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:
AA00010883:03004

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
31st TEAR

' "TIIE "BELLES OF INDIANA" along with Col. William W. Nlchol, actiig superintendent
of Gorgas Hospital and a graduate of the University of Indiana, are delighted to give some
of their time to Navy radioman 3 c Jerry Kline, a patient at the hospital and himself an
Indianan. .(r. s. Armv Phnt

1 lV

V

ii ., r
V'.

. TIirSE MFMRFItS rtf th rhnral trrrtnn ffnrti tVio TTnluareMir

of Indiana, which recently toured the Canal Zone, appear very
Interested as they speak to a pretty young Panamanian girl at
the Fort Amador Army Navy Club. (U.S. Army Photo)

Toolluchs Cured
Through His Tummy
SAN ANGELO, Tex., Feb. 11
A 53-year-old San Angelo man
wouldn't say which was worse,
the toothache or the cure.
He said he cured a toothache
by drinknlg some kerosene, but
then had to go to the hospital to
have his stomach pumped.
Biting th Hand
Bit Remembered
ASHEVILLE, N.C., Feb- 11
(UPi-Bently Mulford, a stace
official of the Society for the
Prevention of Cruelty to Ani Animals,
mals, Animals, was recovering; today from
a monkey bite.
f
CUESS !VHO?-If this show show-toian
toian show-toian in Knoxville, Tenn., looks
, lamiliar to Little Nancy Eliza Eliza-.
. Eliza-. beth Fooshee, it should. It was
made to' resemble her famous
Uncle, Sen. Estes Kefau ver, Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic presidential candidate.
It's complete to the glasses and
-roonsfcin cap; -

Ml

Sweet-Toothed
Rat Ruins All
REDDING, Calif.. Feb. 11
(UP) A seventh grade science
ciass teacner at sequoiah Ele
mentary School has a problem.
In a diet experiment his Class
fed a white rat nothing but can candy,
dy, candy, cake and sweets. Another rat
was given a carefully prepared
"balanced diet," like all good
cuuaren snouia eat.
The rat with the sweet tooth
is doing fine but his properly fed
buddy died.
Egg-Act Driver
Saves his Cargo
PMAPT AfTt? XT r nu
crati0;11" c"yln.
ciaies or eggs smashed into
wii ito wuccia
v, "U0Ui$' 1'wuu aamage 10
the bridge,
But police said that so far as
they could determine not an egg
was broken. s
U.S. Evangelist
Leaving Brussels
BRUSSELS. Rplpinirt Foh
11-
(yPKThe Rev.- Billy Adams left
. in disgust" today after waiting
here nine days in vain for a Soviet
visa.
The American evangelist, of Los
Angeles' Angelus Temple, said the
Russians promised him a visa
within three days. That was nine
days ago. Today they told him
"perhaps tomorrow" again.
Roberts Retreats
Under Boos, Jeers
MELBOURNE, Australia, Feb
U (UP) American "faith heal heal-er"
er" heal-er" Oral Roberts said today he
was. leaving Australia "in disgust"
because of the boos and catcalls
and press attacks he has receiv received
ed received here.
He parked no his bis tr'nf ran.
"- .n:uujeu meetings
aiiu sdiu lie wuuiu never renirn 'i
never return"
to Australia.

I'

i I
J .
Panama Enchants
DeHejjf Of Indiana
During 5-Day Stay
Panama, to the thirty-two
Belles of. Indiana," was an en enchanting
chanting enchanting place; an attractive
blend of the romance of the old
world and the rush-rush of the
new.. '.'.
The ''Belles,' all students at
the University of Indiana, were
guests this past week of the U.S.
Armed Forces here.
stage shows on each post on thef
wiiiaius, m aaajnon to trientpr
and service club shows, they
made sruest appearances at Gor Gorgas
gas Gorgas Hospital,- the Army-Navy
Club of Fort Amador, and Hotel
El Panama.
Everywhere -they appeared
they were entertainment hits
with the Brand of singing, play playing
ing playing and dancing that has earn earned
ed earned them Department of Army
sponsorship for the past three
years In trips to overseas com commands
mands commands (in 1954 they went to Ha Hawaii,
waii, Hawaii, and last year to Korea and
Japan).'
And when they weren't mak making
ing making personal appearances, they
were visiting the Republic of
Panama and the Canal Zone. -'
They arrived here February 1
During the mornings, late after afternoons
noons afternoons and week-ends they tour tour-fd'd
fd'd tour-fd'd Panama, the bull fights,
the Canal, the city's shopDine
Renter, and all the attractions
Panama offers the visitor.
. All of the highlights of the
city were captured on tourist tourist-camera
camera tourist-camera film for re-living when
they get home, and for re-telling
In coming years.
22 million VetT
Living In US;
Oldest Is 103
, l V

OiThV'Vfes Administration
a ported todav that thin

iias && million iJVinC VPtfran
meir average age is 3814 years.
It said the oldest vpI prnn nn ifc
rolls is Albert Woolson, the sole
survivor of the Union Army in the
ivu war, wno is celebrating his
109th birthday today. There are
only 4,000 veterans 85 years old
or more.
The youngest group of veterans
are 34,000 youths of less than 20
years who served in the Korean
War.
The VA said the largest group
of veterans. 6.158.000 ex-servi-pmn
of World War II, are from 30 to
34 years old.

Florida Sends Out 62,000 Questionnaires To Get
Reaction On Racial Mingling In State Colleges

TALLAHASSEE. Feb. 11 (UPU.
The State Board of Control has
sent out 62,000 Questionnaires in
an attempt to, learn how students,
faculty, alumni and parents would
react to mingling of the races at
the University of Florida, Florida
State and the A & ,M University
for Negroes.
Results of the survey will be
turned over to Circuit Judge John
A. H. Murphree of Gainsville at a
hearing May 21. Murphree' is serv
ing as a commissioner for the
State Supreme Court in determin determining
ing determining when srfrptralinn rnulrl ha ahnl.
ishpd at taY.snnnnrlnrl iiniimpritii..
:.wiinoui puoiic mrscnici. Heplies
to the survey will be "comoletelv
anonymous," the board said.

PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY,

n7o . n

GOPers Tribute Lincoln, Ike;
Lash Out At Democrats' Stand

WASHINGTON, Feb. 11 (UP) -Republicans
across the country to today
day today honored Presidents Lincoln
and Eisenhower and denounced the
Democrats.
Members of the Grand Old Party
let loose a burst of Lincoln Day
speeches with the general theme
that the Eisenhower Administra Administration
tion Administration has given the nation peace
and prosperity.
The Democratic Farty came
back fighting. Chairman Paul M
Butler said the Democratic Na National
tional National Committee has sent party
leaders throughout the country
"truth kits" to "provide instant
exposure and rebuttal to the mis
statements and extortions wnicn
have usually occurred at these
February GOP rallies."
Sen. Barry M. Goldwater (R.-f
Ariz.) said at St. Petersburg, Fla.,
that Democrats should nominate
former President Truman as their
candidate this year.
"He is the modern architect of
the fair deal party," he said.
"Let's not hide their socialistic
program, gathered by Truman, un
der a Stevenson wisecrack, a Har Har-nman
nman Har-nman homburg, or a coonskin cap
Let's have them run the boss."
Sen. Clifford P. Case said at Bal Baltimore.
timore. Baltimore. Md.. the Eisenhower Ad
ministration has made steady pro-
eress toward achieving equality be
tween Negroes and whites "with
out incitement to racial passion
and demagoguery." The New Jer Jersey
sey Jersey Republican said that under the
Democratic administration there
were "deeply troubling" denials of
basic rights to Negroes ia the
South.
Zntzln
lias
Uzxi
Plan For Cyprus
LONDON, Feb. 11. TUP) Brit Britain
ain Britain has completed a new com compromise
promise compromise proposal offering a wide
measure of self-government im
mediately to Its Mediterranean
colony of Cyprus, Informed
sources said today.
The reported plan, however,
would leave defense,, foreign af affairs
fairs affairs and 'security measures In
the hands of British authorities,
the sources said.
Sources said the new propo
sals would be dispatched to Gov,
Gen. Sir John Harding for the
resumption of negotiations with
the Cypriot Nationalist leader,
Archbishop Makarlos.
The proposals were expected
to fall far short of the demands
raised by Archbishop Makarios.
The Nationalist leader was re
ported to have demanded last
week that under the projected
self-government plans, the
Cypriots should have the con control
trol control of the police and internal
security.
2 British GIs Shot
NICOSIA, Feb. 11 (UP) -.Two
British soldiers were fired on this
afternoon by terrorists with Sten
suns in Onassagorous Street. One
was killed and the other badly
wounded. ..... ;
Bum Deal Car
Peeves Owner
OBERLIN, O., Feb. ll-(UP)-Police
said. James Robinson, 40,
was so disgusted with a used
1951 station wagon he bought at
auction that he drove it onto a
country road, set it afire, and
then reported it stolen.
"It had a bad motor," Robin
son said. "I took it back twice to
where I bought itbut eOt no sat
isfaction."
A separate set of Questions was
sent to each group, but there is!
very little difference in the overall!
study. For instance, faculty, alum
ni ana siuaenis at ina Negro uni university
versity university were asked if they would
favor admitting jvhites and if they
would transfer -to a white univer university
sity university if permitted. The Negroes also
were asked if they feel they could
"satisfactorily adjust" to integra integration.
tion. integration.
White students at FSU and
Gainesville were asked if thpv
would quit school if forced to have
Negroes in their classrooms. Both:
groups were asked their react ion tot

.-..-nil uMMMuuiy iuuims, laoies in lorce weir cnnaren to leave inte oi laciaties at the three institu
the cafeterias and the school swim-jgrated schools. Alumni are asked tions to determine any adminis adminis-mmg
mmg adminis-mmg pool. similar questions about associating) trative problems, v

FEBRUARY 12, 1958

In an Omaha, Neb., speech, Sen
Gordon Allott (R.-Colo.) called for
GOP support of the Administra Administration's
tion's Administration's "soil bank" farm proposal.
He said farmers are entitled to
parity prices, but he warned a re return
turn return to high, rigid price supports
would complicate rather than solve
farm problems.
Gov. Christian ATTIerter of Mas Massachusetts
sachusetts Massachusetts said at Daytona Beach,
Fla., the nation needs "tolerance,
understanding and moderation" in
its government to prevent the
spread of forces that could divide
the country.. He said President
Eisenhower stands for those quali qualities.
ties. qualities. Balboa Lions Club
Sponsoring Fund
For Curundu Youth
A fund sponsored by the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Lions Club is now being
raised to help defray the ex expenses
penses expenses for a series of physio physiotherapy
therapy physiotherapy treatments and rehabil rehabilitation
itation rehabilitation program for Albert F.
Schwalm, Jr., Balboa High
School student who received ex
tensive head injuries last year
when his motorcycle collided
with a concrete post.
As an initial donation to the
fund, the Lions Club deposited
$100 in the Balboa Branch of the
First National city Bank. Dona Donations
tions Donations also will be asked from all
civic and. fraternal organiza organizations.
tions. organizations. .......
Young Schwalm is the son of
A. F. Schwalm, an Army employe
residing in Curundu.
The accident in which he re received
ceived received head Injuries occurred In
January of last year. He was in
the hospital in a coma for a pe period
riod period of six weeks and then re remained
mained remained In Gorgas Hospital un until
til until April 4. During that period,
he underwent three operations.
Physicians at Gorgas Hospital
this month advised physio-therapy
treatments and specialized
treatments for muscular and vo
cal coordination which young
Schwalm will not be able to re receive
ceive receive on the Isthmus.
The expense for this type of
treatment will be high and can cannot
not cannot be borne by the family.
All those who wish to make a
donation to the fund can do so
by sending it to the Albert F.
Schwalm Jr. fund in the First
National City Bank, Balboa
Branch.
Scybold Asks Public
Support For KD Week
Full support has been request requested
ed requested of the general public of the
Canal Zone by Governor Jbhn S.
Seybold In a proclamation Issued
designating the period of Febru February
ary February 12 through 22 as- National
Defense Week.

The observance of Nationalised aground near here while rush

Derense week is being sponsored
locally by the Reserve Officers
Association, and the Governor's
proclamation was signed last
week in the presence of Colonel
Robert A. Stevens, USAFR, Pres President
ident President -of the ROA Department,
and Lt. Col.' M. E. Dcerwewter,
USAR, Chairman of National
Defense Week.
In his proclamation, Governor
Seybold calls special attention
to the general theme of National
ueiense Week this year which
is "Responsibility of Citizenship1
Is Everybody's Business."
All srniin wr slroi if" thv
favor immediate integration, think
it should be approved only after
a reasonable period of prcpara
lion, (eel it should be delayed as
long as legally possible or think
it should never be permitted in
Florida.
They also are asked if integra integration
tion integration should be approved at all lev levels,
els, levels, at all but the freshmen level
or at the graduate level only. Both
whites and Negroes were asked
whether they would "try to dis dis-rmirapp
rmirapp dis-rmirapp nthpr rurps" hv making
it unoleasant for them.
- Parents ; are-enked if thrwmiMt

.
Pcpcr Comments
On Madrid Riots
Among Students
LONDON, Feb. 11 (UP) The

Manchester Guardian today com
mented on the student riots in
Madrid in an editorial called
"Under the Spanish Surface."
It said:
"Students riots have broken the
calm surface of life in Madrid. A
student's blood has been shed, an
event which in Spain has symbolic
importance.
"Most of the Spanish press and
information services have barely
mentioned the clash between stu
dents factions in which the young
man was almost mortally wound wounded,
ed, wounded, or the reported resistance out
up by his friends against the police
when they wanted to wash away
the bloodstains on the university
campus.
"But the Falange organ 'Arriba'
has promoted the youth to the sta status
tus status of a party hero fallen victim
to "Communists or fellow traveller
gunmen."
Air Marshal Boasls
Reds Could Have
Won Europe In '45
LONDON, Feb. l'l (UP) A
Soviet air marshal boasted last
night that Russia could have con conquered
quered conquered all of Europe in 1945. He
warned the West the Soviet Union
now holds the nuclear trump card
in the cold war.
Air marshal N. Skripko made the
statements in an unusual "open
letter" to British air marshal Sir
John Slessor- that -was- published
in the Soviet newspaper "New
Times." The letter was broadcast
by Radio Moscow.
In the letter, the Bed air mar
shal wrote that "the Soviet Army
, could have occupied the
whole of Europe after World War
II.
Skripko added, however, that
Russia never "harbored such an
intention.'.'
Skripko said that nuclear weap weapons
ons weapons can no longer be considered
a "trump card" deterrent in the
hands of the West to prevent Sov Soviet
iet Soviet aggression.
"That trump is now in the hands
of other powers, too, including the
Soviet Union, which is in posses possession
sion possession of atomic, hydrogen, and all
other types of weapons," the Sov Soviet
iet Soviet air officer added.
2 RAF Helicopters
Snatch 10 Crevmen
From Sinking Tug
DOVER, England. Feb. 11 (UP)
- Royal Air Force helicopters
snatched the 10-man crew from a
sinking tug in the blizzard-swept
English Channel yesterday.
Two helicopters fought high
winds and driving snow to hoist
the men off the dangerously-tilted
British tug Rumania which ram
ing to the aid of a Brazilian freight
er.
The Air Ministry said the last tug
crewmember was snatched from
the deck of the 592-ton Rumania
about nightfall. Earlier reports said
that 14 to 17 men were aboard J
the actual crew was 10 and all were
rescued.
The ocean going tug had been
on the way to assist the grounded
5,408 ton Brazilian freighter Loidc-
Honduras when it too became
stranded. The freighter crew were
reported in no immediate danger.
with alumni of the other race and
continuing their support of inte integrated
grated integrated schools.
Faculty members are asked their
reaction to leaching mixed classes
and views on the employment of
administrators and faculty mem
bers of another race at their
school. Medical and health person personnel
nel personnel at the universities are asked
about caring for members of an another
other another race.
.Surveys also will be made of the
reaction of high school seniors and
their parents to desejnrsirtion, and

1

.PL PL
laaior

iovernment mm

Anti-Monarchists

MADRID,iFeb. 11 (UP) The govermcnt today de decreed
creed decreed a three-month partial suspension of civil rights,
possibly as a preliminary to imprisonment or banishment
of persons blamed for this week's student riots.
At the same time, security police announced at least
seven students already have been arrested in connection
with the riots. Two are sons of prominent' members of
the Falange party, whose, anti-monarchist sentiments
caused the outbreak.
A cabinet communique announced that articles 14 and
18 of the Spanish "Bill of Rights' 'will be suspended for'
90 days as part of a plan to "use the full force of ths
law against any one who disturbs order, peace and unity."

Article 14 gives Spaniards the
right to live wherever they
please, and article 18 says that
no one may be held without
charge for more than 72 hours.
The security police identified
their two principal prisoners as
Miguel Sanchez Mazas, Jr.; son
of a former Falangist minister,
and Dionlsio Ridruejo, Jr., son of
a counselor of the Falange,
The Falange, which normally
supports chief of state Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco Franco,' touched off stu
dent demonstrations this week
protesting his plan to put a
king on the vacant throne
when he retires.
Pro-monarchist students clash
ed witn tneir Falangist class
Troops Stoned
By Creek Mobs
NICOSIA, Cyprus,' Feb. 1 (UP) (UP)-Girl
Girl (UP)-Girl students at the Athinaidhion
secondary school in Limassol to today
day today -stoned troops who tried to
haul down a Greek flag from the
school yard. ,. ..
Later the girls started a march
through the streets and were join joined
ed joined by school boys shouting unity-with-Greece
slogans. Troops, us using
ing using tear gas and clubs,-dispersed
the young mob. Some of the stud students
ents students were reported injured and
several were arrested.
Ike Signs Pact
For New Owners
WASHINGTON, Feb. 11 (UP)
President Eisenhower signed a bill
today enabling owners of new
homes to qualify for FHA-insured
loans to repair flood or other dis disaster
aster disaster damage.-
The new law permits the Feder Federal
al Federal Housing Administration to' in insure
sure insure home repair loans on hous houses
es houses less thtn six months old if they
have been (damaged in a major
disaster.
Masonic Services
Today For Late
Samuel C. Paiilus
Masonic memorial services will
be conducted at the Ancon Ma
sonic Temple at 4 this afternoon
for Samuel C. Paulus.
Mr. Paulus was born in Spock
Baden, Germany, Nov. 26, 1870,
and came to the Canal trom
Pittsburg In early construction
times. He was first employed as
machinist In the Mechanical Di
vision at Gorgona, and later at
Balboa.
Mr. paulus left the Canal in
1921 and since that time has
been living in Monroe, La. He
died on Jan. 2.
Mr. Paulus belonged to Canal
Zone Masonic Lodge at Ancon,
the Scottish Rite bodies at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa and the Abou Saad Shrine
temple at Ancon.
Open Season On
In Adel, Iowa
a ntPT TA.,i "tnu 11 tnr
The" Adel Chamber of Commerce!
has offered to double the bonus1
of spinsters who snare a hus-j
band durmsr leap yer.r-TriJ
Chamber offers a prize of $425'
for the best letter telling "How I
Got My Man."

ten cr:TJ

franco s
M
mates in a series of Tiots in
which one vounr Rnanlarrf ws
critically Injured Thursday.
unuiy weatner yesterday at
least temporarily cooled the
heads of the rioters, and no pew
violence was reported during the
day. The law school, scene of the
imost violent outbreaks, remain-
ea ciosea.
Frcnco ln!:rv:n:f,
MADRID, Feb. 11 (UP) -Generalissimo
Francisco Franco per personally
sonally personally intervened to put an end
to three days of riots between pro
and anti-Falangist students, it was
reported today.
Informed sources said Franco
summoned National Educational,
Minister ; Joaquin Ruiz Gimenei,
Minister of the Interior Bias Perez
Gonzales, National Security Chief
Gen. Rafael Hierro and Spanish
University Syndicate leaders to his
palace for an urgent meeting yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. The conference toolc place shoi t t-ly
ly t-ly after t mass riot involving 1, 1,-400
400 1,-400 students. At least 30 shots
were fired by the rioters.
After the conference, the gov government
ernment government ordered blue-shirt'i
Franco supporters to stay in tln-.r
barracks and not embark -on any
acts of reprisals for the shoot, j
of several of their member.
The cold quiet that descend
over Madrid today seemed to fci f
this out. It was the firt day smc e
Feb. 7 there were no demons":
tions or clashes.
Senate Approves
Stiff Penalties ;
For Plane Harm
WASHINGTON, Feb. 11 (UP)
The Senate today by voice vote
passed a bill to impose stiff new
penalties, including death, on a a-nyone
nyone a-nyone who sets fire to or blows up
airplanes.
In its report to the Senate ei
the bill,, the Senate Comment
Committee said the legisla' -i
grew out of the dynamiting n a
United Airlines plane in whu! 4-4
persons d i e d n e a r Longu.o"',
Colo., on Nov. 1, 1955.
After 60 Years
A Driver Quits
TRENTON, N- Y., Feb. 11
(UP) Gilbert J. Loomis, 85, has
given up driving an automobila
after 60 years experience behind
a steering wheel.
Loomis recalled that whe a b
acquired his first automobile In
1896, the insurance agent ta
whom he applied had to writ a
the home office in Hartford,
Conn., for instructions. He was
told to use a hoiie and carriaci
blank and make it read "horn "hornless
less "hornless carriage," Loomis said.
You've Cot 67;
Wanna Try 134?
CHICAGO, Feb. U (UF (UF-Thomas
Thomas (UF-Thomas Kaluer, 29, and O"
Webb, 28, were chareed
stealing 14 automobiles v!
they were free on bail o.i
charge of stealing 53 autor,j
"Your ca;e Is hoprlrss," ;
judge told them when thrj v
re-arrester1



