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AN INDEPENDENT .$SV1 HE DAILY NEWSPAPER
'Let the people knoic the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
Slst f EAR
Against RP Fleet
Not Received Yet
The Panama government today said it had received
no official information regarding new Norwegian note
containing new charges against the Panama-flag whaling
fleet of Aristotele Onassis and the Panamanian inspectors
assigned to the Olympic Challenger whaling fleet.
The Norwegian government yesterday revealed that
new charges had been sent to Panama the accusing the
Onassis fleet of violating the International Whaling Con Convention.
WASHINGTON, March 6
(I'P) President Eisenhower
today proposed to Soviet Pre Premier
mier Premier Nikolai Bulganin a ban
on future production of nu nuclear
clear nuclear weapons.
The President said in a new
letter to Bulganin that the Unit
ed States is prepared, under
tain conditions, to work out safe
guards "so that future produc-
tion of fissionable materials any-!
where in the world would no
longer be used to increase the
stockpiles of explosive weapons,"
Mr. Eisenhower said that this
step, combined with his atoms-for-peace
program, "would re-
vAi'CA tViA nrecpnt. trenH t.nurflrri a
. weanons overhanewthe world." ;
"My ultimate hope Is that all
production of fissionable ma materials
terials materials anywhere In the world
will be devoted exclusively to
peaceful purposes," Mr. Eisen- j
This was the main feature of
Mr. Eisenhower's letter inviting1
Bulganin to consider new East-1
West disarmament steps stress-
ing control of the "nuclear,
threat" to the world. I
' Mr. Eisenhower also:
1. Again rejected Bulgariin's
previous offer of a 20-year American-Soviet
But he said his previous view re remains
mains remains "generally" as expressed
in January. He said, however,
that he will continue to study
the problem to see if any "use "useful
ful "useful new steps" can be taken.
2. Insisted that adoption of his
"open" aerial inspection propos proposal,
al, proposal, combined with pround in inspection
spection inspection teams, would "lead to
a reduction of armaments, the
lessening of tensions, and the
briahtening of the prospects of
a durable peace."
Bulganin on Sept. 19 haA pro proposed
posed proposed use of ground inspection
teams at key points. The presi president
dent president said Oct. 11 that he would
be prepared to accept this.
3. Proposed that arms limi limi-fation,
fation, limi-fation, be sought primarily,
though not exclusively, in
terms of controls on "arma "armaments
ments "armaments rather than on men."
The President Said Initial ac
tion toward agreements could be!
taicen at the lorthcomlna five
power disarmament meeting
Carmelo Confe Dies
Al Home Of Sister
Carmelo Conte, former detective
with the Canal Zone Police Divi Division,
sion, Division, died at the home of his sis sister
ter sister Mrs. Celia de Madrid in Pa Panama
nama Panama City at 8:45 this mornint
fallowing a long illness. He was
63 years old.
, Funeral services were tn he
field at 2 o'clock 'this afternoon at,
ute oania Ana uiurcn ana DunaM
will take place at thq. Amador
utiiuu vciiicicij jh fdnuma tri
A well known figure on the At
lantic side, Mr. Conte spent most
01 ms is yearstoi service with the
canal Zone Police in the Cristobal
district. v ; v-
Born in Gorgona in 18S3, he was
educated in Panama and had ap-
proximate!) w years of service
with, the Panama police force be-
lore being employed in. the Canal
.one. rrevous 10 nis iranster toixney are ai wamev Air or 0 e
held the rank of Captain With the
...v v.,u. pvuvc i.i jut,, u6
Ittch til' ri'il'sinni' frun scrv-
lc e Jan. 31, 1952, he has been mak making
ing making his home ia Panama City.
Dispatches from Tokyo report
spokesmen for the Japanese
whaling industry today as echo-;
in? the Norwegian charges a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the Panama registry j
whaling fleet, but called it ''a
waste of time." j
In the thircKnote to Panama
on the subject the Norwegian'
government for the first time'
also levelled charges at the Pan Panama
ama Panama government.
Ivformed sources in Tokyo
said arrangements have al already
ready already been made to have the
Olympic whaling fleet operate I
wider the flag of the Kyokuyo
Co. when the next Antarctic
whaling season bpens. i
The Japanese government is
said to have already approved
the export license necessary to
arry out the plan, which Ihe
cer-jsame sources said need only a
few more details to be complete.
J e Norwegian note to Pan
claims that Adolfo Quel
qvejeu and Antonio Isaza,
Panamanian inspectors aboard
the Olympic Challenger "could
not have complied with their
Consequently, the Norwegian
government is asking Panama to! talk which covered mainly rais rais-conduct
conduct rais-conduct "the investigation which !es for local-rate emnloves
the Panama government Is ob
"sated to undertake in confor-
Imlty with the
"The Norwegian government
does not have the slightest
doubt that these investigations
will show clearly that the
whaling fleet, which operates
under Panama's jurisdiction,
repeatedly violated the regula regulations
tions regulations of the International
Whaling Convention, and that
the guilty should be duly pun punished,"
ished," punished," the note said.
The Japanese are supporting i
I IIP rnrPPK nr trio Wnrmoiviov, i
Government and Indicated that
they too had protested against
the Olympic fleet at the Inter International
national International Whalln? Convention
held in Europe last year.
The Taiyo Fishing- Co. said one
of its vessels, the Tonan Maru,
had made pictures of whales
hanging from the stern of the
Panamanian factory ship last
But Japanese spokesmen said
the Norwegian protest was "a
waste of time" because the Onassis-
flet would soon be in Jap Japanese
anese Japanese hands.
By Cotton Bale
A Salvadorean dock worker was
in serious condition today at Coco
Solo Hospital where he was suf suffering
fering suffering from a possible skull frac fracture
ture fracture after he was hit on the head
by a bale of cotton.
the injured man, Santiago B.
jlOchoa, 53, was unloading the cot-
lun hub iiiuuiiug bi if al rier 17
in Cristobal from the Helvig Torm
when he was struck on the head
by the bale. ..
He was rushed to the" hospital
where his condition is considered
serious. Ochoa is employed as sub
foreman by the Terminals Divi Divisions.
sions. Divisions. Joint Chiefs
At Ramey To
WASHINGTON, March 6 (UP)
America 5 mmiary emeu are.
working on new defense strategy
m actiunwii ui tumiunauic,
Puerto itican Air Base, far from' ing Russian economic; and milita-1 The question undoubtedly has tion of a buffer state of "Push "Push-the
the "Push-the din and controversies of Wash-, ry policies, and increasing threats high priority on the aeenda of tunistan."
uetense secretary Charles E.
Wilson ftced questioning a bout
the high command's secret mis-
Sion late today at his first news
conference since Feb. I,
ihe Pentagon, which conceled:
the exodus of the joint chiefs of
staff for two days, said last night,
vmac. tu ustvh! iucu iuu Lime
this week, without interruption, to, to be counsel for the inquiry which
JCS business," lis planned to start by April 1.
nidjur Hum 01 'Hisiness is me, oyr.ungion saia s majoroartiKciy Tflrpe rrcgunTOoTrnena- Air picngea nis government w cn-gffyc'i.y iiih itoui
cnicts order from Wilson to take will be to determine whether un-; tion's security during the nexti "resist any act of aggression that walked 'but today
a detailed new look at the size der present policies tHe United' thnie years." imperils the treaty area." from the Trade
i -..,... - .,, ,,,, ,...,
. v ;
-i? JKi f ni Mmm mm iitjj
HELD Mrs. Helen McBride
(above), sister-in-law of col columnist
umnist columnist Mary Margaret Mc McBride,
Bride, McBride, has confessed to ,au
thorities in Apopka, Fla., that
she shot an airlines ticket
agent to death after he slap slapped
ped slapped .her down in a property
argument. She is being held
for Investigation of first de degree
gree degree murder.
On Pay Hikes
Four members of Local son
the GCEOC-CIQ feel that their 30-
nwratt conference today with Gov Governor
ernor Governor Seybold was conducted in
an "atmosphere of understanding"
and are optimistic after their short
They said after the mcetins to-
day they discussed the matter of
I getting substantial" raises for
their members, and were given a
"cordial" reception by the Gov
Harold Rerric, chairman of the
administrative commitlee, Ernest j
F. Hay, secretary-treasurer. Re
ginald Callender, and William Sin Sin-clair,
clair, Sin-clair, international representative
of the union attended the confer conference.
ence. conference. They said that the Governor ex-1
plained 'that it was impossible for'lSnce being brought here'" hei
Hi m tn oiwa horn n;iA An
him to give them a definite an-
swer oui mai me qucsuon 01 wage
l ... .l ...
increases was 'under sympathetici
and active consideration."
The union men also inquired as
to the possibility of starting pay payroll
roll payroll deduction for union dues.
They were told to submit a writ written
ten written request and that it would be
Later Ihe men paid a courtesy
call on personnel director E. A.
Give Women Equal
Pay For Same Work
WASHINGTON, March 6 (UP) (UP)-Sen.
Sen. (UP)-Sen. Irving M, Ives (R-N.Y.) intro introduced
duced introduced legislation today to give
women equal pay for equal work
with firms engaged in interstate
Ives, a member of the Senate
Labor Committee, said the bill is
designed to carry out a recom recommendation
mendation recommendation by President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower in his 1956 State of the
The President said: "Legislation
to apply the principle of equal pay
for equal work without discrimina discrimination
tion discrimination because of sex is a matter
of simple justice."
Of Staff Huddle Secretly
and make-up of the armed forces'States and its allies could survive
mat win be needed in the coming
in me uacKgrquna are cnang
from Soviet technological progress,
in such fields as guided missiles
and long-range airpower.
Congressional and Pentagon1
conc-rn over the threats had ledl
to a Senate investigation headed
by Sen. Stuart Symington (D-Mo.).
I His armed services subcommit-
tee yesterday named Fowler Ham-
iiton,, New York trial lawyer and:
vv ui iu w sr u at rorce oinciai,
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, MARCH 6, 1956
An attractive, neatly dressed
termer Iivoli Guest House clerk
who last month was accused ol ;
"infatuating" an oder co woker.
took the stand in U. S. District;
Court at Ancon toda,y to deny the'
charges, and to plead guilty of
embezzling $459, from the Panama
Canal Company. I
Linda E. Doyle', 37, told the
court today she had never gone!
out socially, with co-worker Hick-1
son A. Bclizaire,' 47, who last:
month was given suspended sen-j
tenecs tor embezzling $828 from
pam guest but tunris.
Bclizaire claimed he became
enamored of the Panamanian
woman and willingly took mon money
ey money from his cash box to make
up for her losses.
Today Miss Doyle denied that
she had ever granted any favors
to Bclizaire who is a married man
with three children. She. said she
took the money to help him with
After hearing the testimony,
and considering the fact that she
had ho previous police record,
and that the type ot crime did not
involve any physical violence,
Jude Guthrie K. Crowe gave hei
a oil? year sentence on each of
i live charges of embezzlement, but
susnended the sentence for a p
riod of five years on the con'!i
non sne maKe immediate ana com complete
plete complete lestitution to the Panama
An.."- ihe money due her fmtn
the company for leave is deduct
ed from $459 she sloli the defend defendant
ant defendant will have to pay back abal-
ance of only $o5 to ihe
Jurtpe Crowe pointed out thnt
she tailed to uphold the tjrust
placed in her bv hei employer,
and said she would no longer he
able to secure eiii!oyinent in
the Zone, and possib'y in Panama.
"Whrt. the court docs I 0 d a v charge. ivvas found guilty on Feb. 8 In
probably is only small punish'-: The youth Gonzalez who had the Magistrate's Court of steal steal-ment
ment steal-ment tor what you will have to been an inmate of a correction- ing four gallon can.s of paint op op-face
face op-face in the lona bard years a-ial school in Panama City stole posite the Albrook sate, and
head.' the Judge said "The thing j a car. radio worth $30 which he near the Tropical Paint Co. of-
that always perturbs the court is
when we see a person of your in-
u.':- u.. ut 1 u-
jvnss unvifi. wnn was cauca 10
. r;'L' rm w,.,
l"1 "J, Inied she had indicar
anfVedion towards B 1
ea any atlection towaras b e l i
i u.. i U7j
De Castro asked that hit client
be permitted to testify because
Bclizaire "very ungallantly, and
1a vp .hi. nek- thrJi the
entire blame for the dual m-
bezlements on the woman.
"I fail to see how any such mo-
live as Belizaire claimed (to gra
tity an illicit passion) should be!J"e-year ierm De reoucea lo six;...
pard.ned by the court," de Cas-; months. vlfiruGVt Rsfllo
tro'said. Before passing sentence, 1IUIACIJ UOIIIC
He said the defendant was
in court to contest the allegations;
Belizaire made last month, and.;
for that reason asked that Miss'
Doyle be permitted to testify. j
She told the court that last Oc-
tnhor Rfli7ait0 nnmo tn hpr nnft'
explained he was in a jam with
his cash bank; that he was short
of funds, and begged her to help
him. Both employes had to main maintain
tain maintain a cash hank of $500 each.
She denied receiving any bene benefits,
fits, benefits, either directly or indirectly
from the money she "loaned Bel
izaire, and said she was prepared ;Pacr sembed today to hear de de-to
to de-to make complete restitution tot njc r.c(- mamx,ar
the Canal Company.
1 2:30 pm
a sudden all-out atomic attack and
ibe able iii turn to rise up and de
i siroy XJie puftCKers r
Adm.' Arthur W. Radford, chair-
man. and other members of the
joint chiefs in their Puerto Ricoirupled in the past nine years, was
discussions. (hard put to house delegates from
' the eight conference nations the
Symington's, subcommittee, as United States, Britain. Australia
well as .Wilson, will be lookine to!
them for some expert answers
Wilson disclosed on Jan. 12 that
he had requested t h e military
chiefs "to make a complete and
careful evaluation of the size, na
ture and composition of the forces
(CP n f
ff J --If !. V-O
? t S R 1 A f j
IV, f-!Uj! t, n J, f &; VV
f 4:1' U
1 4 1 l ;
1 H 1' 1
Ht S LiU I IML hLUUK ep.
325 pounds of him, scrubs floors
City, N.J. Tumulty s housekeeping services were "won by Mrs.
Ford when Jersey City's mayor picked her mime from morethan
a thousand others at a "Mothers'
congressman worked for her for
rajsing funds for the March of
One Years Hard Labor
Two Panamanians, a 19-year-old
unemployed youth and a 41-
vear-nlH man u'pi'p paph sen-
j tenced today', in U.S. District
Court at Ancon to one year at
hard labor in the Gamboa peni-
lenuary arier navmg Deen iouna
guilty of a petit larceny after a
previous penitentiary conviction,
The defendants were Fabio
Gonzalez and Frank A. Ellis, who
each pleaded guilty to the;
soid in Panama for $12 on Nov.
He ana another friend rode
'bus to Diablo Heiehts on that
iiiiuiu will uie imrnuun ui
night with the intention ot
baling "anything of value.";
TheV hid out unde? quarters 5169
,nA'A, t. ,rf M i
1 0"B tne 1955 Fo.'d sedan
parked under the house. ''h T t nii
Public Defender William J.l aVL Lne Iai Jln 1
Sheridan, Jr. nointed out that
the youth has no fixed place ofif""' r vluwe
residence, and that he had not
seen his mother for four years.
He asked that the District At
j torney's recommendation of a
"""S". v. i i ii, . n t; lulu
the court he didn't feel six
Asia Pact Leaders
Mflfll T TWtPtttt
PlCCI IU lI)vUjJ
Increased US Aid
KARACHI, Pakistan, March 6
MIDI I sail.., f th lioinfi
for increased U.S. military and e-
conomic aid to make the alliance
an effective bulwark against Communisms-Secretary
of State John Foster
Dulles, who is attending the meet meeting,
ing, meeting, is expected to promise increas
ing support for America s allies
in Asia, but it is not certain wheth-
he will make any definite com-
.S. sources here said America
flenniteiy win oppose creation or
ja permanent military command
j for the pact as well as the establish
j ment of any single organization to
(administer U.S. aid to the Far East.
Dulles :alsois expected to refuse
to take a specific stand in Pakis-!
tan's disputes with India over di
!"vided Kashmir and with Afgha
nisian over aemanns mr ine crea
Overcrowded Karachi, whose
population has more than quad
New Zealand. France. Pakistan.
the Philippines and Thailand.
Pakistan's Foriegn Minister Ha
midul H. Choudhury was elected
chairman of the confererice, and
Premier Chaudhri M. Ali deliver
ed a 10-minute welcoming address.
i. James lumultv (U-I,J), al
for Mrs. Andrew frord in Jersey
March on Polio" meeting. The
two hours while she as out
months was enough time to
give the oflicers in charge of
the institution an opportunity
to straighten out theyouh.
"He seems pretty wli set on:
a mad of crime,' the Judge add-
en in imposing tne one vear sen
tence. "This youth has been in-
volved in thievery for many
years, and it seems to
chosen way of living.''
The second defendant. Ellis
The paint was value at $48
fY"""!?"" ,i"eyL mui-
i,nn nnmsnn nn nrprinnt it t- a t
"V z:r' "T I ...rain
tnlT h,,t tVri "S oeenftociav in a diplomatic tug of war;
ff,,?" Thfef" P !for the of uncommitted 1
that Ellis was the thief, i ; T,,i, f tu umau,
' ..Public Defender Sheridan told
1 ... ..:MC ".u"...."".
d u"c ycdl
1 l rtyirifl I AttllYlliniCI
race in nmrni
HELSINKI. Finalad, March 6 6-(
( 6-( LIP Striking Communist work workers
ers workers battled police today in the first
outbreak of violhce in the week-
rike that virtually
life throught Fin- time in a French prison for rob rob-Ibery
Ibery rob-Ibery were separated from the scr-
ernment moved, to ease!
the ch6s resulting from the na
tion's first general strike in near
ly 40 years.
Pilice charged bands of Com.
munSsts who formed human road
mi, i j ti.i:i.: t
ports from several other cities! Scarletti and Keefe twere sen-;fairs of state will be carried on
said similar Red-provoked demon-' encecto five-yeir- prison terms.as usual by the cabinet mims mims-strations
strations mims-strations were squashed bv police. Jor 5b,bin6 ?Pa"s taxicab driver 1 ters who will remain in Panama
The maneuver was aimed at
chnkino nff thovfrir-kin nf trt
still moving throiieh-llelsinki. Dis Distribution
tribution Distribution of gasoline stopped Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and only trucks carrying
food were allowed fuel
street cars ana duss
The strike also has closed all
newspapers. Publishers were dis
tributing mimeographed nws bul
letins but ended the practi ;e when
the unions complained 'against
suph "blackleg" activity;
Communists also dem nstrated
around gasoline stations, here to today
day today when food trucks i ullcd in
to refuel. Heavy police guards
were stationed at the fe stations
and Police Commissioner Erik
Gabrielssdn warned that any at attempt
tempt attempt to interfere win their oper
ations would be ma "with force,
The government met the threat
of a total blackout by sending in
electricians to, man the c ity's
power stations and telephone ex-
Marine and Fisheries subcommittee recommended today
that the Pdromd Railroad be continued, at least tempo temporarily,
rarily, temporarily, and-fhat a panel of experts should be hired to study
the question and decide whether the railroad should be
the subcommittee, headed by Democratic Rep. Ed
ward A. Garmatz, formally
sent it to the full committee for final approval.
The qroup last week tentatively approved a similar
report, but the action was not official until today, since
several minor changes had to be made in the report,
j The report itself probably will be made public
Subcommittee members were
understood to have decided that
thev do not yet have sufficient
information on which to base;
the decision about the railroad.
. They decided, instead, that H
woum oe practical. 10 nire ex experts
perts experts in the field to make rec-'
ommendations on which their
decision could be based. :
The controversy over the rail-
roaa arose iat year wnen me
b'oard of directors of the Canal'
ZonP recommended that it
should be abandoned in favor of
a new trans-Isthmian highway.
i Senate anniroDnations com
mittee mejnbers agreed, but
House members felt the matter
demanded more study.
Jond Over Jordan
In Hid-tasl Crisis
LONDON, March) 6 (UP) Brit
ain am ner nrnu rva s ariKieti:0' ucaiwu. ijic iii' ri u
I Arab-Israi peace is at stake.
Britainfcallcd on the United;
; States afid France to
join in a
crisisprogram to salvage the an-
ti-Communist "northern tier
Baghdad pact. It is the key to the
estern blueprint for Mid-East de-
fense and is strongly opposed by
most of the Arah world, ine wesi
wants Jordan to join.
2 CIs Separated
From Army After
French Jail Term
FORT DIX, N. J., March 6 (UP)
Two Army privates who served
viPA tnrlau in rnnHno faohinn wiih;,. Z
approximately 1,000 other soldiers'
' Pvts. Anthony Scaletti, Coraopo-liV.",' V.Lj a ? 01 E1
lis, Pa,, and Richard Keefo, Kay-Ynf L Jl, tfmorrow
I ford, W. Va., passed through rou.;1".0?8 ?Y. J
'tine separation procedure" and re-!hlf.?lCMdlai "d'"
ceived administrative discharges. i, isJIAm'!y. .'t?w".t?.c"!y 'or
: Both refused to talk "to anyone.'M
i""1 'e"- ;'lun.r:? M,v
Rene Coty shortened their scn
tences, They were flown to the! Matters requiring Mr Arias
United States last Saturday from attention will be personally at at-Germany.
Germany. at-Germany. tended to from his vacation rtfsi-
E. O. Hauke Gets
With an offer of $3,974, E.
Hauke of Colon was low on
work of installing of air condition-
mg in the automatic telephone ex-
change m Gatun for which bids
were opened at Balboa Heights
L. R. Sommer, of Panama, was
the only other bidder on the proj project.
ect. project. : ,.'
The Gatun exchange is one of, locally worked before with the Ca Ca-five
five Ca-five telephone exchanges in the'nal organization. She is Mrs. Wan.
Canal Zone which will evcntuallyida L. McKee, nurse at Gorgas
be air-conditioned as soon as con-1 Hospital,, who worked from 1951
version makes the installation of-to 1955 as a staff nurse with the
60-cycle machinery possible. Health Bureau.
The other automatic exchanges' The other local emplove is Pa-
iii me1 canai euiiciiv lutatwi
Cristobal, Balboa. Gamboa a n d
n I S fj
6 (UP) A House Merchant
approved its report today and
Spinster May Be
IQ.,1 Vl CmLhL.
D5SI" I VI LT!OSZZISr
$3 Million Missing
NORFOLK, Va March 6 (UP)
Mj Minne Maneum. aPr,,,prf
of embezzling funds from firm
that i,o ,,,(,. f im.
'$3,000,000 was ordered held for
a sran(1 jury today
The 53-year-old spinster did
not testify at a brief police court
n p a r
n g. Her attorney, Max
Broudy, waived prel imlnary
hearing and Judge Savory Ama Ama-to
to Ama-to ordered her held for a grand
jury which will meet the first
Tuesday in April. Amato also
raised, her bail by $50,000.
The secretary-treasurer of a
Norfolk loan association is
charged with embezzling $100, $100,-000.
000. $100,-000. But Federal examiners say al
: most S.J.UIW.UUO Is missing over
folded after it was discovered
all its reserve was missing.
If the amount. rMlh
:Where near the estimated S3.-
000,000 figure, it will make the
quiet church-going spinster the
most lantasticaiiy successul em'
Dezzier in American history.
: Six civil suits have been filed
against her relatives and friends
to recover monev shp allepprilv
gave them with a lavish hand.
Examiners found that Mk
Minnie had bought some of her
relatives expensive homes. Bank
accounts were set up for some.
The six suits total $1,000,000
and there may be more to come.
To Hold Council
In El Valle
The first cabinet meeting of
u"Tj .'Tu .-.5" v"Vmenl l? ??
10" ,n 1 Y .
me same sources sa ri the mf.
3 New Employes
Join Canal Force
Three employes, one of whom
was hired in the tlnitoH stat.c
O.iioined the Canal organization durl
the ing the last two weeks in Fehriin.
W according to information from
me personnel Bureau.
Richard W Run nf flllol,.,-.-
- vi vn.uiii'JH a
City, Oklahoma, was the single
employe to come from the State?.
A former California attorney, he
came to the Canal Zone to join
the staff of the General CounM:!.
One of the. two emoloves hirprt
staff of Gorgas
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INTJLPENEENT DAILf NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, MARCH 6, '1358
FA 01 TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
tWMO UNO PUILISHIO IV THI PANAMA AMERICAN Hill, INC.
rOUNDID NKLSON ROUNStVft-L Ik 1)11
HAHMOOIO ARIA. kOITOft
B7 H STREET P. O BOX 134. PANAMA. R Of P.
TtLt'MONE 2-0740 15 LlNtSI
Cable Addpcss. PANAMERICAN. Panama
CeiON OfFlCt: 12 17 Central Avenue between '2th and i3tm Sta-eeti
FOUIISN RlPRtlENTATIYH. JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC
S4S Madison Ave. new roK. I 17 I N. V.
Uahiu im inviNfl $ 1.70 $ 2 50
PO ilX MONTH IN ADVANCE
PO ONE TEAR. IN ADVANCE
Twice Blessed Give!
By VICTOR RIESEL
THE MAIL BOX
) Within five minutes after Presi President
dent President Eisenhower got his decision
J off his chest, one of labor's top
i political strategists told me that
1 they could not beat Ike this fall.
The union chiefs, who are me methodically
thodically methodically and quietly building one
of the most effective machines in
the histnrv nf thrir nnlitir.-il nr.
After reading Congressman Tumulty's statement in tne tion, believe it makes no difference
. u .u L ,,t former President Peron of Af- whom the Democrats nominate
ientina from the Washington Hotel, I called for an aspirin. 1; They'd prefer Gov. Avcrall Harri-
ASPIR1N 1 OR Tl.MLLTY
was homesick, but the aspirin wasn t for me
. George Meany, you spark some
real spontaneous combustion.
U is to be sent man or Sen. Estes Kcfauver, but
:n r,..u aji.: c.
COD to the Congressman. .,i i,Si im Uiai atv
This official was here last December attending the Con- if he is named,
eressional hearings on the Panama Railroad. Many unlair:
nractices tha' route: have been looked into While he was here Labor s real battle, however, will
went unnoticed b' him. but now it surprises me a great deal be on the state fronts to keep
to find him Wowing his top all the way back there about Peron Congress in the hands of men
lie, lives in Panama and hasn't done anything wrong either to; friendly to labor and to reverse
r e rnttpd States or to Panama itne tra'""lal impact of success-
lo mention all the unlair practices would use too much of jful presidential candidates who
vou- valuable r,pace, but discnmination against Panamanians ; have almost always won control
workin' on the Zone and the tncker.y of the so-called equality 'of Congress, loo.
of wac.s are His;, smoke. May I ask why he didn t do some- .. , ..
KboutVe under. p, .vi.egeo that have been so trustworthy has of men,, want,
mt7TVZ own backyard and Iront porch before : eat. There are those who ,.n
mimung someone else business? It s .f our ous.ness ng.g" M &LciOlcad r
oi the -aiiamanmns. once he sUvs clean ovei here. Ulve ine j
poor fellow a break. Lay oil.
If it's Communism you're scaicd of. you won'1, rind it either
in Panama or the Zone. Pic.iy mop. luniulty will be trying to i Thcre was ,ha, noon.dav co.
tell the President oi Panama how to i-ui Ins own count ty. fcrcnec in the .Television Room"
When were -vinmg cur congres.,iucu and incnds back home of ,hc ,)ote, Monte Carlo in Miami
about the firemen s auttu ("to be or not o be ) come January. Bcach when Meanv mct the press
1957, please send along a clipping of today s Mail Box. especial- i on wednesdav Feb 8 Meany
ly to Mr. Tumulty. Let's clean up at home first, then worry cncwp(i 0llt a"'wlre service eor eor-about
about eor-about Peron later. reSp0micnt and left the lad as limp
(I frankly believe there are soma darned good Panamanian as George's cigar. Meany resented
fireir.ea but pay them good money, uo ) the wire service's report of a po-
Oh, I forgot to mention it, but in our letter to our Con- : ljtical purge .list. He denied it. He
gressmen about some more rubbish in our backyard, how about repudiated it. fie excoriated it.
the colored kid trying to further her education so that some Some of us went blraight fur the
day she may be able to oerve Uncle Sam in the service. She pool to cool off. j
was stoned and kicked out of school. j
Also there's the matter of the arrest of a dressmaker be- But the fact is that just a few ;
cause of the shade of her skin. She was taken off a bus be- hours earlier Jim McOevi'tt and j
cause she refused to give up her seat after paying her honestly- Jack Kroll, labor's political action
earned dime like anyone else. And to make it complete, the chiefs, had turned in a report urg-
Ministers preaching the Holy Word of God also were arrested nS concentration on the defeat of j
because they disagreed with the injustice done to an American 12 GOP Senators: Tom Kuchel of i
citizen. -Calif,: Gene Millikin, Colo.; Pres-
This, my friends, is harmenine rieht across the street from cott Bush, Conn,: Everett Dirk
us, and lest thee forget, the other half of the world is looking sen- I"- Homcr Capehart, Ind
,1 ... .. i - o U
uuwti uii us as juucuiiipuups.
