The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00010883:02999

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
1

J. .4
V
On: Picas All The Way'
k,. . VA few .4
INTERNATIONAL AIRWAYS
f 4 EASTERN Ai Ums
n Kmnmiii
it
Ici the people knoic the truth and the country if safe Abraham Lincoln.
L
list TEAR
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1956

SHOWING THEIR CARDS President and Mrs. Eisenhower
hold up their voting registration cards at Gettysburg, pa., after
they registered as Pennsylvania residents so that they can vote
in the November presidential elections.

Rocks, Mud, Eggs Tossed
At 'Bama's Negro Coed

TUSCALOOSA, Ala., Feb. 7
(UP) Demonstrators tossed
rocks, mud and eggs yesterday
at the university of Alabama's
first Negro student.
The fearful young woman
left the campus before her
classes ended under escort of
the state highway patrol.
None of the missiles struck the
student, Autherlne Lucy, 26. But
her Negro attorney, Art h ur
Shores, said after she was driv driven
en driven 58 miles to Birmingham that
"something will have to be
rYe
An mirrencV faculty meeting

was called by the university to
v discuss the crisis. ,
Several fiuWed persons --most
most --most of them students, accord according
ing according to police massed at Smith
Hall where Miss Lucy was due
Wor the first class of her third
dav as a student. She had bean
admitted by federal court order.
TENSION MOUNTS
Tension had mounted over the
weekend climaxed by a stormy
Saturday midnight demonstra-.
tion by nearly 1000 students
chanting "Autherlne must go"
and "keep 'Bama white."
Fourteen Ala b a m a state
troopers, four campus police police-men
men police-men and two Tuscaloosa offi-
" cers were on hand to keep or order.
der. order. But It took their corabln corabln-,
, corabln-, ed energies to keen back the

crowd when the Negro coed ar ar-r'ved.
r'ved. ar-r'ved. :
Miss Lucy got out of her car
several buildings away, however,
and slipped safely into the
- building before many knew she
was there.
After that class Miss Lucy ap
parently left by a rear door and
slipped Into a waiting vehicle.

The crowd surged to the rear
. and threw Tocks, mud and at
least a few eggs at the departing

automobile.
Police said "not too many"
missiles were thrown, but they
would not give an estimate.
Miss Lucy attended her second
class, starting at 10 a.m.
But as the crowd continued
milling around the campus she
decided to cut her afternoon
classes lasting until 4 p.m., her
attorney said.
' CROWD DISPERSES
Police here said highway pa patrolmen
trolmen patrolmen "got her out" ,of Tusca
loosa about 1:15 p.m. Meanwhile,
n oincer' saia, me crowd had
"just about dispersed."
British Bare P!:ns
Fcr April Visit
01 Soviet Leaders
LONDON. Feb. 7 (UPVBWt
am has submitted a program for
the .'April visit of Soviet Premier
Nikolai Bulganin and Communist
Party Chief Nikita Khrushchev to
ine Soviet government for its ap approval.
proval. approval. V
The tentative schedule provides
for extensive social arrangements
for the Soviet leaders and formal
talks d"ring their one-week stay
In Britain.
The British, proposals for the
pro-am were handed to Soviet
Ambassador Jacob Ma''k who tran transmitted
smitted transmitted them to the Krem'in for
approval.
Informed sources said the Sov'e'1
final reply wn'i'd orohah'v h"
delayed until after the Com-in:

rau.v vurisjitss, opening rCD. ITnt fif") wonn or 'v.yr "v

rv

The demonstrators jeered and
hooted when Miss Lucy first ap appeared
peared appeared yesterday.
Witnesses said most of the
crowd appeared to be towns
people of this growing indus industrial
trial industrial center. Some had bulging
pockets and one or two were
seen holding eggs.
Police, however, said that stu students
dents students led the demonstration
with only a few outsiders join joining
ing joining it.
Dr. O. C. Carmichael, presi
dent of the university, urged

over a police loudspeaker that:
the crowd disperse but the am- Concurrent with this consoli consoli-plifier
plifier consoli-plifier failed and th throng1 dation the Grounds Mainten

paid him no heed.
PETITIONS CIRCULATED
Petitions were reported cir circulating
culating circulating the campus asking
the university to take "severe
disoplinary action" against i
any student demonstrators,
Besides a faculty meetinp
students convocation was called
for later today to talk over the
situation.
Leonard i Wilson, a nm-lnw
student, suggested that the uni university
versity university could appeal to the state
legislature to get Miss Lucv oust ousted
ed ousted under the newlv adODtsd res-
olution i declarlne the SuDreme
Court mixed school order null
and void.
But a legislative spokesman
am n was aouDiiul If the Legis Legislature's
lature's Legislature's action : would rarrv
enough legal weight to provide
wic oaais ror court action.
Soeed
GUILDFORD, Engalnd, Feb 7
(UP) Test pilot Neville Duke,
once neio a world jet speed
record of 727 mph was fined $5 60
today for driving 42 mph in an
auiumuuiie.

Youth Who Burglarized Ancon Homes
Gets 4 Years In Pen Fcr 'Bad Crime'

. ''Burglary is a very bad crime,"
Judge Guthrie .F. Crowe said to-'
day after he had heard a slender
pimply-faced youth plead guilty to
three counts involving theft of ov over
er over $887 worth of property from An Ancon
con Ancon residents. The Judge remark remarked:
ed: remarked: "It is a menace not only to the
property -of others; but to the
lives and safety of the people in involved."
volved." involved." In passing sentence, the Judae
said: "Although I have very little
consideration for burglars, this
defendant is young, and has no
Canal .Zone record.!' ;
The defendant, Gregorio Rios.
was sentenced in U.S. District
Court at Ancon to serve a total
of four years in Gamboa peniten penitentiary
tiary penitentiary on two counts, and was giv given
en given a two year sentence suspended
for five years on the third.
The nighttime burglaries were
committed by Rios, 19, on three
different occasions, on Dec. 11, 19
and 29, in; the Ancon residential
arcs'
Although Rios had no arrest rec record
ord record in the Canal Zone, there were
five convictions of theft against
him in the Republic of Panama.
It was brought out in court that
the first burglary, of quarters 542 542-A
A 542-A in Ancon, involved removing the
screens in a bedroom. Rios sto'e
$80 in cash, a watch worth $93
and a tie c'asp worth $25. He sold
the watch for $7 and the claso for
in Panama, and used the mon-
ey.
The second bur?'ary; of hoiiP''
3n3 in Ancon, invo'vel the tf''
f

PC Makes

Further
ers
In a further organizational
change to place Panama Co. op operations
erations operations more in line to meet ac
tual requirements of the Canal's!
present-day economy, ; certain1
functions of the Supply and the
Community Services bureaus arel
to be merged into one combined
bureau operation early next
month.
A directive issued at Balboa
Heights Monday establishes a
Supply and Employe Service Bu Bureau
reau Bureau which consolidates all func functions
tions functions of the Supply and the
Community Services bureaus not
transferred to oiher units of the
company-government in recent recently
ly recently announced organizational
changes. ..
The immediate result of the
move which to be effective
on March 10 will be the con consolidation
solidation consolidation of all procurement
storage and employe sales and
service activities under one or organization,
ganization, organization, permitting unifica unification
tion unification of activities and reduc reduc-t
t reduc-t on of unnecessary duplica duplication
tion duplication pf functions. ;
Wilson H. Crook, director of
the community services Bureau,
has been designated director of
the new Supply and Employe
Services Bureau. In addition to
his experience in the Community
Services Bureau Crook has a rec
ord of 17 years in commissary
operations in the Canal Zone,
and retail store management ex
perience in the United States
prior to joining the Canal or
ganization.
T. R. Johnson, director of the
present Supply Bureau has been
designated chief of the Store Storehouse
house Storehouse Division in charge oX all
storehouse operations.
ance Division of the present
Community services Bureau will!
be abolished and the responsi
ointies now handled by that di division
vision division will be transferred to the
Housing Division. :
It was announced last week
that effective Feb., 12 the Print Printing
ing Printing Plant at Mount Hope and
the Duplicating Unit at Balboa
Heights will be transferred from
the Supply Bureau to the Ad
ministrative Branch p the pres present
ent present contraband Control Section
will be integrated with the Cus Customs
toms Customs Division of the Civil Af Affairs
fairs Affairs Bureau; and the Real Es
tate Unit of the Community
services Bureau will be abolish abolished.
ed. abolished. nW
The Land License function of
the latter unit will be transfer
red to 'the civil Affairs Bureau
ana the responsibility tor 11-1
censing space in Company-Government
buildings will be trans
ferred to the Housing Division.
BALBOA TIDES
, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARYS
HIGH LOW
1:24 .m. 7:39 J m,
204 p.m. .8:03 p.m.
$36 worth was recovered in Pa Panama
nama Panama City.
Neither a gold cross, worth $10,
nor.$G9 in cash which he stole
from house 587-X in Ancon on Dec.
29, were ever recovered.
V

Mem

v (NEA Telephoto)
HOLDS NEWS CONFERENCE British Prime Minister An Anthony
thony Anthony Eden tells newsmen in Washington that his talks with
President Eisenhower exceeded his expectations and "showed
a very wide rpnpe of agreement." Eden declared that he saw
no value in a British-Soviet frlendfhip pact so soon after such
; a jarevious. treaty h v. Russia was torn up."

I 1
Red Herring
Poachers Pay,
Slink Away
AALESUND. Norway. Feb. 7
(UP) Sixteen chastened Russian
captains steered their fishing ships
towara the open sea today, near nearly
ly nearly $88,000 poorer for violating Nor Norwegian
wegian Norwegian territorial waters.
Norwegian naval craft captured
IS fishing boats and a factory
ship last week when they brazen
ly invaded Norway's four-m i 1 e
territorial water limit in pursuit
of herring. The seized vessels
were part of a Soviet fishing fleet,
estimated at up to 100 ships, which
played a game of hide-and-seek
with the Norwegian navy for
four days.
-
Norway ignored 'stern protests
from Moscow and kept the ships
and nearly 1,000 crewmen under
port arrest pending disposition by
a local court of poaching cnarg
es. Last night, the court fined the
violators a total of $87,365.
The ships were granted permis
sion to leave after the individual
captains signed the court orders
and the Soviet Embassy guaran
teed that the fines would be paid
Moscow contended last week
that the seizure of the Russian
fishing boats was all a "misunder
standing" on Norway's part. &ov
iet officials in Norway hinted last
night they had now decided it was
their own ship captains wno com
mitted the "misunderstanding."
Former Convict
Rrr.:d To Pen
For Thrco Ye:rs
A short, curlv-haired defend
ant who seemed indifferent to
his fate today as he faced the
U.S. District Court Judge in An Ancon,
con, Ancon, was sentenced tc spend a
total of three years In the Gam Gam-boa
boa Gam-boa penitentiary.
"He's not a vicious type," re remarked
marked remarked Public Defender William
J. Sheridan Jr., in presenting
the case of Luis Lombardo, alias
Luis Alfonso Mosquera to the
court today. "Just the old tragic
story of a man who can't find
work after, he Is released from
the -penitentiary." - -
Mosquera. 32, was an.unemJ
ployed resident of Rio Aoajo
when he was picked up and con convicted
victed convicted for petit larceny on Dec.
19 in the Balboa Magistrate's
Court. The theft involved steal stealing
ing stealing some clothes from the line
of a Balboa' resident.
The indifferent defendant had
prelously served a fiveyear pen penitentiary
itentiary penitentiary term for burglary, and
on Oct. 31, 1955, had been de deported
ported deported from the Canal Zone.
On the charge of petit larceny
after previous conviction of a
penitentiary offense Mosauera
wan elven a two-year Pen term.
find for returning to the Canal
Zone after deportation, an addi additional
tional additional one-year sentence was
imnosed. - i
"I see no reason In this case
not to follow the recommenda recommendation
tion recommendation of the eovernmenW the
judge said, "You're a previous
offender, have been convicted
here and In Panama and should
have known better."
As he was beins led away the
defendant suppressed a quiet
smile.
"1
IT
v.
J

Club Manager
Gets Two Years

For Embezzlement
Thomas R. Greevy, former!
manager oi ine rearo Miguei
Boat Club, who pleaded guilty of
embezzling $3,322 of the club's
funds today was sentenced td
serve two years In the Gamboa
penitentiary. The case was dis disposed
posed disposed of during the calling of
the criminal docket in the U. S.
District Court at Ancon.
Public defender. William J.
Sheridan, Jr., pleaded that
drinking was the reason for
Greevy's downfall, and told the
court that the 44-year-old Irish
defendant had also suffered a
broken home as a consequence
of his drinking.
Greevy, a British subiect. had
been manager for the boat club
for 10 months when It was dis discovered
covered discovered by one of the members
that a $600 check they Issued in
payment of a club debt bounced
back marked "no funds."
A complete audit of the hooks
ensued, and a shortage of $3,322
was discovered.
The government recommend recommended
ed recommended a three-year penitentiary
sentence.
Summit Flilfs Caddy
Slays On Probation
After Vagrancy
A young caddy at Summit Hills
Golf Club Who Violated hl nrn.
nation by returning to Paraiso,
was permiuea 10 remain on pro
uauun toaay wnen nis case
came before the U. S. District
court at Ancon.
- The Panamanian youth. Wif-
iiairt? uoroon, is, was warned
that he should "stay out of Pa
raiso," Because he had no leg!
timate business to be there.
Last August. Gordon was con
Titiea oi ourgiary out given a
two-year sentence suspended for
a penoa or live years, and con conditioned
ditioned conditioned on his good behavior.
The judge read a report in
court made by Police Capt. B.
J. Darden in which It was re-
poriea mat uoraon was con convicted
victed convicted last month in the Balboa
Magistrate's Court for vagran
cy, given a suspended sentence,
and placed on 50 days proba
tion." ,'........,
xne report went on to sav
that the youth had been observ
ed hanging around the Paraiso
commissary and service club on
Jan. 7. When a policeman ap apprehended
prehended apprehended him to inquire about
his. right to be there, Gordon
fled. He was apprehended two
days later'"-'
Assistant District Attorney
Morton Thomson remarked that
the defendant has no business
in the Canal Zone and added:
The only kind of business he
can get into is trouble." In rec
ommending that Gordon's pro probation
bation probation be revoked, the govern government
ment government stated: "He is not show showing
ing showing the attitude of a person who
win need the terms of proba
tion."
Said the judge: "If a man Is a
probationer he must live very
careiuny."
Chile's Ml. Ojos
Dvarfs Aconcagua
. COPIAPO. Chile, Feb. 7 (UP)
-A Chilean mountain climber re re-nortrH
nortrH re-nortrH today Chile's Mt. Ojos del
Mt. Atoncagua. usually consider
ed the highest mountain in the
westcn hemisphere.
Capt. Rene Gajardo, leader of
a Chilean expedition that master mastered
ed mastered Ojos yesterday for the first
time in history, said in a radio
report precise measurements
showed the Chilean peak to be
23,288 feet tall 312 feet higher
than Aconcagua.
Building Traffic
Circle To Close
The traffic circle at the rear
of the Balboa Heights Admlnis
tration: Building will be closed
for both parking and traffic
from 7 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Satur Saturday
day Saturday to permit repaying of the
area,, it has been announced by
the Maintenance Division.
At the same time the traffic
lines in the traffic circle will be
repainted.
Visitors to the Administration
Building during those hours
Saturday will find parking space
available on the side oi the
building.

A n r pr
m Guns i ill c3d

Shocked, Sad
Mollet Gets
Ultimatum
ALGIERS, Algeria, Feb. 7 (UP)
A shocked and saddened Premi
er Guy Mollet conferred today
with the. veterans groups whose
opposition to his liberal Algerian
policies exploded into a violent
and abusive demonstration.
The stunned premier was report
ed planning to call in former pre
mier Pierre Mendes France as i
trouble-shooter to try to end the
crisis.
He would succeed Gen. Georges
Catrous, the new resident minist
er whose resignation was forced
by mob action.
Catroux resigned when word
reached Paris that Mollet had
been subjected to tha most abu abusive
sive abusive demostration ever inflict inflicted
ed inflicted on a French premier. He was
pelted with rotten fruit and veg vegetables,
etables, vegetables, insulted and greeted
with critt of "to the gallows."
Mollet met today with the vet
erans organization to discuss a
four-point mandate they present-
. J kin, an "A aIgM Itltimtt.
turn.
Later in the day he scheduled
meetings with government groups
and a delegation oi ine Algerian
National Assembly.
The veterans demanded tnai
Mollet himself: :
1. Adapt the, French army to
the hit-and-run tactics of rebel
bands who have terrorized much
of the countryside. "':
2. Engage by all possible means
the leadership of French residents
in "ending this intolerable insur
rection in North Africa. r
3. Subscribe without equivoca equivocation
tion equivocation to the policy of historic
iri-onrh snvereiffntv in Algeria.
4 Rtrminre i' S Algerian policy
and m p.iW: i'-"1
of eq'il-vot.ng privilffecs lor na native
tive native Algerians.,
JeI3 01 'Chance'
Af Ft. Amador
llels $1CD Fine
Becausa he tried to f U
chance tickets for the lottery
to a Ft, Amador military man.
George S. Hyatt was fined $100
today in U. S. District Court at
Ancon. But the fine was sus suspended
pended suspended and he was placed on
probation for a period of three
yeThe 28-year-dld Panamanian,
a resident of Rio Abajo, appa apparently
rently apparently approached Military
Missions serviceman at Ft. Ama Amador
dor Amador on Jan. 13 and succeeded In
selling him a ticket.
The customer later became
suspicious because Hyatt alleg allegedly
edly allegedly said he had permission to
sell the tickets, proceeds of
which would be used to put on
a baseball game at Amador.
The Post Commander was no notified,
tified, notified, and Hyatt was picked up
on the nost. In the command
er's office he tried to dispose of
the remainder of his tickets by
dumping them into a waste waste-basket.
basket. waste-basket. .
Hyatt pleaded .guilty to the
charge and said he was unem unemployed.
ployed. unemployed. Counting Sheep
BUFFALO, N. Y., Feb. 7 (UP)
After counting 23,296,000 sheep.
John Kuhn today still is a wide wideawake
awake wideawake man. of 72. Kuhn explained
he wasn t trying to induce sleep
Kuhn. who recently retired, was i
counter for the New York Central!

Railroad in the local nvestocK umstances, and you were just get get-yards.
yards. get-yards. -. v Umg .off a bus.".,

T
Ballerina Fonteyn
To Queen Mother,
London, Feb. 7 (UP) Buck-i
Ingham Palace aides had seldom
seen such a graceful curtsey. It
wag made by ballerina Margot
Fonteyn, bowling to receive
a royal decoration from Queen
Elizabeth the Queen Mother.
Miss Fonteyn became Dame
Margot today. The Queen Moth Moth-er
er Moth-er Invested her with the in3ig.
nia of Dame of the British Em Empire,
pire, Empire, the feminine equivalent of
knighthood.
Because Queen Elizabeth 11 Is
visiting Nigeria, the Queen

Mother conducted the invest!,
ture. In all, 173 men and wom women
en women received awards announcee
JnihOeiOlearlJionorsJist

Tells

E'oimcos

Dot
h
i

Guns

WASHINGTON, Feb. 7 (UP) Secretory of State John
Foster Dulles today stood firm against strong Congres Congressional
sional Congressional pressure on him to approve new U.S. arms ship shipments
ments shipments to Israel.
Dulles, answering an open leter from 40 House Re Republicans
publicans Republicans urging the arm sales, said sending weapons ta
Israel would be no cure-all for the problem of peace in
the Middle East. t
Eighty-six House Democrats, in a separate state statement
ment statement yesterday, also pleaded that Israel's request for
U.S. arms made originally last November be granted.
Dulles emphasized he was not ruling out the pos possibility
sibility possibility that the United States eventually may grant Is Israel's
rael's Israel's request. i

But. he said, "it Is our belief
that the security of states In the
Near East cannot rest upon arms
alone but rather upon the inter international
national international rule of law and upon
the establishment of friendly re
lations among neighbors.''
Israeli Ambassador Abba ff-
ban prodded the State Depart-
ment anew yesterday to grant
Israel't request for about 50
mi".n dollars worth o-rw,'
ff fit arms ft c io
vypt by Czechoslovakia,
. Eban told newsmen after an
hour-long conference with As
sistant Secretary of ; State
George V. Allen that he wanted
"to draw attention to the grow growing
ing growing urgency with which we re regard
gard regard the Israeli request for arms
for legitimate self defense."
Vomin Who Can't
Keep Out Of Zona
Musi Serve Term
A woman, who while pursuing
her stated profession of being a
"licensed Prostitute" can't seem
to keep out of the Canal Zone, will
now serve one year in the uam
boa nemtentiarv. v
The 27-year-old defendant. Vil Vil-ma
ma Vil-ma C. Havnes. pleaded guilty to
the charge of returning to the Ca
nal Zone after deportation. Judge
Guthrie F. Crowe revoked her
earlier probation and called for a
one year penitentiary term
Besides the revocation, she was
sentenced to two years Mn the
penitentiary, but this wis suspend suspended
ed suspended for. a period of five years.
The Panamanian woman had
seven prior convictions of return returning
ing returning to the Canal Zone after depor deportation,
tation, deportation, and on each occasion was
given one-year penitentiary terms.
Twice the sentences were suspend suspended,
ed, suspended, however.
On Dec, 23, 1955, she was pick picked
ed picked up in front of the Ancon School
when she was getting off a bus.
She told police she was "out to
make some money.''- Assistant
Attorney Morton Thomson recom
mended a two year penitentiary
sentence.
: The Judge imposed one year
"due to the fact that there weren't
ny particularly aggravating circ-
Makes Elegant Bow
Receives Decoration
Miss Fonteyn, wife of Pana
ma's Ambassador to London,
Roberto Arias, wore an elegwnt
dress of black and midnight blue
and a tiny red hat. With the
grace of a great ballerina she
walked sedately Into the palace
ballroom to stand before the
Queen Mother.
She bowed before receiving
the Insignia. Queen Mother Eliz Elizabeth
abeth Elizabeth pinned on her the badge
of Damehdod. Then Miss Fon Fonteyn
teyn Fonteyn curtsied again.
Both were slow, elegant bows
executed almost to the ground.
only a ballerina could do it,
During the ceremony
the
Queen Mother chatted gaily With!
the ballerina.' 1

P

araes
He said he also asked Alen for
clarification of the Middle East
statement issued last week bv
President Eisenhower and Brit
ish Prime Minister Sir Anthony
Eden, i
Allen wilt mt wiih 1PrnfVi'p
and British dininmau W latrV
this week to carry out the com
munique's recommendation lr
joint three-cower talks 1 1
,wht;can he' donfc 'to
js. ,,'.vi3iiui3,
In Ottawa, Canadian Tn.-:.
Minister Louis St. Laurent an announced
nounced announced In Parliament the gov government
ernment government has lifted its special
embargo on arms exports to the
Middle East.
His action permits the ship-,
ment of 12 more Harvard
training planes to Egypt and
30,000 worth of ammunition
for Israel.
Both the Democratic and Re
publican House groups recom
mended the negotiation of for formal
mal formal treaties guaranteeing the
existing borders of Israel and
the Arab states and further U.s.
help in resettling some 800,003
Arab refugees.
The Democrats said this coun country
try country should act ''with imp"'--friendship
to all in the
East who will cooperate lor
peace."- - t
But they said that Israel's
quest for arms made orlglnai.y
last November, should be grac graced.
ed. graced. "Israel is firmly a part of the
free world," they said, "and s'
may De counted upon not oniv.ia
defend herself, but also to join
in the defense of the free worM.
lve oeieue the danger of.
war wilt be seriously increased
if the Arab nations attain
military preponderance."
The Republicans, In an 'wn
leter to Secretary of State Joi.il
Foster Dulles, said Israel should
be allowed "to obtain In the open
market such weapons as would
assure her protection against
aggression." .-
They proposed that this coun country
try country cut 'off all economic aid to
any country threatening aggres
sion.
CZ Ferry Service
To Be Interrupted
Thatcher Ferry service will b
interrupted for three hors
Wednesday night, beginninj at
midnljht, to permit work to be
accomplished on the west ferry
ramp. .
The work involves repair
to some of the flooring of the
ramp. The work is not extensive
and it is expected that regular
service will be resumed at 3 a.m.
after a three-hour interruption.
During this time all vehicular
tranic across the Canal will bt
routed over Miraflores Bridge.
Takes Advice, Etc.
.
: PHILADELPHIA, Feb. 7 TUP)
A shivering hitch-hiker took his
benefactor's advice and his mon money
ey money today.
Francis Mulherin, 33, a real es estate
tate estate salesman, picked up a coat coat-less
less coat-less hitchhiker. He told the mai
he should dress warmer.
Later, the hitch-hiKer drew a
revolver and forced Mulherin U
hand him S15 and two rines worth
$514. Then he said: "Let's have
the overcoat, too."'



THE PANAMA AMEFJCAS JIN INDEPENDENT DAM SVAlfkTTIl

fie.. rwn

-THE PANAMA AMERICAN
"0 AND PUtlHlD THE PSW MEKICN PftUS. INC
roUNOtO B (CfcLSOH OUNStCl-l. I t21
HARMODIO ARIAS. IDITOB
" 7 H Street P. O. Bo )J, Panam. r. or P.
TEttPMONC 2-0740 (5 LINES!
ci-c ADORtss. PAN AM i RICA N, Panama
SLOM OfriCt 2 I7 CENTRAL AvENUS BETWEEN 12TM AND )3TH STRE111
FOSIIGN RIPENTATIVEI JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC.
343 MADISON AVCi NE YORK. U7 N. Y. ...
1 tOCL '.
' month, m pvyf ; g.

OH ONI YEAH. IN AOVANCI

THU IS TOUR fOKUM THI READERS CWN COLUMN
-.-
Y Tha Mad Boi it aa apaa fewm'far faoden at Tha A7rtcf
ltm ara receivid jroUtully and ara kdlei in whll confidil
m If to eittributa Utter don't b. Impatient if II doein I appear tf
fit 4oy letteri art published ia the aider received.
' Pleie in to keep the letteri limited ta oa page length.

laerrtirf or tener wiuere w ....
Tint Mwtpapar ktiumaa ne repo.ilitT tor ititementi as apimarn

rtMd ia letteri from reader.

