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:
AA00010883:03019

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Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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Dilveg Predicts Congressional
Subcommittees Recommendation:
PR&Wiusf Stay

WASHINGTON, Feb. 29 (UP) Attorney La Vern
Dilweg said today that he has been informed that a House
Subcommittee will recommend retention of the Panama
Railroad.
Dilweg is attorney here for the U. S. Citizens Associa Association
tion Association of the Canal Zone and in that capacity maintains close
contact with matters of interest to the Zone.

CI. Landmark
In Cristobal
Goes Oh Block
A final chapter is now being
written on the history of another
Canal Zone landmark.
The contents of the old incinera incinerator
tor incinerator building in Cristobal are being
advertised for sale by the Panama
rnmnanv and bv the time
that such loose material as lumb
er, structural steel, steei
;r,int.rotnrs ar removed, on-
ly the concrete shell including the
stairs will remain, ....
rue o a duuuiub. r C
structed to 1920 and which has bew
out of use since 1U.
Randolph Road near the. mtersec mtersec-tion
tion mtersec-tion of the Boyd-Roosevelt High-
way.
.11 Lmwh ai a
landmark,
matt Canal Zona residents have
- forflottan it original purpose and
faw parsons remember whan the
incinerator was in -r--
"pTans for the construction' of an
incinerator to take cars AJ
tic side garbage and ru!e,wfi;
. -f' at 1308 but the
IdV wa7 not actually complet-
ed until 1920. thp
. i ..,oa orprted DV uie
was insiaiieu u, r-- annli.
lior vauhf"" j
Minn, at a cost ot iuu,uw. ? v
flTch mnerWas erected at the
same t me As originally planned
was to be used a so
the manuiaciuic m
Although the plant was closed
tn in 1926 as uneconomical to
a storehouse
" Demo it on, however, began in
1929 Se razing of the 150-foot chim chim-'
' chim-' ntv which had become a menace
Tthe night flying planes using
nearby France Held.
Before World War II, drums
f aviation gasolina were tier.
i fn e Part of tha old building
d at on. time th.re was i re re-quastfor
quastfor re-quastfor permission to use It for
'-rA"' 2&Xm Mainten.
wSSa salvaged the tiles
?" xu. th hmldina has
5 in the AdministraUon Building
at Balboa Heights.
Fireirras Pcrails
To Bs l$ju:d Dv
By License Jeclicn
permits to have or carry arms
to the Canal Zone are. to be issued
to the future by the License Sec Sec-?on
?on Sec-?on of the Civil Affairs Bureau
according to an amend ment of the
regulations issued by Gov. sey
bold. At present such permits are
issued by the Police lyis'C
The change in regulations be becomes
comes becomes effective tomorrow..
The amendment to the regula regulations
tions regulations governing hunting the Can Canal
al Canal Zone and the carrying and keep keeping
ing keeping of arms made.no
changes in the listing regulahons
other than to designate the "cense
Section as the issuing agency tor
P Theamendment defines the are-
u. h.mtinp is oermittea; tne
persons to whom permits may be
H X; the kinds of arms permit-
ikif- the persons w wuo f"
, L i.,rf- the kinds of arms
permitted for hunting; and areas
where hunting is prohibited.. .
tr.,ntint lii-pnses are issued oniy
-for-. fiscal. year,, period and are
good from July 1 through the fol following
lowing following June 30. Applications for
permits must state the purpose
for which the permit is issued.

A subcommittee of the House

Merchant Marine and Fisheries
committee which recently went
to the Canal Zone for hearings.
met in executive session today to
consider its report to the full com
mittee. It may issue the reports
later today.
Dilweg said he had been in informed
formed informed that the majority of the
subcommittee favori rtttntion of
the railroad and that tha report
will make that recommendation.
The full committee must ap approve
prove approve the report before submit submitting
ting submitting it to the House, and it may
revise the recommendations of the
subcommittee if it wishes.
In addition to chairman Edward
A. Garmatz, the subcommittee is
composed of Reps. James A.
Byrne, T. James Tumulty, John
J. Allen, Jr., William S. Mailliard,
William K. Van Pelt, and Francis
r nnm
F, Oorn
Admiral Srs Civil
Defense Bill Would
Dilute US Sfrcnqfh
WASHINGTON, Feb. 29-(UP)
Adm. Arlelgh A. Burke, chief
of naval operations, told Con Congress
gress Congress today that putting the De Defense
fense Defense Department in charge of
the nation's civil defense would
only "dilute" U.S. military
strength.
Such a move, Burke said,
would mean that the civil de defense
fense defense and the military programs
would be directly competing for
the nation's limited resources In
time of war. The Secretary of
Defense, he added, would then
have to act as "arbitrator" be between
tween between them a job the defense
chief should not have to under undertake,,
take,, undertake,, Burke expressed his view In
testimony prepared for a House
military operations subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee which is studying a bill to
create a Department of Civil
Defense inside the Defense De Department.
partment. Department. Adm. Arthur W. Rad Radford,
ford, Radford, chairman of the ) oint
chiefs of staff, and Oen. Nathan
Twining, Air Force chief of
staff, previously testified in op opposition
position opposition to the proposal.
Constitution Dey
The strain of working an
extra day this' February has
been too much for us, so
we're resting up tomorrow,
Panama's Constitution Day.
hlo Paper. Back Friday.

Engineer Blamed For Smash
Of Two Boston-Bound Trains

SWAMPSCOTT, Mass., Feb. 29
(UP,) Investigators said today a
railroad engineer who died with
the others in the wreckage of two
Boston & Maine commuter trains
was responsible for the smashup.
Sixty persons were injured when
the silver Budd highliner smashed
into the rear of nine-car diesel
passenger train in a blinding snow snowstorm.
storm. snowstorm. A B & M investigating board
said the Budd highliner engineer,
Ernest Toutellote, 55, of Winches Winchester,
ter, Winchester, raced his train past two signal
lights and a frantically-waving flag
man moments before crashing in
to the nalted diesel. -lure."
,
; The aluminum-sheathed high-
liner's first car split apart, the

twisted. metal shrieking under theinorth of the Swampscott station,

"Z the people

Of

rr3
STROKE
if

PRESIDENT RICARDO ARIAS tries of a new tennis racket
players participating in the International ten nis tournament,
Panama. The occasion was an informal get-acquainted party
the visiting players. Fifteen U.S. and foreign tennis stars will
gets underway tonight at El Panama's tennis courts.

Subpoenaed Seybold Makes Deposition
In PanCanal Pilots' $2,147,000 Suit

Depositions from Gov. John S.
Seybold, three Canal officials and
three employes were being taken
today on behalf of attorneys u
the Panama Canal pilots' case.
Friday Judge G o t h r i e R.
Crowe will rule on a m o t i o n
made by the pilots' attorneys
Charles Ramirez and William
Tyson to amend the original
$551,000 suit to $2,147,000.
i Meanwhile today the Governor
answered the subpoena served on
him last Friday as President of
'the Panama; Canal Company."
Depositions are also scheduled
to be taken from Capt. Frank A.
Munroe, Jr., Marine Director E.
C. Lombard, executive secretary,
Edward A. Doolan, personnel d
rector, and three employes, A. u.
. i a i-i
Turner, Leonard Wolford a n
Mrs, W. A. Call who are records'
custodians.
The depositions are being taken
in the board room of the Panama
Canal. " .,
i. They were requested in 'case
any of the people involved would
be absent from the Canal Zone
when the suit comes to trial. -',
impact as it upended two rear
coaches. The two trains were jam
med with about 1,000 passengers.
Bodies were strewn on both sides
of the tracks. A few were trap
ped in tne wreckage. Tourtellotte s
mangled body was found alongside
the fireman, Raymond F. Jones,
28 of Lvnn.
Officials, who 'called it the worst
wreck in 38 years in New Em?
land, said the engineer had violat violated
ed violated a railroad operating rule in
running past the signal lights
Both were operating, a spokesman
said, but were obscured by the
blinding snow.
.Both trains were on the B&M s

maia-linewluchiiasscsilu'ougnlthjonveni of the generaljwb generaljwb-this
this generaljwb-this small no,th shore town, 12; lie. Unlike Balboa lleiglits, the
miles from Boston. The wreck oc- postal unit at the Civil Affairs

curred about a quarter of a milel

know the truth and the

PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY,

10.

OF STATESMANSHIP

Js X 'fvN

Plans now call for the trial to
be set for sometime in June, ac according
cording according to District Court Judge
Crowe, lie said today the case
now hinges on two things:
1) Whether or not the 76 pilots
who are suing the Panama Canal
Co. are entitled to certain over
time, holiday, leave, stand by,
night differential and basic pay
they claim, and
2) If they are, how much
they entitled to?
are
The pilots, who are being re
presonted by Bamirtz from the lo
cal law firm of Van biclen, Ram:
- rez and De Castro, and Tyson,
i j i i ... n j ii. :
vvasningion auorney, nieu uieu-
original suit on July 1, 1954. Lacn
originally claimed about ?7 1 a u.
but that amount was nipped las
week to $28,250 for "each pilot.
Depositions taken today, and
nossiblv tomorrow if time does
not permit their completion to today,
day, today, may or may not be accepted
as evidence.
It is up to the attorneys of both
sides to decide on the depositions
which will be offered to the Jutfg'
Then it is left to the discretion of
the Judge as to which Will be ac accepted.
cepted. accepted. Philatelic Aqency
At Balboa To Be
Transferred
The Philatelic, Agencv of the
Canal Zone Postal Division will
be transferred April 1 from its
present location at the Balboa
Heights Postal Branch to the Fin Financial
ancial Financial Branch at the Civil Affairs
Building on Caillard Highway, it
was announced Tuesday from Pos Postal
tal Postal Division headquarters. V :
The change is being rrfade for
Building is open daily except Sun
'days from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.

country is safe Abraham Lincoln

FEBRUARY 29, 1956

I IK

.given to him by one of the
being sponsored by Hotel El
held last night in honor of
compete In the tourney which
This was tha first time in Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone .history that a Govern Governor
or Governor w subpoenaed, although ha
is being called to testify as Prtt Prtt-ident.
ident. Prtt-ident. of the Panama .C anal
Company.
The pilots' representatives asket,
tor a suDpoena duces tecum,
which is a writ commanding a
m -
personto appear in court w 1 1 h
certain documents.
The witnesses today were being
called to testify under what in le legal
gal legal circles, is termed a "right of
aiscovery, pased on. a compara

lively new concept of faxcW speedy posmveacuonn u

iiuura
which forces people from b o t h
sides to show certain testimony
Deiore me case goes to trial.
After the Judge rules on the Pi
lots' motion to amend the suit on
Friday, no other action is antict
pated until the Judge sets the date
of the triair He is expected to do
so sometime in April.
American Customs
Creep Info Spanish
Manner Of Living
LONDON, Feb. 29 (UP)-Amer-
ic.n customs are creeping mto
the Spanish way of life, a British
newspaper said today.
An article in the Daily Express
said American servicemen, in
Spain to man U.S. military bases,
are changing Spanish customs just
as the Moors did when they
stormed Andalusia 1,245 years a-
It said that where the Moors in introduced
troduced introduced steam baths, the Arab
horse and the turban, Americans
are introducing new words in the
language, button-down collars,
steam heat, different foods and
even women's clubs.
' The express said the change Is
most obvious mMadrid. The bpan bpan-ish
ish bpan-ish capital already has a cowboy
bar and is featuring American
movi?s :'
'"""In tETTbTSn opr arffflcKtt'or
Stratocruisers, and lead cowboys
and Indians, and the tirst space
gun has arrived in Madrid.'

My Answer Will Be Positive,
That Is Affirmative :

TV Explanation

WASHINGTON,
said today he would
The Chief Executive told

were a number of factors bearing in his decision which he

the American people in a
The President, ending a

of last Sept. 24, told reporters:

My answer will be positive, that is affirmative.
Mr, Eisenhower said he was not certain that the Republican Convention at S.ar
Francisco in August would want to nominate him after he outlines tonight the various

factors involved in his willingness to run again.

He said he wanted all of thesel
factors to be thoroughly under
stood by the American people and
by participants in the nominating
convention.
He declined to Say whether he
wanted Vice President Richard
M. Nixon as his running mate
again, although he reiterated his
high admiration for Nixon.
Mr.- Eisenhower said he would
have' TiTan Ttf-see who the 'U&h
puhlic&n convention nominated for
President, Then, he said, would
be the time to discuss the vice
presidency.
The President confirmed that j
his decision was last-minute 1
'matter.
He said he was still arguing
with himself about the answer
yesterday morning. During last
night he confided in about six peo people,
ple, people, he said.
Among the factors bearing en
his obviously qualified willingness
to run, and to be explored at
length in his talk to the nation
tonight and the current state of
his health and tha type of cam campaign
paign campaign he would be willing to un undertake.
dertake. undertake. The President's disclosure came
in a tansA and dramatic news con
ference which attracted a record
crowd of 311 reporters and photo photographers.
graphers. photographers. More than 40 newsmen were
turned away; because of lack of
space.
Sharply at 10:31 a.m. the Presid President
ent President entered the room, invited the
reporters to sit down and began a
series of announcements having
nothing to do with the big ques-
on'
II.
Hp talked with feeling about the
necessity of public support of the
new Red Cross fund campaign..
He had nice words for the visiting
Italian President, Giovanni Gron Gron-chi.
chi. Gron-chi. At 10:35 the President took up
two bills pending in Congress, urg-
i .-r. .. .t
Administration ?""m "V
uPPer oio"u "'" "1 b1"Tj
It was 10:38 when the Preiid
ent, trim in a neat, light brown
single breasted' business Suit,
said quite calmly that his next
announcement involved s m a a-tfcina
tfcina a-tfcina mar aronal. -
iio rprnlled his promise that
when he reached a decision about
his own personal future, he would
let the reporters Know. a.
He then said tnat ne naa rein reined
ed reined such a decision, but found that
Notorious Robber
Shrieks Innocence
PARIS. Feb. 29 (UP) Emil
Buisson cried, ''you're killing an
innocent man" seconds before he
was guillotined yesterday. Buisson,
convicted 10 times since 1937, was
France's most notorious bank rob
ber. He was executed for the mur
der of a Boulogne jeweler.
Pcron Granted
o

The government of Panama today gave ex-dictator Juan
Peron permission to live here as a political exile.
This Is different from the regular residential permit
Peron had applied for. It can be withdrawn without ex explanation.
planation. explanation. ' V
Meanwhile Colon Municipal Judge Carlos llorniechea
ordered that Mexican lawyer Florencio Avila Sanchez stand
trial for the embezzlement of a copy of Peron's unpublished

f 1)OOlc,"Mtffht Is the lw-f Beael-

Avila Sanchez, who claimed Peron rave him the copy to

copyright In Mexico, is believed to be In Mexico City.
Peron brought the embezzlement charges against him.

y)

Feb. 29 (UP) President Eisenhower
be willing to run for re-election.
a record-breaking news conference, however, that there

radio and television appearance.

long period of political tension
Stocks Shoot High
As Ike Reveals
Re-Election Plans
NEW YORK, Feb. 29 (UP)
mo( rs anvancea snarniv to new
nrtis rir lr today when Pre
idem Eisenhower said be would
be willing to run for re-election.
The list had been going down
after a strong opening as cau cautious
tious cautious traders took profits.
Then, a few minutes after the
Eisenhower announcement, the
market turned about abruptly.
Stocks which had been in trou trouble
ble trouble came back with a vigor not
seen since the recovery from the
session after the President's ill.
ness.
there were so many factors in
volved that his answer could not
be expressed in a simple yes or
no. .... :
A fuller explanation to the Am American
erican American people wac necessary.
Furthermore, he would not go
before the people or allow his
name to go before the Republic Republic-an
an Republic-an convention until all concern concerned
ed concerned knew exactly who they were
nominating and the many fac factors
tors factors entering his life.
It was at this tense point that
ne said he did not know for cert
ain that the republican convention
would want him after this speech
tonight.
Then he said he was asking the
networks for television and radio
time tonight to explain his posi
tion in detail.
It was then that he permitted
direct quotation of the single sent
ence, saying his answer would be
"positive, that is, affirmative.
Quickly, the outwardly placid
Chief Executive said he did not
intend to have -his decision a
subject for further conversations
in the press conference this mor morning,
ning, morning, "' "v
Asked to discuss howhe felt a
bout his present state of health,
the President said he would go in
to that tonight. -.
He did not want to discuss it at
Military Matches
Telephone numbers
Vifh Car C-PJales'
WURZBERG, Germany. Feb. 29
(UP) Divisional staff officers of
the U. S. Army's 10th Division
will not have any excuse for for forgetting
getting forgetting their office phone num numbers.'
bers.' numbers.' '; "!:.
The division is issuing auto automobile
mobile automobile "C-plates" with the last
three digits the same as the car car-owners'
owners' car-owners' office telephone numbers.
Political Asylum

Tirt CETiTJ

a u UJ

Tonight
would explain tonight to
following his heart attack
the news conference because it op
cned up a variety of ." Questions
which require time to discuss.
Mr. Eisenhower was asked : a-
bout the reaction of Mrs. Eisen
hower to his decision.
He said she and other members
of his family had said from the
Deginning mat it was his decision
to make and they would conform
with whatever he decided to do.
Vril Orders Police
To Bring Convict
McCaffy To Court
A writ of habeas corpus was is is-sued
sued is-sued yesterday in U. S. District
Court by Judge Guthrie F. Crowe
which will require the Canal Zone
police to produce a cenvict, Jas Jasper
per Jasper G. McCatty, in court Friday.
McCatty is now serving an 18.
month penitentiary sentence im
posed on Jan. 13 for a safe-crack
ing job which occurred seven years
ago in Madden Dam.
He was connected with the old
burglary after he was picked up
in October of last year oy Panama
for a daylight raid on the Sears,
Roebuck agency on Tivoli Avenue.
His fingerprints were found t o
match those on the unsolved safe
cracking job. -'
Now, attorney Pavid Robler ef
the law firm of Van Siclen, Rami Ramirez
rez Ramirez and De Castro contends that
the statute of limitations, which is
three years, had expired in the
case, and he is acting on behalf
of McCatty's common-law wife, E E-loisa
loisa E-loisa Torres. j
If the matter is decided in favor
of the defendant, he can be-' set
free. If not he will be required to to-complete
complete to-complete the 18-month sentence
Last llavy Ballcosf
Exploring Veafhsr
Appears Jo Be Lot
flPPAMA Janan Fch. 29 (VX
The twentirth and last baltoo
launched hv the U.S. Navy to x x-plore
plore x-plore woather conditions in trans trans-pacific
pacific trans-pacific flights, has failed to report
in nearly 24 hours, the Navy said
todav.
The huge gas-filled balloon ra radioed
dioed radioed at 6 p.m. yesterday from a
oosilinn 7R0 miles south of Midway
Islands. It was traveling 5 knots
in a northeastPilv direction.
No reports had been received
fmni the' balloon's automatic ra radio,
dio, radio, which normally messages
weather information every- two
hours, since that time.
The balloons reached the North
merican continent. Others were
lost at sea or in two cases in So Soviet
viet Soviet Siberia.
"Every balloon that crossed the
Pacific, we consider successful,"
ssid Lt, Comrtr. Mr Lee Lewis of
Alexandria, Va., who is in charge
of the nrciect.
"When the data is evaluated
Lewis said, "we will have a defi definite
nite definite picture of what was accom accomplished.
plished. accomplished. Right now, the over -all
project has shown itself to be very
siu'cest-ful. We believe We have a
new tool for the meteorologists."
IJALIiOA TIDES
vucnMFi&AY rcccllAEY 29
HIGH LOW
6:06 a.m.
-? m. I2:CS a m



1

f Alrl two
THE MNAMA AMEKU AN AN LNDlPENIifcNT DAILY NEWSPAPER
S TTCDNTSDAT, FEERUAET 29, 13:1
"Sure Does Look Wrong Let's Do Something About It"
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
mmta was ui."fS tm Mkm amhican paw. INC
fOuKCtO "LION HOUNIIVIH. Mi ZS
HAMMOOIO AHIAS. tsrroa
7 M TtfT P O BO 134. nm. A f P.
llLf0l S Likiii
Q!:2VJassii::sto;
OmRY-Go-PiGO
Labor News
And
Comment
i
Orriet, CfwTL Aviwui arrM 2tm d I3t fni

f MlIC", twtMrTTtvI, JOSHUA OWriaS, INC.
uui a 'v
MONTM. M r "" '-70 ? B?

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0 111 MONTM. IN dvici i
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-THI1 H T0lf rCtUM THI tUPHS OWN COtUMH

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Utm aa mawatf araMdU 4

Mt 41 UlMrt ft w!al4 w tka nr4.
rirM try it kaa. Hw Wttara liit4" t aaa pat lativ
1 4 a Hi t Umw vi(M k kali In atrictaat miMhc.

! Tkia HMiiiii aaaaaM m

ari4 to Untn fraai Nitm.
THE MAIL BOX

LIVING IP TO THE TREATY
Sir:
ii.. im.rinn. nn the ranai Zone whose desire

It is to get along with other

have been taugnt oy our governiuwii, "r
it is our duty to aisassociate ourselves from the views expressed
by Rufus Lovelady before the Post Office and Civil Serv ce Com Com-mlttee
mlttee Com-mlttee while testifying on an amendment to the Civil Service
Retirement Act. We support our government to earry forward
our part of the bargain to the best of its ability and the satis satisfaction
faction satisfaction of all concerned.
It is high time that the Panamanian woricers. who have
loyally served the government for years, be accorded their rights.
We firmly believe that this law which was extended to the
Canal Zone area in the year 1942 and was put into effect only
by the Armed services, should now be fully recognized by the
government of the Canal Zone and that nothing should impede
correct legislation to enforce this matter.
Lovelady has always placed us In questionable positions.
Four years ago October, in a conference in El Fanama Hotel
with United Btates Sen. Guy M. Gillette, Lovelady gave irre irresponsible
sponsible irresponsible statements that set forth a round of newspaper controversy.

Several timei since then,
made that compromise us as
Is a delicate matter and should

President Ike studied the treaty and told the Senate: It Is
urged that the senate give favorable consideration to the treaty
in order, as indicated in preamble thereof, further to demon demonstrate
strate demonstrate the mutual understanding and cooperation of the two

countries and to strengthen the bonds of understanding ano
friendship between their respective peoples.
We realize that all phases of this treaty were carried
through with close consultation between the Department of
Defense, the Governor of the Canal Zone, as well as other agen agencies
cies agencies of the Government interested in certain matters under con consideration.
sideration. consideration. The agreement which came before the Senate was
supported by all tne Executive agencies whose respective areas
of responsibility -were touched upon by provisions of the agree agreement.
ment. agreement. The committee's consideration of the treaty was based
-on a most careful analysis and study of each problem. The
general principles were adopted after considering these propos proposals,
als, proposals, and deciding that it was in the best interests of the Unit United
ed United Stales to assist Panama to develop its economy, and, in so
doing nothing in this treaty would be in conflict with the es essential
sential essential Interests of the United States and those of individuals
resident on the Canal Zone.
Our government obtained through this treaty certain con concessions
cessions concessions which will prove beneficial to the United States in the
discharge of its responsibilities in the Canal Zone. Our govern government
ment government hat taken a firm stand and there is nothing that we as
Individuals can do about it.
Our duty as upright Americans, in the Zone and elsewhere,
Is to. support our government and seek all friendly avenues of
progress between ourselves and the citizens of Panama, regard regardless
less regardless of color or creed, because the basis that was formulated by
the State Department is the basis of the entire free world.
Lovelady must remember that our government has always
embarked on an equitable concord not only with Panama but
with several nations throughout the world. If we were to do
as he so naively Implied before the Postal Committee exclude
"aliens" from the benefits of Civil Service Retirement Pan Panamanians
amanians Panamanians would be excluded from this their privilege. As Amer Americans
icans Americans we cannot subscribe to Lovelady's mode of thinking. Let
us not stab Panama in the back, let us abide by our commit'
ments.
It will be remembered that Dilweg made a most unfortunate
statement that the Panamanians do not like us. we know that
Is not true because the best of our friends live in Panama. The
fellows who work alongside us, who we call helpers, are all our
friends. The Panamanians, regardless of color or creed, are
hale fellows well met. -Whilst it Is true that some are bad, ten
us what nation hasn't got lu spoilers.
Do not graft the thinking of Alabama on to the Canal Zone,
There are a great many Autherine Lucys among us and we feel
that they should be allowed Into our schools and in our com commissaries
missaries commissaries and service centers. This is certainly a new day and
age. The sooner we outlaw prejudice the better.
Lovelady, this is what Senator Morse said: .it Is a good
treaty. . I am still for It. This is Mr. Holland: It U the opin opinion
ion opinion of the State Department that the Treaty does serve the
best interest of our people as well as those of the sister Repub Republic
lic Republic of Panama;
Again Holland: The relationship between our two Govern Governments
ments Governments and our two peoples Is a unique and a special relation relationship,
ship, relationship, has been a substantial and lasting benefit to each of our
peoples and each of our Governments.
Let us not say or do anything that places our Government,
outside the Continental United States, in a besmirched position.
Let us talk, look and act as a mirror of America. There is
nothing prejudicial In the treaty for us as Americans; so let us
act like Americans.
Fair Play

SIDE GLANCES
J'Don't any of the modern
murderer who

W iff

. R Ul. M.fff
(T fey (UFA fame. Irt.

0 ; V?
! 80 14.00

Nf nmift at Ik rum
ha4la to vtoUr

rataatkMk tlitv M ataMaMata

people o o her lands and ho

and before, statements have been

Americans. This treaty situation
be approached with care.
By Colbroith
authon ever writa ebout &
isn t ncoi.uir.7" j

I

By VICTOR RIESEL
The sudden love which Nikita
Khrushchev has been showing for
the slave-trading Arabian world,
runs second these days only to his
passion for uranium.
There are many things Comrade
Khrushchev can coniure out of the

hot sands and mud hut capital of
we iNear tast, but what toe anU-
Jmitic czar of all the Soviets
wants most there is a base from
which he can move closer to the
uranium pita such as the Shinlto Shinlto-lobwe
lobwe Shinlto-lobwe mine of the Belgian Congo.
No conjecture, this. The analysis
of Khrushchev's moves in the Near
East and the arming of the Cairo
crowd comes from some of labor's
foreign experts who have accurate accurately
ly accurately called their shots for a ouarter
of a century. They reported long
ago, and were unheeded, that Rus Russia
sia Russia would arm the Arabs, promise!
Cairo International Brigades to
fight the Israelis, and help build
an nrauian uiausmausm.
What the Russians want is a base
not too far from the heart of Africa,
a base on which they can build
controlled groups of native work
ers. Tnese, in turn, will be used
to agitate the native workers of
the African continent especially
those in the Congo to rise against
the Western governments. And
once independent African govern
ments are created as in the Su
danthe .Soviet agents will move
ul iwifuy. They 11 at least have a
crack at the vital uranium pits
which send up the fuel for the
Die bombs.
There are other diplomatic prob
lems, but these are not in this
domain.
Mine is the industrial front. And
there, in Egypt, we now find the
Russians are China-flying tgypt
First will come the shipment of
whole factories and shipyards from
East Germany. Also heavy manu-
taciurea gooas ana maenme toois
from the Iron Curtain bloc. Loco Locomotives
motives Locomotives from Hungary. Steel from
Czechoslovakia. Iron from Red
China. Trucks from Soviet Ger Germany.
many. Germany. There will be Czech "compan
ies" building a new Egyptian rail
road network, which will make
Cairo the gateway to the rest of
Africa.
Hungary will supply diesel hy
draulic engines. Poland will ship
big railroad freight cars. Oil will
pour in from Russia and Romania.
Then will come the swarms of
technicians, guided and policed by
agents from the new powerful So
viet secret police division, the KGB,
which has superseded tne mvu.
They will have among them the
arms i technicians from Czechoslo
vakia "to ielp" the Egyptian army
assemble the guns and jet fighters.
But, since the Egyptians have no
technicians who can be helped, this
will mean that the Communists
modern gunsmiths will, in effect,!
be the new Egyptian arsenal keep
ers.
They will be the advance guard
of the Russian army itself. Our
State Dept. can corroborate this.
On Jan. 21, some American gov.
ernment officials in the wear tast
told friends that we know of at
least 150 Soviet bloc military tech technicians
nicians technicians now in Egypt. They are
handling the "very large percent
age of the Czech weapons Dougni
by the Cairo regime which have
already arrived in Egypt."
For the moment the Soviet tech
nicians are mostly concerned with
assembling these weapons, and the
irnraft mrhflnic flmOnB them
have already put Soviet jet lighter
planes in condition to fly.
Matter oi xaci, me jdf"""
mmnt in making no effort to
hide the influx of these Soviet work-
era. As far back as Nov. io, was,
Muhammed Abu Nucayer, the
Egyptian Minister of Trade and
Industry, reported:
"The German Democratic Gov Government
ernment Government (East Germany-VR) is
expected to send technical experts
to offer all kinds of assistance and
impart experience to public and
private organizations."
It can be reported that Included
In these swarming bands of Soviet
experts and secret service men
.rl aaant of the World Federation
of Trade Unions, the Soviet's glob
al labor front. iney wui m woo wooing
ing wooing among the thousands of Egyp Egyptians
tians Egyptians who will be trained to man
the new plants, shipyards and rau rau-roads.
roads. rau-roads.
- From among the Egyptian work workers,
ers, workers, the WFTU agents will recruit
native Communists. These, In turn,
will be used to make contact with
the "working class" of other parts
of Africa. Within a year or two
the world will see bloody uprisings
sweep the continent, ine m all allium
ium allium pits will be stiuck, just as the
cnuii.1 elnhal labor network regu
larly paralyzes the world's copper
m nM Reemna us in vuhim
nf thi vital metal.
So it isn't a -ase of a few tanks
for Saudi Arabia or guns for Arab
legions. It is ft slight case of mur murder
der murder being planned for the Western
world. Keep your eyes on those
uranium pits. That's where the
Russians are going-via vauu,
aft .' m" 1 aBT" T

a-S

WASHINGTON (NEA) An
increasing number of Republicans
are beginning to talk of Gov.
Christian A. Herter of Massachu Massachusetts
setts Massachusetts as a vice presidential pos possibility
sibility possibility this year or as secretary
of state any time. This feeling has
grown since Governor Herter's
National Press Club speech in
Washington the other day.
He didn't delive the customary
political candidate's speech. He
simply told three stories out of his
own experience. Then he socked
them home with a proposal that
showed exactly what he stood for.
His first story went back to the
end of World War I. As a young
Foreign Service officer, Herter was
assigned to arrange the release of
American prisoners of war held by
the Germans.
Many of these POW were turned

loose to wander their way bick
home. Red Cross teams were try trying
ing trying to round them up in a camp
near Strasbourg. Herter went to
have a look.
He found bridgeheads and camps
guarded by soldiers with red arm
and cap bands. They identified
themselves as Soviet troops.
When Herter asked what they
were doing there he got the an answer:
swer: answer: "Haven't you heard: We've
taken over and we're going to
stay."
Herter got in touch with Kurt
Hahn. He had known him in Berlin
before the war as German Foreign
Officer in charge of American af
fairs. Hahn reported that most t)f
Germany was without food and the

LIFT UP YOUR HEARTS

(A Lenten feature of the Pana Panama
ma Panama American, prepared by the
Rev. M. A. Cookson, Episcopal
Churches of Our Saviour-St. Mar.
garet.)
WHAT'S THE DIFFERENCE?
R:ad St. Luke 15:11-32. "I will
arise and go to my father, and
will say unto him, Father, I have
sinned against heaven, and before
thee. ."
WHEN THE prodigal son said
that he had "sinned before hea heaven,"
ven," heaven," he was placing a specific in interpretation
terpretation interpretation upon his behaviour.
He did not say that he had com committed
mitted committed a crime, nor had he made
a mistake, nor that he had revert reverted
ed reverted to piimitive type of beha behaviour;
viour; behaviour; he said, rather, that he had
sinned. Behind that simple state

ment lay a whole world of differ-, when the boy admitted and rea rea-ence.
ence. rea-ence. v I lized that what he had done ran di

Tfi

FOR SAFETY'S SAKE Highly visible markings on these freight cars are aimed at reducing
the great number of accidents which take place at unlit grade, crossings. The four-feet-higtv
reflector-tape lettering' will make the train visible to motorists who come upon the crossing
after the locojiotive, with Its briRht headlamp, has passed. These cars, shown above at a Cleve Cleveland,
land, Cleveland, Ohio, crossing, are being used by the Chicago & North Western Railway.