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LOUTS, FOOLS AND OTHER INCIPIENT POLITI POLITICIANS,
CIANS, POLITICIANS, there is no doubt that much has befallen us all
this week, such as seven separate and individual days.
If you wish, I shall enumerate them. They began with
Sunday, then moved on through Monday, Tuesday. .
What is that you say? You don't want these in invaluable
valuable invaluable details of what has transpired in recent history.
Well, maybe the details are classified anyhow. Best'wt
pass on to other matters. .
There is, for instance, the unclassified matter of tht
vacant vehicle of Red the Roosevelt rickshaw wallah,
I was suspended seedily over the suds in Rolando's Hide Hideaway
away Hideaway the other day, considering how conceivably to clas classify
sify classify the cart under consideration. t
I was somewhat hampered by forgetting the makes
of those early vehicles involved in the English law, circa
1840, which demanded that automobiles be preceeded
by a man on foot bearing a red flag, to warn evcryoha
including the village ducks' that danger was awheel in
:the area.-'
Stanley Steamer was a term that sprang readily to
the vibrant frontal lobes, but the only time Red's wagon
steams is when all the water gets in it, which has been
most of this dry season. I thought I remembered, in this
connection, an earnest model called the Esslinger Special,
but someone told me I was wrong.
People are always telling me that. It's some atroci atrocious
ous atrocious and scandalous feminist propaganda that's getting
around.
What I am really working up to confess is that I'v
been got at. Journalistic integrity has gone" for naught.
A great sellout has been perpetrated.
In further detail, I have been persuaded, with" th
insidious aid of one look at a low-duty liquor permit, a
Clubhouse hamburger, and the promise of a vintage copy
of the Panama Canal Review, autographed by William
Newman and Sadeye Sam, and wrapped round three ,cool
bottles of Cerveza Balboa, that the Albrook runway isn't
where it ought to be.
Word has 'reached my ears, despitg the curtain of
hair, that there are personages in the higher echelons
tjf the Panama Canal organization (that would be the
Hydrographic boys way up there above Madden Lake Lake-highest
highest Lake-highest echelon In the whole Canal outfit) who agreo)
with me.
This is purely coincidental, none of my doing, be believe
lieve believe me. I do not wish it to be taken as in any way
detracting from the validity of my viewpoint. Not that -I
blame you.
The dead horse to flog this week, then, is the propo proposition
sition proposition that the present whereabouts of Albrook. Field is
doing nobody any good, except' maybe the Driftwood
Club.:-'.':, ---': '-V-'.-, :-;.:..v'--';:.,;:
It certainly remains the case that no one yet has
pressed the prow of their flying machine in a questing
fashion through the classroom windows at Balboa HigliV
School.
The fact it, Albrook is getting not big enough for
its boost.
It might have been a fine enough flying field in the
days when the Air Force ordered all its planes from Phil Philippine
ippine Philippine Rattan. But times have changed. With these
modern, iron aircraft, you've got to get them going a lot
faster to fragment them like the old wooden ones used
to. This takes more runway.
The C-47's and C-54's manage to cavort in and out
of Albrook scattering the minimum of metal in and
about the school and residential area. There's some guy
with a slide rule somewhere, who has figured the field
quite safe, technically, for its present purpose and equip equip-ment.
ment. equip-ment. ; .-' :;;..:;v
After all, the Pentagon has figures to prove, just
about anything. If you don't believe me, just watch
them go into action with a change of Administrations.
It sure will cost a lot of money to shift the outfit
over to Howard Field. There may be all sorts of rehabili rehabilitation
tation rehabilitation needed there before the place is ready to take Al Albrook
brook Albrook traffic. : ':': I
But let such matters be considered, for instance, as
the fact that Britain's Royal Air Force is taking over
something like 20 Comet transports this year.
Albrook would be a tight squeeze for these jets, and
the United States Air Force is not likely to lag long be behind
hind behind the RAF Transport Command, equipment-wise.
Certainly the commanders on the spot cannot do
much about whether Albrook is shifted or not. All they
can do is write reports. I hope they have more time to
do so than I have to churn out this eruption before
scuttling off to the Caribbean series.
But when "they come to "discussing costs, the com commanders
manders commanders might perhaps bring up with the Pentagon the
question of whether the money spent on the navy's can canned
ned canned hamburgers (20 years' supply, I think it was) or
anchors (enough for a century or so) might not have
been better spent Shifting Albrook to Howard Field, and
Eerhaps bringing some Army units to Albrook. There's
itegration, you know.
In brief, the Armed Services have a whole lot more'
money than the Panama Canal, to pull any such shift.
And it would take no hot shot auditor to find the Armed -Services,
somewhere in the world, wasting on foolishness
such sums that, totalled, would be quite sufficient to
achieve the Albrdok-Howard shift.
Maybe the Driftwood Club would come extra. I
won't go out on a limb about that.
Let us have, furthermore, a thorough hush drawn
over the childish bickering about what was here first,
the flying field or the school. ;;
Man preceded woman into this world, but you can't
get any squawking dame to sit still for that scale -of
prioritis these days. The airfield-school priority argu argument
ment argument is equally profitless.
Basically, the situation is that it is not the best sort
ef idea to have planes landing and taking off over resi residential
dential residential areas and suburbs if it can be avoided.
And at Howard Field it can be avoided.
If the Driftwood Club really is the crux of the whole
business, then I promise to use my best offices with the
Panama Canal to promote a project whereby a replica
of this noted temple of learning is erected upon the ferrf
President Porras, which will then ply with all regularity
between Venado Beach and Pier 18.
This is the best I can offer.

Ol

PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week is plucked f
again from the Cloud Cuckoo Land of the Meteorological J
and Hydrographic branch, which spashed around and
.found a mean' 1
06.29
inches of rain at 18 recording stations in January. Just
how mean can you get? 1



urn vv, fi-iv.y r. rs

THE SUNDAY AMIBICAN
pac2 t:t
M issi I e Center OKed
agai;m;i ics:
ForMarfinatDanver
LEADERSHIP

' if

FUND BEGINNING Bruce Carpenter, manager of the Balboa branch ofthe First Na National
tional National City Bank is shown receiving a check lor $100 from W, M. Kennedy, president of the.
Balboa Lions Club. The check represents the initial donation to the Albert F,' Schwalm, Jr.
Fund being sponsored by the Balboa Lions Club. From left to right are, Kennedy; Albert
F. Schwalm, Jr.; his father, Albert F. Schwalm; Carpenter, who is fund treasurer and M. J.
Banton, member of the Lions Club and chairm an of the fund.

longest Strike Since World War II

Negotiations Cut in Long
W est in g h ous e-lUE Dispute

PITTSBURGH, Feb. It (UP) -Negotiations
in the 117-day-o 1 d
Westinghouse strike collapsed to today.
day. today. The federal government call called
ed called off efforts to mediate the bit bitter
ter bitter dispute.

Tht company and tha Interna,
tional Union of Etactrical Work
art accused each other of sab sabotaging
otaging sabotaging tha bargaining and pro
longing tha walkout, alraady tha
nation's longast major strike
sinca World War II.
Federal Mediator John R. Mur Murray
ray Murray said he withdrew from the
deadlocked talks to give the IUE
and Westinghouse Electric Corp.
an "opportunity to assume theif
respective responsibilities"! for
continuing the negotiations a n d
reaching a settlement. No further
meetings were scheduled.
The breakdown came this after afternoon
noon afternoon after five days of futile
efforts to end the strike tinder a
peace formula proposed by Feder Federal
al Federal mediatitn Service Director
Joseph F. Finnegan.
Accusing Westinghouse of a
"workers and public be damned
attitude." IUE -Secretary -Treasurer
Al Ilartnctt said the union
had offered to reduce its demand
for a 15-cent hourly wage boost
under a one-year contract to a
"rock bottom" settlement of 7
cents for the first year of a 3-year
extension of the contract.
- Hartnatt said tha company has
"not moved i nita position." He
daclarad tha nagotiations had i
prograssad no furthar than tha

point of deadlock when tha IUE B. Carey who wag in Miami at an

called its 44,000 members out

on strike at 30 Westinghouse
plants last Oct. 17.
Westinghouse charged IUE lead leaders
ers leaders "arrogantly" tried to rewrite
Finnegan's negotiation proposal,
which called for sidetracking a
highly controversial company
time study issue while seeking
compromise on wages, length of
contract and arbitration., Then,
strikers were supposed to return
to work during v a 90-day strike
moratorim while negotiations con continued
tinued continued on the time study.
Westinghouse said the IUE ac acceptance
ceptance acceptance of the proposal was

deceitful and hypocritical" and de

clared the union never intended to
bargain sincerely or in good faith.
The IUE leaders, 'Westinghouse

said, raised additional issues "they
knew would present insurmount

able obstacles. ;
.. The company said the "IUE

repeatedly has killed off hopes of

a fair and Just' acreement ...
despite continued effort's by man management
agement management to reach a settlement of
the issues."
Hartnett retorted that the with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal of the mediation service
came "as no surprise" to the
union. He said the IUE was "a "a-ware
ware "a-ware for some time that fed federal
eral federal mediator Murray was deep deeply
ly deeply disturbed by by the company's
attitude."
The IUE leader, speakins in the
absence of IUE President James

WASHINGTON".. Feb. 11 (UP)
The Air Force today authorized
Glen L. Martin Co. to build a
giant guided missile research cen center
ter center at Denver, Colo., presumably
to help build the city-wrecking in intercontinental
tercontinental intercontinental missile.
The Baltimore, Md., firm, al already
ready already working on the globe-girdling
earth satellite program, was
expected to aid in development of
the "air frame" for the ocean span spanning
ning spanning missile. Up to 2,000 persons
will be employed at the new Denv Denver
er Denver plant
Announcement of the new proj project
ect project came just a day after Air
Force Research Chief Trevor
Gardner resigned with a blast at
the administration's failure to
speed up development pf the dead deadly
ly deadly intercontinental missile.
Meantime, a House Appropria

tions subcommittee disclosed that

it plans to join two other Congres

sional committees in investigating

U.S.. missile progress. . ..
Sen. Stuart Symington (D.Mo.),
told the Senate today that Presi President
dent President Eisenhower is "badly in informed"
formed" informed" if ho thinks this coun country
try country "could not move faster in tha
missile field."
He referred, to the President's
Wednesday statement that this na nation
tion nation leads Russia in some phases
of missile development but that
Russia undoubtedly is ahead in
others. Mr. Eisenhower said re research
search research is moving as fast as pos possible.
sible. possible. Symington declared that the

United States is ahead in develop

ment of snort-range missiles
and the Soviets have grabbed the
lead "in the area that pnunix hi

lar the most the long -range

area.
Air Force Secretary Donald A.
Queries said Martin's initial out outlay
lay outlay at Denver will total 10 mil million
lion million dollars but that "cost figur figures
es figures for the entire facility have not
as yet been determined."
The Denver facilities, he said,
will "supplement" Martin's pres present
ent present operations at Baltimore. Mar Martin
tin Martin is a leader in development of
high-altitude research rockets and
has the prime contract for the
rockets that will carry aloft the
earth satellite in 1957-58.
The Air Force declined to say
whether it is contracting with
Martin for work on ballistic mis missiles.
siles. missiles. But it has been expected that

Martin would be brought into the
intercontinental missile program.
The Congressional investigations

of the missile program are sched-j

uled to get underway later this
month with hearings by a Military
Atomic Energy subcommittee,
headed by Sen. Henry M. Jackson,
(D-Wash).

ZENITH ENGINEERS PUT THE CUST03IER FIRST.
BY DEVELOPING THE FINEST IN PR ODUCT
PERFORMANCE AND OPERATING DEPENDABILITY
CREATIVE ENGIMEERS ADVANCE DESIGN
See And Purchase Your New ZENITH TODAY!

CRAWF

A6

La,

V, "J" St. No. 13-A-30 Tivoli Ave. 18-20

AFL-CIO meeting, said the com company
pany company "forced" the government's

withdrawal "just as they did 10

years ago." Hartnett referred to a
115-day strike by the United Elec Electrical
trical Electrical Workers in 1946 when a con conciliation
ciliation conciliation service panel withdrew
"and assailed the firm for its
attitude."
Westinghouse has proposed a 5 5-year
year 5-year contract "providing for annual
increases totaling a minimum of
3 1-2 cents an hour plus improve improvements
ments improvements in pensions, insurance and
other benefits; The company said
it needed a long term pact to re remain
main remain competitive with General
Electric, which has a 5-year pact
with the IUE. : ,.
The AFL-CIO union rejected

those terms before the strike
started, as did the United Electri

cal Workers Inc. which pulled

its 10,500 Westinghouse members

out on strike at to plants one

week after the IUE walked out.

The IUE has been negotiating .sep

arately with the company, but the
emphasis has- been on the IUE

talks..
Before the strike, Westinghouse
production employes averged $2. $2.-10
10 $2.-10 an hour.

The walkout set a new record
for strikes in a major industry to today
day today by surpassing the 116-d a y
walkout by the United Mine Work Workers
ers Workers in 1949-50.

French Dsn Street
Heelings For 'AH'
PARIS, Feb. 11 (UP) The
EVanxh ffnvernmpnt. fearins an

outbreak of bloody street fighting,
trutav hannpd rival Paris street

demonstrations planned for tomor

row by rightwing rouacnsis ana

leftist opponents.. -Th
han w9 annniinred bv Min

ister of the Interior Gilbert Jules

as the French National Assemmy
continued a crackdown on. Pierre
Poujade's extremist anti-tax move movement
ment movement bv expelling a second Pou Pou-jadist
jadist Pou-jadist deputy.

The Pmiiade followers and vari

ous rightwing war veterans asso

ciations had called on tneir mem mem-horc
horc mem-horc tn marrh tn the Arch., of

Triumph tomorrow to protest So

cialist Premier uuy iwoueis ai ai-oprian
oprian ai-oprian reform nroeram.

the Communists, Socialists and
Radical Socialists then announced
they would stage a massive coun

ter-demonstration -at we game
time on the Champs-ElvseesJ
Rut authnritiex miiriclv interven

ed to ban both rallies. They fear

ed a repitition of the riots ot en..
1934, when inflamed leftist .and
rightwing mobs fought pitched bat battles
tles battles in the heart of Paris, with
many killed and wounded.
An Interior Ministry communi communique
que communique said the ban applied only to
street meetings. That left the way
open for the Communists to hold
an indoor rally tonight to protest
the riots that marred Mollet's ar arrival
rival arrival in Algiers last Monday.

111a Je ofrom fflaaJarin ofexlih

Evening Coats, Long and Short
Bolero Jackets
o Sleeping and Lounging Pajamas
Robes, Long and Short

es

Cocktail Dress
e Pedal Pushers
e Blouses
Skirts and Blouses Combination

All the above in beautiful plain and brocaded silk, also in pongee and rayon.

I.

t

ii m

PANAMA COLON V
" ' - ' - ' j
Uaasaaaa i i him i ,ssaaSgg3aSgBSs-asSBSSSgMMsaaatgmmm f

Oil SakA Studli) fruJi
NO CHARGES
PLEASE
NOTE: For the Duration of Sale Store Hours will be

. 8 a.m. 12 noon 1:30 p.m. 6 p.m.

LA

m

: .:

SAMUEL FRIEDMAM INC.

OPPOSITE ANCON POST OFFICt

IVnTp1 n deference to the
V three large delega delegations
tions delegations here for the Caribbean
Series from Venezuela, Cuba
and Puerto Rico we will continue
our sale till Feb. 18th.

n

h rl o I ) VvcrV :

v i .,. 'v. k 1 hip m mm - ,iaipm" m

OUOMMUAt EPIC EVEMT-REDUCTIOMS UP TO 40-STORE" WIDE CLEARANCE

N-ORTHCOOL SUITS
SLAX-SPORT JACKETS
' DINNER JACKETS.

C ho

OFF

ennnv fr atc nesniar $15.00 i6.so is.oo 19.50 21.00 25.00 30.00

Jk'Uul NOV

9.00 9.90 10,80.11.70. 12.60 15.00 18.00

' nib w
V W

OUR REGULAR NOW FAMOUS NOIITIICOOLS N WHITE-BAMBOO j
And Colors : 1 PANT $45.00 SUIT NOW $27.00 2 PANTS $55.00 SUIT NOW $33.00 :
NYLON CORD NORTHCOOLS Reg. $28.50 ;NOV $17.10!
NORTHCOOL HAIFA (Linen) WEAVE Reg. $28.50 NOW $17.10

DACRON BLENDS
WEAR & WASH

DIMMER JACKETS

1 PANT Reg. $60.00
2 PANT Reg. 75.00

You Wear Them You Wash Th em-
They Never Neerf Ironing

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Regular 22.50 32.50 35.00 40.00
NOW 13.50. 21 .00. 22.50. 26.50

A Special Lot of Bamboo Colores Regular $32.50 COATS
DINNER-JACKETS-REDUCED-50-,. NOV$16.25

CABARDINE COMBINATION RAIN and TOP COAT Sixes 40, 42. 44 only

Only About 30 of Tbem to Clear And to Clear

NOW S15X

i.



SUNDAY, FEERUAHY K.

pagf rois

TEE fANAMA' AMERICAN AN DiEETENTEXT DAILY NTTTSFAfTlt

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Tunmlf Keet-wht( bone It to chin, ih Is i handkerchief.

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By 6AILE DUGAS ipossiMe to get her something

. i really lovely at the price I could
NEW YORK (NEA) Open up; pay. Tnat was how I started."
youf handbag ri;:ht now and take; Tammis Keefe now also de de-out
out de-out j;out handkerchief. If it's aisiyns glasses, shower curtains,
print hnon the chances are very i drapery and upholstery fabrics
goo$ that it bears the signature' table linens and towels, dress

fabrics and scarves.

Practically everything finds its
way to a Tammis Keefe handker handkerchief
chief handkerchief sooner or later: watches,
antiques, hitching posts and
animals, Christmas angels and
ornaments. But no more nosegays
and ribbons.

fammis Keefe" in one comer,

"lt what bone is to china Tarn-!
itiiKeefe is to handkerchiefs.
SlvQ beer, at handkerchief design
onlji, nine years but Uiose years
haw seen a revolution in handker handkerchief
chief handkerchief styles.
from bunches of roses (or vio vio-lei(l
lei(l vio-lei(l coyly tied with ribbon we've
graduated to subtle (or bold) col color
or color mid striking design. All jn good
Women collect her h a n d k e r-
cl&ts which probably accounts
f.na high percentage of their

nnnmpnn saies. ror one cau ....

ater all blow one's nose on aL(a""e" nHBg.ns to t under-

paDfer tissue. But t isn't nail so '.r "'""" auupie com com-BS
BS com-BS to n t ...ttafying : honk I vw
into a Tammis Keefe design. g5L .b?,,rt,Mt

will rapidly begin to understand
far more than you suspect at the
time. ,. ,

5.
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i

-

The makinf of a piza pie is no longer an exotic accomplish accomplish-ment.
ment. accomplish-ment. This housewife serves it to her family rejularly alonf
with other European dishes once nearly unknown in this country

By GAILE DUGAS

garians. while the "Belgian popu population
lation population of New Mexico adds up to

Headlnf for the tropics? Then your wardrobe will include
fashions like these. White pique suit (left) has striped knit trim
in navy on white. The Jacket is cut to the exact length of the
suit to provide a complete cover-up when it's wanted. Suit in
apricot cotton (center) to banded in white embroidered lace.

The shirt is cut with back yoke that repeats the lace trim. Em Embroidered
broidered Embroidered cotton satin suit (right) is shown in white with pale
blue embroidery, is worn with a pool-side skirt that repeats the
embroidered motif. All designs are by Reel Poise, all are meant
to lead a double life in the sun.

ffom the drawing board of her

East 61st Street studio Tammis
Kcfe readily admits that the
rotes; of the handkerchief has shift shifted
ed shifted in the last few years.
More and more they're be-

emine fashion accessories

e'-laihs, "Women like to use
tlkin as a. flash of color in a belt,

a -.the neck or, a snin or uuu

Mothers whn fait 11.:.

she1 Pa"'es odd or naughty behavior

ui Arum 01 mem are in for a sur-
nii4.'j T( wi. .

r-.v. u imj gei worse, Keep up
much longer or they may find

tir ugh french cuffs in place of "L ,s VL'? say:
1 Li g0 ?ul wndow. Baby mess floor

; -I again.
I
Tn dsiiminc she has many . . :

ttiinfis to consider. The special:

NEW YORK (NEA) The en ensemble
semble ensemble idea is top-fashion in the
new beachwear.
You start with a swim suit and
add a skirt or a shirt or a pull pullover
over pullover or a jacket. All are coor coordinated
dinated coordinated for a tidy look, of course.
Skirts go on easily, with but

tons or ties, converting a pretty
swimsuit into a costume for a
poolside lunch or late-afternoon
snack. Jackets and sLirts take on
a longer length in order to pro provide
vide provide more cover-up to prevent
too much sunburning
Bathing suit fabrics have been

holidays: Christmas, birthdays,

Mother's Day, Valentine's Day
jml such things as bon voyage
and get-well-quick.
!'.'Sh doe about 30 handkerchief
iesigns a year. Then she must

consider colon Not only must it

. Baby gets to bed at a' proper

Playing or crying for a long time ',h!s !okcd. discd
The remedv: set him ,,rngn fihim. He sought to improve it by

BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
FOR his mother's birthday, Ro Robert
bert Robert bought her n address book.

After he d wrapped it, tne way

The remedy: get him ud on time

the same time each morning for
a week and see if he doesn't get
to sleep more easily at night.

"How sick is sick

fmnnoh far

bb in guou iaie aiiu uuijuiai m ine aocior; The inexperienced
se, it must also follow the cur- mother thinks she'll never learn
sent fashion trends. jabout her Baby. But she will
' 1 1 ii 1 Konn riicpnvA H-ktf t.;MrT f

.'.'I can't use lots of, brown if, cranky, or droopy behavior mean ihim the right way to get wha
everything's pin k" she says.) illness and when a fever meansll!e wanted, helped him produce 1

. -int'ii mu 1 uiusi wdicu soa'unui iiuuung or sometnin2

ruior, 1 n e usuur.i-i tiueip 1 vc
Just completed lor spring are
creamy pastel ana delicate. For
fall I use color boldly, vividly."
.:-.'. .' ';
-.American good taste she
thinks is at ihe highest level
ever. It's been improving, stead steadily
ily steadily In the last decade, Never
before were there so many things
in such good design for so little
money.

sticking on a red naper star

But the one he cut out didn't help
much. At his age of seven years,
he didn't know that his star looked

queer because he'd given in three
points instead of five. His father
did know it. He saw at once that
Robert's problem was the : wrong

"ii wav to mae a star and showing

"iL!. ,U -w,l, ...at, in ant U'hol

a

fine star to paste on his mother's

gift.'

- ' j This week, Robert's inexpert-
Mothers learn calm when it's ; ence betrayed him into another
worth It. A sitter for Babv mav clumsv solution to a problem.

say how easy it is to get Baby to j He'd gone coasting down a hill
sleep when mother finds it's a I his parents had banned as too

fort at all to show him the right
way to Tetain approval after di disobedience.
sobedience. disobedience. Instead of helpfulness, he gave

Robert angry condemnation, say saying,
ing, saying, "Get upstairs. I don't want to
see you. I'm ashamed of you.
Only cowards lie."
Why was he able to see good in

tention behind the distorted star

and Only evil intention behind the
disorted truth?

developed to the point where it's
difficult to tell if a suit is tweed,
satin, boucle, cotton or knit un unless
less unless you touch it. There are gold gold-touched
touched gold-touched paisleys, florals and
stripes, satin ribbon types, clan
plaids and woven checks. AH of

them boast a newly streamined
look claimed to be flattering to'
ncarlv anv fietirp I

There are more twn-nif(

swimsuits than there have been'
in several se .sons. i

Ihe Oriental look touches
beachwear,; too. It's present in
paisleys, obi sashes, Persian
prints and sarong drapes.

