The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:03028

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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It,

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THE CITY OF THE
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RESCUE WORK Firemen attempting to rescue Charles Krangel who is trapped with his
doe in his auto in rain-swollen Cattaraugus Creek, Gowanda, N.Y., give up trying to get a
line out to the car. The rescue was completed by the rowboat (background). Krangel, who
had been marooned for hours, was brought to shore safely.

1 1
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HIT PY I LOOD WATLRS This was Uie see ue in Lackawanna, N.Y., after the rain-wollen
Smokes Creek overflowed its banks. .With rriost of the city under water, a state of emergency
was proclaimed.. Violent. rain storms and melting snow touched off Jloods in northwestern
Pennsylvania and southern New York, .. .. .:

Flood Crest Moves
MARIETTA, 0., March 10 (UP)
The Ohio River, no longer a maj major
or major flood threat, rose slowly toward
a crest here today, leaving flood flooded
ed flooded basements and lowlands on its
down stream journey.
The weather bureau predicted
some showers in the Ohio Valley
this afternoon and Sunday.
There appeared, however, to be
no danger of the devastating ef effects
fects effects that the Ohio's tributary, the
Allegheny river, wreaked in north northwestern
western northwestern Pennsylvania and western
New York.
The crest passed Wheeling, W.
Va., early today, where a peak of
38.2 feet of water seeped over onto
Wheeling Down's race track and
covered two streets with one to
two feet of water for a short time.
At Ripley,, W. Va., traffic was
moving along U.S. route 33 north
of the city vyhere water covered
the highway to five inches yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. The route 2 by pass at Benwood
near Wheeling had been blocked
by high water, but the water was
also receding there.
Water here was slightly oyer
flood stage at 36 feet early today
and was rising slowly toward a
Retail Dollars Up
From '55 Figures
WASHINGTON, March 10 (UP)
The Commerce Department 're 'reported
ported 'reported today that sales by retail
stores in February were 2 per
cent below January, but 4 per
- cent above February, 1955.
The retail sale, total last month,
... ii 7fm nnn rm billion dollars.
This was an advance figure based
on a cross section of some 1,700
retail firms, operating about 35, 35,-000
000 35,-000 outlet. ;
Check Point
NEW YORK, March 10 (UP)
The General Electric Corp.,
. today rewarded a 17-year-old boy
who found and returned a miss missing
ing missing corporation check for $886, $886,-654
654 $886,-654
The corporation announced
that it has made arrangements
to pay for all of Raul Rodri Rodriguez's
guez's Rodriguez's schooling in New York.
Fitting Finale v
BNEVENTO. Italy. March 10
(UP! Rocco La Bella, 71, went
to town yesterday to buy a cof coffin.
fin. coffin. : i ,- I
He took the coffin home and
lay down in it to try it for size. :
.JLi Eclla then retired to his
becroom. Ke died "a" few "hours
later of a heart attack, authori-i
ties reported, i j

Down Ohio River

crest expected to be about 37 feet
by 6 p.m.
Numerous basements were flood
ed and several families were fore
ed tofleave their homes.
The stale hiehwav Hpnnrfment m
ported at least one Ohio road clos
ed, route 7 at rtayiand, Saint Ma
ry's Bridge, and Empire.
Change Issue Time
For Liquor jPermil
The hours for issuing the forms
for the purchase of alcoholic bev beverages
erages beverages at reduced rates by indi individuals
viduals individuals will be changed to 7" a.m.
until 4:30 p.m. Monday through
Saturday, except holidays, at both
the Balboa and Cristobal Customs
Offices. The change will become
effective Saturday, March 10.
The change in hours for the is issuance
suance issuance of the forms will be con convenience
venience convenience to the public since the
permits can now be obtained .on
Saturdays.
The hours for the issuance of the
forms were initially set on a trial
basis from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. from
Monday through Friday. It has
since been found that most of a
identification forms are iss ,i
during the day before 4:30 in th
afternoon at both offices.
Bakery-Bent Bull
Browbeats Bakers
Ferdinand the bull of legend legend-liked
liked legend-liked to smell flowers, but the
bulls at Mount Hope have a hank hankering
ering hankering for cake.
This yearning for the better
things in life was revealed yester
day morning when a young steer
jumped the traces at the Mount
Hope Abattoir and galloped
through the building fo the Mount
Hope Bakery.
The bull in question was just a
young bull and had spent most of
his short life at Mindi Dairy but
there was nothing wrong with his
radar.
While Commissary employes
were thrown into a state of confu confusion,
sion, confusion, he escaped down the corri corridor
dor corridor and without hesitation headed
for the company bakery. i
Bakers turned their attention
from dough to bull and in short
order had young Ferdinand under
control and on his way back to thei
bull pen. .-. ,
There were no reports of dam damage
age damage in the" cake section but com commissary
missary commissary customers shouldn't be
surprised if some time next week
thev findsomctIifnrnpw-nn--th5"
store shelves baby beef with!
frosting. 1

"Let the people know the truth and the

I 1
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Georgi Malcnkov
To Look Over
British A-PIants
LONDON, March 10 TUP). TUP).-Former
Former TUP).-Former Soviet Premier Georeri
Malenkov will make a guided
lour oi Key British atomic re research
search research stations when he visits
here next week, it was an announced
nounced announced today.
British authorities said Malen
kov would tour the Harwell
Atomic Research Station, center
of Britain's nuclear research
program. : ... v
He also will visit the world's
first full-size atomic electric
power station at calder Hall.
Malenkov Is coming here Mar.
15 In his current role as Soviet
Minister oi power Stations.
His visit is a' private one at
the invitation of the British
Central Electric Authority.
Informed sources said Malen-
Vnv inert f19 11,, JVia i-
the atomic Installations.
-.;.!;--
u&viua iwivif;u WillCC,
meanwhile, confirmed officially
that Soviet Premier Nikolai A.
Rultranin onrf PnmmiinU nA.fn
chief .Nlkita S. Khrushchev
would arrive in Britain Aprll lS
for a 10-day state visit.
Thm Announcement m n A A
speculation that Britain might
cancel the visit in retaliation
for harsh criticisms of British
Dolicies by. Soviet leaders.
A detailed program of the vis visit
it visit would be announced in due
course, the announcement said.

Tunisian Government Gives Apologies
For Riot Damage to U.S. Consul House

TUNIS, Tunisia, March 10 (UP)
The Tunisian high commissioner
has personally expressed his re regrets
grets regrets to United States consul Gen
eral Roland Hughes for the riot-
mgs here yesterday In which
French youths ripped and smashed;
their way through two U. S.
buildings. ;
Commissioner Roger Seydoux
said he called Hughes as soon as
he learned of the damages inflict inflicted
ed inflicted on the American buildings by
the rioters.
In a public statement issued yes
terday, Hughes said he "severly
condemned the injustificable acts
of violence committed in the course
of the demonstration."
He promised that strict measur-

cStiadl5eMrt8ken- Ifr ajsnre-theKhe-

maintcnance of order.
Early this morning his minister

PANAMA, R. P., SATURDAY, MARCH 10, 1956

A n 0 fo) n 0 J

Israeli Border
Fighting Kills
2; UN Worried
JERUSALEM (Israeli Sector),
March 10 (UP) An Israeli police
patrol drove off a band of Jordani
an infiltrators last night in a brief
firefight in which two persons were
killed, an Israeli Army spokes
man announced today.
The incident was one of a series
in which Israelis have fought a
long the border with Syrian, Jor
danian or Egyptian troops during
the past week while the Arab
' me three met in Cairo to align
their political and military policies
against Israel in event of war.
The Israeli Army spokesman
aaid the Jordan infiltrators slipp
ed across the border and attacked
the village of Naham in the Jeru Jerusalem
salem Jerusalem corridor and fatally wound
ed a settler with automatic .rifle
fire. The Israeli police caught the
group in an ambush and killed
one.
Dispatches from Cairo and the
Jordan capital of Amman said the
Arab big three Egypt, Syria and
Saudi Arabia had failed in ef efforts
forts efforts to swing Jordan away from
Britain with promises of millions
in cash and aid in case of attack.
The steadily deteriorating Mid Middle
dle Middle East situation brought alarm
in Washington and other western
capitals and predictions that "all
hell's going to break loose." The
United States urged early action
by the United Nations Security
Council to prevent an outbreak of
Ma. Gen. E. L. M. Burns, U.N.
armistice administrator, returned
to Jerusalem from talks with E E-gyptian
gyptian E-gyptian leaders in Cairo and was
reported seeking Israeli approval
of a plan to set up a demilitarized
zone around Israel.
Group Spokesman,
Washinglon-Bound
To Discuss Bill
Winter D. Collins, president of
the U. S. Citizens' Association will
ioau Mnnrlav for Washing to tes
tify before the Senate Merchant
Marine and Fisheries Subcommit
'tee. ... ,. 1 ... .:
The decision to send Collins to
Washington was made after the
executive committee of the orga organization
nization organization submitted the recommen recommendation
dation recommendation to the USCA Board of di directors.
rectors. directors. .. .. ;
Collins will testify on the Sen Sen-Rill
Rill Sen-Rill rs hi nner'i Bill)
i scheduled to be discussed next
Friday. The USCA legal represen representative
tative representative in Washington, attorney La La-Vern
Vern La-Vern R. Dilweg, will also appear
at the hearings with Collins.
The USCA president will spend
about one week in Washington,
and expects to return March 19.
The Senate Bill, which is also
known as the Magnuson Bill would
mait rprtain rhflneps in the meth
od of assessing and apnortionine
the costs of the Canal Zone Gov Government,
ernment, Government, and would place the Pa
nama Canal Company unaer me
Department of Commerce with the
nf the comnanV under a
civilian administrator and a sev
en-member advisory board.
Collins plans to be in Washing Washing-tnn
tnn Washing-tnn a few riavi before the hear'
ings in order to consult with Dil
weg on various other matters of
pending legislation of special in interest
terest interest tn Znnians. and on the sta
tus -of the income tax case.
of the interior called a press con conference
ference conference to discuss the incidents of
yesterday in which one Frenchman
was killed and two Moslems se severely
verely severely beaten.
Police riot squads, alerted when
the mob started gathering at the
Paris Mosque, closed in on the
group and broke it up in time to
prevent a full-scale riot. f
About 700 demonstrators were
arrested. One hundred were per permitted
mitted permitted to complete the march on
the Assembly building under close
watch by police, and the rest were
told to go home.
The march grew out of a sur surprise
prise surprise general strike by about half
of the 200,000 Algerian immigrants
in France. The strike was called
as deputies debated a bill giving
French-govrnienl b i al.
powers to halt the spreading anti anti-French
French anti-French rebellion in Algeria.

country is safe Abraham Lincoln,

vV

RETURN TO WASHINGTON Vice-President and Mrs. Rich Richard
ard Richard Nixon are shown on their arrival In Washington' after a
brief trip to New York. Their return coincided with President
Eisenhower' news conference at which he flatly denied any
Intention of "dumping" Nixon.

Cool Temperalures,
Always On-The-llose
Hit 71 Here Friday
Good news for fishermen and
swimmers who like their water
cold the temperature of the sea
in Panama Bay and presumably
along the coast too; dropped to 71
degrees b nday.

This cold waterVerrmfrhicWyhltf:-1'"lll'.-':l',' l!.l! V

is a yearly phenomena due proo
ably to the strong dry season trade
winds, was slightly off schedule
c
this year.
Normally the drop starts a a-bout
bout a-bout th middlo of January and
continual gradually until the end
of March or th middle of April.
During this time the soa water
has boon known to got cold
at (0 degrees. This occurred in
10 and sot a record low.
This year, right on the button,
sea temperatures began to go
down in January and by January
23 had reached 69 degrees. But
this happy state of affairs lasted
only three days. By February 5,
sea temperatures has risen again
to about 80 degrees and stayed
that way for two weeks.
Hydrographers say that his was
a rare occurence. Fishermen, both
professional and amateur, agree
and they testify that it played hob
with fishing.
So far this month, normal dry
season conditions have prevailed
with a brisk north wind of 17 to 18
miles per hour blowing across the
Isthmus. Sea temperatures began
to drop again the last part of Feb
ruary and as usual this time of
the year, average daily air temper temperatures
atures temperatures have risen.
The hottest day in March so far
was Tuesday of this week when 92
degrees was recorded at Balboa
Heights.
Couple Sehienced
In 'Abandon' Case
The parents of an eight-month
old baby boy were each sentenc sentenced
ed sentenced yesterday in the Balboa Magist Magistrate's
rate's Magistrate's Court-to a 30-day jail sen sentence
tence sentence on a charge V of abandon abandonment,
ment, abandonment, but the sentence was sus suspended
pended suspended and both were placed on
one year probation.
In addition, the father, Nehe Nehe-miah
miah Nehe-miah E. Welch, 43, a Dredging
Division employe must pay his
wife Ada, 34, the sum of $10 each
payday "so long as she properly
cares" for the baby.
The condition imposed by the
Judge on the mother was that she
take care of her child.
The couple were charged with
abandoning the baby and failing
to provide food and shelter. Police
said that earlier this week Mrs.
Welch visited her estranged hus husband
band husband at his bachelor quarters in
Gamboa and left, the baby there
because she was dissatisfied with
the sum of money which Welch
gave for the child's support.
They said that Wednesday night,
Welch ran into his wife at. the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Service Center. He was car carrying
rying carrying the baby, and an argument
between the tw began.
Welch handed the bay to a by
stander, Beatrice Duncan, police
said, and then he walked off. When
Miss Duncan tried to turn the ba baby
by baby over to Mrs. Welch, she refus refused
ed refused to take him also, and walked
away. Miss Duncan then went to
.thaBalbo4Police.StaUoiU(ire-,
port the case, and the baby was
taken to the hospital.

1
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i t
JL
While House Slag
Described As 'Just
A Private Dinner'
CHICAGO, March 10 (UP)-How-ard
Pyle, deputy assistant to Pres President
ident President Eisenhower, denied syester-
rfav that thet-e t anu ittamntSn
i L'rAf. Ij-i Atir I7i,hn r unH T m m
the Republican ticket this year,
"There Is no effort to my knowl knowledge
edge knowledge going on today anywhere at
the White House that can be inter interpreted
preted interpreted as an attempt to be rid of
Dick Nixon," he said.
Pyle said President ; Eisenhower
had to make his own decision
whether to run for re-election and
"the President feels honestly and
sincerely that Dick Nixon has the
right to makevhis decision, too."
Pyle Said" he did not, see how a
"Dump Nixon" move could be
read into Mr. Eisenhower's "forth "forthright
right "forthright comment" that Nixon would
have to decide for himself wheth whether
er whether to run again. ;
However, Pyle said some politic political
al political pundits are trying to make it
look like there is ."a sneaky thing
going on here."
"I am absolutely convinced this
is a most innocent situation," Pyle,
said. ,..
Pyle addressed the closing ses session
sion session of the National-American
Wholesale Grocers Association con convention.
vention. convention. Millionaire Wilson
Likes PR Haircuts
WASHINGTON, March 10 (UP)
Defense Secretary Charles E.
Wilson had the highest praise to today
day today for Puerto Rico's climate and
the price of haircuts at the Ra Ra-mey
mey Ra-mey Air Force base there.
"I got a haircut and shampoo
for 75 cents," the millionaire de defense
fense defense chief told reporters. "It
made a great impression on me
45 cents for the haircut and 30
cents for the shampoo."
He said Puerto Rico, where he
spent a day conferring with the
Join Chiefs of Staff, was a "won "wonderful
derful "wonderful 'place, the climate was i i-deal
deal i-deal and the weather was fine."
Joint Chiefs
For Ballistic
WASHINGTON, March 10 fUP)
t-The Joint Chiefs of Staff meet meeting
ing meeting in Puerto Rico have prepared
new long-range military proposals.
Defense Secretary Charles E.
Wilson told reporters yesterday the
military high command has made
a "realistic reappraisal" of the
forces needed in the next three
years.
He declined to go into any de details
tails details on returning from a one-day
meeting with U.S. military lead leaders
ers leaders at the Puerto Rican air base
where they afe winding up six
days of secret conferences today
However, there was official spe speculation
culation speculation that the military chiefs
will want more planes and men to
counter the .threat of growing Sov Sov-iet
iet Sov-iet micht."
The secretary shied away from

uDS

Greeks,
Infuriat

ed

Leaders

ATHENS, March 10 (UP) Infuriated mobs in both
Greece and Cyprus battled police and troops today in de demonstrations
monstrations demonstrations protesting Britain's exiling of Cyprus nation nationalist
alist nationalist leader Archbishop Manarios.
In Athens and Salonika, street fighting injured ot
least 60 persons.
Thousands of Greek demonstrators at Salonika
knocked out four armored cars rushed in by the army to
resist them.
Steel-helmeted soldiers set up machineguns to pro protect
tect protect the U.S. Embassy in Athens.

In Cyprus, a spontaneous gener
al strike paralyzed the entire is
land.
British troops attacked with tear
gas to repel stone-throwing mobs
in Limassol and Kyrenia while
red-bereted commandos and para
troopers deployed through the onv
inously silent capital of Nicosia.
By midday, the disorders had
spread to the Mediterranean is island
land island of Crete. In Heraklion. a
mob estimated at 10,000 men invad invaded
ed invaded the British consulate and smash-
n, everything in sight.
" Crooco recalled Its ambisitd ambisitd-(er
(er ambisitd-(er to Britain In protest against
the dtportition of Maktrio and
three ethor Orthodox churchmen
from Cyprus yesterday.
Makarios, who headed the Cy-
priot movement for union with
Greece, was arrested and deported
by British authorities on charges
he was "deeply implicated" in the
anti-British underground move movement
ment movement on the island.
A British piano flow the pro pro-Greek
Greek pro-Greek loader to Mombasa in
Kenya where ho will bo put a
board a British frigate and exil exiled
ed exiled to the remote Seychelles Is
lands in the Indian Ocean next
weak.
Greek Archbishop Spyridon ap appealed
pealed appealed to all churches to champion
Theil Accomplice
Arrested By FBI
NEW YORK, March 10 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The FBI and police arrested to today
day today the alleged accomplice of Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Paisncr, admitted mastermind
of the $188,000 Port Chester, N.Y.,
bank robbery on March 2. v
The suspected accomplice, Roc Rocco
co Rocco Frank Tateo, 32, the Bronx, was
picked up in an early morning
raid at an uptown hotel. He sur surrendered
rendered surrendered without a struggle.
Police detectives and FBI ag agents
ents agents had been involved in an in intensive
tensive intensive undercover search for Ta
teo since Paisner's arrest earlier
this week.
Police did not say just what
clues put them on Tateo's trail.
Tateo was registered at the
Thomas Jefferson Hotel under the
name of E. Rodriguez. s
FBI agents and detectives broke
down his door to find him' in bed.
He was not armed. Tateo was
described, as, a sometime sales salesman
man salesman and taxi driver. He is mar married.
ried. married. He was arrested on a federal
warrant charging him with vio violation
lation violation of the bank robbery statute.

Of Staff Prepare New Plans
Missile Warfare Strategy

the term "new look" in describing
the proposals drawn up at Ramey
Air Force base.
Saying he did not like "catch "catch-phrases,"
phrases," "catch-phrases," he called the work done
by Adm. Arthur IN, Radford, joint
chiefs chairman, and the service
chiefs a "general review of all
our long-range military problems."
The conferences were held a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst a background of Democra Democratic
tic Democratic criticism that the armed forces
are being kept too thin in the face
of Russian military expansion and
technological progress. j
Both Gens. Nathan F. TwiningJ
Air Force chief, and Maxwell D
Taylor, Army chief, have given
some support to that view during
recent congressional hearings on
military policy and next year's bud budget,'
get,' budget,' --
Twining called it "austere" and

rro cents

m-0 n

ypndis
the Cypriot nationalist cause and
also appealed to the Russian Or Or-thodox
thodox Or-thodox church for support.
In Athens, thousands of riot riot-Ing
Ing riot-Ing students, chanting "out with
the British," publicly burntd the
British flag and ripped down ev every
ery every English sign in sight.
The rioters pelted the Grand
Bretagne hotel in Athens with or oranges
anges oranges and draped a Greek flag
over its sign.
Platoon of troor- srmH with
machinfg'insproit-iie.-rV p a"'-.
ican'aiKtvBritisli embassies in iht
Greek capital.
Airplane Sabsteg;
Soon To Become
Federal Offense
WASHINGTON, March 10 (UP!
A House subcommittee approv approved
ed approved a bill today to make sabotage
of an airplane a federal offense.
A death penalty could be meted
out if loss of life resulted.
Sabotage of buses or trucks In
Interstate commerce also would
become a federal offense. Sabo Sabotage
tage Sabotage of trains already Is covered
by such a law.
The legislation originally wa
introduced by Rep. Kenneth B.
Keating (R-N.Y. In January
1953. Sentiment for Its palate
snow-balled after 44 persons died
last November when a bomb- waa
planted on a United Airlines
plane In Colorado. 2
As approved by the judiciary
subcommittee, the bill carries
maximum penalties of 20 years
hi Jail and fines- of $20,000. ex except
cept except where deaths are involved."
Penalties also are provided for
persons maliciously making lalse
sabotage reports.
Date Changed For
El Panama's Bali
And Fashion Show
The Red Cross Benefit Ball and
Fashion Show scheduled at the El
Panama Hotel tonight will b
postponed until tomorrow night at
the same time, owing to the de delay
lay delay in the arrival of the fash fashion
ion fashion models who are to participate
in this affair.
said more money for plane pro production
duction production will be needed next year.
Taylor indicated he could use a a-bout
bout a-bout seven more Army divisions.
Such views would likely be in incorporated
corporated incorporated in the professional mil military
itary military documents that will be hand handed
ed handed Wilson and then President Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower and the National Securi Security
ty Security Council as a result of the Puerto
Rican meeting.
Wilson acknowledged that the
military chiefs wrestled with tha
problem of guided missiles and how
they are to be assigned among the
services for use in wartime.
There was been growing conflict
between the Army and Air Fore
on the issue of which service will
be responsible for using the mid-Tnge"-l-450ft
mil. baiiihUcn m...
siles which both are developing.

I By
Exile



PAGE TWO

THE PANAMA AMEiiHAN AN XNDIPENDENT DAILY NEWSFATES

S ATI'S DAT, MAKCn 15.

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
(KM ANO .ueuSHSO er THE PANAMA AMERICAN PRESS, IMC -rouilND
If NILfOK ROUNIIVEU, 111 nil
MASJMODIO ARIAS, tDITOR
7. H STUttT P. O Bo jl34. Panama H 0 P.
TtlfPHONS 2-074O 1 3 liNtsi .-'
" CASH ADDtS. PAN AM CHIC AN PANAMA
fcos.cn Office. 12 17m Cikt.ac Avinus ktweem i2tm and i3th tT.trts
FOMI6 RifriacnTATIVH. JOSHUA B POWERS, INC
4B MAOISON Ave. Nl YOAK. 1171 N. Y,
- COcnt. mtL
t Month nnnn t 1 70 I 2 50
POR SIX MONTHS. IN "' 8 PO 3 00
POR Ofti TtAR. IN 18 50 24 00

THIS tS Tom fORUM THE HEADERS OWN COLUMN
Tke Motl Bel It ope Untm tw readers The Panama Amerfcos
letters are rectirss' gratefully ana r beadles' ia e wholly confident-;
saner. ..
It re contribute letter tfon't be Impatient if it tfeets'l appear r

xt day loiters art published is tht order received.
FImm try ta keep the letten limited to one page lensth.
Identirv of letter writer b held hi stricter confidence.

This newspaper assume no responsibility far statement! et opinion-

pressed is letters from reader.
THE MAIL BOX

JOB OPPORTUNITIES

Labor News
v And
Comment

"Always Happy to lend a Hand"

By VICTOR RIESEL

Sir

I
Practically since its birth the physical continuity of the Re Republic
public Republic of Panama has been interrupted by a 10-mile-wlde strip of
land known as the Canal Zone. This narrow strip of land has been
a source of wealth and great military advantage to the United
States over the 50-old years It has been leased irom the Republic
of Panama.
With the recent increase in the technical training and gen general
eral general educational level of the people of Panama, the governments
of Panama and the United States in their wisdom are now in the
process of ratifying a treaty which will give the Panamanian peo people
ple people at least an equal opportunity to be gainfully employed In this

area. How are these developments being received Dy Americans in
the Canal Zone?
I am appalled by the attitude that many Americans have
taken. All over the Zone, in Panama, and in the columns of this
very newspaper one hears again and again Americans expressing
the sentiment that employment In th; Canal Zone is a uniquely
North American privilege that is with respect to jobs that are
worth having. The attitude is epitomized by the often-heard
slogan, "Keep the aliens out." ,
Up until a few years ago practically all skilled and profes professional
sional professional positions were filled by Americans, and understandably so
few Panamanians had the technical skills or professional train training
ing training to do these Jobs,
Thi. i n xhancrtnir Ever vear more and more Panamanian

citizens become fully as competent as their North American neigh neighbors
bors neighbors to fill these positions. And fill them they should because It
Is we Americans who are the aliens not the Panamanians who
call this tiny Isthmus their country, their home.
Consider for a moment the opportunity that every American
.ir.H has Th Tmitert States is the wealthest country in the

world and this Is a time or unparaueiea prueuty.
lean has the opportunity to seek employment in any of 48 wealthy

BtatYct when the citizens of a small and poor Republic seek but
all cor-1 opportunity for the handful of Jobs in the 10-m le-strip

o.f JrT"i which cuts tneir country into niuvca, manj

' -ter what legal hold the government of the United
r-""Mve on the Canal Zone, it is & matter of elemental

-. t'-e citizens of he Reoumic oi ranama oe vu,
"il opoortunlty for the more desirable positions -p-d
rrcf?sslonal on this Isthmus.
North American physician
(Gorgas Hospital).

jner!'
St
J tv
It-
skill e

CIVILIAN EMPLOYEES' QUARTERS

Sir:

....... .-j- it tn minH mv, own business; to

isou, ka0;iy when I .m 'pmonaUy" affeUed bycondltions

brov' t about by some Impractical or lmpossioie yuucj

J After considerable thought; I hayonie to $y
Ithat it is time to relate,to you my observation oMhe manner

; In the military authorities administer cima
ln heen'revlsed housing policy civilian emoyes
Ti- not really a policy. It appears to be a one-sided coverage
?for IneffW Is mae to that portion
the policy which prescribes that overhoused employe (employes
occupying quarters for which they are no longer eligible) will
be reHred 1 to move to smaller quarters more commensurate
' with the size of the family in accordance with, etc
This particular part raises the question as to why It Is not
, enforced. PI can name several ln this category who .have not as
t yet be required to move. I do not wish to embarrass these i m m-'
' m-' dividual so I will not mention their names. hever, these
: individuals continue to occupy their present qua ten 1 may find
It necessary to point fingers. Perhaps these individuals have
an in with the right people nnP nrnviries
I Another astounding provision of the current policy provides
' excepUons for GS-12's and, above. .This certainly contributes to
i good morale for the chosen few and creates havoc to the morale
f 1 As "of the' priority point system, that has already been
cussed and discussed so 1 will skip that. . -n
When an employe Is aslsgned tof quarters, he Lhere?
ign many papers including an acceptance of assignment where-
in he agrees to comply with applicable policies and regulations.
! a housing agreement which outlines what the occupan t ta ; re re-I
I re-I Sponsible andor liable for and again agrees to comply with
policies, rules and regulations. Why all this signing and agree agree-tng.
tng. agree-tng. if the provisions are not enforced?
. Anothe? interesting point for discuss on is. how will the
Army go about evicting a tenant who refuse, tomove? will
I they petition the court for an eviction order, and If so under
J WhitasUeem?S7me that since exceptions are made for OS-12's
I and abovethenxceptlons should be allowed for "overhoused."
So why not restrict all exceptions to truly deserving cases such
I It Xenu s danger to the health and welfare of the tenants
and then only on the basis of bona fide evidence.
I Then there Is a big Question of responsibility for the condi-
tlon of quarters when the employe terminates his occupancy.
J The employe is originally assigned quarters, usually after wait wait-'
' wait-' inS "many months andor years, at that time they are in sad
need of paint and general renovation. .. a
1 He accepts them because they are no worse shape than the
others and he Is anxious to move In. The inspection teams were
lax in their appraisal of the quarters and neglected to make
J appropriate entries as to conditions of the quarters under ex-
CeptRecently. the teams have been Instructed not to clear any
I tenant unless the quarters are hvA-1 Shape. So nwtoto.
ant Is held responsible and monetarily liable for the condition
of the ouarters, which he inherited.
I Why not completely rehabilitate quarters when they are
I vacated and then the new tenant could be fully and complete complete-.
. complete-. ly responsible? Better yet, why not condemn the fire traps and
termite nests as they are vacated and replace them gradually
' with permanent type quarters? Yes, I know, it would cost too
; much. But it also costs too much to maintain the present wood
shacks, so they are not properly maintained. But who is the
scapegoat? The employe tenant! v ,m
' For Instance, look at the quarters the military personnel
enjoy, then look at the shacks the civilian employes live ln.
rpu miiitarv nnv nn rent, hut the civilians do. Is this the dem

ocratic way Of doing things? I could go on and on but what

is the use. . ..
As for me, I live in Panama. I pay more rent but It Is
worth It. I am not subject to military regimentation, rules ana
regulations, designed to satisfy the whim and pleasure of the
brass.
. Observer

USARCARIB QUARTERS .
Dear Bohlo Joe:
The new table of equivalents and point for quarters for the
USARCARIB was no surprise to me. No matter what they come
up with, the Blue Collar worker is left out as far as housing
goes.:
I don't even bother to put ln an application for larger quar quarters,
ters, quarters, it's no use I only have 45 points but I have a Jarge family.
The big boys are not Interested in that. They have large con concrete
crete concrete houses, and some of them are even overhoused. Me, I got
'to put W3 toys ftiTTW gtrty-arr-lr
big buy has a room fcr his boys and one for the girls.
The USARCARIB does not give charters to the size of your
family, it only gives quarters to your grade and how much you
ran entertain... Well don't feel too bad some day it will be
s.:vighlenrd out.
Bohio Joe II
. .'

