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:
AA00010883:03000

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Full Text
1

r i i r"

INTERNATIONAL. AIRWAYS

list YEAR
r

MAKING HIS ESCAPE High police and army officers bodily
hoist Governor General Jacques Soustelle up a ladder on the
dockside at Algiers. They were helping him board a ship for
France despite huge crowds of demonstrators attempting to
keep him in Algeria.
-
Mollet Deep In Conferences
To Quiet Strife In Algeria

ALGIERS, Algeria, Feb. 8 (UP)
French Premier Guy Mollet
plunges into his second day of
conferences with Algerian leaders
today in his quest for a solution
to the problems of this tense,
strife-torn land.
Seventeen groups confer with
Mollet today.
After a round of meetings yes yesterday
terday yesterday including a session with
representatives of the powerful
local veterans groups, Mollet still
apparently had not found the bas basis
is basis for a concrete program with
which he can restore tranquility
to Algeria.
Mollet assured th Veterans,
whose mem hei s u ere prominent
in the bitter, hostile rioting that
greeted him Monday, that France
was in Algeria to stay. 1
Mollet told them that "there Is
no question of our leaving here
and "the ties between Algeria and
France .are indissoluble,"
Meantimes authorities intent up upon
on upon preventing new outbreaks ol
violence-against the visiting Pre Premier
mier Premier banned all street gatherings
in Algiers and cancelled a .re .reception
ception .reception scheduled for last night.
rteports from the Constantine de department
partment department said 5,000 persons gath
ered in the streets of the mountain mountain-top
top mountain-top capital yesterday to demons demonstrate
trate demonstrate against Mollet's -Algerian po policies,
licies, policies, t -"
..ioilet presented the figure of a
tad and lonely man as he confer conferred
red conferred with French and Moslem lead leaders
ers leaders in the heavily guarded sum summer
mer summer palace. "'.
Teams of workers protected by
polite moved through the streets
to clear debris left bj the riots
that were touched off by Mollet s
arrival on a "peace mission' yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. The riots forced the re resignation
signation resignation of Mollet's newly-appoint-ei
minister-resident, Gen. Georges
Catroux.
Mollet -assured a veterans com
Ull Vi'.l Be Med
To Act If Trouble
Brc:! In Mii-Easl
. WASHINGTON, Feb.' 8 (UP)
The United States wants auick. uc
TTnitoH Nations machlner-
y in event large scale hostilities
break out in the Middle East, ad ad--
- ad-- Tninistration officials said today..;
The American attitude, was ais ais-closnd
closnd ais-closnd in advance of an after afternoon
noon afternoon meeting of high-ranking A A-mencan,"
mencan," A-mencan," British, and French dip diplomats
lomats diplomats at the State Department
to discuss the Middle East crisis.
They were assigned the job of
formulating a joint "action" policy
for coping with any major fighting
which might break out in the Mid Mid-"dle
"dle Mid-"dle East, '' -
Today's Middle Eastern talks
grew out of the recent conference
between Mr. Kisennower ana mu mulsh
lsh mulsh Prime Minister Anthony Eden.
The two leaders called the low lower
er lower level diplomatic conference
with France. ''
Mr. Eisenhower and tden aiso
announced they would "favorably
consider" any moves to increase
the number of truce guards be between
tween between Israel and the Arab States.
Reply
BOSTON, Feb. 8 (UP) A Serv
ice at All Saints Episcopal ehurch
was called off last night after an
explosion chased 200 persons from
the building. :
T'-e Pev. G. Paul Musselman
of New York said he had planned
to speak on the Devil.
i'Maybe. he,. JtieardAboutjtI.
Musselman said.

THE MARVELOUS
CAR10CA CAPITAL 1

... 5
!
..I' '.
7.
mittee that Algeria will not go
me same way as Morocco and Tu Tunisia
nisia Tunisia With lnrlpnpnrlpnr nr ha
lost like Indochina.
He said that Europeans and
Moslems should linripmtanif that
the Franco-Moslem community
couia not De divided and warned
nis teiiow frenchmen that this
meant "justice, equality and shar
ing."
"It means sharing resources
employment and responsibility,'
he said.
1 pr-'H fr'
PcrcfiJjT:;;! 7ilh
Counselling Sfall
Nearly 300- parents of students
in the eighth, ninth, tenth and nth
grades of Balboa Junior Senior
High School met Monday night in
for a question answer nerinrl
with members of the Junior-Senior
High School counselling staff.
v ine meeting nad been called by
school authorities to acquaint par
ents with the administrative staff
and to give them a chance to
learn about the. courses of study
oeing ouerea. -.
Questions were asked during the
two-hour session about college re
quirements, the reason for cert certain
ain certain courses, the number of sub subjects
jects subjects which can be taken, and the
extra-curricular program of Bal Balboa
boa Balboa High School.. ..
During the meeting, talks were
given by T, F. Hotz, principal of
Balboa High School and by Frank
Castles, assistant high school prin principal,
cipal, principal, who spoke on the transi transition
tion transition from junior to senior high
school. Harold Zierton, assistant
principal-counsellor and Miss Mar Marie
ie Marie Weir, girls' advisor, were on
hand to answer questions.
The meeting was considered
such a success that two similar
sessions are being planned for
next year whit one time set aside
for parents of eighth and ninth
grade students and another for
parents of tenth and eleventh
grade students.
12-Hour First Aid
Course To Begin
At Margarita
The Margarita Civil Defense
Self-Protection Program is spon
soripg a 12-hour first aid course
for all residents starting at 9 a.m.
on Mondav at the Boy Scout Shack
on Fifth Street. -
The course consists of six two two-hour
hour two-hour classes, -conducted by first
aid, instructor Mrs. Carl Newhard.
Residents wishing to participate
are requested to report to the Boy
Scout Shack at 9 a.m.
Each member of Margarita Self Self-Protection
Protection Self-Protection Program are urged to
try and recruit one candidate for
the course,;""; :. : v,
Long Lung Time
NEW YORK, Feb. 8 (UP) A
Canadian magician was lowered
Into a hotel swimming pool in a
steel coffin yesterday and
emerged an hour and 33 minutes
later claiming he had broken a
record set by the late Harry
HoudinI nearly 30 years ago.
"The Amazing Randi," as the
Canadian bills himself, perform
ed his feat in the pool at the
Shelton Hotel.
Houdlni used the same pool In
remaining underwater onehour.
and 31 minutes on Aug. 5," 1926.

"Let the people

1 F

DIG THIS
DIGNITY
DETAIL
SEOUL, Korea, Feb. 8 (UP)
The U.S. Army called a halt
today to the practice of enlist enlisted
ed enlisted men pay in; officers to
stand guard duty for them,
even if it was for a good
cause.
It was part of a driv to
boost donations for the March
of Dimes in the U.S. 24th In
f antry Division near the Ko Korean
rean Korean truce front.
The going rate for two hours
of guard duty ranged from $10
for leutenants to $25 for col colonels.
onels. colonels. The Army officially refused
to comment.
But one officer said it had
been called off because the
Army felt it was "undignified"
for officers to be doing the
jobs of enlisted men.
J
UNDER SECRETARY or the
Army Charles C. Flnucane ar arrived
rived arrived yesterday for a week-long
visit in the Panama Canal Zona
area. '
US Employment
Shows Decrease
'WASHINGTON, Feb. 8 (UP)
The government announced to today
day today that employment dropped by
1,274,000 persons last month, the
largest December-to-January de
cline in four years. v
But it said the total number of
employed civilians 62,891,000 still
was a record for January. Th to to-tai
tai to-tai v-as 2,741,000 higher than in
January, 1955.
Thp rnmrncrw and T.ahor De-
paitments said an unusual decline
in manufacturing lontributed to
th emn ovment oTCD.
'the department." said automo
bile factory layows rna jou reduc reductions
tions reductions in some soft gocds industries
brought factory trnvloyment down
more than usual f.r January. Fac Factory
tory Factory employment ;ast month was
16,800,oro, a or;c oi zii.uu iroin
:lic pievious mo:ah
Lawmaker Sees
Radio Ads
WASHINGTON, Feb. 8 (UP)
Chairman Warren G. Magnuson
(D-Wash) of the Senate Commerce
Committee said today he will try
to do something about what he
calls the "gimmicks in radio ad
vertising.
He sail that "If you listen to
radio lon enough you are con vine
pH vnu can set everything free.'
Rut hp said there is no connection
with what you hear on the air
and the reception you get "when
you go down to see the advertis advertis-er.
er. advertis-er. "Tlnne is always a gimmick,"
he sau.
Mart With Razor
Tries To Enter
Dutch Palace
AMSTERDAM, Feb.' 8 (UPr
An angry man armed with a raz razor
or razor tried to break into the royal
palace today soon after former
Queen Wilhelmina returned from a
country holiday.
The 75-year-old princess was on
the roof of, the palace where she
was painting a picture when the
man appeared at rear door and
told guards he was "a relative of
the royal family and drew a ra
zor.
, The doorman's shouts brought
police who seized the man whose

luemiiy was noi ui!wo&eu.

"n i:;:e?e:;:e:;t

knotc the truth and the
PANAMA, R. P, WEDNESDAY,

Navy Plane Down In Venezuela
Enroute To Antarctic; All Safe

WASHINGTON .Feb. 8 (UP)
A navy plane forced down in Ve
nezuela enroute to Antarctica on
a mercy mission has been sight sighted
ed sighted and all eight persons aboard
are safe, the Navy announced to today.
day. today.
The crew members are "ap "apparently
parently "apparently not seriously injured," ac according
cording according to a Navy dispatch from
the Caribbean Sea Frontier, San
Juan, Puerto Kico.
The Navy said an amphibian
rescue plane sighted the downed
Neptune and radioed that "all
personnel are safe.
Immediate plans were made for
Array helicopters to take the crew
out of the jungle to Matnrina air
port in Venezuela. From there.
they will be flown to Ramey Air
force Base, ban Juan.
Earlier the commander of the
Caribbean Sea Frontier had radid
ed from San Juan that radio had
picked up two messages from the
plane s pilot, Lt. Cmdr. John H,
Torbert of Lexington Park," Md.,
before the forced landing. The
lirst reported that the engines
were "losing power" and the sec
ond said the pilot was crash land-
Stabilization Bids
For Paraiso Slide
Solicited By Canal
Rids tnr th statiiliraUnn nf flip
Paraiso slide along Gaillard High
way are now Deing solicited by tne
Panama -f!anal Cnmnanv "
, lhe slide, whirh first occurred
three years ago when the new sec
tion oi tne Paraiso townsite was
being constructed, has been in mo motion
tion motion for some timfl hut nnt in tho
extent that it has been danger dangerous
ous dangerous or has disrupted traffic along
uie luxuway.
ine worn or stabilizing the slide
Will Consist nf the romnut anH
disposal of Unsuitable foundation
material, the installation of drain drainage,
age, drainage, the replacement of the found
ation wnn a tock uu ana tne re replacement
placement replacement of the asphalt pave pavement
ment pavement in that section of the high
way. : ;
According to the terms included
in the specifications for the work,
the DroifiCt Rhmilrt be rnmnleterl
within 120 days. During that time,
a aerour win De provided lor traf traffic
fic traffic traveling along that section of
uaiuara rngnway.
Bids will hp nnpnpd flip mnrninn
of Feb. 20 in the Balboa Heights
Administration running.
Pipeline Sinking
Detours Shipping
In Balboa Harbor
Ship traffic waj being detoured
in Balboa harbor today to permit
the sinking of a pipeline across
the Canal channel preparatory to
beginning maintenance dredging.
lhe pipeline suction dredge Hin Hindi
di Hindi is scheduled to be moved to the
inner harbor at the end of this
week to begin a program of maint maintenance
enance maintenance dredging. Material to he
excavated will be emptied in a
spoils area along the west bank
ot tne canal.
The pipeline to the spoils area
will cross the Canal channel and
that section will be sunk to permit
continuous dredging without inter interference
ference interference to shipping. Ships were be being
ing being routed outside of the regular
channel today to permit the pipe pipeline
line pipeline to be laid.
East German Action
To Hall US Balloon
Flights Threatened
BERLIN, Feb. 8 (UP) The
President of the East German
Volkskammer Parliament today
threatened East German "action"
to halt the flights of American bal
loons over East Germany.
Dr. Johannes Dieckmann said
"we shall not stand by without
action while human lives are en
dangered." He did not say what
kind of action would be taken.
He charged American spy or
ganizations were starting the bsl bsl-loons
loons bsl-loons for flights to the East "as
a means to aggravate interna
tional tensions.
Dieckmann made his remarks at
a session of the East Zone Parlia
ment. Russia sharply protested
Ampriean balloon flights over her
territory Iat Saturday. .....

Ilts. caily keysfafer

country U safe Abraham Lincoln,

FEBRUARY S, 1956
ing the plane in an open clearing
near a river.
A third message from a military
air transport plane in the area-
received four minutes after Torn
ert's report of engine trouble
said the big Navy Neptune was
"ditching in a position 29 miles
northeast of Boca Cracao."
The spot is some 69 miles south southeast
east southeast of Maturin, Venezuela.
Torbert, in his first report, said
he would try to reath Piarco, Tri Trinidad.
nidad. Trinidad. His second "ditching" mes mes-side
side mes-side said he would be unable to
make it.
The Navy commander at San
Juan advised that he sent three
amphibian planes to Piarco to
take part in the search that be began
gan began at dawn. He said he planned
also to use Army and Air Force
helicopters from the Maturin air airport.
port. airport. :v.
! The Neptune, which returned
from the Navy's "Deep Freeze"
Antarctica expedition last month,
had left the Patuxent, Md., Naval
Air Station on a return trip to the
subcontinent to help in the search
for the seven airmen who disap-
pearea on a uigni oeiween xviarie
Byrd land and uttie America
The Navy had said Rear Adm.
George Dufek had requested the
Neptune s return from the Antarc
tic because it was equipped as a
rescue plane and its crew's fami
liarity with the Antarctic terrain.
A dispatch from Dufek's flag flagship
ship flagship today said the request ac actually
tually actually was made by Rear Adm.
Richard E. Byrd.
During its three-month mission
with Deep Freeze the plane flew
many hazardous missions,- includ including
ing including a long flight from New Zea
land over the boutn jjroie, to aic
Murdo Sound.
With one exception Lt. Cmdr,
Charles; Otte, the '; co-pilot the
same crew was aboard on the re
turn trip to the Antarctic. Torbet
became the father of a newborn
son on his last trip and saw it
for the first time wnen ne ar arrived
rived arrived at Patuxent on Jan; 28.
Students In Madrid
Stage Protest Riot
Over Fatengc Moves
MATlBTn Snatn Ffth. 8 TUP)
Riots broke out today between
Falangist students at tne univer university
sity university of Madrid and other students
protesting Falangist control of
student organizations.
Reports said a number were in injured.
jured. injured. For the second day in a row n n-Falangists
Falangists n-Falangists were demonstrating
ed in Madrid's streets, and today
the demostrators met in pauie.
Falangists were demosntrating
against moves apparently aimed
at restoring a Spanish monarchy
after Generalissimo Francisco
Franco retires.
Jackboots Again
Nearly 200,000 'West Germans
have volunteered lor tne new
500,000-man Wehrmacht, a Bonn
defense ministry spokesman said
today.
About 75 per cent oi jne vol volunteers
unteers volunteers are veterans of the old
German Wehrmacht.
The defense ministry Is seek seeking
ing seeking 150,000 physically fit volun volunteers
teers volunteers to form the long term ca ca-rtrp
rtrp ca-rtrp fnr t.h npw armed forces.
The remaining 350,000 troops
win be raised Dy conscription.

Europe s Animal Kingdom Goes Slap Happy;
Woodpeckers, Lions, Camel, Cats Rampage

LONDON. Feb. 8 (UP) Eu Europe's
rope's Europe's animal kingdom went
wacky today.
Woodpeckers were chewing down
an English church steeple. Cats
auditioned for an opera in London.
Lions were wooed and won by
the music of a daring Italian sing singer.
er. singer. A camel threw a TV entertain entertainer.;
er.; entertainer.; r :-r --.A
Nobody knew whether it was the
after-effects of Europe's cold
wave or a premature outbreak of
spring fever, but it was a topsy
turvy aay ior animai news.
Woodpeckers at West Norsley.
Eneland. apparently frustrated by
the cold wave in their hunt for
food, turned to the town's church
steeple. The rector, the Rev.
Harry Forder. said so many holes
have been bored by the birds that

the steeple' may laltr ""

RINGSIDE
ROBERT
RAZZES
REF.

(EDITORS: Comedian Bob
Rope, in London to mate a
movie, went to see Kid Gavl Gavl-lan
lan Gavl-lan and Britain's Peter Wa Waterman
terman Waterman fifht at London's Har Har-ringay
ringay Har-ringay arena last night. The
referee rave the fight to Wa Waterman.
terman. Waterman. In the following d s s-patch,
patch, s-patch, Hope gives the referee
the bird.
By BOB nOPE
Written For United Press
LONDON, Feb. 8 (UP ) If T
were Kia oaviian I'd join NATO
and bring" the strategic Air
Command over with me for my
next fight. :
The decision as-alnst thi r.u
ban caballero last nlp-ht. uas
the biggest robbery since the
enns g noiaup m Boston.
I gave Peter Waterman two
rounds and Oaviian cave him
wauopmg tor ine otner eignt.
wnen tney raised tne Brltisn Brltisn-er's
er's Brltisn-er's hand after trie fight, I look looked
ed looked around for the referee's pb.
Ing; eye dog.
I must say the British crowd
were wonderful, for they knew
who won if the referee didn't.
Gavilan cheered uo a bit when
he heard the ovation.
I wish I d had my gag writers
at the ringside with me. They've
never produced anything as
mnny as mat decision.
' Noy rm,:.t1?rJiln2:.of doing' a
boxing film called "The Road to
London." The only trouble is the
British referee might declare the
Old Groaner (editor's note:
somebody named Crosby) the
winner.
I thouzht fJavilan started
slow, and he tired a hit in the
last rounds. But the rest of the
time he pounded Waterman like
a bongo drum.
They tell me waterman stud.
les Shakespeare"Uke Gens Tun-
ney ana paints m oils. The way
the Keed worked over his face
with a left hook. Waterman had
better learn to cover up or he'll
oe no on painting nimseir.
There's one fight that I'd
really look forward -to seeing
now Gavilan versus that ref
eree.
Queen Sees Model
Home In Nigeria
14 In 3 Rooms
ENUGU, Nigeria, Feb. 8 UP)
Queen Elizabeth II visited a
"model" housing development
here today and found 14 persons
living in three rooms.
She stepped into two of the
houses built for coal iners and
their families. One was a two-
room dwelling where nine persons
live. The other consisted of one
room occupied by a family of five.
Anna Ono, wife of a worker,
told the Queen she and her hus
band three children were "com
fortable" in their one-room home.
Thousands of flag-wavine Afri
cans gave her a dancing, shouting
welcome and scrambled along in
the wake of her gleaming Rolls Rolls-Royce
Royce Rolls-Royce car as she toured this, ea eastern
stern eastern Nigerian town.
The jungle heat was oppressive,
but the graceful Queen carried out
a strenuous day without faltering.
In London, 23 assorted cats pos posed
ed posed precariously atop a 10-foot wall
on the stage of the famed Sadlers
Wells ballet theater. They were
audiotioning for a role in the opera
"School for Fathers."
The part requires a cat to
"mantain dignity atop a 10-foot
wall despite the distraction of a
full-scale orchestra and the laugh
ter and applause of an audience.'M
A panel oi live judges i-nuse
Keats, a cat owned by Mrs. John
uonne, a Canadian living in
London.
In Pietra Santa, Italy, a young
Italian singer, Sergio Evangelisti,
went in a circus lions' den to prove
that music tames the king of
beasts. The lions growled, and
snmed suspiciously. Then evan evangelisti
gelisti evangelisti "began to ship 11

Mis Own

Will Outweigh

Doctors'

WASHINGTON, Feb. 8 (UP)-President Eisenhower
told a news conference today that he thought he would
be able to announce his decision on a second term by
the end of this month. . ;
Mr. Eisenhower was asked a series of questions a
bout the possible availability of Chief Justice Earl War War-ren
ren War-ren as a Republican presidential candidate. He said there
were many ways Warren could be a candidate and thai
Chief Justice would &p)unter no opposition from Mr.
Eisenhower. f,
Mr. Eisenhower said, however, that he did not think
It would be appropriate for him in case he decides not
to run again, to ask any other Republican to make the
race.
To do so, the President said, would imply that he
could win the election for another man.

Others news highlights at Mr.
Eisenhower's meeting with re
porters: ,
I, The recent riots involving a
Negro student at the University of
Alchoma arp rIP.DloraDie.
s He conceded that Russia might
be ahead of (this country in some
...i,inf .the. development cl
:.,i-iKi-;i(s:-Hit he- thought
nnitnri .MatflS is ahead in th
er areas. He said he thought this
Sob Accuses AEC
Oi Imposing Iron
Curtain On Thought
. ,,,.,,-mnM TTeVi O CUP)
commission tday of UJg
to impose su
curtain around thougnt.
Anderson, cnairiuau
Joint congression Atomic Ener-
Vmrlpd the accu-
8,i, n-nii r-Vialrman Lewis
L. Strauss during a heated ciasn
over atomic secrecy. ouu
nled the charge.. ,, 0
college student who .developed a
new atomic proceaa -prosecuted
if he published his
om .vi a student would
be -subject to penalty like any
, i tpi nAiineal A7 1
Uant Mitchell said the student
wonld be forced to weai, iuu
covery as a government secret.
irm.1- .cfifufao on Irnn ruf
HUB CUlloiiwwo -----
tain around thought," Anderson
declared. "We didn't write that
into law . Anyone who has a
fVimioht. must s u n m 11 me
thought to the Atomic Energy
UllllUJOCJUW.
"The law doesn't operate that
way, strauss repneu. : ocuw-
Ail; nia iti o f-
and will continue to be printed."
CjnlllClt OUiBUUO VW1U wv-
mittee "a substantial amount of
aats on paeceiui uses oi atomic
energy already has been reduced
to confidential classification so
it can be released to qualified
individuals and companies.
The lions were enchanted. They
purred and rolled over on their
backs. The singer emerged trium triumphant.
phant. triumphant.
In the Chelsea section of Lon London,
don, London, television actor John Pertwee
rode a camel through the streets
while making a TV film. He wore
a bowler hat and carried an um umbrella.
brella. umbrella. When he relaxed his crip
to raise his hat in greeting, a car
roared by. The camel jumped.
Pertwee landed, unhurt, in the
street.
And then there was Dumbo, the
London oo's elephant. A too
painter today finished painting a
zoo bench and posted a "wet
pauit sign.
Dumbo lumbered along and sat
-down to the -wet bench.

v

FIVE CENTS
n
Verdict
country's guided missile program
represents the best possible effort
of American scientists.
3. He has not vet commuted hit
reply to the latest letter from
aoviei rremier Nikolai Bulganm.
ne wants 10 continue the exchange
oi correspondence with the Bus Bus-sian
sian Bus-sian leader on the thonrv th-t, f W
country should wvr ia:TjiV j)o-.
tion of blocking any available ave.
nue to peace, no- matter how tiny.
4. .He. will do everything within
his constitutional powers to pre
vent an outbreak of hostilities in
the Middle East.
5. As far as he lrnnw hie hrnfh.
er. Dr. Milton Kispnhnwer nroci-
dent of Pennsylvania State Univ
ersuy, nas no political ambitions.
Shortly after Mr. Eisenhower
Walked into the new rnnfernnr
room where 238 reporters were
waning, ne was asked flatly wheth wheth-er
er wheth-er he would announce his rit-plnp.
tion decision before March 1
He said he had always avoided
setting a fixed date? but that he
thoueht bv the end nf Fphrnaru
he would have enough information
on wnicn to oase a decision.
The President spoke slowly
and with what apptared to be
deep sincerity as he said he
thought he would trust his own
feelings more than a decision
by his doctors, ;
The President will undergo an
extensive physical checkup Feb.
13.11 tA farafmiriA. rV a 4.
his recovery from the heart at-
A 1- 1- 1 t mm . .
a v a iu uLbLxiimin i.iir? r. Ai.r-iti. in
iacK wnicn ne sunerea sept. l.
He was asked whether, in-tim.
ing the announcement of his deci decision,
sion, decision, he would take into consider consideration
ation consideration the possible impact on the
stock market.
He replied first by saying he did
not understand why the stock
market dropped so abruptly when
he suffered his coronary thrombos thrombosis.
is. thrombosis. He added that aside from the
actual timing of his decision, he
had to convince himself that he
could carry on the burdens of
the Presidency sufficiently.
NiahtTrain"
To Colon To Be
Held Over 1 Hour
The departure of the train is he he-night
night he-night passenger train from Pan a
ma will be postponed one hour
and will leave Panama station at
11:10 p.m. from Friday throiiKh
Wednesday, Feb. 15, it has been
announced by the Railroad Divi Division.
sion. Division.
The departure of the train in be being
ing being delayed on those nights to ac accommodate
commodate accommodate Atlantic side passeng-ers-who
attend the Caribbean Se Series
ries Series baseball games to be held in
Panama City.
The night passenger train is re regularly
gularly regularly scheduled to leave Pana Panama
ma Panama station at 10:10 p.m.
Lightfingered
LONDON. Feb. 8 (UP) Po.
lice had no trouble catching the
thief wha swiped the lamp from
a policeman's bicycle, lt rode
up the next day, attached to the
bike of the station's newspaper
delivery boy.
The 14-year-old boy was placed
tnr snr months probation."-'-



TT! .PANAMA AMERICAN

" AN INEErEXDTXT PA TIT NHI'SPAF!?.

