The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Donor:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher:
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
Panama -- Panama

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note:
On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:03015

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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TORE! President Eisenhower has just taken a healthy swing
at the ball as he played 18 holes of golf at Thomasvllle, Ga.,
where he is vacationing. Reports from" Washington indicate
that the Chief Executive plans to run for a second term but
will not commit himself publicly until his vacation ends.
Ike Ends His Holiday Today,
Flies Back to Big Decision

THOMASVILLfV Ga., Feb. 25 i
(UP) President Eisenhower, af after
ter after an 11-day holiday in south
Georgia, (lies back, to Washing Washington
ton Washington today to come to final trip
' with we of (he most imnnityiit
decisions of his life whether to
seek re-election or retire.
The Chief Executive and h s
wife, who have been the guests
of Treasury Secretary and Mrs.
George M. Humphrey, were sched scheduled
uled scheduled to take off aboard the White
House plane, the Columbine III.
They will. leave from Spence air
base at Moultrie, Ga., -about 43
miles from Humphrey's Milestone
plantation where the Eisenhowers
have been visiting since Feb. 15.
Mr. Eisenhower had no schedul
ed appointments at the White
Hoiyie this afternoon, but he prob probably
ably probably will spend some time in con conference
ference conference with such staff members
as Sherman Adams, the assistant
to the President, and other offi officials
cials officials in his inner circle. v
The president, according to the
latest indications, was expected
to announce his political inten intentions
tions intentions sometime, next week, al although
though although he was not publicly com
mitted to .: specific date.
He has news conference ten tentatively
tatively tentatively scheduled for next Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, but the hour has not been set.
Many of the president's friends
and political adherents were more
convinced than ever that he would
consent to running again.

Democrats Contest Dulles On
Middle East Foreign Policy

:i
WASHINGTON, Feb; 25 (UPV
. Democrats today, called Secretary
of State John Foster Dulles' state statement
ment statement that Western unity has caus caused
ed caused Russia to change its policies
"almost absurd." ;
They also took issue with his
explanation -of the shipment of
18 U.S. tanks to Saudi Arabia and
his plea to keep the" Arab-Israeli
dispute out of election-year politics.
Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey CD CD-Minn.)
Minn.) CD-Minn.) said Russia is shifting its
policies to "supplement what
they have done before." He cal called
led called Dulles' reason for the shift
"almost absurd."
Sen. John J, Sparkman (D-Ala.)
called Dulles', statement "hard to
believe."
Both are members of the Sen Senate
ate Senate Foreign Relations Committee,
before which Dulles appeared for
nearly four hours yesterday.'
Humphrey also complained that
Dulles left unsettled "what is go going
ing going to be done to protect Israel's
territorial sovereignty." He said he
isn't "satisfied" with Dulles tes testimony
timony testimony regarding the Middle East
dispute. i
Committee Chairman Walter F.
George (D-Ga.) said the Arab-Is-raeii
dispute "can't" be kept out
of the 1956 campaign.
"You cn't expect everything
to be ,f ithhcldj!. he jai(L appar apparently
ently apparently rcierrinfc to previous Dul

More evidence to this effect was

available in Washington GOP circ
les than in Thomasville.
Mr. Eisenhower undoubtedly is
inclined toward running again, but
there was no solid iiuiiiaiMi ioc il illy
ly illy that he had made a final deci decision.
sion. decision. He was expected to take a final
stand within the next few days
and announce it quickly.
Americans Charged
With Using Loaded
Dice At Monaco
NICE, France, Feb. 25 (UP)
Three Califormans accused of us using
ing using loaded dice in an effort to beat
the crap tables at famed Monte
Carlo Casino were ordered held
today for extradition to Monaco.
The three fled Monte Carlo
Tuesday while casino officials
were inspecting dice retrieved by
a coupier. They were arrested in
a Nice hotel room a few hours
later by international police.
. The men were identified as Ja Jason
son Jason Lee Jr., 60, and Philip Aggie,
39, both of Los Angeles, and Ralph
Shaker, 40, of West Covins, Calif.
Authorities said they lost more
than $17,000 at the crap tables
Sunday, but quickly gained back
about half of it Tuesday before
their plot was uncovered. Police
found three pairs of trick dice in
Shaker's luggage.
les pleas to keep foreiga policy
out of the campaign..
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles said today that a partisan
U.S. political row, over the Arab Arab-Israelii
Israelii Arab-Israelii dispute could endanger
peace in the Middle East and
Israel's very existence.
Appealing to both parties to
keep the dispute out of this, year's:
election campaign, Dulles said we
must not re inforce the Arab be
lief that U.S. policy in the Middle
East is "dominated by domestic
political considerations.";
' Dulles strongly defended the
tank shipment, assserting that it
i id not upset the balance of pow power
er power in the Middle East and was
"not in any way involved" the.
Arab-Israeli dispute.
He did not rule out the possibuV
ity of future arms shipments to
I s r a e 1, which wants 64 million
dollars worth of U.S. weapons, or
to the Arab nations "when it will
preserv the peace." But he said
arms shipments are not the key
to Middle Eastern peace or Israel
security.
Dulles said Israel, with its small smaller
er smaller land area and population, could
not hope to win an arms race with
the Arabs "having access to Soviet
bloc stocks. i;
In this connection, the secretary
said "We. are dong,everything .we
can to limit tne sale of Red

Let lA people know the truth end the

First ?1,930,C00
Paid To Panama

The Panama government announced today that it has
received the first payment of the increased Panama Canal
annuity agreed upon by Panama and the United States in
the new treaty of mutual understanding and cooperation.
A communique issued by the Foreirn Ministry aid the
first payment of $1,930,000 was made yesterday bv the U.S.
government to Panamanian Ambassador J. J. Vallarino in
Washington. i
This sum represents an Increase of $1,500,000 over the
$430,000 Panama had been receiving from the U.S. accord according
ing according to the provisions of the 1936 treaty.

Gov. Seybold Subpenaed
By Lawyers For Canal Pilots

As president of the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal Co. Gov. J. S. Seybold was
yesterday subpenaed to appear in
U. S. District Court at Ancon
Wednesday at 9 a. m. to produce
certain official records pertaining
to the' Panama Canal pilots who
are suing the Canal for $2,147,000
in overtime and other compensa compensation,
tion, compensation, r :
This is the first time, according
to court officials that a governor
of the Canal Zone has been direc directed
ted directed to appear in Court.
Seybold was served by U. S.
Marshal Joseph I. Kincaid yester
day anernoon.
Attorneys for the 70 pilots who
are suing William S. Tyson of
Washington and Charles E. Rami Ramirez
rez Ramirez of the Jaw firm of Van Siclen,
Ramirez and DeCastro yester yesterday
day yesterday upped the amount of the ori original
ginal original half-million dollar luit to ov over
er over two million dollars.
up-hilling winds
Strike Town, Kill Six
East Of Sainl Louis
BELLEVILLE, 111., "Feb. 25 -(UP)
A tornado skipped across
St. Claire County, 111., just east of
St. Louis, Mo., early today and
killed at least six persons and in injured
jured injured eight.
Damage that was estimated in
the "millions of dollars' was re
ported by the sheriff's office here.
The tornado, apparently spawn spawned
ed spawned in the area less than 10 miles
southeast of heavily populated St
Louis, .... appeared on the r a d a r
scope of Scott Air Force Base
shortly before it struck about 1
a.m. :'
The heavy thunderstorm, strong
winds and skipping tornado hit the
area at 12:27 a.m. and knocked
out power lines in the area.
About one third of the 14,000
families here were without elec electric
tric electric power.
Scott Air Force Base sent 50
men to Summerfield where the
sheriff's office said a four-block
area was leveled. Civil defense
forces were mobilized.
Labor unions in the county were
organizing a 50-man aid group.
arms to Egypt to "a one-shot oper operation.".
ation.". operation.". If these efforts faiL.the
United States may consider ask asking
ing asking the United Nations to step
in, he said.
In a general discussion of U.S.
foreign policy with Sen. J. Wil
liam Fu bright (D-Ark.), Dulles
said free world unity has forced
Russia to abandon its 30-year po policy
licy policy of violence and intolerance
toward non-Communist nations.
He said the current Commu Communist
nist Communist Party Congress in. Moscow
was called because the Soviets
"have got to revamp their whole
: creed from A to Z and get on a
new basis."
He disputed Fulbright's claim
that the Russians are eainin? in
the diplomatic war between East
and West in the tinderbox Middle
East. Actually, he said, the Soviet
Union is making very little prog
ress,"
Dulles said the "urgent need'"
in the Middle East is a settlement
of the dispute between Israel and
the Arab states because such a
settlement would be Israel's best
guarantee of security,
The secretary renewed his 1955
offer of U.S. cooperation in any
effort to solve Middle Eastern
problems, including the Arab ref
ugee problem, security guarantees

and Uia Jordan.Iiivec. waUr. coopwat .the Dorlwelva model, will display-special,, truing .xreaUon
eration program, occasi

PANAMA, R. P., SATURDAY,

Canal Annuity
By United States
iney also indicated thaf ftiou
would question the Governor when
and if he appeared in court. The
possibility exists that he might
designate one of his staff to re represent
present represent him.
The pilots' attorneys filed a mo
tion yesterday to amend their ori
ginal complaint. Next Fridiv
there will be an argument as 'to
wnetner or not the pilots' amend amendment
ment amendment will be allowed.
The original action filed .Tlv
1, 1954, sought to recover $7,250
for each pilot. The amendment
now asks $28,250 each.
u 1 4
Mom Russell Plays
Nursemaid For Kids
NEW YORK. Feb. 25 (VP
Actres, jane Russell played
nursemaid today to five Greek
Infant orphans who-came to the
United states to me,et their new
pare nM..:- -v- .
miss Kusseu is a. member of
the international Social Service,
an agency which arranges for
the adoption of foreign born ba-
Peru Revolt
Fizzles
IOCOTA; Feb. 15 (UP1) -Tho
Iquitot C revolution againtt tho.
Peruvian government collapsed
today.
Gen. Marcial Merino Pereyra,
who led revolutionary forces in
the Iquitoi region, announced
hit surrender to government
forces In a radio broadcast
heard hero, -v.-; ,.,., :.,.,,
Pereyrt explained he wai end ending
ing ending the revolt because 'the Peu Peu-vian
vian Peu-vian people failed to support
him.
' "',

TRYING IT ON FOR SIZE... Mrs. Yolanda Carbone de Dovo, one of the pretty models who
is appearing tonight in Hotel El Panama's "Mi llion Dollar Show" gets a collar of diamonds
fastened on her by Rafael Cabrera of Cartler while another comely model, Olga R. Clare,
bedecked in emeralds, looks on., The necklace on Mrs. Dovo la worth $349,000, and Miss Clare's
Jewelry is evaluated at over $446,000. Funds fr om the show will be donated to a panama-wide
polio vaccine program. President of Panama, Ricardo Arias, members of his cabinet, high
government officials of the Canal Zone and Panama are expected to attend the affair. First
Lady Mrs. Olga Arias Is chairman of the committee. Tickets at $2.50 each may be purchased

country is iafe Abraham Lincoln

FEBRUARY 25, 1956
Pay Boost Bill
Blue Collar
A bill which would make re retroactive
troactive retroactive any pay boosts given
per diem workers to the date
when a particular wage survey
is completed is beinjr sponsored
by chairman of the Senate Civ Civil
il Civil Service Committee, Olin R.
Johnson (D-S.C).
Word to this effect was receiv
ed on the Isthmus today from
Howard Munro, legislative rep
resentative of the Central Labor
Union-Metal Trades Council.
Under the present system, sev
eral months usually elapse aner
a wage board survey, before the
employes get the pay boosts rec
ommended,
Johnson' Mil would make
the pay boosts retroactive to
the completion of the survey,
according to Munro, regardless
of the time the raise is of ft'
dally approved by the head of
the department.
A local labor leader said this
would have a "decided effect"
on the Canal Zone where local
surveys use a "cutoff date" to
begin their surveys.
Should a pay hike In the Unit United
ed United States fall one day after this
cutoff date, the labor spokesman
said, the Canal Zone employe
will lose the benefit oi mat in increase
crease increase for a nerlod of six months.
which is the next cuton aaie
for his group.
At the same time, tne ulu ulu-MTC
MTC ulu-MTC also learned today that
the Supreme Court had agreed
to hear the government's ap ap-peal
peal ap-peal against a recent Court of
Claims decision which held
that the Hue collar employes
should "have received douVe douVe-time
time douVe-time for M'Gay work iurina,
the war, instead of the single
time actuallti vaii.
Wage Board employes who
worked without extra pay dur during
ing during World War II holidays now
have one more court obstacle to
overcome before they caw col collect
lect collect on their back pay claims,
according to Munro.
Had the United States Supreme
Court refused to review the case,
the Court of Claims decision in
a test case brousht by the A A-merican
merican A-merican : Federation of Labor's
law firm -would have been fi final.
nal. final. It the Supreme Court up
holds the lower court decision,
some 70,006 employes who filed
claims before the statute of li limitations
mitations limitations expired stand to col'
led an average of $27 S each.
However, it would be necessa necessary
ry necessary to waive the statute of limita limitations
tions limitations through special legislation
in order to permit an estimated
300,000 additional wartime em
'

v3 i 1 1 m Jul!

To Aid
Workers

ployes to file back pay claims for
holiday work. Munro stated that
legislation has been Introduced
but the cost may make passage
uncertain, i
Local labor leaders stated that
Canal Zone employes were in included
cluded included in both the above but
that the exact number were not
known.
Munro also reported that
key members of the Senate
Civil Service and Post Office
Committee say there is no
thought of shelving the House House-approved
approved House-approved bill to protect feder federal
al federal workers' from salary cuts
when their jobs are down downgraded
graded downgraded through no fault of
their oivn, Munro said the
House had approved the bill
last year.
Johnson had promised prompt
action by his committee. Tne
committee's failure to aot thus
far had caused some concern a
mong employes that the bill was
Deins siaetracKea.
Munro reported that this was
not the case and that commit
tee sources say the committee
will act on the bill in the near
future. Munro said the commit committee
tee committee was occupied with such
pressing matters as the Retire Retirement
ment Retirement Legislation.

USCA OK's Continued Opposition
To Certain Phases Of US-RP Treaty

. :. ;
Thi new t)frd of directors of session rcpupied 'the remainder
the if S citizen Acsociatlon otof the afternoon. The board vot

the Canal Zone today announr
ed their policies for the year
and listed newly-elected officers
to serve 1958 terms. 4 .
The ofPSers were eiecieo u

h. nnitt-lWwere approved at a'vitatlon to speak before thjman, woman or child shall work
meeUng : !ft Sundiy : In the Dia- Boys' State group oh the em-lor attend school."

bio Service Center.
The new officers are:
t winter TV nolllns. re-elected
president and' chairman; Donald
Brayton, first vice president,
m. KewDort. second vice presi
dent; Carol Rigby, recording sec
retary; Jean BieaKiey, treasure,
Virginia pearce, financial secre
tary and Thelma H. Bullr cor
responding secretary. .Trustees:
H. C. Christie. Gatun; Harvey
Sauter, Margarita; R. H. Jenks,
Leo Krzlza and A. W. rrencn, jr.,
of Ancon.
Following the installation of
new officers a regular business
1
'7
- brought. to -Fanama,Jormthe-.

mm

Bus Boycott Leaders
Promised Nationwide
. i .
1
Spiritual' Support

MONTGOMERY, Ala., Feb. 25 (UP) Negro leaders
facing trial for boycotting segregated city buses today
received a promise of nationwide "spiritual" support that
may ripen into a "Ghandi-like" demonstration.
Thousands of Negroes continued their 11-week boy boycott
cott boycott despite the threat of jail terms for 90 leaders, in including
cluding including 26 ministers, who were arraigned yesterday.
Trials were set for the week of March 19. ;
Alabama-officials cglled for grand jury action against
the boycotters after the Negroes voted not to drop their
demands for better seating arrangements on the segre segregated
gated segregated buses.
The boycott was launched on. 'a. city bus reserved for Negroes.

Dec. 5 In protest against tne
rest of a Negro seamstress lor
refusing to move to a section of
ed to snonsor one candidate.
each in the programs this year
to Boys' State and Caribbean,
Girls' State, the chairman advls-j
ing that he had accepted, an in-;
local government.
A lengthy discussion followed
on the pending
ana proposea
legislation to come before the
Congress this year and the gen general
eral general effect that it will produce
upon Canal Zone employes.

It was voted to sponsor and; Obeying their ministers who
continue to press for the follow- urged that mass demonstrations
ing accomplishments desired by,be avoided, Montgomery's Ne.
the association: groes walked in pairs or small
. L, if. 'croups to court yesterday. Some
-Implementation of the Booz,n5o Neg:roes held prayer meet-'
Allen and Hamilton Report; en jn at a church .after t.h.

actment of the Garmatz Bill t
H.R. 6917 which includes the
fringe benefits clause affecting
Panama Canal employes; pas
sage of a liberalized retirement
bill, which Includes severance
and relocation benefits for em employes;
ployes; employes; seek passage of a bill
providing for representation of
Canal Zone employes in Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D.C.; oppose generally,
the policy of replacement of U S.
citizens; and continue to oppose
implementation of certain phas phases
es phases of the new U.S.-Panama
Treaty.
British Bov Back
With His Parents
1 A little British bsby who spent
three months at Goreas Hospital
There he was seriously ill arrived
safely at New Zealand yesterday.
Martin Treliving, nine-m 0 n t h
old infant who was taken off a
ship here when he was in transit
to New Zeland was reported to be
making satisfactory progress.
, Norton. Liv anT Co., agents
for the ship Rangitiki, received a
cable today that the baby, his
mother, Mrs. Gay Treliving and
her other two children arrived
safely. She was joining her hus husband,
band, husband, a member of the New Zea
land Armv.
A special nurse was put on the
ship at London to care for the
child.
Travel Tax Killed
For US-Latin Move
WASHINGTON, Feb. 25 (UP)
The Senate Finance Committee
today approved a House bill
which would cancel the 10 Per
cent transportation tax on trav
el to the Caribbean and Latin
America. : ;
The tax also would be elimi
nated on trips to Mexico and
Canada If the traveler's final
destination is 250 miles from the
U.S. border.
The committee struck from the
House bill a provision which
would Jbave cancelled the Jaxjpn
travel to Alaska and Hawaii.

FIT! CENTS

7V
ar-,sne was lined $10
The Nerroei objected to hav
ing to stand on buses while
seats remain vacant in the
white section. .They sought a
ftrst-come, first-served policy"
but city officials said thli
would violate segregation laws.
A group of New York ministers
meeting last night in protest a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the arrests planned a
one-hour sltdown toy;. Negroes
i iiuouRiiniH me nation
Marrtv 28, deslsr.a:d,':
; Deliverance Day ef Pray
throughout the nation next'.
.NaWnpsl
er."
Rep. Adam Clayton Powell
(D-N.Y.), who organized the
meeting In New York, said that
"between the hours of 2 p.m. and
3 p.m. on that day, no Negro
Powell taid the present plans
do not call for a "GhandU
type" passive resistance cam campaign
paign campaign but iald such a move movement
ment movement might be used In the fu future,
ture, future, along with possible
spread of the boycott.
raignment.
A few blocks away in the
state capitol, Gov. James E.
Folsom met with Alabama edi-"
tors and publishers and an announced
nounced announced he would appoint a
bi-raclal commission to study
"deteriorating" race relations
fn the state. r
The bus bovcott'and the An.
therlne Lucy riots at the -Uni
versity of Alabama result In a
serious situation confronting
us in Alabama," Folsom said.
He said the commission would
aim at removing the "fear" h
said la prevalent among; both

races.
"Luckily there has been no
death or bloedshed arising from
our differences," Folsom said,
"but I am a little bewildered to
see our race relations in Alaba Alabama
ma Alabama have deteriorated." t,"
Reporters who toured the
streets' in, Montgomery's Negro'
residential areas noted many
Nesroes walking, but others were
seen In cars.
The Rev. R. D. AbernMhr,
one iof the Negro ministers
who were arraigned, had pro.
claimed the day a$ "pray-ptf-grimage"
day and said he ex expected
pected expected "no race-loving Ne Ne-pro"
pro" Ne-pro" would drive his car or
ride in other vehicles.
City police reported they rould
detect no change in downtown
traffic flow.
Court action against leaders.
Indicted earlier this week bv a
erand jury, went off smoothly.
Three Negro attorneys repre represented
sented represented the defendants who were
called before Judge Eugene Car Carter
ter Carter in 11 groups representing
the 11 cases reported by- the
grand jury.
The Negroes were charged
with entering a "conspiracy,
combination, agreement, ar arrangement
rangement arrangement or understanding for
the purpose of hindering, delay delaying
ing delaying or preventing" the city bus
line from carrying on its busi-
ness.
If convicted, they could re receive
ceive receive a m'vimuraiL.?""!?..
of six mouths.

V



THE PANAMA A.MLKIl AN AN INDLFENLLNT DAILY NEWSPAPEH
SATURDAY, FLCia WHY 23, I"3
f AGS TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
-nml NO ul!..-fO f THt PANAMA AMERICAN fKM. INC.
rocrto n nrtOH oucvtLi. ia tj
HAMWOOIO ARIAS. I3l?Oa
" 7 M rifcr P. O. 80 134. Panax, Of P.
' TurfMONI 2-070 9 Lif.E
CAttt AcDr. PANAMIRICAN. PANAMA
V"eAJ OFie. 12 17 ClMTKAk AVtNUe ATWItN I2TM ANO I3TH STRCtT
FOAIION ArMtfNTATlS- JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC.
34s MIDIHk Avi NI VOK. M7K N. Y.
LOOl 't
f Month n AOvAsct 'o i305

1 ONK TEA. IN AOVANCt.

T."S IS TOUH fORUM THt tIADIM CWN COLUMN
.1 Tv Am Amirican

"Tfi. eerttW. lottei daet
af day letten arc ewblumo
-p fleiM la to kaaa Iht Itttifi

2 T.l uiMM' mH M wt.iailit "

k(rcu4 ia lettin) tfm raaaara.
fHE MAIL BOX
5 STANDARDS OF LIVING AND CONDUCT
Mr Tired & Mad:
are an alien here. Whether your remark- was othcr
Panamanians who 'Si by your eovernment, 1
citizens ol foreign countries emp WW U Gringos here
know not. But it is so cusioma W'. r vLl your
would do you a world of, 6' J 'Xr this Treaty between
-!S you mafKkai "their check and observe, the amounts.
! canal from 20 to 30 years get for their service.
I you boast of pension, became you think in terms otyow.
my government" todate, submits higher ( pensions than those ie-
J write your article in haste.
An for hosDltal expense, I grant that as a U& citizen the
: attention you receive would be hi. Look into this too, sir, and
' lnw inH those in Panama higher but let me inform you tnai
: our gvinment has Social Security paid out ; to them by citi citi-'
' citi-' rens which in turn allows them to receive medica attention at
"haw The cost In other words, they pay a certain percentage
""fid Soclaf security pays another.- In cost the difference in the
. zone and In Panama is very slight.
We act Rood attention and see very very good doctors. Be Be-S
S Be-S Ueve me lr,Te are not entirely Ignored by our government.
Little by little they arc pushing ahead for our benefit and with
' time as is with all things, Panamanians will be fu y recogniz recognized
ed recognized as the people of their country and not as the aliens certain
; American choose to make of them.
1 Perhaps your previous articles were ignored by the Mall
W editor because they lacked intelligence, perhaps written
unwisely and discriminating. You may be sure 'that whatever
reason he had, for not printing thenv it was good enough to
Jkeep out of this column.
UHln regards to your statement about Mr. Lovclady; It ap ap-ftrs
ftrs ap-ftrs thaUf he is an American, first last and always,, then as
a true American he shquld be well aciuainted with the so-called
Good Neighbor Policy popularized by your country. This he
irrould refer to you as one friend lo another, so that you can
practice it. To popularize something and to practice it, is an an-..
.. an-.. ether. .. ,
The advising by CFN to all American in Panama reminding
them of their behavior here probably is due to the fact that
this policy is not well practiced by you all. I'm surer there is a
reason otherwise you would not be reminded like children to
berrave. ..
r--"Twi .nlla cnr fViat If fnrelonpfd wMG in Art. talk. etc.. in

your country as Americans (not the majority) do in foreign
countries, your statement of freedom of speech would be "hog "hog-Tash."
Tash." "hog-Tash." I have lived in your country, south, cast, west and
aorth and have witnessed the anti-social attitude towards Latin
American people. Believe me sit, you Americans are far from
good examples.
Just remember that In all countries there is good and bad
an for the size of ours, I can sincerely state that the court
convictions you mentioned are small. Taking into considera-
tloii that these offenses are petty. I would rather have those
yoir stated, than murders and outrageous sex killing as those
found in your country not to mention others. Leave us here
In Panama with prostitutes, queers and thieves., We still can
. walk our streets at nights.-
V-i leave you to get tired and mad again but advise you to
thihk before making hasty conclusions. Complaint will con continue
tinue continue to flow towards American treatment at the Canal and
your bickering will not help matters any.- As long as Panaman Panamanians
ians Panamanians are treated as the foreigners in their own country we
1 shall holler until we receive the same privileges.
For Panama

SIDE GLANCES
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mind looking; at my automobile clock to see if that
would make it work?"