For March, ray private crook-of-thc-month
club award goes to
Joe Fay, extortionist' emeritus of

the mobs. He has been restless
these few weeks since he's been

iree of the penitentiary, where bis
cell had the best visiting list since

uscar Wiide was. gaoled.

Fayj most successful shakedown

artist of all, is trying to make a
comeback to power. His crowd is
moving inside the one big union
without which all the nation must
stand still the Operating Engi Engineers.
neers. Engineers. J

Not content with just being a

strong iorce insiae this union-

tolerated by the 70-year-old nation national
al national president. William Malonev

Fay's boys now have devised an

action program to taKe it over
completely and dump Maloney for

a younger, more imaginative war
lord.

The boys also feel that Maloney

is beginning to weaken under all

this spotlighting of corruption in
their influential construction and
hoisting union. So they're taking

no chances.

They plan to put Joe Fay's per

sonal buddy and lieutenant on the

unions national council.

This they can do by making
Fay's pal, Pete Weber, a national
vice president. Today Weber is

head of the heavily muscled Local
825, Newark, N.J. which controls
construction in all of that state
and in five big. New York coun counties.
ties. counties. Fay used this local as his
base for power ever since he suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded "Lead Pipe" Pat Commcr Commcr-ford
ford Commcr-ford as boss of eastern construc construction.
tion. construction. "Lead Pipe" Pat won his
epithet by his unique debating

t e c h n i q u e. The opposition just
couldn't get a word in because

of a strangely coincidental epi epidemic
demic epidemic of broken jaws.
After Fay went to jail in '48 for
shaking employers loose from con considerable
siderable considerable cash for the privilege of

being allowed to stay in business,
Pete Weber looked after the boss'

interests. Pete helped arrange the
treks of great people to the Fay
cell.
Pete put Mrs. Fay on the union
payroll as "adviser" to the local's
president. r
Pete drove in the icy night up
to New York's Siberia, Dannemora,
so he could get Fay out of Clinton

Prison long before 6 a.m. and

sneak the czar out of durante vile

I s ':-r. a v-- V J& W S3 M it. ; t tl V.. stU U I X' 1 L X -. A X- 1

I -I t.rifWf I I I, 'UP. I V V.. v.- X' ": M 1

PSMiilW
bt .W-r-;i.;-;:.ViV-ii;!i.,i"; '' -.

Oil 'Fff!fp.

iliniiY-Go-OoiJiiD

l?AII

lUii

t drew pEAnson

WASHInTnvAii .. n

, ., "'""iicjr uencr-
' rownell is movinz vicorouslv

'gainst an underworld figure re" re"-gardine
gardine re"-gardine whom th

long time pulled their 1 loZ M: E

rankie Costello. 1 vlrt.m. f,1116 aLnnual driv to aid

, Reactionary Pressures
By PETER EDSON

c

before the photographers aiiu news

men could get to him. This is
something the prison authorities
still have not explained since one
Official that morning said positively
that "no prisoners are ever re released
leased released before 8 a.m."
Now we find that Pete and his
power bloc inside the Operating
Engineers have notified their force
via a communique, to be ready
for the union's convention on Apr.
9 in Chicago,
Weber find his colleagues plan
to pack the vice presidents' board
which runs the national union of

over 250,000 highly skilled operat-j

ing engineers, ineir scneme is iu
push through a resolution urging

that the current seven vice presi

dents be increised to 13. And they
have a slate of six new ones, which
includes, of course, friend Pete.
Added to those they already have

on the board, Weber's group will
run this union like one of their
push-button elevators. They're tak taking
ing taking no chances. Each of the six
has been handed a statement of
principles (if you'll forgive the ex-
1 V ...Li.k I. n a mmn.

pression nere io wmcu uc onum

support - -,
Pete's bovs Joe's boys, really

have another resolution handy.

This one calls for Maloney's re

tirement, plus a higher pension.
That's a gracious thought. Malon Maloney
ey Maloney has had to struggle along all
this time on just $30,000 a year
from the union plus $5,000 a year
for the travail of being an execu executive
tive executive board member. Plus, of course,
expenses. Somehow, on this pit

tance, Brother Maloney, whose

feeding hand, win now neea Ban Bandaging,
daging, Bandaging, has rolled up considerable
real estate and, a personal estate
complete with horses.
Once these resolutions are
nushed through and the opposi opposition,
tion, opposition, which hopes it will be able
to stand at least until it sounds
off, is heard Brother Joe's friends
will take control.

All of which could aiiect tnc

vast road-building and home con construction
struction construction programs scheduled to
spread easy motoring, fine living,
heavy outlays of cash and many
jobs across the U.S. This union
has a sort of NATO of its own-

a nact with such unions as the La

borers and the Teamsters, If the

Operating Engineers really acts up,
they can sure throw their weight

around. ,
And it's a lead pipe cinch they
will if Joe Fay is boss.

WASHINGTON (NEA) Areas

of deep, reactionary resentment

against an things liberal can be
observed in the United States to today.
day. today. Smoldering now, they could
easily be fanned into t consum consuming
ing consuming flame by sone trivial incident,
This sentiment shows in such
things as the recent Chicago rally

,'of admittedly conservative Repub

licans.
They heard Senator Jenner (Ind)
say that bureaucrats were trying
to make a monarch of the U.S.
President.
They heard Senator Malone
(Nev.) urge withdrawal of U.S.
troops from overseas and the build buildup
up buildup of American strength at home.
They heard Rep. Usher Burdik
(N Dak) urge withdrawal of the
United States from the United Na Nations,
tions, Nations, completing proposals that
would amount to abandonment of
the rest of the free world to com communism,
munism, communism, This ultraconservatism crops In
the cases of Eisenhower adminis

tration officials who have resigned
under fire.
Peter A. Stroebel had to resign.
Public Buildings Commisioner,
Hugh W. Cross had to resign from
Interstate- Commerce Commis Commission
sion Commission and Harold E. Talbott had to
resign as Air Force Secretary in
conflict of interest cases.

In each' of these situations was proposed amendment to the fed fed-an
an fed-an old-style rugged individualist! eral aid for education "bill. The

wno wanted to operate government! Powell amendment would simply

ucujr u.o. gram-' io any state as

and private business as though
they were a special privilege, tne
way things were done in the last
century.
This has been even more notice noticeable
able noticeable in Sen. Francis P. Cases
disclosure of an offer of $2,500
for his campaign expenses, during
consideration of the natural gas
bill.
The lobbyists were operating un under
der under the old political school rules.
Anything they wanted which was
good for their business could be
bought.
This reactionivri is by no means
confined to the COP,
Democratic headquarters in
Washington chides the Eisenhower
wing ol the Republican party for
being "Leap Year Liberals." The
purpose is to give the impression
that all the increased social secur security,
ity, security, aid for depressed areas and
low-income farm families were
borro wed from the New Deal.
But the Democratic party isn't
as unified in its support of New
Deal principles as this current line
lets on.
The deep conservatism of the

Deep South comes to the surface

long as it defied the Supreme
Court decision declaring deseg desegregation
regation desegregation unconstitutional.
But this becomes a mild pro proposal
posal proposal when it is stacked uo aeainst

the recommendation of the ultra ultra-conservative
conservative ultra-conservative U.S. Chamber of

Commerce. It want no federal aid
for education at all Leave every everything
thing everything to the states and local gov governments
ernments governments even when that every everything
thing everything is nothing.
Sen. Harry F. Byrd (D-Vaj urges
"massive resistance in the South
against the Supreme Court anti anti-segregation
segregation anti-segregation decision." In so doing,
he merely reflects the Gallup poll
finding that efght out of 10 in the
South favor segregation.
What this presages is 'a bit bitter
ter bitter battle in the Democratic Na National
tional National Convention this year over
Civil Rights. That in itself destroys
the Democratic claim to being the
only party of 100 per cent liberals.
If all the reactionary elements
of the country could be brought
together under central organiza organizations,
tions, organizations, it is freely believed they

could set the country back 100

in such things as opposition to years in no time at all without half

ix.x. ncp. Adam wiayton foweil's i trying

'rankie CostoH,

Only July 21. 1M7 aim Ac .v.

years sen. thi rnimn nninl.J .....

if. """"" Fl"icu uui:
its not generally known, but the

nuiLUiii sir n m Aciinn 1 1

vusieuo, couia be deport
Art frrtm ,k. tr:,. j ... ,.r

uic unuea Mats ii any-

r w"ea to get tough

uwuv it.

The column thin

Point out that --cWelb did m

k. "'sovernment, when he took
tne oath as a riti7n th, k. u.j

uiai ,ic 11 I

previously RfrvoA I

Avi vanning concealed weaoon.

.even more important, a new
Citizen Of the TTnitoi ct.

an oath to uphold the laws and
Constitution of the United States.
Yet at the very Ume CosteUo was
taxing his solemn oath s an Am.

can citizen (1925) he was engaged

VC. r "cak Btie violation oi
the VOlStear. Art ,nA U. imL

MBidment it the history of pro-

JZ PuWicttioB,-1 person personally
ally personally tallcea to various members of
the Justice Department urging ac action
tion action against Costello, but it was
not until Senator Kefauver had fo-

cusea tne spotlight on him that

Attorney General James McGran McGran-ery
ery McGran-ery finally moved.
Brownell is now moving with
considerable vigor, and Alfred
OHara, one of his bright young
men. assistant us nio,...,

New York, will go to trial against

voaieuo some time in April on
three counts, two of which were
outlined in this column.
They are: 1. Failing tn mv it.

record of arrests; 2. Listing of an
erroneous nrrnnatinn whan

tor citizenship; 3. Failure to. be
loyal to the laws and Constitution

or tne united States.

Estes Kefauver's female support supporters
ers supporters are deserting him fav Pn,i

ui vaiuumia, once a strong Ke

Ileitis "?s pub.

dtoat'Z,

Victims of nephrosis. This "s
fW1'"?, kidney disease that".
ages children and costs their

cal and doctors' bills 7 The SEC
s takmg good loolt rnn
terestmg operations by the Mor It
Fairbanlcs Co in which mtw
shares of stock previously set side
for employees is being exchanged
with shares of Canadfan LocS
tive. Sounds like a lopsided t
change. Canadian locomotive stock
has a book value of $12.80, while
Morse-Fairbanks value is $46 But
Robert Morse Jr.. is head of boS
Morse-Fa rbanks inrt r.-,:. r

comotive, owns a lot of the latter

wv.a-.
Adlal and Harry
It Innks lilra Wa t... .1. 1

ai I V. 0 uicata oeiween
Adlai Stevpnsnn onH u

. ; xiaijy 1 ru.
man is widenmg. Stevenson forces
appear to be frowning on Harry
Truman as keynote speaker at the
Chicago Convention.
6bruary 7, Jiggs Donoh'ue,
campaign manager for Senator Ke
fauyer, wrote a letter .to Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic National Chairman Paul
BuUer, urging Truman as the key keynote
note keynote speaker. Donohue pointed out
that Iruman was for no one candi candi-oate,
oate, candi-oate, was a strong, advocate of
party harmony, and would be the
ideal speaker.
Two weeks passed. No reply
Came Feb. 20. Donohue wrote But But-ler
ler But-ler a second letter asking for a
reply, This time he enclosed a car carbon
bon carbon copy to Triman.
FinaUy, on Feb. 23, Butler re-'
plied "We have not gotten to the
point m our plans and preparations
for the convention where we are
ready to select the keynote speak-
er, However, I can assure you that
your suggestion will be carefully

consiacreo oy the committee call called
ed called upon to make recommendations

fauver gal, now tells him: "I Love!fd u4Pon Jniaki6 recommendation
You. Estes. hut I am tn aii.; i to the full national mm m it too

Tit Cnvrla. nt ri.t.'f ..... ..I Nahiraliv a rnnJ.( ih;. k 1.

... vvj.j vjl una uiuail-
off was immediatelv sent to Harry
Truman. Since Butler was hand-

picKea Dy Adlai Stevenson to be

LIFT

i ton Hum

UP YOUR HEARTS

LIFT UP YOUR HEARTS
(A Lenten feature of the Panama-American,!
prepared by the
Rev. M. A. Cookson, Episcopal
Churches of Our Saviour-St. Mar Mar-fa
fa Mar-fa ret.)
INTERDEPENDENCE
Read Psalm 91: "I will say un unto
to unto the Lord, Thou art my hope,
and my stronghold; my God, in
him will I trust."
BENJAMIN Franklin w h o se
250th anniversary we celebrate

this year, on the floor of the con

vention which met to trame tne
Constitution of the U. S. A., said
these words: "The longer I live,
the more convincing proofs I see
of this truth, that God governs in
the affairs of men."
THE MAN who wrote the Ninety-first
Psalm expected a lot.. He
expected nothing less than immu-

BLIND WRESTLER

MEDFOtvD, Mass? (UP)
Star member of the 137-pound
division wrestling team at Tufts
College is a 19-year-old freshman,
Bob Rathbun. Hes been totally
blind for seven years.

nity against all disaster. If the
plague came, it would not strike
his house. If war was declared, it
would not take his life. Others
might fall by the thousands in its
battles but he would stand un unharmed.
harmed. unharmed. Traps might be laid all

tnrougn tne woods by the hunters,
but they would not catch him. Be Because
cause Because he trusted in God, no evil
would happen to him and no
plague come near his dwelling,
WE WONDER about this. We
have known people who trusted in
God and depended on Him c o n n-sistently
sistently n-sistently year in and year out, yet
their house has been struck by the
plague, their boy has been killed

in the wars, etc. As a matter of

fact, it often seems to use that the
very people who seemed to trust
in God most, suffered the worst
disasters. ... -.
YET, there is something in what
the psalmist believed: the m a n

who loses himself in something
greater than himself has a great

er power of resistance. The more
you trust in God and forget your yourself,
self, yourself, the more likely you are to

stave on tne inroads of disaster.

r or u eliminates tear.

WE CANNOT promise people

wat u uiey iru5t in uoa, iney will

never nave any iroume. nut we

can promise that if they trust in
Him, whatever strength they used
to get them through trouble when

it comes, they will be given suffi-

cieni strength. We must depend
on God and He' must be able to
depend on us. God will never

ask you to do anything that is be

yond His strength. Say this Negro

prayer: :-:;v
"0 Lord, help me to u n d e r r-stand
stand r-stand that you ain't going to lot
nuthin' come my way that you
and me together can't handle."

tAl.lt "rf

a

'ft.

'UP IN THE AIR "Brownie," owned by 13-year-old Frank Brownell of Jacksonville, Fla., lives"
fin this house atop a 12-foot pole. She even climbs a 28-Step ladder to get to her house, in which
she's lived for two years. The house was built for Brownie by her young master to keep Frank's
ipet Chihuahuas from annoying her when she was an expectant mother. The toy collie learned it
navigate the ladder after just one demonstration by Frank.

Liz Snyder of California savs the

same . Secretary of Defense
Wilson was talking about the trou trouble
ble trouble he had bringing some new India
cattle into this country. "They've
got foot-in-mouth disease," he said.

mis was jtoo much for Kay Halle,
the Cleveland commentator. Notic Noticing
ing Noticing her Siffflps Wilsnn cwl.ni.

turedly observed: "I know why

you aown tne tame there are laugh laughing."
ing." laughing." . CaDital nolitirns rlaim

there was something Freudian

SDOUt Vice President Nixon's olc.

tion of his favorite poem W a 1 1
Whitman's ''Cantain m rantain

It was written following the as-
I n. rmn.in. A A U 1. 1

.o.iiiaiiuii vi Auranaiii Lincoln .
Dick Nixon may have been trying
to Bet hark at hie nlH r-riti rhiof

Justice Earl Warren, when he paid

triouie 10 tne anti-segregation de decision
cision decision Of "A Preat R.nnhliran rhiof

Justice.' The remark certainly was

not calculated to help Warren be below
low below the Masnn.Di7nn linp T4nur.

ever it has boomeranged and hurt

Aii.a. uii uuui biucs oi uie line
Negroes, incidentally, recall that
Nixon livas. in one of the restrieterf

parts of Washington and signed a

restricted covenant agreeing not to
sell his house to Negroes, Semites,
Armenians, Persians, or Syrians
. . When Senator Eastman of

Mississippi is asked whether he
will withdraw his two daughters
and son from the Sidwell Friends
School as a result of their admit admitting
ting admitting Negro children, his only reply
is: "No comment."
Washington Pipeline
The White House requested pho

tographers covering the recent
Heart Fund luncheon at the May Mayflower
flower Mayflower not to take pictures of Mrs.
Eisenhower with famed comedian
Victor Borge, because it might give
him publicity. As long as the come comedian
dian comedian was within camera range of
Mamie, the orders were "no shots."
Photographers obeyed tho orders.
The incident was important only
because it shows how one part of
the press definitely kow-tows to

r. "j -'" uvcuiauil iu U
Democratic Chairman, and since
Governor Harriman, the other lead leading
ing leading Democratic candidate, also had
proposed Truman as keynote spea
er, Harry isnt likely to be happy
about Adlai.

FT 1

-
in imm. ii.liiM.lli I

SUNDAE PUNCH -Dale

Reynolds, 13, of Independence, 1

Mo., looks as if he s afraid this
super-duper, king-size sundae
will score a knockout over him.
Concocted by local : dairy
firm, the big confection is aptly
called "The Most." Weighing

more than three pounds, it con-j
sists of 24 scoops of variously)
flavored ice cream, five differ!
ent syrups, bits of candy,!
chopped nuts and is -topped'
with a maraschino cherry.

Geography Quiz

Answer to Previou Puzzlg

ACROSS
1 Thailand
5 Lima is its
capital -9
Mimic
12 Indolent
13 Press
14 Harbor,
" Maine
15 Came in again
17 High priest

18 Worms r
19 Chinese, for
instance
21 Denomination
23 Not a : ;
Republican
(ab.) ..
24 Drink slowly
27 Musical

syllables
29 Network
32 Gratify
34 Thought
38 Dinner course
37 Insect
38 Appointment
39 Depicted
41 Oriental coin
42 Brazilian river
44 "Emerald Isle"
46 Legislative
bodies
49 Bound
$3 Mineral rocjt
54 Pass
58 Underworld
god
57 Opposed :
58 Otherwise
59 RonUn bronze
60 Stagger
61 Foreteller

3 Malt
beverages
4 Founder of
Egypt's first
dynasty
5 Pastry
6 Printing
mistakes
7 Fish eggs
8 Removed
fastenings

9 Sanctions
10 Buddhist
language
11 Norse
navigator
16 African fly
20 Eagle's nest
22 Belief
24 Hastened

fojs Tit ? k gNl
iiSltE r u A T T El
RET E l In A IA O" N Al
M O A""" E A TIE R Nat
M N i51?l;5 i
6itiA n e W' e k k
.E.lii'" .'t'l I 1, 1 T
RAT E. ilL S: T ?
v 6 e r He "mTsT" tt '( t
. T R A n&'
HIOI5 g N Pip R '"" W I N
2.1' iiiE lg a T j T e

25 Arm bone
26Smallness
28 Staid
30 Far (prefix)
31 Famous
garden

33 Tropical palm 51 Gaelic

35 European gulls 52 Horned
40 Surfeit again rumihant
43 Essential oil 55 Nothing

45 Neck backs
46 Soft drink
47 City in
Pennsylvania
48 Sea eagle
50 Heap j

DOWN-
1 Ft.ii.er
2 Romun date

I Z 13 W 5 lb 17 IS I 19 110 III
3
3T" -iT"-"- i?
1 1 '; zi Twz
frpTii firs fifi!
W. W S " S
i i i i i ii ii i i nr



ti;s FANA-iA A';r.nicA.N an iNrrrExrrNT ruiT newspaper

PAGE T
Ex-General Denies Aid
men can

A A 1

AM

H

i

a v

r i

j fx
to t-

Jvrrh' r! ftrist
t. K. M'lton Evntelit
Telephone 2-3owi
aLBOA: 0I1. ttaloo Kosd.
Sen ice Sunday .0 aJO. U0
f :tx D m. .
CRISTOBAL: American Urfon Hall
Services Sunday 10 at f "r..-?"
HO ABA 40: House No- iui laUs 51
Sundav 30 cm
Unitarian
UNlTAaUAJi
aUUlCTl
Bldg. 361
Ancon Blvd.
iUmey Place
Ancon
(out invitation
to liberal
religion.
baptist
COIOU BAPTIST CHURCH
311 bruja Ro
Drawer 3t Baiooa
Phone -17W
lid f. raaarewwu, Pator
Pbon 2-MW
Suuaay School .........
Morning Worship
Training Union ..
Kvening Worship
trayer Meeting
tach Weanesday
Srotnerhood 4tn
Mo. may each monttt ..
:5 ajn.
11:00 a m.
.ju p.m.
jao pmt
1:30 pJh-
7:00. pjn.
Spanu.1) blue acnuui
wniku u id 00 am
liet Saturday w.uva.ju.
fIRST BAPTIS1 CHUKCB
Balboa Heights. G Z.
Ml Ancoo Boulevard
Drawer "B' balboa HeioJita
chnn Ualboa 1727
WUIiam H. Beeby, Pastor
Uundajr acnuci
Morning Worship ..........
Bapusi Trainina Union ....
Evangelistic Service
Prayer Meetlna Wednes Wednes-daya
daya Wednes-daya a.-so a.m
10 :4b a.m
6:30 n m
1 JO p.m
IM O-m
W M.S BiWa Study Thurs-
days ..""
Men Brotherhood (Last
Monday to month!
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Margarita Avenue at 5th bueex
Margarita. Canal Zone
Rev. J. M. Haulbroofc F
Sunday School
Morning Worship . . ...
Baptist 'Training Union
Evening Worship
Brotherhood. Tuesday
Prayer Services, Wednesdays
Will 1st A 3rd Friday
O A., H.A, A Sunbeams.
Fridays
9:45 a.m.
11 :00 a m.
6:30 pjn.
7:45 pjn.
7:00 o.m.
. 7 :00 pm.
8:30 pro
' C lw t n i' Arm v
(Non..'iiomlnatlonal EvangclisHa
Meeting)
THE PACIFIC SIDE
SeVCalltfinnd Mr. M. McDon.ll
Tebr5ry Street, Phone: 28-20054
11:00 Holiness Meetin
3:00 Stnday School.
7:30 Salvation Meeting
LA BOCA C.Z.
Lieutenant Pansy Campbell
Building No. 1080, Phone; 2-285?
11:00 jSoiiness Meeting.
3:00 f-unday School.
7:30 S!vatlon Meeting.
PARAiSO. C.Z.
Knvey ft Mrs. C L. Moscley
tiuiara Sueet v
11:00 H-iJiness Meeting.
3:00 Svnday School.
7 JO Salvation. Heating, .
. VHR ATLANTIC SIDE
COLON CENTRAL
Senior t npu and Mrs. C. Moonmwmy,
14th StieeL Phone: 38-743.
11:00 Holiness Meeting. J
3:00 Sunday School.
7:30 Salvation Meeting
COLON 1HIRD STREET
Major Kdnt. Bingham
11:00 Holiness Meeting.
3:00 Sunday School.
7 30 Saivation Meeting
RAINBOW CITY, C.Z.
K.nvoy J. CilL
St. Klits and Jamaica Street.
11:00 Ho'mens Meeting.
: 1:00 fi nday School,
i 7:30 Salvation Meeting.
Union Churches
Tli ere all Protestant eooperate with
unity in essentials, uoerty us noa.
essentials and chart? In ell tbinn
THE ATLANTIC SIDE
CATUN
Rev. Ray Blakely, Pastor
i-none a-aao
1:45 Church SchooL
11:00 Worship Service.
5:45 p.m. Sr. Youth Fellowship.
6:00 p.m. Jr. Youth Fellowship,!
MARGARITA
Tha Rev. faul H. W. Olander, Pastor.
Phone 8-198.
8:3(1 Blbla SchooL
- 10:45 Wonhip earvlca and Church-tlmi
Oursery.
' SM Youth Fellowibls. ""
THE PACIFIC SIDE
BALBOA'".
Tha ffev. Oscar W. Olsen, Pastor
'' Balboa Rd. at San Pablo SL
Phone g-1486 Church Office S-3236.
t'M Church School Free bus service
Parsonage Discussion Group.
10:30 Worship Servica The Expanded
Session for Nursery, Kindergarten.
Primary and Junior Dept.
Church-time Nursery for children
under 8.
i S:00 Junior-High Fellowship.
' 6:00 Post-High Fellowship.
7:00 6enior-Higb Fellowship.
OAMBUA
Dr. Walker M. Aldertnn. Minister. :
Office Pbona 8-470 Residence Phone
: B-130.
t:30 ajn. Church School
10:40 a.m. Mornina Worship Service.
tsthcdist
IUH MKTHOUISI CHURCH
I British Conference i
Rev. William H. Armstrong
16th St. Panama City
6:00 am Mornin Prayei and Sermnn
8:00 p.m. Sunday School
7:1S o.m Evenina Pravet ana Sermon
fRINITl METHODIS'l CHURCH
7th 5 tree and Melvnder Avenue
. Colon RP
Rev. Samuel Walden. Minister
1:30 a m. Mornlni Service ana Holy
Communion '
i 8 p.m. Sunday School.
7:15 p.m. fcvenuig Service.
(Holy Communion 1st Sunday)
Monday. 7:30 D.m. Praver Meeting
vMv.svim Mt- rimiiiM uhiihch
: Rainbow City CZ'
Rev Samuel Walden. Minurtn
Suiiuy ."Mrvie a ni itn, ,t w m
Sundav School fnr all t m 3' o.m
"T"i Invitation To WnrhlB
Tuesday 7 pjn. Pray a Meeting.