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
..- t8 -N0 ULi10 TWt llM JkMfftlCAM INC.
OCC0 NtLSON aOOMSSVEU, Ik Ida
-.- MAKMOPIO !. IP1TOK
- - 7 H STKtCT P.)0. BOX 13. Af,AM. n. P.
Tll.tHOM i-0740 IS LIMA"
Cali odii. naIICAN, Panama
Cj5.CN O'Het .17t Cf-THAL AVJKUt tTHM iTH ANO tSTH'tT(r(
FOrilON Hl'lUHNTATIVIA, JONUA ..POVulSi. INC,
- -' 149 MAOioi Avs. M Voa. H7i n. y.
i LCL "AH
Wt MONTH m AOVANCr ... ,nii, i '-'O J
" Fe All MONTH. IN ADVAHCI fO IS 03
' WOK Ct VtAH. IN ADVANC1 "IB, 80
'Vi i iii I. t 1 1 ' 1 1 "-
" THIS 1$ tOUt fOUM THI IIADESS OWH COLUMN

Tke Med to Imn Ht raodtn mt Ttia Psaama Awarica
iattari are wcivt4 rlcHlly aaa fcndl4 m aatl saaMaatiaJ
aaaaaat.
It vaa antribyta tartar don't be Important iomm I Pt
Mil 4mi iMHn ara yblihW 1 reaatvaeV
Plaata tty ta kaa tha MJttift limited ana aaae tth.
Identity et tartar writart it Mid hi atritra teatia'taea.
Tan KiiM' warnat na taiMiuibilitT tor raraent at eaiawAJ
rU( t lnr from raadara.
THE MAIL BOX

PARADISE
,. Sir
U
. fb, never. In

'.Z'Sl Zt":Vm: nM oulte

sun shines approximately 365 days a year-give or
J! days of low ceiling now and then.
. .. Tt.i. ,itt nnthlnff less than aome

achieved such a state or snciJ1'..i ::T.j -,hv, riaiiv ltv-

frustrations angers and minor tnais
: Not that I mould care to live in quite such a vacuum-like
if?And, by the way, what happens to babies there? What
tvipv rtivtii them' put a nozzle on them wnen iney crj'
ItS tf my Inowiedge any d&
nr hunerv and most young .chilaien- are cenawx vi.
SSSd ?' IS?g5& the Tuture of any healthy youngster whose
other mantge. to so subdue him that he never make, any

M0UAn imacine a town with
Illove them, top, but I admit II
.W'P.'.uhnin Tt
m ai .""" ?Tr?u

Ch thev havi tff take young nursing babies along ana give
IJtrfem t SA 8 kP "e m quSrt. so that tbf word of God can
JJbe heard.
!! What better 'excuse than that for a young mother to stay
jjaway if she wished? -i"
I! To sum upa US-bound Air Force' Wife soundsjo me. more
!ke w5SlPM old maid than a wife who should have chU chU-uireri'
uireri' chU-uireri' of her own to contend with and love.
t make no brief for the mothers who neglect their children
:nd who use TblaspVemous or obscene language in their presence
touch less in addressing them, or those who use continual
iSncfin corfectlng them. But since takes a 1 kinds to
'make an Army, Air Force or any other organization of that
! le T and since the bi(( brass has little or no control over the
i.women lhKen marry, it is to be expected that there will be
- some bad apples In the lot. .,j .. ,
'' But In regard to the "blue-jean slops," as she chooses Id
'call teen-agers, I doubt if many, or any w 11 turn. out i to be
gangsters, for once they get into the prevailing step with ma-
turity, they seem to somehow find their way all right Into the
rj&ths of normal living. tu
" That seems to be US-bound Air Force wife's trouble, that
'apparently she can't .break away from that ivory tower Ideal
; 'of living which she jo cherishes. ....
! J Or possibly she's one of those whose mamma shielded her
;f rom all the awful facts of life. At any. rate, I'm sorry for
Isthmian Mother
' 4 8 -i
II " 1,1 )"-.-
.ill. A "f
:jSir: :
This la for USA-Bound Air Force Wife: Have you' ever stopT
Jiped to consider that there are other evils besides the few you
i -have mentioned in your article?
!! One of the most basic moral laws that Christ preached (and
'-thus requires adherence to by all men) Is to love thy neighbor
'as thyself. He did not teach us to scandalize others; on the
.contrary, He taught us to love even our enemies.
Who am rto condemn a man on whom .God. himself does
j'not pass Judgment on until death?
'J It Is my personal opinion, USA-Bound Air Force Wife, that
.deep, long-lasting happiness and contentir t is not brought
!about by external influences; it must be gene. .led entirely from
one's own opinion of oneself.
! A person must first be tolerant of his own faults; only then
!can he be tolerant of the other person's shortcomings.
U Air Force

FIVE BUCK FEVER

;sir:
i ,.
A few days ago I visited an Army depot la Corozal with an
llof fleer friend of mine. While the officer was. involved in se securing
curing securing some materials for his project I had the opportunity to
watch clandestine love in action. For one hour by my watch
(all X saw Of the bosses was whispered love in secluded corners
JJwlth the married stenographers. At S dollars an hour.
it r Ta Payer-

SSIDE GLANCES
it
ii
it
t
ii
tt
it
j;
a.
- a
!!
a
1!
i
'i
ii
ii

ft. i

"-tT Si

"Vx! --pr
"aw mt,
ft7 oA Av"

i
it
!l
II II-it
it II-it !!
it

. A

Ji'lt scoma a long time since

FOUND

all mi travels throughout' the
such a Utopia as us-Douna,
11 of the population have
no dogs pr cats In It Well. I
they re not, propyl, Ww
seems to nff that the Important
rf n. ven (it seems).'
By Calbroith
TM kf. U. WW.
) 194 Wf Mf-A Arw. h.
ycu play? i the yiolin Crace

! Labor News
-And
Coiimienl
i mm m mm mmmm mmmm mmmmmm

By VICTOR RIESEL
MIAMI BEACH Sometime
around 1970 whea Labor Leaders
are amrjassadorg. Cabinet mem members,
bers, members, and advisors to Presidents
unuer Kepuoucaa and Democratic
administrations, : historians will
want to know when it all started,
U started her, las week. The
era was launched by a man the
world soon enough will talk of as
an international force, an Ernest
Bevin, a John L. Lewis and a
Walter ( Reuther" rolled into one.
Though this may embarrass him
to read, it is none-the-Icss true.
The real story here at the first
session of the AFL-CIO's new ex
ecutive council is the stature
of George Meany, who leads Amer American
ican American labor and leads it down the
middle of the road.
The mobi.eonsDire aeainst him
The international Communist apparatus-
lashes at him. Labor's
left wing caucuses nightly against
him. Labor's right wing wants him
to mind his own business.
But one thing is certain George
Meany leads the AFL-CIO and will
lead it as long as he wishes and he
Is the first really powerful full full-time
time full-time nrpsidrnt Ampnrn lahnp hac
had-since it invented the picket
sign. .- '.-
The CIO never had a full-time
president running its national ma machinery.
chinery. machinery. The AFL never was a
centralized organization. Its nower-
ful regional chiefs always treated
old Bill Green like the grandfather
of the bride. Okay to have around,
so long as he didn't interfere.
It is all changed now. Meany Is
running a strong central national
labor headquarters. What we all
thought would be the real high com command
mand command isn't, I refer to the eight eight-man
man eight-man executive board on which sit
Meany and Bill Schnitzler plus
three former AFL men and three
ex-CIO leaders, including Walter
Reuther. Tt is the privy council.
It helps Meany run the castle. But
it will set. no policy. j
It is sort of a management board.
Some two weeks ago, for example, I
me Doara met in Washington
&ome of the members wanted to
make broad general policy in the
small group for the AFL-CIO. But
Meany kept it at housekeeDine
tasks. Policy, he indicated, would
be made by the 29-member execu executive
tive executive council now gathered here.
The small group would run the
machinery. For example, there
was the matter of the expense ac accounts
counts accounts and cars of the CIO staff
men who were merged with the
AFL's staff. When time came for
the new central office to pick up
the payroll, y secretary-treasurer
Schnitzler learned that the CIO
people who were assigned to Wash Washington
ington Washington received a per diem expense
account, in addition to a car, al although
though although they were living hi Wash
ington permanently. 'i
, This ran to some $3,000 to $4,000
year apiece. Meany told Schnitz Schnitz-tor
tor Schnitz-tor to hold up payments. There
naturally was considerable grum grumbling.
bling. grumbling. But Meany is now respon responsible
sible responsible for labor's money and he be believes
lieves believes the ethics of the situation
requires an end to such expense
accounts and cars which labor has
frequently criticized in government
bureaus,, v v :
Here and there you can hear
cracks like "nickel nurser", but
for the. first time labor has busi businesslike,
nesslike, businesslike, full-time officials and the
plant is running efficiently.
Just as tne national headquar headquarters
ters headquarters is being run through its cen central
tral central office, so are all the depart departments.
ments. departments. Meany is the president
and all departments clear through
him and his office on maior nolicv
just like in the business world.
There is an organizing depart department,
ment, department, for example, under Jack
Livingston -from which you will
hear mighty things soon, After the
executive council authorizes i t s
general policy here in Miami
Beach, there won't be any dis disbursement
bursement disbursement of money or dispatching
of manpower without clearance
from the president's office.
There won't be any competing
organization : department either.!
Thus the Industrial Union Depart Department,
ment, Department, led by Walter Reuther, with
7,000,000 "members and an income
of $1,600,000 a year, actually has
no place to go and Reuther is won wondering
dering wondering just' what to do with it.
There are sharp differences be between
tween between the Reuther brothers, Wal Walter
ter Walter and Victor, on one hand, and
George Meany on the other. But
there will be only one foreign pol policy
icy policy for the AFL-CIO after thecoun thecoun-ell
ell thecoun-ell sets it, Meany will see to that.
As he will on domestic and political
policies. For under his leadership,
the AFL-CIO will not splinter let
no one make any mistake about
! that. There will be no major defec
tion dnnit ear v threats.
Meanv will indeed be the voice
of 15 million American unionists
a voice which win maice nseii
heard across the world. Tnoie
who want to change its woras ann
inflections will have to argue it
nut tnnid labor. Once a decision
is made, U.S. labor will go in that
direction and that one aione,
;:" .. V-

I I TB"

I i

QUIETING THE JET'S ROAR This jet engine muffler reduces the noise of jets run at full
power on the ground to a volume comparable to the sound of automobile -traffic. It's shown in opera-
tion at Republic Aviation Corporation's airfield in Farmingdale, N. Y, Noise from the jet's exhaust r
enters the huge muffler, bounces around a series of sound-absorbent chambers and leaves rather
quietly through the "smoke stack" (at rear), beamed at the sky. Made of steel covered with protec- I
tive glass fiber, the "portable" muffler was developed by Industrial Acoustics Co. of New York City.J

1
if
I

ROUNDING OUT THEIR EDUCATION Nope, it's not a railroad roundhouse. It Is SV Patricks j
Hieh School, nearing completion, in Kankakee. III. Center of the unconventional structure houses
a gymnasium. Exterior walls are almost completely glass. The building, which some designers
have labeled "the school of tomorrow. will accommodate 500 students and cost $036,000.

WASHINGTON (NEA) The
lirst comprehensive timetable on
future development of atomic en
ergy for peaceful uses has just
come out. It slows down the dawn
of the atomic age.
It reveals that there are no facts
to support the belief that there will
be another industrial revolution in
the generation" of electric power
from atomic energy,
Twenty-five years from now, or
by 1980, only 25 to 40 per cent of
U.S. electric power will come from
atomic energy.
Next to the production of electric
power, the greatest use of atomic
energy will be in transportation.
, It is predicted that the first
atomic-powered commercial ship
a tanker will be in service
within 10 years.
. There may not be an atomic atomic-powered
powered atomic-powered airplane for 10 to 15 years.
It will be another 10 years before
atomic planes will be economic
for commercial payloads.
An atomic railroad locomotive is
technically possible, but probably
could not be made economically
feasible for a long time, to come.
t Research on thermonuclear energy1-
that is, obtaining energy
by fusing atoms through control controlling
ling controlling the reactions of the hydrogen
tomb is not far enough ad-
SIDNEY. Australia I have
encountered a lot of devices for
standing off the rent, but the wa
terfront strikers here seem to have
come up with a fresh gimmick. In
any case, the Communist news newspaper
paper newspaper Tribune has just rung in
with an article which says that
tha Australian Hnusinff Commis
sion has agreed to suspend rent
payments tor tne sinning wnarues.
TT nsnor cav Port. Kerhbia
pwv -
wharfies won an undertaking from
the housing commission to suspend
menu fnr thA duration and
t allntv hplr rpnt tn he naid off
it five shillings a week (about 80
cents) when work resumes, ine
Mavni. iintartonk tn susDend anv
payments for electricity until 30
days after work resumes. Wharf
ies are approacning pire-p,urcnasc
and gas companies for the same
purpose.. ''Vi.i
Another paper said that similar
approaches to tradesmen' for re re-jimiiAi
jimiiAi re-jimiiAi In tha nrirc nf bread and
other commodities are believed to
have been unsuccessful. mis is one
of the subtler forms of economic
blackmail that I have encountered
so fan
itar U atrikn annarentlv so
one-sided that the gobernment plans
to USe troops lO WOrK essential car-
0am In Irpv nortR this week after
nna rainxtinn nf a crnvpmment
settlement plan, and to proclaim the

If you want Bourbon at its best call for
"GREEN RIVER," America's smoothest
whisky.
Sold at all leading bodegas and bars.

1.- '. i

Atomic Slowdown
By PETER EDS0N

vanced to predict any immediate
future for it at all.
, These are the highlights of a vol voluminous
uminous voluminous survey just made public
Dy the Joint Congressional Com Committee
mittee Committee on Atomic Energy, whose
chairman is Sen. Clinton Anderson
(D.-NM); ...v ...v--
- ...v-- A year ago, this committee asked
a panel of eight prominent busi businessmen,
nessmen, businessmen, scientists and leaders in
public affairs not connected with
the federal government to study
the impact of atomic energy on a
civilian economy. Robert McKin McKin-rey,
rey, McKin-rey, editor of the Santa Fe New
Mexican, was chairman. ;
In 18 chapters, covering every
phase of atomic energy develop development
ment development for peaceful uses, the Mc Mc-Kinney
Kinney Mc-Kinney Committee sticks its col collective
lective collective n e c k out with many
predictions and recommendations
for changing government policy on
atomic energy, : ;,::; ,K,;: )
In general, the panel of experts,
including Ernest R. Breech of Ford
Motors and Frank M. Folsom of
RCA, foresee that the atom will
raise, living standards. But the
change will be gradual, over the
next five to 25 years.
Fifty thousand patients have al already
ready already been treated by radioactive
isotopes in .the past 10 years-rwhich

Economic Blackmail
.By-BOB RUARK

Commonwellth Crimes Act to ap-i
ply to the strike. Penalties under!
this proclamation include a year s
jail for anyone convicted of taking
part or aiding the strike.
Governmental plans also' are to
freeze the funds of the Communist Communist-heavy
heavy Communist-heavy Waterside Workers Federa Federation
tion Federation and all unions supporting it in
the strike, thereby opening the way
for a de-registration of the WWF
nnit the inctitratinn hf a new water
side union somewhat shorn of its
heavy Moscow uuiuence.
fn tTia evMenpa this Is nnt S
popular strike, as it threatens to
wreck a national economy, nut
the strikers have assumed that
the new long cars 1$ the rear wall
or their goroge.
NUf

BEWARE OF IMITATIONS

, v .. 7.

are the first 10 years of the new
atomic age.
The day may come, says the
McKinney Committee, when every
citizen will have to carry a record
of his radiation doses, just as he
now should carry a record of his
blood type. But the committee pre
dicts that radiation will probably
Fever replace surgery in the treat
went of cancer.
Within three to 10 years, there
will be commercial atomic radia
tion to preserve foods, at a cost
of 3 to 10 cents a pound. This
compares with 2 to 8 cents a pound
for freezing foods, It is therefore
predicted that atomic radiation will
nave no more effect on the food-
processing industy than the Intro
duction of frozen foods.
On a laboratory scale, the day
of the "atomic-tailored" plant is at
hand. This means new species qf
tood plants, developed by atomic
radiation to meet varying condi
tions of moisture, temperature and
soil.- .;;
Atomic energy will have little
use for heating homes and factor factories.
ies. factories. But by 1980, 10 per cent of the
process beating of metals in muds
try may come from atomic energy
The effect of atomic power on
coal, oil and natural gas industries,
as producers of competitive fuels,
is expected to be slight.
their responsibility to pay for basic
ucLca.-Mucs bucii as rem arm nam
and even bread must be suspended
to aid them in winning a private
fight:-.-
The situation is more or less as
if I, a columnist in a battle with
my boss, suddenly informed my
landlord, the utilities company, the
butcher and the baker that I'd ride
for free for as lone as mv un
salaried dispute lasted. My fight
Decomes tneir fight, and if there
are enough of my henchmen to
help me several persuasive rea reasons
sons reasons for granting me a moratorium
might be interestingly presented
to my creditors,
It is actually an old organization
technique. In essence its birth was
in implied trouble, such as the old
Chicago enforcers used in the
naughty Prohibition days. The sug suggestion
gestion suggestion was that you use my brand
of hooch or you pay me a little
each week for protection, or you
just might get your goods wrecked
or your windows busted accident accident-allv.
allv. accident-allv. --.,..,--.
- Of course there Is nothing so
burly about this strike, because
the leaders do not deal in physical
violence. But the massed strength
of labor has never been more heav heavily
ily heavily underscored than by the simple
statement in the Commie paper
that the striking wharfies can for forget
get forget the rent money for the dura duration.
tion. duration. That is really a show of force.

a

a A imt
Jlka.4.4,,4
- o
WASHINGTON Though it's the!
Democrats who have been lambast-j
ing Secretary of 'State Dulles pub-'
uciy, certain Republicans have
been even more vitriolic privately.
Two top Republican Senators, Brid Bridges
ges Bridges of New Hamnshira inH l'.,
Tand of California, were so vigorous
during a closed-door luncheon on
captiol hill that at one point Dul Dulles
les Dulles complained:
"I made the decision. I am sec secretary
retary secretary of state."
The argument was over Robert
R Bowie, a Harvard professor
and a Republican, whom nulla
wants to promote to be assistant
secretary of state. Rnwi uia an.
pointed by the Eisenhower admin
istration.
At first his name wax cent tn
the Senate for confirmation listed
as a resident of Maryland. Bowie
is an old Maryland name, and a
town in that state is named for
the family. Then .Dulles discovered
that he would have the opposition
of the two Republican Senators
from Maryland. Butler and Beale,
so sowie s name was nastily with withdrawn,
drawn, withdrawn, then sent back to the Senate
as a resident of Massachusetts
Bowie used to live at Cambririee
Mass., while teaching at Harvard,
and kindly Senator Saltonstall of
Massachusetts was willing tn hark
him. :
Not. however. Bridces and Knnw.
land. This geographic switcheroo
only made them madder. Summon
ing me secretary of state to Know Know-land's
land's Know-land's office for lunch, they in indicated
dicated indicated that thev ilpra in anvthino
but agreement with Eisenhower's
aescripuon ot JJunes as the "best
secretary of state I have ever
known."
A Miserable Lunch
"What's the use of making an
agreement with us about clearing
appointments if you don't intend
to keep them?" Bridges asked.
"Well, I already, had a prior
commitment," Dulles begged off.
"I don't see how you can appoint
a man who holds views about for foreign
eign foreign policy which are contrary to
your own and to those of the Presi President,"
dent," President," remarked Knowland.
He referred to Bowie's view that
the United States should recognize
Red China if she changes her tac
tics ana it she returns American
prisoners in an effort to drive a
wedge between Red China and
Russia,
Dulles admitted that Bowie's
views did not entirely coincide
with his own-though, privately,
senators doubt this. They re remember
member remember how Dulles's law partner,
Arthur Dean, definitely favored
recognition of Red China, and how
Dulles in a private press meeting
early in the Eisenhower adminis administration
tration administration indicated that recognition
of Red China was eventually nec
essary.
"His duties,". explained the sec secretary
retary secretary of state, referring to Bowie,
"won't be essentially different from
what he is doing today."
Finally, when Bridges and Know-
land were adamant and asked that
the nomination be withdrawn,' Dul
les flared uo:
"I made the decision. I am the
secretary of state.
"Your term as secretary of state
runs for a year," countered Brid
ges. "I am in tne senate tor tive
years definitely and I may be here
loneer. We. as senators, nave re
sponsibilities and intend to live
up to them.
Dulles went back to his desk at
the State Department.
"I've had a very miserable lunch
up there at the capitol,", he told
friends."''" ---
. . Hard-Won Medal ,
a Int nf sweat has cone into the
gold medal which health, education,
and welfare secretary wanon roi-
som presented to Dr. Jonas ssauc
ranentlv
First, the medal almost aiea
aborning after it was suggested Dy
Pan Trurin Davidson (D.. N.Y.).
tta.!iiica while fortress okaved
the idea, it then forgot to appro-1
Versatile Star
ACB038
I Versatile star
Philip -i
8 He plays hero
or "heavy"
II Speaker:
13 Cylindrical :
14 Chemical
substance
15 Diminished
16 Blackbird of
cuckoo family
17 Sea eagle
19 Pewter coin
of Malaya
20 Indo-Chinese
region
22 Electrical unit
DOWN
1 Sea skeleton
2 Spheres of
action
SAllotcd
portion
4 Summer (Ft.)
6 Thither
6 Rebel (coll.)
7 British money
. of account
8 Missile
9 Everlasting
(poet.)
10 Closed car
12Sheepfold
13 Browns by the
sun
18 Legal point
21 Continued
story
-
23 His "woods"
are a state
24 Scoffs
27 Solicitude
28 Scottish
sailyard v
29 Golfer's term
30 Devotes
31 View his
in the motion
picture theater
32 Petty quarrel
34 Venerate
37 Vend
38 He has
starred in
several films
39 Accomplishes

I prefix)
j 42 PeerGynl's
mother
! 44 Perched ''
45 Eludes
48 Type of fur
51 Be irked at
82 Lender
SaraxadisfS. ,.
'84 Timers

r "i m
itiiwilil.;l Vi

'SJm S .1)
pnate the-$2,500 needed to pay
an artist and reimburse the Treas Treasury
ury Treasury for the minting.
Worried that Dr. Salk might not
get his medal. Representative Da Davidson
vidson Davidson buttonholed Treasury Sec Secretary
retary Secretary George Humphrey.
"Look here." said the Congress Congressman,
man, Congressman, a prominent Manhiti..
tomey "It would be a heck of a
uuug u we amn t get that rocJa.
awarded in time for the March of
Dimes this Jamiarv Una .u..t
- j Mtvr, auvui
letting me put up the $2,500?"
numpnrey, nowever. refused, in insisting
sisting insisting that there was no provision
in the law nermittins a n...t.
dividual, to lend money to the U.S.
Areasury.
With the Marrh nf Dime.
approaching and with a congres congressional
sional congressional appropriation impossible be because
cause because Congress was out of session,
Davidson went into a huddle with
Basil O'Connor of the Polio Foun Foundation.
dation. Foundation. Together they came up
with an idea that Humphrey fin finally
ally finally decided was legal.
Davidson is still hoping for an
appropriation bill, and if n i.
passed the "anonymous citizen"
will get his $2,500 back. In that
case the $2,500 will SO to the March
of Dimes.
Capitol News Capsules
Jat-Engina Snafu The Gener General
al General Accounting office has prepared
a detailed accounting of govern government
ment government expenses which will be
released by Congress at the end
of the month. One of the most
interesting items in this report
concerns the overprocurement of
jet engines. The GAO report claims
that one contract alone was cut
back, saving the taxpayers be between
tween between $40 and $60 million. Another
$10 million worth of jet engines
were also canceled. These engines
had already become out of date
even before they were scheduled
for production.
Russian Farm Production The
American Embassy has warned
that Russia will be producing more
grain than the United States by
1960 under thehewest Soviet five five-year
year five-year plan. The Russians are re reported
ported reported deadly serious about their
drive to boost farm production,
even if they have to move 100,000
more factory workers into the
fields; The Russians are concen concentrating
trating concentrating on tractor production in
order to mechanize all farms and
by 1960 Will be turning out 325,000
tractors a year. ;
) mr
A T
H 5
SWEET SICHT-"Miss Sugar"
of the Dominican Republic
world's fair proudly displays
her title at Ciudad Trujillo,
She's shapely Marie Mendes,
who cut the first cane to start
the 1956 sugar cant cutting
season. ''
Answer to Previous Puzzta

L

CHOP Bfettf (COB
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25 Direction
26 Rot flax
27 Vehicle
29 Dance step
32 Waited on
36 Humbler
37 Cubic meter
38 He is la
versatile parti
40 Those who
(suffix)
43 Conger
table
33 Gratify
46 Low haunt
34 Goddess of the 47 Abstract being
dawn 49 Wand
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T22 fASA.MA A-MIHICAN AN tNDIFZXnENT PA HI NZWSFAttl
FAcn Tnr.is

'Blue-Ribbon.; Senate Group Snatches Star

Personal Obllnotlons' Csusg

VVfness in Natural Gas B ribery Dispute Official Under Fire To Quit

He is the second top-ranking of-t Former Federal Buildings Com- taining an interest in his Jfe
ficiat of the agency to resign un-j mis.Moner Peter A. Strc-bel ju;t York engineerm? consulting f.nn
der congressional fire in recent : after a congressional committee while he worked for the govera-
months. I questioned the propriety of his re-" ment.

WASHINGTON, Feb. 8 (UP)

A special Senate committee setl
up to investigate Sen. Francis)
Case's now -famous "campaign,
contribution" has snatched t h e;
star witness from another com-'
mittee seekine to launch a rival!

inquiry.
The blue-ribbon committee of
cenior senators, established earlier
by a 90-to-0 Senate vote, announc announced
ed announced after an organization meeting
that Case would be the first wit witness
ness witness when its hearings got under-
wav this Friflav

rlirortpH the Smith Dakota

Republican not to discuss with!

any other group nis compiaini
that John M. Neff, a Nebraska
I :ntMniAl in ha natural

gas bill, offered him a $2,500
'campaign contribution."
The special committee also
i agreed to subpena Neff and a a-I
I a-I bout a half-doten other persons
' connected with the case.
The order to Case at least tenv

porarujr oiocnea yiaiis u u ;

senate tiecuons sulh.uihihivcc,
headed by Sen, Thomas C. Hen-,
rings Jr. (D-Mo.) to make him its
first witness in an overall inquiry i
into campaign contributions by oil

and gas firms.
Hennings, seeking to steaF a

inarch on the select commmee,
had asked Case to testify public publicly
ly publicly a few hours after the Senate
had ordered the investigation by
the special bi-partisan committee.
George (D-Ga.), the dean of the
Rules Committee, had reserved
the Senate caucus room for4 its
meeting, and newsreel and tele-
U ( :l .r Vnitiatfl tlimf

vision crews immj ..
cameras and kleig lights into the
chamber.
But when the time for Case's
appearance rolled around, he
was closeted with the special
' committee at its organization.
meeting in the capitol office of
vice president Richard M, Ni Ni-xon.
xon. Ni-xon. -v -''
At the meeting, Sen. Walter F.
GGeorge (D-Ga.), the dean of the
Senate, was.elected chairman. Sen.
Stvles Bridges (R-N.IO, ranking
GOP senator in seniority, was e e-lected
lected e-lected secretary.
Other members, appointed by
Nixon in accordance with, the
Senate-approved- resolution, were
Sen. Cad Hayden (D-Ariz.), sec second
ond second ranking Democrat in point of
eervce and Sen. Edward J. Thye
(R.Minn.).
George told reporters after the
meeting that the group directed
Case not to discuss the "campaign
ccnlribution" incHent publicly be before
fore before his testimony before the spe special
cial special investigators, lie said Case
did not protest.
George said that members felt,
and "it is the view of the Sen Senate
ate Senate parliamentarian, that a spe special
cial special committee takes preced

ence over any regular suucom-

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Strcicc

NORTH IS
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WEST EAST
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SOUTH (D)
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North-South vul. -South
West North East
14 1 A Pass 2 A f
3 4 Pass 4 4 Pass
Pass"- Pass .,
Opening lead A K

mittee such as the Hennings
group.
Besides Case and Neff, George
said, other witnesses subpenaed
included E. J. Kahler, Sioux Falls, j
S.D., identified as a mutual friend i
with whom Neff left the money:!
John Griffin, "who is now holding
the $2,500, and three employes in
Case's office Mrs. Mabel ..O.I
Connell, Miss Opal Van Horn, and
Hiss May Aaberg.
The Hennings subcommittee, its
witness chair empty, engaged in
a hot political wransle aoout the
propriety of its contemplated in investigation.
vestigation. investigation. Sen. Carl. T. Curtis (R-Neb,),
sole Republican on the subcom subcommittee,
mittee, subcommittee, charged that the Demo Democrats
crats Democrats were acting "in defiance of
the Senate."
He said the rival inquiry was
designed to "hinder" and
"thwart" the investigation of the
special committee.
Curtis also challenged the right
of Hennings to serve as committee
chairman. He said senators up for
reelection as Hennings in this

year should not serve on the

elections group which has juris

diction over the validity of senate
election results.
Rep. Thomas J. D o d d (D (D-Conn.)
Conn.) (D-Conn.) asked President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower to veto the bill. He said
it "has been pressured through
both houses of Congress by a

Minnesota GOPers
Entered Ike's tlame
With No Assurances
WASHINGTON. Feb. 8 (UP)
Minnesota Rcnnhli"an leaders en

tered President Eisenhower in

their presidential primary with without
out without asking or getting assurances
that he would go along, Sen. Ed Edward
ward Edward J. Thye (R-Minn.) said to

day.

But on the basis of the Minneso Minnesota
ta Minnesota primary law, an argument can
be made that no negative answer
tn thp spennd term nuestinn is li

kely to come from Mr. Eisenhow

er before Feb, 25. By so domg, ne
wnulri null the nis from under his

friends and the state GOP, orga

nization in Minnesota.
The presidential primary law in
Minnesota is similar to the one in
New Hampshire in that a candi candidate
date candidate may be entered without his
consent but is allowed to with withdraw.
draw. withdraw. ;
Mr. Eisenhower was entered in
the New Hampshire primary last
month. He responded by saying he
would not object but that his ac action
tion action should not be interpreted to
mean that he had decided to run
again.
Thye and other Minnesota GOP
leaders mit his name in the Min

nesota nrimary last week. This ac

tion has not yet been acknowled

ged by the President.
Mr. Eisenhower has his next
medical examination scheduled
early next week and his doctors
will inform him of the results
Feb. 14. The doctors' report on
his Recovery from his heart attack

last fall is expected to weign neav'
ily in his decision whether to ac
cept renomination.

small group of profit hungry

producers." j
The special committee is com composed
posed composed of some of the most senior,
members of the Senate. I
George and Hayden rank first'
and second in seniority among;
Senate Democrats. Bridges is the'
Sen or Senate Republican. j
The big question for the select
group to -decide: Was the ofler)
an attempted bribe to influence j
( jsp vnti fr was it. as its itonor.

contended, a bona-fide legitimate
campaign contribution?
NiXor. called the select group a
"well balanced committee" since
it has two members Haydpn and
Bridges who supported the gas
bill nd two George and Tnye
who opposed it.
The Senate passed the bill by
a vote of 53 to 38. It would exempt

independent natural gas producers
from direct price regulation by
the Federal Power Commission.
Some 4,000 or 5000 companies
would be affected.
Since the bill already has pas passed
sed passed the House by a narrow mar-

; Kin, me cumc an
i direct to President Eisenhower.'
He indicated only a couple of

weeks ago he would sign it in
line with his policy of relaxing
federal controls wherever pos possible.
sible. possible.
Th ihrep.wppk Senate debate.

marked by frequent clashes be

tween senators from gas consum consuming
ing consuming and gas producing states,
t-paohori it climax last Friday

when Case told the Senate about
the campaign contribution offer.

He said a Nebrasica lawyer, wno
favored the bill, left $2,500 with a
mutual friend after ascertaining
that Case intended to vote for the
measure. He said the incident
changed his mind. He voted
against the legislation on final
passage.
John M Neff, an attorney of
Lexington, Neb., and an oil-gas
lobbyist until at least last year,
identified himself as the lawyer.
But he denied that the $2,500 of offer
fer offer was an attempt to influence
Case's vote.

WASHINGTON, Feb. 8 (VP)
General Services Administrator1

F.lmund F. M?nsure, under con congressional
gressional congressional fire in the award of a
huge nickel plant construction con contract
tract contract in Cuba, resigned today
because of "personal obligations.'
President Eisenhower accepted
Mansure's resignation and said he
respects "the reasons you have
given for wanting to return to
private life." He wished the out outgoing
going outgoing GSA head "success."
There was no mention of the
Cuban nickel controversy either in
Mansure's letter of resignation,
dated Feb. 3, or in the President
reply.

