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:
AA00010883:03020

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
Seagram's

to cun::os nines
AN INDEPENDENT Sl Hl2. DAILY NEWSPAPER
YO.
CANADIAN
WHISKY
THE COSMOPOLITAN
CAPITAL,..
mama iwiitai
1 ;7W
f r DDZXjtP
INTERNATIONAL AIRWAYS
'Let the people knoic the truth and the country is iae" Abraham Lincoln.
Jlst TEAR
PANAMA, R. P., FRIDAY, MARCH 2, 1956
FIVE CENTS

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v V.ff P,7os' Wove
f r: 0 r Rase Suit

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(Oh

Probldi

p1Fa?;nDKDfhGA?NETv,leftLanf -c' a?kuSLiank' both of the pionecr. an3 Ammunition
Platoon, hack their way through a field which had once been cut over by natives Both Pfc
Gladney and Pfc. Shank were members of the advance party which led the way for the en entire
tire entire First Battalion during Its strenuous four day march across the Isthmus. (US. Army photo)

Hot

eel

Buddies

Welcome

Cheers

Operation No Sweat's Weary Walkers

The Panama Canal pilots' mo motion
tion motion to amend their original
half-million dollar suit against
I the Canal Company was allowed
today by Judge Guthrie F.
Crowe, and the suit has now
been upped to $2,147,000.

June 12 was set today as the
date of the trial in which 76

4 'Canal pilots will ask for 28,250

for each as compensation ior
overtime, holiday, travel time,
night differential and basic pay
they claim due them since July
1, 1951.
Today in U.S. District Court
both parties waived a jury trial.

The pilots are being repre repre-'
' repre-' sented by local attorney Charles
Ramirez of the law firm of Van

Siclen, Ramirez and De Castro,
and William Tyson of Washing Washington.
ton. Washington. Speaking for the Canal to today
day today was David Markum assisted
by Dwight McKabney.

Commenting on the taking of
depo s i t i o n s, which began
Wednesday morning, and ended
late yesterday, the pilots' attor attorneys
neys attorneys said: "In our opinion it
was highly successful." The
Governor was one of the seven
witnesses called to testify. De Depositions
positions Depositions were taken in the
event any of the persons called
would be absent from the Zone
during the trial.
Two witnesses from the Unit United
ed United States, it was understood,
would be called by the pilots'
attorneys to testify at the trial
They" wITI be"fexperts on mari maritime
time maritime procedures.

! : .'I II
; . i j
! : .. ' : .... I
I : t ; i '? ;
i t ;

; U f iTe : j
L...iIHiii.ii.m i.i.i.Mnnmin ill II I i.iiMillilMIIMni mm Mtrii.fi imlill i.iin ..II nil 'ill

1 Discrimination Still

Life

A Fact of

For Most M

eg roes

Operation "No Sweat" ended
yesterday afternoon with a hot
meal, and the cheers of fellow fellow-members
members fellow-members of the 33d Infantry's
"Lifeliners."
The operation named by
Jungle-trained troops of the Ar Army's
my's Army's Jungle Warfare Training
Center near Fort Sherman was
a four-day march made by the
regiment's First Battalion imme immediately
diately immediately after graduating from
the- rugged sev en-week-long
JWTC course.
It was the first time s'nee
the late 1930's that any oper oper-ation
ation oper-ation of battalion size had
been attempted in crossing the
Isthmus.
Tn 10.30 neavlv Son men march-

art fmm rnmn Pina tn namhoa.i l-VTi

Tkl. nrniort lillt.h flip Same SSP -F'W'

number of men went from
Camp Pina to the Arraijan a a-tea,
tea, a-tea, a winding, wearing 45 miles.
Battalion commander Lt. Col.
C. V. Britten, aided by his com company
pany company commanders, led the
march through some of the
toughest' terrain in Panama.
Following an advance party
his troops cut their way over
ome land never visited by hu humans,
mans, humans, i

i
i t v v!' tx f v M -' 1

-.1 y 5 j

fry ' - S

Often, they were hacking
through' jungle rivaling for
toughness the : famed "Gold
Road" march of last year.
. There were only six injuries
requiring: evacuation by the
Army helicopters hover'ng a a-long
long a-long the route. The men were
Injured during- Monday's
mar4i when they fell on mud muddy
dy muddy slopes and suffered possible
broken limbs or sprains.
The remainder of the battal

ion stayed on schedule all the
And it was a muscle-torturing
chedule. From Camp pina, the

?roup filed up narrow, slippery
raiis In the basin of Rio Pina
and Rio Media until they reach reached
ed reached dock 45 north of Gatun Lake.
They boarded heavy landing
craft there and moved down the
lake, landine at noon on Tues

day at an unnamed spot on the

pacific side or eatun Lake.

By nightfall, they had trav

eled to the base of hill Gigante,

a 519-foot tall hill south of Ba-

Colorado. ..: .
on Wednesday, the third
day, the troops pushed over
swampland that has been call called
ed called the worst on the Isthmus.
Moving through knee-deep
mud and the tropical rain-forest,
the party advanced about
eight miles before resting near
the village of Francisco Lara.

Then yesterday they marched

to tneir scneauiea truck pick

be, volunteered to make the trip
to supply morale boosting, aid to

ine soiaiers.

hf'u K SHANK- f the Pioneer and Ammunition Platoon'
which was part of the advance party, sends a radio message
with a piece of the modern field equipment carried by the
First Battalion of the 33d Infantry Regiment on their trek
through the jungle in operation "No Sweat." (U.S. Army photo)

up point and were carried to Ft. Protestant chaplain for Ft. Kob-

The operation was a tactical
test combining support from a
battalion's parent regiment dur during
ing during a march which might be
made under combat conditions.
An air support Was furnished
by Army 'copters Which airlifted

food along the route and eva evacuated
cuated evacuated injured men. in addition,

tney stood by in the event
an emergency.

Army doctors made the hike
to care for any ill or injured,
and 1st Lt. Merritt Dayton,

Committee Names
Atlantic Side Chief

For Local 900
The administrative committee

of Local 900, GCEOC, AFL &

CIO, announced today the ap appointment
pointment appointment of George A. Row Rowland
land Rowland to head the union's At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic region.
Rowland has been authorized

by the committee to appoint the
people he wants to work with
him to start rebuilding the
membership in that region.'
. The committee also announc announced
ed announced that a meeting is scheduled
to be held in the Gamboa Serv Service
ice Service Center tonight at 7:30 where
people will be appointed to start
an organizing drive in Gamboa.
Another meeting for the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific regipn will be held in un union's
ion's union's headquarters at the Paci Pacific
fic Pacific Service Center next Monday
at 4:30 p.m.
Meanwhile, a joint organizing
committee comprised of mem members
bers members of both Locals 900 and 907,
is completing plans for an Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian wide organizing drive,
which will Include Chorrera,
Arraijan, the terminal cities and
a number of other Panama
towns, where employes of the
Panama Canal Co. government
and the Armed Forces reside.

GOV. JOHN S. SEYBOLD started the ball rolling in the an annual
nual annual Red Cross fund drive in the Canal Zone by making his
donation on yesterday, the opening day of the drive. Stand Standing
ing Standing at his side to receive the check is Mrs. Emelina Frensley,
one of the scores of volunteer workers who have begun the
solicitation of funds to carry on the important Red Cross
work here during the coming year. The Canal Zone Chapter
has a goal of $22,330 for this year. The campaign which will
continue through the month of March, will be conducted by a
committee headed by Daniel J. Paolucci, of the Personnel Bu Bureau.
reau. Bureau. He will be assisted by J. C. Randall, vice chairman; Wal Walter
ter Walter A. Dryja, Pacific side chairman; and Paul L. Beck, Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic side chairman.

PC. Spends $lQ80DQQr
In RP In Three Months

MINNEAPOLIS, Minn.. March 2 (UP) Presidential
candidate Adlai E. Stevenson suggested today that "be "before
fore "before we cqst a stone at Alabama'' Americans should ask
themselves how the Negro fares in communities outside
the South.
"It is clearly a matter of grave concern when a girl
in Alabama is denied her constitutional rights by mob
violence," Stevenson told a University of Minnesota con convocation
vocation convocation audience.
But he said racial discrimination in some degree is
"still a fact of life for the great majority of Negroes"
outside of the South.
Stevenson called for "a change in the minds and
hearts of men."
He said there should be a recognition that the "full
accommodation of our Negro citizens in this society of
ours is in truth an American dilemma, which demands the
best that is in us.''
The former Illinois governor! out opportunity to face their
arrived in the Twin Cities late accusers or to know the source
yesterday to launch a five-day j and nature of charges against
Minnesota Presidential primary them.

election campaign.
Stevenson said1 America can
"take great praise" in gains of
minority groups in the ..past vp

or three decades.

Approximately $1,080,000 was. Meat
Z; t.hP Panama Canal or-: quarter,

eanizalion during the last three ; amounted to $167,000

purchases during the,
mostly Panama beef, ;

nnt.hK nf 1955 in Uireci pui

chases of consumer goods from
suppliers in the Republic of
Panama and in contracts award awarded
ed awarded local firms, according to fig figures
ures figures announced at Balboa
Heights.
The purchases of consumer
goods during the quarter brought

the total amount oi pur purchases
chases purchases to $1,330,000 for the first
half of the fiscal year.
These purchases ranged from
a variety of fruit and vegetables
grown on Panama farms to
building materials and house household
hold household goods manufactured in the
Republic.
The figures on Canal pur purchases
chases purchases are exclusive of the ex extensive
tensive extensive purchases made by
other U. S. Government agen agencies
cies agencies in the Canal Zone and
goods bought by individual
Canal Zone residents.
The figures announced for the
three-month period were:
Consumer goods, $624,368;
services, $5,834; and contracts,
$450,835.
Approximately two-thirds of
the direct purchases made by
the Panama Canal Company
in the Republic of Panama
consist of food products. These
are principally for resale in
the Commissaries and Service
Centers.

School's Out-Jhis Week For 400 CZ Kids

while
sugar

$150,000 was spent lor

produced in the Republic.
Some of the other principal
purchases of consumer goods
during the three-month period

were listed as follows

He said adequate guards a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst subversion are needed
but he warned "it, Viy fce ft n
avail if in the 'brocess wx

"Yet this very progress now stroy the very things we 'seek'

poses a new threat to the consti- to protect."'
tntinna! nrocesses and one ,.

the world watches with closer;
attention." I
There have been failures, he
said, but "there is evidence
that, the vrocess we have tin- ;

dertaken is certain to prevail
that we are managing to
change the hearts and minds
of men as well as the laws un under
der under which they have long liv

ed.

Seybold Addresses
Phi Thela Kappa
Initiation-Assembly
Educated men and women of to today
day today have a rhallpnpp tn aHant the

iiirnmg 10 anuuiei una.c m new ioois ana acnievements of the

Antnmnhilp nnrt anH nnnlip; civu "S111-3. ""-;iipm icuinuiogicai progress tor
m 'Lpaihd l"E denial of rights of some citizens le benefit of mankinGo John

"must not blind us to the mores. Seybold told his listeners in an
subtle but no less dangerous i address this morning at the Ca
erosion of liberties which has nai zone Junior College
characterized this period."
'For the first time we have j The Governor spoke at the 12th
seen the faceless informer drap- annual initiation-assemgly of th
ed in the mantle of our Federal, Junior College chapt(.r
government,'' he said. ta Kappa on "Scholarshin nv."

"It has Become common- The cxerciscs wcre ielfl t'h

$37,000; coffee, $12,000; building
materials, $24,000; agricultural
products' other than sugar and
coffee, $45,000; toilet articles,

$7,000; and miscellaneous goods,
$104,000.
A long list of items make up
the goods classified under the
miscellaneous heading.
These include such items as
(Continued on page 6, col. 3)

place for American citizens to
be certified as disloyal with-
. 1

2496 Oldtimers'
Annuities OK'd

Lessons ended and school

0f jDooks win ne pui away mis wees

Dy approximately uuu siuaents
in the Canal Zone Latin Amer American
ican American schools.
When classes start again May
7, the school term as well as
the school curriculum will coin?
cide with that of the Panama
schools in accordance with a
plan which has been carried out
during the past two years in the
Canal Zone.

WASHINGTON, March 2
(UP) The House Appropria Appropriations
tions Appropriations committee approved to today
day today an administration request
for $2,624,000 for annuities to
Panama Canal construction
days employes and lighthouse
service widows, e
The funds are included In
appropriations of the C'vil
Service Commission for the
year starting July 1.
The committee said that a a-bout
bout a-bout 2496 Panama Canal con construction
struction construction employes would be
receiving annuities next year.
The appropriation was $140, $140,-000
000 $140,-000 less than 1946 because of a
decrease In total annuitants.

The Spanish language, which
was first adopted for all class classroom
room classroom work through the first six
grades during the 1954-55 school
term was adopted for class use
this year in all grades from
kindergarten through the 12th
grade. '."
A total of 162 of the stin
dents completing the 1955-58
school term were graduated
from the two Latin American
High Schools on the Canal
Zone this week.

Graduation : exercises for the
Rainbow City seniors were held
Wednesday in the Rainbow City

scnooi gymnasium and com'

mencement for the La Boca

graduates will be held tonight

in the paraiso theater.
A summer playground pro program
gram program planned by the Division
of Schools for Latin American

students will open Monday at

tne gymnasiums at Rainbow
City, Santa Cruz, La Boca and
Paraiso.
Among the sports and athletic
activities being offered during
the vacation neriod will be 'sof t

ball,- tennis, swimming, archery,
table tennis, volley ball and
weight lifting.

The program will end May 4

shortly before the opening of
schools.

During a major part of the

Latin American School vacation.

teachers and principals will at

tend Summer Institute classes

scheduled to begin Monday at
the La Boca and Rainbow City
High Schools.

Classes and workshops will be

conducted daily Monday through

Friday from 9 a.m. to noon and
from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. until April
6.; '.":

! Under the direction of Walter

Oliver, coordinator in making

the change from English to
Spanish in the Latin American
schools, teachers and principals
will study Spanish literature,
and teaching methods, and at

tend curriculum workshops.
A course in Spanish grammar

and composition for physical
education teachers will also be

given.
Miss Emily Butcher, Super

visor of Music in the Latin
American schools, will conduct
music workshops in both La Bo Boca
ca Boca and Rainbow City.

Temistocles Cespedes, former
chief of the Technical Service
Section of Panama's Ministry
of Education, who has acted
as consultant in the Latin
American schools for the past
two years, will teach a class
in Spanish Literature.
The group of teachers and
principals at La Boca will be
under the supervision of Robert
Beecher, principal of the La Bo-

3a High School, and the group

it Rainbow City will be super

vised by Spencer Josephs, Rain-

oow City nigh School teacher.

I.

i ) ( ( 1
- . if
IZ J

College building in Balboa.

Seybold said "today the speed
I of technological advance is as

tounding" and that this advance
'with the comparatively slnwpr

march in the humanities has crest

1 ed hesitation and fear as a natur-

lal response.

The problem he said is a chal challenge
lenge challenge to educated men and wom women
en women to alleviate this fear by adapt adapting
ing adapting the new tools and knowledge
into channel which will benefit
man.

FAMOUS BULLFIGHTER ARRIVES-Luis Miguel Dominguin
(left) is greeted at the Tocumen airport by La Macarena bull bullring
ring bullring manager Alberto Kelso following his arrival from Cara Caracas
cas Caracas yesterday. The world-famed bullfighter is scheduled to ap appear
pear appear Sunday afternoon at La Macarena in a special competl competl-tlon
tlon competl-tlon against Mexico's Alfonso "Calesero" Ramirez.

John Eberenz Dies
Of Heart Attack

On 43rd Birthday

While celebrating his 43rd
birthday in Cocoli last night,

John Allen Eberenz collapsed

and died shortly afterwards, ap apparently
parently apparently of a heart attack.

Mr. Eberenz, an electrician for

the Navy, was pronounced dead

on arrival at Oorgas Hospital at

2:30 this morning after unsuc unsuccessful
cessful unsuccessful attempts were made by
Navy corpsmen to revive him.
An ambulance was summoned
to the scene at house 2605-A '.
early this morning, and oxygen
was administered to the stricken
man. ":'-

.... ) :
There is no previous medical
record of illness, but family re reported
ported reported that the deceased had
complained of chest pains sev several
eral several weeks ago, but had failed to

see a doctor or be examined.

Mr. UDerenz was a native or
the Canal Zone. He was born at
Colon Hospital. '
He is survived by his wife,
three children, and a brother,
Leo, a-" Panama Canal employe
who is also well-known as sports
editor for the Star and Herald.
No funeral arrangements have
been announced as yet. 1



THt PANAMA AMERICAN AN.IXDIPEXDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, MARCH 2, 1958

PAGE TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
rng j)0 uau.lD av THt PANAMA AMtftlCAN MUi, INC.
. rouNPca ar NXLaoN kounsevell it 1111
HARMOOIO ARIAS, tDITOK
7. H TT P. O. BOX 13. PNM. K O P.
TELEPHONE J-OT.O '9 Lines' 1
CLI ADOH5, PANAMKICAN, PNMA
.Colon oniu I2.I7 CtNiL Avenl.c betwcen i2tm no istm STMEia
rwiltil Kl'lllENUTiui JOSHUA B POWERS. INC
345 MAOitoN Avt. New vouk. t7 n. y.
l.OC(. t
at Month in Aovsci S I 70 S 2 so
o i months, in """- 9 ec IS 00
PO ONE YrA. IN ADVANCE 1S50 Z 00
THIS IS TOUR FORUM TH1 RIAOERS OWN COLUMN

Labor News
And
Coiunient

r
i
r

By VICTOR RIESEL

I have just returned from Penn-

; sylvania where I saw pickets walk

I aa Mad loi n osaa forum far raaa'an ot The Panama Amtrican wearily arouiid Westinahouse

latUft art recaivaj rafafull and art hndltd ia a wholly enE"tia. plants but, by decree of the Gov-

MMnar. ernor s mansion, I saw no strike.
I yaw fentributa a lettar daa't ba Impatient if H doaia'l apeaar tfc Officially, there is no Westing Westing-eit
eit Westing-eit aaf Lai tart ara publishEd in the order raceivad. j house strike in that Common-
letie inr keep the letteri limited to e paoe length, wealth. Officiallv there hasn't been

laentirt at latter writeri ii held m etricrert centidence. a strike since Dec. 19 last. Not

Thu atwieoper ehiiimi ne reipontibiliry tar ttaternenti at opinion
expreuta in lettere front reader.

THE MAIL BOX

. s

POWLRS OF HEALING

Sir:

that this longest major walkout in

history is over. The State of Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania merely says that Jim
Carey's union is not striking West West-inghouse
inghouse West-inghouse but that the electrical
corporation locked its doors to the
23,000 members there of the In

ternational Union of Electrical

Workers.
The Slate of Pennsylvania, under
labor's political ally and friend,
Gov. George Leader, says this is
not a strike but a lockout. That
means that the Pennsylvania Bu Bureau
reau Bureau of Unemployment Compen Compensation
sation Compensation can pay the non-workers

.fie Washington

r- Go- Round

r DREW PEARSOM

BURIED ICLOO, TEXAS STYLE Lcroy Bowley. 36, has found plenty of peacetime uses for
this bomb shelter submerged in his back yard in Fort Worlh, Tex. He says it comes in handy as
a play room, den and guest room. Bowtey, who works the night shift at an aircraft plant, also
finds the cement shell the perfect place to sleep during the day, away from the noise. The
shelter, 14 feet in diameter and eight feet high, is one of three built by a Fort Worth contractor
Bowley paid $950 for his. The contractor jays the luxury model sells for $3500

A few weeks ago someone sent you a letter in which parts
of the Bible was quoted. As imitation is the sincerest form of
flatterv I hereby imitate that party.

T see frnm a Knanish-laneuaBe Daper ma i uiei ib uunc a ,..i, r.ii-f

commotion and much excitement over a healer known as Ro-, This takes a terrific load off the
berto Espinosa and today's paper carried a picture of a man hard.hit union It will neip the
who was healed of blindness and who was a cripple. 'non-workers stay "locked out" for
Equally interesting is the opposition to Sr. Espinosa by the j montns more.
Church and the secular authorities, so I took down my Douay
Rihlf from its nlace in the shelf to see if I can find and reau rt sets a tn?cedent which makes

any parallels; and I found these all other precedents in this field i WASHINGTON (NEAV- Furor, monds could be bought. Being an If there was a concealed cash
I am sure you will find them interesting. j look like men in high buttoned over shipment of 18 tanks and ordinary run-of-the-pipeline million- consideration, it's a worse joke on
St. John fitth Chapter. "Now there is at Jerusalem a pond, shoes. It shows raphically why la- other military hardware to Saudi) aire, the oil man said he had never the United States than the 18-tank
called Probatica, which in Hebrew is named Bethsaida, having 1 bor is in politics. I Arabia opens up the Middle East (bought any and didn't know. fiasco. For it would be American
porches. In these lay a great multitude of sick, of blind, of j (mystery of how the' Arabs spendi But one of the neighboring sheiks; dollars from oil royalties to Saudi

lame, of withered, waiting for the moving of the water. And This is what happened: their money. not a Saudi wanted some. So! Araoia mat would end up tinancing

Mystery Of Arabia
By PETER EDSON

an angel of the Lord descended at certain times into the pond After months of strife, the gov-

and the water was moved. And he that went down nrst into ernors oi remi&yivaiua
the pond after the motion of the water was made whole of York, Leader and Averell Ham Ham-whatever
whatever Ham-whatever infirmity he lav under, i man, offered a peace formula
"And there was a certain man there that had been eight They suggested that the union and
and thirty years under his infirmity. Him when Jesus had seen the company agree that the strin stringing.
ging. stringing. . he said to him: 'Wilt thou be made whole?1 The in- ers go back to work and the issues
firm man answered him: Sir. I have no man when the water 'be arbitrated. The union agreed to
Is troubled to put me into the pond. For whilst I am coming, the proposal of "fjood friends,
another soeth down before me. Jesus said to him: Arise, take ardently prlabor go veraora.
up thy bed and walk; and immediately the man was made The. company rejected the formula
whole. !on Dec- 19'

mat man wno jonn lens us aDoui iooks very mucn use i,,.,,i,,nia fhPn

Ricardo Zamora the blind cripple. uh thlT that date there no

I continued to read and I came upon this verse. John 14:12 '.. .trik
Am.n Amor, T t vn W thot r,olim,tK in m tV,;10nBer W3S 3 '""i..

Amen, Amen, I say to you, he tnat beiieveth in me, the i A,i .i,,0h ctt r.ahor Sec

works that I do he also shall do: and greater works than these retary j0hn R. Torquato, the Lead Lead-shall
shall Lead-shall he do. jer ministration announced that

ii. seems inai, jesus v.nii.u fjave in uiscipies cununaiius uiti. Witinffhouse dispute was a

picttii, uAyutt:, tmu iictu. ii e uciicvc Liiai, Lne puwrr 01
healing was given to the disciples, and to the disciples only
those who followed Jesus In Palestine what authority have
we to believe that the command to preach and to baptize was
Intended to be perpetual and should be exercised by those who

came after the disciples?

lockout." This meant that tne

strikers were eligible for unem unem-plovment
plovment unem-plovment insurance.
The enmpanv charged this was
"an unfortunate political ruling.'

Cnrnoratlon officials mere v

The desert kingdom has been the oil man inquired where they Egypt's acquisition of communist

America's friend ever since theyjcould be bought. And the deal wasjweapons with which maybe to
struck oil. Over 250 million dollars put through. fight Israel,
a year in royalties gush from the The stories of armor-plated, air- King Sand has contributed
United States into King Saud's' conditioned Cadillacs for the heavily to support refugees driven
treasury. (modern caravans of the hot-rod from their former homes in
This is far more wealth than the sheiks of the burning sands are of i Palestine. He feeds about a thou thou-fabled
fabled thou-fabled princes ever dreamed of recourse legendary. But the big. sand attached to his royal house house-the
the house-the Arabian Nights. But it is pea-; money doesn't go there. hold, and that takes money,
nuts on what it takes to run a' General Nasser of Egypt who He has contributed to various
government in this modern day.! doesn't have any oil has madei poorer kings and sheiks and
And as proof of that, King Saudi many efforts to get King Saud to political movements in neighboring
cannot live within his Texas-style; finance the Arab League. That, countries.
income. (hasn't worked oul. Reports thati He backed one communist-domi-
Royaltics are customarily paid to, Saudi Arabia was financing theiated movement in Syria. This
him every six months. But a large! "Arab Voice'' in Cairo, to cover was not because he favored
part of every semiannual settle-' the whole Middle East with propa- communism. Actually, he has de dement
ment dement has to go to the shrewd, ganda, have not been verified. ported many communist suspects
Oriental money lenders. They ad-l There is substantial evidence that from his kingdom. But this par par-vance
vance par-vance the King's treasury huge, Saudi Arabia put some money in'ticular Syrian party was fighting
sums at high interest to keep it in a Cairo newspapei. As soon as the the Hashemite kings, and they

cash.

Egyptians found out about it, cir- were his traditional enemies.

There are all sorts of nimorsi dilation fell off and the investment

floating around in diplomatic cir-1 washed out. t Saudi Arabia has made a few
ties on where the money goes. I Most important of all. it is now passes at raising the living stand-

Some officials familiar with the! reliablv reoorled. but unconfirmed. ards of the Arabian people. Schools;

I read further and the more I read the more interesting inealed the decision m an enon to, situation tmnK tne saums are that Saudi Arabia may have fi-'uid hospitals have been built, but

the parallels became. The Acts, Chapters 3 and 4. Now Peter reverse it. j suckers. nanred Egypt to the tune of some many of them stand empty. They
and John went up into the temple at the ninth hour of prayer. I The union retorted that this was. They aren't (old that to their millions of dollars for a down forgot to first train the teachers
And a certain man who was lame from his mother's womb was !' definite verification of our eontin- faces, because it isn't considered: payment on the purchase of arms! and doctors to run them,
carried, that he might ask alms of them that went into the,ued charged that Westinghouse is protocol to give a king advice un-'from Czechoslovakia. Of course none of this makes
temnle. Irvine to starve the strmers into less he asks for it. And kings never: This token cash-in-advancc nav- any sense. But since the Saudi

Peter and John, said: Look upon us. But he hoping that defeat

ne snouia receive something of them. Peter said: Silver and
gold I have none; but what I have, I give unto thee. In the
name Of Jesus Christ of Nazareth, arise and walk. And he
leaping up, stood and walked with them into the temple and
nrolfin f r A Dr T)aIa., .- i i ... j i

j.wA.iK uuu. xjul i-clci acting niaue answer to Lne people: "'"f"7""01"" ;ci0H
Ye men of Israel, why wonder ye at this. In the faith of his 1 month stoppage a lockout insfeaa
Uesusi name, this man, hath his name strengthened. . i of a strike. This wouM make the
as 'they were speaking to the people the priests and0hio nn-wrlrs ,;Js"eJ,,nts
thAicer of the temple and the Sadducees came upon them, riiib,e for Jobles rel'et Payitnts

uciuH Hfievca mar inev lauent. tne neoDie. ami, t.hpw a h Kanric

The union has moved for similar
action in Ohio. It has called on
.v, rihin Rnrpaii of Unemployment

Compensation to declare the four

the high priest and Caiphas.

aiin as many hs urer nr ;h u.

lhe high priest, setting them in the midst, they will be

If this is approved by James

have a hahit of asking for the ment was not reported when trie i government has no budget and
right advice. Ideal was first announced. It has! issues no financial reports, no

One oil company executive was always been presented as a statesman has yet come forward
approached not long ago and asked straight barter deal Russian arms with any rational plan on what
if he knew where ten-carat dia- for Egyptian cotton. might be done about it.

A Dog Named Coke
By BOB RUARK

nn T n nm An J ma- a-i. i H i i .1 1 1 i i ...... j

. im jjui, wiem in noia wi me nexi aay. Ana Annas 'A--" li.Ur thP Ohio Un

cu.oy wnai power or oy wnat name, nave you done this? The rnf miva!ent to about! BINDA. New South Wales, direction by running round and. a aesture there is all that enod

in" I t ...... i:.' in tit. i u.... i .i -. :

Peter. . said to them: . .11 we this dav are examinen r.r.n

eerning the good deed done. . be it knnwn unt.n von ail onrt i

to all the people, that by the name of Jesus Christ of Nazareth
this man standeth here before you, whole.
Now seeing; the constancy of Peter and John, understand understanding
ing understanding that they were illiterate. . they wondered. and they
charged thera not speak at all, nor to teach in the name of
Jesus.
But Peter and John said to them: It is be just in the sight

vi uuu to iieai you ramer man uoa. luaee ve ..... Mnct

XT ...I ... ..... J" I KeVcIl WCC!3.

th tv, t quoieri only some of the verses of this i York strikers are in Buffalo wnerc

story, those that I have left out do' not change the context one
bit. It you disbelieve me get your own bible and read all
about it.
I alio read St, Mark 16:15 (And Jesus said to them;) and
these signs shall follow them that bedeve: in my name shall
they cast out devils. . they shall lay their hands on the sick;
and they shall recover.
Let us all read together st. James 5:14 Is any man
sick among you? Let him bring in the priests of the church
5 ,1V!?6?1 pray .ver him' and the Pry' ot faith shall
ave the sick man. And the Lord shall raise him up
. wat ha? haPPened to this healing power' that was
given together with the power to preach and baptize? your
Information would be helpful to all of us.
i,To?.i'oilowl?g lhat 1 8140 read nas familiar tone; Mat Mat-.V,7.n!iLt.
.V,7.n!iLt. Mat-.V,7.n!iLt. P,d4uhen ornlnS was come, all the chief priests
and ancients of the people took counsel against Jesus, that thev
might put him to death, and they brought him bound and
delivered him to Pontius Pilate the governor. Pu,
Klled UZXhn heleas,e t, y0,u: Btrabbas' or Jus who
that thev hmL Ft1 ih lei pritsts P"ded the people
iSL UlJli askBarabbas and make Jesus away. Then
SweS 2 iVAT. Baab.bas an,di hJ"lR scour8d Jus de delivered
livered delivered him unto them to be crucified.
Gus Novillo

Australia All my life I have round them while propelling them doenandler reauires

hear., of Australian sheen does forward and holding them ticht. i Thern are snmp men uhn never

The New York strikers have been; and the work they do with the The stubborn straggler who tries learn the knack of handling dogs,
eettine up to $36 a week from the flocks, but I never saw it until to leave the flock gets a block; They are in serious trouble be be-state
state be-state for some time now. New York j now. And 1 think I have seen the thrown into him that could be the cause between blowflies, foot-rot,
is the only state which pays un- master technician of them all His envy of a professional football breeding, eyeclipping, shearing,
emolovment benefits to strikers, nar.ic is Coke. He is something! player. Coke won't weigh 5o! shipping end other necessities,
This is permitted under a unique called a red barb and is about : pounds, but when he throws a! sheep r :ed constant inspection and
isw after the men have been outlthe size of a small setter. ibiock into 15- pounds of ram, said a man without command of his
,. m.pks Most of the New I Coke belongs to my friend, Torn! ram turns a double somersault herding pack is in sad trouble.