Remember also, these Negroes are pure-born Americans iike
you and me.
ly DREW PEARSON
SiNEA SmcJnc.viT f f
WASHINGTON In Capitol Hill urgent need of some such cam cam-cloakrooms
cloakrooms cam-cloakrooms where senators lounge paign contribution reform Ts
nd read the newspapers between j urged by publisher Philip Graham
I&y,K 1 "'L"'1, w'lhcon-:of thc Washinrton Post. Senator
'n f Sln' '"anclsL-ase ofjHennings of Missouri, or Senator
South Dakota hasn't a chance of Neuberger of Oregon
getting re-elected. I
ihe gas lobby, confide his fellow! NOTE sc Th ,.i pki;
senators is out to get him, will from California wh Voted against
spend thousands of dollars lo de-lthe natural gas bill when it was
V . ,. .. ... Passed last summer was the for-
Personally, I don t believe this, mer secretary of Governor War War-Haying
Haying War-Haying visited South Dakota onlylren, William Mai.tiard, consress consress-ast
ast consress-ast mon h, I am convinced that man from San Francisco. Everv
the people of that state are too other Republican congressman vof vof-honcst
honcst vof-honcst and that any effort to ed right down the line for the oil
spend money against Case will lobby. Senator Knowland of Cali Cali-boomerang
boomerang Cali-boomerang badly fornia has the;r good wishe
However the history of the re- pt it mildly, in neutralizing the
yenge the Keck family of Superior; sweeping campaign-fund probe of
Oil tried to wreak against Gov j Senator Gore
Earl Warren in California, cer-i
tainly gives credence to the dlrcl
predictions of Senator Case's col
leagues. It was Howard Keck who
put up the $2,500 in 25 $100 bills
The explosive, conflicting mem-
oirs nF rw.Prncwlnnt TVm,iti .,1
iviiici v.asc spurnea ana which, General MacArthur will be fol fol-thereby,
thereby, fol-thereby, influenced the veto of the j lowed by anothc. set of rccollec rccollec-8a'bl1',
8a'bl1', rccollec-8a'bl1', , lions, written by Gen. George Mar-
Chief Just.ce Warren, when he shall. .His version is expected
was governor of Cahforma, also; to take a middle course between
rebuffed the Kecks. Bill Keck, Truman and MacArthur The
father of Howard and the dom-jformcr world War II Commander
mant member of the family, had JarlU peacetime architect of thc
supported Warren for election and j Marshall Plan will also write frank frank-had
had frank-had contributed substantially to his !y about his onViCr sub0rdinatc.
campaign Dwight Eisenhower. . .President
Apparently Keck figured that Eisenhower's Gcttvsburs farm
nav ng .ic.pca cieci vyarrcn ne;ha:; been equippeu with electronic
could control him. But Warren was;
warning devices invisible guards
Walter Winchell In New Yortt
Man About Town
at Vegas was a concrete example who was in the diner the day Wil
Rnnrke Hirkent.oner town- Frank .. ... 01 H'vuiige is sugary, mai noiei;iic moreui was oumpeu Oil.
cicnr, v Tnhn iii.ti.p Mi I Hie lommv Dorscys (Jane .ew ) recently cancelled his show. Got
George Bendor.O,; (who may have ; .splituation is now in the hands so mad he wen', and bought it! Joe DiMaggio has become an that hf
noi lo ue coruroi.cu. lie pui across ,tha rcpm., tne unauthorized pres-
" .m" -'ence even of small animals,
substantial increase in auto fuel
ta5,?- ... , ,. I The Navy is taking its transport
This did not please Keck and the plalles jut ol molhballil and offcr.
ml companies. They foueht the. ing Uiem t0 commerc,al airmcs.
taxes furiously, but Warren stood Thi .,;u th iv-,,,,-
:llls ground. airlift, a .;ort r' merchant marinp
...rN -- ,',..., of the air, readv for instant use
VENDETTA AVAINST WARREN m sc ()f cm,,eCncj.. First crack
. ., .. at thrse navy transports wil1 be
That began the Keck vendetta lvcn n,c Mna supj)cnu.nt;ii ;iir ;iir-against
against ;iir-against Warren. He never forgave mes w)0!)C cncrgctic chjcf !,;,,
him. And for some years he pub-, Johnston nas workcd mlracies in
lishcd a throwaway paper in Los1 building ttle nons!cd Indl1trv.
Angeles in which he attacked.
the governor, accused him of being i
a renegade, of turning on his con
In brief, Keck not only admitted
CAPITAL NEWS CAPSULES
PAIR HEARING FOR PERON
To my mind the bitterest pill a man could be called upon
to swallow would be for an innocent man to be condemned
.without an opportunity to establish his innocence or otherwise
John L. Lewis' support against
of his lawyer.
Democratic Gov Frank LauscllC) hum me inuiuis die jum i-.m-diow laisint; coiiuncin u.v an.udiiiiu uacn ins regular weigni
lames Duff Pa Vallace Bennett lul,luls- rtli" vunsuuit uucis. cunui ai liiu iudjd,uiu iviilci& muw ilio, ne ticuus uif new tirug
Utah and Alexander Wilev Wis "y Cardner and Modelovcly Mar- dinner: "Miss Trumanissome-j "Exul" for curing the ulcer that
Meanv's reTclior to the desrrin- c'c Rcic'- Actress Barbara Rush'sj what difficultto workwith" .. plagued him. .When Martha Rayc
tion of this list as a purge pro
'j steady dates arc with Jacques There are 51 scandal type mags on returns to the night clubs she'll fea
Msnsure was fired Despite
,.i;i;rtl nn,l; 11 v riuiMnuiLcint'iil uiai uciicrai
TliJZKli 8 -Idalcs: bSrlct it lS kn that'S' a" .ha!
when he subsdizes them he ex- "p'h'"-ur
nects them to stay subsidized. irh,. re1; He had., a, owdown
Senator Gore's commitlec-which : ,c L'TJ ;1 "T
C i ,4 -1 Tri A iCU "ct,lu" lltai UliUL.1.1 111 tl IUUU
gram was 'nut just routine irrila-! Scott la. .wh,os. Pater
tion over premature publication of
"Amorinon r.itir," it u. v. .... . a siory. Meany is a veteran wneii
ll lSll1 ,il?e,.5as accomplished nothing else has'it comes to political footwork. He
knows well the reaction of the
rest of the country to announce-
was the British Consul at Nice.
David Evins is making Grace's
wedding shoes. Low heels. So His
Serene Highness won't look like a
shrimp at the altar. .Philly critics
are shaking their heads, ihey
the stands. .Add zingy Latin tem-:ture an outrageous Topsv in a
pos: Horace Diaz's music at the Topsy-Eva ballet dreamed up by
Miami Bcach L Aiglon and Charles iH. Ross. .Betty & Jane Kean s
RoeaderVs crew at the Hotel Se
ville. .Haiti is swiftly becoming
a populac tourist spot in thc Carib Caribbean.
bean. Caribbean. Many new hotels being built
to accommodate the influx. .Suc-
Hotel Seville (Miami Beach)
click attracted more celebs than
any other act. They return to
town to discuss a new TV series
with Jule Styn? and then play an
other return engagement in Las
Vegas. .Recording sharpies say
it now lakes $32,000 to make a
proven to me that the landslide of public opinion against Peron
na not been based on a fair hearing nri-mcn ,u n
tiling Mj.bujf. nave, ocen voicing tne dodu ar nhrases anrt k ona Acniaiiv
peating the familiar charges. !'".'"; 'f rn Xr, panned "The Ponder Heart" and
nn7?hSfM mn ls, en"re'y bad. There must be something anv person from' political life. i raved over "Middle of the Night.") cess Saga: S. G. Atlas once ped ped-good
good ped-good that can be said of even the most corrupt politician An I The significance of Mcanv's an- Just 'he opposite in Ihc Big Burg led lemonade at a penny per glass
appeal to reason tells me thai a ,v,o ,u I .i. .., n r :. .Phv is McGuirc. whose law on the lower East Side of Manhat-
hls country into a blooriv civil vn, fn rennoi ;., :..P 8. u ,n ....j;.,. .,i'iwas fractured by her husband (ac-jtan. He now is the owner-builder singer a star. This includes pro
loved his. country. v "lusl wte ,5 and no fieryBannounccincntslcidcntalv), savs the cstrangemcnt'of a thirty million dollar shop- motion and thc big payoff to get
'I recognize that Peron's. champion is not trying to vindi- i of vast political plans while he! is a trial separation. .The Milton', ping center at Yonkcrs. Several a disc for an unknown. Mar Mar-cate
cate Mar-cate Peron's pol tics or to whitewash o tvrant I t 7 leads the AFI -CIO Bcrles will be Coasts apart for a mags planning pieces about his gueritc Piazza startles intimates
freedom loving people to i a spiritof fair n.av Tt t t aro"e lcads thc ClU. month c flics feack for his pro.rj(lea a Hora(io Algcr Then by sniffing snuff. Her husband. Wm
ag to be that one voice cryinir in the Jrlr'. ul C0Ur" labor will work quietly andiram- shc sla-vs ln rl- shaking there's Randolph, a waiter at Gil- Condon, is a Memphis tobacco ty ty-always
always ty-always those who fawn arn ,, h thi S f ? T.here are m?J nZl Lm. r I naiiona a' Calif, virus. .Betty Kcan's more's. He won $20,000 at the track coon. .The tall cost of suspense,
a sinking ship Und UlC thrne bUt like rats desert Icomm'.Uee On PoliUc 1 E(Ctionoom-to-be Lew Parker flew to'and then blew it in Vegas. .HejJust to use the 30-second theme
' If Peron is tn he nh.i,i ,,., ... Sri IT L rppinnn Florida last night. This could be is now back at Gilmorc's. j music from the $64,000 program
. -v k j utiaiuou, null U en. nic n An r-intftr iJ e"- -,.
m Tn ShPorio Int. U i t. i.n .... "i i i: :
torn to shreds, let him be publicly defended.
u,. l or. a man n0w than he was a few years asm
Has he sunk so ,ow that he must w
even the most miserable -ii:- .... v
v.. u vau iciv ciaim wnere
doors? n a" hn0red Buest must "e bar the
In nassinir inriument r, n, i.i ....
J u" r"-lu" w "S examine our own con-
organizations it will not in-,
vadc" states. To make this stratc-j
gy effective, COPE has cut up thc;
U.S. into nine political regions
Andy Griffith, the star of
on5e Each has a central political head-j Time for Sergeants." is contracted
A Second for Peron
9nH a rpuinnal Hirer-1 l'i June, ine producers win nave
uu Hive nun a recoru salary raise
to hold him. ."Strip for Action,'
Collier's thesis on New York's
"No Actors' Lab (where stars study,
too) is attractive reporting. .Know
cost the proeracers of the movie
."MfififcrJKS'in Las Vegas," $7,000.
don't want to do thc investigating
ever gets hold of some of Keck s
p pers, those papers will show
that he had every intention when
he tried to give the $2,500 to Sena Senator
tor Senator Case not only of influencing
Case's vote, but of keeping him
Since Governor Warren wouldn I
name-calling bout. Scaton claimed
an efficiency survey showed that
the General Services Administra Administration
tion Administration had been pporly run under
Mansure. The GSA chief retorted
that the efficiency experts had not
even completed their survey nor
come to any conclusions. In the
end, Seaton made it plain that
,l. .iri.:.. ii j:.it.
. i u j j. i ...li e wi lie nuuse niui i wai i ivi. n-
stay hitched. Keck proceeded to; a,.0,,-,d anv i,,n2r,
get his rjvengc. In 1950 he tried ;sure 81 ou'" any longcr
to promote Lt. Gov. Goodwin Knig w u.. ; r.ni.n(L r.,
as a candidate against Warren. r t0' HelH,9 Cru,nth'r
? Ti., A. ...;.i..i C. Vanarsdall. our naval attache in
rwingm. in we tun, u.,u.u,, . . n ,,.hlf,
But Keck whs still out for re
venge, an.) when Warren was up
Gen. Al Grucnther. the NATO com commander.
mander. commander. Grucnthcr's defense plans
- ;.,i:t nminoiinn in nianuci. uiuuiiinei S UVIVIl.lt
, LTZL T Z Europe arc based on thc use of
T.m wliSk f'l"" aPns- which Grucnther
This is lust for Opft.inir a 1!H! l.,f- 11 i. .
Americans hmmSSXtPBStVl toperihyiold. CIO offici.!;
These district chiefs will coor coordinate
dinate coordinate the AFL politicos, many
of whom still have their high but-
,.un. -xnA t.ii,l.r Vtulc in the
elosct, and the younger, sometimes! opinions at Philly, is undergoing
hvDcrthvroid, CIO officials who sw'f revision. May go to Boston
what happened to the oldie jazz
Don't be amazed if Jolie Gabor
(the mama of Zsa-Zsa, Eva and
Magda) gets a husband first. He is
joke about thc tenant asking aa Pak Avenue medico-playwright
group of musicians (making noise)
the musical, is having a rough I if they knew "The lady upstairs
time. Not enough coin, stars d'e-jis sick"? . .It's on page 94 of
sorting, the book, etc. . ."Mr
I Wonderful,1' rocked by the divided
Look. .Patti Page has joined thc
Rock and Rollers. Via her latest
Mercury disc, "My First Formal
Gown." Abnc Silver and Roy Al Alfred
fred Alfred co-auth'd. .Acts are so tough
Winslow of "The Benny Good-! lo find to play all the hotels in
man Story" film, will marry ac
tress Nina Bara, the Hedy LaMar LaMar-rish
rish LaMar-rish brunette of tv's "Space-Patrol"
. The Jimmy Fidlcrs arc
trying to save it. .Mr. Dulles
will sizzle over Sen. Jenncr's blast
in the next American Mercury. .
Sir Victor Sassoon. orob'lv the
uiooll hftit man in Dm u.irl.l and and miserable kirl'
attractive Mary Fisher (Fisher
Miami Beach (week-stands) they
some Amprlean tn 1J1 CLl- 1 wwa nice ; them down.
How can your e If possible, the political dircc dircc-ble
ble dircc-ble to votellM Sh'maS n C6rtam 8rUpS are not !twill attempt to wipe out feuds
How can voui rnnnrrv h. ii, "side labor and thus keep thc
Votvluln state,!!hen ccrtaln union leaders from splitting over
treat IthennfalrSS 7 the P'aceS 0f business that candidates. This may not be pos-
wnere cenain groups are bared from pptt no- on Hniinn ( ti uffo
You know I could bo on asklne niipst.ino nn thin,- thi h. ...j lui." r i .h and 'Bodies clan) are the new buzz-buzz! Nearly everybody asks you
people condemn other .nation, while at the same. t.imXnr both 'among the int'l set. r'Have you read The Search for
Hlflnv.. nvlt. i "i. iumuun J J
U4V4L1U9 Aiow in yuur iiuine
recruited Lou Holtz, who happened
to be ide-in Hollywood. .Show .Show-folks
folks .Show-folks are groaning over the Re Rehearsal
hearsal Rehearsal Club directors, who banned
young Joyce Roberts, a would-be-suicide,
for "The adverse public publicity."
ity." publicity." Fine way to help a lonely
J ?yuPAeri?ls a cneat' and tne l0WMt killd of names you
could find, but still you don't let the world know about the way
the southern section of your country refuses to obey the highest
in Jfuui lauu.
I want? to tell you the truth I am very piuch confused on
what you preach and on how you act. I am willing to learn and
accept information on the above questions.
Observer of American Way of Living,
Democrats. j mron Brando's reported bride-
I ., ,i rntnj r,uo to-be a year ago (Josiane Beren
wnai me ...i.e u !gcr) says shc nas.t seen him (or
chiefs are : under n,,0edoi six months. .Marilyn Monroe's lat-
'LZ en V members of the -t kick is Yogi, not the philo-
r, D toiio, oin sopny, jusi ine exercises, to im-
MOUSe Ol nciJicC..LaL..o r "inpnp hpr Intra cho' v
Annual Meeting of the Stockholders
" THE PANAMA COCA-COLA
The Annual Meeting of the stockholders of The
Panama Coca-Cola Bottling Company will be held
on Monday, March 19, 1956, at 4:00 p.m. at the
.main office of the Company located at No. 19-A,
Jose Francisco de la Ossa Ave., Panama, Republic
Bridey Murphy'?" which became
No. 1 in the Trib best-seller dept.
last Sabbath. .Josh Logan and
Paddy Chayefsky turned down
$500,000 from Hollywood for their
hit, "Middle of the Night." Plan
to film it themselves after the
,...., A IIH. -1..M ... It (a I. J
. '..ii ii . prove ner less, sne says. .sur- muny manner, rou cam juage
tne Unions a iuu yiu-iayw. .:.. iw,pt in cW0n. Mnuplitt1 Glamour hv a name Onp nf the
jorityin Congress. imsmeans ha Agency's loveliest models
(earns ikau per nour) is Sadie
Shwartz. .Ham Fisher's widow
won't fight his will She is getting
lots more than expected. .The
chief reason the Bronx D. A. sent
two aides to Miami to question ex-
champ Willie Pep (in the Macn
murder case) is a photo found on
the victim. It shows the victim
seated between Pep and a chap
ffOTELES IIITERAMERICAIIOS, 5. A.
The shareholders of Hoteles Interamericanos, S. A.
are hereby notified that a meeting of shareholders -will
be held at 8:00 p.m. Thursday, March 15th, 1956. at the
Washington Salon, Hotel El Panama, Via Espafia No.
Ill, Panama City, Republic of Panama, for the follow following
ing following purposes:
1. Annual report of thePresident;
2. Presentation of thc Annual Report of the
Auditors for 1955:
3. Election of the Board of Directors;
4. To di'cuvs and vote upon any motion propertly
brought to thc meeting.
Panattni Cllv. Panama
Mnrdi S lP5i
j ,7- -nrl fiaht- "raname ureenc ana Anna ujorK,
?olng 'nt0 e .p nman nf certain! 'he beaut. ."Tqo Young To Go
ing the ilbmim it ona f certa' Steady," from "Strip for Action,"
Democrats as wdJ as b, looks iike a winner. Nat (King)
Republicans in the national elec Cole-s plattftl. of it is melloquent
tion itself. .You'll nevor guess which cu
Labor men -honC?-. Ws-fe
iHL ltYutOld Pisneyclassic) at, the; Nor-
iiuuscni" r .Mophln' manaie. .ine run opitainy pur-
know this will tfk".";?: chase 'of the Royal Nevada hotel
money, inej wm
$3 000,000 in outright contributions-
and, ot course, wm imo .-..
regional union machinery into thr
fight in the final weeks when prac practically
tically practically all other union activity wil
take a holiday.
If Ike wants a friendly congress
next year, he'll have to find some
way to cope with COPE this fall.
I tion. The Kec'i.s and other oil mo
guls dumped all sorts of money
into thc Werdel campaign and
even succeeded in carrying Los
Ang!.cs city. Warren, however,
managed to keep control of the
California delegation at Chicago,
even despite Nixon's attempt to
bolt, and in thc end, Harlan Hagc
Democrat, beat Werdel for Con Congress.
gress. Congress. Warren, meanwhile, has gone on
to bigger things on thc Supreme
Court of the United States while
Keck has gone on to try to dom dominate
inate dominate the Senate of the United
Film star Rod Steiger and I
actress Sally Gracie, his estranged
wife, resumed at the Voyager
Room. .Charles Jackson, author
of "The Lost Weekend" and othe
books, is now script editor on Kraft
teevee. .Three of the new night
places in Midtown are on the verge
of suicide. ."My Fair Lady," the
new Rex Harrison-Julie Andrews
musical, is so Bnddish, they paused
at 4 (during rehearsals) tor tea. . ...........
stanip., .. ,hp stunt nilot. d wuir. l- wnai me puouc noes
dall has been arguing around Paris,
however, that an atomic war
would devastate France. This plays
right into the hands of the French
and gives them an argument not
to support thc U.S. commander of
all of Jimmy Stewart's flying in
the Lindbergh epic, "Spirit of St.
Louis." Stewart is a flier, but War War-ner's
ner's War-ner's took no risks. .Locals still
gab about the fine performance of
newcomer Inger Stevens in "De "Debut"
but" "Debut" which didn't last a week. Most
critics raved about her. The wolf
pack may relax. She s married
to an agent. .If you're intro introduced
duced introduced to Vito Rocco Farinola you
meetina Vic Damone. .If you
meet Emma Matzo she's Liz Scott
. .Ira Groose is Jeff Chandler. .
Reginald Truscott-Jones is Ray
Milland dn Vasiliki Mavrogeorge
is Bettv George. .And the Mona
co Lisa, of course, is Grace Kelly.
THE HARD WAY
MOBERLY, Mo. -(UP)- Eig
five bow and arrow fans who par participated
ticipated participated this January in the annual
rabbit hunt sponsored by the Mis
souri Bowhunters Association
bagged 77 rabbits in two days.
n't realize is that these tremendous
political contributions by the Kecks
and other oilmen result from the
27Vi oil Jepletion tax allowance
which puts them in a more favored
tax position than aqy other group
in tne u.s.a.
NOTE 2 What these big con-i
tributions also emphasize is thc
LIFT UP YOUR HEARTS
A Sr fr.A
I v '
HERE WAS a man whose faith
was so great that it caused our
Lord to comment on it in these
words "I have not found so great
faith, no, not in Israel That faith
was so strong that he believed
that all Jesus had to do was to
speak the word and his servant
would be healed. The military
man acknowledged a greater au authority
thority authority than his own.
THE CENTURION didn't be believe
lieve believe that he was good enough for
Jesus to come under his roof. As
a Roman soldier he bad to do
things which he felt were incon
sistent with what he was asking
Jesus to do.
UNDER HIS official duties he
had to. persecute the" people's of
his pride as a Roman citizen that
tunons faith; his humility; hislmade it difficult for turn to-come
love. land ask the aid of the lowly N'a-
(A Lenten feature of the Pans
mi-American, prepared by the
Rev, M. A. Cook son, Episcopal
Churches of Our Saviour-St. Mar
Read St. Matthew S; 15-13. "Ve-
rilv. I say unto you, I have not
found to great faith, no, not in It-
reel."' :" .
FOR OUR thoughts this eve
ning, I want you to think with me
about the Centurion, wno came to
our Lord seeking healing for his
servant. If we look closely, we can
.i ii 1. 1 . n.
: llinu inree minus ai leasu in ine
fC makeup -of the Centurion thought
ery Christian, They are: the Cen-
zarene. But he humbled himself
and sought Jesus' help.
HE HAD a reat concern foi
his servant. It was rare in those
days for a master to have 'much
concern over a sick servant. Tnal
is perhaps why our Lord told the
parable of the "Good Samaritan.'
Certainly, when we look out on
our world to the problem between
management and labor, between
those of privilege and under prt
vllege, between Negro and white,
between national problems and in
ternational problems. :
MORE OF the love of Christ in
our hearts and in our thoughts ana
actions would go a long way to
dissolve the wounds tmd bring-a-bout
a healing cure. Convictions
based on a great faith; a deep
ing for Christ and hut Gospel. A
man's job that can be accomplish
ed if we have the wili to do it.
Most women like a man's voice
! best when it has a ring in it.
This and That
Answer to Previous Puzzle
1 Cat and
4 Boy meets
8 Persian poet
12 Long, long
13 Not the
14 Papa and
15 It's an
; wind that
3 Yellow flower
4 from gods
7 Lett coin
t Measures -9
10 Prayer ending 28 FlaUbottomed 43 Tramp
CAROL ' g U 6 A N
tlilsl BE NT E
ARM A OlA T R A I T "S"
. isa rasTripp
' r-i E. R L h.
TA RCTTSfDE bTtI
iL 5. l 5L i HSJ.
EL J I ME S.ir:ENE
te rTRXi AggeT
11 avis boat
17 Jewish law 29 FrencH'seas
d 'blows no ood 19 Fall flower 31 Dignified
16 Adulator 23 Narrow roads 33 Helped
18Morestr:d 24 Infant Insect 38 For or
20 Amphi'.:cater 25 Soon for worse
22 Bui' ng
26 and Eve
32 Shade of
34 Less wealthy
37 on this
W (kid talk)
41 Him and
42 Young pig
45 Neptune and
49 Joined ','
52 Aid and
94 Light brown
56 War god
57 H and
26 Just off '. 40 Jargons
bottom (naut.) 41 Secretes
47 and the
public v 1
I j j J 1 S U 7 8t jlQ l
I i5 H
"' k7 7-
WWW" W-fi ""iTp"
T 50 T
5T 7t I I Xh I I
ill I I 1 1 1 I 1 1 1
THE PANAMA AMERICAS AN IXDEPENDFNT DAItY NEWSPAPER
iiolicr 'blcfcomcS Otdqrown JliinciS or
CT. U vrr-:. r u if I j
- 4AL- i-A trNr Ji XL t-J
Aw mothers heartily welcome those used, but (Iran, baby items
your child has outgrown. Particularly helpful are the big, ex expensive
pensive expensive ones such as play pen, carriaje and stroller. Carriage
(left) is cleaned with thick suds and rinsed w ith a sponge, then
wiped dry. Plastic-covered carriage mattress (center) gets a
bath in hot sudsy water. Woolens (right) are washed with care
then stretched over a cardboard frame. Send the cardboard
pattern along as another dividend.
By UNITED PRESS
(Compiltd by Publishers' Wtekly)
BY BETSY WASE
,has done the rounds in a town; wear, but they are quickly
I may return to roost fur the off- grown m the early months.
JIOTHERS want their babies to1 spring of the baby who first used. Not so good for lending are:
be admired as the most beautiful jit. diapers, shoes, crib mattresses,
in the world. It's not vanity it's j The kinds of things women are -big blankets (your own baby will
a healthy pride in a remarkable; eager to borrow from one an- want his for some years), nip nip-achievement,
achievement, nip-achievement, 'other include: carnages, p 1 a y- pies, stuffed fabric toys and per-
To this end she collects plushy j pens, strollers, bassinettes, ster- sonalized silverware,
blankets, sweaters no bigger: ilizcrs, cribs, undershirts-, night- Lending needs to be done with
than a doll's, little suits and a:ies, socks, sweaters, cap and tact. Every first-time mother has
handsome carriage to wheel hcribootie sets, bassinette and crib a half-dream of all-new things for
achievement in. sheets, carriage blankets, pram her all-new baby. If she is wise
When these things become out
grown, but by no means worn out,
she wants to pass most of them
on. Not the heirloom christening
it's necessary, be blocked. If you
send along the cardboard shape,
the new mother will appreciate it.
Stains should be removed and mis missing
sing missing ties replaced. Bindings on car carriage
riage carriage blankets should be ironed to
keep down the passed-on look.
