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:
AA00010883:02998

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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INTIRNATIONAL AIKWAYI
"Let the people hnoxc the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln,
lift I EAR
PANAMA, R. PM MONDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 133
nvEaiNis

Liquor Labyrinth
Bores Zonians

The announcement issued from Balboa Heights late
(iturday that all Canal Zone residents could now secure
authority to purchase reduced-duty liquor seems to have
been received with intense indifference.
Most of the prospective purchasers questioned today
were uninterested in the announcement, though they had
been waiting for it since Aug. 23.

Some were annoyed at the
fact that they will have to list
the Information as to where they
expect to purchase the liquor,
"quantity and type of beverage"
to be bought.
"They'll never see my name on
any free entry slip," said one
Adlal Overwhelming
Choice Over Estes
Kefauver, Harriman
CHICAGO, Feb. 8 UP) -The
Chicago Sun-Times said today that
a public opinion poll In New York
state shewed Adlai E. Stevenson
n "overwhelming" choice over
Gov. Averell Hsi riman for tho
Demomtic presidents! nomma
tion.
Jn the two-man race, the new;
i paper said the p-i'l snowed 77 pc;
cent of Democratic voters tavor
Stevenson and 23 per cent Hairi Hairi-man.
man. Hairi-man. giving the ex-IDinois Gov Governor
ernor Governor a better than 3 to 1 ede.
Stevcrson held an even bigger
margin in a two-man choice with
Estes Kefauver, leading the Ten Ten-.nessee
.nessee Ten-.nessee Senator V& to 18 per cent,
the paper said,
The poll was conducted for Sun Sun-Times
Times Sun-Times 'n.January by Elmer Rop Roper
er Roper and associates.
In a three-man choice, 58 per
cent of the Democrats favor Stev Stevenson,
enson, Stevenson, 15 per cent Harriman and
12 per cent Kefauver.
tt ........ Em a va.a hofuropn TTar-
riman and Kefauver, 59 per cent
.favor the New York Governor and
4 per rent, .-.u .-...iVacssee Sen
' ator. the DaDCr said. :
Th nnll was not confined to
Democratic voters but included
Liberal party members and those
identifying themselves as Indep Independents.
endents. Independents. .
However, the paper said, tje
Democratic results were the moat
. tffniffpant n '
The poll noted that Stevenson's
. margin was a "shade hlgherV n
the bailiwick of Tammany boss
Carmine de Sapio, a staunch sup supporter
porter supporter ol Harriman.
$ib:ri.n Escepse
Ydking To Warn
World 01 Comrniss
vtitmna Fph. R (UP) A Sibe
rian slave labor camp escapee is
walking 100,000 Kilometers i
warn the world against Commu Communism.
nism. Communism. Lithuanian Refugee Btanys
Urmann, 41, took an o&tix "to
walk 100,000 kilometer and to
preach against communism
when he escaped from a Soviet
slave labor camp neat Vladivos Vladivostok
tok Vladivostok seven years ago.
Urmann, who Is now In Vien Vienna,
na, Vienna, said that he was arrested by
the Soviets after the Soviet In Invasion
vasion Invasion of the Baltic states and
"was sentenced to death. The
sentence1 later was commuted
Into a life term. i ',. iU
In 1949 Urmann and 18 other
Baltic refugees succeeded in
escaping from the slave camp.
After months of hardships 12 of
them arrived in Nationalist Chi Chinese
nese Chinese territory, Urmann said.
" Urmann since then Is walking
Irom country to country to warn
nations of Communism. He
walks except when' he takes
boats to cross from continent to
continent. ; x
In his six year walking tour
Urmann has been received by
the late King Gustav of Sweden,
Oueen Elizabeth and former
British Prime Minister Sir Wins-
tnn r.hiirr.hill. ' '
Urmann, who Is accompanied
hv his East Prussian wife whom
he met in Hamburg, plans to
continue his walking tour .via
Italy, Persia, and India, with
Australia as his final goal.
Mink-Lined Slicker
Is Newest Note
In London Fashion
LONDON, Feb. 6 (UP)-'Mink-llned
raincoats emerged today
as the latest British fashion
note. :.-
Mrs. John Ward, whose hus husband
band husband commands the Household
Cavalry, Is wearing the first
model. ,,
"It's not wasted," Mrs.. Ward
-ra la-w the minicr-tmnrit is
much more chic to wear it where
it can't be seen,''

irate Balboan. "Why should I

tell them how much liauor I
drink?"
Opined another; "I iust won't
bother buying it in Panama at
all. It's much simpler to go over
to the Legion or one of these
clubs and get me a bottle."
"Me?" asked a hurrying pe pedestrian,
destrian, pedestrian, "I don't have any re reaction.
action. reaction. Put that in your paper.
None whatsoever.
A mechanic shrugged laconl
cally: "I don't drink."
And a housewife about to
make some purchases at the
Balboa Clubhouse counter said:
"I'm Just not Interested at all."
President Winds Up
Gettysburg Holiday,

l;mi Busy Week

OETTYSBUFG, Pa., Feb. 6
(UP) president Elsenhower
ended a long weekend at his
farm toda and returned to
busy week at the White House,
Mr. Elsenhower originally was
to have returned last nlsht but
enjoyed a leisurely. Sunday on
the farm so much that he de
elded to stay over. v
Accompanied by. Treasury Sec
retary George M. Humphrey, the
President walked around his es
tate yesterday under a warm
sun which melted much of the
snow covering the nearby coun-;
tryside. . -' .r--
His first ene,'-""fnt rftpr
vetting back to Washington today-was
a conference with
Chairman iewis L. Strauss of
the Atomic Energy Committee.
Presidential Press secretary Jas.
C. Hagerty said thev would dis discuss
cuss discuss "Atomic Energy Commis Commission
sion Commission matters."
; The President originally was
to have sent his immigration
message to Congress today, but
will send it at noon tomorrow
instead, it will call for reforms
lr the controversial McCarran McCarran-Wagner
Wagner McCarran-Wagner act.
Mr. Eisenhower will meet with
Republican congressional leaders'
tomorrow, hold a news confer confer-ence
ence confer-ence Wednesday, and preside
over the National Security Coun
cil Thursday and a cabinet
meeting Friday. Hagerty 'said
there was "a good chance" Mr,
Eisenhower would return to
Gettysburg next weekend.
Mrs. Eisenhower planned to
remain at the farm today for a
few more days with her mother,
Mrs. John S. Doud.
Gamboa, Santa Cruz
Meelinos Thursday
For Civil Defense
Members of the Self Protec Protection
tion Protection Programs at Gamboa and
Santa Cruz will both meet on
Thursday in preparation for the
annual Civil Defense test exer exercise.
cise. exercise. This exercise is entitled "How
The Canal Zone Civil Defense
organization wm: operate in a
uisasier.
The motion picture "Let's
Face It" will also be shown.
i AH residents of the areas are

invited to attend the meetings. At 10:40 p.m., she claimed she
The Gamboa meeting is set, had left her room on Central
for 9 a.m. at the Civic Center: 'Avenue to "get some air, and
the Santa Cruz meeting for 8 maybe meet a male friend."
p.m. at the Service Centef. 1 She pleaded guilty to the

Sysfem To Warn of Radioactive Fallout
Now Blankets Entire Continental US

WASHINGTON, Feb. 6 (UP
The government announced to today
day today that it has blanketed the
country with a radioactive fall fallout
out fallout warning system that will In Increase
crease Increase chances for survival in
the event of an H-bomb attack.
The weather bureau and Civil
Defense Administration said the
expanded service was set up Feb.
1. Previously the warning sys system
tem system covered only the 70 most
critical target areas in the coun country.
try. country. Now the service has been en en-larced
larced en-larced to "meet the possibilities
of atomic attacks Ca any part
of the United States, including
key miliary and Atomic Ener Ener-gyCommission
gyCommission Ener-gyCommission insta 1 1 at 1 6 n s
which are not located in or near
the 70 critical target areas.

0
mm
I

BEAUTY AND THE BEAST American girl matador Belte
Ford stands over one of the two bulls she killed during yes yesterday's
terday's yesterday's corrida at La jMacarena. Miss Ford was reluctantly
awarded an ear for her performance with her second bull of
the aftemon durlnj- which she displayed courage, skill and
more confidence tftan her first'appcarance last year. Art!"un;
cooperative" and somewhat tame bull stole some of the color'
from her performance at the start of yesterday's bullfight.

Two Women, One Han Proposition
Policeman Checking Ancon Streets

A tall and handsome police policeman,
man, policeman, had a busy night Saturday
when he was propositioned by
two women and one man.
. During the course of his night
shift, policeman Edward V. Am Am-ason
ason Am-ason was approached first, at
8:45 by Dora Castillo, a 20-year-,
old Panamanian girl who was
marching up and down Frangi Frangi-pani
pani Frangi-pani Street.
Spotting the policeman, who
was driving a private car, the
dark-hairea miss approached
and asked him if he would drive
her down to the Panama sta stadium.
dium. stadium. She said she wanted to
see the Caribbean Series. (The
series starts next Friday).
In the 'a Balboa Magistrate's
Court today she pleaded not
guilty to the charge of vagran vagran-cy;
cy; vagran-cy; but admitted to the Judge
that when the policeman refus refused
ed refused her a ride she asked If she
could sit down in the car, and
later said she propositioned
him. v
"I'm not a vagrant," she told
the court, I'm employed. It's
difficult for me to be here, I
should be on mv way to work."
In asking for clemency she add-1
ed: "I'm also in a iamuy way."
Sh? was fined $15.
The second person to approach
Amason was Julia Velarde, 31.
"Also provided for are miscall
culatlons of enemy pilota and
bombardiers,' the agencies said.
Civil Defense Administrator
Val Peterson said on the- CBS
"Face the Nation" television
program that a target city in
this country coujd expect to
have about an hour's advance
warning in the event of any en enemy
emy enemy air attack.
But With the continued ad advancement
vancement advancement of the warning sys system,
tem, system, he said, this period could
be advanced to three to six
hours within the next 15 to 20
months.
Peterson conceded that three
or four enemy planes ccviild pos possibly
sibly possibly bomb an American city
without any advance detection.

U K

4
n f i
charge of vagrancy but said
she was in the Canal one
"w'thout any special motive
or reason."
Julia, who claimed she
taking medication, said she
walked around looking for a
place to buy some lozenges when
she spotted the policeman driv driving
ing driving his car in front of the Tlv Tlv-oll
oll Tlv-oll Guest House.
She approached him, she ad admitted
mitted admitted in court today and ask asked
ed asked "What do you say mister?"
After propositioning him, she
said, Amason told her she was
under arrest.
"That was the firsf word he
said to me during- the entire
transaction," she stated In court.
Because of her previous record
whiph includes several jail sen sentences
tences sentences for vagrancy, the most
recent last year, the Judge im imposed
posed imposed a 15-day jaji sentence aft after
er after hearing her story.
The third person to accost
the policeman was a 15-year-old
Panamanian youth who
said he is a student at the
National Institute.
Amason testified that 1 the
youthful defendant made him
a proposition for abnormal re relations.
lations. relations. After he was brought In Into
to Into the police station, the youth
tried to get in touch with his
family, but was unable to do so.
Today the Judge continued
his case until tomorrow morn morning.
ing. morning. But he said an enemy would
be "very foolish" to launch' such
an attack' because so far planes
could not Inflict enough damage
on the country's overall strength.
Peterson said that Americans
in general are living In an "Alice
1 TT J
in wonaenana, -never-never
lana on civilian defense.
If the countrv wer sprinn o
bout civil defense, he said, it
would be dispersing its key in
dustries irom crowaea areas and
constructing sensitive portions
or us lactones underground.
Peterson revealed that th riv
11 Defense Administration plans
to noia anotner drill, similar to
tne one neid last year, on the
evacuation or key government
personnel sometime this spring
probably in June.

r.

Russia May
Pressure
Bonn Govt
MOSCOW. Feb. 6 (UP) Western
observers said today Russia may
bring pressure on the Bonn gov government
ernment government to forbid the sending of
American propaganda balloons ov
er east turopeaa territory from
West uermany.
A sharp Russian protest to the
United States against the use of
such balloons came one day after
the arrival here of a 14-man ad advance
vance advance party for the new West
German Embassy,
Russia also protested to Turkey
and accused that nation of permit permitting
ting permitting the United States to use its
territory to launch the balloons.
The Soviet demanded that Turkey
put a halt to the practice.
Western observers said this ac
tion and the arrival of the West
Germans could foreshadow Soviet
representations through its newly
opened embassy in Bonn to get
West Germany to stop the balloons.
U.S. Ambassador Charles Boh-
len confimed he had received a
protest note from Deputy Foreign
Minister Andre. Gromyko.
Bohlen had no comment, but the
United States maintains the bal balloons
loons balloons were released by private
individuals. Radio Free Europe,
operating in Munich, releases bal-j
loons aimed mainly for Czechos Czechoslovakia
lovakia Czechoslovakia and Bulgaria, i
Both the Czechs and the Bulgari Bulgarians
ans Bulgarians have protested to the United
States and the United Nations,
claiming that the balloons violta violta-ed
ed violta-ed their air space and endangered
international aviation.
Visiting liY terr'
Dies In Clubhouse
During Breakfast
A New York woman who. was
visiting her brother, George Fol Fol-ger
ger Fol-ger of Diablo, died yesterday
attfr suffering a heart attack
while having breakfast at the
Balboa Clubhouse.
She was Mrs. Florence Weber,
m wha arrived on the isthmus

was'fiflb,rd&v. accompanied by her

husband Fred.
A resuscltator was immediate
i mahPH to. the clubhouse yes
terday at around 9:15 a.m., but
attempts to revive the stricken
visitor failed. Dr. Eric Osterberg
who was on the scene also lent
his assistance.
The hodv was transferred to
Gorgas Hospital, and an autop
k has heen reauested. v ;
Mrs. Weber was the' guest of
her brother, an Electrical Divi Division
sion Division emnlove who resides : at
5755-B in Diablo. X
Korean Vets
Enroll Fast
For Training
WASHINGTON, Feb. 8 (TJP)-
The Veterans Administration re
ported today enrollments under
the fast-growing Korean G.I.
Training Bill have passea tne
700,000 mark.
The number enrolled in schools
or other Institutions on pec, 31,
1855, represented a mi per cen
increase over the 538,000 total a
year ago. This was triple the
number of veterans In training
two years ago. i

THIS IS ALL Zonians saw yesterday as they trotted but to
Pier 18 in Balboa to catcW a glimpse of Clark Gable. But the
"King" remained below; and sun-weary fans had to be con content
tent content with ooohaing and ahhing the beautiful blue and white
yacht Danginn on which Gable and his wife are passengers,
guests of owners Mr. and Mrs. Daniel K. Ludwlg. With a 20 20-r.ian
r.ian 20-r.ian crew, the yacht is expected to 'sail Thursday when she

rwIirTransirnorthocmntf.-niirGabierancrThe-Lndwigr-wiii

to Caracas Thursday for several days, Joining, the ship on
Venezuelan coast.

Train Kills
ArmyEmploye
Near Paraiso
Marceau Flbleull, a Paraiso
resident, yesterday became the
second Army employe to be kill killed
ed killed by a Panama Railroad train
within two weeks. He was an
employe of the Sanitary Force
Of the USARCARIB.
The 49-year-old native of
Martinique was struck last night
around 10:30 p.m. by a north
bound passenger train as he was
trylnsr to cross the main line
tracks afoot at the Army cross
ing opposite Paraiso, about
three-quarters of a mile north of
Pedro Miguel.
Two weeks ago, another Army
employe, Isaac Robinson, a Jan Janitor,
itor, Janitor, was killed by a train near
the Corozal station just as he
was preparing to celebrate his
59th birthday.
According to a police report of
last night's death, railroad engi engineer
neer engineer H. E. Chambers and fire fireman
man fireman P. Juarez stated they had
just blown for the crossing and
were approaching at about 30
miles an hour when they saw
Flbleull enter on the tracks at
the crossing.
They said he apparently rea realized
lized realized that the train was very
close as he stopped in the cen cen-ter
ter cen-ter of the tracks and attempted
to turn back, falling to the
ground as he did so.
The Impact of the train caus
ed the man's body to be thrown
between the rails, about 75 feet
north of the crossing. The body
was transferred to Gorgas Mor
gue for an autopsy. A regular
coroner's inoucst. will be held.
mhlouif ntH.-inl nf ln!-,Y
Paraiso, is survived by a wife
and several children, :
Vest Germany tiixes
Financial Support
For Allied Troops
BONN, Feb. 8 (UP) West
Germany will reject an Allied
request that It continue to help
pay for the support of western
troops stationed in this counry
after May 5, a goverment
spokesman announced today.
The spokesman said the re
quest' was contained in U, S.,
British and French notes rer
ceived at the end of last week
He said the notes were worded
in "general terms"' and named
no figures.1
The notes requested Allied Allied-German
German Allied-German negotiations on conti continuation
nuation continuation of financial support for
the half-million Allied troops
stationed in West Germany, he
said.
The spokesman said Finance
Minister Frit? Schaef f er would
reject the request as "unfound "unfounded."
ed." "unfounded."
East Indians Pack
YMC A Hockey Field
For Billy Graham
NEW DELHI, India', Feb. 6
(UPi An estimated 20.000 In
dians packed the New Delhi
YMCA hockey grounds today to
hear r evangelist Billy Graham
discuss brotherly love. Nearly
1,000 stepped forward In answer
to his call to accept Christian Christianity.
ity. Christianity. 4
she
the

Norwegians

16 Elening
Over Fish

AALESUND, Norwpy, Feb. 6 (UP)-Russia learns to today
day today or tomorrow the amount of poaching fines it must
pay to get back the 16 fishing vessels and 1000 crewmen
seized by the Norwegian navy. Estimates ran as high as
$126,000.-
Local court officials in this herring fishing center
went calmly about setting the price while the govern governments
ments governments of Norway and Soviet Russia fired top-level diplo diplomatic
matic diplomatic exchanges in the week-long northern "fish war."
Indications were the Norwegian government would
back the courts all the way in spite of Russian protests.

JMorway has accused the Soviet fishermen of violating
Norwegian territorial waters.

Aalesund authorities said that
in addition to the fines the Rus
sians must pay the value of
their vessels' catches, estimated
at about $20,000, with a 42 per
cent reduction for spoilage.
Some of the vessels have been
held for a week.
If the Russians pay the poach
ing renalties immediately ; the
15 fLihing boats and one fish
factory eftip can rejoin the
giant Soviet herring fleet im
mediately If Russia does not,
long weeks of litigation may re
sult.
The alternative facing the
Russians .was outright confis confiscation
cation confiscation of the Soviet fleet,
valued at more than $150,000.
Radio Moscow yesterday broad
cast the text of a note to Nor
way claiming there was "no
foundation" for Norway's sei
zure of the 16 Russian fishing
boats.
It said the note was deliver
ed .to the Norwegian embassy in
Moscow yesteraay.
Russia claimed that "several"
of the Red ships were seized by
the Norwegian navy outside ter-
torial waters In the 3-day "fish
"fish war," but admitted it was
"possible that some strayed too
ciose to Norway "by mistake,"
TV Quiz Winner
To Gel Manuscript
01 'Me & My Shadow'
NEW YORK, i Feb, 8 (UP)
xeenager lieorgfe L. Wright, III,
wm receive tne original manus manuscript
cript manuscript of "Me arid My Shadow,"
the song he identified to win
$100,000 on a television quiz prog
ram. .
Musician Tea Lewis, who im immortalized
mortalized immortalized the song on American
vaudeville stages, said he will
give the manuscript to the freekle freekle-faced
faced freekle-faced high school honor student.
George, whose ukelele playing
hobbying came in handy in iden identifying
tifying identifying the question based on jazz
of the 1920's, bit the jackpot on
NBC's "Big Surprise'!, after. near nearly
ly nearly muffing questions twice in
earlier- program appearances.
The handsome, smiling youngs youngster's
ter's youngster's $100,000 will 'dwindle 'to a a-bout
bout a-bout $33,000 after the government
takes its tax cut. Of the $33,000
three-fourths will be put into a
trust fund for ins college educa education
tion education and future use.
His plans for the other one-
fourth are modest. After buying
presents for his family be wants
only a "tipple," a 10-string Irish
version of tne ukelele.
Kidnaping Romeo
Foiled By Machine
REGGlO CALABRIA, Italy,
Feb. 8 -(UP) -Antonio Polimeni
carefully planned to kidnap the
girl he loved. .But he was foiled
by a failure of the machine age.
Polimeni was waiting in am
bush when Anna Tripodi, 20, pas passed
sed passed through a lonely street here
yesterday. He grabbed the girl
ana pusned ner into his car.
The youth slammed the door
and stepped on the gas pedal
ine engine sputtered and re
fused to start. The girl ran away
sc
er
: it
screaming.
Whwr--po!leetTTyrd,-1hnM!
em Komeo was still tryma to
start his car.

o

U Li Li
.
tidily
But in Oslo, a top naval of officer
ficer officer rejected the Russian,
claims.
"Soviet fishlne vessel vr
detained, only when there -was
absolutely no doubt that they
were trespassing into Norwe
gian fishing waters," Rear Adm.
srung Hostvedt said.
Hostvedt, chief of Norway's
West Coast Naval Comma M,
said that In cases where "Uii
least doubt was apparent, no ac action
tion action was taken against the So Soviet
viet Soviet ships.":
flavy 'Oiler' Pl:n
Missing In Friii
Antarctic Wastes
ABOARD THE FLAGSHIP AW.
NEB, Antarctica,1 Feb. 8 (UP)
Two search parties failed to find
any trace ot a Navy "Otter" plane
with seven men i hoard tht h.
been missing since Friday on a
iugni in uie icy wastes of Antarc Antarctica.
tica. Antarctica. The plane, attached to an ex expedition
pedition expedition seeking to set up a base
near the South Pole. was-hri.
ed from the expedition's advance
Dase some 200 miles from the Pole
for Little America when 1 e t
heard from.
' Little America is about 400 mil miles
es miles fron. the advance base.
Radio operators glued to Uv"lr
sets said they heard periodic di distress
stress distress messages during the first
24-36 hours the plane was mis missing.
sing. missing. They said the sir-nnij
appe'ared to be from a Navy Gib Gibson
son Gibson Girl" air emergency hnd hnd-cranked
cranked hnd-cranked radio, which the C.lcr
party would have. ".-,
The last definite voice contact
with the plane was logged at an
hour and seven, minuu-s after its
takeoff Friday morning.
Israel Puis Prcsmo
On US Fcr llio
Shipments Oi Arr.s
WASHINGTON, Feb. 6 (UP)
Israel planned new pressures on
the United States today for swift
action on her request for 50 mil million
lion million dollars in arms to offset
Communist weapons shipments
to the Arabs,
Israeli Ambassador Abba Eban
will make his new plea to State
Department officials tomorrow
on the eve ot bis three strategy
talks on the situation in the
Middle East. He is expected to:
1. Make a new appeal for arms,
particularly jet fighter planes to
defend against Soviet-built jet
bombers already in the hands cf
the Arabs.
2. Get from Assistant Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of State George V. Allen a
full report on the Middle East Eastern
ern Eastern phase of last week's talks
between President Eisenhower
and British Prime Minister An Anthony
thony Anthony Eden.
Diplomatic sources said Isrsr!
and its Arab neighbors are drift drifting
ing drifting into a crisis over water rights
that could lead to war U
spring.
They said the United Sta' i
has been working for months t
try to avert a break over divi division
sion division of Jordan River waters. But
there 1s little tlmr left, thy i"-"":
and the danger .is as strong i.
ever. ''



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CAUtE ACClS, PANAMIKICAN. PANAX
t J.eH OPlCt: 12.170 CINTHAL AvlNUt ETWIIN 12TH AN8 13TM iTMITi
FOf-i'SN RjttNTATivts JOSHUA B. POWERS, INC.
343 MADION AVI. NIW VORK. 1171 N. Y,
LOCAL "AIL
rii Month, in "" f .70 S 2.SO ...
. .,....f i. iminf, ( tO 13 OO
0 ONt YfAH, IN ADVANCE 18. SO 24 OO

fMIJ IS YeUU FORUM THE READERS OWN COLUMN
Tka Ma4 f oi h t ata latum tat riaaart at The Panama America
Utlctt ara rcctivirf iratatull aa4 ara Kndld ia wkollr ceatidantijl
Maaaaf. .'