A House Government Operations!

subcommittee has been mvestieat-

ing whether politics and favoritism

piayea any pari, in me award 01 a
43 million dollar exnansinn nrrv

ject at the government-o w n e d

nicsei piani at Kicaro, Cuba.
It was brought out that the
Chicago insurance firm nf Palmer

& Moore was retained as broker

for the Workmen s Compensation
Insurance policy for the project.
William J. Palmer, a partner, is
a Cook county Republican leader
and a personal friend of Mansure.
Mansure has denied that any
favoritism was involved. Subcom Subcommittee
mittee Subcommittee Chairman Jack B. Brooks
(D-Tex.) said Mansure may be re recalled
called recalled for further questioning be because
cause because of "discrepancies" between

his testimony and that of Randall
Cremer, whose firm was awarded
half the construction contract, :
The FBI also is investigating the
expansion program at the request
of the GSA. An agency spokesman
said its investigators turned up
some "questionable material"
while checking insurance records.
White House News Secretary
James C. Hagerty said Mansure's
resignation was not requested. He
said the President will name as
acting GSA administrator Frank

lin G. Floete, assistant defense,

secretary lor properties and installations.

Mr. Eisenhower extended to
Mansure his "sincere thanks' for
the "savings and improvements
you have made in the handling of
the vast numbers and varieties of
goods and services." The GSA is
the government's general house housekeeping
keeping housekeeping agency.
Mansure wrote the President
ihat tha C.lk k savprl th crrtv.

. 1. it . ; n )

ernmeni more wan uu munon
dollars in the three years of the
Eisenhower administration. In his
only mention of the Cuban nickel
plant, he said: 1
"The nickel expansion program
in Cuba is progressing on time
and the actual production of nick nickel
el nickel is surpassing all previous pro production."
duction." production." Mansure has served as GSA ad administrator
ministrator administrator for nearly three years.

SALE ON
BATHING SUITS
. .Lest summer bargains!
Shop early save on jour
favorite style.

PANAMA ONLY

so

Junior College
Activities
BY GUS MELLANDER

It's surprising how mony people
think they con be heal thy, weal thy

and wise in one lifetime.

NO

A general assembly as well as
a Student Associat'on aemblv
was held last week. Dean Hackett
welcomed the new students at the
general assembly and outlined col college
lege college life for them.
At the Student Association meet meeting,
ing, meeting, this columnist succeeded pres president
ident president Bill McKeown, who tran tran-sfered
sfered tran-sfered to another university in
the United States. ;
A new vice-president was also
elected by the student body. -L
Margarita Latorraca,. ..John
Thomas and Mike Zimmerman

were elected in the secong ballot.
The students were reminded that
the Student Association executive
council, the policy-making group,
meets every Thursday in Mr.
Bowen's room at 11 o'clock. All
students are urged to attend these
meetings and present their opini opinions
ons opinions on how their government
should function. Remember it's
your money.
Our semester grades still have

not been issued, so everybody is
stilt talking to their teachers, but
I suspect that "friendships" shall
be some what severed after the
grades are issued.
Members of the yearbook staff
were .running up and down the
halls all last week in a desperate
race against time to get a picture
from every student. If you haven't
turned yours in yet see either Kay
Murray or Rosalie Young.
Informal snapshots are also re requested,
quested, requested, but still more important
is the necessity of getting some
more ad sellers to contact some
of last year's advertisers for a
renewal of contracts.

, "Please discuss the bidding of
the accompanying hand," requests
a, Camden, N.J., player. "South
made 12 tricks with the greatest
of ease, but he hadn't even reached
a game.
"Some of us thought that South
ahould have made another bid
aince his cue-bid of three spades
was forcing to game. Others
thought that North should have
made a more encouraging bid than
four clubs in response to this cue cue-bid.
bid. cue-bid. . ....
"Which player .was at fault?
Also, how should the hand be bid?"
Sinse South did not open with
two-bid, it is almost impossible
for him to make a bid that is
absolutely forcing to game. The
cue-bid is theoretically forcing to
game, but as a practical matter
South must be aware of the pos possibility
sibility possibility that North has a completely
worthless hand with length only
ta spades.
In a situation of this kind it is
tp to the responder to share the
burden of the bidding. If the re responder
sponder responder has a completely worth worthless
less worthless hand, he should so indicate;
but if he has a hand that is likely
to prove valuable he should do
something that it unmistakably en encouraging
couraging encouraging rather than something
that is ambiguous.
In the case under discussion,
South cannot be blamed much for
passing four clubs. North had the
nance to say a cheerful word but
failed to do so. Hence South

mowed only mild timidity in pass passing
ing passing under game.
It's hard to say exactly what
bid North should make in response
to the cue-bid of three spades. The
only sure thing is that North should
make a jump bid of some kind.
For example, North might jump
to five clubs or five diamonds or
might make some such "fancy" bid
as four SDades or fivp nn-tnimn

AnV nf fhoCP KiI, f,rtt,l4 nnnmi.n

South to bid a slam in clubs or
diamonds. Either slam contract'
would, of course, be easily made.

Remove dirt from your home in the simple,
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with an
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a model to fit your need and purse.
See the display and ask for a demonstration
at Curundu Fair
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PANAMA Tivcli Aver- Tclr2-093l'

-COLON Melenaez and 1 01b Si. rhone 1137-



WEDNESDAY, I Em VARY 8, m
fit; T"

THE JMNVM. AMERICAN AN JNDEFENTENT Mm NEWSTAFEIl

... THE PANAMA AMERICAN
, i,,,,) uiO PUSMSMIB TMl eANAWA AMS R1CAM XUI, IMC
7 MAKMOPIO AiA. DlTO
- iT M TrrT P.0. ok 134. )mai. d. r f.
Tilirmokc l-0A3 'S Lim -N
CAtlS- AOCMS. AKAHf ICN, iKM
Colon ornet w.i7n cintl AviNut itm ho !3th tiit
TOMiON BCmtNTTlVIiL JOSHUA B..POVMKS. INC.
- J43 Maoisom Avs. Ntw V.-t7i N. Y.

i B.. u., ni imun.
PXn MSMTM. IN ADVAWCf ,
tot MONTHS. IN 0VNCt
0 ONI VIA. IN AOVANCt.

THU tS TOUt. F0UM THI Mtm OWM COtOMW
Tfct Mod k orvm of issrftn Ths ttntmt
IrtNrs srf ieive" rsMll r bsndlte" m hUv stl
itf. : '"
l f esntribyte Utter ion' b Imootlsnt I
sit risy Lsttsrt srs ubliikte' is the etetf Matvs4
flss$t try ksse Iks leMsis limits ts H Isitfth.
tdcntily kftsr writsrt is hsl4 hi strietes csniidsacs.
Tim cspsr inamit wspwuib.lihr ftsNmsnts S imew
sitrtttM mi from rssdsra. ..;',
THE MAIL BOX

PARADISE

j Believe me, I have never. Vail my traveUugho
1 united States, come, across Qui" Utopia as

KKmtheSert regions o

arM
I'sun shines approximately 365 days a year-give or i a
!!days of low ceiling now and then.
... : :VJ .Li. tt.-i hmothlnz less than some

,pMXVSeTtlemet where all of the population have
2 salt of religious "A118"11!! i.j f,-..H. trnm the ordinary

j. J,. .,iaVi star ni tautwiicu iv. ... ...

WU(".U """l irn,

?s SS vt tzvspxs loth,
. Jrna..tt. nortPrtion in the way of earthl,

: frustrations, ang-v
dises.
. .... .t.U .ort tn

nS?0tAndr by the way, what happens to babithtre? yV7hat

Because to my miuwicu6C j -- ertainly noisy,
t,.f vinnorv.. and most young chUaien, are cerittin'x "v L

JiAnd I fear ftr the future of
iCV, ta so subdue

HniSAnd imagined town 'with M dogs pr cats .5
Hlove themtop, but I admit it they're not properly cared for

MTwrw SSSSiWi along and gl
Mthem t SA 8 keep them qu?et, so that the word of God can
JJbe heard,
J! What better excuse than that for s, young mother to stay
'away if she wished? i1
' I! To sum up US-bound' Air Force' Wife oundi to me more
:iike eoSgSe. old maid tWn a ; e wh0 should, have cWl

:S I make tio brief for the mothers who negl ctf the r children

iund who use blasphemous or odscchb ibuis. ... ,v ,v-Such
Such ,v-Such less In addressing them, or those who
Snce in correcting them. But since it takes all kinds to
Sake an rmy, Air Force or any other organization of that
:JS T and sinTe the big brass has little or no control over the
Sen ?hSrmen marry, It is to be expected that there will be
some bad apples In the lot. r( f ;
' But In regard to the "blue-Jean slops," as she chooses to
' tall teenagers" I doubt if many, or any will turnout to be
.gSgl ers, lor once they get into the prevailing .tep wUh
turity, they seem to somehow find their way all right Into the
-""emfto'ff 'us-bound Air Force wile's trouble that
apparently she can't break away from that Ivory tower ideal
'of living which she so cherishes. ; ,
! Or possibly she's one of those whose mamma shielded her
.'from all-the awful facts of life. At any rate, I'm sorry for
w'her' isthmian Mother
!: s Jv ;; j -:' 1
JSiri" .. .- :
;;. This l for USA-Bound Air Force Wife: Have you ever stop;
Jiped to consider that there are other evils besides the few you
J-hav mentioned in your article? ,
!! One of the most basic moral laws that Christ preached (and
'thus requires adherence to by all men) is to love thy neighbor
fas thyself. He did not teach us to scandalize others;, on the
i 'contrary, He taught us to love even our enemies.. ...
! Who am I to condemn a man on whom .God. himself, does
not pass Judgment on until death?

;J it Is my personal opinion, USA-Bound Air Force Wife, that
'-deep, long-lasting happiness and contentir t is not brought
Jlabout by external influences; it must be genu ..led entirely from
'i tone's own opinion of oneself.
' A person must first be tolerant of his own faults; only then
.can he be tolerant of the other person's shortcomings.
d Air Force
FIVE BUCK FEVER
;;sirr' ( ;s. ;C:.;y;J.,'. v--'--.
J A few days ago I visited an Army'depot la coronal with an
'officer friend of mine. While the officer was. involved In se se-j
j se-j 'curing some materials for his project I had the opportunity to
, watch clandestine love In action. For one hour by my watch
i tall I saw of the bosseg was whispered love In secluded corners
with the married stenographers. At 5 dollars an hour.
it Ta Payer-

SIDE GLANCES

! i IJW'&W

; ; g W ; i

'It seems a long tim since you pTayeoT tne viofin, Grace"
ren't you going; to keep up with your music?"

S (.70 ISO

8
1J0O
J.
is so
FOUND
trla s connected with aauy uv-
i'.rai nln
where-
earthly para
live in auite uch ft
, vacuum-like
any
heaithv youngster whose
him that h never m .'v
By Colbraith

Labor News
And
Comment

By VICTOR RUSH.
MIAMI BEACH Sometime
around 1970 when Labor Leaders
re amDassauors, taoinet mem members,
bers, members, and advisors to Presidents
unuer Kepuoiican and Democratic
administrations, historians will
want to know when it all started.
It started her, las week. The
era was launched by a man the
world soon enough will talk of as
an international force, an Ernest
uevin, a John L. Lewis and a
Walter Reuther. rolled into one.
Though this may embarrass him
to read, it is none-the-less true.
The real story here at the first
session of the AFL-CIQ's new ex executive
ecutive executive council is the stature
of George Meany, who leads Amer American
ican American laborand leads it down the
middle of the road.
The mobs conspire aeainst him
The international Communist ap apparatus
paratus apparatus lashes at him. Labor's
left wing caucuses nightly against
him. Labor's right wing wants him
to mind his own business.
But one thing is certain George
i Meany leads the AFL-CIO and will
lead it as long as he wishes and he
is the first really powerful full-
time president American labor has
jhd -nce it invente(f the
.iyn.
The CIO never had a full-time
president running its national ma machinery.
chinery. machinery. The AFL never wss a
centralized organization. Its power
ful regional chiefs always treated
old Bill Green like the grandfather
of the bride. Okay to have around,
so long as he didn't interfere.
It is ell changed now. Meany is
running a strong central national
labor headquarters. What we all
thought would be the real high com commandisn't,
mandisn't, commandisn't, I refer to the eight eight-man
man eight-man executive board on which sit
Meany and Bill Schnitzler o 1 u s
three former AFL men and three
ex-CIO leaders, including Walter
Keuther. It is the privy council.
It helps Meany run the castle. But
it will set no policy. .
It is sort of a manacement board.
Some two weeks ago, for example, I
me Doaro met in Washington.
Some of the members wanted to
make broad general policy in the
small group for the AFL-CIO. But
Meany kept it at housekeemne
tasks. Policy., he indicated, would
be made by the 29-member execu executive
tive executive council now gathered here. I
The small group would run the
machinery. For example, there
was the matter of the expense ac accounts
counts accounts and cars of the CIO staff
men who were mereed with the
AFL's staff. When time came for
the new central office to pick up
the payroll, i secretary-treasurer
Schnitzler learned that the CIO
people who were assigned to Wash Washington
ington Washington received a per diem expense
account, in addition to a car, al although
though although they were living id Wash
ington permanently : ;
, This ran to some $3,000 to $4,000
year apiece. Meany told Schnitz Schnitzler
ler Schnitzler to hold up payments. There
naturally was considerable grum grumbling.
bling. grumbling. But Meany is now respon responsible
sible responsible for labor's monev and he be
lieves the ethics of the situation
requires an end to such expense
accounts and cars which labor has
frequently criticized in sovernment
bureaus.,
Here and .there you can hear
cracks like "nickel nurser", but
for the first time labor has busi businesslike,
nesslike, businesslike, full-time officials and the
plant is running efficiently.
Just as the national headquar headquarters
ters headquarters is being run through its cen central
tral central office, so are all the depart
ments. Meany is the president
and all departments clear through
him and his office on major policy
just Uke in tne business world.
There is an organizing depart
ment, for example, under Jack
Livingston, from which you will
hear mighty things soon. After the
executive council authorizes its
general policy-here in Miami
Beach, there won't be any dis disbursement
bursement disbursement of money or dispatching
of manpower without clearance
from the president's office.
There won't be any competing
organization ; department either.
Thus the Industrial Union Depart
ment, led by Walter Reuther. with
7,000,000 vmembers and an Income
of $1,600,000 a year, actually has
no place to' go and Reuther is won wondering
dering wondering just' what to do with it.
There are sharp differences be between
tween between the Reuther brothers, Wal Walter
ter Walter and Victor, on one hand, and
George Meany on the other. But
there will be only one foreign pol policy
icy policy for the AFL-CIO after the coun council
cil council sets it. Meany will see to that.
As he will on domestic and political
nnl p en. For under his leadersnip,
the AFL-CIO will not splinter let
that. There will be no major aeiec aeiec-rfrnmit'
rfrnmit' aeiec-rfrnmit' earlv threats.
Moanv will indeed be the voice
of 15 million American unionists
a voice which win mane uscu
heard across the world. T n o s e
who want to. change Its woras ana
infioctinno will have to argue u
out inside labor. Once a decision
in made. U.S. labor win go in inai
direction and that one alone.

4

QUIETING THE JET'S ROAR This jet engine muffler reduces the noise of jets run at full
power on the ground to a volume comparable to the sound of automobile traffic. It's shown in opera- J
tion at Republic Aviation Corporation's airfield in Farmingdale, N. Y. Noise from the jet's exhaust j
enters the huge muffler, bounces around a series of sound-absorbent chambers and leaves rather i
quietly through the "smoke stack" (at rear), beamed at the sky. Made of steel covered with protec- j
tive glass fiber, the "portable" muffler was developed by Industrial Acoustics Co. of New York City.J

t
i
it
i

BOUNDING OUT THEIR EDUCATIONNope, It's not railroad roundhouse, It is SV Patrick's
Sigh S?ffi neariniwK HI. Center of the unconventional structure house.
gymnasium. Exterior walls are almost completely glass. The building, which some designers
have labeled "the school of tomorrow." will accommodate 600 students and cost $638,000.

, WASHINGTON (NEA) The
first comprehensive timetable on
future development of atomic en
ergy for peaceful uses has just
come out. it slows down the dawn
of the atomic age.
It reveals that there are no facts
to support the belief that there will
be another industrial revolution in
the generation' of electric power
from atomic energy.
Twenty-five years from now, or
by 1980, only 25 to 40 per cent of
U.S. electric power will come from
atomic energy.
Next to the production of electric
power, the greatest use of atomic
energy will be in transportation.
It is predicted that the first
atomic-powered commercial ship
a tanner wiu db in service
within 10 years.
t There may not be an atomic atomic-powered
powered atomic-powered airplane for 10 to 15 years.
It will be another 10 years before
atomic planes will be economic
for commercial payloads.
An atomic railroad locomotive la
technically possible, but probably
could not be made economically
feasible for a long time to come.
Research on thermonuclear en
ergy that is, obtaining energy
by fusing atoms through control controlling
ling controlling the reactions of the hydrogen
bomb is not far enough ad'
SIDNEY, Australia I have
encountered a lot of devices for
standing off the rent, Dut tne wa
terfront strikers here seem to have
come up with a fresh gimmick. In
any case, the Communist news newspaper
paper newspaper Tribune has just rung in
with an article which says that
the Australian Housing Commis
sion has agreed to suspena rem
payments for the striking wharfies.
n, nanar kav Port Kembla
wharfies won an undertaking from
the housing commission io suspenu
t fnr thn riurntion and
to allow back rent to be paid off
it five shillings a week (aboutSO
cents) when wont resumes, me
Mayor undertook to suspend any
payments for electricity until 30
days after work resumes. Wharf Wharfies
ies Wharfies are approaching hire-o.urchase
and gas companies tvr mc .mhw
purpose.-;;. ".,",, :;;'V
' Another paper said that similar
initminhsi tn traHpsmen for re-
ductions In the price of bread and
other commodities are ueiievea w
haiu hnarl linllplisflll. This U One
of the subtler forms of economic
blackmail that I have encountered
so. far.- ..V;',,
tioi-a U -strtVe aooarentlv so
one-sided that the gobernment plans
to use troops to wore essential car car-ane
ane car-ane tn bpv norts this week, after
iinin rmr-tinn nf a covernment
'settlement plan, and to proclaim the

If you want Dourbon at its best call for
"GREEN RIVER," America.s smoothest
whisky.
Sold at all leading bodegas, and bars.

-BEURLJOFUWATIONS

i

Atomic Slowdown
By PETER EDS0I1

vanced to predict any immediate
future for it at all.
, These are the highlights of a vol voluminous
uminous voluminous survey just made public
oy the Joint Congressional Com Committee
mittee Committee on Atomic Energy, whose
chairman is Sen. Clinton Anderson
(D.-NM). v..;:- l'.-v' :
A year ago, this committee asked
a panel of eight prominent busi
nessmen, scientists and leaders in
public affairs not connected with
tbe federal government to study
the impact of atomic energy on a
civilian economy. Robert McKin McKin-rey,
rey, McKin-rey, editor of the Santa Fe New
Mexican, was chairman.
In 18 chapters, covering every
phase of atomic energy develop development
ment development for peaceful uses, the Mc Mc-Kinney
Kinney Mc-Kinney Committee sticks its col collective
lective collective n e c k out with many
predictions and recommendations
for changing government policy on
atomic energy, -,
.j
In general, the panel of experts,
including Ernest R. Breech of Ford
Motors and Frank M. Folsom of
RCA,' foresee that the atom will
rsise living standards. But the
change will be gradual, over the
next five to 25 years.
Fifty thousand patients have al already
ready already been treated by radioactive
'Isotopes Inlhe past 10 years-rwhich

Economic Blackmai
By BOB RUARK

Common wellth Crimes Act to ap-i
ply to the strike. Penalties under
this proclamation include a year's
jail for anyone convicted of taking
part or aiding the strike.
Governmental plans also- are to
freeze the funds of the Communist Communist-heavy
heavy Communist-heavy Waterside Workers Federa Federation
tion Federation and all unions supporting it in
the strike, thereby opening the way
for a de-reeistration of the WWF
and the instigation 6f a new water
side union somewhat shorn of its
heavy Moscow influence.
On the evidence this is not a
popular strike, as it threatens to
wreck a national economy, uui
the strikers have assumed that
the new long cars Is the rear wall
of their garoge. Nie

are the first 10 years of the new
atomic ace.

The day may come, says the
McKinney Committee, when every
citizen will have to carry a record
of his radiation doses, just as he
row should carry a record of his
blood type. But the committee pre predicts
dicts predicts that radiation will probably
rever replace surgery in the treat treatment
ment treatment of cancer.
Within three to 10 years, there
will be commercial atomic radia
tion to preserve foods, at a cost
of 3 to 10 cents a pound. This
compares with 2 to 8 cents a pound
for freezing foods. It Is therefore
predicted that atomic radiation will
nave no more effect on the food food-processing
processing food-processing industy than the intro introduction
duction introduction of frozen foods.
On a laboratory scale, the day
of the "atomic-tailored" plant is at
hand. This means new species of
iood plants, developed by atomic
radiation to meet varying condi
tions of moisture, temperature and
soil.
Atomic energy will have little
use for heating homes and factor factories.
ies. factories. But by 1980, 10 per cent of the
process heating of metals in muds
try may come from atomic energy.
The effect of atomic power on
coal, oil and natural gas industries,
as producers of competitive fuels,
Is expected to be slight.
their resDonsibilitv tn nsv for hi sir
necessities sucn as rent and iigni
and even hrp.iH must b cnsnpniipH
to aid them in winning a private
ngni. .-v-v ;
The situation is more or less as
if I. a pnlumnist in a huttla with
my boss, suddenly informed my
aiiuiuiu, uic uuuura tuiupany, me
butcher and the hakpr that T'rf HHp
for free for as long as my un
salaried dispute lasted. My fight
becomes their fight, and if1 there
are enouch of mv henrhmen tn
help me several persuasive rea
sons wr granting me a moratorium
mieht be interestinelv nrpspntprf
to my creditors.
It is actually an old organization
technique. In essence its birth was
in implied trouble, such as the old
Chicago enforcers used in the
naughty Prohibition days. The sug suggestion
gestion suggestion was that you use my brand
of hooch or you pay me a little
each week for protection, or you
just might get your goods wrecked
or your windows busted accidentally....-
Of 'course there" Is nothing so
burly about this strike, because
the leaders do not deal in physical
violence. But the massed strength
of labor has never been more heav heavily
ily heavily underscored than by the simple
statement in the Commie paper
that the striking wharfies can for forget
get forget the rent money for the dura duration.
tion. duration. That is really a show of force.

i.isiu.ai

WASHINGTON Thnnrh it' ttiolrsriala tU t1lm . .

Democrats who have been lambast-jan
ng Secretary of 'State Dulles pub
licly, certain Republicans .ha ve

been even more vitriolic nrivatplv
Two top Republican Senators. HriW.
ges of New Hampshire and Know Know-land
land Know-land of California, were so vigorous
during a closed-door luncheon on
eaptiol hill that at one noint Dul
les complained:
I made the decision. I am sec
retary of state."
The argument was over Robert
R. Bowie, a Harvard orftfpssnr
and a Republican, whom Dulles
wants to promote to be assistant
secretary of state. Bowie was d-
pointed by the Eisenhower admin
istration. .
At first his name was sent to
the Senate for confirmation listed
as a resident of Maryland, Bowie
is an old Maryland name, and a
town in that state is named for
the family. Then Dulles discovered
that he would have the opposition
of the two Republican Senators
from Maryland, Butler and Beale,
so Bowie s name was hastily with withdrawn,
drawn, withdrawn, then sent back to the Senate
as a resident of Massachusetts.
Bowie used to live at Cambridge.
Mass., while teaching at Harvard,
and kindly Senator Sallonstall of
Massachusetts was willing to back
him.
Not. however. Bridees and Know-
land. This geographic switcheroo
oniy made them madder. Summon
ing the secretary of state to Know Know-land's
land's Know-land's office for lunch, theV in
dicated that they were in anything
but agreement with Eisenhower's
description of Dulles as the "best
secretary of state : I have ever
known."
A Miserable Lunch
"What's the use of making an
agreement with us about clearing!
4nns.t ni tm in I a it .n. Inn't inUnjl
to keep them?" Bridges asked.
"Well, I already, had a prior
commitment," Dulles begged off.
' l don t see how you can appoint
a man who holds views about for
eign policy which are contrary to
your own and to those of the Presi
dent," remarked Knowland.
He referred to Bowie s view that
the United States should recognize
Red China if she changes her tac
tics and if she returns American
prisoners in an effort to drive a
wedge between Red China and
Russia. ..........
Dulles admitted that Bowie's
views did not entirely coincide
with his own-though, privately,
senators doubt this. They re remember
member remember how Dulles's law partner,
Arthur Dean, definitely favored
recognition of Red China, and how
Dulles in a private press meeting
early in the Eisenhower adminis administration
tration administration indicated that recognition
of Red China was eventually nec necessary.
essary. necessary. "His duties,", explained the sec secretary
retary secretary of state, referring to Bowie,
"won't be essentially different from
what he is doing today." 7
Finally, when Bridges and Know Know-land
land Know-land were adamant and asked that
the nomination be withdrawn,' Dul
les flared ud:
"I made the decision. I am the
secretary of state."
"Your term as secretary of state
runs for a year," countered Brid
ges. "I am in the Senate for five
years definitely and I may be here
longer. We, as Senators, have re responsibilities
sponsibilities responsibilities and intend to live
nn tn them."
Dulles went back to his desk at
the State Department.
"I've had a very miserable lunch
up there at the capitol,'Mie told
friends.
. Hsrd-Won Medal
a lnt nf sweat has cone into the
gold medal which health, education,
and welfare secretary Marion Fol
som presented to ur. Jonas am
recently. -v- ,.
Firct tha mftHal almost died
aborning after it was suggested by
Rep. Irwin Davidson tu., in.x.j.
Bop Due while Coneress okayed
the idea, it then forgot to appro-
Versatile Star
ACROSS
I Versatile star
Philip
d He plays hero
or "heavy"
II Speaker
13 Cylindrical
14 Chemical
substance
15 Diminished
16 Blackbird of
cuckoo family
1? Sea eagle
19 Pewter coin
of Malaya
20 Indo-Chinese
region
' DOWN
1 Sea skeleton'
2 Spheres of
action
SAllotsd
portion
4 Summer (Fr.)
5 Thither
6 Rebel (coll.)
7 British money
of account
., 8 Missile
9 Everlasting
(poet.)
10 Closed car
12Sheepfold
13 Browns by the
sun
18 Legal point
1 ..-.I -"
Miii?.V,i. 21 Continued
23 His woods t
are a state
24 Scoffs
27 Solicitude
28 Scottish
sallyard v
29 Golfer's term
30 Devotee
31 View his -in
the motion
picture theater
32 Petty quarrel
34 Venerate :
37 Vend
38 He has
starred In
several film
39 Accomplishes
prefix)
42 PeerGynfs;
mother
! 44 Perched) ,;
'45 Eludes
48 Type of fur
51 Be irked at
52 Lender
' 63 Paradise Paradise-'84Tinter.
'84Tinter. Paradise-'84Tinter.

