The Panama American

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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:
AA00010883:03011

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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THE COSMOPOLITAN
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- i i t 1
WHISHT
i Jth-. tmd J Li l4 '- i-J
"Let lA? people know the truth and the country is $afeu Abraham Lincoln
INTERNATIONAL. AIRWAYS
mi CENTS
Hit TEAR
PANAMA, R. P TUESDAY, FEBRUARY tl. 195

"'I

Mi

Chapters Abolished
As Ottilers, Union
Svap Accusations

Charges and counter-charge of indifference, mitjudg mitjudg-ment
ment mitjudg-ment and mismanagement were being swapped briskly to to-day
day to-day on the disordered local labor scene.
While ousted officials of Local 900 blamed Govern Government
ment Government and Civic Employe's Organizing Committee's Wash Wash-ington
ington Wash-ington headquarters for neglecting local unionists' inter interests,
ests, interests, administrator William Sinclair announced the ap appointment
pointment appointment of Harold W, Rerrie, Reginald Callender and
Ernest Hay as members of a three-man committee which
will run Local 900 till it is back on its feet. Rerrie will
head the group as chairman.
Sinclair announced the abolition of all six chapter!
of Local 900 on the Isthmus. These chapters are to be
replaced by Atlantic and Pacific regions, the officers of

which will be appointed soon,

mi

va OL

Z30

Duu HI!

W (a) (L S

Peru May
Starve Out
Rebel City

- Local 907, which apparently did
not get into the. UifiitulUes lacing
Local 900, hat been granted com complete
plete complete jurisdiction: over non-W s.
citizen civwan employes in t n e
Panama area, and. any such em em-Jlayesresenuy
Jlayesresenuy em-Jlayesresenuy with lcal)0 will
f J in Tvical 907.

A joint organizing committee of
Local 900 and Local 907 is to meet
tonight to discuss, recent develop-
"gCEOC secretary-treasurer MU MU-ton
ton MU-ton Murray and chairman An Anthony
thony Anthony J. Federoff, who sparked
S developments with their ar ar-rWal
rWal ar-rWal on he Isthmus Thursday,
Sned Stateside early this mor-
Di"fh.y said thair visit w not
causad by any '""""S!
.f funds In the nion, botwas H
find out whether paopla hart wan wan-lid
lid wan-lid 1 1 onion, and ware willm9
work far It. ;

LIMA. Feb. 21 (UP) The rev

olutionary movement which broke

out in lquitos under the direction
of Gen. Merino Pereira, still con continues
tinues continues bottled up in that remote
capital of the Amazon department
of Loreto.
Not one single shot has been
exchanged between the rebels and

government forces up, as far as

, could be ascertained from official

reports

However, military action seem seem-r.trUpr
r.trUpr seem-r.trUpr irwal son'. r-nrsidMit ed imminent as a result of sever-

Czechs Blame U.S. Balloon
For 22-d eat h Plane Crash

9

LONDON, Feb. 21 (UP) Communist Czechoslovakia
charged today that an American balloon caused the crash
of a Czech Airliner last Jan. 18 which killed 22 persons.

fan IlKrfeft
Oil
Oi Cic:sl Ccnccr

inantlp. Side women,

.of the "Cristobal Worn Worn-mTcMb
mTcMb Worn-mTcMb Sd'Se Caribbean Col Col-S2
S2 Col-S2 Club turned out last n ght
hear Col. W. W. Nlchol, acting
ISpermtendent of Gorgaa H
pital, discuss cancer In women.
P The talk, which accompa accompa-uh
uh accompa-uh hv a film .-dealing-with
ShodT o'f detecting .breast
rTnrer was the second of a e-
the sponsorship, of the Canal

Zone Cancer wnrnuw.
formal lecture was -toltowedby
a question and answer perloa
which lasted over an hour.
,..v,i 1. tn rtfliiver a similar

aiternooii w i

Air Force

Edward A. Gaskin had blamed the

union's troubles on falling memb membership,
ership, membership, and consequent inability to
keep up per: capita fees to GCE GCE-OC
OC GCE-OC headquarters in Washington.
Before leaving, Murray and. Fed Federoff
eroff Federoff said their survey of the si

tuation was that the outlook for

local-rate unions was "excellent"

and pointed out that lack of inter interest
est interest was one of the main reasons

the union fell in arrears.

They both felt now was the

time for reorganizing and said they

would urge a strong membership

campaign. The union leaders also

said that Local 807 which was set

up to represent local-rate employes

of the Armed Forces was not un

der fire at all. They added that

the. locat would continue to func function
tion function with its own officers, but also

under the advice and counsel of
Sinclair, who they have appointed

as administrator.
Publication fedty of Vjottjr
from E raid L,. Duranjffrmt
rtcardinf and eorratsndtnc
f.rry tf lcl J'V In fft

enarging CCC Washington
hoadquartcrs with Inattention t
Canal Zone affairs lias brought
na xtonslva roaction from tho
intornational union.
However, it is understood that

possibly the headquarters' view of
efforts which the Zone union me merited
rited merited was affected by the extent
to which the union was delinquent
in its dues.
Sinclair's only comment today on
the Durant letter was that any
criticism will be accepted in good

faith, and that he is inviting all

concerned to pitch in to get Local
aa 1 1 Ia A. At l ,11 J

swu DacK on us ieei, 10 duuo a
strong membership and to provide

Service for that membership,

al measures adopted by the gov government
ernment government with the intention of put putting
ting putting an end to the rebellion.

A supreme command of land,

sea and air forces has been set up
under the direction of Brig. Gen.
Julio Humberto Duna Ferreccioni,
who is also in command of opera operation.
tion. operation. Col. Rodolfo Belaunde has
been named chief of the joint
high command of operations.
The Minister of Government and
Police, Gen. Augusto Villacorta
said yesterday the government
was ready to put an immediate

end to the rebellion, but that thel

high command might decide to a a-dopt
dopt a-dopt "other measure?," w h i c h

would take more time.

Radio Prague made the accusa

tion in a broadcast heard in London.

Tho broadcast said tho plane J

collided witn mo American Wal Walloon
loon Walloon which had boon floated o o-crois
crois o-crois tho Iron Curtain into Czech
air tpace.

"The cause of the plane disaster

near Levoch, Slovakia, on Jan

18. in which 22 passengers were

killed and four 'seriously injured.

was an American balloon dispatch dispatched
ed dispatched to Czechoslovakian territory

from a base in Western Germany.

An official Czech communique
was issued on the alleged incident,

the broadcast said.

The Czech charge was the latest
in a series from Communist coun

tries against the launching of bal

loons from the West.
Tho American government has
said tho only balloons it launch launches
es launches are peaceful weather balloons
sent up to heck meteorological
data. Washington said they fly
too high to bo dangerous to eviction.

The only propaganda balloons

sent across the Iron Curtain are

launched by private organizations

such as Free Europe Tress, an

affiliate of Radio Free Europe.

Panama President
Cebinel To AHpnd
Million Dollar Show

The President of Panama and
his Cabinet will attend the Mil Mil-linn
linn Mil-linn rtnlUv Khnur takinff nls're in

viuacorta wouu noi cumnicm tne Hotei ei panama next satur

on waemer uio ucinui" nvum

lft.nre this

... at. Alhrook

Base, meeting in the post thea

ter. On Friaay ne wm
the women of the Point Four
organization or the wives oi
Point Four employes, meeting at
the Gorgas Hospital library and
on Feb. 29 he will present the
same material to the women of

Eight meetings with various

women's groups are aireaay
rhrfuled for March. Other

women's groups interested in
having this talk Riv;n to their
members should contact Mrs.
Agnes Hannlgan, at 2-6363, for
an appointment.

A similar series 01 iiks
given about two years ago by
Nichol, who Is chief of surgical
service at Gorgas Hospital and
a member of ,he Cancer Com Committee.
mittee. Committee. About- 2,000 women at attended
tended attended that series of lectures.
'Princess' Grace
Fbv;cr Gals;

PHILADELPHIA, Feb. 21

orac Kelly will have six

eight attendants and four flow flower
er flower girls at her April wedding to
Prlncf Rainier of Monaco, H
was disclosed today.
Those Invited to join the wed wedding
ding wedding party included her sister,
Mrs. George L. (Pcsgy Davis,
Jr.; film actress Rita Gam;
princess Antoinette. Prince Rai Rai-nler's
nler's Rai-nler's sister, and Mrs. Jay Kan Kan-tor,
tor, Kan-tor, of New York, daughter of
Barney Balaban, head of Para Paramount
mount Paramount pictures.
The others asked to act as at-
- tendants were Mrs. Marie Pamp
of wyndmoor, pa., a former high
school classmate, and three New
York girl friends, Mrs. Francis
C. Gray, Jr., of Belmont, Mass.;
and Mrs. John B. Richardson
and Mrs. Malcolm Reybold, both
o-f New York, -r i ;
. The four flower, girls will be
Mrs. Davvs' two 'daughters, Meg
P, !"d V "V, 7, ?nrt Prlrwss An-

RP Fsririor Tc;;bs

Into Gzlun Lc!.c;

Sinks liTiinedialely

A Panamanian farmer toppled
from a cayuco into Gatun Lake
Sunday and drowned before his
wife or friends could do anything
to help him.. -

According to the police, Digno

Obando, 36. had been drinking in
the little town of Ciri Grande be-

before making the cayuco trip. He
asked bis wife to allow a neighbor,
Feo Perez, to paddle since he felt
he was unable to handle it him

self.

Together with their small son,
the Obandos accompanied by Pe

rez started out down the C 1 r i
Grande River when the farmer
lost his balance toppled into the

water head first and sank lm
mediately.

ea as far as bombine lquitos. but

he pointed out that the city is
within easy range of the air bas bases
es bases still loyal to the government
and Is, extremely vulnerable to c c-tion
tion c-tion from the r. ; r
He added that lquitos cannot

supply itself wilh foodstuff and

Ge:pnds -on outsirie Supplies lor its

existence. Now that the- city i$ i-

solated, he said, the time will

come when supplies run out, ana

when that happens the eml popu

lation could rebel and overthrow
the rebels "who have condemned
them to hunger."

In an interview with corre

spondents of the United Press and
The New York Times, the Minis

ter explained .' (; '.".. 1

1. The rebellion is confined

to lquitos where there are about

1000 officers and men. The rest

of the jungle division under Gen.
Merino Pereira is spread out over

an area cAmprismg hundreds or
square miles and remains loyal to

the government.

2. There have been no nego

tiations with the rebels for their

surrender. On the other hand,

Merino Pereira has been seeking

the support of other damsons, but
all of the commanders have refused.

SOVIET CALLS
FOR 'ATOMIC
COMMUNISM'

MOSCOW, Feb. 21 (UP) Pre Premier
mier Premier Nikolai Bulganln today pro proclaimed
claimed proclaimed a modern atomic com communism
munism communism designed to socialize the
world without war.
He endorsed party chief Nik Nik-Ua
Ua Nik-Ua Khrushchev's no-war dictum
and the new precept that vari various
ous various countries can so through the
transition to communism by

peaceful, sometimes parllament-
arv. muns.

He coupled his call for com-

.munlsm-througn-peace witn

. I UlAl.l.VWll ., ... -

The Soviet Union and several u ,aj -n nthr rmin-

satellites have aUeged that the trJes m the wori,i i'n developing

balloons were being launched for

aerial photo-reconnaissance pur purposes..
poses.. purposes.. The United States denied
the charges. i
On Jan. 20, Radio Prague bro bro-dcast
dcast bro-dcast an announcement that
the airliner had crashed, killing
22 and injuring four, in tho Ta Ta-tra
tra Ta-tra mountains during bad weath weath-or.
or. weath-or. It mode no mention of a
balloon collision at tho time.
The Jan. 20 broadcast said that
"a committee of the ministry of
trnsnort has been sent to the

scene of the crash to investigate

reasons for the acciaem. i
TnAav th CiMch news agency

Ceteka carried the report of the

committee and it was Droacsi
by the Prague Radio. It said a
press conference was held in
Prague today and the communi communique
que communique issued about the crash.

dav to collect funds for the polio

vaccination campaign, it was dis disclosed
closed disclosed today by Mrs. Olga Arias

de Arias, Chairman of the Com Committee.
mittee. Committee. Famous jewels from Cartier of
New York will be exhibited in the

fashion show as well as the new

jor-riff-rrnetion which-are com- -',

inar nut nsxt Anril in the United fj..il lkiltwJ

States. -. v .... ... i. .
Among the personalities to at

tend the show will b government

officials from Panama and tne
Canal Zone, members of the Di Diplomatic
plomatic Diplomatic Corps, the Rotary and
Lions Club, the Inter-American
Women's Club and others.

Tickets for the show are on sale
at the Hotel El Panama, Modas

Marcela and Junior Bazaar in Ma Manama
nama Manama City. Tickets will, cost only
$2.50 per person.
Twelve young models from Pa Panama
nama Panama and s the Canal Zone will
wear the spring creations and' je jewels,
wels, jewels, during the fashion show.

Public Gels look

A! Intercontinental

MS. Offtcfcb Say

Completely Phony

Labor,

Depts.

efense

Seek

Ex

empiion

Here

atomic enerev for peaceful uses

"This lead we must keep in

the future." he said, and he un

derlined it as the bedrock of the
new communism by saying:
"We communists must fully
place the greatest discovery of
the 20th century atomic ener energy
gy energy at the service of building

communism."

Bulaanln hailed the growth or

communist economy which he
said are "immune to crisis, un-.

emnlovment and the other in

curable maladies inherent in the

capitalist system." ;

While United States Industrial

nroductlon has doubled pre-war

output. Bulganln said "we know

that this expansion was oue u
temporary, transient factors."

He said the American econo economy
my economy ia "one-sided, extremely un

stable exnandlnz mainly in

which are in one way or another

WASHINGTON, Feb. 21 (UP)-The Labor Depart Depart-rrwnt
rrwnt Depart-rrwnt urged Congress today to exempt the Canal Zont
from the Federal minimum wage law.
Deputy Wage and Hour Administrator Clarence T.
Lundquist asked a House Labor subcommittee to include
the Canal Zone in a pending bill which would likewise
exempt Guam, American Samoa, and United States mili military
tary military bases on foreign soil.
Lundquist said that, as a result of a Supreme Court
decision, the Federal minimum wage of 75 cents an hour
must be paid in the Canal Zone as well as all other points
under the American flag with the exception of Puerto
Rico and the Virgin Islands.

thosev.hr a jiCt:
ewnerte I .'
the. economy."

The Defense Department Is

strongly backing exemption leg

islation. : i ."-.

Although the Federal mini

mum has not been enforced at

the offshore bases, the depart

ment Is acutely aware that it is
liable under the law for paying

such a rate and also that the

minimum goes to one dollar an

hour on March 1

r

Ridgyay Feels 8lh
Could Have Driven
Reds Beyond Yalu
l NEW YORK. Feb. 21 (TIP1

"The extent of the Jurisdiction Cuen Matthew B. Rldgwa
Of. the ;UnHnd- fit-sti-v-t v vr'traav he l ronvinc-il

iuVs,.(

His wife and Perez aroused

friends 'and neighbors and severa
men began diving. for, the body

Within half an hour Perez located

it in water about 25 feet deep.
With the help of others he brought
the body ashore and tried artifi artificial
cial artificial respiration for about 30 min minutes
utes minutes without results.
Police released the bod v to re-

(TjP) latives for burial in Ciri Grande

to cemetery.

Brazilian Army
Moving To Attack
Revolutionists

' BELEM, Brazil, Feb. 21 (UPV-

A handful of rebels in the Amazon
jungle, resorting to "hit and run"
tactics, abandoned their first ma

jor conquest and seized two key

airstrios. R was reported today

Air reconnaissance indicated the

rebel "army" 100 odd men, led

b'- four Air Force officers has
evacuated Santarern, 400 miles
west of here, and overrun airfields
at Itiituba and Belterra.

It is not certain whether they
still hold Jacareacanga and Porto
de Moz, where they previously had
been renorted in control.

The rebels so far have taken
their objectives without reported
fighting, but the government is
massing forces for a counter at attack
tack attack expected to begin late today,
when the commandeered riverboat
Presidente Vargas reaches- Santa Santarern
rern Santarern with 300 troops aboard.

WASHINGTON, Feb. 21 (UP)

The public got a look today at me
world's first known intercontinen intercontinental
tal intercontinental guided missile a pilotless U.
S. bomber that can pack an a a-tnmie.
tnmie. a-tnmie. warhead. .

. The public also got a look at a

U.S. 60-foot rocket from wnicn -u.
1,500-mile intermediate ballistic j
missile is being developed.
The guided missile the Air
Force's Snark-can travel 5,00
miles at about 600 miles an hour.
It automatically navigates itself
by sightiny the stars.
The rocket the Army's Wed
tnne is a ballistic missile de-

.iBned to strike targets at 200

miles range. It travels at super supersonic
sonic supersonic speed. The defense depart
ment yesterday released pictures
of the Snark and the Redstone as

controversy over how the u.
missile program compares with
Rnsia' continued unabated.

The Redstone, a derivative of
the German World War II V 2
and developed at Redstone Arse Arsenal,
nal, Arsenal, Ala., by German scientists, is
considered the prototype for the
forthcoming Army Navy mid
range, or 1,500-mile, missile..
The Air Force also Is working
on a mid-range ballistic missile.

' WASHINGTON, Feb. 21 (UP)-

U. S. officials waay orsnu

"completely, phony" tne zecnu.
Slovak charge that an Amer Amer-Mithw
Mithw Amer-Mithw hailoon caused tne

crash of ft Czech airliner last
month. .:.. ...

They said tne oniy diiw
launched by the United States
that could have floated 'over
Czechoslovakia are u Air Force
weather balloons that fly so
high they are no hazard to

aviation.
The U. S. government has no

connection with propaganda

Kol nnni flfiatecl across tne iiu

Curtain by private organlza-
tlons. "' !:.:'-.
nffiMol made no secret of

their skepticism about the Czech
charge. They pointedly asked
why Czechoslovakia waited more

than a montn oeiore cumm-i-ino
a. hnlloon with the crash.

r

Authorities beneve me uzeens

The Soviet Union, 'collaborat 'collaborating
ing 'collaborating closely with ill other social socialist
ist socialist countries." is building on
sounder base, he laid.

Las Cruces Street
Traffic Rerouted
.. -. .... ;
A section of Las Cruces Street
between Owens Street and Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Road ln the Balboa Flats a

rea is closed to traffic, it has

been announced by the Engi Engineering
neering Engineering and Construction Bu
reau.

Vehicles may enter the Balboa
Flats area from Balboa Road by
wav of Pearson Street and leave

the area by way of Owens Street
and Pearson Street to Balboa

Road.

Panama," Lundquist testllled,

"Is so complete with, respect to
rights, power and authority
which the United states would
exercise if they were sovereign
that .the workers of that area

should be entitled to the same

treatment under the act as

workers in Guam, American Sa Samoa
moa Samoa and Wake Island."
If the Canal Zone were In Included
cluded Included in the exemption bill, the
Labor Department would have
the authority to fix mlnlmums
In that area on the basis of
what it deemed fair to worker
and employers.

t.uty. uu;--.js.3thJW.;'. could have tinvea

the Chinese Communist out of
Korea In 1951, but the victory
probably would not have been
worth the cost.
The former 8th Army com commander,
mander, commander, Far East commander,
and Army chief of staff contrlb-

Traffic Is being rerouted for
the purpose of completing the
street network in the Flats area.

are merely continuing the in- Owens Street will be extended
tensive propaganda campaign from its present terminal at the

bv Russia ana ner saieuiies urean union paming jui w

a Inst, the balloons,

These experts believe the Com Communists
munists Communists have been hurt by the
propaganda floated across the
Iron Curtain by the private or

ganizations and are pumng ous
all stops in an effort to stop
the campaign.
Boy, 19, Jailed

if or Stealing Ham

At Naval Station
For stealing a tin of canned
ham, a 19-year-old Panamanian
was found euilty of petit larceny

today In the Balboa Magistrate's

Court. -';..:..,.
' The defendant.' Livingston 'I.

Gordon, stole a canned ham

worth $5.45 from the Canal

Station at Rodman.

Today Judge John E. Deming

fined him $15 and imposed a
10-dav suspended Jail sentence.
Gordon was also placed on one
year probation.

Cruces Street near the Redeem

er Lutheran Church. That pork

tlon of Las Cruces Street from
the Lutheran Church to Owens

Street will be demolished,

US Exempts Panama
From Provisions Oi
'Buy American Acf

The Whole Truth

Victor Sanchez might be
guilty of many thing a but a
liar he is not.
The 25-year-old Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian defendant w h was
caught driving recklessly in
the Canal Zone told an ar arresting
resting arresting police officer that he
qi ino 0 Jujqsni sm
Zone because he didn't have a
driver's license.
' Today in the Balboa Magis
trate'a Court, the truthful de defendant
fendant defendant wag given a l-day
suspended Jail sentence and
fined $15 on the reckless driv driving
ing driving charge. For operating with without
out without license, Judce John E.
Deming fined him an addi additional
tional additional $10-

Ike and trusted Adviser Humphrey Talk Over Second Term

THOMASVILLE, Ga., Feb. 21 .the President arrived here, he ,phrey has the answer. There has. conference in Washington woma nationwide raoio.ano television

Deen no evidence in i nomas vine db cd. iv, uie an ujr v

(UPi President Elsenhower's! and Humphrey have spent long

host in south Georgia, Treasury
Secretary George M. Humphrey,

leaves tomorrow for a quick trip
to the east where he is certain
to be pressed for the big answer
whether Mr. Eisenhower will
run again.
Humphrey will fly to New
York for a speaking engagement,

then -i return immediately to

Thomasville where the President
plans to remain until the end of
the week.

Mr. Eisenhower probably will
fly back to Washington Saturday

morning.
Since laifWcdriCoday "when

hours together riding over the
cabinet member's large planta plantation
tion plantation in aearch of quail, and chat chatting
ting chatting together before Humphrey's
broad fireplace In the evenings.

Humphrey Is one 6f the "trust

ed advisers" with whom the
President has discussed the pros

and cons of standing for re reelection.
election. reelection. ;

Their conversations have been

against the background of Mr.

Eisenhower's heart attack of last
Sept. 24 and the desire oft most
GOP leaders that the President

head the 1!)5 ticket,
It "was" doubtful" tltat""Hflnt

to indicate that the President

has made up his mind.

One thing did seem certain
the first authoritative word on

the President's decision will

come from Mr. Eisenhower, him
self, and not from one of his as
sOclates. '.

The President has said that

he hopes to have enough lnfor

mation on which to base a deci decision
sion decision by the end of this month
and that a public announcement

will come shortly.
Press secretary James C. Hag
erty said yesterday that he 'as

sumed the president's next-new

momn. i

This waa Immediately seized

upon by some schools of politi political
cal political thought to mean that Feb.
29 will be the date of the Pres President'
ident' President' announcement, but this

wag nothing more than specula speculation.
tion. speculation. .;

The Chief Executive has said
repeatedly that he does not want

to be pinned down to a specific
date. 1
It was equally possible that
the President might not disclose
his -second term decision until
earlv March and not make it a

a-new tonf erencer but before

audience.

These are details which have
not been settled and cannot be
determined firmly in advance
until there is definite word from
Mr. Eisenhower to his staff.
And that has not come,

Before the President arrives at

his fateful conclusion, he prob

ably will want to talk with oth

er "trusted advisers" in Wftsn1
ineton.

The President and Humphrey

planned to devote today to hunt-

inv and tomorrow while the sec-

rewy is In New York, Mr. Elv

enhower planned nis secona vis
it to the golf course of the Gler
Arven -country- club

The United States has effec
tuated a commitment to Pan

ama under which the republic
is exempted from the provisions
of the ''Buy American Act." ac

cording to advice received by the

Foreign Ministry from the Unit United
ed United States Embassy.

The commitment to exempt

Panama from the provisions of

this law was contained in para paragraph
graph paragraph 3 of the ancillary Memo Memorandum
randum Memorandum of Understandings at attached
tached attached to the treaty proclaimed
by the two countries : last August-

. Under its terms, goods, ma materials
terials materials and supplieg extracted,
produced or manufactured in
the Republic, which are bught
for, use in the Canal Zone,
shall be excluded from the
previsions of the Act passed in
1933..- ;. I -'

The Embassy Informed the

Ministry that contracts awarded

by the Panama Canal Co. or tne

Canal Zone government will in

the future contain a stipulation
that goods and materials pro produced
duced produced in Panama are exempted.
Similar action by the armed
forces la foreseen.
The Buy American Act was
enacted for the protection of
American Industry.
It provides that the United
States government, in its op operations
erations operations abroad, will confine
itself to the purchase of sup supplies
plies supplies and materials produced
or manufactured in the Unit United
ed United States, unless a foreign

anpplier la able to supply oods
of equal quality at a price 25
percent under the cost to Jthe
U.S. government of buvlnghe
products in the States and get getting
ting getting them delivered overseas.

While the United States was
engaged in World War II. the

Act was officially abrogated as

an emereency defense measure

On the Canal Zone, since the
close of the war, it has frequent

ly been abrogated In the pur

chise of supplies of Panama

onein.

The clause In the ancillary a-

greement established exemption

uted his opinion to the still rag.

ing controversy over Gen. Doug Douglas
las Douglas MacArthur's dismissal in
1951 In the final chapter of his
memoirs in the Saturday Eve Evening
ning Evening post.
He paid tribute to MacArthur
as a. general and for his calm
acceptance of then president
Harry S. Truman's order firing
him.
"The dispute as .to who was
right and who was wrong in
that particular Incident will
rage, no doubt, so long- as the
principals Involved survive,"
Rldgway said.
"Our whole policy in Korea, In
fact, both military and political,
will be a question for historians
to debate. My own conviction is
that the magnificent 8th Army
could have driven the Chinese
beyond the Yalu-lf this coun

try had been willing to pay the
price in lives such action would
have cost.

"Personally, I strongly doubt
that such a victory would ha v
been worth the cost particular,
ly in light of the fact that our
government seemed to have n
firm policy on what steps to take
thereafter." k..

FordMolcrCo.
Smashes
Proioclbn Records

DETROIT. Feb. 21 (UP)- Ford
Motor Company finally has smash smashed
ed smashed the production records piled
up by its model-T fords.
Henry Ford II. reporting to the

public for the first time how the I
company made out in the previ previous
ous previous year, said the company final finally
ly finally broke the production record set
in 1923 when the model-T's were

the kings' of the highway.
In smashing the records, he said,
the company earned its highest
profits in history a profit of 437 437-million
million 437-million dollars after taxes which
was 92 per cent greater than
profits. The earnings were equi equivalent
valent equivalent to $8.19 a share.
Ford, a publicly-owned company
now that the Ford Foundation has
sold 10.200,000 shares of stock to
the public released highlights of
the annual report which will he
sent to stockholders late in March.
The company bad produced 2, 2,-614,558
614,558 2,-614,558 cars and trucks last year.
It was only the second time iij
history it had climbed over the t--"o-million
total production mark. The
other time was in 1923, the prk
year of the model-T before it start

ed its decline.

That year the company produc

ed 2.019.OO0 cars and trucks ff

from the Act as a formal stated which 1,817,891 were model-Ts. Put
nnllrv in c.ra 7,on mirchas-1 last year erased that prodMc!;; a

ing,- I record. Ford rnwtrd.

1
I



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDIPENDINT DAILI K7.K5.TkTl?