NEW YORK (NEA) Sick of, a mere 3b. So if you've, a hanker-

serving stew and broiled chicken ing for salami or sardines and
to your family? Want to try your I you live in these respective spots,
1 1 .1.: . J j: c.,... ;l

iianu ai SQinetnine new anu an- tsyie .-.civice is 10 move.

precautions

-Arc Win

Robert's father responds to lies

not with his own feeling and

thought, but with inherited ones.
MANY of us do. The more angri

ly helpless a child's lie maes us!

hassle, And mother soon catches
on to just how to say: "You really
do a wonderful iob" and mean it

and appreciate it without feeling
inadequate.

!"'Ynen I first started design design-'
' design-' ing it was because I was literally
driven to it" she says. "My
mother loved pretty handker handkerchiefs
chiefs handkerchiefs and I found it nearly im-

Baby is not leludcd. Jle may

steep. When his father discovered
his disobedience, Robert denied it.
By his lie, he hoped to retain his
father's approval just as by his
scissors he'd hoped to produce a
beautiful star.

BUT the father who'd been so

quick to see the scissors' real pur

not know what "Will vou haveipose was blind to the real mten-

a c-o-o k-t-e?" means but he'll t tion of Robert's lie. Though he'd

surely come into Uu; room to find I shown his little boy the right way

out wnat all the spelling is about, to cut out a star, he made no ef

IF you're of the dn-it s-hnm

beauty 6chool thtie are sonu: de definite
finite definite precautions you should take
when doing the more complex pro projects.
jects. projects. This particularly applies to hair
coloring home permanents and
nail enameling. ; ...
TM. : l r k. a . ... ir

feel, the more likely it is that our "a 1 p1vl"Jh r.fh
own lies once upset our parents-, KSq"tt ,Youn,? ?y T.di, rub'
upset them so impressively that! g'oj", a plasUc bib or
uTp r.ntPrt thPir flnnnnncpmonf houlder covering, several towels,

of our evil intentions and drop dropped
ped dropped the painful subject from our
mindo no fact- AO nnuclHla

Then t's resurrected by Robert's ",a' uc ",ui? "l ,csa

a plastic or rubber mat for a
table, old clothes to wear.
Since these pieces of equip-

1 .

, Jilclien -Jiul

mu fff- ifi.-

I 1 I

:

I i

' 1 n
. f )'
: 1 I: :
si

IS

ferent?

In a growing trend, more house housewives
wives housewives are doing just exactly this
every daj. A matron in Texas
givei her family pizza pie. A
mother of three in the Deep South
gives her family shish-kabab for
dinner in place of fried chicken.
An Irish housewife living in
New York tries out lasagna on
her family in place of corned

beef and Irish tea

VWc have a total of 10.l6l.ifi8

foreign born living in this coun country,"
try," country," Snyres says. ''And an addi additional
tional additional 23,589,485 who have tor
eign or mixed parentage. Tba
eating habits of these people are
directly influenced by the coun country
try country of their origin."
An Italian would be right at
home in either Chicago or New.
York. ..

Both cities have Italian (sections

t People tend to cling to cus- where you can buv olives from

toms, it's true. But the curiosity Wooden barrels, spices, imported
about dishes from other countries ( macaroni and spaghetti, sausages
can be accounted for in several of all kinds. ,;; ;' .
ways. For one, the w6rld is But if you're Irish, slay away
shrinking. For another, it's tire-ifrom Cleveland, where there are

some to serve the same kind of
food day aiter day. For a third,
it's far easier to get the necessary
ingredients v for new dishes than

ever. belorc :,And utten, it s pos

sible t (.lit lime in recipes by;

using .frozen or canned foods and

talcing other short cuts. ;

National origin will continue
for some time to play an impor important
tant important part in the food choices of
most htmsewives, according to.
Paul Hayres of Mount Verr.on,
Ntw York, one of America's

leading food brokers.,

only 4,229 Irish-born citizens in

the population. New. York has
141,723 and Boston has 27,737.
In both cities, you can 4t It A
ish tea, corned beef, finnan had had-die,
die, had-die, cabbage and potatoes, a t
For delicious Swedish dishes,
including jellied eels, head cheese,
roast pork stuffed- with prunes
and the famous potato dumplings
filled with ham,: salt pork and
onions (a favorite of the Km

l of. Sweden), try Denver Minne Minne-t
t Minne-t apolis, Boston, New : York or

beame. y 1

falsehood. And all we can offer

our son's is the hand-me-down ex excitement
citement excitement our parents gave to ours.
Childhood's lies are always its
inexperienced solution to its great
problem retaining our love. To
understand this heals us of fear of
them. We see the innocent pur purpose
pose purpose hehind the wrong -solution
and with kindness, instead of fear,
can win acceptance of the right
one.

ow-fPrlcediurni&liiiiqA Are

' BY KAY SHERWOOD
!. NEA Staff Writer
JFLIRTING with the idea of fix

ing up a family room this spring

i, you couia ao it reasonably"?

ur are you arying to equate a

short budget with a long list, of
taings needed for your first

..'home? : '. . v. -.

;Don't toss in the towel at the
nows that home furnishings
prices are rising. Most of them

ate, to some extent. But that
doesn't mean you have to confine
ypur decorative efforts to orange

craies.

Let me tick off a few of the

oil-styled, well-made furnish

ings I've seen with price tags you!
cjin look at fearlessly.
Metal-framed furniture styled
fith slim, tailored lines and up upholstered
holstered upholstered In currently fashtona fashtona-Mc
Mc fashtona-Mc shades such as aqua, beige

ajid off-white follows the trend of
higher-priced counterparts.
(iOne sizable collection, for ex example,
ample, example, combines black steel with
pnlibhed brass for framing tables
ot all sizes, as well as love seats',
(hairs, ottomans. Tweed-textured
plastic upholstery suggests
s practical use in a f a m i 1 y
room, as do the plastic table tops.
iBut, it seems to me, this collec collec-J'?on
J'?on collec-J'?on could also start its borne life
basic living-dining room

pieces. The sliding door buffet

jvilh separate hutch is molded in
neutral wood grained plastic
highlighted by black frame and
brass... hardware..

As a clue to costs, manufac manufacturers'
turers' manufacturers' representatives told me
the corner step table would retail
for about $15, an arm chair for
stout S2f.

iioncwie

U.

He's mai'f a study of food pre-I

ferences m the United States, both But nimnlmt f .w

for business and for fun. ifor votm cookhnnt whh

It s next to impossible, Sayresi ing for a new and exotic dish
says, to buy Hungarian salami micomes. You can satisfy your

. uinuuM, ma u. umgiaii am- longing tor tne, new and untr ed

Albuquerque, That s; foods .-in Jackson. aMississinni. or

only 87 Hun-Little Rock,' Arkansas.- i ;

dines in

because Maine

has

Jitalitu 3n Cent

By KAY SHERWOOD

emiece

1

'Hand lotion is an absolute ne necessity
cessity necessity In the kitchen. This
! younf cook is using one with a
j healing acent.

youthful red, white and lace paper
touc:i of St. Valentine's Day. It's
a fitting and favorite occasion for
a party especially for the preteen

or vouns teen-aeer who is rharm-

A HOAIEMAKER Tho ii o e s n't ed. with the old-fashioned romancp

keep a good hand lotion jn or near (surrounding the exchange of pret-

the kitchen is one who somehow

manages to avoid doing dishes dishes-Soap
Soap dishes-Soap and water, all to frequently
aduimistered, can luin the stout stoutest
est stoutest hands into masses of redness
and cracks. ...
A good hand lotion, one with
a healing agent a wav.er-screen
ingredient, can do battl with the
elements and hold the line.

aged by any of these processes,

us best to use old or worn towels,

etc. They should then be washed
or wiped off and saved in a sep

arate place until the next time

they're needed,

It s best to do all such activities

after the kids are in bed and in
a location away from that where
food is prepared, even though the

kitchen may seem like an easy

place to do hair coloring.

If any of the instructions say
"Keep away from eyes (or ears,
or mouth) and in case of accident
neutralize with be sure
you've got the first aid necessary
on hand before you start.

Be sure that ruhbor gloves used

in hair coloring aren't the ones

you wear lor washing tne etisnes.
Casual, Careless
HOLLYWOOD (UP) Lor-

etta Young, long known as one
of the best dressed of the .movie
set, cautions women against con confusing
fusing confusing the casual look with the

careless look. She bemoans the I magnet placed in the (Conventional

carelessness with which some latch area. About me same pres

women dress to go snop snop-ping.
ping. snop-ping. "Shopping is apublic ap

pearance," said the star. "It is

I one might make Use of cardboard.

ONE of-the bright soots mid- S w L" ,l.

way through the season is th e for fh7 hU ,m JT .I-

tour-mch- height and covered
with red crepe paper or red shelf
paper. .;;,..,'. r :-y
Turn upside down and cover
top with more red paper,, taped

New Refrigerator
Door Called Safe

ty valentines.

As a neighbor

mother of two poimlar

daughters, remarked recently, the

difference between a "party and
the usual get-together is often no
more trouble than fixing up a pret pretty
ty pretty table and taking extra pains
with the refreshments.
Entertainment varies depending
on the weather and the t'me of
day. But putting the "party" label

on the affair does impress to a

m place for the sake of speed and
smoothness. Festoon., .the .... sidi-s
with scallops cut from la rp- nanei-

of m i n a!doilies Then tape, foil-covered kis-

young i Sl-S w me sides. r . '

vui a noie m tne center, of tha
top. A cardboard tube (from' a
wax-paper roll) wrapped in red
paper can be pushed into tha
base. Top the tube with a small
square box. :
On the sides, tape .an ace, kinj
queen and jack' of hearts from
an old deck of playing cards and

timsn on the top with

a crown

certain extent her daughters with, cut from a scrap of gold' paper
their roles as hdstesses and the I (possibly left ovev from Christ-
tl.n.n'l ...UU iUnin tnnir PAcnnn TY Q C lirignnjnfle

i&W YOKK (UP) Safotv..,iu:i:t., : Iloinn im tha ortn. iU

for the child is a new. feature of To dress a Valentine's table, Ibons add a further dashing touch

one une ot reirigerators. ihey ; ci100Se a centerpiece your daugh-jwith fluffy bows tied and taped

i ,7:.u: Tii rZut -t-""-- ler nerseu couiu niase. .oui-u a biuuiiu iuc uasc 01 me moe.

General Electric said the door
has no mechanical latch. It is
closed automatically and held
closed by the action of a bar

sure necessary to operate the av average
erage average home swinging door will
open the refrigerator from the in-

about the only public appearance side. From the outside, the refrig

!
1

some women make.'

erator is opened by a foot pedal.

relied

't &

M p,

tun

ceiling lamps can be had at low
prices as handsomely styled as
the. tujro costly- Aues.-.T ati
lamps don't require the services
of an electrician to install them.

The electric cord plugs into an

dium beige and moss green.

MOST luckv teen-agers haveiA, B, and C widths, but onlv

little trouble with the looks of narrow and medium. Such a

their feet. Teen-age shoe styles! shoe Is no fit for a wide, healthy
are male in sizes plenty big fori teen foot.
big feet. Athletics, swimming and Feet used to comfortable loaf loaf-long
long loaf-long hours of going barefoot keep.ers and wide-heeled tennis shoes
down blisters, callouses and toes 1 scream in anger when poked into
grown under each other. an ill-fitted pump made for a

Paradoxically, it is for this more aamty foot,

:V:,

very reason that when the
trouble arrives, it really arrives
in force. Feet that have been
well cared for have grown in

In the more familiar woven, their full size rather than being

form an integral part of the de design.;
sign.; design.; Translucent, lishtweisht.

me lamps.
Leaf and floral patterns add a

iit-sn iook 10 inexpensive woven

ThprA' nn nninf in trvin, y

"break" the feet into the shoes. 1 1 1-Those
Those 1-Those feet are not going to get if
any smaller for some years. !f

ihey will only get "pump heels, '!

atlousesrinfcctions -and

toned-down color combinations, nese-style. So when teen-agers 1 trouble

A rug may combine shades ofmove into pumps, they may find j
i?rv for pxamnle. Dointed un them miscrablv uncomfortable. If there are no mimns of a dec

ordinary wan outiei, ana ineitiDer rugs, Thes, are reversible! with a touch of turquoise or three: Particularly is this true in the.enn cut and fit available loc

lamp is "MisponcioQ irom me ccn-iano come in such backenmnd or four shades of brown, ranging mmget-bound teeners favorites, stay witn oxlorrls or satiaie s

l'o iiiit up a room comer, new ing wiih Hie hcl of screw that' shades s charcoal, pale and me-'from pale brisje to cinnamon.

Some of these lines don't come in' until they can be found.

'all;uii"ed"andwUe wnte",lw tot St- ValeminVt' Dav p.rtv
hoe? 1 f'-.er to make. Inewenl.

j IC rcauuy ooiainaDie.

(



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MR. AND Jir.S, EMMETT ZEMER ANNOUNCE
MARRIAGE OF OLDEST DAUGHTER
air. and Mrs. Emmctt Zemer toda announced the marriage
of their eldest daujhter, Mary Isabella, to George SI. Lively.
jThe ceremony was performed Feb. 4 at neon oy Jadge Joseph
:M. Golden in the Argonaut Room of the Mark Hopkins Hotel

iop aoo nm B Ma rancisco, California.
White chrysanthemums, stock :

ind flowering quince, with fuirgram at" Stanford University.
Itanding candelabra, graced the;
letting. The bride wore a Hattie Mrs. Paul Barnard
t&rnegie Dior blue suit, lilies of T Entertain
She valley, white hat and gloves; Ladi$ oi D.A.B.
Mack shoes and purse completed J Mrs. paul D, Barnard will be
ier ensemble ... Jhostes to the ladies of the Pan-

I Mrs, James M. Wright of San'ama Canal Chapter. Daughters
lose, California the brids's sis ; of the American Revolution, in

er, Phyllis) was Matron of Hon-jher horn, at 2425 Morgan Ave
r. She-wore "a light grey uit;noe, Balboa, next Friday, Feb.
ind a green symbldlum corsage, n, at 7:30 tfm. i

Mr. L. J. Daheiuzzi of Bridgeton. Mrs. Barnard will show photo-

ew jersey, was the bride- earanhs of local Mrds taki-n bv

oom's best man. ;her and. Mr. Bernard over the

immediately: loiiowmg tne past few tears.

:eeremony, mncneon was servea, Mr. ( and Mrs. Barnard are

r 20 euesta In the Golden Em- lea vino tht Tsthmne nTt. tnnrrth

wr tioom oi we mats. jruipKins.itQ mase tneir home In Rhode Is Is-Included
Included Is-Included among the out-ol-town I land. V

mests were tne bride's younger!
fister, Shirley Zemer, a senior at Mr: and Mrs. Destefan
an Jose State College, and Mr.iHonored At Despedida

r. i'ay OI Boston, Riassacnu-i Mr. and Mrs. Peter Destefano.

ptts. I who sailed recently on th tan.

iama Line, were honored at a

The. two-tiered wedding cake! despedida buffet supper given by

Us topped 'with a silver nipper
filed with white bovardia flow flow-is
is flow-is banked by white gardenias
iarrying out the motif of white

pring flowers on the taoies.

Mr. and Mrs. Norman E, Deraers

at their home in Margarita.
Quests included: Mr. and Mrs.
E. A. Sommer, Mr. and Mrs.

Warren Pitman, Mr. and Mrs. E.

The newlyweds motored East's. O'Brien, Mr. and Mrs. J. E J

for Mrs. Fred Sapp. A small pin-

and blue decorated crib held the

many gifts presented, sto Mrs.
Sapp. ; ;
The centerpiece on the re
freshment table was a stork car

rylng a baby. After Mrs. Sapp
opened all the surprises, tho

a roup played travelling bingo

and the winners were Mrs. Ford,

Mrs. DeVoll and Mrs. bhobe.
Invited guests were the Me3'

dames Marie Rice, Felicia Bas Bas-worth.
worth. Bas-worth. Aurlta Ducniet. Vitoa
R o sa n 1 a, Cella Dick, Nora

Greene, Rose Evans, Norma De
Voll, Llla Brown, Maria Hushes,

Dora Hanson: Maruja Ford, U

ta Washabaugh, Louise Ga.skill,

Charlotte Tully. Rita Will, Tes

sie Lowe. Hilda Brennan, Ber-

I Carol Vph;or. suprano 4
i .and oreanist, will present a c--"i-f
'cert of sacred mu.Mr on Sj'k:"
' evening at 6:20 p.m. in tbe Ca:;.-'
1 edral of St. Luke. Ancon
i j Mrs. Webster, who is living ";n -!
j Atmirante where her husband, tbe
I i Rev. Edwin C. Weh-ter.. Kpt-ct.p-1
ia? Archdeacon for Western Pana Pana-I
I Pana-I ;ma is stationed, has studied with
! .several well known teachers ii
her native Chicago including We We-l
l We-l ley Day and Leo Swerby. She is
! a" member of the Chicago chapt.
er of the American Guild of Org Org-I
I Org-I anists.

SURROUNDED BY A BEVY of local beauties, screen star Clark, Gable Is pictured above relaxing on the yacht Dansinn.

tied up in Balboa. From left to right the ladles are Angela Valentine, Diane Staples, Beverly Crawford, jq Ann Sorreu and

Pat Foster. Gable and his wife, the former, Kay Spreckles arrived on the Isthmus last Sunday on the motor yacht owned

nice Drier, Nora Lee fihobe, ErJdjby Mr; and Mrs Danlel Keith Ludwig. The yachting party .'left last week by plane for Caracas, "where they will-join the
Dignam,, Ann-Terwilhger. VirgH . :

nla Russon. Catherine Garner,

Peggy Flnnegan and Iris Rich
mond.

yacht later on the Venezuelan coast.

pr their honeymoon via Los An

eles, Fort Worth, New Orleans

bid Atlanta, to Philadelphia.

here the bridegroom is going

hto business.

Mrs. Lively is a graduate of

alboa High School, attended
loston University and before
eaving the Canal Zone was Sec-

fitary to the personnel Director,'

janama Canal company. She

as lust resigned as secretary to

pe company manager Douglas
faper, a subsidiary of Safeway

tores, inc.

Before his resignation, Mr.j

ively was company manager of

pougias. He is a native San

ranclscan. graduate of the

Sfhlversity of San Francisco and

Fisher, Mr. and Mrs. F. Blandin,
Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Magnuson,

Mr. J. H. Michaud, Mr. M. Cor-,
co, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Wirtz,
Mr. R. T. Vestal, Mr. and Mrs.
W. R. Graham and Mr. and Mrs
F. J. Wainlo.
The Harry Enos .
Have House Guests
Dr. and Mrs. Harry Eno of the
Atlantic Side have as their
house guests Mr. and Mrs. My Myron
ron Myron Eno and Mr. Rowe Harton

of Syracuse, New York.

Surprise Baby Shower

Honors Mrs. Fred Sapp
Mrs, J. H. Housley entertained
recently with a surprise stork

he Executive Development Pro-' shower at her home in Gatun

I.

JS Approval of British Sale to Reds
Comes Under Fire as Congress Metts

: WASHINGTON, Feb. 11 -(UP)
-The Senate's Permanent Investi Investi-ating
ating Investi-ating subcommittee will launch
in investigation next week to de de-ermine
ermine de-ermine why the State Department
ippoved Britain's sale to Russia
J 60,000 kilowatt electric gener gener-itors
itors gener-itors and a large machine tool.
. Tht salt will be ene f the chif
targets f the Invastigattrs when
th (ubcemmittta epeni public
hearings next Tuttday tn trade
kttwaan the frt world and Rus Russia
sia Russia and Hi atellittt.
1 Besides these sales, there was
ionSiderable concern among the
nvestigators and among some
idmimstration officials t h e m m-lelves
lelves m-lelves about the Communist pur pur-ihase
ihase pur-ihase of unsheathed copper wire
torn Great Britain and other Wes-

ernv nations.

Russia -was reported to be melt-

hg down the copper wire into

ard-t0-et ingots, me eiecmc

terrerator could be used foT'milt-

jary and industrial purposes such

s the processing oi atomic mate-

The large machine tool, a hon-

juntal boring mill, could be tsed
h the production of tanks and air-llanes.-.
.

Subcommittee members teared

he British sales would add to the

ommunist war potential.

An Al m aoreamtnt bant ship-

nnent ta tha Cammunitts any

htratagie maurial that would add

ta thair ability ta make war. In
1954, howavtr, tha ban was rt rt-laxad.
laxad. rt-laxad. Althaugh bifarmitien abaut tha
trantactiant war tkatcky, tha
British tvidtntly coniulttd this
gavarnmtnt, which want a I a n g
with tha Hits. Tha ubctmmlfttt
wants ta knew why.

A subcommittee spokesman said

next week's hearings are design designed
ed designed to determine "the background
of liberalizing the strategic con control
trol control list... on trade with the Sov Soviet
iet Soviet bloc in Europe."
Informed sources said Russia's
copper wire purchases from the
West were discussed at the recent
conference between President Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower arid British Prime Min Minister
ister Minister Anthony Eden, They said the
President expressed alarm at the
sales. ; ,...;.'.: .. . ...
According to the sources, the
President hinted to Eden that this
country might consider it necessa
ry for the Allies to reimpose ex export
port export controls on copper wire. They
were removed in August. 1954.
In any case the United States
believes a closer watch should be
kept on such shipments.
There was little inclination to
discuss the issue publicly. Asked
about the copper wire situation,
the White House said only that the
government "is not planning to
put an embargo on copper wire
shipments."

B Southern Governors Scored on Gag;'

Mississippi, Georgia, Kentucky Named

Fort Gulick NCO Wives
Club Holds Meeting
The Fort Gulick NCO Wives'
Club held its regular monthly
meeting last Tuesday evening
at the NCO Club with Mrs. Con Connie
nie Connie Hoskins presiding. Members
present Included:
Mrs, Marilyn Colburn, Mrs.
Marearet Ellis, Mrs. Janice Fin-

neean, Mrs.. Candy Gardner,

Mrs. carol Hankinson, Mrs. Ma Maria
ria Maria Hanson, Mrs. Clara Hollen Hollen-baueh.
baueh. Hollen-baueh. Mrs. Hoskina, Mrs. M;J

cella Jacques, Mrs. Helen Luker,
Mrs. Ruth Mangen, Mrs. Lucille
MarUero, Mrs. Carol Milne, Mrs.;
Joanne Mumm, Mrs. Mae pelkey,
Mrs: Louise Sanderson, Mr".
Ruth Screws, Mrs. Ursula
Spence, Mrs. Jean steffens, Mrs.
Joanna York" and Mrs. J essie
Hess. ;.

The president Introdncfa a
new member. Mrs. Frances Gil Gilbert.
bert. Gilbert. Refreshment were served
by hostesses Mrs, Hoskins, Mis.
vnrk. Mrs. Finnecan and Mrs.

Gardner. The white elephant for

the evening was won by Mrs.
Hankinson.

