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:
AA00010883:03032

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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I 1 f H
wy l i
Lt i Km .-- fc
INTKKNATIONAk AIMWAYS
1
j if 1 : (
i 1 t
"Zf fJi ppopJe hnoic the truth and the country u safe" Abraham Lincoln.
rrrEcrsTi
list rr.ut
PANAMA, -R. P, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 14, 1956
1
Peron s
i
H'7
4.

Challeng

jj
H j W

o
n vn "N

ii i

To Aramburu May
Break RP Law

It wai recalled her today that a challeng to a duel,
such at x-Ars;entin dictator Juan D. Paron had iaiued to
Argentint President Padro Aramburu, is a crime under
Panamanian law. -vc":'
Penalties provided include jail terms.
Meanwhile Peron himself, seemingly unaware of his
apparent infringement, said the next comment on the chal

lenge is up to Aramburu.

Peron Mum

Travel Plans

Carlos Pascal!, former Peron

1st Ambassador to Panama, who
acts as Peron's spokesman, has
said that the letter they sent,
dated March 5, has been receiv-

. I ed. it was dispatched by special
flu DsMSrforl delivery mall, and a notice of Its

I. J 1 1 ItCLJUl ILU : I delivery was received here.

Aramburu follows:
"Republic of Panama, March 5,
1956 -.-::..: .. .v
'To General Aramburu

.. ; -. : 'Buenos Aires

Exiled Argentine, ex-president that you have made the state-

juan reron ioaay wuw ment that I am a coward be

comment on a report tnai ""'cause I ordered the suspension
plans to visit four European of a struggle m which I had all

' f
I ' V;

as

AT THE SERVICE Pope Plus
XII wore the Papal Crown at
the- service in St. Peter's
Church in Rome as he climax climaxed
ed climaxed observances marking the
17th year of his reign and his
80th birthday. The Pope later
blessed a crowd of thousands
Who had Rathered in St. Peter's
Square outside the Vatican.

rnnntries lata next month.

Speakinr from his apart apartment
ment apartment in Bella Vista, not far
from the VS.' Embassy, Peron
would neither confirm or de deny
ny deny the report.

The proposed trip' was dlsclos-

Uan, -itaiy i
reportedly

Archbishop
Reaches

the probabilities of winnlne.

"You will never understand

how much strength and how
much courage is needed for such C-,?! I I
gestures. For you, having; others t All C ISIG
killed, in defense' of one's owni

ambitions, is a distinguished act 1

oi vaior

ed In Milan, Italy today -by one

of his reportedly -i a 1 1 mm
friends." : ,,
Dr. fievero Bruno Vallatt, a
55-year-old Italian Industrialist
who flew back to Milan yester yesterday
day yesterday after a four-month visit to
t i.tIm and the United

States, told United Press that
"barrinsc unpredictable political
developments in South America,

peron will visit naiy. olut' olut'-land,
land, olut'-land, France and Germany dur dur-lne
lne dur-lne a two-month tour due to
start late next month," v
"Pernnf will not iei fioliti fioliti-txl
txl fioliti-txl asylum in any of f fnnr fnnr-European
European fnnr-European eountries hei" vis vis-'
' vis-' h toon" VaUati said "he will
travel under a tourist visa and
his visit is not expected to last
more than two or three
month."

'I W" authorized by Peton
1.1 .i tn n vi wa Dianning

to come to Italy, thento visit
France,, Switzerland and West
GTheabSectacled Industrialist
said, "during his stay in Italy,
he will likely be the guest of
aoml big "industrialists in their

villas on the snores ui
m0Vailati(( who said he saw F.
ron to Panama from March 4
to 7, aaid that Peron would
meet a number of political
figures" during his stay in

it. !). spokesman of the

111 Xv"kwi r
tho irrcm office said ne

? Peon's clans

Knew uvwMR 5. i" fViat
r-u.. ra iifi indication tnat

Peron would have1 any difficulty

entering Itaiy on a whim ..-'
Araentine 'Copters

Rp5cuina Hundreds

Marooned By Flood

RTTFvnR AIRES. March 14

(UP) -- Argentine navy helicop helicopters
ters helicopters flew today to rescue hundreds
of -persons reported maroned ; by
floods in southern Buenos Aires
province after the heaviest rams
. in 15 years,

rtnAin ronnris trom nania eian- i

- J; ZSi werr clinaine' UNITED' NATIONS, N. Y..

rnnftrmu at Irene, in the heart! March 14 (UP) Ambassador

"For me, valor does not con consist,
sist, consist, nor shall it ever consist,
of having others killed. That
belongs only to selfish and ig-
norant people like yourself.
"Nor is .there valor In assas

sinating innocent and defense defenseless
less defenseless workers, as you people have
done in Buenos Aires. Rosario.

Avellaneda, Beriso, etc. That

kind of valor belongs to assasins

and bandits, when they enjoy
impunity. , .'

There is no valor in tram

pling over- humblo An?ntm
homes, abusing women and hu

muiatinsT ; tne ageo, benind a

band of, assailants and paid sy sycophants
cophants sycophants who serve to hide your
own feac .- .-.

"If yoii.have any doubt as to

my personal courage, which does
not consist, as you suppose, of
having others killed, our coun

try has many boundaries: I snail

wait for you at any of' them o
that; you can prove to me that

you are more valiant man i.

"Bring your own weanons,
because the valor to which I
refer can only be displayed
facing another man and not
by employing the nation's
arms to kill one's own breth brethren.

MAHE, Seychelles Islands

March 14 (UP) -Archbishop JJa JJa-karios
karios JJa-karios and three other deported
Greek Cypriot leaders arrived
here today aboard a British fri frigate
gate frigate to begin their exile in these
isolated landian Ocean Islands.

The Boston educated Archbish

op who was arrested last week by
the British colonial government
and deported on charges he was
implicated in Cypriot Terrorism,

arrived from Mombasa, Kenya, a
board H.M.S. Lock Fada.

The vessel arrived here three
hours. ahead of schedule, and an anchored
chored anchored "near 'toss pierhead. ;
The black bearded Makarios,
who still wore his long flowing
robes of office, was put ashore
in a launch with the Bishop of Ky Ky-renia
renia Ky-renia and two other deportees.
They were whisked off in a police
van.

Former Owner
Buys Lanasa
For $52,000

The 205-ft. Panamanian register

ed ship S. S. Josephine Lanasa,

which has been sitting in Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal harbor where it was attached
early in January, today was sold

to the highest bidder, its former
owner, for $52,000.

At a marshal s sale held at 10

o'clock in Cristobal today, the ship

was purchased by H. W. f inley of

New York, through a representa representative,
tive, representative, Frank O'Connor, who arriv

ed on the isthmus in time to oe
present at the auction.
Plans now call for the ship,
which faced two libel suits total

ling $8,668,, to be drydocked. Gen-

erai repairs to me inu, wmcu

has been sitting in Cristobal since

Dec. 31, will be made.
Part of the crew will be repa repatriated
triated repatriated to their homes in Ecuador,

a spokesman for the ship said

today.
Besides O'Connor, the other bid

der at today's auction was Harold

Zinn of Miami who offered $51,750

for the vessel.

The Josephine Lanasa was be be-ine
ine be-ine sued in two separate claims.

The larger suit, filed by Panama

Agencies Co., asked for $7,000 re reportedly
portedly reportedly owed them for supplies,
bunkering and Canal tolls t n e y
paid. .. .

The secona suit seexs 10 recov recover
er recover 41.666 representing back pay

due 20 crewmembers on the ship
who claimed they were last paid
on Nov. 20.
The law firm of Van Siclen,

Ramirez and de Castro are re re-nresentine
nresentine re-nresentine the libellants. The cor

vette-type ship is on a regular run

to Central American pons.

f" Y'

Would

Happy

So

Have

!
i

I

im

4 Conlrsctors Bid
High For PanCanal
Buildings, Track

High bids totaling $16,888 were
entered by four separate contract contractors
ors contractors for the purchase of 51 build-

And bear in mind always thatings and two lengths of Panama

WHEN RIVALS MEET Adlai E. Stevenson, right, bidder for
the Democratic Presidential nomination is shown in Detroit
with Michigan's Governor G. Mennen Williams, "favorite son"
of Michigan Democrats for the nomination. They were at
tending a Jefferson-Jackson dinner where Stevenson, the main
speaker at the fund-raising affair, was introduced by Williams.
."
Primaries Clean Sweep
For Kefauver In N.H.

