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:
AA00010883:03008

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Related Items:
Panama America


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Scoutcapades Slated Tonight

TAKING A LEAD role in tonight's Second Annual Scoutcapade
at the Balboa Stadium at 7:15 will be the Canal Zone Boy
Scout Council's newest holder of the Silver Award, Brian Cox,
and fellow members of Explorer Post No. 6 on the Atlantic
Side of the Isthmus.
Explorer Scout Cox, .son of Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Cox of Cris Cristobal,
tobal, Cristobal, received the rare Silver Award In Explorer Scouts at ft
special presentation during the Atlantic District Explorer
Bridge of Honor and Ball held at the Elks Club, Brazos
Heights, last Saturday. ..Explorer Post No. 6 is sponsored by
the Elks Club and Brian's father, "Dick" cox is an active adult
Scout leader, presently serving as Post Advisor.
Each Explorer earning the highest Explorer Scout award
selects a sponsor for the award and she in turn is presented
with a miniature Silver Award. Explorer Cox received his
award at the hands of Miss Patricia Lawson of Brazos Heights.
A citation accompanying the award was given by Council 801
president Russell Jones.
Miss Lawson's participation In the Scout ceremony last
Saturday apparently set the pace for further cooperation from
the young ladies in other Boy Scout activities. Announcement
was made yesterday that ushers for the Scoutcapace tonight1
will be the five candidates for queen of the forthcoming Canal
Zona Policemen's Ball and members of the Girls State organ organisation.
isation. organisation. ; 1
Arab Tank Embargo
May Cost USAF
Vital Dhahran Base
WASHINGTON, Feb. 18(UP)" Saudi Arabia told
the Unitea" States a year ago the "absolute minimum"
price for continued American use of the vital Dhahran air
base was the 18 tanks impounded in New York, the United
Press learned today.
The present U. S.-Saudi Arabian agreement for use
of the Dhahran base expires next June 18.

The hie hasp in the Sandra
rabian desert near the Persian
uuu is witnin easy striking dis, dis,-tance
tance dis,-tance of the Soviet Baku oil
fields.
- It Is a vital link irt the Strate Strategic
gic Strategic Air Command's bulwark a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst potential aggression.
Officials said the decision to
halt shipment of the U S.
tanks to Saudi Arabia not on only
ly only jeopardizes the air base but
also further opens the Middle
East door to Soviet arms sales salesmen.
men. salesmen.
The dangerous possibilities
were disclosed as the adminis administration
tration administration worked on a "eras h
basis" to head off a Cold War
Britain, France
Sell Arms to
LONDON. F?b. 11 (UP) Brit Britain
ain Britain and France refused todav
to lollow the lead of the U.S.
government in halting all arms
shipments to the tense Middle
East.
1 The British Foreign Office,
apparently surprised by the
Washington announcement, said
it would continue sendine arms
for the time being, at least.
The French Foreign Ministry
said it would continue to export
heavy arms, to the Middle East
area.
But the French banned
Shipments of light arms be because
cause because they might slip into the
hands of North African rebels.
In Cairo, Arab political circles
said the U.S. move In halting
the Saudi Arabian tank ship shipment
ment shipment would stir "distinct resent resentment"
ment" resentment" of Arab governments and
charged it was an American
''conciliatory gesture" toward
Israel. :
In Tel Aviv, the Israeli For Foreign
eign Foreign Ministry expressed satis satisfaction
faction satisfaction of the temporary em embargo.
bargo. embargo. But a ministry spokes spokesman
man spokesman said Israel's request for U.
S. erms is "as imperative as
ev,r."

' I. f

I
i defeat for the West in the Mid-
die East.
There were rumors that the
administration soon would lift
the "temporary embargo" it im imposed
posed imposed on all arms shipments to
the Middle East.
The tanks may be delivered
to oll-rlch Saudi Arabia and Is Israel
rael Israel may be given some of the
defense arms she has been ask asking
ing asking for to counter Communist
arms sales to Egypt.
The State Department was ex expected
pected expected to explain soon, probablv
today, why it cancelled the tank
shipment. Officials said the
Middle Eastern nation has few,
II any, tanks.
Will Still
Middle East
appeared to have caught the
British government completely
by surprise. The Foreign Office
learned of the action through
press reports. ;
There was no immediate indi indication
cation indication to whether Britain even
tually might follow the Ameri-1
can lead. But a Foreign Office1
spoKesman told a news confer conference
ence conference that Britain's Middle East
arms policy will remain "un "unchanged"
changed" "unchanged" for the present present-Britain's
Britain's present-Britain's policy was laid down;
before Parliament two weeks ago
by Minister of State Anthony
Nutting. ;
Nutting said Britain intend intended
ed intended to continue supplying arms
to the Arab states and Israel
for "legitimate self defense,
internal security and defense
of the area as a whole."
The U.S. ban raised the likeli likelihood
hood likelihood of a major switch by the
Big Three western powers in
arms supply policy in the Mid Middle
dle Middle East, j
But the decisive manner in
which the Foreign Ofilce react reacted
ed reacted also appeared to increase the
rhances of differences among
the western allies and to em-
barrass the. government of
'i.ime..ltoiteAaUiQnyEtitB

CZ Scout Showing

Begins At 7:15;
1200 Scouts Star
"Scoutca pad e," the Caniil
Zone's own, distinctive pnd
spine-tingling Scout pageant,
ffoes on this event ntr start.
ing promptly at 7:15 at Balbr.a
oiaaium neiore a crow a wnicn,
according to advance sales, will
pack the stadium with one of
the lowest audiences ever to at attend
tend attend an outdoor event of this
type in Canal Zone history.
Thdueh tickets are -fretting
scarce, Mr. L. Budd Haberstick,
director-general of the second
annual Scoutcapade, announced
mat tnere win be tickets avail available
able available at a Stadium booth early
for spectators who have not had
an opportunity to purchase
tickets from their neighborhood
Scouts.
Over 1200 Scouts and adult
leaders will participate in the
1956 version of Scoutcapade.
Proceeds from this program as assist
sist assist in paying some of the costs
for the extensive scouting pro.
gram administered on the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus by Canal Zone Council 801
Boy Scouts of America. In addi addition,
tion, addition, the Scoutcapade gives Ca
nai Zoners an opportunity to see
American youth at its best and
to see for themselves what
scouting is doing for the young
sters,
Scouting on the Isthmus has
marched forward steadily since
the Panama Canal constriction
1 days when the first Scout troop
was iormea m 1911 with a dozen
Or. So. hovs from finrimna. At
present there are approximately
uuu boys active in. canal. Zone
bcouting Cub Scouts, Boy
Scouts anA-KVAlArent. 'The 1KS
total as approved fey the Nation
al Headquarters, soy acouts or
America, show a 15 per cent in increase
crease increase over 1954. In nrlrilt.inrt
there has been a steady increase
in tne first montns of 1956.
Canal Zone B-overnor j s s.
bold, in Washington this week,
sent a message to Canal Zone
eoy scouts mrougn Mr. Russell
M. Jones, president Of Council
801. (
The message stated:
In appreciation of the Boy
Scouts of America as an fffc.
tlve force in training our youth
in cnaracter ana good citizen citizenship
ship citizenship and in tribute to; the hun hundreds
dreds hundreds Of Remit. In tn ranal
Zone and to the large body of
voiuoteer scout leaders, i send
greetings and sincere, hest wish.
es upon the occasion of the Sec Second
ond Second Annual Scoutcapades.
The Canal Zone community
was highly impressed bv the
Scoutcapades of last year and I
am connaent tnat just as skill skillful
ful skillful ill be your 1956 program
dramatizing your many activi activities
ties activities and accomplishments. In
Denaif of the people of the Ca
nal zone, i congratulate you on
the 46th anniversary of the
foundine of the Bov Scouts of
America ana i thank you for to tonight's
night's tonight's presentation by Council
biu.
New English Mag,
'New', On Stands
In CZ, RP Today
A new English-language pocket pocket-size
size pocket-size maganize "NEW" hit the
newsstands of the Canal Zone and
Panama today.
The 48-pagie weekly, published
in Panama, carries .lews and
features of interest to Isthmian
readers.
The new magazine whirh telle
for 15 cents, is the first of its size
to be published in English here.
Pictures of local news events
anrl nennl are featured i vunl!
as separate sections devoted to
art, sports ana canal and military
personnel.
38 Marines Die,
In Plane Crash
NILES, Calif., Feb. 18 (UP) -Thiry-eight
marines were killed
yesterday when their four- engine
transport plane smashed into a
mist-shrouded wall of rock near
Niles.
A detail of Navy enlisted m e n
stood guard over the charred bo bodies
dies bodies of the five marine crewmen
and 33 passengers today, y
No attempt to remove the bodies
was made earlier because of the
rocky terrain in an area which
has claimed the lives of 85 other
persons In two previous air di-
siutri ; -,, m ,.

PANAMA, R. P., SATURDAY,

900, 907 Man

Peru Revolt
Confined
To Iquitos
LIMA, Feb. 18 (UP) -The mili
tary uprising which broke out yes yesterday
terday yesterday at the Amazon port of Iqui
tos remained confined to tnat
city today. v
The Lima Kovenment officially
announced last night 'that not ail
tne garrisons in the Amazon jun jungle
gle jungle region had joined the uonsine
and declared that the river fleet is
cooperating With the government
in putting down the uprising.
Lima itself continues cairn and
Business is being conducted nor
mally despite the closinz of the
daily La Prensa and the arrvst of
editor Pedro Beltran and some of
the staff, in addition to many poli political
tical political leaders and other persons
who are in opposition to the gov government,
ernment, government, to
Telephone calls made by Unit United
ed United Press last night to several in interior
terior interior cities have confirmed the
report that the rebellion is confin confined
ed confined to Iquitos.
Piura and Trujillo which at
first reports were said to have
joined the movement along with
Arequipa and other cities ans answered
wered answered "nothing is happening. Troop
and police have been confined to
their barracks."
Eden, Cabins! Wait
lit Cold As Queen,
Duke Greet Kids
LONDON, Feb. 18 (UP) Queen
Elizabeth, eager to see her chil children
dren children at the end of her 19-day trip
to Africa, kept Prime Minister An Anthony
thony Anthony Eden and the entire British
cabinet waiting in the cold while
she field a warm reception with
Prince Charles and Princess Anne,
The Queen and her hu.sbi.nd, the
Duke of Edinburgh, were greeted
by the two children at London Air Airport,
port, Airport, where the temperature regis registered
tered registered only one degree above freez freezing.
ing. freezing. Seven-year old Charles, who
cried when his mother departed
for Nigeria, was in full control
of his emotions today.
But 5-ycar-old Princess Anne
gave way to excitement.
' As the big four-engine plane
wheeled into place and the door
swune open, the little girl broke
loose from her governess and ran
up the steps.
Charles followed, but he walked
with dignity.
Thf Prime Minister and mem members
bers members of the cabinet shivered in
the old while the Queen and the
Duke greeted their children inside
the plane.
BALBOA TIDES
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 19
HIGH LOW
S:3 a m 2:44 a.m.
9:01 p.m. 3:04 p.m.
m.im

TO CO-STAR IN FILM Marilyn Monroe and Sir-Lawrence
Olivier announce at a New York news conference that they will
co-star in a film version of the London stage hit, "The Sleeping
Beauty' The film will be made in England, starting in August
o-6eptemberi 1

FEBRUARY 18, 1956

r '' 7- 1
' - I

-v. '

i v. if

I r. col

OPERATIC "DUET" BRINGS $64,000 Two Italian-born
shoemakers whose operatic knowledge has brought them a
total of $96,000 (before taxes) in auiz earnings, embrace in
New York after a successful collaboration on the television
show. "The $64,000 Question." Michael Delia Rocca of Baldwin,
N. V., won the $64.0u0 with the help of Gino Prato, who won
1 $32,000 on the show last fall.

Election Of Officers Tomorrow
At Meeting Of U.S. Citizens Group

The Board of Directors of the
USCA will meet Sundav after
noon, at 3 o'clock, in the'Diablo
Service Center. In addition to
conducting regular business, the
primary purpose of the meeting
will be to elect oincers ior tnis
year.,
Admission to tne meetina win
be by membership card, and for
the convenience of those not yet
members, cards may be purchas
er) at thp dnor.
The deleeates and alternates
whn were elected to the Board
of Directors in the recent elec
tion will constitute tne Board ior
this meeting, and all are expect expected
ed expected to attend. All other members
of USCA may, and are encour encouraged
aged encouraged to, attend this meeting, but
only those serving. as delegates
will have tne privilege 01 me
floor.
A nnminatlne committee Will
present a slate of proposed can candidates
didates candidates for election to the vari various
ous various offices, in addition to the
customary nominations from the
floor. Officers to be electee, in include
clude include a president, first and sec second
ond second vice presidents, treasurer,
financial, recording and corre
sponding secretaries, and live
trustees.
Prior to the election of offi officers
cers officers a resume of the activities
of the Association for the past
year will be given.
After the installation of the
new Board of Directors, and In
addition to the regular business
before the Board, there will be
a discussion and review of the
program for the year; pending
and enacted legislation affecting
Canal Zone employes will be dis discussed,
cussed, discussed, as well as the progress
of past efforts to accomplish the
aims of the Association.
Officials of the USCA wish to

i express t particular desire that

all members who. tiave joined
the Association this year for the
first time attend this meeting
to observe their organization in
action and to learn of the work
it is doing.
To all other members, this is
an additional oDDortunitv to
lend your suDDOrt and euldance.
and to acquaint you further with
tne operations of the Associa Association.
tion. Association. The meeting will be conduct conducted"
ed" conducted" in the usual manner where
the newly elected Board of Di Directors
rectors Directors have a voice and a vote.
However, at the conclusion of
the order of business, and if time
permits, a period of open dis discussion
cussion discussion will be held in which all
present may participate.
13 Job Openings
Available In CZ
Temporary lobs are now avail
able with the Panama Canal Co.
ior eight carpenters with ex experience
perience experience in building forms and
for five masons with concrete
finishing experience, it has been
announced by the Central Labor
Office.
All applicants are requested to
report to the Central Labor Of Office
fice Office Building on Roosevelt Ave Avenue,
nue, Avenue, in Balboa Monday morning
at 7:15 o'clock. They will be re required
quired required to present their Panama
Canal eligibility cards.
Doomed Jehovah's
Witness Refuses
Blood Transfusion
HAMILTON, Ont., Feb. 18 (UP)
Doctors stopd by helplessly to today
day today while an attractive 17-year-old
girl refused to take blood
transfusions that they said would
save her life.
- The girl. Donna Jones, is a
member of the Jehovah's Witnes Witnesses
ses Witnesses sect. Doctors said she is suf suffering
fering suffering from spasms of internal
bleeding. She had the condition
since birth and doctors said it
would bring almost certain death
within i year unless she receives
a transfusion.
Gene Lombard

v. Eugene C. Lombard, executive secretary of the Canal Zone
Is retirinr on March 31 after 37 years of service with the Canal
organization...'..':
Lombard, one of the best known Canal officials on the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus completes seven years service as executive secretary with
his voluntary resignation.
He has been an active' member of the Red CrOss, and has
been involved in Boy Scout work, baseball, and countless other
organizations, besides having served on numerous boards on the
Zone including the Canal Zone Pardon Board, the District Court
Jury Commission and the U. S. -Panama Joint Contraband Com Commission.
mission. Commission. The Lombards plan to leave the Isthmus late next month
an4 -mrct to spend the summer travellinr in the United States

MO- kAiffto i

CIO-AFL Officials
Investigating;
Gastrin Resigns

Two top union officials now on the Isthmus might
possibly disband the two local-rate unions if a survey they
are making shows that employes do not want a union.
They arrived here to investigate why the unions are in
arrears of their dues.
This was the possibility discussed today by Edward
Gaskin, who today resigned as president of Local 900,
Government and Civic Employes' Organizing Committee,
AFL-CIO.
Gaskin, who has been an active union man for the
last six years, said he would remain a member of the
union, but explained that he resigned in order to insure
there would be "harmonious operation" under the new
setup. ;

He was referring to the fact'
that top-ranking GCEOC offi officials
cials officials Milton Murray and Antho Anthony
ny Anthony J.rFederoff who arrived on
the Zone two days aco have
temrjorarily disbanded the locals
and placed an administrator, in
ternational representative .Wil
liam : Sinclair in charge:1
Sinclair has not as yet recelv
ed his instructions from the un-i
ion chiefs.
Although contacted yesterday
for comment on the local labor
situation, Federoff declined to
make any statement adding he
was on the Isthmus to "sop up
some Panama sunshine."
However, Ga.sk-n revealed
that union membership now is
at the "lowest ebb" ever re recorded.
corded. recorded. Four Zonians Yoled
Chest Directors
Four Zonians were .elected to
three-year terms on the Board
of Directors of the Canal Zone
Community Chest at the annual
public meeting held Wednesday
evening at the Jewish Welfare
Board Center, Balboa.
They were Leonard M. Brock-
man, Personnel Programs Stan
Coordinator, Panama Canal
Company; Brodie Burnham, As Assistant
sistant Assistant Training Officer, Pan
ama Canal Company; Henry T.
Carpenter, General Foreman.
Maintenance Division: and Ar Arnold
nold Arnold H. Hodgson. Executive Sec Secretary,
retary, Secretary, Balboa YMCA-USO. Two
had served as officers during
earlier terms on the Chest
Board: Brockman was chairman
In 1952 and 1953 and Burnham
was secretary last year-
The Chest Board consists of 21
members of whom 12 are elected
publicly, four each year for
three-year terms on a staggered
schedule. The remaining nine
members are SDoointed on a
one-year basis, three by the U.
S.-Rate Civic Councils, three by
the Local Rate Civic Councils,
and one each by the Army; Navy,
and Air Force.
In adition to the four mem'
hers just -elected, the present
Chest Board members are:
Elected members- Will O.
Arev, Jr., Nelson W. Maener, Will
R. Price. P. A.'White, Charles A A-Dubbs,
Dubbs, A-Dubbs, William Jump. Stanley
Lonev, and Anthony F. Ray Raymond!
mond! Raymond! Appointed members: U. S.
Rate Civic Councils Albert M.
Jenkins and Thomas L. Sellers:
Local Rate Civic Councils Cyril
D. Atherlev. Ellis L. Fawr.ett. and
Beresford D. Gitteni: Air Force
Col. Richard Spielan: Navy
Capt. T. F. Ryan. One vacancy
each exists for the U.S. -Rate
Civic Council and the Army-
Retiring March 31

nn cents

r i
Retirine president Gaskin said
that the members of both SOT
and 900 have known for several
months how that the locals were
experiencing difficulties which,
stemmed from lack ol support
from the workers.
''As a result of not having this
full ; support the union fell in
arrears in its per capita pay payment
ment payment to the international un union,"
ion," union," Gaskin said.
He added that it came as no
surprise that the national rep representatives
resentatives representatives came on an er errand
rand errand of surveying the area t
find out whether or not the
people here really want an or organization
ganization organization on the isthmus."
Gaskin said it would be na na-tural
tural na-tural that these union heads
point out the constitutional reg regulations
ulations regulations governing any union in
arrears calls for the establish establishment
ment establishment of an administrator, and
the temporary dlsbandment of
the organization under fire.
In submitting his resignation.
Gaskin added in a lettsr to
Federoff': ..... v.. -.
"It is sincerely honed that mv
action shall not be misinterpret misinterpreted
ed misinterpreted to the detriment of the or organization
ganization organization in the difficult days
ahead."
4 Perfect Accident
Records Chalked Up
By Canal Bureaus
''... "!
Four Panama Canal Compa
ny-Canal Zone Government bu bureaus
reaus bureaus chalked up perfect acci accident
dent accident records for the month of
January, according to prelimin preliminary
ary preliminary statistics Issued Friday by
G. O. Kellar, Chairman of the
Safety Board.
It was the first time since the
beginning of the Company-Government
Safety Program that
four bureaus have achieved per perfect
fect perfect accident records during the

same month. r r
Congratulations were extend extended
ed extended by Acting Governor H.-W.
Schult, Jr.,- to each of the-bu-
reau directors and their super supervisors
visors supervisors for "a most notable ac accomplishment"
complishment" accomplishment" in their safety
programs.
A letter announcing the per perfect
fect perfect accident record, which was
sent out to each of the bureau
directors by Mr- Kellar follows:
"According to preliminary sta statistics
tistics statistics the Supply, Community
Services, Health, and Transpor Transportation
tation Transportation and Terminals Bureaus
all experienced a perfect acci accident
dent accident record for the month of
JanUary, which qualifies each of
vou for the best record of the
month, based on percentage im improvement
provement improvement over your own last
fiscal three-year averaee.
"This is a most gratifying a a-chievement,
chievement, a-chievement, for four bureaus to.
share in experiencing a total of
1,144,684 employe-hours of ex exposure
posure exposure without a disabling in injury.
jury. injury. :'
"It should be of considerable
Interest to you to know that
your bureau played such an Im Important
portant Important part in helping the en entire
tire entire organization establish a
new low accident freouencv rate
of 3.36 for the month
"As Chairman of the Safety
Board it gives me extreme pleas pleasure
ure pleasure to express sincere congratu congratulations
lations congratulations to you and your employes
for this noteworthy safety per per-formancei

I



nr. two

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AX INDEPENDENT DART NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1338

- THE PANAMA AMERICAN
hMU AND UBUSHtB mr THE PANAMA AMERICAN PRESS, INC
rOUNPID BY NELSON ROUNSEVELL. Ik II2S
HARMODIO ARIAS. tOITOH
7. H Street P. o. Box 134. Panama, R op P.
. TELEPHONE 2-0740 15 LINES"
Cable Aporiss. PAN AMERICAN, Panama
C04.ON Of net. 12 17a Central Aveniie between i2th and 13th Street
Fom'on Representatives JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC.
4S Maoisom Ave. New York. !7 n. y.

Month, in advance
"or six month in advance
For ose year, in advance

THE MAIL BOX

LOVELADY AND QIEEXSBIRY
Blr:-
i read an article in your recent issue written by the Mar-quis-of
Queensberry and wish to congratulate the Marquis for
writfljg such a lucid and revealing article. The irank view viewpoint
point viewpoint of this person shows that people in the community have
a reJ interest in sound government.
: iiistory reveals that in the historic year of 1939, treaties
wer,'made and treaties torn up; thse were torn up by the
parlor believing that he was the stronsest and that the entire
workf could do nothing about it. The world was not only amaz amazed,
ed, amazed, bi& aghast at the hallucinations which might have become
a stark reality. A great dis-servicc was perpetrated upon man mankind
kind mankind $y these treaty-tearing individuals. Wars upon wars devel developed
oped developed the conference table was ignored.
JPanama is a sovereign nation, just as yovereign as the Unit United
ed United states of America; the relations of these two countries mir mir-rorsiin
rorsiin mir-rorsiin intensity the joint thinking and cooperativeness of ac action
tion action Panama is not to be construed as alien territory, neither
Is the United States.

The Canal Zone has been
mary nationals of Panama reside

Panamanians should not be referred to as aliens on the Canal

Zone; Lovelady in his testimony called Panamanians, by in inference,
ference, inference, aliens. His connotation of the word leaves a bad tase
on the tongues of all.
'The United States government has outlawed racial bias
through its Supreme Courts; Panama has invigorated its con constitution
stitution constitution by the passage of an anti-discrimination bill. There
is no' discrimination in Panama; all nationals are treated alike
before the eyes of the law. Why should Lovelady go before the
Senate committee and tell them that the Civil Service Retire Retirement
ment Retirement is too good for Panamanians, even though these Panama Panamanians'
nians' Panamanians' have worked for the United States government 45 years?
There is one Panamanian who has worked over 50 years.
I Loyalty cannot be measured bv Ihe yardstick, yet Lovelady
Wdes behind "his constitutional rlehtc" and makes the point
tl) protect himself. He writes: Dear Senator George i Foreign
Relations Committee), I am American, and as an American tax taxpayer
payer taxpayer I speak." Why should he hove to dodge behind the skirt
of the taxpayers? The ink was not- even dry before Lovelady
tfied to mess up the portion of the treaty which authorized the
sle of liquor at reduced cost to Canal Zone residents.
Certain people should not interfere with points of diplo diplomacy.
macy. diplomacy. That is why the governments place their ambassadors
in strategic positions. If every American does as Lovelady, the
foreign policy of the United States throughout America would
bS in a sad state. It would be helpful if Lovelady publishes the
answer that he received from Sonntor Georue. He may have
br.-uj told in smooth words to mind his own business and to
allow the aovcrnments to go through the set formulas to adjust
ajnicably their commitments.
j Lovelady is a good fighter, especially when he shadow boxes
ojid particularly when he has illusions and believes that they
live some foundation of visual reality. The United States in
ell its history has never, never resorted to the hiring of in individuals
dividuals individuals in the rough to perform diplomatic deeds. That is the
reason why the government of the Canal Zone have men of
great qualifications. A stupendous and Herculean job is being
performed by no lesser a person than Governor seybold and his
magnificient staff. These men are tops in government circles,
a' more splendid job cannot be done.
It is true that an error now and again will be made, but
the magnificent thing about Governor Seybold and his staff is
that they are very quick to adjust an error if one is found.
Seybold stands out for an award of unusual merit.
He is a fair man to both American and Panamanian em employes
ployes employes alike, so why don't you, Lovelady, just take one leaf out
of the Governor's history, read it and take pattern (if it's not
too late to change). The Canal Zone is a wonderful place and
so is Panama. Panama treats all Americans and other nationals
with Immense courtesy and great respect. Why cannot you
t)iink along the lines of other great Americans and do like likewise?
wise? likewise? Let me quote from a great Panamanian: "The entire world
Is showing a greater respect for human dignity and no self self-respecting
respecting self-respecting persons of our society can afford to inflict indienity
ilpon a human being because of the accident of his birth or
social station. It is upon this noble postulate and in keeping
With this widely accepted social philosophy that we. in Panama,
are able to afford every hospitality to the foreigners who come
and dwell among us. Consequently, the least that we ask is
that they abide by our laws and, In upholding the diginity of
men, dispense with the forms of racial prejudice, especially in
relation to the general public."
The Memorandum of Understandings published by the two
nations in joint statements a year ago is an iron-clad measure
that neither can go against, i. for one, cannot understand the
motive of Lovelady in seeking to confuse the members of Sen Senate
ate Senate Post Office and Civil Service Committee on an uncalled-for
subject that has been already ironed out by qualified commit committees
tees committees of the Nation and subscribed to unanimously by the Con Congress.
gress. Congress. J I had a great respect for the qualities of Lovelady in the
past, 'but this respect has sunk to a low. The tactics indulged
ih may only serve to give fruit to those not practicing real
democracy and place a question mark upon the solidarity of the
United States in this hemisphere. Congressional Committees
shoujd not be misled Into avenues that might well cai'se le le-rooiH
rooiH le-rooiH to be born on an apple tree and deliberate lnterspersions
of imaginations should not be indulged in.
The Committee on Foreign Relations, United States' Senate
In the second session had under study a Review of the United
Nations Charter and the point under study, among others are:
tmesttc Jurisdiction and Human Rights; Human Nature and
Development.
-Lovelady should allow this committee to go about its duties,
unhampered, because they have at stake the peace of the whole
world and should not be egged into the whimperings of an old
man.
The Individual who signs himself is the Marquis of Queens Queens-berry
berry Queens-berry is tops with me.
Friend of Queensberry

ft 11 sSiii will

i x m
t5 : i til I f . ;' II
I : : k,. ', I 5 V if;
; -I ; i

"HERE'S WHAT DIETING CAN DO-Mrs. Margaret Pavlowski
cut her weight from 306 pounds to 173 V& pounds in just 11 months
of dieting For this feat she deservingly won a reducing contest
"ine iiigoiOi Tcrrsne-stT'g i"1 tB p"""' h"

She's stywn at right as she

LOCAt. IT MAIL
170 $ 2.50
e eo 13 oo

18 50 24 00
leaded to the United States and
and work on this leased strip.
looked before she began her diet.

Labor News
And
Loiument

By VICTOR RIESEL
NEW YORK Some weeks be before
fore before President Eisenhower was hit
by his heart attack he had de decided
cided decided to become a one-man task
force foraging for labor's rank-and-iilc
votes. Tins means running
around the flanks or going over
the heads of the colorful policy policymaking
making policymaking national labor chiefs them themselves.
selves. themselves. One of Ike's first moves was to
promise to come personally to the
convention of the Brotherhood of
Locomotive Engineers in Cleveland
in June. Then illness struck. The
union's leaders naturally expected
the date to be cancelled. It wasn't.
Instead they were told that they
have to wait for word until the
week of March 1st. The President
may yet appear.
If he does, Eisenhower will be
pursuing his own tactic the search
for what he believes to be the
middle-of-the-road labor leaders
and their followers who have no
TZTL who'
publican party,
leads it.
Eisenhower and -Tome of his la labor
bor labor advisers believe there arc ma ma-such
such ma-such labor men. One such leader
is now emerging.
He's the quiet-spoken unobtrusive
Maurice L. Hutcheson, president of
the Carpenters Brotherhood, the
world's largest construction union,
headquartered in Indianapolis. Mr.
Hutcheson has led the union the
past few years as he has lived
quietly, out of the limelight, always
walking away from the knot of
newsmen and cameras despite the
fact (hat his influence inside the
AKL-CTO today is more than "con "considerable."
siderable." "considerable." When he's finished with national
policy-making parleys, he flies
home each Fridav night to a snia
community of 1.000, where he is the
director of a small bank and makes
a hobby of sponsoring youthful bas
ketball teams.
Last year he was offered a gov governmental
ernmental governmental assignment which would
have projected him into the inter international
national international spotlight and he walked
away from it so he could keep run running
ning running his massive union of over
850,000. One of his friends quipped
that this came naturally, since
"Hutcheson is a carpenter, not a
joiner."
But Ihe joining of the AFL-CIO
stirred this seldom-interviewed
man. From now on you'll sec and
hear more of the Carpenters' lead leader.
er. leader. That's one of the bchir.d-the
scenes stories to come out of the
AFL-CIO high command session in
Miami Beach these past few days.
The 59-year-old Carpenters' chief,
for example, flew north to deliver
the first of a series of speeches
which may affect the 1!)5S presi presidential
dential presidential election and which will
make Hutcheson the leader of a
Republican force inside labor.
He prepared a speech for deliv delivery
ery delivery before the nation-straddling As Associated
sociated Associated General Contractors of
America at the Waldorf-Astoria,
which did hiore thant ell the other
national labor leaders not to tie
themselves to one parly and expect
all labor to follow.
Hutcheson told the industrialists
that any "extremist" inside labor
who tried to "go down the class
struggle lane" would be stopped
swiftiy and permanently.
On politics he said;
"As always in the past, labor. .
will per custom exercise its own
judgment, supporting old friends
and rejecting its foes. I, for one.
disagree unequivocally with Barry
Goldwater and all others who echo
his views that the Democratic
party has the labor vote 'all sewed
up' or that organized labor is going
to take over the party's control
. .Neither party can lay claim to
such all but labor support because
neither party has an all-perfect la labor
bor labor record.
"It won't do the Democrats any
good to deny that they have more
than their due share of state "Rig
To-Work Law" champions, and la labor
bor labor men won't cuddle up to their
kind.
"Have no fear, gentlemen, no
matter what you hear to the con contrary
trary contrary the American labor move movement
ment movement In '56 will not allow itself to
be jockeyed into a position where
it hangs on the coat-tails of any
single political party.
I Then he added:
I .Should it come to pass, as
I some people fear, that there croo
ud any powerbent individuals in in-cktnnt
cktnnt in-cktnnt the new Federation who
will KPPlr to foment discord ami
division and lead our people on a
trpk down the class struggle lane
you can be sure that before any
such movement gets Into swing
it 'will be promptly and oevma'
nentlv sauclchcd. . American la
bor is capitalism's bulwark. .
Watch this carpenter. He plans
to make certain that labor doesn't
hammer together a platform with without
out without nailing down some planks of Ins
own.

Not

j jj jjl
:iiiipi iBSI
NEA Stnict, titc,
Cole Slays Aussies
Bv BOB RUARK

SYDNEY, Australia I suppose
the word is getting around to the
entertainment business that Aus Australia
tralia Australia can be the happy hereafter
for the right people who want to
make a quick buck with their -tonsils
or other talents. But it is hard
to believe unless you see it, and I
have seen it with a singer called
Nat (King) Cole who is bigger here
than the memory of Phar Lap.
Cole, who sings soothingly and
plays engagingly, is out here right
now and he packs them in 15,000
strong for two shows a day at tick tickets
ets tickets ranging down from three bucks
a throw and no seats available on
the week ned.
I haven't seen anything like the
Cole reception since the kids went
mad over Frank Sinatra... the1 ahs
and Oohs and giggles and squeaks
sound like a jungle full of tree
frogs. It needs cops to get him in
and cart him out and his record
sales caper as crazily as a dicky
heart chart. You can't turn on a
radio without hearing Cole's dulcet
tone, It was the same with Johnny
Ray who wept and wailed his way
to riches when he was here and
with many another scmi-indistin-guished
American recording artist.
I would say that the Aussie either
loves you madly or ignores you en entirely.
tirely. entirely. But if he loves you, he will

WASHINGTON (NEA1 Brit- restrictions in two embargo lists,
ish proposals to relax free world j One is the COCOM or Coordinat Coordinat-tradc
tradc Coordinat-tradc restrictions against Commu-jing Committee list. It is applied
nist China which grew out of! to Soviet Russia and its European

Prime Minister Anthony Eden's re

cent visit to Washington have I shortly after the Marshall Plan he he-stirred
stirred he-stirred up congressional opposition. Igan.

