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:
AA00010883:03006

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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list TEAR
PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1956
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USCA Suggests
Two Changes In
Retirement Bill

WASHINGTON, Feb. IS -UP)
The United States Citizens As As-sociatioa
sociatioa As-sociatioa for the Panama Canal
ion approved In principle teoay
provisions of the Johnston reti retirement
rement retirement bill (S.2HJ) but tuggesied
two thanjes in Hi provision.
Lavern R. Dilweg, Washington
fnr th association, sub
mitted a statement tor tne special
subcommittee otineoenaie
c, nffifa nrl Civil Service
4 VOfc V.AAv
committee which has belore it the
bill that was sponsored by feen. ui ui-in
in ui-in D. Johnston.
He also gave the subcommittee
a copy of a previously published
draft Jjill prepared by the associa association
tion association and requested that it be in included
cluded included in the record with his re remarks.
marks. remarks. .
"I he highly diversified aefivi aefivi-ties
ties aefivi-ties of the Panama Canal Com Company
pany Company aad Canal Zone Govern Government
ment Government include scores of different
functions, and almost every em employment
ployment employment category is found in
tne organizations,' Dilweg said
in his statement.
"On January 1955 the Company
government employed 14,78$ per persons,
sons, persons, 71 per cent or 10,44 local
...i mmnvi. 13 nercent or 1,89
U.S. rate classified employes; 13
percent or l,m U. i. rate wage
boari and administrative employes-
and three percent or 5iu U.
rate employes in the United States.
The significant ditferences be between
tween between the U.S. citizens retirement
beneiits in the Canal Zone and the
United States are tnai tne a per percent
cent percent Canal Zone salary diferential
i- i-,.AA in 'has nav' and tne
avarage annuity therefore tends to
be higher, ana inai me v"""'"":
ry retirement age is 62 instead ol
tie usual 70 and the number of
years credit of .computing me
liuity tnereiore, win
'f 'ivi ian emoioyes ua uib
) ; mnct m!tji.rp are care-
i.uiie WOT. t-j
r-service employes ana are iuu
between the United States.
"The 'reduction In force and the
company's replacement pro pro-firanr
firanr pro-firanr poses serious problems lor
r... -;iTa pmnlnves since
they do not have re-assignascnt
rights and displaced career em em-ployt
ployt em-ployt rights due to the lack of
competitive status.
-We wish to go ott. cord M
sDDrovlntc in principle the foen foen-S
S foen-S embodied n S-2875, known
as the 'Johnston Retirement
Bill' but we must call the com committee's
mittee's committee's attention to certain
features of the bill with which
we do not agree r - ..
Ml. Section 1 (d) Jf the bin
provides that the term 'basic
salary' shall not Include bo bonuses,
nuses, bonuses, allowances, overtime pay
or compensation given in addi addition
tion addition to the base pay of the posi position
tion position as fixed by, law or regula regulation.
tion. regulation. ,-.
"Unless amended this provi provision
sion provision would penalize the Canal
Zone employe, in fairness to
these employes we recommend
that the term 'basic salary' in include
clude include the 25 percent tropical
differential and all gross salary
now included in determining
retirement .benefits for Canal
Zone employes,
. "2. Section 5 of S. 2875 should
be amended so that the auto automatic
matic automatic separation provisions of
this section would apply to the
Canal Zone employe upon his
attaining the age of 62 years
and completing 15 years of serv service
ice service on the Isthmus of Panama.
"The real income of the em employes
ployes employes in the. Canal Zone has
been reduced too drastically in
the past few years when one
considers the change In income
tax liability, reductions In leave,
rent increases, commissary
prices increase cost of -medical
care and so forth.
"This has created at atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere or uneasiness which has
been deepened by Jhe .compa .companygovernment
nygovernment .companygovernment long range en entrenchment
trenchment entrenchment and replacement
program together with involun involuntary
tary involuntary separation from Canal
service due to emplementation
of the United States-Panama
treaty."
Easl Gornizn Reds
Warn Evanlisls
On Anll-Rcd Drivei
BERLIN, Feb. 15 (UP) East
oerman Communists have
threatened Evangelical Church
leaders with "serious conse consequences"
quences" consequences" if they do not drop
their antl-Communlst campaign
and modify their drive against
atneism, it was disclosed today.
The Communist party news newspaper
paper newspaper Neues Deutschland said
Interior Minister Karp Maron
Issued the warning in a state
ment to Drs. Freidric Krum Krum-.
. Krum-. macher and Moritz Mitzenhelm,
Evangelical bishops of East Ger
many, at his office last Friday.
The statement accused the
church leaders of "luring" East
"German- yotithstcr west Berlin
and distributing anti-Communist
propaganda from West
Germany.

2o,RP Income lax
For Panamanians
On Zone Payrolls

Th majority of Panamanian-Citizen employe! of Ca Ca-nal
nal Ca-nal Zone agencies will be in the two percent income tax

oracKet, it wat learned today.
The Panama government has announced that the
deadline for filing declarations of estimated income for
1956 will be March 14.
Announcement by Panama of plant for collecting
the tax has caused considerable gnashine of teeth amonr

Panamanians who earn their
ranama js now permitted to

United States government under the terms of the 1955
Treaty. Also subject to tax are other non-U.S.-citizen
Canal Zone workers who live in the Republic of Panama.

Non-Panamanian-Citizens
not affected.
, Spokesmen for both CIO lo locals
cals locals 900 and 907 today express expressed
ed expressed their contention that the
tax actually constitutes a pay
eut. They said they were press press-ing
ing press-ing for wage increases to off offset
set offset the slash employes will
soon be feeling m the'r take,
home pay
-'-..:"
Speaking for Local 900, presi president
dent president Edward Gaskin said about
70 ptr Cent of members will be
affected. He pointed out, that he
felt there was a "catch to this
thing somewhere lalong the
line' because no attempt had
been made to inform employes
of the details of filling out their
Paraiso Residents
To Tccklo Problem
I
A program on Juvenile de delinquency
linquency delinquency will be Riven at he
Paraiso Theater Sunday at 4 p.
m. Canal Zone District Judge
Gtai'wle Crowe will be the prin principal
cipal principal speaker.
The program Is sponsored bv
the Canal Zone Police Guards'
Association working In coopera
tion wun tne Paraiso Mutual
Aid Club, Mutual Aid Ladles
Auxiliary, Paraiso Civic Council
and narents of the community
m a bid to lower the rising trend
oi juvenile delinquency in that
townsite.
Fart of the problem' consists
of finding workable programs
where the surplus energy of the
young can be channeled to keep
them out of trouble, and provid
ing an environment which de
velops good character, fair play
leadership and physical coordi
nation.
' ; i l -
Among the sources from which
action is contemplated are im
proved home life. Indoor sports,
gymnasium, track h and field
meets, handicraft programs, es
say contests, awards for out
standing athletes and boy and
girl scouts activities.
I
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THE SPONSORING of these pretty sponsors w ill be the pleasant task of Cols. J. P. Smith and
E. D. Browder, Jr., reserve officers, Saturday night at the ROA banquet which culminates ac activities
tivities activities of that organization In National Defense. Week. The four girls are sponsors of the'
ROTC of Balboa High School. They, together with the staff officers of the ROTC battalion
and the three company commanders of Balboa Hieh. will be euests of the Reserve Officers

P'Assffclatlotr arthc banquet-to-be- helcf at-Albrook Officerr'CT"tet,"Tih'abOTrsre
I Smith; Ginger Mann, sponsor of Co. B; Angela Lee. Co. C sponsor; Louise Tate, Battalion
sponsor; Shirley Ransom,-sponsor for Co. A, and Browder. Tickets for the affair are being
I distributed by the two sponsors sponsors.

living on the Canal ZoneT

tax these emoloves of th
residing on the Zone are
applications, he stated.
By not completing their forms
on time, Gaskin added, employes
might become subject to a sur
charge.
He said that the local would
hold meetings at wnlch employ employes
es employes would have an opportunity of
discussing the tax matter and
tneir individual problems.
"Tou hear a lot of mumbling
from the people who w'H have
to pay," he said, "but by and
large they seem to have ac ac-cepted
cepted ac-cepted the Idea."
The majority of members of
Local 907 also will have to pay
tne tax, according to union
president Jose de la Rosa Cast!
Ho.
Castillo said today that most
local 907 members are Panama Panamanians.
nians. Panamanians. He said the union was
discussing the question of the
lax.
Normally salary deductions
would be made. Castillo said.
but sinre- two gOvernm" m
involved this cann.-t be done
although employes would have!
preierrea payroll deductions, he
added. v
Castillo M be ffH. thno vihn

will be subjected to the incomer The lone fatality was Manuel
tax should have some compen- A. Rodriguez who died at police
sation. Thev have hen trvinr to'headauarters Sunday morning

negotiate wage increases, he ex
plained, but so far have received
no definite action. ;
Accord'ng to tbe provisions
m the treaty, non-Panama
nians (such as persons of West
Indian citizenship) who reside
in the Canal Zone do not have
to pay tax. If the West Indian
employ works in the Zone
and lives in Panama he will
have to pay income tax.

AJSSf'.ltered on highways near Panama

wlll avoid payment of the tax Is
small, according to the union
leader Gaskin.
The majority of the Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian and other non-U.S.-citizen
employes of Zone agencies are
in the wage bracket below $2,400
a year, where tax is two per
cent. The tax in the next brack bracket
et bracket is two-and-a-half per cent.
Forms are : available in the
Panama Internal Revenue Of Office
fice Office (near the Lux Theater).
Both unions have obtained some
applications and will help their
members fill them out.
-i

CI

1
CARNIVAL comes to a Canal
each year kids don their best
Carnival Count:
One Dead,
140 Injured
-one ?r.JlJ.1 l'V-ir' In
Panama City and its environs
was the toll taken by Panama's
four-day Carnival nonaay, ac
, cording to police reports tody.
t niinwinir an attack by an tin
known person In a local bar. Up
to now the cause of death is un
known. , i ( .
All the lnlurles received by
Holiday revelers were minor ones
caused by fights and Draw is.
Police said no report have
mm in nn accidents worth
mentioning along the National
Highway, and none were regis-
City.
Of the total amount of in
Juries, 87 were treated at Santo
Tomas hospital during the first
two days. 25 on Monday and 28
more yesterday,
BALBOA TIDES
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 16
HIGH LOW
6:30 a.m. 12:28 a.m
6:48 p.m. 12:42 p.m.
IT
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Li Li ,,-3 LJ Li V-i

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ft
Zone elementary grade school at
native costumes for a twirl on
1 I I
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SWING YOUR PARTNER, Panamanian-style... These solemn solemn-faced
faced solemn-faced youngsters really get Into the swing of the native tam tam-borito
borito tam-borito as crowds of youthful spectators gather around for the
exhibition.

60-Cycle Switch Starts April
In South Margarita Quarters

Residents in South Margarita
have beer notified that the conver conversion
sion conversion of their frequency-sensitive e e-lectrical
lectrical e-lectrical equipment from 25-cycle
to 60-cycle will begin during the
month of April, Residents whose
equipment is scheduled to be con converted
verted converted during the months of A A-pril,
pril, A-pril, May,- and part of June are
being sent notices at this time.
The actual date of starting the
work by Sachse Electric Compa Company,
ny, Company, the contracting firm, will de depend
pend depend on the delivery of the ne necessary
cessary necessary material from the U.S.
It is expected thrt the conversion
of the first group of houses will
extend over 3C to 45 days. The
exact order in which the contrac contractor
tor contractor will convert has not yet been
determined.
- Whenever possible, the notices
on conversion of domestic equip equipment
ment equipment are being sent out to oc occupants
cupants occupants of quartern approximately
90 days in advanc of the schedul scheduled
ed scheduled conversion date as a final re reminder
minder reminder to check their lists of e e-quipment
quipment e-quipment to be converted. The
contractor is required to contact
the individual house holder two
months in advancr of the conver conversion
sion conversion date and to issue a final not notice
ice notice seven days in advance of the
actual conversion date
Rcprescntattvest)fthe-cIrtrae,
tors will begin canvassing owners
of 'electrical equipment in Marga Margarita
rita Margarita soon to determine if they e-

n
I 3

n r
the Ancon Playshed when
the dance floor.
'4
i
I
Icct to accent cash gettlrmpntK In
lieu of conversion of any 'items'
of Jhcir. electrical equipment.
me ipuowinfe is quoted from
me nonces seni 10 resiaenti. in
South Margarita and which will
later be sent to other Atlantic Side
residents as the conversion to
gresses:
"All electrical equipment requir requiring
ing requiring conversion which is in opera operation
tion operation and which has been invento inventoried
ried inventoried 90 days prior to the above
date will be converted, replaced
or otherwise provided for by the
Panama Canal Company's contrac contractor,
tor, contractor, Sachse International Corpora
tion. Any equipment not listed 90
days prior to the scheduled con conversion
version conversion date will not be convert converted
ed converted under the terms of the contract.
It will be your responsibility to
arrange at your expense lor the
conversion of an .' unlisted equip equipment,
ment, equipment, v
"Your equipment has been inven inventoried
toried inventoried and you were provided with
a copy of the inventory list. It will
be to your advanttgs to carefully
compare the list with the equip equipment
ment equipment you have and report ui
writing promtly and discrepan
cies to: Panama Canal Company,
Power Conversion Project, Box
5087. Cristobal, Canal Zone, This
wnicnable-ou'mcontrartorto" In
sure having in stock the neces neces-(Continued
(Continued neces-(Continued on Page 6, Col. 8)

Plan Would

12 US

raters,

146

Local

An approved plan for consolidating all the firefighr
ing facilities on the Zone is now being considered sub subject
ject subject to availability of funds allotted in the Canal Zona
Government's budget for Fiscal Year 1957.
The plan, which has already been approved by thf
Defense Department and the Canal Zone government
calls for all of the firefighting activities to be run by ths
Canal Zone government, and might go into effect sev several
eral several months" after July 1.
In terms of personnel the plan would call for the
reduction of 12 U.S.-rat efiremen, and the hiring of 14$
local-raters.;. .-:::; -,: '-'-t
An announcement from Balboa Heights said today:
"It has been concluded firemen can be satisfactorily
recruited locally." .

This' would mean a complete
rwrsal'of the Canal's policy
which has up until the presenl
announcement maintained oniy
u:s.-citizen employes in its Fire
npnartment force.
Up until last year, the Armed
Forces aisto comnuea wu.n .inu
doHcv. but at that time the Na
vy broke the precedent jy hir hir-ine
ine hir-ine 22 local-rate firemen.
The new compicmeni for the
Fire. Division would ca'l for a
total of 202 people: 56 U.S.-raU
ers and 146 local-rate firemen.
The nresent force consists of
68 American employes in the Ca
nal's Fire Department, snd 10
civilian employes of the Armed
Forces ''-
The Canal said today that the
proposed move s in keeping with
the policy of consolidating any
duplication of facilities on the
Zone.-: y.;,.,.
However one informed source
commented that the system
would reduce fire fighting
equipment on the one bv 16
per cent. He pointed out that
there are now 33 fire engines
in operation. Under the pro
posed plan only 18 would be
maintained.
He commented that he failed
to see where the new plan would
be a financial saving, adding:
"There will now be more men to
maintain less equipment"
Benson Lashes Oul
A( Quack Remedies,
Discarded jflosfruins
ST. PAUL, Minn., Feb. 15 (UP)
Agriculture Secretary Ezra T
Benson tried today to rally mid midwest
west midwest farmers for a fight against
Democratic amendments to the
President's agriculture program.
He accused the Democrats of
trying to sabotage the Administra Administration
tion Administration program with "quack remed
ies and discarded nostrums" in a
night
Continuing his campaign today,
Benson scheduled a b r e a k f a s t
meeting with a group of farmers
and visits to dairy farms in the
area. He was to leave later for
California and another farm
speech.
Benson's main target was the
farm bill recently approved by
the Democratic controlled Senate
Affriculture Committee.
It contains a provision which
would junk the Administration's
flexible price support system in
favor of flat 90 per cent supports
on basic crops, Benson said. He
served notice that he will ask
President Eisenhower to veto the
bill unless Congress knocks out
this provision.
Caribbean Playoff

If the Caribbean series Is tied up after tonight's games,
there will be a playoff tomorrow night at 7:30.
Puerto Rico, one game behind Cuba after last nirnts
games, could tie up the series by beating Cuba in the first
game tonight, starting 6 p.m. t .. .
If Cuba wins tonight, tbey will clinch their third Car-
ibbeiin rhampienship.
Tonight's second game Is Panama vs. Venezuela.
Caribbean Conference officials made the playoff dcd
sion at a meeting today.

y Li

I- ire

- raters

He also felt that by the time
he new system would be Jn&u- s
urated the exr expenses "will
ie tremendous." ; i
The Balboa Heishts announce.
nent said it might take "sev.
ral months" to implement the
consolidation plan should the
appropriation of funds be ap- i
proved In July. .
They'said it was expecied that
the present armed forces fire
stations would continue tb be
manned by their respective serv. j
ices, but each one would main.
tain its own facilities until the j
Canal Zone covernment had t
sufficiently trained personnel to 5
take over.
The Canal spokesman also
said that it was planned tn s
have a "two-platooa system"
with one duty complement per

eiisine company, cons'siing of
an officer and three firemen.
"Requirements : for officers
necessitate that v t:ie United
States be the area of their re recruitment,"
cruitment," recruitment," they said, but vis
has been concluded firemen can
be satisfactorily recruited local local-ly."
ly." local-ly." Former CZSc!f;:r;;.'
Slays CI fri:nd;
. 1
!' a,
Jailed For Kcrfcr ;S
PFC.. Eddis Ellzev. whose tiro.
father lives in Coco Solito hit
been convicted tf unpremeditated
murder, in Orleans, France, and
has been sentenced to five yean
imprisonment. i'
Word to the effect that the. 21-year-old
Army cook was convictfd
by a court martial for slaying a
close friend. Pfc. Ned I. Hoffmaa
was received on the Isthmus yes
terday.. :
Ellzey, a Cuban citizen, was in
ducted into the Army in 1954. He is
the adopted son of Mr. and Mrs.
Leslie B. Ellzey is an American
employe of the Navy.
The stabbing was said to fisve
been an outgrowth of an argument
over i woman employe of the
mess hull at Maison Fort near
Orleans. - 1 .; .'
Roosevelt Avenue
Closed To Traffic
Roosevelt Avenue between the
Balboa Heights railroad station
and the Balboa Road traffic light
will be closed to through trallic
tomorrow from 8 to 11 o'clock in
the morning am- from 1 to 4 o'clock
in the aiternoon.
During these two periods Grounds
Maintenance Divisior forces will
spray the banyan tree:, which bord border
er border Roosevelt Avenue to combat
the orange algae with which most
of the trees are affected.
TcirxrrQV, r.layl



TEE FANA.MA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAI1I SZVlTkTTS

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, lS

in
;-l

i

: THE PANAMA AMERICAN
3 (ttu AMD PUHMHID TMlVNAM AWIBICAN PRUS, INC
fOJNDEO ir NELSON HOUNUVtLL Ik
' HARMOOIO ABIAB. fCITO
7. H STf r P. O. Box 134. Panama, n or P.
- TtLtFMOKt i-074O 15 UNi$l
C'.t A00M. PANAMimCAN. PANAMA
XCN Owe 'i '7 Cintrai. Avinui iTttn i!th o 13th 1mm
F3fcflGN BCPWeNtATlvl. JOSHUA B, POWERS, INC.
343 Maoisom AVI. Ntw romt. 117' N. V.
LOct :

" MONTH. IN .ADVANCC
0 SIX MOMTHf. IN ADVANCE-
-OH ON TA. II) ADVANCE, i

THIS IS TUUH fORUM THI MAQUIS CWN CCIUMM
"v tU MeJ Ion it en eptn rrvm w The 'seama
tetter, tr receive rateully en era handle to ell earntBtuJ
tanner. ''
it ... rRfut. .tt.t itan't be Imoetient if It aoam I eppeef

eit lea leitert art pubtishta Ib the Bfdar receive'. -.r '. ".
leaie try te keep lha lettari limited to ene page length.
, MeBtify e letter writer, it hel4 r etricfetf ceafideace.
- Thi Bt wipopar aasuntes na reiponaibiUry I' statement ei pinioni
ttprattad ii Ittttn front reader.;
THE MAIL BOX

LAST ROUND WITH "AMERICAN CITIZEN"
Sir
'This is my last reply to anonymous "American Citizen' and
I'll try to be brief as possible.
" He says he speaks Spanish, presumably has lived aJong
I time In the Zone and sets himself up as an authority on Latin
i America, and still he aid not know mat "El Pais" is a Panama
newspaper. If he really does know Spanish I recomrnend that
he read "Kl Pais," especially the columns of Gil Bias Tejeira.
X "American Citizen" admits that 1 did not mention either
" Peron's excommunication or the Catholic Church and says, 'I
" did not quote him." I ask him how could he quote something
1 did not write? if the sentence means what he now says, then
I can't understand Lnelish. , ,
"V Unwittingly he otscnoed what Milton Eisenhower looked
like on his tamous Latin American goodwill trip, "a naive and
1 inexperienced person." Peron wasn't the only one who took
him. for a riae. One can be a man of "judgment and common
sense" in his own field and something else in diplomacy for
instance. '"' ,,
"An American Citizen" writes, "1 speak confidently about
. Icosta Rican affairs, because I speak Spanish and have gone to
Costa Rica many times during my vacations."
.1 I happen to know something of Costa Rica myself, but I do
not know wncre the 'figures of Leon Cortes" are located that

' American Citizen" says the Costa Ricans kiss wnen tney come
across them. Cortes was a good President, but Costa Rica was
-jnot "out of debt" when he left office. In fact part of the na national
tional national debt, through no fault of Cortes, was in default.
Try to imagine Leon Cortes, a very dignified gentleman,
.dressed as a farmer riding a horse to the grocery. Imagine any
, jrocer in Costa Rica who could not recognize the President. It
' u Just as unlikely that "he sent his officers to arrest them"
,j;v,hen they profiteered. Arbitrary arrests were not a part of "the
; .Cortes administration.
v-.tt T honnrnerf rn ha In Kan .In.iP whptl a nnllrs lilrioA flnPr! B

,J!drunk 50 colones for allegedly speaking disrespectfully of the
President. The drunk had no' money so he had to go to Jail.
" When Cortes read about it in the morning paper, he sent a aec aec-'
' aec-' retary to pay the man's fine with a message to the Judge not to
' aorget that there was freedom of speech in Costa Rica, I knew
i Leon Cortes before and after he became President,
e Fortunately "American Citizen" does not go into detail
I about the civil war in Costa Rica, or there might be more mis-
statements. He does very well in the brief space he uses.

York Times, and I know that while Manuel More supported Pi Pi-cado
cado Pi-cado and Calderon Guardla, he was not in charge of the gov government
ernment government forces as "American Citizen" writes. He may have had
charge of the Communist goons that looted stores, and tried to
i beat up Jules Dubois and, to destroy his camera, when he took

pictures.
i ; Referring to the attempts of Plcado and Calderon Guardia
t to overthrow President Figueres from Nicaraguan bases, he
i writes naively, "Of course, Somoza would not have allowed it
Jtiad Jhe known about it." It's too bad that somebody didn't tell
" Somoza about it. Not Plcado, of course, who has been Somoza's
secretary and confidant ever since he escaped from Costa Rica
v in a Somoza 'Plane.'-,'---.'.i;. v.. ; ;-'
' ;-' -A Pid "American Citizen" read the report of the investigators
of the Organization of American States telling the part Somoza
): played?.
"American Citizen" seems to think that only people with
first-hand knowledge should write about Argentina. Evidently
5 In order to write that Peron threw people into, jail arbitrarily,
. ne has to be thrown into Jail by Peron.
If ''American Citizen" wants first hand information about
the situatidn In Argentina, let him read "Traveler's" letter in
the Mail Box of Friday Feb. 3.
Crede Calhoun

(

FROM GLORY TO A FOOT REST These two prize cows ought
to be somewhat indignant, being used as foot and head tests. But
they seem to be taking it in stride as their owner, Glen Amos of
Crawford County, Pa., grabs a short snooze between "acts" of the
40th Annual Farm Show at Harrisburg, Pa.

SIDE GLANCES
i
, it
t-li
T.M. Rf. US. Prt. Off.

7r

!' Mf
si P
l

"Yes, they are low marks, Dad I But why shouldn't I
seem slupid to my teacher she's a college graduat!"

- S 1 .70 2SO
e.eo is oo

. t8.50 24.0O
By Colbroith

s

Labor News
z And
Comment

By VICTOR RIESEt
".MIAMI BEACH Fourteen pow powerful
erful powerful men sat in the "Rouiette
Room" at the Monte Carlo hotel
here last Wednesday afternoon.
There were no gambling wheels or
gimmicks in the room. Just a green
covered conference table but fig
uratively speaking the cards were
on the table.
This was a showdown the first
between the forces led by Walter
Reuthcr and the Teamsters
James R. Hoffa.-Both sides were
gambling for big stakes inside la labor.
bor. labor. ; ;
Judging from what the Reuther
men revealed in that closed parley,
Reuther's own Auto Workers' Un Union
ion Union is now fighting for survival as
a mighty force on tnis nation's po political
litical political and industrial front.
If what its representatives dis disclosed
closed disclosed was true, the United Auto
Workers Union is in deep trouble.
It should be rembcrcd that this
union is the bulwark of Walter
Reuther's strength.
Actually this showdown started
a month ago. The Packard-Stude-baker
Co.; in Detroit received some
Air Force contracts to turn out jet
airplane engines. As result, the
plant needed to be revamped from
auto making to airplane motor pro production.
duction. production. This meant ripping out machin machinery
ery machinery and considerable reconstruc reconstruction
tion reconstruction much of which Reuther's
Auto Workers Union wanted to han handle.;.
dle.;. handle.;. .
Doing what comes naturally, the
Construction Unions which work
closely with Jim Hoff's Teamsters,
said "nothing doing." This was
their work, tney insisted,' not Reu Reuther's.
ther's. Reuther's. There are Just a small number
of jobs involved this time 66 of
them but a mighty big principle.
A precedent may be set for the
hundreds of auto and aircraft
rlants which, will be revamped in
the next few years.
If Reuthcr wins the right for
his Auto Workers Union to handle
construction work in the Pack
ard plant, he'll be in a position to
move into other construction
jobs, his opponents charge.
So the Teamster-Construction co coalition
alition coalition struck the Packard plant.
They sarcastically said to Reuther,
in effect, "All right, if you revamp
this one, you can go and haul stuff
and build all the others, too. If
you re in, we re out.
Of course, Reuther's people can't
do mass construction jobs. They
only want that part of the work
which comes after the building ma material
terial material is trucked in by the Team Teamsters
sters Teamsters and the basic work is handled
by the building trades unions.
So the Hoffa people picketed the
Packard Co. around the clock.
The company and the Ah1 Force
wanted a quick scttlment. The
union battle was shifted to the
conference table down here where
the AFL-CIO executive council is
meeting.
Seven men from each side were
appointed by the AFL-CIO high
command to work out a peace pact.
There was tension behind the closed
doors of the Roulette Room espe
cially when Jim Carey unleashed
a series of insults against the old
AFL unions until both sides finally
told him to shut up.
There was no settlement and the
fight went back to the council. But
what is significant is the revela revelation
tion revelation that Reuther's powerful Auto
Workers' Union is uncertain about
its future. One of Reuther's spokes spokesmen
men spokesmen positively said that the UAW
leadership feared that "two more
years of automation in the big
car and aircraft plants will wipe
out so many jobs that weu lose
half our membership."
This would mean 500,000 lobs.
Anyone who wants to can check
that statement with Jack Conway,
Reuther's right hand aide. He
was there when it was made. It
was not made for publication. Nor
for any propaganda impact on the
public.
This was a closed meeting at
which Reuther's men were trying
to exolain why they wanted their
union to get into the construction
f e d a orecedent Holla win Hgni
if he and his colleagues have to
strike every auto- and aircraft
plant construction job in the coun-
The Reuther people had other
grim figures. They said that some
10,000 of their members were job
less at Packard, beven mousana
were out at Studebaker. They
talked much of the Chrysler Corp.'s
decision to put 65,000 workers on
four days work next week to bring
the supply of 1956 model cars "in
line with current demand." This
came atop the Packard decision
to suspend auto production for
two weeks and at a time when
30,000 other auto workers had been
laid off indefinitely in Detroit and
perhaps still more will be.
There are 500,000 1955-model cars
unsold and 800,000 of the '56 mod
els on hand. And the 1957 styles
are just around the corner.
Add this to the 120-day strike of
General Motors in Canada, which
has kept 17,000 uaw men jobless.
and you have some mighty trou
bled times for Reuthcr. GM may
decide to close its Canadian plant
entirely until next fall if the strike
docsn t end soon.
So Reuther sees the ned for
new fields to raisft new jobs to
keep its union at its present
strength and influence on all fronts
NOW IT'S SAFE
FAIRBURY, Neb, (UP)
Fairbury residents will not have
to worry any more about getting
caught when they smoke cigarettes
in a public eating place. They can
alsoseih-perfumed -ciRnrtte-w
engage in a tport which might
frighten a horse without worrying
aDoui ponce action, ine city coun
cil tossed out laws restricting these
activities in a general revision of
the city's ordinances.

i- -''.:-T-JV- 5,Vli

-mm
No
WASHINGTON (NEA) Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of the Treasury George M.
Humphrey estimates that corpora corporation
tion corporation profits this year will be about
the same as last year a mere 43
billion dollars. Because of this
there has been some concern that
he is anticipating a recession.
This isn t his view at all.
The secretary is known to be believe
lieve believe that the gross national prod
uct of goods and services this year
may well be higher than last year.
But the net, as represented by
corporate profits, may be no high higher.
er. higher. And even if it isn t, it will still
be at a record high.
One impression current among
economists is that Humphrey's
estimate may have been based on
some practical ; business man's
seat-of-the-pants instinct. In other
words,' it wasn't supported by eco economists'
nomists' economists' tables or charts or trend
curves.