As Running Mate

WASHINGTON, March 14 (UP) President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower said today he would be very haoy to run for re

election with Vice President Richard M.Nixon.

The President at a news conference gave his strongest
indorsement to date of the Vice President.
The Chief Executive, in what he hooed would he hi

final public discussion of the matter until the Republican
convention in August, said he was very happy to have

iiiAun us nu rnena ana associare in government.
Then the Chief Executive emphasized that he would
be very happy to have Nixon on any political ticket on

which he, the President, was a candidate.

valor has to be shown personal personally
ly personally and that, being- a virtue, it
cannnot be delegated. Do what

I say only thus will you show

me that you are not the chicken chicken-hearted
hearted chicken-hearted man, I always know you

to be. f :

"If you do not do it, and the
people do not hang you as you
deserve and as I look forward to

because you are a savage, a

Railroad obsolete spur track offer

ed for sale by the Panama Canal
Company.
Bids were opened Tuesday
morning by Colonel Hugh M. Ar Arnold,
nold, Arnold, Engineering and Construc Construction
tion Construction Director, in the Board Room
of the Balboa Heights Administra Administration
tion Administration Building.
Contractors entering high bids

on the various buildings were

brute and an Ignoramus, somel Chain Singh, Deposito Lalli, and

day we shall meet: Then, I will

push your irresponsible tongue
down your throat."

lodo Savs Russia
Sfzrlino EccnCifiic
nfrv Inb, Africa

of the stricken area, me town
was said to be under 10 feet or
water from the overflowing Que-,
quen Salado River.
Scores were reported marooned
in Oriente and Cascallaresy-near
Irene. Communications with
flooded areas were disrupted. ,;.
, At some points there were 16
inches of rain in 24 hours and the
rain continued.
Name Games
LOS ANGELES. March 14
(UP) --The district attorney was
lawless but Kit Carson kept or order
der order as the sheriff.

Alice Lawless repiacea uisi
Atty. S. Ernest Roll and Kit Carr
son took over for Sheriff Eugene
W. Biscailuz yesterday as part
of the city's f'Glrl's Day" acti activities
vities activities for high school students.
Struck Out :
CALEDONIA, Mich.,' March H-(UP)-Mrs.
Helen Syplen filed f
$6850 -damage suit against the

owner of a stray pis; for back
injuries wheii she swung her

broom: at the animal and miss
ed.

Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr., warned

today that Soviet Russia has be begun
gun begun an economic penetration of
Africa..;- '": ; 1

Lodge, chief'' u. a. delegate to
the United Nations, returned yes yesterday
terday yesterday from a three-week inspec inspection
tion inspection tour of U.S. and U.N. econo economic
mic economic air projects in Libya and the
Sudan. - -,
He said he had prepared a re report
port report for Washington on the "Bat "Battle
tle "Battle of Assistance with Russia and
that he expected to testify before
Congress on the U. N. technical
aid program.
"I think the Soviet Union is be beginning
ginning beginning to establish itself in Afri Africa
ca Africa in a general way,'? he said.
"There is a competition in the

world as regards economic devel

opment. The free world is in that

competition. Howt 0 meet it with'

out making the people scrap their

freedom is a very big question.
Lodee refused te identify the A-

frican countries concerned but
said he had heard of "a number"

that had received and are consi considering
dering considering Soviet offers of aid with
"strings attached" to the Krem

lin. ; ; r ? '" .-.,.
The "strings he said,' are Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's insistence that Soviet person

nel be assigned to any economic
project so they can "work behind

the scnes."

T. J." Buther and Sons, and Rosa

rio Rosario. Three other con contractors
tractors contractors also made offers.

A lump sum bid of $11,435 was
entered bv Denosito Lalli for the

purchase of 22 buildings in Pedro

Miguel; five quarters Duuoings

in Ancon: three buildings in Bal

boa; and three buildings in La Boca.-
.-'.'
Chain i Singh,--who made an offer
on all 12 schedules included in the

specifications, was high on five

with a total bid Of $3,139. This in

eluded $2,298 for the purchase of
the two lengths of railroad track
located in Cristobal, and the re remainder
mainder remainder for the purchase of five
hnilriinffii in Diablo Heights, one in

Paraiso..one in Gamboa. and one

in Margarita. 1
t J Ruther and Sons made

lnm mm bid of $1,964 for the

nuchas of six buildings in Rain

bow City and the former Electri Electrical
cal Electrical Division Storehouse and of office
fice office building in the Gatun Locks

Annlficiirjft. v

ttnortn anil Rosario bid $350 for

one quarters buiiaing ai v,oroz.u.

Clayton Distaff

Workers i To Hold

Exercise Tuesday

Fort Clayton's Distaff i workers,

over one hundred strong, will as

semble next Tuesday on the Clay Clayton
ton Clayton Golf Course for a one-hour ex exercise
ercise exercise in first aid under disaster
conditions. Setting up of transporta transportation
tion transportation under emergency circumstanc circumstances
es circumstances will also be rehearsed.
The nurDose of this exercise is

the maintenance of the Distaff
worker's present state of readi

ness to cope with disasters.
A critique will follow the exer
cise.

em-mmw tX IA

Lesves For Senate
Hearings In D. C
Governor Seybold left the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus by plane early this morning
for Washington, D. C. and expects
f Vim flivnv for about one week.

He is scheduled to testify at
hearings before a Senate Com Committee
mittee Committee on S-2167, a biU introduced
h Spnator Warren G. Magnuson,

of Washington, providing for revi

sions in the Panama unai ws-

monenof the principal provisions
of the legislation is to transfer the
ronai rnmnanv from the Depart

ment of the Army tothe Depart Department
ment Department of Commerce. Thetbill also

provides for other basic clianges

in the organization uu .a

niirins the Governor's absence.

Col. H. W, SchuU, Jr., will act as
Governor and perform the duties
k. Prpeirtent of the Panama

which relate to

ii.. runminv'i onerations on me

Isthmus.
Tokyo Rose Given

April 13 Deadline

To Leave Country

CHICAGO, March 14 (UP)-lm-migration
authorities today told
Tnkvn Rose, disc iockey propagan

dist for Japan during World War

II, to leave the country py Apri'

WASHINGTON, March 14 (UP)

Returns from New Hampshire

gave Sen; E s t e s Kefauver n
breakaway start today In the
race for the Democratic presi

dential Tinmlnation. but his row

er in the. stretch, must stilt ;

tested. i

was deemed Kefauver territory.

However, a slate of pro-Steven'

son delegate candidates entered

against the Kefauver slate fail
ed to win a single contest.

Incomplete returns' Worn the

New Hampshire Democratic pri

mary indicated a clean sweep
for the Tennessee Senator a a-gaihst
gaihst a-gaihst Adlai E. Stevenson in the
contest for 12 national conven

tion delegates, who wm snare

eight votes,

Stevenson, the 1952 presiden

tial nominee, refused to accept

a head-on contest In New Hamp

shire's first-in the nation pri

mary because from the outset it

'drrmfDOi'tiSrtevePii-

Kefauver .primary contests are

ahead in Minnesota next Tues

day, in Florida May 29 and, the
most important, in California
June 5. . J'

Swedes, Japanese
Seek To Solve
Orphan's Problems
TOKYO. March 14 (UP) Swed

ish and Japanese officials search searched
ed searched today for a gentle solution to
the problem of a Japanese foster
mother's love for' a little Swedish Swedish-American
American Swedish-American girl.
Mrs. Masakatsu Yamaguchi

pleaded tearfully with Baron K.GJ

Lageneiti sweaisn muusier w j
pan, for permission to keep Mari Marianne
anne Marianne Wilson, 6, for at least six
years. Lagerfelt wants to send the
child to Sweden to be reared there
by Swedish foster parents.
Marianne, who speaks only Ja
panese, is the daughter of an un

wptt swpr ish woman ana an ami"

tican civilian employe of the U.S.

US Makes Major
Policy Switch
,! LONDON. March 14 (UP)

The United States, in what ap appears
pears appears to be a major switch in
policy, has agreed to "examine"
nuclear disarmament here next
week with her western allies and
Russia, official sources said to-

day.. -

In the past the United State?
with Its allies has declined tc
discuss nuclear disarmament
with the Soviets until the prob problems
lems problems of inspection and controls

are satisfactorily resolved.