JHE MAIL BOX

rOLITICS, PERON AND CREDE CALHOUN

1
. 6ir: '
! I have never believed that any newspaper. in tWstountry
is government-controlled. I wish 10 apologize to J-
relieved that Crede Calhoun was quoting an Argentine news-
PIt 2 Srfecfftrue that Mr. Calhoun did not mention ex excommunication
communication excommunication or religion m his letter, and
Mm as mentioning them. Tne sentence tnat he rerers to meant
that, wnetner or not peron was guilty 01 all the things men mentioned
tioned mentioned by Mr. Calhoun, he managed to stay in tne Churcnuntll
he attempted to separate the Church trom tne ttate. With tne
Unurch wonting against him, he was not able to remain much
lancer in power.
I wish again to emphasize the fact that I am against no
diuich. My tatner anu mother are cathoncs. My otner rela relatives
tives relatives are Protestants. I have attended many aiffcicnt. tnurches
ajid tonce was a member of a rrotcstant, cnurch until one Sun Sunday
day Sunday Ihe preacher irom the pulpit called a prominent movie ac ac-tfess
tfess ac-tfess a dirty name. ; :". '; .
I once went to hear the great revivalist,: Gypsy Smith, and
thought him wonuerlul until ne made the ridiculous statement
that "never In tne history oi tne gypsy race nas tneie been a
lnen gypsy woman or a gypsy tliiex. and iouowed that up by
saying to the audience: mats more than you people can
say. ', lo my amazement, the American audience appwuueu
?mlMr. Calhoun calls parts of my letter blasphemous and sac sacrilegious.
rilegious. sacrilegious. 1 beiieve mat I- have more reverence for the Great
Teacher than many people who are considered very religious,
I believe so because X wouid never do anytmng in His name that
is contrary to his teacnmgs.
i I beiieve thai He. meant it when He said: "Love one an another,
other, another, lorgive your enemies, turn tne otner cheek, My kingdom
Is noi of una world and render unto Caesar tne things that are
c'aear s and unto God tne things mat are Clod's."
How any churcii hi wis name can bum and torture people
lor their beneis or try to control the goyenuiicni.s ot uu woiia
is beyond my undersanding. I snail uvc and die m my belief
antt.I do not beneve that my lacK of cnurcn meraipersuip win
be neld against me.
Mr. Calhoun states that I might be trying to put over pro pro-Peron
Peron pro-Peron piopaganaa. Vvhose ax is Mr. Canioun grinding? why
Is he iO personally upset just because a man is living in tne
vasuington Hotel? , ......
The oniy reason I entered this rat race was because I like
lair play. I did not luce the one-sided cavauer manner that Mr.
Calhoun used in attacKing 1-eron. it looked liKe an organised
campaign to me. : s
i don t care to mention my name because Mr. Calhoun, de despite
spite despite hiB solemn statement ot belief in the Bill ot Rights, sounds
loo much like Cotton Mather ior me to trust him. He mignt
get out his pistola and try to run me out ot the canal Zone,
Maybe tne Btuacnts uo have regard for tne working class
and were Jut too Immature to realize that the closing of 4he
banes would ,brlng ;hardshin to ro,sands o Panamanian fa 41,
Hies. No author orabl) en economics would have udviVed
them to take the action tliey did. Hence my remark that they
seemed to lee that they knew more than tne authors of tneu tneu-tcxibooks.,.;;
tcxibooks.,.;; tneu-tcxibooks.,.;; ,;.'.;.:.:
Although there were some American companies In Argen Argentina
tina Argentina before jpei'on, I doubt if there were hundreds. After Mutoh
Eisenhower visited there, many more came. I do not unaer
stand why Mr, Calhoun is so enthusiastic over the new regime,
for the new government Is making things very dlftlcult lor
American companies.
. 1 dislike tne word "swallowed" for It denotes a naive and
Inexperienced person. Doesn't Mr. Calhoun believe that Milton
Eisenhower is a man of judgment and common sense?
I did not imply that an Latin American presidents enrich
themselves while in 01t.ee... I wrote that I had heard of a few
that didn't. Leon Cortes was one of the finest presidents that
Costa Rica ever had. I know that Costa Ricans revere him lor
I have often seen them kiss figures of him when they come
across them. He took urchins, beggars and street walkers from
the streets and cither placed them in school or found them
jobs. He frequently went on horseback, as an ordinary farmer,
to make purchases in grocery stores. If he discovered profit profiteering
eering profiteering he later sent his officers to arrest the offenders. He
found the country bankrupt and in debt. When he left the
presidency, Costa Rica was out of debt and had a nice balance
m her treasury. ,';. ;.;V.:V:"'''Vv':'v';'"''v'";',',
Space does not permit me to tell in detail of the regimes
of Guardla and Plcadd. Suffice It to say that they destroy

ed all that Cortes had done and left the treasury so empty that
when Figuefes took over government employes could not be paid
for several months. -: v-.--:-:.; "r: -.;.
Had Jose Figueres not taken up arms against them, there
would be a Communist government in Costa Rica today. Be Before
fore Before the revolution ended, Manuel Mora, the Communist leader,
was in charge of the government forces.
When I stated that ex-presldents, who never did any good
for their country, are playing politics while in exile I meant
Teodoro Picada and Calderon Guardla.' They have twice sent
armies from Nicaragua against Costa Rica. Of course Somoza
would not have allowed it had he known' about it.
I speak confidently about Costa Rlcan affairs because I
speak Spanish and have gone to Costa Rica many times during
my vacations.
Neither Mr, Calhoun nor I know the real truth about the
situation la Argentina. We have both read and quoted articles
that others wrote. Some writers are lor Peron and others are
not.;-' '-:".-": r' :'.'V: ':--V. v-:: ::i:f-;-
The real truth cannot be arrived at in that manner. -Mr.
Calhoun should be broadmlnded enough to realize that the cor cor-rect
rect cor-rect way Is to get first-hand knowledge of Argentina. I would
never dream of. writing the biased letters that he does unless
I knew Argentina very well.
. -i An American Citizen

71:3 CliLY Ksn-Slop rights to
I, w J i
Ccnvcr.Scnl csnnsctien via Guest
Ez'.lj Crr.:!c!.s!isn to

ONIY
V

- V Tc''T SERVICE
Cr:swry la 6.1 Karffctoil U.S.A.
Twice-a-wiek from Mexico City to

p- Windsor Detroit and the Midwest
lit-' Comuf your famrit Tranl Agtnl
, m m r m m r-m m wm mm mum ff M

AV. TIYOll 16 PANAMA R. P. TEL 23-807

2 4. OO
i
. U. S. ONE WAT

18 SO;

Labor News
And
Comment

By VICTOR RIESEL
MIAMI BEACH Call this a
taie of tnree cities Vienna, Alia mi
tJeacii and iicicna, Mont.
Last May in Vienna 1 Heard many
of Amcica's laoor leaders den denounce
ounce denounce international communism
wane maciimc-gun toting Russian
soldiers trod tne nearoy sireeis.
louay, in Miami Beacn i learn 01
siasning atiacKs Deing preparea
uy tncae same men revinng tne
world revolution. Tnese state statements
ments statements will be released nere in the
name oi tne Ar niu hitjn council
now meeung lor tne lim time,
aut on Jan. some laoor lead leaders
ers leaders met in me fiacer tiotei up
in freezing Hctcna, Monl., whicu
made a uiocisery of these many
urave staiemenis we've itsteneu
to across tne tree world.
It is perhaps utuair 10 expect the
AtL-uo's new high command to
come upon tne wond wun an its
proDicms settled, hut it is hardly
uhtair lor tne puDlic to expect swut
settlement ot this particular one.
Hie meeting in tiie macer was
caned by the notorious Mine, Mm
and imieiter Worxers Union, which
tne Justice Dept. charges is dom dominated
inated dominated by worm communism. With Within
in Within a few weeKs the ilept's mvesti mvesti-gators
gators mvesti-gators will begin unveiling thou thousands
sands thousands of documents and scores of
witnesses in an ctlort lo prove that
this union should be deprived under
law ot the right to operate especi especially
ally especially in a field upon which you and
yours depend for whatever chance
we have 10 defend ourselves against
being rauio-actlvized by Soviet hell hell-bomos,
bomos, hell-bomos, Vet we find that this union's lead leaders
ers leaders met with important AFL-C10
men and worked out joint plans
for dealing with one of our major
copper companies. ,.
I've been blinding myself these
past few days poring over minutes
of some sessions such as the one
I've just described. And I come up
with some incidental intelligence
which might startle the labor lead leaders
ers leaders who travel as far afield as.
Vienna lo denounce the comrades
in their own backyard.
I find that the notorious Mine,
Mill and Smelter Workers Union,
whose officials have been wrapped
up in the same red herring pack package
age package with Harvey Matusow and one
or two men who have been accused
before Congressional committees
of being Soviet agents, has been
working with local leaders of at
least 13 big international AFL-CIO
unions.
Specifically these unions are: the
Blacksmiths, the Electrical Work Workers,
ers, Workers, the Boilermakers, the Pipe Pipefitters
fitters Pipefitters and Plumbers, the Ironwork Ironworkers,
ers, Ironworkers, the Bricklayers, the Sheet Sheet-metal
metal Sheet-metal Workers, the Teamsters, the
Machinists, the Painters, the Lead
Burners, the Carpenters and the
Operating Engineers. That's quite
a roll-f iof vmions, whose national
leaders aremaking vital policy
here, v' ...
The regional union chiefs of these
big AFL-CIO outfits have been
meeting all over Montana and this
report is an enort to suostitute a

pony express message for the tele.pur moving pictures, comic books

graph system between Montana
and the balmy coast here.
The point is that these "unity"
meetings, called for dealing with
the big bad employers, give great
propaganda strength to the union
now under charges of being pro pro-Soviet.
Soviet. pro-Soviet. The Mine-Mill crowd goes
among its members and boasts of
its ties with legitimate labor. Then
the Mine-Mill secretariat calls
statewide conferences to approve
pacts with such unions and then
the eomrade muezzins shout to the
faithful and devoted that there is
political work to be done.
And so a political action pro
gram is drawn up. Cuess what it
includes?
Mixed in with the dust of resolu resolutions
tions resolutions calling for silicosis legislation
are demands for "promotion of
world peace uuess whose" brand
of "world peace"?
I here doesn t seem to be any
indication that anything will be
done by the AFL-CIO Executive
Council, although 10 members of
the new high command are form
er CIO leaders who voted to oust
the Mine-Mill Union back in 1950
because they believed it followed
the Soviet line.
The danger here Is that collabor
ation of regional AFL-CIO unions
with pro-Communist national out
fits like the Mine-Mill will increase.
There are reports here that Harry
Bridges will soon sign a mutual
assistance pact with western I eam-
stcrs. There are further reports of
collaboration with the pro-Commu
nist United Electrical Workers Un Union.:.,:..:;;;.
ion.:.,:..:;;;. Union.:.,:..:;;;. ; ., -
Remember that all this Is hap
pening in the very gut of our de defense
fense defense production complex and aft
er all these years of fighting the
political mob, they re maKing a
combacK via the -mutual pact
tactic.
That's as big a story as any to
come out of here.
Wild Duck; Given
Sumptuous Ifendoul
BOSTON (UP) Nearly 900
wild ducks in the Norumbesa Park
area depend on Walter Koe for
their food.
V.aoh riav Vne whn lives a rinen
miles away in Wayland, arrives
with lood lor tne Diras.
Durinff the nast vear he has fed
them 21,600 pounds of grain and
23,860 pounds of bread. Persons
onH nruatmntinns Interested in the
birds neip imance me project.
SCYTHE OF TIME
SOUTH PARIS, Me. (UP)
Sawing through a huge log, Vioraon
Stuart came upon a hand-forged
rTthe-ttriheddefl deep Ilia, wood,
The millman said a farmer must
have left the tool on a limb when
it was just a small pine tree all of
150 years ago.

SOMEHOW 7c
GLUZP STILL
1-$ UNS.aSzD
AXX.ETY HEZJ-t

SYDNEY. Anstralia I Rot a
call laid on me by a jury of 13 who
tried and convicted me in some something
thing something under an hour the other day.
This was a committee from the
Waterside Workers Federation,
which is striking for a small wage
increase and tying up the basic
economy of Australia in the proc process.'.
ess.'. process.'. :'"'..
The gentlemen, and there were
three ladies along as well, are;
highly put out with me over a semi semi-humorous
humorous semi-humorous piece I wrote the other)
day, They hollered at me in vary varying
ing varying decibels for quite a spell. i
I am used to being hollered at,
especially by large organizations
with Communist propensities, but
I really was not quite prepared to
accept all the sins for which Amer America
ica America gels credit overseas. Actually,
I do not really believe that America
is trvini to conquer Australia as
was gently hinted in loud tones
at least not through me.
I also did not feel personally
responsible for the criminal vio violence
lence violence of our waterfronts at home
or for juvenile delinquency or for
and radio programs, as one of the
ladies rather shrilly indicated that
I espoused. Or even for Joe Mc
Carthy.

Peter Edson In Washington

WASHINGTON (NEAV- All
economic gobblcdygook aside the
real test of the new Eisenhower I
sol! hank nlan is whother it will
buy the farm vote for the Repuo-
Lean party in November,
To get the answer, it's necessary
to check up on the work of the
ncarlv 90.000 state, county and
community Agricultural Stabiliza
tion and Conservation rrogram
pnmmittnnmMl.
There isn't any use being coy
about this. The Democrats used
thi marhinerv to hold the farm
m m th lfian'u and '40's. Now,
if ih Tienuhlicans' turn. That's
politics.
Top rcsponSlDUlty ior runums
the machine is given by law tc
Secretary of Agriculture Ezra Taft
Benson. Actually in charge is Earl
M Hushes. Commodity Staplliza-
tion Service administrator for the

past year. He is a woodstocx, in., i age aay. v : alter election. ...
farmer, farm management and There is a normal turnover of 20
marketing expert. t per cent a year in committee' So that detail Is being changed.
He works directly with the state, members. This means a 80 per The plan now is to make pay pay-A.S.
A.S. pay-A.S. and CP. committees. They! cent turnover since 1953. ments available just as soon as
have three ntemoers in all states I conservation use of a field has
except Texas and California, whlch( This, in brief, is the administra--been established. This may mean
have five. AH state committeemen ;tive machinery that handles acie-, paying a farmer for plowing under
are appointed and fired by the age allotments, marketing quotas' a planted crop, or not harvesting
secretary of agriculture. land conservation payments to m part of a crop.

Since January, waj,- wnen
GOP came to town, there has
been almost 100 per cent turnover
of state committeemen. This gives
one clue to the political pos-
cthilifinc
Under the state committees mere

P. A. CLASSIFIEDS

Hard-Core Union
By BOB RUARK

I found it a little hard to believe,
although it was hammered home
in ringing tones, that our only wort
while citizens seem to be Harry
Bridges, an ex-Australian Commu Communist;
nist; Communist; Paul Robeson, the singer who
has been led around by the nose
for so long by the Kremlin boys;
and the 30-odd convicted Commu
nists whose trial consumed so many
months and reviews.
These people were pointed oual
as would-be saviors of a land
America which evidently is one
jump ahead of the dogs.
I could not find it in my heart
to accept personal credit for the
Taft-Hartley Act, which evidently
is not regarded with enthusiasm
by the warfies. Nor do I fit in very
well as a tool for the vested inter interests,
ests, interests, whatever a vested interest
is. I never broke a strike in my
life or took part in one, which
seems to be Intolerable.
One big lad said he had been
beaten with chains by company
goons and mentioned laterjhat he
had been deported from America
for strike work. 1 gathered through
the orations, also, that all our trials
had been rigged up by a word too
harsh for general usage in the pub public
lic public press. I was flooded by endless
figures, all of which pointed to the
0
Is a county committee for every
one of 3053 apricultural counties. I
Under the county committees are
28,133 community committees, eacn
of three members. That makes an
average oi nmc commumiy cunij
miltees in each county. Some have
more, some less. I
tJommunity committees are,
elected by the farmers in each!
area for one-year terms, torn-
muiuiy gumimuses icu unv
delegate to an annual county
convention. This convention elects
the three county committeemen.
The 1956 county committeemen
are paid by the Department of
Agriculture when tney worn., uuit
year mey wuieu u avcrase ui
36 days each for an average of
$9.44 a day. I
The 84,399 community commute
men worked an average of three"
days each last year, for an aver-
iarmers unaer existing law. m nas
Deen in existence since ine
Triple-A Act of 1936. Last year, its
administrative costs alone for staff,
field surveys, aerial mapping anl
paper work were 62 million dollars.
And this is the machine which

fact that America was a dreadful
place.

The vociferous lady said she
wouldn't send her son to any sort
of school like the one depicted in
"Blackboard Jungle," which dealt
with a public school in a harsh
section of New York for semi-in
corrigible, incipient hoodlums. I
don't blame her. Our delinquents
are easily as worthy of extinction
as Australia bodgie boys.
It was pointed out that Austral
ians don't drink much and are not
free with their fists, a fact to
which I readily agreed as I have
often frequented public bars be
fore .closing time and once was
flattened by a stranger for just be
ing handy.
My 13 visitors had come as a
delegation to reprove me and they
asked me to explain my capitalist'
ic views to the assembled mem members
bers members of the WWF at nine a.m. the
next morning. I am afraid I sighed
because there is not and never
has been any way to explain any
thing to a hard-core union with a
predigested set of standards and a
single code,-which is obedience. I
have watched the pattern for too
long and, anyhow, nine a.m. is too
early to make a speech to which
nobody is going to listen.
.will be put to work measuring
fields for : acreage reserve Jnd
conservation reserve if and when
congress makes the new Eisen-
hower plan the law of the land.
oince tne ena oi ine norean war,
when the surpluses began to pile
up, community and county com-
mitteemen's principal activity nas
been to talkr their neighbors into
cutting production. The only money
mcy nave naa to pass out nas Deen
for. ACP agricultural conservation
payments.
When the soil bank plan goes
into operation, the committeemen
will be comine around to see how
much money their neighbors will
oe entitled to tor putting iana mto
reserve.
The original idea was that e'er-
tificates for payment would be
available around harvest time.
For some crops, that would oe
win mis lnnuence tne iarm vote,
or won't it?
Whether or not, a lot of new jobs
will have to be created to survey
and check. That's another possih'e
political plum to come out of this
i latest plan to save the farmers.
r
LJsvzxaO

WASHINGTON Real Hriv !..!

hind the natural eas bill now nnrwl
hot debate in the Senate is a rela-!
lively small group of big oil-gasi
men. The Federal Power Commis-I
sion has shown that 70 per cent of'
.11 n -i o n,,nU l I At--
a., ijuivuastru uy me pipelines
comes from only 42 oil-gas pro producers.
ducers. producers. 'as a result of which Sen.
Paul Douglas of Illinois has draft
ed an amendment to the gas billj
eAempung me smaller producers
numbering several thousand from
federal regulations.
The-biz producers, howiver.
would still be regulated.
Simultaneously, Sen. Wayne
Morse of Oregon has drafted an
amendment which, if the Ful-
bright Harris bill passes, would
require every unregulated comoanv
to forfeit the 27V per cent oil
depletion tax exemption, and also
forfeit its right to deduct from taxes
the cost of drilling wells.
inese two lush tax bonanazas
which don't go to any other Ameri
can industry are the chief reason
for the political power of the Texas
oil millionaires and why today they
can make some senators lump
through the hoop at the beck and
call of their little finger.
rew people realize how vast are
the empires built up by the Texas
gas-oil tycoons, thanks to the fact
that they are taxed 2VA per cent
less than others and can write off
the entire cost of drilling a well in
one year. When a farmer builds a
barn, in contrast, he can't write off
the. cost for 30 years. When he
buys a tractor, he can't write the
cost off in less than eight years.
Even U.S. Steel has to spread tax
amortizations on a new plant over
five years and this only if it gets
special permission from the U.S.
Treasury.
Roll Call of Tycoons
However, here are some of the
empires built up by the tax-favored
Texas tycoons who now want fur further
ther further special exemption from the
Supreme Court ruling that their gas
must be regulated: .",
H. L. Hunt Former gambler
from El Dorado, Ark., rated the
wealthiest man in the world, has
an income of $140,000 a day, and
is worth two billions. He was a
heavy backer of General MacAr MacAr-thur
thur MacAr-thur for President and Senator Mc McCarthy
Carthy McCarthy for almost anything he
wanted. . .During the course of
backing McCarthy, Hunt took over
four different radio-TV programs.
Which he offered free to networks
Facts Forum, Answers for Amer
icans, Reporters Hound-Up, and
State of the Nation. These were
operated by foundations, therefore
were tax-free, some of them fea featured
tured featured a book by Allan Zoll, Vhose
American Patriots is on the At
torney General's subversives list
. .racts rorum gave wide dis distribution
tribution distribution to Senator McCarthy's
book." accusing the Washington
Post, St. Louis Dispatch, and other
distinguished journals of following
the Communist line. .Moderator
for Facts Forum was Robert E.
Lee, later appointed to the Fed Federal
eral Federal Communications Commission
. . .Hunt backed Sen. Glenn Beall
of Maryland with $3,000 during his
election campaign. Beall is now
leaning toward the gas bill, though
the people of Maryland are heavy
gas consumers, v .Hunt and wife
also ponied up $5,500 to pay for
a political broadcast for Gen. Al
Wcdemeyer. t .Hunt says, next
to Communists, he hates liberals.
His formula for making a million:
"Play a good game of poker for
the right stakes."
Clint Murchiion Rated about
the third, richest oil-gas man in
world, owns Henry Holt Book Pub Publishing
lishing Publishing Company, distributes ex extensive
tensive extensive testbooks through Henry
Holt; owns Field and Stream, plus
part of Martha Washington can candies;
dies; candies; operates Diversified Invest Investments,
ments, Investments, Inc., of Minneapolis; put
up part of the money to get control
of the New York Central; owns
Atlantic Life Insurance Co. of Rich Richmond,
mond, Richmond, Va.; also many motels, ho hotels,
tels, hotels, and drive-ln theatres; plus the
Del Mar Race Track, part of
1 ACROSS
lLamb
S Prime ribs
of
9 Corn on
the
12 beam
13 Thomas
. Edison's
: middle name
14 Mineral rock
15 Musical
compositions
17 Tangle
18 Danger
1 Trivial
matters
21 Egyptian
river
23 Wrongdoing
2 Rent
3 Persian poet
4 Communion
- plate
5 Drink is
served here
6 Runs together
7 Cry of
bacchanals
(Goes without
food
" 9 Communist
organization
10 Spoken
11 Wagers
16 Appetizers f
20 Corridor
22 Endures
24 Present
25 War god' of
Greece
24 Exclamation
27 Extensive
29 Halt
32 Wipes out
34 Assert
36 Good food
and drink
37 Food fish
38 Glimpse
39 Poses
; 41 Profit
! 42 Devotee
;44 Cape
46 Spanish
' ladies

Food qnd Drink

I IZ B 14 I IS lb 17 16 I TW II
r :- s r
$ : ifT
Mu
T a yW .
T T p f
t r
F" tTT
L-L-T&t.T
TW F fW WWW
1 54 W t

49 Vegetable fats
53 Malt drink
54 Surpass
S6 Vegas,
Nevada
57 Girl's nama
88 Particle
$9 Abstract being
60 Poker stake
61 Crack
DOWN
1 Horse's hoof-beat

Transcontinental bus and a West
Coast Steamship line.'-.- .Murchi-
son has frequently entertained Sen Sen-ator
ator Sen-ator McCarthy, helped finance Mc Mc-Carthy's
Carthy's Mc-Carthy's campaign to defeat Sena

tor Tydings of Maryland, paid for
u.c iauiuiu ieaiunng a lake picture
of Tydings smiling at Earl Brow Brow-der
der Brow-der of the Communist party. His
aim mrs. murcnison s 10 000 to
help Senator Butler of Maryland
seems important today, for Butler
is voting for the natural gas bill
despite the opposition of Maryland
consumers. . .Murchison hates
Harry Truman, urged Ike to run
for President, wen to Paris to
make that plea personally, was the
house guest, with Ike and Mamie,
when they visited at the home of
Governor Shivers in Texas in 1933
. . .During the 1952 campaign,
Murchison published a newspaper
called "native Texan" under the
dateline Denison, Texas, where Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower was born, which blasted
Harry Truman for refusing to
give tidelands oil to Texas and for
vetoeing the Kerr Bill, forerunner
of the Fulbright-Harris bill, to re remove
move remove natural gas from federal
regulation.
Roy Cullen Hasn't much idea
of his own worth, has given away
about $175,000,000, including politi political
cal political contributions to key senators
and gifts to General MacArthur's
campaign committee. He backed
Senator Malone of Nevada with
$1,000, also Senator Barrett of Wyo Wyoming
ming Wyoming with $2,500, and the same
amount to Senator Beall of Mary Maryland,
land, Maryland, all Republicans. Malone and
Barrett are now listed as behind
the natural gas bill while Beall is
leaning in that direction. . .He
also gave $1,000 to the campaign
for Congressman Devereux of Mary
land. Devereux voted for the gas
bill. ; .Cullen also gave $1,000
to the campaign fund of Senator
Watkins of Utah, listed as leaning
toward the bill. . .Cullen's son-in-law,
C o r b i n Strong, contribut contributed
ed contributed $5,000 each to Senators Barrett
and Goldwater of Arizona. Both
are backing the gas bill. . .Cullen
hated Truman and Roosevelt, once
asked Vice President Garner to
abolish all taxes except the sales
tax and customs duties,
These are some of the Texas
tycoons who are behind the battle
to end any federal regulation of
natural gas.
Merry-Go-Round
One disadvantage of being on Ed
Murrow's "Person-to-Person" oro-
grom was that my wife
tornj up the house as never Deiore
nii'iu neupr hart such a house-
cleaning. My office remains about
as cluttered as ever, nowever. .
Jim Shepley, head of the Time Time-Life
Life Time-Life Bureau, who wrote that dynamite-laden
interview with John Fos Foster
ter Foster Dulles, has been shipped off to
Paris to avoid embarrassing- ques questions
tions questions by Senate Committee.;,
Friends of Time-Life publisher
Harry Luce are suggesting that
his wife, Ambassador Clare Boothe
Luce, run for the Senate for the
seat of GOP Sen. Prescott Bush
of Connecticut. Mrs. Luce once
served in the House of Represen Representatives
tatives Representatives from Connecticut. Bush is
going to have a tough time getting
re-elected if he runs again.
Answer to Previous Puzzle

mm

K N O A, L- j? t j C?
I T B R O T HB H
I a t t U r J an n jr n s'
ll A6 t t In si- TRk O Crj
A T f 5 T
gABt M""C OL" 5 UOjT
I At- "f.OR 66 J A R
la g, e a o l a T a"e
rrtjs p i slg p "? t y

26 Satisfaction 45 Shuts noisily
28 Sample food 46 Auction
or drink
47 Dash
30 Monster
31 Irish fuel
33 Unsupported
assertion 1
35 Willowy
40 Put in
4 Sodium
carbonate
48 Stratford on
the
50 Famous
English school
51 Eight (prefix)
52 Dogs name
55 Feminine
appellation



TtT-MT. rrr.nrAr.T 7, 1 ".'

ANf tNTirENTEXT HA TIT tViSPrt

4

)

s i V1 f W I aW
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Sercice

NORTH IT

A Q 10 7 3
VKQJ74
. K83
WEST EAST
J842 AS
T10 V9S3
4S42
1073 KJ65:
SOUTH (D)
. AAK9S
V A 2
A 10 7 6
4AQ4
East-West vul.
South West North East
2N.T Pass 3 Double
3 4 Pass S Pas
Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead 10

In certain bidding situations you
get the opportunity to use a pen penalty
alty penalty double as a way of suggesting
a lead to your partner. If you're
not careful with these dnnhlps

however, you may give the op opponents
ponents opponents more information than

your partner. Today's hand illus
trates the point.

North's response of three clubs
was part of the Stayman Conven Convention,
tion, Convention, asking South, to show a bid

dable major suit if he had one.

Everybody at the table knew the
meaning of this bid, and knew
likewise that it would be purely

coincidental if worth really had a

club suit.
East doubled partly to sueeest a

club opening lead to his partner

ana partly with the naive hope that
the opponents would be frightened

into bidding less than the true

value of the hand. As it turned out,
the double merely encouraged
South to bid boldly.
South ignored tlu double to begin
with, showing his biddable spade
auit as requested. When North

promptly jumped to six spades,
South considered the fact that he
had all four aces and that East's
double had located the king of
clubs in finessable position. En

couraged by this last fact, South
Vent on to the grand slam.
West opened a club, as expected,

thus solving one of South's prob

lems at the grand slam contract.

The only remaining problem was
to draw trumps without the loss of

a trump trick.

After winning the first trick with
the ace of clubs, South led the ace
of spades. West followed with the

eight of spades, hoping to per

suade ioutn .to taKe tne second

trump trick with dummy s queen,

South had made up his mind,
however, that East was long in

clubs and was therefore likely to

ne snort in spaaes. yeciarer mere mere-fore
fore mere-fore took the second trump trick in

his own hand with the king, dis discovering
covering discovering the distribution of the
trumps. It was then easy to finesse
the ten of spades' in dummy, draw
the last trump and run the rest of
the tricks.

Bishop Gcodcn i'cigs Increase
In Clergy, Church ,'embership
Twenty-five clerical and 4n tav'nama rw v. j

delegates assembled in the Ca'-i Colombia which

thedral of St. Luke. Ancon. Satur-

day for the 36th annual convoca

tion of the Episcopal church, which
was considered the largest ses session
sion session of its kind in the history of
the diocese.
In his address to the body, Bish Bishop
op Bishop R. Heber Gooden pointed to

tne marKed increase m cicrsv

church membership and property
during the past ten years, 'lhere

are presently 26 resident clergy
and 70 missions and preaching
stations, compared to eight clergy
and 11 congregations ten years

ago, he said.
"Increase in church property inc

luded the acquisition of 21 new

churches, five parochial schools

and six parish halls at a cost of

$460,000. A group of houses for

use as a conference center was al al-o
o al-o purchased at Sta. Clara recent

ly-

The importance of Christian e-

ducation was also stressed by

the Bishop, who also thanked the

Rev. John H. Townsend, execu

tive secretary of the district, for

his work in translating some of the

literature of the church into Span

ish for circulation in Puerto Rica

and the Philippines.

Informative reports were submit

ted to the convocation by the coun

cil of advice, department of pub publicity
licity publicity and promotion, department

ot, Christian social relations, de

partment of youth, department of

Christian education, Apartment
of missions, department of finance,
committee on constitution and
canons, committee of examining
chaplains, the district officers, arch
deacons of the six archdeaconries,
and parochial institutions.
A resolution was oresented

thanking the local press for its

courtesy tn publicizine the Work

and activities of the church.

The convocation followed a seri

es of meetings during the previous
three .days, when the different de

partments met to assess their
work for the past year and plan
for the current. Conventions were
also held by the Woman's Auxi Auxiliary
liary Auxiliary and Youth Department.
Represented at these sessions
and the convocation were parish parishes
es parishes on the Atlantic and Pacific sid

es of the Isthmus, in western Pa-

the missionary district of the1
Panama Canal Zone.

der the jurisdiction of Bishop
Gooden.

Bishop F. J. Shssn
Escapes Injury v
!n Plana Accident

NEW YORK, Fel. 7 (UP

Bisnop Hilton J. Shf-en anJ 2t

other pas.sei:gers in a National Air Air-lines
lines Air-lines plane scaned injury lest
night when the plant's nose whet!
buckled in landing but another

Priest suffered a fractured hip,

The accident happened as the

UC-6 lauderf. at International At

port on a flisht frc-m Tann. Fla.

ine crew ot live also escaped in
jury.
The Re. George Pinsonnault,
45, of South Porcupirf, Onf... w
taken to a hospital witn a broken
hip.
Officials said the plane had
slowed down to about 20 miles
an hour and was about to taxi

to the terminal when it nosed ov
er to the left and its two left prop
ellers were bent, ...