I ""V J l NiA Sam i! el? "I I 'l I; I I

Herfer Wins Approva
By PETER EDSON

c
whole country was in danger of.
being taken over by Communists.
Herter reported this to Herbert
Hoover, then head of American Re Relief
lief Relief Administratioi. in Paris. Ver Vernon
non Vernon Kellogg, ont of Hoover's aides,
joined Herter and Hahn.
Within 24 hours, food began to
flow. -Within two weeks the pro provisional
visional provisional German government re regained
gained regained control of the country and
the Communist agents were driven
out of the German- army.
Herter's second story was about
his trip to Russia two years later,
to survey famine conditions. In one
area 100 miles long he found no
human being alive. Ten million
people had died of starvation in
Europe's greatest disaster.
And yet, Herter learned, while
the Russian people were dying, the
Red government in Moscow was
selling its grain' reserves for gold,
to strengthen the Communist dic dictatorship.
tatorship. dictatorship. Herter jumped to Yugoslavia,
1945, for his third story. He bad
beed assigned to survey the post postwar
war postwar situation in that ravished
country. A Yugoslav woman of official
ficial official of 31 was attached to his
mission on orders of Marshal Tito.
She was a French-educated, but
Moscow-trained, Communist organ organizer.
izer. organizer. And she hated Americans.
To Herter this was a challenge.
He tried to change her stubborn
ideas. His best was not good
enough. He offered the woman and
her husband a trip to America to
see the country and the people,
WHEN HE said that he had sin-
ned he was stating that what he
did really made a, difference. We
can imagine some of the friends
and neighbors saying that he was
getting altogether too upset over
a rather unimportant matter.
What had he done? What differ
ence does it make? Wasted his
money.
TO BE SURE he had, but after
all it was his own money and he
had a right to do with it as Jie
chose. Wounded his father's heart.
To be sure, but after all, those
things happen in human relation relation-shins
shins relation-shins and they are not to be tak taken
en taken too seriously. But the boy said
that he believed that what he had
done made, a real difference.
THAT WAS the turning point

She turned him down. "I have

studied many Americans closely.
she told him. "You don't feel
passionately about anything your
country or your religion. I know
that what you have is evil."
For the moral of these three
stories, Governor Herter pointed to
another challenge that has been
given to America in the last few
days by Communist Party Secre-
tary Khrushchev in Moscow.

'l have st rone convictions as toi"alU1"' .wuin, uim

how we should meet that challenge
with the tools we have available,"
says Herter.
One way is to win the minds of
the millions of people who are now
being bombarded by communism.
We must show them that Ameri Americans
cans Americans : don't spend all their time
bickering about minor things, while
the major issues go neglected be
cause we take them :or granted.
"We must show them that we're
trying to do something for all the
people of the world," says Gover
nor Herter.
The second way is a better for
eign aid program. He admits this
is controversial. Many congressmen
go abroad and come back feeling
we throw money away.
The moment has arrived, says
Governor Herter, when we should
have a bipartisan civilian commis commission,
sion, commission, appointed by the president to
make a finding. It should make a
declaration of American policy that
would last over the years, to show
what America stands, for.
rectly across the grain of life.

, -v.u; auuii uic si m ui '-iWuna, gave Willi ills laiuuy aiu.uw
God means it to be lived, and to elect Senator Butler of Maryland,

therefore made a supreme and e-
ternal difference. God is the cen center
ter center of all things, and when a per person
son person ioolishly thinks that he is the
most important thing in existence
and proceeds to act on that as assumption,
sumption, assumption, his action is a sin; it
makes real difference.
WHEN THE BOY, "came to
himself," the record says he went
home. Now it was a home Instead
of a prison. It was a place where;
he belonged, instead of a place he I
couldn't hear. Nothing was differ-1
em, ye1, everyinmg was amereni,
because he was different. He had
learned some things about real
values and reel people and real
life out in that '. distant country.
He '.Ms miserable for the want of
God, Yes, it makes quiet a differ difference
ence difference when we seek forgiveness
and admit our offenses to God.

. WASHINGTON The Superior

" ,uuiyuj, nuia senator case
made famous, wasted no time in
trying to reap windfall profits fol following
lowing following passage of the Harris-Ful-brigbt
natural gas act by the Sen Senate
ate Senate on February 6.
A scant two days after Senate
acuon.a new firm backed by Tex Texas
as Texas oil millionaire Clint Murrhi.nn
and called the Coastal Transmis Transmission
sion Transmission Company filed an application
with the Federal Power Commis
sion, asting permission to build a
pipeline from the Gulf Coast of
Texas to the Mississippi river in
Louisiana. Murchison was a heavy
campaign, contributor to various
senators who voted for the gas bill.
What makes the application es especially
pecially especially interesting is that the Mur Murchison
chison Murchison firm plans to pay Superior
OU anoVother producers a price of
16 to 18 cents per thousand cubic
feet for natural gas. This is about
20 per cent higher than is called
for in other contracts recently sign
in the Gulf Coast area, and such
increase ordinarily would be bloc
by the Federal Power Commission
as unfair to consumers. However,
the Harris-Fulbright Act removed
producers' prices from FPC juris jurisdiction
diction jurisdiction and allowed producers to
charge whatever the traffic would
bear.
Potential gainers from the 20 per
cent hike are the Shell Oil Com Company,
pany, Company, Gulf Oil Corporation, Richa
son ano Bass, the Atlantic Refin Refining
ing Refining Company, the Delhi-Taylor Oil
Corporation, and finally, the Su Superior
perior Superior Oil Company, whose presi president,
dent, president, Howard Keck, sent $2,500 to
the campaign fund of Sen. Francis
Case (R., S.D.) via lobbyist John
Neff.
The gas which coastal transmis transmission
sion transmission plans to buy from these pro producers
ducers producers at a 20 per cent mark-up
will be delivered in Louisiana to
the new Houston Gas and Oil Cor Cor-portion,
portion, Cor-portion, and from there it will be
piped to Florida for sale to con consumers.
sumers. consumers. This may be of some interest to
Florida's two Democratic senators,
George A. Smathers and Spessard
L. Holland, both of whom voted for
the gas' bill. It will be of much
greater Interest to their constitu constituents
ents constituents who will end up paying higher
gas rates.
Other senators could be embar embarrassed
rassed embarrassed too. For, under the escala-
A. 1 1 1 I A It
lor. C1?uses I0,"Q m im0Sl -au
increase in the Gulf Coast gastields
is eventually spread across the
board and changes all existing
price arrangements between pipe pipelines
lines pipelines and producers in the same
area.
Pipelines which now have con contracts
tracts contracts with Texas Gulf Coast pro producers
ducers producers include Transcontinental G
Pipe Line Corporation,- which sells
gas in the Carol in as, the District, of
Columbia, New Jersey, Pennsylvan
ia and Mew York.
Strangely enough, Senator Thur Thurmond
mond Thurmond (D., S.C.), Johnston (D.,
S.C.), Scott (D., N.C.), and Martin
(R., Pa.) all voted for the natural
gas bill. Sen. H. Alexander Smith
(R., N.J.) was happy to remain in
Brazil during the Senate vote and
escaped oing on record.
The Tennessee Gas Transmission
Company and the Texas Eastern
Transmission Coropration also buy
their gas on the lexas Gulf coast
They release .t in the backyards
of Senators Bricker (R., Ohio),
Martin (R., Pa.), Butler (R., Md.),
Beall (R., Md.K Payne (R., Me.),
Flanders (R., Vt.), Cotton (R., N.
H ), Bridges (R., N..H) and Sah
tonstall (R Mass.). w ;,
All these senators were in favor
of the Harris-Fulbright act. Ironi Ironically,
cally, Ironically, it is their constituents who
are threatened with higher gas
costs for cooking and heating with within
in within two days after the bill's passage.
NOTE Murchison, rated about
the third richest gas-oil man in the
world, gave with his family $10,000
Hoover, Jr. for President
The State Department clique
around' Undersecretary Herbert
Music in the Air
ACROSS
1 Kind of
concert
4 Allot
8 Favorites
5 renting sword
6 Gauze
7 Old French
coin
8 Flower part
12 Exist
9 Ages
13 Harolc noetrv 10 Prong
14 City In 11 Hardens
Pennsylvania 17 Rents
15 Brown 19 Huntress
16 Consequential goddess
18 Heavy 23 Grades
hummer traimui
20 Comforts
25 Mineral rocks
2t Blessed be the 28 Deserving
that binds punishment
22 Russian river 2' Hangers-on
24 Wading bird 28 Tart
28 Vegetables 29 Unaspirated
27 Good friend
30 Citrus fruit

I 12 13 I W & jo 17 I d 1) h). U
rT- t--" r
r- s 1
r"r Jr"
Km. kZi mm. ,i,,. i mmm
, i Hr r y
iT"""""Tw 3
I II 1 ,1,11 I I I II 1 "I

32 Bridge holding
34 Keep
39 Eye medicine
36 Compass point
37 Gangsters'
. guns
39 Walk in water
40 Song by one
41 Footlike part
42 Brilliance
45 More cheerful
49 Interpret
51 Cravat :
52 Domesticated
63 Upon
54 Sea eaglt
65 Pitcher
56 Reads
57 Placed
DOWN
-1 Touches I
lightly
2 Spoken
3 Enter
' 4 Join

Hoover, Jr. Is about to pull a
double play for the open purpose of
unseating the Senate s So. 2 Demo Democrat,
crat, Democrat, Sen. Earle Clements of Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, and the secret purpose of
boosting young Hoover for the
presidency.
PLAY No. 1 Assistant Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Thurston Morton, a former
Kentucky congressman, will quit
the State Department and run as
the Republican candidate agalna
Senator Clements.
." i
PLAY No. 2 Morton's job as
the State Department's chief offi official
cial official lobbyist on capitol hill wi'l
be taken by young Robert C. Hill,
former ambassador to Costa Rica
and El Salvador, now a special
assistant for mutual security af affairs.
fairs. affairs. Herein lies the real significance
of the move: Young Hill has been
assigned a secret, political mission.
He is supposed to use his influence
as the State Department's new
representative on capitol hill to win

friends and influence GOP congra
men m behau ot the Junior Hoover.
Hill will try to persuade Republi Republican
can Republican leaders in Congress to support
Hoover at the GOP convention
for president if Ike retires, for
vice president if he runs again.
The former president's son has
attracted quiet political attention
lately inside the Republican party.
GOP leaders loyal to Eisenhower
recognize in Hoover an able spokes spokesman
man spokesman for the Eisenhower wing. Yet
they figure the Hoover name should
have strong political appeal among
the party's Knowland minded
conservatives.
As undersecretary, Hoover has
distinguished himself as an admin administrator
istrator administrator running the State Depart Department
ment Department while his boss, Secretary
John Foster Dulles, has devoted
himself to high policy. Young Hoo Hoover
ver Hoover also has important Wall Street
connections, which would assure a
.well-heeled campaign. He may deny
it, but he has confided to friends
that he would not be adverse to
following in his father's footsteps.
US Urges 12-llalion
To Agree
On Disarmament
WASHINGTON, Feb. 29 (UP)
The United States has urged, ia
12-nation meeting to steer clear of
arguments over disarmament and
try sincerely to agree on a char charter
ter charter for an international atoms-for-peace
agency. v :':
-The plea was made by Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador James J. Wadsworth, de deputy
puty deputy U.S. representative to the U U-nited
nited U-nited Nations, at the opening ses session
sion session of the meeting yesterday. On
hand were representatives from
Russia, Czechoslovakia and 9 oth other
er other nations besides the United
States.
The meeting was called by the
United States in an effort to get
President Eisenhower's Interna International
tional International atomic energy agency oper operating.
ating. operating. The president proposed such
an agency in December, 1953, to
spur peaceful use of the atom, but
progress has been slow because
Russia dragged her feet on the i i-dea
dea i-dea until just last summer.
The current meeting, expected
to last about two weeks, will seek
agreement on a charter for setting
up the agency. If agreement is
reached, the charter will.be pre presented
sented presented later to an 84-nation confer conference
ence conference for final approval.
Russia has said the U.S.-SU p p-ported
ported p-ported draft before the current
meeting can be used as the basis
for a charter but that some chang changes
es changes are needed.: The Soviets want
a veto arrangement, but the U U-nited
nited U-nited States does not.
Wadsworth, in opening yester yesterday's
day's yesterday's meeting, said the United
States does not consider the pres present
ent present talks disarmament discus discus-sions.
sions. discus-sions. "We hope and trust this discus
sion will be limited to the statute
before us," he said.
Answer to Previous Pul

lOL L. V
H m E. lit ?T
. l l. v """a N T E B
E IS l T 5 N
mm L X J. J Z" L "e- p
h I p 1 Til! aTST
JL 51 ij-ti?. Z. 2L
. L 5 fie .'1 X rja T
O It A H T (r N tr'

SI Legs of lamb
33 Fresher
38 Salad fruit
43 Crop
44 Crippled
46 Famous'
English school
47Snakeless
country
48 Lease
SO Varnish
ingredient
40 Sounder
mentally
41 Preparatory,
schools
42 Feminine
suffix

fry

D

y



THE MANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

Ike Declares He's SOU Opposed
To Senate Bill On Pries Supports
i M
17

i i 3 i ", i
i
i
i

j;

A J
I v

"SWEET 16" is the theme of the decor chosen by Mrs. Beverly
Butcher for her graduation work last Sunday from the cake
decoratinj school conducted by Mrs. Una Raveneau Birming Birming-ham.
ham. Birming-ham. j. Mrs. Butcher acted as salutatorian at the graduation
ceremony held at the Pacific Service Center,
r . .(Photo by c. Roberts)

George Sausel Shepherds Last
Ship; Ends 29 Years' Service

In 1924 when George A. Sausel
answered an advertisement in a
railroad, magazine for signalmen
to work on the' Panama Railroad,
he probably had no idea that over
30 years later he would be shep shepherding
herding shepherding ships through the Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal locks.
. a lnrVmastpr for the paci
fic locks and in the locks control
tnwer parlier it has been his ob
to see that ships, large and small,
- .ofo r.assacp through tne
..4ititai "nnrtion of the canai
wnrkine. This month
M shepherded his last ship; after
I!T mnnths and 9 days of
Panama Canal service he is retir
ing.
' By OSWALD JACOBY
Writttn for NEA Same.
NORTH
AQ0S3
' 8852
8
4 A 6 5 3
EAST
A 10642
VK4
48
V AO J 10 6 3
AKQ 10765 842
None- J72
SOUTH (D)
, 4AKJ7
V7
J5
- KQ J0884
v Both sides vul.
Soith West North East
1 2 4 Pass 2 V
2 31 34 4V
4 4 5 V 54 Pass
Pass : Double Pass Pass
Pass
Opening lead K
West should not have doubled five
spades in today's hand. The bidding
made it clear that his partner had
a very strong heart suit and a
sineiPtnn sDade at most. There was
therefore every reason to expect
that his side'could mane six neans
or six diamonds. There was no
reason to expect that the opponents
would be badly hurt at five spades,
and there was even the possibility
that fhnv wmild make this contract.
West was .punished severely for
his unwise choice, since ouum
found the correct line of play. Even
if South had gone wrong, West
,AnM hau scored only 200 points
instead of making a vulnerable
t nnpnpil the kine of diamonds
and shifted next to the king of
hearts and returned the queen of
hearts to make bum rmi. --
It was at this point that South
had- to make his delicate choice.
It didn't matter which trump South
used unless one of the opponents
had four of the missing five trumps.
South felt sure that if the trumps
broke 4-1 the long trumps would be
Li. wt i-atfcpr than at his right.
jtl 1113 MV"V ".I
For this reason, South ruffed:.6
second round ot neans
J Mind you. South was not afraid
that the second round of hearts
would be overruffed. After all, West
had raised hearts eventually and
could therefore be counted upon to
have two cards in the suit. South
had something else in mind as we
shall soon see.
Declarer continued with the ace
and king of spades, discovering,
off the second round, that East had
A ,ith a sincleton. It was
r".rr. V-t load the seven of
spades from the South, hand and
draw all of the remaining trumps
hv finessing dummy's queen-nine.
"South was able to discard nis
remaining diamond on dummy s
last trump, after which all of the
lubs were good. South therefore
fljd. the doubled contract of five
' spades, lor a seme
o.,i, ,nnii have lost his con
tract if he had ruffed the second
unr4 with his Rmall trump. He
lirrotv -
t ould their-tir awnre- uuu.w.
trumps with his ace, king, ana
4ir hut hp would be unable to
.irw wpst's last trump, and if
-smith lpd a club to try to reach
t'-c rinmmv. West would ruff im-
i ; .lia'dy, to take the setting trick,

ft, -....

He and Mrs. Sausel expect to
leave the Isthmus sometime in
May for the United States. They
know that Florida will be their fu
ture home, but they haven't as yet
decided on the town.
Born near La Crosse, Wisconsin,
Mr. Sausel's first job was with a
contracting firm in South Dakota.
In those days when the country
was 'moving west", South Dakota
was largely a group of "prairie
dog towns with hitching posts up
ana down the main streets ne
says.
Service in World War I with the
26th Combat Division in France
took him away from South Dakota
and when he returned to the United
States he went to work with the
Chicago and Northwestern R a i 1-
road as a signal foreman. It was
during his service with the rail-
rnot that ho gdw and anWorpH tho
artvertispment for a wh with the.'
Panama Railroad, but it was two
years later before he came to the
Isthmus.
His first Panama Railroad posi position
tion position was as a signalman. In 1928
he transferred to Gatun Locks and
") remained there until 1930 when he-
returned to the signal department
of the Railroad for another five five-year
year five-year period.
In January 1935 he returned to
the Locks Division, but this time
was assigned to the Pacific Locks
where he remained until his retire-
tirement this month. In 1949, after
several years as lock operator
wireman and wireman leader he
was assigned to the control tower.
In May, 1955, he was made a lock lock-master.
master. lock-master. Mr. Sausel has been active in
union, fraternal and community
affairs during his almost 30 years
in the Canal Zone. For over 25
years he served as treasurer of the
Pedro Miguel Union Church and
for many years he was chairman
of the executive board of local 397
of the International Brotherhood of
Electrical Workers..
He is a charter member of the
American Legion and has been a
Mason for 25 years. He is also af
filiated with the Military Engine Engineering
ering Engineering Society and with the alumni
organization of the M i 1 w a u k e e
School of Enngineering, where
many years ago he served his ap apprenticeships
prenticeships apprenticeships as a machinist and
a signalman.
US Atom Stockpile
Said Triple That
Of Soviet Russia
LONDON, Feb. 29 -UP) 4-h
prominent British newspaper today
calculated the United States stock
pile of atomic bombs is triple that
of KUssia.
The Manchester Guardian based
its detailed report on readily-available
public information.
The Guardian's scientific corres
pondent estimated the United
States has more than 32,500
A-bombs and the Soviet Union
about 10.000.
Britain, third-runner in the
atomic production race, "now has
enough nuclear explosives in its
own possession to destroy every
larse city in the world and prob
ably most of the large towns as
well."
The newspaper said the Russian
stockpile mifiht be "sufficiently
laree to make the military think
it is large enough for all foresee foreseeable
able foreseeable military purposes.
"It is certain," the Guardian
said, "that the stockpile of nuclear
explosives in all three countries
is much larger than has previously
been thought." ;
The United States, according to
the Guardian, probably has at
least 5,000 plutonium-type bombs
from the Hanford, Wash, atomic
piles and enough uranium 235
from Oak Ridge, Tenn. to produce
one bomb an hour.
SAFETY BELTS
MUSKEGON, Mich. (UP)
Sheriff Axel M. rederson has or
dered all deputies to use safety
belt- insulted in, three new-exuis-.
ers. He said it is mandatory for
deputies to wear the belts when
driving or ridini, in the cars and
disciplinary action will be taken
against officers who disobey the
order.

WASHINGTON, Feb. 29 (UP) (UP)-President
President (UP)-President Eisenhower told Repub Republican
lican Republican congressional leaders today
r remains firmly opposed to the
Senate bill to restore high rigid
price supports on basic farm
crops.
Senat: GOP Leader William F.
Knowland said after the weekly
White House legislative conference
that Mr. Eisenhower "m a d e it
v..-y clear that he has not chang changed
ed changed his position" on the Democra Democratic
tic Democratic plan.
Knowland also told reporters
GOP leaders hope to defeat the
proposal when it comes to a vote
next v eek.
Agriculture Secretary Ezra T.
Benson told the House-Senate Eco Economic
nomic Economic Committee the rigid sup supports
ports supports put into effect bv previous
Democratic administrations were

Panama Line
Sailing
The Panama liner Panama Is
scheduled to sail from Cristobal
Saturday with 60 passengers for
New York and 15 passengers for
port-au-Prince, Haiti.
Those who will disembark m
Haiti are Miss Camilla Allen;
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph L. Badger
and daughter; Mr. and Mrs. E.
Coblenzer; Mr. and Mrs. James
u nritrhpfct.- Alfredo Fernandez;
Mrs. Charles Ogilvy, Mrs. Lillian
nlrien: Mr. and Mrs. David
Smollett; and Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Welsberg.
The complete advance passen passenger
ger passenger list for New York follows:
Mr and Mrs. Howard B. An-
HPi-snn- Miss Vera Barter: Ja
cob Bassan; Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
Block; Mr. and Mrs. w imam j.
TJraHfnrrt
Mrs. Douglas Carroll; Mr. and
Mrs. JoseDh Cerf: Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Chisholm; Mr. and Mrs.
Benjamin Clayton; Dr. and Mrs.
T.An w PrlpTV
Gene Frankel; Miss Natalie
Goodman; Mrs. FU Greenberg;
Dr. and Mrs. Nathan Guttman:
Mrs Frank Hack: Mr. and Mrs.
Arnold Koch and son; Mr, and
Mrs. Charles W. Krueg; Mr. and
Mrs Rnhert D. LaPorta ana
rfmio-htpr- Rev. Andrew P. Lav-
in; Eev. Timothy J. Lavin; and
Mr. and Mrs. T. U- Learson,
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Mcuuncey
and daughter; Mrs. Katherine
E. Melanson and 2 cnuaren,
Mrs. Watson Merrill; Mrs. Kain Kain-erine
erine Kain-erine F. Qulnzada; Mr. and Mrs.
Robert F. Roche;
Mr. and Mrs. Mvers Sacks: Mr.
and Mrs.. Leo Simon: Mn and
Mrs. Frederick F, Smith; Mr.
and Mrs. Jacob A. Stein; Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Tornow: C. A.
Travis; Judge and Mrs. Morris
Al. Vogel; Miss Janice Vogel and
Ralph H. Watson.
Giant Chain Radar
Tracking System
Starts Up In April
NEW YORK, Feb. 29.(UP)-The
world's largest chain radar track tracking
ing tracking system, a $10,000,000 network
of 21 stations on eight islands, Will
go into operation in the south At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Ocean in April:
The radar sentinels, extending
an estimated 1,500 miles out from
the Florida coast, will police the
movements of air force superso supersonic
nic supersonic rockets and missiles shot from
Cocoa, Fla., launching installations.
A Dynamics Corporation of Am America
erica America announcement, with the per permission
mission permission of the Department of De Defense,
fense, Defense, said any missile that strays
the least bit off its course will be
destroyed by the push of a button
before it falls on any populated
The electronic sentinels will rec record
ord record the missile and rocket flights
and report to a master flight con control
trol control test center near Cocoa Beach.
The islands linked by the-radar
installations are Grand Bahama, E E-leuhtera,
leuhtera, E-leuhtera, San Salvador, Mayagua Mayagua-na,
na, Mayagua-na, Grand Turk, the Dominican Re Republic,
public, Republic, Puerto Rico and St. Lucia.
Another radar station is going
up at Cape Canaveral, Fla., near
the Air Research and Development
Command's guided missili range
launching center.
Swcel&arf Of AEFr
Elsie Janis, Dies
Al llollyvoed Home
HOLLYWOOD, Feb. 29 (UP)
Private funeral services for Elsie
i Janis, "sweetheart of the A.E.F.
durina World War I, will be held
at nearby Forest Lawn Memorial
Park tomorrow. t
The retired vaudeville star,
considered an outstanding mimic
in show business during her hey heyday,
day, heyday, died Sunday in her Beverly
Hills home where she nad lived in
seclusion in recent years.' She was
66
Her death was not disclosed un until
til until yesterday. Friends had hoped
her passing would receive as little
notice as her life had in recent
years, during which she shunned
nnhliritv.
One of her closest friends, silent
screen star Mary Picktord, explain explained
ed explained the delayed death notice and
private rites by saying Miss Janis
wanted "no ostentation, no fuss,
no flowers at her funeral."
Miss Janis, whose real name was
. JanisBicrbower. has born in u u-lumbus,
lumbus, u-lumbus, Ohio. .. .."." .'
Her greatest stage successes
were "The Vanderbilt Cup," "Miss
1917" and "The Passing Show."
he als appeared in some silent
films.

a major cause of the price-cost
squeeze on farmers.
Benson has predicted Mr. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower will veto any new farm legis legislation
lation legislation containin' flat 90 per cent
supports. The President's flexible
system provides for supports rang ranging
ing ranging from 75 to 80 per cent of the
' fair" parity price.
The Senate interrupted debate
on the bill until tomorrow because
of the death of Sen. Harley M.
Kilgore (D-W.Va ). But there was
no let-up in the backstage maneu maneu-verinj
verinj maneu-verinj r ;

Sen. Joseph C. O'Mahoney (D-
Wyo.) blocked Senate agreement
to limit debate and start voting
on the bill March T. He said he
would't accept any such plan, re
quiring unanimous consent, until
Benson supplies some data he re
quested today.
The administration was said to
be sounding out Senators on the
possibility of a compromise. The
strategy was to give ground on
some side issues, important to cer
tain areas, in return for votes
against a return to 90 per cent
price supports on corn, cotton.
peanuts and millable wheat.
Since the switch of a few votes
probably would determine the fin
al outcome, high support forces
were frankly worried.
Knowland said compromise was
not discussed at the White House
session. But Chairman Allen J. El El-lender
lender El-lender (D-La.) of the Senate Agri
culture Committee said "There is
no question at all that the admin
istration, through Benson, is of
fering certain amendments to get
Senators to vote against 90 per
cent supports.
Agriculture Department officials
have put out feelers indicating they
would go along won a sizable in increase
crease increase in corn acreage allotments
if flexible price supports are conti
nued.
Informed sources also said there
was "considerable disposition" in
the department to forget about a
1V4 million-acre cut in cotton acre
age next year if fixed supports
are aeteated.
Another report said Benson
might raise dairy price supports
in aa effort to get some dairy
state senators to vote for flexible
supports.
Junior College
Activities
By GUS MELLANDER
Judging from the lobsterish ap
pearances of the students in school
this week, I guess it it safe to
assume that not many of them
stayed home and studied over the
weskend.
Murray Corrigan's brother stole
the Canal Zone spotlight this week
by getting lost on the other side
Murray s sad c o m me n t was,
"He's lucky, something is always
happening to him."
Our baseball team continued its
winning streak by defeating the A
merican Legion as well ii the
Lucky Strike team. We played our
list game last night, coach Brown
thinks we did very good anf. he
now has some experienced mate material
rial material to woik with next year.
Tenative plans have been made
tor casting and producing the
forthcoming drama production.
The proposed play : has all the ele
ments of entertainment. If the stu
dents learn their parts well it will
be a smash hit.
The big news in school this week
was the announced picnic to Fort
ban Lorenzo, which is going to be
sponsored by the S.A. The date
chosen is March 17. The S.A. will
pay for the food and transporta
Hon from the Gatun railroad sta station.
tion. station. We have secured special
train tickets for S.A. members.
For more information see Mike
Zlmm or this writer. v
I guess that the saddest note
this Week was Frank Fuller's
withdrawal from school.1 With the
life of the party gone, old J. C.
just won't seem the same. We'll
miss you Frank, so don't forget
to write.
FAMILIAR SCENES AT JC: O O-verheard
verheard O-verheard in the lounge, "Why stu study?
dy? study? Flunk now and avoid the end-of-the
term rush." Jack Corrigan
is still telling us those tall tales
about his experiences in the U.S.
Save the 17.
Reds Use Alphabet
In Lieu Of tank
To List Top Brass ;
MOSCOW, Feb. 29 (UP)-Soviet
Premier Nikolai A. Bulganin and
Communist party chief Nikita S.
Khrushchev appeared first and
last respectively in the portraits
of the 11 members of the new
Presidium which were printed on
the front pages of all Soviet news newspapers
papers newspapers yesterday.
During Stalin's era, Presidium
members who rule the Communist
party appeared in order of person personal
al personal rank after a giant portrait of
Stalin. '
But under the collective leader leadership
ship leadership theme, Bulganin, Khrushchev
and the other presidium members
appeared in alphabetical order. In
the Cyrillac alphabet, the "kh" in
Khrushchev's name is equivalent
to "x." .:'..:
Only the portraits of the six al
ternate,, or candidate, Presidium
members appeared in any order
of rank "Defense "MlnlsterTCrlC.
Zhukov's photo was first among
them; meaning that he is top al alternate
ternate alternate and will be elevated to
full Presidium membership when
': first vacancy occurs.

WHEN TEXANS AND LEGIONNAIRES GET TOGETHER, it Is
bound to result in and old fashioned barbecue and Carnjval.
Shown above are the committee chairmen for the Texas-style
barbecue and carnival which the Legionnaires are holding in
Old Cristobal, Saturday afternoon. From left to right: S. M.
Rainey Tom "Tex" Connolly, Charles Bath Jr., Waldo Gilley,
' : Gaston P. Lefer, Fay Brown.