If T cantiibufe letter ion't

Mil aay L titan ara published in Hi ardar racaivaav
Plaaia Irr ta ktaa th Ictttrt limirad ta ana page Itngth.
Idantity of Mtw writar it htld ra strictest ceatidence.
' Taw atwrpoptr nam ne mpeatibility far HiNiMntl ai epiaieiu
vtsamtad ia letters treat readers.
THE MAIL BOX
THANK YOU, ISTHMIANS

ir: :
I I would like to express my deep gratitude and thanks for
all that has been done for me during my three months stay on
tthD Isthmut. t v u
I was put ashore with my three children because my baby
!was critically 11L He has received such wonderful care and at attrition
trition attrition in Oorea Hospital: it is solely due to the skill ana ae-

.votlon of the doctors and nurses here that my baby Is with me
.today and able to travel with me to New Zealand to mm)

"flUSDanu. l can nevui umiu
, The American people have
I would Use to especiauy
kaum and the men oi the C.Z.

nui unanciai aid, meir inieresi in my ciwmcu uu tui m
Itroubie they took to see we were not left alone and without
friends. t -' :
x My sincere and tgrateful thanks to the Elks' Club, Emblem
'Club, also the Officers' Wives' Club of Fort Amador. There are
many other good people also who have helped me. Unfortun Unfortunately
ately Unfortunately lack of space restricts my mentioning them all.-'
I thank God that He delivered us into the finest hands on
earth You kind and friendly American folks will always hold
a very special place in my heart. I sincerely appreciate all
that has been done for my children and me. i win never for forget
get forget you. God bless you all. y
. Mrs. Gay Trcllving
V:.'.'- ''";''..: '. .; i . i

UNFOND
Sir:

- I have just read the letter from "U.S.A.-Bouhd Air Force
Wife," and realizing that it had a familiar ring I got out my
Douay and paraphrased St. Luke 18, verses 10 to 14 as follows:
"Two women went Into the house of Ood to hear Mass, one
wa a Pharisaical Air Force Wife, the other was a poor mother
of children. The Pharisaical Air Force Wife standing, prayed
thus with herself: O God, I give Thee thanks that I am not
as the rest of women that wear V-necks, backless dresses, and
thin blouses with no slips for Thou didst not make a woman,
therefore any part of her body is Indecent in Thy sight. I give
Thee thanks that I have to cover my body for it is unsightly.
"I fast twice in the week and have no children to take to
Vour house to disturb other worshippers like myself by Jdcking
on the pews, and to be fed by their mothers from a bottle, for
I have been educated in the use various methods, approved
and otherwise, which prevents me from the stooping to the
plebian habit of having small children; and if I did have chil children
dren children I wouldn't think of taking them into Your house for they
may disturb me and You.
"And the poor mother of children would not so much as
lift up her eyes from her children but knowing that Jesus said
. 'Suffer or allow the children to come to Me, for of auch 1
the kingdom of God' silently prayed: O God be merciiul to me
a sinner." -. .'- .'-:'';
I read further from the old Douay Bible and paraphrased:
"I say to you that the poor mother of children went to
her house Justified-rather than the Pharisaical Air Force Wife;
because everyone that exalteth herself shall be humbled; and
she that humbleth herself shall be exalted."
; The only place where one cannot find rain and the sun
Shine all the time, no children, cats, dogs, drunks, children
playing In the streets and, no teen-agers going around in blue
leans, is in the warped Pharisaical mind of "U.S.A.-Bound Air
Force Wife." The sooner she leaves the better it will be for
the Air Force and for tHe Panama Canal Zone. 1 5
; Let me paraphrase a bit more of this old Douay Bible (St.
Matthew 23, verse 27) :
J "Woe to you Pharisee, hypocrite, because you are like a
whited sepulchre, which outwardly appear, to men beautiful, but
Vithia you are full of dead men's bones and of all filthiness.
So you also appear to be just, and would not feed your baby in
Church, and would rather leave it at home than have It kick
4he pew, and would not wear blue jeans, and hate cats and
tIoks and dninks, and Inwardly you are full of hypocrisy and
Iniquity."
A Poor Mother Of Children

CATUN TRANSPORTATION

11,
t

ij.ver since me iqcks were duiu, at overnaui time employes
tiave had free transportation. US-graters were paying their own
transportation, but this was discontinued, and they were provid provid-Jfwith
Jfwith provid-Jfwith free service trucks from tht Cristobal motor trans-
43t.' tation. ;
'The Cristobal motor transportation has not enough trucks
3o-..serve the local-raters, who can obtain free transportation
r m the same buses they are now using, Just like in the 1951
It's a shame the Gatun locks cannot provide the usual free
Jtt asportation for employes there, especially for local raters
'i o are earning only cents per hour, compared to dollars per
. vWe hope this matter will be corrected, and that the ovejr-
Jaul tradition will return to normal.
' A Group of Employes

5J.DE GLANCES
..ard most of those
y-o. watch these two

j ..:.,--Tj.r.

! ( :

bt Impatient If ft daaia't apptar ta

uicut vuuubu.
been truly wonderful to me.
inanx agw iiavcacr, tunw. oi
Police lorce lor their woncier-
FAREWELL
1
By Colbroith
jokes he's telling! Why don't
they're really original!"

Labor News
And
Comment

By VICTOR RIESEL
MIAMI BEACH Stmnv fni
lins Ave is just never coine to nirk
up the tradition of foggy Baker
a i reei, aithougn the Sherlock
Holmcscs of the AFL-CIO have
oecn conferring Here on how to
ugnt crime inside labor.
Their problem is quite different
fn,n, t .i t'L t . I. r I
urn oucriocs s. mere s no
neca lor pipe-chewing wtrospec
tion and scientific crime detection
We ail know where the mnhs are
The AFL-CIO's national headquar headquarters
ters headquarters has bulging files stuffed with
far more than those of the local
police ana the Dept. of Justice.
The problem is how to set th
mob combine out of a coalition of
unions witnout ripping the new
AFL-CIO wide open
So don't expect the new anti-
crime group called the Ethical
Practices Committee to do much
about the underworld for quite a
while.:. ,', "...
i The mob knows this and has been
weTmacured fLer"
- S
hand has been tossing dynamite
Duiicis, and brass knuckles at
labor officials from Los Angeles
ito New York these past few weeks
Not a few have been as badly
aamagca as tner cars and homes.
1 haven't hesitated to drop hot
copy down the necks of the labor
leaders who fail to match their
ctliical practices with their ethical
rhetoric. But they do have a prob problemas
lemas problemas an analysis of Justice
Dept. files reveals quickly enough.
In 1955, the Justice Dept. con convicted
victed convicted 35 mobsters who held im important
portant important labor posts. Of these, 13
were icamsters Union officials
Eight came from the International
Union of Operating Engineers
There were five from the Hod
Carriers and Common Laborers
Union, four from the International
Longshoremen s Assn. (not mclud
ing the waterfront killer, Albert
Anasiasia) and due representation
from among the muscled gentry
in the Plumbers and Steamfitters
Union, the Bricklayers, the Bridge
Structural and Ornamental Iron Ironworkers
workers Ironworkers and the Painters Union.
Also indicted were a Teamsters
local and a Building Service Union
local,
These were ambitious men. Their
take from terror ran well over a
million dollars and even cost the
government considerable money
which was .earmarked for nothing
less than preparing for thermonu
clear war and defense. So this
crime inside labor is no private
affair. -'.-
The "Terror and Shakedown So Society"
ciety" Society" romped through such cities
as East St. Louis, 111.; St. Louis,
Mo.; Danville, HI.; Newark, N.J.-,
and several New York communi communities
ties communities (where the boys showed an
exuberance which got them sever several
al several hundred thousand dollars). These
crooks also operated in Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, DC: Topcka, Kans. Spring
field, 111., and St. Paul, Minn.
It would be naive to believe that
the conviction of just a few bums,
big time though they may be, cut
the cream off the top. They were
just the clumsy boys who got
caught because they were too
greedy or did not have anybody
in high office to protect them.
The mob is still wide-spread
and the criss-crossing of states,
cities and big International unions
where the 35 convicts had so much
power indicates the scope of the
problem faced here by the new
AFL-CIO .; Ethical Practices Com
mittee. '"- i
It the committee hires a staff
and sets up a headquarters, as has
been contemplated, it must dispatch
its investigators into some of the
merger s biggest and most power
ful unions with leaders on the 29 29-member
member 29-member AFL-CIO executive coun councilAll
cilAll councilAll of which will merely result
in a rather embarrassing situation.
The situation will parallel what's
known up on The Hill in Washington
as "Senatorial courtesy." The new
muui puiiLc lutte cau i uiuue any
local union, no matter who is mur murdered,
dered, murdered, blasted or shaken down.
The Ethical Practices Committee
will first have to go to the Inter
national Union president- for per-'
mission to .move into his bailiwick.
It's difficult at this moment to see
any one of the international presi
dents of the. unions listed above
saying to Al Hayes, the chief in
vestigator, Sure, you go right in
and see what you find."
Every union president knows that
if the Ethical Practices Commit Committee
tee Committee comes, we newsmen can't be
far behind. And no president will
willingly open his union to public
scandal. You've got to pry it open.
So the Ethical Practices gentle gentlemen
men gentlemen will have to work cautiously,
coaxlngly and privately hoping
that the International union chiefs
will ;ive them the green light to
dig into the muck. r
Hope may spring eternal, but a
quick survey here reveals that the
hearts nf the. iininno mnct iffu.i
by the Justice Dcpt.'s stubbornness
in oeaung less gently with the
thieves, don't plan to open their
unions to anvnne. In fart. thfv nlan
unions led by the members of the
investigation committee itself
I Sn thfl tna ft h.nntnrt .
V nw w0 J iiaiigiiiM, juot ma
neayny over certain parts of Col Collins
lins Collins Ave. now as it ever was over
Sherlock Holmes' Baker Street.
This In one nrnhlpm Avon h
to demand investigations ofh the
coumn t solve
v HORSE THEORY 4
AUSTIN, Tex. (UP) In a
booklet on the paleontological his
tory of the horse, author James
H. Guinn succests that Texas m
ceslors of the" horse """9ate"Tiaclt
30,000,000 years. It has been gen
erally believed, tne booklet says
that the horse's race history began
a little more than 1,000,000 years
ago.

Imagin! Letting a Building Stand

I

m

.'.Vv.-

r 7
mm
i

Peter Edson In Washington

WASHINTON (NEA)
There's a half-hidden time nomb
ln President Eisenhower's propos proposals
als proposals for a new federal water re resources
sources resources development policy. It
could easily cause a violent ora oratorical
torical oratorical explosion in Congress when
the lawmakers wake up to what's
involved.
The big Idea Is that the congress congressmen's
men's congressmen's home states, districts, coun
ties, cities and constituents will be
asked to pay a larger share for
all future river improvement proj-i
ects. Many of these benefits they,
have been getting for free. I
The President s final recom
mendation on "cost-sharing" says:
"Just as a sound national policy
should provide for joint participa participation
tion participation of federal and nonfederal
interests in the planning of: water
resources, by the same token it
should provide for an equitable
sharing of costs.
"As a general principle, the
share of the costs to lie borne by
the beneficiaries should be propor proportionate
tionate proportionate to the benefits received."
A couple-of pages later, in a
section on "Procedures for Cost
Sharing," there's a subsection on
Drainage which says:
"Major drainage incidental to
flood control projects should be fi financed
nanced financed in accordance with the
general principles for c o 1 1
sharing.

Walter Winchdl In

Mamoi of a Girl Friday
Dear WW: Grace just got a sec second
ond second betrothal ring from His Serene
Highness. A large emerald-cut dia
mond, .The first was a circlet
of rubies and diamonds. .1 hear
Artie Shaw has a rendezvous with
his former wife Ava in Spain. .
Joe DiMaggio and Gloria Delia v'
en's ex-husband M. Kimmel (re (reported
ported (reported rivals for this and that eye eyeful)
ful) eyeful) are new business partners. .
The Raymond Pellgrins (she's ac
cess Gisele Pascal) are imaging.
Rainier was once mad about her
. .Allan Nixon, ex-groom of Marie
Wilson, now belongs to Kay St.
Germain. .Newleyweds Eva Bar-
tok and Curt Jurgens have the
Hollywood Set agog with their put-
mg, already; .Liberace and Betty
Reilly? I don't bleevit.
Ty Power's one-timewife, Anna Anna-bells,
bells, Anna-bells, is now adored by Prince'Hen Prince'Hen-ri
ri Prince'Hen-ri D'Auvergne. .1 hear Mrs. Dean
Acheson (who sells her paintings
along 57th Street) uses the nom de
nlume of Bettv Brown. .1 see Gar-
bo with Swedish millionaire Max
Gumpel at Manny Wolf s a lot. .
A hatchick at a 55th .Street bistro)
slashed a playboy with a pair of
scissors. Three stitches. She wasl
fired. There will be no lawsuit. He's!
too famous. .Zachary Scott is in1
town (usually at Chateau Madrid)
wearing one earring. Among other
apparel, of course. .Eileen Bar-!
ton's ex-husband is trying to forget
her with Barbaa ($64,000 program)
Britton.
Sinatra will earn close to 2 mil million
lion million this year. Via "Guys and
Dolls," "Tender Trap," "Golden
Arm" and 5 more to follow, plus
records, etc. .1 love Billy Eck Eck-stine's
stine's Eck-stine's first platter for Victor.
"Grapevine," by Ab Silver and Roy
Alfred. .Time Mag's religious edi editor
tor editor (now being melted) will marry
a lass working at McCall's. .John .Johnnie
nie .Johnnie Ray's former wife, Marilyn
Morrison, has a new love. His clan
owns 58 stores in and around town
. .Sammy Davis, Jr., is being
kidded as "Star of Stage, Screen
and Scandal Magazines" . .When
Dean Martin heard Frankee sent
Ava a caddy to Spam he shrieked;
"I've tcard of CARE Packages!"
Perry Como and conductor Win Win-terhalter
terhalter Win-terhalter haven't spoken since they
made "Papa Loves Mambo" .

; 1 '' f'' .' 1 ii .
1 .' i ii '. r -i ii
- .. .y-i' f. i, ,' ,:

. aa" Hlk Sm, I.
. f. ".- -ivi---' ? -v

Now this doesn't av In in manv
words that the Eisenhower ad-
ministration wants farmers and
city folk living along the banks of,
say the lower Mississippi, to be
assessed a full share of the costs
of future flood prevention works.
But that's what it means. ;
Undersecretary of Interior Clar Clarence
ence Clarence A. Davis, chairman of the
Cabinet subcommittee which draft drafted
ed drafted this report, admits it is the
most controversial of all the new
water policy recommendations.
He cites two examples to show
inequities.
One Is flood prevention on the
Missouri at Omaha, in his home
state of Nebraska. When the rail railroads
roads railroads came, theybuilt along the,
rivers. Then stockyards and indus industries
tries industries developed along the railroads.
Then the Armyt engineers had to
build a flood wall paid for by
federal taxes to keep out high
water. v,',
Property values of the bene beneficiariesrailroads,
ficiariesrailroads, beneficiariesrailroads, industries and
real estate owners went way uo.
uut tney didn't have to pay any of
the costs of flood prevention.
Or take the case of big lowland
plantation owners in Arkansas. It
used ot be that they paid up to
$25,000 a year to local drainage
The British are trying to slop Lee
Mortimer's "Around The World
Confidential" book. Lee links Brit British
ish British nobility with Reds, etc. . .They
say Milton Greene, Marilyn's man manager,
ager, manager, and Look Mag are parting.
Too busy with MM . .The ques questions
tions questions and answers of postman Ros-
coe C. -Wright on the $64,000 show
are now in the Congressional Rec
ord. .The folding of Bluebook
Magazine, a veteran in the field
was a great shock to the staff. .
Add showoaf reportage: H. Breit's:
"The aquiline physiognomy." He
means beak-nosed face.
Price of Freedom: Rod Steiger
turned down the lead in "Marty"
because he didn't want to sign a
long-termer. That role may win an
Oscar for Ernest Borgnine. .Leon
Sieber owns Maiden Records which
has Harold Arlen's musick. Leon
is a waiter at Cafe Rienzi in Green Greenwich
wich Greenwich Village. Remember Naoe
Kondo, who danced at Texas Guin
an's? She now plays the old worn
an in "Teahouse" . .One rumor
says (when she's his wife) Grace
Kelly will also rate a hefty per
centage of the "take" at Monte
Carlo. i. w-v J
Hear anything about another Ser Serene
ene Serene Highness (Honeychile Wilder)
and her Prince Hohenlohc? Zig-zag-
gy. .That Ecuador girl, who kissed
Rainier (at the ball recently), caus
ing all that fuss, is unhappy about
the press she got. Said she really
knows him, wasn't seeking publi
city. .Then there s princess Mar
garcthe of Denmark, only 16, and
in a British school. Big crush on
the Duke of Kent. .Mistinguette's
will cannot be found. Lotsa people
suspect she died broke. .Tenor
Gigli's dghtr married an Italian
basso. .Producer Albert Selden
lost $25,000 backing "Amazing Ad Ad-ele,"
ele," Ad-ele," the quick flop.
How about this? "Lilt Marlene,"
the German war song, is forbidden
in the new German Army because
it had a Nazi link. But it is now
the most popular marching song
in the British Army. .Marsha
Gale, an import from Paree, is the
Eden Roc's prettiest patron. .It's
nic t have entactt dept; The pro
ducer of, "Tonight With Heming Hemingway"
way" Hemingway" (due on Broadway soon) is
his lawyer, Alfred Rice. .Talent
scouts should see Marnane Clark
8 water ballet swimmer in Pete

Detwccn Us"

districts for flood prevention. When
the federal government started
picking up the full tab for this
work after the 1936 floods, local
assessments for these land owners
dropped to a couple hundred dol dollars
lars dollars a year.
It is not the contention of the
President's new recommendations
on water policy that 100 per cent
of all costs for flood control or
for irrigation; navigation, pollution
prevention or water supply be
assessed against local interests.
"In cases where projects supply
or safeguard national needs," the
President's report recommends,
"the federal government may bear
a larger portion of the cost."
A "fair" percentage of costs on
each project will be fixed for
assessment against state, muhieip
or private individual beneficiaries.
And all cost sharing will be applied
on the same basis to all federal
water resource developments. This
is whether they are constructed by
Army engineers, Bureau of Re Reclamation
clamation Reclamation or Soil Conservation
Service.
It is believed that such assess-
ments could be made now by
presidential order under existing
law.
This would, however, be a com complete
plete complete reversal of general practice
for the last 20 years.
feYom
Des Jardln's Miami Beach show.
Another Esther Williams, I hear
. .. .Jayne Mansfield is getting all
that pufflicity overseas, too. What
a isi yean
I was wondering whai become
of Ramsey 'Ames, former show-
ClH. Shfi's hplB In Snaln 7 viri
Arrives today to ballyhoo
"Alexander the Great" in which
sne has a big role. .The news
about Anita Colby is that she and
JeiTV Gordon ar inc.nar.hU
Nassau. .Hear Mrs. Cary Grant.
uut on nypnosis, nas mesmerized
him out of smoking. ."Middle
of the Nicht his hit i dmii..
brings Edw. G. Robinson back to
ine away stage for the first time
years- ."tat on a Hot Tin
KOOf has lMen in pnnctnnt
. .u.iu.uil, IVUUfll'
sal for months due mainly to cast
tuanges. oorae run being in a Hitl
It happened outside French Hos Hospital.
pital. Hospital. A woman gave birth on the
street. She came thru fine, so did
the babv anrl th lirwinr Rt h
cop who rushed her there needed
first aid. .Meanest man in town:
the one who closed up all the
peepholes in the construction site
at 44th and 5th. .Feature story
tip: i The shoe-shine man in front
of the Socony Bid? downtown. His
50th vear there snt hi. i.
-rw ma ovua Kf
college, owns his home in Brook-
vu. Aii on me siap-siap of shoe
uiusnes. .leievision lovely Peggy
Ray told pals at Fireside Inn that
her guy is Billy Taylor of the N.Y.
Giants . .Temnu Fnnilc- Art
Linkletter's 18-ycar-old image Jack
is now a teevee emcee, too,
Her name's Tobi Reynolds. She's
18. At Ruban Bleu. Looks, figger
ana scnmaitz. watcn her...Marccl
Marceau's wife (back in France)
has an elderly girlfriend traveling
with him in the U.S. to keep him
from forgetting he's married. Oo Oo-lalal
lalal Oo-lalal . .Actress Dorothy Malone's
quote: "If I had my way I wouldn't
open my Christmas gifts' until
March." (Don t send this gal any
cheese) , .Zanuck expects "Carou
sel" to gross twenty million $.
Hear about the intoxicated aero
bat? He was pulled into the station
house and told to walk a straight
hn,-r-i"'r8t,"- ha demanded, "put
a net under it!" . .The song "He"
reminds me a little of "If" . .The
latest shade of nail-polish: Tutti-
(Continued on Page 4)

WASHINGTON Sen. Barry
Goldwater of Arizona took the floor
of the Senate last week to rake
me over the coals for revealing
Secretary of the Interior McKay's
sale of part of the Rogue River
National forest for onlv ss an a

Senator GoldwaJcr didn't seem to
want the facts about this amazing
sale disclosed. He also beean mill
ing backstage wires to block fur further
ther further funds for investigating Secre Secretary
tary Secretary McKay's Interior Department.
While some of the facts first
appeared in this column Sept. 29,
1954, I have now found that I
omitted or rather failed to dis
cover one interesting part of
the story.
have always wondered whv
Secretary McKay was in such a
hurry to sell this valuable piece
of Douglas fir worth over $200,000
for only about $2,270, on the flimzy
excuse that it was needed for gold
mining. Other secretaries of the
Interior had refused to sell. The
forest service of Secretary Benson
also was opposed. Yet Doug Mc McKay
Kay McKay and his staff almost jumped
through loops to slice up this beau
tiful piece of timoenand.
Th .mn,l anv nn that

hi. n.;.i riM na.inot gas-producing.

vctu
report releasing the timoeriand one;.
day after a new assay report had
been made and without waiting
for the assay report to reach Wash
ington. Davis even telephoned Ore Oregon
gon Oregon to see what the assay report
on the ore was going to be. He
didn't wait for the report to be
mailed in. he was SO anxious to
get rid of the timber-land wnicn
other secretaries ot me iui"
had refused to part with.
McKay, though nicknamed "Gen-t-ftii
Dou2." is not usually quite
that, cenerous. In this case, how
ever, he had an interesting little
note direct from the President.
Buried in the senate interior
rmmiH tile is an interesting
letter, which was picked up when
the Senate subpoenaed me recoio
of Secretary McKay.
It's a letter from a friend of
President Eisenhower's addressed
to him, asking that the Al Serena
section of the Rogue River Nation National
al National Forest be released to the Mc McDonald
Donald McDonald family. ,
Across the letter in his own
handwriting President Eise nhower
had scribbled "Dear Doug." Then
followed a personal request from
Ike to Doug to see what he could
do about granting the Rogue River
request, 'T
The Gat Lebby
It's extremely difficult to track
down just how a big lobby seekmg
to Influence Congress spends its
unu,vr. here are a few
Z7is to how the natural gas
lobby is spending
its $1,500,000
About $100,000 was1 spent trying
nA A Usiiade the fra-
Uonalstitute of Municipal Law
n riri which is vigorously bat bat-Sing
Sing bat-Sing the Fulbright-Ha'rris Natural
GTheBUIndependcnt Natural Gas
Association has officialy spent $46, $46,-0Sto
0Sto $46,-0Sto influence Congress accord accord-mg
mg accord-mg to its latest lobbying report,
a"so the General Gas Committee,
f 000- the committee for iip-
Petroleum Institute $73,000.
In addition,, a large and unde
prButS'some artificial sentiment is
being stirred up, and here is an
SlustVaUon of how the lobby opcr-
Out in San Bernardino, Callf.,
representative of Shell OH ap approached
proached approached Mrs. O. E. Smelser, a
prominent civic leader, and ex explained
plained explained that a committee was being
formed in different communities
" 1 i
34th U.S. President
ACROSS
1 Presidential
nickname
4S4thU.S.
President,
Dwight
Eisenhower
His' mother's
first name
12 Lew haunt
58 He defeated
Stevenson
for the
presidency
5$ Peer Gynt's
mother
60 Scatter, ar bay
61 English city
62 Pigpen
DOWN
1 Indolent
; 13 Papal cape
14 crimson
2 Sharp
IS He -the

J Within(eomb.2S Train track

Normandy
invasion June
, 1144
1 Feminine
appellation
It Individual
IS Son of Seth
form)
4 Put on
5 Ranges
Valley
7 Ailment!
8 Algerian
governor
(Bib.)
20 Roman bronte10Tjeprssin
21 Swial Insects ,,rruit drinks
22 military jo0cean vessel
I Press
been brilliant
24 Comparative
suffix
25 Send in
payment
28 He had six
33 Preposition
34 Ache
35 Compass point
31 interest (ab.)
37 Disembark
38 Great Lake
31 Enduring
41 Goads
42 Near
43 Hawaiian fa!
44 He has a
: :. near
Gettysburg
47 Mountain pas:
49 Deer track
-A3 Malt drink -54
Minute skin
openings
56 Auricle
87 Observe

1 t ifclUa, I -U-i4UUiLf
y DREW PJL&nSOri,

for civic work. These committee
were to wage an educational cam campaign
paign campaign to inform the public against
the regulation of natural gas
Mrs Smelscr is a lady who does
not believe in setting un commit commit-tees
tees commit-tees to increase the price of gas
to her fellow housewives. She re refused
fused refused to cooperate. But others have.
Poll of Sanaters
Meanwhile, the Houston Post
which minutely followed the Senate
natural gas debate, has conducted
a poll showing that quite a fc
Senators usually turning up on thtj
siae oi consumers this time are
turning up with the gas lobby.
The Houston Post lists Senator
Cotton of New Hampshire, whose
constituents have everything to
gain from cheap gas, as lining up
for the bill; also Senators Butler
of Maryland, Young of North Da Dakota,
kota, Dakota, Payne of Maine, Johnston of
South Carolina, Scott of North Car Car-olina,
olina, Car-olina, Kuchel of California, Frear
of Delaware, Hickenloopcr of Iowa,
Mundt of South Dakota, and Sten Sten-nis
nis Sten-nis of Mississippi. All these states
ie prcuoininanu y gas-consuming.
,m ""-Tic UV"
as leaning toward the natural gas
bill though not yet definitely de decided,
cided, decided, together with Bender of Oh
Erviri of North Carolina, Mrs.
Smith of Maine, Aiken and Flan Flanders
ders Flanders of Vermont, and Watkins of
Utah. These undecided Senators
also represent states whose house housewives
wives housewives are gas consumers.
It's fairly easy to understand why
some of these senators are lining
up with the natural gas lobby.
GOP Senator Butler of Mary Maryland,
land, Maryland, for instance, represents a
state through which more pipe pipelines
lines pipelines pass per square mile than
any other in the union. Its citizens
are almost wholly dependent on
natural gas, and such cities as Bal Baltimore
timore Baltimore will suffer if the bill passes
and the price of gas is hiked. That
was why Mayor D'Alesandro of
Baltimore came to Washington to
testify vigorously against the bill.
However, it happens that when
Butler was up for election he re received
ceived received a $5,000 contribution from
Jack Porter, the big Houston gas gas-oil
oil gas-oil man who was Eisenhower's
chief leader in Texas. Butler also
received $10,000 from Mr. and Mrs.
Clint Murchison. Murchison is one
of the biggest oil-gas men in Texas,
In view of these contributions,
you can understand why Butler is
listed as ready to vote with the
gas lobby and against the consum consumers
ers consumers of Maryland. Furthermore, he
comes up for election this year
and will need more campaign
funds. : : ':':.) ''.) ...
Tomorrow this column will diag diagnose
nose diagnose how certain senators have
been manipulated-. into voting
against the interests of their. own
constituents.
Anewer to Previoui Puzile

r ... .