The West's discussions will bf
limited to methods and goal?
and will not Involve commit commitments
ments commitments on future atomic weapon?
at this stage, the sources said.
Catholic Priesls
Working As Slaves
In Uranium Mines

13 or face deportation proceedings. Army.. Mr. and Mrs. Yamaguctn

Her attorney, Jiro yamagucno nave carea ior wanaime .c

Said ne Qia noi uencvo sine nuuiuiucaiu ui uc vim ...wv...

lpavp the country voluntarily.

Tokyo Rose, whose name is Mrs.
Iva Toguri D'Aquino, has been liv living
ing living here since her release from
the federal women's prison at Al Al-derson,
derson, Al-derson, W. Va. last Jan. 28. She
served six years and two months
of a 10-year treason sentence be before
fore before being paroled.
Yamaeucho said he doubted the

legality of deportation proceedings

against a native-Dorn cuueu, iwi
husband lives jn Japan.
Gl Goes On Trial
At Cristobal
Tomorrow Morning
The jury trial of an American

soldier from Ft. Davis who

is charged with involuntary man

slaughter starts tomorrow in the

Cristobal division of the U. S
District Court.
The 23-year-old defendant. Ed

ward ,3. Stroup, faces the charge

as a result of an automobile acci

dent which occurred last Septem
ber in which another soldier, Ter

Walker, who was a passenger

in his car was thrown from the

vehicle and drowned

Baron Lagerfelt was named le

gal guardian of Marianne last

summer, ana Jweaen cunsmeis
her to be a Swedish citizen.

MUNICH. Germany. March 14

(UP) More than 100 Roman Ca

thohc priests are working as slave
If borers under "brutal" conditions

in Communist Czechnslovahia s u

ramum mines. Radio tree Eu

rope reported yesterday, r

Mr, Eisenhower's latest com comments
ments comments on Nixon followed on the
heels of the heavy write-in vote
received by the vice president in
yesterday's New Hampshire pri primary
mary primary balloting.
New Hampshire Gov. Lane
Dwinell said that "if the trend
continues, it could be inter interpreted
preted interpreted as a mandate' to the
Republican convention to re re-nominate
nominate re-nominate Nixon as Mr. Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's runnina mate.

Other news conference high

lights:.
' 1: Mr. Eisenhower ureentlv

counselled patience and under-

ition issue til the onli.
He deplored the activities of
extremists on either side of the

question. He endorsed the idea

of the creation of a real inves investigative
tigative investigative body by Congress to stu study
dy study the matter.
2. He called for speed in pass passing
ing passing the farm bill. The planting
season already began in the
South and soon will start in oth other
er other parts of the country. He said
a farm bill is needed immediate-
He deferred comment on the

Senate -action yesterday in vot voting
ing voting 100 per cent parity price
supports for wheat grown. In this

country for human consumption,

3. He expressed friendship for

Dotn ureat Britain and Greece.
He said the United States is
ready to do anything reasonable
and practicable to help them
reach a solution of their dispute

wumn the framework of the U
nited Nations and the North At

lantic Treaty Organization.
4. He said this' country had
not definitely decided against
letting Israel buy arms.

Mr.1 Eisenhowers aDDarentlv

full endorsement of Nixon deliv

ered to the; news conference

with prior knowledge of the vice

president. They had a half-hour
meeting yesterday.
The President said last week

that it was up to Nixon to chart

nis own future nolltlcal course

then telr him what he wanted to

dO. '.' A i
Asked if Nixon had clone this

the President said simply that

A mnlcflsman said Mrs. Yam a

uiichi nleaded for custody of Mari

anne until she completes grammar!

school "because she needs a

mother's love now.
Lagerfelt explained that it would

be "easier and more fortunate

for the Child to be sent to aweuen
without delay.

Color Slide Show
Set For Tonight
For Camera Fans
The final session In the "Came

ra Series" which is under the di direction
rection direction of Eugene Derr, President
of the Diablo Camera Club, will
be held at the USO-JWB Armed

Forces Service Center tonight at
7:30.
Derr will conduct a "colored

slide clinic and will offer con

structive commentary.

Those attending are asked to

bring their slides to be reviewed

r The Broadcast, quoting a for formal
mal formal slave camp inmate, reported

that from "100 to 200 priests "are

held at the Czech Jachymov mines
and 20 others are imprisoned at
Kartouzy, near Prague.
The source was quoted as de describing
scribing describing the treatment of priests
by .Red authorities as "brutal."
He said the prison chapel at Kar Kartouzy
touzy Kartouzy was converted into a store
room and its decorations chopped
up and burned,

Old Crow?

Solons Pigeonhole

Federal Tax Bills
On Outside Travel

Nixon knew what he was golnr
to say this morning.
Obviously mindful of reports
that he might "dumpn Nixon
as a running mate this near,
the President likened his rela relation
tion relation with Nixon to those of a
brother.
He said anyone who attempt attempt-fed
fed attempt-fed to drive a wedge between
Nixon and him would have no"
more success than if they at attempted
tempted attempted to drive a wedjge be between
tween between the Chief Executive and

ius oromer. ,.

The President's discussion of
Nixon was not volunteered, how however,;
ever,; however,; ...

"wtiii'tW mked h j he it it-acted
acted it-acted to the., heavy write-in
vote for Nixon in the New
Hampshire preferential prima primary
ry primary yesterday.
Mr. Eisenhower said that ap apparently
parently apparently lots of people in New
Hampshire agreed with what he
had said in praise of Nixon last
week.
. Then Mr. Eisenhower said that
he had an additional comment
to make, and that after that
would not answer another ques question
tion question about Nixon until August.
It was at this point that the
President spoke ; with feeling of
the futility of attempting to)
arive a wedge between Nixon
and him. They are very close. I
he continued, and he would be
2W''?have.. Nixon on the
ticket with him again. -.:
First Two Units :
" : -tr

Report Receipts I
For CZ Red Cress

First two units of th Pimm,

Canal Company Government to
report completion of their portion
of the 1956 Red Cross camnaitrn

for members and funds are the of office
fice office of the Governor-president and
the Magistrate's Court. Cristobal,
according to a. statement made
today by Dr. D. J. Paolucci, fund

cnairman.
Both units report 100 per cent
membership.
. Chairman of the drive in the of office
fice office of the Governor-president is
F. G. Dunsmoor; solicitor, Miss
Virginia Welch, reporting a con contribution
tribution contribution of $108.50 from the 16
employes of the office.
Mrs. Rosemary D. Reardon re reports
ports reports a collection of $17 from the
three employes of the Cristobal's

Magistrate s court.

WASHINGTON, March 14 (UP)
Several weeks delay is expected

Deiore conferees can meet to re resolve
solve resolve differences between House
and Senate measures for modify modifying
ing modifying the federal tax on travel out outside
side outside the United States.
' The House bill would eliminate
the 10 percent tax on overseas or
across-the-border trips to points
anywhere in the northern half of
the hemisphere, including Puer Puerto
to Puerto Rico, Cuba, Hawaii and Alaska.
All other areas of the world

have been exempted previously

from the levy,

The Senate version would main

tain the tax on tickets to Hawaii,
Alaska and border towns of Ca-

Mexico. Its exemption

flTTi-i 4 (1 MirVi 1irTTPl

Chicago's night-clubbing rooster

may have to go back to tne
farm.

The rooster set off a flurry ofmada or

temperance pledge -.'signing I would apply only to Caribbean Is-

when he strolled into north side lands. Central America, and des

nieht rlubs Sundav night. Itinations beyond a border "buffer

The Anti-Crueltv Society cab- zone" in Canada or Mexico.

tured the pub-crawiing cock and Leaders of the House Ways and

invited bids from anyone wno means ommiuee, wno win repre repre-would
would repre-would make the bird a pet. I sent their chamber in conference,

There have been no takers, tne are expected to oe tiea up ior sev-

llon-Flyini P!:n:sf
Surplus llsmhiocnj

m C II f

V I U U. Ji

Stroup is being represented by 'Derr will also show colored slides i society said, and so it's probably,eral weeks with legislation on for-

attorncy ,T. S. FrankeL from his personal collection. back to the farm for the rooster, eign iraae ana otner mauers.