Arkansas Sen. John L. McClel-
lan's Government Operations com-.
mittec has had Commerce Depart-
ment officials up for closed-door
hearings.
And as U.S. negotiations proceed
with the British and French over
reviewing the embargo lists, half a
dozen other committees with an
interest in this will want to know
what goes on.
One great difficulty is that these
embargo lists are top secret.
They are supervised by what is
known as the Consultative Group
in Paris. They are ministers of the
United Stales, Canada, Japan and
12 Western European countries
which account for 60 per cent of
the free world's trade,
Most of these countries don't
have laws like the U.S. Battle Act,
which denies American aid to coun countries
tries countries that ship strategic materials
to Communist countries.
Some of these Consultative Group
Governments like France and
Italy have Communist party
members who oppose such bans.
These free countries have cooper cooperated,
ated, cooperated, nevertheless, to impose tight

LIFT UP YOUR

(A Lenten feature of the Panama-American,
prepared by
the Rev. M. A. Cookson, Epis Episcopal
copal Episcopal Churches of Our Saviour-
St. Margaret.) r
LED BY THE SPIRIT
Read St. Luke 4:1-13. "Jesus
being full of the Holy Ghost, re returned
turned returned from Jordan, and was
led by the Spirit into the wilder wilderness,
ness, wilderness, Being Forty days tempted.-,..
." ..-..-.,'.
We sometimes have ereat diffi
culty reconciling this account of
our Lord being led by tne spir
it to face temptation with the
prayer our Lord taught us and the
phrase, "Lead us not into temp temptation."
tation." temptation."
Does God delibera'ilv lead peo-

p7elnlotcmplalid'nc"IIc" 1effeTtrwremne,'tTeiTneiiiyTw

sus into the wilderness is my on-

Many Get Through

knock down the door to pay to get
at you.
You would reckon that any coun country
try country which would care financially
for Johnny Ray would go for a
hot-gospel, devil-grappling preach preacher.
er. preacher. But a big faith healer named
Oral Roberts, who has made a
fortune in America was literally
crucified by the press and public
out here. He left the other day, re reported
ported reported about 90,000 bucks down for
the trip, after being hooted in both
Melbourne and Sydney. And this is
a big, handsome guy with salvation
in his soul and healing in his hand.
He said nobody would buy it.
I can't explain what the Austral Australian
ian Australian likes and doesn't like. Sinatra
is singing better than ever before
but they were cool to him here
while going completely mad over
Cole. Fats Waller lived on as a
practical deity years after his death
and was referred to in the present
tense on the radio.
Some imported plays go, some
don't. Bob Hope came out and laid
an enormous egg, but behind him
would be somebody you never
heard of who would stack them in
the aisles.
If the formula is right, though,
I think this country has more spon spontaneity
taneity spontaneity of acceptance than any

Trade With China
By PETER EDSON

1 Satellites. It was created in 1948,
It was revised August 1954 when
the embargoed items were cut
fro-1 297 to 217.
C egory A contains 23 items of
arms, ammunition and atomic en
ergy materials
Category B contains 194 industri industrial
al industrial items useful to any country
building up its military potential.
On two supplemental lists are 86
materials which are limited or
watched, to prevent stockpiling.
The second CHINCOM or China
Committee list was set up in 1952
after the United Nations declared
Communist China an aggressor in
Korea. It is much more extensive.
The number of items has never
been made public, but it is believed
to be over 400.
Thirty other nations, in addition
to the 15 Consultative Group mem
bers, embargo shipments to Com'
munist China.
The British position is that there
is no Doint in having two lists.
The argument is that if Communis!
China wanted anything, Russia or
the satellites could import it and
reship.
This overlooks completely the
ly reply. For what purpose? We
all must face times of testing, to
prove our wortn, to see now we
"stana up" when the, trials and
temptations of life come our way.
The inspiring thought is that
God can and will lead us through
temptation to victory, even as He
led Jesus in the wilderness. "God
is faithful," writes St. Paul to the
Churcn at Corinth (I Cor. 10:13),
"who will not suffer you to be
tempted above that ye are able;
but will with the temptation also
make a way to escape, that ye
may be able to bear it."
Instead of looking for trouble
by seeking temptation and run running
ning running into the way of danger, let
us be very sure that God will
always supply strength for us

iy we iaae mm as our guide

This Way

other place in the world. They buy
books with almost a desperate ea
gerness, just as they go to the
moving pictures, just as they pur
chase records, just as they flock
to beaches and other resorts
Monday night is fightnight and
you can't find a husband in the
home. Saturdays and holidays are
racing days and you can t find a
husband and. often a wife in the
home.
The Aussie, makes a lot of mon
ey, makes it quite easily, and he
will pay for his pleasure. You real
ly wouldn't figure him for a reader
but he reads his daily papers more
closely than any other national in
the world. He buys a whacking
amount of books and magazines,
The Woman's Weekly here does
nearly a million copies every week
for instance, as a class publication
in a country of considerably less
than ten million people.
The bored impresarios of any
thing from song to story might find

a heavy moral in a relatively new11)6 Se2a,jLby s,tinS '.hat he was

market here. The people are not
jaded and they will grasp eagerly
for what seizes their fancy,
about the better mousetrap. There
It might illustrate the old axiom
is still plenty of clear space leading
to the door.
fact that China has been declared
an aggressor. And anything which
deters further Chinese aggression
against Korea, Formosa, Vietnam
or anyplace else in south Asia, is
all to the good.
According to a Battle Act report
just released by International Co
operation Administrator John B.
Hollister, the free world's trade
with Red China has run like this.
In 1952 expoits to China $272, $272,-000,000
000,000 $272,-000,000 and imports from China
$367,000,000; 1953 exports to China
$287, and imports from Chi China.
na. China. 432,000,000; 1954 exports to
China $292,000,000 and imports
from China $370,; First half
1955 exports to China $155,000,000
and imports from China $238,000, $238,000,-000.
000. $238,000,-000. While the volume of this trade
has been gradually up, it has been
extremely erratic. In 1952 China
bought a lot of cotton from Pakis Pakistan.
tan. Pakistan. The next year China didn't
buy, and Pakistan was left with a
big crop.
In 1853 Ceylon made its famous
rubber-for-rice barter deal. China
shipped out rice by taking it away
from her own people. But the next
r i i- i : l
year, iacea wnn iamine mi name,
China cut down her rice exports.
Also, as China's own industrial
production has grown, it has con consumed
sumed consumed its own raw materials and
had less to export.
HEARTS
Twe persons lay near etch oth-
er in hospital beds. Both suffered
from painful and incurable diseas
es. One loudly complained of bis
sad fate and made aU round a a-bout
bout a-bout miserable with his outcries.
The ether, suffering at least as
mucn, manifested such a beauti beautiful
ful beautiful spirit of courage, patience,
and trust that a few moments at
that bedside were a benediction.
Let us pray,-"Lead us ever to
victory over temptation." Led by
God's Holy Spirit we can find
victory over our temptations even
as our Lora found victory over
His in the Wilderness. We know
that we follow a leader who Him Himself
self Himself was tempted in all points like
as we are, yet was without Sin.
"Whate'er I do. where'er I be,
-etil-'4is-God's-kafidthaU4eadcUi
me."

MERRY

WASHINGTON a' miml Stf'Cnn Ail rant 1 ocn in Kit. AnnA.f.

strange, paradoxes have been in
ine Deadlines of late. One headline1
nas teaiured the firing of Wolf
Ladejinsky because he developed
a conflict of interest by investing
m ruimosan glassware factory.
Simultaneously, Sen. Mike Monron Monron-ey
ey Monron-ey of Oklahoma took the Senate
floor to say that senators don't
have to worry about a conflict of
interest nor fcenate rule 12 in voting
on the natural gas bill.
Another headline, quotes Sen. Lyn Lyndon
don Lyndon Johnson of Texas as worried
over protecting "the integrity of
me oenaie oecause the son of a
Methodist preacher, rmw senator
from South Dakota, had had th
courage to tell the Senate about
$2,500 cash sent his office in order
to influence his gas-bill vote.
Yet simultaneously th same I.vn-
don Johnson has shunted to one
side the Hennmes camnaien con
tribution bill, previously ok'd by
me Kuies committee, which would
mske it much more difficult to
infringe on the inteeritv of the
Senate by such contributions.
MIKE'S BAD MEMORY
The paradox in the case of Sena
tor Monroney of Oklahoma is amaz
ing, for it was just six short years
ago that he was elected bv the
people of Oklahoma because his
predecessor, Elmer Thomas, had
a conflict of interest of the same
type Monroney now champions.
Senator Thomas was chairman
of the Agriculture Committee, and
while in that key position where he
could influence farm products,
Thomas speculated in various farm
products, including cotton, butter
and eggs. When I reported this, he
called me a "liar." but a Senate'
invr ligation later proved that
was not the one who did the lying, j
The people of Oklahoma didn't
like this conflict of interest; so,
Mike Monroney, sensing this, cam-
paigned on it. His attractive wife,
even dressed in a sunbonnct andj
carnea a oasKet ot eggs, in nome-
spun contrast to Thomas's egg op
erations on the commodity market.
Mrs. Monroney, incidentally, has a
much better memory than her hus husband
band husband and does not share her hus husband's
band's husband's enthuisiasm for the gas bill
today.
Monroney, who has had a fine
record in the past, was trying to
help his Oklahoma colleague, Bob
Kerr, who with his partner owns
$100,000,000 worth of oil-gas re reserves.
serves. reserves. The people of Oklahoma and the
American public, however, don't
generally agree that a rule which
is applied to one senator should not
be applied to another,
LYNDON'S PARADOX
The paradox in Lyndon Johnson's
case goes back to various activi activities.
ties. activities. He now is outraged that Sena Senator
tor Senator Case of South Dakota should
cast doubt on the "integrity" of
given $2,500 cash in oil money
When Lyndon was a young con
gressman from Texas in 1938, how however,
ever, however, he hired a room in the rear
of Washington's Munsey building
and passed out $110,000 in cash to
fellow Democrats who needed clcc
tion help. It was not his nloney,
of course. It was oil-gas money
from Texas.
Lyndon has also been extremely
generous with other candidates,
both senators and members of the
House, when they were up for re reelection.
election. reelection. He has helped many a
Democrat in a tight pinch. The
money, of course, came largely
from friends in Texas. That's why
some of the so-called Senate liber liberals
als liberals arc going to vote with him on
the gas bill. They've been helped
in the past and know they can get
help again.
Take, for instance, Sen. MiKe
Mansfield of Montana, a fine Sena
tor who has spent his life battling
against the big utilties. When he
ran in 1952, H. L. Hunt, the big
Texas oilman, contributed $3,000
to his opponent; Howard Pew of
Electrically Speaking
ACROSS 54 Russian ruler
t Unit of 55
electromotive S f.
force 56 Scatters
S Practical unit DOWN
of electrical j Rodents
resistance j papai capes
8 Amperes (ab.) tu.
n mountain
(comb, form)
13 Instrumental
duet
14 Ocean vessel
1 15 Endure
; 18 Make a
mistake
' 17 Gaelic
18 Measures of
cloth
19 Poker stakes
21 Goddess of
infatuation
; 22 Soothsayers
124 Grew pallid
128 Fillips
128 Peels
29 Clamp
30 Upper flmb
31 Blood money
32 Greenland
Eskimo
33 Scottish
fourpence
35 Burdened
4 Small child
5 st, Danish
seaport
6 Injure
7 Greater
quantity
8 Lincoln's
nickname
ft Mental spirits
10 Sticky
substances
11 Charger

i i ft p s b 7 a p 10 l
i r n
F"F ""pr rpn
r"rr
ST"""" T' 'T :
r""" : 5T" 5T

38 Air raid alarm
39 Titles
41 Light touch
42 Exudes
: 48 fondle
Dry t
:49 Fish
1 50 Military ;
assistant
81 City In
Nevada ,;
52 Meadow
wast

Washington

Go -Round

iy DREW PEARSON

Joe Pew of the same oil familv.
$1,250; his sisters, Mary Pew arid
Mabel Pew Myrin, sfnother $1,250
each, and Roy Cullen, the Texas
oilman, $1,000, with $2,950 from M
Hunt.
But this time Mansfield is voting
for the gas bill. So, next time he
won't have that gas-oil money sent
into Montana to defeat him; also,
he can call on Lyndon Johnson for
a little extra campaign money if
he gets in a pinch.
VOTES IN HOCK
The same thing works in the
House of Representatives. When
Congressman George Miller, Dem Democrat
ocrat Democrat of California, was running
last time he got a call from Speak Speaker
er Speaker Sam Rayburn to see if he needed
any money. Milkr said he did,
and Sam sent- him $2,500.
So, when the gas bill came up
for a vote last summer, Miller
was found voting on the side of the
big gas companies, even though he
has spent his entire life champion championing
ing championing the cause of labor and the con consumer.
sumer. consumer. Miller is a good congress congressman,
man, congressman, but he was up for re-election
and in this day and age it's expen expensive
sive expensive to run for Congress.
This is why the proposal of Wash Washington
ington Washington Post Publisher Philip Gra Graham,
ham, Graham, which the Republicans turned
down, to raise campaign money
through a public subscription was
so important. For every congress congressman
man congressman or senator who takes a big
contribution puts his vote in hock
to that contributor.
Senator Case of South Dakola,
speaking to a friend, expressed it
very simply though somewhat dif
ferently.
'I don t see why I should wear
I, a halo ainund mv head." he said
Referring to the proffered $2,500.
"if I'd taken the money I'd have
had to report it and then somebody
would have thrown it up to me
later.
"Or," he continued, "if I hadn't
reported it I would have been sub
ject to blackmail all my life by
the man who gave it to me."
Some are not so honest.
YAM CHAMP Meet "His
Majesty" Cliff Saveranee,
world's champion yam grower.
The 15-year-old Lamar, S.C.,
farm boy grew 598 bushels of
sweet potatoes on a single acre,
at a profit of $1000.72. He was
crowned in New York City after j
winning a better-farming, better-food
contest sponsored by a:
food-store chain. He and nine
other winners were treated to a;
four-day tour of Washington,!
D.C., and New York City.
Answer to Previous Puzzle

1, ii
"- .,,.1. ....... -,r,.. -UW
jtoii)iiB,iwiirrawiiilim

ANNOYS T A
gg TAOI5ET
END I A TAHE

19 Draw by
37 Wires are -to
conduct
. electrical
current
38 Isolated
40 Lets it stand
43 Unit of length
44 Notion
45 Rip
48 Drone bee
50 Pewter coin
suction
20 Courageous
ones
23 Enmity
25 Armed fleet
27 Stain
28 Bucket
33 Glitters
34 Eye part
36 Domain



j

Sill uu.ii, r r.oivi "i i ;

ISTHMIAN CHURCH NOTICES

Church of Christ
t. Milton Ivangelist
baLBOA: mil' Balboa Boii
Servicea Sunday 10:00 ajn-
11:00 i
CSTOBAL: American Lf.U.
Services Sunday 10M am U 00 a
HO AflAJO: House No. 3024 tftn St.
Sundav M
Unitarian
1UK
jo JO am.
Bldg, 362
Ancon. Blvd.
Mamey Place
Ancon
ioui invitation
to UDeral
religion.
oaptist
COtOU BAPTIST CHURCH
311 xtruja Ko
Drawer J"iD0
phone .MIU
Fhona 2-l"i
9:45 a.m
11 ;w) a.m.
e-.au P '.
1M p.m-
7:30 p-m
7:00 p.m
. 10:00 a.m.
Sunday School
Morning Worship
Training Union
Evening Worsmp
traye.- Meeting
lien Weanesday ...
Brotntrbood 4th
Maiday each month
Spanish Bible Scnool
fcacl. Saturday
IlKSi HAPIiSl CHUKCH
Balboa Heights, C
27 Ancon Boulevard
Drawer "B" Balboa Heubo
Phone Balboa 1727
William H. Beeby. P""
Sunday ocnool J J
Morning Worship
Ba"tiHVning Union .... M
Kvangelisuc Seme. 1 M o m
Pt.J.t Meeuna Wednea Wednea-dayi
dayi Wednea-dayi (f M i Bibla Study Tbura-
t:00 a J
Men b i-juj OJn
Monday In month) b
FIRST BAPTIST cm'BCH
Margarita Avenue at 5th Street
Margarita. Canal Zone
Rev. J. M. Haulbrook. Pastor
Sunday School
Morning Worship ......
Baptist Training Union
Evening Worship
Brothernood, Tuesdays ......
Prayer Services, Wednesdays
W M U. Ht & 3rd Fridays
G.A., RX & Sunbeams.
Fridays
9:45 a m.
11:00 a.m.
6:30 p.m.
7:45 p.m.
7 :00 o m.
. 7:00 pm.
3:30 p.m.
Salvation" Army ;
(Non.OnomtaaonaI Evangelistic-
f Meetings)
THE PACIFIC SIDE
,AniC,VCin"nd Mr,. M. McDonald
fFebrSry Steaet, Phone: 28-20054
11:00 Holiness Meeting.
3:00 Sunday School.
7:30 Salvation Meeting.
LA BOCA
Lieutenant Pansy Campbell
Building No. 1080, Phone: 2-28.).
11:00 holiness Meeting.
3:00 Sunday School.
7:30 Salvation Meeting.
PARAiSO. C.Z.
Knvoy & Mrs. C. L. Moseley
Uuiara Sueet.
11:00 Holiness Meeting.
3:00 Si tiday School.
7:30 Salvation Meeting.
TMK ATLANTIC SIDE
COLON CENTRAL
Senior (apt. and Mrs. C. Moonsawmy.
14th Stieet. Phone: 38-743.
11:00 Holiness Meeting.
3:00 Sunday School.
7:30 solvation Meeting.
COLON THIRL- STREET
Major Edna Bingham
11:00 I'o'.iness Meeting.
3:00 Sunday School.
7:30 Salvation Meeting.
RAINBOW CITY C.Z.
Envoy 1. Gill.
St. Kitts and Jamaica Street.
11:00 Ho'mess Meeting.
3:00 St nday School.
7:30 Solvation Meeting.
Union Churches
Whets all Protestants cooperate with
unity In essentials, liberty In non nonessentials
essentials nonessentials and rhar'tv In M things
THE ATLANTIC SIDE
GATUN
' Rev. Kay Blakely, Pastor
Phone 5-355
9:45 Church Schoc!.
11:00 Worship Service.
5:45 pjn. Sr. Youth FolTowship.
6:00 p.m. Jr. Youth Fellowship.
MABGARITA
The Rev, raul H W Olander. Pastor.
rnoni
10:45
silserj
130
v Phone 3-H9S
Bible School
' Worship service and Church-time
sery.-f-
Youth fellowship.
j THt PACIFIC SIDE
BALBOA
The Ht Oscar W. Olsen Pastor
Balboa Rd. at San Pablo St
Phone 2-1486 Church Office i-3238.
t:30 Church School Free bu service
Parsonage Discussion Group.
10:30 Worship Service The Expandec
Session for Nurse. ; Kinderearten
Primary and Junior Depts.
Church-time Nurerv for ch.'ldrer
under 3.
5:00 Junior-High Fellowship,
f :00 Post-High Fellowship.
7:00 Senior-High Fellowship.
CAMBOA
Dr. Walker M. Alderton; Minister.
Office Phone 6-470 Residence Phone
-130.
9:30 a.m. Church School
10:40 am Morning Worship Service
Methodist
I'UL MMHOOISI CHURCH
(Brlti'b Conference'
- lev.- William H Armstrong
16th St.,- Panama City
1:00 a.m. Morning Pravet and Sermon
1:00 p.m. Sunday School
1:15 am Evenlnr Prava and Sermon
fRINITV METHODIST CHURCB
. 7th Street and Melender Avenue
,, ,.: Colon. RJ
Ray. Samuel Walden, Minister
:3u a.m.. -Mnrnrns Service ano Holy
Communion -3
pm Sunday School.
7:15 p.m Evening Service.
(Holy Communion 1st Sundays)
Monday 7 do o m Praver Meeting,
KBrAK'Kh ftUTHOtMSi VHUHCM
Rainbow City CZ
. Rev. Samuel Walden. Minutas
Sunuay services ham 4no u.w p.m
iundav School fir all ages at 9:30 p.m
'Tour Invitation To Wor-lilo."
Tuesday 7 p-m. Prayai Veeung.

(I)

. I

Chavchat at Ike many talrhi to th Canei Xee, "" ,h Nrmimi
m at '.name aaa" Colon, ReaueNc at Pimm. wtltom.
I ail times re mm eatf erne at wa aenrkee. aaa to cmliea
aaMjabers, Irian! and stronger.
At aelr Mmn, the The Panama Americas IiiH ealiw, a)
Jeaeminatioas. oik at hears at wershia ana etaei naMlet activities.
KitHn ere retetea' rram Iiim te Ha. Dnemmetieni kevinf,
ant ana twe caiif rafotioai art listee) aneei "the Churches Ami
Sfrvfcet." A special lisrwe mcludaa- tar senicas a Arm aerts.
Air F'rca basal ana' Naval rtsfteas.
Miuistan, chutes secretariat on' chaplains ara askee te infuse
tha wrifinf by Weenese'ee aeon at Ike t a ay
change for the cominf Saturday's church Mia.

Christian Scientist
CHKIM1AN sClENCe. cHUKCHfca
ilrst Church 01 Christ. Scientist, Ancoi
560 Ancon Boulevard.
.Sunday 11.00, Weonesdav 1:0b m
Sunday School 9:30 a.m
etrst t-uurch oi thrisl, scientist, LTtstuha
13th Street Bolivai Highway
n Ci.nuit -1 a m
Sunday 11 00 a.m. Wednesday 8:00 P m.
Catholic
St MARX'S CHURCH Balboa
Sunday Masses: 7:00. 8:00. 10:00 and
12HrtyaDay Maasea: 5:55. :00. 11:55 a.m
Condom: Saturday. 3:30 to 5:00
..i'Si. u na o m. Thursday, belore
First Friday: 7:00 to 8:00 p.m.
Miracuioi. Medal Novena: 7:00 pm
5idSST class, alter tha 1:00 mass
?gttchool Study Club :30 p.m on
Wednesday.
SACRED HEART Ancon
j i; 7-sn A 9:30 a.m.
Confessions: Saturday 3:30 to 5:00 and
7:15 to 8:00 p.m. Thursday before First
Ciiuaj tiAn. 7 -no n m OO
Sacred Heari -
Fridays.
Catecn'sm uiai o.w k
Thursday
OUR LAD OF FAT1MA Curundo
Sunday Mass at 8:00 a.m.
Holy Day Mass at 8:30 p.m
Confessions: 6:00 to 6:45 pm on Sat
UlUdJ- . .,...j. o -lli to 1U
Catecnism v-ia.
ST. JOSEPH Paralso
Sunday Masses at 7:00 and 8:15 a.m
Holy Day Mass at 6:00 p m
..r-fi-j-.. Miccaq' -00 a.m.
Confessions: Saturday 3:30 to 4.30 and
:w to. i.ou. ....j.. ,.nn tn 4:00
Catechism i.iaasi ounuaj -
"'Miraculous Medal Novena: 7:00 p.
'"convert Instructions: Thursday
p.m.
7:00
ST VINCENT'S Panama City
Sunday Masses: 6.00 and 8:30 a.m
Holv Day Masses: 8:30 and 5:00 p.m
(It it falls on Saturday the Masses are
6:00 and 8:30 a m i
Confessions: oaturuaj v - -7
00 to 8:00 p m Thursdays before First
Friday 7:30 p.m .,.
Miraculous (ueaai --
tlons of .tha Cross: Friday 7 .00 p.m.
Catechism i-iass; ,n
S Convert Class: 6:30 p m. Tuesday and
Thursday
ST. THERESA'S CocoU
Sunday Mass: 8:JU a.m.
Holv Day Mass: 6:00 a
cJ;t,,Hsv R:30 a.m. I
(It It fall?
r.aTerhism Class: 3:30 to 5.00 p m on
"confessions: :0BioJ:30 a.m; Sunday.
T JOHN BAPTIST DE LA SALLE
Parque Lefevre
Sunday Masses: 6:30 and 8:30 a.m.
r,u..V. M3 6:30 Mon.. Thurs
Fr and Sat First Friday mass: 6.00 a m
u-i., nti MaM: 6:00 i.m. to b.W
nwij ".r
Confessions: 3:30 to 4:30 and 7.00 to
8:00 p.m. on Saturday
iin,inii Mpda Novena: Frldav
"'Catechism Class: 3:30 p.m. on Sunday
Convert Class: Monday 7.30 om
ST. THERESE'S La Boca
Sunday Mass: 7:00 a.m.
Holv Day Mass: 5:30 p.m
Confessions: Saturday 6:30 to 70 pin
Thursday before First Friday 6.30 P.m.
Catechism-Class: 3:15 p m on Sunday
Sacred Heart Novena: 7:00 om or
FrConvert Class: 6:30p m on Thursday
ATLANTIC SIDE
ST
JOSEPH'S Colon
Sunday Masses: 5:45. 8.00 and 9:13 a.m
Holv Day Masses: 5:45 and 8.00 a.m.
and 5:45 p.m. . ,.- -nri
Confessions: aaturaay .u
7:00 to 8:00 p.m. wind,v
Miraculous mcaai nun-
6:15 and 7:00 p.m.
Sacred Heart novena .. t .u,
c ir,r.n no Services 7 00 p.m.
n"Z.U Class: 7:15 p.m. on Mondays
i TUi iT-crla C
anu ,n.in m. tn
Catechism t-iass: ounuoj ""-;
11:45 a.m. : P-m: K ',.
t-U.fynrn I Bin of Most BleSS
ed Sacrament all day. Reposition at 5:30
a.m. Saturday ';; ,
First Saturday Devotions m
of Fatima-The Holy Rosary-5:00 m
First Communion Instructions for chil children
dren children Mondays and Thursdays 6:00 to
7 :00 p.m.
MIRACULOUS MEDAL Cristobal
Sunday Masses: 7:00, 8'OOand 10.30 a.m
Holy Day Masses: 6:00. 8:00 a.m. and
5 Confessions: Saturday 4:00 to 5:00 and
7:00 to 8:00 p m. After Rnsary each eve-
niMirHCulous Medal Novena: 3:15 and
7 on n m. nn Mondav.
Catechism Class: Alter .uu
Sunday. .
First Friday Exposition all day during
the School Year.
First Saturday: mass at :uu am.
HOLY FAMILY CHURCH Margarita
Sunday Masses: 7:00 and 9:30 a.m.
Holy Day Masses: 6:00 a.m. and 5:15
Confessions: 4:00 to 5:00 and 7:00 to
S-00 p.m. Saturday.
Miraculous Medal Novena: 7:00 p.m
Church History liroup every luesaay
at 7:30 p.m.
Teen-Aage tiuo: cju p.m on weuiica-
day.
Catecnism ciass: a:uu p.m. .mursuay.
First Friday Devotions: 7:00 p.m.
Inquiry-Discussion Group every Fri
day 7:30 p.m.
ST. VINCENTS Rainbow City
Sunday Massess: 6:30 a.m. and 8:00
a.m.
Holy Day Masses: 6:00 a.m. and 6:00
p m.
Confessions: 4:00 to 5:00 and 7:00 to
8:00 p.m. Saturday.
Catechism Class: 10:45 a m. on sunaay.
Convert Class every Monday at 7:00
p.m.
Miraculous Medal Novena: 7:00 p.m
on Tuesday.
Sacred Heart Novena: 7:00 p.m. on
Friday.
IMMACULATE CONCEPTION Gattln
Sunday Mass: 8:15 a m
Holv Day Mass: 5:00 a.m.
Confessions: 6:30 to 7:00 pm. on Sat
urday.
Catechism Class; 4:00 p.m. on Monday.
OUR LADY OF GOOD COUNSEL
Gamhoa
Sunday Masses: 7:00 and 8:30 a.m.
Holy Day Masses: 6:00 a.m. and 5:00
p.m x ,. .
Confessions Saiurday at 7:00 .p.m. and
alter a u evening aevonons. : :
Baptisms by appointment. "'
Miraculous Medal Novena: 1:00 cm
on Tuesday.
Sacred Heart Novena: 7:00 p.m on
Friday.
Sunday School: 3:30 p.m. on Sunday.
Religious Instruction Class for Chi!
rlrent 4:00 b.m nn Thnrsriav
Religious Instruction for adults (Con
ducted in Spanish): 7:00 p.m on Mon
day.
Convert Instructions by appointment.

Episcopal

The Kt. Bev. B. Heber Gooden, a.T.u.,
tsiaoop
Tha Very Rev. M Hichard MacDoni-id
AMCUA. --
THr. CATHEDRAL OF ST. LLKt
SUNDAYS
:30 a.ro Holy Communion.
:3U am Santa Communion (4tb Sun
day;.
9.15 .n.. Church School.
a:4. .m. kacueia Dominical.
11.00 aui. Morning Prayer and Sermon
Holy Communion, trust sun sun-aay).
aay). sun-aay). 7:00 pm: Lvening Prayer and Sermon
' WEDNESDAYS
8:30 a n.. Holy Communion.
7:U0 pm Evening Prayer.
HOLY DAYS
6:00 a n. Holy Communion.
8 30 a m Holy Communion.
DAILY
8:15 a.m. Morning Prayer.
12:00 Mi.-da Missionary Prayers.
CHURCH OF OUR SAVIOUR
Third Street, New Cristobal
The Rev. Milton A. Cookson, Pastor
SUNDAYo
Holy Communion 7:30 a.m
Church School 9:30 a.m.
Morn.iig Prayer
and Sermon 11:00 a.m
trust Sunday. Holy Communion)
Vesper Service and
Youth fellowship 6:00 p.m.
WEDNESDAYS
Holy Communion 8:30 a m
Choir Rehearsal 7:30 p.m
A House of Piayer for all people
COCOLI
Chuith .it St Andrew
The Rev. William W. Baldwin, Priest
in Charge
SUNDAY'S
Holy Communion
Family Prayer and Church School
9::!U a.m.
Morning Prayer and Sermon 11 ajn
(B.C. first Sunday in Month).
Evening Prayer 7:30 p.m.
Weekday Pruve; -8:00 am
COKOZAl
Chapel of the Good Shepherd
rii- Rev. Clarence Hayes
8.00 i.m feverv Friday. Moi'iuna rra.v
er.
(H.C 1st It-mat
CAMBOA
St. Simon's Church
The Rev. John Spear. Priest in Charge
SUNDAYS
Morning Prayer, 1st ana 3rd.
Sundays 10:30 a.m
Holv Jornmunion ana oer-
mon, 2nd and 4th Sundays .. 10:30 a.m
Sunday School i:w p m
Youth Fellowship 5:00 p.m
Evening Prayer 7:00 p m
MONDAYS
Girls' Friendly Society ... 6:00 p.m
WEDNESDAYS
Evening Prayer and Sermon 7:00 p.m
THURSDAYS
Holy Communion :uu a.m
Woman's Auxiliary, 2nd and
4th Thursdays 1:30 pm
LA BOCA
St. Peter's Church
The Rev. John Spear. Priest In Charge.
SUNDAYS
Choral Eucharist and Sermon 7:00 a.m.
Morning Prayer ana cnurcn ncnooi
111:00 a.m.
Children's Eucharist. 3rd Sundays 10
a.m.
Holy Baptism 5:00 p.m.
Evensong and Sermon 7-30 cm.
MONDAV i THRU SATURDAYS
Holy Cummunion 7:00 a.m.
Evening Prayer 7:00 n.m
except Saturdays. Compline 7:30 p.m
1st TUESDAYS & 3rd MONDAYS
Woman's Auxiliary 7:30 p.m
MARGARITA
Church of St. Margaret
Cornpi cl Espave'Ave., Brazos Blvd.
The Hiv Milton A. Cookson. Pastor
SUNDAfa
8:30 a i.- Church School
9:30 am Morning Prayer and Sermon
; 1st Sn'davs, Holy Communion)
4:30 n .-n. Confirmation Instructions.
PALO KCU
Chapel of The Holy Comforter
Vcn L. B. Shirley, Priest in Charge
Every Tuesday 8:30 am. Holy Com Com-r
r Com-r Alt A ISO
St. Alban's Church
Th Rev. David A Osborne.
Priest in Charge
SUNDAVT SUNDAVT-8:00
8:00 SUNDAVT-8:00 a.m. Choral Eucharist i Sermon
12:00 not Infant Baptism
3:00 Church School
(heid ir- Building 131)
5:00 p.m. Youth Fellowship
7-00 -i tii. E-vefisrinp and Address.
2nd AND 3rd WEDNESDAYS
7.30oin Woman s Auxiliary and Al Altar
tar Altar Guild Meeting.
PANAMA CITY
St. Paul's Church
The V:n Lemuel B. Shirley, Rector
The RVv Fitz R Atwell Deacon
simnAv.
6:00 a.m. Holy communion
9 00 n ,vi Sung Eucharist & Sermon
10:45 am Morning Prayer and Churcn
School
12:00 nocr Holy Baptism
7:00 t..m Solemn Vespers
TUESDAYS
8:30 a m Holy Communion
WEDNESDAYS
6:00 m Holy Communion
7:00 p.m. Evening Prayer
THURSDAYS AND FRIDAYS
8:30 m Holv Communion
HOLY DAYS
fi 00 a.m. Holy Communion.
CHRIST CHURCH BV-IHE-SEA
Episcopal
Col6n R de F
(Opposite Hotel Washington!
The Vn Mslnert J. Peterson. Rector
The Rev Henry A. Blake
Associate Rector
SUNDAVS
a -(hi m Holv Communlnn
9:00 a m Choral Eucharist and Sermon
10:30 a m Church School Session.
7:30 OJn Solemn Evsnsnng and Ser Sermon
mon Sermon ... .
WtUPIE-OUAIO
6:00 a.m Holy Communion,
7-30 o m Evening Prayer and Sermon
8:30 om Adult Confirmation Class
THURSDAYS
5:00 om Piavet Guild.
FRIDAYS
81 a.m Children' Eucharist
SATURDAYS
10:00 a.m Junior Confirmation Class.
7 JO Dm. Compline and Meditation.
HOLY DAYS
6:00 a.m. Holy Communion.
RAINBOW CITY
Church of St. Mary, the Virgin
The Rev. John A. Spalding,
Priest In Charge
SUNDAYS
Sung tucnansi ....s tm mm
Chur:"o School 9:45 am
Evens-in' and Sermon .... 7:30 om
WF.DNt'SDA YS ,
EvetiKt' nd Sertpor) .... 7:30 p.m
THURSDAYS
Holy communion i:uu a.m
GATUN
. St, George's. Church
The Rev. John A. Spalding,
Priest In Charge
1st ANO 3rd SUNDAYS
Holy Communion . 9:30 am
2nd ANP 4th SUNDAYS
Mornirg P-ayer
and Semron ....i... ...... 9:30 i.m
Church School, each Sun. 10.30 a.m
BIO ABAJO
It Christopher's Chorea
II SI Parana lfvn
Th Rev Clarence W Hayes.
r v Priest in Charge
Hoi Common"" ; PW rr
Sunday School 10:30 sjn
Bantisnv te. era trio fti Jin Jin-lays
lays Jin-lays
fveiiuilf rayei Hi bit Stud om
it ano 3rd Sundays
Woman's Auxillarv ato tb Sundav
1 :00 pm
Holy Communion wednesaava. I a m