Toys, carriages, cribs and what
not should be scrubbed off with
thick, hot soapsuds, sponged with
a little clear water and dried. A
I coat of lead-free paint may be cal-
Explorers have been crisscross
ing the Canadian Far North for!
nearly 400 years, but they have j A.NDERSONVILLE MacKinlay
barely begun to plumb the secrets! Kantor
of its vast territories more titan: MARJORIE MORNIN'GSTAR
1,500,000 square miles of contra-! Herman Wouk
dictions, where forest land, semi-, TEN NORTH FREDERICK John
and plains and frozen wastes: O Hara
share the samp narallpl nf lati
tude and where temperatures in i CASH McCALL-Cameron Hawley
one area may range from 90 de-!AUNTIE MAME Patrick Dennis
grees in the summer shade to 70 -ow.n islaimj jvennem itoDerts
below in the wintry storm. -ISLAND IN THE SUN Alec
THE MYSTERIOUS NORTH
(Knopf) records the knowledge"' NON-FICTION
and personal impressions accumu accumulated
lated accumulated on recent journeys by Pierre GIFT FROM THE SEA Anne
Berton. managing editor of Mac-' Morrow Lindbergh
lean's Magazine. He was born in A NIGHT TO REMEMBER Wal Wal-the
the Wal-the fabled Yukon and never misses ter Lord,
an opportunity to revisit his na- ivcln , r
tive Northland. Berton has seen!I!!DE AFRICA John Gun Gun-the
the Gun-the North from planes, trains, au-1 tner-
tomobiles and riyerboats and he THE EDGE 0F THE SEA R
probably knows it as well as any; hp rrnn
man who has not made the "top; u c rson
of the map" his career. JHE SEARCH FOR BRIDEY
. , , i MURPHY Morey Bernstein
It is a land of feast and fam- J
ine, where every present day
boomtown has a ghost town to re- DihlAr Ta Da UiubH
mind it that good fortune is liable UiWICj IU UG WllGII
to be temporary in the remote
Arctic and sub-Arctic.
For years, the North has been
known to be rich in fur, oil, ura uranium,
nium, uranium, gold, and base metals. The
uneasy political climate of the
mid-20th century has made it val-i Tnmmm,u ,i t nm iv, fa
uable for two of its dimensions 0f St. Thomas Aquinas, religious
space and time. One of the contest awards will be distributed
North S currently most bustling: at th St .Wpnh's Schnnl renter
suits 'enough to see the good sense! led for here and there where
1 in a loan, she deserves credit. Butlby's gnawed
! lend her things that look as new
of these things, if bor
suit, to be sure, but all the useful j rowed in good condition, can
and cute gifts. Most women do this; generally be returned in almost i Linens, little blankets, sweaters
on a you-return-it-wncn-you re- tne.same condition tor the next and otner wearing apparel snouia
For those mothers who have
themselves known the real bless blessing
ing blessing of i useful, clean, passed-on
baby things, the fun of giving them
through basis so that a crib that babv. True, undershirts act hard be given a careful wash and where1 to another is worth the trouble.
2 Jap Surgeons
In US To Study
NEW YORK M.areh 6
Two Japanese surgeons,
them a survivor of the Hiroshima
atom bombing, arrived hfcre today
to study plastic surgery t e c h h-niques
niques h-niques they hope to use to rehabi rehabilitate
litate rehabilitate 1,000 survivors who still
need treatment more than 10
years after the bombing.
Dr. Sadam Takashi, 49, direct director
or director of the Hiroshima Medical As Assn.,
sn., Assn., and Dr. Masukaza Fujii, 56,
will study with the American sur surgeons
geons surgeons who are mending the scars
of 25 young Japanese women
brought here for treatment last
The doctors expect to return to
Hiroshima in about five months
with the girls, who have been nick nicknamed
named nicknamed "the Hiroshima maidens.''
Their trip was financed by Pan
American World Airways through
special arrangement ,with the Civ
il Aeronautics Board.
They were met here by Norman
Cousins, editor of the Saturday
Review and chairman of the proj project,
ect, project, Mrs. Jack Howard, wife of
the Scripps Howard Newspapers
executive and a member of the
project committee, and Dr. Wil William
liam William M, Hitzig of Mount Sinai
Hospital, medical director of the
'' f .,';-vv :,. .. t'W': V;'-::!;:'::;,'-;-l
-nSxiVr'vv v--'sw:;f;;:..;.:f:fi: :'-":if4
NO BRUSH OFF FOR HER TEETH "I don't care if I was
born with two front teeth. I still won't brush them now!" That
seems to be the sentiment of two-week.-old Mary Lynn Skinner oi
Atlanta, Ga. She evidently doesn't want to start brushing net
teeth before other kids begin.
NEW YORK -(UP) Pork sau sausages,
sages, sausages, rpovidc the basis of a
hearty lunch or supper as
well as a nourishing break breakfast.
fast. breakfast. Either link or bulk sau sausage
sage sausage can be combined with corn
bread for an old-fashioned dinner.
Pan fry l pound of the sausage ac according
cording according to directions on the pack package.
age. package. Drain. Line the bottom of an
8-inch baking pan with waxed pa paper
per paper and arrange the sausage on it.
Make corn bread batter from pack package
age package mix and pour on the sausage.
Bake according to package direc directions.
tions. directions. Turn upside down on a hot
platter. Remove pan and paper and
serve hot with milk gravy made
from sausage drippings.
''-r'"' "F"" l' """"
If V v Vfy I
r ": Tr lit
. ui,ivvii-uu six-jnoma-oia msn woiinouna seem
to have found a long-lost master, or at least an old friend. But
cargo i handler Joe Murray, overwhelmed by the big pooch's'
friendliness, knows neither is the case. The dog has just arrived
at New York City's Idlewild Airport from Paris, France Its
owner sent the dog across the Atlantic for observation in the
Biue Cross Veterinary Hospital in San Diego, Calif.
(l : tC!)tB OK Of?
NEW YORK (UP) The forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming spring season of the new-
York City Opera Company will
feature "the School for Wives,
third opera of the Swiss composer,
Rolt Liebermann, which wa3
commissioned by the Louisville
Symphony and was given its
world premiere in Louisville last
It is a one-act opera und will be
coupled in a double bill with Mo
zart s one-act opera which satirizes
opera, The Impresuno. The Lie
bermann piece will be directed by
Moritz Bomhard, director of the
Kentucky Opera Association, who
was both director and conductor
for its first performances.
The new season will be the last
for Joseph Rosenstock who has re
signed as general manager and is
to be succeeded by Erich Leins-
dorft The season will open March
28 and run through April 15. Oddly
enough, the company has never
performed Verdi's "II Trovatore
during the 12 years it s been in
existence, n trovatore is one
of 12 operas scheduled for the
Speaking of one-act operas, two
of American origin were staged
recently by the opera workshop of
the New York College of Music
as part of a festival of American
music, one was "Tom Sawyer
by Jonathan Elkus of San Fran
Cisco; the other, "Captain Love
lace by John Duke, professor of
music at Smith College.
Returning from his mid-winter
vacation, Eugene ormandy. mu
sical director of the Philadelphia
Orchestra, sailed into one of mu
sic s monumental performing
problems Gustave Mahler's 2nd
symphony, "Resurrection," which
requires a mixed chorus, two so
loists, and a full orchestra. It was
performed by the philadelphians
with Blanche Thebom and Marlys
Watters as soloists jn Feb. 24 and
The spring tour of the New vork
Philharmonic-Symphony this year
will last only a week, entail oniv
eight concerts, and will be made
by bus. The itinerary is ,up
tnrougn New York state to Toron
tour is the April 8-15.
Bruno Walter took over the or
chestra aS guest conductor for two
weeks, beginning March 1, and
made his tenure a Mozart festi festival.
val. festival. Dame Myra Hess was soloist
for the first three concerts, play
ing the G major concerto (K45).
ar. we iirsi iwo ana ine u minor
(K.466) at the third. The. purely
orchestral parts of the concerts
were three of the symphonies.
Eleanor Steber has taken leave
of absence from the Metropolitan
Opera for the 1956-1957 season to
make a four-month world tour be
ginning January 1957. It will be
under the auspices "of the Inter
national Exchange Program and
will begin in istanbul and end in
Niaqara Falls Sets
Good Traffic Mark
NIAGARA FALLS. Ont. -fTIP
mure man one million cars
passed through this tourist mecca
in 1955 but the city managed to
establish the enviable traffic rec
ord of two consecutive vears with
out a tatai accident.
Niagara Falls' last traffic fatali-
ty occurred. on Sept. 9, 1953.
Police chief Cecil R. Pav haA
additional reasons to be proud of
tu f r: i
we Kiiy a iictiiic lecuru.
Last year, accidents were r-
dced by 15 per cent," he said,
miu ine iiuuiuvi ui persons in injured
jured injured was cut almost in half."-
As Prizes Tomorrow
At Ancon 'Center1
enterprises, the Canadian-Ameri
can Distant Early Warning radar
screen, is designed to exploit these
THE MYSTERIOUS NORTH is a
comprehensive and well-written
report on Nort America's last
frontier, where vast wealth lies
within the reach of almost any
man if he can devise a practical
way of exporting it to the world
The contest started six months
ago. Each week in the St. Joseph's
Sunday Bulletin s i x questions
were asked. The answers were
submitted on Friday of the same
week. The questions covered a
general treatment of the Catholic
Faith the church, the Sacra Sacra-ments,
ments, Sacra-ments, the Bible.
The contestants had to quote
various passages from the O 1 d
Testament and New Testament to
support their answers.
Twentv Rihles will hp awarded
THE LONG NIGHT, by Martin for thp 20 hpst Daners submitted
Caidin. (Dodd, Mead) is a fresh: The papers were judged not on on-treatment
treatment on-treatment of an awesomely fas- y as a correct answer but also
cinating subject what is likely on the completeness of the correct
to happen to an American city answer.
in the first few hours of World1 First prize is a large family Bi Bi-War
War Bi-War III. hie valued at $30. Thp other 19
Harrington, population about; prizes are the recular family-size
500,000, exact location unstated, Bible.
was one of 137 American cities: All rnntestants who rnmoleted
blasted by atomic or hydrogen; the relieious contest will receive
bombs on the night of Nov. 28, : a religion certificate.
year unspecified. Harrington's 168,1 The followinc contestants will
913 dead or missing were a tiny receive certificates; Nellie Arias,
fraction of the more than 14,000
000 killed throughout the nation.
The story covers some of the
same ground as Philip Wylie's
TODAY, which also dealt with the
atom-bombing of a medium-sized
American city. However, Caidin's
approach is different and his con
clusions a good deal more cheer
The human side of Caidin's story
is told largely through the adven
tures of the Thompson family
especially those of Henry J., the
summer soldier of civil defense.
Lola Barriteau, Francisco Bolt,
Diana Bernard, Eleanore Bros Bros-sord,
sord, Bros-sord, Lloyd Bovelle, Albert Brow-;
nie, Alberto Brathwaite, Virginia
Cousins, Estella Callender, P h i i-lippa
lippa i-lippa Creighton, Mae Chue, Alex
Grant, Felix Gordon, Norma Gor Gordon,
don, Gordon, Norma Gordon, Eric Garcia,
Army Bartley, Doris Heron, Ruby
Jones, Amelia Kelly, Margaret
Lungrin, Woodrow Lungrin, Eth Eth-lyn
lyn Eth-lyn Lee, Emma Lew, Reynold
Moise, Kathleen Moscall, Carmen
Mullings, Daisy McFarlane, ru-
ben Matthews, Angelina Ng, Dia
and his son, John, an anguished jna Ng, Claudette Ng, Elisa Ng,;
young man seeking his sweetheart, Gladys Notice, Jones Quinlan, Em-;
in the flaming rubble of the city.
The author, most of whose pre
vious books have been semi-tech
nical reports on aircraft, rockets
and guided missiles, has evidently
made an extensive study of the
theory of civil defense.
Ureal men s sons hardly ever
rise to the heights of their fathers
and George B. McClellan, Jr.
was no exception.
Son of the controversial Civil
War general, the younger McClel
lan went into politics and became
mayor of New York City for two
terms. Earlier he had been in
Congress. He aspired to the gover
norship of New York and to the
Senate but neither was in the po political
litical political cards
THE GENTLEMAN AND THE
TIGER (Lippincott), McClellan's
autiobography, has been edited by
Harold Syrett, Columbia history
professor. The original manuscrip
is in the New York library.
McClellan's political career was
cut short because he incurred the
enmity of Charles Murphy, Tam Tammany
many Tammany boss, who never forgave
him for his independent actions.
After his term as mayor, early
in the century, McClellan became
a professor at Princeton, his alma
mater, and rounded out his life as
a subordinate officer in the ord
nance department during World
War I. He lived until 1942.
McClellan's account of his own
life reflects a feeling of general
well-being and self-satisfaction.
Brought up in an atmosphere of
economic security and with power powerful
ful powerful political acquaintances, he
climbed to public office with a
minimum of struggle, mat ne
didn't get further along was a
source of disappointment to Mc McClellan
Clellan McClellan but no bitterness seems to
have disturbed his usual tranquil
yifff M AIC tDICKin
In Introducing your husband
to a friend say, "I'd like you to
know my husband" or "This is
Jim." Don't say "This is Mr.
Jones." The same goes for a man
introducing his' wife. He should
introduce ner as "my wne or dv
her first name.
Good manners teday aren't
stiff and formal, but natural and
ma Rosemond. Thomas Riley, Lo
renza Pernett, Ivez St. John, Clif Clifford
ford Clifford St. John, Clissy .St. Rose,
Stanley Small, Rosalind S.cantle S.cantle-berry,
berry, S.cantle-berry, Josephine Thomas, Lee
Thome, Ruth Thorne, Muriel
Wong, Selma Wong.
Guillermo Adams, Norma Bau Bau-za,.
za,. Bau-za,. Shirley Bartley, Sidney Black Blackwood,
wood, Blackwood, Delmira Barnett, Rosa Bei Bei-tia,
tia, Bei-tia, Victoria Beitia, Julene C a 1 1-lcnder,
lcnder, 1-lcnder, Claricia Chen, Mary Ed Edmunds.
munds. Edmunds. Rico Evans, Alberto Fish Fisher,
er, Fisher, Olinda Henry, Richard Henry,
Egbert Isaac, Emperatriz Kung,
Isabel Kung, Constancia L a u,
Shirley Mortante, Virol Provi Providence
dence Providence Jr., Eleazar Penida, Eduar Eduar-do
do Eduar-do Pineda, Patricia Raid, Aura
Subia, Amelia Subia, Cecilia
8haw, Marva Smith, Christina
Sanchez, Alfonso Velasco, William
Wilbows, Ceasar Young,
Miss Vilet Rampie is chairman
for a sacred program to be pre pre-senteu
senteu pre-senteu the same evening. Two pa papers
pers papers will be read on the Catholic
faith by members of the parish.
Sacred music will be rendered.
Father John Brady, Chaplain for
the Armed Forces, will be the
Certificates of merit will be dis distributed
tributed distributed to all instructors a n d
workers of the St. Joseph's center
The public is invited. There
Lady In Black Slip
Surprised In Motel
WOODBRIDGE, N. J., March 6
(UP) Disorderly conduct charg charges
es charges were on file today against a
Baptist minister and a woman
member of his congregation who
was clad in a black slip when her
husband and police walked in on
them in a motel room yesterday.
The Rev. Winfred Moss, 40, and
Mrs. Stanley Taylor, 41, were re
leased in 25 bail each for a hear
Mrs. Taylor's husband led two
patrolmen to the Avenel Motel on
the outskirts of Woodbridge yes
terday, police said.
The police said they knocked on
the f'oor and asked if anyone was
there. "No one is here, a voice
The policemen said they then
were admitted to the motel room
and found Moss and Mrs. Taylor.
When asked if he and the woman
were married, Moss replied "no,"
police said. i
Moss signed the register as "Mr.
and Mrs. W. C. Moss of "R'ah "R'ah-way,"
way," "R'ah-way," police said. Taylor said he
and his wife also lived in.Rahway.
Police said Taylor confronted
Moss and Mrs. Taylor when they
were booked at the police station
and declared to the preacher:
"You, of all people, should lead
us in the right direction."
MARSHAL'S NOTICE OF SALE
Notit n ktreby given that H Stum Ship JeMphin Liium,
Ux-uuclph) a mel flying tht Panamanian flag, hem part, 'ana 'ana-ma.
ma. 'ana-ma. R.P., a Weam idip of 771 grata registered tonnage n4 net
registered tonnage of 450. with an overall length of 2C8 feet, built
at CnUrio. Canada, m 1944 by Collingwoed, Ltd., will be told at
Public Auction, under an Order of the United States District Court
for the District of the Canal Zone, dated February 27, 1956. at the
United Staes District Court, Cristobal Division, in the Administration
Building. Cristobal. Canal Zone, on the 14th day of March, 1956, at
1 0 o'clock in the forenoon, in the actions entitled Sagasta Robinson,
et at, vs. S S. Josephine Lanasa, No. 2008, in Admiralty, and Panama
Agencies Company vs. S S. Josephine Lanasa, No. 2009. in Admiralty.
The sate will be for cash to the highest bidder, subject to the
final approval of the Court, and the proceeds of such tale will be
deposited in the Registry of the Court, to remain until th Court'
United States Marshal,
JOSEPH I. KINCAID
WILLIAM J. SHERIDAN, JR.
Proctor for Claimant. H. W. Findley
Dated Ancon, Canal Zone
February 28, 1956.
Eduardo D. Madura Lionel Moses
A. E. B. Rimmington
MADURO, MOSES Y RIMMINGTON
ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE
that they are continuing their Investment
Department, and place themselves at the
service of their clients for the purchase
and sale of local securities.
Panama, R. P.
REED & BARTON
luxurious and regal, unmatched
for richness of detail.
V. S. price per 6 pc.
place setting $36.00
Canal Zone Delivery
The ONLY Non-Slop Highfi to
Convenient connection via Guest
Daily Constellation to
ONIV US. ONI WAY
Gateway to all Northeast U. S. A.
Twic-o-wk from Moxieo City t
TSSSJfJ Windsor Dotroit and Hi Midw
7kvL Consult your fanrih Travel Agent
GUES1 A WAYS MEXICO
AV. TIVOU 16 PANAMA HP. TEL. 23-807
Do if vjif Ei TAPO
I Mend forn sewing patterns y
I with "Scotch" Cellulose s-
I Tape. Stick at a touch
jj I Remove llrrt from clothing.
m Jk?' Wrap tape around hand
SJcO&$ sticky aide out, brush i
I rvOa Ughtly-
Stop slocking runs. New (HlaV M i
II tape unrolls easier, sticks
Intist on th btsf... 'fWj!rfl Jifcm
m ketWereekee-Mert NlWlt JJfrm
w-.-.-t,. -ifitr- a t
cto green dispenser
Distributor: CIA. ATLAS. S. A.
"Scotch" brand colored tapes are printed In Panama
with user's name and specifications by Cia. J
Atlas S, A., Telephone 2-3458.
P. O. Box 1057
TUESDAY. MARCH lm
200 Latin American Officers, Cadets I I True Life Adventures I
TERRI AND THE FlKATKS
M GCOKGI WTNPtt
tm tssu -Hrni( an ivrrrENrrNT iailt vfttsfaffr
See Fire Power Show At Empire Range
' AporoximatHy 2 l.at't. Amor-' pan at Kmpire Range at 9 a.m. a.m.-ican
ican a.m.-ican officers and cidfls converged; when the artillery division of the
on Empire ran.se and Kott Kohbei USARCARIB School began in-,
recently to witness a combination struction on emplacement and fir fir-artillery
artillery fir-artillery and infantn tank tlem-lin of 105 mm howitzers. Gun
titration trfr.; con'ited of L'. S. instructors
and Latin American students
5,-iged thie- tunc- 9rh year' A briefing on the lield artillery's'
hy U. S. Armv Caribbean School role in combat initiated the show
and 33rd Infantry Regiment (cr at Empire ranee. Following the
soTtnel, the Iatet display of tire j briefing, students were shown
pov.er was d -Sim,,'. vh I S i techniques employed in gun em-:
Army techniques to the 1" nation -u.u uoipD.tip .uij pint jiwuio.-i!d
eontingen-.- Latin Ainerieap pci-itw operation. Final phase of the;
sonnsl ranted from svvwul betcn-1 artillery demonstration Here live
"ThlS. WALL OP -WATER ALLEC A TIDAL WAVE
to NOT CAUSEP SY Tires.
2 J r,5r
-..BL.T BV A SUBMAEISJE
EARTHQUAKE OK UNPEEbEA
ant 1 1 lull colonel.-.
The ail d;:v demonstration
JACOEV OH BRIDGE
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for- NEA Service
A 10 9 1 S
V !: IJt S
-J ') 4 .?
A ft 4
V A K J
Q B 5
A K Q J 7 1
A J 8 7 6 3
Both sides vu!
Sooth Wesl North
1 A 2 V 2 A
14 4 V Pass
4 4 Double
Openinj lead V h
; t;nng problems with both instruct instruct-or
or instruct-or and students adjusting rounds
: After Hindi a! the Fort Kobbe
I Officers' club, the group of si u-
oents moved to Venado beach
vhe-f the 2nd battalion. 33rd In-.
, lamry Regiment, executed an m m-!
! m-! lantry taiiK attack nrohlem I t
1 Roncrt Zargan. Tank Company,
i commanded the asiault forces.
The (lemonslration was divided
I into three phases. Initial action
'.v.a? designed to show oti an t at ion
; of a tank platoon. A narrator ex
plained the responsibility and
l unction of each member of a
' t; r.k platoon.
Second part of the demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration pointed out methods in which,
.tanks and infantry coopcr.te to
r 'dine ai'nus obstacles. The in--
tantry tank team demonstrated
method': of breeching barbed wire
; harriers, ..destroying enemy tanks
and machine puns and knocking:
out Miemy tanks.
i Final ai.d most important phase
of the l!3rd Infantry show was a;
! company level assault fortified of;
a position. Supported by a platoon platoon-tanks,
tanks, platoon-tanks, 17. S. infantrymen show ;
: ed the Latin American students j
battle tested methods of assault-
'11.': enemy strongpoints. Company!
K'' and Tank Company ;!3r' Jn-J
.'anlry Regiment were used as
JJLJ The impact op the turbulence, semps a
WAVE ClELlNiS OL'T FtCOM THE CENTER OP
P!STUi?BAK'CE, SCMETIME5 SPREAPlNi VAST DESTRUCTION.
Unwilling To Run
For 3rd Presidency
March fi l'l' l Apinr-
jivnt'tnan Knee sair
in today s hand Sooth is faced
by a classic choice. Should he In Into
to Into set up His own hand by de-
eloping the clubs, or should
be try to set up the dummy bv
ruifing oul all the hearts-' SF'Ol 1,.
il South draws trumps, the President
cho.ee will be taken out of his vestrnlav he was unwilline to ar
control Two rounds ot trumps wilb'cepl nomination for a Ihird term
leave declarer with only three; but his part', refused to believe
trumps lor dummy's four hearts, it.
'inis will nieke it impossible fori Rotn American and Korean pol pol-hiru
hiru pol-hiru to establish the dummy. More-, Hical figures speculated thai
ier, the opponents can inakei Khet .'s announcement merch was
'Ji'tli ruff hearts often enough to a move to yain popular support
prevenl him from bringing in the and ,e drafted by the parlv.
lWi clubs Thus both plans will; He pave as his reasons his age.
f;i' the fact that there is no p r c c e-
.iemth can make the contract by den; for a third term and his fail fail-preserving
preserving fail-preserving both lines ot play as, ore to achieve national unifies unifies-long
long unifies-long as -possible. Eventually, thejtion during his eight years in of
opponent; will have to commit !::.
themselves, and then. South can If the decision is final it would
proceed with one plan or the other. throw the Republic of Korea's pol-
South ruffs the first round ofjitical scene into a turmoil. No fig-!
ftearts. cashes the ace of clubs,, ure of Rhee's Mature has risen in I
and gives up a club. The defend-j either of the two major political1
ers cannot afford to lead trumps,, parties.
for then South will proceed to es-; His message did not mention his
fablish his clubs. The best defense; choice of a successor. It di. not
is to lead another heart, and South even refer to National Assembly
riili's again. Declarer then gives up Speaker Lec Ki I'oong whom the
the oilier club trick. party had fioninated for vice pres-
Once more the opponents have j idem",
a problem to .vhich there is noj The Liberal Vaf.y met this
solution. If they lead trumps. morning for a one-day session to
South can brinsi in the clubs. If; nominated Rhee and choose his
I SSifT tiU; 7 ce cf voucHowrEE- face, vou'p ee the & f
iy-l f HfarEF AFE5 15 PILOT J WHEEL AROUNP THIS -f I VANT TO KNOW KNOW-lfXNy;
lfXNy; KNOW-lfXNy; CF THIS .WiFEWEI? V COKCEMNEP gOONRXKf mt CU LA?Et7
f",r -;v V X ccllEction of pai?e nte!-rTKw--rtVtS5! asa,n5T toaer
M VS'Eg P.g.l J ENGINE KOKPlE MO-5UV 4;t7 TfE
FCLL, jCnES.4(P; CHANCE ThAT A FC,V.SrtcHT .ACCOH'.C-
i patws airline hke us mzht fck lf;
1 A UTUE 5uS NE65
j x y i
ntCCKUS AND BIS rMENM
an t Win
By HEJtSilL 8LOSSU
itr MO, TM AM ics:
Itc CTU1 FAPIY. RiOO. I HAVE TO
WONT YOU COME IN FOR. "LtSTfeKl T3
A WHILE 7 J TQUK ftKiA:m
r.V. -'-; !i.V.'
AT A CLUB 'X?
and wot j piffer piffer-be
be piffer-be mome 1 et:
' 9 i iisM'j If WC
7 ?. T. BAMUN
THAT'S NOT J AND WE
OR. MILL0? MEPIONE, I f NEVER BOUGHT1
r&CXD ALL HIS TELL VOU, fT'5; IT NEITHER, WE
miracle miserw bcxtle6 ( confiscated
V'MEN IN THE
YOU JU5T NAME ...AMP
TOOK y Of THE THAT'S
LAW-'l NOT ALL,
..WE THREW I VMEAN YG0TTA
DOC MILLEC V HAyE A LICENSE
IN IH LLIIMts IU Bt A
MEDlUNE WITH WITHOUT
OUT WITHOUT ft LICENSE.'
UtWh W JttiM rw TM. iJX nt. Wf.j
BOOTS AND HtR BUDDBf
T CD OAR MARTIN
"I think you're wrong about Johnny, Miss Webster--rriy
old fourth grade teacher used to think
was stupid, too!"
running mate. The delegates had
intended to adjourn this afternoon,
but the new party erisi-. was like like-v
v like-v to extend the session.
One n;irfv "ll'- ial nui "without i
South will make his Rhee, we will be totally defeat
the defenders lead a third heart,
Pouth will ruff and will enter dum dum-hie
hie dum-hie with the ace of diamonds to
vi't a fourth heart. After this, the
oiiponei.ts can take only their top
Philip's tiff: W filled with bruises.
Well-worn steps and rugs he ones.
Repairs would leSTB bis home like new.
A Classifieds font the ricbt clue'
lUt SiORY OF MARTHA WAt
Back to Mother
By WILSON SCRUGGS
ErdfcJ I' IT (rVFSAN0Ko tiS,
GCIMS TO BAWL MET OlT THE ONE TO
F0? BE'S ms TO MV APOLCSIZE..
VW FA.THEP? S
1 1 MOKbTW 1
: BELIEVE "toO 'RE
STftTDE OF THE
LJELL, 1 CERTWWLS1 j
fWVC DC t I EK,
TWIIOGS TO DO
THMO WWG DOOT?-
ft T0t?THET?MOE TIL TCH EOHR? f
I TJOLLtW VOO COLLECT! TPFVT'S n
HOU COWWDEWT 1 i J
. "" j S6 h W vlr.. (r tV ig U f fr, flff.g
By LESLIE TURNER
I SHOULD HAVE
TALKED IT 0VE?
WITH VOU ALOWe.
V II, I 'I
1)1 AL fCKMKEU
' NO... BUT I, HEARP 'ERCLCE
r WAAU. v.-lil U.n k'WK, isHE WENT OUT,
WES.LLTwfTSc VNP HER CAR. WA$
vol) LoctcEP rr for AJK5 w m,e FcE.
THE WIGHT, PIPYPU
SEE HER LEAVE?
f Al I It Trt ,aiA y-.ll .'