Dunns Of Ancon
Have House Guests

Mrs De Arville wooawinie oi

St. Petersburg, Florida, has betn

visiting with her reiauves, nany
and Grace Dunn of Ancon, lor
the past three weeks. i
Luncheon rarty Honors
Mr. Charles DeArmas
Mr. and Mrs. Louis II. DeAr DeAr-luncheon
luncheon DeAr-luncheon party at

the Hotel Washington yesterday
to honor Mr DeArmas' father,
Mr. Charles DeArmas, from
TamDa. Florida, who is visiting

the Isthmus for a few weeks
Mr t.ouls DeArmas was Ameri

can Vice Consul in Colon in 1948
and '47 and Mrs. DeArmas is the
former Llela Bimons-Qulros of

rnimv The DeArmas are now

residing in Balboa.
Guests included Mrs. DeAr

mas' mother, Mrs. Henry 8i
mons. Dr. and Mrs. Juan Anto

nio Nufiez, Mr. and Mrs. Herman

Henriquez, Mr. and Mrs. ahw
nio Tagaropulos, Mr., and Mrs
tviaitiq. r ftutler. Mr. and Mrs

Alonso Fernandez, and Mr. and
m r-harlesi ftarcia. of Balboa.

Mr. DeArmas is the guest of
v,iq .nn onrt rtaiiffhter-ln-law in

naihoa. and tians to visit several

places of interest in the interior

of Panama wnne ou c ism
mus. i
Carnival Spirit Prevails
a Vort Amadnr Meetinr

The Carnival spirit prevailed
at the monthly luncheon of the
Fort Amador officers' Wives

Club held Feo. 8 ai uw
Hum rUiYt V :

A brief history of the Carnival
in Panama was given by Mrs.
Dion9 rnrM rir RiOOll Of "the

XinaxvM w v i'-
National School of Dance,

Carnival atmosphere was car

ried out in the gaia iaoie oec oec-orations
orations oec-orations and the presentation oi
nt.i dances civen by

vrr Maroarita tozano and Mr

Moscoso attired in colorful po

ller and montuno.. -Hostesses
were Mrs. Richard

F. Ebbs and Mrs. Thomas J. Con

ner.

Tires, Tubs, Lois
To 03 Sold Dy Bids

New Higher-Speed
Cameras Developed

ROCHESTER. N.Y. (UP)

High-speed cameras that record

Scaled bids in duplicate will be as many as 15,000,000 frames a
received at 10 a.m. on Feb. 19 by ; second were described recently by

the Property Officer Disposal

at Corozai for 21 lots of tires and
tubes.
Ail the tires and tubes bay be
inspected by prospective buyers at
building 540 at Corozai.
The tires include bicycle tires,
trailer tires, tractor tires truck

George T. Eaton of the Kodak re

search laboratories here.
Eaton said the camera units,
based on a rotating mirror prin principle,
ciple, principle, utilize high-intensity, short short-duration
duration short-duration exposure to reach "al "almost
most "almost fantastic" recording speeds.

According to baton, one super-

and tires, and implement mi fast camera, the Hycon Submicro

as weu as ures lor passenger
tires.
For further information, bid bidders
ders bidders may call the Property Dispos Disposal
al Disposal Officer (Corozai 4149).

second, has an exposure time of

one ten-millionth of a second. I he
camera is used to study particle
motion in blast furnaces and jet
engine combustion, he said.

'tM,',H'.r.:

Mrs. Webster has chosen for
her program four songs. "Jesus

m iOcthsemane. Bach; ."Prayer
.Huso Wolf; "Now that the Sun,"
iPurcell and "My Heart Ever
i Faithful." Bach, and three Bach
compositions for organ, "J e s u s,
: Meine Frende.V "Prelude and
Fugue in F Minor", and "Fugue
(in (J. Minor." She will be accom accompanied
panied accompanied in her vocal selections by

Karl c. Keenev, camearai organ organist.
ist. organist. : -:' --
Directly following the concert,
to which' the public is invited, the
Rev. J. K. Renew will conduct
the regular Sunday evening" 6ervt
ice of Evening Prayer.

NEW YORK. Feb. 11 (UP)-

Edilor k Publisher magazine to-

ay accused three southern gov gov-mors
mors gov-mors of tnina to "gag" the

iress, One of them, A., B. Chandl Chandler
er Chandler of Kentucky, denied the charge
mmediafely. "v ''
Tha fniiih.a,' in an editorial,
laid Chandler, Gav. Marvin Crif-

f in tf Georgia and Gov, J. r.

Cattman af M'i$iilpi had span'
terd punitive legislation "desig "designed
ned "designed to Intimidate and gag the

rati." X. '--'-
Chandler said he was not in

(avor of a bill recently introduced

the Kentucky House which

tould impose a one-cent tax of

ach copy ot newspapers wun cir cir-ulations
ulations cir-ulations of 10,000 or more.
Th Editor & Publisher editorial

aid Chandler was in favor tit the

bur ; It charscd the move was

fdiserimlnatorv tsainst one seg

Inent of the Kentucky press and

therefore- obviously punitive.

Chandlcf. who was opposed by

veral of the state's larger news-

kapers in last year s Democratic

erimarv said he aereea wnn1 .uie

I "The bill appears to me to he
liscriminatory." "he said.- "It

k'Kht be uoconstittiUonal."

Future Teachers Gnests

Governors did not comment im-lof Miss Eunice Monroe

Cjs
jorm

CREATIONS

Life Romance
Brassiere. Cups are
circle-ililched with
Nylo-Braid for a
' secura uplift.

Lift Romance CirJl.
Front pnel
circle-aiitched with
Njlo-Brgid for
long-lasting control.

7 VI ; I'

... ...j.

Kach notice (or Inclusion In this
column should ubmitltd In t)p t)p-wrllltn
wrllltn t)p-wrllltn form and mailed ta one oi
the box numbers listed daily In "So "Social
cial "Social and OtherMVixe," or delivered
by hand to the office. Notices of
meetings cannot be accepted by tele
phone.
Caribbean College Club
Meets February 21
The regular monthly meeting
of the Caribbean College club
will be held Feb. 21 at 7:30 p.m.
at the Red Cross rooms in Cris Cristobal.
tobal. Cristobal. The literature study group
will supply the program lor the
meeting.

Fort Clayton Officers'

Wives Meet Wednesday
The Fort Clayton Officers
Wives Club will hold its regular
coffee and business meeting
next Wednesday. Feb. 15s at 9:30
at the Fort Clayton Officers'

Club. Among topics scheduled'

for discussion are the organiza organizations
tions organizations to be sponsored during the

ensuing year,

All members have bten urged

to attend, and those who have

not been contacted are asked to
call Mrs. C. W. Cooper, 87-4189.
for reservations prior to noon on
Tuesday.
Atlant'c Social Club
Plans Monday Meetina

The Atlantic Social Club will
hold its regular business meeting
tomorrow at 7 p.m. in Quarters
363, Gold Hill, France Field. New

officers will be Installed at this

meeting.

limnv ran.: $oi-j

DIAMONDS
1 Carat brilliant modern cut,
fine white color, from ........... .$450.00
U. S. PRICE 625.00
YOU SAVE ... ... ..38 or ........ 175.00

We sell all diamonds under our exchange guar,
antee meaning you can change it whenever
you want to for a larger stone receiving full
credit for your old gem.
UNIVERSAL AUTOMATIC WATCHES
17 Jewels, goldfilled, sweep, second hand $, 83.75
U. S. PRICE ,115.00
YOU SAVE ...... ..37 or ........ 31.25
GORHAM STERLING CANDELABRA
Corham's Kensington pattern r:
. for 3 Candles, 14-34" high ... .$ 87.50
U. S. PRICE 125.00
YOU SAVE .... . . .44 or. . . .... 37.50

L

Lots of Parking Space in Front of Our Store

mediately on the charge.

, Xhe editonu said:
"In Gaorgia, tha legltlatura has
already paiitd a bill pormittlna
libol suitno bo filed against eor-porato-owntd
nowtpapora in any
of the 15f countries whors thoir
circulation oxcttdi 50 copiot.
This ia aimed specifically at the
nowtpapers to have apposed Gov.
Marvin Griffin. It opens the door
to constant, petty harassment,
which is a politician's way of try
ing to silenco his opposition.
"In Mississippi, Gov. J. P. Cole Coleman
man Coleman is promoting a bill he helped
draft before his election which
makes a mockery of libel laws,

substitutes a totalitarian ban

against exposing a person to con

tempt op ridicule, etc., and in gen

eral is aesignea 10 prevent news news-naners
naners news-naners from rebortins anything

unfavorable about state, county or

municipal governments. The- bill

would provide an ironclad protec
tion for any crooked official."
wowi .-m

GRANtX RAPIDS. Mich. MUP)

A thirsty burglar broke into the
Grand Rapids Junior College

Chandler-owns a weekly news-1 chemistry laboratory and drank, a

iaper at VcrsaiUeSj Ky.

The ftlississippi and

TVi members of the Future

Teachers of America of Balboa

High School were guests 01
first-grade classroom Q' Miss
nmixii Mnnrrm In the Balboa

Ilementary School on Tuesday.

Feb. 7.

In order to prepare uiera wi
this visit, Miss Monroe invited
the girls to visit her the previous
afternoon, when she explained
h thnds nf teachina and

showed the : club members the
honks and eauipment xused by

he vminffsters.

Then the following morning
the Future Teachers observed
during the first 50 minutes of
her class. At this time they had

the opportunity to see tne prac
tices she had explained the pre

vious afternoon put into practice
in an actual music and reading
class.'

. The following members of the

FTA took part in tms project,
Janet Stockham. FTA President

Eileen Klrchner, Barbara Elich,
Nola.Iviott, Dorann Rastetter,

Pesrv Foiles. Rochelle Head

Nancy purdy, Jo Ann Euper and
Linda Pearl.

this

! bottle of 100-proof alcohol on the Miss Nancy Heiklotz is
iaspol. ... J club's sponior.

New!
P.P

Rrassioro inid Clrillo
by Forinfit
New Life Romance Brassijre,
so alluring and so comfortable! Circle -'
stitched with Nylo-Bfaid-for lasting '
uplift. New Life Romance Cirdle-r
. for a slim, trim figure! Front panel .
circle-stitched with Itylo-Braid high
waistband . and special back panel ...
all combine to shape you soothingly
for today's fashions. Be fitted today
at your favorite store.
THE FORMFIT COMPANY fxport Dept. Chicago 7,'U.S.A.
factory prinfoNvM
A. A. SASSO, CIA. LTDA.
Apartado Postal 63 Tel. 2-2267, Panama

Georgia spot,

S 0 s i m p I e
when you
know how!
Ballroom Dancing
Classes lor Adults and Teens
Comlucte.1 ly PAT RAMER,
(formerly an instructor in Chicago's
leadingilanc studio)
Now an Associate, of Ann Lattin's School.,,
of Dancing, Cocoli Clubhouse Studio,
upstairs Phone Balboa 2-4415

TONIGHT
POLLER A NIGHT

See the beautiful, fascinating parade
of Panama's national costumes! ..
the selection of the most beautiful
pollera and montuno... join the mar marvellous
vellous marvellous fun of dancing to the tamborito,
cumbia and other gay carnival dances!
If you've no national costume, at least
wear a montuno hat...- it's always
more fun with informal dress.. v

ft

t

L

i

Exciting Carnival Music by
3 ORCHESTRAS

0 Clarence Martin's Lucho Azcarraga'3
0 The Queen's Murga (Bras Band)

k Prize for the best pollera donated
by Casa Fastlich
A "Panasllla' sport shirt for the
best montuno, donated by
The American Bazaar
k "LOOK" magazine will photograph'
our carnival fiestas

MONDAY "Mamarrachbs Night,
any costume goes... come as the
; spirit moves you... fun galore
in the wackv way!

ENTRANCE: . .
Tonight' .......,.,,,..,..$ 2.50 person
. Mondav" 2.00 person
Tuesday 3.00 person

i

A Klrkcby Hotel



st-xDAT. rrr-.rAr.Y it, i'

TITS SCT5AY ATirJCAN
PAGE SIX
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD ATJ4 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY

"
) i
M
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i )
-'V 1

. sTr O

Tin ;
--r n rr.
'Ai
' J
C' w aW "i7
1 i i
" W W
U v- ,j
O

t
I
I
1

!!
:
j
i
!

llJyj j

MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
CANAL ZONS POLYCLINIC
DENTAL-MEDICAL
Tel 1-2011 Panama.
RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
, JIM JUDGE
Phone Panama J-B552
n I 1 .1)1 II.1ILIM
TRANSPORTtS AAi.
Poekw Shippori Movori
loara Rid'"
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Ridinf Jumpinsclo,et d.l
to 5 P.m. Phon "027
r by a-ppo"""""
Tom figure
BODY-REDUCING
Swedish Mago Steam Bath
(ot melt and lemalo. .
ORTEPEDIA NAXIONAL
' (Dr. Sholte)-ti
HARNETT & DUNN
BALLROOM DANCE STUDIO
"TEACHES UNTIL VOU LEARN
Balboat 2-423t or Pan.:
Studio El tanama. Hotel
LOOK
You Can Now; Buy Auto Auto-mobile)
mobile) Auto-mobile) Insurance by, tele telephone.
phone. telephone. Immediate Cover Coverage.
age. Coverage. Dial Panama 2-5000
FRED HUDDLESTON.
V10LETTE SUPPLY
SERVICE
nything Any time.
If lt' made we'll
get it for you
Call Panama 3-6318
Box 282 Balboa, C. X
Pancake Racers
;jOf England Set
To Beat America
If OLNEY, England, Feb. 11 (UP)
la the village of Olney, Eng Eng-"lanrf
"lanrf Eng-"lanrf nancake racers are report
's ed in top shape today for the an an-;!mial
;!mial an-;!mial competition with the house house-A
A house-A wives of Liberal, Kansas, this
i They are determined to win back
tha international nancake racing
Utrophy won by the Americana last
year, in six years oi srueim
!! trans-Atlantic competition, e a c
.side has won three times.
Olney's housewives have no
!! worries about conditioning for the
i 445-yard sprint with frying pan
'land pancake.
..ry Mrs. Pauline Warren, a
t'other of three -children: "We get
M .ii t.;n;n wa noprl running

m

Dog and Cat f
! a-?jS No. 2-68 :
. arfle;,,.-...-.. xeL 3-1902
' i

Mt.jwn to the shops half a mile a a-'Sway
'Sway a-'Sway N -me odds on favorite to uphold
the British Empire this year is
(' 29-year-old Mrs. Ruby Winning, a'
A mother of four youngsters.
1J She won second place last year
udsepite a fall.

:Old Wooden Anchor
iiFound Off Buffalo

-i BUFFALO, N.Y. (UP) If
'.you're in the market for a 150 150-.
. 150-. i year-old, six-ton wooden anchor,
;;you can buy one from a dredging
j'tfirm here.
I i The crew of a Dunbar & Sullivan

' ; Dredging Co. dredge came up with
"its historic "catch" while deepen deepen-J
J deepen-J J ins Buffalo's south outer harbor,
t The hard, carved wood of the
anchor is in good shape despite its
J long immersion in 25 feet o f water.
. (The flukes, crown and rings, made
"of stcct;,were-notTnstedi-'
J Cpt. Lee House, in charge of
i,the dredge when his men hooked
i the anchor, said he had been --in
JJihe business for 50 years "and
I'.have never seen anything like it,','

LEAVE YOUR

L1BRERIA PREC1AD0
..: . 1 Street No. U
Agendas Internal, de Publicaciones
No 1 Letter Plaia,
CASA ZALDO
'. Central At

RESORTS
Shrapnel' furnished houses on
beoch ot Santa Clofo. Telephone;
Thompson, Balboa 1 772.
Grimlich'i Santa Clara Beach
Cottage. Modern convenience!,
moderate ratal. Phono 6am boa
6-441.
ii r- i i ii T -
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. On mile
past Casino. Low rot. Phono
Bolboo 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceontide Cottaaet,
Santa Clara. Box 435, Balboa.
Phono Panama 3-1877. Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
FOR RENT
Apartments
ATTENTION G. I.I Just built
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold villi,
Phona Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: -' Newly furnished
and unfurnished apartments. Al Al-hambra
hambra Al-hambra Apartments, 10th Street
No. 8061, Phone 1386 Colon.
FOR RENT: Spacious two-bed-.
room, two-bath screened apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Living room, dining room,
i garage, and maid's quarters. Pri Private
vate Private entrance, Campo Alegre,
Phone Panama 3-0873
FOR RENT: Top floor of house
31 -A Francisco Filos Street,'
Vista Hermosa. Inquire Chalet
.31;
FOR RENT: Unfurnished two two-bedroom,
bedroom, two-bedroom, carport, maid's room
and bath, balcony, hot water
tank available. Near El Panama,
3-3992. $110.

- t I
! I
h A :( 1

CERTIFICATE A military student Is presented, a certificate,
upon graduating from Civil Defense and Disaster Control class,
by Lt. Col. Henry F. Fancy, Fort Clayton. The class, which
graduated this week, will qualify 28 students to instruct more
cHirfont. in rfisnst.er. mnt.rol methods of : first aid. watching

the nresfintfltion of the diDloma
Quarry Heights; and Mrs. Hattie

PLAQUE AWARDED The first awarding of the newly organ
coruiAo snfetv award nlaaue was given yester-

day to the command Engineers in a ceremony in the off ce of
Bris Gen. Louis V. Hlghtower, U.S. Army Caribbean Chief of

Brig. Gen. Louis V. Hlghtower

ct,ff wiahtnwpr hpre nresents the plaque to OOl. K. a. -dds,

USARCARIB EngineeCarWTOoe wacrBaieuiticusiw

t 11 VVJ 11 .v-'j
neer looks on. The winners
.being safest during October,
'

AD WITH ONE OF

LOURDES PHARMACY
12 La CarruquiUa
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
M IS U" Street
, MORRISON
tlh ol July Ave J St
FOR SALE
Automobiles
: FOR SALE: 195! Studebaker
V-8 Commander 2-door Sedan.
Call 2-1713 Balboa.
FOR SALE: 1956 Singer Road,
tter, less than 1000 miles $1400.
Dual carburetors. Call Albrook
6274.
FOR SALE: 1953 Ford 6-cyl.,
radio, heater, overdrive and un undercoat,
dercoat, undercoat, 2 new tires. $1100 or
make an offer. Phone 87-6133,
83-7285
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet
Deluxe 4-door sedan with V8
engine, powerglide transmission,
directional lights, beautiful two two-tone
tone two-tone blue and other deluxe fac factory
tory factory appointments. New condi condition.
tion. condition. .Leaving for States. Must
sell. $1895 full price. Phone
Balboa 2-1515.
FOR SALE: 1950 Chevrolet 4 4-door
door 4-door sedan. Reasonable, 84 84-6286.
6286. 84-6286. Qtrs. 67-B.
FOR SALE: 1947 "Buick four four-door,
door, four-door, in good condition, with ra radio,
dio, radio, 4 new tires. Phone 3-293.
FOR SALE: '53 Hillman Minx
4-door, duty paid, perfect con condition.
dition. condition. First $800 cash gets it.
Phone Colon 41 or 198.
FOR SALE: 1949 Ford Fordor
V8 Leaving for States. Quarters
6306-B Farfan. Phone Navy
3755.
FOR SALE: 1953 Super-88
Oldsmobile 4 door, automatic
transmission, R&H, wsw, pow power
er power brakes, and other extras. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. One owner.
Phone Fort Kobbe 4171.
are Mai. H. John R. Cramer,'
Marshall, distaff co-ordinator.
1 (U.S. Army Photo)
0
7
V.
XV
A
r- .
were announced as a resuii oi
November and December 1955..
(U.S. Army Photo)

OUR ACENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET,

LEWIS SERVICE
At. Wvoll No. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
H) Central A venae
FARMACIA, LUX
it Central Avenge

FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE Lot 1242 square
meters, Guadalupe Settlement,
Boquete, 60c. square meter. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 2-1706 from 8 to 12.
and 2 to 5.
FOR SALE: Vacation and re retirement
tirement retirement home, furnished, facing
: ocean, beautiful view, 350 yards
from Gorgona Beach, Only 50
miles from Balboa. Mora than
$5000 invested. Sacrifice $3500.
Phone Balboa 4474.
FOR SALE. A Hot Springs, Ark.
modern beautiful retirement
home If interested call Balboa
3450.'
Jk
US
row
2),
winners
See 2)i
ee cJUior
By GAILE DUGAS
NEW 'YORK (NEA) Here
are the comments of leading Am
erican designers on Dior's new
"Arrow Line:"
Ceil Chapman: "If Dior has
found a way to make women look
prettier, more power to him. But
if he is once again attempting to
rearrange feminine anatomy, it
will once again fail."
Lily Daclie: "Christian Dior
seems to De continuing a general
fashion trend toward the long,
slim body with elaboration at the
top of the silhouette. This will
mean more elaborate nats, nair nair-dos,
dos, nair-dos, furs, jewelry as well as width
at the top of the silnoutte itseu."
Roxanne of Samuel Winston:
"This is the shape we already
know and like, expressed in Dior's
own terms. Since it does not re
present a drastic change, I feel
certain It will succeed."
Adele Simpson: 'Whatever Dior
does is worthy of attention from
the nublic and respect from his
fellow jdesigners."
Haw British Pollery
Has American Look
The imnact of North American
ideas on British design is becom becoming
ing becoming more and more apparent in
virtually every field. Latest to e-
vifipnrp this trend is the china in
dustry, and the pottery section of
this year s British Industries air
fooenine at Earls Court, London,
late this month) will feature
mnnv nippex which clearly show the
extent of New woria miiuence, sw
the way from Canada to Mexico.
A nev. line oi tne tame cmna,
fni- instance, out out by weu-
known Stoke-on-Trent firm, carries
a pattern featuring budgerigars
perched on and fluttering about a
tree in springtime:
Inspiration for this came direct directly
ly directly from the Stanley Park Aviary
in Vancouver, B. C. The set has
been named "Song of Vancouver."
A IIS. artist. Miss Judith Bled
soe, was commisioned to do I ser series
ies series of London scenes by another
manufacturer with an eye on the
American market,
This firm also features null
fighting lithographs from Mexico
hv Mrs. Barbara Elstob,
who for some years rana hotel in
that country. Entirely atitnenuc
rtho nncit nns of cane ana sworu
were checked by a matador), the
designs are being reproduced in
four colors on a range ui 6
dishes, tablemats and trays. -A
U.S. customer was so pleased
ith th ppramic color firing proc
ess used that he ordered a set
of simUar dishes to feature nis
own car at a cost approaching
$300.'; r:
Reducing In 1956? 1956?-Expert
Expert 1956?-Expert Has Advice
ANN ARBOR, Mich. (UPV (UPV-No
No (UPV-No easy way to reduce is safe and
no safe way is easy, a University
of Michigan dietician warns over-
n;oi0ht nprwrta.
"If you are tempted by magic
reducing diets and candy-coated
niilc tvhirh are designed to fill a
iiKiimn. he warv." said Miss Isa
bel Foster, director oi aieieucs i
iiniprsitv Hosnital. "Such meth
ods not only cost money, mey can
be dangerous." ' '.
Miss Foster said tne tirsi step in
roHnpinff should be consulting a
doctor. She listed seven ruies musi
physicians might recommena.
1. Drink -coffee black.
' tin acv nn Vintter.
3." Substitute lemon juice for sal
ad dressing.- ;
j trim tat from meat.
5. Drink fruit juices instead

sodas.
r Rroil and roast rather than

breadina and frying meats.
i Snhet tuts herns, onions
npnnprfi for eravied meats.