? f
t,

i

Cbvrcnet or (ha anaa teirhi rhe Canal Zona, una" rhe tetiniael
tiee at Panama eee" Colon, Repehhe at Fanaase, extend calcaeaa
at aN time fa ne end women at the erave" eerocae. end re crviliaa
aaffhbara, frieaeli ) erronger.
Ai a peb aarvica. the Tee Panama Ameritee list below, ay
MOmiMofiOfM, aatkaa a bean at onhip ead etbet refutes activate.
kitting art rarotcd tram ft ma to rtaae, Daneminetien having
aaly ana a rwa caoflraaatiaat ara liltaa1 aaaai "0. Charchaa Aa4
Services." A (facial listimej a) taclaaed tai tarvicaa a Arnf taatt taatt-Ai
Ai taatt-Ai frrca keM and Naval atatiaaav
Mi'Jtatart, chute aacratariea aatf ckaalaiat ara aikaa a latere
the aew ittk im wriHnf by Wednese'of aaea at tka latest at an
ckongat tar tka cominf Saturday'i ckurck aafa.

Christian Scientist
CUKIhTlAM aCUINCk. LHUKUifca
ttrst Cburcb ot Christ. Scientist Anen
W0 Adcod Boulavva
Sunday 11:00; Wednemlav 1:00 Ma
Sun da v School (JO eja
tixu Cburcn oS Chnsi, bcicbOsi, Crttlooa
13th Street A Bolivai Hihwa
Snnov licnnoi eaa
Sunday 11:00 a m. Wednesday S:00 i
Catholic
ST. MAH.VS CHURCH Balboa
Sunday Masses: 7:00. 8:00. 10:00 and
"itoly 'Sy Maaaes: U3S am
""confessions': Saturday. i:S0 to 5:00
and 7:00 to 8:00 p.m. Thursday, before
first Friday: 7:00 to 8:00 p.m.
Miraculous Medal Novena: 7:00 pJB
on Mondays. .
Catechism elasii aftar tha 8:00 mass
"Vifgh School Study Club 830 pm on
Wednesday.
SACRED HEART Ancoa
Sunday Masses: 55. 7 JO A 8:30 a m.
Holy Day masses: i-Ai a.m. and a:uu
PConJession: Saturday S:80 to bM and
7:15 to 8:00 p.m. Thursday beiore First
Friday 7:00 p.m.
Sacred Heart Devotiona: 1$0 pjn. at)
Fridays.
Catechism Qass: MS to 4:4S pm on
Thursday.
OUR LADY OF rATIMA Curunda
Sunday Mas at 8:00 a.m.
Holy Day Mass at 8:30 p.m.
Confessions: 8:00 to 6:43 pjn. on Sat-
Catechism Class: Saturday 8:30 to 10
ST. JOSEPH Paralsa
Sunday Masses at 7:00 and 8:1! a.m.
Holy Day Mass at 6:00 p.m.
n;..trrtr,v MatcM -fin a.m.
Confessions: Saturday 3:30 to 430 and
6:30 to 7:30. ,M .M
Catechism v'M aunoay e.w w .w
Miraculous meaai i'uvci... .w f-"
Convert msirucuon! .uuimv -w
p.m.
VrNCENTS Panama City
Sunday Masses: 6:00 and 8:30 a.m.
Hni nav Masses: 8:30 and 5:00 p.m.
(It It falls on Saturday th Masses are
6:00 nd 8:30 a.m.)
Confessions: Saturday 3:00 to 5:00 and
7:00 to 8:00 p.m. inursctaya oeiore ui
Friday 7:30 p.m.
Miraculous Medal Novena and Sta.
u.m nf the Cross: Friday 7:00 p.m.
Catechism wass: Mier
SUConvert Qasa: 8:30 o.m. Tuesday and
Thursday.
ST. THERESA'S Coeoll
Cmav Mam' a.m.
Hnlv Dav Mass: 6:00 am (It It falls
n Gatllrriav fl.30 a.m.)
Catechism Class: a:ju w :uv v-um. w
Monday. ; .........
, coniessions: a;vu w
ST. JOHN BAPTIST" DB LA SALLE
. Parqae Lefevre
Stmday Masses: 6:30 and 8:30 a.m.
w..ir nov Mass: 6:30 Mon.. Thurs.
.njc.i vtnt rHHav mass: 6:00 a.m.
Hnlv Dav uasses: o:uu m-m. w
p.m.'
r Confession: S:30 to
and 7 :00 to
8:00 p.m. on Saturday.
ovenai Friday 740
iraculou meaai nc
p.m.
Catechism Class: 8:30 p.m. on Sunday
Convert Class: Monday 7:30 p m,
ST. THERESE'S La Boca
Sunday Mass: 7:00 a.m.
ui. rinv Mam: 5:30 n.m.
r.nfMilni: Saturday 6:30 to 7:30 p m
Thursday before First rnaay :w piif
Sacred Heart Novena: 7:00 p.m. on
Convert wiasai e:u pjn- u
t ATLANTIC SIDE
- 6T. JOSEPH'S CoWb
Sunday Masses: 8:45. 8 :00 and 8 :15 a.m,
Holy Day Masses: 5:45 and 8:00 ajn.
and 5:45 p.m. .
Confessions: Saturday i:vu to ?:vv auu
7:00 to 8:00. p.m. . m A
Miraculous weaai novena: yveuiicnunj
6:15 and 7:00 pm, ;
Sacred Heart novena: enaay i:ii pju.
Sunday Evening Service 7:00 p.m.
Convert Class: 7:15 pjn. on Mondays
and Thursdays.
Ottchism Class: sunaay i:ia a.m. w
11:45 a.m. 3:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.
First Friday Exposition of Most Bless Blessed
ed Blessed Sacrament all clay. Reposition at 5:30
a.m. Saturday morning.
First Saturday uevotion to our iay
of Fatima The Holy Rosary 5:00 a.m.
Firs rnmmunion instructions for chil
dren Monday and Thursday 8:00 to
7:00 p.m. .'
MIRACULOUS MEDAL CrlstAhal
Sunday Masses: 7:00, 8:00 and 10:30 am
Holy Day Masses: 6:00. 8:00 a.m. and
5 -IS n.m.
Confessions: Saturday 4:00 to 5:00 and
7:00 to 8:00 p.m. Alter Kosary eacn eve evening.
ning. evening. 1 T
Miraculou Medal Novena: 1:15 and
7:00 pm. on Monday.
Catechism Class: Alter :w man on
Sunday. v
First Friday Exposition (11 day during
the School Year,
First Saturday: Mas at :ou am.
HOLY FAMILY CHURCH Margarita
Sunday Masses: 7:00 and 8:30 a.m.
Holy Day Masses: 6:00 a.m. and 5:15
Confessions? 4 00 to 5:00 and 7:00 to
8:00 p.m. Saturday.,
Miraculous Meaai novena: i :oo pm.
on Monday.
Church History uroup every mesday
at 7:30 p.m.
Teen-Aage Club: 7:30 p.m. en Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday.
Catechism class: :uo p.m. Tnursday.
First Friday Devotions: 7:00 p.m.
Inauiry-Discussion Croup every Fri
day 7:30 p.m. i
ST. VINCENTS Rainbow City
Sunday Massess: 6:30 a.m. and 8:00
a.m.
Holy Day Masses: 6:00 .m. and 6:00
o m.
Confessions: 4:00 to 5:00 and 7:00 to
8:00 p.m. Saturday.
Catechism Class: 10:45 a.m. on Sunday
Convert Class every Monday at 7:00
p.m.
Miraculou Medal Novena: 7:00 p.m
on Tuesday. 1
Sacred Heart Novena: 7:00 pjn. on
rrioay. .
IMMACULATE CONCEPTION Ga tun
Sunday Mass: 8:15 a.m
Holy Day Mass: 5:00 p.m.
Confessions: 6:30 to 7 KM pm. on Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. Catechism Class: 4:00 p.m. on Monday.
OUR LADY OF GOOD COUNSEL
Gamhoa
Sunday Masses: 7:00 and t:3n am
Holy Day Masses: 6:00 a.m. and 6:00
pm
Confbjlons Saturday at 7:00 p.m. and
uner. mil evening aevonons;
Baptisms by appointment.
Miraculous Medal Novena: 7:00 p.m
on Tuesday.
Sacred Heart. Novena: 7:00 -p.m en
Friday.
Sunday School: 3:30 p m. on Sunday
-ReMeimts- rmrtructifrnCtirw fnr rhrf.l
UICM. 4.W p.iu .Uil muTTiuay.
Religious Instruction for adults (Con (Conducted
ducted (Conducted In Snankh): 7:IKI p.m on Mop
day .. ....,
Convert instruction by appointment.

Episcopal

The Rt. Rev. E. Htbef Goodeo, S.T.O.,
Bishop
The Very Bev. M. Richard UacDoneld
ANlOft, tS
TUH CATHEDRAL OF ST. LUKE
SUNDAYS
7:30 ajn holy Communion.
8:30 a in Santa Communion (4th Sun
dav I.
9:15 yju. Church School.
9:4a m. Escuela Dominical.
11.00 am. horning Prayer and Sermon
foiy communion, tr trsl Sun Sunday).
day). Sunday). 7:00 pm. Evening Prayer and Sermon
WIOW&SUAXS i
8:30 a n. Holy Communion. :
7:00 p ro. Evening Prayer.
riULl UAXS
6:00 ajn Holy Communion.
8 30 a.m Holy Communion.
1AILY
8:15 a.m. Morning Prayer.
12:00 Mi..-da Missionary Praver.
CHURCH OF OUR SAVIOUR
Third Street,, New Cristobal
The Rev. Milton A. Cookson. Pastor
SUNDAYS
Holy Communion ......... 7:30 ajn
Church School 9 JO ajn.
Morn.ng Prayer
and Sermon ., 11:00 ajn.
(First Sunday. Holy Communion)
Vesper Service and
Youth Fellowshin 6:00 njn.
WEDNESDAYS
Holy Communion 80 a.m.
Choir Rehearsal 7:30 pro.
A House of Prayer for all people.
COCOU
Church of St Andrew
The Rev. William W. Baldwin, Priest
in cnarge
SUNDAYS
Holy Communion
Family Prayer and Church School.
9:30 a.m.
Morning Prayer and Sermon 11 ajn
IH.C first Sunday In Month).
Evening Prayer. 7:30 p.m.
Weekday Praver 8:00 ajn.
COROZAl
Chapel of the Good Shepherd
Th Rev. Clarence W. Hayes
8:00 ajn Every Friday; Morning rTa.t
(H.C. 1st Friday
QAMBOA
SL Simon' Chutch
The Rev. John Spear. Priest in Charge
SUNDAYS
Mornine Prayer, lit and 3rd.
Sunday 10:30 a.m
Holy communion ana ser sermon.
mon. sermon. 2nd and 4th Sundays .. 10:30 a.m
Sunday School .,
Youth Fellowship
Evening Prayer
3:00 p.m
5:00 pjn
T :00 p.m
MONDAYS
Girls' Friendly Society
6:00 p.m.
Evening Prayer and Sermon 7:00 p.m
IriUKblJAIS
Holv Communion ....
9:00 ajn
Woman's Auxiliary. 2nd and
4th Thursdays .......... 7 JO pjn
SL Peter Church
The Rev. John Spear, Priest tan Charge.
SUNDAYS ... .'.. 7-f.'
. Choral Eucharist and Sermon 7:00 a.m.
Morning Prayer and Church School
10:00 a.m.
Children'a Eucharist.- 3rd Sunday 10
a.m.
' Holy Baptism 5:00 p.m.
Evensong and Sermon 7:30 p.m.
MONDAYS THRU SATURDAYS
Holy Communion ....... i. 7:00 a.m.
Evening Prayer .......... 7:00 n.m.
except Saturdays. Compline 7:30 DJn
1st TUESDAYS & 3rd MONDAYS
Woman Auxiliary 7:30 pjn
MARGARITA
Chorch of St. Margaret
Corner oi Espave AveH Brazos Blvd.
The Riv. Milton A. Cookson. Pastor
SUNDAYS j
8:30 arn. Church School
9:30 a m Morning Prayer and Sermon
(1st Sundays, Holy Communion)
4:30 n.m. Confirmation Instruction.
VALU MKL'V
Chapel of The Holy Comforter
Ven. L. B. Shirley, Priest in Charge
Every Tuesday 8:30 a.m. Holy Com Com-PARAISO
PARAISO Com-PARAISO St. Alban' Church
Tht Rev. David A. Osborne,
' Priest in Charge
SUNDAYS
8:00 a.m. Choral Eucharist sermon
12:00 noou Infant Baptism
3:00 n.m, Church School,
(heid in Building 131)
5:00 p.m. Youth Fellowship ;
7 :00 m. Evenson and i Adores).
2nd AND 3rd WEDNESDAYS f
7 JO pin. Woman Auxiliary ana Al Altar
tar Altar Guild Meeting
' PANAMA CITY
St. Paul' Church (
The Vcn. Lemuel B. Shirley, Rector
The Rev. Fits B, AtwelL Deacon
SUNDAYS
6:00 a.m. Holy communion
9:00 a Ji. Sung Eucharist & Sermon
10:45 a m Morning Prayer and Church
School
12:00 nocr Holy Baptism
7:00 n.m Solemn Vesper
TUESDAYS
8:30 a.m Holv communion
WEDNESDAYS
6:00 am. Holy Communion
7:00 o.m. Evening Prayer
THURSDAYS AND FRIDAYS
8:30 ( m. Holv Communion
HOLY DAYS
6:00 a.m. Holy Communion,
CHRIST CHURCH HY-T HE-SEA
Episcopal
Col6n. R. de P
(Opposite Hotel Washington)
The Ven. Ma inert i. Peterson, Recto
, The Rev Henry A. Blake
. Associate Rector
SUNDAYS
6:00 ajn. Holy Communion. 1
9:00 a.m. Choral Eucharist and Sermon.
10:30 em Church School Semion.
7:30 pjn. Solemn Evensong and Ser
mon.
WEDNESDAYS
6:00 a.m. Holy Communion.
7:30 p.m. Evening Praver and Sertijon
8:30 o.m. Adult Confirmation Claa
THURSDAYS
8:00 o.m. Praver Guild.
-. FRIDAYS
9M ajn. Children's Eucbarlrt.
SATURDAYS
10:00 a.m. Junior Confirmation CI as
7 JO om. Cnmnllne "" Meditation.
HOLY DAYS r I
6:00 .m. Holy Communion.
RAINBOW CITY
Chun of St. Mary, the Virgin
Th Rev. John A. Spalding,
Priest In Charge
SUNDAYS
Sung Eucharist ........... iiaoa.m
Chur:h School ........... 9:45 a.m
Evens' m f- and Sermon .... 7:30 p.m
WEDNESDAYS
Evensong and Sermon .... 7 JO p.m
THURSDAYS
Holy Communion. ........ 7:00 ajn
; GATUN
St George' Church
The Rev. John A. Spalding,
Priest in Charge
1st AND 3rd SUNDAYS
Holy ( tmmunlon . 9:30 ajn
2nd ANP 4th SUNDAYS
Mornirg P-ayer
end Sernrr-n 9:30 a.m
Church School, each. Sun, 10:30 e.m.
KIO ABAJO
M Christopher' Chorea
I 8 Paroue l-efem
- Th Rev Clarence W. Haye.
. Priest in Charge
Moiv Comiiiiinir : IiS' m
Sunday School 10:30 a.m
Han"m to om zno a tin
"
vermiii fravei ettnie BtneM ore
n nn Ird Sunday
WmwK' uiliarv eno 4tb Sunaa
i 00 p ra
Holy Communion wenjiesoaya. 1 a.m.

Othsi Churches
CHIRCH OP THE NAZARKNt
Ancon. CZ.
Minister: Rev. Elmer O. Nelson
Box ae, Ancon, C.Z. Balboa ibC7
Sunday School 9'4i am
Morning Worship 10:30 am
Youth Service 6:45 p.m
Evening Servica .......... 7:30 p.m
N JF.M.S. Servica 7:00 cm
Praver Meeting. Wed. .... 7:30 pjn
NATIONAL BAPTIST CHURCH
. Panama R.P. 23rd Street East
Rev. S. N. Brawa. Mialsler
SUNDAY:
Divine Worship 1:30 a.m
Sunday School 3:00 p.m
Sunday Masses ....7. 7:44 11:45
nu .iuu ajv 6unaa xuuu,
:M

JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES
Meetings Thursday at 7:30 p.m. and
Sundays at 4:00 pm. Wirt Memorial
806 BalUa Road, Balboa,
CHURCH OF JFSIS CHRIST
OF LATTER-DAY SALNTS (Mormon)
Sunday meetings tn the JWB-USO, La
Boca Road, Balboa. Primary and Priest Priesthood
hood Priesthood 8:30 a.m. Meeting; Sunday School,
9:25 a.m.: Sacrament Meeting, 1040 l
Atlantic Branch
Building 200, Schoolhousa Road.
Gatun, Canal Zone,
telephone, Gatun 364 or C-t6bal 2897
Sunday School 10:00 ajn. Sunday Sac Sac-ement
ement Sac-ement Meeting 6 :30 p.m. Prieshood
Meeting 6:30 p.m Wednesday Prinary
6:30 pjn. Wednesday Relief society meet.
Ing a announced.
WUHtNUty PKOTE81 AN1
CHURCH
Rev. Paul Holloway, Pastor
Office. Curundu 6105
Home, Curundu 7116
Sunday School 9:45
Morning Worship '11 a.m,
Youth Meeting 6 p.m.
Evening Worship 1 pm.
OLD CATHOLIC CHURCH
EL Raphael The Archangel
13th SL West No 1
Holy Eucharist: Sunday ai (JO a.m.
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thurdav
4:30 am
Sacrament w unction (Heallni bat-
vice) First Sunday oi each month ai
7 JO DJaY
MooM Ballbet. Chris tia Chareb
Panama B P
Rt Ret. T. jamee. D. D Blsbop ""
oiilciattna.
iriorning devotlo ........ 6:W a.m
Fellowship Worship ai 11:00 ajn.
Sunday School at 3:00 Dm.
Uivin Service iHt pja
AHA'I CENTER
BAHAI'S CENTER
64 First Street
UrbanlzacUn El Carmen, Panama City.
informal Talk and Discussion
Thursdays..., .8:00 pm
Colon, 8th A Front Street
(ODStair American Bataar)
Study Classes...... Thursdays. I JO turn
BETHEL MISSION CHURCH
Espalaba St., Paraiso, C.Z.
Rev Waldaba H. Stewart, Paster
Sunday; 11:00 a.m. Worship Service.
3:00 p.m. Sunday School.
7:15 PJn, Gospel Service.
Monday; 7 JO Young People' Society
Wednesday: 7:30 Mid-week Christian
Fellowship.
Thursday: 8:00 Choir Renearsal.
Friday: 7:30 Women's Missionary So
ciety.
THE CHURCH OF GOD
7038 Eighth Street Colin
Rev. G. W. Grandlson, Paster
Sunday Schot 9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship 10 0 a.m.
Night Servica ............... 7:30 pjn.
FIRST CHURCH OF GOD
Cor. Jamaica and Trinidad St.
Rainbow City, Canal Zone
Rev. G. W. Grandlson. Pastor
Moming Worship 9:00 a.m.
Sunday School 10:30 a.m
Night Service
7 JO pjn
THE CHURCH OF GOD
New Providence
' Mrs. Maude Hlnes, Pastor
Sunday School 10:04 a.m.
Mornina Worshin 11:00 a.m.
Night service lau pjn.
THE CHURCH OP GOD
Panama City
Cor. "N" and Mariana Arosement St.
Rev. Wm. t. Johnson. Pastor
Sunday School .............. 9:30 a.m
Morning Worship 10:30 .m
Night service :w p.m
THE CHURCH OF GOD Rio Abajo
Monte Oacuro Rd 16th St.
Rev. Wm, J. Johnson. Paster
Sunday Schoo 9:30 am
Moraine Worshin 10:30 a.m.
Night Service 7 JO p.m,
CHURCH OP THE FOURSQUARE
GOSPEL .
. (Full Gospel) ....
BALBOA
At Rebecca Lodge. Balboa Road at La
Boca Rd, Rev. and Mrs. Carl v. Thomp
son. Pastors.
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 11 .'00 a.m
Youth Service ............ 6:30 p.m.
Evangelistic Service ...... 7:15 pro
CHURCH OF GOD (Pentecostal)
Rev. B. E. Watson, Overseer
Phnna 8-428. Box 253. Gamboa
Churches at Paraiso, CZ. (Rev. and
Mrs. Herman O. Whyte), Colon, R P
(Rev. Fernando Lorencel, Hio Aoajo
iDeu and Mrs. Charles Havnea). and
Cativa (Rev. and Mrs. Clifford Greaves)
Sunday and weekdays service at all
ehurcna. :.
Posts and Bases
PACIFIC SIDE
Protestant
FORT AMADOR
Sunday School ...
Mnrnin Worshin
1
10.00
4 A 111
Church-Time Nursery School
: W WV
FORT CLAYTON
Kunrtav Kcriool inuuaina do,
1261.. i :00
Moming Worship ;-r...,i,i 10:15
Wednesday Evening Prayer Meet Meeting
ing Meeting and Bible Class .......... 8 JO
FORT KOBBE
Knnriav school iHuiiaine no
711) ...v 8:30
Morning Worship ............... 10:45
Evening Worship .............. 6 JO
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASE
Sundav School l:3U
Adult Bible Class (NCO Club).. 9:30
Morning Worship ........9:15 A 10:45
Youth Fellowship ............... 6:30
Eeveninif Worship 7 JO
U.S. NAVAL STATION, Rodman
sunaav scnooi w.ov
Morning Worship .............. 11:00
Holy Communion First Sunday
of Month)
15th ND HEADQUARTERS CHAPEL
Holv Communion (Jtolscopal)... 7rw
Morning Worship 9:00
Holy Communion First Sunday
ot Month) ; ..- .
Catholic .
FORT AMADOR
Daily Mass ... 6:30
Sunday Masse
.8:30 tc 8:00
.6:30 ft 7:30
Confessions, Saturday
Sunday ....j.. .........
FORT CLAYTON
Daily Mass ..........
Sunday Masse ...... i
Confessions, Saturday
Sunday Mas ........
.830 ft 9:00
6:46
...7:45 ft 9:00
..7:30 ft 8:00
10 JO
FORT KOBBE
Saturday Mas .......
.......... 8:00
-Buney
,i l ft
Spanish ...
COROZAL
Dmlv Mass
8:00
"6:3li
8:30
No. 7111
.7:00 ft
Confessions, Saturday (Building