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Labor News
And
(iommenl

By VICTOR RIESEL
PITTSBURGH When smash
headlines whip up. the front pages
next June with stories of a dead
lock which may deaden the mas
sive steel industry, remember that
it all began here this week when
the big Steel Union experts sat
around and began working out
plans for demands on the booming
steel industry.
The soft voice and skilled hand
of the union's chief counsel. Art
Goldberg, who was here Monday,
could be Seen in the early plans
which are being forged in the iron
city. They call for 52 weeks, a
full year, of unemployment insur
ance to be paid by the steel com
panies to any and ail Steclworkcrs
who may be laid off.
That's what "United Steelworkers
chief, David McDonald, wants for
his 1,250,000 followers as he heads
into the 11th round of wage in
creases. He wants more money,
too. At least $5 a week more.
He wants time-and-a-half for
Sattirdav work and double-time for
Sunday which might bring some
sort of five-day week to the steel
industry for the first time. And
this is an industry which burns
its big furnaces round-the-clock,
every day.
There were those among the top
labor leadership at the AFL-CIO's
recent Miami Beach conference
who predicted that McDonald would
have to shut down the national steel
industry to win a real Guaran Guaranteed
teed Guaranteed Annual Wage. McDonald, in a
cross-country telephone interview
with me, said not to listen to
those who Dredict an industry-wide
strike. He will get the 52-weeks of
unemployment insurance withoun
a major walkout. Of this he is
confident.
If the steel union gets year-round
guaranteed pay, so will many of
the othcr giants of labor. We will
then see a nation whose industries
will he guaranteeing, in cuect, a
year's severance pay. That's the
real significance of what's begin beginning
ning beginning here.
Actually, you dig and dig and
find few on either side who expect
big layoffs now or next year in
steel or the other heavy industries.
What businessmen, including the
men in the steel executive suites,
worry over is the precedent which
is set for a vear's guarantee for
other fields. They don't want tha
responsibility, although it will cost
thrm little themselves.
There have been some auto in-1
diistrv cancellations of steel orders 1
as a result of the tightening up in
Detroit and, elsewhere on the auto
front. But the demand for steel is
generally as intense as the inter interest
est interest in Ike's future political plans.
Fact is that eight of the big steel
companiessare goinft in for billions
of dollars jn expansion. ,:.
By Easter ; there will be more
ingots rolling than eggs on the na nation's
tion's nation's lawns, proving the country
is in good shape except on the auto
front. Many auto plants are going
on one shift, Overtime has been
wiped out and thousands perman permanently
ently permanently laid off. When these men run
out of their guaranteed wage, Wal Walter
ter Walter Reuther will come up with a
new formula even as McDonald
wing on the steel front.
Apparently the answer to the
Auto Union problems is not in the
Guaranteed Annual Wage for which
Reuther fought last year. Reuther
and his staff even now, over in De
troit. are Dulling the finishing toch
es on his strategy for the shorter
work day and shorter-work week.
By that time, if we take the
word of some of Reuther's assist
ants the auto industry will be roii-
ma alone but .with hundreds of
thousands fewer workers. There's
nnlv one wav to get them Dacs on
the line, the Auto Union people say
cut the work week down, to 30
hours at 40 hours pay.
That stretches the Jobs and
shares the work. It creates a six six-hour
hour six-hour day or a four-day week. The
his auto .companies are taking
this very seriously indeed. Reuther
will find the going on this tougher
than he did on the Guaranteed
Annual Wage formula he won last
year. -:
The othcr day in Chicago, at a
conference at which we both spoke,
John Bugas of the Ford Co. re
ported:
. .oerliaos In 1958, in the next
set Of negotiations in me automo automotive
tive automotive Industry, the push for a short
er work week is likely to take on
some real force, since Doth the
AFL and CIO have shown interest
AFL and CIO have shown Interest
in the subject."
What Bucas. a mighty well-In
formed man ever since his FBI
days, is saying, is that the merged
labor movement will be behind the
sftort work-week drive. -And he In Indicated
dicated Indicated there would oe resistance!
It's all beginning to roll now.

mi

It

NEA Stfvitl, Int.
SYDNEY, Australia The papers
tell me that England has knocked
off hanging, at least momentarily,
as the ultimate penalty for mur murder,
der, murder, rape, some sorts of robbery
and arson. The unlucky souls
awaiting the rope are at least
temporarily commuted to live.
Nobody asked me, but I do not
think that abolition of the death
penall for extreme crimes is a
good thing. With some variation,
the old Mosaic law is still sound
an eye for an eye and a toogh
'or a tooth. This was the subject
f a bis
argument over the
weekend.
I have never thought that the
state should punish vindictively so
as to extract poetic justice from
the execution of a killer. Exter Extermination
mination Extermination of a varmint would be
a better definition, but a man.
a smart man .said something
that convinces '; me ; that capital
punishment has a point. He said,
"I don t care whether you are
a moron or a dope tiend, tnose
last days in a cell n.ustn't be
very pleasant, and I should cer
tainly think twice before I did a
bloke in. I possibly woudn t mind
the hanging but the waiting for
it would be bloody awful."
This man has a terrible temper.
But he thought of the wait after
the appeal is rejected provides
a definite deterrent to murder.
WASHINGTON -(NEA)- Ten
major union labor political action
organizations spent a total of $2, $2,-212,000
212,000 $2,-212,000 in 1953 and 1954, according
to a new, copyrighted tabulation
made by the Association for In Industrial
dustrial Industrial Mobilization, .
Congress of Industrial Organiza Organizations
tions Organizations Political Action Committee
topped the list with expenditures of
$974,000, of which $633,000 was
spent' nationally, the rest locally.
American Federation of Labor's
League for Political Education was
.second with expenditures of $510,-
000, of which $96,000 was spent
nationally.
United Auto Workers CIO-PAC
spent an additional $275,000 in 33
states and United Steclworkcrs
spent $186,000 in 37 states. Of the
independents, Kailway Brother
hoods spent $90,000 on political
activity in 30 states and Machin
ists' Union spent $48,000 in 34
states. New York CIO-PAC, larg largest
est largest and most powerful of state
committees,- spent $62,000.
Association for Industrial Mobili
zation makes this report. It indi
cates what the scope of union
political action will be in the 1956
election
The association is a new organi-
zation. Its aim is to act as a coun

LIFT UP

(A Lenttn feature of the Panama-American,
praparad by the
Rev. M. A. Cookson, Episcopal
Churches of Our Saviour-SL Mar Margaret.)
garet.) Margaret.) ( PURGED BY PRAYER
Read St. John 2:13-17. "And the
disciples remembered that it was
written, The zeal of thine house
hath eaten me up."
ONE OF the first acts which
our Lord did in His public minis
try, according to St. John's Gos
pel, was to purge the temple in
Jerusalem. To purge means to
makmauuflgfco.xlfAa,,that..itl
,'can be called absolutely pure.
JhbUb DID what He did to re
store the temple to its original'

50-50 Doesn't Seem Exactly Right

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Capital Punishment
By BOB RUARK

The control is there and life
imprisonment isn't strong enough
as a preventative, because a man
gets used to anything that he has
to do daily.
It is arguable that any man who
kills, rapes, burns or commits
armed burglary is out of hij mind,
especially the cold, hired killer.
The sociological tendency is to
see the offender as a victim of
his own complexes in short,
a crazy mixed-up kid.
Under this argument, he really
is not punishable but m 1 r e 1 y
should be put away, rehabilitated,
if possible, and set free.
Guilt as defined by law, docs
not exist. Nobody is guilty of any anything
thing anything and we don't need cops.
I take the -view that a man
who takes a life for any reason
whatsoever is menace to the
world and should be, as the vets
say, ; put down. My v sympathy
has never been with the killer but
entirely with the poor, old corpse
on the slab, the recently-living,
breathing organism which will
never see another sunset, never
take another drink, never sire
another child a poor lump of
meat who has forever passed from
a very pleasant scene.
To rob a person of life is a
frightful thing if it is done with without
out without reason. Then the obvious an answer
swer answer is to prevent people from

Campaign Funds
, By PETER EDSON

tcrpart to the research staff of
union political action committees
and report on their work.
Founder, head and at Present
the complete staff of AIM as it's
to be called for short is James M.
Brewbaker, 40, a Virginia lawyer.
for the past 12 years he has been
lobbyist for The National Associa Association
tion Association of Manufacturers.
Having seen a dozen or more of
the business world's best friends
in Congress defeated by labor, un union
ion union opposition, Brewbaker decided
last .November to set up a service
organization to offset this trend
He makes clear that he is not
trying to found another Liberty
League. He has no contribution
from N.A.M. or anybody else to
get going. Solicitation of clients be
gan cb. 1, and so far he says
he has 18 subscribers. They are
paying him from $100 to $1,000 a
year for the information on where
labor union political action money
goes and what effects it has.
The voting records of public
officials receiving union support
will be examined to see if they
are influenced by labor policies.
Brewbaker is frank enough to
aouot it nis own nedgiing political
action outfit can have much effect
on this year's election. But putting

'.';:;rv:";.v;:v
YOUR HEARTS

purpose: a house of prayer. This
story bears directly on our own
lives, especially if we remember
how St. Paul talked about our bo bodies
dies bodies being temples of the Holy
Spirit.
ONE OF cup first acts as disci disciples
ples disciples of Jesus should be to purge
our' hearts and minds so that
they may be restored to their ori original
ginal original purposes: houses, as it were,
of prayer. Jesus drove the thieves
and moneychangers from the tem
ple.
ALL OUR thoughts that fasten
on things we think we need and
comforts we deserve, are reallv
thievcs.d moaev-A-.cbangcrt in
j disguise. They take our thoughts
away from Christ' Himself, even
though they appear to be pious

-V

"'I
making a popular sport of life
taking. And I know of no way to
do it except to impose a supreme
penalty. I wrote a piece the other
day about a pervert who killed
a Mclanesian boy on the Solomon
Island of Malaita. If the local
government doesn't hand this
young Englishman the toll in
terms of death, rapine and robbery
among the natives will be fright frightful,
ful, frightful, because they don't savvy the
delicate chances of suicide by mur murder.
der. murder. They just know a boy died
uselessly and are prepared to re resent
sent resent it actively in a simple, sav savage
age savage manner: "You killim Picanin.
Belong me. Allasame me killim
Picanin. Belong you."
The British have been very sen
sitive about capital punishment
since the big fuss about the last
lady murderer they strung upi To
me sex doesn t enter into it. 1 tank tanking
ing tanking back to 'Lizzie Borden and
Ruth Snyder, I, see s "no point, in
wasting the nation's time and mon money
ey money to encourage violence by guar guaranteeing
anteeing guaranteeing a malefactor from the
big sleep.
It is harsh reasoning but I think
the gibbet, the garrote and guil guillotine,
lotine, guillotine, the electric chair and the
gas chamber have a place in our
time, if only to offer an unpleasant
prospect for the future to the per person
son person who robs another of the only
thing you have once life.
his information into the hands of
existing state and local trade and
professional organizations may en enable
able enable them to take action on their
own.
He hit his first target when Sen.
Barry Goldwater (R-Ariz) asked
for and read into the Congressional
Record during the natural gas de debate,
bate, debate, an AIM report that CIO CIO-PAC
PAC CIO-PAC and UAW-PAC together spent
$93,500 to help elect 10 Democratic
senators in 1954.
While Goldwater did not read
their names into the Record, the
aim report shows them to be:
Douglas (111) $12,500; Barkley (Ky)
$10,000; McNamara (Mich) $10,000:
Humphrey (Minn) $10,000; Murray
(Mont) $15,500; Anderson (N. Mex)
$5,000; Neubcrger (Ore) $8,000;
Kefauver (Tenn) $10,000; Neely
tw. vj $7,500; O'Mahoney (Wyo)
$o,uuu,
Another AIM report on the House
of Representatives shows that la
bor union political action groups
made financial contributions to 195
candidates in 24 states in 1954. Of
this number, 92 were elected to
Congress and 103 were defeated
The big complaint of most con
gressional canaiaates aeieaiea ny
iionunued on rage
wishes to be better. Such thoughts
cheat our Lord.
OUR PRAYK
portunities for looking upon
unnsi pernaps as He performed
any one of Hi micfttv ciA whih
the Gospels record. Let us forget
wiui. we ininn are our needs and
concentrate more on what are
His desire:
Lerd ef Lerdt, irent te' us what
mw Knewesr is feed, whether we
pray fer it mr nat hut awil k
frem tit evert though we pray ler
n, ana Knew if net.
Lerd. Wl knnw Hat wkil l aai4
,for weTheu Juteweal .what it ia.
Mtie us te tee the good in doing
the little thinat which confront us
day by day. Amen.

ii;2 -.iiSIiL.'GTOi'J
Oehky- (?o Re u::d

WASHINGTON The Tr,nr ,!
dig into the $2,500 lobbying fee giv given
en given to Senator Case of South Dak Dakota
ota Dakota by Superior Oil to influence his
gas bill vote, the more you can
understand why so many senators
are sore at Case and why Lyndon
Johnson and others are so deter determined
mined determined to confine-the probe just to
the Case case.
Digging through rov files. I find
that BUI Keck, head of Superior
vii, was a great-pal of Sen. Joe
McCarthy and that the private air airplane
plane airplane of Superior Oil carried Joe
around the country on various jun junkets.
kets. junkets. On one occasion in the fall
of 1953, the Superior Oil plane
carried McCarthy all the way from
California to New York. McCarthy,
of course voted for the gas bill.
The Superior Oil crowd have also
taken an extremely hiehhanded at
titude toward anyone who disagreed
wiui mem politically. James All All-red,
red, All-red, former governor of Texas, had
a life job as counsel for Superior
Oil. But when he championed Hom Homer
er Homer Rainey, liberal Democrat, to be
governor of Texas, he lost his job.
The Superior Oil crowd gave him
the choice of shutting up or quitting
and he chose to keep his American
right to have his own political
views.
Also digging through my files I
find an item in the column of Jan.
2, 1954: "McCarthy's greatest asset
today is the cash that pours in from
H. R. Hunt and Texas millionaires
from certain oil companies in Cali California
fornia California such as Bill Keck of Super Superior
ior Superior Oil. As a result, he has more
political money to spend than any
other member of Congress. . .and
will parcel out this money to vari
ous less fortunate Republican can candidates
didates candidates next fall."'
Finally, it's significant that John
Neff, the Superior bollyist who
handed out $2,500 to Senator Case,
was registered as a lobbyist be before
fore before the Nebraska Legislature, but
is not registered as a lobbyist in
Washington. He obviously violated
the lobbying law by trying u in
fluence members of C 0 n g r e s s
without registering,
The tragedy is that the $2,500
shelled out by Superior was mere
peanuts compared with what was
waved under various noses both in
the capitol and back in home towns.
No wonder Senate Leader Lyndon
Johnson plus Curtis of Nebraska
and Jenner of Indiana are demand demanding
ing demanding the resignation of Senator Hen Hen-nings
nings Hen-nings from the Senate Elections
Subcommittee. Hennings proposed
a penetrating probe and they know
he meant business. y
Trucking Lobby Unlimbtri
On the heels of one victory for
the big lobby boys, another big lob lobbying
bying lobbying battle is shaping up in the
House of Representatives. This
time it's over the highway con construction
struction construction bill, or, more accurate accurately,,
ly,, accurately,, over JRep-rHale Boggs' (D.,
La.) pay-as-you-go program for
financing the road bill.
If the Boggs bill passes, owners
of passenger cars will be soaked
half a billion dollars a year In new
taxes for 15 years!
The Fallon highway bill that was
rejected by the House last year
would have taxed truckers at a
higher rate than motorists, on the
grounds that it's the heavy trucks
that will really tear up the new
superhighway system. Now, how however,
ever, however, the supercharged trucking
lobby which went into action last
year and go the Fallon bill killed,
has persuaded Congressman
Boggs to write a new bill, lower lowering
ing lowering the tax rate ?f trucks and
shifting an additional $1,500,600,000
onto the shoulders of passcngcr passcngcr-car
car passcngcr-car owners." Most of the shift is
in the form of a new tax on tires.
The-American Trucking Associa
tions lobbyists spent $33,178.51 in
three scant months from July to
September last year to deieat me
Fallon bill. And now with the new
Boggs bill they have persuaaea one
crrnnn of Coneressmen that the
truck operator who makes a profit
irom using uw u.j
.u..u .... h ohr mt nt tax1
auvuiu poj "v
Bible Story
. ACROSS 3 Summon
1 He was Lubricant
6 Languages Newlywed
were confused 'mfn
t f hi tnivn- Point a
II Hebrew
prophet
13 Almost an
abbey
14 Hunter's
aide (Scot.)
15 Chinky""
16 Room (Fr.)
17 Swift
19 Legal point
26 Pinner
courses
22 First man
25 Turf
26 False god
30 Withered
31 Protuberance
22 Equal
33 Midday
34 Found in
Los Angeles
35 Age
38 Makes
mistakes
IsLurer
42 American
writer
45 Avid
46 Female
1 faint (ab.)
49 Ensnare
,81 Horsemen
; 83 Withdraw
84 Defeated
SS Snares
i 88 Laminated
j rock
DOWN
1 Springy
dances
2 Continent
weapon
Rustic
9 Gaelic
10 Alkaline
solutions
12 Adds warmth
13 Extracted
with difficulty.
18 Golf teacher
20 Rise
21 Wrongdoer
22 Vipers 1
23 Opine
24 Go by aircraft

. -j .-
nTlr : t IPX
www -1 t -1 r www
Ufa -rfTT 1777? "V? iiV """"
')' K "7"
Jl 111 1 M

than a motorist who operates a

muujy tar.
In fact, the American Trucking
Associations have done so good a
job in this gigantic lobbying cam campaign
paign campaign that there is virtually no
opposition in Congress to the new
Boggs financing plan so far.
While House aide Jack Martin,
however, has warned a represcnla represcnla-tive
tive represcnla-tive of the American Trucking As Associations
sociations Associations that the Eisenhower ad administration
ministration administration will hot sit by and let
the truck owners get off so easily.
Secretary of Commerce W e e k
wants the truckers to pay more
and so does Treasury Secretary
Humphrey.
1
Lobbyist Ribicoff
Real story behind 'the House of
Representatives vote for flood con control
trol control for New England and Pennsyl
vania was a jet-propelled trio to
capitol hill by Governor Ribicoff of
Connecticut.
Ribicoff sped to Washington after
the Democratic-controlled House
Appropriations Committee slashed
nine projects from the emergency
plans drawn up to prevent a repe
tition of last year's disastrous floods
in New England and Pennsylvania.
Connecticut's Republican Sen.
Prescott Bush, who faces a tough
fight for re-election this year, im immediately
mediately immediately issued a blast blaming
Democrats on the Appropriations
Committee for neglecting New En England's
gland's England's flood problem.
Ribicoff grabbed the first train
to Washington and spent a hectic
time buttonholing his; former col colleagues
leagues colleagues in the House of Represen Representatives.
tatives. Representatives. As an ex-Congressman, he
went out on the floor of the House,
a sacred area, to argue that the
cuts simply had to be restored or
else New England Republicans
would make mincemeat out of the
Democrats in the November elec
tions.
As a result, the next afternoon
with ex-Congressman Ribicoff pre
sent on the floor the House votea
to put back evcrythingthe Appro-
priations Committee had taken out.
CALENDAR PLEAS
MOUNT CARMEL. 111. -(UP)-Bart
McKinney needs 1956 calen
dars for his North tnn Baroer
Shop here. McKinney started col collecting
lecting collecting calendars years ago to
hang on the walls of his shop. A
recent count showed only 37, which
is far from equaling last year's 76,
and there's a lot of space to be
filled on the walls.
i
a
it
.:v.AAVy:y.-Jffi.t..:,1J.arifl..-,..
NATURE'S TOY This odd odd-shaped,
shaped, odd-shaped, one-piece potato grew
that way In Berlin, Germany.
A sharp kitchen knife and
few matches added the finish- ',
ing touches to the cute little I
veeetable doll
vegeiaoie oou.
Answer to Previous Puzzle )
27 Portal
28 Smell
29 Camera's eye
35 Russian
storehouse
36 Equip
37 Bitter
40 Approachet
41Iroquolan
Indians
42 Saucy
' 43 Heavy blow ;
44 Feminine ; i i-appellation
appellation i-appellation "'"
46 Bristle
47 Allowance 1
for waste '. r
48 Domestic slave
50 Tear 1
32 Split pea

HOIT E

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7T T h 15" 2 O & 13 i St.
N S." L. A 9 gjW X T 1'
W IM E tr T 3; 2. U
SIAIT J N A t T
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pot n t? t? T TT



SATURDAY, FFETU'ARY tj, 1"'.S

THE F ANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
tict Ti::
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Church of. Christ

t H. Millun fcvnim
Tetepnorie
ALBOA. IHbl, haiooa Road
ier,ice Sunday luuu U.UO a.m.
I:UU p.m.
CRISTOBAL. American Lcipoa Halt
Services Sunday W.ue eon. U;W e-m
6UO ABAJO: bout Ha S024 Utn M
Sunoav 4 30 pan
Uniiarian
tUft.
aOCli.Il
iUJMi em.
Bldg, M2
Ancon Blvd. ft
lamey Place
Ancon
tout uiviiauoo
W Uperal
religion.
baptist
COIOU BAPTIST CHURCH
311 Bruja Kua
Drawer 3t) Balboa
Phone 2-1706
jrgri r. Paoerewstu, r as lor
Phone 2-1 J
Sunday School ... .
Morning Worship
TrainiAjJ Union
Evening Worship .......
fraye.- Meeung
fccli Weonebday
BroWnrbootl th-
Mo way each mon tn
Spanu Bible School
. bauirday .......
AS JOL
lliuo ajn.
b:au p.m.
7UW pjo-
120 pm
7;00 P-ra
10 :00 a jn.
riKSt BAF1IS1 CHUKCH
Balboa Heights, C. Z.
827 Ancon Boulevard
I Drawer "B" Baiboe Helahta
Phone Balboa 1727
o wiiii.m H fiMh. Pastor
ttunda; ovduci .. ......... a.m
MorningWoMhlp .......... iOM am
BaptiM Training Union .... 30
XvangeUsUc Service ........ 1:30 0-m
Uullna OTarfnaa.
dava 11 0JO.
W MA Bible Study Thura Thura-days
days Thura-days Men's Brotherhood
Monday lo month)
9M am
FIRST BAPTIST CHl'BCH
Margarita Avenue at 5th Streat
Margarita, Canal Zone
Ber. 4. M. Haolbrook. Pastot
Sunday School
Morning Worship
Baptist Training Union
Evening Worship
Brotherhood, Tuesdays ......
Prayer Services, Wednesdays
W M.U., 1st & 3rd Fridays
G.A., R.A, & Sunbeams,
Fridays
9:45 a.m.
11:00 ajn.
6:30 pm
7:45 p.m.
i :oo o.m.
. 7:00 pm.
1:30 p.m.
; SsIyzIIci Arny
( (Noo-Denominational tvangellstle
Meetings) . .,
THE PACIFIC SIDI
f ANAMA CIT
Senir Captain snd Mrs. M. McDonal
la February Street, Phone: 28-20054
11:00 Holiness Meeting.
3:00 Sunday School.
7:30 Salvation Meeting. .
LA BPCA C.Z.
Lieutenant Pansy Campbell
Building No.. 10SO, Phone; 2-285.
11:0.1 :.lne "" ng.
3:00 Sunday School. i
7.J0 eo'Vaui x..uig.
PABAiSO, CZ.
Vnrojii Mrs, C L. Moseley
Guiana Sueet.
11:00 H-ilmesa Meeting.
3:00 Si'iiday School.
1.30 Salvation Meeting.
'i'HB ATLANTIC SIDB
COLON CENTRAL
' Senior I apt. snd Mrs. C. Moonsawm y.
14th Street. Phone: 38-743.
11:00 Holiness Meeting.
3:00 Sunday School.
' 7:30 Solvation Meeting. 1
COLON 1HIRD STREET
Major Fdiit Bingham
11:00 IFoliness Meeting.
3:00 Sunday School.
- 7:30 Salvation Meeting.
RAFNBOW CITY. C.Z.
Knvoy J. GilL
St Kitts and Jamaica Street
11:00 Holiness Meeting.
8:00 fvnday School.
7:30 Solvation Meeting.
Union Churches
' t
There ail Protectants cooperate wtth
iiily, tn essentials, libertji In noa.
essential and rhaHtv in (hints
, THE ATLANTIC SIDE
CATUN r ;
U iy Blaktly, Pastor
Phone S-355 :
v :45 Church School. j
11:00 Worship Service. :
:45 p.m. Sr. Vouth Followship.
MARGARniTir-Y0UU,r"''-
Kee9ra',0tander',,sta'-
9 39 Bible Scbool.
10:45 WomhlD ervlct and Cburdk-ttmi
unery.
:30 Youth PeUowshlBi l '2
TUB PACIFIC 8TOB
, BALBOA
ma Ke. Oscar W. Olsen. Pastor
, Balboa Hd. at San. Pablo St.
Phone 2-14ftft rhnr.k nmu
:30 Church School Free bus service.
. ?1n,a,'e, Diulon Group.
10) Worship Service The Expanded
S"""1 'r nursery. Kinder ear ten,
Primary and JunW n..
. Church-time Nursery for ch.'Jdren
1:00 Junior-HlgB Fellowship.
:00 Post-HlKh Fellowship.
7:00 Senior-Hieb Fellowship.
CAMBOA .'
. Dr. Walker M AMrin ui.u-
6-f130? Ph0n' 47-Re"ilenee Phone
t:30 am Church School.
10:40 a.m Morning Worship Service.
.'ethedist
rHk MKIHOOIHI CHUKCIt
; 1 British Coiifereneet
Re. William H. Armstrong
. Mt?. Su Pan" City
:00 a.m. Mornina Prayer and Sermon
:00 p.m. Sunday School
T:iL.7i.,'v,in" ,v", n Sermon
IRi.MTl ftU,IHODI81 CHUMCH
. 7U) Street and Melendet Avenue.
: Colon. RJ
Rev. Samuel Walden, Minister
-ju .m.-Mornin Service ana Hob
8 p.m. Sunday SchooL
:15 p-m. Evening Service.
(Holy Communion 1st Sundays)
Monday. 130 D m. Praver Meeting
rmrnt-rra m.. ......i.
......... "i r. i It' MM3 1 Ltll'Kt.U 1
rwinoow city. CZ
Bee. Samuel Walden. Minlstet
Suuuaj aervu-es dam ana .. p.m
Sunday School for all ages at :30 pan
"Tear Invitation To Worship."
Tuesday 7 pjn, Prayei Meeung,

;.

nit. wif 5

c.hKhs of la mn (oirhi m Hit Cna 'Zona. -iad rne termiaei
earn at Panama east Colon, Kepukfw et Paaaate, extend a welcome
al all tim re arm aad itma ol lk aranee1 service eaa to civtliee
eetehbort. erieee, eM arrangers
Al auk! ser rice, the Taa Pen America ton kale, by
doaoiniaatteiu. totica el haan at weohi aad otket rcgulet activities.
I.tthne an rotated trem time ta ha. Cnaminafisi h'ovintj
aily eae e rwa cesreatio se lured uaeWi 'Oka, Churches And
Servwes." A "special Intuit included rat service a Artsy aeert aeert-A
A aeert-A rVrce kases oad Naval station,
..";'. Mi'iisters, chwck secretaries and chaplain are aika r lararaa
Hi mws desk in writin by Wedaevday oo al tka titli! at a ay
ckongat Ur Im ceminfl Sotuiday't ckurca MB-