nrm't hp fooled into thinking

that you can work off that apple
nie iust by doing three or four

push-ups," she said. "A person has
to-jwalk J6,aiiles..just. to lose one
pound of fat. To use up the calor calories
ies calories in a single chocolate sundae, a
person would have to walk five
miles." r

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
B0X 203I.ANCON,CZ.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX
TALLER SABANAS General
mechanical work and crane work,
painting and greasing.
K)R SALE
Miscellaneous
OUTSTANDING BARGAIN: Pi Piper
per Piper tri-pacer PA-22, Super cus custom,
tom, custom, best condition, certificates.
Phone Compania T. A.S. A. 3 3-1
1 3-1 180. Aeropuerto Paitilla (Mar (Marcos
cos (Marcos Gelabert), Panama.
FOR SALE: Clean & Press es establishment.
tablishment. establishment. Phone 987-L, Co Colon..'
lon..' Colon..' FOR SALE: Used Crosley con console
sole console model radio and phonograph
combination, excellent condition.
Attractive low price of $98. Hal Hal-man,
man, Hal-man, S.A., Via' Espana No. 1.
FOR SALE: Lady's montuna
ready to wear. Curunde 2231 2231-A.
A. 2231-A. Phona 5116.
MUST SELL: Moving from city,
20-gal. hot water heater, three
months, new, $70. 3-3992.
FOR SALE Model railroad HO
trains and equipment. Call Fort
Gulick 88-362.
FOR SALE: V sise violin,
good condition $27.50. 0815
Plank, Balboa. Phone 2-3408
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS VARIOUS ITEMS
FOR SALE
Sealed bids, for opening in pub public,
lic, public, will be received in the office
of Superintendent of Storehous Storehouses,
es, Storehouses, B a I b o a, for the following
items:
INVITATION No. 216
Aluminum ingot, anti-friction
metal, brass, copper, nickel, line,
ferrochromium, ferromanganese,
ferromelybdenum, ferrosil I e e n,
ferrotitanium, ganister, hardener,
abrasive, Bentonite, nails, iron
ore, rapping plates, brushes, ce cement
ment cement compound, chapters, sand
drier parts, foundry facing, fur furnace
nace furnace parts, ladle parts, wire, pig pig-ire
ire pig-ire n, carbon-free liquidisers,
sieves, shovels, and swabs. TO
BE OPENED 10:30 A.M., FEB FEBRUARY
RUARY FEBRUARY 17. 1956.
INVITATION Ne. 224
Screw anchors, scythe blades,
carboys, cardboard, Reynolds
Unifoil metal, flatsheet paper in
various weights and colors, draw drawing
ing drawing paper, tracing doth, adhesive
cement, cleaning, rust preventive
and scale remover compounds,
lubricating grease, lubricants,
drawing ink, nails, illuminating
and fish oils, pasta for linoleum,
pencils, saws, shears, screws,
s t r p pi n g, trichloroethylene,
wheelbarrows, wick and line sul sulphate.
phate. sulphate. TO BE OPENED 1 :30
P.M., FEBRUARY 17. 1956.
INVITATION No. 217
; Steel pipe and tubing, shackles,
' turnbuckles; cargo hoisting, er er--
- er-- dinary, snatch and tackle blocks;
and spur-qear" and chain hoists.
TO BE OPENED 2:30 P.M., FEB FEBRUARY,
RUARY, FEBRUARY, 17. 1956.
All items are located at the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa and Cristobal Storehouses.
' Invitations may be obtained from
office of Superintendent of Store Storehouses,
houses, Storehouses, telephone 2-1815.
Parents 1,'ced Study
If Junior Slullers
SAN ANTONIO, Tex. -(UP)I
An Army speech therapist savs
that if Junior stutters, it may be
his parents who need a psychi
atrist.
The trouble often comes from a
child's family environment, said
1st Lt. Herbert R. Wilms, coordi
nator of speech therapy at Brooke
Army Hosnital. Ft. Sam Houston.
He said, for instance, mat tne
child who cets evervthina he wants
may not learn to speak necause ne
doesn't need to. Or,- parents may
set higher standards than the child
can reach normally. This could be
because they do not understand the
normal development of speech, or
because they want Junior to outdo
the' Jones boy. Speaking may bo-
come so unpleasant to me emm
because of this nushinp, that he
prefers not to talk at all.
in cases sucn as inese, me
speech therapist may "be able to
noint out the Barents' mistakes and
helD the child catch up with his
age group tnrougn special exer
pisps and training."

Rut W ms said, it ms nroniems

arp rlpen-rooted. the helo of a child

psychiatrist may be needed.
Check Hot Water ;
Then Buy Washer
of
LINCOLN. Nehf. (UP)

One

factor to consider in whether
buv a conventional washer or
automatic tvoe is the amount

hot water required.
Kav Cnnwav. household eoUlP'

or
ment specialist at the University

Nebraska, said that an automatic

washer will use more not water,

some of them as much as zy
lons tn wash and rinse one ioaa

clothm?.- iTT-iwme-eetwiif-purtuas
o an automatic washer means

mirehase also of a larger water

heater, she said.

b wWJ rl,,'i"' iWv-iTlVMU;. .eie.V.e.t.f fctL.y4 WMW.WJ t-''

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANCE
i. fee de ta Ok Ave. No. 41
FOTO DO M Y
Jut Aioxmena Ave. and S SL
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
11 Street No. IS

1

FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE: Mahogany double
bed with mattress and spring, 2
night tables, bedspread, 12 pil pillow
low pillow covers, 2 wrought iron lamps.
Excellent condition, Phona 83 83-3216.
3216. 83-3216. FOR SALE: Household furnish furnishings,
ings, furnishings, including new wrought iron
furniture, dishes, luggage, cam camera.
era. camera. Call Balboa 2733.
FOR SALE: Two metal dress dressers,
ers, dressers, two porch screens, and mis miscellaneous
cellaneous miscellaneous household goods. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 3329 Balboa.
FOR SALE: Oak table, four
chairs, buffet, car heater. Tele Tele-phono
phono Tele-phono fealboa 2-4157.
FOR SALE: Westinghouse re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, porcelain, 25 cycle,
good condition, $35. Phone 4 4-566.
566. 4-566. FOR SALE: 2 G.I. cot springs,
mahogany frames, 6 G.I. mat mattresses
tresses mattresses $30; 1 Steinway upright
piano $300. Phone 84-6244.

UNDER SECRETARY" of Army Charles C. Finucane (right) gets a chuckle from a-story .ol
target practice experiences told by Major Gen. Lionel C. McGarr. (center) during an inspec-V
tion of AAA (Anti-aircraft) gun positions yesterday, In the background is Colonel Peter S.
Peca, commanding officer of the 65th AAA Group at Fort Clayton and 1st Lt. G. H. Waple,
aide-de-camp (left). The Under Secretary finished a day-long inspection, of Isthmus Army
posts late yesterday afternoon. . (U.S, Army Photo)

Chic Chicks Rare,
Designer Laments
NEW YORK -(UP)- Designer
Charles James says it is increas
ingly difficult these days to spot a
chic woman.
"Fof one reason," said James.
"She no longer is in the public
eye."
James bemoaned the passing of
an era when you could walk along
New York's Fifth Avenue or Paris'
Champs Elysses and meet the
world's most beautifully dressed
females; ; -
"The- streets no longer are the
scene of iasmon, because no one
strolls along them anymore," said
James. -'"
James' comments grew out of an
interview in which United Press
asked him to name some of the
most fashionable streets in the
world.
"There aren't any," he said.
"Our streets now reflect the aver average
age average way of dressing."
Then where do you look lor t
well-dressed woman?
"You might find a few in smart
restaurants." said James. "Or,
look in department store ele
vators."

James explained that most

women drive, don't walk, to

shopping center, so about the only
place you see them is in elevators

or at counters.
Professor Can See
Females For Yale
- to
the

MILWAUKEE -(UP( A Yale
University professor says it is only

of
a matter of time mat xaie
comes co-educational.
of

Thomas C. Mendenhall, associ

ate orofessor of history, told
alumni erouo here recently that
is a Question of "how long

Yale

gal
pan rnntimie to exist celibate."
oi

Hp said the school has changed

m recent "years and Avamcd"the

alumni that its "cloistered atmos

phere can not be recaptured.

PANAMA

FARMACIA EL BATURRO
fi.-qut Lefevre 1 Street
FARMACIA "SAS"
la rwra 111
NOVEDADES ATH1S
Va Espafia Ave. '
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT: Furnished room
with porch, good for bachelor or
couple, kitchen if desired. Apply
over The Chase Manhattan Bank
(Colon), corner 11th and Boli Bolivar,
var, Bolivar, house 10123. Only Bolivar
entrance. Phone 233 Colon.
FOR RENT
-.Houes
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet:
2 bedrooms and studio. 47th
Street No. 1-02. Phone 3-1306
Panama.
FOR RENT: Three-bedroom
chalet, swimming pool, barbecue,
$150. Old Golf Club entrance.
Phone 3-2079.
IN STEP
EAST LANSING, Mich. (UP)
Lucinda and Melinda Coulter
of Saginaw are 18-year-old identi identical
cal identical twins and they received iden
tical grades, straight A's, in then-
first term at Michigan State Urn Urn-versity.
versity. Urn-versity. L

-:--v ::v ;.s :v.Vs v':;

WIDMARK, BACALL, BOYER, GRAHAME IN
DARING DRAMA IN CINEMASCOPE
"THE COBWEB"

- 1 i .
i S i f
: i
I.-,..,, i nr.-- ii i il -M'.'fljia. n ,,... M

OPENS ON WEDNESDAY AT THE BELLA VISTA!
Romantic conflict, bold drama and violent passions com combine
bine combine to make "THE CQEBWEK' one of the most starling, diff
ferent motion pictures ever made. It probes the human
emotions of sweethearts and lovers, doctors and wives, pa patients
tients patients and others, struggling for happiness in a human cob cobweb.
web. cobweb. The irrational conflicts aroused by jealousy of those
who are supposed to heal, the clash of ambitions of men
seeking power, the stretching to the breaking point cf mari marital
tal marital ties by ruthlessness, lust and greed. These and a hun hundred
dred hundred other vengeful feuds, furtive love affairs, back street
scandals and Innocent romances, bring the forbidden world
of private thoughts and secret yearnings into the open for
' all the world to see.
The r.ast of thp vear Richard Widmark: Lauren BaeaH,

De
an
it

Charles Boyer, Gloria Grahame, -Lillian Gish and introduc-J

ing John Kerr and susan strasoerg, bring to uie me most,
unusual novel of the decade.
Dnn't-mLss this revealing drama which ooens on Wed-

"Tp'sdflv at vou r BELLA'TTSTA'The a tl't 1 1 1 AdU.

MLNLMUM
FOR
12 WORDS

FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 17-ft. boat, cabin
cruiser, used one fishing season,
in No. 1 condition, newly paint painted,
ed, painted, $390. Trailer to fit same.
Boat is one-man operation. Pa Patent
tent Patent pending, $75. Can be seen
at 2003-C, 1 st Street, Curundu.
Phone 83-6226, P. O. Broome.
FOR SALE: Star-class sailboat.
Stainless steel rigging, two suits
sails. Phone Balboa 3028.
FOR SALE: Cabin cruiser Dol Dolphin,
phin, Dolphin, fully equipped, including
radio, refrigeration and fishing
tackle. Call Fort Amador 2221
or Fort Clayton 5124.
LESSONS
ATTENTION WEST BANK
ballroom Dancing Classes are
. available to you. .now. Con Conducted
ducted Conducted by Pat Ramer, formerly
an instructor in Chicago's lead leading
ing leading Dance Studio. Now an asso associate
ciate associate of Ann Lattin's School of
Dance. Cocoli Clubhouse Studio,
(upstairs). Phone Bal 2-4415.

M -.



t Hi tiM.

tt
1
I
ft
ft
j
C API T OLIO
33c. 20c.
"SHIP OF THE
LOST WOMEN"
Abo:
"II EAT
WAV E"
I IV 0 L I
3jc. 20c.
Adventure"; of
CAPTAIN
AFRICA"
Plus
"TEENAGE CRIME
WAVE"
CEfiTOAL Theatre
LUX THEATRE
60c. 30c.
Sterling HAYDEN in:
"TOP G UN".
No man ever drew on him and lived.-
: with William Bishop
SHOWS: 3:00, 4:14, 5:54, 7:18, 8:59
DniVE-in Theatre
Carnival Dance from 8:30 p.m.
on the White Heatner Terrace,
with the Orchestra
"La Perfecta of Armando Boza"
also featuring
"TONY MORO"
Isthmian entertainer
CECILIA TIIEATOE
R I O
V ;c TORI AZ,
Robert Mitchum i
' In: i
75c.
40c.
33c.
20c.
W rrfc f nd release In Technicolor nd Supertcupe
60c.
30c.
In Cinemascope
The wildest charge the Sahara
ever knew, .
"DESERT SANDS"
with Ralph Meeker Maria English
J. Carroll Naish
SHOWS: 1:05, 3:02, 4:59, 6:56. 8:53
The best musical comedv of Bob Hope
"THE SEVEN LITTLE FOYS"
In technicolor and Vistavision
Plus Dane Clark in:
. "BLACKOUT"
Lost... one desperate night of passion
. and terror... w
Victor Mature in:
"Demetrius and the
Gladiators''
"BENEATH THE 12
MILE REEF''
with Richard Wagner
"NOT AS A
STRANGER"
Also:
"THE NAKED
STREET"

)

' jm It mm

1

w

kMriG i BMP

mux

V

o

A40WB TV .'RADIO fl t

Erskint Johnson

$32,000 Changed G'no Prato s Life -But Not
The Man; Five Months Afterwards He's Still
The Happy Shoemaker

, . By DICK KLEINER i The $32,000 he won on "The
'----i $4,0600 Question" is gone. I
Jv'EW YORK (NEAK- Five! "Most of it just go," he says.'
months and $32,000 later G i n o "I don't know where. Thank God.!
Prato is still a happy man, s r i 1 lj I get it ail set to pay thr tax first. i.
"walking through a dream," still j The rest of it well, you know.:
i shoemaker at heart. (There are so many worthy charit-.
There've beea c h a n g e s inics." r
Prato's life bia changes but!

there have been no changes in j And so it went $100 here, $25

I

Prato. He's a cobbler in a $100
suit. He dines with mayors and
governors, but still has no sink in
his bathroom.. He can't budge out
of the house without being besieg besieged
ed besieged by autograph hounds, but he
lives in. a fourthfloor walk-up flat.
He cets $10,000 a year and has an

unlisted, 'telephone, but he thinks !er-m-la.v live upstairs, and she's
of himself as a shemaker always 77. It she can walk up four flights,

there. S5 to somebody else

"Si ine of it 1 have records of,"
Gino shrugs. "Some of it well,:
you trow. They need the money,!
what can you doe" I
Nothing went on the Pratoi
family. r.'liey- still live In the!

fourth floor walk-mW'My month

;

.The irrr a p ia ....

rC;y.. u:rr T-inose!u ms own wnich he described,

oigua vii uure uig new 10 me:
hotels in this, desert pair o' dice "It s iiot jazz, swine. broprpi

a gravy tram fori lazz. Dixie nri

COBBLER IN A $100 SUIT, Glno Prato (center) lends a hand
with the work in New;York shoe repair shop. The S32.000 quiz
program' wirtner was there in new role as heel-maker's envoy.

;I can walk up three" and he heels

mc inouqnt anout buying a car

'bill hats .the use. h can't

drive.'. s
I After a' While Fie did get an un un-!
! un-! listed m ue, mainly because his

' il

and soles, among other
He' boos arund with th

fnm's divisional managers, meet meeting
ing meeting shoemakers, "building the
morale." i 1 v

ANOTHER? TitW ROLfi TOR PRATO is appearances at many

public, functions. Here the happy shoemaker (right) helps riedi-

new .employers the American

Bjltrile Rubber Co. never could
reach him. His line' was alwavs

husv. Tho suits anri fancv nnrkpf

Ji iiitiiutuTU'ieis ne spoils ivcrc gins
Ifronj. Jha ccmpany.. Not' nothcr

penny vent on personal, things.

rsowaaays ne s .empiovea as a

"Move my work," he, says.
"I'll go back- to it some day. What
I'd like is bigger store, hut in
same, section. I like that sec section."

He's hired a man to work the
store now, but he goes m ence in
a while lo keep in practice.

my hanr! is solt," he says, 'Ution

"good-wiJl .ambassador'; .by the! was ir. working the othw day and' them, all.

have wrecked

movie stars as night-club enter

tainers.
"Overextension" and "lack of
know-how" are the answers for the
hotel busts. But overpayment to
big film stars hired for their
names and not their talents is a
contributing cause.

Some of tht mevitland kidi laicfj swer

tggi on the itigtt fLat Vgas
tupptr clubs btfor ntw hotl

builder i laid egg ton foundations.
Many of the "acts" Imported

from Hollywood weren t acts at all
They were personal appear
ances.
People Living it tip with easy

come, easy-go cash in Las Vegas
gambling casinos aren't the type

to be charmed by a movie queen

with a -Don t you want my auto

graph?" look or a celluloid profile

with a collection of old Jokes.

Came the dawn and the creditors
and Las Vegas discovered its no-

talent big names and their fancy

salaries were unbalancing the

economy and budgets along with
money-mad hotel builders.
It's obvious that those "Closed"
signs on throe hotols don't moon
Las Vogas is or is becoming a
ghost town. Even in tho off-oon,
sovon other big luxury hotols snow
no signs of f altering. All wort
lumping when I toured t tho f own
recently.
But write "finis'" to just any old
movie star as a Las Vegas enter entertainer
tainer entertainer at a five-figure salary. From

now ott talent, not names, will be
hitting the Vegas jackpots, which

are still loaded with gold.
, The Proof's in the big supper

club of the Sahara. Hotel. Donald

O'Connor is a movie star with the

ability to entertain, and he s

packing the place in a six-weeks

engagement.
. Sineine. h

and lauahing it-up with his talented

partner, Sidney Miller, u tonnor

is playing to SRO signs twice a

He s ail over me pmce aim
Liberace's hair. Don's impersona-

of him is- the -greatest ox

luueu jiho one. aian, u s just me. I

ttian, it s so not the stage steams.
The "Closed" Signs on some Las
Vegas hotels and the SRO signs in
others are in ironic contrast these
days.
"Lack of know-how" in hotel-

laauiu iiiauaKement is one an.

But it was lack of know-how on
the show business side. too. There's

tno trouble at The Sands Th

Desert Inn or at The Sahara,
where the talents of O'Connor,
Miller and the Prima cats are on

aispiay.
It's big crowds, too, at the New
Frontier, where Ken Murray and
Marie Wilson are starring in
"Blackouts of 1956," which has

Dcen booked into Vegas for the

next lour years.
In his closing thank-yeu, Donald
O'Connor flips: "Come back again.
Our next show will be the Civil
War with the original cast."
Some Las Vegas hotels which
catered to high-salaried names
instead of talent could use that
show today.

D.C. Doctor Gives
Legal Prescription
WASHINGTON (UP) If Dr.
Paul D. Cantnr ran nannnln ki

l t i, ma
legal colleanipt tn faiinw w, i.i

the nation's doctor shortage may
soon be solved.
Cantor, a practicing physician,
recently was sworn in as a mem member
ber member of the District of Columbia bar.
The rinrtnr-lawvAr an alnmn,,

of Georgetown University's school
of medicine, attended the school's
law center at night while carrying
on his medical practice during the

uay. ne recently was granted his
law degree. I
Cantor, now a professor of legal j

meaicme ana consultant in medi medical
cal medical ilirisnrtlripnc at th nniver.

sity's medical school, will join the

Krauuaie law iacuuy next spring;

to teacn a course tor lawyers.

WRONG WAY
PETOSKEY, Mich. (UP)
Councilman George Danser dug
through, nearly 24 inches of fresh
snow to free a car only to dis discover
cover discover it wasn't his auto.

Don't Blanch When
You Learn Of This:
GENEVA. N.Y.'-(tT)- Frovi
Peas that lose llicir natural nrn..

color were not properly pre-heatH
or blanched before freezine
according to findings of forfd
scientists at the agriculture ix ix-penment
penment ix-penment station here.
Blanching peas before freezitisj
has long been practiced bv fnrd
processors as a means Of holdifi?
the vegetable's naturat color, hjit
apparently some homespun varie varieties
ties varieties have shown loss of color. J
Two chemical agents of tti

enzyme family appear to be responsible-
for the loss of chloro chlorophyll,
phyll, chlorophyll, the green coloring matteivin
peasv during freezing storage. Efflh
enzymes, lipoxidase and lipase, ?f-

main .active at extremely low
temperatures. '.
The activity' of the enzvmesis
either prevented altogether wr
greatly delayed by blanching the
peas, before freezing, say staCim
scientists. f ' ' :

Your Juicy Steaks

Take Years To Get

- EAST LANSING: Mich. WP

It takes 12. to- 18 months to
produce a steak. During the first
six to .12 months, a beef steer is
on the range and grows up to 400

iu ouu pounas.
.;..:.. r ;
Then the steer spends three' to
six months on a feed lot and gets
up to 800 to 1,000 pounds.
Out of. a 1,000-DOund steer, there

are only 140 pounds of steak, nt

ii pounus are poncrnouse, i

irDone ana ciud; 65 pounds of sir sirloin
loin sirloin and 50 .pounds are round.

,ca(e fL. new statue of Christopher Columbus in Columbus, Ohio, camjiany, '.which, makes fubbcr'l got cjjIous, Scee"

Silvers' Rehearsal: Old Home Week
Durocher Inst Done As A Performer

i tl...'. a.. .kUnt 4nr inUnt

-oven in Las Vegas-where tno nuaccuu,. ,s.u. (UP)- A

shows are free with built-in dice ioi oi annK went down the. drain

Firewater, Pours
Down S.D. Drain

NEW YORK (NEA) Phil Silv Silvers'
ers' Silvers' rehearsals are getting to be
like old home week. In the barn barn-like
like barn-like rehearsal ball, you'll always
find the great and near-great, gath gathering
ering gathering to watch Phil and his compa-
uy ao their stuff.
. During oue such, Ernest Borg Borg-nine.
nine. Borg-nine. alias "Marty" -- dropped
around ,to visit ..his pal, Harvey i
Lemuel;,, who plays one of Phil's
coroornls. .. .. j

'.'That's, a great guy," Lembeck,
.told .me.. "When he went to. Cali California,
fornia, California, .fee didn't... have .one. thin'
dime.... Now he's a bis mjm
Hasn't changed him at all." I
; Jack E, Leonard, the fattest ofi
the comics, is a heckler, con
stantly shouting things like "This

. groups, neeos a nve-minute nreaK
. or "Mr. Director, I think you
ought to make them run through,
'that again." Martha Raye, Joe
E Lv,is and Milton Beile are
others who drop in.
X'" ' ''' ':;':..;.;..'";'.'
Thiough" -aU the hullabaloo,
Silvers wanders calmly, all busi business..'
ness..' business..' like Sergeant Bilko.
.. .Liberace's sponsor in San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco is Nu-Laid Eggs. How &ti

and blackiack tables

The proof's also in the cocktail
lounge of the same hotel,, where
the hottest jazz man in the conn
try, Louis Prima, his wife, Keely
Smith, and his combo pack the
place 40 weeks a year from mid midnight
night midnight to dawn. He turns Las Vegas
into New Orleans with a jazz style

WW-.WiK-K-r.JK'A

-A3

cago, for not promoting the sale
of color TV sets with enough pres pres-suee.
suee. pres-suee.

