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:
AA00010883:03007

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Pulled Gun on Cop,
3 Years in Gamboa

"The public must rispect a policeman carrying out
hit duty if not our system of law enforcement would be
broken down."
Thus commented District Court Judge Guthrie F.
Crowe today in sentencing of an ex-convict who assaulted
an arresting police officer.

In a courtroom crowded with
spectators, the judge found John
A. Blanchard, a 23-year-old Pa Panamanian
namanian Panamanian guilty of "assault with
a deadly weapon likely to pro produce
duce produce great bodily injury" and
aentenced him to spend three
vears at hard labor In the Gam Gam-boa
boa Gam-boa penitentiary.
Blanchard, who stood hand handcuffed
cuffed handcuffed throughout the pro proceedings,
ceedings, proceedings, pleaded guilty to the
charge of pulling a loaded ,pun
op policeman Jesse R. Martie.
The judge told Blanchard that
police officers have a (treat deal
of authority.
"The government imposes on
him the duty of acting as a
peace officer, and the unsavory
Revolt In Peru
Said Confined
To Jungle Area
LIMA, Feb. 17 (UP) The re revolt
volt revolt which broke out yesterday
In the far-away city of Iquitos,
main inland port on the Ami Ami-ton
ton Ami-ton river and capital of the De Department
partment Department of Loreto, seemed con con-lined
lined con-lined today to that isolated Pe Peruvian
ruvian Peruvian jungle region.
. Meanwhile, the government
has adopted a number of meas measures,
ures, measures, including the suspension of
constitutional guarantees for 30
days, aimed.at 'limiting the ac actions
tions actions -of toe subvened leader
and the conspirators who In Induced
duced Induced him to commit an act of
. disloyalty and treason.," -In
an official communique
last night, the government in indicated
dicated indicated that the purpose of the
rebellion at Iquitos is to ob obstruct
struct obstruct the elections scheduled
for June 3 to elect a new pres president,
ident, president, senators and deputies.
The communique also linked
the National Coalition, headed
by wealthy businessman Pedro
Rosello and one of the most
prominent of the opposition
leaders, with the leader of the
revolt in Iquitos, Brig. Gen. Mar Mar-cial
cial Mar-cial Merino Pereyra, whom the
communique accused of beinp
Inspired by the "distorted and
unpatriotic political platform of
the National Coalition."
The Coalition, In a document
signed by Rosello, notified its
followers that "it is absolutely
false that our members have any
connection with the military up uprising
rising uprising in Iquitos." v
Up to now no official an announcement
nouncement announcement has been made on
the number of arrests made, al although
though although It Is known that several
have been jailed.
The Coalition Communique
also protested over the raid-
ing of its headquarters and for
trie Unking, of its leaderwith
the Iquitos uprising.
' The rebel leader, Merino Per Pereyra.
eyra. Pereyra. 54, had been a member of
the cabinet ol the military jun junta
ta junta formed-by President Manuel
Odria Immediately after the vic victorious
torious victorious Arequipa revolution on
Oct. 27, 1948, as Minister of Jus Justice
tice Justice and Labor,
. He served as military attache
to the Peruvian Embassy In
Spain. On his return to Peru,
and after bein? promoted to the
rank bf general, he was named
commander of the Jungle Divi Division,
sion, Division, with headquarters at Iqui Iquitos.
tos. Iquitos. ; The Iquitos garrison is made
7 up of well-armed forces in?
eluding a river fleet, with sev several
eral several detachments at outposts
on the frontiers with Ecuador,
Colombia and Brazil. The gar garrison,
rison, garrison, like the town of OquU
tos, depends largely on Lima
for supplies.
It was pointed out that upris uprisings
ings uprisings staged at Iquitos are never
successful since it is an isolat isolated
ed isolated area which can neither at at-..tack
..tack at-..tack or be attacked.
Pontiff Praises
American Airmen
VATICAN CITY Feb. 17 (UP)
Pope Pius XII delivered person personal
al personal thanks today to 170 U. S. Air
Force members for flying food
and supplies to snowbound Italian
communities.
The Pontiff received the Air Airmen,
men, Airmen, led by Gen. Emmet B. Cas Cas-sady,
sady, Cas-sady, U. S. air attache at the
Embassy in Rome, in the Apos Apostolic
tolic Apostolic Palace. He spoke a few
words in English, praising the
. servicemen for their charitable
work and their courage..
The Pope imparted a special a a-'postolic
'postolic a-'postolic blessing to the men, their
families and their work.

duty of arresting violators of the
law whethe rthey are danger dangerous
ous dangerous or not." he said.
Crowe explained to the de defendant
fendant defendant that policemen have the
right to carry arms, and use
in cases of arret-
The law has alwavs recog recognized
nized recognized that policemen are given
a great deal of latitude. But
people who are arrested by the
police must submit,- the judge
admonished.
Blarwharrt ... .1 .1 i

Martie for vagrancy jn La Boca
13 sr. TitVftmliAi
After a struggle between the
two. Blanchard wrested the po policeman's
liceman's policeman's revolver from his hol holster,
ster, holster, pinned Martie to the floor
and pointed the loaded gun at
nis head.
In considering the case, the
ndge told the surly defendant
mat people who are being ar arrested
rested arrested have no right to vio violently
lently violently oppose the officer who
time HiS dutv ttt the
-
"You may have been aggrav aggravated
ated aggravated by the. attitude of the po police
lice police officer-but the law impos-
M.n us 11 dutv ln cases ot that
kind, to maintain the peace, and
t is up to you to ro alone with
it and submit to arrest,' JudRe
Crowe added.
Assistant district attorney
Morton Thomson recommended
a five-year penitentiary sen sentence.
tence. sentence. -.,
PC (0. Seeks Bids
To Air Ccnfifbn :
Gafuri Exchange
The Panama Canal. Co. is now
soliciting bids for the installation
of air conditioning in the automa-j
tic telephone exchange at Gatun,
a project which is coordinated with
the 60-cycle conversion project.
The Gatun exchange is one of
six similar exchanges on the Can Canal
al Canal Zone which will eventually be
air conditioned as soon as conver conversion
sion conversion makes the installation of 60 60-cycle
cycle 60-cycle machinery possible.
The other automatic exchanges
are located at Balboa, Cristobal,
Gamboa, and Pedro Miguel. :
The work 1s scheduled to be at
Gatun completed within 150 days.j
The installation nf th sir
honing unit m the telephone ex exchange
change exchange will tie in with the conver conversion
sion conversion of the Gatun area from 25
cycle to 60 cycle current.
Bids are to be opened the mor morning
ning morning of March 5 in the Administra Administration
tion Administration Building at Balboa Heights.
Puerto Rico Navy
Base Conversion
To Cost 8 Million
retary Thomas E. Gates said to to-day
day to-day that the Navy will spend a a-round
round a-round $8,000,000 reactivating its
i.vujcvcn iwau, uase ana con converting
verting converting it into a guided missiles
base.
Gates, here with Rear Adm.
Grover H. B. Hall, commander of
the Caribbean Sea Frontier, de described
scribed described the site as ideal. He said
the 'Inited States and Great Brit Britain
ain Britain were working together to co coordinate
ordinate coordinate Caribbean antisubmarine
defences in which the Roosevelt
k jads base also will play an im important
portant important part. '.
Liquor Permits
So Far: 181
Permits for Zonbna to buy
duty-free liquor are keeping
customs officials busy.
They reported today that the
flow of applications has been
slow but steady,
Today, the Balboa Customs
Office said that after one
week of being open to the
public for the issuance of per-,
raits, about 181 have been
given out. v
Thr amount rniietri ir
surprising small, they said.
xne oiggesi request was lor
two cases, but many Zontani
put In for only one bottle; al
a time.

"Let the people know the truth and the

$1 Million
In Jewels
For Polio
A "Million Dollar Show" will
be presented at Hotel El Panama
on Feb. 25 'to collect funds for
Panama's vaccination camnaiim
a?amsi pouo, it was disclosed to today
day today by Mrs. Olga A. de Arias,
wife of the President of Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, and chairman of the Polio
Campaign Fund.
A million dollars worth of jew
els irom the famous house of
earner or New York will be ex exhibited
hibited exhibited by models in a fashion
show at the hotel at 8:30 p.m.
Girls from Panama and the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone will model the famous
jewels.
The collection of jewels will
be flown directly to Panama on
a chartered plane from New
York. A special group of insur insurance
ance insurance detectives will accompany
me snipment.
Upon their arrival in Panama,
a group of detectives from ,the
Secret Police and a detachment
from the National Guard will
take turns guarding the million million-dollar
dollar million-dollar jewels.
Cartler of New York is one of
the world s most famous design
ers of jewels, with a name that
goes back to almost two centur centuries.
ies. centuries. They have desiened iewelrv
for the Royal House of Louis XV
ana Napoleon III of France, and
also the Royal Houses of Great
Britain, the Netherlands and
Sweden.
Among Cartier's most famous
collection items are the Blue
Hope Diamond, which once be belonged
longed belonged to Louis XV; the "Collier
de la Relne" composed of 22
large diamonds, and the collar
"Thiers" made with three strings
of pearls for the President of
France. Other famous jewels are
the Green Diamond of Dresden,
known as the Koh-i-nor; the Re Regent,
gent, Regent, known as the Red Rubl
Diamond and the Cullinam.
The fashion show will include
also dresses from the best, known
houses of Fifth Avenue of New
York., which will be brought to
Panama py Modas Marcela-and
Junior Bazaar,
The Million Dollar Show has
been organized afong the lines
01 Hollywood and New York pre premieres.
mieres. premieres. Spotlights will be set up
at the entrance of Hotel El Pan Panama
ama Panama to identify and announce
the most prominent personali personalities
ties personalities arriving at the show.
Tickets for the Million Dollar
Show will cost only $2.50 and
they will be on sale at Hotel El
Panama. Modas Marcela, Junior
Bazaar, and through members of
the Polio Fund Committee.
Stratofortress
Plunges Flaming
From 30,000 ft.
TRACY, Calif., Feb. 17 (Vf) (Vf)-An
An (Vf)-An eight-jet Strato fortress atomic
bomber, newest and most potent
weapon of the Strategic Air Com Command,
mand, Command, plunged from the sub-stratosphere
like a flaming rock last
night following a series of inner
explosions.
Four of the eight crewmen a a-board
board a-board were killed in the crash
the first involving a B-52 since
the first one joined the SAC arsen arsenal
al arsenal only eight months ago.
The bomber was from Castle
AFB near Merced, Calif. It usual usually
ly usually carries a crew of six men.
The four survivors, who para parachuted
chuted parachuted from a height of a p p r 0 0-ximately
ximately 0-ximately 30,000 feet, received burns
and minor injuries.
t
f

DRAMA ON THE BRIDGE Above New York's East River,
policemen close In on escaped mental patient Elijah Smith, 30,
as he stands on a girder of a bridge. Smith fought off police
for more than an hour before one officer slipped behind him
: and tied him to a girder.

PANAMA, R. P., FRIDAY,

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(NEA Telephoto)
FLOWERS FOR THE QUEEN Britain's Queen Elizabeth II ac accepts
cepts accepts a bouquet of flowers from Nigerian native Ajibola Gibson Gibson-Whit
Whit Gibson-Whit at Lagos. The presentation was made as the Queen ar arrived
rived arrived to throw a switch and open the Ijora "B" Power Station.

Ike Asks Drafting Of Young
Non-Fathers To Aid Reserve

WASHINGTON, Feb. 17 (UP) (UP)-President
President (UP)-President Eisenhower ordered lo local
cal local draft boards today to exhaust
their supply of youthful non-fath
ers age 1 through 25 before
drafting dads and older regis-tra'nts;--''-'
"''-'v
'While Selective Service and the
Defense Department refused to
say so, the order appeared to
grant a virtual draft exemption to
all fathers. The armed services
want younger men free from fam family
ily family cares and "allotments for de dependents."
pendents." dependents." Mr. Eisenhower's order scrap scrapped
ped scrapped the system under which older
draft registrants have been called
up firjt. It is designed to make
the best use of available man-power
and to boost the sagging re reserve
serve reserve program.
The White House said m tnis
connection that the new order of
call-up will provide a boost for
the reserve program by "mak "making
ing "making younger men more con conscious
scious conscious of ... the advantages
of early completion of their
military training."
The order also assures con conscientious
scientious conscientious objectors full rights of
appeal in line with a recent bu bu-Dreme
Dreme bu-Dreme Court decision. It makes
no chance in the present" 18
through 35 draft age limits or in
the so-called "doctors draft."
The order sets up four general
groups of draftees.
Non fathers age 19 through 25
were put at the top of the draft
list. The oldest in the group will
be called up first. Selective Serv Service
ice Service estimated there are 1,374,000
men in this group, 1,197,000 of
them non-fathers.
The armed services .now are
drafting about 72,000 men a year.
Since some 1,200,000 youths turn
18V4 each year, there would Seem
small need to draft fathers even
after taking into account physical
rejects, volunteers and youths
joining the new reserve plan.
i--4

country is gafe" Abraham Lincoln.

FEBRUARY 17, 1956
0

mm

m

The second category to be call called
ed called up consists of fathers in the
19 through 25 see erouo. Aeain
the oldest would be called first if
it was decided they were needed
inira group consists ol men
26 and- over. The youngest would
cauea urst nere.-
The last grouD to be drifted will
be youths between XiVi and 19, ap apparently
parently apparently ; in an effort te encour encourage
age encourage them to go into the reserve
program.
A Selective Service spokesman
pointed out that the armed serv services
ices services have protested they were get getting
ting getting too many "older men." Ma Many
ny Many local boards have tended to
take older men because their
draft liability was running out.
The draft official said it also
has been determined that "Fath
ers and older men are not eco
nomical trainees." He said fath fathers
ers fathers "generally are preoccupied
and hold up progress of the train trainees."
ees." trainees." Family allotments also cost
the government more.
Britain Entering
H-Bomb Race With
'Ballistic Rocker
LONDON, Feb.- 17 (UP)-Brit-ain's
defense chiefs announced to today
day today they have assigned major
priority to development of a "bal "ballistic
listic "ballistic rocket" probably an inter
continental missile.
The disclosure put Britain squa squarely
rely squarely into the race with the- world's
other two hydrogen bomb powers,
the United States and Russia, to
build an unmanned rocket cap capable
able capable of delivering a decisive nuc nuclear
lear nuclear blow.
Russia is believed to be per
fecting an intercontinental mis missile
sile missile and the United States has an
nounced top priority for its own
effort to build a 5,000-mile plus
intercontinental ballistic, missile.
' The nation that wins the race
to develop, the critical weapon
first theoretically would hold a
world whiphand, politically a B d
militarily.
The government made its dis
closure in a defense paper laid
before Parliament to outline the
nation's military plans-' for 1956,
Princess Tea
Lends Weight
LONDON, Feb. 17 (UP) -London
newspapers, except for the
Communist Daily Worke'iy today
ignored the widely circulated .ru .rumors
mors .rumors that Princess Margaret may
become a Roman Catholic. y
The Daily Worker gave front frontpage
page frontpage space to reports printed in
United States newspaoei-s. No oth other
er other morning paper mentioned the
rumors." 'v-,":--.'
Princess Margaret had tea yes
terday with Dr. W. R. Matthews,
dean of St. Paul's cathedral, the
"home" of the Anglican church,
of which she and other members
of the royal family are members.
Later she drove to an Anglican
concert at Grocers Hall for the
benefit of the cathedral choir
school.
Hordes of newsmen, mindful of

km

JIVOU HOTEL
EMBEZZLEMENT
BLAMED ON
INFATUATION
Infatuation for a younger
woman wtoo was a co-worker
at the Tivoli Guest House led
to the downfall of Hickson A.
Belizaire, a married Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian employe who had 26
years of flawless service with
the Canal Co. to his credit.
The 47-year-old hotel clerk was
found auiltv today in U.S. Dis
trict Court at Ancon on tnree
counts of embezzlement totalling
$818.79, but because of his rec record
ord record of no previous police arrests,
and the fact that he promised
restitution to the Panama canal
Company, he was given suspend
ed sentences.
The slender, soft-spoken de-

fendant whose hair is flecked:, .. , r
with grey heard the Judge im following loud Congressional protests,
pose a two-year penitentiary Meanwhile, Britain announced she will continue ship ship-sentence
sentence ship-sentence on the first count off .. ... ., r (

stealing $500 from
the CaS'l bank
he was in charge of at the Tivo Tivoli.
li. Tivoli. The Judge suspended the sen
tence for a period of five years'
conditioned on Belizalre's good
behavior.
According to the defense at attorney,
torney, attorney, William J- Sheridan, Jr.
Belizaire received no profits
whatsoever from the results of
the three embezzlements except
to eratify his infatuation with
Linda E. Doyle, 36-year-old hotel
clerk now facing five charges of
embezzlement Her trial comes,

u.IiSr,.V.; Mother r any of her "shipments

dhad4 worked ily&Z

the- government, 26 years ; of
which were at the Tivoli, ana
had never been ln any trouble
before.
"He Is also a fit subject for
probation because his brother,
a U.S. citizen employed by tr-e
Nat'onal City Bank has prom promised
ised promised to reimburse the govern government
ment government for every cent stolen,"
Sheridan told the court.
"He has thrown away his past
and his future, therefore I ask
the government to eive him an
opportunity to mend his ways
and Impose a suspended sen sentence,"
tence," sentence," Sheridan concluded.
Judge Crowe remarked that
Belizaire's attorney had stated
a "stronjr case" in his behalf.
He pointed out that the de-j
fendant had no record of previ
ous convictions, and mat me
charges against him did not a a-mount
mount a-mount to a violation of personal
rights or assault on an individ individual.
ual. individual. Therefore I am going to listen
to your attorney," Crowe said.
Belizaire apparently bad
been helping Miss Doyle re replace
place replace funds when her own
cash bank ran short, accord accord-in;
in; accord-in; to the D.A. She was also
entrusted w:th $500 in the
bank from which she gave
change for daily receipts.
An audit of the hotel accounts
conducted on Dec. 12, 1955 re
vealed the shortages.
Miss Doyle is charged with
embezzling a total of $457. She
will appear ln District Court ear early
ly early next month.
Another man Involved in the
Case, Rodolfo Watson, 25, was
sentenced in the Balboa Magis Magistrate'!
trate'! Magistrate'! Court last December to
spend 15 days in Jail. He was al also
so also fined $75, but payment of the
fine was suspended
Watson was found guilty of
embezzling $49.50. One of the
conditions imposed was that he
make restitution within six
months. .-
Wiih Dean
To Denials
the reports published in West Ger Germany,
many, Germany, Spain and the United
States of Margaret's possible con conversion,
version, conversion, greeted the princess when
she arrived at the cathedral in
the heart of London.
It was believed that the visit to
Dean Matthews was routine and
had been on her regular schedule
before the outburst of rumors.
So far as the rumors go, she
is ignoring them. Buckingham Pa Palace
lace Palace would say only "no c o fo foment."
ment." foment." Court circles denied the rumors
vigorously. They said Margaret is
a devout Anglican communicant.
It was for faith, which bans di divorce,
vorce, divorce, that she renounced her love
for Group Capt. Peter Townsend,
a divorced man, last fall,, they
pointed out.

Shipment of 18
Halted At N.Y. N.Y.Israelis
Israelis N.Y.Israelis Happy

WASHINGTON, Feb. 17 (UP) Saudi Arabia's am ambassador
bassador ambassador arranged an emergency meeting with the Start
Department's top Middle East expert today, obviously to
protest this country's midnight decision to block ship
ment of 18 tanks to Saudi Arabia.
The U.S. action aroused immediate resentment in
the Arab world and satisfaction in Israel.
The administration damned the ban on shioments

Ulina iu nife i.uuwii
Dispatches from London said
the British were caught by sur
ounceinent wa$ made
mise when the American an
There were stronr indica
tions the two nations still had
not completely coordinated
their Middle East policy. The
foreign office learned of the
American move from press
reports.
State Department spokesman!
Lincoln White said the action
affects all shipments to the Mid-
dl(( Ealt Buteh, defcllned to say
uled to leave the United States.1
soon.
Cancellation of the shipment
came some 12 hours after the
United Pres. disclosed that the1
tanks were ready for loading a-
board the James Monroe and1
that the ship was due to sail
from New York today.
The disclosure brought de demands
mands demands for a Senate investiga investigation
tion investigation and a denunciation of the
shipment by Israeli Ambassa
dor Abba Eban.
At 12:30 a.m. today the gov
ernment announced that "all
export permits to the Middle
East are being temporarily sus suspended
pended suspended pending further exam
ination."
Fiji Military Men
identify Mystery
Vessel As Red Sub
SUVA, Fiji Islands, Feb. 17
(UP) Military, officials have i i-rientified
rientified i-rientified a mystery vessel spotted
in these waters as a Russian sub-j
marine, the government announc announced
ed announced today.
The disclosure coincided with a
report that a U. S. Air Force nav navigator
igator navigator spotted an unidentified sub submarine
marine submarine in the South China Sea
several thousand miles away,
while en route to take par in
SEATO war games in. Thailand.
The Fiji government said a boat
captain, Tanieda Kepa, saw the
mystery vessel reported in island
waters and drew sketches of it.
From the sketches, military offi officials
cials officials concluded it was a K-class
long-range Russian submarine,
capable of carrying 20 torpedoes.
Another captain, Josefata Vula Vula-ono,
ono, Vula-ono, said the vessel followed his
ketch around an island last night.
He said the vessel had navigation
lights but no mast lights.
Of Si. Paul's
of 'Conversion
The tea' with the Dean, inten intentionally
tionally intentionally or not, lent weight to the
denials. Also present at the t e a
were the archdeacon of London,
O. H. Gibbs-Smith, and Canon
Marcus Knight of St. Paul's.
A spokesman for Roman Catho Catholic
lic Catholic Bernard Cardinal j Griffin at
Westminster Cathedral, when ask asked
ed asked about the report, recalled an
unfounded rumor that Margaret's
great-grandfather, Edward VII
would become a Catholic.
Sources close to the royal fam family
ily family said that the reports were ru rumors
mors rumors and nothing more. A Church
of England clergyman who is one
of her spiritual advisors said there
is "no foundation whatsoever" to
the reports.

rra CENTS

mil
bujt i v I mw iimw vbiii.
The action meant that the
tanks could not be legally deliv deliv-ered
ered deliv-ered to Saudi Arabia even if the
ship sailed with them as sched scheduled.
uled. scheduled. At an early hour this
morning, the tanks still were
aboard barges preparatory to be be-ing
ing be-ing put aboard ship.
Czechs Dumping
Armaments-synji
Egyptian Cotton
XONDON, Feb. 17-(UP)
Communist Czechoslovakia i
dumping Egyptian cotton on
world markets at below world
Price levels as a result of the
arms deal between the two na.
tions, trade experts said today.
Czechoslovakia agreed to (nip (nip-ply
ply (nip-ply arms worth about $250,000, $250,000,-000
000 $250,000,-000 to Egypt with interest at 2
per cent and repayment over
lf?ur years 'n the form of Egyp-
tlan cotton and some rice.
However, the Soviet Union,
Red China, Poland, Hungary and
East Germany already are im importing
porting importing Egyptian .cotton and
so cannot take any off Czechos Czechos-lovak
lovak Czechos-lovak hands.
As a result, the Czechs are
dumping the cotton on Western
markets at subnormal pricis.
Horror Of A-Var :
Demonstrated
Al War Games
I WO JIM A, Feb. 17 (UP) The
horror of atomic war was demon demonstrated
strated demonstrated today to 11,000 United
States Marines who were poised
for invasion of a South Pacific
island base they later will lose in
the SEATO war games.
The Marines and an armada of
American warships staged a moclt
bombardment of Iwo, the battle battle-scarred
scarred battle-scarred island that was taken
from Japan by U.S. forces during
World War II, to soften it up for
thei new make-believe invasions.
In another segment of the ma maneuvers
neuvers maneuvers at Bangkok, Thailand,. ao ao-American
American ao-American paratrooper narrowly
missed death when his chute fail failed
ed failed to open as he was caught by a
fellow jumper.
Army S.3.C. Douglas Burris of
Smyrna, Del., reached out and
caught the trailing unopened chute
of Pfc. Arlen Cheatun of Roanoke,
Va.f and the two rode safely to
the ground together.
Two simulated atomic bombs
were exploded on the black sand
beaches of Iwo Jima, sending omi ominous
nous ominous clouds of o r a n c e-colored
smoke mushrooming into the sky.
Vice Adm. Stuart H. Ingcrsoil,
landing at Iwo from Taipei, For
mosa, stripped to his shorts to
wade through pounding surf to a
small landing craft.. He was met
by Navy frogmen assigned to clear
the coastal waters for the assault.
Aggressor forces stationed on
Iwo to resist the Marine amphibi amphibious
ous amphibious landing broke camp and
moved into new positions to right
off the landing parties.
But the outcome was, already
known in the pre-arranged war
games. The Marines were sched scheduled
uled scheduled to fight their way onto the
tiny island, only to be driven off
and forced to retreat under heavy
fire next Monday.

J



THE PAN ASIA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1", 1958

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
' -WHU MD FUILKHCO TMC MNAMA AMERICAN PMUt, INC.
f rOUNCEO r NELSON KOUNSEVEU. It. I2
; NAKMODIO ARIAS, EDITOR
1 J? K STUEFT P O. tOK J4. RNM. ft Of P.
"1 TELJHOM 2-0740 5 LINES
4 CAet-t- Address- PANAMERican, Panama
'OlON Orrie. 12 17 central Avenue mtwee-4 '2tm and i3im Stkeeii
t rOftlGN REHIMENTATIVEJ JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC.
' 349 Madison Ave. new yofk. t(7 n. v.
. COCL I'
? r Month, in advnce '-70 2 9
lr.a m nut u im inuiNrt. 8 PO 13 03

; PO ONE VIA. IN ADVANCE

18.50

J4 OO

THE MAIL BOX

TIRED AND MAD

Sir:

This is a letter to Marquis of Queensbury and lu. anti
American article in the Mail Box I am tired and of lean
in articles in the Mail Box by aliens, who get their bread and
.butter from my tax money, running down my counU If jou
.don't like the way we treat you in the tana Zone, get a ) f
In Panama at half your present wages, at half your fu e re retirement,
tirement, retirement, and double your hospital expenses. Go ahead, we
T? amaCurcd and mad at the Mail Box editor for print print-In
In print-In all these anti-American articles by you people ye t ictas in
to-print our pro-American articles. Tins is aoout the fouith
article I have sent in, defending Americans defamec l b these
people, and none have been printed to date, and 1 doubt that
this one will be printed either.
Mr Marquis Bulganin, I am very p.lad that you tod me Mr.
Runnestrand favors your people over his own people. That is
valuable information.
' Mr Lovelady is a good friend of mine and he is one Amer American
ican American among many that is American first, last, and always. I
only wish that it were possible to elect him as head ol our
ctif- rmnar.-mant fm- the knowledee that he has, and his abil

ity to stand up for what he thinks is best for the USA.
-For your information Marquis Bulganin, we have the right
Of free speech, treaty or no treaty. If Lovelady doesn't believe
in certain articles of the treaty, he has the right to say so, and
Lovelady sure does. It Lovelady is such a gall as you mention,
how come he was elected president of the AFGE tor about 12
' years in a row? We know what we need down here, and it is
fighters
You and your people constantly bring up about CFN advis advising
ing advising Americans to behave while in Panama. That is correct and
has had a noticeable effect on the young soldiers.
Now how about one of your radio stations advising you
radicals to behave while in the Canal Zone, and giving us a
good Impression of you. Just for your information, of the last
too; court convictions in the Canal Zone for other than traffic
Offenses, 49 were colored people of your country. Of these,
iliire were about 23 thieves, 13 prostitutes, 12 queers, and one
miscellaneous.
,, As to living up to treaties, that is a laugh. How about the
liquor treaty? Nice, ain't it. Before you radicals start kicking
about my country, see that your own affairs are beyond ques question.
tion. question. Marquis Bulganin, you have done one thing, got me so mad
that from now on I am against any retirement of any nature
for any of your people, and will preach accordingly.
; Viva Lovelady

Labor News
Comment

And Here We Al l Thought He Was Dead

PAGING ALL ANALYSTS

KEG OF DYNAMITE

Your issue of Feb. 15 positively fascinated me, so full w;u
It of hems of local interest.
.1 But the piece de resistance was the tale of the "firefight "firefight-inz
inz "firefight-inz merger. The fact that the riffing of 12 US-rale employes
y.ill require the hiring ol 146 local-raters is really something
isrthe mathematical book.
I'm no Einstein, but the job analysts really must have been
burning the midnight oil.
ii Bemused Bystander

ii
' This is my last word on my letter which seems to have set
mi the kee oi dynamite.