? 1

1UJ
- uu uvUid;
artist and "re.m burse tee TrUl
urv for the minting ea
Worried that Dr. Salk micht not
get his medal. Representative Da Davidson
vidson Davidson buttonholed Treasury See-
retarr George Humohrev
"Look here," said the Congress Congressman,
man, Congressman, a prominent Manhattan at attorney.
torney. attorney. "It would be a heck of a
thing if we didn't get that mz
awarded in time for the March of
Dimes this January. How about
letting me put up the $2,500,"
Humphrey, howe-er, refused, in insisting
sisting insisting that there was no provision
in the law permitting a private in in-dividual
dividual in-dividual to lend money to the U.S.
Treasury.
With the March of Dimes fast
approaching and with a congres congressional
sional congressional appropriation impossible be because
cause because Congress was out of session,
Davidson went into a huddle with
Basil O'Connor of the Polio Foun Foundation,
dation, Foundation, Together they came up
with an idea that Humphrey fin finally
ally finally decided was legal.
Davidson is still hoping for an
appropriation bill, and if one is
passed the "anonymous citizen"
will get his $2,500 back. In that
case the $2,500 will go to the March
of Dimes.
Capitol News Capsules
Jet-Engine Snafu The Gener General
al General Accounting office has prepared
a detailed accounting of govern government
ment government expenses which will be
released by Congress at the end
of the month. One of the most
interesting items in this report
concerns the overprocurement of
jet engines. The GAO report claims
that one contract alone was cut
back, saving the taxpayers be between
tween between $40 and $60 million. Another
$10 million worth of jet engines
were also canceled. These engines
had already become out of date
even before they were scheduled
for production.
Russian Farm Production The
American Embassy has warned
that Russia will be producing more
grain than the United States by
1960 under the newest Soviet five five-year
year five-year plan. The Russians are re
ported deadly serious about their
drive to boost farm production,
even if they have to move 100,000
more factory workers into tne
fields. The Russians are concen
trate i? on tractor production m
order to mechanize all farms and
by 1960 will be turning out 325,000
tractors a year.
SWEET SICHT-Miss Sugar"
of the Dominican Republic
world's fair proudly displays
her title at Ciudad Trujillo,
She's shapely Marie Mendas,
who cut the first cane to start
the 1958 sugar cane cutting
season.
Answer to Previous Puzzled

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36 Humbler
37 Cubic meter
38 He is la
25 Direction
26 Rot flax
27 Vehicle
29 Dance step
32 Waited on
versatile parti
40 Those who
(suffix)
43 Conger
table
33 Gratify
46 Low haunt
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dawn 49 Wand
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TTS PA5AMA AtfXItICA AN LMtrS-STINT TAUT NEWSfATtl

Blue-Ribbon Senafe Group Snatches Star
Witness in Natural Gas B ribery Dispute

WASHINGTON, Feb. 8 (UP)
A special Senate committee set!
up to investigate Sen. Francis)
Case's now -famous "campaign.

contribution" has snatched the
siar witness from another com committee
mittee committee seeking to launch a rival
inquiry.
The blue-ribbon committee of
senior senators, established earlier
by a 90-to-O Senate vote, announc announced
ed announced after an organization meeting
that Case would be the first wit-

way this Friday.
It also directed the South Dakota
Republican not to discuss with
any other group his complaint
that John M. Neff, a Nebraska
lawyer interested in the natural
gas bill, offered him a $2,500
"campaign : contribution.
The special committee also
i agreed to subpena Neff ami a a-1
1 a-1 bout a half-dozen other persons
' connected with the case.
-" The order to Case at least tem temporarily
porarily temporarily blocked plans of tft e

Senate Elections suuconnumcc,
headed by Sen. Thomas C. Hen-,
nings Jr. (D-Mo.) to make him its'
first witness in an overall inquiry i
into campaign contributions by oil.

and gas firms.
Hennings, seeking to steal a

had asked Case to testify public publicly
ly publicly a few hours after the Senate
had ordered the investigation by
the special bi-partisan committee.
George (D-Ga ), the dean of the
Rules Committee, had reserved
the Senate caucus room for its
meeting, and newsreel and tele television
vision television crews hastily moved their
cameras and kleig lights into the
chamber.
Bat when the time for Case's
appearance rolled around, he
was closeted with the special
' committee at its organization.
meeting in the capitol office of
' vice president Richard M. Ni Ni-'
' Ni-' xon. '" :-
At the meeting, Sen. Walter F.
GGeorge (D-Ga.), the dean of the
Senate, was.elected chairman. Sen.
Styles Bridges (R-N.H.), ranking
GOP senator in seniority, was e e-lected
lected e-lected secretary.,
Other members, appointed by
Nixon in accordance with the
Senate-approved- resolution, were
Sen. Carl Hayden (D-Ariz.), sec second
ond second ranking Democrat in point of
servce and Sen. Edward J. Thye
(R-Minn).
George told reporters after the
meeting that the group directed
Case hot to discuss the "campaign
contribution" incHent. publicly be before
fore before his testimony before the spe special
cial special investigators. He said Case
did not protest.
George said that members felt,
and "it is the view of the Sen

ate parliamentarian, that a spe special
cial special committee takes preced precedence"
ence" precedence" over any regular subcom

mittee such as the Hennings. small group of profit hungry
group. producers."

Besides Case and Ncfr. George ine special commiuee is corn corn-said,
said, corn-said, other witnesses subpenaed; posed of some of the most senior
included E. J. Kahler, Sioux Falls,1 members of the Senate.
S.D., identified as a mutual friend! George and Hayden rank first
with whom Neff left the money: land second in seniority among
John Griffin, who is now holding Senate Democrats. Bridges is the
the $2,500, and three employes in Sen or Senate Republican.
Case's office Mrs. Mabel 0. The big question for the select
Connell. Miss Oral Van Horn, and' eroun to' deckle: Was the ofler

t!iss May Aaberg. an attempted bribe to influence
The Hennings subcommittee, its; Case's vote, or was it. as ns donor I
witness chair empty, engaged in contended, a bona-fide legitimate!

'Personal Obligations' Causa'
Official Under Fire To Quit

He is the second top-ranking of-j Former Federal Buildings Com- taining an interest in his Kc-f
ficial of the agency to resign un-j missioner Peter A. Strobe! quit York engineering consulting firm
der congressional fire in recent after a congressional committee while he worked for the govera
months. i questioned the propriety of his ment. .

o

a hot political wraneie aoout tie
propriety of its contemplated in investigation.
vestigation. investigation. v
Sen. Carl. T. Curtis (R-Neb.),
sole Republican on the subcom subcommittee,
mittee, subcommittee, charged that the Demo

crats were acting

the Senate.

campaign contribution?

Nrtor. called the select group a
"well balanced committee" since
it has two members Hayden and
Bridges who supported the gas
bill tnd two George and Inye

in defiance of, who opposed it. ..

The Senate passed me dui Dy

He said the rival inquiry was! a vote of 53 to 38. It would exempt j

.4 4 n !, inAar" anil itiHnnsnHunt natural Pas nroaucersi

"thwart the investigation of the
special committee.
Curtis also challenged the right
of Hennings to serve as committee
chairman. He said senators up for
reelection as Hennings in this

year should not serve on the

from direct price regulation by
the Federal Power Commission.
Some 4,000 or 5000 companies
would be affected.
Since the bill already has pas passed
sed passed the House by a narrow mar mar-cm.
cm. mar-cm. the Senate action sent it

-If"" J

By OSWALD JACOB Y v
Written for NEA Sarciec

NORTH

IS

WEST
4AK832
VM
8 7S1
493'

A 109654
7
Q108 4
A107
. EAST

AQJ1
V 10865J2
3

South
1
S
Pais'

SOUTH (Dl
A None
VAKQJ
AK6 3
6QJ864
North-South vul.
West North East
1 Pass 2 A t
' Pass 4 Pass
: PaSS

Opening lead A K

VPlease discuss the bidding of
the accompanying hand," requests
a Camden, N.J., player. "South
made 12 tricks with the greatest
of ease, but he hadn't even reached
a game. 1
"Somt of us thought that South
should have made another bid
ince his cue-bid of three spades
was forcing to game. Others
thought that North should have
made a more encouraging bid than
four clubs in response to this cue cue-bid.
bid. cue-bid.
"Which player .Was at fault?
Also, how should the hand be bid?"

Sinse South did not open with
ft twn-hiri if 1c nlmnct imn.;kl.

for him to make a bid that is
absolutely forcing to game. The
cue-bid is theoretically forcing to
game, but as a practical matter
South must be aware of the pos possibility
sibility possibility that North has a completely
worthless hand with length only
in spades.
In a situation of this kind it is
tip to the responder to share the
burden of the bidding. If the re responder
sponder responder has a completely worth worthless
less worthless hand, he should so indicate;
but if he has a hand that is likely
to prove valuable he should do
something that it unmistakably en encouraging
couraging encouraging rather than something
that is ambiguous.
In the case under discussion,
South cannot be blamed much for
passing four clubs. North had the
nance to say a cheerful word but
failed to do so. Hence South

jhowed only mild timidity in pass passing
ing passing under game.
It's hard to say exactly what
bid North should make in response
to the cue-bid of three spades. The
only sure thing is that North should
make a jump bid of some kind.
For example, North might jump
to five clubs or five diamonds or
might make some such "fancy" bid
as four spades or five no-trump.

Any t tnese Bids would enMim?e

South to bid a slam in clubs or
diamonds. Either slam contract
would, of course, be easily made.

election results.

Rep. Thomas J. Dodd (D (D-Conn.)
Conn.) (D-Conn.) asked President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower to veto the bill. He said
it "has been pressured through
both houses of Congress by a

elections group which has juris-' direct to President Eisenhower,
diction over the validity of senate' e indicated only a couple of

weeKS ago ne wuuiu igu iu
line with his policy of relaxing
federal controls wherever pos possible.
sible. possible. ,
The three-week Senate debate,

marked by frequent clashes be

tween senators irom gas consum

ing and gas producing states,
reached its climax last Friday

when Case told the Senate about

th ramnaien contribution offer.

He said a NebrasKa lawyer, wno
favored the bill, left $2,500 with a
mutual friend after ascertaining
that Case intended to vote for the
measure. He said the incident
changed his mind. He voted
against the legislation on final
passage.
John M. Neff, an attorney of
Lexington, Neb., and an oil-gas
lobbyist until at least last year,
identified himself as the lawyer.
But he denied that the $2,500 of offer
fer offer was an attempt to influence
Case's vote.

Minnesota GOPers
Entered Ike's Heme
Willi Ilo Assurances

WASHINGTON. Feb. 8 -(UP)
Minnesota ReD"bli"in leaders en entered
tered entered President Eisenhower m
their presidential primary with without
out without asking or getting assurances
that he would go along, Sen. Ed Edward
ward Edward J. Thye (R-Minn.) said to today.
day. today. But on the basis of the Minneso Minnesota
ta Minnesota primary law, an argument can
be made that no negative answer
to the second term question is li likely
kely likely to come from Mr. Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower before Feb, 25. By so doing, he
would pull the rug from under his
friends and the state GOP orga organization
nization organization in Minnesota.
The presidential primary law in
Minnesota is similar to the one in
New Hampshire in that a candi candidate
date candidate may be entered without his
consent but is allowed to with withdraw.
draw. withdraw. Mr. Eisenhower was entered In
the New Hampshire primary last
month. He responded by saying he
would not object but that his ac action
tion action should not be interpreted to
mean that he had decided to run
again.
. Thye and other Minnesota GOP
leaders put his name, in the Min

nesota primary last wees, inis ac
tion has not yet been acknowled
eed bv the President.

Mr. Eisenhower has his next

moHiral examination scheduled

early next week and his doctors
will inform him of the results
Feb. 14. The doctors' report on
his recovery from his heart attack
last fall is expected to weigh heav heavily
ily heavily in his decision whether to ac

cept renominauon.

WASHINGTON. Feb. 8 (VP) -Gt
ncra! Services Administrator'
I.Jmund F. Mcnsure, under con-!
grcssionai fire in the award of a
huge nickel plant construction con-
tract in Cuba, resigned today-

because of "personal obligations.
President Eisenhower accepted
Mansure's resignation and said he
respects "the reasons you have
given for wanting to return to
private life." He wished the out outgoing
going outgoing GSA head "success."

There was no mention of the l

Cuban nickel controversy either in
Mansure's letter of resignation,
dated Feb. 3, or in the President's
reply.
A House Government ODcrations

subcommittee has been investigat investigating
ing investigating whether politics and favoritism

piayed any parkin the award of a
43 million dollar expansion pro project
ject project at the government-o w n e d
nickel plant at Nicaro, Cuba.
It was brought out that the
Chicago insurance firm of Palmer
& Moore was retained as broker
for the Workmen's Compensation
Insurance policy for the project.
William J. Palmer( a partner, is
a Cook county Republican leader
and a personal friend of Mansure.
Mansure has denied that any
favoritism was involved. Subcom Subcommittee
mittee Subcommittee Chairman Jack B. Brooks
(D-Tex.) said Mansure may be re recalled
called recalled for further questioning be

cause of "discrepancies" between

his testimony and that of Randall
Cremer, whose firm was awarded
half the construction contract.
The FBI also is investigating the
expansion program at the request
of the GSA. An agency spokesman
said its investigators turned up
some "questionable material"
while checking insurance records.
White House News Secretary
James C. Hagerty said Mansure's
resignation was not requested. He

said the President will name as
acting GSA administrator Frank Franklin
lin Franklin G. Floete, assistant defense
secretary for properties and instal installations.
lations. installations. Mr." Eisenhower extended to
Mansure his "sincere thanks" for
the "savings and improvements
you have made ic the handling of
the vast numbers and varieties of
goods and services." The GSA is
the government's general house housekeeping
keeping housekeeping agency. I
Manenr wrnt fhn President

that the GSA has saved the gov- j

emment more man uu muiion
dollars in the three years of the
F.ispnhnwer administration. In his

only mention of the Cuban nickel

plant, he said:
"The nickel expansion program,
in Cuba is progressing on time!
and the actual production of nick-1
el is surpassing all previous pro production."
duction." production." l
Mansure has served as GSA ad-;
ministrator for nearly three years.'

M
if

SALE ON
BATHING SUITS
. .best summer bargains!
Shop early save on your

favorite style.

PANAMA ONLY

9ni

Junior College
Activities
BY GUS MELLANDER

- y

It's surDrisino how many people

think they con be healthy, wealthy
ond wise In one lifetime.

A general assembly as well as
a Student Associat'on aetemblv
was held last week. Dean Hackett
welcomed the new students at the
general assembly and outlined col college
lege college life for them.
At the Student Association meet meeting,
ing, meeting, this columnist succeeded pres president
ident president Bill McKeown, who tran transferee!
sferee! transferee! to another university in
the United Slates.
A new vice-president was also
elected by the student body.
Margarita Latorraca. J o h n
Thomas and Mike Zimmerman

were elected in the secong ballot.

The students were reminded that
the Student Association executive

council, the policy-making group,
meets everv Thursday in Mr,

Bowen's room at 11 o'clock. All
students are urged to attend these
meetings and present their opini opinions
ons opinions on how their government

should function. Remember Its
vour monev.

Our semester grades still have
not been issued, so everybody Is
still talking to their teachers, but

I suspect that "friendships snail
be some what severed after the
grades are issued.

Members of the yearbook staff

were Tunning up and down the
halls all last week in a desperate
race against time to get a picture
from every student. If you haven't
turned yours in yet see either Kay
Murray or Rosalie Young.
' Informal snapshots are also re requested,
quested, requested, but still more important
is the necessity of getting some
more ad sellers to contact some

I of last year's advertisers for a
! renewal of contracts.

Remove dirt from your home in the simple,
easy manner,, quickly and thoroughly
vvith an
ELECTR0LUX CLEANER
a model to fit your need and purse.
See the display and ask for a demonstration
at Curundu Fair -y
CRAWFORD AGENCIES-

HAVE YOU HEARD ABOUT

mm
: -O.

OPEN EVERY NOON HOUR
j
Pahnwcd (DtujA

Coldspot Air Condition1 r
De Luxe l H.P. with automatic timer, C37Q QC
Guaranteed for 5 years 4Jl7.7J

Coldspot Chest Freezer
10 cu. ft. 350 lbs. storage capacjty
Guaranteed for 5 years

Non-Automatic Electric Ironer
visual heat Indicator 1 year guarantee.
Can Range
KENMORE 30" Divided Top Gas Range Range-4
4 Range-4 burners-automatic top burner
lighting visl bake oven door with
light-automatic oven heat control-large
smokeless slide out type broiler. Electric
clock with one hour timer-utility outlet.

before NOW

$344.44

4i9.95 $399.00
5.79$ 4 .99

229.95

$199.oo

Automatic Infra-Red Rotisserie
Broils, Barbecues, Rodsts,
Grills, Fries, Toasts
) T,vf An'onialic Washer
36" visl dial time control-dual wash
cycle 91 lbs. load capacity-temperature
selection, hot medium and warm-
. water capacity low, medium and hlgh hlgh-germicidal
germicidal hlgh-germicidal lamp safety switch
De Luxe Electric Dryer
porcelain enamel top-9 'lbs. capacity-visl
dial tirae control-high speed drying
Wringer Washer
7 lbs. white porcelain tub

before n o W
$59.95 $ 48.88-

369.95 $333.33

289.95 $233.33
179.95 $144.44

i M'mn

Gas Range
KENMORE 36" Super De Luxe Griddle
Top Gas Range. Porcelain enameled
finish fully insulated visl bake
oven door with lisht and peek switch
automatic oven heat control-large
swing out smokeless broiler
built in automatic push button
controlled rotisserie

Ironer
tip toe matlc lroner-push button controls controls-built
built controls-built in light-telescopic clothes bar-two

open ends .

329.95

$299.oo

Plastic Super Battery Portable
Radio .
32" speaker, 4 tubes

Refrigerators
Coldspot Super-Mart 9.4 cu. ft.
Refrigerator automatic defrosting-roll
out bottle basket-Serl tray-picture
frame design-controlled
cold-door postloner-freezer capacity
42.6 lbs.

V

Non-Automatic Electric Toaster

completely chrome plated
110 volts, AC or DC k . . .

449.95

4.98

$399.oo
$ 3.98

Automatic Electric Skillets
. Automatic heat control easy to
clean lnterlor-fully automatic
with metal cover

279.95 $222.22 $222.22-29.95
29.95 $222.22-29.95 $ 24.44,:
28.95 $ 22.22

SMvertoue Hh Fidelity Console
combination with 3 speed record
changer -- 3 specially designed
speakers De Luxe automatic record
changer with dual sapphire needles ....

369.95 $344.44!

Sewing Machine
iron streamlined head -- 25 or 60 cycle
Motor Knees control Included v
sews forward and backwards over heavy
seams and pins-includes a set of
attachments 20 year guarantee .......

120.00 $ 99.00

1 mw-rm

Sewins Mlmie
, KENMORE Rotary Cast Iron head
25 or 60 cycle motor 20 years iv v t n
guarantee IUU.UU
Keiunore Tank Yacuuni Oaner
with set of 5 attachments 13 H.P. rr rr C A A AM
25 or 60 cycles ............... ........... 59,95 V 4.44
Kenmore High-Pop Automatic
Toaster n
fully automatic 26.95 5
Knmnre FWtric Rlender ftr tf
2-speed, 13 H.P. motor 25 and 60 cycle.. 37.95

Kenmpre Automatic Cof "makers
' Brews 3 to 8 cups of cof fee-fully
automatic-gleaming chrome finish
Ton solid copper-two heating
elements-two thermostats
Knmore Aomat. Grill Waffler
prepares 4 waffles or 18 hamburgers or
pancakes-fully automatic 1 ...........

39.95

$-33.33

K"ni"ore Portald Washers
7 gals, capacity, 18 H.P. ;
motor wtlmer

Arvin Window, Fan
portable 3 -speed, guaranteed I year

31.95 $ 26.66
59.95 $ 48.88
69.95 $55.55

CRAFTSMAN 5 pc. BARBECUE SET .... .$15.79
CRAFTSMAN SET OF KNIVES, 6 pc. ............. .$19.89
"MAID OF HONOR" TEA KETTLE. ...... ..$ 2.98
SAUCE PANS-ENAMEL, 3 pc. .................. .$ 1.88
"MAID OF HONOR" PLASTIC STEP-ON CAN ......$ 6.98
"MAID OF HONOR" KITCHEN TOOL SET ........ $13.55
CANISTER SET ........ $ 1.98
STEP ON CAN ..$ 2.29
BREAD BOX ...s....' ..$2.49
WASTE BASKET , j : i o $ .79

$12.88
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$ 2.99
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$.1.44
S.1.99
$.1.98
$ .59

REMEMBER: SEARS' TWO STORES PANAMA AND COLON NOW HAVE MERCHANDISE FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY

1

PANAM wTjvdj Avrr-Tclr2-093 1

-COLON Melenaez and4Clh-5tr-.rhoneJ L3L



PANAMA AMERICAN AN INPFFFNFf NT Mm MT.SP.IFO

'tv f, j-rs
Tl'-.r.I AAD T7.Z r:r.TT3
vi r.rnr.cz wus;

y

If

June Valli's Singing
Turns To Acting Tune

1 i '" iAr

i

By DICK KLEINER If
NEA Staff Correspondent j t
June ValU, who has already ron-; ?
quered one field, is now setting j
her sights on another acting. i5
Considering how rapidly she s suc-j
m mni nil

teeded as a sinet, .""'"'";;
wise to put aside a night in 1957 1
for her Broadway debut.
It wasn't long ago that June wasF
..i,ina in particular. "I was a R

bi2 fat girl, that's all," says June
She is not a big fat girl now. A
iiiuxht far from it But that s
June's story, so let her tell it.

" One day I tang at 'rl

fiSM VJEA.R TWEiK FINS IN AN
AKiETY OF STYLES, AS SHOWN
TM6S5 AUSTRALIAN MOCELS.

TheSTONEUFTER
FEATURES A FLOUNCE; )
op RACISM J?UFFLE&:.

TCP ANI7 BOTTOM.
ANP A FET2M1WS

PAN EFFECT AT

"Little Child' (Laal and Cab Cat

loway, ABC-Paramount): "The

Poor People of Paris" (Let Bax-

via new

'..lit

'Barbara Lea e Valll
Paramount);' "You Baby You"
(Tha niamonif Morrnrvl 'Ax;fc

' ......

i J: i tka nniv tnma io" iNii "Kino" caia. I an in I'

I knew 'Stormy Weather.' A,"Ymbambe" (Joe Laeo, Columbia

I jcV would have it. Abe Borrow
unci we. there and ht liked my
'. I ma. an IllHitilltl With

i r.frav't 'Talent Scour"? tar. Canilol)

. V . ....... I J km.! Dl..,t lictanino

It Harry Salter htard the reprise albums The Ray charltt Singer
Dortion of the program and lik-ed". optimistically say "Pring Is Here
' J .,.r.l1'II. Bill.. U.,..k.. Inch mr.

my voice ano ei"o mt uumi, mi nupmn m.
ee-d Kay Armen on 'Stop the rangements on a new album from
4.'.,t Dot; Victor Young'i "Musical
, Sketchbook" (Decca); jazz saxo saxo-l
l saxo-l kept getting auditioned and:ph()nist goeg sweet on "B. web web-got
got web-got everything I tried for j ,tr with Strings" (Norgran).

Other TV snows line nn wv
and an RCA record contract and I A spate of new records featuring
everything Then I decided I had 'the violin, of David Oistrekh: on
to lose weight. I was 140. Well, RCA, he plays Prokofieff's Sonata
in two horrible months I went down (No. 1 in F-Minor and two other
- ioo from a size 14 to a size 7 1 pieces on one record and teams

dress I was on a Strict proiein oiei. wtm iwuncn ana me aeiran

I Vr "? was a

7 0 F i a. MV l- a L

THE THROAT. V

hAC TO Cli? H.M.

WITH H!5

c:c?... J

L.k-

V V

1. V I lk.

i 'WHi -a

1N17IAN STYLE OF HEAPPK&SS

.. ANI? TUB

BELLOWS FISH A

IS PKBTTY 6HAKK, itv.

45 Caflw r
m4 Ktjt Aocn4

. j

E3

FINS ARB LlPFiNO.

y 1

1 ,u;

. Ml k U ' i v

KBXCKI3 AND BIS r&3TCt

Growing Boy

By MEKRILL KlOSSES

.n,i i rout tn a masseuse every

day. My body was black and blue
and my nerves were up on the ceil ceil-in"
in" ceil-in" "But now I feel wonderful. I sing
betton, I fl better, I look better.
1 generally have no trouble staying
at 100. unless I go on an Italian
food binge."
New June hai her own apartment
which he' preently decorating
-ind 1 eriouly at work tudy
ng acting. She hat to go on the

road oon, tnougn.

I don't like the road, aunougn
Ws pood experience. I've been
spoiled I never had to go on
th road or sing with a bandar
anjfthing. I stepped nght into the
ni TV shows and 1 was able to
life In New York. It was wonder wonder-fu'ii
fu'ii wonder-fu'ii ''But I'm not on a TV show now,
io I have to go on the road. That s

I month or so 4So, a jazz label
called Riverside pulled a switch
and put out a beautiful album fea featuring
turing featuring Barbara Lea. This is one of
th better gal singers and the
aibuni. "A Woman In Love, got

rav reviews all over.

Bhanv tn nlav pxcernts from Ber

lioz' Romeo and Juliet and other
selections on another; on Colum Columbia,
bia, Columbia, he does the first recording of
Shostakovich's Violin Concefto, Op.
99 with Mltropoulo and the Phil-harmoic-Symphony
Orchestra of
New York.
Two Sicilians Dis
In Love Duel Over

Girl Both Desired
AGRIGENTO, Sicily. Feb. 8 r
ftTD'v Tumi vniino Sioilisn! mot in

V I 4 " Jv..0
an ooen fiekl today and killed

each other in a duel over a girl
they both loved.

The only witness was a peasant
who pleaded in vain for them to
put away their guns.
Ccsare Pastore, 28, of Camast Camast-ra.
ra. Camast-ra. said he chanced by as Ihe
jealous rivals, Salvatore Caizzi, 22,

a goatnera, ana rrunce:co mm

,XJTiEl Barbara h..!mo9, a farm helper, met in

fomoni, but ne "'"

"Vl
.i .iii uiUma tin It.

','1 have tiotmng v"'6
a .commercial record she says,
"liit I won't have anything, to ao
w.tl. gimmicks. If they'd let me
rcfeord good songs without any
trrks like echo chambers, all
ri-rht. But I know they'd never do
Try to figure thijone ut-Jehn-nie
Ray's of "Such a NigW
u'banned from all Brltnh radio,
vet they let him ing It over fne
;ir on his perwnal appearance
" ,0B, :'
ilCK'S PICKS; Julio LaRoa'
ixk record for RCS.. "Lipstick
ad Candy and Rubbersole Shoes,
HjVdd be a hit. Others. 'Caon
ln-Mav" (Jackie Oleaion, Capitol);
Angel Pie" trKlng-Colum-"Never
Do a Tango With w
lkimo" IBette Anne Steele, ABC-

r.at??! nn foot, seized the bridle

nf Malmo's horsa and demanded

hf dismount, Alaimo answereo

coolv that he had to get to worn

and thev would keep their ap appointment"
pointment" appointment" some other time,
Pastore said.

Caizzi pulled out a revolver and

Alaimo did the same, Pastore
urged them both td put aside their

weapons,
A moment later they both

opened fire and Pastore dashed

for police.
Tliey found Caizzi dead with
bullet wounds in the face and
stomach and various minor
wounds. Alaimo, mortally woundr
cd with three bullet holes in his
chest, died on the way to the hos hospital.

s-32355?" hu"1""1

,yfi ""' 1 HOW MANY SUBJECTS
r"-",.-. X ARE "TiXJ
- r 'tI HOMEVAJOR.K. CW
P v Y) i TONi6Mr, F(gECKLES?;

...i. . '.v I I it!
Vou've eor ejou6H FOOD ) 'V' h A 1
THERE FOR. SIX COU .V f j A
; ISt r NtA !erHe. Inc. T M Re?. V.. Pit OlV l 'H TV .""'
JI,.BW..I.,..l.UJ.,!, -l,.-'-a L I f V- J

aixci uor

Whose Jia; Is U?

UAMU3I

r"' .'i'cC NO, HE VVONT.SHLKIFF.'VN I
-"-VrHlS MR. HORN OF Acgff.l, f
:, FOOL, THAT UN- Y ABOUT ALL TH' ) 'lll )
1 1 CRWY OCWDTE'LL ) DAMAGE HE'S I NUV- ;
'A blow you to rXGcmKvoiyr fttC

. I YEH..I RECKON IT
' CMOM A. 15 ALL RIGHT...
DOWN 0UTA ,r-V
THERE .TOAD, f )
VTH'JIG IS J yJ

BUT NO?
FOR PLC J

ria.V' ...t

r

C )A4

Tit r,

'.A'-VXllTHa-Jt.-

-f U 1 Fit H

BOOTS AND BER B'JDDd

You Again?

St EDGAR MARTlf

"It'j the Utt thlnga safety beltrv

Faltering Philip
Philip's tifn.ts fiUed with bruise.
rTell-wOTQ ttps and rajs he nses.
Repaln weald letfe his home like oew.
A. CUsslfleds, Jnrt the rijht cloe

jllE STOBI OF MARTHA WT

Bost Advice

By WILSON SCRUGGS

cLtwrTuwrnukv

YBTP iMO t JLSf HAD TO

HAESTIGWEmWB CASE

CTTHfVANlSHWe

rvMcs spiers

WITH A
POCTfOUO
of
A'lATION

PECKS

wxrrwA.frs wokidetwu

KSCJT UACH

ANOrCWIEXPtAN

PI7VTHN5

V

THXTA$

J.S,i

sutpose voue suocex

oePAirrues mow

Cfvmevujroo
(JWB HE? A START,
C WiONOUTOOJ

HE? ABOUT

.VOJeWFTf

l-ABATw'lSKmtTO.! M

WE7ATLUKJCH.

SUV S LONELVASM3U

AeE, CLINT, ALL WOMEN

LOOK FAK- SO

REWAPE

m a h -a.

a

ViAO ft VSVJtCTE

VJWD WP.S P16PEW TO ft

WVC UESTniTT)OM Of

fOWOSt

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lVt feL0 Ttsuy W 10 THE
.arv tuen IMS COPPORft'

TlOU UHUDTitO YV5.CMftT?6E5

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60R WOOtP B WOP?tP.

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WSAWP, THE rY.EV rY.EV-ALE
ALE rY.EV-ALE CREPiTUE, OJF

THE HOOK

196 hy M be'

T w- B-g Li Pat OH

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CAPTAIN EAB1

What's Cooking?

B) LESLIE TVKNER

II'IB hiATM THIr VJlTk VOL) 1 1 ATlEATHft VwHKN Y TOWKZOW, HE
-lil touokIocke xSeiV msurIp E THAT WLL HE IJ M.L
XTwH wttTffl W w! NO OBNTlT WiUL ki&HT NOW. ALL
AXW!,LVMe HOwg HAVi A CTAN TO I H0M.W4.Jl WK ; .5 TO B6
' -'j F ( rM'TH'

yVWNrC "mi
IT'4 ALL ABOUT f

SHE ACTED VERy

AMP DID. INDEEDl KtLLl

iTOLPMBTKftSROUPwAfl

1 FLY IMS HOWB W eDWE

THAT HB'P ARRWe U 10

T0MI6HT'. Wf Lu lAtfeT

m, AY'.- r"

MORTY MEEKLR

Strong Silent Man

By DICK CAVALL1

rijisciLus ror

Inside Job

r I (they disappeared )
1 RICiWT UNDER r
' NOs-;
i (BECAME OF LP vcM
I t-t '" 1 :

T TLllKiWf TUPV

DISAPPEARED I

THAT

WELL

1 iKIDER

NOSE

MY

i

mm

mi

7. &

I- .7

WJ.BOOMEK,
T WANT TO

THANIiWUFOK

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UNDER-SECEETAKY OF ARMY AND MRS. FINUCANE
ENTERTAINED BY LT. GEN. AND MRS. HARRISON
Lt Gen. and Mrs. William K. Harrison, Jr, ueTe hosts
last eyenine at their Quarry Heights residence at an evening
reception honoring the L'nder-Secretary at Army and Mrs.
Charles C. Finucane, who arrived yesterday for a week-long
visit to the Isthmus. ,
Thoufh Secretary and Mrs. Finucane will be domiciled at
Hotel El Panama, they are the guests here of their close
friend, Dr. J. J. Vallarino, Panama Ambassador to Washlng-ton.