This idea may have grown fromlduction isn t as large a slice of

the secretary's budget press eon
ference statements that when busi business
ness business reached a peak, it didn't
necessarily keep on going up, in indefinitely.
definitely. indefinitely. Also, that the closer you
get to the ceiling, the less room
there is to go up.
Humphrey has a reputation for
being fishy-eyed when examining
the graphs ofthe experts.
He has a favorite story about a
poster he remembers from his boy boyhood.
hood. boyhood. It showed a tramp and a

Walter Winchell in

Broadway Ballad
It does not matter what happens
to us,
Minus times minus will sun
yield a plus.
Pins will join magnets tho' we
separate,
Hcns'll lay eggs, some trains'!!
be late
Artists will starve in their un unusual
usual unusual style,
People will ponder on Mona's
strance smile.
Birds'U fly south a-flock and
a-feather,
Whctner we walk in one's or
together. w
Lovely creatures will grow old
and fat,
Injuns won't win and the earth
won't get flat.
"The world will survive, without
Hiy uuum,
But it's not the world I'm wor worried
ried worried aboutl
Anette Kirk
Hal Gary opens today's show
with the one about the wife, weary
of her husband's philandering and
tired, too, of his excuses. When
he came in at 3 a.m. she de demanded:
manded: demanded: "Well, where have you
been this time?
He looked her straight in her
best eye and defiantly yelled: "I
was 'visiting a sick friend!
'Yeah," was her skeptical
query, "what's his name?"
To which he yelled back: "He
was too sick to tell me!!
Broaday: The
Crosses People.
Street That
Ruth Altman in Sadri's was dis discussing
cussing discussing openings of new shows out
of town and tere.
"In New Haven," she said, "Vwe
play for the producer and backers.
In Boston for the audience. In New
York 'for the critics.
"A Broadway premier," Ruth
added, "is like a wedding. A critic
is just another mother-in-law with
a typewriter."
Overheard at the Boulevard:
"Billy-Daniel8ase-urB-i sur
prising. Imagine a Broadwayite
being accused of carrying a gun
instead of a knife!"
The Ham peacocked into Made-
Icine's and pulled out an over-

Lend of Shadows

i wm : ...

Recession Seen
By PETER EDS0N

dog. And the dog is saying to the
tramp, "If you're so smart, why
ain't you rich?"
Actually, the Treasury estimates
for this year, like every other .year,
were based oo every economic fact
available. And the head man is
known to be not pessimistic on the
business outlook.
Treasury estimates anticipate an
increase in personal income. Busi Business
ness Business investments for new plants
and equipment are expepted to ex exceed
ceed exceed last year's. Consumer spend spending
ing spending and general trade are both
expected to expand. And the JNP
or gross national product may
easily, go over the 400-billion-dol-lar
hump. .,
It's the net, or profits, that may
be held down. V
There are several soft spots in
the economy. The farm price de
cline is one of the worst. But it is
pointed out that agricultural pro-
the economy as it used to be, and
it doesn't Involve as many people.
This is not taken to mean that
nothing should be done to correct
the farm situation. But by itself.
it isn't as likely to lead the way
into a depression as it did in the
1930S
Automobile production and sales
are down and so are new housing
starts. They account for a larger
part of total U.S. business and
corporate profits than does agri
stuffed wallet. He slipped some something
thing something to the headwaiter add was
ushered to a choice table.
"I wonder," wondered an ob observer,
server, observer, "what h" tipped him. A
Ten or Twenty?"
"Prob'ly," giggled another, "an
old clipping." 1
Pufflicity: "Mario Lanza, goes
through 41 changes of wardrobe
in 'Serenade'." Serenude!
- ... I
Some of us were gabbing about!
the well-knowns of the theatre who
prefer laughing today and crying
tomorrow. A teevee star and his
doll, hefty drinkers, were the tar targets.
gets. targets. "Bov. the way- they drink,
they must be the champions!"
said one head-shaker.
"Yes." said another. "I only
hope they are on our side in the
Olympics."
Overheard at RSVP: "Why do
they pay teevee stars such big
salaries?"
"Oh, you know how expensive
hospitals are these days!"
They were chatting about Miss
Kelly quitting Movietown for mar
riage. wonder wnai sne sees in
Monaco that she can't find in
Hollywood?" a lad wondered
"Perhans." said another, 'she
prefers a small country to small
people.
Ted Steele got a call from an
ingenue, who had an audition-offer.
"What shall I practice?" she ask asked.
ed. asked. ... -";
"Self-defense!" said Ted.
Wilson Mizner, a bitter show show-producer,
producer, show-producer, refused to say nice
thine about oeoole he detested.
Even when they were dying. A
famed actor-heel was stricken one
night. A mutual pal said: "There
won't be many tears shed for
that Cuv."
"Not." agreed Mizner, "unless
!the bum recovers."
Show-Oaf Stuff: Virgilia Peter-
- lsoa. in th-Trib .!.'Ko lepidopterist
could impale his specimens with
finer precision.
She means butterfly collector.
"Dear Mr. Winchell," writes
Agnes Biddle of Washington, "I

culture.
A "buyers' market" is said to
exist today. There is more business
competition for the consumers' dol
lars. That means pared-down
profits.
On top of ail this, there is a
factor of uncertainty over what
The Man in the White House is
going to do.
A decision by President Eisen
hower not to seek re-election is
not expected to throw the economy
into a depression. j
It could conceivably have the
same effect as first news of his
heart attack. But the country, as
well as the President, got over hei
immediate effects of that break
pretty rapidly.
From now till the day he makes
his decision on running again and
on until election day, however, a
certain amount of business uncer uncertainty
tainty uncertainty and slow down may be ex expected.
pected. expected. That's normal.
It can be stated authoritatively
that this factor by itself wis not
responsible for the Humphrey estimate.-
.
It is insisted that his is an honest
estimate. There are no two or
more billions of dollars worth of
anticipated tax receipts hidden in
any Treasury tax drawer or up
anybody's sleeve, to be produced
some fine day before Congress ad adjourns,
journs, adjourns, just to justify a surprise
election-year tax cut.-
like your lines on the Torch and
The Beginning of the End Dept.
May I submit: "The Beginning of
the Beginning? To wit: When the
look in his eyes is the same as
the look in yours. When every everyone
one everyone thinks of you two as one.
When all vour emotions show on
his face. When you know he will
call and he does. When you pre
term io nave me same interests
and find out that vou do. Before
IVOIl hav nnlv m.mnria. in hiM
uiviMV4f iu uviu
you together."
The Torch: When you remember
and re-live everything from the
iome-on to me Brush-off.
Anne Baxter tells of the tim.
she saw a movie starring her late
husband John Hodiak. Her com companion
panion companion was her uncle,-, architect
frame '.Lloyd Wright, who kept
muttering: "lernDie Terribler'
"Who's terrible?" asked Anne.
"The man," snapped Wright,
wno aesignea mis tneatre
Confucius: Success Makes Over Overnight
night Overnight Friends. Failure Makes
Overnight Strangers.
A group of comics (and other
layoffs) were at Lindy's talking
sflop. une otiered this opinion
"Television is the new show
business, where you can become
a star overnight!"
"Mebbeso," said another, "but
it is still nice to have Broadway
and Hollywood around where you
can make a comeback.
Description of Hollywood: Where
husbands and wives get along fine
wnen tney re not eacn omer s.
Add Pufflicity: "Clint Walker,
Warner's S foot 6, 235-pound West Western
ern Western star, can rip the Los Angeles
phone book in naif with just one
tug."
Oaky, but would he kindly get
outta that booth? We ve got to m
a cam j
Quote from Opera Star Salvator
Baccaloai:,"! find that wheal don't
eat much and shrink to 0 pounds,
the songs are a little harder to
sing. But as soon as I bolster my
self with a few pizzas, fritto-misto
(Continued on Page 4)

MewYom

Oil.-;' rN?!P'f57fn
I, ERRY-lsO-UOO

i
4

WASHINGTON -Whi! Pr.ci.hu, u

dent Eisenhower wis sending his
me Doom will rnntinn mc,n"
the boom will continue messap.
to Congress, a little group of men
wnu gwae me prosperity of the
nation were waiting in a white
marble building a few blocks away
worrying about the same boom.
The little group of men were the
Federal Reserve Board and they
were deciding to ease tight credit
controls in order to spurt a little
more inflation into th
picture and keep the boom from
deflating.
In other words, while th Pr.ci-
dent was sayine one thinff. the
Federal Reserve Board was acting
as if it was afraid of just the
opposite. ,
This highlights the warninu riv
en privately to the President by
economic adviser Dr. Arthur Burns
that there would be a slump in
auto sales this year and a letdown
in building contraction. j
In general also, it's believed bv
administration economic advisers
and by big corporation executives
that the seven-year bull market has
seen its best days. (
one indication is the way in
Which European speculators are
taking their money out of Wall
Street. Another is the shifting of
investments from motors, housing,
farm equipment to utilities and
oils.
In brief, the stock market is tired
and if the announcement comes
that Ike will not run again, it's
likely to drop back to its October
low.
Brpwntll Ducks
Senators are still wondering when
Attorney General Brownell will
condescend to come up to capitol

v -h." JT"V'!Dhcnson was reindicted

immitiwrs .r ht h.. rfnrfc.n
out on seven different invitations
to testify.
The latest arose during a closed closed-door
door closed-door session of the Senate Judiciary
Committee when Chairman Kil Kil-gore
gore Kil-gore (D., W. Va.) read a letter
from Deputy Attorney General Wil William
liam William Rogers offering to come him himself
self himself in place of Brownell regarding
the proposal to hire separate coun counsel
sel counsel to represent the government
in prosecuting those guilty of con conflicts
flicts conflicts of interest in the Dixon-Yates
case. :
Chairman Kilgore was about to
accept Rogers' offer when Senator
Hennings of Missouri spoke up.
"I think, Mr. Chairman," he said,
"that it might be well to have the
testimony of the attorney general
himself, v.e nave wanted his views
on constitutional rights, extra jud judges,
ges, judges, juvenile delinquency, anti-monopoly,
and several other matters,
but so far we have been unable
to persuade him to testify,
"Nevertheless I think we should
invite him once again to testify
on Dixon-Yates.
Kilgore agreed.
"However," suggested Hennings,
"I will make you a small wager
that we will find the attorney gen
eral is either in Texas or Gaum
when we invite him to testify."
A few days later Senator Kilgore
saw Senator Hennings on the ben
ate floor.
"You win your bet," he said,
"we have word from Brownell that
he's going to be in Puerto Rico."
NOTE Brownell has ducked out
on testifying before Senate com
mittees on small business, twice
on antitrust policies, on civil rights
on immigration, and on legal ra
mifieations of Dixon-Yates. Brown
ell doesn't have to plead the fifth
amendment. As a cabinet officer
he can merely decline to appear,
and the Senate can t subpoena him
Remarked Senator Kefauver
"Brownell can dish it out but
he can't take it." r
Five-Ppronrism Doesn't Pay
There's more than the grand jury
was told to the contract scandal
that resulted in the recent rein
dictment of Warren Stephenson
chairman of the Eisenhower inau
gural ball committee. By a pecu
Animal Affairs
AC10S3
I Mooselike
deer y
4 Horned
ruminant
Objective
j II Where
I lobsters live
4 13 Domesticated
DOWN
1 Italian city
2 Thin
S Marsupia
4 Platform
I Story
I Starchy
soluble
. 7 Jewel
I Men (coll.)
Atop
16 First man
II Feminine
appellation
IT Spirit
14 Within
' (prefix)
15 Brown
II Nourishing
II Betrothed
29 Mouthlike
19 Vigilant
opening
Jl Malt beverage 23 Minister's
SmaU devils
24 Rabbit 24 Detest
21 Wood knot
27 Limb
30 Without moral
sense
32 Indian
antelope
34 Toot softly
35 Begins
37 Colt's mother
39 Honey-makers
49 Arrive
41 Fish eggs
42 Worms
4S Nobles
49 What skunks
aren't
SI Night mammal
52 Kind
53 British
princess
54 Scottish
waterfall
55 Female sheep
56 Many lambs
end up in this
IT Greek letter

r PHEW PEARSON

who indicted Stephen.son used the
i.....t;n.: l. f ..
tucnt.
Here's the inside story:
Shortly after Ike's inaugural ball.
Warren Stephenson, the man who
staged it, took advantage of this
inside position to become a five five-percenter.
percenter. five-percenter. Among the firms hir hiring
ing hiring hira was Century Engineering
Company, which had developed a
new rocket launcher for the Navy.
As the d e v e 1 o p e r of the rock rocket
et rocket launcher, the company naturally
was in line to get the contract for
manufacturing it.
Taking no chances, Century En Engineering
gineering Engineering assigned Stephenson to
use his influence with the Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower administration to sew up
the contract. Meanwhile, a rival
firm, the Spray-Con Company, tele telegraphed
graphed telegraphed a competitive bid into the
Navy. Whether or not Stephenson's
influence peddlinp had anything to
do with it, the Navy decided to
award the contract to Century En Engineering,
gineering, Engineering, which deserved the con contract.
tract. contract. Congressman Wins
Before this was officially an announced,
nounced, announced, however, Spray-Con got
wind of the award and started pull pulling
ing pulling wires of its own. At this point.
Congressman Bill Hess, Cincinnati
Republican, stepped in. He asked
the Navy to hold up the contracts
and ordered a hearing before his
House Armed Services Subcommit Subcommittee.
tee. Subcommittee. This hearing resulted in the
indictment of Stephenson for al alleged
leged alleged perjury in 1953. The judge
threw the case out on the grounds
that evidence obtained from a re recorded
corded recorded telephone conversation was
inadmissable. But, last month, Ste-
Meanwhile, the courts and the
Pr.ess hlve paid no attention to
what happened to the disputed Na
vy contract. The Century Engi Engineering
neering Engineering Company, which develop developed
ed developed the rocket launcher in the first
place but made the mistake of
hiring influence-peddler Stephen
son, lost out completely.
At f!nnpressman Hess's request.
the Navy's Aeronautics chief, Adm.
T. S. Combs, held up Century's
contract and invited new bids. So
in the end the rival company,
Sray Con, won the contract.
Then an interesting thing happen happened:
ed: happened: Spray-Con subcontracted the
entire job to one of Congressman
Hpw'a constituents, the Cincinnati
Industrial Finishing Company. In
other words, an important consti constituent
tuent constituent of the Congressman who or-
UC1CU UIC i,uii5.onu. ...... o
ti on landed the contract. t;
The Navy asked the t ui to in investigate
vestigate investigate the original leak to Spray Spray-Con
Con Spray-Con about Century's getting the
contract. As a result, the G-men
also learned about tne interesting
tie-up Detween opray-v,imt. w-
gressman Hess ano ine vinvuioau
Industrial Finishing Company.
H o W e v e r, Attorney General
Brownell did not go into 'this tie-
up. He connnea tne case ik
the grand jury oniy to oieimeiiuu
alleged perjury.
Answer to Previous Puzzle
25 Egyptian god 41 Stitch again
28 Shine
42 Essential being
27 Pleasant ;
28 Scold
29 Fail to hit
31 Nearly
33 Toil
38 Feel sorry
40 Copper coins
43 Flat boat
44 Withered
46 Hireling
47 Pace
48 Volcano
50 Vegas,
Nevada .' ..."

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rvc:
WEDNESDAY, TEERORY 13, V'i
Joseph Richards
Honored By Club
Club Los Unicos Diez honored I
its president Joseph Richards on
the occasion of his birthday last'f
week with a buffet dinner party ; i
held at the residence of Miss Eva j I
Riley on Central Avenue with ;
AiiKe Lazarus as master or cere
monies.
Those present were: Misses Lu Lucille
cille Lucille Miller, Olga Riley, Alicia
Noble, and Eva Rieley: Mesdames
Lucille Lewis, Stella Barber, Del Del-cina
cina Del-cina Baxter, Victoria Stewart and
Lydia Barker; Messrs. Angulo Ju Julio,
lio, Julio, Clefton Baker, Luther Johnson
A. A. Blochett-fordc Henry and Bos-
X
V
AV
co Frazer.

TTir PA5AV.A A'TIIilCAN AN rN'BlTENTFN'T DAILY NEWSPAFEU

' ONE OF THE FEATURE attractions at this year's "Scoutcapades" at Balboa Stadium next
Saturday evening will be the chariot races. Warming up for the event are members of, Cub
Pack 17 of Fort Clayton. Taking part in the chariot event will be (from left to right): Rob Rob-'
' Rob-' ert Harman, carrying the American flag; Thomas Williams, William Walls, James Bornman
i and Michael Robinson, pulling the chariot; William Millard in the chariot; Gregory Moore,
holding the pack flag;: Jimmy Collins, holding the. banner; and Alpheus Sloan, looking on.
Packmaster of the Fort Clayton group is Capt. William Millard. (U.S. Army Photo)

Scout News

SPECIAL TRAIN
t-OK SituUiCArADE
"All aboard the Scoutcapade
Special," says m. Sluices, super super-intenUent
intenUent super-intenUent ot the Panama Kamuad
Invasion, referring to a special
train wnich witf uring Scouts ana
oiaer Atlantic siders 10 the big
event at 7:15 Saturday evening, ai
the Uaiboa Stadium.
StoKes is arranging special cars
as weu as a oaggage car to hanaie
thehundreds of cuds, scouts, ex ex-piorws,
piorws, ex-piorws, auutii leaucii ami specta

tors heading for the Pacific Siae
baiuruay evening. The baggage
car will be needed to transpou uie

equipment and sets the Atlantic
siue units will use in tne Scoutca Scoutca-paue.
paue. Scoutca-paue. :. '

The train is scheduled to leave

Coma at 4;4u p.m.. and arrive at
Baiooa at 6 p.m. in time tor the
bcouis to eat and be ready lor the
spectacular Scoutcapade. While
a truck will ham tne ueavy equip equipment,
ment, equipment, the scouts will pruceea m
a pre-Scoutcapade march to the
Batooa Stadium.
Cud Pbcks in os. 1, 6, 8 and 12
and 18 are bringing their specially
constructed chariots and are con confident
fident confident that one of them will win
the big Scoutcapade chariot race.
Jon C. Wallace,,; George Tuliy
and Jerry Doyle are directing the
Atlantic. acitivities for the Scout
capade. They ire high in their
praise of enthusiasm and spirit of
the Atlantic Siders' cooperation to
make this year's Scoutcapade the
greatest.
ParticlDatine nacks. troons and

explorer units from the Atlantic
y Side are: Pack 1, Margarita' Re

creation Association; Pack 6, vf vf-W
W vf-W Post' 3876, Cristobal; Pack 12,
Lock Employees Association, Ga

tun; Pack 8, Officers Wives, Fort
Guiick; Pack 18, Fleet Reserve
Association, Coco Solo; Troop 6,
VFW Post 3876, Cristobal; troop

8, Group of Citizens, tort Guiick;
Troop 1, Margarita Recreation As

sociation; Troop 12, American Le Legion
gion Legion Post 3, Gatun; Troop 28 Fleet

Kesrve -Association, Loco bolo

Johnston Retirement Bill Gets

Strong Backing From US Labor

t 1

Senator Olin Johnston's retire

ment bill S-2875 is getting strong
backing from the AFL-CIU unions.
Word to this effect was receiv received
ed received from Howard E. Munro, legis legislative
lative legislative representative of the CLU-

MTC now in Washington.
He said that the labor groups
opposed the Administrations Bill
S-3041 presented by Sen. Frank
Carlson.
According to Munro, Jerome
Keating of the Letter Carriers un union,
ion, union, who appeared before the Seri Seriate
ate Seriate Post Office and Civil Service

Committee suggested that benefits

be paid to 50,000 widows of feder federal
al federal employes who retired prior to

1948.

In opposition to the Carlson Bill,'

Keating testified that this propo proposal
sal proposal is the same as presented by
the Social Security Board in 1943.

He said "We do not want any part

of the co-ordinated program."

Munro reports that the plan is
referred to by it's supporters as
a liberalized plan. However, labor
testified that, it would be 1962 be before
fore before nay present employe who
has no social security coverage
could qualify. Labor also objected
to the Administration's statement
that liberalization can be achieved
without additional cost.
Munro said that Thomas G. Wal Walters,
ters, Walters, Operations Director of the
Government Employes Council, A A-FL
FL A-FL CO of which the CLU-MTC
is an active member testified in
favor of the. Canal Zone employ employes.
es. employes. In his third recommendation,
Walters stated: .- ,,

"It is our opinion that the (word (wording
ing (wording of S-2875 would penalize the

employes of the ranama canal 0 0-ne
ne 0-ne and I am sure that it was not

Post 6, BPOE Lodge 1542, Cristo Cristobal;
bal; Cristobal; Post 8, Group of Citizens,

FOrt Guiick; &mp a, masters,
Mates and Pilots Association, Cris Cristobal;
tobal; Cristobal; Post 12, American Legion
Post 3, Gatun and Post 18, Fleet
Reserve Association, Coco Solo,

the intention of those who prepar prepared
ed prepared this bill to do an injustice to
anyone, therefore, we strongly re recommend
commend recommend that a definite provision
be inserted in n-2875 to protect the
employes of the Panama Canal
Zone, especially as to their 62
years of age retirement and their
differential." n
He asked that the entire section

7 "Diability Retirement" be re

written so as to not penalize an

emploey who is disabled in the
line of duty.
Waiters asked that the bill be
amended so that the widows of the
employes who retired between
April 1, 1948 and Oct. 1 1949, be

eligible tor an annuity.

He asked that the effective date

be changed from Jan. 1, 1957, to

June 30. 1956.

Munro stated that Walters left
no doubt in "anyone's mind as
to labor's choice of bills when he

testified: ."S-3041 and other bills

are pending before this Commit

tee. We would like to publicly
state' that in our honest opinion the
Federal Retirement System and
the Social Security System were

established for two distinct differ
ent purposes. Since the enact

ment of the Social Security Law it

has constantly been a desire of

some people to merge the federal

Retirement System with the So

cial Security System, we oi tne

Government kmployes Council

have consistently opposed this
merger. Therefore, Mr: Chairman

I have been authorized to vigor vigorously
ously vigorously oppose the approach as put
lined in S-3041."

In refuting thr cost argument

Walters tesfied that for 35 years

the employes' deductions have
more than paid for the benefits

that have been paid to annuitants.
In fact, the employes withholdings

have exceeded the benefits paid
by more than $800,000,000. Munro
stated that others had testified as
in previous years to the retire retirement
ment retirement increases to increase in
empiojes' pay.

CAPT. LEROY C. WEYGAND, Atlantic area Post Engineer, re recently
cently recently presented a $20 check and a Department of the Army
Suggestion Certificate to Jesse D. Hall (right), packing and
crating foreman for the Post Engineer of the Atlantic area, for
an Improvement suggestion.
(U.S. Army Photo)

Yearwood, Knight

In Contest Lead

'Voting for their favorite candi

dates in the fourth annual contest

for a kins and queen to preside

over the fifth anniversary oft he

united Health and Burial Scheme
of Panama, members have added
special impetus as Miss Dolores

Yearwood and Stevu Knight con continue
tinue continue leading in the balloting.

lhe next balloting will tike
place in regular session Friday at
8:15 p.m. :
DISAPPOINTMENT r
BISMARCK, N.D. (UP) -A
bold thief in Bismarck may be
surprised at his own enterprise. He
grabbed a whiskey case from the

back of a truck and dashed off,
shakine off pursuit. But police

said the case did not have whiskey

in it it had martini mix.

"It's a

&e&H0AoiSi

r

iWt'lllllii

CLOVERBLOOM
Butter

THE
IUT

BEST AND NOTHING
THE BEST IS LABELED

The bottle baby
needn't be a
"PROBLEM CHILD"
Robinson's 'Patent' Barley
added to your baby's formu formula
la formula makes cow's milk easier to
digest less likely to cause
indigestion and colicky cry crying.
ing. crying. Helps your baby get used
to starchy foods, too, makes
weaning sp much easier!
Robinson's Bar

ley mixed with
water ia a sooth soothing
ing soothing drink for
people with
fever, stomach
or kidney complaints.

; 1
j V ; I

mailer
ofsonso"

and dolhrs i:r t

and win automatically
'n our -FREE
WEEKLY RAFFLE!
I. Orreron
Montanffe
clnu01iv
Case
liford jonas
Aawita. EspJfl0

MTENT- BARLEY :

CO 9 Mi OMMtIM ttJtit TH. t'JM
"OUR FURNITURE GRACES THE LOVELIEST DOMES"

NO CHARGES
PLEASE
NOTEf For the Duration of Sale Store Hours will be
8 a.m. 12 noon 1:30 p.m. 6 p.m.

LA

I A

SAMUEL FRIEDMAN INC.
opposite ancon post Office

5 fmmwvmwmu.

1 ?

lVnTl7 I" deference to the
y1,1"! 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.

5 Nxvv
5 K

s

OUR ANNUAL EP1C EVEMT-REDUCTIONS UP 40 40-ST0RE4VIDE CLEARANCE

NORTHCOOL SUITS

SLAX-SPOKT JACKETS
.' ; D1N :N E R J A C K E T S''

OUR REGULAR NOW FAMOUS NORT1ICOOLS IN WIIITEBAMBOO WIIITEBAMBOO-And
And WIIITEBAMBOO-And Colors : 1 PANT $45.00 SUIT NOW $27.00 2 PANTS $55.00 SUIT NOW $33.00

NYLON CORD NORTHCOOLS Reg. $28.50
NORTHCOOL HAIFA (Linen) WEAVE Reg. $28.50

l V

r i r Jf

u u

CDADT TAATC Rar $15,00 16.50 18.00 19.50 21.00 25.00 30.00 if
5" Uiyl LUAI J NOW 9.00 9.90 1 0.80 11.70 12.60 15.00 18.00

1 i

WW

DACRON BLENDS
WEAR & WASH

DINMOR JACKETS

A Special Lot of Bamboo Colors.

1 PANT Regi $60.00
2 PANT ?Reg. 75.00

You Wear Them You Wash Thern
They Never Need Ironing

NOW $17.10
NOW $17.10
NOW $36.00
NOW $45.00
s23.io

Regular 22.50 32.50 35.00 40.00
NOW 13.50. 21.00. 22.50, 26.50
Regular $32.50 COATL

DINNER JACKETS REDUCED 50 NOW $16.25

C ABARDINEIOMBINATIORAIN and TOP COAT 'SfTer 40,-42, 44 only
Only About 30 of Them to Clear And to, Gear . NOW $15X0

.11



THE fANAMA AMIRICAN AN LNDEFLNDEM RAILI MlVSrATEE

MrrEPAT. n

Reading Improvement Program
? Opens For Gold Coast Zonians

Forty-five employes repre- Dailey. Lt. Ray W. Wheeler and
nentinw most of the principal ;CapL WUIiam IL CassweiL
( anal offices on the Atlantic; Industrial Division: Edward A.
fr'e have enrolled for a Reading ,Eckhoff. Martin G. Klontz. Ste Ste-lnV:rovement
lnV:rovement Ste-lnV:rovement program which ven C. Lessard. James O. Mur Mur-viii
viii Mur-viii be conducted by the Train-;ray. Ldward J. Fnedrlch. James
ing Olfice of the Personnel Bu-'L. Hicfc, Edwin C. McDvalne and
reau. The course will start to-S Mrs. Nellie K. Whitney.
mo.:ow and will be conducted! Coco Solo Hospital: Miss Flor Flor-bv
bv Flor-bv Lloyd D Murphy, personnel ience H. Edbrooice. Mrs. Louise
aHctant. jGriffon. David Mcllhenny and
;veral similar programs have Mrs. L. Irene McLaughlin. -bern
conducted on the Pacific!

sic:e by L. B. Burnham. assistant Port Captain's Office: Eugene
trr 'iins officer. E. Hamlin, Rufus C. O'Neal.
"he group on the Atlantic side; Bennett Q. Tipton and Nell 11.
W.l meet on Tuesdays, and j Wilson.
Ttuvsdays in the Training Cen- Postal Division : Traucls G.
tf of the Commissary Division I Farrell, Walter T. McClure, and
Mount Hope. The following; Otto L. 6a void,
en :ves are enrolled for the Caroms Division: Bruce. G.
C;r e: 'Sanders, Jr.
? m'missary Division: Elwood! Cristobal Maintenance Divi'
O Eis&ett, Richard E. Cox. Nor-iifon: Joseph M. Watson and Kel Kel-rvi
rvi Kel-rvi B. Davison, Edward E. Ed-;son W. Wagner.
John F. Mannins?. Lew: W. j Grounds Maintenance Divi Divi-MftTjvaine.
MftTjvaine. Divi-MftTjvaine. Leigh Cash Paulson,; sion: Virgil C. Reed.
Tho-ras G. Relihan. Franic F.s ..',.-.
V.i'l'ms, Christian W. Wirtz, ... .... ..
i n h. stevens -. ; j Walter Winchell
i-tobal Magistrate's Court:
ft---nan C, Brooks, Judge E. I.j (Continued from pate I)

".Jman Miss Rosemary :and be, efc no

Tmonnel Bureau: Clarence H.i -.

Vobkl musing DMsion- hltril MonrW! sh h"
Lfnu i n rnttnon BohPrt no romance in her life,
Wcnd;ii Q. Cotton and Robert what abou( ft t gh ,f b

Fire Division: Lt Kenneth T. carrym on Wlth mone???

Triz BUFFALO BIRD (ok cow BikiO
teVOTES T5LP TT UFB WITH THc hf?r.

I...

:','r:L 'l v i :

t

Tme Buffalo Bikc? '-"i "")
; "UEXVES ITS eHAS6V HOSTS ONLy
K? THE WINTER IM THE SOJTH.

Diet Member Breaks
taboo; Advises On
Prince's Marriage
TOKYO, Feb. IS (UP)-The un-hj-ard
of happened in Japan to to-ckv,
ckv, to-ckv, shattering an august taboo
tfhich dates back to the dawn of
Xioanese history.
ik member of the Diet fParlia fParlia-ment)
ment) fParlia-ment) rose to his feet and com commented
mented commented on the question of a bride
for -20-year-old crown Prince Aki-
hito.
"Japanese newsmen said that
never before in history has a Diet
member dared to speculate on the
matrimonial outlook of a memb-j
fr Of the Imperial family. J
tFrom 660 B.C., untU the demo democracy
cracy democracy that followed Japan's World
War II defeat, such an act would
have been sacrilege.'
iYoshiro Kikuchi, 'in-politc it
language, suggested that the Im Imperial
perial Imperial Household Board advise
limperor Hirohito' against an ear-

ly marriage ior uic uwd. uuvc,
Cambodian Prince
Off To Red China
THON PEMI, Cambodia Feb.
18 (UP) Cambodian Prince No No-rpdom
rpdom No-rpdom Sihanouk takes off for Canto
today to spend a week in Red Chi-
' na.
i! Informed sources said they ex expected
pected expected he" would come back rea ready
dy ready to give Red China at least par partial
tial partial recognition. ...
At the present, Cambodia does
rt)t recogniie either of tha two
Uhinas.
The sources said that the recog recog-lution
lution recog-lution might take the form of al allowing
lowing allowing Red "political agents" to
outer the country in view of the
feet it contains some 300,000 Chi Chi-4cse.
4cse. Chi-4cse.