5AV5 she woticep
AS HE CAWiE OUT
AW PkOVS AAJAY1
She pipn't DRIVE
AWAY! I HAPF-BM
TO KNOW 5HE CAME
TO THE Pt AklT M 1
IT AT THE GAT6
New for You
By OICR CAVALLI
BILLS, BILLS, BILLS.1
WE'VE GOT TO CUT
DOWN SOME PLACE f
v 1 J
'Itoawjaj liiimin--' fit '4
if j J I THINK 1
I lift i WOW HOW TO 6ET
! M it ( D OF THAT PEST!
J llvf B27...BZZ AND
I Vf0 f BZ2l!j-
B-BUSS, ISN'T IT
VEI? R1SHT, HOW'S
THANKS FEI? FOR
REAAIWOIN' 1 fAST
9 iw tr wtrMi
fly WORNIN. )
fff 7 MB. BLERK, v -j
WHAT'S IN THE
P ( C05TCf LIVING
n RISES Afl-AIN "...
C0N3RE5S VIEWS rp
FARM PRICES SEEN pz
ELECTION ISSUE.' POMT TAKE
ISTHATWHAT5 IN THAT
a by Ml jin'.i. Inc. f
-Bl ( THAT PAPER HAP SOMETHING SOMETHING-0
0 SOMETHING-0 T-7lNITALLEtSHT-C
'4 V. W LUNCH j-
"r Wumnvu inn
MAJOM HOOPU ULf OUR WAI
HI J. R, WILLIAM!
,Z CAM'T APPLAUD THe
ESAD IT'S YOLJ,FATHER.''--rm' 01;B AWAV Ff?0fA
HAK-KAPFJ it WARWS THE 'OFA-Llle VOL) VMERE
COCKLES. OP MV HEART TO ES H N1"-613 TO 'T.-t 5URE
VOL) ASA'lM AMD LOOKlhiS WILL SlVE VOL) MY SECBET
AS BRIGHT AMD NIMBLE AS J ) S5" 615
EteR YCU WUST S!lg MS- f POSES gEPORE I 1
TMb Cedpe for th& 1 tEMf ru HAV&rTtn
5LOWlM$ 'JlRILITV YOU V A6 I-IMBEK lliWs
A LITTLE- SLOW i&SP
fpy ALLTH' FINE W OH.THAT'Slf TH' RpOR BULL Y THAT MAS
'Vf C?P,L,CAT!Pf.rv;' ALL TH' FINEST 1 PEAPFERA
M MfIlV A M. WE PAKTS OJTHI& THOUSANP
.-4 SSPSR. V SECT W HI&PEPART- OL'KIWCTUi:
S5?7 .SAFETy SO I YiKJ TO WENT AM' YET I THEVP BE
L'.T TAKETH1 HE CAM'T RSNNT BRIBIM1 HIM
j WHATMAKE& COVERS OUT AMY OP HIS ( TO OPEW It
H THIS POWER- ,r,U OFF JUST 1 WORK TO BE uF--AW'6lT
THE -wxiRisra- e...
TVESDAT. MAKCn 1351
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
AN INDEPENDENT DA1LT NEWSPAPER
J'JIL c;J If u!,f.U.
THESE AR"E THE MEMBERS of
v ' : I
i ' ' i s
: v --v L-- I -,ti i
b J u fj( J; 1 1 i -; !-' J
' 1 "" 1 'i '-" "n in yntWi'ftj-wf-w-Ti'vrtriirtTtiTi'iifnMifcir-roiTi' ifii-YiinniftiTftirmr on ir-ffni
sponsored by the US Naval Station. Rodman
right, front row, are: Mrs. Jf.dith br.au. mis..
Rubv Warner. Back row d to n; BMC George
Kowier, Mrs. Jean Shank. Mrs. Irene Riehele,
DSN, Disaster Relief Training Officer.
PR. AND MRS. MIC.l EL J. MORENO
EM'LRTAIN FOK MR. AND MRS. El'tiESE FARRELL
Dr. and Mrs. Miguel J. Moreno Jr., honored Mr. and Mrs.
Eugene Farrell at a luncheon today at the Hotel 1.1 Panama.
Mr. .Moreno is Legal Adviser to the Ministry of Foreign Af Affairs.
fairs. Affairs. Mr. Far,rell is editor of the Jersey Journal of Jersey City,
New Jersey, and Is visiting line with .Mrs. Farrell.
Ktiimindo Kandler. from Hocas del
PanCanal Pilots Hives to nc ptvmpl in aiiemlini: this 'Oro, Mr anil llr. Thos. l.'alla-
To Hold Swim-Lunch Parly inert inn so that election of new of- ham. from Panama: Mi.vs Olilia
The wiesof Panama Canal pi ficcis ina take place at 1;30 and Consolatriz Vera, from Los
lots on Ihe Pacific Side will hold 'sharp. Santos; Mr. and Mrs. Jack Smith,
a swimming and lunch parly Sat-; lrom Panama; Mr. Robert Ep-
tii'day, March 17, at the home oi, Mr. John Surtn. well known Co Mem, from i cnoPunla; Mr. Mel Mel-Mrs.
Mrs. Mel-Mrs. William E. Thompson, Calle ; Ion businessman will be the guest vui Finstern, from Cerro Punta;
Antigua, Golf Heights in Panama.
rVU ha U.I Bft..;.. ...
tails and luncheon to be catered;
I lit HU-MWai OJJrtll tcdiuicn
by the Panama Golf Club at 1
p.m. Those wishing to enjoy swim-
mins in the Thomnsnn nooi have1
been requested Jo arrive earlier :
and bring their own swimming
Program committee chairman'
Is Mrs. Clinton BaxeiMock. aided
by Mrs. Kenneth
Bivin and Mrs
Colonel And Mrs. Seymour
CoL and Mrs. Willard R.
mour gave a cocktail party
reilv at tho fraiv Maui- fiiih fni-
Col. Seymours father and mother,: assortment of good things to eat They begin as a cap of open
Mr. and Mrs. Willard Wooster Sey-i including, breads, assorted buns, mesh straw, tinder which a woman
mour of Syracuse and Tully, Newi cakes, cookies, fruit bars, dough- can luck all her hair. In one hat,
York. Mr. and Mrs Sev mour 'nuts, brownies, and a variety of Mrs. Victor winds pink satin rib rib-have
have rib-have been visiting on the Isthmus' pies. Free coflee will be served bon through the mesh and adds
for the past six weeks and will be" during the entire selling hours. ; giant, pale pink roses to frame the
returning to their summer home1 lfate- Another covers Ihe entire
in Tully Lake, New York after. Edna Hart Of Balboa head with orange blossoms.
Easter. i Names Rpincess
j Marlene Pittman of. Allegany; j q, 7
Returns From Caraeas and Robert Erickson of Dunkirk :6-oic Jou Under loot
Mr. Robert McGrath of Coco'have been named king and queen:
del Mar has returned from a short' of the Winter Week-end at the State!
business trip to Caracas. i Uity of New York Teachers yoRR (i;p) The
n j u 7 A.i, .Ln 3s ,,f ti1P r nv a 1 whole familv of browns takes over
Brandenburgs Leave Other members of the royal
and Mrs. James Branden-
nurg are on ine.tr way to tneir new ooa, ; t, L i
home-in St. Loui Mtssoun. cess;
Caspar Pacheeo State'n "island, duchess; Norman ;
Visits Family Hetke of Holley. N. Y., duke;
Here on a short visit from C,-jN.nc, Dennis 0, Sherburne page
racas is Mr Caspar Pacheeo who; and Ronald Harrington of San-
will be visiting his family in Pa-; bornv N.Y., jester
nam. The two-day winter weekena be-
I gan at the college Lodge Saturday ;
Mr. Ben We r Guest Here
Mr. Ben Weir of Long Island,
Kew York arrived yesterday and
is a. EUest at El Panama Hotel.
He: is visiting his daughter Flor-I
ence of Ft. Kobbe.
House Guest For
The J. H. Rheneys
Mr. W. Ei.Rheney, Jr., of Home Home-itead.
itead. Home-itead. Fla., is visiting his brother
and sister-in-law Mr. and J. H.
Mr. And Mrs. Willard Seymour
In El Vallc
Mr. and Mrs. Willard Seymour
are th guests this week of Mr. I
and Mrs. Leon Greene at tneiriman but stuns must oe reiurneu
country home "Los Verdes in to seller before Thursday evening
Mrs. Nnra Espinosa de Aguilar
Mrs. Nora Espinosa do Aguilar,
wife o the Nicaraguan Ambassa Ambassador
dor Ambassador to Panama, who has been vis visiting
iting visiting here with friends in the Zone
for tit past week will leave for
Nicaragua on Saturday by air.
Mathias Hernandez Committee
Will Give Luncheon
The Mathias Hernandez Com
mittee of the Inter-A m e r i c a n
Womans- Club will honor Mrs. A A-liec
liec A-liec Lombard at a luncheon to be
given at the home of Mrs. Rositaleenls per person each way to i
Hernandez, in El Cangrejo it 12;00 Panama and return, ::.
noon this Thursday, i -
j First Lady Of Panama
Newcomers Club I Entertains
March Meeting Mrs. Ricardo Arias entertained
The Newcomers Club M a r ch.at a luncheon honoring Mrs. Ches-
Moeting wii; take place at thelter Dudley of New York.
home of Mrs. Moses Hartman inl The luncheon took place Friday
Margarita on Thursday. I at the Presidencia.
Mrs, Norma. Hutchinson 'will as-t
$if t'-e hnrtess. .' t
All voting members are asked
... Pm 3 0 74 0 3-V74I
the lt graduating class of the
Bettv Brown, Mrs. Joyce Scroggins. and Mrs.
Wise. USN instructor tor the classes, Mrs. Ada
Mrs. Betty Good, and Lt. (Jgi Charles Foelix,
s p e a k e r. His topic will be
Mrs. Nathan Fuller will tell of
plans lor the coming ixewcomers
sponsored Atlantic Side Art Show
to be held March 31 through A
pril 7 at the lied Cross Lounge in
Crislobal. a showing of Art by Al
lantic side residents only.
Mary Barllett Circle
Sponsoring Bake Sale
Marv bartlelt Circle of The
Gamboa I nion Chinch are sponsor
ling a bake sale March 9. at 10 MOW YORK HTM Milliner
I a.m. This sale will be held in Ihe Sany Victor features fancy new
'Sunday School rooms. Each item variations of the hat that covers
Sn- placed on sale will be strictly' the hairao in her new spring col col-'
' col-' re-'homemade, no package mixes, lection. She calls them wig hais.
This Dre Easter sale oilers a large.
court include dna liari ot Bai-,
I)n,,, f'n ni'in.
at 1:30 p.m. rne weeKena win
;nl,,rla O A'infl: III tVlO IntltlV flf thp'
Old Main Saturday night and a
tea Sunday afternoon.
Miss Hart, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. M. R. Hart, 3G2, Balboa1
Heights, Canal Zone, was graduat-;
ed from Balboa High with the,
class of 1953. She is a junior
me elemental y aim u6iii-JUuiv.
CI Policcmans Ball Queen
Only two days are left in which
to east votes for Queen of the
CZ Policemans Bail. Tickets are
still available from any CZ police-
to be counted in the Queen Con
lest. Stubs of tickets received on
March 9 will be used only in the
drawings for the four valuable
An outstanding floor show will
be presented after announcement
and introduction of the First
Queen of the C.Z.P.A. Ball.
Reservations for tables are be
ing accepted by calling Balboa
127, and reservation requests will
be honored until 9:30 p.m. of the
dance. Guard service wiU again
be-provided for guests parking at
tne civu Aiiaus duouwik, mm i"-
dio taxi service available at 251
jCwesls At Panamonte Inn
Among recent guests at the Pa-
Box 134, Par.
a nam a
ox 503 7, Si, icon
9,00 J II Jt
new 12 hour First Aid Coursi
Trainine Office. From left tc
Hit in out f Inn. Boquete, have been
'Mr. Frederick Bauer, lrom Hoi
laud; Mr. O. 11. Wenborne. from
'Panama; Mr. .lames II. Shulam
1:0111 Panama; Mr. ii. M a i j c r,
from Holanda; Mr. J. J. Kodr
tinv, lrom Panama; .Mr. and Mr
' liicardo Moran. ri'om Panama;
! Mr. and Mrs. I.. Burtd Habet stick
and their son, lrom Panama; Mr.
Mnir. and Mrs. D. B. J'ollins, from
Mr. W E.? Bain, "from
Balboa and Dr. R. G. Matheney,'
'Vr, ,fc Kam
shades of beige are abundant, with
e on the rosy- tones.
You hear terms landalwood,
' ""fj'10":.,, anT cteti S
Look also, the institute
. increasing popularity for
sa,a' I(,,r mireasin,, jouuinuy ioi
the gold and copper tones.
M- t II31J(UIC H.MV1 i.i. n- -toj-t
NEW YORK -(UP)- Designers
coincd c0,e tt fan tjtles for
the stl.aight and narrow silhouette
wnicn ,s a favorite for spring.
Anthony Blctta, for instance, re referred
ferred referred to it as the ''candle silhou silhouette."
ette." silhouette." Karen Stark of Harvey Berin
called it the "whisk." And Mollie
Parnis, who designs many of Mrs.
Dwight D. Eisenhower's clothes,
described it as the dagger
-r-slendcr, tapered and deadly at
Hew oCentlur Cn
N W YORK (UP) New on
the market; a cream that keeps
leather-fashions or home furnish
ings soft and supple. The cream
can be used on most leather sur
facesbells, p u r s t s, luggage
chairs, or table toDS. The cleaner
and preservative comes in a metal
xuoe lor jasy appiictiuu.
GREENFIELD, Mass. (UP).
Louis Rosensweig, owner of the
Victoria Theatre here, remem
bered the children who attended
his theatre when -he wrote his
will. Roscnzweig ordered that as
long as the theatre remained in
possession of his family execu
tors -each yeai.- should have one
under 12 admitted free.
u lui iiiaiiv.s lui nuiuicu, miu ou'i
Ar.iMm nnnn (ivt nhiltrnM ...Itt, nil.
BY MBS. MURIEL LAWRENCE' For unlike the animal who re-
; eJauus h;- real identity as a In-
Threatened, the lion charges;! ing 'possum the moment danger is
the deer runs; the hedgehog rolls! past. He'en could not reclaim hers
himself into a spiky ball. But the as a't often angry person. She liv-
'possum, sensing threat, leignsfed with her hunter as no 'possum
death. i lives with his. Years of feigning
Children of chronically critical : nice "good" feelings finally con-
parents often turn to the possum's vinced her that she really feels:
tactics for their survival.
Helen ('. was such a child.
Her birth had been resented as
an outrageous interlerence in a
cherisl.eJ personal plan of her
mother. When her brother w a s
born, this parent .still saw imposi-j
tion in nearly everything Helen:
aked and as Buddy grew, resist-) anger at thim. Imagining that it
ed any request that she control his. represented passionate concern
agressiveness toward his sister. for his welfare, she went to his,
At first, Helen tried to control it ; hotel to check on him. He didn't
herself by hitting Buddy. But as; like it.
this etfort was promptly punished! :
by her mother as "unkind," she! Chronic criticism of children al-'
had to doscontinue it. ;was suggests that we can only
l.IKK thousands of children be ; be satisfied with a perfect one
fore her. she had to make the 'pos-i
sum's cho'ce. To elude disapproval
al and punishement. she learn-j
ed to feign nice "good" feelings
toward people who angered h e rj
just as Ihe 'possum eludes death:
by pretending to be dead.
As always, it was a bad choice,
Each noiice for indu-ion In this
roliimn should suhmiltcd in lpe lpe-uritten
uritten lpe-uritten form and mailed to one ef
the box numbers listed daily in "So "Social
cial "Social and Othersw or delivfrrd
bj Jund to ihe ollic. Notices of
meetings cannot be accepted by tele telephone.
phone. telephone. Canal Zone Post Society Of
American Military Engineers
The Canal Zone' Post, Societv of
American Militar" Engineers, will
noia its monthly meeting at
fort Clayton Officers C 1 u r
.viunuay evening, March id. Alter,
a social hour at 6 p.m., dinner will
hp Sl'l've-tl Inllowei; vvifh a t:illr hv
Mr R W IVirwoiii Heipnlitl-in.
iliarge. Canal Zone Corrosion Lab-
oratorx. Mr. Forgeson will de-
scribed the lieki facilities and test-
ing programs of the Canal Zone
Corrosion Laboratory. This labo-M
ratory is a .joint facility supported
by the Naval Research Laborato-
ry, the Engineer Research and,
Development Laboratories, and
thc Panama Canal Company.
Follow ing (hp talk by Mr. For-
gesou. a lour will be made of the
Corrosion Laboratory at Miraflo-
res. Sport shirts may be worn
Reservations may be made no la t-
er lhan Kridav, March 9 through
Captain L. W. Norton, phone 85-
2233 or Col. E. M. Browder, phone
Alpha Chapter Beta Sigma
Phi To Hold Meeting
The Alpha Chapter. Beta Sigma
Phi, will hold its regular bi-monlh-
ly meeting at the Curundu Com-
CIA. INTER NACIONAL DE VENT AS, S. A announce':
the death of Mrs. James V. Bassett. It is with deep
regret, that we extend the sad news to the manv
friends she had in the Isthmus. She passed away on
February 26. in the City of New York, and is survived
by her husband and her two children. Larry and
An ideal dish
' 'A v'
ond so easy on
dish to serve
fresh.cuf young osparagus
and delicate seasoning, Other
thai offer jotisfying
cum CHowent aum ml
CMAM Of ClillT TOMATO
VMITAIMN Vf OITAIU IUCK MAN
cream of ASPARAGUS
thet.i. t)r.e doesn't. And her de-
fusion that she does is her serious
IHh other night, for instance, it
nearly ended her relationship with
the man she wants to marry. At
his failure to telephone, she ex-
perienccd lur usual, suspicious
and that his human failings are an misses the "old days" when he
intolerable affront to us. I's de- was her world'.'
mand tor the pussum solution and How does she know that the
asks for an inoffensiveness avail- warmth and .joy of her greeting
able only when we are dead. 'when he comes home at night is
Always, this demand upon the: even more important than what
child represents our merciless de-
mands upon ourselves. j
munity Center tomorrow eveninj
at 7:30 o'clock.
Rosary Altar Society
To Met Monday
St. Mary's Rosary Altar Socie Society
ty Society u,;il linlrl 1 1.- ,YW,nthl mullno
next Monday at St. MaiVs Hali;tllem even P'Ciena mey aon i nea
at 7i30 p.m. ;" , , .,
But mn never want to admit
Immediately following the meet-It,, their need for affection. Manv
ing al 830, Chaplain Pearsall of j 0f them even pretend they don t
Fort Clayton will exhibit colored; r,ee,j it
i-lides of the famous shrtnes o; Ku whv should thev blame their
rope. All ladies of ihe parish have, wjves" for being fooled into thinking
i .'en cordially invited to attend. t,at afler a few vears of marriage
Film On Cancer
The film on Cancer
shown at 10:
a m. tomorro"
(March 7th i at the Army Na
Club. Ft. Amador, to the Doctors I
wives t luu. t oitee ami uougn
nuts will be served.
Kniohtc nf S( Paul
To Hold Special Meeting
The Knights of St. Paul will
hild a special meeting tomorrow
night at 8 o'clock at St. Pauls
hurch tn discuss important mat
Alumni '36 Holds
Special Meeting Tonight
Alumni '3H will hold a special
meeting tonight to discuss final,
plans tor a proposed educational!
The meeting, which begins at
7:30 p.m.. will he held at the Pa-
cific Service Center
I'nity Temple No
its regular session tonight at the
Paraiso lodge Hall.
All members are asked In al,
lend, as, there are mailers of vital
importance to be discussed.
Jarnpbell's Cream of Asparagus Soup is efelighlful
th budgai. fCsfiZ h's idaol
5 during Lent. Into its preparation go
jl) golden creamery butter
nourishment during lent orei
CnhiW hr imisr hIm
u in at iKMis-ttiii iitti
HUSBANOJ SHOULD SPEAK UP:
IF THEY MISS AFFECTION
' Why is it?'1 asks a man who
has been married for 26 years and
is a grandfather. "So many women.
hen they get close to middle-age.
are willing to do anything for a
husband but give him the feelin?
that he is still loved, still the mot
important person in the world, and:
still an attractive male?"
The writer goes on to sav: ''No
man ever gets too old to need that
kind of a build-up from the woman.
he loves. Why, then, do so many1,
women of 40 and over think thev I
are giving a man all he needs if
Uiey are excellent housekeepers
good cooks, and good managers?'
Maybe it is because men sol
rarely tell their wives what is im-i
portant to Ihem.
How does a woman know how
much her femininity means to her J
husband unless he occasionally!
tells her so?
How does she know he need4
more affection and admiration un-;
less h maks som sign that h
she has cooking in the oven? I
Women aren't mind readers.
A lot of women when they have;
hit the middle years would prob-
ably feel silly lavishing affection!
on their husbands unless they knew:
tiiat the husdands weren't bored i
by it. I
But men never want to admit to
their need for affection. Many of i
i a man is mor.
interested in his
comfort than in his wife's loving
j. ,, a.L,n9 ton much to ask
hm tn he nonest and forthright
Ar ttl t?W CO ft
'WONDERFUL GOOD' NOODLES
BACK UP THEIR ODD NAME
By GAYNOR MADDOX j
i NEA Foed and Markets Editor I
j Among the hills of eastern Penn-
syivania dwell a people who love!
to eat. Recipes are passed from
generation to generation,
Noodle dishes are particularly
popular among Pennsylvania
Dutch folk. .We asked Mrs. C. W.
Wolfe of llamsbtirg to give us her
two favorite noodle recipes. Ideal
j with tried chicken lor hunaay uin uin-Iner,
Iner, uin-Iner, her "Wonderful Good'' noo-:
dies also are fine for- meatless
meals. Her Amish Noodle Skillet is
7S9 will hold a delicious way to use left-'
"Wonderful Good" Noodls
(Mikes 4-4 sorvings)
One tahleipoon salt, quarts
boiling' water. 8 ounces wide eg
noodles (about 4 cups'i, 'a cup
milk. !4 cup croutons. 3 table tablespoons
spoons tablespoons hulter or margarine, melted
Add 1 tablespoon salt lo rapidly
boiling water, (iradually add noo
dles so that waler continues to
boil. Cook, uncovered, stirring
occasionally, until tender. Drain in
colander. Combine noodles and
milk. Cook over low heal 5 mm
nips, slirrme occasionally. Turn
into serving dish; top with crou croutons
tons croutons and butter or margarine.
Amish Noodle Skillet
(Mikes 4 servings)
One tablespoon salt. 3 quarts i
boiling water, 8 ounces wide egg
noodles (about 4 cups), 1-3 cup
butter or margarine, 2 3 cup;
chopped onions, l'a cups chopped i
cooked ham, Hi teaspoons papn-i
ka, 3 tablespoons chopped chives,
salt and pepper to taste.
Add 1 tablesoon salt to raidly
boiling water. Gradually add noo noodles
dles noodles so that water continues to boil.
Cook uncovered, stirring occa occasionally,
sionally, occasionally, until tender. Drain in
colander. Melt butter or margarine
and add onions. Cook over medium
heat 5 minutes. Add ham, paprika,
noodles, chives and salt and pep
per to taste. Mix well.
this MEDICATED way!
No finmedicflferi powder can re re-lieve
lieve re-lieve your baby's Diaper Rash.
Diaper Chafe, Urine Scald and
Prickly Heat Rash a Ammeni
For Ammens Is specially medi medicated
cated medicated Jo soothe, protect and help
heal irritated skin. Absorbs mois moisture
ture moisture wonderfully and Is so soft,
it promotes healing bv cushioning
baby's chafed skin against further
irritation. Get Ammens Medicated
Powder today. ".
FREE r Try Ammens at our ex
pense! For trial size can absolutely
free, send a postcard with your
name and address to Dept. GK,
Bristol-Myers Co, Hillside, N. J.
(.Offer expires Dec. 31, 1956J
5 f I If '-' y-.'ot
& I- :s-v
; j A
, ' t A
I --i t f j
1..., ::-: .,'-' .'.v
lit T J K i 1 V 1 ,U H
v I vh 1
4 7" I f ft"' '-' I -"mm
'kJ- -i I J t -'''f
VIVACIOl'S FI.LF.N SMITH, a glamorous model, will appear at
ihe El Panama Hclel Paturciav. wl;"n Bardine's of Miami wji:
present a fashion show for the benefit of the Panama Red
Cross. Miss Smith is from Port.-nioinh. Ohio She loves m tdoor
sports. This will be lovely Ellens firl visit tu Panama.
NOW... Milk alone
is not enough for baby!
Quaker oats gives your baby more protein and iron
than any other cereal grain ... 8 times as much body bodybuilding
building bodybuilding Vitamin B as riee ... 5 times as much food
energy as whole milk. Quaker oats is so full of nourish nourishment
ment nourishment it is known as "Nature's Wonder Food".
Easy-to-digest Quaker oats is an excellent baby food
-that is unexcelled for nourishment. Feed baby Quaker
Oats! Watch him grow strong, vigorous and healthy. It.
is an excellent supplement to mother's milk ... so easy
to prepare ... so easy for baby to digest.
Your baby deserves the best Quaker Oats
How fo prepar Quakck oafs for baby
Quakes Bottle Feeding
4 mflsure tfaier 1 mtamrt Q&AKKR oalt
Brini water to t boil tdd QuKEa ( nt
pinch of salt cook 10 to 15 minutes, strain, add
warm milk or water to the liquid. Stir to obtain
desired consistency or use as directed by your
Quaker Spoon Feeding
3 mtaiuret waler I measure Qlaks.r oalt
Cook as above-r-etrain add warm milk or waiet
to liquid. Stir to obtain desired consistency or Un Unas
as Unas directed by your doctor.
i' Reeipt en 7 in)
U U L
helps children grow strong .
. much "me oS i
ot birth We'9hed
1 He sfin.,u
He should hove'
good ve 0
'he exfiv, j.-.
f C h rw,
helps grown-ups sray strongl
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY ICEWSPAPEB
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD ATJ4 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PARANA
,i. Mmm,- J 1 I I
CANAL ZONE POLYCLINIC
DR. C t. FABREGA, D.D.S.
DR. R. AVILA JR., M.D.
TWoll (4th of July) Ave., No 21AM
opposite Ancon School Playground)
Tel. 2-2011 Panama
, JIM RIDGE
Phone Panama 2-0552
TRANSPORT! BAXTER. SA.
Pockets Shipper! foyers
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding & Jumping closis dorf
to 5 P.m. pton9 -0il
or by oppoinrmem.
.t. ,hne Your FiRure'
, famous McLevy Mm" h
for male and female
58 Justo Arosemena -- Pn- 1
HARNETT & DUNN
. i Dnnit nNCE STUDIO
TFACHF.S UNTIL YOU LEARN"
1 i can
Balboa: 2-4239 or ran.;
Studio El Panama Hotel J
Save tin direct shipment
Top quality fishing
Reign 01 Terror
In Commy Romania
FRANKFURT, Germany, Mar
1 tt r'nwtvinnict Romanian au-
fiorities have executed hundreds
of persons and dumped their bo bodies
dies bodies in streets and pub'e places,
refugee sources reported here to to-dav.
dav. to-dav. An refiirree source esunidiuu
that at least 2,800 persons were
Kinea miil-c "-
.,, ... Yn pnnnr c n-iiui
beean last autumn, ine s'J
DlrUall loot wuim.h".
said there was no apparent politic
al or economic motive for the ku
1 ,ncj vtn nnn 1 l uwuni-
The reports came from sources
which have proved reliable in the
past. Their story, however, was
challenged by Jewish refugees who
arrived in Austria from Romania
last week. j
These refugees said they knew
nothing of any big reign of terror
and said that, to the contrary, the
Communist Romanian regims had
relaxed its harsh restrictions re-
CThe" Frankfurt sources said the
executions appear to have been
carried out in police stations or
camps, with the bodies then
transported to public places and
left there under armed guard for
There were no reports of per per-.on
.on per-.on s witnessing the actual execu executions.
tions. executions. The sources were able to
identify only one of the persons
reported shot He was said to have
been the son of a Romanian army
colonel who was not involved in
jn'each shooting 'caie, the
sources reported, the bodies were
guarded by Soviet or Romanian
soldiers and some were left m the
streets for as long as three days.