Three Die In Wild
Night Of Drinking
PAMPA, Tex., Feb. 7 (UP)
A mixture Of rum-snipcrl hair

tonic and anti freeze concocted in
a homemade still killed three per persons
sons persons in a wild Saturday night
drinking bout, Sheriff Rufe Jord Jordan
an Jordan said today. i
Jordan identified the victims as
Betty Louise Eunice, 24, Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, Fla., Mary Faye Gallangh Gallangh-er,
er, Gallangh-er, 21, Gainesville, Tex., and
Charles Gary, 29, Bowling Green
Ky. ;
.... i
A fourth man. Briirn

Tempe, Ariz., survived the' alco alcoholic
holic alcoholic poisoning and told the story i
to the sheriff. I

Kemove tlirt from your home in the simple
ea?y manner, quickly and thoroughly
villi an
ELECTROLUX CLOAt'ER
a model to fit your need ami purse. -Sce
the display and ask for a demonstration
at Curundu Fair
CRAWFORD AGENCIES

HOISE EXPLODES An explosion hurls debris and snow Into
wair.tas fire and an exP!osin destroys a home in McLean,
n.Y. Firemen standing near the building were uninjured. The
owner of the house, Harold M. Adams, was away at the time.

Father Loses Race

With Stork Twice

EASTHAMPTON. Conn Mi 1

(UP) R. Davis Strone turned

doctor twice todav in a Insinu

race with the stork.

Davis was taking his wife.

zinnia, 10 a jvuaaieiown hospital

iu inues irom nere. A lew miles
from their, home he stopped the
car and helped his wife deliver a

son. They continued to the hospi

tal.
In Portland, a few minutes lat

er, Mrs. Strong told her husband

to stop again. She then gave birth
to a second son. The twins and

their mother were reported doing

Weil. :

i v. k

in',

MEETS rITH PRESIDENT Former Gov. of New York Tho Thomas
mas Thomas E. Dewey talks with newsmen after a one-hour confer conference
ence conference with President Eisenhower at the White House. Admit Admitting
ting Admitting that he talked "a little politics" with the President. Dewey
said that Mr. Eisenhower Is "absolutely necessary" to the na na-.
. na-. 1 tion and the world.

(Oon'i dohqsi to viili oWi
SINGER SEWING CENTER

to gee

Our New Model Sewing Machine
Cusli $125.00 Monthly Payment $5.00

"tip

1 ""'" 1 j .i. ,,
f

Down Payment $10.00'

"1

Peril (oMjui b viili lfa.
SPRING FESTIVAL

at

MORGAN'S GARDENS
Canal Zone
FEBRUARY 11, 1956

CLilMAKt FRIENDS

, "That's what you think" Is
one way of disagreeing with an another
other another person's statement, but It
is certainly not a polite or gra-
ClOUH TO9V "T hart a 1 m a w B

... M T M J U

xnougnt ..." or "Perhaps, I am
wrong but . ." are much nicer
ways of voicing a protest.
Learning how to disagree In a

manner that isn't disagreeable
is one of the fundamentals of
good manners.

TWIN CASES

DES MOINES, la. (UP)

iwin oroiners, wiiiiam and Willard
Eaton, were admitted to the Vet Veterans
erans Veterans Hospital here within minutes
of each other for treatment of the

eame aliment, willard lives at
Humeston,, la., and William works

at tne nospital.

r ft- -v mii t H.'i w r U i Mr-'". y mis v v.' i I

TEDDY SNOW CROP says,
:9

M

TrihWafayJiices!
that's because I keep the Delicious
Vitamin-Rich 'Meat1 of the Whole Orange IV

, Even babies eon enjoy
Royal Podding. So light, digestible.
So creomy and delicious, frwy
terving's rich in food energy.
When you shop-ask for
' Royal Pudding.

if

4

r m

I

This is part of the "French Quarter'year Vound mecca for travelers who enjoy
..liffer5,nt th''e.x?i?v.iheJ'coIorfu,M the roman.'; And you should be there faring
Mardi Grasvhen all of --- . t
CJCJvJ Ul L GZDvl O goes Wild with Carnival joy. Best
, way to get to this world-famous Pan American gateway city is, of course, by flying
Clipper. Besides dependable, frequent service to New Orleans, PAA offers you more than
28 years of long-distance, over-ocean flying experience; the fastest, most modern
aircraft (the celebrated Clipper fleet) flown by the world's most experienced flight crews. Small
wonder that more people choose Pan American than any other international airline.
Your Travel Agent has your PAAr reservations now to New Orleans to 78 countries and
territories 'round the world. Or if you prefer call

ti fir .ii I

LLLLkliilLL KJtul XL

WORLD'S MOST EXPERIENCED AIRM U E
'Panomo: t Street No. 5. Tel. 2-0670; Colon: Solas Bldg., Tel. 1097

1 immmt mm
A mm

V
Iff I
.'rlni

lanri

IT'.

IIow da you get the "whole oranee"

orange juice? How do you get all the

vitamins ana minerals, tne aeucious aeucious-ness
ness aeucious-ness that Nature put into this beau

tiful orange? The rich wholesome
"meat" that holds the juice? That's
easy! When you shop, just say
"Snow Crop."

:. Just say "Snow Crop" and you get
orange juice like this with all these,
golden flecks of rich, delicious, vita-j
min-packed orange "meat." You can
see with your own eyes how differ
-ent It Is than thin watery juices! Yoa
can see, too, why "meat-rich" Snow
Crop is good for the whole family!.

One 8'0unce glass of SNOW CROP Orange
Juice is as good for your health as drink drink-y
y drink-y ing the juice of 4 whole oranges!
And SNOW CROP, unlike thin watery
juices, keeps in the rich 'healthful,
Vitamin-packed, mineral-abundant
, "meat.'1 Take the advice' of Teddy
Snow Crop when you shop:
ir

) 0i3?

. 1 -f" UJ

T.M. .g. PAA, lnc

9,.
i



fV'l FOVTl

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AX INDEPENDENT PAILT NEWSPAPER
ti'esdat. rrrrvTAST 7, r-!
togfe'. Tie 2 Life VJvcr.iLTca
ilt:hy and tiu tirmts
iil
5S3)3Ti3 ?
i 5.rvCE .- i-H TO O. tT OyN
-a? AnwiT MO ONE
I v
7rf
npiCHATic
? I ir:v'A'5 A5CIT ?U c-:aT FECPIE
if
Tr CIANT ALLfGATOR
4 ( PCVCE. VA VE ENIsrh y I
IMMUNITY.
SNAPPING TURTLE
r-l'o tJvViR u'AW.
t

;:EW YORK (NEA) Phil'MC of "The Big Payoff." Sec,
SiWfirs rehearsals are getting to' contestants- aren't the only ones
b" like old homo wtek. In the; to fit't trips. . Oscar Ham Ham-bifniike
bifniike Ham-bifniike rehearsal hall, you'll al- mersiein: His lyrics are being
ways find the great and near- used as "mirrors of our mass
Tat; gatherini? t owatch Phil and; changes in attitudes" in a new
l.v, company do their stuff. (book of Columbia University psy-
: .i)uriiig one such. Ernest Borg-' chologist Allan From me ; Ken
rune. alias "Martv" dropped Murray:. His "blackouts" will be
araind to visit his pal, Harvey j laundered and the result maybe
limbeck, who plays .one of Phil's, they'll .call them "whiteouts"
cj nwrals. may be seen on CBS-TV next
-.v.That's a great guy," Lcmbeck! year, Murray and the CBS brass
tild inc. "When he went to Cpli-have been huddling over the proj proj-fj,';nia.,
fj,';nia., proj-fj,';nia., he didn't have one thin ect,
luiiie. Now he's a big man. Hasn't I
if-nt'cd him at all." NBC Chairman Pat Weaver
Jack E. Leonard, the fattest of thinks you'll have color TV in
t comics, is a heckler, constant- your Jiving room pretty soon. He
)t 'shouting things like "This group; scolded the radio-TV dealers, m a
jiWds a five-minute break'1 oritalk to their association m Chica Chica-CUr,
CUr, Chica-CUr, Director. 1 think you ought; go, for not promoting the sale of
t make them run through thatjcolor TV sets with enough pres pres-sfm
sfm pres-sfm MarthA Rave. Jne K. Lew-1 sure. .

iL'.and Miltnn Rrrlp aro others! He Dredietcd that there'd be 40

who tiroo in. i or 50 million color receivers in

'IThroucih all the hullabaloo. Sil- homes in the next tive years. Ana j

i..."! wnnrlers ralmlv. all business. i he to d thevo that InBC was reaay

like Sergeant Biko.' to step up the number of hours

- i -. of colorcasts currently, w nours
Mtberace's sponsor in San Fran-tper month as soon as there

cttco Is Nu-Laid Kggs, How can! were enougn sets in use w w-
vnn tc ihm nmtrrftm frnm IhA rant th inrrfifiSP.

commercial? j (Which comes first, Pat .the
, v (color programs or the color selj.)

.Meyer, is a level-headed gal. And They call it "canned" laughter
she's got her life as Mrs. LaRosalwhen a filmed show dubs ar a
pretty well planned. She's going! record o people laughing. But the

to quit work she s Ferry sound leaves everyooay coiu
Como's secretary and travelistead o f canned laughter, they

with Julie on his tours. She has should call it "quick -.frozen.

nodesire for a home in the coun country;
try; country; they'll rent' a Manhattan
apartment. She wants children.

She'd like to be in the background
and. -..'eventually,' hopes Julie and

the can copy the quiet dignity of

the Perry Comos.

ti C. T .''.,A,r...'..o

1 jmmmmggl0u0itmr r

8 JT. THIS ZOO-rJUKC? ALU3ATOK-T5I?PAP:M MOT;

CELY 6NTI?EL.V ON CE-EPTION HE l POWERFUL
EN.OL.oH TO P2i7 PUCko AMP ECSC

WATER- ... .J--i.--s v

V.

I

KKECDXS AND R1S rtlTXS

No Relief

By KEhRItL RL05SS3

Leo Durocher isn't quitting per performing.
forming. performing. Even though he was

roasted on NBC's Comedy Hour,
lie's coming back for more. No
comedy though he's slated for
a scrips of snots on "Wide. Wide
World." On the first, due Feb. 19,
hfc'U broadcast from a baseball
plavers' golf tournament. What he,
needs, most of all, is a good pineh pineh-w:riter
w:riter pineh-w:riter a sort of typewriting
Willie Mays. .

Here's the east for the first
televising of Shaw's "Caesar and
Cleopatra," It'll be Sir Cednc
H.irdwieke as Ceasar and Claire
Bloom as Cleo. With them will
be Cyril Ttitchard, Judith Ander Anderson
son Anderson and Jack Hawkins. The dale
March 5, over NBC-TV's "Pro "Producer's
ducer's "Producer's Showcase."

"Who's Doing What Polly Ber

ccn: She's putting on dancing

Khoes. Already an actress and
Kint'er. Pollv's taking up terpsl-

cliore. and you'll see her dance

c'eV on "Siar Stage," Feb. 10
. Marion Marlowe: You'd never
know it to look at her today, but
she used to be a 4-H clubber,
f- ick iu her high school days in
st. Ia)is. she was acting in the

o.kiti'' nroiect. On her current

Slid west tour, she's addressing
4 H clubs between sinemg dates
. Janice Gilbert: The paying paying-tcllrr
tcllrr paying-tcllrr on "Break the Bank" is
married to contract bridge expert
T.,h -no SKine. Now they're com-

p.-tKig as a team in big bridge

ft. .a .laments. . Kanuy Mem Mem-tiiHn:
tiiHn: Mem-tiiHn: He's vacationing in Florida,
with Bob Kennedy sitting in as

'I

' &.

OS)
Z01

'fJI.H...Htl

You'd like- to mglp etrnMi

pr!'"'

c

TOO TOON6 FOR

F OU SAW CONOmOM
SHE'S IN YOU'D CHANGE
MIMO -. OMlY A FEW MORE
MILES LEFf OM KEK TUBES
AM01OU SHOULD LlSTEMTb

- TM C006H SHS HASAn?H

Ji

liiiil-lll'uiili

Cr. 1K by NEA W. IK. T. M. H U. 0".

J aT i LPAr

Y

4 llct nor

Count Me In!

Br T. T. BAMlCt

DW5SUMMIT, DOCTfiOOfj BUT THIS YAP

HOLD IT. VI BACK! GET AW yUP AHEAP

5HERIFF, I'M i FROM HERE! THI5. AW, IS TOAD

QOH VvTTH T IS DAMGER0L6 DOM'T HORN' HP

BUSINESS' r WORRY DON'T CARE

YOl!

00(5 NEW mE...DUE TO
HIS RECENT ASSOCIATION
WITH PR. MILLER'S MIRACLE
MISER MEDICINE SHOW.

7

SEE WHAT r MEAN? VM.THAT'S WTI
HE'D JUSfiT AS 500N YEH., f BEEN THEN VNEED
SHOOT A DOCTOR RXK5 CAN TELLIN' I A DOCTOR.- J
AS A LAW MAN.' (SET HURT I VOJ! 1 LET'S GO.' X
Jj '.t, m fc, W h TMIkf M (Ml ' f j V, V"

"Says she's got a cowgirl outfit, a space suit and a
coonskin cap and now she wants to dress like a
little girl!"

ICASEOUS Jane Magruder -jdresses
with gas. You see, Jane's
iwhole Outfit js made from thei
!ncw "miracle fibers" produced1
;by pctro-chemistry, the science
iof turning gas. oil or coal prod-
lucts into usable Items. Her coat.l
'for example, is a combination of,
orlon and dynel, and is as soft,
I as the fur of the kitten she
holds. Why does she wear these
clothes? She's an information
representative of the Ohio Fuel
Gas Company, of Columbus,
Ohio that's why.

Faltering Philip
fhiitp's Uf Is (U lea with ftruisee.
Well-worn steps end rugs be ases.
Repairs would leave bis home like new
A. Classifieds, tost the right clue?

I Hh S'l'OM Or MARTHA WT

JM THE ktu

(VCWOFC&S

TV

CLNT.ITHOUt

j-raovouTO

WE ATiSV

OFF'.

v. I I

3WT I!

V II I II

JT u

1 f 0ON5 J.Z-SN

sfif I l j,
KSjJ I )J 100 1 CESKSN1

Phone Call

LOCV,aiNtWUVE

TH80USHALOT-

WEETINS THE WOOW

VOIK CW0TO4S WVE i

mWTIlllPt :

By fHLSON SCR17GG8

'win ciivtiirumiv III VC T Ml true lAP.UAPfiUALL !& M VJ

Wo P0OUSHTO5IVE 8 S TDOA. JUSTXM!NUTf,W?S.WAlVNS.1
.)um iurm"ii 9 f 1

7 Jr t ' fLi i ii i jHt A "",e T u .y.'-f

BOOTS AND HER B'JDDEW

Boss Speaks

I CD GAR MAETU

BV? OH, TMt SQUIRES. VtS,
1 ASXEO THEM BOTH "TO

Tit VREEXrt

U?r.r.

JEW' UU

r

WOVJ 1HII0 0,S CMAIO OP THE BOWRP W THIS COT?POT?TKW,i

iVE TftV!E H UPOW SE1T4 10 SEE TF THIS NTTTET? V)OOL106J

Pftl 9V?ESEWT...Pi(0D iK &OCH Pi MftWWCR s hwoiu

THE 0OVn.EftSPOT P0T5LCrrV ttTTEWDlWG A TkIAU

4

J .7 ,1

r is

TR'.J-,

Z3 '( Va
If by NE ',. Inc. T.M, U 8 CHI j j :TlL..

CAPTAIN EA81

Bad News?

By LESLIE TURNER

rttisciLLA S ror

Perils of Parenthood

Bj AL rCRMEER

V I USED TO VISIT MY
' NORANDFATHER'S
XFARM.'yr

OH. BOYi

DID VOU TAKE

ME ALOIMG)

POP?

I COULDN'T, PRISCILLA!

TOU WEREN'T

EVEN BORN'

) 1

rv

( ALWAYS )
AN

o

KtG KIlNNt

Merc
rft rite
EAT

J7

1

THIS

5IPE, AAV
DOCTOf?

INSISTS I EAT A

HOT LUNCH! WOULD

YOU KINDLY WAI?M

CAN OF.

SALMON

FOP WE?

I MX A-v I A J

r-nz If'-- '-1

He Never Quits

Uke ThatT

V

ON YEP WAY, BUM, AND f TH'NEPVE O'THAT A
joint r you ape CtiVr-
. A6AIN. y I SENDING J ( AUo
( FELINE TO 22s w Mi5l

fr a T l ttf- im' I'M.
11

". ... ' .; MO ONE WOULP
y 6U5PECX WHM tT M. IfA j
YOU MEMO TO CKIL WW NOW. SHM.L I,
PR. KELL TOOK CTlON Hl TOV,
THAT BRltf,C6& rgsw irr-l vd.
V KEILON WITH HIW I fi O f TELL WfA TO

I j - 1 A-

HE FLEW OUT WITH A CROUP OF SCIENTIST
Trt THP- OP SEVERAL

SNVOLL NUCLEAR! WEAP0N5. AHO THE

I-

JJ31

T-7

DUB OP THENV M.AV RECO&NIIE HAZE'.

KEUJ$ CASE A A RAPICALLY j IWM.KELl

NEW SYNTHETItirui mu ivtv 'j musi vb

TWO TOGETncKi ANW V hmn I ev

V fl WStl lt .rrft. ln T.M. Ht. u.. rl,

MORTY MEEKLE

They Love Him

oy DICK CAVALLI

( POWttir THAT5 WHAT IT
I TAKTiS ID BOWL A 0000
score, woerf
. ir PLENTY O'PQWEg

z-V-N WOW I'LL BET
-ZN THE PIN80YS
6' "1 HATE TO SEE
Q ?7i WO COME
JlL INHERE, ;

UIK Hf,ttlil !i liOtSt

AAJOM HtiUrUI OUR WA1

3ATTEM DOWM THE HATCHES, MATOR
iMERE CO.wes my lam ncn puimp4

IlAB!?IDAP.. l)ITU A I Vll UlC All ia

ri hot WOULD THROW A STAMPEDE

KEvEf?S5.'.$EgiFya CAlO

tALH HtM. WITH OIL.

AeOUT.M.B

i$lCK.'

1 WORD.WUFFVOOMTTEU

MB Y5U LET THE RSOT

r ITEM SLIP VOOR MtiDf

-OM JUMP ItiTO BED

v -TAKE OFP Y3UE HAT.'

r-I'LLTHeovJ UP SOME

KIND OF VERBAL

gREASTVMOKKS

, AND 5TANS HIM.

7v- OFF.

1

l-ll I

n

.Klg OMLY
?WEi BACK
TOOCT0gE(?...

. a.. t -J

I rC' E E RISHT V YEA SIR.' V HANPCUFFEP
1 Si UNDER THE SO TH MAN ) TOKCCPi
J'XrU- OVERCOAT- WON'T BE NO
, ) THEY'RE HIP HUMILIATED HC DON'T
j' WITHTH'COAT l RIGHT IM i WANT AMY J
TTfe 'I TO KEEP FROM FRONT Or f, ATTENTION )
i'i ; HUMILIATIN V PEOPLE JS P RAWED A
Iff m-; W & si

BORN THIRTY YEARS- TOO SOON



Democratic Leaders Anree On
Hew Pay-As-You Go Tax Plan

p-'-r F'-M fV-
I vlwl
Em f m fifl tv
r.UJ lit
fTTTrAGO FpK 7 ftrPI A bit

riUluG i iIUttiii ill Hi- t
mi i I 4i alj

WASHINGTON, Feb. 7 (UP -House
Democratic leaders agreed
today on a new pay-as you-drive
tax plan aimed at raising $12,300,-!
000,Ot)9 over tne next 15 years to
help finance a vast new road road-building
building road-building program. ;
The wverali program would in involve
volve involve some 51 hiUion dollars in
Icderai state outlays for highways
over the next 13 years. It is de designed
signed designed to overcome dangerous ov overcrowding
ercrowding overcrowding of the nation's high highways
ways highways and provide new defense
arteries in case of war.
The new tax legislation would
raise about a third of the federal
share of the new program. It was
introduced by Rep. Hale Boggs
(D-La.) with the approval of
Speaker Sam Raybufn (Tex.) and
Chairman Jere Cooper (Tenn.) of
the House Ways a Means Committee.

President Eisenhower, who held

out unsuccessfully for a bond bond-financing
financing bond-financing system la 8 1 session,
agreed last week to go along with
the Democratic tax plan after
GOP congressional leaders warn warned
ed warned the alternative might be no pro program
gram program at all.
The bill calls for a penny in

crease in the present two-cents-a-gallon
federal tax on gasoline,
diesel oil and special fuels, and

an increase from 5 to 8 cents a
pound in the federal tax on tires.

The manufacturers tax on

trucks, buses and truck-trailers

which also is passed on to the
buyer-would be increased from

8 to 10 per cent.
The legislation would impose a
new 3-cents-a-pound tax on camel camel-back,
back, camel-back, the rubber used in recapping
heavy truck tires.
The new rates would become
effective July 1 and remain on the
books for 15 years. Thus, the ad additional
ditional additional tax burden on highway
users would average out to about
one billion dollars a year.
The taxes deliberately were
timed to run two years longer than
the road building program be because
cause because some of the funds will not
actually be paid out until after
the construction is completed.
The Ways & Means Committee,
which originates tax legislation.

will start hearings on the Boggs

Dm reD. 15. Meantime, tne rub-

lie Works Committee will study
the other half of the measure
authorizing the federal shars of

36V4 billion dollars

The proposed new taxes would

not be levied on non-highway e-

quipment such as farm tractors

and airplanes. Nor would they ap

ply to city bus lines.

The new taxes would not spe

cifically be earmarked for road

building. However, the extra
money presumably would be used

for that purpose along with about

22 billion dollars to be raised dur during
ing during the 15-year period under
existing tax laws.

Union Accepts Plan To Settle
Westinghouse Strike Dispute

PITTSBURGH, Feb. 7 (UP)
The International Union of Elec Electrical
trical Electrical Workers has accepted a
government plan to speed settle settlement
ment settlement in the union's 113-day strike
against Westinghouse Electric
Corp. But both sides declared

there is much hard bargaining
ahead before anyone goes back to

work. .....
The IUE joined the company in
agreeing to a proposal by the
Federal Mediation Service to skip
temporarily the issue of company
time studies, the main obstacle
to a- strike-ending agreement.
Both sides then agreed to re

sume negotiations with a federal

mediator here on tha- presumably
more easily compromised issue
of wages, length of contract, and
arbitration, plus terms of a 90 90-day
day 90-day strike moratori 'in.

Under the government plan, the
IUE's 44,000 striking members
would -return to their jobs while
negotiators try to settle the dis dispute
pute dispute over the company's right to
conduct time, or efficiency, stud studies
ies studies of its day-rate .workers.
The IUE emphasized however
"There would be no return to work
until there is -agreement on the
details of the so-called moratorium
in the time study negotiations'' as
well as the other issues.
The government plan, proposed
Saturday by Federal Mediation
Director Joseph F; Finnegan, pro provided
vided provided that if a time study agree agreement
ment agreement is not reached in the first
60 days, Finnegan then would
"recommend that the parties vol voluntarily
untarily voluntarily submit unsettled questions
to fact-finding or other appropri appropriate
ate appropriate procedure." .
Al Harlnett, IUE secretary secretary-treasurer,
treasurer, secretary-treasurer, said the union would
not end its walkout until at knows
"the details' of the moratorium
what is fact-finding, what is the

outcome of fact-finding before

signing any agreement."

iiartnett charges Westinghouse,
while claiming acceptance, had
"in effect, rejected the govern government
ment government proposal" by insisting on a
"substantial reservation."
He referred to a statement by
Westinghouse's chief negotiator.

Vice President Robert D. Blasier,
that if no agreement is reached on

time studies in the first 60 days,
the company position o: any rec

ommendations by Finnegan will

Dot be decided until then.

Hartnett said the "next stop is
up to the Mediation Service" in
what appeared to be a possible
new deadlock to the proposed

back-to-work move.

ter 19-month fight over the 2 mil million
lion million dollar estate of mail order

19. was settled today with his

sweetheart and her mother get getting
ting getting $350,000 and his mother re re-their
their re-their Montgomery Ward Thome,

ceiving the rest.

Judge Julius H. Miner approv approved
ed approved the settlement ending a bar barrage
rage barrage of charges and counter
charges over Thome's mysterious
death in his tiny North Side apart apartment
ment apartment

Thome's body was found June
10, 1954, amid evidence of a sex
and narcotics party and each side
hinted he had met with foul play.
Miner commented only that he
"died under somewhat mysterious
circumstances."
In approving the settlement.
Miner set aside the second and
last will drawn by Thome 10 days
before he died. In that will, his
mother, socially prominent Mrs.
Marian Thome, "and his aun t.
each were to receive one eipbth
of his estate. His sweetheart,
Maureen Ragen, was to have re received
ceived received half the estate and her
mother one-fourth.
. Miner set this will aside on
grounds that Thome was legally
incompetent and that his will was
not "a free and voluntary act."

Viefnam President
Confers Willi U. S.
Land Reform Expert

SAIGON, Indochina, Feb. 7
(UP) Wolf Ladejinsky, Americ American
an American land reform expert ousted
from His government post here for
purchasing stock in a company
receiving U. S. aid, today met

with .president Ago uinn uiem.
The meeting was at the invitation

of the Vietnamese leader.

Some government circles here

indicated that South Vietnam could

hire Ladejinsky, permitting him
to continue his land reform and

refugee affairs work.

There was no indication, how

ever, that such a subject was
discussed at the meeting today.

Ladejinsky had little to say on
his ouster.

"I invested $3,000 in the Formo

sa firm, but I was ignorant of the

fact that they were to receive

American aid" he explained

"However, ignorance is no ex

cuse.'

S v

EDEN ADDRESSES THE HOUSE British Prime Minister An Anthony
thony Anthony Eden addresses the House of Representatives in Wash Washington
ington Washington after the conclusion of his talks with President Elsen Elsenhower.
hower. Elsenhower. Eden told the Representatives that Britain no longer
needs American aid, and that "apart from a measure of de defense
fense defense aide, we now stand on our own feet. We intend to con continue
tinue continue to do so." Behind Eden Is House Speaker Sam Rayburn
(D., Tex.).

SIDE GLANCES

By Colbraith

AFL-CIO I!:mss
Group To Study
Miami Beach Strike

MIAMI BEACH, Feb. 7 (UP) (UP)-George
George (UP)-George Meany, AFL- ClO presi president,
dent, president, said today in commenting on
the 10-month old Miamk Miami
Beach hotel strike that 'Florida's
labor laws are "not the worst in
the world... but it's hard to ima imagine
gine imagine any much worse.''
"This is more than iust a strike,"

Meany said. "It's a question of
workers' rights. It is important to
the whole movement to establish
in Florida the right to negotiate
collectively for services."
The hotel workers union called
a strike against 25 hotels in the
Miami area but the owners ob ob-"
" ob-" tained court injiiclions banning
picketing. The hotels continued o o-perating.
perating. o-perating. .
The AFL-CIO executiyj council
appointed a committee of five to

look into the hotel strike nd re-

The IUE launched its strike last

Oct. 17 when it called out workers

at 30 of Westinghouse's 98 plants

A week later, an additional 10.500

members of the United Electrical

Workers Inc. joined the walkout

to ack up similar demands for a

15-cents an hour wage increase

and a one year contract.

Judy Garland Goes

Back To Husband

After One-Day Riff

HOLLYWOOD, Feb. 7 (UP)-Ju-dy
Garland has gone back to her
husband, Sid Duft, after a one-day
separation that Luft blamed on
his career as a producer.
Judy surprised even her close
friends Friday when she filed suit
in Santa Monica Superior Court
to divorce the man credited with
her career comeback.
But Luft revealed today that, his
singing star wife telephoned him
Friday nigbt and moved back to
their Holmby Hills home Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday.
"Friday night she said she
wanted to have a day to think
things over," Luft explained.
"Sh ra me home Saturday and

we had a long talk and straighten

ed out our problems, we nave a
lot of things to work out but we
will. ,
"I had just been too busy work working
ing working to give enough attention to
her. We had been working at cross
purposes she was going in one
direction and I in another and we
hadn't had time to sit down and
discuss it." ;
He said Miss Garland planned
to notify attorney Gerry Giesler
today to dismiss her divorce suit,
filed on grounds of extreme ment mental
al mental cruelty. .
Luft denied reports the stnger
vanished from the city Friday. He
caid tVi aoent the neht with her

sister in Los Angeles, taking along

the couple's two cnuaren, wirna,
3, and Joseph, ID months.
The producer explained he has
Konn husv nreoarina two pictures

he plans to produce, plus Miss
no-ionH-a next aaoearance on

uaiiutiu -----

KvionHs of the hair believe Luft

port back by Thursday. On H.attwas responsible tor geiung uie

cay Meany ani Walter Reuther.

AtL-CIO vice presiaenr wiu aa aa-riress
riress aa-riress a labor rally and fpeak n
the hotel situation.
"This has become a matter of
eimple justice,"; said Meany. "The
Florida state law places restric restrictions
tions restrictions on strikers, picketing and
bargaining unless a group can es establish
tablish establish itself as representatives of
tne workers.
"However, the state law is sil silent
ent silent as tc how a union can repre represent
sent represent the hotels." .