!oy l6AjRlAj CHA ?
XWW T I R R O 9
T N T 6; R H P O B O El
FTq jTjRi "Z.Z.L
7" n c n J 2 2 T T 5
ma. t :r T 5 i
T T c & T a T n
x i" a T" T a Z a if

21 Craft
23 Pronoun
24 Eternity
40 Scottish cap
41 Italian river
43 Entreat
44 Rapid
45 Toward the
sheltered side
46 Bamboolike
grass
26 Volcano
27 Witticisms
,28 81am
29 Disencumber
0 Demigod
47 Signal system
Jl Geraint's wife 48 Shield bearing)
32 Sheepfoldt
SO Meadows
34 Cooking
utensil
37, Ignited
38 Goddess
51 Heps' kiln
52 Playing card
54 Chum
55 Sibling of bud

'"T ft 1 1 Is lfc I7 6 I F I11
i r r
rr rir mt ?
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T



r:
Busload Of 15 Passengers
Bogs Dovn n Snowdrifts
TAHITI

mz PANAMA AKITJCAN AN TNT IT EXTENT DAILY NTTVSrAftS

GLEN RIO. N.M.. Feb. ft ft'Pi'nkht in s heatlcss bus hile

Rescuers plowed through muun-, their thinly-clad driver staggered!

reach 15 passengers, one of them, of heip,

an infant, who were stranded over-

CHIMP ON ICE "Jinx,! 2Vi-year-old chimpanzee, tries to cut a 1
figure-eight on ice skates, but his ankles Just wont support Irim.r
So pretty Margie Lee of an ice revue playing in Chicago, 111., lends
a hand. Jinx recently lost his job on a TV circus program when

! the program moved from Chicago to New York.

Hoover Jr. Takes Tour Soviet Sector
Of Berlin Displaying American Flag

BERLIN, Feb. 6 (UP) U. S.I with the ambassador's flag on the

Undersecretary of State Herbert leit lunuer aim lue Anita .an nag

Hoover Jr. drove through Berlin's
Soviet sector with the American
llag flying yesterday to stress
U.S. determination to stay in the

city.

on tiie rient.

He tiieu pledged in his speech

that western allied troops would
remain m aerun and tnai the west
would continue to protect this iso-

!nl:resl Running
IIl5h In Teenage
PhDfo CcnSasf
Interest Jn the 1956 National
High School photograohic awards
is running high, according to word
received from Eastman Kodak Co.
sponsor of the contest..
Contest neadquarters in Rochest Rochester,
er, Rochester, N. Y., report that entries are

already punng in from high school
students throughout the country.
This,-, the 11th annual contest, is
open to students In daily atend atend-ance,
ance, atend-ance, grades 9 12. in pubic, pu-

ochil, and privae schools in the
United States and its territorial

possessions.

Prizes totaling $5,000 will be a-

warded to winners. Individual priz

es run from $300 (top awards k to
$10 (honorable mention awards).
Judging will be done in the follow

ing classes: fl) scnooi acnvnifs:
(2) neoDle (outside of school); (3)

pictorials; and (4) animals and p
As in previous years, a selection
of the winning photographs will be
assembled into a traveling salon
available on free loan to schools

and other groups.

The contest runs from Jan. 1 to
March 31. 1956. Students may sub

mit as many pictures, as often as
they wish during this period. Past
experience proves it's not neces necessary
sary necessary to be an expert, or to own

complex equipment in order to
gain recognition in this competition
Complete information, including
rules, folders, a brochure of help helpful
ful helpful hints, a booklet showing last

year's top wwnners, and copies of

the NHSPA Newsletter may De naa
by writing to: 'National High
School Photographic Awards, 343
State Street, RRochester 4, New

Yorfcv

Real Estate Tycoon

Hoover toured East Berlin with- lated oupost oi the tree world.

out incident despite Communist tioth nis speech and tour were!"

press attacks calling him "the' designeu as a repiy to Communist t n-.,-!,!,
cream of American gangsterdom". pressure and tiueats against West 13rf IPC UrtUOljlCI
snri fulliner him tn not nut nt tnum .4l nn l" w 3 ...

as s win as possible.
He came to Berlin for ceremon ceremonies
ies ceremonies marking the 10th anniversary
of the U.S. Information Agency's
radio station in Berlin, RIAS,
known as "a free voice of the free
world."
In a speech marking the occa occasion,
sion, occasion, Hoover reiterated American
opposition to Soviet proposals for
a neutralized, unified Germany.
Hoover stressed that a unified
Germany must toe left free to de decide
cide decide whether it wilUally itself with

The importance the State De
pa tniciii auacned to h o o v e r s'

trip to East Benin was demon

strated hv the iact tnat it was

disclosed in a lormal U. S. an
nouncement.
Hoover departed from his pre

oared sDeecn text to refer to tne

new friendship .'; treaty proposal

directed by Bulganin to Mr. r hi
senhower. --
"Premiei Bulganin'g .latest mes

sage to the President was receiv received
ed received after I had left Washington and

Immediately after his arrfval in my speech today is not directed

Berlin, Hoover toured the city's
Soviet sector with his wife and
U. S. Ambassador James B. Con Con-ant,
ant, Con-ant, riding in Conant's automobile

Posl-Eleclicn UI!
Session Favored
By Ikmmarskiold

NEW tJELH, India, Feb. 6(UP) eopie. A uerman
niri Kni wrptarv Hpn- ireedom will be fully capable ot

tnwa rH its contents." Hoover id

"However, I can assure you mat
the United States' government is
unwilling now as it was at the last
r.enpva conference to accept the

Soviet government's contention that

German unity must aepenu uyvu
prior agreement between the Fed Federal
eral Federal Republic and the Communist

regime of East Germany. ,
"Manifestly, this regime which
was arbitrarily imposed by the
Soviets, is, in no position to repre

sent the wisnes or me wmau

by their judgment.'

Pakistan Holds Up
Afghanistan Goods

eral Dag Hammarskjold said to-i designing its own My.eoun.
day he favors postponing the U.S. try for ;.one is prepared to abide

presidential elections.
The next General Assembly is
scheduled to convene in New York
on Sept. 20, But Hammarskjold
said thepresidential campaign,
which will be a t its peak at the
time, would cause "complica-

ti""s." I NEW DELHI, Feb. 6 (UP) -Af

He said he did not favor moving ghanistan's Embassy here has re re-the
the re-the Assembly to Europe and would! leased a 40-pai?e list of goods being

preter to re-scneauie tne prevented oy raKistan trom reach-
sion for a later date. The U. S. ing Afghanistan.
predidential election is scheduled Pakistan denied at the United
for Nov.. 6. .. Nations E c on o m 1c Commission
Hammarskjold, who Is making meeting it Bangalore last week
a world tour, spoke at a newsi that it was holding up goods destin destin-conference
conference destin-conference here. ed for Afghanistan.
llt. refused to comment on the, The list released todav" 'Wind.

possib2iiity of Communist China ed signalling equipment and spare

01 UN's Trygve Lie

NEW YORK, Feb. 6 (UP) A
romance that blossomed while
thir fathpru closed the deal for

construction of the United Nations

hoorinii'irtors has culminated in

marriaBo for the daughter of the

U.N.'s first secretary general and
the son of a real estate tycoon, it

was disclosed today.
. ni i.a daiiphfipr of Mr. ana

Mrs. Trygve Lie and close friend
of Margaret Truman, was rtarried
to WiUiam Zecendorf Jr. In Win Winchester,
chester, Winchester, Va., Saturday. Both arc
26. ": -:' : :
A family friend said youni Zeck Zeck-endorf,
endorf, Zeck-endorf, a vice president of Webb
& Knapp, the huge real estate firm
headed by his father, and his bride
met when their fathers discussed
acquisition of the property on Man

hattan's east sme now uui-uicu wi
the u N
A graduate of Lawrenceville
Preparatory School, he attended
the University of Arizona nd
served in Army intelligence to the
Korean War. He joined his fathers
lirm in 1954, and last year adver advertised
tised advertised his need for a tenant in i
42nd sireet building by .flU'ng the
windows with a collection of zoo
inimals. i'. ",
His bride studied at Roedean
School, ln Sussex, England, and
recently completed a lecture tour.
She joined Miss Truman on a
European trip last year.

A hujie snow tractor rolled up I

to tne dus, trapped in lour teet ot
snow,, at 5:09 a.m., nearly seven
hours after driver John Herron,
38,e nded an eight-hour, 10-mile
walk.
Herron was taken to a Tucum Tucum-,
, Tucum-, cari, N.M., hospital suffering
from swollen lips, frostbite and
partial snow blindness :
The passengers were prounced
none the worse for their harrow harrowing
ing harrowing experience, which began when
they got stuck in the storm at 9
a.m. on U.S. highway 66 near
Glen Rio.
The bus, operated by the Conti Continental
nental Continental Trailways, was en route
from Amarillo, Tex., to Los An Angeles,
geles, Angeles, by way of Tucumcari, with
14 adults and 21-month-old Patri Patricia
cia Patricia Dale Williams, Rayville, la.
Patricia, traveling with her
mother, was the only person on
the bus who had anything to eat
between 9 a.m. yesterday and the

rescue this mosnmg: A passenger
had twos andwiches he gave to
the hungry child.
William Owen of Los Angeles,
one of the passengers, said the
group managed to move around in
the bus enough to keep warm aft after
er after the heater went dead.
We were in good spirits until
late last night," Owen said, "then
we oX a little concerned about
the driver. : We kept wondering
whether he would make it."
Herron, barely able to speak
from his hospital bed, gave a halt halting
ing halting account of his ordeal. He said
that he sat in the bus with his
passengers until 2:30 p.m. yester yesterday
day yesterday and then set out for help.
HAD TO GO
'T Wided nobodv Was able to

set through and I new I had to,

go after help," he said. ,
He left the engine running to
operate the heater and there was
only fuel enough to keep it going
for another hour, he said.
Herron, dressed in oxfords,
wollen trousers and a bus driver's
jacket, set out on foot for Glen
pin The snow was So deep he

had i difficult time following the

highway, he saia. in mgn wmus
whipped snow in his face and
visibility was low, he said.
Herron said he stumbled and
fell several times and was scar scarcely
cely scarcely able to get ba k to his feet.
But he knew he faced death
if he faltered, so he pressed on
until he finally saw gasoline stati station
on station lights ahead. ,
. He whistled shouted and feebly
waved his arms untetc aardt ethli
waved his arms until he attracted
the attendant's attention.

Before a wife accepts an In Invitation
vitation Invitation that includes her hus husband
band husband she should check to see If
it is agreeable to him. All she
has to do Is say to the prospec prospec-tve
tve prospec-tve hositess, "May I check with
Jim and see whether or not he

has already made plans for that

eveningv
But, of course, she should

check and call back promptly, so
that the hostess won't be kept

in suspense,'

gaining a U.N. seat.

parts for the Afghan air force. i

machinery for Kadio Kabul, person personal
al personal effects of the Afghan Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador In Karachi and several hund

red crates of equipment for factor

i 5 SURPRISEI : :
EVANSVILLE,' Ind. (UP) -.Tpwelet
Paul Forston was notified

he war the-winner of a two-week ies- textile mills and hvdroelectrip

vacation in Bermuda for selhn"( Works in Afghanistan. -An Embas Embas-the'
the' Embas-the' most hearing aids' in a recent sy spokesman said the m a 1 1 e c
contest. Forston had not been! mieht be taken to the United Na Na-aware
aware Na-aware a contest was being held. 1 tions.

Pistols

roar, outlaws routeq in exciting Western

"TOPGUN"
which will release at the Lux, Theatre next Thursday
'i'U'':.v :''V; V Fehrunrv 9th :-:'vc.,

i

bve..ui iiayuen, rva.cn Booth and William Bishop have the
top toles in the outdoor action drama "TOP GUN," the
action packed tale of a e unfichter who sinele-handedlv

hold -f f -pans f marandm 4n- maU town- of th Oli-

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Mahogany dining room ta- r.
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Mahogany licoreras with
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mirror and stool s . ... 5.75 5.75
Complete Mahogany double
beds with flowered design 4.00 v 4.00
Kitchen cabinets... 4.50 4.50'
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STRUCK A SOUR NOTE That 9-inch xylophone hammer
came from this English Setter's stomach. The pooch, only 19
inches Ion?, swallowed the hammer while playing with it. Dr. W.
F. Stack, Syracuse. N.Y., veterinarian, made a five-inch incision
inie dog's stomach to retrieve the hammer, leaving the dog
only jlightly the worse for the experience.

"DESERT SANDS"
is rousing tale of Foreign Legion, in SuperScope
and technicolor...

H .... t til it t ".A t

. .

m

m t

f

4
"iV-

A defiant French Foreign Legion Commandant, played by
Ralph Meeker, throws down the gauntlet to his Arab be besiegers,
siegers, besiegers, John Carradine, Keith Larsen and Maria English, in
this scene from "DESERT SANDS," opening Thursday at the
CENTRAL Theatre. The film is seen in Technicolor and
SuperScope. Adv.

in Solid Gold

EARRINGS
BRACELETS

COMRS

THIS WEEK'S LUCKY WINNERS:

Eneida de Olivares
Robert E. George
Mr. E. Adkins
Mary L." Wheeler
Alfred B. Cimind

Lee T. Dixon
Elaine Wunderlich
Rita de Hoad
Dora Chonjr,
Gertrude Alexander

UIK

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MONDAY. FI--l'Ar,T 6, V
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I to ate Trco Life Advonlui
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inSI ASD ITS mAirs
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Off CAPE HATTERAS.
MICVAY StsTvveetN
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Tt-.E 6vF STXEA.M cJi.cc:.
HATTR4.S?V :
By OSWALD JACOBY
Wntttn for NEA Strcico
ATLANTA
OwAN

THE f AN A. MA AMERICAN AN INTrTENTrST DAItT MIYErArni

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IN HER 'TEENS ?c
Mflrgriet Francisca of the ISeth- j
erlands poses for her latest t,
birthday picture in Amsterdam, j,
Now 13 years old. she was born
in Ottawa. Canada, while her ;
parents. Queen Juliana : and
Prince Bernhardt were in war-;
time exile. She has three sis-
frs, two of them older than her, i

North East South Wert

1 2 A 3 44
Pass Pass 6 4 Pass
Pass Pass
Opening lead A A

It

CONCERN WITH POPULARITY
MAY BE DELINQUENCY FAC
TOR

When today's hand waa plaved,
East and West mode a determined

eilort to shut South out of the
auction. As it happened, however.
South had so tremendous a hand
that he was not to be shut out. In
fact, South made his second bid at

ithe slam level to make 'sure of
I getting high enough.

! West opened the ace of spades,
The experts' seem a bit puzzled reasonably enough, and should
over the reasons for the compara-ihave switched to his ninuleton

lively new problem of "suburban! heart at the second trick. Instead,

W ''JFS- fZfe'&i'

-rue -.i xsuiKkS CURRENTS AMI? ThS

uivrn?; WAKM ANI7 COLP AIR STIK

A TUMULT CF WAVES, WINrANSMfOf;,.

(loiinqi:ency.",To put it more blunt

ly, tuat's the increasing number of

tcen-acrs from so-called good

homes who are getting into sen
ous trouble.

One. of the answers may be that
p.fwit.j today are so concerned

Sis or Junior's being "popu

lar'V und being "well-adjusted"

tl;..t they don't worry much about
i ba. ic character traits.
Parents once brought up their

. c iiu ren according to a set of pnn

. cip'cs they felt were right. They

;made decisions concerning their
children on the basis of what they
felt was best for the children. All

too often today the deciding fac

tor is, "Sis and Junior must be
kept happy and allowed to do what
all the., other kids are doing so
that they will be popular with their

crowd. ,
Over and over again you hear
'parents saying, "Well, I certainly
don't approve of it but other par parents
ents parents seem to think it is all right,
so what can you do?"
That attitude, it seems to me,

is- the underlying weakness in the

good nomes are

he continued with another spade.

thus giving declarer the chance to
make the slam contract.
Mortimer Sellinger, well known
New York, player, carefully dis discarded
carded discarded his singleton heart on dum dummy's
my's dummy's king of spades. This was a
key play.
At the third trick, declarer led
the queen of clubs from dummy,
discovering the bad break.
It was now necessary to estab establish
lish establish the diamonds by ruffing in the
dummy. Sellinger took the top
diamonds, ruffed a diamond in the
dummy and returned to his hand
with a trump. He then ruffed an

other diamond with dummy's last
trump and had to get back to his

own hand to draw trumps.
It was at this time that
Sellinger's care in discarding the

heart paid dividends. He could
lead a low heart from dummy and
ruff in his own hand with a low

trump. West had to follow suit and

declarer therefore was able to
draw trumps safely and run the
rest of his tricks with good dia

monds.

KKECDX5 AND Eft TOCSE

No Appreciation

Br IK tit Rill BLOSSra

"wnv cnuaren in

bc :ig brought up. Tf declarer had failed to discard

wnatcver junior wains, dunwi: h.rt .ri er. he would have to

gcUs, providing he can convince

Ms parents tnat nil xne omcr kihs
are getting what he is demanding.
So Mr. and Mrs. Jones say "yes"
whon ihnv should sav "no." They

figure that they aren't to blame
for what happens to Junior so
long as they are just letting him do

what other kids his age are doing.
Thev case their conscience by
b'amihg the other parents.
The only way to urb "suburban
delinquency,", it seems to me, is

lr parenis 10 gci vm-
ioned parental spunk and say
"no" when they are sure that "no
is the right answer. ,
The choice parents have to make
is rcallv this: "Do 1 want easy
popularity for my teen-ager right
now or do I want to be sure that
every decision I make is based
on what is best for my child in
; the long run?". .,.,.,,.
It's easy to say "yes but it takes
roal gumption to know when to
ay "no" and make it stick.

ruff the second round of hearts

with a trump high enough to snui
West out. This would result in giv giving
ing giving West a natural trump trick
later on.

Walter Winchell
(Continued from Pare t
Fruitti. .That 57th Street manni manni-kin,,
kin,, manni-kin,, who is Grace's lookalike, is
Dian Roland.- Only 19 . .Never

sasi a switchboard operator, she

may be smarter than you. June
Rarhmir. a nhone eal, sold a tv

script to ABC's "Star Tonight"
..Joyce Bryant (who quit show
business for the church) is the talk
of Bway. Paid all creditors and
stuff.. finood Girrrl . .Margaret

Truman is amused at all the items

about her dates, but she does get
around. The other moodnight he
was Ohio industrialist Lucas Hol Hol-sten
sten Hol-sten Your Girl Friday

u u u u

9 vTZT

T.M. If 0. '! W.
(1WI, NEA UnM. he

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SOMftlWES I WMK i I
SMOUi-DNir CALL ON -.'
nAis ANY MORE vd-Tl i

3v

t iw k, nt WrtM, tw. r m. t u rit. xi. -y

AJLLC1 OOP

Me Too!

m f T. CAMUS

BY 305H, THIS MEBBE A
MUST BE PRETTY BETTER TA1(E
HOT STUFF, TH' A 5NORT OF k )
WAY IT REVM tXtftaiT MYBELfi
V THAJ 5HOT- L 1 L YEH... G
fl UP OL' AT-flvN
H4 ) 1 1

hi

HI

1i a

vi r.

0V VcOMlN'TOa' dC?

v

BOOTS AND HER BUDDCJ

Insult

ST KDQAK MARTL1

"Mr. McDoogle isn't here! Could I take t message?"

Faltering Philip
fhJip'i Uf U filled with bruisee.
trul-wom iteps and ruji he uses.
(Upairt would (est bit home like new.
?. 4. CUssifiedi. Jnal the right clue?

XUM STORT OF MARTHA VVT

''Don't Be Hasty!

By WILSON SCRUGGS

II. r mi L""'f MM 1 1 iw

E.BuTro AirTn u
LIKE TO SO RACK iff Vr
TocsaBSMurS" I
sAWD FIND OUT; 7 .' : 21

SJBccnjNr.WfE. r
lUTVOUCAKITOfO 11

OStieTKSNUOUCNNS

CtXTHES,V0UKVIOW.

aMOVOA?
JJST EJ71EC

? 1 w

W E P7ETTY LOKEIV SINCE

SHE LOST HE? MMO. VJATJPaLLV J

WHEN OU nySET A P7ETTV WOOW A

WHOSE HU55AND VOU YNEWUfBLL,

( ST OOWT

Meanwhile,! wow.wllY i wa.sav.rw sows
: CEMTCTVUE. V E BVEE ) TO NEW
""""T. a SEE MZ. VOEYON .. f
MaKHAU. lABUMNS $ ,'
r roo7 y
J -lN"er'jJjjJJ

KOV WE JUST I JaI'X
who ft ow rf fei
to unvi k V c

VAE WM0T5 US TO MEET VI1M 1M I
THE BOW HOOM, W THE OFFICE B
LPto OUT r-il THEV) tRWE J Wf

ILL ThXE W OWN) CfT?V DO WOO THlMK
TOR (N WV3DTE THWT TU E SEEW VS

ni-iL ill1

V

ferVke

CAPTAIN FA 81

' How Come?

By LESLIE TURNER

fRl!S( Ji LA'S rOP

The Cold Facts

B AL TCKMEGU

Abut i ll!
V o. (SHOW you J
riTS HiKIDSA
BEEN k .CT2 (THING OR)

-

n j

Tv HAS BEEN)
I WAS vVFARS.'.1 r
f RIGHT, 1 TSf A : ;
4' M (1 lM bj Ntl S..c. 1.

Unmasked!

Like TbatT

BUTCH, TH' BULLY, IF! USE J
M THIS BCANCH FEI?

SO FA(?SO )
, rrrt N' -W

St

OW6 FIN6N0T AFF6CT60 87 WTBH HEW 5Sti'?MknS RvTrtwJ lAPe &OF0lD VNTHEncSN0 ONE WILL 6iSPtC!
' ftTRANP Of ( OR ARCTIC COIP! THUS FROM. A 1 T,C.LU gv uAW $0 PAf TO IfT TH' WORLD KNOW', rrSr
f KBLLOM CAW V WWTARV STANDPOINT, A& WLLj -WNTOtTCIK yy N0 AIAPLE$ V L,.Tll
I SUPPORT 800S ,,., , "7rtTJ 1 VHAi CXNtEWEWPLAWTiy j IWKMy
V POUNDS WITHOUT' 1 C Z-
-. J ; X I n Si ia
T-.r; i'c : .". -. v "ivb V.l I 1 k H
' r--'' -: J"- iCL-r.' AMmi '"TZr ...,i. f '.'' -v:v.v,-....

MORTT MEEKtE

Public Enemy No, 1

By DICK CAVALLI

whatIs all THE i

EXCITEMENT THIS

MDUPIPNT HEAR ABOUT
THE m HOLDUP?

IN THEY CAME. WITH THEIR

HANDS IN THEIR fOQflETS.

17

1

JOST THEIR HANDS IN

THEIR R3CVETS?

UkETHIS?

,-"-'
1VX
OJAU.I

.f. IW Wt Kiwi 1"

CANTl
. EVEN CALL

Of II IMURUWO IPILSI

hajum eoom u

HI J R. WIUIAlCt

WffiiPWl 1055 THE WiKlDOW LEO66 FOIZ

THERE a A. COuPLE-Of ESS5.O0T

THCRS AN' SOWE GUTTER-

60 AHEAD WlTU WAT, UMLS5S

YOU WftMIA STEP CUT IM
- THIS ZERO gLIZ2ARD AMD

KWOCK OFF A WALEUS

LAKDEK DNT tSUITo ?;

UP TO THE fANlTRY1 CF

THE SAMOY-.' I ACOSE
EARLY TO CONCOCT AM

EXOTIC OMELET PUT
THECE ISM'T &VEtl ICE
ir4 TUlS POY OMLYA

HALF LOAF 'Op bREADT

IN A 6TATE? OF

.MORTIS.

I f i- 4

.4

l! T THERE'S A A Y6 60D3)t AND V
T .IP1 GUV 6OIW' OUT I I TOQK TBJ 2J Wg .1.
l I RI6HT N FROfTT MINUTE VSAVS
tV 4 OF THE PLACE WE 1 FOR HER TEkJ
V I Vnl A WANT TO GO WATCH V4 "TO PARK Vi 5TEP.'
ffV OUT, BACK THERE- LA HERE Z, AT
-1 t H POV, WE GOT TO J
' fill 1 VfiET THAT SPOT SJ
U iTn irTl f

THETlMG SAVER

! : ." uvfwnJwA

. W W U.A h TM t..1 ,f

i



IMONCIT. FFEHTART 6, !?"

THE FAN AM A ASimiCAN AN INPFPEXCENT Mil T .NFWfPAPES

I and

JJij Staffers

UNION CLl-B S CARNIVAL fclF.EX HONORED
AT COCKTAIL PARTY AT ARM AND NAVY CLUB.
In nonor'of Hrt Majesty Queen Maritia Die who will
reifn over- th Union Club lor four nights starting on Friday,
a eoektail party was liven at the 'Army and Navy Club Ft.
Amador, last evening Miss Maureen Kessler was the hostess.

Farty Honara Wivaa
Of Dtlagata
T Madical Congrats
Delegates to the Congress
r ri .,..... a fhtfi-nians

which closed here Friday were Eustace Lee, W. B. Middlcmas,
entertained -at a number of gath-'S. D. Puller, J. H. Stevens, G. A.
wings during the sessions. Among Tully, J. Leignadier, I. V Mac Mac-.l
.l Mac-.l .... .( t th 1 monKenzie .M. trickle. M. V. Grin-

Club Saturday night, ; i ;.'
Mr, and Mrs. Bruck
Art Bridga 'Winnara .
. winners oi Jjupucaie nai
W tllUCl a jyuj'iit "v
games piayea ctu wuj
in, at the Tivoli Guest House at

1st. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Bruck,
2nd. Mrs. W. Shirey with Mrs.
G. -W. Alexander,
3rd. Mr. and Mrs. E. Xohn,
"4th. and 5th., were tied byMrs.
F. Brady with Mrs. E. Sullivan,
and Mrs. Palmer with Mr. San-
chez.
Desptdida. Far
Mrs. Angalini
Mrs. Jorge Angelmi," w no Is
leaving soon on a trip to Califor California,
nia, California, was honored recently at a card
party and Tea given by Mrs. Ls Ls-teban
teban Ls-teban Chalbeau C'aHona, wife of
the Ambassadorn'ezuela.
Capt. and Mrs. Olow
Giva Caektail Party
Far Gen. Sebrea .
A cocktaU party was given last
week at Quarry Heights Officers
Club itt honor of Maj. Gen. E. B.
" Sebree, chief-of-sUff, Continental
Army Command. , :
Hosts were his ion and daughter-in-law,
Capt. and Mrs. John L.
Olow III. , tt
The guests included: Lt. uen.
and Mrs. William K. Harrison,

Rear Adm. and Mrs. mummi c..