In most cases the bodies were
dumped in groups of three or four,
it was added, but one group in
Tomesoaro was said to number 14
Another group was reportedto
have been deposited in front of a
Bucharest textile shop, and; some
observers thought the dead men
may have been shot while trying
to break into the store,
In its 75 years of life, the A A-merican
merican A-merican Red Crosi has expend expended
ed expended $203,000,000 for aid to victims
of domestic disasters in approxi approximately
mately approximately 6000 relief operations. In
a normal disaster year it spends
about $5,000,000 on disaster relief
and preoarednesSi Your contri contribution
bution contribution to and membership in
hold keen its disaster workers!
7 Street No. 13
Agendas Internal, de Publicaciones
No. 3 Lottery Plaza
Central Ave. 4.1
FOR SALE: Going away, 3 bed bedroom
room bedroom sets, 1 dining room set, 1
living room set, 2 bamboo sets,
2 Chinese rugs and other furni furniture.
ture. furniture. Phone 41 Colon from 9
a m. to 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Large mahogany
wardrobe, 3 sectional with 2 full
length mirrors,, $60. Phone 3 3-1777.
1777. 3-1777. FOR SALE: 3 Rattan chairs
$75, 1 rug $15, 2 floor lamps
$15 Phone Navy 3590.
FOR SALE: Beautiful Kemble
English piano, good tone, prac practically
tically practically new. Upholstered living
room set: 3 chairs, one sofa,
center table and 2 end tables.
9''xl2'' rug. Dining room set: 4
chairs, table, liquor cabinet and
sideboard. Modern bedroom set:
double bed, 2 night tables at attached,
tached, attached, vanity with large mirror,
chiffonaire, chair. Good price.
Phone 3-0505 Panama.
FOR SALE: Black end table,
25-cycle washer, Q M. dresser
and table. Balboa 2-3144.
FOR SALE: Practically new liv living
ing living room set consisting of 2 2-piece
piece 2-piece sectional divan, occasional
chair, platform rocker, corner ta table
ble table and coffee table $90 Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook 86-3115.
FOR SALE: 1 living room set.
38th Street No. 4-78 ( 13'.
FOR SALE: Large corner cup cupboard
board cupboard 60" wide, heat cupboard
bottom, fine to display collec collection,
tion, collection, $15. Phone Bal. 2-4146.
FOR SALE: Dining fable $15,
buffet $15, vanity table $10.
FOR SALE: 9-cu. ft. refrigera refrigerator
tor refrigerator $100. Bayano Street No.
0589, Ancon. Phone 2-6416
FOR SALE: "Ironrite" automa automatic
tic automatic ironer with posture chair,
60-cycle, excellent condition.
I Will also trade to appliance
store on new TV set I. Call Clay Clayton
ton Clayton 3284 from 8 a m. to 4 p.m.
By IRENE CHAN PAULDINGl
m:nig iciuuvL-u n am inc si l ea in (
y modcrn an aclivi)i lasii
D..;-. i t ,i
nights illustrated lecture at the
University of Panama by the di:
Unfinished American sculptor,
Raymond Puccinelli an was op opportunity
portunity opportunity for appreciation for the
tarae attending audience.
& f,-,,.,.,. T....: HI..
PlK.(.mdi studied extensively ln
n. t 7. 1 ...
mc unneu siaics ana m llalv. l
has bcen jnstructor at Mills Col
ftfe. 1 mvorwilv m ( n ilnrnii
Queens College and has been ar-tist-in-residence
in the University
of North Carolina. He has lectured
by radio and TV and addressed
many cultural groups.
His career has been richly va-j
ried. In the beeinnin? he rlirl mral-
ern furniture, moved on to mod modern
ern modern architecture and finally settled
on sculpture. His style has chang changed.
ed. changed. Beginning as an abstractionist,
he felt such art did not tell much.
Upon rexamination, he envolved
his present style of expressive real realism
ism realism in sculpture.
Mr. Puccinelli works with many
kinds of stones. One of them is
diorite, a difficult material be because
cause because it is yone of the hardest. It
is about tfte sixth removed from
the diamond in resistance and is
polished with carborundum bricks.
He has worked with wood, terra,
cotta, many kinds of granites and
marbles, bronze and aluminum.
His exhibit on display in the
library of the USIS is compos composed
ed composed of very fine photographs of
his works and framed drawing
done in gouache, watercolors,
pastel and brush.
His bronze pieces in particular
have a light, floating, flowing qua quality
lity quality which in some of the nudes
seem to manitest tne quality o?
dance. The pieces in stone com-
plete the characteristics inherent
of the material by preserving the
ouality. of weight and heaviness.
The texture and grain of the stonei
pieces were respected and its beau-j
ty revealed by the surface treat treatment.
ment. treatment. His line drawings were e e-conomically
conomically e-conomically stated, directly and
expressively. The gouaches, water
colors, brush and pastels, all were
bold and surgical in the sense the
hi cuts out the unessential: pares
1 rlirnMlir tn harp exnression.
II The torsos and nudes have a
i beautiful linear quality that is
I third dimensional, me wrms uuw
and swell into one another, invit inviting
ing inviting the eye to glide up and around,
down and about. It is never static
nor frontal in limitation, Conse Consequently
quently Consequently the viewer is provoked t.)
walk around the free standing
forms and admire them slow'y
from every view.
Like painting, the art of sculp
hire is not an effort to make a
scii'nturA nf a heautiftil thine, but
ri4,wiTr8if rj HeRwtifiiY1 "BtMlr)tttr
thing having its own particular
1 S2 La Carrasquilla
No. 26 "B"' Street
lih of July Ave A J St.
FOR SALE I
FOR SALE: 1950 Ford 4-door,
j excellent condition, good tires,
I radio. Call 2-2487 after 6 aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. FOR SALE: 1954 Taunus Ford i
with radio, w 'sw tires. Attract Attractive
ive Attractive price. Phone 2-2298, 3-
FOR SALE: 1952 Dodge Se Sedan,
dan, Sedan, automatic transmission, ra ra-L
L ra-L t crcn r,it ion
LOST & FOUND
LOfr: Lady's watch and corner
earrings, vicinity Sacred Heart
Chapel to American Baxaar or
Kella Vista bus. Reward. 3-1516.
FOR SALE: Chiwahwah, fawn
color, trained, excellent compan companion
ion companion for couple Wants good home.
FCR SALE: Mahogany bar with
china closet, upholstered chairs,
etc. Easy payments. Phone 2 2-2298.
2298. 2-2298. 3-1024.
FOR SALE: Book and ornament
table $15. 4-picce Rattan bam bamboo
boo bamboo set, just like new $15; 4 4-burner
burner 4-burner gas stove Magic Chef
$50; refriqerator 60-cycle $100.
Phone 213-A, Colon.
Apartment building, Rio
Aba.jo, 18 apartments, pro producing
ducing producing S6IJ0 monthly, re recently
cently recently constructed, excel excellent
lent excellent condition. Priced for
Two lots 900 meters each,
El Cangrejo on Via Argen Argentina,
tina, Argentina, best of ava i 1 a b 1 e
choice hillside property.
Call 2-0364, office hours.
If one is to enjoy these works,
one must orient his thinking that
sculpture must not first imitate
accurately and neatly, be "fi,i "fi,i-ished"
ished" "fi,i-ished" in the Victorian pretty
sense, nor visually trick and de delight
light delight in the surface play of light.
Exhibits and illustrated ledum
like Puccinelli's gives many a
chance to broaden hii ranjie c!
sympathies and refine his capaci capacity
ty capacity to be selective. Works of an
such as these deserve more than
a passing curious glance for they
are objects that took months to
create by an intelligent creative
being. The understanding of art is
an educative process, not always
informative only, therefore, once
cannot be passive. It requires ef effort
fort effort and response.
He has bcen invited to show his
work in Rome, Italy, early in 1957.
Today at 4 p.m. the artist will
give his last local lecture and a
film illustrating his method ot
work in the USIS building. Mr.
Puccinelli is touring many other
Latin American countries speak speaking
ing speaking on American artists and exhib exhibiting
iting exhibiting his drawings and photographs
of his sculpture.
Week Of Services
A week of special evangelistic
services is being held at the Pente
costal Faith Church of God, Chord
The special speaker for 'the week
is U.S. Evangelist M. Foster who
has traveled to Barbados, Trini
dad and Aruba.
Songs and choruses are the feat features
ures features of the evening services.
Herman A. Seales
Dies In Florida
Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius Seales
of House 119-B. Paraiso. received
word today of the death of their
son, Herman A. bcaies.
Mr. Seales, who has been em em-oloed
oloed em-oloed in the United States as a
seaman for approximately nine
years, died Jan. 25, at a hospital
in Jacksonville, Florida.
Bargain: 1 air conditioner Sylva Sylva-iia
iia Sylva-iia 34 h.p. 110 volta In perfect
condition. Kedueed to $150.00 for
ouick sale. 6 electric light fix-
-Inrea tdmuwnU) .iar.il50.ljlL. I
I'liune ranama 3-022ti 8-12 2-5.
Ave. Tivoll No. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
149 Central Ave.
164 Central Avenue
BOX 2031, ANCON, C.Z.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
CHIROPRACTIC CLINIC, Dr.
Leon C. Brathwaite. Office 2nd
St. Amador Guerrero 2006. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 312-A, Colon,
INVITATION FOR BIDS
i CONSTRUCTION CONTRACT)
Project No. 21 on St. Croix,
As noted herein for each school
Government of the Virgin Islands
Department of Insular Affairs,
Division of Procurement and Sup Supply,
ply, Supply, Charlotte Amalie, St. Thom Thomas,
as, 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 Depart Department
ment Department of Insular Affairs, Division
of Procurement and Supply,
Charlotte Amalie, St. Thomas,
Virgin Islands, 75 Kronprindsens
Gade, (opposite of the Catholic
School!, and then publicly open opened.
ed. opened. Information regarding bidding
material, bid guarantees, 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; Les Lester
ter Lester M. Marx, Deputy Public
Works Advisor, Office of Terri Territories.
tories. Territories. Department of the Inte Interior,
rior, Interior, Room 2713 Interior Build Building,
ing, Building, Washington 25, D.C.; M.
A. Dye Company, 24 School
Street, Boston, Massachusetts; A.
G. C. Office. 1113 Congress
Building, Miami, Florida; Build Builders
ers Builders Exchange, 46 Northeast 6th
Street, Miami, Florida; Urban
Renewal Administration, 2nd
Floor, del Valte Building, San San-turce
turce San-turce 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 W.
A Dyer upon deposit of the fol following:
lowing: following: Frederiksfed Elementary
Junior High School $50.00
Kings Hill Elementary
Both schools together. . 75.00
Deposit shall be only by certi certified
fied certified check payable to M. A. Dyer
Company which will be refund refunded
ed refunded to bona fide bidders upon the
return of plans and specifica specifications
tions specifications in qood condition within
sixty (60) calendar days from
the date of bid opening. A bona
fide fenHer includes any person
who submits a bid for a general
contract, but does not include a
person who submits a quotation
to the general contract bidders.
To persons who procure plans
and specifications upon payment
of the above-stated amounts and
who do not submit a bid, seven-tv-five
(75) per cent of the de deposit
posit deposit amount will be refunded
unon return thereof in food con condition
dition condition within sixty 160) calen calendar
dar calendar davs from the date of bid
noenino. No, refund will be made
for return after that tim
After the bid opening addition additional
al additional copies of plans and soecifiea soecifiea-tions
tions soecifiea-tions may be obtained from the
Architect-Engineer at commer commercial
cial commercial rates, plus handling and
Each bid must be accompanied1
by a satisfactory bid guaranty in
an amount not less than 5 per
cnt of the total bid.
The successful bidder will be re returned
turned returned 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 (45) calendar days
after the scheduled closing Vim
for the receipt of bids.
Government of the Virgin Islands
reserves the right to award a
contract for any One or both
school on the basis of the ba basic
sic basic bid for each school or any
combination of schools andor -sections
or bv the acceptance of
any or all alternates, whichever
course is in the best interest of
the Government of the Virgin
DESCRIPTION OF WORK
The construction includes:
St. Croix. Virgin Islands, Prot Protect
ect Protect No. 21
1. Frederiksted Elementary Jun Junior
ior Junior Hioh School
2. Kings Hill Elementary School.
BAY SHORE. N.Y.. March fi
(UP Violence was averted at the
strike-closed Fairchild Airplane
and Engine Co. plant here today
when police threatened to turn
powerful fire hoses on demonstrat
Twenty-three pickets were ar
rested after one allegedly assault
ed a policeman,
Police said the demonstration
started when '100 pickets tried to
keep clerical workers from report
ing for work at the jet plane in
police were about to turn them
ATTENTION G. 'I.I Juir built
modera furnished aaortmenti, I,
2 bedroomi, hot, cold vatii,
Phone Panama 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
..- near Roosevelt Theater.
FOR RENT: Newly furnished
and unfurnished apartments. Al Al-hambra
hambra Al-hambra Apartments, 10th Street
No. 8061. Phone 1386, Colon.
FOR RENT: Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished 2-bedroom apartment
at exclusive "El Cangrejo." Ideal Ideally
ly Ideally suitable for Diplomat, Indi Individual
vidual Individual bathrooms, dining-living
rooms, maid's room with bath.
Linen, dishes fir complete kitch kitchen
en kitchen equipment. Phone: Business
hours 2-0321, Sundays 2-3525.
FOR RENT: Apartments: one
small, one big. 29th, Street No.
9. Phone 2-3403.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished com comfortable
fortable comfortable and modern 2-bedroom
apartment with maid's room, ga garage
rage garage and hot water system. Lo Located
cated Located in best residential area.
Information: Phone 3-5322.
FOR RENT: Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished one-bedroom modern
apartment, garage. 168 Via Be Belisario
lisario Belisario Porras.
FOR RENT: For 3 months,
starting April 15, nicely furnish furnished
ed furnished studio apartment, hot water,
linen, etc. Maid service avail available.
able. available. Phone 2-0143 during of office
fice office hours or 3-0679 after 7
SCENE STEALER Some top
British television stars refuse
to work with buxom Rochelle
Lofting because they say she
steals the show, which is nat
ural. After all, her measure measurements
ments measurements are 42-23-36, and that's
hard to beat. Rochelle is shown
above studying posture in Lon London
don London before leaving for the
U.S. and a TV appearance.
; -4. H
IT "TALKS"This fearsome fearsome-looking
looking fearsome-looking dinosaur of ice is
equipped with speaker that
emits growling and hissing
sounds, A prize winner in the
ice and snow statue competition
of the Michigan Tech winter
carnival at Houghton, the crea creature
ture creature was formed by members
of the school's geology depart department.
ment. department. Icicles form its teeth. :
LANCASTER, 0.-(UP)-A cer certificate
tificate certificate of transfer to 848.83 acres
in Pleasant township just recorded
hare mconlaingi i,4. words to fl?t
j a record for such documents. The
PlWIlTWlTTalllBIIIIIIMIIIli H 1 1 1
Cw ..... :
1. Fco. it la Osu Ave, No. 41
, FOTO DOMY
Justo Arosemena Ave. and S3 It.
H Street Ho. a
FOR RENT: Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished 2-story house, 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, living room, dining room,
kitchen, bathroom. Downstairs
has tile floors, bathrooms. Box
422 Ancon, C.Z.
FOR SALE: Chalet at Santa
Clara, 7200 square meters, 4
bedrooms, living room, dining
room, 3 baths. Call telephone 2 2-0027
0027 2-0027 or 3-0763 Panama
FOR RENT: Ream with pri private
vate private service and entrance. Chile
Ave. No. 6. Phone 3-1103.
Former Canal Pilot
Cap). 0. E. McKay
Dies In Oslerville
News of the death of Captain Os Osborne
borne Osborne E. McKay, former Panama
Canal pilot, has been received by
friends on the Isthmus. He was 72
Captain McKay died suddenly
February 26 in Ostervillc. Mass..
where he had been making his
A native of Provincetown, Mass.,
Captain McKay came to the Isth Isth-must
must Isth-must in 1914 shortly after the Pa
nama Canal was opened to traffic,
fie was employed as a pilot in De December
cember December 1914 and with the excep
tion of three years of service with
the U. S. Navy during the first
World War, remained as a pilot
with the Canal organization until
his retirement in' 1942.
Mr. and Mrs. McKav were
prominent residents of the Atlan
tic Side and were active members
of a number of civic and fraternal
Funeral services were held
March 1 in Arlington National
Cemetery with full military hon honors.
ors. honors. His wife, who survives him. was
the former Miss Dessa E. Rainey
ana was one-time employed as a
nurse in tne ranama hospital.
Wins CZ Contract
For Kitchen Sinks
A low lump sum bid of $25,361
was made by the Dillon and Hick
man Construction Company f3or
the installation of 249 new kitchen
sinks in a number of Canal Zone
quarters on both sides of the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus and the replacement of cold
water piping in two houses in
Bids were opened yesterday
morning in the Administration
Building at Balboa Heights. Of
fers also were made by H. R.
Knapp, s. A,, and Wright Broth Brothers
ers Brothers of Colon.
The project involves the instal
lation of 149 new kitchen sinks in
quarters in Ancon, Balboa, Coro Coro-zal,
zal, Coro-zal, Gamboa and Gatun, 100 com
bination laundry trays and sinks
in quarters in Paraiso and Rain
Cold water piping will be re replaced
placed replaced in houses No. 6088 and No.
6089 in Rainbow City.
The contractor has been given
150 days to complete the work.
THIS IS SERIOUS
PITTSFIELD, Mass. (UP) -Firemen
raced to a fire described
in the initial report as "serious,"
only to find an overcooked supper
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wil William
liam William Delano,
SDZ7092 BIELBIENNE 50 24 1800
LT CHARLES PERRET COLON PANAMA
ANNOUNCE WITH PRIDE FEAT UNPRECEDENTED IN WRIST
WATCH HISTORY STOP IN 1955 PRECISION CONTEST OMEGA
TAKES ALL FIRST PLACING FOR WRISTWATCHES AT BOTH
GENEVA AND NEUQHAEL OBSERVATORIES ESTABLISHING
SIMULTANEOUSLY NEW PRECISION RECORD AT NEUCHATEL
STOP SWISS OBSERVATORIES THUS CONFIRM ONCE
AGAIN OMEGA LEADERSHIP IN PRECISION
General Agent Distributor
SWISS JEWEi Y STORE CASA FASTLICH, S. A.
Colon, Rep. ol Panama Oficlal Age it, Panama City
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Farque Lefevra 7 Street
Via rsrrat 111
Via Espafia Ave.
PANAMONTE INN, BOQUETl
AT 4000 FT.
ffers the best in climate, water,
feed and accommodations. Rates
including 3 meals, from $8 sin single
gle single and $14 double occupancy.
aldwin'i furnished aeartmente
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, lalboa 3681.
Shropnera fumlsltd houses en
beech et Santa Clara. Telephone
Thompson, Balboa 1772.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. One mile
past Casino. Lew rote. Phone
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottage,
Santa Clara, lex 435, Balboa.
Phone Panama 1-1877. Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1(73.
Get CZ Contracts
Contracts for th
ing of four Canal Zone apartments
ami iwo nouses and the mainten maintenance
ance maintenance painting of seven oil tanks at
the Balboa Tank Farm have
been awarded to Servicio Brouw Brouwer
er Brouwer and the Tropical Paint Compa Company
ny Company by the Panama Canal Compa Company.
ny. Company. Servicio Brouwer marie low
bid of $870 for the interior paint painting
ing painting of the quarters.
A low bid of $1,553 was entered
by the Tropical Paint for the work
of painting and sealing the oil
tanks in Balboa.
Apartments included on the
painting schedule are Nos. 0437-C
and 563-B in Ancon: and N o s
1501-B and 1527-B in Balboa. Hons
es to be painted are Nos. 5 2 91
and 5457 in Diablo Heights.
An Eldorado for Chefs and Gastronomes
Inauguration of K.L.M.'s Impressive
New Catering Building
A few days ago a veritable
Eldorado for chefs and gastro
nomes was officially inaugurated
at Schlphol, the municipal air airport
port airport of Amsterdam and home
base of K. L. M. On the edge
of the busy apron stands a new
building, almost fifty feet high,
which immediately catches the
eye. and behind its impressive
facade lies one of the largest
and most up-to-date "aviation
kitchens" to be found anywhere
in the world.
This giant project was under undertaken
taken undertaken on account of the rapidly
increasing number of passengers
(723,000 ln 1955) annually trans transported
ported transported by the 'Flying Dutch Dutchmen."
men." Dutchmen." In the course of its ex existence
istence existence the world's oldest air airline
line airline had set up various depart departments
ments departments to provide this ever evergrowing
growing evergrowing stream of passengers
with the highest possible degree
of comfort and service. The
whole of this extensive organiza organization
tion organization is now assembled ln the
gleaming new Catering Building,
from which the catering acti activities
vities activities on a 150,000-mile network
of air routes can be directed
with smooth efficiency.
The heart of the building Is
the Hot Kitchen. Among the
ultra-modern eauipment witn
which it Is furnished Is a gas
range nearly 20 feet long big
enough to roast an elephant
and a cauldron In which 22 gal gallons
lons gallons of soup can be prepared at
Around It are grouped the
Sandwich Kitchen, which sup sup-piles
piles sup-piles hundreds of thousands of
sandwiches annually, the Cold
Kitchen, where- artistic master masterpieces
pieces masterpieces such as hors d'oeuvres
and appetizers are prepared, the
Pastry Bakery, whose products
include not only cakes, tarts,
FOR RENT: MODERN leeale,
suitable for offices, warehouses,
facing Stadium. Phone 3-6168,
Atcidei Garcia Correa.
FOR RENT: Space appropriate
for office, beauty parlor, com commercial
mercial commercial business, etc., in new
concrete building named ''Mon ''Monterrey"
terrey" ''Monterrey" en Ave. Argentina, "El
Congrejo" district. David F. de
Castro, Ave. "I" No. 24. Phone 1
LIVE-IN HOUSEKEEPER wanted.
May take te U.S. later. Lawn Lawn-dry,
dry, Lawn-dry, cooking, cleaning, child child-care.
care. child-care. Koenig, 3-1679, II 1 1-1,
WANTED: Expert cook and
cleaner. Must sleep in. Union
Place 896, Balboa.
WANTED: Experienced maid.
Cook and general housework and
care of one child. English speak speaking.
ing. speaking. Recent references required.
WANTED: American couple
urgently needs vacation quarters
around March 15. References.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: New 12-ft. beat,
12-hp. new Elte outboard motor
and trailer for $500, or the beat
for $200, motor $350 and trail trailer
er trailer $50. Call 3-2506.
puddings and croissants, buft
'also ice cream, fruit salfids and
tempting bonbonnieres. and ths
Coffee Kitchen, which delivers
1,500 gallons of tea and coffee
A unique feature Is the Kosher
Kitchen, here the meals for Or Orthodox
thodox Orthodox Jewish passengers are
prepared under rabbinical super supervision.
vision. supervision. In addition to the kitchen
there is a model butchery, where
the meat is boned and dressed.
The culinary workers of art
produced by the K. L. M. chefs
are stored in six spacious deep deepfreeze
freeze deepfreeze units with a temperature
of 40 C. The Catering Build Building
ing Building is also equipped with fifteen
refrigerators. Three machines
supply the ice cubes that make
a cool drink so delicious on
board the aircraft.
Scattered all over the world
the K. L. M. Catering; Division
has 150,000 knives, forks and,
spoons, 100,000 plates and other
dishes, and 60,000 glasses. Bub
tne tremendous quantities of
dirty dishes and cutlery brought,
back to Schlphol by an aver,
age of forty aircraft every day
do not cause any problems,
for In the scullery of the new
building there are two large
Jt.1..- -UIu 1.J
uiswwasnuiK iimcmiiea. sjne or
them is the biggest ln ths
Netherlands, being able to wash
and dry 20,000 articles per hour.
The 15,000 napkins, 10,000)
pillowcases and 4,000 rugs pro
vlded by K. L. M. for the usa
of its passengers, are washed in
two machines with a capacity of
220 lbs. and dried in two centri centrifuges,
fuges, centrifuges, two hot-air driers and a
10-foot steam mangle. This very
modern laundry is also located
in the new Catering Building,
on the (jb. 'beauty to the artist.
1 1 uij wueu uie uuuuie buusiuuu,
.. I ,U. I. T
average aeea nas m joras.
Tt'ESPAT MARCH 8, mi
THE PANAMA AMERICAN A.N INDEPENDENT PAILT 'NEWSPAPER
FA HE.' 5 EVEN
...... ..,... " ,wywL
C API TOLIO
7 IV 0 L I
Tin Tan and Ana
B'rta Lepe. in
LO QUE LE PASO
LA VIDA TIENE
Shews: 1:10, 2:52, 4 55, 6:58, J:01 p.m.
Birt Lancaster Dianna Foster
and Diana Lynn, in
In Cinemascope & Technicolor!
A mountain o a man... The story
of the- great American!
R I O
R. Cummings, in
L I V I N G
I) E 8 E R T
E R E N C II
I. I N i;
Rory CALHOUN Piper LAURIE
Jack CARSON Mamie VAN DOREN
BARBARA STANWYCK and
FRED Mac.YIlRRAY, in
There s Always Tomorrow
The sensational Technicolor
JACK PALANCE and
BARBARA R18H, in
KISS OF FIRE
y ffi 1
, X Jim
By Colbroith j Company, Union Discuss New Proposal!
To End 14-day Westinghouse Strike
T A V '. ? n Off
4 tev fie Btmit. h.
"He's supposed to take his vitamins twice & dayI'll
have to take some myself if I ever hope to catcit htm!"
WASHINGTON. March 6 (LP)
Coinpanv and union negotiators
discussed with government media mediators
tors mediators today a new proposal tor set settling
tling settling the 141 day Westinghouse
striKe with a five-year contract.
Both sides asked for. "clarifica "clarifications"
tions" "clarifications" of the package proposal
submitted to them Saturday by a
panel of federal and outside niedi- j
Mediators said any decision
from Westinghouse Electric Corp. i
officials or negotiators for the
AFL-CIO Electrical Workers union i
on whether to accept tie proposal;
may not come until tomorrow, j
It was learned that the package j
proposal was submitted at the re-:
quest of company and Union nego-l
tiators. Informed sources said!
both sides had concluded that they
could not negotiate an agreement.'
Agreement by company and u u-nion
nion u-nion officials to discuss the pro-j
posal Was viewed as the first real
break in the dispute which has
held Westinghouse strike bound,
since the middle of last October.'
The United Press learned that!
Ihp mediator's package proposal:
calls for a new five-year contract
as requested by the company .with
other concessions on boih sides.
The plan calls for annual wage
reopening clauses, with the right
to strike, as demanded by the E E-lectrical
lectrical E-lectrical Workers union.
The proposal also would permit I
company time studies of jobs of!
certain production workers, one of!
the chief stumbling blocks in the i
company-union dispute. But the!
proposal provides for a union re-
quest that any new work stan-j
dards set as a result of the time:
studies be subject to arbitration.!
In addition, the proposal calls!
for liberalizing the company's of offer
fer offer of approximately 23-a cents in
wage increases over the five years
by improving pensions and hiking
wage increases lor certain wage
Another provision calls for arbi arbitration
tration arbitration of the cases of about one
third of 100 st:i iters who have
been discharged for alleged vio violence
lence violence on the picket lines. It rec rec-omends
omends rec-omends that the company rehire
New Disc Firm. Gets
Chain Gang Result
Abraham Lincoln A Man with a Bible
By DICK KLEINLR
MOVf5 TV ADIO
by Crskine Johnson
HOLLYWOOD (NEA Be Behind
hind Behind the Screen;" Edward G.
fidbinson, who just clicked on
Broadway after a 25-year absence
in the stage play, ''Middle of the
Night," will star in the film ver version,
sion, version, Director Joshua Logan and
writer Paddv Chayefsky turned
down bids as high is $500,000 from
all the major studios for the cellu celluloid
loid celluloid rights. They will produce the
picture as an independent them themselves.
selves. themselves. Orson Welles as a Las Vegas
night-club entertainer puts Welles,
the magician, back in business. As
a USO entertainer during World
War II,' he sawed wife Rita Hay Hay-worth
worth Hay-worth in half at every performance.