Christian Scientist
lilt CburcB al ChriA. bvieuun. Aneai
SeO Aoeao boulavaxa
iuiKiaj tl. 00. elnKaa M oj
Sundav Scbool t:Ml a.m
vaurcn ui chriM, acicutisi, crulwba
Utrt Stieei Bolivai Mir'
Sunday H:O0 a-m. Wednesday 1:00 p.m.
Catholic
.t uitvs CHURCH Balboa
Sundav Masses: 7:00. 8:00. 10.00 and
19'lalt SI m
Holy Day Masses: 5:55. i 00, 11.55 am
E Alt n m 1
Confessions: Saturday. J:30 to 5:00
and 7 :00 to 8:00 p.m. Thursday. Jbelore
First Friday: 7 :uo 10 a:uv pm.
Miraculous meaai noveua; i.vy
am MnnHaWL
Catechism class- alter the 8:00 mass
nn ftlinriav.
Figh School Study Club 8:30 pm. on
Wednetaay ;. . ;
ACRED HKABT Ancesi
c.Hi. Uasut: 5:55. 7:30 A 30 a m
Holy Day masses: 5:55 a.m. and 5:00
""Confessions: Saturday 3:30 to 5:00 and
7:15 to 8:00 p.m. Thursday before First
Friday 7:00 p.m.
Sacred Heart Devotions: 7:00 p m
Catechism Class: 3:15 to 4:45 BJn, on
Thursday ,.
OUR LADY. OF FAT1MA Curunde
Sunday Mass at- 8:00 a.m.
Holy Day Mass at 8:30 p.m.
Confessions: 6:00 to 6:45 pan on Sat
Catechism Class: Saturday 840 la 10
a .m. ;
ST. JOSEPH Paralse
Sunday Masses at 7:00 and 8:15 t.m.
Holy Day Mass at 6:00 p.m.
Wuiv Mast: . :00 a.m.
Confessions: Saturday 3:30 to 4:30 and
Catechism tiass: aunaay .w u ,w
p.m.
Miraculous
Medal Novenai 1M p.m.
Vtt ..... J n
Convert insurucuonai .numai iv
p.m.
ST. VINCENT'S Penam City,
Sunday Masses: 6:00 and 8:30 a.m.
ttniv fSav Masses: 8:30 and 5:00 p.m.
(It it falls on Saturday the Masses are
8:00 and 8:30 a.m.)
-nn..lnn.f Satiirda 8:00 to SAO and
7:00 to 8:00 p.m. Thursdays before First
Friday 7:30 p.m. e.
Miraculous meaai nortm
of thm Cross: Friday 7:00 pm.
Catechism Class: Alter m
Sunday. ; .
Convert uiass: o:so p.. uuj am
Thursday.
St. THERESA'S CoeoB
SunlQV Mum: S:3(l a.m.
Holv Day Mass: 6:00 am (It ti falls
Ml Saturday 8:30 a.m.)
Catechism wiass: aau w a.w
Monday.
Confessions: a:ov to a:v a.m. ounu.y.
ST. JOHN BAPTIST DB LA 8 ALLS
Parque I.rfevre ;
smia Masses: 6:30 and 8:30 a m.
urir Dava Mass: 6:30 Mon.. Thurs.,
rri mnA Sat First Frldav mass: 6:00 s.m.
Hnlv Day Masses: e:uu ajn. w e;uu
" confessions: S:30 to 630 and 7:00 to
8:00 p.m. on Saturday.
Miraculous meaai novenai inw i -w
p.m
ratrhlm Class: 8:30 P.m. on Sunday
Convert Class: Monday 7 JO p.m.
ST. THERESE'S La
Sunday Mass: 7:00 a.m.
Holy Day Mass: 5:30 p.m.
Confessions: Saturday 6:30 to 7:30 p.m.
Thursday before First Friday 6:30 p.m..
Catechism Class: sua p-m- on ounoay.
Sacred Heart Novena: 7:00 p.m. on
Friday.
Convert viassi : p-m. oh iuuiiuv.
ATLANTIC SIDB
ST. -JOSEPH 'S Colin
Sunday Masses: 5:45, 8:00 and 9:15 s.m.
Holv Day Masses: 5:45 and 8:00 t.m.
and 5:45 p.m.
Confessions: oaiuruay e:uv w o.uv auu
7:00 to 8:00 p m. M
Miraculous ftieaal novena; neunesuaj
6:15 and 7:00 p.m.
Sacred Heart Novena: rrioay 7:ia pan.
Sunday Evening Services 7 :00 p.m.
Convert Class: 7:15 p.m. on Mondays
and Thursdays.
Catechism Class: sunaay iu:ia a.m. w
11:45 a m. 3:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.
First Friday Extrasitlon of Most Bless
ed Sacrament all day. Reposition at 6:30
m. Saturday morning.
First Saturday Devotion to our Lady
of Fatima The Holy Rosary 5:00 a.m.
First Communion Instructions for chil children
dren children Mondays and Thursdays 6:00 to
:00 pan. :. .
MIRACULOUS MEDAL Cristobal
Sunday Masses: 7:00, 8:00 and 10:30 a.m.
Holy Day Masses: 6:00. 8:00 a.m. and
5:15 p.m.
Confessions: saruraay :uv to b:uo ana
00 to 8:00 p.m. After Rosary each eve-
nine.
Miraculous Meaai novena; :15 and
7:00 P.m. on Monday.
Catechism Class: After 8:00 Mass on
Sunday.
First Friday Exposition an day during
the School Year.
First Saturday: Mass at 8D0 am..
HOLT FAMILY CHURCH Margarita
Sunday Masses: 7:00 and 9:30 t.m.
Holy Day Masses: 6:00 a.m. and 5:13
p.m.
coniessions: :uo to s:po ana 7:00 to
00 p.m. Saturday.
Miraculous Medal Novenai 7:00 n m.
on Monday.
Church History Group every Tuesday
at 7:30 p.m.
Teen-Aage Club: 7:30 p m. on Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. Catechism Class: 4:00 p.m. Thursday.
First Friday Devotions: 7:00 pm.
Inquiry-Discussion Groim every Fri Friday
day Friday 7:30 p.m. ,y
ST. VINCENTS Ralnbew City
Sunday Massess: 6:30 a.m. and 8:00
a.m.
Holy Day Masses: 6:00 a.m. and 6:00
p m.
Confessions:- 4:00 to 5:00 and 7:00 to
8:00 p.m, Saturday,
Catechism Class: 10:45 a.m. On Sunday.
Convert Class every Monday at 7:00
p.m.
Miraculous Medal Novena ; 7 nn
on Tuesday. ....
Sacred Heart Novena : 7 ron nm nn
Friday.
IMMACULATE CONCEPTION-Gatua
Sunday Mass: 8:15 a.m.
Holy Day Mass: 5:00 p.m.
comessions: f:il to 7:00 am. s...
uruajr.
Catechism Class: 4 .-00 p.m. on Monday.
OUR LADY OF GOOD COUNSEL
Gamboa (
Sunday Masses: 7:00 and 8:30 am
Holy Day Masses: 6:00 a.m. ami i nn
uonressions' saturaav at 7 no a
l cveiiuig aevouons, ..v.
Baptisms oy appointment r
Miraculous Medal Novana; 7nn
on Tuesday.
r Sacred Heart Novena: 7:00 pm on
SundarheoTf7nTrbn"'Suna'ay,
Relifiious Instruction ria niTii
dren: 4:00 p.m on Thursday.
Religious Instruction for .rfmi. ,n
ducted In Spanish 1: 7:00 o.m on m!
Convert Instructions by appointment

Episcopal

The Kt. Rev. B, Heber Good en, 8.TD
Th Very Rev. M. Kickard MacDoaald
ANCUA. CJI
THe. CATHEDRAL OF ST.
SUNDAYS
1:30 a.r Holv Communion.
LUKB
:Him Sam Coram union (4th' Sun
day ).
8:14 ai.. Church School.
9:4 ww Lscuela Uominical
11.00 am. Morning Prayer and Sermon
. : noiy commuiuon. (r irsl Sun.
oav).
7:00 pm. a.venlng Prayer and Sermon
. WtU.NtiUAlS
8:30 a m. Hoiy Communion.
7:00 jra Evening Prayer.
HOLY DAYS -6:00
a on Hoiy Communion.
8 '30 a m Holy Communion.
DAILY
8:15 am. Mornina Praver.
12:00 Mi-daj Missionary Prayers.
CHURCH or OUR SAVIOUR
Third Street New Cristobal
The Rev. Milton A. Conknn c..i
SUNDAYS
noiy communion J:3o a on.
vnurcn stnooi Jo
Mom.t.g Prayer
and Sermon ............... 11:00 aon
vnrai ounaay. noiy Communion I
Vesper Service and
loutn Fellowshin
Holy Communion 8:30
Choir Rehearsal ... ... 7J0 p.m.
m nuu.. w rrajrer SOr BU People.
COCOU
Cbniih .if St Aiuir
Tbe Rev. William W. Baldwin. Prl..t
in cnarsa
SUNDAYS
Holy Communion
Family Prayer and Church Srhnnl
v ;m a.m.
wununp rrayer ana sermon u a an
in c. urn ounaay in Month).
Evening Prayer. 7:30 p.m.
Weekday Praver 8:00 a m
cnttnzAi
Chapel of the Good Shepherd
Th Rev. Clarence Mr. Havea
1:00 ajn. Kverv Friday ; Morning fray
(H.C 1st Friday
QAMBOA
St' Simon's Chui.h
The Rev. John Spear, Priest in Charge
Morn me Prayer. 1st and 3rd.
Sundays 10 JO am
noiy communion and Ser.
mon, 2nd and 4th Sundays .. 10:30 a m
ounaay acnooi ,, 3:W) pan.
Youth Fellowship 5:00 pan.
Evening: Praver Inn nm
MONDAYS
Girls Friendly Society ... t-nonm
WEDNESDAYS
Evening Praver and Sermon 1 an n m
Holy Communion 1:00
Woman's Auxiliary. 2nd and
4th Thursdays 7 JO pan.
SjA DUtS
St Peter'a Chnrrk
The Rev. John Spear, Priest In Charge.
SUNDAYS v
"Choral Eucharist and Sermon 7-00 a.m.
n Mornina Praver and Church Snhnnl
10:00 a.m. . .,' .
Children's Eucharist 3rd Sunday 10
in. .-
Holy Baptism 6HH) p.m.
Evensong and Sermon T-3MI nm
MONDAYS THRU SATURDAYS
noiy communion 7:00 a.m.
cvenm myer. .......... 7:0ft n.m.
except Saturdays. Comnline 7:30 t.m.
1st TUESDAYS & 3rd MONDAYS
Woman's Auxiliary ., 7 Jo nan.
MARGARITA
Church of St. Margaret
Corner of Espave Ave., Brazos Blvd.
The Key, Milton A. Cookson. Pastor
SUNDAYS
8:30 a TA. Church School
9:30 a m Morning Prayer and Sermon
(1st Sundays, Holy Communion)
4:30 o.m. Confirmation Instructions.
PALO BECO
Chapel of The Holv Comforter
VeiiA L. B. Shirley, Priest In Charge
every xuesaay :ju a.m. noiy com-
... ..:- .. r AHAlslO
St Alban's Church
t hi. Rev. David A. Osborne,
Priest in Charge
SUNDAYS ...
8:00 a.m. Choral Eucharist at Sermon
12:00 noon Infant Baptism
3:00 .m. Church School
(heid In Building 131)
5:00 p.m. Youth Fellowship
7:00 i m. Evensnne and Address.
2nd AND 3rd WEDNESDAYS
7:30 Din. Woman s Auxiliary and Al Altar
tar Altar Guild Meeting. I
PANAMA Cm
St. Paul's Church
The Vcn. Lemuel B. Shirley, Rector
The Rev. Fits R. Atwell. Dearan
SUNDAYS
6:00 a.m. Holy Communion
9 00 a.-n. Sung Eucharist & Sermon -10:45
am Morning Prayer and Church
-School -- i
12:00 nocr Holy Baotlsm
2:00 fi.m Solemn Vesnera
TUESDAYS
8:30 a m Holy Communion
6:00 tm. Holy Communion
7:00 p.m. Evening Prayer
THURSDAYS AND FRIDAYS
8:30 t m. Holy Communion t
HOLY DAYS
6:00 a.m. Holy Communion.
CHRIST CHURCH UY-TBE-8EA
Episcopal
Colon. B, de P
(Opposite Hotel Washington) 1
The Ven. Msinert J. Peterson, Rector
The Rev Henry A. Blake
. Associate Rector
SUNDAYS . ;
6 "00 am Holy Communloa.
9:00 a.m Choral Eucharist and Sermon.
iu:ju a.m. cnurcn School Session.
7:30 pan Solemn Evensong and Ser Sermon.
mon. Sermon. WEDNESDAYS
6:00 am. Holy Communion.
7:30 p.m Evening Praver and SernMn
6:30 Dm. Adult Confirmation Ciasa-
, THURSDAYS t
6:00 Dm Praver Guild,
FRIDAYS
40 am Children's Eucharist
SATURDAY8
10:00 a.m Junior Confirmation Class.
7 JO D DL Compline and Meditation.
- HOLY DAYS
1:00 a.m. Holy Communion...
RAINBOW CITY
- Chorth of St. Mary, the Vlrgta
. The Rev. John A. Spalding,
Priest In Charge
SUNDAYS
Sung,. Lucharist ........... 7:30 a.m.
Church School ........... 9:45 am.
Evens-iti and Sermon .... 7:30 D.m
WEDNFRDYS
Eveiiwn and Sermon 1:30 n.m.
THURSDAYS
Holy Communion 7:00 am.
GATUN :
, Si George's Church
The Rev. John A. Soaldlne.
Priest In Charge
1st AND 3rd SUNDAYS
Holy f cmmunlon M am
2nd AND 4th SUNDAYS
Mornirg Prayer :
and Sertron 9:30am
Church School, each Sun. 10:30 a.m
KIO ABAJO
St Christopher's Chnrrk
16 81 Parana lfevn
Th Rev Clarence W Hayes.
. Priest In Charge
Hn rnmniiintn
Sunday School a .10 Ju
tanim r zr o.m trio a th
lays
fvriiini cravei Hibls Study a n m
it and 3ro Sundays
Woman Auxiliary Xno A Mb Snnrt...
1:00 p.m

Holy Communion wedneaaayt, a.m.

Othet Churches
.'CHUKCH Or THt, NAZAKKNk
Ancon. C t
Minbter: Rev. Elmer O. NeLsea
Box Mi, Ancun, C.Z. Balboa MUZ

Sunday School
9:45 a.m
10 m a.m
6 45 p-m
7:30 p.m
7:00 p.m
Murniug Worship ...
Youth Service ......
Evening Service ....
NSM.5. Service ....
Prayer Meetine. Wed,
7 :30 pan
RATIONAL BAPTIST CHURCH
Panama u p zitt Street tast
Bev S. N. Browa. Minister
SUNDAY:
Divine Worship ........... :30 a.m
Sunday School 3:00 o.m
Sunday Masses 7. 7:45 11:45
.in u,v ajrt aunaa aonxu
M pm .
JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES
Meetings Thursdays at 7:30 p.m. and
Sundays at 4:00 pm. Win Memorial
406 BalUa Road, Balboa.
CHUKCH OP JESUS CHRIST
Ot LATTER-DA) SAINTS (Mormon)
Sunday meetings in the JWB-USU, La
Boca Road, Balboa. Primary and Priest
hood 8:30 a.m. Meeting: Sunday SchooL
au a.m.: sacrament Meeung, iosq am
Atlantic Branch
Building 200, Schoolhouse Road,
Gatun. Canal Zone.
Telephone, Gatun 364 or Crst6bal 2897
Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Sunday Sac-
ement Meeting 6:30 D.m. Prieshnnd
Meeting 6:30 p.m Wednesday Prinary
6:30 pan. Wednesday Relief society meet meeting
ing meeting as announced.
ttlttUnUb rHOTtalANl
'' CHURCH
Rev: Paul Holloway, Pastor
Office, Curundu 5105
Home, Curundu 7116
Sunday School 8:45
Morning Worship ........... H em.
Youth Meeting ........ ...... 6 p.m.
Evening Worship J pm
OLIi CATHOLIC CHURCH
St Raphael The Archangel
130) St West No. 1
Holy Eucharist: Sunday at I -JO a.m.
Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thurariaya
6:30 am
Sacrament of Unction (Heallna fur.
vice) First Sunday of each month ai
ntu om
Moaol Hallbet. Christies Chare
Panama R p
Rl Rev T. garnet, b D. Bishop
ofiieiatlna.
Mornmi devotio a giaj an
reiiowenip worsnm at ...... U:00 i
Sunday School at ............ 8:00 om
Jivlne Service) at IJtii om
BAHA'I CENTER
BAHAI'S CENTER
54 First Street
Urbanlzaclon El Carmen, Panama City
i . fi-,i a rt,
uiiuiuLu imimm ana siscuasions
Thursdays,..., 8:00 pm
Colon, 8tn A Front Streets
(uDstalrs American Bazaar!
Study Classes Thursdays, 1 JO pm.
BETHEL MISSION CHURCH
Espalaba St., Paralso. C.Z.
Rev Waldaba H. Stewart Pastor
Sunday: 11:00 a.m. Worship Service.
3:00 p.m. Sunday School.
7:15 pan. Gospel Service.
Monday: 7:30 Young Peonle's Society
Wednesday: 7 JO Mid-week Christian
reiiowsntp.
xnursday: 8:00 Choir Rehearsal.
Friday: 7:30 Women's Missionary So.
elety.
THE CHURCH OF GOD
7038 Eighth Street Colon
Rev. G. W. Grandlaan. Pa.lnr
Sunday Schol 30 tm
Morning Worship ............ 10:30 a.m.
mgnt service ............... 7 JO pm
FIRST CHURCH OF GOD
Cor. Jamaica and Trinidad Sta.
Rainbow City, Canal Zona
Rev. G. W. Grandlson. Pastne
Morning Worship 9:00 t.m.
Sunday School In M a m.
wight service 7:30 pm
THE CHURCH OF GOD
New Providence
Mrs. Maude Hlnes. Pastor
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 s.m.
Night Service ................ 7:30 p.m
i
THE CHURCH OF GOD v
Panama City
Cor. "N" and Mariano Arosemeaa Sts,
Rev. Wm. J. Johnson. Pastor
Sunday School .............. 9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship ........... 10:30 a.m.
Night Service 7:30 p.m.
THE CHURCH OF GOD Rio Abaje
mome uscuro na istn St.
Rev. Wm. J. Johnson. Pastor
Sunday Schoo 9:30 am
Morning Worship 10:30 a.m.
Night Service .... 7:30 p.m,
CHURCH Or THE FOURSQUARE
GOSPEL
r (Full Gospel) -BALBOA
At Rebecca Lodge, Balboa Boad at La
Boca Rd. Rev. and Mrs. Carl V. Thomp
son, Pastors.
Sunday School
Morning Worship ,
.......10:00 t.m.
.......11:00 a.m.
6:30 p.m.
...... 7:15 p.m.
youth service
Evangelistic Service
CHURCH OP GOD (Pentecostal)
Rev. B. E. Watson, Overseer
Phone 6-428, Box 253. Gamboa.
Churches at Paraiso, C.Z, (Rev. and
Mrs. Herman G. Whyte), Colon. R.P.
(Rev. Fernando Lorence), Rio Abajo
(Rev. and Mrs. Charles Haynes), and
Cativa (Rev. and Mrs. Clifford Greaves).
Sunday and weekdays services at all
churches.
Posts and Bases
PACIFIC SIDE
Protestant
FORT AMADOR
Sunday School
Morning Worship ... .i .......
Church-Time Nursery School.'.
9:00
1000
J0:0
FOKT LLAi iUN
Sunday School (Building No.
126)
Morning Worship ..............
Wednesday Evening Prayer Meet Meeting
ing Meeting and Bible Class ..........
9:00
10:13
6:30
FORT KOBBE
Sunday School (Building No
711)
Morning Worship
Evening Worship
9:30
10:45
6:30
9:30
9:30
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASE
Sunday School
Adult Bible Class (NCO Club)..
Morning Worship 8:15 &
Youth Fellowship
Eevenlnit Worship .............
10:45
6:30
7:30
U S. NAVAL STATION. Rodman
Sunday School .......,. 9:30
Morning Worship 11:00
Holy Communion First Sunday
. of Month I
15th ND HEADQUARTERS CHAPEL
Holy Communion u-Plscopai)... 7: J"
Momlng Worship J:00
Holy Communion First Sunday
of Month)
Catholic
FORT AMADOR
Daily Mass
Sunday Masses ..........8:30 ft
Confessions, Saturday ...6:30 ft
Sunday .8:30 ft
FORT CLAYTON
Daily Mass
Sunday Masses ,.7:45 ft
Confessions.. Saturday ...7:30 ft
Sunday Mass
6:30
9:00
7:30
9:00
6:45
9:00
8:00
10:30
FORT KOBBE ...
Saturday ftliss
Sunday Masses 7:00 ft
Spanish ...
8:00
9:00
8:00
:.1l'
8:30
COHOZAL

Daily Mass
No. 7111 .....7:W)'ft
Confessions, Saturday (Building

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Servic

NORTH I
; 4J54
KJ8SS
s .-,;.:
10tS
WEST EAST
AQ10S Alii
J7 3 V None
KJ10 AQ9iJ
AK7 5 QJ4
SOUTH (D
AAK .'":,
J AQ10S42
."':. 4742
96
Neither side vul.
South West North East
IV Double S 44
4 Double Pas Pass
Pass v
Opening lead 4 K
'Please settle an arBument.''
writes a Milwaukee fan. "Which
line of play gives South the Best
cnance lor his contract?
"wnen the hand was actually
played, South won the first trick
in dummy with the ace of spades.
drew three rounds of trumps, and
led diamonds twice towards the
dummy. The odds were 3 to 1 that
West would have one of the miss
ing high diamonds, and this
seemed good enough for South.
"As it turned out, East had both
of the top diamonds, and the de
fenders got three diamonds and a
spade. Was South wrong or just
unlucky 7
South was both wrong and un
lucky. He should have known that
East had both of the top diamonds,
so' that any other line of play
would be preferable.
West's opening lead located the
king and, queen of spades. It was
therefore clear that East had
raised to two spades with no high
spades or hearts, and with at best
a queen in clubs. What could jus justify
tify justify the raise except possession of
both high diamonds;
A far better line of play was
availahle. After taking the first
trick with the ace of spades, bourn
should cash both top ciuds. He
then gets to dummy with the nine
of hearts to ruff a club; gets back
to dummy with the ten of hearts to
ruff a club with the ace ol trumps;
and gets to dummy witn me queen
of hearts to cash dummy s iasi
club. Thus ten tricks are assured.
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASS
Daily Mass ?
c.i,,.d. Mam I
Sunday Masses '- ;
Spanish 7 00
US. NAVAL STATION. Rodman
Dally Mass
4:00
Sunday Mais w
9 JO
' Jewish
FORT KOBBE
Saturday
2:00
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASE
Saturday
1:30
7:30
USO-JWB (Balboa
Friday
. ATLANTIC SIDB
Protestant
FORT DAVIS
Sunday School
Morning Worship
Midweek Fellowship, Thursday.
9:45
11:00
730
FORT GULICK
Sunday School
Morning Worship
9:45
11:00
6:00
Youth Fellowship. Sunday
O S. NAVAL STATION, Coco Solo
Sunday School
Morning Worship
Holy Communion First Sunday
of Month)
Catholic
Dally Mass
Sunday Mass t..
Confessions, Sunday
9:30
11:00
7:30
9:30
8:45
FORT GULICK
Daily Mass 7:00
Sunday Mais 7:45
Spanish
8:45
7:00
Confessions, Saturday
...6:00 A
U.S. NAVAL STATION, Coco Solo
Daily Mass
Sunday Mast
7:00
9:00
COCO SOLITO
Sunday Mass, ..................
7:30
: Jewish
FORT GULICK
Tuesday 7:15
Seventh Oay
, Adventist
Weekly Services In all Churches
u follows:
SATURDAY
Sabbath SchooL 9:30 a.m. Divine Serv
Ice, 11:00 a.m. Youth's Meeting, 4:30 p.m
SUNDAY: Bible Lecture. 7 JO D.m. :
WEDNESDAY: Bible Study and Praver
Service. an p.m. r
Pacific Side Panama ft Balboa
District Pastor W.H. Waller
(Tel 28 3-5843)
Cabo Verde. Ave J. F. de la Osst No.
11. Panama No. 2, Jamaica Society Hall
"S" St No 1. Chorrillo. 26th St No. 27
Pueblo Nuevo, 2-A St between 3rd and
4th Sta. Bio Aba o. 11th St No. 27
Balboa Chapel, 044 GavUao Rd. Balboa
I Saturday onlv
Spanish Churches Panama ft Cristobal
District Pastor Ruben Ruiz
Panama, Calls Darlen No. 8 Cristobal
I6tb St ft Bolivar Ave.
Gamboa A Frljoles
District Pastor A. A Grizzle
, (Tel. 6 102)
Gamboa, Praitt Parkway Frlolas.
Atlantic Side Colon ft Cristobal
District Pastor V G. Newman
I Tel 88 826-L'
Colon, Urd St ft Central Ave. Crlsto Crlsto-laL
laL Crlsto-laL 16th St ft Bolivar Ave.
Jewish
Jewhi welfare Board Bid 792-X La
Boca Road, Balboa. C.Z. Rfbbl Nathan
Wltkln Director.
Ser vie Frldav. 7 JO o.m. Saturaav
5:30 pm
(bee a-m listings or Jewish services
under Posts Bases and Stations).
CongrfcgHUon Kol Shearlth Israel Ave.
nlda C-ihi and 36th Street. Bella VisU
Panama City Services 6:00 p.m
Lctheran
JBEEDtI)ItR'lLTlI I RAN Cll li ROT
Balboa Road
Rev. W. M Cr.aman.ske, Pastor
Sunday School, Bible class 9:00 s.m.
Divln Rrvip m-lC a m
Divine Service at Margarita Sundav

Or

ON STRIKE -. After some 12,000 production workers went on strike at the Republic Aircraft'
plant in rarmlngdale, N.Y., pickets are shown patrolling the main gate. The union said Its
members voted the strike after the company rejected a union offer to settle ths labor dis dispute
pute dispute for a 19-cent package Increase. 7

Scout News
Puerto Rico Scout Exec
Attends CZ Council Dinner
Recognition of adult leaders who
have performed outstanding serv service
ice service in the Scouting program dur during
ing during the past year and an address
by Joseph M. Thomas, scout exe executive
cutive executive of the Puerto Rico Council,
highlighted the annual council din dinner,
ner, dinner, Canal Zone Council 801, Boy
Scouts of America, held Wednes
day night at the Margarita Service
Center.
One hundred and twenty Council
members and guests were present
for the impressive program held
tn Washington's Brithday and fea-j
turing a presentation by council
president Russell M. Jones of a
council president's badce from
Council 801 to Gov. John S. Sey-;
Doia. Accompanying the bade was
citation.
Gov. Seybold thanked the coun
cil for the honor and spoke briefly
on the value of scouting in prepar preparing
ing preparing for citizenship.
Will R. Price served as toast-
master for the annual dinner and
introduced Thomas who related his
own experience in becoming dedi dedicated
cated dedicated to Scouting. Presently of San
Juan, Puerto Rico, Thomas is a na native
tive native of Seattle. Washington, a era-
duate of Yale University, and a
World War II veteran with the
rank of Lieutenant Col. in the U.S.
Army Reserves, He stressed the
theme -selected for Scouting dur dur-inr
inr dur-inr the next four years, "Onward
For God and My Country," and
discussed now the local council
might best organize to meet both
numerically and financially the
goals which have been established
for the Council for 1956.
In another award made at the
dinner, R. C. Worsley, council past
president and holder of the Silver
Beaver Award For distinguished
service to boyhood,' presented a na national
tional national citation for Explorer Activi Activity
ty Activity to Gerald A. Doyle, who later in
the evening was also presented a
trophy for distinguished service.
Other presentations included a
trophy of distinguished service to
Wesley Townsend; certificates for
outstanding service to C. J. Holm Holmes
es Holmes and Mrs. Charlotte Kennedy;
and a past president's statute to
B. I. Everson.
when someone takes you to
lunch or dinner In a restaurant
don't say, "Let me -leave the tip."
wnen you are a guest act like a
guest and when you are the
host or hostess take care of ev
erything '.'..
it'g not only more gracious
that wayrt'g less confusing..
Haw fo Kiclte
perfect flan
every fiiao.;.'
No costly failures when you
use Royal Flan. Just combine
the Royal Flan mixture and
milk in a saucepan, bring il
to a boil, then pour it into
molds. Four creamy serv servings.
ings. servings. When you shop-ask
for, Royal Flan.

The W J I J
ondorwoys CI J
the prafered I I
s V:; U

1 vl
4 1 H-

I"
STR
it

Business mtn all ovtr tht world
use Pan American 4.ij7J f.4 J
. fanamat I ttctl No. 5. Tl 2-Q67Qi Cofom Soloi BWj, TttlK.
v.'V .... t -tmn
XMtlt-PTY :
' : .- t,t,8e,MAht,

4 n'

FOR MU LAVE
helps beauty bloom

FORMULAYER reaches deep to conserve rhV prie
' less moisture' of your skin, helping to'inKom gr-..JL-
fine lines and wrinkles. ..keeps loveliness
ilive as the years slip by.
-.Unique in Irs formula. ..amazing in
its results. ..famous Harriet Hubbard :
Ayer FORMULAYER rewards
- the consistent user with visible ?
improvement in a remarkably
short time. So start your t 1
FORMULAYER way
to beauty ...tonightl ,'

C:i AST0R, S. A.

Ave. Peru No. 55
. Panama

atutei cwit pteatus tacit.

mm
.
l I
I I v-
mrffuii-pr.
: WOiSTUWiOf,
Tels.
3-I2GH
3-33G9

2.15 pm.



THE PAXAM. AMERICAN AX INDEPENDENT DAI1I KEWSrArM
SATURDAY. TUA?.! !5, IS!
Honest Election Said
Goal of G OPsDems
:it-;s True Life Adventures
oscs trcxrra
The gq-cmxzv TAlRy RIN6S
OP MUSHROOMS 3EOWlK!3 IN
A CIRCLE. HAVE A SIMPLE
BIOiOi5lAL EXPLANATION.