Williams, who owns the Chats- and comes back to the lpob in a; 1 spent a couple of days rattling
worth property here. It is a small more tractable mood. i around with Williams and his as-
property only about 5,000 acres; A ?ood sheep dog such as Coke sistants and I do not think I would
but the country is so fine that is ?b!e to collect a herd of any make a verv good cattle grower
Williams can run more sheep and number of sheep, deliver it, settle or farmer. Tom is up at dawn,
cattle than some Australians with; it down and leave it standing quiet- wears down a couple of horses a

50,000 acres where the rain w ly and nonpanicky. And a sheep: day and combines the skills of

3,500 are out.

The battle over Gov. Leaders
action in Pennsylvania is as in intense
tense intense as the feuding over the ma major
jor major conflict. This war within a war

. . :M I .ant,, nnrl llio m-ac clrimnti ia Un tU. 1 J i .1 1.1 ...

...,, ha nf aven ereaici uu-isvumij bu wit jiaaa oiumyj. io mc auncsi auuiiai 111 uie wuriu. suiununiisi. cnemisi. veierinarian.

nnrf than the issues of the strike Sheep need continual attention Coke is so good that when he cowpuncher, bookkeeper, biologist,
Ftceif lanc1, strun8 out in flocks over halts his flock he is able to lie: banker, foreman, horse breeder,

if the Pr-nnsvlvania ruling stands: 5,000 acres, they need a lot of down and take a breather without' cattle breeder, sheep breeder and
id inreads to other states, labor's! rounding up. The grazier is .help- having a stray attempt to leave! rainmaker.

LA MODA AMERICANA
just unpacked new assortment
of the famous
"Trimble" CRIB-PLAY PENS
AT REASONABLE PRICES.
A large assortment of Screened CRIBS
to keep mosquitoes away from your bajy.
., -,-. i
See our new and smart assortment of
boys, giris and baby CLOTHES
LA MODA AMERICANA
Av. 7a. Central 17-18 (102) Panama'

..J inlA(l

Mwer to strike will be heavily in increased
creased increased for it takes the relief load
off the union and saves it millions
o dollars. The labor people say
why no it keeps the men and their
families from need.
The company and th sU.S dum dumber
ber dumber of Commerce charge 1 hat ft is
is political pressure of the worst

kind."

tnriustr alists e v e r y

ato tiritV,,i,t kit. r1rne nrh.rtk anl tU. r...n..n I T . J a i,

".3a ,iuiuuL uis uun, wiii.u Hie 1LIUJ. .11 SUKftCSlcU U13t Ml lUm inc I
L. .... u 1 1 ... mL. ii.,ir a j .... m I

ue auuusi any ui ecu anu aie uneui i ne intelligence oi wese aogs wnoie rancn over to nis UOg UOKe

mongreis is lantastic u a herding dog is and Tom reckons Coke could han-

This Coke critter is like nothing

I ever saw Tom merely gestures
at a flock of scattered sheep,
which may be as far as a couple
of thousand yards away, and Coke
takes off like a shot. He picks up

on one side of a mob of sheep

die anything but the bookkeeping.
For that, he would need the assis assistance
tance assistance of Mister Will Williams, a
testy dachshund who runs the in-

and then there is a break-

loose on the other side, the good
ones don't go the long way 'round.

They leap onto the tightly-packed! side operation

bodies of the sheep and run acrossl Willie, when he is not hxttline

the stragglers, welds the entire a living bridge of animals. Thev; G. -at Danes, is nomilarlv helieved

h e r e rouP into a closely-molded flock need less commands than the aver- to be 'studying cost accounting and

""""""rv-t thig means "com-l anQ onves tnem ""y oesignaiea age pirq aog. a gesture nere ana; shorthand,
.arbitration'! forced by a

pro-labor governor.'
Whatever happens, one thing
t Kr will intensify

cena'H. .. ; .. i..,i

nnlit eal activity oc me i

from now on. To give the state
,ni7atinn complete leeway.

AFL-CIO president George Meany
,k t. in rhairmari of the Com

mittee on Political Education

(COPE), has aeciaea uiai ".'"""

WASHivnTnv t. ...; ...

so electrifying it stunned congress congressmen,
men, congressmen, but SO SPrr nnlv tho hi,.

details can be told, missiles expert

iieur uaraner cnarged mat the
Defense Dpnarlmoni ho. j.ij

follow up vital scientific discoveries

uiai couia revolutionize air warfar

ne warnea tervently that the Rus Russians
sians Russians may be pursuing these sci scientific
entific scientific concepts, thus gaining a mil military
itary military advantage that could spell
disaster for the United States.
Gardner has just resigned as
assistant Air Force secretary in
protest against the lagging re research
search research program. He was promptly
summoned behind closed doors by
the House Military Appropriatons
Subcommittee to explain his stand.
For three hours, he talked frankly
about the internal conflicts that
are holding back military research.
Here are hiphliehu thnr can ho

safely told:

1. Gardner revealed u.o Kava

broken through the scientific bar

rier on new propulsion ideas and
aerodynamic concepts that hold a
"tremendous promise." These could
boost the range, altitude and speed
of our planes and missiles, he said
-if we are willing to take the fi financial
nancial financial risk. Yet, for economy rea reasons,
sons, reasons, the Defense Department's
civilian command has refused to
go ahead.
2. He charged bluntly that our
military planners "are underestim underestimating
ating underestimating the Russians." Intelligence
reports from hehinH the T rnn Pur.

tain, he claimed indicate that Sm.

iet scientists are progressing faster

on atomic ana guided-missile re research
search research than we had credited them.
Dollars Ahead of Safety
3. He warned that our defenses
against enemy attack have been

crippled for economy's sake. The

minimum needs, outlined in the
famous Killian report, cannot be
met under the present Air Force
budget, he chr.rged.
4. Gardner objected vigorously
to the Defense Department's prior priority
ity priority system, which puts equal em emphasis
phasis emphasis on the intercontinental bal ballistics
listics ballistics missile and the medium medium-range
range medium-range guided-missile. He warned
this might mean the Russians get
the ICBM first.
5. He charged that the total Air
Force budget had been dangerous dangerously
ly dangerously slashed. The Air Force would
need $3 to $4 billion more than has

been budgeted for fiscal year 1957,
he estimated. He urged an increase
of $316,000,000 in the research bud budget
get budget for 1957.
Gardner insisted there was noth nothing
ing nothing personal in his charges. He still
counted Secretary of Defense Wil Wilson
son Wilson and Secretary of the Air Force
his friends. But he took sharp issue
with their judgment. They believe
in an orderly, step-by-step research
program, he said, whereas he be believes
lieves believes in following up scientific
break-throughs with an all-out
effort.
Gardner charged that Wilson's
approach "takes a lot longer and
may eventually cost more money."
He warned that the research and
development program, affecting
the security of the country, can't
be run "the way you build auto automobiles."
mobiles." automobiles." "Our most precious asset is
time," Gardner declared. "I can
very well be wrong about the need
for more research and develop development
ment development but I don't think I am. On the
other hand, they (Wilson and
Quarles) could be wrong. I would
rather see me proven wrong than
see them proven wrong, because
there is no prize for second place."
Republicans Hackle
Gardner, himself a Republican,
was hit by a few hostile questions
from Republicans attempting to de defend
fend defend the administration.
"The Joint Chiefs of Staff told
us they were satisfied with the
defense budget," rasped Congress

man Errett Scnvner, Kansas Republican.

Gardner waved a secret docu

ment which he had sent to Secre-

LIFT UP YOUR HEARTS

nation, or endorsements win be
" .j. rnPR'i national office,

but that the regional labor units

will make their, own. uecH uecH-wtw
wtw uecH-wtw Heci.ion will mean throw

ing everything into campaigns to
if.? r.r. eovernors like Pennsyl

vania's George Leader into office

(A Lenten feature of the Pana-.dox priests whose entire

ma-American, prepared by theiwer governed by the Law.
Rev. M. A. Cookson, Epscolpal
Church of Our Savious-St. Marga 1 THEiR RELIGION had rcsolv-

ret.) ed itself to being a cold legalistic

system where ngnteousress 'Was

OS r

V Ik',

EXCITING COMPETITION
Read St. Matthew 5:13-20 "for
1 say unto you, that except your
righteousness shall exceed the
righteousness of the Scribes and
Pharisees, ye shall in no case en enter
ter enter the Kingdom of Heaves."
THE SCENE for these words is

the tide of a mountan in Galilee.
What Jesus says here startles

some of His listeners and shocks

a few of them. These few were the

Scribes and Pharisees who were
intermingled with the crowd..
. i .,

THE SCRIBES were the lawyers
of the time the men who ex expounded
pounded expounded and administered the
law, and the Pharisses, the ortho-

lives, itual grounds. We are used to

competition in business and pro professional
fessional professional life and know, more or
less, the procedures to be followed.

external and without moral dyna

mic a matter of observing a code
of rules and regulations.
WHAT OUR LORD Jesus sug suggests
gests suggests in the above passage is the
principle of divine competition.
"Except your righteousness ex exceed.
ceed. exceed. ." men are to compete
with themselves and with each
other in achieving a state of good goodness
ness goodness and righteousness which
will be acceptable to God. The
purpose of such competition is to
establish a man's eligibility to en enter
ter enter the Kingdom of Heaven.
GROWING IN righteousness in
all the areas of human life is
never an easy task, Most of us
will find it much easier to com compete
pete compete with men on other than spir-

IN OUR GROWTH in righteous

ness onty a spirit that is trans transformed
formed transformed by the grace of God from

a philosophy of selfishness to

Christ s way of self-giving is ac acceptable
ceptable acceptable to God. Man does not
live by bread alone but by every
word that proceeds out of the
mouth of God.
WITH THIS realization the
disciples knew what we mult
com j to know, that the quest for
righteousness can be a most ex exciting
citing exciting transformation, best ex

pressed in the words: 'T live, yet

not i, out tnrist that Uveth in
me."
IN THIS exciting competition
we experience God redeeming
lovei.

tary Quarles, requesting more mon money
ey money for research and development.
"General Twining (the Air Force,
chief) was one of the endorsers t t-this
this t-this document," Gardner retorted'
"He is the only member of the
Joint Chiefs of Staff I am con concerned
cerned concerned about."

Scrivner then pointed out that
the past record showed more mon money
ey money had been earmarked for re research
search research and development progres progressively
sively progressively each year.
"If you read the fiscal reports,
it looks as if research and develop development
ment development funds have 'been enmo in

each year," Gardner agreed. "But

wnat nappened was a major
change in bookkeeping. Actually,
we receivpd less mnnev laet vno

than the year before. And this

year we received less than last
year."
Blunt Backtalk
He reminded committee mem members
bers members that last year they, them themselves,
selves, themselves, "arbitrarily cut $18,000, $18,000,-000
000 $18,000,-000 off our researrh nnrf iW.lnr..

ment budget."

Would you mind striking out
the word, 'arbitrarily'?' asked Con Congressman
gressman Congressman Scrivner.
"Yes. I would mind rjnrHn.i.

replied bluntly.
I Earlier, Chairman George Ma Ma-hon
hon Ma-hon of Texas had announced he
wanted to make clear that the hear

ing was nonpolitical.
"The committee is not meeting
to write an indictment of indivi individuals,"
duals," individuals," he said. "We are deeply
concerned about the differnces of
opinion, and we want to hear both
sides. We are especially concerned
about this guided-missiles busi business."
ness." business." Gardner explained that Wilson
had assigned equal priority to the
intercontinental and medium-range
missiles because he feared Russia
would use her 1.500-mile missile
to blackmail NATO nations. Wi Wi-son
son Wi-son wanted to rush development of
1.500-mile missiles of our own and
locate them strategically around
Europe as a deterrent,
Gardner argued that Soviet su supersonic
personic supersonic fighter-bombers could hit
targets with atomic bombs more
effectively than medium-range mis missiles,
siles, missiles, thus could blackmail NATO
nations without using missiles. In
his opinion, he said, the Russians
are building a 1,500-mi e missile
as one step toward the invincible
intercontinental missile.
Robbing Patar fo Pay Paul
The Air Force has been keeping
in the intercontinental-missile race,
he said, by the sheer expedieneey
of lifting "big chunks of money"
from other uses and applying them
to the ballistics missile. This is
setting back the whole program of
modernizing the Air Force, he
warned.
Congressman Seriver argued that
we are so short of scientists and
engineers that we cannot spend
any more money than is now ap appropriated
propriated appropriated for research.
"The Air Force has made an
exhaustive study," answered Gard Gardner.
ner. Gardner. "It is using only 3 per cent
of the nation's scientists and en engineers.
gineers. engineers. There is no shortage of
technical men to do the work we
want to do. Money appropriated
for research and development will
not be wasted because of lack of
qualified personnel."
Lardncr also discussed the need
for a so-called missile czar. Such
a czar, he urged, should be given
statutory status, should have direct
access to the president and should
have complete, unquestioned con control
trol control over developing guided mis missiles.
siles. missiles. He. stressed, however, that he
was concerned about the whole
scope of research and deve opment,
not simply the guided-missiles pro program.
gram. program. He discussed several secret
new planes and other equipment
whose development has been held
back, he charged, for lack of funds.
After his testimony, several con congressmen
gressmen congressmen gathered around him
and praised him for his patriotism.

j i"1""" r" I Aniwr to Prviout Puzilj
i Movie Star VVV
ACROSS DOWN HE f 2 f g 2 212
1 Movie star, i Winnow BTC y g g ? pIaTT
Glenn 2 Heavy blow HI2IlsiX!Eg
5Heisathome sriower r n ;
onamovie 4Removable laaEgSgggaa
atr-j.. leicii-Xf w EgRTeTgll
8 He is a 6 Before t a n g" l a t F 7 T s
star 7 Rows ta e XtoF 5n
12 Wild ox of 8 Best cwfea; c o n Jt sffT ;
Celebes 9 False god
IS Silkworm lo Not as much 29 Was borne 44 Abounded
14 Notion 11 Miss West 30 Arabian gulf 48 Former
15 Bird's home .19 Baseball team 31 Hang as if Russian ruler,
16 Born 21 Goddess of balanced 48 Scheme
17 Proboscis the dawn 34 Weakened, as 49 Domestic Slave!
18 Harness parts 24Golfer'a a ligament. 51 Simple
20 Staggers term (pi.) 38 Month (ab. 52 Rational
22 By way of 25 Entrance 41 Ester of 53Rooffinial
23 Distress signal 26 Erect oleic acid 55 New (comb.
24 Father and 27 Blow with 42 Cooking form)
mother open hand utensil 57 Scatter, as hay
28 Leather ;" :. ;
32FlUitgdrink f H IHHH H H"
33 Congers ... iT""""" iT""""""" lip"""",'
35 Poem n
36 Narrow inlet iT""""" r"m",Tm"m-m"'
37 Enervates L.
;39Lowhaunt S J W,TS1T ""
40Razortrap W(
43 Simulate ST po
Siasi;- iott ioon!
48hHe.rer s I" rips :
50Kriin r-lf -1 Ir I
MLohengrin'a f&
6gsBpTrdicaiiyFF W ni
89 Scottish m J EJ-I'
: sheepfold '
80 Sea eagle g ff 3T""
61 Arrow poison
;e2Turf bT ST 3
63 Act r

fine

-a?4j
I



THE f ANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE Tim
lJ'r Gl ANCES
Bv Co.
.IC'lt'S
GOP Confident Of Defeating
Opposition Farm Price Plan

FRIDAY, MARCH 2, 1956

PRE-INVENTORY
SALE

1 LMm

at

V

re

"Maybe she's like I was at her age, going with so many
good-looking boys and marrying somebody as plain
as an old shoe!"
Iran Orders Russian Diplomat
Expelled On Espionage Charge

TEHRAN, Iran, March 2 (UP) I
Iran today ordered the assistant
military attache of the Soviet em embassy
bassy embassy expelled as a spy. He was
arrested with an Iranian air force
officer in an automobile contain-'
ing secret doucuments.
Immediately after the arrest of;

Anatone lvanovucn iuzneuuv, i i-ran
ran i-ran charged that Russia has step stepped
ped stepped up espionage operations since
Iran joined the pro-western Bagh Baghdad
dad Baghdad pact last summer. The gov government
ernment government protested to the Soviet U U-nion,
nion, U-nion, which in turn protested the
arrest of one of its diplomats.
Inn said hit arrest was legal
since ha carried no identifica identification
tion identification and was not in an official
diplomatic car and thus was not
immune from arrest. Govern Government
ment Government officials wanted Kuinet Kuinet-xov
xov Kuinet-xov held for trial but agreed to
expel him.
The air force man, Warrant Of
ficer Hussein Rejaei Tehrani, was
jailed and will be tried for trea treason.
son. treason. Penalty on conviction is death
by firing squad.
Kuznetzov was the first Soviet
official accused of espionage in
Iran, Russia's tiny neighbor, since
the cold war started.
He and Tehrani were arrested
last night in a private car. Au Authorities
thorities Authorities said some of the docu

ments in the car were so secret
their contents could not be men mentioned.
tioned. mentioned. Others pertained to gaso gasoline
line gasoline and supply dumps of the Ira Iranian
nian Iranian military and details of air
force stations.
Radio Tehran, which has been
known to silence radio Moscow
with its vitriolic counter-propaganda
broadcasts, promptly
launched into a stinging attack
on Russia.
"They the Russians have the au audacity
dacity audacity to steal our documents and
carry on the vilest espionage .
and then demand we remain neu neutral,"
tral," neutral," the radio said.

Military officials said they first

learned of the espionage on reb

26 when a car driven by a man
"who seemed not to be an Irani Iranian"
an" Iranian" picked up Tehrani and drove
off with him.
Police closed in. The driver of
the car, Kuznetzov was arrested
on the spot. Tehrani fled and
was captured in an alley,
A police official said Tehrani
confessed he had been in contact
with the Russian for some time
and "has given important and se secret
cret secret documents of the air force
to this foreigner."
Police said the documents were
photographed, then returned.

WASHINGTON, March 2 (UP)-

Republicans claimed today they
have lined tip 50 or 51 senate votes
against a Democratic proposal to
restore high, rigid price supports
for basic farm crops.

This would be more than enough
to defeat the Democratic plan,

leaving the Administration's flexi flexible
ble flexible price silpport program in ef effect.
fect. effect. But the claim was disputed
by Democratic backers of a re return
turn return to price supports at 90 per

cent of parity for corn, cotton, pea peanuts,
nuts, peanuts, millable wheat and rice con

sumed domestically.

Chairman Allen J. Ellender (D (D-La.
La. (D-La. ) of the Senate Agriculture Com Committee
mittee Committee said. Administration forces
must be counting some Senators

who are sure to vote for 90 per cent

supports. He expressed confidence
that the Senate will approve a re return
turn return to high price supports by a
narrow margin when a showdown
vote is taken next Thursday.

The basic crop support issue
is scheduled for the first vote
when the Senate starts voting on
an omnibus farm bill. The mea measure
sure measure also includes provisions for
a $1.1 billion soil bank, an in increase
crease increase in dairy price supports
and a two-price plan for rice.
The conflicting claims on the

outcome of the vote came in the
wake of a Democratic speech

which charged President Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower with the main responsibility
for the fall in farm income. Sec

retary of Agriculture Ezra T. Ben

son has been the chief target of

most previous Democratic attacks
on Administration farm policies.
But Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey
(D-Minn.) said yesterday in a
Senate speech that Democrats
probably have been unfair to Ben

son. The Secretary has only been

carrying out orders from Mr. Ei

senhower or someone else at the

White House, the Senator said.
' Humphrey also charged that
Benson accepted the services of
a public relations firm named
as co-conspirator in an anti antitrust
trust antitrust indictment. Humphrey said
the firm, Braun 4 Co., Los An Angeles,
geles, Angeles, Calif., was hired by the
GOP committee last December
as a public relations consultant
to the Agriculture Secretary.
Humphrey cited Justice Depart

ment press releases of last July

and November announcing an anti antitrust
trust antitrust indictment against Safeway
Stores, Inc., with Braun & Co.,
named as a co-conspirator.

Indonesian Vote

Count Leaves Two

Parties In A Tie

DJARKATA, Indonesia, March 2

(UP) Five months of vote count counting
ing counting put Indonesia's two principal
parties in a tie for representation
in the country's first elected Par Parliament
liament Parliament today.

The Central Elections Commit Committee
tee Committee announced the final results of

the Sept. 29 voting gave the Mas

iumi Moslem party and the PNI

Nationalist party each 57 seats.
The Moslem party supports the
government and the West. The

Nationalists 'have been the major

government opposition and have
favored closer ties with Commun

ist China.

Bad Check Artists
Foiled By Cameras
DETROIT (UP) A Detroit
liquor store owner who got tired
of juveniles and bad check artists
installed a camera in his store to
keep them out.
Proprietor Joseph Berman said
the camera was the "best insur insurance"
ance" insurance" he vet has found.

"If there was a camera like this

in every store I think there'd be
fewer guys passing bad checks and
trying to buy liquor when they're
too young," he said. "I've only
had one person come in here and
refuse to have his picture taken.
But I've noticed a lot of young
guys who used to come in don't
stop around anymore."

Rare Type Canine
Gets Airport Job
WEST TISBURY, Mass. (UP)
One of a rare breed of dogs is
busy these days as unofficial greet greet-er
er greet-er for Northeast Airlines at the
Martha's Vineyard Airport.
Chico is one of only six silver
and black-coated Pekingese dogs in

HEED & BARTON
ffellutfj

MARLBOROUGH
the sweeping grace of the 18th
century in solid silver.
U.S. Sales price $32.50 per 6 pc.
Place setting.
Canal Zone delivery
price $23.07

ci

aw s
COLON

PANAMA

Monkey Business Al
Fori Knox; Rhesus
Breed Gels Shaking
FT. KNOX, Ky. (UP) -There's
a big shake-up going on
at Ft. Knox, but it's all monkey
business in the interest of science.
The Army medical research lab laboratory
oratory laboratory is experimenting with a
dozen rhesus monkeys, studying
and recording their behavior after
a severe shaking.
The shaking is done on an elec electrically
trically electrically vibrated chair to which the
monkeys are strapped. The bumpy
ride often goes on for several
hours.
After the monkeys are, to use a
current piece of GI slang, "real
shook," they are tested for effects
on their sensory organs, reflexes
and general condition.
What has this got to do with the
Army? Anybody who has ridden in
an Army tank, truck or jeep might
guess for these vehicles are sel seldom
dom seldom well-equipped in the shock shock-absorber
absorber shock-absorber department, and the
roads are always rough. When
there are roads.
"We want to know what effect
this vibration has on the soldier,
especially those who ride in tanks
and tracked troop carriers," ex explained
plained explained Dr. George S. Harker.
"Can a soldier stand long rides
over bumpy terrain, and be in
physical and mental condition to
fight when he arrives?"
How do the monkeys react?
"They're pretty subdued after a
good shaking," one researcher
said. "Naturally, they're a little
sore and sensitive, but they re

cover very quickly.

Except when they're taking the

bumps, the monkeys get VIP treat

ment. They have fresh fruit juice
every morning, eat sweet potatoes,
frozen meat and fresh rolls and
bask under ultra-violet lamps in

the afternoons.

As they sometimes say in the
Army, the duty's a little rough,

but it's three squares and a bed
every day.

The mother of a teen-age girl
says she wishes more mothers
ot teen-age ooys would teach
them dating manners. They
should learn things like not
crashing parties to which they
have not been Invited, dropping
by a girl's house late in the eve evening,
ning, evening, arriving for a date dressed
in blue jeans, etc.
How about it, mothers, does
your son need to be taught some
dating don'ts?

e Irish Linen

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His master is Emerson F. Mc Mc-Leod,
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;



i
I

PVGE FOIR
THE PANAMA AMERICA?! AN IXDEFEXDEXT DAILT NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, MARCH !, 1931

Police Bullets End Brief Rampage
"Of Wanted Man Who Killed Officer

o--.
WAYXESBOPO. Ga March 2,s New England tough who killed
-IT) State police hullets early-'; an officer and kidnaped a nurse
-today ended' the brief rampage of. but could not bend the spirit of.

, 1 her young

, faiWisfy's True Life Adventures

son.

5?f

ill

JACOBT ON 6RID6I

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Servic

At the finish. Johnny Ilemngton.
12, had the desperado's gun. Hci
also had drawn first biood from I fr-
u r..:.: 1 i: j I ET

inc mgime ami was unuispuica
iii'io of a 11! hour chase through!
eastern tleoraia

ln.-.taiuly killed by half a dozen
slugs from state troopers was Jer-
. alt! Peter Beaucaire, 21. Dorchest Dorchester.
er. Dorchester. Mass.. a minor criminal ivho
; suddenly turned killer last night.

alii taasa

HERMIT CRABS vo NOT
HA". E HARP-Si-.SLL&t? BOWES.

FOR pK.OTSCr-.OK, THeV

5A SmcLLS.

i

BJT ,!U TiMS, ThEIR 2;JAS:TR5 ES0M

CKAVP-EC-e A6AiM HeXSS-KiJSJTiNG TH6Y MUST Cl

Often t.vo ul.

A r7c5ltAB4&

NORTH i D 7
kj:
Q J 8 7
J6
K Q IS 4
WEST EAST
A A Q 6 3 A3654
V A S 9 2
K 7 4 2 9 8 5 3
A3 A 8 7 6
SOt.'TH
A 10
V K 10 6 4 3
A Q 1 0
J9ri2
Ed st-West vi:l.
North Est South West
1 A Pais 1 V Double
2 If Tas 4 V Double
Pass Pass Pas?
Opening leadA A

Youns Herrington. kidnaped i JjJJft
. -it.h Ins mother during Beau-' itri
(aire's sjosequent flight, escaped1 'Z Jy?
harm as he ran to a protective jVifjKiry
circle of officers before the open-, j
od fire on the fugitive. ; Jri

Mrs. John Herrington Jr. vho
had been forced, to drive Beau-)
caire on his 90-inile-an-hour flight,!
suffered a head wound when the1
gunman slugged her earlier at her
home.
Beaucaire. wanted for a S100
Boston holdup, was stopped last
night by Policeman James H
Landrum at the old slave-market
town of Louisville, 20 miles west
of here. He drew a pistol and shot
Landrum, then got out of his car
to beat the fallen officer with his
gun. i

SM?A wWi0WO ....a- WALKS A

j 1 1 -10 jEffg" B..

INNER

.'AY WIT

NEW BZJU3ALCW OM M.'S BACX.

' wife of a chemist who

work. This was about

was at
45 a.m.

! Speeding away. Beaucaire
South' bid of four hearts today'''""1 hib ca'" near. MUlen- 50
was aggressive, but not reallv un-h"llcts. thcast of Louisville near
reasonable. North was known t0 1 the South Carolina line. He walked
have strength in clubs and hearts l'0 'J1' home of Mrs. Herrington
and little ..kc m i, ... head nurse at Millen Hospital and

ne aoutft a reasonable plav for
gjt'ie
.e.-t can hardly be blamed for
thinking that he was going to pun punish
ish punish this game contract, but ins
I'oubJe cannot really be recom recommended.
mended. recommended. Wheo sensible opponents
reach a game contract under their
twn steam you seldom beat llicm
badly by high cards alone. It you
know tiiat they are going to run
into bad breaks, a penaltv double
is in order. Otherwise, vou will

Johnny Herrington, a clean-cut
boy, took it from there.
"1 heard a commotion in the
Jiving room." he said. "I heard
mother hollering and I got my .22
rifle from the closet and put a

bullet in it. I went in, and mother
:had been hit by a crowbar.

probably beat them only one trick
at most; and they sometimes make

.the contract

"I shot the man in the finger.
The man took the gun away from
me and tried to make ma give him

West opened the ace of spades th.ree or four. We got in the car;

and promptly cashed his other : wlUl mother driving ana me in tne.

aces and followed with a low
trump in order to get out of his
Jvn way. He then sat back, ex expecting
pecting expecting to get a diamond trick at
th" end.
' Unfortunately for West, however,
ll.e plot was ail too clear to South.

middle.'