Grace Kelly's new movie, "The
Swan," will open with two simul simultaneous
taneous simultaneous premieres in Philadelphia
and in Monte Carlo. There's noth nothing
ing nothing like a royal engagement, and
marriage, to help sell a movie.
"Heaven Kridws, Mr. Allison,"
the novel about a nun and a
Marine marooned on a Pacific
Island, ran into Catholic objections
to the screen play, planned to star
Now h'i n EpiKOpihanl
That old-fashioned wooden bath bathtub
tub bathtub is too much for movie censors.
When there's too much of pretty
girl snowing in one, that is. A
scene of Maria Palmer taking a
bath in the pride of great-grand;
ma's day in "City of Women'
went down the drain after censor
Paramount' Ntw Lanza-type
warbler, Oreste, who debuts oppo opposite
site opposite Kathryn Grayson in "The
Vagabond King," will star m an another
other another film for the studio-"The
Singing Fisherman." Cameras roll
More TV handwriting on the
Hollywood wall: ....
Columbia's TV subsidiary.
Screed Gems, will film a series of
SSSmhmS iinl 'm i niii
film will cost around $150,000, withi
top names in starring roles.
Ths TV trad calls it th "long
form" pattern of entertainment for'
Come on, boys, let's face it
they're B movies.
Paris in the spring and Rome
will background two Four Star
telefilms for Charles Boyer. He'll
be starring in a feature film in
Europe between stanzas.
Lam Turner's hubby. Lex
Barker, asked for his release from
a U-I contract. The studio said
"No" and picked up his option .
Errol Elynn's due in court again.
This time it's a talent agency, not
an ex-wife, wondering why he
doesn't pay a balance of $13,560
said to be due on a judgment
handed down to the agency in 1953.
Greta Garbo and M a r 1 e n e
Dietrich were unable to stop
publications of unauthorized book
biographies, but Dorothy Dand Dand-ridge
ridge Dand-ridge is taking steps to halt a
writer who is halfway through with
a tome on her life. She's never
met the scribe, has no idea where
he got his material and is opposed
to the idea of a published biog.
Says Benson Is
'Liability' To Ike
WASHINGTON. March R (l'P (l'P-Dan
Dan (l'P-Dan Turner, former Republican
governor of Iowa, said after a vis visit
it visit with President Eisenhower to today
day today that Agriculture Secretary
Ezra T. Benson is "a liability to
Turner paid a "courtesv call'
on Mr. Eisenhower with Clifford
Houck Of Corning, Iowa, and Rep.
Karl M. Lecompte (R-Iowa.;They
also had a detailed discussion of
farm problems with presidential
assistant Sherman Adams.
Turner and Houck helped form
the new National Farmers Organi
zation in the Midwest.
They said they did not discuss
Benson with the President. They
described him as a "liability' to
reporters as they were leaving the
White House. Turner said they told
Adams they thought Benson waa
wrong in supporting flexible price
supports and in believing that the
movement of some farmers to the
city was inevitable.
Turner said the Iowa delegation
renewed to Adams the farm orga organization's
nization's organization's plea for a return to high,
rigid price supports.
Prosperity not: There's a budg budget
et budget of $19,000,000 on the seven big
films featuring 18 stars currently
in production at 20th Century-Pox.
Hollywood's sharpening up its
"Big Knife" now for TV.
U-I is ready to film "The Great
Man," the novel about "idol of
millions" Herb Fuller of the Fuller
TV and radio family (?) who was
an evil, ruthless and sadistic man.
Also coming up is "The
Comedian," about a TV comic in
the sam-j league.
01 Japanese Leader
TOKYO, Mareh fUP) The
newspaper Nippon Times said to today
day today Prime Minister Ichiro Hato Hato-yama's
yama's Hato-yama's health is worsening ariiid
rumors he may retire soon.
Political observers believe the
Socialists, Japan's second strong strongest
est strongest party, will attempt to use Ha Ha-toyama's
toyama's Ha-toyama's health as an ouster mo motive.
tive. motive. -.'
"On the Diet (Parliament) floor
Hatovama really seems to be dull
And inanimate." said the conserv conservative
ative conservative Nippon Times, and English English-language
language English-language newspaper read largely
by Japan's foreign And diplomatic
i The Times said "circles close to
Hatovama deny the reported ill
health conditions of the Prime
But the newspaper continued
"HaloysrViae health Appeared to
nave taken t turn for the worse
with the turn of the yAr.
Richard Conte to gal com complaining
plaining complaining about her hubby's
tippling: "Has he tried AA?" "I
guess so," the replied, "He's drunk
very other brnd."
Set To Make Record
WASHINGTON (UP) More
Americans than ever before an
estimated 2,000,000 will travel
abroad this year, according to
Stephen Streeter, president of the
American Tourist Association.
The standard of living in the
United States has reached a new
peak, Streeter said, "but there Is
a limit to the material things a
prosperous middle-income Ameri American
can American wants and needs, and when he
arrives at that limit, he starts
checking sailing schedules and
Streeter, a social psychologist,
recommended the ATA's recently
published "International Guide'1
as the book every American
tourist needs for "fast orientation
in this world of trafcl,"
y The book; he said, "prepares
the traveler by telling him all
about the papers he must have,
the redtape he can cut,- gives a
score of fundamentals oh travel traveling,
ing, traveling, answers all bis questions on
I packing, tipping, lanquage, ward ward-!
! ward-! robe, and even on weather.'.'
It also lists recommended hotels
a Ad restaurants, stores, shops, and
; night clubs where English is
Jilfed Suitor Slays
Pretty Girl Willi
2 Shotgun Blasts
BUFFALO, N.Y., March 6
(UP) A rejected suitor admitted
vesterdav he killed an attractive
dental assistant with twe blasts
from a double-barreled shotgun,
"I had planned to get even
with her for some time," police
quoted Walter Tips, 27. "She had
it coming to her.but I didn't
intonrf tn kill her. onlv scare her."
Tips, dishonorably discharged
from- the Army in 1947, pleaded
innocent to lirst degree murder
at his arraignment before Judge
Miss Mary Broderick, 23, WAS
struck by both blasts from the
shotgun fired through the dining
room window of her home Sunday
An pmnlv run fit coffee and a
letter, ended abruptly in the sec second
ond second line, were found By police en
the table where she had been sit sitting.
ting. sitting. .
Police said Tips, a machine and
tool grinder, wa arrested short shortly
ly shortly after the shooting and confess confessed
ed confessed alter several hours Of question-,
Earl Reisman, 25, friend of the
victim, told police he had talked
by telephone with Miss Broderick
shortly before she was killed. He
said a man named "Tips' or
"Trips" had been trying to date
her for several weeks.
rr:M, woo Ai-roctort after tn
proprietor of a nearny aencaies aencaies-sen
sen aencaies-sen said A man answering his de description
scription description had inquired about the
girl s house numoer.
Batista To Pay
Visit To Florida
HAVANA. March (UP)
President Fulgenclo Batista will
make a three-day visit to Flori Florida
da Florida later this month, it was an announced
nounced announced today.
In his first trip. out of Cuba
since he assumed power four
years ago, Batista will go to Day
lona Beach to attend the ob
servance of "Batista Day" there,
Mareh 24. He tylll be honored at
a nubile banquet.
Before his return to power in
Cuba, Batista lived for some
time at Daytona Breach where
he ha i number of friends.
In US Shipping,
Ed Farley, Dies
NEW YORK. March fi (VP) -F.dward
P. Farley, a leading fig figure
ure figure in the American shipping in industry
dustry industry and adviser to presidents
.on shipping matters, died yester-
, day. He was 69.
Farley represented the Tniled,
, Slates in shipping matters at the
I Versailles near conference after
UnrM War I in 1991 he became
; vice president of the Xh S. Ship Shipping
ping Shipping Board. Two years later, Pres-
sident Warren n. Harding namen
him chairman of the board and
president of the Emergency Fleet
A nativp nf Madison. Wis.. Far-
i ley attended the University of Wis Wisconsin
consin Wisconsin and in 1910 entered the ship
i brokerage business in Chicago.
Within ,1.0 years, he was one oi
the top members of his profession.
In 1924. Farley left government
service to enter private business
in New York City as a ship owner
and hrntfpr From 1926 until his
retirement last year, he served
as chairman ot the executive com committee
mittee committee and later as chairman of
the board of the American American-Hawaiian
Hawaiian American-Hawaiian Steamship Co.. one of
the largest U.S. flag fleets.
Farley was a director and chair chairman
man chairman of' the American Shipbuilding
Co. of Cleveland, Ohio and direc director
tor director of the General American In Investors
vestors Investors Co. of New York.
Opening a new record company
is a lot like poison ivy you have
to start from scratch. When ABC-
Paramount decided they wanted to!
make records, the first thing they!
did was hire Sid Feller. He'd been
a conductor, an official of Capitol
Records and a highly respected
man in the record business.
Before so much as a stvlus hit a i
piece of vinyl, six months went by.
In that time, Feller and co-worker
Don Cost auditioned "a couple of
hundred singers." Out nf that
bunch, they signed 25 mostly new- bum, a comedy affair containing
comers to a big record label, !,om Brf Williams songs plus one
although there are some exceptions, n,w item- number called "It'll
like Eydie Gorme and opera stai!Gef Worse." (This last is gem gem-Marguerite
Marguerite gem-Marguerite Piaiza. .and I can say that shyly, because
While all this was going on. the;Hnl Sylvern and I wrote it.)
ABC-Paramount business side was' Robert Merrill, the operatic re
busy, lining up distributors, spend-, cording star, is taking golf lesson lessoning
ing lessoning $4,000 on the design of their1 at a place over a Chinese restau
elegant new record label, arrang a"1- Every tunc he went, he
ing ihe hundreds of details. noticed that several Chinese wait-
Meinwhile, back at the artistic' s were lounging around, watchiim
side, Feller found the hardest part 'him intently. One day, one of them
of putting new record company came up to him shyly, and Merrill
on the road was finding material.1 figured it was autograph time.
' Especially at the beginning."; "Mac" Ihe waiter said, "You're
he says. "Publishers were rckic- hrcakiny your wrists too soon on
tant to bring songs to a the back swing."
new company. Now it's changing:
especially after we got a hit." Dick's Picks: A great new uiut
(The hit was Bobby Scott's roc-'' 'I1 of Jimmy Randolph. I, Men
ord of "Chain Gang," followed by ,n him sing "Wagon Wheels'' on
B1t Anne Steele's "Mr. Wonder- Mercury. Others: "Hot Digity"
fill." Thev expect Richard Hayes'', Porry Como, RCA); "How Soon''
"The Street of 33 Steps" will be1 (Nanette Fabray, Corah; "Walk
another.) Along With Kings" (Roy Hamilton,
Feller and Costa are the com-; Kpic "Black Denim Trousers and
plete ABC-Paramount conducting1 Motorcycle Boots'' (Edith Piaf,
staff. They take turns for one, Capitol) : "We'll Go a Long a,
session, Feller will lead Ihe band .Together" (Jacques Bdiscn,'
and Costa will supervise from the;M(;M); "Beyond the Shadow ol a
control room. The next session j Doubt" (Carole Bennett, Cr.piloli;.
they'll switch. "The. I'.nd of a l.nvc Affair" Dick
The two are enthusiastic over all Kallman, Hejeai; "Yum Yum
25 of their contract performers. K The Fontane Sisters, Dot); "Diin "Diin-They
They "Diin-They figure if they en't work upjgarcc Dan and Chino Sue" (Jyne
enthusiasm over singer, they end Audrey Meadows, RCA); "10
shouldn't have him around. j Teens" (The Rover Boys, ABC-
"We're continually studying their( Paramount ).
records." Feller says. "We figure;; Pop album odds and ends RCA's
if, after a year say four or "five limited edition of Benny Goodman
records thev still haven't had a; and "The Golden Age of Swing" is
HIS LONG, thin legs kept the
nxking chair from moving very
much. Kis hands held tightly
to the book in front of h.m; his
face was that of a thinking
man: Abraham Lincoln was
reading his Bible.
Suddenly a man appeared and
Lincoln looked up. It was his
old friend Joshua Speedv. and
the President beaan to greet
h'm. Biit Speedv spoke first.
at the Bible.
"I AM GLAD
to see you are
profitably en engaged."
gaged." engaged." the visit
or saia sarcasi- t
ically. Lincoln's 1
face darkened ''A
for a moment f.KjN
but he answered 4
simply, "Yf.s, I
am profitably engaged." Speedv
ypoke again. "Well, if you have
rei'ovred from your scepticism,
I am sorry to say I have no'.."
Lincoln looked at him thought thoughtfully
fully thoughtfully and then .said, "You are
wrong. Speedy. Take on reason
alone ail of this book that you
can and take the rest on faith,
and you will live and die a hap happier
pier happier and better m;n."
SOME PEOPLE hsre always
misunderstood the religious side
of Abraham Linrvlr: Joshua
Speedy was but one of the many
who were surprised to learn that
Abraham Lincoln was deeply religion.-.
In fact, some have even
gone as far as to deny tiie ie-j
licious element In Lincoln's
In 1E45 Lincoln firs! ran for
political office in Illinois. His
opponents charged, as some do
even today, that he was an opnn
scoffer at religion. Lincoln
answered with a signed state statement:
ment: statement: "I have never denied the
truth of the Scriptures ... I do
not think 1 could myself ho
brought to support a man for
office whom I knew to b? an
open enemy of religion."
THE CALM STRENGTH of
Abraham Lincoln's chaiacfr
has always been imprc-v.-r He
is always pictured as th? pillar
of strength, our calm and con confident
fident confident leader.
The source of Abraham Lin Lincoln's
coln's Lincoln's characteristic calm was
his humility before Gcd. Tills
man who went to his room a: d
prayed during the fearsome
battle of Gettysburg knew his
SHORTLY Bi rOrF the (vii (vii-break
break (vii-break of the Civil War Llnn'ln
told a friend. "I s.-e tiie storm
coming. If God has n place hr
me and I think He has I be believe
lieve believe I am ready. I am nothing.
But truth is everything I know
I am right, for Cnrist teaches
that in,iust.,,e and slavery are
wrong, and Christ is God
Abraham Lincoln wa.s a crrr.t
man whose greatnes? lay espec especially
ially especially in his deep faith. I! wis
his trust in God that lay beneath,
his courageous deeds that rcca.l
him to mind each year as 0:19
of the greatest of Americans.
T F-..it Ftfur, 3ti.,., V.'iihiig'.en IT. D
hit, we'll have to think about them. ; large, loud an
it we still have enthusiasm, we lilolk songs on
keep making records. If we've lost
enthusiasm, there's no point in
So far, they're both highly enthusiastic.
Busiest gal around is Pearl
Bailey. She just bought ranch in
lovc.lv ; some 'jreat
".losh (White) at
Midnight'' on Klektra: the sound
track trom "Carousel." on Capitol,
has Gordon MacRae, Shirley Jones
and the beautiful songs: Coral has
assembled the best religious-pop
songs, done by the original
recorders, on "He."
Recent excellent classical piano
To Be Honor Guest
At Farewell Lunch
tocthfiflts't rhinis'fer Rev. William
tf irfrifffMir will 'be uest of
I honor Sunday at a farewell lunch-
eon in jdi liauwuu 6iucn.
The luncheon is being sponsored
v arnnn nt ripnds nf Rev. Arm
strong, who is scheduled to com-;
r,iat h e tnnr nf niirv nn ine ism-
mus,- as deputy chairman of the
Central American District of the
Methodist Churches end pastor oi
the Weslyan uuircn later mis
Ho u scheduled to leave for
England on furlough before tak
ing up new duties In Jamaica
O VLt 1
for the luncheon
can be made through Miss Vivian
Witter, Mrs. (Jlaudine wcmiosn, a
Mitwatt Sam Walcntt nr Red'
verse Markham at,ytelephone
Apple Valley, Calif. "When I releases Jean Casadesus plavs
herd th nam of th Vally I ("French Piano Music" (Angel):
wis hooked," she seys, "but I j RCA has "A Braillowsky Recital:
don't think I'll be able to spend! Leon Fleisher plays Schubert's
much time there this year." I Sonata for Piano in B-Flat Maior
Rtison several TV shots on Ed on Columbia; Menahem Pressler
Sullivan's show, a new movie at has Books 3 and 4 ol his version ot
Paramount, nightclub appearances,
possible spectacular on either
CBS or NBC, and more records.
Coral is about to release her
Grieg's Lyric Pieces on MG.Vl;
Rubinstein, on RCA. plavs
Beethoven's Appassionata and
Last Of Fugitive US Reds
Surrender To Authorities
SIIWI lG AT YOt li SERVICE CEXi'Ell
BALBOA 6.15 7:55 I R "T.s. fi n s ij
AIK-UINIHTh.NEB I um.y imjAJA
"THE JAZZ SINGER"
Writ, "THK Bin KXIFS."
! GAMBOA : (If)
"THE GLASS SI.IPPFR"
Zr'h ARTHUR KENNEDY
fry BETTA ST IflHM
Wed "SI SAN SI.KPT III III
MARGARITA 8:15 8:05
Wni. "tii... or i in- rini mi.i,i i
CiATIA 7. 00
J.v.n CO! lSj
"THE SQUARE RING"
Tluir. ''( ase of the RmI .Monkpx''
"DIPLOMATIC CO TRIER
Wril "THK Stll .Mli; RIN(,"
CRISTOBAL fi:l,- 7:5(1
Km lev GR AN'CKR
"TIIE NAKED STREET"
Wed. VIAII AT THK WOrtl.tr'
paraiso ii r, t c
"SKVF.N ANUIV MKN" anil
SANTA ( Rl'Z (i lj 8:111
TOP il'N" nnd
:!, & X.I.',
MARTfN find LEWIS
"TIIRLL RING CTR( I S"
Where Ike Stayed
GENEVA, March (UP) A
Swiss1 waiter and a tftXl driver
bftve confessed they burglarized
the filla where President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower stayed during the Geneva
"summit" conference, police said
The Firemlch estate at Gent Gent-h6d
h6d Gent-h6d wag entered- last December
and ransacked. The thieves took
money, a pistol and a valuable
Police said the two arrested
men, seized In the act Of break break-in?
in? break-in? Into ft carpentry shop, ad admitted
mitted admitted they staged a series of
burglaries find automobile thefts,
includina- the one at the Gent Gent-hod
hod Gent-hod villa.
CHEBOYGAN, Mich, -(tn-
vaughn Lnst ot Cheboygan knows
all about "the one that got away."
Crist, ice fishing on Black Lake,
Undid a 28-pound muskellunge, But
someone stole the whopper from
his narked car hofnm hn haA
cnance to show off the fish to
NEW YORK. March 6 (UP
Henry Winston, the last of the
fugitive convicted Communist
Politburo members to emerge
from the underground, Surren Surrendered
dered Surrendered yesterday to begin serving
a prison term five years late.
The Moscow-trained Negro or organizational
ganizational organizational secretary of the
American Communist party
cftme ont of hiding just a week
after Gilbert Green, another
convicted Red, walked up the
federal courthouse steps and in into
to into jail.
As Green had done. Winston
announced his surrender in ad advance
vance advance in identical letters to
newspapers and press associa associations.
tions. associations. Winston wrote Friday he
would turrt up at 12;30 p.m.
(EST); He- actually surrendered
eight minutes early. When he
aopeared on the steps with a
grin on his face, 12 deputies
.surrounded him and hurried
him off to jail.
The veteran of 25 years in the
Communist party was convicted
with 10 other top Red leaders In
1949 of conspiracy to teach and
advocate the violent overthrow
of the U.S. government.' All 11
were supposed to begin serving
prison sentences of up to five
years on July 1, 1951, but only
seven did so. 1 v
Green, Winston, Gus Hall and
Robert G. Thompson fled, aldn:
with, four Indicted second string
communists. Hall was captured
In Mexico a few months later
and sentenced to an additional
three years in prison for con contempt
tempt contempt of court. Thompson was
captured in a California moun mountain
tain mountain hideaway in August 1953.
and received four additional
years for contempt.:
Winston and Green face simi similar
lar similar contempt proceedings and
additional prlsdn terms.
The seven who "went to prison
in 1951 have completed their
Winston was as silent about
where he had spent the last five
years as Green was. Neither navp
any clue, except that Green said
he had been where It was warm
Winston said in the letter an an-nouncinc
nouncinc an-nouncinc he would give up that
he chose flight five years ago "as
j my method of struggle against
; a growing Fascist menace."
Winston said he had been a a-way
way a-way from his wafe and two chil children
dren children during his absence.
The stocky Negro, a native of
Hattiesburg, Mi.ss., became a
communist in 1931 and attended
training classes in Moscow in
1933 and 1937. He was the editor
of "The Youns: Communist Re Review,"
view," Review," national Young Commu Communist,
nist, Communist, organizational and admin administrative
istrative administrative secretary and flnallv a
member of the Politburo of the
U.S. Communist party.
0,60 TODAY 0.40
Great Fortune Night
Be one of the Lucky Winners
of these Cash Prizes!
1st Prize $100.00
On the Screen:
Katharine Hepburn, in
in Technicolor I
Ralph Meeker, In
' MICKEY SPILLANE'S
"KISS ME DEADLY"
imm jiu .jwiiBm w-m
1 vistaVisiom I
.8 f K. .s::-i
4 '!fe:: fe-:vx::.:;;ii ':;:: '. ? :.": ;:. 1 : -:; :;.
L i?m .ivj-SHit r
h- t HFTJSIsrMT)
t 4 1 JOHN
r. ... :
Color by TECHNICOLOR
amidst the full fury
of the tropics!
m FRANCIS L. SULLIVAM -EOUAfiDQ MIEM .TTT?f
: ARHQLO HtSS 'iinnnhatSmii) RtmuLiit v
': : ; -.-' 6a i star h lack Imi vt m Ufeaft imni Ml'MKl '
TUESDAY, MARCH 8, 135J
en Crowii To
JLHJ' U CI
THE PA 5 AM. AMERICAN AN EVDEFEXDENf DAILY MTWSPAPIK
Oklahoma A & M, St. Joseph,
Lafayette Added To NIT Field
NEW YORK, March 6 (UP) Iowa's happy
Hawkeyes rode one of the Season's most brilliant
comebacks right into an N.C.A.A. tournament berth
today as the newly-crowned Big Ten champion.
At the same time. Oklahoma! Missouri kept its title hopes a a-A.
A. a-A. and M. joined St. Joseph's of live with an 88-80 victory over
Philadelphia and Lafayette as new1 Nebraska last" night, despite 2$
additions to the 12-team field for. points by Nebraska's Rex Ekwali.
the National Invitation tournament.
Only one more N. I. T. berth re remains
mains remains empty and may go to St.
Iowa, defending Big Ten cham champion
pion champion and picked to repeat, didn't
look as if it was going anywhere
when it lost five of its first eight
But last night's title-clinching
84-73 triumph over Indiana at
Iowa City climaxed tremend tremendous
ous tremendous comeback that saw the Haw Hawkeyes
keyes Hawkeyes win their next 14 straight
aames. Illinois, which had led
the league season-long until bea beaten
ten beaten by Iowa last week, bowed out
of the race with a surprise 83-
01 ... Mn,thuiattrn.
Indiana held the Hawks even
for the first half and even lea an-uunu.s. ......
intermission, 42-41. But when lo-l Capl. David M. Levitt of (
va went on a spree for a 55-47 lead Company was designated oflicer in
and staved ahead comfortably the Charge of the match, assisted y
rest of he way The well-balanced. 1st Lt. John E. W.s'e 2nd Lt. Vv
, Jt?r taw all five starters I l am B. Mullins 1st Lt. (,eorge C.
Iowa attach saw a five Bennett and 2nd u, Cornelius
roXr ;7ctoVradBii. Lo
.i i .1 nnrl T.ila
;JZJZ of TMsio?
Iowa, with a 131 league rec record
ord record to Illinois' 11-3, thus land landed
ed landed a spot in the N.C.A.A.'s re regional
gional regional at Iowa City, March 16,
against the winner of ,he f,rst"
round game between Marshall &
the yet-undetermined Ohio Valley
Only four berths remain open in
the N.C.A.A.'s 25-team field
Champion I) a r 1-
' t u Kn nffpred one. but
S:;r.cccned: The Ohio Val
Ipv team will be decided
three-team playaff tomorrow anV
Thursday. The aM" Company with a score of 228. Sp Sp-ference
ference Sp-ference is polling its members to f Reavis, "E Compa-
pick between Alabama and Kentuc plac(, wj(h 22(; whl,(,
kv. t,-'si.i Madison W. Callaway tired
the Big seven ... ...
night when Kansas
can clinch tne cnamum.-"'F
heating old rival Kansas. B u -Kansas
won at earlier meeting
91-86, and a repeat victory wou d
drop Kansas State into a tie with
Missouri, with Iowa State still able
to join the deadlock.
Balboa High Cops
Ten First Places
In Meet Wi!h CHS
On Friday at Mt. Hope Sta Stadium
dium Stadium Balboa's cindermen ran
"wWwith ten places across the
finish line. The times recorded,
in all events were slow due to,
the track layout, but several of
the running events were veryi
close at the tape. The top per-,
formance of the meet, was in the
Shot put evem wnen
Mors, Balboa's trm weight man,(
put the shot 46' 7V?."
The top scorer in the meet was standings
Robert Lowe, Cristobal's f loin Umsport ..
man. He scored a first in the Tigers club
i,orf Inmn with a leap Ot 111 mreen R.ivei
1 -LUJ T' in the hi"h
T, mn snrf then ran the anchor
of the winning 880 yd.
Coffey, Balboa's field man also
was top scorer for the visitors,
with a second in the broad jump
and a first in the high jump.
100 yd. dash 1st French
B.H.S., 2nd SnUth, C.H.S., and
Wheeler B.H.S. Time 10.9.
120 yd High Hurdles, 1st Gib Gibson
son Gibson C.H.S., 2nd Richter, B.H S.,
3rd oallnwav. BH.S. Time: 17.6.
One Mile Run 1st Toothman,!ninP) and Gibraltar scored one
R.H.S. 2nd Rodrieuez B.H.&., Jra
Brackins, C. C.H.S. Time: 22.4.
440 yd. Relay 1st B.H.S.
(Wheeler, Winklosky. Suther Sutherland,
land, Sutherland, French, 2nd C.H.S,, Time:
440 vd. Dash-lst. Rankin,
,HS 2nd Lane, C.H.S., 3rd 3rd-Hawthorne,
Hawthorne, 3rd-Hawthorne, CH.S. Time: 56 8.
.180 yd low hurdles 1st Suth Sutherland
erland Sutherland B.H.S. 2nd Sorrell B.H.S.
3rd Detore, C.H.S. Time: 23.0.
830 jd. Run 1st Jenkins B.H.;Pd It was the closest game of
S. 2nd Brackins C.H.S. 3rd Du
hon C.H.S. Time: 2:19.9.
' 220 yd. : Dash 1st Wheeler,
BH.S. 2nd Stiebritz, C.H.S. 3rd
Sharp, B.H.S. Time: 25.5.
880 yd Relay 1st C.H.S. (Rob
Inette, Bazan. Smith, Lowe) 2nd,
B.H.S. Time: 1:38.1.
Shot Put 1st Morris. B.H.S.
2nd Fearon, B.H.S. 3rd Bazan.
C.H.S. Di. 48' 7!2"
Hieh Jump 1st Coffey B.HS
2nd Lowe, C.H.S. 3rd Magce,;wa set for a ereat dramatic
B. H.S. Height: 5' 10". 'finish.
Discus 1st I)3sLonde3 B.H.S. j with two outs in tho hottom
2nd Fulton B.H.S. 3rd Bazan inf the seventh innin with Um-
C. H.S. D!s; 119 10". j sport at bat. Trevor Simons. TTni TTni-:
: TTni-: Broad Jump 1st Lowe, C.H-S.:.!Dort's shortfielder, hit a ball tn
2nd Coffey B.H.S. 3rd Roki-jieft center for a home run and
nette C.H.S. Dis. 19' 5V'2"- f the needed victory.