WASHINGTON, March 14 fUP

House investigations into such

things as aircraft profits, bridge
tolls, civil defense, planes that
won't fly, and surplus Navy ham-
burgers currently are costing a a-bout
bout a-bout $145,000 per month.
The estimate came from dis disbursing
bursing disbursing clerk Harry M. Living Livingston
ston Livingston in appropriations commi;i3
hearings made public last nirU,
Livingston said an extra $4o),ou0
was needed to pump up the lum.- e
fund for such inquiries.
The monthly investigation costs

are m aaaition to lunns ior rri-.iir
operations of the 19 Houe lo ;i Na Native
tive Native committees. Included, howev howev-er,
er, howev-er, are investigating costs of these
committees as well as of severs!
special investigating commute:.



"Just Wait Until They Get Down Hero!"

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
-p 4MB ULIHD i THt PNM MIIC fEJ. IMC
rCWXCIO NCLON HOUNStytl-i. Ik Itlf
HAMMODIO IBfTO
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tXM O'PlCt t 17 CCN'L AvINi.1 tTWffW tjTM N0 1$T arnica
0I9 HlMtXTTrvI. JCJMUA OWtS. INC
14S woik Ave M ve. 17 n y,
nix '!. ;
ta MONTH m -TO I 59
. HONTM IN "-"" 9 'S 6
Ofcl VIA. IN ASVANCI 0 14 OO
tMIS tS TOU FOBUM THt MAPt OWN COIUMM
Tha Mad lu h aa aaaa taniiu fw Marfan at Tat Pm Arkw

Labor News
And
Comment
M t f T
ft r rn f
a 4 ii i i ) m ik, w v I I J
U.n i
C

i t
i
.iit'i.
r
tti
V

Urttn art' rar rMull tatf

ii im ceetrieufe krtff "'t

Mil day LMtert ere uHitli the ertf rectivai.
try f ktp the letters limit1 re leefttj.
Mtatttv at tttt writtn it kl In ttrietaaf ctidc.

Tan MwtMpM tniiNi
aartt fat tatttrj Iran leader,
7 r) E MAI

MLNLMUM WAGE FOE WHO?

Sir:

- I felt very happy when I read in the papers that my un
"ion Local 9U0, Intends to "exert every possible pressure to con con-1
1 con-1 vince the Congress thai, the minimum wage of the Fair Labor
Standard Act should be applied to the Canal Zone. I started
" to teU all my Rood friends and those that I owe that come not
- many moons I shall be rolling In wealth due to the sure estab establishment
lishment establishment of the $1 minimum wage to the Canal Zone, and all
because I am a member of Local 900 and an employe of the
Federal Government. ,
But now I am extremely distressed to understand that our
union "Jumped the gun" In telling us that they are going to
fight (?) for our number one objective which is a raise.
I started to pay dues with the understanding that the un-
- ion was going to try to make my living standards much better.
That apparently is not the case, because they are telling us now
that this minimum wage that they are going to fight In Con Congress
gress Congress "with every pressure" will be of no benefit to me, a Oov-

Who will this fight benefit? Will it benefit those that have
never Joined a union? Will it benefit those that do not care for
a union? Will this fight that Local 800 says that it will put
V;. up benefit the man on the docks, the wharfs, the Maintenance
Division, the service centers, the hospitals, the commissaries, the
v laundries, the Hduslng Division, the Payroll Division, the men
. in the Marine Division?. ;
' Will It benefit the people In the cold storage planU? The
employes in the printing plant? The workers in the photo
' graphic units? The employes in the bakeries? Will it benefit
the employes in the Police Deaprtemnt who are guards? Will
it benefit the employe in the storehouses?; Will it benefit the
employes in the Personnel Bureau?
The answer to this is that not one single employe of the
government will benefit, because they are not entitled or gone
within purview of the $1 Minimum Wage Act.
Yes, no government employe, no local rater will benefit
from this "fight" that will be waged (?) by GCEOC in Wash Wash-I'
I' Wash-I' ington. This move is a first-class bonehead move by thorough
ly inexperienced people that have taken over an organization
' like a certain fellow in 1938 took over Czechoslovakia.
We are paying our dues, but who is this union fighting for,
, who stands to gain from the $1 minimum wage? These are who
- stands to gain: the people who work in the various banks on
' the Canal Zone; the people who work in the steamship offices;
the people who work in the Chinese gardens; the people who:
" work for any private industry on the Canal Zone. These are
all people that never Joined a union; don't care for a union;
' never paid a month's dues in a union; and don't care whether
Local 800 sinks op swims. These are the people that our un-
: ion "leaders" have decided to fight for.- -
"...v We the locatoatere pay the dues and then they fight for
the benefit of outsiders who do not work for Uncle 8am. If
this is not a terrible boner, or the biggest boner in all our un-
, Ion days, show me another. ;
Without even the democratic procedure of simply asking the
people what they desire our "leaders" write to CIO and then
CIO writes them back that they will fight. It seems to me that
neither "our leaders" or the CIO know3 what the score is. We
,,are paying dues for the union .to fight for us. pot for someone
' clue whn rtnesn't erive one hoot about the local-raters.

Lit,... There eerri5 to be something strange going on that I do not!
, 5 underhand. M paid rGCEOa "over $80,01)0 hi three years, c-1

--COroul(t 10 me 4yPCJ or jcyicscumwuu. iiicjr never ao ua
: representation. Now that the article in the papers started to
push them into action they get vexed and start representing
everybody else except the local rate employes that are paying
. .. dues. This looks like a big sell-out to me.
If they want to help us after getting all that loot they
rr: should "exert every pressure" to look into the Treaty; the re re-..alrement
..alrement re-..alrement with the Civil Service; the equal pay for equal work,
i-" if they have any sense. I'm sorry for myself and the other
lociil-raters who have to stomach "leaders" not of our own
"iclce leaders who have forced themselves upon us.
"' Ashamed

GOOD LUCK
Sir:

Brave to "An American Citizen" and to the Mall Box for
printing his fair picture of ex-Presidente Peron of Argentina.
And phooey to N.F.S. and his ilk for squealing "Commie,1 etc.
Peron was martyred for his efforts to liberate hla country
from foreign financial domination, and a return to those me medieval
dieval medieval days in which religion dictated a people's way of life.
- Good luck to the guy during his exile. Let's hope that ill
" true democracies find as stalwart a champion and humanitar humanitarian.
ian. humanitarian. Another American Citiien

SIDE GLANCES

ifW'
iW f.f. w. .
fcttM tf Kit fttrvwa. InC

"They've certainly put t tot of newfangled gadgets on ',
bikes since I was a bv!" ;

laa.lc. at wholly coaMt

ke btetia If inn'l fee A'
ripotifailiy tar ttattm et
LB 0 X
TO THE GUI
ByColbraith