The National Labor Relations I WASHINGTON, Feb. 7 (UP)

Board has refused to take juris-, Trustees of the Robert A. Taft

mciion in the hotel stme turee Memorial Foundation formally ap

times, the third time only iasiProved the design today of a bell

emotional Judy back into -show
business after sheattempted f sui sui-nn
nn sui-nn ni fired from MGM

four years ago. He produced, her
New York and London stage
shows her comeback movie, A
Star is Born," and her recent

television debut.
'Mr. Republican's1
Memorial Approved

week,

"Hotels are
merce,? Meany

interstate Co;n-

have to have the Senate Labor

Committee look mto this

li Million Autos,
24? Upon Owners
S::n Fcr US In 75

WASHINGTON, Feb. 7 (UP) -Federal
Judge John Biggs1 Jr. of
Philadelphia said today he is ad advised
vised advised that by 1975 a U.S. popula population
tion population of 240 million will be driving
more than 100 million automobiles.
The latest census estimate show

ed a population of 166 million. Cur Current
rent Current registrations of private pas passenger
senger passenger cars are estimated at 54
million and of trucks and bus busses
ses busses at 13 million.
Biggs, chief judge of the Third
Judicial Circuit, told the House
Judiciary Committee he got his
estimates from demographers.
"Who?" asked Rep. Kenneth B.
Keating (R-N.Y.).
"I never heard the word either
until six months ago," Biggs re replied.
plied. replied.
A demographer, he .said; is a
"form of magician a medicine
man who attempts to estimate
population in advance."
Biggs was testifying in support,
of a bill to provide pensions for
widows and orphans of federal
judges.
Cops Think Kolher
Called And Killed
Kids One By One
" GARDNER, N.Y., Feb 7 (UP) (UP)-Authorities
Authorities (UP)-Authorities theorized today that
a distraught mother called her
three young children in from play
one by one and killed each with a
single shot rifle before commit committing
ting committing suicide.
Dist. Atty. Howard St. John
said Mrs Alma Tattersall, 28, ev evidently
idently evidently shot her 8-year-old daugh daughter
ter daughter Veronica, then ; reloaded the
.22 'caliber rifle three times to kill
Alma, 5, Robert 3, and herself.
AH died from wounds in the temple.
The woman's husband, Robert,
31 returned home yesterday after
helping -to sand highways and
found the bodies sprawled about
the house.. J
Police said Mrs Tattersall evi evidently
dently evidently was "despondent" over the
family's financial pl'ght and about
the future. ;
Chief Of Anaconda
Honored In Chile
SANTIAGO, Chile, Feb. 7 (UP)
The University of Chile today
honors Roy Glover, president of
the Anaconda Company, by mak making
ing making him a member of its Institute
of Political Administrative Scien Sciences.
ces. Sciences. ' '' ;
Glover is currently inspecing A-

naconda's copper-mining proper-

ri w

I I 7. Y I 1

1 i

tower to be built in memory, of ties in Chile.' The newspaper El

Ohio's "Mr Republican."

The monument, to be erected on
the CaDitol grounds, will be a

shaft of Tennessee marble, 100

"I would say that 98 per cent of i feet hieh. with a 25-bell carrillon

the hotel workers are union men' at the top.
in every beach hotel, but they I At the base of the tower will

still can t get the election to te'be a 10-foot statue of the late sen-

represented.

nhis.ji. not:-iheworse5itua-x;ost)i.the .. memcdaL..will

tion... but there is nothing wois

er," he laughed.

ator in modern dress.

Mercuric hailed him yesterday as
a "modern businessman with a

wide cultural background."

NEW ADDRESSES
BERLIN, Conn. (UP) Near Nearly
ly Nearly all of this town's 4,000 motorists
had to notify the State Motor Ve Vehicles
hicles Vehicles Department of a change of

addre55.Pecailse practically every

paid by contributions from Taft'si house number was renumbered by

friends. the Town Planning Commission.

ft

T.M. Ihf V fit Off. ( '..

' 'i I

i I C

I I i

v'R

v:; ".i..s :';. :.v,-"y .,

A rinf of death closes In on the French Foreign legion's "Doomed Battalion" in this scene
from United Artists' "Desert Sands," the new Superscape spectacle, filmed in color by
Technicolor, which opens Thursday 9th at the CENTRAL Theatre. Ralph Meeker and Maria
English head the strong cast, Meeker as the gallant Commandant of the besieged Fort and
Maria as a whip-lashing Dylak Princess. Adv.

'I've been expecting this her mother was to romantic i
at thatage she'd have married jMmosranybodyr J

HAVE YOU HEARD ABOUT

Mr

O

THURSDAY
RELEASE

LUX

n-limii- ..n-.j -,.4. ..
mm J

Slrn

.V- (

raws

KAREN JAMES REGIS HUGH JOHN

- BOOTH MILUCAN TDOMEY SANDERS-OEHNEE
Directed by Ray Nazarro Screen Play by
Richard Schayer and Steve fisher Story by Steve Fisher
Produced by fame Pictures. Inc. Released thru United Artists

It's Here It's Mew It's Tops...

TELEVISION!
WE HAVE ONE NOW, IT'S A CORKER, COME SEE IT.

ZENITH lias released lo us a new 1936 raoJel, still Hot from
heat of assembly line and flown in for our display at the
CURUNDU FAIR. You owe it to yourself to see and compare
its features:
.New exclusive tube and circuit to give greater enjoyment to your TY

. ymwing. i nis enun aeveiopea obub tube and companion circuit com combine
bine combine the functions of amplified automatic gain control and fringe lock
sync separation. Gives outstanding fringe area reception. Automatic Automatically
ally Automatically regulates picture Intensity. No need to readjust brightness and
' contrast controls when changing from station to station. Eliminates
need for local distance switch. Locks picture solidly on screen with
. roll, wobble, fading and airplane flutter greatly reduced.
. Super sensitive cascode tuner with greater signal sensitivity, Amaz-
ing ability to amplifly incoming TV signals with minimum set "noise." ...
k . Special selective filter screens out interference from powerful police

transmitters and other sources. A
;.. Cinebeam picture tube reflects all the light out through the face of f
, .the tube for double picture power, whiter whites, blacker bracks,
. Cinelens darkened face plate with specially treated glass virtually V
eliminates reflection In lighted rooms, emphasizes background detail
to produce clearer pictures without glare or "milkiness."

' ..900 tube design makes possible lighter, more compact cabinet
virtually eliminates "bubble'' on back of set.
. Static-free FM sound engineered by Zenith, recognized pioneer
; in development of static-free FM,
, Zenith quality speaker with Alnico-5 magnet for finer tonal
quality.
; ..."'Cated Beam" sound stabilizer screens out sound interference for;'
crystal clear reception of TV sound.
...New contemporary styling-colorful, compact, distinctive.. Specially
- designed to enhance any room setting and bring new, fresh styling to
" table TV. Front of cabinet has new "slant" design, . .
; , Top tuning no stooping or bending to reach the,b'noff and volume
' knobs. Ho stretching for channel selector knob you tune TV stand standing
ing standing up.
a. Easy-Out face plate glass may be removed easily from front of
f set. Permits cleaning of tube face and inside of face plate glass.,
( . Zenith is second to none for more reasons than one. V
Prices of these new models are expected momentarily and we will
have exceptionally low prices on direct orders.
Don't settle for less Have only the best.
See us at the CURUNDU FAIR or at our Tivoli store.
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
"J" Street No. 13-A-30 Tivoli Ave. 18-20
" i Tela. 2-2386 2-2142 2-3265

V



TEX PAN IMA A3! EH 1 CAN AN INDITEMa NT DAILi M:VrAFt'H
ti k-day. ri rni'AHY i"M
YOU CAN PUCE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
71
?
II )'
- I n U
i ? 1
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 UH" STREET, PANAMA
: tIERERIA PRECIADO
1 Sucl Na. 11
Agendas Internal, de Publicaciones
fca a Lalltry Plan
CASA ZALDO
(icml In. U .'
LOURDES PHARMACY
1U La Carrasauilla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
MORRISON
41 tl Jul a J IL
LEWIS SERVICE
v TivoU Na. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
14) tsatraJ Avtaut
FARMACIA LUX
il Central Ave
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
J. Fea a 1 Otsa Aft. Na. 41
FOTO DOMY
Justa Arraena Ava. ana1 13 St
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
la Strwl St.
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
ra.-qm Latvia J Stmt
- FARMACIA "SAS"
Via Forras 111
NOVEDADES ATHIS
V a Espana Ava.
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS

TGZ SIX

COMMERCIAL b
I! PROFESSIONAL

CANAL ZONE POLICLINIC
: DENTAL-MEDICAL
l! nr. C. P.. Fihrria Dr. Avlla Jr.
I, DOS. (Ceorgttew Vnivamity) MD
ItIv.II af July) Ave. St. HAM
.(opposite Aiicen Schol Plivfreuai)
, tel. t-MU Panami.
; RETIREMENT, LIFE
I EDUCATION INSURANCE
: jm ridge
. Phone Panama t-0552
TRANSP0RTEJ BAXTER. S A.
. Peckin Shipper Mover
Phones 2-2451 2-2562
. Learn Riding er
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding Jumping classes deily
3 to 5 P.m. Phone 3-0279
or by appointment.
'WE will rrllev Your"
FOOT-TROUBLE
com, callouuts, nails
CHIROPODIST
(Dr. Seholls trained)
ORTEPEDIA NACIONAL
58 Juslo Arosemena Ph- 3-2217
L OOK
You Can Now Buy Auto
mobile Insurance by, tele
phone. Immediate Cover
age. Dial Panama 2-5000
FRED HUDDLESTON.
VI0LETTE SUPPLY
SERVICE
Anything Any time.
If it's made we'll
get It for you.
Call Panama 3-6318
Box 283 Balboa, C. t.
Solon Feels US
Troops From Bases
! WASHINGTON, Feb. 7 (UP) -en.
Gcorpe W. Malono (R-Nev.)
aid last night the Uri'ted Statw
ttliould withdraw its troop from
foreign oases and concetniale nn
defense of the western 1: mils-
jtherc.
i( Alalone said that if war broke
iAiit in TTniTtno IT C cniti!namon
1Vlw til JJUk Vt, w IVVIU II
Stationed therr would be trapped;
laioiiS won, tncir. amines.
. .... i ii. mm
miervieweu im me moo iauio
ill a lone said this country should
wot have put troops in Europe
Jiji the first place. They should be
(Withdrawn "just as fast as we
Would get them out," he added.
J, Malone called for a force of
(W long range bombers, 10 to 15
Xhousancl jet fighters, ''maybe 100
w 250" atomic submarines and a
warning system around North
America."
, Asked when such a program
Would be feasible, Malone said it
'.would be feasible now." He crit
.loized further construction of sur surface
face surface ships saying that aircraft
"Carriers could be sunk "in 20 min min-.lites.''
.lites.'' min-.lites.'' H- added that "foot soldi soldi-rs
rs soldi-rs and surface ships will be is
Obsolete as a civil war musket"
If war breaks out.
',1 Malone advocated extending
dhe Monroe Doctrine beyond the
'Western HemisDlvere to protect
iU.S. interests throughout the world.
;Tv;o llorih Korean
Self ers Desert
Red Homeland
MUNSAN, Korea, Feb. 7 (UP)
- Two young North Korean sold sold-Irrs
Irrs sold-Irrs fled their Communist home homeland
land homeland Monday and asked the U.S.
Armv for political asylum, the U.
S. 8th Army announced today.
U The North Koreans gave them themselves
selves themselves up to 8th Army military
police near the truce village of
iranmunjom and told the M.P.'s
they were "dissatisfied with life
in North Korea."
The army identified -them as
Ivt. Kim Song Pok and PFC. Kan
Shi Nam, members of the Com Communist
munist Communist guard force in the Pan Pan-,m"njom
,m"njom Pan-,m"njom joint security area.
i i The Panmunjom area lies on the
'fruce line and is patrolled by
troops from both the Communist
and United Nations military com commands.
mands. commands. GOOD RECORD
;; WAKEFIELD, R.I. (UP) A
siotorist arraigned in court here
r-r a traffic charge had his case!
' aced on file because, it devel-i
, f h e had l 1 i ven iwoi Uiaa
1,500,000 miles without a serious 1
Kitiihap in the past 50 years. 1

FOR SALE
Household

FCR SALE: Rafrigarator Wtit Wtit-inghouia,
inghouia, Wtit-inghouia, 2S-cy. $100; airtoma airtoma-tic
tic airtoma-tic washar, 25-cy. $170; burfat,
oak, blonda $75; chart drawer,
ak $50; Chinas chart, rtaraf
$45; Chinas chart, rtora$ 50;
CSinai chart of drawcrt $100;
Perch twinf, J-itar, matal $20;
mahogany nd table $10; fram framed
ed framed tapastries (J $10 a.; Chi Chines
nes Chines cherry weed and tables $25;
porch furniture, wood $10. Tel Tel-ephene
ephene Tel-ephene 2-4231 Balboa.
fCR SALE: 8-cu. ft. refri9era refri9era-ler
ler refri9era-ler Wertingheuse $45, 20 20-gal.
gal. 20-gal. water htiter $70. 3-3992.
FOR SAlf: Double end Single
Metal Bids with Springs for on only
ly only SI 7.50, 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. N
Down Payment. Easiest Terms.
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE, 41
National Ave Phone 3-4911.
FOR SALE: Practically yeur
price: Mahogany standing lamp,
10 x12' Oriental rug. Phone 3-.
1024 Panama.
FOR SALE: Sofa-bed, West West-inghouse
inghouse West-inghouse refrigerator 9'x-cu. ft.,
Gas stove. Everything In good
condition. Phone 3-2211 in the
mornings and after 7 p.m.
FOR SALE: Twin beds, inner inner-spring
spring inner-spring mattress, $30 each, 2171
Curundu.C.Z
FOR SALE: -Hotpoinf refrigera refrigerator,
tor, refrigerator, 12-cu. ft., 60-cycle, excel excellent
lent excellent condition $180. Phone 87 87-3182.
3182. 87-3182.
Bewildered Student
Follows Wile, Child
To Bamboo Curtain
HONG KONG, Feb. 7 iV?) -A
Chinese student: appearing bewil bewildered
dered bewildered and confused, crossed the
China after his wife talked him
; into it lociay,
I Liu Yung-ming 36, stepped a a-cross
cross a-cross the border from this British
colony with his wife, their 8-year-old
daughter and his toother aft after
er after telling British immigration of officers
ficers officers conflicting stories of what
he wanted to do.
"I do not want to go to China
but I want to go where my, wife
is,' they quoted him as saying.
itj, ...;r .v a rvi a hftra from
Communist China yesterday, .took
him aside for a private talk. A
few minutes later they crossed the
Doraer.
the United States after spending
five years in a Missouri mental
nospitai. it" c
. n;. nams.nn at the SII10
American talks at Geneva last
month when Ihe C o m m u n l s t s
charged Liu was held agamst his
The United Slates denied the
charge and said Hong Kong had
not issued Liu a visa. The Hong
Kong government, m nun,
i n,;nrf t. hnut Ihe rose.
U Knew .iiuiums "- -----
When Liu finally received the
visa and arrived here last Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday he gave newsmen, a garbled
story, inciuuuiB ioiciv..y -he
was a Mexican citizen, his par parents
ents parents were Japanese and that Hong
.r i(i,uw,nn lorrilnrv.
A man claiming iu
er. a Chinese iauoiiaHi uu u..,
was reported to have written from
. r. !.:. 1 l.i ho cant to
r ormosa " lu
him. Liu said he would go with
whoever came ior mm
.11,1 trtnV Immediate Dro-
paganda advantage o the cross-
ing. tseiore la.uuuia v'-e-.-r'
Peiping radio was describing Liu s
"deligni ai arnvuiB -na,
.
Hey Look!
4 Days Till
FIREMEN'S
BALL
RESERVATIONS
BALBOA 2392

WANTED:
English-Spanish, stenographer, previous
experience and references essential.
Please write to: C. P.-Dox 134, Panama.

FOR SALE
Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1954 Hillma
herd top convertible, perfect
condition, less than 12,000
miles, equipped with Motorola
radio end other extras. One own owner.
er. owner. Call Mr. Jensen, Panama 2 2-4721.
4721. 2-4721. FOR SALE OR TRADE: 1952
Hudson Wasp 4-dr. sedan,. fully
equipped, tu-tone paint (fine
shape I. Made offer, will accept
older car in trade. Duty phone
83-2271, heme phone 88-736.
Little League
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
Won Lost Pet,
Police
5
4
4.
3
2
2
2
3
3
3
4
5
.714
.571
.571
Gibraltar Life .
Seymour Agency
Spur Cola .......
Lincoln Life
.500
.333
.286
Elks 1414 ........
Police 10, Elks 1414, 2
The Police team had their
hitting togs on yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon as they collected thirteen
hits from the offerings of Elk's
Mike Williams to claim undls undls-Duted
Duted undls-Duted Dossession of first place in
the Pacific Little League, a full
eanie ahead of Gibraltar Life
and Seymour Agency.
Police drew first blood as
Dempsey, leading off, was ive
a base on balls, the only one
elven ud bv Mike Williams, Ash
ton went down on strikes, then
Dempsey came in to score on
consecutive singles by Priester
and Delllnger.
. The Elks came right back with
a walk to Stoudnor, then Lin
coin battin fourth, hit a three
and two pitch over the center
field fence scoring; Stoudnor a.
head of him and accounting for
the only runo oiveri up by Police
hurier Leo Deliincer.
In the top of the fourth Dona
Priester laced one over the cen
ter field fence for : his second
home run of the season with
two mates aooara puttincr Police
In front five to two. In the ton
of the sixth with the oases
loaded Dou? Priester again
blasted a home run over the
center field score board. This
was the first Grand Slam Home
Run of the season-jmd put Pries
ter in front with 'total home
runs for the season.
Doug Priester, the star with
the bat. having; two tor three,
aiso maae a beautiful fielding
plav when he went to his left to
gather In line drive off the bat
of Lincoln. Priester batted In
seven of the ten Police runs.

Mike Williams, trvinor tn otditood in any match..

nis own cause, was the only Flk
to cet more than one hit. hat.
tlnsr two for three. Williams gave
un thirteen hits, one walk and
struck out eight. Dellinger j-ave
ud six hits, four free passes and
sirucK out, live
The box score:'
Police
Dempsey 3b V. 2
4nu iv
Asnton ss 4
priester. cf 4
Delllnger d ...... 4
Browder lb 4
Corrlgan. T. 2b 4
Brown if a
Glazer e 3 9
Bettis rf ...... 3 1
Totals
32 10 13
Elks
Stotidner 2b .... ,. 3 1
Field, S. ss ....'.....i', 3 0
Burton 3b 3 0
Williams p 3
Hearn rf 3
Devore cf .V....;..!" 2
Berger JU ...... 3
Bureaner. if ...... 1
1
0
0
0 1
0-1
0 0
Mullins If .; 1 0
Bleakley x ............. 0 0
x-Batted for Mulling In 6th
0
0
24 2 6
Headaches
KALAMAZOO, Mich., Feb. 7
(UP) Several hundred women
employes at the Sutherland Paper
Co staved away from their jobs
today in protest against a com com-oany
oany com-oany order to wear safety helmets
Thu women claimed the helmets
give them headaches.

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031. ANCON. CX
I0X 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
REPAIRING and SELLING:
Washing machines, 'refrieerators
and' all kinds of electric acces accessories
sories accessories and n e r I painting.
Isthmian Work Shop. Via Espa Espa-fla
fla Espa-fla 57. Phone 3-3308.
NOTICE: Bruce South' shop is
new located at Tropicel Motors.
Phone 2-3172.
GRAND OUTING to Ri Piedra
on February 22, 1956. Busses
(eve Panama Seventh Day Ad Ad-ventist
ventist Ad-ventist Church at Cabe Verde
.7:30 a.m. Prices: Adults $1.50.
children 75c. Cool drinks free.
Tickitt sold it Stone's Book
Store, Mullor'e Building.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
OUTSTANDING BARGAIN: Pi Piper
per Piper tri-pacar PA-22, Super cus custom;
tom; custom; best condition, certificates.
Phone Compania T. A.S. A. 3 3-1180.
1180. 3-1180. Aeropuerto Paitilla (Mar (Marcos
cos (Marcos Gelabertl, Panama.
FOR SALE: On complete set
f antique, authentic, solid gold
jewelry for yeur "POLLERA,"
Information, Panama 3-0771.
FOR SALE: 1 Underwood Stan Standard
dard Standard typewriter, 1 1 -in. carriage,
excellent condition, Phone 2 2-5336
5336 2-5336 Panama.
FOR SALE: $30 Remington
tvpewriter-sixtecn, $50 Port
Power hydraulic set l'j-ton,
$30 electric motor 1 Vi-hp. 3 3-phase,
phase, 3-phase, $150 gasoline compres compressor.
sor. compressor. Bruce, Phone 2-3172 Pan Pan-ami.
ami. Pan-ami. ,'
FOR SALE: New Norn cabinet
electric sewing machine, almost
new. Call Panama 3-3587.
GUN CLUB
NOTES
The January plsto! tourna
ment of the Balboa Gun'Club
failed to draw the shooters in
the marksman and sharpshoot sharpshoot-ers
ers sharpshoot-ers classes that were expected.
However, the expert class again
had very tough competition with
Clarence Mcllvaine, Irvin Kra Kra-pfl.
pfl. Kra-pfl. and Gene Vevna running
neck and neck for the High Ex Expert
pert Expert prize..;.:
There was some very good In Individual
dividual Individual shooting by several of
those present. Mcllvaine made
a "possible" on one stage of the
"time" fire; ten shots in a circle
less than three and half inches
in diameter at 25 yards fired li
two strings of five shots In 20
seconds would be
considered
Few of the people who see
"Mac" on his dally trip as con conductor
ductor conductor on the Panama Railroad
would believe that he was
f'Hawkeye" himself. Fred Wells
shot completely out of the
sharpshooter class to win High!
nun for the day. By the way.

lljpjKA lias IttR-Cil uuwvc ui r.icv

and graduated him to the expert
class. Most snarpsnooiers win
be glad to know this.
, Winners are as follows:
Match No. ,1,20 shots time fire
Clarence Mcllvaine, High Gun
195 (out Of 200 possible).
Irvin Krapfl, Hi-Expert 188
Fred E. Wells, Hi-Sharpshooter
194
Robert Q. Daniel, Hl-Marks-man,
160
Match No. 2, 20 shots rapid fire
Fred E. Wells, High Gun, 194
Irvin Krapfl, Hi-Expert, 189
Victor L. Morgan, Hi-Sharpshooter,
168
James. B. Carter, Hi-Marksman,
156
Match No. 3, 20 shots slow fire at
50 yards
-Irvin E. Krapfl, High Gun,-174
Sgt. Gene N. Vegna, High Ex Expert
pert Expert 164
Fred E. Wells, High SS, 187
James B. Carter, High Mkm,
139
Match No. 4, National Match
'. Course
Fred E. Wells, High Gun, 282
(possible 300)
Irvin E, Krapfl, High Expert,
277
Victor Morgan, High SS, 244
James B. Carter, High Mkm,
206
Match No. 6, Aggregate of
Matches 1, 2, 3, and 4
Fred E. Wells, High Gun, 837
(possible 900)
Irvin E. Krapfl, Hl-Expert, 825
Pfc Victor L. Morgan, High SS
1727
1 Robert G. Daniel, High Mkm,
635.
I These matches "will be fired
' again Feb. 12, at the Balboa Gun
Club Range located, in Farfan
beach area. This will be an NRA
approved match. Entrance fee
will be $4 for the entire pro program
gram program or $1 per match. Firing
will begin at 10 a.m. Any caliber
pistol or revolver may be used
within NRA specifications.
-JTiiese. .matches arc opea.to all
members of all oMin rluhs nn I. hp

Isthmus, all members of the U.S.

FOR RENT
Apartments

ATTENTION G. I.t Just built
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold w a t r.
Phone Comma 3-4941. v
FOR RENT: Newly furnished
end unfurnished apartments. Al Al-h
h Al-h amir a Apartments, 10th Street
No. 8061, Phone 1386 Colon.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished apert apert-ment,
ment, apert-ment, two bedrooms, two baths,
maid's room, sittin-dining room,
Prch, garage, $100, at Bella
Vista. N. Obarri Street No. 23.
See Do Castro, Avenue "B' No.
9-42. Phone 2-1616 Panama.
FOR RENT: Small furnished
apartment. Best residential sec section.
tion. section. All modern conveniences.
43rd Street No. 13.
FOR RENT: Lovely unfurnish unfurnish-ed
ed unfurnish-ed 2-bedroom apartment, balco balcony,
ny, balcony, carport, near El Panama.
Maid's room and bath, $110.
3-3992.
FOR RENT: Modem two-bedroom
apartment, living-dining
room, maid's end laundry room,
screened, hot water. For further
details pleas call 3-4946, 3 3-6737.
6737. 3-6737. Germany To Cease
Paying To Support
Western Troops
BONN, Germany, Feb. 7 (UP)
A government spokesman said
today West Germany will cease
its payments to support western
allied troops stationed on German
soil after May 5.
The Bonn government will re reject
ject reject a request for continued con
tributions in U.S., British and
French notes received here late
last week, the spokesman said.
The western big three notes
called for negotiations to discuss
continuation of the West German
financial support for some 500
000. ,
West German Finance Minister
Fritz Schaeffer will reiect the re
quest .on grounds it Is unfound unfounded."
ed." unfounded." A treaty signed by West1 Ger Germany
many Germany and the western allies last
year provided that the Bonn eovt
ernment's payments for allied
troops would end on May this
year, The payments previously
were covered by occupation costs.
The treaty provided, however,
that negotiations might be opened
to consider continued West Ger German
man German support in material and ser services
vices services for allied troops.
The big three notes, the spokes-
Armed Forces, und all members
of the Canal Zone police.
Entries may be mailed to Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Gun Club, Box (517, Balboa,
Canal Zone.
Spectators are welcome to
these -matches.

7fc.
A
8USt
if j5't

1st PRIZE

715582

v Present your tickets before Friday
1. $1,200.00 (Accumulated)
Cet them buying.