From Emily Post's Dept: "Ques

tion: I have been engaged for

months but hesitate to send an

nouncements because of my moth mother's
er's mother's sudden passing. What is the

correct thing to do?"

"Answer: Write notes to your

;most intimate friends and send

announcement or your engage engage-;
; engage-; ment to the Society Editor of your

newspaper.

And don t forget Billboards!

From a H'wood col'm: "Perry
Loper dropped into a Hollywood

eatery three times in one evening.
Each time with a different doll.
His excuse was that he was still
hungry."
For attention.
"The way some bigots in Ala-'
bama and Georgia are making
headlines, Lincoln prob'ly will
turn over in his grave."
"If he does, he'll probably get
stabbed in the back."

The trouble in Alabama makes
us wonder again' how we're ever
going to get rid of the guys hiding
Debind the 5th Amendment when
we can't even get rid of the ones
hiding between the White Sheets.

Value Of Vegetable
Crops Up In 1955
NEW YORK (UP) Farm val value
ue value of the lt leading vegetable
crops destined for use by canners
and freezers increased by more
than $10,000,000 in 1955, bringing
more than $352,000,000 to farmers,
according to the American Can
Company.
Canco reported that farmers'
receipts from these crops averaged
four per cent higher than in 1954.
Favorable growing conditions in
most sections of the country were
held responsible for the fact that
the increased yield came from two

per cent less harvested acreage,
according to Canco.

"Don't over usa the expression 'rats' again!

Faltering Philip
fhtllp'l lift ta filled wltb braises.
fFeU-woro ftepa and ruga bt uses.
Repair wonld leart his borne like oew
. L Clasaifieds. fort tbe right clue?

CUE STORI OF MARTHA VTA I

Questions

BJ WILSON SCRCGGS

MWtTWA Dines

WITH AJJ OlO
anewD.'

5

irwrwviowwws:

THff WATTK WITH ;

OOMTSOUfiEE,! WP-W.U MENTAL

WkTTHA7 trt A S THUUBS TOM!

W3TO6.,KEW

TOVisn;uTi

WOULONT

TO LEAVE

i

. UN. i - :

rrss wi vou hew ) sasah, sometws i

ACTED UVTW$$?JCf VTHIVCOTE PA!?T
J!MX$ COUmSVCU l6VP$Y.VlEU.,IFVeU

WHO, WHAT AMD WHEPE J KS'STONTHE 6Z1SLY

ISTK kEWHErr-- PETALS. AND fWVJOW

I. W

W ' a) it I i ..IP

f UOW JUST VOU LEAVE ITTO UITTLE OLD )
I SAgAH TO PATCH n. TL

raisciLU's ror

Deep Sympathy

01 XL TtRMEEB

ftHATS THE) Al-M V.LOW)
v"ER.r (peelino) CL-l

am, yes.A
- MIGHTY J
XMWTY.

incnc WUULQ

V

9 JiH

CVC9 KltNNl

5L

I THINK THAt) j if
1 ONE'S A Ll'L M
too svejef J
crp va V5

Denuded

Like TLatT

I'LL 6ET TH1 TOPCOAT

VIAJMMY OUT5IPE:

( I'iW6LADj f

1 1 I l TW IT'C HlflT V-

1 beastly

ISN'T IT
WE'I?E

UAV1KK3.

suv'Noe?

1

vv

i r

1 H ua aw t

V ? 'A MEN'S

AD TBS risxTrs

jy GEORGE MCNES

' : I eaaji.:. r

R.T CWY. A?CvT

i r

7 ;7' &

Iff;.' -A',.

TEW, rEAS, VSOIC IT MAK AM 1

EViETTE? CIV .MAS OFrSUfi

VSEE TO "MASify BOO.A?

I I

vi I i

Tn,5 ONE

v,.. 's Six 't! fAM m-

rwABTER LINE CAiXE!? i -V

AiR CATHAY.

5AC AT TtS

? ICT5 Cf X-3 J'

-Tik t. f

KKECK1XS AND EI3 TZTTXV

How's That Again1?

fy MtKRXLL 8L0SSS3

PONT

TmAMK BOTTSHCBE'S S ITiMK.

A DOLLAR FOR VIND"N6 CAME EON
.MY SHOP VMMILE L YVENT 1TAU6W

x we rr-. J

ft t f V

I'O UKP Tb LOOK

OWE THAT RlT

R3MAD

H2 T3q

'WKf ) TALK, i

f l l SH I

UELLO, POLL MOVA ABOUT vj

nuuir r uvvk. i ., i u t

mm

1

T v-,- y ..

4LLJTI OOf

Surprised?

0y f T. BAMUN

om,sm.mv t-Ji reckon vve'p bet-
JU5T TAKE IT TER ODE.. OL' 7
DOC, YOU EASY... HOW ABOUT EUSTACE fkKJ

t-P o II r V A MILE.' T I TWO A
k. V OF US THAT EAR

ELOISE U HrN ALL RlfiHT. J

GOTTA

1 r',

7

YEH... WEVE BEEN

ailTE TOGETHER ROR BUT. THAT

A HORSE OUITE A SPELL-. WAS SEVEN
VOU GOT j SAVED MY UFEV HUNDRED

HERE f A.' IN Trf BATTLE OF

HA5TINSS HE

DID

7

w

1 x

Yf S r

1 V IT... Vft'- A 1 I

J me t W a, bw. T.w. UA. at. Off.

.YEARS AGO.1

i

W5 RIGHLA
7D4 YEARS
TO BE A
EXACT'

BATTLE OF

HASTINGS

2TT

BOOTS AND HER BUDDDJf

Reunion

T EDGAR MARTUI

UTTW SOUR TETS

A WEPl; TO r7T

OW,miWK SOU 1

UfcLCOWE.

V

rv j

Wftwi TO Sec n

wl4

r-L

N

1

f Wl ft. NA limca fM T NL ll U S Prt Off I

- 'f'

CAPTA1K RASt

She's Determined

to LESLIE TVKNEB

WicKEE5 SOLD TLOuieT

Am ter i mi uirri e.ni7si w i

1 5EU.HMTHE RIGHTS TO IT I PON'T MEftN

f OUTKIGHTi NUW.ANP LeT HtKA V THAT?

THrXT ONE THINS PETROV ITL

v.,

mm

, AprgK THE LAS
rf TE6T& H6 OPFBREP V

fl ITI BUT Si

ft

WVE CHAWC3EP

.(ANTED f'

ROWLTIES'. TEt

i CHAWC3ED

X:

AND LETHIJAALO

I PREAP TO BREAK THE kC$TT

TffMllA'. I HATE EVEN

TO RETURN THAT 25,0OO IN RETURN

AyMftNCE PULTIES, WT-V MATT KELL.

IF VOU P9, 1

iihms you

GETTINS READ b-C W-V k.v
FOR PRODUCTION? sfT MV

NO DOPEEOl Vs

2'

i 'e.j-c i

by UkA S K.t. Int. 7 1-'V

MORTI MEEKLE

You're a Pet of His

By DICK. CAV ALL!

( MOETY, ID LlkTE MDU
TO MEET WY LITTLE
NEPHEW VptBOP

VEKYPLEA5EP )
TO MEET VOU y

I didn't make
MUCH OP A
HIT with youk

NEPHEW

oh(he
LIKE9 )

THE PEOPLE A
HE D0E5MT
LIKE, HE

CAUAUJ

1M fir Iiw.

i i

H .. I'. J 4II I U li OIM

I K

i-lVOU'RE JUST THE MAnIM

es,TO fcOLVc A NEWS- ff

YOU CARRIED e'iA

YWWHESiHSp "'
) UlEASLESy fYpi

.JX-J3 if"

inKuns vy ALcKT AilND INTO
HISH GEAR HI6H PRICES

FOK NSW5PRINT $PELL SEV SEVERE
ERE SEVERE HARDSHIP FOR MANY DAILY

OP TKE WORLD MUST RALLY TO

JH& pANNEK OF OUR KN)!6mT$

OF THE PRE55-. THAT

INCLUDES MlNS

har-rumP

V. I I Something

-71

5?OMETrilNvi

TO VO 50ME-

,,. THlMS ABOUT

Tholp my bed up

9 TU1D..VI 1 y-t .i

TH' COOK'S SHOVEL

Tn&T PANGJ ROCK

HAS tCEPT Ve

CLAWIM' AT IT

ALL NI6HTTILL

IT'S &OT ME

V6 600S.

ITS LIA3LE

TO BE 7H'

PEAK Of

LOST

MOUNTAIN

MAD

ENOUW

MAKE IT

COME

OUT

IAm;rAfcu. to

HOLY SMOKE.'
WHY nt?

M?U MENTlOM'

THAT? THERE'S

5F0SEO TO
PEA aOLD

LOST

MOUNTAIN

-JU i-

HER0E5 ACS MAPE -NOT BOBKJ

'V J

!

T 13. IV J

A

1



ttcdxisdat, irr-.rAr.Y 13, 13

TTS PAVA5U AMTTtlCAN AN' INS XT EXT INT DAItY XTZSTMZZ

Social and 0 titer

. Box. 134, Pa

wide

nam a

or

Bij Staffers

Box 5037, jl

xcon

( 'i r,

.v-!-:va-v--';--,VJs--V.

MR. AND MRS. DAVID I. KELLEHER leaving the Ft. Amador
Chapel after their wedding last Friday evening.

MISS WATTS MARRIES DAVID KELLEHER
IN TWILIGHT CEREMONY AT FT. AMADOR
At an early evenlny weddinjr held In the Ft.. Amador
Chapel last Friday Miss Betty Lou Watts of Gatun plighted
her troth to Mr. David I. Kelleher of Balboa.
The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter C.
Watts v her husband is the sod of Mrs. Mary Kelleher and
the late Mr. Maurice Kelleher.
Father Paul Loeven performed the double-ring ceremony.
"Escorted in marriage bv her .

father, the bride wore a floor

jengtn wnue gown wun a very iuu ---t-""--.- r -.
t ?5l j -u ; i,iii with a Staffordshire china center

SKin ana a suuii uui i v..

lace. The dress itsell was ot sneer "CVD

nylon tulle fashioned with a tignt-
?,tHn hodice to which were at- Re?rve Officers Plan

tached tiny pearls surrounded by nday Dmner mnce

rhinestones. Her jace cap was cov covered
ered covered with pearls and she wore a

veil of illusion.

On FYiriaV pvpninc the Reserve

Officers Association of the United
States. Canal Znne DpnartmenL

i, whitn nr. will have its annual informal oin-

chids surrounded by pale blue hy- ner-dance

Clrangea. l.lwi.,.n- lint. Alhrnnlr Ai Vnrpf

Mrs. Ann mil, mairpn 01 nunui, .....

. oknll

wore a strapless b"wu c . ; irv itcab
pink nylon tulle. He carried an Hightower, Chief of Staff, USAR
r. ". L .k TAD1R mill oiu on aHHfpe h(V

old-fashioned bouquet of pink

and blue carnations.
Miss Constance Marczark was
flower girl.
Best man was Mr. Nernard Kel Kelleher
leher Kelleher and the following served as
ushers: Mrs. John Hunt, Richard
Conover, Louis Dedeaux, and Ro Robert
bert Robert Suisman.
A reception in the Fer Room
of the Tivoli; Guest House fol-
lowed.
For welcoming her guests, Mrs.
Tntt ,. nnwrter.hlne lace over

taffeta, with accessories la match.

and carried a white orcnio corsa-
ce. :
nf the prnnm was

(tirDH in nn orchid' lace drrss

with matching accesories. he also
wore white orchids.
The bride is a. member 9f.ttie
nursing staff of Gorgas Hospital
and the groom i& an accountant
with the Canal Company.
Mr. and Mrs; Kelleher left for for-a
a for-a wedding frip to Medellm, Co Colombia,
lombia, Colombia, after which they will, he
at home at Quarters 1521 Gavilan
Road, Balboa.

Beniamip F. Burns

Mrs. Benjamin F, Burns,, t h e
former Charlotte Baverstock, and
her infant son, Patrick Angus,
have arrived on the Isthmus from
California to visit with her par parents,
ents, parents, Capt. and Mrs. Clinton Bav Baverstock
erstock Baverstock of Balboa.
They expect to be here for ap approximately
proximately approximately seven weeks. Dr.
Burns wiU join the family early
next month. ... ,;
Apster-Gable Marriage

Plans Announcea

Mrs.

Wnounceu ns iiauc iicui6"i i ... ----

. 1 1- A .aM M KUI.IlIlil.I TTnMmnn, MICA 1 1' II I.IIIICT

" Canal Zone and Mr. Stephen ApsV Migg, Kathleen Steincr,- Miss Do-

er Jr of Bnagepon, luuucu'h roiny monroe, miss wn
ha've announced the engagement Misg Cynthia Orr and Miss Ginny

and approacning "'V''?RC f eua.

daughter, uaroar. -uu.t

Mrs. McGuinness was presented

The affair1 will be held at the

Base. Brigadier General Louis V

CARIB. will eive an address ho-

nnrinir Nations. Defense Week.

All officers, reserve or regular,
and their ladies are invited.

Tickets may be obtained from
Major Twomey, Clayton 4226, or

u. J. raui biaeDoinam, ranama

Z-0697.
Birthday. Party
For Margarita Tot

A party for Maria Elena Kerley

was given ai ncr nome in Marga Margarita
rita Margarita nn Saturday afternoon.: Thritv

youngsters attended and made it

a nappy futh birtnday..
Miicllantou Shower
Honors Bridt-Elect '
Mrs WnrHen E. French of Bal

boa was hostess for a miscellane miscellane-nm
nm miscellane-nm ahnivBr civpn Sundav after

noon at her home in honor of Miss

Barbara Apster, whose marriage
to Corporal Robert G. Gable will

be solemnized on haturaay aner aner-noon
noon aner-noon at 4:30 in the Corozal Chapel.
ThncA attending with the hon-

uiira hor mnthpr Mrs. Judith

Apster, her aunt, Mrs. A. A. Kopf,

and Mrs. Ernest union, airs, w. w.-W.
W. w.-W. White. Miss Borghild Hermo,

Miss- Mary Brigham, Mrs. C. 1.
Kocher, Mrs. Helen McKeown,
Mrs. J. B. Clemmons, Mrs. Casey
Tiaii Mra Jaek Morris. Mrs. J.

B. DeVore. . .'
Mico ChirW TTarnerl. MlSS Mar

tha Hackett, Miss Jeanene Kleas-

ner, Miss Carmen Smitn, miss ui
rin ctnndnor Miss Carrie Shar

penstein, Miss Dotty Cotton, Miss

reggy uonovan, lmss octajr
nn Mica foriio Flv Miss Mafv

Virginia Cunningham, Miss Juaneii
iiinjarsnn Miss ftailv Hasemann,

liCllVI. aw.., V
Miss Diane Hannigan, Miss Shar-

JoralRoWrt Glenn Gab e,son of Htw C.
Mr. and Mrs. H. A Gable of pinJ Sl

Thornton, west vr m..
The marriage will b-v solemm solemm-ted
ted solemm-ted on Saturday.'at 4:30 P.M. m
the Corozal Chapel on the Post of
C AH friend, of the young couple
and of their families are mv.ted to
attend.'
Capt. And Mrs. Spinney
Announce Birth '.
0,CaptUShanVMrsHarold F. Spin Spinney
ney Spinney off Los Rios announce tn e
Birth of their third daughter Cyn Cyn-fhia
fhia Cyn-fhia Aime, at Gorgas Hospital yes yes-terday.;
terday.; yes-terday.;
Mrs. Dreyer Gives
Coffee Party
I.i Margarita v
Mrs. Stephen A. Dreyer, of Mar
carita, entertained recently; with
I dessert and coffee party, honor honoring
ing honoring Mrs; Franl McGumess, Jr.
M. and Mrs. McGuinness and
son Frankie are leaving the Isth Isth-nius
nius Isth-nius to make their home in Costa
Rina : "...
--Also pTwirt-at--th-Prtw"cre
- aeo'-" f'aro"""
Browne, William Cronan, John
McLain,- James' Beds worth, am
Mrs. John Wallace.

ithalie Women's Club

tans juiraj i!
tu nomlv.fnrmeil Catholic WO

men's Club will hold its first Com

KroaVfact Sundav 101IOW

IIIUIIIUII Ml V.lHi" ..
in -30 mass at the Ft. Amador

The breakfast will be held at the

Army-Navy Club and wonsignor
Paul Bernier. Apostolic nuncio

a Aon nt Hinlnmatic COrDS HI

QI1U ULan v.
Panama, will be guest speaker.
Reservations will be taken until
noon Friday by Mrs. Clare W. Sau Sau-ser
ser Sau-ser 87-5143, Mrs. Noel W. Cox, 87 87-7280
7280 87-7280 or Mrs. John L.: Bryant, 87-
Members of the club and their
daughters of high school age are
invited.
Film About St. Paul i
Showing Tomorrow
The opening motion picture
snowing, in the Life of St. Paul
Series, will be held at the Balboa
Y.M.C.A, -U.S.O. tomorrow at. 7:
30 P.M.
This film nresents a nortrayal

of the persecutions of early

church, apostles and leaders. The
Saul of Tarsus, and the effect of
the stoning of Stephen are ac accurately
curately accurately set forth against aut authentic
hentic authentic backrounds.

Another fUm, entitled "The
Guest" will also be show to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow evening.
These weekly presentations are
open to the public without charge.
Rim boa Golf Club

To Sm Film Tonight
The Gamboa Golf and Country
Club annonces that Pan American
itmnvt will i?ain nresent a full

color travel movie at the Gamboa

Golf Club at 7:00 P.M. It may be
helpful to you in selecting your
nnvt varatinn snot.

There will be free refreshments

for all and P.A.A. will nave many
door prizes to give out.
No admission charge.
Knaphetti dinner cooked bv the

famous "Andy Catanzaro" will be

served from 5:00 r.M. to 7:30 tv
M.

KIEETINGS

Each notice for Inclusion in this
" column should submitted In type typewritten
written typewritten form and mailed to one of
the bei number listed daily in "So "Social
cial "Social and OthenwUe," or delivered
by hand to the office. Notices ot
meetings cannot be accepted by tele tele-.
. tele-. phone.
Archatlogical Society
Meets Tonight
The Archaeological Society of Pa

nama will meet at 7:30 p.m. at the

J WB-USU On La Boca itoad, Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. The regular meeting will em

body a "swap session." It is sug

gested that members bring potter potter-y,
y, potter-y, bolts,- beads or whath-ave-you
for trading purposes.
Naval Officers Wives
To Meet At
Army-Navy Club
The Naval Officers' Wives' Club
Will meet at 12:30 in the afternoon

on Thursday, Feb. 23 at the Army

Navy Club, Fort Amador.

Luncheon will be served at 1:30,

followed by a musical program

Nature' Study Group
Meets This Afternoon

The Nature Study Group of the

Zone c o 1 1 e p e Uub will meet
at Summit Gardens, at 4:00
o.m. today.

Mr. Walter Jt, Lindsay will con

duct tha group on a tour of the

gardens. -.r..
American Legion Auxiliary
Meets Tonight j 1

The regular monthly meeting of

the American Legion Auxiliary,

Post 3, will be held at the home of

Mrs. Falzorano, i t. Gulick, at 7,
30 o.m.

This will' be the president's last
meeting before leaving for the

States.
Dr. Nichol Will
Address Cristobal Club

A new film on cancer will be

presented before the Cristobal

Womans Club on Monday at 7 p.-
m in .nniunctinn with 9 talk hv

Col. W. W. Nichol of Gorgas Hospi Hospi-tal.
tal. Hospi-tal. Club members may bring guests
to the meeting, and there is no
charge for the film and lecture to

be given at the tied cross iounge

in Cristobal.

Lodge 14, AFGE
Meets Tonight

The Pacific Branch of Lodge

No. 14, AFGE, will hold its regu

lar monthly meeting at Balboa

Service Center at 7:30 tonignt.
National vice president Love

lady will report on his recent

trip to Washington to attend the
annual meeting of the national

executive council and his legis

lative activities while in tne

capital.

The legislative committee will

also report on the status of leg

islation affecting employes on
the canal Zone now pending be-

tore tne congress.
All members are urged to at

tend this meeting. Friendg of the

AFGE are invited.

Lift Up

fts

(A Lenten feature of the Panama-American,
prepared by the
Rev. M. A. Cookson, Episcopal
Churches of Our Saviour-St. Marg Margaret.)
aret.) Margaret.) i. ,".- 'v. .
' ;.. PRAYER AND FASTING
..Read St. Mark 9:2-29.
"And the spirit cried, and rent
him sore, and came out of him:
and he was as one dead, inso insomuch
much insomuch that many said, He is
dead. But Jesus took him by
the hand, and lifted him up; and
he arose."
The traditional 40 days of Lent
are based upon ou: Lord's exper experience
ience experience in the desert region beyond
Jordan. He had to be alone to
think and pray to discover His
Father's will. It is good for" us to
feel that in some small measure
we are following His example.
Lent is a time of thought and
prayer that we may better know
the will of God for ourselves and
for our world. Fasting helps too,
because it sharpens the perceptions
of the soul.
jIhis.. experience inJJie-wilder-,
ness was the first of many such
solitary times during His ministry.
Our reading, today, describes an another.
other. another. On the top of the mount-

t

Sweet And Pungent Perk
Popular Chinese Recips

'.SWEET AND SOUR dishes have a fascination. This pork dish.

with a .CTitawejrUioit

By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor

Now that nork and beef are so

reasonably priced, how about ex

perimenting with two Chinese rec recipes?
ipes? recipes? Mabel Stegner of New York,
noted for her skill in Chinese cook cookery,
ery, cookery, demonstrated these dishes for
us to pass along to you.

Swttt and Pungont Pork
' (4 servings)

One pound pork steak, 2 tea

spoons kitchen bouquet, 1 table tablespoon
spoon tablespoon fat, 1 can sliced pineapple,
9 ounces; cup pineapple syrup,
V cup vinegar, 1 chicken bouillon
cube, 2 tablespoons brown sugar,

ft teaspoon dry mustard, n tea

spoon ginger, 3-ounce can sliced
broiled mushrooms, 1 green pep pepper,
per, pepper, cubed; Z tablespoons corn corn-strach.
strach. corn-strach. .

Cut pork Into 84-inch cubes.
Place in suitable bowl and sprinkle

with the kitchen bouquet. Melt fat

in frying pan. Add pork and brown
quickly over moderate heat. Drain

pineapple syrup and add sufficient

water to make cup. Add pine

apple syrup, vinegar, bouillon cube,
brown sugar, mustard and ginger.
Bring to boil and cook, covered,

TEEN-AGER PARTIES HAVE
TECHNIQUE ALL THEIR OWN

With two teen-agers at our house

I have been learning the "art" of

teen-age party eiving. v

The fad right now seems to be
for spur-of-the-moment parties. A
teen-agei calls home after a ball
game or from another teen-ager's

house where the idea for a party
has suddenly hatched and says,
"Can I have a few kids over for

a party?"

It's a mistake to take that term

"a few kids" at face value. The

number may run anywhere from

a dozen to 40. And it's foolish to
think that if eight is the time set
for a party, eight o'clock is when

the guests will start to arrive. Teen

agers are impatient and before
eight ever rolls around, the house

will be full to overflowing.

Food for a party is- a simple mat matter.
ter. matter. You load the kitchen sink; with
sacks of ice and soft drinks. You
ship up everything in the cupboard
into "dips" and lay in a supply
of fancy crackers, potato chips,
etc., for dunking purposes. You

triple your best cookie recipes.

Then set everything out where

the eating can start with the par

ty. Have enough refills so it can

last until the end.

Half of the arriving guests will
be carrying their favorite records
under their arms. When the record

player gets turned up to full vol volume
ume volume you wonder why they both

ered. All t their favorites sound

alike. ;

- One the party is under way, all

you have to do, as a parent, is m

yourself scarce. You stick your
head in only occasionally to make

sure everything is going all right.
Your teena-ger will quickly assure
you that everything is fine. This
is your signal to disappear again.
If you've provided, enough food

and kept out from under foot and

made no embarrassingly old-fash

loned suggestions for games or
singing around the piano, your
teen-ager will reward you with,
"Gee, thanks, Mom, it was a swell

party as the last 39 or 42 model
car is finally started, and is roar

ing down the drive.

American Legion Auxiliary
President Here On Visit

for 25 mintes. Cut each slice pine pineapple
apple pineapple into 4 pieces. Drain mush mushrooms,
rooms, mushrooms, reserving broth. Add pine

apple pieces, mushrooms and green

pepper, cut into -inch cubes. Cov
er and heat thoroughly, about

minutes, combine mushroom broth
and cornstarch and stir into pork
mixture. Bring to boil, stirring con constantly,
stantly, constantly, until sauce thickens. Serve
immediately with fluffy hot rice

and crisp Chinese noodles.

Chinese Chopped Meat
(4 servings)

Two tablespoons cooking oil, H

cup sliced onion, 1 small clove
garlic, minced; ft pound chopped

Deet, vt teaspoon salt, ft teaspoon

pepper, 2 cups water, 1 beef bouil bouillon
lon bouillon cube. 1 pound green beans. 2

tablespoons cornstarch, 3 table

spoons water, cooked rice.

Place oil in frying nan over

moderate heat. Add onion and gar

lic and cook about 3 minutes. Add

meat, pulled into small pieces.

Cook, stirring frequently, until
meat Is lightly browned. Sprinkle
with salt and pepper. Add water

and bouillon cube, firing to boil.

Add green beans cut diagonally in

1-inch lengths. Cover and cook un

til beans are barely tender, about

15 minutes. Combine cornstarch
with 3 tablespoons water and stir
into meat and bean mixture. Cook,
stirriirg constantly, until sauce
thickens. If desired, add a table tablespoon
spoon tablespoon of sherry wine for more
sophisticated flavor. Serve immed immediately
iately immediately over the hot cooked rice.
Just Right Club
Completes Plans

For Feb. 22 Dance
Final arrangements for a dance
sponsored by the Just Right social
and sporting club which will be
held at Jardin Luisa in Juan Diaz
on George Washington's birthday,
with the Kile Perez orchestra.

were worked out at a special
meeting held last week.
Members were informed that
the quota pledged by them must
be turned in to Franklin Reece,

treasurer. Lionel McClean. secret

ary, or Egbert Best, business

manager. K

The dance begins at 1 p.m. and

prices are set at 75 cents tor men
and 25 cents for women.

Mrs. Bowden D. (Ruby) Ward,i,

,1 i. Ti : J . 1 a

merican Legion Auxiliary, repre

sentative of approximately 1,000,
000 women arrived yesterday for
an official visit to the Department
of the Panama Canal Zone.

During her visit, she will be hon

ored by many affairs held by. the
American Legion Auxiliary.

Her itinerary includes a Depart

ment Officers' dinner; a luncheon

to be held at the t Hotel wash wash-ington
ington wash-ington at 12:00 noon, tomorrow, a

radio program; official visits to

the officials of the Canal Zone

Government, Army, Navy, Ameri American
can American Embassy, and the President

of Panama; a buffet dinner held

by Unit No. 1 at the American
Legion Home, Fort Amador, this

evening; sightseeing tours; and a
reception to be held at the Army

Navy Club, Fort Amador Friday

at 7:00 p.m.,, before ner departure
on Saturday.
Mrs. Ward's home Is in King-

wood. West Virgnia. She was un

animously elected to the leader leadership
ship leadership of the American Legion Aux Auxiliary's
iliary's Auxiliary's one million women at the

organization's thirty-fifth national

convention in Miami Beach, last

October. Her unopposed election to
the office of national president
came as a result of more than 20

years of service in the work of

the Auxiliary.

Mrs. Ward became a member
of her local Auxiliary Unit in
Kinewood in 1932. served as local

and district President, then went
on to chairmanships of state com

mittees. She took part in the or

ganization of the West Virginia

Electric Linemen

Job Is Avcilcbb

A jnb vscancy exists for an
lectrical lineman for U.S. Arrrj ';
Caribbean, according to an aa-;
nouncement released today.
The Job, a permanent posilirn,
calls for installing, maintain:,-
and repairing of cables, wirmg,
transformers, switches, and other
electrical equipment. In addition,,
overhead wiring and underground,
electrical work is required.
Prospective employees may till
85-2144 for further information.

MRS. BOWDEN WARD
Girls State and directed this citi

zenship training course for ten

years."
In 1944 she was elected Presi President
dent President of the Auxiliary's West Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia DeDartment. leading the

state organization through the last

year of intensive war activities.
Mrs. Ward was born in Terra

Alta, West Virginia, the daughter

of H. Foster Hartman, a contract contractor,
or, contractor, lumberman and civic leader,

She attended the public schools of

Terra Alta and Kinewood. Grad

uation from Kingwood High School

was followed by further atudy at
Martha Washington Seminary.
Washington, D.C., and Cincinnati -Conservatory,
-
Music always has occupied t
place of importance in Mrs..;
Ward's life. As a teacher of piano piano-nd
nd piano-nd as a chorus and choir direct-,
or, she has taken prominent part part-in
in part-in the music activities of her state.
Her husband, Bowden D. Ward, ;
a veteran of Mexican Border and
World War AEF service, is Dir-v
ector of Music Education in tha
Preston County Schools. A daughu
er, Mrs. Marcelle Ward Farring:
ton of Lancaster, Pennsylvania, i
a magazine writer.
Young people claim a large per
tion of Mrs. Ward's time: junior',
choirs, classes, music camps, fut-i
ure farmers and Girls States
Reading magazines with the scis scissors
sors scissors keeps many young peopl
supplied with school material. Ia
addition to her Auxiliary work, ih,
devotes much time to her church'
and to the civic and cultural org organizations
anizations organizations of her county.

CANAL ZONE
LIQUOR WHOLESALE PRICES:

SCOTCH WHISKYS:
Haig
Ballantinc, Black & Whit,
Sandy MacDonaid

Whit? Horse and White Label
CANADIAN WHISKYS:

Seagram's V. O. . .
Canadian Club

$27.17 per case
29.17 ;

32.17

BOURBON:
Glenmore
Kentucky Tavern . . .
GIN:
Gordon's . -.. .........

COGNAC:
Martcll and Hennessy ......... .
Other prices on request

:. '1

:

27.17
27.17
29.17
35.17
23.17
35.17

Bodega Nacional
Tivoli Crosslnr

Ancon Liquor Store
Opposite Ancon Post Offlc

CIA. CYRNOS, S. A.