Adiai Prays Govt,
ri!ot So Rallied
As It Appears'
NEW YORK, Feb. 29 (UP)
Adlal E. Stevenson said today he
prays "that our government isn't
as rattled and confused as it ap appears
pears appears to be" In foreign policy.
"Last Friday the Secretary of
State said that the new Russian
economic and political challenge
was a sign of weakness which
amazed the whole world," Stev Stevenson
enson Stevenson said..
"On Sunday he appears to
have reversed himself and said
it was a threat for which, we
needed more money.
"Last week, we had the off -a
galn-on-agaln incident of tanks
for Arabia, and I would say that
I prar that our government isn't
as rattled and confused as It ap appears
pears appears to be-." ... ...
Stevenson made his comments
in reply to questions asked by
reporters after he appeared on
a television program
i He was on the NBC television
program "today" with Dave Gar Gar-roway
roway Gar-roway at 8:45 a.m.
TONIGHT

!-" 1 .: m

ifiQ qMat dcmcsih
BERTA OSCRIS
M0NTESIH0

3 SHOWS
9:30 PM. ;
11:30 PM.
U30-A.M.

i
I
f r:r
(--- 3-tf

170ECC Delegates
Meet To Set Up
Atom Energy Pool
PARIS, Feb." 29 (UP) Repre Representatives
sentatives Representatives of the 17 Organizations
of European Economic Coopera Cooperation
tion Cooperation nations met yesterday, itent
On fiflinff a frame wnrlr In ik!nh
Europe can build an atomic ener-t
sy program. i
The ministers meet fof two days I
under the chairmanship of Brit-!
ain's Chancellor of the Exchequer!
Harold MacMillan.- I
Observers from the United!
aiaies ana uanana dtp nttenrfino
the meetings. The U.S. delegation
is neaaea Dy John B. Hollister,
director nf th Intprnntinnal Cnn.
peration Administration.
iQe iiifiM. iinnnri.anr nrnnipm
facing the group is to determine j
in What wav F.nrnnpan nntintio nanl
pool their efforts to develop nu
clear energy in Europe.
MOVIE FAN I
MEMPHIS. Tenn fITP Rilli
Kendall, this city's champion mov-
ie-goer, saw 154 films in 1955.1
That's 21 more than the previous
year and brought his 25-year total
10 6,327.
0 rt

The Javanese Singer of International Fame
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Clubjji
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For Guys '99 Years
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rzt. txsxiiA v-.zt.zzhx av tszz:

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it O'C KLfiiNS
&UY MlTCetaLL w a frank 'jy.
H M t2t' nit ut t'o year
ve c trr.t "7) Yr?" and
b c.uc:3i'w the turn ifan year m

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.jimo'e t-rirv wh.te r.ce..
. browa or w !i r,ce
t nn.nz zood and I
'r have good ma'cri," yi

hit. ,!

Fniwet Fay

Cur Mitchell

feel good now w Im in2;na

Tm eatma v.tamm. I m

t a ciiirtij my diet. I don't eat wtite

r:- oni brum nee or wiid nc.
i hNd.-'. Never eat at arch and and-r.Jv.ii
r.Jv.ii and-r.Jv.ii at the saine meal. I'm on

4 ;ofl

v lost 35 pounJ and I feel violent

b Hie Tm

l.hrt; he v kidrfin. We So

e f' wwJecM a r s Jong as she keep her

htt aierore lo-pym9 nof on.
.-h. "Yesrj ei. jhe av. "I wa
e fwi to 59 Year,' a rworrjini? for Decca.. r atvayj beat
4y th-it Vi)y d.'ln't piricilrfriy 'ime a-.th mr feet when I'm pia
ti, to record.. "I di4r't Uunk it the; piann and sinsfrist, and.
c if h aM apparently th nom f ma4e wa
i hi hof at. Col'imtMa Re ptclted up on the recordt. So fhey
.. MrfJ Mtflw, I.xeif the vnj, made me fake my shoej off. The
hi mmiiiji-r, iWi Jy, record were arrf-it."
pd,Iihed it rt Cy howd to' Sh' now with Bfhlhm and
s'r.or force and haic eco- o'f care if h war toni toni-iir.c
iir.c toni-iir.c and an? it h, (or t hri
(v iff i?iMn veil," Guy ay tver-viiji (f. Atut (h i-wif.'
' ff .-jld 240.yi0 better nay w her new album, "I'm Witt,
2".fKK tvc-wi II will reach that which m feerifie even'
h the time y mr irtory'n m print. rhxH fhey "VWiimtee"m'i
f litres t n the vee wthef the "h."
And ith that he dove mf a "I'm jfoinf to 4o another alJvjm'

Frae, Fay, fAn-and there L' 'V' V A
t many are amon the 'J. .S 1r 1' s
otent awmd Tiiev think thw, L't h f 'S,'r 1"
d-neaded doil te the greatest t '
ie conld he, at that. Ker recordf' li , N- S -'l' j i
' fine as lonz as she keen, hmr': f J i I.

V.

v 1 1 ri-Sj?Lkiv van J:

4t

AK DANC Tei;7 -AV T-i!Zai TJ HXgWCH
. dmM iqp Matf im wii w

p j e 'if chiclton cum on nce nce-vuilt.
vuilt. nce-vuilt. rice, that i

fhe fayf. "Bethlehem

IX

Pc2ce Restored Al
hini UniversiSy;
lav Classes Resume

won

giving me fhe top jaw men be behind
hind behind me. f like a bitf itound. I'm
igoma to do it in three day. Once
t did an album 14 tde m
one dav. I worked from eiht in
the momini to three the next

mornin?. I onl bad tw cups of
. coffee j
; "I've beeiv playing and mn?int
; since I wa 15. Would yon like to!
i ee picture of my children''"
! She pulled out a wallet full of;

nn rewmed yesterday at Ma. C011'- m

rird I'mwerfity'i law aftd political

tt';tn'-e vw, witn peace appa apparently
rently apparently restored between pro and

DfCK'S F1CJ: "Otir Melody"
could be t larue hit. The be(
version of it are by drt Lm

" ; r kir(l on hi Capitol debut, and

led to atispension of

by H9 anf Lwsi on Merciry

Other: '"Whintlm' W,ltie" (The

f nee that rfunert temper, e.;' 1
ff-e re-Wed hV letfnn T- !o1 Tomorrow"
ruM or. the Uh .nmveTMrr of, ph J!
fi dealh of Alfonso Xllf-a l'l'i'viJ'J'Er,,
rttW rhen tfonarch.rt feeling tM (T.?T' W ",2'
and Spam mourn the death W'. Mr Frejfer.ck. roti;
iff aa the k,na f Spa; Irl'T fh E1 ,Th J,,mr,'

i onxrcnmia wri '"s ww -in.

- . ... .

rfeMi : th anfi-fainait ai-mm'. mckbwiiw ai-

iitv receet r.o nd at one '' winy; Cmrett on
!' e' the r:an were fhit. Twca playa 'Tne Mden Mo-
. 4 ; ,ri '' we don't want a Icin The ment urn arrangement : rf peat
i. Ka.ana i the; prfy of General- PfUe Iwe their ef ; V.e 6. 6.-i
i 6.-i i .im Fr oifco franco. ; fV"1!? H

-The iMijr m. which mi fio-. r" ""l "(
r! tf were arrested and one Fln-', f wh,,h hr. m,n4 haniei;
' iit shot m the head follow-iAnrf ht 'Fhiiharmor.ia Fop.

Z $ rampu over eiectwn m rne ."
i 1 ; chool to choose wrevtJ- Fhtlharmerwe Orchettr alay-
tea on ff. raianjr!t-f'.n'rol;ed ma; pilk( waifzef and marches;
V student govern.nft body, An'"" Th Mai Taytee Blays
V. f-faJar.y5f ticket von and the "Bin it' ort MCM; RCA has
' i K.t'. swijht to declare the tote : "Venezuelan fiesta,' played by
The d.pufe boiled over in-' Aldemtre ftemtre,
t general dmunfiation of the. Two great Clascal tWmuti It
I m particular and FaiangWtj work on Anet Oiftrakh plays
iS. "oe"af iKhatchafunan's Vioim Concerto
2 . and, on Rf'A, HeWet playa Bruch'a
FIMfT AMOfNT "Concerto No. 2 and Wienawski's
Sf FJfiKTO. la. -4LP A cus-Vmeerto No. 2. JBorart lover will
; ri'r 'vaikd'rrfo strcicef f'i Van deiih. in th Inexpensfvt Cimdett
r.'Af. on fh laf da of "Mozart AnftrveTsary Alfisim,"

w.-,", r.d said he wanted to pay hi;whieh include rven ymphoniej

- Vsff Koeret enesea me ac-iani rour immrf K,r""i ",c
; wirii foTir.fi It Waled tlr Iater reissue plan.

FZCSU3 C3 flSiU

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V.TENTS3AY. FfERrART 23. 1338

TTTS. PAX.I3IA A3HWCA5 AS IXBFTECBrNT DAILY Xm'STAPnt
PACZ FITI

Social ana Jiherwi6e

anama

or

Bj Staffers

Box 5031

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IJl mill L If t.t,fl P-Lm 2.074Q 2-CUI L- 'MO J II mtf

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Twr nnMixirAv ANNIVERSARY RECEPTION on Monday night was held at the residence of
E2E EmbasVv ft to right are: the Dominican Ambassador, Hector V. Castro
ffiSASfflStfifi SS Nuncio, Mons. Paul Bernier, MrsNovoa and Min-

ister of Foreign Aiiairs AiDenu uoyu.

VISITING TENNIS STARS HONORED AT POOLSIDE BARBECUE
A pooltidt barbecue was givan lett iht El Peneme'l Cabin.
Club i honor of the Siting tennis pl.yer., spenser. of the ""'" ""'"-tionel
tionel ""'"-tionel Tenement beine. held thU week, end high renkinj diplomat,
of the si countries represented. - .
Tekine; part In the tournament are: the United States, Sweden,
Australia, Mexico,, Cuba and Panama. ; . :
President Ricardo Arias and Mrs. Ana dropped in during the
evening ino the President, partnered by Miss '!?
Amateur Tennis Champion, played against Yoja Ramire. and Mario
Liana of Mexico.

Cub Scout Banquet
rnh Srmit Pack No. 2 will give

a banquet lor boys and parents to

night in conjunction wnn me tow
Anniversary of Scouting at the Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook Officers' Club at 5:45
At this time the regular Scout
meetin? will also take place and
the regular monthly awards will
be presented.
Farewell Party
For Mr.;, Alice Lombard
A group of CIM ladies are .orga .organizing
nizing .organizing a luncheon, for--Mrs. .Alice
Q Lombard on March 13, at the U U-iion
iion U-iion Club.
' Those who are interested in par participating
ticipating participating in this affair are asked
to contact Mrs. Elisa Maria Ei.de
rr.,rt.mBfti at 3-0566. Mrs. Bev

erly Friedman at Balboa 2-1427 or

at Uud omces.
Mr. And Mr. Roberto Aleman

i onH mm. Roberto Aleman

were' hosts last night at a dinner

at their residence in iuu,'i6'"
for Mrs. Cecilia S. de Dudley who

is visiting inenos in ruam,
r Rovu Leave'

Mr. Norman. B. Boyle of West

minster, Maryland, wno, n v
visiting in Panama with his daugh daughter
ter daughter Anne for. the iasts weeks

Teturned to nis nome to v..
.a ctati hv air vesterday.

Mr. .nd Mr,."lr

of Golf Heign s wiu "dv
. small cocktail ,PBAffi
frnm 6 to 8 p.m. for American
sculptor t. Raymond PuccmelU
, who is expected to arrive here on

Saturday.

Mr. Pucinelli will remain in Pa

nama for a tewaays.
... r.n.n rlnh

CVrGenerarXssembly of the
CarSbean CollegeXlub was held
at7:30.p.m,at theed Cro

v rooms in cnsvuuai ";f M
ru,x President. Mrs. J. Ji

OaiS ind Mrs. E; N. Belland.
S'A?The beginning of the business
AA:- 7r.. Brown announced

SI1 accordance with the Con-

Mrs O E. Jorstad as First ,vi

ed, by inB 1 iv'"""''

0

.'Good help for dry skin is a rich
I lubricating cream that' worked
iwith the fingertipsand is left

members to serve as the Noml

nating Committee: Mrs. Willard

French, chairman: Mrs. E. Ji

Hamliii. Miss Thelma Godwin,

Mrs. Carl Nix and Mrs. Paul

Beck, One member of this com

mittee will present the names of

the candidates for office for the
year 1956-57 at the March regular

meeting.

In connection with the Spelling
Bee, which is being sponsored by
the club for all U. S. Elementary
Schools on the Atlantic Side, the
Activities committee reported the
receipt of the medals, which were
shown to the members. On behalf

of the Finance committee, Mrs.
Nye Norris confirmed the date,

timr-and place'of the Penny So

cial: Saturday, April 7 at 7:30 p.
m. at the Strangers Club. E a c h

member was requested to supply
two (2) gifts (total value $2.00) or

the eauivalent in cash.

Gifts should be brought to the
March general assembly or deli

vered, before April l. to Mri

Townshend at the Cristobal Credit
Union office; Mrs. Norris at the

Cristobal Labor office; Mrs. a,
W. Wrenn in Margarita; or Mrs
W. E. Rushins in Gatun.

As the next few weeks will be
very busy ones for the Club, Mrs.
Brown asked members to make a
note of the following dates for the

month of March:

THURSDAY, MARCH 1, at 7:30

p.m. Management of Money study
erouo will hear Mr, H. WV San

der, General Agent of the Lincoln
National Life Insurance Company,

speak on "Life Insurance.
. MONDAY". MARCH 5. at 7. p.m.

Showing of the film on Cancer by
Col. W,' W. Nichol at the c 1 u b
rooms of the Inter American
Women's Club, Colon Unit. Those
Members who had been unable to
attend Col. Ifichol's talk last Mon Monday
day Monday were urged to take advan

tage of this kind invitation.
TUESDAY. MARCH 6, at 7:30

p.m. Literature study group meet meet-Inc
Inc meet-Inc at the home of Mrs. D. G. Pe

ters, No. 8031D, Margarita.

THURSDAY.' MARCH 8, at 7:30

Garden study group meeting at

the home of Mrs. Eustace Lee,

No. 9081, 8th Street, Colon.

TUESDAY. MARCH 13. at 7:30

p.m. General Assembly at the Red
Cross rooms in Cristobal. Garden
study group will be in charge of
the program.

FRIDAY? MARCH 23. 'at 7 p.m.

Finals of the Spelling Bee at the
Cristobal High School auditorium.

There being no further business,

the meeting was' turned over to

Mrs.- Vestal Morris, who introduc introduced
ed introduced Mrs. C. D. Cheek of the Liter

ature study group, which for the
past year has been studying "Pa "Panama,
nama, "Panama, in fact and fiction." Basing
her talk on Lionel Wafer's "A new

Voyage and Description of t h e
Isthmus of America," originally
published in London in 1699, Mrs.

Cheek presented a vivid pictures
of the Indians of the so called
Isthmus of Darien as seen through

the eyes of a buccaneer doctor

nearly 300 years ago.

Reproductions of early maps of

the Isthmus and musical record

ings were used to illustrate this

most interesting subject.

Refreshments were served by

Mrs. Carl Nix and her commit

tee, who had carried out the Val

entine theme with flowers and
punch cups, grouped in the shape

of a heart around a oowl of dcu
cious red punch.

Private Ronald L. Blum
In Germany

Pvt. Ronald L. Bauman. son of

Mr. and Mrs. August I. Bauman,

Balboa,"" Canal- Zone,- recently-ar-j

rived in Germany and is now a
member of the 73rd Anti-Aircraft
Artillery Battalion.

Bauman, a radio operator in the

battalion, entered the Army in
June 1935 and completed basic
training at Fort Dix. N. J, j

He was graduated from Balboa
High School in 1955.
(Continued on Page 7)

BECOMING A SPECIALIST IS
TRICK TO ESCAPE BOREDOM
Judging from my mail there is a
growing number of women who
openly admit, and sometimes even
brag, that they "hate housework."
Isn't that a silly attitude for any
woman who has chosen marriage?
How long would a businesswom businesswoman
an businesswoman last at a job if she did it care carelessly,
lessly, carelessly, begrudgingly, and kept tell telling
ing telling her, boss all the time: "I hate

being a stenographer' or ruing
bores me to death"?
It's just as unreasonable for a
wife to expect to succeed at the
job of homemaking if she is for forever
ever forever telling, herself and her hus husband
band husband and anyone else who will
listen how much she dislikes
housework.
Unless a housewife likes her job
and takes pride in doing it well,
how can she hope to get by?
A woman doesn't have to despise
housework. There may be some
parts of it that she dislikes. Bui
that doesn't mean she can't learn
to get satisfaction Out of the over over-ail
ail over-ail job of making a home.
The first step toward making the
best of any job is to make up
your mind that you are going to
lick it. Also that you are going to
learn everything you can about it,
Once a woman sets her sights on
success, what ha seemed like a
dull job takes on all kinds of new
possibilities. ;
Thp nart of housework that Is

pure drudgery can be streamlined

and done promptly, so mat mere
is little time for dreading it.
And any homemaker can look
around for ways of "specializing"
that will put her own particular
talents to use and give her plenty
of satisfaction.
Some homemakers specialize in
winning a reputation as an excel excellent
lent excellent cook. Others specialize in en

tertaining. Others in gardening,

decorating, etc.

Ability To Strike Back Safeguards US From Soviet Attack: Gen. Twining

WASHINGTON'. Feb. 29 (UP)

Gen. Nathan F. Twining, Air
Force chief of staff, said yester yesterday
day yesterday he believes this country's abi ability
lity ability to strike back with devastat devastating
ing devastating force makes it "safe" from
Russian attack. i
Twining told a House Govern Government
ment Government Operations .subcommittee
studying civil defense problems
that "No nation is going to at-j
tempt a war with us with the ter-j
rific losses he would have to
take." -.
Hessaid the United States has a
huge stockpile of atomic weapons
and the "capability to deliver
them." )
The Air Force chief said the on only
ly only possibility of an attack would
stem from a "mistake in judg

ment" by the Kremlin about this
country's military power and its
power to retaliate against any at

tack.

Adm. Arleigh A. Burke, chief of

U.S. Naval Operations, told anoth another
er another congressional group, however,
that "we cannot be sure today
that we are moving fast enough to
stay ahead" of Russia in the race
for sea supremacy.
But he told the Senate Armed
Services Committee he and other
naval experts believe "that with
a lot of hard work and e n t h u u-siasm,
siasm, u-siasm, we can and Will stay a a-head."
head." a-head." He warned that in any future
war "after the initial blows are
struck by both sides, United
States ability to take further ac-

tion may well depend on the mo

bile striking power available to us:
at sea."
"Soviet naval buildup is the
most significant development in:
the Soviet grand strategy since;
World War II," he said.
The House subcommittee is con-!
siderin legislation to place civil!

defense under the control of the
Defense Department. It is now un under
der under the jurisdiction of an inde independent
pendent independent civilian agency. t
Twining opposed the bill on
grounds that, in the event of any
attack, the armed forces will be
too busy fighting the enemy to
have the major responsibility for
civil defense.. But he said that in
any such attack, the Air Force

would do what it could to relieve i

civilian distress.

He said the American peo
are "not concerned enough" al
the dangers of a nuclear war 8'
the need for a strong defense r -"
gram. He said any future w a r
would be a terrible "slug test" i -volving
"terrific" civilian cast

ues.
He said Russia could not defend
itself from "severe damage" by
retaliating American bombers. He
assured the subcommittee that
U.S. aircraft would be able jo
penetrate to any Russian target
with hydrogen bombs.

must be assumed that some Rus-''
sian bombers similarly could get"
through U.S. defenses although a
"vast number" would be destroy

ed.

"Invisible" Liquid a Summertime Boom

rj

4 ftV

i f

mmifii
:s' t:m i 1 II

t

Everybody aerees' summer fs

the time you can have the most

fun the time you can look your

jiieiuesi me time ,oi romance.

On the other hand, outdoor life
exposes you to all kinds of skin, ir

ritants which can spoil good
times. And summer clothes expose

your sKin aeiects which can kill
romance! J

So right now. why not get read-

y? See that your shoulders and
bosom as well as your face are

clear and smooth, free of excess
olliness or unsightly pimples. If
your hair is dry, better go to-work
on your scalp, else. sun and salt

water will dry it even more and
aggravate any dandruff condition

you may have. And what about
your .feet? You'll be self-conscious
in open sandals if your toes have
developed a case of peeling skin

and tiny, watery blisters, known as

Athlete's Foot, a condition women
are just as prone to get as men.
- New stainless, greaseless Cuticu Cuticu-ra
ra Cuticu-ra Medicated Liquid helps clear up
minor skin and scalp irritations
fast. As summer progresses, you
won't want to leave the house
without it. -Applied after a fresh
case of sunburning, it takes out the
heat, saves you from unsightly

peeling skin, heat rash, skin, irrit

ated by shaving, cuts, scratches

and abrasions.

New Cuticura Medicated Liquid

is the latest product of the 75-year-old
Cuticura Laboratories. M a d e

according to the latest, most ap approved
proved approved medical methods for treat treating
ing treating irritated skin, it is effectively
yet mildly antiseptic. What's more,
it does not interfere with make-up
nor leave a tell-tale medicinal
smell. (Mercurio) v

You'll want to see Panama's
i- isi ai;;;uai kiteriiatioiial
' TElmlSTOURIIAMEIIT!
; with tennis players from six countries participating
i, FEB. 29 MAR. 4

Men's Singles
Men's Doubles

Women's Singles
Mixed Doubles

EXHIBITION FLAY TONIGHT at 7 p.m.
. MATCHES BEGIN1 THURSDAY
. With GAMES EVERY NIGHT at 7 p.m.
FINALS 3:30 p.m. Sunday '.

Admission: $1- each. night : ...(Finals $1.50)
Ticket for entire' series 3.
For service personnel 2.
Limited seating capacity be sure to buy
your tickets early at
. 'El Panama Cabafia and'Tennls Club
j. Balboa Banks or NCO and Officers Clubs

! Refreshments and snacks served
during tournnmeut at
moderate prices

A Kixkebr Hotel

he World In You r

Islands

with the famous TROPICALIZED
RADIOS & RECORD
PLAYERS

lrr1iltll(C(6)

O Philco tropicalized construction
throughout
O New heights of world performance
O Amazing tone and fidelity

O Modern-styled cabinet in choice
of "decorator" colors
O Models for any room in the house
O Philco tube-saver resistor.

Before
$37.50

SPECIAL
$29.95

I jjim in 1 wnaweiaac.,
X

MOD. 593
1 Band, S Tubes
The Elegance of Ebony Budget Budget-priced.
priced. Budget-priced. "Fowertone' Radio.
Monthly..... .$5.00
Club 1.00

Before
$69.50

SPECIAL
$55.60

ii w- m I mi

,U3

I MOD. 3655 This compact ultra modern Philco
nffrr wnrlii envrrar nn A tnninr lnii anil S

tubes. Cabinet Plastic, in attractive decorator.

rnlnr finishp"!.

' Monthly.. ,.....$6.50
I Club 1.75

I
i
i
i
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B

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I
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Before SPECIAL
$55.00 $44.00

Before
$45.00

SPECIAL
$36.00

mmmrM..v-.-,-.
T ... .....:.-wwiiirf mm

mw v

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lllQirr
i Min lie

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.' rtftows.,. itsseew..:.: ..mm&&i&X:' ijmW'&X

hua

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B
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B
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Before
$65.00

MOD. 728
1 Band, 5 Tubes
The most automatic clock-radio
ever designed. The quiet trace
of damask motif, and Mexican
-color-styled for casual living
Senora and Caballero models.
Monthly. .$6.00
Club 1.50
I MM MM' MMMM MMMM -MMJ'
SPEaAL'-'j
- .' '. $52.00

... f ......

8 MOD. 3653 A prizewinner In deslg-n Neir helfhti f
performance and dependability. World coverage -on,

House! Pull standard broadcast and short wave on 8 fl luu,u uauua UDes i
tuning bands 5 tubes. ; .

MOD. 3601 Here Is a new Philco for any room In the

Monthly $5.50 Qub $1.25 I MONTHLY $6.00 CLUB $1.50

Before
$95.00

SPECUL
. $76.00

I Before
$109.50

SPEOAK i
; $87.60 ?

B
B

D
D

i

MOD '3fi!i9 New eoneent In rich ArnUn tnr fariT mnrlpl MOD Mill Vin. tntn 1,

radios. Full standard and short-wave broadcast reception (1 S tube super-power Chassis . designed for Maximum

on luiung panas tuoes witn super-powered Chassis. Acoustical values and modern classic, wood cabinet.
Monthly $7.50 Club $2.50 Q Monthly $10.00 dub $2.75

BEFORE ... $225.00
SPECIAL.. 180.00
MOD. 1347 The highest fidel fidelity
ity fidelity ever built into any com compact,
pact, compact, automatic phonograph
with electrostatic speaker,
walnut and blond finish.
MONTHLY $15.00
CLUB ..... 5.50

I M'

Members of
"Cucntas Comerciales"

mmm mmmm mmmm mm mm bhm-hb mmmm anJ

" 'HNe FLOOR SJ

4 I

rcfURESTOK!"

i

21-02. 7th Central Ave. Tels. 2-1830 2-1S33



if AGE SIX

YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
1
nnwxpQKGiim W&mti Ado EHtiy fymeUi file
r4 . I
f1
-j a y ;
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
LIBRERIA PRECIA60
1 Street N. 1J
Agendas lnternal.de Publicacionei
. a Lcltery flaxa
CAS A ZALDO
LOURDES PHARMACY
tU La Carrasquilla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
J U "B" StrMt
LEWIS SERVICE
tv. U N. 4
FARMACIA EST ADOS UNIOOS
Ml Central 4vau
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
t. tf it la Ob Ave. K 1
FOTO DOMY
lltSt (rtrtWH til. ui II ft
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DUS
Si Street N. U
FARM'.CIA EL BATURRO
. 'fa:, u Lefevrt 1 Street
FARMACIA "SAS"
U Ferrj III
NOVEDADES ATHIS
V a Essea Art.
MINIMUM
! FOR
, MORRISON
.FARMACIA LUX
12 WORDS

i
1 t, 1 1 ,,., ,.,, i. ,,. j

I lirliil Ar. IS I n f J BI. I m

... .

I v -J : 1 .... 1 1

COMMERCIAL 0

PROFESSIONAL
CANAL ZONE POLYCLINIC
DENTAL-MEDICAL
DR. C. I. FABREGA, D.D.S.
DR. R. AVILA JR., M.D.
Tlvoli (4th .f July) Ave, No. 2IA24
(opposite Anron Sthoot Pla.vround)
Tel. 2-20H P",n
RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
JIM RIDGE
Phone Panama 2-0552
TRANSPORTES BAXTER, S A.
Packers Shipper Movot
Phone 2-2451 2-25",
Learn Riding t
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding t Jump." elos doily
3 to 5 3-0279
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or bv ppointmtni.
WE will relieve Vonr"
FOOT-TROUBLE
corns, callous, nails
CHIROPODIST
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ORTEPEDIA NACIONAL
5S Justo Axemen .Ph. S-221T
LOOK
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mobile Auto-mobile Insurance by, tele telephone.
phone. telephone. Irrjmediate Cover Coverage.
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Top quality fishing
eqoipment
VI0LETTE SUPPLY
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Panama 3-6313
TWO PEARLS
OMAMA (UP Experts say
the odds against finding a pearl
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lion,. million,. However, Mrs. Harry S. Stein Stein-baucr
baucr Stein-baucr recently found a pearl while
eating an oystor coclfLaiL at her
home, She also found, one 25 years
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No. 1 Via Espana Tel 3-0383

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FOR SALE

Household
FOR SALE: 1 console radio, I
bamboo sofa and chair, tix 7-ft.
and on 4-f r. matchstick blinds,
garden equipment. Call 2-3433
or houso IS50, Apt. J, Gavilan
Area, after 4:15.

! FOR SALE: Wesringnoia re re-i
i re-i frigerator, 25-cycle, medium

sue, excellent condition. Bar Bargain.
gain. Bargain. 85 Via Belisario Porras,
San Francisco.
FOR SALE: Book of Knowledge
set, modern desk, overstuffed
davenport and chair, mirror,
bamboo bookcases, kitchen
chairs, wooden kitchen table,
metal tea-wagon, 25-cycle fan,
bed springs, dishes, tub cover.
0831 Plank Street, Balboa.
FOR SALE: Sectional tola for
8 or 10 persons, red leather;
mahogany desk; baby crib made
by "Cowi;'' playpen. Ending of
Via Espana, besid Radio Mira Mira-mar,
mar, Mira-mar, whit hom
SELF-HELP
CHADRON. Neb. -(UP)-Th'
local Chamber of Commerce has
decided to let its members decide
what the organization is worth to
i them. The board of directors told
I members, each could "rate him
self" and the organization and pay
his 1956 dues based on the ratings.