NEW LENTEN TREAT OFFERED
BY EGGS SOUTHERN BELIE

By CAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food ax) Market. Editor
During Lent, eggs take on even
more menu importance. You'll en enjoy
joy enjoy this recipe, we think. It makes
a delicious luncheon dish.
V ..... .'.. y
Eggs go into the recipe for apri apricot
cot apricot upside down cake, too.
Eggs Southern Bell
v (Yield; 4 servings)
Two tablespoons butter or mar
garine, 1 tablespoon minced on on-ion.
ion. on-ion. 3-ounce can sliced broiled
mushrooms, 2 cup diced peeled to
matoes, y teaspoon salt, v tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon pepper, 6 eggs, slightly
beaten.
Melt butter or margarine in fl
inch frying pan. Add onion and let
cook 2 minutes over moderate
heat. Add contents of can of mush
rooms and the tomatoes. Sprinkle
with seasonines and let cook un
til most of juice has evaporated
and the mushrooms remain in a
thick sauce, about 10 minutes
Pour in eees and cook over low
heat, stirring slowly until tne eggs
are rnnked and mixture nas De-
come a rich opaque golden pink
rnlnr. Serve immediately over
crisp buttered toast fingers.
Apricot Upsidt Down Cake
(Makes 15 to U servings)
fin pun firmlv Backed brown
sugar, 2 tablespoons apricot juice,
t ran f29 ounces) apricot halves,
drained (about zo naivesj, n cuy
chopped nuts (optional), 1-3 cup
wtar i narkase instant, butter
scotch cake mix, 1 cup water, 2
eggs, unbeaten.
evenlv In 13x9x2-
inch pan; sprinkle with aprirtt
juice. Arrange apricot halves,, cut
side up, on sugar mixture. Sprin Sprin-wi.
wi. Sprin-wi. .;tw nuta and dot with butter.
Set aside. Empty cake mix into
bowl. Add water and -eggs. Beat
3 minutes until smooth ana
?reamy..Pour batter carefug
over fruit mixture in pan. Bake
in moderate oven (350 degrees F.)
50 to 55 minutes. Cook cake m
pan 5 minutes, Then invert on
serving plate or tray and let stand
! vr. mnv ne pan.
cake warm with whipped
cream.
AtBROOK AIR roRCf BASE
6:00
noiiv Mass
7:00
'.7:45 11:45
7:00
Saturday Mas ....
Sunday Masse ....
Spanish
U.S. NAVAL STATION. Rodman
4:00
9:30
Daily Mass
Sunday Mas
Jewish
FORT KOBBE
2:00
1:30
T:J0
Saturday
ALBROOK AIR FORM BASE
Saturday .............. v
USO-JWB (Balboa)
Friday
ATLANTIC SIDE
Protestant
FORT DAVIS ....
Sunday scnooi .................
Morning Worship '-y
Midweek Fellowship, Thursday.. 7.30
FORT GULICK
Sunday School ............
Morning Worship
Youth Fellowship Sunday
9:45
11:00
6:00
U.S. NAVAL STATION, Coco Solo
Sunday School 8:30
Morning Worship -' UM
Holy Communion Firct Sunday
of Month)
Catholie
Daily Mas 7:30
Sunday Mat 8:30
Confessions, Sunday 8:45
FORT GULICK .
Daily Mass 7:00
Sundav Mas .... 7:45
Spanish 8:45
Confessions, Saturday ...8:00 aj 7:00
U.S. NAVAL STATION. Coco Solo
Daily Mass 7:00
Sunday Masa 9:00
COCO SOLITO
Sunday Mas 7 JO
Jewish
FORT GULICK
Tuesday 7:15
Seventh Day
Adventist
Weeklv Service In all Churches a
lOllOW ..
SATURDAY:
Sabbath School 9:30 a.m.
Divine Service 11:00 e.m.
Youth' Meeting 4:30 p.m.
Wednesday Bible Study and Prayer
service 7:30 n.m.
Pacific Sid Panama It Balboa District
Pastor W. H. Wallar-Tel. 28:3 3506
Cabo Verde, Ave. J. F. de la Ossa No,
17,
Chorrillo 25th No. 27
Pueblo Nue.u A. between 3rd
and 4th Sts.
Rio Abajo 11th St. No. 27
Balboa Chapel 0844 Gavilan Rd. Bal
boa (Saturday only).
Spanish Churches Panama and
Cristoliol District
Pastor Ruben Ruiz
Panama, Calle Darlen No. 3
Cristobal, 16th ic Bolivar Ave,
Gamboa & Frijoles.
District Pastor A. A. Grizile
Tel. No. 6-102
Gamboa Praltt Parkway Frijoles.
Atlantic Side Colin and
Cristdbal District
Pastor Neblett Tel. 38:826
Colon 3rd St. & Central Ave. Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal lfith It Bolivar Ave.
Central office: uavllan Roaa lei. -1839.
Jewish
jewlsrt Welfare Board Bid 792-X La
Boca Road, Balboa, C.Z. Rrbbl Nathan
Wltkln Director.
Servic Friday, 7 JO pjn. Saturday.
5:30 p.m
(See a0 listings of Jewish service
under Posu Base and Station).
Congi-fcatttion Kol Shearith Israel. Ave Ave-nlda
nlda Ave-nlda C-ihn and 36th Street Bella Vista,
Panama City Services 8:00 p.m.
Lutheran
REEDEMER LUTHERAN CHUKCB
- ,1, i ., Balboa Roaa
Rev. W. M Ciamanske, Pastor
Sunday School, Bible class 6:00 i.ra.
Divine Service 10:16 a.m.
Divine Service at Margarita Sunday
2:15 pm. v

From Senator Got Job

WASHINGTON, March 10 (UP)!
- Retired Gen. J. T. McNarneyi
said today that a telephone num
ber eiven him by Sen. Stuart Sym-
ington (D-Mo.), a former Air Force
secretary, led to McNarney's $75,-
000-a-year job with a firm making
the controversial B3b oomDer.
But McNarney said his employ
ment by Consolidated-Vultee Air
craft Corp. in 1952 had nothing
to do with his defense of the B36
during a congressional investiga investigation
tion investigation in 1949.- Consolidated-Vultee
now has become the Convair divi
sion of General Dynamics Corp.
McNarney, a West Point grad graduate,
uate, graduate, also defended his right to
receive military retirement pay
while ho was drawing a big sala salary
ry salary from a firm whoso profits
were derived chiefly from gov.
ernment contract. He said he
"earnod" his retirement pay.
McNarney first was elected a
member of th? board and later
became president of the firm.
Symington was assistant secretary
of war for air in 1946. He later
became the nation's first Air
Force secretary, serving from 1947
to 1950.
McNarney told a House Armed
Services subcommittee, that Sym
ington called him by telephone
from St. Louis on the morning that
McNarney retired from the Air
Force.
McNarney said Symington asked
whether he "had signed up with
anyone" and he told him he had
not.
He said Symington gave him
an Indio, Calif., telephone num numberbut
berbut numberbut not the name of the
subscriber and advised him to
call it when he went to San Die Diego.
go. Diego. McNarney said he knew that
Eloyd B. Odium, head of Consolidated-Vultee,
had a ranch in
Indio.
MARGARITA
ESCALA

THE BEST YOU CAN FIND
DEV0E WONDER TONES

The only that
has no odor
Dries
in 2 hours

PINTURAS ISTMEAS, S. A,;

National

TAKE PRIDE IN ANNOUNCING
THAT

T-I-VOLIMOTORS

AT TIVOLI CROSSING
ARE NOW SUB-DEALERS FOR
o CHEVROLET
o BUICK
o OLDSMOBILE

SMOOT

"Ave. XFcoTde

He said he contacted Odium and

went to work for the firm at
J75,00O a year under a five-year
contract.
Subcommittee Chairman E. Ed
ward Hebert (D-La.) asked wheth whether
er whether McNarney's defense of the B36
in the famous 1949 Air Force-Navy
now over the bomber had anything
to do with the job offer.
McNarney denied there was any
connection..
Symington readily conceded he
arranged for McNarney to talk to
Odium.
"I was asked by the Convair
management if I knew anybody
capable of running the Convair
Company," he told newsmen. "I
told them that I felt General Mc McNarney,
Narney, McNarney, who had just retired, was
the finest administrator I had met
during my service in the Pentagon.
"Mr. Floyd Odium asked me if
I would arrange for General Mc
Narney to talk to him. This I did,
by telephone to McNarney.
Hebert asked whether McNarn
ey, who succeeded Gen. Eisenhow
er as U.S. Commander in Europe
in 1945, ever thought that his ac
ceptance of the job might make
him "suspect" in the public mine1.
"No, I never considered that,
McNarney replied. "I felt my
reputation in the armed services
was such that a thing like that
would never be charged against
me."
The lawmakers are investigating
whether military plane-makers got
unreasonable profits on govern-
ment contracts.
INDOOR HAZARD
OGLETHORPE, Ga. (UP)
Firemen are hoping for an early
spring to get local iolKs outside
One Sunday recently the depart
men' was called to put out 28 sofa
fires.

PANAMA'S FOREMOST TYPICAL
SINGER TONITE AGAIN at
EL RANCHO

(FOUNDED IN 1754)
Now with VINYL

rtri

I
7
m' 5s' 8tU7
EXCLUSIVE SELLERS

ova

Stadium Area Phone 2-3444 Box 1085

WE
9
4ii
la Ossa No. 1G

in n'VV a I
Automatic f' '. J
Colandar ,,
Waterproof f
1 v..-: x,
v t
y r in hi
1"
V lou
V-v It r
'
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V

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With beautiful
different colors
to choose
Geans fast
"ill"
rte
Tclr2-CCC3-T

rr a nr: Br.f



P.GE FOUR
SATIRDAT, MARCH 19. l?Jl

THF P NAM AMERICAN AN ..IXDI'PrXDi'VT DART NEWSPAPER

Su .Y,f-irf?;G2n. Oruce Clarke
fMllijS flamed CcminHndar

jAcosY ch eeidci ;Q U.S. Sevenl!i Army,

(ftir&' Truo Life Adventures

and ttz riraira

EJ CTOnCE RTNTZ3

By OSWALD JACOBY
Writtwi for NEA $trvk

NORTH
A A Q 9
V K 10
4 Q 10 176 3
l

It

WEST D)
A J 10 8 :
V8
K J 9
AQ9 32

EAST -AK74
VJS42
4
AJ107 5 4

Pus
Doubl
Pass

Piss

SOITH
A653
AQ 97 6 3
A52
K
Both sdes vul.
North East South
Pass Pass 1
Kedbl. 2 2
3 V Pas 4

Pass Pass

Opening lead A

WASHINGTON', Mar. 10 (UP):
i Lt. Gen. Bruce C. Clarice, U.S.I

I Armv commander In the Pacific,
: today was named commander of
;the' U.S. Seventh Army in Eu Eu-rooe.
rooe. Eu-rooe. 1 Clarke succeeds Lt. Gen. Henry

I. Hodes whom President Elsen-i
t hower designated yesterday to :
be commander of all U.S. Army
.forces In Europe with rank of!
General.
f Army Secretary W liber XI.
Brueker said Lt. Gen. Blackshear 1
'M. Bryan. Jr., superintendent of
;the US. Military Academy, will,
succeed Clarke in the Pacific, j
! Clarke, 54, commanded both I
: the I Corps and the X Corps in i
'the Far East during 'the Korean!
iwar. He became Pacific com-,
mander in December 1954. j
i He commanded armored groups 1
j in Europe in World War II and
; served a tour as chief of the ;
Second Constabulary Brigade In;
Germany from 1949 to 1951. f

I Bryan, 56, served as Far East!
-1 J t A at

When-a player makes a takeout:"1"?

double after passing originally, hei"u AV
indicates that bis hand is not quite PR durm the Korean War.
food enough in high cards for n!H henb.?m-nlor member
opening bid but is good enough in!? the United Nations group on
distribution to ask partner to re-l1 Mllltary Armistice Commis Commis-vpond.
vpond. Commis-vpond. This information is often110" an we"to West Point in
useful to partner, but it sometimes 'September 1934 A newWest
can be turned to good advantage iPolnt superintendent will be an an-by
by an-by the opponents. In today's hand !n0Unced later. ne Army said,
the takeout double by West was'
"v"" ,0 "" Trash-Laden House
t.'est opened the aoe of clubs, i
dipping declarer's singleton king.ilfglJ. .'fA4''Iii
VVca promptly shifted to the deuce; 11010$ UCCll 10013,

.'ins a trick or two in that suit.
.' .'tor some thought, South fi-

dummy. The choice was a happy j ,ITTT.Tt- VT
or.c, since East was forced to win! HILLSIDE, N.J., Mar. -10
,;n, mn v,r,n This untn't imnnr.l-Aii elderly woman, who

t.ni fenn. tth' nini nf viu been dead for at least two days

hini-e even if East had been able! was,fond by police in her
to win with the ten or jack of trash-littered home in a fashion fashion-spades,
spades, fashion-spades, dunimv's remaining spades ?ble, neighborhood here. Her
would prevent East from returning brother was alive in the house but
the suit safely l"t Deen 'e"e" by malnutrition.
i Police identified the woman as
. Kast now returned his singleton I l!"f Denton, 69 a spinster. Her
diamond, and South put up the I brother, Irving 66, wan lying in
ate immediately. West had prom-j a corner of the kitchen
ised good support for diamonds.! Denton said his sister had been
so the actual situation was easy! sicken Sunday apparently with
to read. If South had plaved low,! a heart attack. He explained that
West would have taken the king of I he had tried to go to her assist assist-ciiamonds
ciiamonds assist-ciiamonds and returned the suit to, but collapsed snd was una-
' give his partner a ruff. ble to move to reach food.
South still had to prevent the!
. loss of a trump trick in order lo; Police said tin cans, magazines
make his contract. He led a heart; and general litter were strewn
' to the king, noting the fall of the through the home. They lnvesti-
' eight of hearts from the Westi gated after a neighbor c a 1 1 e d
, Vr,d Hc thcn returned the ten of! them and told them that many

pearls from dummy iuitl let ll ride: newspapers ami n wuin .r

Jsl THE HCAZT CF TViE
PASTES Cf- AMTAKTVA,TMKE
am active VOLCANO VOLCANO-MOUNT
MOUNT VOLCANO-MOUNT EREBUS.

11

J

Starving Brolher

UP)

had

Deep uncter ms usy mantle, vouiAwi; fires sestmb

AMP SEND UP STEAM, A6WES AW7 NOXIOUS VAPtfRj?.

lying on the Dentons' front steps.

SUIT PAILS AND
OUT OF JOB

HE

MAt'BE

lor a finesse. West had promised

good distribution in the bidding,
and this almost undoubtedly meant,
a singleton heart.
The trumo .finesse succeeded,

He ruffed a club to enter his own uir.wuxi.AJN, men. (vr
L ...wl Avtt turn ?rAr rni inrl' nflBen Pitcher, who lost a court suit

trumps, and led towards dummy's to compel Cheboygan County s, t njrl i
ciiioen of diamonds. Nothing could! board of supervisors to hike L l pfinQ HnlllD'
thpn defeat the difficult game con-!his $100-a-year salary as county Ull HI II iy e,fK

tract j drain commissioner, may lose his
' .. job as well.
The board has adopted a reso reso-a
a reso-a LITTLE FEAR NEEDED ilution to ask the legislature for a

I law which would abolish the job

SOrTH BEND Ind. (UP of drain commissioner in counties
li-Jfliree-vear-old Rebecca j Kwuseri with populations of less than
Ml down a flight of stairs in her! 20 000.
home last June'. Seven months la-1 Supervisors said even $100
tcr she did the same thing in the, year is too much to pay sine drain
"name place. "The horrible part of commissioners arcn t needed in
it is her mother said, "that She sparsely populated counties such
still' isn't a bit afraid of the stairs.' as Cheboygan County.

H

v

fl 11 1 I Till

J ir-

T.M. Reg. U l ttt Off.

, 'l -OWVH-iAL A SPOCr eT C rJ I.- ; m( C1-T"AT CLOSET' i i f
llVi IT fiHT NOW HE WATS NO L A V '. J f .T WAS CNLY THE V 4 I

rTUCCXS AND EIS TXXZZZ

Fashion Review

tt tSZHRILL 8L0SSX3

Tmats a

DUCK-TAIL.

POr- THE CATS

our KJ OCI
fMEMSetves

IHAIS I
PIFFEBENT.

A'

THEPB'S eRUW PFWft5.

Hi s The common
VARiery Fur-Tor

1

1 1

n

eots a A 'm
WATERFALL I 5

What 1 DOwwr
A Dua?-ior. FIAT-TAIU

WMIB.LFA,LL .' JUST
A otPr 1

PASHIONEO -'

.v

ALLI1 OOP

Old -Time Robbery

Br T. BAMLDI

TOUGH

CXXTf,

T WPP

r 7-

I. M,in ,r- A if -t

UK A THERE St

WAR OUT I GOES THE f-

1 nan. v a

"How about showing; ui your driver'g licen?'

fhiMp's Ufe ts fUled with brulset.
(feil-worn steps and ran be uses.
Repairs would le&Te bJs hone like new.
?, A. Classifieds, fart the right clue

tUE STORY OF MARTHA WV

Doctor's Orders

By WILSON SCRUGGS

rfA

1 dovit wnow vet fDUkf C V,NOU
VOU V CHECK MOT H06TnJL)80UNO

MOWWU TO? VOCE Of

meeof a ooowteuj

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3

I

'can sou k at the hoscttm.

TDMOeSOW AT I kMJ AND

'.WHMSDUSSTUPNTHg

77

r v

1 1 r 11

. .ii' it ni

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FSOU

so;

SAVy

HE'5 HEAWNfi

BANK! THERE

FOR THE )
MUST BE

HOLD-UP OR

SUMPtN.'

7f Jr--
.! if l 1 1

worn

BOOtS AND EIR B'JDDBta

Mediocrity?

BJ CDQAB MABTUT

t TWWK
1 UHPiT KtfKUV

1 SmU I SOLO W CLUB

SCfSWT I OV ft STWTOt OP TWE

,1TT W5COSSOKI OW Tt

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THE STfSTUE UAU CELEBRKTE

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KltoHl Mm

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CAPTAIN EAII

Disintef ratlnf

By LESLIE TVRNII

CUT IT 5 0 UIUUTE6 5WCj
THAT KA5H 5UCH CAC

OU THE STREETS-LOOK. THE

AND BOPy!) THREAD. rr disintegrated

J.

LV MV iOUL

1 IW SUIT, AJNTO A PPWPKJEST-

Ml LE6PV, fi&T Y FIRST, WiK. OF OF-IM
IM OF-IM CLOTHIER OKI WOOLWICH CLO THINS WILLS
THE PHOHEi I'LL V WANT TO 6PEAK TO SOU,

UcKEtti EVERY MTAIUR W THbTKSATI BUT

CITY I CM OUR WECKS! THEy IT4 THE SAWS

CLMM IT9 OUR PECEM6EK I THREAP WEVC

5MPMENT THATRE COAIW0 FURNISHED SOU

MART AT THE SEAMS'. WHAT FOR YEARS 1

At THE 4AM HILL PIP YOU k. si

SENP US FOR THREAP? J 1

MORTf MEEKLf

Moral: Shut Up!

By OICK CAVALLI

fRISClLLAS POP

Strife With Father

B AL TCRMEEB

OR BElNORUDE? -TO
CARLYLE YOU
f CAN STAND IN r-S

iow.No; L STAND A
NOT T HEY ( IN TMA7 1
CORNERy CORNER. CORNER.-WITH
WITH CORNER.-WITH ( WMERE MY
THE TJ) v4 A PICTURE
TSjTjA,l?liO

lNOAi, DEAR..h
f LET'S NOT BE )
ITOO HAR5H 7
IWWERy--""

BUT, WALDO..) Jl...tS
I DIDN'T ONLY S.
MEAN IT J (MEANT.)

BUGS KliNNT

Ya Cant Win!

Uke That?

W Wn Mm if
.. N

CANT CHAT IDNCA :
POC. ON MY WAY J I 6IN6INS 1
TOTAkEMYJT" V LE650N?
SINGING t5? W
LESSCAIJJI C jXf7
C:VJ:33::::C" 1-15

dOT A GKEAT VOICE,

COCf A NATURAL

FO? 6KAND OfTJJA

LISTEN, ILL GIVE VOL)

A SMALL FREE SAMPLE

THE.

LUCklEST
MAN
IN THE

WOffLP

mi -rap ontS)

LUCkTi'THINdFOR
H voui NcrncEp 7 Y
m k, Nf A IM. J.)5

OUR BOARDING HO LSI

HAJOM BOOPU Oil! WA1

HI 4, ft, WHXIARU

ljTi. ia cc f unwf wm 11 n vex i

TOW6EI?5 LIKE. TO SE OLYMPIC

TARS ? ONCLe HANNIbAL

MA'S OFPE-EEO TO TRAIN ViPU

POR A FUTURE- CAREER OP

vOF YOU MISMT MftKE

.u TMr. lllUVI

g&l -VlfA irwrvr u

m

MovJ'S
1.WCL6

UAMM18AL

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I'D LIKE

TO LEACsl

EM006H

TO 8S
CHAMP

OF OUZ

Al-LEV

tU jmr

hl 60 FOf? rr J;

IF IT'S NOT THE

iWARATHOci
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MUCH KiOVJ I

(SO TO SLEEP

ZTm- (SKAD L) ATION 1

?-r

WYOLI'LL iET

l"f VDUR CLOTHES

,M-.r- er-nf. VJ;.-r:

0 o"o o"o o" is trs.-L y J hi H H l

RORM THIR.TV VEAfc TiOO 500M

'Vyf. . .1W.'IIIIi'iJiii-Iwi

V" V-- J V ' in I



i

SATl'RDAT, MARCH 10, V't
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEfENbrXT DAILT NEWSPArFSt
PAGE f 1 1

ocia

f aO & 134, Panama
1 and JthcviVi5e

Stall crs

or

Box 5037, 4.

xcon

fill tf myftmmL, hitntfM, &rt!a, ft'ta ml Vraut Ju.U L mtitJ prortf 'Jj It bi mlt Itu.
2-0740 2-ulil Lm 9:00 J li mff.

1

I to do so. Mr. Derr will offer con con-i
i con-i slruetive criticism on picture com com-!
! com-! position, lighting, over or under
exposure an,d other photograph
points.

.Third' Annual Orchid Exhibit

To Open

The third annual Orchid Exhibit
will open at the USQ-JE Amed
Forces Service Center on Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, March 17th at noon to Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, 10:00 p.m.
Mr. Dale Meriwether, Chairman
of the Exhibition, his committee
and the Society's President, Mrs.
David Harshaw, have planned an

I unusual display for the exhibit,
(which will be held in the Game

! Room of the USO-JWB Club.

I The Canal Zone Orchid Socie Socie-1
1 Socie-1 ty extends its invitation to the pub-

! lie to attend this annual event.
1 Governor And Mrs. Soybold
Will Give Open Houio
Tomorrow, Sunday evening from
6 30-8:30 Governor and Mrs. John
S. Seybold will bold open house at
the Governor's House at Balboa

Heights in honor of the Executive

Secretary of the Canal Zone and

Mrs. Eugene Lombard.
No individual invitations have
been issued for the affair which
will be a farewell to the Lom Lombards
bards Lombards who are leaving the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus during the latter part of this
imonlh.
All friends of the Lombards are
.invited to attend.

Vcrld Delegations Flock to Rome;
Papal Anniversary Draws Pilgrims

READ IT AND SCORCH MEN
SCAN BE MADDENING

It

VATICAN CITY. March 10 (UP) Most of this week's program has!

Men can be maddening.

They say, "That's a woman driv-

Delegations from all ever the! consisted of prayer and lectures- .. -ou wnen a woman makes!
world poured from all over the I delivered bv eminent lav and Ieft-hand turn without giving'
pay tribute to Pope Pius XII inlchurch officials on the activity of;,Iny Slnii- When a man driven

nonor ot tne i7in anniversary of tne Vatican and its Pontiff dur nt;uu" "e sam ming taey may

fill.

the

nis coronation. the past 17 vears. Particu ar em- l"" n"" an idiot or worse.

Members of the delegations willlphasia was placed on the Pope'si "l ,nfv "ever sav "There's an-

wui luwuu peace. r
The observance will be climaxed' ,Tnev telephone at the last min min-by
by min-by Sunday's service in St. Peter's U,e t0 sv e bringing a

be among thousands of Pilgrims
who will attend a solemn ceremo ceremony
ny ceremony in St. Peters Basilica Sunday.
Forty-five missions will be pres present,
ent, present, four of them free nations
having no diplomatic relation with
the Vatican the United State,
Canada, Met Nam and Etliopia.
Vatican attaches placed great

importance on the fact that those

Basilica.

The Pope's arrival at St. Peter's
will be announced by blasts from

12 silver trumpets of the Papal
Noble Guard.

At he sits on the golden throne,

nations wished to pay tribute to j the PoP will receive the obdience
the head of the Roman Catholic 'f the Cardinals who approach

kiss bis silver

church although they have no of

ticial relations with his state.
Celebrations actually started last
week when 230 children staged a
party for the Pope in honor of
his 80th birthday. Youngsters from
Roman schools and children of
diolomats and newsmen sans for

the Pontiff and presented him with! be televised and broadca

a cake bearing 80 candles. Hast 90 mnutes.

him, kneel and

suppers.
High Mass will be recited by
Eugene Cardinal Tissemant, Dean
of the Sacred College, at the papal
altar. ..

The entire ceremony, which will

will

Girls Boys States To Be Housed
Inr Fort Clayton Hospital Building

QUEEN OF POLICEMAN'S BALL ENGAGED

Mr. and Mm. Jesse Crawford of Gamboa have announced
the engagement of their daughter, Beverly Ann, to Dale F.,
Campbell, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. Bruce Campbell of Charles Charleston,
ton, Charleston, West Virginia.
Plana for the wedding date have not been set.
Miss Crawford, a graduate of Balboa High School, is now
attending Canal Zone Junior College.
Her fiance, an alumnus of Elkvlew High School, near
Charleston, attended Morris Harvey College of Charleston.
Miss Crawford's engagement was announced last night at
the Policeman's Ball at the Hotel El Panama after she had
been crowned Queen of the Policeman's Ball over four other
lovely candidates.

fugtne Lombards

The Ambassador of Uruguay

and Mrs. Felix PoUen-Carro hon hon-ured
ured hon-ured Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Lom

bard with a farewell dinner at the

Embassy residence last night.
Rear AJmirel And v
Mrs. Milton I. Miles
Civo Barbacce
Rear Admiral Milton E. Miles
gave a barbecue Thursday night
on the Island of Taboguilla in hon honor
or honor of Admiral Allen Smith Jr.,
Chief of the ten ships of the U. S.
Navy that arriyed in Cristobal
yesterday v-
The Harringtons Visit
Cerro Pont . ,
The American Ambassador and
Mrs. Julian F; Harrington were
recent weekend guests at the
country home of Dr. and Mrs. Car Carlos
los Carlos Brin at Cerro Punta.

citioning, especially to attend the
show.
The seven models participating
are Nell Tarilton, Petsy Koeppel,
Ellen Smith, Norma Foster, Mar Marsha
sha Marsha Valibus, Carolyn Fiemster
and Carolyn Stroup. They will
show Catalina swim suitst rock rock-tail,
tail, rock-tail, evening and daytime dresses-
. X
In addition to the models, sev several
eral several executives of the famous Mia Miami
mi Miami store will come to Panama for
the show. They are Mr. Frank Pe Peterson
terson Peterson Jr., Vice President, Miss
Betty Sherwin, Fashion Coodinat Coodinat-or
or Coodinat-or and her Assistant Miss Patsy
McCormick, Mr. John del Valle,
Merchandise t Manager, who will
commentate in Spanish, Gene Ely,
Bridal Consultant.

Vacationing Here
Th manv friends of Mr

M Ttavmond Brush will be hap

py to know that they have arrived
on the Isthmus and plan to spend
a two week vacation with us.
Mr. and Mrs. Brush are regis

tered at the Hotel El Panama

Monthly Variety Night
At The JWB-USO
The monthly "Variety N'ight"

will be presented at the USO-JWB

Armed ForpM Srvi( Center fin

a n djSundav. at 8:00 n.m. The oroeram

will be introduced by SP3 Jack

Boggs of the 62nd MRU, Fort
4- 1 .... il

nmauor,' wno is currently appear appearing
ing appearing in the successful Theatre
Guild Production," Suds In Your
Eye."

iPriiot Of Policeman's Ball
'Awaiting Claimants
' The four prizes drawn at the Po Policeman's
liceman's Policeman's Ball last night at the

Hotel El Panama are still await

ing their claimants. First prize
winning number was 4200: second
prize, 2144; third prize, 3105; and

fourth prize, U8J.
The first prize is a silver coffee
and tea set, the second prize a
Duncan Fyfe coffee table includ including
ing including a Rogers Silver Service for
12, third prize is a modernistic
coffee table with Rogers Silver
Service for 8.
These prizes may be claimed by
calling at the Balboa Police Sta

tion.