Numbers of parties and trips
have been planned for the Finu Finu-canes.
canes. Finu-canes. .
Accompanying them aboard
the Panama Line ship Panama,
which docked yesterday, were
Maj. Gen. (Ret.) and Mrs. Clif Clifford
ford Clifford Corbln, Mr. and Mrs. E. B.
Smithers and Mrs. Dolly Corbin.

Mrs.' Fairchild
11... fn. Vlcit i 7

Mrs. David Fairchild of Mia Miami
mi Miami has arrived for a visit with
her son and daughter-in-law.
Dr. and Mrs. Alexander G. B.
Fairchild, and her granddaugh granddaughter,
ter, granddaughter, Miss Alice Bell Fairchild, of
the paltilla Area.
Mrs. Wetmore Ilere
To Join Husband
Mrs. Alexander Wetmore came
in yesterday from Colombia to
Join her husband, a noted orni ornithologist
thologist ornithologist who has made numbers
of studies of isthmian birds.
Dr and Mrs. Wetmore are
making their headquarters at
the Tivoll Guest. House.
American Legion Auxiliary
To Honor National president.
The American Legion Auxilia Auxiliary,
ry, Auxiliary, Unit No. 1, is having a no no-fcnct
fcnct no-fcnct Mnnpr tor the national

nreslrtpnt Mrs. Ruby Ward, at

the American Legion Club, Ft
imarinr nevt Wednesday. Feb

v is from 7-9 urn. All Auxiliary

members and Legion members
ar. Invited.

Those planning to attend are
. . lb. Tnv. -V

aSKea conmcfc ivus. nva.il w
yConnell, 2-2341.
I -
Rrtdr Winners

Winners of the Duplicate

ftrldew flames. Diaved each Moi

day evening at the Tivoll Guest

House at seven p.m. were; is;
Mr. TT. S. Drlscoll with Mr. 0. O.

Brown: 2nd: Mrs. W. Pollak with
Mrs. A. E. Davis: 3rd: Mr. and

Mrs. G. W. Alexander and 4th:
Mr. A. Hansen with Mr. San
chez.
Mrs. Stein, Miss Kaufman
Visltinr Homa Family

' Mrs. Manuel H. Stein and her
daughter Barbara of Hlbblng,
Minn., and Miss Edna Kaufman,
have arrived on the Canal Zone

as tuests of Mr. and Mrs. H. I

Homa and Mr. and Mrs. William

Homa.

Mrs. Stein is the daughter of

the H. I. Homas and a sister of

Mr. William Homa.

The visitors will be here for

about two weeks. ;

This is Miss Kaufman's first
Visit to the isthmus.

IIEETISGS

Holy Family Church -. -To
Open Fair Saturday
At Margarita
Saturday is the grand opening
of the two-day Spring Fair spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the parishioners of

Holy Family Church, Margarita
Every year this gala event
proves enjoyable for the entire
family, from dad to the smallest

youngster.

There are many feature at

tractions at the fair this year.

One is the fish pond for the
children. This has been given a

new look inasmuch as the chil

dren will catch their own fish

which will entitle them to one

of the many colorful prizes In Including
cluding Including some fancy kits.

Beside a variety of dolls an

other attraction will be the na native
tive native craft booth. Here will be a

fine display of native work from

Panama, Mexico, Col ombia,

Ecuador and many other neigh neighboring
boring neighboring countries.

Be menu for. the two days

will be a delicious spaghetti and

meatball dish with all the trim

mings at the most reasonable

cost of fifty cents.

All tnose attractions are to be

found at the Spring Fair. The
dates are Saturday and Sunday.

me Dlace Is the new bonio ot

the Knights of Columbus Home

in Margarita.

On Saturday the Fair is orjen

from 1:00 p.m. It's an all day
affair on Sunday, starting at

10:30 a.m.

Fleet Reserve Enjoys

Lunchen At Coco Solo

The Ladies Auxiliary of the

Fleet Reserve Association, Unit
59, Coco Solo enjoyed a delight-

iuj juncneon at the Washing Washington
ton Washington Hotel recently.

special guests were Mrs. W.

F. Kelly, of Weymouth, Mass.,
who is visiting her son and
daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
W. F. Kelly: and Mrs. M. E.

Johnson, Maiden Mass., who is
visiting her daughter and son-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. H. D. King
of Coco Solo.
Members attending were:
Nancy Lee Baker, Doris Briden Briden-baugh,
baugh, Briden-baugh, Margaret Burow, Mary

Cole. Shirley Dn"- Phyllis

Hereford, Lou Kelly, Catherine

Lovric, Adolf ina Miller, Noreen

Plntarich, Dolores Rister, Imo

gene Teague, Evelyn Trottier

Rose Yeager and Eileen King.
Three new members were wel welcomed
comed welcomed to the Unit: Nora Peter Peterson,
son, Peterson, Ann Sariah, Beatrice
Thompson.
Japanese fans were given as
favors.
Door prizes were won by Kathe Kathe-rlne
rlne Kathe-rlne Lovric and Eileen King.
Rummage Sale
The American Legion Auxi

liary, Unit 1 is having a Rum Rummage
mage Rummage Sale at the Paraiso Boy
Scout Shed on Saturday, Feb. 25

at fl:00 a.m.

Anyone wishing to donate to

the sale is asked to please con

tact Mrs. Joan O'Connell, 2-2341.

(Continued on Page 1)

Each notice for Inclusion In this
column should submitted In type typewritten
written typewritten form and mailed to one of
the box numbers listed dally In "So "Social
cial "Social and Otherwise," or delivered
by hand to the office. Notices of
meetings cannot be accepted by tele telephone.
phone. telephone. Morning Guild Meets
Friday at St. Luke's

Members of the Morning Guild

of the Cathedral of St. Luke will
hnlri an imDortant meeting in

Bishop Morris Hall on Friday,

all morning, from 9 until noon.
It will be a "price and press"
session to prepare all articles to
be sold at the bazaar at the

Spring Festival the following
day.

Come and bring friends and

relations; all hands are needed.

A X$ Pii a; V. -I
. j'cfH ""i i 1 f'
f : Pf

PRETTY JO ANN SORREL is one of the candidates for Queen
of the Policeman's Ball which will be held at El Panama Hotel
on March 9. Competition is keen among the candidates. The
other four are the Misses Diane Staples, Beverly Crawford,
Angela Valentine and Pat Foster.

Caribbean College Club
Study Group To Meet

The Garden study group of

the Caribbean College Club will
meet at the home of Mrs. W; B.
Mlddlemas, No. 3 Brazos Heights,
at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow.

Plans will be made at the
meeting for the general assem assembly
bly assembly meeting on March 20, when
this study group will have
charge of the program.
Emblem Club
Meets Tomorrow
The Balboa Emblem Club No.
49, will hold their regular busi

ness meeting tomorrow 7:30
p.m. at the Elk's Home on La

Boca Road.

Mrs. Zandt To Entertain
Thursday Groun

The Thursday Morning Study

Groun of the Canal zone coi

lege club will meet at the home
of Mrs. Franklin K. Van Zandt,

544-A. Curundu Heights, tomor

row at 9:30 a.m. Mrs. John R.

Hammond will assist as co-host

ess.

Mr. Robert C. Walker, Chief

Internal Security, will speak on

security trends in this area.
The nlace of this meeting dif

fers from that shown in the year

book. (

Just Right Club
To Hold Dance
On February 22
. i
The Just-Right Club has an
nounced completion of arrange

ments for a "hard time holiday
hop" at Jardin Luisa in Juan Diaz
on Feb. 22 with Kile Perez and his

orchestra, beginning at 1 p.m.

The entertainment will include
a "cha-cha-cha" dance exhibition,

according to C. E. Haywood, pres
ident of the club.

Admission prices are 75 cents i
for men and 25 cents for women, j

A special meeting oi me ciud
will be held tomorrow night to
iaron out last-minute details.

Journeymen Mechanics Pass

Course In Thermodynamics

TOKYO, Feb. 8 -(UP The

U.S. aircraft carrier -Princeton,

its hangar decks crowded with A-i
merican Marines, sailed yesterday
for Thailand to take part in the
free world's bijrsest military exer

cises in Southeast Asia.

The Princeton. HassTiIp of Rear

Adtn. L. K. Rice's Task Force 19,
headed an armada of American
ships, planes anj 7,000 fighting

men to the Southeast Asia ireaty

Organization war games- in the

The maneuvers, i eo. 118, wui oe

SEATO s first major defense

trials, The United States, Thailand

and the Philippines have announc

ed their participation.

The five other SEATO mem

ber nations-Britain, France, Aus

tralia, New Zealand and Pakistan Pakistan-have
have Pakistan-have not decided whether they

will take cart.

In Bangkok. the chief or stall :

of the Thailand army said the ex-'5

ercises will be held in that area
because of new Communist thre threats
ats threats to the neighboring Indochinese

state of Laos. v.
' Geri. China Vichitsonggram told

a news conference that commun

ist Vict Minn forces "under the
Chinese Communists" twice forc

ed their way recently into Loatian
territory.,
"Thailand, cannot relax in such
a situation," he said.
American forces taking part, in
addition to the Princeton, will in include
clude include two destroyers, a group of
fighter bomber jets and two
ground battalions.
The IT. S. Army also said it will
fly to Bangkok two of its huge
"Honest John" rocket launchers
which are capable of, firing a a-tomic
tomic a-tomic warheads.

Twenty-seven journeymen me

chanics this week completed a
special course in Elements of

Thermodynamics and were pre presented
sented presented with certificates of pro

ficiency at the final class meet meeting
ing meeting held Monday night at the

Knights of Columbus Hall in

Margarita.
All but two of the graduates
of the course are employes of
operating divisions of the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Co., with over half
being employes of the Industrial
Division. Two Navy employes
completed the course.
Capt. R. H. Emerlck, Chief, In Industrial
dustrial Industrial Division, presented the
certificates to the 27 who satis satisfactorily
factorily satisfactorily completed the course.

which consisted of 11 lectures.

The training course was con
ducted bv the staff of the Ca

nal C o m p a n y's Apprentice
School. It was proposed by the

, .WO

. r:
. -44"-'""'" '"' "; V3""
23 H Q.QO QwG--' a-J 3 E3 1Q
"''.' .. '" ..'I'll

Special Morning
Course
in
Spanish
30 LESSONS
MONDAYS, TUESDAYS,
THURSDAYS
BEGINNING
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 9th
Beginners 9:00 a.m.
Intermediates 10:00 a.nu
BALBOA Y.M.C.A. Y.M.C.A.-U.S.O.
U.S.O. Y.M.C.A.-U.S.O. Balboa 2839 or 2759

Industrial Training Committee

and was sponsored and organiz-j
ed by Local 699 of the Interna-1
tional Association of Machinists, i

The complete list of graduates;

and the units in which they are
employed follows:

Industrial Division: Allen

Bleney, J .R. Folson, A. J. Hay-

ward, Domingo Hinds, Paul Kra-l
mer, Robert Lawrence, Alvlni

Lim, Henry May Jr., J. T. O'-!

Donnell. Jr., Gordon Relf, James j
Rinehart, Maurice Sherry, J. C.

Slade. Casey Updyke, Paul Zim- i

merman, and H. B. Cooper.
Maintenance Division: M. K.
Bailey, L. S. Damianl, B. W Fer Ferry,
ry, Ferry, W E. Marek, H. Sauter. and
Leonard Case. r
Locks Division: E. M. Krueger.
Electrical Division: James
Shobe S. O. Specht.
Navy: L, Celluccei, and T. P.
McGann.

w

MEXSANA

Refresh and soothes
akin irritation.

Maxuna alto acta
at deodorant.

s

.'dlll

It

Cr Aaaia

ml

"t"Mai"' J

It it a medicated powder. I

LIKE NO OTHER
MARDI GRAS!
LOS CARNAVALES!

Don't miss your opportu opportunity
nity opportunity to be part of this ex exciting
citing exciting fiesta which every
year draws more, tourists
to Panama.

IT'S FUN!. IT'S MERRY!, . SOMETHING TO SEE
OUTDOES ANY NEW YEAR'S PARTY
'8ATURDAY Spectacular coronation of Queen Liz I by Marcela, Queen of I
. Fantasy, 10:30 p.m. Dancing from 9 p.m. Variety acts.
Dress formal and semi-formal.

BUNDAY The one time of the year to see Panama's beautiful national : 1
, costumes at their best. Lovely parade of polleras and montunos... 1
prizes for the best. Exciting native dances!
MONDAY "Mamarrachos" Night of crazy costumes . Anything goes,
so come as your imagination prompts you to,
TUESDAY "Comparsa" Night . the big wind-up of our four-day fiesta!
This Is the night to let out all the stops, and dance till the
dawn "burial of the sardine." See the comparsa entrances to the
patio (groups similarly dressed).
, CONTINUOUS MUSIC by THREE ORCHESTRAS!
Clarence Martin's Lucho Azcarraga's Queen's Murga (Brass Band)

. WIN A GENERAL ELECTRIC I
TV SETI! I
(Distributor Guardla & Cla.) f
By. buying tickets for the 4 nights
in advance you receive a ticket on
this, TV set to be raffled Monday
: ADMISSION PRICES
Raturriav ............ 9 Rfl L

Sunday i. ....... ......... 2.50
Monday v........... 2.00

T(9 M

:

Tickets on sale at Front Desk Call Max, 3-1G60 for reservations

Solve Your Vscalicn Sleeping Problem
Gel a FOLDING COUCH
1 at SPECIAL PRICE

L
$27.50
With
Spring
and Mattress

Club. .$1.00

Monthly. :$5.S0

We are Members of Cuentas

Cotnerciales

i FIVE Fl-OOR pjj

I

initURESIUKC

21-02, 7th Central Ave. Te!s. 2-1830- 2-1833

It's Here It's New It's Tops...

. TELEVISION!
WE HAVE ONE NOW, IT'S A CORKER, COME SEE
". ' ."' -. . '. :Vy '; 'f- St '' ' .''''.''''-.'. : ' 'Z: ;" ,:L
ZENITH has released to us a new 1956 model, 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 tubs and circuit to give greater .enjoyment to your TV
viewing. This Zenith developed 6BU8 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.
a . Super sensitive cascode tunerwith greater signal sensitivity. Amai.
Ing ability to amplifly Incoming TV signals with minimum set "noise."
,v, . Special selective filter-screens out interference from powerful police
transmitters and other sources. :
Cinebeam picture tube reflects all the light out through the face of
the tube for double picture poweri whiter whites, blacker blacks.
. ... Cinelens darkened face plate with specially treated glass virtually
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 Alnlco-5 magnet for finer tonal
..v quality. h ' f
,,, "Gated Beam" sound stabilizer screens out sound interference for;
, crystal clear reception, of TV sound.
New contemporary styling-colorful, Tcompact, distinctive. Specially
designed to enhance any room setting and bring new, fresh styling to
table TV;,Front of cabinet has new "slant" design.
. i Top tuning no stooping or bending to reach the onoff and volume
knobs. No stretching for channel selector knob you tune TV stand-
r .ing up, : .
.... Easy-out face plate glass may be removed easily from front of
set. Permits cleaning of tube face and inside of face plate glass.
. . Zenith Is second to none for more reasons than one.
Prices of these new models are expected momentarily and we will
'"; have exceptionally low prices on. direct orders. ''

AT-,

Don't settle lor less Have only the best.

See us at the CURUNDU, FAIR or at our Tivoli store.

: '., V 4 yyry- t o v ..

CRAVFOUD

AGENCIES

"J" Street No. 13-A-30

Tels. 2-2386 2-2142

ILvoli.AYe-J.?.:20

2-3265

iir-fi



r.kcr. six

TEE PAX.M.I AMERICAN AN IXDrFEXDF.XT DAILY NFWPAFCS
WEDNiSDAT. ricr.t'ARr ?. r
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
T . T J ft v
r-j N'jri H r? '') t 7'' z. ;
i
, 13 i ii
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
v t

r
" : h u i

MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS

LIBRERIA PRECIADO
1 klrecl St. II
Agendas Internal. de Publicacionet
ht I Ulltti Plaza
CASA ZALDO
Central Are 4i

COMMERCIAL &

PROFESSIONAL

LOURDES PHARMACY
1M Li Carrax.uMa
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
It "iV Sitae
MORRISON
tk r Jul vt j at.

LEWIS SERVICE
: A. tlveli Ne. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
14) leatral Avcaat
FARMACIA LUX
ilk Central Avenue

CANAL EONE fOlYCtlMC
, DENTAL-MEDICAL
Or. C K. Mbrew Dr. R. Avlla Jr.
O D S. tGeorgetewn University) M.D
Tholl (4th of July Ave.. No IlA2
4bppilf Ancmi School Pl ground I
Tel. rename.

FOR SALE

Household

FOR SAll: .8-eu. ft. refr;era refr;era-lor
lor refr;era-lor Wesf ine.houss I $45. 20 20-al.
al. 20-al. water hearer $70. 3-3992.

MISCELLANEOUS

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
i- f i U Oua Ave. No. U
FOTO DOMY
Just AroMoBa Ave. afl J3"St
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
Si Street So. ii

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
I0X 2031. ANCON, C.2.
OX 1211, CRISTOBAL. C.2.

FOR SALE;' Practically your
ric: Mahoiany standing lamp,
1 0'a 1 2' Oriental ru. fhoni 3 3-1024
1024 3-1024 Panama.

RETIREMENT, LIFE
-EDUCATION INSURANCE
JIM RIDGE
X phn Panam t-0551

FOR SALf : Sofa-bed, Wait Wait-injhous
injhous Wait-injhous rofrigerator 9V'2-cu. ft.,
Gat itovt. Ivorythini In good
condition. Phono 3-2215 in tho
norninfi and aftor 7 p.m.

FOR SALE: Twin beds, inner,
iprinf mattrest, $30 each. 2171
Curundu, C.Z

REPAIRING and SELLING;
Washing machinea, refrigerator!
and all kinds of electric acces accessaries
saries accessaries and general painting.
Isthmian Work Shop, Via Eipa Eipa-na
na Eipa-na 57. Phone 3-3301.

FOR SALE
Miscellaneoui

TRANSPORTES BAXTER, S A.
Peckers Shippers Movers
I Phones 2-2451 1-2562
I Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
" Riding & Jumpins dosses doil
1 t 5 Phon 3-0279

or BY oppoinrmenr.

i
I

ohapo Tour Fiiure'
: BODY-REDUCING
T furnoin MiLevy Machines
Swedish Mewage Steam Bath
lor male and female
ORTEPEDIA NACIONAL
(Dr. Schollg)
SI Justo Arosemena Phi

FOR SALE: Hotpoint refrigera refrigerator,
tor, refrigerator, 12-cu. ft., 60-cyce, excel excellent
lent excellent condition $ ISO. Phone 17 17-31(2.
31(2. 17-31(2. .-.

FOR SALE: leautiful mahog mahogany
any mahogany bar with liquor cabinet, mir mir-mors,
mors, mir-mors, glass, sliding doers, uphol upholstered
stered upholstered chairs. Cash or terms.
Phone 3-1024 or 2-4902.

FOR SALE: Hallicrafter radio,
model S-4Q-B, 25 or 60-cycle,
excellent condition. All bands and
suitable for broadcast and short
wave listener. Call Balboa 3 1 67.

FOR RENT

(ooras

HARNETT & DUHN
BAU.ROOM DANCE STt'DIO
-TEACHES I'NTIf. YOU LEARN"
Balboa: 2-4239 or Pan t S-I8fl
Studio El Panama Hotel

FOR RENT: Large furnished
room, man only. Across the An An-con
con An-con Poit Office. Phone 3-5874.

OUTSTANDING BARGAIN; PI PI-per
per PI-per tri-pacer PA-22, Super cus custom,
tom, custom, best condition, certificates.
Phent Compania T. A.S. A. 3 3-11(0.
11(0. 3-11(0. Aeropuert Paitillt (Mar (Mar-cos
cos (Mar-cos Golabertl, Panama.

FOR SALE: $30 Remington
typewriter-sixteen, $50 P r t e
Power hydraulic tot 1 Vi-ton,
$30 electric motor Hi -hp. 3 3-phaie,
phaie, 3-phaie, $150 asline compres compressor.
sor. compressor. Bruce, Phone 2-3172 Panama.

FOR SALE : Desks, filing cabi cabinets,
nets, cabinets, mahogany counter, sound-
proof celotox, card files, hat
racks Phone 2-4902.

FOR SALE

Automobiles

V

FOR SALE; 1954 Hillman
hard top convertible, perfect
condition, less than 12,000
miles, equipped with Motorola
radio and other extras. Ond own own-r
r own-r er. Call Mr, Jensen, Panama 2-4721.

FOR SALE OR TRADE: 1952
Hudson Wasp 4-dr. sedan, fully
equipped, tu-tone paint (fine
shape). Make offer, will accept
elder car in trade. Duty phone
(3-2271, home phone tS-736.

FOR SALE: Chevrolet half-ton
panel 1952, good condition.
Phone 2-4902, 3-1024, r

FOR SALE: Ford Taunua Se Sedan,
dan, Sedan, 1954 model,, good condi condition.
tion. condition. Phone 2-4902, 3-1024.

FOR SALE: Nice 1953 Stude Stude-baker
baker Stude-baker two-tone Commander YS
hardtop. Automatic transmission,
' radio, heater, defroster, under under-coating,
coating, under-coating, tinted glass, directional
lights and ether extras. Good
tires and new battery, $1295 er
SI 250 without radio." Dial 2 2-3204
3204 2-3204 Balboa. :

FOR SALE: Twe Admiral air air-conditioning
conditioning air-conditioning sets practically new.

H-hp.

4902.

Cash or terms. Phone 2-

FOR SALE: Girl's montuna, sixe
7-10, $6. Phone Balboa 2494.

LOOK
You Can Now Buy Auto Auto-mobile
mobile Auto-mobile Insurance by, tele telephone.
phone. telephone. Immediate Cover
age. Dial Panama 2-5000
FRED HUDDLESTON.

FOR SALEt Packard 4-door se sedan,
dan, sedan, mechanically perfect, spot spot-.light,
.light, spot-.light, foglifhts, Phil co radio.
Price $75. Phone 3-3429 Panama.

FOR RENT

Apartments

ATTENTION G. U Just built
modern furnished apartments, 1,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phone Ponamo 3-4941.

FOR RENT: Newly furnished
and unfurnished apartments. Al Al-hamara
hamara Al-hamara Apartments, 1 0th Street
No. 8061. Phone 1386 Colon.

FOR RENT: Small furnished
apartment. Best residential sec section.
tion. section. Alt modern conveniences.
43rd Street No. 13.

FOR RENT: Lovely unfurnish unfurnished
ed unfurnished 2-bedroom apartment, balco balcony,
ny, balcony, carport, near El Panama,
Maid's room and bath, $110,
3-3992.

FOR RENT: Modern two-bedroom
apartment, living-dining
room, maid's and laundry room,
screened, hot water. For further
details please call 3-4946, 3 3-6737.
6737. 3-6737. .-.,;..

FQR RENT: 1 -bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, completely furnished, with
dishes and linen. Garage, garden,
hot water, G.l. inspected. 9th St,
No. 47, San Francisco. Phone
3-5356. '. ... .. ...

FOR SALE: 1954 Chevrolet
"210" 2-door,- 24,000 miles,
b I a c k, underccited, excellent
condition, S7-7136 or after 5
call 84-4248

VI0LETTE SUPPLY
SERVICE
Anything Any time.
If it's made we'll
get it for you.
Call Panama 3-6318
Box 282 Balboa, C. Z.

Fasrlich League

PALOMAS 5, PUMAS 0 nejos took the measure of Jack
' Sutherland's Ocelots by the
Yesterday afternoon at theSCore of six to zero.
Fastlich park the Palomas uieti The Conejos eot off to an ear-

the Pumas, George Barbler helily start, scoring one run in the.
the pumas scoreless .while thej first. Again In the third frame1
Palomas went about letting! the Conejos came back to get'

live runs. live dir- runs aue to wuaness oi
The Rame was scoreless until the Ocelot's pitcher and a clean
the fourth when the- Pmnas'ingle by Messer with the bases
ipitcher had trouble lindin? thellull. This was the end of the
plate. The bases were full and i scoring in the ball game as both
Barbler popped up to Tvower.l Pitchers held the teams score score-Trower
Trower score-Trower threw to third and theless with some fine pitching,
ball was lost ,ln the sun by the j Joe Oodsey was In fine form
third baseman who did noti allowing only three hits and
make the catch, allowing one; walking- only three batters. Mo!

iPaloma run. A wild pitch aciSchock, who came In to relieve

counted for the second, in the; Reynolds 'for the Ocelots, allow-

mtn, six Paiomas were given ied only one hit, a double by

oases on, bails which "scored ftricer, ana walked oa!y
three runs. . f batter.

FOR SALE: '50 Chrysler con convertible,
vertible, convertible, good condition. Phone
Navy 3301.

FOR SALE: 1948 Pontiac con convertible
vertible convertible $250. Call Albrook 7165
during duty hours.

FOR SALE: 1955 Ford Country
Sedan. Leaving for States. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 2-1360 Balboa.

Panama Line
Sailing
Southbound

FOR RENT; Apartment, com completely
pletely completely furnished, use utilities
from February 15th to April
1 0th. 716-1 Rodman, C.Z. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone Navy 3301.

RESORTS

Shropnel'e furnished houses on
beach at Santa Clero. Telephone
Thompson, Balboa 1772.

Gramlich's Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phone Gambaa
6-441.

FOSTER'S COTTAGES. One m.le
past Casino. Lew rotes. Phone
Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceansido CottagesT
Sante Clare. Box 435, Bolboe.
Phone Panama 3-1877. Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.

FARMACIA EL 6ATURRO
t':qg Letevre T Street
FARMACIA "SAS" :
la Porras HI
' NOVEDADES ATHIS

V a Espana Ate.

FOR RENT

Houses)

3IIMMLM
FOR
12 WORDS

FOR RENT: Recently built cor cor-ner
ner cor-ner house 50th and I Oth Streets.
3 bedrooms, maid's room, etc.
Call telephones Panama 3-3170
or 3-1260.

FOR RENT
Miscellaneous

Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Proback. Balboa 1224.

WANTED
Automobiles

WANTED :-wStatioii wagon, late
model, must be in good condi condition.
tion. condition. Phone 2-4902, 3-1 024.

FOR RENT: large furnished
apartment, American neighbors.
48th Street 27, Apartment 2.

FOR RENT: Large furnished
apartment, one couple or two,
American neighbors. 48th Street
No. 27, Apartment 2.

FOR RENT: Modern apartment
one bedroom; living room, kitch kitchen.
en. kitchen. Apply Call Estudiant No.
17-10 at drugstore.

zalez; Mrs. Eleanor Hansen; Mr
and Mrs. Lyle F. Karris; Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Hayes; Mrs
Helen Heilman; Mr. and Mr?.

Charles C. Knibbs; and Mr. and!

Mrs. Leon Koster.

House Overrides

Commillee On Ike's

Flood Control Bid

WASHINGTON. Feb. 8 f UP)

The House overrode its Appropri Appropriations
ations Appropriations Committee yesterday and
restored the 3 million dollars in
new funds which President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower requested for flood control
projects in the Northeast.
The House restored the funds in
passing a $64,670,000 "urgent de deficiency''
ficiency'' deficiency'' appropriation bill which
includes $31,600,000,000 to repay
the Army Engineers for exonnrti exonnrti-titres
titres exonnrti-titres during last year's North North-enflern
enflern North-enflern floods and 25 million i!ot-'
lars to replenish the President's
tpecial disaster fund. The bill
rthv goes to the Senate,

Dog and Cat
CLINIC

Barbler pitched beautiful ball,

allowing only one hit and walk-i" ',ip lf V ?
ing only, one batter. Trower of l,!1??, 1 I n

3
n

Vl I T TP.-llr- .1 K .i n

ja-Womble If

ftcnock p ..
LaMz lb ..
J. Morris 2b

n R. Morris 3b
" T. .1... ...

Reynolds p

. Or. J V Ftrndndez U..

: k ( alle 40
r A

Tel. 3-1903

Historical Society
Learns 01 Carnival,
Ft. San Lorenzo

The Panama Liner Cristobal

is scheduled to sail from New

York tomorrow with a total of

one '82 passengers for Cristobal. Fif-I

sail on the vessel for port-au-

Ab R H Po a Prince, Haiti..

Mr. and Mrs. .Tnhn T.nver nd:

son;. Mr. and Mrs. Harold j?lc!i?.i'."f J!

Prince; Mr. and Mrs. .Albert S.