Tuesday, rrnrvt'AnY :i, 1--

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

ANO rulUIMlD r THE PANAMA AMERICAN PDIII, INC

rOUNCiO T NILIOK OUN5tVIUL Ik IS2S
HARMOOIO AIA. S0HOA
- ?. H Stkift P. O. Box 134. Panama. n. or P.
TtLlPHONt 2-0740 5 UMS1
CaSLI AODlS. PANAIICAN. PANAMA
LOW Officii I2.17M ClNTHAL AvCNUC SETWitM 1 2TH ANO I3TM STMOS
FOAtiSN RCFiNTATivt. JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC.
345 Madison Avs. Ns Voak. (? N. V.
IOCU T MAIL
Pin MONTH, m i t 1.70 2 SO
torn six months, in "Y"" 8 80 13 00
torn oni VIA, in 18.S0 24 OO

r- Tk Mart Bos it epa ftrvm tot rsadtrs at Tk Panama Amsricaa
ltrsn are rettivsa' arsrsryUy ase era knHti in whollv cafidtUI
NflMSf.
If VM csittributt latter ston't aa Impatient if seats'! asasei tat
f 4ty letters art subliihtd in th erear recerval.
Pleaie try la fcete tke letter limrtsa1 re on sag Isnatk.
" Msirtiry of latter writers it deli la) ttrictttf cantia'snea.
Tkti newspaper esiemet aa reiaeatiBllitr far ititsmsnti at apiniam

aeresse ia letters from readers.
THIS IS TOUR fOUUM thi KUDUS OWN CCtUMM
THE MAIL BOX

Labor News
And :
(Comment

'All -or Nothing at All

WORK SIMPLIFICATION

Sir:

Last nicht I ran into the Old Timer seated on his accus

tomed spot on the top step leading to the Ancon Post Office.
He was gazing pensively into space.
-, J'Say," I said, dropping down beside him on the cold con concrete,
crete, concrete, "I see by the papers we're getting reorganized right back
where we started from."
' "Yes," he agreed. "Looks like the Executive Planning Staff,
having reorganized everything in sight, have run out ol some some-thin'
thin' some-thin' to do. Guess they Jigger they can do a better job on the
second time around."
'What's got me worried," I said, 'is this abolishiri' the
Grounds Maintenance Division and turnin' their work over to
the Housing Division. That means they'll have to look after the
cemeteries, too, don't it?"
"Sure, so what?"
' "Well, I wonder how much rent they'll charge for them
holes at Corozal and Mount Hope and what type quarters
they're gonna be."
'I dunno," answered the Old Timer. ''But each one of them
holes is a capital item and I sure hope there aint none missin'
when Colonel Jennings and his Plant inventory and Appraisal
boys get around to countln' 'em.
"The Housing Division takln' over the cemeteries may pro provide
vide provide tne answer to Mr. Steera's problem. It's gettin' so a feller
oon't dare leave his room In the bachelor quarters to get a beer
tnese days for fear some unit of the accountln' outfit may have
moved in during his absence." c
"Vcs, that's true, "I agreed." But I thought the cemeteries
were intended to house only dead people."
"Well, did VOU ever take a walir thrniicrVi the rnmnimlWu

01 1 ICC Oil ft hnr Atternnnri Qhm if Mipaa aVnlowl"

. - v.. wvsa v kj u U Will VC V lIVA I
. "I know what you mean," I commented.

, urinermore,' he continued, "'Work bimrillficatlon' Is the

v-cnwora mese days, young feller. Why, take fpr Instance,

oi.o our house. To get the carcass removed you nut in a Vail

urane Maintenance Division. But if the poor suiferln critter

ii, j "K. u ,vul tawn 10 maKe m demise, you call the
rounds Maimtnance outfit. IX It passes out underneath your

TTVi a yum man ana you can the Houslns
utlon. 0w, If he makes it to the nearby jungle in back of
yL housa wnere none of these outfits have Jurisdiction vou
LJ9 III a call to the flanitntinn nlvUinr, J""3"u,uun, you

'tounds a little complicated," I said.

j. "Complicated f You have no Idea. Why there hnv hn
cr3 whtrc it was necessary to call out t isurveyine crew to
i .iTnu;e wnich division should havp th h

' last rites. Now, thanks to work mn it '.Jil1. 'UI 4

s vou mav h.M t ;-i rr;:. r:."1."6" oniy

i'Ai." j eujiur mamn- mat sugges-

iv.4. w ww siinpiuication. iher
"i.rC,eriiits,you may have t0 11 instead oniur
I v,onder how much the guy got for makin- that

JL

i.jwm't

wnen a cairn rfonri hm . .. rr'-"

halt on the lawn in front SKK?." street and
Uiounds Maintenance rX5.w-?f fei.?e cre of the

a Jhachete and cut It off at the rm nv.-8.1 oraers to seize
tue part projecting iSto ft! ? street and nly cart W
thMol'st and headed In
of tht Post office for my ma 1 c0ntlnued UP the steps
" T"e Young Squirt

MVt GLANCES

By Calbroith

- p.
i" i. t.m u r-ii wi.
, J '" ;' 9 1M4 i w srft, Im.

;;"lf you'r all fed up with these cigare, why not marry
" me right now? I don't emoker

(
ti
I'

AMERICAN

s nnr

. A .""-1 r siW'- nE a.M IwWi.A-' fi ....at.

By VICTOR RIESEL
-CHICAGO Here I am inst

short ride from the estate and horse
stables of a gentleman farmer and
roughneck labor leader by the

name oi rtiiuam Maloney.
. I'm told that Brother Maloney

ns ueaiuiy ana in as cninnpr

mood as any of his thorouehnrpHs

mis surpnsea me ai iirst. i thought
he would be nervous. But I was

noi surprised for Jong.
I thought he would be jittery
because the AFL-CIO high council
in Miami wa setting up its own
police department called the Ethi Ethical
cal Ethical Practices Committee staff and

au. -Ana u naa passed on wnrH

that it was going after those who

Dcsmircned the fair name of labor.

wow what union deserves more
to be investigated than Brother
Maloney's 200,000-mu Internation

al union of Operatine Eneineers

without whose members you can

not raise a Duiiamg, jay down a
highway, run a skyscraper, or put
through a pipe line or keep this

u s.A. going every morning

This is the union used by the

czar oi me extortioners, Joe Fay,
to build himself an almighty indus industrial
trial industrial and political empire which
shook presidential and senatorial

candidates.

This is the union from which one
local official took time out to drive

up to the pentitentiary at Danne-

mjra, N.Y., the other week and

escort the released convict to New
Jersey. The man's name is Pete

Weber. This is the union which

keeps Joe Fay's wife on the pay
roll.

This is the union used by an another
other another of the underworld combine
to extort close to a million dol

lars. This fellow is William De-

Komng, also an ex-con.

This is the union oi which part

was in the combine that cost our

government a million heartaches

and more money when we were

trying to rush our atomic installa installations
tions installations to completion.
So I thought that Maloney would

be nervous when he heard that

the AFL-CIO executive council in
Miami last week was taking its
Ethical Practices Committee very
seriously. But Maloney's calm
proves that he is a better informed
man.
The Ethical Practices Commit

tee met. It girded its armor. Just
a small committee of four, but it

naoiii nrt mnro fr He haorf ie

pure and therefore each man has

the strength of 10. They took richt

out after four small locals of three

small national unions the old AFL

Auto Workers Union (not to be

confused with the former CIO or

ganization), the Laundry Workers,

and the- Distillery union. AH of

these were exposed here years ago.

Their take is about a half empty

tin cup of a ""m bewar ,'com

c r .iter xlor

rat. Engineers

took.

So if there is no hope that the

Ethical Practices Committee will
joust with the giants, the hope for

a fight for decency must come
from the rank-and-file. And that's

lust what's happening.

A national revolt against the iron
fist of Bill Maloney and corps is
underway. It's sweeping into the
midwest from both coasts. And let
it be watched by hopeful men

everywhere. 1 ;

From Los Angeles comes a fel fellow
low fellow named Ralph Bronson, business
manager Of Local 12, Operating
F.noinpprsthn larcest regional

unit. It has 16,000 members. This
fellow gets Billy Graham sized

crowds for his local meetings, any

where from 6.000 to 8,000 men ea

ger to fight for democracy in their
national serfdom.
Bronson is preparing to do battle
with Maloney this April when the
Operating Engineers national con convention
vention convention convenes here. He'll have

51 delegates coming in with him
from the coast 'and will really

tempt the demigods by a move
unprecedented in this barony, He
will take seriously the constitution
which gives him the right to run
for vice president. Never before

has this haoDened without the ap

oroval of the national executive

board which, of course, means
that the beau geste was always,
and only, Maloney's to make.
There will be men from the east,
from New York and from Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia in his corner. They may get
slugged before they get out of the
corner. But If they get out. they'll

fight. Perhaps then tne ,wu-a-year
president of this all-vital un union
ion union hrpeder of horses, manipulator

of real estate and stocks will no

longer be able to say. wnai ne wia
a court on Sept. 8, 1953.
iwinnpv was told: "Your Ideas

and those of other people (in the

union) vary very suDstanuauy, int.
Maloney." ,77"
. Came the retort from Maloney.
'That is all right. Mine seem to

be very successtui. i run uie
union."

: I
(if. ) : Sti vv :

Wat

er Winchell In IrJen Yorti

.hUiCSi!S,T0X The more '0;J-S5. for Eisenhower distribu'H

Democratic parties, ih mor vn.i

k t- .j' V.

Fv.n,i. rl n,re of ere re the total contributions
francis Case, senator from South of each member of the Rockefeller

' MAKE FRIENDS

BROADWAY STAGE DOOR
Lillian Roth hasn't been able to

sit through a certain scene in

the film cliek of her best-seller.

"I'll Cry Tomorrow" .. .The one in

Investing wisely ln Florida real

estate. .The Beachcomber (Mi

ami Beach), which lured the Me

Guire Sisters with a fortune for

a 2-week booking, never returned

the signed contract. The deal is

which she screams at her mother, off and the joint remains dark

and tells her to get out. .It ac

tually happened during one of her
mad days when she was an alco alcoholic.
holic. alcoholic. .The mother is gone and
Lillian just can't get herself to
look at that episode. ; .You ought
to sec the mansion the song "Mar "Margie"
gie" "Margie" built (on Biscayne Bay) for
Benny Davis and his wife Gilda.
They tossed a party for all the
show, foHts in the area the other
all-night: .The Bing Crosby re retirement
tirement retirement talk is revived. His in income
come income from scads of investments is
probably greater than that of any
other show-biz personality. ..A
Billy Daniels incident in Florida
(it escaped the local press) will
be a feature of a scandal mag
shortly .Our idea of a very
brave actor is Bert Lahr, who
will continue with "Waiting for
Godot" when it arrives in New

York. The rest of the cast took a

powder. .They say it happened
at a party last week but nobody

there will be interviewed on the

subject: That author Paddy Chay

efsky put up his dukes and offered

to fight a dramatic critic who
panned his new play, "Middle of

the Night," which, is a hit

Most of the columns used the

one about the stickup man, who

said to the movie theater cashier

"I hated the picture. Gimme every

body s money back! Only a few
months ago. Jt came over the
news-service wires as a fact from
Los Angeles last week. .Susan
Haywaro as an offer of $30,000 per
week to do a night club act at the

Sans Souci. Havana. .Mrs, Em

lyn Williams (had a happy visit

irom London this week, Attend Attended
ed Attended the premiere of her groom's

play. "Someone Waiting" on Tues

day evening at the Golden Thea

tre. Tonight she strolls across the
street to see her son's latest effort
in Olivier's production of "Rich "Rich-ard
ard "Rich-ard III" ; .B'way, The Street of

Dreams: Frank Fosta of the 4
Voices was an usher at the Roxy
8 months ago. His group now head headlines
lines headlines the Rock V Roll ice show

there.

New Yorkers are assured of a
delightful hour when they witness

Gloria DeHaven's new act with her
father. He was a star in Broadway
musicals before she was born.
Gloria tells chums she will never
again work in a show or film
"Where I am a prisoner." Prefers
here and there bookings.

Lou Walters, chief of the Latin

Quarter, night spots, is still in a
daze. In Paris he signed a leading
show-girl, whose chief talent is ap appearing
pearing appearing nude. She walked out on

his show here, because she didn't

like the costumes!. .Red Buttons.'

the teevee favorite (still marking
time waiting for "The Right
Thinrt Ir.

Crazy Mixed Up Hollywood: Zig Zig-gy
gy Zig-gy Elman, who plays himself in
"The Benny Goodman Story" flick flicker,
er, flicker, was paid $27.50 (union-scale)
to hold the horn to his lips while
supposedly rendering: ."'When the
Angels Sing." The chap who ac actually
tually actually tootled the trumpet was
Manny Klein, who got $150. .Jayne!
Mansfield's a headache to photog photographers.
raphers. photographers. Insists upon being shot
from front and side only. No rear
pictures. .Otto Premineer. the

director, had beaucoup trouble in

rans witn the young author of
the best-seller "Bonjour Tristesse."
Insisted upon being in on every everything.
thing. everything. .M. Gazzo, our former shoe shoe-shine
shine shoe-shine boy at the Roney-Plaza. bar barber
ber barber shop, who clicked big on Broad

way wun nattui of nam," may
have some competition. Gerald

U)co) cachlan has a first nlsv

which shows definite ability. Ger-

aia panes cars on Collins Avenue,

opposite me same hotel.

Pat Marshall, the fern me lead
canary in "Mr. Wonderful," has
an understudy (Gladys Winslow)
whom Pat understudied a few years

ago in summer stock, .Add Amaz Amazing
ing Amazing Sound-Alike : The current song,
"The Great Pretender" nri th

zamea amy of the Gay 90's:
"She's More To Be Pities Than
"She's More To Be PitiM Than

Censured" .Charles'Olsen, youth youthful
ful youthful director of Shaw plays at the

wnerry L.ane (they got good not-

.-esj, s me son or nana leader
George Olsen and Ethel Shutta.
Mother was a biz-tim hpirtiinpr

in the Palace days. .Victor Rec Records
ords Records denies being egotistical. But

iney advertise their new gal-singer
(Teddie King) as "One of ( the
World's Great Women" . .Oh,
Brother! Metro's miigirat v cm inn

of Eugene O'Neil's great play

Anna Christie," will be retitled:
"A Saint She Ain't" ; .Most over overworked
worked overworked word in tv column: "Clob "Clobbered."
bered." "Clobbered." .--.,-..,, :

. .Emil Coleman had a weird

dream. That a scandal mag sued

Sammy Davis, JM . ."The Naked
Night,' a new Swedish film, is
sure to clash with the censors. Has

a scene in which a lass bathes (a
la carte) with a group of soldiers
. .The composers of "Teen-age
Waltz" have grown-up trouble. Just
got hit with an infringement suit
by-the publishers of "Tennessee
Waltz" . .The reports are sugary

ior me uornan isrotners, a com
edy team at the Pierre's Cotillion
Room., One critic said they take
over where Martin and Lewis
brek off. Jimmie's Hobby, the
rendezvous for celebs ,in Miami

Beach is the most unusual place.
If the owner doesn't feel like nnpn

ing, he leaves a sign in the win win-dow:
dow: win-dow: "Eat Home!" . .Keeps his

oencious cheesecake in the tafel

Remember the sinful recording
titled 'John and MareiaA" Thv

barred it from the netwprks sev

eral seasons ago. It is back as a
Snowdrift com mershill. Laundered,
of course. .The arrest of Mirkpv

Cohen in Palm Springs (for failing

io register as an ex-con) recalls
the sign on the highway as you
enter Vegas: "Does Your Parole
Board Know You Are Here6". .
Insiders report the lyrics of "The
Song Is Man" (the new Harry
Belafonte show) "are the cleverest

in years" . .William Holden re responded
sponded responded with a nice, long speech
as he accepted an award on Lnx

Video Theatre. When he won his
Oscar he boiled it down to; "Thank
you" . .Charlton Heston explained
why he spurned a B'way show. "I

wanted two other stars of equal im importance
portance importance and they wanted me to
star alone" ; .Oh, Charlton, where

could utey find stars of your im.
portancee

Dakota and son of a Mpthnrfkt

minister, for speaking out against
the gas-oil lobby.
The more also von rtsiim tv.

Hmportance of exDandine th

i. -:i .. r r

vi gs-u coniriouuons as proposed

uy oen. loin uennmgs (D., Mo.),
plus the importance of Washington
Post Publisher Philio Graham's

proposal .10 take political money
out of the hands of the lobbies and
raise it in small amounts from the

puonc.
For never before in mv ttianv

years of covering Washington have

l seen any loDDy so well-heeled and
so blatantly powerful as the gas-oil
lobby today.

Senator Hennings, indefatigable

as ne is, win re lucky if he is
permitted to investigate much be below
low below the surface. For Senate probes

require money, and Senator John Johnson
son Johnson of Texas, who didn't want the
Hennings probe in the first place, is
sure to frown on future funds. So
will other senators who don't want

their contributions investigated.
However, to get the real picture
of the oil-gas lobby, you have to
remember that it's been active for

a long time and this was one way
the 27Mi per cent oil depletion tax
exemption was passed and has
been kept on the books.

This tax. ln turn. Is one reason

why the gas-oil lobby has so much
money to spend on influencing Con

gress. It gets a better tax break

than any other industry.

WILDCAT MONEY
In general, gas-oil political mon

ey can be divided into two parts,
as follows:

1. Donations from old-established

companies which go chiefly to

itepuoiicans.
2. Donations from wildcatters,
which used to go to the Democrats
but now cross the political street
and back up a lot of Republicans.
It was from the latter cateeorv

the wildcatters and the indepen independents
dents independents that President Truman

raised part of his campaign funds
in 1948. When his whistle-stop cam campaign
paign campaign was about to start in Sep

tember that 'year, he couldn't fi

nance nis tram. The railroads re required
quired required payment in advance and for
a time he couldn't move.

So Roy Turner, then governor of

UKianoma, passed tne n at among
independent oilmen and wildcat wildcatters.
ters. wildcatters. He got enough money to start
the whistle-stop tour,
Ed Pauley, another big indepen independent,
dent, independent, a 1 s o raised tremendous
amounts for both Truman and
Roosevelt. :
However; the oilmen' got sore at
Truman after .he not only opposed
the tidelands oil giveaway but ve vetoed
toed vetoed a natural gas bill similar to
that which has just passed Con Congress.
gress. Congress. Truman knew, of course,
where his campaign funds had

come from, but he put the public

family: David Rockefeller. $10 000-

I'aviu nucKcieuer, $i OOO1
John D.. Jr., $6,000; Mrs. John
D Jr., $7,000; John D. Ill, $11 000 000-Laurence
Laurence 000-Laurence Rockefeller, $11,500: Mrs'.
Laurence Rockefeller, $l,ooo- Nd.

son xtocKcicner. I3,000; Winthrop
Rockefeller, $9,000; Martha Rocke Rockefeller,
feller, Rockefeller, $1,500.
This is quite a windfall to any
political party. The Rockefellers,
it should be said in fairness, have
not pulled wires in the recent gas
battle. Their uncle, Winthrop Al Al-drich,
drich, Al-drich, head of the Chase Bank, was
appointed ambassador to the court
of St. James, though Winthrop has
been quite a money-raiser in his
own right, having collected $2, $2,-773,000
773,000 $2,-773,000 of GOP funds during the
1944-46 campaigns. Nelson RorV.

feller wss also Riven a place in
the Eisenhower little Cabinet, later
on the White House staff.

OTHER OIL FAMILIES

Another big oil contributor is tha

Pennsylvania Pews of Sun Oil.

Their contributions for Eisenhow

er, scattered around amone differ

ent committees so as to make it
legal were: Howard Pew, $6,250;
Joe Pew, $6,250 L Arthur Pew, Jr.t
$3,000; Mary Ethel Pew, $5,500:
Mary Pew Myrln, $6,250 grand to total
tal total $27,250.

This is not as much as the Pews

usually contribute to the Republi

cans in a presidential year, and
some of their donations may have
been overlooked or unreported in
various splinter committees. In the
1940 election, for instance, the
Pew dumped a grand total of
$108,525 into Republican coffers.
Another great oil family, the Mel Meltons
tons Meltons of Pittsburgh, tossed the fol following
lowing following amounts into the Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower kitty in 1952: Paul Mellon, $10, $10,-000;
000; $10,-000; Mr. and Mrs. Paul Mellon,
$3,000; Richard K. Mellon, $11,000;
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Mellon, $3, $3,-000;
000; $3,-000; Sarah Mellon Scaife, $10,000;
Ailsa Mellon Bruce, $7,000. Total
$44,000.
The new technique for political
contributions is to spread them
around among different political
committees in different states. This
gets under the wire regarding any
violation of the law, since it's ille illegal
gal illegal for any one person to contri

bute more than $5,000.

However, if you contribute to

different committees such as the

Republican National Committee an

the Citizens for Eisenhower, it does

n't count..Nor does it count if the
money comes from a cousin or a ;-

sister "or an aunt, ine list ot im

Pont relatives contributing to the

GOP, for instance, is far too long

to be recorded here.

Spreading contributions among

different committees also has the

advantage of making it more diffi-

interest ; ahead of his pocketbookjcult for news-hawks such .as this

When Claire Bloom arrived to
work on the film, "Alexander the

Thing") is making young mint Mis, Prissy button heV cSat

The current voeue of divine

deep into the lives of show folks

un our Dest mags) recalls George
Orwell's observation: "Truthful
biography is impossible. Because
every life, viewed from the Inside.

would be a series of defects too

disgraceful and humiliating to con contemplate"
template" contemplate" .The Trans-Lux 52nd

Street theater and the movie cen

sors are at odds over the trailer

for "Doctor at Sea." The censors

object to the undraped charms of

tne trench star. Brieitte Bardot.

The trailer clip was taken from
the movie which has their approv-

au .overheard: Is the movie
Picnic' much eoode"". . Must

be. One critic gave it four hard

boiled eggs" . .We presume that

when those bigoted Alabama U.
students graduate they'll wear a
sheet and hood instead of cap and
gown.

interest, which was one reason the

oilmen deserted the Democrats in

droves in 1952 and carried Texas

and Oklahoma for Eisenhower.
ROCKEFELLERS BET'ON
REPUBLICANS
The big established oil-eas com

panies, however, alwaysp ut their

money on tne Kepublicans. With a

few minor exceptions such as Phil Phillips
lips Phillips Petroleum, which has a silent

partnership with Democratic Sen.

bob Kerr of Oklahoma, they never

bet on the Democrats. ;

And these bi companiesthe

Rockefellers of Standard Oil, the
Pews of Sun Oil. and the Mellons

of Gulf Oil are among some of
the heaviest contributors to the
GOP.
Here is how their donations oper operate:
ate: operate: take the most famous and
established oil family in the world

the Rockefellers. During the 1952

Writer to track down various con

tributions. For a political commit committee
tee committee functioning within one state
doesn't have, to report to Washing Washington
ton Washington under federal law. This would
be cured, howevery, by Senator
Hennings' bill 636, which Senator
Johnson is so unenthusiastic about.
This is just part of the story of
how political contributions grease
the wheels of our political machin
ery today. More of the story will -follow
shortly.

COUNTERFEIT

HERTFORD, Conn. (UP)
Package store owner David M.

Berman called in the Secret Serv Service
ice Service when he saw George Washin Washin-ton's
ton's Washin-ton's picture where Alexander
Hamilton's should have been' A
likeness of Washington appeared
on what looked like a $10 bill. Se

cret Service arents kcvealed it

campaign, they put up a total of was i dollai- bill, with $10 corners.

Present's Wife

Answer to Previous Punl j

imimm Wmritm Hunt

UH UP YOUR HEARTS

If vou are groin? to write vow

letters by hand, read them over!

- 4, : 4.V. .. A ( 1 U ..i A.- :!

Mii.fr i.r ihv a ip 1 1 1 l.si if 1 1 in tin

sure that they are legible. It is

irustraimg to receive a letter,
t.Yt mfffln.ncr nf ttrhfph i --tint.

quite clear, because a few key

woru axe -impossiBic

(A InlpH fpafnra t tha Dah.h.

America) prepared by the Rev.

Our Saviour-St. Margaret.)

DANGEROUS UNDERTOW
Rad Psalm 41 F r Ant tKat s

of the earth wUl i cry unto thee,
when mv heart in n.ra.him.j.

irRJead me to the rock that is higher

tinctive or beautiful, but it

should always be easy to read

A MAN SAT on an ocean beach
one day gazing at the sea. The
surf looked so inviting He wad waded
ed waded in. Th UriVOS tkye,A

him. He went out deeper and decn-
A TU I i i r

to read nimPe went out aeeV and decp-

Handwrlting needn't be -r8"?

ll. hnt It !.:. .u . 1 nuie

this thing." it was soon beyond

luiiuot. ne struggled in vain

without calling for help. He wss
swept out to sea and drowned.
, IN SOME SUCH MANNER man
looks at life and ventures Into plac places
es places and situations which are too
much for him. He forgets the
dangerous undertow. But God re re-nrnds
nrnds re-nrnds us that no matter how far
e have gone into the deep and
been pulled under by temptations,
u we call on Him He will bear
and ee us back to dry land.
( THAT OLD FAVORITE hymn
"Roefc of Ages" says to me that
God is the anchoring point of my
f arth-and-He-ur-not-H -mf
beyor.d my strength so long a J
X ?nt0 Him an(1 Il W'U for me.
O Lava that will net let ma

I rest my wesry soul I tbeej
I give taee back (be lfe I ewe,
That (a tkiae eeeaa dptki Hi
' flow
May richer, fuller he.
WHEN HK frequently yield U
temptation, life finally overwhelms
us and we ere pglM under. M
thanks be to C'M (ot this growing
knowledge: "This is a true
ing, and worthy of alt men to fet
received. That ('hrifcl Jesu
into the world to live sinner."
I Timothy ";M""r CM we
lurfsnrfsr mr wrr4 way
kmU$ut, Jiiwste, J; '.
vn4 we ek fur f wbi U
fcnflW en4 ttiir.'l" tmmik to in
thy i!J,":. .... .

ACROSS Summer (Fr.)
IWife of 3rd Si?vc"
U.S President, j thicken 1
Tr.r.rm 12 Let it stand

U Annl mon rauonat
'iiau? 2: Conclusion;
i .IC, 23 Old Latin

ia dinner course 7"r
nTranraoiH -
(ib 24 Places anew
UCra'in beard ilrisbc"
ia '.r.B Toward the

IIVILKJVVi f'V4f f 4UI1II
27 Ancient Irish spring
capital 42 Assault

20 Small pastry
20 Lohengrin's
bride

I iiszi u,Af ire m

I -X Z. ii O A X 171
I 'T T A T w t"o twV?
: i. 5 ,1. iZ.:- FpTP il
5.S.S. 3H 5LI 5 T i
T jH A" liyTx i iy f
.. it H 5 T o w t 7
' I -i J ' "r a

11 Forest
creature
15 Small child
37 Comparative
suffix
38 Horsemen

sprite

21 Legislator
25 Demon
28 Removed
12 African
antelope

IS Bargain event

34 rather rr)
39 Eueeinet
88 Pcsterers
48Parfume
41 Camera
standi
4S the the
wldew of
Bathurst
LkeltoQ

48Eiblleal
47JfnJt44

80 AU
83 btaid
86 Lander
87 Puffed up
88 Samples
Sltmalj tandlfrf
mm
I Troop
I liabraw
wonth v
Ungir.H

-stsnf

4 Vouih

45 Depots (at)
47 Tardy
48 Passage in
the brain 4
49 Scatters, as
hay
51 Interest (ab.)j
52 Scottish I
sheeDfold

i naisea stripe 94 Note in
44 Wild ox of Cuido's scale
Celebes 55 Dibble

lend

I 12 j W 5 b lb f) III liZ
i r
r
r T-j7jjrlrditr
ajsjM MM aMTaW '"'- "i' Mseaw NasMsi -4 iMaj HaaaaWI
s:ikp a a
i
T )" x a t
EiX T ,,r
j- jnf -" T a "

i



ti'esdat, rrrrxArtY ;i,

THE PANAMA A'trr.ICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FACT Ti:

i : J

HI blaliWlW LktiiwJ
Psychclcjy Prcl
.Ur.i:r Tens 0! Snav

' MOUNT WASHINGTON. N. II
! FVh 91 ITTP Tl, u.,.i.. f

i Northeastern University professor.