Farewell Parties For
Mrs. Chester Dudley
Mrs. Chester Dudley, who will
be leaving next week for New
York, is being widely entertained
before her departure.
Among the affairs being given
in her honor was a luncheon,
Thursday, at the home of Mrs. I.
Galindo in Golf Heights, and Fri Friday
day Friday night a dinner at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Carpenter.
Other affairs for Mrs. Dudley
were a farewell luncheon given at
the home of Mrs. Lola Linares de
Guizado and a dinner Wednesday
night at the residence o of the Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Kline of Golf

Heights.

Union Club Dinner For
Mr. And Mrs, Carlos A, Lynch
Mr. and Mrs. Boreianni enter

tained last night at a dinner at the

Union Club for Mr... and Mrs..Car Mrs..Car-los'
los' Mrs..Car-los' Augusto Lynch.
Mr. Lynch is President of the
Navigation Society "Italia."
Farewell Dinner For For-'Tht
'Tht For-'Tht iufono Lombards
Mr. and Mrs. Luis E. TJ" r i b e
gave a farewell dinner, at their
home recently for Mr. and Mrs
Eugene Lombard who are leaving
some time this month for the U U-nited
nited U-nited States. I

Those performing will be the JC
trio, composed of the Misses Ma Mary
ry Mary Rose, Ann Livingston, and Mil Mildred
dred Mildred Demerau, well known on the
Isthmus for their musical present presentations,
ations, presentations, the popular dance team of
Harnett and Dunn, who have per performed
formed performed throughout the Canal
Zone, Panama, and the US; Sgt.
Paul Copp, 5700th Air Base Group,
Albrook Air Force Base, who is
an accomplished magician and a
member of the Society of Amer American
ican American Magicians as well as the Ins Institute
titute Institute of Brotherhood of M a g 1 1-cians;
cians; 1-cians; Pvt. Peter Terricini, Hr.
Btry., 764th Fort Davis, who was
winner of the Panama -Area All
Army Talent Show last year; Don Donald
ald Donald Musselman, of Balboa High
School, who will do a scene from
"Finian's Rainbow" the forthcom

ing High School production of

which he is in charge, and choral

selections from "Finian's R a In-

bow"-by the Balboa High School
Chorus under the direction of Vic Victor
tor Victor Herr, music teacher at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa High School.
The chorus is composed of thir

ty five young men and women

from the High School.
An invitation is extended to mil

itary personnel their families,
and the public' of both the Canal

Zone and fanama.

While House Aide
Denies Any Plan
To Dump Hixon
"WASHINGTON, Mar? 10 1 (UP)
The White House today de

scribed President Eisenhower

dinner Thursday night vma
some of his top political advis advisers
ers advisers as "just a private dinner of
the President's personal friends.8
Assistant White House Press

Secretary Murray Snyder said
about 18 to 20 persons attended

the unannounced, stag mnner.

Hi iWlinarl tn viv fh mlpst list I

except to say .it included Vice

President Ricnara m. Nixon.
But it was learned that the

guests included Attorney Gener General
al General Herbert Brownell Jr.; Thomas

Presidential Assistant Sherman
Adams; Commerce Undersecre Undersecretary
tary Undersecretary Walter Williams, former
Gov, Thomas E. Dewey of New
York, and Sen. Lucius D. Clay.
The guest list strongly indicat indicated
ed indicated that one of the topics of con conversation
versation conversation could have been the
1956 campaign and. perhaps, Mr.
Eisenhower's running-mate this

year. The president has toia

Nixon it is up to mm to cnan

his own political course lor tne
next four years.
The dinner guests Included
many who were prime movers In
the drive to win the GOP nomi

nation for Mr. Elsenhower in

1952.
But Snyder told reporters he
did not know what the group
discussed. He noted that the
guests included "a number of the

President's friends, who, I be

lieve, had no political connections."

This year during the annual Ca Caribbean
ribbean Caribbean Girls' and Boys' State,!
160 young citizens of the Canal
Zone will be quartered at Fort
Clayton for their exercise in prac practical
tical practical government. Preparations

have already begun to ready two

floors of the Fort Clayton Hospi Hospital
tal Hospital building to accommodate the
particnants.

The program, designed to teach

honor students from communities

in the Canal Zone the workings of ;
government on the State level, is!
part of a national? project which!

will culminate in Girls and Boys

Nations at Washington D. C.

Each student will be assigned to

a "community when he enters
the week-long program, and will

set himself to the solution of va

rious problems posed for that

community.

Campaigning will be carried on
to elect its officers, and these of

ficers will then run for higher of

fice, till the posts of Governor
and Lieutenant Governor have

been filled. The boys and girls e e-lected
lected e-lected to these functions will be
sent to Washington to participate
in the training "nation," a simi similar
lar similar program in which government
begins on the state level and pro proceeds
ceeds proceeds to the nationwide scale.
Trips to courtrooms and legisla legislative
tive legislative chambers in the Canal Zone
have been scheduled to enable the
future solons to observe the work workings
ings workings of government in action. The
two states, Girls' and Boys', will
operate independently of each
other, but will follow the tame
program in its essentials.
Col. P. S. Peca, commanding of officer
ficer officer of Fort Qayton, has express

ed his pleasure at having the proj project
ect project at Fort Clayton, and has prom promised
ised promised the complete cooperation of
military personnel. Capt. W i 1 1-liam
liam 1-liam C. McHugh has been appoint appointed
ed appointed project officer, and will work

in conjunction with civilian organiz-

guest to dinner. Thev think it will

be v ery simple just because they I

aaa, iow don t go to a lot of
trouble."
When they see you tearing
around to get the work all done
on a holiday (a holiday, that is,
for everyone but the housewife. 1

they ask, "Why can't you sit downl

and relax? instead of pitching in j
and helping. I
They whistle when a pretty girl'
appears on the TV screen. When
you casually remark that the hero
of the drama is rather nice look looking
ing looking they act as though you are
in your second teen-age.

ihey were able to find all sorts
of fascinating little out-6f-the-way
restaurants when they were court courting.
ing. courting. After a few years of marriage

iney are convinced and try to
convince you that there isn't
a restaurant in town where the food

is fit to eat.
They go for years without wear wearing
ing wearing an old jacket or a battered
pair of shoes. Then the day after
you give them to the Salvation

Army they start tearing the clos closets
ets closets apart to try to find them.

They eat all they please but ex

pect you to starve, if necessary,

to keep a girlish figure.
They go to a mixed party and

get off together to talk business

1 4 1

if

r

The gently fitted spring sujt is done beautifultv by Arthur Jablow
in sherbet tweed, a mixture of wool, linen and cotton. Jacket is
igntly fitted in front and slightly straighter at back. Open neck neck-line
line neck-line is half-collared in velvet. We show the suit in a shade tailed
totoa-tream.-By GAILE DIGAS, NEA Women s Editor.

t n,-n;A wiiiHoc ,h r,..noJor politics or sports until a sweet

r ;KT,:r."V" young thing shows up uncxpect

C,uu edly, whereupon they all quickly

join the ladies.
, I They can be maddening these

men.

lIuETINGS

Rich nllr for Inclusion In thii
column hould lubmllted in tvpf.
written farm und mailed to one of
the box number listed dUy tn "R "R-riil
riil "R-riil and Otherwise." or delivered
by hand to the office. Notice of
meetings cannot be accepted by tele
phono.
Panama Canal Astronomy Club
To Moot Sunday

A meeting of the Panama Canal
Astronomy Club will be held Sun-

flay night at 7:30 p.m. in the Mar

garita Club House. Members and

the public are invited to attend.

Inter-American Woman's Club
To Hold Maotina

The Inter-American W o m a n's
Club of Colon are scheduled to hold

their tea and General Assembly

shortly.
Guest speajter will be Capt. 1 R.

H. Emerick. Mrs. Sophia Bamba
will play several piano selections.

Plan ta attend Church this Sunday
AT THE
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
BALBOA HEIGHTS, C. Z.
9:30 BIBLE SCHOOL (Classes for all ages)
10:40 MORNING WORSHIP
"STRANGE WEAPONS FOR SPIRITUAL WARFARE"
Children's Chapaf 10:40 Robert Snyder
6 :30 SPECIAL MISSIONARY SERVICE
PICTURES FROM AFRICA
Dr. DON SHIDLER
7 j30 EVANGELISTIC SERVICE
Dr. DON SHIDLER ... Speaking
COMPLETE NURSERY SERVICE SPECIAL MUSIC
RADIO OUTLET HOXO M

Farewell Luncheon
Tomorrow In Honor

Of Rev. Armstrong
A large number of local resi residents
dents residents are expected to attend a tes testimonial
timonial testimonial luncheon tomorrow in

honor of Rev. William H. Arm-)

strong, deputy chairman o f th e
Central American District of
Methodist Churches. who is
completing his tour of duty on the
Isthmus.

The luncheon will be held at El;

Rancho garden at 12:30 p.m.
Rev. Armstrong will leave for
England where he will spend his
furlough before being assigned to
a post with the British Bible So Society.
ciety. Society. The pastor of the Weslyan
Church in Panama City since his
arrival on the Isthmus, he h a
made several friends who are tak-

Ung advantage,, of the luncheon tq

show their appreciation.
Reservations Can still be made

with Redverse Markham and oth other
er other members of the organizaing
committee.

Vacationing In El Valle
Lt. Col. Raul Arias, Mrs. Arias
nd the children, are spending

several days at U Valle.

Lt. Col. Arias is the Aide de

Camp of the President of Panama.

El Panama's Fashion Show
Changed To Sunday Night

The fashio show which was to
have taken place tonight at the
Hotel Panama will take place to

morrow nignt, at tne patio of the

Hotel, owing to an unexpected de
lay in the arrival of the models.

Hellevi Rombin, Miss U n i i-verse,"
verse," i-verse," and seven lowly Bur-

dine s models will arrive via Pa Panama
nama Panama Airways (APA) to take part
in the fashion show at El Pana Panama
ma Panama for the benefit of the Panama
Red Cross. The First Lady of Pa-

uu rrcsiaem Arias win come in
from El Valle where they are va-

Albrook NCO Wives' Club
Officers Honored

The Albrook NCO Wives' Club's

old and new officers were honor
ed at a coffee given by co-hostess

es Mrs. John W. Oberdorf and
Mrs. Donald L. Peck at the home

of Mrs. Oberdorf.

On March 15, the Albrook NCO

Wives Club are giving a crazy

hat social meeting

All NCO Wives on land off Al

brook are invited to attend.
Final Session Of Camera Series
Slotod For Wednesday
The final session of the "Came

ra Series" under the Direction of

Mr. Eugene Derr, newly elected
President of the Diablo Camera
Club, will feature a "Colored Slide
Clinic" at the USO-JWB Armed
Forces Service Center on Wednes

day at 7:30 p.m.

nama-Ooiaa. Olga-A-d-A t i a iIhoileahaishl9a Ut soul-oLihe JalsJ

Aunt Ellen Club

To Present Eastern
fomiz April 7
Rehearsals are being conducted

by Aunt Ellen Club for an "Eas "Easter
ter "Easter Parade" to be staged t the
Pacific Service Center on Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, April 7.
This will be a fashion display
featuring a trained group of chil children
dren children as models in different cate categories.
gories. categories. Judges will select the best
entries for awarding of prizes.
A musical proram will be ren rendered
dered rendered in conjunction with the e e-vent.
vent. e-vent. which is intended to raise

funds for financing the phiian

thropic work of the club.
Requiem Mass
A requiem high mass will be
sung on Tuesday morning at (
o'clock in St. Vincent de Paul's
Church for the repose of the
soul of Henry Gustave who
died on March 13 last year.
A requiem mass will be said
at St. Paul's Episcopal Church,
Wednesday at g a.m. br the

Ven. Archdeacon L. B. Shirley,
rector of the parish, for the

Don l be misled!
Disregard the price!
Demand ROUX TINT
at c!l times

It enjoy the largest tales volume In Panama, United
States and other countries, mainly because it does net
create difficulties with your hair. it does not Itch or
otherwise bother your scalpr
It neTtr fails to give the result deslredf "T"
Distributor in the Republic of Panama and
the Canal Zont
JULIO VOS
No. 3 "A' Street TeL 1-2971, Panama
REX PHARMACY colon

Kcfauver Is Hopeful
Sees Gain In Power

WASHINGTON, March 10 (UP)
Sen. Estes Kefauver said today

he expects to get at least a maj majority
ority majority of the Democratic national
convention delegates elected in

New Hampshire's presidential pri-1
mary text Tuesday,
XT bIda 4aM a Via t

thinks he is gaining ground in
Minnesota, where he meets Adlai
E. Stevenson in a head-on clash
a week after New Hampshire's
fifef.in.ttiAnotiAn nrimsrp Rut tin

declined to make a flat forecast. I
Now Hampihire will have eight
delegate votes at the Domocra-
tie nominating convention. Sfev
onsen did not formally ontor the
state's primary, although a slat i
of pro-Stovomon delegates has j
boon entered against a slate

pledged to Kefauver.
Minnesota has 30 delegates votes
at ih fnnvpntinn Rnth Kefauver

! and Stevenson agreed to the entry
!of full delegate slates" in the pri primary.
mary. primary. However, Kefauver has in in-jsisted
jsisted in-jsisted all along that he is the un-derdog.

1 1 The Minnesota Democratic or-1

! ganization, headed by Sen. Hubert

H. Humphrey and uov. urvnie u
Freeman, is backing Stevenson.
Kefauver abandoned campaign campaigning
ing campaigning in New Hampshire to return
here for votine on the farm bill.

I He will return to New Hampshire

Monday for a final euort mere
and then go Tuesday night to
Minnesota where he will spend the
rest of the week.

expects to get "a majority or a

i little better than a majority" of

New Hamphsire's delegates. He
said he thinks he is "gaining

ground in Minnesota if I could
just spend more" time there."

THE SAVINGS BANK
Institution Guaranteed by the Slate
Pays 2 Interest Annually on Savings Accounts
INITIAL DEPOSIT $5.00
We make loans with guarantees on first mortagea
or other securities.
a
25c. -50c. -$1.00 and $5.09
CHRISTMAS SAVINGS
deposits are accepted thru a period
of 48 weeks.
Individual safety deposit boxes, for Jewelry and
documents, in 4 different sizes.

OFFICE IN PANAMA
109 Central Are. at
corner of "l" Street
0, A. De ROUX,
Manager

COLON BRANCH:
Front St. at eorner
of 7th St.
CARLOS M0UVNES V.,
Sub-Manager

HOURS:
From 8:00 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
SATURDAYS: from 1.00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m.

m1

bring in a few of their slides to HezelOah Moulton who died in

be commented! upon, are invited this city a year ago.

ALL THE PRETTIEST GIRLS Hi PANAMA
SWIM

at

SANTA CLARA BEACH
Visit Our New Ref resqueria
on the Beach
-1 C EXOLD- B EElUnd-SODu

Red! Cross

To bring personal services and
a friendly touch of homo to pa patients
tients patients in military, veterans, arid
civilian hospitals, volunteer Red
Cross Gray Ladies 30,200 each
month gave 4,055,6000 hours of
service last year, eur Rod
Cross contribution helps to con continue
tinue continue training and directing the
efforts of those workers and
keep thorn on the job.
THS WELL-DRESSED PILL
BUFFALO, N.Y.-(UP)- Chem Chemists
ists Chemists of the Arner Co., pharmaceutical-
manufacturer, report they
produce medicaments, with as
many as 80 individual coats. Each
takes from IS to 20 minutes to
apply. Developments in delayed ac action
tion action and multiple dosage forms re require
quire require such complex coatings. Even

.commonplace tablets are, producd

wim ju io a coaungs tor iioisn
and color.

. f f r I I Pi

At L L 11 I I ti

" Film it en each night . this oh-so-different
Harriet Hubbard Ayer cream. While you sleep
it does to much to improve the tone and texture
of your face and neck. In almost no time
you can see its wonderful smoothing effects.
CIA. ASTOR, S. A.

Ave. Peru No. 55
Panami

Tels. 3-1265
3-3369



PAGE Sf.T

SATTTvDAT, MAKCIT 13, 13,'J
YOU CAN PLAGE YGUR AD AT 14 DlFFFlFr!T I nr A, mrc im rur

lc ;(A((.
n)

I- J p A X j I

MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS

COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
CAN Ati ZONK rOLTCLINIC
; DENTAL-MEDICAL
DR. C. I. FABREGA, D.O.S.
' DR. R, AVILA JR., M.D.
Tlve.1 (4th et July) Ave., No. 1124
(opposite Aneon School riiypound)
Tel. 3-MU Fanama
RETIREMENT. LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
JIM RIDGE
Phone Panama 2-0552
TRANSPORTS BAXTER, S.A.
Packets Shippers Movers
Phonos 2-2451 2-2562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding t Jumping classes doit
I to 5 p.m. Phcno-3-0279
ar by appointment.
HWe shape lour Figure"
BODY -REDUCING
T famous McLevy Midlines
Swedish Mental Stetm Bath
for male and female
0RTEPEDIA NACI0NAL
(Dr. Scholia)
SI Juste Arosemena Ph. 1-2217
HARNETT & DUNN
BALLROOM DANCE STUDIO
"TEACHES UNTIL YOU LEARN"
Balboa: 2-423! or fia.i 3-lfiGS
Studio El Panama Hotel
Save on direct shipment
Top quality fishin j
equipment ?
VI0LETTE SUPPLY
SERVICE
Panama 3-6311

Mr, lurberville,
Ex-Zcnian, Dies
Trank Burton Turberville, a for former
mer former Canal Zone resident, died at
, Memorial Hospital in Roxboro N.
C, today He was 67.
" ""
Mr. Tubervillc retired from Gov Government
ernment Government Service in 1947 to return
to his Milton home. He had been
stationed in the Panama Canal
Zone.
Survivors include his wife, the
former Hallie Connally; a daugh daugh-er,
er, daugh-er, Annie Laurie Adams of Greens Greensboro;
boro; Greensboro; and a son Frank Burton Bur Bur-berville
berville Bur-berville Jr., of Orangeburg, S. C.
Also four grandchildren.

Unaviodably
' 1 .;

Xatdl Panama pMAwii
mWll'l JU!IJIII!!E FASHIONS
featuring
r :..tht moit beautiful girl In the world,
"MISS UNIVERSE''
and
7 lovely Burdlne'e models flown from
Miami by Aerovias Panama Airways (APA)

Sponsored by Dofia Olga Arias de Arias, Panama's First Lady,
for the benefit of the Panama Red Cross
the latest C4TAL1NA swim suits, and cocktail, evening
and daytime Presses by outstanding designers wUl be shown.
Coiffures by CHAL'S BEAUTY SALON
DANCING TO THE MVS1C OF TWO ORCHESTRAS
Clarence Martin's and Lucho Azcarraga's
Show will begin at 10:30 p.m.
TOMORROW NIGHT y

Admission: $2. Buffet patrons
will have time to see the show

frm make table rewrvations
early wilh Max, J-1669

LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE

LIBRERIA PRECIADO

T Street No. 13
Age.icias Internal, de Publicacionfei
Me. I Lottery ritaa
CASA ZALDO
Central Ave. U

FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE: living room sot.
38th Street No. 4-78 (13).
FOR SALE Mahogany china
closet, excellent condition $25;
refrigerator defroster, never
sued, 25-cycla; nw English wool
gabardine man' tuit and English
Donegal rweed sport coat, both
six 40. Inquire Houso 3220
Impiro Stroot, Balboa.
FOR SALE: Janssen spinet pia piano
no piano in blonde finish $300; one
mahogany buffet. Empire stylo,
purchased at W. fr J. Sloane's,
Now York $145; ona mahogany
bookcase painted black (section (sectional)
al) (sectional) 12 root long by 5 feet 10
inches high $110; center section
of bookcasa open to hold ma mahogany
hogany mahogany twin bed, painted black,
$35; spring arid rubber mattress
$40; one mahogany magazine
table painted black $30. Call
Panama 3-3068 between 10 and
12 mornings.
FOR SALE: Bed, Beautyrest in in-nerspring,
nerspring, in-nerspring, round mirror, hassock,
Frigidaire, four burner electric
range, stands, lamp, dishes, step
ladder. 0776 F Williamson
Place. Balboa.
FOR SALE: Household furnish furnishings:
ings: furnishings: bedroom, living room, din dining
ing dining room sets, new water heater,
stove, refrigerator. Apt. II,
House 44 on 46th Street, Bella
Vista. See anytime.
FOR SALE: 4-piece living room
set. almost new, $110. Phone
1100 Colon.
FOR SALE: Mahogany buffet
(old Quartermaster type) with 2
doors and 5 drawers, good con condition;
dition; condition; set of children's books
(Bookhouso) 14 volumes, prac practically
tically practically unused. Call Balboa 2-
46 1
FOR SALE: V.nity-dr.,,.,,
largo mirror, eight side drawers.
' Cheap. Phona Balboa 2870.
FOR SALE: Twa 4 sixa beds
complete with mattress $15 aa.
J'';' Curundu Heights Phone
FOR SALI:3 cabinets for shop,
tarega or basement, all with 2
doors and abeut 6 feet high.
Simmons sofa-bed, small table
nd 2 low redwood cabinets with
doors. Phono Balboa 3027.
Hu 0831 Plank St., Balboa.
FOR SALE: Mahogany dining
room set: extension table and
Md, 8 chairs, buffet. Price $175.
2127-C East 6th St. Phona 27-3-5179
Curundu.
NEWSPAPER BOY TAKES
CUSTOMER TO COURT
CLEVELANTV rhi rTTi
i m'r.''-
n Cleveland npwsnnnpr nnv .hm.j
he is learning the ways of the busi-
ness world when he sued a
customer for unpaid naDers re-
cently and won.
Edward Hantel. 17. font th man
to court when he refused to pay
aner receiving ine paper tor a
month. Municioal Jutiee F.rlwarri
Feighan ordered the defendant to
pay ine si.68 aeDt, plus $1.65 court
costs.

Postponed to Sunday Night

A Klrkeby Hotel

LOURDES PHARMACY
182 La Camsquilla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
No. M "B' Street

MORRISON
4th t July Ave. J St,
FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1951 Studebakor
Comm. V-8, radio, 2-door se sedan.
dan. sedan. 2-1713 early evening.
FOR SALE: 1948 Chrysler se sedan,
dan, sedan, Windsor model. Phono 2 2-3484.
3484. 2-3484. FOR SALE: 1949 Chevrolet
2-door sedan $400. 5759-B,
Diablo. Phono 2-1 85 1.
FOR SALE. 1955 Ford Custom Custom-line
line Custom-line 4-door Sedan, 9800 miles,
excellent condition, many extras.
Will take good small car in
trade. New Hi-Fi speaker en enclosure
closure enclosure complete with new 12"
speaker. Phone Balboa 2-3069.
THE AMERICAN RED CROSS,
CANAL ZONE CHAPTER, OF OFFERS
FERS OFFERS AUTOMOBILE FOR SALE
Sealed bids, for opening in pub public,
lic, public, will be received until 10:30
a.m., March 26, 1956, in the
Red Cross Office (located near
the Civil Affairs Building, An Ancon)
con) Ancon) for sale of one Ford 2-door
Coach located at the Red Cross
Office, Ancon. Invitation for bid
may be obtained at the abova
source
FOR SALE: 1954 Taunus Ford
with radio, wsw tires. Attract Attractive
ive Attractive prico. Phone 2-2298, 3 3-1024.
1024. 3-1024. FOR SALE: 1947 Fargo Pick Pickup
up Pickup truck, good condition. 2253 2253-A
A 2253-A Carr Street, Balboa.
FOR SALE: 1955 Ford 6 For For-dor
dor For-dor Mainliner, low mileage, new
car condition. Phone Balboa
3028.
FOR SALE: 1951 Dodge Mea Mea-dowbrook,
dowbrook, Mea-dowbrook, excellent condition,
fullv equipped, $650. Call Pan.
2-5298.
P";inn Offered
WANTED: Hair stylist and
manicurist. El Panama Beauty
Shop, Personal interviews neces necessary.
sary. necessary. FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT. Furnished or un un-furnished
furnished un-furnished spacious, dear bed bed-room
room bed-room with telephone and Inde Independent
pendent Independent service. 34th Street,
house 2-21, apartment 285, first
floor.
1 LITTLO LIJ
The otrl whn rvwi's twnrit.
Skillet usually Imagines she could
manage a mon.
owue

ft

OF OUR AGENTS

LEWIS SERVICE
A to. TlvoU No. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
1st Central in.
FARMACIA LUX
14 CoBtnl A ven oo :

MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031. ANCON. CZ.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CZ.
CHIROPRACTIC CLINIC. f.
Leon C, Brathwatte. Office 2nd
St. Amador Guerrero 2006 Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 312-A, Colon.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Grand plana. Pya
radio, wardrobe, dressing table.
Phone 1158, Colon
FOR SALE: Tropical fishes,
goldfishes, aquariums, bulk dog
food, singing German canaries
$10 ea. Budgies, all sorts afet
supplies, garden supplies Acua Acua-rio
rio Acua-rio Tropical Pet Shop, 49 Via
Esparia, across from Tropelc.
Phono 3-5411.
The new ideal VENETIAN BLIND
is superior at amaxingly low price.
Match-stick bamboo drapes. For
,!c,VIiT,, M" Rob4r'.
3-4904. Workshops at Productos
Je Madera, S.A., Kodak Yard,
Panama.
FOR SALE. Mahogany bar with
china closet, upholstered chairs,
&298.7o?r- T,U'h,M
FOR SALE
Real Estate
Jim tom,orTb, turnished,
7200 square maters, 4 bad bad-room
room bad-room living room, dining worn,
r 3-0763 Panama.
'OR SALE OR RENT: Throe Throe-b.droom
b.droom Throe-b.droom houso, garage h maid's
room. La. Cumbr.s. Call Balbaa
mihed lhausa in II Valla an 23
5"r construction, twa
Wad hath., til.d kitchen, fi.d
'ors, twa badmams, b.lf. iy!
if raom tw. MKhit 4 w,
rt. Steel window frames, elec electric
tric electric plant, ate. Furniture includes
fas refrigerator. ,n Mn4 M
kHXi""' V
krtchanwara. radia. recard play.
jr. eto. Inspection any time.
Srtwart lagan, El Valla.
Annual Zone ROTC
Program Prepslno,
Show On March 16
nal Zone ROTC Field Night are
Im? S"mr WiS- Cristobal
LB F1? S001- Field
g5- held at Mnt Hope
Stadium this year on Frid a y
h ".'teSfonuif at 7 o'clock.
the year ior both cadet battalions
and the competition to take home
e awaras is very keen. Various
CIVIC nrenni7af Jnno u u
- o --- uuiu u u l II
tl i e Istnmus have shown
wivu unciesi in me kotc p r o o-gram
gram o-gram by awardina; prizes that are
given at the conclusion of the pro-
Comnetitinna vHII K V.tJ j.
termine the best individual cadet
m ine canal Zone ROTC. Two
oquaas ana two platoons from
each high school will also com compete
pete compete to determine the best squad
and best platoon in the regiment
iuc program win open with a
review in honor of Henry L. Dovo Dovo-van,
van, Dovo-van, Civil Affairs director, and
will close with a review of the
regiment in honor of the winners
vi ine awaros..
rjemnnstrfltinno am At-lA
marching will be given during the
evening by the Drill Teams of
coin kotc units.
The Staff for the cadet regi regiment
ment regiment has been chosen by Capt.
William J. Thor 3r Pure x. t
of the Canal Zone ROTC and will
De: umet col, Richard W. Ang Ang-stadt
stadt Ang-stadt of Balboa High School, reg regimental
imental regimental commander, Cadet Lt.
Col. Kaiser Bazan. (Mstnhnl Wmh
School, regimental executive offi
cer, caaet capt. Alan Robinette,
Cristobal High School, regimental
as and caaer. capt. Kicnard ca ca-rattini.
rattini. ca-rattini. Balboa High School regi regimental
mental regimental adjutant. r
The public is invited to attend
the program and parking at Mount
Hope Stadium has been provided.
There is no charge for admission.
MEREDITH, N. H, (UP)
Meredith is bowling grudgingly to
progress., The town has removed
the last two hitching posts for
tethering horses in jhe business
district.