They came to a roadblock as
slate police tried to cordon off the
killer, the lad continued. The kid kidnaper
naper kidnaper forced Johnny to say that
he was his brother and that they

We-.t ubvimislv had the kmc of I were going to the doctors tor

diamonds, so there was no point Mrs. Herrington. But Mrs. Her--in
a finesse. rington managed to w a v e her
' Instead, South ran all of the hand in signal for help and stale
-trumps, discarding a low diamond highway patrol Cpl. R. 1. Kmghl

from the dummy. He then cashed spotted n.
the rest of the clubs, ending in the
(lummy. "The patrolman fired at the
At this stage dummy had two car," Johnny continued. "The man
spades and one diamond and West then put the gun to my head and
had to reduce to three cards. made mother drive 90 miles an
West had to keep two spades, hour, passing other cars on curves
since it was obvious that dummy!
was about, to cash the king. If and hills."
West had blanked his queen, it The flight was preceding north north-would
would north-would fall under dummy's king, ward to Waynesboro. When anoth-

and the jack of spades would thenar roadblock was spotted near the
be good. Hence West had to blank town, Beaucaire forced Mrs. Her Her-the
the Her-the king of diamonds and hope rington to double back across
that South would take the finesse, country roads but the state police
As expected, declarer cashed the! stuck close behind and finally shot
king of spades in order to discard out a tire,
one diamond. When the queen of i
spades failed to drop. South felt "The man got out and got me
sure that West had only the blank: and took me into the wqods,"
king o fdiamonds left. He there-1 Johnny said. "He stumbled and
fore went up with the ace of dia- fell and I got the gun and ran.
monds, dropping the king, and ful-jand they killed him."
filling his doubled contract.

TH I V- 0
,f l?M ly SEA Un: WW.

'Do you want to got. middle-age spread, like Pop?

Faltering Philip
'tulip's lift Is tilled with bruises.
Well-worn itepi ftfid rajs be use,
repairs wonld leave bis home like new.
' A Classifieds, tost the rijrhf clue'

liiE SIORY OF MARTHA WV

Is That Why?

By WILSON SCRUGGS

I! mi tnem

1' 9-

(V,ll

nr

WE'VE DISCUSSED IT, BitlV AND r. I
KNOT HE'S MISSED HAVINS A FATHER,
AND HE LIKES YOU, CLINT. WHAT
HURT WW WAS MY NOT LSTTINS
uiu nc tuc

T 1 1 T VIM 'W

n

I -i3 3m know

br:

I HOPE THAT'S

KASOH

. I

E3i

TCSBT AXD TEX FIXATES

99 GEOEGf HTKPE

fg" tr ) f-jLg RTliv A.ca-iPT?1 f KXty TO CORAL.:. VOU MUST 60 EtSE-1
0 y THIS IS COfTAL AiR EX- WHERE WJ CANNOT LASP HERE rT4
2J fNTEU'CENCE JUST !-PRcSS Oft CHARTER' ,1.1
2T 60CFZV THAT'S AIL.' I W FU6HT. WE'VE C-OT K Lim ";':i,T If f t
mi couLCNT Foa ance el en&ne trouble. j Pvsr. 4p I
1, IN THIS SILLY SETUP, I Sti I

WHERE 5 OUR hCiPlTALHV, PUNK ? CLEAR

USWA
7

R evY vl

yOuR RA5TEP RUNWAY. WE'RE ZmtG IN.' yi

rucKiJS axd his noon

Too Rough

or MZKitnx Btossa

Mmm! am
A12A5IAN
A CAWEL

ThlTS
REALLY A
TOU6H
ONE-

!SYLVESTfR:

Holp OM,
PttjEON ;
I'LL BE BACX
IM A RASH
WlW AH,
ANSWER;

St

v m

Th.s is

Ml ITTY

cook.u-s..
CALUN6
uwo
(M ARABIA.'
CAN VOU
Tea me the
ARABIAN
wOM For.
ACAMei- ?

'fl

CH6J

1

Tell Me,sa.iM

WHAT'S THAT Ol

I V

r jt-

St.,

SCRABBLE OKAY

ALLS! OOT

Wreckers

BJ t. t. BAMLEt

5AJP tO PWOB'LY FINP HIS rf"
( PR. MILLER ALONG HEEE Pi WAGON.' T;
Jill '- tssSI y-t v I h i 5$-'

TO'..aQ

1

2-7

1? STOP THAT TTrf
lt,WHATB TH' MEAW1KI6 hnj?.
mA Of THIS PASTARDIV a? '.
Qf VANDALISM ? Zeffi.

BOOTS AND HER BHDDIM

Average Man, Tuh?

T EDGAK MA BT19

TOT?'? S.

1 VEPiD

...oyftv, so i cjfts -toox."
TWhT COOLD WftPPEKi TO fiVrV-

" S
L -J"-Tlfll ''-

TM TOO SftRT. 1
SUPPOSE VOO'D
PCPOS sowt sowt-OWB
OWB sowt-OWB Wft COME

poops po & swot r: weftit'D

OP "WE: 'hVtWGE f P01K9

PROBPB.W
LOT? Of
GtWWOOS,

Dfwrr to

BET?

( OH. DOVJ'T V
C GOOUVft'. J

I I

C 195 by HEA 3tfvwt, l T.W. Htg- l.S, Off.

CAPTAIN ICASI

Sample sGone

W LESLIE TURNEI

I f B1SCTLLA s rur

Down Her Alley

Bj AL TCRMEEB

I'D LIKE ToN WICmV..
BE ON ONE OFi. f CATEGORY)
VTMESE BIG- OUIZ ) V WOULD J
Vrosrams VOU
SELC

WHICH WHAT?
-WHICH
CLASSIFICATION
t VWOULD YOU

HUHT? A (l MEAN )
JNHO?fjy WHAT
y SUBJECT 1
rXf WOULD
6 UK a, M mc. tit. "--f

UOH..I GUESS1 I'D

CHOOSE WORDS AND

tfj

Z l '7 TKAT'g FUMHyfEiV5V,TH'
TEST 5AWPLS OF KEUOM V
. gKLV M I LEFT IN TUI WCHIWE: f

HMW.THE56 X HOLV SMOKE, THIS

CLAIP WERE 1 5.TACK OF SAMPLES I6

LOOSEWEP TO GONE, TOO! THEY WERE

HERE WHEM I LOCKED

UP FORTH1 NIGHTl WE

GOTTA QUESTION TH

WATCHMAW QUICK;

GjATERI BOTH DOORS WERET BUT I rA5 ON W)TV

LOCKED AMP ALL TH ALL NISHT,,. NEVER

WIMPDW4 FASTEMEO OUTOP SlfiHTW SOTH

WSIDE. J0e.BtlT EVERY POORS'. VOtOVf C0UU

SCRAP Or KELLON IN AJWS 60T IN.OK LEPT1

-A6 IS GONE

jJ.i ifii bttKM. ho, T.M. 8m. U.S. ffl. Off

MORTH MEEKLE
.-jLOVETOF
I-- 'JWrSL TO A MOVIE, BUT
F.4'5f fOlHAVETO&tT
'Wi J$J WITH WINTHBOF
L

The Menace

By OICR CAVALLI

f CXAV.l'aiSO N

ALONd-AWPcrlVEVtXI

k A LITTLE PaOTECriONi

7

LLY'I'MN0T

WCRR1EP ABOUT

ANY RKOLAR5-,

TI

mm

II l II I
MEANT K
PBJTECTIOI
FROM 0

K M KO.iKHING KOLSS

hajuk oouru UllB WA1

II J. 8. WUX1AMB

Stra, ght Ahead

Like That?

( PSHtTfcs tU&SV'S
SVr AOS STATION

JjjtfCHANCE

ir I
. SliT)J !r"

ftUOSYSl
IAST .'.. i
cha iOfsik--
5 Mies aajg

S&ATl, MARTHA. 'MY f ATHER IS

CO,WH& TO VISIT HOOPL-S MAfJOR

-HE HAS AM'AMAKNS 56Ki6E'
OP HDMOfc FOK A MAM HIS t6&-

LCTE(J:"iAW VOOR ClEESTUFFED

flCTUKS In THE- PAPER AslO T'M

fS,. COM! MS TO HELP YQO SwiEAT

lUhii OFF A COUPL& Or THOSS

HEH-HbH.'

urn,

LAUSH WHILS VOlJ CAiJ

HM4NIBAL WOOPL& 14

A5 5ECI00S AS

WE TAXeS. LAST

TM& HE WAS HERS M5

TOOK VOD BOWlNS TO

fWELT A FBVJ

Jr LATITUDE

OFP YOUR.

r v v i a jk.-. m i Lira

7T 'M-Aoa, VsjL IU

1?KE OLD SEW rTli I MfL. t)
-thamthb major : yw ilr .aa. ;

HEY HEY A iJ
yahoooh mmmfi
Z&sm WHERE'S MY . MW M 0
AP6 -TORKI

! i



FRIDAY, MARCH 2, 1936

TEE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDFNT DAILY NEWSPAPER
page rm

Imperial Potentate From Arkansas
Tor Visit Local Abou Saad Temple

Walter C. Guy, imperial poten-f
tate of the Shrine will arrive to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow evening for a three-day:
official visit with Abou Saad Tem Temple.
ple. Temple.
Among the official activities,
planned for him are visits to the.
governor of the Canal Zone, U. S.J
Ambassador to Panama and thej

commanding general ot me carlo carlo-bean
bean carlo-bean Command.
Robert T. Russell, potentate of
Abou Saad Temple in, the Canal
Zone invites all visiting Shnners
of any of the 167 Temples to join
.;th mpmhpr for dinner and

a meeting Sunday evening at 6:30:

in Ancon Masonic xempie. i
On Monday at the Army Navy
Club a dinner-dance is scheduled!
also at 6:30 for all Shnners and;
their wives. Reservations are nec-i
essatv and may be made by call- j
ing George Fullman, recorder Oi;
the Temple, by his evening r
( Balboa) 2-3272. j
Accompanying Guy and his wf.-
will be Robert H. Wolfe of Colum-1

hn He is a member of Aladdin
Temple and owner of the newspa newspaper,
per, newspaper, The Columbus Dispach.

v N

rtt

Is

SI. Christopher's

Yecalion Bible
School To Reopen

For the fifth consecutive year,
St. Christopher's Episcopal
Churchy. Rio Aba jo, will sponsor a
daily Vacation Bible school.
The first session will begin on
Monday and continue through
Iarh 15. This first school is for

children between the ages ot 4
and 6 years of age.
The second session of the Bible
School for children in primary,
I and secondary sc'nools will beni
on Monday, March 16, and conti-
I nue until March 28.
Preparation has been made to
accomodate an enrollment of 100
' children in each session of the
i school. The enrollment for both
i schools is still open. All the chil children
dren children of the community are eligi eligible
ble eligible to participate.

WALTER C. GIT

Red Cross

America's Red cross-trained
Iifesavers are of all ages and
from all walks of life: a 9-year-old
srirl . high school students
. . factory workers . police
and firemen ... housewives
They took Red Cross first aid or
water safety courses; they were
on hand when emergencies oc occurred.
curred. occurred. Your contribution to the
Red Cross helps keep the first
aid and water safety instructors
of the Red Cross on the job!

The Imperial Potentate is a
member of Scimitar Temple, Lit Little
tle Little Rock, Ark., and chairman of
the board of Arkansas Printing
and T.ithnfrranhv Cn nri

! other affiliated companies.
Active for many years in Mason Mason-;
; Mason-; ic circles, he is a past master of
i Trinity Lodge No. 694, Little

Rock, a 33rd degree Scottish Rite
Mason, a knight templar, a past
potentate of Scimitar Temple of
Little Rock, a Legion of Honor,
of DeMolay, past director, Court
No 12, Royal Order of Jesters,

and past president of Central
States Shrine Association.

Apple-Custard
For Dessert
NEW YORK (UP) Looking
fnr a different wav to prepare cus

tard? Try adding apples. Combine
1- 3 cup of sugar, V teaspoon of
salt, 3 beaten eggs and V cup of
cold milk. Gradually stir in 234
cups of hot milk and 1 teaspoon of
pure vanilla extract. Place V4 tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon of brown sugar in the bot bottom
tom bottom of each of 6 custard cups. Pour
in custard. Float an apple ring on
top of each. Place in a 12 by 8 by
2- inch baking pan of hot water.
Bake in a pre-heated moderate
mn rieprs.) 45 minutes, or

until a knife inserted in the center
comes out clean. Cool and serve.

Jo Stafford

Gives Birth
To Baby Girl
SANTA MONICA, Calif., March
2 (UP) Singer Jo Stafford yes yesterday
terday yesterday gave birth to a daughter
at St. John's Hospital here.

The baby, Amy Anne, weighed
five pounds, nine ounces, Miss
Stafford's husband is orchestra
leader Paul Weston. The couple
has one other child, Timothy John.

Leggiere, Coffee
Awarded Confracls
For Canal Painting

Anthony Lessiere and W. T.
Coffey were awarded contracts
bv the Panama Canal compiny
this week for the interior paint painting
ing painting of eis;ht apartments and four
houses located in various Canal
Zone towns.
Leesiere was low with an of

fer of $722 for the interior main maintenance
tenance maintenance painting of three apart apartments
ments apartments in Ancon, Balboa and
Diablo Heights and two houses
in Ancon and Los Rios.
Coffey bid a low $954 for the
painting of four apartments
and two houses in Margarita
and one apartment in Oatun.
Houses included on the paint painting
ing painting schedule are house Nos. 574
in Ancon; No, 6204 in Los Rios;
and Nos. 8000 and 8535 in Mar Margarita.
garita. Margarita. Apartments to be painted are

Nos. 0554-A in Ancon: 713-C in

Balboa; 5727-A in Diablo Hts.;
123-A in Gatun; and 8010-A,

8212-A, 8048-D, and 8100-B in
Margarita.

Estate Case Ends
After 57 Years
ST. JOSEPH, Mich. (UP)
Probate Judge Malcolm Hatfield
has -closed the books on an estate
case started in 1898.
Hatfield said the estate was left
by George Doyle and was valued
at $4,000 at the time it was admit admitted
ted admitted to probate during the Spanish Spanish-American
American Spanish-American War.
The estate was involved in a
legal fight at one time but it later
was dropped, Hatfield said. Pres Present
ent Present heirs to the estate, which con consists
sists consists mainly of 80 acres of land,
are John McDonald and Alta
Rouse, grandchildren of Doyle's.

Chicago Alderman
Gives Constituents
Personal Service
Chicago (UP) An alder

man who believes in giving his con

stituents the personal touch has
come up with a new service.
Alderman Charles H. Weber set
up his own hole-fixing brigade for
torn-up streets. He reported he
and a friend filled in two one-foot-deep
holes their first time out.
It wasn't Webster's first such at attention
tention attention to such matters. For some
time he has operated two snow
plows, a street sweeper and a loud loud-jpeak
jpeak loud-jpeak truck 'for the convenience
c my constituents."

RACg urn

26 modern "Santa" ships uniting the
Americas with fast and frequent
service.

WEEKLY SERVICE FROM NEW YORK
TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA
S.S. "SANTA INES" Due Cristobal, C. Z., March 7
S.S. "SANTA MARGARITA" Due Cristobal, C.Z. March It
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM THE
WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK
S.S. "SANTA BARBARA" Sails Cristobal, C. Z March 6
S.S. "SANTA OLIVIA" ....Sails Cristohal, C. Z., March 8

FROM U. S. PACIFIC & WEST COAST
CENTRAL AMERICA
f TO BALKOA AND CRISTOBAL, C. Z.
S.S. "SANTA FIC" Due Balboa, C. Z. March 24
: S.S. "SANTA ANITA Due Balboa, C. Z April 8
1 FROM CRISTOBAL AND BALBOA, C. Z. TO THE
WFST ttUST CENTRAL AMERICA k U. S. PACIFIC
' S.S. "SANTA CRUZ" Sails Cristobal, C.Z March 6
! 'Balboa Only
I PANAMA ACFNiriFC m

CRISTOBAL: 2131 2135 PANAMA: 2-0558

g BALBOA: 1501-2159

5-0557 $
J

J

-A

BELIEVE IT OR NOT You're looking at three pretty girls the
photographer says. He took this picture in Skane, a province in
southern Sweden. Weather there is usually pretty mild, but a
cold snap brought protective headgear like this into vogue.

B-eS all Outdoors i

-

CLOVERBLOOM
Butter

ft

Ulile Jsinl' Aids

Maimed Children
Even In Deslh

MILAN, Italy. March 2 (UPV-!
The city of Milan todav buried:
Don Carlo Gnocchi, the "littlel
Saint" who was ahlp tn cnntini.nl

his life's work with maimed chil-

drcn even in death. f
While a cortege of lO.OOO per persons
sons persons foMowpd thp rnffin nf tho ;

j year-old priest from St. Bernardi-'
ino's Church, doctors at the Milan j
iOpthalmic Institute examined thel
I two blind youngsters who received j
iDon Gnocchi's eves and said thev
were confident the children would
see again.
Both Aneclo Colagrande, 12. and'
jAmabile Battistella. 18, promised I
j they would kneel at the grave of J
j their benefactor as soon as thein
j sight is restored. The corneas of
i the priest's eyes were granted in!
I the eyes of the children yesterday i
in an operation performed hour';!
after Father Don Gnocchi died of;
- stomach cancer.
Final results of the technically1
i successful operations will be;

Known wunin eigni nays. Bandages

win be removed for preliminary
tests Sunday.
The funeral procession forced
traffic to halt in the center of this
city of m million population. A
crowd nf 100 000 waitpH in tno

sauare outside Duomo Cathedral

while a funeral mass was sung
Aloine trooDs. with whom thp

priest had served in World War

II as a chaplain, marched in the
funeral procession. Some carried
a number of the crippled children
Father Don Gnocchi had served
and labored for. Another group of
300 of his flock sat in wheel chairs.
Manv women knelt in thp strppt

as the coffin passed by to pray

tor tne man who said before he
died: "Do not make me a saint.
I am only a humble priest."

Sfearn Keiib Wins Approval Of Potior

CHICAGO (UP) The good
old steam kettle works better than
the modern mechanical humidifier!

for treating a child's respiratory
disorder, according to a doctor1
from Haifa, Israel. j
Dr. Abraham Friedman said the
steam kettle is better because it!

produces more moisture than a
cold-air mechanical humidifier.
Moist air helps prevent the block blocking
ing blocking of breathing passages which
may occur in an acute inflamma inflammatory
tory inflammatory disease of the larynx, trachea

ar bronchial tubes, Friedmai
said.
i.emever, he warned that kettii

users must take precaution
against the hazards of a burn ani
the development of a high feve
in the child.
Dr. Friedman is a member c
the department of pediatrics
Rambam Government Hospital
Haifa. He made his report in th
Archives of Otalaryngology, pul
lished by the American Medici
Association.

"
)
:
;

ESTHER
. WILLIAMS

it

uses

CXCltlSlVCllt

'J
swim, suits

1 World's most

famous location

TNI II5T AND NOTHING
BUT THE BEST IS LABELED

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service T,
Cristobal
S.S. "ALMIRANTE'' March 5
S.S. "SIXAOLA" March 11
S.S. "TELDE" March 12
S.S. "TIV1VES" March 18
S.S. "CIBAO" 1 March 25
S.S. "SIXAOLA" AprU 1
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service Arrives
Cristobal
S.S. "CHOLUTECA" March 2
S.S. "FRA BERLANGA" March 5
S.S. "LIMON'' ; March 12
S.S. "CANDIDA" March 14
S.S. 'METAPAN" March 19
S.S. "COMAYAGUA" March 26
S.S. "SAN JOSE'' . AprU 2
Weekly sailings of twelve passenjjer ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.
Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New
York, Los Angeles, San Francisco and Seattle.
To New York .$240.00
To Los Angelas and San Francisco ....$270.00
To Seattle $365.00
TELEPHONES:
CWSTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2904

MM

via

C3 C3 11 0'Sfl

! Oi

raMA -" PUERTO RICO

J)t?lCt

SAVE TIME and MONEY 42'-fliglit hours
in fast, powerful, luxurious and modern SUPER CONVAIRS 340 .
$94.00 one way . ; $171.00 round trip . flights every Friday

leaving locumen at 4:30 P.M.

' SPECIAL FLIGHT!
Sunday, March 4 ..... .4:30 p.m.
Make your reservations now!

For Information tee your travel gen Oi call 2-3439

1 ..... j
: : : t

i fan&us location 11 i u ll I

mmsl? california
2000 spotless rooms J I ALL LEADING 'j

I Many rooms with Television ft ; STORES IN
-TUff" HOTEL f I THE REPUBLIC
UL31 U j I NEW WORLD .'. of J
1 .IS.NEWYORK i ACENCIES 4 NAMA
! OM IIMfS SQUARE AT RADIO CITY J P0- Box 1209 Pan,m I
KsmmfflmiMimgmm' ' ----------------
I fs Jj y.ou se'ect coor wa'e a light I
I K signals when to pour batter grids
' never stick, never need greasing. . i
I II .1111,1 ... ,l..jJL 1 'P.!' TTrf rrrwirii
I ; rr h.. ..... 1

drills fries toasts bakes-automatically!

Regular.

$31.95

Nobody woits for waffles with Kenmore ot work!
Makes 4 bia waffles or anils

at once-fries enough bacon and eggs for 4 umtii rtrr ft L. rr

k. Wide 450- wim v.uurun yoo

people! Signal light ends guesswork.

degree range assures right heat every time!
Treat the family tonight buy Kenmore!

This coupon is valid till tomorrow Saturday
The Panama American, March 2.

"1

drip ipouli
drain all
txctst fall

. light itgnofl
whtn wafflti
art rtadyl

MiyMlaaii
nonstick
waffl. frldit

i ifeliiii')itiilift,tofi;jW-i

3 I

PANAMA s- Tivoli Ave. Tel. 2-0931 COLON Melendc Ave. & 10th St. Tel. 1137



FRIDAY, MARCH t,
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
: "
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR ACENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDl.PEXPENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

Z j fi
ft l
"EM
i ii ii'n'i i 'i .ii nm T

LIBRERIA PRECIADO LOURDES PHARMACY LEWIS SERVICE I HOUSEHCLD EXCHANGE FARMACIA EL BATURRO Miviuim"""'
: siTi No 13' IS.' larrasejiilla f Tivoli No 4 i e. et la On Ave K 1 Uieste J Streel MLLuUJl
Agendas lntemal.de Publicacioneg FARMACIA LOMBARDQ FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS FOTO DOMY FARMACIA "SAS" j-qR
N 3 uuerj Pl "C S"l I4j lenlral Aieou. Jusl. i.-ntni Alt. and W SL l Porraa 111
CASA ZALDO MORR.SON FARMACIA LUX FARMACIA VAN-DER-DlJS NOVEDAOES ATHIS 12 WORDS
lertial A,. 45 4tn u! Julj Ave J SI. ,, ttnUal Avenue Stl SlrKl No. M V Espin. A.

MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS

f

COMMERCIAL r
PROFESSIONAL

C V.WI ZONI PCIVtllMC
DENTAL-MEDICAL
DR C. E FABREGA. D O S.
OR. R AVILA JR.. M.D.
Ull) of Jul l N" V
,,. mi S.li"l IMiUpjrmmcl)
1,1. .'--'HI I I"""'"1
'I i oii
(npu'i
RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
JW RWCE
Phone Panama 2-0552
TRANSPORTES J3AXTER. S A
Pockets Shipper,
Learn Riding ot
PANAMA RIDING SCXOOL
R.ding t Jumping cloesdo.lv
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 3-0279
or by oppointmem.
'iv ihnt Your Figure"
BODY-REnlCINO
7 fmou Mil.evy Machine
edi.h Menage Slcam Bath
for male and female
JRTCPEDIA NAC10NAL
Justo Arnsrmcua Ph.
HARNETT & DUNN
BM I.ROOM n(F STTI1IO
TKAtlll S I'STII. lOl l t AllN"
Balhoa; 2-42:19 r Pan.: 3-liiliO
Studio El Panama Hotel
Dog and Cat
CLINIC
i
Dr. J V Ferndndez U..
( alle 4(1
No. 2-66
Tel. 3-1902
L O O K
You Can Now Buy Auto Automobile
mobile Automobile Insurance by,' tele telephone.
phone. telephone. Immediate Cover Coverage.
age. Coverage. Dial Panama 2-5000
FRED HUDDLESTON.
Save on direct shipment
Top quality fishing
equipment
VI0LETTE SUPPLY
SHkVICR
Panama 3-6318
Meetings
CZ R.tired Worker!
T. M..t Monday
The Canal Zone retired Worker-
Association will hold a general
monthly meeting Monday to deal;
with important issues concerning
the organization
The meeting will begin at 7 p.m
Evergreen Garden Club
To Hear Cancer Lecture
Members of Ihe Pacific Ever Evergreen
green Evergreen Garden Club will hear a lec
tiire on "Cancer in Women" at a
meeting scheduled for next Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at the La Boca Occupational
High School. i
The lecture will be given by Col.
W. W. Nichol, acting superinten-i
dent of Gorgas Hospital who has
given the same lecture before sev-
eral Canal Zone groups.
Th mortinrr vuhieh fart at S
p.m., Is open to all women.
wa
an.l : 1
Ave. Eloy Alfaro 15-159
Tel. 2-0610

LOTS for
SALE
CompafiiaJl j i -'-

FOR SALE
Household

FOR SALE; Refrigerator, stove
S25 and S 3 5 ; washing machine
S80 Taller Istmeho, Via Espa Espa-na
na Espa-na No 57. Phone 3-3308.
FOR SALE: 9-cu. ft freeier.
Can be used commercially or for
residence. Cheap. Sabino. Calle
Rochet. Phone 2-4777.
FOR SALE: Large buffet $25;
vanity, large mirror and bench
515; dining table SI 5. 217
Curundu.
FOR SALE: Large mahogany
wardrobe. 3 sectional. 2 full full-length
length full-length mirrors $60. Phone 3 3-1
1 3-1 777.
FOR SALE: Dining room set.
table. 6 chairs, china closet S60;
White rotary sewing machine
60-cycle $35, child's desk $10;
chest of drawers $5. 2159 Cu Curundu.
rundu. Curundu. FOR SALE: Westinghouse re refrigerator
frigerator refrigerator 25 cycle, medium
siic, ecclient condition. Bar Bargain.
gain. Bargain. 85 Via Belisario Porras,
San Francisco
Sanitary Sewers
To Be Constructed
By PC In Paraiso

, for the agricultural products
are now being advert isfd,b,.)llchL n consists of a wide

B
bv the Panama Canal Co.
: ..
conMruc 1 ion ol new
eis in tin" local-rale
l'ai ;i:mj
, r Ri
community of:.
, .... 11 .' u .,1
l""" n ""s "". l'"ul
mcnl ol appioximati'lv
tlie sewi'r runs from the interscc-,
i; f ii.miu,,,, i!:,,i anri Vuia'
AM,. Itn,l tn o nnint In frnnl ,,f 1h..

new Civic Center. The remaining!"1'- awarded to local firms.
section will puss north-east of
nihatir, American High School DUCS JQ ReVICVV

The spec ideations give the eon-1
tractor 20 days to complete the
nroiect. i
Bids will be opened the morn morn-in
in morn-in of March 1! in the Adminis Administration
tration Administration Building at Balboa
Heights
Army Asking Sealed
Bids For Foreion
Surplus Properly
, 1M ...
Sealed bids m quadruplicate will

te receiveu on aiarcn u, at .w,ist,r jawharll Nehru in New
a.m., hv the property disposal of-; Ddhi and wU1 discuss dian(.e
ficer at building 08, torozal, for of ft Chinese Communist attack
11 items of foreign excess person-1 Nationalist Islands with Chi Chi-,al
,al Chi-,al property and Army .stock fund; G lissim0 chi Kai.
property located in various places,
on the Pacific side.