,uuiifu vy an avaiancne ot snow
i treacherous Tuckcrman'g rav rav-I
I rav-I ine, was found today.
! Dr. A. Aaron Leve, 29, of Bos Bos-iton,
iton, Bos-iton, psychology professor, was
it ha nnlii m I .

""v "c ui nve mountain
climbers who did not survive the
roaring collapse of the Tuckerm'an
head wall yesterday. The others
had dug their way out and said
they, searched for Leve "until we

jyi.c u near exiiausuon.
The survivors were George A
Speers, 34, of Newton, Mass., and
Albert F. Sanderson Jr.. 50, of
Wayland, Mass., both Northeast Northeastern
ern Northeastern University faculty members;
Charles Fay, 31, of Upton, Mass.
and Frank Truesdale, 31, of
Framingham, Mass.
Speers said the snow "swept me

Tax Exports Seek Reduction

WASHINGTON, Feb. 21 (UP) -Conpressonal
tax experts hae pro-j
posed reducing Uie ledoral excise i

tax on night club tabs from 20 to

1C per cent, it was disclosed to

day.

The cut was one of several re-

f.

-.St'

. i

along like a huge ocean wave."'
"The snow covered my back,
buckled my legs under me," he
said. "Charlie Fay managed to
stay above the wave by using a
swimming motion."
"There was just a booming
sound," Sanderson said. "I guess
the slide buried us all except Fay.
He dug me out and then we un uncovered
covered uncovered the others. We couldn't
find Leve." ,

TOO BUSY
SIMSBURY.' Conn. (UT) -Robert
F. Buckley paid a $30 fine
for sneeHintf tn wm-lr anrt far Hriv.

ing while shaving with his electric!

siiovcr yiujjtjeu iiuu uie car ciga
rette lighter socket.

commended tax changes contain

ed in a report by the statu of
the tax writing" House Ways i
Means Committee and the joint

Congressional Committee on In Internal
ternal Internal Revenue Taxation.
The report is now under study
by a Ways and Means subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee headed by Rep. Aime J. For For-and
and For-and (D-R.I.). It appeared likely
the group would go along with the
staff report.
Besides the change in the cab cabaret
aret cabaret tax, the report also proposed
new excise taxes of 10 per cent
on electronic transistors, S per
cent on gas-operated garbage dis disposal
posal disposal units and one cent a pound
on tubeless tires.
The subcommittee was. estab-

Of Excise Tax On Ilinht Clubs

STRIKING HOME
HARTFORD, Conn. (UP)
Someone stole a carton of ciga cigarettes
rettes cigarettes from a concession stand in
a building at 155 Morgan St. That's
the address of the police station
and city court.

Iished to study the administration

ot excise or a'es taxes and make
remectiations for changing them.
In tne past few vears. most cif

these taxcj, with Uie exception of
hp rwharpt tav hair hnn p.rll1A

ed to 10 per cent of the purchase

lire.
The present 20 per cent cabaret
tax is added to the customers' bills
at any eating or drinking estab establishment
lishment establishment which provides dancing
or other entertainment.
It was estimated that the pro

posed reduction to 10 per cent
would cost the treasury about "3'
million -dollars a year.
Hotel owners and nuxicans or
ganizations have clamored for
years for the outright repeal
the tax. They said it has caused
widespread unemployment among
musicians and entertainers.
Ttotel owners, in addition. hav'

complained that the tax is an ad-

minisirauve ncaciacne ana mat it
causes "widespread resentment"
among their patrons."

liUc'i'i

7 ;A
.

u

Knitted sheath with the empire look (left) is from the resort collection of desirner Olec Casslni

l" wunc miiiicu riuumg ana saiin piping at neckline and sleeves. Mi Mi-imosa
imosa Mi-imosa i silk chiffon evening- dress (right) from this same designer has diagonally pleated bodicW

, w -v rJ- "j vnc vajia, v uiucu auUMT.

Three Million U.S. Farmers
Members Of 10,000 Co-Ops

WASHINGTON (UP) About
5,000,000 farmers in the United
states now are members of more

Jian 10,000 cooperative organiza

ions set up to obtain services for
Jiemselves at cost and without

jrofit.

These farmers, many of whom
belong to more than one organiza organization,
tion, organization, represent some 7,600,000

memberships in cooperatives in

the marketing, farm supply, and

related service fields, the indi individual
vidual individual farmers making up the
multiple membership total more
than three-fifths of all farmers in
the United States,
These statistics, compiled by
the Department of Agriculture,
show total membership for the
1953-51 year rose .100,000 over the
previous year. Despite increased
membership, the number of co cooperatives
operatives cooperatives ., fell slightly. Thr i. wr

10.058 co-ops in-1953-54 compared

with 10,112 the year before jThe

department said '-consolidations

were responsible for most of the

oecune. : -
The net dollar business of the
co-ops for 1953-54 was $9,500,000 ,-000,
000, ,-000, almost as much as in the pre preceding
ceding preceding year in spite of declining
prices, for many products cooper cooperatively
atively cooperatively handled such its livestock,
grain, and feed.

Of the net business, total farm
products marketed accounted for
about. $7,300,000,000. Farm sup

plies purchased for members was

almost $2,000,000,000. Receipts for

services totaled $188,000,000.
Dairy products marketed ae

counted tor sz,400,ooo,ooo or

about one-third of the net value of
all products. Feed was the big

item in supplies, amounting to

S810.-000.000. This was more than

two-fifthi of the total net value of

upplies: purchased. ;
The greatest number of mem

berships 'in cooperatives is cen

tered m the north-central states.
The west; north-central states of
Minnesota, Iowa, Missouri North
Dakota.- South Dakota. Nbraska.

and Kansas had almost 2,300,000,-.!

000. f
Second In number of member memberships
ships memberships was the east north-central
region with more than 2,000,000
memberships in 2,091 a sociations
wjiich did a : net volume of busi business
ness business totaling $2,500,000,000.
Illinois was first in memberships
with 594,507. Minnesota was sec second
ond second with 575,025,'- and Missouri
third with 454,306. ;
California led the nation in val value
ue value of business transacted. With
461 associations and memberships
of 129,957, California had a net
business of about $793,000,000. -Illinois
was second with about $652,-!
000,000 and Minnesota was third
with more than $632,000,000. s
Farmers in the South showed a
substantial gain in their use of co

operatives with 1,913 associations
in 1953-54 compared with 1,890 in
1952-53. 1 The south Atlantic and
east south-central areas increased
in relative importance in the num

ber of memberships and in 1953-54

accounted lor 22 per cent conv
pared with 16 per cent in 1945-46.

The products marketed by col-

operatives lor their patrons' in
eluded beans, peas, cotton and cot
ton products, dairy products,
fruits and vegetables, grains, soy soybeans,
beans, soybeans, soybean meal and oil. live

stock and livestock products, nuts,
poultry products, rice, sugar prod products,
ucts, products, tobacco, wool and mohair,
and miscellaneous. Supplies pur-

cnasea inciuaea Duuaing mate material,
rial, material, containers, farm machinery
and equipment, feed, fertilizer.

insecticides and fungicides, meats

ana groceries, petroleum products,
seeds, and miscellaneous.
Receipts for services came from

trucking, storage, crindine. locker

plants, cotton ginning and live

stock; trucking.

French V. Germans
In Sparring Match
Over Coal-Rich Saar
. PARIS, Feb, 21 (UP)- French
and West German foreign minist ministers
ers ministers will meet later today in a spar

ring match over the future of the
coal-and-steel rich Saar territory.
France's Christian Pineau and
Bonn's Heinrich Von Brentano
meet in the French Foreign Min Ministry
istry Ministry at the Quai' D'Orsay.
Their talks started yesterday,
when the French and West Ger German
man German delegations began what seem
likely to be long and delicate nego negotiations
tiations negotiations to return the Saar to Ger Germany
many Germany politically, while safeguard safeguarding
ing safeguarding certain French economic in interests.
terests. interests. After Pineau and Von Brenta-'

no finished their discussions, mem members
bers members of their delegations got down
to line by line examination of the
memorandums setting out b o t h
sider viewpoints.

The experts are to meet againi

mis morning, an nour oeiore tneir
ministers see each other.

X :
Pimm ''m-
- -mi

ENGINEER HONOREO-Wil-bert
E. Chope, 32, has been

named the ''outstanding young
electrical engineer of 1955" by ;
'Etw Kappa Nti.'electrlcal engi-1

( neenng ; nonorary iraternity.
Chope is cofounder and presi

dent of Industrial Nucleonics

Corporation of Columbus, Ohio.
The company pioneered in de

veloping a nuclear device that

measures thickness of materials

The award is given annually to

an electrical engineer, under 35
and out of college less than 10
years, in recognition of meri meritorious
torious meritorious technical and social accomplishments.

fenrcus lection i

GONE AWAY
BRIDGEPORT, Conn. (UP)
An automobile thief lost no time
in taking Spence Sanford's car.
Sanford started the car and left the
engine running while he went back
back to his house for a coat. Four
minutes later he returned to an
empty garage.

2000 spotless rooms
Sensible rates include radio
Many rooms with Television
7ffrnffU4 HOTEL
AK.liElVV0.1X
ON TIMES SQUARE AT RADIO CITY
hle Addrew: THETAFT

Audiovisual Service
Direcbr Arrives
Here For Lccibres

Dr. Gerald Winfield, director of
the overseas audiovisual services
of the International Cooperation Ad Administration,
ministration, Administration, arrived last night in
Panama to participate in the sec second
ond second Inter-American Audio-Vis"l
Workshop now underway at the
Panama University.

As director of the OAVS in
Washington, Dr. Winfield is in
charge of programs in 36 coun countries
tries countries covering Latin America, the
Middle. and Far East.
While in Panama, he will ad address
dress address the Audio-Visual Workshop
and will also speak before the A A-meriran
meriran A-meriran Public Relations "seda "sedation
tion "sedation tonight at the Hotel El Pana Pana-ma
ma Pana-ma and before the Ro'ary Inter International
national International on Thursday
From Panama Dr. Winfield will

tr to ECMrtor-Pertr," EoUvtrrand
Brazil, to observe several of thej
Point Four projects in those a a-reas.
reas. a-reas. ... I

i i

The Pacific S!ei?n ISayiqalicn Ccmpzny
INCORPORATED Bl ROYAL CHARTER 1840
Royalty Lines Lid.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
' BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COAST
OF SOUTH AMERICA
TO COIOMBIA. ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
M.S. "SARMIENTO" Feb K
M.V. "SALAVERRY" ....... '.March 4
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, KINGSTON ;
HAVANA, NASSAU
BERMUDA, CORUftA, SANTANDER ANO LA PALLICE
M. V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO(8,0()0 Tons)' ... .May 14
m UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
S.8. "COTOPAXr ; Feb 21
S.S. "FLAMENCO" ..!.!....!..,...'!.!. Feb! 22
M)U MAIL I.INRS itd.hollaWamerica LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. "DIEMERDYK" Feb 27
S.S. "I,OCH RYAN" .V. ). .........March 12
rO UKCONTINENT
S 3. "DALERDYK" .. . ... Feh 81
S.S."ABBEDYK" . ', '. ..... . " .' .'Feb. 26
All Sailings Subject to Change Without Notice ':
PA(JFIU.STAM.-S A VIGATIIIP i O, Cru.tobaLTeU-1654
,Dn. I PAN A MAA ve Pern 55. Tel M257I
FORD CO INC IBAI.BOA-Tetm Bids. Tel 2-t)05

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tits Sat, rrrr.i aht :i. i-
PV.F. FOUR
TZ'.Zt AND TT2 P1XATZS
rjr crnncs wunto
I ouisiana To Have 3 Members
Of Long Clan In Office Soon
'
I FEEL LIKE A CAff ASCOT
OH Tr.t CCN iKAK1', Ktt, V
' "-w R.,T Tj
E lTELLkrNCE
IT TOO. WHY CC P 2. HA
05cCT Tnc WAN'S
.'A:,:.v A-l'CATEJTftOCNiES US'.
FEES nC7l',HS IN5;FE
J-ORMATC'N I5N T
ACC'JfCATf;.
SPKT 3CCV
chattel ch the ch$e
K?5TObe AT REASON
AgLE KATE5. FC? VEAR5.'

THE PAN.1MA AMERICAN AN INDEPE.NEE.VT DATLT MtYSPArER

;
c
V.
"J-

CI
I.
u
It
V V-u
u V-u u
h
8
Ul
th
of

JiEW ORLEANS (UP) Tbreejpaign target of his Gov. Robert
'moinbrt of the politically durable Ken non is the current governor.
Lo'ic family will be playing impor- "They ain't nothing but suck suck-tan'
tan' suck-tan' roles in the management of, holes of graft and waste," Long

Louisiana's desUnies when gravei-isan. wny, mose guys nave got
vo :ed. Earl K. Long is insugura- as much power as the Pope."
tel.-in mid-May for his second ; '.";- :
f1reVdygteSSe are US. Sen. COlOll COfflffiiHvS
R sseU B. Long. Earl's nephew w,w".-w.,l"M"rw...:
aid Dr. George Long, Earl s!T 11 ni!J-l

b-oLher. representauve m con- .y lmm nCil-CIII

t t. '
.:arl Long, who beat a field of
l'i r others in a landslide Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic primary victory Jan. 17.

S2.a Dis inauguration wis ume

...:.! .fnMM Ka a Kir affair

r'l 0iih hi. 'imr tlon of President Ricardo Arias

InmiLMiration ceremony when m-

Willi Music Program
In commemoration of the first

! anniversary of the administra

i.-.iana state university s iooioan
Bl '.dium was used, 40 brass bands
pyed and an estimated $100,000
uEth of yams, hot dogs, butter-
k and soda pop was consumed.

The state's 60-year-old incoming
ehf executive, oldest candidate

in

tjjvous m vigorous campaigning

tn gain Ins return to the executive
m msion.
"You gotta go out there and
m.'ct the people, Long revealed
a his kev to success.
For colorful soap-box invective
nd bareknuckle politiking, ob observers
servers observers agree there isn't anyone
bo'er today than the Longs.
'01' Karl, as he calls him him-se'f,
se'f, him-se'f, has the same knack for back back-country
country back-country oratory and folksy wit
that made the late Sen. Hucy Long
to potent a politician.
The Long name is a magical one,
and the political hardiness of the
family is phenomenal.
Earl stands uniquely free of the
"scandals" that followed the as assassination
sassination assassination of Huey Long in 1935
and the crumbling of the powerful
dynasty the voluble "Kingfish"
had built, first as governor, then,
a i U. S. Senator. Many officehold officeholder
er officeholder were convicted of election
fraud, fraud in handling of mil-.

.liQiis in public monies and otner
t rsnscrossions. but Earl, at one

tiiic a bitter foe of his brother,

uncrnthpri

fie staved in the saddle and

mjiied up from lieutenant-governor
in 1939 to serve the remainder
of! the unexpired term of Gov.
RMiard.VV. Lechc, a Huey man
o resigned and later was sent
to,' prison.

Espinosa, the Comlte Civico Cul

tural of Colon will sponsor a
musical program honoring the
chief executive Friday evening
at Club Tropical In Colon.

A 12-item program will get
underway precisely at 8 o'clock
and will feature the Rainbow

v .,,kmatnriai .Pmrn. city community Dana ana

.slumped crossroads andjehoral group Christ Church

viAUil uuiiU i'vui i,vvo 4uai-
tet. pianist Ray Cox, Desmond

Daniels, Constancla Bell, Victor

McDonald and Oswaldo Brown.

Colon Deputy Henry Simon
Quiros will give a discourse on

the President's first year In of

fice. Walterio Harvey, a member

of the committee, will also give
an address. Alfonso Oiscombe,
the president or the committee,
will present an album, a gift of
the Atlantic side community. A

reoresentative of "Arnicas de la

Caridad," a welfare organization,
will nresent First Lady Mrs. Ol-

sa de Arias with a bouquet of

flowers.

Solon Presents Bill

To Have Government

Finance Campaigns
WASHINGTON, Feb. 21 OTP1
Sen. Richard L. Neuberger (D (D-nre
nre (D-nre t todav introduced a bill to

authorize the government to fi finance
nance finance the federal election cam campaigns
paigns campaigns of the major political

parties.

He said the bill is designed "to

Krlniy ahnilt the substitution 01

tfarl was defeated in the 19401 federal funds-with no political

o.ilwmatnriai ramnnitrii bv reform, strinss attachea tor yn5 I"c

1 ii
if'p

T M taf. 'l ""'
itAPrMrCetr-tt. hil

1LS

ntKcxLts and bis rzcrra

Still Cor:ou

Cr aiUtRILL BL0SSS3

"Thi used to b a basement with a leaky faucet
Pop decided to fix the leaky faucet!"

(kt&&ft True Life Adventures

MfJ

The babv FLOUNDER
STARTS UFE WITH EYBS
OW OPPOSITE SICES OF ITS
HEAU.. AS ANV OTHER FISH.

!

But AS T MATURES
ANI7 FLATTENS ONB
EVe 3KOWS SLOVJLV
TOWAfZt? THE OTHER

tli'jtfr- UNTIL..... '0..m m

i if

' tJiN

. p r .'...

1 pk

r:Hh(late Sam Jones, then re

tufned in 194ft to win by close to
half a million votes in the Dcmo Dcmo-.i(mk
.i(mk Dcmo-.i(mk I'lin.nff nriBarv.

'They ain't got dhanc, e
said- more than a month before
ihr vntu v t went to the polls.

Iog'i boast was made good
when he swept the state In
ad,' unprecedented first prima primary
ry primary Victory, p U 1 i n g un 421,681
vdtes to the combined total of four
opponents, 398,028. This margin
eliminated the need for a run-off.
lie gathered farm, labor, indus industrialized
trialized industrialized parts in the older, pre predominately
dominately predominately Cathode south.
'in growing New Orleans, he .lost
by only 2,017 votes to his chief
exponent Mayor deLesscps S. Mor-ri-
on, in the latter' s own bailiwick.
'Long met the press in his Newj
Orleans hotel room the day after!
his victory and said the first thing
h' would do was get rid of "Ken "Ken-non'i
non'i "Ken-non'i boards," a favorite cam-

sent evil of large campaign con contributions."
tributions." contributions."
; Neuberger said the problem

wr(s dramatized oy cne i,auu
Vamnalsrn" contribution" -re

cently offered to Sen. Francis

chsp rR-S.D.) during the debate

on the now-vetoed gas bill. The
offer has been the target of a
Senate investigation.
Neubereer called his bill "the

Teddy Roosevelt bill" because, he
said. it. i based on a nroposal

first advanced by President

Theodore Roosevelt in 1907.
Under the measure, any politi political
cal political party which polled at least
10 per cent of the vote in the
preceding presidential or con congressional
gressional congressional election would be en

titled to receive 20 cents a voter

for a presidential election and

15 cents a voter in off-year con
gresslonal race-. :

-x-

Z. r 1 1 WOUtP IT BE TOO MUCH lb lop COURSF 1 YoUli pICTURe ISNT TyI VCfYl n .t
'V7 ask r wr picture is not here, but sue must rJIM. I n I JLl
IVECDME SORPtr, STIUOK1 HER PRESSER. I COAASOHi STILL HAVE Sn--r I J I I H'
tdsee bazoo, ij t rv Youom J,fA- ; lJ fS2
wwer. i y I :m?i imwp jr.vtVVt vT'l

5 I Jixn 007 Losing a Patient Cj f.T. UAMU3I

"7 YuvfttDP rw I l" "YEH-.TMAT t ""7 WEU.NCWl I 7TZ
v RECKON t GOT -.HOW '80UT MIGHT BE I RECKON WE CAM LVi
fGOTTA CUSTOMErX LOTSPk THINGS SlOCWN UP J A fiOOO UMWNROJT f -fMAtVWy-'
'OVER THCRE WITH 1WU MIGHT BE WHILE TH' A IDEA. THWTOTOOF A: ; j?
A BAD TOOTH... NEEDlN' ONE 5UPPJY5 U OOVN fV, VOUR5.' p..

X. VttXT &Z3k I IK Lth33I k&P&d

Limit aisin nm R'TTinm Something More

, -i. .i ii ii i i 1 1 i i

v l :

r

I EDGAR MAKTUI

...THg AOILT PUOUNPCR ENCS UP WITH HOTH EVE3
- TOPSIDE rm'

Faltering Philip
t'hlMp't UN Ii tilled with brutsee.
ireil-woru atepi and ran he asei.
Repairs would le&T bis home Hhr new
?. aV Classifieds, tut tbe rigbl clue?

1U SIORT OF MARTHA W4T

Telling the Boss

By WILSON SCRCGGS-

SURt, LETS

SCOUT ftV) MR.

1 I

ir

TCKIBMSER SO UE1L...U3HEW 1 CMML "TO TMS
T0U)W.;.iftT?3 PiGO...TCrW "100. OEWE T5OW0i

" l. .... 11 H III UI.W 11':'..'. 'n

wt woo voo

CAPTAIN F.A81

rut to Sleep

By LESLIE TUKNKS

( HUH71W MttANCHW WAIT...VOUeKSNAirwJ OvW J.Z., SO CU Vi T CLM WHAT'S THE H I-TCO WllCH
S CLINT MABSHAU. THAT WOOW MAZTHA IT AI?NK) ME. I OO j Sr MATTEB7 2Jr rKCtTEWFWT f 5
AF1TOJOOM TO XOUiviZj) CLOWN PBIMCE.' 7 a -sf wOuKS CLOTHEsT IT
. ff rW"AT -;, f J ASPiTHe?THATCLOSE "7
NJeE 7yT5 ll F"1 !Vnr. Sr COST SKI ES, jT
'01&- rr Sill T --V BUT SHE DIDN'T V v3 TlfZA

rRiscau's pop

Cool Reception

Bj AL fCKMEEB

,t
,i
,
it
'P
It
1 1

( ALL THE WOR LD VV
. A BEDECKED IN A)
AWW.. WJUT V-N Wf MANTLE OF

REALLY DOES

SOMETHING-

hTO YOU,

IT

..MAKES

FOR "f X LI

l.'V

) (..MAKES )

j 1 1 y

r f i v

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. IT? 'SURE Ml I

r f IVWA l J II 'vTi A. s p

ft mt NEA ..vit.. f. T W y n w 'B

CCCS BIINNT

Insulation

tike Tbatf

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1-Z8

1

AT PAVIM THE
LOOK W OKI
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HU6AHP..

. r THER&'' &N0U6H.
BARBITURATE LEFT
PftOtA ViATT' at
--v PRSC(5IPTlOM T(?
-J. WEEP HIKA ASLEEP

n r f bwut five W&J

IVi Tf THN9 WIU1HBTWB

v f I SI fx, ')- tuc DA Peer Oflji

vCTHAT' ALU I WAMTgP TO KUOrjJ

0NB SECriOU 0( THE PRIVATE LY OWNEU

AnP fEVEKAL OF THB BW7LV CHAKKBP f
tOOIZZ iSM BE HARP TO IPENTlPy--",

t, I no; T7M. R. V. S. Pat (

lATSStT

' ENPTV-HANPERi WHEM I

: CAM 6 ELL KEllOM TO MtKtE

:ilD0rOOOl AHiHtKf

,hc coes- captaim

A5V TO OFFER W

CONPVLEWCE:!

1

. FOR

MORTY MEEKLE

How to Get Seats

By DICK CAVALL1

W3WTH6 V
OLP0IFIY RELAX.'
PINEJ?'d j'LLfitTUS
CBOWPEP -I -A COUPLE
TOT pW&EAT
-rfT 11

WACW'TaP HARVEY A RIOT,
PMWNINW OUT OF HEK. "N

YE6TEERAY? WHAT WA THAT

i

ANP HE KEPT INISTINcA llilrWN
f THE SEEPS IN HI KYE : t J"L 1
BREAD WERE TRYINOia cgl'eft I STT'
CARRY OFF H15 gUTTERy K T

jini iso.isuixa inisi

MAJOM fiOOPLI UtT OIJB WA1

it j. e. wauAiu

IDEA A H0L5 IM THE PAPER f A (4 THS 0fO ft AMV TO0L5, AtM.'-Tlt.Ti f.ttest drug store to be powm J Vf
r01";?,! yiTkAO 7 V SARINS, LOC?K i.UTT SPY 1 MAP AN' TAKE yJ&'''i
CHAT AnJDAHO&E GAMINS i Va6AIMAMATCHE5 vJM out A this &ack, r-Tin I
N EXPeoisNe rtewsPGiMT jCrV the 1 ,A home AJM rrkl
U C VVXy' i tC0'rP TILL v, ,f v
I (i I VHATIT'S- Viv3jT.V j I gORM TH'gTV VEAESTOO V.JLVi.X'?. '"

'4



fa' i in:

7,"
7

134,

ma.

it and

JOClCi

Btj Staffers

riajl,
Jt'mii if ruivtl if ttfipnt-.

AMERICAN LEGION AND AUXILIARY PLAN DANCE
10R BENEFIT OF, BOYS' AND GIRLS' STATE Fl'NDS
the Elks Home at BVaios Heights will be the scene en
Saturday of a benefit dance (or Boys' and Girls' State. The
American Legion and the Legion Auxiliary are sponsoring
the affair,
Larry Lane and his orchestra will supply the rhythm,
starting at 9 p.m.

The dance Is being given for the
benefit of over 100 boys and girls
who have reached their junior
year in high school, and who will
attend Boys' and Girls State
from March 22 through March 29.
.From this group; two boys ana

two girls -will be elected by their! and Mrs. Fernand Espiau, also of
cq-Staters to represent them aljCurundu. ... ; iL
Bovs and Girls' Nition to be held! The baby s paternal granmoth-
"R'.ehinatnn Ti r later thisier. is Mrs. Elizabeth M. Rood oi

year,
The American Legion and Le
gion Auxiliary are sponsoring
these activities for teen-agers to
help develop Mure leaders, as
well as to give the men and wom women
en women of tomorrow some practical un understanding
derstanding understanding of government from
the city, thrcugh the state and to
the national level, ;
TbV sponsors h.ve asked pub
lic support for, this youth program
to
Tickets are si. xnose wining
helo have been asked to buy as
many tickets as possible.
jnr,m-t fnr Saturday n 8 h t's

big dance at Brazos Brook will;y McAllister.

be appreciated by the sponsors
and teenagers.
Foreign Minister
Gives Luncheon
Foreign Minister Alberto Boyd
was host at Hotel El Panama to today
day today for a luncheon giveu as a des des-pedida
pedida des-pedida for the Spanish Ambassa Ambassador
dor Ambassador to Panama, Rafael de los Ca Ca-sares
sares Ca-sares y Moya, Conde Rabado, who
is leading soon for bis new post
in Lebanon.
Abou Scad Shrine
Officers Will Be Honored
At Cocktails Saturday ;
ficeiK of Abou Saad Shrine Tem

pie will be guests of honor at a nana tor some gooa music, and
cocktail party from 7:30 to 9 : 30 refreshments will be served.
p.m. on Saturday at Ancon Ma j All USO hostesses and service service-sonic
sonic service-sonic Temple. ,.men re invited.