To "A poor Mother of Children," I'm npijjne to use the
Holy Bible in such a manner. It is the word ol the Lord and
should be used for the good of the soul, not for revenge.
As the old saying goes, the truth hurts (Qidn't it?i. As for
ply body being as ugly as you said, well I'm more concerned
about my soul and try hard to make it clean and pleasing to
Ood. The body was not made to show it loosely.
,1 To "Isthmian Mother," I'm very much a mother and of this
generation, and not an old sour grape. I've seen quite a bit in
Id years of being a service wile. I've never had my mother to
lean on, no one raised my children for me.
How can one truthfully say he understood the priest and
lie uospel when all the time he was being disturbed? And as
fer watching the way the women dress, it Just can't be helped
hen nine out of ten times they come parading up the aisle
lite and sit in front of you,
i When one prays it should come from the heart and not
liom the lips. How can this be done under these conditions?
,! Now for the baby bottles. Well, I'm sure the baby wouldn't
starve. Why cannot the husband and wife go to different
Masses? Many good people do this. Most of these mothers
have a maid every day. I'm sure they wouldn't hesitate to get
a baby sitter for a dance at the Club.
", About teenagers, I don't blame them. Their mothers see
the clothes they wear and their fathers arc out working most
of the time. So Mom's to blame.
To "A Navy Wife," at least you did wish me contentment
and you were not so eager to claw me as the others. Children
can be good or bad; it's the way we bring them up, and they
should be taught respect and given love and care, not pushed
aside because they are not wanted.
So now I leave, not bitter, because my letter has reached
the good Catholics of our Base and they are doing their best.
Last Sunday was a peaceful Mass. The noisy kids were sent
up front and told to behave. We had no wailing babies, no
V-necks, backless dresses and thin blouses with no slips.
'I To those who continue to knock me, I don't care. To "A
Poor Mother," you'd better stay in Panama for you never had
it so good. "Isthmian Mother you've been here too long.
; To Panamanians, please don't think all American women in
the States act and behave like most of them here.
. 6o to all, my farewell.
i USA-Bound Air Force Wife

By VICTOR RIESEL
Never has history been made
in so pleasant a setting as it
was the other morning when
Jim Carey, leader of the longest

major strike in modern U.S. labor
history, sat down in a sunchair

alongside a Miami Beach gold coast
hotel swimming pool.
Carey's clothes were wrinkled
from travel. His eyes were blood bloodshot
shot bloodshot from endless haranguing and

argument over the Westinghouse

strike he has led for four months.
His face was unshaven.
At the moment he was a"lon a"lon-er."
er." a"lon-er." If he had flown down from
the chilly north expecting the rest
of labor's high command to rally
to his International Union of Elec Electrical
trical Electrical Workers, he had been dis disappointed.
appointed. disappointed. The weather was fine
outside the hotel. Inside the recep reception
tion reception was as chilly as the northern
clime he had just left. The rest of
labor would back him up wtih reso resolutions
lutions resolutions and money. But there was
not going to be any general sym sympathetic
pathetic sympathetic strike action.
The other unions were going to
supplv the Westinghouse Corp. with

I material and manpower as long as
lit operated.

Carey apparently recognized this
even before the official discussion
of the Westinghouse strike by the
AFL-CIO executive council early
Monday. In the days previous to
the discussion by labor's most in influential
fluential influential 29 men the national high
command Carey had gotten into a
scries of running battles with the
others on all issues.

I During two conferences. Carey
i ripped at the other labor leaders

UIllll One UUtd lUIICU lu puutu ma
teeth into his socks. Another, refer referring
ring referring to Carey's unfortunate recent

ulcer attack, said. You came nercj
with a lacerated stomach, I'll lacer-j
ate your head."
Seldom have important labor of-!
ficials talked thus to one of their

own not since Big Bill llutcheson
and John Lewis swung at each oth-

er in 1935.

Then that sunny noontime one re reporter
porter reporter walked over to Carey and
asked him when this strike would
be over, and what formula could

end the half billion dollar stoppage.
The company was hurt. The inter international
national international union, according to Car Car-lev's
lev's Car-lev's own figures, was spending

$250,000 a week. Other unions had
thrown in millions more.
At least $120,000,000 have been
lost in wages. Company losses in
the plants struck by the union (half
of the Wcstinghoise installations)
have been put at $15,000,000 a week
in production for 20 weeks.
Millions more have been lost by
suppliers and their employes. But
perhaps the most serious loss has
been in the growing harmony on
, ... Unl TUlC

nn lannr-manaKuiueui uuni,

strike now threatens to stir up leuas

which will provoke a labor-man
acement civil war for years.

For, Jim Carey is ust as suc successful
cessful successful as needier of industry as

hp is of his own colleagues, lie

has accused the Westinghouse

Corp. executives of everything
rrniii hoine rats to orovoking mur-

rW This latter charge came after

Walter Winchell In New Yom

THE BROADWAY SHOW son's young widow, Joanne Tree, finished writing the life saga of

ilie Washington
Merry-Go-Round
e DREW PEARSON

News breaks soithe most sensational in the histo histo-tllL
tllL histo-tllL ?i? f bl international con- ry of Congress. It was shipered
ference that sometimes the most; a round GOP cloak-rooms that

; "' w uuesu t lean out un until
til until later.
In the case of the Eden-Eisenhower
parley, it was carefully fur fur-zed
zed fur-zed up in the official communique,
but the big news was that the
British won their battle to ease the
trade blockade against Red China.
President Eisenhower himself got
into the argument on this and made
a strong pitch against Eden, but
lost. Ike even broueht in Serretarv

of Defense Charlie Wilson and Ad

miral Arthur Radford, -chairman

of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, lo bol

ster nis argument; while John
Foster Dulles brought in a 35-Daze

report on Chinese trade, written
by Assistant Secretary of State
Robertson.

the OOP campaign chest would

be in several million dollars if
the gas bill passed . the gas
lobby made a istake when
it tackled courageous Senator
Case, South Dakota Republican
and offered him a$2.500 campaign
contribution. He promptly de denounced
nounced denounced the subtle bribe.
GAS-GO-ROUND
While other Presidential candi candidates
dates candidates remained semi-silent on the
natural gas debate, Senator Estes
Kefauver didn't. Kefauvcr had ac accepted
cepted accepted a series of speaking en engagements
gagements engagements in California before the
date was set to vote on the gas
bill. Despite the hectic scries of

speeches, he canceled all Cahfor-

However, Eden was adamant.

In the end he threatened to lift the!3 engagements on Monday to fly
trade blockade alone. Eden argued iDaclt t0 Washington to cast his
that trade with Red China was es-ivot against the gas bill . .Adlai

sential for certain parts of the
British Commonwealth. Darticular-

ly Ceylon and Malaya. Their chief

product, rubber, he said, was no

longer a strategic war material.

Stevenson at first followed Lyndon
Johnson's advice to say nothing

auuui me gis uui, uui goi into me
act last week with a statement

through his friend Senator Hum-

Furthermore the danger of com-'phrey of Minnesota that he was

munism existed in those areas un

less they could ease trade bar bar-rirs.
rirs. bar-rirs. Faced with this showdown, Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower yieldedthough with the
face-saving provision that the Red
blockade would be reviewed bv the
15 participating nations in Paris.
This, however, will be just a for formality.
mality. formality. Note Eisenhower got a conces concession
sion concession from Eden that Britain would
stand with the United States to
bar Red China from admission
to the United Nations this year.
Nothing was said about the year

against the bill . Governor Har-

riman of New York was privately
against the bill, but kept quiet .
North Carolinians are mystified as
to what happened to their so-called
"liberal Democrat" Senator Kerr
Scott. Though Governor Hodges of
North Carolina was against the
bill, as was the Public Service Com Commission
mission Commission of North Carolina, Senator
Scott seemed stage-struck by the
gas-glamor boys.
LECTURE TO DIXIECRATS

Louisiana's dapper Senator Al-

following namely, 1957. after the len Ellcnder gave fellow Dixiecrats
elections. ;a short lecture on politics at a

recent private lunchon givn by

mav wed a realty man. .Grace's

Facts Out Front: The Duke of' friends report that according to

Monaco law, only her parents may
witness the religious ceremony.
Commoner friends can come to the
reception.

Windsor, Henry Fonda and Errol

riynn, alone together, at the Col Colony.
ony. Colony. .Dodgers' star Roy Campan Campan-clla,
clla, Campan-clla, who just bought an island
once owned bv ziliionaire J. P.

Morgan. Randolph Churchill and

Orson Welles. Over 160,000 words

The publisher is Hutchinson of
London. .The Eddie Fishers, who
announced they would have five
kids, deny rumors of their first. .
They say the solo numbers of Cyd
Charisse in "Meet Me in Las Ve Vegas"
gas" Vegas" are so naughty the censor
will have tb delete. "The Amazing
Adele" flop, which perished in

PPO- Rnstnn was listed as a $250,000

the Roney Plaza, Miami ins Th sum was over 300Gs...

Show Business Novelet: Roberta

ylist

a rustv-hairrtl heant in the Stnrk

. .Edw. G. Robinson and Rocky (Sherwood, the unusual song stylis
Marciano stealing the scene fromlat ray Franklin's place (oppc
Uie t.aiin o winkciHn Rai-hara : site the Roney Plaza, Miam

Bel Geddes, star of "Cat' who has!Beach nas bccn show business! Nev'er hear( of Rad Fulton? He's
$3,500 invested in "Time Limit." : nearly all her life. His three chil-j Marsaret O'Brien's favorite fcll-

:pT7h, i! er-.:. J0L"'nus"L'u'e.."t "S! strategy to avert war between

. j ..v... i nreu er coasters isnc rauuutu i,,,,, j T .1

' ll ....-I Mr nff th. hrr..

HirertpH hv hp- hnshnnft IiipvlOI'en

anrl Dptii in thp VanHprhilfs PnrntplninS

Tree, requesting numbers from theljomedy favorite. To be with her

Too Many Girls score, the show J4,llu' ?"e uu

in whiph their mmihi hinnmwt I scure places near ner Miam

EDEN GO-ROUND
Prime Minister Eden and h i s
British advisers left Washington
with the opinion that Eisenhower
would not seek a second term .
no one asked the President any
qustions directly, but the British
formed their opinion as a result of
the way in which Eisenhower let
John Foster Dulles carry the ne negotiation
gotiation negotiation ball during the three-day
meeting.
The President seemed to tire
noticeably and was glad when the
sessions were over . biggest fail failure
ure failure in the Eden-Eisenhower talks
were regarding the Near East. Nei Neither
ther Neither side could agree on any bold

Martha Lipton, American

trained jnezzo. She learned and
lark'd three new major roles at the
Met in the last fortnight. .Paul
Whiteman, featuring a toast brown
coat, plus huge belt, green tyro tyro-lean
lean tyro-lean chappo, yellow and red scarf,
black shoes, resembling a rainbow
along 53rd St.

Sallies In Our Alley: Satevpost

& Look cartoonist Fred Lcvinson

a Picket Troy Tadlock, died on lm cartoonist red I Lcvinson
a pii.M.1, r h 0 : getting a how! with: "Have you
the line at the Columbus, O. utMt? y ,g

SIDE GLANCES

By Colbraith

I fir
! TH (. VS. PM Wf. ..

rUnl

The union immediately charged
that the company was responsible
for his being beaten to death.
This story was printed in the Unit

ed Automobile worKer, oniuai
newspaper of the union led by
Walter Reuther.
The company officials then wrote
tUo haw ivlitnr a letter, copies of

which went to Reuther and AFL AFL-CIO
CIO AFL-CIO president George Meany.
The letter reported that the Of Official
ficial Official report of the coroner, Dr

Robert A. fcvans, who ciiihh.u
y TaHineV said he died of coro

nary thrombosis. Dr. Evans stated
further that this heart ailment was
already in progress at the time
Tadlock was engaged in attempt

ing to upset automoDiies ai uit

gate to tne wesungnuusc
"At the official inquest, Dr.
James B. McMillan of the Ohio
State University College of Medi Medicine
cine Medicine said he examined the body in
the presence of Dr. Evans and Dr
James M. B. Bloodworth, Jr. and
he testified that there were no
marks of injury' clearly proving
that Tadlock was not beaten at an
by anybody." , ..
All this was in the air when the
reporter at Miami Beach asked
Carey when it would all end. Carey

'.'When the management changes
. .:- .l.hmJ itcnlf NOT

its minct, or is t"6
before."
That may be a long way off,

VERSATILE FREEZER

home. . Never in a New York

spot. . Raves ibout her tal talent
ent talent here (and in other colyms)
arrested the attention of Broadway
agents. .Her long awaited big
break finally arrived yesterday. .
She received a telegraphed con contract
tract contract from Decca. To make eight
sides at once. Signed unseen and
unheard'.. ..What does she sound
like? . .Well, like Ethel Merman
and Tommy Lyman wailing The
Torch.

boss Rudolph Bing is going on the

$64,000 program. His category will I

was Marilyn's new movie money
deal. "There won't be a bank big

enough to hold it, said a fan. Oh

well," yawned another
always her bra."

Miami Beach 'vignette: It was
his wife's 55th birthday and he ran

out of ideas on what to get her...

Broadway Smalltalk: Midtowncrs
wonder if MM knows of the Left-

Wing activities of some of her new

mends in "New York. Two prom

incnt pals are listed as Red-front-

ers. .Ruth Gilbert, the agent, and
NBC's Jack Wilson aren't keeping

There's their secret any secret from pals

. .There's a large hushup at an:

ad agency over the shock a veep

suffered while visiting a female
friend. .Bing Crosby and Kathy

Grant, itemed a lot as dating no

Something novel, different, uniqueione else, might confirm things via

He glanced at the sports pages

and decided to play 5 & 5 in the
Daily Double at Hialcah. .5 & 5
came in, playing $1,069. .But wait!
He bought 5 & 5 five times! The
haul was $5,345. .He gave her half
. .All they have is money!

Times Square Circle: The Paul

Getty s (he owns the swanky Hotel
Pierre) finally agreed on the set settlement.
tlement. settlement. .Merle Oberon and Dr.

Rex Ross keep intimates confused.
Back together. .Gloria Swanson
is in a fierce battle with weight
. .Zsa-Zsa wants to make up with
Rubirosa but Mama Gabor says

nope. Mama's new friend, a Park

Ave medico-playwright, has writ written
ten written a show for Mama. The last one
got a shellacking from critics. .

Local strippers keep their figgers
with this diet: Two bananas and a

glass of milk for b'fast: For lunch:

An apple and glass of milk. Fori

dinner: Glass of milk and small!
piece of red meat. .Lex Thomp-

page one any day. .Shirl Conway

says the reports of marrying Joe

King abroad are premature. .Mel

Torme seemed to be forgetting

Candy Toxton (the next Mrs. Hal

M.arch) with singer Judy Lynn at

Bon soir. ..Joey Adams nrsi iuii iuii-length
length iuii-length film. "Singing in the Dark,"

opened in Miami, where first-night

ers were delighted, xne composer

of the new song click, "Band of

Gold, is Bob Musel, London man

for U.P.
Curtain Calls: "The Benny Good'
man Storv" due on the 22nd

Terri Stevens platter of "Doodly

Doodly." Her best since "Unsus

pecting Heart'. .rorua weisons

album of "Autumn Leaves"

Beth Raborn's pianotes at the Steak

Pit. ."Don Giovanni," which opens

at Carnegie Hall Feb. 26th. Fre

viewers call it the best film of in

opera ever screened;

Crosstown Bus: Peter Noble has

pono last yean oos. aso no definite

es ior inc nrsi nine u mu v-i-ro's
with beau Paul Ellis...
Donald O'Connor is no dope.

Refuses to sign teevee contracts

for long spells. Gets $250,000 per
film. .Silvana Pampanini, the Ital

ian actress, is secretly betrotned
to Renato Attanisio, a Rome an antique
tique antique merchant.

There was

agreement on a

concrete program to combat Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's growing economic challenge
in Asia and Africa . The Eden

and Eisenhower sessions were de decidedly
cidedly decidedly worthwhile from the point

of general iriendship, but no as
far as concrete results were con

cerned.

Sounds in the Night: At Free Freeman
man Freeman Chum's: "I hear they're split

ting up. Wanna hear the dirtaus?

.At ADsintne House: "un, wny

don't you gargle with razor

blades . At Town House: "J
hear she's re-doine her sewer"..

At RSVP: "The Torch is when

the Aprle of You' Eye has a new

Top Btnana . At uuaven'

tones: "Be careful dearie, Hes

a thigh-atrical agent'' a success
on Broadway when you know the

right peopi. To stay away trom.

Memos of a Midnighter: Prince

Rainier is the latest interest of sev
eral scandal mags. .Beatrice Lil

lie's new love is her mgr.. .Bruce
Cabot has a new romance. Italian

actress Olga Villi. .Helen O Con

nell and Jim Hill, the movie exec,
are uh-huhneying. .Elaine Stewart
and Dr. H. Piatt now plan to seal

it in the Spring. .Pat Barrett (of

the Crew Cuts) weds pretty Man
anne D'Andrea soon. Rudy Mau

geri (of the same act) and Cynthia
Brooks are divorcing. .The Joey
Bishops reconciliation is complete.

Happier than ever, .inai in. x
license plate RMC is Roy M

Cohn's. .Bis rumor that Margaret

Truman and her network will abrO'

gate. .Christine White of "Hatful

of Rain" and theatrical photogger
J. Abeles discovered that it's a

many-splendored-thing. M e r 1 e
Travis, who wrote "16 Tons," has
made that much money with it.
Just passed the 3 million copy
mark in recordings. .Nice to see
Edward G. Robinson back on a
B'way stage after 25 years. .Long
Time No Little Caesar!

New Mexico's Senator Clint An

derson.
Ellendcr was shaking his head
over the recent election results in
Louisiana where the loyal Demo Democrats
crats Democrats overwhelmed Dixiecrat-Re-publicrat
forces which had previ previously
ously previously bolted to Eisenhower.
Turning to Senator Price Daniel,
a Texas Dixiecrat, Ellender re re-mined:
mined: re-mined: "Let me tell you that what
happened in my state can happen
in your state."
Then he swung around to South
Carolina's Senator Strom Thur -mond,
1948 Dixiecrat candidate for
President.
"And that goes for you, too, in
South Carolina," Ellender added.

INCORRECT
CENTRAL FALLS. R.I. (UP)
An applicant for a job as a
policeman was asked, among other

questions: "Upon wnat is me gov government
ernment government of the city of Central
Falls based," The applicant's an answer:
swer: answer: "Politics." : v

LOBBY-GO ROUND
Th battle over natural gas prob

ably broke all recent records for
lobbying in the nation's capital.

The cars will be felt for a long

time to come especially among
the Democrats '. . gas lobbyists
adopted all sorts of techniques, es especially
pecially especially that of hiring lawyers close
to. certain senators. When lawyer
friends of Senator Tom Hennings
of Missouri approached him, he

replied: 1 11 be glad to read your

brief and I hope you collect a big

fee from your clients. But I m go going
ing going to vote against the gas bill."

. Hennings not only voted, but

delivered one of the most effective

speeches of the debate against the

gas but showing the huge profits

netted by the gas-oil companies.

He showed that the net income of

the 30 top companies rose from

$800,000,000 in 1946 to $2,155,000,000

in 1953. Hennings alsourged the in

vestigation of the manner in which
the oil-gas companies were subsi subsidizing
dizing subsidizing certain campaign funds and
senators who voted for the gas

bill. This probe should be one of

k

if

llfc.iM

i

4 1

iat titiij,d

BIRTHDAY STAMP This
new Austrian stamp marks the
200th birthday of Wolfgang
Amadeus Mozart. The special
commemorative stamp in Pari Parisian
sian Parisian blue features an unfinished
portrait of the famous com
poser painted by his brother,
in-law, Josef Lange.

Songs and Singers

Answer to Previous Puiile

ACROSS

DOWN

"I thought he'd get sore when I asked him if the firm
could get by without me for few days but he's really
pleasant about it!"

it i h

vpw vnnK (UP) One ap- 11 j 77 w. Ih... il

pUanc'e manufacturer Resigned, y jHHf '-'! 'JH

installed under a kitchen counter
or placed free-standing in the

kitchen." The live cuuic ;
holds uo to 173 pounds of froz
Somatic defrosting and

temperature control. The mami mami-thP
thP mami-thP freezer adds

iArV snace and puts

Z T fro cn food storage in the
kitchen instead of cellar, garage

or utility room..

11

to

LIFT UP YOUR HEARTS

(A Lenttn fetur of tht Panama-' prayer; and prayer occupied

American, prapartd by tht Rtv.

M,,A. Cookson, Episcopal Church Church-ts
ts Church-ts of Our Siviour-St. Margaret.)

TEACH US TO PRAY
Raid St. Lukt 11:1-18.
"As ht was praying in a certain

plact, whtn he cotiid, on of hit
disciples taid unto him, Lord,

teach us to pray... When ye pray,
say, Our Father.,."
Why praye For me, it Is enough

to remember this, that the One
Soul that ever walked this earth
whose touch infallibly quickened
life in every man who did not re

fuse to receive it was a man of

ourselves alone. It can only be

done through us by God Himself.

That is where prayer becomes efr

fectivei for it lays hold of God's
power' and permits God to work
His will in the world through the

surrendered wuls of His people,

larger place in his life than it did

in his teaching.
If I am asked whether I be

lieve in prayer, I reply, Jesus

prayed. Again and again the bos bos-pels
pels bos-pels refer to His withdrawl from
even His disciples in order to pray.
Small wonder that His closest

followers soon learned 'the secret
of His life. The time came when
on riiseinle said to Him, "Teach

us to pray." He aid not ask lorme secret ot prayer, ah mai is
eloquence nor for the power to needed is to hold eut an expectant

Prayer accomplishes things. If

the Church has lest something of

its radiance, something of its pow

er, it is because it has forgotten

hand, and show Him and empty

heart, in return He gives you

Himself, replenishes you with His 49 Moslem

preach or to work miracles. He
begged to be taught the secret of

prayer, for he well knew mat mis
was the secret of the life and work
of their Lord.

Prayer acknowledges that we; model for all of your life
cannot do the appointed task by prayer, Say "Our Father..."

1 Barber linger, Low fellows

Perry
$ Marie"
t One of tht
Crosby boys
12 Upon
13 Music i one
of the fine
UEra
15 Guidance
17 Born
UTally
19 Fast driver
II Domini
23 Musical
direction
24 Evil
27 Care for
29 Seaweed

32 Runs together peeping

2 Of the ear

3 Malayan
4 Metropolitan
singers
5 Rodent
6 Prayer
7 Guitar fret
8 Domestic
slaves
9 Covering
wounds
10 Curved
molding

II "The

STAN TOP HOST
ER? HOE
ciRie a t 2P5 ESS
EGO"'6ET"iSr,TANT II
e??enc g?TeT eTC
i. e a r T T
MA I f NT S?NS
ONje jonEoni
ster e R
BR RES $TSP

34 Mourn

29 Abandon
37 Represents
tives
38 Caterpillar
hair"
39"
Enchanted
Evening"
41 Obtain
42 Worthless
table scrap
'44 Unusual

46 Translation

26 Twisted

28 Play
30 Poker stake
31 Remainder

Barrel Polka" 33 Loved ones

16 Middle 35 Woman
20 Warehouse advisor
22 Birds' homes 40 Over-

decorated
43 Crown

25 Toward the 45 Ant

sheltered side 46 Small valley

47 Ireland
48 Chemical
suffixes
50 Verdi opera
51 Master of

places

Agriculture
ab.)
52 Dagger
55 Girl's
nickname I

own hidden boundless life. Use the

prayer that our Lord taught us as

or

leaders

53 Wile
54 Southern

state resident

98 "It's a Sin to
, Telia
'57 Network'
(anat.)
58 Rim
59 Finish
60 Bewildered
61 Allowance fo;
. waste ...

' Z 5 1 5 7 d IV 0 III
rr--.fi
ZJ f w
r r
rp" WW $ h h
5T 5T""""r"
so-- er""
' I I 'If I I t-y



FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 17. 1938

THE PANAMA AMERICAN. AN INDEPENDfeXT DAILY NEWSPAPER
page tux its

.-. v i J y j "... -1!

Commons Outlaws Capital
Punishment By Close Vote

LONDON, Fe,b. 17 (UP) The tie case in which Timothy Evans
Lritish House of Commons voted was hanged for strangling his
last night to abolish the death! wife and child. Christie was star
penalty. witness for the crown, though Ev-

l tie vote was on an amendment! ans accused him. Later, police

calling on the government to in

troduce legislation immediately
for the abolition of capital pun-

found the bodies of six strangled

women around the Evans home

Christie was hanged for murder!

ishment, or for its suspension for! and just before he died he said
an experimental period. he had killed Evans' wife. The
The vote was 293 to 262, a ma- government admitted doubt of Ev-

Jui.'y t oniv !ans guilt, but by then he
The decision was historic. Of, dead,
all the major nations in western'

was

PUTTING captain bars on three of the four Fort Kobbe Medical dispensary officers who
were recently promoted from First Lieutenants is Lt. Col. F. B. Simmons, 33d Infantry Reel Reel-mental
mental Reel-mental executive officer (on left. Being presented the, bars, are, left to right, Capts Ray
Witherlngton, Kobbe general medical officer, Charles Pennington and George Johnson med medical
ical medical officers assigned to the Post dispensary. Looking on (extreme right) is Maj. Rolando R
Ruiz, medical company commanding officer and Post surgeon. The fourth promotion wa'

made to Capt. James Lovett, not pictured.

Govt. Makes 'All Out Effort'
To End Strike At Westinghouse

(U.S. Army Photo)

Hot Water Needed
For Coffee Stains
NEW YORK (UP) Fresh cof cof-fee
fee cof-fee stains can Hp rm,j

.ououit idoncs, it treated with
hot water Dromntlv c.I;u .J"

ifab across a bowl,' fasten with a
WASHINGTON, Feb. 17 (UPVi recommendations and resumed j'ubber band, and pour boiling wa-i
The government today summoned talks at. Pittsburgh last week w.tli Pr on tl,e stain from a height of
management and union officials federal mediators. But the talks' ;wo r .,hrec feet. (Pouringfrom
to new bargaining talks here in an bogged down, apparently overt tnls neight applies a little extra
"all-out etfort" to settle the 123-how the recommendations should I Press,,re Or hold the fabric in a
day strike at Westinghouse Elec- be carried out. j cupped position under the hot wa
trie Corp. j There were indications, howev-jr taP in the bathtub, two or
Federal Mediation Director Jo- er, that the federal mediators thrce fee' from the tap Wash

sepu x. rinnegan cauea on oin-jwouia UKe up me time study is-i"cl in plentiful

ciais of Westinghouse and theisue along with others if necessary
AFL-CIO Electrical Workers U-i in the forthcoming talks.
nion to resume taraiinim Mon-I The labor experts from Leader's

tay under government sponsor- board who will take part in lhe uhe a ngnt bleach of hydrogen

mp. nieuiaiion nieeiings are uavid l.:;;'v'a'u or souium perborate

: .. 'Uole, l'aterson, N.J., labor arbi-i J nt9 wasn and rinse, thorouuhlv! most cnlrl-hlimriprt min'rtmpr

im move apparenuy supereeues,,rator and former head of thei31"- His ODDOnents raked th ChrU-E.
a proposal by Pennsylvania Gov. Kwwat M0,i;ti,,n snr,,; "1S PPonents raisea tne tnns- L3

ueorge m. taaer 10 set up ainr Oeoree

detergent suds. If a trarp J nt.

tee stain still remains on a color color-fast
fast color-fast tabno. bleach In th c r,.