Two items mav be inspected at I P pa n lip re Pnu Out
Pier 20 at Balboa, two more i CYCIIUCl 3 I UV vwi
terns at the property disposal yard'Lnf MjHin T (1
in Corozal, and the other items of i 'U'1 IVIIIIIUII IU j
property are at building 624 a. JQX Qfo j
WASHINGTON. March 2 (CP).
This property includes: i The Internal Revenue Service!
One small tue and two barges,; nsirl mm- lhan half a million dol-!

engines, diesel marine, rcingerat-
ors, and various parts for engines
diesel marine.
Further information may be had
by contacting property disposal;
officer at Corozal (41491
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
Canal Zone
United State District Court For The
Dlstrlcl of The Canal Zone
Crlsldbal Division
T, ,. nr f ... HTnr(av Tnfcn Mn.nl
paparjopouios.'.Chiei Engineer: George
Koko1as, Fimt Asuistant Engineer. Luis
: Cordon. Second Assistant Engineer, Lib-
ellanis vs. aa. josepnmc j.aiia;.a, trie.
George Dennis, H. W. Findley, West In
dies -importing Company and 'or wear
Indies Importing Corporation, S.A., her
owners. Respondent.
Civil No. 20:14. In Admiralty Legal
Notice.
Whereas, on the 28th day of February,
i 1956. Ruko M. Kohn. Master, John (Joan)
iPapadopoulos, Chief Engineer, George
IKokotns. First Assistant Engineer, and
i tiled a libel In rem nnd in personam (n
I the District Court of the United States
jfnr the Cristobal Division, against the
iSSS. Joeplne t,in:isa, etc., Ceorae Den
nis, H. w. Flndlev. west indies Drc
norttnR fjown.inv und er west Indies
llmportini? Corporation, S.A iter own
ers, in r-nise civil and maritime:
And Whereas, by virtue of process In
due from of law to me directed, re-
I ttirnable on the 30th dav of March. 19"i6
l n ive sei'eu hiiu leiKen me saia na. JO-
".epHine Lmasa. her engines,, boilers
tackle, etc., and have her In my cus custody:
tody: custody:
T'lnttce !s herehv siven hA a session
of the District Co"'t -will be he'd In
bi TJnHd St-'es Tji'trlct Cnur Ron,
in Crist"M. Cs""t Zone, on the 20h
duv of March. 195fi. at 9:00 o'clock (n
'lie forenoon thereof, or as soon the---fter
as Court mav be In selon. for
he trial o' sa'd premi"s, and the own
e-s. and .11 ersos who mav fnve or
ciiim anv Interest therein, are hererr'
cited fn he pnpe-r at the tire and
Mare, afnresP''1. to Fhor cnuse... if am'
thev have. s-hir a ftn-' decree should
lot be ep'-'ret r,- r i-e-'
f ttA.t,ii fri(.M,
! irKM s'-'"- M-"-bt or the
I r.,.vt rf nlc Canal Zone.
; "hars P-teT. r
I Van Sirlei. Prmf-e De Castro
I "roctors tor Llbellants.

l-OR SALE
Aulomobiles

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 Mercury Mon Monterrey
terrey Monterrey 4-door w radio and O-D.
Call 86-5127.
FOR SALE: 1951 Dodge four four-door,
door, four-door, excellent condition, $650.
Kobbe 6244.
FOR SALE: 1947 Studebaker
Champion, good condition, fine
tires. Only $275 cash. Phone
Panama 3-3499.
FOR SALE: 1951 Oldsmobile
Super 88 four-door, hydramatic,
radio, heater, $700. Call Balboa
2-6377.
FOR SALE: Beautiful red clas classic
sic classic Lincoln Continental valued
Stateside at $2500. Will trade
for late model car or $1500
cash Phone Albrook 6223. See
at quarters 53-B.
PC Spends
(Continued from Pae 1)
(office machines and supplies,
film rentals, electrical parts.
: medical supplies, and magayine
and periodicals.
A similarly Ions list is shown
variety of fruits and vegetables
own on Panama farms, exits, i
sfvml misf,pllaneoUs lt.ms
The direct purchases made bv j
the Panama Canal organization
in Panama riurino the nn.st five-
ear iifiiiifi nave ucen i tu
d vcal-
In addition, several
million
dOllai'S hflVe been expended
for;
AlllAfl QtfotoO'V
rIHCU Wll OlCgJ
On Tour Of Asi
WASHINGTON, March 2 jOP
Secretary of State John Foster i
Dulles leaves for Asia today to1
review and approve Allied stra-i
tey for combat tint' Communist
asression and subversion there..
Dulles was to depart after at-1
fendinc a cabinet meeting at the!
White House.
Durin his three-week A?iani
tour, Dulles will attend a meet-i
ins on the eUht-nation Smith-'
east Asian Treaty Organization
in Karachi. Pakistan. He also will ;
ronfer wjth Indian Prime Min-,
ja,.s (0 "informers" last vear to!
;nclp catch tax cheats, it "was dis-j
-I 1 4,T.,
Russell C. Harrington, Internal
Revenue commissioner, said a fo-
ta 0f $602,817 was paid to 57fi
dividuals who tipped off the gov government
ernment government about other people's tax
delinquencies.
Herrington did not identify the
"informers." Nor 'did he say how
much back taxes was collected
due to their tips.
The payments range up to 10 per
cent of the amount recovered, rie rie-nendine
nendine rie-nendine on the comoletcncss of
the cases brought to the attention
of tax agents.
27 Swedish School
Children Rescued
OSLO, March 2 (UP) A res
cue party today found 27 Swedish
school children who had been
missing since yesterday afternoon
in the mointam area ot iton iton-danc.
danc. iton-danc.
The children, who disappeared
on a skiing trip, had suffered no
harm during the night.
They had dug caves in the snow
to protect themselves from cold
and were in good condition.
FOR SALE
Apartment building, Rio, A A-bajo,
bajo, A-bajo, 18 apartments, produc producing
ing producing $620 monthly, recently
constructed, excellent' condi condition.
tion. condition. Price for quick sale
$30,000.
Two lots 900 meters each, El
Cangrelo on Via Argentina,
best of available choice hill hillside
side hillside property.
Call 2-0364, Office hours.

Wanted to Buy

WANTED TO BUY: Property,
Santa Clara or SeacliH Acres,
with or without house. Write
Box 197. Balboa.
"lessons
New ballroom dance classes are
now forming for Pre-teens, teen teenagers
agers teenagers and couples. Private les lessons
sons lessons by appointment only. Call
balboa 2-4239 or Panama 3 3-1660.
1660. 3-1660. HARNETT & DUNN.
MibLtLLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031. ANCON, C.Z.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
CHIROPRACTIC CLINIC
Dr. Leon C. Brathwalte
Office 2nd St, Amador Guerrero
2006. Phone 312-A, Colon
INVITATION FOR BIDS
i Construction Contract!
February 3, 1956
Government of the Virgin Islands
Proicct No 53-106R Waterfront
Roadway, St. Thomas, Virgin
Islands.
By Issuing office
Department of Insular Affairs,
Division ot Procurement and
Supply, Charlotte Amalie, St.
Thomas. Virgin Islands.
Sealed bids in single copy for
furnishing all labor, equipment,
and materials and performing all
work for the project described
herein will be received until
3:00 p.m., Atlantic Standard
Time, March 28. 1956 in the
Department ot Insular Affairs,
Division of Procurement and
Supply, Charlotte Amalie, St.
Thomas, Virgin Islands, 75
Kionpnndsens Gadc, (opposite
ot the Catholic School' and then
publicly opened.
Information regarding bidding
material, bid guarantee, and
bonds, plans and specifications
and other contract documents
are open for public inspection
at the office of the Public Works
Commissioner, Charlotte Amalie,
St. Thomas, Virgin Islands; R.
L, Kenan & Associates, Consult Consulting
ing Consulting Engineers, Bell Building,
Montgomery. Alabama; Lester
M. Marx, Deputy Public Works
Advisor. Office of Territories,
Department of the Interior,
Room 2713, Interior Duilding,
Washington 25, DC; A. G. C.
Office, 1113 Congress Building,
Miami, Florida; Builders Ex Exchange,
change, Exchange, 46 Northeast 6th Street,
Miami, Florida; Urban Renewal
Administration, 2nd Floor, del
Valte Building, Santurce, 17,
Puerto Rico; and F. W. Dodge
Corp.. 119 West 40th Street,
New York 18, N.Y. ";'
Plans and specifications may be
procured from the Office of R. L.
Kenan & Associates, Consulting
Engineers, Bell Building. Mont Montgomery.
gomery. Montgomery. Alabama, upon deposit
of $20 00. Deposit shall be on only
ly only by certified check payable to
R. L. Kenan & Associates, which
will be refunded to bona tide
bidders upon the return of plans
and specifications in qood condi condition
tion condition within sixty (601 calendar
days from the date of bid open opening.
ing. opening. A bona fide bidder includes
any person who submits a bid
for general contract, but does
not include a person who sub submits
mits submits a quotation to the general
cpnfract bidders. To persons who
procure plans and specifications
upon payment of $20.00 and
who do not submit a bid. $15.00
will be refunded upon the return
thereof in good condition within
sixty (601 calendar days from
the date of bid opening. No re refund
fund refund will be made for return aft after
er after that time.
After the bid opening additional
copies of plans and specifications
mav be obtained from the Con Consulting
sulting Consulting Engineers it commercial
rates, plus handling and mailing V
charqes.
BONDS. ETC.
Each bid must be accompanied
by a satisfactory bid ouaranty in
an amount not less than 5 per
cent of the total bid.
The successful bidder will be re re-ouired
ouired re-ouired to furnish a performance
bond and payment bond, each in
the amount of 100 per cent of
the contract price. -No
bid may be withdrawn until
forty-five 45t calendar days
after the scheduled closing time
for the receipt of bids.
The government of the Virgin
Islands reserves the right to
award a contract for any or all
items of any bid, whichever
course is in the best interests of
the Government of the Virgin
Islands.
DESCRIPTION OF WORK
The construction of a roadway
approximately 7,830 feet long
alonq the seawall in Chirlorte
Amalie harbor which includes!
1 3,500 C.Y. common excavation
4,700 C.Y. solid reck excava excava-.
. excava-. tion
1,434 L.F. culvert pipe
38 Ea. roadway inlets
12,900 L.F. standard combina combina-.
. combina-. tion curb and flut flutter
ter flutter ...:,;,
280 C.Y. rubble masonry curb
wall ;
2,460 S Y. grouted riprap
6,330 S Y. concrete sidewalk
25,700 S.Y. dry macadam base
course
25,700 S.Y. 2" bituminous sur surface
face surface 4 Ea. comfort station!
(toilets) lighting
With Alternates:
25.700 S.Y. 'stabilising) subgradt
25,703 S.Y, concrete paving,

FOR RENT

Apartments
ATTENTION C. I.I Just built
modern furnished aporrments, lr
2 bedrooms, hot, coid w a t i.
Phone Ponamo 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment including refrigerator, til tiled,
ed, tiled, all screened, good surround surroundings
ings surroundings Situated 112 Via Belisario
Porras near Roosevelt Theater.
FOR RENT: Newly furnished
and unfurnished apartments. Al Al-hambra
hambra Al-hambra Apartments, 1 Cth Street
No. 8061. Phone 1 386, Colon.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished one one-bedroom
bedroom one-bedroom apartment. Close Hotel
El Panama, 102 Via Espina.
Bella Vista. New, private. Will
furnish upon request. Telephone
Balboa 2870 y
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment on Via Porras No 120.
beside Roosevelt Theater. Phone
3-5024.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment in exclusive "El Cangrcjo,"
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.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished apartment in El Cangrejo,
frr 2 months Available end of
March to couple without chil children
dren children Phone Panama 3-4911,
office hours
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, well located, cool and
quiet Phone 3-0276. 3-0811 or
La Miniatura, No 99 Peru Ave.
FOR RENT: Modern apartment
furnished, 2 bedrooms. San Fran Francisco,
cisco, Francisco, 16th Street No. 6. near
Roosevelt Theater.
FOR RENT: Spacious two-bedroom,
two-bath, screened apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Living doom, dining room,
garage and maid's quarters. Pri Private
vate Private entrance. Campo Alegre,
Phone Panama 3-0873.
Scout News
Judge Crowe
Lectures IB Scouts

The international Boy Scouts of. ward Munves.
the Canal Zone were given a sholi Mr. and Mrs. August J. Or Or-in
in Or-in the arm last Tuesdav evening I bach: Mr. and Mrs. Thomas C.
hv C. Z. District Judt;e Guthrie l' j Pappas; Mr. and Mrs. Bernard

( roue at a special meeting of the,!. Pohron; James F. Quinn; Mr,

Pacific district committee held at
the Paraiso School, in connection;

with their 1936 membership cam- ana Mrs. Murray Rubinstein;
paiii. Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Rudrow; S.
'ihe jurist, himself a scout and ;G. Russell; Mr. and Mrs. J. Bar Bar-vice
vice Bar-vice president of Council 801 Boy stow Smull: Mr. and Mrs. Theo Theo-Scouls
Scouls Theo-Scouls of America, said amonriore D. Starr; Miss Zelda Stie Stie-oiher
oiher Stie-oiher things, that "the greatest; bel ; Mis. Elizabeth W. Van Bo-

inmc movement lor ginning ooys
lues, is the Bov Scout move
incut." His inspiring talk was tinn
ed with humor and outlined the
lory of a vounL' man in his home
town in Kentucky, who carved a
brilliant career in the police force
that earned him the full respect
and esteem of the entire commu
nity where he resided, as a result
of his background training as a
scout (he was an Eagle Scout;.
The Judge emphasized that the
three greatest influences of the
rowing youngster are the "home,
church and school.
These combined with the disci
plined training of the 'Bov Scout

movement m all its phases, wiiiiw. darneid Weston, Candian nvl-

Di'oducc the disciplined training of
Scout movement in all its phases,,

will produce the best citizens m in the Lniled Slates, Britain and
any community, he averred. He Canada, will erect a small but
coin merited favorably on the dt- luxurious hotel on the site, to be
portment of the local boys of the; completed for the 1957 season, the
. B. S. and congratulated the of-(announcement said.

ficers for their exemplary leader
hio and nromised the organiza
tion his wholehearted cooperation
as an officer of Council 801, 13.
A., in the execution of their pro-
gram.
Received on arrival at the meet
ing by a guard of honor compris-
ing a detachment of Cub und Boy
Scouts in command of district
Commissioner Pearl Ford, and in introduced
troduced introduced by President Ellis L.
Fawcett, of the Local Council, 1 1-B.
B. 1-B. S.. the Judge was warmly ap
plauded at the conclusion of his
inspiring address.
The program, which was at
tended by a representative au audience
dience audience o' Pacific scout leaders
and parents in the community,
was enhanced with a humorous
skit "Join Up," by two boy scouis
a chorus by a group
a song by scout Glanvilje Davis,
Pacific district chairman Cyril
Atherley, presided and in his c!os
ing remarks thanked 'the Judge
for his encouraging remarks and
condescension to address the gath
ering; and all others for their
presence and participation in the
successful program.
Rev. F. H. Walters offered both
the invocation and the benedic benediction.
tion. benediction. ."
PentecostalCHurch
Honors Evangelist
A welenmp service will be held
tonight at 7:30 at the Pentecostal
Faith Church in honor of evange evangelist
list evangelist Montague Foster of the Har
lem (N.Y.) Pentecostal Assembly
Evangelist Foster left the U.S.

Help Wanted

WANTED: Good cook with
references. 50th Street No 30,
upstairs.
WANTED: A good cook Good
salary. Alberto Navarro Street
No. 26 i El Cangrejoi
FOR SALE
Miftcrllaneoiig
FOR SALE: Modern dictaphone,
latest style, portable, little used,
both dictating and transcribing
machines. Owner will sacrifice
price. Call Mrs. Urriola. phone
2-2128 during business hours.
FOR SALE: Dime slot playing
machine Mills MFG. Bargain for
$100 cash. Call 2-3463 Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. FOR SALE: Male Pekinese dogs,
llth Street and Second Avenue
No. 108, San Francisco
Panama Line
Sailing
Sixty -five passengers were
scheduled to sail from New York
yesterday for Cristobal aboard
the Panama Liner Cristobal.
Thirty pas.scnsei's were bonk bonked
ed bonked on "the .ship lor Poit-au-
Prinre. Unit i
The complete advance passen-j
ger lis! iiir Cristobal follow : j
Miss Ruth 1). A: lntninj,; Col
,md Mrs. B. S. Barron: Ml. ami;
Mrs. A',. stui C. Bon'on: L)t. and'
Mrs. Tiacy M. Bissell; Mr. and!
Mrs. A:an Blair. Mr. and Mrs. I
Raymond Brush; Mrs. Sybil
Burner; D. B. Chapman; Mr.
and Mrs. Charles F. Wise; Mr.
and Mrs. James Connors; Mr.
and Mrs. Russell E. Coolev; Miss
Mae A. Cnite; Mr. and Mrs. B.j
J. Daley; Mr. and Mrs. Milton
Ettenheim; Mr. and Mrs. Harold
illaff; Mrs. Sarah Hararl; Ray
mond Haran; Sion G. Harari;
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas P. Hazard;
Lonnie Jackson; Mrs. Clara Jel Jel-leey;
leey; Jel-leey; Irving Krantz; A. H. Kuii Kuii-kowski;
kowski; Kuii-kowski; Mr. and Mrs. Thomas C.
McBride; and Mr. and Mrs. Ed-
land Mrs. David Rabiner; Mr.i

and Mrs. William Rector; Dr.lqv

mel: Mr. and Mrs. Edsnr 7,
W'allowei': and- Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Wood, II.
Rich Canadian Buys
Frenchman's Cove
On Jamaican Shore
KINGSTON, Jamaica. March 2
ii r) frenchman s Cove, one
- tl Jamaica's most beautiful natuv-
1 1 spots, has been purchased bv
lionaire, it was announced odav
Weston, who has wide interests
- ; Located on Jamaica's southwest
- rshore, frenchman's Cove was the
scene of a private evening beach
h.! party for Princess Margaret dur-
Jig Her t aribbean tour last year,
'Ihe price paid by Weston for
.the property was not disclosed but
it was understood to reach many
thousand pounds sterling.
Italian President
Ends D. (. Visit,
Starts Grand Tour
WASHINGTON, March 2 (UP)-
Tlfilian Pi'tmlpnt m.irnnni Glnn.

;o ooy 8COU..B k-- r.
nf sennu andrhi winds up his four-dav Washing-

ion visa louay ann Degins a swims
through the United States a n d
Canada.
The 68-year-old Italian Chief of
Stale was scheduled to leave by
plane for Norfold, Va., provost
headquarters of the Worth Allan-
tic Treaty Naval Command and
later to lour Williamsburg, Va..
the restored colonial capital of Virginia.

Gronchi, first Italian Chief of
Stele ever to vist the United

State) while in office, also wil' vis

it Ottawa, Canada, Detroit, San
Francisco, Colorado Springs, Co Colo.,
lo., Colo., and New York on his trans transcontinental
continental transcontinental tour. He departs for
Rome March 14.

in December and sinret hen has
visited Barbados, Aruba, and Tri Trinidad.
nidad. Trinidad. During her stav here she will
conduct an evangelistic campaign.

RESORTS

GENELt BLISS GUEST HOUSE,
Santa Clara. .Overlooks ocean
. surrounded by shade trees. .
private steps to beach 12 min.
walk i. Gas range & refrigerator
.. .accommodates 8. Playground
'lighted at night barbecue,
badminton, ping pong, putting
green, croquet, horse shoes, etc.
Current rates. Navy 3812.
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Belch. Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3681.
Gramlich's Santa Clara Beech
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phone Gamboe
6-441.
PHILLIPS Oceonsid. Cottages,
Santa Clara. Box 435, Balboa.
Phone Panama 3-1877. Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
Shrapnel's furnished houses on
beach at Santa Clara. Telephone
Thompson, Balboa 1772.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. One mile
past Casino. Law rates. Phone
Balboo 1866.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE OR RENT: On ac account
count account of not being able to attend
it: 5 hectares farm, beautiful
country home, water, fruit trees,
15 minutes from city on Trans Trans-Isthmian
Isthmian Trans-Isthmian Highway. Telephone 3 3-2756.
2756. 3-2756. FOR SALE: Do you need a lot
for apartments, offices en Juste
Arosemena Avenue? Call 2 2-1155
1155 2-1155 office hours.

Whereven peopleof 'distihclioit.
meet you'll always iind

Mm JJ 1

ill eisXisa- rf it

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

W FAll-5a'5J

:

LOST & FOUND

LOST: Camera lens in case.
Reward. 2-3607 or Box 752,
Ancon,
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT: MODERN locale,
suitable for offices, warehouses,
facing Stadium. Phone 3-6168,
Alcides Garcia Correa.
FOR RENT: Space appropriate
tor office, beauty parlor, com commercial
mercial commercial business, etc., in nev
concrete building named ''Mon ''Monterrey"
terrey" ''Monterrey" on Ave. Argentina. "El
Congrejo" district. David F. de
Castro. Ave. "B" No. 24. Phone
2-1616.
FOR RENT
Houses
VACATION QUARTERS avail available
able available April 30-June 30. Furnish Furnished,
ed, Furnished, brand new two-bedroom
apartment near Hotel El Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. Call 2-0899.
FOR RENT
Hooras
FOR RENT: Furnished bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, private entrance, private
bath Bella Vista. $45. Phone 3 3-1648.
1648. 3-1648. Position Offered
WANTED: Accountant with
some experience. Write P.O. Box
1718, Panama, enclosing photo photograph
graph photograph and references.

At th fjrplf course or at the yacht
club distinguished people -Always
smoke? ALL MALLS.
PALL MALLS are made of the
world's flast tobaccos especially
blended for people whose
good taste demands the best
PALL MALL'S longer length filters
the smoke giving you cooler,
longer-lasting, full-flavored smoking
enjoyment, If you haven't
discovered the enjoyment of smoking
PALL MALL try one today!'
Cheat

PMLflffi

for good tasttv



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEN
: a hi J O L in i
11 VOL'
CENTRAL Theatre
LUX T H EAT RE
60c. 30e.
Rory CALHOUN Piper LAURIE
Jack CARSON Mamie VAN DOREN
in
AIN'T MISBEHAVIN'
In TECHNICOLOR!
DsttVE-IN Theatre
Popular Nifht! $1.10 PER CAR!
VAN JOHNSON and
JOHN HODIAK
in
BATTLE GROUND
CeCiL! A THEATRE
ROBERT MITCHl'M, in
MAN WITH A GUN
Aisc
THE BIG KNIFE
with JACK PALANCF
R I O
V I C J OR I A
jjc. 2.0c.
In Cinemascope and
Technicolor!
Kirk Douglas, in
20,000 LEAGI ES
UNDER THE SEAS
- Also: -AFRICA
ADVENTURES
BANK MCHTI
Scott Brady, in
THEY SO YOUNG
- Also: -MAD
AT THE
WORLD
40c.
BANK NIGnT!
$500.00 Cold Prize!
Richard Wright, in
NOTIVE SON
- Aiso :
C R A S H O I' T
v.-ith Wm. Eendix
Week end release in Cinemascope
and Technicolor
Alan Ladd June Allyson in'
THE McCONNELL STORY
with Joanne Matz
1:05 3:32 8:56
iijuxili miniiniiimiuiinpiw"J" win i rm mm mn Win
THREE
GOOD
PICTURE'S!

FRITAT, MARCH !, 1938

HE

Former Champion Utah, jFasilieh

u II I DiL-

vvayne u. una Derm
In NCAA Tournament

By JOHN GRIFFIN

' cnc:o Champions move to the semi-final
slace tonight. In the Allan-

NFW YORK Mar 2 (UP I 'or- he Coast at Raleigh. N.C. the
mer champion Utah and d a r k-: games are north Carolina St.-Duke
hore Wavne Lmversilv of Detroit land North Carolma-tt ake lorcst.
landed berths in the N.C.A.A. U-;ln the southern at. Richmond,
tah winner of the crown in 1944, Vs., its West irginia I'urman
in one of the tourney's biggest sor-.ar.d Richmond-Washington & l.ee.
prises, qualified for this years! The Atlantic proouctd the tx tx-frav
frav tx-frav last night bv clinching the; pected first-round winners, but
Skvline Conference championship; three games were surprisingly

With a 91-60 rout of Colorado A. &: Close, worm, laroiini sr. oare.y

M. at Salt Lake City, Utah

wn with a 16-1 overall rec

ord that includes a 15-game win winning
ning winning streak, was named s a
"member at large." Utah draws
a first-round pass and will play
its first game at Corvallis, Ore.,
March 14, against, the winner of
the Idaho St.-Seaftle first-rounder.
Wayne will meet De Paul in
a first-round game at Fort
Wayne, Ind., March 12.

The N.C.A.A. also announced me

nipped Ctemson, 88-84, as six-

eight Ronnie Shavhk played on only
ly only 10 minutes with his broken
wrist and scored only one bas basket;
ket; basket; North Carolina rallied in
the last three minutes tt nip
Virginia, 81-77, as Lennie Ros Ros-enbluth
enbluth Ros-enbluth scored 35; Wake Forest
came from 10 down to beat
south Carolina, 79-44; and Duke
romped over Maryland, despite
33 by Bob Kessler.
Alnhnma can siaill an N.C A. A.

Paiomas 22, Pumas 5

The Paiomas ran up a record

! score for the season yesterday,
jaiterdnoon when they defeated
Mhe pumas 22-5. Aloises do la P-
na's team garnered 18 hits o;f
two Puma pitchers with errors
and six bases on balls to run up:
1 their overwhelming margin. i
' The paiomas big hitters
Barbier. Pederson and Snodsrass:
collected ten litis among thnn.j
Georgie Barbier. the winning!
hurler. was always in control of!
I the game for thePalomas. giv giv-:ins
:ins giv-:ins no our hits and fanning six.1
!Joe Reynolds hit a home run for.

the Pumas.

Pacific Softball League Little .League

Bv GILBERTO THORNE
Second Hall Standings
February 29

W L
Gluri Agenc.es Stars 3 (1
Signal 2 0
American Legiun 2 1
201 h Engineers 0 3
Cervfceria P. Liquido 0 3

Nelson. If 4 0 1
Green, lb 4 0 1
Moran. rf 3 1 1
iGorski, ss 2 1 0
,Kruez. 2b 0 0 0

Bradley. 2'o 1 1

FORT KOBE COPS ARMED
1 OUt ICS LITTLE LEAGUE
FIRST HALF TITLE

l-i A I

QMLQ

r

1 2

CB; Adams, p 0 0 0 0

Totals

8 21

Ab R H Po
3 2 110
.1 0 0 0 0

f,.n..,in fit.rm.mt nairinss for berth tonight by beating Auburn

the regional eliminations at New to clinch the Soutneaslern Confer Confer-York
York Confer-York March 12-13: Holv Cross s once Champion. The tide already
Temple Canisius vs Atlantic has clinched at least a Ut.e lie.
Cost Conference Champion: Con- U.C.UA. can clinch at least a tie
nec icut vs Manhattan; Member- lor the Pacific Coast Conierencc
at-Large (bid will be offered to1 championship tonight by beating
Ivv League champion, if decided j runner-up California in the first
in' time) vs Southern Conference a two-game series And Hart Hart-Champion
Champion Hart-Champion l0'lh i'an (lrlve t'lost'r 1he lv
The tourneys to decide the At League, championship by beating
lantic Coast and Southern Confer- Harvard.
Larrupin' Doby Says
Chisox Can Win Flag

If I Have Good Year

The box scon:
I Paiomas
jEastham. cf .'..
Ruiz, cf

i Pederson. ss 4 4 3 1 1
! Barbier, n 5 3 4 n 2
Garcia, 3b ? 3 ? n 2
Snodgra.ss. c 4 1 3 fi I
eeney. If 5 1 1 0 0
Sander. 1b.. 1 2 1 4 0
Dolan. of 1 o n 2 0
: Caldwell, if 2 3 n n o

Rathgaber. 2h ... 3 2 2 n 0
L. Corriqan, 2b . 1 1 1 0 0
Allen, of 0 0 0 0 0

Totals

33 22 18 15 6

Pumas

Hull, if 2 0 0 1 0
Sehwarzrock. ss . 3 0 0 2 '.
;Hele. 3b 1 0 0 1
j Reynolds, lb-p . 3 2 2 3 2
Webb, r 3 0 0 3 0
Istahl, p 2. 1 0 o 2
(Scott, lb 0 0 0 2 I
Ktamco, cf 3 0 0 1 0
(Trower. f 2 0 0 2 0
IMarrjuard. 2b 1 0 1 0 2
i Priest, 2b 1 1 1 0 1
!Ste!ner. rf 1 o 0 0 0

Totals

22 5 4 15 10

Pan Liquido may not win
many games, but they have par participated
ticipated participated in the most exciting
contests of the season. Last
Tuesday. Signal barely eked out
a 7-fi vv.n over "Butch'' Baker's

Cerveeerio. The "Cerveceros" hit

Grba 12 times for 21 total bases

in this game.
Thursday. (Feb. 23' Glud A-

geneies squeezed in the decisive
run of a 4-4 deadlock in the sev seventh.
enth. seventh. Bill dp la Mater's boys out out-hit
hit out-hit Pan Liquido 8-6. but Pan Li Liquido
quido Liquido outslugged them, getting
12 total bases on their six hits

while Glud only collected 10.
On Monday, (Feb. 27 Pan L

ntiido trailed 4-7 when thev came

to bat in the seventh iniv.ne.

Laiir walked to open the frame.

Xilpatrick trinled to drive in
he fifth run. Roach singled in
un No. 6. Herrera hit sending
Roach around to third. With
the excited fans s c reaming
hysterically for the break they
deserved. Pan Liquido disap disappointed
pointed disappointed the crowd. Roacli was
picked off at third. Herrera was
raught in a run down between
first and second and Hamlin
struck out to end the inning.
The box score:
Pan Liquido Ab R II Po
Kosik. 3b 4 1 2 4
Stringer, c 3 1 1 3
Lane, p 3 1 2 0
Kilpatrick. 2b 4 1 1 4
Roach, lb 3 0 0 1
Herrera, If 3 0 1 2
Hamlin, ss 4 0 1 1
Campise. rf 3 2 2 2
Baker, if 2 o 0 1
Joye, if 0 0 0 0

Two-base hits: Kosik 2, Thive
base hits: Mindt, Kilpatrick.
Base on balls off: Adams 4,
Lane 5. Strikeouts off: Adams 4,
Lane 2. Winning pitcher: Ad Adams.
ams. Adams. Losing pitcher: Lane.
Time: 1:25. Umpire: Metheny.