All Shriners and their ladies are

invited to meet the men who will I fP"1" AJJd Mrs. Hill -guida
the Temple for th, 1 9 5 6' Hosts At Dinner Party
i-Aor Th plaMnd orntm rnmniispfi n t it. r

- 4. 5 V, "11 j Vi. r V
of Robert T. RusseU of Curundu,

potentate; vv alter r. Keii, cniei;j.iends hist evening at a dinner The Ret. Sidney W. Goldsmith,
raopan; Charles D. Lavelle, as-!party ned m their home at Dia- Rector and headmaster, has an an-Mstaitt
Mstaitt an-Mstaitt rabban: Subert Turbyfill,blo Heights. nounced the appointment of John

nign priest ana propnei;-jonn a.
Everson Oriental Guide: Howard;
r1 f' ii....ii.ni. .nil C. Anuria P
G. Gee. treasurer, and George P.
FuU .ian. recorder. v ; r ;
roieuiaio jiu-a-ni
trodur the "Khiiiiijrs who h a v e:

been appointed as chairmen o" tliejuurj mother now visiting
ceremonial am' .crippled c h il-'her daughter.
dren's hospital committees -a
weU as the new director of the op, House Tomorrow
temple. . At Christian Science

Also it is expeciea mat xne lav
est information regarding the vis
. itation of the Imperial Potentate
Waltef C, Guy will be announced.
Tentative plans for the 3 day
visit call for a dinner and meet meeting
ing meeting at Ancon Temple for mem member!
ber! member! of the Shrine on March 4,
and on March 5 a cocktail hour,
banquet and dance at the Army
Navy Club, Ft. Amador for Shrin Shriners
ers Shriners and their ladies.
Mist it Sola Giving
Cocktail Party Tomorrow
For Queen Maritza V
Queen Maritza Diez, who reign reigned
ed reigned over the Union Club Carnival,
Will b honored with her court!
tomorrow at 'a cocktail party toj
D3 given oy miss raincia qe ooia
at the residence of Mr. and Mrs
Roberto Motta.
Guests are invited for 6:30

Miss de Sola is the daughter of.Mesdames Antonic R Barreln

jyir. anu ima. victor ag. aoia or
1 Salvador.
V. and Mrs. Stroup
Return From Santa Clara
Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Stroup of
Cable Heights have returned from
a week-end spent at Santa Clara
as the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Barber.
HGTJ
Relieve Baby's
SKIN IRRITATIONS
this MEDICATED wayl
No unmtdicated powder ea re.
lievo your baby's Diaper Rash.
Diaper Chafe, Urine Scald and
Prickly Heat Rash as Ammens
Powder does!
i For Ammens is specially medi medicated
cated medicated to soothe, protect and help
heal Irritated skin. Absorbs mois
turf .wonderfully and is so soft,
it promotes healing by "Cushioning
babs chafed skin against further
Irritation. Get Ammens Medicated
Powder today;
FREI Try Ammens at our ex expense!
pense! expense! For trial sizi can absolutely
free, send a postcard with your
name"' and address to Dept. GK,
Bristol-Myers CO., Hillside, N. J.
(0er expires Dec. 31, 1956.)

" t ,
. ,1 ......
' t

Otli

icrwide

&'tL, Pvt InJ Vrti.l ilnfj L mt.U pwiJ I Unumhti

'
2-0740 er 2-UW
Roods Announce
Birth of Daughter
Mr. and Mrs. Loren Kenneth
Roota of Curundu announce the
birth of their first child, a daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Laura Karen, on Satuday.
Materna. grandparents are Mr.
St. Petersburg, Fla.
Fabregas Back
From ferlas
Dr. and Mrs. Octavio Fabrega
have returned from a trip to the
rertas islands.
Mr.' and Mrs. Linn
Have A Daughter
Mr, and Mrs. Hugh M. Linn of
Margarita have announced the
birth of their third daughter.
' Inurlnrniln "a I nfi. Vt a Uncnita
on rnday
i"e S" win De n?mea m
fourth child at Coco Solo Hospital
Visiting Nicaraguan
Mr, Waller R. Hunnicutt enter
tained lecently with a luncheon!
honoring Capt. Guulermo Quinta Quintans
ns Quintans of the Guardia Naciot '1 of i i-caragua.
caragua. i-caragua. Guests at the Hotel Washington
affair included several Colon offi officials.
cials. officials. "Hatchet Hop" Marks
Washington's Birthday
Tomorrow Night x
"Hatchet Hop" will be given
at
the Cristobal Y.MCA-USO tomor
row evening, from 8 to 11 p.m
lne
60th Army Band will be on
v-ri. is. mummer v. nm
(entertained a small group of;
Mr. EhZabeth Babbidge. n oth-
er of Mrs. Howard Johnson and
t . ,
! hmisp piipst nf rant anrt m r

!.inhnnn of niahln Heifht -wjiU. onw .it .i choVd.,.1, r.hAnii

an nonoreu guest togetner .witn
nf,o ah fS,.istr,n h i nr,.
Mrs
with
Reading Room
The Board of Directors of First
Church of Christ, Scientist, Ancon,
announce that an v "Open House"
will be held tomorrow, from 2:00
until 7:30 p.m. at the new Christian
Science Reading Room on Balboa
Road.
This is Building 808, next to the
Canal Zone Credit Union Build Building.
ing. Building. The entire community, irrespec irrespective
tive irrespective of church affiliations, is invit invited
ed invited to attend this open house.
Gulick Officers' Wives
Uleet at Newly Decorated Club
The Fort Gulick Officers Wives
held their Fehruarv meeting nn
Thursday at the newly decorated
Officers' Club.
The regular business was p r e e-ceded
ceded e-ceded by a most enjoyable lunch lunch-'
' lunch-' eon. hostesses for which were, the
BUMBLING FATHER OP TV IS
GETTING PRETTY TIRESOME
is anybody else being made a
bit sick by the marriage relation
ship as the TV comedy and. serial
snows portray it?
You Know, the well-intentioned
but slow-witted and bumbling hus husband
band husband who is led around by the
nose and is forever being rescued
by his practical, understanding, in intelligent
telligent intelligent wife? V
It's bad enough to keep feeding
that idea of marriage to adults.
I But what of the kids who are cut
ting their teeth on TV who are
growing up chanting singing com-
mencals instead of Mother Goose;
Isn't it bound to enter their
young minds that Mom and not
Pop is the real head of the fam
ily? -
Aren't they sure to take It for
granted that Mom is the really
smart parent and that whatever
side she is on is sure to be right?
With TV ii a pattern, whv
shouldn't they believe that Dad is
a guy to be outsmarted, outwitted
and generally put in his place if he
has any idea -that doesn't meet with
full family approval?
If .TV is going to keep on giving
us family situation comedies why
don't thy vary the formula now
and then?
Wouldn't the TV audience be able
to understand tne snocK of occa
sionally seeing a family play in
which Papa is something more
than a big overgrown kid who
couldn't stay out of trouble for 30
minutes?
The producers might just try us
and see. They might even find that
a husband and father who is a
real man instead of a good-natured
moron would be a welcome change.
There must be an awful lot of
women as well as men who are
tired of seeing TV husbands and
fathers led around by the nose.

or

Box 5037, sited

LW 900 "tml It, m.m. mtf

Charles M. Shoemaker and Rob Robert
ert Robert H. Townsend.
At the conclusion of the lunch-
o Mrs Harrv J. MeGinness Jr i

presented the guest speaker. MtS conc"nea a
John Surany of Colon, who gaves 1

an interesting ana iiuui mauve
talk on collecting China. He spoke'
briefly on the history of the devel devel-oDment
oDment devel-oDment of the craft and explain
ed and demonstrated with actual
pieces the various ditferences be between
tween between porcelain and bone china.
Mrs. McGinness. president of
the club, called the meeting to or
der for consideration oi various
business matters.
With March signaling the end of
the current officers' terms, a noiu-

k f 2TninBpffito observed fronr sundown Satur
the Mc.dames Antonio li Barcelo,iday to 8undown Sunday. u
Leo V, Hayes.: Stanely M. Lucas,; u. hti. k.-j VL.

"fl "g"?
Kami V -i
slate of candidates to the member
ship for voting at -that meeting.
Tha installation dance for the
new officers is tentatively sched scheduled
uled scheduled for the first week in April.
Final Plans for. the club's Pa Pa-eeant
eeant Pa-eeant and Dance being held on
Feb. 25 were made. Ticket salesi
will be headed by Mrs. Leroy M l
Glodell. hospitality chairman and
distributed through the neighbor
hood hostesses of the post. Mrs.
Robert II. Townsend and Mrs. W.
on the night o! the dance. Mrs.
Halsey M., Kloak and Mrs. John
W. Suodgrass are in charge of the
poster displays. '
rnree new meniDers, airs, tiog-
er Higgins, Mrs
Woodward a. Ma-
yo ana Mrs. jonn r.. iwcv.anrey
- j i.. 1

were lmroauceu aim waiimy n- .m niiitarv nprennne! and Ihnir
corned Guests present TO ji'hXt5 the Tv lian S
M Jheard" of Se'rnoS: Pf- A
SSI rfn!
ro. ouse guest of Mrs. A. R. Bar- y
celo; Miss Joan Anderson, visiting!
Mrs. L C. Weygand; Mrs. Valdez.lelvn Allen.
introduced by Mrs. It. Higgins;i The vaifntinp th pmp waa parripri

:rrs. Del Rosario, guest of Mr,lout in refreshments servVd by ihej m i pSc oners s
R. II. Tovynsend and Mrs Perei hostesses Mrs. Eileen King. Mrs.lar 1 tablespoon hot water 1 to 2
presented b: Mrs. McGmness. lAim K,edell, Mrs. Edna Karls.lns almffjlavoring 2
Thp Ann? nri7P an n ltrinor irrill ni... ""rJ """"""B.

The door prize, an outdoor grill,
was won by Mrs. it. m. woaK.
The next meeting will be on Mar.
15. All members were reminded of
its importance as the election
meeting.
Young Drake Named
r j..; c.rf,..i
Cadet sergeant
n Drake, son of Lt. Col. and
Mrs Will am A. Drake, of -Fort
1,1 1 iti"." t
Uri.L. k 'i i
in Fairbault.-Minn.
i"?
Naval Officers' Wives ? v
Meet At Army-Navy CJub
Th Naval Officers Wives' Club

will meet at 12:30, Thursday, atfclever valentine heart p 1 n a t a
the Army Navy Club, Fort Ama- made by Miss Linda Wong,
dor. Luncheon will be served at!
1:00 p.m., followed by a musical Legion Auxiliary Unit

program. I
Plans will be announced for the;
coming card party to be held al i
the Army wavy uud on me eve evening
ning evening of April 3.
The proceeds of the evening will
go to the welfare funa.
Catholic Daughters to Hold
Tea Marking Catholic
Press Month
The Catholic Daughters of A A-merica,
merica, A-merica, Court Sancta Maria 447,
will sponsor a tea and exhibit of
books and periodicals to help com commemorate
memorate commemorate Catholic press month
at St. Mary's Hall in Balboa al
4 p.m. on Sunday.
A special invitation has been ex extended
tended extended to all ladies of the parish;
young ladies of the high school
discussion group: members of the
Balboa and Ancon Altar Rosary
Societies and the newly formed
Pacific Side Catholic W o m a n's
Club to attend the affair.
The speaker of the afternoon
will be Patricia Markun, whose ar articles
ticles articles have appeared in the Sun Sunday
day Sunday Visitor, Family Digest and oth other
er other Catholic periodicals.
CPO Wives' Club, Coco Solo
The regular monthly meeting,
presided over by Mrs. Bette Ma Majors,
jors, Majors, was held last week.
Nominations were accepted for
the election of new officers in
March.
The Club plans to celebrate 2nd
Birthday by having a social this
evening. All Chiefs' wives are in invited.
vited. invited. New members welcomed Into
the club were Mrs. Helen Coullas,
Mrs. Marge Fenner, and Mrs. Ev-

Tha CIILY r.sn-C.sp

'If'
-.MB JF

Cer.Ycr.br.1 ccr.r.stticn via C'jzst
Cz'.ly Czr.zlz'.lzilzn ts
ONtYv ) Ul ONI WAY rs.,.
W TOURlif SERVICE
Ccttwoy f c'l tlsrthtail W. S A
Twice-a-wtek from Mexico Cify f

AV. TTVOU 16 f ANA

fuck notice far InMinion la this
tolunm should jubmilh-d in tvp tvp-nilrri
nilrri tvp-nilrri form and nmled to on el
the Nix number listed daily in "So-.
cil and Othrnw ise." or delivered
by hand to the office. Koluc
neeltngs cannoi be accepted b tele
phone.
La Boca Benefit Aid
To Meet Thursday
The La Boca benefit Aid, will
hold Its next meeting on Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night at the old c.I.O. build

ing next to the La Boca Service
7 "V1'.
asked
Fcasl 01 Purim
iTo Dc Observed
Al Balboa JVB
The feast of Purim, a Jewish
holiday-- of joy and festivity, will
storrc-onS inlhe' Boik'
ot Ls her. commemorate vir-tnrv
over Haman, the prototype of per persecutors
secutors persecutors of religious freedom and
directs attention to the miracle 6f
eternal survival of the Jewissh pen'
pie.
Religious services will "he con
ducted bv Rflhhi Nathan Witk-in in
the chapel of the USO-JWB Arm
teu rottes ocrvice tenter in oai-
boa Saturday at 7:30 p.nu These
services will include the reading
, U n fA;llk L" .11 c rv..i
slated into English. Following the

services, Puriin songs will be'eanned cherries for tarts and pies

sung, and typical Purim refresh-
ments, (Hamantaschen cakes
shaped like Hainan's cap) will be
served.
and Mrs
llck'L King.
Cristobal YMCA Chooses
Miss Leyoyer As
Queen of Hearts

The Cristobal YMCA-USO w a s sheets and press into flat rounds,
the setting for a lovely valentine about 3 inches in diameter,. Put in
tea dance last Sunday. Appropriate i warm place, cover and let rise un un-decorations
decorations un-decorations were made by the til double in bulk, 40 to 45 min min-committee
committee min-committee of girls and servicemen utes. Press 5 to 6 pitted eherrie
volunteering lor this job. into center of each co1ache' and

Ihe highlight ot the aiternoon;
-as lhet voting for the King and
fluAfltl tf Mparts Thfl tllrrt nhnonn
Queen of Hearts
The two chosen
were Miss Anita
Leyoyer, as
Queen, and Pvt.' Onofrio Esposito,
at Kini I
Refreshments were Served and
music was furnished by the (Mh
Army Band.
A novelty for this affair was a
riant itutnmigt
The American Legion Auxiliary,
Unit 1 will hold a rummage sale
at the Paraiso Boy Scout Shed on
Saturday, at 9:00 a.m. Anyone
wishing to donate to the sale is
asked to please contact Mrs. Joan
O'Connell, 2-2341.
"You'H give him
French'i VITA-RICH
diet of Bird Seed ind
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Red Chcrriss Are Sypb:!
Of Vashingtcn's Birthday

; pALVTT AND COLORFUL Owm keUdiea will mmM aaythlnc
id la the Iwaery. Jnt the thla for WaaJUactoa'i birthday.

By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Feod and Markets Editor
Whether or not historians agree! from oven and brush tops
that young George Washineton cutlsuiiar clazp Sp acwi tn

!oown ni tamers cherry tree, is
not the question. The big point
nere is mat red cherries are al always
ways always used in foods for-Washing-ton's
birthday. And that's no lie.
They can be maraschino cher cherries
ries cherries for brilliant garnishes, or
ana many kinds of juicy red des
I sens.
Our friends' from the northwest
insist that their tanned dark red
sweet cherries are the aristocrats.
Well, let's test that statement with
a recipe. '
Cherry Kolaches combine the
flavor of freshly baked rolls with
that of dark sweet cherries.
Sounds pretty tempting.
Chtrry Kolachot (.Makts 1 doxon)
Two cups canned 'dark sweet
cherries, 1 lsVi-ounc packdge hot
Prepare dough according to di-
1'nv.Raiic. nmi ju.m
rising, punch down and divide into
12 pieces. Roll into balls. Place
hnlls nn lifhtlv irpnt) pnnL-ip
mirwln inln
place in hot oven 400 tleurees F )
.for 15 to 20 minutes, or until dough
: i:U I 1 1 ... .
is iiKnuy Drowned.. Mir Dot wa
ter and almond flavoring into sug sugar
ar sugar until, smooth. Remove kolaches
The
PANAMA

POWTS

1

with
cool
slightly. Serve with butter.
Congressman Claims
U.S.-Philippine
Relations Alarming
MANILA, Feb. 21 (UP) Re Representative
presentative Representative Pedro Lopez said to today
day today that President Ramon Mag Mag-saysay
saysay Mag-saysay should immediately conduct
"Summit talks" with President Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower to preserve "Philippine "Philippine-American
American "Philippine-American relations "which are
now on the brink of distintegra-1
tion."
Lopez said the Philippine Cong Congress
ress Congress is "alarmed" over recent Am American
erican American policies adversely affecting
Philippine economy. He cited what
he called the "manifest discrim discrimination"
ination" discrimination" against Philippine sugar
in the United Slates and the "ar "arrogant
rogant "arrogant attitude" of the American
i Lonncro t'rni n in trvinrr tn "ram
ir:...:..: ... n.
down Virginia tobacco on the Phil-;
ippines. I
The Congressman also cited the
pending legislation in the United
States Congress proposing to bar
Filipinos in Okinawa and Guam
from enjoying th benefits of the
U.S. wage law.
"All these have Converted pro-1
American, legislators," Lopez said.i
He said he might sponsor a con con-ctirrent
ctirrent con-ctirrent Congress resolution soon
calling for the reexamination of
Philippine-American' rela'iensr

tssopoNTIAC

MS at

100 New 1956 tONTIACS
GOING at wholesale PRICES!!
We must move them NOW!!

model
you

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Sde CIVA Today for
The Most Fabulois Deal Ever

CIYA

BY MRS. Ml KIEL LAWRENCE

In the big railroad terminal
from which Stewart's father cora-
mutes to his suburban home;
! there's a shop that sells toys.
J Onp vpninff hp riashpd into it nn
'his way to catch the 5:25. Fori
iStewert, recuperating from a bout'
with tonsilitis, he bought a gi me.
According to the moves you made,
on its board, you could land in all
I the well-rem.mbert;d places of in-i
iterest in the Land of Oz. (
j It made a terrific. bit. Before
Stewart went, to sleep that night,
I his father piayed two games with!
him. : -: ..

The following evening, he play-l Perhaps his father has not spok spoked
ed spoked another. And the next and the! en the relieving words because
next and the next, another. ihe's got Stewart mixed up with
Now, playing the Oi game with! people in his tffice.
Stewart has somehow become anj ,
inexorable pre-bedtime ritual. Ev-I All da;y every day, he spends
ery night, his father, conscien-ihis energy gratifying their, wishes.

tiouslv mindful of the chad psy psychologists'
chologists' psychologists' command that we "do
things together" with children,
strueeles to dislodge his eounter
from Among the Deadly Poppies
or one of the other of the Wick-
ed Witch's bunkers.
In him mounts a feeling re resembling
sembling resembling that of the ancient sin-
nor rnnripmnpd trt roll a rock e-
fnFailu im hill nnlu tn haup it rnll

down again from the summit. '. Perhaps" Id better remind him
Why doesn't he say to Stewartjthat, unlike his client and y ie
this very evening, "No, no Oi president, his child loves him.

OTHER WOMAN'S MAN IS MORE EXCITING,
JOAN CRAWFORD PROVES IN
"QUEEN BEE"
Opening Next Thursday at the CENTRAL THEATRE

-s.(tsi U i
mi wm
III mil
v ... a faaaaatMMtiaf1 f

Some' other woman's man Is waiting for Joan Crawford,,
as usual, In suspenseful drama "Queen Bee." Joan Crawford
mn nnn .,.tv. r.f Iparalrn as nl'PflRt.OrV KOUtnem

mom- clrl. This olcture will
Theatre February 23rd.
W

EJ0LESALE!

want

O O O

game. I'm tired of it The fct. i,
1 don't want to play anything with

you tonight, what I want is t
be left aione to read my pap-f
and digest my dinner withoirt
talking."
Oh, how relieved Stewart would
be! How grateful he'd be to he
released from the boring game he
now plays only to avoid oilendmg
his father.
How comforted he'd be to know
that Daddy trusts him with what
he really feels and sees no harm
ia forthrightness.
-.-
Ill w lie mill iiwiifc.
If he doesn't watch it. the mo momentum
mentum momentum of his office obligation to
serve omy otner peoples warn
can carry right over into, his.hv.
mg room.: vuu me iciicvuik ntr
that Stewart might respect hit
wish to giest his dinner in peace
just won't occur to him.
if-
j V,
1 f'
be released at the Central
, . AQVl
COLON



fAGE SIX

MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
CANAL ZONE POLYCUNIC
DENTAL-MEDICAL
Dr. C r.. Ubnu Dr.' R.
D.DA (Georgetown University) M D
Tlvoll (4th ef July) A., Na. HAM
(eppotlte Ani-on School Playground)
Tel z-2011 Panama.
RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
JIM RIDGE
Phone Panama t-0552
TRANSPORTS BAXTIR. SA.
racket Shlppen M;V1
Phonal 2-2451 2-2562
learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding V Jumping closses daiW
I to 5 a.m. Phono 3-0279
ar by appointment.
"YiX will relieve Your"
FOOT-TROUBLE
corns, callousses, mill
-HIROPODIST-(Dr.
Scholli trained)
ORTEPEDIA 1NACI0NAL
fig Juste Arostmena Ph. S-221T
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
t V10LETTE SUPPLY
; SERVICE
! Panama 3-6318
Terrorists Alfack
French Algerian
Cprnp; Ten Killed
ORAM, Algeria, Feb. 2t (UP)-
A screaming horde of terrorist
warriors raced in under cover of
heavy machine gunfire to attack
a French military camp over the
weekend and left 10 trench sol
diers dead and nine wounded, i
French spokesman said today,
The attack took place Sunday
nicht at Sebdena, 10 miles south-
cast ot Port-Say, on the coast near
the Algerian-Moroccan frontier.
Around 150 "Army of Allah"
rebels swept in to attack the
French camp, firing light machine
guns from the hip while others
covered them with heavy fire.
French authorities refused to
cive anv other details, but it was
believed that a number of Algerian
soldiers deserted and fled with
the rebels, who also captured a
large amount of armband ammu ammunition,
nition, ammunition, :
One rebel was wounded and
captured.
French headquarters Immediate Immediately
ly Immediately ordered out two Foreign Le Legion
gion Legion parachute battalions to hunt
down and destroy the rebel band.
Latest reports said the tough
legionnaires surrounded a rebel
group just south of Marnia, close
to the scene of the original at attack,
tack, attack, and that 20 rebels had been
captured..
Bear Bull Market
. i
Booms In rinlcna
HELSINKI, Feb. 2V (UP) -There
was a bull market in bears
here today.
The boom started when farmer
Matti Palojaervi found a hibernat hibernating
ing hibernating bear peacefully sleeping
through the winter in a snow-covered
hole on his property, i
lie placed an ad in the local
paper 'Offering to sdll the bear to
the highest bidder.
The normal price for bears-in-holes
In these parts is some $200.
Bu)t spirited bidding has raised the
price to $835. Palo jaervi said the
bids are still open.
it last report, the bear was still
.glerping peacefully in his forest
hoje.
SYLVANIA
RADiO TUBES
No. 1 Via Espaiia Tel. 3-0383

LEAVE YOUR

LIBRERIA PRECIADO
I Street Ne. a
Agendas Internal, da Publicaciones
CASA2ALD0
Central Ave. it

MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCON, CI.
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
INVISTMENTS. North Ameri American
can American desirei to invest in estab established
lished established Panama businesses requir requiring
ing requiring capital for expansion. Write
details ef proposition to Box SA SA-134
134 SA-134 (Panama American).
WILL PURCHASE for cash your
income property. Real estate with
proven income. Write Box ER ER-134
134 ER-134 (Panama American).
WILL PURCHASE your business
for cash. Businesses with proven
income will be bought for cash.
From $10,000 to $100,000
available. Sumbit your proposi proposition
tion proposition giving details to Box PS PS-134
134 PS-134 (Panama American).
GRAND. OUTING to Rio Piedra
tomorrow, February 22, 19S6.
Bussei leave Panama Seventh
Day Adventist Church at Cabo
Verde 7:30 a.m. Prices: Adults
$1.50, children 75c. Cool drinks
free. Tickets sold at Stone's Book
Store, Muller'i Building.

Triandos May Turn Out
To Be Best Oriole Deal

NEW YORK, Feb. 21 (UP)-The
Baltimore Orioles turned down an
offer of $125,000 for Gus Triandos
three months ago and the way he's
belting the ball today, it looks like
the best deal they ever made,
Triandos. who will do double du
ty for Baltimore this year, going
behind the plate on days wher he
doesn't Dlav first base, has been
the slugging standout so far in the
Orioles' spring drills at' Scotts Scotts-dale,
dale, Scotts-dale, Ariz.
The 200-pound zs year-oio irom
San Francisco hit a ball over
the distant left field wall for
the third straight day yesterday
and kept the outfielders moving
for many mora of his sharp
line drives.
At St. Petersburg Fla.. the
Yankees' Rookies engaged in thei
first intra-squaa game-wun ine
'Dickey" defeating the "Croset-
Painl (onlracfs
Awarded By PC Co.
Two contracts for the mainr
tenahce painting of the interiors
of 11 Panama canai aparimenis
and three houses were awarded
this week to Anthony Leggeire
by the Panama Canal Co.
. Legeeire entered a low bid of
$843 for the interior painting of
three apartments in uamDoa
and one apartment and dne
house In Balboa.
A low bid of $1,023 also was
entered bv Leggeire for the Inte Interior
rior Interior painting of three apart apartments
ments apartments and one house in Ancon:
one apartmerft In Cm'-ca; and
two apartments and one house
in Balboa.
'Apartments schedu 1 e d for
painting Include Nos ; 214-A,
0534-A, 0534-B In Ancon; Nos.
750-A, 761-B, 76511, 769-B, in
Balboa; Nos. 99-B, 104X-B, 169 169-A,
A, 169-A, and 199-B In Gamboa.
Houses to be painted are No.
153 in Balboa Heights. No. 0418
in Ancon and No. 860 in Balboa.
teNEW5MAf

IN RANCEThere has been a great deal of talk on both sides of
the Iron Curtain about development of an Intercontinental ballistic
missile with a range of 1500 miles. Newsmaps above show the
areas such a guided missile could strike' if launched by the U.S.
ttota. England,. Uppec-maPrAC-icoro-a. Russian tub ot- plane oft th
coast of New York, lower map. While Russia has hinted that it
already has such a missile, pressure is being brought in Congress
and in the administration to rush development of such a weapon.

TLZf.