Raskin; John F. Runck; Mr. and

Mrs. Clarence J.. Schwartmc;;
Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Staff; Mr.
and Mrs. Michael Vander Graef;
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. R. Whitely;

Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Whitney;

ana Miss Evelyn Zimmerman

Mr. Eisenhower had requested
$2,f.86,0OO for advanced planum?
on 17 .authorized projects and a

start on five new flood control

New. Enuland andir

FOR RENT: Spacious locale en
corner of 37th Street and Juste
Arosemena Avenue. Ideal for of office
fice office or business with future Call
3-0294.

FOR SALE
Boats & Motors

FOR SALE: Boat, 60-ff.. no
motor, with shafts, tanks. Make
offer. 2171-B Curundu.

FOR SALE: Boat and motor,
Criscraft design, 14-ft., 62-in.
beam, midship depth 27Vi-ifl.,
IS-hp. Evinrude, excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Fisherman's bargain. 746 746-A.
A. 746-A. Balboa.

Help Wanted

WANTED: Good housekeeper
with i references. Must sleep at
work place. Good salary Apply
La Import adora Selecta, H Street
No. 51.

WANTED: Maid for housework
and laundry. Sleep in. Must have
recommendations & health card.
Phone 3-4359.

WANTED
Miscellaneous

WANTED: Boat with 25-hp.
eutboard and trailer Call Pan Panama
ama Panama 3-6840,

I

The committee also rejected Mr
Eisenhower's request for $33,1 000
tor a review of flood control plans
in tt.e Northeast. v
But the House, hy voice vote
adctcd an amendment by Rep
Louis C. Rahnut (DMich ) to re restore
store restore the $330,000 and earmark
$31,000 of that amount fhi- a stiuiv

of the Delaware River Basin

Vennsyivania, wtnch were rav-

app by floods last summer.
Tf:e committee, however, chip chipped
ped chipped out $681,000 for seven projects
in Vermont and two in Pennsyl Pennsylvania,
vania, Pennsylvania, and said the remai.rn;;
S?,lH0O0 for the other' projects

riust come from previously ap
piopri?.ted, but unused, fund3

I

isn hnf -. im fv,)ri u-.-. Ammirati s-jb-

Thompson 2b-ss

the Palomas runs.
The box score':

ralomas

I Garcia 3b ...

Pederson ss
Barbler p ...
Eastman f ...
Snodgrasg ;
Dolan lf .....

Recce lf 0
Feeney rf 3
Sander lb ; 3
Rathgaber 2b ... 1

H P A
0 0 .1

1 2

0
1
6
0'
0
0
0
2

The complete advance list for
Cristobal follows:

10 0 3 18

Totals

16 5 1 15

When Fort San Lorenzo is men mentioned
tioned mentioned the names of men like
Henry Morgan and Admiral Vern Vernon
on Vernon naturally come to mind.
Lt. Col. Lerov M. Glodellhas

been added to the history of the St&hl 3b

landmark. ,. Kiamca lf
Maj. Gen. Lionel C, McCarr,
commanding general U.S. Carib- Totala
bean, started a movement sever

al months ago to renovate the old

lore. KesponsMiny oi cieanns uic, paiorna.

site was given 10 i,oionei wavis.i .,,-., :;
" Since then Col. Glodell has been!ruw,----'--

called on as speaker and com commentator
mentator commentator for meetings by various
organizations, ) ..--.-.
Col. Glodell proved again at the
Isthmian Historical.' Society last
evening that he is an able and
willine speaker and is a fine educ

ator. His talk revealed recent in-

formation received from the ar archives
chives archives in Spain, besides the valu valuable
able valuable discoveries made by the men
who have been engaged in the
project. The colonel's speech was
accompanied by some excellent
slides of the fort,
Sharing in importance with the
lecture on Fort San Lorenzo was
the appearance of one of Pana Panama's
ma's Panama's Carnival Queens Martiza
Van Hoorde, El, Panama Queen in
i9.-.i
Mrs. J.- Bartley Smith gave a

ranama s canuvai mm me ui.mujj
of the nollera and montuna dress.

Dr. W. J. Bailey, of Gorgasl

Hospital, showed an original movie
film o fhis son and the latter's
friends, dressed like pirates, and

nfter-lvino V'tvrt San Inrr-njo I

From all appearances it wasn't
r-i iljy Morgan or Vernon or even
Col, Glodell or Col. Davis, who
c'Dti'red the fort, but Stephen
awl his pals.
' T7iis"tva rtrmrtstnnrttnrTn,tj?-
ram of the Historical Society,
thoroughly enjoyed by all attend attending.
ing. attending.

Pumas
Schwarzrock as 2 0 11
Hall cf 2 0 0 0-
Trower p . ..... 1 002
Reynolds J, lb ... 2 0 0 0
Webb e 2 0 0 12

Marquara 2b ....2 0 0 0

... 2 0 '0y0
...VI 0 0 0

a-Batted for Thompson in 8th.
Conejos

'7 Franglonl ; 3b .... 2
i Scott cf ......... 2
jParker ss 3
. Chase c 2
Godsev p 2
2 Hadley lf ........ 2
Selsg rf 2
I, Chassin 2b ...... 2
q Musser lb 1

0
0

0
2
2

a1- Mr. and Mrs. .Charles Baler;

u'Mr. and Mrs. w. J. Benner; Miss
0 Clara Brlckmeier; Dr. and Mrs.
0 Georfre P. Christ; Miss Margaret
2 Christ; Julius Colby; Mr, and
j I Mr. Thomas L. Cornell; Mr.
q and Mrs. George Cowles;
l Mr. and Mrs. Ross N. Dough Dougherty;
erty; Dougherty; Mrs. Mary Ewlng; Mr. and
11.. T,nUnL .l. m 1 ....

o mia. nuucii, mass; Mr, ana mis.
V I A I l. n.Ui . I

nuittimiii uomoerg; Mr. ana
Mrs. Ralph Gordon; Mr. and

Mrs. Frank Greta and two chil children;
dren; children; Mr. and Mrs. Mortimer

D'Hammel; Miss Dorothy Hirseh;!

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

J;

fcSMfc M.m UK' Miiiti-- ,.

SINGING NO BLUES Ac Actress
tress Actress Susan Hayward has be become
come become recognized as such a fine
singer that she may try a night nightclub
club nightclub singing tour. She earned
the reputation as a warbler in
"I'll Cry Tomorrow," In which
she used her own ilnging voice

for the first time on the screen.

SUOWim AT YOUR SERVICE CENTER
THEATERS TOMCUT J
BALBOA 6:15 B:05 diablo hts. :is 8:00
AIR-CONDITIONED Maureen O'HARA
M "Magnificent Matador"
M-G M's tXCITINO 9'nemaScope Colon,
f ROMANTIC ADVENTURE Thiirv 'Jim Thorpe. All-Amerlfsn'
1 Ci::iliaScc?2 gamboa
I COLOR! j "VOLCANO"1..
iTTTfnjiTi i rphrfn m -cm fb fight1"'
'Jivvfr MARGARITA 6 ;15 7:50
!1 LXll'.jr'l $ ' Forrtst TUCKER
daatwiW "NIGHT FREIGHT"
ROBERT TAYLOR rhnn- ,b"""
ELEANOR PARKER CRIST0An7,L1i.
VICTOI MclASlU 1USS IAMSIYN j, Anne Baxter :
X irr iiaiAass iames MNtssj" bedevilled"
v - Culoi I
Thurj.-Frl. "GLASS SUPPEIf ALSO SHOWING THURSDAY I
PARAISO 6:15 8:0(1 oca t:oo
T Maiiana Serin Mujeresj I Sooy ; I
SANTA CRUZ 1:15-1:10 CAMP BIFRT) fi 11 (-11
V Joan CRAWFORT) VA'ir syr,Kl 0.13 S.II
"FEMALE ON THE BEACH'' "UN DIA DE VIDA"

-J

16 0 1 13

Score By Innings

000 235
000 QO-0

rDr. and Mrs. 3. nock; Dr. ,S.
jHoch; Col. and Mrs. H. W. Jar Jar-j
j Jar-j j row; Mrs. Dorothea Keller; Mr.'
jiand Mrs. George O. Kuhlke; Mr.
Qiand Mrs. Harry Lebovitz and
3Mr, and Mrs. Herman Liberman.
j Mr. and Mrs. Patrick J. Mc Mc--
- Mc-- Groder; Mr. and Mrs. O.' Mc
"iKnieht; Mr. and Mrs. Frank G.j
IMaillard; Mr. and Mrs. Milton1
.iManshel; Dr. and Mrs. O'Con O'Con-jinell;
jinell; O'Con-jinell; Mr. and Mrs. Elliott Par-!
fitt; Mr. and Mrs. Sldnev Peter-!

; n; Mrs. Helen peterzell- Mrs.1
SUMMARY-- RBT:, Godser.'Helen Potter; L. Bradford Feed:'
Hadley. Seise, Chassin, Musser. IMies Leslie Rich; B .' A, Rissefl!
Two base hits: Parker. Stolen! to; Mr. and Mrs ftonnr. Raor,.

. wu0waM, j

Totals

18 6 2 18

. s t r .j.

2 score uy innings
"iConejOM 10s ooofi 2

Ocelots

000 0000 3

RELEASE
L U .X

TOMORROW

R EL EASE

CENTRAL

SUMMARY" RBI's: TJarcla,

rcuersun, Harou?r, sroierj base?: bases; FranRjonl 2, Parker 2,
Barbler .- 2, pederson. ... Dolar.l Boyett, J. Morris. Earnedruns:
Reynolds and Rathgaber. Left Cone oa s. struck out bv: Goa Goa-on
on Goa-on base palomas 11, Pumas 2. Isey 3, Reynolds 3,Sehock'2. Base
Base on balls: Barbler 1, Trowei0n balls off: Godsey 3, Reynolds
10. Earned runs: palomas 3, Pu-10, Schock 1. Left on base: Con Con-mas
mas Con-mas 0. H t bv pitcher: Snod- ejos 6, Ocelots 5.' Pitchers' rec rec-arass
arass rec-arass -Wlldt pitches: Trower. 2. ord: Reynolds 1 hit, 8 runs in

vvmmiiK warmer. i,os- 2 23 liinlnss. Schock 1 hit,

er iWni,-; i o' A--- S.i . T wmnmgir. ana Mrs. Arthur M

Scorer: John Magee.
game: 1:34.

Time of

CONEJOS OCELOTS 0
Monday afternoon Jim Mil Million's
lion's Million's and Mickey Klernan's Co-

Keynoias. passed balls: chase

MoGrtrr. Hit by pitcher: St:ott

my Bcnocki. womble (by God

seyi. umpires;, corrlgan and
Diaz. Scorer: J. Magee. Time of

uame: 1:25,

Mr. and Mrs. George Scarf ;
Mr. William C Schmitt; Mrs.
Barbara H. Schmitt; Mrs. Helen
Smith; Mr. and Mrs.., Charles
Solomon: Mr. and Mrs. Charles
H. Soorkin; Mr. and Mrs. Henry
G. Stetler: Mrs. Marv

OlStumpf; Mrs. M. M. Sumner:

Tode:

William S. Wi go

Lund Mr. Charles H. Winner.

1

The
SERVICE DEPARTMENT
PAfJAHA RADIO CORP.
Announce! to all their customers that ALL RE REPAIRS
PAIRS REPAIRS made- irvthe) Service SHofv-er-iivth customer V
residence will be on CASH basis (C. O. D.)

Northbound

A total Of 45 nnsqentpr arc

icheduled to sail from Cristobal

; Saturday for New York aboard
1 the Panama Liner Panama.
Sailing on the same ship are 12
! passengers hooked for Port-au-

prince, Haiti.
The complete advance passen passenger
ger passenger list for New York follows:
Mr. and Mrs. Richard S. Car Car-roll;
roll; Car-roll; Dr. and : Mrs. Kenneth
Chadwell; Dr, and Mrs. S. A.
Cosg-rove; Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Ellsweig; Mrrend Mrs.1,e Fein-!

snoer Mr .and Mrs. w. Liovaid

Fisher Ml!n rmnin V fZatrav

Dulcidio Gonzalez; Alvaro Gon-

(IS Salter U

ilburi

A fflOHHIP?

v:jthtke
cfa

AitmvKin

i
1

i:i

.
t

rfite v.-

. 1 t t rf iiiisssesrrfc'rY'

( ( J

v.

- MAM k .J CAKIXX

i

KAKtN JAVES REGIS HUGH JOHN
BOOTH MfLLICAN T00MEY5ANDERS DEH.NER
Direcled by Ray Nazarro Screen by
Richard Schsyer and Steve fisher Story by Steve fisher :
Produced iy Fame Pictures. Inc. Released thru United Artists

A
1

k
r 1

-A 4-

JOHN

itcrm

RA.NDELL SmiTH LARSFN

with IIIA MILAN fHUlf IONGE OTTO WAtOIS

'T-TiTiia

a DLL nlK Production

1 I I
in

V

i4

7d

1



Ta PANAMA AMrr.ICAN ,N IM!LITTNT DUII NLlYTArni
I,
I
tUX THEATRE
60c. ; 30c.
V
Norman WISDON in T
"TROUBLE IN
STORE"
A comedy
CECILIA TliEATPE.
60c. i 30c.
. Spencer-TRACY in
"BAD DAY AT
BLACK ROCK"'
t Anne Baxter. Steve Forrest in:
"BEDEVILLED"
VICTORIA
" "DIA II. MAKES j!
a p i r ULI'i
35c. 20e.
In Cinemascope
' "MR. ROBERT"
Also:
Randolph Scott in:
"TALL MAN
RIDING"
in technicoior
VOL'
BANK NIGHT
Charleton Heston
in:
BANKHEAD"
CEilTOAL Theatre
At 9 p.m. personal presentation of the
famous Cha Cha Cha singing
'TONY MORO"
Artist of RCA Victor
' with
"RUMBA CASINO" OrehPt:a.
On the screen: "RED RIER"
with John Wayne
PmVIMi Tiieaire
POPULAR NIGHT
$1.10 PER CAR!
Mickiy ROONEY
Ann BLIGHT in:
"KILLER MAcCOY"
R I O
BANK SoOfl.CO SoOfl.CO-Also:
Also: SoOfl.CO-Also:
Van Johnson in:
"GO FOR BROKE"
Also:
TEOPI.E AGAINST
CIIARA"
IIII'IE'1
and
'INTRUDER
IN THE DUST
Also:
"ARROWHEAD"
17

. r ; nw. urni'M'.Y ?, i::

Social and Otli

erwise

Eugene Derr To Direct
Camera Session ,
a "campra series or lour

sessions will begin next Wednes
day, under the direction of Ea

will be served from 5:30 to 7:30

wovifs rv UD.'otf
fit I by Erskine Johnson

Square Meal Diet--4
Skip Breakfast, Add Pounds

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) IIul.

p.m. .. ifvwnnrf nn TV: Television's newest

Price: Acuiits-si.ou; children. v twi vn.

Under 11 OUC. UlHf,," trei fnnH' inm.

An added attraction will be a',,. .in,a rnnttBnu. hut if

UAl UUVtl v ... , ... : IWI nuiiiiiik wh. i

trene Derr. acting President otWnite e spnani aucuon, ; ;! e0.r0r-broke move for Edgar Ber-

thP Diablo Camsra Club. Mr. iieKeia may ds purcnasea aticn in- his first weekly TV show.

Derr well known in camera the door or from Auxiliary mem-j .-rm going for broke, -career-

circles on the Isthmus, will ii- oers. wise," he told me. "1m not going

lustrate his "lecture witn, coior-; "TTT
rf j;itle! and Dictuies. Betty Bentz's Work

(Now On View

The first series will presentiAt JWB Gallery
Information about cameras, Currently showing at the JWB
film and photographic spots to j Gallery is an exhibition of casein
take pictures in the Republic of; works by the well known Isth Isth-Panama
Panama Isth-Panama and the Canal Zone, imlan artist and instructor, Mrs.
- i Betty Blew.. Bentz.
The remaining lectures will j On display are still lifes, flow flow-present
present flow-present use of the camera metiers scenes, portraits and other
ters. lens, filters, uicture com- subjects which were painted on
position and a slide clicnic. the Isthmus and in the United
! States
An invitation Is extended to; An invitation Is extended to

military personnel and their all to attend the exhibit which
families, and the public both of: has been arranged in coopera-

to fight a trend. I'll just try to
understand it. I'm still a mystified
student. If I don't enjoy it I'll quit.
I don't like ulcers or heartaches."
But cracks about Bergen being
rusty as a"ventriloquist aren't dis disturbing
turbing disturbing him. He laughs:
"Radio made me sloppy and
I know it. I'm going to wait and
se if the show is a success first
before hold my lips still."
Except for two spectaculars in
1951 and occasional guestinys, Bt-r-gen,
one of the all-time radio
greats, nixed all weekly shows
until now. ..

1 decided a comedian snouiun i

the Canal Zone and the Repub-.IUon with the Canal Zone Art be on every week, he .. I
lie of Panama, to attend the 'League, and which will remain 'like this show because I m not
camera scries. until Feb. 18. lout there saying,,;! m going to be

camera series,

''The lectures will be presented
on Wednesday evenings.

Curundu Women's Club
Plans Waffle Breakfast
Next Week
Next Wednesday there will b?
a waftle-breakfast card-party at
the Community Building.
The Curundu Women's Club
will have as guests the Balboa
Women's Club.
Hostesses for the morning will
be Mrs. Merle Brown, Mrs. Bruck,
Mrs. Salo and Mrs. Stillman.
-'- ,.,;,:,.,.....,. 4. ... .;:,.', ,'''.,'.;
Balboa Church Plans
Knachetli Dinner

The spaghetti dinner beln?

KDOnsored bv the Women's Auxi

liary of the Balboa Union Church

will take place on rriaay eve evening
ning evening in the recreation hall of
the Balboa Union Church.
This dinner will include home
Wade" fruit pie; 'for dessert and

Tho jrw r.ali iij .tHnnnv. folks.' 1 lira ignon-u niy

the USO-JWB AeX Forced iasents who .jd, .TjT won't j
5 :Ceter,is open from r1

y.w a.m. 10 io:oo p.m. daily.
Secretary Urces
Scions To OR Yas!

Highway Syslem

rnmmsrcA m i r a I r i, c;nnin; cinn.o uilll aiulition a Comedy T

fc. -V W V V V B 4 JF UlllViail aiHU ... . ,,
Weeks meed Conmcss vestenlavl series titled. "Were All Msters.

iu auinonze construcnon or a vast

its own stars, wen, i'-
created stars and killed them. But
the old school the Bennys, the
Canton, the Durahtes and the
Hopes re still around. Maybe
there's hope for me."
nside on Warner Bros, cancel cancel-loH,,
loH,, cancel-loH,, f "Tnaiit. of the Town as

. hi filmusical: Cold feet after

the flop of Liberacc's "Sincerely
Yours."

Joan Bennett and sister Con-

See Lanolin Phis Liquid
Do Wonders
For Your Skin
Overnight!

'

r
? 's v '
"'':

T

t

highway system in 10 vears in

stead of the 13 years proposed by
House Democrats,
Another Cabinet u embe r,
Treasury1 Secretary George M.
Humphrey, cave Reoublican law

makers the impression he doesn't
believe a Democratic tax plan
would put the interstate highway
program on a true pay-as-you-rlde

Dasis. . ,..

Weeks, calling for "an adequate

pian ot nnancing, said a stepped
up program is "very necessary'

because "we are fairing further
and further behind" in providing

me nauon -wiui an adequate hign
way system.

He testified before the House

Public Works Committee as it

began consideration of a highway
hill introduced vesterdny by Re.

Hale Boggs (D-La.) with the back backing
ing backing of House Democratic leaders..

The measure would raise federal

taxes on gasoline, tires and simil

ar items ny sou million dollars

year. It was designed to raise an
extra 12 billion dollars in the next

15 years to help Day for a oroDOs

ed 51 billion dollar. 13-year road

Duiiamg program.

Humphrey discussed the tax
plan with GOP members of the
tax-writing House Ways & Means
Committee in secret session. They
said he indicated that the higher
taxes proposed by Democrats

would not cover

highway spending they favor.

Humphrey would tell newsmen
only that "I haven't had a chance
yet to study the bill." The GOP
lawmakers said hp Hid nnt ci

oJ j

in the proposed highway program
or raising taxes still higher..

-

Las) Of Dead Sea
Scrolls Is Aremic
Version Of Genesis
JERUSALEM, Krac!. Feb. 8 8-(UP)
(UP) 8-(UP) The seventh and last of

i the Dead Sea scrolls was revealed

today to be an Aramaic version of

parts cf the book of Genesis laced
with stories and legends abont the

lives of patriarchs.
Hebrew University President!

Benjamin Mazar said the scroll
has been unrolled successfully and!

is being deciphered. It was saved

until last because of Us extremely
fragile condition.
Tne scroll at nrst was thought
to be an apocryphal book of La La-mech,
mech, La-mech, a descendant of Cain, be because
cause because his name is mentioned on
the first page. The parts decipher deciphered
ed deciphered to date make it clear that this
is not so, Mazar said.
The scroll yielded four complete
pages of 34 lines each, five partly partly-preserved
preserved partly-preserved pages and several more
bits with single sentences or
words intact, he said.
Stories based on Biblical narra narrative
tive narrative include some new subjects
and details styled like the apocry apocryphal
phal apocryphal book of Jubilees.
The handwriting is similar to

the other Dead Sea scrolls, Mazar
said, and it has been dated about
the first century B.C. or the first

halt or the tirst century A.D.

Firm believer In a sound breakfast, even on a diet, is TV actress
Janis Paiee. Here, she breaks err for a breakfast that will also.

(include fruit juice, toast and a glass of milk. i

PAINTED HAIR
DES MOINES, la. (UP)

Dorothy Blume, Oelwein, la.. won

first place in the hair-styling con

test at a beauty seminar by fash fashioning
ioning fashioning a pink and black coiffure.

She said she used pink water color

'just to be'diuerent.

tv .mill show with only mil

lionaires as contestants keeps
haunting Don Morgan's Dreams.
I... ttln Take It Away"

.v missed auestion, tne

.;ii;nnoir (Five the show $5000,

The show donates the money to
charity-and it's all deductible on
the income tax forms.
It's an idea. And one .way of
humanizing millionaires before the
U.S. public. .

says mat in icjw ,1
question is merely a 10-year-old
isking for his weekl-allowance

TLi is TV Mrs. jontrs.

state of Florida Is bu. ding a mile mile-long
long mile-long road into the Florida Ever Everglades
glades Everglades for the mobile cameras of

Hare's the fourth of a seven
flay series on keeping your
weight in check with a "Square
Meal Diet," prepared by a con consumer
sumer consumer specialist for the National
Dairy Council. Today a TV star
tops off the menu with her own
experiences in keeping trim on
three square meals a day.

BY JAMS PAIGE
Star of TV's "It's Always Jan"
(Written for NEA Service)
.:. .--.V: j ,.-... ';.'.'-
BREAKFAST used to be the
meal I liked least. So. I skipped
it. But not any more.
Coffee I always had in t h e
morning. And that was all. By
noon, I was starved. I'd tuck a a-way
way a-way a good-sized, lunch and a
healthy dinner. Late at night, alt alter
er alter the show, I'd have a light sup supper.
per. supper. .' v;'.;-OV

While I had no real weight
problem, I didn't like the ease
witn which I added pounds. Now,
I find it simple to control my

weigiu.

BY MRS. DOLORES I. ELLIOTT

( Written for NEA StrvietV

HERE'S the fourth day's menu
in your 1400 calories a day
"Square Meal Diet":

It was while I was starting mv

7 ...... new television" role that 1 changed

Don't forget tne creuiiB ,m y habits. You'd think a leading

in the

the Alamo'

Hollywood. Omission oi

""".. ..." 1 nr TV

Jehovah's Witness

Dies Alter Refusing

Remembe

Hollyv.

a credit line on mvv.-.
show is tantamount to impaling
oneself on a long, sharp spike. But
aU those little blurbs about who

did what are a waste ox
an imposition on the audience,
says one TV producer, Howard
Blake,
There are no credits on "Queen
For a Day," the show he produces
f ivTpp.tv sv Blake: "No one

oy democrats '""V V m who the audio
the increased i cares who h!i.. for ttit

encmeer is or uj; -matter
"technical and creative
Sole deserve recognition in our
fndustry. To make wrj they grt
it, I plan to run t-uU-page ads in
some of our trade paper.. -J at a
where it wilt do some good.
Hear H Now; Zsa Zsa Oabor,
too busy with film MaignmenU to
ncecDt a guesting on Johnny car-
?:va, who replaced her . bod
Hone's next two-shows, for Feb. 7
ndP Feb' 28. m being in
inndon from where he writes.
-Thew" i a British TV version
of S Your LUe.' But the b.2

T ild l lady met her

,1 A anolin Plui Liquid U the patented
form of concentrated lanolin that pen-
. ..i.a L in TTa.1 A a Mtflll!llr t

before rliring-then. few more drop. tt AQfj TrPnUlHIdll
,UHUymaMgedin,androu'llawakeii;M'WWU 1 1 ClWIlI JlWll

next morning to d..cover mat. vy ENGLEHART. Ont.. Feb. 8 -' gon who had left horn 37 years
drfin.i. miracle haV Happened. No j (TJp)An investigation was de- ,g0 she -ooked up at him and
feeling of skin drynent at all-and an manded today into the death of a! gaid: ,t t
txtra oftnes and extra tmoothnesi Jehovah's Witness mother of five 'Alfie, your Dloomln teas get get-tlat
tlat get-tlat is new. But more! i children who refused a b 1 o o d I fin' cold!"

A. your .kin become! .ofler and,, ater sect ea(ier toid her
tofter and smoother and imoother, would violate their religion. .
those disturbing, premature, dry-tkin 1 The complaint was made by

.nd wrinklei reallv fade. Mrs. C. Rock, mother of the ac

role in a strenuous TV show would

automatically solve any and all
weight problems.
But that's not so. I found that
my weight was going up and I
decided to talk to my doctor.'
He explained that I needed
ttu-ee balanced meals a day and
that late supper just before
going to sleep was not one of
these. He suggested I include an
egg, cereal or toast, coffee or
milk.
"Try it for a week, Miss
Paige," he said. "I don't think
you'll find it difficult to break
jour old habits and establish a
new one."
He was right. In place pf two
really staggering meals and a
light supper each day, I substi substituted
tuted substituted three light, well balanced,
hi-protein meals. Breakfast was
none too welcome that first morn morning,
ing, morning, then I grew used to it. Now,
I'd definitely miss it.

Atk tor that alhar
' iamaut lanalln Plut prorfoctti
lanolin Plui Hand LotiiAi
lanolin Plut Shampoo i
lanolin Plu for h Hah Hah-Lano'inr
Lano'inr Hah-Lano'inr Piui liquid Cltantor

f .. i ,t...

'f ."..." r f .nnlin Pi. ciaeni vicuin, mrs. jamcs uranw
Get your loil. ru.7,"v"". 29,. Wh6 'Joined the Jehovah's Wit-I
Liquid today. Lie it loniglit. Kou a ness gect when ghe was marrierj
he a happier woman tomorrow Mrs. Rock told authorities that
I r yi a. J 1. 1 I s .

morning. i Mrs. oram na ner nusnana were

unjurea wnen tneir car couiaen

with a truck while they were driv driving
ing driving home from a Jehovah's- Wit Witness
ness Witness service Sunday.
Mrs. Grant was taken to a hos hospital
pital hospital where she was told br life
dpended on a blood ransfusion,
her mother said. The patient said
she would agree to a tranfusion
only if her sect leader, Sadid
Lionel Anyan, approved.
Mrs. Rock said Anyan spoke to
Mrs. Grant for 15 minutes, after
which she refused transfusion,
wnich the Jehovah's Witnesses
claim is forbidden in a Biblical

injunction against cunsumotion of

blood.
"f want an official investigation
into this," Mrs. Rock said. "Mv

daughter was allowed to die. I

am convinced one word from Any Anyan
an Anyan would have changed her mind."
Anyan praised Mrs. Grant's de derision
rision derision to refuse blood. "She real realized
ized realized that if the transfusion had

AC,kw:i.ft latino Ai'JiicAJ1iAS,WMierJifeA-UakUlSli

wo:.ild have lost her life at Arma-

j jo'Uton." .:

t.aiifiant'rio y On., t.lua.

VV. Box 212 Tel. 3-4N64

.-. :" ;- .:
THESE GUYS AND GALS are Just waiting for theprogram tj
start. And so will the lucky winner. For this R.C.A. Head
liner 21' screen TV set is one of the three- big prizes that wi:t
be chanced off at the Holy Family Spring Fair on Sunday at
9:00 p.m. The fair opens Saturday at 1:00 p.m. and is open
for the remainder of the day. On Sunday it is open all day
starting at 10:30 a.m. The fair grounds this year will be th,
- premises of the Knights of Columbus in Margarita. ;

.

. Breakfast.
e i

M cup orange juice
1 scrambled egg
Va thin slice toast
a medium pat butter
"A cup whole milk
LUNCH
Medium serving broiled liver
',2 cup onions au gratin
l-i medium pat butter
1 carrot in sticks
U cup whole milk
DLNNER

Large serving roast beef
cup yellow squah
Vi medium pat butter

At cup whole milk

' cup fresh fruit cup

NEXT: Nanette Fabry fights Ir Irregular
regular Irregular meals.)

US Solon In Tc!tyo
'Susppcls' l!:c.

Will Run Ag-:in

TOKYO. Feb. 8 -(UP) Rep
Francis E. Walter (D-Pa ) s a t d
here today he "suspec s1 that
President Eisenhower will run for
l..tinn this vpar.