Tels. 2-1791 2-1892 2-4686

NEW one-plane service to

f) n pot

V

ain He was radiant with spiritual

ecstasy. But He didn't linger

there. He cami down to the level
of our common life and drove the
devils out of a diseased boy. We
must try to follow Hit, example
there, 4 also. There are devils of
fear, lust, greed, hate that need
to be driven out of ourselves and
our society. They can only come
out by prayer ana fasting.

Here are two Lenten prayers

that you can use as a guide with

the Lord's Prayer as a part of your

Lenten devotions:
"Blessed Lord, help me to, go
into the wilderness of quiet and

meditation with thee during these
40 days. Give me grace to exam

ine myself honestly, and to put a

way everything that has been

keeping me from following Thee
faithfully."
'Almighty God, who hast said
that man shall not live bv bread

alone, but by thee, enable me to

still all earthly desires, and to

Ions only for those thingsjhich

uuiy saubiy me soul.
"Lord, have me-ev, and ha!p me
daily to pray and fast an to do
Thy will."

C MINNEAI

UN f RANfWm

jlHlCACO

I" I TwASHINGTOtt

DALLASX

HOUSTON

fANM.'.

GUAYAQUIL

m (

ASUNCIOhfi SAO fAUtO
wenoawsV1"

1ANDR0

and WASHINGTON, D. C.
through strvke same plane all the woI
Bnniff and Eastern Air linet join to bring you this itlpirl4
fiw ttrvict. Offering El Conquistador, the very finest Hi
luxury er tourist ccommodations, straight through to New
York and Washington. From those strategic centers your
flight Is timed to connect with service to every major city in
North America and with non-stop flights to lurope,

rnnniini

1 '.aL JLlL'ii

INTERNATIONAL AIRWAYS

"V air -w rf

W "NS ffl
l I AMERICAS V

F m

For Information and reMrvationi call your travel gent or Brniff at Avenidi Tivoli Iti
telephone 2-0975, Hotel El Panama, telephone 3-1660, Ext. 130, er Panama 1-4724
"Col6n Ticket Office, telephone J19 er-797,-



TENESMI-. FEEKl'ARV 13.. 1V

rzi t.vi :'i:-:ci as c.zuzsztst caiii M'.v?pArrs
. YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 1 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY,
i o l" T"
It
i
- r-" '-" P
'Sit i
1?
.0,i'v?
r, n :
.'J W
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
LISRERIA PRC!ADO
Ajsnciai InternaLd Publicaciontt
. Lattery Flea) :
CASA 2ALDO
Central Am. U
LCURCES PHARMACY
VU La Carruiulla
FARMACIA LCM8AR30
. M "iT. Stmt
- MCRR.3CN
f July Ai tJK
. LEWIS SERVICE
At Tiwi Ka.
FARWACIA ESTADCS L'MCCS
Hi 1 antral Area
FARMACIA LUX
Central Ama
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
J. ft ea la Oesa Af. ft. U
FOTO DCMY
tam limca Ar. u4 S3 SC
FARMACU VAN-DER-DUS.
51 Stmt S. B
FARMA.CIA EL BATURRO
FARMACIA -SAS" v
! runs 111 ',
NOVEDADES ATHIS
MIMMUI
FOR
12 WORDS
3IIM3IUI
FOR
12 WORDS

I.f .1
mo
fc-? I
a; u
--
l-
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wit:
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for
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War-

15 f
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totlj
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, low.
6nti
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' 4-s
I r

COMMERCIAL &,
PROFESSIONAL

FOR SALE
AnloniobiTfs

OEHTAL-WEDICAL
DBA. (CHttw tity H
TWott fttll n

rCK SALI: 3 HaJiM Cmh.
G A trmrtJt.
$125. 2-J44. 2J5I-A.
& Srt. I jib.

. RETIREMENT. LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
JIM RIDGE

TANSrCRt IAXTM, SA.
Mow 2-2451 2-252
PANAMA RIOING SCMOOt
! S f.m. riteii J-02?

M,,,.,,MMMiiag!!

FOR SALE
IlouschoIJ

4iMH t4(, fair (hairs.
Oiarr.il 27rb Srraat'
l-A-67 Na. 12. r.mrfwa ju
tka av.

MISCELLANEOUS

AlCCHCtlCS ANCNTMOUJ
OX 2331, AUCCM. CZ.
OX 1211. CliJTCIAL. cr

BODV-REDCCINO
1 lammn Jfelrvy !Hhi
IwtarKh Mw4i Sttam Batk
lor mi n teai
ORTEPEDfV NACIONAL
(Dr. Mh
SS irsta ArMiai !-

HARNETT & DUII.J
BALLROOM DANCE STIDiO
"TtAtHrS t?rniOU LEAR.V
Balboa; 2-423 f J-l
Studio El Panama Hotel

Doz and Cat

SCLINIC

... .r;i

T v Id. a-1992

College Cage
Scores

SOUTH
Alabama 109, Florida 71.
Vandertnlt "4, Tulane 67.
Kentucky 8. MissUjiooi Stat a S

Georgia Tech 97, Louisiana Stat

H.
Auburn Georgia 80.
Tewiessee 65, Mississippi tl.
Wake Forest 73, Richmond 8.
Virsinia 86, Clemsoa &3.
West Virginia 105, William k Ma
ry 90.
Georgetown 75, Sprina' Hill 51.

Florida State 92. Florida Southern

74.
Georgia Teacher 93, Rollins 76.
Richmond Pros 17, Shenandoah 71.
i Virginia Union 63, Hampton In Institute
stitute Institute 42.
Piedmont 93, Kirth Georjia 66.
MilUgan 76, Marpille 63. x
Tenn. Tecb 85, David Lipscomb
1 75. ."' .-
Atlantic Christian 100, Elon 97.
Wofford 106, Coll. Charleston 71.
i Bluefietd State (W. Va.) 88, Beck Beck-Jley
Jley Beck-Jley 64. -,: .
; Shaw. 93,. Delaware State VL .
'Delta State 83. MiUsap 72.
! Austin Peay (Tenn.) 80. Florence
St. 78.
iKnox'vill 118, Central State (0.)
; 100.
EAST :-

Holy Cross 84, Notre Dame 72;
Cincinnati 95, Duquesne 79.
Boston Coliege 91 TuttJ 79:
CCNY 98, I'psala 84.
Vortheastem 6,' Springfield 60:
Juniata 107, Grove City 79.

Delaware 98, Lnmus 81.
WiHimanlic 72, R.I. F.ducation 67.

lunB i PotRt 96 Pace 64.-

'St. SJichacl'i (Vt.) 100, Brandeis

fin r. w-
Stonenill 8S, Assumption "'84,
MIDWEST

FOR JAlf ; CranrwHta' caach
ckair; 4mm f fabia t4 six
thtirtf 60-cfda Kanaiara awta awta-martc
martc awta-martc whr. afftr. lalaa
2-4356.

FC SAU: 10-ai.c. 4imaf
nam laf ka baa with 4p
frasa, wnhMf maehiaa, njmi
Hp hirchaa t.bla. Chja. Call
Mr. Wihaa. 1-3901 .,

FOR SALE: fully I
wathiaf achia, 60-crcla. mt4
ny tharr tiata. axcallaaf caaWi caaWi-timm.
timm. caaWi-timm. Sacrifia $175. 2-3460
'lk,

FOR SALI Caatala taal, ra
Farinica tabiai, faar hairt aah.
alba 2-3250. Ham (237,
lat Riot frr 4 p.m.

FOR SAU s WcsriNf hausa ra ra-frtaeratar.
frtaeratar. ra-frtaeratar. excellent coaaitiaa.
$50. 4 m. t, 7 p.m., 1550-C
6jIiJS tt4.

Camera Club Slaris
Hew Film Sessions

'n USO-JWB Series

URSENT SALE: 1953 F! F!-matrth,
matrth, F!-matrth, a t a 1 1 a t caajitiaa,
$1050; W(jeiahi rafriaara rafriaara-rar
rar rafriaara-rar $150. Laavtng cauatrr Faa-
m 1-3017.

FOR SALE
Miscellaneous

OUTSTANDING BARGAIN: FV
r tri-aacar FA-22, Saaar ca ca-.
. ca-. bait caarfitiaa. aarttticataa.
fbaaa Camaaata T.A.S.A. 3 3-1
1 3-1 110. Atraawrta fjirilla Mar.
a 6atbart, Ptmma.

FOR SALIs Maaal railraa4 HO
trataa tm4 aauiaaiaat. Call Farf
Gulici 88-3(2.

FOR S.LE
Real Estate

WANTED
Apartments

FOR SALE- Lat 1242 sa.aara
mittn. Guaalvaa Smlamaat,
tt, (0c naaara ait. Ttl Ttl-eyhaaa
eyhaaa Ttl-eyhaaa 2-I7C6 IrM 8 ra 12,
4 2ta 5.

FOR SALE: A Hat Sariaet. Ark,
in baaattf ul rttirt men
bawa. If inttrettea' calf (blbaa
3450. .-

DON'T MISS thia aaaarfaaitT-.
Naw tauatrr ksma at tha mit
baaot H lit lit ra Dalai, Util
climtft: Tbraa baareami, rfioinf
raaB, Krif raam, fc i ( h t a.
Mh. alcttricira. (800 meters
af brrat Ua, Maal far taaara
caart, ate. Baaatifal laaraa
"Quia" tya. 20 m.l. (rem
Drria. Fbaaa 3-3940, Martina
Etaurrd aa Faaher, East 30th
Vrrrt 4-29 at Garcia a faraaas
family. "V,Ila Nasaratk," Dal.
t. Previa af Chiriqui.

CANAL ZONE COUPLE aasiraa
vacatia aartcrt ao th Pacific
ti fraat April aatil Jaaa, Jaff
r An ivjt CaN Lai Saaacar at
2-4302 Balbaai.

AMERICAN FAMILY, paraats af
twa aaaghtcrt 9 tn4 II aaart.
Satires ta rant a hiraafce1 haiua
af biahaat lir m EI Ctnara Ctnara-jo.
jo. Ctnara-jo. (clta Vista, La Crast a
Cj"a Alf r Hrctiaas. MiainHtM
aaria1 at tima faar wantb. Caff
3-5712 Panama.

FOR RENT
Apartments

FOR RENT: Newf faraaha
4 aafuraisJMj aaitmrrv Ai Ai-kam'ara
kam'ara Ai-kam'ara Apart manfr, 0tb Strcat
Na. 8061. Phaa 131( Caiaa.

RESORTS

FOSTER'S COTTAGES. Oaa mil
Pt Casta. Ira rat. Pb
talb 1866.

Eugene Derr, acting President
the .Diablo Camera Club, will
troemce the first of a "Camera

Series" at thvUSO-JWB Cluub on
Wednesday, Feb. 15 at 7:30 p.m.
The evening will be devoted to an
explanation of cameras, film and
photographic areas in the Canal

Zone and the Republic of Pan

ama.

Tri-Post Troopers Continue
To Run Wild In Panama Area
Armed Forces Baseball League

PANAMA AREA AHMED TORC-

ES BASEBALF, LEAGUE

STANDINGS

Team.

Tri-Post Troop.
Fort Kobbe
Fort Clayton
Army Atlantic
Nayy
Albrook AFB

W

13
8
8
8
5
2

ret gb
.929
.571 5
571 5
,571 5
.357 8
-H3 11

The remainder of the series will! 'kntic 0.

Saturday's Results

Tri-Post Topers 17, Army At-

LOOK
You Can Now Buy Auto
mobile Insurance by, tele
phone. Immediate Cover Coverage.
age. Coverage. Dial Panama- 2-5000
FRED HUDDLEST0N.

Illinois 89, Michigan 66.
Iowa 88, Purdue 75.
'Minnesota 77, Michigan State 73.
Wisconsin 69, .Indiana 67.
Ohio State 83, Northwestern 72.
Xavier (O.) 99, Louisville 59.
I Youngstown' 101, Wilberforce 65.
Culver-Stockton 80, Tarkio 76.
Huntington (Ind.) 90, Bluff ton (6.
Superior (Wis;) 86, X; Mich. 66.
iSo. Tech 105, Ferris 86.
S E, Missouri 51, Kirksville Coll
47.-

Detroit Tech 81, Geo. Williams 57i

ymncy (III.) 94, Carthage (111.) 76.
Emporia (Ka.O 75, Omaha 70.
Lewis (III.) HI,-St.- Ambrose t.
Bismarck (N.D.) 72, Bottineau (N.
D.) 70,

Guatavu Adolphus 86, Concordia

68. .- .-
Dickinson 82, Valley City 78.
Moorhead 86, Winona 85.
Ltncoln 58, Warrenshnre 55.
iF'nends 90. Kansas Wesfevan 69.

ANTIQUE HOSE i
ROCKLAND, Me. (UP) SOUTHWEST
Wreckers taking down an old build-! v
ing discovered a coil of ancient fire I Nebraska 68, Oklahoma 61.
ho:-e riveted with brass couplings iOkla. AaM 70, Detroit 48.
and made of leather Authorities! Drake 70, Oklahoma City 66.
figured it must have been stolen! Arkansas 61, Tex A&M 52.
and hidden under the floorboards j Texas Tech 70, Hardin-Simmoni 55
about 100, years ago. I Tex. Southern 92-Pan-Am. Coll. 58

be presented on Wednesday eve

mngs, Feb. 29. Mar. 7 and 14 at
7:30 p m. at which time the opera operation
tion operation of cameras will be discussed:

meters, lenses, filters, over and
under exposure, picture composi compositions
tions compositions and a slide clinic will com

plete the series.

A cordial invitation has been
extended to military personnel,
their familie and to the public,
both of .the Canal Zone and the

.Republic of Panama

VI0LETTE SUPPLY
SERVICE
Anything Any time.
If it's made we'll
get it for you.
Can Panama 3-6311
Box 283 Balboa, C. Z.

Stephen F: Austin 62, Texas Atl
55. -:.
E. Texas St. 84, Lamar Tech 69.
FAR WEST
Kansas State 78. Wyoming 74.
Tex. Western 85, Arizona 84.
New Mex. AAM 83, Tempe 73.

St. Michael's (N.M.) 97. X. Mex

Mil. 66.
West. Montana 61 ,- Montana 70.
North. Montana 61, Montana Mines
4fi.
Willamette 72. Coll Idaho 59.
Linfield 75. Whitman 63.
West. Wash. 71, Whitworth 69.
British Columbia 46, East. Wash.
44.'

Navy 5, Albroolt AFB

Fort Clayton 3. Foi ; Kob'o
Sunday's ResalU

Fort. Kobbe 4, Army Atlantic 2.

Fort Clayton 9, Navy 1.
Troopers Atbroc AFB 0.
Wednesday's Games

Troopers s. Nay at Aibrook

AFB (night). i

Albrook AFB at Fort Kobbe.
Army Atlantic at Ft, Clayton
(night).

t the Cats Saturday bat
came back to thump Atlantic
4-2 Sunday. Clayton toppled
Nayy Braves 5-1 Sunday for
a perfeet weekend and the Ce
eo Solo Sa Wrs mangled impo impotent
tent impotent Albrook 5-2 Saturday.

Bob Olson, who hasn't been

PHILLIPS OctatiW Cita,
Saat Clara, tot 435. laikaa.
Pha Paam 3-1177. Crict
bl 3-1673.

Shrapacl'i fumhh4 bM
baacb t Santa Clara. Tlbaa
Thampion. IjlLaa 1772.

A Wooden Nickel
Is Popular Here

NIAGARA FALLS-, -Ont. (UP)

This is one city where you can
get wooden nickels. In fact, they're
in big demand.

FOR RENT.- test hurra an an-ram
ram an-ram fmisk4 apart ant. Clean
W camfartiola. 43r Strat Na.
13'-'..

FOR RENT s Farawnar) apart apart-mant.
mant. apart-mant. ana caapla twa. Ameri American
can American aciflhbart. 4tk Strt N.
27, aaattmant. 2L --'

FOR RINT. Moaara twa-baa-raam
aaartmaat, iivinf-tfintnfl
raam, maiW'i t4 Lan4r raam,
acraaaa, kat water. Far farther
eetailj plaaa eB: 3-4946 r
3-6737.

FOR RENT: Saaciaa apart apart-man,
man, apart-man, rwa kearaeari, rw kath kath-raams.
raams. kath-raams. etc. Riviara laila'iaf, 46th
Street t4 Juste Aratemena. Tel Tel-epkaa
epkaa Tel-epkaa Panama 2-1661.

FOR RENT.- Famish apart apart-mant,
mant, apart-mant, all (amfartt. Army in in-spectra1.
spectra1. in-spectra1. Vi Epaa. keas b b-far
far b-far Juan Franc.

FOR RENT: Farnisk' apart apartment,
ment, apartment, parch, hmfl raam, b4 b4-ream,
ream, b4-ream, bttchen ana) kathraom.
Apartment with twa entrances.
Call 3-5001, Perejil. CeJ. Jim.
ei Arena, baas Na. 7.

60 -Cycle Switch

(Contmued from Page 1)
sary conversion parts. i

"ine contractor is requirea to
contact you at least 60 days prior
to the conversion date shown a a-bove,
bove, a-bove, to determine whether you
wish your electrical equipment
converted,, wnetbet you desire
to accept a cash settlement in in-itead
itead in-itead of conversion. If you ac-'
cept a cash settlement; the con contractor
tractor contractor is required to make pay payment
ment payment to you at least 30 days prior
to the conversion date.
"If you plan to be absent from
your quarters during the periods
mentioned abovj you should cont contact
act contact the contractor prior to your
departure and complete alt neces necessary
sary necessary arrangements. It will be ne necessary
cessary necessary that you appoint an indivi individual
dual individual to represent you during your
absence so that your equipment

may be converted. The Sachse In International
ternational International Corporation's office is
located in Building 7019, Mount
Hope, Canal Zone. Their telephone
number is 3-2577.
"For further information con concerning
cerning concerning conversion ef your equip equipment
ment equipment you may contact the Power
Conversion Project office by tele telephone
phone telephone (3-1339) or in person at
Building 5115, Mount tlope, Ca-Zone."

TRIANGULAR PUTTY

ANTRIM, NIL -(UP) The
latest aid. for the do-it-yourself

crowd u i three-cornered putty.

scored on to three outlay, .nudi JnrBa ..our worn ,t
Marty (Tex Wi?intoncoliabo- from the totJ ist
rated to frustrate the Bushmas- h'!e,J, that ere swePf
tera--without a hit in Satnrdav'ii;Dy Ilre ,asl "ar:

track meet. Olson Injured his

flippef in the fifth and Wigin Wigin-ton
ton Wigin-ton came on to complete the no no-hitter,
hitter, no-hitter, fanning nine batters in
a row for a loop record and

whiffing 12 in all. Pat Galiag;her

MONEY HUNT

MUNCIE. Ind. UP) An ab-

tnra than it iwi nf th irirwt that' sent-minded servire itatiori nnar-

won't buy you anything have beeniator found out the hard way that' Made by the Goodell Co. here,

distributed by the Chamber of jit doesn't pay to hide money mime puny, is pacKea in a moe wun

trasn cans, tie put me trasn outja inansuwi uivum. oMwiti
before remembering about the!nd out comes a long strip just
money and was last seen rum-jthe right shape fof that space be be-maging
maging be-maging through the city dump. tween glass and sash.

Commerce since last summer. Or

ders still are fioodin in from aU
over Canada and the United States.

The souvenir "jitneys are beine

Sweeping through two more
inadequate roadblo:k3 like a
Sherman tank in a forest of
toothpicks, the Tri-Post Troopers
continued to spread gloom and

goose-eggs through the mutilat

ed ranks of the FAAF Baseball

League over the weekend

brook 9-0. Mayer drilled hL 4th
homer of the season, a 370 foot
shot over the rightfield fence
with two mates aboard in the
ninth, to crack last season's

singled twice and doubled to, homer record. Mayer '.so had
drive home four runs and Bob a single Padron was the only
Mayer deuced and treyed. Flyer stickman to solve South South-Navy'e
Navy'e South-Navy'e John Cook and Jim ard for more than one bingle.

Kinr scattered seven Flyer hltsgetting a pair. Steve Kislo arop-

in the 5-2 Brate triumph Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. Fred Aleguas and Mike
Rock each had a pair of, safeties
for Navy and John Padron got

two for Albrook.
Ed Monahan, through toiling
with carta Vieja of the P.nama
Professional League, climbed in into
to into a Fort Clayton uniform again
Saturday and dealt Fort Kobbe
batting averages a severe blow
with a four-hit, 3-2 victory. The
former Philadelphia A's mounds-

man, who lost his first decision

ped his fifth game In six dec!

sions. .-..:- ,'',!'- v
Manning Wearer ef Clayton
shackled Navy, f-1, at Coco
Solo Sunday as shortstop Bill
Mills paced the Car offense
with three singles. Jay Kelle Kelle-her
her Kelle-her had a pair of doublet fer
the victors. Ed Burgette had
two hits for Navy.
Veteran Jose Rosario relieved
newcomer Lefty Jonas and flip flipped
ped flipped Kobbe past the sinking

Bushmasters at Davis Sunday

The runaway Troops annihi

lated Army Atlantic, 17-0, and

brnshed aside Albrocfc Air Force; to tha Troopers Wednesday by i Bill v Wood had three singles and

Base,. 9-0, in Saturday and Sun-la l-o count, allowed no earnedja couple of RBI's for ths "Liners,
day spectacles to. run their win- runs. Maury Bowes had a pair of, Ron Rice, Hal Terry and carl
ning skein to 11 straight and in- one-timers for the Cavs. 'Saufley had two hits each -for
crease their ever-growing league Ken southard of the TrocpersAA. Tom Walker, making bis
lead to five full games over Ft.fpicked tip his fourth trlrmph a-1 first hill appearance for -the
Kobbe's Lifeline.-s and Fortlgalnst no losses and pitched the ''Masters, was tagged with the

Clayton's rejuvenated Cavaliers.Uhird straight whitewash lob loss despite allowing just two'

Kobbe dropped a 3-2 decision for the leaders, calclmlnlng Al- earned tallies.

'i ., ..a m

TAT

KPEEVAK k iVAINBERti

Batteries
Tires As Tubes
No. 31 -Automobile
Ron
Tel. 2-4624

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760x15 18.95 22.95 800x15 26.95 29.95
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-

1st PRIZE

947744
i

FEBRUARY 12th
2nd PRIZE 31 PRIZE

449705 1 054094
i I i

Present jour tickets before Friday Your tickets are valid for a whole year Keep them carefully

1.-51,300.00 (Accumulated)
Cct them buying.

TOTAL .. $2,120.00
2. J 180.00

3. $640.00 (Accumulated)'

r

(Ron Cohla Ohja, (bn TlTojtbwta "Oho" CbxiA Sahu

cd ii prcitis ci "Vi:::coiA iw:m .::d dmitja central"

HUSBANDS AMD WIVES
STOP BICKERING about cars!
- For
Everyone's Car Pleasure
. pick out a
COLPAN guaranteed USED CAR
O COLPAJ reconditionefl
O COLPAN Safety checked
O COLPAN Guaranteed
'53 HUDSON
4 Door ; ; $1095
'52 3IERCIJRY
Hard top Coupe ; . ... 1075
'52 CHEVROLET
4 Door 1000
'52 HILLMAN
Convertible . 575
'51 PACKARD
4 Door 750
'51 "HENRY J."
2 Door 300
'49 FORD
4 Door '375
, '48 NASH
4 Door 250
J'ASTFRiN ENDLY FNANC I NC
FOR CAR LAUGHS

Pick up
.... i
your
COLPAN 5
guest L
tickets j
for ,t.
m Li

' V t CWfcr I
Q 4 TiCHNICOlOX I
fMh VU' A ). Arthur talk .1 :
lyVNi Orjmution t rtsmUliM I
I A U niversI i n tcrnatiooal Reliiit J

opens at
LUX
Theatre
February 16

(See Ed Abbott or Fred Maduro for your
"invitation" tickets for "Genevieve."

Panama n'"

Colon
418

-a S S

- a L
THE LARGEST ON AUTOMOBILE ROW

L

-3 tr
Adasj ajmgwam..ffgg' ea mptm



THE PANAMA AMir.ICAN A LNrrTOrLNT DAJCLI NEVSnrE2
FACE hi
I 1
! 1
1.1 1 t I
1 1 A
IS
1 1
III
r-

v. irM : u, irri Ara is. v.

jrfifo'rrd "TTy-oTT "cEntnAL Tiscctrc LUX THEATRE DHiVE-liJ Theatre CECILIAyTHEATRE ,!c:- croHy
20C BANK NIGHT 60c Wfek End Release Week End Release FOPULAR NIGHT Humphrey BOGART BANK NIGHT $500.03 'TORT
"SHIP OF THE -IT CAME FROM in- "The best picture of the year"... best Katherine HEPBURN Jack Waaner in- ALGIERS''-
iostomEv gl m; THI GW "-"kAg" f" "' "AFRICAN QUEEN" V" a
A!i0:-E1T A.-" IS "GENEVIEVE" 'THEY WERE EXPENDABLE" aIs,: -CES,S
1Tr sSUSS- Sho.iiX'ii ':rWsmt .-"BEAT THE DEVIL". so-"- khan-
Lmi-jiiM l JL n M ..i.liLiUii)LuijllLw.iL.,ua.J nil....- iii i... i j...... ii -in i i j .. i -i r " '-" 1 s.mwiwi.ui.!iim''i'''""'i;"W "" 111 ")mmrnm.jvjfmsmm. j...... ..i libi.i.ijj...i. hi. imii m.. jihui... n. i.i u u.hp. . ji i. vi i.iuiiimuu.,,il jjjw.l mn n aim mm i n mjiu mm mim m mnm lmimmmpihiim ip mr-w mnm mmmmMn hm v 4M0t.,m.,vmmm,jmv

? -i'l ff I

MOVIES TV MdO

Li I by

Erskint Johnson

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood and Grape vine. Make .way
for another' singing Crosby 18 18-j
j 18-j ear-old Lindsay.
Bing's lad Gary, the first to
follow in his pop's tonesteps,
tipped me that young Lindsay may
join the warbling ranks, too. "I
don't think his mind is made up
yet," Gary sad, "but he's got me
worried, he sings better than I do.
And it" he makes up his mind,
watch out, lie's a killer about
everything he does."
A tour with Les Brown's band
is next on Gary's career ladder,
and then he may join Louis Arm Armstrong
strong Armstrong on his trip to the Orient to
be sponsored by the State Depart Department.
ment. Department. Talented Gary has had
no change in hat size. His popular popularity,
ity, popularity, he explains, is:
"Because I'm the son of Lucky."
Sterling Hayden hired a gover
liess, pretty Nancy Wilson, for his!
four children. The Kias are crazy
about her, and so is Sterling.
Don't worry, men, about those
"out-dated" double-breasted suits.
Prince Rainier, who swept Grace
Kelly off her feet, defied the no-no
fashion edict by wearing a new
double-breasted job for his first
Hollywood press conference.
It's a great, wide, wonderful
world for Linda Darnell, who on
nounced
to me:
'I'm now a
gypsy."
Back in Hollywood after two and
a half years of movie-making in
Italy, she's minus career ties and
marital chains and thinks it's all
jimdandy. A two-time loser in the
marriage department (cameraman
Pev Marley and millionaire brewer
Phil Liebman), Linda told me:
"I'm not the type to be mar married.":;
ried.":; married.":; '-
After 14 years under contract to

Fox she even graduated from high boy in "Death of a Scoundrel,
school there Linda says she's no, George Sanders ffives all his al
longer the type', either, to be under Ipals gold handcuffs, telling each:
exclusive contract and have to! "You're now my personal slave.
..-. i r' r .) i -'t- i.i ...... j ., ,- -.