Gold Coast Orchid Show Draws
1000 To Hotel Washington

The Gold Coast Orchid Society
which hold their 4th Annual Ex Exhibit
hibit Exhibit in the spacious and 'beau 'beautifully
tifully 'beautifully decorated ballroom of
the Washington Hotel; Colon,
Republic of Panama, last Satur Saturday
day Saturday and Sunday. ..' ".
Over 1000 weople signed the
register of attendance during
the two jdays of the exhibitions
There were 58 different cata cata-leya
leya cata-leya Hybrids,' 14 different Van Van-da
da Van-da Hybrids, and nine different
Phalenopisis Hybrids which at
tracted considerable attention.
Shown were 238 different spe
cies orchids, with 176 native of
Panama.-
Some 15 long- banquet tables
were arranged along the .tide of
the ballroom to display tn exo
tic blooms. Thfl rear ot the room
was set aside for a large heart
resting on an easel whi out outlined
lined outlined the theme 'of the exhibit
namely 'To have beauulul Or
chids in your greenhouse, you i

must have beauuiui orcnips nichid from Ecuador, One. Hypha-

your neari. imatlcum, the first one ever seen
A Dendroblmun Llllha was thefiv. fhE naru iim a TvnHrnhU

center oi auracuon, wiwi severe
flrn n am rnn nirin in rna nonK.
aiumm wivinua """
grouna. six smauer laoies crc
in the center of the
bauroom
where cut orchids were arranged
in several interesting designs,
Mrs. E. A. Cox ot Gatun and
Miss Florence Edbrook of Coco
Rnln Hnsnltal. had snent consid
the unique arrangements for the
homi heautlfUl diSDlav. Tn

Italeyas and Phalenopisis were bromilaid plant wlth ,eaf spread
(graciously donated by .Mr. a ana 0f 36 lriches directly in the cen cen-iMrs.
iMrs. cen-iMrs. Leslie W. Croft of Gatun. ker of the ballroom was very at-

The rrincess Koyai Aiua a ya
Italeya Hybrid, exhibited by Miss
Sue Prior, was judged by the
WAINBERG
TIRES
TUBELESS
Size
670x15
710x15
760x15
800x15,
820x15
Black White Wall
18.95
19.95
21.95
26.95
27.4f
21.95
23.45
26.45
29.95
30.95
!! f !3i.7i!in jChnrijO
If Quired

1

FOR SALE

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1951 Pontiac Cat Cat-alina
alina Cat-alina with all extras. Two new
tires and battery. Call 84-2206
any rim. $900.
FOR SALE: 1953 Mercury,
Phon 2-3762.
FOR SALE: 1954 Chevrolet
Del Rey Club Coupe, power glide,
4 new tubeless tires, excellent
condition, Original owner $1600
ca;h. Phon Balboa 2-3140 aft after
er after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Chevrolet Station
Wagon 1951, 4-door, S-pas-senger,
good condition. Balboa
1642
FOR SALE: 1953 Oldsmobil
88, 4-door sedan, hydramatjc,
radio, original owner. Call Bal.
6329 after 4 p.m. L: Hearn,
356, Apt. No 17, Ancon.
FOR SALE: Hot Rod, th. fast fastest
est fastest in Panama, perfect condi condition.
tion. condition. Sea Sabine, Rochet Street.
FOR SALE: 1951 Pontiac 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, good condition, inspected,
$550. Balboa 2-3775.
FOR SALE: 1952 Dodge 4-dr.,
automatic transmission, radio,
heater, $700. Call Balboa 2 2-3144.
3144. 2-3144.
FOR SALE: '52 Marcury Mon Monterrey
terrey Monterrey 4-H.vw wradio and O.D.
Call 86-5127.
public as the most beautiful or orchid
chid orchid in the show, while CstteTya
Skinnerie Alba bv Walter Wil Wilkinson
kinson Wilkinson and Cat. Leudamania by
George Martin were admired.
Ann Sanders by Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas Fels ,also attracted con considerable
siderable considerable attention. Mr. and
Mrs. Stanley Guest with Hybrid
Vandaa Admiral Radford and
Charles Fischer were among the
finest In their class, orchid cat,
Maxima, a sDecies from Ecuador,
was another outstanding plant
hi full bloom.
The Oncidiu, Ampliatum . ox
Panclng Lady orchid with more
than 100 blooms bv Mr. Louis T.
Schuberc was credited with be
ing; the best among the native
species. Mr. E. 3. Benton had a
beautiful OnC. Powellil on dis
play. It also received favorable
attention
Mr. and Mrs. Harold E. Small,
Jr, fjiSTJiayed an interestine or
rmum 8uperbium with over 20
.
iiowers on stem.
The educational display with
seed nod, flask and orchid seeds
rowinf to the mature plant, a a-km?
km? a-km? with the media used by
most orchid growers, kept the
committee members busy an answering
swering answering questions. Mr. R-T.-'Ray
of Gatun provided all the jun
gle iouage plants Tor back

Ca-lprnnnrl mntoriar' A Waiitifiil

1 tractive.
Mrs. R. G. Nickel, from Mar Margarita,
garita, Margarita, with a beautiful Cataleya
Skinnerie Var Autumnals. Rod Rod-erl?etM
erl?etM Rod-erl?etM necondule, and Spider
j Orchid Om. Caudatua. added
(color to the exhibit. The table
tops were covered with preen
and silver foil to 8how the plants
in rood form, all posts were cov covered
ered covered with similar material,
i Mrs. Dollv Schuberg served as
official registrar for the show.
iMis. Billy Guest's arrangements
: of figurines with small orchids
i were most Interesting.
K The dienitarJe. of the Esstern
Star Order visited the exhibit in
a body. Every ladv was presented
iwlth an Individual orchid to
wear. -.
! Count Hector Beam and his
; attractive wife, Countess Helea..
; na Beam, from Paris. France,
,were amonir the distinguished
, visitors attending the exhibit.
6emr Mineral Club
Fisld Trip Safurday
A field trip for the" Gem and
Mineral Clu'i has been arranged
for Saturday morning. Destina
tion for this trip will be the Chl Chl-Hbre
Hbre Chl-Hbre River bridge on the Trans Trans-Isthmian
Isthmian Trans-Isthmian Highway, located sev several
eral several miles north of Las Cumbres;
or several miles south of the
Madden Road underpass.
Members and friends who do
not know the exact location may
meet at the Diablo clubhouse at
9:00 a.m., and proceed from
there with others who know the
way. Approximate arrival at the
; badge should, be .lfl:uQ,a.m.-,. A
club member will be 0 at tne
bridge to meet and direct all
comers.
For any additional informa
tion contact L. H. (Bill) Stroup
at telephone 2-1300 or D. H.
j'Rudge at 2-1749, after 5:00 pm

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOUCS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCON, CZ.
BOX 121 1. CRISTOBAL, CZ.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Modern dictaphone,
latest ttyl. portable, littlo used,
both dictating and transcribing
machine!. Owner will sacrifice
price. Call Mrs. Urriola, phono
2-2128 during business hours.
FOR SALE: Speed Graphic
camera with accessories. Good
buy. Call Balboa 4274.
Position Offered
WANTED: Accountant with
.some experience. Write P.O. Box
1718, Panama, enclosing photo photograph
graph photograph and references.
Sixth P.A.A.
Tournament
Tomorrow
The Sixth Pan American World
Airways Isthmian Amateur Invita Invitational
tional Invitational Golf Tournament at the!
Gamboa Golf Club gets underway
tomorrow with the course in ex
cellent shape. Ac large turn-out is
expected.
According to reports coming in
from the Best Ball Tournament
being held at Summit, it looks as
though A! Corsale and Tony Jan Jan-kus,
kus, Jan-kus, both past winners of this out outstanding
standing outstanding tournament, will be two
of the top contenders, for the title.
Playing their match at Summit
last week, Coraslo and Jankus
breezed through their round with
an easy victory 4 under par.
Big Jim Riley, who just return
ed from the States and was last
year's winner, is trying to get his
game in shape to defend his title.
Jim, one of the finest and tough toughest
est toughest match play golfers on the Isth Isth-mus(
mus( Isth-mus( is always a contender.
The beautiful silver trophies for
this tournamentsponsored by Pan
American World Airways, are on
display at Sam Friedman on Tivo Tivo-li
li Tivo-li Avenue.
During the four days of qualify qualifying
ing qualifying (March 1, 2, 3, 4) the course
will be closed to all except golf golfers
ers golfers who are qualifying for this
tournament. No practice rounds
during these days for, qualifying.
A special flight for the ladies will
be played dring the last week just
before the finals. The exact day
will be announced later. Watch
this paper for further information.
'Engineer Day'
To Bo Observed
Here On Friday
President Rlcardo Arias Espl
nosa. and Gov. John S. Seybold,
will issue proclamations rlcclar-
tie Friday as "Engineer Day."
Commemoration activities are
being jointly sponsored by the
Canal Zone chapters of the So Society
ciety Society of American Military Engi Engineers
neers Engineers and th American Society
of civil Engineers in addition to
the Society of Engineers and Ar Architects
chitects Architects of the Republic of Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. ... -:, ;
During the week from Feb. 27
to March 2, daily radio broad broadcasts
casts broadcasts will summarize the. role
of the professional engineers 'n
activities affecting our health
and welfare, and representative
engineers will address local &erv &erv-Ice
Ice &erv-Ice clubs '.'-' .'" ''"'
The public is invited to an ar architectural
chitectural architectural and englneerine; ex
hiblt art the University of Pana Panama
ma Panama on Friday from noon to j
p.m. featurine the latest ensi.
neerlng developments. Including
a helicopter furnished by 1AGS.
To culminate the day's festiv festivities,
ities, festivities, an informal buffet dinner-
dance will be held startlnp; at
8 p.m. in honor of President afld
Mrs. Arias at the Union Club in
Panama city. Gov. and Mrs.
.leybold, and other dignitaries
of the Canal Zone and Panama
will also be present.
Mrs. Lena Dowlfn
Dies; Funeral
Tomorrow Allernoon
Mrs. Lena Dowlin, a Jamaican
resident of Panama City, died
early Tuesday morning en route
to the Santo Tomas Hospital fol following
lowing following a brief illness.
Funeral services will be held
tomorrow at 3:30 p.m. at the Pa
nama, aieuioaisi. uit:en. & u 1 1
will follow in Jardin dc Vu Ccme-
torv
Mrs. Dowling is survived by her
husband, Edward, and hrr chil chil-oren,
oren, chil-oren, Ivan. James, Louise, Dons
and Beatrice, in addition to three
grandchildren.

Wanted to Buy

WANTED: Washing machine,
' 25-cycle. Must b in good con condition.
dition. condition. Gamboa 671 1, telephone.
WANTED TO BUY: Property,
Santa Clara or Seacli'ff Acres,
with or without hout. Writ
Box 197, Balboa.
hOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Beautiful lots at
Coronado Beach. Prices from
15c. square meter. Make own
terms for payment. In Panama
call Eiscnmann 2-4505;, in Cor Coronado
onado Coronado see Caslilla.
FOR SALE: In Et Vail, charm charming
ing charming 2-bedroom cottag on love lovely
ly lovely grounds in best neighborhood.
Completely furnished and (quip (quipped
ped (quipped at incredible bargain price
of only $6000. "Wolff and Co.,
5th Str.et N. 7-29, Phono 2 2-2388.
2388. 2-2388. COMPLETE" REAL ESTATE ry ry-ices,
ices, ry-ices, buy and sell properties in
all parts of the country. Thomas
Real Estate Agencies, Phone 3 3-1069,
1069, 3-1069, Central 259
Help Wanted
WANTED: Cook. Good salary.
Alberto Navarro Street No. 26
(Et Cangrej)
WANTED: Nursamaid, good
alary. Alberto Navarro Street
No. 26 (El Cangrejo).
WANTED: Good cook with
references. 50th Street No. 30,
upstair.
FOR RENT
Housed
FOR RENT: 3-bdroom chalet,
3 bathrooms, 2 small additional
parlors, maid's quarters, garage,
covered parking plac for extra
car. No. 4-51 38th Street. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-2222

Dons Cop 48th In Rov
To Officially Enter
N.C.A.A. Tournament

By JOHN GRIFFIN
NEW YORK, Feb. 29 (UP) -To
the Mirorise of absolutely no one,
San Francisco today became an
official entry in the N.CA.A. Bas Basketball
ketball Basketball tournament and also the
immediate favorite to pick up all
the marbles. .. .. ....
Thj streaking Dons, who won
the tourney last year, made them themselves
selves themselves eligiuie for a title' defense
last night when they crushed
College of Pacific, 87-49, at 5an
Frangsci- to clinch the champion championship
ship championship of the California Basketball
Association with a perfect league
record and their 48th straight o o-verall
verall o-verall victory. ;
That moves the Dons into
the N.CA.A. regionals at Cor Cor-vallis,
vallis, Cor-vallis, Ore., with a March 18
date against the Pacific Coast
Conference champion not yet
determined but, probably, U C.
L.A.
The Dons, rated the nations
No. 1 team by the United Press
board Of coaches with a perfect
22-0 record, for the year, are
the 11th team to land a berth in
the 25-team N.CA.A. carnival. If
they win their three remaining
regular season games, and then
sweep through -four more games
to win the tournament title lor the
second straight year, they will e e-qual
qual e-qual the all-time all-college rec record
ord record of 55 straight wins held by
Peru, 111., Stata and also will be be-ct
ct be-ct ie the third team in history
to win the N.CA.A. crown two
straight years following Oklaho Oklahoma
ma Oklahoma A. &. M. (1945-46) and Kentuc Kentucky
ky Kentucky 11948-49).
However, they'll have tc do it
without K. C. Jones, their star
trnard who is inelicible for the
N.l.a.a. competition
a fourth
upar man
San Francisco's bid- clinching
victory was its most lopsided ot
the season. After trailing by 5-4
in the opening minutes, the Dons
raced to a 47-25 halftime lead and
rambleti home from, there. B i 1
Russell, the Dons' six-10 All-America
center,' played 37 minutes and
took scoring honors with 28 points.
.jiother team may be added to
the N.CA.A. field tonight when
Texas Tech can c'..nch the Border
Conference championship by beat beating
ing beating New Mexico A. M., at Lub Lubbock,
bock, Lubbock, lex. Tech's heavily favored
to win this one and with it, a first first-round
round first-round berth in the N.CA.A. tour tourney
ney tourney against Southern Methodist,
the Southwest Conference
cham
pIon7'OfrMarrh-tt.-
Tfh mnvprl into first place h
th league while ;.ti!e last night
whrn Texas Western, which had
been tied for the lead, was beaten
. VPt Texas St. 80-79, at Can
yon. Tex... on a long set shot by

! FOR RENT RESORTS LOST or FOUND

Apartments
ATTENTION G. I I Jwt built
modern furnished apartments, 1,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold !,
Phon Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Furnishad apart apartment,
ment, apartment, all comforts, Army in inspected.
spected. inspected. Via fspana, Hous be before
fore before Juan Franc.
FOR RENT: Comfortably fur furnished
nished furnished apii.ment, bedroom, dish dishes,
es, dishes, linen, garage, garden, ht
water, 9th Street No. 47, San
Francisco.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apart-ment
ment apart-ment including refrigerator, til tiled,
ed, tiled, all screened, good surround surroundings.
ings. surroundings. Situated 112 Via Belisario
Porras near Roosevelt Theater.
FOR RENT: Apartment, very
comfortable, furnished, hot wa wafer,
fer, wafer, on bedroom. Second Street
No II, Pcrejik Phono 3-0533
or 3-2694.
FOR RENT: Newly furnished
and unfurnished apartments. Al Al-hambra
hambra Al-hambra Apartments, 10th Street
No. 8061. Phone 1386, Colon.
FOR RENT: Spacious apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 50th Street No. 5-14, be besid
sid besid ''Centra Medico' com completely
pletely completely independent, porch, living-dining
room, 2 bedroom, 2
bathracms, maid's room. Phon
3-0431.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished one one-bedroom
bedroom one-bedroom apartment. Close Hotel
El Panama, 102 Via Espana,
Bella Vista, New, privet. Will
furnish upon request. Telephen
Balboa 2870.
FOR RENT: Furnishad apart apartment
ment apartment on Via Porras No. 120,
beside Roosevelt Theater. Phon
3-5024.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment in exclusive "El Cangrejo,".
with individual bathrooms, din-ing-living
room, maid's room
with bath, FURNISHED includ including
ing including linens, dishes, etc. Suitable
for diplomat. Telephone 2-0321
business hours, 2-3525 after
business hours.
Lawrence
and: left.
Overcast with six sec
. S.M.U, tuned up for the tour tourney'
ney' tourney' by beating Rice, 89-75, to
finish with the first perfect
league record (12 0) seen in the
South wes. Conference since 1947.
Big J Krebs paced the Mus Mustangs
tangs Mustangs with 30 points and they
set a league record with a final
average of 82.5 points per game.
Li othe; leading games last
night: Oklahoma A. & M. nipped
Wichita 65-62, in overtim as V.
R. Barnhouse tallied a basket and
two frea throws in the closing
minute: Cornell jolted Princeton
Ivv Leaeue title hopes with a 73-'
68 setback, putting the Tigers two
games behind league-1 e d I n
Dartmouth1 in the loss column:
NCAA-bound Memphis St. ripped
Northwestern Louisiana. 78 65;
f x.. e Washington t r o need
Geonretown (D.C.). 93-77: Arkan
sag; drubbed Texas Christian, 90-j
71; anc Texas routed Texas A. &
M. 98-70. j
Dartmouth hopes to move
step nearer the Ivy League title
by beating Yale tonight. Six teams
ilreadv picked for the National
Invitation Tournament will see ac
tionDayton meeting Duquesne
iC) nlavins Louis
ville in two aH-NIT games, and
NCAA-bound Canisius visits Syra
cuse. .
JWB Plans 1-Ddy
Plane Trips
To San Bias Is.
Tn proration with the Tour
rf nnmu nf Panama the IlSfJ
JWB Armed Forces .Service Cen
IflU UU.VUU v A

ter has planned a series or one,"coiorea .enirmicwi w wo siauuu
Ho i!n trins fnr militarv ner-:were removed last Jan. 10, when

sonnei and their dependents
the San Bias Islands on sun sun-days,
days, sun-days, March. 4, 11, and 18.
Thp onlv Darlen trln for tho
month of March has been plan
ned for Sunday, March 25.
For further information ana
reservations, call Balboa 107J.
EASY DOES IT
MC COOK, Neb. (UP)'- Mc Mc-Owk...buMing
Owk...buMing Mc-Owk...buMing inspector. Carter
' lwell. cets this town s television
aerials inspected -r but he doesn't
risk his neck in the process, lid lid-well
well lid-well does his inspecting from
ground level with the help of a
ship captain's spy glass.

FOSTER'S COTTAGES. On mil
past Casino. Lw rtl. Phon
Bolbo 186S.

Baldwin' furnished apartment
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephen
Smith, Balboa 3681. v
PHILLIPS Ocniid Ctrtaf,
Santa Clara. Box 435, BclbM.
Phn Panama 3-1877. Crist.
l 3-1671.
Shrapnel's furnished houses an
baech at Santa Clara. Teleabon
Thompson. BjlLea 1772.

Conflicting Stories Confuse

Listeners At Bribery Hearing

WACIirvntViXt tPk on ttti f
Senate investigators .heard c o n-
tiicting sworn testimony yester yesterday
day yesterday about the $2,500 contribution
that oil lobbyist John M N e f f
made to the Republican party in
Nebraska.
They also moved to clear up
another apparent conflict on
whether Neff, a Lexington,. Neb.
attorney, had offered contributions
to the GOP in Iowa.
ine developments came as a
special senate committee resumed
its investigation of another $2,500
contribution which Neff offered to
Sen. Francis Case (R-SD.) during
Senate debate on the natural gas
out. ;
Tha cammittaa had hopod to
wind up its Inquiry so that an an-athar
athar an-athar group could mova In for
a broadar study of lobbying. But
tha now testimony on Naff's ac activities
tivities activities thraatsnad to prolong tha
hearing for soma tim.
Joseph Wishart, GOP treasurer
in Nebraska, told the committee
that Neff, who represents the Su Superior
perior Superior Oil Co. of California, gave
him a $2,500 contribution in a
Washington hotel last October.
He said he had never seen Neff
before aaJ that the attorney told,
mm we money came trom lour,
he raisel this point because, Ne-
je' raised this point because Ne
nraska law limits individual poli political
tical political contributions to $1,000.
But whan Neff was ratal lad ta
tha witness stand, ha daniad
rnaking such a statamant. H
said Wishart didn't ask far tha
nama af tha donor, and ha didn't
voluntaar tha information. -Neff
also testified that he" had
been introduced to Wishart sever
al times previously in Nebraska.-
He commented that "I am afraid
these politicians don't remember
us small town people.
Later, Neff was asked whether
he offered a contribution to Robert
Goodwin, Republican national
committeeman, during- a visit to
Iowa last, November. He denied
doing so. , v
Committee counsel Charles W.
Steadman then announced that
Goodwin would be subpenaed to

testify. He said the committee had Wyo., and a trip to Billings, Mont,
two reports quoting Goodwin aiiin aji attempt to find out how th
saying, Neff offered him campaign! senators of those states stood on
fundsln the amounts of $2,500 andithe gas bill. AH. four eventually
$1,000. voted for it, as did the two from
The committee has been trying Nebraska. t

Negro Leader's Arrest Tests
ICC Anti-segregation Ruling

FLORENCE, S. C., Feb. 29 (UP)
a ponceman arresrea ciarence
Mitchell, wasnmgton iscgro lead leader
er leader for .refusing to go to the rear
entrance at the railroad station
here last night.
Tha charge against Mitchell,
Washington, diractor af tha Na National
tional National Association for. tha Advan Advancement
cement Advancement of Colored Paopta, posad
a tst f tha ractnt Intarttata
Commarea Commission ordr ta
intagrata Public waiting raams
far intarttata passangart.
Mitchell bailed himself out when
he was arrested on his arrival at
the depot to take a. pullman for
Washington.
But a comoanion. the Rev. Hor
ace Sharper, a Negro Baptist min
ister from Sumter, a, C spent
more than half an hour in jail.
A police spokesman said Mitch
ell was charged with "violation of
section 417, failure to obey an of-
- .ficer acting in discharge ot jus
- luUtV.
1 r ... . ... a a
- Signs designating -wmie ana
to the ICC order became, effective..
Soma South Carolina citios
havo aractod signs reading
'hito lntr$tta psssangars on only",
ly", only", autsida formar all-whita wai waiting
ting waiting roams sine signs wara ra ra-mavad
mavad ra-mavad from tha dears undar tha
ICC ardar.
However, Wy lie H. Caldwell,
Florence city attorney, said he un
derstood here were "no signs at
all" outside the entrances to the
Florence railroad' statiou.
Mitrheli said he
and .sharper
drove from Sumter, where Mitch
to
Florence vuere Mitchell had

pullman reservations on, a train
leaving at 12:02 a.m.
Mitchell said he attempted to

enter one of wo front doors to

LOST." Camera lent in cai.
Reward. 2-3607 or Box 752,
Ancn.

FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT: A garage. Avenid
Cuba No. 36-39. Phon 3-5443.
FOR RENT. MODERN local,
suitable for offices, warehouses,
facing Stadium, Phon 3-6168,
Alcides Garcia Correa.
to trace Neff's activities in con connection
nection connection with the natural gas bill
which President Eisenhower ve
toed becauseof "arrogant" tactics
by a small segment of the gas in in-ductry.
ductry. in-ductry. The furor was touched off by
.Case's disclosuro .that Naff had
offrd him $1,500 campaign
contribution aftor ascertaining
that th snator apparently fa fa-vord
vord fa-vord it. Caso rjctd th offer
and vetad against tha bill.
Testimony indicated that Naff.
'supplied with, funds from Supe-
nor Oil President Howard B.
Keck, ranged wide in frying to
find, out how various; senators
stood on the issue. '..
There were these main develop developments:
ments: developments: :
1. Neff's law partner. Paul J.
Gerdes, testified that Neff con contacted
tacted contacted persons from Iowa, Mon Montana
tana Montana and Wyoming, In' addition to.
Nebraska and South Dakota, in
connection with the bill, i J
2. Neff testified that Donald R.
Ross, whp recently resigned as U.
S. attorney in Nebraska, arrang
ed for him to see Nebrask's GOP
senators, Roman L. Kruska and
Carl T. Curtis. He said Ross told
him not to mention any campaign!
contributions to the Senate. But
Ross suggested it would 'be "en
tirely proper to contribute to tht
Nebraska GOP, Neff said.
3. Kruska and Curtis valun
taarad ta tastify bafara tha cam cammittaa
mittaa cammittaa but said thay had no
knawlodga af any imprapriatias.
Chairman Waltar F. Gaarga (D (D-Oa.)
Oa.) (D-Oa.) indlcatad thay would not ba
callad.
i. Gerdes testified that Neff's
Iowa trip was for the purpose of
seeking out the views of Sen.
Bourke B. Hickenlooper (R-Iowa)
on the gas bill.
5. Neff said he "did not ask nor
did I ever try to influence any
senator directly or Indirectly'', on
the gas bill. He said "as far as
I know, no senator knew about the
contributions I have talked a
bout."
"6. Neff said he made a telephone
call to Fred Ashenhurst. Lmsle.
i station "about 11:30 p.m
but
we aoor appeared stuck.
A policaman stittina insld at
up and halpad ma apan tha door,"
tha Nagra sold. "I thanked him
bafora I roelized ha was block blocking
ing blocking tha entrance."
Mitchell said the officsr orrlererl
hiin to use one of the two rear

entrances but "I told him I was a
passenger in Interstate commerce

and showed him my ticket."
Mitchell said the ooliceman told
him he would "either, use the rear
entrance or go to jail." When
Mitchell refused, the officer call called
ed called a patrol ear.
Mitchell said both he and Sharp Sharper
er Sharper were taken to police head headquarters
quarters headquarters : where they were told"
their bond was $17 apiece.
"I gave the desk sergeant a $20
bill and got my change," Mitchell
said, but Sharper didn't have that
much money. "Between us we on only
ly only had $12 more."
The NAACP leader said Sharp Sharper
er Sharper asked permission to telephone
the Rev, J. J. Abney, a Florence
Negro minister, but the arresting
officer said he, "couldn't wait
around all night," and locked
Sharper in a cell. :
"A half to three-quarters of an
hour later," Mitchell said, "Abney
arrived to post Sharper's bond.
Mitchell tpent the rest of the nig!?l
at Sharper's home, about 30 mil
from here.
POLISH STAMPS
- l WINTIIROP M.ass. (LP)
stamps m America has been pie-

sented to Regis College. Lduaru

Nowak of Wihthrop donated 4i).Goa

stamps which he collected minus:

the the past 53 years.

V



o

I 1
i i:
R I O
!! i. A P I I O I f O
TIVOLi
BANK NIGHT
John Wayne in:
"HONDO"
Also:
"THUNDER OVER
THE PLAIN'
-.CENTRAL Thsaf re
:3c. 40c.
Weekend release In CinemaScops
and Technieolor
Alan Ladd t June Allyson in:
"THE MeCOXXELL STORY"
It's a wondrrful story the true and
Conneli "the Tiger in the Sky"
with Joanne Matz
1:05 3:32 8:56
IUX THEATRE
60c. : 30c.
Scott BRADY in
"THEY WERE SO YOUNG"
with Jeanne Matz
;UKLV-iNTheatrg
Rock HUDSON
Jane WVMAN in
"MAGNIFICENT OBSESSION"
1 in Technicolor
POPULAR NIGHT
$1.10 per car
25c.
BANK XIGIIT
$300 00 in cash prizes
Robert Rvan in:
ESCAPE TO
BURMA"
"LILI MARLENE1'
wuh
Hugh McDennctt
Humphrey Bosart'
in. Z
3jC. 20c-
in CineivxScope .ind
, Technicolor
Tor.v Curtis
Coleen Miller In:
"PURPLE MASK"
Also:
-FORBIDDEN
CARGO'
30c.
In 'fp"' aid C:' e''1-"-'
Kl'i Douglas Paul Lukas
Peter I.orre James Mason in:
'20,CQQ .LEAGUES UNDER
THE SEA"
Also: John Pavne. Rhonda Fleming In
"TENNESSEE'S PARTNER"
"AFRICAN
, Ql'EEX"
I
"CAPTAIN
SCARLET
"7

0

Social and Olli

erwiAc

- don timmtl

"Captrs Of 1?5"V
Presented By Fort

Officers' Wivss.

Culick

alligator. As Miss Finance, Mrs.
A. M .De Boer wat completely en

folded within a huge dollar bill.

Th Vnrt r..iiw'.ir nffipnrV wivp'!Mrs. Robert L. Harllee as Miss

Club presented their "Capers of; Quartermaster wore a greatly en-
(.-..... h, nf.Harflprl insiiinia of that CnrDS. Mrs.

ficcrs' Club. Mrs. Jack W. Spill-(Charles M. Shoemaker as Miss
er as Mistress of Ceremonies, pre-l Ordnance was similarly costumed
sented the three act variety. The! as that insignia. As Miss Armor Armor-initial
initial Armor-initial offering was the song "Ju-jed, Mrs. Jonn R. Japia glittered

Tame ionowea Dy ivuemeuie ui
suns' by Mrs Antonio Sola. Blumenstein, as Miss Engineer,
. t.. i.. ..r Miotec wilJ aODeared as Xitro-Starch c o m-

yvrn anH Julia OlofffivR-1 nlpte to Drima cord necklace. Miss

ran. then presented a dance rou-1 Artillery presented Mrs. Stanley

... 1 ...HU (k.tl T mnrctt.A tha finrt

tine currently popular -wim uicii,. juuva a i(inini anv

younger set. A trio coraonsed of

tbe Mesdanfes William E. H i 1 1-bush,
bush, 1-bush, K. E. George and E. L. Do Do-naho
naho Do-naho concluded this portion of the
show with a song and dance skit.
Mrs. Harry J. McGihness Jr.' was
then introduced to act as com commentator
mentator commentator for a satire on fashion
shows entitled "Exclusively by
Uncle Sam."
Representing Miss Red Cross,
Mrs. Halsey M. Kloak, appeared
as a gigantic cup of steaming cof coffee.
fee. coffee. As Miss Dental Corps, Mrs.
John W. Snodgrass. was costum costumed
ed costumed as a gold capped molar, Mrs.
J. M. Trinidad as Miss Infantry

Stetz announced the winner of the
door prize to be Mrs. Arnold A.

Hannberg.

The prize, a lieaaaene a a s-

kct," was presented to Mrs. Hann

berg by Mrs. James r, McNulty.
Music for the show and the danc dancing
ing dancing which followed was provided
by Thorpe's Orchestra.

jyiEETIXGS

Militarv Police. Mrs. Jorse A. Ma

tns wnrp a. semiin decorated "uni

form and obligingly presented

comn impntarv tickets to the au

dience. Mrs. Raymond M. Herre Herre-ra
ra Herre-ra as Miss Signal Corps wore a

lit tube headdress ana appearea
as if flying with great signal flag
wings.
Wandering in an out of the pa parade
rade parade and becoming more and
more bogged down as it progres progressed
sed progressed was Mrs. James E. Smith hope hopelessly
lessly hopelessly tied up as Miss Red Tape.
The Grand Finale with all par par-ticinants
ticinants par-ticinants on stage concluded the

M

:

Yam Cottage Loaf Is
Louisiana- Cajun Recipe

Prol Pfsns To Land

Wtm L .

wore jungle dress and leading an entertainment Mrs, Albert W

lOLLYlfJ

ms

MOVIES TY HADIQ

Erskint Johnson

mwnr

unf Lu v h

Each nolle (or Inclusion In this
column should (ubmittrd In type typewritten
written typewritten (orm and mailed to one o(
the box numbers listed daily In "So "Social
cial "Social and Otherwise,' or delivered
by hand to the office. Notice of
meetings cannot b accepted by tele telephone.
phone. telephone. '.
Card Party
Bv Lidiot Auxiliary

Thursday at 7 p.ra.j the Ladies
Auxiliary to the Lt. Garvin H.
Mmimblow Memorial Post No.

3876 will hold a card party at the

rosi Home in uia crisiooai.
Friends may make up their ta table
ble table with the game of their choice.
Refreshments and table prizes.

Meetine Of American Legion

Auxiliary Unit No. 1
The American Legion Auxiliary,
Unit No. 1 will hold their regular

mommy executive tommiuee
Meptins tonieht at 7:30 D.m. at

the American Legion Club, Ft, A-

mador. All members are askea to
please make an effort to attend.

it

Long Rope

'.MADISON, Wis. Feb. 2P (UP'
A professor vho has learned
to go around in circles in tak tak-inr
inr tak-inr an airplane off the ground
said today he Is goln tu try a a-train
train a-train tn lnnd an aircraft by

spinning the ship on a rope a a-round
round a-round a barrel. x-
University of Wisconsin physi physicist
cist physicist J. Gibson Winans said he
would attempt tomorrow or Sat Saturday
urday Saturday to connect a 1,000-foot

rnne with a hiieket and a stroncj

magnet to a barrel anchored in

W' tvlAKE FRIEHOS

1 ?1

I

Music App recialioiP

Group Will Mae! -Al
J WB Tomorrow I

'HOLLYWOOD (NEAV- Be Behind
hind Behind the Screen: Col. Jimmy Stew-
' art of the Air Force Reserve will
be- reporting to the Strategic Air
Command at Omaha for two weeks'
duty in March. . Warner Bros,
sale of 1000 old movies; to TV for
$16,000,000 8'ves home screens a
total of 2500 Hollywood films ac acquired
quired acquired in the last few weeks. Four
tuousand old flickers already are
making the founds. No wonder ex exhibitors
hibitors exhibitors are yelling Sid Miller
loved "Love is A Many Splendored
Thing," he says, "but I slept
through the ENTIRE title.",
"Marty" Ernest Borgnin
n lonyar U a poor butchtr boy.
H salary 1$ up to $100,000 a
picture. In 1953 ho wat working in
tolefilmt for tcalo $75 a day,
Tfellv nr Frank

Sinatra in a film biography of Earl

Carroll, the gent who matie famous
the line, "Thnugh These Portals
Pace llio Mnst Rpniltlhll Gil'ls In

the World." He died in a plane

crash with one of them several
years ago. i

' Paul Henreid's two children pop

up as extras with tneir pop in nts
nia; mnvip 'Ac anulco." Ten-year-

old Mimi slides by as a water
skier . Ann Sothem says she 11

, che9k out as TV s Pnyate se,?re se,?re-tnrv"
tnrv" se,?re-tnrv" aflpr wlndine ud the 108th

stanza soon. She expects to collect
$ nimoo on the reruns of the films.
This It Hollywood, Mrs. Jones:
MOM'S remake of "Anna Christie"
will be' titled, "A Saint She Ain't."