Miles, Brig. Gen. and Mrs. Louis motorcycle trip which he made
V Hinhtower. Col. and Mrs. J. R.Urom Florida to Panama, on an

niica ri and Mrs. John J. Dav
is, Col. and Mrs. Peter S. Peca,
Col. and Mrs. Donald Shive, Col.
and Mrs. A. CElegar, Lt. Cot.
and Mrs. Luis Barrera (Colom (Colombian
bian (Colombian Army), Lt. Col. and Mrs.
Gene R. Welch Lt. Col. and Mrs.
J. R. Smith, Lt. Col. and Mrs.
J. W. Simmons, Major, and Mrs.
a ll...inn Montr anil
kJlllI rf--
Victor L. Oddi, Major and Mrs.,
Capt. and Mrs. R; R. Peabody,
Capt. and Mrs. Melvin W. Arps,
Jr., Capt. and Mrs. Virgil C
Moon, Capt. and Mrsv p. T. Walk Walker,
er, Walker, Capt. and Mrs. Paul T. Fau Fau-cher,"
cher," Fau-cher," Mr.' and Mrs. Henry E. Ro Ro-rer.
rer. Ro-rer. Capt.- and Mrs.-j:dward Cor Cor-corau,
corau, Cor-corau, 1st. Lt. and Mrs. J.. T.
Coonan, 1st Lt and Mrs. Thomas
Foster 111. lst jli... ana mis. m.
Walker, 1st. Lt. and Mrs. A.
YI7 Mnricinial
J Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Rowe, Mr.
and Mrs. V. C. Whitehead, Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Spencer, Mr.
and Mrs. DeW itt Myers, and Mr.
and Mrs. John Runck.
Cristobal Club
Enjoys Mooting
The Cristobal Woman t Club
held their meet Wednesday at the
Red Cross Lounge in New Cristp Cristp-bal.
bal. Cristp-bal.
Mrs. Arthur McLean presided
in the- absence of the president,
Mrs. a. Logan

ma. iai6u. . ; i nope juuy uiua, iom.,
Mrs. Henry Tryner read thejZirkman; recorder, Nancy Ther Ther-Club
Club Ther-Club I Woman's Collect," after treasurer, Frances Paige;

whiirh eleven Btiests were intro
duced. Mrs. S. Van Dam was ac accepted
cepted accepted into membership.
Airs. J. f aieenan, iviusic nair-
man, introduced The Reverend
Ray Blakely of Gatun, as the ten tenor
or tenor soloist for the afternoon. The
Reverend Blakely sang three bal ballads,
lads, ballads, one in Spanish. He also sang
very, special "Birthday Song,"
joined in by the assembly to Mrs.
Ruth Rubelli who was celebrate celebrate-ing
ing celebrate-ing that day. Mr. Blakley's inter interpretations
pretations interpretations of his songs was most
pleasing to the listeners. He was
- accompanied on the piano b y
Mrs. Louise Sugar.
. Due to an iinforseen absence of
the guest speaker, an impromptu
program of music was requested
Mrs. Henry Tryner. contralto, and
-wrf vr..l. ... '-11.
" jumi ougar, soprano, gave
verai numDers.
lea was presided over by Mrs.
1

y7A Y, tiju

SATURDAY, Feb. 1 1 CORONATION BALL
The crowning of QueenLlzzie I by Marcela,
Queen of Fantasy, and the beautiful throne
by Manuel Clervides are a fascinating show!
. The grand coronation ibali. led by the
: queen and her lively court, goes on until the early
hours. Dress formal or semi-formal.
SUNDAY P0LLERA NIGHT
. The once-a-year parade of Panama's beautiful
, national costumes! A show that you can
be part of! If you've no costume, buy a
native hat to join the fun.
MONDAY -T- "MAMARRACH0S" NIGHT
, ; v The costume night everybody loves! Come as your
imagination prompts you.: a pirate, a baby. .
bacn-comber?rr bu cone and have fun nalorel-

Oilier

wide

(.Robert Leigh, and Mrs. Harry E E-ino.
ino. E-ino. Hostess for the day was Mrs.
R. J. Jv'eeiy. Assisting tier were
nf.thp- Mesdames. Robert Morland.

VV. H. Hoosel. w. R. McNamee.
jgore.R. S. Arm, S. J. Guest, T.
l. Railpv and G. A. Peterson.
The valentine motif was carried
out in the table arrangements.
Miniature valentines were at the
.
-
lovely arrangement which graced
thei piano in the assembly room
was arranged Dy Mrs. a. J. uuesx
JWB Organizing Party ...
Ta Sea Polleras
An afternoon trio on Sunday at
2:00 p.m. has been planned for
'Tollcra Day lo see me lesuve
sights and native costumes in
celebration of Carnival.
Fnr rpsprvations for transnorta-
tion, military personnel and their
dependents please can me lsu lsu-JWB
JWB lsu-JWB Armed Forces Service Cent Center,
er, Center, Balboa 1072.
Mrs. Davit. Enjoys
Trip to Intarior
Mrs. A. E. Davis of the Facmc
Side has returned from a few days
in the Interior of Panama. .
Smith Ta Lactura Tonight
On Scitntifie Expedition
To Central Amtrka
An illustrated talk on the 'Zun-
norm Miri. American ExDedition"
will be presented by Morgan
- -v.. i.im J
Smith at tne umj-jwb Armeu
Forces Service Center at 8:00
p in.
Mr. Smith will primarily relate
hie Avn6ripnpp.il a( his nine months'
archaeological and scientific ex expedition,
pedition, expedition, sponsored by the Depart Department
ment Department of Anthropology of the Flori Florida
da Florida State University.
With a companion, he began the
trip in December 1952 and travel travelled
led travelled throughout Central America,
nnUorfma pihnnloeical materials
. V -. v
(AH .. Ucoimnm etllflV Tfir T inilUU
state University,. also museum ex-
niDiis.. .-......
The lecturer, well known on the
Isthmus, is presently at Albrook
Air Force Base as training super supervisor
visor supervisor in its survival .training prog program.
ram. program. -V ' ' j ''m'..
Invitation is extended to military
personnel, their families, and to
the public, both of the Canal Zone
and the Republic of Panama: :
Balboa Rainbow Assembly
n;oia la SfmHnpr was lnslal
led as Worthy Advisor of Balboa.
Assembly No. 1 Order of Rainbow
w r.ru t a Publ c Installation
of Officers held recently in the
Scottish Rite Temple at Balboa,
Following the Installation of the
Worthy Advisor Mrs. L. Smith
sang her solo accompanied by
Miss Sue Mable at the piano. ,r
The Officers install ea were
X IIC V11'W w
.,r-fVitr aHvicnr DixiA Lee atoua-
ner; worthy associate advisor, t o-
rest Wise, cnaiuy, Miami
. t.j '. (.ilk' fsrfim
chaplain, Angeia ier
leader; Manna aicveuson,
Joyce McCaughey; religion, Jan Jan-.4.
.4. Jan-.4. notiir Tlnris Bleak ev.
immortality, RocheUe Head: fidel
ity, Jo Anne Barnes; piw'"i
Billie Sue Spencerr service, Linda
r nnnr- confidential observer.
UVUAUIVIV,
Mary Smith; outer observer, Mar
tha Van zanai; cnoir unu hi,
Sandra Nelson; musician, Kay
Flowers and Mrs. Alice Gunder Gunder-son,
son, Gunder-son, mother advisor.
T.,li mw niiro-nino- wnrthv ad-
visor, and Mrs. Daniels, outgoing
mnihaf arivicnr were conducted
on their Last journey through the
aSSClHUiy IIIU Ul .iv-
their best wishes from the assem-
bly and each was presented with a
gift.
Dixie Lee Stoudner dedicated
assembly and tne gins nave mem
I her term to fidelity. Rev. Oscar
W. Olsen, minister of the Balboa
i 11

Box

fa:ama
134,
or
Box 5037, J
neon
r-nm tnri mean.
j Union Church, gave a short talk
;on the meaning of Rainbow.
The. room was beautifully decor
ated with white and biue flowers,
Members o fcastcrn biar. the
sponsoring body, served refresh refreshments
ments refreshments after tiie meeting in the
uanquei nau.
Carnival Danca Class
End Thursday at JWB
The final class in carnival danc
es win oe held at the L SO-JWB
Armed Forces Servie CenJpr nn
Thursday, at 7:30 p.m. under the
direction of Senor Aniceto Mosco-
so oi the national a c n o o 1 of
Dance.
Those attendme "are asked in
wear their Dolleras. monttina nr
moniunos to. enter into tne carni
val.spu-it of the Carnival Party"
However. costumea are not
sential to enjoy the last carnival
dance class.
; All fer invito
Veslinihouse Elec.
Accepts Moratorium
On Time-Study Row
PITTSRIIRGH Feb K fT P)
Wf stinghouse Electric Corp. has
arppntpfi a envprnnient Dronnsal
to shelve temporarily a time-study
dispute wnaie negotiating otner
issues in a 112-day strike by 44,
000 International Union of Electri
cal Workers.
Westinghouse Vice President
R. D. Blasier wired the comnanv'g
acceptance to Federal Mediation
Director Joseph F. Finnepan.
It was renorted that TUE lpad
ers would meet today to formulate
an answer.
Finnegan recommended in Wash
in "ton that a, '"moratorium".: be
declared on the. timestudy ques
tion ana tnat com siaes resume
bargaining on such issues as
wages, arbitration and contract
length.
The strike would end if aeree
ment is reached on those Issues
and negotiators could shift full at
tention to the time-study prob
lem for 90 days. Both sides would
report to the mediation service at
(hp pnH nf fin days and an? unset
tled points would be submitted to
fact-finding..
"We sincerelv believe that com
nlete aereeroent on the time-study
question can be reached through
nurnialcolledtive bargaining,"'
Blasier' informed Finnegan. "If
not; 0Q position on any recom recommendations
mendations recommendations made then wiU be de decided
cided decided that, time,"
Distaff Council
For Panama Area
Tliia.rl!!lU
fylAgK ) fl nUlSQaY
1 !ww" w" "I
Th thlrtv-eiehth meetinf of
tha rcvfcr.iitive Council of k the
Panama Area Distaff Councils
will be held on Thursday at 9:30
a.m. at the Quarry Heights Of
ficers Club.
Mrs. W. C. Morse, president
and presiding chairman, will
introduce Mrs. h. v. uinxower
as a new executive council mem
ber. ..-:.:
Th Introduction of Mrs. W.
H. Fritsch. 15th Naval District
annex zone, Mrs. C O. Frake of
the Quarry Heights zone, Mrs.
c. T. Marsh of Fort Davis's zone
and Mrs. J. R. WaltonVFort
Clayton zone, as the newly I
elected incoming zone presl-J
dents, will also take place.
There will be a report by zonei
presidents on current develop-1
ments in Distaff programs dur-
ing the first session of the meet- j
ing. i
The concluding session of the
aw vvviwitMig wvwv -vw,
mteting will consist of a talk by
L. J. Meyer, Director of Opera-1
'I tions, American Red Cross in
i the Caribbean Cominund, on
"Disaster Operations of the.
American Red cross." j

f

TUESDAY "COMPARSA" NIGHT
The terrific wind-up of the 4-day celebration
when the fun goes on till the dawn "burial of the
fish." You'll enjoy it more, too, if you come with
your friends in a cohiparsa (a group similarly
dressed or in costumes carrying out a theme.)
Call our publicity department to arranpre special
music for your group's entrance.

ADMISSION PRICES
Saturday Coronation '.....'.$2.50 per person'
Sunday Pollera Night 2.50 per person
Monday Mamarrachos .... 2.00 per person
.Tuesday Comparsa Night ..3.00 per person

Squarc Meal Dici-2
T

Dorothy Collins' Ingenuity

ieeos Diet From Beinq Grim

mm

A diet need not be a grim affair entirely without desserts. Here,
TV singer Dorothy Collins whips np a low calorie dessert. There
are many such recipes for desserts that look and taste good

Hare's tha second of a savan savan-dy
dy savan-dy itriet en kteping your
walght in cheke with a "Squara
Meal Diat," prtpirtd by a con consumer
sumer consumer specialist for tha Na National
tional National Diary Council. Today a
TV star taps off tha menu with
her ewn experiences in keep keeping
ing keeping trim on three squara meals
a day.
V BY DOROTHY COLLINS
,Star of TV's "Hit Parade" ;
. (Written for NEA Service)
A diet doesn't have to be grim.
Whenever I need to trim, off a
few pounds to appear to advan-.
tage on your TV screen, I haven't
suffered.
Instead, I've used little imag imagination
ination imagination to make dieting more fun.
I happen to love the look of a
pretty dessert but I don't like
what it does to my hips. So I've
worked out a compromise: I have
my dessert but without the calo calories.
ries. calories. . ;
If you have a real poundage
problem, you'll have to stay a a-way
way a-way from all desserts for. some
time; But 'if you should feel an ir irresistible
resistible irresistible urge to stray from your
diet, have a dish of custard rath rather
er rather than, a couple of chocolates.
The gelatin desserts are partic particularly
ularly particularly good because they offer
both taste .and eye appeal. Snow Snow-pudding
pudding Snow-pudding and coffee whip happen
to be favorites of mine but you
an work out your own variations
on this gelatin theme. : ;
You can t, or course, use sugar
in making these desserts but you
can use any one of the many art
ificial sweeteners now on me
market. "'.
And if you ever feel that you
Washington School
Marms Study Kids
WART-tTNOTON ( VP) School
teachers are going to college here
tn lonrn hnw tn tell a normal "bad
kid" from an emotionally disturbed
youngster needing special help.
Twenty -five teachers took the
first course. Sixty more will enroll
later.
'What we want to do," said Dr,
Ram Srhwart. a District of Co
lumbia health department child
ncvphiatrist. "is tn he.ln' teachers
recognize children who do need
help."

TOTAL CLOSE OUT
with 50 discount
of HUNDREDS of slerling hollow 1
and flatware items "International"
PORRAS, Plaza 5 de Mayo, Panama

THERE'S NO FUN LIKE
FIESTA, PANAMA-STYLE FEB. 11,
PREJIDIIIG OVER THE EXCITIIIG FOUR

i

; ;- cuuiairu classes over
simply can't pass up a piece ofj!ne' myriad clothing styles rang rang-carldy
carldy rang-carldy one more day, here's a tip: "IS from native gallabias w i d e
hi it a tfinrrlas mint an A Inf if n-wilf OUtF PflPrtlPTlk fti iiTonni.n A

aiu v ouiiv. tuiiu nnu a, v v 111 c it
on your tonaue Hist before dinner,
It will hclo cut down on vour an-
petite and satisfy your craving
for something sweet without giv
ing you a guilty leeiing aDout your
diet.
BY MRS. DOLORES I. ELLIOTT
(Written for fttA Service)
Here's the second day's menu
in your 1400 calories a day
"Square Meal Diet :
Breakfast
Small sliced orange
1 soft-cooked egg
1 thin slice toast.
J medium pat butter
cup whole milk
Lunch
Medium slice meat loaf
Z-o Cup peas Miiu canuia
U cup cottage cheese on salad
4 cup whole milk
Dinner
1 large cube steak, broiled
2-3 cup green beans
2-i cup tossed salad
cup whole milk
(NEXT; Foods you tan use
freely.)
Special Morning
Course
in
Spanish
30 LESSONS
MONDAYS, TUESDAYS,
THURSDAYS
BEGINNING
THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 9th
Beginners 9:00 a.m.
Intermediates 10:00 a.m.
BALBOA Y.M.C. A. A.-U.S.O.
U.S.O. A.-U.S.O.
Balboa 1 2839 or 259
From 9 p.m. in the

THREE ORCHESTRAS!!...
CLARENCE MARTIN'S
LUCHO AZCARRAGA'S
QUEEN'S MURGA (BAND)

Be the lucky winner of a
beautiful
GENERAL ELECTRIC
TELEVISION SET!
(Distributed by Guardia and Cia.)
to be raffled" Monday nlsht
between the holders of special
entrance tickets for all four
nights ($10.00)
Tickets on Sale at Front Desk

hJECTISGS

furh nlir for inclusion in th is
! rniumn tiouid nuDmiilrd in lpr-
wriurn lurm and mulled 1 onr of
j the rtox numbers listed riail in "o-
rial and (Hhm ie." ar delivered
I by hand le I he office. Nolirei (
meeunp tannot be accepted bj tele-i-
phone.
i Pacific Council
I Meets Wednesday
The next regular ieetin of
the pacific Civic Council wiU be
held in the Board Room-, Ad Administration
ministration Administration Building, Balbca
Heights, at 7:30 on Wednesday.
! Alumni '36 To' Hold
ISneclal Meetin Tnmnrrnu,
Members or Alumni '3ft will
hold a soeclal mfeetinsr tomRrrnw
night in the library of the Paci Pacific
fic Pacific Service Center to uiscuss fi final
nal final nlans fnr t.h onnnol ri
val Ush-frv scheduled fnr satin-.
day at Paralso.
All 1Q9fl oraWnofar r,f
Boca Junior Hig;h School are
urged to attend.
Sartorial Battle
Launched In Egypt
, sji". i-ru. d arj
the government today prepared
tn launch "ci-tniol n
aimed at getting Egyptians to'
m rope Mrtn i
- w uununai ICVU1I111IIM
wuaa iiiuic miKe.
The campaign reflected annoy-
II Tl f O nf I ) n n i t .1 1
i - o rr i txyyvi a
western style suits.
Vng Commander Abdel Latif
LI Boghadi, minister for munici municipal
pal municipal and rural affairs, has formed
a top-level committee to study
means of unifying outdoors dress
in Cairo and Alexandria as a step
toward a nationwide campaign.
Commenting on the situation
today, the Cairo newspaper Al
Abram said: "Any gathering of
Egyptians of different .classes
looks like a carnival."
Camel. Rhinoceros
Came From America
WASHINGTON (UP) The
camel and the rhinoceros now
eVOtir1 rPClHpntc tf nthnt nfintinnni.
trace their earliest history to
v
jiNortn America.
The Smithsonian Institution re-
nnrtc that ra mnl a annAM .t
camel and rhinoceros, along with
eariy iorms or sneep, pigs and
(TIAi1ne tt t n. I X . i
.iuifj.i ui n -ii i in a i a in iunn
America 40,000,000 years ago.
The report' was made hy Dr.
(7 T.AUpia r97in iCmitkcnnin ,fic
tor of vetebfate paleontology, who
has been classifying the available
specimens of these early hoofed
animals.

Are You Collecting
Cups & Saucers?
THEN YOU MUST COME AND SEE
OUR DISPLAY WINDOW WITH
UNUSUAL ENGLISH, FRENCH & GERMAN' SETS

TAKE ADVANTAGE
OF OUR CLUB PLAN

CAMIVArFUWI,
12, B & 14
NIGHTS HER MAJESTY LIZZIE

beautiful patio

J'p,:;;,

cn yc::r Perch cr

Spcci-IOlfcrcn
Gzrdcn FurnHure
r r. -.

; :''w i
i'.-rr ... .,,- l 1. laHl i i I

We are members of
"Cucntas

vuuicrciaies
21-02, 7th Central Ave.
AVE. TIVOLI

r. "j

70
Jft
- -
t lcnlMy $5.G3
Club ... 1.25

niRNlTURhblUKt

Tela. 2-1830 2-1833
5
I 1
iJ
Make your table
reservation earlv,
Call Max, 3-16GU
mc::m

Mil

Ar KWkrbj HMuV-



I

ttt3 imxi'ia A'nr.TCA a nrr::
mont at, rrr.r.r.nr
TZ SIX
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR ADAT14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY

AU; i

J- t I
L J

LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA

I j
LIBRERIA PRECIADO LOURDES PHARMACY LEWIS SERVICE HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE FARMACIA EL BATURRO lt.rTT,r
ISMtN.U W U CajTraaqaJUn i Ave. Bnll No. t-liUHOtuAit.llt.il rrM Lrfw T ISUALulJJil
Agendas Internal, de Publicaciones FARMACIA LOMBARDO FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS FOTO DOMY FARMACIA "SAS" FOT!
M 1 Latter run Me. M Stiee Caatnl Atom Jarta Amum At. o8lt Via tumt 111 :C v
CASA 2ALD0. MORRISON FARMACIA LUX FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS NOVEDADES ATHIS 12 F0RD3
Central At. tt 40t at Jaly At. S St. m Coaii AToasra MiteaatWa.ll-..-. -;. .: V JbpaAa Awl, ; .; y. -:.v. -..t,.W

MEOMUM
FOR
12 WORDS

COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL

CANAL ZONE rOLYCUNlC
DENTAL-MEDICAL
Dr."C E. Mows Dr. B. Avlla Jr.
B U S. (Georgetown University) M.D
WvoU (4th. ol July) Ave, No. HAM
(opposite Ancon School Playpouno)
Tel 2-2011 Panama.
RETIREMENT, LIFE LIFE-EDUCATION
EDUCATION LIFE-EDUCATION INSURANCE
; jni iiwge
Phone Panama 2-0532
TjUNSPORTES BAXTER. S.A.
acker Shippan Movers
fhones 2-2451 2-2562,
Lear Ridinaj at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Rfdini Or Jumping classes doil?
to 5 a.m. Phone J-0279
or bv appointment.
' nil'.'.
J "We shiipe Your Plru'"
7 famous McLevy Machlnre
Swedith Menae S'" m
i for mala and female
O&TEPEDIA NACIONAL
J (Dr. Scholia) f
58, Justo Arosemena Ph. i-Till
HARNETT & DUNN
BALLROOM DANCE STUDIO
-TEACHES UNTIL 1TOU LEARN"
Balboa: 2-4239 or Pan.; 3-1661
Studio El Panama Hotel
.LOOK
You Can Now Buy Auto Automobile
mobile Automobile Insurante by, tele telephone.
phone. telephone. Immediate Cover Coverage.
age. Coverage. Dial Panama 2-5000
FRED HUDDLESTON.
Dog and Cat
CLINIC
1 s Or.J VFerndndez DL;
Vr ti a.ifloi
" V10LETTE SUPPLY
SERVICE.
' Anything Any time.
If it's made we'll
get it for you.
Call Panama 3-6318
Box 282 Balboa, C. Z.
Soviet Magazine
Editorial Blasts
Own Moviemakers
MOSCOW, 'Feb. 6 -(UP)-Rus
sian Moviemakers can tear, their
hair and complain with the best
of their Hollywood counterparts,
a Russian government publication
revealed.
A recent editorial in "Soviet
Culture," magazine of the Minis
try of Culture, reads like a typical
, blast from a Hollywood studio
chief to his stable of producers
and directors.
"Make films better, faster and
cheaper, the magazine said.
"Cut down shooting time and
stop making those screen-filling
sets that cost so much money.
MINISTER-COOK
AUBURN, Mass. (UP) An
nrrtainprt minister. Rev. Edward F.
White, 42, is working here as a
snorx oraer cook in i reswuoui
tn VinlstAr hi earning Dower.
'Miirh nf mv cooking ability as a
grill nan," he said, "is due to my
experience worKing on cnurcu
suppers.
Hey Look!
5 Days Till
FIHEuHii'S
HALL
KESERVATIONS
KALP.OA 23D2

i PACIFIC LITTLE

FOR SALE
Household

FOR SALE: Croiley Shelvador
refrigerator 9.5 cm. ft., 1951
modal DC-9, very good coadi coadi-tion.
tion. coadi-tion. Phona No. 3677
FOR SALE: Norge automatic
washing machine, 60-cycle, like
new. Phono Rodman 3530.
FOR SALE: -Very cheap, leav leaving.
ing. leaving. Tappan ttova, four burners
and even; junior bed, tablet,
chain, 2 mattresses and mirror.
Panama 3-35S7
FOR SALE: Refrigerator West
inghouia, 25-cy. $100; automa automatic
tic automatic washer, 25-cy. $170; buffet,
oak, blonda $75; chest drawers,
oak $50; Chinese chest, atoraga
$45; Chineta chest, itorage$ 50; -Chinese
chest of drawers $100;
Porch swing, 3 -seat, metal $20;
mahogany and table $10; fram framed
ed framed tapestries (3) $10 ei.; Chi Chinese
nese Chinese cherry wood end tables $25;
porch furniture, wood $10, Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 2-4231 Balboa.
FOR SALE: 8-cu. ft. refrigera refrigerator
tor refrigerator ( Westinghouse) $45, 20 20-gal.
gal. 20-gal. water heater $70. 3-3992,
FOR SALE: Double and Single
Metal Brds with Springs for on only
ly only $17.50, Dining Table with 4
Chairs $25, China Closets from
$12, Wardrobes from $25, Ma Mahogany
hogany Mahogany Double Beds with New
Mattress $79. Other Bargains in
New and Used Furniture. No
Down Payment. Easiest Terms.
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE, 41
National Ave Phone 3-491 1.
FOR SALE: Beautiful mahog mahogany
any mahogany bar with liquor cabinet, mir mir-mors,
mors, mir-mors, glass, sliding doorsuphol doorsupholstered
stered doorsupholstered chairs. Cash or terms.
Phone 3-1024 or 2-4902.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED: Home for beautiful
sevan months old kitty. Very
tame. Phone fcilboa 2870.
LEAGUE
Won Lost Pet.
police 4 2
Gibraltar ......... 4 3
Seymour Agency 4 3
Spur Cola 3 3
Elks 1414 2 4
Lincoln Life 2 4
.667
.571
.571
'.500
.333
.333
- Seymour 3, Glbriltar 0
ANOTHER NO HITTER
Superlative :', pitching .' contin.
ued to be the keynote In the Pa
clflc Little League when on Frl Frl-day
day Frl-day afternoon Seymour Agency
blanked the Gibraltar Life with without
out without a hit or run.
For six Innings Lanky Ander
son of Seymour did not allow
any hits nor runs. However, aue
to rules of Little League base baseball
ball baseball Anderson could not pitch
more than six innings, since the
score was tied 0 to 0 at the ena
of six Innings, Freddy Huddle-
ston relieved Anderson. He con
tinued the mastery over the Gi
braltar Rocks tor the next two
innings and as events turned
out Huddleston was the winner.
The game was a thriller' all
the way. Time and time again
men were left stranded on the
base paths. Between the two of
them,-Anderson and Huddleston
Issued 8 free, tickets to first base,
but in the clutches both tight tight-ened
ened tight-ened up ? and prevented any
scoring.
The climax of the pitchers'
duel came in the second extra
inning when the burly and ag aggressive
gressive aggressive backstop of the Sey Seymours,
mours, Seymours, Dubbs, came up to the
plate with' two mates aboard. He
proceeded to put the ball game
on Ice with a homer. Dubbs miss missed
ed missed another homer the previous
time at bat when his drive was
a few feet short of polng over.
The starting pitcher for the
Gibraltar Lifers, Bobby Bran Brandon,
don, Brandon, blanked Seymour for six in innings
nings innings on two hits, but he too
had to leave the mound and
Dickie Snyder took over, it was
I not Dickie's day, because Sey Sey-tmour
tmour Sey-tmour got to him for two hits in
I the seventh inning and tnen
Dubbs reached him for he big
I blow in the eighth. Snyder was
charged with the loss.
Police 6, Spur Cola 2
Saturday, at the Little League
Stadium, police climbed into the
league leadership spot when
they powdered the ball' all over
the lot to score any easy 6 to 2
victory. The Coppers slugged out
liye. doubles andjLHomq,ruaand
in every inning they had a safe
blow.
The big gun was Doug Pries-
ter who had three doubles and
a home run for ten total bases.