Spring Festival
Prizes Unclaimed;
20C3 Alfend Fele
A crowd of more than 2000 at

tended" the Spring Festival held
at Morgan a Gardens Saturday un under
der under the sponsorship of the Cathe Cathedral
dral Cathedral of St. Lukt, Ancon.
In addition to the man attrac-,
tiont in operation throughout the
day, a musical program was pre presented
sented presented in the late afternoon by
the J. C. Trio and a chorus com-;
: posed of members of the S.P.E.B. S.P.E.B.-S.Q.
S.Q. S.P.E.B.-S.Q. S.A
Winners of the bean jar gues guessing
sing guessing contest were Dr. Zislis and
i John Spencer for which they re received
ceived received Urge boxes of home made
candy In the contest held at the
food table, Miss Mildred Neeley
was the winner, and received a
twelve-pound ham.
Four door prizes were drawn,
none ol which were claimed on
the day of the Festival. ;
If the persons holding tickets
numbered 3915, 3933, 2535 and 3034
Will contact Fred Gerhardt at 28-3-3422
he will see that they re receive
ceive receive their awards which for the
first number is a ham, second
and third numbers a basket of as assorted
sorted assorted cheeses, and for the fourth
number a doll.
i v'-f i ..I., i .-.... :
Air Face lbs
k: CI:rH!:n3$
The Air Force has announced
that several clerk-stenographer
positions for United States citi citizens
zens citizens are expected to become va vacant
cant vacant in the near future.
Applications should be made
on Standard Form 57, "Applica "Applica-tion
tion "Applica-tion for Federal Employment,"
' which may be obtained at the
Albroolc Air Force Base Civilian
. Personnel Office. The applica application
tion application must be brought or mailed
to: Civilian Personnel Office,
Bldg. 800, Albrook Air Force

Base, C.Z.
Civil Service Status Is not re
. quired.
, Minimum
qualification re
quirements for the positions are
45 words per minut
in vyi"s:
and 80 words per
minute m
shorthand.
Vacancies for electricians and
plumbers are announced for
non-United states citizens.
Applications should be made
on Standard Form 60, "Applica "Application
tion "Application for Federal Employment
(Short Form)", which may be
obtained at the Albrook Air
Force Base Main Gate.
The applications must be
brought to the Main Gate or
mailed to; Civilian Personnel
Office, Bid? 800,
Force Base, C-Z.
Albrook Alri

"worry about the pain of death or
suspension.
Co-starring with Trevor Howard
in "Deception," a big, splashy
20th Century-Fox hour telefilm,
Linda's saying:'
"I don't wantt be trapped in
any kind of a dull routine. I want
variety in my relts and my life.
I don't want to bo tied down."
Her Italian-made film,. -T h e
Last Five Minutes," put her in the
arms of Rossano ("Summertime")
Brazzi, and she's flipping over him
like all the other dolls "He has
that Italian warmth and sex ap appeal.
peal. appeal. He's an utter charmer."
I asked Linda about those Italian
glamor babes.
"There's a lot of 'em and you
can take that either way," she
quipped.
During Den'ue Darcell's short
marriage to Peter VVhite, he left
ner in wew xorK aunng one oi mi
business t r i p s. Escorting the
French pastry to a movie pre premiere,
miere, premiere, TWA's Bert Fink asked her
if she was frightened about staying
alone.:
"Not since Peter gave me a
revolver," she said.
"But aren't you frightened of
revolvers?" asked Bert.
"Not thees one," replied Denise.
"It shoots or whet you call 'em
oh, yes falsiesl". ; ;
Selected Shorts: Lana Turner's
opening a beauty parlor in Aca Aca-pulco
pulco Aca-pulco with a partner, Helen
Young. It all started, reports hub hubby
by hubby Lex Barker, when she had
trouble getting her tresses beauti beautified
fied beautified there ... Eddie Albert's new
record, "Little Child," is in the
hot league.
Gift note for men: As a play-
Low Bid On Piping
In Gahin Entered 4
By Wright Bros.
A low bid of $15,127 was enter entered,
ed, entered, by Wright Brothers of Colon
for the work of replacing water
piping in 15 US-rate quarters in
Gatun and the replacement and
relocation of water heaters in a
number of the quarters.
1 Bids on the project were open opened
ed opened Monday morning in the Ad Administration
ministration Administration Building at Balboa
Heights. -
H. R. Knapp, of Panama City,
was the only contractor to make
a proposal on the project.
.The work Includes tne removal
of existing water piping; install,
ation of copper tubing; replace replacement
ment replacement of two electric water heat heaters;
ers; heaters; and relocation of four elec electric
tric electric water heaters.
Bids Are Sought,
To Replace 152
Canal Zone Sinks
Bids for the replacement of
252 kitchen sinks in certain resi residences
dences residences in the Canal Zone and
for the replacement of cold wa water
ter water piping in two houses In Rain Rainbow
bow Rainbow City are now being solicited
by the Panama Canal Company.
one hundred and fifty-two
new sinks are to be installed in
u.s.-Rate quarters in Ancon,
Balboa, Corozal, Gamboa and
uatun and the other hundred
will be combination laundry
irays ana sum to be installed
In local-rate quarters at Paraiso
and Rainbow City.
The cold water piping is to be
replaced in houses No. 6088 and
8089 at Rainbow Citv.
.The contractor will be given
150 days to complete wont, on
me project.
Bids will be opened the morn morning
ing morning of March 5 in the Adminis-
tion Building at Bal o o a
MY CorOO Trade
J -
Down; Tonnage Up
WASHINGTON, Feb. 15 (UP) -The
American Merchant Marine
Institute reported today that U U-nited
nited U-nited States flag vessels carried
only 21.8 per cent bf the ocean oceangoing
going oceangoing non-military cargo generat generated
ed generated by U.S. trade in September,
1955 as compared with 27.2 per
cent a year earlier. The figure did
not include trade with Canada. H
.. The Inslitutc.said sucluxarfio ;.'
totaled almost 15.bUO.0uO Ion 2 tons
which was increased 4,700,000 ov-lt

er the previous September.

Midland American Word Usage
Forging Into General Favor

CHICAGO (UP) If you speak
with a midwestern accent, or if you
use exDressions such as "can't help
but," don't let it bother you.
In the first place, more persons
speak with "midland American"
accents than any other. Also, dic dictionaries
tionaries dictionaries now give the midwestern
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Strcice
NORTH :j
4 A J 8
VJ9S
73 :
AQJ85
WEST EAST
2 AK1073
V10784 VQ832
J10J62 A8
SOUTH (O)
AQ0IS4
AK
KQ5
4107 3
Both sides vul.
South West North East
1 Pass 2 A Pass
2 Pass 4 Pass
Pass Pass
Opening lead J
When today's hand was played in
a recent team match, the results at
the two tables were verv differ-
ent. One player had a terrible time
explaining to his teammaters just
how he had managed to -go down
ai iour spades.
In the first room everything went
quite normally. East took the ace
of diamonds and returned a heart,
South, winning with the ace. De Declarer
clarer Declarer finessed the jack of spades
next, losing to East's king.
; East now returned another
heart, and South won with the!
king. A trump to the ace revealed
the bad break, but now declarer
could return the eight of spades
and pick up the rest of the trumps
with a finesse of the auecn-nine
South still had to lose the club
finesse, but be made his contract,
losing vonly one trumpt one dia
mond and one ciub.
Declarer didn't have quite so
easy a time at the second table.
Die Freeman, a youthful Washing Washington
ton Washington expert, held the East cards
and concoted a plot to lure de declarer
clarer declarer into a losing line of play.
Dick won the first trick with the
ace of diamonds and returned a
heart, just as at the first table.
When South continued in the nor normal
mal normal way with a small spade to
dummy's jack, Freeman dropped
the seven of spades instead of
winning the trick.
This card gave South something
to think about. It seemed clear
that East didn't have the king of
spades, and it was quite possible
that East had no more spades at
all. The only remaining possibility,
as South thought, was that East
still had the ten of spades.
South decided that his best
chance was to return to his own
hand with the king of hearts and
lead the queen of spades through
West's supposed kins. This would
wont oeauiuuuy u casi naa no
more spades. When the queen of
spades was led, East was bound to
get two trump tricks, thus defeat
ing the contract.

StlQWlNG AT YOUR SERVICE CENTER
THEATERS TOmGUT!

BALBOA 6:15 S:10
IR-tUNDITIONKD
PAUL
SKELLElVi:iTRS

vuuoc;:H"tlAi;:Hic:i
Thum. "THE .BIO KNIFE"

PARAISO 6:15 7:55
ME TRAES DE UN ALA"

SANTA CRl'Z :15 7.551
Faith DOMKItGlTK I
"CLLI Ot lhk 4.UHRA". I

nrnminciation first listing. ;

And if vou say' "can't help but"
or "ain't" or "dived" instead of
"dove", a lot of other people do
too. Grammarians, the people who
used to worry about such matters,
aren't worried any longer. They
are now advising English teachers
"not to waste their time trying to
correct such things." 1
The authority for this information
is Prof. James B. McMillan of the
University of Alabama. He is pres president
ident president of the American Dialect So Society
ciety Society and a teacher of linguistics.
He was in Chicago attending the
70th annual meeting of the Modern
Language Association.
McMillan, who speaks with a
broad southern accent, revealed
that American dictionaries, former formerly
ly formerly published in New England by
New Englanders, used to give
eastern seaboard pronunciations
first rating. Now the trend is to toward
ward toward the midwestern accent.
McMillan is currently editorial
r riparch frouo com-
piling a Dictionary of Current
,.,'t v,. onmnleted for another
A m Aman 1 CBPP, 1 1IK UUUni v
year or so, will discuss controver controversial
sial controversial words and phrases,
jj McMiilun said, come
into the language for a number of
reasons. Sometimes they.are hang hangovers
overs hangovers of expressions previously cur
rent and no longer m
For example, in McMillan s na
tive Alabama, people say, I "r, "r,-!
! "r,-! tn the dance,
nea .r wife to the
meaning ..-.
.i ii T,io ttvnrpssion. ne saia.
m voue m 15th century ;
land. Now it survives only in cer certain
tain certain southern states.
me usages are current because
of mistakes.
For instance, "taken for gran granite,"
ite," granite," instead of "taken for grant-
CUi Many jtvit- oj
granite" because they misheard the
expression, and, ot course, giau giau-ite"
ite" giau-ite" makes sense as a word.
Some people say "throwed'f in instead
stead instead of "threw." McMillan and
his colleagues will not say one or
the other is correct. They suggest suggest-prt.
prt. suggest-prt. however, that saying "throwed"
all the time might be socially em
barrassing.
" 'Ain't' is one of the words
that might be embarrassing, Mc McMillan
Millan McMillan said, "'but historically and
phonetically it's normal." He ain t
one to disapprove of it.
McMillan said he and his asso
ciates are searching for "the liv-j
ing language.
Some 110 teachers throughout the
United States and their students
are helping do the basic research
for the dictionary by studying
newspapers and magazines, listen listening
ing listening to people talk and reporting
on radio and television word us-age-
' -v" :
Please Don't Eat
Those Bottle Caps
BALTIMORE (UP) Cottage
cheese and gelatin not only make
a good salad, but they help protect
the flavor of your bottled bever beverages.
ages. beverages. Casein, which is nothing more
than dried cottage cheese, is one
of the best binders for the com composition
position composition cork used in bottle cap
liners, according to food technol technologists
ogists technologists of Crown Cork & Seal Co.
here. And a gelatin similar te the
eating type is used, as a glue in
the cork disc.
DIABLO HTS 6:15
Elroy HIRSCH
Barbara HALE
"UNCHAINED"
1:00
Thurj. TLUNDER OF THE SIN'
GAMBOA 7:00
Susan STEPHEN
"LUXURY GIRLS"
.7
Frl. "Mafnittccnt MaUdor" i
MARGARITA 6:15 8:60
, Maureen O'H AR
Anthony QUINN
"Magnificent Matador"
Cinemascope Color i
'
Thur. Jim Thorpe, AH American
CRISTOBAL 6:13 8 05
Alr-Condtl toned
Robert TAYLOR
Eleanor PARKER
"Many Rivers To Cross''
Cinemascope Color'
Thura-Fri. "CLASS SLIPPER"
II A BOCA T M
"MEET THE KEYSTONE KOPS"
4 "BLACK HORSE CANYON"
I CAMP BIERD 6;15 8:00
Y JIauana Seria Mujeres'-

Junior College
Activities
.... .i ,-.
By GUS MELLANOER
Balboa High School's basebal
team is a very good ball club
Cristobal's, although not as 1 id,
is also power to be contended .b.
But let's look at the record. Both

high schools had a team last year
consequently they have many ex
perienced players returning this

year. Junior College didn't bmEffllS ."Y

a team last year. In fact, our on
ly former letterman (high school)
is Lambert Mantovani. Yet even
with a green inexperienced team
J, C. has given the league champ champions
ions champions their roughest battles.
Balboa players readily admitted
on Tuesday night that they had
won the game on the bad breaks,
which J. C. suffered. Friday night
we tangled with C.H.S. Steve
Herring blasted our lone hit for
the night.
Those of you who went to the
game undoubtedly noticed that the
J.C. doorman at the main gate
was wearing a 100 per cent Dacron
suit. That's one thing about J.C.
Whenever they do something, they
go all the way.
Jolting Jack Corrigan is back in
school, so look out girls.
Memos of a Midniehter: Every
body in J. C. w is in a festive mood
last week for Carnival was in the
air. A number of students attend attended
ed attended the Carnival fair in Curundu;
Lambert Mantovani, our baseball
pitcher, made a killing at the pitch pitching
ing pitching booth. Frank Fuller, Bill
Edwards and Virginia Kam, desir desirous
ous desirous of "getting up in this world,"
rode the Ferris Wheel,' Jerry Fox
won a string of free tickets on the
muscle machine, and McGlade
won a bottle of "plasma" at one
of the booths. Yours truly stayed
on the ground in spite of many
requests by friends that he have
his brains shaken out by riding
the hammer,
Somebody should make Dick
Haymire, from CFN, stop playing
those "oldies" on his program.
Familiar Scenes a JC: Bleary-

j

II I I IT

m

Contains Whitmire's Remarkable
PRALYTEX ROTEHOHE

U. S. Patent No. 267.335

Hani Phofographers
Spark MP Drive
In March 01 Dimes
A combination of photographs
and containers worked hand-in-

hand for Army Atlantic recently
in the Tri-Post's annual March of
Dimes campaign.
Amateur photographers using
provised studio Sparked a drive
within Military Police units at both
Fort Gulick and Fort, Davis to
brng more than one dollar per
man. The 514th MP platoon, com
manded by Capt. Antonio Sola
contributed $1.63 per individual,
while the 146th and 545th Mr
platoons turned in $1.12 per man.
In compiling the total of SUU.oS
for Army Atlantic, the Tri-Post
area Fort Gulick, Fort Davis
and Fort Sherman registered 93.5
percent participation. Overall
campaign supervision was handled
by Lt. Col. Clarence T. Marsh,
Jr. 764th AAA battalion command commander.
er. commander. ': .V, .. ", -
The unique system used by. the
Military Police to solicit contribu contributions
tions contributions was originated by Pfc. Rog
er J.'Ouellctte. He conceived the
plan to take portraits of those
who wished to contribute to the
treatment of the nation's polio
victims. Assisting Ouellete w e t e
Sp. 3 Man-in C. Gechman and
Pfc. Paul E. Schmidt.
In addition to military person personnel
nel personnel assigned to Army Atlantic,
civilians working for the Armed
Forces took part in the drive. Civil Civilian
ian Civilian participation was registered
at 94 percent.
eyed students wearing sun glas glasses
ses glasses in school. Edna Arjona and
Landy Cruz walking down the halls
with a book on their heads. John
Thomas trying to be funny in
speech class. Fred Cadet's clas classical
sical classical statement in English class:
"Measles is an animal."
.-S

March of Dimes and, instead of i visors knd drivers continuoslvDi-e-' have become as much a t',ta

paying uie photograpiier -for the 8cnt lor dal.. 8Upporl 0 ma part-! jungle living as combat troor. A
product, to donate the money for icipatin2 company. -.long is combat troops partia na'

Year-Round
, Protection
for Dogs

ORDER Fleas-Off TODAY
FROM YOUR FRIENDLY VETERINARIAN

- AL'MAGEN ELEGTRIGOJn

Scratches To Minor Surgery
Subdued By 'Jungle Medics
'-Fully equipped" as their fcl-l Typical of their function ij tii
low lniaMrmen as iar as anv iniineuiale aomication oi a Ion

emergency wnicu uvay arise is
conceraea- are tne lueuicai aiu

men on temporary tiuty at the b;ood, suction is applied toj th
Jungle Watiaie naming C.atCi. : j wound in an cfiort U wiuidrai li!
'lue jungie center, wwch is naw dcauly venom.--When initial fii
m its touiui year oi ojjeiation, uaj aiU measures have been aan n:
two meaical .detachments atiacn- terod, the victim is taken to t'oc t'oc-e,d;
e,d; t'oc-e,d; one perlorming uuiy wrta JW solo ha,pital wnere uoctois ton
1C am. the other .working witn piete the treatment.
tirst battalion now unuertuina a

1 training cycle at tamp pina. butu

i : ivideU maximum treatment oi I,
33rd Infantry Regiment. sccne and maxi-mum spcC(J j
One detaciimtnt consists of 29 transporting th individual tJ U'
members and is under tne super- nearest hospital. Helicopters, at
vision ot hrU tlm snmu, stur! sometimes used to speed, evacut
medical aidman. Eight of tne men : tion.; J
are employed m an aid station:
wnile Jour each are assigned wjin' Armed with .their medical liov
the individual training companies, ledge, the detachments arejeu.1
The JVVi'C meaicai detaenment rently engaged in pre-bafAiIn
has one man assignei' to e&cu ov tests wliicii are given in prejar
10 committees winch support,! lion for their 'graduation xe;
medically, the "aggressois dur- cises". During the tests, atni,
ing jungie problems. Treatment at' move with the cumptnies 3s j
tne training center is hanuled by! part of the tactical force, trcatit!
Sgt. Richard C. Hearn, NCO med- casualties over a two day pjj ki

ical aide in cnarge, who naa a
ad-
Aside f.-um the thoroushly e

stuff nf 11 nilmnii loflinioa' nd. hv !hp Tlrrt. Infsnrv n.iiif t hr

quipped aid station a. JWit', each -cal aidmen will" play an musr.
aidman is issued i. medical aid P"t in the functions of the or;a:
kit which he carries win him nidation,-. ''
all problems. -In -this kit are the

necessary supplies to treat every
thing from
a scratch w periorm-
ing minor surgery first incision to
the last suture.
In treatment of accidental In Injuries,
juries, Injuries, the most important phase
of medication is "on-the-spot ac
tion taken prior tr evacuation to
the next echelon. The medics are
fullv aware of special techniques
required in treating injuries from
snake bite to h'at exhaustion and
maladies common to the jungle,

INSECT REPELLENT

FOR

V Developed By Whitmire Research Laboratory

W.iiS and REPELS TICKS 1 FLEAS... FLIES

GNATS... LICE... CHIGGERS... MITES
1 Quickly removes insects already on dog.
-..
2 cts as lasting insect repellent.

3 Kills insects resistant to
eic.

4 Non-poisonous. Contains ne D.D.T. or related com-,,
pounds. May be licked off by dog without harm. .;
5 Fine glycol oil used in Fleas-Off helps relieve and pre-".
Tent dry or Irritated skin conditions. :.

Deodorizes
Action."
1 Easy to use just a few
g Can be used as safe spray
!, dog'a sleeping quarters.
or

niquet to a limn aiiected by stiai
'hiie. Aiiei- retiucmv tne ilui- c

ed in such a manner as toipn
wnn mt Know now poss
by tne 33rd.
- im jungle Warfare training. fir
NO GAIN IN THIS
HILLSDALE, Mich

(UP)
if Hillsrlal

Mayor George Convis of
estimated he returned about
tent of bis 1955 salary
to the- ci'
or payment of overtime parkii
toes. Convis whose salary is $.
i year, saia ne coueciea most i
the tickets when he was delay.
in public offices while on city bus
ness,
synthetic insecticides D.D.T., J

by 'Bacteriostatic and Bacteriocidal

seconds to treat entire dog.
to kill insects in and around 1!
, ; A v U
Magnifying jtais i
thews hew fine
particles ef ja-'',
oropelltd Insecti- i
ride penetrate to '!
the skin te kill ,1
Insects infesting
dee; te act as re- ",
-tellent: te lubrl- i
-te skin; and'
'o deodoriie at
source ef odor.
Eou,OI: T.cCI.R.f..



t

tvedxesmt. rcrrxAHY is. r:i

0v

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

. I lllllllll.l I14UII.1II U II M ,M I ,..Jlflr ...
WMmT'
m in! imoimj 'mm
I. 1 tT TO il I ml I r II -mi I in- II rr n
. 1

RCA VICTOR Presents
The Big Change in styling and performance which makes all other T
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o NEW "4-Plus" Picture Performance
o NEW Balanced Fidelity Sound
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PANAMA RADIO TELEVISION SERVICE TECHNICIANS TRAINED BY RCA SERVICE CO.

V, '--V

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f ...

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M i;

DIICCPJ MADrCIA ronwilC nilCCII II7 Launching the four-day annual carnival at Hotel El Panama was
liUttN MAKCtU CROWNS QUttN LIZ the cereony of crow;ing a queen With pages and knights in
attendance and serpentine threading its way through an artificial jungle in the patio, Queen Marcela, who
reigned over the 1955 festival, placed a crown on the head of Queen Liz of 1956. Festivities ended last night in
a burst of gaiety brought to an end, as dawn approached, with the burial of the fish.

1 ii.iiiii' i tmm i I

4vt

MAMA BEAR
CAME DANCING

AT CARNIVAL
Maskers along Central Ave
included a huge bear, whe
set the dance-rhythm for
three young merrymakers
decked out in hula skirts
and Indian headdress.

III

f

1

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'ft ii' V :,

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f.

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mmw 19

Zenith specialization in radionics
exclusively is your assurance of
getting only the finest in quality
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ZENITH PLEDGE

To constantly offer its dealers and customers
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To constantly search for new and better ways to
build its products which ultimately benefit
its customers.
To constantly develop Industry "FIRSTS" that
bring more sales to its dealers and more

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To constantly use only finest component parts with To constantly place Quality before anything else
never a compromise with Quality. 'J in oroduct devetonmeht.

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Tels. 2-2142 -2-2335-2-3265

i

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THREE CABALLEROS AND A MAID
Panama smallfry consider it's never too soon to learn
; how to wear, a montuno or dress up for dancinw.

1



i

t

T-E mv.mi A'.r:::c'AN as iM?UExrryT pailt nek spates

0

V I" o V ,'" I a. f f iV.Vr- K V V

-

fT ,:

7'

' v iff

1

f i v I

-If

' "li-

It

77ie nrf o a Perfect Day..

EGYPTIAN TABLEAUX

t iiiiio.II rino 111 811 elaborate tgyptian sening reaCnu.s mm m
AT UNIOH CLUD Queen Maritza of the Union Club and her court held sway over a
large Carnival crowd of distinguished Isthmians.

St

i-

uHion club ::::r.w:v;v,';.i-.'- S i

. UUttri UArfVilHu. . A v;
. Following her coronation,-' ;

gtUliVH I"1' V ;
gracefully, with the acting' j -j ;
' president of the Union Club
j at the- gala four-night ce- jj.H 4
I lebration f -Panama's tra, l ;

- -ditional festival.

. i v v r

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7 Z?u Sportswear fashions
An airborne shipment of the latest,
newest, freshest ideas in sportswear...
Capri blouses, Bermuda shorts,
California Pedal Pushers, Mexican
Matador pants, and a fabulous collection
of really new bathing suits.

New Parking
meters on
22nd St. (corner
or our Store)

BOTH STORES
NEW STORE BRANCH STORE
No. 22-08 Central Avenue x.
Store hour,: t to H:Sq P. ? 9Jlh"'H!tn1.niB 1

ana 2 id o p.m.

A restful, relaxing night on a
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Twin bed size:
Double bed size;

$45,00
$65,00

CANAL AGENCIES, S. A,

Cathedral Plaza
Phone 2-0324, Panama

PHI

precious stones, set
and unset, handmadei
jewelry, Danish sterling

Mexican and

dke est Quicte

K P Peruvian silver,
-A JT w rift items

Mt 1 g

jift items

JliVENU mystere watdiM

morcurio

. Jewelers
NUT TO CENTRAL THT

.laAftllers

' IJour Conscientious, Sxpcrt
, (fewellers

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Ask your friends, they will recommend us

if
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1
1

T rtTTTTrTrlifi 'danced throuEh'the streets.thrs CamiTat-
DAliCERS OF THE OCEAN-SEA comparsa gave a suggestion of seaweei swaying to the tides wfth the rat-
, tie and thump of the marching throng.

For Picnics
0 THERMOS

O VACUUM CONTAINERS S.

to keep drinks cool
and lunches fresh
... "-'."'"i j.-" ' ' t- '" '" 1 J' 1 ; :
Large assorlment Different lizes
CASA SPORT, S. A:
FURNITURE O HARDWARE O HOME ARTICLES
MUEBLERIA EL DIABLO

ALL TYPES OF HOME ARTICLES

& 4'' i



MCE' TEN

TITS FAX4MA AMTIUOAN AN tSVTTT.ttST NT'VSFArtJX
eadlock!
p
V..
IT St Fi&
ooms : -In
03
;0'

Puerto Rico Victory
Would Cause Playoff:
R.P. Can Tie For 2nd

Pi!2D Ricsn Pover T

Bv J. J. HARRISON JR.

Mora, ss .....
Mrozinski, p

Several possibilities existed today as the eighth cuhJ p

MONDAY'S GAMES
FIRST CAME

, VrnriufU Al
F Chacon, cf ..... 4
(Phillips, 3b 1
Brwn, lb ........ 4
i Bailey, c ... 4
! Downs, If.. ... 4
Monasteries, 3b .. 4
jCastiilo, rf ....... 3

. 3
. 0
. 2
. 0
. 1
. 0

;P. Chacon

R JI Po A
0 0 2 0
0 0 2 2
0 0 8 1
0 0 3 1
112 0
12 2 1
0 12 0
0 2 2 4
0 0 0 0
0 0 0 2
0 0 10
0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0

N

.

Totals
Put rto

Mantilla, ss ...... 5
Harmon, cf 4

30 2
Rico

0

6 24 11

Covington,

Power, 3b
Spencer, 2b
Maldonado,
Limmer, lb
Cash, lb ..
Vargas, p
Totals

rf

If

0
2
1
1
3'
2
17
1
0

frihhpan baseball series enters its final stage.

The outcome of tonight's first game between -cirimeie, p

Puerto Rico and Cuba could mean either a tie lor
Puerto Rico or a series championship for Cuba.
Puerto Rico also faces the possibility of a deadlock
with Panama for second place, if the Caguas team
loses to Cienfuegos and Chesterfield defeats Vene Vene-zuc)
zuc) Vene-zuc) The Smokers are assured of third place if they
beat Venezuela in the second game scheduled for to
night at the recently renamed J. D. Arosemcna Stadium.

. ,avnff -ame will have toiTimoteo Suescum who recom- Venezuela 000 000 200- 2 6
K.AniPirt i tomorrow if Puerto! mended that an X-ray be taken ;Puerto Rico 411 003 00x10 14

nn the series bv defeat-1 this morning.

ing Cuba tonight.
Last night Cienfuegos white whitewashed
washed whitewashed Venezuela's Valencia 7
to 0, and Panama outstuRied
Puerto Rico 13 to 5 Monday
night. Puerto Rico gave Vene Venezuela
zuela Venezuela a 10-to-2 drubbing and
Cuba blanked the Smokers 6 to
0.
Great pitching bv Cuba's Ca Ca-railo
railo Ca-railo Pascual, who hurled a four four-hitter
hitter four-hitter and allowed only one
Venezuela runner to reach sec second
ond second base, was the foremost fea feature
ture feature in Cuba's 7-to-0 victory last

36 10 14 27 15

I:

L

riltrht..

Pascual gave no frfe passes
and the lone runner who
reached second was Elio Cha Chacon,
con, Chacon, who singled and advanced
on a passed ball in the ninth.
The Cuban righthander is the
only hurler in the series who
has won two games. He beat
Panama on opening niRiit.
Dick Farrell, who pitched a
ine-hltter in beating Puerco R 1
: !,, nioht. vtnt all

the way to be charged with the

loss

i- CUDa S runs came m uvuiww.
After a scoreless pitching duel
for three innings, Cuba got to
tflrrell for three tallies In the

4r.rtvi rne marker came on

bnh Rovd' two-baacer and Ar

ht Wilson's slnale; Wilson

rrnssed the olate on singles by

Rafael Noble and Ultus Alvarez;

nd Noble scorea me uuru run

tt the innlnt; on a passea Dan

ftr ho had reached third on

Alvarez' hit.
v Four Cuban base runners
fscored in the ninth. Alvarei
I long homer over the 384-foot
mark in center field made the
score S to 0, and Boyd's round round-It
It round-It ripper with Pascual and Hum Hum-iberto
iberto Hum-iberto Fernandez on b
brought in the final three runs
!of the rime.

Fernandez made the outstand-i

Ing fielding play, of the game
hen be moved fast to his left
In the ninth to dig out a sizzling
fc rounder off the bat of Howard
thillins and fire to first to re

tire the fast stepping second

aseman.

Venezuela's third

Bat happy Panama last

night pounded out 16 base hits
two of them homers by Billy
Stewart and Clyde Parris as
Ross Grimsley went the dis distance
tance distance in the 13-to-5 massacre
of Puerto Rico.
Grimsley scattered nine hits

to become the only Panama

hurler to go the route in the se series.
ries. series. The lefty got himself two

base hits in three trips to the
plate, drew a base cn balls and

scored twice.

Puerto Rico

four pitchers,

Olivo was the loser. He was fo.-lowed-
to the mound by Tom La
Sorda, Manuel Garcia and Desi Desi-derio
derio Desi-derio de Leon.

Panama outfielder Bobby
Prescott was beane-1 in the
fifth inning by Garcia and
was unconscious for several
minutes. Prescott was saved
from probable serious injuiy
because he was wearing a pro protective
tective protective cap at the time, lie left
the game still groggy and Dr.
Ezequiel Valdez ordered that
an X-ray be. taken today. Elia
Osorio ran for Prescott.
De Leon, showing signs of
wildness, hit Grimsley in the
back with a pitch in the seventh
frame and he made the next
batter, Manlto Bernard, hit the
dirt twice to avoid being hurt.
That Panama meant business
last night was evident when, in
the bottom half of the first, two
rung were scored on Bernard's
single, David Roberts' double,
singles by Danny Schell and
Hector Lopez and an error by
center fielder Charlie Harmon.
Lou Llmmer's two-run four
bagger In the second, after he
got a "life" when catcher Filly
Queen dropped a pop foul for an
error, tied the score.
Panama took a 4-to-2 lead i I

the bottom of that same frame
on Stewart's twobarrger with I
Grimsley on third and Bernard
on seconds Grimsley and Ber Bernard
nard Bernard had got on nn singles.
In the third Panama busted
the game wide open as five run-

iners crossed the plate.

baseman An-mnem single- by

SUMMARY RBI's: Castillo

Mora, Mantilla, Harmon, Power
2, Spencer 2, Maldonado 2, Cash,

Vargas. Two-base nits: vnrga3

Maldonado. Monasterios. Home

runs: Harmon, Spencer. Double
plays: Power, Spencer, Limmer;
Harmon, Limmer. Earned runs:
Venezuela 2, Puerto Rico 10. Sac Sacrifice
rifice Sacrifice hit: Castillo. Struck out:
by Vargas 1, by Cueche 2. Base
on balls: Off Vargas 1.. Cueche
2. Base on balls: off Vargas 3,
Mrozinski 3, Ladera 2. Left on

used a total of base: Venezuela 5, Puerto Rico
Starter Chic! 1 8. Pitchers' record: Mrozinski 3

runs, 4 hits in 13 inning; Cue Cueche
che Cueche 4 runs, 6 hits in 3 23 in innings;
nings; innings; Ladera 3 runs, 4. hits in
2 innings. Losing pitcher: Mro Mrozinski.
zinski. Mrozinski. Umpires: Maestri, Thorn Thornton,
ton, Thornton, Olivo, Guglielmo. Time of
game: 2:11.
Goose Eggs
SECOND GAMK

SAFE AT HOME Chesterfield right fielder Bobby Prescott slides home safely In the third
lninng last night with Panama's sixth run as catcher Ray cash of Puerto Rico's Caguas
team awaits the throw from the outfield. Prescott had tagged up and scored after Chester Chesterfield
field Chesterfield first baseman David Roberts lofted a fly to right field. Panama went on to trounce
Puerto Rico 13-5 for their second Caribbean Series victory.