He predicted that there'd be 401
or 50 million color, receivers in
homes in the next five .years, And
he told them that NBC was ready

to step up the nunibe- of hours of

colorcasts currently, 40 hours 1
per month as soon as there were

enough sets in use to warrant the
increase. . ;
( Which comes first, Pat the
color programs or the color sets?)

They call it "canned" laughter

when a filmed show dubs m a

record of people laughing. But the
sound leaves everybody cold in instead
stead instead of canned laughter, they

should call it "quick frozen.

here recently:

.:'::".':.;
Federal Judge George T. MickeS-
son in Sioux Falls ordered the
destruction of a quantity of liquor
stored at the Rosebud Indian i
reservation since Aug. 3t, 1952, j
when it, was seized for being il-j
legally introduced there.' : J

a4 J4-

i
t m
1

J?

r

FUNERARIA NACIONALe

"THE PALACE OF UNDERTAKING SERVICE"
The most modern .equipment v
West 16th Street No. 13A2Q -t Phone 2-1473 f
.jupenor KL.adillac
.' W can proudly ay say that we have no competitors
' because our service hr'superiorl r ; ...

nUR MOTTO

Promptness
Careful Attention
Honesty

' Because -we Rive, rapid service,
PROMPTNESS: precise and efficient and at any
hours. ; x
. Because we have the Best In our
TAKEN CARE OFr line. .C adilla c Hearses, and;

- American Materials.

i

HONESTY:

Here tve ,do not try to fool 'any J
one, our priced are just and at t
the level of every pocket, u j

WE ARE YOUR FRIENDS AND SERVERS, .and J
because of that we ask your attention, and co-
, operation to we may attend to you as
' ., you. deserve. '.'

TIME FOR SERGEANT BILKO:
set of his TV show while his

1(n .A e a... urn rtit (n...

Vru... toll WrnrrvhW Tt-AM f hfi ' "UII J. UVCI DV.-i V S riO-

comemal? -b -Shoucase."

' I .Inline I aBnca'f fianf'Pf' Wrtr'V f umn'b nniur ihm,t n.n..

, ; Meyei, is a Ievej-Maded teL. Artd, Bergen; She's- puUing, on dancing

one a gou ner mc mia.
' pretty well planned,; ; She's going

to timt work she s erry uomo s

un nntrctcs an1 etna.

er, Polly's taking up terpsichorc,

Phil Silvers limbers up on the
director,, Nat Hiken, watches. ;

BC Chairman Pat. Weaver
thinks you'll have color TV in
your living room pretty soon. He
scolded the radio- T V dealers, in
a talk to theer association in Chi-

; secretary and travel with Julie

on his tours, sne nas no oesire

Marion Marlowe; You'd never know!

it ns.r hs 11.,, K.. ,'V .. ...j!

to be a 4-H clubber. Back in her

.for a home in the country; Jn0'11; high.. school days in St. Louis, she

rent a aiannattan aparimcin. ;was acting in the cooking project,
wants children.. She'd hke to bejon '.her ..-current Midwest tour

in trie- hacKgrouna anai eventu eventually,
ally, eventually, hopes Julie and she can copy
the ouiet dignity of the Perry
Omos. :.i :

isn't quitting

No

i teo Durocher
performing. Even
roasted on NBC's

he's, pftminif back for more.

comedy though he's sifted for
a series of spots on "Wide, Wide
World." On the first, due Feb.
19. he'll broadcast from a base

ball players'- golf tournament.

she s addressing 4-H clubs be

twecn singing dates .... Jamie
Gilbert: The paying-teller on'
"Break the. Bans' is married Ul
contract bridge expert Tobias
Mrtrt. MnW thv'rp r-nmnpf inct n

though he was a team in big bridge tournaments.

tumeuy nuui

.... Randy Mernman: lies vaca

tioning in Florida, with Bob Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy sitting in as MC of "The
Eig Payofi." See, contestants
aren't, the only ones to get trips.

Usrar uammerslein. His iyr

i . L .. u ,l .. nf all ,c: i.n .. .. u : ... J n t ; I

a good pinch-writef a short or of our mass changes in atti
typewriting Willie Mays. jtudes'" in a new book by Colum
' bin bnn ersilv osvcholosisl Allan

" Here's- the cast for tht- first 4le-t Fromme-mTO- Ke Murray Uia.
Vising of Shaw's "Caesar and "blackouts" will be laundered1
Cleopatra." It'll be Sir Cedriciand the result maybe they'll
Hardwicke as Caesar and Claire! call them "whitiuls" mav be
loom as-Cleo. With them will: seen ui CBS-TY r-cxr vear." Mar-.'
b Cyril Ritchard, Judith Ander-jrav and the'CBS hias.s have bocn
Son and Jack Hawkins. The date hu'dlmg over the projet.

I

Thire AruCirloon
-I yrone-Power
f.milm fiqurt on lrodw, than in
HollywcoJ, it tht ittr o m play.
"A QvH Flc," uWdultd to feh
Ntw Tori in Jtomty.

SHOWING AT YOUR SERVICE
CENTER THEATRES TODAY

Diablo Hts. 2:30-6:15-S:05
. Stewart GRA.NGEH I
Geoi-g SANDERS
"MOONFLEET'' Color I
Mon. 9V:CALt,

GAMBOA 7 00

"SEVEN TEAR ITCH"

Tuet "MOONFLEET"

GATCN 2:30 TM

NOT AS A STRANGER"

Tu. 'MrHicnt Mitidtre"

Magarita 2:30, 6:15, 1:15

Julia HARRIS i
" Jamej DEAN '
"EAST OF EDEN"
Cinemascope Colon
Mon. "LUXURY GIHLS"

T

Cristobal 2:30-6:15-8:40

.'""" Alr-Concjiiioiieii ----
Gene KELLY

i"It's Always Fair Weather"

Cinemascope toiori .-
Also Showing MONDAtl

tk I A Air-Conditioned
UrLu Jr' 2:00 -4:10 6:20 -8:

30

' '.' ek.,',?. el- ;;
'".11: ,',liere-T :

Tense I Timely I Thrilling I
GLENN FORD DOROTHY r.!cGUIRE
MIR KEraiH D-lfflf ffifflij;
m RArAlEl CA't'ToS JCA?i3 ;
' ALSO ?HOW.G MONDATt

PARAISO 6:15 1:10

"M A HI B O"

t.A BOCA ?'0e
"CULT OF THE COBRA

ANTA fltrz 6:15 8:1ft

- ULYSSES"

CAMP BIERD 6:15 S:25
"DRUM ei;at,

L.

AGAIN IN 1956

ZEMTH SPECULIZATION IN RADIONICS EXCLUSIVELY

YOUR ASSURANCE, OF GETTING ONLY THE FINEST IN
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- ...'.: t i' ' Llll
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Radionics products.
O To constantly use only finest component parts with
never a compromise with Quality.
O To constantly search for new and belter ways to build its
products which ultimately benefit its customers.
0; To constantly develop industry "FIUSTS,, that bring
more sales to its dealers and more convenience and
enjoyment to its customers. .'. 1 ;
O To constantly place Quality before anything el?e'in -product
development.
and Zenith's 37-year specialization backs up this pledge.
You are entitled to the best, Order your Zenith T.V. Today
'J" St. No. 13-A-30 Tivoli Ave. 18-20

is;;



Mossacleq Odds

0 ff
0
H
H

-On

Charlie McCarthy, Salero,
Iguazii Only Contenders
In $2,000 Route Feature

.'. The Stud Miura's little track championship can candidate
didate candidate Mossadeq should have little trouble adding
another silver trophy to the collection of owner Clau Clau-dio
dio Clau-dio Endara this afternoon in the $2000 added one
mile and five-sixteenths Carnival Classic for four four-3
3 four-3 ear-old imported horses at the Juan Franco track.

' Scheduled to oppose Mossadci
are-bis entry mate Iguazu, spee speedy
dy speedy Salero and up-and-coming Char Charlie
lie Charlie McCarthy. Scratches have the
oriual entry list of seven to on only
ly only four. Hipocrates Rosier ami
Semipleno were withdrawn from
ih mr.tpst the latter two be
cause their trainer feels they are;
far from being ready lor aucn a
trace.
usual, Mossadeq will be go going
ing going topweightetl under 128 pernios.
He will be ridden by his favosa
rider. King Flores. Entrymate I I-guazu,
guazu, I-guazu, owned by trainer Lu;s II.
i'arrusia, geti ia under only U)
pounds and will have the bjnefit
t leading jockey Alfredo Vas Vas-quez's
quez's Vas-quez's handling,
Salero. an expensive Chi'.ean Chi'.ean-bred
bred Chi'.ean-bred chestnut which has thus far
failed to live u; his advance not'e not'e-,
, not'e-, ahould bu the horse to give
Mossadeq a run for ihe money. Ap
w m m an im r cl
;THREE golf courses in Florida
have barred famous tennis name
.. who, in the guise of a links nov novice,
ice, novice, cleaned up on the club memb members..;
ers..; members..; and has made more from
g(lf in "friendly" games than earn earnestly
estly earnestly stroking a tennis ball...
!AI Cervl won't b back with
Ha Syracuse Nits of th NBA
nixt season ... Instaad will move
over to coach Rochetttr, with
Bpbby Wanxar revtrtini to plain
playtr again...
From the baseball gossip mill:
are the Cleveland Indians behind
the college career of Duke' Dave
$me, the baseball scholar who's
sprouted as the sprint sensation
$J the track world? ... Isn't
iynk Lane just a wee bit un unhappy
happy unhappy because his St. Louis ven ventre
tre ventre doesn't give him the power
k anticipate
If On speaking foray into Dela-
Er, Jassa Owtnt found a 13
ir-old, Harold Trotter, who's
ady bean clockad In 10.1 for
the "100" ... and will tpond ; tha
idmmer taking lessons,-from the
mastar .in .an .Illinois, day
mp..
" '. :-t--i 'WMWHi'''' ,,,.-1.:..
'Year ago, Whitey V Ford was
liuched comfortably in a soft
teain seat, glowing over a streak
of three atraicnt pitching vic
tories Writer covering the
Yanks plopped down beside him,
asked. ''What do you attribute it
o, Whitey?" ... 5,I feel good,"
Shrucged wnltey. "I gave up
smoking, tut on weicht." He
didn't ieel so good when lis dis dis-ittayed
ittayed dis-ittayed cigarette sponsor tut out
aQ testimonials for the rest of the
; year....-
Jaxton Lumpkin, a basketeer
just flunked out of Indiana, will
jojn the Harlem Globetrotters for
more practical education ... and
the Saperstein entourage is also
iii)t after a kid called Meadowlark
Ji,eramn, out of UtUe Benedict Col
lege, with a reputed arm spread
or, seven teet..!
A Bab Zanarlas-typ yarn
with a mal twist, and a happy
ariding, is Jimmy Dtma rot's heart'
warming performance to date on
th pr golf circuit....
jThe aisles of the county arena
behind Pancho Segura were a
1
tlOSDROD VD

JtitX 1 Air. 4fc-v

ANGELINI'S;

LIQUOR
D

6j Largest retailer in town

vill honor

Liquor Certificate with
the full 75 discount
on duly.

ii
D
hgelinrs;
'I
Opposite Panama

.iniuiiuuQinijnnnnn xA

prentice rider S.'gimdo Carvain.l

gets a big opportiin'iy in ac im important
portant important event Saiero goes with
only 108 pounds.
Charlie McCartfv a big Hon
last week af'.er registering 'six
consecutive vrtores, gets u
chance to redeem himself in tVis
ri Rpciiilar S.iiri ('hirioui
er Alejandro Ycaza will do the
booting. Charlie h?s been as!,;n
ed only 108 pound rnd should he
in the thick of it. all the way.
The secondary attraction fo'v
Classes B and imports should
be by far a mora thrilling race
than the feature. In this seven fur furlong
long furlong dash, Alormina will wile:
to make it twe in a row. He wii!
be opposed by tho vastly improv improved
ed improved Blakemere Cachafaz, Begonia,
Polemon and Albatross.
Nine other races round out the
eleven-race card.
7"
lit ?" 0f.
' s-hm-- &&&&
DavcSimo.
blur of movement 'as Aussie Rex
Hartwig dangled a tennis ball in
the air and started to serve ...He
stopped in .mid-motion, disturbed
by the late arrivals seeking their
scats, ana waited impatiently ...
urn ucu me vi:n'iai c a n c n o
"Whore dotyou think you are, Rex,
roresi jtiutsr-
Tycoon Howard Huahoi auietlv
provides the plane to ferry the
r lying wheel of Long Beach,
Calif., around the nation on the
10th annual coast-to-'coast wheel
chair basketball four...
Army's Bob Kyasky, the "new
Glenn Davis," may be washed up
... the halfback-sprinter is in an
army hospital for consultation on
ms banged-up knees... The Kayd
ets, who're supposed to beat you
on land, have a championship
swimmer in Don Kutyna, a second
classman from Chicago who's
knocked four seconds off the NC
AA breast stroke record at 200
yards....
Between you'n'me, the most ord-
MM it SJ PMOJ3 SJJOdS AM3
track ... where a newspaper will
hold your seat ... and rich and
poor alike queue up to lose their
money....
I
i!
e
i
e
STORE
Ganal Zone i
I
I
Unur 5Pr6;
Railroad Station

Juan Franco Graded Entries

PJ. Horse
Jockey Met

1st Race "IlJa Imp.? 7 Fgs Purse $400. Pool Closes 12:43
IUm1 AAm Or" THE DOUBLE

1 El Regalo F. Alvarez 108
2 Armador C Ruiz 118
3 Old Smuggler J. Avila 115
4 Double Four B. Aguirre 115
5 Cascador R. Camero 110

2nd Race "Special" imp. 6!i Fgs.Purse $500 Pool Closes 1:15

2ND RACE OF
1 Golden Corn
2 Dawn Song
3 Le Sabre
4 Panzaretta
5 Carraway
6 Arpegii
7 Must"Be
8 Malaga
9 Daniel
10 lncaica

A. Vasquez 115 Sho'.ild inuke it here
G. Duarte 108x Sf ill plenty green
. Chanls i08 Has ncod finish
H. Ruiz !08 Dangerous contender
A. Credidio lOfi.-jVMnst impiove more -J.
Jimenez 110x-Wili win soon
L. Tunon 10i)x Rates bet here
F. Hidalgo' 103 Impressive workouts
C. Ruiz 113 In another two weeks
V. Ortega 110 ...

3rd Race "Special" Natives 4'i
ONE
1 Cachita F. Hidalgo 105
2 Godlen Fun A. Credidio 102x
3 Apache A. Mcna R. 109x
4 Miss Marta G. Montero 102x
5 Fundador A Ycaza 115
6 (Chanito A. Gonzalez 100
7 (Don Manuel M. Zcballos 113
4th Race "II" Natives 6'i Fgs.

' : ; QL'INIELA
1 Don Popo F. Hdlalgo 105 -Bleeds badly at times
2 La Pampaninl A. Ycaza 15 Rates outside chance
3 Enrlqueta G. Prescott 118 Usually moves late
4 Volador A. Gonzalez J03xNothing recently
5 Slxaola J. Jimenez 104x K. :
6 Tilin Tilin F. Godoy 107x -f0"" be clse, "P
7 Papa Rorra B. Aguirre 118 -Has best early foot
8 Sirena F. Alvarez 107 Jockey should help

5th Race Carnival Classic" Imp.Purse S2000 Pool Closes 2:55
4 Years Added $300

1 Ch. McCarthy A. Ycaza .08
2 Salero S. Carvajal 108
3 (Mossadeq K. Flores 128
4 (Iguazii A. Vasquez 110

6th Race "G" Imported 6 Fgs.Purse $450 Pool Closes 3:35
FIRST" RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Greco E. Ortega 160
2 Oro Purito F. Hidalgo 113
3 Discovery H. Ruiz 103
4,-Almlnar B. Aguirre 108
5 Young Prince V. Castillo 113
6 M. Maker J. Samaniego 110
7 Valley River A. Ycaza 108
8 Gay Spot A. Gonzalez lOOx
7th Race "H2a." Imp. 7 Fgs.
Purse $100
1 Black Gold R.
GamerollO
H. Ruiz 108
2 Dona Beatrlz
3 Amin Did!
R. Gomez 112
4 Copar
5 Don Goyo
6 Ocean Star
7 Firenze.
8 Granero
B. Aguirre 114
A. Vasquez 110
F. Alvarez 115
115
S. Carvajal 110x.
8th Race "G" Natives 6'a Fgs.

QLINIELA
1 Mufieco V. Castillo 113 Not against these 8-1
2 Wlnsaba ,F. Hidalgo 109 -Will fight it out 3-1
3 Conquistador R. Gamero 108 -Would pay well here 5-1
4 Cara de Sapo J. Avlla 113 Seeks repeat victory 4-1
5-Lady Dancer A. Gonzalez 103x strong finish in last ' 3-1
6 Fllon F. Godoy 112x Back in best form EVEN
7 Que Llndo A. Vasquez 113 Could score again 3-1
8 Moonshiner B. Aguirre 113 Looked good in last 2-1
9 Chepanita : O. Chanis 110 Worse each time out 15-1

9th Race "F" Imp. 7 Fgs.
ONE
1 Mirzatoats A. Gonzalez
2 Pugilist J. Adames
3 Tilama J. Jimenez
4 Valley Star J. Phillips
5 Lion's Claw F. Alvarez
6 Dark Sunset A. Ycaza
7 Nessclyffe H. Ruiz
8 Florera ' F. Godoy
9 Genizarlto A. Vasquez
10 Happy Abode R. Gomez
10th Race "B-C" Imp. 7 Fgs.
1 Alormlna H. Ruiz 116
2 Polemon A. Vergara 115x
3 Blakemere V. Castillo 116
4 Cachafaz : A. Vasquez 114
5 Begonia B. Baeza 105x
6 Albatross B. Aguirre 116
11th Race Imported 4Va Fgs.
Purse
1 Atom O
- F. Godoy
C. Iglcslas
A J.' ttll lJfttUlC
3 Choice Brand V. Rodri-
4 Ch. Prince J. Avila
5 Paques A. Gonzalez
6 T. Teeth ; : F. Hidalgo
1 7 Compo '". L. Tunon
'A
"111
mTm Mviit-f- t iv. i;Va

ough as JmTmy Nidds of New York UnWersity (white jersey)
tries to steal the ball from Manhattan College's Bob Josephs.
BUI Shelley of Manhattan comes up to 6'vfja"Jg-

ODDS
Racing to rare form
Rates good chance
Could win again
Showing' real class
Impressive win last
4 1
5-1
2-1
EVEN
, 31
THE DOUBLE
3-2
10-1
3 1
5-1
8-1
10-1
4-1
3-1
25-2
Purse 5275
TWO
Pool Closes 1:45
Usually disappoints 2-1
Raiei; pood chance ,3-1
Should be close up 5-1
Plenty early foot 4-1
Reportedly classy : EVEN
Speed to spare 3-1
Could win too 3-1
Purse $275
Pool Closes 2:20
5-1
8-1
10-1
' 15-1
2-1
EVEN
2-1
Should be runnerup
Handicap in favor
Seems much the best
Could get up too
2- 1
3- 1
1-5
;-5
Post position helps
- Distance suits style
On muddy track only
-In favorite distance
- Usually threatens
Lacks finishing kick
Prefers more distance
Light impost may help
41
3-1
25-1
2- 1
3- 1
5-1
3-1
8-1
2ND RACE OF TIIE DOUBLE
Pool Closes 4:05
-Could get up here 3-1
-No. 1 contender :. 2-1
-Longshot possibility 10-1
-Form indicates 3-2
-Should improve here 5-1
-Better shape now 4-1
-Was never better 5-1
-In-and-outer 4-1
Purse $275
Pool Closes 4:40
Purse $500
TWO
Pool Closes 5:15

COMMENT

109x Nothing in months
105x Unexplainable form
104x Nothing to .indicate
113 Could score again
114 Looks better here -116
Racing to best form
115 Returns from Layoff
105x Not against these
115 Impressive workouts
115 To be retired soon

50-1
10-1
15-1
3-1
3-2
2-1
30-1
25 2
101
4-1
Purse $750 Pool Closes 5:40
Could repeat win
Last two were poor
Back in Jop form
Will fight it out
Was never better
Could make it here
2-1
101
3-2
, 3-1
4-
5-1
ELIMINATION
$600

lOS -Nothing to Indicate
105 Nothing to recommend
107x Early speed only
116 Could be upsetter
lOlx Good chance here here-120
120 here-120 Seems sure shot
lOOx Could make it

131
101
15-1
10-1
2-1
1-5
' 31
fontrtnll And itS hist as

FAREWELL PERFORMANCE Bette Ford executes a "high
pass" on her knees to thrill the aficionados who attended last
Sunday's corrida at La Macarena bullring. Bette will be making
her last appearance of the 1958 season here tomorrow against
Javier (Mayorito) Martinez. The bullfights are scheduled to get
underway promptly at 4 p.m. to be over in time for baseball
fans to go. to the ball games. Tickets will be on sale at the box
office from noon today.

on .t hipect

ney
By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEW YORK (NEA) -The Wil Willie
lie Willie Mays doesn't concern a base baseball
ball baseball manager. The oniy work en entailed
tailed entailed here, is to scrawl his name
onto a lineup card each day. He
takes care of the rest, v
The big pitcher is the same. You
start him on a regular basis. He
wins his share. If he comes up
with a bad day, it doesn't take a
genius to see it. You lift him. On
a good day, he rolls along and you
go all the way with him.
It is the rest of the players that
make or break a mana';iv Tliei
mediocre guys, the .265 hitters or
the 12-11 pitchers. They have their
good days. It s up to the manag-;
er to know when they're due. Spot
'em right and they make you look
like a million.' Use 'em wrong and
get your brains knocked out.
THAT'S WHY" 'BILL.'- RIGNEY,
who will manage the Giants this
year, will be no surprise to a lot
of baseball people if he makes a
splash. .;.-:'..;
The last time Rigney was at the
Polo Grounds, he went through a
154-game schedule with a fifth
place club and got into only 19
games. He got to bat 20 times. He
hit five singles. The club was a
dtreadful outfit, which stumbled
and fell apart.
Juan Franco:
Mutuel Dividends
' FIRST RACE :
1 Sweet Windsor $48. $15, $10.60
2 -Gonzaga $8, $6.20
3 Golden Wonder $15. .. :
- SECOND RACE
1 Rlscal $4, $3.20 i
2 Coronelino $11.20
FIRST DOUBLE: $272.
THIRD RACE
U-Uyuyuy $6.40, $4, $.220
2 Arranquin $4.40, $2.20 ..,
3 Bagdad $2.20
ONE-TWO: $35.80
FOURTH RACE
1 Joe' $3.20, $2.20, $3
2 Rina Roi $2.20, $4
3 Curazalena $3 -QUINIELA:
$5.40
; FIFTH RACE
1 Golden Pick $9 80. $3.80, $2.80
2 Okiland $2.60, $2.40
3 Proton $2.80
" SIXTH RACE
1 Salu-tlo $13.80, $5.80
2 Hurlecano $1 -. -
SEVENTH RACE
1 Grey Juan $5.20. $7.20. $3.80
2 Supper Girl $5.20, $3.60
3 Postlnovich $3.60
SECOND DOUBLE: $133.60
' t
EIGHTH RACE
1 Dou Brigido $4.60, $2.60, $2.40
2 Rabiblanco $5.80, $3
3 Naranjazo $2.20
QUINIELA: $20
NINTH RACE
1 Devonshire Club $152.40,
$16.40, $23.40
2 Dixiprincess $23.40, $18.00
3 Lazv Brook $23.40
ONE-TWO: Devonshire Club
with all others $55; all others
with Dixiprincess $2.20.,,.
TENTH RACE
1 Chivilingo $6.40. $2.80.
2 Vulcanizado $5.40
ELEVENTH RACE
1-Melendez $3. $2.40, $2.20 :
2 Brisk $4.20, $2.20
3 Little Fool $2.20
THEY TOOK OVER
East Lansing.' Mich. (NEA)
In this year's Ohio State-Michi-
tran State camp two men scored
86- points,-O h i State's .Robin
Freeman got 46 points and Michi
gan state's Julius Mcuoy 4U.
COMING SOON
Cincinnati (NEA) All major
'"ontip haohall t'ns 'vill have
their "opening day" forthe spring
training season on March 10.