PAGE f 0LR

"j TESSt 4X3 13 rnsAia ... FJC2

f Is, If LE-TEVAVT.VOoTTnE VCXINTEESTE" FCRj.Cy PEJAcSE MfiSf FSCTW St AS? POSTS SA.5 MOCh J I
! H-yTsr-) '5 TO P MY PARTNER I THE A5icVLEST, IEE.V NAVE IS NEAR THE TCP j V-AUiSS-AS?.WV ASCHES HAVE ALSEAPy i
flu' V riMJSTFO.NT OUT THAT h fS. u l-'ytAC? ThE 'aTY OFF'wESMKEN REVEWEI? M THZZEJrI?CLJC.iKS J

WASHINGTON. Feb. 25 (UP)

Senate Democratic and Republi

can leaders announced today they
are drafting an "honest election"
bill to place "realistic limitations"
on campaign spending and put all
political contributions in the pub public
lic public spotlight.
They predicted Congress would
enact the legislation in time for
it to apply to this year's presiden presidential
tial presidential and congressional elections.
innate Democratic Leader Lyn Lyndon
don Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas told re reporters
porters reporters preliminary conferences
on the bill already are underway.

Senate COP Leader William F.
Knowland (Calif.) said he is
cooperating.
The bipartisan drive stemmed
from the disclosure by Sen. Fran-

MUSIC

NEW YORK-a'P)-Represent-atives
of the mighty Metropolitan
Ofra will sit down with represent
lives of the Grass Roots Opera
Company of Raleigh, N. C, among
others, on March 16 and 17 to dis discuss
cuss discuss the hows and whys of opera
productions.
All are members of the Central
Opera Service which now has 37
active members and which has
sent invitations to the more than
4iw opera producing groups in the
United States to take part in a
two-day technical conference here.
The first day will be given over
to discussions of repertoire, opera opera-ontelevision,
ontelevision, opera-ontelevision, finance, promotion,
opera touring, and which appeals,
mnst. in ni-nsrwrtiv nislninoi i im.

nrt.vt nr incal talmit Thn cpmnrf port would be needed to obtain

day will cover discussions of opera congressional action this year,
in English versus opera in original) 1
languages, experimental operatic! F.fL A D!MNA.
settings and costumes, and im iLGllll UwlJ DlQQvil
proved acting techniques.
The service was organized twoi 1. ...i i tf-t

jears ago under the sponsorship j DOmUdrUiilClll ICi

Metropolitan Opera to act as a
clearing house for matters operat operatic.
ic. operatic. Its members are the major
American companies, college oper-j

auc workshops and sucr small
companies as Grass Roots and the

Arundel Opera Theatre ot Kenne
bunl:;"ort, Me.

cis Case (R S D.) that he was
offered a $2,500 "campaign con contribution"
tribution" contribution" during the recent de

bate on the now-vetoed natural

gas bill.

A seniority-laden special Senate

committee investigated the mci

dent, and the Senate earlier this

week set up another special eight eight-member
member eight-member group to investigate all

illegal or improper lobbying and

campaign contributions.

While the new bill still is in its
formative stage, Johnson said the

aim was to:
1. Permit each taxpayer to make

a political contribution of up to

$100 and deduct it on his income
tax returns. This was designed to
stimulate small contributions.
2. Allow the radio-television net networks
works networks to split free air time be between
tween between "major" political candi candidates.
dates. candidates. Johnson said a problem is
to determine which political par parties
ties parties should be the recipients of the
frea time.

3. Set up "a very stringent re t
porting system" that would "put f
all contributions in a goldfish!
bflwl" of publicity and place "rea- j
listic limitations" on permissible
campaign expenditures.

Johnson said the objective of the!

legislation is to give the nation a
"good strong election bill that can

give us honest elections.

"We're going to have a strong
election law at this session," he

said. "That's my prediction."
Knowland agreed, He told news
men:

"I would like to see something

accomplished before the 1956 elec
tion."

Both leaders also agreed, how however,
ever, however, that strong bipartisan sup-

fhe first performance In the
United States of Dimitri Shosta Shostakovich's
kovich's Shostakovich's "Festival Overture" was
given by the Utah State Symphony
last November. The New York
Philharmonic Symphony discov discov-.prpd
.prpd discov-.prpd that fact when it scheduled

hc work for performance in mid-1 mystery radiations

;T'chrua-y, and so it hai to be con-: verse.
ent with announcing that, the; The cosmic storm bepan rain rain-1954
1954 rain-1954 work of a major composerling on the earth Wednesday night
-was bom. performed for the first after a mammoth "flare" on the

With Cosmic Rays
CHICAGO. Feb. 25 (UP) The

greatest bombardment of cosmic

rays ever recorded on earth was
generated on the sun by a process
involving high frequency radio

waves, scientists reported yester
day.

They said it was the "first clear
evidence" science has found that

radio waves are involved in the
production of cosmic rays, the
mystery radiations of the uni-

of the uni-

-time --"to-- a

'.audience.

New,.,. York City

ii Fabien Sevitzky, former conduc conductor
tor conductor of the Indianapolis Symphony,
Ullwill conduct for performances of
RaethQvcn's Missa Solemnis in
Zagreb, Yugoslavia. be;innin
. March 2, using the Zagreb Phil-
harmonic and chorus.

-t February is the "Parade of
"American Music" month for the
rimore than 5,000 clubs of the Na National
tional National Federation of Music Clubs.
""The clubs have a total member membership
ship membership of 0,000,000 which will take
part, either as performers or audi audiences,
ences, audiences, in concerts of the music of

American composers, all ot tnem

' 'Of the 20th century and
..them contemporaries.

surface hi th sun that scientists
estimated was.qual in force to a
million hydrogen bombs, r

The bombardment disrupted net network
work network radio communications be between
tween between Rome, London and New
York for a time and crippled short
wave communication on a global
scale. .
At the height of the bombard bombardment's
ment's bombardment's intensity cosmic ray pene penetration
tration penetration at Chicago was 15 times
normal, but by today it had dim diminished
inished diminished to nearly normal.
Cosmic rays penetrate anything,
but experts say they are no dan danger
ger danger to human life.
Scientists over the world de described
scribed described the cosmic storm as a

most of fare opportunity to observe the
.:. origin and character of the rays.

MUSHROOMS U -UC.VJri-rxxil i-V- s t L8i ..-tiiZi

6TXKT OUT IN A CENTOVL f - 1 J
jjjrrj?tf...-rupjsi is tup. I

Ul THS I ... i WfBI.M tn Blow Boy! MEkRItL KU)SS

. --w-.... ...... t i vv.j.!, ij s ii : TI i , r,

I -mrs SoV.f NJt INSTRUMENT, L W JX

m:B: t4 msh 177 q 'mw$

it" in i i f 1 I c ....... 1 1 1 w- j.i

nr -T- ,!1 ,1 AULA. 1JI J ) "V; t .t ;y j

w r.

! W 4 V lTl U r-" ' JUa ur iraun, rruuiem ST V. T. UAKU.1 :
(SlfefeloH iVrr: "V4 I rr r ' i Mucn A i u, L X aK. i punm031 tc why.'t vvarnt mocttTI

-.'tVX r V r. -eTTw-' Sr2JLVZ.J I URE NOT Nrb 5AY THAT-. I OUTEMCASOISBei.

f-ui 1 mvu ts

w11"" of; pigs ira v:

foV' "is' --ifr IZT nt ftMSOW COOP tXBW.l-rt 1 1 MB I 'UPPER VftVXtV OF fcW31.V ftWCWW WW j
VI x A Yr lHlVn PRESDEW7 OF I ft WSTOWCftt TOOWDT)0V.,ftWP I'M SOUCTDWG i
KTS J H A UEU. DftPBURU H, n'i WTiMEM O.V Ot..T.V1.f r V FOWPS FOR 1WE EXCnitdS TUVtORffTK)W Ol I
m" X IWWWWilWTOK hTTj i i. ,,111,1, jmr r TME "vVMESPftVE BiOCXXOOSE n
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Vk'N CAPTAIN CA81 That Brief Case By LESUE TURNER

lACVT

I EI) OAK MARTIi

Faltering Philip

fhiMp'i lift) it filled with bruises.

ITeil-wom ttepi and roga be uses.
Repairs would lean bis borne like new

4. Classifieds, fast the right clue'

!tm blORY OF MARTHA WW

She Accepts

By WILSON SCRUGGS

l JfZSX AS THS AKPtAKJ 1 1 HOW W1UVOU WSEB10U8 fl FcUNTjVDUVE (JIVEN AAE BAJTEIV 24 HOLES T
. von w seeas roe J wim the haxo oftve- --. -1 7N-:rc'W-prjri f -r;
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mis k -' por

Escape Artist

B AL rtRMEER

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DCC. FIREPROOF BRIEF- IT WHEM I PH0WED.

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TW WHT i FAINT fefJTI

I PIPN'T HW THB N. YU. MAT CUfAR
COU(?A&ETOTaXMKEe.UPT(0 PUi2LEl
HP SEEM 50 UP66T OVER I POM'T WOWSY AEOur
MATT TAKlHd THAT &Uf 7 THE 5AWPLE Btt0
OF KEliOM FROM STOLEN mKEUOM I

1ST '1 V V B BS
v-C I 1. MMJm.- FTkJ .....
i.: 7. 3... ..... ... '

MORTT MEEKLF

Classical Mind

By DICK CAVALL1

" HMMMM.'-j I ( THANK NtXJ, DEAR N I ZZ
f LOOKS YOU'D NOTICE MY 1 iwac aS
ffj ? NIGHTY ) CN HAIR SET J ScA&t J

Y'dOTHEREvV? AcfitlVl" HOW TD PLAY 7 VArV7 PK
AV0KTY- rlW I LEAKNINcr THESE ftO VPr cVri 1 I, "p,
THESeXXK fh tn TOPLAV TWHcr&S cf hiitH il l k J
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ttAJoat eoorxa ol uijb wai

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AM MMM .. CQm S VLOOK HANGING IN MY
HEPE A MINUTE, J. KITCHEN
TTZ v bugs! J x-v "v--,

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EGAD.5IR A EDITOR OF YOUR CAL

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HUL t -1 N nH PAPc R WILL

NEWSPRINT AND Pf?0MOTSTHE FLOvJ

Of CONVERSATION iMTHe H0ME

itcanj hioe eeniMp.ydue

IAR-RUMPH

- 11 1 I'J

M00PLE. YOU'RE- M

tWMtWKDINCJ THB LAST

KAMPACT OF TH&, 1
HARASSED MALE

CROUCHED 6EHIMD THff

PAPER FOR A PCACeH

FUL MOMENT, H&
ESCAPES A DEVASTAT DEVASTATING
ING DEVASTATING BAR RAGS OF

NONSEM5E AHEM.'

BUT WE MISHT

US6 THE IDEA

FOR AOM5-

DAY STUNT;

7

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' HEROES ABg MACS-NOT ROBM Z'll -I



HUT. CAT. FEEKUARY 25.

THE PANAMA "'AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY XE'.VS TAPER

-
Joaa

(and (Dti

Box 134,, Pa,

iciwide

Or

JJij SlxifferS

1
Si. icon

Eastern Star Official Due
To nigh t For 3 -Week Visit

1t tf CtiymmU, hit

a 4

J JL J Lf htpL

v V.m 2-0740 2 0 U I U

I

9:00 J li .. ftf

. f

? r

V

0

, 4 .' i
'tiff

A GROUP OF HAWAIIAN HULA DANCERS of the Balboa
Wdmen's Club performed before npp.rly a hundred members
and guests of the club recently. The hula, group was trained
bv Mrs. Dorothy Stroup (standing third from left), Miss Mayra
Sucre and Mrs. Lei Omphroy (kneeling). Others in the group
are Mesdames Patsy Ryan, Ruth Bourgeois, Elsie Ettinger,
Marilyn Angus and Wanda Mann.

POINT FOUR GIVES RECEPTION AT UNION CLUB
: Mr, Arnold L. Robinson, Director of the Second Seminary
of Audiovisual Communications of the oint Four Program
was host at a splendid reception liven last night at the Un Union
ion Union Club, in honor of the participants of this course.
A special fuest was lir. Gerald Wtnfield, Director of the
Division of Audiovisual Services of the Administration of In International
ternational International Cooperation, who has recently arrived from
Washington, D, c. . ;
Dr. Winfield will five a series of conferences to the
delegates of the seminary regarding; the importance of audio audiovisual
visual audiovisual communications in countries undeveloped economically.

Foreign Minister And
Mrs. iwyd Feted
The Panama Golf Club was the
cene of a dinner given last Thurs Thursday
day Thursday by the Consular Association
of Panama in honor of the Minis Minister
ter Minister of Foreign Relations of Pana Panama
ma Panama and Mrs; Alberto Boyd.
Seniors Uavo
For South America
Mr. am: Mrs: William Sohier
are on their way to South Amer America
ica America alter 5ijrieuvisit on,the IsUt
. h.us.-' '";;-'.'' .. ''-",..- -;v-;y
Mrs. John Seybold Receives
Jttuchachas Guias" :
Airs. John S. Seybold, wife of
the Governor of the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal received members of the "Mu "Mu-chachas
chachas "Mu-chachas Guias" (Girl Scouts of
Panama) recently. The Occasion
was the celebration of the "Day of
Thought."
Two girls representing each 1 of
the different companies of Girl
Guides were met by Mrs. Seybold,
in whose presence the path of al alliance
liance alliance to the Flag was rendered.
The U. S. Anthem was sung by
the Canal. Chapter during the im impressive
pressive impressive ceremony.
Quiros-Melendez
Nuptials Celebrated

The Church' of wuestra sra, del
Carmen was the scene of an early
morning vedding today when Miss
Sylvia -Sofia Quiros, daughter of
Magistrate Jose Ignacio Quiros y
Quiros and Mrs. Quiros became
tne bride of Mr. Carlos Ernesto
Lopez. ":
' The bride wore a beautiful gown
of tulle and lace. Her maid of hon honor
or honor was Mrs. .Kris Dadiras de Qui Quiros
ros Quiros who was accompanied by Mr.
Luis Alberto Lopez Melender. :
The godparents were Mr. and
Mrs. Jorge Luis Quiros, Mr. and
Mrs. Sebastian Ponce, Mr. Ricar-:
do Arturo Melendez,, Mrs. Aman Amanda
da Amanda Lasso de Melendez, Mr. Julio
and Mrs. Melendezt Mr. and Mrs.
Carlos Ernesto Lopez Melendez,
and the parents of the bride and
groom.
- After the religious ceremony a
wedding breakfast was offered at
the home of the bride's, parents.

the piranhas and parasite catfish

ox le Amazon. Another subject
will De imoKey jungle frog.
These lectures are open to the

puouc wiinout charge.
Mr. ani Mrs. Bartholomew
Have Visitor

Mr. and Mrs. Bartholonew of

Balboa are playing host to Mrs.
A. S. Boyd oj Maine. Mrs. liar

tnolomew is Mrs. uoyds daugh

ter. -

Lecture On Snakes r
At Balboa USO
Second Lecture in the "More A A-tout
tout A-tout Panama" series will be held
at the Balboa YMCA-USO on Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday at 7:30 p.m.
Mr TCpnnpth Vinfnn. well known

expert on snakes, will speak on! Martinez who was escorted

the subject of poisonous snakes on
Panama and boa constrictors.
He will bring with him preserv preserved
ed preserved specimens for. the inspection of
the audience.

, Mr. Vinton will aljo talk about) guez Moreno

The Camilo Parr as' V',."
Leaving Soon

Departing at the beginning of

next niontu for his new post in

donn, oermany, are Mr, and Mrs

Camilo Porras. Mr. Porras has

been named Minister Wenipoten

tiary and ifinvoy Extraordinary to

tne berman r eaeral Kepuolic.
Tne Porras have beei wiueiy lek
ea here before tneir ticpaiiure,'
Sidbothams .' ...'.'
Uuests Of Uuelquejeus

Mr. and Mrs. 1 aui Sidebotham

wiu.be tue house guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Camilo iusiquejeu at
tneir home in hi V aile.
Patrice Marie Baptized
Mr, and Mrs. Robert Byrne
named tneir htue gm ratrice Ma Marie
rie Marie at the baptism ceremonies at
Crista Key Uiurcn on V'eanesaay.
Tne gouparents were Mrs. ju ju-laine
laine ju-laine rofcurty and Mr. Enrique
Uiaz.
Jacobo-Zabaneh Wedding -At
Cristo Rey
Miss Thays Elena Zabaneh be became
came became the bride tms morning of
Mr, Alberto Francisco Pons jaco jaco-bo
bo jaco-bo at a morning ceremony at tue
Cristo Rey Church,
The bride is tne daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Elias ZaDaneh of
Panama and the groom is tne son
v,: Mr. and Mrs. juan M. Pons.
The briae, dressed in a beauti beautiful
ful beautiful creation of chantiily lace and

pleated tulle with a crown of flow flowers
ers flowers holding her veil in place, was
given away by her grandiather

Mr. Basiliu Zabaneh.
The godparents of the happy

pair .were Mr. and Mrs. Rogeuo

Rodriguez, u, vol. Jsaiurnmo no
res. Mrs. Virgiua de Moncada Lu

na. Mr. Jose Arosemena Galindo

and Mrs. Galiudo, Mr. and Mrs.
Manuel Canas, Mr. and Mrs. Ao-

tor.' Vk.egain, and the parents of

both bride ana groom. The maid
of honor was Miss Anita Virginia

ey

Mr. Stanley Sasso.

Ring bearet was little Carlos
Moncada Luna, and flower girls
were the pretty sisters Maria Eu Eugenia
genia Eugenia and Lian.. Esperanzn Rodri-

A magniliccnt reception was giv given
en given by iiie paxems w tn youug
coup.e- at uie Uuioii duu louo louo-ing
ing louo-ing the ceremony.
"Evtning Of Game"
T B Spoiutrtd By Naval
Officers' Wives Club
To raise fundj for welfare work,
the Naval Officers' Wives' Club is
presenting an evening of games
on Tuesday, April 3rd., at the Army-Navy
Omb, Ft. Amador.
Peonle from both Panama and

the Canal Zone are invited to en enjoy
joy enjoy the fun. Members may make up
ther own tables of favorite games;
bridge, canasta, scrabble, domi domi-nos,
nos, domi-nos, etc. and be eligible for out-

standing ooor prizes, imn
also be gifts raffled off during the
evening.
Msnv of the merchants of Pana Panama
ma Panama tfnd Colon have donated gifts

for the door prizes and raffle. If
anv other merchants desire to do
- ., T T If

so, please can Mrs.- n w aiami i
15 ND, Telephone 2558 or Mrs.
Geo. King, Far Fan, Telephone 35-
76. ; : .'
The tickets are now on sale is
the Canal Zone and Panama. If
vou are unable to obtain your
tickets please call the above num numbers.
bers. numbers. Bridge Tournament Sponsored
By Officers' Wives' Club
A bridge tournament sponsored
hv th flffioers' Wives' Club will

be held March 2, in the main

lounge of the Oihcers mud, a
v,mnir air Vnrci Base.

Tickets are $100 per person-, and

luncheon will be 80 cents, la ladies
dies ladies attending must have partn partners.
ers. partners. Door prizes will be given. 1 or
further information and reserva reservations,
tions, reservations, call Mrs. Vaughn, 86-4232.
O.E.S. Recaption to Honor
Distinguished Visitor t
Royal Palm Chapter No. 2 and
Coral Chapter No. 3. Order of the
Eastern Star, are giving a joint
reception at the Hotel Washington i
on Monday evening; at 8:00 p.m.
in honor of Mrs. Florence A.
Plummer, The Most Worthy Grand
Matron of the General Grand
Chapter of the Order of the East-,
ern Star.
Members and visitors of Royal
Palm and Coral Chapters are invited.

i o n

time,

USO-i

Mrs. Florence A. Plummer, t
Most Worthy Grand Matron, Ord- f
er of the Eastern Star, will arrive
at Tocuiiien Airport at 9:50
p.m. She will spend three weeks J

visiting the tour Eastern Start
Chapters in the Canal Zone: Or-;
chid Chapter No. 1 of Balboa,'
Royal Palm Chapter No. 3 of Cris-;
tobal, Coral Chapter No. 3 of Ga-j

tun, and Fern Leaf Chapter No. ;

4 ol Ancon. i
Mrs. Plummer is a Past Grand
Matron of Pennsylvania and was i
installed as- Most Worthy : Grand f

Matron,' uie highest position in the

Order of the Eastern .Star, in Sep September
tember September of last year at the Trier Trier-nial
nial Trier-nial held in Washington D. C.
The Most Worthy Grand Matron

an ecu an vi Kanuaiiun i oeiia

3.000.000 members throuahout the A

world, and during her S-year term

of office visits all Grand Chanters U

in th TT J A nH snKnrrtinatp -1-

1J

chapters outside the contmental
United States.

SIEGTIIGS

Carb nolk (or Inclusion In this
column ihuuld tunmitttd to tvpt tvpt-writtrn
writtrn tvpt-writtrn form and mailed to one of
the box numbers Ihled daily in "So "Social
cial "Social and Othersnise." or delivered
by hand to the office. Notices of
meeting Mono! be accepted by tele telephone.
phone. telephone. Monthly Mtttlhg
Of Cristobal.Lodae

The regular monthly meeting of

u-istoDai Lodge iVo. Z. I.O.O.F,

will be held at the Masonic Temple

in Cristobal ..t 7:30 p.m., Thurs

day Members may bring friends
who may be interested in joining

tne order.

The following installations took

place in January: For Noble
Grand, Albert Duncan, for Vice
Grand, Harvey S. Gulickson, as
SecretaryAnthony S. Romeo and

as treasurer Donald JL Vorpagle.

Balboa Women Club To Moot
The Balboa Woraens Club will

hold a board meeting Wednesday

morning, at 9 am at the home of

Mrs. Vada Pence on Balboa

Heights Road, Balboa.

Lt. Garvyn H. Moumblow Mem Memorial
orial Memorial Post 3876 .V.F.W. will hold
its reguiar business meeting Mon Monday
day Monday evening at 7:30 at the post
home in Cristobal. Commander R.
L. Robinson wishes to inform all
members that this is the last
meeting before the post nominates
officers in March for 1956.

7

Dont be misled!
Disregard the price!
Demand COUX TINT
at c!l linos

ft enoy3 the largest sales volume in Panama, United
States and other countries, mainly because lt does net
create difficulties with your hair, it does not itch or
otherwise bother your scalp! '
It never fails to give the results desired!
Distributor in the Republic of Panama and
the Canal Zone
JULIO VOS
No. S A' Street Tel. 2-2971, Panama

"irrx-Fii ARM-AC y-

-0 tOfi-

New Music Cantor
Appreciation Croup Formed
A tiaur MlUlC ADDC I II t

Group has been formed at the ,US-O-JWB
Armed Forces S e r v I c e

Center which will meet on aiv aiv-nate
nate aiv-nate Ihursdavs. beginning March I
at 7:30 p.m. Mrs. Uarry Pame of
Panama will coordinate the activ activities
ities activities of the music circle. .
The Music Appreciation Group
affords an opportunity for classi classical
cal classical music enthusiasts to meet with

one another, present programs at
the meetings, and to engage in

sBsinns. ine aroup wi

Ka...v.
also present from time to
musical programs at the

-The program for the March first
meeting will be as follows: D Ma Major
jor Major Sonata-Mozart by Mrs. Ton
Kr.rh of Fort Kobbe, B Flat Sona-

a-SMiHhPrt and Concerto in .ui

Minor-Bach by Mrs, J
i -i ii.il.na. f'an7nni 'inf KraSS

Choir-CabrieW under the direc-

tion of Sr3 10m ivouu
ri. vnral Solo Mozart by

Mrs. Kosaivn vriuieni vi
s-. .ml F.arlv Keyboard Pieces

' . enn ly am, am in

will be piavea oy oro cuj"
Whitten of Fort Clayton.. ;
Anyone who plays an instrument
or sings or enjoys listening to clas classical
sical classical music is invited.

Orchestra Danca Planned
At USO-JWB
A" festive orchestra dance has
been planned at the USO- JWB
Armed Forces Service Center on

Sunday, trom a:w v '-

n AAfd iwillpr's nonular Combo

will provide the music for danc danc-:
: danc-: nu,ii rfprnrations and re-

freshments will add to the p ea-

sure of the evening me j""6
t th- USO-JWB Club have

been sent invitations for .this af affair.
fair. affair. ....
Sponsors for the dance arc, En Ensign
sign Ensign and Mrs. Howard Spickerjrf
Rodman, Canal Zone; Mrs and
Mrs. Ralph Lindo of Panama; Mr.
ahd Mrs. Schaye Wizmtzer of Pa Panama,
nama, Panama, and Mr. and Mrs. Al Et Et-tinger
tinger Et-tinger of Cocoli, C. Z.
An ivitation is extended to mi military
litary military personnel and their families
to attend.
Visiting Doctor
To Speak Sunday
At Ancon Church
Dr. Howard Hamlin, a surgeon
frnm f!hiisco. 111., now visiting in

the Canal Zone will give a talk at
the Church of the Nazarene locat located
ed located at 448 Ancon tomorrow at 6:30
p.m. i
ti mill' snpalr on "Th Handi-.

cap of the Cross." Dr. Hamlin is1
a layman and general board mem-l

ber of the unurcn oi tne mzarene.

Requiem Mass
A requiem mass for the re repose
pose repose of the soul of the late
Mrs. Josephine Holder will be
held Tuesday morning at 6 o' o'clock
clock o'clock in Christ Church by the
Sea..
Mrs. Holder, who died re recently,
cently, recently, is survived by her son
Bertie Byo-i additiaa -toother
relatives.

Junta Femenina
To Sponsor Outing
To Maria Chiquitd

The Junta Femenina de Benen-

cencia (Ladies Welfare Group)
will hold an outing to Maria Chi Chi-quita,
quita, Chi-quita, the popular picnic spot near
Puerto Pilon, a week from tomor tomorrow,
row, tomorrow,
Reservations- for the outing can
be made with any member of the
Junta Femenina.

Mrs. Flortnct A. Plummtr
Mrs. Plummer will be accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Mrs. Lillian Long who
is a Past Grand Matron of South
Carolina, and at present is the
Worthy Grand Warder of the Gen General
eral General Grand Chapter.
The Most Worthy Grand Ma Matron
tron Matron will pay an official visit to
each of the four Canal Zone chap chapters
ters chapters during her-stay, and will be
the guest of honor at numerous
social functions.
The official visitation meetings
are scheduled as follows: Fern
Leaf, on Wednesday, Feb. 29; Cor Coral
al Coral on Saturday, March 3; Royal
Palm on Monday, March 5; and
Orchid on Friday, March 9. Out Outstanding'
standing' Outstanding' among the social events
will be the two receptions in honor
of the Most Worthy Grand Matron.
An Atlantic Side Reception With
Royal Palm a.id Coral Chapters
acting as hosts, will be held at the
Hotel Washington on Monday, i'eb.
27, beginning at 8:00 P.M.
Orchid and Fern Leaf Chap Chapters
ters Chapters will hold a Pacific Side Recep Reception
tion Reception at the Tivoli Guest House on
Tuesday, Feb. 28, from 8:00 to

10:00 f.M.
All members of the Order
invited to the receptions.