Pole vault 1st Halvosa B.BS.j Unisport came back on Friday
2nd Fulleton B.H.S. 3Td Maeejand scored another victory, by
B.H.S. Height 9' JO". itakinp Gibraltar 10 to 5. IJrinn.
junisport's first baseman, lit his
THE OTHER HALF
DAYTON, O. (UP) Failure
of a new electric door control at
the Safely Building here trapped
two policemen in the security cage
for two hours until a locksmith
could be rounded up. "I felt just
like the rest of thai bunch (of
prisoners) in there," one officer
33rd 2nd Ballalion
Rifle Matches Won
By G Co's Red Team
' 33d Infantry's Second Battalion
: Commander, Lt. Col. John II.
Campbell, led aspiring expert rifle rifle-'
' rifle-' men of his unit through a succes succes-jsful
jsful succes-jsful day of rifle match competi competi-I
I competi-I Hon at Empire Range recently.
! Each unit of the battalion enter entered
ed entered three teams, red. "while
and "blue," to
compete for team
:H.O'l,onovan, all of Second
1 Ji MOM
Dunn -he forenoon
JI Ul. in t
firing was conducted as
ihn mf.n sharpened un their sushis
for the afternoon match.
The teams were so evenly match-
pd that winners could not be se-
until the firing of the last Stephens
which revealed "C," Com': Thomas
'red" team as the top'Almeda
team of the day.
As scores rolled in. it became
evident that Master sergeant:
1 1 Charles L. Roberts, ot 1. com-
had won individual honors,
with a score of 232 out ot a pos-i ;
. ni I.. r.JIn.iMnd hi ni
s Q of ...,
( rcsuts o (he batlali(in
1 match, a promising team of fif fif-'tecn
'tecn fif-'tecn fircrs have been selected to
participate in the Regimental
match to be held 12-16 March. In
addition to the top four firers prev previously
iously previously mentioned, selected mem
hers include, Lt. Col. John H.
Campbell, Commanding officer,
jsEC Cecil L. Stevens, SFC Wil Wilbur
bur Wilbur .1. Halcv, Sp-3 Kenneth M
Young of "E" Company; Sgt ller ller-,n
,n ller-,n C Madelev. So-3 Vencil F,
ivi Sn-s llollie L. Ingram, SFC;
n nprman KO( neruez, oi
:'F" Co.; Sp-3 Henry L. Knncr
and Capt. David M. Levitt (firer
and coach) of "G" Company; PFC
Frank E. Greer, and Sgt. Tennis
J. Schurman. of "H" Company.
Ft. Gulick .'
For the battle of the cellar the
Gashouse Gang came through
Saturday with a well played
game, and moved into the tiltn
position. Bob Parker, pitched
good ball in the late innings
whpn r.ihraltar came up with
several hits, but the rally always i
was stopped, me uoau""
ed all their runs in tne uura m
in the first and was unable to
score from then, on, .giving the
Gashouse a 3 to 1 victory.
Green River ran away from
Gibraltar on Tuesday by a score
of 14 to 5 and they scored in ev every
ery every inning but the last. McGau McGau-ebey
ebey McGau-ebey was the. leading hitter with
three solid hits.
The game that had to be won,
o f-r 05 Hip nnrsnort. team was
Ad AiAt tt" vr---i ----
1 .l ot&v.ppr
concerned, uuniru ty" H"i
he season and many eood tie-
fensive plays made up the' game.! bowled well to earn their victo victo-Simoris,
Simoris, victo-Simoris, Unisport mtcher, and,ry. por lh Yankees, Earl Best
Diaz, Tigers pitcher, locked un Inland Dick Soyster scored highest-,
a mound duel which was tight j
from the first tuning.
Unisport scored in the first in-,
nin with two runs. The Tigers-j
came back with two in the sec-j
ond. From there on in, each team f
tried to get the needed one run.i
but never succeeded. Tne stai?e
I sixtn nome run 01 tne season, as
hie tpnm pnasfpH fn vipfnvv
This week's games: I
March 5, Ft. Gulick vs. Green1
March 6. Gashouse vs. Tieern I
March 7, Gibraltar vs; Ft. Gu Gulick.
lick. Gulick. ... .1
March 8, Unisport vs. Gas Gashouse,
house, Gashouse, March 9, Green River vs. Ti-,
gPrs- ' ;
At Far Fan Besch
; A junior rifle shoot will be held
Saturday, March 10. at Ba'lw.i
Gun (Tub. Ear Fan Beach, 9: no
a m. for any boy or girl unler IP
years and has been shooting un
der an organized shooting plan
ion The Alleys..
Hotel El Panama ... 5P
Restaurante Skychef 4R1
The leaders In the Classic
League e.ot kicked around by the
tail-enders again last Friday
Seymour Agency knocked oul
the second bf.st team score 3015
to win four points from Austin-Nash.
The whole Seymour
of.Aency team scored well while
cnurK Aimeaa ana Kan Best u-
: tailed over 600 to lead Austin-
SEYM OI ft UlENCY
1000 989 1026 3015
In the Restaurante Skychef Skychef-Hote
Hote Skychef-Hote El Panama match, Bud
Balcer matched Billy Coffey
strike for strike and led Restaur
rante Skychef to a three to onp
win. Balcers' total of 726 is the
hichest three game series rolled
this year while the 278 pa me.
scored by Coffey is the new high
game of the league.
Hammer . 183 201 161 54n
Gleichman 180 194 190 564
Zeletes ... 187 170 166 523
Welch ... 179 178 211 568
Balcer ... 204 245 277 726
933 988 1005 2926
HOTEL EL PANAMA
I Team Standings
Seymour Agency 3
Termites 41' '2
Dehlinger's Agency .. 27
Tasco moved within two games
of first place by scoring a shut
out win over Braniff Airways. Ed
Lowande and Harrv Colhert led
the battervmen while Ken Wood
cock and Bob Bowen scored high
for the fliers.
Billv Coffey scored over 700 a
ch as an s.lii. recognized club Vi 'f s M . II
an .1 R.O.T.C. Unit. t J?i A Vji V A
n.,,l infnrmnH.-V. i tin Vflt A1!' I J V t J
cimiln.ed at vour range. Hot do,: MSM $ 2
and refreshments will be provide I p ? JfQj 4 4L ? JtZ &
after the presentation of awards. f Jr SfJs .t.
This shoot is sponsored by ,h, Vj" i'V 'irT-V i j $ 4
American Lesion to encourage iflr ,f W J I V'"f &
!the art of markmanship as a com- ,f k, V J f
Ipctitive sport and future match.- U 's 1 Hv"? L. r-"
jsiasm shown by our junior marks v s V V "4 i ,p V' f 21
men. I v v
I.ASSIC I.HAGl'E L 4T" 1
Team Stand'nss f( ,t, if
nain to lead the Termites moco Solito Cubs
their two to one victory over,patton. If
Dehllneer's Agency. Tea scnmiat
was hifh man for the agency.
The Sleepers' cast a spell over
Seymour Aiency for a two to one
win. Al Minor. Jackie Grigsby
and Wilson Dillon starred for
the Sleeners and Bill Jacober
with 637" stood out for Seymour
The carins scored a minor tip-
set bv taking two pomes from
the Yankees. All the Cartbs
1 World's most
2000 spotless rooms
Sensible rates include radio
Many rooms with Television
.!', NEW YORK
ON TIMES SQUARE AT RADIO CITY
Mays Up To Old Tricks Again
With Brilliant Spring Start
f Us" I Vv :
47 53 1
ii 'i V 4 " 1
137 123 445 i I
188 13!) 501 - ,'" 'I
223 190 629 ; ;
182 155 531 t t - J
133 233 611 - J
S fc x! rAlJ
'ARRVCINA" El Calesero Alfonso Ramirez, who shared hon honors
ors honors with world Luis Miguel Dominguin at La Macarena bullring
last Sunday, ihrills the overflow crowd with an "Arrucina,"
a pass originated by Carlos Arruza, the highest paid bullfight bullfighter
er bullfighter of all time. Sunday's gate receipts were officially set
ATLANTIC LITTLE LEAGUE
(Stand ngs Marrh 4)
cnrn Knln Braves .... 2 0
Monand pirates 1 1
coco Solito Cubs 1 1
Police Pals 1 1
.Mutual of Omaha . . 1 1
Coca Cola 0 2
Fans were treated to
thriller Thursday a f t e moon
when the Pirates were able to
score a run in the last half of
the sixth inning to take a 6 to 5
win from the Coco Solito Cubs.
For five innines the game was
a pilcners' ciuei oeiween xomm.y
'Drohan and Georse Drew. In
i t,ne fifth with two men on base,
! Luther Quinn was brought in to
i relieve Drew. Paul Ebdon greet-
led him with a terrific clout over
the left field fence.
I The Cubs came back in the
top 01 ine sixth ana put acruss
2 three runs to tie up tne Dan
came. A triple bv camacno ana
a double bv Quinn led the three
hit barrage in this inning.
In the last of the' sixth, after
It.wo were nut. two hases nn baliS
two were out
and an error loaded the bases
With pirates. With the count 3
,an(j 2 0n the batter, Quinn just,
1 miSSed the inside corner and aj
, rnn was forced in to end the ex
The box score:
Ab R Ii;
Villamarzo, lf-2b 1
Lugo, ss-2b 2
Davenport, 2b-rf 3
24 5 5
Green, c .
Hilty, 3b .
Hulka, 2b .
Score By Innines
Cubs 200 0035
Pirates 010 0416
Fridav afternoon's game
the Police Pals taken an early 6
run lead and then make it stand
up for a 7 t 1 win over the Co Coca
ca Coca Cola bottlers.
The gamef was- the fourth win
for. Keith Kenway as John Cro Cro-nin
nin Cro-nin was charged with his second
loss. Cooper and Kenway, with
doubles, and Bialkowski and
Leon, with triples, were the big
stickmen of the day. Ken Coop-lReid, 2b
er with 3 for 4 and Johnny cro-lHayes, If
nan with 2 for 3 were the only'Pate, If
batters Ph' to produce morei
than one hit. I Totals
Derec Effger stopped Cotton's:
bid to break into the hit column,1
by snaring his red hot line drive
down thfl third hase line.
The box score:
! Police Pals
Cooper, rf 4
iDeakins, cf .
1 jBialkowski, c
1 1 Leon, ss
1 Egger. 3b
1 ;Carpentrr, 2b
2 'Smith, If
i Bray ton, If
Totals 28 7 6'
Coca Cola Bottlers I
KanKin, 2b 2 0 0.
Cronan, p 3 0 i
1.. wuuer, ss 3 u 1
cotton, c 3
Sanders, cf 1
Hums, cf 0
P. Dockery, cf 1
1). Wilder, lb 2
Crouch, lb 0
B. Dockery, 3b 2
mnuiunsun, u 1
21 1 3
Score Bv Innines
Police Pals 240 0107
Coca Cola 010 000 1
Charlie Tobin's second inning
double was the only hit allowed
by Ronie Hytenin as the Coco
Solo Braves downed Mutual of
Omaha 6 to 0 in a game played
Hytenin helped his own cause
along with a third inning home
run with a man on base. Chuck
Bath started and went the dis-
litance for his club, and was
0 charged with the loss.
Reggie Lum turned in one of
the most sensational catches of
the year when he took Ravesi's
sizzling line drive in the second
inning with two out and two a-
board. Burza, Davenport and
Lutz also turned in fine catches
in a game which saw the Braves
win their twelfth without a de-
The box score:
2,Mutual Of Omaha
Ab R H
3 0 0
f ieia, c
9 Lum, ss
Tobin, 3b 2
5 LRief. If ...
9 3 Wilson, If
saw Rudy, If .
20 0 1
Coco Solo Braves
Gaskill, 3b .............
Score By Innines
Mutual of Omaha 000 000-0
'Braves 002 202
6 8 0
NEW YORK. March 6 (UPl
Well, say hey! That amazin'
Willie Mays is up to his old
tricks again in spring training.
Folks almost forgot about the
New York Giants' celebrated
center-fielder last year amid all
that hoop-la over the Dodgers fi finally
nally finally making good in the World
Series, even though he did win
the major-league homer crown
with 51. But he's making them
all sit up and take notice again
with his slugging and fielding in
the camp at Phoenix, Ariz.
First, lie started whacking
the ball like maybe he'll come
even closer to Babe Ruth's rec record
ord record of 60 homers this season,
and he high-lighted an intra intra-squad
squad intra-squad game day before yester yesterday
day yesterday with a big home run belt.
Yesterday Willie used his
glove and arm to make New Gi-'
ants' manager Bill Rigney say
"hey" in surprised delight. First
he sprinted to within a couple
of feet of the center field fence
to make one of those speeial
catches of his. Then, he chased
up the left-center alley to grab'
Ed Bressoud's double as it bang
ed off the 350-foot sign. Rookie
Bob Lennon tried to score from
first on the blow, but Willie
nailed him with a tremendous
one-bounce throw to tne mate.
"Everv time I see him, it's
something new," said manager
Rigney with an ear-to-ear grin.
Manager Walt Alston of the
Dodgers didn't know whether
to be glad or sad about the re reports
ports reports on his pitchers. First,
Carl Erskine reported that all
pain has disappeared from the
sore arm that bobbled him for
about half of last season. Rut
then, Billy Loes, never at a loss
for problems, reported that his
arm is as sore as ever.
Around the camps: The Giants
bought catcher Jim Mangan, 26-
year-old playing manager oL Eh Dickens 78 and Jack Smitn 79,
Paso last year, from the P"tK:Jim Riley, defending champion,!
burgh Pirates on a waiver deallcouIdnt find th firWays and!
. .Yankee manager Casey Sten-lSCOred in the A, Corsle the!
gel opens his short-stop derby jfirst PAA chamPi also nad a' mJ
in an intra-squad game today iti. trnnhip mith the ,inH aH h
with 10 candidates trying to suc succeed
ceed succeed Phil Rizzuto, Including Riz Riz-zuto...
zuto... Riz-zuto... Red Sox skipper Mike
Higgings said slugger Ted Wil Williams
liams Williams would make "an appear appearance
ance appearance against the Dodgers in the
first exhibition game Saturday
...George Crowe, Milwaukee's
last holdout, agreed to terms by
phone and was expected in camp
Powells To Play
J Three Tough Games
During This Week
Atlantic Twilight Baseball
Won Lost Pet
n n 1 my ji.it.uiLt tt
Now .. ., 1
Army 12, C.H.S. 3
Army Atlantic vs. Powells
By TREVOR SIMONS
Army Atlantic stayed in the
race for the 1956 Atlantic Twi Twilight
light Twilight League championship by
handing C.H.S. a crushing 12 to
3 defeat at Mount Hope Friday
night. It was the tenth straight
loss suffered by Cristobal High
in the Atlantic Razz Loop and
kept Army Atlantic within one one-half
half one-half game of the Powells nine.
Taylor, who toiled all the way
for Army, had a comparatively
easy time after the fifth inning
when a close 3 to 2 ball game
went by the boards as Army At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic came up with a three-hit
five-run fifth inning that spell spelled
ed spelled defeat for the lads of C.H.S.
Kaizer Bazan was the victim of
the Cristobal defeat. He had to
be lifted in the sixth in favor of
Rav Croft who allowed four hits
and four runs in his short two two-inning
inning two-inning stint.
Powells are presently on a 9 9-game
game 9-game winning streak that start started
ed started immediately after they had
lost the opening game of the
season against Navy 6 to 5. Since
then they have swept through
the first half and are now un undefeated
defeated undefeated In the second half of
play. The consensus of opinion
amonp- Atlantic Twilight League
fans is if Powells can survive
this gruelling week of baseball
thev will take It all and wrap un :
a second consecutive Gold Coast
The defending champa open opened
ed opened the week last night against
Cristobal High School, they fol follow
low follow up with an important Army
contest tonight, then come back
TrWov nioht to take on Navy,, If
Powells can sweep that round it
could mean the championship.
With the season raDidlv comine
lto a close, due to end on March
0,18, this could be the big week.
0 Powells boast a pair .of de de-Oendable
Oendable de-Oendable pitchers in Vince Ridge
- and player-manager Noel Gib Gib-8
8 Gib-8 son, the workhorse of the staff
I and the mainstay of the Powells
team for several years.
3 Weighing heavilv in favor of a
Powell championship Is the fact
U' t. 2A::, :- ..
I T inn nun ii.ii, I. lira L n-TT ii
HAPPY MILERS Marine Lt. Wes Santee, left, and Ron De De-lany
lany De-lany had something special about which to congratulate each
other m Madison Square Garden. They were the winners of
two separate mile-events in the Columbian Mile races held in
New York. Santee's time was 4:13.8; Delany's, 4:11.8.
Ray Barnes Medalist In PAA
Invitational Golf Tournament
RaV Barnes from Amador Golf;
C'ub toured the Gamboa course;
" -vc" sul iueuuai uun-
ors in the PAA Tourney. Barnes,
a newcomer to the Isthmus, and
playing the tough Gamboa,
course for the first time, came
in two strokes better than Tony:
Jankus, Gamboa's old veteran.
Ray comes from the state of i
Arkansas where he was runner-
up in the State Amateur Cham Championship
pionship Championship in '53. He has a good'
sound game, long off the tee and1
very accurate with his irons.
During the first three days of
qualifying, strong gusty winds
kept the scores high only four
players in the seventiesBo5
Pparsnr, 7S Nnrm T 7R
was up in the 80's.
First round matches may be
played any time during the week.
Maks your own arrangements.
They must all be completed by
6:30 p.m. Sunday, March 11. Of Official
ficial Official starting time for Sunday,
March 11, 9:00 a.m. All matches
not played or arranged by then
will be declared forfeited.'
The course will be In top shape
for the first round matches and
there ashould prove to be some
very interesting ones. In the
championship flight, from his
qualifying performance, Barnes
should take Beall, Shaw over
Jacks, Pearson won't have any
trouble with Des Londes, Lewter
and Fields a toss-up. Smith can
take Jankus, Riggs over Sewell,
Hinkle and Stovall extra holes,
and if Dickens doesn't plav his
i Dest game, Dave will take him.
MO In the first flight, it looks like
200a win for Conners, Donovan J.
.000 iPerantie, H. Engelke, Chadwick,
j Herrmann, McGowan and Bele-
R. Barnes vs H. Beall
T. Jacks vs C. Shaw
R. Pearson vs J. DesLondes, Sr.
N. Lewter vs G. Field
T. Jankus vs J. Smith
C. Riggs vs B. Sewell
J. Hinkle vs J. Stovall
B. Dickens vs R. Davidson
G. Perez vs T. Conners
Donovan vs C. A. Matthews
R. Miller vs J. Perantie
R. Welborn vs H. Engelke
H. Perantie vs M. Chadwick
D. E. Bean vs Hermann,
McGowan vs S. Jorgenson
P. S. Dickel vs T. Belefleur
J. Kinkaid vs R. Fulton
S. L. Henry vsR. Burgoon
Pue vs T- Soencer
J. Des Londes, Jr. vs D. Dern-
Latham vs B. Coffey
E. F. Wysocki vs A. Hume
Lally vs B. Medinger
J., Cramer vs C. Youngbldod
C. McCarthy vs C. J. Murphy
Duffus vs McGinn
A. Corsale vs Cahill
M. c. Mills vs R. Walker
W. Wigg vs Fish
Tettenburn vs W. Williams
Esslinger vs W. A. Davis
B. Sllvis vs K. Taylor
H. Johnston vs J. Johnson
that they never really got going
at the plate early in the season.
They were able to keep their
sustained winning streak with without
out without their usual display ot power
and now they have begun to hit.
Gibson, who has some notori notoriety
ety notoriety for his hitting in past years
has slacked off considerably; but
has more than taken up the
slack on the mound. The bulk of
the power has been coming off
the bats of Buckeye Swearingen
Laurel Highlev and. Ridge. If
the attack is kept up, opposing
pitchers will find it hard to cope
with this "mruderers' row."
R. L. Mills vs M. McGinnis
P. Bell vs J. Stuart
W. Hardie vs MacCoubray
J. A. Hall vs L. Colletti
.7.. Kraka vs W. Young
G. Childress vs R. W. Bliss
E. G. Owens vs R. Euper
S. Walker vs R. Collins
J. R. Hare vs p. Oliver
R. E. McCue vs D.E.K. Brown
A. Roby vs E. W. Younger
Larrabee vs M. Cherry
J. Burns vs MacNamara
Norby vs W. Rogers. Sr.
C. Farnsworth vs Jamison
H. Carey vs C. Peavley
Colbert vs D. Bishop
A. Wagner vs Schirmer
G. Roberts vs M. V. Smith
J. McAmis vs p. pe'ca
R. E. Fisher vs Mahone
A. Kline vs W. Welch
B. Roberts vs N. Cobb
L. Moynihan vs D. A. Hunter
J. Burgoon vs Ritter
Tankersley vs Kitto
H. Munyoh vs McClaln
B. Wheeler vs G. Trifone
J. M. Collins vs G. Fisher
L. Toth vs Boyette
Castenada vs R. Williams
SECOND HALF STANDING
Ocelots ''" 2
Ocelots 9, Macaws 2
Jack Sutherland's Ocelots took
their second straight game yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon when they de defeated
feated defeated the Macaws 9-3.
Moe Schoch on the hill for the
Ocelots gave un but three hits to
tho weakened- Macaws who were
without the services of Charlie
French and Tomm nurfee who
are on the injured list.
McGriff, Latz, Thompson and
Johnnv Eneelke each collected
two hits apiece for the Ocelots.
The box score:
Ocelots Ab H R Po A
Tubbs. e 2 0 O 1 1
Latz, lb 2 1 2 2 1
J. Morriss, 2b .... 3 2 2 1 0
McGriff. ss-c .... 4 1 2 6 0
Ammirati. 3b .... 4 0 0 2 1
IBoyette. lb ...... 1 0 0 0 0
R. Morriss, 3b .... 1 0 0 1 0
W. Engelke, cf . 1 2 1 2 0
Rchorti. p ....... 3 0 1 0 0
Womble. rf 0 0 0 0 0
J. Engelke, rf-3b .3 2 2 1 0
Totals 27 9 11 18 4
Eberenz,. cf .
Days, 3b ......
P. Corrigan, n
E. corrigfn, lb
Amato, rf ....
Dubois, c .....
DesLondes, If ....
22 2 3 18 8
Score By Innings
Ocelots 013 311 fl it
Macaws 200 0002 3 4
SUMMARY Errors Mo en w
4, Ocelots 6. Runs batted In;
Thompson 2. J. Morriss, McGriff,
Ammirati, W. Engelke. Schoch.
Two-base hits: J. Morr iss,
Thompson. Left on bases: Oce
lots 9, McCaws 5. Bases on balls
off: Corrigan 5. Schoch 3. Rtrilt
outs by .Corrigan 2, Schoch 4.
Hit oy pitcner. by: Corrigan
(Womble). Winnin? Ditcher;
Schoch. Losing pitcher: Corri
gan. umpires: Nevlll. and Diaz.
bcorers: Mead. Time: 1:35.
TUESDAY, MARCH 6, 1558
THE" PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER v
ernon Gives Med Sox
ale First Baseman
tditor: CONRAUO bAKUtHNl
By HARRY GRAYSON
SARASOTA, Fla. (NEA1 -Norm
Zauchin was holding o u :
and someone asked Joe Cronm
why the Red Sox didn't pay the
towering young man instead of
picking up Mickey Vernon and his
$30,000 a year contract.
And in acquiring the 38-year-old
Vernon from the Senators, wasn't
General Manager Cronin getting
away from the Bosox youth move movement?
ment? movement? "The ideal first baseman for
Fenway Park (home plate to left
field, 315 feet) would bat richt -handed
and throw left," replied
Cronin, lifting his Irish blue eves
from Dick Gerncrt in the batting
cage at Payne Field, which prac practically
tically practically uses- the Sarasola Terrace
Hotel as a backstop. "We made
the deal for Vernon so the It e d
Sox would have a whole first base baseman,''
man,'' baseman,'' he said. r
Dressen' s Sign Language... A Twitch Means A Pitch
THEY DON'T FORGET Marty Marion, the While Sox',
manager ana one of the all-time shorisiops when a Si. Louis'
, Cardinal, shows he still knows the moves around second during
a Tampa lesson for Luis Aparicio. right. Aparicic. a Venezuelan,
is the top candidate for post left vacant by Chico Carrasquel's
trade to Cleveland.
ZAUCHIN IS RIGHT all the
way, Vernon left. With them, Mike
Higgins intends to give the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees some of their own medicine.
If he can afford the luxury of a
third first baseman, Manager llig llig-gins
gins llig-gins will also carry the right-hand
swatting Gernert, who hits t h e
ball farther than anybody else in
uie pany. ine YanKecs, you may
recan, nave not tared- halt
carrying as many as five
YJ ti 11 1 1 i J ..fiwi M
THE NOSE doesn't itch Dres Dres-sen,
sen, Dres-sen, it's his brain as he .
By NEA Strvic
SMELLS Ol'T the pitrhrr's next move, idjusts
cap. trllinf runner to to on next pitch and .
THE OPPOSITION Is toinf to throw this,
tells hatter with two different hand slenals
FOR CHARLEY, every move
either is a sign or It covers one.
I named Danny Murphy who used
'to stand beside a weathervane on
a rooftop behind the outfield in
' Philadelphia and watch the plate
Boston was only three games off
the pace as late as Sept. 8 last sea season..
son.. season.. "What beat us was the lack
of one more dependable starling
pitcher and nobody of consequence
to pinch-hil from the right side of
the plate," explains Pinky Higgins.
MIAMI BEACH. If customer reaction to the recent catch-
aS-ca"h-cBCSeries on pay-as-you-sce tele vision ,n space
means anything, home sports viewers. some with se"an0"
others with none. . can be had. Or, to put H more eleganuy,
thCyBut "he offering must be super. There was general
insistence among the readers on that point along with some
vkenlieism A typically rrpet t ous note was sounded by E. C. p.,
the Bronx'' "How do we know this IsnVone of.lho.se foot-.n-the-dooi
"capers, and that eventually we'll be paying for all our
TV Without exception, every reader who touched on the matter
expressed a willingness to pay to see the bigger fights on his
home screen. J. D. Adams, Kew Gardens, L. I., wrote.
"We don't set to see them now, anyway, so the proposition
is reallv academic. As long as the promoter can make more
on theater television than on sponsors, that's certainly going to
be his policy, and who can blajne him?. . You are off the beam
when you say Rocky Marciano has been seen in only one IV
fight. I remember seeing him in at least three.
The reference was to champiunship fights, and the Living
Room AC has seen him in only one of these. . and through no
fault of his it was a spectacular fiasco. This was in Chicago,
in his first title defense, when old Jersey Joe Walcott couldn't
get out of the ring fast enough to count his end of the purse.
The home viewers' attitude toward the blackout, which is
also based on economic considerations, Is much less tolerant
Indeed some become downright Incoherent in their wrathful
denunciation of a practice which keeps a locally promoted
event off the home screens, while it's made available to the rest
of the country.
A few of the more temperate comments: 'A crude form of
coercion.". . "Modern Caponeism.". . "A blagkjack to make
you buy tickets.
Baseball is the most valuable sports chip on the table in
this struggle between the business interests who are for pay TV,
and the ones who are against it. Collectively, more people see
TV baseball than any other sport Dollar-wise, then, it must
be tops with the networks.
What position baseball eventually takes concerning pay TV
will be reflected from coast to coast and in millions of homes.
Something more substantial than a mere hint is offered by
Walter O'Malley, president of the Brooklyn club. He's even fig figured
ured figured out what would be a reasonable price for the home viewer
to pay. Forty cents,, wasn't it? Other club owners are no doubt
engaging in similar calculations.
Meantime, Commissioner Ford Frick, who Is negotiating a
new long-term contract with sponsors, assures home viewers
they will continue to get the World Series for free. Thus we
find baseball preparing to charge TV fees Jor regularly sched scheduled
uled scheduled games but, as far as fan consumption goes, giving away
its biggest show. Is this how it's going to be in the future?
The customers hope not. It may surprise Frick to. know
they aren't too excited about getting tjie World Series gratis.
Not if they have to pay to see regularly scheduled games. In
fact, they prefer it the other way round. Free TV during the
season, a fee for the Series.