THE 'PANAMA AMERICAN AN

Other Churches
CHURCH OP THE MAZARE.NI
Ancon. C Z.
Minister: Rev. timer O. Nelson
Box Ancon. C.Z. Balboa 2t02
Sunday School 9:45 a.m
Morning Worship 10:00 a.m
youth Service 6:4o p.m
Evening Service 1:30 P-m
N.F.M.S, Service 7.00 p.m
Prayer Meeting. Wed 7:30 pan
NATIONAL BAPTIST CHURCH
Panama R P 23rd Street East
Rev. S. N. Brown. Minister
SUN DA x
Divine Worship
9:30 a.m.
3:00 pm.
7:45 11:45
Sunday School ...
Sunday Masses ..
au. .-man ct.
00 p.m
7.
Sunaav
JLHOVAHS WITNESSES
Meetings Thursdays at 7:30 p.m. and
Sundays ft 4:00 pm. Win Memorial
806 Balbia Road, Balboa.
CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST
OP LATTER-DAY SALNTS (Mormon
Niinrlav meetinas in the JWB-USO, La
Boca rtoad. nalDoa. rrimary ana r-ncai.-hood
8:30 a m. Meeting; Sunday School,
9:25 am.: Sacrament Meeting, 100 ajn
Atlantic Branch
Building 200, Schoolhouse Road,
Gattin, Canal Zone.
Telephone, Gattin 364 or C"stdbal 2897
Sunday scnoot iu:uu a m. sunoay oc-
.ement Meetmg 6:30 p.m. Prieshood
Meeting 6:30 p.m Wednesday prinary
6 :30 p.m. Wednesday Relief society meet
ing as announceo.
cuniinuc rntriuijusi
CHURCH
Rev. Paul Holloway, Pastor
Office, Curundu 5105
Home. Curundu 7116
Sundav School 9:45
Morning Worship 11 a.m.
Youth Meeting 6 p.m.
Evening Worship 7 p m
OLO CATHOLIC CHURCH
St Raphael The Archangel
13th St West No 1
Hull Kiicharlst: Sundav a 1:30 am
Tuesdays. Wedngsdav and Thundavs
K:30 a.m.
Sacrament ol Unction (Healing ser service
vice service I First Sundav of each month a
7:30 o m
Mount Ha II bet Christian Chore
Panama R P
HI (lev T lames D D Bishop
officiating
Horning devour a :! a.m
tfellowihir. Worship al ...... 11:00 e-m.
Sunday School at 3:00 o m.
Jivine Service at 130 P-m.
BAR A'l CENTER
BAHAI'S CENTER
54 First Street
Urbanlzaci6n El Carmen. Panama City
intormai Talks and Discussions
Tbursdavs 8:00 PJU.
Colon, 8th A Front Streets
(upstairs American Bazaar)
Study Classes Thursdavs. iJO p.m
BETHEL MISSION CHURCH
Espalaba St., Paraiso, C.Z.
Rev Waldaba H. Stetvart, Psstor
Sunday: 11:00 a.m. Worship Service,
.1:00 cm. Sunday School.
7:15 p.m. Gospel Service.
Monday: 7:30 Young People's Society
Wednesday: 7:30 Mid-week Christian
Fellowship.
Thursday: 8:00 cnoir nenearsai.
Friday: 7:30 Women's Missionary So
ciety.
THE CHURCH OF GOD
7038 Eighth Street Colon
Rev. G. W. Grandison, Pastor
Sunday Schol :30 a m.
Morning Worship..', 10:30 a.m.
Night Service 7:30 p.m.
FIRST CHURCH OF GOD
Cor. Jamaica and Trinidad Sts.
Rainbow City, Canal Zone
Rev. G. W. Grandison. Pastor
Morning Worship 9:00 a.m.
Sunday School 10:30 a m.
Night Service 7:30 p.m.
THE CHURCH OF GOD
New Providence
Mrs. Maude Hlnes, Pastor
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Night Service 7:30 p.m.
THE CHURCH OF GOD
Panama City
Cor. "N1 and Mariano Arosemena Sts.
Rev. Wm. J. Johnson, Pastor
Sunday School 9:30 a m
Morning vvorsnip iu..
Night Service 7:30 pm
THE CHURCH OF GOD Rio Abajo
Monte Oseuro Rd 16th St.
Rev. Wm. J. Johnson. Pastor
Sunday Schoo 9:30 .m 1
Morning Worship 10:30. a.m.
Night Service 7:ju pm
CHURCH OK THE FOURSQUARfe
GOSPEL
I Full Gospel)
BALBOA
At Rebecca Lodge, Balboa Road at La
Boca Rd. Rev. and Mrs. Carl V. Thomp Thompson.
son. Thompson. Pastors.
Sundav School 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Youth Service 6:30 p.m.
Evangelistic Service 7:15 p.m.
CHURCH OF GOD (Pentecostal)
Rev. B. E. Watson, Overseer
Phone 6-428, Box 253, Gamboa
Churches at Paraiso, C.Z. (Rev. ano
Mrs Herman G. Whyte), Colon. Ft.P
(Rev Fernando Lorence), Rio Abajo
1 Rev and Mrs. Charles Haynes), and
Cativa (Rev. and Mrs. Clifford Greaves!
Sunday and weekdays services at all
churches
Posts and Bases
PACIFIC SIDE
Protestant
FORT AMADOR
Sunday School .,
Mnrnin. Wnrshin
9:00
10.00
Church-Time Nursery School 10:00
FORT CLAYTON
Sunday School (Buuomg no.
126T...
Mnrnine Worshio
9:00
10:15
Wednesday Evening Prayer Meet-
ina and Bible Class :30
FORT KOBBE
Sunday School (uuuaing no
711) :S0
Morning Worship 10 :45
F.venina Worshio 6 :30
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASE
- Sunday School ,...v....; :ju
Adult Bible Class (NCO Club).. 9:30
Morning Worship ........9:13 at 10:45
Youth Fellowship 6:30
Eevening Worship 7:30
U.S. NAVAL STATION. Rodman
Sunday School m.su
Morning Worship U :00
Holy Communion- First Sunday
Af Month!
15th ND HEADQUARTERS CHAPEL
Hnlv Communion lliniscopai ... :j"
Mrtrnln Worshio
1:00
Holy Communion First Sunday,
of Month)
Csiholic
FORT AMADOR
Daily Mass
Sunday Masses 8:30 &
Confessions, Saturday ...6:30 &
Sunday ............... ...8:30 4
FORT CLAYTON
8:30
9:00
7:30
9:00
Dally Mass ...w...,
Sunday Masses
Confessions, Saturday
Sunday Mass ........
FORT KOBBE
-.. 6:45
...7:45 & 9:00
..',7:30 & 8:00
10:30
Saturday Mass 8:00
Sunday Masses ......... ,7:00 At 9:00
Spanish 1:00
Confessions, Saturday (Building
No. 711) 7 :00 It
COROZAL
Dally Mass 6:30

INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

Teacher Says

Juvenile Delinquents Are Coddled

School authorities, jevenile au- "One school of thought belives
thorities and child psychiatrists that the best education for chil chil-have
have chil-have coddled and petted the delin- dren is the kind in which the child
quent, William P. Swan of Gary, has riiany varied experiences m
lnd., told an audience of tanal iw-j science, literature, arts and cultti cultti-MhnrAtezrhmm
MhnrAtezrhmm cultti-MhnrAtezrhmm in Ralhoa last re. It is thoufht that because of

11 JVUUUllU....."
njoht

ihe vice-president 01 me Amen-iwiu aeveiop oroauei tuuitins anu

can Federation ot Teactierc was
addressing the 25th rnniversary
dinner ot Locals 227 ana 22.
iswan traced the history ot teacn
iimims ann nisf-tis.sKU uititri i tu
..' 1 tn
Droblems in the education field. I
In fommenliiiB on delinquency,
he referred to tne "seemingly ab absolute
solute absolute lack of discipline ir. the
home." Swan added:
"in addition to this, school au authorities,
thorities, authorities, juvenile autnonties and
child psychologists have coddled
and petted the uelinquent to such
an extent that they are wreaKing
havoe in the educational develop development
ment development of the majority ot children.
"Have you ever tried tc get rid
of one or two behavior piorjieiii
children who are, tnrougn weir at
titudes ani behavior, creating a
ciinatinn which denies 30 to 40

children the educational experi- l)ture problems we face and then
ences to which they are entitled let you gf. not 0nlv to which
and for which their parents send Qne adnerei DUt, also which one
them to school? !0u may wish to follow.
"The administration must tirsij smcerelv believe that we edu-

make a study of the case. Jcators face a problem today which

"consultation wuu-
krmoc tha rpsnnnse that We (par-
uiui, ... r ----- ... 1
ents) cannot handle the cniia ana

so it is up to the school or juvenue shaIA survjve as a democracy. To To-authorities.
authorities. To-authorities. day the outcome is in doubt? We
"The psychologist says that tne must face the coldi bare fact tnat
child has been denied love. our very liveS) as weu ,,s our way
"The juvenile court says y ou.o ,ie nangs in tne balance,
must report every Saturday "The United States is fighting a
ins that you have been a good hoy j ,oday because of our

or girl all week.- I
"The school administration says
that we cannot expel or exclude
him from the scnooi oet-auac u.c..
he would become a community
Pr"So what happens? The child is
right back in class with a report
on the case which states that the
problem is back and that it has
been thoroughly studied. It is .e .e-commende
commende .e-commende l that the teacher give
the problem child more love and
attention. So educational mayhem
proceeds as usual.
"Thi bit of gareasm, which is
not -t all far-fetched, leads us to
the matter of what are the real
values that children should re
ceive from public schools which
will enable them to ." ""
and productive lives m a demo
cracy and one worm.
"May I mention just two schools
of thought on this matter.
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASE
Daily Mass 7;00
Saturday Mass 11-45
Sunday Masses 7 ;0o
Spanish
U.S.. NAVAL STATION, Rodman
Dally Mass
Sunday Mass
Jewish
4:00
9:30
FORT KOBBE
Saturday
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASE
Saturday 3 iv
USO-JWB (Balboal .
Friday
ATLANTIC SIDE
Protestant
FORT DAVIS
Sunday School
Morning Worship
Midweek Fellowship. Thursday..
FORT GULiCK
9:45
11:00
7:30
Sunday School
Morning Worship
Youth Fellowship. Sunday
9:45
11:00
6:00
U.S. NAVAL STATIcm, coco omu
Sunday School
Morning Worship 11
Holy Communion First Sunday
of Month)
Catholie
Daily Mass
Sunday Mass
Confessions, Sunday ..
7:30
9:30
8:45
FORT GULICK
Daily Mass
Sunday Mass
Spanish .-
Confessions, Saturday ...6:00 It 7:00
U.S. NAVAL STATION. Coco Solo
Daily Mass
Sunday Mass 9:00
COCO SOLITO
Sunday Mass
7:30
Jewish
FORT GULICK
Tuesday
7:15
Seventh Day
Adventist
Weekly Service tn all Ctiurclias
as follows:
SATURDAY;
Sabbath School, :au a m uivine aerv
ice. 11:00 a.m. Youth's Meeting, 4:30 o m
SUNDAY: Bible Lecture, 7:30 p.m.
WEDNESDAY: Bible stuov ana rrayai
Service, 7:30 p m.
Pacific Side Panam Balboa
District Pastor W.H. Waller
ITeL 28 S-5843
Cabo Verde, Ave. J F. de la Ossa No
7. Panama No. 2, Jamaica Society Hall
"S" St No. 8. Chorrlllo, 26th St No. 27
Pueblo Nuevo. 2-A St between 3rd and
4th Sts. Rio Abajo. Ilth St. No. 27
Balboa Chapel. 0844 uaviian ho uaisoa
(Saturday only)
Spanish Churches Panaml ft Crlstdbai
District Pastor Ruben Rute
Panama, Calle Darlen No I Cristobal
IGtb St A Bolivar Ave.
Gamboa Frljoles
District Pastor A. A Grlzili
(TeL f 1021
Gamboa, Praltt Parkway Frllnles
Atlantic Side- -Colon A Cristobal
District Pastor V G, Newman
(Tel. 38 82tl
Colon, 3rd. St & Central Ave Crist
al, 161)1 St. tc Bolivar Ave,
Jewish
Jewlsi Welfare Board Bid 792-X U
Boca Road, Balboa. C.Z Rabbi Nathan
Wltkin Director.
Servic Friday. ':30 p.m. Saturday
5:30 p.m
(See a'l-o listings of Jewish services
under Posts Bases and Stations).
- .i
Congregation Kol Shearlth Israel. Ave Ave-nlda
nlda Ave-nlda Citn and 36th Street, Bella Vista
Panama City Services 8:00 p.m
Lutheran
REEDEMER LUTHERAN CHURCB
Balboa Road
Rev. W. M Czamanske, Psstor
Sunday School, Bible class 9:00 a.m.
Divine Service 10:15 a.m.
Divine Servict at Margarita Sunday
2:15 p.m.

Homes Lack
1 ' ,
these varied experiences me 1:111111,10
Wlll De a weil-Daiaiices uiumuunt.
Another school or thought be-
lieves hat children should be
tausht facts and data which are
U- 1 An .nnlo ,M 111. nOIdlltll,
ue uscu da Luuia 111 """"-'i'
ment of the mentality through dis-
ciplines which are required
problem-solving situations.
The first school of thought
may be characterized as a sys system
tem system in which children are taught
about a lot of things, but not
much of any ona thino,. On tha
other hand, we can say that the
sicond ichool of thought teach teach-as
as teach-as childran in mora rastricted
ran, but nopes to aeveiop cri critical
tical critical thinking.
Rather tnan to make a public
contession of which group 1 be believe
lieve believe is the proper one, I would
rathor nnint nut the Dresent and
,g more staggering ana ouncuu
,, u (11.H That
man any wc iiavt v.
whether or not we
inability to strengthen the weak-
f dernU).racy.
Tnc most formjdablp weapons!
of totalitarian countries m the
struggle against democracy and
freedom are first, racial discri discrimination;
mination; discrimination; second, threats of a a-tomic
tomic a-tomic destruction, and third, bun bungling
gling bungling by governmental officials be because
cause because of a lack of understanding
of the culture of foreign peoples.
It is tragic that our way of life is
being sabotaged by many who sin sincerely
cerely sincerely believe they are behaving
according to their concept of A A-meritan
meritan A-meritan democracy.
"I think thit many of u are
beginning to realize the serious seriousness
ness seriousness of the situation and are won wondering
dering wondering what can bs done about it.
No doubt there are many who
say "why doesn't Ike do some something?"
thing?" something?" or "why doesn't Dulles
do something?" or "why doesn't
Congress do something" wall,
someboy must do something,
and do it right now.
"Well. I sudposc we could sug
gest many things that somebody
else should do. But what arc teach teachers
ers teachers going to do?
"May I suggest that we first use
the influence, power and prestige
of the American Federation of
Teachers to make our schools de democratic
mocratic democratic in fact. That we enlist
the help and cooperation of the
millions of organized working peo people
ple people whose children we serve to
bring about the changes necessa necessary.
ry. necessary. "Let us fight for adequate com compensation
pensation compensation for our services, work working
ing working conditions most conducive to
elucient teaching, participation in
policy making and disciplinary
measures necessary for the main maintenance
tenance maintenance of orderly instruction.
"Let us demand 1 curriculum
designed to culminate in present
and future generations of Amer American
ican American youth woo are critical and
analytical thinkers.
"Let us fight for curricula which
will include an accurate descrip description
tion description of foreign cultures a des description
cription description free of propaganda and
nrotntvoes.
"This iust one phase of the
struggle for survival and the sec
ond is just as important ana imm
hp a narallel effort. To use milita
ry parlance, we must fight on two
. onts.
"We must make our classes un un-flpretanH
flpretanH un-flpretanH that democracy, if it is
to survive, requires a greater and
more severe discipline tnan ooes
tntalitarian svstems. In a demo
cracy, the principles for which it
stands requre the discipline of the
individual for its effectiveness and
survival.
"That discipline i imposel up-

ATTENTION!

Discipline;

on one by himself. In a totalitari totalitarian
an totalitarian system, the disciplines are
imposed on individuals from a a-bove.
bove. a-bove. "It is much easier and requires
less effort and sacrifice for one
. .
accept an imposea Discipline.
imo a noi nangci. 1 uwik uu-
mmg uu me yiuiecuun wnicn
has been ours as the greatest and
most powerful nation in the world
has been conducive to the absence
of a realization of the necessity i
for mental, moral and physical
discipline.
"Not as teachers, but as respon responsible
sible responsible citizens, we must show by ex example
ample example that we have the fortitude,
stamina, and moral stenghth to
make our way of life a reality.
"Not as teachers, but as respon responsible
sible responsible citizens, we must use our
prestige and influence to conv convince
ince convince our fellow-citizens wherever
and whenever we can that the rise
or fall of democracy depends sole solely
ly solely on our willingness to sacrifice
and to impose upon ourselves
those disciplines necessary to i
make democracy a reality rather
than a theory.
POTENT PEST KILLER
NEW YORK (UP) A new in insecticide
secticide insecticide which the manufacturer
says is far more powerful than
most DDT household formulas now
is available. It is called odorless.
stainless and deadly to bugs for
weeks after it is sprayed on sur
faces where insects trave The
insecticide is petroleum-based di-
eidnn. (Real-Kill, New York).

E

liminate

Doubts !

Insist on
GENUINE

PARTS

l o assure
Top Performance
for your

Cars and Tracks

1 tztuxx J

Tmade right
LAST
You can
If you buy
Panama
2-1036
Colon
446

MY FRIENDS-
There will be an interruption of electric current
on Sunday, February 19th between the hours of,
4 a.m. and 9 a.m. in the following sections: I
Boyd-Roosevelt Highway from 2nd Street Vista
Hermosa to Avenida Jose de Fabrega.
Compania Panamena d Fuerza y Luz i
constantly working to improve your service;
So thht you are not greatly Inconvenienced,
necessary interrcptions will b held to a minimum.

YOUR FRIEND,
COMPANIA PANAMEfiA

page rmn

111 "'
I ..mtj

I ( z
1 v n
I

FILMING APPEAL Singert
Mario Lanza and four-year-old
Mary Blankenship of Los An-I
geles, Calif., get acquainted m
Hollywood before filming tha
1956 Easter Seal motion pictura,
b "J
l V
appeal. The two will star ir
the film, to be shown through-'
out the country during the cam campaign.
paign. campaign. Lanza was named hon honorary
orary honorary motion picture chairman.
PIT RIGHTC
LONGER
be SURE. .
THROUGH...

The largest on Automobile How

gf
DE FUERZA Y LUZ

;i

T



Tiff PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDITF.NDENT PAILT NEWSPAPER
SATIRDAT, rEBREART 1?. 135
PAOE F OLE
TEKRT AND THI PIRATES
Rj GEORGE VrrNPEB
jKlcinerV TV Notebook. V.
jWill Rogers jr. Goes On Morning TV
With Personal Journalism' Program
155& True LifeAdyent
, ; -vn
WTERE5TEr IN A-'CAPEI? THAT WCifLP 'x,
iSE I i?t'N A 1 'N'fTANCH, WE R AWAKE OF A
ABSENT VOU PROW ThiS BASE -IN -CASE ft'
NirLIL-EIVl-t trLTKL'H I. K ANcJlAK &l UAMl-TI CCIKVttil
V9 CntCKtZ SriCvLU OmX HEK M:NC
VCUNi? IAFY THANK5 M05TL TO
BACK 10 VOU ?
Cl'S VViE5.
-4m

zJ i i

l'5 WELL WHAT 6CE5 ON

f

II

i

IsLVi YORK (NEA1 Will
K. ji.eis, Jr., is about tu start a
....vdng TV show over CBS, in
t4p.biUon to 'Today" and Dave
(arroway. lit; says the assignment
is .'ike starting a newspaper in a
lon that already has one
it's typical of B.T1 Rogers that
hi uses a newspaper comparison,
tr actually his big love is new-'
Iapcr work. Ho never thought
much about performing or trle trle-v.,ion.
v.,ion. trle-v.,ion. It was Louis Cowan a CBS
oiiicial who created "The $64tWO
tftrMtion" who caint.p with the
iuca of spotting Rogers' on the pro pro-gram.
gram. pro-gram. u never met Lou." says Rog Rogers,
ers, Rogers, "and he'd never met me. But
he called me to New York and
r. ,v I'm going on television."
.'i lie decision to come East was
Something of a problem. Rogers
b;-s a home and family and busi busi-itss
itss busi-itss in California. The business is
I'.e Rogers Co., which "deals in
ieai estate and my father's estate,
Wi.iits kit ot it." He formerly
eu in Congress and published
a newspaper in Beverly Hills.
. le sou of the great comedian-ac.oi-larlat
twirler and there's
stroiiR likeness, physically says:
he's nothing like his father. They
mu.r, he says, in personality
some political views, talent.
But there's enough similarity
in ap; 'arance, dry wit, natural;
r.ess to make him a potent TV
possibility. And Bill Rogers is go-1
ing to tn to make "Good Morn Morning
ing Morning With 'Will Rogers, Jr." a pro program
gram program that reflects the Rogers per per--
- per-- gonaluy.
' Wnat will be different about the
program," he say, "will be atti-.
tunc. There'll be no new gimmicks;
oi revolutionary ideas. But there'll
lie a new kind of attitude. It'll be
nr. attitude. It'll be personal jour journalism
nalism journalism on TV. 1 hope lo make it
miorniat whimsical, light-hemtcd.
We U discuss the news, of course
l.-iat's tijc ha.-ie thing but there'll
p'r a lot ol lenture stones. And
we'll explain things, like what is a
tu:l bank?"
He'll be billed as "Will Rogers,
Jr.,' eve though his friends call
him "Bill." As he puts it, "1 only
i. legal name Will lor for formal
mal formal things like birth certificates,
pa siiorts or TV shows."
. uS is pulling a lot of money
inio the 7-8 a.m. show. It's a big
drive to wean some of the audi audience
ence audience awaj from Canoway.
"With ail this money," says Bill
Rogers, "if 1 can't make a go of
it, I should go lo Timbuktu.'

signed her She beat out girls
who'd ung with Stan Kenton. Billy
May and other bands. She beat!
out gi'is far better looking.
But she had that something BG:
wanted. Mitzi Cottle's on her way.

5lAJsiT
FROS IS TH6
"GOLIATH
OP APRiCA

--TWO FEST

r 1

R SU5 IS THE

"ATLAS" BEETLE

OP THE PUTTH EAST lUFlSS
---FOUR INCHES LONJ3
AMP TWO INCHES WIPE.

WHO'S DOING WHAT Yma'
Sumac: She's walked out of a TV
deal, angry because they wanted
her to stick to her South American
song specialties. She wanted to
pops. Perry Como: He'll be guest
star with Eddie Fisher on "Coke1
Time," March 21. Is men might'
as well .lust surrender the TV set:
that night. Martha Rave: She's
working up an original comedy
ballet, which she'll spring on her;
TV show some night. Maybe she'll,
get a custard pie right in the mid-j
die of her entrechat. Xavier Cugat:
He's filming some 40 TV shows in!
Rome. He'll have the Romans
throwing three cucarachas in the
fountain yet.
Joey Adams gives this inside pic picture
ture picture of Jackie Oleason. Joey was
working in Florida some years ago
and heard that Jackie was sick.
He called him to see if he needed,'
money. Jackie, ever the kidtler,
said, "Sure, just send me a blank;
check." And Joey promptly did
just that.
(ileason filled it in for SI ,000.
And cashed it. Years went by and
the money wasn't repaid, even
though Gleason went on to become
the great star with the fat pay
check.
A few weeks ago, Joey relates.'
Gleason's manager. Bullets Dur Dur-gom,
gom, Dur-gom, stopped him and said Jackie
was worried about the money
He'd forgotten whether or not he'd
repaid the loan. Joe said he hadn't
The next day there was a knock
on Adams' door. He opened it and
there was Jackie Gleason. on his
hands and knees with a $1,000
check in his mouth. ;
"And since then." Joey says,
"whenever he hears that I'm play playing
ing playing a benefit, he sends in a SI. 000'
contribution. Th 't's his wa of pay-:
ing interest T' really great j

guy, a great man. ,i,

iff WiJM LW

P- 'lO1 IPlk, POSStK-V'TME LATEST

Li J

ksecces and us nocxm

Such Fun!

ftr MEkRILL HlOSSIS

-MClH IN IMC WC-r.'-v
Australian "HERCULES

u n i WINS TIP TD WiNf r.

i0teti
MAKE FRIENDS

Tor 27 veai s, the "Voice of fire-
atone has purveyed pure classical
vinusic. Now Firestone is mulling
' over"'ie idea of Uirr.ing at least
one of their ABC-TV and Radio
mows into a jazz program. It
would feature Paul Whitnnan.

Success story; More than 300
pills milled around as Benny Good-,
man held auditions for the spot ol ;
Vocalist with his new band. B(. s
pro agent, lovely blonde Virginia
Wicks, had a hunch. She spotted a.
girl wiio wiii "looked like the type
Goodman wanted" as she ex explained
plained explained later. And she talked to the
cirl a kid named Mitzi Cottle, from i
yiclJt.nald. I'a.. who'd been in Ne.wj
York lor three months and was
selling handbags in .. department;
store.
Mitzi'd never sung professional-
4 she had no pictures of herself..
-ihe bud no record of her voice..
But BG listened and liked-and

TM6 HAPPENS
B 6F

USERS'

I

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1 'V 1 u

Answer to

YtSTEIRtWS

PUZZLE:

PAVId:

1 SUPPOSe NOW I'M

fA W-E TOU Kt uui ur I t
fkCt J-

Tme tani is

BRIMMIM6

full;

Mi M

tftA

Thats
WHAT
T

TM0U6HT!

mow that oue- mikc6 are at east,
lets read To each otmer. from,
-TUP IOVF POWS OF OMAR MWAM.

n t ,n' 11)111 .I

ALLEY OOf

It Gets There

Bf V. t. BAMUK

WELL... ME88E NCT,

BUT SEE, DOl, SUMPiN

J DOfr BE IMPATIEMT.' MUSTA OTT TO IT.

P A HORSE'S MECK'S A LOTt SEEMS LIKE-

LONGER THAN A MAN'S
TH' MEDICINE PROfe'LY

JUST HASN'T GOT PCW I'-f

TO HIS STUMMICK

YET.

Piiijitfriiiliiilt

1

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57 vins

i i

, tm z LfS ,( if.

8T GADFRY, YES, MY
DOC, THAT'S FRIEND,

A, MIRACLE,' THAT'S

MEDICINE

FDR YOU!

T H u-1 w-

BOOTS AND HER B1IDDOW

Walkout

X EDGAR MARTU

Your 'Fire.hou$e Fiv.' is going to be minus one ifjou

4don't find tome other pi?te wntm.v

When a woman selects paper
for writing social notes she
would do better to choose a plain
paper than one decorated with
pictures of flowers, scenes, or
fancied up in any other fashion

The plain and the simple arej
best in wr ting paper as in oj oj-many
many oj-many other things.

Faltering Philip!
fhillp'i life is filled ih bruise.
(Yell-worn ttepi and rurs he asei.
Repairs woold le his home like new.
A Classifieds, lurt the rirht clue'

, I j
SOO CitW,..? j WW

MOO GOT OWStVF j
ivy tuic. Pipcc. I

StT VOOTZSEV-F

t 7 iOWT,

TOPS

u

TOR h UWK, POPS? s.
WOU SftD voo were r "r N
I too p7-1 vlii)

C AFT A IN KA81

Still Running

j LE8LIB TURNER

lUfc SXOR OF MARTH Wv

Just Like That

BT WILSON SCRUGGS

r "Z-f so m was vctbau-v h ,riiif!;H" -jjiiy'm7"Jr'T!7
, 1. j' M Tf vir -."ifswowxTOANWAaACJu
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ROAP FOR A&Efi M mi? n"1"""
ii u ib tup re TkN UWP THE FEW WILE&

ON H0A&.,..iPfl iu nw B7-gT

MORTY MF.EKLE

Silent Okay

By OICK CAVALL1

Peril of Parenthood

B AL trtRMEEB

(I'M WIRSTY J -.

WELL. HELP 1 YOU'RE I' jfiA A'M a

I Tia I

( HEY! I SMELL)
CFEE

tM WtA I, M. IJ U.8. Off

A

1-26

IT'S A STUNNINd" (SOWN Lr"
MI&5 WOULI7 YOU CMlJl TLL K SACK
V TO TRY IT ON? T IN A MINUTE,

I CON'T KNOW.
ITILLCAN'T

WHYCJON'T
YOUfiOOUT
ANP SEE HOW
iMDURWUNfiAWJ j
VLIKKIT?
i Jt, ra
CAUAU-I

i'lH I-
1 j tak:e I

MAJOM WJOrL in ovu WAI

HI J, a, WlUJANl

ELGS BUNNf

Great Mind

Like ThatT

PAI?WN'ON i
tuic un i 'c n

A PPOBLEM! MY

BPAKES AINT

NO SO 00.'

0

1.

IF TH' TIPUCK RUNS

AVJAY AN SETS

WCECKED WHILST

I'M GONE I'M OUTA

BUSINESS

UMMl TH' 0L'

SUPEI? BPAIN

HAS

C0ASULATE0

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taeip rYiKKicpcikAA in! fieiiKn- '"PENICILLIN!

cue- rriMiMetJ-nS -rJi; iOT nIpvmc ( MlSMTfr

FDR yOO.' AMD PITCHES A

PLATE NEATLY THEOOSH' HIS

PAPER 6WELD

NOW THAT-

l-r. ,t..'r

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tW U Bl W

i. 'BK

Jfl LIKE SOME"

It

600P NI6HT,'

HE MEVER
USED TO
ROLL AMI?
TOSS IN

HiS.SI.EEP

LIKE THAT

BEFORE.'

. 'I

VOu &uRE ARE 66TTPW OLP
AND Mu&HV...
WITH A SHOCK lOu KNOW
IT'S TRUE...
when old PalS vOu p s?Lp
for vo& meat
3IT TO DROPPlN in
1 ON OU.

jy-y 2. a.herrPik -r. v v



SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 1. 195S

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AX INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE FIFl
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134,

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Henderson struck a sympathe sympathetic
tic sympathetic note when he told his audi audience
ence audience that, in effect, an officer is
trained and educated tiv.ough-

out his career to do a job he,
hopes he never will have to do. I
sinee only in actual combit;
would his training be put to the!
crucial test. i

i -' '- :, -.' 'iij, ... t
j :-: -.. .'i.-.-i.: &v-v;-.' .; - .''"-"' ''

Atlantic Side PTA
Plans Picnic Monday
The Atlantic Side PTA Willi
hold a picnic Monday, instead;

Of a regular meeting. AH mem

bers, parents and teacher? have

been invited. Those attending

have been asked to bring a pic

nic supper; soft drinks ill be

provided. Due to lack of 5pac

if-, has heen acL-prl that n.i phil

dren attend. Colored slides (' If nam II C CarAlr

BRIG. GEN. LOUIS V. HIGHTOWER. Chief of Staff,. U.S. Army Caribbean, fat microphone
addresses members of the Reserve Officers' Association at Albrook Air Force Base Officers'
Club last night. The program was part of week-long activities In observance of National De Defense
fense Defense Week celebrated here. Approximately 200 attended the buffet dinner and dance.
(U.S. Armv Photo)

VISIT

CONEY ISLAND
for
RUM'S THRILLS FUN
Opens Dail at iiruiiiln Fair Grounds
Week Nights 5 p in Saturday 11 a.m. Sunday 1 p.m.
Everybody If cUomo Refreshments

'Army Secretary Says

Burgess, MacLean

Panama will be shown.

umm

MR. AND MRS. CLAUDE U. WHEELER

MISS GLORIA DALE RINKER BECOMES
BRIDE OF CLAUDE RICHARD WHEELER
Miss Gloria Dale Rinker, formerly of Balboa, and Mr.
Claude Richard Wheeler, who served a tour of duty at tort
Kobbe, were married recently at the first Baptis.1 ( hurch in
Stuart, Florida. Mrs. Wheeler is a graduate of Balboa High
School, class of I55, The couple will reside in Tucson, Ari Arizona,
zona, Arizona, where Mr. Wheeler Is finishing his studies in engineering.

tli nolic for Inclusion in thk
column should submitted in lipt lipt-vitittcn
vitittcn lipt-vitittcn form nd mailed to one of
the box numbers listed dilv in "Sn-i-ial
and Olherswisr." or delivered
ny hand to the office. Notice of
meetings cannot be accepted by telephone.