HELP WANTED
Accountant preferably with a university degree.
Good salary for selected applicant. Must speak and
write both Spanish and English and have at least
five years experience in general accounting, com-

"utatiorrof "rAto-

Apply in persona to Mr. A. Acevedo C, person personnel
nel personnel director, Compania Panamena de Fuerza y Luz.

OR OUR OFFICES

FOR RENT
Apartments
ATTENTION G. I.I J built
madaraj turn it had apartments, 1,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold vales.
Phone Panama 1-4941.
FOR RENT: Furnished ar -famished
2-bdroom apartment
at exclusive "El Cangrejo." Indi Indi-vidual
vidual Indi-vidual bathrooms, dining-living
roams, maid's room with bath.
Linen, dishes tV complete bitch,
an equipment. Phone: Business
hours 2-0321, Sundays 2-3525.
FOR RENT: Modem apartment
in El Cangrejo Devalopmant: twe
bedroom, ate, hat water, all
screened. Further particulars,
please call 3-4946 ar 3-6737
Panama.
FOR RENT: Modern apartment
2 bedrooms, living room, dining
room, garage, etc. "El Cangre Cangrejo."
jo." Cangrejo." Phona 2-1456. v
FOR RENT: Small furnished
apartment. Clean and comfort comfortable.
able. comfortable. Box residential area. 43rd
Street Na. 13.
FOR RENT: Large beautiful
apartments in Ria Abajo an main
highway, Na. 50 10-A. Phana 3-
2078.
FOR RENT: Modern two-bedroom
apartment in Sella Vista,
51st Street No. 42. Call Zubie Zubie-ta,
ta, Zubie-ta, Phana 3-3337.
FOR RENT. 2-bedreem apart apartment,
ment, apartment, maid's ejuartars. Teresina
Apartments, 6 Street, El Cangre Cangrejo.
jo. Cangrejo. Call 3-6651.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished apart apart-ment,
ment, apart-ment, 2 bedrooms, sitting, dining
rooms, 2 baths, kitchen, garage,
SI 00, at Bella Vista, N. Obarrie
Street No. 23. Sea Da Castra,
Avenue "B" No. 24. Phone 2 2-1616.
1616. 2-1616. FOR RENT.' Furnished 2-bed-room
apartment, living room,
lining room, parch, kitchen,
beautiful view, cool, quiet Phona
S-027r I-0S1I, "U Minia.
tura," Pent Avenue Na. 99.
FOR RENT: Modem apartment,
completely furnished. Cuba Avo-
S",.J.N'-..11' "Lroda
Building." Can ba seen 9 to 12
"writings and 2 to aftemeens.
fOR RENT: "Apartment, three
fredraamt, maid's room and bath bathroom,
room, bathroom, balcony. Jose Oabriel Du
jee Street Na. far tafarma
tlOn. : .-,
FOR RENTr Fumlshod un un-furnished
furnished un-furnished ene-bedroem madam
partmont. garage. US Via Bs Bs-IrsarSa
IrsarSa Bs-IrsarSa Porras.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroem apart
tnant furnished. Carrasouilla 637.
Phana 1-2737. S5.
FOR RENTr Furnished apart apart-nent,
nent, apart-nent, all comforts, Inspected,
screened. Via Eapafia, house be before
fore before Juan France.
Ispfopefe TrtinLia
Celled IiiadaQaala
CHICAGO (UP) Training
up by the Atomic Energy Com-
niasainasi l t .
,l '"' pnysiciana working
wawa i auiuisuwpes are inaacquate,
by the 1 a t e Dr. Bertram V. A.
iMw-Becr oi we university of
California fnr TTnmitaU
. ; juuiiibi ui
we American Hospital Association.
Dr. Low-Renr wrnta that
tag to AEC recommendations, the
rjhvsirlan in iharo nt an iontnn.
lauuraiory snouia nave "a mini minimum
mum minimum of three months' experience
m acuve cooperation witn a group
auinunzea io use ramnisnrnn
The rernmmonrlatlnnc Tir Tj.
peer wrote, leave too mucn leeway
in the internrAtatinn nf nrarantnrc
oersona rnnsWcrcl hv th AFP
to be qualified as teachers on the
use oi radioactive isotopes.
"There are radioisotope training
Mnrsoe nffornt which van frnm
five days to nine months," he
poiniea oui.
aaw aauKWJauv Hm AIUUB
AEC requirements "do not insure
J a; m
ine judicious use oi radioisotopes,
and thus endanger the welfare of
the public."
"This mav t m a u 1 1 In utter
oiscreoiiauon or. tne use
of
radioisotopes, he concluded.
AFTIR SO YEARS
WrSTFIFIT Mao TTP
A Waatfiplrl nativa. whit ttnilt hi
num antnrrinhiln in ISOfi haa nnit
driving at the age of 80 after 60
-. rit t
vears oi ui ivuig. uuueri 4
Loomis first car was a one-cylinder
model and seated two pas
sengers.
' : ' '""

AT57 "H" STREEtTpANA

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANCE

aeo. da la Ossa Ave. No. 41
FOTO DOMY V
Juste Araoeaaeaa Ave. and S3 St.
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
M Street No. (3

FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT: Completely fuf.
shod chalet, garage, garden,
te. Urbanisacioa Miratleres."
Phana 2-1456.
FOR REMTr-Furnished chalet: chalet:-2
2 chalet:-2 bodrowms, refrigerator, stove,
V"' ,8th No.
IO, San Francisco.
FOR RENToncrrte catt.ga:
i ."'m, 2 porches partly
'osad, dining room, parlor, big
kitchen, modern service with
bathtub, maid's room with serv service,
ice, service, hot water, fenced lawn, ga-f.9-G0oJ
Nation. Information
Via Porras 91-B.
VACATION QUARTERS: Com Com-plotely
plotely Com-plotely furnished residence at Las
Cumbres available for 3 months
family without children. Right
rantal ta right party with refer references.
ences. references. Phone Valencia, Las Cum-
res from 8 te 12 noon

.'.4 "ZI1. I
I .11 iw rivk "v v JL
.. I ; rrr-r,in,t;til1V':'''': :.' ""::y. ; .., ', vw-w.,.--i .k, f

Jkaft.;J

NINE CIVILIAN EMPLOYES of the TJ.S. Army
IV S.warderl fhprV nrtH rPrtlfloata. Kv rnl m

for adopted suggestions and
awnras, and ine largest award

uieveiano uiance, nigDeri Bowen, oilberto Copa

"""in "ou Aiwiur jMaroni.
Elizabeth Price.
r
2
mi

FIVE CIVILIAN EMPLOYES of the Quartermaster Section, JS. Army Caribbean, on the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic side were recent awarded checks and Department of Army suggestion award certlfi- I
cates for adopted Ideas and work simplification studies by Col. W. R. Seymour, USARCARIB
Quartermaster. Lt. Col. Robert L. Harllee, (left) officer in charge of the Atlantic supply
point, observed the ceremony. Honored (from- left to right) were Mrs. Valentine 'Dlers."1
George Hicks, Rlto Jardine, Basil Theoktlsto, and John Prim. (U.S. Army photo)

It

PUT -ON. THE XLOCS Steamship JOSEPHINE LANASA anchored in Cristobal harbor rina

been in-the custody of the United States Marshal Joseph ITKncald slnce December 31,-1955,-wlll
be sold to the hiehest bidder at 10:00 a.m.. Wednesday. March 14. 195B in District, rnnrt.

Clerk's Office, Cristobal. She is 12
50.000 cubic feet undercover, and
iriR information on the ship can

FARMACIA EL BATURRO

rarque Lcfevro I Street
FARMACIA "SAS"
Via romi in
NOVEDADES ATH1S
Via EspaAa Ave.
RESORTS
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. On mite
jast Caaim. Uw rotes. Phone
Balboa 1866.
PHIUIPS Ocoansido Cottaaos.
Sent, Ciara. Boa 435, Bolboi
' SttwT ,,77 c,kt-
Shrapnel's fumlsbod hsusos oa
hsoch at Santa Clara. Telephone
Thompson, Balboa 1772.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE. Star class sailboat,
stainless steel rigging, new sails.
Phono Balboa 3028.
CUSTER. S r TTP -m,:,.

who looted the B. M. Dilley home
at Custer left the kitchen sink. But
they did take about $800 worth of
aluminum sidine and exterior wir

ing
Is.-

R. Seymour, (left) USARCARIB Quartermaster,
AM bIii4Ia. irk... .4 11.. 1 ....

work simpliflcatl
was lor $40. H

i. ouuu.es. imcc u. wib awuruees received iwo
onored (from left to right), standing) were:
rrnnft. Aflnlfn imhrpiro Kanta

eeaiea ueii to ri
-I-
ght) are: Mrs.
.
It
1
1

. i"i'.iuiainyi:-WW.'a

years old, 208 feet long, 771.36 gross and 450 net tonnage,
four 2700 H.P. encines. Anvone Interested in seeinir nr nhtnin-

contact the Marshal's office.

MINDimi
FOR
12 WORDS
FOR SALE
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: B.S.A 125-cf,
V7 Jftd tonii,',on' 5150 cash.
Tel. Balboa 2-2438 after 3:3o!
FOR SALE: 1953 motor scoot,
ar Cushman, excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, new tires. Phona 5-169.
LESSONS
DO YOU .WANT to learn Span Spanish?
ish? Spanish? Experienced teacher will
teach you. Write Box 929 Pan Panama,
ama, Panama, Help Wanted
WANTED: Experienced maid,
live in, general housework and
laundry, References required.
mono Balboa 3546.
0"t AVJLC. 1 V
Beverly Des Londes and Mrs.
- (U.S. Army photo)
7
i i -J
!rHsjPWi(iai
AdvL,

m
K V

i i

j

i



TVS FANAMA ArrriCAN AX IMPENDENT DAILY NL-,YSFAFER
face frvn
4
I I
I'. si
j .1 1
'4 r
1 J
DHEVE-Ii J Theatre
60c. 30c.
SEAN McGLORY and
JOANNE JORDAN
I COVER THE UNDERWORLD
RIO
35c. 20c.
LOTTERY NIGHT!
Rock Hudson, in
THE GOLDEN
BLADE
Scott -Brady; in -BRONCO
BISTER
cahiouq
35c. 20c.
f IV OH
35c. 20c
Robert Mitchum, in
MAN WITH THE
,: GI N
,.V' ---Plus:
JHE BIG KNIFE
with Jacfe PalJnce
CENTRAL Theatre
LUX THEATRE
75c. 40c.
Technicolor 'Weekend Release!
John Pavne Mary Murphy, in
HELL'S ISLAND
In VIST A VISION!
Love hate and adventure amidst the
full fury of the Tropics!
1:01 2:57 4:55 -6:53 8:51 p.m.
CECILIA THEATRE
VICTORIA
SON OF ZORRO
Chapters 10-11
- rius: i
DOUBLE TROUBLE
and
BrillXD THE
MEXICAN BORDER
60c.
30c.
IOC.
40e.
Shows: 1:10, 2:52, 4 55, 6;58, 9:01 p.m.
Burt Lancaster Dianna Foster
and Diana Lynn, in
THE KENTUCKIAN
" In Cinemascope 4s Technicolor!
A mountain of a fnan... The story
of the great AmericanJ
Panic... Horror... with the greatest
horror picture of all time
TARANTULA
Plus:
ARTHUR KENNEDY, In
THE NAKED DAWN
In TECHNICOLOR!
Joan Crawford and
Barry Sullivan. In
QUEEN BEE
' Plus:
MASTERSON OF
KANSAS
17

5 TT KP V. MARCH lfl. 1?-'S'

SIDE GLANCES

T.M. Ht- V, Ofl. '"
; 1M1 t NF Serve IM. i i

By Coibraith iReseajch Director,

VPA Leaders, Dead

WASHINGTON. March 10 (UP
Dr. Howard B. Myers, research
director of the Committee" for Ec Economic
onomic Economic Development, died of can

cer todav at the National msti-i

I tutes of Health in nearby Bethes-

da, Md.

! Myers. 55. formerly was re- j
search director for the Works,
: Projects Administration. During.

i World War II he served as asso-:

ciate chief of the munitions
branch of the War Production

Board.
A native of Knoxville. Ia., he
leaves his wife, three children, his
mother and three brothers Dr.
Tobert J. Myers of the Interna International
tional International Labor Organization, Gene Geneva,
va, Geneva, Switzerland; Donald B. Myers,
New Haven, Conn., and Louis A.
Myers, Topeka, Kans.

'Harvey says we won't set out a garden this year he s

Tor it9 presiuecii r

WMfB.

J i -31

MOVIES TV RADIO
by Enkine JoJihsbn

HOLLYWOOD NEA) -- On Onstage,
stage, Onstage, offstage and. u p stage:
.. Everybody's g e 1 1 j n g -intoc the
Grace Kelly-Prince Rainier act,
which has become "Operation Any Anything
thing Anything Goes" to press agents from
Monaco to MGM.

In Monaco,' It's a Grace Kelly

Iffl : J

VI P-Citizen Group is Asked
To Study Senate Lobby Probing

vvASHINGTONGTON, March 10 committee to begin work before

(vf) Sen. Richard L. Newber-ithe George group comletcs its in

K"r tu-urej proposed today mat vestigation and report

copy, ot nig took,- saicnmo.
Writes Louis: "I have read about
princesses "in 'all the books but
Princess Grace; you cut 'em all."

a commission of distinguished cit

izens headed by a prominent judge
take over the Senate's controver controversial
sial controversial lobbying investigation.
Neuberger, in a Senate speech,
said "already there have been
heard suggestions that the Senate
cannot investigate itself."
( "In all candor," he said, "peo "people
ple "people wonder how senators who
were elected with substantial
campaign funds raised by large,
. private contributions an in inquire
quire inquire info other senators' cam campaign
paign campaign exchequers."

' the Senate, ; meanwhile, gave

one special committee an extra

three weeks to wrap up its inves investigation
tigation investigation of an oil lobbyist's reject rejected
ed rejected $2,500 "eampargn contribution
offer" to Sen. Francis Case (KrS.
D..
The four-man committee, head

ed by Sen. Waiter F. George (D

Air Ace Asks Salens j
For Awakening lack
NEW YORK? March 10 (UP)!
Mar. Alexander P. de Seversky

I appealed to Congress today for an

immediate, full scale debate on
defense and foreign policies to i
make Americans aware of "the;
shocking condition of our nation

al security.
i The aeronautics expert walrned
that "the great deterrent," atomic1
superiority, is passing into enemy i
hands. The danger exisits not be-i
cause of the enemy's increasing
stockpile of nuclear weapons" but
beacuse superior means of delive delivery
ry delivery are being acquired, he said.
"Unless we make a supreme ef effort,
fort, effort, we are doomed," de Sever Seversky
sky Seversky said.
He charged that the policies of

i Secretary of Defense Charles E.
Wilson and Secretary of State

John Foster Dulles are unrealis unrealistic"
tic" unrealistic" because the accelerated rate
of Russian technological progress
has made Russia "a leader in in

tercontinental bomber and ballis-i
tic missile development." ., i
"Russia can neutralize siniul-i
taneously all of our NATO and o-:
verseas chain of air bases and by;
such action emasculate the reta-,
liatory power of our Strategic Air j.
Command," he said. I
His arguments were made in a
letter sent today to members of

The Christian Women's Tcllow : key committees of the House and
ship of the Balboa Union Church to Senators.
will present a special program of

however, called for music "Christ Through Song" at

. f gWIHIII IWMImU.HllUILJU".U"UIPIlIIIIU, JI, ..-v.- .'-..
-" I C"f I
1 i, ? I i-
V I 11 S I
V : vU I

r i

1 1 .... :- -.-.. --'J

f .. A

PROF. FRANZ MANFREDI

Concert Organist
To Be Featured
At Union Church

Actually Ma do with Gilverl

GENUINE

j

DATTERY

- t '
,3 coming r""

. rAflu t

6 Year
Cand:d
Guarantee

Neuberger.

the inquiry to be made by a com commission
mission commission outside Congress headed

by a judge of "unquestioned non-
partisanship and ability." He said
the commission should include re re-presentatfves
presentatfves re-presentatfves from all walks of
life similar to other groups set up
to look into governmental prob problems.

its next meeting, Tuesday at 7:30
p.m., in the Church sanctuary.
Herbert Tays will lead the de-votionals.

St. PeterY Women
Pian Easier Bazaar

postage stamp, on Tin Pan Alley

lb O IUC 1I1VIIUVV jhiuuiuw
MGM it's "Her Highness."
Comes now a memo to all Holly Holly-woodites
woodites Holly-woodites from TWA in Los Angeles.
It reads:

"If, for ont, reason or another,

A couple of movie studios, it's
said, are seeking a movie plot idea

to compete -with the $54,0OO ques-- Ga.), requested an extension from

tion show, on TV jits previous deadline, tomorrow
Writers art trying to dream up until March 31 to study possible
way to let movie audiences win j law violations and draft its re-
$1,000,000 or bettor. Bank night all; port.
over again? i The extension, the committee's
jsecond, 'included an additional
,, w ....i 810,000 to pay for transportation
Buddy Rogers, ex-star and hub- anA ntha ..n.ncm in

... ...... --u.. -e l:..l.f..j "'""sov v...,v- ...

you happen to bo going to woniOj uy oi mny iumuiu, iuiuhi wiits nine davs 0f .-public hearings
Carle in April, I'd like to remind I the screen in a western, Return i ended this week,
you that there is n moro regal,1 of the Outlaw." . Hollywood; The three-week delay will af af-way
way af-way of getting there than aboard milestone note: The Old Warner forc something of a cooling-off pe pe-TWA'i
TWA'i pe-TWA'i ene-to Super C Consteh, Bros, studio on Sunset Blvd., pur-rioc for ellorls to aunch a second
lation."..-'.. -...-.- chased a year ago by Paramount ,and broader investigation of lob-
. Super jsalsrpanship. ; studio, will be rented to producers; byin2, including any and all ef-
-. -. -. ; of TV films. .forts to .influence legislation.
' Cary Granrs wife, Betsy Drake,! The broader inquiry, slated to
will try acting again, Her last film) A movie culie accused a bearded: oe made bv-an-eight-man corn corn-was
was corn-was "Fioom for One More" in 1952 s old extra of flirting with her and mittee split evenly between Re Re-.
. Re-. . Jack Webb's been green-got a surprising answ'er: I publicans and Democrats, has
lighted to film 38 more Dragnets.) "Honey,' he said, "I'm too oldIDeen bogged down in a partisan
He'U film the last one in July and; to take 'yes for an answer." I wrangle over rules of procedure,
then return to Warner Bros, fori Betty Hutton's warming up toj Senate Democratic leader Lyn-
another movie. make another telefilm pilot. to oedon B. Johnson said yesterday it
Jerry Lewis had to bow out as, bankrolled by NBC-TV. I would be improper for the second
emcee of the Academy Awards I

March 21 because of a booking at iv jiuiueuce on me ouncsquc
the Sands Hotel in Las Vegas. The) circuit: Next attraction at a bump bump-hotel
hotel bump-hotel refused to give him a night iand-grind palace in Los Angeles is.

off. even for Oscar rox hashiiied as -exiacuiar. cing t.ros

.ii k.iii. .u.,,Mly ---r. laviunii.v .mi ,ia
;" x ; I j
lV'v-;'"
"S
I V I -: i
Ii o in ii mtmtt Mail Mwiffi-.. $um MiiwMintew ii

The Fellowship has for its ,. ,
theme for the year, "Christ For ,Lookm J"?"1 lof faster the
All." Each month programs are Voman s Aux.l.ary of St Peter s

designed to express one of t h e;cnu" rT.ZT

.III r.dMt.1 HiI,iUII III trvv p.Mvv. v...
the premises monday April 2.
This will be held on a large
scale, with boots for the sale of
merchandise, refreshments, fish-

forms by which the message of
Christ comes to be meaningful.

The public is invited to the ron-
rprt which will fuatnrp Prnf

Franz Manfredi, concert organist mg wells ami games, umer ai ai-of
of ai-of the Philharmonic-Academic of, tractions such as fortune telling
Italy, and a member of the Amer-land a post office also will be fea fea-ican
ican fea-ican Guild ot Oreanists perform- cured. "

nits vwu giu ifji lam-uu imniv, ,
The first group is of the period' Parishioners and their friends
of John Sebastian Bach,- I.e Gran-Tare expected to support the ba bade,
de, bade, Couperin and Zipoli. The scc-lzaar, as the object is to raise
ond group is from the scores of funds for meeting the expenses of
Cesar Franck, C. Manfredi and the church.
P. A. Yon. I Tomorrow, mid Lent Stlnday,
sometimes called Refreshment

Between the two groups of se-: Sunday, there will- be a relaxing
lections the I.ifcliner chorus of, of the lenten restrictions. At St
Fort Kohbe, under the direction of i Peter's, there will be the usual
Jos Palinkas. will offer a program schedule of services, beginning
of Negro spirituals and national I with choral cueharist and sermon
folksongs. -v 1 at 7 a.m.

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NAMED Franklin G. Floete
has been named acting govern government
ment government services administrator by
President Eisenhower. Flocte,
who has been serving as an
assistant secretary of defense,
reportedly will be named later
to head GSA permanently. Ed Edmund
mund Edmund F. Mansure recently re-
signed from the post.

registered "The Connie Mack

Story" tor turning as an ongmai
feature. ;

Betty CrabI will co-star with
Orson Welles in the April 7 TV
vorsiori .of ."Twentieth Century''
from Hollywood. r. v
Roy Rogers is still BIG business.
His 1956 gross profits from TV,
movies and merchandising prod products
ucts products will add up to $50 million ac

cording to predictions of his busi

ness manager.
When someone asks "Which way
did he go?" about Roy,' a good
answer could be, "To the bank."

Another Record hit for Dean

Martin: "The Lady With the Big
limbrella." . Louis Armstrong
gave Grace Kelly an autographed

O O O O Q O D Q D O D:

DRIVE-IN Today ;

r.

by'g talking about selling his Elko,
Nev., ranch. He's beefing about
the falling price of beef.
.Eyebrow-lifting quote for Italian
film cutic Sophie Lorcn;
, "Rudolph Valtntino was my
masculine equivalent."

George Raft is returning to the ;
after-dark circuit in a new night-1
club dancing act. He'll hire six L
dolls to decorate the stage with ;
him. Before movie stardom, Raft!
was a No. 1 night-club hoofer . JI
Big smorgasbord mystery is why
Anita Ekberg got a chilly reception 't

when she paid a visit to her home
town in Malmo, Sweden. No danc dancing
ing dancing in the streets and no flags
flying for the doll likely to equal
Ingrid Bergman's fame as a
Swedish ex-port. 'v

"TO HELL AND BACK"
the true-life story of America's most
decorated heroi .'. Audie Murphv

SUOWIMG AT YOUR SERVICE
CENTER THEATRES TODAY

DIABLO 1ITS. 6:15 8:10

Jack SERNAS
Kurk KAJZNAR
''JUMP INTO HELL"
Run. "Nislii oi The Hunter"

C.AMBOA 8 1
"Brine Vour Smile Alone"
Sim. "Utah and The Mlulity"

r.ATUN 7:0
"Manv Rivers To Cross''
Sun.' "GLASS S1.IPPKB"

MARGARITA 6:15

8:2:
. f

t-ilie CAROV

Micharl WILDING
"THE GLASS SLIPPER"
, Color'
Sun. "JUMP INTO-HE!.!,

CRISTOBAL 6:15 8:30

'r-('-"'l'
Willinm HOLDKN
"LOVE IS A MANY MANY-SPLENDORED
SPLENDORED MANY-SPLENDORED THING"
.: Cinemascope Color' ;
Also Sho-lni,'st;N. RION.

p A I H A Air-Conditioned
t ir L&Jr 2:20 4:30 6:30 8:30

i

f

I

m y-.

""GOOD TARGET lohnny Saxton squai es akynrTTWMK;fn'

; bag with Carmen Basihc's imprint on it during workout at Chi Chicago.
cago. Chicago. Saxton wants to regain his old welterweight title when ht
meets Basilio at Chicago Stadium, March H.

- III ii I 1

I J jack -' y
pete ; ,i ,rylt)
i KELLY ,..-f ; r - 4 1 .,
- f i j0" f a ' ' p

III!' I ...ttih RICHARD L. BREEN

0.60

0.30

A s i.. j

... J -i T 4 J I I

') J 1

. s a tt-ue story. . 'Hie true story of America's most
decorated hero Audie Murphy. This is a heart story of sol'
dier's goodbye and hopes and prayers they left behind them!
This is an American storv of the men von lovp. th o-nto and

t5httnr?'orrMurmagTi!flccnr

balk in lechnieoior and Cinemascope opening Tuesdav
March 13 at the CENTRAL Theatre. Advt,

11

Ii

It

lit

fit.. 1

jAr:2T lgigh ed:.:g;:d ocnicN

PZGGY LCS WiOYDEVINE LEE MARVIN ELU FITZCtRALO fui

a MARK VII LTD moouciiom .ometro i JACK WEBB t ti 7cmiclo
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"TO" CI'V and m ..i,m STTWABT v
"MVTINY" "STKATrCIC AIR COMMAND''
-:.z,i '--' :-.,.J..,. ,-..
CAMP BIFRD 6:15 7:41) "SHOTGlN" find 'LET'S GO NAVlf'

TODAY SATURDAY 11:00 T
"THE RED MENACE"

anil

TOMORROW SUNDAY-WEEKEND RELEASE!
ANOTHER WOi .JERFUL ROMANCE FROM THE
AUTHOR OF "THE QUIET MAN"!