YOU CAN PLACE

AD WITH ONE

LOURDES PHARMACY
1U La Curuquilla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
2$ "B" Street
; V MORRISON
" ttb at July At 4 J St

FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE: In El Valle, charm charming
ing charming 2-bedroom cottage on love lovely
ly lovely grounds in best neighborhood.
Completely furnished and equip
ped at incredible bargain price
of only $6000. Wolff end Co.,
5th Street No. 7-29, Phone 2 2-2388.
2388. 2-2388. .
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE s "Webcor'' tape re recorder,
corder, recorder, portable with 3 rolls of
1800 each. Microphone, brand
new, Phone 2-1613 Panama.
FOR SALE: Beckwith Baby
Grand piano, perfect condition.
Reasonable price. Call 33, Colon.
VENETIAN BLINDS The new
IDEAL Venetian blind is supe superior.
rior. superior. TROPICAL roller shades,
traverse curtain rails. For free
estimate and samples call ROB ROBERTO,
ERTO, ROBERTO, Phone 3-4904
tis," 5-1. Jim Dunn, who reliev relieved
ed relieved Billy Short in the seventh in inning,
ning, inning, was the winning pitcher
when the Dickeys rallied for two
runs in the eighth and two more
in the ninth.
The White Sox staged their first
spring drill at lampa, ria., ana
manaeer Martv Marion put 48
players through a four-hour ses
sion under a blazing sun.
Back on the home front, the
pitcher Don Bessent, who posted an
8-1 record, cnieny in reuei, wim
them last year.
Bessen'ts acceptance lett out?
fielder Sandy Antoros and Chico
Fernandex as the only unsigned
Brooklyn (Slayers,
Dorieer president Walter O'Mal-
ley was scheduled .to fly to the
club s em Beach, fia., training
camp todatf in the club's plane a-
Innn with Avoral nlavers inrlnH-
ing Iloy Campanella and Billy Loes.
Don Newcombe lett oy tram yes yesterday
terday yesterday but world series hero John John-nv
nv John-nv Podres was eiven permission
to report later due to his grand-
mnrher s 11 mess.
In the minors, Joseph F. Rear Rear-don
don Rear-don announced he will transfer his
Eastern League franchise from
Elmira, N.Y., to Syracuse, N.Y.
Reardon also said he is working on
a major league amnauon ior nis
Class A club which will be known
as the Chiefs, just as the team
wa last season when it was in the
I triple-A International League.
Primrose
Sponsors Picnic
All Day Tomorrow
The Primrose Benevolent So Society
ciety Society will sponsor a "Jolly time
picnic" to Las Cuarentas, pe pe-dregal,
dregal, pe-dregal, tomorrow.
Transportation will leave the
Sojourners Buildine on P street
from' 8 to 11 a.m., returning at
o.ou p.m.
Music will be furnlshecf by an
orchestra In addition to other
amusement. ;

Ywk
A f X. Miom,1 I

PANAMA AMTRICAN

AN

YOUR ALVATJ4 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY

' : i i
OF OUR ACENTES

LEWIS SERVICE
Ave. Ttvett No.
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
- Ml Central Arenee
FARMACIA LUX
il Central Avcbm

FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE: '55 Mercury two two-tone
tone two-tone hardtop, power brakes and
steer, Nygan ww tires.' Call 86 86-5239
5239 86-5239 duty hours, 86-6172 after
duty houri, Chaplain's Office,
Albrook AFB.
FOR SALE: A 1953 Chevrolet
Carryall, back stirs removable.
Priced right. Phone 2-5027 Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. FOR SALE. 1954 Ford Ranch Ranch-wagon,
wagon, Ranch-wagon, 13,000 miles, 6-cylind-er,
$1500. Telephone 2-3115,
1528-8 Almond St., Balboa.
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE: Beds from $17.50,
Dining Room lets from $25,
Mahogany Double Beds with new
Mattresses $79, Wardrobei $25,
China Closeti $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: Household furni furniture.
ture. furniture. Living room, dining room,
bedroom sets. Panama 3-1287,
until 4:30p.m.
FOR SALE Twin bedi and
night table, stove, radio, record
player and typewriter, very good
condition. Calle F, Cangrejo, Ed Ed-ificio
ificio Ed-ificio San Jose, Apt. 5.
FOR SALE: Large coucfi, 2 liv living
ing living room chairs, center fable,
Maytag washing machine with
both 60-cycle and 25-cycle mo motors.
tors. motors. Call Panama 3-3924.
FOR SALE: Maple chest of
drawers and vanity with bench
$40. Call Curundu 6236.
FOR SALE: 3-pe. Rattan set.
Cheap. Balboa 1716.

Arab Tank Deal
Congress

WASHINfiTON Ton 91 citdv
Officials today were privately dis disturbed
turbed disturbed by Democratic charges that
Administration failure to consult
Congress on the Saudi Arabian
ianK aeai would weaken bipartis bipartisanship
anship bipartisanship in foreign policy matters.
Chairman James P. Richard
(D-S.C.) of th House Foreign
Affairs committee last night ac
cused the administration of tre treating
ating treating the House like a "weak "weak-minded
minded "weak-minded illegitimate son" on for for-ign
ign for-ign policy matters in general.
He mentioned the tank deal in
particular.
Earlier, Sen. Herbert H. Leh Lehman
man Lehman (D-N.Y.l nnprilv tnlrt th
Senate the tank Hoal ic hut on
other illustration of the consistent
policy of the Administration of fail
line indeed nf rpfnsino in 9U
the public into its confidence."
ine state department declined
to comment. Officials rlai mprl thaf
Secretary of Stat John
Dulles has consistently tried to
seep congressional leaders inform informed
ed informed on foreign developments- but
conceded that neither Soniia nL
House leaders were advised about
the tanxs:
The 18 light U.S. tanks bound
for Saudi .Arabia left New York
by ship yesterday. The ship'a
departure was allowed after the
government reversed its earlier
order to halt indefinitely the
.shipment of any arms to the un unsettled
settled unsettled Middle East.
Officials feared th charn fnn
. VV1T
eressional reaction in th gnir
aeai migm result in. a stiffening
attitude to Administration foreign
poncy proposals.

Xreepy-Peepy Joins Valky Talky

To Pep Up America's Military Lingo

WASHINGTON, Feb. 21 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The Army has added a new word
"creepy.peepy'V to military
lingo. That's the name of a new
television outfit which can provide
front-line pictures of a battle in
progress.
The "creepy-peepy" consists :. of
a hand-held TV camera and a
portable transmitter with which a
soldier can relay views of a bat battle
tle battle to his commanders. The Army
says reception is as good, if not
better, than commercial telcvi.
si
The camera will take a pic picture
ture picture a mile away and relay it to
a receiver a half-mile in tha reap
The receiver, mounted in a jeep,
can men send the teievisea pic picture
ture picture to commanders' headquar headquarters.'
ters.' headquarters.' The Army said the "creepy-peepy"
fits ideally with the "walkv "walkv-talky"
talky" "walkv-talky" radio of World War II
fame to give the soldier "electro "electronic
nic "electronic eyes and ears."
It said the "creepy peepy"
might even replace men in 'some
instances by serving as a "silent
sentry" to report enemy movements.

INDLTEXDENT DAILY NETVSFAFKl

., T aV a

OR OUR OFFICES
FOR RENT
Apartments
ATTENTION G. I.! Just built
Modern furnished apartments, 1,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold villi,
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT.- Nicely furnished
apartment including refrigerator,
porch, parlor-dining room, bed bed-room,
room, bed-room, kitchen All screened.
Tiled. $60. Apply 112 Via Beli Beli-sario
sario Beli-sario Porrai, near Roosevelt The Theater.'
ater.' Theater.' FOR RENT: 3 rooms in apart apart-ment,
ment, apart-ment, concrete building. East
32nd Street No. 3-44, down-,
fairs, Sra. dt Cardone.
FOR RENT: Spacious apart apartment
ment apartment in Bolivar Building, 52nd
Street and Federlco Boyd Ave.
Bedroom, large living dining
room, kitchen, bathroom. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Panama 2-1661.
FOR RENT: Luxurious modern
apartment In El Cangrejo: 2 love lovely
ly lovely tiled bathrooms, 3 bedrooms,
big tiled kitchen, bright, sunny
$110. Phone 3-6016 after 7
p.m. or mornings.
FOR RENT:- Apartment, very
comfortable, furnished, hot wa water,
ter, water, one bedroom. Second Street
No. 11, Perejil. Phone 3-0533
or 3-2694.
FOR RENT: Apartment: two
bedrooms, dining and living
rooms, including hot watet heat heater
er heater and maid's room with bath.
Good location; one block from
Hotel El Panama. Phone Panama
3-0972.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, one couple or two. Amer American
ican American neighbors. 48th Street No.
27, apartment 2.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apart-ment,
ment, apart-ment, all comforts, Army in.
spected. Via Espana, house be before
fore before Juan Franco.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment furnished. Carraiquilla
637. Phone 3-2737.
May Hurt
Bipartisanship
Richards- accused the Adminis
tration of favoring senate leaders
when it does consult Congress a
bout important foreign policy mat
ters.
"Evidently, the State Department
thinks we in the House are kids
and the Senate is grown up," the
South Carolina Democrat said.
"The department pitches a crumb
over this way only once in a while."
Ha warned the Administration
would learn "the viewpoint of
the House is just es important
as that of the Senate" when
Administration bills reach the
House floor.; 7
Sen. Wayne L. Morse (D-Ore.)
called the tank deal the latest
"fiasco in Dulles' record.
Both Lehman and Morse dem
anded a complete investigation of
the tank deal by the Senate For
eign Relations committee. S e n.
Walter F. George (D-Ga.), for
eign relations committee chair chairman,
man, chairman, said the committee clans
tentatively to question Dulles Fri
day about the tanks.
Sixteen New York Democratic
Congressmen sent Dulles a teleg teleg-gram,
gram, teleg-gram, protesting the tank ship,
ment. They also urged "selling
of arms to Israel and the of offering
fering offering of security pacts to all
the Middle East states."
Israel has been trying unsucess unsucess-fully
fully unsucess-fully to purchase about $50 mil million
lion million of U.S. arms for its army and
air force and $14 million for its
navv.
Israel sought the arms to count
er arms purcnases by E g y p t
from Communist Czechoslovakia,
The : Arm v salrl tha i;nhf,nn:nt.
sending set, weighing 55 pounds,
HISU CUUm nPin Plvi ian nomemnn
- r .""ii ai, Ti.jiAti.ii
cover, iast-Dreaking stories such
as fires rprnrHuH rmtm nnr,nn..
arrival of dignitaries rt airports
auu airsraii wrecKs on c r a g g y
uiumiiainsiaes.
It said thf rum or a wmiM ts
"jdeal for on-the-spot' interviews"
ai presaoentiai nommatmg conven
tions and sports events.
Sponsor Arrives
For Nazarene
Ckurch's Revival
Revival UPrviroo ato onntinnTno
this week at the Church of the Na
zarene m Ancon. Rev. Norman
Oke, well known evangelist, is con conducting
ducting conducting the services, preaching
eacn evening at 7:30 through t ea
CO. i
"A" Eureka, tVlil.:l,lIjuslncssmaff,
G. L. Speirer, who sponsored the
church for the Canal Zone, arriv arrived
ed arrived recently to attend the revival

AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
i. fee- ee la Otsa At. Ma. 41
FOTO DOMY
. aita Arowmena An. aae a It
FARMACIA VAN-DER.DIJS
M Street Ma. a

FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT.-- Completely equip equipped
ped equipped vacation house, available
March 3 to May 8; 2 bedrooms,
i 1 baths, living room and dining
room, maid's room and bath, 2 2-car
car 2-car carport. No. 51 1 0th Street,
Paitilla. Phone 3-5190.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT: Cool furnished
worn, near Ancon Post Office.
Gentleman only. Phone 2-3020.
MAIN STEM
PIERZ Minn TTT M,:o
Village of 856 has onlv nne phnrrh
one school and is without Pithpr
rail or bus service but boasts a
Main Street a mile long.
' i

. LAUt T Ml I tIM uandy," we Kitten, is a very friendly visitor in the cage of "Mickey," th pera pera-keet.
keet. pera-keet. The two pets have been on good terms ever since Candy accidentally crawled kifa tbcag
in the home of Rev. Orville Schroer of Champaign, m. In photo at left, Candy directs a-few ptey-i
JSHipei Mei-O0 nis perdKAt riht. the visit over. Carurr teaew thrh ih

PULLING BACK INTO HISTORY-It looked like ancient times in
Mich., recenilv. A tractor usprt in ino ciriHrimn ..,;

'.j u ; a --o ...uu...a ucidiiuns iui a nawnuii Drone aown. u was
replaced by a team of oxen, such as was used in the early logging days. The oxen are Fuzz
nelfanm8nce?inbeMarlen Palmer' 01 Newo.A The, Performed mce efflciemly than

Ts.! ::::
i
v
iliKl,

POIMTIAC'S CLUB DE MER This low, two-passenger sports car with an aluminum body Js one
of five new wtpertoental "dream cars" featured at the GM Motorama of 1950 in Neir York. Pow Powered
ered Powered by a 300-horsepower V8 engine, it stands only 38.4 inches high. Most striking tahnntt
dorsal fin which flashes up from the rear deckvgurface and twin bubble windshields. Headlight
units disappear into the body when not in use, leaving a smooth front surface. Transmission la
mounted behind the passenger compartment, providing more ieg room for occupants.

lAHDA A A A Traffic comes to
JftJIUA-A-A-ft sraim.

rpnee Kan Makinfi tile Wiae swing arrj au-iooi uninw
will s'nan Kaw River north of Lawrence. The beams were being trucked from the freight yards t
the bridge site. Police and deputies kept the intersection clear while the truck made the wide, v6in

FARMACIA EL BATURRO
rara.ii Ufmi I Street
FARMACIA "SAS'V
U Pomu in
NOVEDADES A THIS
.a Espa&a Ave.

RESORTS
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. On. mfl.
past Casino. Low rales. Phone
Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceonside Cottage,
Santo Clara, Box 435, Balboa.
ln' tjnam 3-1877. Crista,
bat 3-1673.
Shrapnel'i furnished house ea
beech et Santa Clara. Telephone
Thompson, Balboa 1772,
Baldwin't furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3681.
VACATIONING IN PANAMONTI
INN. BOQUETE
4000 feet is an experience
Nobody should miss. Famous for
its food (specialty: smorgasbord)
and fine accommodations. At Attractive
tractive Attractive bar -lounge with fire fireplace.
place. fireplace. Wire reservations.
"f. ;-.-.:,
it':

a halt as part of the Kansas Turnpike rounds a corner in Law-
M V.. . u- rJ dehor Mmuwinl Rrtr-r that!

ties dat, rrrr.rinr :i, 1

v
MINIMTJ2I
FOR
12 VORDS
FOR RENT
miscellaneous
FOR RENT: Offices in com.
mercial row in front of Hotel El
Panama. Please apply Fore El
Hakon from 9-12 a.m. 2-6
p.m. Phone 3-1179.
FOR RENT: Office space,
ground floor, new Urraca Build Building,
ing, Building, suitable for doctor, dentist,
lawyer. Residential sector, 44th
Street. Call phone 3-6412 be
tween I and 12 a.m.
Position Offered
WANTED
EXPERT TYPIST, bilingual,
knowledge of English language
and general office work. Call
Panama 3-5860 afternoons.
:'4kK
a timber stand near Newaygo.
:,, ... . r ns
V
I



THE PAMM.V A'TITJCAN AN i:DLFENPE.ST IUIIT NEWSFAFfS

TtTSD.VP. FfE-OHT SI. 1S5
f I
LUX THEATRE
60c. 30c-
Barbara STANWYCK
FRED MacMURRAY
Joan BENNETT In:
"There's Always Tomorrow"
All of his life... she had been
"the othe woman".
1:13, 3:11, 5:21, 6:5:, 8:53
R l O
VICTORIA
TWO
GOOD
FICTURES!
CAP! TOL0
3oC. 20c.
BANK NIGHT
Victor .. Mature ia:
"CHIEF
CRAZY
HOUSE"
Also:
"CAPTAIN
LIGHTFOOT"
T IV OH
CENTRAL Theatre
DHIVE-IIJ Theatre
60c. 30c.
Raymond MASSEY and
Nancy DAVIES in
'NIGHT. INTO
TOMORROW"
CECILIA-THEATRE
60c. : 30c.
French double, prohibited
for minors.
Zoc.
15c.
33c.
20c.
60e
L : 30C.
. 'THE LAST
RENEGADE"
Plus
"THE RETURN
OF OCTOBER"
Aith Terry Moore
1 Eesortes In-
-SOY IN GOLFO"
Also: ; ..
Marga Lopez In:
DE CARNE
SOMOS"
Spanisli program
Rock HUDSON
Jane WYMAN
"M AGN I FIC E NT
OBSESSION"
w ith Barbara RUSH
In technicolor
"IGNORANCE"
Also:
"T WO.AMON
. N U D I SIS"

HQ

u.Yn
mm mum J -i
om

u w

MOWS TV .. RADIO
by Erskint Johnson

HOLLYWOOD -(NEA)- Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood on TV: Jack Lcmmon as
John Wilkes Booth is the best evi evidence
dence evidence yet that live Hollywood tele television
vision television isnt buying the type-casting
system of Hollywood movies.
The screamingly funny Ensign
Pulvef of Mr. Roberts" and Judy
Holliday'i laugh-mate in Phffft"
let both old Abe and old movic movic-casting
casting movic-casting tradition have it in The
Day Lincoln Was Shot," the 9 9-minule
minule 9-minule CBS-TV Ford Star Jubi Jubilee"
lee" Jubilee" show. .
What's more, Jack as the mad
"Sic semper tyrannis" assassin of
Lincoln wasn't even worried about!
movie-fan reaction. I
i miii1 hp out of work for 101
years aiter this," be kidded, but
I'm really not worried about what;
th fans think I don't believe that!!
counts any. more. The only thing
I worry, about 's the performance.
11 as, ,IU juuv.
He'dVevee. like to play Booth in
a movie vn-sion of the" Jim Bishop
novel; He told me: I played heav heav-L
L heav-L new York TV before coming
to Hollywood but never one as
stylized as Booth. I'd like' to have
the time to develop the character
and reveal him as the paranoiac
he was."
Jack's been pleading with Co Columbia
lumbia Columbia Studio lor a dramatic role
to indefinite answers.
The TV show should convince hia
movie bosses that he's more than
just romantic comedy lead.
Ed G-rdner. nixed a TV come-
back try. on Comedy hour.
Worklne on the Kolf course ana

the stock market since completion highways and should be requir requiring
ing requiring 39 Duffys Tavern telefilms, heed to pay almost two cents' a mile
told me:' I (lont want to do an-jin new taxes. It com ended thev
thing unless I'm happy. But if thej wilL save five cents a mile on the
stoc,; market goes down, 111 be,new highways.
available as your -assistant; Burton N. I'chlin?". association
Jei'ry Lewis is all but delivered) PConomjS(i m,tmP, the railroads'
to ItfC .this year's Oscar .Awardsi stand to the House Ways & Means
on TV. Anh Ilardings f a n s Committee. The American Aulo Aulo-never
never Aulo-never forget,, Her appearance, on mobiIe Assn. also has charged

NRCs Matinee brought her more

fan mail" man'any-strr has re received
ceived received :aincet -the debut of the
.; eries.) ;t!:''!':' 'i'' V'v;
Jack Bailey said it: got a
Murphy bed so old It goes back to
: ; Bridey; v. ''v
Now it Paramount .listening to
TV offers for all ot its anovieg re released
leased released prior to 1948. With .one
, Paramount executive saying. We
; can't hold out too long now, it
looks like that famous trademark
; will be changed to:

If its Paramount picture, its
the best picture on, TV, too.
This Is TV. .Mrs. Jones: An I
agent checking on a possible tele telefilm
film telefilm lead for ex-kid star Tommy
Cook', was told by a casting director:-1
think Tommy has the role
but we can't be sure until they
set the leading lady. As soon as
we decide between Zsa Zsa Gabor
nd : Margaret OBrien, well know
If its all right for Tommy.
Otta Krnger'a been signed for
another 13 weeks as host on Lux
Video Theater. Xiberace's man manager;
ager; manager; Wilson Heller, .caught Don Don-onation
onation Don-onation of Old Smiley. Heller wa
aid OConnors night-club imper imper-of
of imper-of Old Smilev. Heller was
easily recognized he was the only
one who wasn't laughing.
A
V

v

m i .,. jig

George Dolezn will make 17 more
Count of Monte Cnsto telefdms
in London. His wile remains in
Hollywood to look after their 10-year-old
son, Mickey Bradoock,
who's the star of Screen Gems
Circus Boy.
THE W1TNET: Alan
Youngs i
idea for u TV format for much
married Artie Shaw Do You
Trust Your WIVES?
Not in the script: Jeff (alice GAl
bcl) Donnell about sex appeal:
lis something to laugh at it you
have it and something to cry about
u you aoni.
- -
Rdlroad Ycufd Up
T-,-l,-w.l
jf $ C
01 liigliway Costs
WASHINGTON, Feb. 21 (I'P) (I'P)-The
The (I'P)-The Association of American Rail Railroads
roads Railroads complained today that '.he
tax-financing plan in the new
Democratic highway bill would
give heavy trucks "a virtually
free ride."
The a::ociation urged Congress
to revise the measure to increase
the truckers" share of the road road-building
building road-building costs. It said the tax in increases
creases increases proposed in the present
legislation would put an untair
burden on motorists.
The association said big trucks
unake "extraordinary 'demand'
that the tax
heavy fucks
plan would benefit
at (he expense of
motorists,;

Th hill wniilff increase federalltrom rutlinn awav vour conrl

gasoline and diesel fuel taxes from tricks. It is possible, however, to
2 to 3, cents a gallon, excise tax-i learn this lesson too well.
es on buses, trucks .and truck 1 ',. ,. . .-
trailers" from 8 to 10 per cent and! hen todays hand was played,
levy a new a-cent-a-pound tax onje.Btllib,8,n by leading the king
retread rubber- V !and tncn lhe ace of Clubs. South
The National' Grange endorsed I the. second clb Vnmpt Vnmpt-new
new Vnmpt-new taxes on highway users loi1 ,dl'cw four rou'lds of, tr.uniPs

finance road building, but made
no recommendation on how to ap apportion
portion apportion them. Lloyd C. Halverson,
Grange economist, applauded pro provisions
visions provisions in the bill to exempt farm
production equipment from the
new (axes.
Z'SZY i 1 t'i fi "iT1
M9jI UP H ) 1 tJ 1
' iT1.
Love row be blind-but lovers
would do welt to remember thot
the onlookers oreni

-(Warning To Reds
jlSeen In Formosa
j Straits Maneuver

TAIPEI, Feb. 21 (UP) The
forthcoming U.S.-Nationalist Chi Chinese
nese Chinese joint maneuvers in the For-
mosan straits will "serve a strong i
armng" against Communist!
threats, the Nationalist Chinese!
1 World News Agency said today.
The agency said the demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration of strength would be "an an answer
swer answer to the Red Chinese announc announced
ed announced attempt to invade the off-shore
islands this spring."
"Despite official reticence,' the
news agency said, "report-, of the
pianneu maneuvers nave ucen
confirmed by reliable sources.''
The news agency said the U.S.
and Chinese authorities would re release
lease release a joint communique after
the maneuvers are over.
JACOSY CM BRIPGlr,
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written fttr NEA Sercict
NORTH
A AK7
QJ 10862
J8
29
WEST
4J 106 4
V83
5
AKQ852
EAST
AQ8
9654
A 73
A 10943
SOL'TH (D)
A9S32
VAKQJ10
K8 4
7
Nnrth-South vul.
W'Mt North
2 A 2
Pass 3 V
rass Pass
South
IV
2 V
4V
Pass
Pans
Pass
Opening lead A K

-i.- -r. ..:". '"',,CZ(ThaAi.rmmd of strings

tance of preventing the opponents!
order to prevent anybody
ruffing a diamond.
from
He had his wish, for
nobody
ruffed a diamond. When South
eventually had to lead diamonds,
however, East took the ace of dia diamonds
monds diamonds and returned a club. South
didn't have a single trump left to
Stop the run of the clubs, and the
was quite embarrassing. He
failed t0.makc hi? contract by a
It was quite correct for South
to ruff the second round of clubs,
but he shouldn't have been in auch
a hurry to draw trumps. Instead,
he should lead a diamond at once.
This gives East the chance to
! take the ace of diamonds and re re-!
! re-! turn a diamond for West to ruff,
1 The defenders then have three
: tricks but have no chance to win
fmirth Thprp i nn fnp Woct
rn;;;"i- ; : I.V..7
anolher diamond ruff. The defend-
erg, act their one diamond ruff,
but South makes his contract. ;:

J

LABORER S ART Working with hands more accustomed to laborer's chores, steelworker Louis
Dlugosz has won critical acclaim for his unique sculpture, achieved with rolled clay. He's shown at
left in his Lackawanna, N.Y., home with his clay head of a Negro coworker, in photo at right,
his son, Michael, (5, prays before his father's striking clay head of Christ. The sculptor-steelworker
vvas sent to Paris by the Chamber of Commerce In Lackawanna to refute the claim of a Parisian
art critic that there was nothing original in American art. Dlugosz sculptures only in his spare time,
and he never had any formal training in the art.

lSfJazz
M' A"' ii n
By DICK KLEINER
NEA Staff Correspondent
TV'S GARRY MOORE, whose
"Mv Kind of Music" on Columbia
i nne nf the most interesting and!
i entertaining jazz-albums in a long;
!time, calls himself a "jazz buff." i
l it means that he's an amateur en-
thusiast. Now he's turned pro, ion
Moore has conceived and collected!
Li.rCia "m-ininal iar irlras on!
., it
"At Eddie Condon's one night,
Garrv explains, "J heard Wild Bill
Davison working. And it occurred
to me that he would sound great
On the album, Davison gets back
ing irom rim r. ."t
lush a sound as you can find out outside
side outside Lushville. w .nt.mL
"It was quite a thrill for me,
r.arrv savs. "to be able to say
Se-"'oV:n-doB'tIike.ti.at.'
I don't even read music, yet i
was in control."
The entire Moore family doesr it
share Garry's jazzmania. .We re
sn.;ftmv wife only UKes
!?he subdued jazz, and my young
son on y iKes nn piuc avrM .---my
oldest son started dippmr mto
my collection when he was 13.
ruAOT PLAYINw: KiV kim,
whTrrrangedttbreetheffiWts
Remember'' was selling records
in PhUadolphia less than ryeat
aao . In South America, Harry
att. onte met an 83-year-old plant plant-eV'wS
eV'wS plant-eV'wS 'the most fabulous xollecj
Uon of Portuguese, Spanish end
French folk songst Ie ever
heard V. Capitol will release
e?l(V. ..... ; J Jane Froman'i
fade the highlight nf r. night
cluu : V,.'.
more. ma!?v:Z
ttheVnd lyrics on the
new ones. : -i -.X, ."