By VICfOR RIESEL

Richard Niton "always wa. has
been and still is Dwight D. Eisen
hower s choice for the vice presi
dential nomination' a handful of
influential labor leaders has just
oeen tola.
This word came to them at the
Republican minority inside labor.
which can hold its caucus in
telephone booth, prepared long
range strategy for campaigning in
president Jbisennower s behalf.
This small but influential group of
union chiefs this past week dis
cussed offering the President a
big labor banquet from which he
could kick off his campaign from
a hotel near the White House. This
is just what Franklin D. Roose
velt did at the old Teamsters
Brotherhood dinners away back
there.
These labor circles have had no
word from Vice President Nixon
himself. But they have goodreason
to believe that both Eisenhower
and his veep know that the mes message
sage message was passed on.
The news came from the same
source in the White House labor
bra intrust, made up of men in
and out of government service.
which reported uneauivocally two
months ago. that the President
would stand for renomination.
This source said further that
"the President and Dick Nixon un
derstand each other and have, gone
along au the way on tne agree
ment that Nixon would run with
Ike."
The labor men were told that
it would take "a major revolt in inside
side inside the highest echelons of the
Republican Party to ditch Nixon."
It was pointed out that the un uncertainty
certainty uncertainty today is created by the
President's feeling that he does
not want to dictate to the Repub-,
lican national convention for if
he says publicly what he has said
privately there will be "almost
no interest in the national con convention
vention convention in San Francisco."
The source of this statement
went on to say that Nixon could
not take himself out of the race
without 1) appearing to abandon
his chief; t) seeming to acknowl
edge validity of' the criticism
against him, and 3) cutting short
his political career which now de
pends on his being on the national
ticket since he doesn't have much
influence left in the California Re
publican Party.
Word of this "agreement" be between
tween between the President and his col colleague
league colleague was offered in the hope
that the Republican labor men
would go along or that it might
at least deter them from joining
in open criticism of the vice-president.'
:--
, The White House is sensitive to
labrr's criticism. This has been
re' -A in most of Nixon's recent
SV
illy all of his major talks
ha jferred to the nation s pros-
peiyy, the record number of job
and the well being of labor Itself.
He has frequently reiterated a
statement welcoming labor in poli
ties and urging its leaders to go
out and campaign for "four more
years of, the Eisenhower adminis administration."
tration." administration." "v.-
However, the labor leaders who
were told of the Eisenhower-Nion
'decision" did not commit them
selves. Despite their willingness to
buck the majority of their col colleagues
leagues colleagues inside labor's high com command,
mand, command, they are still cool to Nixon.
They don't ride along with sdme
of the general criucism oi we vice
president but do freeze on him
because 'of his friendship with
Arizona's Sen. Barry Goidwater.
Th western Senator has been
one of the sharpest critics of labor
in politics. His terse, hard-hitting
masts It me use oi union iubub
for political action have drawn
Mnd. Eve, labor's cuiet, miame-
of-the-roader, Maurice Hutcheson,
head of the Carpenters union, nas
hit baek at Goidwater. And Hutch-
a. am ha dnna this in soeecnes in
which he said that no party could
claim all labor's votes. This was
a reference to the labor-Demo-crstic
coalitions In the north and
WThese labor men have wanted
President Eisenhower to repudiate
Goidwater. But the President pri pri-.ntaiv
.ntaiv pri-.ntaiv nri nublielv has refused.
Their feeling is that Nixon great-
naa.t1ant'a A A.
ly lntluencea me rrcsiucui -cision
on the Goidwater bloc -a
decision made at Gettysburg
last December.
However, no one in these labor
circles will say anything publicly
until Nixon says something public publicly
ly publicly on the subject.
Unusual Warnings
Now Greet Drivers
On US Highway 54
texhomA. Okla. (UPV-Drlv-
erj unfamiliar with U.S. Highway
54 in this section oi xne unianonn
Pinhanrlla uiuallv blink when they
see this road sign: "Wirning-Air
rnrrantl." v
They also tighten their grip on
the wheel, which probably is .what
the Oklahoma highway patrol had
in mind when it installed the warn-
The sign Is along a strip of the
highway where unusually strong
wind currents make driving dan dangerous.
gerous. dangerous. When the wind is from the
north or southwest, there is a dan dangerous
gerous dangerous eddy where five tall gram
elevators border the highway.
"It will whip a car toward the
elevators," said Texas County Un Un-dersheriff
dersheriff Un-dersheriff Bill John Pugh. r;
The elevators stand in a cluster
about 150 feet from the road on
the north side. The tallest is 131
feet, and three more are almost
that high. .,
Pugh said no accidents have
occurred since the signs that greet
northbound and southbound mo motorists
torists motorists were installed.

; f I 1 I L i
v jfU m 1 Y ;
fx ct;nnTEt jX'V 1
J1 OURS HIT, 'nJ I
J MUSLIM, .r V 'r

LAE. New Guinea w Me feller
Din stop along flew Guinea 10
visit the happy cannibals again.
And I must say it hasn't changed
much since I was a valiant cow coward
ard coward some 12 years ago. Except
Lae's grown. It used to nave about
65 white folks in it and now it
assays about 2,000.
New Guinea, in general, is on
the bounce, although it was Stone
Age yesterday and isn't strictly
tame at the moment.
This would be no exaggeration'
whatsoever. I was having a word
with the district commissioner and
be' mentioned casually that the Ku Ku-kus
kus Ku-kus were acting up again and
pointed over the nearest folded
hills.
Just over there," he said. "Con
trary little blighters. Just did sev seven
en seven of their kinfolk in the other
day. Some bloke beat up his bride
and she died. And then her brother
went and did over the husband and
his brother went and did over her
brother, and a couple more for
good measure. And then they
oissed by some poor innocent chap
who was bathing in a stream and
they whipped an arrow into mm.
'Peculiar people, the Kukus.
They don't seem to take much
interest in the people they kill kill-not
not kill-not even a sporting interest."
Ladies in politics bless them are a
continuing source of delight and
amazement as they add new gim gimmicks
micks gimmicks and ruffles to what used to
be strictly a smelly old whiskey whiskey-drinking
drinking whiskey-drinking and cigar-smoking man's
game.
Theway the women rope in
their sisters for political activity
is something to behold. They have
more fronts if the expression
is permissible and more slogans
and rallies and causes and drives
than the Communist party.
.. "The 1956 campaign will be
keyed to the parlor and patio a p p-nrnaeh."
nrnaeh." p-nrnaeh." advises Mrs. Carroll D.
Kearns, president of the National
Federation of Republican Women
and wife of the Pennsylvania con-
aressman. The alliterative mea.
according to Mrs. Kearns, is to
have Republican women hold Po
litical Panics lor reace. prosper prosperity
ity prosperity and Progress in their Parlors
and Patios instead of in Public
Halls, period. '::
. Another cute idea which Mrs.
Kearns has also now fully unveiled
19 UC1 AVllVMII IfiWi'iH.
"This savs Mrs; Kearns. "willl
be a group of women, correspond-
ing to the President a uaDinei. me

Lin UP YOUR HEARTS

(A Lenten feature of the Panama-American,
prepared by the
Rev. M. A. Ceokson f piscopal
Churches of Our Saviour-St. Mar:
ret.)
CROSS OF SUFFERING
Read Remans 1:14-3. "For I
reckon thatt he sufferings of this
present time are not worthy to be
compared with the glory which
Shall be revealed in us... Who
shall separate us from the love of
Christ?"
GOD our Father speaks In His
Holy Word to any individual who
is carrying a cross of suffering, or
who fears that some day in the
future he may be called upon to
carry that cross.
THE SUFFERING of which we!
speak may be ither physical or,
spiritual. It may take different
forms: the natural process of

Peculiar
By BOB

People
RUARK
I asked him what happened to
the murderers. "Oh, they're in
gaol," he said. "They had a go
at my patrol officer, but they're id
goal, and went airily on to an another
other another subject.
I'm stopping at the Hotel Cecil
here in Lae before going up to
Goroka in the highlands, a .land
so new that it was complete Stone
Age in 1935 and has only just
opened since the war. It is an
unusual place, I'm told, because
every stick in it, including the air airdrome,
drome, airdrome, was flown in. There'll be
more about Goroka.
At, the moment, I feel like Sadie
Thomson or anybody else out of
Somerset Maugham. It is hotter
than the hinges, and the usual
number of tropical tramps are
hanging over the bar and frizzy frizzy-headed
headed frizzy-headed Papuans bring the cold
beer to a motley flock of floaters.
Even the memory of the young Er Er-rol
rol Er-rol Flynn is still green in Lae.
For' an actor, he must have been
quite a boy in his youth some 30
years' ago. .;
If anybody cares why I came
to New Guinea, it's because it is
about the last real frontier in the
world and mighty things are going
on here. There is oil and industry
and agriculture in a place where
everybody was and, In some in-

Ladies In Politics
By PETER EDS0N

Kitchen Kabinet will share politl-
eal recipes on what's cooking with
U kAtmaii inai e$ ima-in
VU9 liuuarr t9 v nicin.B.
There is also a "Thank You,
Mr. President" drive on to collect
campaign contributions from a
million GOP women, ,
There are "Toot Your Own
Horn" and "Tell and Sell" and
"RepubUcrn Roundtables" and
"Precinct to President" campaigns
thought up by Publicity Chairman
yr$, a. L. Wanner
The girls have a "Let's Not Sell
Ourselves Short" slogan and a
youth program,
"The Teen-Age
Putting all this in poetry, where
it nrobably belongs, .Lois G.
Churchill writes:
If more about politics you would
learn,
And truly that should be your
concern;
Join the group that is really the
hub,
A Federation Women's Republican
, Club.
We should know more about gov
eminent,
Who we elect and how money is
t spent
nut m e nepuimcau wuiueu