Stamp Club Meets
Feb. 21 At Tivoli
The Caribbean Stamn Club will

meet next Tuesday at the Tivoli
(riiest House at 7:30 p.m. An auc auc-j
j auc-j tmn of stamps will be a feature of
the evening. Stamp collectors ov ov-Jer
Jer ov-Jer 18 years of aqe have been in in-!
! in-! yiled to attend and become mem mem-!
! mem-! hers.

Club of Chicago that MacLean lhat a pass he held to headquar-1
and Burgess were "two prize, ters of the Atomic Energy Com Com-pieces
pieces Com-pieces of evidence of the deceit mission gave him access to files
and treachery" of Communist tac- or secreis.
tics. i
I Burgess was second secretary of
He said Russia "sneeringly de-!thc British embassy from August,
nied" for almost five years that. 1950, until he was sent home un un-the
the un-the two Brilisiiern were in the der a cloud in May, 1951,
Soviet Cnion and then "suddenly i
produced them." j Brucker described their defec
tion to the Communists as a ''sue ''sue-MacLean.
MacLean. ''sue-MacLean. Brucker said, served c c s s f u I subversive operation

lUi..vu i'.'iioik .-- the Hntish embassv at Wash- planned and executed with con-
i.ean "knew a omit some ot our;j8,on (or lhe four c,.'itic.a years' summate skill.
jinost closely-guarded secrets.' ,of 11)44 ,0 1!)4g and ..knew ab(nt
He said the secrets weie of some of ulir most c0selv-guarded He said lhe incident denion denion-priceless
priceless denion-priceless value to the tommu- secrets-secrets of priceless value) slrated "the vicious nature ol' the
'list conspiracy. :0 n,e Communist conspiracy.'1 monster with which we must
i , ,. .. i deal." and the depth lo which it
i, MacLen anDd hls a'Ploma'c col- while in Washington, MacLean I has penetrated 'into the vitals of
league.. Guy Burgess disappeared was ,ne chief British representa-Uhe free world."

mjsicuousij in nui mrneu up ti e on a combined boai-d dealine

Saturday. w;th procurement of atomic ma- The Army secretary added that
the Executives (priais anf( classification of re- this country must be able to a a-leasable
leasable a-leasable information. dapt its defenses immediately to

Officials have denied, however, any change in Communist tactics.

CHICAGO, Feb. 18 (UP) Sec-'
retary of the Army Wilber M-;
Brucker said today that British1
turncoat diplomat Donald Mae--

in .Moscow la.,t
Brucker told

1 There is no junior membership
in the Caribbean Stamp Club.

Young Churchmen
To Take Communion
Tomorrow Morning

(

nofi'f be misled!
Disregard the price!
Demand ROUX TINT
at all times

It enjoy.- '.':" largest sales volume In Panama, United
States and :hr 'countrtes. mainly because It does net net-create
create net-create difficulties with your hair, it does not Itch or"
otherwise bo1 her vour scalp!
It nevn fails to give lhe results desired!
Distributor in lir Republic of Panama and
the Canal Zone

XT

Ne 3

j! no vos
A Street Tel 2-2971. Panama

)

I? IX PHARMACY

COLON

Mrs. Wheeler is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph V Kinker il
Stuart. Florida. The Rev. A. WaY WaY-rcn
rcn WaY-rcn Huyck otticiated at the riou
ble-ring, candlelight service.
The bride, given in marriage by
her father, wore a gown of import

ed chantuly lace and nvlon tulle

Insets, of lace highlighted the bouf-

ower Club Meets
Monday Night
The Tower Club (a couples'
associated with the Cathedra

.11. l.UKei Wl ITlPBt Mniulm- r,il,l

i in Bishop Moi-i-is Hali al :'in p m
V. B. Ilolden and son, Mr. and; through the courtesy of .Mr Har Har-Mcs.
Mcs. Har-Mcs. (I. W. Tinner, Mrs. ( leo old J. Zierten. an 'unusual' pro pro-.lone
.lone pro-.lone anil Mrs J. E. R i rrk e r, gram will hp given directed by
giamlmothers of the bride. Mrs.' Mr. Donald Musselman of Hie Bal Bal-L.
L. Bal-L. A, Sasser. daughter and son, boa High School Speech and T)ia T)ia-Mrs.
Mrs. T)ia-Mrs. l.ama Allen. Mrs. indell ma Departmeni
Littrell aud Mis. Kobeit L. Pettey,;

At the first of two celebrations
listed for tomorrow, with t h e
Rev. John Spear as celebrant and
preacher, the Episcopal Young
Churchmen of SI. Peter's church,

lub i La Boca, will make a corporate
of communion.

Communicating in a body at the
choral eucharist. starting 7 a.m.,
is a monthly obligation of the
K.V.I'. Male and female youths of
the parish comprise the membership.

FREE
"EW YORKER" ACADEMY
SEWING CLASSES
Starts February 20th
ENROLL TODAY
EUROPEAN FURNITURE STORE

. . 1-1,. ,-,.t, it ill

all of West Palm Beach; Mr. and Book Review Group i rathe,- at in am. for the chil-

Mrs. Ralph Hays, Mrs. Harriet; To Meet Thursday I itvpn't fnchai-ist hplrl fill parh

fan't skirt which had cascades of Langdon and Mr. and Mrs. War- The Book Review Group of lhe' third Sundav. After this celebra-

pjeated ruffles from the waist lo. ren ceil, i t. pierce; sir. ann .mis. j canal .one College Club will: lion, distribution of lenten mite
the "sweep train." Her tiered il- Walter Buckingham, Yero Beach i meet Feb. 23 at 9:?0 a.m. at the! boxes will he made to the pupils.
lusion'.Vtil, was 'held with-aand Mr. and Mrs. Russell Smith j home of Mrs. Free! Gephardt. 19; The lay'readers will officiate at

maicning lace etip. snc carrieu a anu uaupin,-u en, vroji tieignts. v r s. evensong 7:30 pin., one ot tnem

colonial bouquet of shattered car- Worth.

nations centered with white dcta-
enable orchids. President Arias

The bride chose as her maid of To Honor Deputies
honor her sister, ,Iiss Judy Rink- president Ricardo M Arias of.
er, from Hampden Du Bose Aca- Panama will be, host Monday
demy Zellwood. who wore a gown evening at a banquet in lienor,
of American beauty iridescent taf- 0j the "deputies of the National National-tela,
tela, National-tela, scooped neckline, titled bo--As.emivv The affair, which;

John C.

i. os I ess.

r i j ...

i. .-vuams win act as co-

len North Frederick."

delivering an address.
I inlpn rlvnlinn will rnntinilp

h'V aj1'1" 9 "ai'a' be reviewed, during the coining week as sched sched-by
by sched-by Mrs. George V. Daniels. I wled. In addition, parishioners are

invited to enroll in the annual
school of religion beginnine in the
Cathedral of SI. Luke Tuesday
eening at 7:30.

J.

men can

enu

dice and a ballerina-length bouf bouffant
fant bouffant s! rt and carried a white
muff trimmed with red rosebuds
With matching headband.
; Miss Nancy Sasser of West
Palm Beach wore a costume iden identical
tical identical to that of the maid of honor.
The flower girl. Miss Rhenora
Kose Sasser, wore white nylon net

niarku the closing of the present;
Assembly .session which ended

Friday, will be held at the Pres-;
idencia.

HERS'S SOMETHING UNUSUAL UNUSUAL-A
A UNUSUAL-A NOODLE LAYER PUDDING
By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Marktft Editor

tt.lt Wilt.!!

I Molly Goldberg, loved bv mil millions
lions millions for her warm humor and

Guests Of The l ords
Leave For New York
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Wither-

,..:i.i.j nu- a- in hnvp heen ine e esis ume oi ue. nas hd n n.

red rose-buds and carried a basket! Mr. and Mrs. Terence Ford o )ook. It should make people love
Of rose petals. Mark Rinker, broth-1 Bella Vista for ten days,, saile'ijner en more-especially family
er of the bride, was rinabeareri todav on the Cristobal for their! PeoPle-

dressed in formal attire with the I home in New York. During their

i

ring on a white satin pillow, u. visit the Wltnerows nave ceea
James Wheeler, Albany, da., was honored at a number of parties,
his brother's best man. Ushers! Mr and Mrs. Ford gave a

were Marshall K. Rinker. Jr., and'cnail party in honor of their
David Kinker. house guests last Thursday eve-
! Mrs. Rinker, mother of t h e nin l

ning.

O 111!

dress of linen with matching ac- Uf and Mr3 Kabrega

u. ..l:tX XlZ-Return From Perlas

Dr. Octavio Fabrega and his!

We thmk you'll enjoy these two
recipes from the new "The Molly
Goldberg Cookbook" (309 pages).

one pound cottam

rained, 4 egg yolks, V-i cup heavy

ream, 2 tablespoons sugar. 1 tea

spoon salt, 1 pound broad noodles,
cooked and drained. U run hreaH

crumbs, 4 tablespoons melted

uuuer.

lessoriej and a corsage of pinkl'lfe. Cefilia d la f Fabrega, I Force the cottage cheese through
rosebuds !have returned to their norae in a sieve. (If an electric mixer is lo
Jiarl ,R. Hallowey, director ofiPanama following a visit to the: be used, omit this step). Beat the
irtusic at the First Baptist Church, Pearl Islands. cottage cheese, egg yolks, cream,
West Palm Beach, was soloist. Or-! ;sugar and salt together until
sanist was Paul A. Neunama, Ft.1 Cristobal-Colon Rotary i smooth. In a buttered baking dish

fierce. Club Holds Meeting
j The church fras decorated with Lt. Col. Henderson of the Com Com-irrangements
irrangements Com-irrangements of white gladioli.; mand Staff at the Carlb School

nd palms interspersed with can at Fort Gulick was cuest sDeak

4 elabra bearing white lighted tap-1 er Friday at the Cristobal-Colon

rs. The pews were trimmed with

Candles and white satin bows.
I The reception, in charge of Mrs.
Connie Taylor, was held at Sun Sunrise
rise Sunrise Inn. Mrs. M. E.:. Rinker, Jr.,
was in charge of the bride's reg register.
ister. register. Serving was Mrs. L. A. Sas Sas-ier
ier Sas-ier and Mri James Wheeler.
Wheeler, a graduage of Tucson
High School has completed a tour
of service duty and will return to
Arizona University to complete
his study toward an engineering
degree. He is a member of the
Sigma Chi fraternity in which he
has been vicepresident and presi president.
dent. president. He was also vice-president

Rotary c'ub. His talk was based

on the thorough military educa education
tion education available to officers of the
U.S. Army.
Col, Henderson emphasized
preparedness as the keystone of
national defense and said that
to this end all officers demon demonstrating
strating demonstrating ability and leadership
were selected at various stages
of their career to attend courses
at Army schools to ready them
for company, battalion, division
corps and field army command.

He pointed out that In the lat-

ot the University-of Arizonaiter stages oi his education an
chapter of American metalurgical I officer is trained at the Army

tna mining engineers. lie captain-istaif college and finally the Na

ed the U. of A. baseball team in
1953.
i Out-of-town guests included Mr.
and M"s. M. E. Rinker and son
John, Palm Beach; Mr. and Mrs.

tional War college until he Is at

a stage where he rnay be called
on to render opinions and give
advice on matters affecting the
nation as a whole.

arrange alternate lavers of the

noodles and the cheese mixture
starting and ending with the
noodles. Make as manv layers as
possible. Sprinkle the bread
crumbs and butter on top. Bake In
a 375-degree F. oven for 30
minutes.
Potato Cakts
(Paneik(i)
Four potatoes, peeled, grated,
and drained, 1 onion, grated, 1 tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon salt, u teaspoon freshly
ground black pepper, 1 egg, beaten,
3 tablespoons potato starch or flour,
Vi teaspoon baking powder, h cup
shortening.
Mix the potatoes, onion, salt,
pepper, egg, potato starch and
baking powder until very smooth.
Heat the shortening in a skillet.
Drop the potato mixture into it by
the tablespoonful. Fry until
browned on both sides. Drain well.

Jserve with meat dishes, or with

applesauce as a separate course.
Note: The potatoes mav be srated

jn an electric menoer.

WHAT GREETS FATHER WHEN
HE OPENS UP FRONT DOOR?
What kind of a welcome does,
your husband gel when he comes
home after a day of hard work?;
Is he greeted coolly if he is a
little lata and told in a amartyred,
tone that the dinner has waited so;
long it won't be fit to eat?
Is he met at the door with the!
news that the children have been
demons, or that the washing ma machine
chine machine is on the blink'' Or is such
news delayed until after he has
had dinner and relaxed and is
better able to cope with another
set of problems.' i
Docs he walk into a house where
a good dinner is ready to be set
on the table? Or is he met with!
the news that Mama has had such
a hard day with housecleaning or
committee meetings or chauffeur-:
ing the children that it's a choice
between a sandwich at home or
taking the whole family out to
eat?
Does he come home to a wife
who is screaming at the children
or to one who has the situation
in hand and has set the stage for
a pleasant evening?
Does he return from work to a
wife who is full of depressing gos gossip
sip gossip or to a wife who has stored up
a few incidents that will please

or amuse htm?
Is the television set making such
a blast in the living room that if
he has anything important to say
he couldn't be heard? Or is the
family more interested in what
Papa has to say than in what
is coming out of the "monster"?
Is there a job waiting for him
to do? Or can he look forward
to an evening of doing as he
pleases?
Does he really feel when he en enters
ters enters the door of his own home
that he is the most welcome per person
son person who could have walked through

that door? If he doesn't have that
feeling then Mama is falling down
on the iob of making a man's

Ihome what it ought to be for him.'

0
OUT TODAY
-

The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BI ROIAL CHARTER 1M0
Royal Mail Lines Ltd.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COAST
OF SOUTH AMERICA
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE ,;
M.S. "SARMIEXTO" Feb. 35
M.V. "SALAVLRR V" March 4
" TO r NIT ED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, KINGSTON
HAVANA, NASSAU
BERMII). CORl'SA, SANTANDER ANO LA PALLICE
M.V. RE1NA PEL PACIFICO" (18,000 Tons) May U
TO viNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
S.S. "COTOPAX1" r... ..Feb. 19
iS.S. "FLAMENCO" '7 i . .... Jek.frl
'ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD.HOLLAiND AMERICA LLN'fe
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS j
S.S. 'DIEMERDVK" Feb. 2fi
S.S. "LOCH RYAN March 12
ro UK CON TINENT r
S.S. "LOCH GARTH" Feb. 18
S.S. "DALERDYK" Feb. 20
All Sailings Subject to Chance Without Notice
TACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION CO.. Cristobal Tel.: 1S545
PANAMA Ave. Peru 55. Tel J-12571
FORD CO INC IBALROA Term Bldg., Tel. 2-1905

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service rTk.i
i i I. Cristobal
'S.S. "ATENAS" Feb. 11
S.S. "MARNA" Feb. 28
S.S. "MORAZAN" March 1
S.S. "SIXAOLA" March 11
S.S. "TELDE" .March 12
S.S. "YAQLE" March 18
"S.S. "MORAZAN'' March 25
S.S. "SIXAOLA" April 1
'Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service Arrives
Cristobal
S.S. "SAN JOSE" Feb '0
S.S. "PARISMINA" Feb '7
S.S. "CHOLUTECA" Feb' 27
S.S. "FRA BERLANGA" March 5
S.S. "LIMON" .March U
S.ST "CANDIDO" March 14
S.S. 'METAPAN" March L9
S.S. "COMAYAGL'A" March i6
Weekly sailings of twelve passenjjer ships to New
York, New Orleans, l.os Angeles, San Francisco
, and Seattle,
special round trip lares from Cristobal to New
York, Los Angeles, San Francisco and Seattle.
To Nw York $240.00
To Lo Angeles and San Francisco ....$270.00
To Seattle $365.00
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2904

I-"""" " 1 -'i' I, I,,
r i-.H,- i mmK-',..--- j .1

m

III PORT!
WINDING BAY
Discharging cargo from
Miami and Ciudad Trujillo,

Loading for Ciudad Trujillo,

San Juan and Miami.
REFRIGERATED and DRY CARGO Service
Regular and Dependable Schedulet
SHIPPERS IMPORTERS EXPORTERS
For Sailing Dales and Complete Schedules. Consult
UJ. ACJDnGUJG & GO.
Crittobal Telephone: 2161 Balboa Telephone: 1251

AgenU
F'

Tfm'Bcujs Jbte

Miami, Florida f j

Mam Office:

- mwmm.i emmmmmmmmmmmmemmmmmammtmmmmamKtmemmmm

EXHIBITION OF PANAMANIAN OLD TIME FOLK DANCES

SQUARE DANCES POLKAS TAMBORITO PUNTO, etc
MUSIC BY "LOS RANCH EROS" ORCHESTRA
AND A PANAMANIAN TYPICAL BRASS BAND: "MURGA"
NO COYER CHARGE NO MINIMUM

SINGING PANAMA'S
FOREMOST TYPICAL SONGS;
MARGARITA
' ESCALA

CARNAVALnO

RA-N

mi



PAGE SIX

. -" '""' i .mi.

MINDIU3I
FOR
12 WORDS
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
CANAL ZONE POLICLINIC
DENTAL-MEDICAL
Dr. C. K. Fihrra Dr. H. Jr.
D.D.S. (Georgetown University) M.D
Tlvolt (4th of July) Ave., No. J1A24
(opposite Anron School Playground)
Tel. 2-2011 Pan.ma.
RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
IM RIDGE
Phone Panama 2-053J
TRANSPORTES BAXTER. $ A.
Pockets Shipper Mover
Phons 2-2451 2-2562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Ridinf (V Jumping clouts daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phene 3-0279
or by appointment.
PS
"WE will relieve Ifour"
FOOT-TROUBLE
corns, callousses, nails
CHIROPODIST
(Dr. Scholia trained)
0RTEPED1A NACIONAL
58 Justo Arosemena Ph. 3-2217
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
V10LETTE SUPPLY
SERVICE
Panama 3-6318
Memphis Pair Wed
At Least 82 Years
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UP) Ned
and Rose Kearney have been mar married
ried married so long they can't remember
their wedding date, but they figure
it was at least 82 years ago.
Kearney, 103, and his wife have
one son who is 81, and that's how
they figure the date of their mar marriage.
riage. marriage. The Negro couple was married in
Sardis, Miss., some time after the
end of the Civil War, or "freedom
war" as Kearney calls it.
Kearney, who loves fancy vests
and just recently got that derby
he had wanted for years, says he
was born in North Carolina in 1952.
He came to Memphis with "a whole
trainload of slaves' brought here
by Gen. Nathan Bedford Forrest.
"Uncle Ned," as Kearney is
known, already has the suit in
whicji he will be buried,
i
He? always wanted a pretty black
suit Jo be buried in "when my time
comes" and recently a white friend
of tHe Kearney's bousht a "burial
suit') for "Uncle Ned" at an auc auctions
tions auctions I
Kearney still gets around some,
but !his wife can't walk without
assistance.
LEGAL NOTICE
UEITED STATES OF AMERICA
' 1 CANAL ZONE
UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT
FflR THE DISTRICT OF THE
i CANAL ZONE
i CRISTOBAL DIVISION
DIXIE MACHINE WELDING AND
METAL WORKS, INC.. a corporation.
; . Libelant
Vs
1 THE STEAMSHIP "JOSEPHINE
LaNASA,'' Her Engines, Boilers,
Tacjde, etc.,
I Respondent
, I CIVIL No. 2023
; J IN ADMIRALTY
, LEGAL NOTICE
Whereas, on the 14th day of February,
1958. Dixie Machine Welding & Metal
Vorkn, Inc., filed a libel in rem In the
District Court of the United States for
the Cristobal Division, against the S'S
"Josephine Lanasa," her engines, boil boilers,
ers, boilers, etc.. In a cause of Contract, Civil
and Maritime:
And Whereas, by virtue of process In
due form of law to me directed, re returnable
turnable returnable on the 6th day of March, J95G.
1 have seized and taken the said S S
"Josephine Lanasa," her engines, boll boll-rT,
rT, boll-rT, etc., and have her In my custody:
Notice Is hereby given, that a session
of the District Court will be held In
the United States District Court Room,
In Cristobal, Canal Zone, on the 6th day
of March. 1956. at 10:00 o'clock In the
forenoon thereof, or as soon thereafter
as Court may be In session, for the trial
of said premises, and the owner or own owners,
ers, owners, and all person who may nave or
claim any interest' therein, are hereby
cited to be and appear at the time and
place aforesaid, Co jhow cause. If any
they have, why a final decree should
not be entered as prayed.
Joseph I. Klneald
United States Marshal for the
(District of the Canal Zone.
DFUTSCH, KERRIGAN eV STILES
Prootors for Libelant. -t,-L.
S. CARRINGTON
Of Proctor" 'or Libelant
P.O Box 621.
Ancen, Canal Zone.

LEAVE YOUR

LIBRERIA PRECIADO
I Street No. 13
Agencias Internal, de Publicaciones
No 1 Lctm; Plaa
CASA ZALDO
Central Ave. ti

FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE: New Suit Zig-Zae
portable sawing machine with
attachments $120 Call 86 86-4231.
4231. 86-4231. FOR SALE: Two 9il2 Haitian
Sisal rugs. New' Call Curundu
523S.
FOR SALE: Stem ay console
spinette with heating element,
$200. Kobb 6244.
FOR SALE: Household furni furniture.
ture. furniture. Living room, dining room,
bedroom sets. Panama 3-1287,
until 4:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: Beds trom $17.50,
Dining Room sets from $25,
Mahogany Double Beds with new
Mattresses $79, Wardrobes $25,
China Closets $12, Rebuilt and
Guaranteed Gas Stove, only $89.
Other Bargains in New and Used
Furniture at HOUSEHOLD EX EXCHANGE,
CHANGE, EXCHANGE, 41 Auto Row. Phone
3-4911.
FOR SALE: Plastic covered liv living
ing living room suite consisting of two
chairs, divan and foot stool, like
new $75. Phone Ft. Kobbe 4171.
FOR SALE: 25-cyclt Frigid Frigid-aire,
aire, Frigid-aire, good condition, $50., misc.
dishes, kitchenwares, cleaning
equipment, etc. Apt. 118-D or
call 82-5266 Gamboa.
Sheriff Denies All
In Bribery Charges
ORLANDO, Fla ., Feb. 8 (IT)
J.L. Hobby testified today that
he had not received "a cent' lnnif
'anyone except in his regular, pay
j as sheriff ot Seminole County, i
Hobby, now suspended from of of-I
I of-I fice, is on trial in federal court;
jon a moonshine conspiracy charge j
along with five others, including
two former deputies and a former
state beverage agent. The former
sheriff was accused of taking pro-
j tcction bribes from moonshiners,
including $1,450 from the Long
;orothers.
I "I never got a cent then," Hob-
by said when asked about a spe spe-!
! spe-! cific meeting with Lelon Long,
"and never as long as I have been
sheriff have I received a cent
from anyone other than my pay."
Hobbv cited a long list of in
stances in which he said he tried
to get enough evidence to arrest
the Longs on moonshine charges.
He told the jury he received only
"limited support" from federal of officers
ficers officers in his campaign against il illegal
legal illegal whisky. i
I The 39-ycar-old ex-sheriff said
he entered politics in 1952 at the
: suggestion of friends who "wanted
me to clean up conditions" in
Seminole County.
"There was lots of moonshine i
and bolita in the county and a lot!
'of people being killed on the high-i
jways from drinking moonshine,"!
(he said. "The people wanted
something done about it." I
i Earlier, two Negroes, Percy;
!Eats McKinncy of Gounds and
Henry Wiley of Homestead, testi testified
fied testified they did not see Sheriff Hob Hobby
by Hobby at Lelon Long's house the
I nlgni lvicneimey luducu wim
moonshine whisky. It was charg charg-!
! charg-! ed earlier that Hobby helped Long
I put the jugs into McKinney's car.
1 The trial was recessed until
I Monday morning.
Rocket Defense Hike
Entered By Britain
LONDON, Feb. 18 (UP
Britain hiked her defense budget
despite her "overstrained" econ economy
omy economy today and became the third
nation to enter the race to build
the world's first Intercontinental
missile.
Defense chiefs told parliament
that financially handicapped
Britain had to spend more mon money
ey money for defense because Russia is
aiming at "world domination"
behind a "facade" of coexist coexistence.
ence. coexistence. "Particular emphasis is be be-in;
in; be-in; placed on the development
of the ballistic rocket as a de deterrent
terrent deterrent to aggression," a De Defense
fense Defense Ministry whilte paper re
vealed for the first time.
Defense Minister Sir Walter
Monckton and his aides made it
clear at a later press conference
that the ballistic rocket would
be in the nature of an intercon intercontinental
tinental intercontinental missile. Until today, on only
ly only the United States and Russia
were known to be locked in a
contest to build the first rocket
capable of spanning oceans and
continents.
The British white paper said
the Sbviets "have reaffirmed
their belief In the eventual tri triumph
umph triumph of Communism through throughout
out throughout the world" and have set out
actively "to undermine the col collective
lective collective defenses of the free de democracies."
mocracies." democracies." Democratic natlong cannot af afford
ford afford to "crave coexistence," the
defense chiefs said, "as lonq; as
coexistence is used as a facade
behind which new offensives a a-galnst
galnst a-galnst the democracies can be
planned at leisure and launched
at will."
The white paper set defense'

THE

YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY

AD WITH ONE OF OUR ACENTES

LOURDES PHARMACY
IU U Carrasqullla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO!
M "B" StrM
MORRISON
4Ui of July An A J II.

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: 1955 Chevrolet
Deluxe 4-door sedan with pow pow-ergllde
ergllde pow-ergllde transmission, directional
lights, beautiful two-ton blue
and other deluxe factory appoint appointments.
ments. appointments. New condition Selling
for financial reasons. Will accept
trade. Phone Balboa 2-1515.
FOR SALE 1953 Mercury se sedan,
dan, sedan, $1300. Phone 2-3762.
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 FOR SALE: 1952 Studebakar
Commander 2-door, radio, heat heater,
er, heater, good tires. Price $700. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Kobbe 2248-
FOR SALE: T953 Hillman
Minx 4-doot, duty paid, perfect
condition, ruan Pucci, Phone 41
or 1 98,' Colon.
FOtf SALE: 1953 Super 88
Gtdsmobile 4-door, R&H, wsw,
automatic transmission, power
brakes, low mileage, excellent
condition. One owner. Phone Ft.
Kobbe 4171.
FOR SALE: 1953 Studebaker
Commander hardtop, all extras,
including five months insurance.
Priced tor quick sale Phone
Balboa 3425.
FOR SALE: 1955 Ford fordor
aedan, two-tone, ww tires. Less
than 6 months aid. Below local
value. Leaving for States. 3-4 1 79
Panama.
FOR SALE: 1953 duty paid
Oldsmobile, automatic transmis transmission,
sion, transmission, power brakes, shaded glass,
radio, wsw tires. Can be fi financed.
nanced. financed. Call Panama 3-4870.
FOR SALE: Due to trip, 1950
Ford. Vary good condition. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 6141 Fort Clayton, house
379-A.
College Student
Drowns In Reservoir
During Initiation
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Feb. 18 18-(UP)
(UP) 18-(UP) The body of a college stu student
dent student was recovered today from an
icy reservoir where he drowned
during a fraternity initiation
stunt.
Thomas L. Clark, 18, of Harvey,
111., a freshman as Massachusetts
Institute of Technology, died early
last Friday, police believed. He
apparently was crossing the Cam Cambridge
bridge Cambridge reservoir in nearby Wal Wal-tham
tham Wal-tham after being left off on a
lonely wooded road with instruc instructions
tions instructions to "use your own resources"
to get back.
The reservoir is 12 miles from
Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity
house where Clark's friends waited
in vain for him. He was supposed
to have returned by 8 a.m. a week
ago today.
Dr. James R. Killian, MIT pres president,
ident, president, expressed "sympathy and
overwhelming regret" and prom promised
ised promised to end hazing at the institu institution.
tion. institution. Killian said Clark's "fraternity
mates were completely innocent
of any conscious negligence."
Two amateur frogmen found the
body beneath a patch of new Ice
which had frozen after the Clark
boy fell through.
An autopsy was ordered Imme Immediately
diately Immediately by Dist. Atty. Ephrain
Martin who said an inquest would
be held. He told newsmen a death
could not be "considered a lark."
Food Faddist's
Third Wife Gets
Third Of Estate
JERSEY CITY, N. J., Feb. 18 18-(UP)
(UP) 18-(UP) Executors of the will of the
late Bernarr MacFadden agreed
today to give one-third of the one onetime
time onetime millionaire' estate to hi
third wife and widow, Mrs. Jonnie
Lee MacFadden.
John M. Lynch, temporary ex executor
ecutor executor of the late food faddist's
estate, was ordered to report with within
in within 30 days how much the estate is
worth.
needs for the 1956-57 fiscal year
at 1,548,700,000 lbs ($4,336,360, ($4,336,360,-000
000 ($4,336,360,-000 dollars) which was 32,260,0CO
dollars higher than the 1955-56

ouaget. :

PANAMA AMERICAN AS

LEWIS SERVICE
Are. TlvoU Ne. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UN1DOS
14) teatnl Athw
FARMACIA LUX
lit C intra Atum

FOR RENT
Apartments
ATTENTION G. I.! Just built
modern furnished apartments, 1.
2 bedrooms, hot, celd water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, one couple r twe. Ameri American
can American neighbors. 48th Street N.
27, apartment 2.
FOR RENT: Modern twe-bed-room
apartment, living-dining
room, maid's and laundry ream,
screened, hot water. For further
details please call: 3-4946 or
3-6737.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two bedrooms, two baths,
maid's loom, sitting-dining ream,
porch, garage, $100. At Bella
Vista, N. Obarri Street No. 23.
See De Castro, Avenue ''I" No.
9-42. Phone 2-1616 Panama
FOR RENT: Completely fur.
nished twe-bedreom apartment.
Furniture almost new. Linen,
crystal, china, silverware and
kitchen equipment included. No.
42 51st Street. Far infarmatien
call 3-0909.
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
apartment including refrigerator,
porch, parlor-dining room, bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, kitchen All screened.
Tiled. $60. Apply 112 Via Beli Beli-sario
sario Beli-sario Perras, near Roosevelt The Theater.
ater. Theater. FOR RENT: G.I. inspected fur fur-nished
nished fur-nished one-bedroom apartment,
refrigerator, hot water. Phone
2-5133. No 17-11 Fourth of
July Ave.
FOR RENT: Penthouse apart apartment.
ment. apartment. 2 bedrooms on the sixth
floor of the ''Caja de Ahorros"
building, on the corner of Cen Central
tral Central Ave. and "I" Street. Phone
2-0720.
FOR RENT: 2-bedreom apart apartment
ment apartment furnished. Call 3-2737.
$65
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, sitting-dining room, twa
bedrooms, stave, refrigerator.
43rd Street Na. 64, Bella Vista.
FOR RENT: Apartment. San
Francisco, Via Porras Na. 19. 3
bedrooms. In front Roosevelt
Theater.
FOR RENT: Furnished studio
apartment. A Is ream with pri private
vate private bath and antranc. Suitable
for bachelor. El Carmen, Avenida
Primer No. 77, opposite race
track.
FOR RENT: Duplex apartment,
all conveniences, beautiful sur surroundings.
roundings. surroundings. V a 1 1 a r i n a Place,
Trans-Isthmian Highway. Call
3-1484 for appointment.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment $50. North American
neighbors, frequent transporta transportation.
tion. transportation. Phone 3-0471, Panama.
Blllel Funeral Held
With Military Honors
Full military honors were ac accorded
corded accorded Floyd Hamilton Edward
Bittel on Wednesday at Corozal
Cemetery, with Cmdr. C. Best,
USN, chaplain of 15ND officiating.
In the presence of a gathering of
friends, and representatives of
diplomatic and military circles,
Chaplain Best conducted a serv service
ice service against a background of flor floral
al floral pieces.
An honor guard of U.S. Marines
acted as pall bearers for the flag flag-draped
draped flag-draped casket. The services con concluded
cluded concluded with the firing of a final
salute and the sounding of taps.
Mr. Bittel had spent much of
his life in Central America. He
was born in Syracuse, N. Y., but
the family moved to Cleveland, O O-hio,
hio, O-hio, when he was a child and he
was educated in the Cleveland
schools. He also studied in France
and Germany, specializing as a
wine taster and liquor distiller.
With the outbreak of World War
I he enlisted in the U. S. Marine
Corps, seeing action in France.
He also was with the U. S. Ma Marines
rines Marines in the Nicaraguan cam campaign.
paign. campaign. An expert pistol shot, he
had been a member of the Ma Marine
rine Marine expert shooting team and was
loaned to the Nicaraguan Army as
a shooting instructor. He was
commissioned as an officer there,
and had held the office of Chief
of Police of the Chontales Area.
On returning to civilian life, he

went eacK to Managua, Nicara-,'
gua, and there founded, and was I
distiller, for the Fabrica LicoresJ
Bell. 1
Mr. Bittel came with his family l

He was employed by the U. S.
Army Engineers at Fort Clayton,
and later was with contracting
firms in the Canal Zone.
Mr. Bittel was stricken with
coronary thrombosis on Jan, 20
and was immediately hospitalized
at dorgas Hospital. He passed on I
last Monday morning.
He is survived In his immediate j
iamny Dy nis wiie, Mrs. tooi bh bh-tel,
tel, bh-tel, who is a civilian employee of
the U. S. Navy at Rodman, and
by his seven-year old daughter.

tidwina.