A how-times-change note.

Not In the Script: TV dramatic
star Phyllis Kirk about her film
:' career in MGM musicals: 4 I was
alwavs that girl in the musicals
who didn't sing or dance."
The Witnot: "In tho spring," Don
Porttr's rotelling it, "a young
man's fancy, but a young woman's
fonciar."
. Another European actor; -Curt
.- Jurgens, has been signed for Holly-

Woman's Auxiliary To
Hold Meeting

The Woman s Auxiliary of the
Oatun Union Church will hold

its reetilar monthly meeting on

Thnrsflnv. at 9 a.m. Mrs. R. I

Maltison of Cristobal will De tne
enpakpr All members are Urged

to attend, and visitors are w e 1-

come.

wood movies. He was recently

married to &vi riartok . A big
income tax break is the reason
Red Skelton formed his own pom.

pahy for TV and movies. His first

mm tinder tne new setup will be
'Public .Pigeon Number One,"
whirh he "nro.uipumd" nn .TV's

Climax a Jew months back. t

Romombor All the Hollywood
drum:beating when Professor Henri
fhrptipn flrrivpH in mnvipfnun a

couple of years ago? He designed
l r i 1

uie vinema scope tens ana was
hailed as the film industry's hero.
His death in Washington the other
day-rated only i four lines in the
Hollywood trade papers,

"Dphftrah" will hpfilmprl s a

movie but the Deborah named Kerr
won't be in the cast . The Lois
Collier starring opposite Errol
Flvnn In his first tplnfilm. "Thp

Sword of Villon" for Screen Direc

tors Playhouse is the No. 1 doll in

Kent xayior s me in those Boston

blackie viueoiilms.

The newly formed "Music

prcciation Group under the di direction
rection direction of Mrs. Harrv Paine, will
meet at the USO-JWB v A r m e-d
Forces Service Center tomorroV
1 or, i

fil iV p. III. t

for those who arc interested in
licfpninff In nr nlnvin" pla(:sipal r,il.

' - r o
sic,- and programs and practice
sessions have been arranged, t'':
The Tirnemm for tomorrow will

Tf iiiMir Imtltps vnn fnr nrpsnnt Mn7art's D Mainr Knnata

a morning "coffee" at 10 o'clock,; by Mrs. Tori Koch of Fort Kobbe:
don't wait until 11:30 to show! Schubert's B Flat Sonata and;
up. You don't have to arrive on: Bach's Cjncerto in D Minor by
the dot for a tea or "coffee," but Mrs. Miriam Siegel of Balboa;;
you shouldn't be so late that thejCanzoni for Brass Choir-GabrielH

masnet to a barre ancnoreci in uu "iuui"" 1 -c M' "r11"" .v4. v.-...,.
thP ire of Lake Keaensa His'nostess has io see that you are (five pieces) under the direction
me ice Oi Lane rv.cciisa. w t, u- cdo t di.k nt vt i"lnt.io

n-ipnrv is that the roDe wiU stfrt

winding around the post and

pull the Plane clown.

He tried it. last Sunday,
the rope broke.

but

served after all the other guests' of SP3 Tom Robb of Fort Claywn,
have been served. i vocal sob-Mozart by Mrs. Rosa Jj n
Th person who Is always latelGittlcman of Far Fan. and eady
usually thinks more of her own keyboard pieces will be, played Jy
convenience than that of her SP3 Benjamin Whitlen of Fo it
hostess. (Clayton. ,.

L.

JL'ICy, ORAKGE-IIUED Louisiana yams, with cottage cheese
and fruit-juice touches, make excellent loaf.

By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor

If you want Bourbon at its best call for

"GREEN RIVER' America's smoothest!

whisky.

Sold at all leading bodegas and bars.

Fort Gulick Offictn' Wivtf

V nUlU WVI I WW I U1C UtUUVJ Ui, HUiV jjivhviu.i j

The Fort Guhck Officers' Wives' 1 Southwestern Louisiana Institute in
m j-s ml l..lv r 11 1 L 1. A I.

Marie Louise Comcaux of La Lafayette,
fayette, Lafayette, La., told us how. to serve
l.nnkiana vams. Shp is director of

the School of Home Economics at

boils. Add 3'i tablespoons butter,
'.i cup water and U cup lemon
juice; mix well. Beat 1 minute.
Serve over Yam Cottage Loaf,

BEWARE OF IMITATIONS

Club will hold a Coffee Thursday

at 9:30 a m. at the Officers' Club,
The Program Committee has ar arranged
ranged arranged with Miss Engel, the Max
Fnptnr Cosmetic reoresentative

here, to present, heir coflsultantr
Miss Rosa 'Maria Cardenas, who

will speak and demonstrate on tne
"Proper Use of Make-up in tbe
Tropics.
Dhp tn thp wide interest shown

in this meeting, the members of
the Fort Davis Officers' Wives
Club have been invited to attend

as guests of the GulicK group.
Morning Guild
Thp Mnrnini? Guild of St. Luke $

Cathedral will hold its March

meeting at the Bishop s Residence

tomorrow morning at a.m.

A pnmmprpial annnsnr will nr.

sent the' Oscar ceremonies on TV
again this year. But as one Hollv

woodsman shrugs, "So why not?

used car salesmen are presenting
our movies on TV every night."
Evphraw.Liftlna nnfp in o rtnun.

shop set where Lex Barker locates

a gun in u-is "try innocent.
Among the pawned, articles round

prl tin hv 1 thp nrnn man is thp

trombone Jimmy Stewart played
in "Tho f.lonn IWillp Ktni-tr Iiiof

111 t 11V f kyVUl J V UCIV
like Hollywood. One day you're a
star and the next you're an extra.
Siinaattitel titla lar a mavin ahaut

tho film industry's history: "The

popcorn jungio.
A movie fur designer accustomed
to selling movie stars one mink at
a time is still blinking. Eartha Kitt
breezed into his salon the other
day and ordered the following: A
sheared w hite beaver jacket, a
white broadtail jacket trimmed
with mink and a black broadtail
jacket trimmed with sable. The
salesman isn't down to Eartha yet.

S110WUSG AT YOUR SERVICE CENTER
THEATERS TOMG11T!

BALBOA 6:15 7:50
. AlK-L'ONDITIONED
., Frank LOVEJOV
Cathy O'DOXVELL

',i s m

iff

Tliurs. 'Hans Christian Andersen"

DIABLO UTS 6 : 15 7 : 40
Joan COU.1NS
Robert BEATTY
"THE SQUARE RING"
ThiiM, "Secret of the Incas"
GA.MBOA 7:00
"LAUGHING ANNE",
Frl.CRASHOUr'
MARGARITA 6 : 15 7:55
William BENDIX
"CRASHOUT"
TIiiim. "MAHrillNGAr.OXG"
CRISTOBAL 6:15 8:15
Alr-Cnndilioned
Jane RUSSELL
Jeanne CHAIN
"Gentlemen Marry Brunettes"
Also Showing Thursday!

PARAISO :15
Hablada en Cas-lellnno
"SUSAN A"

8:00

I A HOC A 1M

MARTIN and lkwik
"THBEE RING CIRttS1'

itvT4 f'RUZ :15 8:10-

Jeff CHANDLER
"FOXFIRE'

CAMP niERD :15 8:30

Susan ri A i Wflnu
'WITH A SONG IN MY HEART"

Cristobal-Margarita

Civic Council To Moot
The Cristobal Margarita Civic
Council will meet Monday at 7:30.
All members as well as the pub public
lic public are invited to attend this meet meet-ing.
ing. meet-ing. ,.''
Housekeeping Chief
Claims Ike's Team

Bypassed His Group
VVASltTNr.TniV. Feb. 29 WV")

Pfimnnrt F. Mansure. outgoing

head of the General Services Ad

ministration, eaid today mat nign
officials of the Eisenhower admin-i-itnn
Viimaficprl him and under

cut his agency during his 34 months

in government,
"My own team did not back me
up," Mansure told newsmen on
the eve of his departure from
the government's "housekeeping"
a annnv

Mansure resigned Feb. 6 for
"personal reasons" while under
congressional investigation for al alleged
leged alleged favorism in connection with
a government-owned nickel plant

in Nicaro, Cuba. He will be suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded by Franklin G. Floete, for former
mer former assistant defense secretary.
Mansure said he will remain a
firm Repubiica.1 but is disappoint disappointed
ed disappointed in the Eisenhower "team."
He said he learned from a "high
official" that the engineering firm
of Cresap, McCormick and Paget,
which is studying GSA operations
for the Budget Bureau, has made
an "adverse report" on his a a-gency.
gency. a-gency. Rut ATansnrp. said he could get

no official information on the re report.
port. report. Deploring this as "lack of
cooperation," he said he has been
.. . j -i

tne last to una oui auuui niuoi
of his agency which he should
tho firct to know.

Mansure said he did not blamo
President Eisenhower personally,
but officials at what he called the
"executive level," He indicated
hie rhipf rnmnlaint was against

I the President's Budget Bureau.

Lafayette in the heart of the
Frpnch (""sinn rniintrv. Here is her

recipe for mashed Louisiana yams

and collage cneese seasonea wun
pineapple juice, lemon juice and
pecans, all rolled in corn flakes.

f Yam Cottage Loaf
(Makti 4-6 servings)
One and one-half cups mashed

cooked Louisiana yams, 2 eggs,
teaspoon salt, I'a cups crushed
corn flakes. 1 cup creamed cottage

cheese, 1 tablespoon pineapple
juice, 1 teaspoon lemon juice, V
cup finely chopped pecans.
Combine yams, eggs, U tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon salt and Mi cup corn flakes.

Beat until light ana tiutiy. iook
over low heat, stirring constantly,
9 mini itp rnm'ninp pottace cheese.

juices and remaining y teaspoon

sa t: blend. Ada pecans; mix wen.

Spread remaining. 1 cup corn
flakes on waxed paper. Spread half
of yam mixture on corn flakes into

rectangle about ixa mencs. iop

with cheese mixture, bpreaa re re-mainint
mainint re-mainint vm mixture on tOD and

sides of cheese mixture. Cover with

corn flakes. Place on greasca Dat Dating
ing Dating sheet. Bake in moderate oven
nun Hndrops F i 2n minutes. Serve

with Butter Sauce a la Creole and

garnish with parsley ana lemon
slices, if desired.
Butter Sauco a la Creole

Melt 1 tablespoon butter over low

heat; add flour and Dicnci. uraa
naiitr nriH V,. run water and cook

stirring constantly, until mixture

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i
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" ... 't
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SMALL WORLD NOTE

SAN DIEGO, Calif. (UP) Cal Calvin
vin Calvin Ray, Des Moines, la., com completed
pleted completed training at the Great Lakes
Navat'Tratnin- Station-end -was
aocionprl tn a shin herp. When he

reiorted for duty he discovered

ione of his shipmatos was Kennem

. Stronc. Tama, la., a

U. S. Okays French
Transfer Of 12 Jet

Aircraft To Israel

PARIS, Feb. 29 (UP)-The U U-nited
nited U-nited Slates has- agreed to ... let
France transfer 12 new type jet
fighter planes from NATO forces
to Israel to help, counter-balance
shipments of Russian MIGS to E-i
gypt, a French Foreign Ministry
spokesman said, today.
Shipment to Israel would be
made after a final ; decision by re representatives
presentatives representatives of the United States,
Britain and France now meeting
in Washington to co-cordinate Mid Mideast
east Mideast policies.
Arms are the key issue in the
powder keg situation. Russia has
allowed shipment of Communist
Czech arms to Egypt.' Sources in
Beirut, Lebanon, said yria start started
ed started receiving Czech arms last week.
Saudi-Arabia has been reported
dickering for Communist arms.
Tho Frpnrh Foreign Ministry

spokesman said Israel ordered the

planes but tha France could not
fill the order unless the United
statps asrppd to free the 12 super

sonic lets from its offshore NATO

commitments.
When the jets, the Mystcre IV
mndpl. ec to Israel, thev will be

the first supersonic airtraft ever

released by France to a non-NAl O

nation.."- .:'....'

IVow, for cnliancing your ticuuv
.tlircc new JLaiiolin Plus products?

r

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WRONG CALL
RIfi RAPIDS. Mich. TTTPi

LtTurcowiDiek-Vdun-fit!uv

they were out-foxed whef thtsy
bought a new fox call. The two
snnrtsmpn wpnt. tn thp ivmrle tn

cousin he test the call but managed only to

ft

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Tel. 2-3364 2-2566

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new "4-Plus" Picture Quality.
Two speakers. New "High "High-Side"
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or Macro Kilar lens the 35 mm, Zoom lens

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CAMERA HEADQUARTERS
155 Central Ave.. near Central Theatre
; Phone 2-1803 or 2-2316 Panama

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'.Phones-2.2142' -2-3265 -2-2386-

Of.

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I CM CI C nicni AVCrv Tl CirUT DAI (A Mrs" Hilda Vallarino Mercer, one of the attractive models who
JtVCLj UljrLAltU IU rlunl rUUU displayed Cartier jewels at Saturday night's benefit for Panama's
polio vaccination fund, pauses at one of the many tables where diplomats were seated. The daughter of Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador J. J. Vallarino, Panama's envoy to Washington, greets U. S. Ambassador to Panama Julian F. Harrington.
Others, left to right, are the Mexican Ambassador, Rafael Fuentes, and Mme. Julienne, Vasse, wife of the French
.Ambassador,-

V'f

!

i M

V

, f

TUC Tl ITTCD AHH TUC rril H A" ees turnec' watcn lovely Mrs. Ana Lucrecia Arias de Andreve as.
IMt uUI ItK ANU IMC VjULU She moved among the tables in the patio of Hotel El Panama to display.
i part of the "Million Dollar Show'' to raise money to fight polio. An interested spectator, center, was Liberal
Party candidate for President Vivtor Coytia. ,

t

ISTHMIAN AMERICAN MODEL

Among the lovely girls whose personal charm set off.
to perfection the costly Cartier jewels displayed for the
polio fund was Miss Maureen Kessler, and American
whose family resides on the Pacific side. Here she
is wearing a necklace and -earrings worth a pasha's
weight in gold. Mrs. Olga Arias de Arias, the First
Lady of Panama, sponsored the successful: benefit
. affair.: :



THE FA WH ,r'-'ClX AN

rsTTtrTtyT paut setts rArrit

fAGI Kr:3

X.

f
i f

.'11 7 i.

4

"J

I l

4 .'

PRESIDENT OF PANAMA AND FIRST LADY HONORED AT COLON CONCERT JueVSUr"
sented to Mrs. Olga de Arias, First Lady Of Panama, by members of the Choir Guild of the historic Church-By-the-Sea
in Colon. The Rainbow City Community Band was also featured at a concert last Friday at the Club
Tropical. The concert was a civic gesture of the Comite Civico y Cultural de Colon to commemorate the first
anniversary of President Arias' administration. Left to right in the picture are: Mrs. Ethel Stas, Miss A. Mortley,
Mrs. Pearl Mortley, representative of the Beavers Dramatic Club, Minister of Government and Justice Alejandro
Redid,'-Mrs. Aria's, Commandant of the National Guard Bolivar Vallarino and M. Everardo Duque, Manager of
the Colon Free Zone.

TENNIS CLUB
BARBECUE

AT POOLSIDE

Visiting American tennis
star Karol Fageros (right)
was greeted by President
and Mrs. Arias at the Ho-,
tel El Panama Cabana Club
where a poolside barbecue
was giveh for the sponsors
of the international tennis'
matches and the Ambassa Ambassadors
dors Ambassadors of the six countries
represented.

St 'V?
y

v..

Mr

mm

.

iin niirilTC TDATH Shown during their wedding ceremony which took place recently
I'.r.LY ISABEL PIAD PLIGIiIj IKUIrl before the Altar of Nuestra Senora del Carmen are Miss Isabel
Find and Dr. Dante Viiano Bloise. Miss Piad is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carlos Piad of the Canal Zone,
Dr. Vi-iano is theBon of Mr. and Mrs. Rocco Vigiano. ;

Italian Holiday

at

Felix 's

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ironderful uith color. . it's the collection of
tkinny-legged pants and exotic T-thirts and
Blouses. all in icashable cotton Materials I

,ow it' YOUR Holiday, .
lime to have fun, nelecting your
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home or at vour favorite beach!

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wki to mitch! At both ur Stern

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payment and the payment
of the First Meek of our
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TAGE TEN

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
AN INDEfEXDCNT DAILY NElVSPAFFrt
WEDNESDAY, rdl'Ar.Y 21, l.r.f
'Cong
andico Heac-iliies Jit&ce
OIITllI

fry, 9 IT ij

on my m

Galisto, Valley Star,
Florera, Ciprodal Top
Contenders In Feature

, Seven apparently evenly matched Class F im imported
ported imported thoroughbreds will dispute the $500 purse
and silver trophy off ered for tomorrow's featured
seven-furlong Constitution Day Handicap at the
Juan Franco race track.

T'

The special race program is be-;
ine held in observance of Pana

ma's Constitution Day (March 1)
which is a national holiday in the

R.P.
The contenders in this wide op

en appear to be so well matched
that it is difficult to predict which

one will be the mutuels choice.
However, off recent performances,
Valley Star and Florera are sure

to be heavily backed.
Galisto, a failure in the qualify qualifying
ing qualifying race for the Francisco Arias
Paredes Classic last Sunday, should
be a dangerous factor this time.
Also worthy of serious considera consideration
tion consideration is Ciprodal. Barlyon, a one
time top elasi aspirant, could re regain
gain regain winning form here.

Goyonder, a former top notcher
now in the doldrums of the worst
slump of his local career, and long long-shot
shot long-shot specialist Devenoshire Club
the rank outsiders.

One of the most interesting rac

es on the card of eleven is the

ninth which will also be the sec

ond one-two. Ornamental Star, Nes-

scliffe. Pugilist. Jaquimazo, Old

Smueeler. Ponton. Empire Magic,

Genizarito and Riscal are schedul

ed to match strides in this one

Most of the races are of the
"hard-to-pick" variety. This should

cause the moonshooters to get

break. During recent weeks, the

form players have been the happy

ones.

-

)

(G)

Lucky Strike, B.H.S. Begin

Championship Series Tonight

A'

i i
1 1

Powells Take One Game Lead
In Atlantic Twilight League

STANDINGS
Atlantic Twilight League

(Second Half)

Fowelli
Army
Navy
C.H.S.

W
3
2
0
0

id i

MONDAY'S RESULTS

J'owells 5, Army 1.
TOMORROW'S GAME (7 p.m.)
"Army va Navy
By TREVOR SIMONS
."-

A pitcher' duel between Gibbon
and Sanffery that lasted for 5 in in-'nines.
'nines. in-'nines. blew up in the face of Ar

; -my Monday night when Powells
scored 4 big runs in the bottom of

'the sixth on i pair-of bits and i
'rhuole of costly Army erros. Pow

" Wis won the game 5 to 1 and mov mov-d
d mov-d out in front in the second half
race of the Atlantic Twilight

League. The win sent Powells

' tterrilv on their way towards cap

. 'i 1. i a i L

wring com naives m piay wnicn
would eliminate the necessity of

V post-season play-off,

- Noel Gibson was once more the
dominating factory in the Powell's
win. Gibson tossed three hit ball
to the Highly-touted Army nine,

struck out ten and walked only

three. Gibson also started on the
road toward's snapping out of his

1956 hitting slump, with 2 lor 3,
both hits Bouncing off the Army
pitcher,

Today Encanto 35 20
j In Cinemascope!
i James Cagney in
"LOVE ME OE LEAVE ME"
Plus: Greta Garbo in
"CAMILLE"
Today IDEAL .20 JO
Maria Antonieta Pons in
"CASA DE. PERDICION"
Marga L6pez In
"ANSIAS DE MATAR"

Powell's first run was scored in
the third when, with two down,

uayie former blasted a triple in

to right center and scored imme immediately
diately immediately thereafter on Buckeye

feweanngen s infield single. A sm-

L Pet. gle to Army's Davis to open the

0 1.000 top half of the fourth, followed by

.666 1 a base on balls issued to Tucker,

.000 paved the way for Army's only

.000 score. Musengo sacrificed both

runners on and Davis scored while

Taylor was being tossed out at

nrst on a slow roller, to second.
Errors paved the way for ar army's
my's army's defeat in the lower sixth.
Dedeaux watched a third strike go
by to open the frame, but when

the Army catcher, Taylor, alio w-

ea me tnira strike to get away

from him, the Powells shortstop

raced safely to nrst. Hooper lift

ed a pop fly to third base, Musen

go dropping me Dan. but recover

ing fast enough to force Dedeaux

at second.

The miscues kept the Armv

pitcher in hot water when Laurel

Highley rolled one down to Taylor
at third. Taylor's throw tt second
in an attempt to force Hooper

arew tne second base-man off the

bag and all hands were safe. Noel

Gibson bounced one off the lee of

aannery ior an inneid single and

tne sacks were loaded.

The hot corner continued having

more than its share of troubles
when Vince Ridge came to bat

and bunted for the squeeze play.
The; attempt by Army's third base

man to force the runner at home
failed and Powells had one run
and bases remained loaded.
Leslifc Rinehart kept (he rally
alive with a single to left, scoring
Highley from third and when Tay Taylor
lor Taylor bobbled Gil Smith's toller
down the third baseline a third
Powell's run dented the plate.

Vince Ridge scored the f o u r.t h
Powell's run of the inning after

Former's long fly ball to right had

Deen caugnt.

VERSATILITY World famous matador Luis Miguel Domjnguin (above) displays his prow prowess
ess prowess with the banderillas (darts) before going on to fight the bull into submission prior to
making the kill. Dominguin is scheduled to arrive here tomorrow for Sunday's bullfights at
La Macarena bullring in San Francisco de laCaleta.

Panama International Tennis
Championships Be gin Tonight

Me

PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
Second Half Standings

Lincoln Life
Gibraltar Life ...
Elks 1414 .,

Police ..
Seymour Agency
Spur Cola

Won Lost Pet,

2
1
1
1.
1
0

'0

1
1
1
2
1

1.000
.500

,500

.500

.333

.000

Seymour Agency 1, Lincoln Life 3
Yesterday afternoon's came

resulted tn a very good pitcner's

duel as Gene Beck pitching ior
Linocln Life tied up with Gary
Anderson and Mario Calleja for

Seymour Agency, Lincoln Life
taking the measure of the ball

game by a score of three to one

Seymour Agency had men on

bases In every inning but were

unable to rauy a Beck tighten

ed up and allowed no runs until
the sixth when he walked the

lead-off batter Boatwright, who

advanced an tne way to third
on passed balls and came in to

score Seymour's only run when

the ball got away from the
catcher.

ANOTHER CAMPBELL
Bloomineton. Ind. (NEA)

Tom Campbell, 24-year-old soph

omore hurdler, is the brother of

Milt Campbell, the decathlon

champ who left Indiana to join

me wavy mis year.

Ea a a a a a

at LA MACARENA

SUNDAY
MARCH i
at 4:15 P.M.

i7

A BRAVE

r..

MEXICAN BULLS

V

Y V

A

Lincoln Life loaded the bases

with two out In the second but
Gary Anderson struck out Joy

ner to end the threat. In the
bottom of the third McElhone

led off for Lincoln Life with a

bunt down the third base line.
Beck followed with a hard

ground ball that eot past the

short stop, Louie French went
down on strikes, and Worden
French got the big blow of the
ball game sending a long line
drive over the left field fence

for a home run scoring McEl McElhone
hone McElhone and Beck ahead of him for
Lincoln Life's onlv runs.

Mario Calleja cam? on to re-

neve Anderson in the fourth

and faced Just six batters, thus

reurina tne side in order.

Beck pitched the entire frame

anowing one run on two hits,

walking four and striking out
four. Gary Anderson pitched

inree innings giving up three
rung on three hits, walking four
and striking out five. Calleja
pitched two innings allowing no
runs no hits no walks and no
strikeouts..

hits and one run to take the
measure of the game from the
"Rocks."
The Police scored two runs in
the first inning on singles by
Ashton and Priester, one run in
the thicd on a walk and a hit
and two runs in the sixth on
three hits. Buddy Dempsey had

wo ior iwo ana Asnton tnree

for four.

The lone Gibraltar run came
in the sixth innins when oarv

Hutchinson was safe at first on

a neiders choice, went to sec

ond on a passed ball, stole third
and came in to score on a ball

mat got away from the catcher,

Douff Priester nitched thn en.

tire came for Police eivincr un

one run on jour nits, walking
one and striking out nine. Gene

Fraunheim pitched for the

Rocks allowing five runs on nine
hits, walking three and striking
out eight.

MATADORS:

The box score: r

Seymour Agency Ab R H
Carlson, If 2 0,1

Anderson, K. 2b ,.,,, 3 0 0

Huddleston, ss ..,..,. 3 0 0

Dubbs. c v. ... ...,... 200
Anderson, G, p-lb ..... 1 0 0

Corrlgan, C. cf 3 0 0
Mallory, lb ,. 10 0

Raymond, rf ........... 2:01

rean. if. i..4-4.. 0 0 0

Calleia, p 100

Farrell, rf ,,.,,v,4i.v 0 0

t The box score:
Police e Ab R
Brown. 3b ............. l i

Asnton, ss 4
Priester. n 3'

Dehliner, cf .......... 4

Browder, lb 3
Bettis, 2b ; 2

Dardcn, If 3
Potter, c i ........ 1
Alves, rf 3
Dempsey, 3b ........... 2
Corrlgan, T. 2b ........ 1
Glazer, c .............. 2

II
0

23
1 1

With the arrival of Shirley

Fry, Nancy Morrison Montgom

ery, June stack, Dorothy wat wat-man
man wat-man Levine, Connie Clifton Ball,
Sidney Schwartz, Robert Howe,
Lonnie Jordan, Gan Koen Hie

and Reinaldo Garrido yesterday

via APA, the first Panama ten

nis championship was gearing

useii ior a kick-on tonight.
Karol Fageroj and Barbara
Bradley arrived Saturday. To Tola
la Tola Ramirez and Mario Llamas,
the Mexico National cham champions,
pions, champions, arrived last night. Top
seeded Tom Brown of San
Francisco wBI arrive Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday noon. Only missing player
will be Grant Golden, Chicago,

wno win arrive early Thurs Thursday
day Thursday morning.
Open round matches are
scheduled for Wednesday with
the starting time set at 7 p.m.
The match between 21-year-old
Yola Ramirez of Mexico and 19 19-yearold
yearold 19-yearold June Stack of Detroit,
Michigan appears to shape up

as one or tne most exciting
matches of the evening. Both
players are hard hitters off the
forehand. Both players are na

tional cnampions which, should

result in a close contest.

The defending chamDlon and

first haif winners. Lucky Strike.

meet the Balboa High Schooi.
second half winners, in the first
of a three same series tonight

at the Balboa Stadium with the
game slated to get underway at

is p.m.

Lucky Strike will be out for

their second consecutive pen pennant,
nant, pennant, havinz won the ifl.ss Paci

fic Twilight League champion championship.
ship. championship. Balboa Hig:h would like to
make It two titles for the 1956
seasons Thev won the Tntprsehn-

lastlc League by posting six wins
and no losses over their school

rivals, Cristobal High and CZ

junior college.

Lefty Webb Hearne. snnrf.inir a

5 and 0 mound record, will go to
the mound for Lucky Strike and

caiDoa High will send their ace

fca Kirchmier to the pitcher's

uux. iurcnmiers record for the
season is 4 wins and 2 losses

witn on of his Ditchlnir vlcto.

ries being a no-hit no-run eame.

Jerry Halman will h a n d le

Hearne's slant behind the Dlate

ior the Luckies and Tim Tint

will be behind the bat for Bal-

ooa Hign.

In the overall standings of the

season's play Lucky Strike won

o oui oi u games and Balboa
High posted a 6 and 6 record
but Twilitrht T.pairiie fan- .hnnlri

be in for a nip and tuck series
that may see the battle go the

wree-game limit.

' Lucky Strike, although not

impressive an tne plate, gets
good pitching- from Webb

Ampudia Gets
Six Month
Suspension

Panamanian bantamweight
Rodolfo Ampudia was sus suspended
pended suspended for six months last
night by the Panama Boxing;
Commission for using foul tac tactics
tics tactics against Toto Ibarra at the
National Gymnasium Sunday
night. .