nil) nr the Hidden deathlmeanine if the Cross that just as

....
or separation ireiu umuu t.
love.
i NONE OF US will escape suffer suffer-ing
ing suffer-ing or what life is not surrounded
by uncertainity and insecurity?
We are apt to forget in an age
which has enjoyed many comforts
of living that man is born to suf suffering.
fering. suffering. That is not gloomy, although
some people in this "aspirin age"
may think so: it is a fact. We are
living in a suffering world.
CHRIST from His Cross taught
us to regard suffering and pain as
a sacrament, as a means whereby
we may find God. If you ask me
why God permits suffering I have
no simple answer to give you. But
I do know that He uses pain and
suffering in order to draw us to
Himself. It can be a road to lead
us nearer to Him
I This' is indeed pne aspect of theis

stances, still is eating his uncle

only yesterday.
The pioneers who saw it first
are still alive and I hope to meet
some, for it is thrilling to me to
meet people who found valleys and
highlands that did not exist on
maps and new people that nobody
except the new peopje themselves
knew were there.
New Guinea is the most modern
country in the world in one sense,
since the aireraft opened it up
and its life depends on planes; in
another, it is the oldest because
over the hill is a little man with
a stone axe and if you asked him
if he ever "kai-kaied long pig (ate
a man.)" he'd say "yes." And if
you asked him when, he might
say simply, "yesterday."
New Guinea is a place with
names like Morotai and Port
Moresby. Hollandia and Biak, Sal
amaua and Madang. A lot of us
had the tropical crud here and
some of us died.
But in a curious way, it is al
most like coming home, except
that the atabrine Dills have been
replaced by a fancier drug with
an unpronounceable name and the
only memory 01 a jap is uie rust rusted
ed rusted hulk of a ship jutting sadly
up from the harbor.
aren't the only ones who are in
there "stitching for victory," as
the savinir should 'be if one is to
get into the mood of this move
ment.--
The Democratic national wom women's
en's women's club, Mrs. Ilinier Hostetler,
president, has announced a con
test. The nriee is 1200 expense
money and a free ticket to the Chi Chicago
cago Chicago Democratic convention in Au August.
gust. August. The winner will be deter
mined by drawing. Any woman
who eets 20 subscriptions to "Denv
ocratic Digest" will get her name
put in the hat twice,
The WNDC alsj needs some
extia lamp shades for the upstairs
rooms of its clubhouse and large
silver dishes for the banquet room
If you have any to spare, send to
Mrs. James H. Mann, chairman
of the House Committee.
But the really big crusade an
nounced by toe vemocrauc Laaies
to save the country is its "Jenny
For President" election. This
corns on April la in connection
with tne Wrtui; iuna-raising con
vention-luncheon-f ashion show.
For readers who may not catch
on quick, leave it be explained
(Continued on Page 7
i-. j j k.M f k ,., nf
vuu am uum ul id iuueiiui
His Son and hallowed it so that it
might become out redemption, so
He will take hold of our pain and
hallow it so that like His Son we
may be perfect through suffering
If we turn that suffering Godward,
WITH THAT knowledge St. Paul
in the midst of earthly affliction
wrote the above words in joy.
"nothing shall be able to separate
us from the love of God, which is
in Christ Jesus our Lord."
THE CROSS of suffering which
we carry, or may be called uopn
to carry, can fit us for a fuller
life with God in this world and the
next It can cleanse our hearts, re refine;
fine; refine; purge our pride, and be car carried
ried carried as our highest service in
obedience to God. To be able to
u : !, full life of God as
found in Jesus our Lord, ah, that
the life!

WASHINGTON E
stage political hassle

;est back-
since Ike
passed out the word has been over
who would be his running mate.
Actually the hassle began before
Ike gave the word, as reported
IT! thi rAlttmn sin Veh 9 hut i

has become more intense today. the mood to run again. However
Originally there were two campsHmportant matters were kept awsy
pro and con Dick Nixon. Today! from him on doctors' orders that
there seems to be one big camp' nothing is more dangerous to a
against Nixon, with only one manlheart patient than excitement or
m the other camp for Nixon. That the worry over mskin rficinn.

one man, however, has more weightjHence, although Secretary Dullei

than all the others Dwicht D. Ei
senhower, y
As long as he favors Nixon, and
as long as he is running, Nixon
will remain on the ticket
However, the forces on the other
side are considerable. They were
first led by Gen. Lucius Clay, for
mer commander of the U.S. Forces
m Germany, now head of Con Continental
tinental Continental Can. Lined up with Clay
has been ex-Gov. Tom Dewev. and
ex Marshall plan administrator
raw Hofiman. These are among
Ike's closest friends: are some
times called his New York brain
mist.
More recently, some of the cabi
net members who like Nixon and
still are for him personally haye
turned against him politically. They
include such men as Secretary of
the Treasury Humphrey, who has
always befriended Nixon, Attorney
General Brownell, afld even GOP
Chairman Len Hall.
Hall is publicly emphatic that
Nixon should be on the ticket. But
priVately. all these White House
intimates know that the American
people come next November, will
be voting as much for the" Vice
President as the President. And
they know that Nixon, with all his
charm, all his skill, all his trained
television techniques, has made a
lot of enemies, gathered a lot of
political baqnacles during his brief
career, xney know that with Nixon
there is no middle course, people
either like nim or dislike him.
So the emphatic consensus
among the men who put the heat
on Ike to run is; "Thumbs down
on Dick."
THEY SOLD IKE
There was no Question but that
President Eisenhower at one time
had definitely and categorically de
cided not to run again. He had
even shied away from running be-
fore his heart attack, and the first
weeks following the attack drove
au tnougnt of running again out
of his mind.
His change of mind was accom
plished by one of the greatest sales
jobs ever accomplished in political
nisiory.
It was put across by. a small
group of White House friends and
advisers, part of it carefully
planned part of it impromptu. They
weren t quite sure up until the trio
to Thomasville, Ga., that they had
succeeded. Even now there could
be a change before the convention.
t The,, first salesman to get. into
action wax Jtmn Hnpprtr tha
White House Press Secretary, who
has become quite close to, Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower and who flew out to Denver
Immediately after the heart attack.
One of Hagerty's first moves was
to work .with Dr. Paul D. White,
the talkative Boston heart special
ist, to make sure he talked only
with Hagerty at his side. Once,
when Dr. White made a statement
in Boston voicing pessimism over
Eisenhower s ability to run again,
White immediately heard from Ha Hagerty.
gerty. Hagerty. After that he spoke only
with Hagerty present.
Second salesman was the astute
Len Hall chairman of the Republi Republican
can Republican National Committee. He was
among the first to reverse the polit political
ical political despair which immediately
settled over. Republicans by ad advising
vising advising a wait-and-see policy, Ike,
he cheered, might well run again.
About the same time. Secretary
of the Treasury Humphrey, At Attorney
torney Attorney General Brownell, Assistant
President Sherman Adams devised
the strategy of taking a certain
amount of. work out to Denver for
signature: first, to restore confi-
Missing Words
ACROSS
1 A on the
N DOWN
1 football
forward
4- and Andy Operatic solo
e now
12 Exist
13 At the end of
your
14 Within
(prefix) V,
15 and
Madam
18 Placed too
high value
3 End
4 Got up
6 Change
position
6 Kitchen tool
7 Indian weight
8 Rips
9 Preposition
10 French
summers
11 Wax home
18 Japanese
, IIM
musical "Fry Out fat
instrument i8rjr
20 Eaten away 2S Clad-
21 Anger 24 Places
22 Sea eagles 25 Russian sea
34 Actress,
Turner
28 Walked
27 Sliced
30 Speaker
32 Scold
34 Chain
33 Wipes out
36 French island
37 The test
39 Nuisance
40 Stages of life
41 Indistinct
42 By your
45 Head men
49 Relate
81 Short sleep
52 Dutch painter
93 Concerning
i (legal) 1
84 Musical
syllable
55 The of a
bad lot
86 Lemon
(Pi)
87 Oriental coin