44:

04 W;

Queen

fcduardo Monasterios Injured hisiwitn the bases ioded produced
right foot in the fourth inning the first run, Preseott tagged up
i hen he hit a roller to third ?nn scored after David Roberts

case and tried vainly to beat the fly ball to right for the
throw to first .second marker Of the Inning,

The inflelder twisted the foot! otewart'3 blast over the
and had to be lifted off the neht field fence with two on

ield. He was examined by Dr

Panama Ab R II Po A
Bernard, ss ...... 4 0 1 12
E. Osorio, lb ..... 4 0 0 13 1
Stewart, cf ...... 4 0 0 2 0
Lopez, 2b .: 3 0 1 3 3
Schell, If ......i, 2 0 0 0 0
Parris, 3b 2 0 0 1 6
Prescott, rf 3 0 0 10
Queon, c ...3 0 0 2 0
Robinson, p ..... 2 0 0 1 2
Davie, p 1 0 0 0 2
Totals 28 0 2 24 16 J
Cuba I
Roberts, 2b 3 0 1 2 II
Fernandez, ss ... 4 1 1 0 0
Boyd, lb 3 10 7 0
Wilson, If 4 2 1 1 0
Noble, c ... 4 0 0 12 2
Smith, 3b ..4 0 1 1 1
Alvarez, cf ....... 4 11 2 0
Visteur, rf 3 0 0 2 0
Gutierrez, p ..... 2 1 2 0 1

:..lEH

mm.

:v.Wv-':ifrj(i.'.-?S:

OUTMANEUV$RS BULL Mexican bullfighter Rlcardo Morales, who will perform Sunday at"
La Macarena, outmaneuvers the bull as he wields the "muleta" on :one knee during a recent
bullfight. Morales will be opposed by Javier Martinez, who made his local debut last Sunday.

Vhifevash l!o. 2
YESTERDAY'S GARIES
UNOFFICIAL BOX SCORE

FIRST GAME

Totals

Panama

Cuba

31 6 7 27

000 000 0000
001 004 oix-e

Cuba
Roberts, 2b

- Fernandez, ss
5 1 Boyd,, lb ...

Wilson, if

Ab It To A
5 0 0 1 4

O

Peinnia Perecbs
UNOFFICIAL BOX SCORE
SECOND GAME f

ilong The Fairways

LADIES DAY AT BRAZOS
r.. BROOK
i
J Ladiej Day at Brazos Breol'
Golf Club was resumed la3t Sat Sat-tirday.
tirday. Sat-tirday. A meeting followed the
fc)ay. A number of gir?s showed
wo for both.

J New officers were elected and.
plans for a tournament made. I
J J The new officers:
, J Tournament Chairman: Edith
Mathieson.
! J Co-Chalrman: Cleo Burns.
Handicapper and PWGA Rep Representative;
resentative; Representative; Jane Huldtiulsv
i Publicity: Jean Stirewalt.
It was decided that Ladie3
Day would be held all day on
ffcturdays. I The tournaments
&hd rules will be posted each

Saturday on the buiietin board
Jh the ladies' lounge. This is for
the convenience of you girls who

can only play in the afternoons.

. A ringer tournament will be

gin the first Saturday in March
since most of the girls will be
playing P.W.G.A. and Inter
qiub matches the next two gat

;AU of you lady members of PentJ left
u i. i. i to backhand a hot mii t, v

brought In three more.

with Grimsley enjoying a 9.
to-2 cushion In the fourth,
Parris unloaded a long ijomer
over the right center field
fence to bring home Danny
Schell ahead of h"m. The 12th
run crossed the plate on sm sm-lei
lei sm-lei by Queen and Grimsley
and an error by Limmer. At
the end of the fourth the score
was one-sided lt-lo-2.

in me sixth Vic Power sin.

gle pushed home Felix Mantilla,
for Puerto Rico's third run, and
Panama picked ua thetr ia.

tally "in the bottom cf the nt.an.l

za when Hector Lopez singled to
drive home Roberts from second.
with the score 13 to 3 In the
bottom of the ninth the final

two runs of the same came cni
parryl Spencer's singie, a dou I
ble by Ramon Maldonado and a'

ooici, Dy itay uasn.
The best fielding play of the
contest was turned in by Pow Power
er Power who dived on hi hn h.

hind third base in the fourth
to stop a vicious grounder off
the bat of Bobby Prescott and
raised to throw the runner out.
L"1 the ball gone through it
i' id have been a double.
Lernard also

ty in the top of the fourth. The

SUMMARY RBI's: Roberts.!

Boyd, Smith 2,, Alvarez. Wilson.
Errors: Queen, Fernandez. Two
base hits: Roberts, Gutierrez.
Home runs: Wilson, Douleplays:
Smith,. Roberts, Boyd. Earned
runs:;Cuba 2. Sacrifice hits: Gu Gutierrez,
tierrez, Gutierrez, Parris. Roberts. strucK

out by: Robinson 1, Gutierre
10. Base on balls off: Rcblnson
1, Gutierrez ?. Left on base : Pan.
ama: 4, Cuba 4. Pitchers' record:
Robinson 5 runs on 6 lilts in 5
23 innings. Winning pitcher;

Gutierrez. Losina pitcher: Rob-

Noble, c".'..
Smith, 3b
Alvarez, cf

Vistuer, rf ....... 2
pascual, p 3

1
2
1
1-
0
1
0
1

14
1
7
0
2
2
0

Puerto Rico

Mantilla, ss
Harmon, cf .
Covington, rf

Power, 3b ...

Guzman, 3b

Ab R H Po

.5 1-1 0

Totals

35 7' 7 27 14

Venezuela

Phillips, 2b

Chacon E., cf .-.
Monasteries, 3b
Chacon P., rf .
Bailey, c
Downs, If . ...
Brown, lb .-...

Castillo, rf-3b

0

in8on. Umpires: Guglielmo. ol' Mora. s 3 0

vo, Thornton, Maestri. Time ,of Farreli, p 3 0

game

2:08.

help make this a success. Begin

ners are most welcome

Todov Cncanto .35 20
; Double In Cinemascope!
1 James Cagney in
iaOVE ME OR LEAVE ME"
' Ann Baxter In
, "BEDEVILLED"

n&lDUT K) '10
Rlcardo Montalban In
"SOMBRA VERDE"
Rosa Carmina In
"SANDRA, LA MUJER
DE II I.OO"

Spencer and threw out the sec second
ond second baseman by a step.
Silver's Crack ',
Best Of Winter

NEW YORK (NEA) -Pb-i Silv
crs, the TV comedian, has w jn an
.other award.

I It comes from winter banquet
j table experts who,, afler-heariag

icw uiuusana assortea old, new
and terrible iokes. dwirfpH .'

ers' crack at the New York Ba'--ball
Writers dinner was the best.
"Leo Durocher." Silvprs oniri

! 'he UKetl to be in baseball.. Ti
; fact, he used to be in mv busi
i too."

Group Headed
By. Ex-Usher
Buying Indians

CLEVELAND, O., Feb. 15
(LTP) A man who once usher ushered
ed ushered at the Cleveland Indians
games is slated to become the
new head of the Tribe as top
man in the corporation nego nego-tiating
tiating nego-tiating to buy the team in the
biggest transaction In baseball
history,
William R. Daley, who will
serve as chairman of the
board in the new set-up, says
he f'rst became dose to the
Cleveland team when he work,
ed at the Indians' amcs In old
League Park during his coL
lege days. SJnce then he has
been an avid fan, following
Cleveland's baseball fortunes
as they rose and fell.
When the deal goes through,
the Daley group will pay $3,.
9bl,800 for the Tribe. The sale
was approved at a meeting of
club directors and sharehold-

1
2
0
0
0
0
0
0
0'
1

Totals
Cuba

Venezuela

31 0 : 4 27.12

4 0
4 0
'3 0.
10

Spencer, 2b ...... 4 1
Maldonado, If ... 4 .. 2
Limmer, lb ...,.. -4 1
Cash, c .'.. 4 0
Olivo, p ....'i.... lf 0
La Sorda, p ..... 10,
Garcia, p ....... 10
De Leon, p 0 o
Conton (a) ....; 1 0
Oben (b) 1 ;0

Irish Riders
Don't Protest

iHelmet Rule

3 K YORK (NEA) -March 1
41 tt. Patrick's Day is never tak tak-cj
cj tak-cj en lightly by an Irishman. :

1 f1,, some time to think It

, me uwu lurt ciud nas or-

uerea au jockeys riding in flat

laees in r ireiana to wear crash
neimcts. Xne season bejiins, of

luume, on aiarcn 17.

Totals

Chesterfield

Bernard, 2b-ss
Roberts, lb-rf
Stewart,' cf
Lopez, 2b
Houradeau, ss
Schell, lf
Mitchell,' It'-.'..-,

Parris, 3b

ine only real objection lodged
so far has come from riders who

' uave ui aimns-r iarv thin,..!....

. n ... II .... .. ihiimiiC5

oo o v it it ui orocr io shed everv onnrp nf

uuuecessary weight.
It is not expected that Toss
Taaffe.will mind. Taaffe rodi
aam Brownthorn in a race at Naas
County Kildare, which aualifie.

the 1957 English

5
4
6
4'
0
5
0
S

Prescott. rf ...... 3

ms vesterdav. ft win k. P.'W Ld41"-'

"cw iu III

the past decade.

Holding the Pon's share of
te stock along witu Daley
will be Cleveland's general
nianajfer Hank Gremberg and
Icnatius A. 0'Sha!i;hnissv, a
St. Paul o;i company executive.

000 300 0047
003 000 0000

SUMMARY RBI's: Boyd 3

Wilson, Alvarez 2. Two base hit:
Boyd; Home ran r Alvarez, Boyd.

Sacrifice hits: Fasiual. Errors:

Mora, Castillo. Earned runs: Cu-

OSOi'50, E. lb
Queen,' c .
Grimsley, p

2
. 1
2
2

0,0
2 2

0
1
1
0
3
"2

1
7 0
40

1
. i

5 ;'
I

r 1

MONASTERIOS HURT Eduardo Monasterios, Venezuela'
regular third baseman, Is taken off the field by a trainer (left)
and teammate after he twisted his right foot In the fourth
inning of the Cuba-Venezuela game last night. The lnfielder
was in severe pain when he fell at first base after trying vainly
to beat the throw on a roller to third. X-rays of the injured
foto were to be taken today.' Monasterios had to be lifted to
the dressing room because a stretcher was not available at
the stadium. t i

EIGHTH CARIBBEAN SERIES

Teams
Cuba. ,.,
Puerto Rico .
Panama.
Venezuela...."

Wan Lost Pet.
4 1 .800
3 2 .600
.. .. 2. 3 .400
1 4 .200

GU
T
2

TONIGHT'S GAMES
Puerto Rico (Phillips 1-0)
' VS.
Cuba (Morehead 0-0 or Ramo 1-0)
Venezuela (Pierce 0-1) vs. Panama (Burnette 0-1)
- . Game Time: 6 p.m.
LAST NIGHT'S RESULTS
Cuba 7, Venezuela 0; Panama 13, Puerto Rico 5
MONDAY NIGHT'S RESULTS
Puerto Rico 10, Venezuela 2;.Cuba 6, Panama 0;

40 J3 16 27 19

I the mount for

0 brand National.

01 ....
0 On the first fence, the horse
1 1 made a bad blunder, according to
0 Mamslaus .Lunch, Irish scribe,
0 ,and Toss fell off, but landed on
n;ms feet. He cluns to the sartHie

while the horse kept going, then
vaulted .back into the saddle with
a circus-type flourish and rode
to the win.

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANt

(a) Rolled out for Garcia in
'(b) Singled for De Leon .In 9ih.

Lci'isvills Cegsrs

f-s,?1r?iflccepl Bid To HIT
Bases on balls: off. Farrell 4. rttl ,.; . I r

Left on base: Cuba 6, Venezue

la 4, Winning pitcher: Pascual

(2-0). 1 Losing pitcher: , Farrell
(1-1). Umpires: Thomson, Maes

trl, Olivo, Guglielmo, Time of

Game: 2:01.

Fight Results

(Monday NlqRt)
" NEW YORK Hardy (Bazooka)
mallwood 158Vi, Ntw York, draw
with Ray Drake, 159'i. New York,
10.
PROVIDENCE, R.I Sandy Sad Saddler,
dler, Saddler, 132, New York, stopped Cur Curly
ly Curly Monroe,' 135, Worcester, Mass.
3..
SAN DIEGO," Matt Jackson
177, Salt Lake City, stopped Tom
my Harrison 182, Los Angeles, 4.
DON'T WASTE TIME
TTnl vorsitv. Miss. (NEA) Missis

sippi launches' spring football prac-

SUMMARt: RBI's:. Limmer 3. NEW YORK. Feb. 15 (UP)-

Power; Cash, btewari. s, ""O'-1"'! Louisville University's Cardinals,

2, Lopez, scneu a, Jra""..
Qyeen. Two base hits: -Mantilla,
Maldonado, Stewart, S c h ell,
Queen. Home runs: Stewart,
parris, Limmer. Sacrifice fly fly-Roberts.
Roberts. fly-Roberts. Errors:. Mantilla 2,
Harmon. Limmer, Guzman, Par
ris Queen, Stewart. Double
plays: Power to Spencer to lim limmer;
mer; limmer; Guzman to Limmer, Earn Earned
ed Earned runs: Chester:ield 5, Caguas
3. struck out by Grimsley 4, by
Olivo 1, by La Sorda 1, by De
Leon 1. Base on balls off: La
Sorda 3, off Garcia 2 Left on

Chesterneia 11,

wno nave won more games 'than
any other major college team this

season, accepted a bid yesterday

io me iauonai invitational Basket

ball Tournament at Madison

aquare uarden, March 17-24.
Louitvillo, which has a 19-1
rtcord 'and standi fifth in tho
Unittd Prtst national rankings,
will bo coming to tho tournamtnt
for the fifth ytar in a row.
The Cardinals this season mis missed,
sed, missed, an all-victorious record to
date only because of an 86-77 de

feat by Western Kentucky. Thev

oasc. r" " jTrriiwn inJ Jm Uuquesne, Seton Hal, Day Day-guas
guas Day-guas i 5. Pitchers' record: Olivo in St Fnn of Brookl XaJ.
113 Innings, 6 hits, 4 runs-Laiier of 0nio and Marquette as the
Sorda in 1 23 inninga 5 nits,, 7teams aready in the meet. Twelve

runs: Garcia m t jnumsa,

hits, 2 runs. Hit by pitcher: Pres Prescott,
cott, Prescott, (Garcia) ; Grimsley (Gar (Garcia),
cia), (Garcia), Winning pitcher: Grimsley.
Losing pitcher: Olivo. Umpires:
OHvo, Maestri, Thornton, Gu Guglielmo.
glielmo. Guglielmo. Time of eame: 2:35. :.

e- w

will be invited.

Louisvilla naver hat gotten
beyond th quarter-finals of tho
Madicon Squirt Garden classic.
Last year it defeated Manhat Manhattan
tan Manhattan in the first round but lost to

li)uqueina,.iniha..jjuartecfinalu

In 1954 it lost to St. Francis in
thh first round and in 1953, after
beating Georgetown, lost to Man Manhattan
hattan Manhattan in the quarter finals. In
1952 it was eliminated by Western
Kentucky in the opening round.

For
EXTRA

STRENGTH, STRENGTH,-VITALITY,
VITALITY, STRENGTH,-VITALITY, and STRONG
NERVES
take

0 Y ;

mm

: 4

New energy and strength for voul That

is the result of taking Phosterine every
day. You will have stronger nerves, a
better appetite, a keener brain. Signs of
weakness will vanish and you will enjoy
life. Get Phosfcrine now ...

-'1

.1,

Tho Greatest

or an ionic



WEDNESDAY. I EDFXAriY IS, 13

r::"! FANAMA AMrHICA.N
AN LNrrrENVZNT DAILY NEWSFAria
face r.LE rx
r
l 9 ,pf
0
f i (it v 4 t ( n
i ')
Asy U i i &
7 U l

6 Ij
ViY Ij If ii
. r" ir' W L U.

O
0

HERE'S THE PITCH-i-Bob Feller shows insura company
employes Barbara Waterman and Joan Donovan k .rf to make
a tales pitch during a visit to the firm's Hartford, Conn., of office.
fice. office. Feller was there to wind up a business deal in which he'll
become an insurance agent in Cleveland once bis pitching days
with the Indians are oven

. JOE WILLIAMS

putting one ij ;jtar mddi -m the
Sconfin thfnohVareyou 2 cents waiting for?
' When is a big-leaeue ballplayer not a ballplayer Answer:
wh.n h?vi ditcher Over the weekend the club owners made
WSJPSSm deciding to X'tstTaluTbi bat
ffilaVlKtSK5rk.Vl nce in, say four or five days,
while a catcher, infielder or outfielder, free of injur y or illness,
may work every day. Hence, it is reasonable that their values
should be weighed on different scales.
iot moS SC A loK extension of this thinking
Kd SvE individual faost valuable honor, for .shorts tops
S reSterileiders since they hold positions of superior im im-Stance
Stance im-Stance on 1 defense Records of Jonnson, Alexander, Matty.
Grove?Hubbell, Feller et al, ridicule the inference thata pitch pitcher
er pitcher is Incapable of qualifying as the most valuable mem Der of
his team on any basis. ( ; .
controversy at the ex-

penslTf shon ThVed.; This is all t e re ijue
when the action is of dubious merit.-..In '52 Bobby Shanti was
the AL'I MVP. Pitching for the fourth-place A hletics he was
27 and 4 with an earned-run average of 2.48. There was
spirited contention. The Indians' Larry Doby, for one, had a
lir year, leading in runs scored and homers, driving In 104
tuns and pacing the league in slugging at .541. Whether .Shuts
or Doby rated made lively barbering and absorbing reading.
Under the new set up, both Shantz and Doby would have been
haloed, there would have been few dissenters, the hot-stove
league would have lost much of its cheery disputatious warmth.
One more plaque surely won't hurt, so how about a citation for
these inspired baseball officials who have done the most for
ennui?
CALIBER OF FRESHMAN BASKETBALL in the local col colleges
leges colleges is Improving, and no cracks about the recruiting also go going
ing going better. The right-field target in the White Sox .. park is
aait'leet.' It is only 320 in Cleveland, so Doby isn't liKely to
better his '55 iiome-run production of 26 with the Chicagoans
next season. There's a report Rocky Marclano can buy the
Brockton, Mass., shoe factory he worked in (and his dad oefore
him) if he's interested and has the dough. Skipping the senti sentiment,
ment, sentiment, we can probably arrange it so he can buy the Brooklyn
Bridge under tire same alluring conditions.
Now what was the name of that British heavyweight?. .
Here's old Scooper Doopcr. . our favorite newshound. . who
says Leon Swirbul won't be asked back when his term as rac racing
ing racing commissioner expires in April. Apparently, the Albany
Dems don't use his free-ride airships as much as the Repubs
did. Our bookie was disappointed in "The Chalk Garden." Not
one line in it about a 1-3 shot. Whether Hurricane Jackson
employs a iiggajab or a jab-jig technique, savants of boxing
science are not yet prepared to say.
ANY TRACK HANDICAPPER who assigns more than 130
pounds to. Nashua need not expect the big horse to show up.
Leslie Combs the Twice, who speaks for the syndicate owners,
has set a limit beyond which the colt will not race. The alter alternative
native alternative to retiring a celebrated horse Is to risk his collapse
under excessive weight. Why racing can't devise a system
where the extras are as harsh has long baffled this easily baf baffled
fled baffled bystander. . Crockett, Mockett, Sockit?. ,.oh to be sure.
Cockell, Don Cockell, was the blighter's name.

Ths PaciSit Steam Ksvigsiicn Ccmpiny
INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1840
Royal Mail Lines Lid.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COAST
OF SOUTH AMERICA
TO COt OMBIA, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
M.S. "SARMIENTO" Feb. 25
M.V. "SALAVERRY" ........................... .March 4.
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, KINGSTON
HAVANA, NASSAU
BERMUDA, CORUM, SANTANDER ANO LA PALLICE
M.V. -REINA DEL PACIFICO" (18,000 Tons) .May 12
O'UNITED KINCDOM'dIRECT
S.S. "COTOPAX1" ....... . ...... . iV. . . . ... .Feb.. 19
S.S. "FLAMENCO" .Fcb.23
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTU.HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. 'DIEMERDYK" Feb. 26
S.S. "LOCH RYAN" .March 12
'O UKCONTINENT
S.S. "LOCH GARTH" ... .... ... . ; ............ .... Feb. 18
S.S. "DALERDYK" .... ; ...... FebZO
All Sailings Subject to Change Without Notice
ATinfTriKAMNA
PANAMA Ave. Peru 55. Tel. J-IZ51I
FORD CO INC. i BALBOA Term. Bldg- Tel. 2-1905

EDITOR'S NOTE: Five win-

ttri ago, 5cndl en th college
court thrtntd to put the dmp-

r en crowds, recruiting end pre'
fiti.

But NEA Sports Writer Jimmy

Breilin, in a tour el five national

powers, finds big-time .ball.

end everything it means, Is still

operating full-blast.

This is the first of bis closeups

en how typical top teams eper
te... Y ;v
By JIMMY BRESLIN

LAWRENCE, Kans. (NEA) Dr.

Forrest C. Allen has been coach

ing basketball since 1908 and he's

never made any secret of the fact

that he s got opinions of his own

Allen, for example, will take a
pood kick at New York's Madison

Square Garden and what it stands
for. He calls for basketball to be

conducted in a sane atmosphere.

So, his Kansas teams now play

in the campus "gym the $2,500.

000 Allen Memorial Field House,

which seats 17.000 people and fig

ures to cost $25,000 forv heating

alone this year. ...

And he's made certain the
place will be filled for some time.

This means, of course. WUt (The

Stilt) Chamberlain, his seven

foot freshman who traveled all
the way from Philadelphia "to do
his race some good," as Kansas

people explain.

Basketball, 1956, is throughly

represented by Wilt I he Milt,

On the floor, it is agreed there's
been nothing like him. He'll
force the rules to be changed

radically, rival coaches wail.

And on the recruiting leve

there never was a race for a boy

as the one put on by Kansas f-d

some 150 other schools, fcvev

thing that people thought would

stop, five years aso, was present!

in overwhelming aoses.
Solid cash or phony job offers

were eommonolace in the uiam

berlain mess. Alumni let jobs go

to not while sauinn cnamDer-

lain and his high school coach.

Cecil Mosenson, throughout tne
country.
To rAcnn't Chamberlain. Allen

says, "I plaved every angle I

mii M thintr nff

Puen KnriKan Alf T.nndon. Who

ran for resident, was in tour
with Allen durinsr the all-o t

Chamberlain campaign.

i I

TOO BIG WUt Chamberlain
shows why the big-test college
offers of all time were made for
him. He's in action here arainst
the Kansas varsity. He u too
big and too good for most teams.

Phog says he did it with hard

work and smart maneuvering.

'There wasn't a cent involved,

he insists. "Branch McCracken

(Indiana coach) says he knows

Kansas had to give Chamberlain

.1 Ann T 1

more man ao.uuo. how now um

Branch know it was more than
$5.0006 V t

"What I did was to get people

of his race talking to Chamber Chamberlain.
lain. Chamberlain. These people wanted an an-other'
other' an-other' Jackie Robinson out here.

They felt Chamberlain could im-

orove racial relations.

Chamberlain had been besieged

bv colleges since a high school

sophomore. It was a rare week weekend
end weekend when he wasn't being flown
to a college campus along with
Mosenson, his Overbrook High
coach.

Eddie Gottlieb of the Phila

delphia Warriors wanted him to
attend Pennsylvania, for example,
but ducked out when the National
Basketball Association gave him
territorial draft rights to the
youngster with an "It's too big
for you, Eddie," expression.

Only Indiana and Kansas were

left in the final round and Allen
says, "Indiana didn't show him
the time we did."

Young Chamberlain visited

Kansas twice. Allen made three
trips to Philadelphia to visit with

win ana nis parents, rrununeni
Kansas Negro alumni Etta
Moten, a singer; Dowdal -Davis, a
Kansas-City publisher, and Lloyd
Kerford, Atchison industrialist
worked on The Stilt.
Chamberlain picked Kansas be because,
cause, because, he says, "I like it here and
I feel I can do my race a lot of
good."
Others believe differently. Judd
Frommer, an Indiana alumnus,
says. "Mosenson told me Wilt was

to gcLJ5,O0O.a yeatjor, attending!
college. He told me while we were
in a car in front of Wilt's house."
A former United Press reporter.

San Francisco, S f. Francis
Should lEnd Season Unbeaten

: i .-"n e

I Mi ri vifA

Jim-?:

v t I r t i

RrVV

ATLANTIC LITTLE LEAGUE
(Standings, Feb. 12)

Coco Solo Braves

Mutual of Omaha
Police Pais ......

Coca Cola .......

Coco Solito Cubs

Pirates

Won Lost GB

..6 0

3
3
4
4
S

2'a
3
4
4

The fielding of both teams was

excellent. Ronnie Hytenin the
Braves pitcher was robbed of
two base hits, one by Fahey in
centerfield and the other by
Leignadler at first base.
Brian Lutz and Jerry Gasklll,

with first innln? doubles, start started
ed started the Braves off to a 3 run first
inninir lead, hut after that Vi-

4'a llarmarzo settled down and al-

J . lowed only one hit for the rest
defeatei of the game. ::

The box score:

Qulnn, 3b

Camacho, c
Lugo, 2b-ss

Fahey, cf

Totals

Mutual of Omaha

the Police Pals 1 to 0 on Thurt

day afternoon in a thrilling
pitcher's duel Between Chuck

Bath and Larry Leon. Coco Solito Cubs
Bath scattered four hits to patton, rf

give nis team their first shutout Ellzey, ss-p

ui me year.
The Pals rallied in the last
half of the sixth Inning for their

mam threat of tha ban game.

With two men on base, Larry, Leignadler, lb

jbeun rappea one auwn xne miu Davenport, rf
die on what looked like a red villamarzo. p-2'o
Ut4 ..--ill . i I. T. .

unui jMi&c oui.;m tauie uiu
of nowhere to oaok hand ths
drive and then touch second to

double up Walt Kieefkins for an
unassisted double niay.

The game was tough one Thomas, rf
for Leon to lose as he allowed Riccio, e
only one hit. The winning run Lutz, lb .
was scored when Reggie Lum Hvtenin. n-rf

was nn Dy a pucnea oau jorc- Qaskill, 3b

mg luoiu across wiui wnai.
proved to be the winning run.

Excellent fieldlnz .by both

teams accounted for the low nit

and run production. Carpenter

or ine rais roooea Kiisty neia
of a sure hit with t?o men on
base, when he snagged the ball
as it went by second b.ise. Keith
Kenway with two for three wai

Ab

3
3
3
3
3
3

26 4

Braves

y JOHN GRIFFIN
NEW YORK, Feb. IS (UP)-lfs
now virtually certain that San
Francisco and St. Francis, the on only
ly only unbeaten major-college basket basketball
ball basketball teams in the nauon, will
finish the season with perfect rec records.
ords. records. Tne two pop-shot powers from
opposite ends of the country rack racked
ed racked upeasy victories in leature
games iast night, national champ champion
ion champion San Francisco extending its
season mark to 19-0 with its 45th
straight triumph and St. Francis
pushing its recordtolf-0.
San Francisco, ranked No. 1
in the nation by the United Presa
beard ef coaches, wasted little
Valentine's Day affection ef San
Jose St. and romped te 74-S2
decision. The Dens, now have
six regular season games left
but figure to breexe easily past
'tm all and into the N.C.A.A.
teurnament for title defense.

st Krnri already included in

1 the national invitation tournament

0 field, cleared its biggest remain

l ine obstacle to a perfect season

0 by drubbing Manhattan, 98-75. The
0 brooklyn terriers have only four

0 games left with a game wis aaiur
0 riav arainst St. Joseph's (Fa.) ap

1 pearing the most dangerous of a

-'weak quartet,
si ;

, .... i r-

San Francisco neia neipiess sn

Jnse St. to lust 13 baskets ana

the Don's first team left tne tioor

Peters, ss .
Ravesi, cf-p
Reld, 2b ....
Pate, rf ....
McFarlln, rf
Totals

t i e I

i n after 12 minutes of play with
W a j mi. : m. a..u w t

28 4 3

the batting star pf

The box score:

the game.

Mutual

Field, c

Lum, s-1

Blllison, cf

Wainlo. lb .............

Geddis, If
Bath.'n

Tobin, 3b ..............

Burza, 2b
Rudy, rf

Score By Innings
CocO Solito C. 012 010 04 5 0
Coco Solo B. 300 100 0 4 V 3 0

Ah
3
2
3
3
3
3
2
2

1

Sanders, rf , .'. ,7,"

Totals
Toilet
Blalkowskl, c
Kieefkins, cf ...

Kenway, ss

23 11

Pals

3
2
3

Egger, 3b .. 3

X
2
0
1
2
1
1

Leon, p ......
Carpenter, 2b
Smith, If
Bray ton, rf ..
Coffin, lb
Karplnskl, 2b
Cooper, rf ...

The up nd comint? Pirates
rinh won their second rime in

A!a row by defeating the Coca Co J

"I la bottles 18 to 12 Saturday aft aft-0
0 aft-0 ernoon in a wild and woolly, free
0 hitting battle which went nine
J innings, before the Pirates
' clinched the game with a ninth
J inning four run splurge.
l' it -was a batters' ball game

" with George Cotton getting four

"1 for fouriwo of which were dou

bles and Dave Wilder and Gob Gobble
ble Gobble Rankin each getting two hits
for the Coca Cola Club. ;
Paul Ebdon, with two hits, and
tr.rlrlL Oreen. with a double, were

lithe hltr hats for the Pirates, but

i it was Tommy Drohan's four for
2, five hitting and hU clutch pitch

ing of the last three innings
which spelled the difference be between
tween between defeat and victory for his
team. -.;
The victory wai Drohans" first
of the season, while Larry Wild Wild-er
er Wild-er was charged with the loss.

f f
,
,

C if :

ft

A-

Totals

21 0 4

Mutual

Police

Score By Innings
. .001 oooi 1:
000 0000 4

The box score:

Braves met

Pirates
Chin. If ....

0 Green, 3b-p-C

w.Will,. cf ........
jScheidegg, p-3b

a 1 Ebdon, lb

t

The Coco Soln

Coco solito team that refused to Hulka' c ""
be beaten in a game played Frl-lnrohan. ss-n".'.

aay anernoon and which ended
after seven innings in a four to

iour ue.

The Braves who have e rern-.t

of six wins and na defeat were
?:ven the surprise of their lives
by the inspired playing of the
Cuts who more than held their
own and actually out hit the
Braves 5 hits to 3.

v 1

Ab R
3 1

3.2
4 1

2- lead. The first team also play

ed 1 W minutes of the second half

and all-America Bill Russeu toon

scoring honors with Zl points.