Scorer: peterkm.
Glud Agencies wrecked he
2fith Kneinerrs Tuesday in fiU

i innings of play bv a lopsided
Ucore of 26-6. Fritz Chenev won
his second game of. the second,
'half while giving up seven hits.
I This loss npts the Engineers in
'the cellar with Pan Liquido. j

The box score:
26fh Engineer. Ab R II

'carluccl. ss 4 0 0

Knill, rf

Russell. lb-3h

iNerdow, 2b

Sharpe. !f-p-lf
Richards cf ..
Allison. 3b-lb
Novinska.
Adams, p-lf-p

3 1 2
3 2 1
3 1 1
3 1 I?
4 0 0
3 1 0
3 0 2
3 0 0

Po E

1 1
0 0
5 t

II

Fort Kobbe's Little League
basebail team has won the first
i half of the seaiou's games in me
Armed Forces Little League.
The hustling diminutive ''Life ''Life-liners"
liners" ''Life-liners" have attracted increasing
attention b- "-inning ten games
in a row without a single defeat,
displaying an amazing array cf
skill, determination and spirit.
Tiie team manager. Lt. James
C. Tomlin, and the ccacii. Ser-!
Reant Robert McGlasson, attest
to near Big Yeague qualities in
many of the players. Mike Car-

bonl and Bobby Fortune have
each pitched shutout games,
with Carboni striking out eleven
of twenty-two men at bat. He
also leads his team in hitting
with two home runs to his credit.

1

0 -.

I
fi L?A,1! ill i

STARTS
TOMORROW!

Totals

D. Lacy. cf-ss

H. Foster, lb

29 6

Glud Agene'es

J. Pescod. lb 0
B. Lawver, if ... 3
A. Husted. ss-cf . 2
Da la Mater. 2b 2

Catlett, 2b ....

Stock, 3b 3
Dunn, c 5
Giavelli, If 4
Cheney, p 4

3
0
4

2 3
2 1
2 2

Other members of the team,

each of whom has contributed a

heavy share lo the team s suc

cess include: Jack Ray. Billv Ar-

ket, Dennis Conners, Kenny

Haberson. Dick Sullivan, Alan
18 3 Altman, Elmer Charvionau, V! al

ly Stienlau. Eddie McCorri, and
Steve Harth.

1

0 (i

1 1.

6 0

2 0

2 0

A LOVE THAT DEFIED--

5,000 YEARS OF

TRADITION I 'J

20fh Century Fox preitnt
WI1LIAM JENNIFER
HOLDEN-JONES

Cine MAgcqp E

TuRiN THAICHLR

r'tfirtli I'-.'tcttCh Sertr'Vh
UDDV ADLER HENRY K,NG JOHN PATRICK

- LATE SHOWS TONIGHT 10:30 P M.

DIABLO HEIGHTS I MARGARITA

OF

WHEN WORLDS
COLLIDE"

"HOUSE
WAX

Totals

32 21 12 21 6

Score By Inning
Paiomas 513 8522
: Pumas 020 12 3

Totals

American Legion

Stolen base: Stock. Two base
hits: Novinska, Lawyer. Stock 2.
Home runs: Sharpe. Base on

balls off: Adams 10, Sharpe 5,1

Cheney 2. Struck out by: Adams

. 1. sharpe 0, Cheney 6. winning
29 6 10 18, pitcher: Cheney. Losing pitcher:

Adams. Time: 1:30. umpire: Me Metheny.
theny. Metheny. Scorer: Peterkin.

first

NEW YORK. March 2-UP-' Cleveland Indians

Tarviinln' I.aiTV DObV. ttie fi" o.iamu duuuj n.i

swer to the Chicago White Sox' Detroit Tigers
i -o, fnr a lcnp-ball hit- Harvey Kuenn,

ter peered solemnly through his; Earl Torgesoa
new eyeglasses today and said! New York Yankees
flatlv "we can win the pennant baseman Billy Martin
if t hsve pnod vear." : Konstanty.

Second

S h o rtstop

SUMMARY Errors: Paiomas',,. ,. ,
0. Pumas 7. Runs batted in: Bar-;M,''1dt' r ?
hipr ci r:or.(n o i n., O Conner, 3b 4

Also unsigned, but not con considered
sidered considered holdouts, are pitcher
Curt Simmons of the Phillies,
who won't talk salary until
workouts show his fitness and
first baseman Roy Sievers of
Washington, fc'ven permission
to remain home with his ailing:
mother.

baseman Iderson 1. Snodgrass 1, Sander 1 "artman, c

e,asmam l. Reynolds 2, Mar Mar-Second
Second Mar-Second .ouard l. Two base hits: Barbier.
pitcher! Snodgrass. Home runs: Reyn Reynolds.
olds. Reynolds. Left on bases: Paiomas 5,

Pumas 5. Basese on balls off:
Stahl 4. Reynolds 2, Barbier 2.
Strike outs by Stahl 1, Reynolds
2. Barbier 6. Winning pitcher:
Barbier. Losing pitcher: Stahl.
Ump'res: Corriean, Diaz. Scorer:
Mead. Time: 1:37. i

1 Score Bv Inning,
1 26th Engineers 002 002 2 fi
4 Glud Agencies 000 966 x-21

Atlantic Teenage League

If you want Bourbon at its best call for;
"GREEN RIVER' America's smoothest
whisky.
Sold at all leading bodegas and bars,
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS

SECOND HALF

- r
.Trimble getting
the loss.

i Around the other camps:
Manager Mike Higgins of the
Red Sox said Ted Williams will
be allowed to "condition him

self" and will take it easy to a-

Low Bid Entered
For Work At Gatun
A low bid of $10,314 was en

tered by E. O.Hauke of Colon for

Teams Won Lost
C.P.0 1 o
Motta 1 0
Buick 0 1
M.R.A 0 1

C.P.O.

Buick

Score by

Inning
522 47-20
101 00 2

That's lust thp way the wn.rc

Sox feel, too. and the b rea'n
whv thev obtained him from the
Cleveland Indians in that big;
v inter deal for shortstop Chlco;
Carrasquel.
Dobv, 31, donned a Sox uni uniform
form uniform for the first time yester- i
rlav and then surprised a lew
observers by alsn donning a j
pair of "specs" for what club
officials described as a slifht

astiemalism. Then he n'tked
up that big bat and started
tuning un.

nnhv didn t consider last v.'sr vn ri miurips tii;p t.hr hrnirpn ,.niJi-i i-ohe,i-,intotir, t 4m.. go-round

much nf a season, for he hit on- larhnne he suffprpr) in th ''so rraim. .t n0tn t v,;. scorlne in every inning as thsy Trimble 35

ly 26 homers more than any draining camp ... Gene Wood- which were opened Wednesday !?ollec.ted nlne hits off four BU-, Humphreys 23

memuci vi -uu ukv,v.i uu! unaiiy iuuk a cui io zB,uuii morning in the Administration' i-..,-.

charged with

C.P.O. contnhted their race for
the Atlantic Teenage League

flag with a 20 to 2 victory Tues-1
day over Buick. The first half!

winners jumped on the merry

in the first inning,, nayers

Following; are the batting av averages
erages averages of the best fifteen hitters
during the first half.

Five or more games)

CHOOSE the RICH' POINT
for the way you write

Ab

.291: But he said tnat tne auine with the Indians ... Manager
right hand that bothered his; Bill Rigney of the Giants said
swing most of the last campaign ; Foster Cas'tleman is leading the
now is healed. jbig battle for second base

As the teams swung into tne;Roy McMillan. Cincinnati short

stop, joined Doby in the specta

Sanchez 26

Buildine at Balboa Heights. Oth- Ile' lne ,mR "W" H

rr hiririnrc uim-o u ... IU1 L.r.u wuu ills cvtrum Kan.c cuc.c.u, .iu

Wright, and Dillon and Hick-!
man.

necona any ui uiuciai opnnBsiop, iqinea jjooy in the specta-1 The work, according to

l.itf Ullll! UUUQf. VI. C Ul 11111V- m.C3 nilllL . ..lUIl V 1.S1H fll P lnattrtnO ... 11 a

outs on each team Ls now offi-!cards scared pitchers by saying furnishing' and installine elazed hlt'1 1t fur trlps to the Plate -Hytlnen
.ial Mpi-p it lo lh fpolo h.n.. ihar, t.. a,S ' woiaiijiiK giaBu douhlp 9nri trine Pahnn

, 4-,u Li.a.i iir cvci uim 1 tne wBinsror ntlarrv TI' finn D r- -
Brooklyn Dodgers Shortstop : In sprine traininz Sont.hna Wininincr nnrl cnlorin ii M ieainnidlr LIdXMOra also

Chico Fernandez. ,Whltey Ford of the Yankees! fixture's and electrical work

:vniwuurcc i uo 'cu lu.uiuve nils .year mail Tip rnntraptnv v 1 kg,,. ien

I'm a 20-game pitcher." tiayls to complete the work.

baseman. Georee Crowe

Pittsburgh pirates Outfield
er Roberto Clemente.
Baltimore Orioles Outficld
er Dave Philley.

of the season as he limited Buick Favoiite 24

to a double by Trimble and a'Pernigottl 21

single for Pernlgottl while he1 Mayo 14
th ;was having a field day with the,' Carle 11
,! Buick hurlers, collecting three MeGraiv 19

23

Pabon 23

hit White 20

a triple. Trimble. Donahue, Bow-! Marshall 21
ers and pe'rnigotti all saw action, Wilmoth 16

H
19
9
8
7
9
7
6
4
3
S
6
5
4
4
3

Ave.
543
391
308
304
300
292
286 I
286
2731
263!
2(10 i
217.
200 i
190;
187,

Coco Solo Chapel
Conducts Women's
Recollection Day
A day of recollection for women
of the Atlantic side of the Isthmus
will be conducted at Coco Solo
Chapel tomorrow bv Father John
King, superior of the Colon Yin Yin-centian
centian Yin-centian Fathers.
The observance will begin this
evening with Stations of the Cross
and continue tomorrow with devo devotions
tions devotions from 8:30 to 10:30 a.m. and
from 2 to 4 p.m.

Ex-Wife Seeks
Half Of Rich
Husband's Fortune
NtW YORK, March 2 (UP)
The former wife of Canadian millionaire-sportsman
Vernon G. Car Car-dy
dy Car-dy argued through her atlornov
today that she should get half of
his 30 million dollar fortune on
grounds that he defrauded her in
a property settlement before their
1950 divorce.
- In urguing for dismissal of the
case Cardy's attorney contended
that Cardy's ex-wife, Hilda, was
receiving $1,400 a month plus oth-i
er benefits. ;

SHOWING AT YOUR SERVICE CENTER
THEATERS TONIGHT 1

Balboa 4:30, 6:15, 8:00
IR-( IIMIITKIVC..

l7.-itfa. ''mm

1

W 1 A

.A

-1

.... sttrnnf

Saturday 't.OVR IS A MANY
SPLENUORED THING"

DIABLO IITS. 5:15 8:05
Eleanor PARKER
Robfrf TAYLOR
"Many Rivers To Cross"
Cinemascope Color i
SalnrHav"TRtAI "
C.AMBOA 7;oo
"CRASHOUT"
Sal. "MANY B1VFRS TO fROSS"
OATIIN 7:00
"It's Always Fair Weather"
. Sat. 'TROITBI E IV STORK'
MARGARITA 6:15 8:00
Norman WISDOM
Margaret Rutherford
"TROUBLE IN STORE"
Saturday "BEDEVILLED"

CRISTOBAL 6:15 7:50
Alr-Condilloned
. 3nt McCftEA
MIROSLAVA
"Strang er On Horseback"
Saturday "KING RICHARD AND
THE CRUSADERS"

f ARA1SO
Jeif CHANDl.fn
. 'FOXFIRE"

SANTA CRUZ 1:15
HabladB en Castellano
- "SUSAN A''

11

tt

llA ROCA 1M

Jm STFW ART

"STRATEGIC AIR COMMAND'

"""I

ICAMP BIFRD '." t:M

Robert MITCHUM
"NOT AS A STRANGER'9

'-:;-: i ''wlm. v: "-f '."';:--l:: '':: "::' :;:A:'f,:;;' Wf'
--y Sit f
v? 1 .
HfflBfii

il i,:." '-;'?-..: ''v
! jj ; iS :' : :- -M '; : : js ? ; .W"'

!
!SlS'lfl
i

wHOOSE the rigid Ester Ester-brook.'
brook.' Ester-brook.' point for the way
you write . by number.

ADD it to the barrel of an
ESTK'RBROOK Fountain
Pen of your choice.

WRITE with the Ester-

brook pen that writes

your way . naturally.

OLD HAND -Eddie Miller, left, Phillies' coach, givesNTed Ka Ka-zansly
zansly Ka-zansly lome shortstop tips at Clesrwater, Fla., camp. Ktzanski
is one of the esrly birds to start work.

It's simple to select the pen that is exactly rijrht for your
writing style when you choose Esterbrook. And if
need be, it's equally simple to replace the point you
just unscrew it and renew it.
When you choose Esterbrook you get the finest of
writing instruments, scientifically designed for perform performance.
ance. performance. Choose Esterbrook for the smoothest and most
comfortable writing you have ever known.

nun

f j Aluayt look
,y for the name
' EXTURBROnK
J ,on the point
J and the barrel.

V y$ v$ v w

? $

numbered

instantly inlaw
changeable

T H WOI1 O S MO S T PERSONAL POUNTA IN P I N



r"rrr

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AV INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
y FRIDAY, MARCH I, 1951

.Social and Otier

wide

Sox 134, Panama

or

Jij Staffers

Box

50.

icon

sculpture show, ball games, buf

fet suppers and a Moccasin
Dance.
Miss Waneer will graduate this
June from Freyburg Academy,

J,

qtmtmts,

viff & Hcsivid ly iiirpkon

J-0 740

J-C HI Lti

V 00

nj lit m- 9tif'f

Weekending In EI Valle
Mr. and Mrs. Brack Hatler of
Golf Heights are spending t h e
weekend in El Valle.

i SON BORN TO DR. AND MRS. HARMODIO ARIAS JR.
Dr. and Mrs. Harmodio Arias Jr. are the proud parents of
a son born yesterday morning at the C'linka San Fernando.
Both mother and child are doing well
; Mrs. Harmodio Arias Jr. is the former Patricia Cerjack of
' Panama, and Dr. Harmodio Arias Jr is the General .Manager
1 of The Panama American Publishing Co.
' This column takes the opportunity of congratulating Dr.
i and Mrs. Arias upon the arrival of Harmodio Arias III.

Cancer Program
Dr. W. W. Nichol, Chief Surgi Surgical
cal Surgical Service Gorgas Hospital, will
present a program concerning
problems of cancer, its diagnosis
and treatment on Mondav, March
5, at 7:00 p.m. at the Colon Inter-

for a .-ni.iil ',ioup of friends, Mrs

hromer is tne house guest of Mr. : American Woman's Club Head

;int Mrs. Austin Yoder of Diablo quarters.
Heights. Mrs. Kromer lias been,
honored at a number of Canal; The lecture will be given in both

Zone parlies. Mie will return to English and Spanish and will be
her home in Bath, Pennsylvania accompanied by colored slides.

some time in .uarcti.

Daughter Born to Mr. And

Mrs. Edward P. Callaghan

Mr. and Mrs. Edward P. Calla-

Isthmian Engineers To Hold
Reception Tonight j
President And Mrs. Arias j
To Be Honor Guests I

A gala reception in the ballroom

the Condessa de Kabago were the
honored guests, Wednesday, at a
cocktail .arty gnen by ine vrn vrn-bassador
bassador vrn-bassador of Peru and Mrs. Ger German
man German Aramburu.

Mrs. Lawrence Adler
Entertains At Luncheon

Airs. Lawrence Atuer was nost- ghan announce the birth of a

ess Wetinesuay at a luncneon- dauehter. Maureen Ellen, on Feb

ruary 27.

at her home

Ot tne Union Hub will be given;
this evening by three engineering Visiting Here
societies to celebrate Engineering1 Mrs. J. Aguilar ife of the late
Day. Governor John S. Seybold Nicaraguan Ambassador to Fana Fana-recently
recently Fana-recently issued a proclamation! ma, Dr. Jesus Aguilar ("ortez, ar ar-naming
naming ar-naming Friday as Engineering' rived in Panama yesterday morn morn-Day,
Day, morn-Day, ing by plane from Nicaragua.
The President of Panama, Ri- Mrs. Aguilar will remain here
cardo Arias, and Mrs. Anas aie a lew davt.
honored guests tor the occasion.
Governor Seybold will be guest Mr. And Mrs. Sander
speaker for the function. Music: Hosts At Baroecuc

will be furnisned by the Union
Club orchestra.
Sponsors of the reception are
the Local Section of the Ameri American
can American Society ol Civil Engineers, So Society
ciety Society of American Military Engi

neers and the Panama Society of day

Kng.neers and Architects.
;Mrs. Wilson Kromer
The Rabagos Honored At j Hostess At Luncheon
Cocktail Party Mrs. Wilson 11. Kromer was
"T.i'! Spanish Ambassador a n tl hostess Wednesday at a luncheon
1 1
i.

bridge partv given

in ( ampo Alegre.
Included in the guest list were
Mrs. Wilson H. Kromer, house
guest of Mr. and Mrs. Austin
Yoder of Diablo Heights; Mrs. N.
Z. .Stephens; Mrs. K. L. Dehlin Dehlin-ger;
ger; Dehlin-ger; Mrs. 11. A. Comlev; Mrs
George Dilfer; Mrs. W. T. Theryl;
Mrs Yoder. and Mrs. Dorothy
Haegeie uiio is the house guest of
Mrs. Angus 0. Mathency of Cain Cain-po
po Cain-po Alegre.

Mr. and Mrs. Callaghan are
both from Brooklyn, New York.
Mr. Callaghan is an ensign, Civ Civil
il Civil Engineers Corps, and is present presently
ly presently attached to Headquarters, Fif Fifteenth
teenth Fifteenth Naval District.

Mr. and Mrs Harold Sander
were hosts Wednesday night at a
barbecue parly held at their home
in Coco del Mar. Approximately
KH) guests attended. The occasion
also, marked Mr. Sanders birth

anniversary

t
il
n
II
M
I

il

New Liquid Kills Roaches and Ants i

..,,2:- -y- :

Scientists Discovtr Easy Way to Kill Crawling Insects

DOACHES and ants are the

V most difficult household nests

to control and thev can be brouirht

into the home at anv time. Science

has recently discovered a colorless

brush-on insecticide that not only

mils, But controls crawling pests
It is called Johnston's NO-ROACH

Developed after years of re

search, WO-KOACH is an invis invisible,
ible, invisible, odorless, stainless liquid, so
powerful that one application re remains
mains remains effective for months. Best
ef all, NO-ROACH may be brushed
on, without having to move your
pots and pans. It is not a contami contaminating
nating contaminating spray or messy powder,

contains no DDT, no sodium flu fluoride,
oride, fluoride, and.no phosphorus.
Effective for Months
Simply brush Johnston'
NO-ROACH wherever roaches,
ants, silverfish or waterbugs ara
found, around kitchen cabinets
and sink woodwork, on baseboards,
window sills and door sills. Insects
that walk over the coating become
paralyzed and die within two or
three hours. The coating will con continue
tinue continue to kill all insects that walk
over it for months to come.
(iuard against crawling insects
this modern NO-ROACH way.
8oz. 89; pint $UJ9; qt. $.98.

BELLA VISTA COMMISSARY, CALLE 46 ESTE
and at your local commissaries.

To give New Life to your clofhej

use

o

IT yo wfch to mato an amazing discovery that
will cut ironing time, add a square of SATINA t
your hot atarch before applying to clothes.
With SATINA your iron doesn't drag or rtick, st
then ia no possibility of wrinkling them.
SATINA gives your clothes a beautiful glossy
bush, leaving them "like-new." They will smell

fresh and stay cleaner longer.

Ivy SATINA today, wnd
yeu will ntrtt graaMr
ate In your Ironing
nd bottor appearance
b yew clothes.

0

Isthmian Engineers Hold
Stag Luncheon At Tivoli
.Appros i ni uHl' 150 Isthmian en engineers
gineers engineers and members of other civ civilian
ilian civilian and military organizations
were pre .eiil Weiinesday at an in in-f
f in-f or in a 1 slay luiH'h"iin a! the Tivo Tivoli
li Tivoli Guest House. Governor John Sj Sj-Seybold
Seybold Sj-Seybold and other hiah olfieiais of
the ( anal Zone attended the af af-lair.
lair. af-lair. i
Miss Louise Warner
IJectcd Queen i
Mis Louise Wanner, Queen of
the Freyburg (Me.) Annual Win-.
,er Cm nival is the daughter of Mr.
and .Mrs Walter Wagner of Balboa

Bake Sale
A bake sale will be given by the
Wilma Miles Navy Wives' Club
at the Rodman Exchange Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, until all the goods are sold.
t ome one come all to help the
fresn baked goods disappear.

Monthly Social
The monthly social of the Wilma
Miles Navy Wives' Club will be
held Monday at Fort Amador at
the Community house.
There will be a guest speaker to
talk on Shipment of household
goods. The members will paint
bateas. I

at the
active

Miss Wagner is a seiiioi
I'nilod Stales School and

in many school aeitivties. i
In winning the annual honor, the
former Balboa High School stu student
dent student attained one of the school's
highest honors as Queen of the j
Carnival which featured an icei

Newcomers' Club Announcement
Mrs. Howell Wynne President of j
the Newcomers' Club announces'
the appointment of a nominating'
committee. Mrs, Nathan Fuller,
chairman, and committee mem members
bers members Mrs. D. E. Grier and Mrs. I
Henry Tryncr.

Election 01 officers for the next
six month club period will take

place at the Regular meeting on

March 8th.

(Continued on Page 9)) j

1 w HV-O I

-fi Sri

im w ma

Made with fresh cream.
Whipped at your fingtrtip!
Qwip stays sweet till the can is
empty-or your money back!

Now ol your grocr'

f haven'1 v j

Asliton & Parsons
Infants' Powders
Every mother should recognise teething trouble restless restless-riess,
riess, restless-riess, inflamed gums and fretting. That is the time fot -,
Ashton & Parsons Infants' Powders. These famous powders
reduce high temperatures, ease baby's distress and soothe
him into restful sleep. They act very gently and are ab absolutely
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"1 PJ I
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i. fyv- VV;,

1 i J

If
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iilowqfTni s?,

...

"VT

WITH A REGAL SMILE, Miss Louise Wagner, Queen of the
Freyburg (Md.) Academy's Annual Winter Carnival, begins her
reign. Miss Wagner, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Wagner of Balboa, is a senior at the United States School,
and is a graduate of Balboa High School.

1 1 1 rs j

. Handsome compart containing pressed powder Is a help to teen-1
ager;, 'who tend to carry handbags bulging full of things thati
pop open and dump their contents. This brand in five shades.
I By ALICIA HART, NEA Beauty Editor. I

r '" i""'7f,G?Tt,",sZTM'"'' rw!IW,lli'MI '1

Burt Lancaster administers a beating with his fists to
a man armed with a vicious bull-whip. Tense situation is
from Lancaster'g starring film, "THE KENTTJCKIAN,"
which opens next Wednesday, March 7 at the CENTRAL
Theatre through United Artists release. Picture, printed in
Technicolor, wag filmed in Cinemascope. Advt.

Canada Educates Immigrant

Adults In Free School Plan

AiurnTKJSAL (UP) Twice I

Week some 2,600 immigrant adults

go to school here to learn the first

steps in becoming Canadians.

Behind this is a formidable or

ganization designed to effect the

unobtrusive assimilation into Can Canada
ada Canada of men and women who per-

naps tor years nave been looking
across the Atlantic towards Cana Canada
da Canada as their home of the future.

And yet they will arrive, of

course, said Rene Gauthier, the
former school teacher who can
claim the New Canadian Service
as his handiwork, "without being
able to speak a word of English or
French. They cannot even buy a
loaf of bread.

"They may be among the finest

of men and they often are yet

they cannot get a job because of
the language barrier."
This problem provides the in inspiration
spiration inspiration that guides the 68 teach teachers
ers teachers of the New Canadian Service.
Some of the teachers are immi immigrants
grants immigrants themselves; Dr. Francis
Saad, for example, is a Hungarian
who arrived in Canada only three
years ago. By day he works in the
Montreal Credit Bureau; by night
he instructs a class in French and
English. In Hungary, he was a
professor at Seged University.
Every night of the week except
Sunday, the lights are burning in
15 of the largest Montreal schools

O
between 8 and 10 p.m. as teachers
and pupils gather for the 14 dif different
ferent different courses offered.
No major European group is
omitted. There are eight-month
courses for new Canadians who
come from anywhere between the
Ukraine and Norway. Most of the
instruction is focused on teaching;
English, but there are also courses
in French.
Later, as students graduate from
the beginner to the advanced
groups in each course, 15 minutes
of each two-hour period are de devoted
voted devoted to learning a little Canadian
history, government, law and cus customs.
toms. customs. Students get instruction free.

The federal government supplies

tne dooks, and a tuna sponsored
jointly by the New Canadian Com Committee
mittee Committee of the Montreal Catholic
School Board and the Provincial
Secretariat of Quebec provides for
payment of teachers and the rent rental
al rental of class rooms.
"We miss very few immigrants
who need our services," Gauthier
said. "We supply them with pam pamphlets
phlets pamphlets in their own language as
they arrive. And we continually
advertise in newspapers. European-language
newspapers pub published
lished published in Montreal are pleased
to publish our advertisements for

nothing."

Lucius Beebes Private Car
'Fanciest Thing On Wheels

SALT LAKE CITY-(UP)-Just
about the fanciest thing on rail railroad
road railroad wheels these days is the "Vir "Virginia
ginia "Virginia Citv." the Drivate car of au

thors Lucious Beebe and Charls

Cleeg.
Outwardly, except for the highly
nnlished brass rails on the oDen

rear observation platform, it looks

like a standard t'uiiman. inais
what it was during the years it
served the Great Northern Rail Railroad
road Railroad until it was purchased by

Beebe and Clegg.
Artists and craftsmen took the

93-foot long, 185,000-potlnd car, re

moved the conventional lurmsn-

ings, and refitted it in Venetian

Renaissance decor, with several
modern trimmings.
A visit to the "Vireinia Citv"

when it stoDDed here recently on

a trip from its private siding near

Reno, Ncv., to Miami, ria.,
showed the car to be a model of

luxury.
The 23-foot observation-drawing
room has a Venetian marble fire fireplace
place fireplace that works, burning bottled
gas. The carpet, like others on the
pur it osneeiallv woven of ma

terial that includes strands of gold

thread.
All the mouldings and decora decorative
tive decorative reliefs are of gold leaf. Even
h litditinu fixtures arc BOld-

plated. The ceiling murals are

copied from murais in tne aisune
Chapel in Rome.
Paintings on the "doors" to the

7

I-

MEXSANAl

Refreshes and soothes fX
skin irritation. M
Mexsana alio acts ffiSSi

fx as deodorant. r

m

It it a medicated powder. I

upper berths in the three master
bedrooms are scenes along the
right-of-way of the now-abon-dond
Virginia and Truckee Rail Railway
way Railway that once ran from Reno to
Virginia City.
The drawing room and dining
room have elaborate chandeliers.
The dining saloon even has a dia-mond-paned
mirror with gold
veins, manufactured in Italy espe especially
cially especially for the car. Much of the fur furniture
niture furniture also is imported.
In the "modern" department,
there are three telephones to be
connected with land lines while in
stations, a radio-telephone, a mu music
sic music system with eight hours of
tape-recorded background tunes,
and a shower room that includes
facilities for a steam bath.
Beebe and Clegg took delivery

of the car last December, and
they plan to use it extensively.
They pay 18 first-class fares for
the privilege of hooking onto
trains for pleasure and to pro promote
mote promote their weekly historical-news
publication, The Territorial En Enterprise
terprise Enterprise of Virginia City. It was on
this newspaper that Samuel Clem Clemens
ens Clemens first used the pen name of
Mark Twain.
An older private car owned by
the partners has been donated to
the West Coast chapter of the
Railroad and Locomotive Histori Historical
cal Historical Society.

New England Town
Has Tory Landmark
WESTON, Mass. (UP) The
Elisha Jones Place; originally
called the Golden Ball Tavern, was
headquarters for Tories during the
Revolutionary War.
The Revolution began at
nearby Lexington because of an in-'
cident which occurred here. In
1775, John How, a British spy, was
sent out by General Gage to re report
port report on rebel ammunition stored
on the Worcester Road.
How was discovered at th Gold Golden
en Golden Ball Palace but escaped to Wor Worcester.
cester. Worcester. However, Weston patriots
so aroused the countryside that
How reported to Gage that any at attempt
tempt attempt to move troops toward Wes Weston
ton Weston would result in certain defeat.
Thus, Gage chose to march in instead
stead instead to Lexington where "the)
shot heard 'round the world" was-

fired.

m

ssSfesis ?Ltf

-r w sfff t

A Way to Romance ..

wm

I

I

. .i 1 1 t -ff Ll. f-l. U

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Pepsodent's oral detergent cleans teeth cleanest of
any leading tooth paste, cleans even where the tooth
brush can't reachl It keeps your breath fresh, smile
brightestl Gives you clean mouth taste for hours.
Use Pepsodent with oral detergent regularly for
the dazzling pepsodent smile.

Oral DetMgmt k a
dmjblectu ingredient
that combine Inam and I.M.P.