I I IS 4 f f 7 I Id I? 110 III
r j 3
s r""r"
jjrrlrTTTrT
Hi i?7F
rZ--L
'
i ;-. r j y
d' si -H J -.5 . iiTp"
. FJ- j
, T" 31
r

donee to the country; sfnnd to
restore confidencp tn

.-..-viiilUWCta
BOREDOM AT GETTYSBURG
Eisenhower was terrihlw wi
i fit nAnirA TVJ Uj .
flew to Denver to discuss the Gen Geneva
eva Geneva Conference, none of the tough
problems arising at Geneva were
presented to the stricken President
Later, at Gettysburg, Ike was
also bored. This was one of the
biggest factors helping the little
group of salesmen who were de determined
termined determined to make him run again.
He had long been talking to Ma Mamie
mie Mamie about living a quiet life at
Gettysburg. They, had never had
a home of their own. During 40
years in the Army, they had lived
in the Philippines, In Europe, ia
forts and army posts, never had a
home. -.'
But when the President got into
that home, he found it confining,
isolated, too far away from the
active life he had so long been a
part of. So, for the first time dur during
ing during his career as President he spent
Christmas in the White House. He
gave up the elaborate fixings ar
ranged for offices at Gettysburg
and came back to cold, bleak,
cloudy Washington. The boredom
of Gettysburg was too much. This
was the biggest break the White
House salesmen got. ;
Long before this, the salesmen
had decided on the strategy, of tell telling
ing telling everyone that Ike was going
to run again. They had nothing to
base that on. But they figured that
if they assumed he would run and
kept telling themselves and the
country this was a fact, the unan unanimity
imity unanimity of this determination was
bound to have its effect on the
President.
They could not be absolutely sure
of his decision until he went to
Thomasville. Even on the golf links
at first he lacked his old confidenc
It had been the idea of Dr. How Howard
ard Howard Snyder, 74-year-old White
House physician and one of the key
salesmen, to take the President to
Thomasvjlle for a week of rela relatively
tively relatively vigorous exercise. Snyder
figured if Ike went through a round
of hunting and golf that the last
remaining doubts about his ability
to run again would vanish.
The strategy worked. However,
up until Tuesday, one night before
the White House press conference,
there was still doubt as to just
what the President would say. A
statement was written and rewrit rewritten,
ten, rewritten, regarded as too wishy-washy
or too positive, finally was dis discarded
carded discarded altogether.
Note- In the end, of course, plen plenty
ty plenty of loopholes have been left for
Eisenhower to back out.,.
Answer to Previous Puwi

u,, a. m Mm

9 A

0ARV jTlgp
o i Ims i a t
eTgjkr ni r: r
I T V F

? L
n ?
T S
je P T

I

TK i I it 3f "e
r f K
U A Tib A b 8?
ST ON PAR
pe;Ng n j

. V L
Tjei bT
"Z. K
O M J T
O N ft R

26 Vestige
27 Hinged .
windows
28 Indians
29 Try
31 Wild ass
33 Speedy :'"""
38 Water
surrounded
land
40 Fend off
, 41 Scandinavians
42 Mary's little
43 Fencing sword
44 Mimics
' 46 Ireland
47 Unusual
48 Bridge
80 Spanish sunt



WEDNESDAY, MAP.CH 11, 1?"8

HIE fANAM.t ASilEICAS AN IMJErE.N VTKt I5ATIY NTWSFAFnt
TXCT, Til
American Consumers Seen
As Optimistic About Future

r

V

7
Mm "t.nm

AWARDS Col. William N. llornish, adjutant general, U.S. Army Caribbean, recently made
suggestion award presentations to five Panamanian citizens employed by the adjutant gen general's
eral's general's office. Miss Carmen Man (next to the colonel) received a check and an award cer certificate
tificate certificate for ten suggestions a record for one fiscal year submitted this year. Others
honored: Luis E. Hernandez, who received his second check in four months; Miss Dors S.
Almillategui, Dennis D. Shan, and Mrs. Teresa Hirt. (U.S. Army photo)

Overwhelming House Vote Postpones
Corporation Tax Cut Another Year

WASHINGTON, March 14 (UP)
The House voted 336 to 4 today
to postpone for another year a
scheduleds $3,200,000,000 reduction
in taxes on corporations and such
consumer items as beer, cigaret cigarettes
tes cigarettes and new automobiles.

The measure, requestea Dy rres rres-Ident
Ident rres-Ident Eisenhower, would continue
present corporation and excise
(sales) tax rates until April 1,

Red Cross

Since the end of World War
II, the American Junior Red
Cross the Red Cross Junior
membership in elementary and
secondary schools has sent to
children in other countries and-

U. S. territories 4,863,otw gin
boxes; tokens of friendship to
our small neighbors around the
world. Your contribution to the
Red Cross helps to make possi possible
ble possible this and other program acti activities
vities activities for these 21,000,000 Amen
"can youngsters, Keep4h t e

leaders on the Job!

in i i i "j"!1 I

Laccst a carsri.

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service

WEST
AQJ65
IP 8 2
QlOft?
A32

NORTH 21
A 10942
VA73
6
KQJ108
--' EAST
AS
V J 1094.
KJ94
49754

South
1
2 V
4

SOUTH (D)
A AK73
VKQ65
A532
8
Both sides vul.
West North
Pass 2
Pass' 3 A
Pass Pass

East
Pass
Pass
Pass

Opening lead-- 7

In many hands the correct tech

aique is to draw two rounds of
trumps and then go about your

Business in ine siae suits, inis is
especially true when you can play
the side suits in such a way as to

keep the opponents out of the lead

It is not necessarily true, as to today's
day's today's hand shows, when you must

let the opponents in.

South- won the opening diamond

lead with the ace and made the
mistake of drawing two rounds of

trumps with the ace and king. He

then led a club towards the dum

my. hoping to establish that suit

so that he could get rid of his
' losing diamonds...

West naturally stepped right up
with the ace of clubs in order to
draw all of the trumps with the
,' queen 'and jack of spades. West

then switched back to diamonds,
and the defenders took three dia diamond
mond diamond tricks, setting South three
tricks. South was lucky to be down
only three, since if the diamonds
had not broken evenly he would,
have been set even more.

The correct line of play is to
leave the trumps alone at the be beginning.
ginning. beginning. South should win the first

diamond with the ace and return
a club immediately. After the ace
of, clubs has been knocked out,
South can recapture the lead and
can then draw two rounds of
trumps with the ace and king, He
is then in position to get to the

dummy and run the long clubs,

without worrying about the de

fenders. West can get the two

trump tricks and the ace of clubs,
but no more.
A good rule to follow in hands

of this sort is to establish a long respiration.

-Tride-iteeriYH-the--trumpM Pdic-a)i,tlieywer. notified, of

mean, uauiy t uie siuc anil wm
protect you. If the trumps break
well, you are in no danger. 1

Junior College
Activities

1957. Under present law, the levies
would fall to the pre-Korean level

this April i.
A House Ways & Means sub

committee recommended levying

new excise taxes on tape and wire

recorders, record players, tubeless

tires and gas-operated garbage dis disposal
posal disposal units.
In a report calling for numerous

changes in the tax law, the sub

committee also proposed that par parochial
ochial parochial and non-profit shcools be
exempted from paying federal

taxes on most of the things they
buy.
In the House rbll call on the
tax postponement, the only dissent dissent-int
int dissent-int votes were cast by Reps. Noah
M. Mason (R-I1L), Roy W. Wier,
(D-Minn.), Shepard J. Crumpack Crumpack-er
er Crumpack-er Jr. R-Ind.) and Winston L,
Prouty (R-Vt.).

The measure, which now goes

to the Senate, was requested by
the administration to avoid a drop
in revenue at a time when It is
trvina to balance the budget.

, Corporation taxes, pegged at 52
per cent during the Korean emer emergency,
gency, emergency, would drop to 47, pet cent

without the new Mil.
The measure also would c o n

tinue present excise taxes on li

quor, cigarettes,, gasoline, automo

biles, trucks, auto accessories ana
some other items. These rates
were raised during the Korean
fighting and never have been al

lowed to fall back to the om teveis.
The subcommittee's report on

permanent revisions in excise
taxes was described by Chairman
Aime J. Forand (D-RI) as tenta tentative.

It left ud to the full committee t student.

the question of cutting the zu per well that's

1 1 i A . L. I

cent caDarei tax in unu.

Forand estimated the proposed

tax changes would cost about $50,-

noo in revenue in the next liscai

year. He said tax relief of about

mil inn dollars wouia oe on

set by new levies that would bring
in about the same amount.

The subcommittee proposed:
Other Revenue Proposals f
1, A new 10 per cent tax on

tape and wire recorders ana re record
cord record players, the same levy now
imposed on phonographs and dic dictaphones.
taphones. dictaphones. The 10 per cent tax on

rnrfin and television tubes would

be extended to the newly-develop

ed transistor.

2 A five rer cent levy on gas-

operated garbage disposal units
nrt vacuum cleaner attachments

..cai fnr waxine floors. The levy

already applies to electric disposal

units and floor poiisners.