LJ

1 f

Whin i tuy -takes
the
nigh nad ..
them's trouble
end romance
abrewm'l

HMt

' 1

I

ttamni

1TRUCOLOR by ConioUdated

I'jKaur iccm-m v;ues-fc::ist tucker
w-rtarnng VICTOR McUulIN K!!N mm tttM.1 LCT KcSSUSI H3f

titan tal iKi kj iiuwl Ihlu-a

A REPUBLIC PRODUCTION

czi t3 r 3 ci n3 en c



-HF FIGHT

TZZ PA5AM.I AMERICAN AN LVB L P E XD 1st DAILY
SATURDAY, MAr.CH 19, 1311
oefrmit
rm

.League

t

Sixteen Major League
Teams Begin Schedule
Of 280 Exhibition Tills

NEW YORK, March 10 (UP)-It's "Play Ball!"
in the Grapefruit League today and it's a cry that'll
echo all over the land until the World Series is tuck tucked
ed tucked away in the history books next October.

With- the preliminary "limber
ing up" stage of their programs
out Ql the way, me it Major
League teams embark on a gru
elling schedule of some 280 ex exhibition
hibition exhibition games leading up to the
April 17 openers, it s a penoa
when rookies become national
heroes and one-time heroes be become
come become castoffs.
Everyone will be out to win, of
course, always bearing in mind
that the Grapefruit League
standings placed upside down,
standings often look like the regular-season
standings placed
upsiae uuwu. me rw";
Washlngtoa Senators, for exam example,
ple, example, won GraDefruit League hon
ors last year but wound up in
the National League cellars.
The opening program finds
the Brooklyn Dodgers taking the
field as world champions lor me
first time In a Went name a
gainst the Boston Red Sox at Mi Miami.
ami. Miami. Fla. m the remainder of
the Florida oroeram, the Amer
icanLeague champion New York
Yankees renew their old rivalry
with the St Louis Cardinals at
St. Petersburg, the Cincinnati
Jtedlegs play the Chicago White
Sox in Tampa, tne wasnmgion
.Senators meet the Detroit Tigers
at Lakeland, the Philadelphia
.Phillies play the Milwaukee
Braves at -Clearwater and the
Kansas City Athletics face the
Pirates at West Palm Beach.
The New York Giants and
! Cleveland Indians square off
! at Tucson and the Chicago
Cubs and Balt'more Orioles
, meet at Scottsdale in the "Art "Art-:
: "Art-: xona section" of the Citrus Clr-
cult.
't No criDpllnsf Injury such as
(suffered1 by Ted Williams and
'Bobby Thomson. 4n recent
springs have marred the early
.program but several of the
game's top stars will be on the
sidelines nursing minor Injuries
today. They include shortstop
if ccwcc nceac ui 111c jjuutcia. it
ft. a VlAnA .1 IUk Jnn-. tA
' cuperating from a pulled back
I muscle; first baseman Ted Klus-
t zewsKi or uie Kea-iegs wisn a
lame back and Cleveland pitcher
iMlke Garcia, recovering from a
stomadh ailment. ..
; The "injury jinx" also hit the
( Cardinals and Pirates forcing
managers Fred Hutchinson and
Bobby Bragan to revise their
t plans.
The Cardinals were hit when
pitcher Willard Schmidt, 7-6 last
, season, was hospitalised with an
! Intestinal obstruction and third
! baseman. Ken Boyer underwent
.minor surgery, scnmidt could
jjniss the entire season if an op op-leration
leration op-leration lis required although doc doctors
tors doctors feel he'll recuperate witL witL-tout.lt.
tout.lt. witL-tout.lt. I Shortstop Dick Groat, second
baseman Johnny O'Brien and
first baseman Dale Long all
were s'delined with injuries
I leaving the Pirates without
three-fourths of their first
str'nr infield.
Otherwise it was a routine day

' Btrl' 0m Nightly from '
i (tV Jff' 21 (BLACKJACK)
I AXcfT) CRAP TABLE
! jy 2f&3 h9 ) POKER
CSI fy SLOT MACHINES
, 7J0 Tl R J BAR SERVICE
J. J I "T7 Wr-Condltloned HaloF

AT LA MACARENA BULLRING

B
U
L
L
S
SUNDAY,
March 11th
at 4:15 p.m.

MATADORS
JUAN ESTRADA
and
CHARRO GOMEZ

Shade
-'ifiit-Hum
Second di Third Rowa
Oenrral
rhilifrn
6.1(0
4 00
z.uo

Tuki'ts an ale at: Cafe "llwrla,' La Cnnrnrdi Druiptlarc, Central lintel,
Tiviili Airnry, Viiia rid Mar, H Panama Hotel, and at the Bullring. Ht-
5crvtums at Tel 3-l79.

yesterday as the players prepar prepared
ed prepared for the long grind which
generally Is broken only by in

clement weather.
The Giants dispatched scout
Tom Sheehan to hunt down Ra
mon Monzant in Maracalbo,
Venezuela and attempt to talk
him out of retiring- for the 1956
campaign... S tan Hack an
nounced that four newcomers
third baseman Don Hoak, out
fielders Solly Drake and Walt
Moryn and catcher Hobie Lan Lan-drith
drith Lan-drith would be in today's
lineup... Philly outfielder Richie
Ashburn Insisted he is as fast as
he was "four or five years ago"
and predicted he's made a
strong bid to win his second
straight N.L. batting title... and
manager Marty Marion decided
to let rookie shortstop Luis Aoa-
ricio open at short for the White
Sox today despite his recent
sloppy play In the field.
1st Round Malches
Underway In PAA
Golf Invifalional
First round matches in PAA
began Monday with a few early
starters taking advantage of the
uncrowded course and leisurely
played their matches. In the
championship flight, no match matches
es matches had been played up to Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. For the first flight, Perez had
to go to the 19th hole to take
Connors one up. Conners was
having trouble with his Irons,
and going into seventeen he
was two down. He won 17 and
18 td stay alive, then on 19 took
a double bogie, to lose. :
BUI Coffee and Lathairf, play playing
ing playing In the second flight, finish finished
ed finished their match on the -12th with
the win going to Coffee.
In the third flight. Al Corsale
took Cahill one up. In the fourth,
It was Ray Euper down the mid middle
dle middle with a 7-6 win over Owens.
Billy Wheeler had It easy with
Trifone as he won 4 and 3.
For the special PAA ladles
flisrht. the day of play will be
Saturday, March 31, 1956. Start Starting
ing Starting time will be 9:00 a.m. Meth Method
od Method of play will be medal with a
handicap allowance of your
P.W.G.A. handicap.
On this day. the course will be
closed to aH players except those
playing their semi-final matches
in the PAA. and the ladies par-
ticipatin? in the- special flight
All right girls, sharpen your
game up. The course Is in fine
shape, and the greens chairman
has promised to have some new
tees on five ana sixteen.
Just in case you have not been
down to Sam Friedman's on Tlv Tlv-oli
oli Tlv-oli Ave. to look over the beauti
ful silver prizes donated by Pan
American Airways for this spe special
cial special flight the winner will re receive
ceive receive a beautiful footed hostess
trav with removable crystal top
a very beautnui prize to grace
your table. Remember Saturday,
March 31, at 9:00 a.m.
Unshtdrd ft Sbde
Umhidcd
5.1X1
3.00
4.00
2.00
1.08
1.50

Eslrda Dadicales
Tomorrow's Corrida
To RP Aficionados

1
JUAN ESTRADA
Mexican matador Juan Estra Estrada,
da, Estrada, who was injured on Jan. 29
by the first bull of the after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, is dedicating his perform performance
ance performance at La Macarena tomorrow
afternoon to local aficionados.
Estrada, a veteran "novillero"
will be competing with El Cha Cha-rro,
rro, Cha-rro, Eliseo Gomez, a colorful
young matador who also hails
from Mexico,
Both Estrada and El Charro.
who will engage two younar bulls
apiece, wm attempt to put on
their best performances tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow in view of last week's su superb
perb superb corrida featuring Luis Mi-1
guel Dominguin and EI Calese
ro Ramirez.
However, a lot will depend on
tne nature of the bulls which
the two men will face tomorrow.
Tickets are on sale at Hotel
El Panama and at the bullring's
box office.
Cage
Scores
(THURSDAY)
OHIO VALLEY CON,. PLAYOFF
(Championship)
Morehead (Ky.) 84, West
NAM DISTRICT 12 PLAYOFFS
(Final)
South Dakota St. 91. MavvilU 8i
NAIA DISTRICT 28 PLAYOFFS
1 (Final)
Alderson-Broaddus 71, Glenville
- 65..
NAIA DISTRICT 32 PLAYOFFS
(Semifinals)
American Intl 104, Assumption 65
iiuinn piac 84, New Haven Tchrs
75
OTHER GAMES
Iowa State 94, Nebraska 74
Manhattan 78, Fordham 71.
HALFWAY MEETING Eve
Stevenson, pert Kansas Univer University
sity University freshman, has to use a lad ladder
der ladder to collect a charity donation
ifrom classmate Wilt The Stilt
Chamberlain, -the seven -foot
basketball star. Eve's ladder
may be a part of every coach's
defense against The Stilt next
season.
His Fish Learn
Out Of Water
NEW HAVEN, Conn. (NEA)
bod Kiphutn, whose Yale swim
ming squads specialized in break
ing clocks, gets his boys into
shape by keeping them out of the
water.
Kiphuth starts off each season
with more than a month of rigor rigorous
ous rigorous calisthenics done on a gym gymnasium
nasium gymnasium floor. His last training
move is to -put the team into the
pooL-
In believine that his fish lenm

College

I 4 it
if it i U. : I
r
; 1 ( fir .J

best out of water, Kiphuth says,
"You swim with trunk muscles.
And the only way to develop them
is hv ralisthpnirs Thpn vnu ran

John Landy Spoils

For Record By He

)

EMPIRE HONEY Arch-rival of track champion Mossadeq.
The six -year-old black English-bred son of Honeyway-Brave
Empress has been brought along shrewdly by trainer Agustin
Soane Jr. for tomorrow's $7,500 added six-and-one-half furlong
Francisco Arias Paredes Classic. This, race, formerly the Speed
Classic, is usually won by come-from-behind racers of Empire
Honey's type. Dependable jockey Gulllermo Sanchez will
enhance the chances of the Stud Santa Cecilia's star.

MELENDEZ Miss Virginia de la Ouardia's hope is one of the
more highly rated prospects on the loca loval. Leading jockey
Alfredo Vasquez will ride the four-year-old Chlleanbred son of
Llcencioso-Alicia. His Impressive second to Mossadeq In the
classic qualifyinsr race makes him a sure-thing to be one of
the favorites tomorrow. Melendez raced among the topnotcher
in his native Chile.

J

wwmiiiu nrnn I minnie ivunoso 01 the Whit !n u. i:ui.
trouble keeping h.mself together as he bends for ball he ,u t
kicked during infield drill. He has to make un hu mini u A 1
to p.ck up the ball or hi, cap,

nam American
oanu ado

CAN FILL YOUR NEEDS!

.MARGARITA.

ESCALA

tXr .fir'

j

! 1 c ; i j

PANAMA'S FOREMOST TYPICAL
- SINGER TONITE-AGAIN at

EL RANCHO

Chances

Iping

Mate
MELBOURNE, Australia, Mar.
10 (UP) Gentleman John Lan
dy injured his ankle and spoiled
chances of breakm his world
mile record today when he stop
ped on tne last lap to neip a
fallen teammate off the track.
It was the greatest sporting
gesture ever seen in Australia
and a record crowd at Olym Olympic
pic Olympic park track gave Landy an
ovation.
Even though Landy lost pre precious
cious precious seconds, perhaps enough
to shatter his own mile record of
three minutes and 58 seconds he
returned to the track and with a
great burst of speed overtook
two runners ahead of him ana
won bv 15 vards.
The time was lour minutes
and 4.2 seconds.
Landy had set out to run Uie
mile in three minutes and 57.6
seconds. He was pae'ng him himself
self himself and trailing Ron Clarke
by a few yards as the milers
started the last lan.
Then Clarke stumbled and fell
to the track and the long-legged
Landy leaped over nim ana stop stopped.
ped. stopped. Landy assisted the dazed
Clarke to his feet and helped
him walk to the grass at the
edge of the track.
Along The Fairways
PANAMA WOMEN'S GOLF
The time has again rolled a-
round for the monthly tourna tournament
ment tournament for PWGA. It will be held
at t Brazos Brooks Golf Club on
Saturday. March 17. Contact
your representative If you plan
to play.
A reminder to all representa
tlves! It is again time to change
your handicaps for your club
members.
Let's see a good turn out of
girls.
LADIES DAY AT FT. DAVIS
Due to the fact that several of
the irlrls nlayed their first club
championship matches the tour
nament for Wednesday was for
gross and net Louise Reynolds
took low gross with an 88. Jean
Stirewalt had low net 60. Until
after the matches have all been
played the Ladies Day tourna-
The pairings for the second
matches will be as follows:
J. Stirewalt vs Mary Bucolo.
Dort Cram vs R. Tortorici.
Louise Reynolds vs R. Kruger.
Loretta Park vs Mary DuBols
Contact your opponent and set
a date for your match on or be
fore Sunday, March 18.
MIGHTY MITE-Looking
plenty rough and tough for his
tender years is six-year-old
Billy Hardy of Southampton, "1
t-ngiana. secret 01 young Billy's
"strength" is that his barbell
and weights are made of wood.
But that fierce look on his face
k for reaL
E I CANTO
TODAY!
.35 & .20
SENSATIONAL DOUBLE
in CINEMASCOPE!
Betty Grable Sheree
North, in
nOW TO BE VERY,
VERY POPULAR"
Robert Newton, in
JOIIN LONG SILVER"
Today JL IDEAL 20c.
LOS MONARCAS DEL AIRE!
On the Screen!
"AFRICAN QUEEN"
'BURNING ARROW"

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT

PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
Second Half Standings
Team
Won Lost Pet
Elks 1414 ...
3 1
.750
Gibraltar Life ..... 3
1
2
2
3
4
.750
Lincoln Life ........ 2
Spur Cola ......... 2
Seymour Aeencv . 2
.500
.500
,4uu
Police 1
Police 2, Spur Cola 6
Spur Cola climbed to a
tie
with Lincoln Life in the Pacific
Little League Thursday after
noon as they handed the Police
team, winners of the first half,
their fourth defeat in five
games, boddv DUfer won nls
first game of the second half as
he allowed the police Just two
runs while his teammates were
collecting .six runs off Doug
Priester. i
Botn Police runs camel In the'
top of the fifth inning. Dempsey
led off with a single, Ashton was
safe at first on a fielder's choicel
Dempsey beta? forced out at
second. Doug Priester then lacedj
a triple to score Ashton with the
first run and came in to score
on a ground ball to second off
tne bat or Dehlinger.
The spur Cola lads did all of
their scoring In the bottom of
me iourtn mnmg. Zelnick lead leading
ing leading off was safe on a ground ball
to third, Dilfer was out third to
first, Zelnick taking second on
the play, Bosweli singled scoring
z,einicK. ana took secona on tne
throw to home, Perantie singled
scoring Bosweli, Rybicki popped
up to short, Mounts walked
Bowen was safe on a hard
ground ball back to the pitcher,
then Albritton cleared the bases
with a triple down the rieht
field line scoring on Chase's" sin-
gle. Zelnick the tenth man in!
the inning faced Dehlinger whoj
naa come in to relieve Priester
and struck out.
Dilfer went all' the vv fnr
Spur cola giving -up. two runs on
seven hits, walked only one bat batter
ter batter and struck out seven, jor
me rwice dour priester was
three nnrt t.wn.t.hlri.
VT wi ctu l
n ng allowing six runs on eiglftf
ww. waiKine one and striklntr
out six. Dehllncrer pitched one
and one-third Innings giving up
OUT OF DOORS
TAKES TIME TO MAKE
A GOOD ROD
By AL McCLANE
Fishing Editor
UNKNOWN and threfore unap unappreciated
preciated unappreciated by most fishermen is
the very remarkable effect upon
rod action and power by even the
most minute variations of calibra calibration
tion calibration at different points along the
rod. -v ; ,..v-.
In a nine-foot fly rod of a size
adequate to handle a C size of
line, an increase of diameter of
inch in all of its length enables it
to handle a B line.
When it comes to the fine tip
top of a rod, which in such a rod
is but about 1-16 of an inch in
diameter, that addition of calib caliber
er caliber would be disproportionately
great, making the rod feel heavy heavy-topped,
topped, heavy-topped, and sluggish in action,
Many fishermen and amateur
rod makers think, a fly or other
rod has a uniform taper. On the
contrary, the good ones have a
composite of tapers, arid there is
no way to arrive at the best ones
except by making a rod, observing
its action, and chaneinS its cali
bers here and there as suggested
by such observations. 1
In commercially produced rods,
Established 1893

EDnGcaiinraDj"

11 1 n n
1
1
SCOTCH WHISKY
V
as
3ACDONALD A MUM LIMITED.

no runs on no hits striking out
two and walking no one.

The box score:
Police
Ab R H
Dempsey. 3b
4 0 2
Ashton, ss a
1
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Priester, p-lf .......... 3
Deminger, cf-p 3

.200,Corrigan. T. 2b

Glazer, lb
Bettls, lf-cf
Potter, c ..
Darden, rf
Wilder, rf
xx Brown
27 2 7
Spur Cola
Bowen, c
Albritton,
Chase, s
cf
elnick, lb
jDilfer, p ..
iBoswell, rf
perantie, 2b
Rybicki, 3b
Mounts, If
- 25 6 8
xx Walked for Wilder in 6th.
Sievers Gets
$6,000 Raise;
Ends Holdout
ORLANDO, March 10 (UP)
The major league's last hold holdout
out holdout of 1956 capitulated today
when outfielder-first baseman
Roy Siever, signed with th
Washington Senator for an
estimated 119,006
Sieverv who ef t a',cjub'm
ord by hitting 25. homers last
season, ended hi nine-day-old
holdout last night after a con conference
ference conference with club president
Calvin. Griffith, ; ; ;
SieverV new salary 3 kewt.
ents a f 6,000 rais over last
year,
with
Mil
even handmade ones Were pro produced
duced produced from permanently fixed
planing forms imparting the ex ex-act'
act' ex-act' wanted calibrations and sizes
and tapers, and the same principle
is used in all standard rods produc produced
ed produced by milling machines or saws.
Often the development of good
rod pattern onvolves months or
even years of pattern modifica modifications
tions modifications induced by successive cut
and-try experiments.
. The layout of tapers for any rod
is governed by the material from
which the rod is being made, the
lenghth of the rod, and. the power
and action desired.
In hand planning a wooden rod,
its dimensions and tapers can be
worked out as the work proceeds,
just as in making a bow..
In the multiple splined cane
rods this is not possible. The taper
pattern must invariabiey be re reproduced
produced reproduced in all light rods. This
necessitates the selection of cane
uniform in elasticity, as well as
free of defects, if successively
made rods are to be similar.
Really good ones will not vary
in weight or elasticity by more
than one and one-half per : c e n t,
and this will include all variations
of parts and finish as well as of
the cane itself. ;
DUtilUr. Uith, ScatlaM t

m 1

strt swimming. But not before."

T



ITS PAN A! A AMERICAN AN INDLfENDENT DAILY SIITS? XTER
FACE
SATURDAY, MARCH 19, !.'.
o 1

By HARRY GRAYSON

NEA Sports tan or

this chance when he closed out
Inhennmenal vear with Dallas of,

ithe Texas Leacue m 1953 as the

!tne lexas League in ijjo u. :
E1KDENT0N Fla (NEA1 Minor Leaguc-Player-ofthoYear. j
-Out of rather dull early spring! He led the league with Z7 victor-j
trTinine season bounces a 34-year- ies, the highest total in 18 cam cam-o
o cam-o dTtche who challenges all of pa.gn. He pitch jnnmgs
baseball's more engaging Chirac- complete games u ,3o starts .had
ters of the misty past-real and' an earned-run average of 1.33 and,
factional I 'sed 10 shutouts, one shy of the
llcn r.. ..r. hi souarc lcisue record held by Dizzy Dean.

moniker-sound and reads like Murff won his 20th g a m e on
T le t-hander but throws a n d July 8. That wouid be extraor extraor-liehU
liehU extraor-liehU up "thev Grapefruit League dinary pitching in the Epworth
Braves here at Bradenton. he League and Milwaukee was con-
Braves neic 1 ..: j xnnnn wnrth which Was

linhts UD the UBKArtRinw" "ivuiccu, i.r1 r
"rS K t coast. the Dallas pnee tag.

.M J

HfeHVa f
on Florida's west coast.

Murff, whom Charley Grimm
says wUl make it sure pop, strik strikingly
ingly strikingly illustrates what a ballplay ballplayer
er ballplayer who starts late has to do to
e a in recognition. ,.
8 "You have to hit them over the
head with a bat," W-M"V
six-foot-four. 190-pound .tfreckl
faced Scoth-Inshman with mm
ning red hair and a given first
name of John Robert,
Murff earriT lunch D
,nd couldn't afford to play or
ianized ball until he war g. An
Air Force veteran, ha finally goi

"I could have won 33 games,
says Muff, who is as articulate as
Dizzy Dean without murdering the
kingV English. "But I suffered
appendicitis attacks" the last six
weeks and we missed Ray Mur Murray's
ray's Murray's bat the final month and
didn't score many runs.
d Grimm describes Murff .who
starts and relieves, as the Wilcey
loS'typeand heonly ... to
fare half as well to be big .u.
Red his a strong arm. a sinking
fast ball, an excellent curve slid slider
er slider and change of pace. He Keeps

by

f
H .1-

1

A BIRD IN THE HAND

the last-Dlace Aeencla Glud

with Dan Thomas havin his
second fine week, winding up

with 190, 168 and high game or
the evening, 246, for a 604 series,
followed by substitute Giacobbe

STEMPEL KEGLERS SMASH
SUMMIT TEAM TO REGAIN

SECOND PLACE IN RIAJOK
BOWLING LEAGUE

mum tn ry cfptn rr onH Knll 1

:winrkri over the' with 574. For the Glud team,

Summit Hills Golf Club keglers Woodcock and McGarvey had
in the Major Bowling League 546 each. . ...
Tuesday niht to recapture sec- In the final match, the H. I.
ond Place in the league after Homa tilesetters knocked over
having been in the third slot by the fast-fad in? Tahiti Jewelers
mmis uvvu fnr thrpp nnlnts with Atmeda

one Doini aue w a .wirce-u r

defeat by the Fuerza y Lua "Rea

JOE WILLIAMS

MIAMI BWC5.SoS'S

whatever became ui V Th conventional exu. u
with his two-toned sue g nail of bullets and succumb
hood was to get caught in a sudaen na three of the
to overexposure. But J g J g 0 (yKarpf) Kaye, a.local
dwn nTre ls properly sympathetic.
Benny majored in gS
l.nt a helping hand to. hi pother, W 7. Benny wM
before he took JgyJi? footbaU game in the
peeted of trying to put a major coi 11 e gJnc. hlj b k
b,g. but he always pnd tWs tteDraet later corroborat corroborat-had
had corroborat-had taken a beating on the tc?ily, whose word I have
LARRY DOBV SAYS: JJW.Tf .". S"
such a brawl in recent weeks. ;
In case anyone should happen to ask ".MMg'-J
o, Kolf balls were rtSAtt

'ST "to" nf7lM,'w oiier Thursday between
he'hourTof 3 and ,5 Vm., and the lay
tax gimmick, known as capital gains, might not have some some-thinf
thinf some-thinf to do with the unusual turnover in owners. Speaking of
financiers, Louis Wolfson (you must knowwho he is)
name athletes. J. DiMagglos his latest. Showing him all over
the Beach, these days. , ,
TOM DEWEY TEAMED up with Sam Snead to win a week weekend
end weekend match at the local La Gorce course. The former Governor
had a 81, Snead a 68. In a list of general expenses for, 55, the
USGA includes this unique, and very likely unprecedented Item:
"To White House: one putting green. . "The NL'a Babe Plnelll
hasn't missed a day in the 21 years he's been umpiring, and
now has a string of more than 3200 games going for him. Silly
man. Who else would they be going for?
Mrs. Henry Armstrong, suing for divorce, claims the old
triple-crown ring champion has been siepping out with another
gat Henry's a preacher now. The Florida Derby (March 24)
takes on added interest through the victory of Terrang in the
Santa Anita. Terrang, a stablemate of Swaps is due here any
hour. He'll hare to spot the Florida-foaled Needles five pound.s
in accordance with the absurd local rule, and naturally that
makes a tough assignment all the tougher. However, no one
takes California Imports lightly these days. And for good rea reason.
son. reason. They're won the big one twice in a row; that's the one
' they run in Kentucky each May.
- ,w,..:......v...;...:, v .. ...'.......' .' v ;
IT MAY INTEREST Mickey Mantle to know that Roy Cam Cam-panella
panella Cam-panella doesn't think he's shown much Improvement since he
came up with the Yanks.. This Is sad to distress the Brooks'
backstop, "because Mantle's got the stuff to be a great player."
G. M. W. writes:' "In addition to Summa, there was Homer
r 4. ...tflalJ.a n.lfU tha fwrl On4 ZaAc 1 009. HA Alcn tVl

late Earl Homer Sheely, who probably had the best power of

me mree numcis. iiiciuciiutujr, it wao on ouumua uui mow
Johnny Neun made an unassisted triple play in 1927, Anyone
"made one since. Comment: Nope.
Jimmy Foxx, who coaches the Miami University baseball
team took a look back to 1932 when, playing with the AAA's,
he missed tyinjr Babe Ruth's homer record by two. "We closed
the season against Washington., I got four-for-four. Hit everv
ball good and solid. But not one of them took off. Every hit
was a line drive. I can't recall another game in which I hit
: nothing but liners. All the time, of course, 1 was trying to hit
the ball high and far."

Red Murff

the ball low, makes batters hit it

on the ground.
Murff is looking for a writer
who reported that Texas League
players said he wasn't fast enough
to get anybody out in the majors.

That s my secret weapon," he
laughs. "After I feed them all
that junk, I'm faster than they

imnK. : his control, nowever, is
important. He walked only 78 and

stuck out 15 last year.

For thpse ustd to reading of

major leaguers who were being

uuent DaseDau nciore uiey could

walk .well Bob Feller and Mick Mickey
ey Mickey Mantle, for example the story
of Red MurlT is fantastic.

To begin with, he never played

baseball until he was 23 an age
when most are making the big

time. But they didn't play base

ball around Murff's home town of

Burlington, Tex., 40 miles south
of Waco, so he never had a glove

on in earnest until he reported to

Maxwell Field in 1943.

In three years as an Air Force
man, Mur,ff learned baseball. He

also tried his hand at football

and when he was discharged

Henry Frnka of Tulsa offered him
a scholarship as an end. B u t
Red, married and with two kids,

couidn t accept.

So, Red went back to the ship shipping
ping shipping department of a carbide and
carbon company at Texas City,'

where he wound up getting $1001

a week. He played the outfield and
third base for semi-professional
baseball teams and was a Softball
catcher.