WHLUKwrnTLl

i we I

j i

1,1

f I

i.te
if
1



I VAL'AX MAitCH 2, 1355

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN IXDEFE.NDENT DAH.T NEWSPAPER
FACE N01

iSocia I and Oti

erwidc

Contuuuit

mm c:

Kicb oolice (or uiclusioo in Uua
column should submtuea in tpe tpe-lumtn
lumtn tpe-lumtn form ana mailed to one oi
Ui oox numbers listed uiiy Ui "So "Social
cial "Social nd Olherswisc," at delivered
b hand to the olnce. Notices of
un! canool b accepted by lele
ouone.

tiuiooii rtoman'i Club vision and Audience Appeal. He
tauenoar presented many interesting anu
juarcu 6-9:00 a m. Red Cross amusing facets of tae entertain-'
Lounje-iixecuuve Soara meeting ment Vvonu oi stage, screen, ra-:
-atfu-ca O-ms. a.m. tied cross Oio and television in trie tnitcu
Iounie-A Kevion aemonstration by! Mates ana tne comyaraule neius
u.na uei uio, Latin American: of endeavor here in Panama,
consultant team Revion's ifth following tne cultural program,

rt,e. sa.uu. reiijsnmenis were served oy co-
iiiis win be a meeting foi all Hostesses namet aerger ana Vu Vu-Crtucai
Crtucai Vu-Crtucai v-jud memDcrs anu their ginia Willet.
guesis. Miss Kio is interested in' Meiiioers attending the meeting:
auWinj me American women tue were, Ann Maluncy, Vice presi-;
care Oi hands necessary in a tro-;Uent, tntda vian, ahincy barca,'

are oiuerent train tnose in comer ijiar.aret caPPs, rey rit m';asked aUei,'? s1l,0!n ?J
- : r,:-- 03 .... nfiW film nn I snctY liV l,oi W W

.. uiierp. mme work is Dum. r.iaine rane. narrinr. pr-'

cone ttun tne nanas oy ail women, ger, .ewce fctuan, irginia vsuiet

luarcu 7 lieguiar meeting oi anu Polly on.
tne Cristobal Woaians yluo. ivy'
iiarnet ot uie tameu c 6 a r m Flower Arrangement Course
bcaool wilt he tue guest speak-1 At VmC'A-CSo
er. iieporis 01 tne iruii-Airibiiean Members ot the Flower Ar-couieix-nee
oi the General f euer-irangtment course now oeing con con-atiun
atiun con-atiun oi Roman s uuds, held in oucica at the baiDoa Y.M.C.A.-
t Oiia htea nn. tS ana 10'. will be' llSO bv Airs. Pat ioian are m-

Acn bv tne three tle:eates. Mes-!viied to brine friends 10 class oni Mrs. Klasovsky will talk on Hie

uanteS' uOiiti xj. s.igai, utiuiey a. Monday. Matcn sin wnen At r s. inaians ot rauama.

Mcehan and Leo uouaiiuc. j Morgan will demonstrate the art
hostess tor tue aay win ue Mrs.! of an types ot arrangements.
C. xt. cawson, assisted by -vies-j Former members of these
uamos it. A- -illan, C t. .-isbury,jciasses 8re mvneo to attend euh-

J. m. bcown, A. c tuuocK, f er sessjon 0f this class to refresh

t i-aucy, ts. cox. J ciyue, and revive their interest in
v. Uwycr, li. J. Hennqucz, i. r.;art of flowcr arrangement,
'unit, i. ti. uavis, ti. l.. -jeaKiris, ciasscs ale nei(j at 9 a m
A 1'. heyd, a u Waynard, L A.'7 p m
SKeo.s, j. J. iutier or. nu a.

.Heugar. m jl'SO-JWB

jiavci lb Annual siwer 1 ea piannei

"Candlelight Dance"

Caribbean College Club
Management ot Money: Mr. H.

Sander of the Lincoln National In

surance Co. wilt talK on "Lif.:;
Insurance'' at the Ked Cross1
rooms 111 Cristooal at 7:30 p.m.:

on Thursday, March 1.

Film on cancer: Members arc!

! Nichol at the club rooms of the

1 Inter-American Women's C 1 u h
; (Colon Unit) on 5th. Street a. id
Ave. Alclendez at 7 p.m. on Mon Monday,
day, Monday, March 5.
Literature Study group: will
meet at the hpme of Mrs. D. C-.
. Peters, No. 8031-D, Margarita, at
,7:30 p.m. on Tuesday, March ti.

Garden Study group: Will meet

at the home of Mrs. Eustace Lee,
Io. 9081, 8th Street, Colon, at 7:30
p.m. on Thursday, March 8.
Executive Board meeting: At

the the Red Cross rooms in Cristobal

at 7:30 p.m. on luesaay, Marcn
13.
General Assembly: of the Carib

bean College Club at the R e a
Cross rooms in Cristobal at 7:30
o.m. on Tuesday. March 20. The

r r
j : 4f. : - V"' 1

1 r

1 : T

J,

men can

enu

I

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!
v.

4.:

and

WINNERS of the Fort Amador annual photography contest
an Army-wide yearly event, too receive congratulations from
post commander Col. L. C. Pittman 'far right) during a recent
presentation ceremony at the post commander's office. While
first place winner Lt. Col. L. C. Wood. Special Services Officer,
looks on. Pittman shakes the runner-up's hand. Hes Sp-3 Bill
Hayden of the 7440th AU. Third place finisher, Sgt. Edward
Martin, was not present for the ceremony.

at ins Kca Cross building, in the A 'Candlelight Dance" has been Garden Study group will have

mam loiinae. Mrs. imnu uui oe r,i,,nnH ut tn 1 sn.ni'H Ai-meH

in ciiarge ut this event assisted by Forces st.rvice rjentcr for Sun.
Board members, lne Tea is neiu:dav at 8:00 p m Dancmg t0 lat lat-to
to lat-to benetit tfie Philanthropy work est; nrded music will be enjov enjov-ot
ot enjov-ot tue Club. i ed. The young ladies of the USO-

JWB Club will be present. 1

Military personnel and their

families are invited to attend.

Cxnerl

a vice:

eaion

ejLlCjlltfiJ.

Distiiigutsed bucsts
At special Meeting 01
Curat Ciiaptci U.t.o.
Mrs. Florence A. P 1 u m m e r,
Most Wormy urand Matron 01
iaiiview Village, Pa., oi the Gen

eral urand cuapter ot the Oruer

of the Eastern star and Mrs. Lil

lian Long, wormy Grand vvaroeu

of Soutn Carolina, Will be the dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished visitors at a special
meeting of corai cnapier 0. 3,

OLS on Saturday, at t:6V p m

Airs. Marion
Matron and

Worthy Patron win preside.

A covered dish dinner will pre precede
cede precede the meeting at 6:15. Mem Members
bers Members are requested to oring gen generous
erous generous servings of salads or vegetables.

t o.,.... ... m-i.i' i id, ,i..,- am,1 over-season," he said. "If a

their escorts win he hem at ine n be recognized it s

Police ftange, Brazos brook,
Members win provide their dux
lunches.

charge of the program for the eve

ning.
Spelling Bee Finals: at the Cris
tobal High School auditorium at 7
p.m. on Friday, March 23.
Canal Zone College Club
Meeting

The March Tea and Business

meeting of the Canal Zone C o 1
lege Club will be held at the Jew

ish Welfare Board, USO Monday,

at 4:00 p.m.

Mrs. Austin F. Yoder and her

committee will be hostesses for
the tea--

NEW YORK (VP) One

... r iu l-

i ul'ecne WorUly bLIIUUI it; an,is in., iihuuii n v.uuiva
Eugene S. Shipicv, nave 8one overboard in the use of

aCtt3UItiIl3. .aJClldiJJ ill tne use
of garlic.
Norwood Weave., a spice and
herb specialist, said that moder

ation is the first rule oi successful

cooking with herbs.
"Cnder-season rather

Attorneys Want Own
System For Pension

not

CHICAGO (VP) The legal

profession is preparing a new ap-

tuan,peal to Congress to pass legisla-
. ,;. i.nflAW lirhinh C ( .OIYI I fttA

SpiCe.""" ""'

Well-' autn as lawjcij muiu ovi

blended and well-used."' p psitF"'""

"Garlic especially is used with "aMS u"
too heavy a hand," said Weaver. covered by corporate pension sys sys-u
u sys-u .i ..c t..u ,i o,. terns.

Ri Mnt.hU MeinTof i t'sed sparingly though, it adds new : George Roberts of New ork
5 '?r Ka am. flavor to lamb, beef and salads. .City, chairman of the American
Alpna tnapter, beta aiguia Weaver' said arlie powde- sales Bar Association's special commit-
nie bi-uiontnly n.eeung of Al- 4U0 per cent from tee on retirement benefits, said the
pha Chapter, beta Sigma flu was fe Ji nptU wo pel cent nom Commit.
held 1'ue.day evening athe Curun-. 10 "'" tee woujd be itrged to take up the
ou Community Center wvtn -7TL'"if.. Snife T...de A,. ; legislation 'this session.
President Ann Maloney presiding, i JfA d M "nnuSlton-l Thp ABA is being joined by the
i-mai arrangements were "-.SmS of g.i He now averages National Conference of Bar Pres Pres-rthlnelZn'V
rthlnelZn'V Pres-rthlnelZn'V bo
. nU nIn M,r5h 17 a Tih -producers estimates that about! "1 har associations m support of
a.m. to 12 noon, March 17, at tne j f f lhe total the individual retirement legisla-
Pai.iso Ep.scopa, cnuren com-; Perc not known as the Jenkins-Keogh
mTneymrroership also adopted "tfXWifSlt ) L wailing action by Congress
plans to sponsor an Easter gg orT-V. 1 mmnn'is legislation under which lawyers

Hunt and party for the children . f it j in t).e wron2'and professional people would be,
al the Asilo rif Infancia in Pana- cooKing iauii is m usin i ie wiuiig s.m,iHtv

, i-nflrnnrnfl U Al inG OnCO niVI 11 D IJlUUKIlt UUU,i Ull uvuiuv-

LI.-
The ABA is on record as favor-

r i T3,.i ,ai rip lr'innK wit i norK or i"'

i mlowmg the sno t ousiness vcgctables as cabbage and ;ng Social Security coverage for
meeting, tne guest speaker ; .brussels sprouts, would overpower, lawyers on a voluntary basis. It
Jonn baUingei was iniroouced oy ?"5Sde'?:X tomato will reconsider the issue of eom-
a Malcv itlliiml nrftram,tne delicate lonidio. :.,...: u, ij

V caver said the a t oi seasoning puis'". uictusiou i ic uuu-jm
can be as personal as a signatured meeting of its house of delegates.
Only by careful testing and experi-!

menting can a cook learn which

Ann Maloney, cultural program

sponsor tor uie evening.
Mr. Ballinger, a graduate of

Micnigan Stave University, major

ed in speech dramatics. He spent; spices to ad(j at the beginning of a

a year at tne rasaaciia riayiiuuseifljsh, which at tne intermediate i i-and
and i-and performed in several M.G.M. :and'which the minute before serv-i
movies. He has done general Ra-jing.
dio announcing on Stations WK-! "But it's worth all the trouble,"!
AR and WFDE and is piesently; Weaver said. I

general announcer at Station HOG
inMr!.DBamiiger gave a most en HELPFUL HINTS
grossing lecture on Radio, Tele-:
- 1 r i 1 i By United Press

Be sparing when you trim such
'greens as cabbage, head lettuce,
Ichicorv. and romaine. The dark

" i outer leaves are rich in iron, cal

YOUNG MOTHERS NEED HELP'cium and vitamins

OLDER WOMEN CAN GIVE IT

This;' suggestion makes sense:
''Young1- mothers should be able to
look to the experienced older wom women
en women In their communities for hip.
"If baby sitting becomes social socially
ly socially acc'ptable,' and competent wom women
en women offer their services at a price
young mothers can pay, the nec necessary
essary necessary help-will be available.
"But such jobs must have social
prestige, as Red Cross jobs have.
They must be made attractive.
Obedient,; agreeable children; ap appreciation';,
preciation';, appreciation';, tidy,' attractive sur surroundings
roundings surroundings all these would help."
You'll find that suggestion in an

interesting account, of a. round table

on "i'ne Plight

To Drevent candles from smok

ing and to lengthen their life, coat
with soapsuds by rolling them be between
tween between well-lathered hands. Don't

touch the wicks. Dry before light
ine them.

Powdered drv mustard, mixed

with butter, adds flavor to cold

meat sandwiches. It's good with
canapes, too.
Lime frosting is especially good
on nlain. white cake. Make it by

adding lime juice to creamed but

ter and sugar. Tint ute mixture

with ereen food coloring.

To Keep macaroni or. spaghetti
from boiling over, add a teaspoon

of butter to the cooking water.

To save vitamins when cooicing

t Um Vn.l

tuuI'' .u wu:.. Jlvpfffltables. stir as little as possi

.wntGi -, iir um -I cui uaijr issue vi r j i. I- -A
Ladies Home Journal, Ible. Oxygen stirred m(o the food

The suggestion makes sense from : decoys the vitamins
two angles When doubling a recipe, It is not
The ypufiC mother needs help safe to double sa It or other sea sea-when
when sea-when she is ill, when she wants .sonings. Use the seasonings spar spar-to
to spar-to get away from home for anlinsty and by. taste,
afternoon or evening, or when she I When pouring vegetable soup
has a chance to take a little trip' make an extra amount and 1 fieeze
with her husband. 'I some in an ice cube tray for stor-
Also the older woman needs to!ge in the deep freeze. A frozen
feel needed and useful. And often! cube will make a hurry-up cup of
she needs to earn a little money, j soP-,

lOO. i
One, woman I know who is past i
70 has found that baby-sitting with I
neighbor;)' children has given her j
a real place jn her community.
The young parents whose children :
she cares for have become friends.1
Her help is so much appreciated'

mat tnese young mothers try to
culdo each other in "looking after"
the neighbor who symbolizes their
freedom. They take her marketing
when they go,- pet their husbands
to do i'horts for her, invite her to
their rodrninjf coffees, bring her
gifts at Christmas, etc.
She is importan; in their lives
and they try hard to show her
she U .appreciated. -'
She is a sensible woman and so
. sh knows that baby-sitting for
young couples for pay-is every
bit as important as any kind of
unpaid community work she could
tlo.

It to!
.lis f lever

SICAUSE IT 15
ioojc vutt comi
2. MM6
HOf0t'H66KOUHK
KIM IN AN INSTANT

3, nmmioo!

THAN A70UNP OF GKOUHV
COIHl! AND THERE IS
NO WASTE
if n's soDf i, iri mi n t toeo f

ma 1

-' 'i

Weekend Entertainment Calendar
PANAMA'S 1st ANNUAL
INTERNATIONAL TENNIS TOURNAMENT
See players from six countries participate in the
fast games 04 this exciting new annual event

TONIGHT and SATURDAY 7 p.m.

$1..

entrance

FINALS Sunday, from 6 p.m. $1.50 entrance
(Refreshments and snacks served at moderate prices)

SUNDAY
INFORMAL TENNIS BUFFET and DANCE
our popular Sunday buffet will be held
from 7 p.m. in the patio
after the finals of the Tennis Tournament
(Sport dress permitted 1
TROPHIES WILL BE PRESENTED during the BUFFET
Clarence Martin's Orchestra, alternating with
Lucho Azcarrajra at the Organ
I ntranet (if not holding ticket to the $3.30 buffet)

NIGHTLY DINING and DANCING
in the beautiful Bella Vista Room
with Clarence Martin's Orchestra on Saturdav, Sunday
and the Trio El Arranque
(No dinner will be served Sunday in the Bella Vista Room)

Reserve your table now for the
BURDLNE'S (Miami) FASHION SHOW
Next Saturday, March 10, In the patio
Tickets $2. Obtainable at Lou Glud's 85
Calle Estudlante, and at APA office in
El Panama lobby.

TWO DIFFERENT WAYS TO
COOK CHICKEN BREASTS
By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Feed and Markets Editor
We received two of the freshest.

plumpest and most tender cut-up
chickens from friends in the Det Det-.
. Det-. T marva poultry industry they op-

1 erate in the great poultry areas of

Delaware, Maryland and Virginia.
With the beautiful birds came
, the prize-winning recipe of Mrs.
Madalyn Scecer of Georgetown.

Dcla. She had won first prize in
the recent National Chicken Cook Cooking
ing Cooking Contest.
1 Here is Mrs. Seeger's prize re recipe:
cipe: recipe: 1 Chicken Breast Saote
With New Potatoes
: One-half cup butler or marga margarine,
rine, margarine, 4 to 6 large chicken breasts,
1 sliced onion, 1 minced clove gar garlic,
lic, garlic, 2 tablespoons flour, "a tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon salt. '4 teaspoon pepper, 1
chicken bouillon cube. 1 small can
white potatoes, drained, U cup red
wine or water, 1 cup hot water,
snipped parsley.
I In hot buttc- in large skillet,
saute chicken breasts on both
sides until browned. Add onion,
garlic; cook about 5 minutes. In
small bowl, combine flour, salt,
pepper: slowly stir in bouillon
cube dissolved in hot water; pour
over browned chicken. Cook slow slowly,
ly, slowly, covered, about 25 minutes or
until chicken is tender. Add po potatoes
tatoes potatoes and wine or water; hpal.,
Frisco Restaurants
Sadly Cross Off
Shrimp From Menus
Francisco's fine restaurants are
sorrowfully crossing off their
menus an exclusive delicacy that
visitors from everywhere have en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed here for many years.
The disappearing treat is fresh
hay shrimp.
the tiny shrimp, fished from
San Francisco Bay since 1869, arc
being driven out through the
Golden Gate.
"When the bay started to cet
"sweet" from all the rain, the
shrimp began moving out.
Chefs who formerly prized their
hay shrimp salads and entrees
have had to resort to frozen
shrimp latly. They regard this as
"letting down" their patrons be

cause only a fresh bay shrimp is
a real shrimp to them.
For the 300 persons who make
their living from fishing for bay
shrimp lately. They regard this as
been economically ruinous. The
boats continue to look for the
shrimp but the catches arc dis dismally
mally dismally small.
The fishermen hope that with
the end of the heavy rains the
"sweet water" will dissipate into
the Pacific-and the bay, shrimp
will return.
Even when fishing is good there
are not enough bay shrimp to sat satisfy
isfy satisfy demand. They sell for $1.35 a
pound. One restaurant has used as
much as 80 pounds a day.
Biologists say the crustacean
known as bay shrimp can be found
anywhere from Alaska to San Di Diego.
ego. Diego. However, only in San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco are they caught and served
to please the palates of the city s
native and visiting gourmets.

Garnish with parsley.
However, what we did for our,
dinner was this )
Salt and pepper chicken, Sprin Sprinkle
kle Sprinkle liberally with paprika. Place;
in laree uncovered roastinu nan 1

Slice onion over chicken pieces,
(very, thin slices) and dot each
piece very generously with but-;

fer. Koast in moderate oven (3:5
degrees FA In meantime, make
stock of celery, onion, carrot and
neck and trimmings. Add season season-ing,
ing, season-ing, and a little red wine, if de.
sired. Simmer until strong. Baste
chicken frequently with this stock.
The chicken cooked about 1' t
hours.

A Kiikebv Hniel

14 j

ENRICHED CREME
SHAMPOO WITH EGG

that puts 5HINE in your Hair j

Bocanae It ii nahtrc'i
own hair Keautificr. the
tug in Richard Hudnut
Enriched Cremt Sham Shampoo
poo Shampoo give your hair
(lonoualy aoft texture
ana1 brilliant ihaen
makes Tt easy to man.
aire, silky and ihiny -lubricates
the hair as
it cleans, wtlheel
toil.

I

gojiw' w lib
r m.i.

jrvv.

frtM Utt M .
rtr Mr ihstW
taty kt waikis
Ma lewtrflii wit

HI

Richard Hudnut
enriched creme shampoo with egg

- v.
' v v ", v

Solve Your Vacation Sleeping Problem
Get a FOLDING COUCH
at SPECIAL PRICE of

$27.50
With
Spring
and Mattress

. '" ' ' MStiOW

Gub. .$1.00

Monthly. ..?5..U

We are Members of Cuenlas
Cnmerciales

re STORE

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

Hm! Doctor's
Deodorant
Discovery

' v$w::.tf s?-W!-X"Mj w.y-yr jx-vf-.vr ."-''' : 1

r -

f 'it
Li..-i mi :

sropsoDon
A FULL
24 IIOUHS

calls for extra deodorant care.
Don't risk offending any time! Get
full 24-hour protection against
underarm odor with MUM.
Used once daily, fragrant MUM
guards against odor bacteria longer
better! Safe for normal skin and
fabrics too!
M-3 is the secret!
Exclusive riflflrinrant

based originally on
doctor's discovery
tontains M-3, which
dastroysodor-causinj
bacteria . perspira perspiration
tion perspiration odor cannot even
tart.

CREAM DEODORANT
, -will ntl dry tut in thi jar)

Just about the Best Soup
you've ever had

Heinz Cream of TomatoSoup
has all that old-fashioned,
wholesome goodness every everyone
one everyone loves! Made with the spe special
cial special care you use in your own
kitchen, Heinz Tomato Soup

is a meal in itself. Filled with the rich flavor of
pure, sun-ripened tomatoes, seasoned to perfec perfection,
tion, perfection, Heinz Tomato Soup is the key to countless
tempting recipes.
Try it piping hot or slightly chilled. It's wonderful!

r

; t "0t

46

SI

TOMATO

SOUP

v.'.v.w kM.im WiUihuW i6w



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, MARCH i, 1938
Tony, Rosier, Charlie McCarthy M

f AGE TEN

National Distillers Best Ball
Quarter Finals This Weekend

National Distillers' 19.6 Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian Best Ball Golf Tournament
moves into the quarter-final round
this week with most of the match matches
es matches slated to be piayed over the
Summit Hills layout this week weekend.
end. weekend. The general public is invited
to stop at the Summit Hills Golf
Club and watch some of the Isth Isthmus'
mus' Isthmus' best goiters pla.v, their res respective
pective respective matches.
The leading match of the quar-l
ter-firial round is the Pearson j
Fulton and Eder-Galindo b a 1 1 1 ci
The Pearson-Fulton duo shot a!
three under par 67 to tie !or the
medalit spot with the combine of j
McGowan-Gross. Eddie Edrr audi
Anibal Gslindo have been sround!
the Isthmian courses for a goodj
long time aid are tough ccmpeti-j
tors. I

I In the women's fliyht the Lynn
Jones-Louis Jones and Porter Dan Dan-iell
iell Dan-iell match should be a very inter interesting
esting interesting one to watch. All four of
these ladies have been playing a
Ions time, although Lynn Jones is
still in her teens.
Another match in the women's
flight to watch will be the Burns Burns-Mathieson
Mathieson Burns-Mathieson and Askew J u d s o n
match.
This week's pairings:
Championship Flight
Pearson-Fulton vs. Eder-Galir-do;
Connor-Chadwick vs. J. Smith Smith-Lombroia:
Lombroia: Smith-Lombroia: McGowan-Gross vs.
Kinkle-LeBrun; Jankus Corsale
vs. S'.ovall-Scwcll.

ATLANTIC LITTLE LEAGl'E anions the pitchers with
In the batting; department, wins and no losses.
George Cotton of the Coca Co!a:
Bottlers posted a fantastic .67f)! Leading Batters
average, which was far ahead of

the number two batter Jay Bi."l- (24 or more Abs)

four

TENNIS
SLAZENGERh
Products
Tennis Rackets
Tennis Balls (cans of 3)
SWEAT Bands, absorbent
Tennis Gut. Animal, Victor
Tennis string. Nylon
Rackets strung with
highest tension on
HYDRAULIC Tennis
Machine.
LOWEST PRICE? in iown
HIGHEST QUALITY
in Panama
OMPHROY'S
AUTO SUPPLY. INC.
38 Ave. Feo. de la Ossa
Automobile Row Tel. 3-4382

First Flight
Perantie-Drennan vs. Moynihan Moynihan-Shive;
Shive; Moynihan-Shive; Epperson-J. Eberenz vs
Duffus-Macoubry; Spiice-Collins
vs. Garrison-Hare: Ledbetter-Kay-ser
vs. W. Coffey-R. Wheeler.
Second Flight

Montanye-Egolf vs. Favreau
Edstrom; Thompson-Bongorni vs.
Miller-Kitto; Stephenson Young Young-blood
blood Young-blood vs. Hall-Barrett; DesLondes
Sr.-DesLondes Jr. vs. Mathews -Castenada.
Third Flight
R. Coffey-M. Wheeler vs. Hardie Hardie-Wigg:
Wigg: Hardie-Wigg: Serger-Adams vs. J. Sal-terio-J.
Salterio; Hayes-Ilonn vs.
Tettenburn-Janiison; R odgcrs -Zornes
vs. Batefnan-Lima.
Women's Flight
Montanye-Tnm vs. Bye; Maih-ieson-Burns
vs. Askew-Judsnn; 1,.
.Iones-L. Jones vs. Porter-Daniell;
Zornes-Cherry vs. Dilfer-Knuth,

kowski, who finished with a for- Player-Team
midable average of .444. Cotton Cotton, C. C.

also led the league in the all im- Bialkowski, P.
portant RBI column with 1. Hytenin, B.
and was tied with Brian Lutz Lutz. B
for the home run leadership with Drohan, P.
2. Riccio, B. ...
Brian Lutz or the Coco Rob 3illison, M. .
Braves earned the pitching lar- laskill. B. ...
rels by winning five games with- ath, M
out a loss. He struck out 69 ba!- Xcnway. P. .
ters. allowed only four hits and Camacho. C. .
no runs in the five sami in Rankin, C. C.
which he worked. His tc.tnmsie Hulka, P
Ronnie Hytenin was runner up Kleefkins, P.

Ab
28
27
34
32
29
34
29
33
27
31
29
34
24
24

H Sbi Ave

19 14

7
9
12
4
6
3
6
2
9

The Stud Santa Eduvigis' impressive Tony and
the Stud La Giralda's hope Rosier will match strides

679 ; along with seven other Class D imported thorough-

444 U J 4U f.. ffCnn f,,.1n enrint at

438 the Juan Franco race track.
413 i
.382 Tonv, following three dismal seven furlong Panama Constitu Constitu-.345
.345 Constitu-.345 and disappointing races, suddenly; tion Day Handicap.
.333 regained top form last Saturday i Gallsto went off a slight mu mu-.33
.33 mu-.33 nnd raced to an easv victory that tuels choice over Valley Star

LEADING PITCHERS

PLAYER TEAM
Lutz iBrivcsi
Hytenin ( Braves i ..
Cronan (Coca Cola
Kenwav Police
Leon Police 1 ......
Bath i Mutual i
Cr'stof Pi fates ...
Puinn 'Csibsi ...
Wainio iMrtuali ...
Drohan i Pirates i ..
Viilamarxo (Cubs!
Wilder (Coca Cola)

Won Lost Pcf. Hits SO BB ER
. 5 0 1,000 4 69 4 0
. 4 0 1.000 3 64 13 5
. 4 1 .800 27 49 39 22
, 3 1 .750 13 31 13 6
. 3 2 .600 23 35 16 9
. 2 2 .500 19 26 19 12
. 1 1 .500 21 16 20 13
. 1 1 .500 25 6 18 20
. 1 3 .250 26 32 19 22
. 1 3 .250 27 13 10 21
. 1 3 .250 22 24 13 23
, 0 3 .000 20 23 15 11

31 1 caused the railbirds to sit up and

310 take notice. Tonv sped six and

294 one-half furlongs in 1:22 4-5

2E2 Sunday, Polemon and Mossadeq
2S2 won their resoective sections of

the qualifying races for the March
11 Francisco Arias Paredes Clas Clas-Uic
Uic Clas-Uic in times of 1:22 and 1:22 1-5.

Rosier barely managed to get
home fifth and qualify in the
race won by Mossadeq.
In this lower bracket, however,
Rosier is expected to give a better
account of himself. Another horse
that ran in the qualifying race but
failed to get into the classic is
Charlie McCarthy which wound up
a poor sixth behind Polemon. A
weight assignment of only 108
should help Charlie McCarthy con considerably
siderably considerably this time.
Other scheduled starters in the
race are Donny Boy, Lifeboau
Maria Stuardo, Begonia, Topo Topo-calma
calma Topo-calma and Fuerte. Of these, Maria
Stuardo has been performing well.

Fuerte showed great improvemen

with Barlyon also getting heavy
play bv the bettors.

SDeedv Florera shot to the

front at the break with Valley

Star in closest pursuit until leav leaving;
ing; leaving; the backstretch where Ga Ga-listo
listo Ga-listo rushed to the front and
gradually increased his margin

until he hit the wire fully three
lengths on top. Barlyon closed
with a late rush after a slow be

ginning to beat out Devonshire

Club bv three-auarters of a

leneth for Dlaee monev.

Valley Star faded to fourth

with Ciprodal and Florera bring bring-ins
ins bring-ins un the rear.

The winner returned $5.80,

$4.20 and $5 across the board.

This was somewhat below par

for the day. Filon's $18.40 in the
fourth race was the day's win

payoff. Ocean Star ($13 80), Que
Lindo ($10.60) and American

Maid ($11.80) also left then then-backers
backers then-backers satisfied.

Concepcion Ruiz, who rode

in his last start and could be analisto, also triumphed with Vo-

upsetter.
Yesterday the apparently over

rated Gallsto finally lived up to

expectations by whipping a nem

of lowly Class F imported tnor tnor-oughbreds
oughbreds tnor-oughbreds in the featured $50t

III A

ii itxk -i

SSI A. N. II VNWrT I

1'WA

3

' i
y ; w J
, I i y. i-in

r0

Let your troubles go up in smoke

lador in the nightcap to share

saddle honors with Jorge Phil Phillips
lips Phillips who was victorious aboard
Ocean Star and Panicus.
The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1 Vedette S5.40, 3.40, 2 80.
2 Golden Wonder $3.40, 2.40.
3 Granero $2.80.
SECOND RACE
1 Ocean Star $13.80, 4.60.