Hearne, Lou Charles and Lem

Kirkland.
Balboa High, with their two
aces Ed Kirchmier and Wayne
Wall plus lefty Bob Hamilton
for relief, have an excellent

pitching staff. Danny Winklos Winklos-ky,
ky, Winklos-ky, Johnny Magee, Tim Hotz and
Grillo Reyes furnish the batting

punch for the Schoolboys.
Te probable lineups:
Lucky Strike
Halman, c
Dunbar, 3b
Jones, cf
Ridge, rf

Carlin, lb
Sullivan, ss
Curdts, If
Kosik, 2b
Hearne, p
High School
Cicero, cf
Scott, 3b
Wlnklosky, ss
Reyes, lb
Magee, If
Hotz, c
, French, rf
Sutherland, 2b
Kirchmier, p

Joan Franco Graded Entries

PJ. Qorsc

lit Rc

I"

Jockey Hgt COMMENT ODDS
,mp,?.D,i;ilA,r, J"5.00 Pool CIomi 12:45
FIRST RACE OF THE DOOeU

1 G. Wonder
2 Alabarda
3 Granero
4 Games
5 Vedette
8 D. Duchess
7 Copadora
8 D. Maiden
9 Gonzaga
10 Double In

A. Creididio 105x Usually close up
E. Gutierrez 101x Early speed only
S. CarvaJal 108x Falters in stretch
F, Godoy 115x Nothing in months
M. Hurley 115 Last race indicates
G. Montero 104x Knocking at door v
A, Reyes R. 109x Good speed at times
F. Hidalgo 115 Bad trailer in last
J. Jimenez 107x Has strong finish ;
C. Iglesias 105 Excluded from betting
ous)

V4-1
10-1
3-1
20-1
2- 1
3- 2
15-1
: io-i
4- 1
(fracti-

2nd R.c "H-2" Imp. Vi fgt.fun, $400.00 Ftol Cl
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1:15

1 Don Dani
2 El Regalo
3 Coral

4 Ocean Star
5 Copar
6 Must Be
7 Little Fol

S. Caryajal 109x -Plenty early foot
G. Sahchez 112 Racing to top form
F. Hidalgo 110 Disappointed in last
J. Phillips 110 Could pay off again
E. Ortega 113 Racing to best form
V. Castillo 113 Last was revealing
A. Vergara 115x Excluded from betting

3-1
3- 1
2- 1
4- 1
4-1
3- 2
xxxx

3rd Rjc 'S Nativoi

4,JBw 5275 00 r,' Out 1:45
, ONE-TWO : -.j

1 Okiland
2 Tilin Tilln
3 Engreida
4 Que Lindo
5 Fuego :
6 Chepanita

.P. Alvarez 110 Distance to liking
O: Montero 104x Lacks early speed
R. Gamero 106 Returns in good shape
A. Creididio 98x Could take it all
S. Carvajal 115x-Should score off last
A. Reyes R, 105x Dangerous contender

4Hi Rict "F" Nahv

6V4 Fgt.Puno $275.00 Pool Cletei
QUINIELA

2- 1
15-1
4-1
31
3- 2
2-1
2:20

1 S. Time

2 Bagdad

s Panchita
4 Arranouin
5 Moonshiner
8 AvlsDa

29 5 9

Gibraltar Life

Hermanny, rf
Snyder, D. lb
Fraunheim, p
Brandon, ss .
Hutchinson, c

Orr, If

Lombano, 2b

Wilson, cf ., 2

Hanna, 3b

x High
Hunt, 3b

Tickets for the f've-day se series
ries series are moving fast and indi indications
cations indications point to a sell-out the
final days of play. Spectators
taking- advantage of the $3.00
rate for the entire series will
purchase a bargain prior to
the start of tournament play.
Daily tickets will sell for $1.00
with the ;nal day set for $1.50.
The matches for tonight are

the following:

Shirley Fry : against Barbara

Bradley, Court No. 2, 7:00 p.m.

Dorothy Levine against Miss

p.m. .

Tom Brown against Gam

Koen Hie, Court No. 2, 8:00 p.m.
Karol Fageros vs. Connie Ball,

uourt wo. l, b:oo p.m.
Yola Ramirez vs. June Stack

9:00 p.m., court No. l.

Mario Lllamas vs. Lonnie Jor

dan, Court No. 2, 10:00 p.m.

The commission also ruled

that both Ampudia and Ibarra io

snoum-receive their purses for

the fight, which was suspended

in tne nrth round by referee Ro
dolfo Pinzon after the two box
ers had wrestled each other on

to the canvas and through the

ropes several times during the

bout. On one of their trips to

tne canvas they also took Pin
zon with them.

24 1 4
x Struck out for Hanna in 5th.

20 1 2

Lincoln Life

ALFONSO RAMIREZ CALESERO

and

LUIS MIGUEL DOMINGUIN

SHADED SECTION
Boxed Seali

lnt Row
2nd Raw

3rd Row

1

PRICES
SHADF.DJNSHADED
, Boxed Suts
f 1(1.00 $15.00
ISM ; 14.00
15 90 1200

. Front

2nd How
3rd Row
4th to 8th Row .
f.rnfrnt Aftmisslon
unnuiniiered .......

RESERVED SEATS

I.

12 no
10(K-

8.00
7.00
.C
5.00

1000

'K.0O 'K.0O-7.00
7.00 'K.0O-7.00 6.00
5.00
4.00

8UN
Box d Smti
112.00
11.00
10.00

ft. 00

-TOT-

0.00
5.00
4.00
3.00

OS SALE: farmn.ia I, Cnncnrdia. Tivoll Agencies, Hold El Panama
and La Mata.-ena Bullring Id. 3-4579. W

iMcElhone,, 2b 2 11
iBeck, o 3 11
French, L. 3b 3 0 0
French. W. ss .,....... 11 1
Ward, lb 10 0
Bradshaw, n.. cf .f.. 1 0 0
Joyner, J If 10 0
Bowman, rf 0 0 0
Joyner, C. c 10 0
Bishop. 2i 1 0 0
Farns worth, lb 0 0 0
Ledbetter. cf 0 0 0
Engelke, If ,. 10 0
Nessler, rf ............. 10 0
Fernandez, c 1 0 0
uH3

ATLANTIC LITTLE LEAGUE
The batting of George Cotton

and the pitching of Brian Lutz

were the outstanding features of

me summary or first hair stat statistics
istics statistics released today by officials
of the Atlantic Little League.
The Coco Solo Braves captur captured
ed captured the first half banner with 10
victories and no losses and fin finished
ished finished three games ahead of the
second place police Pals.
The second half is now under underway
way underway and the winners will meet
the Braves for the champion championship.
ship. championship. On their showiner In the

nrst nau, tne Braves are the

odds on favorite to con the sec

ond half of the schedule, but in
Little League ball anything can

Happen.

Final Standings First Half

Gibraltar Life 1, Police 5
Monday afternoon while .the
Police nih'e were hammering out
nine hits and getting five runs,
Doug Priester was holding the
Gibraltar Life team to Just four

Coco Solo Braves
Police Pals
Mutual of Omaha

Coca Cola Bottlers

Coco Solito Cubs . . 3 7
Morland Pirates ..... 2 8

W
.10
. 7
. 7
. 4

GB
3
3

6
7
8

t Al t f
-
V
---

TIMES HAVEN'T CHANGED
New York (NEA) The first
baskrtball came Vince Boryla
playod in"TsTew "York "was wl t h
Notre Dame and he had to stop
Adolph Schayes of New York Un

iversity. When Boryla came back
as coach of the professional Knic Knickerbockers,
kerbockers, Knickerbockers, one of his first moves
was to hold a special practice to

slop Schayes, now with Syracuse.,

Pot
lose your shirt
on wrong
campaigns

ill

Mvettisc
in tb

.S.tiJ"iti..ii4Vut

anill(c:pirc;)!

Taking into consideration I I-barra's
barra's I-barra's clean record up to now,
the commission voted to send
a letter to reprimand the
young boxer Instead of issuing
a suspension for his participa participation
tion participation in Sunday night's fiasco.
Pinzon reported that he de

cided to stoD th fleht after he

heard Alfredo Perez, Ibarra's

manager, yellinsr to his charge

to reciprocate, tne foul tactics

being used by Ampudia.

Along The Fairways

A.Creididio 103x -Early speed in last
C.Iglesias 104 -Usually moves late
S. Carvajal 109x-Ran well in return

G. Montero lOOx Rates good chance
' H. Ruis 113 -Better each time out

Ladv es m kTw u, .zytyrm s

8 Cara dft J?nnn IP RHoInn mo ci..u u. -i

o v iuo oiiuuiu ue Close UD
? (Don Jaime P Godov 115x-Has irnnrf fini.h p

J. Gongora 109 Rates among best here

(Filon

5th Rac. "6" Naiiy., 4V4 Fgo P-rot $275.00 PM CI0..1

1 Mufieco

2 Sirena
3 Golden Pick
4 Souvenir

5 Tap Lady

10-1

15-3

4-1

3-2
10-1
2- 1
5-1
3- 1
"3-1

2:55

T. Castillo 112 -Could score at price
O. Miranda 110x -Distance handicaps
J. Phillips 108 -Rates good chance
J. Brown 112 Dangerous this time'

niuaiKU lis f orm mrticoto.

Miss Marta G. Montero 112 -Good early speed

4- 1
10-1
3-1
2-1
EVEN
5- 1

6th

R "H-2" Imp. 6V1 Fgi. Puna $400.00 Pool Clnsct 11
FIRST RACE OP THE DOUBLE

1 Lyrical
2 Grisii
3 S. SliDDer

4 JHurlecano

R.
G.

GOLFING GOSSIP FROM
, THE AMADOR LADIES
Sylva Carpenter won the prize
for low eross with an 83 at the

Fort Amador Ladles Tournament

last Tnursday. Bea Fish and
Betty Hayter tied for first place
in the tournament with low nets
of 63, Third place went to Ma Marian
rian Marian Mallory who had a net 67.

tthel Perantle won the low

putts award.
The tournament for tomorrow
will be a "Tee to Green" tour

nament. All Amador Ladies are
reminded that March 1st to

March 4th ar the oualifvlnz

dates for tha Annual Amador

L.aaies Handicap Tournament.

H. Ruiz 108 Blazing early speed
Gamero 115 Returns from iayoff
Sanchez 110 Should i

4- Jlurlecano V. Castillo 113 -Nothing recently
5- Newbrighton G. Montero lOOx-Waiting for rains
int, K' fT,ez HO -Powerful effort last
7 (Amin Didi J. Phiiiins IIS anA u..

(Joe's Fiddling V.Brown 115 -Could score here too

3-1
15-1
2- 1
5-1
.30-1
3- 2
.4-1
4- 1

7fh R.e "Sptcial" Imp. 4'i Ftt.Purw $500.00 pi, CIomo 4 05
SECOND RACE OP THE DOUBLE

1 Arpeglo
2 Panlcus
3 N. Touch
4 M. Melody
5 B. Mate
6 (Danielo
7 (Lucky Test

J. Jimenez 104x Showing improvement
J. Phillips 104 -Usually close up
G. Montero lOOx Has early speed
F. Hidalgo 111 Impressive debut
G. Sanchez 110 Jockey should help
H. Ruiz 110 Shouldn't miss here
E. Corcho 112x Showed nothing in debut

8-1
3- 1
10-1
4- 1
3-2
EVEN
EVEN

8th Raca "H.l" Imp.

iVlJ,VLlV? S4000 ol Cletti 4:40
QUINIELA

Juan Franco Tips

By LUIS ROMER

1 Granero

2 Ocean Star

3 Engreida
4 Moonshiner
5 Souvenir
6 Single Slipper,
7 Bos un's Mate
8 Te Gano
9 Genizarito

10 Valley Star
11 Volador

Dainty Duchess
Must Be
Fuego
Lady Edna

lap Lady
Ilurlecano
Danielo
Cascador
Riscal
Ciprodal
Fnriqueta

1 Dixiprlncess S. Carvajal 115x Dropped in class
2 Amat F. Godoy 115x-Ran well in last
,3 Young Prince Kj Flores 118 -Usually runnerup
4 Cascador G. Montero 105x -Should fight it out
5 Gay Spot G. Sanchez 110 Serious effort here
6 Te Gano V. Ortega 115 -Should win again v
6 Lazy Brook V. Castillo 115 -Blazing early speed

9th Race ('G' .Imported 7 Pji; PwTj)450.00" Pool Clsitt
ONE-TWO
1 Orn. Star F. Hidalgo 113 -Has speed and heart
2 Nesscliffe H. Ruiz 106 Poor recent races
3 Pugilist P. Alvarez 112 i-Could surprise here
4 Jaquimazo F. Godoy 115x -Reportedly improved

u j, omuggier vj. oancnez in yuits under pressure

6 Ponton

7 Emp. Magic
8 Genizarito
9 Riscal

A. Reyes R. 100x Must no lower

E. Ortega 112 Racing to good form
K. Flores 115 Should improve
V. Castillo 113 -Will fight it out

FROJJOSTICOS KIFIC0S DE

LA REVISTA "18"

10th Raca "Constitution Day Hdcap.Pursa $500.00 Pool Closet
Clast "F' Imported 7 Fs.
1 Dev. "Club A. Creididio 103x Could nut annthpr nvr

2 Galisto ft c. Ruiz 115 Hard to beat here N
3 Barylon E. Ortega 118 Nothing recently
4 Goyonder O. Chanis 118 r-wn't even start now
5 Ciprodal G. Sanchez 115 Has strong finish

6 Valley Star F. Alvarez 106 Last indicates
7 Florera A. Reyes R. lOOx Could go all the way

8-1
4-1
3-1
2- 1
3- 1
3-2
3-1
5il5"

3- 1
81.
4- 1
10-1
5- 1
15-1
3-1
21
2-l

5:40
10-1
2- 1
81
30-1
3- 1
3-2
3-1

1 Vedette
2 -Copar
3 Que Lindo
-4 Moeiulii
5 Souvenir
6 Single Slipper
7 Panicus
8 Te Gano
9 Geniiarito
10 Ciprodal
11 Volador

Golden Wonder
. Ocean Star

Okiland
Panthita
Muncco
' Amin Didi
Danielo
Amat
Pugilist
Valley Star
Consentida

11th Ract ''H" Natives 7 Fgi. Purse $275.00 Pool Clos
1 Golden Fun G. Montero 99x Fair effort last
2 Enriqueta A. Creididio 102x Has strong finish
3 Don Popo V. Brown 108 Last was terrible
4 Volador C. Ruiz 114 Dangerous contender
5 Prot6n F. Sanchez lOlx Early speed only
6 Choly O. Miranda 107x Returns from layoff
7 Consentida S. Carvajal 108x Form indicates

41
5-1
15-1 "y.
10-1 w
3-1
3-a

)

Editor: CC.3AD0 SARCEANT

&



f

r'ESDAT, FEERUART 23, 1SSS
TZZ PA.VLMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
page riEvrt
taviatatfa
5

-rr- J7 o in r r r

:. Tr-. W ' Jjtj- 1 ;

(TV) Jk'-

Mantle Could Get

By HARRY GRAYSON
ST. PETERSBURG, Fit. -(NEA)
Mickey Mantle has play-:
ed golf for only two months, but
already has shot 90 twice. The
Switcher swats a golf ball from
the right side, and he hits it like a
baseball a country mile.
Mantle complains that he can cannot
not cannot find anyone to play golf with
in St. Petersburg. The Yankees'
slugging center fielder asked yogi
Berra to play. "Go get a rep,"
r
Joe DIMagriq, left,
MIAMI BEACH
-Here was
... v...k-ii
HO Mseou,

by
) JOE WILLIAMS

larcenies, and now, standing Deiore ui t.".

the 4 and 10 horse, so I'll wait
andLteyrmSnyeother diamond)
Carey7 66 this month, gets his sL0 nni IfternMns
galloping glue pots for a bob or two these sunny afternoons.
V. "Now here is how my system works.
There Is an unwritten law In racing which eompcui wur
immediate Interests was that he was the games first atandout
switch hitter.

A LOT OF HITS
No turn around hitter ha. ever won 1 big : league batting

n-xrfv'a neait
c"m""-V nft0

pomw.,w .in w -ct,'r;r"t?aVion. Hia Best was .348 in M;

onive?SlnHnSS3Tcarl

with 344, That's what he was hiumg wnen m miiuj,
..MJ!d&ri. conjectural. He might n have bet
r.H h Anvwav It would have been a fairer test me iwo
nadt en K!ta Tit "aman-to-man fight down the q stretch.
. Sphoendienst hasn't threatened again. He faded to ,315 to
Mast Reason dropped to .268. Nothing enconraging about
those figures Maybe Mickey llti
The wav Schoendienst has slipped, Mantle Is the most attractive
Jt the ambidextral breed. He wa. .306 last XV lDetrol
his best previous year, and far back of Al KaUnes (Detroit)
PaCSindloes4the ancient switcher view Mantle's prospects as
S'CnlTeWrfS
To lead the league you need a lot of hits and the mtie ones
CU "MaXad S15etobl!aUne's 2d0 last season, eh? See, that's
what I mean! Don't get the idea that -f JjOTjL;
handicap. On the contrary, It can be a poaJ itlve help Like
most everything else of course, rt depends on the Individual.
SYSTEM WORKS, TOO
two related factors prompted Cany. ithWV? tSS
ed. to become a switcher, (A) his speed, (B) and th fact that
first base Is at least two feet closer for the i?e
He doesn't recall that he gave the curve-ball theory much If
any consideration at the time. : .
You know how that one goes. A rightj w ill hit le-hnd
pitching better because the curve ball breaks in on him, and,
on the same supposition a lefty will find right-hand pitching
iore profitable. Out of this has come the present day frantic
"wSSThSir. i don't need .witching." said Carey.
"But for many of the S1 & ft

worn wonaers. la say it wumu -y "-- r.ir,
un nr );n v,ut.r t fintshpd with 11 lifetime .285. And I know

-louldA't have, done a&Jif ell uJiiJj

P.S.-V Carey's system ciicxea. me t iw
n Hniio- i ,nn-. th in horse at 2.55 lost second on a dls

qualification.

said the Yogi Man, who has shot

88 and won a match in the Base
ball layers' Tournament at Mi
mi Snrines.
So Mantle spent the better part
of the day watching Yankee
youngsters in an Intra squad
game, at Miller Huggins Field.
While he says he weighs the
same 195 pounds Mantle looks
bigger and stronger after his ton tonsillectomy
sillectomy tonsillectomy of mid January. He
suffered from infected tonsils and
A
r
Jig
-t.. Jti II... .aittA. j
and Mickey. Mantle
. j .i.,A.A for the
a man wno na
km reienratea ir
------ tftU hoard ,t
was ,OW III M.
- r Hornsb hit
403. Frankie
Furillo of. the Brooklyn. won

horse eosetrt$8.9u1ln In this"country when he meets

The Big

a resultant strep throat for two
years
Between osteomyelitis, a trick
knee and hamstring muscle, bad
tonsils and whatnot, Mantle has
not enjoyed a complete and all
out spring training season since
he became a Yankee regular.
This will be his first. And it
could be the year when this vet veteran
eran veteran of 24 finally will live up to
his tremendous potential, greater
than that of any other player, not
excluding Willie Mays and Duke
Snider. "Could be," grins the
Mick, "if I don't lull another
leg."
while carving bis tonsils, sur surgeons
geons surgeons put an OK on the right
knee that has bothered Mantle
since he tore the cartilage in it
while stopping quickly and step
ping on the covet of a sprinkling
system outlet in right center
field of Yankee Stadium in the sec second
ond second game of the 1951 World Series.
Two separate operations were re required
quired required to mend .it.
1 .
f
i .. Mickey Mantle
Mantle was mostly kept out of
last fall's World Series as the re
sult of pulling the hamstring mus muscle
cle muscle in the back of his right thigh
when he turned on an extra spurt
of speed beating out a bunt in a
late season game with the Red
Sox. He's done this two or three
times. ; '
No one ever played baseball
so well under so many severe
handicaps, physical and other-
wise. Young Mantle was har
assed by the military draft and
poision pen letters. Draft regula
UonS actually were changed be
cause of Mantle, but when a fourth
examination found osteomyelitis
near his ankle arrested, the medi
cos would not pass the bum knee
Mantle had to lick emotional
instability that came with big
league responsibilities thrust
upon him as the successor of the
renowned Joe DiMaggio at 19. So
eager was the bewildered youngst
er to make good that right, up
into last season he actually cried
and chewed finger-nails as his
strikeout total mounted.
Schooled baseball men contend
that with his speed of a prairie
wind, Mantle rarely should be
held hitless in a game. He bunts
and drags well.
Like all power hitters, Mantle
no doubt figures that he is de demeaning
meaning demeaning himself when he does
not take his full cut.
' But behind the shy O kll-
homan's lack of audacity could
be his brittle legs and the mem memory
ory memory of what happened to. him on
that but against the Bosox last
autumn, '
we hope not, lor nobody ever
had more desire for the business
than the son of the Commerce
zinc miner. When Mantle signed
his contract at the Yankees' Fifth
Avenue offices u month or so ago,
Bill Deitt asked him when he
intended to return home.
"This afternoon," replied the
Mick.
Deitt suggested that. he stick
around for a week or two. "I
could line up four or five speak speaking
ing speaking dates that would net you a
neat piece of change," urged the
assistant to General Manager
George Weiss.
' "Mr. Deitt," said Mantle, "I
won't be able to spend all the
money I've just signed for."
Young Mantle either is a coor
businessman or his throat was still
too sore to argue, He signed for
$25,000 All he had to do to get
$30,000 was to ask for it.
But money actually is slill sec secondary
ondary secondary to Mickey Mantle. He just
likes to play baseball.
JOINS FOREIGN LEGION
New York (NEA) Charley
Humez, French middleweight, joins
the list of forei?n fiuhtpr
Kaipn (tiger) Jones at Madison
Square Garden, March 23.

Year;

On The Alleys. .
CLASSIC LEAGUE
Team Standings
Austin-Nash 53
Hotel El Panama ... 50
Restaurante Skychef 45j
Seymour Agency .... 43
43
45ft
aura
S3
Austin-Nash and Seymour A
gency scored four to nothing
wins over Hotel El Panama and
Restaurante Skychef.
The match between Austin-
Nash and Hotel El Panama was
for first place and Austin-Nash
was equal to the occasion. El
Panama could never eet started.
Chuck Almeda and Bill Jacober
led Austin-Nash while Billy Cof Coffey
fey Coffey was high man for El Pana
ma.
Hotel El Panama
Wllber
Feger
Lowande
Bowen
Coffey
136
180
147
147
186
181
171
186
182
173
170
167
197
149
178
487
518
530
478
537
796 893 861 2550
Austin-Nash
Hammer
Thomas
Almeda
Jacober
Best .
194
180
166
224
195
196
191
215
177
188
173
160
235
175
171
563
531
615
578
554
959 966 914 2839
. Ted Melanson rolled R-ames of
234-222-234 to score 690 and lead
Seymour Agency to victory over
Restaurante Skychef. Bud Bal-
cer TOit.h Ml hl vnt.h
rles in a row over 600 stood
out for Restaurante Skychef.
Seymour Agency
Kutsch v ;
174
166
172
234
204
183
173
217
222
203
223
198
171
234
171
580
537
560
McOarvey
Larrabee
Melanson
Colbert ,
690
578
950 998 997 2945
Restaurante Skychef
Lane
Glelchman
188
159
199
149
237
930
187
161
166
138
222
874
183
214
208
171
183
556
534
Zeletes .
573
Welch .
458
Balcer .
642
959 2763
PACIFIC COSMOPOLITAN
Mixed League
Team Standings
Seymour Agency
42
39V,
38
37V4
34 V
31'i
27
26
27
rermite ..
Tasco ......
29
?1
31 ft
Yankees
Braniff Airways .
Carlbs .,.....,...
Sleepers ......
Dehlinger's Agency
34V
37y,
42
43
With Billv Coffey scoring
games of 247-235-224 for a 70
total, the Termites won two
games from Tasco. Harry col-
Den totaled 623 to lead Tasco.
Bill Jacober rolled the highest
series for the leaeue with games
of 233-258-232 723; giving him
two wee total of 723-696-141P.
His terrmc series hemed Sev
mour Agency to win two games
from the Yankees and maintain
tne league lead for Seymour A
eency.. Earl Best and Dick RovJ
sier were nign ior tne Yankees.
Tne carlbs kept ud the two to
one trend by downlntr Dehlin Dehlinger's
ger's Dehlinger's Agency, thus putting Dehl Dehl-in
in Dehl-in gery Agency back In last place.
Hieh scorers were C h a r lie
Kutsch of the Carlbs and Geo.
Riley of Dehlinger's Agency.
.ine ieepers moved anead of
Dehlinger's Aency by whipping
Braniff Airways, two games to
one. Jackie Grlesbv led the
Sleepers while "Chief" Larrahps
did the same for Braniff Air Airways.
ways. Airways.
TENNIS
SLAZENGERS
Products
Tennis Rackets'
Tennis Balls (cans of 3)
Tennis Gut, Animal, Victor
Tennis string, Nylon
Rackets Strang with
highest tension on
HYDRAULIC Tennis
Machine,
LOWEST PRICES In town
HIGHEST QUALITY
In Panama
OMPIIROY'S
38 Ave. Fco. de la Ossa
Automobile Row Tel. 3-4382

Starts

r

DIAMOND IN ROUCH Netting at Detroit! Lakeland. FU.,
camp frames J. W. Porter as he follows a pop-up. Porter dis disappointed
appointed disappointed as an outfielder, first baseman and lalcner last year,
but Bucky Harris still sticks to. the youngster s natural talents
and will fifr him a full-time whirl behind the 'iat this vear.

Atlantic Teenage League

2nd Half Standings
Teams
Won Lost
Motta
C.P.O.
Buick
M.R.A.
Motta posted their first win of
tne second nan witn an a to z
victory over M.R.A.
Blevins started for Motta and
gave a fine account of himself
as he held M.R.A. to one hit. a
single by Marshall in the third.
The lefthander was renlaced by
Peterson in the fourth after
M.R.A. had scored one run on an
error and three walks.
With the bases loaded and

none out Peterson did a trooct'raoon Sb

job of relief as he allowed onlyjSanche ss
one more run to score before re- Hytinen rf

tiring the side.'
Sanders worked three full lr-
nings for M.R.A., being relieved
In the fourth after two runs were
scored and Motta had runners
on the base paths with none out.
Hall took over the assignment
and halted the rally alter an
other run was scored.
Fastlich
League
Palomas 9. Ocelot 2
The palomas went back Into,
the win column yesterday after-,
noon when they defeated the
Ocelots 9-2 behind the steady
two-hit hurling of Georgia Bar Bar-bier.
bier. Bar-bier. George fanned nine Oce
lots.
Pederson and Snodgrass led
the winners' attack as they put
togetner two big innings witn
three runs in the third and five
more In the fifth to ice the con contest.
test. contest. The box score:
Orelots
Tubbs c
Ab
,2
; 2
, 3
. 3
.2
. 2
.2
, 1
. 1
, 1
H Po
W. Engelke cf .:.
Ammiratl ss-p ,,
Boyette rf-lb ..,
J. Engelke 3b
V. Morris 2b . .
Thompson lf-ss
Laatz lb .......
McNall rf ......
Schock p-lf .....
Totals
19 2 3 13 7
Palomas
Eastman cf ...... 2
Pedersen ss ...... 3
warmer, p .,
Garcia 3b ..
i snodgrass e
I Kline lb ...
Feeney If ..
Dolan. rf ...
Corrlgan, 2b
Totals
24 8 7 18 6
Score By Innings
Ocelots
0110002
Palomag
003 15X-9
DOUBLE PLAY BOYS
Pittsburgh- (KEAJ ThTFIPr
ates 1 led the National League in
double plays last season. 1

pring Training In One Piece

r
ill
A
t
u
if
1
The box scre:
M.R.A.
Aleguas rf
Marshall 3b .
White 2b
Irvlng 2b ... ...
Carle lb .... ...

Ab R II Po A
,2 0 0 0 0
. 2 0 1 2 0
. 1 0 0 0 0'
. 1 0 0 0 o1
3 0 0 7 0!
2 10 12
. 1 0 0 1 0
. 1 1 0 0 1
. 0 0 0 0 0
, 0 0 0 3 0
2 0 0 1 4
0 0 0 0 0
15 2 1 15 7
i
2 2 0 .2 0
3 1 2 0 4
1 3 0 10
1 0 0 0 0
2 2 15 3
3 1 1 0 0
2 1 15 1
3 0 10 0
.1 0 0 0 0
, 1 10 2 0
1 0 0 0 0
20 11 6 15 8

Cablnlllos
Wood cf
ss
Hall lf-p .,
Ender c ...
Mayo c .
Sanders p
Barfield if
Total
. 1 fotta
peakinsrf..
Humphreys c
ruce cr
Weigle lb ..,
Fields 2b .
Tompkins, If
xsievins, p
Peterson p
Totals
..
SUMMARY--Base on balls off:
Sanders 9, Hill 3. Blevins 7.
Struck out by: Hall 3. Peterson
2. Hit by plt:her: pabon. Win Winning
ning Winning pitcher: Blevins. Losing
pitcher: Sanders. U m p I r es:
jonnson and Lane, scorer: f
Pin to.
Score By Innings
000 20 2
106 3111
M.R.A.
Motta
1
J
A QUEEN Lillie Ann Bedley.-
ia-year-oia Arizona State Col College
lege College coed, poiet with her quar quar-.tet
.tet quar-.tet horM iW-bmg-tam4
wueen of ttt Phoenix World
Championship Rodwu

Champion Dodgers, Yankees

Could Be Even

NEW YORK, Feb. 29-UP)-.!Chlco'

With all clubs row tsat.blpd
of iuli-rale snrtnf t'',n'ni
msjor 'etgee baseball shapes up
utu way for i5S;
The Dodgers and Yankees,
too good for the rest of them
yr, could be erca better
ucxt season.
Brooklyn made the
I? fWKSWuby P-ch-j
tas 3 third bass, where Jackie;
Rv,bui52.1 1M as rtn to;
cubs, wno can be used either as
a regular or a spur to even
greater tcii. ty Robinson. Mr-
thermore, th Dodgers will" have
fUU lle of Home v-mror nltihr
who dldr. t figure in their drive
until June last year. i
The YartJe ris-iir thoww
i -i j . -. j
c.incnea mairers aam by erab
ll-lM ai i 7

bin aouthpsw pitcher Mickey, will look over a flock of pitcher,
rl?S??U om Ih8 Senators .(including ex-Cardinal Brooxs
in addition thpv nr? ran rnntit r ri.. u.u r it..

I. ,.,V ive rxueTS wnere.
unknown 'nuflntif p. th-.-.
if.0.u.bIe aA shor,; 'P but that's,
Casey Stengel's only major
iicnaciie.
Who'll npset the champs?
Best bets are the old rivals rivals-Cleveland
Cleveland rivals-Cleveland and the White So
in th American League, Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee and the Giants In the
National, Of those four, the
Indians may have the best
chance.
Cleveland finallv tnnv Hriti
steps to fix up Its shortstop
troubles by grabbing Chlco Car-
nwjuri irvm sne, wnite box.
Larry Doby went but center center-fielder
fielder center-fielder Jim Busby also came a
lone from Chron tn fill th
noie. inaians. nch m pitching,
have several additions including
a re-ireaa uaivin COOUdge Mc Mc-Llsh,
Llsh, Mc-Llsh, ex-Dodg;er, who had a 17 17-12
12 17-12 record in the Pacific Coast
Leaeue.
The White Sot oamMeii Vat,l.
ly wnen tney traded short stop
Chlco Carrasouel for ripvptnnrf
centerfleider Larry Doby, to fill

HIS GREATEST CRIME

ffl expesse (of if 'JjeemoAl

Tiffins
1,M

.... f w

Better In '56

shoes. Manager Marty
Marion It hoping added punch
wuyj kiia a reoouna by some
of his pitchers will help catch
the Yankees,
About the only difference In
the Giants Is that Bill Rigney is
the manaeff and nnt 1m num-
iVi f W1"
cner. bu says he'U try to man.
hia own methods elsewhere. It
might work. The Giants, Vat
least, are said to be united ail
The Braves didn't rf mns
In the off-season but probably
didn't need much, either, ex except
cept except a chance of luck.
Best long shots are the
Redlegs and the Cardinal, in
the National, Detroit and Red
Sot ki the American.
Birdie Tebbetts of Cincinnati
ager in Fred Hutchinson and al-
rMi..m Jfu. JLC1?
Moon also is listed as a full tfm
nrst baseman, relieving Stan
wusiai or such worries.
Detroit got pitcher Virgil
Trucks from the White Sox and
Will look Over a fWb- f n(tnK
lnc phenoms hoping for a win-
uci r iwu.
Of the rest, only the Phil,
lies might make a sth- in the
pennant race. If aore-armed
Curt S'mmom suddtr.N made
It back, they'd be tough.
Kansas city and Baltimore
figure on Improving with what,
they had, while Washington ex expects
pects expects a sten un a rnit : n
youngster,, obtained In .tradet
with the Red Sox and Yankees,
Pittsburgh 1 a hnm
outfit under new manager Bobcv
oragan, wno u nave to reel .jus
way. The Cubs added Russ Mey Meyer.
er. Meyer. Don Honk. Frank Vllort
Walt Moryn in a trade with
Brooklyn, and drafted Monte lr-
Viil from Mlnnrnnll Kut an Im.
mediate pennant la not the aim.
Cm Nifbthr tra
t:00 .a
ROULETTS
21 (ELACKJACS)
CRAP TATU
POKE3
blot MACin::ra
aai(!tie



TAGE TEN

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY !9,
Constitution JJay Handicap Headlines llaee Lartir

Galisto, Valley Star,
Florera, Ciprodal Top
Contenders In Feature

Seven apparently evenly matched Class F im imported
ported imported thoroughbreds will dispute the $500 purse
and silver trophy offered for tomorrow's featured
seven-furlong Constitution Day Handicap at the
Juan Franco race track.
The special race program is be-' Govonder, a former top notcher
ing held in observance of Pana-inow in the doldrums of the worst
ma's Constitution Dav (March 1) slump of his local career, and long long-whieh
whieh long-whieh is a national holiday in the: shot specialist Devenoshire Club

r P line ranK outsiders

The contenders in this wide op

ft m

en appear to be so well matched
that it is difficult to predict which
one will be the mutuels choice.
However, off recent performances,
Valley Star and Florera are sure
to be heavily backed.
Galisto, a failure in the qualify qualifying
ing qualifying race for the Francisco Arias
Paredes Classic last Sunday, should
be a dangerous factor this time.
Also worthy of serious considera consideration
tion consideration is Ciprodal. Barlyon. a one
time top class aspirant, could re regain
gain regain winning form here.