INDEPENDENT DAILY. NEWSPAPER

OR OUR OFFICES
MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCON. C.Z.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL C.Z.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Hot water heater,
20 fallens, perfect cenditian.
Central Ave. 64, ''La Aurora."
FOR SALE: Piana, small etudia
model, ideal for small apartment.
3rd of November Street, Heuaa
Na. 3-91, Ream I, downstairs,
Panama.
Scaled bids, far apening in pub public,
lic, public, will ba received in the office
f Superintendent of Storehouses,
Balbea, for the following:
INVITATION No. 21 1
Belts, various types and sixes.
TO BE OPENED 9 A.M., FEB FEBRUARY
RUARY FEBRUARY 24. 1956.
INVITATION N. 219
Nuts, anchors, tcraws, dowel
pins, shields and washers. TO BE
OPENED II A.M., FEBRUARY
24, 195.
INVITATION N. 220
Rivets in copper, brass and Meet.
TO BE OPENED 2:30 P.M., FEB FEBRUARY
RUARY FEBRUARY 24, 1956.
All items are located at the Bal Balbea
bea Balbea and Cristobal Storehouses.
Invitations may b obtained from
effic of Superintendent af Store,
houses, telephone 2-1 SI 5.
FOR SALE: Airplane 415-C
15-hp. Erceupe, A-1 cenditian.
Owned by aircraft mechanic.
Bargain far quick aale. Minehart,
Celon Airport, Phone 1484.
FOR SALE: Cocker Spaniel, 3
years eld, blonde female, $30.
Call Gamboa 6-203 after 6 p.m.
WANTED
Apartments
ARMY OFFICER and wife (ne
children) want furnished apart apartment
ment apartment far a few menths only.
Better section. Ream 25 Tiveli
Guest House. Balbea 2-2111.
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT: For effiees. the
aecend end fourth fleers of the
"Caja de Ahorros'' building, cor corner
ner corner of Ctntral Avenue and ''I"
Street. Phone 2-0720.
KEEP
Get them buying. .

r 1

fion Cahia Uhja, Hon TJtonleuma "ffto", dniA fitM
and all products ol "VIIIICOLA LICORERA AND DEST1LERIA CENTRAL"

AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
i. fee do ia Oesa At. He. 41
FOTO DOMY
Jut tninn At. aad II It
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
I Street Ne. a

RESORTS
GENELL BLISS' GUEST HOUSE,
Santa Clara. Overlooks ocean. .
surrounded by shade trees... pri private
vate private steps te beach (2 min. walk!
...Gaa range V refrigerator...
Accammadates t. Playground
(lighted at night), barbecue,
badmintan, ping pang, croquet,
horseshoe, putting green, etc.
Currant rates. Navy 3112.
Shrepael'a turnliaed haute
beec af Santa Clara. Telephone
Thames), Balbea 1772.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. On mile
past Casine. Lew rata. Phan
Balbo. 1
PHILLIPS Oceensido Cettae,
Santa Clara. Bex 435, Bel.
Phan Panem 3-1177. Criata Criata-bel
bel Criata-bel 3-1S73.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Responsible West
Indian maid far email family.
4th Street Ne. 7-26, first fleer,
Panama.
Fool-Proof Gadget
Needed For Youth
Allergic To Specs
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich. (UP)
Thirteen-year-old Roger Long
hones his lurk rhanos anon
Roger got his first pair of
glasses on a Saturday, promptly
broke them at church on Sunday.
Repaired Monday, Roger wore
them to school Tuesday, came
home that afternoon with glasses
shattered.
Roger used part of his news newspaper
paper newspaper route savings to have glass glasses
es glasses repaired Thursday, but, while
on way home from the optometrist,
they fell out of pocket. H found
them and wore glasses to school
Friday.
While going through a parking
lot between classes, glasses left his
pocket again. The person who
found them telephoned Roger's
home but his younger brother
didn't get the name of the finder,
who never did call again.
Roger's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Stuart D. Long, said they aren't
taking any chances that their son's
luck will change.
"We're looking for a fool-proof
gadget to help Roger keep from
breaking or losing his glasset,"
Mrs. Long said.
YOUR TICKETS. .

c

FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Pax Letevre T Street
FARMACIA "SAS"
ia hmi IU
NOVEDADES ATHIS
V Bspala At.

FOR SALE
Real Estate
DONT MISS this epportunity:
New country heme at the meet
beautiful arte in Oelaga, ideal
climate: Three badreems, dining
rm, living room, kitchen,
reh, electricity, C800 meter
of level land, ideal for tannia
ourt, etc. Beautiful lamps
'Quinke" typ. 20 milts from
David. Phone 3-3940. Martina
Esquivel da Poughar, East 30th
Street 4-29 er Garcia da Paredea
family, "Villa Naxareth," Dele Dele-ga,
ga, Dele-ga, Province ef Chiriqui.
FOR SALI-IB II Valla, charm charming
ing charming 2-bedreem cottage en love lovely
ly lovely grounds in best neighborhood.
Completely furnished and equip equipped
ped equipped at incredible bargain price
ef only $6000. Wolff and Co.,
5th Street Na. 7-29, Phone 2 2-23SI.
23SI. 2-23SI. FOR SALE: Farm, 5 hectare,
country heme, water, fruit trees,
1 5 minutes from city, Transisth Transisth-mian
mian Transisth-mian Highway Phone 2-0291.
FOR RENT
Kooms
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
room, cool, comfortable, inde independent
pendent independent entrance, bachelor anly.
Via Parrai 46.
FOR RENT: Ream with privet
bath and entrance. Chile Ave.
Ne. 38-04. Phone 3-1103.
FOR RENT: Ceel furnished
raem for gentleman, near Ancen
Port Office. Phone 2-3020.
Astor Mexican
Divorce Nixed
NEW YORK, Feb. 18 (UP) The
Mexican divorce John Jacob As Astor
tor Astor III obtained from his second
wife was voided in Supreme Court
today and he was ordered to pay
her $3,000 monthly support.
Justice Owen McGivern ruled
that Mrs. Gertrude Gretsch Astor
was the millionaire socialite' le
gal wife. He granted her a sep
aration for life and awarded her
the custody of their child, Mary
Jacqueline, 8.
Astor obtained a Mexican di divorce
vorce divorce from his second wife in Au
gust, 1954. Two weeks later he
married honey haired Dolores
Fullman, of Miami, Fla., a match
that lasted only six weeks.

MM VIEJA

CONTINUES
Prizes for February 19th

$ 2,320.00 I
$1,400.00 (Accumulated)
I
24 0.00 (Accumulated) I
I
68 0.00 (Accumulated) I

l
:3,

PRIZES ACCUMULATE

SATURDAY, FEBRUARY It, 195f

ii

MTNDIU3I -FOR
t
12 WORDS
FOR RENT
nouses
FOR RENT: Twe-bedreem aba aba-let,
let, aba-let, living-dining rem, femge.
maid's room with ervic, all
screened. Transisthmian High Highway.
way. Highway. Phen 3-1275 er 3-1341.
FOR RENT: The perfect hem
far family with children. Three
bedreoms, twe bathrooms, big
garden, amall peel, barbecue,
ranch, etc. America neighbor.
Rental $160 including water an?
gardener. Phene 3-2079.
FOR RENT: Completely equip equipped
ped equipped vacation house, available
March 3 t May I. Twe bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, twe baths, living reent
and dining room, maid'o ream
and bath, twe-car carport. N.
51 10th Street, Paitilla. Phene
3-5190.
FOR RENT: Furnished ahatett
Living-dining room, twe bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, kitchen, bathreem. Call
3-5542 far infarmatien frent 5
p.m. t 7 p.m.
LOST & FOUND
LOST: Dog. whit with light
brawn markings en head and)
are with few light markings eat
body. Tag number 28B3. Phene
Navy 2253, 2275 er 2221. Re Reward.
ward. Reward. Wanted to Buy
WILL PURCHASE your business
for cash. Businesses with graven)
income will be bought far cash
from $10,000 te $100,000
available. Submit yeur preposi preposition
tion preposition giving details te Bex PS PS-134,
134, PS-134, Panama American.
WILL PURCHASE far cash yeur
income property. Real aetata wrthj
proven income. Write Bex IR IR-1
1 IR-1 14, Panama American.
WANTED: Mat pedigreed
Cocker Spaniel tor stud pur.
Call: Greene, Phene Panama I I-4451.
4451. I-4451. WANTED: Used car, must pan
C.Z. inspection. Paid cash. Any
medal. Inquire N.F.F.I. Club.
Phene 17-7140 Chiva Chiva
Trail. J
1
are:



S Ti r.DAT. TEERt ABT 18.

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DA lit NEWSPAPER

TAGE SEVEN

DMmL

mimmsmmmm mmiimm its to 'j

i r n izrv.

an ,w WW- n i

C4?lT0LO
35c. : : 20c.
In Vistavlsion and
musical
Bob Hooe In:
the seven littie
foys'
Plus
Dane Clark In
"BLACKOUT"

T IVOLl
35c. 20c.
Resortes In
"SO UN GOLFO"
Also:
Marga Lopez in:
"DE CARNE
SOMOS"
Spanish program

CENTRAL Theatre
60c. 30c.
Week End Release
Robert Mitchum Jan Sterlin in:
"MAN WITH THE GUN"
A man who lived and oreaUied vio violence...
lence... violence... his gun wos for sale... and
so. .. was his life. ...
Shows: 1:16, 3:10, 5:04, 6 58, 8:52

IUX THEATRE
60c. 30c
Barbara STANWYCK
FRED MacMURRAY
Joan BENNETT in:
'There's Always Tomorrow"
AH of his life... she had been
"the other woman". .
1:15, 3:11, 5:24, 6:57, 8:53

UK&VE-IN Theatre
60c. 30c.
Sterling HAYDEN
Maria ENGLISH in
"TOP GU N"
in Technicolor,

UCILIA THEATRE
60c. : 30c.
The favorite of the public
. TONY CURTIS in:
"THE PURPLE MASK"
in technicolor
Also the best comedy of the
famous mule:
"FRANCIS JOINS THE NAVY"

R I O

35c.

20c.

I.OTTFRY NIGHT
Dennis O'Keet'p in:
"CHICAGO
SYNDICATE"
Also:
IT CAME FROM
BENEATH THE SEA'

VICTORIA
TWO
GOOD
PICTURES!

- WY v Yh w.; Z
I ; 1 1 ;
I W- f t

iT'r:: ... .. .... -hr I i

HOLLYWOOD I.NEA1 Holly-lies have been making the round
wood on TV: There is no record of on TV now for almost nine years I
a Chinese actor named N. B. See in home screen marathon record.1
working in -Hollywood TV. but 1 But one of the kids, Huntjt Hall,,
suspect there will be now that j who is no longer a kid, thinks they
Kolivwood's trick' name craze has can run forever because every
Dread to the home screen league, year a whole new crop of kids:
Alio a Spc Tck, Chn L. Six, reach the. age where they can:
Mik. Boom .nd T. V. Ari.l. understand them I
The TV acting set. Marilyn But the movies thai so round'
Granas of NBC's casting depart- and 'round as kid Hall gets older
ment told mc is becoming asldon't make him richer. 'Ineres no
i.ame-happy as' movie kids these 'TV percentage for the cast. j
davs. Already in her files are a (
Ktn-mv House. Scarlet Hara and Hear it now; Marilyn Monroe

Vi O 'Linn' '"as verbally agreed to appear on a
And what about that agent, she; TV spectacular for Producers
sks who's Irving to pin trick Showcase in April. It s not m writ-
nameLs 'on two bf his unknowns? nig, though . Roberta Linn will
Kell'v Rainier and Bridcv O'Mur-; audition lc the Broadway revival
chev "indeed' ot "Ziegfeld lollies starring
Timasino Mix, daughter of ,'he'Tarluiali Bankhcad . Mike
famous Tom Mis. will ride the TV0'Shea, explaining the reason lor
channels as the West's first worn- all the sexy gals featured each
an 'sheriff Filming starts soon in week on the ABC show, Its a
Hollywood . Dorothy Shay re- Great Life ":
turns' to acting In March as Mel- "Without them wt wouldn't have
via Douglas! co-star in "A Tear for our title."
Today'! on Studio One. It's her
-first serious emoting chore since A; 1 n.AHAfAr
she became famous as the Park UttlCIdl KfOPOSCS

JAC08T OH BRIDGE..

points. This excellent sarruV
would not have been possible but
for North's use of the umiMial no no-inimp
inimp no-inimp nvercall to invite a bid In
a minor suit.

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Sercke

north :t
s
10
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K Q 7 4 3
WEST EAST (Dl
4Kin75 AQ983
A S 5 3 J97
AM K 9 5 3
10 6 4A
SOUTH
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VKQM2
None
J9852
East-West vul
tut South West Nftrth
1 Pass .1 A S N T.
Pass 4 Pass Pass
4 A 5 Double Pass
Pass Pass
Opening lead A 5

COLD
CUTS
Exfza

lax Incentive'

Linda Darnell's appearance m
"vwniinn a forthcoming L'Otn

tys,em House Committee

w;.AckfnTUh,Lt'..rtU":rVn SARASOTA, Fla Feb 18 (LlM
rxtra.rdin.ry person.lit like Lu- -Charles (I. Lavin, director of the
Jil Sail t ju.t doesn't work out." State Department of Public Wei Wei-.
. Wei-. .fare, today proposed investigation
The Wifnel Sid Caesar's telling of the" "possibilities of developing
about the timid soul called to Hie a 'tax incentive' system lo e.neom-j

wuce or nis doss, muu- .- ...

hear, screamen me nosr. ... ....i 1- i
vi nravlni? in etiurch for a raise'.' ance grants.

THIKTV-l'OCK CUB SCOUTS from Fort Gullck. Fort Davis and Gatun joined forces for an all-dav outing at Fort San Lo Lorenzo
renzo Lorenzo last week end. Gathered to practice for tonight's Scout Oapade, Fort Gulick's Pack 4 practiced songs which will b
offered at Balboa stadium. Leaning the practice session is Mrs. Clyde A. Cortez of Fort Gulick.

I

Triples Money Asked
By Ike For Parks

WASHINGTON.

House

Feb.

Subcommittee Finishes Work Interior Secretary

c l D'Li d Defends Al Jarena
Spanish Bible Revision r f

icuc in jpeecn

On

nni e r 1 v. translator

and Mr. C P. Den-

BALTIMORE. Md.. Vih 1R

".(I'Pi Interior Secretary Doug.

A few weeks ago this column!
presented some examples ul lliej
"unusual" no-trump overcall. Such1

a ma is usually made at the level
of two, especially when it is clear
tiom the earlier bidding that no no-trump
trump no-trump cannot possible be an
j attractive contract.
For example, suppose that an
opponent opens the bidding with
one spade and that his partner
raises to two sDades. 'Ihis is.

passed around to your partner,
who thereupon bids two no-trump
ill is very unlikely thai your parl parl-ner
ner parl-ner really wants to play this hand
at no-trump since he merely
passed over the opening bid on
one spade. Hence his sudden do
cision to bid two no-trump should
show a different kind of hand.

Among expert players, the "un

flavor

(
A il,.,,,,;ii. r ii, U'illUm

ik ill uu0 ,.,iiM ,i;,,nif,n iii-;,.

cuniimiiee wem i i ri- h,:. .1,,, ., : ,u..i ,.,. .,.-i.,... ,.r u,

, -, , , .. mi. i in .ail i iv u ri is in ill,- iiiiivii i hi ..I ii i i in i in wit. u
dent l.nenhower one belief to'lay uii.i,, u,,c n,..iu ,.,.,i, p;i,i r,.,, i-.. v,-

1 ...1,1 ... .1 l,.l -' -"""I i.vni una. ,.k'3V lo.l ;U. ..- ..,! .11 ...I

vTn y held 5 Lin,,.n..,,WreS U, a civic ny.-availabj,, to improve teVeNr o(f i Vmmbers of cZlt ch "ck t: Jrwr,Sa,rh,ai,in,! -in" to choose one of the minor
Nt e Sertot' A 12-vear-old cldb here, said "a man with a job nation s parks .... .Committee present ,at the crisin-. proof-reading of the Old Testa-i ?. f. no 1 ,,n '"t an-suits This is a kind of takeout
..M MtWhTwmK-TV-gcn-!is nof a "candidate for welfare. .! ,1he Dcmocraticcon rolled .Ap;.bal lmctjn -''Rev.' Alfonso ; ment from Genesis to Jeremiah, ia'ehAh,a,cs of a '.'give-away-' double, except tha the emphasis
said it Tor a ims-joun i k. T. h,, ... without re- nronriations (ommitlee, noting i , r....,, .." : :...: m the Al Sarena mining case. is verv strona v on he minor sin s.

leOI1"1- .r'"'-" ... . .l.iui rud ui i nritCdS HEIU 1HM rit'll- 1 I HI III menu OK Hie Ul IIICllMfS IrtlUi i ii ,, j.i
he! sources., is a possible candidate. "more and more public ciilici.su I ry ,,ar.a San(inpz of roiomhia. down for (ho .work by the fulll In tM , JA do"bl .wou d call chietly for a

ills proposal tor a v '""""" "T 1 The work of the full commit.1 committee in 1951. P,'P a ; i, ,,rtl-,'a '"'" "'v '"" '",""'
i a.-in cairf wnulrl rrriii re IS nu ion do an or Dark in- i.. ..... .. , ,, liess Association. MeKav o H In tor av a ham he "iinosnar

a on a' 'acnl sjoniu, i..i ....... - r- tee siarico in h.i in san .mse, i nese principles c a c v i e- ...u- ,n,.,.,i i
Arnat .accem. : chanees n the federal internal provemenls in the fiscal year ,..,.. H- ....: ;, i:,,,;, ,u' vi,f .u. ',.iui lhe 'ecoid shows that the do- not-rump bid was made at Hie

. .. t..j v revpnue code to "allow federal lax .starting next July 1

Ji ;rwoL fin 'eductions for employers provid-' This is. a

Frenclis
BieliowMustait

ation note. After -watenmg
rarrilln in "The Cisco Kid

remarked: "He's copying Desi

Costa ttica. in a session lasting' limit lhe extent' of the

for more than six weeks. Biblical which is summarized under four

1 l isiuii, n ,.tmpn'c if.n ,ne. ,i- ,..,., ... i i j .i L-.....1. i,.a

i "wiun vvds uicidieu uy jeci oi mice, ooiuii spccuiaieo mi

:..m.. i-er Mctmns lor e nn overs uiumu- i is is.iiiiium hub; murs mi- .u-i. ,,. , ,..,. u,i, -r., u i..,.i, "" "' v-inixiess. 'lie dossidiiiiv inai iNorin mien

KndedTn th'e t e vtf- ing job opportumt.es to older peo- 5.4 million dollars provided fr the'; - ; vords and expre. i"on 2 T- 'br; ,,. ,. .,. have a long and solid diamond suit
afdein "serra S Mnew Ple'" .. , p:,s $ ,h,c curJ Z ,. ,' sull of iiiLny requests hon, alii punctuation up-to uate. ii. To in-! J P01'1 Purposes," Mc- together with a single stopper in

' i 1 1 1 i u d in- jydiit', ii sffiiivil iVrtftUUrtUJA flrtn.

lain m Sierra Mrangci. f millinn yir. Eisenhower originally asked

The letter from the wnne i oust o)der in this country, 5.2 million dollars for the next

asked yanny inomas ; :.the,-e are perhaps 7 or 8 millions fiscal year. In a special reouest
VtS??lu inrZ Dadd "' of men and women who are eith- Feb. 2 he asket for an additional
of that "Make Room for Daddy . ... an(. m,nlanv fit 8:l mlion dollars to launch a 10-

umrl; ni- ulio ran vpai' mirk develonniont orogram

there. Ike, who missed the show -".. "rf rn,.v(),k. or for ..lied "Mission 66." named for

be devised the completion year lu.

mrlj r.f I ..Ii,, An, I 1, .. 1 t,.,wl,,,. ,.,,1,,,-n nc-wio nf fw,ll;n

revision of the Spanish Bible wide! especially of proper names. To' f Vu,,. c"nduc"'.d1. m n pflo''t howevor for Sou h to bid four
Iv read todav. i check the consistency bo! ween' I?' f PWW s '0'1' Jhe clubs. II North had support for both
Similar sessions were held In paralled passages of Holv Scr.p-1 ,,.!mcnl s handlmS of this minors, the takeout to four c ubs
Lima, Peru in 1952, and in Mexi- lures. '' '?, vl ?' ,f ,Nol',h had lon,S
co City in 19)3 and 19r4 solid diamond suit, he would
Other biblical and linguistic ex-. STIFF BOOK PENALTY i' ',! "f1 to eludes that the rescue himself at four diamonds
ports present with the sub com-; fill AND liAI'lDS. Mich. (UP) ,"Cln fflcd mining claims When no rescue occurred South

Dr. Kii-,- Crawl Rapids' new ordinance :'"" r"" "it-gon iei. conuueni inai ne imu m-iir

rn1nI.n itnMi.,.1 uir ,-vi ,-idiciid v o. ine tor rc'ci iruci pipuuiun oi ins

: . .u...i r, ,,iot.i-iinio cr Dh.vsicaiiy

reieinm auoiu ran; ....... ,,:,. t wnPi.

...u.. v, i Vlnriria was sent oe i ". .v,

wild. ... ," 7 j ii.km arl Vlt K (an

nrint with iannv S Wl( e-eyea '.V. . ... im ..i. ..i f.l I.- l-i is

;m;VmenU .and provided wmcn can sent- s ,c : p... k .,i, .v . u ... mj((, rn5t(t)a weT

-"r en hvlitutes tor direct pai uei iihuuii uhh oi i nu-iiiiiii.iii-im.iai i.... ) v;, ci,. c,,,. (,.,.. .t,: f.,,i i.

: ."' ...!.. ui;-. i.u;!! .,..,,! h .h mn,mllM In 6". ". i1"""1 (Ji. sui.s vn.w iouim .: -..,. .... v. ... ... ,, .

NBC is dickering for a TV spec- m our lnnusinai oi pu..v. "Hi" '. :.' "", lati.ms of the American Bible So- books to lhe public library liable:" 6"'" ""'"' ""'oer.'par ner s ne-.n.mp o.n. nence ne
tacular baied on the late Billy 'work force." "f toteno Dep a.t i icnt and Ncw York. John H. Twen-lfo $50 fines or 30 davs in jail isi (lp . ,. f .pushed boldly on to five clubs as
Jon "and IMe Hare, the ''llapp- f'lST v L thJt "be'' l.man. agenev secretary in Peru,, bringing results, library officials! man-v ,f hp J sacrifice against Easts bid ol
Boys" WlHav radio. CJvA hnk H t ? mis M nd representative of the British' said Seo.;es of "lost" books have'P7'j;,,,rffs have a tenipt-four spades.
Mhrilvnthe daughter of Ernie, is TIVC 'JnOTS nil SZA r LI Lsium the com ani' F('in 'Bible Society which! been returned lo the library since1". (np eompletelv d,s-
?1.J n.wJ ;"S(;.,. w thpik 1 iMi II... On the parK question the eom ,mAlst,ui.0n ,h nhlie9iii.n i.f:i).P nni.nn, ,,v a,ionid lato, 01,0(1 PH'luie of oil and gas The sacrifice was a finr idea

.r "J" "cfC n ; MOm-. M S ner n.gnway and n -.leasing on wildlife reluges. East would have made game and

Y,uc ui ioiivci, iniiru oiiire hnin's aro senr nni A "" i

the behind-the-scenes portion ol

the 20th Century-Fox Hour.

Frank Lovejoy about seeing his i killed his mother today at

more leisure hours are sending 2

PAWTL'CKET, It, I Fob. 13 million more nsitors to national

(UPiA 16-year-old boy shot and f""11." J101- ,

h i C 11011 V1S1HJIS flit uuui'S

old movies on TV: "It's the only-

time I enthusiastically look for
ward to the cpmmercials."
Mireh-of-Timt Nota: Betty Gra

We plays a gal who wins a "Mrs.

America" contest in "Campbell' shots into his mother. Mrs. rran

Star Stage" for NBC-TV. I A. Harris, police said, tne cause.
- !of the argument was not known
Twenty-six East Side Kid mov-1 immediately.

father's trailer camp near Narra-: 1,!cal 1J'"

gansctt Park Race Track, pohco yimJE OAT REVIVAL
ter an argument, Kic-iard NEW YORK -J ,5

Hams urea aL iedsi u.c (msu.. . . ,,,, t,.,.eP R(n

THE SAVINGS BANK
Institution Guaranteed by the State
Ptys 2 Interest Annually on Savings Accounts
INITIAL DEPOSIT $5.00
W make loans with guarantees on first mortages
or other securities.
25c. 50c. $1.00 and $5.00
CHRISTMAS SAVINGS
deposits are accepted thru a period
1 of 48 weeks.
Individual safety deposit boxes, for jewelry and
documents, in 4 different sizes,

OFFICE IN PANAMA:
IN Central Ate. at
eoraer of "I" Street.
.
0. A. Dc ROUX,
Mamrtff.

."" COLON BRANCH:
. Front St. at corner
of 7tb Si
CARLOS MUUYNES V.,
Sub Manirer.

HOURS:
from l:it i.m to 1 2 :3ft p.m
SATl'R DATS: from 8:00 a.m to 12:00 p.m.

sions, is nac-K

Zuckerman shows coats in pure
white tweed, cut as narrow as
Chesterfields, or on the voluminbus
side. They often are short enough
to show the contrast of ;'dark
dress or suit underneath. Other
manufacturers show them in hoth.
hopsacking and smooth orlpn
fleeces;

World War II
Hero

r I

Audie Murphy, most decorat decorated
ed decorated soldier of World War. II,
brings his war exploits to the
screen In Universal-International's
"To Hell and Back,"
filmed in Technicolor and
CinemaScope.
"To Hell and Back" will
Pre-Release on February 22nd
at the Central Theatre. Adv

SHOWING AT YOUR SERVICE
CENTER THEATRES TODAY

DIABLO HTS :15 8:2ft'

Marilvn MONROE
Tom EWELL
"SEVEN YEAR ITCH"
CincmeScope, Colon
Sun. "r.ADY (if(DIVA'

MARGARITA 6:15 8:0:
Slewart GRANGER
George. SANDERS
"MOONFLEET"' Color!
-
Sun. "SEVEN YEAR ITCH"

GAMBOA n
"SEVEN ANGRY MEN"

Sun. 'ir Always Fiir Wnthrr"

GATIN 1:00
"Stranger Wore A Gun"
Sun. "MOONFI.EET"

CRISTOBAL 6:15 8 25

Air-l.'onililiiinpit
Glenn FORn
Dorothy McGUIRE
"T R I A L
Also Shon intSL"N'. MON.

BA I 4 f A Air-Conditioned
rLuJf 2:30-4:30-6:30-8:35

THE LEAPING
ONE-MAN ARMIES WHO

RIPPED INTO THE
-.HOTTEST. SPOT ON EARTH!

8 : T7--n-u-. ."-l -, a , f

that hlf fht
harcftif whin
the jonf
yet fht
reughesf of
Ditnbltnahul

m

iii'iin sAszitM mm moss mil mmimi&k immiiiw

Al.sl. MIUMiNt 8UNUA AND MONDAVI

1 ' f-.-l fc'-.l
FAR AI80 8:15 7:4(1 SANTA CRUZ IM
'MEET THE KEYSTONE KOPS" Alpn LADD
A "BLACK HORSE CANYON'' "B RDM BEAT"
CAMP RIERD 6:15 8:05 "End of the Affair" A "Ten Tall Men"

ruhher with his bid of four soades.

''Here again, as in lhe A! Saie- scoring 700 points for the rubher
na case, the responsible press has and 120 points for his tricks. At
a great responsibility lo report five clubs doubled, South managed'
the facts,'' McKay said. to win ten tricks, losing only 100

Doubly good because it's
double creamed.' Only French's
gives you this richer texture .
richer mustard flavor. Treat your
cold cuts, hot meats, sandwiches
to French's. Buy a jar today
. FREE! Ntw Dteipt L..A.I, "10 Wo vi I
Drtn-U Cold Cuhl" Wril I R. T, Frnth'
C., Khttr Ntw Yk, U. A.

CANAL ZONE
LIQUOR WHOLESALE PRICES:
SCOTCH WH1SKYS:
Haig .... $27.17 per ca.e
BaHaiitinc, Black & While,
Sandy MacDoiiah! 29.17
While Horse and White Lahel ... 32.17
CANADIAN WHISKYS:
Seagram's V. 0 27.17
Canadian Club 27.17
BOURBON:
Glenmore 29.17
Kentucky Tavern 35.17
GIN:
Gordon's 23.17
COGNAC:
Marlell and Hennessy 35.17
Other prices on request

Bodega Nacional
Tlvoll Crossing

Ancon Liquor Store
Opposite Ancon Post Office

CIA. CYRINOS, S. A.

Tels. 2-1791

2-1892 2-4686



f ACE J IX

TEE PANAMA ASHTJCAN A 31 CfErfOTrXT E.tILT !.TlT?AlT:t
SATXT.2AT, rtSettSX IS,
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFEP-EilT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
... nrr r -. .. r r .r-r-'-.
7 f r
In
i-

w

3IIM3IU3I
: FOR
12 WORDS

COMMERCIAL Cr
PROFESSIONAL
CANAL ZONE lf ItCLINIC
DENTAL-MI:DICAL
rrr. C. K. rhrrt 1.
DDI Gerins. Virrcnltj) M.D
Tlvelt (4th ( Julr ve.. Nov HAM
(oapaitla Anr.it 8e4 riaffreenet)
TeL S-MIl ."ename.
RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION In SURANCE
phone fknnst t-8531
h TRANSPORTED mIXTIK. SA-
Leer Ridle i t
PANAMA llim I SCHOOL
Ridutfe empitg sleiaes doily
I e i p.m. Phiee 1.0279
sea
"WE will f'ieie Veur"
FOOT-TEQ LBLE
corns, cutout t, nails
CHIROPO.MST
(Dr. 8cel!l l-etscc') v
ORTEPEDIA HACIONAL
U Jutt Amtncna rtu J-E1T
i.v?i'!?.:.?-ijwg:i':i,i!',::,,;s
LOOK
You Can Now iuy Auto
mobile Insurance by, tele telephone.
phone. telephone. Immediate Cover,
age. Dial Panar ia 2-5000
FRED HUD0LESTON.
Sf,v ?s direct shipment
liK? quality. !ishinjj
- vuipmeat
VOLtTTE SlPrLY
SERVICE
Panama 3-S31S
Memphis Pcir Wed
At Least 82 Years
MKMPinS, Tentt. (UP) Ned
end Rose Kearney hire been mar married
ried married so long they caYl remember
their wedding date, iat they figure
it was at- tract w n m
rearaey, 103,' r1 His wife have;

th fi"rrt-,f i H!at howl suggestion of friends who "wantedj
.s.!us-5: cd,U0M" in

TheNetjropft.it.lau.. m.rri in

Sardis. Miss., some Ume after the,'?11 mlm. tllt.0"nty ',5d l-T
end of the Civil War. or "freedom! of peo?le beme. t1 led on theulgl);
war" as Kearney calii iL way Irom drinking moonshine,"

Kearney, who loves fancy vests,
..,...'....' .j .t.:. I

iir" L" "HlEiU Mck'inney of Gounds and

sii bora is Krth r.mHf
ti. . ... .
tie came 10 luempms wiin -a whole
trainload of slaves" brought here
it. r.mtn u.mnki. -...u ...
tn n nii of .!.." V-...U. 1. 1

i iiiuuiiaii nit? wui&Kj'. il was
Jed e vMra.v u ed earlier that Hobby helped Long
eady h. th. S SiPutthe j Into McKtoMy'g car.
ill be 'buried The trial was recessed until

"Uncl Nert
known, alreariv
whicji he will be buried.
1 6V
H always wanted I pretty black
suit Jo be buried in "when my time
ctm-es ana recently a wmie mend
of t'-e Kearney's bmFht a "burial
sua lot "uncle Met at an auc
t:on.
t
Kearney still gets around some,
en ns wue cam waiK wnnout
assistance. ; "v y.
! LEGAL NOTICE
I'ilTED STATES CP AMERICA
I CANAL ZCKE
LNir-O ST ATI'S dhthict COURT
r.vR THE DISTRICT OF THE
. CANAL ZONE
i CRISTOBAL DIVISION
r-xn: machine wij.ding and
J'.-TAJ. WORKS, INC, a corporation.
: Libelant
T"" TTAMSHIP "JOIimilNt
I.i"iA:A,' Her Englnet, Boilers,
Tdia etc, i '"''
i Respondent
! CTVIL No. "SP?3
J IN ADMIRALTY
, LEGAL NO; ICE
on the 14Ui (tay of rtbnmry,
1, Dixie Machine Weldini at Metal
Vnfi Inr rurf lik.1 ( in
I isiTKt Court of the United SUitee for
C-ntl Division, igaiiMt the S S
"j- l.me Lanua." he enginm, boll boll-in
in boll-in a cauw of Contract, Civil
.n't Tfc'artrime:. ......
t-- heras. by rlrti of prm-ess In
! tk of law to n t directed, r
t j'ih e on the Sth y of March. 19..B.
) t viH and take, the uid S S
? wi '!m Lanase." he- enclnee. boll-.
. ,c, and have hr In my custody:
--re n hrrd'T aivet. that e wmlon
. rtnrt C-r.Kt will be hld in
' ij S-ates DWrlct Court Room.
n'ri. Canal Zone, on the Slh div
" -vii. 1955. at loot' e clock In the
; vi tnror. or as toon thereafter
i 'irt may be In aal-xi. for the trial
i-. 4 rrr-.- tr: en tin owner or own-
ervt pmnna whj mav have or
- a t r.nTt iherrin. are hereby
. ,4 an4 appnr ,t vnt mt tnl
V 'wemiid. io shot. cause, if nv
" wr.y a firm; decree should
f. .! i t m-'rrni a rrv.5
JWt t. Kin&iM
'. -1 Va-ial for the
' r .-,..'- t (- ?
"""" r.r-:aA i stiles-"
. i i.,it,
l s -nn-'GrON '.,-..
'or LibeliU :
Z--r.

LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE

LISRERIA PRECIADO
1 Street No. 13
Agendas Internal, da Publicacionei
1 Lattery riaa
CASA ZALDO
Central Ave. U

FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE. Nw Srit Zia.Zt
ortbl Mwinf mchin with
ftxkmtnti $120. Call 16.
42 ) I.
FOR SALE: -Twa 9i!2 Haitian
Sit.l run. Ntw! CaH Curundw
3235.
FOR SALE: Sttinway ceniolt
apinatta with kaatinf alamant,
S200. Kobba 6244.
FOR SALE: HouMbold (urnt.
ura. Livini room, alining room,
btdroom iott. Panama 3-1287,
until 4:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: B.di from $17.50,
Dining Room lata from $25,
Mahogany Doubla Badi with now
MaHraitai $79, Wardrobat $25,
China Cloieti $12, Rebuilt and
Cuarantaad Gat Stovt, only $89.
Othar Bargain! in New and Utad
Fumitura at HOUSEHOLD EX.
CHANGE, 41 Auto Row. Phona
3-4911.
FOR SALE: Plartie covartd liv living
ing living room tuita comitting of twa
chain, divan and foot itool, lika
"w $75. Phona Ft. Kobba 4171.
FOR SALE:- 25-cycla Frigid,
ira, good tondition, $50., mite,
dithat, kitchanwarai, cleaning
quipmant, ate. Apt. 11S-D or
call (2-5266 Gamboa.
Sheriff Denies All
In Bribery Charges
ORLANDO. Fla Ffh D T!P
-J.L. Hobby testified today that
he had not received "a cent" from
anyone except in his regular pay
as snerm 01 scminoie uumty.
flnhhv nnw gnsnonriarl fmm n(.
fice, is on trial in federal court
on -monnshinff rnnfimrnrv rhni'o
along with five others, including
iwu lunuer uupuues ana a lormer
! state beverage agent. The former
sheriff was accused of taking pro projection
jection projection bribes from moonshiners,
j including $1,450 from the tLong
I oroiners.
) "I never got, a cent then," Hob Hob-i
i Hob-i by said when asked about a spe specific
cific specific meeting with Lelon Long,
'and never as long as I have been
shpriff hAV T rppmirot s a a n t
from anyone other than my pay."!
xtooDy cuea a long usi oi in-
Ktanppx in which he said h trioH,
the Longs on moonshine charges.
TT lJ it J 1 1 1
xi e iuiu uie juiy lie icceiveu umy
'MimitpH linnrirt" frAm forioral nf-
ficers in his campaign against il
legal wnisxy.
The 39-year-old ex-sheriff said
"Ihere was lots of moonshine
ne sua. ine peopte wamea
somet.h.ing done about it."
Earlier, two Negroes. P e r c v
enni Wiley of Homestead, testi
Ifian fnnv Hin fin
lied tney did not see Sheriff Hob
Uy HI liCIOIl liUIlK S II O U S V Uie
Monday morning.
Rcckel Defense Hike
Enfered By Britain
LONDON, Feb. 18 (UP)
Britain h-ked her defense budget
omy today and became the third
.1 1 1 XM 1 l 1
imiJuu io cuter inc laws tu uunu
the world s first intercontinental
missile.
Defense chiefs told parliament
that flnnnrlallv handlr.annpd
Rritaln harl to snenrl more mon
ey for defense because Russia is
aiming hi wonu aominaiion
behind a "facade" of coexist
ence.
"Fart'cular emphasis is be being
ing being placed on the development
of the ballistic rocket as a. dr..
terrent to aegression," a De
fense Ministry whilte paper re
vealed for the first time.
Defense Minister Kir waiter
Monckton and his aides made it
Clear nt a later nrpes rnnfprenro
that the ballistic rocket would
De in ine nature of an intercon intercontinental
tinental intercontinental missile. Until today, on only
ly only the United States snri Pnsd-i
were known to be locked in a
contest to huilrl the first, rut
CaDable Of Snannintr nrpans nnH
' 0.-
the Soviets "have reafflrmr-d
crV-V ,Tu
ie Sovipt.a "hnvn afrii.ml
their belief in the eventual tri triumph
umph triumph of Communism through throughout
out throughout the world" and have set out
actively "to nnrlprmlna tha onl.
lective defenses of the free de
mocracies."
Democratic nation, rarinnt. of.
ford to "crave coexistence," the
defense chiefs said, "as lono as
ccexlitccce k used, as a, facade!

oenind which new offensives a-,needs for the 1956-57 fiscal year
fralnst the democracies can be at 1,548,700,000 lbs ($4,338,360, ($4,338,360,-Diannca
Diannca ($4,338,360,-Diannca at leisure and lannrherl nnn HniiorM ,.,nv ntn. mnnonon

" (
at Wlil.
The white paper set defense'

LOURDES PHARMACY
1U La CartaatjuJlla
FARMAC1A L0M3ARD0
at b strMt
MORRISON
ta ef Julj At j st

FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1956 Ford l-pai-sengar
Country Sadan (Station
Wagon ) parf act condition, 3
montht aid, 2400 milei, $275
under purcheia price. Phone Ft,
Kobbe 4105 or 6179.
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet
Deluxa 4-doo ttdan with pow.
ergljda tranimittion, directional
lights, beautiful two-tona blue
and other deluxe factory appoint,
menta. New condition Selling
for financial reasoni. Will accept
trade. Phona Balboa 2-1515
FOR SALE; 1953 Mercury a a-dan,
dan, a-dan, $1300. Phono 2-3762.
FOR SALE: 1952 Chtv. Origin Original
al Original owner. $850 or bait affer.
B7-2292.
FOR SALE: Lata 1955 Ford
fordor ladan. Low mileage, New
car condition, $1650. Phong
Balboa 3028.
FOR SALE. 1950 Chevrolet 4.
door itdan, excellent condition,
powerglida, radio, heater, new
tirei; brake! and pewerglidt
everhauled in 1955; motor re reconditioned
conditioned reconditioned January 1956. Phona
Albrook 4226. Quarters 69, Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook FOR SALE: 1952 Studebakar
Commander 2-door, radio, heat
r, good tires. Price $700. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Kobbe 2248.
FOR SALE: 1953 Hillman
Minx 4-doer, duty paid, perfect
condition. Juan Pucci, Phone 41
er 198, Colon.
FOR SALE: 1953 Super 88
Oldsmobila 4-door, R&H, wsw,
automatic tranimittion, power
brakei, low mileage, excellent
condition. One awner. Phone Ft.
Kobbe 4171.,
FOR SALE: 1953 Studebakar
Commander hardtop, all extras,
including five months insurance,
Priced tor quick sale Phone
Balboa 3425.
FOR SALE 1955 Ford fordor
sedan, two-tone, ww tires. Less
than 6 months old. Below local
' Value. Leaving for States. 3-4179
Panama.
FOR SALE: 1953 duty paid
Oldsmobila, automatic transmit,
sion, power brakes, shaded glass,
radio, wsw tires. Can be fi financed.
nanced. financed. Call Panama 3-4170
FOR SALE: Due to trip, 1950
Ford. Vary good condition. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 6141 Fort Clayton, house
379-A.
rn fs.-.i. a
. J
Drowns In Reservoir
During Inilislion
CAMBRIDGE, Mass,, Feb. 18 18-(
( 18-( UP) The body of a college stu student
dent student was recovered today from an
icy reservoir where he drowned
during fraternity initiation
stunt.
.Thomas L. Clark, 18, of Harvey,
111., a freshman as Massachusetts
Institute of Technology, died early
last Friday, police believed. He
apparently was crossing the Cam Cambridge
bridge Cambridge reservoir in nearby Wal Wal-tham
tham Wal-tham after being left off on a
lonely wooded road with instruc instructions
tions instructions to "use vnur own rasniirriG"
to get back.
The reservoir Is 12 mllA fWn
Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity
house where Clark's friends waited
in vain for him. He was supposed
to have returned by 8 a.m. a week
ago today.
Dr. James Tl. KilHan TWIT nr.
ident. exnressprl "svmnathw anr)
overwhelming regret" and prom
ised: to. end hazing at the institu
tion. '
Killian said Harlr'a "frafernitw
mates wern rnmnlpfplv innnront
of any conscious negligence."
Two amateur frncmen fnunrl ttia
body beneath a patch of new ice
which had frozen after thn Clarlr
boy fell through. ?
An autopsy was ordered imme-
rliatolw hv Diet Attv TTnhroin
j Martin who said an inquest would
be held. He told newsmen a death
could not be "considered a lark."
1 1
Food Faddist's
Third Wife Gets
Third Of Estate
Tfrrt rT?-.r rtTfrrit t tr tM...'
tur; executors of tne w u of the
i... n ... .......
laie oernarr maccauaen agreed
today to give one-third of the one onetime
time onetime millionaire's estate to his
third wife and widow, Mrs. Jonnie
Lee MacFadden.
John M. Lynch, temporary ex executor
ecutor executor of the late food faddist's
estate, was ordered to report with within
in within 30 days how much the estate is
worth.
wuu UUHUIOI YVaa OA.UW.UOU
dollars hiohor than tha 10.;-;efi
budget.

OF OUR ACENTES

LEWIS SERVICE
At. TtroU He. o
FARMACIA ESTADC3 U.NIDCS
I4J Central Atomo V.
FARMACIA LUX
il Contra tniH

FOR RENT
Apartments
ATTENTION & 1.1 Just built
modern furnished apartment, I,
2 bedrooms, bat, cold w t e sw
Phona Penanta 3-4941.
FOR RENT.. Furnithed apart,
ment, ana cawple er two. Ameri American
can American neighbors. 41th Street Ne.
27, apartment 2,
FOR RENT. Modern twe-bed-reom
apartment, living-dining
, room, maid'a and laundry room,
screened, hot water. Far further
details pleate call: 3-4946 or
3-673T.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished apart,
ment, twa bedrooms, two bathl,
maid'a teem, lirting-dtning room,
perch, garage, $100. At Bella
Vista, N. Obarrie Street Ne. 23.
See Da Cattre, Avenue "I" Nat
9-42. Phone 2-1616 Panama
FOR RENT- Completely fur.
nithed twe-kedreom Apartment,
Furniture almett new., Linen,
crystal,' china, silverware end
kitchen ee.uipment included. No.,
42 5 1st Street. Per Information
cell 3-0909.
FOR RENT: Nicely furnithed
apartment including refrigerator,
perch, parlor-dining room, bed.
room, kitchen. All screened.
Tiled. $60, Apply 1 12 Via Beli.
sarin Porrat, near Roosevelt The
' ater. : ......:.
FOR RENT- G.I. inspected fur.
nithed one-bedroom apartment,
refrigerator, het water. Phona
2-5133. No. 17-11 Fourth, of
July Ave.
FOR RENT: Penthouse apart
ment, 2 bedrooms en the sixth
floor of the "Caja do Ahorros"
building, an the corner of Cen Central
tral Central Ave. and "I" Street. Phone
2-0720.
FOR RENT: 2-bodraem apart apart-ment
ment apart-ment furnished. Call 3-2737.
$65.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart,
ment, sitting-dining room, two
bedroomi,; tteve, refrigerator.
43 rd Street Ne. 64, Bella Vitta.
FOR RENT: Apartment, San
Tranciice, Via Perrat Ne. 19. 1
bedroomi. In front Roosevelt
Theater.
FOR RENT Furnished itudie
apartment. All teem with pri private
vate private bath and entrance. Suitable,
for bachelor. El Cermen, Avenida
Prlmera Ne,' 77, opposite race
track.
FOR RENT: Duplex apartment,
air conveniences, beautiful sur surroundings.
roundings. surroundings. Valiarine Place,'
Trans-Isthmian Highway. Call
3-1484 for appointment.
FOR RENT Furnished apart,
mont $50. North American
neighbors,, frequent transports,
tion. Phone 3-0471, Panama.
Giiiel Ftnscrd ibid
Vilh Miliary Honors
Full military honors were ac accorded
corded accorded Floyd Hamilton Edward
Bittel on Wednesday at Corozal
Cemeterv. with CmHr r. n
USN, chaplain of 15ND officiating!
in presence oi a gathering of
friends, and representatives of
diplomatic and military circles,
Chaplain Best conducted a serv service,
ice, service, against a, background of flor floral
al floral pieces,
An honor guard of U.S. Marines
acted as nail hearers for tha fia.
draped casket. The services con concluded
cluded concluded with the firing of a final
salute and the sounding of taps.
. .... . .., .... .. ... ..,
Mr. Bittel had spent much of
his life in Central America TT
was born in Syracuse, N. Y., but
the family moved to Cleveland, O O-hio,
hio, O-hio, .when he was a child and he
was eaucatea in the Cleveland
schools. He also studied in France
and Germany, specializing as a
wine taster and liquor distiller,
. With the Atithreak of WnrM Wat.
I he enlisted in the U. S. Marine
uirps, seeing action in France.
He also was with the U. S. Ma Marines
rines Marines in the Nicaraguan cam campaign.
paign. campaign. An expert pistol shot, he
had been' a memhpr nf th Ma.
rine exDert Khrvntinu fpam AnH we a
loaned to the Nicaraguan Army as
a shooting instructor. He was
commissioned as an officer there,
and had held the office of Chief
of Police of the Chontales Area.
On returnins to civilian Ufa ha
went, oai-K io Managua, Kicara-,"
gua, ana mere rounded, and was1
distiller, for the Fabrica LicoresJ
Bell. I
Mr. Bittel came with his family i
tn thn Tana) 7nn ti. II
va4a aawtiv T V ;vaiB
He was employed by the U. S.
Army Engineers at Fort Clayton,
and later was with contracting
firms in the Canal Zone.
Mr. Bittel wax strlrlren w 1 1 th
coronary thrombosis on Jan. 201
and was immediately hospitalized! I
at Gorgas Hospital. He passed on I
last Monday morning,
-:, "V--
Tie Is Mlivivpif hi htft immprliuieil
familv hv.his wifp Mm Tnhl Rit.l
tel. who is a civilian employee of
me u. a. wavy at nodman. and
by his seven-vear old daughter.

Ej1t
u'A'ina.

OR OUR OFFICES

MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOKCLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCCN, C.Z.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CZ.
FOR SALE
Bliseellxneous
FOR SALE: Hot water beater,
20 fallen!, perfect condition.
Centre! Ave. C4. "La Aurora."
FOR SALE: Fiona, small efudie
model, Ideal far email apartment.
3rd ef November Street, Heuee)
Ne. 3-91, Room 1, downstairs,
Panama.
Sealed bidi, far opening In pub public,
lic, public, will be received in tha office
f Superintendent ef Storehouses,
Balboa, far tha following:
INVITATION No. 211
Belts, various types and sixes.
TO BE OPENED A.M., FEB FEBRUARY
RUARY FEBRUARY 24, 1956.
INVITATION Ne. 21 f
Nuts, anchors, screws, dowel
pins, shields and washert. TO BE
OPINED II A.M., FEBRUARY
24, 195.
INVITATION N. 220
Rivets in copper, braes and steel.
TO BE OPENED 2:30 P.M.. FEB.
RUARY 24.-1953. -All
items are leceted at the Bel.
bee and Cristobal Storehouses.,
Invitations miy be obtained from
Mice ef Superintendent ef Store,
houses, teleehena 2-1115.
FOR SALE: Airplane 415-C
B5-hp. Irceupe, A-1 condition.
Owned by aircraft mechanic.
Bargain far guick sale. Minahart,
Colon Airport, Phono 1414.
FOR SALE Cocker Spaniel, 3
yean aid, blende female, )30.
Call Gambea 6-203 after 6 p.m.
WANTED
Apartments
ARMY OFFICER and wife (n
children) went furniihed apart,
ment for few months only.
Better section. Room 256 Tivell
Guest House. Balbee 2-2111.
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT: For office!, the
eecend and fourth floors of the
"Caja de Aherree'' building, cor corner
ner corner f Ctntral Avenue and "'I"
Street. Phona 2-0720.
I;
KEEP
Get them buying, ...
Hon Cwda

UM Willi!
rv C"i CONTINUES .
! I' S I Prizes for February 19th arc: i

) ;

cd rrc:':::fi c! "VlICOIA LICCr.mA AD DZSTilETJA KMLi" I

AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA

HOUCEHCLD EXCHANGE
a. Fen da is Ooa At. 41
FOTO DOMY
tNMHM ATW U4 H ft
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJ3
n itrat Na. n

RESORTS
GENELL BLISS GUEST HOUSE,
Santa Clara. Overlooks ocean...
surrounded by shade trees... pri private
vate private steps te beach (2 min. walk!
. ,Cai rang a refrigerator.
Accommedatee S. Playground
lighted at night), barbecue,
, badminton, ping pang, ereguet,
horseshoe, putting green, ate.
Current rates. Navy 3112.
Shrepael's furnltked heusee ra
beech at Santa Clowe. Telep hone
Tbempsea), SaibM 1772,
FOSTER'S COTTACE1 Oee mile
pert Casino. Uw re tee, Pkene
Belke ttit.
PHILLIPS Oseonslde Cettagoe,
Sante Oara. Bex 435, Belbe.
Phone Panama) 3-1177. Crists
bel 3-1673.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Reepensikle West
; Indian maid for email Family,
4th Street Ne. 7-26, first fleer,
.'. Panama.
Fool-Proof Gadget
Needed For Youth
Allergic To Specs
GRAND RAPmS 'MiVti Tn
Thirteen-year-old Roger Long
hopes his luck changes soon.
Rosier trot hl fir.t
glasses on a Saturday. -Bromotlv
uiunc uicm ai cnurcn on Sunday
neueirea mnnniv ttnamr ....
them to school Tuesdav ram.
L. a ..."
uuiue mai aiiernoon with glasses
suauerea.
' Ro?er liserl nart nf Tiia
" r-- una-
DaDer route aavtntre to hnv, bUc.
es repaired Thursday, but, while
on war nome trnm tfrn nntomatnat
they fell out of pocket. He found
mem ana wore glasses to school
r rinav.
VTlile Pointr thrnuvh narVins
101 Deiween classes, glasses left his
pocket again. The person who
found them telenhnnerl T?nrr'r
home but his younger brother
man i get me name Of the finder,
wno never ma cau again.
Roser's Barents. Mr. anrl TWre
Stuart T) tno" aairf tli ana'f
taking any chances that their son's
1 i ... ;
iiiric win pnintr.
"Wn'rn Innlrino for a fnnl.ni'onf
gadget to help Roger keep from
hrAfllrmff ai InBiney tiist -- are
. i -..a3 mrm oa a. v va. iwui
vnnuik V tuoiuav ui0 Kl KltSffrVg
RSJ.a. T i--! J
YOUR TICKETS. .

Visja, Clan Tbjihuuna "Oho",

FARMACIA EL EATURRO
f arqae Leferre t (troet
FAR..!ACIA "SAS'
U hnss m
' KOVEDADZS ATHI3

Va ExBafia Are,

FOR SALE FOR RENT
Real Estate IIcuscj
DCNT MISS this ppertunrty--.
New borne at the meet FOR RENT: Two-bedroom
eltmete Thr., bedreemi, dining meid's reem with service, all
IT-Tk i'"J ?tm,AJ! ecraenad. Treninthmie-t Hu).
! 77; '.'S0 mHn W4)r- ,-'275
f level lend, ideal for tennie
" Beautiful lamps 'OK RENT. The perfect homo
Y 'Qu.nke" typ. 20 miles from tee family with children. Three
Devid, Phone 3-3940, Martina kedreoms, two bathrooms, big
Esguivol de Peugher, East 30th farden, email peel, berbecue, :
Street 4-29 or Garcia de Parades ranche, ate. American neighbors.
family, "Villa Naiareth," Dole- Bentel $ 1 60 Including water end
te. Province of Chirigui. gardener. Phone 3.2079.
FOR SALE In El Valle, charm. FOR RENT Completely oeu!- t
jng 2-bedreem cottage en lev. ped vacation betiee, available
ly grounds in best neighborhood. Merck 3 te Mey 6. Twe bed.
Completely furnished and eguip- rooms, two baths, living reens
ped at incredible bargain price and dining room, maid'e room
enly $6000. Wolff and Co., bath, twe-cer carport.. Ne.
5th Street Ne. 7-29. Phona 2- 51 lOtk Street, Paitilla. Phone
23l. 3-5190.
FOR SALE: Farm, 5 hectares, """""
eountry kerne, water, fruit trees, FOR RENT.- Furnished chalet t
15 minutee from city, Tremistk. Living-dining room, two bed. J
mien Highwey. Phone 2-0291. rooms, kitchen, bathroom. Call 1
FOR RENT !:"ZKm-,intnm'
Rooms LOST & FOUND
FOR RENT- Nicety furnished.
22; J01! ferteble, Inde. LOST- Peg. white with light
pendent entrance, bachelor enly. brown markings nn heed and
Vl Pr,M 46- nere wHk Few light merkints en i
FOR RENT Reem with private JjJ- JiUV "Ifig'T
bath and nntrence. Chile Ave. K-f.mh 7J or 2221. Ra.
Ne. 31-04. Phone 3-1103. w,f-
FOR RENT: Ceel furnished ... f
room for gentleman, near A neon Vflnffn fft RllV
Pest Office. Phono 2-3020. "U"lLU IU UUJT

Astor Mexican
Divorce Nixed
NEW YORK, Feb. 18 (UP) The
Mexican divorce John Jacob As Astor
tor Astor III obtained from his second
wife was voided in Supreme Court
today and be was ordered to nav
her $3,000 monthly support.
justice Owen McGivern ruled
that Mrs. Gertrude Gretsch Astor
was the millionaire socialite's le
gal wife. He granted her a sep separation
aration separation for life and awarded her
the custody of their child, Mary
Jacqueline, 8.
Astor obtained Mexican di
vorce from his second wife in Au
gust, 1954. Two weeks later he
married Jioney haired Dolores
Fullman, of Miami. Fla.. a match
that lasted only six weeks,

-$ 2,320.00

$1,400.00 (Accumulated)
I
240.00 (Accumulated)

PRIZES ACCUMULATE

FO?i
12 T70rj3

WILL PURCHASE your kusinese
' for cash. Businesses with proven
income will be bought for cash
from $10,000 te $100,000
available. Submit your prapeet.
tion giving detoHe te Box PS
134, Panama American;
WILL PURCHASE far eaih your
Income property. Real cerate with
proven income. Write Bex BR
134, Panama Amorleen,
WANTED Ma)e pedgreaJ
Cocker Spaniel for stud purees.
Cell: Greene, Phone Panama l
4458i
WANTED: Used ear, must pase
CZ. inspection. Paid cash. Any
model. Inguire N.F.F.I Club.
Phone 87-7140 Ckiva Chive
Trail. J

68 0.00 (Accumulated)

CbiiA QahA

I
r .i

I
L-



I 1

1 1
Mil
Hi1
r- s
!
CfeCILlA THEATRE
LUX
Til EAT
tJluVE-in Thcnir
R l O
3.-c.
inc.
6c.
30c-
60c.
30c.
60c.
39c.
LOTTERY NIGHT

The favorite of the public

C A T 0 1 1 O
35c. J3c
In Vitaviiion and
musical
t Bob Hope In:
"TJIE SEVEN LITTLE
FOIS
FIus
Dane Clark In
BLACKOUT"

T I V 0 L I
35c. 29c.
Kesortes in
"SOY UN GOLFO''
Also:
Marga Lopez in:
TJE CARNE
SOMOS"
Spanish program

CENTRAL Theatre
60c. 30c.
Week End Release
Robert Mitchum Jan Sterling in:
"MAN WITH THE GUN"
A man who lived and breamed vio violence...
lence... violence... his gun wos for sale... and
so... was his life, ...
Shows: 1:16, 3:10, 5:04, 6 38. 8:52

Barbara STANWYCK
FRED MartttflRAY
Joan BENNETT in:
'There's Always Tomorrow"
AH of his life. .she had been,
'the other woman". ..
1:15, 3:11, 5:24, 6:57, 8:53

Sterling HAYDrN
Maria ENGLISH in
"TOP GUN'
in Technicolor,

TONY CURTIS in:
"THE PURPLE MASK"
In technicolor
Also the best comedy of the
famous mule:
"FRANCIS JOINS THE NAVY'

t Dennis O'Keefe in:
"CHICAGO
SYNDICATE"
Also:
"IT CAME FROM
BENEATH THE SEA"'

V C T OH I A
TWO
GOOD
FICTUnES!

( U A
JwA A40WH TV-WOO (
ill by InKm Johnson J. J L

HOLLYVOOO'(NEA) Holly-jics have been making the rounds
wood on TV: There is no record of ion TV now for almost nine years
Chinese actor named N. B. See m home screen marathon record.
workiM in Hollywood -TV, but I. But one of the-kids, Hunti Hall,
suspect there will be now that! who is no longer a .kid. thinks they
?. ,r .....i. ... hclian run fnrpver "hecause everv

spread to the home screen league, year a whole new crop of kids
'r'1"" ... i CIw Irn-jfh tho aoc umprp thpv ran

, Alia spec iick, vnm i..
fnika Boom- mil T. V. Ariel.

Th-"TV ; acting set, jvibiuju

jiioi m r....,.v wvr. wvj, .......
reach the. age where they can

understand mem. i

But the movies that go round

f

P "' 1 a f F""

points. This excellent yamfic'l

ould not nave Been possible nut

Nonn t use ot uie unusual nn nn-mp
mp nn-mp ovcrcall to invite a bid 'in

minor suit.

-

Gra. of NBCYcasting aiand'round las Hall solder i

mpnt told me. is Decommx iwUU iw.. Uv.v-

"ame-happy as movie kids these iv percentage ior me casi.

& EL'S s iW I aa and! "ear it now: Marilyn Monroe

And what about that agent, she
skst who's trying to pm trick
names on two Of his unknowns?
. Kellv Rainier and Bridey.O Mur-
. i j i

piiey, mcieeu. ... v,(liTllii11ah Hankhead. . Mike

famous Tom Mix. will ride the'TVjO'Shea, explaining the reason for

channels as tne e si. V- Tr? .h ir.

- ,kn;if. ri mini sians suuu m nsviv vn .

has verbally agreed to appear on a

I V spectacular ior rroauccr s
Showcase in April. It's not in writ writing,
ing, writing, though . Roberta Linn will
audition icr the Broadway, revival
of "Z i e gf e 1 d Follies" starring

...o

,,-n.... j ... nrnthv snav re

turns to acting In March as Mel Mel-vin
vin Mel-vin Douglas: co-star in "A Tear for
Today': on Studio One. It s her
first serious emoting chore since
she became famous as the r ark
Avenue Hillbillie.

fJroat I.ifp

"Without thtm wt wouldn't, havt
our title."

Official Proposes
'Tax InccnUve'

1 1
V

. JACC3T Ctl StCl

. By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Sorclco

NORTH 17
1
QJ 107(2
KQT4S
WtST EAST B)
AK107S AAQM3
AS 5 3 JI7
A4 4KSSJ
4,101 A
SOUTH
A J42
VKQ843
None
4JI8S2
last-West vul.
East South Wert North
14 Pass 3 A 3 NT.
Pass 4 A Pass P
4 4k s A Double Past
Pass Pass
" Opening lead A 5

LindA Darnell's appearance in

Centuror-FM Ilour. tfilm Cvflftm I r -WUpi

mean snes snowcasiuB I illUIUllilWlll JIJIVIII Illllr! Llllllll IlldC

j "i f - i . "; v v wassissiia v w

rY-FOCR CUB SCOUTS from Fort Gullck. Fort DavU and Gatun joined forces 'for an all-day outing at Fort San La Latest
test Latest week end. Gathered to practice for tonight's Scout capade, Fort Gulick's Pack 4 practiced songs which will be

THIRTY

renn

offered at Balboa, stadium

a TV series. De ioki
"A stios is hard, toogh, norvo norvo-..rV
..rV norvo-..rV llnlsct vou'r. an

txtraorctinary poronaly hko Lo-j
... it J...nrl work Ailt.

SARASOTA. Fla., Feb.. 18 (UP),
nunriac r. T avin riirprthr of t he i

fill Bail, II UI r ,..,! nvpstlffation

Subcommittee Finishes Work Memr Secretary

naie, uuy itu urn fftf uartff

w I inv s vi i win

Tho Witnetr Sid Caesar's telling of the "P(l 1"

about the timid sou c a ilea o in ; ux i

Triples Money Asked. 0 Spanish Bible Revision

ahnut tlTO timia SOUi taucu iu;wv ...vw....- --

lA;Z.St! assist-iA Hofe committee went Pres1;(d j lne -paSf tw0 weeks in the

I,r"1' :.l.;;u M ance grants." 1 ":r V"Vwl I 7' hoii

you iirayujK in vumv.. t j,: isna .voicu V)

WASHINGTON. Feb. 18 (UP)

Bible revision committee meeting! from Mexico, and Mr, C. P, Pen-
.1. ...... ii.... ... i. a iil I

You know I don't like anybody go

Carrillo in "The Cisco Kid," he
remarked: "He's copying Desi
Arnai 'accent." .
"muik tm TV Iri .Tnnns'' Ed Kem-

mer, onetime space hero, finally

landed in the movies as ine vil

lain in "Sierra granger.

The letter from tne
asked Danny Thomas

, a vntprf tn almost trinlc

t nn ail.Ii'ac .In n rivip mnnpv. availnhle. ti imorove tUGL. mi ... rc:..:i .'.u.v:.. it..' .n,

Lommiuee present' ?at tne cristo- prooi-reaaing' 01 me um iesia-

Defends Al Serena

Case In Speech

, j '-'ft- n 1 ItlSlllll IV UIU IWU 1IU-U UIIIU 9111)1
"dJlr; C;iD:l.. BAWIMORE. Md.. Feb. 18 show a different kind of hand

'i n'li t f ni. d". '(Lir) interior Secretary Doug-1 Among expert players, the "un "un-"Thl
"Thl "un-"Thl 'ilriM thl ',!, las MtKy said l"t night a ri'usual'-no-trump-overcaU asks part part-ine
ine part-ine piesent woiK pt tne sun- cpnt conRressionat hearin? show-'ner to choose one of the minor

A few weeks ago this column
presented some examples jtf the
'unusual" no-trump overcall. Such
a bid is usually made at the level
of two, especially when it is clear
from the earlier biddine that no-

trump cannot possible be an

attractive contract.
For example, suppose that an
opponent opens the bidding with
one spade and that his partner
raip in turn enaHpc This m

passed around to your partner.

wiiu mcieupuii uius iwu nu-irunip.
It is very unlikely that your part partner
ner partner really wants to play this hand

at no-trump since he merely

passed over the opening bid on
one Ktiarlp. Honrp his snrldpn ilp.

cision to bid two no-trump should

cms
Extia

Bacn

' . L(vm, ,111 .an; .at(iin-.5 iv ,i """ ..r. .j.- -r ..
in g over, my neafl. u rlnli bpro said "a man with a job nation's parks... ,:,.n
Not 4n-the Script: A M-year-old f'Sate for welfare. . ..The DemocraUc-ont rolled '-Ap,
said it for Ims-young-TV-gener- oldster, without re-' propriations Committee., noting
ation note.- After -patching Leo ine f V4 .,)le candidate,".) "more and more" public criticism

sources, is a possible candidate,".! "more and more" public criticism

His nroDOsal for a tax incentive or pari; accoinouiuiiui, ncwvcu

r.tincf

Lloreda of Caracas and Prof. Hen- implementing the principles laid
ryParra Sanchez of' Colombia, down for the work by the full

The worK ot the tun commit- commiuce in isoi.

principles carciuiiy tie tie-extent?
extent? tie-extent? of the revision,
siimmaripd undpr four

TVii Is almnst lhrpp. times the -.1.-1 t .,, w.i-li j. i rr -u.- nkcnlAt.

reuueuous mi, otiuj".p'v"- 1 ; ---- - ,,si-iioiais iruin ail pans ui iauii neaus; a. m v 11 u c ijiitoioh;
ing job opportunities to older peo-:5.4 million dollars provided !r ne Amlsrica gathered there as a re- words and expressions. 2. To bring
pie." -.. Ipafks in the current fiscal year.8ult o mgnv requests from a punctuation up-to-aate. 3. To in-
H said that of some 13 million; Mr. Eisenhower originally asked t- Amcrica for tne traduce modern usage of spelling

- Mr in this countrv.'5.2 m on dollars lor tne nexti' ,; ,,,,. Cn,;ri, mw. 1c.,i,ii ni nmr nlm 4 Tn1"'" .uucieu in an euort nowever, ior ooum 10 om ioui

.ske Dapny Tliomjs if Presid year. In a special reauest fa check the cons Wc "bout the; clubs. If North had sypport for both
iiCnhn,;p pnuld "borrow" a print there are P"i' .1.1,. i,-k o'h- dCv for an arlditinna ,yJea.? loaay'. . itnetS. n--tu":.l:l o"r'i departments handling of th ii'mnors. the takeout to four clubs

.r .Vi..:b (w nsMv'' 0 w Mi L; ,;v 7 7 'Zh n aimuar sessions were new m-paraueu, pasnages vi noiy otniJ- cas vital if am huH i Innt?
of that "Make Room for uaoqy 1 Vstcallv and mentally fit 18.3 million dollars to launch a 10- p d ,1 .tse,, ,Was vital. If Nortn pad a long
t-iofiim ahniit tlannv entertaining ier.Pnb,cdlZ ,u hD!,,- nar, Horolnnmpnt nroerami1"1'. TU !. ln juexl 1 lu,es- so d d amond suit, he would

He referred to charges that the' rescue himself at four diamonds

..... I IMIIITF' IJIIIIM Ml MIIU llllKlllALlLi r.A'l WWWix i aHkuau.A. i I C..M

Jlisenhower could

. V. -K-- nniortninindier pnysicany aim uiun. jLima, reru in ivai, ami in iviexi
telefilm anom uanny i""!,nj'M1r to work, or Who taniyear park development program! r
itv In 19.il anrt 1irii

there. Ike, who misseo tne snow: rc.hhi1i1 ated for work; or for, called "Mission 66." named tor, n,. ; ..... . lin(71lktl..

when he was in norma, was sl h, .,ivitips can be devised1 the completion year lfa. 1 n.rf, ...... with filp 'h rnm.

a pnnt witn wanny s winiu, njJ provided which can serve as The park improvemeni t tuna is 1 itle -,n Cristobal were: Dr. Eu-

cu.iipiii...". I substitutes tor oirect pariK-ivuu! p i m 1 '" gene A. Nida, Secretary for trans
vr. 1. HiSfcr a TVWc-iin our industriaj or public service, biU proved by the "mmmcc to of the American Bible So

tacular based, on the late Billy wort tor

Jones and Jbrnte are, wie i wit witness
ness witness Boy?" of early-day radio.
Marilyn, the daughter of Ernie, is
in on the negotiatwns. She's the
wife of Joe Parker, who directs
the- behind-the-scenes portion of
the 20th' Century-Fox Hour. ..

nothing tn cnhetan. 'siiits. This is a kind of takpout

tiate" charges, of a "give-away' i double, except that the emphasis
;n u a, : . I : . 1 .. 1. : :

u me ni oaicuji nuning case. !' very 1111117 un 1110 jiuiiui: suns.
" !A double would call chiefly for a
In a speech to the Maryland! response in the unbid major.
Press Association, McKay said; In today's hand, the "unusual"

n.c iciuiu nnuws mai me ae-i Jioi-rumo um was maue ai 111c

iwvim .nnutva iijd L nil. tie-i lui-runip uiu waa maun at inc
partmcnt's action was dictated by! level of three. South speculated on
law as written by Congress." (the possibility that North might

. inave a long ana soua aiamona sun
"For political purposes,," Mc-' together with a single stopper in
Kay said, "an extensive ca m-!spades, It seemed reasonably safe,

:v "T.ii.; "a tii""S was conauctea in an etiorti nowever, tor aoutn to ma lour

ueviaiiy ui wiui'ci iiamci. r m i., l, ..ui; .u-... xi. i..t. mi.-ii. u.j .....