I
and all precis

RESORTS

PANAMONTE INN. BOQUETE,
AT 4000 FT.
offers the best in climate, water,
food and accommodations. Rates
including 3 meals, from $8 sin sin-9'e
9'e sin-9'e and $14 doubl occupancy.
Wire reservations.
Shrapnel' furnished houses en
beech t Santa Clare. Telephone
Thempion, Balbo 1772.
Gramlich's Santa' Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phono Gembo
6-441.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. One mil
pest Casino. Law rtes. Phone
Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceansid Cottage,
Santa Clare. Box 435, Balboa.
Phone Panama 3-1877. Critto Critto-bol
bol Critto-bol 3-1673.
St. Mary's Bazaar
Said Successful
St. Mory's school bazaar, held
Friday and Saturday of last week
for the benefit of the school build building
ing building fund, was a financial success,
it was reported today,
Prizes awarded were as fol follows:
lows: follows: Telephone call to the U.S., Isabel
Dominguez; night letter Helen
Aquila; week end at the El Pa Panama,
nama, Panama, John W. Breen; hostess
basket, Mrs. Michael Papcun; Gu Guatemalan
atemalan Guatemalan purse, Miss Anna Mc Mc-Dougal;
Dougal; Mc-Dougal; wrist watch, Mrs. Isabel
Clemmons; week -end basket,
George Caesar: stole, Mrs. Mar

tha Carey; French doll, Mrs.
Richard Coy; lamp, Mrs. Howard
Sprague; television set, Mary and1
Cecilia Wachts. j
One wing of the addition to St.!
Mary's Schoo" will be built this'
year, and ground-breaking ceremo-i
nies are being planned for some i

time later in February.
Kubilschek Orders
Edition Of Red
Paper Confiscated
BIO DE JANEIRO. Feb. 7 (UP)
The new government of Presi President
dent President Juscelino Kubitschek todav
ordered police to confiscate all
remaining copies of the Sunday
edition of the Communist newspa newspaper
per newspaper Imprensa Popular.
The action was seen as the first
open breach between Kubitschek
and the Communist party, which
supported him in the Oct. 3 pres presidential
idential presidential election.
The edition contained a report
to the nation's Communists by
party Secretary General Luis Car Carlos
los Carlos Prestes, who has long been a
fugitive. : .
man said, expressed the opinion
that cash payments could be nego
tiated.
2nd

of "VC.iCOLA LICOm AliD DESTILERIA CEI1IEIAL"

FOR RENT
Ilouse

TOR RENT: Furnished house,
2 bedrooms, for 3 months start starting
ing starting February. 49th Street 17.
FOR RENT: Recently built cor cor-,
, cor-, ner house 50th end 1 0th Streets.
3 bedrooms, maid's room, etc.
Call telephones Panama 3-3170
r 3-1260.
FOR RENT. Madera chalet. 2
bedrooms with bathroom, living
room, dining room, kitchen,
porch and gerag, $90. Phon
3-4969, 3-6373.
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT: Spacious locale en
comes af 37th Street and Juste
Arosemena Avenue. Ideal for of office
fice office or business with future. Cell
3-0294.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Boat, 60-ft., no
motor, with shafts, tanks. Mak
offer. 2171-B Curundu.
FOR SALE: Boat and motor,
Criscraft design, 14-ft., 62-in.
beam, midship depth 27'i-in.,
15-hp. Evinrud, excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Fisherman's bargain. 746 746-A,
A, 746-A, Balboa.
SERVICE

PANAMA RADIO CORP.
Announces to all their 'customers that' ALL. RE REPAIRS
PAIRS REPAIRS made in the Service Shop or in the customer's
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: fl.8 fully automatic
lens. Swiss made.
See them at
PORRAS Plaza 5 de Mayo PANAMA

FEBRUARY
prize

822770 h I 703471 f"
. 1,1 1 .....rn-,.,., .,,,, ,.,,,,., ,.,, I,

Your tickets are valid for a whole year Keep them carefully
TOTAL... $1,920.00
2. $120.00 3. S600.00 (Accumulated)

Position Offered

INTERVIEWS now being held for
additional: sales staff in cat and
frjjck departments. Experienced
men may apply to Mr.' Ed Ab Abbott,
bott, Abbott, Colpan Motors.
OPPORTUNITY for bilingual se secretaryApply
cretaryApply secretaryApply to Mr. Ed Abbott,
Colpan Motors, No. 34 Automo Automobile
bile Automobile Row.
WANTED: Secretary with ex experience.
perience. experience. Box 177, Colon.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Good housekeeper
with references. Must sleep at
work 'place. Good salary Apply
La Impertadora Selects, H Street
No. 51.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED: Boat with 25-hp.
outboard and trailer. Call Pan Panama
ama Panama 3-6840.
FOR RENT
liooras
FOR RENT: Large furnished
room, man only. Across the An An-con
con An-con Post Office. Phon 3-587.4.
The
DEPARTMENT
of

ft

ISMI
Un. 1 Tl,i -r in .mhi-h 1 imriir i m I'lnini I

It 4 if
5th
Vd PRIZE

4



TIT. TAVAMA V
"J TAN INBIITNT'CN'T DAILY NL'.Vf rAflTl
It
1
CAM T OLIO
T IV O L I
33c. 20c.
Emilia Giu in:
".MATFRMDAD
IMFOSIBLE"
Also
Luis Aguilar in:
"AL DIABLO LAS
ML'JERES"
CBlTRALTIscatre
LUX Til EAT HE
KIIIVE-nJ Theatre
Personal presentation of the famous
: Cha Cha Cha. singing
'TONY MORO"
with the
"RUMBA CASINO"
' Orchestra.
On the screen: Barbara Stanwyck in:
EXECUTIVE SI IT
CECILIA TUEATHc
R l O
. V IC T OR I J
THEY WERE
EXTENDABLE
Plus
THE BEGINNING OF
THE END
BANK NIGHT
John Wayne in:
RED RIVER
Also:
KISS ME
DEADLY
7jC,
40c.
35c.
:oc
60c.
30c.
60c.
30c.
CiuemaScope and technicolor technicolor-week
week technicolor-week end release
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, 4:52, 6:54, 8:56
In CinemaSc4p
Jjne Russell. Jeanne Cram
in :
"Gentlemen Marry
Brunettes"
Also
Spencer TRACY In
"BAD DAY AT
BLACK ROCK"
Anne Baxter. Steve Forrest In:
"BEDEVILLED"
.. John AVavn Lana Turner iit: ..
"THE SEA CHASE"
Search the seven seas you won't find
excitement like this ... I
SHOWS: 1:15, 3:46, 6:17, 8:58
Joel McCrea in:
'Stranger On a
Horse Back"

1 1 F si SAY, I' I V,V, t'AHY 7, l""!

hli MOVIES TV LUHO ) j

Stitfer Penalties For Drug
Peddlers Urged By Top Brass

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) On- j career since her "retirement." is

stage, Offstage and Upstage: I switching agents ... Republic wiU'im. nf thp srnuree

WASHINGTON Feb. 7 (UP)

A special Cabinet-level commit

tee has urged stiffer penalties for
"commercial-type" narcotics ped peddlers.
dlers. peddlers. It also proposed stepped-up
rehabilitation programs for what

President Eisenhower called vie

Marilyn Monroe and Marlon Bran 'do a feature movie about its TV

loving it up on the screen is box box-office
office box-office bait in the 20th Century-Fox
stuido file labeled "Future Plans."
Brando owes Fox a film and, with

Marilyn returning to the lot for a

series ot turns well, it
happen.

In a report to the President, the

committee said the government

hit, "Mat Clark, Railroad Detec

tive . juuse uiue woros ana; has. a "large responsibility" in

lines in tne IV version of "Blithe jcurbing the narcotics traffic. But
Spirit brought CBS a flock of in- it added that "the major respons respons-dignant
dignant respons-dignant letters from fans . .I;k;i; mnct Wvitahiv nt with

couldKathryn Grayson says she's ready tne states and the local comraun-

ior nrore movies aner promising' jtjcs

There's lots of money around

I herself she'd retire.

town saying that Grace Kelly will Judy Garland, who thinks TV is
NOT marry Prince Rainier . .;a "miserable medium," is still

The committee, made up of re

presentatives of the departments
of State, Treasury, Defense, Jus Jus-on
on Jus-on Health F.fUimtinn and

Britain's Diana Dors, who looks groaning about her first appear- u,.ifor was ?t un bv Mr. Eisen-

ance on home screens: jhower in November, 1954. to make
"I have never done anythinji, "comprehensive survey" of the
that tough," she says. "I -was in j.-pvtent of narcotics addiction"

start or idsoiuto snocK aner tnt

like MM, is considering a Holly

wood movie bid from Producers
Aubrey Schenck and Howard Koch.

Adolphe Mtniou, who is idolized

was doing. I don't think I'tl bo

quifo as frightened next time. I

in France, strolled into the oldjthow and I didn't know what I

i-au resiaurani, Laperouse. ine
proprietor rushed up to embrace
him: "Ah, Monsieur Menjou, 1
have not seen you since 1935 and 1
can tell you exactly what you ate
when you were last yere."
Whereupon he proceeded to reel
off the entire menu of Menjou's
last meal there Six belon
oysters served with Sylvaner

wine, roast partridge with pom

and-wavs to curb it

Mr. Eisenhower sent a

the report to Gov. Arthur B

of

copy

. Lang

don't know what they will think
of next to drive actresses 'stark,

raving mad."

lie of Washington, chairman of the
Governors "Conference. The Presi President
dent President said the report could be used

J in strengmening hhuuuhi, aiait

ana ioci nattuuta yiygi
ThA committee made no speci

fic recommendations on penalties

entertainment rather than

mes souffles, laperous souffle and 'advertising MGM movies.

tine cnampagne,
"I will bo delighted to repeat
the meal," said Menjou, "if you
will just repeat the cheque." The
25-franc dinner for two of 20 years
go now comes to 8100 francs!

The "MGM Parade" on TV ran
into a blind alley The format is

being changed, at the sponsor's,,... narcotics law violators. But it

request, to put the accent on!CBied for "severe" punishment ot

on

Not on the teleprompter; Preston
Foster, about switching from
"Waterfront", to "Test Pilot": I'd
rather hear people ask, 'Why did

violators of "an exclusively crimi

nal character who are not them

selves addicts or habitual users
of the drugs."
It said this group includes the
highest proportion of major crimi criminals,
nals, criminals, "motivated solely by hope
of gain." It was less severe with
peddlers who are addicts them themselves
selves themselves and addicts with no crimi criminal
nal criminal record. Greater rehabilitation
efforts were urged in their behalf.
A Senate Judiciary subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee recently recommended suffer
penalties for all narcotics smug smugglers
glers smugglers and peddlers, .particularly,
those selling to minors. It called
for the death penalty for unregen unregen-eratc
eratc unregen-eratc heroin peddlers who deal in
"murder on the installment plan."
Both the subcommittee and the

camnet level committee noted
that there are 60,000 addicts in this
country, but the two groups plac

ed somewhat different emphasis

on me ngure.
The subcommittee said this Is
more than in all other vwestern
countries combined, adding that
13 per cent of the 60.000 are unripr

21. It also said about l.onn now

addicts are reported each month.
While emphasizing the serious.

ness of the narcotics problem, the
cabinet-level committee said the
number, of addicts 'wan "nnt a

high as had been expected." i

V-i.'.- :

A

. ' ' (NEA Telephoto).
HELD IN MURDER PLOT Samuel Diana (left)), 22, and
John Pitta, 34, sit In the county jail at Scrantoii, Pa., after
their arrest hv connection with a plot to kill the parents of
Marlcne Chomko, 16, so that the girl could Inherit her parents'
money. Marlene la said to have admitted shooting her mother.
The' trio was apprehended before they could do any harm
::. to Chomko.

See for vourself the

ELECTROLUX SILENT REFRIGERATOR
niih no motor to wear out Works by
Kerosene, Gas or Electricity (of either
25 or 60 cycles villi no conversion
problem).
AVAILABLE NOW
Freezer, which can be iisel 23 cycle
or kerosene
See it on display at Curundu Fair J
CRAWFORD AGENCIES

tt

SELECTED SHORTS: Cary

he drop it?' than hear them say Grant's forming his own company

'Why doesn't he drop it?' No series! to star in a film version ot

can maintain its top popularity
more than two years."

Robert Ryan on the TV-or-not-TV
question: "Too much TV fa familiarity
miliarity familiarity can breed box-office in indifference.
difference. indifference. Even a friend who
shows up In your home too fre-
M.nnf In hnnnmno ft Ktt'A an A t K A

same psychology applies 10 stars;

seen all the time on television. ,...u...... u.. i,,.

faculty for getting fun out of life
right now, today, instead of being

Riin'such a slave to ambition that nis

Silent. Run .Deep," Comdr. 'Ed-1 onty -interest m me
ward Beach's submarine saga ahead.
novel Martha Raye's next mayl Whose husband enjoys h s chd-

Rainon Novarro's announcement; be Al Riddle, a dealer at the Hotel ;dren (lie s a guj
.1 !.. ., i.: r vrnriih fhcpin manan. sure thai incv

in is.i. mai ne s reiurning 10 uie aanara ui juas vegas. "" .Tr:.I,t -nvlhinff-
sereen for the first time since 1934 I "en't going to amount to thing
makes him a new member. of the "The Yellow Rose of Texas" iSlunless he is forever f ;f ine,
Short Memory Club. He played the headed for the cameras as a whip." Beware the i one vvno.is ai-,
role of a Mexican police chief inl movie. Brunette Beverly Garland! ways having to Ple. i:

Bob Mitchum's movie, "The Big is becoming a blond to star In the the cnuciren s nu'se.-'iu "Vnnl
Steal," in 194'J 1 film . .."Meet Me At Acapulco'.'l .Whose IhvF have
- ' 'is on the planning boards at-MOM, well as she docs and doesn I nave

Chasing-fa mc-in-HoIly wood note! as a follow-up to "Meet Me injto y "draggea to -par

-iremiiiueu ui is jv.iv-"'
. 'la host. ... .-. i '.
Rod Skelton in , , .

naffpnt nnnnlrapt nn rnlnu will i "Piihlir Pio.on N. 1." m Climay WnOSe nUSUanu IS piuuu ui

give up very promising career as' TV show last September? RKO his wife's accomoashments as sne

ontrtr fm intPrf"!line 1nh." I iutt hmmht the itorv II I movi. IS Ot his. .tie lan I aMloiiicy iu

from an advertisement in Daily! Las Tegas."

Variety. It read: I
"I surrender. Young man with i Remember

Betty Hutton, unhappy with her 'for the red to,-.

Republicans Charge House Democrats
With Designs On Taxpayers Money'

inthprs know he is proud of her.

I Whoso husband can explain things
! to -his wife in the manner of one

talking to an equal instead ot dc dc-ins
ins dc-ins impatient or condescending.
Whose husband shows thought
and imagination in the present he
chooses for his wife and thoroughly
enjoys her pleasure in the things
he buys for her.
. whnco hnshand enriches family

WASHINGTON Feb. 7 (UP) -! being used to 'tnr' DI,mniJ life by making interesting friends;

Two Republicans charged t o d a y tration officials in an effort to re-land drawlD8. them into tnc iamuy i

plan to use "the taxpayers mon-iand defeat such GOP ennor,..! Whose husband brags about her

ey" to level election-year attacks as Reps. Harris Klis worth and1 meals and does his part tojnaKe
on the Eisenhower administration. Sam Coon of Orpcnn nnri Rncnuithe dinner hour a pleasant and

The charges were levelled by IV. Mack of Washington. ; happy time. J fi, .c
Reps. Clare Hoffman (Mich.) and Hoffman said he will onnose the! Whose husband speaks the words.

Oliver r. Bolton (Ohio). Bolton request for extra investieatinin 1 want ?u '? ",y w,lc
ith nriHp in his VOlCC

ul -v.,..,4mli,a uuit:.-i9 iuaiiiiiau William r- --- ,i.

ment Operations Conjmittee. (Dawson (D-Ill.) "disciplines" Reo 1 "hose nuspano is muit.u,: iui-

The accounts subcommittee to-,Earl Chudoff (D-Pa.) for t'he.wav'er than ir.nfated'., i)yJ !1
ni.mil, will KltniMir 1 pmilgllrl...J.H u L ..... I nurnlv fpmltlinp attltUQCS 4na DO-

y uvpj

Whose husband occasionally does
the unexpected and so keeps liv living
ing living with him from becoming cut

and dried dull routine. -whrvjp
husband's immediate re

action to trouble isn't, "Why don t
YOU do something about that?
. tn fact, it's a lucky woman whose

hushand has only a few of the

above mentioned qualities that
women-set such store by after

they are married,

Uiunow, wn L-uusiurr icuuesi c nUQOIl nas neen runnincr n ef.

by the government operations rent investigation,
group for a 2G per cent increase Chudoff 's subcommittee has
in funds this year to. f i n a no-e been investigating administration
Democratic controlled mvestiga-j power and timber policies parti partitions,
tions, partitions, icularlv the Al Sarena minincr

TUr. rAirmnninn nriorotinnc I i ... t

Committee, which has seven spe special
cial special investigating subcommittees,

claim in Oregon.

Subcommittee Democrats have
accused the administration of per permitting
mitting permitting a "timber grab" in Ore

gon by the AI sarena Mines, Inc.,

,.Ala.

has asked for $625,000 compared

with $495,000- last year. The re

quest would bring the committee's Which is owned hv a Mobile

two-year total to ?i,i!u,uuo- moreifamiiy. Republicans have termed
than any House committee ever the inquiry an attempt to "smear"
received before.. Interior Secretarv Dmwlas Me.

The subcommittee on accounts, Kav

is cnargea wun ntcpms Hoffman accused Chudoff of

llOUSing speilUJUg. il meemiK
expected to erupt in- political fire fire-works
works fire-works Bolton said "I don't think the
administration has anything to
hide." But he told the United
Press the record breaking re request
quest request "suggests" that the Demo Democrats
crats Democrats are "going to get some
campaign funds out of taxpayers'
money."
Hoffman charged that one of
the investigating subcommittees is

being unfair to administration wit
nesses.

TROPICAL
0.60 TODAY 0.40
Great Fortune Night

$159.00

IN
PRIZES!

BE ONE OF THE LUCKY
WINNERS OF THESE CASH
PRIZES!

1st Prize
2nd
3rd
4th M

.$100.00
25.00
13.00
10.00

On the Screen:
Glenn Ford In
BLACKBOARD JUNGLE
Kirk Douglas In
STORY OF 3 LOVES

SUOWMG AT YOVR SERVICE CENTER
THEATERS TOMGUT!

BALBOA 6:15 5.05
A1R-CONDITIONU'

rM-C-M't EXCITING
JROMANTIC ADVENTURE
I Ci::if.!ACcc?2

i I and COLOR

i

?

i
4

RCZERT TAYLG.l
elea::o fahker
' VfCTOE McLACLER ffUSS TAMBLYH
tfFKICmiJS-MS

ALSO SHOWING WEDNESDAY

DIABLO UTS 6:13-8:10
"CASABLANCA"
..--.
VVftl. "Mmnlf irf nt Malidor''
GAMROA 7:00
"NOT AS A STRANGER"
Wed. "Volcano"
GATUN 7:00
"NIGHT FREIGHT"

ThnM..

"Volrano"

MARGARITA 6:15 8:15
"THE IRON MISTRESS"
Wed "Night FM-luhl"
CRISTOBAL 6:15 8:00
Alr-lundlllnnMj
Wendell COREY
Margaret LOCKWOOD
"LAUGHING ANNE"
- Colorl
Wed.-Thuri. 'BedevlUed'

PARAISO 6:15-8:15 Gene Kelly "BRIGADOON"

SA.VTA CRUZ

"f.ND OF THF AFF

"TKN TALL MEN

B:I5 R:05 IcAMP BIFRD :15 i
AIR" and I I ''IIFLL'S Ol'TPOST" and
LN'' II "KL ?ASO STAMPEDE"

e)

CLUB
PRESENTS:

.& Ji with,

0

'ffu

t4.f

13

lony Moros 3
Rafael Ferreira t

and the dancers

TONY MORO, famous Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian singer now living
in MEXICO.

r

Orchestras:

BARDAJI j
and his Chispas

v I

Martm y Aragdn

1

SHOWS
9:30
11:30
1:30

11

ft-

I OCIIOA I

J and his group.

RAFAEL FERREIRA, Peruvian director of the artistic
"TROPICAL CARNIVALS."

and 20
Additional Attractions
n AURTIN y i .'''"
ARAGON, the
i great Spanish ,
dancers.

L I

Dates: Feb. 10 and H GRAND DEBUT OF THE

y ... 1

RAGON IMCHESTRA

I

im

I..



FACE EIGHT

tzz rjLA..u AinrsiCA as cr
titsdat, i:: :.r ir.r r. r j

.Social ancl Otli

Box 134, Pan

am a

icriuide

Of

By Staffers

Box 5037,

neon

Jt mitt L cmJ if tJ.pt m Pm 2-0740 m 2-0741 Umm 9:00 mJ r mff

MRS. WILLIAM N. TAYLOR, DAR REGENT, ENTERTAINING
AT TEA FOR OFFICERS, FAST REGENTS
AND SPECIAL GUESTS
Mrs. William N. Taylor, regent of the Panama Canal
Chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution, is riving a
tea tomorrow at 4 p.m. at the Tlvoli Guest House for chapter

officers, board members, past regents ana special guests.

Soecial honor wests will be

Mrs. F. E. Beluche. from Tucson,

Arizona, who is visiting on the
Isthmus, and Mrs. Paul D. Barn Barnard,
ard, Barnard, local chapter member who
will be leaving soon to maker her

home in the States.
In addition to Mrs. Taylor, oth other
er other officers of the D. A. R. include:
Mrs. Jens Nilsen. 1st. vice-regent;

Mrs. John W. Muller, 2nd. vice-

regent; Mrs. William H. Alien,
recording secretary Mrs. Ben F.
Smith, Corresponding secretary;
Mrs. Albert F. Daniel, treasurer;
Mrs. Maenner B. Huff, registrar;

Mrs. William C. Grimes, histori

an, and Mrs. Rudolph W. Rubelli
and Mrs. Austin F. Yoder, elect elected
ed elected board members.

Mrs. Beluche, who bas been vis visiting
iting visiting a relative, Mr. Pablo Enri

que Beluche ol Panama, is leav leaving
ing leaving the Isthmus Friday by plane.
Atlantic Sid PTA
Enjoys Picnic Jaunt
Te Lakeside Village
Members of the Atlantic Side
Parent Teachers Association e n n-joyed
joyed n-joyed a picnic expedition on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday to the village of Lagarte Lagarte-rita
rita Lagarte-rita on the shores of Gatun Lake.
Leaving the Gatun dock at 8:00
a.m. the group of thirty PTA
members started on a day "out"
that will long be remembered for
it's wondeful experiences. Camera
fans bad a wonderful time making
a permanent record of the inter interesting
esting interesting villiagers who received
guests in true native fashion, all all-out
out all-out hospitality.
There was a visit to the school,
where one teacher tries to teach
the A B C's to some SO children,
with little or no equipment.
They are taught sanitation, and

everything was as clean as a vil-

The church was preparing for a
big festival celebration next week.

All were invited back. A demons

tration of pourding rice was seen

It's done in a tree-trunk hollowed
out to a fine smoothness. A huge

pestle was pounded by hand, slow

ly grinding the grain. Then the

cnan was blown away.

The highlight of the day was the

song and dance program that

was unaiiy gotten under way by
Mrs. John Sugar, of Margarita,

who is a former shool music tea

cher. After she sang an American

folk, song for the school children,
they returned her song with an
hour program of song and native

dances. The smallest children

showed a grace in their dancing
that was envied by all who saw it.
Everyone came away back to the

launch for the return trip humm

ing the native tunes. These had

had the accompaniment of native
drums made from hollow tree
trunks with an animal skin drawn

tightly over one end to furnish the
hollow sound that sent all feet tap

ping in rhythm.

The Atlantic side fta will he-

gin furnishing pencils, crayons,

papers magazines, and any school
supply that can be used to aid in
the teaching of these children.
This will be one of the projects

for this new organization, that
has only begun to help their own
schools on the Zone and now those
less fortunate, in the Interior. The
Canal Zone police have been doing
a great deal for these and others
far in the Interior. Now this group

of parents and teachers will help

tnem.
Messers Paul Baker, and 'Chief
1 .arson, were the guiding lights on

the trip. The interesting and beau-

lage of unpaved streets could be. tiful scenery of the lake region

(Earlier $cweL

Do

(Be Worn JJt

tere

Jl PJio Benefit

An exhibition of jewelry from
the New York firm of Cartler,

which will be presented at Ho Hotel
tel Hotel El Panama On Feb. 25, -will
be an important social event.

His Excellency, the President

of the Republic of Panama, Mr.

Rlcardo Arias E., and Mrs. Arias

will attend, as Mrs. Arias is the
president of the Polio Vaccine
Committee in whose behlaf this
exhibition will be held.
Beautiful young ladies of Pan Panama
ama Panama and the Canal Zone will

model the jewelry, wearing
gowns that are being ordered
specially from the States for this
occasion by Modas Marcela and
Junior Bazaar.

The polio Vaccine Committee,
composed of such well-known
businessmen as Louis Martinz.

Felipe Motta, Dick Dlllinger,
Fernando Eleta and many oth

ers, is sparing no detail to make
this event outstanding.

left nothing to be desired for a
perfect day to "visit school' in
the Interior,

f

c

Mr. and Mrs. Schilling
Entertain Rebtkah Lodge
Mr, and Mrs. M. P. Shilling

held a picnic for the Isthmian

Canal Rebekah Lodge I at their
Westwood Estate on Sunday after
church.
Members and friends brought
covered dishes and Mrs. Marie
Bennett, Noble Grand, and her

husband furnished the delicious

meat and fish dishes. Games for

the children and adults were play played,
ed, played, and beautiful prizes awarded.

Ihose attending were Mr. and

Mrs. Alex Ervine, Mr. and Mrs.

- Al Hval, Mr. and Mrs. Parker,

Mr. and Mrs. A. u. Turner, Mr.

I

r f?

1C

.1

kWx

UOl'J. .

He should weigh about two pounds

more than he did last month.

He should begin to use his hands

and raise his head.

He should have smiled by this time.

Square Meal Dlcf-3
You Don't Have To Stint
All Food To Lose Weight

,- 0

Here's the third of evn evn-day
day evn-day series on keeping your
weight in check with a
"Square Meal Diet," prepared
by a consumer specialist for
the National Dairy Counc'L
By MRS. DOLORES L ELLIOTT
(Written for NEA Service)

You don't have to stint on ev

erything when you're on a diet.
You can use these foods free

ly: Consomme, lemon and toma tomato
to tomato juices: an additional small

glass of skim milk or buttermilk;
celery, lettuce, green pepper,
carrot sticks, radishes, ; cucum cucumber.
ber. cucumber. -.. ..

But" watch out for' fata and

sugars in cooking and at the ta

ble, use them sparingly, cnoose

and Mrs. Julius Koon and family,
Miss Ethel Voss, Mrs, Edith Voss,
Mrs. Yvonne Bakkar and family,
Mrs. R. G. Stern. Mr. and Mrs.

Bennett, Miss Carrie Sharpenteen,

Edith EDDley. Molly Johnson.

Mary Kate Underwood, Lt, Col.
Vick Jr. and children, Mrs. Jean

Stern, Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Bolek

and Ruth Straus.

Birth Announcement
Mr. and Mrs. Jack M. Ruoff

announce the arrival of a daught daughter
er daughter on Jan. 26 at Norman, Okla.
The little miss has been named
Shervl.

The paternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Albert N. Ruoff of

Ancon.
The maternal grandmother 1 1
Mrs. Nora Ratheeber of New Jer

sey, formerly of the Canal none.

Mrs. Rood Honored
At Curundu Shower

. Mrs. Herman Braun was host hostess
ess hostess at a surprise baby shower last

Friday honoring Mrs. Loren Ken

neth Rood. The party was given at

Mrs. Braun's home in curunuu.

Gifts were placed in a pink-and

white bassinet gift-holder.

Sandwiches, coffee, cakes and

appetizers were served, .;.

Those wno garnered to nonpr

Mrs. Rood included her mother,

Mrs. Ferdinand Espiau and the

Mesdames Apple. Reitmiller, San

chez, Burns, Roos, Garcia, Papa-

zian, Laird Marshal ana nates.

Rabbi Witlcin

Rabbi Nathan Witkin returned

(NEXT: Breakfast I. Im HA.

av uui
tant to Janice Paige).

now...
Milk alono is
not enough for baby!

At this age baby also requires more nourishment
than nursing provides. Regular feedings of Quaker
oats provide the extra nourishment he needs.
QUAKER oats helps baby grow better . helps him
grow healthy and strong . because it provides him
with important nutrition he requires at his tender
age. Quaker oats gives baby more protein and iron
than eggs, rice or bananas ... 8 times as much-bodybuilding
Vitamin Bt as white rice. Quaker oats
contains 40 times as much strength-giving iron as
whole milk. That's why so many doctors recommend
it as the ideal baby food. It's very easy to digest too.
No other whole grain cereal offers greater nour nourishment
ishment nourishment than Quaker oats. .

How fo prepart QUAKER Oofs for baby CZP,

, Quaker Bottle Feeding
4 mmiuret water I measure Quaker oats
Bring water to a boil add Quaker oats and
pinch of salt cook 10 to 15 minutes, strain,
add warm milk or water to the liquid. Stir to
obtain desired consistency or use as directed
by your doctor.
Quakes Spoon Feeding V
9 measure water I measure QUAKER oats
Cook as above strain add warm milk or
water to liquid. Stir to obtain desired con consistency
sistency consistency or use as directed by your doctor.
Quakes Porridge
(Sc Recipe o Tin)

.
, r-, a

nn r rTni
helps children prow strong... helps grown-ups itoy strong!

Look Your Loveliest

in High Round, the
convertible strapless bra

by

4.0S

Your bare-top fashions need the slim, high
"FRENCH" look this bra by Flexees gives
you! Look younger, taller, in perfect comfort
and freedom!
Sizes 32-40 in B and C cups. Others from 3.95
jiALr.iAri,..A..

JTA r If I

Via F""',fl No.

Panama

mecuura rat or lean meats. In

calorie value, fA tablespoons of

sugar equal one tablespoon
French dressing or mayonnaise,

or one meaium pat of butter.

nere s me mira aay's menu"

ror your seven-day, M00-cal6rie

Qiei;
' Breakfast
Vi cup tomato Juice
I fried egg
1 thin slice toast -'' '
s4 cup whole milk

Lnnch
Chef's salad
1 cup vegetables,
cup meat and cheese
1 tbsp. French dressing
2 rye wafers
i cup whole milk
Dinner
2 medium slices pork roast
23 cup broccoli
Vi medium pat butter
V. cup grapefruit on salad
cup whole milk

to the Isthmus from tm,r h.

U.S. Naval Station, Guantanamo

oay, v-uoa, ana the military ins installations
tallations installations of Puerto Rico, where he
made arrangements for the com coming
ing coming Passover holiday and where
he ministered to the needs of the

men 01 me Jewish faith and their
dependents stationed there.
Theater Guild's

Next Production
Now in Rehearsal

Jack Kirkland's hilarim

dy, "Suds In Your Eye," under

iue mrecuon or kov unckenhaus,
is now in rehearsal.

IN In the cast are name wpII.

Known to Isthmian theater-goers.
They include Claude A v r n r t

Kathy WUbur, Louise Glud, Kay

sraoanaer ana wary ungnam.

uuiers in me laree east ta

John McTaggert, Paul N o 1 b e y,
Bruce Urich, Russell Carter,
Keith Glickenhaus, James Nicely,
- i. Ml 1 . ..

rai oiingspry, rauia isemey, jja
vid Jtfiller, Betty Hutchinson. An

gus Matheney, P a t r i c ia Lee,
Wayne Olson, Jan Miller, Juan Pa Pa-co,
co, Pa-co, Pinky Sandero, Sidney Heider

and Marcia Alusser.