Europe, only Britain w th its

hanging and France with its cuii

lotine still impose the death pen

alty.
The vol does not actually out outlaw
law outlaw capital punishment. The
government now must introduce
legislation to end it. Then the
bill must go to the House of
Lords, which is violently oppos opposed
ed opposed to abolition.
The vote reprieved three men
scheduled to die for murder. One,
21-year-old William Edmunds,
was sentenced to die only yester yesterday
day yesterday for killing a 70-year-old wom woman.
an. woman. The result of th ? vote was greet greeted
ed greeted with a tremendous cheer from
supporters of the amendment.
Members of Parliament stood up
waving order papers and shouting
at the tops of their voices.
The decision came somewhat as
a surprise. Right up until the
vote, supporters of abolition were
not sure they had enough votes
to end a tradition as eld as Brit Britain
ain Britain itself.
TI.e government of Prime Min Minister
ister Minister Anthony Eden was for hang hanging.
ing. hanging. The Laborite opposition was
against it almost unanimously.
It was a burning issue, made
the more so by doubts whether
two recent hangings were miscar miscarriages
riages miscarriages of justice.
Opponents or hanging de demanded
manded demanded an end to the custom
which evolved from the chop chopping
ping chopping block in the Tower of Lon London
don London and the gibbet of Tyburn
Tree.
Proponents argued for rope's rope's-end
end rope's-end justice as a deterrent to such
crimes as those committed by
sex-maniac John Reginald Chris Christie.
tie. Christie. Striving to save the law, Eden
promised to revise the death pen

alty so as to execute only the!

Opponents also pointed to the

execution of a 28-year-old night
club beauty hanged last year
for murder of a faithlttt lov lover.
er. lover. There was considerable public
outcry against her death.
"This is a matter of con conscience,"
science," conscience," said Home Secretary
Gwilym Lloyd George opening the
argument for capital punishment.
"For that reason the govern government
ment government has thought ir gight that
there should be a free vote."

Could Paul Bunyan
Have Done Better?
LANSING, Mich. (UP) It
takes huge equipment to make
modern highways and the "Paul
Bunyan" of them all is a 35-ton
caterpillar.
Manufacturers of the big "cat"
say it can move up to 10 yards of
earth at a time. It is 12 feet wide
and 12 feet, six inches high.
Road-builders have to get a spe special
cial special permit to haul the earth-mover
over public roads.

The big machine is loaded j
aboard a goose-neck trailer andi
hauled by another truck-tractor. I
The total weight of the combined I
outfit is 117,000 pounds.

CONEY ISLAND
for
RIDES THRILLS FUN
Opens Daily at Curundu Fair Grounds
Week Nights 5 p.m. Saturday 11 a.m. Sunday I p.m.
Everybody Welcome Refreshments

II

EXPENSIVE "ICE" Model
Edna Rae holds a 426-carat,
$1,500,000 diamond, called "the
finest single stone ever dug in
Africa, alter it arrived in New
York City from London. The
uncut, ice-blue stone, part of
an $8,400,000 shipment of dia diamonds,
monds, diamonds, was shipped with the
rest by airmail at a cost of
$5 in postage.

Now in

Via Espana
and 45th

Bella
Vista.

MY DREAM

CAME TRUE

You tee, I'vt always wanted a
really fine, expensive bracelet
watch. And now ... I own one .
the most glamorous, flattering
bracelet watch. My friends can't
believe that it's actually my old
watch dressed up with a brand
new watchband."
You too will be amazed how the
Kreisler "Caress" can transform
your watch into an EXQUISITE,
TRUE BRACELET WATCH.

IT'S THE NEW

frcisef

cuieM

In m mmHt MnnJi, w'tt
cfcaiig yur with int m
trim kranltt gkh,
viknni, with ih Ink tl ft ft-titvi
titvi ft-titvi fid. Ytu'll wtmt U
pfudly m4 m wit auld nt
iun fu paid ny .

$10.-

EASY CREDIT TERMS

TAHITI

18-47 (137) Central Ave.
Where You Double Your Money FREE

W Tavlnr nrnfnccnr

fact-finding board in the dispute. o 'industrial relations at the Uni Uni-Jnnnegan
Jnnnegan Uni-Jnnnegan said two labor experts; versify nf Pennsylvania

appointed to the board by Leader

will participate in the meetings
here.
Leader's proposal, supported by
four other governors, was made
after the mediation service pulled
out of the dispute last Friday on
grounds the .mediation talks at
Pittsburgh were bogging' down.
Finnegan sent telegrams to Rob Robert
ert Robert D. Blasier, Westinhouse vice
president in charge of industrial
relations and James B. Carey,
president of the union.'
He told them, that "the best in interests
terests interests of all concerned" would
be served by immediate resump resumption
tion resumption of collective bargaining "on
the basis of my recommendations
of Feb. 4, which have been accept accepted
ed accepted by both parties."
This referred to Finnegan's rec recommendation
ommendation recommendation that a dispute over
company time studies be set a a-fiide
fiide a-fiide while negotiations proceed on
other issues. These include wages,
length of contract, arbitration pro procedures
cedures procedures and the disposition of dis discharged
charged discharged workers in the strike.
Both the company and the union
accepted Finnegan's time study-

Under Finnegan's recommenda

tions, the workers would return to
their jobs for 90 days after settle settlement
ment settlement of issues other than the time
study question.
If no settlement was reached on
the time study issue withih 68
days, Finnegan proposed to turn
the time study problem over to a
fact-finding or other "a p p r o o-priate"
priate" o-priate" procedure.

When it comes to poying the
dinner check, some people hove
O terrible Im"" J'-wit In their

i .reach, hea

nil

AVAILABLE IN
CHARTREUSE BURGUNDY

FOREST GREEN
PINK
DOVE GRAY
YOUR PROTECTION

All Universal Dinnerware Is guar guaranteed
anteed guaranteed against checking or glaze
cracking (commonly known as
crazing) or any damage to the
glaze or decorative treatment re resulting
sulting resulting from exposure to either
heat or cold. This does not include
ware exposed to an open flame or
to any direct source ? of heat.
Universal Dinnerware may safely
be transferred directly from a cold
refrigerator to a heated oven;
Universal Dinnerware Is regularly
tested .for one hour under 150
pounds live steam pressure then
immersed in 50 degree water a
test more severe than three years
of hard use. r

YELLOW
BLACK
' WHITE

20" PC. SET 7.50
.40 PC. SET 15.00
OPEN STOCK
ON ALL. AND
37 DIFFERENT
PCS. TO CHOOSE
FROM.

BUY NOW ON THE

SECOND FLOOR OF FIFTH AVEIlUt

LA

MASCOT A

SAMUEL FRIEDMAN INC.

kwmm

oven to

Ends On SATURDAY With a Few Special Final Mark Downs As

Follows:

MEN'S SPORT COATS
MEN'S SPORT COATS

$5.00

MEN'S SUITS

$5.00
$10.00

$9.00 MEN'S NYLON CORD SUITS

N0RTHC00L SUITS Regular-Up to $45-Today Only $22.50
N0RTHC00L SUITS Regular-Up to $55 With 2 PantsToday$27.00
Palm Beach Dinner Jackets $10.00 Northcool Dinner Jackets $18.00
. Dress shirts Regular $9.75 Values $395
'vVO IviLKJri i Sport shirts Regular $4.50 Values . $1.95
SPORT SHIRTS Ttay a clean'up A" states'side brands - $1.50
MEN S PANTS A FUnTHER m DISCOUNT FOR TODAY ONLY
$6.75 Slacks-$3.40 $9 Slacks-$4.50 $12 Slacks-$6.00
j"3 Monday we will be back in business at regular prices with new
goods for which our clearance sale has now made room j

T



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AS INDEPENDENT. 'DAItT NEWSPAPER

FRfDAT, FEBRrAST IT, 15

: US Soldiers Mark
38lh Birthday Of
; Red Ball Express

I, PARIS. Feb. 17 H.'P--Amer-iean
troops throughout France to to-"
" to-" day celebrated the 38th anniver-
sarv of tbe creation of the Red
J Ball Express, the communications
. line which supplied Allied forces
during the first World War. j
- The express route covered the,
. distance from La Rochelle Har-
bor to the western front and used;
i team oi 905 horses and mules,
t was the forerunner of its bet-1
. ter known stepson which, using
' "everything with four wheels and'
an engine.' raced supplies to Al Al-'lied
'lied Al-'lied troops in the summer and
fall of 1944 after the breakout at
'the Normandy beach when the.
'whirlwind Allied advance swept
across France and threatened to:
outrun supply lines.

Housewife Who Shot
Philanderer-Spouse
Prolesls Deeo Love

YORK. England. Feb 17 'IT.'
Gladys Peacock's man was 1 o w
down. But she never stopped lov loving
ing loving him. not even when she killed
him.

nine ano

Mis. Peacock

r Jiesterday

LMrold, was

fingering a Bible,
told a wet-eved jii-

that her husband.

a drunk and a phi

landerer. He would come home
drunk, swear at her and beat
' her. He brought other women
,'home and called them "darling"
in front of her.
"He said he would put the girls
Jin luxury and there would be no no-,
, no-, thing for the kids and me.-' she
'testified. When she prepared spe spe-'cial
'cial spe-'cial meals for them, he threw
them ir. the fire.
; He tried to strangle her one
night by burying her head under
;a pillow.
The night of Dec. 1.5. climaxed
'18 onths of domestic hell.
J She vent downstairs and got
flhct;4Un.
J "1 never aimed the gun at him,

US High School
Band Steals Show
At Port Of Spain
I PORT OF SPAIN. Trinidad. Feb.

17 n;pt The Gardner. Mass.
: High School band stole the show at
Trinidad's three-day carnival.
! A crowd of 20.000 calypso-singing,
music-loving islanders a c c-cbimed
cbimed c-cbimed the Massachusetts boys
and girls after a two-hour music
session in Queen's Park cricket
grounds Tuesday. The hit perform performance
ance performance was repealed yesterday be before
fore before another huee crowd at San
Fernando, Trinidad's second larg largest
est largest city.
The show ranged all the way
from Be-Bop to sweet-and low
music and from jive to formation
marching.
The crowd was unanimous that
thev never saw anything like it
and the visitors agreed they had
never seen anything like the
crowd. West Indians are noted for
their lack of inhibitions and they
gave voice to their approval in no
uncertain terms. The performers

. said they never had a more ap ap-!
! ap-! preciathe audience.
The Massachusetts "good will'''
mission distributed $5,000 worth of
gifts to the islanders and Trinidad
Gov. Sir Edward Beethan present presented
ed presented I.t. Gov. Summer Whittier of
.Massachusetts with a painting by,
the noted local artist Sybil Artec k.
Drum majorettes Quilly Grizi-
ka and Sheila Blouin scored a I
spectacular success.
I Quilly commented after the the-(show:
(show: the-(show: 'T love the crowd, 1 lovej
this beautiful island and I love my!
"job! but, oh boy-!. It was never
! like this in Gardner!"
1 She was referring to the tern-,
perature 90 in the shade. The
' group left New England in the
! middle of a blizzard.

never aimed it, sir." she told,
the judge. "1 never intended to
hurt him. Never. I loved him ve very
ry very early.''
It took the jury 47 minutes to
free her of a murder charge. i
"I am glad." said the judge,!
Sir Geoffrey Streatfeild. 1
He sentenced her to three years
imprisonment for manslaughter.
'I hope you may yet see many,
happy days in front of you,'' he
said.

tiM&tmts True Life Adventures

BOTANIC I A, ;

BOR6IA5

Certain plants

ANIMALS SERIOUS
SICKNESS ANP

EVEN PEATH.

WW

f''lN CERTAIN S2VLS
MIIV VFT!H

MAY BE FATAL. TO X

HORSES ANP NTTl..'y

HAS PRETTY iFVF fcSvl
0 FLOWERS... M l P r.
..BUT THB v l jT
. SEEPS ARE W
POISONOUS. JSNIS '.

JIMSON WEED

1 AKl lMTEEMATinNAL

- jJ'Sm if'SLINCiNu ALKALOIP POISON.

&J7

(

i

Takeadvantage of the tLM Family Plan
to All EUROPE. Fly together now and sv
$200 or more! Also your children fly at
big savings!
Enjoy your KLM Family Flight.

ray uc

M

T.a he o.
e M toy MA

'Make you a deal! Give me half of your sitter's pay and
I'll behave myself!"

For further information: SEE
YOUR TRAVEL AGENT or KIM ot
21 A 12 Tivoli Avrnuo, Panama.
Tot. 2-2331 or 2-3372.

WORLD'S FIKST AIRLINE

raw

ROYAl OUTCH

AIMHiS

4

Faltering Philip
fhiJip'i lift; is filled with bruises.
Well-worn steps sod rags be ases.
impairs would letfe bis borne like new.
1 A, Classifieds, tost the rieht clue'

lliJE SIOBT OF MIRTH WV

lit Admits It

8y WILSON SCRUGGS

SINCE VDUWWT THE WHOLE

tplJth and nothims ur the

f?iT,M?.MAesHAa.,ra H

efBS'riTLPOWJkSLEDiSe-UlUUW. .1

UtfTHAWAVNE IS IN LOVE

U .izf. i

L00OA15S.

VAIL-.

T.H.Ku Vt t.0W.

I DO. AND HA'NS STOPPED,

LOCE0ANDUSTENa),;f

LSAPfD.kiOW WHAT ABE

OUSOIIJTODO

ABOUT IT

.SB

MISS VAJL.I COMT

KNOW WHV I'M TELLMS V eeAZINS

A COMPLETE STTTAMSEe; OU NONDEfe

TMSB'JTIDOLOVE td CONCeETElS

MAErHA.HOWEV'EZ- ia."TAVI VXSAeS,

I:' V1 I -Y3 ANINO CUArWtUN fcA.

Fecy rr HONEY And it

ffV WILL TAKE M0U TO THE

WOWANVOU LOVE. TELL.

UH7 CD KID SUF

w-i;ss".:-;A ii il i eimi m

SMILE ASAN;

fet

i

rBiscttLA S por

Simple Subtraction

8 AL TtCRMEEB

WISH WE rWL
I COULD BUVlr.A vwv
THOSE I iS.'HJv

LVWEVE GOT

TO FIGURE

b WAY TO

GET SOME

MONFYr

1

THERE MUST BE

SOMETHING Wt

CAN DO..twu rrr i
A IPN i.AC AKlft ra i

POP

(pop?)

SURE.'

HE'S THE

ONE WHO'S

GOT THE

MONEY

1-25

bcgs

BDNNl

You Can't Win, Doel

Like That?

fI60TA SPEOALOty
HAND-LOOMED f
I "l

SET THIS! I AIN'T A
LEAVIN' TILL YA BLtY
. i-r-'MMAT'S N
-Tj V ( WHAT YOU J

8

TESBI 1XD THE F1RATKI

Rj GEORGE HXKPE

s: j;APTA:N LE?E5 S.Rf ,OU fcNT FOR

JP'fffAVMM.' WXATPol KXJ'KE 50 RiS-HT, &K. IE OBVtOUSLV KE0LHRE5J I
fW YOU THINK', KEN? RESCWNd FROM A PULL, VVORKACAy WORtP. r 1

gig : tiM mttif i

KVECKliES AND BIS mODON

Who Is It

Sf MEKRrXL HtOSSXB

CMZ HUMORED PEONS M, J PWWW.

FIVE HUNPREP ENDS f. k 60 ON

&EfcN J J W Jy V.

nt

Mm

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i

M mi : J

3

The fiest of all my whole was a kins of very Your. poetw j' 1
lettekS. the RRsr eeAT famp ifyou wisht&kmow JsimY SEps E
OFAU.FIGUMS, WHO, TDU HAV HERE HIS NAME- Me. MAN I THC : j
TAKE THER STATIONS COMBO

aixei oor

Didn't It Take?

nr f t. bawuh

WHOA, NOW,

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steady;

I I DUMNO. .SHE WU RE TH HaP

L'f LOCKS PRETTY BAD.. A DOCTORI J HER 1
'?l 'BOUT ALL I CAN ro5r--'' HEAD. J))
n GIVE 'ER A SHOT OF T Xr

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YEH.. GEE? NOT MUCH

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BOOTS AND RER B'.IDDIM

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f EDGAR HARTUR

-i i-in- WEW-
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THATS ONE 0'TH'SP.EAT
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FRIDAY, FEBRUARY. 17, 1938

Till FANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
paoi rm

4 A,

v 1 K, ?

Danger Of War In Middle East
Serious, US Statesman Warns

COMPASS READING Members of the Fort Amador Scout
Troop 19. take a compass reading as they prepare for the sec second
ond second annual "Scoutcapades." From left to right are Sfc J. G.
McLaughlin, supervisor of the Ft. Amador troop, tenderfoot
Hugh Silvis, second Class Fred Brown, and tenderfoot James
McLaughlin. This year's "Capades" will be presented tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow evening at 7:15 at Balboa Stadium. (U.S. Army Photo).

Scout News

and all people in the audience in
the mass singing of "God Bless
America.

WASHINGTON, Feb. 17-(UP1-Assistant
Secretary of State
George V. Allen said today there
is "serious" danger of war in the
Middle East unless something is
done to lessen tensions.
His statement, one of the gloom gloomiest
iest gloomiest yet by a high government of

ficial on the Arab-Israel crisis.

was made in an interview with
British, French and American

newsmen on the State Depart Department's
ment's Department's radio "Voice of America."

Allen, top State Department of

ficial on Middle Fast affairs, said
he never is willing to admit war
anywhere is inevitable. But he

added:

"It is likely that tht states of
that area with their present tense

attitude could be involved in seri serious
ous serious military operations...! think
that the likelihood is serious."

Leading diplomats of Britain.!

France and this country met here
to consider anew joint action "in "inside
side "inside or outside the United Na Nations"
tions" Nations" on the crisis.
Allen conferred with French
Ambassador Maurice Couve De
SurvMe and British Embassy Min Minister
ister Minister J. E. Cooulson in the second
of such three-power talks in two
weeks.
The meeting was held in the
face of Soviet protests against
what Moscow called "separatist"
Big Three moves. Russia declared
Monday night that movement of
Western troops to the Middle East
trouble Wine without U.N. approv approval
al approval would constitute a "gross vio violation"
lation" violation" of the U.N. charter and
a "threat" to peace. I
The Big Three are not now

considering sending troops to the
Middle East. But informants said
such a step would be actively
considered if large-scale hostili hostilities
ties hostilities broke out.

Allen reiterated what a State

Department spokesman said yes

terday about action outside the
U.N, The assistant secretary, in

the "Voice" broadcast, said this
country is "very anxious" to work
througfl the U.N. but will not
consider its hands tied if the world
body is "paralyzed" presumably
by a Soviet veto.
Allen added that any action by
the United States, Britain and
France outside the U.N. actually

i would be consistent with the U.N.

charter because the Big Three
would move only if necessary to
resist open aggression.
Asked about the question 61
Israel's pleas to buy cut-rate U.S.
arms, Allen said there are argu arguments
ments arguments for and against.
He said a factor tending to make
this country favorable is the fact
Egypt has received a "very con considerable
siderable considerable amount" of modern
weapons from the Soviet bloc.

.jaccst crt taipcr
By OSWALD JACOBY
. Written for NEA Sercice

WEST
A K J 10 9 5 3 2
V 10 8

NORTH
A4
J74
K97
K653
EAST

26

AQ
Kit

10 4 6 53
10 9 AQJ82
SOUTH (D)
At
AQ5J2
AQJ82
74
North-South vul.
South West North East
1 V 2 A 3 V Pass
4 Pass 4 V Pass
Pass Pass
Opening lead 10

FUND RAISING
ORRINGTON, Me. (UP)
Members of the Orrington Method

ist Youth Fellowship sold Christmas

trees and are holding auctions to
pay for a visit to a Negro college
in the Souh in April. Depending
on how much they make this win winter,
ter, winter, 15 or 20 members will seek
a wider understanding of what ra racial
cial racial groups may accomplish for
each other.

Victor Herr To Direct ;
Music For Scoutcapades -I
tomorrow night's Scoutcapade pa pageant
geant pageant at Balboa Stadium will re resound
sound resound to the musical direction of
Victor Herr, director of music, at
Balboa High School.
Herr, whose musical programs,1
band, and assorted special enter entertainment
tainment entertainment feats add much enjoy-'
ment to Canal Zone community
life, will direct an all-Boy Scout
Band of 40 pieces. This is the first
time in' the 40 years of Isthmus
scouting that enough Boy Scouts
have been trained to form their
own band.
In addition, the Balboa High
School Chorus of 32 voices will
take part in the Scoutcapade. Herr

is rehearsing the chorus to sing
the background arrangements for
six of the ten acts planned for the
colorful pageant.
Fred Waring wrote and dedicat dedicated
ed dedicated to the Boy Scouts a song entitl entitled,
ed, entitled, "For God and Country." This
number has never been perform performed
ed performed on the Isthmus before, and
Herr has arranged the song in
four-part, harmony .for the Balboa
High chorus to sing as' a back background
ground background to Scoutcapade Episode
VI, "Onward tot God and My
Country," This arrangement of
music and the eloquence of Rabbi
Witkin. Father Rutledee and Chap

lain Morden is certain to prove an

inspiring presentation.
Few people realize that Irving
Berlin wrote the music for "God
Bless America" and dedicated it
to the Boy Scouts of America.
Herr is also arranging this song
for the Scoutcapade's finale.
He will direct the band, all
acouts taking part in the Scout Scoutcapade,
capade, Scoutcapade, the Balboa High chorus

men can

m

enu

FOR THE BEST RESULTS,
SELECT BEEF BY GRADE
By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor

Beef is way up on the list of
abundant foods for February. To
get the best value, it's important
to learn how to purchase it. The
United States Department of Agri

culture gives the following advice
Even the most inexperienced
homemaker can select good quality
meat by using the federal grade

stamp as a guide. f
Beef of the higher grades' has a

hum proportion of meet to bone

The lean is firm, fine-textured, and

bright red in color,, It is well
' marbled with fat. The bones are

red and porous.

U.S. Prime and U.S. Choice are
the top grades. Prime meat comes
from young, well-fed, beef-type

catties. The meat is juicy, tender,

and flavorfuL But actually, beef

that is well marbled is very juicy
and rich tasting.

Meats graded U.S. Choice are of

high quality but have less fat than
Prime cuts For that reason,
Choice grade Is often preferred.
Beef of Good grades will please
those who want beef with little fat.
Although these cuts lack the juici juiciness
ness juiciness of the higher grades with
more ;fat, the relative tenderness
and high proportion of lean to fat
makes them the preference of
many people.
Beef Birds
(5-4 servings)
!Two pounds beef round steak,
cup chopped celery and leaves. 1

onion, chopped, 4 tablespoons fat,
2 cups soft bread crumbs, salt and
pepper to taste, herb seasoning, if
desired.
Use round steak about -inch
thick. Cut it into strips 2 to 3-

lnch.es wide ; and about 4-inches
long. Pound to flatten and help
make' more tender. For stuffing:
cook celery and onion in 2 table tablespoons
spoons tablespoons : of the fat for a few
minutes, add bread crumbs and
seasonings, mix thoroughly. Put
stuffing on each strip of meat, roll,
and skewer or tie in place. In the
remaining 2 tablespoons of fat,
brown the birds slowly on all sides,
then cover and cook until tender in
a moderate oven (350 degrees F.)
allow about VA hours. Or, finish
the cooking on top of the stove..
Serve the pan drippings with meat.

iiiiiiiiuiii;

"PIED PIPER"

Via Esp

Children's clothing

Gifts and novelties

X

no. ., ORTHOPEDIC SHOES -yy

ALSO.

....... yyS X

WINES

AND LIQUORS

At new, full 75 Canal Zone discount on duty
Sample Price List

' c. z.
Bot. Discount
SCOTCH: McCallum Perfection 4 00 1 07
Highland Queen Bells Reserve .'3.25 107
Bells Royal Vat 12 yr ..., 5 00 107
Grand Highland Queen 15 yr. 5.00 L07
WHISKY; Old Forester Bourbon 400 107
; .Four ROses ......... .. J.25- 1.07.
Paul Jones 3.00' 1.07
BRANDY: Courvolsier Napoleon XXX 3 75 1 07
. Courvoisier Napoleon V.S.OP. 450 107
Decano Spanish 300 107
Caballero Spanish .............. ...... 2.75 L07
RUM:"'-; Don "Q" Puerto Rico Light or Dark '.. 2.75 1.07
CHAMPAGNE: Moet & Chandon 1849 ... . ............. 4.50 0.72
.SPARKLING BURGUNDY :Red & White 2.25 0.30
WINES: Port Sherry Muscatel 1 50 0 20
Santa Rita Red & White L25 o!o8
VERMOUTH: Renault dry or sweet fifths 1.50 0.20
Heineken Holland Beer 242 ........................ .oo case 4.91
... PICK FROM THE LARGEST ASSORTMENT
140 Varieties Phone In your purchase order
Daily home delivery at no charge

D U. II A N

Net
2.93
2.43
3.93
3.93
2.93
2.13
1.93
2.68
3.43
1.93
1.63
1.68
3.78
1.95
1.30
1.17
1.30
4.09

S

Phones: 2-2226
2-0326

Central at East 16th St.
Central at East 25th St..

AH information regarding: new sefup, will be given gladly

ihere wasn't mnh.

of today's hanVTo we

P very quickly and proceed to
-xscussion of the bidding. Declar-

rt,T,T "l "'amc-nos and

'uw neart in order to
finesse the queen.
.n!ithis fines?e succeeded, the

5 .u as vinually assured
fnnth Cas,hed the ace f hearts
ana ran diamonds, perfectly will
mg tO let th nnnl.. ,.WU1

KM ae .lW0 clVbs whenever they
tr f,ULh vCould have raae
nfiv wkKby means of an end
? m,iTUl he was quite satisfied
hls .game contract without

ruining so nara.
The biddine

teresting than the Dlav wf

Ju,mPJyercaU of two spades was

mtcuueu as a pre-emptive bid
borne experts use the iumD ovpr.

can to show a strong hand, but
others prefer to use it to show
a long suit but a weak hand. Ei-

uiei metnoa will nrnrinro roci.lt

provided that your partner knows

cAacuy wnicn metnod you are fol following.
lowing. following. It might be disastrous to
make a lumn nvpmnii nn

u j : "can

naim u your partner expected such

a um 10 snow strength.

west got into no

uuuuie. uasi nau a good hand
but he knew that his

bid showed a weak hand. Hence
East stayed discreetly out of the
bidding.
The most interesting bid of all
was South's rebid of four clubs
Ordinarily, such a bid would show

sirengin in ciuds and some inter

est in a slam. In this case, South
intended merely to bluff West out
of an opening lead in clubs. It
seemed unlikely that North could
have a good enough hand to carry
the bidding too hieh. South fell:

sure that the bidding would end at

tour nearts, and that West would
shy away from a club opening

Things turned out much as South
had expected. West opened the un unhid
hid unhid suit, and South had no trouble

making his contract.
There would have been a differ

ent story to tell if West had opened
a club. East would take the first
two club tricks and lead a third

club. This would give the defend defenders
ers defenders two trump tricks, defeating the

contract.

&iTf 1 mam: rainm

MAK FRIENDS

When a man says "Here, let
me do that" taking a amall job
away from a woman as though
it were too heavy for her to
handle, the correct thing for the
woman to do is smile and thank
him and let him be of service.
If it Clves a man n1atiir in

do things for you, why deprive

mm 01 117

So

many, many reasons lo enjoy

mmrJa!!

Pedal Pushers.
Italian Pants
Capri Sets
Blouses

31

is-

Stylist Sweaters
and many others

(Junior

azaah,

Ave. Justo Arosemena, No. 40-59
(Across Maria Inmaculada School)
' Tel. 3-1126

JUST RECEIVED!
Jhst yimasrt 9n
WROUGHT IRON SHELVING
DESIGN YOUR OWN WROUGHT IRON ROOM UNITS
IN ANY SIZE OR SHADE TO SUIT YOUR ROOM

In:.

MM Li II I

ORDER ANY SIZE OR SHAPE THAT FITS YOUR PURPOSE! From $10.00
ALSO
RATTAN FURNITURE
MAHOGANY FURNITURE.
WROUGHT IRON AND CHROME FURNITURE
if TABLE AND FLOOR LAMPS
NYLON AND COTTON RUGS
. DRAPERY AND UPHOLSTERY MATERIAL

Home of VERTIKAL BLINDS and

mm

o

MATTRESSES, CUSHIONS, UPHOLSTERY
Has Qua oaij. QhsdH Jejuni.