One of the most interesting rac

es on the card of eleven is the
ninth which will also be the sec second
ond second one-two. Ornamental Star, Nes Nes-scliffe,
scliffe, Nes-scliffe, Pugilist, Jaquimazo, 0 1 d
Smuggler, Ponton, Empire Magic,
Genizarito and Riscal are schedul scheduled
ed scheduled to match strides in this one.
Most of the races are of the
"hard-to-nick" variety. This should

cause the moonshooters to get

break. During recent weeks, the

form players have been the happy
ones.

jL EMHtwrcaBtTO"- a, Si

I J u..CT.:.r..nBrlr JL fJkLJ I
I s f( SI
r , v

Powells Take One Game Lead
In Atlantic Twilight League

STANDINGS
Atlantic Twilight League
(Second Half)

Powells
Army
Navv
C.H.S.

W
3
2
0
0

MONDAY'S RESULTS
Powells 5, Army 1.
TOMORROW'S GAME (7 p.m.)
Army vs Navy
By TREVOR SIMONS

A pitcher's duel between Gibson

and Santtery tnai lasiea ior o in in-nines,
nines, in-nines, blew ud in the face of Ar

mv Monday night when Powells
scored 4 big runs in the bottom of

the sixth on a pair-ot nits ana a

fouple of costly Army erros. row
tftls won the same 5 to 1 and mov

d out in front in the second half
race of the Atlantic Twilight

League. The win sent Powells

merrily on their way towards cap capturing
turing capturing both halves of play whicn
would eliminate the necessity of

a' post-season play-off.

Noel Gibson was once more the
dominating factory in the Powell's
win. Gibson tossed three hit ball
to the Highly-touted Army nine,
struck out ten and walked only
three. Gibson also started on the
road toward's snapping out of his

1956 hitting slump, with Z ior s,
both hits bouncing off the Army

pitcher.

i Powell's first run was scored in
! the third when, with two down,

Gayle Fortncr blasted a triple in into
to into right center and scored imme immediately
diately immediately thereafter on Buckeye
Swearingen's infield single. A sin-

L Pet. gle to Army's Davis to open the

0 1.000 top half of the fourth, followed by

.666 a base on balls issued to Tucker,

.000 1 paved the way lor Army s only

.000 score. Musengo sacrificed both

runners on and Davis scored while
Taylor was being tossed out at

tirst on a slow roller to second.
Errors paved the way for ar army's
my's army's defeat in the lower sixth.
Dedeaux watched a third strike go
by to open the frame, but when
the Army catcher, Taylor, allow allowed
ed allowed the third strike to get away

VERSATILITY World famous matador Luis Miguel Dominguin (above) displays his prow prowess
ess prowess with the banderillas ( darts before going on to fight the bull into submission prior to
making the kill. Dominguin is scheduled to arrive here tomorrow for Sunday's bullfights at
La Macarena bullring in San Francisco de la Caleta.

Panama International Tennis
Championships Be gin Tonight

PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
Second Half Standings

Today Encanto .35 .20
In Cinemascope!
James Cagney in
"LOVE ME OR LEAVE ME"
Plus; Greta Garbo in
"CAMILLE"

Today IDEAL .20 .10
Maria Antonieta Pons in
"CASA DE PERDICION"
Marga L6pe2 in
"ANSIAS DE MATAR"

Won Lost Pet

Lincoln Life 2 0
Gibraltar Life 1 1

Elks 1414
Police
Seymour Agency
Spur Cola

hits and one run to take the
measure of the game from the
"Rocks."

The Police scored two runs in

1 000 j the first inning on singles by
.500 Ashton and Priester, one run in

.500 1 the third on a walk and a hit

.500
.333
.000

ana two runs fn the sixth on

three hits. Buddy Dempsey had
two for two and Ashton three
for four.

from him, the Powells shortstop i Seymour Agency 1, Lincoln Life 3 i The lone Gibraltar run camej

;in une sixin inning wnen uary

Yesterday afternoon's game i nutcninson was sale at lust on

resulted in a verv eood Ditcher si neiaei s cnoice, went to sec

raced safely to first. Hooper lift

ed a pop fly to third base, Musen Musengo
go Musengo dropping the ball, but recover

ing fast enough to force Dedeaux

at second.
The miscues kept the Army

pitcher in hot water when Laurel
Highley rolled one down to Taylor

at third. Taylor s throw to second

in an attempt to force Hooper
drew the second base-man off the
bag and all hands were safe. Noel
Gibson bounced one off the leg of

Sannery lor an infield single and
the sacks were loaded.
The hot corner continued having
more than its share of troubles
When Vince Ridge came to bat
and bunted for the squeeze play.
The attempt by Army's third base baseman
man baseman to force the runner at home
failed and Powells had one run
and bases remained loaded.
Leslie Rinehart kept the rally
alive with a single to left, scoring
Highley from third and when Tay Taylor
lor Taylor bobbled Gil Smith's roller
down the third baseline a third
Powell's run dented the plate.
Vince Ridge scored the fourth
Powell's run of the inning after
Fortner's long fly ball to right had
been caught.

ANOTHER CAMPBELL
Bloomington, Ind. (NEA)
Tom Campbell, 24-year-old soph sophomore
omore sophomore hurdler, is the brother of
Milt Campbell, the decathl o n
champ who left Indiana to join

r the Navy this year.

r
l

wmm mik m m m m m m m mm mm
. T i -w tr A A T-T"im-r A

at LA IVlALiAUrLfNA

SUNDAY
MARCH 4
at 4:15 P.M.

I

.. : JIT'

I 4 BRAVE MEXICAN BULLS 4

duel as Gene Beck pitching for
Linocln Life tied up with Gary
Anderson and Mario Calleja for
Seymour Agency, Lincoln Li'e
taking the measure of the ball
game by a score of three to one.

Seymour Agency had men on
bases in every inning but were
unable to rally as Beck tighten tightened
ed tightened up and allowed no runs until
tho sixth when he walked the

lead-off batter Boatwright, who The box score:

advanced all the way to third

on passed balls and came in to Police
score Seymour's only run when! Brown

the ball got away from the! Ashton

catcher.

ond on a passed ball, stole third
and came in to score on a ball
that got away from the catcher.
Doug Priester pitched the en entire
tire entire game for Police giving up
one run on four hits, walking
one and striking out nine. Cne
Fraunheim pitched for the
Rocks allowing five runs on nine
hits, walking three and striking
out eight.

Lincoln Life loaded the bases
with two out in the second but
Gary Anderson struck out Joy Joy-ner
ner Joy-ner to end the threat. In the
bottom of the third McElhone
led off for Lincoln Life with a
bunt down the third base line,
Beck followed with a hard
ground ball that got past the
short stop, Louie French went
down on strikes, and Worden
French got the big blow of the
ball game sendinpr a long line
drive over the left field fence
for a home run scoring McEl McElhone
hone McElhone and Beck ahead of him for

Lincoln Life's only runs.

Mario Calleja camp on to re relieve
lieve relieve Anderson in the fourth
and faced just six batters, thus

retiring the side in order.

e Ab R H
3b 1 1 0
ss 4 2 3

Priester, p 3 1
Dehlinger, cf 4 0
Browder, lb 3 0
Bettis, 2b 2 0
Darden, If 3 0
Potter, c 1 0
Alves, rf 3 0
Dempsey, 3b 2 1
Corrigan, T. 2b 1 0
Glazer, c 2 0

With the arrival of Shirley
Fry, Nancy Morrison Montgom Montgomery,
ery, Montgomery, June Stack, Dorothy Wat Wat-man
man Wat-man Levine, Connie Clifton Ball,
Sidney Schwartz, Robert Howe,
Lonnie Jordan, Gan Koen Hie
and Reinaldo Garrido yesterday
via APA, the first Panama ten tennis
nis tennis championship was gearing
itself for a kick-off tonight.
Karol Fageros and Barbara
Bradley arrived Saturday. Yo Yo-la
la Yo-la Ramirez and Mario Llamas,
Uie Mexico National cham champions,
pions, champions, arrived last night. Top
seeded Tom Brown of San

Francisco willl arrive Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday noon. Only missing player
will be Grant Golden, Chicago,
who will arrive early Thurs Thursday
day Thursday morning.
Open round matches are
scheduled for Wednesday with

the starting time set at 7 p.m.
The match between 21-year-old
Yola Ramirez of Mexico and 19 19-yearold
yearold 19-yearold June Stack of Detroit,
Michigan, appears to shape up
as one of the most exciting
matches of the evening. Both
players are hard hitters off the
forehand. Both players are na national
tional national champions which should
result in a close contest.

Lucky Strike, B.H.S. Begin
Championship Series Tonight

The defending champion .and
first half winners, Lucky Strike,
meet the Balboa High School.

second half winners, in the first!

of a three game series tonight
at the Balboa Stadium with the
game slated to get underway at
7:15 p.m.

Lucky Strike will be out for

their second consecutive pen

nant, having won the 1955 Paci Pacific
fic Pacific Twilight League champion championship.
ship. championship. Balboa High would like to
make it two titles for the 1956
season. They won the Interscho-
lastic League by posting six wins
and no losses over their school
rivals, Cristobal High and CZ
Junior College.
Leftv Wehh Hearne snnrtinn a

5 and 0 mound record, will go to
the mounrt for T.iirtw Strike nnri

Balboa High will send their ace

cu turcnmier to tne Ditcner s

box. Kirchmier's record for the
season is 4 wins nnrt 9 losses

'with one of his pitching victo

ries being a no-hit no-run game.
Jerry Halman will h a n d le
Hearne's slant behind the plate
for the Luckies and Tim Hotz

win oe bemnd the bat for Bal Balboa
boa Balboa High,
In the overall standings of the
season's play Lucky Strike won
8 out of 12 games and Balboa
High posted a 6 and 6 record
but Twilight League fans should
be in for a nip and tuck series
that may see the battle go the
three-game limit.
Lucky Strike, although not
impressive at the plate, gets
good pitching from Webb

Hearne. Lou Charles and Lem
Kirkland.
Balboa Hieh with t.hpir iwn

aces Ed Kirchmier and Wayne
Wall plus lefty Bob Hamilton
for relief, have an excellent
pitching staff. Danny Winklos Winklos-ky,
ky, Winklos-ky, Johnny Magee. Tim Hotz and
Gnllo Reyes furnish the batting
punch for the Schoolboys.
The probable lineups:
Lucky Strike
Halman, c
Dunbar, 3b
Jones, cf
Ridge, rf

- Carlin, lb
Sullivan, ss
Curdts, if
Kosik, 2b
Hearne, p
High School
Cicero, cf
Scott, 3b
Winklosky, ss
Reyes, lb
Magee, If
Hotz, c
French, rf
Sutherland, 2b
Kirchmier, p

Juan Franco Graded Entries
P.P. Borse Jockey Wit COMMENT ODDS
1st Race "I" Imported 7 Fgi.Purse $375.00 Pool Clous 12:45
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 G. Wonder
2 Alabarda
3 Granero
4 Cames
5 Vedette
6 D. Duchess
7 Copadora
8 D. Maiden
9 Gonzaga
10 Double In

A. Creididio 105x
E. Gutierrez 101x
S. Carvajal 108x 108x-F.
F. 108x-F. Godoy 115x
M. Hurley 115
G. Montero 104x
A. Reyes R. 109x
F. Hidalgo 115
J. Jimenez 107x
C. Iglesias 105

Usually close up
Early speed only
Falters in stretch
Nothing in months
Last race indicates
Knocking at door
Good speed at times
Bad trailer in last
Has strong finish
Excluded from betting
ous)

Ml
10-1
3-1
20-1
2- 1
3- 2
15-1
10-1
4- 1
(fracti-

2nd Race "H-2 Imp. 6V2 Fgs. Purse $400.00 Pool Closes 1:15
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE

29 5 9

Gibraltar LJfe

Hermanny, rf 2
Snyder, D. lb 3
Fraunheim, p 3
Brandon, ss 3
Hutchinson, c 3
Orr, If 3
Lombano, 2b 3
Wilson, cf 2

Beck pitched the entire arameiHanna, 3b 1

allowing one run on two hits,! High 1
walking four and striking out 1 Hunt, 3b 0

four. Garv Anderson pitched
three innings giving up three
runs on three hits, walking four

and striking out five. Callejal

pitched two innings allowing 110
runs no hits no walks and no
strikeouts.

24 1

x Struck out for Hanna in 5th

Tickets for the f've-day se series
ries series are moving fast and indi indications
cations indications point to a sell-out the
final days of play. Spectators
taking advantage of the $3.00
rate for the entire series will
purchase a bargain prior to
the start of tournament play.
Daily tickets will sell for $1.00
with the f:nal day set for $1.50.

The matches for tonight are

the following

Shirley Fry against Barbara

Braaiey. court no. 2, 7:ou p.m.

Dorothy Levine against Miss
Montgomery, Court No. 1, 7:00

p.m.

Tom Brown against Gam

Koen Hie, Court No. 2, 8:00 p m
Karol Fageros vs. Connie Ball,
Court No. 1, 8:00 p.m.
Yola Ramire7 vs .Tune Stack.

0 9:00 p.m., Court No. 1.
i; Mario Lllamas vs. Lonnie Jor-
Ijdan, Court No. 2, 10:00 p.m.
0.
0

0
0

-

I
i
I
I

MATADORS:
ALFONSO RAMIREZ CALESERO
. and .-
LUIS MIGUEL DOMINGUIN

8HADF.O SECTION
Boxed Setts
1st Fow .1
2nd Row ...................
3rd Row

PRICES
SHADF.nlNSHADED

Boxed Seats
VIM $15.00
18.00 14.00
1500 12.00

RESERVED SEATS

Front f

1st Row
12nd Row ;
3rd Row ........,,....
4th to 8th Row

I General Admission
unnumbered ................ 5.00

La Maca;ena Bullring 1 el.

.12.00
10.00
8.00
7.00
.C

10.00
8.00
7.00
6.00
S.00

SUN
Boxed Scati
112.00
11.00
10.00

8.00
7.00
.0
a.m
4.00

The box score:
i Seymour Agency
Carlson, If . . .
Anderson, K. 2b .
Huddleston, ss ...
IDubbs, c
i Anderson, G. p-lb
I Corrigan, C. cf ..

IMallory, lb

ATLANTIC LITTLE LEAGUE

Raymond, rf 2

The batting of George Cotton

lmu me pitcuing 01 Brian Jjuiz

iwcie me uutsianunig leaiures oi
b R Hthe Summary of first half ftat-
2 (i .; -I listing released today by officials
3 0 01 of the At.lant.if. I.it.t.lp T.pnmie

0 The Coco Solo Braves captur captur-"
" captur-" ed the first half banner with 10
0 victories and no losses and fin fin-Oiished
Oiished fin-Oiished three games ahead of the

" second place police Pals.

Pearl, If

,Calleia. p

Farrell, if

Won't

lose your shirt
on wrong
campaigns

1 1 The second half is now under-

Lincoln Life

McElhone, 2b .......... 2

Orwav and the winners will mppt.

Ojthe Braves for the champion champion-0
0 champion-0 1 ship. On their showin! in the

first half, the Braves are the

20 1 2 odds on favorite to con the sec

ond half of the schedule, but in
Little League ball anything can
happen.

BecK, p ,..,.;.,

French, L. 3b
French, W. ss ........
Ward, lb

Bradshaw, TV. cf ...
.Toyner, J. If

Bowman, rf .......
Joyner, C, c ..........
Bishop, 2h
Farnsworth, lb
Ledbetter. cf ........

Engelke, If w... 1
Nessler, rf 1
Fernandez, e 1

4.00

3.00

I
La man

m 9 m

I

Final Standings First Half

Coco Solo Braves
Police Pals

0i Mutual of Omaha

0 Coca Cola Bottlers

0 Coco Solitb Cubs . ..37

.0 Morland Pirates .i.;. 2 8

w
.10
. 7

7
4

17 3 3

GB
3
3

6
7
8

Gibraltar Life 1, Police 5
"Monday afternoon while .the
Police niho were hammering out

Dong Priester was holding tne
Gibraltar Life team to just four

TIMES HAVEN'T CHANGED
New York (NEA) The first
basketball game Vince Boryla
played in New York was with
Notre Dame and he had to stop
Adolph Schayes of New York Un University,
iversity, University, When Boryla came back

as coach of the professional Kmc

was to hold a special practice to

stop bchayes, now with Syracuse

I I S Al l t f
-1 -v
----
t
!

v 1 I

i m j :n v y

I 1

Mvcttise

in the

Panama-American

and keep it on!

Ampudia Gets
Six Month
Suspension

Panamanian bantamweight
Rodollo Ampudia was sus suspended
pended suspended for six months last
night by the Panama Boxing
Commission for using foul tac tactics
tics tactics against Toto Ibarra at the
National Gymnasium Sunday
night.

The commission also ruled
that both Ampudia and Ibarra

should receive their purses for
the fight, which was suspended
in the fifth round by referee Ro-

dolfo Pinzon" after the two box boxers
ers boxers had wrestled each other on onto
to onto the canvas and through the
ropes several times during the

bout. On one of their trips to

the canvas they also took Pin
zon with them.
Taking into consideration I I-barra's
barra's I-barra's clean record up to now,
the commission voted to send
a letter to reprimand the
young boxer instead of issuing
a suspension for his participa participation
tion participation in Sunday night's fiasco.
Pinzon reported that he de

cided to stop the fight after he
heard Alfredo Perez, Ibarra's

manager, yellins' to his charge
to reciprocate, the foul tactics
being used by Ampudia.

Along The Fairways

GOLFING GOSSIP FROM
THE AMADOR LADIES

Sylva Carpenter won the prize
for low cross with an 83 at the

Fort Amador Ladies Tournament
last Thursday. Bea Fish arid
Betty Hayter tied for first place
in the tournament with low nets
of 63. Third place went to Ma Marian
rian Marian Mallory who had a net 67.
Ethel Perantie wqn the low
putts award.

The tournament for tomorrow

will be a "Tee tn Green" tour

nament, All Amador Ladies are
reminded that March 1st to

March 4th are the qualifying

dates for the Annual .. Amador

Ladies Handicap Tournament.

1 Don Dani
2 EI Regalo
3 Coral
4 Ocean Star
5 Copar
6 Must Be
7 Little Fol

S. Carvajal 109x Plenty early foot
G. Sanchez 112 Racing to top form
F. Hidalgo 110 Disappointed in last
J. Phillips 110 Could pay off again
E. Ortega 113 Racing to best form
V. Castillo 113 Last was revealing
A. Vergara 115x Excluded from betting

3-1
3- 1
2- t
4- 1
4-1
3- 2
xxxx

3rd Race 'V Nati

4Vi Fas. Purse $275.00 Pool Closet 1:45
ONE-TWO

1 Okiland
2 Tilin Tilin
3 Engreida
4 Que Lindo
5 Fuego
6 Chepanila

F. Alvarez 110 -Distance to liking
G. Montero 104x Lacks early speed
R. Gamero 106 Returns in good shape
A. Creididio 98x Could take it all
S. Carvajal 115x Should score off last
A. Reyes R. 105x Dangerous contender

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

4rh Race "f Narivei 6'j Foj.Pun. $275.00 Pool Cloiei 2:20
QUINIELA

1 S. Time A. Creididio 103x-
2 Bagdad C. Iglesias 104
3 Panchita S. Carvajal 109x-
4 Arranquin G. Montero lOOx-
5 Moonshiner H. Ruiz 113
6 Avispa G. Prescott 118
7 Lady Edna K. Flores 118
8 Cara de Sapo F. Hidalgo 108
9 (Don Jaime F Godoy 115x-
10 (Fil6n J. Gongora 109

-Early speed in last
-Usually moves late
-Ran well in return
-Rates good chance
-Better each time out
-Usually disappoints
-Should fight it out
-Should be close up
-Has good finish
-Rates among best here

10 t

15-3

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

5th Race "G" Nafivei 4 'A Fas.Purse S275.00 ri.... v

t ----- vil

Sirena O. Miranda HOx Distance hanrficanc

J Golden Pick J. Phillips 108 -Rates good chance
4 SOUVenir V Rrnam 110 nin.n.. ..

0 TaD Ladv F. Hida nn IIS Pnrm inlt-

6 Miss Marta G. Montero 112 -Good early speed

4- 1
10-1
3-1
2-1
EVEN
5- 1

6th Race ('H-2" Imp. 614 Fgs.Pur $400.00 Pool Cln.

FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Lyrical H. Ruiz
2 Grisii R. Gamero
3 S. Slipper G. Sanchez
4 Burlecano V. Castillo
5 Newbrighton G. Montero
6 Am. Maid F. Alvarez
7 (Amin Didl J. Phillips
8 (Joe's Fiddling V. Brown

108 Blazing early speed 3-1
115 Returns from layoff 15-1
110 Should improve here 2-1
113 Nothing recently 54
lOOx Waiting for rains 30-1
110 Powerful effort last 3-2
115 Looked good in last 4-1
115 Could score here too 4-1

7th Race "Special" Imp. 4 'A Fqs.Pune $500.00

SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE

J. Jimenez 104x-Showing improvement
J. Phillips 104 Usually close up
G. Montero lOOx Has early speed
F. Hidalgo 111 Impressive debut
G. Sanchez 110 Jockey should help
H. Ruiz 110 Shouldn't miss here
E. Corcho 112x Showed nothing in debut

1 Arpegio
2 Panicus
3 N. Touch

4 M. Melody

a B. Mate

6 (Danielo

7 (Luck v Test

Pool Clotei 4:05

8-1
3- 1
10-1
4- 1
3-2
EVEN
EVEN

8th Race "H-l" Imp. 6V1 Fgi.Pune $400.00 Pool Closei 4-40
QUINIELA

Juan Franco lips

By LUIS ROMER

1 Granero

2 Ocean Star

3 Kngreida
4 Moonshiner
5 Souvenir
6 Single Slipper,
7 Bos un's Mate
8 Te Gano
9 Gcnizaritn

10 Valley Star

11 voiador

Dainty Duchess
Must Be
Fuego
Lady Edna

Tap Lady
Hurlecano
Danielo
Cascador
Riscal
Ciprodal
Fnriqueta

PR0N0STIC0S HIPIC0S DE
LA REVISTA "18"

l-Vedett
2 Copar
3 Que Lindo
4 Moonthiner
5 Souvenir
6 Single Slipper
7 Panieui
8 -Te Gano
Central II a

1 0 Ciprodal

II Volador

Golden Wonder
. Ocean Star
Okiland
Panchita
Muneco
Amin Didi
Danielo
Amat

-foglllsrf

Valley Star
Consentida

1 Dixiprincess S. Carvajal
2 Amat F. Godoy
3 Young Prince Kt Flores
4 Cascador G. Montero
5 Gay Spot G. Sanchez
6 Te Gano V. Ortega
6 Lazy Brook V. Castillo

115x Dropped in class
115x Ran well in last
118 Usually runnerup runnerup-105x
105x runnerup-105x Should fight it out
110 Serious effort here
115 Should win again
115 Blazing early speed

8-1
4-1
3-1
2- 1
31
3- 2
3-1

9th Race ''C Imported 7 Fo. Purie $450.00 Pool Clotei 515
ONE-TWO

113 Has speed and heart
106 Poor recent races
112 Could surprise here :
115x Reportedly improved
113 Quits under pressure
lOOx Must go lower
11(1 TJ . .1 r

L1.A Ufltillg iu guuu Hum
1 1 S CHliilrl iMnMmm

1 Orn. Star
2 Nesscliffe
3 Pugilist
4 Jaquimazo
5 0. Smuggler
6 Ponton
7 Emp. Magic
8 Genizarito
9 Riscal

F. Hidalgo
H. Ruiz
F. Alvarez
F. Godoy
G. Sanchez
A. Reyes R.
E. Ortega
K. Flores
V. Castillo

115 Should improve
fin nr.'il 1.. ....

Hi Will llglll 11 UUt

3- 1
81
4- 1
10-1
51
15-1
3-1
2-1
21

1 0th Race "Constitution Day Hdcap.Pune $500.00 Pool Closei 5:40
Clan "F' Imported 7 Fgi.

1 Dev. 'Club
2 Galisto
3 Barylon
4 Goyonder
5 Ciprodal
6 Valley Star
7 Florera

A. Creididio 103x Could put another over
C. Ruiz 115 Hard to beat here
E. Ortega 118 Nothing recently
O. Chanis 118 j-Won't even start now
G. Sanchez 115 Has strong finish
F. Alvarez 106 Last indicates
A. Reyes R. lOOx Could go all the way

10-1
2- 1
8-1
30-1
3- 1
3-2
3-1

11th Race '"H" Nativei 7 F91. Puree $275.00 Pool Cloiei.
1 Golden Fun G. Montero 99x Fair effort last
2 Enriqueta A. Creididio 102x Has strong finish
3 Don Popo V. Brown 106 Last was terrible
4 Volador C. Ruiz 114 Dangerous contender
5 Proton F. Sanchez lOlx Early speed only
6 Choly O. Miranda 107x Returns from layoff
7 Consentida S. Carvajal lOSxForm indicates

4-1

5-1

15-1 it

3-1
3-2

3

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT



J)

rKESDAY, FEBRUARY 29, 1958

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

PAGE ELEYTJI

Mantle Could Get The Big Year'; Starts Spring Training In One Piece

By HARRY GRAYSON

but

The

ST PETERSBURG, Fla. -(NEA)
Mickey Mantle has play

ed golf for only two montns
already has shot 90 twice.
c,..itrhpr swats a golf ball

the rieht side, and he hits it like a

baseball-a country mile.
Mantle complains that he can cannot
not cannot find anyone to play golf with
m St Petersburg. The Yankees
bugging center fielder asked yogi
Berra to play. "Go get a rep,"

said the Yogi Man, who has shot
88 and won a match in the Base-;
ball layers' Tournament at Mi-:
ami Springs.
So Mantle spent the better part
of the day watching Yankee

from; youngsters in an intra squaa

game at Miner nuggins neiu.

While ht iay h weighs the
came 195 Dounds Mantle looks

bigger and stronger after his ton tonsillectomy
sillectomy tonsillectomy of mid January. He
suffered from infected tonsils and

I

a resultant strep throat for two
years. i
Between osteomyelitis, a trick
knee and hamstring muscle, bad
tonsils and whatnot, Mantle has
not enjoyed a complete and all
out spring training season since
he became a Yankee regular.
This will be his first. And it
could be the year when this vet veteran
eran veteran of 24 finally will live up to
his tremendous potential, greater

than that of any other player, not
excluding Willie Mays and Duke
Snider. "Could be," grins the
Mick, "if I don't lull another
leg."
While carving his tonsils, sur surgeons
geons surgeons put an OK on the right
knee that has bothered Mantle
since he tore the cartilage in it
while stopping quickly and step
ping on the covet of a sprinkling
system outlet in right center
field of Yankee Stadium in the sec

ond game of the 1951 World Series.
Two separate operations were re required
quired required to mend it.

Joe DiMaggio, left, and Mickey Mantle

by
JOE WILLIAMS

MIAMI BEACH.Here was a man who for

ministry, gone into dmo. ,Inbh0UM tote board at

1U1I1R uciuix

larcenies, and now, stand

Hialeah, he was saying

"I make the race duu

;he 4

and 10 horse, so I'll wait

andjlay the price. .,omnnr1 hrilliants of another era, Max
-iTike so many other damonU" ,,t n trying to beat the
'Si S i6U or -moons.
gai Nowhere is my system cour.
There is an unwritten law in racing J .g
teous and patient listening ; ever if the com
tive he has a much more in tejf SJ k k-he
he k-he has, or else he woud not W at the acx mech

As the noble f'0"1" ;"ls'tem dropping his voice to a
; nf the ran't-miss Caiey System, uiuih b ln

I was astonisneu i

fiiarttfrl tn

ftiv whisner wnen a si6'-'

'".'- f , i,!. arppr

tick off the nign spuvs """--" has. running. . and
I remembered him almost wholly lor bis base r unn ng
the fact that Brooklyn once paid him a year y

manage the uoagers. base runner the NL ever

Although carey w ;. a ,ifetime totai 0f 738

t set all sorts of
Only four men in

t,,,.v..-- snrP(, more runs, ana m

"s" Aomniiine a lifetime

had (leamng ior i f d skiHS. He set a sorts
he. was also a player of "'aI;d 0nly four men

fielding .recorw, run!

lu ----- -ii.time croup, hmnea io iw

PUIS mm in an --V" hon t.rnnica

... h wase game's 'first standout

lmmeuiaie i""'1""" ,r
switch hitter.
A LOT OF HITS

ovor wnn a bie league batting

No turn arouna nuwi -miSsed by 60

I . iw nl f f 1 IVI.I H 1,11 1 I I lllO W iu

rasch naa a veiy ."ru" VAm, n mit.h 3R4.

On The Alleys. .

CLASSIC LEAGl'E
Team Standings
Austin-Nash 53
Hotel El Panama . 50 "2
Restaurante Skychef 45
Seymour Agency 43

43
it,,

0"2
50 V2
53

fi ,-

I

FT4 V 7

Austin-Nash and Seymour A A-gency
gency A-gency scored four to nothing
wins over Hotel El Panama and
Restaurante Skychef.
The match between Austin Austin-Nash
Nash Austin-Nash and Hotel El Panama was
for first place and Austin-Nash
was equal to the occasion. El
Panama could never get started.
Chuck Almeda and Bill Jacober
led Austin-Nash while Billy Cof Coffey
fey Coffey was high man for El Panama.