2 El Regalo $3.40.

First Double: $58.80.
THIRD RACE
1 Qiie Lindo $10.60, 3.40, 2.20.
2 Chepanita $4.20, 2.20.
3 Fuego $2.20.
One-Two: $51.80.
FOURTH RACE

1 Filon $18.40, 5.20, 2.80.

2 Lady Edna $4, 3.60.
3 Moonshiner $2.40.

Quiniela: $28.
FIFTH RACE
1 Tap Lady $4.40, 2.60.
2 Golden Pick $2.60.
SIXTH RACE
1 American Maid $11.80, 5, 3.40.
2 Hurlecano $6.40, 4.

3 Single Slipper $3.20.

SEVENTH RACE
1 Panicus $6.60, 2.40, 2.20.
2 Danielo $2.20, 2.20.

3 Arpegio $4.80.

Second Double: $49.20.
EIGHTH RACE

1 Te Gano $2.40, 3, 2.20.
2 Lazy Brook $8, 2.20.
3 cascador $2.20.
Quiniela: $20.20.
NINTH RACE

1 Old Smuggler $8.80, 10.20,

7.20.
2 Ornamental Star $9, 4.60.

3 Pugilist $3.40.

One-Two: $73.60.
TENTH RACE
1 Galisto $5.80, 4.20, 5.
2 Barlyon $5.60, 5.
3 Devonshire Club $6.
ELEVENTH RACE
1 Volador $5.60, 3.20, 2.80.
2 Proton $7.40, 7.80.
3 Choly $4.80.

Juan Franco Tips

By LUIS ROMER

Maria Stuardo, Lifeboat fcPG Vl-

Also Dangerous In $600
Seven Furlong Sprint

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

. 1 A'

x C
f- ' ,4 "J

V

PLAYING AROUND Yogi Berra of the Yankees, center, linei
up on a baseball while Al Dark of the Giants watches his form
and Cleveland Manager Al Lopez, left, completes the photog photographer's
rapher's photographer's gag shot with a catcher's mitt. The three will stow away
golf clubs and get down to baseball business soon.

Juan Franco Graded Entries

r.f. uoise

Jockej Wiu

COMMENT

ODDS

lit Raee "H-1" Imp. 6Vj Fgs.Purw $400.00 Peel Cloiti 2:45
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

with a

Wnen your hope collap ot the start starting
ing starting pott, don't chomp at the bit I
Here's smoking that's so good, it'll take
your mind off life's little worries, for
RALEIGH'S top-grade tobaccos give you
a fine combination of taste and aroma.

So fine, in fact, that you'll think only of
the enjoyment of smoking RALEICHS
and forget your minor problems.
So let your troubles go up in the smoke
of a RALEIGH... the cigarette that's so
pleasant to smoke.

U K

no n

Ml

.. rVoxTrl -. sis :

1 Discovery
2 Marianina
3 Lanero
4 M. Mason
5 Almlnar
6 Espagirico

2nd Race "H-2"

1 Quilacoya
2 Coronelino
3 Firenze
4 Superstin
5 Verticordia
6 S. Windsor
7 Choya
8 Beduino

G. Montero lOlx Not much to find here
J. Phillips 108 In nice spot now
J. Jimenez HOx Returns in good shape
S. Carvajal 109x Should beat these
A. Creididio 107x Best early foot
106 Dangerous this time

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

Imp. 6'i Fgs.Putje $400.00 Pool Closei 1:1 J
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE

C. Navarro 102x
J. Gongora 110
R. Adames 104x
J. Phillips 115
G. Montero 97x 97x-A.
A. 97x-A. Creididio 97x 97x-A.
A. 97x-A. Reyes R. 103x 103x-H.
H. 103x-H. Reyes 115

Outside chance here
Could score at price
Rider only handicap
-Ready to pay off Soon
-Racing to good form
-Would pay long odds
-Distance to liking
Long overdue

10-1
8-1
S-l
4-1
2- 1
15-1
3- 2
2-1

3rd Race 'E" Natives

7 Fgi.Purie $275.00 Pool Cloiei 1:45
ONE-TWO

1 Uyuyuy
2 Ika
3 Folletito
4 Elenita
5 Redondita
6 Biscaya

F. Alvare2 114 The one to beat here 3-2
E. Dario 115 Impressive win last 2-1
H. Ruiz 106 .Usually close up 5-1
F. Hidalgo 108 Returns from layoff 3-1
A. Reyes R. lOlx Ran well in last 3-1
J. Phillips 106 Excluded from betting (fractious)

1 Merry Mason
2 Firenze
3 Ika
4 Dawn Song
5 Blue Moon
6 Opulento
7 Don Goyo
8 Naranjazo
9 Rosier

10 Postinovlch
11 Tingat

Espagirico
CoroneUno
Redondita
Panzaretta
Tanara (e)
Brisk (e)
Dona Beatrix
Joe
Tony
Elk
Tosikito

Summer Bullfight
Season In Lima

4th Race "Special" Imp. 4'2 Fgi. Purse $500.00

QUINIELA
1 Dixie F. Alvarez 112 Reportedly improved
2 Venganza J. Phillips 106 Will win soon
3 Incalca H. Ruiz 106 For breeding maybe
4 Panzaretta V. Castillo 115 Will fight it out
5 Mrs. Hilligan M. Hurley 112 First local start

6 Radar J. Cadogan 198 Brief early speed
7 G. Buzzer J. Gongora 110 Has shown nothing

8 Dawn Song G. Sanchez 115 Form indicates

Pool Closes 2:20

41
5-1
25-1
3-2
3-1
10-1
15-1
EVEN

5th Race ''Non-Winners'' Vi Fgi.Purse $250.00 Pool Closei 2:55

1 Guarare J. Phillips 108 Godd early speed
2 Blue Moon G. Sanchez 116 Should make it now
3 Cachita C. Iglesias 103 Has good finish
4 (San Cristobal O. Chanis 106 Returns in good shape
5 (Tanara F. Hidalgo 110 Has good workouts

5-1
EVEN
3-1
3-2
3-2

1 Opulento
2 Cartillero
3 Blue Comet

4 (Trirreme

5 (Andes

far

6th Race "Special'' Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $500.00 Pool Cletei 3:35

FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

C. Ruiz 114 Disappointment thus
J. Phillips 105 Will be good one
O. Chanis 113 First local start
V. Ortega 113 Debut was revealing
C. Ielesias 110 Bad legs hamper

6 Town's Wall) F. Hidalgo 111 fmpressiv debut
7 Brisk) F. Alvarez 112 Hard to beat here

3-1

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

7th Race "H-1" Imp. 6V1 Fgs. Purse $400.00 Pool Closei 4:05

SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Fontalnebleu J. Gongora 108 Should be post to post

2 Don Govo G. Sanchez 113 Was never better

3 M. SliDner V. Castillo 113 Rates good chance

4 Salustio J. Cadogan 112 Good early speed

5 Dona Beatrlz H. Ruiz 112 Will fight it out

EVEN
3-2
53-1
5-1
2-1

8th Race ''B & C" Natives 7 Fqt.Purse $350.00 Pool Closei 4:40
QUINIELA

LIMA, (Special) The en enthusiasm
thusiasm enthusiasm about the forthcom

ing bullfight season in Lima is
snowballing these days. Accord

ing to information released oy

Pan American-Grace Airways

nc. (Panaera). five special full-

fights will take place during
March 4. 11. 18. 25 and April

1st. The best 'toreadores 01 tne

Spanish season will be present,

Here they are: Manuel Jimenez

Chicuelo II," Antonio cnenei

'Antofiete." "Manolo" Vasauez,

Manuel Calero "Caleritd, Alfon

so Merino and Paco Corpas.

These "matadbres'f are a very

homogeneous lot and among

them there are those wnose
principal trait is plain courage
and the others, called the "fine

performers" whose main con

cern is the artistry or tneir
movements.

The bulls to be used will be

exclusively Spanish, which will
no doubt enhance these bull bullfights,
fights, bullfights, because of the well-deserved
fame of the Spanish
ranches to produce good fight fighters.
ers. fighters. An interesting novelty this
year is the fact that, in order
to five special "color" to the
bullfights, a respectable quan

tity of red sand, simuar to mat
used in the Spanish bull rings,
has been brought here by ship.
(Advt.)

1 Don Brigido
2 Naranjazo
3 Valaria
4 Don Grau
5 Joe

6 Nacho
7- Julie

H. Ruiz 106 Last doesn't count
A. Vereara 115x Should beat these

G. Montero 100 Regaining form slowly
R. Gamero 112 Usually close up
V. Brown 106 Vastly improved
A. Reyes R. 109x Factor here too
A. Creididio 97x Light weight may help

2- 1
32
8-1
3- 1
2-1
5-1
4- 1

9th Rice "D" Imported 7 Fq. Purse $600.00 Pool Closei 5:15
ONE-TWO

1 Roster)

2 Donny Boy
3 Lifeboat
4 Ma. Stuardo
5 Tony
6 Begonia)
7 C. McCarthy

8 Topocaima
9 Fuerte

G. Sanchez 115 Could take it all
A. Ubldia 103 Han well in return
F. Alvarez 103 Excellent workouts
y. Castillo 116 Dangerous contender
H. Ruiz 115 Gets real test here ...
G. Prescott 118 Rider handicaps

F. Hidalgo 108 Dropped in class
O. Chanis 118 Could win at price

G. Montero 99x Would pay juicy odds

3-1
8-1
31
2- 1
3- 1
3-1
10-1
5-1
15-1

10th Rac "E" Imported 7 Fgi.Purse $550.00 Pool Closet 5:40

F. Alvarez 113 -Seeks repeat victory ..-

1 Lion's Claw
2 Postinovlch
3 Iguazu
4 Supper Girl
5 Onda Real
6 Vulcanlzado
7 Elko

S. Carvajal 105x Has strong finish

G. Montero 113x Not in dry track
H. Ruiz 108 Should be close up
F. Hidalgo 110 Dangerous contender
j. jim6nez 115x Could get up here
G. Sanche2 113 Rates best chance V

3- 1
4- 1
25-1
4-1
2- 1
3- 1
3-2

1 1th Raet 'A' Nativei 7 Fgi. Purse $375.00 Pool Closei......
1 Petite A. Creididio 97x Depends on start 4-1
2 Daniel A. Vergara HOx Could go all the way 2-1
3 Tingat G. Sanchez 112 --Should win again EVEN
4 r.Yosikito F. Godoy 113x Will fight it out 3-2 s



THE fANAMA AMERICAN A-N INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE ELEVEN
Brown
Turns
owe iTo BuiriTnnis Finals

FRIDAY, MARCH Z, 193t

BackH

Women's Singles Semifinals
Features Tonight's Program

Tom Brown, the scintillating stroking San Fran Franciscan,
ciscan, Franciscan, dominated play last night at El Panama's
first annual International Tennis Championships
taking place on the Hotel El Panama courts as he
soundly whipped the fine Australian player, Bob
Howe. 6-2. 6-2 in a semifinal round match to be the

first to enter the tinai round ot competition. Haddock, who does his dirty
, 'work around third base for the
Later in the evening, Brown cans played their best to run jieague-leadinc Trl-Post Troopers,

returned to the couns nwi vm iuui aumsnv gamn iui me massasea tne pitcners asson-i

norotnv Watman Levvne ot cm-: victory. ments for eight hits in 12 trips

Haddock's .400 BKS. Whips
Leads Service I n pjQ f
i .

Loops batting

Lucky
Seri es

j The muzzle velocity of vie

HaadocKS Dai increases as ine
Panama Area Armed Forces
Baseball League dogfight heads
for the Ides of March.

tonight

during the oast week to send his

average to the .400 mark. The;
Caguas. Puerto Rico, infielderj
tops the circuit in at bats (90),:
runs (26i, hits 36. dqubles (61, i

t n t mi in PP Alio. V""1" i tauti atci nvinuiii

noli nf Davtona Beach1 are the semi-finals of the worn

aid Lonnte Jordan ol MontfeO- ens singles with Miss Fry meet meet-niery
niery meet-niery Aia 62, 61 In a first ing Miss Fageros and Miss Ra Ra-mi'vpH
mi'vpH Ra-mi'vpH dniibies matcn. mirez meeting Miss Levine. Miss

Rrown was all over the court.iFry, the U.S.'s leading amateur jand ha driven in 13 runs. Some-

nuttine on an unforgetaoie ex- j women player, rates as favorite wnere in tne coniusion ne man
ihition of volleying, smashing, over her young Miami rival, whoaKed to pilfer 17 bases.

and serving.
It was expected that Howe
would give Brown a severe
test, but the Australian too
the worst defeat he has hail

in the past two years.
No. 1 seeded piay" nau dta
with both his lorehand and
bacKhand ground strokes and
this enabled him to take the
net effectively for winning
points. Howe's sharp net game
seldom was good enougn as
Browns ground stroke scor scored
ed scored for clean placements.
t the nmv other mens

is No. 15 In the U.S. Miss Rami

rez, who was given a surprise
party at the El Panama Cabana
and Tennis Club on her twenty-

ihsi Dinnciay last nignt, is ta-

at

sinews encounter, Sia bcnwdi

the hard-hitting New Yorker,
had little trouble defeating Rei Rei-naldo
naldo Rei-naldo Garrido of Cuba 6
63. The young Latin Amer-

fran nlaver could not gei

trni nf his game, though

times his fine service held up
well for him. Schwartz had all
his strokes standing up, and he
utilized whichever one was re required
quired required to effectively stem any
attempt his rival made to get
in the- game. For example n
the first set, Garrido started to
storm the net when he was
down 0 to 1, he won one game
before Schwartz passed him
neatly wUh both forehand ana
backhand Oown the line shots
to run out the set at 62.
The remainder of the eve evening's
ning's evening's play before another capa capacity
city capacity crowd was devoted to first
round mixed doubles matches.
Shirley Fry of St. petersberg.
Fla and Howe defeated Barbara
Bradley (Peno, Nev.) and Maj.
Art Dreyt a local U. S. Air
Force player, 6-0, 7-5. Fry
and Howe played brilliantly In
the first set and in the second
set when behind 5 to 2, they
took five straight games to take
the deuced set. Miss Fry s i hard hard-drivin
drivin hard-drivin game teamed well witn
the slashing net play and serv serv-In
In serv-In of Howe. Miss Bradley s fine
court play, especially her effec effective
tive effective lobbing, worked well with
her teammate's driving from the
forehand to give their brilliant
opponents a few trying moments
in the second set.
Karol Fageros (Miami) and
Schwartz defeated Nancy Mor Morrison
rison Morrison Montgomery (Palm Beach)
In a well-played match 75,
63. The winners jumped to
an early lead of 20 as Garri Garri-do's
do's Garri-do's serve was broken. But with
their backs to the wall, at 5 to
3, Montgomery Garrido broke
Schwartz's serve and Garrido
held his serve to deuce the
match at five-all. After Fageros
held her service, however, the
Schwartz Fageros combination
broke Mrs. Montgomery's serve
to take the set. In the second
set, the hard-hitting Fageros Fageros-Schwartz
Schwartz Fageros-Schwartz team again went to an
early lead and coasted in after
going to 5 2.
The colorful Mexican team of
Yola Ramirez and Mario Llamas
ran into trouble against June
Stack and Gan Koen Hie of In Indonesia
donesia Indonesia winning 62, 64 after
a hard-fought second set. After
breaking through Llamas' usual usually
ly usually fine service to take a 2 to 1
lead in the first set, Stack -Gan
lost five straight games to their
brilliant, rivals, who refused to
let anything get past them. In
the second set. the hard-hitting
forehand of Miss Stack and the
ton-spin drives of the Indone

sian star made It possible for j pany,

eiacK-iian to run up a ii
lead. Al this point the Mexl-

vored to defeat her beautiful

stroking Chicago rival on the
basis of her excellent playing
this week.
An important change has
been made by the Tournament
'Committee with relation to
the starting time for the final
events scheduled for Sunday
evening. The men's singles
finals will start at approxim approximately
ately approximately 6:00 p.m. instead of as
the previously annou need
mid-afternoon hour. This
change has been made to
avoid conflict with the bull bullfights.
fights. bullfights. Following the men's singles
finals, at approximately 7:30,
will be the finals nf the mixed
doubles. Immediately following
the mixed doubles finals, a buf buffet
fet buffet will be served in the Patio
of the Hotel EI Panama at $3.50
per plate. An informal tennis
dance will be held in conjunc conjunction
tion conjunction with the buffet.
The President of the Republic
of Panama, who has taken an
active interest in this first an annual
nual annual International tennis event
in Panama, will award the
prizes to the tournament win winners
ners winners at this affair. For those
people not attending the mixed
doubles finals, the Sundav night
buffet in the Patio will com commence
mence commence at 7:30

Fort Clayton's Billy Mills
(.338) is second In the individual
batting brawl but will need a
terrific surge to overtake the
hit-crazy Haddock. Hal Terry of.
Army Atlantic, leader through
most of the season, is third with:
.333. Bob Mayer of the TroopsrJ
has the most home runs (5) and
runs-batted-in (21).

!
i ItfJl'U

u

Strike
Opener
SERIES STANDINGS

Team Won Lost

Balboa High School ... 1 0

Lucky Strike 0 1

.

"-TV i

1

Wednesday's Result
High School 10, Lucky Strike 3
Tonight's Game
7:30 p m.
Balboa Stadium

X

ANNUAL DRY SEASON
FISHING TOURNAMENT

This tournament, although spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Panama M a r 1 1 n

Club, is open to all sport fisher-

, ,, !mea in the Canal Zone and

Monanan oi tne secona- Republic of Panama,
place Clayton crew leads the
pitchers in earned run figures, j Entrance fee for each person
having allowed only 1.0. runs,wju De $5 00 and must De paid not
per nine innings. Ken Southard i later than 8:00 p.m. Friday,
Of the Troops is second With.! March 2 19Sfi Fntrv fee will he

Balboa High took a one game
lead in the 1956 Pacific Twilight

League championship series by

trouncing Lucky Strike 10 to 3
Wednesday night at the Balboa
Stadium.
The High School started the
scoring in the bottom of the first
when Cicero led off with a sharp
grounder into left field. Ed Scott
sacrificed Joe Cicero to second
and Danny Wlnklosky whiffed

must be entered n the tourna-ilur lIle secona out. weyes hit

ment The only exceptions areisria,rP1y t0 Huldquist at second
crew members and children under ian wnen the Luckies' second
the age of 12 years, who do not'?aclc,er let the ball go through
fish. jhis legs Cicero came in to score,
m. The Panama Marlin Club! .

thet Board of Judges will judge all!. L"Cky Strike came back in the

catches during this tournament, ilP 01 the second, scoring three

1 una 10 iane a snort-lived lead.
Ridge opened the inning with a
single and was forced at second

1.10. Harry Simpson of the
Troopers (5-0) is the leading
percentage chucker and is tied
with Southard and Jose Rosarlo
of Fort Kobbe for the most wins.
Albrook's Steve Klsio has lost the
most games (7) and pitched the
most innings (82). Navy's Jim

accepted by any of the Club Offi Officers
cers Officers or Tournament Committee
Members. For the convenience of
entrants, a club officer will be at
the Balboa Yacht Club between
the hours of 6:00 p.m. and 8:00
p.m. Friday, March 2, 1956. You

may also mail your entry fee to

King still leads in strikeouts, the above address Dut it must be

with 75 and Don Taylor of Kob-!POst marked not later than March

Last night's results:
Semi-finals men's singles'
Brown defeated Howe, 62
62; first round men's singles singles-Schwartz
Schwartz singles-Schwartz defeated Garrido 62
6-3; first round mixed doubles;
Fry-Howe defeated Bradley Bradley-Dreyer
Dreyer Bradley-Dreyer 6-0, 7-5; Ramirez-Llamas
defeated Gan-Stack 62
6-4; Fageros-Schwartz defeated
Montgomery -Garrido 7-5, 63 63-and
and 63-and Levine-Brown defeated
Ball-Jordan 62, 6-1.
Tonight's schedule schedule-.J
.J schedule-.J Pm-- Semi-finals women's
singles: Fry vs Fageros.
8u?m' Semi-finals men's
doubles: Gan-Dreyer vs Brown-Llamas.

9 pm

singles

iu p.m. semi-iinals men's
doubles: Schwartz Howe vs
Garrido-Jordan.
10:3o p.m. Seml-flnalg mix mixed
ed mixed doubles: Fry-Howe vs Fare-ros-Schwartz.

be leads in walks (49)

LEADING HITTERS
(55 or more AB's
Player, Team Ab H
Haddock. Troopers 90 36
Mills, Clayton 68 23
Terry, AA 72 24
Rivera, Trooeprs . 69 22
Sobkowiak, Navy . 73 23
Lennon, Kobbe ... 70 21
Wilcox, Kobbe .... 77 23
Rock, Navv 69 20
Hamblin, Kobbe ... 73 21
LEADING PITCHERS
(35 Or more IP)

1, 1956.

and their decision will be fina

will be judged as

d. All fish
weighed.

0. No released fish will be consi considered
dered considered for any prize.
p. All participants must be reg registered
istered registered and entry fee paid by
8:00 p.m., Friday, March 2, 1956.
Beam Scales must be used for
Annual Contest.
Tournament committee mem members
bers members who may be contacted for
further information are:
John McConaghy, Phone 2-3010;
Therodore Schmidt, Phone 2-3019;
Chubby Wright, Phone 2-2428; Luis

The fishing contest area will be Schmidt, Phone 2-3703; Audrey or

Panama Bay. (Fishing from the! David Bishop, Phone 2-1387.
bank and docks permitted.) j Don't wait until the last minute,
Prizes for the tournament will' get your entry fees in now.

be trophies or fishing gear

Pet

400 Suggested rendezvous area will
333 be Taboga Island. See attached
'333 sheet for data pertaining to Par Par-1319
1319 Par-1319 ty at Taboga.
.3is!

ine tournament will oegin at

6:00 a.m. Saturday, March 3, 1956
and end at 4:30 p.m. Sunday,
March 4, 1956.

Prize distributions are as fol

low:

.300'

.299,

.290
.288

Player, Team W L Pet ERA
Monahan, C. .. 3 1 .750 1.04
Southard, T. ... 5 1 .833 1.10
Simpson, T 5 0 1.000 2.21
Wigington. T. 3 1 .750 2 37
Taylor. Kobbe 3 2 .600 2.49
Stemska, C. ... 3 1 .750 2.51
King, Navy .... 2 5 .286 2.75
Klsio, Albrook 2 7 .222 2.96
I Cook, Navy .... 3 2 .600 3.65
Rosario, Kobbe 5 4 .556 3.73
Klussman, AA 4. 3 .571 3.82

Semifinal's women's

ftamirez-Levine.

V Company Cops
Kobbe Post Leven
Softball Crown

Bullfight Tips
(What to Look for
at Today's Corrida)
Wht to look for t a corrida)
"TRINCHERAZO"

When the matador hnlrl t h

cape in one hand is if to perform
a "pase de pecho" (breast pass

y have rfils called a "trincherazo.5- The best1

S?" 0Uv.n.eyu an' Th int0 uproar every time he ex-

u, ,,c oauajion level ecutes the tnncherazo.
tourney which competed for the

rosi urown were, "C," Company, "DERECHAZO"

riii tiauauon. i". rnmnami

1st Largest yellow corbina, 10

per cent of allotted prize money

2nd largest yellow corbina, a per

j q: cent of allotted prize money. 3rd

jaigtsi jtnuw uuiuiiia, j pel ceui

of allotted prize money.

1st Largest silver corbina, 10

per cent of allotted prize money.
2nd largest silver corbina, 5 per
cent of allotted prize money. 3rd
largest silver corbina, 3 per cent

of allotted prize money.
1st Largest red snapper 10
per cent of allotted prize money.

2nd largest red snapper, 5 per
cent of allotted prize money, 3rd
largest red snapper, 3 per cent

of allotted prize money.

Largest grouper or jewfish, 10

per cent of allotted prize money.
2nd largest grouper or jewfish,

5 per cent of allotted prize money.
Largest snook, 5 per cent of al

lotted prize money. 2nd largest

snook, 3 per cent of allotted prize
money.

Largest pampano, 5 per cent of

alloted prize money.
Largest jack, 5 per cent of al alloted
loted alloted prize money.
Largest mackerel, 3 per cent of
alloted prize money.
Largest other specie, 5 per cent
of allotted prize money.
Largest fish caught by a wom woman,
an, woman, 5 per cent of allotted prize
money.
Tournament rules in general:
a. Tackle: All fish must be
caught on rod and reel, line limit
80 lb. test, rod limit 16 oz. tip.

TEENY WEENY
TOURNAMENT PARTY
Place: On the beach at Taboga
Island, Saturday, March 3.
TIME: 7:p.m.
FOOD: Hotdogs, baked beans,
beear, and all the trimmings.
COST: Prorated and payed
when served.

Second Battalion. Heaw Mortar
Company, Provisional Battalion,
and the 8616 AU (ASA) of the
Posts separate units.
Now having just competed

me rosi level games, "n" Com-

f-iernna Battalion

(With fht right hand)

20

Todov Enccmto .35

Raymond Mnssey, in
"SEVEN ANGRY MEN"
Diana Dors, in
"WEAK AND THE WICKED"
Tottov'. IDEAL ,20 10
"SOLAR SKY RIDERS"
THE FARMER'S DAUGHTER"
and -"SOUTH
OF RIO"

One of the most dangerous of
the many bullfight passes is the
"natural" pass made with the mu mu-leta
leta mu-leta held in the left or rieht hand

ll4iwilh the ntir hnAv avnrt4 in tk

come out the victor and will 1 horns. With the right hand' it
Inl01" Kobbe in thflli" called a dereehazo. It is per per-LbAKCARiB
LbAKCARiB per-LbAKCARiB ; company leveliformed in almost every phase of
Somali playoffs. bullfight, being the most popu-
ltif tournrmeni: which

1.. J..ul .,1....-, ." """ " ...uinuu.o

wir uuuuia elimination tvne nut

i"G" Oomnany, with a 3-D remrd

ion top. The team was managed
bv their First Sergeant. Master
j sergeant Cornelius crowe. Other

NATURAL PASS

This is performed with

b. Reels: The use of two-handed
reels is prohibited. This rule
applies to handles on opposing

side of reel,
c. The fisherman must hook and

bring the fish in unaided. The
touching of line, pole, reel or har.

ness by any person other than the

fisherman disqualifies the fish.
d. Gang hooks can be used.
(This includes all type of lures.

e. A broken rod disqualified the

catch.

members of the team are; Sn-fl!hand. It is considered the non plus

i-.iwuuu jiiiiei. OKI. jtan KVie Ultra ot c assicim in dii fiehtine-.

(team p.antalni. Ret. Terrv t.a)

ikas, Sn-3 Colon Purgas PfC.
! James Jordan, Sgt. Pat Dnean,
I Pre. Don Prlchard, So-3 Larry
Raifander, Sn-3 Paul Nace, Pfs.
I Nate Leonard. Pfc. Torres Arro Arro-jyo,
jyo, Arro-jyo, Cpl. Harold Lacombe. and
1 Master sergeant Nevel Butler.

coach.

f. A hooked fish is disqualified
if injured or mutilated by attack

of another fish or injured by pro propeller.
peller. propeller. :
b. A fish which has been scaled.

the left I fifutted, or in any other manner

mmiiaiea auer uemu caukia in

ineligible for entry.

Since the sword can never be
held in the left hand, the cape pre presents
sents presents a much smaller target than
when it is extended with the help
of the word. Consequently, the
danger is greater and the matador
must be much more skillful than
when he uses his right hand for
the "derechazo."

The Popular TRIO EL ARRAIIQUE
plays Fridays and Saturdays at ths
CLUB 4:3 0
. in the alr-condlttoned Balboa Bar
from midnight to 4:30 a.m.

Meet Your Friends Here Listen
To Your FaTbrite Music
(Nlfhtcap On The HonM it 4:31 a.n ) '

Ell

h. To be eligible for a prize all
entries must be submitted on a

Panama Marlin Club Entry Blank
properly filled out by a member

of the Board of Judges.

i. All fish to be registered for
prizes must be weighed on the of

ficial tournament scales which

will be furnished by the Tourna

ment Committee at Taboga Island
and the Balboa Yacht Club Pier,
j. Weighing time is as follow:
Balboa Yacht Club Pier, Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, March 3, from 4:00 to 6:00
p.m. :
Taboga Anchorage, Boat Hula,
from 4:00 to 6:00 p.m. Saturday,
March 3.
Balboa Yacht Club Pier, Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, March 4, from 4:00 to 6:00
p.m.. -. :-',.;'
k. All fish not previously weigh weighed
ed weighed for entry most be at the Yacht
Club Pier by 4:30 p.m. Saunday.
1. All persons going on a boat
with tournament Participants

Powells Blast
Navy To Widen
TwiLoop Lead

STANDINGS
Atlantic Twilight Battball
(Second Half)

Powells
Army Atlantic
C H. S.
Navy

W.
4
2
0
0

Pet.
1.000
.860
.000
.000

TUESDAY'S RESULTS
Powells 18, Navy 9.
TONIGHT
CHS., vs Army.
By Trtvor Simons
The Powells march towards a
1956 Atlantic Twilight Baseball
pennant was driven home with
fierce fury Tuesday night at Mt.