Fords Arriving

To Visit Parents

Mr. and Mrs. Terence Ford of

New York are arriving tomorrow

aboard the Panama line for a ten-

day visit with Mr. and Mrs. Ter

ence Ford of Bella vista.
Mr. Simpson
Attending Convention
In Los Angeles
Mr. W. L. Simpson of Las Cum Cum-bres
bres Cum-bres has left by plane for Los An Angeles
geles Angeles to attend a business conven convention.
tion. convention. McKonnas Arrive
To Visit Raymonds'
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald McKenna

and their three sons have arrived

for a visit with Mrs. McKenna s

1 1

v;

Fih Mtire for inrlmiea la thli
eeiumn should rabmiKnt la type type-n:u
n:u type-n:u rni and mailed to mat ol
the box number listed daily In "So "Social
cial "Social and Otlienwbe," or delivered
by hand la the alike. Notieea of
meeuofi eaaaot bo accepted by tele telephone.
phone. telephone. Diablo PTA Moots
This Evanina

The February meeting of the
Diablo Parent Teachers Associa Association
tion Association will be held in the Diablo

Gymnasium at 7:30 p.m.
Lt. Colonel Charles H. Wiggins,
superintendent of the Corozal Hos

pital will discuss child psychology

pertaining to elementary school

children in the home and in the
classroom. Dr. Wiggins will also

deal with psychological factors as
they relate to the learning process
such as mental blocks' affecting
reading, speech, group behavior,

and adaptability. The effect that

nome and classroom training and

discipline have on the child's psy psychological
chological psychological and emotional develop

ment win be of particular inter interest.
est. interest. A short period of this discus discussion
sion discussion will be devoted to describing
the symptoms of emotional insta instability
bility instability : and disturbance and the
major causes thereof.

Dr. Wiggins will hold a question

and answer period at the conclu conclusion
sion conclusion of his talk.

The Kinderearten was awarded

the cash prize for having the larg largest
est largest parent representation at the
PTA meetings for the months of
December and January.

The practice of awarding a cash

prize each month for parent at attendance
tendance attendance at PTA meetings was in

augurated in December of last

year.

Balboa Club
Moots Tomorrow

The Balboa Women's Club will

hold their regular mothly meeting

Wednesday, at 9 p.m. at the JWB

on La Boca Road, Balboa.

Mrs. Dorothy Stroup will speak

on "Interpretive Hawauan Danc

es," and several of the club mem
bers will demonstrate the dances

A coffee hour will precede the

meeting, with Mrs. Florence Klip-

per, Mrs. Bryan and Mrs. Ldith

Brown as hostesses.

Junta Fomenina

Moots Tonight

The Junta Fememna de Benefi-

cencia will hqld its regular meet meeting
ing meeting tonight at 7:30 in the Pacific

Service Center. Plans for a "night

of fun" will be completed at the

meeting.

grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. A. F.

Raymond of Brazos Heights.
Mrs. Hart Returns

Mrs. Hubert Hart of Gatun is
back from a vacation spent on

both the east and west coasts of

the United States.

COLD CASH

ABERDEEN, S. D. (UP)

The pop cooler in George Ziegler s

service stauon was "hot. un two
successive week ends. Ziegler hid

his receipts in the cooler. And on
both occasions, thieves broke into

the station and into the cooler.

Compare the New with the Old
See and Hear the 75-year-old
REGINA MUSIC BOX
the best in its days and its day was before
Edison's Phonograph.
Compare with Todays smart
Zenith Hi-Fi at the
Curundu Fair

TAD don'? hum!

USE

V1 To gat o dramatic, long-lotting Milan
! L- .....

ioimj-i, amaimg lurrwiUNt,
combiMHe of Iho mntamthif properties
f cocas butter wild Mia (kin-conditioning
aiKilitiaofMoriiinglono.COPPERTONE
leti bi bonefkiol tanning raye... block
ovt royt (hat burn.

C h V

.'lb-;. -. y J r

Banish Wash-Day Blues,

Just Follow Instructions

Trouble with this automatic washer is not the machine, it's thai
lady, the repairman tells this housewife. Overloading the ma machine
chine machine on wash day in effort to get everything done at once ae ae-i
i ae-i counts for most such repair bills.

BY GAILE DUGAS
NEA Women's Editor
KEW YORK (NEA) Blue
Monday, 20 years ago, was trans translated
lated translated as meaning that lt was
Monday and time to do the
washing once more and there therefore,
fore, therefore, you were blue,
' But Blue Monday has disap disappeared.
peared. disappeared. Monday is no longer the
wash day of the week. Women
wash any old day of the week
now and evenings too, if there's
need.
What's made the difference?

The automatic washer, of course.

When it first appeared, women

asKed wnere me wringer was
hidden and wanted to know if it
renllv mmnlrt wash without hot

water? Then they got used to it.
1 1 1- V. J Ll..n.

now me uniy,wasu-uay uiuco
spring from the fact that the
machine is not working. This
comes, 90 per cent of the time,
from washing errors that could
be avoided., According to the
Tide Washing clinic, the biggest
of these is overloading the ma

chine. .
A proper load is one that ai ai-i,.
i,. ai-i,. thu pint.hps to circulate

freely during, washing. Over

loading WUl give you Kiojr
clothes and, most likely, a dam damaged
aged damaged machine, washers vary in
o onacit,v. an follow the man-

ufacturersVinstpctions.

In fact, most mauu'"u,v'"
and repairmen say that if wom wom-uu.i!.
uu.i!. wom-uu.i!. a ontiw the instruc-

tions that come with the washer

good detergent to keep' your

numes wiuie. Ana use suas as
your gauge in putting in the de detergent,
tergent, detergent, if yWve got a rich, ac

uve topping alter tnree minutes
Of Washlne. VOUVe nut. in Pnnno-h

detergent. .

The amount of detergent you
need varies with the size of the
load, the amount of dirt, the de decree
cree decree of water hardness. th wa.

ter temperature and the amount

oi water m me machine.
There's no loneer a wash.rinv

the neighborhood can get. the
the neighborhood ca nget the
whitest clothes on the line the
fastpst. Now all von have tn rln

is follow directions to have

clothes that are snowy with;
mighty little fuss or bother on on-your
your on-your part. And this, ladies, ii
progress of a kind.

repairmen wouia p

vise, to rcau - T(.
mose important instructions. It

will save you mui'-j.
The little things In a small
iue llv,vi MrnP. mntrlta-

ue w :r -- nave

prizes irwm l-cltr. "V i bard
many

ClOtneS caieiuy Vv. -rr .j
ftoding-everytoinjJn ban

point pens to spc-ww,.
colorful crayons.. p
Proper 1 sorting Is, of course
important. It's not just a J maUer
of keeping white clothing away
from the colored things. So
v,, r guaranteed

colorfast these days at
go right in with the white
things. But those that aren t
.....a..4 .,niri h washed

sVatelr in lukewarm i wate

Tne Qirtiesi wuigi
get a separate washing since
the need hotter water and a

longer washing action. v

Don't use bieacn every
the experts advise. Use it ot ten
anmirtfi to ffit. nut the StUDDOm

stalnL Otherwise, rely on a

Jl,

men can

enu

GO
0hE3GQG!

World'l taTflaaMafltng
auntan all. ..new In

lotion tool

'A

a

dont be a paleface!

"ida't taaww eOPffSTOKl Won OH Utiaa, Cream. Spray : On ula evorywKora

"Exclusive r!"?trTbntoTS'

IRVING ZAPP COMPANY, S. A.
TeU 2-2835

CnEE.SE SAUCE GLORIFIES

OUR OLD STAND BY, CHICKEN

By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor
A npw wav tn DreDare chicken-

in fact two new ways x

Swiss Chicken in Cheese Sauce
(6-8 servings) V
Two packages 1-pound size

frozen chicnen thighs, breasts,
drumsticks, or wings, 1 teaspoon

salt, 1 teaspoon marjoram, tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon black pepper, V cup butter,
Vi rim sherrv or 2 tablespoons

lemon plice, 1 cup light cream, 2

egg yolKS, aasn nutmeg, v cup
shredded Swiss or v Gruyere
cheese, V cup buttered bread
crumbs. 1 -i v Vj . i
Thaw chicken as directed on
package. Rub chicken with mix mixture
ture mixture of salt, marjoram and pep pepper;
per; pepper; brown in butter. Cover; cook
slowly about 45 minutes or until
chicken is tender, Place chicken ia
shallow baking dish. Add sherry or
lemon juice to chicken drippings
in skillet; cook until sherry or lem lem-on
on lem-on juice is almost evaporated, Add
.room anrl &etf volks. stirrine con

stantly until sauce is thickened;

season with nutmeg, rour eauto

over chicken; sprmiue wun cneeao
.rA Kraad priimhs. Broil until

cheese is melted and crumbs are
browned.

Chicken With Herbs, Flame ;
(6-8 servings)
m...- HA1rnr(Ats 1.nminr1 li7pV

frozen chicken thighs, breasts,
drumsticks or wings, 2 tablespoons
butter or margarine, 1 tea

spoon salt, 1 teaspoon tarragon,
teaspoon thyme, 1 small bay leaf,
1 whole clove, dash black pepper,
2 small carrots, thinly sliced 1

medium onion, unmy ou.cu,
small clove garlic, mashed V cup
chicken broth, Vi cup sauterne, 2
tablespoons brandy or lemon ex

tract. 4

Thaw chicKen as airecieu u
package. Brown chicken we", in
butter or margarineradd remain-
ine ingredients except brandy. Cov Cover
er Cover and simmer about 45 minutes or
. ... l i... ,it hlrlrpn And .1

I baste with sauce frequently. Re-
I 1 i i mmI kotr Ia q r If

move wnoie tiuvo u uj -r'
hmnrlv or lemon ex-

tract into skillet; set atlame.

Relieve Baby's
SXIN IRRITATIONS
this MEDICATED way!
No unmedicated powder can re relieve
lieve relieve your baby' Diaper Rash,
Diaper Chafe, Urine Scald and
Prickly Heat Rash as Ammens
Powder does!
For Ammens Is specially medi medicated
cated medicated to sooffte, protect and help,
heal irritated skin. Absorbs mois moisture
ture moisture wonderfully and is so soft,
it promotes healing by" cushioning
baby's chafed skin- against further
irritation. Get Ammens Medicated
Powder today.
FRII Try Ammens at our ex expense!
pense! expense! For trial size can absolutely
free, send a postcard with : your
name and address to Dept. GK,
"Bristof-Myers Co., Hnfside,7N.?-
(Offer expires Dec. 31, 1958.)

CtiwAiiaj l 01 1 1

I

"irifca-'if'-l fl mririraiel

2000 spotless rooms
Sensible rates indude radio
Many rooms with Television
tUI IIOTEl

U UN UAai WUMftt ftl ktuiU till

tauie Address: iiitirtjrl



n
f-
D
S I
L V I
H
i i
!
Li
; :
!('- It i s 1
; i
1 1
II.
y
j : : I ; J U
V U: li
h i
!! 'I
II
..J
1
w rj b
I
I? 1
Li v
' 4 1 J i i J r
i i -' t ; i
Li KJ
n n
':
H I M
W li
Li

r

i v

COVER (UP) BOY Argentina's Eduardo
Lausse (left) gives out with the left
uppercut as Milo Savage of Salt Lake
City covers up during their 10-rounder
in New York. Lausse and Savage fought
to a draw although Lausse was choice.

?

"-fjtf"

t""T"f

L-. ui ...

JAM SESSION Meeting at a resort at Palm Springs, Calif.,

Al Weill (left), manager Of Heavy Mng rtocKy Marciano,
and Jack Dempsey, ex-champion, go into a jam session as
they enjoy a snack while talking about the boxing game.

1

v

Si i

: J :

-
f n ',' I

v-.:v,-

- ir
I
I
i
i
i
l
I
II
i.
k
:
:
1 l

L

i

H

rftlJBT HFX-T,nok likf. it as Philadelnhia's Neil Jclinston

4 dear) puts the hex on Fort Wayne's Bob Hoabrcgs during

National Bssketball Assoc. game in New yori; rcfCniiy.

''V.?i';''V-. !: -i
-

51 V

J k

1

aiympic preview With an Olvmpiclike setting, some I

J 200 of the nation's top gymnasts put on a precision march f
vi tit ftnncliinA finrince and fJardpns in Sarasota. Fla.. where t

the group participatca m a nauonai gymnastic cunic. uus r.

BLASTING- TIME Mike Souchak, one of the country's top
money-winners' in golf in 1955, does a bit of blasting out
t ran Hnrirto hlav in the $30,000 Los Anaeles Open

is a prelude to final Olympic trials at Pcnn State college, f 0if event.' Mike' carded a 1Q on this particular round.

i BARREL OF FUN Executing a precision maneuver at Gros Gros-'
' Gros-' singer, N. Y Jimmy Caesar of Los Angeles is caught by
the camera having a barrel of fun. -Grossinger was the
.site o( the recent world barrel jumping championships.

. j

X

.f--::'

1 GANGWAY! Heading across court after grabbing a loose

i j .ialL.Art JIutchinspfJ.L.Aj I

J UppUalWUII IS HOll, OI UUJI Ul 3l. llUIliiS llKJVt.-. Ill lOI
' stopper. Action is from recent game in New York City.

t

i PHOTO FINISH Decked in the eighth round of his bout

1 York is caught by the camera framed between the legs of
j the referee. Marcune was unable to continue the bout.

ACHES AND PAINS America's premier miler. Wcs Siinteo,

bows his .Marine CnfpachpmJKos.iM-hj left ),

his calf muscle which kept him out of the New oik niccU
, ' "" King Features Syndicate. .--

II..

. f.-t.
.tiro
- r. i if.
.?
1
.
L I.
'"i-':' i



FACE TFN

TCJ FANAMA AMmiCW AN JXHrrENDrXT DULY KTWSFArr
Tuesday, rirnrAKT im
6
V
f7 a a "if O T- 'if Ti o i; n
0"
; hp.
i y is 1 1
Aar art,, iiii

Spurs To Seek Clincher
Tomorrow; Sudden-Death
Playoff Looms Thursday

y J. J. HARRISON JR.
. The Panama Pro League race is still on.
After taking an lf-3 pasting from the Spur Cola
Sodamen in the first game of a twin bill at the Olym Olympic
pic Olympic Stadium last night, the Chesterfield Smokers
kept their championship, hopes alive by bouncing
Lack to. a thrilling 2-to-l win in the nightcap that
was marked by excellent pitching and heated rhu rhubarbs.
barbs. rhubarbs. '.V:;'s7v-
The split enabled the Sodamen to maintain their
one-game lead with only one game remaining on the
regular schedule. This will be played tomorrow night
at 7:30. If the Smokers win to tie up the league the
championship would be decided with a playoff
Thursday. A Spur Cola victory tomorrow would
make them champions for the. 1953-56 season.

t v.. Hrfiiftpr stanlev Ar-
ttiurs went the route in. the
seven-inning tilt to notch his
third consecutive win and make
his record 4.2. I(u
Starting the game with only
two days rest, (he pitched a
complete seven-inning same a a-sainst
sainst a-sainst the Carta Vieja Yankees
Friday night) the pint-sized
righthander was given a three-
run lead by his mates In the first
. inning.
A home run by Harold Gordon
in the second produced two more
tallies to make the score 5 to 0 0-Actually
Actually 0-Actually those were all the runs
Arthurs needed to win. A sinde
marker in the third, three in the
fourth and two more in tne
sixth made the golntr easy.
Losing pitcher Humbeito Rob Robinson,
inson, Robinson, who was the starter Jn
both games, was pounded for
five hits and five runs in one
and one-third stanzas in the
opener. Alberto Osorio and rook rookie
ie rookie chellto Gordon finished the
game. -::
It was a different Robinson
who came to the mound in the
nightcap. ;
Seemingly riled by the explos explosive
ive explosive bats and the Jeers of the
Rnrtamen in the first game, the
Smoker ace came back Ilghtin'
mad. He retired the first three
mm r order and was oft to a
one-run lead In the bottom of
th first on a- single' by; Danny
Schell. walks to Billy Stewart
Todov Encanio .25 .75
WAHOO! $115.00
Clark Gable in
"NEVER LET ME GO"
Kathryn Grayson In
"KISS ME KATE"
TofW- IDEAL 00 10
. KING OF THE TEXAS
II RANGERS"
Chaps. 5-6
"LADY FOR A NIGHT"
CODE OF THE SILVER SAGE
WOODEN
FOLDING
CHAIRS
Special
Price
for LARGE
ORDERS
21-02, 7th Cental Ae.
Tels. 2-1830- 2-1833

1MI ;
MM v V
TELSSCQPC
I liilnirimuM

and Ellas Osorio and Billy

Queen's Infield out.'
In the second Romnson was
accused by the Sodamen of
throwing at their heads. Hector
Lopez led off and popped to
short. Leon Kellman hit the dirt
as he ducked away from a high
pitch and a storm of protest
came from the entire Spur Cola
team.
After the noise subsided, Kell
man bunted the next pucn to toward
ward toward first base In what looked
like a maneuver to make Robin
son field the ball and get In the
wav of the angry Keuman
There was no incident, however,
as Kel man cot on with an ,m
field hit. and was later causht
stealing. The sodamen protested
again, when Clarence Moore al also
so also had to get down and out of
the way of another Robinson
delivery. Moore ended the inning
by striking out.
In the lower half of the sec
ond, with one out. Eusenio
Houradeau was hit. by a pitch
hv .Terrv Da vie The sDectators
howled when Robinson came to
the rjlate with a Diotectlve
helmet on, but he soon struck!
out and Manito Bernard forced
Houradeau to end the frame.
The tense pitching duel con
tlnued until the top of the sev

enth. an innlnc which lasted.Osorio In 5th.

nearly half-an-hour. and pro
duced the Sodamen's only run-
unearned.
Lopez got a big hand from the
Spur Cola rooters as he came to
the plate. He swung at the firs1
pitch and missed. The second
delivery was a called strike and
Lopez and 'kellman engaged in
a long argument with plate um umpire
pire umpire W. H. Williamson over the
call.
Lopez was safe on Houradeau's
low throw to first and he reach reached
ed reached second on a stolen base, after
being trapped as' he took a long
lead off first.
Then Kellman hit a bouncer,
back to the mound that Robin.
son fielded to start a rundown,
play that got Lopez out at third
Kellman, who had advanced to
second while Lopez was oeina
put out scored later on Reinal Reinal-do
do Reinal-do Grenald's single to center
amy Queen's eishth-innine
triple with Osorio on base was
the winning blow of the game.
With one out Ellas singled and
rode home on Queen's three three-basger
basger three-basger against the fence In
right centerfield.
Don Elston. who: canift lnt.n
the game in the seventh as a
pinch hitter for Robinson was
the winner. His record Is now 6 6-2.
2. 6-2. Davie dropped his third ver-
aict against two triumDhs
j 'e i-up oi wie ninm piston
rewrea umez snort tn first.
Kell-
man rolled
and Moore
out second
tn first'
prolonged
matters
uy lasninu a s nir e t.n riohi
However, Gerry Thome, batting
iur rcpe osorio, fanned
three straight pitches to end
game.
on I
e1
American. Football
Coaches Association
Are House-Cleaning
NEW YORK, Feb. 7 -(UP) -The
American Football Coaches
Association is in the process of
doing a little house-cleaning.
A report from Association sec secretary
retary secretary Tuss Mc. Laughry of Dart Dartmouth
mouth Dartmouth says a number of members
are being investigated. The charge
-violating the Association's code
of ethics. Violations range from
over-recruiting ,to complaining a a-bout
bout a-bout rules in public rather than
making a formal complaint
through channels. The Associa Association's
tion's Association's board of review is looking
into the cases, but Mc. Laughry
won't give the names of coaches
or schools involved.
"Also in football, the Los Angeles
rams say. they have signed ful ful-back
back ful-back Joe Marconi of West Vir?i.
nia... Don Scarbrough has resign resigned
ed resigned as head coach at Northwest Northwestern
ern Northwestern Oklahoma State to take over
as assistant at Nebraska...
' ''--'
FAST HANDS. TOO?
an j-.se Cam ( N KA i ..-
.viax v'( shall, Saa Jt.se States
,1"( ot-nj ,,CA I; :'nr c"W..
,pion, ?lso runs the. .50 for tho
Spartan track team. '..

If

SERIES TROPHY The a a-bove
bove a-bove trophy, donated by a lo local
cal local liquor importer for the
Caribbean Series, will be pre presented
sented presented to the team winning
two consecutive or three alter alternate
nate alternate series beginning with the
Eighth Caribbean Baseball Se Series,
ries, Series, which gets underway at
the Olympic .Stadium on Fri Fri-'...
'... Fri-'... day.
Oil And Running
First Game
Ab R
Spur Cola
H. Gordon,
II Po
2 6
lb
Charles, 3b
Glenn, cf
Lopez, 2b .
Kellman, c
Moore, ss ..
Grenald, If
P. Osorio, rf
Arthurs, p
30 11 13 21 5
Chesterfield
Bernard, 2b ...... 3 0
a-Mitchell, ...... 1 0
Schell. If ........ 3 0
3
0
2
2
10
1
1'
0
1
1
0
0
Stewart, cf 3
E. Osorio, lb 3
Queen, c ........ 2
Byron, c 0
Parris 3b
Prescott, rf .
Houradeau, ss
Robinson, p .,
A. Osorio, p .,
b-Roberts .......... 1 0 0 0
I Hughes o 0 0 0 0
! M. Gordon p ...... 0 0 0 0
C-Tuminelll 1 0 0 0
. :
& A 4 H ii
a-Mitchell singled for Bernard
. in 7th.
' b-Roberts popped out for A.
c-Tuminel)i lined
Gordon in 7th.
out for M.
Score By Inning !.
Spur Cola 321 302 0 It 13
Chester. 001 000 2 3 4
SUMMARY Errors: Moore.
RBI's: Lopez, 4, Kellman 3, H.
Gordon 2, P. Osorio, Schell
Glenn, Mitchell 2. Two base
hits: Charles. Kellman. P. Oso
rio, Schell, Gordon. Prescott.
Three base hits: Lopez. Home
runs: Gordon, Double plays:
Houradeau, Bernard, E. Osorio;
Bernard, Houradeau, E. Osorio.
Earned runs: Spur Cola 11;
Chesterfield 3. Sacrifice hits:
Arthurs, Charles. Wild pitch:
Hughes. Struck out by: Osorio 1,
Gordon 1, Arthurs 5. Bases on
balls off: Robinson 1, Osorio 1
Hughes 1, Arthurs 2. Left on
base: Chesterfield 4, Spur Cola
3. Pitchers'; Record: Robmson 5

runs, 5 hits in 113 innings; ca e ln the 5th when the Oce Oce-Osorio
Osorio Oce-Osorio 4 runs, 7 hits ln 3 23,lntB t.ho hases with 2 outs

lnnlngs; Hughes 2 runs, 2 hits
in 13 inning, winning pitcher:
Arthurs (4-2). Losing pitcher:
Robinson (6-5). Umpires: Thorn Thornton,
ton, Thornton, Coppin, Williamson. Time
of game: 2:05.
Whoa, There!
Second Game
Spur Cola Ab R II Po
Gordon, lb ...... 4 0 0 7
Charles, 3b ...... 3 0
Glenn, cf ....... 4 .0
Lopez, 2b
Kellman, c
Moore, ss
Grenald, If
v : osorio, ri
a-Thorne .
Davie, p . .
UL. 33 1
Chesterfield
6 24.
Bernard, 2b .
Schell, If ......
Stewart, cf
E. Osorio, lb".
Oueen, c . .
Parris, '3b
0'
1
a
l
o
o
o
o
o
o
u
0
S
2
0
Prescott, rf .
Houradeau, s$
Robinson, p ..
Elston, p
26 2
a-Thorne struck out
Osorio in 9th,
4 27 10
lor P.
Score By Innlnes
Spur Cola 000 000 1001
Chester. 100 000 Olx 2
Summary Errors: Houra Houradeau,
deau, Houradeau, Charles. RBI's: Queen 2,
Grenald, Earned runs: Chester Chesterfield
field Chesterfield 2. Two base hits: Grenald,
Prescott. Three base hits: Queen.
Double plays: Charles, Lonea.
Gordon; Moore, Gordon, Kell Kellman;
man; Kellman; Stolen base: Lopez. Hit
batters: Davie (H 0 u radeau).
Struck out by: Robinson 6. El
ston 3, Davie 4. Base on balls j
off: Robinson 1, Elston 1, Davlf
5. Left on base: Chesterfield 5
spur Cola 6. Pitchers' Reco"1:
Rob'nsoh r"ruh7 4 TiItnnTir
nino-s. Winnine pitcher: Elston
(fl-2). Losing; pitcher: Davie (2
3). Umpires: Williamson, Thorn Thornton,
ton, Thornton, Coppin. Time of Game: 3:00.

f C y Jr

(NEA Radio-Telephoto)
REASON FOR JOY Jubilant Tenley Albright of Newton Cen Center,
ter, Center, Mass., is lifted into, the air by Giuseppe Gasparini, doctor
for the U. S. team, after she won the Olympic Women's figure
1 skating championship at Cortina, Italy.

tor

nrrsnr

i

;vi mi i

PANAMA PRO LEAGUE

Teams
Spur Cola ;
Chesterfield
Carta Vieja .,.