'i ansnect that Mr. Eisenhower

will stand for reelection," he told
a news conference, and added as
an aside to Japanese newsmen,
"This is a popular American gues guessing
sing guessing game. .
Walter, who is visiting Japan on
a Far Eastern tour, attacked Mr.
Eisenhower's plans to have con congress
gress congress revise4he, McCarran-Walter
immigration law of which Walter
is the co-author.
The Pennsylvania Democrat
said the suggestion that the 1950
census be made the basis for the
immigration law revisions was
"an unrealistic approach."
The current law sets quotas ac according
cording according to the census of nationali nationality
ty nationality groups in 1920. Walter ontend ontend-etLlhaLiiic
etLlhaLiiic ontend-etLlhaLiiic decade preceding J950.
did not reflect a true -situation
because of the war."

Hey Look!
3 Days Till
-FIREMEN'S"
CALL
RESERVATIONS
BALBOA 2392

THE WHOLE TOWS TALKIf

, ABOUT THEJ!OTr
DELUXE
J-aV ''' "':.'- '

wmnmw

NOWTHE WORLD'S FAVORITE

PASSENGER CAR TIRE IS BETTER THAN EVERI

s u... i .jm T-i "...ii jJii .,nif..HMrt

Savage Indian Goes
Sightseeing
In Rio tie Janeiro

RIO DE JANEIRO. Feb. 8 (UP)

Kapranpoide, a member of the
savage Caiapo tribe of central
Brazil, was a wiser but thinner

Indian today after a-17-dav esca

pade in the "white man's big

village.'

i The Indian was Drougni nere

about a month ago by the Indian
Protection Service to undergo med medical
ical medical treatment, including an opera operation.
tion. operation. He escaped from the hospital
in a nightshirt on Jan. 23.
. Kapranpoide speaks only own
dialect and knew no one in the
city. He managed, however, to
trade the nightshirt for a coat and
trousers.

The Indian was found wander-

ins throueh the suburbs late yes

terday. He said he spent most of

i the time sightseeing.

Sec for yourself the
ElECTMUX SIlEfIT REFRIGERATOR
with no motor to m ear out Works by
Kerosene, Gas or Electricity (of either
25 or 60 cycles with no conversion
problem).
AVAILABLE NOW
Freezer, 'which can be used 23 cycle
or Tkerosene ;
? See it on display at Curundu Fair

Here's why the new DeLuxe Super-Cushion
is better than ever. There's a new safety
tread design for positive skid protection.
There are improved compounds to assure you
of 'longer tire life than most motorists have
ever known! And with Triple Tempered
Nylon Cord the new EJrLuxe Super-Cushion
is the strongest passenger car tire available
today!
Goodyear developed this new Triple (Tem (Tempered
pered (Tempered Nylon to set tire pprd permanently at
its strongest, most heat resistant point. Amaz Amazing
ing Amazing Triple Tempered 3-T Nylon is made in
huge processors where Time, Tension and
Temperatures are precisely controlled. Result:

The World's best tire cord pound lot
pound actually stronger than steel.
And the non-skid tread design of-the'jiev
DeLuxe Super-Cushion gives yofli a great new
feeling of safety! Actually there are 880 deep
cut' safety slots, 1.806 inches of sharp skid
resisting edges to grip the road, provide extra
starting and stopping traction in all kinds of
weather under all driving conditions.
Ask your Goodyear dealer about the new De
Luxe Super-Cushion with Triple Tempered
Nylon Cord another reason why, the world
over, more people ride on Goodyear tires
than on any other make!

n
t

3J

:((D(3DE)

8541

I 0P

ANNUAL SPRING FESTIVAL
"..
February 11th, 1956
Sponsor Cathedral of St. Luke

Free transportation Mill be provided

from Aucon, Balboa, Diablo and Los Kios
' and return.

Agents: AUTO SERVICE CO., Inc.

(Corner of Ancon and "H" Street No. 8)
Tcls. 2-2204 2-2205 2-2206



f AGE EIGHT

TXTS PANAMA AMERICAS 4! DtDEfEXUrNT DAHI NETVSPAFEIS

WEDNESDAY, FEESUARY 8, IS" J

,C'

r v

FllEEI! EACH BOTTLE CONTAINS A TICKET TO THE BIG CARTA VIEJA
RAFFLE. YOU MAY WIN SUBSTANTIAL CASH PRIZES EVERY WEEK.

rj) mi)

iii.v t s mm J t m s it s Ml i ,iv:i..j"wi f t r f f t

(xf 1 1 YfeiTWnYD

... i. iv iv'. m m.m mm m ki rnv

KC4 VICTOR RADIO
iVou) in fantastic
From .7SG.Weel(,y

1 YEAR
GUARANTEE

WHY RCA VICTOR RADIO HAS MORE DEMAND:

FOR ITS QUALITY
MAGIC TONE
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BEAUTIFUL TONES
EFFICIENT SERVICE
BUILT FOR THE TROPICS

Panama Radio,

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UNBELIEVABLY LOW PRICES

$

00 UP

3VEN YOU CAN AFFORD TO HEAR

CRAWFORD AGENCIE

ZENITH -HE rRING- "AID

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flA n?nVL-. --ill" n in sr;i)-

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Vf

ZONIANS LEARN HOW CARNIVAL STARTED inteTesTwhSeM's! ?BartisS teifsTw
as celebrated in Panama today was born in 1910, when the infant Republic was only seven years old. Traditions
are rooted in the medieval carnivals of Europe and the even earlier pagan festivals in Rome, but Panama's
polleras and montunos add an individual flavor. Miss Maritza Van Hoord, El Panama Queen in 1954, attended
the meeting in a beautiful pollera.

1

fA

Vi

1JT

v

- m : i
' f

" P
ill!

I

if

Cutting the cake at a surprise rto-host party organized by her friends" is pretty
NO-HOST PARTY AT JWB Mi88 Sarita Jemal of Panama City. The affair was given at the JWB-USO
center in Balboa,

1

i

a-

THEY PUY
FRIDAY :
I AT USIS

; f

Cuest orchestra for this I
Friday's weekly Music:
Hour at the U. S. Informa
tion Center Library on
Central Avenue at 35th
Street, Panama City, will j
be the Silhouettes, hail hail-ling
ling hail-ling from Albrook AFB.
Rhythms will be heard from
4:30 to 5:30 p.m. These
weekly concerts of popular
American music are free to
the public. i-

N 18 "J" St.

Tel. 2-2386



r" r mns

Titr panm amitjcan ax iNrt.rr.Nin.NT nutt NntjrArri
TJou look wonderful '. . bcciwse tjou feel w onderful
WHEN YOU USE
YARD LEY LAVBNDliR
for the freshest, youngest- feeling. In the world

mmr- j S v j-'V -i- I . v-a,"
V'V-ViV' v --
i i-- i I r. v! ..-.
'. s ..', .-,. ;) ".! ; ':() ,V ?a,'VM' ''I
' '
'.' I i.j' :V .':.-
' 1
: 'A

WOMEN PHYSICIANS CHAT 'WITH when the 8es9'on8 of the Obstetrical and Cynecological Congress recessed
THE PRESIDENT for the day, the 200 or more delegates took time out to enjoy Panama.
!Here three women doctors raise a glass with President Ricardo Arias, Left to right are Dr. Ligia Escalona de
' Pawa,1 a delegate from Venezuela; Dr. Elba Cowen Rami rez, a delegate from .Colombia; and Dr. Lidia Sogandarei,
delegate from Panama who is also president of the Panama Medical Association.

11

h k

5

. V

'X'

1iP

1

If

1r r-!

P

V

KAIISAS CITY TRADE MISSION COMING NEXT WEEK ;
World Airways' Clipper at Miami for a 24-day tour of 11 Latin American cities. Headed by Mayor H. Roe Bartle,
32, Kansas City professional men, industrialists and business leaders seek to strengthen hemispheric solidarity in.
the Americans. They are due here Feb. 19 for a two-day stop. ; J ''.'-.

r

' I J

' V

- : ,A f

it

LOCAL GIRLS
MODEL STYLES ;
Shown modelling clothes
for the Annual Gulf Park
Spring Fashion Revue are -two
local girls, who are at-.'
tending Culf Park College
in Mississippi.' They are
(left) Miss Greta Linares,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Enrique Linares' and Miss .'
Elsa Endara (right) daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Enda- ".
ra. Both families live in f T
Cangrejo, Panama,

It's so much more than a delightful essence, YARPLEY
LAVENDER is a feeling. There's no lift like its crisp cool coolness,
ness, coolness, no other fragrance that makes you feel so fresh so
long. Enjoy YARDLEY LAVENDER in its many forms
Essence, Talc, Soap and Dusting Powder.
' CRCATLD & MADE IN ENGLAND

3 jioiuto

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Si ripe?, checks, polka (lotsJJ
All-over floMcr prints -J

i'irjtics, Giiiphams
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; No-Iron Qinklr colloiif i ,r,
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. .......... ... f ; p.
Salin ami Taf fru'cuUons.

'4

Cf titer of McCall and Vofue
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You mny say''
"CHAKl." IT"

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A FINER
WATCH

ASIC YOUR FRIENDS, THEY WILL RECOMMEND US'

in or curio
Jewellers

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For Picnics
o THERMOS
o VACUUM CONTAINERS
to keep drinks cool
and lunches fresh
Large assortment Different sizes

CAS A. SPORT, S, A,
FUUMTDRE O HARDWARE 0 HOME ARTICLES
MUEBLERIA EL DIABLO
AIJTY1'ES0F1I0ME-ARTI(XES :

j



THE PANAMA AtttT.ICA AN IMHrttTENI DAILY NITU.'irrrS
MTDNE5DAT, Frr,"fAt;T Jt, V
Til : ; .. P- .Tf 1 TV
nn
0
. ,j 11 L y
""0
J ij ii e 8 1 e f rie i cr iviaises
t i
I

P.UJE TEN

TTv .rV

i in ra

Jim Tugcrson Gels Chance
To Clinch Flag For Spurs;
jBurnetle Opposing Hurler
; By J. jTlIARRISON JR. ;
"J It will be "do or die" for the Chesterfield Smok Smokers
ers Smokers tonight when they take the field against the Spur
::Cola Sodaracn in the last scheduled game of the sea season.
son. season. WSJrl
j'i There will be no tomorrow for the Smokers if
Hhev lose tonight. Already one game behind, a loss
Kto the Sodamen would give Spur Cola its first Fro
"League pennant since 1951. A Chesterfield win, how how-cver,
cver, how-cver, would create a tie and send the two teams into
t a sudden-death playoff tomorrow night.

' Assitmed to open on t h e

mound for the Smokers is Wal!y?ame. He was yanked early witn

feurnette, who has compiled a
1 4-2 record on the season, Jim
'JTugerson, former Spur Cola
Starting ace who of latch"
'been used chiefly In relief, will
I be Riven the opportunity of pos possibly
sibly possibly hurling his team to the
Sjtnnant.
The Smokers haye their
back to the wall. When they
lost the f'rst game of a double double-header
header double-header to the Sodamen Mon Monday,
day, Monday, they realised they had to
win three in a row if they were
to take the flair.
They began this Hurculean
task by squeaking past the So Sodamen,
damen, Sodamen, 2 to 1, in the nightcap.
The fans who paid nearly $5000
to i witness the thriller, aro still
talking about it.
Chesterfield righthander. Hum Hum-berto
berto Hum-berto Robinson, who pitched his
heart out in the second tilt but
did not pet credit for the vlrto vlrto-rvT
rvT vlrto-rvT was the standout star of the
game that had all the aspects
Of a CiaSSlC. ... .....
classic
Robinson was KnorKen arouna
td out of the lidllfter after plv-
in up five hits (one of them a'
tw-run homer by .Harold Gor
nnrl Mine 111 nflfl A TlCl
one-third innings. The Sodamen
tnnir that nn, 11 to T

It was evident Robby "had should get to the park early 1
Atlantic Teenage League

STANDINGS
Teams
Won Lost
C.P.O 1 5 I
Buick 2 1
Motta 3 2
MJt.A 0
1 Monday, Feb. 6
v Four runs lri the top of the
opening frame paved the way to
a, T-3 victory lor moms ovei
M.R.A. Monday afternoon at
Coco Solito.
After Pabon had filed out to
short stop, Hytinen singled,
;went to third on a pass ball and
acored on Sanchez's double. San-
... .. L x U I.J ltnUfl'l-
cnez wein iu uiuu on imuci o
choice and scored on
single.

Bruce'slCabanllos' ss

A couple of free passes and alCarle .rt,...
costly error with bases loadedlPhillips p
accounted for another pair of Sanders p
runs before Sanders who wasi

sent In to relieve Phillips couldi
retire the' side.
. ......... ... ,,i ,,
Blevins started for Motta, be being
ing being relieved by Peterson In the
fourth, with his team leading by
a 5 to 3 score. The little left lefthander
hander lefthander had M.R.A. well In cneck
during the Innings he worked.
M.R.A. had a rally going In tne
tmra. scoring two runs ana hav
ing the bases loaded but Blevins
retired the side by striking out
the "next hitter.

iit LA MACARENA

SUNDAY 12
4:00
A

p.m. l K.
'

BRAVE MEXICAN BULLS
(' FAREWELL OF
BETTE FORD
(American Matador)
PRESENTATION-OF

JAVIER "Mayorito" AIARTINEZ
SAME PRICES LAST WEEK

nothing" in that disastrous first

the idea in mind all alone that
he would start the second game.
Humbert fully just Hied
manager Joe NacbioV confi confidence
dence confidence in him when he held the
Sodamen to four hits, one
walk, and one unearned run in
seven frames of work. All the
wh'le he had been protecting
the one-run lead which he got
in the first inning.
Hard luck Robby left the pame
In the seventh for a plnchhitter
and Don Elston, who hurled the
last two stanzas, was given the
victory.
Billy Queen's triple with Elia
Osorlo base came in the
elehth' and Elston held the So
damen In check the rest of the
way to notch his sixth win.
One of the largest crowds of
the season took in Mondays
proceedings, this despite the
fact that a heavy shower fell
In the clfy and the outskirts
early in the afternoon.
The field at the stadium has
, v.l..j u ivlint M.nchino
ucen ua i uumaii
all day yesterday and with per.
feet baseball weather conditions
prevailing up to closing time to
QR V. atl U VCIliU W IMU WU 13 CA uct v
ed at tonight s game.
Fans who like the best seats
. The box score:
'Motta
Ab It II Po
Pabon 3b
o
1
r
i
l
2'
0
0
0
0
1
Hytinen rf-lf
Sanchez ss
Humphreys c
Bruce cf ........
Tompkins If .....
Mason rf ........
Fields 2b
Weigle lb
Peterson p
Blevins p
Totals:
M.R.A.
White 2b ....
Hall If ....V,
Marshall 3b
Qibson lb
Mayo 6 .
0
1
1
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
P
Wood cf
Leignadler.rf
Totals
21 3 4 18 10

SUMMARY Base on ba lis olf starting times from number one
Blevins 2, Peterson 5. Phillino 2.tee wiuPcommence at 0830 and
Sanders 4. Struck out by: Blev-, terminate at 1100. Starting times
ins 3, Peterson 3, Sanders 5.! are on a first come first served
Two-base hits:. Sanchez. Win-: basis so either tclcohonB in vnur

ning pitcher: Blevins. Losin'sj
nitcher: Phillips, umpires: Mes-
ser and Cross. Scorer: F. Pinto
Score By Innings
401 110-7 5 2
102 0003 4 3
Motta
M.R.A.
A

1 .:WM

Turfites Late
For Double;
Sue Railroad

BOSTON, Feb. 8-(UP) The
New Haven Railroad, already
suffering the pangs of floods, a
major wreck and equipment fail failures,
ures, failures, received a new Jolt today,
this time at the hands of pair
of horse-playing commuters.
Two men sued the railroad
for $.r00. They charged tfie
train they took to the Narra Narra-gansett
gansett Narra-gansett Race Track last Dec. 3
arrived too late for them to
bet on the dally double.
As a result, they said, they
lost a chance to collect on the
winners In the first and second
races, which paid a total of
$173.60 for $2.
Ralph K. Stewart, Watertown,
Mass., and William L. coilty,
Boston, charged they suffered
"mental anguish, constant anx anxiety
iety anxiety and financial loss" while
Flint and Tar Queen romped to
victory in the first two races.
The two men said they dop doped
ed doped out the da ly double com combination
bination combination while riding ojn the
train to the track. They said
they "relied" on the railroad's
claim that its train would ar arrive
rive arrive on time.
But the train was 14 minutes
late, the men said. The dally
double betting was over by then,
shey said, and they sat glum
and ticketless in the stands
while the two horses won.
National Distillers
Gives Cocktail Parly
r fnftrlf V'rlforf
ifOr jOClIS W1I161S
.
National IVstlllers, local li liquor
quor liquor producers, will give
cocktail party from 7 to 9 p.m.
tomorrow in honor of visiting
sports writers and sportscasters
who will cover the eighth Ca Caribbean
ribbean Caribbean Series which gets un underway
derway underway at the Olympic Sta Stadium
dium Stadium Friday.
Local sports writers and ra ra-d
d ra-d o announcers have also been
invited.
Mixed Scotch v
Foursome Sunday
At For) Amador
A mixprf spntrh ftmrnm fnnrn.
Sunday. Feb. 12 at the Fort Ami-
Oidor Golf Club. This event is a
0i regular mixed scotch type tourna-
.!. mpnt in whirh nne mnmhor pah
0 of the opposite sex will join forces
3 to form a team.
5
0 ; There will be two teams in each
0 group, Each team will use a se se-q
q se-q lected drive from the, first tee on on-n
n on-n ly, ; thereafter alternating 1 each
n snot unm me us noies are com
pleted. Each team will be allow allowed
ed allowed one:half of their total handicap
with a maximum allowance of 24
fnr tllA. mfin onH fnr tVin trljAe
time or enter it in person at the
club as soon as possible
For refreshments, the Ccrvece Ccrvece-ria
ria Ccrvece-ria Nacional Brewery will donate
some of their very finest brew
which will be iced and ready for
the thirsty out on the coif course.
The entry fee for this tournament
will be f.0 cents per person. Start
ing times should be in by 1 p.m.
tomorrow in order that confirma
tion may appear in Fridays pap
er. Teams entering after Thurs
day should contact the tlub for
starting times prior to Sunday.
TODAY! .60 5.30
3:05, 4:45, 6:50, 9:00 P.M.
Ihe true sto'y of a love that
defied 5000 years of tradition!
Mtk Cnfuf-Fo
i::lcei.j:;:is
"Love is a many
splendored
thinn"
Encanto Today .35, .20
At 8:00 p.m. Floor Show
Starring
"EL NEGRITO DEL BATEY"
"CAROLA CUEVAS"
..' .."NELSON PINEDO" ....
Tod IDEAL .20 .10
Libertad Lamarquer-ln-
"LA MCJER X"
Pedro Infante in ',
"GITANA TENIAS QUE SER'

r
iiriir imnnirr-irrnTin- .J

Venezuelan I earn Due Today;
Cubans To Arrive Tomorrow

r4.vw -ji t I:. --

t.:;S : CWU.u;r l fx n A

K
GUARD!'
tt

1

BRAVADO Lovely Bette Ford displays bravado during last
Sunday's bullfights at La Maearena. The former New York
model Is scheduled to make her farewell performance at the
local bullring Sunday against 17-year-old Mexican matador
Javier "Mayorito" Martinez, who will be making his Isthmian
debut.

Jim Krebs Sinks 50 Points
For Southwest Conference
Basketball Scoring Record

By JOHN GRIFFIN
NEW YORK, Feb. 8 (UP) -Six-eight
Jim Krebs, tallest man
ever to play basketball for South Southern
ern Southern Methodist, posted a new South Southwest
west Southwest Conference scoring record of
50 points today as he continued to
boost the streaking Mustangs to
new Heights in the court sport. ;
Krebs cracked the loop mark
with 20 baskets and 10 free
throws last night as he guided
S.M.U. to a 109-96 triumph over
Texas at Dallas. -
The victory was the 11th straight
for the Mustangs, who are rated
ninth nationally by the .United
Press board of coaches, their 17th
overall against only two losses,
and it kept them atop the confer conference
ence conference with a perfect league mark
of 7-0.
The Mustangs had td win to
stay ahead, for second-place Ar Arkansas
kansas Arkansas pushed its record to 6-1
with a 36-31 "slow motion" victory
over Baylor. S.M.U. raced to a
53-41 halftim lead and stayed
comfortably in front the rest of
the way. Krebs cracked the old
league mark of 49 points with 2:20
to play when he tipped in a shot
fired by Ronnie Morris.
Krebs' brilliant play keynoted a
night on which the "good big men"
had it all over the "good little
men," and he stole the show from
such other talented Giants as All-
America Bill Russell of San Fran Francisco,
cisco, Francisco, skyscraping Billy Uhl of
Dayton, and six-live Lennie Ros-
tnbluth of Nona Carolina.
Six-10 Russell led national
champion San Francisco to its
43rd straight triumph in the rec
ord nreak, 77-60, over College
of Pacific at Stockton, Calif.
The gangling center poured in
24 points and nabbed 26 reb rebounds
ounds rebounds and losing C.O.P. was able
to stay close only for the first
five minutes of the game.
Uhl, just out of a one-day hos
pital slay with a virus miection,
took scoring honors with 22 points
as Davtnn. ranked No. 2 national
ly behind San FrancisC3, whipped
Miami of Ohio, 86-73. The Flyers
easily won their 17th game in 18
starts alter being hem to a 38-34
halftime marein.
Roscnbluth equalled the North
Carolina school scoring mark with
45 points as the Tar Heels set a
team record in a 115-63 rout of
William and Mary. It was the 13th
win in 16 games for the Tar
Heels, who are ranked 12th na nationally.
tionally. nationally. This was a non-league game,
out North Carolina could have
moved to the lead in the Atlan-.
tic Coast Conference if Duke had
"losfto 'Maryland and -Maryland
jumped off to a nine-point
lead in the opening minutes. But
Diike tot rolling and emerged

i with an 82-70 victory that kept

1 fC'f?

v9
i i
Kessler led Duke with 27 points,
but Ronnie Mayer had 30 for
Maryland.
In other leading games 1 a s I
night: Manuel Whitley was "high'
scorer for Arkansas with 1!
Doints in that filnw-Hnum win nv
er Bavlor North Haiv
which had toeaten Virginia by 45
poinis on Mate's court last week,
beat 'em again by only 77-76 on
uie cavaners' court with a des desperate
perate desperate freeze in the last four min minutes:
utes: minutes: six-four Ted HiiTclr sat a R,if.
ler school record with 34 points
in an 81-74 win over Notre Dame;
roranam led all the way to upset
La" Salle, 84-68; Iowa State set its
mark at 14-3 wit! in H7.II uiln
over Drake as Gary Thompson
scurea a- t-anisius downed St.
Bonaventure, 86-71; Yale nipped
Brown. 71-65. in th
Syracuse routed Harvard, 86-65;
Auourn neat ueorgia Tech, 77-74,
in the Southeastern Conference;
Arizona ninnpd West Tpvac Kfoto
78-76, in the Border Conference;
ana seanie irounceo Idaho St.,
89-77, as Dick Stricklin scored 25.
Cuban Boxers Slug
Way To Goldsn Gbvc
Team Chsnipicnsfcip
MIAMT. Feb. 8 (UP)- A superh-
ly-cond.ti.incd. four man boxing
team from Cuba slugged its way
to the tro'.nen doves team champ'
ionship rre Jast night.
The Cubans won each of the
four mstchts ihy entered, dispos
ina of two Peruvian and two Am
erican fighters. Norm Yankwit of
the Pal'n Beach Air Base won the
only other bout in the internation international
al international open championships by deci
sionin.; Lou Cht of Tampa in The
light iieavywcght division.
'Cubi's Francisco (Rock) Mar-
rero defeated Gcnzalo Chavez of
Peru by a TKO in the- opening
bantamweight match. Marrero cut
a gash over Chavez's right eye
and the referee called the fight
after two minutes and 27 seconds
of the third round.
Felix Gutierrez of Cuba won a
split decision over Loreto Castillo
of Peru in a free-swinging feath featherweight
erweight featherweight contest.
Luis Rodriguez kept his team's
winning streak intact by punching
out a close decision over James
Watson of the Homestead, Fla.,
Air Force Base in the welter
weight"division.
And Paul Diaz completed the
route by upsetting the favored mid
dleweight Len Baynard of Miami
Baynard was the defending

Delecates and 28 baseball

tlavers who will represent ven
ezuela In the eighth cariocean
Series which gets underway
here Friday, are scheduled to
arrive at Tocumen airport early
this afternoon.
Cuba, Puerto Rico, Venezue Venezuela
la Venezuela and Panama will play a 12 12-game
game 12-game series beginning Friday
and lasting through Feb. 15.
Doubleheaders n which all
teams will see action, will be
played at the Olympic Sta Stadium
dium Stadium every evening- starting
at 6 o'clock.
Panama was host country In
1952, for the first time, in tne
series renewal that was won D
Cuba's Havana club.
Venezuela has never copped a
series championship. Of the
seven that have been held Puer
to Rico has won four times, 0
ba twice and Panama once. v
Of Venezuela's representa representatives
tives representatives 12 are natives and ei?ht
are Americans. The players,
manager and coach will be lodg lodged
ed lodged at the International Hotel
and the delegate at Hotel El
Panama.
' Cuba's champion Cienfuegos
team, which wrapped up the
Cuban flag nearly two weeks i
ago are set to arrive here to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. Santurce, which won the
Puerto Rican pennant but Is
now engaged in a playoff series
for the chamnlonshln with run-
y-. bI. A..U .1 4 A I
iicrup VBguas, suuuiu get, 111 w
morrow or Friday morning.
The series schedule follows:
Feb. 10 Puerto Rico vs.
Venezuela Cuba ts. Pana Pana-ma.
ma. Pana-ma. ':".
Feb, 11 Venezuela vs. Cu Cuba
ba Cuba Panama vs. Puerto Rico
Feb. 12 Cuba vs. Puerto
Rico Panama vs. Venezuela
Feb. -13 Venezuela vs.
Puerto Rico Panama vs. Cu- j
.ba ".-,; -t 'v--' i
Feb. 14 Cuba vi Venezuela
Puerto Rico vs. Panama
Feb. 15 Puerto Rico vs. Cu Cuba
ba Cuba Panama vs. Venezuela.
Prices for Individual days of
the series are box seats $5; num
bered seats In covered : stand.
$3; general admission In cover covered
ed covered stands, $2.50; and general
admission to bleachers, $1.50.
Prices covering "the entire sf sf-rles
rles sf-rles are box seats, $25;' number numbered
ed numbered seats, in covered stand, $12;
general admission In covered
stand, $10; and general admis admission
sion admission to bleachers, $5.
Tickets are on sale at the
Olympic Stadium office which is
open daily from 9 a.m. to 12
noon and 2 p.m. to 6 p.m.
British Bdxing
Board Questions
Refs Decision
LONDON, Feb. g(UP) The
stewards of the British Boxing
Board of Control, governing
body of boxing In Britain,
summoned Ben Green, referee
of last hight'a Gavian-Waterman
fight to attend a meet meeting
ing meeting of the stewards in London
this afternoon. (
They will hear explanations
from veteran "third man"
Green of Leeds as to how he
arrived at the decision to a a-ward
ward a-ward a ten round points vic victory
tory victory to Britain's Peter Water Water-man
man Water-man against Cuban Kid Gavi Gavi-lan
lan Gavi-lan when almost everybody
else to the 10,000 crowd at
Harrlngay Arena figured Gav Gav-ilan
ilan Gav-ilan had won easily.
Mays', Rignes
Namesakes Buy
First Tickets
JERSEY CITY, N.J., Feb. 8
(UP) The Jersey City branch
of the Brooklyn Dodgers opened
over-the-counter ticket sales to today
day today and guess who were their
first two customers?
Bill Rigney and Willie Mays.
TheNGiant manager and out outfielder?
fielder? outfielder? Nope, Just a couple of teen teen-aged
aged teen-aged kids whose names hanpen
to be Bill Rigney and Willie
Mays. :

u

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT

E") 1:7 A

PANAMA PRO LEAGUE
Teams- yon Lost Pet.
kpurCola 21 14 .600
Chesterfield 20 15 .578
Carta Vieja 12 24 .333
TONIGHT'S GAME (Olympic Stadiurn)
Chesterfield (Burnette 4-2) vs.
Spur Cola (Tugerson 6-3)
Game Time: 7:30
LAST NIGHT'S RESULT: Open Date