FOR SALE
Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1953 Cadillac Se Sedan,
dan, Sedan, in very good condition. New
nylon blowout proof tires and ra radio.
dio. radio. Any cash offer around $2800
will be considered. Phone 2
2638, "Porras," plasa 5 de Ma Mayo.
yo. Mayo. '.' 'V
FOR SALE. Sunbeam Talbot Se Sedan
dan Sedan (Sport Car), 1953 modal
radio and sliding top. Financing
facilities. Call Mr. Eikildsen,
Panama 2-1669, Colon Motors,
Hillman dealers.
FOR SALE: 1950 Dodge Cor Cor-enet
enet Cor-enet 4-door, gyromatic. 84 84-6201.
6201. 84-6201.
FOR SALE: 1949 Club Coupe,
Mercury V-8 rebuilt engine, ex excellent
cellent excellent recapped tires, body low lowered,
ered, lowered, good shape, dual exhaust,
$425 cash. 0764-A Williamson
Place.
FOR SALE: Ford Taunui Se Sedan,
dan, Sedan, 1954 model, good condi condition.
tion. condition. Phone 2-4902, 3-1024.
FOR SALE: Chevrolet half-ton
panel 1 952, good condition.
Phone 2-4902, 3-1024.
WANTED
Automobiles
WANTED: Station wagon, lata
model, must be in good condi condition.
tion. condition. Phone 2-4902, 3-1024.
Helo Wanted
WANTED: Expert cook, small
family. Bring references. $40.
Federico Boyd Ave. D4-22.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Late model 25-hp.
Acuasonic outboard motor. Mod Moderate
erate Moderate price. Phone 2-0443.
Not only was Prlester the power
at the olate but he pitched a
three-hitter, striking out eight
of the SDur Cola batters.
Behind Prlester on the attack
was three players who had two
hits each, shortstop Ashton, Leo
Dehlinger and Bettis.,
For the losers, Zelnick started

inning he was touched for threelclly in xexas

runs.
Even with the loss, Spur Co Cola
la Cola cannot be counted out of the
race, because only two games
separate the last place club and
the first place etam. A sustained
winning streak on the part of
any team could be the deciding
ractor, but tne way tne teams
are balanced anything could
happen and it is quite possible
that at the end of the first half
three or four teams may be tied
for the top rung.
Seymour Ab It H
Carlson If 3 0 0
K. Anderson ..,.,...... 3 0
Boatwright 3b ......... 2 1
Huddleston ss-p r 2 1
Dubbs c 4 1
G. Anderson p-lb ..... 4 0
R, Pearl rf-3b ,. 3 0
Corrigan rf ............ 0 0
Mallory lb 3 0
Brocfcman cf 3 ; 0
" Gibraltar'
Hunt 2b 4
Snyder lb-p ........... 1
Fraunhelm cf-lb 4
Brandon p-ss 1
Hutchinson c 1
Orr ss-rf 4
Eisman w Aoi ti U
High i,.., 0
Zapp if 3
Hermanv If 0
Wilson ss 2
Hanna 3b H. 3
Ebdon vi...... l
Police Ab
Dempsey 3b 4
Ashton ss 4
Prlester p 5
Dehlinger cf 4
Browder rf ......, 2
Corrigan 2b ........... 3
Bettis If 3
Glazer lb ............. 3
Potter c ......... 3
Spur Cola
Bowen 3b 3
Mounts 2b ,. 0
Perantie 2b ........... 1
Boswell c 3
Chase ss ............... 0
Zelnick p 3
Albritton cf ........... 2
0
0
0
0
1
0
1
Hornke
Rybicki lb
2 0 1
Tadshaw rf

2 0
10
0 0
10

Whitney rf

Feeney a ...w.
Mikulich If ...........

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCON, C2.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CX
NOTICE: Bruce South's shop k
now located at Tropical Motor.
Phone 2-3172.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
OUTSTANDING BARGAIN. Pi Piper
per Piper tri-pacer PA-22, Super cus custom,
tom, custom, best condition, certificates.
Phone Campania T. A.S. A. I' I'll
ll I'll 80. Aeropuerto Paitilla I Mar Marcos
cos Marcos Gelabert), Panama.
FOR SALE: Desks, filing cabi cabinets,
nets, cabinets, mahogany counter, sound soundproof
proof soundproof celotex, card files, hat
racks Phone 2-4902.
FOR SALE; Two Admiral air air-conditioning
conditioning air-conditioning sets practically new,
4-hp. Cash or terms. Phono 1
4902.
Souihwesf Slaggers
Under Heavy Snow;
Worst Thought Over
DALLAS, Tex., Feb. 8 (UP) -Light
snow fell yesterday over a
wide area of the Southwest alrea already
dy already buried under the heaviest snow snowstorm
storm snowstorm in many years, but weather
forecasters said the worst appear appeared
ed appeared to be over.
At least 28 persons have died
as a result of the five-day storm
18 in Texas and five each in Okla Oklahoma
homa Oklahoma and New Mexico. Most of
the victims died in accidents on
snnw-clogged highways.
Light snow stilt pelted down at
Ahilene. Amarillo. Wichita Falls,
Childress and Lubbock. Tex.r Hob-
art, Cage and Oklahoma City, Ok Ok-la
la Ok-la and Hobbs. N.M.
This added to snow that has
piled up to two and a half feet
in parts of the Texas Panhandle
and South Plains Plainview, Tex.,
probably the hardest-hit area, had
29 inches of snow on level ground
and .drifts -that piled up almost
to the eaves of houses. t
The snowfall was estimated
at from 24 to 30 inches at Vega,
Tex., about 30 miles west of Ama Amarillo.
rillo. Amarillo. Amarillo, the largest city in
the Panhandle, reported 6 inches
of snow. ,
Up to eight inches of snow fell
in naif of Oklahoma.-Hobbs and
rinvis N M each reported 16
Inches and Lubbock had 13 inch-
All of texas felt the frigid blast
in the form of snow, sieet or ireez
ina rain and low temperatures
Th nsilfls-Fort Worth area has
kun ire.hnnnrt for three days
c-nmtrfinlrp were reported today
at Brownsville, the southermost
Solcns To Present
Bill For $3 Billion
Flood Insurance
wiRTTTNOTON Feb. 8 (UP)
c HorViprt. H. Lehman (D-N.
Y ) and John t'. .epneay u u-Mass.)
Mass.) u-Mass.) announced today they will
introduce legislation for a billion
dollar federal program w u
inenranrfl to DroteCt pn-
nto homeowners ana uiuusuia
sites. ,,'
-c;nt,t nthsi. Tlemneratie Sena
.EjlUUfc VMiv
tors were listed as co-sponsors of
the measure.; It calls for
hrnnrier urogram than that pro-
.n,.i w th Eisenhower .admin
istration. Lehman said other sena sena-i
i sena-i v. oivpn a chance 10
sign i as co-authors later this
week
t rA-RtifrtiRors. Sen.
Wayne Morse (D-Ore.), said, he
.1.1 tn revision to neip
famUies and businessmen w h o
suffered flood losses. He said re re-!.
!. re-!. nA. in the Northeast and
West show the legislation is 'bad-
1 tiaaHoH
The measure provides for a pro pro-.
. pro-. tnAaraX insurance ana
uia ui icuw. .
inst the risk of
.- rinnH.relsted disasters
UUUU Pll j..vw
It also calls for a federal study of
the possibility of extending the
program to cover other types of
disaster.
T oham Is chairman of a Senate
Banking subcommittee on securi
ties to which tne dui pruuauij ...
be referred. Kennedy earlier had
introduced a less comprehensive
bill of his own. .
The two senators said similar
will be introduced in
IVfjtOlHWWU --"
the House.
TTnHpr the nroDosed Lehaman
Kennedy measure, maximum cov coverage
erage coverage for a private home would be
$10,000. The maximum for an in
dustrial site would be 5100,000.
Lehman said the measure would
niencourage tne private insurance
(inausiry, mrougii ieuai icumu.
ance. to assume risks above $10,-
000 on private .homes and $100,000
for industries.
PUNISHMENT
HARTFORD, Conn. (UP)
Thafiarch lor Robert Pearlman,
in. was called off shortly after he

0 was reported missing. The boy's
0;school bus driver had ordered him
0 to walk a mile home because het
1 1 misbehaved.

FOR RENT

Apartments
ATTENTION C I.I Just built
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold vatas,
Phene Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Newly furnished
and unfurnished apartment. Al Al-hambra
hambra Al-hambra Apartments, I Oth Street
No. 8061. Phona 1386 Colon.
FOR RENT Unfurnished apart apart-tent,
tent, apart-tent, two bedrooms, two baths,
maid's room, sittin-dining ream,
arch, garage, $100. at Bella
Vista. N. Obarrio Street Na. 23.
: See Da Castro, Avenue "B'' No.
9-42. Phona 2-1616 Panama.
FOR RENT. Furnished 2-raom
apartment. Golf Heights, Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, $80 monthly. Phona Balboa
2870.
FOR RENT: Spicieus twe-bed-room,
two-bath screened apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Living room, dining room,
. garage and maid's quarters. Pri Private
vate Private entrance. Camp Alegre.
Phona Panama 3-0873.
FOR RENT: Small furnished
apartment. Best residential lec lection.
tion. lection. All modern conveniences.
43rd Street No. 13.
FOR RENT:- Small apartment
with meals, electricity, ventilat ventilated,
ed, ventilated, independent. Suitable for
students. 43rd Street No. 27.
FOR RENT. Furnished apart,
ment, living room, dining room,
2 bedrooms, stove and refrigera refrigerator.
tor. refrigerator. Bella Vista, 43rd Street No.
4.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart.
ment, all comforts. Via Eipina,
house before Juan Franca. Mili Military
tary Military inspected.
FOR RENT: Lovely unfurnish unfurnished
ed unfurnished 2-bedroom apartment, balco balcony,
ny, balcony, carport, near El Pinama.
Maid's room and bath, $110.
3-3992.
Thermodynaiiiics J
Course Ending
In Margrila
The eleventh and final lecture
on tho elements of thermodyna
mics will be held at 8:30 p.m. at
the Knights of Columbus Hall in
Margarita.
The course was proposed by
the industrial training commit committee,
tee, committee, sponsored by Lodge 699,
I.A.M. and prepared by the ap
prentice school staff. Wlllard E.
Percy, assistant industrial train training
ing training coordinator. Instructed the
course.
Captain R. H. Emerlck, Chief,
Industrial Division and chair
man of. the industrial training
committee, wl present the cer
tlflcates of proficiency tonight.
OLD SHOES
CAMPBELL. Neb. (UP) When
the Frank Burgs celebrated their
golden wedding anniversary here.
Burg asked guests what they
thought of his shoes. They were
the same pair he wore on his
wedding day in 1905,
1st PRIZE
Present your tickets
GET IOUR TICKETS

fT1 rvt! & 1
fWasJI HHI'l II I Iosjsj l1mmmmilmmmmmm mall I I Wm .esswiaais limjl m ll,MWa.ajr.s,mirJ7r......i.i. naxfwiiarsi
l Bak.,.ktMM,,.-.eaihVif,li-l' y w.mviv.v.1,. y ..-.-.-. .-j..-.-..-.v.vjf.v..ftV...... .ni.i sain ii i i i HbWiillMilf mi Ullimmnieaan mn
J, FEBRUARY 5th

715502 1 ,822770
: I ; i.
. L. J .:: 1

I. $ 1 ,200.00 (Accumulated)

RESORTS

PH ILLIPS Oceaneide Cottages,
Santa Clara. Bex 435, Balboa.
Phone Panama 1-1877. Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
Shrapnel's fwnhtad house ea
beach at Santa Clara. TelepneM
Thompson, Balboa 1772.
Gramlich'a Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Pbana Cam boa
6-441.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. Oh mile
past Casino. Low re tea. Pbana
Balboa 1866.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT: Urge furnished
room, man enly. Across the An Ancon
con Ancon Post Office. Phone 3-5074.
Molr, Three Kids
Sfiaf To Dealh
In Isolated Home
GARDINER, N.Y., Feb. 8 (UP)
A mother and her three young
children were shot to death with a
.22 caliber rifle in their isolated
Hudson River Valley home today.
The tragedy was reported to
police by the woman's husband,
who said he was at work when it
occurred.
Police Indicated they were work working
ing working on the theory that Mrs. Alma
Tattersall, 28, killed the children
and then herself. But they were at
a loss to explain how she could
have carried out the triple murder
with a gun that required reload reloading
ing reloading after each shot,
The dead children -were Veron Veronica,
ica, Veronica, 8, Alma, 5, and Robert. 3
Each had been shot in the head,
Coroner Francis J. McCardle said.
Mrs. Tattersall's body was found
in a pool of blood in the living
room of the home, about 75 miles
south of Albany. She was fully
clad. The children's bodies were in
the dining room. Two of them wore
outdoor clothing.
Mrs. Tattersall had been shot in
the mouth. The single-shot rifle
was beside her body.
Howard St. John, Ulster county
district attorney, asked state po
lice technicians to make tests of
the .dead woman's hands for powd powder
er powder marks to determine whether
she fired the gun.
Robert Tattersall, 34, told po police
lice police his family was all right when
he left home at 5 a.m. to sand
slippery highways. He said his
wlfa was in her bathrobe and the
children still were in bed.
When he returned home at 11
a.m., he said, he found his fami
ly had been wiped out. He ran a
half mile to the home of the near
est neighbor and telephoned the
sheriff's office.
Tattersall said he did not think
his wife would have been able to
reload the gun twice fast enough
to kill all three of the children.
He said he believed two would
have Ued after the first one was
shot
2nd

before Friday Yonr tickefs are valid for a whole year Keep them carefully
BUYING PRODUCTS FROM VINICOLA LICORERA AND DESTILERIA CENTRAL, S. A,

TOTAL... $1,920.00
2- $120.00

FOR RENT

Houses
FOR RENT Furnished house,
2 bedrooms, for 3 months start starting
ing starting February. 49th Street 17.
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT: Spacious locale en
cornet of 37th Street and Juste
Arosemena Avenue. Ideal for of office
fice office or business with future. Call
3-0294.
BrilisI) Columnist
Says Lolhbrisida
Lacks Sparkle
LONDON. Feb. 8 (UP) A
British columnist who recently in interviewed
terviewed interviewed Gina Lollobrigida said
today that she lacks sparkle and
charm.
Arthur Helliwell of the Sunday
newspaper. The People, added that
"any English town" has girls who
stack up better than Gina.
Helliwell said he had an inter interview
view interview with the Italian film star in
her Rome villa.
"Of all the stars I have met she
has the least sparkle and charm,"
he wrote.
"Only the famous 'LoHo'' curves
come up. to expectation. But? I
guarantee you could find a dozen
more beautiful girls in any Eng English
lish English town.
"The plain truth is that my tete-a-tete
with Gina left me colder
than last week's deep freeze. Off
the screen she has about as much
personality as a raisin bun.

SERVICE DEPARTMENT
V PAtJAHA RADIO CQu?.
Announces to all their customer that ALt RE-'
PAIRS made in the Service Shop or in the customer'
residence will be on CASH basis (C. O. D.)

Get those Carnival shots with a?
ROBOT ROYAL: 24x36 mm, standard
size negative, fully automatic sequence
taking.
ALPA ALNEA: H,8 fully automatic,
lens. Swiss made.
See them at . .
PORRAS Pla 5 de Mayo PANA5IA

FEBRUARY
prize
L

Position Offered

INTERVIEWS now being held for ;
additional sales staff in car and)
truck departments. Experienced ''.
men may apply to Mr. Edd Ab-
botf, Colpsn Motors. I I
OPPORTUNITY for bilingual se secretary.
cretary. secretary. Apply to Mr. Edd Ab Abbott.
bott. Abbott. Colpan Motors, No, 34
Automobile Row.
WANTED: Expert typist, only t
with knowledge of English and j
office work. Call Panama 3
5860 afternoons. I
WANTED: Secretary with ex experience.
perience. experience. Box 177. Colon,
r
GRADUATE Miss Jean Jean-nette
nette Jean-nette Wallace, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs Huntley P. Wal Wallace
lace Wallace of Panama City, was a a-mong
mong a-mong the students graduating
from the Pan-American Insti-C:
tute last week.. She majored,
in accountancy. j
5th
3rd PRIZE

703471

3. $600.00 (Accumulated)

n



1
f

1 I
"
1 1 V Pll
Hi'
C API TOLIC)
35c. ; 20c.
In Cinemascope
"MR. ROBERT"
Also
t Randolph Scott in:
TALL MAN
RIDING
I 7JVOL'
i 35c. 20c.
CEHTOAL Theatre
LUX THEATRE
60c. 30c.
Week end release
The bombshell story of the Fixer"
E. G. Robinson In:
"ILLEGAL"
He beats any rap till he raps on
the door of Angel O'Hara .
SHOWS; 3:07, 4:53, 6:54, 8:56
BnSV-!n Theatre
60c. i 30c.
WEEK END RELEASE
' Jack KELLY
Park SHILBY
"THE NIGHT HOLDS TERROR"
CECILIA THEATRE
The best famous musical
"FRENCH CAN CAN"
with .
Maria Felix Jean Cabin and
FrancoLse Arnoud
' Plus: FERNANDEL 4n:
"Ali Babd And The 40 Thieves"
Comedy
R I 0
V IC T OR I A
A good double
"Tarzan and the
Mermaids''
and
"Tarzan
and the
Hunter's Girl"
35c.
20c.
- 40c.
Emilia Giu in:
MTERMDAD
IMPOSIBLE"
Cinemascope and technicolor
In CintmaScope
Jane Russell. Jennie Cram
I in:
"Gentlemen Marry
Brunettes"
Also
Joel ik-Ciea in:
"Stranger On a.
Horse Back."
week end release
.. John Wayne Lana Turner in: ..
"THE SEA CHASE"
Search the seven seas you won't find
excitement like this...!
SHOWS: 1:13, 3:46, 6:17, 8:50
Alio
t Luis Auilar in:
"AL DIABLO LAS
MCJERES'

..,
t .... j Ji. i :

7:

.iSiiK tv wwo tin f

j "j j

0l

WOVfS TV MM
by Erskin Johnson

Powell sinned to a

form pnntrapf Q nrnnurpr At

HOLLYWOOD (XEA) Holly England.: The picture will be "The 20th Century-Fox. His first film
wood is', talking about: George 1 Sleeping Prince.'' slated for film- will hp "Sitka." a novel bv

two spectaculars and a vecKly cameras after 23 years. Shell plav, think thev need a rest jii'.t a5 I do
show, -Stardust.": lhe latter will the "marrying" countess in MGM'gl after eight years anil 337 show
showcase new talent . . John "The Opposite Sex," a remake of I'd like to live a little longcr-I nt T
Ireland signed for the starring role "The Women." . Will Rogers, i only 47. I'm not concerned about
in "Port of Call," a TV adventure; Jr., signed to an exclusive contractithe TV ratings, but about the
series now being prepared by Jack by CBS-TV. He'll aDDcar dailv nnlraiins nf mv hpalih

h imT, jr. 1 ...
- "The Morning Show." Esther
A Hplly wood marquee ign:: Williams cancelling all aquacade
"The Liouttnant W 0 r a Skirts" plans for 1956. She's collecting
and "Selected Shorts." j$200.000 for her role in "The Gentle
' 1 Web" and has other films waiting

Tony Curtis and Janet Leish
plans to costar in "The Foolish
Immortals." by Paul Gallico. They
just acquired film rights to the
novel. -..

Zsa Zsa Gabor to Desi Arnai

nu hoe to

Milton Berle on whv he's leaving

Gobel slated to gross $2,000,000 iniing. after she returns to Fox .and Louis L'Amour due for publication TV for a year to do a Broadwav:on a TV panel show:
1956 his second year as a TV star stars in "Bus Stop." this fall. show:",' because above all 1 1 "Dahling, yu dun't

. uo.nam ui-onnor ana oioria vivienne Segals return to movieiwant to give the viewers a rest. I spick English."
Nobel announcing their engage-l Walt Disney's "Fantasia" slated

ment ... Mickey Rooney eplacing 1 for a re-issue in February .1
Donald in the Francis the Mule j Leo Durocher's quote about with with-films
films with-films ... Louis Hayward conside drawing from the NBC-TV comedy
ing an offer to star in "Shangri- hour after one more show:
La," a -Broadway musical version! u n u '.
of "Lost Horizor,." ... Republic;. !.""' e." aU club if
studio joining RKO and Columbia f P' d? JCH h!m

tin releasing "A" pictures tojele- - YL'Vl

vicinn Snvpntv-KiY Rpnllh 1C fi mS.

to

comedian.

costing $40 million, will be sold to un ,ln w."e"J
TV. Stars of the films include John!flrst of nd4 1 ,lke ,l cs
Wayne, Susan Hayward, Claire now. but wanted to cooperate.'

maKe me over into a

I didn't like it when I

less

Trevor and Gail Russell

' MRS G H TODD leads the Disaster Control and civil defease class In discussion on first
; aid duri'n" an emergency. The class, which ends Wednesday i3 being attended by m itary
'.and -civilian personnel from the Canal Zone, and will, qualify graduates of the -eight-day
? long course- to teach disaster control first aid.

1

The prediction of Myron Blan,
nrnsiHpnf nf tha Thpatp, Ownnrc.

Oscar Levant's announcement' of America, that "some theaters;
that he'll write a book about his 1 will be force to close due to the

carer. Levant says he will "tell 'greed of some studios to pick up a
some truth about my friends and 1 fast buck."
isome lies about myself." j He was talking about the fcale of
I "I'ni a neurotic I'm one of the' old films to TV by Columbia. KKO
I greatest neurotics in the world. 'and Republic, saying: "Motion
I It's not a question of whether I'm 1 picture companies that have con-

a neurotic its now a question of;cern for their customers will

"1

V

L
f

- Si

'A

' -.;.

K ...

L' I t

1ST LT. ELDON PENCH (kneelingi gives pointers to two students during demonstration on
plroperly applyihg artificial respiration, one of the phases of the civil, defense and disaster
control, course being taught at the Fort Clayton hospital. The "victim" is Mrs. Ann Moore,
and her "rescuer" Mrs. Kathleen Adams both of Albrook Air Force Base. The class crowds
around to watch, One of the interested viewers was Mrs. Hattle Marshall, (far left), distaff
co-ordinator.. -..-..:.".'.

Civil Defense, Disaster Control
. Life Savers Graduate Wednesday

; Life-saving through prompt,'
effective first aid. j
That theme 'In dramaticl
Classroom style is being taught
a class studying Civil Defense
and Disaster Control at Fort :
. ... l. . 1 i ; 1 1

vjiayion in a course wnicn win;
be completed with graduation1
exercises Wednesday. ;
- ."The cla.. being, attended by ;
first aid graduates. frorn. all rnili-i
tary posts on the Isthmus and
civilians from, .the Canal Zone.i
is an instructor. trainer's, course!
eight days. long. . . . J
Upon their graduation, these 1
instructors will be qualified to
teach disaster control methods
of first aid. :.-
'The course is ; sponsored by:
Caribtean command and alii
classes are conducted by person-;
nel of the U.S. Army Caribbean:
at the Fort Clayton'hospitaL.
Twenty-eight students are en-i
rolled for a variety of lessons on 1
savins' persons under disaster 1!
situations. Meeting four times jn
late January and February, the1
j iMhririHTTHEZX

4: ywj

tW.H'I.

class has scheduled two hours in
each session for lectures and
practical demonstrations. :
Col, G. E. Leone, Chief Sur Surgeon,
geon, Surgeon, USARCARIB, will address
the class and present diplomas
to the students Wednes day
morning. -.

The first clasj session, which
met late last month, was in

structed and conducted through
rescue phases of disaster control

first aid bv 1st Lt. A. E. Fred Frederick,
erick, Frederick, medical administrative
assistant to Col. Leone.