TOMORROW NIGHT'S CAME (Olympic Stadium)
Chesterfield vs. Spur Cola
Game Time: 7:30
LAST NIGHT'S RESULTS-r2-(01ympic Stadium)
Spur Cola 11-1, Chesterfield 3-2

Fastlich
By MIKE BRANDON
" Friday' Game
Behind the 5-hlt. pitching of
Pete Corrigan the Macaws shut shutout
out shutout the Ocelots 4-0. It was a
pitchers day all the way as both
pitchers, Corrigan and Schock
showed excellent stuff for the
entire game.
The Macaws never scored
more than 1 run in any inning
but managed to pick up single
tallies in the 2nd, 3rd, 5th, and
7th. Durfee and Days were the
uns of the day each picking up
hit tnr t.ni wuuierx.
wnue
Arrimira.ti had 2-3 for the losers.
Tne fieldine cem of the day
and McGriff, the Ocelots clean
up hitter, came up and lotted a
tremendous fly ball to center
but Eberenz, the Macaws center
fielder, pulled it down,, on a nice
running catch to retire the side.
The Macaws executed 2 fine
double plays to get them out of
a lot of hot water.
Saturday's Game
In a rained out game, that was
played Saturday the. Conejos
took the measure of the Pumas
5-3. -Parker started for the Co Conejos
nejos Conejos but was relieved by God God-sey
sey God-sey in the 7th. Stahl went the
ritetsinn tnr thp Pumas allowini!
2j5 runs on 7 hits.
2 The Conejos had their big ln ln-0
0 ln-0 ning in the 3rd when they scored
d3 runs on 5 hits. Chase drove ln
8l2 runs when he .. singled .. with
. I bases loaded. The Conejos also
i picked up single tallies in the
2nd and 6th. Musser collected 2
JJ1 hits for 3 times at bat for the
9 1 winners while Webb had 1-2 and
J an RBI for the Pumas,
Score By Innlnes
S 011 010 14 7
Macaws
Ocelots
000 000 00 5
FRIDAY'S
GAME
P Ab R II
6 .4 2 2
8 4 0 1
Macaws
Days .
Eberenz

Seethe
FOOD MIXER,
that is capable of mixing your bread doughs,
liquidizing, griding corn or coffee and in
addition to grinding meat, will also prepare
vegetables, make pures, even link sausages.
See it or ask for demonstration at
: CURUNDU FAIR

CRAWFORD

"iilL.I W.
Won Lost Pet. GB
21 14 .600.
20 15 .578
....12 24 .333
1
League
P. Corrigan
Duffe
E. corrigan
Watts
Hitchock
Des Londes
Amato ,
Totals 29 4 7 3
, Ocelots
Ammirati .. .. 5 3 0.2 1
W. Engelke .. .. 8 3 0 0 0
J. Engelke .... ...7 4 0 1 0
McGrlff ......2 3 0 0 0
Thompson 82 0'0
Laatz ,4 ..'3 2 0 0 0
Boyett .. 3 10 0 0
J. Morris 4 3 0 "1 l
McNall .. .. .. 9 1 0 0 -01
Tubbs .. ; .... 9 -1 0,0 0
Schock ....... ., 1 3 0.1 0
Totals
'29 0 9 2
SATURDAY'S GAME

P Ab R II
Schwarzrock ., ,. 6 4 0 0
Pearl .... .. .... 4 1 k 1
Marquard .. ..,.'41 0 0
Hele .......... 9 3-0 0
Scott .. .. .... 9 10 0
Trower .. , ,, ,. 7 3 1 1
Reynolds ; 3 3 1 0
Hall ,, ,. 2 10 0
Webb 2 2 0 1
Roe 5 2 O0
Kiamco ,, .,,. 8 3 0 0
Stlener j. ,'. .. ,, 8 0 0 0
Stahl 1 1 0 0
Priest .. .. .. .. 4 0 0 0

Totals 25 3 3 2
" Conejos
Franglone 5.4.1. .1 0
Scott 84110
Parker .". .. ....1-6 3 0 1 0
Chase ; 2 2 1 1 1
Hadley ..7210 0
Seise 6-9 0 11
Chassln .. ., .. 4 1 1 0 0
Musser .. ,. .. .. 3 3 0 2 0
Crook .. .. j, .. 9 2 0 .0 0
Godsey .. .. ..9-1 1 0 0 0
Totals
25 5 7 2
Score By Inn'nts
Pumas 100 000 03 3
Conejos 013 001 x 5 7
2
AGENCIES

Pacific Softball
League
By Gilberto Thome

STANDLNG AS OF FEB. 3
GB
4Vj
Yi
5
8
Glud Agencies
American Legion
26th Engineers
Cerveceria ....
Signal
Next Five Games
Tuesday, Feb. 7, American Le
gion vs Signal.
Wednesday, Feb. 8, Engineers
vs Pan Liquido
Thursday, Feb. 9, Glud Agen Agencies
cies Agencies vs American Legion.
Friday, Feb. 10, Signal vs En Engineers.
gineers. Engineers. Monday, Feb. 13, American
Legion vs Pan Liquido.
Fr'day's Results
Glud Agencies made It eight
straight victories for the season
via a 4-2 win over Signal. It
hurt Signal to lose that one,
Pitcher Grba gave up one hit as
compared to Cheney's six.
Signal scored in the second
when Ellis walked, Worth sin
gled him to third and Grbai
drove him home.
The "Stars" retaliated in
their half of the inning with
four runs. Signal scored once
more in the fourth when Tingler
singled and Worth drove him
in.
Leading batters vere Worth,
2-2; and George Mlkez, 1-2, who
was the Agencies' only hitter.
Score By Imv'ngs
Signal 010 100 0-2 6 1
Glud Agencies 040 ooo x 4 10
The box score:
Signal
Ab R II PoE
Hill ss 2
Matsomoto 3b ... 3
Stewart If ....... 3
Trahon 2b ...... 2
Tingler lb ....... 3
Ellis cf 2
Worth c ......... 2
Coleman rf 3
Grba p 3
Totals
23 2 6 18 1
Glud Ajencies
D. Lacy, cf ...... loo
De la Mater ss ... 1 0 0
O
2
!?
7
5
0
2
1
R. Lawyer If 3 0 0
W. Stock 3b 2 1 0
V. Melant lb .... 2 1 0
Dunn c 2 1 0
Giavelll rf ,.,,, 2 0 0
G. Mikez 2b ..... 2 1 1
F. Cheney p 2 0 0
- : 17 4 1 21
Runs batted In: Grba, Worth,1
uiaycm, MiKez, ,z. swiKeouts:
Grba 3, Cheney 3. Bases on
balls: Grba 6, Cheney 3. .Two-1
base hite: Hill, stolen bases: i
Stock- Melant, Lacy. Double
piays; Matsomoto, HU1, Tingler.1
vnciiey. HiocK. rime: 1:05. Um Umpire
pire Umpire Metheny.
Along The Fairways
GOLFING NEWS FROM
AMADOR LADIES
THE
Mary Belle Williams won first
prize in the Ladles Day Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament at Fort Amador on Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, Feb. 2, Second priZP went
to Bernlce Davis and third to
Marian Betters. Ethel Perantie
won the Low Putts.
A ringer tournament tn. k
J j months of February and March
5 m.fw Pro&ress- The tourna-
Ui merit rn 1 u
eighteen hole ; rounds a
ofAd. py? are "minded
of the Mixed Scotch Foursome
Place on Sunday, Feb. 12.
Sports Briefs
? COT)-
Th PI. .
Nw York. Duquesne
vitations ,ccePd earlier in
TENNIS
1 nree-time national tennis
j......pIon Maureen Connolly has
turned professional by joining the
7 A isu .. sportmg goods
ume ma says ner play
9 i t '? alc "ver oecause ine
broken leg she suffered in .1954
nnv. nrtjt . i
uuuieis ner.
TURF
Trainer M. A. Tennev haVuncf.
poned the 1956 debut of "Swaps"
1 by scratching last year's Kentucky
uciuj winner irom ine an Anto
iiu ndiiiucap ai aanta Anita on
Saturday. Swaps, idle since losing
a match race to "Nashua" last
August, is expected to return in
an overnight race next week.
MIAMI, Florida An outsider
named "Call Me Lucky"' has
won the Golden Glades purse at
Hialeah Park in Florida.
The race was the three-vear-old
debut for two champion juveniles
of 1955-aii:'jnd f. "Needles."
Nail, who was top-weighted at 124
pounds, ran out of the money.
Needles managed to finish second.
"Beau Fond" was third in the

seven-furlong test.

i '!' 'Ks s. lawMSJMBa

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

Snider Inks Contract
For Estimated $42,000

NEW YORK FpH 7 m-p
The presidents of the two major
".agues see eye to eye on a pro proposed
posed proposed new all-star game. They're
Will Harrirlup nf the Im.,!...
League and Warren Giles of the
National don't like
made by Frank Shaughnessy. The
head of the International League
Suggests and all-Star fpam frnm
his circuit play a big-league team
on juiy zj. snaughnessy wants
mc idus ia voie ior uie interna international
tional international League all-star team and
maice it an annual affair.
Savs Giles "it wnnlr) he sfriot.
ly an exhibition for thi m a inr.
league club involved without any
particular incentive." Harridge
adds "there is nnthin? tA h
gained by playing a game, like
uiai. ;
Elsewhere in hasphall a civ.
man rommittpp has hppn pf nn
to study changes in the method of
voting for the Hall of Fame..right Fame..right-hander
hander Fame..right-hander Bill Harrington is the 28th
member of the Kansas City A's
to sign.. .relief artist Don Mossi
ATLANTIC LITTLE LEAGUE
Standing Feb. 4
Braves ........ i..o
Mutual ...........3
Coca Cola .2
Police ;..2
Cubs .2
Pirates ...y......i.O
2
2V2
2 12
3
5.
On Thursday, the Coco Solo
Braves racked up their fifth win
in as many starts.
One-hit pitching by Lutz, plus
the stickwork of Riccio, Hytenin,
Gasklll and Peters proved too
much for the Police pals.
A first inning double by Bial Bial-kowskl
kowskl Bial-kowskl proved to be the Pals
only hit. J
The box score:
Coco Solo Braves-. AB R Fl
Thomas, rf ..4 11
Riccio, c ...............4 1 2
Lutz, p 1 2 0
Hytenin, lb ............3 0 2
Gasklll, 3b .......3 1 2
Peters, ss ..3 2 2
Ravesi, cf ....... 3 1 0
Reid, 2b ;..
0 0
1 0
McFarlin, If
Total ....
.28 9 9
Police
Kleefkins, cf ...2 0
Blalkowski, c 3 0
Kenway, ss ............ 3 0
Leon p.i...... ....... .2 0
Egger, 3b ...............2 0
Carpenter, 2b ..........2 0
Coffin, lb 1 0
Orr, rf 1 0
Smith, If 1 0
Deakins, cf ............ .1 0
Karpinskl, rf 0 0
Brayton, If .-1 0
Total 19 0 1
Score by Innings: ":"v"
Braves .. . .. .022 3029 9 0
Police ; . .. ... 000 0000 1 1
In a eame on Friday, the Mu
tual Oilers boosted themselves
into second place by defeating
the fighting Pirate team by a
score of 6 to 4.
A beautiful backhand catch
by Lum off the bat of Drohan
helped down the lowly Pirates
who- are seeking their first win.
The Pirates, a-team of young
little leaguers played their best
game to date, and served notice
that from here in, they will be
hard to beat.
Mutual AB R H
Lum Ss ..,.,.4,0 1
Fields. 2b. n 4 10
Walnio. 3b. n .3 11
Billison, cf 3 1 2
Bath; lb ...3 1 2
Geddls, c .... ....... .-..2 1 0
Rudy, d 2,0 0
Rief. If .............. ..1 0 0
Seeley, rf 1 0 0
Lum, rf ............ ;...0 1 0
Burza. 2b .......1 0 0
Tobin 3b 1 0 0
Wilson, If ......... ......I 0 1
Totals ........ ....v.. 26 6
Pirates
Alberga, 3b, p ..........4 0
Chin, If 4 0
Drohan, p, ss .........3 0
Green, 3b ..............3 0
Hirschfield, lb .........3 0
Schiedegg, cf ...3 1
Christonn. L. J.. rf ...;.l 2
Hulka, c ......2 11
Hickey 2b 0 0 0
Christoph, Larry, 2b ....1 0
Murray, 2b 1 0
Totals ........ 1
.1 0 0
Score by innings:
Mutual ........014 0016 8 (
Pirates ........010 3004- 7 (
In the first eame of the sea
son to go into extra' Innings, the
Coca Cola Bottlers put across
seven big runs in the seventh
inning to wrap up a hard fought
Dan game.
anmTcatciroratiarrhlt
drive at second and the snar'ng
of a foul fly by Camacho were
the fielding features of the

contest.

of Cleveland would like a chanc
to become a starter but says it
is up to manager Al Lopez.
Vice-president Buzzy Bavasi of
the Brooklyn Dodgers is breath breathing
ing breathing a lot easier today. The last
of the "name" players on the
world champions has come to
terms and without a struggle.
Centerfielder Duke Snider ok okayed
ayed okayed an estimated $42,000 and ad admits
mits admits "I'm tickled to death with
a whopping good raise." The 29 29-yearpold
yearpold 29-yearpold slugger of 42 homers last
season adds "the contract is a.
dandy I'm pleased."
Bavasi refuses fo say whether
Snider's salary tops the estimated
$42,000 catcher; Roy Campanella
will get. Says Bavasi "I'm not
going to set up any competition
among my players. All I'm going
to say is the Duke is happy and
so am I."
Final figures also show the left-handed-hitting
Snider whipped an
old nemesis southpaws. Snider
hit.309 last season but he batted
.321 against the lefties. -

Doubles by Villamarzo and
Dockery were the only extra
base knocks in the game. The
winning pitcher was Cronan,
while the loss was charged to
Ellzey.
The box score: "
Coca Cola AB R H
iiutcninson, 3b .........4 1
Cronan, p, ss ..........5 0
Wilder, ss, p 4. .,4 1
Cotton, c 4 2
Taber cf 1 0
Sanders, p, If .....2 0
Dockery, p, if ,,,,3
Rankin, 2b ............ 4 3
Wilder, D., lb "ia l
Stohrer, rf ..1 0
Crouch, rf ..2 1
Dock.ery, W., 3b ........4 1
Burns, cf .0 0
r Ttal ...36 11 13
Coco Solito Subs
Villamarzo, cf. p 3 2 2
Bates 2b .....1 0 0
Fahey,f .... t2 n 0
Ellzey, 3b, p, 2b 1 0 0
Camacho, c ............ 1 n n
Judice, lb ,.A0 0
Leignadier, lb ,2 0 0
"6U, BB 4 0
Davenport, rf ...... ''4 n
Patton, If ........... "4 1
Qulnn, p, 3b '4 1
luiais ....,,,27 4
SC0r Inntnfre
MMlUlgd, I...:.:.
Coca Cnla nni 9m n j
Coco Solito Oil 020. 7-11 la s
track . 7" :,
The fastest miler in the world
has been invited to compete in the
United States.
Secretary Dan Ferris of the Na.
tlOnal A. ATT has rah) a A !, )..:
tation to John Lady, the Australi Australian
an Australian Who holds thp milo raA .. n
, ..... 1 VVMl U VI
three-minutes, 58-seconds. The of-
ler memoes three meets in New
York-the National A-A-U on Feb.
18. the I-C-four-A on thp ?rfh j
the New York Knights of Colum-
uus on Marcn xmrd. Landy also
has been asked to run next month
in Milwaukee. Cleveland or Chica.
go.. : ',, v. ......
1
Mi
mm.
HELP, PLEASE Dr. Cary
Middleeoff toaxes the ball-rith;-body
English sinking long putt!
as winter professional golf tour
gets under way in California,



tit?dy, rrcnrm 155s

r" 1
1 f x 5 w r 1
r i
U v
1
3 ( r r
m w r i s
ik m h

Coaches Didn't I ry
To Ruin Hoi Stokes
PICK OF THE CROP

I --T 1
I', v DOES '
I,';.;' f WELL TO COME '"-',''
f 1 UP WITH ON TOP ;
I 'J eoOKiE...R0CHST8
I i HAS (COUNT 0FOUftf -',','.'
I I v-"f
f ( A & 11 v LfrEE r J
l A Mahm- a
r Vrr T) twyman, ed
f X i I 1 KKKETT$ AN J S
I : 1A !..(OH,YES).i.. MAURICE
I N, I MERELY ThE
I i BRIGHTEST
I 1 ' '. ,t -'V' a NBWCOMEZ TO

By STEVE SMDER j
NLW YORK, Feb.-7 (UP)
Auaralia is aavocaiing a desper
ate li-TV nicarure to prevent ten tennis
nis tennis tais Lew Hoad nnii K.-n Ruse,
wail Jrom turninq pro "old age
pensions if the Kangaroo kids re rejoin
join rejoin amateur.
The Auasies a:-f; worried about
the future plans of their own two
acs but the pens-mi syitein would
nut be confined to Australia.
They'd like to see it ton a world worldwide
wide worldwide basis to 'cJi'ick Uic inroadi
A toit'ssionalism.
Threat U Kr;mer

By MURRAY OLDERMAN
' NEW YORK (NEA) T h e
most startling newcomer to pro professional
fessional professional basketball this y e a r
didn't put the All-America pickers
in s tizzy when he was one-man
ganging it for little St. Francis of
Xoretto, Pa.
Why then should Maurice Stokes
of the Rochester Royals be the
NBA's outstanding rookie when
such as Dick Rickctts and Dick
Garmakcr struggle to justifytheir
salaries? '
Answer: he came to the pros not
nveriv coached. ;.-

Ynur cnllece technician is -not

concerned with developing play players
ers players for professional basketball,
but with winning. Mobility, the re requisite
quisite requisite for pro ball, is not stres stressed
sed stressed as much as developing unique
talents that can be capitalized in into
to into points.
BOB nHOUBREGS of Washing Washington
ton Washington became an All-American with
an iinstnnnahln hook shot. So did

Yale's Tonv Lavclli. Lavelli was

an absolute floo as a prop. Houb-

regs, just another big man at
fi.x had In remake himself into

the complete player before he

Clicked, ana H tooK mm mree sea
sons to da it.

Thf rollpffR AU-Amencan is

nii-knd nn scoring records. Re

If that fanlaslic nlnn furs

through, Kramer may have a little

trouble signing some luture pro
prospect who thinks he can have

more tinanciai security as an "am "amateur"
ateur" "amateur" than as a professional.
s.i .Tart will uo the ante knd

that will be that. His target (or
toy: vear is Hoad. with or witii-l

out an argument about pensions.

The Anssies call weir new Plan
a "provident fund" and would in in-tluoe
tluoe in-tluoe benefit matches for certain
leading stars on their retire retirement.
ment. retirement. Donald A. Ferguson, president
of the Australian Lawn fenm
An will snnnd nut international

federation 6tficials when he makes
his tour to Wimbledon th;s sum-i
mer. If the federation approves,)
the Aussics almost certainly will
up the new system at once.
We feel there is an obligation
on us to look alter amateurs who

nis," said Ferguson.
-It's hartl to see why Australia
is so concerned about profession professionalism
alism professionalism for if it hadn't been for the
pros the U.S. might have killed
amateur tennis completely in these
years since World War II.
Davis Cup History
The l. S. won the Davis Cup in
1946 and it would be here yet if
American aces like Kramer and
Pancho Gonzales had remained

Simon-pures up to a ripe old age j
the way BUI Tildcn did. j
Kramer proved beyond a qucs-,

tion he could nancue uie greaicsi
of the postwar Aussies Frank
Scdgman. Then Gonzales took his
turn at Sedgman and blew the
blond Aussie right off the tour,
Gonzales now is giving Trabert
a bit of a working over and Tra Trabert
bert Trabert was the world s No. 1 amateur
last year. Tony won at Wimbledon
and Forest Hills without losing a
. k: KiH inr lhp

Set, ClOSHlg uui 111a -,
U.S. crown by blasting Hoad and

ROSewait in snori: ujuci u "-v
last two days.
Even if both Hoaa and Rose Rose-wall
wall Rose-wall turn pro next year, Austral Australia
ia Australia might have enough left over
to whip our depleted forces.
They still haven't been damag damaged
ed damaged as much by the "inroads of
professionalism'' as we h a v e.
t,rhrmnr the Aussies have a

far better developmentL program

than the U.S. does so weir icm..
future should be bright evenxwith evenxwith-out
out evenxwith-out old age pensions for amateurs."

J

inia is UN mt tumfANt a weens vacation at Miami Beach, Fla.t all expenses paid, is
bcins enjoyed by employes of a Campbell. Ohio, manufacturing concern. The company treated
60 of its workers to the trip. Leading the pack In an ocean romp are, left to right, George, Steve
and Andy Stavich, owners of the firm.

Oklahoma Aggies, Alabama
Upset Vanderbilt, St. Louis

j I Why Go To Sleep?

You Miss Too Much

By JIMMY BRESLIN ion the bed. He was asleep in a
couplc of minutes, hat, coat ami
NEW YORK NEA) Press iciparette still on. i
agent claims to the contrary,! There were 20 cigar smoking
there still is some question wheth-jguys hanging around the room,
cr Nancy Berg makes more mon- shouting to be heard. The phone
ey falling asleep than Bobo Olson, t rang next to the fighter's ear. He
And while dealing with rest as never moved till seven o'clock
a serious topic, the Chicago Black i "I feel great," he announced
Hawks have a prize sleeper who nd went out to box a hard draw
seems entitled to an award from i with Zivic.
a top mattress firm. He is Kank! "This was a bout between two
Bassen, the goalie, a 22-year-old-finely conditioned athletes," r
from Calgary, Canada. boxing writer informed the public,
Playing with the Buffalo Bisons tl,C nXl day"
!i?-yfar' S'fVlf'n1! in' 1 THEN ou HAVE, on the otheri
the nets and the Springfield team. hand. Sad Sam Zoldak. the old
knocked 11 goals past him. I American League hurlcr.
- lLSeems, Uut uBasscn m h,sl Jimmy Dykes.- the manager;
eagerness to make good set a saw him or the first time dufc
sleep schedule which called for Spring traimilg wih the Philadel
H hours a night, with a three- pnia Athletics
hour afternoon nap tossed in. This
allowed him a mere seven hours) Zoidak fired and tne bal, wa-
in which to rub sleep from his, hit to ,mrd ,t was thrown j
eyes. He was a bit slow about it nA k infiM .hi w

the night of the Springfield game;Zoldak never moved. He put hi
and he wound up lounging against: gloved hand on his left knee

lucked, in his chin and stayed mo motionless.
tionless. motionless. "Is he sick?" Dikes asked.
"No," a player answerd. "He is
sleeping. He always does this be-,
tween batters."

"Oh," Dykes said. He sat back

ence of Paul Arizin and Neil John Johnston,
ston, Johnston, a couple of gunners who've
led the NBA in scoring. Stuck in

me Dacucourt, ne s content to leed
them.
Stnkps' advantage U that hp'

on a predominatly rookie team

ana nappens to De the nest of
them. That's not slighting such

ing of Niagara, Jack Twyman of

Cincinnati ana uuquesne s kic kic-ketts,
ketts, kic-ketts, acquired in a trade with
St. Louis.
All four, incidentally, are pro products
ducts products of the Pittsburgh area, a
little item you might file away
when the rumors of moving the
Rochester franchise begin pop poping
ing poping again.
Adaptablity made pros of Flem Fleming
ing Fleming and Twyman. The former, a
6-2 forward in college, just wasn't
big enough to play the corner in
the NBA but as a backcourt re retread
tread retread has surprised the pros with
his drive and range of shots. Twy Twyman
man Twyman was one of those stationary

enough at 6-6 to stay in the bucket. I . TiaiKna and DecO

He came up with a devastating ; n Fridav and Satur-
outside shot. : leaded wins i on Fnri y .ana ;

When Art Spoelstra of the sameioay "";movlng closer

By JOHN GRIFFIN
NEW YORK, Feb. 7 (UP) -A
pair of streak-busting major up upsets
sets upsets knocked Vanderbilt out of
first place in IM Soiilheastevn
Conference basketball race and
ioosened St. Louis' grip on the I up
srot in the M'bscurr Val!y Car.-:

fcrenco tcday. .'
Both high-ranked outf'ls i-wcre
looking for their 10th straight win
last inght, but. Jii.itad Vanlirbilt
was dealt a stunning 88-61 defeat

by Alabama in Tuscaloosa and,
St. Louis rallied too late in losing;
to Oklahoma A. and M., 65-53 1
in St. Louis. 1
As a result, Alabama took j
over the S.E.C. lead with a per perfect
fect perfect loop mark of 80, dropping I

Vanderbilt into a second place
tie with Kentucky at 71. And

St. Louis' Missouri Valley rec record
ord record was cut to 61 for just a one one-game
game one-game lead over Houston.
Vanderbilt, ranked sixth nation-

Cerveceria Balboa,
Deco Score Wins

In Divisional loop

Tlnvnls mnved nn from Western

Kentucky last season, the skep skeptics
tics skeptics wrote him off because he
was nothing more than a lanky
Divot man in college. He. too.

showed he could shoot from the

markablo Robin Freeman of Ohioj0utside and had unappreciated a-
cufi onrl rtovi-oll Plnvrl nf Pnrm-1 nilito

an, dueling for the national scor-

puslects, and lack of size isn't and defensively, is the point you

thf nnlv score aeainst them

Coaching, good or bad or lack
of it, didnH spoil the natural abili ability
ty ability of a Stokes. He came to the
Royals a rarity a finished play player
er player with stamina who could re rebound,
bound, rebound, pass very well, score his
share and was fair defensively.
Tom Gola is from the same
mold, too, but the Warrior novice
has been subdued in his rookie
year because of the men who sur surround
round surround him.
COLA'S OPPORTUNITIES to
shoot are handicapped in the'pres-

hear stressed by pro coaches in

gauging new taicni. scoring aoui aoui-ty
ty aoui-ty at that level of play must be
taken for granted.
' Stoke's success then is simple.
He can move and shoot. Finding
a Stokes isn't so simple.

THIS IS A PRICE?
Los Angeles (NEA) With
the race a full three weeks away,
the Calicnte Future Book sill
liste.1 Swaps as an 8-5 choice for
the Simla Anita Handicap.

The Pacific S!esm fisviqalion Company
INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1MJ
Royal Mail lines Lid.
FAST FREIGHT. AND PASSENGER SERVICES
; i BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST CO'ST
OF SOUTH AMERICA

ro CO! OMBIA. ECUADOR. PERU AND CHILE
S.S. "PIZARRO" .v..Feh. 9
M.V. "SALAMANCA" . ,, Feb. 10
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA
STRAITS OF MAGALLAN, MONTEVIDEO. RIO DE
JANEIRO. LAS PALMAS, LISBON. VIGO. CORUSA
AND LA PALLICE.
TW.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO" (18,000 Tons) .......May 12
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
S.S. "tOTOPAXI" ........ .... ..... ......... ..... Feb. 19
S.S. "FLAMENCO" Feb. 20
ROYAI MAIL LINES ITU. 'HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS l-

S.S "DIEMERDYK" . . . ... . .
S.IS. "LOCH RYAN"

. ..Feb. 22
.March 4

O UKCONTINENT

S.S. "PILCOMAYO"
S.S. "DALERDYK"

.Feb. 11
.Feb. 16

All Sailings Subject to Change Without Notice ;
PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION CO., Cristobal Tel.! 16545
1 PANAMA- Ave. Pern 55. Tel S-125V
"""FORD CO" INO B A I BOA Term- Btde Te -1-IMS

stillers' outfit which boasts a
""AJ.beermen. after losing their
two iniUal tilts, struck back to
win two straight contests then then-most
most then-most recent victim being the Ar Ar-my
my Ar-my Transportation squad, whom
they dropped 7 to 2, while Deco
with a 13 to 6 triumph over Max
Huertematte moved up to second
place with three victories, and
three defeats. .
Paced by Amos Milwood who
to date has chalked up two wins
n AetiHit nn the mound,

the National Distillers have play played
ed played good ball all season and each
day look like the team to beat in
the circuit. .
The squad's manager, Eric
Morgan, counts heavily on his
slick infield when the pitching
gets a little weak.
While the pitching has been
good, more than six players have
been hitting over the .300 mark.
Among the big hitters are R. Rob Roberts
erts Roberts 500, O. Butler 500. I Zurilla
429, E. Roberts 421. G. Griffith
357, N. Trottman 350, A. Ortega
333, M. Roman 333, and A. Relado
213
' Paraiso Softball Ltajo
ThelSanta Crus- Eagles, playing
steady ball behind Richard Grant
spanked the Veterans from Para Paraiso
iso Paraiso 10 to 4 in the Paraiso Softball
League Saturday. .
The boys from the Dredging Di Division
vision Division town went on a terrific
batting parade to pull up a big
lead, which they maintained un until
til until the end of the contest. To take
h. ,in thev had to tramole BID

Murrcll,' one of the big hurlers of

the circuit. ., ; ..
The Eagles now trail only the
La Boca Bears who have played
undefeated ball to date, having
won their two assignments.
Here's Ono Vay
To Train Iliirriccnp
SUMMIT, N. J. (NEA) When
Tnmmu (Utrrrnnp) .T m p V fl a 11

went into Ehsan's training camp

lOr niS DOUl WiUl CUM liura, HKiil
people around New York Could't
believe it.
The Hurricane was in camp
five full weeks before a fight,
something he'd never done before.
"We told him," Freddy Brown
the trainer, whispered, "that the
fight, .was on Jan. 20. Then we
'postponedr it'lwo weeks Uf the
right date."

ally by the United Press board
of coaches, fell 21 points behind
Alabama late" in the first half
and never got back in contention.
Six-eight center Jerry Harper
paced Alabama with a game-high
23 points, plus 28 rebounds, and
Dennis. O'Shea assisted with 21
points. Cold Vanderbilt sank only

20 of 80 shots as Babe Taylcr led
its scorers with 15 points, ft was'
only the sjcond loss in 17 games'
for the Commodores., j
St. Louis also found first-half

troubles fatal. The Billikcns trail trailed
ed trailed by 36-21 at halftime and still
were behind by 65-59 with 1:16 to
play. A brilliant spurt closed the
margin to 65-63 but Jim McLaugh

lin missed a side shot with 10 1
seconds left, the Aggies recovered,

the hall, ana mat was tne game.
E. R. Barnhouse led the Aggies
with 19 points, including three key
layups in the last five minutes,
while McLaughlin topped the Bills
with 18. v
Other important conference ac-

the nets, eyes closed

HIS PERFORMANCE that
night refuted, by the way, the
journalists' long-time claims that
all shots are "w h i s 1 1 i n g" or
"screaminc." Bassen never heard

a thing while those 11 goals went!

PITCHING MOTION George Piktuzis keeps in shape working
in a Chicago stockroom while waiting for spring training with
the Cubs. The big, 24-year-old" left-hander showed promise with
Los Angeles of the Pacific Coast League.

Bo iff i-jfyb TAPE I

Seal package curely,
. New tape unrolls easier,
sticks tighter;

Seal tall and pepper ihak-

. j ers. You need tape in
every room of the house.

Mend lorn currency with
transparent "Scotch"
Cellulose Tape.

Caver bottom of aih trays
and vases to protect your
tables.

'''W'Uok for the ree

l.LM HI.-"

In$hl on the best
ami tif itlrd trademark
lltAND
CELLULOSE TAFc

Distributors: CIA. ATLAS, S. A.

'Scotch" brand colored tapes are. printed In Panama v
with user's name and specifications by Cia. ''J
Atlas S. A., Telephone 2-345 -- f
P." O.-Cox 1C57 :

tion last night saw Illinois re

tain first place in the Big Ten's
blazing race with a 92-89 victor
over Indiana, and Kansas State
cling to the lead in the Big Sev
en with a 66-52 decision over
Nebraska.
Illinois, ranked third nationally
and now boasting a 13-1 overall
record, just barcJy escaped the
upset wave. The lllini trailed by
13 points with 11 minutes left on
their home court and battled back
to trail by 89-88 with 1:35 left.
With 49 seconds to go, Illinois
went ahead at last on two free
throws by Paul Judson and Jud Jud-son
son Jud-son added two more in the dying
seconds to clinch. He wound up
taking game honors for the ll lllini
lini lllini with 30 points.
Kansas State, however, won
comfortably, taking the lead in
the early minutes and staying
well ahead as it dominated re rebound
bound rebound play. Jack Parr, an ace ace-rebounder,
rebounder, ace-rebounder, also took scoring hon

ors with 20 points.
Marquette was added to the

field for the National Invitation

Tournament last night. The War

riors, who haye a 10-6 mark, were
the fourth team picked for the
12-team New York, post-season

carnival, joining Duquesnc, JJay JJay-ton,
ton, JJay-ton, and Scton Hall.

by him. 1 and got ready for a long summer.

Out of this came a medical opin-j Golfers, as a rule, are notorious notorious-ion
ion notorious-ion that too much sleep his rum-'ly bad advertisements for the be be-ed
ed be-ed as many athletes as to little. 'nefits of night's rest. Their so-

Lew Jenkins, who was iiiiiu- cial regime dictates that playing

weight champion for one riotous

period, always believed in this.'
In December of 1940. he had a
nontitle" bout with Fritzie Zivic at

18 holes in the fresh air blows the'

cobwebs away, and a shower
takes care of the rest.