Hope Stadium. Three Navy pitch

ers tea victim to a vicious 13-hit

assault that saw Poweels score an
easy 18 to 9 win over their arch arch-contenders
contenders arch-contenders from the 1955 season,
Navy.

It was Powell's ninth successive

win of the season, five of which

were scored in the first half of
play, which Powells won and the
last four, their only four games

in the second half. The only game
lost b,y Powells this season was
the opener in which Navy went 9

innings to score a close 6 to 5 win.

Vince Ridge turned in his first

win of the second half in scatter

ing 9 Navy hits. His worst inning
c.vme in the third when R i d e
walked 4 batters and his team teammates
mates teammates commmitted a pair of cost

ly miscues. Navy could get oniy

one hit In that frame, a double
to left by Rock, but scored 4 runs.

Three hits, one, a pinch-hit triple
by Grasse in the seventh, Netted

the tars three additional tallies in
the final inning of play.
Actually a loosely played, eloie

8 to 6 ball game was broken wide

open in the sixth inning when fow

ells sent 11 men to the plate and

collected 7 of their hits, good for
10 runs and insurance of victory.
Buckeve Swearingen, the slugging
Powell catcher who became a

father last Saturday night, greeted

Navy pitching like batting war

tice collecting four hits in four of

ficial trios to the piate. ine wavy

Ditchers couldn't get Powell rteht

fielder. Laurel Highley, out eittv

er. Highley 'walked twice and sin-

eled three times, for a nignt s ot
ficial record of 3 for 3.
Navy's starting pitcher and Ins.

er. Rock, duplicated Swaringen's

fete for the night, with a r-for-

record, to pace the loser's hitting

attack.

by Bill Carlin. Webb Hearne un unloaded
loaded unloaded a double down the right
field line and Carlin scored the

urst Lucky Strike run. Bill Sulli Sullivan
van Sullivan followed with a triple and
sent Hearne in with the second
run. Sullivan stole home a mo moment
ment moment later for the third run.
High School knotted the score
In the bottom of the inning with
Cicero's second base knock scor scoring
ing scoring French and Sutherland
Hearne lost his control in the
fifth and the Schoolboys blew
the game wide open scoring six
big runs. Ten men went to bat
in the inning and with a com combination
bination combination of three walks, an er error,
ror, error, a balk and threP base hits

the School boys put the game!
beyond recall.
Charles came in to relieve!
Hearne after the Lucky lefty,
had forced In two runs by issu-'
ing bases on balls. :

Tim Hotz and Owen Sutliei

land batted in two runs apiece

with singles to up the High
School's total to nine runs. The
winners added one more run In
the sixth when Charles walked

three in a row and gave up a
wild pitch that brought Cicero
in with the tenth High School
run.
Ed Kirchmier scattered four
hits after the second inning and
only one Lucky Strike base run

ner got as far as third base the
rest of the game. Kirchmier
walked two and struck out five
batters and disposed of three
Striker pinch hitters in order In

tne top of the seventh.
Cicero, fleet-footed High

School middle gardener, was the

leaaine batter of the came with

two singles in two official trips
and scored three runs besides
rapping in two runs.

TonigHt the two teams meet in

the second game of the three three-game
game three-game series with the High

School hoping to wrap it up hy
sending Wayne Wall to the

mound. Leon Klrkland, 2 and 0i

on the season, will go to the box
for the Lucky Strikers in an at

tempt to even the series.

The box score:

Lucky Strike Ab R H Po

Halman, c.. 3 0 1 8

(a) Klrkland .... 1 0 0

Rowley, 3b-lf 2 0 0
Jones, cf 2 0 1

Ridge, rf 3 0 l

carlin, lb 2 l l
Hearne, p 2 1 1
Charles, p 1 0 1
Curdts, If 0 0 0
Sullivan, ss 3 1 1
Dunbar, 3b-p .... 2 0 0
(b) Chase 10 0
Huldquist, 2b .... 2 0 0
(c) Kosik 1 0 0

Additional Sports
On Page 7

Balboa High School

Cicero', cf 2
8cott, 3b 2
Winklosky, ss .... 2
Reyes, lb 4
Magee, If 3
Hotz, c 3
French, rf 3
Sutherland, 2b ... 3
Kirchmier. n 3

(a) Batted for Halman in 7th.
(b) Batted for Dunbar In 7th.
(c) Batted for Huldquist 7th

Score By Innings

Lucky Strike
High School

030 000 0 3
120 081 X 10

7 3
6 0

Winning pitcher: Kirchmier.

LLbsing pitcher: Hearne. Bases

on balls: Kircnmier z, Hearne a,
Charles 3. Struck out by Kirch Kirchmier
mier Kirchmier 5. Hearne 2, Dunbar 1.
Pitchers' records: Hearne 8 runs,
4 hits in 4 1-3 innings; Charles
2 runs, 2 hitg in I inning; Dun Dunbar
bar Dunbar 0 runs. 0 hits in 2-3 in inning.
ning. inning. Hit by pitch: Rowley by
Kirchmier. Double plays: Kirch Kirchmier
mier Kirchmier to Wlnklosky to Reyes. Two
base hits: Hearne, Halman
Three base hits: Sullivan. Balk:
Charles, stolen bases: Jones,
Sutherland 2, Hotz, Cicero. Um Um-ireps:
ireps: Um-ireps: Corrlgan, Mohl and Rager.
Scorer: Mead. Time: 2:05.

i 'v jr

-I

t

..- MS,

' I hit 4

SEMIFIN'ALISTS Yola Ramirez Heft) and Karol Fageros will
be competing tonight in the semi-finals of the women's singles
event of the El Panama International Tennis championships.
Miss Ramirez, who was given a twenty-first birthday party last
night at the El Panama, will meet Mrs. Dorothy Levine at
9 p.m., while Miss Fageros will have the toughest assignment
as she meets the top-seeded Shirley Fry at 7 p.m.

r4

t'A

i

R. ... J

;:,.:-V'.W'' VP

' -ft

r 1 7 M

it

9 &

ilfl)i

MIXED DOUBLES TEAM The potent mixed doubles com combination
bination combination of Shirley Fry and Bob Howe goes into action again
this evening in a semi-final round match of the International
Tennis championships. They play Miss Fageros and Sid
Schwartz in a feature match at 10:30 p.m. Miss Fry, the U.S.'s
No. 1 amateur women player, will also play a semi-final round
women's singles match against Miss Fageros at 7 p.m.

"Old Bonds" of Friendship
Wherever friends gather, you'll find these famous "Old
Bonds". For, the distinctive characteristics of each of
these superlative whiskies reflect uncommon skill in
the art of distilling. Choose any one of these pre premier
mier premier brands and be assured of matchless enjoyment.

ranch tka u K

Hrsm;

' it
j tyii

OLD CROW"



US Lobs Back
Red Protest
Over Balloons

WACHlMP.TrW. March 2 (UP)

The United States today nunea,
back Russia's charge that L. S.
weather balloons were violating'
Soviet territory. j vr
It said Soviet balloons were'3'st 1EAR
.floating over other nations in-j

eluding U. teiriioij
very time that the Russians were
protesting the flight of U. S. bal balloons
loons balloons over the Soviet Inion.
The charge was contained m 8
I? s mite delivered in Moscow.

State Department spokesman;
Lincoln Wmte told reporters that:
Russian balloons had crossed overj
Alaska, but apparently not over
the United States proper.

INDEPENDENT

jer 1

DAILY NEWSPAPER

xomtffli

let the people hnoit the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.

PANAMA, R. P., FRIDAY, MARCH 2, 1956

FIVE CENTS

The American note said tfiat
Russia's own balloon activities
showed that Red propaganda"
against the U. S. balloons was
"illogical."

Alabama
i

r I M

cxpeis Negro

U. Defies

v.oea

Court Order,
Autherine Lucy

I BIRMINGHAM, Ala., March 2
j(UP) The University of Alabama
! expelled its Negro coed yesterday
I in the face of a court order for her
I return because it could not toler-

'It is illogical that the Soviet! ate a student, "white or black,"

om.ornmpnt shmild desire one rule: who mad s u en outrageous

for itself and another for

of the world," il added.

The note rejectee jtussia s unci

to exhibit captured American hat hat-loons
loons hat-loons in New York, Washington,
London or Paris to support Soviet
claims.
.-Since no scientific purpose would
be served bv such an exhibit, the
note said, the United States can
onlv assume that the proposal was
made "for propaganda ends ap apparently
parently apparently intended to exacerbate
the international atmosphere."
It went on to say the two na nations
tions nations should get together with
other interested countries and
. try to work out a world weather
balloon program rather than
'. continue their present argu-
; Jnent.

the rest charyss against the college.
I Thut did the university Board

of Trustees hurl the explosive
case of its first Negro student
in 125 years back in the lap of
her lawyers and defy indirectly
the U.S. District Court here.

Federal Judge llobart Grooms,
wh only 18 hours earlier had
ordered Autherine Lucy, 26, rein-

Miss Lucy's expulsion "perma "permanently"
nently" "permanently" from the university at
Tuscaloosa, 58 miles west of Bir Birmingham,
mingham, Birmingham, was announced by the
college board of trustees.
Their action was based almost

entirely on Miss Lucy's charge that
the university heads "conspired" to
bring on riots as a "subterfuge"
for the coed's suspension because
of her race.
These charges were withdrawn
Wednesday, over bitter university
objections, before Judge Grooms
ordered Miss Lucy reinstated.
The young woman was suspend suspended
ed suspended Feb" after a mob of 3.000 ston-

stated in her studies next Monday, ed her car and spattered her with

said he could do nothing further; eggs on her third day as a student,
pending new action initiated by CLEARED OF CONTEMPT
Miss Lucy. I Miss Lucy charged university of-
Saying "I am shocked at this 1 ficials with contempt of court the
new turn of events," Miss Lucy j next day.
flew with Negro attorney Thur-j But Judse Groom order

onnH Marsha '.o New York. cleared them ot mar cnarge

It proposed that the program be
handled through the World Meteo Meteorological
rological Meteorological Organization, -of which
Diucli is a member.

The United States pointed out j forward fo

that., the balloons are equippea this point,

with safety devices which remove
anv hazard to aviation and are
'used solely for riieteorological study.

Marshall, special counsel tor tne

National Association for tne Ad Advancement
vancement Advancement of Colored People, was
expected to announce Miss Lucy's
next legal move from that city.

Lawy

"&t the time that the Soviet gov

ernment objected to the transit of;
United States meteorological bal-i
loons over the USSR, its own bal balloons
loons balloons were passing over and land-!
inf! on the territory of other coun-i
tries," the note said.
"It is noteworthy the Soviet bal balloons'
loons' balloons' have flown over United
States territory and that authenti authenticated
cated authenticated reports have been received
of the recovery of Soviet balloons
on the territory of several other
countries including Japan, Turkey,
Iran, Finland and Germany.
Bomb Saboteur's

fers Seek To

Waive Jury Trial

DENVER, March 2 (UP) De-j
fense attorneys filed a motion to-1
day waiving a jury trial for ac accused
cused accused airplane bomb saboteur
John Gilbert Graham.
It appeared unlikely, however,
that Colorado law would permit
such action.
Graham, 24, is scheduled to go
on trial in district court April 16
off charges of murder in connec connection
tion connection with the alleged dynamite
bombing of an airliner that crash crashed
ed crashed near Longmont, Colo., Nov. 1,
killing 44 persons.
Graham's counsel only last week
had dropped a plea of innocent by
reason of insanity, thus waiving
a sanity trial that had "been sched scheduled
uled scheduled to begin March 5, and leav leaving
ing leaving him to stand trial on a plea
of innocent.

MISS LUCY DISCOURAGED
T have done all that I can,'

said .Miss Lucy. I was looking

returning to scnooi. m
there 'is nothing more

I nun env

'11 of Alabama and many other
parts "of the South were' in an up uproar
roar uproar over the case.
The legislature in Montgomery
was considering a resolution to
-investigate "subversive" influen influences
ces influences in Miss Lucy's efforts to en enroll
roll enroll at Alabama and to call her
as a witness.

saying tney naa umwiiinin'""
the fury of the reaction to Miss
Lucy's appearance and were jus justified
tified justified in suspending her for safety-
i
The- trustees' announcement yes yesterday
terday yesterday called the charges that they

Little League
Boys 14, Girls 13

BALBOA TIDES
SATURDAY, MARCH J
'HIGH LOW
9C6 a m 1 :59 a.m.
S:JJ p.m. 2:16 P"

Transiting Vessel

Has Two Accidents
On Southbound Trip
Waterfront observers were
greeted by the unusual sight

late wecinesaay r
seeing a ship, the Anna MaersK,
being backed down the Balboa
channel stern first, after she
had run aground.

ThP m 200-ton cargo liner suf

fered two accidents during her
southbound transit. The second
accident occurred when she hit
a bank after leaving the Mira Mira-(lores
(lores Mira-(lores Locks, turned completely
around, and was grounded.

The accident was aiiriDuiru
to a faulty steering gear which
apparently failed only for a

short time. Two tugs assisieu

the Anna Maersk.
The earlier accident occurred
at Gatun when the ship struck
the center of the Gatun lock
wall.
According to agent Fenton
and Company, damage was es estimated
timated estimated at around $5,000, but
the cargo-laden ship was con considered
sidered considered to be in seaworthy con condition,
dition, condition, and after a five-hour de

lay was permitted to continue
on her journey to Los Angeles

and Japan.
An investigation of the two
accidents was conducted in the
Port captain's Office late Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night. The ship sailed
yesterday at 4:51 a.m.

Twelve babies were bom In
Coco Solo Hospital during the
ppt enrlina at midnight Wed

nesday, Feb. 29, according to
the regular hospital report. Dur During
ing During the same period 97 patients

were admitted ana weie un uncharged.
charged. uncharged. Babies were born to the roji roji-lowing
lowing roji-lowing American citizens: Sp-3
and Mrs. Ernesto Barraza, of
Coco Solito, son; Sfc. and Mrs.
Benjamin Arocho, of Coco So Solito,
lito, Solito, son; AEC and Mrs. William
F. Keiiy, Jr., of Coco Solo,
daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Richard

Swearingen, of Margarita, son;
Sgt. and Mrs. Abraham Lopez,
Of Coco Solito, son; Sgt. and

Mrs. Jerry Thayer, of Coco fco fco-lito,
lito, fco-lito, daughter; Lt. J. G. and
Mrs. George C. Kretschman, of
Coco Solo, daughter; Lt. (jg.)
and Mrs. William L. Smith, of
Coco Solo, son.
Babies were bom to the fol following
lowing following parents of Panamanian
nationality: Mr. and Mrs. Ro-

dolfo V. Hansell, of Colon,

daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Keith
Bowen, of Rainbow City, daugh daughter;
ter; daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Antonio Rob Roberts,
erts, Roberts, of Rainbow City, son; and
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Danvers,
of Colon, son.

had used a "cunning strategem
to exclude Miss Lucy "wholly false
and unfounded."
"It is the sense of this board
that no educational institution

could possibly maintain any sem

blance of discipline if any students,

whether thev be black of white,

guilty of the conduct of Autherine
J. Lucv be permitted to remain

member of the student body

after making such baseless, out

rageous and unfounded charges of

misconduct on the part ot univer university
sity university officials ..." the statement

said.

Privately, some trustees were
angry and determined that Miss
Lucy shall never again set foot on

the campus

"This is the end of Lucy on the

University of Alabama campus,
said one.
TRUSTEES ANGRY
"She called us a bunch of
thugs," said another. "T h a t's
why we fired her."

Students at Tuscaloosa were

stunned bv the rapid shift of ev

ents. Several campus leaders had

called for acceptance of Miss Lu

cy without rancor under Judge

Grooms' order.

"We just w e r e n't expecting

this," said Nelson Cole, editor of

the Crimson and White, student

newspaper.

But a leader in the Citizens

Council pro-segregation move

ment called Miss Lucy's expulsion

"just a stopgap measure" because
there possibly will be "more like

her."
Asa Carter said the (group's
lawyer believe they have it up upon
on upon a "basic Alabama law" that

will keep Negroes out of the u-

niversity.

Miss Lucv's attorney. Arthur

Shores, went to Montgomery to today
day today for legal work in connection

with ann her AiaDama racial is

suethe boycott of segregated ci

ty buses by 40.WU negroes, now
in its 12th week.

Shores would not comment ex

cept to say he had been notified

of Miss Lucy s expulsion.
Outside of Alabama, the biggest

development in the rising crisis

came in Louisiana.
The state sued in state district
nniirt at Baton Rouge for dissolu

tion of the National Association for
the Advancement of Colored Peo People
ple People on the grounds it had not filed
yearly membership lists as re required
quired required bv Louisiana law.
Judge Coleman Lindsey issued an
order for the NAACP to show cause
in 15 days why it should not be
dissolved.

Legless Employer
Says Disabled Men
Want Job, Not Pity

TODAY!
1:115. 2:20. 4 00,

- .75 .40
:40, 7:15. 9:00

i

Soldier-Of -Fortune in an
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Rescue Squads Dig
For Storm Victims
In City Of Santos

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SANTOS. Rra.il March 7. VP

Rescue workers dug into small!

mountains of debris today search searching
ing searching for victims of a violent storm
that crashed into this coffee port
city yesterday, spreading death
and destruction.
First reports said 15 bodies had
been recovered from the wreck wreckage
age wreckage and more than 100 persons
were treated for injuries.
Santos is the world's largest cof coffee
fee coffee port. It is situated about 200
miles south on the coast from Bio
de Janeiro.
-The rain squalls, which struck

various sections of the state of

i Sao Paolo, turned Santos streets

i into torrents, crumbling houses

i and loosening masses of earth
from Mountserrat:

I Tremendous waves whipped by

high winds rolled up on the beach beaches,
es, beaches, damaging swank apartment

houses and resort homes.

Twenty ambulances and several

groups of firemen arrived from
Sao Paolo 40 miles away to rein reinforce
force reinforce Santos rescue crews.

Eight girls and seven boys
were bsrn in Oorgas Hospital
during the week ending at mid

night, Feb. 27, according to the

regular hospital report. During

the same period, 184 patients

were admitted and 197 were dis
charged.

Girl babies were born to fol

lowing parents: Dr. and Mrs. J

E. Woods, of Ancon; Mr, and
Mrs. R. Castillo, of Panama

City; Mr. and Mrs. D. N. Ander

son, of Panama City; Mr. and

Mrs. P. Plata, Jr., of Panama

City; Mr, and Mrs. J. M. Tho

mas, of Panama City; Mr. and

Mrs. A. Nor well', of Locona; Mr,

and Mrs. N. Anaya, of Chilibre;

and Ens. and Mrs. E. P. caiia caiia-ghan,
ghan, caiia-ghan, of Farfan.
Parents of the boy babies
were: Mr. and Mrs. R. Welling Wellington,
ton, Wellington, of Panama City; Mr. and

Mrs. V. J. Nelson, of Panama,

City; Cpl. and Mrs. J. A. Ayala,
of Panama City; Mr. and Mrs.
P. Galvez, of Paraiso; Mr. and

Mrs. R. E. Bakker, of Cocoli; Mr.

and Mrs. A. E. Sanchez, of Pan Panama
ama Panama City; and Mr. and Mrs. J.
A. Fracasso, of Panama City.

WASHINGTON, March 2 (UP)-

The lesless president of a firm

emploving only disabled workmen
told Congress today it would be
a waste of monev 'to "dole out

pensions to the disabled."
Henry Vicardi Jr., head of Abi Abilities.
lities. Abilities. Inc.. a Long Island, N.Y. e

lectronics firm, testified before
the Senate Finance Committee on

a House-passed bill allowing dis disabled
abled disabled workers to collect Social Se

curity benefits at 50 instead of f5

Vicardi said disabled persons

want a chance to work, not

pension or pity." He urged that
the pension plan be discarded in
favor of a rehabilitation program

He said it would be announced! which would enable disabled per-

at a rally in Birmingham March 9. sons to ieaa proaucuve uve.

CHS, Girls
Offered
Training

A special program of training
for Cristobal High School girls,

similar to the one now being
offered Pacific side students to

rjreoare them for active parti

cipation in Canal Zone Civil De

fense and Armed Forces Disas Disaster
ter Disaster Control programs, will be
started March 9 in the Cristobal
High School auditorium.
The training program consists

of courses in first aid training,

medical service workers train training,
ing, training, and on-the-job training for
medical service workers at Gor-

gas and Coco Solo hospitals dur

ing summer vacations.
The course on the Atlantic
side is sponsored by the Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean Girls State and will be
conducted by technical medical
personnel of Coco Solo Hospital.
W. G. Dolan, chief of the Canal

Zone Civil Defense Section, also

is cooperating.
The training program will
consist of a series of one-hour
lectures by registered nurses
on the staff of Coco Solo Hos Hospital.
pital. Hospital. Six lectures are sched scheduled
uled scheduled at two-week intervals
and will be held on Fridays
following the last High School
class period.
The opening session to be held

March 9 will be divided into two
parts with an orientation talk
by Miss F. H. Edbrooke followed
by a talk on hospital protocol

by Ruth Marsh.

The other lecture subjects and

those conducting them are: sur

gical care Mrs. Doris Aceson;
eye, ear, nose and throat care
Mrs. M. Hall; pediatric care
Mrs. Edna Karpinski; blood
transfusion Miss Ruby Krug Krug-er;
er; Krug-er; obstetrical care and care of
premature infants Mrs. Fro Fro-nia
nia Fro-nia Fender; and blood bank

Miss Amelia Gorshe.

A total of 156 girls registered

m the training courses started

February 10 for junior College

and Balboa High School girls.
The second lecture of the series
on Sterile Supply and Surgery
Recovery Room given by Mrs.
Ethel Hearn was held last Fri

day.

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Juan F. Patterson,

Ex-Canal Employe.
Dies In New Orleans

RIPPED OPEN This is a general view looking into the first
car of the Boston and Maine Railroad self-propelled Budd
Liner which rammed a standing dlesel train at Swampscott,
Mass., killing 13 persons and injuring more than 60 others.

GE Enters Bid On Zone Job
For Generator Conversion

A bid of 708,161 was received

from the General Electric Co.
for the conversion of the three

10,000-KVA E-enerating units of

the Madden hydroelectric station.

Bids for the conversion of the

three units or their replacement
with new equipment were open

ed Wednesday at Balboa Heignis

the third by December 20, 1958.
They also provide that no unit
be out of service more than 90
days, if converted, and not more
than 60 days, if replaced.
This work schedule is timed to
coordinate with the scheduled
conversion of frequency equip equipment
ment equipment on the Pacific side served

by the Madden plant and to

in thP nffiro nf th Fneineerine i provide ample 25-cvcle or 60-cv.

and Construction Director. I cle current required as the pow-

Only one bid was received former conversion program proceeds.

converting the generators, but

both General Electric and West-

inerhouse Corp. entered bids tor

new eauinment with less than

20,000 difference between the ill f. l" f i
two bsic offers. Westinghouse ff Qmgjfl LaSziSci K0D
offered three new units installed! v,,,l,, IWM
at 1,009,987, with certain stipu- 1 fit f J7P AAA
lations as to delivery of equip- nrtK Ul jlf J.UIIU

Men Who Kidnapped

ment, and the General Electric
offer was for 1,029,391.

An announcement of wheth whether
er whether new units will be purchased
or the ex'sting equipment con convened
vened convened will be made after an
analysis of the bids, Col. Hugh
M. Arnold, contracting officer,

announced

POET CHESTER. N.Y., March 2
(UP) Two men who kidnapped a
woman cashier and held her prison prisoner
er prisoner through the night robbed a drive drive-in
in drive-in branch of the County Trust Com Company
pany Company today of $175,000.

Police said the two thugs kid-

The Madden station nroiect napped the cashier, Mrs. Mary

ai gunpoint ai iu:ju last

Juan Francisco Patterson

who died in the Oehsner Foun Foundation
dation Foundation Hospital in New Orleans
Wednesday at the age of 72, was

Kostlos

night.

completes the power conversion
of generating equipment with

the exception of one unit at Ga-
tun which will be kept for 25-
cycle operation until the Gatun
Locks equipment is converted.
Pnnfrftntc havo fllriaaHv hppn ft-

a former employe of the Canal jwarded for the conversion of Pen it for them. They waited in in-organization.
organization. in-organization. fiv9 of the Gatun hydroelectric! We until two tellers arrived at
Born in Panama, he was a generators and for the diesel:8 a.m.
4..,.l; J TT-U.J Ctntnn ti flint!. Ot A (Til 3. flam Tt, IS Tint

, H ,a. first, -m.ninv.rt in Dresentlv planned to use the1. Forcing the tellers to open

At 4 a.m. the gunmen drove Mrs.
Kostlos to the bank, which is a a-bout
bout a-bout 25 miles from New York's
times Square, and forced her to

GREEN GIVES HIMSELF UP Convicted Communist leader
Gilbert Green, giving himself up at the Federal Court House
In New York after five years as a fugitive from a Federal pris prison
on prison sentence,, hugs his 10-year-old son, Ralph. At left is Jo Josephine
sephine Josephine Green, 14. Green had written to newspapers and wire
services that he would be giving himself up as he did.

PanCanal Solicits
Bids For Asphalt
Tile In Cafeteria
Bids are now being solicited
by the Panama Canal Company
for the Installation of asphalt
tile on the floor of the cafeteria
of the Administration Building
at Balboa Heights.
The work will consist of the
removal of the old floor cover covering
ing covering and the installation of a
new floor of asphalt tile. The
contractor will be given 60 days
to complete the job and work
will be performed when the ca
feteria is not in use.
Bids will be opened the morn morning
ing morning of March 13 in the Admin Administration
istration Administration Building.

tx IV A V WEEK-END RELEASE
lODAf 0 0 75 040
C E NT R A L
SHOWS: 105 3:32 6:04 8:56 P. M.

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

WAffNEft BROS

w ALAN
EflDD

1905 as a foreman with the

Isthmian Catai Commission Me Me-terological
terological Me-terological and Hydrographic
Branch. He also worked with the
same unit as afi observer and a
computer and was transferred
to the new canal organization
in 1914 in the same capacity. He
was employed as a meteorologist
from 1920 up to the time of his
retirement in 1946.
Since his retirement, Mr. Pat Patterson
terson Patterson has been making his
home in Panama City.
He is survived by his wife,
Mrs. Edelmira Brld Patterson,
and two 'daughters, Mrs. Julieta
Patterson Chandeck and Mrs.

Graciela Patterson Amat.

Big 3 Demand
German Support
01 Allied Troops

BONN, Germany. March 2 (UP)

Britain, France and the United
States demanded yesterday that
West Germany continue sunnort-

ing Allied troops here until its re-
armament has progressed furth-l
er.
Ambassadors of the three west western
ern western nations presented the demand
in separate written statements to
the Bonn government at a 90-min-ute
meeting with Slate Secretary
Walter Hallstein.
llallstein gave no reply. He said

he would submit the statements to

the West German Cabinet when it

meets next week.

The Allies have 500,000 trooosl

stationed in West Germany. The

Bonn government is committed to

pay 750 million dollars for their

support for the year ending .nay
5. Finance Minister Frits Schaef Schaef-fer
fer Schaef-fer said he would pay ne more

after that.

the

scooped

up the money. They ordered tne
tellers to help them carry the loot
to their car, apparently to allay
suspicion of any passersby.

Police said the getaway car,
which was stolen, was round a-

bandoned a short time after au

thorities were notified of the robbery.

Miraf lores diesel station after bank vault, the bandits

the conversion project is com

pleted.

The specifications lor tne

Madden power plant job pro provides
vides provides for the contractor to pro-!
vide surge and grounding pro protection
tection protection equipment, and the in installation
stallation installation of the necessary au automatic
tomatic automatic and protective features
to permit remote operation of
the plant. The remote control
system will be installed under a
separate contract.

with the bids for the conver

sion or replacement of the gen generators
erators generators at Madden, offers were
also accepted for a large quan quantity
tity quantity of spare parts. Both West Westinghouse
inghouse Westinghouse and General Electric

entered offers on these items, a
contract for all or part of the
spare carts will be awarded sep

arate from the main contract if

either offer is accepted.
Specifications for the genera'

tor units provide that the first

unit must be converted or re
placed by June 28, 1957, the sec

ond by December 20, 1957, and a.m.

First Aid Course
Begins Tuesday
For Gatun Area
A Civil Defense first aid course
for all residents of Gatun will
start at 9 a.m. on Tuesday, at the
Gatun Service Center
The course consists of six two two-hour
hour two-hour classes, conducted by first
aid instructor John F. Rice.
Residents wishing to partici

pate are requested to report at
the Service Center Tuesday at 9

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Thm but story ot America's first Tripk Jet Ace!

WARNERCOLOR V.INEMA9COHC srtwomo

i JAMES W HrfMORE tw nay t m iNOocMMmidSMi ton

HENRY BLANKE &m

Skirt Under Skirt

Proves 1 Too Many

For walking out of the Tivoli
Commissary with a skirt : hidden

under her skirt. Norma A. Duffies

today was found guilty of petit lar larceny...:
ceny...: larceny...: In the B 1 1 b o a Magistrate's
Court this morning the 19-year-old
Jamaican defendant was given a

suspended jail sentence and plac placed
ed placed on one year probation on the
condition that she does not vio violate
late violate any of the laws of Panama
nr the Canal Zone.

The skirt she hid was worth

$3.50. The theft occurred yester-l'

TODAY. LUX

SHOWS: 3:05 5:00 6:55 8:52 P. M.

Jts a hiij&ptjs new iook at umif

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km f AY PIPER LAURIE B

REGINALD GARDINER BARBARA BRITTON