That's: refrain from selling their product

I to television during these trying

whether I'm a psychotic

dangerous,"

MariKn Monroe s plans to make times."

er first independent movie in Eddie Cantor's return to TV in

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SUOWIXG AT YOUR SERVICE CENTER.
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jJiCYD CHARISSE CRISTOBAL 6:15. 8:35
DOLORES GSAY ir
Ir Michael kidd .i : si-
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Tues-Wed.: r m
"MANY RIVERS TO CROSS'. Tii. "LAUGHING ANNE
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SAVTA CRUZ 8:15 7:40 CAMP BIERD fi'H
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rAGE eight

.EE FANA3IA A'lritlCAN AN IMT ri.NIiyr DAILY KZViZ? IT ZX
MOXDAT, Fir.r.CAKT 6, 13:i
-OH
iieieFiieM9: spur boia i
7"
0 .7T
7'
U.

Teams Meet In Twiiibill
For League Championship

By J. J. HARRISON JR.
The Chesterfield Smokers and the Spur Cola So So-;damen
;damen So-;damen meet tonight at the Olympic Stadium in a
doubleheader that could be the last two games of the
Panama Pro League season.
Saturday night the Smokers downed the Carta
Vieja Yankees twice, 8 to 6 and 8 to 5, to move to
.within one game of the lead. The Yankees have now
finished their schedule.
The all-star game set for yesterday was can canceled
celed canceled because of wet grounds.

. A double win for the Sodamen
would place them three games
' In front with only one game re remaining
maining remaining on the schedule. In
such a case there would be no
need for them to play last
Wednesday's ralned-out game.
' A split would leave the situa situation
tion situation the same way It Is at pres present,
ent, present, and the ralned-out game
would be played Wednesday and
another the same night in case
the Smokers won to tie up the
league. If Chesterfield wins two

tonight tney lase a one-game
lead and the snowaown woum
be held Wednesday.
wnmhrt,o Robinson (6-4) and
pns nrlmslev (4-2) ar proba
ble starters for the Smokers. Jer Jerry
ry Jerry Davie (2-2) and Jim Tugerson
1(5-3) should toe the rubber for

the Sodamen.
' Prior to Saturday nisht the
Smokers had dropped all their
doubleheaders this season, two
to Carta Vleja and one to
Spur Cola,
' First game winner Saturday
night was Don Elston, who went
all the way for his fifth decision
against two setbacks. In the
nightcap Wally Burnette also
went the route to pick up his
- fourth win as compared to two
losses. Ed Monahan suffered hisi
" fifth loss In the lidlifter to make

w

Leading Panama League
Batters And Pitchers ;;

; HITTERS

J Player Team
(John Glenn, Spur Cola. .
'Hector Lopez, Spur Cola,
.Ellas Osorio, Chesterfield.
Clarence Moore, Spur Cola.
iBilly Shantz, Carta Vieja.
Gipp Dickens, Carta Vieja.
! Herman Charles. Snur Cola
Tony Bartirome, Carta Vieja 30
JBilly Stewart, Chesterneid.
,Leon Kellman, Spur Cola.
jBilly Queen, Chesterfield.
(Pablo Bernard, Chesterfield
tDan Porter. Carta Viela. v
Reinaldo Grenald, Spur Cola, 33

PITCHERS

Pitcher Team G
Don Elston, Chesterfield. .11
Jim Tugerson, Spur Cola. 16
illosg Grimsley, Chesterfield. 9
IWally Burnette, Chesterfield. 11
31. Robinson, Chesterfield. 14
Bob Trice, Spur Cola. . . 12
(Stanley Arthurs, Spur Cola.
13
Vlbert Clarke, Spur Cola.
iJerry Davie, Spur Cola.
JBitl Harris, Carta Vieja.
10
6
9

irv

26 modern "Santa" ships uniting the
Americas with fast and frequent
service.

WEEKLY SERVICE FROM NEW YORK
TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA
S.S. "SANTA BARBARA" V.. Due Cristobal, C. Z., Feb. 8

o.o. oainiA vlivw ......uue Cristobal, C. Z., Feb. 8
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM THE
WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK
S.S. "SANTA M'lS.V Sails Cristobal, C. Z., Feb. 7 t
S.S. "SANTA RITA'' , .Sails Cristobal, C. Z., Feb. 8

FROM U. S PACIFIC & WEST COAST
CENTRAL AMERICA
TO BALBOA AND CRISTOBAL, C. Z.
S.S. "SANTA CRUZ" ...........Due Balboa. C. Z.. Feb. 53
S.S. "SANTA FE" Due Balboa, C. Z.. March 22
FROM CRISTOBAL AND BALBOA, C. Z. TO THE
WEST COAST CENTRAL AMERICA k U S. PACIFIC
S.S. "SANTA ANITA" Sails Cristobal, C. Z., Feb. 6
..'Balboa Only .'A 'V

BANAMA AGENCIES CO.
CRISIOBVL: ZI31 llib PANAMA: 2-0556- 0557

i
BALBOA:

his record 4-5. Cookie Stempel
who did not win a game all sea
son, dropped his fifth verdict.

In the opener the Smokers
took a two-run lead in the first
and the Yanks picked up a sin single
gle single tally In the second and two
in the third to move out in iront
3 to 2. The advantage was short
lived, however, as the winners
scored three times in tne oot oot-tom
tom oot-tom of the third, once in the
fourth and twice In the sixth.
Enter'nr the seventh and
last frame the Smokers were
ahead 8 to 3, but three tallies
by Carta Vieja made the final
score 8 to 6.
In the afterpiece Burnette's
mates cave him three runs in
the top of the first, but the
righthander blew the lead when
the Yanks crossed the plate four
times in their half of the same
frame. r
After that Burnette settled
down and blanked the losers
until the bottom of the ninth
when they got their other run.
The Smokers scored another in
the th'rd to tie up the contest
and then moved in front for
good with two In the fourth
and their final two in the
sixth.
Clvde Parris hit a bases-empty
roundtripper in the sixth frame.

G AB i II HR RBI Pet.
33 134 49 2 10 .366
33 124 40 12 36 .323
29 100 ?32 4 13 ,320
33 .139 '44 0 14 -317
35 134 42 0 9 .313
34 115 36 5 19 .313
33 117 36 4 24 .308
30 120 56 0 6 .300
33 121 36 4 19 .298
33 115 34 2 18 .296
33 112 33 4 I 21 .295
33 157 40 2 14 .292
31 106 28 1 16 .264
33 111 28 3 16 .252

,

IP W h R Pet.
65 s5 2 24 .714
69 6 3 26 .667
36 4 2 20 .667
51 4 2 21 .667
82 6 4 23 .600
74 6 4 22 .600
47 3 2' 10 .600
50 t 3 2 19 .600
34 2 2 14 .500
53 4 5 28 .444

'
VJCKMUMjjj
1501 2159 E

is urn

MM..

Ground Gsfc:r
SATURDAY'S GAMES
First Game
Carta Vieja AB R II Po A
Wilhelm ss 3 10 1 1
Porter, If ........ 4 12 1 0
Phillips, rf ...... 4 11 2 0
Dickens, cf ...... 4 1 2 10
Hockenbury, 2b .. 4 0 3 1 2
Clamp, 3b 2 0 0 1 1

Dabek, c 3 0. 0 3 3
Kubski, lb ....... 311 80
Monahan, p 0 1 0 0 2
Stryska. p 1 0 0 0 O
a-Shantz 1 0 0 0 0
29 6 9 18 9
a-Shantz rolled out for Stryska
in seventh,
Chesterfield
Bernard, 2b ..... 4 1 15 3
Schell, If ......... 4 2 2 3 0
Stewart, cf ...... 2 3100
E. Osorlo lb ..... 4 2 3 9 0
Queen, c ......... 3 0 0 2 1
Parris, 3b 4 0 2 0 4
Prescott, rf ...... 4 0 10 0
Houradeau, ss ... 3 0 0 2 1
Elston, p ........ 2 0 0 0 4
30 8 10 21 13
Score By Innings
Carta Vieja 012 000 36 9 5
Chesterfield 203 102 x 8 10 4,
SUMMARY Errors: Dabek,
Elston, Hockenbury, Dickens,
Houradeau 2, Wilhelm, Parris.
RBI's: parris 3, Hockenbury,
Porter 2, Schell, E. Osorio 2,
Glamp, Dickens. Two-base hits:
Dickens, Hockenbury, Bernard.
Home run: Schell. Doubleplays:
Monahan, Wilhelm, Kubski; par
ris, Bernard, E. Osorio (2). sto
len base; E. Osorlo. Sacrifice
hit: damp. Hit batters: Mona
han (Stewart)., Earned runs:
Chesterfield 4. Carta Vieja 4.
Struck out by Stryska 3, Alston
l. Bases on balls off Monahan 3.
Elston 2. Left on base: carta
Vleja 5. Chesterfield 8. Pitchers'
record: Monahan 5 runs 5 hits
in 2 13 Innings. Winning pitch pitcher:
er: pitcher: Elston (5-2). Losing pitcher:
Monahan (3-5). Umpires:
Thornton, coppin, Williamson.
Time of game 1:56.
Closer Yet
Second Game
Chesterfield Ab R II Po
Bernard, 2b ..... 4 1 3 1
Schell, If .. 5 2
Stewart, cf ...... 5 0
E. Osorio, lb .... 5 0
Queen, c 3 1
Parris, 3b 4 1
Prescott, rf ...... 3 2
Houradeau, ss ... 4 1
Burnette, p .30
26. 8 11 27 12
Carta Vleja

Wilheim, ss ...... 4 12 2
Shantz, c ........ 4 1 2 2
Porter, If .3 1 0 3
Dickens, cf 3 111
Unke, rf ......... 1 0 0 0
Phillips, rf-cf .... 4 1 1 2
Hockenbury, 2b .. 4 0 15
Olamp, 3b ...... 4 0 1 0
Dabek, lb ....... 4 0 0 II
Stempel, p 10 0 1
a-Harrls ......... 1 0 0 0
Sewell, p ........ 1 0 0 0

34 5 8 27 18
a-Harris popped out for Stem-
pel in fifth.
Score By Inninirs
Chester. 301 202 000- 8 11
Carta Vieja 400 000 0015 8
SUMMARY .Errors: Dabek.
Glamp 2, Porter. RBI's: Schell.
Queen, Parris 2, Dickens, Phil
lips, Hockenbury, K. Osorio,
Houradeau 2, Bernard, Glamp.
Two-base hits: Bernard, Shantz.
Prescott, Stewart. Home run:
Parris. Double plays: Bernard.
Houraaeau, E. Osorio. Stolen
bases: Queen, Phillips. Sacrifice
hits: Houradeau, Bernard. Earn Earned
ed Earned runs: chesterfield 5, carta
Vieja 5. Struck out by Stempel 1,
Sewell 1, Burnette 4. Base on
balls off Stempel 2. Burnette 1..
Left on base: Carta' Vieja 3,
Chesterfield 5. Pitchers', record :
Stempel 6 runs, 7 hits in 5 in innings.
nings. innings. Winning pitcher: Bur Burnette
nette Burnette ;. (4-2). Loslnir pitcher?
Stempel (0-5). Umpires: Hinds,
Williamson, Thornton. Time of
game z:u7.
Annus. Dry Season
Fishing Tournament
$el Forllarch 3, 4
PANAMA MARLIN CLUB
The annual dry season Fish-
Tournament will be held on
March 3rd. and 4th 1956. This
tournament, although sponsored
by the Panama Marlin club, is
open to all sport fishermen in
the Canal Zone and the Repub Republic
lic Republic of Panama. ;
Entrance fee Is $5 per person
and must be paid not later than
8:00 p.m. March 2. Entrance fees
mav be paid to any of the fol following
lowing following committee members-
John McConaghy, The 0 d 0 r e
Schmidt, Louis Schmidt, chub-
Dy wngnt, David Bishop or to
the club secretary Audrey Bish-
A list of rules and nric t,,m
be published within a few days.
Fishing will be permitted from
boat, dock or bank.

Riqui Races To Thrilling Win
In Ernesto Navarro Classic

Unbeaten Son Francisco,
St. Francis Face Easy,
Opponents This Week

By TIM MORIARTY
NEW YORK, Feb. 6 (UP) -San
Francisco and St. Francis (N.Y.),
uie iiabon s ouiy unoeaten conege
basketball teams, face compara comparatively
tively comparatively easy sledding this week, but
other tournament hopefuls such as
Vanderbilt. Illinois, Duke and U
C.L.A. run into stiff competition
in tbeir own conferences.
Tht top-rinktd Dom, and oddi oddi-en
en oddi-en choice to g tint he California
bstkitbail Association's bnn
In tht NCAA tournament, ran
thair racerd victory string to 42
gamas last Friday night by
spanking Loyola of Lot Angelas,
68-44. They have a confaranca
data with Collage of Pacific to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night and play Frasna
State Friday. v
Little St. Francis, a top candi candidate
date candidate for the National Invitation
shindig, has three games this
week Manhattan tomorrow night,
Brooklyn College on Wednesday
and St. Joseph's at Philadelphia
Saturday. The Terriers' record
now stands at 15-0 following a Fri Friday
day Friday night victory over .Creighton.
Fifth-ranked Vanderbilt surviv survived
ed survived another hectic weekend in the
Southeastern Conference but must
place its 7-0 league record on the
line tonight against Alabama (5 (5-0.)
0.) (5-0.) This game could make or break
the Commodores, who still have
to contend with perennial champ champion
ion champion Kentucky. The Wildcats sneak-i
ed past Auburn, 82-81, Saturday
and now are 6-1 in the Conference.
In the Big 10, third-ranked Il Illinois
linois Illinois (5-0) swings back into ac action
tion action tonight after a one week
lavoff against Indiana (3-3). The
Illini also have a Saturday date
with Ohio State (4-3) and its one one-man
man one-man gang, Robin Freeman,
Duke took over first place In
the Atlantic Coast Conference's top-sy-turvey
race Saturday by post posting
ing posting a 64-49 upset over eight-ranked
North Carolina. That gave the
Blue Devils, who have three con conference
ference conference Barnes this week, a 7-1
league record. North Carolina now
is 8-2 and N. c. state 6-z.
UCLA (6-0) remained at tne
head of the class in the Pacific.
Coast Conference. However. Stan
ford (6-2) can take over first place
by sweeping its upcoming week weekend
end weekend series with the Uclans.
North Carolina was tht only
mtmbtr of the Unittd Prtit
top 10 to fall during tht past
weekend. Stcond-ranktd Dayton,
playing without ailing Bill Uhl,
still had too much fireptwar
for Loyola of Ntw Orltana a

Legionnaires Defeat
Lucky Strikers 6-4

PACIFIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE
, Second IIalf Standings
Team Won Lost
American Legion ...... 1 O
High school 0 '0
Junior college ........ 0 0
Lucky Strike p 1
Tuesday Night'i Game
Junior College vs Balboa High
School
The American Legion, behind
the three hit pitching of Char Charley
ley Charley Hinz, defeated the Lucky
Strikers 6 to 4 yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon as the pacific Twilight
League's second half got under underway.
way. underway. It was Hinz's second win
over the first half winners. He
is the only Twlloop hurler to de defeat
feat defeat the Luckies.
The Lucky strikers got off to
a three-run lead in the top of
the first on a walk to Dunbar
and infield singles by Curdts
and Jones and a fielder's choice
netted the Luckies their three
runs. The Legionnaires came
back In the second with two
runs, Chuck McGlade's double
the big hit of the inning. Legion
went ahead to stay in the third,
scoring two runs and adding
single runs in the fourth and
sixth Innings to bring their to total
tal total to six.
Hinz, in the meantime, was
holding the Luckies, giving up a
run and a single to Bob Ridge
in the fifth but setting the los losers
ers losers down in order in the sixth
and seventh innings to rack up
his second win of the season.
Hinz gave up three hits and four
runs, struck out four and walked
three batters. Lou Charles pitch
ed the first three innings for
Lucky Strike and Lem Kirkland
came on in the fourth .and fin
ishednipr Charles. wa-tha.loser.
Emitte Norton. Legion short
stop, was the leading batter of
the eame with three singles in
three official trips to the plate.

tht f ly trs cea ittd to an 12-42
victory.'

Ronnie Shavlik's 30 points led
fourth-ranked N o r th Carolina
Mate to a 105-88 victory over
Clemson; fifth-ranked Vanderbilt
dumpeu ocurgia, ba-oo; sixin-ranx
ed Temple rebounded from its

Muhlenberg upset with a 103-68 gat 8d Don Brigido were coming
veF -? (?? ? ndin hot pursuit. Massing the mile

10-th-ranked Southern Methodist
edged Arkansas, 58-33.
Freeman tossed in 41 points as
Ohio State trampled Indiana, 100 100-82;
82; 100-82; the combined shooting of Ken
Daniel (27 points) and Ed Harri
son (25) enabled Richmond to up-
set WeYt vSginia: Wyoming,
surprised Utah, 59-54, and Iyolil
for the first time in history, 71
63.
Fans, Referee
Injured After
Boxing Riot
B E L F AST. Northern Ireland.
Feb. 6 (UP) At least 30 boxintr
fans and a referee were injured
nere last mgnt Dy Hying chairs,
Domes ana oucKets following an
upset win by a Scottish feather-
weieht over a favored Irishman.
Tht crowd efv1200, at Kings
Hall rioted when rttartt Tom Tommy
my Tommy Little raised tht arm f CHr CHr-lie
lie CHr-lie Hill tf Scotland, giving him
the decision on points attar 15
rounds tvar Billy Kelly tf Dtr Dtr-ry.
ry. Dtr-ry. ;
Kelly, heavily favored to win
was for the first time defending
his British featherweight champ
ionship title.
Bottles, chairs and buckets be
gan heading Hill's way. Andy Mc
Dowell, who referred a previous
contest, caught a bottle on the head
and was dropped for a full count.
Sports writers dove for cover un-
der the press bench. Several news
men were drenched when someone
loosed a bucket of water.
The management called the riot
squad and ambulanctt.
. At laatt thirty pariant wart
treated on tht spot. Six, includ including
ing including rtftrtt McDowtll, wtrt rush rushed
ed rushed to hospital. Bedlam reigned
for ntarly half an heur bafort
tht ntxt fight ceuld start.
' Tuesday nlsrht the Junior Col
lege and the High school tangle
in a game that also counts in
the Interscholastic League. Lam Lambert
bert Lambert Mantovani will toe the rub rubber
ber rubber for the Collegians and Ed
Klrchmier will do the hurling
for the High School.
The box score':
American Legion Ab R H Po A
Kobllck, If ...... 3 0 0
Norton, ss 3 0 3
Moody, lb ....... 4 10
Pechette, cf 3 2 0
McGlade, 3b ..... 4 11
Cortez, rf 3 0 0
D. Johnston, c ...2 0 1
Long, 2b 2" 1 1
Hinz, p ..a.;..... 1 1 0
Lucky Str&e
Dunbar, 2b ...... 3 1
Curdts, If ....... 2 1
Rowley, if 10
Jones, cf 3 1
0
1
0
1
1
0
No
0
0
0
Ridge, rf 3
Hearne, lb ...... 2
Sullivan, ss
Herbert, 3b
Chase, c ..
uiar:es, p ....
L. Kirkland, p
Score By Innings
Lucky Strike- 300 010 04
Amer. Legion 022 101 06
Winning: pitcher Hinz (2-0).
Losing pitcher Charles (2-1).
Struck out by Hinz 4, Charles
3, Kirkland 1. Bases on balls
Hinz 3, Charles. 3. Kirkland 1,
Two base hits Long, Mc McGlade.
Glade. McGlade. Sacrifices Long, Hinz,
Kobllck. Double plays Sulli Sullivan
van Sullivan to Dunbar to Hearne. Sto Stolen
len Stolen base cortez. Balk Hinz.
Pitcher's records Charles 4
runs-a-liltft- in. innings Kirk Kirkland
land Kirkland 2 runs 4 hits in 4 innings.
Umpires Mohl and Corrlgan;
Scorer Mead. Time oi game
1:46.

The Cuadra Mexico's native

champion itiqui yesieruay auueo
anotner important victory to his
impressive record by copping tne
seven turlonk J2,(WO added Ernes
to iavarro classic for local Dred
norses at the Juan franco race
track.
'me fans' sent Riqui off the
odds-on muthueis choice with
uneat tne second lavonle. ne
returned 3.8u, 2,8u and $2,60
across the board and $15.60 in
the one-two witn lingal.
Jockey Ahreuo Vasquei got
Riqui olf to an unusually last
suit but did not mane an iiue
of forcing the sizzling pace being
cut out ay speeuy ocean hur
Jockey Guilleimo sanchez, up on
tniru choice Coral, elecieu to
send his mount out after the
pacesetter.
Three iurlones out. Coral was
n 4n tt.. n Ltriv Piilll Tift-
Dole. Riaui and Tineat were al
most even with Coral but the lat latter
ter latter still held a slight lead turning
intn the homestretch.
The issue was probably decided
on the turn into "heartbreak high-
J" ?,e!!.S. S!
when Riaui skimmed tne
of the track and fingat
knDt un their three-sided bat
tie untU the final half, furlong
wh.re Coral weakened and Riqui
went m to score by almost a
length over Tingat. Coral was an another
other another three-quarters of a length
behind.
Don Brigido, racing against hor horses
ses horses classified many classes above
him, turned' in an excellent per performance
formance performance to gain the short end
of the purse by finishing fourth.
Then came Black Gold, Don Go Go-yo,
yo, Go-yo, Golden Wonder and v Ocean
Star in that order. .
Don Brigido is owned and train trained
ed trained by the sons of the late Don
Ernesto (Tito) Navarro in whose
honor this classic is run annually.
Members of Don Tito's famuy
were the guests of honor of the
track and presented the silver
trophy to Oscar Grimaldo, owner
of Riqui. "..
Besides his profitable classic
triumph, Vasquei also added
w'ns aboard Kensington and
Cruzada. The latter won $600
winner-take-aU "elimination'
race to bid goodbye to local
racing. t
veteran Jose Maria (Cnema)
Avlla, Guillermo Sanchez and
Hector Ruiz each scored twice.
The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1 Kensington $2.80, 2.40, 2.20
2 Golden Corn II $3.40, 2.20
3 Le Sabre $3.60
SECOND RACE
1 Cascador $4.20, 4.80, 3-40,
2 Copar $12.60, 7.20
3 Dona Beatriz $2.60
F'rst Double: $9.20
. THIRD RACE
1 Mufteco $7.40, 2.40, 2 40
2 Little Blue $3.40, 2.60
3 Malaya $3.40
One-Two: $30
FOURTH RACE
1 Cara de Sapo $5.60, 4.80, 2.80
2 Sirena $4, 3 60.
3 Tilin Tilin $2.60.
- Quinlela: $15.20
FIFTH RACE
1 Uyuyuy $4, 3
2 Filon $3.80
SIXTH RACE
1 Ponton $5.40, 4, 3-40
2 Verticordia $5.20, 3 20
3 Salustio $3.60
SEVENTH RACE
1 Supper Girl $9.60, 3.20, 2.80
2 Dark Sunset $3.80, 3 40
3 Lion's Claw $2.80
.. Second Double: 36.80
EIGHTH RACE
1 King $3, 2.80, 2.20
2 Ornamental Star $3.80, 2.20
3 El Reealo $2.20
Qu'niela: S5.20
NINTH RACE
1 Riqui $3.80, 280, 260
2 Tingat $3 40, 2.60
3 Coral $2.80
, One-Two: $15.60
TENTH RACE
1 Alormina $9.60, 4.60, 2-60
2 Embassy $4.80, 3
3 Begonia $3
ELEVENTH RACE t
1 Cruzada $5, 2.60, 3.60
2 Tiger's Teeth $2.20, 2.80
3 Fairlyabie $2.60.
4 T f

' 1

r'

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

PANAMA PRO LEAGUE

Jeams
Cola

uicsterlield 19 14 .548 1
Carta Vieja 12 22 .233 8
TONIGHT'S GAiMES2l7oiympic Stadium)
Chesterfield (Robinson 6-4 and Grimsley 42)
Spur Cola (Davie 2-2 and Tugerson 6-3) v
Game Time: 6 o'clock
SATURDAY NIGHT'S RESULTS 2
(Olympic Stadium)
. Chesterfield .8-8, Carta Vieja 6-5

National Distillers Best-Bail

Tournament To

Feb. 11 will mark the renewal.year to make this a memorable

of the National nist.iilprip nst-
Ball golf Tournament after a
lapse of three years. Summit
Hills will' bi host to the hpst
golfers of the isthmus in the
most popular tournament of the
year. v.-
- In past years National Distil Distilleries
leries Distilleries have been more than gen
erous In their sponsorship of lo local
cal local snorts events and this vear
they are going all out to make
mis me oesi gon rournameni in
past years.
All new tronhies will he ner;.
essary due to the Panama Golf
Club retiring the winners cup by
winning it three years. And they
promise to be the best again this
year. With players like Charlie
Mac, Rey yaldes, president Dlck-
ie. -MailfV Mnllfir. Al KaaHnpn
and a host of other top-notch
golfers getting the privilege of
teaming together it will be hard
for an nt.her erilf luh nn t.hp
Isthmus to field a winning team.
Amaaor will;-' have their top
teams available as will Gamboa.
Brazos Brook, Davis, Summit,
and N.A.D.
Oiialifvinc rnnnrf mill ronslst
of 18 holes played any day of
the week from February 11th
10 me i8tn. Alt qualifying
rounds must he nlavpd in fnnr-
somes and the two players on a
team must be from the same
club. All teams qualifying will be
Dlacerl in flleht.s nf siyteen tvith
the championship flight playing
meirmatcnes witnout nanaicap
and the other fliorht.s will nu
handicap for all matches
rrizes win be given to
medalist, team.,' nrlnnAra
and
runners-un of each' flight, and
the Club Trophy given to the
winning team's home club. There
will also be spot prizes of .Na .National
tional .National nistillers Ron Porte.
Black Label Bourbon, and oth other
er other products of high flavor.
ALL LADIES TEAMS INVITED
TO ENTER
This year it is the pleasure of
National Distillers to announce
special flights for all ladies
teams that enter. All teams that
enter will be given the same
prizes as the men and it
hoped that enough teams will
enter to be able to make this a
yearly addition to the tourna-
ment.
ouimnn is going an out tnis

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

New Orleans Service

Great White Fleet
" S.S.' "TELDE" r.T."". .' A 77. T 7". 77. .TP. '. 7.V .Feb." 7
S.S. "KATE GRAMMERSTORF" Feb. 11
S.s. ".A7.AM" ....Ffeb. n
S.S. "SIXAOLA" .1. ..Feb. 19
S.S. "YAQUE"' Feb. 26
S.S. "MARNA" ........Feb. 27
S.S. "MORAZAN" March 4
S.S. "SIXAOLA" .March.ll
S.S. "YAQUE" March 18
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service Arrives
Critrbs
S.S. "METAPAN" Feb. 6
. s.. "coiviay;t'a sh n
S.S. "AGGERSBORG" ........ ... ...... Feb.'' 16
S.S. "SA N JOS15- Feb. 29
S.S. "CHOT.UTF.CA" Feb. 27
S.S. "PARISMINA" Feb 27
S.S. "FRA BFRLANGA" .March 5
S.S. 'LIMON'' ...... . March 12
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger shins rto New
York, New Orleans, l.os Annies. San Francisco f ;
; ; and Seattle. :-
Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New
York, Los Angeles; San Francisco and Seattle.
To New York .,..,..........,....$240.00
To Los Angeles and San Francisco ....$270.00
To Seattlo .5365.00
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2504

)
If:
Won Lost Pet.
20 13 .606
GB
Begin Feb. 11
tournament and would like to
see an the golfers' on the Isth.
mus show their appreciation to
National Distillers by being on
hand for the qualifying round
Feb. 11-18.
Little League
ATLANTIC LITTLE LEAGUE
STANDINGS
Won Lost
COCO Solo Rrftves s n
Coco Solito Cubs 2 2
Police Pals ,2 2
Mutual Omaha ....... 3 2
Coco Cola : ... T o
Pirates ; q 5
The unbeaten fine snu
Braves won their fifth consecu consecutive
tive consecutive game in the Atlantic Little
LeaRue Thursday when they de-
icaoeu me foncc pais 9 to 0.
Winning pitcher was B. Luta
who gave up only on- hit a
doubl bv .T Bin
his second straight whitewash-
ig joo. ne strucK out 15 batters
to bring his total to 30, and
walked two.
Batting stars for the winners
were Gaskill and Peters with
two hits in three tries and Ricclo
with two-for-four.
The box score:
Braves Ab R II"
Thomas rf ............. 411
Ricclo c 4
1
2
0
1
2
1
Lutz p 1
Hytinen lb ............ 3
Gaskill 3b a

theiPeters ss .............. z

Ravesi cf 3
Reid 2b ...4
McFarlin if ............ a 1 1
- 28 9 11
Pals
Kief kens cf i 3 0 ;0
Bialkowskl c 3 8 1
Kenway ss ............ 3 0 0
Leon B ................ 2 0 0
Egger 3b .............. 2 O 0
Carpenter 2b 2 0 0
Coffin lb .............. 1 0 0
Orr rf ................. 10 0
Smith II .............. 2 0 0
.18 0 1
I Winnine Ditcher Lutz. Braves.
Loser, Leon, Pals. Extra base
hits, Hytinen, Reld, Braves, Bi-
aiKOWSKi, pais.
ArrlvM
Cristobal



Monday, nr-.rr.y s. v.