Jimmy Demaret, for example,

Madison Square Garden, fori offers a novel excuse for his dis-

which Lew faithfully followed his dain of sleep. "I don't know where
training ideas. J the arms go," he says.
The Saturday before the fight,!
for example, he disappeared fromi Ulrynjne CfiVIe
his training camp. He returned on I llggllld WllWiw
Monday with a pocketful of matchl

books from nearly every saloon liJiL MaitM ltb
in New Jersey. They proved, of i Willi VllHCll UUQ

cousc, he did not spend his mon money
ey money foolishly.
PLACED IN NEW YORK, Lew
promtly went into heavy train training.
ing. training. He did not reach his hotel
room until at least three each
dawning. On fight day, Friday, he

breezed in at four. When Williei ation. v
Ketchum, his trainer, came to "Bill Klaus and Billy Goodman
fetch him for the noon weigh-in, are good enough for me," the big
he was informed by bellhops that: Irishman says.
Jenkins had gone, ice skating an! Higgins maintains t h I s de de-hour
hour de-hour and a half before. spite records which show the Red
Lew arrived at the weigh-in an Sox made fewer double plays than

nour late, snaics aangung over; any ciuo in the league.

his shoulder, "oot lost in the sun
way," he informed the commis
sion.

i Ketchum took the perpetual mo-

.tion guy back to the hotel Jen

For Double Play
BOSTON (NEA) Mika,'
(Pinky) Higgins of the Red Sox
disagrees with those who feel he

needs a new second base combin-

"They may have missed some'

Higgins says, "but they didn't
kick any in the clutch and that's
where I. became, .friendly with?
them ( They don't hurt you when

kins lit a cigarette, then reclined you really can get hurt."

1

I

Your canary will
sing lor this supper!

says Charlie Chirp

Health-building BISCUIT
is the big plus in French's
Vila-Rich Diet ,
French's amazing diet of Bird Seed and Biscuit
is just what your pet needs to keep healthy,
happy singing! Here is a completely balanced
food rich in protein, vitamins and minerals.
This means faster, healthier growth and : ;
better feathering . sweeter song, tool
And remember you risk your pet's
health when you buy loose seed. Insist on
French's Bird Seed. It's pure, air-washed
comes sealed in the package. Start your

canary on the road to better health
today with French's Vita-Rich Diet!
FREE! Beautiful 72-pag color boklt,
"Your Canary." Writ le R. T. French Co.,
Recnottor 9, Nw York, U.S.A.

World's largest selling BIRD SEED

(7

IV

I

U

i

v

-Afsfr 8Yai!ab!r at- yottr local commissaries-



4
Ike Moves Up
Cabinet Meet
Three Days
iLN INDEPENDENT fMjz
DAILY KEWSPAFER

on docs lu

I 1 A A A A A A A.

MAKES CHARGE. Sen. Fran Francis
cis Francis case (R-, S.D.) stands out outside
side outside the Senate Chamber in
Washington after he charged
that an attorney ottered Ur,
' 600 for his re-election cam campaign
paign campaign in the belief that he
" was going to vote for passage
of the natural gas bill. Case
' said in a Senate speech that
he would vote against the bill.
'I
: Solons To Study
Natural Gas Bill
, Influence Charge
J WASHINGTON, Feb. 7 (UP) -'
The Senate voted today to iovesti iovesti-l
l iovesti-l sate an "alleged improper at-
tempt" to influence the vote of Sen.
Francis Case (R-S.D.) on the naturr
! al gas bill.
The Senate approved a resolu resolu-,
, resolu-, Hon establishing a fouman se-
lect committee to investigate the
f circumstances surrounding 2, 2,-i
i 2,-i 800 campaign contribution offer offered
ed offered to Case by a Nebraska lawyer
interested ill' passage of the gas
. bi
The vote on the resolution was
"rtn? i-riril hill WSS D8S-

Bed by the Senate last night, 53
I to 38. The vote sent it to the Whi e
"House for. President Eisenhowers
expected signature. ...

Case reported the $2,500 offer
to the Senate last Friday. The law-
' : tAnr tHont f or) himself as
i John M Neff, Lexington, eb. He
? contribution and that it had abso-
' lutely "no. strings aiwcucu. ..
I said he resented implications in
Case'a speech that it amounted
to a bribe attempt. Case himself
did not can it a onue.
Crew Members Balk
Al Order To Sail
To Communis! China
TOKYO, Feb. 7-(UP)-The Kyo Kyo-.
. Kyo-. j. xt..... 'ini.g rennrted today
that Chinese crew members ot a
v... nhertarafl rreiHtlter
had rebelled against an order to
ait to Communist China.
But the Jaoanese agents for the
British vessel, the Admiral Har Hardy,
dy, Hardy, said there was no trouble .and
that the ship would sail on sched schedule
ule schedule to Tientsin later this week.
"It will take two or three days
more to unload the ship" a snok snok-esman
esman snok-esman for the agents, the Kobe
petroleum Companv, said.
The ship originally was to sail
for Bangkok from Hlrohata, a
port in southern Honshu.
XbhITvistaV
THURSDAY
A love charade as spicy as
peper... with the beautiful
scenery of the French Ri Riviera,
viera, Riviera, and a galaxy of
movie queens...
REX HARRISON
Kar O Margaret
KENDALL KIGIITON
I no COnSTAHT
HUSBAND

.--
f
)
L

"Let the people

I 31st YEAR
WHETHER RUSSIANS

Americans Will Continue
'Free Europe Balloons from

MUNICH. Germany. Feb. 7
(UP)-- Americans here said to
day they will continue to launch
weather and information balloons
from West Germany whether the
Russians like it or not. 1
Spoktmtn for tin U.S. Air
Fore and Fret Europe Press
said thty will ta' v no notice of
yottorday't Soviet protest to
West Germany, charging that
the Americans ar tending up
balloons with cameras and radi-
oquipment.
Existing private and official a-
greements with West Germany au authorize
thorize authorize the launching of the bal
loons, and the Bonn government
u not expected to try to interfere.
tree fcurope Press an affili
ate of Radio Free Europe has
launched some 400.000 balloons
since 1954 to carry copies of its
bi-weekly newspaper to 46,000,000
captive Czechs, Poles and Hungar Hungarians.
ians. Hungarians. .;
The Air Force has been launch
ing IS or 16 weather balloons (a
week since January. ;
The effectiveness of the Frtt
American Workers
Chalk Up Highest
income In History
WASHINGTON. Feb. 7 (UP)
The Commerce Department re
ported today that Americans, ex except
cept except farmers, had the highest
personal income in history last
year.
The 1955 total was $303,500,000,-
ooo, up l5'4 billion from 1954.
Farm income declined about one
billion dollars. The only other
group with a smaller income was
the military and this was because
of a reduction in the size of the
armed forces,
. mi . m ii m
inree-iounns oi me 1955 rise
was in wages and salaries. But
dividends also were up 12 per cent
and rental income increased light lightly
ly lightly 'from the 1954 total.
. Although total civilian employ employment
ment employment rose last year, the report
said the chief reason for the gain
in total income was higher aver average
age average earnings per employe because
of higher wage rates and a long
work week.
Russians Release
Two American GIs
Held In East Zone
BERLIN, Feb. 7 (UP)-The Arm Arm-y
y Arm-y announced yesterday the Soviets
had released two American soldi-
ers who had been held for nearly
1A L. A
a nuurs at soviei neaaquarters
in East Berlin.
mi iji c i .... ':;
ine waiers were laentitiea as
timer J. Fedorenko, 21,
son of Mr, and Mrs. William J.
Fedorenko, of West Covins; Calif.,
ana rri, jonn K.ostandin, 22, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Angelo Kostan Kostan-din
din Kostan-din of Lynnfield. Mass.
They were picked up by the
Soviets when they; entered the
Soviet zone by mistake while rid riding
ing riding an elevated train. They were
taken to Soviet headquarters at
Karishort and released to a U.S.
Army liaison officer; r r
. All Allied personnel can move
freely in all parts of Berlin but
are banned from entering the Sov Soviet
iet Soviet zone of Germany,
Reds Put
Squ
On Iran; Protest
West Baghdad Pad
LONI0N, Feb. 7 (UP) -Russia
is pulling the squeeze on Ir Iran,
an, Iran, and that country may take
advantage of it to wring new mili military
tary military and economic concessions
from The West, it was reported
here today.
The Soviet Union last weekend
delivered its third strong protest
to Iran since that oil-rich king kingdom
dom kingdom joined the western backed
Bagha Jad pact last fall. The note
means the nation will be used as
a base for anti-Soviet activities
by western "aggressors."
In Iran, this is taken as more
than just words Under the coun country's
try's country's 1921 treaty with Russia, the
Soviets claim thn right to invade
northern Iran in case of a threat
And the Russians claim
the
Baghdad pact is just that.

know the truth and the

PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1956

LIKE IT OR NOT.
Europe balloon campaign is at attested
tested attested by the anuiihtd protests
emanating from Communist cap capitals.
itals. capitals. The Moscow not is the
lattsf example.
The Reds in Czechoslovakia have
been particularly voci f e r o u s,
charging that children have been
killed by booby-trapped Western
balloons, and that balloons are
being launched in such numbers
they make night flying unsafe.

Army Sergeant Gets 15-Year Term
For Working With Reds In Korea

FT. MEADE, Md Feb. 7 (UP)
Sgt. William E. Banghart, 27,
of Muncy, Pa., was sentenced by
an avmy court martial yesterday
to 15 years in prison for collabor collaborating
ating collaborating with the Communists while
a prisoner of war in Korea.,
The soldier also was setenced
to a dishonorable discharge and
to forfeiture of all his pay and
allowances. He pleaded guilty last
fall to 10 collaboration charges.
Banghart's attorneys were ex
pected to appeal the sentence to
higher military courts.
Banghart's conviction brought to
11 the number of former prison prisoners
ers prisoners of war all Army men who
have been found guilty by courts
martial of collaborating with their
Red captors, There have been
three acquittals.
The convicted men, received sen sentences
tences sentences ranging from ineligibility
for promotion to lift imprison imprisonment.
ment. imprisonment. .-.,-
There have been no collabora collaboration
tion collaboration courts martial in the Navy,
Marine Corps or Air Force,: al although
though although a Marine "court of inqui inquiry"
ry" inquiry" investigated the POW cond conduct
uct conduct of Marine Col. Frank Schwable,
who signed a germ warfare "con "confession."
fession." "confession." No charges were brought
against him,
AVOL GIs Held
For Abduction Of
Catholic Student
MARQUETTE, Mich., Feb. 7
(UP) Two AWOL .soldiers were
held for trial on kidnaping charg
es today in the weekend abduc abduction
tion abduction of a Catholic seminary stud student.
ent. student.
' The soldiers, Joseph Ward, 20,
Indianapolis, and Leo Shinaver, 18,
Escanaba, Mich., waved examina examination
tion examination yesterday at their arraign arraignment
ment arraignment on charges of kidnaping John
Fogll, 26, at knife-point and forc
ing him to drive tnem trom uuca uuca-go
go uuca-go to Escanaba.
Roscoe Baldwin, U. S. Commis
sioner. remanded Ward and Shin
aver to Marquette county jail to
await trial during the April term
of Federal District Court Bond
was set at $7,500.
Fogli, studying for the priest priesthood
hood priesthood at St. Ambrose College, Dav Dav-enDort.
enDort. Dav-enDort. Ia., told state police the
soldiers stoped him Friday night
and ordered him to Dead tor tne
Canadian border."
They released him at Escana
ba 12 hours later and sped off in
his car. Fogh notified police m m-mediately
mediately m-mediately and Ward and Shinav.
er ,were arrested.. within 20min
utes.
Stale ooice said Ward and Shin
aver admitted they were AWOL
from Ft. Bliss, Tex.
Bill Would Bring
Federal Employes
Social Security
WASHINGTON, Feb. 7 (UP)
ine nouse nas unanimously pas
sea a Din mat would prevent oral-
tees from evading further mili
tary service by getting into one
of the military academies and
then resigning. ;
At present, a draftee who is ap appointed
pointed appointed to West Point, Annapolis
the Air Force Academy or the
Coast Guard Academy ns an
automatic discharge from the reg reg-ular'armed
ular'armed reg-ular'armed forces. If he flunks out
or itsigns, he returns to civil civilian
ian civilian Et&tUS.
Chairman Carl Vinson (D-G a
of the House" Armed Services. Com
mittee said some of. the cadeU
and midshipmen have "delibcr.
ately flunked out" of the acad academies
emies academies to escape military service
The bill would provide that ser
vicemen appointed to the acade
mienldamma
u .rrii seivite mcy resign or
nuiiK out.

country is safe Abraham Lincoln.

The balloons actually have been
certified "non-hazardous to air
craft" bv U.S. civil air author!
ties, and they travel far above
civil airways the" comparatively
small Free Europe leaflet-carriers
at about 18,000 feet and the air
Force's huge "white elephants" at
altitudes up to 100,000 feet.
(The Air Force f r aq u e n 1 1 y
launches similar balloons over
Banghart pleaded guilty, among
other things, to charges that he
appeared in Communist plays and
films designed to show that the
United States engaged in bacteri bacteriological
ological bacteriological warfare in Korea.
He also admitted writing for
Communist publications and mak making
ing making anti-American broadcasts.
.. The Army charged that Bang Banghart
hart Banghart hoped, by his actions, to ob obtain
tain obtain favors and greater freedom
from his Communist captors. It
said he acted for his "personal
and selfish' benefit.
Banghart, who never finished
high school, first entered the
Army in June, 1948. He was dis discharged
charged discharged briefly while on occupa occupation
tion occupation duty in Japan, but re-enlisted
in March, 1950, three months
before the outbreak of the Kore Korean
an Korean War.
He was captured In December,
1950, while serving with 4he 25th
Division in Korea. He was re released
leased released in August, 1953, during the
prisoner exchange, ,-
He and his wife, Dawn Grace
Banghart, have no children.
Community Chest
Meets llexl Week
For Annual Report
The' annual public meeting of
the Canal Zone Community Chest
will be held next Wednesday eve
ning, Feb.. 15, in tne auaitonum
of the Jewish weitare uoara cent center,
er, center, La Boca Road, Balboa, start startup
up startup at 7:30.
All persons who contributed to
the recently concluded Community
Chest campaign have been invited
to attend ., the meeting, the only
scheduled 'public session oi me
year. ..
Outgoing officers will report on
collections and disbursements re
aunuig uviu j-'",; "T
and new memDers oi me cnesis
board of directors will be elected.
Immediately following the pub public
lic public meeting the newly constituted
board of directors will convene to
elect its officers for the coming
year, thus establishing leadership
for the chest fund-raising activi activities
ties activities this fall.
Santa Fe Train
Wreck Is Ruled
Unavoidable
ap
LOS ANGELES, Feb. 7-(UP)
A coroner's jury has ruled the
Jan. 22 wreck of a Santa Fe com commuter
muter commuter train In central Los Angeles
with the-loss of 30 lives was an
iinavnidahlp accident 'without cri'
i minal neclieence on the Dart of
, the crew,
The "blue ribbon" jury of nine
prominent Los Angclei citizens
returned the verdict yesterday
after deliberating over the inquest
case, tor an hour. Jury foreman
Earl Vaughn, Bank of America
vice president, said:
"We find the deaths of the de deceased
ceased deceased accidental and no persons
were criminally responsible."
Engineer Frank B. Parrish, 61,
who had blamed himself "for the
,dead and orphans I made," was
noticeably relieved when the
jury's verdict came,but he stat stated
ed stated he had nothing to say concern concerning
ing concerning the vindication.
Parrish fplt hn was In Wamp fnr

Rio Grande Hvcr and many

'a curve because he had blacked
out moments before the. accident":

FIVE CENTS

Launching
Germany
the United States for various re
starcn purposes.)
The Communists .have sought
deliberately or otherwise, to con
fuse the two types of bailons' re

porting. that gasbags as much !Bram f0r the week week-iOO
iOO week-iOO feet .in diameter-toe ap- M Eisenhower postponed

proximate uimensions oi ine weain-
op noi nnni nova rn m a in sarin
er balloons have come to earth
on Red territory with Wads of
Free Europe leaflets. ',,'
Once the balloons have been
launched, they go where wind
takes them.
Both neutral Austria and Com Communist
munist Communist Yugoslavia have complain complained
ed complained recently that stray ba noons
from West Germany have "violat "violated
ed "violated their air space."
Russian Balloon
Falls On Japan
TOKYO, Feb. 7 (UP) A Rus Russian
sian Russian balloon fell on the northern northernmost
most northernmost Japanese island of Hokkai-lo
Saturday, two days before the
wvvivt iivvtaibu vise tVlflOC u& Jf 1
S. balloons over Russian territory, I
it was reported tocay.
Kyodo news agency said that
Russian weather balloon fell near,
the village of Oketo in eastern
Hokkaido.
The balloon had lhi words "for
atomospheric observation" writ-
ten.on.it in Russian. It was brown
in color, and was 1.5 meters long
and 1.2 metersswide.
. It carried a small aluminum
box which presumably contained
meteorological equipment.
jvuuu oaiu .,uiuci uiau
weather balloon was found in Hok
kaido last March,
Sone Library Adds
Airmail Edition
Of rI!ev York Times'
In response to requests from li library
brary library patrons for a current U.S.
newspaper, the airplane edition of
the New York Times is now avail available
able available at the Canal Zone Library in
the Civil Affairs Building.
The first issue of the new subs subscription'
cription' subscription' was that of Feb. 1 which
was received by the library on
Feb. 3.
The airplane- edition, which re replaces
places replaces the regular edition, pro provides
vides provides the same news coverage
and advertising as the city edition
and will continue the file of the
New York Times which the library
has maintained since; 1921.
The airplane edition of the New
York Times may be found at any
time during public library hours on
the newspaper rack in the Main
, Library Reading Room. It will not
I "e avauaDie xor circuiauvn.
Bill Would Thwart
Academy Appointees
Escaping Service
WASHINGTON. Feb. 1 (UP)'
Rep. Daniel A.'Rced (R-N.Y.) in in-trnrinred
trnrinred in-trnrinred an administration bill
today to bring 2V4 million federal
employes into tne social security
system.
He said denial of the "protcc
Hon of the social security system'
to federal emp'oyes is an "unjust
nicrr:minatinn.
He a so said the fcars of feder-
ai worKers uiai u.cj

some ot weir retirement c"iic Honest John rocket launchers

unucr ine mu are comicy uu-
founded.'
US-Mexico Border
Fences Requested
WASHINGTON, Feb. 7 (UP) (UP)-Gencral
Gencral (UP)-Gencral J. M. Swing, commis commissioner1
sioner1 commissioner1 of immigration has appear appeared
ed appeared before a House appropriations
subcommittee to appeal for $1, $1,-477,000
477,000 $1,-477,000 to build a series of fences
along the U S-Mexican border.
In reporting this, Representati Representative
ve Representative J. T. Rutherford, (Dem.-Tex.)
said 'that' $590,000 of the total
would be used to build a
10-foot
mgn, n.Y.mue rence at ya raso,
Tex. i
Rutherford, said a fence is need-
ed there to curb the number of
Mexicans coming into this coun-
trv illeifallv Ha sairi it i nnp nf
th nirrnui, ;t
Mexicans slip across the border'
from Juarez. :

WASHINGTON. Feb. 7 (UP)

President Elsenhower moved up
his weekly cabinet meetings
three days to today.
'i here was no indication
whetner the President, switched'
the meeting to this afternoon;
lrom Friday because of urgent
business. ...
White House press secretary
James C. Hagerty said the time;
of the meeting was changed be because
cause because Mr. Eisenhower wants to
"pick up some things" he did
not want to leave until Friday.
Hagerty said he did not rule out
the possibility the cabinet might
discuss the second "friendship"'
letter from Soviet Premier Ni Nikolai
kolai Nikolai Bulganin..
The president also scheduled
a meeting with Republican con congressional
gressional congressional leaders. It waj their
regular weekly get-together.
Hagerty announced two otner
fViannae n. tVt nrfciHntlal TrO
. t tQ ..gometirae.- iater
this week sending congress an
Immigration message. It was the
second postponement of the
message.
The President probably will
not return to his Gettysburg,
Pa. farm next weekend as pre previously
viously previously planned. He spent ; last
weekend at the farm.
Hagerty said the President's
four doctors will confer next
Tuesday on the results of the
President's forthcoming physical
checkup. Shortly afterwards, the
President will leave' for a brief
vacation at Thomasville, Ga.
Hagerty Indicated the exami examination
nation examination to determine how the
President has recovered from his
Sept. 24 heart attack will be
sprd over two or three C'ys
. --
DeIofe Tuesaay'
"! Co op er Hollo well, ;
Well Known Ionian,
liftf In Hftnfana
III rlUlllCilia
--.
rnrmer wnllnwell. weir known
resident oi the Canal Zone lor
JV years until his retirement In
194 flied Monaay in Missoula,
Mnnt,aria t,e wa. 73 years 010.'
Wews of his death was receiv
ed bv hi son. William I. houo
well, who is employed at the Ml Ml-rallores
rallores Ml-rallores Filtration Plant.
' Mr.; HollowehV t native of
Bardstown. Arkansas, came to
the Isthmus in March 1908, be being
ing being employed by the Isthmian
Canal commission as a cuuic
splicer. He worked continuously
throughout the remainder of
the Canal construction period
as cable holder of the Roosevelt
medal with two bars denotlug
six years of continuous Canal
construction service.
: After the opening oi ,the C
nal, Mr. Hollowell was employ employ-d
d employ-d as steam engineer or locomo
tive eraneman for 10 years. The
remainder of his service was
as towing locomotive operator
at the Atlantic Locks.
Mr. Hollowell was prominent
in Masonic work. He was a
member of the Scottish Rite
TemDle Z and the Abou 8aad
TemDle. He was recently pre
sented a pin indicating 50 years
of membership In the Masonic
order by the Grand wage oi
Massachusetts.
In addition to his son here,
he Is survived by a aaugnter
Mrs. R, M. Hlrons, of Gatun; a
daughter, Mrs. Victoria Allen, of
King City, California; and an another
other another son, David Hollowell who
Is on duty with the U.S. Navy
and stationed In California,
Funeral arrangements are
not known but Interment will
be in Blufftown, Indiana, where
Mrs. Hollowell, who died in 1947,
is buried.
US Troops Going
To Thailand
For Maneuvers i:
i tavva u ; .TTn pu
United statej is scndins some 1r
m men n(J two potentiaUy-atom
q Thal,and next week for the ba
sest maneuvers yet stagea ny me
"Asiatic pact," it was announced
today.
The Philippines b sending a bat battalion
talion battalion of infantry to the war
games scheduled for Feb. 15-18,
and an unspecified number of
Thai troops will take part. U. S.
Authorities hope other member
nations of the pact will contribute
forces, but none has offered so
far to do so.
American units taking part In
the maneuver include the aircraft
carrier Princeton, twe destroyers
a battalion each of Marines, para
troops and field artillery, and a
i iet fiehter eroiro. oreanized ; as
joint Task f orce 19.
Troops of the 9th Marine Regi-
ment will stage a simulated "ver-
tical envelopment" from the Prin-
ceton in helicopters, which also
will ho ncoH tn oiua Thai troon a
... Th. inA
tEallaTion oflhe'5C:i.'i Airborte Re-
giment will stage a mass airdrop
at the Bangkok airfield.

..
f
I
i

n'eorxe. r,.., (NEA Radlo-Telephoto)
"EA RESUMES PUBLICATION A paper vendor sells
in PRlnnr!fntlna'8uamous newspaper, La Prensa, on a street
f S h.e pap" resumes Publication under U
former editor, Dr. Galnza Paz. The Peron government had
' seized the paper in 1951.

Rescuers Scour Antarctic
Wastes For 7 Lost Fliers

ABOARD FLAGSHIP ARNEB,
Antarctica, Feb. 7 UP Radio Radiomen,
men, Radiomen, pilots and explorers scour scoured
ed scoured Antarctic wastelands today
for a sign of seven Americans
who disappeared In a plane
three days ago.
'Radio operators filled the air
waves with messages of encour encouragement
agement encouragement and survival instruc instructions,
tions, instructions, not knowing whether their
signals were being received.
The radiomen twteted their re
ceiver dials rapidly and care-
iuuy, hoping to pick up a con continuation
tinuation continuation of the SOS signals last
heard Sunday.
The UJS. Navy threw Its full
rescue resources into the battle
against time and the bitter cold.
Two trail parties tracked the
frozen territory of Marie Byrd
Land where the Navy Otter
plane was believed to have been
forced down by bad weather
Sunday.;;;. 5.
Another Otter was put into the
search almost Immediately and
the Icebreaker Eastwlnd steamed
here from McMurdo Sound to
day with a third Otter and a
helicopter. ;
In Washington, the Navy or ordered
dered ordered 9 Neptune patrol plane
lust back In the United States
from Antarctica to take off a a-Mln
Mln a-Mln for the South Pole region
to loin the search.
The Navy said Rear Adm.
George Dufek. commanding the
American expedition, sent for
the plane "because of Its crew's
familiarity with the terrain and
because It is equipped as a res
cue plane.'?-
The Navy .said the missins
sinele-englne plane, especially
equipped with skis for polar op
eratlon, apoarently was forced
down by bad weather. It was be believed
lieved believed to have had plenty of fuel
to reach its destination, Little
America V. :
The plane. with a crew -of
three, had picked up four of sev
en members of an advance ex-
Dlorinqr partv at a trail rost a
bout 350 miles east of Little A
meHca V.
The last voice contact was
made one hour and seven min
utes later. Saturday and Sunday
Navy and Army slrnal corps ra radio
dio radio operators picked up what
Student Js Slain
In Cvnrus Riotinq
FAMAGUSTA. Cyprus, Feb.
(UP) A Cyrpriot Greek student
was killed today when British:
troops opened fire on a rioting
mob in the second day of violence
in this big port city.
The troops fired when 'students
demanding union of the island with
Greece stoned patrol venicies,
smashing windshields and injur
ing at least one soldier severeiv.
m ... j

.... r fucicaicu tuuiiuius snuuiu oe in-
ri?r'jh.V'SiS b ordered iu-lvited to discuss the territorial re re-eral
eral re-eral Sir John Hardingoraerea m . ,.-. nt .int.pnBlift.i

definite closing of the Greek scnooi1
here. ..

EVENING
I AND
II .30

TODAY- From 3:15 to 9 p.m. TODAY
DANNY KAYE GENE TIERNEY in
"ON THE RIVIERA"

AT 2:C3 P.n.

: -..SNEAK
PREVIEW!

Also: RAFFLE OF
3 GLAMOROUS

A' ... r

they believed to have been SOS
signals from an emergency
transmitter packed In the plane
as part of the survival equip equipment.
ment. equipment.
nac? !? the -States, the fami fami-ties
ties fami-ties of the missing men were
maintaining a prayerful vigil.
Mrs. Eunice Moss, Providence,
B.I., wife of George Moss who
wa one oi xne trail party mem members,
bers, members, was confined to her bed.
Mrs. Jeanette Levesque, of Bev Beverly,
erly, Beverly, Mass.. wife of Rolanri t..
vesque, a Navy Seabee with the
trail party, said she was "pray "praying
ing "praying for his safety."
, r yuZLJ tne "'-fated plane
was Lt. Cmdr r, p w t.v,
T , uavmuu
Jr. husbapd of Nelly May, Cos Costa
ta Costa Mesa, calif. His co-piiot was
Lt. Paul A. Stretch, husband of
jo Ann,, uaiiiornia, Md.
;The third member of the Diane
crew was John M. Floyd Jr., son
i ana Mrs. John H. Floyd, -Detroit,
Mich. '. '
The other members of the
trail party aboard the plane
were Chester M. Stevens Jr
son of Mrs. Virginia Grugan. of
oaioiia, ra ana Aivah Q. Ed Edwards,
wards, Edwards, son of Mr. and Mrs. Oron
L. Edwards, of Lake Bay. Wash.
Russia Makes lieu
Antarctic Claims;
Boasts Of 'Oasis'

. LONDON, Feb. 7 (UP) A call
by an international law expert for
Britain to defend her Antarcitc
cjaims before Russia takes over
was followed today by new Soviet
announcements of Antarctic ex expansion.
pansion. expansion. Dr. C. H. M. Waldock, profes professor
sor professor of public international law at
Oxford University, yesterday urg urged
ed urged Britain to emphatically stake
out her claims in Antarctica in
the face of Soviet advancements
there.
Moscow Radio1 said today memb members
ers members of her Antarctic expedition
have visited "one of the largest
oases of the eastern Antarctic."
The broadcast located the "oas "oasis"
is" "oasis" 222 miles east of the "Mirny"
south polar observatory. It said
the "oasis" covered an area of
"about 500 square kilometers on
Queen Mary Land and was first
discovered in 1948 bv an aviator

71 7Z?r,t,""a;
MAPAw"riU
announcement today that Russia

js planning to build an. atomic
ice breaker that will be the big biggest
gest biggest and most powerful in the
world.
These developments followed a
dispatch written for United Press
by the leader of the Soviet expedi

mm in wiiiLii ne ueuaieu tnai
tion in which he declared that "all
- ." ,."
significance."
NIGHT
.75
AND
.40

.JANTZEX

BATHING
SUITS