Rig

l;

To Flop
Horace Sloneham knew he was
around. Horace didnt care about
Kicnev a nlavinn Ho hurt mi.l

w v J J - "O . H 1IIHUV
flma. orn kit,.. il. t
League. Rigney was Horace's idea
ot a manager,
Rigney wound up at Minnea Minneapolis
polis Minneapolis in 954 and he came in third.
The. Millers were knocked out of
the playoffs, but last year they
took it all. The big club in New
York took away Rigney's top
pitcher, Ramon Monzant, and his
first baseman, Gail Harris.
RIGNEY. PULLED Al Worthing-'
ton together and he won the pen pennant
nant pennant and the playoffs with Worth Worth-mgton
mgton Worth-mgton pitching. He took the Little
World Series, too. He was .259
hitter as a player, but a cracker cracker-jack
jack cracker-jack as manager.
.He should be the same with the
Giants. For if anybody knows what
a ; mediocre ballplayer can and
can't do, it is Rigney,
"He is a sound baseball fella,"
Garry Schumacher of the Giants
oLtcaos. lies me
type of guy who comes along
iront omce stresses. "He' th
knowing he never was too much
mat he had to scrap his way
through. He'll have a good idea
of what the same kind of player
can accomplish."
Look, they tell you, how Casey
Stengel does it with the Yankees.
He uses a Joe Collins until the
heat is out of Joe's bat and he
starts slipping to his natural level.
He'll put in Andy Carey or Gil
McDougald or Elston Howard
and then get them out before they
start to hurt.
"YOU HAVE TO KNOW t h e
players for things like that," Rig Rigney
ney Rigney says. '"I had trouble with
players in the beginning. They
wouldn't talk to me for the first
seven weeks I was there. ;
'I was trying too hard. drivine
them with me. I had to get over
mat. v.-
"Spot your personnel use 'em
an when they do you good," Rig Rigney
ney Rigney says. "You have four more
men to use up here than you do
in Triple A ball. That's a lot of
men. You get to know them and
use them right and you'll be okay."
Putting Heat
On Freeze
NEW YORK (NEAV Hpre'
solution No. 1,"997,876 for basket-
oau s ins:
Sports writer Bill "Boeder offers
a plan to stop the stalling tac tactics
tics tactics used by California against
Sau .r, Francisco, the advantage
big man has and excessive foul fouling
ing fouling when one team freezes the
ball. ';. -'- -'V.', .''.' -..,:..
The plan would make it man mandatory
datory mandatory for a player to bounce
the ball at least once every time
it comes into his possession. The
player couldn't shoot or pass be before
fore before dribbling it once:
This would make freezing pos possible,
sible, possible, but tough to do. The defense
could close in on a man who had
to bounce the ball and his only al alternative
ternative alternative would be to get rid of it.
Newell had one man standing with
the ball for nine minutes against
San Francisco. The other' nine
players stood around and made
conversation.
And the plan also would force
a big man to bounce the ball
once if he as much as fingered a
rebound or attempted to steer in
a set shot.
Juan Franco Tips
By CONRADO
1 Double Tour
2 Golden Corn
3 Fundador
4 Paparro "
5 Mossadeq (e)
6 Alminar
7 Ocean Star
8 Filon
9 Valley Star
10 Bfgonia
11 Tiger's Teeth
Old Smuggler
Le Sabre
Golden Fun
1 1 Strena
Salero
Oro Purito
Copar
Conqu'stador
Dark Sunset
Blakemere
Paques

"P his mind on this euy-a life-L.

tditor: CONRADO SARCEANT

. . jx
Old Pitchers Don't
Get Smart Easily

By JIMMY BRESLIN
i. NEW YORK (NEA) Hank
, Greenberg, who said Cleveland
win u.ivj .,ay ivancoi.i anu uun
Mossi as starters this jear, was
combed about this.
"I said that," Hank smiled,
''and I told AI Lopez to say that.
Heck, you people have to write
about something.' Can't push the
same names every year. So 1
ineu tu mix them up a bit Can
you imagine Early Wynn on the
Dencn Wnen we nave a gig gamee
,tt.!l- .1 l A . I.
v nue on me syu jeci oi piicn-1
tng. Greenberg was asked if he
thought his "Big Three"-. Wynn,
.M)ke Garcia and Bob Lemon
have slipped. Wynn is 36, Lemon
is 55 and Garcia, 32. All had
fo'ible finishing a game last year.
Wynn, for example, finished only
five times.
"THEY HAVEN'T COME down
more than a trifle," Greenberg
said. "Just look at the relief pitch pitching
ing pitching we have. With Jtfarleski and
Mossi we had ho reason to gamble
when a starter got in trouble.
That's why we didn't have a lot
of complete games.
Uu "-Y0-."!u."Ic.u.

l. nt.i:...rJ.'i uiey in ucuc. uc uicj

J,
Greenberg then began to talk
about the amazing number of old
pitchers who are around and win winning
ning winning at 38 or 39.
' 'That's because they get smart
They can get by even if the big
pitch leaves them. They are smart
enough to beat batters with some
sow junk and a lot of thinking.
Bullfight Tips
(What to Look for
at Today's Corrida)
HALF VERONICA
The series of veronicas per performed
formed performed bv the matador are
Usually ended with a half vero-
nica It is similar in ail re-
: . a
Pccts ? tne veronica, except in
its final Btaee when the nana
that guides the bull away trom
the matador after the charge
gets near to the body almost
touching the other hand, thus
closing the muleta which is no
longer ready for another veroni veronica.
ca. veronica. "GAONERA"
(Same as Veronica, but the cape
Is behind the body)
Today the "quites" (getting
the bull away from the horse)
are more ornamental than use useful
ful useful and the matadors take ad advantage
vantage advantage of the simulated "quite"
(kee-tay) -to execute colorful
and graceful flourishes with the
cape. One of thes? flourishes is
called "Gaonera" after the great
Mexican bullfighter Rodolfo Ga
ona, who performed It with ut utmost
most utmost beauty and perfection.
"CHICCELINA"
Another famous "quite" is
called "chlcuelina" after the fa famous
mous famous Spanish bullfighter Man Manuel
uel Manuel (Chicuelo) Jimenez. This
movement or "lance" (lan-say)
Is very graceful and ls charac characterized
terized characterized by the matador turning
In the opposite direction of the
bull's charge at the moment it
Is passine by.
(More next week)

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

New Orleans Service

Great White Fleet v
"MORAZAV ..; ..............Feb. 12
"SIXAOLA" .Feb. 19
MYAQUE' ...Feb. 28
"MARNA" ........... Feb. 27
"MORAZAN" ...............March 4
"SIXAOLA" ....March.ll
"YAQUE" .................................. March IS

s.s.
S.S.
s.s.
- s.s.
S.S.
S.S.
S.S.

' "Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service Arrives
",,," X. Cristobal
S.S, "COM Y r,TT A" ........ .. N. ......... .V . .Feb. 1 1
S.S. "AGGERSBORG" ;k .-Feb. 16
S.S. "SAN JOSF" A, ........ ;.Ffh. 20
S.S. "CHOLIJTF.CA" Feb. 27
S.S. "PARISMINA" ; ...,Feh. 27
S.S. "FRA BFRLANGA" ......March S
S.S. 'LIMON' vtjjj March l
Weekly sailings of twelve passenjer ships to Uew
York, New Orleans, Los Ansreles, San Francisco n;
and Seattle.
Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New
York, Los An jeles, San Francisco and Seattle.
To New York .$24O.C0
T Lo -Angelas and San f rancic r r. S270.CO -To
Seattle ..... ... .............. .$365.fX)
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-111

i i
'Mg; JWk.

"It's not as easy as it sounds,
lUilc'y Ford of the Yankees said".
ame good pitchers never leara
to do it. Take Bobby Feller. Tha
minute his fast one left him, ha
tried ..to get by with Ed LopatV
jun;. He couldn't do it. The sama
with Virgil Trucks. They just
co'ildn't get the right touch.
"THE BIG THING is knowing
the batters. That snnnrU timnio
But it isn't. You're a Feller and a
guy comes ud and vnu lpan upl
and woosh! you throw it past
mm.-men-you lose the fast stuff,
and you find you're trying to learn
what to give the batters. You ev ev-er
er ev-er did it before in your life. It's
hard Some do it. An awful lot
don't. .':. .' ;
"The big thing in pitching lika
that." Ford went on, "is to maka
sure the big uuy doesn't beat you.
Don't let a Williams or a Doby hit
one a mile on you. Put him on base
with a walk. Don't let him get
yOU. ': j .:;
"If the .250 hitter kicks you ar around,
ound, around, it's just one of those things.
Somebody has to beat you some sometime,
time, sometime, but they won't do it often if
you get the big guy,
'A WILLIAMS IS the kind you
stay away from. They say ne
won't swing at a pitch right over
th' plate. Well, this is whera
knowing your hitters comes up.
We are playing the Red Sox and
we wrap up the pennant by beat beating
ing beating them.
"There are Iwo on and Ted
comes up. He's a proud guy. If he
hits one here, he'll love it. I mean,
all the talk and the big spash in
the papers. So I know he'll swing
at me.
"I feed him a pitch half i block
outside and he goes for it and hits
it to Billy Martin and we got a
double play. I knew he wanted to
hit.
"On the hot batters, the streiV
guys, well you got to keep up with
the newspaper box scores. See
Who Bets the hit whr and a.
gainst What nitrhpr Than
if lie's a guy you don't know wtll
you graD another pitcher from ar
ound the league and try and con
him. 'Gee, you say, 'I can't et
so-and-so out, but I do great with
aiother guy. I wonder why. Then
you hope he falls for it and tell
you what most guys throw to your
trouble-maker.
"It all comes from knowing the
batters."
-Yogi Berra, who was listening,
smiled. "It comes," he said, "from
control. You can know everythinc.
If you don't know control, you
don't know nothing."
Ez Keeps Going 1
For Heavy Cash
PITTSBURGH (NEA) Tom
Tannas emlains why E 1 1 a f i
Charles still is fighting.
"I'm rnoHng no rnone manao manao-in
in manao-in him." Tannas savs. "B"t how
can I leave him? We've been
throu"H the frind tneethe n 4
nnw Ez wants to keeo fights.
What am I going to do? Turn him
over to come guy who will look to
get Mm hurt?
"E says. 'Where can I make
this kind of .monev? He is not
eWn hi'rt." Don't worrv about
that. So I'" lust stav with tm
unti'.h deidei to five it up. You
can't force him to, you know
!hat."
Arrive
Cristobal

. 1



' e f
V-' W w'
v
J

)

t v
i
t
T'.

REWARDED Larry Maduro gives a Paper Mate pen to Ed
nil?v catcher of Venezuela's Valencia team, following his long
fmash ove the Olympic Stadium wall. Bailey is the fifth pla,
trt ock the ball clean out of Panama's vast stadium. It was
Vh second homer oftlle series in the opening game that was
won by Venezuela over Puerto Rico' Caguas nine 6-1. ...

by
JOE WILLIAMS

By DAN DANIEL
NEW YORK (NEA) Ai Aiwa
wa Aiwa vs a best man. never groom.

That's the baseball destiny And
not an unhappy one of Jo Joseph
seph Joseph Edward Collins of the Yan

kees.
Every spring Collins is adver advertise,1
tise,1 advertise,1 iust one of many candi

dates for the first base job, which

has had about as many incum incumbents
bents incumbents as the French premiership

since Lou Gehnng icit in
Every September, however.
Collins stand out as the Bombers',
first safker.
But as the pennant season un unfolds,
folds, unfolds, Collins is -platoor.ed, .-occasionally
drafted for right field,
now and then commandeered as
a pinch hitter, and always sure to
deliver a "bcst-l've got job.
On March 1, when Collins steps
onto the field at the Yankees St.
Petersburg. Fla training camp

he will lino biu- j.

SeUfams ceding" Ute first base

area. ... ....

Joe will laugn nu
outfield where he'll run hard and
ouuic.u wants me for

BS baThem know where to

find me," Joe wui exp"""- -.-
'af planing. einP! moved
around and then yanked Lfor left left-handed
handed left-handed pitchers hurt Joe!
If you mean, .he says, nave

t f.cntmfni over ouv...

i uy iv.- ;

agt

MtlUb

oseo

pm
tors

3 m$

o Man

WhoN

ever

Co
f If :

By HARRY GRAYSON

HIALEAH. Fla. (NEA) Les-

principal reasons why he was hl)lc,
tn build Soendthrilt 'Farm. ha;d

bv Ltxincton. Ky into the world's

- f

lie Combs II picks up the telep-lmost famous stud in me coiupnv-.

hone and buys horses for $400,000, atively short period ol jo yens.

430.000 $.iOO,000, $700,00 ... and He iv a super salesman, tunse-

$1,251,20 his record sealed bid m-n and horsewomen nave imph-j

for Nashua. nth nim ana nis Juo l

Combs, a handsome, fair com- ment. ;

plexioned man of 54 with bount- ne, for example, isan m

less energy, sat. in the Hialeah, vestment DroKer acanna in pm-

Race Course grandstand, shielded ernment securities inese are
his eyes from the early morning not handled on a telephone call to
. ri v.A uL wniw vmi'v never spen. Hut:

ed the details of his highly spectac-'his Boncrist Farm operations are

uiar purcnase oi iasnua. f- iuis o v-

One man in combs' synajcate me oiner enu. i

out ud $500,000 on a phone call

general insurance aaency at Lex Lexington.
ington. Lexington. Nashua is insured to full'
mortality and the full price paid

for h:m. It is the bieser-t policy

ever taken out on a horse. The
premium on Nashua will net the
Combs agency $50,048 annually.
Wirn jou dig into the phenom phenomenal
enal phenomenal rise of Combs, the $1 231,200)
paid for Nashua becomes only a
drop in the bucket.

r

and the

Combs!

man never has met

but th. onion k -",.-, T -aurrtom W!

U h ir TtiH DeriCKIi U"""""'

lb

i : . his no.

Cfl.

May-

Jackson, plrkawav L. I., heavyweight (23, 6-2,
What makes the n!1 0n the con con-194)
194) con-194) perfect, is that he s is : alwftja on tje move
trary, it's a help. To staj r al ve Hurrt ane as f t
There is no Inexorable ivrt"?h Ay the enters

eta. but the way roe overlooked hence ability unembei unembei-tainment
tainment unembei-tainment factor cannot, be overlooKea, nence

" . 1 hAlh a nil TCI BUtll a .

ring with Rocky Marciano. What more, he sees n m
V He'" ,Vhlm VayS "SrSrf Sricane', Jt more
keep up with him, DH ta.t human." 4
EliaMfSK'' more .uml h.n

boIn w" Si.V ltoM i nd line immortal

L. .Sullivan.
h SSotwt'beS "exposed to Hurricane',
To anyone who has not y "ii- nerhaps as good

irom ringside commentaries. edevlled by (a) a swarm of
frknownCvanrlsirarse JleTo'odd Character, Dizzy and
BU88A association ot ideas may he evokthe tomologi,
i i,rV.hii.h marked these commentaries, but a better
etL!mtJ -tTtlft thta wis found to be the most direct means
ha can be troublesome. He slaps, pushes, back hands, ciuos
r,0irn?mUeHhiaS opVonent" SltSa too crowded and confused
t0 Mr' BdeTbaS waS'complimented upon having developed auch
n ".Sfflhe'bS St0": He .comes ready made. .1 don't
, teach him a thing." t
It shows in everything Hurricane does, too.

LIBELS RING CtOWNS t.
Mr Jersey Jones, esteemed pugilistic historian, protests that
ring clowns are brutally maligned by the ignorant.
"However, to designate Jackson as one is to libel a long and
noble heritage. A ring clown was a showman with an ingenious
KpertoireV based on falid skills. Jackson fights as he does be because
cause because he knows no other way to fight. if, fighting is what he
A0eA glow of reminiscent admiration suffused the handsome
Jones countenance. a. v
"I was thinking of the days I worked in the corner for
Wild Man Gould, a welterweight out of Lynn, Mass. A ring
clown of rare and brilliant gifts. He was a top attraction and
commanded main-bout fees. Wild Bill wasn't quite good enough
to win the title, so he played it for laughs."
Mr. Jones wasn't at all sure Wild Bill would have been a
TV click, "Keep In mind the guy was really a very good
fighter."

last longer." : .
". One thine t ?Xve.vg'.

month. ... ...u n h floor

I did picK-mye". f" n
u cr s w tn two

ed to hit .. JTe was

was wun iNew

Montreal. j gct
"When I'm going weu,
wrong at the Plalc' t sea sea-Tannot
Tannot sea-Tannot nalyze my Ujt wn
son 1 .was a Iw "lL $1953

gain. iut
."Si secret of nltting well,
Yogi BerrI s.yv) t,, thlnk'
Miybe J ought -to try that.

. .u. wH wav." Joe

"m,J i .Iwavi have

lot of rivals. rVt basc

there were o my t0 1Ue

men. rmauyii -- ---." f m

Fromtn until
Yankee Stadium, in M. t wa.

.-II
i 1

1

AX-tDENT Looking over the

fishing prospects in
near It Louis. Jack D.efetjbach
noticed this 5-foot lO'irch. 70 70-pound
pound 70-pound catfish under the ice.
He gave it the ax.

"I called Crhis Devine in New
York told him I was putting in a
bid for -Nashua and asked if he
wanted part of it," explained

Combs. "Wit'iout knowing wnat
the bid was. Devine said he'd
take half. I put him down for $509 v
000. --J
"And do vou know, I've never
seen Chris Devine. He called me
five or six years ago and v. antod
to send a mare to my Spendthrift
Farm. He has saver.-! of tiit r
there now. I talk to him on the

telephone about once a week. He

calls me Les and I call him inns.

hut I wouldn't know him if he

walked up to me right now."

Little League

Combs kas purchased several
millions of dollars worth of i
thoroughbreds for other people. In (
1945, he bought $20,000 worth off

yearings for Main Chance rarm
aLne, including the 1947 Kentucky
Derby winner, Jet Pilot.
Combs, born in the Blue Grass,
was in the insurance business at
Huntington, West Va. He married
Dorothy Enslow, daughter of
Frank Enslow, oil, gas and rail-

roac" magnate, He wanted

C

Kr.Hino in lrff WBV. Dllt

didn't feel that he could do it on
his own until 1930. when his
grandmother left him enough
money to acquire the 200-acre
Spendthrift Farm.

Leslie Combs II
Per Kitl (hn ini(Pni;nM

w K":iore ne could breed him

Combs couldn't get the superior

i- ..:,, ct t It llinn alnnc. SO ne WRIH unu

Combs put a finger on one of fie Louis B. Mayer $100,000 for Beau

That didn't chprk Hip

Combs. He paid $400,000 for
Ardan, $500,000 for Alibhai, $700, $700,-000
000 $700,-000 for Mv Bahu

As Combs

Atlantic Teenage League

PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE -STANDINGS
Wntl Lost Fct.

5 a .in
4 3 .511 Teams
5 4 .553 Bulck
4 4 .500 C.P.O.
3 4 .429 Motta
2 8 .250 M.R.A.

STANDINGS

innkn K'-i.-l,

- .. in r

strapping son ot JNasrufinh, work worked
ed worked six furlongs in 1:12 2 5, pulled
up after doing five-ciglits' in :59

ii n.ij i" luo """s coiors orange
"ewTA,"f Jacket with three Navy blue bars

on sleeve and blue cap return
to the raoes in the $10,000 Wide-

ner Handicap on Feb. 18.
There also is an insurance gim gimmick
mick gimmick in the Nashua transaction.
With young Warren Wright as a
junior partner, Combs conducts a

Police ...........

Spur Cola
Gibraltar Life ..

Seymour Agency
Lincoln Life ....
Elks 1414 .......

Won Lost

Gibraltar Life ?, Elh 5

the same. .But way.

A1 rm A t 111 I9JV.

iiart arrived

108 games m
U agt least I figured J had. j

h.M&-

base than any.
cept Lou Gehnng.

; '-" rbiVtTbe :
:-- -Vague --Ji
ask' for
: n- J U V U ((
p SCOTCH WHISKY

I B '.Z?.f I t,.

ccicMMn wFQ WAYfTbere's.

nothing unusual about a girl rid riding
ing riding a bike except that this girl
is blind. She's 10 -year-old
Carol Allen of Gardena, Caul.
Carol, who has yet to have a
bad spill, rides her bicycle
around her' horn by '.feel,
feeling the bumps as she come
to them. She can also skate
and dance.

in another thriller Thursday
afternoon the Elks were pushed
further into the ceNw by the
nihroltar T.ftrix Who tO0 the

measure of the game by a score
of seven to five.