WIN IN OUR FREE WEEKLY RAFFLE

mwumm

"OUR FURNITURE GRACES THE LOVELIEST HOMES'

RCA VICTOR Presents
The Big Change Sn styling and performance which makes all other TV
sets seem old-fashioned.
o NEW "High and Easy" Tuning
o NEW "4-Plus" Picture Performance
o NEW Balanced Fidelity Sound
y COUPARE PRICES! DO NOT PAY MORE J OR LESS!

I HMHIIIH UHLHkj

Central Ave. No. 9-13 (Across La Merced Church) Tel. 2-3364-2-2566
PANAMA RADIO TELEVISION SERVICE TECHNICIANS TRAINED BY RCA SERVICE CO.



'ZZTUfZ SIX

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDTPEXDEXT DA iLT NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY IT, 195
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
LIBRERIA PREC1AD0
1 SUM! Ns. 11
Agendas Internal, dc Publicaciones
No 3 Lcllrrj Plaia
CASA 2ALDO
Central Ave. 45
LOURDES PHARMACY
12 La CarraFauilla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
it "f Street
MORRISON
lib ul Jul; Ave It 1 St.
LEWIS SERVICE
i Tivoll No.
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
I4J I antral eue
FARMACIA LUX
itv Central Avemo
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
J f de la Ossa Ave No 41
FOTO DOMY
Juste Aromnena Ave. end ii St-
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
5a Street No. 53
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
a:qui Letewt 1 Street
FARMACIA "SAS"
. Porras III
N0VE3ADES ATHIS
. "--.'' a Epan Ave.
MINIMUM
FOR
- 12 WOKDS
MIMMUM
FOR
12 WORDS

M

1;

COMMERCIAL b
PROFESSIONAL

CANAL ZONE POLYCLINIC
DENTAL-MEDICAL
Dr. C r. Fahreja Or. R. Avlla Jr
DD.S. (Georgetown I'nivf rsity ) M l)
Tlvoli (4lh of Julv) Ave.. No 31A21
(apposite Aricon School Pla ground)
Tel. 2-2011 Panama.
RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
JIM RJDCE
Phone Panama 2-0552
TRANSPORTIS BAXTER. S A,
Packer Shippers Movers
Phones 2-2451 2-2562
Laarn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding tV Jumping classes doilv
J to 5 p.m. Phone 3-0279
or by appointment.
PS
"We shape Your Figure"'
BODY-Kt-ULtaiNu
t famous MeLevy Machines
Iwedish Message Steam Bath
for male and female
ORTEPEDIA NACIONAL
(Dr. Scholls)
It Juste Arotemena Ph. 3-2217
HARNETT & DUNN
BALLROOM DANCE STUDIO
"TEACHES INTH. VOU LEARN
Balboa: 2-4239 or Pan.: 3-lfifiO
Studio El Panama Hotel
Dog and Cat
CLINIC
Dr.J YFernondtz U..
, a tic
No. 2-66
Tel. 3-1903
LOOK
you Can Now Buy Auto Automobile
mobile Automobile Insurance by, tele telephone.
phone. telephone. Immediate Cover Coverage.
age. Coverage. Dial Panama 2-5000
FRED HUDDLESTON.
Save on direct shipment
Top quality fishing
equipment
VI0LETTB SUPPLY
SERVICE
Panama 3-6318
f!ev Methods Used
To Reduce Child
Poisoning Cases
' CHICAGO -(UP- Four meth
ods for preventing accidental j
childhood poisonings have bwn,
suegestcd by the American Medi-I
cal Association's committee on
toxicology.
'The methods Included education,;
more stringent laws, establishment!
o poison centers and greater ef-j
forts bv local physicians. They
tuai'A Hicpiiccnrl in fho A AT & 'e
Journal.
Of approximately 14.000 acciden-
UL deaths of children from 1 to 14 1
years old, almost l.suo are report reported
ed reported caused by accidental poisoning.
But thil figure is "far from
correct" because many cases are!
never reported, the article said.
Childhood deaths from poisoning
are disproportionately high in the
M southern slLtes. The rate for
corrosives and arsenic in the South
is six tiimes that for the rest of the
nttion and petroleum products,
principally kerosene, cause four
times as many deaths compared
with the rest of the country.
The doctors suggested that par parents,
ents, parents, laymen and many physicians
should be educated to the dangers
of household agents. Manufactur Manufactur-n.
n. Manufactur-n. sho dlucsnoiders

fee?

I'

iers should consider the use of
distinctive safety containers and
, belter labeling.

t Laws regulating the sale of
poisonous household articles, not
I now covered by existing laws,
should be recommended.
The report also suggested that
poison centers be set up to collect
land distribute information on the
type, frequency, treatment and
J p r e v e n t i v e measures for
i poisonings. '

FOR SALE
Household

FOR SALE: 10-piece dining
toom set, ice box with deep
tretie, washing machine, enamel
top kitchen table. Cheap. Call
Mrs Wilson, 3-3901 Panama.
FOR SALE: New State Zig-Zao
portable tewing machine with
attachments $120. Call 86 86-4231.
4231. 86-4231. FOR SALE: Two 912 Haitian
Sisal rugs. New! Call Curundu
5235.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator $80;
Perfection kerosent stove, three
burners. $45; automatic wash washing
ing washing machine $80. Ithhmian Work
Shop, Phone 3-3308, Via Espa Espa-na
na Espa-na No.v57.
FOR SALE: Steinway console
spinette with heating element,
$200. Kobbe 6244.
FOR SALE: Household furni furniture.
ture. furniture. Living room, dining room,
bedroom sets. Panama 3-1287,
until 4:30 p.m.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Capable maid for
general housework and care of
one child. Must be very good
with children. English speaking.
Recent references required. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-3460.
fr-(fV, 4i VV '?
it' I

' I t 4 y
!"
i I ; j .k s

" f LA

f V-

1 i ....

"I DO"...'' Chief Personiielman Ellis C. Woodbum, breaks into
a smile upon being sworn m for a new six-year enlistment by
Rear Adm. Milton E. Mites, commandant of the Fifteenth Naval
District 'woodburn, who Is one of the principal chiefs on
Miles' staff, first enlisted in the Navy In Jersey City in 1940.
When asked how he felt on this occasion, he replied, "This is
the half-way mark. It's great."- He was referring to his desire
for a 30-year career In the Navy. Woodburn lives with his wif
and two children at the Naval District Annex at Fort Amador.
.--. (Official U.S. Navy Photo)

:V rV v',"
ks' f '4 'f' -!"'i
f4
rv.r
f
I
i

TARGET: RED CHINA v- A Chinese Nationalist gunner on
Quemoy island in tne Formosa Strait sights his big gun toward
Red China to return firepower during a recent artillery duel. He'a
aiming at Communist military installations on. Amoy, about five
miles away. The Reds have stepped up their shelling Of th
rationalist-held off-shore islands in recent weeks, raising specula speculations
tions speculations of an ajl-outjcmrirnunistattk on the islands this spring.

FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1956 Ford 8-pas-senger
Country Sedan 'Station
Wagon), perfect condition, 3
months old. 2400 miles, $275
under purchase price Phone Ft.
Kobbe 4105 or 6179.

FOR SALE: 1948 Hudson 4 4-door
door 4-door sedan, $300. Phone 2 2-2942.
2942. 2-2942. FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet
Deluxe 4-door sedan with pow pow-erglide
erglide pow-erglide transmission, directional
lights, beautiful two-tone blue
and other deluxe factory appoint appointments.
ments. appointments. New condition Selling
1 for financial reasons. Will accept
trade. Phone Balboa 2-1515.
FOR SALE: 1953 Mercury se sedan.
dan. sedan. $1300. Phone 2-3762.
FOR SALE: 1950 Buick 4-door
sedan, dynaflow, radio, excellent
condition $650. Phone Panama
3-5190.
FOR SALE: 1952 Chev. Origin Original
al Original owner. $850 or best offer.
87-2292.
FOR SALE: Late 1955 Ford 6
fordor sedan, Low mileage. New
car condition, $1650. Phone
Balboa 3028.
FOR SALE: 1950 Chevrolet 4 4-door
door 4-door sedan, excellent condition,
powerglide, radio, heater, new
tires; brakes and powerglide
overhauled in 1955; motor re reconditioned
conditioned reconditioned January 1956. Phone
Albrook 4226. Quarters 69, Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook 1
, :,;.. lmB$m
. 5 Y '"'" '.!,.iL'-s-:'
m
: C-
it
1 1

"

I

vi.

MISCELLANEOUS!

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCON. C.Z.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C 2.
URGENT SALE: 1953 Ply Plymouth,
mouth, Plymouth, excellent condition,
$J050; Westinghouse refrigera refrigerator
tor refrigerator $150. Leaving country Pan Panama
ama Panama 3-3017.
i-OR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Furniture, paintings
by well-known Dutch painters,
Chinese antiques, piano grand,
books. Frigidaite, gas even, and a
1949 Chevrolet deluxe in very
good condition, used 41,000
miles. Plitilla Airport, San Fran-
' Cisco, 11th Street No. 108 Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 3-3592
FOR SALE: One Underwood
typewriter, ideal for office. Go Going
ing Going cheap. Phone 2-5336 Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. FOR SALE: Hot water heater,
20 gallons, perfect condition.
Central Ave. 64, 'La Aurora."
Wanted to Buy
WILL PURCHASE your business
for cash. Businesses with proven
income will be bought for cash
from $10,000 to $100,000
available. Submit your proposi proposition
tion proposition giving details to Box PS PS-134,
134, PS-134, Panama American
WILL PURCHASE tor cash your
income property. Real estate with
proven income. Write Box IR IR-134,
134, IR-134, Panama American.
WANTED: Male pedigreed
Cocker Spaniel for stud purposes.
. Call: Greene. Phone Panama 3 3-'
' 3-' 4451.'
Panama Line
Sailing
Eighty-eight passengers,. most of
them tourists, sailed, from New
York yesterday for Cristobal a a-board
board a-board the fanama liner Ancon.'
Also booked on the Ancon arc 45
passengers tor Port-au-P r i n c e.
Haiti,
F. R. Johnson, Panama Canal
supply director, and Mrs. Johnson,
are among the passengers sailing
on the Ancon for Cristobal.
The complete advance passenger
list for Cristobal follows:
Fred Adamson: Miss Lamillt Al Allen;
len; Allen; Mr. and Mrs. John T. Au Au-werten
werten Au-werten Mrs. -Frederick Blair; Mr.
and Mrs. Adrain Broggini; : Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Cert; Mr. and
Mrs, Michael Cinguina; Mr. and
mis, uavid tonen; Mi and Mrs.
Thornton J. Converse; JJharles Coy Coyne;
ne; Coyne; Mr. and Mrs. J. L. t'ummings.
Mr. and Mrs. E. I. Daugheny;
Mr. and Mrs. Gorton Davis; Mrs.
rrank Fisher; Mr. and Mrs. Cal
1'iantz; Mrs Theresa Frattarola;
Mr. and Mrs. E. I. Frebelkorn;
Mr. and Mrs. Piatt A. Frick; Mr.
and Mrs. Herbert Herzberg; Mr.
and Mrs Floyd K. Johnson; and
Miss Emma E. Klinger.
Mrs. W. S. Langtiti; Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur L. Logan; Arthur L.
Logan; Mr and Mrs. Dorman Mc Mc-Faudin;
Faudin; Mc-Faudin; Mr. and Mrs. C. D, Me Me-Williams,
Williams, Me-Williams, Miss Catherine Maloy;
Miss Mary A. Marino; Mrs. Ruth
K. Medgyes; Mr. and Mrs. Earl
Mills; Mr. Alexander Milne and
wite; Mr. and Mrs, Richard Mur-
pny.
Mrs. J. F. O'Coruior; Mr. and
Mrs. William H. Paquin; Mr. and
Mrs. Edward M Petsonk; Dr.
Herman Pitts; Mr. and Mrs. Al Allen
len Allen Polacheck; Mr. and Mrs; Da Da-viu
viu Da-viu B. Pollins; Mr. and Mrs. Mi Michael
chael Michael Primer a; and Miss Jane
Rogers.
kr. and Mrs. Henry J, Schultze;
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Seamans
and daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Ed Edgar
gar Edgar A. Self; Mr. and Mrs. Richard
Simkins; Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Swartz; Eugene Sweeney; Mr.
and Mrs. Lester 'Talmud; Mrs.
Mildred Thompson; Dr, George W.
Van Benschote; Mi. and Mr. Her Herman
man Herman Wachtel; Mr. and Mr. L.
J. M. Wezenaar; Mr. and 'Mrs.
Roger William? and Miss Minnie
Zaccaro.
Impatient Angler
Provides A Recipe
A fisherman's impatience with his
wife's dull cooking provided a rec recipe
ipe recipe an a trade mark for a popu
lar brand of bread 100 years
later.
The wife always gave the fisher fisherman
man fisherman corn meal mush and molasses
for dinner, so the story goes. One
day about 1850 he mixed this all-too-familiar
food with some flour
and yeast and baked it as bread.
"Anna, -damn her" he muttered
as he kneaded.
But his neighbors tasted it, and
soon they were baking "Anadama"
bread in their own ovens.
Four years ago, two Rockport
restaurant owners, Bill and Melissa
Smith, bought a bakery and start
ed producing the tasty loaf com commercially.
mercially. commercially. The first day they sold
70. Soon chain stores were clamor clamoring
ing clamoring for it. A new plant they are
building will bake and wrap 2200
loaves an hour for shipment to ev every
ery every state and1 Alaska.
Thanks to Anna, damn her I .

FOR RENT

Apartments
ATTENTION G. I.I just built
modern furnished aaonments,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Best located one one-room
room one-room furnished apartment. Clean
and comfortable. 43rd Street No.
13
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, one couple or two. Ameri American
can American neighbors. 48th Street No.
27, apartment 2.
FOR RENT: Modern two-bedroom
apartment, living-dining
room, maid's and laundry room,
screened, hot water. For further
details please call: 3-4946 or
3-6737.
FOR RENT: Spacious apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two bedrooms, two bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, etc. Riviera Building, 46th
Street and Justo Arosemena. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone Panama 2-1661.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two bedrooms, two baths,
maid's room, sitting-dining room,
porch, garage, $100. At Bella
Vista, N. Obarrio Street No. 23.
See De Castro, Avenue ''B" No.
9-42. Phone 2-1616 Panama
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished apartment in El Cangrejo,
for 2 months. Available end of
March to couple without chil children.
dren. children. 'Phone Panama 3-4911,
office hours.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished two-bedroom apartment.
Furniture almost new. Linen,
crystal, china, silverware and
kitchen equipment included. No.
42 51st Street, For information
call 3-0909.
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
apartment including refrigerator,
perch, parlor-dining room, bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, kitchen All screened.
Tiled. $60. Apply 112 Via Beli Belisario
sario Belisario Porras, near Roosevelt The Theater.
ater. Theater. POR RENT: Apartment, El
Cangrejo. Hot water. Foto El
Halcon, in front Hotel El Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. Phone 1-1179 or 3-6Q82.
FOR RENT. .6.1 inspected fur furnished
nished furnished 1 one-bedroom apartment,
refrigerator, hot water. Phone
2-5133. N 17-1 8 Fourth of
July Ave,
FOR RENT; Penthouse epart epart-ment.
ment. epart-ment. 2 bedrooms on the sixth
floor of the ''Caja de Ahorrol"
building, on the corner of Cen Central
tral Central Ave. and "I" Street, Phone
2-0720.
High-Speed Gadget
Expeded To Give
Lift To Weathermen
CHICAGO CUP)- A nowlv
developed high-speed electronic
gadget is expected to give weather-,
men a better understanding of!
clouds and whv thev behav aV
they do.
It will be especially helpful, Ar Armour
mour Armour Research Foundation said, in
studying clouds that go along at
gale speed or skitter around like
playful puppies.
The device is a cloud particle
counter which automatically samples-and
measures the minute
moisture particles of which clouds
are formed. It also measures mi microscopic
croscopic microscopic airborne particles such
at germs, dust, smog and pollen.
The foundation, a branch of Illi Illinois
nois Illinois Institute of Technology,
developed the instrument for the
Geophysics Research Directorate
of the U.S. Air Force.
Dr. Sidney Katz, senior chemist
in charge of the project, said the
particle counter will aid the Air
Force in making meteorological
svuuies.
Katz said the instnitnint nWt
it possible to measure and count
the particles at the rate of 12,000
per minute; That's several hundred
times faster than by the usual
method of collecting the partieles
and examining then: under a mi microscope,
croscope, microscope, he said. ;
Because (it's so speedy,. Katz
said, the cloud device eliminates
errors duet to particle agglomer agglomeration,
ation, agglomeration, evaporation or condensation.
Thus meteorologists using it are
able to, study transient or Short'
lived phenomena. j
The instrument counts '"and
measures particles ranging in size
from one micron (40 millionths of
ail inch) to 4 microns.
Droplets are withdrawn from the
clouds and passed in a narrow
stream through m optical system.
The droplets are diluted in such a
way that each particle is illumi illuminated
nated illuminated for a fraction of a
millisecond, a no the light scattered
by the particle is detected by a
sensitive photomultiplier. ;
Since larger particles scatter
more light than small ones, the
photomultiplier tube car determine
the size of each particle. The tube
in turn, transmits impulses to a set
of six dials.

RESORTS

PHILLIPS Oceonside Cottages, t
Santo Clara. Box 435, Balboa.
Phone Panama 3-1877 Crirto- i
bol 3-1673 f
Shropnel s furnished houses on
beach at Santa Clara. Telephone
Thompson, Balboa 1772.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. One mile
past Casino. Lew rotes. Phone
Bolboe 1866.
FOR RENT
R
ooms
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
room, cool, comfortable, inde independent'
pendent' independent' entrance, bachelor only.
Via Porras 46.
FOR RENT: Room with private
bath and entrance. Chile Ave.
No. 38-04. Phone 3-1103.
FOR RENT: furnished. room,
for 2 or 3 persons, private en entrance.
trance. entrance. Phone 3-4347.
WANTED
Apartments
ARMY OFFICER and wife no
children) want furnished apart apartment
ment apartment for a few months only.
Better section. Room 256 Tivoli
Guest House. Balboa 2-2111.
In-The-Home Buyers
Given Suggestions j
On Handling Seller
SAN FKANCTSCO (VV) An
extensive set of suggestions con concerning
cerning concerning the problems and pre-'
I cautions involved in "buying from
;the stranger at the door" was
issued recently by the San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco Better Business Bureau.
, i
The first thing to do, the bureau I
said, is to find out whom the
I salesman represents and to de demand
mand demand identification of both the
seller and his product. Also don't
sign any sort of written agreement
before reading it slowly and care carefully,
fully, carefully, for any signature-carrying
document is thoroughly binding.'
Other hints from the bureau for
the in-the-home buyer are:
1 Keep a copy of any contract
you might sign.
2 Don't be in a hurry to sign
anything. The phoney salesman
usually calls but once and will not
return if not accepted immediately.
3 Don't accept a sales person's
word that your neighbor will vouch
for him. Check up and down the
block first.
4 Don't be taken in by any
offer of a 20 per cent discount on
items such as atitos, radios, tele television
vision television sets, refrigerators and
ranges.
5 Don't let a g 1 i b hucli sf er
switch your thoughts from the
product he originally started
talking about. r
Our Concord Grapes
Heed Lots Of Space
GENEVA, N Y. (UP) Con Concord
cord Concord grape vines set eight feet
apart in rows spaced eight feel
apart gave the highest net return
in tests carried on by the agricul agriculture
ture agriculture experiment station here;
The tests, which estimated about
700 vines to the acre, were carried
nut at the eta linn's vinevard labo
ratory in Chautauqua County and
near Naples m tne ringer anes
area. Results were similar at both
places.
"Concord yields over a four-year
period ranged from threeeto five
tons to the acre in Chautauqua
County and from five to eight tons,
the highest production recorded in
the East, t Naples," reported Dr.
Nelson Shaulis; statien -vineyard
specialist.
Midnight Ride Was
Not The Only Feat
CHICAGO r-(UP)- Colonial sil
versmith Paul Revere, who made
the' famous "midnight ride" to
warn of the British attack, mav
have been America's first scientif scientific
ic scientific detective.
The American Dental Associa Association
tion Association here, currently urging reiu reiu-lar
lar reiu-lar 1 visits to the dentist and
tooth-brushing after each meal; as
aids in checking tooth decay, ran
across this odd fact in assembling
data on U.S. dental history.
Jlevere's connection with the
medico-legal aspects of dentistry
stem from the historic battle of
1775. One of the first Americans
killed resisting the British assault
was Dr. Joseph Warren. After the
battle, the dead were, buried has hastily.
tily. hastily. A year later, when Massachu Massachusetts
setts Massachusetts wanted to honor Dr. Warren,
his body remained unidentified un
til Revere, who also practiced
dentistry, identified it through cer certain
tain certain dental work he had per performed.
formed. performed. ':

FOR SALE
Real Estate

DON'T MISS this opportunity: I
New country home at the most i
.beautiful site in Dolega, ideal
climate: Three bedrooms, dining
room, living room, kitchen,
porch, electricity, 6800 meters J,
of level land, ideal for tennis
court, etc. Beautiful lamps
"Quinke" type. 20 miles from
David. Phone 3-3940, Martina
Esquivel de Pougher, East 30th
Street 4-29 or Garcia de Parades
family, "Villa Naiareth," Dole Dolega,
ga, Dolega, Province of Chiriqui.
FOR SALE: In El Valle, charm charming
ing charming 2-bedroom cottage on love lovely
ly lovely grounds in best neighborhood.
Completely furnished and equip equipped
ped equipped at incredible bargain price
of only $6000. Wolff and Co.,
5th Street No. 7-29, Phone 2 2-2388.
2388. 2-2388. FOR SALE: Farm, 5 hecta res,
country home, water, fruit trees,
15 minutes from city, Transisth Transisth-mian
mian Transisth-mian Highway Phone 2-0291.
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT; For offices, the
lecond and fourth floors of the
"Caja de Ahorros'' building, cor corner
ner corner of Ctntral Avenue and "I"
Street. Phone. 2-0720.
.'V
b

l
4 'JjXvM

CAPT. JOHN R. TAPIA, left, chief of the U. S. Army Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean School's Food Service Division, presented Under -Secretary
of the Army Charles C. Finucane with a cake replica of
historic Fort Sari Lorenzo. Secretary and Mrs. Finucane and
Mrs. Lionel C. McGarr headed a group of visitors recently on
a tour of the 300-year-old fort.

S y 1

..

.VU
.

ROBERT A. ACLY (left), Counselor of the American Em Em-,.
,. Em-,. .bassy in Panama, accepts an Invitation Dn behalf of Ambas-..
sador Julian F. Harrington to attend the dinner and dance
at the Albrook Officers Club tonight which will open this
year's National Defense Week. Bhown with Acly Is Lieut. Col.
M, E. Deerwester, vice president of the Canal Zone Chapter of
the Reserve Officers Association of thtv united Btatee, extend extend-ing
ing extend-ing the invitation. y
IIY Police Official Expert On Tresses
ALBANY. N.Y. (UP) Wil-jKirwan's knowledge of naV led to
liam E. Kirwan, director of the the conviction Of a burgllr near
state police laboratory, has an wn- Batavia, N.Y. :'
usual hobby he collects hair, He The victim, a "woman, surprised
says it's a fascinating thing. i the prowler when she returned
Kirwan started to collect hairs home. The burglar escaped, but
and fibers 15 years ago, Today, he; not before the woman had snatched
has more than 400 specimens from j out a handful of his hair. Thsa
all parts of the world. sample and a few strands -taken
Kirwan's knowledge of hair-slit- from a suspect were sent to Kir Kir-ting
ting Kir-ting has been an aid to justice.) wan. They matched. The burglar,
More than one person has been j when faced with the scieptifie
freed as the result of this knowl-i evidence, admitted 'his, guilt. y v
edge, as well as the guilty having' ; .. i
been found out. v j DISAPPEARING ACT
A few years ago, a man was ar-!SWINDSOR LOCKS, Conn. (UP
rested as a hit-run driver because'.- Several hundred New Britain
some hair found on the bumper of High School students skipped tlast
his auto was believed to have beenises to see their team oft to a fndt

that of the victim. However, the i ball bowl game in Miami,1 Fla.f
sample was sent to Kirwan at theiThey scattered when someone ail ail-laboratory
laboratory ail-laboratory and proved to be dognounced over the loudspeaker at
hair. Bradley Field, "The truant officer?
On the other side of the lcdger.'is on his way." ,
...... -.- t : :.'."--' '' '.- !'';

FOR RENT

n
oues
FOR RENT: Two-bedroom cha chalet,
let, chalet, living-dining room, garage,
maid's room with service, all
screened. Transisthmian High Highway.
way. Highway. Phone 3-1275 or 3-3341.
FOR RENT: The perfect home
for family with children. Three
bedrooms, two bathrooms, big
garden, small pool, barbecue,
rancho, etc. American neighbor!.
Rental $160 including water and
gardener. Phone 3-2079.
FOR RENT: Completely equip equipped
ped equipped vacation house, 1 available
March 3 to May 8. Two bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, two baths, living room
and dining room, maid's room
and bath, two-car carport. No.
51 10th Street, Paitiila. Phone
3-5190.
FOR RENT: Spacious 3-bed-room
house, bathroom, living
room, dining room, kitchen,
maid's room with bathroom, ga garage,
rage, garage, yard. 14th Street, San
Francisco, Via Belisario Porras.
$110. Phone 3-0280.
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet:
Living-dining room, two bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, kitchen, bathroom. Call
3-5542 for information from 5
p.m. to 7 p.m.
1
t 4-
7:,:;K m
. f.'
i' -AJii '"
7



PACE SEVEN

" FRIDAY, FEBRU.VRT IT, 19j

THE PANAMA AMERICAS AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

Cirri quo

. Kim Novak
"5 AGAINST THE
HOt'SE"
A!so:
"BILLY THE KID
VS. THE LAW

-i I VOL l
BANKNIGHT 7
" "THE
AMERICANO1
'with. Glenn Ford

Also:

"LIVING
DESERT"

CENTRAL Theatre
80c.' i 30c.
'";. Week End Release
Robert Mitchum Jan Sterlini in:
"MAN WITH THE GUN"
A man who lived and breaUied vio violence.,,
lence.,, violence.,, his gun was for sale.-; and
so, . was his lite .
Shows: 1:16, 3:10, 5:84, 6 58, S:52

LUX TH EAT K K

60c.

30c.

Week end release in technicolor

"The best picture of the year-'. .best
comedy of all ... a iirst rate bit
of frivolity
"GENEVIEVE"
with Dinah Sheridan, John Gregson,
Kay Kendall

DreWE-M Theatre
. Elizabeth TAYLOR
Vlttorio GASSMAN
"R A P S O D Y"
POPULAR NIGHT
$1.10 per car

' r&UA .TKEATFJv

63c.

30c.

The favor'te of the public
TONY CURTIS in:
"THE PURPLE MASK"
in technicolor
Also the ieit comedy of the
famous mule:
"FRANCIS JOINS THE NAVY'

R I O

BANK NIGHT S300.00
Dana Andrews in:
"NIGHT SONG"
Also :''
"THE TIGER AND
THE FLAME"

v i C I OKI A
TWO 1
GOOD
PICTURES,1

"7

1 T rir ri i u r

ATLANTIC LITTLE LEAGUE

(Standings Feb. 15)

Won Lost GB

Coco Solo Braves
Police Pals
Mutual of Omaha
Coco Solito Cubs

Coca Cola

7

4
4
8
2

Pirates 2

inc department the stars were

ah Cubs with Camacho and Lih
go robbing Rusty Field and Bob;
Geddis of two that looVed Me
real hits. Villarmarzo nur.en iri

an unassisted double play wheni
, he grabbed Lum's fly and then
2. caught Wilson off second base.

College Cage
Scores

73.