Hotel El Panama

Wilber ... 136 181 170 487
Feger ... 180 171 167 518
Lowande . 147 186 197 530
Bowen ... 147 182 149 478
Coffey . 186 173 178 537
796 893 861 2550
Austin-Nash I
Hammer . 194 196 173 563
Thomas ... 180 191 160 531
Almeda ... 166 215 235 615
Jacober ... 224 177 175 576
Best .... 195 188 171 554
959 966 914 2839

la

DIAMOND IN ROUGH Netting at Detroit's Lakeland, Fla,
camp frames J. W. Porter as he follows a pop-up. Porter dis disappointed
appointed disappointed as an outfielder, first baseman and catcher last year,
but Burkv Harris still sticks to the youngster's natural talents
anrl will ilvc him a fill I -t unc whirl behind the bat this vear.

, Mickey Mantle
Mantle was mostly kept out of

last fall's World Series as the re result
sult result of pulling the hamstring mus muscle
cle muscle in the back of his right thigh

when he turned on an extra spurt

of speed beating out a bunt in a

late season game with the Ked

Sox. He's done this two or three

times.

he settled lor nnn p' "V" JT'Za t.h. nnnrecedented bv

Si 34? That's what he was hitting when an injury stde-
eneZ Xhine daily, is conjectural. He might eveii have bet bet-&
& bet-& C5w it would have been a fairer test If the two
had be n Ate to make It a man-to-man fight down th. rtretdu
Srhoendienst hasn't threatened again. He faded to ,315 in
-54 andhtteaslroPp
those fisures' Maybe Mickey Mantle of the XanKS can ao
The way Schoendfenst has slipped, Mantle Is the most attractive
of the Imbidextrai breed. He was .306 last season, five under
his best previous year, and far back of AI Kalines (Detroit)
paCeHow"cfoes4 the ancient switcher view Mantle's prospecte as
thA rame's first two-way batting champion?
"The young TeUow's a fine" batter. No doubt about that.
But his infatuation for the long ball reduces h s i com totency.
To lead the league you need a lot of hits and the little ones
count-as much as the big ones

what I mean Don't get the Idea that batting two ways Is a
handicap On the contrary. It can be a positive heir IJke
most everything else of course, it depends on the Individual.
SYSTEM WORKS, TOO
Two related factors prompted Carey, normally right-handed,
to become a switcher, (A) his speed, (B) and the fact that
first base is at least two feet closer for the left-handed batter.
He doesn't recall that he gave the curve-ball theory much If
any consideration at the time. .'.
You know how that one goes. A righty will hit left-hand
pitching better because the curve ball breaks in on him, and,
on the same supposition a lefty will find right-hand pitching
ftuore profitable. Out of this has come the present day frantic
Juggling of batting orders.
"The really great hitters don't need switching," said Carey.
"But for many of the others, especially right-handers, it can
work wonders. I'd say It would add 20, maybe 30 points to the
.240 or .250 hitter. I finished with a lifetime 285. And I know
I wouldn't have done as well as that just hitting right-handed."
P.S. V Carey's system clicked. The 4 horse closed at $6.90
to a dollar and won; the 10 horse at 2.55 lost second on a dis-
rmnHflp.at.lnn

No one ever played baseball
so well under so many severe
handicaps, physical and other other-wise.
wise. other-wise. Young Mantle was har harassed
assed harassed by the military draft and
poision pen letters. Draft regula regulations
tions regulations actually were changed be because
cause because of Mantle, but when a fourth

examination found osteomyelitis
near his ankle arrested, the medi

cos would not pass the bum knee

Mantle had to lick emotional

instability that came with big
league responsibilities thrust
upon him as the successor of the
renowned Joe DiMaggio at 19. So
eager was the bewildered youngst youngster
er youngster to make good that right up
into last season he actually cried
and chewed finger-nails as his

strikeout total mounted.

Schooled baseball men contend

that with his speed of a prairie
wind, Mantle rarely should be

held hitless in a game. He bunts

and drags well.
Like all power hitters, Mantle
no doubt figures that he is de demeaning
meaning demeaning himself when he does
not take his full cut.

Ted Melanson rolled games of
234-222-234 to score 690 and lead
Seymour Agency to victory over
Restaurante Skychef. Bud Bal-

cer with 642 his seventh se
ries in a row over 600 stood Teams

out for Restaurante Skychef,

Atlantic Teenage League

2nd Half Stand'ngs

The box score:

Seymour Agency
Kutsch ... 174 183 223 580
McOarvey . 166 173 198 537
Larrabee . 172 217 171 560
Melanson . 234 222 234 6901
Colbert ... 204 203 171 578
950 998 997 2945
Restaurante Skychef
Lane .... 186 187 183 556
Gleichman 159 161 214 534
Zeletes ... 199 166 208 573
Welch ... 149 138 171 458
IBalcer . 237 222 183 642
930 874 959 2763

ss

Ender c 0

iwayo c
Sanders
Barfield

Totals

PACIFIC COSMOPOLITAN
Mixed League
Team Standings

Motta posted their first win of

the second hair wun an n to z
victory over M.R.A.

Blevms started lor MOita ana

gave a fine account or nimsen
as he held M.R.A. to one hit, a
single bv Marshall in the third.

The lefthander was replaced by

Peterson in the fourth after
M.R.A. had scored one run on an
error and three walks.

with thp hases loaded and

none out, Peterson am a gooa irauwi JD
job of relief as he allowed onlyjSanchez ss 3
one more run to score before re-Hytinen rf l

tiring the side. jueaKins rr l

Sanders worked tnree lull lr- numpnreys c 2
nines for M.R.A., being relieved Bruce cf 3

Seymour Agency 42
Termites 39
Tasco 38
Yankees 37V2
Braniff Airways .... 34V4
Caribs 31'j
Sleepers 27
Dehlinger's Agency 26

27

31
312

34

37 y3
42
43

But behind the thy 0 k 1 a-
homan's lack of audacity could
be his brittle legs and the mem memory
ory memory of what happened to. him on
that but against the Bosox last
autumn.
We hope not, for nobody ever
had more desire ior the business
than the son of the Commerce
zinc miner. When Mantle signed
his contract at the Yankees' Fifth
Avenue offices u month or so ago,
Bill Deitt asked him when he
intended to return home.
"This afternoon," replied the
Mick.
Deitt suggested that he stick
around for a week or two. "I
could line up four or five speak

ing dates that would net you a
neat piece of change," urged the
assistant to General Manager
George Weiss.
"Mr, Deitt," said Mantle, "I

won't be able to spend all the
money I've just signed for."
Young Mantle either is poor
businessman or his throat was still
too sore to areue. He siened for

$25,000 All he had to do to get

$30,000 was to ask for it.
But money actually is still sec secondary
ondary secondary to Mickey Mantle. He just
likes to play baseball.

With Billv Coffey scoring
games of 247-235-224 for a 706

total, the Termites won two

games from Tasco. Harry Col
bert, totaled 623 to lead Tasco.

Bill Jacober rolled the highest
series for the league with games
of 233-258-232723; givintc him

two wee total of 723-696-141P.

His terrific series helped Sey

mour Agency to win two games

from the Yankees and maintain

the league lead for Seymour A A-gency.
gency. A-gency. Earl Best and Dick Soy-i

ster were high for the Yankees.

The Caribs kept ur the two to

one trend by downing Dehlin

?er's Agency, thus putting Dehl

inger's AEency back in last place

Hieh scorers were C h a r lie

Kutsch of the Caribs and Geo
Riley of Dehlinger's Agency.

The Sleepers moved ahead of
Dehlinger's Agency by whipping"

Braniff Airways, two games to
one. Jackie Grlesby led the
Sleepers while "Chief" Larrabee
did the same for Braniff Airways.

Won Lost M.R.A.

Motta 1 0

C.P.0 0 0
Buick 0 0
M.R.A 0 1

Ab

Aleguas rf 2
Marshall 3b 2

White 2b

Irving 2b
Carle lb
Cabinilios
Wood cf

Han if-p

II Po
0 0

Champion Dodgers, Yankees

Could Be Even Better In 56

NEW YORK, Fob. 29-'UP !Chiro's shoes. Manager Martv

With all clubs now assembled .Marion is hoping added punch
for full-scale spring training,! (Dobyi and a rebound by some
major league baseball shapes upiof his pitchers will help catch

this way for 1956: the Yankees.
The Dodgers and Yankees, About the only difference in
too good for tfie rest of them the Giants is that Bill Rigney is
last year, could be even better : the manager and not Leo Duro Duro-next
next Duro-next season. ;cher. Bill says he'll try to man-
Brooklyn made the key deal in age like Leo on the field but use
the National League by patch-: his own methods elsewhere It
ing up third base, where Jackie-might worlt. The Giants, "at
Robinson's age was beginning to least, are said to be united ail
show. The Brooks landed slug- the way from bat boy to the top

ging rcanay jat'Kson irom ine nana.

Cubs, who can be used either as The Braves didn't do much
a regular or spur to even in the off-season but nrohahlv

greater inings oy KODinson. fur furthermore,
thermore, furthermore, the Dodgers will have
full use of some young pitchers
who didn't figure in their drive
until June last year.
'i'he Yankees figure they've
clinched matters again bv grab-

Ding- soutnpaw pitcher Mickey, will look over a flock of pitchers
McDermott from the Senators. i including ex-Cardinal Brooxs
In addition, they now can count Lawrence, back from the minors,
on Tommy Byrne and Don Lar-1 Cards have added a new man man-sen
sen man-sen as effective pitchers where.1 ager in Fred Hutchinson and al alas
as alas a year ago those men were1 so have new pitchers in Jackie
unknown 'quantities. There's Solium and Ellis Kinder. WaUv
trouble at short stop but that's. Moon also is listed as a full-tim
Casey Stengel's only major; first bar.eman, relieving Stan
headache. jMusial of such worries.
Who'll upset the champs? Detroit got Ditcher Virgil

Best bets are the old rivals i Trucks frnm t.hp whtto snv ft n rf

will look over a flock of pitch pitch-ling
ling pitch-ling phenoms hoping for a wtn wtn-'ner
'ner wtn-'ner or two.
Of the rest, only the Phil Phillies
lies Phillies might make a stir In the

pennant race, if sore-armed
Curt S'mmnnc curiilpnlt, naA

steps to fix up its shortstop! It back, they'd be tourh.

' troubles by grabbing Chlco Car-1 Kansas City and Baltimore
"irasquel from the White Sox. figure on improving with what
" Larry Doby went but center-.thev had, while Washington e e-"ifielder
"ifielder e-"ifielder Jim Busby also came a- pects a step ud as a result of

, lino- Tri m -nirawrt Tn Tin r ra i ir,,v,

didn t need much, either.

cept a chance of luck.
Best long shots are the
Redlcjs and the Cardinal in
the National, Detroit and Red
Sox hi the American.

Birdie Tebbetts of Cincinnati

Cleveland and the White Sox
in the American League, Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee and the Giants in the
National. Of those four, the
Indians may have the best
chance.

Cleveland finally took drastic.

hole. Indians, rich in Ditching.

have several additions including
a re-tread Calvin Coolidge Mc-

Lisn, ex-Dodger, who had a 17 17-12
12 17-12 record in the Pacific Coast
Lengue.
The White Sox gambled heavi heavily
ly heavily when they traded short ston

- Chico Carrasquel for Cleveland
I'rpnterflpMov T arf rr,KiT f fill

obtained in trade!

with the Red Sox and Yankees.
Pittsburgh Is a home grown
outfit under new manager Bobbv
Bragan, who'll have to feel -his
way. The Cubs added Russ Mey Meyer,
er, Meyer, Don Hoak, Frank Kellert vrt
Walt Moryn in a trade with
Brooklyn, and drafted Monte lr lr-vin
vin lr-vin from Minneapolis but an im immediate
mediate immediate pennant Is not the aim.

Motta

in the fourth after two runs were

scored and Motta had runners

on the base paths with none out.

Hall took over the assignment

and halted the rally
other run was scored.

Welgle lb 2
Fields 2b 3

Tompkins, If 1 0

Bievins, n l- 1

after an-1 Peterson p i

Fastlieh
League

Totals

SUMMARY Base on balls off:
Sanders 9, Hall 3, Blevins 7.
Struck out by: Hall 3, Peterson
2. Hit by pitcher: Pabon. Win Winning
ning Winning pitcher: Blevins. Losing
pitcher: Sanders. Umpires-

jonnson and Lane. Scorer-Pinto.

Palomas 9, Ocelots 2 I
The Palomas went back into
the win column yesterday af ter-1
noon when they defeated the M.R.A.
Ocelots 9-2 behind the steady Motta

two-nit nurnng oi ueorgie
bier. George fanned nine Oce-j
lots.
Pederson and Snodgrass led,
the winners' attack as they put
together two big innings with,

three runs in the third and five

more in the fifth to ice the contest.

The box score:
Ocelotg
Tubbs c
W. Engelke cf ...
Ammirati ss-p .
Boyette rf-lb .

J. Engelke 3b

Ab R II Po

V. Morris 2b 2

Thompson lf-ss

Laatz lb ..
McNall rf
Schock p-lf

JOINS FOREIGN LEGION
New York (NEA) Charley
Humez, French middleweight, joins
the list of foreign fighters operat operating
ing operating in this country when he meets
Ralph (Tiger) Jones at Madison
Square CarHpn, Marph

TENNIS
SLAZENGERS
Products

Tennis Rackets'
Tennis Balls (cans of 3)
a p "idi, h'"'i"h'i
Tennis Gut, Animal, Victor
Tennis string, Nylon
Rackets strong with
highest tension on
HYDRAULIC Tennis
Machine.
LOWEST PRICES In town
HIGHEST QUALITY
in Panama
OMPHROY'S
ATJTO SUPPLY, INC.
38 Ave. Fco. de I'a Ossa
Automobile Row Tel. 3-4382

Totals

19 2 3 15 7

Palomas

Eastman cf 2
Pedersen ss 3
Barbier, p 2
Garcia 3b 3
i Snodgrass c 3
I Kline lb 3
iFeeney If 3

Corrlgan, 2b 2

Totals

24 8 7 13 6

Ocelots

Palomas

Score By Innings

011 0002

003 15x 9

DOUBLE PLAY BOYS

, Pittsburgh- (NEA) The Pir Pirates
ates Pirates led the National League in

IdoubU-playj. last Mason, I

15 2 1 15

1 I I HIS GREATEST CRIME
2 1 5 3 1 fl PL H

Score By Innings v 'f

.Ti"!

rid

A QUEEN Lillie Ann Badley;
18-year-old Arizona State Col College
lege College coed, poses with her quar quarter
ter quarter horse after being named
Queen of the Phoeni World
Championship Rodeo.

t m

Open Nightly Irom
8:00 p.m.

ROULETTE ROULETTE-21
21 ROULETTE-21 (BLACKJACK)
CRAP TABLE
POKER
SLOT MACHINES
BAR SERVICE
4trCand!tlme4 'le



International Met Stars Play mtkhh

i

s

- Keaa story on coop iq
hlfrri, I I

ffUIiy- W !,,,. ni r. r i

AN INDEPENDENT fHN, DAILY NEWSPAPER J j .J 1
jPaiiama American r W U ,-J Cm

Abraham Lincoln. l ft i. "'-v X A N?

; . j i -'.-v r y y
FEBRUARY 29, 1956 FIVE CENTS I ?A f f ,1 3

It'" ( I 4 r- I fc.

1 kJ LJ n i

r 1 .1;., t fc I

AF

Less Cash,
More Crash

mam-

into f ly-

VEAR

WASHINGTON. Kcb. 29 (IT) -Air
Force officers fear that a short

age of men and mofiey to

tain airplanes is cutting

ing safety.
A rash of recent air crashes, in involving
volving involving many types of planes both
old and new. has heightened their
concern.

The causes of these accidents

are not yet detimtely known, nut

airmen are worried that mainten maintenance
ance maintenance problems are a factor.
Ti safety issue has become
so sensitive that the Air Force
at least temporarily has clamp clamped
ed clamped a secrecy label on accident
statistics, making any immediate
comparison between present and
nast Deriods impossible.

hecrecy was cameo 10 inc. puuu, weni into rn
yesterday that a spokesman hadi cle-torturing

to say he could not provide a list
of accidents and fatalities that have
occurred so far this year

The argument was made

liaurei on total number of

dents would aid the Russians.

"Let the people hnou the 'ruth and the country is safe"

PANAMA,

WEDNESDAY,

Operation 'Afo Sweat' Enters
Toughest Day Of Hacking Hike

that

acci-

near

Lara

the village of

nn ".ipanl R:iv

Nevertheless. ptiDlisneo reponsaiie battalion of men takinR part
would seem enough to show thai j in the tactical march will rest,
the air arm is grappling with a, And tomorrow thev will enter the
safely problem. And Gen. Nathan If jnai day climaxing a twisting,
V. Twining, chief of staff, has in-t hazardous 45-mile hike across the
dicated as much to a senate com- isthmus from Camp Pina to Ine
mittee. I Pa ja area.
Since Jan. 4. there have been at i fhe movement is a tactical test
least seven major accidents which 0f rejmental support for the near near-killed
killed near-killed 28 airmen. Another was av-ly 500 men Except f(ir npavv lnnf)j

Operation No Sweat tod ay, is directing the elearinp of trai

oiujjiesi oi lour mus- and the removal of obstacles,
(lavs with Iroons Slream Hun.-. i i :

I L-... V..UL .... V .,KW.O ML Li,,,,,'

ni.Mi i-in i ioi)oe s j,ki miarirj cat ram, forest, and the mud-cov-Kegiment
hacking their wayi ered hills that have plagued ihe
through approximately eight miles1 battalion-sized operation haven't

oi i anama swampland. i hpon rfm(ii.rf5nj nm ,.,!,..

Tonight,

Francisco

impossible to skirt Hum; bul the
men are holding up well, accord according
ing according to on-the-scene reports from
1st Lt. Raymond II Hubbard,
Public Information Officer for US US-ARCARIB,
ARCARIB, US-ARCARIB, and the march is still
on schedule.

cited last week wnen a uiooe- jng craft an() assailu boats used
master limped into Iceland with, Tuesday, all supplies and all aid
two of its four engines dead. comes from the 33rd Infantrv via
The accidents involved seven aena, suppiv rout(.s
different plane types, so the fault Le(, by L(; Co c y mton
cannot lie with defects in any First Battalion Commander, the
particular model. group is carrying all necessary e-
Types ranged from the C-47 ians-quipment fm. fi(,,lUng and lvln
port, designed in 1935, to the ultra-) m (he juniewitn th exception

B-52 bomner ann r-ivi nh

modern

Voodoo supersonic

fighter.

f

- Ax'V'- 1 v

I ....ttJI

OFFICERS' CHOICE Meet
"Miss Naval Aviation of 1956,"
otherwise known as Marcia
Vahbus. The 18-year-old beau beauty
ty beauty is shown at Miami Beach,
Fla., where she was given the
title by Naval Aviation peo peo-curement
curement peo-curement officers. Marcia is
holding a Navy "Cougavr"
Plane model.

The troops are split into two

grouos. one a 31-man sized unil

headed by 1st I,t. Robert E. Dow-

nen which is in advance of the
main body. 1,1. Downen, who last
November led a reconnaissance
party over nearly the same route,
80-Year-Old Twins

Celebrate 19lh
Birlhday Today

WALTON, N. Y., Feb. 29 (UP)

Twins Jessie Tuttle and Josie

Launt will celebrate their 19th

birthday today with the help of

their children, grandchildren and

creal-grand children

The twins reallv will hp SO vears

old. hut this will be only their

19th chance lo celebrate because
they were born on Feb. 29 in the
leap year of 1876.
Between them thov hnvt, fii,o

children, Six grandchildren and 15
great-grandchildren.
Both widows, they spend their
time "keeping house, knitting and
watching television."

A big "open house" celebration
was planned for tomorrow with
"almost all .,f the familv" nn

hand. The birthday cake, of

course, has 19 candles.

The twins pointed out that the

absence of a leap year in 19fjo
caused an eight-year stretch be between
tween between their fifth and sixth hirth-

days.
"We've lived a good while and
have a good deal to be thankful
for," the twins said.
"There's hepn nnfhino slarllina

about our lives," they added, "ex

cept maybe the day we were
born."

There have been four casualties,
but only two requiring evacuation
by the hovering Army helicopter-,.
Monday, after falls from two mud muddy
dy muddy slopes, Pfc. Kichard C. Daum
of A Company and Pvt. Charles

;f- 1 ettit of C Company, were
flown to Fort Gulick for treatment
I for possible broken limbs. In addi addition,
tion, addition, Sp3 Jim Hughes of C. Com Company,
pany, Company, suffered a minor sprained
ankle when he stepped in a waler-
i filled hole; and Sp3 Jim Colson,

ana Army photographer from
7461st AU at Fort Clavton. wasi
treated for thorn

Army doctors making the trip
Not since 1939 has j. unit of b.i'
talhon size attempted to cross Ihe
Isthmus. Then, just as in "No
Sweat," the group moved along
the Canal Zone side of the boun boundary,
dary, boundary, across Gatun Lake, and a-

cross to the same area as in the
33rd Infantry group.

DR.

micj, wan ipmy nairman Clement J r.enis lefn ri ip ft '"'"'ucia
as olans are made for handlina Red Cross Vul'tl ff.V a"d Emmett Zemer (right)

. h'j Mnuugnuui me canal Zone.

DANII.L J. PAOLl'CCI (center), chairman 0f the 195fi r.h r..
funds, confers with Display Chairman Clement t n.L f,C,rss .mpaign for members

S?o,W'DLUAM C KOHAWON of A. Co., a Medic, splints arm
of Pfc. Richard C. Daum of "A" Co., while Capt "Dr Aaron
Fmgerhut (center) looks on. Daum, who has possible broken
arm, was first casualty to be evacuated. He was taken to
Gulick for further examination.
(U.S. Army photograph)

South Africa Bans

Mixed Blood Vofers

From Ballot Booths

CAPETOWN. South Afrlea Feh

29 (CP) South Africa, moved into

a new era of racial legislation to today
day today with a parliament vote bar

ring colored (mixed blood) voters

trom the common electoral ballot.
Prime minister Johannes Stry Stry-dom
dom Stry-dom followed the vote with an

j appeal to whites in the opposition

political party not to do or .say.
anything to tell non-whites that,
the government is their enemy. 1

Canal Zone 1956 Red Cross

Fund Drive Begins Tomorrow

I

j p M. ,1 n w j

It ,1', Wk"'- ir '. K 4

"Let us differ on political ground ices to

uui iei ii nappen wunoiu caning; ea in this area

in non-whiles as an all, he said

Parliament voted lo remove the
colored voters from a direct voice
in government by 174 to 68. The
original vote of 173 was altered
when the parliamentary speaker

cast his vote with the government
sponsored bill.

orsyTrlfntg75,t;ean! ffW
Red Cross campaign & mL loc
and iunds opens tomorrow under! -,"P'oes.
the chairmanship of Dr. Daniel' Fm,.t n
J. Paolucci, Training Officer ; PeMty SeitB Lf the Comm""'' Comm""''-sonnel
sonnel Comm""''-sonnel Bureau of the" Panama' Can-1 SeS Ccnu" of" Ii, aSCS'Ste,d by
al. according to an announcement! reaT will B" B"-made
made B"-made today by Carl J, Browne, 1 u aCt, disf! ay chair-
Canal Zone Chapter Chairman iS lle P,llbllclty will be hand hand-"Our
"Our hand-"Our share of the annuaTbudgetJ Baeh- Secret-
set at $90,000,000 for the coming ?-V s.u',er f5, ,the camPKn is

year, is $22,330. Annually, the Am": LarteA hi th US;,,wt,?S0 Thead Thead-erican
erican Thead-erican Red Cross, through its serv-i 2 t Zl r,L Chapter House

military Personnel station-' ''! ",?,dl .one L'rMS, adja-

as well as through v",v" nua,rs uaing.

Chapter activities
000," Brown said.

spends $12a-

Mr. Jack C. Randall, chief of the
Housing Division, Community Serv Services
ices Services Bureau, will assist Dr Pao Paolucci
lucci Paolucci as Vice-Chairman. Solicitation
of funds for Canal Zonp rnmmpr.

Lcial organizations and employees

is Mr. Frank A. Rudolph., acting

The vote means that citizens wil l ?a,y.ne and Wardlaw,

both "black and white" blood no "fd .mn.y Raymond
longer can vote with the nations Umted Frult Company, Cns-

two and a half million "white Eu-

Area Chairmen for the Atlantic

aratelv for parliamentarv repre

sentatives nominated by the gov government
ernment government in power prior to each
election.

communities

are Paul Beck, principal of the
Cristobal High School, and Walter
A. Dryja, assistant to the Marine
Director. Balboa. Ellis Fawcett,

Women go for country gentle gentle-me"
me" gentle-me" with nice monors. moij

CAR RKCORD
MUSKEGON: Mich. (UP) A
record 80,000 new cars valued at
S200.000.000 were shipped across
Lake Michigan on carferries from
Muskegon to Milwaukee, Wis., dur during
ing during 1355, port officials said.

Major Canal Zone Road
To Extend Walker

CHAPLAIN (1st Lt.) MERRITT w DAYTON tw i
brSioffi Kobbe, crossmg log

Maintenance Division was
scheduled to begin work today on
Ihp riminnt)0 imnrnvpmpnf anH r.

surfacing of Gaillard Highway be
tween Tivoli and Diablo Crossings,
The work also involves the exten-

TODAY

WEEK-END RELEASE
0.75 0.40

CENTRAL

WAfVNen Bros

AIR

1:05 3:32 6:04 1:56

. THE GIRL WITH
THE LAUGHING EYES
AND THE GUY
WHO WROTE HISTOJRY
IN THAT SKIES!

4r h

Vi

YimJcGoinmu Qronv
TtotrmtioryofAmtrKt'tfirttTriphMAetf
WARNERCOLOU CINEMASCOPE; taavHomc Souh

JAMES WHfTMORE m miu tmt M tu wnn

urn. mm tr HENRY BUNKE

JUNE

son

sion of Walker Avenue in Diablo
Heights to connect with the high highway
way highway and construction of a new
street connecting Frangipani St.
in Ancon with Tivoli Crossing
In connection with the highway
improvement project, traffic sig signal
nal signal llChts am In ha iLlllj ... .r

. : . "nni a', ine

1 lyipam, walker Avenue, and

iiamo Koad intersect ions. Coii-

ua 'ur lnpse signals have been
awarded tn RiMn j

Sommer. The latter will install the

iiB.us. ai me irangipani Street in intersection
tersection intersection snd fho :..

A-fi.- .. "Mrcl iwu ins installations
tallations installations Will ho n.J. k..

.u u- '"""C"J' """on,

u una pnase ot the project

It is expected that the highway

mviovement and construction of

new street sections will re require
quire require about three months' time
During this period sections of the

mS,,way win De open for one-way-traffic
most of the time. The first
jection of the road to be closed
to two-way traffic will be that be between
tween between Corozo Street Crossing and
Uie 'entrance to Albrbok Air Force
Base. While work is in progr-ss
on this section all northbound traf traffic;
fic; traffic; (from Balboa to Diablo
Heights) will be rerouted over
Roosevelt Avenue and Diablo
Road. ..v v.: ;
Extensive improvement work Is
to be done by the Maintenance
Division on the roadbed a a d
highway surfacing. The broken
and cracked 'sections of concrete
will be removed and the roadbed
will be built up under those sec-1
tions. ;
The work' also includes the in installation
stallation installation Of rock drains under pur.

taill .ypaneiim -jninl. Thf fjnl

Improvement Projects
Avenue, Create New Street

Paoer Scys Queen

s Taking Cnuses

On Doctors1 Orders

LONDON, Feb. 29 (UP) A
London newsnaner said todav

Queen Elizabeth II is making a

mediterranean cruise because of
dortors' orders that she take a

rest.

f Buckingham Palace announc-

cu laai, juglll U1C VUfl'il anu H'l-

uuKe oi camnurgn would po cn
a "strictly private" one-week
cruise next month aboard the
royal yacht Britannia j
The Daily Sketch reported the'

Queen appeared to have lost

weight during her recent Nige-,

rian tnnr "nnntnrs nrripreH the

rest because of the strain of her
Nigerian tour," the newspaper
said.

phase of the work will be the re resurfacing
surfacing resurfacing of the highway wilh a
hot asphalt mix.
The two new street connections
will greatly improve traffic condi conditions
tions conditions in the areas thev serve. The
short street section from Frangi.
pani Street to Tivoli

provide a direct route from Ancon
into Francisco de ia Ossa Slrec;
in Panama City. At present such
traffic makes a circuitous trip
across Frangipani Street crossing
and along Gaillard Highway.

The extension of Waiker Avenue
acr0sS the Panama Railroad
tracks to connect wiih Gaillard
Highway will provide a direct en
n K,e ?r. traffic illt0 or out of
Diablo Heights.
In connection with Ihe highway
Improvement program, the en-

nance io ANbrook will be widen-

v ouu mipiovea. inis work will
be done by the Air Force.

HAPPY BIRTHDAY
PORTSMOUTH, N.H. (UP) -City
Tax Collector J. Warren Som Som-erby
erby Som-erby was puzzled when he received
a birthday card six months aftev
his birthday. It developed that the
card had been mailed four years
earlier.

TOMORROW- RELEASE
LUX THEATRE

its a miM0VS vook at Ufeu

rr, nnnvpi un ud

Vlv f AY PIPER LAURIE 1
M 1 fl MAMIEVan DORENi
i4 v v
mSr-ssB THEATRE MtIN..a03

EXHIBITION IS SUE-Ah
American eagle In flight is fea featured
tured featured in this stamp embossed
on a new air-mail envelope.
tThe envelope will go on sale
May 2 in New York City dur-
hr r.Fifth International
Philatelic Exhibition. Eagle and
lettering ar white on a red

Britishers Swap

Beer For Bubbly.
Fags For Cigars
LONDON, Feb. 29 (UP) An in increasing
creasing increasing number of Britons are
switching from beer to c h a m-
pacne. a covernmpnt mnv ckn...

ed today.

The Studv hv th lnmmi)An

. J vutuuiuMUUCl 3
Of customs and evcis aim inHL

cated that many British smokers
have given un eicai-atioc in .,.,,.

of cigars. ,"

The commissioners reported the
COnSUmntion Of hpor Hrnnnorl ku

1 u.uw.4 MJ &
percent in the year ending March
31, 195S, while wine drinking in increased
creased increased more than 15 per cent.
Among wines, champagne is be becoming
coming becoming a "clear favorite," t h e

survey said. -.
The renort saiH ravunna frnm

cigars also went up almost 50 per
cent during the same period.
As reasons for the switch, the
report cited the "high rate of era-
nlliunn.nl and ...qe

TODAY

0.75 0.40
1:05, 2:20, 4:00,
l:W- T:i5, :00
Vm. ; ..

BELL

t 'if VI

ill.t I

FABULOUS ESCAPE

Life hangs by i thread

f i.iii-

3 a

I w' id

BOOK OF DOOM!

If your name is listed,
you're doomed!
AN M-G-M PICTURE

it mir?

I MB lit y

M-G-M present!
In COLOR and
CINemaScoPC

tnnwtt

Mill BLYTH
EDMUND PURDOM
DAVID IIIVEH
GEORGE SANDERS

n.