TH2 FAKJHLt. AXISICA AM I.YDErrNLTXT DAILY KEWSfAm
T
J

NCAA May Have
Evened Up Tourney

By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEW YORK (NEA) The
NCAA eligibility committee, with
the manner of a race track hand hand-icapper
icapper hand-icapper putting wight on a stand standout
out standout noise, brought San Francisco
back to the NCAA Tournament
field a bit when it ruled out K.C.
. .Jones..
J'mcs, it seems, is now in his
lift year of college, one too man man-.
. man-. y by NCAA standards. What his
absence will mean to the Dons
is something basketball people
are chewing over.
Bill Russell make's San Francis Francisco
co Francisco tnere'v no do'iut about that.

There would be no winning
' strcaKs wihout him. But K.C.

Jones makes Russell what he is

YOU SEE, A RUSSELL -alone
could be handled on any given
right if things fell the right way.
But a Russeit backed up oy K.C.
Jones is a different story. You
now are dealing with a team.
"They might be a .different
team without Jones," Joe Lap Lap-chick
chick Lap-chick was saying the other day.
And it was Lapchick, youH re remember,
member, remember, who first put the great greatest"
est" greatest" tag on Phil Woolperts Dons.
"He's a strong, fast and able
guy and he doci everything out
there in perfect rythm witn that
Russell,' Lapchick was saying
"A club and I don't care, who i;
is can't lose a joncs and not
feel it. We'll find out one thing
on this, too. Just how good Rus Russell
sell Russell really can be. When they get
into that tournament, especially
- against Kentucky, Russell will
have to do it."
Around the nation, this might
be stated with laughs. Any
i. f 1 "'

ft-

1 :

r ,:rh.

3

HOME IN ATLANTA Canadians Maurice de Varennes of
Cornwall, Ontario, left, and Jon Babbitt of Verdeen, Quebec,
thought they'd left hockey behind when they came south to
study at Georgia Tech. But when the school opened an ice rink
they lost little time in organizing two teams of Tech students
and they'll play what is believed to be the first ice hockey game
in Georgia history. ........... ... ..
ugar-Basilio Go

e Ruined

Could

By JIMMY BRESLIN

thought of a million-dollar gate
in the spring.

, NEW YORK (NEA) Jim J:J 7T, Kj m.wt

Norris had- just put his dream UT u ra,Jv;"'. hT Xhtl
match -. Rav Robinson aaainst Hurricane talk sense that night
match t- nay nooinson againsi nnilI,h mnnv tn-.tm an hi-

carmen uasuio at xanKce staai- v inHn,t,
thpv held ud Slade's inn

uie urst commems you ani.""--

w!, I In .he cany 1930's. Jack, Kcarns
"What is the price neither fight- m" WalkeTiK
fr ppti fliere in one niece'" ilbU-j (Una MiCkty wamer ,zvr
'Hf'warefcrrin? toTe sched-aDrreWsclmnf S
uled Ar-il or June bout Robinson1'? .!SWldoa -?rim5
has "with, Carl (Bobo) Olson at e JJ"W fH",
Los Angles and Basilio's March "Vrf art he?'
with johnny saxton -ss-Sii
Lnicag0'. shouia be the light heavyweight

If either saxton or uison, or champ, they cnauenge me Dig

hnth win. vnn see. the onlv wav

Norris wilt have an outdoor fight
this summer is to go out on a

boy iind, on, w) would be a bin
to spend ail thu money .'
n I:. .1.1' U..ntfu nt a win

.but me uiui unaj iioimi

school, you'd be inclined to think,
that can win 41 straight games is

doing it with more than just one!
or two key ballplayers. I
San Francisco is not. Woolperti

has Mike farmer, tan Boldt,
Gene Brown, Harold Perry and
company as important cogs. But
the San Francisco we have seen
this season is a club taking it all
with a style of play delicately bal balanced
anced balanced on two men Russell and
Jones.
On defense, Russell is the back backstop
stop backstop while the other four try to
steal the ball and hamper the
feeding end of the give-and go
piays most clubs try and work
against the Dons.
On offense, it is Jones who sets
up plays, controls the ball, gets
it back and docs plenty of heavy
scoring. Tnis gives Russell the
luxurv of nicking his own moves,

setting himself for rebounds and;

SnoOUllg Wllt'Il lie s wcu yuauivu-
ed.
WITHOUT K C. the BUV Who

handled Tom Gola so well last
year, this might be a different

San Francisco team. Ana u is
ironic that the Dons lost a player
ihimiph the. five-Yea' rule in a

year when most everybody ex

pects them to .eet AeniucKy in

the championship finals unless
this Vanderbilt business become

a habit.
Even Adolph Rupp has said this
game is a cinch to be played. And
Rupp, before it, can give Wollpcrt
a few lessons on how to lose play players.
ers. players. Last season, for example.
The year before, Cliff Hagen,
Frank Ramsey and Lou Tsioro Tsioro-poulos,
poulos, Tsioro-poulos, also were' ruled out,

- (NEA Radio-Telephoto)
IN HIGH SPIRITS The U.S. hockey team mobs goalie Willard Ikola (third from left) at
Cortina, Italy, after dealing Canada's Olympic champions a stunning 4-1 upset in the final
round robin of the Winter Games. Left Jto right: John Petroskie, Daniel MacKinnon (par (partially
tially (partially hidden), Ikola, John Matchets, Richard Meredith and Eugene Campbell.

iy -. ;
JOE WILLIAMS

11113 9UIIIII1CI W few vu, v., n 1UI UiO .vw j r
. I : i. u'u I . it .. ,.vl, ...... ...I h..

sireci-cuiuci auu yiib. vnv. iuui was xiiic nu-uuu"i i
... heavyweight champ ,Rocky Mar- promi-Dy. outUixed Walker. Maxie
ciano apparently not a Norris can- couiun't uraw a gaiJ anypiacc,
didate until September, the Inter-but hi could wreck tluni as he

national dumiij viuu uuna ii iu mu m umv.

go with ,Robinson and Basiiio.

Somebody, however, had better,
do something about Olson and
Saxton or tmngs could be tougn.
If Saxton were to beat Basiiio, he
wouldn't draw a quarter even if
he and his manager, Blinky, Pa Palermo,
lermo, Palermo, were to beat each other
up. Olson couldn't be brought
back to New York City in a trunk.
As a dead issue, he runs a close
race, with Judge Crater.
Just to make Norris and all
concerned icel swell about these
prospects, we'd like to point out
(that Nat Fleischer's Ring Record
Book is loaded with cases such
as the present and in plenty of

them the saxton or uison won.

Perhaps nothing could describe the uncertain future of the
New York baseball Giants in more ominous terms than the al almost
most almost frantic flight of the Alaras from the Polo Grounds.
Here were part-time tenants, with a relatively modest op operation,
eration, operation, moving personnel and paraphernalia across the river
to the Yankee Stadium in a sudden but obvious response to
tne tirst Jaw of nature; if the roof caved in they wanted to
be far enough away to be unhurt. '
This was irony in full tlower. It anyone had suggested at
the beginning of this association, back in the 2us, thai, it would
end wan the lootball Giants walKlng out on the baseball Giants
in economic apprcnension, he would have been laughed out of
countenance and right into Bellevue.
For in those days pro football was strictly small-time stuff,
largely ignored by tne people ana the press, while the baseball
Uiunts, in spite of the expanding Yankees with their super
star, babe kuth, was siill New Yont's lavome team, as well aa
me oi tne game's biggest money makers.
'ibis, ot course, uasn't been the case for some years now.
In the, three-cornered tight lor big-town patronage the Giants
cropped from top to bottom. Whether they are actually doom doomedas
edas doomedas the Mau-as seem to think is a question we leave to time.
There has been talk of a switch to Minneapolis where the

Giants' principal farm club functions, lioston, St. Lonis and
Philadelphia clubs found such switches profitable, so It could
happen nere and no doubt eventually wul.
nut not-for at least live years. Tnat s the length of the
Giants' new 'tV-radio contract,, which is said to represent an
aggregate lee of U million. At these ligures, the sponsor obvi obvi-ouaiy
ouaiy obvi-ouaiy uian't nave Minneapolis in mina.

"' DECAY TOGETHER.

one reason. Hora.ce bioneham or any .other promoter
would oe hesitant aoout putting the show on the road is that

iv pays worn two to inree timts as much lor fcew Yont broad

casts as irom any otner source, oaaiy, the caliber or the at

tiacuon is oi stconaary consideration, it Just happens the
metropolitan area naa me Heaviest concentration ox aets ana

mcreiore nas me largest mantel, Dotcnuai.

as lar us me sponsor Is concerned it probably makes no

uuicieiice wnewicr eionenam remains in the Mo Giounas or

ouows inc luoioau uianis into tne biaaium. For mcrcnandis-

i puiyos.es, one piace would seem to oe as gooa as tne ocner,
a last way to go Drone is to try to guess what move Stone
ham win mc nexu contrary to earutr information 1 receiv

cu on me juDjcci, me oiaaium nas the welcome mat out. 'icn-

idiive terms: otonenam to pay me xankeus la cents on each
ticket sale ana haa tjie niamienauce costs.
saw my miormani yesterdays -atonCnam and the Yankees
have been nuaaiing since last .lugust, anu to an appearances
in tne must amicauie manner. i inought ne would nave come
to some uecision long beiore tnis.''
it, coum be tnat ne pians to stay put. His Polo Grounds
lease runs miougn lboi, a year iQut man is netuea to uis uis-cnurge
cnurge uis-cnurge currt-iit, iv comniiuuenis.' Man and coy, ne nas seen
iimcii oi tne oid piace, and he s senumtntai.
ine oia piace isii t, mucn too look at any more. An aura
of momy gioiy ana austy ruin pervades tne sianus, a neavy,
oppiessive stnoatioii oi acay tnuu seems somehow vo have cor cor-louea
louea cor-louea steel anu conciti, and nuinan amotion auke.
..
FANS STAY AWAY
That the Giants have reached a situation where evn such
old ana lneuaiy ousincss aisocates as tne Maras ieei they must
mo eisewnere to protect their investment, is finockina cum cum-uieiuary
uieiuary cum-uieiuary on Stonenam s management. .
Wneie eise can the blame be logically placed? He started
even with the Yankees, and had a fat buige on the Dodgers,
ana yet bom have leu him lar behind in patronage, prestige
and performance. i : '...
fcven with their smaller park, the Dodgers consistently out out-draw
draw out-draw him. In the last 10 years, in fact, their accumulated
margin is better than two million paid. . and that adds up to
a lot of dollars. y ;.,.. V
The Giants, once the nation's toast, are just another ball
club these days. Even when they do manage to win, everybody I
is startled. The fans have been let down so often thev find it!

hard to take them seriously. ( ;
Last year, as defending champions, and with the amazing
Willie Mays, they finished behind five other clubs in National
League attendance, an almost impossible feat for a team repre representing
senting representing the biggest city in the U.S.
Maybe Stoneham has a species of genius' that Is not readily
visible to the layman's eye.

Golf Turning
Into Wall St.
With Fairways

College Cage
Scores
By UNITED PRESS
EAST

Georgetown DC 67 La Salle 3
Villanova 61 Fordham 57
St. Bonaventure 79 Memphis St. 67
Canisius 90 Boston College 60
Scranton 103 Albright 86
Pcnn State 67 Boston U. M
Syracuse 82 Pittsburgh 79
Maryland 80 Navy 61
Manhattan 94 LeMoyne 72
Dartmouth 73 Yale 68
Penn 72 Cornell 67
Niagara 84 Connecticut 81
Columbia 77 Princeton 69
Temple 10 St. Francis Pa 68
St. John's 71 Siena 56
Juniata 84 Susquehanna 76
Amherst 86 Union NY 63
Wagner 78 Buckncll 56
Buffalo 67 Western Ontario 65
Cooper Union 67 Shelton 49
Hunter 90 Pratt 84
Cheyney 83 E. Stroudsburg 78 ;
Rhode Island 95 Maine 73
Fairl. licknsn 71 Brideport (3

Hobart 59 Hamllsto'n 53

OUT OF DOORS tcith

Vtniton it a Buck tun4
By WARREN PAGE
5htinj EdiUr
THE commercial pheasant pre preserve
serve preserve operation is solidly establish established
ed established at this point, with pay-as-you-shoot
farms available within easy
drive of any city north of the Mason-Dixon
Line, and a growing
number of such gunning areas set setting
ting setting up shop in what was once pure purely
ly purely quail country.
Rearing pheasants behind wire,
then turning them into cash by
turning them out for gunners to
hunt, has become a worthwhile
business in these days of incred incredible
ible incredible hunting pressure.
Such natural shooting the com commercial
mercial commercial farms had to icarn to de deliver
liver deliver or else go out of business
and the better layouts are do doing
ing doing well. So long as a man is will willing
ing willing to spend about five bucks a
bird which is anywhere from one

half to one 50th of what the av

One ray of hope as far as tht

pressed business man who simply
can't afford travel time is con concerned
cerned concerned is a stunt being experi experimented
mented experimented with just outside New
York City. Near the metropolis
there are a surprising number of
privately owned deer parks, their
very large acreage under buck buck-proof
proof buck-proof fence, where venison is
raised for the market.
At least one of these, the Alia Alia-muchy
muchy Alia-muchy Game Preserve near Hack Hack-ettstown,
ettstown, Hack-ettstown, N. J., offers beyond its
regular pheasant gunning the
chance to try hunting a buck.
Any deer killed is to be paid for
at the going market rate per
pound, from six bits to a dollar.
Commercial? Yes. Costly? No,
not when you consider the tab for
a trip to Maine or wherever to
take the same brand of deer. And
sporting?
The Allamuchy Preserve area

covers four square miles. That's

Delaware St. 85 Kings College 64 p,y for ms shooting if he travel

erage city or town-dweller would bigger than the acreage controlled

Fenn 61 Alleahany 60

Williams 89USCG Academy 73

ed far for it this kind of semi

wild cunning will grow. For the

75

Fort Schuyler 98 Brooklyn Poly 84 Dr0Kipni of bird-shooting space op

Baltimore U. 92 Pand. Macon 77 pn the eitv eunner. it forms one

practical answer.
To date, deer hunters Y'.ve been
in a privileged category in the
hunting pressure situation, Farm Farmers
ers Farmers don't post so actively against
deer hunters; most whitetail states

still have huge acreages of open
I land, largely wilderness, where

would-be Natty Bumppos can op

Brooklyn College 88 Towson
Hofstra 92 Delaware 58
Rochester 82 Kenyon 57

American Int. 100

Dallas Centennial Open and
Texas International Open.

the

Both of the Texas events are!

newcomers to golf. They are put

crate. Mule deer hunters have as

oy tne average Adirondack or
Michigan club or syndicate. It's
amply big enough to get lost in,
more second growth than you can
hunt out carefully in several days.
The deer tame? In two sessions
of prospecting the area this cor correspondent
respondent correspondent could observe only one
difference between the Allamuchy
whitetail and those found, iri
Maine, Michigan or any other good
whitetail country.

rmr.fn .. houow uud. wnose presiaeni is

"T'V U01I lS.naV W.IW th nlrnil T.ions'

ni; n&J' Hrn- retired star halfback.

to understand the game, but they
lso have to be good at counting
money.

Take the United States Open.
It will be held at Oalr Hill

try Club, Rochester, N. Y., this
June. Uight now, there is snow
on Oak Hill's fairways and most
people are thinking of how to
stay warm.
But mere still is an advance
sale of close to $200,000 In tick tickets
ets tickets and program advertising.
t And at Dallas, the Preston Hol Hollow
low Hollow Country Club is planning on
handling 70,000 persons at its
twin tournaments in May- the

focfov Fnconfo .35 .20
Double in Cinemascope!
James Cagney in
"LOVE ME OR LEAVE ME"
Anne Baxter in
'BEDEVILLED"
Totav IDEAL ,20 .10
Audie Murphy in
"RED RADGE OF COURAGE'
Red Ekelton in
"YELLOW CABMAN"

That was the matter of num-

The Allamuchy does were
as jumpy .as they are in

major problem is coming in the Michigan, the bucks were just as

E h rmwri thV Preston iyt no real problem in the Rocky bers.
"'Mountain states. But the day of just

densely populated areas

0a Nifhtlv Iran
t:00 $.m.
ROULETTE
21 ( BLACKJACK
CRAP TABLE
POKER
SLOT MACHINES
BAR SERVICE
4ir.CMtlMa la

v.ai-liiT in 1913. Luttcr Mc-

Carty was uguied on ao tne real

"white hope' wno couiu lane mc
hiivviviiiit tiM.(. awav horn JacK

Johnson. A McCarty Johnson
maicii would have been financial

page stuff at tnis time, i-xcept
ior Arthur Pe.ky.
Pelky was i heavyweight no nobody
body nobody knew about-until he flat flat-innpH
innpH flat-innpH McCarv With a blow from

which he nevci recovered. The

match was a tuncup for Johnson.
And in 1926. Juc Dundct was on
hiu wav In tiiL money meet

ing with Pete Latzo for the welter

weight title, tn route, uvwever,
he tarried a bit too long on the

canvas when knocsea cuckoo oy
. 1 . I. J A

7 -I '. aiiiI io if a nacf 10ni I . i. j a 1-.

xuu iium. tv.gu yaoy iwi-whA wouiQ nave uaa uuuuie

whea All.. Weill, Jim JNorns ana a pijnch tossed by Eddie Roberts,
vn,i'hn(iV rnnrr.mod With ROCKVlj I.,l(nni n a focni'liatinn

w. J" j a UlaWUii limiaua w

1 JYltfll-iciLlU muubif iiHitua vuvuivi
at the thought of how much
money Torn my (Hurricane) Jack Jackson
son Jackson would bring in. At this point
It was in March Hurricane had
just stopped Rex Layne, Clarence
Henry and Dan Bucceronl. He
was the hottest thing boxing had
eAon in vnar

DVi.il ... V

. B--tua-ii.asUj:u-i'arkwa yArc

AnH Savtnn and Olson are

suspiciously close to this class.
What makes it worse is that they
both have a bona-fide chance to
win. :;..,'''
. i i
k HOT SHOTS
: ravnn IS I NF.A1 Ffliir

:1membcrsLoL.Payton'5 starting

na stubbornly held on to a con-, five average over 10 points per

tract calling for Jackson to meet
Jimmy Slade in an "easy" match.
The bout wt .it on as Weill still

ramr with Bill UhL srvrn-tndt

pivotman, leading with a mark
over 15.

Established 1893

MaGCTLTiElE)

mEEU

) v

6 ffl

SCOTCH WHISKY

IS

' Cuse:

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL 1 LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
PANAMA. REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
Complete Prizc-winninj Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 1926, Sunday, February 5, 1956
, .-.The whole- ticket bu 44 pieces divided hi two Berlw'.-A" & "B? of 22 pieces each.

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

7155 $ 44,000.00
8227 $ 13,200.00
7034 $ 6,600.00

PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES

N .:., 1 to rrliw I N Prl2MM rrliw N Priut N PrlifiN. TrUet M
I S t t $ I "'" I I
mis 132.M itss n:.N iM vtt.n sass -2.t mi m.a mis ii2.ai5s im.m i
15,1 22M.M) ItSS. 22M.0A 1 ZISJ 132 1 3t.'! 22A0.0 4155 22N.M SISS 22M.MI I1SS 22M M JIM
t25S .. 132.0; 1255 I32.M j SS I32.M S2SS 132.M 4255 J32.N 5255 132.M I (255 WtM T255
132.M 1355 132.00 1 2355 132.00 3355 132.00 4335 132.00 5355 132.00 1 0355 132.00 7355
0455 132.001 1455 132.00 1 2435 132.00 3435 132.00 4455 132.00 5455 132.00 0453 132.00 7455
0555 m.(Mi 1555 132 00 2555 132.M 3555 132.00 4555 132.00 553S 132 00 0535 132 00 7535
06:,3 132 00, 35 132.00 1 235 132.00. 5S 132.00 f 4055 132.00 5033 132.00 053 132.00,7053
'5 132,00 1753 132.00 1 2755 132.00 3753 132.00 4755 132.00 5753 132.00 0755 132.00 1 7735
MS 132.00 135 132.00 2055 132.00 3S55 132.00 4R35 132.00 3053 132,00 0855 132.00 1 7055
855 132.00 1955 132.00 2953 132.00 3K53 132.00 4955 132.00 5835 132.00 0955 132.00 7955

f rliei No rtjt N FrtMi
132.00 0,-,S 132.00 S05S t32.t
44.000 0155 2200 00 (155 2200 00
132.00 0255 132.00 0235 132.M
132.00 0335 132.00 9353 132.0O
132.00 0455 132.00 0455 132.00
132 00 0355 132.00 0555 132.00
132.00 M5S 132.00 0055 132.M
132.00 0753 132.00 0755 ,. 132.00
132.00 MUM 132.00 53 132 0
132.00 893S 132.00 5953 112.02

Approximations Derived From First Prize

7140
714T

440
440

T14S
7149

440
440

7150
7151

440
440

7152
7(53

440
440

7154
7150

440
440

I 7157 44 I 7150 '"O I 7101 40 I
I 7151 440 7100 44 I 7102 440 I

TI03
7104

440
441

Approximations Derived From' Second Prize

227 22 1227 22 2227 221
0210 110 8220 110 0222 110
1218 110 1 821 lit 1223 lit

" ;
3227 22 4227 220, 227 22 1227 220
0224 110 0220 110 0220 110 mi
8225 110 8221 11 1230 110 1232 II

f
I 7227 22 227 21
I 0233 II 1235 11
8234 lit 123 11

Approximations Derived From Third Prize

M34
7025
7021

132
7 88
88

1034
J027
7028

132 2034 132 8034 132
.. 80 -7020 08 7031 80
81 7030 88 7032 """"p" 88

4034
703S
7033'

0
432
1 00
" 18

5034
7030
7037 r

132 (034

132 8034

(0
88

7030
7039

80
88

7040
7041

132

88
-88

9034

132

7042
7043

88
88

Pyize-wlnninK Numbers of vesterday'i Lottery Drawing were Sold at: 1st in Colon, 2nd and 3rd in Panama.
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending in 5 and not includtd in the above list win Forty-four Dollars (S44.00) each
The whole ticket has 44 pieces which comprises the two series "A" and "B"
' '
. Signed by: ALBERTO ALEMAN, Governor of the Province of Panama. Ced. 47-12155
The ReDreoentativ Of Tht Treasurv R1CARDO A MELENDIZ

WITNESSES: EliRio Tejada, C6d. No. 47-2497
Carlos O. Bazan, C6d. No. 47-15437

JOSE DOMINGO SOTO.
Notary Public, Panama

RAFAEL TERAN A.,
Acting Secretary

HACDONALD A MUIR LIMITED, OiatilUrs, Ltith. SctU4l

KIATC Th winning tlckelo with the last cipher nd wllh tho two lt
INU I C. ciphers opply only to the First Prite.
The First Priio nd the 2nd nd 3rd Prizes ore drwn pr(ilely. Tlio D D-proxlmatlons
proxlmatlons D-proxlmatlons lire calculited on the First, Second and Third rnieo. In case
o ticket should carry the numbero ol each pnte. the holder I entitled to
claim payment lor each, ,-

drmviiig of the 3 strikes
Sunday, February 5, 1956
Drawing Number 827
First Prize 55 F'"tlon Tlcket
$11.00, $220.00
Second Prize 27 nn x ftn.nn

Third Prize. . . . 34 2.00 40.00

The prices will be paid In accordance with the Official List of Panama In
' the fdrri ef the National Beneficent Lattery situated ea Central Avenue.
Plan of Ordinary Drawing No. 1927 which will lake
place February 12, 1956.
. Divided In two aerie of 22 fractions each denominated "A" and "1"
FIRST TRUE

1 First Prize, Series A and B, of
1 Second Prize. Series A and B. of
t Third Price. Series A and B. of
IS Approximations, Series A and B. of
Prir.es, Series A and B, of
00 Prizes. Series A and B. of
900 Pr, Senas A nd B, of

822.IW,(K)fl each series
0 000.00 each series
J. 300 .00 each aeries
220 00 each 'series
l.lOfl'OO each series
00.00 each series
22.00 each series

SFCOND PRIZE
18 Approximations. Series A and B ef I S3 00 each series
I Fnies. Series A and B, of UO 00 each aeries
THIRD PRIZE
lOAooroximattons. Series A and B ef S each series

Prizes. Series A and B. of

(0 00 each series

844 000 00
J3.2O0 00
0600.00
7!?0.00
1.00 00
11.MO.00
38,000.00

$ l.oso.m
1,00.00

$ 1 54 2
1.U8.00

1074 Prizes
Pricfi'of a vhole ticket-

Price of a forty-fourth part

TOTAL 8149,732.00
rr-. $22.C3

.53



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"1
r 7 7 rj
. 1
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.Rcac sory en pejo S
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AN INDEPENDENT
DAILY KEWSPAFER

! f i 1 I I I 1 If
i If i i ;i

1

it

(NEA Telephoto)
FOR HARRIMAN BREAKFAST WITH H.S.T. New York's
Gov Averell Harriman (left) pours coffee for former President
Harry S. Truman atbreakfast In the Governor's New York City
home. After their meeting. Harriman announced that Mr.
Truman saw "eye to eye" with him on many national issues.