The box score:

3
4

5

3'S
Coco Snliln Cubs Ah It

Monday afternoon the Police patton, If 4 1

Pals overcame an eany riraie Ellzey, 3b 2
four run lead to finally'take a 6 Lugo, ss 4
to 5 game, behind the fine relief: camacho. c 4
pitching of Keith Kenway. Fahey. cf 3
Carpenter. Bialkowski and Davenport, rf 3
Kleefklns of the Pals each had(LelgnBiaei'. lb 2
two hits, with both of Kieelkms.vniarmarzo, 2b 4
being doubles. The only other 'QUjnn,i..p 4
extra base knock was a double j0diCe lb 0

by Ken way. ;
The outstanding fielding playi Totals 30 15 8
of the game was turned in by
Ray Scheideeg when he took a Mutual

line drive off the bat of Ken, mm. R. ss 2
Cooper and doubled up T.eon off. Field, e 3
first base. Wanio. p 3
; Billison, T. cf 3
The Box score: Bath, lb 3

.Geddis. 3b

ab it H;Lum, o. 2b

Pirates

Chin, lf-ss 3 0

Green, ss-c' 6
Scheideec. 3b 3

Hilty, cf 3
Ebdon, lb 3
Hirschfeld, rf 2
Hulka, c 3
Hickey. 2b ...2
Cristoph, p 2
Tli'Olian 1

Alberga I 0-

3
... -i)

j Wilson. If 2
''Billison. D. rf 0
J Rudy, rf 2
MBurza, 2b .... 2
1"

V Totals
1 .

" Score By Innings
0 Cubs 070 035-15
Mutual nnn ooo o

0

23 0 7

Totals 26 5 7

Police Pals
Cooper, rf-rf .'..'.
Carpenter,. c-2b.
Smith, 3b-lf
Coffin,:, p-ib
Karpinski. 2b ..........
Bialkop-gki,, ,jw:;..f j
orjr, hB :'....
fitter; 3b .........
Deakina,) lb; V. i,.-
Kenway.ip ............
jonbloed, rf
Kleefkins, cf
park, If
Leon, ss

On The Alleys. .

MARGARITA LEAGUE

SOU1H
'Cuiujj .tight)
N. Caiv..iUd ii, i uicsl

L.jis.iilo e., iveiuuv.-.. nealejan
icnlre 66, Transl ania 60.
UUullb lluKiUS Im, AlUla,'l. u5.
homua-ii uni. (Lai io, a. Un
Xati.i' iu.
ienn lech 81, Murray (K ) 7ti.
vesiciu lanmnh oa, ppaiacu ppaiacu-ian
ian ppaiacu-ian no.
nugcwater (Va) "7, Lynch-
Jucninond Pros 72, L'niun Thco.
(ai j4.
r .eso.. tcrian 111, Newberry 77.
Ait. si. ruaos 97, raineigii raineigii-Dica
Dica raineigii-Dica son 6j.
i;oanoke i7, Hampden Sydney
60.
i 'folk WmaMary 78, Randolph Randolph-Man
Man Randolph-Man bj.
(.uncord (WVa) 100, Biuefield
(Vai id.
EAST
Yale 96, Pennsylvania 72.
in-inceUn w, narvaru 46.
'temple b'0, aaaue 5i.
Laiajcile j, Aiumenuerg 57.
Pitt Ti, Westminister U'ai 71.
St. joscpns i Pa; T7, 1-1 liu-.vlai
shaii 51.
Lehign 76, Albright 67.
Penn Stale 79, isucknell 67.
Juniata 9B, Dickinson U'ai 93.
Hofstra 68, West Chester (Pal
42.
ilaverford 132, Penn Military 91.
Boston Univ. 107. MIT 74.

Albany (NY) State 81, Hilly er

7u.
.Mass 78, Vermont 58.

ltocnester Tech 98. Genesco 49.
Kider 91, Panzer 83.
. St. Anseims (NHi 90, Tufts 83.
American lntl 75, Assumption
(Mass i 62.
Clark (Mass) 88, Worcester
Tech 80.
Suffolk 95, Lowell Tech 93.

New Havm Tchrs 62, Brideporl

'i cm pj (t
I I
i v' j -. i

(NEA Telephoto)
APPROVE SALE OF INDIANS Myron H. Wilson, Jr. (center',
president of the Cleveland Baseball Co disclosed that a plan
to sell their American League franchise lor 53,961,800 has been
approved. Shown above in Cleveland with Wilson are general
manager Hank Greenberg deft), who will be a new stockholder,
and Don Hornsbeck, present secretary of the. company.

; s v
J, ( ..
111. t
' i

Atlantic Softball
i
i League

STANDINGS

i Tigers Club 5
lUnisport 5
! Green River 4
Ft. Gulick 4
iGashouse 1
'Gibraltar 0

Von Lost
.5 i

1

HEADS CORPORATION Wil William
liam William R. Daley, above i, promi prominent
nent prominent in Cleveland industrial
circles and civic activities,
heads a corporation that is
buying the Cleveland Indians
baseball club for S3,961,800.

TptaJs

25 8

Pirates

Police

Score By Inninjs

400 0015
120 12x6

t
2

0 The Aces -moved up into third1 58

0 place this week by defeating the 1 Yeshiva 56, Newark Rutgers 51.
01 cellar-holding-Post Office- four Long Island Aggies 95, Pace 78.
21 times, Hogan of pat. P.O. took Jersey City 'lenrs 63, Trenton
0fhigh class A. with 56?-series Tchrs 52.

Olbut he got .no helo froirt the Wesleyan 103, Norwich 62,

0! rest of the team, stone of the
l'Aces had a good night and took

Oihiffh Class B. honors-with a Sfi7 74.

J series.
i;j The Police, still man,?d to
1 1 hold onto first place but they
! took only one point from third-

9; place Powells. The Elks gained
j one, point on the Cops by taking

wo irom Butier ana son. Brooks

Amherst 96, Trinity (Conn) 71.
Fairfield 78, New Britain (Conn)

1 of Butler took. high Class c hon

3 01s with a 497 series:
! The Naval Station dropped in

to fourth place by splitting with
Wright Bros, who are holding
their own 'in sixth, place.

STANDINGS

The Coco Solo Braves contin continued
ued continued their march toward an tin tin-defeated
defeated tin-defeated first half as they -downed
the Coca Cola Bottlers 3 to 0

in a game played on Tuesday,
afternoon. j
Brian Lutz, once again hurled 1
one hitter, with only Bobbie! ...

Rankin solving his slants for j Police 18
the Bottlers only hit. Lute .help-'Aces 13
ed his own cause alonir with a1158 17
third inning home run with Ue f.owe
bases emptv. !Naval station 14
Outstanding catches were Wright Bros. 13
made bv Rankin of the Bottlers jButi" and Son 11
and Hytenin of the Braves. The Post Office 9
..t.u r ....... ,Yr;lr4

losing piiciier was lh vvuu

IV on Lost

10 ;
13
11
13
M
15
17
19

Mich

. The box score:
Coca Cola
Wilder, D. lb
Rankin, ss
Wilder, L. p
Cotton, c .........
Taber, rf .........
Dockery, p-2b
Cronan, cf .......
Hutchinson, 3b ...

Dockery, W. 3b... 1

Ab
. 3
. 2
.' 2
. 2
. 1
. 1
. 2
. 1

Bandehs, 2b
Burns, rf .
Crouch, If ..
Peterson, If
Totals

t

f Judge
Hi Devoll
0 Gibson
1 Brown
0; Hogan
0
0,
0!
ft;
01 :
0:
01
0 Halliday
0 'Former
0i Stone
Stilson

POST OFFICE
. 140 13

. 134
.' 108
. 111
. 164

108
154
148
179

687
45

725
45

732 770 866

ACES
.153 173

10 0 l! Spinney

182
204
164
148

188

184
197
178

Coco Solo Braves
Thomas, rf 3 0
T3lnril i 1 A

. .WV, V v......... . U
Lutz, p- 3 2
Hytenin, lb'' 2 1
Gaskill, 3b, 2 0
Peters, ss ......... .... 3- 0
Reid. 2b 3 0
Ravesi, cf 0 '0
Messlmer, If 1 0
McFarlin, cf 0 0
Broom ................. 1 0

2iBartram
l'Rudy .
ViKraka
HKenway
0, Robinson
o-

0

0

849 920

ELKS
. 163 182

187
171
180
144

Emerson 72, Burdett 70.
St. Francis Bkn 94, Bkyn Col
lege 74.
Hunter 75, Queens (NY) 61.

j oicvcua Miff iuuci vjiiiwn 00.
I Cortland 91, Mansfield (Pa) 61

Brandeis 74, Springfield (Mass)

67.
Geneva 104, St. Francis (Pa) 84.
Allegheny 83, Alfred 73.
NYU 84, Adelphi 55.
Army 69, Kartwick 63.
Willimantic (Conn) 71, Fitchburg
66.
Delaware 83, Drexel 70.
MlbWEST
St. Louis 73, Bradley 62.

Tulsa 76, Drake 81.
, Chicago Loyola 68, West

itgan 62.

jBUlier n, uepauw oa.
Wabash 72, Franklin 59.
Monmouth 62, Knox 53.
Toledo 99, Kent State 93.
Steubcnville 81, Alderson-Broad-dus
47.
Dayton 85, Memphis Stale 71.
Younestovvn 90, Alliance (Pa)

170.
Ur-m4. QR Tno fin

J Illinois Wesleyan 97, Millikin SB. ;
32! Culver Stockton 59, Westminster,
383jlMo) 58.
437j. concordia (Neb) 81, Tarkio 74.
419t Central St. (Ohio) 75, Tnn

562 1 State 74.

Mt. Union 68, Case bi.
821 2233 Ashland 92s, Kcnyon 77.
45 1351 Blufton 66, Wilmington
'82.

9HK9i Denisoft 80. HeiUclDcrg

1 Michigan Tech 109, Ferris 87.
1 Albion 81. Adrian 68.
t,q I SOUTHWEST
vjij Sou. Methodist 26, Tex. Chris Chris-tian
tian Chris-tian 22.
6.9,7J '. FAR WEST
.25J Occidental 89, Cal Tech 57..
48 fiK-nmn 1 Ca Polv (San Dl

922 269limpom5cna-Claremont 69, Whittier
67.

... t u..i .... V""

31

1 '
1 i

1 -, t m x sKI

i i r I

(NEA Telephoto)
WILLIE TAKES A BRIDE New York Giants' star outfielder
Willie Mays and his bride, Marghuerite Wendelle, are the pic picture
ture picture of happiness at his bride's Elmhurst, N.Y., home alter
their wedding in Elkton, Md.

Sr..

' Following several postponed
i games, the Atlantic Softball;
j League has moved bark en'
'schedule.
I Grien River defeated the Gi Gibraltar
braltar Gibraltar ten by a 6 to 0 score.1
jTincani. pitched the Gatun
j Boys' to a two-hit shut out. Carl
1 Simons, pitched a good game for
j the losers, but only one team team-Imate
Imate team-Imate could get into the hit col col-1
1 col-1 umn. Shobe, had the two Gibral

tar hits, and Johnson had two
hits for Green River.
The Tuesday game was be between
tween between the top two teams of the
League. Tigers Club edged the
Unisport team in the last inning.
Usisport out hit the Tigers 11 to
7, but made too many delensive
mistakes to win the game. Mag Mag-dalena,
dalena, Mag-dalena, the Tigers left fielder,
homered in the fifth inning. And
Brian, Unisport first baseman
homered in the fourth inning
with two men on. The Sports Sportsmen
men Sportsmen were leading by one run in
the last inning, and Torne, walk-'
ed the first two batters, who
scored on a hit bv Magdalena to
win the ball game.
Ft. Gulick defeated the Gas-

house on Wednesday itttrnoon
by a tune of 9 to 2. Ares, pitched
the Army team to an easy Victo Victory,
ry, Victory, with the hitting support
coming from Ford and Pompel-
h. :
1 ;
Thursday's game almost .turn .turned
ed .turned out to be the upset of the sea-:
son, but Gibraltar could rjot
push the needed runs across
Unisport scored a 7 to 6 victory
over the insurance me.i, and
they were lucky to take their
fourth win. Brian; again hom
ered for the Sportsmen, to give
him three round trippers for the
early season. Swisher, the Gi Gibraltar
braltar Gibraltar first sacker had a per perfect
fect perfect thre for' three, and Wclf,
Unisports' third baseman also
' had three hits for three times at
:bat.
Mondav evening the upset was
on. and Ft. Gulick turned back
the Green River boys by a score

of 5 to 4. The big hitting attack
of Ft. Gulick was too much for
the Gatun team. Fergu.:on, Ft.
Gulick's left fielder hit two
home runs, one in the sixth li lining
ning lining and one in the eighth Sai Saining.
ning. Saining. Boone, Gulick's pitc.fr,
also hit a home run in the 8th
inning to win the ball gaie.
Both pitchers had eight stj'-.e
outs and each gave up six
but the home runs were the io-

ry of defeat. J

Next games:
Feb. 17, Friday
Green River

Tigers Clubjrs.

Feb. 20. -Monday. Unisport s.
Ft. Gulick I
Feb. 21. Tuesday, Gashousews.
Green River
Feb. 22. Wednesday, Gibraltar
vs Tigers Club. 2

156
141
175
160
189

(Ohio)
77.

213
157
179
200
173

161
166
204
148

17!)
166
157
148
160

514
494
532
450

(First Round)

Bethel (Tenn) 88, Union tTenn)

75.

845 859

7Z 77V.' Nordstrom
810 2514 j Wats0n .

Totals'

21 8

7 : Brooks

Score By Inn'nfg
Coca' Cola 000 0000 1
Braves : 001 02x 3.7

iTortoricl

Istroop .
0 Wiklngstad
1;

BUTLER AND SON

160 158 210 520
162 191 144 497
126 129 139 : 394
179 149 210 538
149 177 144 470

137
189
839
11'

139
195
818
, 11

144
128

420
512

713 2375
11 33

850 829 729 2408

in Wednesday's game the coco, :
Solito Cuds exploded and thei
victims of the blast were, thei. :
Mutual of Omaha team to the the-tune
tune the-tune 01 15 to 0.
Luther Qulnn, went tne dis-! Guest .
tance for' the Cubs and limited; Cook
the Mutual team to seven scat- Tully .
tered hits. DeRaps
John Walnlo pitched for Mu- Martin
tual, allowed only 8 hits but poor
support kept him in continual
hot water. ,- .. )
Billison, Bath and Wilson of
the Mutual team had two hitsiBell .
each as did Camachi and Villar. I Wright, C.
marzo of the Cubs. In the field- Dougan
' v .v: ;;;

776
49

804
49

847 2427
49 147

825 853 896 2574

TOLICE

. 170 157

.144
, 138
. 165
. 193

129
173

179
141

149
141
169
170
136

476
414
480
514
470

810 779 765 2354

POWELLS
. 163 164
.' 159 141
. 191 179

153
119
174

48C
419
541

Hicks . .
sanker .
Reccla
Blitz (Blind)
Mitchell
-

WRIGHT BROS.
... 157 151 192

210
149
138
155

807

160
141
136
151

169
147
136
163

500 i
539
437 i
408
469

739 807 2353;
'6 6 18

813 745

813 2371 1

NAVAL STATION

Turner
Van Pelt
Juskowskl
Holder .

Haberthier

140
140

156
156
180

167
167
181

191
180

167
164
164
148
159

474
47J
501
495
519

d A L (i O Ajr 0 MORROW l
THE LEAPING ONE-MAN
ARMIES OF DIENBIENPHU

WHO MADE THE

1

ill

1 ;

Vast if 38 II ft f II

iiliiim
v m
mmuwfi

1

WAMERBROS.'scmmt

m scKttK smmm

JACK SERHAS KURT KASZNAR ARNOLD MOSS-

LATE SHOWS TONIGHT 10:3Q P. M.
DIABLO HEIGHTS MARGARITA
"THE SYSTEM" "The Moonlighter"
' r-az-
PAR AISO CAMP BIERD
"Night and the City" "LUST FOR GOLD"

DANCER'S FIRST Just a
few days old. this Native Dancer-Bray
Melody chestnut filly
gets the feel of life at Crown
Crest Farm, Lexington, Ky.
She's Native Dancer's first foal.
Owners are Mr. and Mrs. tow toward
ard toward Reineman.

SHOW IMG AT YOUR SERVICE CENTER CENTER-THEATERS
THEATERS CENTER-THEATERS TOXIGHT1

BALBOA 4:30 6:19 1:50,

Air-tofliimnt
Frank! tAlNB
"Bring Tour Smile Along'

S.I.

"KVlt LNTO HEIX"

GAMBOA 7:00

Maurn O'HARA
"Magnificent Matador"
Sat. "SEVEN ANGRY MEN"

DIABLO HTS. 6:15 1:05!

Jeffrey HUNTER
"SEVEN ANGRY MEN"
LATl SHOW 10:JO p.m.
"THE ST STEM"

SEVEN YEAR lTCttV

Sat.

QATKN 7:01

"EAST OF EDEN"
Cinemascope Color'

Sal.

MARGARITA 8:15 7:55;

Randolph SCOTT
"Stranger Wore A Gun"
LATE SHOW 10:30 p.m.
"THE MOONLIGHTER"
S(t. "MOONFLEET"

"Stranger Wore A Gun''
Z!CawJE

CRISTOBAL 6:15 1:15

Air-Cundllioncd

Leslie CARON
THE GLASS SLIPPER"

Sat.

PARAISO :15 8:1

Fallh DOMERGUE
"Cl'LT OF THE COBRA'

It

Color!

"T R I A '
F

I.A BOCA

Silvana MANiiANO
"M A M B 0"

1:W

SANTA CRLZ 6:15 7:55

"ME TRAES DE UNA AIA'

ICAMP BIERD -i :15 8:W
Joan CRAWFORD j
"FEMALE ON THE BEACH'' (

772 886 802 2160 I

CANAL ZONE
LIQUOR WHOLESALE PRICES:
.4
SCOTCH WHISKYS:
Haig .............. $27.17 per me
Ballantine, Black & White,
Sandy 3IacDonald . . 29.17
. While Horseand White Label 32.17
CANADIAN WHISKYS:
- Scagrams' V. O. ... .... . v ... 27.17
Canadian Club . . . . . .... 27,17
BOURBON: "V.
Glenniorc . ; 29.17
Kentucky Tavern . . 35.17
Cordon's 23.17
COGNAC:
3Iartill and Henncssy .. .. 35.17
07icr prices on request

Bodega Nacional
, Tlvoll Crossini;

Ancon Liquor Store
Opposite Ancon Post Offici

CIA CYRNOS, S. A.

Tels. 2.179 2-1892 2-4686



FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1", 19SI

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NIWSPATER
f AGE EICHT
Tonight's Speaker At Reserves Dance
MEETINGS
Box 1 134, Pc
and Other
anama
ocia
or

By Staffers

Box 5037, 4ncon

K GM pa .J J,UJ L M --
I J, m(l L CJ k Ll.FL Paaama 2-0740 M'74l U- 9:00 U I 4

C6NDESA DE RABAGO TO BE HONORED TUESDAY

The Condesa de Rabago, who is leaving soon with ttT
Husband, the Ambassador of Spain, for tneir new station, will
be honored by her friends at a no-host party at the Lnhin
Club on Tuesday.
r.l. Mr, Fa Ik iKnijihts of Columbus home in
r nJltedid." Manama, anu may a i u be
Can and Mrs Henry Falk ofugiit lrum any imignu of to to-SV.
SV. to-SV. ntirtained a few friends ;iuiuus member for one dollar.
tbMmyTvzi aT Proceeds ot the dance will oe
at tne Army dnu s (uonueu lo chanty, ror table res-
srss fnJL u,erhoizcr at

At..tn nff tn tht M31PS. vww

mi G ACl-Ulaib vy

The St. Patricks Day Ball is a
yeary ailair on me Aaaiiuc side,
anu ihis year s W(l annual ban
wm pruoauiy be the biggest one

Mr. Healy To Atttnd
Girl Seoot Convention
a a :

ai nHa O Healv is leaving

sooh to attend an international,
congress of the Girl Scout move-jiis Hoibrook Returns
ment which will be held in Cuer-i ror v)s,r
navaca, Mexico, on Feb. 23, 24 alss jjarbara 11 o 1 b r o o k, in
gntt 25.' jchai'fcc oi me news oureau oi the
Hi- iionlv will be the Panama : snanisn-ianuaiie manaiiiie Vi-

delegate to the international pul

sion, ariiveu on the ismmus tor
a len-uay visit. During ner siay
jiie is me noase guest of Air.
and Mrs. Waiter uiamuiu..

.iis liOiuiuuix Wda a ...
of ulu Stan 01 nil' Jlluilla
lean iwo Jcais aa, and 1K.S

tliK.'!'
..ICl-
.jeeil

Thrat Prizes Still
Unclaimed From
S":ng Fest:va Drawina
't'io second, third and fourth

przes in t-ie Sprint; Fcsuvai.a jNew yorK resident since ieav
drawing are still unclaimed. The! ul(, UM, isullllU;,,
L 1 nt nhooSP tup ;

f'r.it lVO are uuaco u v..-...-,
last a, doll.
Persons holding tickets 2 j j 5,
3033 and 3034 have been asked to

SJ6A aim .i i.i
rll at the office of the Cathedral

of St. Luke for tneir prizes
St. Patrick' Day Bill

On Atlantic Side

Thil Evening

Mr. Rtmmingron Chosen
To Head Rotary V
Mr. a. K. u. ilemmington, Pa Panama
nama Panama insurance man, was eiectecl
president of tne notary Club
vesicruav. ilc will serve for the

nirnHnrt tor thp new tprm are

It ThU evening jo.ui iua,&, ivieaiuu vai-
The St. Patrick's Day Baiijos janou ana Osvaldo Madu Madu-which
which Madu-which will be held at the Stran- ry- j
sers Club tonight, will be one of,
the highlights of the season on Mi Gtorgt Honored
the Atlantic side. I At Wedding Shower
A floor show, now in rehearsal, j Mjss aroi George of G a t u n
with twelve artistic numbers will whose marriage to Mr. Mark
be presented during the interims- ueh wj taue piace later this
sion. There will be a door prue, month was honored recently with
given between every dance set. a sul.1)rise s,0wer at (Jatun Union
Tiri.-pu are now on sale at the in,,... ....

Aliss v.,eoige is uie uauymei ui
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. George oi
Gatun, and her fiance is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Kuchn
of Wilmington, Del. Mr. Kuehn
was formerly stationed at Ft. Da Davis
vis Davis and is now attending the Uni University
versity University of Delaware.
Hostesses for the shower were
Mesdames Emmett W. Argo,

Howard R. Harris, Jesse r. At-

Executives Of Yardley
Co. Are Visiting Panama
Executives of The yardley
Company, manufacturers of the
famous Yardlsy products, are
on the Isthmus for a meeting
with their local representative,

J'eduro Agencies, o.n. i vvv -v NoharH

The visitors are, rnmp new, uuSUi aim
world-wide sales director, oi,;
Yardley Co. and Mre. Hewe; MUt Hart Doin
Martin C, Fisher, sales manaRer Pubhe RJatton
for Latin America, and Julian; Ar New York ColJeg.
Gardner, son of R. Gardner, ex- Miss Edna L. Hart of Balboa,
ecutlve of Yardley Co. and one I and a student at the State Um Um-nf
nf Um-nf the Company's main stock- versity of New York Teachers
holders College at Fredoma, is employed

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

fh;a sornKtcr as an assistant in

tne duDuc relations department

Miss Hart, daughter oi wr. anu
.... k. nan. is a junior in

,... ....i.ou.. e p.pmpmarv and iun-

IVVftV
lor hign curriculum, her work in

j ...i. ii- ikCiauons uuice ui

eludes preparauons ot news mate material,
rial, material, routine tiling anu pnotograpn

ic ciassiiicalion worK.
Miss hart was graduated from
Baiooa nign bcnooi with the class
of li&J.

Alpha Chapttr, BSP
rioios Meeting
'tne bi-moiuiily meeting of Al Alpha
pha Alpha cnapier, tftu aigma Phi was
neid luesuay evening at the home
oi 1'eggy venz in Curundu with
i-resiuent Mary Kobertson presid-in,

. ,;ins were discussed for the

foiuituiiii.ig nummage aale and
hir.pv Kaiea. cnainnan ot the

committee is to mane the final

arrangements tor the saie Deiore

me next meeting, ine ineiuucis
were aiso auvised ot the mvita mvita-uu.i
uu.i mvita-uu.i exicntleu uy the Curundu
women s Ciuo to auend a Cancer
i'uni and i.ttiuie at uie Curundu
Community cemcr on f eo. 'ii.
At tne close oi tne business
meeting, Peggy vv'enz introduced
guest speaker, Mr. Subert Turoy Turoy-ini,
ini, Turoy-ini, teacner of speech at Balboa
iiM.inr c.niip0p Tne general theme

of Air. Turbytill's lecture on voice
and vocabulary followed Delsar Delsar-le's
le's Delsar-le's Quotation "Our voices are a
universal language and express

tne teenngs ol tne heart. 11 you
would move others put your heart
in the piace of your larynx."
Following Mr. 'lurbyliil's talk,
Peggy Wei iz was presented with a
surprise birthday cake and bou bouquet
quet bouquet of hankies by the members.
Uofi-ochmpnls were served bv C0-

hostesses Polly Zon and Mary Ei Ei-iu.ii
iu.ii Ei-iu.ii wilonn frnm a beautifully ar

ranged Valentine Motif buffet ta-

Members present were. Mary
Robertson, President ; Shirley
Hur Isabel Bolton. Elinor Bor-

gis, Edna Bower, Betty B o y e r,

Margaret capps, reggj xi u i m m-hnro
hnro m-hnro Ann Malonev. Harriet Ser-

eer, Newee Sloan, Peggy Wertz,

Virginia ,wilict, wary r-neeu Vin Vinson
son Vinson andrfPolly Zon.

Bisho)'Goodn On Trip
To Costa Rica
The Rt. Rev. R. Heber Gooden,
Bishop of the Panama Canal
Zone, left yesterday on a trip to
Costa Rica. He will return Feb.
29v
.(Continued on Pace 9))
PARKING INCOME
BOSTON (UP) There were
402,203 motorists tagged for illegal
parking in downtown Boston during
1955. They paid fines totaling
$478,874.

led Doctor's

Solve Your Vacation Sleeping Problem
Gel a FOLDIIIG (OUCH
at SPECIAL PRICE of

$27.50
With
Spring
and Mattress

Deodorant
Discovery

Quh. .$1.00 Monthly. 45.50

: Wc are Member's of Cucrilas
V Comerciales

i

5UV FLOORSXj
1 .Jjft

1

FURNI lUKC J l Ulvu

' 21-02, 7th Central Ave. Tels. 2,1830- 2-1833

Pi-.!.f.,ij

:f ft "mm i V
MM.i'iihiiln..linl.-MTOft.,ii i

) I'

V

!

I :

:
.rT Kv;

Each notic for intlosioa in this
column should submitted in type typewritten
written typewritten form anil mailed to one of
the box number, listed dally in "So "Social
cial "Social and Otherewin," or delivered
by hand to the office. Notices of
meeting, cannot be accepted BJ telephone.

Burial Scheme

Meets Tonight

Tne United Health and Burial

Scheme of Panama will hold a

meeting tonight to nominate and

elect officers ror the 1956-57

term.

The meeting, which starts at
7:13, will also include the
counting of votes in the organ organization's
ization's organization's king and queen contest,
paying of balances to beneficiar beneficiaries,
ies, beneficiaries, receiving new and reinstated
members and the appointment
of committees for a memorial

service and anniversary observ

ance.

BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE

BRIGADIER GENERAL LOUIS V. HIGHTOWER, the Chief of
Staff, USARCARIB, will be principal speaker for dinner-dance
sponsored by Canal Zone Department, Reserve Officers Associa Associa-tforl
tforl Associa-tforl at 7 SVm tonight in the Officers Mess, Albrook Air Force
Base. This event highlights 33d annual observance of National
Defense week by reserve officers, their regular comrades in
arms and friends.

smsoBOii

AMI
24 nouns
A chance meeting! But 'will your
Whv tak

chance? Use MUM and be sure of

full protection against unaerann
odor every moment of the day!
One application of fragrant MUM
lasts 24 hours, won't irritat
normal akin or harm fine fabric,
M-3 Is the secret!

Exclusive deodorant
based- originally on
doctor's discovery

contains M-i, wnicn
destroys odor-causing
bacteria... perspira perspiration
tion perspiration odor cannot even
start

CREAM DEODORANT
(will ml dry tutintbti

end of the search

for Sunday pleasiu

our rooftop, elegant .