(crib mili
As!$ Spcnicri::hs
And'CcnlrlSiiilisns

Sponsorships and contributions
are stiil mmx received lor Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean Uin S ale vaucti will be
held from llariii IiJ to 23 i;nticr
the auspices ot the American Le Legion
gion Legion Auxiliary.
however; more fjnds are need needed
ed needed for this'pjsram wmcli p. spares
tne young peopie of touay to Ijc
the leader ot toinorroAi. Sponsor Sponsorships
ships Sponsorships are Twenty Doiiars iS-J.00)
and .-contributions' of any- amount
are accepiaoe. Ciwc-uiimieu or organizations
ganizations organizations and individuals who
wish to participate snoiud liiaia liiaia-checks
checks liiaia-checks or money orders payaole
to Cariboean Girts State and man
them to Treasurer, Benua B.
Brown, Box 2846, Cristobal.
Additional sponsorships have
been received as follows:
American Legion Auxiliary. .-J,
J, .-J, Owen Unit No. 3; Cristobal-Colon
Rotary Ohio; Furt Davis lil lil-ficer's
ficer's lil-ficer's Wives Ciub; Ladies Auxilia Auxiliary
ry Auxiliary to the V.F.W., Lt. Frank P. Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook Post No. 3J2; American Le Legion
gion Legion Auxiliary, E.S. Wald Unit
iso.2; Fort hoobe Officer's Wives
Club; Orchid Chapter No. 1, O.K.
S.; American Legion Post No. l;i
Quartermaster, Associatin; Navy
Officer's Wives Club; Fort
Gulick Officer's Wies Uub; Cristobal-Margarita
Civic Council; ln-ter-American
Women's Club, Co Colon
lon Colon Unit; Canal Zone Police Asso-'
ciation. Balboa Branch; V. F. W.
Post 3822; American Legion Auxi Auxiliary,
liary, Auxiliary, Bertram T. Clayton U nit
No.7.

Baptising Service
At Cristobal
The Rev. Sylvanus A. Scarlett,
pastor of the First Isthmian Bap Baptist
tist Baptist Church, Cristobal, will con conduct
duct conduct a baptising service tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night, i
Other services during the day
will follow the regular schedule.

are

Cake Decorating

Class To Graduate

Tomorrow Afternoon

Graduation exercises will be
held at the Pacific Service Center

4 o'clock tomorrow evening by Es

cuala de Decoracion, a school in

cake decorating directed by Mrs
Una M. Birmineham.

Presided by David Constable,
the commencement program will
include songs by George Raveneau

and Mrs. Agatha weeks; also a
qnartette -fcjMha- -R vneauhrath
r(.anrl Herman Bavne.

Walter Watson will 'distribute
certificates to the students who

hovo i .Atnnlplpft the eaVn decora

tirln rnnrsi".

An exhibition of the work will

be open to the public from 1 p'.m
until after the exercises. v

mm

!7Tl o. --o n

Ft

Doiibfe! 1
Insist on
'GENUINE

PARTS
l o a s ii r e
Top -Performance
f o r y o ii r

Cars and Trucks

(

I

jMAPE'inGHfVilff FIT BIGHT

LAST LONGER,

You can be SURE. .
If you buy THROUGH...

Pan i
2-1033

Colon
446

1 Azcj- JMCMtr. ummm

The larpest on Automobile How

DURAIM'S COFFEE
NOW
$0.80 a pound
At All Leading Grocery Stores in
Panama and Colon
"No Diga Cafe Diga Cefs Duren"

THE SAVINGS BANK
...
Institution Guaranteed by the State
Pays 2 Interest Annually, on Savings Accounts
INITIAL DEPOSIT $5.00
W maka loans with guarantee! on first mortagts
or other securities.
: 25c. 50c.- $1X0 and $5X0
CHRISTMAS SAVINGS
i
deposits are accepted thru a period
of 48 weeks.
' .Individual safety deposit boxes, for jewelry and
documents, in 4 different sizes.

OFFICE IN PANAMA:
109 Central Are. at
corner of "I" Street.

COLON BRANCH:,
Front St. at corner
? of 7th St

O. A. De R0UX,
Mature.

"CARLOS MOUYNES V.,
. Snb-Manater.

HOURSr
From 1:00 am U 12:39 p.m.
,8ATWDAT?L.t''ni:0Li.mj :0 tnt.

JUST RECEIVED THE LATEST
MODELS IN ITALIAN LAMPS

12432

J

"V- v

'. ' -t (' 12453 j. ,-

124SS

r
: lb;.

2

I i:.;::::.f..

k:

12460

12451

v.'f

1

124BI

Hi
'111
'I. I
.' 4
I

12470
4

124.rS

"12471

12451

J

12501

.

' We cordially invite you to see
' our display.

Selccl Yours Ty!

u

' No. 31-20

Justo Arosemrna Ave.

Tel. 3-0,'.'81



PAGE SIX
SATIT.DAT, TIZTxV.lZY 53, ITtJ
YOU CAN, PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES' IN THE CITY
i n
h y
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR ACENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA

TUX r AXAMA '' AMERICAN AN IXDETEVDrNT DAILY KE15F.41"0

4 ) 1

MINDIUM
FOR
12 WORDS

COMMERCIAL 0
PROFESSIONAL
CANAL ZONE rOLXCLWIC
DENTAL-MEDICAL
Dr C K. fibre Dr. Avtli Jr.
D.DS. (Georgetown University) UJ
Ylvoll (4th of July) Aye, No. HAM
(ppwlte Anron School Playground)
TeL J-JOU Parwni.
RETIREMENT. LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
JIM JUDGE
Phone Panama ,1-055!
TRANSPORTES BAXTER. S A.
Pockau Shlppart Movori
Phonet 2-2451 2-2562
Laar Ridint t
PANAMA RIDING 5CH0OL
Riding t Jumpin) elowat i oil
3 to 5 p.m. .Phono 3-027
or br oppointmanr.
VVl will rtlleve Sour"
FOOT-TROUBLE
corns, tallousse. nailf
CHIROPODIST CHIROPODIST-(Dr.
(Dr. CHIROPODIST-(Dr. Scholia trained)
0RTEPEDIA NACIONAL
Ea Juito Araaemena Pb. 3-2217
LOOK
You Can Now Buy Auto Auto-rhobiU
rhobiU Auto-rhobiU 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
'! yiOLETTE SUPPLY
; .'SERVICE
; Pnm 3-6311
Lcccl Firm lbf!os
Ccn:db Air Linos
, i
The veil known firm of Lindo &
Micluro, S.A. has been appointed
General Agents for Canadian Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Airlines in Panama and the
Canal Zone.
Canadian Pacific Airlineu which
is associated with Canadian Paci Pacific
fic Pacific .Railway and Steamship lines
forms part of the world's largest
privately owned transportation sys system.
tem. system.
Canadian Pacific Airlines
serves Japan and Hong Kong from
Mexieo City and Vancouver over
the direct great circle route with
frequent schedules and modern
DC-6B eauipment. There is also
service from Vancouver to Aus
tralia and New Zealand via Ha Hawaii,
waii, Hawaii, and a Trans-Polar route
from Vancouver to Amsterdam.
Excellent connections are made
frnm Panama, in Mexico City.
Resides beinff represented by
Lindo fit Maduro. S.A.. Canadian
Pacific will also be represented
bv the travel agents In Panama
City and Colon,
Detergent Changes
May Improve Water
LAWRENCE. Kan. -. (UP)
Detergents may be the cause. of
ome cities' water tasting odd, out
the situation may improve because
of detergent changes, a sanitary
engineering conference at the Uni
versity oi Kansas was tow.
Morris Ettinger of the Robert
Tait Engineering Center, Cincin Cincinnati,
nati, Cincinnati, Ohio, explained that in
drought years, stream flow has
not been enough to dilute the
chemically stable dishwashing and
laundry suds used by housewives.
He added that detergents put on
the market in the past six months
dfiterioraUs much-faster. The new
detergents now have about 18 per
cent of the market, so your water
may soon be tasting 18' per cent
better, he explained.
FIVE TIMES TWO
TRAVERSE CITY, Mich. -(UP)
Five sets of twins are members
of the eighth grade class at Tra Traverse
verse Traverse City Central Junior High
School.
SYLVAN A
i
LIGHT BULBS
Via Espaiia Tel. 3-0383

;:p4bii!iri)

Ne. 1

UBRERIA PRECJADO LOURDES PHARMACY LEWIS SERVICE HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE FARM ACIA EL BATURRO
t Street No. U IU U Cam Hullla At. Tirol! K. 4 i. Pee do b Osaa At tie. reran Uferr Stmt
Agendas Internal, de Publicaciones FARMACIA LOMBARDO FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS FOTO DOMY FARMACIA "SAS"
h t Lottery flax t U -V Street ,: : W .Wnl nm ; ; ; Ml AitMsneao At aad U St tta Perras til
CASA ZALDO MORRISON FARMACIA LUX FARMACIA VAN-DER-DUS NOVEDADES ATMS
Central At, tt 4 el July Ave I ill V;-V H Central Aeeaoe niMNhD V. Ejb Are.

FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE: Gas range, apart,
ment sixe, Magic Chef. Call J J-2201
2201 J-2201 or lee at house No. 500,
Apt. A, Curundu, after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: Living room tuite,
divan, 2 chair, foot Itool, coffee
table $125. Good condition.
Qtn. 608-A, Fort Kobbe.
FOR SALE: Caloric fat trove,
Feddert air-conditioner and mii mii-cellaneoui
cellaneoui mii-cellaneoui items. Phono Panama
3-1773
FOR SALE: Modern lectional
aofa with 3 acta of teat covert,
$90; oak dining room table
(round) with 4 chain $35; ma mahogany
hogany mahogany telephone table $5.
Houta 675-E, Curundu Heights,
C.Z. Phone Cur. 6262.
FOR SALE: Two upholstered
chairs, mahogany arms, $22 ea.,
German piano, mahogany case,
$175. Phone Bal. 4319.
FOR SALE: Bendix automatic
washer, good condition. Cheap.
3-4896. 7th Street No. 7, El
Cangrejo
FOR SALE: Going away. Three
bedroom sett, ona dining room
set, on living room set, three
bamboo sets, gat stove, two Chi Chinas
nas Chinas rugs and other furniture.
Juan Pucci, Telephone 41 or
198 Colon.
EXCELLENT sewing and dress dress-making
making dress-making work done. Call Miss
Price, Panama 3-2051.
FOR SALE: Automatic washer,
automatic electric ttove, double
oven. All like new. For sale or
trad. Phone 3-6840.
FOR SALE: Mahogany dining
room tot, buffet and china clos closet
et closet with mirrors, 8 chairs Excel Excellent
lent Excellent condition. No. 2 20, up upstairs,
stairs, upstairs, 4 1st Street. Phon 3 3-6659
6659 3-6659 Panama.
College Cage
4.
Thursday's Basketball Results
'. EAST
St. John'B (N.Y.) 81, Pittsburgh
76-'
lona 97. St. Francis (N.Y.) 88
Bowdoln 73, Colby 70
St. Anselm's 77, Brandels 71
Massachusetts 68, Worcester
Tech 52
Lycoming 81, Lock Haven Tchrs.
66
Allegheny 70, Thlel 67
Loyola (Md.) 87, Johns Hopkins
67
MIDWEST
Xavier (O.) A3, Eastern Kentuc
ky 72
Anderson 99. Evansville 91
Mount Union 76, Muskingum 64
St. John's (Minn.) 86, Concordia
(Minn.) 79
Wpirlfilhfirtr 61. WOOSter 50
Northern Tchrs. 83, Sioux Falls
74
Kansas Wesleyan 92, College of
Emporia 75
Emporia Tchrs. 87, Pittsburgh
(Kansas) 83
SOUTH
Furman 91, Clemson 80
Davidson 79, V.M.I. 73
Virginia 73, Maryland 60
Virginia Tech 103 Citadel 47
North Carolina A and T 70, Blue'
field 60 .:-:.
North Carolina College 90, How
ard Colleee 75
Knoxvllle 92, Florida A and M 90
Benedict 87, Xavier (La.) 82
Morehouse 76, Clarke 49
Lenoir Rhyne 88, Hlghpoint 67
West Liberty 103, Fairmont St. 80
Gramblms' 89, Lincoln (Mo.) 74
Randolph Macon 88, Gallaudet
68
Atlantic Christian 82, Western
Carolina 80
Maryland State 75, Virginia Un
ion 64
Winston Salem 81, Delaware
Tchrs. 63
Stetson 90, Florida Southern 71
Centre 77, Union (Ky.) 70
Georgetown (Ky.) 62, Bellarmlne
. eo:
SOUTHWEST
West Texas State 62, Hardin-
Slmmons 59 v
Arkansas Tchrs. 92, Ouachita 89
WEST
Portland 85, Gonzaga 70
; (Pro Basketball)
' STANDINGS
Eastern Division
Won Lost Pet.
Philadelphia ...... 38 21 .644
Boston ............ 33 26 .559
Syracuse .......... 30 29 .508
New York 29 31 .483
" Westorn Tllvls.'nn
Fort Wayne ...... 30 29 08
Minneapolis ........ 28-31441
Rochester ........i 27 35 .435
St. Louis .......... 24 33 .421
Thursday Results
Syracuse 94, Ft. Wayne 92

FOR SALE

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1951 Oldsmobile,
hydramatic. radio, $9.75. 0776 0776-F,
F, 0776-F, Williamson Place. Balboa 2 2-3724.
3724. 2-3724. FOR SALE: 1951 Studebsker
Comm. V-8 2-door sedan, radio,
$500. Call 2-1713.
FOR SALE: 1947 Studebakar
Club Coupe, overdrive, radio,
leather upholstery.. Balboa 2 2-4367.
4367. 2-4367. FOR SALE: 1950 Chevrolet
Deluxe 2-door sedan wradio
and good tires, $375 cash. Tel Tel-ephone
ephone Tel-ephone Kobbe 84-4255.
FOR SALE: Jeep Willys Com Com-mercial,
mercial, Com-mercial, 4-wheel drive, good
condition; girl's English bike,
large. Phone 3-3282. House
8054-D, Margarita.
FOR SALE: Whit 1954 Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet model 210, regular shift,
$1100. Call 92-22111 exten extension
sion extension 138..
FOR SALE: '52 Mercury, ra radio,
dio, radio, Mercomatic, new tires, ex.
cedent condition. Reasonable.
Phon 2-5133 Panama.
FOR SALE. 1953 Oldsmobil
Super "88" 4-door, hydramatic,
power steering, power brakes,
rear seat speaker, heater. Origin,
al owner. $1350. Call 84-4292
or after 5 p.m. 84-2298.
FOR SALE: Nash Station Wag.
en in perfect condition with ra radio.
dio. radio. Via Beliiario Porras 166.
FOR SALE: 1953 Hudson Hor Hornet,
net, Hornet, dual range hydramatic, twin
H. power, new wsw tires, ra radio
dio radio and heater, windshield wash,
er, solex glait, two-ton paint,
turn signals, excellent condition.
Reasonable price. Cell 88-746
after 5 p.m. or 86-7115 before
3:30 p.m. Qrrs. 369-A, Franc
Field.
FOR SALE: 1951 Oldsmobil
Super 88, very good condition.
Price $800. Call Panama 3 3-4865.
4865. 3-4865. Amador Parade
Ccps 30-Ycar Job
M-Sgt. Christ Hermann, who Can
remember when Fort Amadoi's
buildings were a year old and
ton uayton was a new post, re
tired Friday, after 30 years Ar
my service.
A review was given in his hon honor
or honor at 4:45 p.m. on that date to
wnicn au armed forces employes,
military personnel and their de dependents
pendents dependents were invited. All Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian friends of M-Sgt.. .Hermann
were aiso invited.
Hermann can recall how Army
and Pan Canal doctors put t h e
malaria bug out of business, and
now me disease leei trom a major
cause of death among tropical sol soldiers
diers soldiers tc & not-critical health men
ace, in the Mid-30's, Hermann he
was a master sergeant then, too
rotated to me Mates and., saw
service in the Phippluies. In 1942
when the war started his job was
to prepare Army recruits for com
bat.
- After the war, he was re-asgign-
ea to tne canai zone and has
been here since.
Hermann, who works in the Ad Adjutant
jutant Adjutant General's office at Fort
Amador, will leave March 3 for
his United States home.
Talk On Cancer
To Be Heard
By Garden Club
Col. W. W. Nichol, acting super superintendent
intendent superintendent of Gorgas Hospital who
was Deen giving lectures on "Can "Cancer
cer "Cancer in Women" for the past two
weeks, will address the members
of the Pacific Evergreen- Gar Garden
den Garden Club and their euesttt at
regular meeting scheduled for

ShHi,t sBwnaney,-who ied 7-

o" I
I The meeting, which will begin
I at 8 p.m., will be open to all women.

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, AN CON, CX.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CX.
FOR RENT
Apartments
ATTENTION G. LI Jutt built
modera furatthed aMrtmentt, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold wat,
Phon Panama 3-4941.
FOR KtHT Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, on couple or twe. Amer American
ican American neighbors. 48th Street N.
27, apartment 2.
FOR RENT: Available March
1st, 1956: Furnished 2-bedroom
apartment at exclusive ''El Can Can-grejo."
grejo." Can-grejo." Ideally suitable far dip diplomat.
lomat. diplomat. Individual bathrooms,
dining-living room, maid's room
with bath. Linens, dishes and
complete kitchen equipment.
Phone business hours 2-0321,
Sundays 2-3525.
FOR RENT: Availabl March
1st, 1956; 2-bedroom apart apart-mcnt
mcnt apart-mcnt unfurnished. Individual
bathrooms, dining-living rooms,
maid's room with bath. Phono
business hours 2-0321, Sunday
2-3S25.
FOR RENT: MODERN apart apart-ment
ment apart-ment in Pueblo Nuevo, $25
monthly. Phone 3-6168, Alcides
Garcia Corra
FOR RENT: 3-bdroem apart apart-mcnt,
mcnt, apart-mcnt, all modern conveniences,
new building, hot water, garage,
maid's quarters. Reasonably pric priced.
ed. priced. Apply 2034, 7th Ave. Es Espaiia.
paiia. Espaiia. Phono 3-5692 Panama.
FOR RENT: Modern two-bod-room
apartment, living dining
room, largo kitchen, maid's and
laundry room, screened, hot wa water.
ter. water. For further details ploato
call 3-4946, 3-6737,
FOR RENT: Spacious two-bod-room,
two-bath screened port'
ment. Living room, dining room,
garage and maid's quartan. Pri Private
vate Private entrance. Camp Alogro,
Phon Panama 1-0873.
FOR RENTt Small furnished
apartment.' Clean and mfrt
able. Beet residential tectioo.
43rd Stroot No. IS. 1
FOR RENTi Large apartmente,
fori It had and onfumlthed.
Houn 25-A, 3rd St., San Fran Francises.
cises. Francises. -. ;
FQR RENTS Unfurnished two two-bedroom
bedroom two-bedroom apartment. 44th Stroot
No. 14.
FOR RENT: Apartment, very
comfortable, furnished, hot wa water,
ter, water, one bedroom. Second Street
No. II, Perejil. Phone 3-0533
or 3-2694.
FOR RENT: 2-bedreem apart apartment
ment apartment furnished. Cerratquilla 637.
Phono 3-2737. $65.
SI. PculKnighls
To Allcnd Church
En Masse Tomorrov
The Knights of St. Paul wUl
make their monthly corporate
communion tomorrow morning
at the 9 a.m. celebration of Holy
Eucharist at St. Paul's Church.
Later on in the mornlni the
Knights will be hosts to mem
bers of the local press at i
luncheon in El Rancho garden.
Archdeacon Lemuel B. Shirley
wiu officiate at all services held
at the church throughout the
day in observance of the second
Sunday of Lent.
Starfish's Tummy
Travels For. Dinner
ITHACA, N. Y. (UP) Cornell
University zoologists are trying to
find out how a starfish sends its
stomach out for dinner.
Prof. John Anderson, head of
the Cornell research project, said
a hungry starfish grapples with a
clam or oyster, then pushes its
own stomach out through its
mouth into the open shell. Diges Digesting
ting Digesting a complete living clam in an
hour or two, the starfish pulls its
stomach back in, Anderson said.
One problem faced by the re researchers.
searchers. researchers. Anderson said, is how
the starfish opens its prey's shell.
uityi jr uvjus uiai uic Dial-
fish gives off a poison to paralyze
the clam's muscles. However, it is
more commonly believed that the
starfish merely overpowers the
clam.
Septimus Bailey
Dies; Funeral
Tomorrow At 4 PM
Funeral service, will fce held
tomorrow tfternoon at 4 o'clock
in St. Paul's Church for the late
lciuhv an anTn nrnaa imcnirai.
Burial will follow in the Pueblo
uevo cemetery. Mr. Bailey was
a retired employe of the Trans Transportation
portation Transportation Division.

FOR SALE

Miscellaneous
VENETIAN BLINDS The new
IDEAL Venetian blind is supe superior.
rior. superior. TROPICAL roller shades,
traverse curtain nils. For free
estimate and samples call ROB ROBERTO,
ERTO, ROBERTO, Phono 3-4904
FOR SALE Western Electric
French phon $20. Call 3-2919.
FOR SALE: Bar counter in ex excellent
cellent excellent condition at reasonable
price. Can ba teen at Hotel In International.
ternational. International. FOR SALE: Holland violoncel violoncello,
lo, violoncello, brand new with case. Leaving
Isthmus. Phono 2-0282 or 2 2-0025
0025 2-0025 Panama.
FOR SALE: Male Pekinese dogs.
1 1th Street and Second Avenue
No. 108, San Frenches.
FOR SALE: Mahogany bedroom
suite: twin foam rubber mat mattresses,
tresses, mattresses, box springs; radio phon phon-ograph;
ograph; phon-ograph; 1952 Studebakar Com.
mander, excellent condition,
$675. Call 2-3631 until 7 p.m.
Saturday and Sunday.
FOR SALE: 20-eu. ft. Interna International
tional International Harvester Deep. Froese,
table top model, like new. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-1848, house 72-A,
Nw Cristobal.
FOR SALE: 1 B claw hydr.
plane With 10-hp Mercury rac racing,
ing, racing, engine $150; I model 20
Higgin 12-gugo shotgun $30.
Phono 3-1741 Cristobal.
FOR SALE: Fur .oat $60, Rem Remington
ington Remington typewriter $50. Phone 3 3-2930.
2930. 3-2930. FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Beautiful Uh at
Cerenado Beach. Price frm
15c. tquar meter. Make own
term for payment. In Panama
H Eisenmann 2-4505; In Car Car-""
"" Car-"" too Castillo.

News Of The

I I L I

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I DRINK THE BEST AND

I
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MCOL-ALICOREM-aud-DESTILERleEOTRAL-

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FOR RENT

miscellaneous
FOR RENT.' Space appropriate
for office u commercial businosa
in new concrete building named
"Monterrey" en Av. Argentina,
"El Cangrejo" district. David F.
do Castro. Avo. "8" No. 24.
Phon 2-1616
FOR RENT: Offico space,
ground floor, now Orraca Build Building,
ing, Building, suitable for doctor, dentist,
lawyer. Residential sector, 44th
Street. Call phono 3-6412 be between
tween between I and 12 a'rn.
Former CZ imploye
Passes Away In II. Y.
John J. Toner former emolovee
oi me uredging division, d 1 e d
Thursday in New York City after
a long illness, according to news
received on the Isthmus. He was
55 years old.
A native of New York City. Mr.
Toner was employed as a marine
coppersmith with the Mechanical
Division in 1934. After a break in
his service from 1939 to 1940, he
was reemployed in the Mechani Mechanical
cal Mechanical Division. He was transferred
to the Dredging Division in 1944.
He resigned from the Canal Serv Service
ice Service in 1948.
In addition to his wife, he is
survived by two sons. Bernard
and John; a daughter, Catherine.
of New York and a sister, Mrs.
Lambert W. Kat, of Diablo Heights.
Paraiso PTA Formed;
Elects First Prexy
The Parent-Teachers Association
was founded Thursday night at a
meeting attended by Ellis L. Faw-
cett, principal of thj Paraiso La
tin American School, and other
teachers and parents of the- town.
Mrs. Mildred Sawyers was elect
ed as the first president of the
new PTA. Others elected are:
Mrs. Elisa Davis, vice president:
Joseph Bishop, secretary, and
Mrs. Muriel Johnson, assistant se secretary.
cretary. secretary.

r 1AFFI

Mrs. Josef ina Molina de Harding, of Parque Lefevre,
won first prixe of $1,400.00 with ticket No. 176943,
corresponding to lottery drawing of February 19th.
CARTA VIE JA
CONTINUES JO PAY
Prizes for February 26th arc:

and all

.

RESORTS

Shrepnel'e tumisbed house eo
beech ot Santa Cler. Telephone
Thompson. Balboa 1772.
FOSTER S COTTAGES. One mil.
pest Casino. Law rates. Fbeno
Bolboe 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceonsido Carta.
Santo Clara, fa, 435. Belboo.
Phono Panama I-II77. Crist,
bol 3-1673.
Help Wanted
NEEDED. Good cook with ref references.
erences. references. Preferably to sleep j.
Phono 3-138.4.
FOR RENT
Itooras
FOR RENT: Room with inde independent
pendent independent service and entrance.
Corner of Chile Avo. and 38th
No. 38-04.
p SATISFIED AT 10J
WINFJELD, Kan, (UP) This
citys oldest citizen, O. A. Cate,
said if he had his life to live over
again he might do some things
differently, "but it probably
woman i nave Deen lor the best.
He made the remark on his 103rd
birthday. He retired from the real
estate business only six months
ago. i

F O R S A LE
Building Suitable for
Store or Industry

86 WA" Ave.

- rV

5100.00

HI
3,

WIN MANY

products of

-

jietciium
FOR
12 WORDS i

FOR RENT
House
FOR RENT: RESIDENCE en
Via Eipana, suitable for Embas Embassy
sy Embassy or large family, furnished or
tmfurnished. Phone 3-6161, Al Alcides
cides Alcides Garcia Carrea.
FOR RENT: To responsible
party, nicely' furnished chalet, 3
bedrooms, 3 baths, maid' room
with bath and garage. Good
neighborhood. 38th Street No.
4-51.
FOR RENT: Modern concrete
chalet, 2 bedrooms with bath-'
rooms, living room, dining room,
kitchen, garage and porch, largo
grounds, $80. Phon 3-6373
' after 6 p.m.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 14-ft. gaff rigged
sailboat with 1 Vr-hp. outboard
motor $200. 15-4182 business
hour only.
; FOR SALE: 14-ft. beat; 10 10-hp.
hp. 10-hp. Johnson motor, with Trailer,
excellent condition. Coco Solo
'766.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO.... .... .... .,
WILL BUY: German Shepherd.
Police or Collie puppy. Phono
Paul, Pnama 2-2226.
Tel. 2-2226
I
V

' 1
300.00 (Accumulated) I

720.00 (Accumulated), I
I
. i ..'I

DOLLARS

I

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rr -!, ,f''' -rju ... .. . i, ...... .... .. ... s
. ......

j
C API J OLIO
35c. ; 20c.
In Technicolor and
Cinemascope
Tony Curtis
Coleen Miller in:
THE PLRPLE MASK
ALso
FORBIDDEN CARGO
1 IV 0 LI
35c. 20c.
Silvana Maneano in.'
"MAMBO"
Plus
Grace Kelly.
Cary Grant in:
"TO CATCH A
THIEF"
CEfJTOAL Theatre
LUX THEATRE
60c i 30c-
. In Technicolor
This was the kiss that changed the
Destiny of the Frontier.
Jack Palance Barbara Rush
Martha Hyer In
"KISS OF FIRE"
.'.DRIVE-IN Thefrn
60c. 30c.
Ralph MEEKER
Maria ENGLISH
in:
"DESERT SANDS"-
In EuperScope and Technicolor
CECILIA THEATRE
R I O
v i c t o k i a : r
"SON OF ZOKRO" f
Chaps. 4 and 6 1
ALo:
3.'c.
20c.
60c. JOc.
WEEK END RELEASE j-
Joan Crawford, all honey on the
outside, all fury on the inside...
"QUEEN BEE"
Shows; 1:05, 2:38, 4:43, 6:48, 8:53
60c.
30c.
LOTTERY NIGHT
Joan Crawford in:
'FEMALE ON THE
BEACH"
Also:
James Stewart in:
"WINCHESTER :3"
In Technicolor and Cinemascope
Kirk Douglas Paul Lukas
Peter Lorre James Mason in:
. "20,000 LEAGUES UNDER
THE SEA"
Also: John Pavne, Rhonda Ilemlng In
"TENNESSEE'S PARTNER"
"CLEVELAND
INDIANS''
and-
"CORPIS CHRISTY
BANDITS"
Z7

MOVliS TV XADIO
by skine Johnson

s. irrt t """.""V."-:'"!

jiir

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Ex Exclusively
clusively Exclusively Yours: Jack Palancel
mrrut

Hollywood's gulping over the star
veiling, himself as a warbler on
Martha Raye's TV show in March,
but Mr. Movie Menace has no il illusions
lusions illusions about dethroning Bmg,
Tony or Eddie.
"I'm a frustrated singer a
big guy with a little voice," he
rnlrl m sni'iinfr'fnr the first time

the fact that he tried to study!

warbhng on the Army CI bill alter
checking out of World War II serv serv-v
v serv-v tee.
But you had to audition before
they'd take you," he grinned, "and
I flunked out." When I asked him
w h cane far the audition, big

Jack of "Sudden Fear' and;

"Shane" villainy fame blushed:
"I'm Always Chasing Rainbows.
He's back playing a hero again
in "Fragile Fox." "I've been dab dabbling
bling dabbling with villains but I'm going
back to where I belong." Palance
aavs he'll tee off on some Burl
Ives-type songs on the Raye show.
But he's no slouch on "Autumn
Leaves" and other popular ballads.
Where did TV get the tip-off on
Palance as a singer? The big guy
blushed again, telling me:
"The producer of Martha s show
was in Hollywood a couple of years
go and heard me singing at a
square dance." -INTENSION
WAS THICK at the
Raphael Hotel in Paris when Anna
Magnani checked in. Already reg registered
istered registered were lngrid Bergman
and Roberto Rossellini. La Mag Mag-nanl's
nanl's Mag-nanl's ex-flame. But Anna left
without ever meeting Ingrm or
Roberto face to face in the hotel.
Win or lose for her performance
in "The Rose Tattoo," Anna won t
be around Hollywood for the Oscar
ceremonies next month. She just
started anew fliovie in Europe,!
Rekindling of 'that old spark be between
tween between divorced Zsa Zsa Gabor and
George Sanders on and off the
stage where they're lovm' it up

in "Death of a Scoundrel" is an
eyebrow lifter. After directing their
Uive scenes, Charles Martin told
me: .
"They've rediscovered each oth

er in terras of new values." i
Their remarriage in th lobby at
tht film's premier is a mad glint
in the eyes of the movie's press:
gent. v.
THE WITNET: Buddy Bacr
flipped it while rehearsing the
Climax TV show, "Fifth Wheel."
Asked how long toV planned to go
on acting in the movies and TV,
Buddy said: "Only until I get
enough acting experience to be become
come become a wrestler."