Seymour Agency

dy Kilowatts" the week before.

The four-point victory over
the Summit team was earned
th hard wav with the Stsmpcl-

eers, led by Billy Coffey and his

terrific games oi zao, zus an"
mi for a 645 series, came from

behind in each game, joe Feger

with anrf Tea WHDer wiwi

ev? fniimvert roffev for

Stempeleers. Bob Bowen racked

up a fine 588, followed bV Jaco Jaco-ber
ber Jaco-ber with 560 for the Summit
team. The win by Stempel, cou coupled
pled coupled with the Seymour four four-point
point four-point win, leavcs the Stempeleers
in second place three points a-

neaa oi ine mira P1. "vi Fuerza y Luz

place with three weeks left

the 28-week season.
Meanwhile, the Seymour in in-surancemen
surancemen in-surancemen were taking over
the Colonial Insurancemen for
three games, led by Bill Rogers
,lth a hlo flR eouDled with

Harrv Colbert's 582. For Colon-

Almeda

having a terrific series of 668

composed of games of 224, 245
and 199, followed by Bud Balcer

with 578. Lane of Tahiti held off
Almeda with a splendid 615 se series
ries series and games of 236, 166 and
213, followed by Chief Larrabee's
559. ;

The present standings of the
teams after 25 weeks of the 28-

the week season:

Won Lost Ave.

66 34

Stempel and Son 60 40
Summit Golf Club 57 43
H. I. Homa Co. .... 55 45
Tahiti Jewelry ..... 54 46

colonial insurance 47 53

40 60

of! Agenda Glud ...... 20 80

The ten high-average bowlers
of the Major League are now;

Name
Coffey
Balcer
Jacober
Colbert

Schlrmer

Games Ave.
.. 75 20448

19745

ini r"'v r.leichman had a fine

576 but the rest of the team feuj1,
badly below average. The four- :mDf!r'
nnint win hv Scvmour more cr ,"a"'"lcr

less solidly secure., the team h Ku'nVeV
first place with three weeks yet oma,
ThRpddv Kilowatts from the'

Fuerza y Luz relaxed from their
win over Stempel to take three
nnint. bv a bare margin from

75

72
72
72
41
on
63
72
69

If was not until the spring of i

1950 that he got an offer of more
than $100 a week to play baseball.
A man named Paul Childs saw
him playing in Galveston, asked
him if he knew of anyone who
could play the outfield and third

oase m t ball.

'I don't know anybody who

could do that but me," said the
cocky Murff, "but they can't pay

me enougn to leave my job."

iney aid and when the Baton

Rouge club of the Evangeline
League ran short of pitchers,
Murff got the opportunity that

paved the way to the big show.

Purchased by Dallas in '53, he
led the Texas League with 17 vic victories.
tories. victories. He was nearly killed in an
automobile crack-up in '54, yet
completed 17 games and had the

clubs lowest earned run average,

i.W.

Murff credits Rollie Hemsley,
the old catcher, with showing him

what to do with what he had at
Texas City of the B Gulf Coast

League in 1951, - -

Sebring Race
Getting More
European Cars

AVOID vtNtmi

DISEASES

tpomri, ilwiyi

ust I laboratory tttltil
SANIlUbt" priscritied
ty doctor! liwi lt 12.
Do not risk your ha!th!
Ctt SANI1UBE' trom
my druf ist or phir phir-micitt.
micitt. phir-micitt. ;''.
II Ml .fltkl,, tut H
VM hi t,HllrM

Trilt lor UluilttlU inkltt ;
THE SANITUBE CO;, NEWPOR-' P) R. I

people I could

ball." he recol-

"Hcmslev told

pilch major league

lects. "but big league scouts don't

want a player just getting started!

at 30."
Confident Red Muff believes
his big problem is behind him.
"It was getting here," he says.

ROOM FOR A WELSH
Annapolis, Md. (NEA)-JSddie
Erdclatz started spring football
practice with three Navy quarter quarterbacks
backs quarterbacks Tom Forresra, Pat Flood
and Gus Prahalis hoping to fill
departed George Welsh's spot.

KFTRTCTNCl (UP) TWO

mnr Fnronean snorts car facto.

ries entered automobiles Friday!
for the annual Grand Prix of!
Endurance 12-hour race here
March 24. ;'.

Racing secretary Reginald I
Smith said two French DBS
from the factory at Champalg-f.
ni, France, will run In the 745
CC displacement class. I
Rene Bonnet and Paul Armae- J
nac, both of Champaign!, will. I
share the drlvinp; in one of the'
factory cars and Brooks Stevens I
of Milwaukee and another driv-i
er still not named will pilot the
second racer. A
--,- -.i. .: ..i

Harry Kite of Columbus, Ov
also announced he will enter

- ... i. V.

a ua privately jina db s.w
ed in the driving by Franco's I
Cruzat of Paris, I
Morean Motors of Malvern I

Link, England, setn In its entry

of two 1991 CC automoDues iori
the race. The cars are powered I
by TR 3 engines. I

John Weitz of New York and
Manuel Bos of Barcelona, Spain,
will pilot the first Morgan and
Michael Rothschild, East Or Orange,
ange, Orange, N.J.. and George Hunt of
Fort Lauderdale. Fla., will drive
the second.

.- A-5 ...... :r.tfm -. .. t
v ' '

.:'''-. :-;M : XtP "- i'K;- V''"" J
&0 ? ... V-:." ''y:ly-H-- yy $v A ;t

.470! Vfcr-'V-T BEHOOVE HIM TO PAY I
4n(: VS S STRICT ATTENTION VJ V
200 g&A f3V TO A MORS MATERIAL W L --: V

I The Popular TRIO EL ARRAIIQUE
I plays Fridays and Saturday at tht
1 itWXM club 4:30
! llpwVf 1 fr In the air-conditioned Balboa Bar
1U bKK' fj J Jfcr itom nildnlght to 4:30 a.m.
i I "i r Meel Your r'ens HeI Listen a f
rLiVi To Your Favorite Music L I VJ
- 1 CjC-t (Nlghtnp On Th Hauit at 4:3 am) a lilK!
mmm mm mmm mmmm mmm mmm 'aw- mm Baa Maa Vaai aaaMT aaaa BM'aaa' mmmml

19151

191 1
18549
188 1
HH63
18417

18260
18227

News Of The

Tho Pctiiic JIoct IJavigalion Company
(INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1840)
' FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
M.V. "SAMANCO" March 14
S.S. "KENUTA" .March 31
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, KINGSTON
HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA, SPAIN AND FRANCE
M.V. "REINA DE LPACIFICO" (18,000 Tons) .... .May 14
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA,' LA GUAIRA,"
TRINIDAD, SPAIN AND FRANCE

S.S. "REINA DEL MAR, (20,000 Tons.) 1
(Air-Conditioned) I

June 19

TO UNITEb KINGDOM DIRECT

S.S. "POTOSI"
S.S. 'PIZARRO"

.March 13
.March 23

ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD.HOLLAND
- AMERICA LINE
!,-? TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS

S.S. "DUIVENDYK"
S.S. "LOCH RYAN"

. .March 14
..March 19

TO UKCONTLNENT
S.S. "PARAGUAY ......... .....i.March 10
8-S. DONGEDYK" ....... ... ...... March 19

All Sailings Subject to Change Without Notice

'PAOntTSTTAsrTTAVIGATIOT
FORD rn tvf. fPANAMA Ave. Peru No. 55 Tel. 3-12578
rutiuw. -,BALB0A1rm Bld)f Tel. 2-1905

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service

Arrive ...
Cristobal

S.S. ."SIXAOLA" ............ ,..,.7..., '.T.7.V..March II
S.S. "TELDE" .................March 12
S.S. "TIVIVES" ......,.. i. ........ ...March 18
S.S. "MARNA" ... March 19
S.S. "CIBAO" .................................March Z5
S.S. "SIXAOLA" April 1
, 'Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New York Service

Arrives
Cristobal'

S.S. -L1MON' ........ .... ............ ... .... .March U
S.S. "CANDIDA" .....March 14
S.S. "COMAYAGUA" .......................... ..March 28
S.S. "SAN JOSE' April 2

Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
' v and Seattle.
Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New
York, Los Angeles, San Francisco and Seattle.
To New York ..................... .$240.00
To Lot Angeles and San Francisco ....$270.00
To Startle $365.00

-TELEPHONES:

CRISTOBAL 2121

PANAMA 2-2904

J BAFFLE

f ' '"fe."" I
I c f I

J

aW 'toMdiliM'"

CARTA VIEJA

CONTINUES TO PAY

r

Prizes for March 1 1th :

IT

$3 00 0 0 (Accumulated)

420.00 (Accumulated)

8 0 0 0 0 (Accumulated)

TOTAL ... $1,520.00

I DK1NK' THE BEST AND WIN MANY DOLLARS
I
I (Ron Cwdta Visja, iRon Mhnbytuna "Qjw", ChtH Bahii

I
I

!-VINIGOLA-LICOKEIAndUES:i:iLElUAJCElYj:RAL

and all products of



I
)

hi' fS
n
j I k ." j
uutlinvi'pj'jS
7 1 r 7 r r -n 7
f t
Li

.,---. mm j0 mm 0

5

V
RECRUITING WE APON-
One glimpse at this live Air
Force recruiting poster make
it hard to resist Joining up.
Shes shapely Claire Weeks,
posing as a mannequin in a
an Nuys, Calif., store window
during week-long "Salute to
the Air Force." In her right
hand she holds a pilot's helmet,
and in her left hand she holds
a model Air Force jet.
Norwegians Crab
AALESUND, Norway. March 10
rjp The Norwegian navy
seized another Russian fishing
vessel today for poaching in
Norwegian waters
The vessel was the 14th Soviet;
fishing; boat to be seized. Thir Thirteen
teen Thirteen were captured last month
and released after their .captains
paid fines.
Norwegian authorities said the
vessel taken into custody today
was fishing inside territorial wa waters
ters waters west of svinosy Island, and
was placed under guard pend pending
ing pending a legal inquiry.
BALBOA TIDES
SUNDAY, MARCH 11
HIGH LOW
3:03 a.m. $-.21 a.m.
3:25 p.m. 9:42 p.m.

l ... I I I
v : lrr
i .V! t I 1 ?
. ' x iMBMWx villi
Q .il-'.V'S:

AREA CHAIRMAN for the Red Cross campaign on the Atlantic
Side, Paul Beck left t, Cristobal igh School principal, discusses
the progress of the drive with Anthony F. Raymond (right) of
the United Fruit Company. Raymond is in charge of the drive
members and funds among Atlantic Canal Zone commercial
organizations and employes.

- ,i. I...U
: k. I. mum tiiiiiim ",.'1-,

' I '
O

CINemaScoPE"
, in stereophonic sound
ttrrmg

-RAYKlL'SDJOiNCOLLKS-FAELEYGRANCER-

w b. CHAJLES BRACKET! 0 RICHARD FU1SCHU t,. w WALTU KI13U CHARIC ULAuUIT

Aft

"Let the people
31st YEAR

Eisenhower
Squarely On

WASHINGTON. March 10 (UP)
President Eisenhower laid his
personal prestige on .the line to
day in the 1956 battle for control
of Congress.
He placed it first behind bec-
retary of Interior Douglas McKay,
who filed yesterday as a candi
date for the Republican senatorial
nomination in Oregon.
The Oregon GOP nomine races
Sen. Wayne L. Morse (D-ore.)
next November.
MerM a formar Republican
who became an Independent and
then a Democrat Is the No. 1
target of the GOP in the sena senatorial
torial senatorial campaign this year.
Mr. Eisenhower, who conferred
with McKay Thursday, also was
National Symphony
i x KIju
J I IV I U WITS
Concert Series
A new series of six concerts by
the National Symphony Orches Orchestra
tra Orchestra have been scheduled for the
National Theater beginning In
May.
Season tickets went on sale
yesterday and may be reserved
at the Fine Arts Department of
the Ministry of Education, tele telephone
phone telephone 2-0258.
Prices are $6 for orchestra
seats. Box seats are $45 (eight
chairs) and $36 (six chairs) for
all six concerts.
PRICES: .75 & AO
- TODAY
:00, 2:50, 4:45, 6:45, 9:00 p.m.

The Rise...The Fall of
Evelyn Nesbit Thaw!
From penniless model to
mistress of $40,ooo,oool

'!:i;Cii;j.!!,
iiVHCIt

INDEPENDENT y'X JA&xZ'

hnote the truth and the

PANAMA, R. P SATURDAY, MARCH 10, 1936

understood to be trying to per persuade
suade persuade GOP Gov. Arthur. B. Langlie
of Washington to challenge Sen.
Warren G. Magnuson (D-Wash.) in
November. Langlie was reported to
have been an unannounced White
House caller early this week.
Washington and Oregon are two
of the five states in which the GOP
has its greatest hopes of un seat seating
ing seating Democrats to regain control
of the Senate, now divided 48 Dem Democrats
ocrats Democrats to 47 Republicans.
The others are New York, Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky and Nevada.
Mr. Eisenhower has been chaf
)
: d
An'
Li
1L
J,-;'- J.;.-t t Li l

MODERN "COVERED BRIDGE" This model shows a devic
similar to the covered bridge of old. It's designed to speed load loading
ing loading and unloading of cargo planes. The hooded ramp can bo
moved up, down, sideways or in and out. It eliminates the need
for hoist trucks and double handling of cargo bjr bridging the
Rap between aircraft floors and loading' piers of varying heights.
Self-propelled, the device is 64 feet long, but It has a telescoping
extension which enables it to stretch to 84 feet. 'Supported on
hoists and mounted on movable dollies at either end, it is pow
. ered by an electro-hydraulic system. ... -.-

r

SQUEEZE PLAY This is what lack of patience will do. The
trailer-truck at right, hauling a huge tank, got stuck in this
underpass in Swanton, Vt Driver of the truck at left thought
he'd save time by squeezing through. He was wrong, becaus
his truck, too. became wedged in. It took some doing to get them
out. Note that both trucks are on the wrong side of the road,
for some unexplained reason.

-
I 1

WELCOME HOME Mrs. Gordon Cong, back from a visit to
Smith Africa, gets a rousing welcome from "natives" at Columbus,
Ohiofa trport. The','hatives'r' are membcrs"'ofJDclta Vpsilrm -fraternity
at Ohio Stale University. Mrs. Gordon is the fraternity's
housemother. Seated in the sedan chair, she was carried down
the ramp, through the lobby and into an awaiting car.

DAILY

country is safe' Abraham Lincoln.

Roliticdf:iie

ing under Democratic control of
Congress since his party returned
to a minority role after the 1954
mid-term elections.
At bait, tht GOP fact an up uphill
hill uphill fight to rtctpturt control of
tht Sonata.
After McKay's announcement,
the White House in an unusual
move made public a "Dear Doug"
letter from the President saying
McKay's decision deserved "the
highest commendation."
"As a member of the United
States Senate," the President said,
"you will add a great deal to the
V
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t
t i
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111 MMrTu 1 ,..,!! un i-i-mnmil

NEWSPAPER

mm

riVE CENTS
working strength we need and
must have in order to carry out
the objectives of this administra administration."
tion." administration." Roloato of Mr, Eisenhower's
was unusual in that it represent represented
ed represented an endorsement of McKay in
advance of the Ortgon primary.
Morse; who has continually at
tacked McKay's administration of
the Interior Department, immedi
ately welcomed the challenge from
the secretary.
He called McKay "the handpick handpick-ed
ed handpick-ed candidate of the White House."
Adlai Declines
Chance To Enter
Oregon Primary
CHICAGO, March 10 (UP)
Adlat Stevenson today declined
again to enter the Oregon pri primary
mary primary in his campaign for the
Democratic Presidential nomina nomination.
tion. nomination. In a telegram to Alfred Cor Cor-bett,
bett, Cor-bett, co-chairman of the Stev-
enson-for-President c 0 mm ittee
in Oregon, Stevenson said:
"In fairness to the Democratic
Party, I should participate in
primaries only to the extent that
I can make them genuine op opportunities
portunities opportunities to express my views
on puoJic poncy.
Aides said Stevenson already
ha3 entered five primaries, in
California. Florida. Illinois, Min Minnesota
nesota Minnesota and Pennsylvania.
Ferry Service Oil
For Three Months
The general public has been re re-ning
ning re-ning Sunday night, in an an announcement
nouncement announcement at Balboa Heights.
The suspension of the service
during those hours is necessary to
permit the completion of extensive
repairs to the ferry slips and
ramps. One phase of the work was
completed several weeks, ago.
The project b being done under
contract by Bildon, Inc.
The work is being done in the
second phase of the program in involves
volves involves repairs to the fender sys system
tem system on the west bank and the re removal
moval removal of dolphins at the west fer ferry
ry ferry slip. 1
During the hours when the fer ferries
ries ferries are not in operation, all ve vehicular
hicular vehicular across the Canal will be
routed over Miraflores Bridge.
Film Executive,
Visiting Panama
Mr. Reginald Armour. Execu
tive Vice-President of Republic
Pictures international of New
York arrives today Via PA A
Flight 516.
Accompanying Mr. Armour
from Rio de Janeiro where thev
attended the First Latin Amer
ican Conference are Mr. Charles
H. Rosemblatt. Sales Manager,
and Mr. Gerald A. Fernback,
Director of Publicity and Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising of Republic Pictures
International (Great Britain).
Ainone the attendants to the
Rio Conference for all Latin
American Branch Managers
were Mr. Jacinto Lombardo, Jr..
Local Manager of Republic
Films:
We wish Messrs. Armour.

Rosenblatt and Fernback a
pleasant stay among us.
Advt.

Democrats Vow To Make
For Killing Rigid Farm

WASHINGTON, Mar. 10 (UP),
senate Democrats today
threatened a new attempt to re restore
store restore rigid farm price props aft after
er after only Vice President Richard
M. Nixon's tie-breakine vote
blocked approving them for
millable wheat.
Democrats also made clear
thev" nlan to make as much 00-
litical capital as possible out of
wixon s vote.
Nixon cast the vote last night
when the Senate sDlit 45 to 45
on an amendment to knock rigid
90 per cent supports for millable
wneat out of the omnibus farm
aid bill.
Senate Democratic leader
Lyndon B. Johnson said after afterward
ward afterward be assumed Nixon would
"pay a big enough price for
that yote."
The vote completed the Ad Administration
ministration Administration triumph over the
Democratic drive to restore rigid
price supports.
Administration forces voted 54
Gas Pipeline Blast
Lights Chicago Sky
HERSCHER, III., March 10 -(UP)
An explosion in a natural
gas pipeline rattled buildings last
night in a city 13 miles away and
its light could be seen 75 miles a-j
way,
Captain Fred Morrow, an air
line pilot of Detroit, said "it look
ed like an atom bomb to me." Mor Morrow
row Morrow saw the explosion while flying
a cargo plane from Milwaukee to
Chicago.
The explosion occurred in a pipe
line one and a half miles south of
Herwscher near a large natural
gas storage field which supplies
consumers in northern Illinois.
The line exploded in an abandon abandoned
ed abandoned field and there were no casual casualties.
ties. casualties. Another pilot flying an Ozark
I passenger plane trom at. kouis
Jto Chicago said "it lit up the skies
so brieht we could read a news
paper by it."
Misquote Of Sermon
Drawns Paper's Ire
VATICAN CITY, March 10
(UP)r-The Vatican City news news-Daner
Daner news-Daner Osservatore Romano to
day accused "Communist-inspired"
newspapers with distort
ing Pope Pius XII's peace appeal
to diplomats last sunaay.
id thev tried
to present the pope's appeal as
a "blessing to tne peace parusau
or the lessening of tension as
seen hv the men in Moscow and
their subordinates."
TViU Mroc s "travpetw flf the
teachinir of the Vicar of Christ," I
Osservatore Romano said.
In his Sunday address 10 dip diplomats
lomats diplomats from 42 nations, the Pon Pontiff
tiff Pontiff vninerl hnne that the "pres
sure of world opinion" may force
governments "to seme peace peacefully
fully peacefully even the most, marked dlf dlf-feren(ps."
feren(ps." dlf-feren(ps." But he added the
warning that "for militant ma
terialism communism peace
represents but a truce, a very
Drecarious truce, during which
if. o.,roit. tViP onrlal and erono-
v Bn..j v. vi
mic collapse of other peoples.
Osservatore Komano saia me
Italian communist organ L'Unl L'Unl-tfl.
tfl. L'Unl-tfl. minted the Pone's BDDeal for
peace but omitted the warning
completely.
r
ilp'
ffv:
-i
r
GRAND OPENINCS-A pile-
ated woodpecker, a disappear disappearing
ing disappearing species, aims its needle needle-sharp
sharp needle-sharp bill at a riddled pine tree
in Pittsfield, Mass. The rare
bird is looking for grubs and
worms, and judging from the
number and size of the holes
"thar tree "must" be" full ofhis"'
favorite food. The bird has been
around the area for months,
riddling two trees full of holes.

.Read

tn 41 Thllfcrtav nlnVif
out of the bill rigid supports for
peanuts, corn, cotton and rice.
But the closeness of the
wheat vote encouraeed the
Democrats to believe that next
week they mignt be able to
muster a bare majority for
r'gid supports on all fjve crops.
Forty-one Republicans and 13
Democrats MmWnnH
rigid supports on peanuts, corn,
cotton and rice. But last night
some wheat state senators broke
ie Aaministratlon.
vote netore Nixon broke
GM Dealers Asked
(In '52) For Aid
To COP Ike Fund
WASHINGTON ATrt. in wx
General Motors Vice President
William F. Hufstader conceded to today
day today that he urged six GM dealers
m wayne, county, Mich., to help
raise funds for the 1952 Republi Republican
can Republican campaign.
Hufstader, who is in charge of
GM's distribution staff, made the
concession, after GM President
Harlow H. Curtice first brought up
the incident in testimony before a
Senate Commerce subcommittee.
In reply to a question by chair chairman
man chairman A. S. Mike Monroney (D-Ok-
la.). Curtice Raid thp HuMariar
acting on his own, contacted six
urn oeaiers in wayne County and
urged them to solicit other deal
ers in me county lor UUF cam campaign
paign campaign contributions.
Curtice saidfive of the dealers
agreed. But he noted that the one
who refused is still a GM dealer.
He said there was "no sugges
tion" oy Hufstader that his name
be used in the solicitation of other
dealers. He said HuMaHpr sug
gested that any contributions be
sent airecuy to tne wayne County
Republican finance committee.
Curtice said he knows of no
General Motors official who has
ever been encouraged or ordered
to solicit political contributions.
Hufstader, in a brief appear
ance before the subcommittee,
confirmed Curtice's testimony.
3 Missing As Fire
.Sweeps Building
Housed By Priests
LENOX, Mass.. March 10 (UP)
Fire swept through a three-story
brick building housing 127 Roman
Catholic priests and seminarians
early today and three men were
missing.
All but the three missing excap excap-ed
ed excap-ed down ladders or by jumping
out windows when the flames de destroyed
stroyed destroyed the Shadow Brook novi novitiate,
tiate, novitiate, firemen siad. Five -man
were hospitalized.
The building, the former sum summer
mer summer home of steel magnate An Andrew
drew Andrew Carnegie, was located in a
wooded area between Lenox and
Stockbridge, Mass.
The missing men were identified
as Father Henry Nvollo. Father
Stephen Mulcahy, former dean of
Boston College, and Samuel Per Perry.
ry. Perry. 72, a lay brother and the old oldest
est oldest resident of the building.
Russians Did It
NEWCASTLE. England, March
10 (UP) A Russian ship has
arrived here carrying coal to
Newcastle.
The freighter, Jean Jaures,
clocked yesterday with 7.600 tons
of coal for the British railways.

LUX IroDftYll CENTRAL
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2:57. 4:55, 6:53, 8:51 p.m.
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story on page 8

Nixon Pay
Price Props
the tie was 34 Republicans and
1 cmucraLs aaginsi rigid sup supports
ports supports on wheat and 34 Demo Democrats
crats Democrats and 11 Republicans for
them.
At first the vote was announc announced
ed announced as 48 to 45 against high pric
supports. But a recapitulation
demanded by Johnson showed
that it really was a 45-45 tie.
Sen. Albert Gore (D-Tenn )
unsuccessfully challenged Nix Nixon's
on's Nixon's right to break the tie be because
cause because a vote on a routine motion
to reconsider the original vote
had been taken, a usual parlia parliamentary
mentary parliamentary procedure.
nuwevM. otner Democrats sup supported
ported supported Nixon in his right to
break the tie and it appeared
improbable that there would he
any further challenge.
iwnucrais immediately
indicated Nixon'g yote won't
be forgotten especially in the
big wheat states.
Sen Hnhprf U U,imnu.... n
Minn.) said he would "mention
it to one or two people out in
Minnesota."
More Cash needed
For Overseas Sale
Of Farm Surpluses
WASHINGTON, Mar. 10 (UP V
The Agriculture Department is
expected to ask Congress soon
for more "money to push its
"highly successful" drive )o dis dispose
pose dispose of some of its troublesome
farm surpluses overseas, it was
learned today.
The Commodity Credit Corp.,
an agriculture agency, has used
up more than 1 billion dollars
of its present 1,500,000,000 dol dollars
lars dollars spending authority for ex-'
port sales.
, The program has been oper operating
ating operating only 15 months.
With 17 months to go, official,-!
said, a new fund request is ex expected
pected expected soon.
Under the program, the CCC
buys surplus food and fiber from
private traders and sells them
abroad under agreements with
foreign countries. Officials said
it is proving highly successful.
Forty-seven agreements have
been completed with 24 coun countries
tries countries since the program became
effective in July, 1954.
The largest agreement to date,
signed with Indonesia a week a a-go,
go, a-go, provides for purchase by
that country of 98 million dol dollars
lars dollars worth of rice, cotton, tobac tobacco
co tobacco and flour.
Busy Dulles Visiting
Vilh Indian Leaders
NEW DELHI, March 10 (UP)
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles started a busy day today
by laying a wreath at the funeral
pyre of Mohandas K. Gandhi, who
has murdered by an Indian extre
mist in 1948. ,; v;
Later, Dulles lunched with Pres President
ident President Ralendra Prasad and con conferred
ferred conferred with Vice President Sarve Sarve-palli
palli Sarve-palli Radhakri Shman and Pre Premier
mier Premier Jawaharlal Nehru.
The secretary spoke briefly to
members of the U.S. Embasy staff
here, urging its career diplomats
not to let their absorption with the
country where they are stationed
make them forget they are A A-mericans.
mericans. A-mericans.
"Sometimes it may seem that
the policies of the United States
are at variance with those of the
countries where you are serving,
he said. "Do not forget that those
policies are in the best interests
of the United States, of whose for foreign
eign foreign service you are members.
i:10, 2:52, 4:45, 6:58, 9:01 p.m.
Ql 1 WtiWtiiBT .WfrfflM
A MOUNTAIN
OF A MAN I
prints rff

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