Large Crop Of Players
Unhappy With Contracts

NEW YORK Vph fi MlPV-.
Mavbe vou ran't nli 'cm hnM.
outs yet, but players like Blily
Loes, Don Larson, Dave Philley,
Del Ennis, Sandy Amoros and a
hum ui otners are otr to a good
ClUiet Start in that rlirpr-Hnn
The ball clubs don't like to
talk about players who are dis dissatisfied
satisfied dissatisfied with their contracts.
They don't even call such play players
ers players holdouts until March 1, but
call 'em anything you like, here
are some fellows who are un unhappy
happy unhappy with their contracts:
Billy toes,'. Dodgers --Feels, his
10-4 record warrants a raise.
Don Larsen, Yankees Figures
he is entitled to a raise, too, on
the basis of his -2 record with
the Yanks and 9-1 slate with Denv Denv-er.:
er.: Denv-er.: .;
Dave' Philley, Orioles He wants
more than $20,000 for hitting .299.
Del Ennis, Phillies Batted .296
but those 44 homers and 120 runs
batted in are his big talking points.
Sandy Amoros, Brooklyn His
brilliant catch saved the World
Series for; the Dodgers but they
are paying him more along the
lines of his .247 batting average
over t! entire season.
There are numerous others, too,
who arenM exactly making a bee bee-line
line bee-line for their pens.
One of them is rookie shortstop
Luis Aparicio of the White Sox,
who, after hearing how confident
Chicago officials are that he will
be able to take Chico Carrasquel's
place, expects them to reflect
some of that confidence in a little
matter like dollars and cents.
Bob Grim and Billy Hunter of
the Yankees have each fired
back a couple of contracts and
so has southpaw Johnny Antonel Antonel-li
li Antonel-li of the Giants.
Robin Roberts, who is reported
to have set his sights on $60,000.
hasn't signed either but in con
nection with him and .Ennis, sec secretary
retary secretary George Fletcher of the
Phils says. "When you deal with
players in the big money brack
ets, it usually takes several con conferences
ferences conferences to work out an agree agreement."
ment." agreement." .. ;
Maybe so, but Ted Williams, who
is getting $100,000 and you can
bank on that figure usually
needs only 10 minutes to come to
terms each year.
Of course, various ball clubs in
both leagues came up with some
signings.
The Dodgers announced the sign signing
ing signing of their relief ace Clem Labine,
who, won 13 and lost five last sea

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

New Orleans Service

Great White Fleet
S.S. "KATE GRAMMERSTORF" ................. Feb. 11
S.S. "WORAZAN" Feb. 18
S.S. "SIXAOLA" ............Feb. 19
S.S. "YAQUE'' Feb. 26
S.S. "MARNA" . ............ Feb. 27
S.S. "MORA Z AN",. 'v. . . : ............ ... . . .March 4
S.S. "SIXAOLA" March.ll
S.S. "YAQUE" .March 18
' 'Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service Arrives
1 Cristobal
S.S. "COlvfAYAC.TTA" ............. .i............. Feb. M
S.S. "AGGERSBORG" ...l....... ...........Feb. 16
S.S. "SAN JOSE" Feb. 20
S.S. "CHOLUTECA" Feb. 27
S.S. "PARISMINA" -Feb. 27
S.S. "FRA BERLANGA" March 5
S.S. 'LIMON" . .............. . .March 12
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
, York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
" and Seattle.
Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New
York, Lcs Angeles, .San Francisco and Seattle,
To New York .................,..$240.CO
To Los Angeles and San Francisco ...$270.CO
To Seattle $3S5.CO
TELEPHONES:
' Cr2T0BAL 2121 PANAMA

v
GB
son in addition to sparkling in th
World Series against the Yankee.
He was given a raise.
Outfielder Lou Skizas signed
.with the Yankees. lie comes up
for a shot with them this spring
after hitting .348 at Denver.
Right-hander Mel Held, a 24 24-game
game 24-game winner with San Antonio of
the Texas League, signed with the
Orioles, who are giving him his
third trial in the big leagues. Held,
.who has always had a fine curve
ball, has a good chance to make
the Baltimore staff this tim an.
cording to the grapevine.
Tkn uru:. r.. .. ... .
uie nunc sjoa icpuriea mi
sienine of nitcher .Tactr TTareh.
man and Bill Dufour while the
Red Sox signed veterans Grady
Hatton and Johnny Schmitz.
Colon Guardsmen
Top Army Atlantic
M. P.'s In Softball
Approximately 200 spectator!
saw a hard hittine Colon Na National
tional National Guard Softball team chalk
up a 7 to 4 victory over Ar Army
my Army Atlantic squad composed of
players from three Military Po Police
lice Police platoons.
Celebrating MaJ. Pastor Ra Ra-mos's
mos's Ra-mos's birthday, the two teams
squared off at 9 a.m. Sunday on
the softbali diamond behind Na National
tional National Guard headquarters. Ma Major
jor Major Ramos Is commander of the
Colon National Guard detach detachment.
ment. detachment.
Although rain caused a short
delay In the game, Panama's
squad pushed three runs across
In each of the two innings the
first and third. Another run
sealed the Army team's fate in
the fifth Inning.; ,. ';.:-;,
Trailing 7 to 1 goinj? into tha
final inning', Military Police hit hitters
ters hitters finally caught on and drove
three runs across the plate. The
other run was scored in the 4ttt
Inning. : ;
National Guard Headquarters
invited the Military Police squad
to take part In the birthday fes fes-tivitles.
tivitles. fes-tivitles.
ArrivM
Cristobal

f

the Devils in me mp spot.

champion.



- .fx
; n f

.' 1
I ii
'ft' ? 1 :' H i i
J
! .1

-

.... w

i
law

1

t

2

3

B.P.O.E. 1542 TROPHY WINNERS First, Allan Scott; second,
Martin Holmes; third, George Cotton, placers In the 12 year-old
boys' 50 yard free style event of last year's Gamboa Civic
Council Swim Meet. This year's annual meet will be on Feb.
22 at 3:00 p.m. AH entries should be mailed to the Gamboa
Pool by Feb. 15.

Ed Kirchmier Hurls
No-Hit No-Run Game
Over Junior College

PACIFIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE
SECOND HALF STANDINGS

' Teams
American Legion
.Balboa High. ..
Lucky Strike. .,
Junior College

W.
. 1
. 1
. 0
. 0

TUESDAY'S RESULT
Balboa..Htgb 1, Junior College 0
THURSDAY NIGHT'S GAME
, Balboa High vs. American Legion

Ed Kirchmier, Balboa High's

Little League

ATLANTIC LITTLE LEAGUE
STANDINGS
Coco Solo Braves 6 0
Mutual Of Omaha .....3 3
Police Pals 2 2
Coca Cola 2 2
Coco Soli to Cubs 2 3
Pirates 0 5
B. Lutx Pitches No-Hit No-run
Game

ace righthander, pitched an ex

tra inning no-hit no-run game
last night over the Junior Col College,
lege, College, defeating the Collegians 1
to 0 in a contest that went eight
innings. Kirchmier and Lambert
Mantovanl hooked in a real
corker of a pitching duel that
was not decided until two were
out in the bottom of the eighth
and a misjudged fly ball In the
outfield by College let in the
wlnnine run.
Kirchmier, In chucking his no no-hitter,
hitter, no-hitter, allowed only two base base-runners
runners base-runners as far as second base
while facing 28 batters In the
eight Innings. Ed walked five
and sent fourteen batters back
to the bench via the strikeout
route,
Mantovanl gave up six base
knocks, but kept them well scat scattered
tered scattered while striking, out nine op opponents.
ponents. opponents. Except for the second
inning, he faced no more than
four batters in an Inning the
rest of the way. Mantovanl's
control was sharp as he did not
allow a base on balls. He had on
ly two batters get as far around
as second after giving up a tri triple
ple triple to Ed Scott In the first in in-ninp.
ninp. in-ninp. Balboa High ended the thrill thriller
er thriller in the bottom of the eighth
when' Kirchmier, helping his

Br JIMMY BRESLIN j
NEW YORK (NEA) -Get the!
smartest guy you know. A bank-
er, or a college professor who'

works on atomic projects. Even
get Hal March.
Put him on the trail of Al Weill,
who never got past third grade

in grammar school, and at the
end of two days your guy will!

be lucky if he knows how to
spell his name.
Weill, "you see, typifies the con confusing
fusing confusing tangle of money, men and
boxing. As manager of the
heavyweight champion of the
world, Rocky Marciano, he does
three things at once what he

tells his fighter, what he tells a
promoter and what he tells
himself.
That's why anybody who takes
anything for fact in the heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight title picture isn't on solid
ground. 1
Custy D'Amato, for example,
e: i u u. Mvn x?

I'lS 111 licir. IJfT llifllia T-

Patterson, the one mesi Denevxi
to be the net caaui'.on.
Well, Custy is taking some something
thing something for granted. He has gone
along believing Al Weill has
completely broken with Jim Nor Nor-ris
ris Nor-ris and the International Boxing
Club.
"Believe me," Custy has-said,
"if Weill isn't on the outs with

Norris-.: if he isn't sincere then
I'm in a lot of trouble,"
D'Amato promptly listed no
reasons why he should get in a
lot of trouble.
So you look the situation over
and come to the conclusion that
Weill has sold D'Amato and Pat Patterson
terson Patterson an idea. It is to hold a
title match in September, with
Weill promoting, through Babe
McCoy in Los Angeles.
"Marciano will not fight in
June," Weill says.
Weill i supposedly mad at Nor Norris
ris Norris over the payoff from the
Archie Moore fight. He has spent
considerable time on the west
coast, wooing the newspapers
and trying to dig up a few
money people to back a title fight.
But this is as certain as a tax
reduction. If the International
Boxing Club," for example, comes
up with an opponent who can
draw money in June, you can tap
out that Marciano will be there.'
McCoy Illustrates this. He and
Weill were feuding at one time,
in Chicago, McCoy walked up to
Weill and spit, spat or what have
you, right in Al's big kiser.

t "I'm going to do tnis every f
time I see you," McCoy an-

Now, when McCoy sees Weil
he plants a kiss..
i. inf Paft.rnn the certain op

ponent in Los Ange'es, well thatV

not so certain eunnr. ii bi
does "not promote the fight, then,
Norris will, and in New York. Anr
it misht not be Patterson. ..
There is, you see,, plenty o.
doubt as to whether Patterson v

ready for Marciano. He might

nic wui:u ouiu tj. nnm j,ai,ua ii,i .,1,1,

hurled himself into the local, wav ahd was sS
daywhen he held the Mutual fly balI t0 snort r, M M ad
of Omaha team In check tor an!wnen. Al Blackall overran the
. 8-0 victory. Omaha's Walnio wa haij and lt m ln for a base hlt
the losing pitcher.- i Kirchmier scored from second
Lutz walked one and two ot h. wltn tne winning run Tt,e de-
er base runners got on via field-' feat was the third handed Col Col-..
.. Col-.. er's choices to spoil his bid fori jeEIe by the Hiprh School with two
a perfect game. He struck out-H' of the games being no-hit no no-Omaha
Omaha no-Omaha batters, irun affairs, the first of which
R. Hytinen's stab of Geddes'i was Wayne Wall's duplicate of
line drive over first base : wasj Kirchmler'a no hitter two weeks
the play of the game. HytlnerJ ago.
was also the top batsman of the i Thursday night the High

contest with three for three, acnooi and American Le?lon

with two!meRt ln a battle for undisputed

iirsi piace in me second nail

Gaskill contributed
for three.'

The box score;

Braves
Thomas rf
Ricclo c ..
. Lutz p ,
Hytinen lb

Gaskill 3b
Peters ss i..,
Ravesl cf ...
Reld 2b
Gauthler If
Broom (5) 3b

McFarlin (5) ss ........ 1
Crowser. (2) If 0
Messmer (2) If 0
Hayes cf 0
Pate 2b ................ 0

Ab
1
3
2
3
3
2
2
2
1
1

race. Jerrv Johnson will en to

the mound for the Legionnaires
ond Wall will do the hurling for
the schoolboys.
The box score:

21 8

Lum ss
Field, c
Walnio p
Billson cf
Bath lb

Omaha

3
2
2
2
2

Tolin 3b 2
Geddes If 2
Bum 2b .............. 2
Rudy rf ................ 2

0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0

Jr. College-.-.
Glavelli, c .
J. McKeown, 2b,
Herring, 3b .
Jefferies, If .
Mantovanl r

OjBlackall, rf.
Hayden, ss .
OjWood, lb
0 Hoplac, cf .
Or
0 High School
0 Cicero, cf.. .
jScott. 3b ...
8,Magee, If ,, ,

Keyes, lb
IHotz, c . .

0 French, rf, .
0 Winklosky, ss.
n Sutherland, 2b
0 Kirchmier, p .

AB R HPO A
.4 0 0 8 2
. 3 0 0 1 2
. 3 0 0 2 1
. 3 0 0 0 0
.10 0 13
. 0 0 0 2 0
. 3 0 0 0 0
. 3 0 0 9 0
. 3 0 0 0 0
AB R H PO A
. 3 0 0 0 0
,402 01
. 2 0 0. 1 0
.301 8 0
.3 0 1 14 1
.3 0 0 1 0
.3 0 0 2 8
.3 0 100
. 3 1 10 1

:!

n

Score By Innings

n Jr. College 000 000 000

0 Balboa High 000 000 011

19 0 0

Winning Pitcher Kirchmier
(2-2). Losjng Pitcher Mantova-

cmflov ,,,,. itv,or. 111 u"3'' otrucKout by Kirch-SUMMARY-Winnlng
pitcher., mler l4 Mantovanl 9 'Ba
U 7-?t nl" Struck OH1 Balls-Klrchmier 5. Three Base
Lutz 14, Walnio S. Bases on balls: i Hit-Scott.- Stolen Bases-Suth-Lutz
1, Walnio 5. erland, Reyes. Sacrifices Magee,
Cicero. Left on Base-College 4,
Score By Innings High School 5. Umpires Corri-

umuia uuo wo-M)w i gan end -Mohl.JRcorerMead
Braves 330 02x 3 8 0'Time of Game 1:50.

come along with a rush by Sep

tember. But if ne aoesn i. wuu
be unnatural for the IPC. to send.!
him in. Why risk, they feel, fin
ture promotions with Patterson?
By 1957, he should be ready to
put tdgether a long string of big,
money gates. If Marciano were to'
eat him up this year.f uture profits
would be down the drain.

"Wt don't know what to say
about the heavyweight champion championship
ship championship picture,'! Harry Markson of
the IBC says.
"I ain't doin' nothin till the
tip" U pc't," Weill s?""
"We'd like to have Paterson
fight for us socm. I'm workniK
on -it now," Billy Brown, the IBC
matchmaker, says.
"I am. frozen out by the lot,
D'Amato says. -
"I am going to cover a basket basketball
ball basketball game," a fight writer said.

Balboa High ROTC
Rifle Jesm Places
3rd In Coiiiielilioh
The Balboa 'High School Re Reserve
serve Reserve Officers Training; Corps
rifle team placed third Mn the

Third Army Area in
al Hearst Rifle Competition, ac ac-tn
tn ac-tn nntir.ft received nere

VI'XIS VW
Monday by ROTC officials.

The matcn was urea in y y-,mh
,mh y-,mh all tarsrets were for-

warded to the United States for

scoring in competition wun an
the ROTC high school rifle
teams in eight southeastern
This Is the first time since the
founding of the ROTC unit at
Balboa High School that the ri rifle
fle rifle team has placed In the
Hearst competition.
The team fired a score of 897
out of a possible 1000 with the
individual high scoring honors
being shared by Cadet 1st Lt.
Daniel M. Eggleston, Jr., and
Cadet SFC John P. Jenkins, both
of whom scored a. 184 out of a
possible 200 points.
The team, which was coached
by M-Sgt. Jack E. Wallace, In Includes
cludes Includes Cadets John P. Chase,
Theodore A. Webb, John P. Jen Jenkins,
kins, Jenkins, Daniel M. Eggleston, Jr.,
and Frank Townsepd.
' GUN CLUB
NOTES
.
GAMBOA GUN CLUB
- Feb. 12 commencing at 10 a.m.
there will be a warm-up shoot
held at the Gamboa Gun Club
for all members ln preparation
for -the "Annual state Shoot,"
Come on out and bring your
frlenrfDrinkg- and eat-will- be
available.

5 I

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?S 't'"rf T 21 (ELACXJACS)

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SLOT MACHINES
BAR SERVICE
Atr.Cm41ttw al

TANGLED PURPOSES -Eight arms reached for a loose ball during Minnesota-Northwestern
same and they kept pawing even after Minnesota's Jerry Dommeyer (24) grabbed it Team Team-mate
mate Team-mate Dave Noack (25) and Northwestern's Dick Mast (dark Jersey) kept their hands up, as
did n unidentified player behind Dommeyer.

See the
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 AGENCIES

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Refrigerators
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Bicycles
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Each
Week

50

j Bottle Caps

MR. ENRIQUE RUIZfwlnnr with ticket 13784 a blcyck and MR. R. T. GREEVV of Pdr Miguel Boat Club, whe wm Mm
with IJ87 he won a radio In tha same drawing of Sunday October lucky'' winner of a Refrigerator with ticket 11464, the firtt priio
23rd, receiving both In thlt picture presented by ISAIAS ROMERO on Sunday 15, 155. Making the presentation It ISAIAS ROMERO
the NATIONAL BREWERY. of the NATIONAL BREWERY.

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Products
Change them

at the r

VICTOR MANUEL GONZALEZ winner of the fifth prize with
ticket 89977 which wa drawn on Sunday, October 3, 19S5, and with Little ANAYANSI OCHOA CASTILLO, receive the bicycle which
which he won a radio, which he smilingly receives from the hands was won with ticket 14019, drawn December 4, 1951 Making the
of ISAIAS ROMERO of the NATIONAY BREWERY. presentation Is ISAIAS ROMERO of the NATIONAL BREWERY.

Offices
or
Agencies

oft!

NATIONAL

BEE WMY, INC



.aWWWW,.

IN INDEPENDENT jlHT!
DAILY, NEWSPAPER
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"Lef the people know the truth and the country is safe Abraham Lincoln.

PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1956

rm CENTS

nPPY BIRTHDAY! On his 56th birthday, Adlal Stevenson,
rieht served up 'the first piece of his birthday cake in Fresno,
CSS. to local Democratic : party leader Lionel Steinberg The
cake was a pastry replica of the national capitol and weighed
150 pounds.

Adlal: Troops
Wont Solve
Race Troubles

LOS ANGELES, Feb. 8 (UP) (UP)-Adlai
Adlai (UP)-Adlai Stevenson warned today
that troops and bayonets would
Hot solve the problem of racial
integration which he said must be
achieved gradually under law.
"Legal and moral laws segard-

ing racial prejudice are of course
the two fundamentals," he said
while touring southern California

in his campaign for the Democrat Democratic
ic Democratic presidential nomination.
"But the moral spirit of the law
is most important.
"There can be only one Jaw, but
to believe in the spirit -of the law
is' something c'se. We must think
about the spirit. ; ....
''It is the spirit ... that will
solve the problem of successful
integration. We' cannot upset hab habits
its habits overnight that are. older than
the Republic.""
Stevenson than itt a dat he
thuqht might bi oood en at
target for stttllnji tht prnbltm
ef lnt"ratlon Jan. 1, 193, tht
hundredth rtnivtrsary of the
Emancipation Proclamation.

Uknri If tin frit hill stand mlf'ht

be interpreted as one appeasing

somnern Democrats i gei-voi.es.
Stevenson said he never though it

necessary to appease anyone in
race for honors.
'"My hope is that fhe Nnrth and
So'Kh can live together. I do not

be'jpve in regions such as the

North and South.".

Sen. Kilgore
Wants Probe
At Alabama

WASHINGTON, Feb. 8 (UP)

Sen. Harley M. Kilgore (D-W.Va.1

has demanded a justice Depart

ment investigation of the "deplor

able situation" at the University

or Aiaoama.
Kilgore, chairman of the Sen

ate Judiciary Committee, said the
department should "determine if

any federal statutes- have been

violated", in students riots against
the university's admission of a

Negro girt student.

"If our nation is to uphold the
banner of democracy, it, cannot

Under any circumstances permit

such despicable incidents, Kil Kilgore
gore Kilgore said in a letter to Atty. Gen.

Herbert Brownell Jr.

Kilgore told Brownell he was

"deeply disturbed" at accounts of

how Autherine J. Lucy, 26, first
Negro student at the university,
has been spattered with eggs
thrown by student, mobs roaming
the campus. :

"This is a nation of laws," ne

said. "If the public does not ap approve
prove approve a law it can through the
proper course amend or repeal

that law." - -

But he added that if the govern

ment "stands by and permits in individuals
dividuals individuals to take the law into

their own hands, it ean only lead
to national disrespect for the basic

concepts of our nation.
BALHOA TJDES
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 9
HIGH LOW
2:13 a.m. 8:32 a.m.

2:48 p.m. 8:52 p.m.

t" it

i

Gives

usted Negro Coeds Lawyer

48 Hours lo Reinstate

riama

ler

TUSCALOOSA. Ala. Feb. 8 (UP)

An attorney for the Negro coed

barred from the university ot A A-labama
labama A-labama to end campus rioting has
Given trustees of the college 48
hours to re-admit her or face con

tempt of court action.

Quiet descended after tour oays

of turmoil at the state university

where the enrollment of Autherine

Lucv. 26. had ended 125 -years of

segregated education. But there

was no hope veicen mat tne outer
issue has been settled.

Attornev Arthur Shores laid out

his ultimatum in a telegram from

Birmingham late yesterday to J.
Rufus Bealle, secretary of the un university
iversity university Board of Trustees which
suspended Miss Lucy Monday
night. Shores accused the univers university
ity university of submitting to ''mob rule."
VIOLENT DEMONSTRATIONS
The suspension followed a ser series
ies series of violent demostrations in

which eggs, mud' and stones were

hurled as the wegro traveiea oe oe-tween
tween oe-tween classes. The trustees said

they used their "police power'' to

bar her from classes until iurm

No Hooligans Here

1

CHUTE FAILED, BUT FRIEND DIDN'T Sgt. James Closson
(left) embraces Pvt. Lessie Smith after the two U. S. Army
paratroopers landed safely with one parachute front a 3.000 3.000-foot
foot 3.000-foot Jump. The sergeant's chute came out of his pack but dia
not open, and Smith grabbed the lines as Closson went by,
carrying him the rest of the way to earth and safety. The
incident occurred recently during a field training maneuver
at Fort Campbell, Kentucky.

er notice" in order to restore ord order
er order and insure her safety.
Shores told the United Press
that if the university does not re readmit
admit readmit Miss Lucy in 48 hours he
will probably file a federal court
petition asking that the entire
board of trustees be cited for con contempt
tempt contempt of court
Miss Lucy gained her admit admittance
tance admittance to the all-white school by a

federal court order. The universi

ty was ordered by U.s. uisirici.

judge HODan urooms i
all Negroes who are qualified.

Shores' telegram reao:
"It is regretted the university

iiH mihmit to mob rule m ex

cluding Miss Lucy. It is the re

nnncih i uv ot me siaie oi mmi

ma to reinstate her in the next 48
hours or we will be compelled to

take further legal action.

Thpre was no immediate com

ment from the university.

READY TO RETURN
Miss Lucy, in her first direct

pnmmpTit on the controversy, said

she wants to return to Alabama

"iust as soon as the uoara or

Trustees tells me I can."

In a brief statement written for

United Press the young woman

said some of the students had been
friendly and some hostile but she
believes the student body will ac accept
cept accept her "if they are left alone by
outsiders."
Both university and police ob observers
servers observers commented on the large
number of non-students participat participating
ing participating in the demostrations. Tusca

loosa has grown to an industrial
city of nearly 40,000 in the last 10
voars

, "However." Miss Lucy said. "I

think the Board of Trustees prob.
hlv did what was best in exclud'

ing me from class yesterday, but
I don't think it would have been

necessarv had they taken t h e

rieht action auickly."

At Montgomery. the Alabama

legislature adopted a joint resolu resolution
tion resolution commending the trustees' ac

tion in barring Miss Lucy. The re

solution also noted that Alabama

in traditionally a segregates state,

"Yesterday was a great day in

Albania," said white-nairea sen.

Albert Davis of Pickens county,

where the Negro population is
high. "There is a time to get mad
ana raise hell."
'History was written in Alaba Alabama,"
ma," Alabama," Davis said, "by the common
man. This nation was conceived
in rebellion and born in revolu revolution,''
tion,'' revolution,'' ;

Our Power Is Greal
But Hot Enough,
Gruenlher Declares
WASHINGTON, Feb. 7-(UP)
nen. Alfred M. Gruenther, Su

preme Allied Commander in Eu Europe,
rope, Europe, said tonight "we are not

strong enougn" to aeiena Eu Europe
rope Europe at this time. But he said
that does not necessarily mean
the allied powers would lose a

global war,
Gruenther said western forces

in Europe have a substantial

lead in long range air power al

though probably not enough to

repei all-out aggression.

He told the veterans of foreign
wars at their annual congres-

sion dinner that the atmosphere
in Europe was "distressing" five

years ago when no common

strategy existed.

"Now, he said, we have such
a strategy... we have an organ organization
ization organization in being." If attacked
now", Gruenther said, "al our

commanders know exactly what

to OO."

DONT SLOW DOWN A couple of prize-winning hunt dogs
move along at a good clip during field trials at Pinehurst, N.C.
I At left is "Belloaks Gunner," owned by Richard Fox of Orleans,
Mass. "Hetgramite Jacques," owned by A. J. Foster of Stamford,
l Conn., is bis running mate.

:

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y:fr I -I. ::;::';::,.,..!r:;:!:.!:..;.;:.V'i:,:.:-. .:. ;:.. ? ..; ....
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'TWO RETURNED Capt. Robert W." Anderson leaves a de
stroyer at Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., after being rescued with an another
other another flyer when his Flying Boxcar crashed into the ocean in
flames. Surgeon Dixon Hughes is-behind him.' Two other
flyers in the plane were killed.

"I

He added that allied defenses

hv Europe wold be "more nosi

tive" with the addition of West

German military units.
At the present time, he said

"our power is great, but not

great enougn.-

Unexplained Blast
Blows Up Glasgow

Explosives Plant

BISHOPTON, Scotland. Feb. 8.

(UP) A British government

explosives plant in this Glascow
suburb blew up today, killing' an
undetermiaed number of workers
and shattering windows as much

as jive miles away.

One section of the Roval Ord

nance Factory, which manufac

tures smokeless powder for the

government, was destroyed by the

unexplained blast.

Homes miles from the scene

were- shaken by the explosion to

such an extent that furniture was

shitted, but no casualties were

reported immediately outside the

plant itself.

An undetermined number of

workers were missing and feared

buried in the debris.

Bishopton is 10 miles east of

Glasgow on the banks of the river
Clyde. .--

V

i

y

THE SCOUTCAPADE OF 1956, to be presented 7:30 p.m. Feb. 18, Balboa Stadium, is subject
of this get-together of participants in the pageant with Gov. J. S. Seybold in the Governors
office here yesterday. (From left to right) Cub Scout William Arey, of Balboa Heights;
Den 4, Pack 21; L. B. Haberstick, director of the Scoutcapade; Billy Bleakley of Balboa, Den
3 Pack 2; the Governor, who is honorary president of Boy Scout Council 801 in the Canal
Zone; and Barney Thlelges of Quarry Heights, Den 1, Pack 19. These Cub Scouts are typical
of the three boys whose experiences in scouting will carry out the theme of the second an-,
nual Scoutcapade, "This Is The Scouting Story." Scouts in all Canal Zone neighborhoods
are selling tickets in a door-to-door program aimed at making this year's Scoutcapade an
even greater success than last year's. The first Scoutcapade assisted in making 1955 one of
the most successful scouting years since the Boy Scouts were organized in the Canal Zone
forty years ago. (Pan Canal photo)

ft

DIG' THAT DRUMSTICK Little Libbv Burns h.i hor hanri

full as she displays the kind of beef they're raisin in FlnriHa

these days. Libby didn't eat all the meat from that leg of prime prime-beef
beef prime-beef she's holding, however.: Several dozen persons helped her

oui ,ai a oarDecue auring west Florida's biggest cattle show and
sale held recently in Quincy.

Margaret Is Hep
To Tin Pan Alley
LCNtON, Fob 8 HUP) Prir. Prir.-cess
cess Prir.-cess .Mai caret proved she ean

keep up with A-.unica's "Ti.1 l'?n
Alley" irst as wc i as with Brita

in s royal society.
Drapod in mink the prettv prni

cess sat in tne c ."foi room cf a

British Broadcastms Corn, televt

sion studio last night and sang

wnn tne chorus an American tune,
"Lizzie Borden," written about a

farm girl who was accused of
murdering her parents with an ax

in Liiiue i ans, mass., in uie iaie
19th century. 1

One line of it goes: "They really
made her hustle, and when all
was said and done, she'd removed

her mother s bustle when she

wasn't wearing one."

!

V

V

...

HE "WROTE" THE BIBLE John Cardwell of Chicago, 111,
really knows the Bible, and he should. After all, he copied it in
longhand. The 9-year-old retired railroad telegrapher, shown
above checking some passages, says he got more meaning out of
the Bible by copying it word for word than he ever got by read reading
ing reading it. And he says he has read it through 105 times. Cardwell
began his copying task after reading about a woman who copied,
the Bible in 15 years. He did it in only six-years and two months.

the latest portrait

It shows the Queen

lC,JrErJ'sXATEsf"P0RTRAiT---This is"

caintin of Great Britain's Queen Elizabeth.

on horseback in the uniform of colonei-in-cmet oi tne wia wia-'
' wia-' strpnm Guards. The painting, done by Edward Seago, will hang
"in te OiTitus' mcis of tle Col&troam Guards at Wellington Bar Barracks
racks Barracks in London.

GRAND
OPENING

j-DELLA VISTA jqqy

li

' An excellent array of top line talent headed by
Rex HARRISON Margaret LEIGHTON and Kay KENDALL
Y in the most sophisticated arid., brilliant comedy
THE COHSTAHT MUSBAnD
A highly unusual love story as spicy as pepper
. ''..- .-".. In glolrloliinechnlcoIor-T M

f
A