Letter Announces Fugitive
Commie Plans To Surrender

This is Hollywood, Mrs. Jones:
Donald O'Connor's engagement to
Gloria Nobel and the marriage of
his partner, Sidney Miller, caught
Don and Sid with their lyriei down
doing a murderous setire of
"Love and Marriage" in their
night-club act.
Story behind the story of Eddie
Albert's record hit, "Little Child."
Frankie Laine and Jimmy Boyd
recorded it first a couple of years
ago on the other side of their
Hit Parader, "Tell Me a Story."
Then it went to France and be became
came became a, hit. Since Eddie's new
version, Danny Kaye and Cab Cal Calloway
loway Calloway have recorded the novelty
song.
SELECTED SHORTS: La La-Verne
Verne La-Verne Andrews is saying "I dont
know but I hope it is" to a pos possible,
sible, possible, and long overdue, reconcilia reconciliation
tion reconciliation for the warbling Andrews
Sisters. They got together on TVs
Shower of Stars for the first time
since the split. The show was in
honor of recording stars with over-the-million
mark sales records ....
Jeff Morrow told a oal he d just
finished a western at PARAMOUNT

"Zane Grey?", he was asKW. ...
"No, ZANY Grey," shrugged
Jeff. "This was with Dean Mar Martin
tin Martin and Jerry Lewis."

KFW Vntik Veh K M!P

announced today that a fugitive
member of the American Commu

nist Party's top-ranking "politbu "politbu-ro"
ro" "politbu-ro" would surrender Monday att-
.. J I J 1

ci uuuguig iracni agcuia iui live
years.
The neatly-tjped statement, sent
by special delivery to newspaper
wire services in New, York, said
Gilbert Green, 49, Illinois State
Communist Party Chairman,
would present himself at the same
Federal Cpurthouse in New York
at which he was convicted of con conspiring
spiring conspiring to promote an, American
revolution.
The letter said Green had de

cided to surrenaer Decause "new
political winds" were blowing in
the United States which indicated
"the rights of Communists will be

restored" before long.

The statement was signed "Gil

Green." apparently in the same

hand as Green's known signature

on a FBI "wanted" bulletin.
Communist sources said the doc document
ument document "sounds authentic." They
pointed out that other Communist
fugitives have used the same
method to announce their surren surrender.
der. surrender. The FBI, which has sought
Green fruitlessly throughout the
country since he failed to report
to start a prison term in 1951, had
no official comment on the devel

opment. The agency sent a close-

lipped investigator to the head headquarters
quarters headquarters of the United Press to
nick un its coDy of the letter.

The letter, headed "statement of

flil flrpen. Communist Leader."

was postmarked at the New York
General Port Office at 11:30 o' o'clock
clock o'clock p.m. It bore no return ad address.
dress. address. Green, a former Chicago post postman
man postman who was fired for absentee absenteeism,
ism, absenteeism, was one of 11 members of
the U. S. Communist Party's "po "po-litburo"
litburo" "po-litburo" who were convicted un un-Hr
Hr un-Hr i Smith Act after a Ion a

trial in 1949 of conspiracy to teach

nnrf vivnratp the violent o v e r-

throw of the U.S. government. Hei
I 1.ai1 AAninrt nnnealc t

to higher courts and did not sur

render when Ms convicuon was ai ai-firmed.
firmed. ai-firmed. The trial was the first in a se series
ries series of Smith Act cases that re resulted
sulted resulted in nearly 100 U. S. Commu Communist
nist Communist officials being convicted.
flrAAft inn three other had van

ished by July, 1951, when they

were ordered to begin serving
their sentences which ranged tip
tA vearn Two have been cap

tured. It Green surrenders as an

nounced only Henry Wmson, a Ne Negro,
gro, Negro, will remain a fugitive.
The letter did not aay where
Green had been "hiding, but in Chi Chicago,
cago, Chicago, which had been Green's
home and where his wife has been
under a physician's care, it was
reported that Mrs. Green's illness
may have playeH a part in his de decision
cision decision to give up.
The letter said Green had de decided
cided decided to surrender because "the
main trend of the nation is no
loneer toward a world war and

McCarthyism."

Dread Disease Strikes Twin Daughters;
'No Chance Finds Family Brave, Hoping

US Cost Of Living Drops
Slightly During January

WASHINGTON, Feb. 25 (UP)
-Tha government, said today
the cost of living .declined slight slightly
ly slightly in January, bringing ft penny-an-hour
wage cut .tor about one
million uto and farm equipment
workers;" ti-T-; -. , :.,,:.,:. y.
Th Labor Department's bu bureau
reau bureau of labor statistics said Its
consumer price. ;in,c;ex dropped
one-tenth of on? per cent be between
tween between mid-December and mid mid-January,
January, mid-January, putting it at 114,6 per
cent of the 1947-49 price aver average;,
age;, average;, iv ;.:;' :
"This was three-tenths of one
per cent higher, than in 1955, but
eight-tentha of one per cent be below
low below the record high of 115.3 per
cent ixi October 1953.
The bureau attributed the
January decline to decreases in

GRAND RAPIDS. Mich., Feb

25 (UP) A Grand Rapids family
was faced with a "million-to-one"

medical tragedy yesterday-dread
leukemia has struck 'down their

twin two-year-old daughters.
Doctors told the parents, Mr.
and Mrs. John Van Lopik that
there is "ho chance" for survival
of one of the little girls, Eileen
Sue, and "almost no chance" for
the other, Kathleen Jo.
"We have accepted it," Mrs.
Van Lopik said. "We have given
doctors permission to make any
type of test they wish or use any
AttemDt at a cure for the benefit

of research. Maybe it will help

others even Kathleen. v
Attendants at Blodgctt Hospital,
where the girls lay side-by-side in
twin beds, said Eileen Sue was

Dslking Witnesses
Aid Red Hunters;
Probing Continues
WASHINGTON, Feb. 25 (UP (UP-A
A (UP-A House investigator said yester,
day a witness who refused to ans answer
wer answer a large number of questions
had been "exceedingly helpful" to
current hearings on Communism
in government. :
Chief Counsel Richard Arens of
a special House Un-American. Ac Activities
tivities Activities subcommittee made the
statement after questioning Jacob
H. Krug of Washington, former
attorney for the National Labor
Relations Board,
Krug was asked about possible
Communist activities of a list of
other former government em employes.
ployes. employes. He declined under the
Fifth Amendment to say whether

! 1 C KM r .

uv anew sume vi uivm us vuiu- aonr-un nn-simnnrtprt nnnnn.nl.

munists. Others,-he said, were not says Brewbakcr. is that business
party members "to the best of organizations whose interests they
my knowledge." support don't give them compar-
"You don't realize it," Arens. able financial backing. If the
told Krug, "but you have been; friends of business are to be kept
exceedingly helpful, to tins com-in Congress, he says,' they will
.?."''. '"' i jhave to receive such support in

mi; suuLuwiuiiin-c aiaw nucftuuu- UIO lUture.

ed Mrs. Lillian Kuraui of JNew

prices for food, household fur-1

nishings, ciotnmg ana auiuiiiv
biles.
The one million automobile
and farm equipment workers

Will Ittue lueu tut tl"1 4i lo"i M i 11 I
pay period of March. They have: l Dfttaf f UpriCh
contracts Unking their wages toj Jla I UlWI I TU Nil

ups and downs in tne price in-;
lex..A.;-;..-,,!J;;-;:;;l:.i.:;;--:;vV
The bureau also reported thati
the average weekly take-home

pay for a worker with three de de-pendents
pendents de-pendents totalled $71.92 in Jan January.
uary. January. This was a record for the
month but slightly below, the
record high set in December.
BLS Co m m i s sioner Evan
Clague predicted that the Feb February
ruary February cost of livins index would

show either no change or an

other alight decline.

Clatrue said the main factor in

the January drop was the wide widespread
spread widespread skid in food prices which
reflected sagging farm prices. It
was the fourth straight month
that food prices have dropped..
He said the prices of meals in
restaurants, which have ben
rising since June, turned down downward
ward downward last month. Clague aiso
said widespread retail sale In
January brought lower prices for
linensr blankets,, electrical appli appliances,
ances, appliances, and clothing, r
The drop in automobile prices
was attributed to the fact that
new car dealers granted more

liberal trade-in allowances be because
cause because "cars are stacking up" in

their showrooms. Used cars al

so declined in price.
Peter Edson
(Continued from Pate Z)

THE OLD WAY

CAMBRIDGE. Mass. rUPV-

Seventeenth century Massachusetts

York, another former KLRB em employe.
ploye. employe. She declined to say wheth whether
er whether she is or had been a Commu Communist
nist Communist and also refused to ; answer
uuestions about her husband, Mar

tin Kuraseh, who testified before !had a sure cure for juvenile delin delin-the
the delin-the committee Tuesday. iquency the ; death penalty

tu-ug ceniea ne is a w-imunist uecords in the Harvard Law

party member now but refused to

answer questions about past af
"filiations.- He- atrd Mwr Kitrascr

were the 16th and 17th witnesses

School Library. show that in 1648
it became a capita: offense for a
boy wrr tfr-Mewsetr-sTirite-hT
parents" or for a "rebellious son"

Welfare Council

Meets Tomorrow
Choral Eucharist at St. Peter's
Church, La Boca, tomorrow mor morning
ning morning at 7 will be. followed by a
special meeting of the Parish Wel

fare Council.
Headed by John Blake as pres president,
ident, president, the council consists of two
representatives from each of the

parocmai organizations ui me
church. " r
As the name implies, it strives
to promote the welfare of the par1-

ish, and sponsors or assists in
sponsoring ventures from time to

time in interest ot me cnurcn. jine
council has a project under con consideration
sideration consideration which will be .further,
discussed at the meeting.
.Services for the second Sunday
in lent will continue with morning

prayer and church school at 10,
followed by evensong at 7:30 p.m.

(Mticiant and preacner at the
Eucharist and Evensong will be the
Rev. John Spear, priest in charge.

"clinging to life by a thread. We
didn't expect her to last this
long,"
Eileen Sue's condition was diag diagnosed'
nosed' diagnosed' as leukemia last November.
Since then, the blood disease

steadily has sapped her strength.

uociors Tan "every test m tne
book" on Kathleen when her sis sister's
ter's sister's case was diagnosed but found
tin trana it tViA hlnnst HioAoeA

. : 1 1 1 a I....

American meaicai Axsuciauon
records in Chicago showed only
two other cases in which identical
twins died of leukemia. Two ba-
hie rlieri at St I.nni in snH

4A L- 1 J JI..I if I I

iu-munui-uiu iwins aiea ai ju i a a-neapolis
neapolis a-neapolis in 1951.
A pediatrician attending the Van
Lopik twins said his knowledge
that it was "extremely rare" for
two persons in one family to 1 suf suffer
fer suffer from the disease led him to

believe at first that Kathleen did!

not have it.
"The chances are a million-to-one
against it," he said.
But two weeks ago Kathleen's

parents noticed she was develop-1

uig uie same sympioms &ueen
showed before her case was diag diagnosed.;.'
nosed.;.' diagnosed.;.' "I took one look at her and
knew she had it too," the doctor
said.
Kathleen, who is not aware of
the nature of her illness, still is
in high spirits and even gets up
from her bed occasionally.
Doctors said she may be taken
home soon to await the Inevitable.
The family doctor said he was
"amazed" by the courage of the
parents.
"Sometimes, I think they are
taking it better than I." he said.
"They have a strong faith, which
apparently will not bow under any

pressure.",

ICE CREAM CURE

MINNEAPOLIS (UP) A Mln-!
neapolis druggist is building uo a

lot of good will. Everytime his

store delivers a prescription to a
customer, .the druggist sends, along:
a pint of ice cream for free with a

note, "Sorry to hear you're ill. Get i

wen last."

K fly tlU.l to -4
MIL DH50QPD
A h ff New faster DC-6B fllghti via Bermuda and
L I' thi AzorM
, "s-" 7f ChoTta of fosf flights via Caracas or Mexico City
. j Di luxe flights with urnplimentary (ull--v
i s length SleepAirs

A. Economical Tourist Class service

Icoholic beverages available
ill Information your lorl
meat or AIR StRVICrS KLM

i. INC., 21A Tivoli Ave,
Tel. 2-233123372

WORLD'S HUT AIRLINE

- ? 'Jt-i v- T elcohi
f" 1 r i'er ull I
vwf travel sn
' A PANAMA.
y T
v -. .

to be cauea in tne current i.nqiu-1 to disobey his father. The law

ti

, vi k'

.. Am

J I mm W mttrnt I

urn

A

With Zonians
In the Service

(lstntnians with family
members or friends in the
U. S. Aimed Forces are in invited
vited invited to contribute to this de department
partment department by mailing data to
the Zona Serviceman's Edit Editor,
or, Editor, The Panama-American,
Box 134, Panama, K. P. In Information
formation Information as to" servicemen's
whereabouts, their promo promotions
tions promotions and excerpts from their
letters are of particular In Interest.)
terest.) Interest.) Photographs are used, but
none can be returned.

11 1 i
1
i : i
' -u'. mill r"""" . I
'tr. I
L- '
' !r

Aoc fitwjaiviiN K. FAVOR FAVORITE,
ITE, FAVORITE, son of Mr. and Mrs. S.
Favorite Jr., of Cristobal, is a
student In the U.S. Air Force's
Defense Technical Training
School at Parks Air Force
Base, Calif. Prior to enlisting
in the Air Force, Airman Fa Favorite
vorite Favorite attended Cristobal High
School in the Canal Zone.

Segni Goes Before
Assembly To Seek
Confidence Vole

l HOME. Feb. 25 (UP) Pre Pre-imier
imier Pre-imier Antonio Segni went before
ithe chamber of deputies today, to
' seek a vote of confidence and

forestall any threat of a domestic

crisis durin? President tiiovanm
Gronchi's visit to Washington.
Segni expected no trouble in the
I vote on his financial policy. Ac Actually
tually Actually the chamber will be asked
to approve Scgni's appointment of
!new Budget and Treasury Minis-;
ters to succeed the late Ezio Va-j
noni.': . M

The middle-of-the-road premier
named two members of his own

Christian Democratic Party to the
posts, Adone Zoli as Budget Min Minister
ister Minister and Giuseppe Medici as Min Minister
ister Minister of Treasury,

Segni s coalition is expected to
support him solidly. The leftwing
parties have indicated they will
abstain, leavine onlv the 68 right-

wing Monarchists and nco Fas

cists voting against in the lower
chamber. ..

Segni was the final speaker In

the four days of debate, prolong prolonged
ed prolonged by his rightwing opponents, j
The vote clears the last hurdle
to Gronchi's departure for a two-'
week tour of the United States
and Canada. As President of the;
Republic, Gronchi's main function'
is to name Premiers. He would

have been forced to cancel or de de-lay
lay de-lay his visit had a crisis erupted.

BALBOA

TOMORROW AND
MONDAY!

WARNEH BROS S'fwnr VHI '0r''
WILLIAM A VVEUMAN'S ALJ

WarnekColor .no Stereophonic Sound

mW-k m IWl iH'i n Hrt! lift

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JAN PHIl boritot rtavin

STERLING HARRIS fJEWTOJJ BRIAH

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Racket Aces To Meet
At Panama This P.M.

Clashing in a repeat performance of last year's
tennis finals, Maj. Lee Hayes of Fort Gulick, the de-
Wphh ITparne. ton Canal

Zone player, in the final round of the men's singles
r n" TnmQn, rh-ini riiih's spronH annual In-

vitational Tennis Championships this afternoon at
three o'clock at. El Panama Hotel's courts.

the initial set. but he could

111V ..

n ic afternoon when military au-

ties made it impossible for Major
Hayes to play as originally prog programmed
rammed programmed for tomorrow evening. In
a fine display of sportsmanship,
uoarm. ,'red with the Tennis

t'mmittna'm rernmmendation to

play the men's singles finals this
afternoon. ,
The finals of the men's doubles

will also be played today starting
at six o'clock in the evening. The
early hour has been arranged to
keep from conflicting with the mil

lion dollar jewei preseniauuu
evening at the El Panama for the
Polio Fund. ;
The men's doubles finals will
also be a replay, of last year's
match as Hearne will team with
his co-Canal Zone star, Bill Hele,
against Hayes and Major Art
Greyer of the Air Force. Hearne Hearne-Hcle
Hcle Hearne-Hcle won the crown last year in
a hard-fought match.
in the. remaining finals, the mix

ed doubles, Major and Mrs. Drey-

er will meet Mary morgan-nans
Omenitsch. This match will be
played as originally scheduled to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow evening starting at 7 o o-clock.
clock. o-clock. It will be followed by exhibi

tion matches, ieatunng ouisiamnus

keen not pace with nis youngei

nnnnnent. Haves ran out nine

straight games, at that point to take
the maeh easilv.

Hearne also had the toughest
type of competition from his side side-kirk
kirk side-kirk and old rival. Hele for the

first set. but he could not be de'

nied and went on to victory 6-4,
6-1. Hele gave the crowd much
to talk about in the first set as his

booming forehand placements re reminded
minded reminded the tennis enthusiasts of

the Hele of yesteryear.
Hayes and Hearne rate about
even for this afternoon's match.
Last year Hayes eked out two
deuce sets, 6-4, fl-4 to take the
crown. This year both players
are up to par in their shot-mak-ing.
Hearne's tremendous service
has had everyone gasping during
the present tournament, and
Hayes seems to have control of
his matchless all-court game.
This afternoon's match should be
a thriller.

. In the semi-finals of the men's
dmihles Hearne-Hele had little

trmihlfi disDosine of Pinilla-Motta

6-2, 6-3. The canal Zoners just had
too much power on service and at

GUN CLUB
NOTES

A LOWER TRICK THA!f A
COON DOG WOULD PULL...
One of the low downdest
tricks ever to be pulled was

jerked out of the bag by mem member,
ber, member, of the Balboa Gun Club pis

tol team when they fired against
the Pacific side Canal Zone Po Police
lice Police pistol team last Saturday
morning. They beat the police
team by 56 points. ,.

But how did they do It? Was

very simple they imported some

west Virginia hog rifles with 72

men barrels which, when held1
by two men (in this case
"Skunks"), the muzzle was only

two feet from the target...! So
........how could they miss!

Now the ; police team, being

Ampudia, Ibarra Real 'Sharp
For Tomorrow's Ten-Rounder

Powelis Defeat CHS 5-1
In Atlantic Twi-League

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

STANDINGS

;I

Atlantic Twilight Baseball
League
Won Lost Pet

composed St square shooters (is Powells 2 0 1.000

why they couldn't hit the round! Army Atlantic 2
"bullseye") and men of hcnoriNavy .. 0
(?), fired their regulation revol-ICH.S. 0

vers in an attempt to aveng

IN TONIGHT'S FINALS Veteran C.Z. tennis star Webb
Hearne Is shown returning; a shot against is perennial rival
Bill Hele in last night's semifinal match In the Invitational
Tennis Tournament at the Cabana Club's court at El Panama
Hotel. Maj. Leo Hayes, the defending champion, turned back
Julio Plnilla in the other semi-wlndup and will meet Hearne
tonighMn the finals. Hearne defeated Hele to reach, the finals.

wnmMi Waver arrTvine todar in the net for their rivals. In the oth

- ,. V , i 1 1 i T T .J f .. i

ed Richard Eisenman-Hans Ome

nitsich, 6-3,,. 6-1. This match was
featured by the sharp ground

strokes ot Omenitsch, who flash

ed his old form to give his oppo

nents a few trying times before

they could take the first set. Ei-

senman-Omenitsch gained the se

mifinals by winning a postponed

quarter-final encounter with E. J
Henriquez-George Gercich of Co

Ion, 6-2, 6-4.

In the mixed doubles, the top

seeded Dreyer team defeated the

duo of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Glicken
I.us, 6-2, 6-0. At the same time

Second-seeded Morgan-Omenitsch
gained the final round with the

Dreyers by defeating Mr. and Mrs
Plambtch 6-3, 6-2.

Players in the Consolation tourn

ament wjll be meeting in their
first round matches today. They

are urged to- contact -the tennis

professional at the El Panam

Courts to arrange for their play

ing times.

PSnama from the United States for
the International Tennis Champion Championships,,
ships,, Championships,, which start next Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday evening on the El Panama
Courts, Expected-participants inc include
lude include the glamorous Karol Fageros,
No. 15 ranking U.S. star, and Bar

bara Bradley. They will team up
with Hearne and Hele in a series

nf matrhes.

"Tickets for the final round of
the tournament will be honored
ait both today's and tomorrow
Bight's matches. They will sell for
ope dollar,
''Last night's matches witnessed
all favored players advancing
through their semi-final round tests
- to the finals. Hayes ended Julio
Pinilla's -brilliant streak of upsets
as he defeated the Panama star
6v3, 6-0. Pinilla, who had vanquish vanquished
ed vanquished on Euccessive nights the fourth
-and-fifth seeded players, kept on

i-ven terms with the defending

champion for the first six games

tneir last disgraceful defeat b

the same gang of scallawags (?)
pullings even worse doings.

Course, the boys from "flat "flat-foot
foot "flat-foot row" were supposed to have

a smpmeni or squirrel guns

uormeny used by the Hatfields
and McCoys), which had been

sent by relatives from Kentucky

ana lennessec, in their Dosses-

sion before the shoot came off

....but, as heard over a bottle
of "Old Outhouse," two members
of the Gun Club tribe got wind

ui mis snipment in time to di divert
vert divert it to Alaska.
Some of the high scores were:
199 by Kentucky Hayes; 195 195-Dead
Dead 195-Dead Eye Manning; 194 Center
Punch Mcllvaine; 193 oily
Krapfl; 191 Two Gun Blades;
190 Three Fingers Lucas; 189 189-Hammer
Hammer 189-Hammer Head Hitch; 189 Tip
Toe Toland; 189-Hog Rifle
Wells (this is the varmint who
book passage for Siberia imme immediately
diately immediately after the shoot).

Well, there you've had It....
very eood time was hart k n

fifty who attended and they saw
some real good shootin'.

uniy one thins- more ... tViP

Hlllbillys" of the police team

are not only going to bring their
secret weapons with them the

next time (which will be at the
Balboa Gun Club range at Far
Fan) but intend to import their
mountain klnfolks to dn fhPir

shooting for them. Man-oh-manJ

snure is gonna oe some

snooun next timel

Polecat

CRISTOBAL
V A, to.. .

JUI. HinK e. COCO Rnln'c Tnn

Trap and skeet artist won the

Joe T. Hay den Skeet Trophy at
the regular .weekly shoot last
Wednesday afternoon.

iers exniwtion shooting- was not
quite good enough to down the
Mighty Hlnkler who came shin

ing; through with a perfect
string in the last round, powder powdering
ing powdering 25 clay birds to easily cop

The Captain Stewart Tronhv

win be shot ofl on the first Sun Sunday
day Sunday in March, when the boys
meet for 50 birds from the 25 25-yard
yard 25-yard marker. The date is March

ly&e, snooting to start at 10: 10:-30
30 10:-30 a.m. This shoot promises to
afford a lot of fun as the birds

are generally doing some of

tneir zaniest tricks, due to the

ary-season Trade-winds. That

wji,u uie M-yara nanaicap, is
enough to give the most experi experienced
enced experienced shooter i?oose-pimples.

uompiete scores for "Wednes "Wednesday
day "Wednesday follow;

Torfov Encanto .35 20
t James Cagney in
; "RUN FOR COVER"
t Martin Si Lewia in
"LIVING IT UP"

"Today IDEAL .20 .10
'f Anthony Dexter in
I' "THE BRIGAND"
'1 ; "'
Robert Cummlngs in
"BAREFOOT MAILMAN"

THEY'VE BEEN AROUND

Cincinnati (NEA) When
this season gels underwayy there

will be 99 players in the major
leagues with eight or more years
of service.

THURSDAY'S RESULTS
Powells 5, C.H.S. 1
MONDAY'S GAME
Powells vs Army Atlantic

By TREVOR SIMONS
An evenly matched pitcher's

duel between Powells' Noel Gib Gibson
son Gibson and "Wamba" Lung of Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal High School ended abrupt abruptly
ly abruptly in the sixth inning of Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night's game when Powells
pounded out three of their five
hit total for the : night and
scored three runs to wrap up
their second victory in the sec second
ond second half of play of the Atlantic
Twilight League.
Noel Gibson, who took credit
for the win, struck out 9 C.H.S.
batters and walked four Wam Wamba
ba Wamba Lung, the loser, matched

strides with Gibson for the first

live innings and needed helD

from Ray Croft, who moved onto
the mound from second base
with one out in the sixth. Lung
struck out eight batters. Vince
Ridge, who played at first for

Tri-Posl Troopers
Top FI. Kobbe 4-3
To Increase Lead

Powells Thursday, was the lead leading
ing leading hitter of the night with 2 for
3.
Powells scored the first run of
the srame in third frame when,

! after having struck out five bat-

1.000'ters in succession, Lung walked
.000, Manning and then tossed up

000 ; three wild pitches, one alter me

other, to Swearingen, to move
Manning all the way into scoring
territory.
Powells added another in the
fifth on a hit batsman, another
wild pitch and an error. C.H.S.
duplicated this feat in their half
of the sixth when, without the

aid of a base-hit. Danny Concep-

cion dented the plate with the

only High School run oi the

night.