Frank Lovejoy about seeing his
eld movies on TV: "It's the only
time 1 enthusiastically look, for forward
ward forward to the commercials."
lAareh-of-Timo Not! Betty Gra Gra-We
We Gra-We plays a gal who wins a "Mrs.
America'.' -eontest in "Campbell
Star Stage" for NBC-TV.
Twenty-six East. Side Kid mov-

Five Shots Hit
Mom, Kills Her

PAWTUCKKT, K, ? "'"t. p nh vpar u. said -54 mil

'.p).-.A 16-ye5-01ll.y. S"0lKa,":iion visitors arc i expected during

KUiea niS H1UU1KI luuajr o -.aw
father's trailer camp near Narra-j"" :"3''

gansctt Park Kace iracK, poutc COAT REVIVAL

BiBllowMustatd ';

ctibb nnnw pcmai tv ,11 'f'enen io cnarges mat the : rescue nimseu at tour aiamonus.

rtJ A'n U APin! lfih (I'Pl1 ""-"" iuw iuuiiiik nanus vvucii nu icavue mimnu, u.u
rranH Rmid!' 'new oiinance;0,l..gLovernment lwd in Oregon felt confident that he had made
matin SeM tol, hs A1 Sarena Co. the ; correct. intcVpreUtion of liis

w m -. .... 11.11 WH it Hci'iivv in vDMinnia nrvi kmm inniiin rr m Mn.rinimn nm 11 nnrn n 0

books to the public library liable ? "hi. '"tn "fiv VlX, fliv yo this richer texture

f t- ipusnea Doiuiy on 10 live viuu
lift KflM "rrlanv nf ilia coma If J a eifmfina acfainet V.tlV hifi ftf

bill approved by the committee .to, Ptinn, ftf th(, Amp,.:Mn Rlhu fin.

run the Interior Department aciety in New york Jonn H Twcn- to $50 fines or 30 days in jail is
toitatnrf nppnpfp in fiscal 11)01.:,. .. w 1 1:1 .fr:.!.i-

iheWrym nr year -that be-: spade,
OirK'iestion; the com-? ffi! .Mil oS ElS- 'of Si The sacril

mittee 5,d: better highways; and; --. "1" l'" nY' D" r I a' "" casing on wildlife refuges

mote leisure hours are sending & ' f

a.

Doubly good . because it's
toubo crtomtd Only French's,

richer niustord flavor. Treat your
told euti, hot moats, sandwiches

to French'i. Buy e jar today I

sending

million more' visitors to national

After an argument, Richard
Harris fired at least five pistol
shots into, his mother, Mrs. Fran?t
A. Harris, police said. The cause
of the argument was not known
immediately.

THE SAVINGS BANK
Institution Guaranteed by the State
Ptyl 2 Interest Annually on Savings Accounts
INITIAL DEPOSIT $5.00
We make loans with guarantees on first mortages
- or other securities.
25c. 50c $1.C3 and
CHRISTMAS SAVINGS
deposits arc accepted thru a period
of 48 weeks.
Individual safety deposit boxes, for jewelry and
documents, in 4 different sizes.

OFFICE IN PANAMA:
189 Central Ave. at
eoraer ef "F" Street.

0. A. Uc ROUX,
Hanarer.

. COLON BRANCH:
Front St. at corner
of 7tb St
CARLOS MOUYNES V.,
Sub-Manacer.

From 8:8S a.m to 12:39 om
SATURDAT8: from 8:0(1 a.m. to 11.00 p.m.

aittw YORK i-(lJPi The white

coat, in both long and short ver versions,
sions, versions, is back. Manufacturer Ben
Zuckerman shows coats in pure
white tweed, cut as narrow a
rhact,i-fiMe nr nn the VOluminOllS

side. They often are short enough
to show the contrast of a, 'dark
dress or suit underneath. -."Other
manufacturers show them in both
hopsacking and smooth orlpn
fleeces;

World War. II
Hero

-lfM1 f J

Audie Murphy, most decorat

ed soldier or world war ii,
brings his war exploits to the
snrfpn In Universal-Interna

tional's 'To Hell and Bade,"

nimea m i,ecnnicoioriano
CinemaScopeT
"To Hell and Back" will
PiT-Rclea.se on February 22nd
at the Central Theatre. Adv

SUOWING AT YOUR SERVICE
CENTER THEATRES TODAY

ooei Tho cannlU' ufl linP Iflfa.

I East would have made game and,

KtthhAii tinth hi tii nf fnur narta wnmmi new anipi mwwiwt v -r

mi s -,j i

NtwYtrk, U. t, A.

the facts," McKay said. to win ten tricks, losing only 100 '

1 rubber witn nis Dia ot zour spaaes.r -.-r-
). VHore again, as in the Al Sare-tscoring 700 points for the rubber Or-UaCaW tn"
!.na case, the responsible press has! and 120 points for his tricks. At! C., chtmr Naw
) rr,'Af M..nn.,iU:iU. 1. u l i: J...U1.J Cult. 1M.....1I

.DIABLO UTS :15 8:20

Marilyn 'MONROE
TomiXWELL
' "SEVEN Tf EAR ITCH"
. CmtmaSeope, Color l
Sun. ,'t.AnY .ODIVA'

J.

'SKVKN ANflRT MEN

Sun. -'Ht's Alwaya Fair-Weathtr"

GATIN IsOO

"Straner Wore A Gun"

,Sun. ."JHOONFI.EET" .

MARGARITA 6:15 g:0.'
.... .'.'.
I Stewart GRANGER"
a George. SANDERS
-"MOONFLEET' '-m Colorl
Sun. SEVEN YEAR ITCH"

CRISTOBAL 6:15 8 25

Vlr.LunililHinea ,
. e Glenn FORO
Dorothy McGUIRE
i "TRIAL"
Alio .'Sho'wInsTsUN: MON.

ri i 1 f a Air-Conditioned TT"""7:
oALOJr 2:30 -.4:30 -6:30 8:35

THE LEAPING r
ONE-MAN ARMIES WHO
RIPPED INTO THE ,
HOTTEST SPOT ON EARTH! J
' nrr ''
I Jfr,W1
:!. U

'I

fi

7
if

Th f vyf
thafhlfth
hardtit wden ;
thejolnf ;
t th J
rough;' of
01nbinpftul
I!.! I I. 1

mm nil IBM Msflj moss ii mm m mm miWkW

ALKC MIOMiNt SUNDAt A.NO MONDAVI

PARAISO -i- 8:15- 7:40 SANTA CRt'Z S:1S S:3S
"MEET THE KEYSTONE KOPS" O Aln LADD
"BLACK HOUSE CANYON "B R U M B E A T"
ssaaaasaaBBBawaai,fc"
CAMP BIKRI1 6:15 8:0." "End of Hie Afrair" It "Ten Tall Men"

CANAL ZONE

LIQUOR WHOLESALE PRICES:
'."SCOTCH WHISKYS:
Haig $27.17 per case
Rallantine, Black & White,
: Sandy MacDonald 29.17
. While Horse and White Label ..... 32.17
CANADIAN WHISKYS:
Seagram's V. O. ....... 27.17
Canadian Club 27.17
BOURBON:
Glenmore ; 29.17
Kentucky Tavern '. 35.17
";. gin: :
Gordon's 23.17
COGNAC: .
, 3Iartdl and Hennessy ; 35.17
Other, prices on request
Bodega Nacional Ancon Liquor Store
Tivoll Crossing Opposite Ancon Fost Office

Tels. 2-1791 2-1892 2-4635

'ill



SATtT.DAT, rrnr.iAF.r is.
iiicardo Morales In Mac
r i

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AX rNDirENDENT DAILY NEWSTAfCn

Prizes For
rv.

m a

VJO Ulbpiuy ivcai

i
K

FUTURE STARS First, Martin Holmes; second, Leo Deh Deh-linger:
linger: Deh-linger: third, John Slaughter, Winers of the 25 yard Iree style
'" for ten-year-old boys' Police Association Balboa Branch tro tro-'phies
'phies tro-'phies donated for the 1955 annual Gamboa Civic Council swim
meet. The 1956 annual meet will be held Feb. 22 at 3:00 p,m.

at the Gamboa Pool.
'Editor: CONRADO

2nd ANNUAL EL PANAMA
INVITATIONAL TENUIS TOURNAMENT
Mixed Doubles
Men's Singles Men's Doubles
, Feb. 22, 23, 24, 26 (No play Feb. 25)
(Night playing only) ,"
52.00 entry fee per event for players
ENTRIES MUST BE IN BY 6 p.m. SUN. Feb. 19
.-, at Cabana and Tennis Club, El Panama
Prizes for winners and runners'up
Winners will be. invited to play in the
Firl Panama International Tennis Tournament
Feb. 29 March 5 at El Panama).

dmlitlon prices for tournament
Refreshments ana BnacKS win
A Klrkeb; Hotel

paaaa amaia

I
I

at LA MAC ARENA

1 SUNDAY 19
mm. J W

m .. .. x i

I M ; BRAVE MEXICAN BULLS A

d
d
8
a
a

- REAPPEARANCE OF,
, RIGMIDO MORALES (Caikro)

. J farewell pf
' JAVIER MAKUM;' (Mayorito)
rmn:s : ,' ;
m 5HADKD SECTION . tNSHAOKD- SECTION
1st Bnw ...i, $3 (IK lt Row
2nd ind 3rd Rows .......... 4.IH1 I 2nd nd 3rd Hi '.. ',
fcenerel Admittance 2..V) j (ienerar Admittance ....t,.'.
Children. 1.00 Children .. ; ..........
Tfriti-Ta nu cait. n. i- ... . .. ..

tral Hotel, Hotel 1,1 Panama, Tlvoll
. L Macarena Bullriiif-f'or

PAA Golf Tourney
i a i i-ni J

m Mat mm m ami v m
SARCEANT

r

announces

50c. nightly except finals ($1.00)
oe served ai moderate rricesi
cat
I
I
I
I
" 6
2.M
75 I
Cen- f!
Amende, Arte Mnderno Jeweln
reservalionj call Tel. 3-4579.
and
' P

f if f ri i

iviuuuuy
Prizes for the sixth annual Pan
American Airways Amateur to be
held at the Gamboa Golf Club will
be on display next week Monday,
Feb. 20, at Sam Friedman's, No.
4 Tivoli Ave., La Mascota in Pa Panama
nama Panama City.
Pan American Airways have
gone all out this year to secure
some of the most attractive Sil Silver
ver Silver Service sets ever to .be pre presented
sented presented for prizes in this "Popu "Popular
lar "Popular Tournament." ;
For the medalist prize there is
a beautiful full size 11 inch silver
chafing dish, the winners of 1st,
2nd and 3rd flights will receive
attractive silver coffee service
with tray, winners of 4th and 5th
flights a silver fiesta water pitch pitcher
er pitcher with ice lip, vegetable dish to
winner of 6th flight, silver cock cocktail
tail cocktail shaker to winner of t7h flight,
and silver ice bucket to the lucky
winner of 8th flight.
The runner-up in each flight will
receive a beautiful piece of silver silver-fruit
fruit silver-fruit bowl, ice bucket and cocktail
shakers. Go down and pick out
your prize, then come out to the
Gamboa Golf Club and win it.
The course is open to amateur
golfers of all Isthmian clubs be beginning
ginning beginning Saturday, Feb. 18 for
practice rounds. We expect to
have the largest attendance of a a-ny
ny a-ny year for this tournament. If
possible, arrange your qualifying
date early, get your foursome to together
gether together so as to avoid the rush.
Qualifying starts on Thursday,
March 1, through Sunday, March
4.. '-
For the ladies there will be a
special flight with the winner re receiving
ceiving receiving a lovely Silver ; Hostess
tray, a large footed compartment
tray with glass removable top.
Date and time will be announced
later for the Ladies Flight.
Watch your local papers for fur further
ther further information.
Ailing Phil Rollins
Sparks Louisville
To Win Over Daylon
By TIM MORIARTY
NEW YORK, Feb. 18 (UP)
Like former-baseball great Luke
Appling, wlio was known as "olil
aches and pains, spunky P nit
Rollins of the University of Louis
ville-seems to play his best bas-
ketpall when burdened with inju injuries.
ries. injuries. Hampered by a lung ailment the
last two seasons, Rollins was sick
again last night when the fifth fifth-ranked
ranked fifth-ranked Cardinals took on second second-ranked
ranked second-ranked Dayton at Louisville. But
he came off the bench late in the
game to pace Louisville to a 59 59-56
56 59-56 victory over the Flyer?.
The Cardinals, after posting
31-28 halftime lead, increased
their margin to 50-40 midway
through the second half. Howev However,
er, However, Dayton then ran off 10 straight
points to tie the score and that's
when Rollins was rushed into ac action.
tion. action. .. .'....:
Both teams had been playing a
deliberate game, so Rollins' driv driving
ing driving tactics caught Dayton f 1 a t t-footed.
footed. t-footed. He drove through the Fly Flyers'
ers' Flyers' defense for three baskets and
added one free, throw to win the
game. ; '"
Meanwhile, top ; ranked San
Francisco extended its record vic
tory streak to 46 games by turn turning
ing turning back St. Mary's (Calif.), 76 76-63.
63. 76-63. The Gaels put up a tough fight
but missed a chance for an upset
when they lost three players, on
personal foms in the second half.
In major conference action,
Georse Washington took over un
disputed possession of first place
in the Southern Conference by
walloDine Furman. 107-87. and U.
C.L.A. remained unbeaten in the
Pacific Coast Conference by down
ing Oregon State, 77-56.
Brown, which upset Princeton
last weekend, surprised pace-set-tins
Columbia. 67-59. and Dart
mouth raced to a 79-61 victory
over Cornell in the Ivy League,
Brigham Young missed a chance
to tie Utah for the Skyline leader
ship by bowing to Colorado A. &
M., 70-59, while Wyoming knocked
off Utah State, 95-73.
Elsewhere, Holy Cross c o n 1 1 1-nued
nued 1-nued its drive for a tournament
berth by whipping Colgate, 86-63;
Syracuse defeated Penn State,
75-66; Oklahoma edged Kansas,
69-68; Stanford posted a 78-74 o-
vertime victory over Southern tal
ifornia: California rolled to an 87
55 triumph over Washington State,
and Washington downed Idaho, 46-
34.
STRONG DEFENSE
Seattle, Wash. (NEA) The
University of Washington basket
bal team's strong defense held
opponents to a 30 per, cent aver
age on shots taken over the first
15 games.
fodav incanto .35 .20
In Cinemascope
Humphrey Bogart in
."THE LEFT HAND OF GOD"
Plus Joan Collins in
"ADVENTURES, OF SADIE"
Icdcy IDEAL .20 .10

Gary Cooper in
"VERACRUZ"
Ernest Borgnfne in
"M ARTY"

jMcxican in 'iiand-Tc -uu
IVs. Young Javier-Martinez

w

By DAVE CONSTABLE '
Ricardo (Canero) Rlorales, a veteran Mexican 'noviileron
will make his Isthmian debut tomorrow at La Macarena
bullring: against a fiery 17-year-old youth, also from Mexico.
; Morales' opponent is Javier (Mayorito) Martinez, who
gave an impressive perrormance during his first Isthmian
appearance last Sunday.
Canero, who is regarded as one of the most outstanding
Mexican novilleros, has seen action in all of his country's
bullrings. He is scheduled to put on two performances at
the local plaza.
He- and Mayorito, who earned an ear for his work on
one of the bulls he fought last Sunday, will fight two Mexi Mexican
can Mexican pure-bred bulls each.
Tickets for the bullfight are on sale at Hotel El Panama
And at the bullring box office. The corrida is scheduled to
get underway at 4 p.m. ;

Tri-Post Troopers To Try

For 13th Consecutive Win
Against Ft. Kobbe Tonight

The Trl-Post Troopers, who
have had a minimum of difficul difficulty
ty difficulty defending their Panama Area
Armed Forces baseball crown,
try lor their thirteenth straight
win and a new record tonight
against Fort Kobbe's third place
Lifeliners. The contest will start
at 7:30 at Albrook's Beam Sta Stadium.
dium. Stadium. The leaders staved off a ninfh
inning rally Wednesday to top toppleNavy,
pleNavy, toppleNavy, 8-8, for their twelfth
in a row. According to unofficial
records, this ties the consecutive
win skein set in 1953 by the
Troopers. '.,
in anotner game weanesaay.
Fort Clayton's Ed Monahan; .of
late with the Carta VieJ a pros,
earned himself a fair share of
glory by striking out 21 against
Army Atlantic for a new mark.
Needless to say, Clayton' won the
game, 7-4. ;
Albrook afb nnaiiv maae n
back to the win column, dump-j
Bullfight Tips
(What to Look for
at Today's Corrida) ;
"SALTILLERA"
To execute this eraceful "qui
te" (kee-tay), called "La Saltl Saltl-llera,"
llera," Saltl-llera," the matador spreads the
cape behind his body almost un under
der under his shoulders, moving; it up upwards.
wards. upwards. As the bull charges he
turns toward and away from the
direction of the animal's rush.
It was first executed by Ferml Ferml-na
na Ferml-na (Armillita) Esplnosa.
GOLDEN "QUITE"
One of the most ; sensational
of the flourishes with the cape
durlne the first phase (tercio)
of the bullfight, it is a creation
of Pepe Ortiz. The Golden "Qui
te" was. executed by Ortiz only
twice in his lifetime. It is excep
tionally beautiful but so intri intricate
cate intricate that few caatadors dare in
clude it in their repertory. It Is
done with the cape held low be
hind the body, moving in a cir
cle along with movement of the
bull's horns toward the cape.
JUST ON TOP
When the official presiding
over the bull fight decides that
the bull has been punished suf sufficiently
ficiently sufficiently .by the picadors, the bu bugle
gle bugle sounds for the banderillas.
Three pairs of these gaily color
ed darts are placed near the
bull's shoulders by the batider! batider!-lleros
lleros batider!-lleros (sometimes by the mata matador
dor matador himself). The purpose of
this is to correct any tendency
the bull may have to use one
JiOrn rather than the other,

"K TOOLS r'."

ine 'Fort Kobbe, 12-9, in 14 in

nings after dropping .eight
straight.
The games tomorrow begin the
second half of play, in addition
to the Trooper-Llfeliner fray,
Clayton engages Albrook under
th lights at. Clayton and Army
Atlantic entertains Navy at Fort
Davis.
Bob Leggett hurled the full
game for the Troopers, fanning
10 and walking one. The Braves
toucned him for two in the fifth
and then erupted for four in the
ninth on three singles and a
triple. Leggett survived the on onslaught,
slaught, onslaught, however, for his second
win.''.,: '' y.-:r: ::;v
f Ed Monahan Ko'd one- man
after another in running up his
record string, in the third,
fourth,' eighth and ninth frames
he struck out the side. The feat
brings his total to 38 In 27 in
nings. The Bushmasters could
garner no more than three hits
off the big righthander, but re
ceived three passes.
Jim Donohue, Army Atlantic
manager-pitcher, broke his arm
while hurling in the eighth.
The Flyers lumped on Jose
Rosario for three runs in ; the
14th inning" to sew up their first
victory since January 18. A dou double,
ble, double, single and an error by the
right fielder accounted for the
wlnninar markers.
Trailing 9-8 in the ninth, the
Lifeliners punched across three
counters to throw the game into
extra innings. Pitcher Rosarlo'S
two-run single evened it up.
Swaps Wins
In Comeback
At Santa Anita
ARCADIA,, Calif., Feb. 18
(UP) Kentucky Derby winner
Swaps yesterday scored a bril brilliant
liant brilliant two-length victory n the
$15,000 Los Angeles County
Fair Handicap at Santa Anita
race track. It was Swaps first
outing since losing to Nashua
in a match race last August.
The victory by Swaps, fol following
lowing following a six-month lavof f,' Is
sure to make him a prohibitive
favor'te to cod next Saturday's
(Feb. 25) $100,000 Santa Anita
Handicap. Swaps was tempor temporarily
arily temporarily retired because of a foot
operation after his loss to Na Nashua.
shua. Nashua. SI,
Yesterday's handicap was
run ovei the sprint distance of
seven furlongs. The Santa Ani Anita
ta Anita Handicap will ', be at one
mile and one quarter,
!i
s

J
out
8
r,

,.!,) rt oil th

t
r

HIGH PASS Ricardo Morales executes a perfect "high pass" during a recent performance
at the Plaza Mexico (world's largest bullring). Morales Is scheduled to make his local debut
tomorrow afternoon at the Macarena bullring in a "hand-to-hand": against youthful Javier
(Mayorito) Martinez. Each will kill two bulls.

Toto Ibarra, RodolfoAmpudia
Tangle In 10-Rounder Feb.26

Rantamwmeht charrmions h i n
contender, Toto Ibarra will meet
rtouoao Ampuuta in a leu-iuuiiu,
120-Dnund feature bout at the Na
tional Gym Feb. 26.
Ibarra, who suffered his only
nrofpssional setback Dec. 18 at
the hanrle nf Rattlin' Bvron Cum-
berbatch, will be making his first
appearance since mat time.
Ibarra had bttn ahiad an
points up to tht ttvtnth round
of hit last -battle In a schtdulad
tn-roundr, when he sufftrtd
cut under the Itft ty and Cum Cum-btrbatch
btrbatch Cum-btrbatch tning th kill, went
to his young rival.
The fight was stopped by referee
Isaac Herrera when Toto, blood
streaming from the cut, went to
his knees after, taking a straight
right to the Injured spot.
Since defeating Toto, Cumber Cumber-batch
batch Cumber-batch fought title holder Melvin
Bourne for the 188-pound crown
and- was TKO'ed himself, by the
champ. Caras Nuevas S.A., which
is promoting the Ibarra-Ampudia
contest, has promised Ibarra a
return match with Cumberbatch
if he wins, and the winner of that
return go would take on Bourne
ui a title bout. ' ;
Ampudia is a one-time cham championship
pionship championship aspirant who is on the
comeback trail. He has beaten
Cumberbatch twice and will be
going against Toto for the first
time. If. he beats Ibarra, he will
definitely become one of the con
tenders for the crown.
In the semifinal veteran Sam Sammy
my Sammy Medina, who in his recent
fights has shown flashbacks to
the days when ho was the
crowd-pleasing .124 pound
champ, tngagts Black Bill in,
n tigM-roundtr at a w I g h t
limit of 128 pounds. Both boys
war winntrt in thair'latt twa
appearances.
The main prelim brings togeth
er,iEnriaue Perea and Arias Men-
dez fa,t 124 pounds over four
rounds, and Meianio Pacheco and
Juan Salazar clash in the four four-round
round four-round curtain at a weight limit of
118 pounds.
General admission is $l;ring
side,. $2., V
r i
'' if. J?
Morris Taft
SOFT TOUCH Morris Taft of
LA has a pr-Uer than 50 per cent
average wilhhls shots this sea sea-son.
son. sea-son. A Jump shot specialwt, Tail's
soft throws make him one of col col-lege
lege col-lege basketball's most danger dangerous
ous dangerous players.
AVOID VENEREAL
DISEASES
u i l.-iiitrr lUd
AN I til t pr.wm.D
ktioctm mi.
tStnMtUk your haalthl
Clt SMlll.'Br' (mm
iimul it V it-

m

PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
Standings Won Lost Pet.
Police .....v 7 3 .700
Gibraltar Life 8 4 .600
Lincoln Life ....... 5 5 .500
Seymour Agency ... 4 5 .444
Spur Cola ......... 4 6 .400
Elks 1414 .......... 3 6 .333
Gibraltar Life 9, Police C
Last Wednesday at the Little
Leaeue Park Gibraltar Life
clinched second place In the first
half by defeating the Police
team on nine runs and nine hits
while the police accounted for
six runs with eight hits.
Dickie Snyder toed the rubber
for the Rocks with Sebastian
starting for the Police and be
ing relieved in the third with
two outs by Ashton. Leading bat
ters for the Gibraltar nine were
Frauheim, Brandon and Buzzy
Orr each accounting for two hits
apiece. For the losers Doug Prles-
ter and Brown were the only
ones accounting for more than
one. nit with two each.
The box score:
Gibraltar Life Ab R H
Ebdon,: If ............. 1.2 0
Snvder. n. n .......... 4 1 1
Frauheim, cf ........ .. 3 2 2
Brandon, ss :.....,.,. 4 l 2
Orr. n 3h - .419
r tfttaiat
High, R. c 2 2 1
zapp, id 4 0 V
snyaer, b. 2b 3 o l
Eisenman, R. rf ....... 3 0 0
28 9
Poi'ce
Brown, 3b 21 2
Ashton, p 2 11
Darden, 2b 4 11
Pri'ester, lb ............ 2 2 2
Bettis, c ............... 3 1 0
Potter, c 0 0 0
Dehllnger, xx 10 0
Corrigan, T .ss 2 0 0
Dempsey xxx .......... 0 0 0
Wilder, E. cf-3b ....... 4 0 0
Sebastian, p-cf ........ 3 0 I
Catron, if ............. 3 0 1
Alves, rf 3 0 0
29 6 8
xx Batted for Potter In sixth,
xxx Walked for Corrigan in
sixth.
Lincoln Life 8, Spur Cola" 5
W. French's bie bat again
came through for Lincoln Life
in the last of the sixth inning
NATIVE
:h -V;.v v ''i
also at 75

HOME DELIVERY

Opposite Panama RR Station
Tel. 2-0355- 2-0353

Thursday at the Little League
Park putting a sudden end to a
thrilling; ball game. With two
men on base, two outs and the
score tied, Worden lifted the
first pitch offered by Albritton
of the Spur team over the left
centerfield fence for his fifth
home run of the year and giving giving-the
the giving-the Lincoln Life team the meas measure
ure measure of an eight to five ball
game. r: .
Spur Cola scored their five big
runs in the top of the third in inning.
ning. inning. With two men on Boswell
hit one out of the park to score

tnree runs. Three- consecutive
walks and a double by Bobby
Bowen accounted for the other
two runs.
f-W. French was the winning
pitcher allowing five runs on
four hits, walking five and strik striking
ing striking out nine, Dilfer pitched
three Innings gave up four runs
on six hits striking out three and
allowing one free pass. Albritton
the; losing pitcher allowed four
runs on two hits with one strike
out and three bases on balls.
.-. . -. .. .,. ,. j-
The 'box score:
Spur Cola Ab R H
Bowen, 3b ............. 4 -0 1
Chase.- u a n l
Rybicki, ss l 0" fl
einicK, id ............ 4 11
Dilfer, p 3 -1 n
Albritton. n ...... 1 n o
Boswell, c ............. 3 1 1
Perantie, 2b ........ 2 0 0
Bradshaw, C. 2b ....... 0 0 0
Hoenke, If 11 0
Feenev. G. cf 2 1 n
Feeney, D. rf .......... 2 0 0
26 5 4
Lincoln Life
McElhone, 2b ... 1 i 0 0
Bishop, 2b ...1 0 0
Beck, ss ... 3 10
French,. L. 3b 4 1. 1
French, W. p .......... 4 .3 3
Ward, lb 110
Bradshaw," D. c ........ 3 V, 2
Bowman, rf ........... 3 0 1
Joyner, J. If 3 0 0
Fernandez, cf 1 0 0
x-Ledbetter : 0 1. 0
x-Walked for Fernandea In 6th.
WHERE IL5IT. ,'.
' Houston,"" Tex (NEA)
Texas has more fight clubs operat operating
ing operating than any other state in the
Union. .. -.
LIQUOR
'..V,'... -.V i i?,
discount
at
'S

j j'J u

PI
for Ii
t)ui I""-

M'M lirUliiCO.,t!l fir'. f



f

ay, n r.r.nY is, vi
IKK TANAMA AMritlCAN
AN INITf ENBEXT DAILY M'.VSPAPEIl '. fs.
7.
1 fl it : H i t .. 9 I
ft if J .c? 1
(J y Aj U & hJj il) jl
JL

TENNIS LOVELY Karol Fagcros fc i rated among tti top ten
tennis stars today. She. has just returned irom a bar W
Goodwill tour under the sponsorship of the U.S. State De
pariment and the Lawn Teruils Association. In IM .she was
Canadian women's champion. She rated No. Sin Florida Just,,
behind Doris Hart, one of the Wp tennis sUrs of aU times.
Miss Fageros has sent her application 1 ocomp etj to the .In .International
ternational .International Tennis Tournament which ei panlma
and March 1, 2, 3 and 4 at the Hotel hi Manama.

- I
by
- JOE WILLIAMS

By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEW YORK (NEA) This
was a few days after Julius Helf-

and had been named New York's

boxing commissioner and he was
in front of a microphone addres

sing the mob at the boxing writ
ers' yearly dinner.

"How is this guy?" somebody
asked Champ Segal, who had been
blasted by Bob Christenberry, the
former commissioner, and then

left to go as he pleased.
"He's all right," Champ said

Is he going to bother your
guild.?" somebody else asked

Charley Johnston.

"HELFAND HAS NOTHING to

do with the guild," Charley said.

"The guild will be here Jong aft

er Helfand is gone, tteuand is all

right. But he s a commissioner

The guild is different."
"I have a funny feeling,"
Borden, the boxing editor,
"that this is a tough cop.
see."
As it turned out, Borden

right. In a space of a little over a

year, Julie Helfand has given dox-

mg another grey haired roan to
worry about. The other is, of

course, frank caroo.

Helfand is the pertect t o u g n,

honest cop-a cold, biting, legal-

minded man.

You don't see Champ Segal any

more. Johnston's guild is out of
business. So are a score of chara characters
cters characters who were cutting up the bu

siness for themselves.

Ecffie
said,

We'll

w a s

Edward ralrick Francis Eagan was back from the winter
m t italv todav with (1) a cold in the head, (2) a profes
SrpKnhalhleUs and, (3, a conviction that our

own, Olympic preps are mauaa.

WJ"CP E ? "';";r it in the order and de-

tree o ne f SS'S concern; Mr. agan who Is
fhaUanStli
mannerly sniffles:
"This is the first cold I've had In years. I picked it up on
the plane back. What mystities me. ls that the plane wm fill filled
ed filled with T our returning athletes. . as a roup, probably the
'healthiest men in America at the moment.
On the subject of the Russians, who dominated the ga-s
at Cortina, winning three speed -skating 1 ities two
DionshipS, and, most astounding of all, the hockey finals,
P It is obvious they are well coached. It is equal y obvious
they train hard and are superbly conditioned Also, h appears
to be no secret that they are, so to speak, proteges of the state
nd, as such, lack neither the time nor facilities to mp
their skills. But none of these things would U important If
the young men and women didnt have a potential capacity for
competitive excellence to begin with, which, it is all too evident,
they do."
' Mr Eagan paused to tootle musically with a reddened beaK
in the defenseless folds of a handkerchief, and to express again
his utter astonishment that a cold germ would even dare at attempt
tempt attempt art overseas flight under such implausible conditions
' There is'anothcr quality about the Russian -athlete which
Mr. Eagan believes Americans should be better acquainted with.
This has to do with their emotionalism.

THEY AREN'T ROBOTS
"The popular conception," says Mr. Eagan, "is that the
Russian-is a species of robot or automaton. This is no doubt
based on the, fact that he lives under a dictatorship and Is
conditioned to a mechanical existence.
"There 'is certainly nothing spiritless or' puppet-like about
the Soviet's athletes.' They have a lively, enthusiastic will to
win, a' Buoyant eagerness to excel. The way they reacted to
their victory over Canada In the hockey finals was most reveal revealing.
ing. revealing. It could have been a Brooklyn crowd celebrating a World
Scries triumph, or any other American crowd anywhere in
similar raptures." . v
Mr. Eagan obliged with another brief exercise in impromptu
truinpetry, and while it may have been inferior to the Louie
Armstrong technique in certain minor particulars, for volume
and vigor it was decidedly commendable.
"To be suro no one gets the wrong slant on my political
views," said Mr. Eagan, "I wish to state that I completely abhor
any form of totalitarianism, and loath everything the Kremlin

siancis ior in mat respect.
' "Nevertheless, I am not blind to the remarkable progress
Russia has made in athletics, starting, you might say, almost
from scratch. I just hope our athletic leaders aren't cither, for
the Russians are going to get better and better. Sports is their
main release. It is one of the few things that doesn't become
a drudgery under a dictatorship."