Thirty points by Danny Mannix

and 24 rebounds fty ai mniss car carried
ried carried St. Francis to its emphatic

win over Manhattan. The Terriers

zipped to a 54-43 halftime lead and

led easily the resi 01 me way.
North Carolina State the na nation's
tion's nation's No. 4. team, scored anoth
er important victory last night,
W-Sl, over archrival Duke. The
Wolfpack thus moved Into
triple tie with North Caroline

end Wake Forest for Tirsr piece
In the Atlantic Ceeat Conference, j
dropping Duke Into fourth. Ren- :

nie Shavlik led state wnn
points, but Ronnie Mayer had
2 for Duke. The i will be
broken' tonight when Wake For For-est
est For-est meets North Carolina.
In other leading games last:
night: Providence upset Notre;
Dame, 85-83, on mid-court jet-;
shot by Gordon Holmes with two
seconds left in overtime; Bob O O-Brien
Brien O-Brien scored 21 as Maryland down-;
ed Clemson, 81-69. and Bill Yar;
borough scored 29 for Clemson;
N.I.T.-bound Marquette downed
Creighton, 73-65. as ix-eight Ter Terry
ry Terry Rand scored 28: Rhode Island
trounced Brown, 83-63: Wagner
pset St. John's
South Carolina beat Furman. 109 109-97.
97. 109-97. despite 40 points by Darrel
Floyd who made his career total
2,010: George Washington whip-;
ped William V Mary, 8H9; and.
Rice downed Baylor, 68-58.

vertising man now. He Worked

long ana naro lor his alma mater
on the Chamberlain deal Tn

dition, there have been constant
reports that the NCAA is inves

tigating a trust fund set up for
Chamberlain, to mature on his
graduation.

To Wilt, this is water under th

Drmge. He's happy at Kansas and

schoolmates hnve stopped their

Kidding cnant "When Clyde

Lovellette came here, thev eave

him the front door.They- tell m
you got the door, and a eold-

piated doorknob to go with it."
In the meantime, peonle around

Lawrence are looking forward to

buying season tickets for the next
three years.
The field house's oil bill is a

cinch to be paid.

NEXT:

now.

Utah is making money

Drohan, ss-p

Cristoph, J. rf
Hickey, 2b .....
Hlrschfield, lb
Christoph, L. 2b
Murray, rf .....

Alberga

1
1
2
1
2
1
0
1
0

Totals

35 18 9

Coca Cola ,'
Rankin, 2b ............ 5
Dockery, B. 3b-cf ..... 3
Wilder, L. c ........... 2
Cotton, ss-c 4
Cronan, cf-p-lb .. 4
Wilder. D. lb 4
Hutchinson, p ......... 4

Peterson, p
Burns, rf . .
Crouch, If .
Dockery, p. cf

Taber, rf
JTota'ls ;

Score By Inn'ngs
Pirates O81210004H 9
Coca Cola .424 002 00113 11

NOT CROWDED
New York (NEA) Joe Cronin

is only the third shortstop in the
Baseball Hall of Fame,

In addition : to North Carolina Carolina-Wake
Wake Carolina-Wake Forest, other leading times
rvX -.in st: Francis try-t

.mTfoV iU 18th straight minst
fnllAB. Davton (No. 2

" I nationally) shoot for 19 out of 20
against Memphis St.. Southern Me Me-2'thodist
2'thodist Me-2'thodist risk its perfect. Southwest
0 Conference record against Texas

'ifhr t an. and M. Miuis uj w

for the Missouri Valley Conference
lead by beating Bradley.
YMCA-USO To Offer
Swim Instruction
The Y.M.C.A.-U.S.O. of Balboa
has announced that new swim swimming
ming swimming classes will bein Thursday.
These classes are designed for
children of six years and over.
M-Sgt. Willard Reese of the
Post of Corozal will instruct the
classes. Sgt. Reese hails from
Jacksonville, Florida, where he
first received his Red Cross Wa Water
ter Water Safety Instructor's card.

i He has, at present,' twelve years
"iof active service, and has been in
-Uk rni Tnn fnr nineteen

34 J3.11!mnnti.. c-t Reese has instnicted

swimming at Fort Devens, Mass.,
Fort Bragg, N.C. and has recent-

0
0
2
3
3

Oily been teaching Senior Life Sav Sav-0!
0! Sav-0! ine at Rodman Naval Base.

The "Y" swim classes will be
held on weekdays from 4 to 6 p.m.
and Saturday mornings from 9 to
12 by reservation. For more in information,
formation, information, call Miss Walcot at the
Y.M.C.A.. Balboa 2839 or 2759, dur

ing the daytime.

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

1

BEWARE-OF-IMITATIOHS

THE WINNER Phot Allen poses in front of Kansas' new field,
tteese, named In his honor.. After it was built, fhof went eutl
ne et a man te Bll It, Wilt Chamberlain, y 1

R;M CztX r-Ji CM" Nighflv front
'ilJL if1 TTT A rlP T 1 rsM-

Uk asiiiiii imii m a a mm, Kajtivaeai auia

1 r

J? CRAP TABLE

y 1 1 uiuiiii
SLOT MACHINES

)g BAR SERVICE

air-Condlllouti talc

YOUS
PICTURES
WITH

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FILMS
Development
Servica in

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Hfnii isih Mam iaiiiii'Ti''iiiarti'rM iiiliiihiflt' iliri'iirnnnr irir-MI,a-i

AGFA PRODUCTS

B" Ave. 70

PANAMA

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

New Orleans Service

Arrive
Cristobal

Greal White Fleet

S.S. "t.lXAOLA
s.s. taque"'
8.S. -IIARNA" .
S.S. "HOrtAZAN,
S.S.-JIIXAOLA"
S.S. "YAQL-E" ..

....Feb. 1
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feb. 27

.March 4

..March.il
.March 12

Alst Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Carge
New Vprk Service Arrivtt
. 1 . . Cr:-Mal
S.S. "JI GCERSBORG" ..... ... . . ...... ...... Feb. IS
S.S. "SAN JOSE" Feb.!
S.S. "CJIOLl'TECA" Feb. 27
S.S. "PAKISMINA" .'...Feb. 27
S.S. "FRA BERLANGA" ........March 5
S.S. 'LtoiON'' ..............March li
Weekly sailings of twelve passenjjer ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Anzeles, San Frascisca
.,1 . and Seattle.
Special round trip fares from Cristobal ta New
York; Los Angeles, Ssa Francisca and Seattle.
To New York .... ..... .. ...... I240.C5
To let Anjeles and San Francisco ....$270X3
To iSeatt'a ....................... S3S5.C3

TELEPHONES:

CFWJTOBAL 2121

PANAMA 2-:;;

I Frommer is a Philadelphia ad-1



WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 133
.Looms In Series
mm riace
j Puarlo Rican Power
Puerto Rico Victory
Would Cause Playoff;
R.P. Can Tie For 2nd
MONDAY'S GAMES
! FIRST GAME
Venezuela
E. Chacon, cl .
i Phillips. 3b

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INUFPEVPENT' DAILY NEWSPAPER

Deadlock

Tonigh

r

r
V "' -' .' ':"i -'.-
) -! - v
ChyV-l" it

i.
i

Ab R H Po A I
4 0 0 2 011
1 0 0 2 2 1

: Brown, lb .-. 4
i Bailey, c 4
! Downs. If 4
Monasterios, 3b . 4
(Castillo, rf 3
'Mora, ss 3
!ilrozinski. p 0
E. Cueche. p 2

0 0 8 1 1
0 0 3 1 f
112 0 1
12 2 1 I
0 12 0 I
0 2 2 4 1
0 0 0 0 ?
0 0 0 2

By J. J. HARRISON JR.
Several possibilities existed today as the eighth
Caribbean baseball series enters Us final stage.
The outcome of tonight's first game between
Puerto Rico and Cuba could mean either a tie for
Puerto Rico or a series championship for Cuba.
Puerto Rico also faces the possibility of a deadlock
with Panama for second place, if the Caguas team
loses to Cienfuegos and Chesterfield defeats Vene Venezuela.
zuela. Venezuela. The Smokers are assured of third place if they
beat Venezuela in the second game scheduled for to tonight
night tonight at the recently renamed .1. 1). Arosemena Stadium.

Ladera, p 0 0 0

P. Chacon .

A play-off game will have to
be played tomorrow if Puerto
Rico ties up the series bv delat delating
ing delating Cuba tonight.
Last night Cienfuegos white whitewashed
washed whitewashed Venezuela's Valencia 7
to 0, and Panama outslugjed
Puerto Rico 13 to 5 Monday
night. Puerto Rico gave Vene Vene-iuela
iuela Vene-iuela a 10-to-2 drubbing and
Cuba blanked the Smokers 6 to
0.
Great pitching bv Cuba's Ca Ca-milo
milo Ca-milo Pascual, who hurlel a tour tour-hitter
hitter tour-hitter and allowed only one
Venezuela runner to reach ?ec ?ec-npd
npd ?ec-npd base, was the foirmo-t fea feature
ture feature in Cuba's 7-to-0 victory last
night,
Pascual gave no free passes
and the lone runner who
reached second was Flio Cha Chacon,
con, Chacon, who singled and advanced
on a passed ball in the ninth.
The Cuban righthander is the
only hurler in the series who
has won two games, lie beat
Panama on opening nitwit.
Dick Farrell, who pitched a
bne-liitter in beatin" Puerto Ri

co on opening niht, went all
the way to be chared with the
Joss.
', Cuba's runs came in bunches.
After a scoreless pitching duel
for three innings, Cuba got to
Farrell for three tallies in the
fourth. One marker came on
Bob Bovd's two-bagger and Ar Archie
chie Archie Wilson's single; Wilson
crossed the plate on singles by
fcafael Noble and Ultus Alvarez
snd Noble scored the third run
if the Inning on a passed ball
utter he had reached third on
Alvarez' hit.
Four Cuban base runners
scored In the ninth. Alvarez'
! long homer over the 384-foot
mark in center field made the
.score 5 to 0, and Boyd's rouiid rouiid-'
' rouiid-' tripper with Pascual and Hum Hum-i
i Hum-i berto Fernandez on base
' brought In the final three runs
-of (he cirnt.

Fernandez made the outstand-i

Ing fielding play, of the game
when he moved fast to his left
in the ninth to dig- out a sizzling
rounder off the bat of Howard
Phillips and fire to first to re retire
tire retire the iast steppin second
paseman. ;
Venezuela's third baseman
fcduardo Monasterios injured his
Fight foot in the fourth inning
Vhch he hit a roller to third

uaae ailu incu ytuwij lu ucai

throw to first.

' The lnfielder twisted the foot
iMJ hnA Ka llfta1 nff thai

fiiu liau w& vii v v-ield.
ield. v-ield. He was examined by Dr.
, :

Timoteo Suescum who recom
mended that an X-ray be taker
this morning.
Bat happy Panama last
night pounded out 16 base hits
two of them homers by Billy
Stewart and Clyde Parris as
Ross Grimsley went the dis distance
tance distance in the 13-to-j massacre

of Putrlo Rico.

Cirimele, p 0 0 0 0
Totals 30 2 6 24
Puerto Rico
Mantilla, ss 5 0 1 0
Harmon, cf 4 3 2
Covington, if .... 4 1 1 1
Power, 3b 5 2 3 1
Spencer, 2b 5 1 2 3
Maldonado. If ... 5 1 2 2
Limmcr. lb 1 1 0 17
,Cash, lb 3 1 1 1
Vargas, p 4 P 2 0
: Totals 33 10 14 27
Venezuela (100 000 200 2 6

1 0 I

o! I

10 0 0

5
1
0
5
4
0
0
0

0 0

' j 2 . ,-7 I

SUMMARY RBI's: Castillo,
Mora, Mantilla, Harmon, Power
2, Spencer 2, Maldonado 2, Cash,
Vargas. Two-base hits: Vargas,
Maldonado, Monasterios. Home

runs: Harmon. Spencer. Doubie

plays: Power, Sptr.ce.-, Limmer;

Earned runs:

SAFE AT HOME Chesterfield right fielder Bobby Prescott slides home safely in the third
ininng last night with Panama's sixth run as catcher Ray Cash of Puerto Rico's Caguas
team awaits the throw from the outfield. Pr escott had tagged up and scored after Chester Chesterfield
field Chesterfield first baseman David Roberts lofted a fly to right field. Panama went on to trounce
Puerto Rico 13-5 for their second Caribbean Series victory.

Grimslrv scattered nine hits Harmnn I immpr

to become the only Panama; Venezuela 2, Puerto Rico 10. Sac Sac-hurler
hurler Sac-hurler to go the route in the te-irifice hit: Castillo. Struck out:

iries. The lefty got himself two1 by Vargas 1, by Cueche 2. Base
base hits in three trips to the; on balls: Off Vargas 1,, Cueche
plate, drew a base cn balls and 2. Base on balls: off Vargas 3,
scored twice. Mrozinski 3, Ladera 2. Left on
Puerto Rico used a total of base: Venezuela 5, Puerto Rico
four pitchers. starter Chi':! 1 8. Pitchers' record: Mrozinski 3
Olivo was the loser. He was lo.- runs. 4 hits in 13 inning; Cue Cue-lowed
lowed Cue-lowed to the mound by Tom Lalche 4 runs, 6 hits m 3 23 in-

Sorda, Manuel Garcia and Designings; Ladera 3 runs, 4

derio de Leon

Panama
Bernard, ss
E. Osorio, lb

Stewart, cf

&ls

Totals

Panama

iong The Fairways
i
LADIES DAY AT BRAZOS
r. BROOK
i
' J Ladies Day a Brazos Brool'
Holf Club was resumed last Sat Saturday..
urday.. Saturday.. A meeting followed the
fcjay. A number of gir's showed
up for both.
! New officers were elected and
plans for a tournameno made.
The new officers:
J Tournament Chairman: Edith
Mathieson.
,,Co-Chairman: Cleo Burns.
Handicapper and PWGA Rep Representative;
resentative; Representative; Jane Huldtquist.
Publicity: Jean fitirewalU ...
'Jit was decided that Ladies
Day would be held all day on
pturdays. The tournaments
ajid rules' will be posted each
feturday on the uuiietin board
t the ladles' lounge. This is for
tne convenience of you girls who
can only play In the afternoons.
,A ringer tournament will be begin
gin begin the first Saturday In March
since most of the girl will be
playing P.W.G.A and Inter
Rlub matches the niMjt two Sat
m-days.
All of you lady members of
Brazos Brook come on out and
help make this a success. Begin
h'ers are most welcome.

fodov Encanto .35 20
Double In Cinemascope!
1 James Cagney In
i'LOVE ME OR LEAVE ME"
Ann Baxter In
! "BEDEVILLED"

Panama outfielder Bobbv

Prescott was bear.cl in the
fifth inning by Garcia and
was unconscious lor several
minutes. Prescott was saved
front probable seiiuus injury
because he was wrariai; a pro

tective cap at the time. He left
the game still sroKS.v and Dr.
Fzequiel Valdez ordered (hat
an X-ray be taken todav. Elia-i
Osorio ran for Prescott.
De Leon, showing signs of
unlrlnowe Vlif n i-i m t,n, i ,1 tl,a

back with a pitch in the seventh Lopez, 2b
frame and he made the nextlSchell. If
batter, Manlto Bernard, hit theiParrls- 3b
dirt twice to avoid being hurt. (Prescott, rf
That Panama meant business Quetn, c
laef nial-if tiro.. ai,ir!nr,t i.. Rnhinnn r

the bottom half of the first, two Davie, p ..

runs were scored on Bernard's
single, David Roberts' double,
singles by DaTiny Schell and
Hector Lopez and an error by
center fielder Charlie Harmon. Harmon.-Lou
Lou Harmon.-Lou Limmer's two-pin four

bagger in the second, after he

got a life' when catcher Bijly
Queen dropped a pop foul for an
error, tied the scor.
Panama took a 4-to-2 lead
the bottom of that same frame
on Stewart's twobaeger wiih
Grimsley on third and Bernard
On Second. Grimsley and Ber Bernard
nard Bernard hart irnt

In the third Panama hnst.P.HiCuba

the game wide open as five run runners
ners runners crossed the plate.
An infield single by Queen
with the bases loided produced
the first run.-Prescott tagged up
and scored after David Roberts
hit a flv ball to rieht, for (he

second marker of the inning,

and Stewart's blast over the
right field fence with two on
brought in three more.
With GHmsley enjoying a 9-to-2
cushion In the fourth,
Parris unloaded a long Jiomer
over the right center field
fence to bring home Danny
Schell ahead of h'm. The 12th
run crossed the plate on sin singles
gles singles by Queen and Grimsley
and an error by Limmer. At
the end of the fourth the score
was one-sided 12-10-2.
In the sixth Vic Power's sin.

gle pushed home Felix Mantilla

ior ruerio Kico s tnirri run onri

Panama picked up their last

tally in the hottom nf t.hp stan

za when Hector Lopez singled to
drive home Roberts from second.

With the score 13 tn 3 in th

bottom of the ninth the final

two runs of the ame came cn
Darryl spencer's ilngie, 'a dou

oie Dy Kamon Maidonado ana a
safety by Ray Cash.
The best fielding play of the
contest was turned in by Pow Power
er Power who dived on his belly be behind
hind behind third base in the fourth
to stop a vicious grounder off
the bat of Bobby Prescott and
raised to throw the runner out.
I" 1 the ball gone through it
v Id have been a double.
Lernard also pYt'Cutficl a humi

ty in the top of the fourth. The
shortston went fa.-.t. tn hu Uft

to backhand a hot roller hit bv

spencer and threw out the sec
ond baseman by a step.

hits in

2 innings. Losin,; pitcher: Mro

zinski. Umpires: Maestri, Thorn Thornton,
ton, Thornton, Olivo, Guglielmo. Time of
game: 2:11.

Goose Eggs

SECOND i, MK

Ab
. 4
. 4
. 4
. 3

II Po
1 1
0 13
0 2

7

fx s

' j s I 'r

OUTMANEUVERS BULL Mexican bullfighter Ricardo Morales, who will perform Sunday at
La Macarena, outmaneuvers the bull as he wields the "muleta" on -one knee during a recent
bullfight. Morales will be opposed by Javier Martinez, who made his local debut last Sunday.

23 II

24 16'

Cuba
Roberts, 2b 3 0
Fernandez, ss . 4 1
Boyd, lb 3 1
Wilson, If 4 '.!
Noble, c 4 0
Smith, 3b -1 0
Alvarez, cf .. 4 1

Visteur, rf 3 0

Gutierrez, p 2 1

Whilewash Ho. 2
YESTERDAY'S GAMES
UNOFFICUL BOX SCORE
FIRST GAME

TTprnanrip7 cs

31 6 7 27 5(Boyd, lb ...
Wilson, If .
000 000 0000 2 1 1 Noble c
001 004 01X-6 7 1 smith, 3b'.".
- AtvO re; r f

SUMMARY RBI's: Roberts Jyistuer.' rf .."
Boyd, Smith 2, Alvarez. Wilson. ipascual, p '.'

arrurs: wuecn. f ernanaez. I wo

1 2 1
1 0 (I
0 7 0
1 1 0

1 1 l!
12 0;
0 2 0 rha

2 0 1 Rnhorte 9W fi

4
4
. 5
. 3
. 4
. 4

Panama Parades
UNOFFICIAL BOX SCORE
SECOND GAME

Ab R LPo A

Puerto Rico

Mantilla, ss 5.

Ab R II Po A 1 Harmon, cf ....T.v'4 0

4 covington. ri .... 4 u

2 1 Power, 3b

Totals

base hits: Robsrts, Gutierrez,

Home runs: "Wilson. Dou'jltplays:
Smith, Roberts, Boyd. Earned
runs: Cuba 2. Sacrifice hits: Gu

tierrez, Parris. Roberts. StrucKiPhillins

35 7 7 27 14

Venezuela

2b

out bv: Rohinsnn 1 ilnt.ipi-rp

10. Base on balls off: Rcblnson
1, Gutierrez ?. Left on base: Pan Panama:
ama: Panama: 4, Cuba 1 Pitchers' record:
Robinson 5 runs on 6 hits in 5
23 Innines. Winning nit.pher-

Gutierrez. Losin'' pitcher: Rob-Castillo rf-an

inson. Umpires: Guglielmo, 01- Mora, ss
vo, Thornton, Maestri. Time of Farrell n

gauie: z:uj

Chacon E., cf

Monasterios, To

Chacon P., rf .

Bailey, c
Downs, If
Brown, lb ... ..

Group Headed
By Ex-Usher
Buying Indians

Tod IDEAL 70 10
Ricardo Montalban in
"SOMBRA VERDE"
Rosa Carmina in
"SANDRA, LA MUJER
DE FUEGO"

Silvers Crack
Best 0 Winter

NEW YORK (NEA) -Pb'l Silv
ers, the TV comedian, has w 'm an
other award.
It comes from winter banquet
table experts who, after hearing a
few thousand assorted old, new
and terrible jokes, dscided S''"
ers' crack at the New York Ba 'j 'j-ball
ball 'j-ball Writers dinner was the best.
"Leo Durocher," Silvers said
"he used to be in baseball.,
fact, he used to be in my busi
tUMi'' i in

CLEVELAND, O., Feb. 15
(UP) A man who once usher ushered
ed ushered at the Cleveland Indians
games is slated to become the
new head of the Tribe as top
man in the corporation nego negotiating
tiating negotiating to buy the team in the
biggest transaction in baseball
history. -
William R. Daley, who will
serve as chairman of the
board in the new set-up, says
he f'rst became close to the
Cleveland team when he work worked
ed worked at the Indians' games in old
League Park during his col-,
lege days. SDnce then he has
been an avid fan, following:
Cleveland's baseball fortunei
as they rose and l'ell.
-
Miien the deal goes through,
the Daley group will pav $3,
961,800 for the Tribe. The sale
was approved at a meeting of
club directors and sharehold shareholders
ers shareholders yesterday. It will be the
fourth transfer of the stock in
the past decade.
' Holdin? the I'on's rhare of
the stock along witn Daley
will he Cleveland's general
manager Hank Greenbcrg and
Ignatius A. O'Shauhnessv, a

Totals
Cuba

Venezuela

310 4 27 12

000 300 004 T
00:) 000 000-0

Guzman, 3b

Spencer, 2b .

Maldonado, If
Limmer, lb ..
Cash, c

Olivo, p

La Sorda, p 1 0

Garcia, p
De Leon, p
Conton (a)
Oben (b)

Irish Riders
Don't Protest

Helmet Rule

0 2
1 0
3 0

3 31
1 31 NfEW YORK (NEA) March 1
3 7 r u! nc 8 Day- is "ever tak-
n o en lichtlv bv an Tpichmun

8 1 L. .'Wltll s?me tlme to think

1,

the Irish Turf Club has or-

jockey8 ruling in flat

to wear crash

oi

out.

dered all

races in. Ireland

npimnti- n

jiic scasun utuins,
; course, on March 17.

0

The only real objection lodged

Totals

38 5

Chesterfield
Bernard, sb-ss ... 5 2

Roberts, lb-rf ... 4 2
Stewart, cf ...... 6 1

Lopez, 2b 4 0

Houradeau, ss ... 0 0
Schell, If ........ 5 1
Mitchell. If ...... 0 0

Parris, 3b .52

Prescott, rf ...... 3 1

Osoio. E. lb 0 0

Queen, c 5 2

Grimsley, p 3 2

SUMMARY RBI's: Boyd 3
Wilson, Alvarez 2. Two base hit:
Boyd. Home rum- Alvarez, Boyd,
Sacrifice hits: Fasual Errors:

Mora, Castillo. Earned runs: Cu-

1
7

2
0
2
0
1
0
5
5
0

U SO far has enmo trnm

uuui uueis wno
Ttni i Ve i aimost slarve themselves
9 24 14 in order to shed vr i

" VI vij UU1II.C Ui
unnecessary weight.
It lfi Tlnf AvnLJ 41. -i rry

Taaffe Wl m nH Trr

0 ham Brownthorn in a race at Naas

j vjoumy wware, which quaiifie.

5 Grand National. n
0!

0! un me nrst fence, the horse
IS made a bad blunder, according to
0 Stanislaus Lunch, Irish scribe
0and Toss fell off, but landed on
0 K iieeA' Hue clung t0 th saddle
llv., fJ S h,"e keP' going, then

...vu ,u uuo me saadle with

nourish and rode

in ii ifi 57 16 ? c.lcus-.lype

" ------; o me win.

(a) Rolled out for Garcia In

j

Ii

(W Singled for De Leon in 9lh. LOUIS Ylllfi LdflfirC

ba 4. passed bail: Noble. -Struct . Tn
.4,;Acc. Bid To HIT

Left on base: Cuba 6. Venezue

la 4. Winning pitcher: Pascual

ii-u. nosing piuncr: Farrell

StlMMlCV' T)m' T.lmmpr 5.

Power, Cash, Stewart, 5, Roberts
a T n nMii ft

(1-1. Umpires:. Thornton, Maes f? v "e" 'u
tri, Olivo, Gugtielrno. Time of,?''?2n- bise hltts:
Game- 2-01 Maldonado, Stewart, S c h ell,

Queen, i Home runs: Stewart,

Fight Results

(Monday Niqnt) '. I
- NEW YORK -Hardy (Bazooka)
mallweed, 158'i, Ntw York, drtw
with Ray Drake, 159V4, New York.
10.
PROVIDENCE. R.I. Sanrfv SaH.

dler, 132, New York, stopped Cur-

ly xuonroe ua, Worcester, Mass.
SAN DIEGO,' Matt Jackson

177, Salt Lake City, stopped Tom

my Harnson 182, Los Angeles, 4.
DON'T WASTE flMlT
University, Miss. (NEA) Missis
sinni launched sDrine football nrac.

tice, Feb. 17. i

NEW YORK, Feb. 15 (UP) (UP)-Lomsyille
Lomsyille (UP)-Lomsyille University's Cardinals

wno have won more games "than

ay omer majo;1 college team this
season, accepted a bid yesterday
to the Natinnal Tnifn(;nMni ri..r

baU Tournament at Madison

Parris. Limmer. Sacrifice flv:

Roberts. Errors: Mantilla- 2,! Square Garden, March 17-24

narmoii, xumuer, uuxmaii, rui
ris, Queen, Stewart Double
plays: Power to Spencer to Lim Limmer;
mer; Limmer; Guzman to Limmer, Earn Earned
ed Earned runs: Chester ."ield 5, Caguas
3. Struck out by Grimsley 4, by
Olivo 1, by La Sorda 1, by De
Leon 1. Base on balls off: La
Sorda. 3. off Garein 2 Left on

Dase: c n e s t e r 1 1 eia ii, ca

Louisville, which has a

mora ana ttandc fifth in

United

will b coming to the tournament
for the fifth vear in row

The Cardinals this season

Sed an all-vietnrinilC rannr-A

date only because of an 86-77 de

ieat oy western Kentucky.

191

the

mis-

to

They

guas 5. Pitchers' rewd: Olivo m!jJ"i':)P.1,?,esn' n n' Dav
i ts inniTurs hitu i runs. T.9lwn &t- rrancis of Brooklyn. Xav

Sorda in I 23 Innings 5 hits, 7! Z Marquette as the
HJ?: ? 4. lrini 5 iTbVSd.1" the meet-Twelve

uju, i runs, nil oy pucner; rje rje-cnt.t.
cnt.t. rje-cnt.t. fnareial flrimslpv mar.

cla). Winning pitcher: Grimsley.

nosing pucner; uiivo. umpires
OHvo, MaestrL Thornton, Gu
gllelmo. Time of game: 2:35.

Louisville never has gotten
beyond the quarter-finals of the
Madison Square Garden classic.
Last year it defeated Manhat Manhattan
tan Manhattan in the first round but lost to
Duquesne in the quarter finals.
In 1954 it. Inst tn Kt Frantic In

thh first round and. In "1953,' after
beating Georgetown, lost to Man Manhattan
hattan Manhattan in the quarter finals. In
1952 it waft eliminator! hu Woclam

Kentucky 'ln'thc "opcnlngounaT"'

MONASTERIOS HURT Eduardo Monasterios, Venezuela's
regular third baseman, is taken off the field by a trainer (left)
and teammate after he twisted his right foot in the fourth
inning of the Cuba-Venezuela game last night. The infielder
was in severe pain when he fell at first base alter trying vainly
to beat the throw on a roller to third. X-rays of the injured
foto were to be taken today. Monasterios had to be lifted to
the dressing room because a stretcher was not available at
the stadium.

EIGHTH CARIBBEAN SERIES

. n

I

iJ'

rrann nnrvnn

Won Lost

1
2

3
4

Teams

uoa.. .. ir 4
Puerto Rico ... 3
Panama 2
Venezuela. 1

TONIGHT'S GAMES
Puerto Rico (Phillips 1-0)

vs.
Cuba (Morehead 0-0 or Ramos 1-0)
Venezuela (Pierce 0-1) vs. Panama (Burnette 0-1)
Game Time: 6 p.m.
LAST NIGHT'S RESULTS
Cuba 7, Venezuela 0; Panama 13, Puerto Rico 5
MONDAY NIGHT'S RESULTS
Puerto Rico 10, Venezuela 2; Cuba 6, Panama 0

Pet. GB
.800
.600 1
.100 2
.200 3
i

r

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

For
EXTRA

STRENGTH,

VITALITY,
and STRONG
NERVES
i
take

; k

mh

ME

II -1 LHH 100 J

New energy and strength for vou! That
is the result of taking Phosterine every
day. You will have stronger nerves,
better appetite, a keener brain. Signs of
weakness will vanish and vou will enjoy -life.
Get Phosferine now .
The Greatest
of all Tonics

Mr.



THX PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE ELEVEN
How Kansas
mmDeinain

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY IS, 11.18

tUHOKi not c: Hvi win-

ters ago, scandals en the collegt

courts threatened te put the damp damper
er damper on crowds, rtcruiting and pre-

tit.
I But NE A Sports Writer Jimmy
JBreslin, in tour of five national
? powers, finds big-time .ball,
Vand everything it means. Is still

operating full-blest.
This is the first of his closeups
i on how typical top teams oper-
j By JIMMY BRESLIN
! LAWRENCE, Kans. (NEA)-Dr.
Forrest C. Allen has been coach coaching
ing coaching basketball since 1908 and he's

1 never made any secret of the fact
. I that he's got opinions of his own.
Allen, for example, will take a
good kick at New York's Madison
i Square Garden and what it stands
' for. He calls for basketball to be
I conducted in a sane atmosphere.

. So, his Kansas teams now play
in the campus "gym" the $2,500, $2,500,-,
, $2,500,-, 000 Allen Memorial Field House,
which seats 17.000 people and fig fig-I
I fig-I lures to cost $25,000 for heating
J i alone this year.