The close game was broken

wide open in the sixth when
Hooper, Ridge and Gibson open opened
ed opened with successive hits and

Highley and Rinehart got on oh

nit atsmen. wnen the smoKe

had cleared Powells had added

three runs to their total and

moved into a first place tie with

Army Atlantic.

Powells To Play Army Monday

Monday night the Atlantic

Twilight League features a bat

tle for the second half lead with
Powells and Army Atlantic, the
two deadlocked teams, meeting

at 7 p.m. at Mt. Hope Stadium.

There is no question of a

doubt, but that Noel Gibson will
be going on the hill again for
Powells and, though no starting

pitcher has been announced by
Army, it will be a certainty that

their best will be the Powells op

ponent,

' KNOWS HIS STUFF
Kansas City (NEA) Tom
Baird, new scout for the Kansas
City Athletics, sold 29 players to
major league clubs when he
owned the Kansas City Monarchs,

which featured such as Satchel
Paige, Ernie Banks and Jackie

Robinson. ,

Open Nightly from
8:00 p.m.
ROULETTE
21 (BLACKJACK)
CRAP TABLE
POKER v

SLOT MACHINES -BAR
SERVICE
4ir-Conditiontd ler

SKEET (50 Birds)
Lt. Hinkle 49'
Job Kueter as

Bill Clark 44'
Art Sutton (410) ........ 42
W. Johnston ........... 41
Brandl 31
. Mrs. Ruth Hinkle .... ... 29
TRAP (12 ?air, Doubles)
' Windy Sellers 24
W. Johnston 22
,R. Casanova ..,w,. 17..
Art Sutton n
Brandl 16
' '; hi ; 1 ; 1
Schvarfz Upsets
Vic Seixas In US

National Indoor
Sid Schwartz, one of the ton

ranking U.S. tennis stars who will

compete in the First International

Tennis Championships next week
at the Hotel El Panama Courts,
startled the tennis world last
Thursday by ousting top-seeded Vic
Seixas 6-3, 12-10 in the quarter

finals of the U.S. National Indoor
tennis Championships now beine

Two other stars to compete In

Panama City after the National
Indoors, Grant Golden of Chicago
and Robert Howe of Australia, are
also in the quarter-finals with

Schwartz, Art Larson, Ulf Schmidt
and Gil Shea.
The results of this important
U.S. tournament indicate the high
caliber of Competition local ten tennis
nis tennis enthusiasts can expect here

nrt"Wlr-whei" the- international
field of players arrive. Also, the
men's singles tournament rates as
a toss-up as almost any one of the
eight outstanding men players en entered
tered entered in the International event
here could win the crown.

The Tri-Post TrooDers toiinced

back from their 15-inning loss to
Fort Kobbe with a 4-3 win over

iort Clayton Wednesday, to .; ex'
tend their lead to five games a

gain, ine avauers retained un

disputed possession of second

place, however, as Navy trounced
the Lifeliners, 6-2, yesterday, with

wick sooKowian. normally a short

stop, pitching the distance for the

win. In other action this week, Ar

my Atlantic squeaked by cellar

dwelling Albrook AFB. 5-4.

lomorrow the Troopers play at
Army Atlantic, Navy is at Albrook
and Kobbe at Clayton, the latter
two under the lights. Sundav's

fare sees the Troops catering to

AiurooK at fort Amador, while

KObbe hosts, the Bushmasters and
Clayton entertains Navy. All are

anernoon games.

The Troops scored their winning
run when the Clayton left fielder
and shortstop Alphonse Gastone

dropped a blooper by Vic Had Haddock,
dock, Haddock, enabling Mike Rivera to

dent the plate. Bob Mayer smack

ed his fifth homer of the season

in the seventh with the bases emP'
ty.

Dick Rhodes and Paul Prater
each rapped three singles in four
at-bats to lead the Braves past

Kobhe. dick Haynes blooped

homer down the right field line in

the ninth, while Lloyd Wilcox drill

ed two doubles and a triple. Sob

kowlak gave up eight hits, fanned

seven and walked none.

An eighth-inning rally fell short

for the Flyers as pitcher Steve Ki

sio died on first after singling in

wiano jua maesira, wno naa tri tripled
pled tripled to drive Dan Daniels across

Big Fields Go

In Santa Anita,

FlamingoToday

NEW YORK, Feb. 25-(UP)
Big fields will run in rich
stake races in Florida and Ca California.
lifornia. California. .
.Owners entered 16 three-year-olds
today in the Flamin Flamingo
go Flamingo Stakes at nialeah. If all 16
start, the race w'll gross $150,
009... with $113,000 to the
winner. In California, "Swaps"
heads a field of 14 In the San Santa
ta Santa Anita Handicap, with $100, $100,-000
000 $100,-000 guaranteed to the winner.
Overnight favorite (at 5-8)
for the Flamingo is "Needles,"
the only Florida-bred in the
field. Because of that, Needles
will carry 117 pounds., .five
less than the others. H s chal challengers
lengers challengers include "Nail," "Gun
Shot," "Liberty Sun" and "Fa "Fa-bius."
bius." "Fa-bius." ..v
The Santa Anita Handicap
has drawn such handicap stars
as "Social Outcast," "Mister
Gus," "Traffic Judge," "Bobby
Brocato" anud "Rejected." But
Swaps remains the favorite,
even though he carries top
weight of 129 pounds. Willie
Shoemaker will ride the 1955
Kentucky Derby winner.

Bantamweights Toto Ibarra and
Rodolto Ampudia, who are featur featured
ed featured in a tenpound, 120-pound match
at the National Gym Sunday, fin finished
ished finished a week of strenuous drills
yesterday afternoon.
Ibarra sparred threo rounds' at
the National Gym while Ampudia

boxed five heats at the Colon Are Arena.".
na.". Arena.". A

Ampudia is expected to tip the

scales at 1194a pounds and i'oto's
trainer, Alfredo Perez, believes his

charge will not go over ub-v.
Weighing-in time is 11 a.m. tomor

row.

Ibarra is expected to be a
slight favorite by fight time, he
probably would be favored in
overwhelming fashion had it not
been for the TKO setback he
suffered at the bands of Bat Bat-tlin
tlin Bat-tlin Byron Cumberbatch jost
over 1 month ago his only
professional loss thus far.

Ibarra is a 20-year-old youth

from the province of Chiriqui. Am Ampudia,
pudia, Ampudia, a 26-year-old "veteran from
Colon, has had over seven years
of fighting u n d e r his belt.

Up to a year ago he was a top
contender for the Isthmian lie lie-pound
pound lie-pound crown held by Melvin Bour

ne.

Sunday's pight-round semifinal
between featherweights Sammy
Medina and Black Bill, is being

talked about in local boxing circles
as much as the main bout.

The colorful Sammy, who is now

making one the most spectacular

comeoacKs ever witnessed nere

has racked up a skein of four
straight victories. Black Bill, who
is considered the ."most improv improved
ed improved fighter" in recent months has

also had four consecutive wins.

In the main prelim, Enrique
Perea, who has been heralded
as a future 126-pouno champ,
tangles with tough San Bias
Indian Arias Mendex in a four,
rounder.
Perea is fresh out of the ama

teur ranks. In his only pro fight

he was a winner by TKO.

The curtain raiser brings togeth.

er bantamweights Melanio Pache

co and Juan Salazar in a match

set for four stanzas. .

Lucky Strike Nips BHS
To Gain in Second Half

PACIFIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE
Second Half Standings

Team Won Lost

Balbpa High School . 4
Lucky Strike .......... 3
Junior College ........ 2
American Legion ..... 2

f ..f

Ing forced at second base. Wall
then walked Halman to load the
bases and when Wall walked

Dunbar to force in Sullivan with

the second run the furl began.'

Halman in advancing to second

went past trie bag and was trap trapped
ped trapped off. In the High School's at attempts
tempts attempts to nip Halman. or Kirk Kirk-land
land Kirk-land In run downs Kirkland

reached home safely.
Dunbar who had started all
the fireworks was trapped off
first in a run down and while
the Schoolboys attempted to re retire
tire retire him Halman broke for horn
and was safe on a close play
sliding under Hotz's tag. Dunbar
wound up at second base where
he was stranded as Lefty Bob
Hamilton came in and retired
Jones second to first for the
third out of the inning but th
damage had been done.
High School fought back In
the bottom of the second with

Johnny Magee banging i triple

ana coming in to score on Sul-

Friday's Result
Lucky Strike 4, B.H.S. S
Monday's Game

Lucky Strike vs- Junior College

7:15 p.m. Balboa stadium

Lucky Strike handed the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa High School's hopes for a
second half flag a severe jolt
Friday night by defeating the

Schoolboys 4 to 3. The win for
Luckles kept them in the second
half race and If they defeat Jun

ior College Monday night in the

last scheduled game, the Luck

ies will tie the High School in
the standings. In the event of a

Striker victory the High School!

and Lucky Strike would engage, ityan's boot of French's wound-

In a two out of three series to er. Joe Cicero scored the second

aeiermme me secona nan win- run lor the losers in the third

ner. with a boomlnar round triODer to

Lem Kirkland, making his left field. Kirkland then held

first start on the mound after

handling relief chores for Lucky

striKe, scattered five hits ana

struck out three batters while

taking over In the second and

Ed Kirchmier coming on in the

sixtn m relief of Hamilton.
Lucky Strike scored all Of their
runs in a weird second Inning,
pushincr across four runs on on

ly one base hit with eight men
going to bat in the inning. Bill
Carlin started It off by drawing
a base on balls from Wall and
when Sullivan's grounder
through short stop took a bad

bounce over Wlnklosky's shoul

der and was fumbled by Ciceroj
in centerfield. Carlin set out for
third and came on. In to score

when Cicero's throw to the in infield
field infield went wild. Sullivan took

second on the bad throw. Her

bert walked and Koslk went!
down on strikes for the first

out.'-:.:. :.:i-.;vi .;."; ;-v-v
Lem Kirkland was safe on 1
fielder's choice with Herbert be-

1

NOT A. CHANCE Dan Man Man-nix
nix Man-nix of St. Francis! of Brooklyn
couldn't get his hands on ine
ballas long as Alphonse Juliana
of St. Joseph's put the clamps

yii mm. mis produced a foulj

. aauie piayea at Philadelphia,

HEW UNIFORMS Members 0! lb Absrnalhy km of Unisporj

Sofiball League, display ncv uniforms

r

L-

1W

-ir.
1

1-

Back Row: (L. to R.) Sporting goods dealer Charles S. Abernathy, Guillermo Diaz, Roy Hol Hol-ness,
ness, Hol-ness, Alejandro Reyes, Antonio Rabago, Manuel Sarrera, Fernando Lasso, Asilino Santos, Juan M.
1, ZT rron Row: lvan Ruiz- Erasm Aleman, Jaime Trelles, Guillermo Dulary, Luis Mena,
iiumherto Rodriguez. Walter Mena. Virgin rtnmrpl Pinvpr not shown in nirture: Jim

sprague, Blass Beccner, Gmo. Moreal, Atonio Ostisa, Jose A. Eemon. (Mercurio)

Panama Marlin Club

tlolds Teeny Weeny

Tourney llexlYeek

"teen Weenv Tournament"

The Panama Marlin Club will

hold their annual party at the
Restinea Patio in Taboga Sat

urday, March 3, lor au ine en entrants
trants entrants of the "Teeny Weeny"
Tournament.
The tournament : commences
Saturday morning and contin continues
ues continues through Sunday, March 4.
Entrance fee Is $5.00 for each
person and must be paid not la

ter than 8:00 p.m. Marcn z.
Tournament committee mem'

bers will be available In the

American Legion Club a n d

Yacht club area during the

coming week from 4:00 p.m. to
6:00 p.m. and from 4:00 p.m. to
8:00 p.m. on Friday, March 2. If
vou so desire you may mall

them to P.O. Box 953 Balboa,

Canal Zone.

An Impressive list of prizes
have been posted by the club

consisting of your choice m iisn
lmr tackle or tronhles.

Prize lists and J tournament

fishing rules will be given to all
entrants.

It any further Information is
desired you may contact one of

the Tournament Committee list

ed.

John McConaghy, 2-3810
Theodore Schmidt. 2-3019.

- Audrey Bishop, 2-1387, secre

tary.

Louis Schmidt, 2-3703.
Chubby Wright, 2-2428.
Let's go fishlnlll

the Schoolboys until the sixth
when Danny Winklosky singled
with one away and reached sec second
ond second on an error by Halman.
Reyes lined a sharp single to
right and' Winklosky scored with
the third High School run,
Lucky Strike killed the rally
with Magee forcing Reyes at sec second
ond second on a fielder's choice1 and
Halman's perfect peg nipped
Magee at second on an attempt attempted
ed attempted steal. Kirkland retired the
High Schol in order in the sev seventh
enth seventh aided by a nice catch by
second baseman Herbert who
robbed Charley French of a
basehit as he grabbed a sinking
liner.
Lefty Bob Hamilton retired ten
men in a row after taking over
from Wall In the second inning
but weakened in the sixth giv giving
ing giving up a single to lead off bat

ter Bob Ridge and a free pass
to Carlin. Ed Kirchmier came on
and retired the next six batters
in order getting three batters on
strikes.

Joe Cicero with a sinrf and a

home run led the High School
at the plate.

The box score:

Lucky Strict

Haiman, c

Dunbar, 3b

Jones, cf

Carlin, lb

Sullivan, as

Herbert, H-2b

Kosik, 2b

Curdts, If

Kirkland, p

Ab

2
2
3
3
1
3
2
2,
1
J

H Po

0 2

Balboa High

Cicero, cf

Scott, 3b

Winklosky, ss

Reyes, lb
Magee,. If

Hotz, c
French, rf i...
Sutherland, 2b ...
WalL p
Hamilton, p
Kirchmier, p .....

1

0
1
0.
1
0
0
0
0
0
0

Score By Innings

Lucky Strike 040 000 04
Balboa High 011 001 03

A
3
1
0
0
0
2
3
2
0
2"

Winning pitcher: Kirkland, ;
(2-0). Losing pitcher: Wall (2-3).
Struck out by Kirkland 3, Wall
2, Hamilton 4, Kirchmier 3. Bas Bases
es Bases on balls: Wall 5, Hamilton 1.
Kirchmier 1,-Kirkland 1. Pitch Pitcher's
er's Pitcher's records: Wall 4 runs 1 hit in
1 2-3 innings, Hamilton 0 runs 1
hit in 3 1-3 Innings, Kirchmier 0
runs 0 hits In 2 innings. Stolen
base: Dunbar 2. Three base hits:
Magee. Home run: Cicero. Um Umpires:
pires: Umpires: corrigan and Rager. Scor Scorer:
er: Scorer: Mead. Time: 2:05.

)

0

MARS IT



SATt'F.DAT. I ET.Ht' KY Z, l?i5

IKE FANA5IA A.MEr.ICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT KEW5PAPER
i
ff I
y v m
1 S
AM

tea

it
t
!
!
r
it.
V :
j: U

5

i i

IN THE FAMILY -Boh Lennon. who plastered 95 home funs in

his last two seasons in the minors,-compares arms with his
I mother, Mrs. Hazel Lennon, at their Brooklyn home. Lennon
" comes up for another try with the Giants after a big year at
rMinneapoiis that was cut short by an injury. t

JOE WILLIAMS

i tKi rnntlnuin contro

r, to whS we Vh.51dT .houunot have
tefeviston profess to be In resolute agreement on tt least
neTheyt'want to do you and me- keei' ex.
actlya
fnK iufesISfsodal and cultural anemia by Improvtn
our entertainment diet, and for such a small fee.., weu, us
nrn nnrselves with at all. The networks and th movie
Sin art 1 oseWd to pay TV because It
their business; the pay TV ontotnwn
a new rich market and are eager to exploit It. The basics are
" issue presently before the Federal Communications
ComSLion for decision. Meanwhile, the professional pros
Sd Sns Continue to throw their best punches demonstrating
.tattles, monographs, diagrams, copies of ttMt
and times of Graham McNamee, a recorded .W"'1 "J
Demnsev after Firpo knocked him out of the ring, and a host
at iking tokens pertinent to the matter practically
all of which arrived since the start of this casua series
The first weapon lobbyists always reach for in a rontro rontro-versy
versy rontro-versy subject to political disposition Is the purvey. This Is
supposed to reflect the thinking ot the people,
SURVEYS AT 20 PACES u ..
It Is astonishing how often these surveys differ when they
are separately conducted by Mr, Pro and Mr. Con. A similar
phenomenon is of ten observable in murder trials A mental
alienist, testifying for the prosecution, will c aim the prtjon"
has rocks in his dome. "perfectly sane" will be the verdict
of an equally Illustrious head kneader summoned by the
-defense' : : '--. --'(j" '! "' ',""''c
On the Insignificance of surveys, the pay TV people asked
the FCC to believe: T
"Surveys and mass soundings of opinion... suffer from
the pressure of self-organized groups who have been beating
-the bushes to drum up adherents for the cause they repre represent
sent represent Misrepresentations of subscription television as a sub substitutionary,
stitutionary, substitutionary, and not a supplementary service, characterize
many of these comments. As such they are meaningless.
And from the other side of the room we hear:
"As recently, as the end of April, the FCC reported they
were receiving letters at the rate of 16-3 in favor of pay TV.
However, since the proponents of free TV brought the true
picture to the public, the voting has shifted to 8 to 1 against
the coin-box system." .u
A number of newspapers, sampling the sentiment of their
readers, unfailingly found the vote to be decisively against
pay TV, the ratio In El Paso, Tex., (the Herald Post) being
a smashing 15 to 1. .
However, the most recent known poll, conducted by base baseball
ball baseball and restricted to baseball, showed 40 percent willing to
pay "from 25 to 50 cents" to see televised baseball..
PAY TV IS SNOBBERY?
i Class consciousness has been introduced In the wrangle,
as witness this excerpt from a brief filed with the FCC;
"The willingness of a part of the public to pay for TV
programs In no way justifies depriving any other part of the
public of its right to watch without charge. . And never
'before in our history has snob appeal been accepted or rec recognized
ognized recognized as a factor in determining the value of any proposed
change in the American way of life." S
The brief also notes: "A great many owners of TV sets
buy them on the installment plan and often have trouble
meeting payments; so to ask these owners to pay additional
money tc watch programs is economically unwise."
Seemingly, both by way of rebuttal and reassurance, one
of the companies that makes a converter-gadget told the FCC
the cost at the start would range from $40 to $50 and added:
1 "Terms of payment undoubtedly may be arranged with
retailers in a manner similar to that currently used to finance
purchases of television receivers and household appliances."
Well, no matter what happens, credit financing appar apparently
ently apparently has nothing to worry about.

The Pacific Sfearn navigation Company
INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1S40
Royal Mail Lines lid 7
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COAST
OF SOUTH AMERICA
TO COi OMBIA. ECUADOR. PERU AND CHILE
M.S. "SARMIENTO" ,., Feb. 23
M.V. "SALAV ERRY". ................ . March 7
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, KINGSTON
" HAVANA, NASSAU V :
BERMUDA, SPAIN AND FRANCE
M.V "REINA .DEL PACIFICO" (18,000 Tons) . .May 11
TO UNITED KING DOM VIA CARTAGENA. LA GUAIRA,
TRINIDAD. SPAIN AND FRANCE
S.S. "REINA DEL M R" (20,000 Tons) 1 T 10
(Air-Conditionad) f
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V. "SANTANDER" Feb.' 26th
S.S. "POTOSI" .March 9th
ROYAL MAIL LINF.S LTD.HOLLAND AA1ERICA LINE
TO NORTH" PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. "DIEMERDYK" ............... .............. Feb. 27
S.S. "LOCH RYAN" .. . March 12
" TO UKCONTINENT
S.S. "ABBEDYK" Feb. 26
S.S. "PARAGUAY March 9
All Sailings Subject to Chanee Without Notice
PACIFIC. STKAM NAVIGATION ft)., tlristohal Tel. 16543
(PAiNA.MA- Ave Peru 1 55. Tel S-1257H
PORD CO.-INO mOATerm rtd er-Trr-f 1StS

By AL CORONA

SAN FRANCISCO (NEA)

wncn San rranclsco L'niversity"s
basketball team headed lor the
last live games ot tne scncduie,
wnii an au-winning recora of 4o
games as a background, confid confidence
ence confidence noi tensiou was the alti altitude
tude altitude the ton cagcrs field.
Coaen Ptul Woolperts defend defending
ing defending national collegiate Aiuleui As Association
sociation Association cnampious uave aiready
clinchea a berm in uiis years
tournament, incy had won tne
tiiiui jaevnous talilornia iJasket iJasket-bau
bau iJasket-bau Association contests and as
iney went into tneir last live
games it. Mary s, Santa tiara,
conege of I'aciiic, rcpperuine
and ix)joia nooody seemed
worried over chances oi naving a
two year unoeaien stream tiiy tiiy-ped.
ped. tiiy-ped. :.;'
Instead of heavy pressure hang hanging
ing hanging ovu' lue uuns, an air of easy
confluence pievaueu, "ine icaia
tnat Deals us wm nave to ao it on
tfleir own," Wooipeit saia. We
are not going to wmp ourselves."
ue tiiougnt oi losuig a game
aian't enter the picttue. Ana no no-boo
boo no-boo y was concemua about any
auverse results such a thing
would nave.
woolpert and the Dons thought
more about winning tneir letouu

isuaA cnamDionsnn). "We ooiii

even thinn oi tne record when we

go out tncre," K. C. Jones says.
ne'U De ineligible lor uie tourna

ment, but it still is tne mam

uem on ms miuu.
j ones loss, incidentally, may
not nurt the Dons as much ...
'www oujj-cti. except for tne Cai Cai-"iiornia
"iiornia Cai-"iiornia jjame, wnicu was win ino.
4U, tne xons, with Jones and Uiu
Kusseil, 6-10, showing tne w a y,
iiatf junipeu into au overwneim overwneim-ing
ing overwneim-ing eariy lead and Wooipert got
nit. suusutuies into action early.
Wan tms, San Francisco's re reserves
serves reserves are game-hardened.
Jones, captain, puts bis finger
on uie reason wny ban xranviseu
can retain its poi!e in game aucr
came, despite tne winning strea

ueing on tne une.

'We were plenty nervous a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Caiuorma, ne says, "but
i guess you can understand that,
xhat 40- game record was a
mignty big tnmg, but it still won't
be as big as winning the NCAA
crown again, mat our numoer
one objective."
ttusseil, USF't "Portable Back Backboard,"
board," Backboard," admits he's a little nerv nervous
ous nervous before tne game suns, but
alter the tip-otf, "U s just amoin amoin-er
er amoin-er DaU game."
Hal Perry, along with Jones
and Russell, the omy other regu regular
lar regular form last year s NCAA cham cham-pionsnip
pionsnip cham-pionsnip team, taxes tne D o n s'
situation in stride. "1 don't even
think ot it, lie says. "I just try to
play my best bau game. Kight
irom.tne start X said it it were
a case ol losing a game or winning
the NCAA title, 1 would much rath rather
er rather go for the title."
Actually, the most" optimistic
members of the first string have
been newcomer forwards Carl-

Boldt and Mike Farmer. They kept;

saying, "We'll go all the way
without losing a game this year.
Sure, we'll miss Jones in the NC NCAA
AA NCAA playoffs. He's a great player
and a great captain. But don't sell
Eugene Brown (his replacement)
short. He's going to surprise a lot
of people. Nervous? Heck, no, we
know we can beat any jelub."

MIDDLE CLASS DULGH

Along The Fairways

"LADIES DAY AT FT. DAVIS
The poker tournament in play
on Ladies Day at Ft. Davis was
won by Jeannie Alexander a n d
second prize for low net went, to
Mary Dubois with a 69.
If there are any of you girls
interested in the Ringer there is
still plenty of time to join.
All ladies with current handi handicaps
caps handicaps at Ft. Davis Golf Club are
eligible to compete in the Club
Championship Handicap Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament beginning March 5. Qualify Qualifying
ing Qualifying rounds must be p 1 a y e d in
threesomes: March 2, 3rd and 4th.
No practice rounds on qualifying
days until after you- have turned
in your first 18 holes. Handicaps
to be used as of March 1.

AVOID VENEREAL

DISEASES

After txposurt, ilwiyt

u t libonHry ttsttd
SMITUBE jnserlbsD

by doclon sine 1912.
Do not risk your htilth!
Git SANITUBE' from
' iny drugint or ptiir ptiir-mtciit.
mtciit. ptiir-mtciit. tt vtfc!, M4
II M it i, ttttpt

Wtitrfot illuslrttti itoklil
THE SANITUBE CO., NEWPORT Iff t !.

0 bCMU

(ia.llenriq'jsz.A.
ANNOUNCES THE
OPENING OF. THEIR
RETAIL LIQUdlt
STORE
at
MONACO
SUPERMARKET
10th St., Colon
Native and Imported Liquor
Foreign and Local Beer
"" 1 and flodas 11

..v ?
ffS'l 7HAT OLOD'SaS
KZJ alliV or fighters is :r
W jafs&sl rttttf&l
IS 1 X (OOlNfir T05 i

7y Wf f AH!AHOTHEft.
rf Js ( battle op ) iri

ANDTHS

WELUH(r

ftAHKi WILL
oosi as.

AUOrMENTBD BY

Anothbh Touol
. 0

PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
Second Half Standings
Won Lost Pet.

Lincoln Life ...... l 0 1.000
Gibraltar Life 1 0 1.000

Elks 1414 1 1 -500

Spur Cola 0 0 .000
Sevmour Aeency ... 0 1 .000

Police ............. 0 1 .000

Gibraltar Life 6, Elks 2
Trmrsrfav afternoon" -the. H3 1

braltar Rocks gave notice that
they Intended to put up a good
fight for the second half as
curve hall neclalist Boby Bran

don set down thirteen Elks on
strikeouts while his tealn mates
collected five hits good for six
runs to win by a score of six to
two.

Five ble runs were Scored In

the third lnnlne by the Rocks.

Hanna. and Hermanny led off
by drawing- free passes, advanc advanced
ed advanced to third and second on Gene
Fraunhelm's double down the

right field line. Bobby Brandon
came through with a single to
left-center. Hutchinson going all
the way to third on the throw
to home from centerfleld, the

ball getting by the catcher.
Hutchinson scored the fifth run
on Buzzy Orr's slow grounder tJ

first.
The sixth Gibraltar run cama
in the fifth when Fraunhelm led

off with a slow hit to second,

took second and third on passed

balls and scored when the
catcher's throw back to the
pitcher went wild.

The Elks' two runs were scored

in the second inning when Bur

ton beat out a ground ball to

short and Sammy Field followed
with a double to left field, both
runners scoring on a wild throw

to second.

The fielding gem of the day
was made by second baseman
Craig Stoudnor in the top of the

second Inning- when Buzzy Orr
tagged a line "drive which was
labeled for a hit but Stoudnor

made a leaping one' handed

catch to rob Buzzy.

Bobby Brandon pitched the

whole game for the Rocks giving

up two runs on six hits, walking

two and striking out thirteen.
Sammy Field pitched two and
one-third innings for the Elks
giving up five runs on four hits,
walking two, striking out three.

Mike Williams relieved Field in
the third and gave up no runs,

one hit, walked no one and
struck out six.
. The box score:
Gibraltar Life Ab R II

Hermanny; rf ......... 1 1 0
Snyder, Dickie, lb 2 0 0
Fraunhelm, cf '. 3 2 2
Brandon, p ............ 3 1 2
Hutchinson, c 3 11
Orr, ss ....3 0 1
T rtmVifinrt Ok 9 ft (

wnson, if .............. 3 0 u

OUT OF DOORS uith

m

Sports Shorts

Elsewhere In sports:
Quarterback Jim Finks of the
Pittsburgh Steelers has quit pro

football to become backfleld
coach at Notre Dame...
British Columbia of the Cana Canadian
dian Canadian Western Football League
has signed Stanford center Joe
Long...
Buffalo of the Triple-A Inter International
national International League has signed for former
mer former major-league outfielder
Peanuts Lowrey as coach and
utility player.,,

Skier Katy Rodolph. badlv

hurt in a preOlympic meeU-is

honeymooning with Lt. William

wyatt, an Air Force pilot.
Two American Air Force men
have dropped out of the Euro European
pean European junior two-man bobsled
championships after crashing in
a practice run.