Aug. 6, t. four.year-oldh Girl vocalists to suit every iasie
when ,fyadWnttm?wW be on new pop albums ."Stntch
named Margaret Hamilton w Dol Ein, stritch, who
making hei r debut and her Vn p gQ than most;

aren't lawn haton
having Davis .. ano.. ""
They signed nun, k

week or so after she 7 D'";ali"u Wer Go Now;" RCA has
WThat isn't too unusual n soc a You Beuer o sUmng

a list showing his
a list snow "s
from his pocKei
through
engagement. ,58 ,nd
t. n n
56,
. preuy i tlirou2h
there s a
a 1 nr.Q
He s tree in
".X.'eot any party plans.
' in the strange world of mu mu-te.
te. mu-te. Meyer Davit it P"e P"e-nomenon.
nomenon. P"e-nomenon. Where the big-n.me
bands come and go, D.y.t just
keeps rolling ajong. He t been
TROPICAL
0,60 TODAY 0.40
Great Fortune Night
$150.00.
in. r.'i
PRIZES!
Be one of the Lucky Winners
of these Cash Prizes!,
1st Prize
2nd
3rd
4th
.$100.00
25.00
.; 15.00
10.00
On the Screen:
Double Feature in Technicolor
Rock Hudson In
"the Golden blade"
t Kirk Douglas in
THE MAN WITHOUT A STAR
T3

V
r V

U fi'M.-4i--,l
.'; f
L f
...mtW

Buff Moore
A n

nas oecome a rro

(
S
1
Carry Moort,
Meyer Davis;' j
In tht business of playing
dance music for tht upper
crust for 40 ytari and he
seems fit at one of hit fitter
fiddles. Nowadays, he operate
some 50 orchestras, uses
around 1,000 musicians, hat
hit bands playing in hotels,
thipt, resorts.
You mittht be interested in learn
ing that socialites pretty much like
the same kind of dance music us
normals do. For dancing, they pre prefer
fer prefer medium and medium-fast fox
ier meuiuui aim incuiuni-av
trots and they always go for a
waltz set sometime during the
TgNJ -AiiLhm
cha-cha and another .Latin 'hjthm
the paso doble, are both going well
Most of the society parties are
pretty much the same as they were
years ..ago, with one exception
"They used to last longer, says
Davis. "They'd go till seven or
eight in the morning. Now tncy sci-
dom go beyond four or five
Sissies, j

DICK'S PICKS: Billy Eckttint!Ant0nl0 Remon

debuts on RCA with a winner,!
"Grapevine," Others: Scheduled to appear on the
Dream" (Marguerite Piana, ABC-iprogram jj, the Concordia Band
Paramount); "Eloise" Kay Thomp-. uncier tne direction of George H.
ton, Cadence); "To Be Beside Van De Suze. Mendez will be
You" (Ronnie Gaylord, Winn); presented with a scroll and di di-"Singin'
"Singin' di-"Singin' and Swingm (Lovo Pioma of merit.
(Mary McCoy, Green); 'lenori xhe public is Invited.
Man" (The Coquertet, RCA);

i.n.i... n uin" iTarrv ana rne
ABC-paramouni); oui
(Bobby Sharp,
Decca has albums icaiuniiK
.,:. V.lente"The Hi-Fi
Night-
. Southern
on
Lena Horne, Dinah Shore, J.y.
LuHain Hunt-
u.m K Starr, kuriean num
er and Owen Verdory Peggy King
tells her life story on a unique
Columbia album, "Wish Upon a
Star
Good new symphonic recordings:
Tchaikovsky's Fourth wid?e by
Ormandy and th PhiladelphM Or Or-chettra,
chettra, Or-chettra, and his Fifth by M.tro M.tro-poulot
poulot M.tro-poulot and the Philharmoni:-Sym.
phony of New York, both on Co Columbia;
lumbia; Columbia; Beethoven's, Second, cou-
iplcd w th his conoian
r j u.. v.n in and the
periormeu oy 1
Philharmonia Orchettra on Angel
Ccrmanys Infant
Airline Has x
Expansion Plans
FRANKFURT. Germany, Feb.
21 (UP) Lufthansa, West Ger Germany's
many's Germany's infant airline, said today
it has plans for expansion that
will put it in the top bracket of
international air carriers.
The plans call for new flight
schedules to the U. S. and Cana
da. Brazil, Argentina, Portugal,
Britain and the Near East, the
replacement oJ-American pilots. ly
; Germans, turboprop planes in
;19")8 and jet transports in 19G0. ,j
effect this spring and summer.

7

f
Easing Of Estate
Taxes On Bequests
To Charily Okayed
THOMASVILLE, Ga., Feb. 21 21-(
( 21-( UP) President Eisenhower sign signed
ed signed a bill today liberaliying estate
taxes on bequests to cuarity.
Under previous law the federal
government collected no tax on an
estate left to charity. But if a
state collected a charity tax, then;
the federal government collected i
a tax on the amount of the state
tax. ..
The measure signed by Mr. Ei-i
senhower removes lhe federal tax'
assessed on the at ate.' tax.' .
The federal tax was based on
the theory that the amount of a
bequest was the amount' actually
received by the chanty.
For example, Pennsylvania
which levies a 15 per cent tax on
such bequests, collects $150,000 on
an estate of one million dollars
left to charity. Under previous
law, the government then would
collect a lax on the $150,000.
Colon Councilman
Men-dez To Be
-I'll I
MOnOred MOndOV
j 7
i Councilman' Ramon Mendez
' m, be thft t h t
program Monday evening at 5 30
p.m. sponsored by the Guara-'
IK,'" r 7V X,U"Z
demerltoriou Ice" a
u
Tne program will be held in
the Juan Demostenes Aroseme
na park, between 14th and 15th
Streets at the bust of Gen. Jose
CECILIA
TODAY & TOMORROW
FOR ADULTS ONLY
. PRICES 0.600.30
Entirely
filmed in
a French
nudist ;
camp!
I' "TWO
AMONG
NUDISTS
J Youth on a
narcotics
spree I
"SHE
SHOULDA
SAID NO"
It's daring!
T II U R S D A I I
JULES VERNE'S
"20,000 LEAGUES
UNDER"THE-SEA
In Cinemascope and
Technicolor
v

i

j' Also

I

French-Type Stalemate Seen

For Shaky New
ATHENS, Greece. Feb. 21 (LP)
Greece has returned a cautiously
pro-Western government to" pow power,
er, power, but on shaky terms that may
end stable rule in this NATO na nation
tion nation for months to come.
Handsome young Premier Con Con-stantine
stantine Con-stantine Karamaniis emerged
from Sunday's elections with a

surprise victory over the Commu-!ed
nist-supported opposition coalition.
His victory staved off the im

mediate risk that the Communists;
wouia win Dack influence in
Greece as members of a coalition
government.
But the margin of victory was
so narrow that Karamaniis may
have to turn to his enemies for
support in the govxmment. A
French type political stalemate
was expected and some observers
thought new elections might have
to De held in tne near future.
The Premier's National Radi Radical
cal Radical Union won bare majority
of the 300 parliamentary seats
but trailed in the popular vote
contest against the Communist Communist-tainted
tainted Communist-tainted Democratic L'nion coali coalition..
tion.. coalition.. :
Near complete returns announc-
ed by the Ministry of the Interior
gave 159 seats to the Premier's!

ticket and 141 to the Democratic
Union. ( Under the law, proportional re-"
In the popular voting, virtually presentation, which favored mrfZ
complete figures gave Kaiamanlisiority parties, was used onlv in.

i,ia,a38 votes to 1,641,861 lor the
Democratic Union.

SHOWING AT YOUR SERVICE CENTER
THEATERS TONIGHT!

BALBOA 6:15 7:55
: Alr-tondllionra
Will ROGERS, JR.
"BOY from OKLAHOMA'
.' Color! .. .'.-... -m
Vri. 'Cifnllemen Mrry BrunelUs'
GATL'N ,,. .'. : 7:01
"UNCHAINED
Thiim. "SVENGALl"
MARGARITA 6:15 8:00
"D ALIAS"
Wed. "UNCHAINED"
''ii M',JJ-j
PARAISO
S:1J S;2
SANTA CRLZ :IS 7:5o!
..' "M.VRTV" lind : I
"THE SUNDOWNERS" 1 I
"TO HELL
the true-life story
decorated hero.
r

This is ft true story... the true story of America's most
decorated hero Audie Murphy. This is a Heart story of sol soldiers'
diers' soldiers' goodbye and hopes and prayers they left behind them!
This Is an American story of the men you love, the gut,s and
fighting glory of our magnificent GI. "To Hell and Back"
in technicolor and Cinemascope opening in Pre-R;le,.sc
Wednesday 22nd at the Central Theatre. .? Advt.

f 0 0

Greek Regime

The Democratic L'nion was a '.
strange Ht-lo-ngr.t coalition; It
was led by the righlwing Nation-
alist Liberals but included the
camouflaged Communist party
and 'the fellow traveling .Democratic-Party
of the Working Fco-. ;
:pie.
: The opposition ticket was head-
by o-year-old Liberal Leader ;
George Papandreou who lined up
lhis iattv with the Communists m
a desperate attempt to halt Kara-
mantis.
Karamanlis went to King
Paul's valace last night to in--"
form him of his election victory.
He went through the formality -of
offering hit resignation prior
to being named to fonn a new
Cabinet,
Western diplomats were pleased
by the results. They said Kara-'
manlis' victory was better than 7
generally expected. He wou in dis-
tiicts he was expected to lose. 7
Political observers believed thr
Premier, won because of the fem-t
inine vote it was the first time time-women
women time-women voted in Greek history
and because of an election law he ;
rammed through the assembly
last December.
. .. r
Athens and five other constituen
'cies that elected 10 deputies.
DIABLO IITS. :15 7:50
''SPECIAL DELIVERY"
Wed. "CRASHOUT"
C.AMBOA :
7:00
"LADY GODIVA-
Wed. "SVKNGALr
CRISTOBAL 6.' 15 .7:15
Air-Condllianed
Richard CONTS
Constance SMITH
THE BIG TIP OFF"
Wed.
'NIGHT OF THE Hl'NTW
t'M'P'i.'J
Tony Martin In "HIT THE DECK"
I
I
I
CAMP BIERD
7:1(1
Richard CONTE
"A RACE FOR UEE"
AND BACK",
of America's most
. Audie MutdIiv
A I!
I r

yPrx flirt KxlK-,!

... r v



THE PANAMA AFRICAN' AS IXDEFEXDFNT PAUT NEWSFAFrn
TUESDAY, nr-.rAr.r :i. r-j
Over

Fir.HT

Record Number To Stage
Assault On C.Z. Records

Over 300 entries have been sent in for the fourth
annual Gamboa Civic Council swim meet tomorrow
afternoon by swimmers from all over the Canal Zone
who want to compete in the largest swim event ever
to take place on the Isthmus, according to coordina coordinator
tor coordinator of entries and events coach Henry J. Leisy of
Gamboa.

Powells Whips
Navy In Atlantic
2nd Half Opener

Outcome Of Sunday's Battle

Important to Ibarra Ampudia

t .
i "' 1 .... ..... ( m
JWlfc.i ,-fE.. .... -gaggr ...aaa,

This year's entries promise to
surpass last year's record of 311.
Former AA.U., collegiate, state,
high school, and Junior Olympic
champions will compete for the
119 trophies donated by civic
and fraternal organizations of
the Canal Zone.
last year's relays proved so
popular with the junior swim swimmers
mers swimmers that six more medley re re-lav
lav re-lav have been added to this

year's list of events. The 10-1

year-old boys and girls group of
swimmers will most likely see
the keenest competition of the
Junior events.
In the women's events the
entries are low In number but
keen In competition with swim swimmers
mers swimmers like Judy Engelke, Daniel Danielle
le Danielle Harned, Grace Argo, Agnes
Dube and Judy Crosby swim swimming
ming swimming In the back stroke against
Ida Strauss who could be push pushed
ed pushed into making a new back
stroke record for women.
This same group will swim In
the free style event against
Maryfrancls Tucker, who Inst
vf'nr was only a substitute on a
reay team for 12-year okls. I
'Iii the men's events the most1

hotly-contested events will be
the 100 free style, the 50 yd. free
style and the 4x50 relay with
swimmers like former Iowa Uni University
versity University State Pfc, Higgins of Ft.
Oulick and Sp-2 Donaldson of
Ft. Davis a member of the N.Y.
A.C., who is a fine sprint man.
The men's 4x50 relay should
be one of the best contested e e-vents
vents e-vents of the day with eight re relay
lay relay teams entered, This event Is
so loaded with stars that it is

impossible to pick a winner.
There are three all-star Service
teams with the Ft. Kobbe team
consisting of Reys, Rosell, Die Die-terly
terly Die-terly and Garett; the. Ft- Davis
and Ft. Gulick all stars consist consisting
ing consisting of Sharp, Donalson, Dona
and Higgens and the Albrook
Service team.
The Jr. College team consists
of Gau, Blak'ey, Montivanl and
Herring. The Balboa High School
has two fine teams entered with
a quartet of sprinters in Fearon.
Siegel, Morris and Magee.
An overflow crowd is exoected
and extra bleachers will be set

mi. tn take rare of evervnne.

The first event will start

promptly pt 3 p.m.

STANDINGS
ATLANTIC TWILIGHT
BASEBALL LEAGUE
(Second Half)

Pet.
1.000

.000
.000
.000

Local Invitational Tennis
Tourney Starts Tomorrow

The lnrnt Invitational tennis

tournament for Panamanians
and Canal Zone stars and cen central
tral central American stars will com commence
mence commence tomorrow with players
from six private clubs of Central
America and several from Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. It was disclosed yesterday
by members of the committee.
Fix clubs have sent their an an-plications
plications an-plications to participate In
thflv invitational tournament
sponsored by, the Cabana Club
of ihe Hotel EI Panama. They
are the tennis clubs of Colom Colombia,
bia, Colombia, Costa Rica, San Salvador;
Tegucigalpa, and two from
Guatemala, the Mayan and

ne UHttirniaia ciuds.
The local tournament will be
held on Feb. 22, 23, 24 and 26.
Cjn Feb. 25 there will be no
games due to the "Million Dollar
Show" which will be held at the
Kptel El Panama to raise funds
for the polio campaign.
(Several players from Panama
and the, Canal Zone will partici participate
pate participate In the tournament. Amonir
them will be Mai. Hayes, who
wpn the men's singles last year
by defeating Webb Hearne in
the finals,, other players will be
Maj. Arthur Dryer, from the Air
Force, who with Maj. Hpyes pre presented
sented presented one of. the best matches

against Bill Hele and Webb'

Hearne. ., ; ;
"Among the women stars will
bfc norothv Chandler.
Tickets for thris local tennis
tournament will be on sale at
the Cabana Club of the Hotel
El Panama and by members
of the Comm ttee. Prices will
be 50 cents for the first three
days and $1.00 for Sunday, the
last day of the tournament.
Players should have their ap-
i.BEEN AROUND.

NEW YORK -(NEA) Cal
Hubbard, supervisor of Ameri American
can American League umpires, was a ball!
and strike man in the league from i
1936 until 1951. 1

plications In no later than Feb February
ruary February 19 at 6:00 p.m. All appli applicants
cants applicants he notified hv the

Tournament committee of their
elegibility as well as the date
and hour of their first match.
Players from the Canal Zone
whn wniilri lilr to narticinate

can contact Bill Hele at Balboa

3196.

V

f

Am

7 1

YOUNG PRO Linda Lewis.
5, has no time for dolls. She's
starting out on a career as the
world's youngest pro golfer,
Here,' she follows her father,
trick shot artist Chuck Lewis,;
while getting in shape for a.
tour of seryic -itala with
a special act

ounce s

THE OPENING TOMORROW
2nd AIL'IUAL EL PANAMA
IIIVIIATIOIJAL TEi;::iS TOURNAMENT
Mixed Doubles
1 Men's Singles Men's doubles
Admission: '50c. nightly except finals ($1.)
:' Wfd., Feb. 22 6 p.m.
- Thurs., Feb. 23 6 p.m.
" Frl., .. Feb. 24 7 p.m. ,
, Sun., Feb. 28 7 p m.
(No pfay Saturday due to "Million Dollar Fashion Show")

Prizes for winners and runners-vp
Winners will be invited to play in the
First Panama International Tennis Tournament
Feb. 29 March 5 at El Panama)

.Snacks from our barbecue and
jlrinks soli (Jurinsjligjoyrnament
l moderaie pute:i '

A Klrkfby Hotel

W L
Powells 1 0
CH.S. 0 0
Army ........... 0 0
Navy ...0 1

Sunday s results
Powells 8 Navy 1
- Tonight's (tame
Army vs. Navy
By TREVOR SIMONS
t
Bent on avoiding the necessity
of a post-season play-off. the
first half winners. Powells,
nminrlaft anrav An turn M a V V

pitchers for eight hits and n
, i. m -t vjri.

equal amoiuib vi runs at ivii,.
Hope Sundav afternoon, to
trounce the 1955 defending
champs by an 8 to 1 count. The
ease with which Powells defeat defeated
ed defeated Navy drooped the latter from
the list of favorites ond placed
Powells and Arm v Atlantic Js
oo-favorites for the second half
title and the eventual cham championship.
pionship. championship. Noel Gibson toiled another
route-going assignment and
eave un six hits to the Navy but butters.
ters. butters. Gibson was tight in the
clutches allowing only a single
..,.. in )ha (nnrlh th result nf

lllll 111 IllIC ...... Ull, WJ-.
a three base Mast bv Rhodes and

a .suiele bv iSODKOwms.
All but one of the Powells' hits
were m?de in the final three
innings, having scored four of
their eight runs on only one hit.
It was in the third frame that

Navy's starting pitcher. Cofer,
wniireri five Powells batters.

causing his removal from the

niu in ravor or jneiiunper. wjiei
was charged with the loss.
Buckeve Swearhrren, Powells

catcher, led the hitting attack

with two hits in four trips to

the plate, while Navy's rleht-

fielder. Bornstern. collected a

pair of singles for the losers.
Army makes debut tonight

.Armv Atlantic, the team that

nlaved in several exhibition

Mmes during the first half of

nlau will make their debut as ft

narticipant in the leacue tonlcht

t 1 with ,i scheduled Armv

Navy a.ffair. i Steve Sobkowiak,

who played in the outfield &n-

flflv. is oue ior a lum un uic

mnnvi an4 e jvnortpf? in 1nnP

Army tonight. No pitcher hns as
. ...... i

yet Deen announcea ior riny.

I v
r

i .. ..
)
.
' t
. .

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

MEETS IBARRA SUNDAY- Colon's Rodolfo Ampudia, one onetime
time onetime top contender for Melvln Bourne's bantamweight crown,
takes' on classy Toto Ibarra In a ten-round, 120-pound feature
bout at the National Gym Sunday night. The winner will earn
himself the right to meet Byron Cumberbatch, who is con considered
sidered considered the foremost contender at present for Bourne's title.
Ampudia and Ibarra have both been beaten by 'Cumberbatch.

Lucky Strike Edges
Junior College

A lot of imnortance will hans

on the result of Sunday's feature
bout hetween "rhirlnni' nrlrle";

Toto Ibarra and Colon's Rodolfo

Ampudia.

Young, promising Ibarra
meets veteran. htttf.le Krarrerl

Ampudia in a ten-round. 120-

pound feature bout at the Na

tional Gym Sunday night.
For Ibarra, a win would
earn him the right to a return
bout with Byron Cumberbatch,
the only boxer to beat Toto

professionally, and a victory
for Ampudia would place the
Colon slugger back among the
group of top contenders for
the bantamweight title which
has been held by Melvln
Bourne for nearly three years.
Ibarra had run nn a string of

four knockout wins in as mnnv

pro fights .when he was match

ed, over tne criticism of many
fight "experts," against the
crafty Cumberbatch. last Dec.

18. .- iy

In that memorable battle ev-

perlence and ring savvy won out
over youth and raw slurring

power. Toto had rjounded Cum

berbatch seeminelv at will for

Six rounds Of a fiirht hlllprl fnr

ten heats when ail nf n. fturirieni

the tide changed.

Cumberbatch who came to
life from the opening gong of
the seventh, Inflicted a cut un-

aer marra s lert eye early In the
round and from then on the
game but green Toto was at his

mercy,

2-1

Pacific Softball

League

SECOND HALF STANDINGS

February 20
VV L

Glud Agencies 1 0
26th Engineers 0 0
Cerveceria ....... i... 0 0

Sienal 0 0

American Legion .... o x i

GB

Yesterday's Results

Glud Agencies 022 100 0 5 7 1
Amer. Legion 100 000 01 3 2

T nn Hol7lnorer nltehert n S.h't.

ter to start the second half of
the Pacific Softball League with

a 5-1 win for uiuq Agencies

Stars.

American Lesion scored one

run in the first inning when

Banner doubled and Nelson sin

gled. The Stars retaliated with
two runs in the second.

Melant had a field day. hittiner

safely twice in three trips and

driving in the first run for the
Stars. The fielding game was
Banner's "fall-down-and-tumble.

over catch of Dunn's flvhall In

the sixth.

The box score:

Glud Agencies Ab R II To

E. McArthur, If . 3 0 11

H. Foster, 3b ..... 3
fu Husted. ss,. 4
T. Wllslnnrer A

De la Mater, 2b . 3

V. Melant. lb . . 3

PACIFIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE
SECOND HALF STANDINGS

Team
Balboa High School
American Legion ...
Lucky Strike
Junior College .....

Won Lost

3
2
2
1

Monday. Result

Lucky Strike 2, Junior College 1
Tnnlffht'n P. 9 me

American Legion vs Balboa High

, School

B. Dunn, c ... .. 3
C. McArthur, cf 3

Totals

Banner, cf

Green, If ;..
Nelson, rf ..
Hartman, lb
O'Conner, 3b
Gorskl, ss .
Krueg, 2 b..
Mindt, 2b ..
Cortez. c ...
Newman,, p
Totals

American Legion

28 5 7 21 1

4

3
2
3
3
3
1
1
3.
2.

:.Z5 1 3 21. 2

Stolen bases: De la Mater, '2 '2-base.:hits:
base.:hits: '2-base.:hits: C. McArthur; Banker.
Home .runs: c. McArthur. Runs
batted Jnr B. Lawyer, A. Husted,
V. Melant, c.. McArthur 8, Nel Nelson.
son. Nelson. Double plays: Corski-Krueg.
Bases on balls off: Hilzlnger 4,
Newman 4. Struck' out by: Hil Hilzlnger
zlnger Hilzlnger 9, Newman 5. "Winning
pitcher: HilzingeV. Losing pitch pitcher:
er: pitcher: Newman. Umpires: Metheny
Time: 1:26. Scorer; Peterkin.

T.iif tv Rt.rik-e Rtaverl within

striking distance of first place

icvau, uiguu ujr cubing uuinui
leoe in a tlirhf 9 t.n 1 hall crame

Webb Hearne and Lambert Man-

tnuonl hnnlrerl nn In thm hest.

pitching duel of the season with
Hearne racklne un his fifth

win Mantovani held the Strik

ers to only; three hits but two of

tne hits in tne third gave Lucxy

striKe tneir two runs. v ;...

Colleee scored their nnlv run

in tne tnrird wnen job wood led

off TOith a single mnvlnir' t.n sec.

ond on Hopiac's single to center,

jim MCK.eown 8 ny Dau leu m
short left field between Halman
and Sullivan fnr a hose hit-, and

when Halman's throw to second

In an attempt to pick off Hoplac
went wild into right center,
Wood came In to score College's
only run. Hearne got out of the

inning dv striKinir nut Hernne

and Jeff erles and not Flvnn nn

a grounder to second.
Lucky Strike scored their two
runs in the hnttom nf tho third

with Charley Chase leading oil

wiin a single ana advancing to
second on Kosik's sacrifice. Hal Hal-man
man Hal-man was hit by a pitch and

when Giavellll booted Curdt's

grounder all hands were safe.
Manager Larry Jones drilled a
sinele into risht field and Phase

and Halman scored. Jones was

picKea off m a run down on the
return from right field and Gia Gia-velll's
velll's Gia-velll's throw t.n the

Curdt's for the third out.

Colleire frnt a rnnnor tu.

fourth and fifth but could not
advance the runner any further

uimi iirsn nase as Hearne stop stop-ped
ped stop-ped their bids. wood singled
with one away In the seventh
and advanced to second on Cot Cotton
ton Cotton s infield out, Wood stole
third to put the tying run in

Mention Army
And Middies
Sit Back

UNIVERSITY PATJV t.

(NEA) Penn State's wrestlinsr

team was. moving to an easv vic victory
tory victory over JVavy when the Midship.
men watrhinw nnininfnri,i j-

, ""tiui ittuiy uc-

"Who Won thn fnntV,n)1

--- v"' wan Maine:
tnev Chanted referring u.

Middies' easy victory at Universty

After the. Nittany Lions had won
the fifth match In a rmu iha

ing became prolonged "Who won

uie ioomaii game?" the Middies
demanded.

scoring position, Hearne got

Jim McKeown on strikes to end

the game.

Tonight the league leading

Baiboa High school meets the

American ; Legion with Eddie

Klrchmier slated for mound du duty
ty duty for the Schoolboys and Char Charley
ley Charley Hlnz to go for the Legion Legionnaires.
naires. Legionnaires. A victory for the Hieh

School will assure them of at
least a tie fnr the er-nnd half

wjhile a win for Legion will put

tnem in a tie for first "place
with the High School.
The hov score;

Junior College AbRHFo

J. McKeown, 2b .. 4 0 2 0
Herrine. 3b ...... 3 o l n

Jefferles, rf ..... 3 0 0 1

Flynn, c ......... ,3 0 0 6
Dansby, If ....... 3 .0 1 0
Giavelli c a n n

Mantovanl, p .... 3 0 0 0
Wood, lb 3 12 9
Hoplac, cf ....... 2 0 10
x-Cotton, ........ l o o 0

it

if

v

T.lirkv Ktrllr

Halman, 3b ...... 2 1
Curdts. If 3 0

Jones, cf ........ 3 0
Ridge, rf 3 0

Carlin, lb ....... 2 0
Hearne, p 2 0
Sullivan, ss .... i n

Frankhouser, c ... 0 0

Chase, c 2 1
Kosik, 2b .....v.. 1 0

Score Rv Innln

Junior College boi ooo o 1
Lucky Strike 002 000 02

Wlnninir nlteher-' Weoa ik

0). Losinar Ditcher-

(2-7). Rtrnr.Ir

' "J t.u u,
Mantovanl 5. Bases on balls

Mantovanr l. Sacrifice: -Kosik.
Stolen bajse: Wood. Umpires:
Corrigaij ind Rager.

Santee To Fight
AAU Suspension

In N.Y. Court

Charlie SDpiflrl the

- 1 -.in kjrvai'c;

Friday; Feb. 24, immediately aft- w"e.ed.. a?"?2: pension."

Dan Ferris, secretary-treasurer
O the A AIT revoalnrf 4W tl.n o.

xecutive committee, voted, 14-1, to

er theSfenal Engineer nomo n .L won "e screamed at

persons concerned are urged to The h was thcn finished jn
ill"',-uu silence.

NEW YflTJV lr-v. n Tinx-

Miler Wcs Santee today charged

me iarinnaf a ait t,,;u c

chamber proceedings" in suspend

ing iiiiii ior me ana demanded to
meet his accusers "face to face
in a real .fair American iriai '.

Charles P. Grimes, Santee's
attorney, declarea he meant "to
accomplish a complete vindica vindication
tion vindication of Santee as an amateur
and restore his rights to compete'
as an amateur and in the Olym Olympics."
pics." Olympics." i r,.;- . ..
Sarteel AmerieD'e' Nn 1 Ti1

and its best hope for a gold medal
in the 1,500-meter run at Mel Melbourne.
bourne. Melbourne. Australia nevt nonamW

was suspended for life by the AAU
yesterday for allegedly accepting
about $1,500 in excessive expense
money for competing in various
meets. ;
Also suspended were At Frank Frank-en.
en. Frank-en. described, as Santee's agent in
California, and Fred Van Dyke,
vice president of the Pacific AAU.
Tom Moore, promoter of the Mo Modesto
desto Modesto Relays, also was charged

who paying bantee excessive ex expense
pense expense inoney for competint in the
meet. ...
Santee announced through
Grimes immediately following the
announcement of the AAlT'c or.

tion, that he "will sue in a New

IOIK civil court enioininir the

TOTO IBARRA
ihe fight was stopped before
the round ended when the
bleeding Toto went to his
ns 'if' tak-'n straight
right to the injured spot.
Ibarra's manaeer. Alfred t.

rez, was severely

youthful charge aealnst n,m.