HERE S THE PITCH-i-ot Feller shows insurance company
employes Barbara Waterman and Joan Donovan how to make
a sales pitch during a visit to the firm's Hartford, Conn., of office.
fice. office. Feller was there to wind up a business deal in which he'll
become an insurance agent in Cleveland once bis pitching days
with the Indians are over.

i a-j L -'- i a u

't; mi k. Mutual of Omaha

J Thit mn rf .miro Wilt Th-Iul rUUCB JiS I 10 U Oil lnUlt-

StiJt) Chamberlain, his seven-1 u"
foot freshman who travoleri ,11 Pitchers duel Detveen Chuck

Son Francisco, St. Francis
Should End Season Unbeaten

By JOHN GRIFFIN
NEW YORK, Feb. 15 (UP)-It's
now virtually certain that San
Francisco and St. Francis, the on only
ly only unbeaten major-college basket basketball
ball basketball teams in the naiion, will
finish the season with perfect rec records.
ords. records. Tne two DOD-shot oowers from

The fielding of both teams was opposite ends of the country rack rack-excellent.
excellent. rack-excellent. Ronnie HyUnin the cu upeasy victories in feature
Braves pitcher was robbed of games iast night, national champ champ-two
two champ-two base hits, one hv Fahev in ion San Francisco extending its

Won Lost GB centerfield and the other by season mark to 19-0 with its 4.'th
..6 0 iLeicnadier at first" hase istraicht triumph and St. Francis

3 2r Brian Lutz and Jerry Gaskil!.1 pushing its record to 17-0.
oil.,.-.... v

twitn nrst. inning; doubles, start start-4
4 start-4 led the Braves off to a 3 run first
4 inning lead, but after that Vi-!
5 4 a llarmarzo settled down and al-1
lowed only one hit for the rest:

ucieaie 3f the game.

ATLANTIC LITTLE LEAGUE

(Standings, Feb

12)

Coco Solo Braves

Mutual of Omaha 4
Police Pals 3
Coca Cola 2
Coco Solito Cubs ... 2
Pirates 2

The box score:

the way from Philadelphia "to do Batn ana Larry Leon

his race some good," as Kansas
people explain.

Basketball, 1956, is throughly

by
JOE WILLIAMS

by Wilt

represented

On the floor, it is agreed there's

been nothing like him. He'll
force the rules to be changed
radically, rival coaches wail.
And on the recruiting leve
there never was a race for a boy

as the one put on by Kansas r-d

. some 150 other schools. Eve
1 thing that people thought would

and whatever slop, five years ago, was present

Coco Snlitn Cub

Bam scattered tour nits 10 patton rf

give his team their first shutoUtEllzey ss-p 3
of the year. Quinn, 3b '. '. . '. '. '. '. '. '. '. 3

The Pals rallied in the last'camacho r ... .3

Ab R H

3 1 2

berlain mess. Alumni let lobs go

pot while squiring Chamber-

Cecil Mosenson, throughout the
country.
To recruit Chamberlain, Allen
says, "I plaved every angle I
could think of.:'
Even Kansan Alf Landon, who
ran for resident, was in tour1'
with Allen during the all-c t
Chamberlain campaign.

PUT11NU OMt Ui u W1S,, I" much m the in overwhelming doses,
becam. of that British heavy w e ght w f niuch in n, ph job nffer$

nutilic eye ueauy uuw, iu ',r ,c.pai elite, were commonplace in the Cham

a year ago,' .pj Vinnnnn nnt. to olay

they'd prooaDiy give anyuue, man u ---- ito

the ukulele. Promoter Jim woins says n- hi,nt,ilain and his high school coach.

fur it and narrv liuinaii oay& 11c r- ir;

someone in the nose. What are you 2 cents waiting lor.'
When is a big-league ballplayer not a ballplayer? Answer:
When he"s a pitcner. Over the weekend the club owners made
,fs distinction official by deciding to recognize the most valu valuable
able valuable pitcher in each league, as well as the most valuable ba -playe?.
They contend two separate categories are just.fie, I by
he fact a pitcher works only once in, say four or live days,
while a catcher, infielder or outfielder, free of injury 0 lUneM,
may work every day. Hence, it is reasonable that their values
should be weighed on different scales.
OUR IMMEDIATE REACTION to this move is that the
award has been palpably cheapened. What basebaU needs is
fewer not more plaques. A logical extension of thii thinking
wo5 provide individual most valuable honors for shortstops
anS centerflelders, since they hold positions of superior im im-portance
portance im-portance on defense. Records of Jonnson, Alexanoer, Matty,
Grove, Hubbell, Feller et al, ridicule the inference that a pitch pitcher
er pitcher is incapable of qualifying as the most valuable member of
his team on any basis. ,
Also, any action that discourages controversy at the ex expense
pense expense of publicity is short sighted. This is all the more true
when the action is of dubious merit. In 54 Bobby Shantz was
the AL's MVP. Pitching for the fourth-place Athletics, he was
27 and 4 with an earned-run average of 2.48. There was
spirited contention. The Indians' Larry Doby, for one, had a
bie year, leading in runs scored and homers, driving in 104
runs and pacing the league in slugging at .541. Whether Shantz
or Doby rated made lively barbering and absorbing reading.
L'nder the new set up, both Shantz and Doby would have been
haloed, there would have been few dissenters, the hot-stove
league would have lost much of its cheery disputatious warmth.
One more plaque surely won't hurt, so how about a citation for
these inspired baseball offieials who have done the most for
ennui?
CALIBER OF FRESHMAN BASKETBALL in the local col colleges
leges colleges is improving, and no cracks about the recruiting also go going
ing going better. The right-field target in the White Sox park is
ieet. It is only 320 in Cleveland, so Doby isn't. lucely to
better his '55 home-run production of 26 with the Chicagoans
next season. There's a report Rocky Marciano can buy the
Brockton, Mass., shoe factory he worked in (and his dad Defore
him) if he's interested and has the dough. Skipping the senti sentiment,
ment, sentiment, we can probably arrange it so he can buy the Brooklyn
Bridge under the same alluring conaitions.
Now what was the name of that British heavyweight?. .
Here's old Scooper Dooper, . our favorite newshound. . who
says Leon Swirbul won't be asked back when his term as rac racing
ing racing commissioner expires in April. Apparently, the Albany
Dems don't use his free-ride airships as much as the Repubs
did. Our bookie was disappointed in "The Chalk Garden." Not
one line in it about a 1-3 shot. Whether Hurricane Jackson
employs a jiggajab or a jab-jig technique, savants of boxing
science are not yet prepared to say.
ANY TRACK HANDICAPPER who assigns more than 130
pounds to. Nashua need not expect the big horse to show up.
Leslie Combs the Twice, who speaks for the syndicate owners,
has set a limit beyond which the colt will not race. The alter alternative
native alternative to retiring a celebrated horse Is to risk his collapse
under excessive weight. Why racing can't devise a system
where the extras are as harsh has long baffled this easily baf baffled
fled baffled bystander. . Crockett, Mockett, Socklt?. ... Oh( to be sure.
Cockell, Don Cockell, was the blighter's name.

ine Milt, half of the sixth innincr for their:mi 2h-s 3

main threat of ths baU game. Fahey, cf 3
With two men on base, Larry ieignadier, lb I '.'!!"!! '. 2
Leon rapped one down the mid- Davenport,' if 2
die on what looked like a reul villamarzo, p-2'o . . . 3
hit until Mike Burza came out

of nowhere to oack hand ths Totals
drive and then touch second to,
double up Walt Kieefkins for an' Braves
unassisted double piay.
The game was a tough one, Thomas, rf
for Leon to lose as he allowed; Riccio e
only one hit. The winning run'tutz, lb
was scored when Reggie Lum Hyte'nin p-cf

was mt oy a pucnea Dan Torc-:Gaskill. 3b

26 4

lng Tobin across with what 'peters, ss 3

Reld, 2b

Pate, rf
McFarlln,

rf

f
; V.::.- f
V K
... j1 :H
I
'CM
1 y v I .
'.
r.Hf vr ( r 1

proved to be the winning run

Excellent fielding by both
teams accounted for Jie low nit

and run production. Camenter

of the Pals robbed Rustv Field
of a sure hit with two men on
base, when he snagged the b.ill
us It went by second base. Keith

Kenway with two for three was coco solito C

ine oaiung siar c: me ame. Coco Solo B

Ravesl, cf-p 3

Totals

28 4 3

Sen Frencisce, ranked Ne. 1
in the netien by the United Press
beerd ef coaches, wasted little
Valentine's Day affection of San
Jose St. and romped te a 76-52
decision. The Dens, now have
six regular season games left
but figure te breeie easily past
'em all and inte the N.C.A.A.
tournament for a title defense.

St. Francis, alreadv included in

1 the national invitation tournament
0 field, cleared its biggest remain-
1 ing obstacle to a perfect season
0 by drubbing Manhattan, 98-75. The
t) Brooklyn terriers have only four
i) games left with a game this Salur-
0 day against St. Joseph's (Pa.) ap-
1 pearing the most dangerous of a
weak quartet.
5
j San Francisco held helpless San
I Jose St. to just 13 baskets and
! the Don's first team left the floor
n after 12 minutes of play with a
i 24-6 lead. The first team also play play-i
i play-i ed 7 H minutes of the second half
and all-America Bill Russell took
p scoring honors with 21 points.
i Thirty points by Danny Mannix
! and 24 rebounds by Al Inniss car

ried St. Francis to its emphatic
win over Manhattan. The Terriers
zipped to a 54-43 halftime lead and
led easily the rest of the way.

( ..4

f
i
..r

0O
0
P P

Score Bv Innings

012 010 0--4 5 0
300 1(10 04 3 0

The box score:
Mutual Ab R
Field, c 3 0
Lum. ss 2 0
Billison, cf ............ 3 n
Wainlo, lb 3 0
Geddis, If 3 o
Bath, p 3 o
Tobin, 3b 2 1
Burza, 2b 2 0
Rudy, rf i o
Sanders, rf o

The up and cominr; Pirates
Club won their second game in;
a row by defeating he Coca Co I
0 la bottles 16 to 12 Saturday aft-
0 ernoon in a wild and woolly, free
u hitting battle which went nine
U innings, before the Pirates
" clinched the game with a ninth
inning four run splurge. i
1 It was a batters' ball game
J with George Cottmi getting four

" for four,. two ol wnicn weie dou-!ri" ,s3 on min.court set-

North Carolina State, the na nation's
tion's nation's No. 4. team, scored enoth enoth-tr
tr enoth-tr important victory last night,
90-81 ever archrival Duke. The
Wolfpack thus moved inte a
triple tie with North Carolina
and Wake Forest tor first place
in the Atlantic Coast Conference,
dropping Duke into fourth. Ron Ronnie
nie Ronnie Shavtik led State with 25
paints, but Ronnie Mayer had
74 for Duke. The tie will be
broken tonight when Wake For Forest
est Forest meets Nerth Caroline.
In other leading games last

niffht: Providence upset rvotre

Totals
Police
Bialkowski, c
Klcefkins, cf

Pals

TOO BIG Wilt Chamberlain
shows why the bigrest college
offers of all time were made for
him. He's In action here against
the Kansas varsity. He Is too
big and too good for most teams.

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All Sailings Subject to Change Without Notice
PACIFIC STKAM NAVIGATION CO.. Cristobal Tel.! 1654S
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FORD CO INC. i BALBOA Term. Bldg Tel. 1-1905

Phog says he did it with hard

work and smart maneuvering.
"There wasn't a cent involved,"

he insists. "Branch McCracken

(Indiana coach) says he knows
Kansas had to give Chamberlain
more than $5,000. Now how did
Branch know it was more than

$5,000e

"What I did was to get people

of his race talking to Chamber
lain. These people wanted an
other Jackie Robinson out here
They felt Chamberlain could inr
prove racial relations."

! Chamberlain had been besieged
by colleges since a high school

sophomore. It was a rare week'

! end when he wasn't being flown
to a college campus along with
I Mosenson, his Ovcrbrook High

coach.

Eddie Gottlieh of the Phila-

! delphia Warriors wanted hira to
I attend Pennsylvania, for example,

but ducked out when the National
Basketball Association gave him
territorial draft rights to the
youngster with an "It's too big

i for you, Eddie, expression.
Only Indiana and Kansas were
I left in the final round and Allen
I says, "Indiana didn't show him

I the time we did.
I Young Chamberlain visited
i Kansas twice. Allen made three
trips to Philadelphia to visit with
Wilt and his parents. Prominent
Kansas Negro alumni Etta
Moten, a singer; Dowdal Davis, a

Kansas -City publisher, and Lloyd
Kcrford, Atchison industrialist
worked on The Stilt.
Chamberlain picked Kansas be because,
cause, because, he says, "I like it here and
I feel I can do my race a lot of
gOOd."
Others believe differently. Judd
Frommer, an Indiana alumnus,
says, "Mosenson told me Wilt was
to get $5,000 a year for attendine

college. He told me while we were i

in a car in front of Wilt's house
A former United Press reporter,
! Frommer is a Philadelphia ad-1

Leon, p
Carpenter, 2b
Smith, If
Brayton, rf
Coffin, lb
Karpinskl. 2b

Cooper, rf

Totals

Score By Innings
Mutual noi oooi
Police 000 0000

23 1 1
.301
.200
,302
.300
,300
2 0 1
,000
ion
2 n n:
10 0
l o o
21 0 4

bles and Dave Wilder and Gob-shot b' Gord'on Holmes with two
bie Rankin each getting two hits'. .nH, Mt in overtime; Bob O'-

for the Coca Cola Club. Brien scored 21 as Maryland down-
Paul Ebdon, with two hits, and: ed ciemson, 81-69, and Bill Yar Yar-Eddie
Eddie Yar-Eddie Green, with a double, were j 00rough scored 29 for Ciemson;
the big bats for the Pirates, but N.l.T.-bound Marquette downed
it was Tommy Drohan's four foricrcighton, 73-65. as six-eight Ter Ter-flve
flve Ter-flve hitting and hi? clutch pitch-ry Rnd scored 28: Rhode Island
ing of the last three innings, trounced Brown, 83-63: Wagner
which spelled the difference be- upset St. John's (NT.), 92-90:
tween defeat and victory for his. South Carolina beat Furman, 109 109-team
team 109-team 1 97, despite 40 points by Darrel

The victory was Drohans' first; Floyd who mane mscaieei ...

of the season, while Larry wild

er was charged with the loss.

The box score:

I Pirates

ralM.. innicht will see St. Francis try

tnin, II i l u t Jgtn Sraight against
n Green. 3b-n-c 3 2 l "1 n,vt tn. 2

"Will, cf 4 1 0 chnnt for 19 out of 20

" against Memphis St.. Southern Me Methodist
thodist Methodist risk its perfect Southwest
"'Conference record against Texas
4 (Christian, and St. Louis try to tie
1 for the Missouri Valley Conference
0 lead by beating Bradley.

0
0
0

mn- Henree Washington wnip-

ped William & Mary, 81-69; and.
Rice downed Baylor, 68-58. I
Tn addition to North Carolina-

iWake Forest, other leading games.

Th CI., r, uluuut"

1 1

Coco solito team that refused toulka c 2

uc uchicji jii a Dimf n avert v.- r.

1 hlch 'ended ckstoph.' J.'rf

p-3b

alter seven innings in a four to

The Braves who have a reco-d
of six wins and no defeats were
?:ven the surprise of their lives
by the Inspired playing 0f the
Cuts who more than held their
own and actually out hit the
Braves 5 hits to 3.

yertising man now. He worked
long and hard for his alma mater
on the Chamberlain deal. In ad addition,
dition, addition, there have been constant
reports that the NCAA is inves investigating
tigating investigating a trust fund set up for
Chamberlain, to mature on his
graduation.
To Wilt, this is water under the
bridge. He's happy at Kansas and

schoolmates have stopped their

kidding chant "When Clyde
Lovellette came here, they gave
him the front door. They tell mo
you got the door, and a gold gold-plated
plated gold-plated doorknob to go with it."

in ine meantime, oeonte around

Lawrence are looking forward to

buying season tickets for the next
three years.

The field house s oil bill is a

cinch to be paid.

Hickey, 2b

Hirschfield, lb
Christoph, L. 2b
Murray, rf
Alberga

Totals

33 16 9

Coca Cola
Rankin, 2b 5 2
Dockery, B. 3b-cf 3 1
Wilder, L. c 2 3
Cotton, ss-c 4 3
Cronan, cf-p-lb 4 1
Wilder, D. lb 4 0
Hutchinson, p 4 0
Peterson, p 0 0
Burns, rf 0 1
Crouch, If 2 2
Dockery, p. Cf 3 0
Taber, rf 3 0

YMCA-USO To Offer
Swim Instruction

NEXT: Utah Is making

now.

money

Totals

Score By Inn'ngs
Pirates 081 210 08414 9
Coca Cola 424 002 00113 U

NOT CROWDEO
New York (NE A) Joe Cronin
is only the third shortstop in the
Baseball Hall of Fame.

The Y.M.C.A.-U.S.O. of Balboa

has announced that new swim swim-Vi"Mng
Vi"Mng swim-Vi"Mng classes will besin Thursday.
These classes are designed for
j children of six years and over.
M M-Sgt. Willard Reese of the
2; Post of Corozal will instruct the
"I classes. Sgt. Reese hails from
0. Jacksonville, Florida, where he
0 first received his Red Cross Wa Wa-O
O Wa-O l ter Safety Instructor's card.
He has, at present,' twelve years
u,of active service, and has been in

M li 11 mnnlk. Sirt Rpc hn instructed

swimming at Fort Devens, Mass.,
Fort Brace. N.C. and has recent-

T:y been teaching Senior Life Sav Sav-Oiinf
Oiinf Sav-Oiinf at Rodman Naval Base.

The "Y" swim classes will be
held on weekdays from 4 to 6 p.m.
and Saturday mornings from 9 to
12 by reservation. For more in information,
formation, information, call Miss Walcot at the
Y.M.C.A.. Balboa 2839 or 2759. dur

ing the daytime.

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

so

I V t

THE WINNER Phog Allen poses in front of Kansas' new Held,
house, named in his honor. After it was built, Phog went out
and got a man to All It, Wilt Chamberlain.

4U

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0

DAILY NEWSPAPER

xamcan

"Lef ftp jwopfe Anotf ffif 'iffi nrf f ft country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.

Navy Di staffers Hunt Wounded, Quell
Fires In Training Exercise 'Corbina

31st YEAR

PANAMA. R. P., WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1956

GOP Hopes Soar as Docs OK ike
For 4 More Years in White House

Throughout history natural dis disaster
aster disaster and epidemic plagues have'
left their mark on civilization.
played havoc with the economy ofj
nations and affected the outcome!

of military operations. Modern!
science has been successful in:
controlling epidemics, and limiting
FIVE CENTS the effects of natural phenomena,
' 1 such as hurricanes, floods, and

earthquakes, on human lives by
affording timelv warning, and by:

no damage secured from cither
"blast," were summoned to the
id of the teams at 15th Nival
District Annex where the "dam "damage"
age" "damage" had been great. Simulated
fires, were quelled by fire fight fighting
ing fighting terms, damaged water mains
were under temporary repair,
and attempts were made to re restore
store restore the "downed" communi communication
cation communication and power lines.
No effort was soared to make

improved construction designs and the problem realisitc, and the la

methods

Unfortunately, these scientific ad advances
vances advances have been paralleled by
the development of weapons cap-

dies played their parts well. Dres Dressed
sed Dressed for the occasion in helmets
and protective clothing, the first
aid teams hunted out victims (off

expects to be ready to
his decision by the end

in a relatively snori ume u numm.
conclusions." White replied. He can ponder it dunng
Mr. Eisenhower has said that he holiday, starting today, on

WASHING TON. Feb. 15 (UP) his own decision and will present
hnwpr's second tn the nrnnle of the country with-

term go-ahead from Ins doctors
sent Republican hopes soaring to today
day today to their highest levels since
the President's heart attack.
The second term decision was
still to be made by Mr. Eisen Eisenhower,
hower, Eisenhower, who has said he will trust
his "own feelings" more than
his doctors' reports.
But the doctors have told him
that there is no medical reason
to bar him from serving another
four years in the White House.
The President has indicated re repeatedly
peatedly repeatedly that his physical fitness
would be the most important fac factor
tor factor influencing his decision.
Republican leaders quickly
cheered the report as "a green
light" and "the best news yet"
to encourage their hopes for i
...;id Eisenhower administra administration.
tion. administration. Disclaiming inside information,
House GOP leader Joseph W. Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, Jr., told a Hagerstown, Md.,
audience last night: "Come March
1, the President will say, 'I ac accept
cept accept the nomination.'
After a series of examinations
which started last Saturday, the
President's physicians gave him

and the public yesterday their re report
port report on Mr. Eisenhower's "good;
recovery" from his heart attack
at Denver last Sept. 21
Dr. Paul Dudley White, the:
famed heart specialist, and Man
Gen. Howard McC. Snyder, White!
House physician, did the talking
for the group of six doctors at I
yesterday's news conference.
"We believe that he can servo
four or five years or longer in
very active position of great re responsibility,"
sponsibility," responsibility," Snyder said.
"Fully aware of the hazards and
uncertainties that lie a h e a d,"!
White said, "we believe thai
medically the chances are that
the President should be able to
carry on an active life satisfactori satisfactorily
ly satisfactorily for another five to 10 years...
but the (sceond term) choice is
his, not ours,.."
Emphisiiing that by "active
life" he mean President,
White said: "We thought he
should be able to carry en as
active a life as he is leading
now on the full job for that
length of time."
What was the President's reac reaction
tion reaction to this news? "He will make

announce Thomasvillf. Ga., estate of Secre Secre-of
of Secre-of this ary of the Treasury George M.

Humphry.

his
the

i yW i H-. 'tf::
h:h-i v. "h 'Y i
I f
I I i
I I v ) ;
i X Ah 1 ''"'A
I y
v. 1 1 WSM-'
", ' ' j vV

Seybold Proclaims
Friday As World
Day Of Prayer

able of duplicating natural de-iduty Ivavy personnel), and civilian
tructive forces. The United States i workers who could be spared from

nas deveiopett sucn weapons ana their jobs, and put into practice;
there is no reason to assume that the lessons they had learned in!

tney have a monopoly on them, i their first aid classes. Every tvpe
In order to better prepare them- of physical injury was encounter encounter-selves
selves encounter-selves for natural emergencies, ored and the ladies lost no time in
emergencies arising as a result, administering whatever help they
of enemy action, military corn- could and saw that the casualties

manders in the Panama Canal
Zone, as early as 1952, had initiat initiated
ed initiated passive defense measures.

were evacuated lo the treatment
holding centers where doctors and

Navy eorpsmen were waiting to
assist further.
The problem was completed be before
fore before noon, and the busy teams
who spent the morning playing a
very realistic "war game" return returned
ed returned home to assume the role of
wife and mother, each knowing
that if an actual disaster should
occur, she would be prepared to

Gov. John S. Seybold has pro-; The Naw nassive nVfpnsp nl an cope with it.

ciaimea rruiay as a norm uay- on the Isthmus is considered one
of Prayer in the Canal Zone. ln;0 tne best operating groups of its
his proclamation Seybold urged kjnd throughout the Navy estab-

peoplc to pause in their work at lament, not only because of the

One of the most important
groups in the passive defense
program is the Distaff organiza organization,
tion, organization, a volunteer group made up
of adult female dependents of
the military and civilian em employe
ploye employe personnel of the Army, Na Navy
vy Navy and Air Force,

: i "A I
f I . j

ONE OF THE SUMMIT first aid teams called in to assist with
injured at the Naval Annex, Fort Amador, found this casualty
near the center of the devastated area. Even though the man
was given prompt first aid treatment, he "died" on the way to
the Treatment Holding Cester.

noon on the designated nay tor
one minute of prayer and to at-1
tend prayer meetings If possible.

I On the Pacific side there will
be. a united service Wednesday for
members of the Cathedral of St.
Luke, St, Andrew's Church, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Union Church, Gamboa U U-nion
nion U-nion Church and the Curundu Pro Protestant
testant Protestant Church at 9:30 a m. in the
Curundu Church. Guest speaker
will be Rev. Arthur Zylstra.

On the Atlantic side, services

will be held at the First Baptist oat

inuren oi Margarita ior memoers
of that denomination and the Ga Ga-tun
tun Ga-tun Union Church.

There will be two sessions

at 9:30 a.m. with tapt. Marjone

Hodgson as speaker, and one at
7 p.m. with Mrs. Ralph Arms as
speaker.

active interest taken by the wom women
en women themselves, but because of the
effort on the part of the Com Commandant
mandant Commandant of the 15th Naval District.
The local Naval Distaff workers
swung into action recently with
their first problem of 1956 when
Training Exercise, Corbina III
got underway.
The theoretical situation started
at 6:45 a.m. when the SS Morning
Star sighted a surfaced "submar "submarine"
ine" "submarine" about 40 miles from the Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal breakwater entrance. And a-

gain at :10 a m. when a pairoi

from Rodman "sighted a

conning tower and periscope in
the channel near Balboa. In the
In the meantime all ships and
stations in the Fifteenth Naval

one I District had been ordered to bat

tle stations.

aktfr THF TEST President Elsenhower ls escorted to his
car b -Ma Gen Leonard Heaton, commandant of Walter Reed
Medicai I center, after the Chief Executive underwent a series
of medical tests.

Willie Mays Weds
Model Afler Speedy
Chase To Maryland

ELKTON, Md., Feb. 15 (UP)-

Willie Mays, star centerficlder for :woumed .Emergency field hospitals

me iww iuik uiams, ana iasnioni ..t .m and manned by treat-

At 8:35 an "explosion" occurred
in the vicinitv of Coco Solo Hospi Hospital
tal Hospital and at 8:38 another in the Can Canal
al Canal in the vicinity of the Thatcher
Ferry. These were both simulat simulated
ed simulated surface atomic blasts.
When the signal to mobilize was

sounded, approximately 325 Distaff
workers from all activities of the
15th Naval District went into ac action.
tion. action. Wardens started their patrol

work, child care centers were open

ed, and the children of participat participating
ing participating mothers were placed there

under experienced care.

aid teams, started the

First

hunt for

. ; 1
1:30, 4:00, 6:30. 9:00 P.M. . ""
THEY TOLD
M-O-M PRESENTS IN I
EVERYTHING! f Vt A .CINemaScopE
... o "Y and in color
K daring picture v y r"
because it reveals 7v 1 I 17 ""
for the first j I
. m e ) ( h'
secrets, the f J J 1 1
loves and lives 1 Ik Y W15
of those who iS&'o "Uli
seek refuge ;
:on;thePsychiatrisrA j ; H.

i V'l Ajf: '''.From the novel about the fitjlf '
I I V utrange nutrition on the hill. I1 iLwf'pff
. . &

!' L in iim 1 1 iiiiii iii-OiiiiiwiiiriiiMiifi far ntmnr m rmiitniinjtiMniMiMaiMBmgj, j,Mt issMwmwissswiuBLjjiumiijjuijj
,kioi9iPii)(iDNrrir;r :
um.tyt.mm-

model Marghuerite Wendelle, were
married yesterday shortly after
, the Negro star paid a $15 fine for
speeding 70 mile an hour on the
j New Jersey Turnpike.

Enroule to Elklon to get their
license, for which they had applied
last Friday, Mays and his bride

were picked u. by state trooper;
Harold Cain it Bellmawr, N. J.j
Last October, Mays was fined $15
for traveling 80 miles an hour on!

the same turnpike.
They were married in the parish
house of Wright's African Metho Methodist
dist Methodist Episcopal Church by the Rev.
Rufus L, Bond shortly after they
picked up the marriage license at
the Cecil county clerk's office.
The Reverend Bond said he did
not know who Mays was until after
the ceremony. On the wedding li license
cense license Mays gave his age as 25,
his wife as 27.
After the ceremony they return returned
ed returned to the bride's home at East
Elmhurst, N.Y.
"I don't feel any different,"
Mays said.
"I love Willie-and not for his
ability to play ball," his bride

remarked.
Mays said their hone y.m o o n
would be delayed until the remod remodeling
eling remodeling is completed on a house he
bought in Harlem. Mays must re report
port report to the' spring training camp
of the Giants at Phoenix, Ariz.,
on Feb. 27.

men! hnlrlins Dersonnel. Even la

riv truck drivers assisted in the

moving of casualties.
Diitaff team from the Navy
Radio Station at Summit, where

Nicaraguan Envoy
To Panama Dies
The body of Nicaraguan Anv

bassador to Panama, Dr. Jesus
Agullar Cortes, was scheduled to

be flown to Managua this after afternoon
noon afternoon accompanied by three Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian officials.
Dr. Aguilar Cortes died sud suddenly
denly suddenly yesterday afternoon of a
heart attack.
Accompanying the body from
Panama will be presidential aide
Lt. Col. Raul Arias, Ricardo Brin
and Ricardo Cucalon.
The ambassador's death has
caused the postponement of a
cocktail party by Peruvian Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador and Mrs. Aramburu
Lecaros in honor of the Spanish
Ambassador and his wife until
next Wednesday.

m;:mmsmi, n

WW

-. -X .- ;" :
5' v V ? f jess?
'Ve' r,'fj i J'

A VICTIM from Coco Solo receives treatment for "shock" during the Navy disaster training
exercise Corbina III held by all Canal Zone Naval activities recently. Ladies who formed the
Distaff groups conducted their part of the training in a very realistic manner. Even lady
truck drivers assisted in evacuating victims from the devastated areas.

Raymond A. Wolff of Dum Dum-man
man Dum-man World Co.- of Milwaukee,
Wisconsin, is visiting Panama
on behalf of Vertikal Blinds of
which his firm are world distri distributors.
butors. distributors. Mr. Wolff will visit here with
Philippine Rattan Furniture who
are the distributors of Vertikal
Blinds in the Republic of Pan Panama
ama Panama and the Canal Zone.
(Mercurio)

L
0.60

U

X
0.30

TODAY
RELEASES

CENTRAL
0.60. o 030

jrv.i ... .... ',ys

Irresistible!

Laughable
right down lo
lite finish line."
Tim Magaxin

.irk
The J. Arthur Rank Organization! Jjf present

WW

ik

The J. Arthur Rank Organization I

COLOR BY TECHNICOLOR
ti.nini DINAH SHERIDAN JOHN GREGSON
KAY KENDALL KENNETH MORE
Slory and ScrMnplay by William Rom
Produced and Directed by Henry Cornelius
A Universal-International Release

SHOWS 1:16, 3:10, 5:04, 6:58, 8:52

T 'a- Yf SAMUEL G0LDWYX, Jr.
(l """"