Litffe League
Boys 11 Girls 4
Fifteen babies were born in
Coco Solo Hospital during the
weekending at midnight, Feb.
1, according to the regular hos hospital
pital hospital report. During the same
period. 105 patients were ad admitted
mitted admitted and 81 were discharged.
Babies Were born to the fol following
lowing following American citizens: PN2
and Mrs, Walter L. Williams, of
Coco Sollto, son; Mr. and Mrs.
Herman Keepers, of Gatun, son;
Lt. Cmdr. and Mrs. Richard
Smith, of Coco Solo, son; Mr.
and Mrs. Louis E. Palmer of
New Cristobal, daughter; AKC
and Mrs. Frank Van Vliet, of
Coco Solo, son; FN and Mrs.
Donald Vose, of Coco Sollto,
son; Mr. and Mrs. Charles A.
Parks, of Gatun, son; Mr. and
Mrs. Howard Carey, of New
Cristobal, daughter; Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert O. Engelke, of Mar Margarita,
garita, Margarita, son j and AIC and Mrs.
Richard Shaffer, of Coco Sollto,
son.
Babies were born to the fol fol-lowing
lowing fol-lowing parents 61 Panamanian
nationality. Mr. and Mrs. Ja Ja-rnth
rnth Ja-rnth f. Archibald, of Colon, son;
' Mr. and Mrs. Horace Duncan, of
Colon, son r Mr. .and Mrs. luis
Amor, of Colon, daughter; Mr,
and Mrs.' Henry Mitchell, of Co Co-f
f Co-f Ion, daughter; and Mr. and Mrs.
Adolph Manuel, of Catlva, son.
TODAY
DRIVE-IN
0.60 030
. RELEASE,
TI.Z GUZ5T
cu:i .
UnlnvHcd terror
In your living room I
YOU will llvo It,
tho way M oould
happen to yowl
n
f

. .1-'' X

I. 1 J 1

Truman Feels
He Hit GOP
On Sore Spot
NEW YORK, Feb. 6 (UP)
Former President Harry S. Tru
man said today he apparently
hit the Republicans where it
hurts by complaining that Vice
President ; Richard M, Nixon
called him a traitor in the last
presidential campaign. ;
They must have been pretty
oadiy hurt by all this," he said.
"Why else would they raise such
a furor?"
With that remark, Mr. Tru
man said he would not comment
further on his running feud
with Nixon. "What's the, use of
getting, into a controversy with
people who won't tell the truth
anyway?" he asked.
Mr. Truman talked to a news
man on his arrival by train
irom Boston, wnere he spoke at
a Democratic dinner last night.
Asked to comment on Repub Republican
lican Republican National Chairman Leon
ard Hall's 'statement that Nixon
never called Mr. Truman a trai traitor,
tor, traitor, the former president re-
"All I did, was read the papers.
They wouldn't keep that kind of
reference in Republican head
quarterj anyway. I don't wish to
engage in any further contro
versy with them, I've had my
say."-,
Scotch Teenagers
Use Ike's Caves
To Keep Trysts
LONDON, Feb. 6 (UP) Teen Teen-age
age Teen-age boys and girls from Glasgow
have been using the caves un under
der under a Scottish castle owned by
President Eisenhower for week weekend
end weekend trysts, a tabloid newspaper
said today.
The Sunday Pictorial said the
teenagers use the caves under
Culzean Castle on the Ayrshire
coast of Scotland.
"They sleep exactly 200 feet
below the bedroom of President
Eisenhower's apartment at. the
castle the home presented to
him by the Scottish people," It
said. : .':.
The paper quoted one. of the
girls as saying: ,( ;
''We are not immoral. We are
Just fed up with living in back
streets all week and long for
the open air."
It said the "cave men" did the
r.nnkinff
I --r .m r'u;vu WW
Shipyard Strikers
Argue Over Holes
BIRKENHEAD. Enslnnrt VPh
(UP) A shipyard strike went
j nn ...
uitu us mn wees, nere vxiay
over the issue of who should
drill the holes In the plates of
banana boats.
Leo McGree, Communist dis district
trict district secretary of the wood woodworkers'
workers' woodworkers' union. rlnlmothof
the plates are of wood his men
snuuia Dnre ine noies.
The metal workers' union said
that when the plates are metal,
iney snouia flrni the holes.
The plates in question are of
steel-on-wood.
Both unions claim the exclu exclusive
sive exclusive right to make the holes.
Meanwhile, work on 4Q nn-
COrrlDleted shins' ha hum ctnn.
Pa For The Course
MANILA, P J., Feb. 6 (UP)
Policeman Aguedo Atasan had
long boasted he would arrest
any drunk he found on his
night beat In- Mamabajao, Ca Ca-miguin
miguin Ca-miguin Island.
-Last Jiiaiit hemade gocwLiii
boast. He put his father, Tomas
Atasan, In jail on charges of
being a public nuisance..

(NEA Telephoto)
FOR KEFAUVER AN EMPTY CHAIR Sen. Estes Kefauver,
declared candidate for the Democratic presidential nomination,
pours himself a glass of water as he sits by the empty chair
intended for former President Harry S. Truman at a news
conference in New York. Mr. Truman who met separately with
both Governor Harriman xl New York and Kefauver, posed
with Harriman at his news conference but was conspicuously
absent from Kef auver's. At right is a reporter.

Mollet Pelted
Vegetables By
ALGIERS, Feb. 6 (UP) A mob
of angry French colonists broke
through police lines today and
pelted French Premier Guy Mol Mollet
let Mollet with rotten vegetables when
he tried to tell them his visit to
Algeria was"lnspired only by
good will."
Gen. George Catroux official officially
ly officially resigned as Algerian Minister
Resident as' public feeling grew
to a feverish pitch.
The inflamed mob tore to
nieces a wreath bearing the
French tri-colors which Monett
had just placed on the tomb of
France's unknown Soldier. 1
Shouting "Mollet back to
Paris" and chanting the Mar
seillaise, the crowa broKe into
the gardens of the Government
Palace, ripped out flowers by the
roots and tossed them on the of official'
ficial' official' party.
6 Mollet was pelted with vege
tables and Irult. He escaped
behind a human barricade of
hundreds of police and troops
who lined up across the vast
staircase leading to the pal palace.
ace. palace.
This gleaming white capital
city was closed down by a gen general
eral general strike ordered by French or organizations
ganizations organizations hostile to Mollet's
plan to1 give Moslems the same
rights as those enjoyed by the
French European minority.
Algiers bulged with troops to
keep order, some were airlifted
from France overnight to pre prevent
vent prevent disturbances and to pro protect
tect protect Mollet against violence by
the extremists opposed to any
concessions to the Arabs.
, Despite the precautions,
French students parading in
silent protest against Mollet's
arrival scuffled with police in
this "city of mourning." -Algiers
looked like a dead
city when Mollet's special plane
VesI Berlin Police
Colonel Drugqed,
Kidnaped By Reds
BERLIN, Feb. 6 (UP) West
Berlin police announced today the
kidnaping of a former Communist
police army colonel from West
Berlin by persons believed to De
Communist agents.
Police headquarters said Robert
Rflilek 39 who fled to West Ber
lin thr vosrs npn was drugged
Saturday night in the apartment
ot anoiner lormer ponce army oi oi-ficer
ficer oi-ficer and taken to East Berlin;
Police-said Bialek had been
drinking with his friend. Paul
Drzewteckt, a former ponce army
sergeant who fled to the West,
and Herbert Hcllwig, a police arm arm-y
y arm-y sergeant who was visiting West
Berlin, and an unidentified ,wom-
The report of the kidnaping was
given police by Drzewiecki's land
lord wno saw uie unconscious pu-
lob. hninO nsrripH tfl trilrk.
Tho truck Hrftv off with Bialek
and his drinking companions and
disapoeared.
Pniir said it was believed the
two men and woman were agents
of the East German sweret ponce.
Dniixo cent nut an alarm for them
on suspicion of kidnaping but it
was believed mey were saieiy in
the East. ( ; j ; '.
Navy Patrol Craft
To Bear Names
NEW YORK, Feb. 6. (UP)
Some 141 naval patrol craft will
soon proudly bear names instead
of designation numbers. :
The Navy recently announced
the vessels will be named after
communities -with populations
ranging between 2500 and 10, 10,-000..
000.. 10,-000..
Hose Who
RIDGEWOOD, NJ Feb. 6 -(UP)
Joseph Gurth had learn learn-U
U learn-U -that -the- law- i impftrtisK
Gurth, a volunteer fireman
was fined Xft rerentlv-fnr

ing in front of a fire hydrant

With Rotten
Aloeria Mob

arrived from Paris and (ouch (ouch-ed
ed (ouch-ed down at the Maison Blan Blan-che
che Blan-che airport at 8:30 a.m.
Two hours before his arrival,
the city's Europeans disappeared
from th streets, whirlv orhnt-H
to the rumble of armored vehi
cles ana trie step ox marching
men.
Onlv a few Moslems vnt.nrprt
outdoors. The European popu
lace, ronowmg boycott orders by
the War Veterans Association,
followers of Pierre Poujade and
Other "DatriotiC orsftnizn t.inns
refused to welcome thp PrpmiAr
An hour before Mollet's ar
rival, the remaminff few Fnrn.
pean shops which had opened
this morning closed down their
shutters. A group of angry Euro Europeans
peans Europeans threatened to storm a
tobacco Shon owneri hv nn A rah
who refused to close. Police dis
persed them but the tobacconist,
fearing reprisals, finally shut ud
shop.
Alforney Admiis
Offering Senator
Money For Campaign
LEXINGTON, Neb., Feb. -(UP)
A Lexington, Neb., at attorney
torney attorney has admitted contributing
$2500 to the campaign fund of Sen.
Francis Case (R-S. D.), but de denied
nied denied that the money was Intended
to sway Case's vote on the natural
Kas bill now being debated be before
fore before the Senate.
The Omaha World Herald first
broke the story in a copyrighted
article today.
John N. Neff, 47. told United
Press today he would be willing
to either testify before the Sen Senate
ate Senate or answer questions by the
r Bl in connection with the mat
ter. v
Case told the Senate last Fri
day he rejected a $2500 campaign
contribution from an out-of-state
lawyer who : favored the Harris
bill. Case said the action changed
his thinking on the bill and he now
plans to vote against it.
The bill would exempt from dir direct
ect direct Federal controls all producer
prices of natural gas.
Neff said the money- was given
"with .absolutely no strings at attached."
tached." attached." He would not say wheth
er he had any connection with
natural gas interests nor would he
comment as to whether he had
made any similar contributions to
other legislators. ; i
When asked where the money
came from and why he should be
interested in the campaign fund
of a senator from another state,
Neff Replied: "I believe that is
something that will have to wait
until either the Senate or the FBI
questions me on the matter."?
Burned Up
UTUSUNOMIYA, Japan, Feb.
6 (UP) Bunichi Saito, 32, a
farmer, admitted to police todny
he burned down his house Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night after he found his
wife in a tryst with his brother,
V
LAST DAY! .75 .40
2:20, 4:20 6:30, 9:00 P.M.
, 20lh Cntiify-Fox yrtMntt
Cit r "" i ryi
- --
UNemaScofL:
tlUtorMiwC
!

"let the people

31st YEAR

Alabama U.'s First Wegro Cod
Ignores Pro-segregation Hooligans

TUSCALOOSA, Ala., Feb,
(UP) The University nf Ala
bama's only Necro student Dlan.
ned to attend classes on schedule
today despite student demonstra
tions against her.
Autherine Lucy. 26. -will attend
classes for a third day, with ad
equate police protection, accord according
ing according to attorney Arthur Shores.
"Miss Lucy plant to go righf
hoid with cUstoi" in ipito of
tho matt prottit rallies by
more than 1,000 ttudontt Fri Friday
day Friday and Saturday nightt, ho
said. "Thit it jutt an attempt
to tcaro hor into withdrawing."
Campus police chief Allen Rav-
ficld said he did not plan to pro provide
vide provide any special escort for Miss
Lucy unless requested to. "1 see
no need of it now", he said.
One of the four, campus police
men escorted her between class
es on her first day Friday but she
walked alone Saturday.
Autharint, commutes from
Birmingham 60 milot away
whilo hor attornty it toaking to
havo'hor admitted to dining and
dormitory facilities on tho cam cam-put..'
put..' cam-put..' She was admitted under federal
court orders after a Jong legal
fight.
More than 1,000 students, most
of them on foot, demonstrated a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the Negro coed's enroll enrollment
ment enrollment early yesterday, breaking
the windows on the car of a pas passing
sing passing Negro motorist and chanting
"yea hey, yea ho, Autherine has
got to go."
SOME NOT STUDENTS
Walter Flowet, of Tuscaloosa,
nresident of the university Stud
ent Government Assn., said it was
"apparent" that a number of tne
leaders in the latest demonstra
tion were not students.
"There were iust too many- cars
that didn't belong here." he said.
'We saw several that were load
ed with grown men."'
Flower said some ot me per
sons at the protest rally were
"out-of-town", people who attend
ed Alabama's basketball game
with Georgia Tech Saturday night.
Th demonstrators, waving a
Confederate flag, first gathered on
((( Still
ORANGEBURG, S.C., Feb. 6 -(UP)
Some 55 robed knights of
the Ku Klux Klan and their ladies
held a cross-burning meeting last
night in an open field bordering
a Negro residential area but there
was no violence.
Most of the spectators, about 50,
were.Nearoes who moved up;
'close to the activities until a down
pour of rain doused the fiery cross
and sent them scurrying to the
shelter of a nearby porch.
The robed demonstrators were
escorted through this city of a a-bout
bout a-bout 21,000 people about half of
them Negro by two police pa
trot cars, one fore and one aft.
Orangeburg is known as South
Carolina's intellectual center for
negroes, who attend the two big biggest
gest biggest Negro colleges in the state
here.--''' "''-
J. H. Bicklcy, a contractor of
Marion, S. C., opened the meet meeting
ing meeting with a prayer.
6-Une California"
Highway Blocked By
Huge Boulder Slide
SANTA MONICA, Calif.. Feb. B
(UP) Emergency crews worked
around the clock yesterday to
break through some 200,000 tons,
of dirt and boulders which slid
from a 370-foot high cliff over overlooking
looking overlooking the Pacific Ocean and
blocked a six-lane superhighway.
Police and public works auth authorities
orities authorities said there was no indica indication
tion indication that anyone had been trapp trapped
ed trapped under the hill of dirt 600 feet
long and some 70 feet hih. The
avalanche occurred during the
Friday rush hour on busy U. S.
high way 101, the main Pacific
Coast artery.
It was estimated 40 pieces of
heavy earth moving equipment
manned by more than 100 workers
were used to clear the road. Ori Original
ginal Original estimates of the dirt were
increased from 50,000 tons be because
cause because of smaller slides caused by
removal activities. r
The chunk of palisade like cliff
tumbled to the road below, spill-ed-arrosrihe-tvirte-
high way- a nd
then extended to the beach at the

base of another 70 foot high
'Cliff. :

know the truth land the

PANAMA, R. P, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1956

te lawn in front of university
President O. C. Carmichael's
home but were told by his wife
that he was not there.
STUDENTS BURN CROSS
After igniting a cross in front
of a monument honoring the first
president of Alabama, George H.
Denny, they marched about a
mile and a half to a downtown
area where a leader urged a boy boycott
cott boycott of Miss Lucy's classes.
En route, they broke the win windows
dows windows out of a passing car driven

Senator Plans to Nullify
School Integration Ruling

WASHINGTON, Feb. 6 (UP)
Sen. A. Willis Robertson plan planned
ned planned to introduce today a joint re resolution
solution resolution to give states a choice be between
tween between integrated and separate-but
-equal schools. If passed, the
resolution would nullify the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court's school integration
ruling. V
The Virginia Democrat said his
plan is the only hope of ultimately
settling the segregation row.
He charged that the Supreme
Court "has, in effect; claimed the
right to become an unrestricted
policy-making body."
His proposal, Robertson said, is
"in accord" with the "equal
riuhis" 14th Amendment to the
Constitution, which specifies that
"Congress shall have power iq
enforce, by appropriate legisla legislation,
tion, legislation, the provisions of this
Article
Robertson said his plan would
let the states delegate to local dis districts
tricts districts the right to choose between
integrated or segregated schools.
whan th 14th amendment
was adopted, for the protection of
those who had been, slaves, no
one in the Congress or in any of
the states which rauiieo we
m
endment suggested h was u-
Al I Wet
F T. Frtwards. of Atlanta, who
claims the title of imperial wiz wizard
ard wizard of the KKK, made, a brief
snporh in the rain.
Edwards appealed to the Negro
spectators to withdraw trom me
National Association for the Ad
vancement of Colored People and
organize themselves to combat the
"activities of the NAACP and
Communism.
the
The imperial wizard dripping
it, promised "I'll be back ia the
upt r.
enrina uhpn the weather U BOOd.
Many of the robed climbed from
autnmnhilpx hparinff license olates
of Georgia, where the KKK has
been incorporated, ine aaa. nas
in South Carolina but so far the
applications were dismissed.
A newsman afthe scene said he
iytA a lncnl NAACP memb-
er and a white Catholic priest who
has been an advocate oi integra integration.'
tion.' integration.' -'' ,'
The reporter said Father rancis
Donley and the NAACP member
A. L. Sutton, stood side by side.
Edwards said during his speech
that the "present Ku Klux Klan
believes in freedom of religion" in
contrast to the old KKK which
was violently anti-Catholic and anti-Semitic.
Ilavy Uur.cl.3s 7ih
Vealher Bdloon;
Tvo Olhers Abll
YOKOSUKA, Japan. Feb. II -(UP)
The U.S.. Navy launched
its seventh giant weather bal balloon
loon balloon today and announced that
two other balloons were over
Newfoundland and Montana.
The Navy said signals receiv received
ed received from the balloons' automatic
radio equipment showed that
one was over New Argentina,
Newfoundland at 1 p.m. yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, traveling northeast at 70
miles an hour. The second was
over northeastern Montana
heading northeast at 75 miles an
hour.
The balloons, launched at the
Oppama naval facility near here,
rtde-thrftih"-n!tmid( let stream stream-to
to stream-to the American Pacific coast to
gather meteorological information

country is safe1 Abraham Lincoln.

by a Negro but he was not injur injured.
ed. injured. ., .
Leonard Wilson, a pre-law soph sophomore
omore sophomore from Selma, Ala., describ described
ed described as a campus "pro-segregation
leader," told the students to
"walk but" of any classes they
have with Miss Lucy.
"If you see any Negores," he
said "don't damage their proper
ty, but make them roll down their
windows and ask if they are for
segregation. If they are not, they
will be." S
Wilson said "We'll see you a a-gain
gain a-gain Monday night" in apparent
tended to take from the states
then- control over public educa education,"
tion," education," he said.
' itoDertson told a reporter that
persons "genuinely interested" in
me weuare ot tne Negro" should
'look twice" at his proposal.
He said there may be no public
schools in some parts of the
South if integration is enforced.
His statement CHIT) A Jtt tnn m a m.
bers of the House Education and
Labor Committee agreed that
pending federal aid-to edutation
legislation will be killed if Rep
Aaam Clayton Powell (D-N, Y.)
sues mrougn wun ms plan to of
fer an anti-segregation amend'
ment. v. j
ine sentiment was voiced bv
jveps. van x.uioii (u-Aia.; and
wrvin a. jare t-Mont.).
Rep. Samuel K. McConnell Jr
(R-Pa.), who appeared with them
on the CBS radio program, "The
Leading Question' said he
thought it was too early to tell
wnat wui happen to the amend
-ment. : .
Queen Elizabeth
Allends Church
In Iligerisn Jungle
JOS, Nigeria, Feb. 8 (UP)
yueen Elizabeth attended church
In the jungle yesterday and then
returned to her cottage to rest in
the cool breezes of the. Nigerian
highlands on the eve of the fourth
anniversary of her succession to
tne British throne. ;
Church services for the Queen
and the Duke of' Edinburgh were
held in a tiny mudbrick building
dedicated to St. Pira, patron saint
of miners in this tin mining reg
ion. -;;
The Duke 'described the church
as "charming" despite, a hotde of
11- i 1. A I i 1 J ,L.
wime gnis inai nau uivaueu ux
little tin-roofed building.
Only 100 persons could cram in into
to into the primitive structure. Tho
royal couple were met at the en entrance
trance entrance by Sir Bryan Sharwood
Smith, governor of Nigeria's
northern region, and Bishop J. L.
Mort. They walked across a piece
of red carpet used during the
Queen's coronation at Westminster
Abbey and sat in a special pew.
-The Oueen wore a simple cot
ton dress of powder blue. The
Duke wore a lounge suit.
Four years ago, the Queen and
the Duke were in Kenya, on the
onnosite in of Africa, when thev
received news of the death of
King George VI.
BALBOA TIDES
TUESDAY, HBRUARY 7
HIGH LOW
12:22 a.m. 6:3'
1:12 a.m. 7:01

TOMORROW!

AT9:C3PI1

SNEAK
J:. JiniiJ v vv

nvi cents

reference to another p o s i i b 1
mass protest.
-Ine students rocked the auto automobiles
mobiles automobiles of several oersnni. inrliiH.
ing some whites, and also forced
an interstate ous to detour around
the crowd. There was no damage
reported other than the window window-smashing
smashing window-smashing incident, however.
POLICE STAND BY :
Virtually thm ini!.
t.imc jnjutB iorca
Of lUSCaloosa ttnmt hv knl AiA ...
, .z, uiu uu
mtervene.
08in9 back to tht campus,
tha students stopped again at
Carmiehaal's houst and tht un un-ivtrtity
ivtrtity un-ivtrtity prtsidtnt came tut to
urja tham avar a leudsptaktr
syiftrn that "you ara aeeom.
phshlng nothing by thai dam dam-onitratlont."
onitratlont." dam-onitratlont." "I bet of VOU. I nlearf witK
and I repeat. I'nlead with
back to vnnr rnnmo nH u. n.
sume a regular college life.'
Some tf hi unrH
drowned out by popping firecrack-
w nn oiuucma siiuuung, no, no.
let's keep Alabama white."
Louisiana Slale U.
Plans To Prevent
Inbgraled Sporfs
BATON ROUGE, La., Feb. -1
(UP)t- The Louisiana State Univ University
ersity University board of supervisors plans
to announce on Feb. 18 that it will
not take part in any athletic con
test involving, both white and
Negro players.
An official who attended tht
board's meet In? over the welrnr1
said the governing body at first
lntenaea to Keep its action secret
until the scheduled announcement
date.;:- i
The board, voted to forbid any
form of mixed athletics on its
own partly integrated campus and
also made plans to try to head
off a rush of Negro enrollments,
he said.
'Athletic director James J. Cor Cor-bett
bett Cor-bett will be instructed to insert
"color clauses" in all athletic con contracts
tracts contracts to keep LSU from playing
against any Negroes, he said.
The plan to slow down the en en-trnce
trnce en-trnce of Negroes includes an en entrance
trance entrance examination. White stud students
ents students who fail to meet the require requirements
ments requirements aimed at Negroes will not
be allowed to enter.
The university now has. Negro
students of graduate level only,
admitted as a result of a Federal
court ruling of four years ago.'
All enrollees under the new plan plan-woulu
woulu plan-woulu have to present a recom recommendation
mendation recommendation from two LSU alumni
and statements from officials as.
to good character) and health. v
Stadium Jo Open
Restaurant During
Baseball Series
' Caribbean baseball series of officials
ficials officials are seeking a concession concessionaire"
aire" concessionaire" to operate the Olympic Sta Stadium's
dium's Stadium's restaurant during th
eighth four-nation series which
starts Friday.
Bids based on a minimum of
$250 will be accepted up to 11
a.m. tomorrow in the office of
the stadium.
The restaurant Is located at
the rear of the new press sec section
tion section of the Olympic Stadium.
The concession will be awarded
to the highest bidder, ;