3 Derbatch. This time, however, it

0 appears to be generally accented

0 tnat Ibarra and Ampudia are

n evenly matched.

0 Ampudia, who ha been inac inac-0
0 inac-0 "ve from the rinr for neariv

year, took on classy Claudio
Mart ne last December and

0 !" JKO'd in five itanas.

me right appeared to be ro ro-ing
ing ro-ing even until Ampudia suf suffered
fered suffered a cut over an ev and

2 complained he could not see
l f'H. enough to continue. Hos-

iwmts were halted by the ref referee.
eree. referee. .'
The Ammidla

their bOV'S nrmtminn ,i,i l

"tcq irom tnat recent outinu
and are confident of victory
Ampudia was also beaten by
Cumberbatch nearit .... 1

and the Colonite, like Toto, is

vvunomg on a victory Sunday to
get another crack at the man
who has lick tedhem both.
Pistons' Showing
Credit to Birch,

Cervl Maintains

THE GENERAL PAINT COMPANY of Panama City, through

the courtesy of Myron Fisher, vice-president and general man

ager, has donated the beautiful silverware shown above to tht
winners in the various flights of the General Paint golf tour tournament
nament tournament to be played at the Panama Golf Club itartlng next
week. There will be two flights for men one for women, and
qualifications for all flights closes Sunday, February 26, at six
p.m. The medalist, winner and runner-up in each flight will
receive a piece of the silverware.
'
General Paint Golf Tourney
Qualification Ends Sunday

i

SYRACUSE, N. Y. (NE.M -.
rf, of thc Syracuse .Nation .Nationals
als .Nationals bluntly says Paul Birch should
get the credit for Fort Wayne's
prominence in the National Bas Basketball
ketball Basketball Association.
While everybody gives the cred credit
it credit to cheer-leader" Charley Eck Eck-man,
man, Eck-man, Cervi says that "Birch
taught them how to pick and get
good shots and they" didn't forget

11. . v.. ..- -. ......
Birch resinned as Fort Wavno

coach before last season started

ana penman took over.

Qualifying nlav for the Oener

ai Paint Co. snnnsnrerf t.nnrna

menc at the Panama nolf rhih

will end next Sunday evening at

Myron Fisher, vice nresldent

and general manager of the

General Paint Comnanv has do

nated nine beautiful silver

plates, cups, platters, Ice buck

ets ana oowis ior the tourna tournament
ment tournament and the silverware is nnw

on display at the entrance to the

ranama Clubhouse. "'

Any member of the r.!uh in

good standing is invited to qual-

ny ior tne rournament wnicn

will be played In three fllehts

Men's divisions indud the first

flight for handlcappers between

u ana 12 and a second flight for
those with handicaps between 13
and 24. In addition the Indie

will have a flight and will share

in the silverware.

The medalist In each flieht

will con a nrlze in arid t. nn t.n

the winner and runner-up.

Handicaps as of February 15
will be used throughout the
tournament. Players will be al allowed
lowed allowed three-ouarters handican

in determining the medalist and

in me niaicn piay rounas wnicn
will follow.
Only thirty-two nlavers will

qualify for each flight in the p.m.

men's division, and th rnnnel

which will count for the tourna-.

menu must pe announced prior
to play and your name t osted
on the score sheet. Name t nsteri

but which do not show-a score
will be automatically disquali disqualified,
fied, disqualified, and players are therefore

urged to cost their rom immi.

diately upon completion ef tht
qualification round.

Also, durlnsr the nacth

rounds, postoonementi cannot

be considered as they delay the
entirement. The official starting?
time for all matches will be 9
a.m. Sunday and "results nn

posted by six o'clock on Sunday
evening will result in n fnrf.it

for both players.

.The General Paint tourna

ment is a newcomer to the Pan.

ama schedule and 1s expected to
be an annual' affair. AH pf the
golfers from the scratch handl handlcappers
cappers handlcappers to the heclnnerx on

expected to attempt to gain one
of the berths In the match play
flights.

The ladles flkrht nhmiM turn

out to be a very Interesting one
In view of the great number of
new female eolfers r.nrrenMw

playing on the Panama fairways.

Remember nuallflcatinn

end Sunday, February 28, at t

Kentucky Making Strong Bid
For SEC Title, NCAA Berth

Sports Briefs

suspend Santee.

S?ORTS FILLERS
LUPFLNO BACK
Tucson. Ariz fNRAV Tlie

University of Arizona, opened

spring football practice with 21
lettermen, returnine. includine

Art Luppino, who captuied the

national rushing title fcr the sec second
ond second year in a row.
IT'S ALL GEORGE'S
Mobile, Ala. (NEA) When
asked if he planned t comeback
ss a player with the Minneapolis
team hell manage" thisseastm, thisseastm,-Eddie
Eddie thisseastm,-Eddie Stanky said, "No, I am
conceding the Minneapolis come comeback
back comeback championship to George
Mikan."

By TIM MORLUtTY

NEW YORK, Feb. 21 (UP)

Auoipn Kupp s Kentucky Wildcats,
emulating those frisky thorough thoroughbreds
breds thoroughbreds in the Blue Ors eniintrv

were making a strong stretch run

iuuay ior me southeastern Con

ference basketball championship
and its automatic he'rth in the NC

AA tournament.
The Ruppmen pulled into second
place in the conference race last
night by whipping Vanderbilt, 76 76-55,
55, 76-55, while front-running Alabama
turned back Louisiana State, 77-59.
That left Alabama with a 10 0
league record, Kentucky 101 and
most of their followers panting
for tickets for their Saturday
night showdown battle at Mont Montgomery,
gomery, Montgomery, Ala.
Kentucky, playing on its home
COUrt. took an parlv IraH anairut

the Commodores and. never let go,
nidrching off the floor at halftime
With a 4;-?K hnle Thn WilHnats

led by Bob Burrow's 34 pointsi
displayed remarkable accuracy in

converting 45.5 per cent of their

snots irom the field,

At Baton Rouse. La.. Alabama

got quite a first half scare from
the Tigers, who were minus in in-jured
jured in-jured f nrwRrrt R nr- -Sip lr 1 h

league's top scorer. L.S.U. open

ed a 31-28 halftime lead hut 'Rama

IinallV nillleH ahpaH tn chv Ufhpn nojtioiit (Nf A A

tne Tigers lost defensive ace Troy'sachusetts.

Rushing with 10 minutes left. Jer Jerry
ry Jerry Harper, the Tide's leading -scorer,
was held to 11 points but
George Linn picked up the slack
with a 26-point effort.
In the Biff Ten Conference Il

linois downed Purdue, iro.77

its 16th straight triiimnh hut

remained on the mini's heels bv

outiastine Iowa. 87-83. nn turn.

pointers by Bill Logan and Bill

aeanerg m me fmal minute.

Two tournament-bound teams,
meanwhile, suffered humiliating
defeats. Notre Dame, led by
Lloyd Aubrey's 36 points, edged
Marquette, a nominee for t h e
Nat'onaJ Invitational, 88-85, while
Tennessee tech rolled to a 90-81
upset over Memphis .State, nam nam-ed
ed nam-ed only 24 hours earlier to the
N.C.A.A. shinding.
In tonight's feature

ranKea wonn uaroima State en entertains
tertains entertains ninth-ranked North Caroli Caroli-rj
rj Caroli-rj in an important Atlantic Coast
Conference clash. If State (9-3)
wins, it will tie North Carolina
(10-2) rnd Wake Forest (10-3) for
the league lead. .
Seventh-ranked .Southern Metho Methodist
dist Methodist (9-0) can clinch at least a tie
for the Southwest Con f e r e n c e
chainpionshiD in it:.- mcoimn ,;fk

BaylorIu. games, involving toura--i"

ainciii. ICCIH3, MlUlSVUle (N.IT.)-
visits Eastern Kentucky and Con-

invades Mas-



Tuesday, rtETXAnr si,

77.2 PANAMA AMIHICAN AN INTr.rENXENT DAILY NEIT JPArTIt
TACE
"7" 7"""
0
O fc' Js j JL i is' J

- J

By MURRAY OLDERMAN

NEW YORK (NEA) -The
!"bcst in the game" will no long longer
er longer be an empty phrase in basket basket-,
, basket-, ball.
The National Basketball Associa

tion, in conjunction wuth NEA
Service and The Panama-American,
will award an annual trophy
to its outstanding player.
The winner of the 1956 award
will be announced March 29, with
the selection to be madaon a vote
of all the players in the NBA.
Tkio aiithnnHA ATnct Valiiahln

Player award parallels the Jimi'"
Thorpe Trophy inaugurated in1Draua He
th National Football Lea gue!LmcOln Life

this year by NEA Service andlSeymour Agency

The Panama-American.

(NEA Telephoto)
HUNG UP This Is the shot that cost Patty Berg the lead in
the first round of the Serbln Women's Gold tourney at Miami
Beach. The ball rimmed the cup and hung on the lip without
dropping In. Patty was tied by ray Crocker at 74.

JOE WILLIAMS

The major networks are solidly arrayed against pay-as-you-see
television. This is altogether normal and logical. Their entire
economy is founded on commercials. Pay-as-you-see, on the oth'
er hand, is designed to support itself.
Television is big business with a capital $. Some of the sta statistics"
tistics" statistics" send you reeling. Here are two you may like to try for
size.: The pubiic has spent $15 billion on sets and service; two
of every three American families have one or more sets.
NBC and CBS are the twin giants of the airways, followed
by ABC and Dumont. It follows they do most of the business,
lor their last fiscal year they, whacked up $800 million among
them, give or take a whack here and there.
: How big a threat pay: TV would pose to the networks' ag aggregate
gregate aggregate 'take is conjectural, ;;jiist as everything concerning pay-as-you-see
is at this stage including its ultimate disposition
.at the hands of the FCC. In Washington.
It it Noteworthy, however,' that none of the big networks
wants any fart of it al all. Gen. David Sarnoff seems to be the
most influential and distinguished figure in the industry, and
he is aggressively outspoken in his oppositon.
The mere thought of the free air, pure and virginal,' being
lavished by avaricious hordes is nauseating to the general, who
no doubt UM remembers the Hun and Belgium; he challeng challeng-mgly
mgly challeng-mgly declares free TV programs are an American tradition, for
which any right-thinking viewer ought to be proud to die at
the barricades.
That's tine. But how can we be sure the general speaks
from his heart, and not his safety-deposit box? After all.'he's
chairman of the board at NBC.
Raps Low Standards

This Is a flashback to June of last summer and we are at attending
tending attending a stockholders meeting of Paramount Pictures, and Mr.
Barnev Balaban. the nresident. Is srjeaklng:

.-. "It now seems clear that Irresistible economic forces make
'Com form of pay television inevitable. Experience shows that
more and more quality proerams... particularly In sports.. .are

'-beins withdrawn from soonsored television."

Mr. Balaban now proceeds to "discuss the general and the

latter s defense of "so-called free TV.

"His concern is thoroughly understandable. The 'free TV
which he champions has brought his combined companies over

a billion dollars from royalties. The public paid for it.

"There is far less freedom in the TV market vlace than in

any other form of entertainment distribution., a few executives

and a hanaiui or sponsors determine what me puotic snau see.

"It is the promotion of products that dictates the kind of

programs we nave on television... .the sale of merchandise, rath

er than inherent values, that sets TV standards.

That was nice going, too, but, as In the general's case, it
was not easy to establish the Indisputable disinterestedness of
. the witness, since Mr. fialaban's company owns 54 per cent of

Telemeter, potentially the biggest and best of tne pay-as-you
see deals.

It. should be noted, incidentally, that when Mr'. Balaban
warned about additional quality programs going off the air, he
meant the fret air. Where they are going is into theaters, over
what is calied a closed circuit. What this amounts to Is pay-as-

you-see television the hard way. It costs more and you've got

to go out and get it, besides.
a a ;
Key Question

. Still, theater television may yet turn out to be the best
friend the pay-as-you-see proponents could hope to have, for
the-bigger this species of telecasting becomes the more It will
point up the advantages and conveniences of what Mr. Balaban
says is inevitable and Gen. Sarnoff calls un-American.
The MarclaHo-Moori fight of last September was piped into

J3J theaters ana 92 cities and was witnessed ov more than joo.'

000 who pairl 1 50,000 at admissions ranging from one to four

ducks, v -i ;-
The key Question regarding vay-as-vou-see television has al

ways been whether viewers, conditioned to free shows, would pay

jor inemj
Students of customer resvonse and entertainment values have

testified that the sttccess of the Marciano-Moore TV box office

answered that Question oeyona any possioie aouot.

And if it does seem that only a grade A stupe would prefer

to go to a theater and fork over four oucks, wnen he can stay
home and get the same show for 50 cents, or surely no more
than a dollar.. .We'll see. how the top brass in sports feel about

the future of pay TV in tomorrow's essay.

nmii

J inn

m f i

PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
Firat Half Standings

Pitcher, Reynolds. Umpires: Ne

ville, Diaz. Time of Game: 1:35.

Presentation of the trophy to
the outstanding basketball per performerand
formerand performerand this amounts to the
outstanding player in the world,
with the NBA the most success successful
ful successful league in pro history will
be made between halves of next
season' East-West All-Star game
in Boston.
A few years ajo, you'd -have
automatically delegated the ini initial
tial initial award to George Miksn, at a
time Mr. Basketball and the Min Minneapolis
neapolis Minneapolis Lakers were riding the
crest. This season it's a wide
open scramble to determine bas basketball's
ketball's basketball's MVP.

Should it be the ever spectacu spectacular
lar spectacular Bob Cousy, the biggest gate
attraction in the NBA anc t h e
accelerator in the scoring surges

of the Boston Celtics?

Spur Cola
Elks 1414

Won Lost Prt. ATLANTIC LITTLE LEAGUE

... 7 3 .700; (Standinr Feb. II)
.. 6 4 .600! W L GB
.. 5 5 .500' Coco Solo Braves .... 8 0

.. 5 5 .5001 Police Pals 5 3
,. 4 6 .400 i Mutual of Omaha.... 4 5
.. 3 7 .300 Coco Solito Cubs .... 3 5

coca cou ............ 3 5
Pirates 3 7

3
4'i
5
5
6!i

Seymour Agency 8, Elks 1
The curtain came down on the

first half last Friday afternoon
in a close and good ball game

wha has licked them both,
took from the Elks by a score of
two to one.
The Elks scored their lone run

in the first inning. Burganer hit

to right field and went to tmra
when Williams drove a ball over
second base. Burganer then scor

ed on a ground ball to the first
baseman.

In the bottom of the first In

nlna Seymour also tallied

run. Moses leading off drew ajthe Pirates only Chin and Ebdon
walk, K. Anderson came through were able to reach first with

with a hit, Huddleston walke base hits.
loading the bases, Moses scorel; Brian Lutz, in centerfieid

when the next batter Dubb?, made a remarkable running
drew a base on balls. In the bot-j catch to snare a line drive off

torn of the fifth Seymour's win- the bat of Eddie Green. The Pi

The Coco Solo Braves ran up
their eighth straight win on
Thursday juternoon, when they
trounced the Pirates 20 to 1.
The Braves twirlers, Ravesi
and. Hytenin, allowed only two
hits while the Braves were abie
to gather fourteen off the com combined
bined combined slants of Tommy Drohjn
and Eddy Green.

Ricclo. Lutz, Hytenin, peters

and Ravesi of the Braves each

on ; collected two base knocks. For

ning run scored on a single by

Raymond, followed by another
hit down the left field line by
Carlson.

Earl Mulllns pitched for th

rate's second baseman, Tommy
Hickey did a neat job of gath gathering
ering gathering in Lonnie pate's fly ba'.l

behind first base, just when it
looked like it might fall in safe-

Elks, allowing two runs on flWly.

hits, walking four and striking a triple by Hytenin and a

out six. For Seymour John Carl j double by Gaskill were the only

son aid tne nurnng, permiums extra base hits irt a ball tame

one run on just three hits, giv credited to Torn Ravesi, who was
ing up four free passes and 'making his first start of the

season,

striking out three,

The box score:
Elks Ab R
Stoudnor, 2b .......... 3 0
Burganer, rf ........... 2 1
Williams, ss ,. 2 0
Bleakley, If ............ 2 0
Burton, 3b ...3 0
Lincoln, c .... 3 -0
DeVore, lb 3 0
Hern, cf 3 0
Mullins, p 1 0

II The box score:

Coco Solo Braves
Thomas, cf ......
Ricclo, c
......

VLiUlZ,"CWD .
0 Hytenin, lb-p
V Gaskill, 3b ..
'Broom, 3b ...
ft leid, 2b .....
0 Crosier, If ...

- peters, ss

But what about Bob Pettit, the

sensational sophomore of the St

Louis Hawks, running off with
NBA scoring honors and the lead

rebounder, as .well? He'i the most
graceful fi-9er the. game. bas,ver

seen..-..' i. nt:-,. t:."
The i Philadelphia W, a r i on,
winningist team in the league
offer a dual entry of- Paul Arizin

and Neil Johnston, both former
NBA scoring leaders who've not

slackened their pace.

From last year's championship
Syracuse Nats, you'd be attracted
to Dolph Schayes, still thv con consistent
sistent consistent workhorse in a disappoint disappointing
ing disappointing team season.
The key man or. the F 0 r t
Wayne Zollners, leading the west western
ern western division, ia-George Yardley, a
leaper of the Jim Pollard school
tremendously versatile on offense
and defense.
The r.nge of competition en ensures
sures ensures a tense voting contest, with
this deciding factor: 1

The men whose salaries depend
on performance can't be fooled

when it comes to picking their

best all around performer.
-He'll be the one who merits de
signation as the NBA's off'clal out
standing player, r

Seymour Agency

Moses, rf 2 1
Anderson, K. 2b 3 0
Huddleston, ss ........ 2 0
Dubbs, c 10
Mallory, lb ............ 3 0
Brockman, R. cf ...... 3 0
Farrell, R. 3b .......... 2 0
Raymond. If ., 2 1
Carlson, p .'. k . ... 2 0

Macaws $, Ocelots J

)
.Trs''

Bill Uhl

SIMPLE Dayton's Billy Uhl.
seven-foot, needs a minimum of
spring in order to dunk a shot,
as he's doing here.

SPENCER AT SECOND
New York V (NEA) Darvl

Sprnccr, who was trie(" at short
and third Toy IhVNcw York Giants

in 1953, will be given a whirl at
second this time.

Monday -afternoon's Fastlicr
League game saw Pete Corri
can's Macaws move into a tit

with the Palomas for the first

half flag by their win over Jack

Sutherland's Ocelots. A playofr
game between the Macaws ana
the Palomas will take place cn

Thursday afternoon at 4:30.

The Ocelots got otf to an ear

ly lead in the top of tne first by
scoring one run. The Macaws

came right back in the bottom
half of the first to tie the game

ud. Aeam in the second, tne

Macaws managed to score two

more runs. The Macaws scored

once more in the third to go a-

head four to one.
In the top of the fifth. "Wee
Willie" Engelke unloaded a bases

loaded double for three big runs
to add to the one the Ocelots got
earlier in the inning. This put

the Ocelots ahead by the score
of five to four, in the lower half
of the fifth Charlie French hit
a long double which tied the
game up by scoring Amato, Eb Eb-erenz
erenz Eb-erenz and French and Corrigan
scored before the inning was
over, making the score 8 to 5.
Charlie French led the win winner
ner winner in hitting, collecting a sin single
gle single and a double in three trips
to the date.

Ocelots Ab R H ?

Tubbs. rf-c ....... 3 0 0 1

Ammlrati, 3b--ss-p 3
Boyette, lb .... . 4
McGriff, ssc .... 1
R. Morris ........ 0

22 1 3 McFarlin. ss

i Ravesi, p ,.
3 Messlmer, cf
1 Pate, lf-2b
11;
J Totals
1 Pirates
0 Chin, ss-3b-lf ..........
3 Green, 3b-ss-p ........
l! Ebdon, lb
2 Drohan, pss

I Drohan, p-ss .........
20 2 5. Will, cf-lf .............

Christoph, L. J., lf-rf
Hickey, 2b ............
Hulka, c ..............

Christoph, L. rf

Schiedegg, 3b
Hirschfeld, cf

A
4
4
5
3
3
1
3
0
3
2
2
2
4

Hutchinson Can't Miss Making Ilii
WitIV Card Club Which Must Go Up

By JIMMY BR ESLEV
NEA Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK (NEA) The
last time we saw Fred Hutchin

son, he was staring glumly t the!

drizzly weather wincn greeted his
Detroit Tigers for a doubleheadtr

at Yankee Stadiuu. It was late in
the season and he wore a black
warmup jacket and kept his hands
in the pockets.
It v.-sn't much of a dav and

the Tigers weren't much of a club

on this afternoon, either. They had
promise, but it was no secret to
Hutchinson that he would not be
around to see it develop. ; You
could see that in his face.
From this gloomy setting, Hut Hutchinson
chinson Hutchinson went back to the minor
leagues. The switch, however,
turned into probably the biggest
break the old right-hander ever
received.

l -rh .-v i
U...1.1 ...

1

Scboendienst

Hutchinson

he has to work with is emphalical-, good this Hal Smith did behind

ly of first division class. The job

38 20 H

McNall rf-cf ..... 2

j. Engelke, lf-3b 2
J. Morris. 2b ....1 0
Thompson, 3b-ss 3
W. Engelke, cf-lf ". 2
Schock, p 1
Reynolds, p 2
Womble, rf 0

Totals 23
, Macaws
Amato, 2b ....... 2
Eberenz, cf .... ." 0

5 2 15 19

French, p

P. Corrigan, ss
Durfee, c ..v..
Days, 3b ......
E, Corrigan, lb
Dubois, if .....
Deslondes, rf ..
Totals

0
0
0
1 1
10
0
1
0

NOW, IN TAKING over the seventh-place
St. Louis Caidinals,
particularly with Frank Lane as
general manager, Fred steps into
the best managerial spot in base baseball.
ball. baseball. He is going to run a club
wich can do nothing but make
him look good.
Brooklyn's fresco Thompson

points this out. "The Cardinals last
season were the best seventh

place club in i.y time in base

ball." he says. "A little better

handling 'of the Ditching situation

and they almost can't help but

finish at least third."

Run down tha Cardinal lineup
Slid you tee this. How can a dub

with Stan Musial, Rta bcnoenai
enst. Wally Moon. Bill Virdon

Rip Repulski and Ken Boyer finish
any plaje but in the first divi

sion?
The answer is obvious : it takes

a heat of poor mcnagmg to ac

complish this. Eddie Stanky, now
at Minneapolis, handled the team
as if it were a men's lodge and
he was the newly-elected grand
potentate and imperial wizard. He
had a special fine for everything
but forgetting to write a letter

home. Professional ballplayers
cannot be handled like this.

facing Hutch is so simple you wond

er wny any Dody would ever want
to do anything but manage base baseball
ball baseball teams. He can't miss.

('1

the bat at Houston last season.

And Alex Grammas or Dick Scho-

fieid should be able to play shot
I wouldn't worry about the Carding
als. Unless I was the Brooklyn
manager, nf rniiri Roan wa

THIS IS A CLUB Which won't' are cninff ta rl11en fur (hi

be in the second division. We're whole works." r
taking that for granted," Lane
says. "Catching is a problem, I'm Like we say, Hutchinson's "spot
told. Shortstop, too. Well, all I 1s our idea of a real baseball job.
hear, on the other hand, is how! Won't hurt him a bit.

Intangibles' Of 8th
Caribbean Series

By VICENTE CHIN resulting in such deep concen concentration
tration concentration that he freezes someV,'
"Intangibles" was adapted to times. When experience teaches
baseball by Eddie Stanky. In him to relax, we will be hearing hearing-baseball
baseball hearing-baseball language it refers to'a lot about the "bushy" from

wnai me average ian coes not wntre.

see.

Best technical execution: Sec Second
ond Second game, Puerto Rico-Venezuela:
Puerto Rico second baseman
Daryll Spencer pulling; an out outside
side outside pitch for an homer. This

Discoteru.' First came. Vene

zuela-Panama: Don Elston dis-:
covered Ed Bailey's, Venezuela'
catcher and most valuable play-"
er, weakness. It was low and-,
outside, varying speeds front

was never seen in Panama. In very slow to medium, but nevet
fact only a few men in baseball; fast. All thrown with identical

Totals

17 12

Braves

Pirates

Score By Innings

118 2820 14

000 01- I 2

Friday afternoon, Larry Leon
spun himself a neat three-hitter

i he downed the usually hard

hitting Cubs by a score of 8 to 1.
Villamarzo of the Coco Solito

club pitched fine ball except ir
the fifth when the pals gathered
ail eight of their runs.
Kenway, Kleefkins and Leon
with doubles were the only extra
base knockers of the afternoon,
and no player made more than

one hit.

Coffin, the Pals first baseman
made two stellar catches of foul
flys, on off Lugo in the first
and another off Villamarzo in
the second frame.
The box score:

Police Pals Ab

Blalkowskl, c 2

Kleekfklns. cf 3
Kenway, ss ............ 4
Leon, p ............... 2

Egger, 3b 4
Carpenter, 2b 2
Coorer, rf ............ 3
Smith, If 3
Coffin, lh 3
jongbloed, rf o
Orr, If 0
Karplnski ............. 1

HARRY WALKER CAME ON
and he was so nervous it began to
appear as if the Cardinal pitchers
would wind up in rest homes. If
you missed the plate twice ir a
row, Walker was out of the dugout
to talk to you.
All Hutchinson has to do to look
eood is sit still and enjoy himself

The big rap or, the Redbirds last

season, was pitching. Bat go

around the National League and
one baseball man will tell you be

likes Larry Jackson, the big right righthander
hander righthander who came up froir. Roch
ester last year. Another will tell
you that'Wilme- Mizell, the left lefthander,
hander, lefthander, can't miss being a big win winner.
ner. winner. , ;
Harvey Haddix, another wil
say; should have a good year with
.ny kind of luck. Somebody else
will put in a plug for lanky Frank
Smith, the relief thrower. Then
vou'U hear so-and-so Is high on
Luis Arroyo, the left-hander. Wil Wil-lard
lard Wil-lard Schmidt, who came along late
last season, is another fine-looking
right-hander.
Hutchinson knows pitchers.
From what you hear, the material

each had a

Walnio of Mutual
double to his credit
The box score:-

Mutual Of Omaha

Bath, lb-p ......
Field, c ...........

Wainlo, 3b-lb ...

Billison, cf

Burza, p-2b .......
Lum, ss ...........
Rlef. rf ...........
Sanders, rf .......

Lum, 2b'..

Rudv. 3b .........

Seeley, If i
Geddle, If 1
Billison, If ............. 0

Wilson ................. 0

A R H
3 1 1

1
1
1
1
0
0
0

can pull an outside pitch with

power.
No less an authority than fa famous
mous famous Milwaukee pitcher Warren
Spahn declared that the only
National Leaguer that can exe execute
cute execute this maneuver with any re regularity
gularity regularity and power is Stan Mu Musial.
sial. Musial. Take notice Bill Rienev.