ALL GUIDES HAVE TRADE
SECRETS v
By WARREN PACE
Shooting Editor
I guess there are "secret" gim

miens to every trade, when you

come right down to it, and guides
aren't any exception.
Take the "last week" device.
How many times have you heard:

'"Shoulda been up here Ust week

a doctor from Worcester took

three five-oound trout out of this
very ho!e!h

And the historical eimmirk

"This is the very rock behind
which Charlie Church hooked the;

world record striper" or mebbe

it s "in the past steen years

there've been fumph Boone!
Crockett-size bull elk shot on this

very mountain."
We've all heard 'em, most of
us have swallowed 'em, and the

ancient and honorable fraternity I

of guides will still be dishing up
such trade items when your
young Johnny hits the woods.
I've alwavs figured, thousb.

that these little incitations went o-i

ver bigger among fishermen than
among hunters. It isn't so much
that the angler is a bigger fibber
and so more susceptible to the lit little
tle little white guide's lie, though I per personally
sonally personally think he is convicted on
both counts. Watch a fisherman in
a tackle shop. Doesn't the gaudy
gadgetry he buyf stamp him as a
person who is, shall we say sus susceptible?
ceptible? susceptible? But hunters will swallow darned
near any sort of story when it
comes from a guide. I've sat a a-round
round a-round in hunting camps after sup supper
per supper and heard the most horren horrendous
dous horrendous tales about charging grizz grizzlies
lies grizzlies and rapacious lions and jam jam-paging
paging jam-paging bull moose almost believ believed
ed believed m mvself. And most of us
would. We "want to, that's for sure.
And the hunter will stand for
plenty of what the guide fraterni fraternity
ty fraternity would call the build-up. That's
the careful stirring of emotional
swivets, the slow crescendo of ten tension
sion tension not to the point where the
hunter is going to get buck fever

and miss his shot, but just enough
so the old adrenalin is r e a 1 1 y
pumping enough so he's having aa
experience neither he nor his long long-knows
knows long-knows it full well. .Makes for

more lun mougn. doesn t it?

sport Indian along m the guide's
very footsteos. silent t

probably a vrrv hnrt u-in.i

ghost when all the time they're
half a mile downwind of the crit critter
ter critter they're staking, and the guide
know it full well. Makes for
more fun though, doesn't ite
Or the business of banging the
hunter across his manly shoulders

ana leiung film mat he has just
slain the biggest three-legged hip hip-pogriff
pogriff hip-pogriff to have come out of thest
here hills in 40. years. This when
the guide well knows this paricu paricu-lar
lar paricu-lar critter had run short of vita vitamins
mins vitamins and is no more of record. di dimensions
mensions dimensions than jour aunt's pussy
cat.

Makes him feel good, though.
Guess such techniques make us
all feel good, and after all. is
there anvthin? wrnncr with

guide's having a few trade se secrets
crets secrets to keep his customers hap

(Distributed by NEA Service) ;
New Cubs Old Hands
In New York City
' CHICAGO (NEA) The Chi Chicago
cago Chicago Cubs have added seven new newcomers
comers newcomers to their roster this season.
And for six of them all road trips
to New York will be old home home-week
week home-week stuff.
Don Hoak, third baseman; Walt
Moryn, outfielder: Rus.i Meyer,
pitcher, and Frank Kellert, first
base, were with Brooklyn last
season. Outfielder Monte Irvin, up
from Minneapolis, became a ma major
jor major leaguer with the Giants and
pitcher Turk Lown, up from Los
Angeles, is a New York resident.
The seventh, Hobie Landrith,
catcher, comes from the Cincin Cincinnati
nati Cincinnati Redlegs.

Hanna, 3b.............. 2 10
Snyder, Billie 2b ...... 1 0 0

Stoudnor, 2b-ss
DeVore, lb ...
Williams, ss-n

Lincoln, If ....2 0

Hern, cf 3
Burton, 3b ............ 3

Field p-ss

cross, c

Perkins, rf 1

Mulllns, If

Gangle, 2b
Bleakley, rf

Wherever people of distinctioiT u
meet you'll always find

TV

flK9l93ha)8fife

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Lr..--L'
V;"' :
...... AWM-HVJfM an B JKTWWWMOStOl I

1 Hira m mm m -x-a tm a mm 11

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I STRONG-ARMED CUY Lt. Parry O'Brien shows the form he uses to keep breaking shot put
records. Parry holds the indoor and outdoor mark for heaving the iron ball. You've not to be big to
do it- -hut have plenty of leverage, 'too.

. A.

Ihs Popukr 11)10 El ABSSIMUS
play Fridays and Saturdays at'ths
CLU3 4i30
in the air-conditioned Balboa Bar
from midnight to 4:30 a.m.
Meet Your Friends Here Listen To Your Favorite Musle
1 1 (Nightcap lrn-The Honse-At'4 r3-:m:

To offer a PALL MALL is the highest
compliment you can pay.;.

2W

There is nothing so enjoyable as an
after-dinner cigarette, (
when that cigarette is a PALL MALL
PALL MALL has been created
especially for those smokers whose
fine taste demands something
more than just an ordinary cigarette.
PALL MALLS, in their distinctive
bright-red package, contain the
world's finest tobaccos blended into a
light-textured full-flavored smoke.
Their greater length Jutert
the smoke giving you mellower and
hnaer-lastina pleasure.
If you haven't discovered the
enjoyment of smoking
PALL MALL, try one today 1
Choost

mi

ml

,rALllM
V.

tpr good tost

.'.;.,."..v..s-;,:'''''A'.'w:a-v-"-,-v,;''-'i,a"



1 N

- i I
u
.fteac soy on page 8
v
Broken Axle Blamed
For Trains Wrecking
M INDEPENDENT .p'LDENl. Dilllf KEWSPAFER

i

SEVERN. Md... Feb. 25 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The Pennsylvania Railroad aid
today that a broken axle caused
a spectacular train wreck that
killed five persons and injured
more than 90 in a swamp marsh marshland
land marshland near here last night.
J. A. Schwab, the Pennsylvania s
Chesapeake regional manager,
said a straight break near the end
of the axle on one of the passenger
cars dropped the car to the rails
and automatically applied the
train's air brakes.
FBI agents said they found no
indication" of sabotage. The tram
was travelling about 80 m.p.n.,
permissible speed for that atretch
of track. ",
The Washington-to-New York ex express,
press, express, which normally carries
about 400 persons, was 24 minutes

Sun Storm Prevenfs
Conlacl Vilh Sub;
Search Is Successful
LONDON. M. 25 (IT)
cosmic ryu'"
violent sun storms washed out a
r adiocontact wun
. i j -.. tu.f rifirkpn a mas-
nmi.y. r"v; h vessel
before it reported safe six hours
later.
The radio interruption Occurred
.l ..u.Mn i r h a r o n.
wnne ine uum -.
with 65 men aboard, was operatmg
in the Denmark Strait between Ice Iceland
land Iceland and Greenland, about 270
miles nortnwesi oi xiey.j..
It was scheduled to report by
: radio to the British Admiralty
The sun soots that garbled put
Communications throughout the
world washed the signal out
The Admiralty made an allow allow-lance
lance allow-lance for a delay. But as time
passed and the ship could not be
.contacted, the fear grew that it
mi?ht have met the same fate as
sister ship, the Affray, which
aank in the English Channel five
years ago with a loss of 75 lives.
The Admiralty flashed the s g g-nal
nal g-nal "sub-miss" around the .world
i U.S. Air Force and B r man
'planes and all ships in the waters
'near Iceland headed for the sub submarine's
marine's submarine's estimated location. .
After another tense hour of fruit fruitlessly
lessly fruitlessly trying to contact the Ache Acheron,
ron, Acheron, the Admiralty flashed the
inert serious "sub sank' message.
Air-sea rescue units in Britain pre-
some noun .7. v
receivea a repon mi. ..
minesweeper Coquette, which was
i.. ii. .... Vtmit rerivn a earn-
led message from the Acheron.,
Explosion Kills
Plant Inspector
THOROLD, Ont., Feb. 25 (UP
An explosion at the Thorold
locks of the welland Canal to today
day today hurled a painting crew
foreman 500 feet to his death.
Alex wulllkano. 35. had drop
ped inside lock seven to Inspect
. the propane g-a.s heater Installed
there last night. It was not
' known whether he struck a
match or 'created a spark as he
moved about, but firemen said
the gasses that had accumulated
during the night exploded.
TODAY
.75, .40
1:00, 2:35, 4:40, 6:40, 9 00 p.m.
The Best-Seller That
"Undressed Reputations"
Explodes on the tew
KICilAKD C3AN
DANA WYNTia
caa.::"c:i .:tci::ll
wrth Sidfwy Kcfcmr
Dtrct4 and Wrfna
taf nw Scrm by PHILIP DUNNE
COIOI b, PIIUXI

l v i '1
j S (MM

my

lout of the Capital when its air
! brakes locked. The diner was
ripped open and crumpled like a
tin can. All but five of the 14 cars

hurtled from the rails.
Hours afterward dazed survivors
were unable to believe that not
more had been killed. Among the
less seriously injured was former
Sen. Herbert R. 0 Conor (D-Md.),
who suffered a cut on the head.
Immediate investigations were
launched by the Interstate Com Commerce
merce Commerce Commission, the Pennsyl Pennsylvania
vania Pennsylvania Railroad and Maryland State
Police.
G. B. Anderson, assistant chief
of the Interstate Commerce Com Commission's
mission's Commission's accident section, said
three of his agents were at the
scene. "It must have been either
the equipment or the track since
the 80-mile speed is permissible
at that point," he said.
Anderson said his men will make
a through check of the tracks
and equipment but that "it may
take some time to figure out the
cause," Pennsylvania Railroad Of Officials
ficials Officials also said they had no clue
to the cause.
The air brakes could have
lacked accidentally or as a result
of the accident, officials said.
The Pennsylvania said the tracks
had been cleared and all traffic
was moving again, although be behind
hind behind schedule. :
The dead were Edward Hollo Hollo-way,
way, Hollo-way, 63, of Wilmington, Del., a
brakeman; Thomas Reed Johnson,
35, of Baltimore; Alexander Nero,
22, Trenton, N. J.; Alfred B.Haupt,
Baltimore; and Sidney Jackson,
50, of New York, a railroad porter.
Nero, a university student, was
enroule to Yonkers, N. Y., to be
married Saturday.
18 Hospitalized
By Accidentally
Tripped Air Brake
BOSTON, Feb. 25 (UP)-Investi-gators
said today an unidentified
passenger who reached for his coat
and accidentally tripped an emer emergency
gency emergency airbrake caused the "stone
wall" stop that sent 18 Boston and
Maine railroad passengers to a
hospital,
pearly 1,000 persons were '- a a-board
board a-board the train en route to Boston
Garden when the train came to a
jolting halt about a mile from
north station. 4
None of the passengers was hurt
critically.
The shock of the sudden stop
hurled passengers against seats
and vestibule doors. "It felt as if
the train ran into a stone wall
one of them said. There was no
panic but a few women screamed.
Most of the injured were Worces Worcester
ter Worcester residents, members of a Maso
nic order and their families.
B&M officials who questioned
passengers last night said that ap
parently the emergency cord was
pulled accidentally by an uniden unidentified
tified unidentified man in the 12th car who was
reaching for his coat. Other pas
sengers said the air brakes were
applied by a drunk prankster.
"If that was a joke, it was in
damn poor taste, a B&M spokes
man said. "It was a miracle no
one was killed.
The 13-car train's engineer, Ri
chard E. Buss, said he slowed the
train down to five miles an hour
on the approach to North Station
Terminal. It was then, he said,
that the air brakes were "dump "dumped,"
ed," "dumped," sending some 200 passengers
spilling into seats and aisles.
General Is Scored
For Speech Remark
Al Georgia House
WASHINGTON, Feb. 25 ( UPW-
The Army today cleared its top
legal officer, Maj. Gen. Eueerte
M. Caffey, of any "punitive
action" in connection with his con controversial
troversial controversial speech before the Geor
gia Legislature.
It concluded after an investiga
tion that tauey t remarks.- were
"injudicious" but did not convey
an endorsement of racial segre
gation even though they might
nave sounded tnat way.
In his Jan. 30 speech to the
Legislature, Caffey, the Army
judge advocate general, alluded to
an earlier speech in which Rep.
John J. Flynt (D-Ga.) had attacked
the Supreme Court's school inte integration
gration integration decision.
According to news reports, he
said that "if I were going to make
a speech, I would hope to make
one like that."
His remark created a fufor. Rep.
Adam Clayton Powell (D-N.Y.)
demanded that President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower dismiss the general immedi immediately
ately immediately for having violated his oath
to uphold the constitution.
Caffey claimed his remarks were
"misinterpreted." He said he was
only praising Flynt's ability as a
speaker and not the contents of
his speech. Caffey is a native of
Decatur, Ga.
Maj. Gen. David A. D. Ogden.
Army inspector general, accepted
Caffey's explanation in a report
on his investigation of the incident.
v BA I, BOA TIDES
SUNDAY, FEIRUARY 26
HIGH 4.0W
MS a.m. 10:01 i.m.
4:14 p.m.
10:23 p.m.

r

"Let the people
Slat IEAB
urope's
More
LONDON. Feb. 25 (UP)-West
ern Europe today counted at least
873 persons dead in its worst win
ter of the century and weather
men predicted more snow and cold
for the weather-beaten continent.
There has been virtually no
break in the cold since a Siberian Siberian-born
born Siberian-born icy front swept over Europe
25 days ago. Weathermen said to
day the cold is likely to hold ov over
er over most of the continent for an
other 10 days.
Authorities were openly concern
ed over the prolonged siege of
snow, ice and sleet. The cold wave,
in addition to its tragic toll of
dead, has wreaked heavy dam
age to crops and depleted food
and fuel stocks.
In hard-hit France, the govern
ment imposed emergency measur
es to prevent food shortages from
sennine prices SKyrucneuiiK.
Stores in London applied volun
tary rationing on potatoes and
green vegetables.
The Council of the North At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Troaty Organisation turn turn-d
d turn-d from plotting strategy In tho
political cold war to join Europe's
fight after the real cold. At a
special session yesterday, tho
council erdored NATO military
headquarters throughout Europe
to "assist and coordinate" na nation
tion nation al efforts where and as rt rt-auirtd.
auirtd. rt-auirtd.
A North African warm front
brought a slight measure of relief
to most of Western Europe but
bypassed Britain, Spain and Por
tugal.
But the warming breezes car
ried the threat of new troubles:
avalanches, landslides and floods
In Italy, a gigantic landslide crush
ed 110 homes and threatened to
push the city of Vasto into the
Adriatic Sea. Vasto, 110 miles east
of Rome, has a population of 18,'
000. Avalanches crashed down in
the Appenines.
Peace Returns
To Slrike-Bound
Aviation Plants
FARMINGDALE. N.Y.. Feb. 25
(UP) Peace returned to the Re Republic
public Republic Aviation Corporation's four
strikebound Long Island plants to
day under a court order limiting
the number of pickets, but the u u-nion
nion u-nion called a mass meeting for
tomorrow to protest the injunction.
Only '56 pickets shuffled in the
rain in front of the largest plant,!
at Farmingdale, today. The quiet
scene was a contrast to the' free-for-all
fist fights between strikers,
and police that had been the or
der of the day since the strike
began Sunday.
Republic officials said they plan planned
ned planned to have only a "token" force
of personnel on duty today.
Supreme Court Justice Edgar J.
Nathan, Jr., issued the temporary
Injunction yesterday at the com company's
pany's company's request. He limited the u u-n'ion,
n'ion, u-n'ion, the International Association
of Machinists, to 56 pickets at the
Farmingdale plant, 31 at the Port
Washington plant, ten at Green Green-lawn
lawn Green-lawn and eight at Hicksville.
Justin Ostro, union president
and business agent, said the union
would abide by the court order
but said he had proof that "pro "provocation
vocation "provocation by company agents in instigated
stigated instigated 90 per cent of the inci incidents"
dents" incidents" at the plants.
Mr. George E. Riley
Passes Away In U. S.
Word has been received of the
death of Mr. George E. Riley, Sr.
Feb. 21 in Clarkesville. Arkansas,
after an illness of two months. Mr.
Riley was 59 years old and a vet veteran
eran veteran of World War I. He was
born in Brent, Kentucky, and liv lived
ed lived in Oelwein, Iowa, prior to com coming
ing coming to the Canal Zonein 1939. He
worked for the Panama Canal un until
til until 1948, after which he was em employed
ployed employed by the Navy until his re retirement
tirement retirement in 1955. '
He Is survived by his wife,
Mrs. Anna Riley of Clarkesville,
three sons, Pete, George Jr. and
Jim, and four grandsons, all of
the Canal Zone.
Tito Calling
BELGRADE, Feb. 25 (UP)
President Tito will make an offi official
cial official -visit- to Franco-u-May, n
official Yugoslav spokesman said
yesterday.

lcnou the truth and the country is safe' "- Abraham Lincoln.

1 PANAMA, R. r SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1956

Icy Death

Snow,
An American Ice show was "ic-i
ed out" in Denmark and an Olym-
pic ski champion skidded his car
into a Bridge in Austria, t our more
deaths were reported in other
areas to raise the cold wave death
toll to 859.

HELP AT LAST Residents of Pescaressoli, a village in Italy's
mountain region of Abruzzi, are gathered around a Red Cross
truck. It was the first to arrive with relief food and other
supplies for many days as Europe enters Its fourth week of,
Siberian cold. The death toll Is now well over 850, and ice ice-clogged
clogged ice-clogged rivers are In danger of flooding.

Vets, Students Break Out in New Rioting
In Algerian Streets; 164 Die in 48 Hours

ALGIERS. Algeria. Feb. 25 (UP)
French students and war veter
ans battled security troops today
in new Algerian street demonstra
tions. The rioters d e ma n d e d
stronger government action to put
down the growing rebel revolt in
Algeria.
The new noting erupted in Oran
Stashed Gold Coin
Earns Second Look
ATLANTA, Ga. -(UP)- Thar's
more than gold in them thar coins
you nave stashed away.
Edward C. Rosendahl president
oi me Atlanta um Club, pointed
out that almost any gold coin now
is worth more than its face value.
For example, he said $10 gold
pieces sell for $15 to $18. $5 nieces
for about 9, $1 pieces for about
$4 and scarce items such as $4
gold pieces might bring up to $.400.
Rosendahl emphasized that they
do not have to be particularly old,
although many denominations are
necessarily old. He said $50 gold
pieces, last minted in 1915, are
now worth about $900 each.
Having a bit of age on the coins
also helps in another way, he said.
The federal government recently
legalized the possession of gold
coins held by individuals, but only
those minted prior to the call-in
date" of April 5, 1933.

PRE-RELEASE MONDAY
LUX THEATRE

li Uti
i i ;
r ; -V
t
v i I ;
II
Mi' l
CIXUMtM MCTOHtS mM
Stewart
GltAL'GER
TECHNICOLOR

Toll

o

Cold

is Predicted

Two elderly men were found
frozen on roads in Bavaria, a
Finnish truckdriver drowned when
nis trucK lea tnrougn me ice oi
a lake, and a Belgian was crusn
ed under his truck when it skid
ded on an icy road.
as the rebel National Liberation
Front threatened a Nationalist
"Dien Bien Phu" to drive -the
French from this strategic North
African territory.
it coincided also with stepped
up rebel attacks that moved the
Nationalist fighting campaign a
step nearer a real war on the pat pattern
tern pattern of Indochina. Authorities said
at least 164 persons have died in
rebel fighting and violence in the
past 48 hours in Algeria.
; French Resident-Minister In Al Algeria,
geria, Algeria, Robert Lacosre, .flow to
Paris for urgent talks with the
government on the tense -situa
tion here. ..
The demonstrations in the port
or oran broke out during funeral
service for II French soldiers kil killed
led killed five days ago when Moslem
Algerian troops mutinied and went
over to the rebel side during a
battle at Sababna.
Hundreds of European Demon-
alanthem, the Marseillaise, march
ed on Oran police head quarters
and the city hall.
They hurled scrap iron and tin
cans at helmeted Republican Se Security
curity Security guards who tried to block
their path. The security troops
fought off the rioters with tear gas.
As the coffins of tho soldiers
were carried through tho streets
to Tamashouet Comotory, t h e
demonstrators chanted "Vtngo "Vtngo-ance"
ance" "Vtngo-ance" "Give us arms, "Algeria
Is French" and "Guy Mollot to
tho lamp post."
The threat, of a Dien Bien Phu
Silt TAVIJ M.M jouiM
1mm f t, OMOTHt Kit mt ami COffn

mil oil

FIVE CENTS
j;
Pope Pius XII ruthod food,
and clothing to Vasto's homtltss
families, and the Italian govern government,
ment, government, appropriated $208,000 for
emergency housing and work to
halt the landslide before it Can
create a major disaster.
Fortv-five earth tremors were
felt in the cathedral town of Siena
in Tuscany, but no serious damage
was reported.
The government aiso aciea m
France, where shortages created
by the cold wave sent food prices
skyrocketing out of control,
French premier uuy Monet
called in his main economic minis ministers
ters ministers to take emergency measures
to stop the spiraling prices. Their
first' step was to place imported
butter on the market, open ports
to all necessary food imports, and
authorize a bill to suspend tem temporarily
porarily temporarily all sales and production
taxes on food products.
Back ice in the great belt sep
arating Denmark s islands pre prevented
vented prevented the U.S. "Holiday on Ice"
troupe from leaving Copenhagen,
throwing the show far behind
schedule.
Ski champion Ton! Sailor, a
triple winner in the recent win win-tor
tor win-tor Olympic games, smacktd his
car into a bridge abutment after
skidding on an icy road in Salz Salzburg.
burg. Salzburg. Sailor was unharmed.
Berlin had the coldest Feb. 24
in the past 125 years, but in many
other parts of Europe the cold
wave appeared to be letting up
rebel campaign, patterned Vier
the famed battle fought against
tne rrench by indochinese Com
munists was made in a leaflet cir
culated by the rebel National Lib
eration Front.
The rebel pamphlet re lected
Mollet's reform plans for Algeria
ana said:
"No French government w i 1 1
grant Algeria independence so long
as the French army has not suf suffered
fered suffered a new Dien Bien Phu.
"If Algerians wish to liberate
their country they must prepare
themselves for a long and, hard
struggle. The French will' only
release their grip on their colony
when the -knife l against their
throat."
Seventeen Positions
Open In Canal Zone
Seventeen positions are present presently
ly presently available in the Panama Canal
service according to the list of va vacancies
cancies vacancies contained in the transfer
vacancy bulletin issued this week
by the Personnel Bureau.
Twelve are in the classified and
related groups and five are in the
craft group. The positions may be
filled by transfer of eligible em em-ploves
ploves em-ploves and applications should be
transmitted to the tmpioymenti
and Utilization Division.
Vacancies in the following types
of work are listed in the classified i
and related groups: accounting
clerk, chemist, cllerk-typist, elec electrical
trical electrical engineer, mechanical engi engineer,
neer, engineer, postal clerk, sanitary engi engineer,
neer, engineer, security assistant and super supervisory
visory supervisory sanitary engineer.
Positions open in the craft group
include: locomotive electrician, lo locomotive
comotive locomotive machinist, lock operator,
steam engineers and wireman.
For Six Cents
Six Youths Caught
NEW YORK, Feb. 25 (UP) (UP)-Six
Six (UP)-Six youths were arrested today
for the lack of 6 cents.,
After a night on the town they
had only30 cents among them,
6 cents less than ferry fare they
needed to get home.
A patrolman spotted them
trying to break into a parking
meter to make up the differ difference.
ence. difference. WRONG NUMBER
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich. (UP!
For several weeks, Mr. and
Mrs. Albert Heemstra of suburban
Cascade probably received more
telephone calls than any couple in
the Grand Rapids area. Their new
. telephone, number was .the iormcr
l number of the state police post at

f v

A
m X 4.
I,

COP MONEY-RAISEh Blown-up version of the new Repub Republican
lican Republican money-raising stamp is displayed by Nikki Balch in Ada,
Idaho. The stamp was originated by the Ada County Republican
Women's Club and is being distributed nationally by the GOP.
It was introduced officially at the "Salute to Eisenhower" dinner
held recently in Ada. On Nikki's lap is a tray of the stamps in
actual size.

Little Hope Held that POW's Live.

Reds Present List

Unaccounted by UN Forces

PANMUNJOM, Korea, Feb. 25 1
-The Communists today
ed the United Nations military
command a long list of names
which the Reds said will explain
what happened to 2,698 Allied
war prisoners sttll listed as mlss-;
ing by the U.N.
U.S. Rear Adm. Walter E.
Moore, who received the list, re-!
fused to disclose its contents
until u.N.
command" officials
study it.

North Korean Maj. Gen.war ended in July, 1953, except
Chung; Kook Rok gave the list to, the handful who elected to re-

Moore at a four-hour and 40-
mlnute meeting of the joint
military armistice commission
in this truce village.
The Communist list was 22
names short of the 2,720 Allied
war prisoners carried as still
missing on the U.N. rolls. The
discrepancy was not explained
immediately.
The UN command requested a
new accounting of its missing
war prisoners in a truce commis commission
sion commission meeting- last November. The
list supplied today wag the I an answer.;.
swer.;. answer.;. ':. ;VwvJ:.V.

L 'NN
t-Jt S t :
i ,;:: i ,- ..
h' '
t x
I m..m l, A r iirniinn.n-ni.iiiimrn.inm.n in,,,,, .innii..j.j-j ill.

CLOWNING AROUND WITH POLITICS Shying away from
an "Adlai or Bust'" button are Republican National Chairman
Leonard Hall and Presidential Assistant Sherman Adams, right.
The clowning took place at a Circus Saints and Sinners luncheon
in Washington, D.C. The Circus Saints and Sinners is a fun fun-making
making fun-making charitable organization which includes among its mem membership
bership membership congressmen and high government officials. Clowns art
embers J. Halsey Thomas, left, and James Rawls.

L U X 1 TOP AY

. 0.60 0.30
3:15, 5:06, 6:57 8:56 P.M.
- Jack PALANCE
Barbara RUSH
Martha HYER
He held a knife at the throat
' of the Comanche frontier
in
"KISS OF
FIRE"
in Technicolor!
)
1
v.-

i o:

of Missing POWs
The U.N. list of mlssine In-

hand-jdudes 450 American servicemen.

2,224 ROK soldiers and 46 other
men from Allied fighting forces.
The communist accounting or
the POW's apparently held out
little hopj that any of them are
still alive.
A highly-Informed source said
that in today's closed me-etinst
the North Korean General told
Moore that the Reds returned
all prisoners they held after the
main with the Communists.
"Your statement regarding;
prisoners of war is not satisfac
tory," the American admiral was
reported to have told Chung
"because you deny you are re responsible.
sponsible. responsible. I Can't accept such A
statement by your side, wherein
you evade true responsibilities
for U.N. command POW's. t
But Moore told newsmen after
the meeting he accepted ths
Communist list to examine it
"carefully and to determine
whether or not it is in fact a
satisfactory reply."
CENTRAL
0.60 0.30
1:15, 2 38, 4:43,6:48, 8:53 P.M.
j She's
excitingly
good...
Xwonderfully

1
Berry SULLIVAN Betsy PALMER

1