STARLIGHT BUFFET
from 7 p.m.
. . you ran quit looking for that "something to do"
on Sunday our famous Sunday buffet is truly the
end of the search! . for delightful, danceable music,
for tasty, delicious dishes, for atmosphere so agreeable
you have to force yourself to leave!
In the Bella Vista Room or outside terrace
with Clarence Martin's Orchestra (
and Lucho Ascarraga at the organ
13.50 p penon CaO Max, J-1M0, lot lourvatiom
RAY COX TRIO EL ARRANQUE
continues to draw the local night owls
at the CLUB 4:30 In the Balboa Bar

from midnight to 4:30 a.m.
Fridays and Saturdays

(Nifhtrap on the home
at 4:30 a.m.)

El

A Kirkeby Hotel

Economical Meat
Is Company Treat

JVtW YORK -(UP)- Barbe Barbecued
cued Barbecued flank steak has a company
rating but at the same time is an
economy item in youe food budget

Cut a Vh pound flank steak into
4 servings. Mash 2 cloves of garlic
and mix with 1 teaspoon salt and
ii teaspoon ground black pepper.
Rub into both sides of the meat.
Combine 1 tablespoon each of

fresh lemon juice and cider vine

gar, Yi teaspoon of chili powder,
and 1 teaspoon of crumbled whole

oregano leaves, four over the meat
and soak for at least 3 hours.
Transfer to a baking pan, and
pour on 2 eight-ouce cans of to tomato
mato tomato sauce. Broil 15 minutes, or
until brown on one side, basting

once. Turn and broil 15 minutes on
the other side, or until the meat is

Drown and tender, yield, 4 serv
ings.

Once I rode in a train with a
child and the man who was tak taking
ing taking him to a reformatory.
The thild was 12. Nothing im

portant that he had been told

had proved true. But people had
gone right on yakking at him as
though he were listening. j
They'd said: always give
you spending pennies, don't ?...
Tell your mother the principal
wants to see her. . What you
need is to work off some steam,

son."

Lately, they'd said: "We want

to help you. . anyone who

saw his father hit his m o t h e r
would feel like that. . How long

will depend on you.
Now he was in this train, aj
strange man beside him, the
strange dame across the aisle.
Who were they? Now that he
could take some yakking, they
were shut tip. What were they up
to?
The child was in chaos. He
could see no smallest island of
safety anywhere.
So what he was given was soap
to wash with, a bed to make, a
table to set, a bell to rouse him
and send him to bed.

The people who gave him these

simple thines were to give him

courage., insight and acceptance

But those were for later. Now

ry Ellen P. such a friend? When

tne nusDana who nas lauierea our
two children tells us suddenly that
he wants divorce, we feel like the
small boy on the train that no nothing
thing nothing we have been told is really
true.
It is then that we need some someone
one someone we trust to say to us, "Mak
the beds. Get the children's lunch.
Wash your hair. Go and lie down.
Peel these potatoes,
If Mrs. P. has no friend wht
will command her to routine ac action,
tion, action, will she accept the command
from me?
And the assurance that with o o-bedience,
bedience, o-bedience, order will reappear?

Mrs. Juliet Fa rrell

Diss In Hospital;

Funeral Tomorrow
Mrs. Juliet (Leita) Farrel died
yesterday in Santo Tomas Hospi Hospital
tal Hospital after a lingering illness. A Pa
namanian, she was 44 years old.
Funeral services will be held to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow afternoon at 4 p.m. at the
Bible Truth Church of God, Cho Cho-rrillo.
rrillo. Cho-rrillo. The United Health & Burial
Scheme is in charge of arrangements.

Farrell is survived ny ner

Mrs

thev rwffan hv eivinff him routine husband. Ellis Farrel: her daugh-

action.. ter Ruth Mantigue; her mother;
In a state of emotional chaos, sister, Egerteen Steel; brothers,
routine action is our first island Daniel and James Steel.

of safety, our first challenge, our
first feeble, but life-claiming re resistance
sistance resistance to disorder.
Sometimes, in such a state, we
need a person we trust to com command
mand command us to routine action. Has
the reader who signs herself Ma-

15-Year-Old Gang
Leader Convicted

Of Killing Lad, 17
CHICAGO, Feb. 17 (UP) A 15-year-old
gang leader, today was
convicted of killing another teen teenager
ager teenager and sentenced to 16 years
in prison.
Clement Cookie Macis shot
down Kenneth Sleboda, 17, last
May 1, the court ruled. Eight
members of Macis' gang earlier
had pleaded guilty to involuntary
manslaughter.

av aiaaiM-Mi4i
JF POWDER
m Relief for your feet. Be- II
M cause it li medicated. Mex- if
V sana Powder toothea and Js
J helps healing In case B 1
V of "Athlete's foot," mf
TwWtwaanda

Benson Claims
Excessive Wage
Hikes Hurl Farmers

SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 17 (UP)
Secretary of Agriculture Ezra T.

Benson said today that farmers
were caught in a cost-price squeeze
because of unjustified wage in increases
creases increases in the- food industry.
"The evidence is that most of

that wage increase was paid by
ranchers and farmers who paid
for it by taking lower prices for

meat animals, Benson said.
"Wage increases that reflect a
corresnondine Bain in labor pro

ductivity are clearly justified,"
Benson said in a speech before

the Western Meat Packers Assn

''But when wages outrun labor
productivity, the result is increas increased
ed increased costs. On equipment and pro production
duction production supplies for which he is
the consumer, the farmer pays

the cost.

Benson referred to "excessive"

wage increases and argued that
more than half of the salary boosts

since 1947 were unjustified.

"Between 1947-49 and 1955, wage

rates in food processing and dis
tribution increased 43 per cent,'

he said. "Less than half of this

increase was by gains in labor

productivity.

Mother, Four Kids
Burned To Death
DES MOINES, Iowa, Feb. 17
(UP) A mother and four children

were burned to death today and

two firemen were missing and be believed
lieved believed dead after two fires broke
out here within four hours.
One of the blazes destroyed a
two-story building in a veteran's
housing area. Dead were Mrs.

Margaret Tedrow, 36; her chil

dren, Rose Mane, n, Terry
and Veronica, 7, and Margaret

Ann Hutchinson, an ll-year old

girl who was spending the night
with Rose Marie.
The two firemen were missing
after fighting a fire which demo demolished
lished demolished two huge warehouses. Au Authorities
thorities Authorities investigated the possibi possibility
lity possibility of arson.
Billy Graham
Flies To Formosa
TAIPEI, Formosa, Feb. 17
(UP) American evangelist Bil Billy
ly Billy Graham flew to Formosa yes yesterday
terday yesterday on his world revival tour.
A crowd of 500 Christians, most
ly Chinese, met the North Caro Carolina
lina Carolina preacher at the airport. They
sang a hymn as Graham stepped
from the airliner which brought
him from Hong Kong.
Graham was a dinner guest of
President and Mme. Chiang Kai Kai-shek
shek Kai-shek last night. He is scheduled
to preach twice today.
Mme. Chiang is one of t h e
sponsors of his visit to, Formosa.
Both she add her husband are
Methodists.

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FRIDAT, FFBRl'ART IT. 1?5S

THE rA.YlMA A.MLRHA.V AN l.MJLrLMf.M OAILI. Mil SPATER
PAGE MN

Social and Otli

erwiAc
Con tin tit J

in the

16 Red Republics
'Agree To Compete
In Farm Production

ill be'

VVt

Mrs. Klint Ltavet will be held next IVkLy

ror inw rir -civic center at :3U p.m. (
Mrs. Harmony Kline, who was day in honor of the Spanish Am-!
member of the American Em- A Hawaiian program will be
bassy staff, left Monday for her sponsored by Mrs. Dorothy Stroup
new station with the embassy in Several of her pupils will demon-'
El Salvador. istrate Hawaiian dances.
- Y l 1 I -Refreshing punch will be served
rruvin Ambassador during the card games, followed
Po$twrti Party. ;by the distribution of table and
The Peruvian Ambassador and -door prizes from Panama and
Mrs. German Aramburu Lecaro$'jawajj uj
have postponed until Monday the! Table favors are from Brownv'
cocktaU party they were giving to-, 0f Honolulu, Hawaii and Trader
day inh onor of the Spanish Am-: Hair Hauaii vina.

bassador and Condesa de Raba-j A delicious dessert w
SO- served.

. tu rt u Tickets are $1.00 and will be
Cimb.a Wom.ns Club ;soid at ft d
Annual Card Parry Next Friday i Tn bj j ..
The annual card party sponsor-1 puD,,c ls mvlteg mvlteg-ed
ed mvlteg-ed by the Gamboa Women's Club; Flow.r Arr.ngtmtnt Cim

start on Monday
The opening session of the two
I classes m Flower Arrangement at
:the Balboa Y.M.C.A.-U.S.O. will
;be held on Monday. The morning
; class will be at 9:00 a.m. and for
: those who prefer the evening, an another
other another class will be held at 7-nn

NEW DELHI. Feb. 17 (UP) :

The Shah of Iran and his wife, ..iTi T fsion wm d e a I

state icyiiisues. nisiory

me Mu cti, cuuine c ant ma

teria, and some do's and

of flower arrangement Printed

outlines in both English and Span-

Prime Minister JawaWUl Neh- lsn WJ" De Provided. ;

ru. President Rajendra Prasad, 0 --
and lesser political and diplomat- .The course will continue for; WASHINGTON, Feb. 1" (UP) and senators,
ic officials greeted the Shah at el?ht weeks and will include basic The Senate Elections Subcommit-i "The committtee has
the airport. principles of design and color har-,tce unanimously ordered a sweep-!
Crowds lined the streets for 12 monJ'; demonstrations by the in- ing "non-partisan" investigation nf

miles to the center of New Delhi, "rucior; cut nowcrs in design by possible corrupt election practices

X.

!
J
?
1
s
! f

V

ShohOf Iran
Arrives In India
On State Visit

queen baroya, arrived for a

visit today to the same kind of
Welcome accorded such recent

visitors as the leaders of Russia.

(NEA Telephoto)
CALLED TO TESTIFY As a Federal Grand jury In Washington began Its own investigation
into the $2,500 campaign contribution offered to Sen. Francis Case (R., S.D.), Sheriff Paul
Whaley (left) Dawson County. Neb.; attorney John Neff (center, lobbyist for the Superior Oil
Co. of California, who offered the contribution; and Ivan Evans, Neff's attornev. wait to tes testify.
tify. testify. Thelury was asked to determine whether the contribution was meant to "persuade Case

to vote ior me natural gas Diu,

MOSCOW. Feb. 17 (UP) The
ch'ef ef tlfe Communist parly

!a;need that the Soviet Union's 16
' Republics should compete with
J each other in agricultural produc--,n,
radio Moscow reported to today.
day. today.
.' The broadcast said Ukrainian
party chief Alexander Jorichcnko
i suggested the arrangement at the
second session of the party's 20th
I congress here and First Secretary
Nikita S. Khrushchev, accepted it.
I After a lengthy speech on Uk Ukrainian
rainian Ukrainian accomplishments, Moscow
radio said, Jorichenko remarkd.
' "I should like to draw attention
.'to the fact that Republics are not
; competing with each other, or. if
some are doing so this is unof unofficial.
ficial. unofficial. j "Very many Ukrainian collective
(farmers and workers of state
farms expressed the desire that
competitions be organized between
republics."

Probe Of Possible Corrupt
Election Prqctices Ordered

S'0 .condl.,ct, slud-v Khrushchev interrupted at this
contributions to election c a m- Dojn, t0 .,k. ..nj .,ith ,,.hn'
pa.gns. federal elections and such w0" d vou like to comnrte'"
W rLZT'CTJ, T compete
,may be revealed, Gore said. jfor tne grMtest output of llvestVk
; The chairman said his state-j produce per 100 hectares of pas pas-:ment
:ment pas-:ment was" approved by the other itures. in particular of milk. As
two subcommittee members, Sens. lit is known, RSFSR conditions for
; Mike Mansfield (DMoni! and Carl a sham increase in milk Droduc-

T. Curtis (R-NTeb.). The grfiup's tion are very good."
investigating staff will include Re-: "Correct," interjected Khrush Khrush-therefore
therefore Khrush-therefore publicans as well as Democrats, chev."

shouting "long live Indo-Iraniah memDers oi tne class, which will

friendship" and similar slogans, i ?e .analyzed py Mrs. Morgan;
Multitudes shouted "Indians andifrmts vegetables and seed in de de-Russians
Russians de-Russians are brothers" during the; S1?n; Easter designs; driftwood
tour last year of Soviet Premier and exotic material; corsages and
Nikolai A. Buleanin and Commu- 'e's'

Hist oarty chief Nikita S. Khrush- Mrs. Pat Morgan, who has

chev.

'Clownish' Attack
On Pope Resented

VATICAN CITY, Feb. 17 (UP)
Th VfirifQrt fS'iv nnircnQnor Ac-

servatore Romano today demand-;?1 l04,,2?,9 r 2759or topping
ed that Italy prosecute the Com-;"1 at the Y Personally to do so.
munists for "clownish and silly"
attacks on Pope Pius XII Funeral Rlte5 Held
The paper charged that the C H I D.,
government has failed to comply! OT VrS. IVy DUmS
with the terms of the 1929 treaty ;
which calls for punishment of FUNERAL services were to be
those Italian citizens who abuse held today at St. Joseph's Church,
the Pontiff in any way. i Colon, for Mrs. Ivy Arthurs Binns,
,who died Tuesday in Coco Solo
Osservatore objected to what it Hospital,
ealled "cowardly, clownish and She was to be buried in Moftnl
silly" criticism of the Pope in the, Hone Cemetery.
Communist newspaper L'Unila. Mrs. Bion is survived In her
The- paper criticized the Pope's husband. William Binn. and her

speech to Lenten preachers. It! children, Melva and Enrinue, in
accused the Pope of ordering : addition tn her-parents. Mr. and

pnesU t4gw-misery and; so- Mrs. Louis Arthursf'and her sis-

cial problems, iters and one brother:

toaay as 4 lonow-up to tne 111
quiry into the Case "campaig
contribution."
.11 IV, mn.

I nairman rtioen Lrore (U-lenn.)

saia ne expects wide Senate
support for the election-year un

dertaking. But he declined tn sav

taught many courses and thou- if it had been approved bv Demo-

sands of students over the years. 'cratic Leader Lvndon B. Johnson

is a sain tne instructor. 1 Hex.)
I While there is no charge for the Acting Democratic Leader Eaiir
I course, students are required to j C. Clements (Ky.) said the suh suh-!
! suh-! register so that a record of their! committee needs no authority from
attendance may be kept and cer-Senate leaders because "tli'ev get
.tificates issued at the end of the their authority from the Senate
; course. 1 The inquiry immediately was en-

Kegister hy calling the YMCA,dorsed by Chairman Theodore

Green (D-R.I.) of the Sen. Rules

Committee. Senate Rep. Leader
William F. Knowland (Cal.) had
no comment.
The subcommittee voted to sub submit
mit submit a resolution to the parent
Rules Committee authorizing a
"sufficient" budget for the inqui inquiry.
ry. inquiry. The Senate itself also would

have to approve it.
Obviously trying to avoid a jur

lsdictional fight, Gore said the

subcommittee will hold no public
hearings until after a select Senate

committee reports on its "nar

row" inquiry into the S2.000 camp

aign contribution to Sen. Francis

Case (R-S.D.).
Chairman Walter F. George (D

Ga.) of the select committee said

yesterday he hopes to issue a re
port early next weeki The commit

tee brought out that Ihe money of of-fered
fered of-fered Case in the natural gas bill

fight came from oilman Howard

Keck.

Gore said the elections subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee was disturbed by reports
that "selfish interests'' had tried,

or may try, to use their financial

resources to "usurp the- rights of

the people of the several states
to elect their own representatives

To Qtw New Lih0 to your cofhe

If to W to bmU an amazing discovery tfcal
Will cut ironing tim, dd a square of SATTNA to
four hot itarcb before applying to clothe.
With SAT7NA your iron doesn't drag or stick, M
tbewU no possibility of Twinkling them. -
SatiNa give your clothes a beautiful glossy
tnish, leaving them "like-new." They will smell

fresh and stay cleaner longer.

toy SAW today, Jnrf
yu will nM grMtar
ai In ywr trcnlnf
0ml bttr ppamn
hi yvr lihk.

r 09 m issc; ft
Jr 1 i'ii i mm iiiim

KEEP THE BRAIN EXERCISED

IN ORDER TO STAY YOUNG

One of the best ways to stav
young is to continue to use the

brain, says a University of Mich
igan psychologist.

This, it seems to me. is the
best "how to stay young" advice

ever offered. A woman shouldn't

figure it is for men only.

For too long women have been
depending on beauty, shops, dress
shops, and reducing salons to keep

inem young.
A slim figure, a becoming hair-

no ana carerui maxe-up-, plus a
flattering wardrobe, can make a

woman seem younger than she is

at a casual glance.
But once she opens her mouth

a woman, like a man, U no young

er man tier ideas, ner interest in

life, her enthusiasms, and her

knowledge of the world about her.

The minute a woman loses inter

est in everything but her own

small, personal world, she begins

to age. ;
No matter how urilined her face
is, or how carefully her clothes

flatter her figure, tf she isn't think

ing for herself and learning and
growing as 1 person she is getting

om. .-. ;
Most middle-aged women today

have considerable time on their

hands. ...

If they piddle it all away by

aimless shopping, card Playing and
gossiping, no amount of time and

money spent on their looks is go
ing to keep them young.

What will keep them young ls to

read to learn, to go oack to school
instead of playing cards all day, to
pitch in and do community work,

to develop new skills, and to

keep themselves Well Informed

about what is going on in the world.
If it is to stay youne and alert

the mind has to be used. And it
is a woman's mind not her
face that really tells the world
whether she is 'young and Talert
and eager or a has-been who is
just marking time, :

Let

with

your troubles go

a

n
IV)

11 IV

ad

flllllll

w V i I W

If your public throws the wrong kind of compliments...
don't let it get you down. Light up a RALEIGH!
The enjoyment you get but of smoking RALEIGHS will
moke you forget life's trials and tribulations. The top top-grade
grade top-grade imported tobaccos expertly blended into RALEIGH
cigarettes give you that exceptional flavor and aroma
you've often dreamed about, but had never really ex expected
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So let your troubles'go up in the smoke of a RALEIGH...
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n

EXHIBITION OF PANAMANIAN OLD TIME FOLK DANCES
SQUARE DANCES POLKAS TAMBORITO PUNTO, etc.
:--VUUSiC-BY..aOSRANCHER07RCHBTRA
AND A PANAMANIAN TYPJCAL BRASS BAND: "F.IURGA"

NO COVER CHARGE NO MINIMUM

SINGING PANAMA'S
FOREMOST TYPICAL SONGS:
MARGARITA
ESCALA

EL

COMING OUT
TOMORROW

o
ON SALE at all
Zone and Panama newsstands
Read It! You'll Like It!
r A'
up in smoke
ffi.
r
n
1

'XJ? '"L

m 1

X.":;. ':'

1 A t

CARNAVALITO

r

o) l r u
'Ml V II 1-1
U J Via U U

UW L



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1958
Blakemere, Persiflage Resume Feud In Feature

f AGE TEN

-Cachafaz, Chivilingo,
Begonia,TopocalmaGo
In $650 Mile Race Too

Juan Franco Graded Entries

0

Former topflight racer Blakemere and newcom-

P.P. Borse Jockey Wit COMMENT. ODDS
1st Race "I" Imported 7 Fji. Purse $375 00 Pool Closes 12:4$
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Tom Collins
2 Gonzaga
3 Amin Didi
4 G. Wonder
5 Copar
6 Westow

j 7 Gaucha

r r. -n ai r...j 4, io oupauuia

r i ersuiage win resume ineir icuu lumurruw in 9 My Dear
the featured S650 one-mile gallop for Class C import- h-d. Duchess
ed thoroughbreds at the Juan Franco race track.
j 2nd Rice ''Special
Three weeks ago Persiflage rae- Cachafaz has been threatening
"ed to a length and one-half vie- in his most recent starts and could I

tory over Blakemere. Since then set up to take it all. Chivilingo
"Persiflage turned in a poor per- was an impressive winner last
' formanee in his onlv start while j week after returning from a lay-
Blakemere has chalked up an I off, despite going very wide on
" impressive win and was a eood the turn into the homestretch.

A. Ycaza 110 More like Mickey Finn
J. Jimenez 109x Last recommends
F. Hidalgo 115 nepjrtediy improved
B. Baeza HOx Handicap in favor
J. Avila 118 Last was very poor
H. Ruiz 108 Rates lair chance
R Gamero 103 Could score ai price
F. Godoy llax Nothing in months
V. Brown 106 Would pay long odds
G. Ramos 103x Light weight will help

8-1
2- 1
a-i
3- 2
10-1
5-1
15-1
30-1
50-1
2-1

' Import. 42 Purse $500.00 Pool Closes 1:15
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE

third last week
' and Albatross.
Bias Aguirre,
trass last week,

behind Polemonl

1 Danielo
2 N. Touch
3 Kada
4 'ivvo Colors
5 Panicus

M

who
will

rode Alba Alba-be
be Alba-be back a-

Begonia, after two good efforts.

turned in a poor race last week

when he wound up a

6- -Carrawav
7 Musi. Be

mknrahln fl Ultdlta

hnarH RlaWpmprp Apuirrp had. trailer, lopucalma appears to DC

ridden Jose Mainieri's pride when out classed.
he lost to Persiflage and also in!
his victory the following time; Ten other races, including a SaOO
out. Alejandro Ycaza has the leg! special for imported nonwinners.
up on Persiflage. Blakemere, at! are on the program.

115, will be carrying three pounds
'more than Persiflage.
Cachafaz, Manuel Ycaza under
110 pounds, and Chivilingo, 112
(Fernando Alvarez), are also rat rated
ed rated a good chance to bounce down
ff thi wiro firsr Hut xiHcr; Rppn-

Rrouim Pq73 no?vi and1 The PWGA tournament and in

Topocalma, Osvaldo de Leon (105x)jter-club match to be played at'
round out the six horse field. Panama Golf Club will begin
promptly at 8:30 Saturday morn

ing.

9 Dawn Sons

C. Ruiz 110 Debut was revea' ng
Guerrero 113 Reportedly not ready

F. Goaoy 102x Still plenty short
F. Alvarez 113 Has good workouts
B. Asuirre 110 Has already figured
B. Bacza 102x Has shown speed
A. Vasquez 113 Earnest effort here
H. Ruiz 106 In another month
G. Duarte 106x Rates outside chance

3rd Race "G" Natives

1 Fas. Purse $275.00 Pool Closes
ONE TWO

Along The Fairways

PWGA

1- Cam de Sapo J. Avila 116 Depends on start
2 Moonshiner H. Ruiz 199 Will be close up
3- Muneco C. Iglesias 110 Field seems too strong
4- Tilin Tilin F. Godoy 112x Back in winning form
5- Golden Pick J. Phillips 110 Beat cheap field
6 Conquistador R. Gamero 111 Could go all the way
7- Chepanita O. de Leon 103x Last wasn't too bad

2 1
30-1
25-1
3- 1
2- 1
4- 1
3- 1
15-1
101

1:45

21
4-1
10 I
3-1
15-1
2- 1
3- 1

4th Race "H'' Natives

Niagara Dark Horse
5 For Posl-Season
Cage Tournaments
NEW YORK, Feb. 17 (UP) -.Mark
down Niagara's sophomore sophomore-laden
laden sophomore-laden Purple Eagles as the "dark
horse" team of the postseason
basketball tournaments.
The swift, slick quintet which
-nassed ud a bid to the Holiday

festival Tournament because
.coach Taps Gallagher didn't
"think we were good enough,
.clinched a bid to the Nationalj
Invitation Tournament with an 87 87-Mi
Mi 87-Mi victory over Seton Hall last
night and was so impressive that
it may be one of the favorites to
vin the title.
Th. Purplt Esales r"d ,neir
victory ov.r Seton Hell look al al-moit
moit al-moit ridiculously .osy by prov provoking
oking provoking Dick Ciino from con connecting
necting connecting from tho outside n d
thereby exploiting tho Pirates
chief weakness tho lock of on
outstanding big man.
As a result, six-foot, six-inch
Tom Hemans and six-foot, 5-meh
Alex Ellis swept both backboards
to give Niagara complete control
of the ball. Hemans scored 18
points and grabbed 20 rebounds
while Ellis tallied 19 points and
'snared 11 rebounds.
Niagara's brilliant performance
even overshadowed "Hot Bod
Hundley's annual "comedy hour
in the Garden a 40-point perform performance
ance performance that had 7,165 fans hilarious
but was distinctly unfunny to St.
John's of New York which bowed
to West Virginia, 82-75. Hundley
sank 14 of 28 field goal tries and
12 of 15 free throws to set a sea season's
son's season's scoring mark at the Garden.
In othor games, 17th ranked
Utah trounced New Mexico, 101-
74; Washington Loo downed
Virginia, 79-71, with tho aid of
Dom Flora's 24 points; Rich Richmond
mond Richmond erushod V.M.I., 90-68, as
Ed Harrison tallied 22 and Virgi-
rtia Toch defeated Furnish 77 77-7J,
7J, 77-7J, despite 25-point scoring
performance by Darrel! Floyd,
and Georgia Tech nipped Geor Georgia
gia Georgia in overtime, 72-68. t
San Francisco, the nation's No. 1

team, shoots for its 46th straight

victory against St. Mary's ana
Tiavtnn. No. 2. opposes Louisville,

No. 5, in one of the season's most

important games tonignt.

4Vz Fes. Purse $275.00
QUINIELA

Pool Closes 2:20

match of!

For the inler-club

number I tee:
8:.m P. Dannie".. E. Perantie,
R. Kruger. C. Burns, E. Judson
8:40 K. Call, C. Bishop, E. Diels,
E. Mathieson, L. Jones.
8:50 S. Carpenter, L. Knuth, L.
Johnson. J. Huldtquist, P. Trim.

o.nn T Chine P Hiinh 1 'uil-

R. Tortoricci, M. Garrett, M. As'j 9-Chanito
kew. I

1 .Souvenir
2 Piolun
3 Golden Fun
4 Malagueha

5 Tap Lady
6 Malaya

7 iPiropo

H. Ruiz 100 Quits after first quarter
A. Vasquez 115 Should beat these
B. Baeza 103x No. 1 contender

V. Brown 112 Returns from layoff
A. Gonzalez 104 Distance handicaps
R. Gamero 110 Could score here

O. de Leon 107x Good early speed

j 8 (Dn. Manuel S. Carvajal 107x Nothing recently

E. Ortega 100 Has last start

10-1
3- 2
2- 1
5-1
15-1
4- 1
3- 1
3-1
3-1

10 tee for PWGA:
Curdy, A. Todd, B

LaCrolx,
Porter,

Hay-

Clark, W. Banks, F.

Off "No,
8:30 K.
ter.
8:35 D.

lladley,
8:40 P
Bucolo.

8:45 E. Green, R. Daniel H

Schull.
8:50 H.

Twomey.
8:55 N. Spagna, J. Stirewalt, A.
Simpson.

9:00 H. Owens, V. Pavliek, J.
Alexander.

Any girls who didn t sign up

come on out and you will be plac.
ed in a match.

LADIES DAY AT FT. DAVIS

5th Race A-8 Natives 6'j Fgi. Purse $375.00 Pool Closes 2:55

1 Natlio F. Hidalgo 109 Shouldn't miss now even
A. French, 1..J2 La Enea H. Reyes 124 Not in best form 5-1
; 3 Daniel B. Aguirre 114 Fastest at getaway 3-2
J. Morris, M i 4 (Don Grau F. Alvarez 108 Has strongest finish even
5 (Petite B. Baeza 103x Depends on start even

6th Race "H-2" Imported 6 Vl Fgs. Purse $400.00 Pool Closes 3:35
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Follow Me II J. Avila 113 Nothing to indicate
2 Firenze B. Baeza 105x Would pay juicy odds
3 Don Goyo A. Vasquez 113 Back in best form
4 Coronelino H. Ruiz 115 Last was excellent
5 Ocean Star F. Alvarez 108 Improving steadily
6 Single Slipper A. Ycaza 113 hard to beat here
7 Granero R. Gamero 102 Rates good chance

30-1
15-1
3-2
2- 1
3- 1
2-1
4- 1

The girls had a beautiful day

for golf. The throw out tourna

ment for 18 holes was played and
olav for rjutts on nine holes also.