Giants' manager, Spencer is youri
boy.
Umpire boner: Second game.
Cuba-Panama. Umpire Maestri
ousting manager Joe Nachio.
The distance from home "plate
to dugout is about 120 feet. With
pandemonium and bedlam
reigning, and everybody raising
hell, how in the holy name of
Moses could Maeitri distinguish
Nachio's voice much' less hear
what he said.
It is the prerogative of a man manager
ager manager to protest and it is the um umpire's
pire's umpire's duty to throw him out if

the manager says obscene thlrfgs

or acts improperly. But at that
precise moment, a cacophony of
voices emanating from the fans
sounded like a hundred Jet
planes flying low overhead plus
a thousand Frank Austins, whls-!
tllng. This made it impossible I
for anyone to hear from ten feet

much less 120 feet, Say it ain't!
so, Joe. -. .. ..

unjustified, accusation: Scc-i

ond game, Cuba-Panama: Error!

of omission with Osorio and
Queen doing the Alphonse and!
Gaston, act. Osorio was facing
the ball and the consensus of i

the majority of fans placed the
fault on him. This is unjust. The i
pitcher is to blame. He was the ;
nearest nmtt.ral nlavor

ft should have called the plav. Os-!
0 orlo plays all-out baseball and
.0 has a tremendous desire to win
0

0
0
0

motion. Other pitchers took no

tice and hogtied poor old Bailey
for the rest of the series.
Best heads-up play: Second"
game. Puerto Rico-Panama: One"
out, Lopez on third. Schell on.'
second. Parria batted two fouls"
between first and right field..
First base man Lou Llmmer

could have caught both fouls, i

but he elected not to do
Catching either ball would have
resulted in Lopes scoring and
Schell advancing to third.; E
was off balance and would be
in a poor posltlort ; to'recuperaliT
and throw.

-7
I ML ,.4
II. ,1. I

LAST DAY- 75 & 40
2:00, 4:00, 6:30, 9: 00 P.M.
Richard Widmarlt
Lauren Bacall in

"C O B W E B"

Todov Encanto 25 J5
WAHOO! $115.00!
Robert Wagner In
"WHITE FEATHER"
Gary Merril in
"NIGHT WITHOUT SLEEP"

Todoy IDEAL .20 .10

"King of the Texas Rangers"

(jnaps. li and 12
"NORTHWEST OUTPOST"
DESERT OF LOST MEN"

Totals

24 7 7

Coca Cola
lb

Totals 27
Coco Solito

Patton,lf 712

Ellzey, ss .............. 3

Lugo, 2b

Camacho. c
Oulnn, 3b

Villamarzo,
Davenport.

Fahey, rf

Jodice, lb
Alley, cf ..

Totals

P
rf

8 6
n
o
o
o l
l
0

0
0
0
0

Wilder. D. lb 4 1

Rankin, 2b ............ 4. t
Wilder, L. ss 2 1
Cotton, c 3 1
Cronan, p ............. 3 0
Dockery, W. 3b 2 1
Hutchinson, 3b 1 0-

Sanders, rf

Dockery, P. cf
Peterson, rf ...

Burns, rf
Stohrer. If
Taber, If

Totals

3 1

10
0 .1
1 .0

. 2 1
.2 0

28 8

1
2
1
2
0
0
1
1
'1
0
0
1
0

Mr

1

Score By Innings
Mutual 502 0007 7
Coca Cola 080 0008 10

20 1

Score By Inninra

0; Police Pals 000 0808 8
0 Coco Solito 010 0001 3

19 8 3 18 7

Score By Innings
Ocelots 100 0405
Macaws 121 04x 8

SUMMARY Runs batted in:
McNall, W. Engelke 3, Boyette,
French, Durfee, Days. Two Base
Hits: J. Engelke, w. Engelke,
French. Double Plays: Amato to

P. Corrigan, E. Corrigan. Hit

batters: ; By Schock, Eberenz.

Wild Pitch: Reynolds, passed
Ball: Tubbs, Durfee. Struck out

by: French 8, Schock I, Reynolds

l. Base on Balls Off: French 8,
ReTnoidrTrsehoclrr-xertTjri

Base: Ocelots 8. Macaws 2. Win

ning Pitcher: French. Losing

George Cotton poled his sec
ond home run of the season in a
game Saturday morning, which
saw the Coca cola Bottlers de defeating
feating defeating the Mutual of Omaha
team by score of 8 to 7. Cot Cotton's
ton's Cotton's blow came with three men
on board in a big second inning
when the Bottlers scored all
eight of their runs. Mike Burza
was the starting and losing
pitcher, He was relieved by
Chuck Bath who served up the
Home run ball to Cotton, but
from there in held the Bott'r$
runless. Johnny Cronan was the
winning twirler, as he settled
dowraftertouf-lhstlTirrtrij.1
Bobbie Rankin and Roger Hutch Hutchinson
inson Hutchinson of the Bottler and John

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IXDEFEKDENT

Buying Method
Of Military
Nixed By House

WASHINGTON. Feb. 21 (UP)
The House voted overwhelmingly
today to require the military seiv seiv-icei
icei seiv-icei to do more of their buying
through competitive bidding ana
less through negotiated contracts.
The measure was sent to the
Senate by a 372 to 2 roll call vote
with. Beps. James E. Davis (D (D-Ga.)
Ga.) (D-Ga.) and Fred Marshall (D-Minn.)
casting the dissenting ballots.
The bill would repeal a Korean!
War emergency provision under
which the armed services have;
been spending 94 per cent ol their
money in direct negotiation with
suppliers.
Before the final vote, which fol follows
lows follows a brief debate, the House
tacked on amendments to make
certain that defense contracts can
be channeled to small businesses
and to areas hit by unemployment
or major disasters.
Distressed comraunites are
' "on.y getting crumbs as it is,"
Rtp. Daniel J. Flood ( Pa.)
said. "We're not asking for a
W PA. All we want is a little
htip in getting back en our
. ieei.
me House men approved, ti io
, an amendment by Rep. Wil-
68
liam Bates (R-Mass.) to continue
the Defense Department s autnor
ity to assign contracts directly to
distressed areas without competi competitive
tive competitive bidding.
Officials of the Boein Airplane
Co. told a House Armed Services
subcommittee the government has
received "full value for every dol dollar
lar dollar spent" on Boeing's bombers
and military transport planes,
i The subcommittee has been
looking into profits mad) by air aircraft
craft aircraft manufacturers on military
contracts. Members have charged
that some companies, which use
federal equipment and do most of
their business with the Air Force,
are little more than government
subsidiaries.',".'"
Boeing President William M. Al Allen
len Allen submitted a fact-sheet show showing
ing showing that his firm made 106 million
dollars in after-tax profits in the
1950-55 period of, heavy military
buying. This represented 2.07 per
cent of its total sales.
;. He said $73,600,000 of the com'
pany's profit had been reinvest reinvested
ed reinvested in research, development
and "production ot superior mil-
. lUry weapons.'
We belive our profits have
been modest,' In view of our con contribution,
tribution, contribution, and that our country's
future would be still more secure
if our earnings nan. neen more
commensurate with those of the
manufacturing Industry In gener-
The move to stimulate more
comDetitive bidding: on miliary
contracts was sparked by Chair-
man Carl Vinson (D-Ga.) ot, the
Armed Services Committee.-
Slfualioh Uneasy 1
Al 4 Mc-Bound
JdI Bomber Mints
NEW YORK, Feb. 21 (UP) A
quiet tension settled today over
four strikebound production plants
of the Republic Aviation Corp.
makers of jet bombers, fighters
nri cnirlprl missiles.
A few non-striking employes of
the firm left the main plant at
Farmingdale, on Long Island, ear
ly today witnoui mCKiem. iney
passed through the picket lines
where violence erupted twice yes yesterday
terday yesterday on the first working day
the strike began Saturday.
Police were assigned to the
T!nt nn a 24-hour basis and rem
forcements were made available
In ease there is s repetition of the
incidents which broke out yester yester-dav
dav yester-dav at the start of the 7 a.m.
shift. -' '. '' ,
Some nine striken were injured
and 56 others were arrested yes yesterday
terday yesterday in two outbreaks of fight
ing.
Justin Ostro. president of the
Republic Lodge of the Internation
al Association 01 wacnimsis, was
among strikers arrested yeMer yeMer-He
He yeMer-He and:th others
were released on $300 bail pend
ing jury trials. They pleaded inno innocent
cent innocent to charges of disorderly con conduct
duct conduct and assault,
Ostro sent s telegram to Gov.
Averell Harriman accusing police
and sheriff's deputies of attempt attempting
ing attempting to break the strike by illegal
means.", ,,. .' ;''V-
Excitement-Loving
Child Runs Away r
For Seventh Time
NEW YORK, Feb. 21 (UP)
Joseph CestSri Jr., 7, ran sway
today for the seventh time.
It was only the fourth time for
his sister, Carol, 5. v.. t'
Their parents,' Mr. and M r's.
Joseph Cestari, discovered, them
pone when they awakened this
morning.. They called police and
withing a few hours a call came
saying the two ,small travelers
were in custody. ''"'
"They just love excitement. I
gues." the philosophical father
said. "It doesn't hnthr me snv
vtrc mam thing is tlia("the
don't gel hurt."

Let the people
31st IEAR

u

Senate Investigators Pry further
Into Oil Lobby's GOP Donations

WASHINGTON, Feb. 21 (UP) (UP)-Senate
Senate (UP)-Senate investigators questioning
the activities of oil lobbyist John
M. Neff called a Nebraska Repub Republican
lican Republican official today for testimony
about Neff 'a $2500 contribution to
the state GOP treasury.
The staff of a special Senate
committee called Joseph Wishart,
finance chairman of the Nebras-
k Republican Party, lor ques'
tioning behind closed doors
The eemmittte is Invtitij
tigiting
another $2500 campaign contri
bution by. Notf the en offered
to, but rojoetod by, Sen, Fran
cis Cat (R-S.D.) during the
controversy over the natural gas
,: bill.
Committee counsel Charles W.
Steadman said Wishart would tes
tify before the committee in open
Session later today if that did not
conflict with-his appearance ne ne-fore
fore ne-fore s Federal grand jury.
The grand jury is investigating
whether any law was violated in
the offer made to Case.
The $2500 offered to case was
traced back earlier to the person
al funds of Howard B. Keck, pres.
ident of Superior Oil Co. of Calif
ornia.
Case's disclosure of the offer
and the ensulri furore prompt prompted
ed prompted President Eisenhower to vote
the natural gas bill last Friday.
A former U.S. attorney said yes
terday that Neff told him he was
authorlned bv Suoerior Oil Co. to
make $2500 campaign contribu
tions to Nebraska's two senators
during the natural gas bill fight.
. Donald R. Rots, who recently
resigned as U. S. attorney for
Nebraska,, ales testified that
Neff last November sent bank bankbooks
books bankbooks of $100 each for Ross'
five children. Ross said ho
romotlv returned the books.
Nebraska Sens. Carl T. Curtis
and Roman L. Hruska, both Re
nublicans. accompanied Ross to
the hearing and sat behind him as
he testified.- v
Both had said previously that
Neff had approached them in con connection'
nection' connection' with the gas bill.
Ross, a youngish, heavy-set man
who resiened his nost last week as
a result of his associations with
NefL was visibly distraught.
As he testified about the gifts
to his children, he gulped hard.
took s quick drink of water but
managed to control himself. -
His testimony- raised the oil
lobbyist's proffered gifts to
$8000,, including the" .offers T-.U
Case, Curtis,, Hruska and Ross'
children.
Ross said Neff told him last Oct.
15 that he had been hired by Su Superior
perior Superior Oil Co. "In regard to the
natural gas bill." N e f f has
said he was hired to represent Su Superior's
perior's Superior's interests in Nebraska,
such as legal claims and law
suits.'
Ross also testified that Neff told
him the Keck family was "inter "interested
ested "interested in fostering the principles of
conservative Republican think think-ing."
ing." think-ing." "And 1 remember," Ross recall recalled,
ed, recalled, "he said they would be inter interested
ested interested in making s contribution of
$5000" to the Nebraska senators.
Ross said Neff asked if he would
arrange a meeting with Nebraska
senators. Ross said he contacted
Hruska. and told, him about Neff's
desire to see him about the natu-
US Weata Balloon
Itelf Circles Gloi
Heads For Poiiopf
YOKOSUKA, Japan, Feb; 21 -(UP)
- A U.S. Navy weather bal
loon released In Japan traveled
halfway around the world and
came down off the Portuguese
coast, the Navy announced todav.
The plastic bag, 14th in a 20 20-balloon
balloon 20-balloon weather survey, was re released
leased released near Yokosuka Friday. It
crossed the Pacific, zigzagged o-l
ver the United States and Canada
end then headed out over the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic toward Portugal.
Project Director Lt. Cmdr. M.
Lee Lewis said lie believed bal balloon
loon balloon No. 15 also would cross the
Atlantic. The balloon made it to
the U.S. eoast in two days and 16
nours, ana men headed across the
United States on a straight course.
Balloon No. 16 developed a "de
tective nanast mechanism", .and
dropped its gondola into the Paci Pacific
fic Pacific Sunday night. No. 17 was locat located
ed located today off Anchorage, moving
east at 100 miles and hour.
The Navy experiment created
an international problem last
week when one ballon, caught by
n unpreniciawe wind nUhe. Aleu
tians, went the wronfi

ended over Russia.

know the truth and the

PANAMA, R. P, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1956

ral gas bill and the campaign con contribution.
tribution. contribution. He said Hruska told him that if
Neff was interested in making a
ny contribution, it should be to
some recognized party fund, rath
er than to him personally.
Curtis' reaction, he said, was
"almost identical."
He said Curtis had.no interes
in taking to Neff about a contri
bution and told him that Neff
"doesn't need to talk to me, I vot voted
ed voted three times for it (the gas bill)
and I am going to again."
Ross said he relayed -this Infor Information
mation Information to Neff, who asked if there
would be anything wrong in
making a contribution to the Ne Nebraska
braska Nebraska Republican party.
Ross said he told .Neff that any
contribution should not be imme immediately
diately immediately but some time in the fu future.
ture. future. Furthermore, he said, he told
Neff he should make sure that
any contribution did not come
from corporate funds end that he
paid income tax on the money.
About Nov. 1, Ross said, he was

Europe's Death Toll 800;
Floods, Avalanches Loom

LONDON, Feb. 21 (UP), The
steady toll of deaths caused bv
the, cold; wave climbed toward 800
today and sudden thaws in some
areas of Europe raised the new
spectre of floods and avalanches.
At least 771 persons have died
in 17 countries because : of the
weather spread over Yugoslavia
and started an outbreak of ava avalanches
lanches avalanches in mountainous regions
where 60 persons ; already have
died.
In the Republic of Bosnia and
Hercegovina avalanches blocked
23 roads and severed railway traf traffic
fic traffic in three directions. Several
trains were snowbound between
Sarajevo and Mostar.- Many riv rivers
ers rivers overflowed in Macedonia in
southern Yugoslavia and the Da Danube
nube Danube is swelling in the north. No
new deaths were reported.
Most of Scandinavia reported an
easing of the cold hut there ap appeared
peared appeared to be no threat of ava avalanches
lanches avalanches or flooding. But tempera temperatures
tures temperatures were still below freezing
Fahrenheit in Denmark.
. Meanwhile, hunsrrv. storm-strir.
ken Italians backed up with knives
and razors their demands for more
food in a riotous demonstration in
Forgia.
Police used tear eas and water
hoses to beat back the angry mob
Contracts Awarded
For Signal Lights,
Culvert In Paraiso
Low bids were entered by L. R.
Sommer and Bildpn, Inc., for the
installation of coordinated traffic
signals on Gaillard Highway. At
the same time a low offer was
entered by E. O,. Hauke for the
construction of a reinforced con concrete
crete concrete box culvert in Paraiso.
Bids on the projects, which were
divided into three schedules, were
opened yesterday morning by Col Col-Hugh
Hugh Col-Hugh M. Arnold, Engineering and
Construction Director in the Ad
ministration Building at Balboa
Heights.
Sommer made an offer of $6, $6,-430
430 $6,-430 for the installation of signal
system at Frangipani Street inter intersection
section intersection with Gaillard Highway and
Roosevelt .venue.
The Bildon Company bid $21,725
for the installation of coordinated
traffic lights at the proposed ex extension
tension extension of Walker Avenue and
Gaillard Highway and at the Gail Gaillard
lard Gaillard Highway intersection with the
Diablo Road crossing.
An offer of $17,774 was- made by
Hauke for the construction of a
six-by-four-foot box culvert which
will replace the present drain and
intake which crosses Paraiso Road
near Building 204.
Three other local contractors en entered
tered entered bids- on 'the projects. They
were W. A. Rogers, Isthmian Con
structors, Inc., and Dillon and
Hickman Construction Companv.
The contractors will have 180
days to complete the work on the

..the-Alcu-traffic iighU,and BO-daya 4 onfit' of rr-Army-prisOTronrTear0anroV2ht'-n)6!l
:ay andplete the construction of the cul- asylum" from the Communi&

DAILY

2

country is safe Abraham Lincoln.

informed that Neff had g i v e n
$2500 to Joseph Wishart, chairman
of the Nebraska GOP finance com committee.
mittee. committee. "I was quite put out," Ross
said, that Neff "would do some something
thing something like that right on the heels
of talking' to the senators."
Ross said he decided "it might
not look right" and checked into
the laws. He concluded that no fed federal
eral federal law had been violated unless
the money came from corporation
funds, and so informed Wishart.
In mid-January. Ross testifier1.
Neff again mentioned the possibi
lity of making another $2500 con con-tribution
tribution con-tribution to the Nebraska Repub Republican
lican Republican party.
After consulting with Hruska,
Ross said he told Neff, "I think
you had better forget it. I don't
think you had better make any
more contributions."
The Sonata Elections subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee approved a $300,000 budg budget
et budget to conduct a broad-scale in investigation
vestigation investigation of campaign spend spending
ing spending and "corrupt" election prac practices.
tices. practices. It sent the request for
after city officials explained vain
ly that they already were distribu
ting an available food suoDlies.
About 50 of the 1,000 rioters were
arrested.
rt t t
roggia is in normally sunny
southern Italy which has been
particularly hard hit by frigid
temperatures and blizzards.
France reported many factories
snort oi coat or raw materials
Because of frozen inland water waterways.
ways. waterways. Officials said electric and
gas power plants would have to
cut production if the cold lasted
another week.
The Polish liner Gydnia unload unloaded
ed unloaded passengers at Southampton.
England, because its home port
was iceiocKea.
In Austria, rail and road traffic
was at a virtual standstill because
of heavy snowdrifts.
16 Tons' Ditty
Comes Up In Trial
Of New Haven Reds
NEW HAVEN, Conn.. Feb.' 21
(UP) The sone. "Sixteen Tnn
turned up during the conspiracy
trial oi eight Connecticut Commu Commu-day.
day. Commu-day. mist leaders in federal courts to to-One
One to-One of the defendants. Robert
tKins, was giving his definition
of Socialism, which he said "hni.
ishes economic crises and unem
ployment."
"Under Socialism," he said, "a
country could never produce a song
carrying the words 'I owe my soul
to the company store.'
That is a line from "Sixteen
Tons."

(NEA Radio-Telephoto)
FREED BY REDS Pvt. Sydney Ray Sparks (right), 23, of
Tennille, Ga., is examined in Berlin by U.S. Army doctor Col.
V. J. Erkenbeck after his release hv the RnvtPts smarts hmk

NEWSPAFER
O

mm

FIVE CENTS
funds to its parent Senate Rules
Committee.
But at least three other commit committees
tees committees were involved in a tangle o o-ver
ver o-ver which group should conduct
the extended inquiry.
While the Senate itself probably
will have to decide the issue, the
odds were that a six-man biparti bipartisan
san bipartisan group would be set up 'o han handle
dle handle the inquiry.
Ross told the Senate committee
how he opened a letter from Neff
one day and found five bank pass passbooks
books passbooks made out for $100 each
in the names of his five children.
He said he was "mad" and
Immediately contacted his father-in-law
to have the books re returned
turned returned to Neff.
Ross, who has been active in
Republican circles in Nebraska,
sipped frequently on water as he
told how 'he resigned as U.S. At Attorney
torney Attorney in Nebraska. j
When he read that the FBI was
investigating the Case
incident
Ross said he called deputy at
torney general William P. Rogers
and told him about Neff and the
contributions. Last week, he said,
he was summoned to Washington
to talk to Rogers.
He said Rogers told him that
"I had violated no law and hat'
done nothing dishonorable bu
had shown "mistaken judgment"
in discussing the contributions
with Neff.
Furthermore, Ross said, Rog Rogers
ers Rogers told him he should have re reported
ported reported to the Justice Deport Deportment
ment Deportment the gift for his children
and should have told Wishart to
reject the $2500 r contribution,
rather, than give the opinion that
no law was violated.
Rogers, he said, "felt that my
actions might reflect unfavorably
on the Department of Justice."
"I told him that I would resign
rather than have anything I had
done reflect unfavorably on my
colleagues in the Justice Depart
ment," he said in a choking voice.
PAR Will Sponsor
Essay Contest
For C.Z. Students
The Panama Canal Chan t e r.
Daughters of the American Revo
lution, announced today the spon sponsorship
sorship sponsorship of an essay contest for
Canal Zone Students in the sev seventh
enth seventh and eighth grades. The sub subject
ject subject will be "What My Country
Means To Me."
In conjunction with American
History Mont h, observance of
which has been urged bv Govern
or John Seybold, and the Chap
ters interest in patriotic educa-
tioii, the contest will be open to
morrow and continue from Wash
ington's Birthday until March 14.
Essays should represent the stu students'
dents' students' own thoughts, contain no
more than 300 words and forward forwarded
ed forwarded not later than noon, Mar. 14,
to Mrs. Ruth Daniel,' treasurer,
Panama Canal Chapter, DAR, Box
476. Curundu, C. Z. i
First prize will be $5 and sec second
ond second prize $2.50. Three past re regents
gents regents of the Chapter will judge
the essays.
jMiticar-
.slave

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,At. ?(RfLAW, AD ,RDER Thousands of University of Alabama students enter
foster Auditorium in Tuscaloosa, wnere University President 0. C. Carmlchael delivered a
dramatic appeal for law and order in place of "anarchy" on the uniyersity campus. Car-,
So tSdSPet CamPUS g ln Pr0tCSt Ver Autherlne Lky. the school's first'

Foot-Weary Negroes Vote
To Continue Bus Boycott

ed 11 weeks in the cold and rain,"jit was expected the report would
VnlpH last niaht In roioi-l o r.r,...J i rvl' "YUIU

vuiea iasi nignt io reject a com
promised offer to end their pro protest
test protest boycott of the city bus line,
An estimated 2,000. Negroes met
L a closed session and turned
down a compromise which their
spokesman said vould have given
them few if any concessions. The
boycott was over the transit line's
refusal to give Neeroes first come.
first served privileges on buses.
A grand jury was expected to
make a final report on its investi-
Dillon & Rickman
Low Bidders On
Roofing Project
Dillon and Hickman w if fc
lump sum bid of $18,617, was low
on all three items included ir the
specifications calling for the re re-roofing
roofing re-roofing of the baggag? and rigg rigging
ing rigging shed in Cristobal, the printing
plant in Mount Hope and the fur furnishing
nishing furnishing of 3,000 board feet of lum lumber.
ber. lumber. .',.'
Bids, were opened yesterday in
the Administration RniMln at
fSn Sffickman made an of
ot a mnit-up composition roof on
the baggage and rigging shed;
$10,709 for the construction of an
aluminum roof on the printing
plant building; and $1,650 for the
lumber.
Other contractors entering bids
on the work were E. O. Hauke,
C. A. High and the Federal Roof Roofing
ing Roofing and Painting Company,
Booker Washington
Monument Bill
Passed By House
WASHINGTON, Feb. 21 (UP) -The
House today passed legislation
authorizing establishment of a
Booker T. Washington national
monument in Franklin rnimtv
jVa., where the Negro leader was
i Jorn in a slave cabin
The measure, which goes to the
senate, would authorize an aoDro-
priation of $200,000 for a museum,
parks, recreational areas, roads
and suitable monument markers,
TOMORROW!
iff!
20th
trt
tfarriftf
RICHARD EGAN
jh fHIUP DUNNf

(W4 MT
i"--r J

(Jm

Ti It

p t -y j T

V
contain a large number of indict
menis oi Doycott leaders.
The Rev. Ralph D. Abernathy,
chairman of the Ooycotiers' nego negotiating
tiating negotiating committee, issued a state statement
ment statement saying that under the com compromiseworked
promiseworked compromiseworked out by a civic
group Negroes would have gain gained
ed gained little and "would have to re return
turn return to the buses with increased
rates besides."
Bus fares were raised by 50 per
cent alter the boycott began.
"We have walked for 11 weeks
in the cold and rain," Abernathy
said. "Now the weather is warm warming
ing warming up. Therefore,, we will walk
on until some better proposals are
forthcoming from our city fath fathers.""
ers."" fathers."" ::..'
The compromise agreement gua guaranteed
ranteed guaranteed Negro bus passengers
courteous treatment" and assur assured
ed assured them that the city commission commissioners
ers commissioners would allow no retaliation a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst them because of the bus
boycott.
Postmaster General
JSYS IllflhCr RdfSS
Vital To" Economy
WASHINGTON, Feb: 21 fUP)' fUP)'-Postmaster
Postmaster fUP)'-Postmaster General Arthur E.
Summerfield said todav the "fis "fiscal
cal "fiscal responsibility and integrity of
this government is at stake" in the
sdministration's request for high higher
er higher postal rates.
"The need for the increase is
certainly apparent to anyone who
will take the time to look at the
figures," he said.
The administration has proposed
a penny-an-ounce increase in first first-class
class first-class and air mail rates plus other
rate boosts to offset the chronic
deficit in postal operations.
Congress is cool toward the pro pro-postal
postal pro-postal but Summerfield said vari various
ous various polls "indicate very clearly
to us that the people want the
Post Office Department to be on
a nay-as-you go basis."
.He said on the MBS radio prog-am.
"Reporters' Roundup." that
"We are. receiving 1932 prices for
Our sprvirci while at tho am
time we are paying 1956 costs."
J,
Century Fox prtitnit

lit' liLM'HJ;

DANA WYNTER

CAMERON MITCHELL with SIDNEY ILACKMER

emaScoPc
COIOJ

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'iov.:.
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BEATEN" Two Negro broth brothers,
ers, brothers, John and Arthur Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, are being held at Eu Eu-taw,
taw, Eu-taw, Ala., on assault with at attempt
tempt attempt to murder charges In
the beating of Samuel P. Tay Taylor
lor Taylor (above), 19-yearold Uni University
versity University of Alabama student.
The brothers allegedly beat
Taylor in reprisal for demon demonstrations
strations demonstrations against the school'
suspended Negro coed,' Au-
therine Lucy.
Parole Violation
Sends Former Nazi
Back To Jail
HEIDELBERGGermany Feb.
21 (UP) -A4ermer Nazi concen concentration
tration concentration camp official, released
from war crimes prison last sum summer,
mer, summer, has been returned to jail for
violating his parole, The U. S.
Army announced today.
An Army spokesman, said Alois
Jakubith, 43, violated seven terms
of his parole order and was ap apprehended
prehended apprehended after h i d i n g for,
month outside the limits of This
parole area. 1 4 t1
Jakubith was paroled last Aug.
16 on the recommendation of the
joint German Allied clemency
board. He was serving a 20-year
sentence for his part in atrocities
at the Flossenburg concentration
camp.
BALBOA TIDES
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 22
. HIGH LOW
I2:'2S p.m.
o.uo.a.m.
, 6:3$' p.m. :'
llir.ti iiii i I-
bt Pi IUXI J.JTEUOfHONIC lOJJNt (

labor camp,