The "Rocks" scored first .when
with two out in the opening
frame Fraunhelm singled,-Brandon
singled and both came In to
score on a single by Hutchinson,
helped by two errors on the part
of the Elks rlghtficlder.
In the second inning the Gi Gibraltar
braltar Gibraltar team loaded, the bases
with the first three, batters. S.
Field was relieved oh the mound
by Ed. Bleakley and the first
batter Bleakley faced, leftfielder

prmnniiv Greeted Him

vjrvi.w -- .' o-

with a single driving m iwu
runs, Hermannv evehtually scor scored
ed scored on a pitch that got past the
catcher.

Tmn mnr. oihraltar runs came

in In the fourth when Herman Hermannv
nv Hermannv nrt D. Snvder walked, ad

vanced on a wild pitch, Herman

ns scoring on a wiia pucn a
D. finvder scorinu on a miscue

by the catcher.

The Elks scorea iwo rum w
the second on hits, by Perklnf,

S. Field and Berger. in the mm

a hit by Williams ana Burion,
fly to left and a ground ball to
haseman scored two

more runs. Leading off the top

of the slKth inning, biks una'
run was scored by pitcher Ed.
Bleakley when he hit hlJ second
home run of the season.

t- h w nners. u, ssnyuer

pitched the entire game giving

up five runs.on eigot. ihh,
ing two, and striking out seven.
vny thJ v.lks. s. Field started,

"i 1 i

w rharsed with nve runs,

fv.m hits nn walk and no

strike outs. Ed Bleakley came on

in the second, with tne Dases
loaded and none out. allowed
two runs on one hit, two walks
and eight strike outs.

Th ho score:..

Elks 1414 Ah

Stoudnor 2b ....,.. 3

Williams SS iimi 3

Burton 3b ............. 3

C.P.O. continued to keep pace

with the league leading buick

All managers and league off!

fia r kca to remain an

er Tuesday' game as a special

meeting will be neid men to oc oc-clde
clde oc-clde when these games will be

played.

TODAY 60

1:30, 3:25, 5:20, 7:05, 9:00 p.m.
A delightful romantic
comedy in technicolor!
REX HARRISON
KEY KENDALL in
"THE CONSTANT
HUSBAND"

JL

20

Todov fnconto .35

: : In Cinemascope!
Robert Taylor in
"MANY RIVERS TO CROSS"
Also: Hlldeearde Neff in
"SVENGAH"

Today IDEAL .25 .75
Glenn Ford in
"BLACKBOARD JUNGLE"
Spencer Tracy Jn
BAD DAY AT BLACK ROCK

The box score:

C.P.O.

Ab R H Po

Hauser rf ....... 1

Sasser rf ........ 1
. . A

team by defeating Motta hy a ,8, x 3b.::::'.: 3

to 4 score, -rnursaay sueuiwi
at Coco solito. Favorite vent." P ;;
th rfictonn. for th. w nners. Amorose id i

chalking up his fifth win of the j Murray cf ....... l

spnsnn aca nst one aeieab wiviii...,. .. .

Fields starting, for Motta. but w ...

the top of the first by Sanchez.

Karplnskl If 1

Totals:

0
0
0
0;
1
o
o
o
l
0
0

- sy

Optn Nifhily ham
1:00 a.m.
ROULETTE
24 (BLACKJACK)
. CRAP TABLE
POKER
SLOT MACHINES
BAR SERVICE
: lr-Condlllnni !.-.

Favorite got one of the twa
C.P.O. hits, a double Into left
Mi I j lit. . . A U

TlRlfl U'U.n HVLinc-Il PPL Lin I Lilt

only other extra base blow of, i?' fD,h

the game, also a double along --

the left field line. Wllmoth hlti"" ""'A 00

Motta

18 8 2 13. 6

a single for the
hit of the game.

second C.P-OJ

Bruce ct ......... 3
Humphreys v .... 2
Fields p-2b ...... 1
Welgle lb 3

Tompkins rf ..... 2

Exclusive Distributors
ClAr CVT:.0$r$r Ar
PANAMA COLON

Pacific Divisional

Softball League

Csrvaearla Balboa Stool

vaW .wi"i ;

Th Cerveceria Balboa sottDau

airPiition atnoned the league

leadina Distiller i to 0 Thursday

afternoon In the Facilie Division
1 league, and now occupies sec

ond Dlace in the standing, having

won two encounters mis ween 10

hnn:t thpir wins to four eames

Thp miart in Wednesday's tussle

had spanked Max lieurlemalte 10

to I.
Thursday's tilt between the Di

stillers ana the ueermen was t
ilinllcr for four iimines as Ditch

tug was tl.3 feature of the situa

tion-holding batsmen at bay, until
the fourth frame when Cerveceria

ralliprl for three markers :

While holding the three-run mar

gin. Cerveceria Balboa displayed

airticht ficldina to stave off threats

! marie by the determined National

iLiisiuicr.s, wnobc vigor was expena expena-ed
ed expena-ed in futile efforts to overtake

their rivals.

i Veteran Army man R. Mur-

Ti,a iVi. itt.nllllirf nf thft

league after Thursday' game, it if it 2
will be necessary to play off thel. ns 1

tie game between Motta and
Bulck and two rained out games.

Gold Dust

Totals: 19 4 5 15 8
SUMMARY Base on balls
off: Favorite, 4, Fields 4, Sin-,
chez 4. Struck-out by: Favorite
4, Sanchez 5. Two-base hits? Fa Favorite
vorite Favorite and Hytlnen. Umpires:
Cross and Bell, Scoref; F. Pinto.

Lincoln c
Cross c

DeVore cf
Perkins If
Field, S. p
Bleakley p

Gangle rf
Hern rf ..
Berger lb

BY HERBERT MOISE

city of Colon is now plunged intol

deeper letnargy as a result ot xne
defeat suffered by their Spur Cola
baseball team last Thursday. This
defeat, the bitterest in the histo history
ry history of any team in the league,
came at a most inopportune time
at a time when it meant not
only losing first pli.ee for the first
time in the season but also elimin elimination
ation elimination from the honor of represent representing
ing representing Panama in the eighth Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean Professional Baseball Series
which started yesterday.
, The Chesterfield outfit should
be praised abundantly for the

stout-hearted comeback and up upsurge
surge upsurge that finally netted them the

1956 championship. At one point

in the season, it looked so hope hopeless
less hopeless that anyone would catch
Sour, that many a man on the

street and many writers began
comparing them to the world

champion Brooklyn Dodgers.

C.P.O.

Motta

Score By Inn'ngs
500 30-8
001 03-4

Gibraltar Life

Hermanny rf .........
Snyder, D. p .........

Fraunhelm cf-lb

Brandon ss ...
Hutchinson c

Ofr, B. H-rf

Zapp, lb-lf ...
Wilson If ....

Snyder, B. 2b

Hunt 2b ......

Hanna 3b ....

Am a mnlfpi- nt laci Cnlnn nil

2 even nicknamed "Little Brooklyn'
1 and Little Brooklyn It was while
0 SC was on top of the heap after
0 riding high on an eight-game rec rec-oford
oford rec-oford makine win streak. Even the

1 1 gloom that settled over this city
jlwas typical to that of Brooklyn
a after they blew their 13-game lead
,,;to the NY Giants in 1951.
, The reasons why Spur Cola did
: not -make it are many and they
1 arc of the variety that are not
-t felt unlU thev have taken hold

Blanrl miHa vnn thir slaves.

La Boca Sports

Sntanrfr nlilri? a tn

3 in the initial contest of the Liga
de Espana which Is being sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored as an intramural activity for
senior high school boys at La Bo

ca, lhe boys from Santander open-1
ed the initial frame, scoring four!
markers and continued to' Dound

the apple for four more tallies!

through the remaining innings. 1
Madrid was weaic afield and
miflht have marie thp situation

better hadn't they coupled their

Daa neimng wun poor oase run running.
ning. running. Madrid will take on Barce Barcelona
lona Barcelona in their second outing Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and, according to Wilfred

Smith, pilot of the souad, will be
in better shape for this meeting.
Lies de los Rios will eet under

way Monday afternoon, featuring

Rio Azul and Rio Verde,

at LA MACARENA

n

Sunday 12
4.',
4:00 p.m.

4

ID

At
S L

BRAVE MEXICAN -BULLS
FAREWELL OF
BETTE FOHD
(American Matador)
PRESENTATION OF
JAVIER "Mayorilo" MARTINEZ
SAME PRICES LAST WEEK

A

T

28. 5 BlanH marln vnn their

! cAnU hp wranned nn in nn word:

1 2 1 .Complacency. We are of the
1 1 0 opinion that after Spur amassed
3 1 1 that comfortable lead they figured
3 1 1 that. they were in. And fO they
3 0 1 figured until Chesterfield caught
3 0 Olup and passed them. Analyais
2 1 O.will show that the loss of Bob
10 0 1 Trice contributed to the ultimate
11 0' loss of the pennant. But why did
I 0 oilllv lose trice?- the overall

o n n complacency oi ine ii-am

21 7 4

rell showed rare form in this this-enjragement'
enjragement' this-enjragement' as he held the fort in
stubborn defense against the on onslaughts
slaughts onslaughts of the big bats of the
liquor men.
The Distillers lead the circuit
with five wins and one defeat defeat-whllr
whllr defeat-whllr the bPermen Have foitf wm
and one setback. The third spot
is held by Deco, whose record is
three and three.

tlei ein is a lesson that will nev

er (we hope) be forgotten. Com

placency is never tne mai Kea roau

to Victory or achievement.
STRICTLY BY ACCIDENT
Durham, N. C (NEA) -Dave
Sime, Duke's sprint star, came
to the Schoot nw basebaH-piaree:
He got started in track when he
asked for tutoring to aid his base
running.

PAA-

offers fastest
ons plant ervlcio

LOS AMGELES end

lACCISCO

SAN Ft

V r
. y iff)
Is fc 'ill
SK:
, J

I i-Msm

1,,,; ;;;

Four flights wtckl on DC-6 Clippers'
via Guatemala and Los Angtltt

Two ol thin new Rainbow tourist fllgnti atop
it Minagut and two it San Salvador.
1 For th fastest, mott dlrict timet to Lot in-

atlat and San Francisco maki your ntxt trio I.

Fan American Clipper flight.

For full detail et your
Travel Agent or

1 0

MH. CAA-lnc

WORLD'S MOST IXPERIENCfD AIRUNE
Ponomd: I Street No. 5, Tel. 2-C670
Col6m Satot Cldj.rTet. 1C?7--

-t



FEB 10 to
t
IK
" V I '1
; i t I

J "J7
i '. i i
I i
jj
Z L,f J
'7 -'
U U J J u
Mead siory on page 8
uba Wins 9-5
26TII AIR RESCUE SQUAIJIWVS 1955 MISSIONS 1XCLUDED
18 Search, 16 Escort 8 Interception

c

To L.QQcl SsfSS1' Evacuation, 52 Disaster Assistance

Cuba's Cienfuegos team took the lead in the Caribbean
Series last night at the Olympic Stadium by defeating
Venezuela's Valencia nine, 9 to 5, in a game which saw
the losers come to life in the last inning to score four
' runs. ,. :.
After allowing four scattered hits and one ;un for
eight innings, Cuba's Pedro Ramos weakened in the ninth
to allow five hits, including a double, which added to an

error, a walk and a sacriTice ny gave me venetueia ieam
four runs.
Ramos was yanked for Rene (Latigo) Gutierrez who
came on in with two out and the bases loaded to end tha
game with the first pitch to Venezuela's Tom Brown, who
flied out to Curt Roberts.
Roberts was the leading hitter of the game, getting
four hits in five times at bat.
The Cuban team had 13 hits and committed three er errors.
rors. errors. The losers used three pitchers, made five runs on
nine hits and two miscues.
Emilio Cueche started, for the losers and was relieved
by Julian Ladera who was also yanked for Francisco Ciri Ciri-mile,
mile, Ciri-mile, who finished the game.
Panama's Chesterfield team engaged Puerto Rico's
Caguas nine in the second game of the evening on the
second day of the series.
Today's games will feature Cuba against Puerto Rico
in the first game and Panama against Venezuela in the
second.

FORT AMADOR's bandstand, the site of Sunday afternoon concerts, is a convenient place
for spectators who wish to remain in their parked cars and listen to the varied musical pro program
gram program played by the'60th Army Band of Fort Gulick, and the 23rd Infantry Division Band of
Fort Clayton. The two bands alternate Sunday dates at the plaza opposite Fort Amador quar quarters
ters quarters 42. The public is invited to attend the concerts, and many receive a pass to the mili military
tary military base by checking with the Military Policeman at the main gate. (U.S. Army Photo)

There's
v

iTf dW vU' -wf 1 s.';V'Y-t.:;&

r- .-y I .- A-' '. I
r i : : '"w-- t - -

the 6S0AKh,n!enfrltll crtt7synonymous
Itte can .r..:y band of Fort Gulick during a Fort A-".:

Music in Amador Air

,w,;-sg
:'..h
vouth.

! Cleaned from the 'operation statements at Headquarters

Command are the static figures of the past year's activity of

Squadron.
In the year just ended -111 missions were flown by the men and planes of this
unit one of the squadrons of the 1st Air Rescue Croup headquartered with the
Caribbean Air Command.
Little of the danger and difficulty inherent in practically every one of these 111
missions is revealed in the bare statistics, but a review of the accounts of just a few
of these mercy and rescue errands recalls the hazards with which they were fraught.

For instance, the figures se separated
parated separated from their actual cir circumstances
cumstances circumstances endless Jungle,
perilous towering mountain
peaks, stormy seas, dark un unfamiliar
familiar unfamiliar landing strips read
simply 18 search, 18 escort, 8
interception, 17 evacuation and
52 disaster assistance and mis miscellaneous
cellaneous miscellaneous mercy missions.
The year began, however, on
a sad key for the 26th Air Res Rescue
cue Rescue Squadron as its two-year
unblemished safety record was
shattered with the crash of an
SA-18 Albatross near Medellin,
Colombia, killing three of Its
crew.
Undaunted by the tragedy,
men of the 26th Air Rescue
8quadron recovered a Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian boy from the Interior
village of El Real who had suf suffered
fered suffered a broken leg.
This mercy mission termed
one of the 17 evacuations
mong the year's statistics
was comparatively without in incident
cident incident or difficulty, but some someone
one someone needed help and the men
whose motto is "That others
may live" responded to bring
the boy to a Panama City hos-
40"
c
ret a cm
:e hand vtrw of
Ar::-y riioto)

T I

pltal for care that was not a a-vailable
vailable a-vailable in El Real.
TUNA BOAT"
Late In February planes of
the 26th Air Rescue Squadron
were off to rescue the 10-man
crew of the foundering Tonv
B tuna boat some 40 miles off
shore in the pounding Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean Sea.
Onlv an oil slick remained of
the 600-ton Tony B and its tu tuna
na tuna cargo as the rescue was fi finally
nally finally effected after two 26th
Air Rescue Squadron SA-16's
had located the sut-vivors and
summoned a British merchant
vessel to the scene. Statistics
had reported this one as Just
one more mission.'
All the while these missions
go on. the men behind the fly flying
ing flying crews all other personnel
of the 26th Air Rescue Sonad-.
ron and the Rescue Coordina Coordination
tion Coordination Center, whose support is
vital, work diligently to assure
success on every mission.
Search missions, numbering
18 in 1955, included ft light
Chilean aircraft near Buena Buenaventura;
ventura; Buenaventura; Colombia, in March,
and onlv a few days later, an
Army Beaver down in Costa
R'ca. became the object of one
of the year's most Intensive
searches. Hundreds of flvln?
hours were spent in oiiest of
the missing Inter-American i
Geodetic Survey plane.

HELICOPTERS
The helicopters, as well as
the amphibians of the 26th
Air Rescue Squadron were e e-qually
qually e-qually busy during this rescue
mission packed year,
March saw a helicopter of
the 26th Air Rescue Squadron
evacuate a seriously injured
British subject from Santa Is Isabel,
abel, Isabel, and only a few days lat later
er later the helicopters were off a a-gain
gain a-gain to evacuate a seriously ill
still another from Aguadujce.
Panamanian from El Real, and
Throughout the year the
rescue activities became more
and more intensive and the
radius of action steadily in increased.
creased. increased. GUATEMALA ',
For example, one of the
year's major rescue efforts in involved
volved involved the planes of the 26th
Air Rescue Squadron in Gua Guatemala,
temala, Guatemala, where a private plane
and its occupants had crashed
in the tangled jungle near
Guatemala City.
Other' incidents found 26th
Air Rescue Squadron aircraft
and crews searching for seven
.Colombian Navy officers wash washed
ed washed from their destroyer near
Cartagena, and for a Chilean
L U X
0.60 0.30
1.05. 2.19, 3.59, 4.39, 8.26. 8.59
t!L.jL..tdl iJ
.JKi!calIcs zi j

i 5 f
i
. s
' k t
-i 1 -..,.m,
; i IP" C3 d-v
. i

of the Caribbean Air
the 26th Air Rescua

vessel overdue at Barranqui Barranqui-11a.
11a. Barranqui-11a. A Pakistani crewman disap disappeared
peared disappeared overboard from his ship
and a sea search engaged an
SA-16 Albatross and a C-47
from Albrook Air Force Base.
ANNIVERSARY
In May, the local 26th Air
Reescue Squadron and its pa parent
rent parent organization, 1st Air Res Rescue
cue Rescue Group, joined the world worldwide
wide worldwide Air Rescue Service in the
United States Air Force In cel celebration
ebration celebration of the ninth anni anniversary
versary anniversary of this mercy organi organization.
zation. organization.
News releases on the occa occasion
sion occasion of the Air Rescue Service
ninth anniversary, spelled out
its mission as;
1. To provide air rescue for
United States Air Force and
other U.S. military activities.
2. To provide air rescue for
.combat support operations in
any area.
3. To. provide air rescue for
aic crews and other personnel
from enemy territory.
4. To provide air search and
rescue upon request to U.S. Ci Civil
vil Civil Aviation and to Civil and
military aviation of other
member-countries of the In International
ternational International Civil Aviation Or Organization
ganization Organization (ICAO).
5. To provide air rescue and
supporting missions as direct directed.
ed. directed. The ninth anniversary of
Air Rescue Service marked al almost
most almost a decade of experience in
the ; development of amazing
life saving equipment and
techniques.
EQUIPMENT
Presert-dav equipment in includes,
cludes, includes, ior instance, an A-3
lifeboat canable of sustaining
life for 15 persons for 300
hours; aT special air rescue
service radio no bigger than a
cigar box serves as both a
powerful transmitter and a re receiver.
ceiver. receiver. INCIDENTS
Although light planes forced
down In the jungles and along
the beaches of Latin American
republics would probably, head
a list of objects of search and
rescue,, the incidents behind
the numerous reauests for eva evacuation
cuation evacuation of the ill and injured
throughout the vast operating
radius of the 26th Air Rescue
Squadron included the follow following:
ing: following: a shotgun blast in Santa'
Isabel, a slashins aircraft pro-
fel1er, an automobile accident
n the Zone, a poisonous snake
bite at La Palma. a dynamite
cap blast at Santa '.Isabel, a
motorccle accident in Colom Colombia,
bia, Colombia, a swimming accident at
CENTRAL
0.75 0.40
1:05, 3:02, 4:33. 6:56, 8:59
8iv;:pTJ)3 Screen
1
O
Y
J
' (UrtinK.
KELEASEO TtfflO
WITU MtlSIS
1

A PANAMANIAN BOY INJURED by a dynamite cap.blast
was numbered among the 17 evacuation accomplished during

of the 26th Air Rescue Squadron, Albrook.

r

r. 1 SiH-E"5JPTER ?LMPED 100 miles to La Palma to evacuate a young Panamanian
ser ously injured by a poisonous snake. Auto- mobiles, motorcycles, propellers, exploding shio
bo ers were al acc dents behind some of the 1U missions performed by the 26th. Air Rescue
Squadron at Albrook Air Force Base-during this year just pasW Official USAF Photo

-
'if V
A rRITir.Al I V.IVIITRTn

::. 7 ..''... faiuni, leporieaiy sunering spinal lnluries
Z mVT RraHrndenAt,HneargUadUlCe' n"mbered among 1955 mlssioS of
the 26th Air Rescue Squadron, Albrook. nffiriaf ito! w v

Santa Clara, a sick Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian boy in David, an Inter Inter-American
American Inter-American Geodetic Survey he helicopter
licopter helicopter crash In Barranqullla,
an Ecuadorian Navy man in injured
jured injured at Galapagos Islands, a
ship boiler blast near the Ni Ni-carauan
carauan Ni-carauan coast, two ill Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian women from Culebra,
and an ill woman missionary
from Tole.
These are Just, a few of thf
detsi's of the ill missions of.
the 26th Air Rescue Squadron
at Albrook Air Force Base, Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone, during 1955, and
brush' only lightly the multi multitude
tude multitude of lives touched bv the
I, selfless. UorU.jOf .the. men. oL
this organization in their dpi dpi-lv
lv dpi-lv tssk of living up to their'
mm to "Thnt others mnv live."
This activity is a cast.lv one
to oncrate and is of inestima inestimable
ble inestimable benefit to the area.

rnn Alhrnnlr v

' "- 0 1 -Tnnwi.i .1 iinnw..Mwni MWI
..... '

7S
PIWI1I1VT1U nrir.in
Many Cold Specks
Add Up To Monev
FT. MADISON, Iowa (UP)
v'u payrou ume cards are payint
off again this time for the em
ployer.
lhe paper time Ctrili

employees in the gold nib depart-iTlie management of the Hotel
ment of the Sheafler Pen Co. arefKussell Lam son asks guests to test
burned to recover the gold thaiLthe showers in each room,
accumulates on the cards. It seems!
gold flecks stick to the hands oi l Signs In each room point i"'t

tne men and women who ennrl amis there is on v one satisfactonr I. .c "S.

...i:.L ll. ...II t m v
poiisn me goia poinis ior pens ant
xlir.h k.' IJ .-.SUt.
in turn is rubbed off on the cards
which are handled several times a
Old payroll time canfsflooi
sweepings, wash water and work
ers' aprons and towels paid off in
1954 to the tune-of Over $233,00(1

in gold dust and, other preciouHToom and leave the card with tin
metals, . . room clerk?" :

in a village near Santa Isabel
1955 hv Si i

.
Official USAF Photo
: 1'
f
i .... ....
:!:!:! (bsis As!;cd
fo Try Sfcy;;gr$
nil WATERLOO Tows (VV

' i v m 1
, L, f. f J 4' I
, 'I
Mi p

lit. t.-i. .1-- .-- J .1- 1 'l 1. I

tu it-si a siiower hiiu uiat is 10 V- J
under it. It is obviously impractical
for a hotel staff member to makt
this test.

"Will you, therefore, he kind
enough to comment in the spact
below about the shower in this