Ruby Kruger took first prize fori 1 Moon Beam S. Carvajal 107x Post position help

low net and Cleo Bruns second -Lion's Claw F. Alvarez 114 Better this week

for putts. 3 Dev. Club A. Vasquez 113 Not against these

There was a Beginners group -Liars (sunset, a. ycaza no Dangerous contender

playing on nine for putts and the 5 Florera

prize was taken by Loretta Park

.The new golfers wno are talc talcing
ing talcing advantage of the lessons giv given
en given by Sgt. Hall are as follows:
Doris Bruns, Jennye Zane, Mary
Foley, Dorothy Gray, Eloise Pay

ne, Joyce Maione, M)retia rars,

Mattie Se f and Louise mormon.

Why don't more of you girls
who are interested in taking les lessons
sons lessons come on out. Even the balls

are furnished by the gals for La Ladies
dies Ladies Day.
There will oe a poker tourna tournament
ment tournament next week. It should be fun.
Let's have another good showing
of girls like this week.
Pro Cage Scores

WEDNESDAY'S RESULTS
Minneapolis 113, New York 102.
Philadelphia 101, Fort Wayne 78.
I EXHIBITION

Syracuse (NBA) 85, Gr. Manor

Pros 70. :

7th Race "F" Imported Vi Fgs. Purse $500.00 Pool Closes 4:05
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE

8-1
2-1
15-1
2- 1
3- 1
4- 1
15-1
8-1

6 Onda Real
7 Ciprodal
8 Valley Star

F. Godoy 109x Ran well in last

F. Hidalgo 118 Could go all the way
A. Vergara 115x Usually moves late
B. Baeza 103x Early speed only

8th Race "E"' Imported

7 Fgs. Purse $550.00
QUINIELA

Pool Closes 4:40

1 Goyonder
2 Febrero II
3 Fenix
4 Supper Girl
5 Elko
6 Melendez
7 Tony

H. Ruiz 113 Returns from layoff
B. Baeza 97x Light weight may help
G. Montero 103x Doesn't seem likely
A. Ycaza 114 Has strongest finish
B. Aguirre 113 Will fight it out
A. Vasquez 115 Reputed topnotcher
F. Alvarez 110 Jockey could help

30-1
10-1
15-1

2-11

2- 1
3- 2
4- 1

9th Race 'G" Imported 7 Fgs. Purse $450.00 Pool Closes 5:15
ONE TWO

1 Pugilist F. Alvarez 122 Dropped in class
2 Old Smuggler J. Saman. 115 Last was revealing
3 Fellac M. Guerrero 108' Rates good chance
4 Tilama J. Jimenez 115x Nothing to indicate
5 Nesscliffe A. Vasquez 118 Has strong finish
6 Dixiprincess E. Ortega 113 Nice effort last week
7 Empire Magic A. Ycaza 108 Up with frontrunners
8 Happy Abode V. Castillo 115 Raced with bunch
9 Lazy Brook A. Gonzalez 110 Quits badly in stretch
10 Mirzatoats O. de Leon 115x Stopped after sprint

3- 1
even
4- 1
10-1
5- 1
3-1
8-1
15-1
25-1

30-1

10th Race "C" Imported 1 Mile Purse $650.00 Pool Closes 5:40

1 Blakemere
2Cachafaz
1 Tnris-wQ Imo

I J4 Begonia

5 Chivilinao
8 Persiflage

V

. Jk

at

B. Aguirre 115 -Back in top form
M. Ycaza 110 Distance suits style
p. de Leon 105x Longshot possibility
B. Baeza 102x Could score in upset
A. Alvarez 112 --Could make it too
A. Ycaza 112 -Will fight it out

11th Rice "Special" Imp. 6 'i Purse $500.00 Pool Closes.
1 Genizarito A. Vasquez 115 Impressive debut
2 Le Sabre F. Hidalgo 108 Could get up here
3 Arpegio J. Jimenez 103x Improving steadily
4 Golden Corn H. Ruiz 115 Will fight it out
5 Te Gano V. Ortega 115 --Has good .speed

even
3-1

20-1
5-1
3-1

2-1

3-2
3- 1
4- 1
2-1
5- 1

GUN CLUB
NOTES
BALBOA GTJN CUB
The Balboa Gun Club's Febru Febru-any
any Febru-any pistol Tournament was a
sucecss in many ways. The
shooting was good weather was
fine and everyone present had a
good time.
Fred H. Smith from Cristobal
had to shoot 187 out of a possi possible
ble possible 200 in the 50 yard slow Are
match to beat Fred Wells from
Balboa and Sgt. Gene N. Vegna
from the strong Albrook team
for the Hieh Gun for the day.
Congratulations to Smith's 834
out of a possible 900, with the

toue:h competition that was

there it's excellent shootine.

The oistoi team from Coco so

In was not represented by as

stronc a team as they had in

the December matches, but with
new members they were still a a-ble
ble a-ble to eet one medal. Josoh A.

Hierholzer won second in the as as-ereeat
ereeat as-ereeat of the marksman class.

The following are tne cias

winners:
Match No.l Time fire

Fred E. Wells High Gun i3

t2nn Dossible)

Irvin E. Krapfl, High Expert,

10(1

Charles R. Scratchard, High

SS, 184
Robert Newcomer, High Mkm,
176

Match No. 2 Rapid fire

Sgt. Gene N. Vegna, High Gun,
188
Irvin Krapfl, Hie;h Expert. 187
CWO Nel D. Simmons, High

SS, 182

Robert Newcomer, Hign Mum,

lfi8

Match No. 3 Slow fire Sn yards

Frederick Smith, High oun,

187

Sgt. Gene Vegna, High Experr.

177

Lt. Col. Geo. Manning, Hign

SS, 169

Robert Newcomer, Hign MKm,

169
Match No. 4 National Match
Course

Sgt. Gene Vegna, High cun,

2ftn 30o Dossible)

Frederick Smith, Hign txpen,

278

CWO Ned D. Simmons, Hign

SR. 268

Robert G. Daniel Jr., Hign

Mkm. 255

Match No. 5 Aeregate of Match

es 1, 2, 3, and 4

Frederick H. Smith, High uun,

834

Fred E. Wells, High Expert,

R30

CWO Ned D. Simmons, Hign

SS, 788

Robert Newcomer, High MKm,

755

Joseph A. Hierholzer, 2na

Mkm R98

The various shooters in tne

area are beeinnine to set their

National Rifle Association Clas

sifications or a temporary one

This makes the shooters com-l

pete against people of their own
ability. There were 13 experts. 7

sharpshooters, and 9 marksmen

This made tough competition for

all winners.

The following program is an

nounced:

The Balboa Gun Club will at

tempt to revenge the January

defeat from the Canal zone po

lice on Saturday mornino; at 9

a.m. place: Balboa Police Range.

The Balboa Gun Club received

word from its No. 14 scout that
Sid Haves went to Tennessee as

directed by Sgt. Jack Morris and

brought back some secret wean

ons. However, there is a man

named Fred E. Wells that has a

secret weapon too. He looked in
the Stoeers Catalog, closed his

eyes, turned two pages and or

dered what he saw. Wearner

Bass and Tom Hitch" from Ord

nance used two cranes and a

pipe wrench to assemble lt. But

they won't tell.

All Balboa Gun Club members,

Canal Zone Police and their
families are invited to witness

1,

s

i

1 1

- Jf '

BALBOA HIGH SCHOOL RELAY Balboa High School relay team practicing take-off for
the forthcoming relay event at Gamboa. Don Ryter, on starting block, timing Joe Black Blackburn's
burn's Blackburn's finishing touch for a fast take-off. He will be touched off by teammate Nils Lins Lins-ford
ford Lins-ford who is swimming the third leg of the relay. Bob Connor will be the anchor man. Ths
team is expected to make a good showing for the Knights of Columbus Council 1689 relay
trophies.

CLASSIC LEAGUE
Team Standings

Hotel El Panama ... 49 Va
Austin Nash 48
Restaurante Skyclief 42 '4

Agency Seymour 36

38'2
40
45V2
52

With only six weeks of play

left in the Classic League, it is
still a wide open race with any
of the top three teams having a
chance of grabbing the top spot.
Austin-Nash and Hotel El Pan

ama matched each other by
posting three to one wins over

Seymour Agency ana Kesiau
rante Skychef, thereby enablin;

Hotel El Panama to maintain

their one and one-half point

lead. N. Stephens and Chuck Al Al-meda
meda Al-meda steered Austin-Nash in
their win over Seymour Agency.

High scorer of Seymour Agency

was Chuck McGarvey.
Seymour Agency
Kutsch ... 196 170 167 533
McGarvey . 217 194 201 612
Larrabee . 151 146 160 457
Hammer . 177 175 183 535
Colbert ... 201 205 179 585
942 890 890 2722
Austin-Nash
Stephens . 221 169 188 578
Thomas ... 183 186 169 538
Almeda ... 146 214 217 577
Jacober ... 168 179 207 554
Best .... 203 170 193 566
921 918 974 2813

Myrtle Albritton scored highest

for the Caribs.
Seymour Agency scored their
third straight shut-out, beating
Braniff Airways. With this shut shutout
out shutout win, Seymour Agency took
over first place in the league.
Bill Jacober and Bill Jamison
were high scorers for Seymour
Agency while Bob Bowen led
Braniff Airways.
Ed Lowande, with help from

Chuck McGarvey and Betty gal-

cer, gave Tasco a two to one win
over the Sleepers. Wilson Dillon
had his best night in the league
so far, but the sleepers could
only win one point.

The Yankees with Dick Soyster
and "Ski" Motykiewicz showing

the way beat Dehllnger's Agen

cy by a two to one margin. Bob
Toland totaled the most for the

agency gang.

Buffalo Adds
Vic Stryska
To Roster

BUFFALO, N.Y., Feb. 15
(UP) Veteran minor league
pitcher Vic Stryska today was
added to the roster of the
community owned Buffalo
team of the International
League,
Stryska, a 27-year-old Brook
lyn native, was picked up as
free agent. He started the 1955
season with Galveston and fin finished
ished finished up pitchin- semi-pro ball
In Minnesota.
The right banded relief hurl hurl-er
er hurl-er has been pitching for Carta
Vieja In the Panama Winter
League.

by
JOE WILLIAMS

In the match between Hotel El
Panama and Restaurante Sky Sky-chef,
chef, Sky-chef, Billy Coffey and Bud Bal Bal-cer
cer Bal-cer were the big rollers.

Restaurante Skychef

Lane

Gleichman
Zeletes .
Welch .
Balcer .

165

. 222
. 222
. 209
. 224
1042

158

167
160
184
223
892

164
169
171
156
196

487
558
553
549
643

856 2790

Wilber

Feger
Lowande
Bowen

this fracas on Gavilan Road lnicoffey

Balboa.

On March 17-18 a three weap

on NRA approved match at the

Balboa Gun Club Range located
at Farfan Beach.

Hotel El Panama
. . 131 205 190 526

188 200 1 79 569!
170 191 167 528
181 218 155 554
256 226 208 690

Juan Franco Tips

By CONRADO

Amin Did!

Danielo
Conquistador
Golden Fun

1 Gonzaga
2 Two Colors
3 -TUin Tfiin
4 Proton
5 Nacho
6 Ocean Star
7 Lion's Claw
8 Melendez
9 Old Smuggler
10 Blakemere
11 Genizarito

Petite (e)

Don Goyo
Onda Real
Elko
Pugilist

Cachafaz

Golden Corn

BASEBALL EXECUTIVES George Trautman (right) and
J Robert Finch (center), two well known baseball executives,
visited the Miraflores Locks this week accompanied by Edward
Barlow, Miraflores Control House Operator. Trautman Is Pres-
ldent of the National Association of Minor Baseball Leagues

' ancTTrncrr is -pn bUtrre lations -officer for me sBmc prggnrrattonH

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 K

926 1042 899 2867

PACIFIC COSMOPOLITAN
MIXED LEAGUE

Team Standings
Seymour Agency .... 33
Termites ., 37 Vt
Tasco ............... 36
Yankees 3314
Braniff Airways 30 Va
Carijis ,. 272
Dehlinger's Agency 25
Sleepers 24

25
as
27
2914
32Va
352
38
39

Billy Coffey and Bill Rogers
led the Termites to a two-one
win over the Caribs. Ted and

Demaref s Showing
Fioures To Empty
Old Pro's Home ',

NEW YORK (NEAV When
Jimmy Demaret won the Palm
Sprines Own .with a new course
record and then came in a strone
third in the Phoenix Open a week
later, the wires and phone lines
were Jammed with people calling
to congratulate him.
It marked the first time In
three years that the sharp sharp-dressin?
dressin? sharp-dressin? Demaret had played
toD golf. ;
The Houston veteran's showing
brought a call from New York.
"Tommy Armour, Walter Hagen,
Gene Sarazen and Billy Burke

have decided to make c 0 m e-

backs." Demaret was told. "Ev-

erv old pro in the country is un-

gj packing his-chib.'f

From Chicago comes a gay and airy declaration "by Russell
Metier that he intends to spend the better part of the forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming summer in ramming his best pitch down the collective
mouths of the Brooklyn Dodgers.
Some time back the large right-hander was traded by the
world champions to the sixth-place Cubs, so the probability is
this is more an expression of temper than a manifestation of
eroticism, although he is not known as the Mad Monk for purely
rhetorical reasons.
Mr. Meyer's contributions to the Brooklyn historic achieve achievement
ment achievement (it was the first time they had won the World Series, you
know) were not overwhelming. This, of course, was due not to
any deficiencies on his part, but rather to the dull-witted way
he was handled by the manager.
"How could I win if the guy won't start me?" he asks.
A very good question, too. Possibly the answer is to be found
in the ERA figures which show Mr. Meyer needed nearly six runs
minimum, even to have a winning chance.
To judge by the conventional comments of ballplayer traded
from higher to lower clubs, the aggregate stupidity of big league
managers must be appalling. They are always letting their best
talent get away from them.
Jack Kramer never shared the popular view that Joe Mc McCarthy
Carthy McCarthy had few, if any peers, in thinking home winning runs.
Mr. Kramer had his greatest year, under the Buffalo Irish Irishman
man Irishman in Boston, winning 18, and losing only five, to lead the AL
pitchers in '48. But Mr. McCarthy made little use of him in '49
and, the season over, passed him along to the Giants.
Came spring, Mr. Kramer spoke from camp as follows:
"Durocher's my-kind of manager. I'll win 15 for him. May Maybe
be Maybe more. McCarthy? He stinks."
Sound Familiar?
Almost invariably, the player who has been sold or traded
winds lip With precisely the team and manager he "always want wanted
ed wanted to play for," and in this way, thanks to a mysterious but gen generous
erous generous fate, there are important compensatory factors, both con congenial
genial congenial and inspiring. . , :
For, more often than not, the player who finally finds him himself
self himself in a friendly and understanding atmosphere, strives .
somewhat nbisily;to be sure ... to add to his equipment as evi evidence
dence evidence of his gratitude, v
Thus from, spring camp will come momentous dispatches,
revealing that:
"Pitcher Smalts is working on a new pitch, the nature of
which he declines to disclose. All he will say is: 'If I had had
this baby last season I would have won 20 with Washington.'
Smaltz was 2-17 last season."
"Muscles O'Cool has altered his batting stance, he has quit
swinging tor the fences and is concentrating on getting on base
any way he can. Muscles says: 7 still think I could beat Ruth't
tecord out I'm more interested in helping the team than in
personal glory.' Last year Muscles hit four out of the park for
the Cubs." .. f :
The cynical are prone to question the sincerity of such en endeavors
deavors endeavors and it is a dismaying fact that few of them ever sue sue-ceed.
ceed. sue-ceed. Still, it might be different if the experiments of th
Smaltzcs and the O'Cools weren't subject to such abrupt and
violent dislocations. By June they are usually in Peoria.
Magic Cures. Too
The therapeutjc value of player shifts has been the recipi recipient
ent recipient of so many remarkable testimonials, continuing Indifference
. of the medical profession can be construed only as prejudice or
-snobbery.
A year or so ago Flash Filtenvitt couldn't get the ball from
third to first on three bounces and the Phillies had to let him go.
So what happened ichen he joined his new club in the spring?
"My arm is stronger than it's ever been," said Flash. "Came
back overnight. In fact, a few hours after I got news I had been
traded." 1
"T gotta wait for'hot weather. Like June or July.". "'
Oh, yes, about Mr. Kramer. The Red Sox scored 907 runs
that year and his ERA was a monstrous 4.35. With that kind of
hitting, Mr. McCarthy .could pmhahiy hai. mnn ig himylfj

V

1



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AS INDEPENDENT DAILY .NEWSPAPER
TAGE ELEVEN
-
The Long Road Back To Solvency-
1.251000

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 13;

Nashua Makes First Bid
Al Recovering Investment
In Widener 'Cap Tomorrow

By JIMMY BRESLIN
Ntr tfr (.orrtiponotnt
WHEN the Big hore Nashua
Kace course ana on tne nation's
icivwi-tou bcid, x). ip, ue wia uc
rtitaio mu a iew ieau wtigius on
nis oacA.
j ne oiiicial handieappcr at the
Fionua uaci says nasnua will
be aiKed to tarry ui pounus ov over
er over tne miie ami a quarter, out mere
vmji ue a uuie more man Uiai a
ii.iijj.iUU uunuie to oe exaci.
xiiai S tne price Leslie Junius:
11 ana his panned pam for tnts
big Keumcivy-Dreu p.ajijoy. n s
a lot ot money lor 4asnua to get
uac.v aiiU Uc muener, wiucii is
worth aoou-. Do.uuu to the winner,
is nts la-si start on the long aaut to
solvency.
f epi who hvt never seen a
horse race hiiow an aoou; Nasuua,
wnat he was soiu tor, ine uaseuy
of his former owner, William
Voouwaiu, Jr., ana the ueiignttul
bacKground ot his veneraoie train trainer
er trainer ,,innv Jim i' 'iizsimmons.
They know of Nashua, lor this
i mi- mosL uuoiicizcu horse uj. aiia
time and his presence in the :
uucner makes uus race one uli
Hip too soorls events on ine ttfoui
taienaar.
The Vudener will have V or 11
Inn hanriiran horses soink a-
.:,,nct to:ir-ar-uJdAasnua. wan
Ait'-cd G. Vanderbiit's Social Out-j
easi, uo wai carry 121 pounds, ;
the nio.-t formidable oppunent. j
Thp hie liimmick to the Viden-!
and trie rest oi wasnua s
racing this year is not so much the
money he will win on the track,
but what his showing will mean
after this year when he stands at
stud at Comb's Spendthrift Farm,
Lexington, Ky.
The fee for Nashua will be I
u v, i tmmn nniv an
avnntiona horse commanos a
nrice like that. Nashua had better
keep this status

American Legion Whips J.C.
To Take Over Second Place
In Pacific Twilight League

PACIFIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE
SECOND HALF STANDINGS
Team
Balboa High School
American Legion .
Lucky Stride
Junior College
Won Lost
.. 3 a
..2 2
.. 1 2
.. 0 2
Tuesday's Result
American Legion 8, Junior
College 4
Monday's Game
Junior College vs Lucky Strike
American Legion hung an 8 to
4 defeat on Junior College Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night and took over sole
nnsspssion of second Dlace. Tne
defeat dropped Junior College
into last place benind tn
place Lucky Strikers.
T,iv,!rtt nnNeero 0ft. Off
third
tn a

f,"r ", iLriTn V.ihlp"rt withlKOblick, If ....... 4 0

.Timmift 'McKeown hammering
out a double for the only base
jut In the frame. American Le Le-Elon
Elon Le-Elon went ahead by one run in
, 6 ri( hV,l
singles by Pechette. Moody and
Long and a iripie to tne ien.
field fence by Koblick
College tied the game, in the
fifth when Giavelli walked and
reached second base on Her Herring's
ring's Herring's sacrifice. Jefferies struck
out for the second out and when
the ball got awav from catcher
Dick Johnson, Giavelli went to
third and came in to score as
Johnson threw out Jefferie3
first base. .
The Legionnaires broke

game wide open in the sixth -nlat.ino
foin- runs oh sincles bv

Norton, Moody and Long with
-College error thrown in
Charley Hinz on the mound
lor Legion hurled his shiid win
"In three decisions giving up s
double to McKeown, a triple to
Jefferies and singles to Mc McKeown
Keown McKeown and Joe Wood while
Valking four and striking out
four batters.
Tainhprl Mant.fivsnl iuanl oil
the way for College and lost hisj
-sixth game in seven decisions;
retiring eight batters on strikes
and walking only one batter.
Monday-the last week rf the
tecond half gets underway, with
t, ,i

This racing probably will bring
about one ot tne top behind the the-scenes
scenes the-scenes battles the turf game has
seen in some time. Combs has an announced
nounced announced Nashua will not run wuh
over 130 pounds. This should bring
him into a head-on difference of
opinion with such as Jimmy Kil Kil-rue,
rue, Kil-rue, the mild but firm handicapper
for New York tracks and Santa
Anita.
Kilroe is from the old school.
He has been brought up with the
idea that a big horse gets b l g
weight. His predecessor, John B.
Campbell, for example, would

pui anjwnere up iu iw puuuut,
on such as Armed, Discovery,
Stvmi and Tom Fool.
Nashua's -corner wants 130 and
no more. There is only one big
money spot in the nation Chi
cagowhich has a definite limit I
of 130 pounds. The only wa
the limit will be followed els
where woulu be the race track
owners with an eye to the gate
Nashua would bring putting
pressure on their handicappers.
With somebody like Kilroe
this might bring an impasse and
certainty that wasnua woun
g0 to the races only two or three
times this year.
For if he wins tne wmener nan-
dih-. his weight must go up. A
smashing 1:11 and change six six-furlong
furlong six-furlong workout in preparation
for tne wmener muicaiea ine uij
horse was ready to cook even the
toughest handicap fields this year,
At last reports, Nashua has nol
issued a statement on this. is-
nors ai ttiaiean, nuwevei, epei:i
one momentarily, oecause inis
horse is practically considered a
king. Mail addressed to "Nash "Nashua"
ua" "Nashua" comes in every day. People
flock to see him in the barn area.
A morning wornoui assumes picas
conference proportions.
So it is "Now Post Time for
iasnua aim ms i-
Wid-
ener and
for the $1,251,200 lie
'owes the guy who bought him.
Junior College
meeting Lucky
Strike.
The box score;

Junior College Ab R II Po A
Giavelli, c 3 1 0 9 0
Herring, 3b 3 0 0 0 1
Jefferies, lf-rf ... 3 0 1 0 0
Dansby, rf-lf 2 1 0 1 0
Mantovani, p 4 1 0 1 .'1
J. McKeown, 2b . 3 1 2 0 2
Hayden, ss 2 0 0 1 0
Wood, lb 3 0 1 5 0
Hopiac, cf 3 0 0 1 0

American Legion
Cortez, rf .
Norton, ss .
Pechettc, cf
1
0
0
11
3
3
3
0
0
Moody lb 4 2
u jonnson, c
I Long, 2b
McGlade, 3b
nmz, p i i
Score By Innings
Junior College 030 010 0-4
4 6
Amer. Legion 004 004 x-8 11
Winning pitcher
Him CKM
Losing pitcher: Mantovani (l.
6). Struck out by: Him 4. by
Mantovani 8. Bases on balls:
Hinz 4, Mantovani 1. Three bass
hits: Koblick, Jefferies. Two
base hits: J. McKeown. Norton
Sacrifice hits: Herring, Hayden.
Left on bases: Jr. College 7,

atj American Legion 8. umpires:
jCorrlgan and Rager. Scorer:
Uie Mead. Time of game: 1:45.

aPfo CaaP tcinrl'mnc
rfu y'uye 3'QnamgS
EASTERN DIVISION
W
36
31
28
25
?ct.
Philadelphia
Boston
New York
Syracuse
.564
.500
.463
VTCSTERN DIVISION
fort Wavne
Utochester
Minneapolis'
st. Louis
2
23
24
22
2.V
32
31
31
.528
.439
.415
r Open Nightly
(rem
pnnt ittpw
21 (BLACKJACK)
& CRAP TABLE
SLOT MACHINES
BAR SERVICE
lr-( nnilllloned mar

Amador Teams Lead
In National Distillers
Best-Ball Tourney
The golfers from Fort Amador
Golf Club are going all out to
dethrone the current team champ champions
ions champions from Panama by sending
teams out in bunches for the Na National
tional National Distillers Best Ball Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament being held at the Summit
Hills Golf Club. Two Amador
teams are at present leading the
flock with 3 under par 67's while
another Amador team had 69.
Thirty-five teams qualifycd ov
er last wecK-encl ana ine icam.
of Fulton and Pierson took and
earlv lead with their 67 but Mc Mc-Gowan
Gowan Mc-Gowan and Gross birdied the 18th
hole later in the day to finish in
a tie. Marv Chadwick and Tom
Conner were three under par with;
4 holes to play but ran into lots
of trouble on the finishing holes.
Leading in the ladies flight was
the tough team from Brazos Brook
Clco Burns and Edith Mathieson
with 77. Five teams of ladies have
qualified so far but many more
have shown a desire to play dur-j
ing the week so the competition
is going to get stronger. Nol
teams from Panama or Amadorl
have qualified yet and they have
pretty much the cream of the
crop while Gamboa has a couple
of teams to upset the applecart.
Qualifying will continue this
week-end through the 19th instead
of the 18th as originally publish published.
ed. published. Seems as tho wc were using
last year's calendar. The course at
Summit is in wonderful condition
and it is doubtful if the two 67's
will hold up as Medalist prize. If
iurr will he 9 nlavnff at
later day
j
If you hadn't intended to play!
giab partner and come on out,
to Summit and maybe take home
3 j some of the beautiful prizes.
0I
! Santa Cruz Sports
By GILBERTO'THORNE
Monday has been set aside for
the elementary school field day
at Gatun. Parents are asked to
attend this event in which chil children
dren children of ages ranging between 6
n'and 12 will participate in track)
and field games including foot
races, high jump and softballj
throw.
At 4 p.m. on the same day, the
Pacific Women's Softball League
is scheduled to open at Santa
Cruz playground. This will mark
the first time in the League's long
history that an opening was held
at Santa Cruz.
Elaborate ceremonies have been
planned and guests of honor will
include stars of yesterday's games,
i.e. Zcllica Thorne, Eugenia Wade,
Ruth Malcolm and many others.
Arsi Cola and T.A.T. are schedul scheduled
ed scheduled to tip off. :
Wednesday, the Gamboa work
ng Men's League will play their
first same 'his season. The league
wjll be comprised of four teams
represented by: George Miller
(Surveyors), Gilberto James
(Aids to Navigation). Ira Barber

(Dredging Division Shops) an djSchull throwing out the first ball
Elvyn Butcher (Executives). Inci-ifrom the mound with Mr. Fastlich

dentally, I think league standings! at bat and League President Brock Brock-will
will Brock-will read in that order when theman behind the plate catching,
last, games are played. I Fastlich League officials who
'will be on hand to compliment
At 8 p.m. the same day, theiMr. Magee will be Leonard M.
athletes will retire to Santa CruziBrockman, president; Ralph Park Park-Service
Service Park-Service Center, where they will! er, vice president; Mrs. Katherine
dance to music furnished by thej Hall," secretary-treasurer; Carl

HGWij iui iii-u uuiiwiiiiiv. vl
chestra. Club Aurora will be their
hosts at this dance. ;
All persons interested In forming
a Community league will please
contact John Small at their ear
liest convenience.
Edgar Guillette Jr., sports en
thusiast of long standing in C.Z.
communities, wrote home to say
that he arrived safely in Brook Brooklyn,
lyn, Brooklyn, N.Y. He sends warm wishes
to his friends and associates. He
misses "that good old tropical sun-
shine." Will someone please pack-
ago some lor nimr
SPORTS MUST ALONG THE Fair

FIRST

' PUKASE 5P

"M" J --i-y : fT- I i

1 wmnmami
n
r .'iw

IHWI'i llWllIMi..in-lW '' "f at ll'MU- .U.l.!ll'IUllll liiimlliiPlMlMii'Jt-' W-'S-'' V
if if 1 r 1
A I if Via ,..-rr

MAKES DEBUT Mexican novillcro Ricardo Morales (above) will make his local debut Sun Sunday
day Sunday at La Macarena bullring in a "hand-to-hand" with 17-year-old Javier (Mayorito) Marti Martinez,
nez, Martinez, who made his local debut Sunday. Here Morales gets ready for a "pase natural" in one
of his recent performances.