Even Frick's motives, I regret to find, are impugned, Clyde
Adams, N. Y. c, threw this spltball: "Frick's gesture is absurd absurdly
ly absurdly transparent. Consider the deal: If we pay for 77 games (tbe
season's homes schedule), he'll give us seven (the Series limit)
for nothing. Another thing: The owners get very little money
out of the series. Most of it goes to the players. .No wonder
Frick wants to give It away. ."
- BELONGS TO PEOPLE
On a more exalted level, Louis Hausman, CBS veep, observ observed:
ed: observed: "Our opposition (meaning the networks in general) is of the
same nature as that expressed .by Frick. He believes the World
Series belongs to the people. -That's they .way we feel about
Re O'Malley and the Dodgers, the CBS veep came up with
ft bit of arithmetic to stress a point. If only one out of 10
families who watched the Dodgers on free TV last year, paid
the price of a bleacher seat 0'Malley's Idea 'of a "reasonable
price,") to wstch them on pay TV,- the take would be. $30,000.
After expenses, $15,000, as against the $3000 a game the Dodgers
broadcasting contract now yields.
"In this way," the veep frowned, "10 percent of the fans
could effect a TV blackout for the other 90 percent who used
to see the games for free."
Boh Porlei'fielcl and Johnny
Schmitz have been added to the
pitching slaff. Mel Parnell once
more was 1 he finest pitcher in
spring training a year ago until
the renowned left-hander pinched
a netve in his knee walking off the
mound in the final exhibition
game. The younger pitchers have
a year's additional experience and
a half dozen of them are pippins.
OflLAN'DO. Fla. (NE.U -Charley
Drcsscn's idea of base
y Kill t..n,., .,u..i ,u :,.. fi ,i a, : r f.-i-i i i,.
badlv Miww vvnai nil: mni-i 11.1- till oull a yilll 01 1IC1U glasses, lie
iww id fiifiuf; iu uw. .ui.v umr .y uu i yieivuu up uie Lem uel o signs anu
figure out the next guy's move. ; relayed them to his own batters
you stand a good chance of knock-' by spinning t h e weathervane
ing his brains out," Dressen says, .north for a curve and south for
"I ought to know, The Wash Washington
ington Washington manager says. ''I've been
doing it for 30 years."
Dressen says there arc two
ways of stealing signs. One is by
actually figuring out who is giving
the signals, how he's doing it and
whal they mean. The other is by
a fast ball. The stunt worked fine
j most of the time, although even
so often the A's got crossed up
when a gust of wind blew the
weathervane out of M u r p h y s
Each ball club has several
sets of signs, Dressen savs, be
catching some giveaway by the i cause they sometimes have to he
ballplayer involved. change on short notice. "The 1!)41
"Signs arc given and covered Dodgers went into Boston to plav
up deliberately,'' Dressen writes! the Braves one day late in the
in True Magazine. "The playerl season, and we stole the signs al-
does everything possible to cover ; mpst as fast as they shifted them
THE LOUISVILLE CLUB has
sent up llircc corking prospects
and six-foot four-inch, 194 pound
Dave Sisler has been discharged
by the armed forces with the poise
of a veteran. This right handed,
bespectacled son of the immortal
George Sisler stuck out at Prince-1
ton and won Vi games in a half
season with Albany of the Eastern
League before being called by
j Higgins has more right-hand hat hatting
ting hatting in Frank Malzonc, Havwood
I Sullivan and Tom Umplelt. Third1
j baseman Maizon'e batted ..'!.r0 for j
'the Gold Sox in a six-garue look;
after a splendid campaign in the j
American Association. Sullivan,;
huge onetime Florida quarterback
shook his service legs catching for
Louisville last trip. There was
I some question as to whether the
Washington club gave Boston Um Um-i
i Um-i phlett or wanted to get rid of him.
i The Red Sox will have Ted Wil Williams
liams Williams from the outset, more hit hitting
ting hitting in the infield, a stronger
bench and a sound Milt Boiling to
I hack up plucky Bill Klaus at short short-I
I short-I stop.
j Best of all, unlike every other
' major league manager except Al
Lopez of the Indians, Mike Hig
gins is least concerned about his
them up. But lie has mannerisms
and they're involuntary and im- had by
possible lo cover up. The only way
to hide a mannerism is lo gel
rid of it."
The 1010-14 Alhlclics, who
won four pennants in five years,
had the cleverest sign-stealers in
baseball, Dressen says. One of! wild pitch resulted
used up cverv set
the eighth inning,
everyone on the cluo was inor inor-oughly
oughly inor-oughly confused. In our half of
the eighth, with the score tied
and a man on third, their catcher
railed for a curve, the pitcher
thought ho wanted a fast ball, a
and we scored
BIWMMW-M,.. p r .iii.mi,., .in l..i..i..i.,lM1mJ1M.u
VNlv Si;";, i::,':!
4 if 1 M
- kL i f v i
them was a substitute outfielder I the winning run," he says.
Coimor-Cliailwick Win 2nd
Extra Hole Siulden-Dealh
Kouncl In Best Ball Tournev
CLAD HAND Detroit goalie
last -ditch save on shot sent his
in to help Hall. This kind of action
Glen Hall, right, holds the puck and gives it a kiss after making
wav hv Andv Balhsate of the Rangers. Detroit's Red Kelly moves
has brought the New York fans out.
Tom Connor and Marv Chad- Shive-Moynihan 1 up: Duffus-Ma-wick
plavcd their second extra couhry won by default; Collins Collins-hole,
hole, Collins-hole, sudden-death round of .t h e Spencer lucked out a one up vic vic-1956
1956 vic-1956 National Distillers Best-Ball I tory over Garrison-Hare: W. Cof Cof-Golf
Golf Cof-Golf Tournament when thev were;fc'".v W. Wheeler won 3 & 2 over
carried to the 23rd hole at Summit Ledheltcr-Kayscr.
iitiio viviii auu vuuiwi j viii'i u.
fore winning from Jack Smith and
Vince I.omhroia. It was Chad-
wick's birdie on the 2.1rd hole that I Favrcau-Edstrom took a 1
nut his team inlo the semi final : victory from Egolf Montanye;
round of the National Distillers : Bongorni-Thompson took the 19th
tourney. 1 no'e 1 defeat Miller-litto; Steph-
Chadwick-Connor will meet the) ens-Youngblood defeated Hall -team
of Pearson-Fulton, who do-1 Barret 2 up; Malhews-Castcnada
By GILBERTO THORNE
Second Half Standings Mar. 2
Glud Agencies Stars . 4
i Signal 3
! American Legion .... 3
IcervPcrria P. Liquido 0
up 26th Engineers 0 4
to IS games by 10 per cent; 10
to 20 games by 5 per cent.
Paragraph 2. The reference to
?C rule 7, Article 9, concerning
multiple participation should be
movca anead with a 1 up win ov over
er over DcsLondos Jr.-DcsLonclcs Sr.
featcd the Brazos Brooks duo of
Edcr-Galindo 2 & 1. Pearson-Fulton
were co-mcdalisls along with
Gross-McGown. The latter team
were eliminated over the past:
week-end by LcBrun-Kinkle. Third Flight
In thoyvomen's bracket the
PoVter-Danicll due are rated fav-! 15. Coffcy-M. Wheeler defealed
oritcs to cop first prize after their; Hardie-Wigg 2 and 1; The Saltcrio
Changes, Additions and Cor Corrections
rections Corrections in Rules and Regula
lions for the 15th Annual City chanced to: Rule 330. naire 143
Assn. Tournament March 17-23. of the ruie book,
j The American Bowling Corn
gress has granted a sanction to Association cljampions will be
our Tournament, but has point-'"'"-fold: Scratch plus handicap
'ed out that all bowlers affiliated will be awarded suitably insciib insciib-l
l insciib-l with the Pan-Canal Rowling As- ed trophies, ABC chevrons will
, ...I..,, isociation are eligible to partici- be awarded to high scratch bowi bowi-Signal
Signal bowi-Signal vs. Ameiicdn,l;late jn thfi Tournamcnti regardvers. Prize money will be awarded
I less of whether they have com-'to scratch plus handicap bowl-
Pan Liquido vs. 26th'Pieted 21 games in league play. ers.
This Week's Games
very impressive 2 up triumpn o o-vcr
vcr o-vcr Lynn and Louise Jones.
Tearson-Fulton defeated Edcr Edcr-Galindo
Galindo Edcr-Galindo 2 and 1; Connor-Chadwick
won one up on the 23fd hole over
Jack Smith-Lombroia; Hinkle-Le-Brun
eliminated the co-medalist
team of Gross-McGowan; Stovall Stovall-Scwcll
Scwcll Stovall-Scwcll had to go to the 19th hole
to move past Jankus-Corsale.
rsromcrs lowered the boom on
Serger-Adams 7 & 6; Hayes Honn
played like professionals to move Friday's Results
pasi teitcriDcrn-Jamison 5 &
Rodgcrs-Zornes defeated Bate- oiud Ancncics 000 352 0-9 14
March 8, American Legion vs
March 9, Engineers vs. signal
J. Perantie Drennan edged
man-Lima 4 & 3.
forfeit? by Mathieson-Burns, be
cause of Mrs. Burns breaking her
foot; Porter-Daniell defeated the
Jones Girls 2 up; Zornes-Cherry
moved ahead with a 3 & 2 win o-
By BILL ROEDER
VERO BEACH, Fla. (NJ'A)
There were some who said ,.al
ter Alston would forever remain a
tongue-tied misfit, but. in less than
three years he has emerged as a
Brooklyn manager shaped in the
classic mould. Saints preserve us,
he's touting a pheenom.
There rare youth's name is
Stanely Wilson Williams. He's a
19-year-old right-hander who
struck'out 301 with Newport News
breaking Johnny Yander Meer's
Piedmont League record.
What a build-up he's been get getting.
ting. getting. Alston has already .mention .mentioned
ed .mentioned the kid twice.
The first reference was fully a
sentence long. "You fellows
ought to keep an eye on this
Stan Williams," he said.
At that time Mr. Williams
turned out to be incommunicado,
except for the shriek he emitted
while having a blister the size
of a coffee cup scraped off one of
his toest so for the moment noth nothing
ing nothing was, learned beyond the fact
that he wears size 14 shoes that
Seine two wit enacted when
Alston was pushed, but just
gently, to gay: "I don't think
you'd have to look at that big
Williams too long to be impressed
with his stuff.
'He don't throw the ball to
second base too well," Walt con conceded,
ceded, conceded, "and he don't field bunts
as good as some of the others
who ve been around for a while,
but those little things come
That's a quote straight from
Charlie Dressen's diary, or Leo
Durocher's. All that's missing is
that Alston didn't compare his dis-
ri-ii Miilh Fallal n UlnHA TaIii, I .
. irT-wrr jtn' Wtwtwwtit-Tiji n T.r-i l j i t
son, and it may be that Walt just I Za r.tV tniA l . "lm socs
hasn't thought of an immortal who' ftl&J P.0"!. ; ?" water-splashed shot. The
is big enough. Williams stands 6-5. "". "w m jmo lnls lrou01e Houston Open.
010 300 0-4 7
Paragraph 4 of the tourna tournament
ment tournament rules and regulations is
therefore amended to exclude
the next to last sentence in its
entirety and substitute there therefore.
fore. therefore. Any Individual who has
'completed less than 21 games in
(league play, is eligible to enter,
!the tournament but his handicap
S' will be reduced by the following
If he enters after contDletion
!of frofn 1 to fl Barnes hanrtlran
Ladies Flight Glud Agencies took the lead in will be reduced bv 30 ner cent:
the Pacific Softball League WJt.n 7 to 9 cames hv 5S ner cent- 1,1
P. 'Monlanye-Trim won with aa 10-4 victory Saturday over j to 12 games by 20 per cent; 13
bye; Askew-Judson were given aiRisnal Both these teams hadLto 15 Eames hv is npr conf' ir
ceen playing wpnotcn oau hi
this second nan-season, aignai,
now in second place plays Amer American
ican American Legion on Tuesday,
Todrv Encanto 25 5
Barbara Payton. in
"MURDER IS MY BEAT"
Ward Bond, in
"BOB MATHIAS STORT"
Todc- IDEAL 20 .10
"S.O.S. ICE AGE"
' J. MURIETA & CHIEF
Top hitters of. the Saturday's
game lnctuaea u. MCAnnur wun
2 hits in 3 at bats, J. Pescod and
E. McArthur both hitting 3 times
In 5 attempts; and Hill who hit
safely 2 times In 4 tries.
The box score:
E. McArthur. If
J. Pescod, lb S 2
D. Lacy, cf 4 0
B. Lawyer, 2b .... 4 0
L. Hilzinger, p ... 5 0
W. De la Mater, ss 5 1
B. Stock 3 0
C. McArthur, rf .. 3 2
B. Dunn, c 2 3
Ab R H Fo
5 2 3 1
37 10 14 21
Hill, ss 4
Stewart, If 4
Matsomoto, 3b ... 3
Wirth. c 4
Low, rf 3
Trngler. lb ...... 4
Bouk, 2b ......... 3
Ellis ............. 3
Grba, p .......... 3
Heary, p 0
31 4 7 21 5
Stolen bases: E. McArthur, J,
Pescod. 2 base hits: Pescod, La
cy, low. Basts on balls off: Hil-l
zinger 2,. Grba 5, Heary 0.
Struckout by: Hilzinger 9. Grba
6, Heary 0. Earned runs off: Hil Hilzinger
zinger Hilzinger 3. Grba 7, Heary 0. Win-
twr-tritefterr-H i iiiri?erj-f jomiw
pitcher: Grba. Umpire: Tama Tama-riz.
riz. Tama-riz. Time: 1:40. Scorer: T. Peter-
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
. Great White Flee.
New Orleans Service
S.S. "SIXAOLA" ..March 11
S.S. "TELDE" .March 12
S.8. "TIVIVES" March IS
S.S. "MARNA" ........March 19
S.S. "CIBAO" v March 25
S.S. "SIXAOLA" AprU 1
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Carjo
New York Service
S.S. "L1MON' ....March 13
S.S. "CANDIDA" .. March 14
S.S. "COMAYAGLA" .March 28
S.S. "SAN JOSE" April 2
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, I.os Angeles, San Francisco
Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New
York, Los Angeles, San Francisco and Seattle.
To New York $240.00 v
To Los Angeles and San Francisco . ..$270.00
To Seattle .$365.00
w a n
.Read siory on page 8 j
Confirms Segregation B an
Colle ges and Universities
nfiKa i rn mr mm
tr m II it n ii II II n iL
"Let the people hnotr the truth and (he country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
WASHINGTON. March fi (VD-,
The Supreme Court yesterday un l
animously upheld a lower court1
ruling that its ban on racial segre-i The
gation in public schools also ap-! North
PANAMA, R. P., Tl'ESDAY, .MARCH
Theatre Guild Show Leaves
Not A Dry Throat in House
BY TRIXIE BRICENO
actually becomes Miss TinK
belore tne audience ver
I It should be said right hctv and
now that the Isthmus has ;m ac-
The ruckus going on at the Thea- tress ot considerable stature in
tre Guild Plavhouse these nighls is Miss Claude Aycock. In Mis A., A.,-a
a A.,-a three-act comedv named "Suds cock (as Aiiss TinKham e see
In Your Eye" deitly directed by! another actress ot the Jos-."li:m-Bov
Glickenhaus. I""" 'P and caliber, and it i
This frolhy bit of something, safe to say (hat she couid play her
mainlv concerns the antics of a part on broauway with ciimiixUoii.
trio of muddle ased female "mu.sk-1 Miss Aycock brings an in diiin diiin-eteers
eteers diiin-eteers who stage their goings on able quality to the role of me gen
amid a profusion of blood red ros- teel and euphenc ex-mitsic leach leaches
es leaches that contrive to bloom horn the!er. Tnere is no better way lo de-
nHdest rtlaces scriDe 11 man 10 say mat miss ny
Suds In Your Eye" is a thirs-icock
1v olav. The longer it goes on .he nam
thirstier the audience becomes an:i eyes
it is quit understandable thit af- 10 Mary Brigham as Mrs. ree ree-ter
ter ree-ter an overly-long first act during ley, whose heart is as large as her
which the customers are treated lo, junkyard, falls the lion's portion ot
the si"ht of much quaff'ng of speaKing lines. It is not a.pa-( thai
beer there is quite a rush for 'he calls for subtlety and Miss B "gh "gh-bar
bar "gh-bar during intermissioji. am gives it the broad, hcartv treat
ment it requires.
As she sidemouths her lines in
Dine shanty Irish it becomes hard
lo remember that in everyday
life she is a first-rate teacner ol
English at Balboa High SchoJ.
Betty Hutchinson as Mrs Ras Ras-mussen,
mussen, Ras-mussen, the truculent Dane, is ihi
third member of the well-meaning 1
but woolly-minded trio of ladies.
Her first appearance with the Thea Theatre
tre Theatre Guild shows her to be solid
character actress and we hoi.p lc
see more of her in future produc productions.
tions. productions. r. t 1 TU- ST..T..rt
' Miss rai l.ee anu ,1111111 mi 1 s
? oarl lake the rofkv DUITIDS un inr
Wn" j 1.... ...;,u ... Mo.
lOail IU Hive Willi unc lac.
Taggart functions with the smooth
deadliners of a torpedo as the
Navy boy with the roving eye, and
Pat Lee brings dimples and good
looks to the part of Kate
she can act.
- Bv far the tallest and most oh
noxious character to stride
f f t I
fy y v v
I '""r IIBI 1 1 '-' mwmm j
1; .' -mnimmr s-'; J W
; I 15?
plies to tax-supported colleges and sion
ine iuuiil;, auneo at uir inier inier-sity
sity inier-sity of North Carolina, apparently
would cover the case of Negro
student Autherine I.ucv at the
University of Alabama.
The Lucy case itelf is expect expected
ed expected to reach the high court eventually.
laid yesterday that the lower Ralph K. Frasier. and
court's ruling "is affirmed." It Brandon, all of Durham
issued no opinion or explanation, i The violence that has
students involved in the the Lucy case in Alabama did not primary
Carolina scKrediion dcci- develop in North Carolina. Univer-
John L. statements of the court to suggest
N.C. that the reasoning does not apply
marked with equal force to colleges as tit
are I.erov B. Frasier
The court affirmed a decision
by a three-judge federal court in
North Carolina which ordered the
Lung Cancer Found
Jr., sity authorities quietlv admitted
" the three Negroes last fall.
In the Alabama case, a lower!
I Federal court also has ordered the!
; University at Alabama to admit1
Miss Lucy. 1
"Indeed it is fair to say thai
the apply with greater force ta
students of mature age in the
concluding years of their formal
education as they are about to
engage in the serious busines
of adult life."
In another case today touching
University of North Carolina to ad-;ment todav tnere
mu inree iegro vouins 10 us tin
University trustees expelled, her
last week on other grounds.! But
state officials also plan to dial- on fie civil rights issue, the court
Ienge in the Supreme Court the refused to become involved in a
validity of the lower court order legal controversy over whether
March fi (UfM HeaUll al,ullluI1 lu UIK lclA-Mlipuueu ieKHivs .an u.-r my gun Liiui.ir
H. Turton told Farlia
university. in Charlotte, N.C. The donor of
.,.,.,1 n 111 u uecision oroering ine 1.111- ine lanu Mipuiauu 11 iiiuai iiori
IdSIFdl toil- ....:. ,u 1 u.. ...u;i
Ul,,n .mnVinff a vcimij Ul :M)llll Vdroillld II) sum:i,ut uscu nui.-wm.ra.
dergraduale school at Chapel Hill, I illr, ranr.pr .'ne 'hrce Negroes, the lower court! The case now is before state
N.C. r u. t.u ic cmnt quoted extensively from the Su- courts. A group of Negroes tned
The North Carolina attorney ..ii h ,.r ,Hvi.j preme Court's anti-segregation do to bring it before the Supreme
to cease doing so.
Turton, replying lo a question in
general. William B. Rodman Jr
argued in the lower court and in
his appeal lo the Supreme Cou.'t (he Ho(sp of "commons, said the
mat colleges ana universities were;Bri,ish Modlca, Rcsoarch Council
is studying the chemistry of tobac-
cision. It then added:
"There is nothing in
Court. The tribunal refused to con-
the quoted sider it, at least at this time.
not covered bv the rush court s
May 17. 1954, decision against
co smoke to determine "whether
there are constituents which may
have the effect of producing can cancer
cer cancer of the lung."
He said other factors such as
atmospheric pollution also are be being
ing being studied.
He added (hat brnzypyrine. "a
substance known lo be carcinogen carcinogenic
ic carcinogenic (cancer-producing), has been is
olate.d in minute quantities both
from cigarette smoke and polluted
I "But it has not been established
(UP FJkanah whether this agent is one of the
to a doctor for a causes of cancer of the lung," he
Rodman contended the decision
applied only to grade and high
But the lower court said the
Supreme Court's "sweeping pro pronouncement"
nouncement" pronouncement" set a standard for
tax-supported schools at all levels.
The Supreme Court merely
ADDRESSES STUDENTS Addressing an overflow crowd of
5000 students at, the University of Minnesota in Minneapolis,
Adlai Stevenson criticizes the curb on American liberties as well
as Republican foreign policy. Stevenson is touring Minnesota
in a six-day campaign to capture the presidential primary
Adlai, Estes Crqps Campaign
Trails Urging Peace Effort
routine physical examinalion and said.
wound up suing the doctor for "What has been shown is that
$25,000. Brill, in a suit filed in there is a casual connection be
circuit court, charged he suffered itween smooking and lung cancer-
a wrenched back and partially rlis-iinat we Know
ahled right arm when he slipped
on the "highly polished" floor as
he was stepping down trom an
Benzvnvrono, Turton said, ran
be found in tobacco smoke, in ad-j
riition to the smoke from burning
t JMii tiiilHliiU'B 'i V
examination table in the offices of wood and cellulose and the burning
Dr. Sander P. Klein. of both gasoline and diesel oil. 1
DOUBLE TROUBLE Rena Clark, left, 17-year-old movie star starlet,
let, starlet, was arrested in Hollywood with her musician husband,
Dominic Sorrenti, right, and her 15-year-old brother. They
were booked "on suspicion of violating the State Narcotics Act
after half a pound of marijuana was found in their home.
MINNF.AP0L1S. Minn.. March 6!a four-day stumnine tour Inst
Besides, (UP) The campaign trails of hlevenson was winding up his five
Adlai E. Stevenson and hen. Kslesniay barnstroming swing through
Kefauver crossed in Minnesota to-the state.
dav. with both urging re-doubled The two Democrats are fightins
r TT,.;l,i ,e fnr Iho clln'r OA .. ...
Vv .3 stage is Mr. wuson iniuve u.ilii. enons 101 jii-dic. ..t i vnui ine ocm-
Ovifc 'WW., mA wn0i from where the customers The two candidates for the Pern- ocratic nominating convention,
i sit looks and acts liKe six ieei ncratic presidential niiiiiiniuini u- mui win ue necinea March 20 in
Ifou'r of unmitigated bombast. nilcd in accusing the F.isenhower the Minnesota's presidential prim prim-!
! prim-! I Administralion of ineplncss and ary.
I All actors come through in a m(reision in the quest for peace.' Stevenson got an assist todav
competent manner and atforri a, sievenson. in an Alexandria, trom Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt. She
i-L -l I 1 t tliA n.,nmnc iniiU ... I. It -InUt e 4 I rl lirill nnn-nn;.. t 1 1. TH
IOL 01 iaugflS tU "IC tuauiuina Rl intl SpOOCR IBM Uiftin, a .,wui vauiyain U)l JllinOISail in
STEPS TO STARDOM-
Pixyish Shirley MacLaine
singer, dancer, actress has
reached stardom the fairy-tale
way She's one of those under understudies
studies understudies who replaced the star
only to become one herself.
And she did it twice The first
. time she replaced star Carol
Haney, who broke her ankle on
the third night of Broadway's
"Pajama Game." Movie pro producer
ducer producer Hal Walhs was in the
audience, and Shirley was soon
signed by him to a movie con contract.
tract. contract. Then she stepped into
Betty Grable's shoes for a big
TV show when Betty became
111. TV stardom followed.
decks of marked cards, Cadillac1 "Deace never comes on a bargain; the Minnesota area today and will
b(-'e: counter." The nation must work, make a pro-Stevenson speech at
car seats, nylons, and beer
and more beer.
Capt. John Leitnaker's set in
bright and imaginative and thr
production staff )ias done a bans
up job of smooth theatre engineer engineering,
ing, engineering, but "Suds In Your Eye" re
mains very light fare. Its the
foam of the beer without the body
and pray for peace,
Kefauver attacked the Admini Admini-itration
itration Admini-itration on the same front before
flying to Minnesota. He laid in
Rochester, N. H., last nigh that
j President Eisenhower has failed
. to make "gr decision
"Suds in Your Eye" curtain "the American people are being
time is 8 p.m. The play will run lulled by the siren song of peace
through Saturday. For reserva- and prosperity
tions, call Balboa 1513.
Stevenson himself scheduled
stops at East Grand Fork.$, War Warren,
ren, Warren, Thief River, Plummer and
Fosslon before leaving the state
tonight for the time being.
Kefauver, fresh from five days
of arduous campaigning in New
Hampshire, flew to Minneapolis
shortly before dawn. The tireless
Tennesseean planned to get a few
T O D A Y
SHOWS 1 :10 2:52 4:45 6:58 9:01 P. M.
hPfftro tniifinrr iUn
Kefauver came to Minnesota fori twin cities area today and making
a major speccn at Winona tonight.
Stevenson's Alexandria attack on
I the Administration was his strong-1
est ioreign policy speech so far in
"We are not going to win the un
committed third (of the world) by I
moralistic preacning or sternly tel-
ling them if they are not for us,
they are therefore against us," he
An AvalancheW&vOf Fury!
!l! . ',- Also Stirrini DIANNE FOSTER DIANA LYNN .' :i
Tair Press' May
KANSAS CITY, Mo., March (
(UP) Former President Truman
said today the Democrats this
election year might' not need a
whistle-stop campaign of the tvpe
he used successfully in his 1948
"Maybe this year we v ill have
a fair press," he said
"In 1948 I wanted the people to
be informed of the issues," he
said. "It was the only way I could
get the issues to the people be
cause 90 per cent of the press
was against me,
Mr. Truman refused to discuss
candidates for -the Democratic
presidential nomination. "The De
mocrats always have had plenty
of candidates, he said.
Mr. Truman also said at his
news conferences that controversy
wouldn't hurt his memoirs because
"those are the facts." v.
The second volume of Mr. Tru-
mans memoirs were on said to today.
day. today. The first volume of the two-
volume set appeared Nov. 1
"I was not aware the first vol
ume stir-red up any controversy,"
he said. "However, I want my
side of the situation known to
everybody. Controversy won't hurt
the book, nor will it change my
ooinion one iota
Parts- of the book have been
criticized by Gen, Douglas Mac
Arthur. Bernard Baruch and for
mer Ambassador Patrick Hur
"If people do not agree with me,
that is their privilege, Mr. iru-
PRICES: 75 .40
1:00 2:50 4:45 -6:45
- 9:05 p.m.
1MB m itiiB i (flH
Th. .hot Ut rockl the X ''s;.,,V'i. i
"400" with the iliock! V -I, I t , ,f, -v ; ", ;' :
r : The All-Star-Murdef 4 V Y X WJ
,1 to clear her JI'fel'U''
; profaned honor! pJ 'Vs" JA
V "'"'""""""'' n x ,-
i ... 4, "i"r v T A !, I
; fm.sm, :
I: f,1X -?t f"l,""""""m,l,in"1 11 :
..!; WUaHXf. Herfirt-
'i v I I "Gibson in a .
: ;, T, ; V Girl"' rrllionaire'i
,.'liWH !' A ' I
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from 20th CENTURY-FOk in 1
COLOR by DELUXE
RAY MlLLAND-JOAN COLLINS FARLEY GRANGER
-i. LUTHER ADLER-CORNELIA OTIS SKINNER -CLEND A FARRELL- FRANCES FULLER PHILIP REED -GALE ROBB1NS
Patrick's day at Scranton, Pa.
He said he would speak on