MORE WORLD EVENTS
, OK. So where do we go from here?
,A.We..nee!1Ja.Pro;rain that calIs for more international com com-FnSVtl?
FnSVtl? com-FnSVtl? Eagan- "tne kind of competition where the
inccntive .is-higher and the challenge is greater.
Ir rfmJ!!T VTt We Wn ,H thC
mw! Kln n'i? 0f e six medi,s- ay be something
'Sar.?Mn--n c?inc,denfe that our figure skaters are frequent
participants in international events." v
proglamr ? h more ?P"lensl international'
thr notes u th! e much' P10" dePth and resonance to
hwftS.- L Mh? cold han on long enough, Mr. Eagan may
&fflSenou-to "Boots and Saddles" at Ja-

tvm ------ UVMUUil,

AND THE NOTION HERE is
that Helfaftd only has started his
work as a commissioner. The next

step is to begin restoring public

confidence in the fights and
bring people out to arenas by for forcing
cing forcing promoters to put ott better

fights.
Helfand isn't an expert on

matchmaking yet, but ; even a
waitress could tell you how dull
the fights have been in the past
two years. The commissioner
showed his willingness to get into
this phase when he refused to al allow
low allow the International Boxing Club
to pair Franke Ryff and Paddy De
Marco in Madison Square Garden.
They fought in Baltimore and left
you with a feeling that somebody
had turned off the heat.
He also turned down a proposed
match between John L. Sullivan
of England, who had been knock knocked
ed knocked out in a previous start, and
Jackie La Bua, a club fighter.
These would have been national nationally
ly nationally televised matches and it is a
cinch they would have had people
clutching noses and twisting dials
from coast to coast.
New faces at Madison Square
Garden still boxing's best is
the answer.

1 JACK CAME TUMBLING A FTE R--BobbyM'u rphy boxiiig's "Rookif of the Year" for 1955, finds
' himself on the canvas and welterweigltf opponent Jackie O'Brien on top of him during bout at ;
Boston. Murphy fell during a clinch on the ropes and O'Brien followed. '.

77 Go Anywhere In Country
For Players Is Cases Creed

-V5 n,,M-

SEYMOUR INSURANCEMEN

RETAIN LEAD IN MAJOR

KECLING LEAGUE

The ten high-average bowlerJ
in the Major League are now:

Name
Coffey

The Seymour Insurance Agen

cy bowline team -Improved its Balcer

position in the Major BowlinjjJacober

the Diablo Bowling Alleys as it McOarvey

PAT McMURTRY OF TOCOMA
Wash., for example, seems ex exciting
citing exciting enough to bring In. A heavy heavyweight,
weight, heavyweight, he has yet to lose in 18
bouts. .
There are others: Jimmy Beech Beech-am.
am. Beech-am. fighting in Miami; Charley

Joseph, tough New Orleans mid-

rt eweieht: George uenion. a

Trenton, N. J bomber all fight fighters
ers fighters you haven't heard much a-

These are things Helfand will

have to attack now. A few good

fiehts will bring out the people

television notwithstanding and

it'll make Madison Square Garden

some fun again.
So far, Helfand has been some something
thing something of a miracle commissioner.

If he helps out the fights them themselves,
selves, themselves, he will be the biggest guy

m boxing history.

' By JIMMY BRESUIN

RALEIGH. N. C. (NEA)

Basketball at North Carolina State
College is a national project an

all-year one. .
"There aren't enough good play players
ers players in Carolina high schools," Ev Everett
erett Everett Case says, '"so I'll go any anywhere
where anywhere in the country to get one.
They want me to win here and
that's how I do it."
Coach Case believes that bas basketball
ketball basketball players should go to sum summer
mer summer school, "That way the scho scholastic
lastic scholastic load won't wear them down
during the season," he says.
The Wolfpaek roster shows that
Ronnie Shavlik, the All-America
pivot, comes from Denver; Vic
Molodet, the backcourt star, from
East Chicago, Ind. Not one mem member
ber member of his varsity is from North
Carolina.
Like Kansas, North Carolina
State keeps basketball on the cam campus
pus campus level. Games are played at
Reynolds Coliseum, which seats
13.000. With it, State has led the
nation in basketball attendance
the past six years averaging 250 250-000
000 250-000 a season.
The Dixie Classic, a Case con conception,
ception, conception, drew 65,000 this season.

That's big business, which is ex

actly what North Carolina State

basketball has become.
State, you see, is a sister insti institution
tution institution of the University of North
Carolina. A technical school, it al always
ways always was far behind North Caro Carolina
lina Carolina in football, basketball and
esteem.
, This hurt the school's academic
plans badly. State has an alumni
foundation which supplements
salaries for technical people hired
away from privateindustry. To
raise the money, the school need needed
ed needed something to needle alumni. It
was decided to put out a big-time
basketball team.
Cut, with rich Indiana high
school background, was hired for
the job and told bluntly he had
to win. He started off the 1946 47
season with an all-Indiana team
which swept to national honors.
The Wolfpaek hasn't stopped running-
Reynolds Coliseum "T h e
House That Case Built" was er erected.
ected. erected. People in the clay and
tobacco eountry began ,to learn
whiit big-time basketball was like
and North Carolina State alum alumni
ni alumni began to finance a stering of

top-notch instructors.
L. L. Ray, the alumni fund di

mm
h -!
":X

Atlantic Teenage League

o

Knowlcs lc
'AII-Amcrican'

Fight Manager
CHICAGO (NEA) He c
Knowles is called the "All-American
Fight Manager" around Chi Chicago,
cago, Chicago, "--v '.;:'
The manager got the name not
because of his dapper clothes'and
quiet speech, but because of the
string of college fighters he has
handled. :
Knowles guided Michigan State
alumnus Chuck Davey to a wel welterweight
terweight welterweight title bout. Then he ac acquired
quired acquired Jed Black and Chuck At Atkins,'
kins,' Atkins,' ex-Spartans. Now,' Knowles
handles Chuck Sneiser. another ba

chelor degree-carrying product of

Michigan State.
NEIGHBORHOOOD BOY
- New York (NEA) The .last
ranking heavyweight fighter t o
come out of Hurricane Jackson's
Queens section of New York City
was Abe Simon, who twice fought

Joe "Louis for the title,

1 1

THE MEETING-PLACE for 1956:
II ANN OVER
THE GERMAN ELECTRICAL
INDUSTRIES EXHIBITION
The greatest market for investment and
consumer goods, only at the German
r Industries Fair.
Hannover, April 29 to May 8, 1956.
Information and catalogues from:

ZnrTvertmd der Elektrotethnischen Industrie, rnnkfurlM., Am Hauptbahnhf

STANDING

Teams
Bulck
C.P.O.
Motta
M.R.A.

Won Lost

Buick and Motta battled to a

2 to 2 tie in the besv Atmnwc
Teenage League game played
this season. Fans were treated
t.n niP.ntv of excitement and

thrill a Mike Greene and Har-

r nnrkerv tried all the tricks of

the trade and took advantage of

every break possible in their au au-out
out au-out effort to win this game. The
nlaved an excellent brand

of ball throughout the full seven
innings. .

This game will oe repiayeu

Friday, Feb. 24. A defeat woma
throw Bulck into a tie with
C.P.O. for the first half making
it necessary to hold a sudden sudden-death
death sudden-death playoff game. ,This con

test would be scneauiea ior Sun

day, Feb. 28, 3 p.m. at Coco so so-llto.
llto. so-llto.

Pabon started Motta's iusi m

nine rally with a single into

center. Sanchez ana .uyunen

both filed out in order to moi moi-land
land moi-land at second. After Pabon stole

second, Humphreys hit to ngns,
field to chalk up the first run.
Humphreys took second on a

Dassed ball ana scorea wne i

Bruce hit solia aoume inu

left center but was thrown out
at third when he tried for three
as W. Will relayed the ball back
to short and Pernigottt threw to
Donahue to put the tag on
Bruce.

Going Into the top or tne sev seventh,
enth, seventh, Motta had Just about tied;
the strings on a 2 to 0 ball game
as Sanchez struck out the first
two men to face him but at this
point -Buick broke loose and.
evened the count at 2-all. I

W. Will walked and went to'
third on J. Will's double over the
center fielder's head, pernlgotti
was Issued a walk to load up the i
bases. Trimble came through!
with a double to right field i
scoring a pair of Wills to tie up
the game, ponahue went out on
strikes.
Motta didn't give up until the :
last out as they worked Blevins;
around to third. With two out,!
Dockery gave the green 'ight for
a steal but Blevins was out on a I
very close play.
Monday afternoon, M.R.A and ;

Bulck will play off their rained
out game, v

The box score:

Bulck
Will, W. cf .
will, J. rf ...
Pernlgotti, ss
Trimble, p .
Donahue, 3b
Palumbo, c .
Sanders, lb

Morland, 2b ..... 2
Bowers, If ....... 3

Ab
2
4
2
4
3
1
3

II Po

V

took four points from the Agen

cla Glud team while both the
second-place Max R. Stempel
and Son and the third-place Ta Tahiti
hiti Tahiti Jewelers teams were tach

losinsr three points to their re

spective opponents.

The Seymour team took three

games and pinfall as Hal Kaelin
scored 586 and Hammer & 539.
For Glud, McOarvey bowled the
high series of the evening with
games of 189, 216 and 215 for a
fine 620, but the remainder of
the team, with one blind was
unable to score, although beaten
in the first game by Just one
pin.

63
63
63
35
32
60
63
S4

Kaelin .. . .. 63'

Ellenberger

Hammer ..
Kunkel
Lane .. ..

Games Ave.

20542
198 1-34
J9I 2S
18957
186U25
185 2
18435
18357
183 41
18231

The scores of the play Tuei Tuei-day
day Tuei-day night were:

Lowande

Lyons .
Motyklewlcz
Almeda .

H. I. Ho ma Co.

181

140
139
159

192
155
169
158

222
205
24S
156

595
500
554
473

822 878 1041 2741

Max R. Stempel and Son

Wllber
Feger

Boyer

Bud Balcer and his II. I. Homa
tilesetters knocked over the sec

ond-place Max R. Stempel andWlnquist

Son team, taking the first andjVOiiev

final games ana niniaii. Baiceriaaicer

bowled a fine 619, with 'Ski' Mo Mo-tykiewicz
tykiewicz Mo-tykiewicz bowling his highest
game of the season thus far with
a 246 and Lowande bowlinz his

highest series of the year wlthMcGarvey

game5 of 181, 192 and 222 tor una
595. For Stempel, Billy Coffey Granata

119
157
170
161
197
203

206
151
185
164
209
204

183
201
169
171
167
212

510
509
524
496
571
619

804 913 893 2610

had 571 with Bob Bover follow- Toland

lnu with 524. Stempel, however, Klumpp

retained second place as Tahiti
lost three points.

on adiacent alleys. Tahiti Rogers

jewelers dropped three points to 'Kaelin

the "Reddy Kilowatts" from Kiiey

Agenda Glud

189 216

139
172
198
183

139
165
,155
,153

213
139
167
146
140

620
417
504
499
476

881 828 807. 251(1
Seymour Agency

. .148 180 179

(

7

Everett Case-

rector, says, "North Carolina
State people now have something
to talk about. The school, they
feel, isn't behind. It's on top. It
helps us a lot."

Totals:

24 2 6 21 8

Motta

Pabon, 3b

Sanchez, ss-p ..
Hytinen, 2b-ss
Humphreys, c ,.
Bruce, cf . .
Tompkins, If-2r
Blevens, p-lf

Weigle, lb
Fields, rf

Peterson

0
0
2
11
0
.0
0
8
0
0

N 23 2 4 21 9
Summary: Base on balls off:

Blevins 7, Sanchez 2, Trimble 3.
Struck out-by: Blevins 5, San Sanchez
chez Sanchez 3( Trimble 3. Three base
hits: Sanders. Two base hits: J.
WJU,' Trimble and Bruce. Um Umpires:
pires: Umpires: Lane and Johnson. Scor Scorer:.
er:. Scorer:. M. Greene,
Score By Innings
Buick 000 000 22 6 4
Motta 200 000 02 4 0

Case keeps uo a red hot r

1 muting program which sees his
5 school in the running for nearly
0 every top high scholl prospect in

0 uic uauun.
11 ', : ":

q Vic Bubas, an assistant, spends
q most of the year scouring the
nation, by automobile, trying to

gei piayers. He'll drive to Long

island or Grand Island. Neb., if

mere s a good player in the offing
Last year, the school was sus

pended by the National Collegiate

Ainictic Association for conduct conducting
ing conducting tryouts.
"I'm for trvouts." Case savs.

I with typical -bluntness. "They

want me to hand a scholarship
to a boy without looking at him.
That doesn't make sense."

North Carolina State players get

room, Doara, tuition and 115 a

monm ior laundry, but more

charges have been hurled at the

Raleigh institution than any other

college on tnis point.
When Ronnie Shavlik,- already
on an athletic scholarship, re received
ceived received an additional grant of
$1,500 put up by a North Carolina
tobacco firm, the snickers' were
loud and long. De-emphasis is a
word for. spelling boe contestants
at North Carolina State.

Fuerza y Luz, with Welch lead

ing the winners with 556 ioiiov.

ed by Pllachowski with 631. For

Tahiti. Lane led with 553.

In the final match of the

evening, summit Hills Golf Club

took three points from Colonial

insurance as Kunkel hit 569 fol followed
lowed followed bv Jacober .with 568.

Glelchman had 563 for Colonial'

followed by Zeletes with 540.

The three-point win by Agen.

cla Glud over Colonial last week

was set aside and re-scored to In

dicate a three-point win for Co-i

Ionlal over Glud when it be
came known that a misunder

standing relative to Wind scores

and substitution existed the pre

vlous week. This change was or

dered by a majority vote of the
Board of Directors of the league
after completion of the play
Tuesday night.

The present standing of the
teams after 21 weeks of play:

Hammer
(Blind)

205
182
178
1C9

168
139
184
169

213
187
177
169

507
588
508
539
507

882 840 925 2647

Team

Won Lost Ave.

NEXT: North Carolina
some of it, too.

wants

USED TO WINNING
College Station," Tex. (NEA)
Ken Loeffler, who is here -to build
Texas A and M.'s basketball for for-(uncs
(uncs for-(uncs after T'long-'winnlr'stay
at Philadelphia La Salle has
been on top ever since college
days. Locfficr captained the IOL'1
Perm State basketball team which

the new meeting

of the late crowd!

. every FRIDAY and SATURDAY
midnite to 4:30 a.m.

V

'the new "KING

V of the KEYBOARD"

i w. 71 nlavt for

r j

your pleasure
. with his

TRIO EL ARRANQUE

' (Nightcap on the house at 4:30 a.m.)

Rajr also plays 10 1 i n, Sun, Tues, Wed., Thuri.

Seymour Agency .. 58 30
Stempel and Son 52 38
Tahiti Jewelry .... 51 37
Summit Golf Club 50 38
H.I. Homa Co. ..... 45 43
Colonial Insurance 45 43
Fuerza Luz 31 57
Agenda Glud .... . 20 68

Siimmll lllll. r!nlt ri..v v

- jwt viuu
Jamison r 134 171 152 457
Bowen .. 159 191 206 558
Anderson . 156 192 160 508
Kunkel . 171 io oi Ken

Jacober . 175 203 190 568

795 939 924 2658
.'....
Colonial Insurance
Nunes 144 ",179 157 4ft0
Burglj , 137 ,149 120 4(li
Allen ... 188 187 151 520
Zeletes . 149 190 201 541
Glelchman 1 88 r 193 1 82 563
806 898 811 2515
Tahiti Jewel

Lane . ...... 200 157 196 553
Snellbaker 164 144 168 474
Albritton . 152 176 148 478
Ellenbereer .181 lfii las sn7

Larrabee . 168 193 148 509

865 861 795 2521

.6591 Fuera y Lus
.59lLuttenberger 175 136
.580; Pllachowski 188 182
.568Bugno . ... 161 158
.511 1 Stephens . 185 160
.511 Welch . 192' 206
.332 : -'.

,?27

173 484
163 53 t
164 483
157 50?
158 55f

899 852 815 2555

t

PLEfJTV
OF
STARTING

1

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.

, I.J.-.: t i.

vmn

if i

LOCK FOR THE EX1CE
CEALEX FCSt SIKyiCE

V DISTRIBUTORS
GUAHDIA & CIA., S. A,

AVE. JUSTO AROSEMENA"A"CALLE':i
PANAMA. R. P.

won 13 of 15 starts.

T



p 9
Items
r
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AN INDEPENDENT
7 THE
DAILY NEWSPAPER

Siudeni

"Iff (Tip people
31st YEAR
J

flce

14
( I

ccuses

l WASHINGTON, Feb. 18-IUP)
President Eisenhower regret regretfully
fully regretfully vetoed the controversial
1 1 natural gas bin yesterday be be-cafcse
cafcse be-cafcse of the "arrogant" tactics
tused by a "very small segment"
'of the oil-gas Industry to ram it
i through Congress.
i Supporters of the bill prompt prompt-ilv
ilv prompt-ilv abandoned any attempt to
l enact it into law.
Rep. Oren Harris (D-Ark.),
J co-author of the measure, con
ceded that congressional lead-
ers probably ; would not even
! try to override the veto "be.
' cause It can't be done."
' Members of Congress from
pas-consuming states hailed Mr.
. Eisenhower's action ai a "great
public service.".
' The bill's backers, mostly from
pas-producing areas, accused the
president of playing politics and
I
!
11

1 IKE RECEIVES WARM WELCOME President Elsenhower stands In his car and waves to' the
; crowds which greeted him on his arrival in Thomasville, Ga. The President and Mrs. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower are Vacationing at the plantation estate of Treasury secretary George Humphrey,

r ;
i ii i -

TODAY .75, .40
1:30, 4:00, 6:30, 9:00 P.M.
r
VTKEI3
VSECRETS
The
'Psychiatrist'!
touch
holds a
world ol
drama!
from tht
novel about
the strange
Mantion on
the Hill!
M-G-M pretenri In CCLCSt and in
C!::r:.iAScc?2
r
StCHARD
lAUItIM
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knote the truth and the

PANAMA, R. P SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1936

Veoes Natural Gas Bill,

Oilmen of Arrog

"gettin gready for a
second
term."
In a veto message from his
Thomasville, Ga., vacat i o n
spot, Mr. Eisenhower made K
clear that he killed the bill al almost
most almost solely because of the "sit "situation"
uation" "situation" brought to light by
the $2,500 "campaign contr bu button"
tton" button" offered to Sen. Francis
Case (R-S.D.). Chase rejected
It. '.-.
The President said he approv-
es of the "basic objectives" of
the Wll to exempt some 5,000
natural gas producers from di direct
rect direct federal controls.
And he urged Congress to pass
new gas legislation with an a
mendment to assure consumer
of "fair" eas prices.
But Mr. Elsenhower said he
was "unable to approve" the bfi
passed by the Senate 53 to 38 on
. r

blueprint For Stepped-Up Missile
rogram Outlined by AF Research

WASHINGTON, Feb. 18 (UP)-Trc-or
Gardner, former Air Force
research chief, promised today to
give congress a detailed blue
print for speeding U.S. develop
ment of an intercontinental
bal-J
listics missile., .-..,
Gardner, who resigned recently
in an economy ro.w over, the mis missile
sile missile program, discussed his plan
at a "top-secret" session of the
Research and Weapons subcom
mittees of the Congressional A
tomic Energy Committee.
Sen. Henry M. Jackson (D
Wash.) said Gardner offered
cousiruciive suggestions" on
ways to smash down "administra
tive roadblocks" and cut "bu
reaucratic red tape" surrounding
tne vital ballistic missile pro
gram.
Gardner will prepare a formal
report for the full Atomic Energy
Committee, perhaps next week.
Jackson said Defense Secretary
Charles E. Wilson and Air- Force
Secretary Donald A. Quarles will
be called to testify after it is re received.
ceived. received. Time Bomb Shaffers
Il37 Orleans Office
NEW ORLEANS, Feb. 18. (UP)
The main branch of the New Or Orleans
leans Orleans post office was rocked to today
day today by an exploding time bomb
that was 'being sent through the
mails. Two postal employes were
injured.
Fire flashed up among sacks of
mail but it was quickly extinguis-
ed.
Neither of the two injured clerks
was hurt seriously. -'
The explosion, which was heard
blocks away, damaged a loading
plauorm at the rear of tne main
brnch building in downtown New
Orleans.
Joseph 3. Zarza, postal inspec inspector,
tor, inspector, said pieces of the bomb were
found nearby. He said it was hid hidden
den hidden in a mail sack tossed on the
platform from a truck only sec seconds
onds seconds before tne eApiosiou.
f Zarza "would- -not ienUfy-t 1 c
sender nor the addressee of t h e
lethal packace. He said it was
oper?"d wilh a one-cc'l baf'pry.
small bits of wiring have bern
found which will be sent to
Washington for analysis.

country is safe Abraham Lincoln.

Feb. 6 and by the House 206 to
1201 last year.
In an obvious reference to thf
Senate investigation of the Case
Incident, Mr. Eisenhower said:
"Since the passage of the bill
a body of evidence has accumu accumulated
lated accumulated indicating that private
persons, apparently representing
only a very small segment of a
great and vital Industry, have
been seeking to lurtner tne'r
own interests by highly
ques-
tlonablc -activities.
"These include efforts that I
deem to be so arrogant as to
risk creating doubt among the
.American people concerning
the integrity of governmental
processes.'
A select four-man senate com-
mittee brought out in three days
of hearings that the $2,500 con-
tribution to case came irom me
- n
ii
Gardner's speed up plan was
disclosed as Britain announced
that it has joined Russia and the
United Mates in the race to build
the dread ocean-soannine missile
British defense chiefs save too
priority to development of a "bat
listic rocket.'1.
Some congressional critics ol
me administration s defense pro
gram ciaim nussia is ahead in
the race i to develop a ballistics
missile. President Eisenhower has
sam, nowever, mat me u. s. pro program
gram program is moving 'ahead as fast
as it can.
Meantime, Civil Defense Admin
instrator Val Peterson told some
225 mayors attending a civil de defense
fense defense conference here that cities
may nave no warning at all a
gainst attack on the deadly in
tercontinental missile is perfect
ed.
The missle would be aimed like
a bullet, travel far faster than
sound and strike without warning
nut reierson saia "strategic eva
cuation and underground shelters.
where possible, are still the best
defense.
f - K-wf

FIFTEEN MEN, privates to master sergeants of the 23d M P Company at Ft. Clayton, have
reenllsttd-ior a total of SO years since january.flve at. the recent re-enlistees standing (left
to rights are; S?t, Raymond M. Czerkaiski, Sp-3 Davis, Cpl. Thomas N. McGee, Sr. and pvt.-2"
Roger G. Bernier. Seated are (left to right): 1st Lt. Calvin Ver Merr, executive officer; Lt.
Col. Walter Williams, personnel procurement, Ft. Amador; Capt. B. E. McClung, company
commander; MSgt. Vernon H. Stokes, first sergeant,, the most recent re-enlistee and Col.
.Arthur J. Sauscr, deputy post commander. Fort Clayton. i
(U.S. Army rhoto)

FIVE CENTS

a n ee
TESTIFYING Howard Keck of
Los Angeles, president of Supe Superior
rior Superior Oil Co., is shown as he tes testified
tified testified before the Select Senate
Committee in Washington in
connection with the in vestjga vestjga-tion
tion vestjga-tion of the $2,500 campaign con contribution
tribution contribution to Sen. Case.
funds of millionaire oilman
Howard Keck, president of Su Superior
perior Superior Oil Co. of California.
In addition to the special in inquiry,
quiry, inquiry, the Senate Elections sub sub-committee
committee sub-committee has voted a full-scale
investigation of overall cam campaign
paign campaign spending and "corrupt"
election practices, : -
A Federal grand jury also is
investigating the Case incident.
Mr, E i s enhower said he
would not ; be discharging his
duties if he approved the b'H
before these inquiries had
been completed. : : V
If he did, he said, he would
"create long-term apprehension
in the minds ef the American
people" and do a "disservice" to
Consress.
Mr. Eisenhower's veto brought
anirrv protests from many mem
bers of congress who generally
support him.
Cries of "mistane" ana
Pop
advice" came from such
long
time friends and. political illiei
of the President as Gov. Allan
Shivers of Texas and Senate Re
publican Leader William F.
Knowland. .
USTass Employes
Gome Under: Probe
WASHINGTON, Feb. 18 (UP)'
The Senate Internal Security sub
committee said today it will ques
tion American employes of Tass,
the official Soviet News Agency,
at a public- hearing next Tuesday.
Chairman James O. Eastland
(D-Miss.) said the hearing will be
part ol series to determine the
scope of Soviet activities in the
United States."
"fJ

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Sou

ppose

TUSALOOSA. Ala., Feb. 18
(UP) A sophomore student
took the leadership of a pro-segregation
Citizens' Council today
to "meet the challenge" -of a Ne
gro coeds enrollment at the
University of Alabama.
Leonard Wilson, a 19-year-old
pre-law student from Selma,
Ala., became temporary chair chairman
man chairman of the group and called a
meeting at the Tuscaloosa Couni
ty courthouse tonight to map
plans.
The Citizens Council move movement
ment movement has spilled Into Alabama
from Mississippi, where 75,000
to 80,000 members are claimed,
including Sen. James Q. East Eastland
land Eastland and Rep. 'John Bell Wil Williams.
liams. Williams. The councils have vowed un
flinching opposition to Integra
tion of the races in schools or
elsewhere and have brought
economic pressure to bear on
Negroes and whites alike who
advocate mixing.
The CIO-AFL Executive Coun Council
cil Council last week called the groups
"the Ku Klux Klan without
hoods" and said several govern
ors as well as congressmen are
members.
Another meeting was held at
Montgomery today to weld va
rious independent groups into
the "Citizens' Councils of Ala
bama." .''-".--:-;
i Wilson has been an outspo outspoken
ken outspoken leader of segregation forc forces
es forces on the Alabama campus
Red Trade Banning
Disclosure Ordered
By Senate Searcher
WASHINGTON, Feb. 18(UP)-
Senate investigators demanded to today
day today that the administration dis
close whether the western allies
secretly agreed to permit ship shipment
ment shipment of some strategic metals to
the Soviet bloc,
Chairman John L. McClellan
(D-Ark.) of the Senate Investigat
ing subcommittee made the de
mand after Dr. Timothy May, a
Defense Deoartment metals ex
pert, said he could not reveal
whether such controls' were lifted
at a 15-nation meeting in 1954
McClellan said it is "common
knowledge" that t such strategic
materials as aluminum now can
be sold to the Communists. He
said the subcommittee is "deter
mined to get the facts" in order
to let .Conaress and the American
people know "what is going on."
He also indicated that high ad administration
ministration administration officials possibly
former Foreign Aid Chief Harold
R. Stassen and Commerce Secre
tary Sinclair Weeks will be call
ed to testitv at tne nearines on
Fast-West trade.
Mav testified that the Defense
Department argued strongly a
gainst relaxing the embargo on
strategic shipments to, the Reds
hefnm the 1954 trade meeting in
Paris.
This country still has a tight
han nn such shioments. But Sen.
Stuart Svmineton (D-Mo.) charged
tthat the administratfon agreed to
allow other countries to sell strat
egic goods to the Communists.-
some western nations, uuibuij
Rritain recentlv have been press-
Wntr for a furtner relaxation ui
trade rules, me matter was uis-
o. j:
cussed during British Prime Min Minister
ister Minister Anthony Eden's recent talks
here with President Eisenhower.
Ike's Brother
Awarded Medal
WASHINGTON, Feb. 18 (TJP) (TJP)-Dr.
Dr. (TJP)-Dr. Milton S. Eisenhower, Presi President
dent President Eisenhower's brother, has
been awarded the Korean Repub Republic's
lic's Republic's highest medal for his leader leadership
ship leadership in aid to the war-crippled na
tion.

from which Autherine Lucy,
26, the Institution's first Negro
student, was suspended for
safely reasons Feb. 6 at the
height of rioting. The girl was
the target of rocks and eggs.
Miss Lucy charged In a court
su t for readmission the next
day that tJie suspension was
Just a pretext to bar her be-
cause of her race.
Wilson took exception to uni university
versity university President O. C Carmi Carmi-chael's
chael's Carmi-chael's statement to students
that the Issue is law, and order
versus anarchy. -. i
"The. issue is segregation,'
Wilson said. "If Autherine Lucy
hadn't come here in the first
place there would have been no
violence."
The university had no official
comment. An W7ilcnn wl In fh

council movement. 'Irirai!m':"ln .?

new development
i.ml,-t .
pecting" one official said.
wuson apparently was one
target of a resolution adopted by
a student debating fraternity.
yesieraay denouncing nrrespon-I

slble unfech anH lpariprshtn- 4n'Vean Kin8- -funeral services

th st.irifint v.n m ,n.,ti'
with the riots against Miss Lu Lucy.
cy. Lucy. New Murdering
By Algerians
ALGIERS. Aleeria. Feb. in
(UP) Nationalist rebels sw.inn-
ed down on an isolated farm
house 20 miles east of Algiers to today
day today and killed all three members
of the family, including an 18-year-old
girl. ;-
it was the worst act in anoth anoth-eryday
eryday anoth-eryday of knifing, shooting and
uumoing incidents throughout
French North Africa.
Terrorists staged' 10 attacks
and wounded a dozen persons in

. V r.m B,u r"i,n f,scal l-more than double
ers were in Paris to negotiate, what the administration has ask ask-for
for ask-for Moroccan Independence. led.

' 0f'
w
V
mo

CONGRATULATIONS for their excellent work at Gorgas Hospital was extended to of officials
ficials officials of the Red Cross. Gray Lady volunteers this week by Col. W. W. Nlchol, acting super superintendent
intendent superintendent of the hospital. Nichols met with the Gray Lady workers when chairmanship of
the volunteer unit was changed for the year. Left to right are: Mrs; Jane Campbell, co co-chairman
chairman co-chairman of the Gorgas Gray Ladles; Nichol; Mrs. Lorraine Albaugh, incoming chairman of
the Gray Ladies, Mrs. Florence Birdsall, Gray Lady chairman for the past year; and Miss
Sara Bomberg, Red Cross recreation supervisor.

LUX

1:15 3:11 '5:04 6:52 8:53
SHE WAS THE OTHER WOMAN .

THESE THREE..;
V
Am
n

L STANWYCK- MacMURRAY- BENNETT

it
PATCROWl0-W!.l!AMSrW!nS-C'r1IPr"AIJ

eturn at Ala

Subpenaes were issued today
lor Miss Lucy and five universi-ling
ty officials so that their deposi-

wons can be taken In the coed's
suit charging the collete with
cuiuempi oi
the federal court
Ralph E. Sexton,
li Passes Away
Mr, Ralph E. Sexton.
well
known Isthmian resident, riiorl t
his home in Panama early this
morning. He was 71 years old.
Born in Bushnell, Illinois, he
came to the Isthmus in 1910 as
a construction engineer for the
Panama Canal.
f
juaier mr. &exton oecame oro-
u" "u'cr consirucuon projeccs in

.... m..u wit,, ni niuuaa. 1 1 r
4iru,.. i .i.. mon.
, c
Mr. Sexton is survived-by his
7"c "v- ""u """K"1.
Mrs,
will
he announced later.
Toothpaste Ads
felling Tibs
WASHINGTON. Feb. 18 (UPV (UPV-The
The (UPV-The American Dental Association
said today no toothpaste or pow powder
der powder yet developed "has been
shown- to be effective in controll controlling
ing controlling tooth decay in spite of claims
that are made'
However, the ADA secretary.
Dr. Harold Hillenbrand, said re-
searcn ''holds out hope that this
objective eventually can be 'reach
ed. v;.'-. .
-Hillenbrand made tile statement
in urging a House Appropriations
subcommittee to recommend 6
million dollars for dental research

owned and operated the IsthmianW nd Germany in search of food

o TODAY
WEEK END RELEASE
60c. 30c.

zsee
7
i
i

meet in the
dan-eroas years of life!

FRFI) tntv
,
, mam 'mtwt,t,rM tmn

bams U.

order for her admission A hear,
comes up on the case Feb
29.
Miss Lucy is now staying at
Talladega Colleee. a hi.rarial
Institution 50 miles east of Rir.
mingham and 110 miles from
Tuscaloosa.
Slubborn. European
Wealficr Claims 633
As Ice, Snow Slays
LONDON, Feb. 18 (UP) Th
death toll in Europe's stubborn
cold wave climbed to 633 today.
Italy still bore the brunt of ice,
snow and sub-zero temperatures.
Starving wolves and wild bean
left their woodland haunts in Ita-
in nearoy towns, wolves lunged at
passing cars along a drift-clogged
highway only nine miles from
metropolitan Naples.
At Munich, Germany, where the
temperature stood at 17 degrees
below zero, usually-vicious wild
bears meekly wandered into pub public
lic public feeding stations where they
were fed by game wardens.
Among the latest weather vic victims
tims victims to be added to Europe'i
death toll were nine crew mem mem-bersi
bersi mem-bersi of a small Norwegian coastal
freighter lost in the ice jammed
Baltic Sea.
U.S. Air Force planes stationed
in Germany dropped more food
and supplies to snowbound Italian
communities,, although consider considerable
able considerable difficulty was encountered in
distributing the material in some
areas because of deep snowdrifts.
iThe cold wave eased off slight slightly
ly slightly in. Britain, although many roads
still were blocked by snow. At
Kent, expectant mothers were
flown to hospitals by helicopter.
The temperature in London today
was 1 decree above freezing.
. ;
TODAY
CENTRAL
0.60 -0.30
SHOWS:
1:16, 5:04, 6:58. 8:52 p.m.
c.
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