Fastlich League Will Hold
Muggsy Magee Day Tomorrow

i
The Fastlich Teen Age League

Fastlich Teen Age Lcagucier, military representative of the

will honor Charles F. "Aluggsy"
Magcc with a 'day Saturday af-
ternoon ai rast icn League rant
at 1:30 p.m. when the Palomas
an Ocelots meet in the Annual
Mid-Season Game.
League officials and Teen Age
Payers of prescn and past teams,
Acta Governor H. W. Schull, Jr
rtiiu ajiuimui numiicii raaiiitti win
be on hand to take part in the pre-
game ceremonies.
Magtt, business manager of
th League, has been with the
Fastlich Leigue since it's incep inception
tion inception in 1951 and at various times
has held positions such as ball ball-shagger,
shagger, ball-shagger, scorer, equipment man manager,
ager, manager, supervisor of umpires, on on-nouncer,
nouncer, on-nouncer, publicity agent and ma many
ny many other duties in the operation
of the League.
Wherever you find a baseball
league you can usually find Mr.
Magee around in some capacity
lending a hand in teaching the
youngsters baseball or in helping
out in any other situation that
comes up that needs a guiding
hand.
Mr. Magee retired from the Can Canal
al Canal last month and will leave the
Isthmus within the next few
months for Boston, Mass., carry carrying
ing carrying with him the best wishes for
a long and happy retirement from
all the teenage players, officials,
and all Isthmian baseball fans.
The 23rd Infantry Band under
the direction of Sgt. W. E. Moore
will furnish music for the pre pre-garne
garne pre-garne ceremonies and during the
playing of the ball game.
P re-game ceremonies will con
sist-of the assembly of the five
teams with their managers and
coaches, the raising of the flag
and the playing of the National
Anthem. Immediately following
the ceremonies the' game will get
underway with Acting Governor
tnau, assistant, uuoincaa inaiiagci
Roszcr Michel, playcr-a gent
manager Pete Corrigan and coach
James DesLondes of the Macaws;
manager and coach Charley Hinz
of the Pumas; manager Jim Mil
lion and coach Mickey Kiernan of
the Conejos; manager Morses de
la Pena and coaches Art Cotton
and Lent Kirkland of the Polo
mas; manager Jack Sutherland
and coach Smoky Thompson of
the Ocelots and lcaeue umnires
Fred Mohl, Ned Neville and Ro

gclio Vaz. I nel will be priced at $2 for all
Dcjk Vent players of A r m e di the events. The rest of the tick tick-Services
Services tick-Services personnel will be repre ets will be sold on a first-come,
scntcd by Colonel Arthur T. Saus- first served basis.

POLE

-1 iHii m f
U.S. Army Caribbean.
The ball game to be played
between the Palomas and the
Ocelots will be e "big game" for
the Palomas as a win for them
Top Latin American
Tennis Starts Accept
Panama Tourney Bid
Three top Latin American
tennis stars have accepted invi-j
tations to participate in the)
Panama International Tennis'
Tournament which will take
place at the Hotel El Panama i
Feb. 29, March 1, 2, 3, and 4, un
der the auspices of the Cabana
UUDl
. 1
Armund Vierea, of Brazil; yo-
la Ramirez and Mario Llama?,1
from Mexico, have sent their en
tries to the committee in charge
of the tournament. All hnve par participated
ticipated participated In the Davis Cup tour tournament
nament tournament as representative? of
their respective countries.
Seven U.S. stars have already
send their applications to com compete
pete compete in this tournament, the
first of its kind in Latin Ameri America.
ca. America. Among the U.S. stars who
will compete in Panama are:
Shirley Fry, No. 1 seeded star in
the U.S.; Barbara Bradley, June
Stack, Karol Fageros, No. 15
seeded star; Tom Brown: Jerry
Moss, 19-year-old member of the
U.S. Davis Cup team: Sid
Schwartz, Grant Golden, No. 10
seeded star and others.
The committee has also rer
ceived applications from players
in other countries to compete in
the tournament. Bob Howe, from
Australia; Ulf Schmidt from
Sweden; and Ann Baegs, from
Denmark, will compete In the
tournament.
Tickets for the tournament
are on sale at all banks in Pan Panama
ama Panama and the Canal Zone. NCO
and officers clubs in military
reservations and golf clubs in
Panama! and the Canal Zone.
Tickets may be purchased from
members of the committee also.
The prices for the all-events
tickets is $3. These tickets are
limited for the first buyers. Spe-
I cial tickets for military person

105 PINTI

will give them the first half
flag. The probable starting line lineups:
ups: lineups: PALOMAS
Joe Garcia, 3b
Norman Pedcrscn, ss
George Barbicr, p
Larry Eastman, cf
Jon Snodgrass, c
Sims Allen, If
Aicx Ruiz, rf
Bob Sander, lb
Buzz Rathgabcr. 2b
Reserves: Harold Fceney, Larry
Corrigan, Doug Pajak, Ed Do Do-lan,
lan, Do-lan, Ray Caldwell and. Jeff
Kline
OCELOTS
W. Engclke, cf
"Jf c
i" M""!- b
McGnff,.
Morgan Schoch, p
Lane Thompson, if
charles Laalz, lb
Jonn McNan rf
! Reserves: John E n g e 1 k e, Bud
Womble, Jim Reynolds. Rich
ard Morris. Dale Dombrosky
and Butch B jyctt
Todov Encanio .35 .20
In Cinemascope
Humphrey Bogart in
"THE LEFT HAND OF GOD"
- Plus Joan Collins in -
"ADVENTURES OF, SADIE"
Today IDEAL .70 10
"King of the Texas Rangers"
Chaps. 9-10
''Secret Service Investigator"
"Dooling Gang vs.
Little Britches"

ii i i i 'Hi ii i i. m

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

New Utah Arena
Gardner's Aim

'Second in a series Of r.loseurJS
ball powers operate.)
By JIMMY BRESLIN
SALT LAKE CITY ftah tXVW
The University of Utah last sea season
son season made money on basketball
$25,000 for the first time and
captured its first Skvline Confer
ence championship in 12 years.
ine liedskins are strons favnr-
ites to reDeat. Case enth
Salt Lake City is at an all-time
high.
As late as 1952. however nn.
body associated with the I'tes
cared about basketball except for
a lew who go Jack Gardner to
leave Kansas State and take over
the coaching here.
Gardner began in December of
1953. One rough season and Utah
and Gardner were off to the
races. The good-looking, mild mild-talking
talking mild-talking coach, you see, didn't have
to wait for normal recruiting and
time-consuming talent develop development.
ment. development. Instead, Gardner brought a
made-to-order team with him.
Gary Bergen. Kansas State's 6-8
star, transfcred to Utah, as did
Art Bunte, chunky Colorado shot shot-maker.
maker. shot-maker. These two form the back backbone
bone backbone of Utah's resurgence.
the National Collegiate Ath-(
letic Association stepped in on the1
transfers last April and repri reprimanded
manded reprimanded Gardner' for "unethical,
and unsportsmanlike conduct'' sur surrounding
rounding surrounding them. Bunte and Bergen,'
in their fifth year of college as a
result of the moves, haven't com complained,
plained, complained, however.
Gardner, it seems, had his eyes j
on more than Bergen when 'he'
left Kansas State. The National1
Collegiate Athlelic Association 1
pointed out he also had tried to
induce Jerry Jung. 6-11, and
Roger Craft, 6-7, Bergen's team-'
mates at K-State, to make the
move with him. i
First to go undtr Gardner's1
program figures to be Utah's 6000-

- ; )
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, ..!s.s-tto:. :. ....,. H J
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JACK GARDNER and one of his star transfers, Art Bunke. la Ik
over Utah's chances for remainder of the Ekyline basketball race.

i
i
i

at LA MACAIiENA

jl SUNDAY 19 yt VfT
( 4:15 p.m. V'"S I

i
m
I
I
I

'l BRAVE MEXICAN BULLS J

RE-ArPEARANCE OF .1
RICARDO MORALES (Caficro) 1
FAREWELL OF I
JAVIER MARTINEZ (aiayorho) 1
. PRICKS ' .' I
SHADKD SECTION- I UNSHADED SECTION
1st Row .S3(l 1st Ilow .3.5(1
?nd and 3rd Row ..... 4.(10 2nd mid Srd Kn'i ..... 2i

Orncral Ai.millancc 2..V)
Children 1.00

I TICKETS ON SAf.K; Iberi RMiimnl. U Cnncmdla" Phrmr. Cen-
tral Hold, lintel hi Tanama, Tlvnll Agencies, Arte IModrrno Jewelry and

m lji maearena uiillruig.- ror
Sob m m m'm

on hnu.- tnn rnlleriat. hcl-t.

seat Einar Nielsen Field House.
For the kind of program Utah has
emoarked upon, nothing less than
a 13,000 or so capacity field house
the kind Gardner saw erected
at Manhattan, Kans. will do the
trick.
You judgp national powers in
basketball these days by their
building. Dayton and San Fran Francisco,
cisco, Francisco, for example, are well up on
the national rankings. Dayton can
fit only 5,000 into its set-up and
San Francisco uses the Cow
Palate, which isn't its own.
Utah, you may be sure, won't
be caught dead in this situation
if you give the school a little time.
"You feel it all o"er," Gardner
r.ivw "People just won't stand
be caught dead in this situation
if you give the school a little time.
"You feci it all over," Gardner
says. "PeofHe just won't Stand
, still unless they get a big place
to watch their basketball in,"
I Gardner has gotten U t a h'l
Quarterback Boosters Club to take
an interest in basketball. He needs
them because, as he points out,
"the State of Utah doesn't grow
enough tall boys. I've got to go
outside the stale to get the big
boys you need."
This, too, brought Gardner un unfavorable
favorable unfavorable publicity two years
back, when he brought three New
York City players to Salt Lake
City. When two oft hem returned
for the Christmas holidays, they
were notified not to return.
Gardner says the boys failed,
but Lou Carnesecka of St. Ann's
Academy, who coached two of the
boys John Fitzgerald and Fred
Klishewilz says, "I'll never send
that school another player."
But Jack Gardner knows where
to look for superior high school
players, and there are a lot of
places.
NEXT: You
Louisvillt.
find i home at
...... :
Gcnrral Aclmlllanct ..3.
I
1
Children ................. .75

reservations call Tel. 3-fj79. m
rwnvawa cs9

-T-



i&uggsy

fi
lomofrew
Jlead story on page 11

9a y'

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N INDEPENDENT

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DAILY NEWSPAPER
rtcan

"Irt ft ppope Anoio fAe truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.

31st YEAR

PANAMA, E. P., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1956

FIVE CENTS

Coeds Weep as President of Alabama U.
Pleads Eloquently for Order, Not Anarchy

down there than we do" and that
Tuscaloosa county is trying to get

tunas ior.a new, stouter lockup.

"time, patience, wisdom and good
will," he added. I

Carmichael reviewed the. eventi

HELD IN SLAYING Mrs.
June Milton, confessed-slayer
ef Walter Siebert, prominent
Republican politician, is shown
t Webster Groves, Mo., after
feeing taken into custody. Mrs.
Milton said she shot Siebert
and 20 hours later returned to
lis house and set fire lo his
bed "to destroy the evidence."

President's Brother Thinks
Ike Will Seek Second Term

Girl Strikers Win
Five-Times-A-Day
Rest Room Leave

EL CENTRO, Calif.. Feb. 17 17-(UP)
(UP) 17-(UP) President Eisenhower's
older brother said last night he
believes the nation's Chief Execu Executive
tive Executive will seek another term.
Edgar Eisenhower, a Tacoma,
Wash., Attorney, said he believ believed
ed believed Mr. Eisenhower would run a a-gain
gain a-gain because "as long as we're
quarreling with Russia" the
President would not want to
leave his job unfinished.
"Knowing we Eisenhowers and
knowing something of the way his

,mind works, I believe he hasn't
I finished his job and until he does
j finish that job he'll stay on as
j long as he can," Edgar Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower said.

I I he Presidents brother is vaca vaca-CARFIN,
CARFIN, vaca-CARFIN, Scotland, Feb. 17 tioning on the Imperial Valley
(UP) A knitwear factorv today j ranch near Indio of Aviatnx Jac Jac-conceded
conceded Jac-conceded the right of 60 siricking 1 queline Cochran Odium. He was
girls to visit the rest room at here last night for the speech of
least five times a day without1 Secretary of Agriculture Ezra

i i ait Benson at a Kepuoiican din-

permission.
The girls at the S. H. MacKin MacKinnon
non MacKinnon tilant went on strike yester

day because the management told

ner rally.
Edgar Eisenhower said he had
not discussed Ihe question of a
second term with the President.

them they would have to be ex-! But when asked if he thought Mr

cused by supervisors. Another 200 Kisenhower would seek re elec elec-girls
girls elec-girls accepted the ruling and stay-! tion, he answered:

. ,--T rp-,. : p -y H
. 1 1 j tv 4 1 srl
l- ill)
L ml

ed. on the job.

The management contended the
girls had adequate intermission
time in their 30-minute lunch pe period
riod period and two 10 minute breaks

during a nine-hour 15
day.

"Considering that the family
is not against it, the doctors'
clean bill of health, present
world conditions and all factors
involved, I think he will run.''
Presidential Assistant Sherman

minute ; Adams said yesterday President

Eisenhower went to Georgia to
ifoiirh hie .rnMst connnH.lurm At.

Th: 60 strikers said it was "tool .. rpiativ s,f.hlsi0n

DOCTORS' RFPORT FAVORABLE TO SECOND TERM At Washington, President Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's physicians report at a news conference that there is no medieal reason why the Chief
Executive could not continue an active life in the White House for another term Seated at
the table (left to right): Maj. Gen. Leonard Heaton, Commandant of Walter Reed Hospital;
Dr Byron E Pollock, chief cardiologist, Fitzslmons Hospital: Dr. Paul Dudley White Boston
heart specialist; press secretary James Hagerty; Maj. Gen. Howard M. Snyder White House
physician; Dr. Thomas Mattingly, chief cardiologist, Walter Reed Hospital, and Dr. Walter
Tkach, assistant White House physician.

mbarrasing" to ask permission
to go to the rest room.
'It was as if we were back at
lehool again putting up our hands

and asking the teacher if it was
111 right to leave the room," said

Itrike leader tatny nusseu. "ine
Mile was just plain stupid."

BALBOA TIDES
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 18
HIGH LOW
f i48 a.m. 1 :S2 a.m.
:09 p.m. 2:08 p.m.

It

fife ftyy

The man many term "closest to

the President" said:
"The president has gone away
to direct an aim not only to some
birds, but to some questions which
are occupying his conscience at
the present time."
Adams' statement seemed to be
a clear indication Mr. Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower had not made up his mind a-

bout running again prior to de

Air Force Appropriations Row
Could Wreck Balanced Budget

WASHINGTON, Feb. 17-(UP)
-Trevor Gardner, who quit as

parting yesterday for the Georgia1 ajr research chief In an economy
plantation of Treasury Secretary 1 row as urged Congress to give

George M. Humphrey.

TODAY
1:30, 4:00

.75, .40
6:30, 9:00 P.M.

a fi:

-..itr.ir

THEY
TOLD
THEIR

SECRETS

' Thi
Psychiitntt'i
couch
holds i
world of
drams!

.-. v. t a m

)

(zjij' Sk
)
lU
J F"" t
' novel about
TTT Y j the it rang
"'f I Manaion on
'Ti'" j J

BOUNTY MONEY
TAYLOR, N D. -(UP)- Leland
Brand of Taylor, his Piper Cub
airplane and his shotgun are mak making
ing making life miserable for a lot of
coyotes. Brand bagged 42 of the
animals and one fox in a little
over one month of hunting in the
area. The current bounty reward is
$5 per coyote and $3 per fox.
meaning Brand will receive $213
for his work.

the Air Force 3'2 billion dollars
more next year than president
Eisenhower requested, it was
learned today.
The recommendation, made at
a House Appropriations subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee hearing Monday, would
wreck administration plans to
balance the budget in the fiscal
year starting next July 1.
Gardner, who quit as assistant
Air Force secretary Feb. 8, urged
the subcommittee to give the
nation's air arm 20 billion dol dollars
lars dollars in new money next year.

Mr. Eisenhower's budget calls
for a 16 Vi billion dollar Air
Force appropriation.
Gardner, when he resigned,
concentrated his fire on a 200
million dollar cut in research
and development funds.

funds will put Air Force Sccre Sccre-tary
tary Sccre-tary Donald A. Quarles and
Air Force Chief of Staff Gen.
Nathan F. Twining squarely
on the spot when they testify
on the new budget.

TUSCALOOSA, Ala., Feb. 17 -(UP)
The president of the Uni University
versity University of Alabama appealed yes yesterday
terday yesterday for law and order in place
of "anarchy" in the crisis over
a Negro coed's enrollment.
But he failed to dispel the
tension gripping this city.
Several coeds wept as the uni university
versity university president put across his

points eloquently.

Ihe mass assembly at which

president O. C. Carmichael ad-it,

dressed students and faculty itself i "Th itsut now before the u

produced one incident. I nlveriity it not segregation ver

A New York Times photograph-l tui integration but law and ord

er, George Tames, was barred er versus anarchy," the 44-year
from the campus permanently and eld educator said.

hus film was confiscated because, Only by the "personal dedica dedica-he
he dedica-he took pictures at the meeting, tion of each and every member of

The university bed barred mov- j this university community to the

le, television and still camera cameramen
men cameramen from the assembly although
reporters from all media were
admitted.
A student with a camera, along

with Tames, was questioned by
campus police.

At fcutaw, Ala., 35 miles south

west of here near the Mississippi

line, two young Negro brothers

were held on assault with intent
to murder charges after being re

moved from the Tuscaloosa coun

ty jail.

John and Arthur Washington

were accused of beating up

White university freshman in re

taliation for riots against Auther Auther-ine
ine Auther-ine Lucy, first Negro student at
Alabama who was suspended last

week after three days of violence. nnlv tnree babies were born in rime" th. init,nn tt.

loosa said N-w"tr?nX prills Coc2 Solo Hospital during. the!a PresldenVl"uTs"Vabe S
nat wa v all the tim pr'SnerS w ending at mldn g h fc to meet him and Argentine
thBut "deputy soli cTo Fred Nicol l' Feb 5 rf" Pedr.E' Araau at
. ..i.... u.... u.,. the regular hospital report. Dm- Montevideo in thA nr fnfm-

CAy.du.cu u.rj uci.n J""., tu. n,ri(,H BS nutlets1 It "7 .7',

were admitted and 83 were dis-'day.
charged. I
A statement by the Foreign
A daughter was born to ADC, Ministry said the date for the
and Mrs. Leonard J. Riccio, of .conference of the three Presl-

w v. "-'ucnu wui dc nxeo. alter a
tizens to become parents during meeting of the foreign ministers

Dr. Carmichael had to address anrl reiteratpH that tho imiuanit

the stnHpnt KaHv in turn ea,liAne ihA -kni.. u... j n

"v otuwiio, iifiu uu vuujvc uui 10 aunui miss
each comprising about ,4000, be- Lucy when the federal courts so
cause -they could not all get into I directed.
the main university auditorium, j He said he was "completely
He called on the students to act surprised and disappointed'r when
courageously and show all the the demonstrations erupted, and is
world' that the recent violence convinced that those who took part

uui icicscut meet uue 5pir-:"were not aware ot tne issues in

volved.

"I have deep conviction that
the vast majority of you and
your parents back home, though
opposed to integration, would not
like to have our university choose
the side of lawlessness."
Carmichael received a standing

basic American ideals can the un-, ovation from the students, who
happy impression created by re- later crowded around hin; to pro pro-cent
cent pro-cent events be fully erased," he'mise support of his stand,
said. I Students pouring into the audito-
Solution of the problem present-i rium had been closely screened

ed by Miss Lucy s enrollment,
suspension and court action to get
re-admitted can be solved by

Little League

Poys 2, Girls 1

and campus police reported that
several "outsiders," not identified,
were ejected.

Meeting Of Three
Latin Presidents
Planned For April
RIO DE JANEIRO, Feb.

'UP i President Juscelino Ku

bitschek has accepted "in prin

So-Called 'Pirate
King' Gels 3 Years
On Smuggling Count

MARSEILLES, France, Feb. 17 jj? M "Goruun" P
(UP) A French court refused to'Jlf; l"!.' ?T. ?iT.

the week.

i Babies were born to the fo!-

of the three countries.

Thev have nublicly supported

Gardner is scheduled to test!-: the President's requests nd face

consider priracy charges against
New York-born Elliott Forrest
today but sentenced him to three
years in prison for smuggling.
The court held it was incompe incompetent
tent incompetent to rule on charges that For Forrest,
rest, Forrest, 32, was the "pirate king" of
the Mediterranean.
Thirty-one other defendants in
the case received prison terms
ranging up to two years.
He originally was accused of
piracy on the high seas for, hijack hijacking
ing hijacking a $100,000 cargo of American
cigarettes from a Dutch ship at
machine gun point three years a a-go.
go. a-go. Although the court did not
rule on that charge, those involv

ed in the attack were ordered to

pay a total of $7,142,850 in fines.
The convictions followed at attempts
tempts attempts by Forrest and his gang

to smuggle stolen cigarettes into

trance and Corsica.

rett, of Colon, son; and Mr. and

Mrs. Arthur

Colon, son.

G. Gouldburn, oi

fy again before the military Ap Applications
plications Applications subcommittee of the
Joint Congressional Atomic En Energy
ergy Energy Committee.
This group is headed by Sen.
Henry M. Jackson (D-Wash.), a
persistent critic of the adminis administration's
tration's administration's defense policies.
Gardner's plea for more

close" questioning by

Democrats.

In addition, a large number of
high-ranking Air Force officers
are known to agree with Gard Gardner.
ner. Gardner. They are reported to be se seriously
riously seriously concerned that the cuts
may interfere with Air Force
readiness plans.

critical. Soviets Free Gl

Held Four Years
After Jail Break

M-G-M presents in COLOR ond in
CINEMASCOPE

iMiaist

V1DMARK CACALL
CHAtltl IOWA
DOYER GRAHAME

GlSII

n4 Hstrndiici

KEHR-Susan Strasberg

IAUMN

UUIAMl

IN

mm

Seven Panama Canal Employes Win Incentive Awards;

Automatic Telephone Switchman Gets Highest Prize

Seven Panama Canal Employes. i the Office of the Comptroller,! The highest award, of $50 was Heights

three from the Marine BureauJwere presented this week w i t hi presented to Roy R. curgener, au au-two
two au-two from the Engineering and' cash incentive awards ranging tomatic telephone switchman with

BERLIN, Feb. 17 (UP) The
Soviets today relased an Ameri

can soldier they held for four

years after he escaped from a
U. S. Armv iail.

He was Private Sydney Bay

optima, A.J, ul j-cuujc, uruiia

German Trade Group

Tours Latin America

A 19-man German trade mis mission
sion mission is touring Mexico, Central A
merica and Panama to discuss
closer commercial ties between

this area and West Germany, i
Before flying to San Salvador,
El Salvador, by PAA, members of
the group spent 12 days conferr conferring
ing conferring with government and business
leaders in Mexico City, Monter Monterrey,
rey, Monterrey, Tampico and Veracruz.
They are continuing to Teguci Tegucigalpa,
galpa, Tegucigalpa, Honduras; Managua, Nica Nicaragua;
ragua; Nicaragua; San Jose, Costa Rica, and
Panama, leaving here Feb. 27 for
New York on their return to Ger Germany.
many. Germany. Dr. Peter von Siemens, an e-

lectrical industrialist, heads the
group.

Red Terrorists
Ambush Policemen
In Singapore

.
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' j 'fit

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.

m ';'.:'. s m

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Construction Bureau and one from i from $10 to $50.

I the Electrical Division at Balboa

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AFTER BEING PRESENTED with cash incentive awards by Col. Hugh M, Arnold, (center),
Engineering and Construction Bureau Director, Roy R. Burgener, automatic telephone switch"
man and H. D. Spencer, stock card clerk with the Maintenance Division, pose with Electrical
Division and Maintenance Division officials. F from left to right are Howard S.-Engeike, chief :
of the Communications Branch; J. Bartley Smith, Electrical Engineer; Burgener; Arnold;
Frank H. Lerchen, Maintenance Engineer; Spencer, and Carl J. Browne, superintendent of the
Balboa field office of the Maintenance Division.

SINGAPORE, Feb. 17 (UP)
Communist terrorists ambushed a

Sparks was turned over to A- group of constables en route to a

merican authorities at the Sovieti target practice range today and

fcmoassy in aasi cernn. xuieu six oi uiem. A IMP) MnAiAtr.e. Bi,mj.
The Army said Sparks escaped1. The constables were walking flpmin. .w,i. Rhonda
rf the .rnarHhm,,- herP lnn fnntnuth when four eler. fle.min OimmiM through .an

who suggested that the n.c. 3. 1951. while he was being tricallv detonated landmines ex- in.dl8Ii ,nce. after her costume

Panama Canal Company use re-;held on charges he assaulted a ploded and rebels opened fire wo" nrsi Prize at the annual
placement tips where possible lo German taxi driver. i from the bush. Four constables 0jdei Nugget Ball in Palm
extend the life of switch wipeiSj Sparks waa taken to the Army managed to escape. Springs, Calif. .The affair, held
instead of replacing the entire hospital for a phvsical examina-i Officials said the attack was in for charity, usually is attended
wiper assembly. tion. The Army said after the ex- retaliation for a government m- many film notable.
lamination he will be placed in bush yesterday in which five re-1
Utilization of this article, it was the guardhouse to await trial. bels were killed.
4: ...... .1.1 fU Dnnn 1

I'Miiuaieu, wuuiu savc liic i ai.a-

ma Canal Company approximate

ly $500 per year.

Other employes who were pre presented
sented presented with cash incentive awards
for their ideas, were: Mrs. Gene Genevieve
vieve Genevieve K. Field, clerk-typist in the
Adimasurer's Office in Cristobal;:
Gordon A. Thiel, lock operator,
Pacific Locks; Miss Jean A. Lib-!
bey, accounting clerk, Agents Ac- j
counts Branch; Cyril D. Atherly,!
clerk in the Balboa Port Captain's
Office; Louis L. Moolchan. mail;
clerk, Administrative Branch;!
and Harold D. Spencer, stock;
card clerk in the Maintenance Div-I
ision. I
"
Mrs. Field received a check of!
$25 for a suggestion which would;
reduce the nun.ber of Quarantine
declarations given each ship ar-i
riving at the Port of Cristobal, i
The suggestion would result in a1
saving of several hundred dollars
each year.
Thiel received $20 for his sug suggestion
gestion suggestion that Panama Canal pilots
be required to wear clothing that;
would make them easily distin distinguishable
guishable distinguishable to the towing locomotive i
operators on the Panama Canal
loiks.
Miss Libby was given a check

for $15 for her proposal that!

checks that are cashed by the
Field Collecting Agents show the
dati they are Cashed.
Atherly received $15 for his sug

gested revision and elimination of.

ship clearance forms.

Moolchan was awarded $15 fori

his suggestion that a desk, which

has called for messenger pickup i

service, be especially identified.

Spencer was given $10 for his
suggestion of a method to save

time and paper in connection with

the Slock Centralization Program,

TOMORROW AT THE LUX
WEEK END RELEASE

THESE THREE...

wJ1 ::"''f

u

A meet in the

dangerous years of life!

FRED JOAN

STANWYCK- MacMURRAY- BENNETT

HI

3 i

11 im

te-tfafrin "" -.i.iiii.ii ii i.i ii.ii SlV

PATCROWlDf-WllUAM RtYNOLDS-GIGI PERM wi MCtGENTW t.brURSUU PAtTO
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-TODAY
CENTRAL
0.60 0.30
SHOWS: '
1:16, 3:11. 5:01. fi:S8. ;SS D.m.

SAMUEL

G0LDWYN,Jr.

HlWIIIITl

ROBERT If