3: ExemDtion ot parocmai aim

other non-orofit schools and um-

.r!itie from manufacturers, re-

TV

tail transportation ana communi communication
cation communication taxes. This would mean a
revenue loss of about 3 million
dollars a year.

5. Elimination oi touacco

liquor "stamp taxes" to perron

these industries w paj xw:

es -Dy reiurus

products ,are sow.
e Exemption from the 10 per

cent admissions tax on privately-

operated swimming pools, snating
rinks and other places in which

the customers participate m

Over the weekend a section of

our tile floor (rig' 0 in front of the
office) buckled.
Rpeated rumors indicated that
certain members of the faculty

taa. oecn iaia to rest. This rumor
was dismissed after a nose count
Second rumor: (This one seems

to be backed up by fact). The J
C. ghos is awakine. he wants J

WASHINGTON. March 14 (UP)

American consumers are very
optimistic about prospects for gen general
eral general business conditions during the
coming year," the Federal Re

serve Board reported today.

u saia consumers also "view

their current financial situation fa
vorably" and are "oDtimistic a

bout their own income prospects..."

as a result, tne board added,

aDout tne same proportion of A

mencans as last year plan to buy

nomes ana new or used automobil automobiles
es automobiles this year. They also plan to con continue
tinue continue spending for furniture, house household
hold household appliances and home improve improvements
ments improvements at about the 1955 rate.
The board added a warnine that

these statements of intent "should
not be taken as a forecast of what

consumers actually will buy dur during
ing during the year."

It said consumer outlays could

be "radically" affected by such

factors as credit availability, the
sales appeal of new products and
models and changes in general
business conditions.
They expected to pay a median
price of $2,850 for the new car

!. ... I If

expected miian Drir for used 1

cars was $S20,' down $40 from last

year. Median means half the car

buyers will pay more and half less

man the stated figure.

It said about the same propor proportion
tion proportion of consumers plan to buy

nomes this year as last, with the
number of prospective non-veteran
buyers appearing to be "somewhat

higher'
About one-fourth of all non-farm
homeowners polled planned to
spend at least $50 on home im improvements
provements improvements about the same as

last year. The anticipated median
outlay was $389, about $50 higher
than in 1955.

Consumers planned no chance

from 1955 median outlays for fur

niture or household appliances. The

proportion of consumers anticipat

ing such purchases was also about

the same as in early 1955. A some

what lower proportion expected to

resort to instalment credit.
The survey also showed that most

major occupational groups except

iarmers6 enjoyed rising incomes

in the past year.

Shipwreck Kelly Files Suit
To Divorce B rend a Frazier

BARTOW, Fla.v March, 14 (UP)
John S. (Shipwreck) Kelly has
filed suit for divorce from Brenda
Frazier Kelly, heiress to a 4 mil

lion dollar fortune and the most

glamorous debutante of 1938,
was disclosed today.

Court records showed that Kel Kelly,
ly, Kelly, a former Kentucky and profes

sional football star, established

the required 90-day Florida resi

dence at an Undisclosed location.
The complaint charged Mrs.
Kelly with desertion, claiming
she left him March I, 1952, and
never returned.
The couple were legally separat

ed in 1952, 11 years after their

rent infection at Cape Cod Hospi Hospital
tal Hospital in Hyannis, Mass. She regis registered
tered registered at the hospital under an as assumed
sumed assumed name and left several days
later to recuperate at her East

it Harwich. Mass. home..

In 1953, an Italian movie direct

or was dragged out of her aprt-

ment by three policemen after he

tried to lock himself in her bedroom.

V
L

uuuiMaMnM,uvtKtU tiAKAGt Ash Campbell wasnt satisfied with Just a plain, ordinary
coonskin cap. After all, he and three other hunters bagged 114 raccoons this season, and that's
J u" nylody. So the Fort Scott, Kan., hunter Instead used the skins to cover one :
side of his garage and one half of the roof. He's shown above In front of the coonskin-covered
garage with his four bunting dogs, Mike, Thunder, Ben and Sue.

O Bt w "v Wm Jll JkWmi i4 J VBI O Vi V1IVI
C. to be victorious in track and bas rhighly publicized wedding in New

KetDau. He flipped his lid yester

day morning at 8:16 when he

heard about our bad luck in base baseball
ball baseball .and football.
Of course, narrow minded neo-

ple will say that the buckling in

the floor was due to a defective

water fefrigerating unit and that
thert was an earthquake yester yesterday
day yesterday at 8:16, but we know betl.r

Ann Livingston thought that ciue

to the danger of the bucklec floor

school should be dismissed. Dean
Hackett took a dim view of her

comment.

Our own Beverly Crawford was

the queen at the Policeman's ball

last week. She also decided to take

the fateful plunge despite repeat

ed warning by your truly. Well

Tho Fort San Lorenzo picnic ;ts

mis aaiuraay, r ooa ana trans transportation
portation transportation have been provided for.

So don't miss the 7 o'clock train

Saturday morning.

Our small but valiant track

team did rather well last week at
the track meet. Curt Jeffries was
first in the pole vault. Bob Fogel

was first in the mile. Ramon Que Que-sada
sada Que-sada tied for first place in the

high jump and Alfonso Blackall

was third in the 220. For such a
small team we did rather well,
but then that's symbolic of J. C.

all for

forget the picnic.

now. Don't

FREE LUNCH
4.6 p.m. DAILY
EL RANCHO

York City. The marriage was per

formed by a Roman catholic

priest in front of a temporary al

tar in front of the fireplace in the

apartment of the bride s mother,

Miss Kelly became the coun

try's top debutante in 1938 at

$23,350 all-night coming out party

at the old Ritz Hotel attended by

1,250 guests who drank up $1,500

worth of champagne and ran up

a $1,000 breakage but.

She inherited 4 million dollars
on her 18th birthday and two
years later, on June 30, 1941,
married Kelly.

At that time. Brenda said she

was giving up the highly publiciz-

ed life of caie society to necome
a housewife. She said she and her

husband would live on his income

as an insurance agent.
The couple has one child, Bren
da Victoria Kelly. 10.
The complaint filed by Kelly
said there was no joint property
to be divided. He gave his wife's
address as 563 Park Ave., New
York.
Mrs. Kelly only last January un underwent
derwent underwent an operation for a recur-

Tass Correspondent
Denies She Was Red
During Employment

GRANDMOTHERS A-PLENTY

SPOKANE, Wash. (UP)

There was a family gathering at

the Burke Barlow home and James

Brent-Barlow, 2, met his grand grandmothers
mothers grandmothers all six of them. They

are grandmothers Mrs. Harold Ber Ber-thelson
thelson Ber-thelson of Spokane and Mrs. Fred
Barlow of Denver; 4 great-grandmothers,
Mrs. Clara Bertnelson
and Mrs. Myrtle Williams of Spo Spokane,
kane, Spokane, Mrs. Robert Scott of Wood Wood-burn,
burn, Wood-burn, Ore., and Mrs. Sylvia Allen
of Wenatchee, Wash.

WASHINGTON, March 14 (UP)
Jean Montgomery told Senate
investigators today she' was not a
Communist during the 10 years
she covered Congress for the So Soviet
viet Soviet news agency Tass. She said
Tass had a rule against it.
But she invoked the fifth A A-mendment
mendment A-mendment when asked by the Sen

ate Internal Security subcommit-l

tee whether she was a party, mem member
ber member at the time she got her job.

Two other witnesses described

as friends of Miss Montgomery re refused
fused refused to say whether they are
Communists now. Both of Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, they are John B. Stone,
former newspaperman and j gov

ernment employe, -and Alexander

Sherman, a motion picture d l s-

tributor.
A fourth witness, Alden Todd,

Washington reporter or the Fed Federated
erated Federated Press, said he is not a
Communist now and wasn't one

last year. He refused to say
whether he was a party member

before 1955.

Subcommittee counsel Robert

Morris said he will make public
later the testimony given at a
closed session by two Washington

women, also described as M i s

Montgomery's friends.
They were identified as Mrs.
Corrine Lautman. a former Tass
stenographer, ana Natalie Lam-

ken, former English teacher at

the Russian, Hungarian ; and Pol Polish
ish Polish embassies. Subcommittee
staff members said both refused
to say if they are Communists.. -The
subcommittee is looking in into
to into the operations of Tass in con connection
nection connection with a study of how agen agencies
cies agencies outside the Communist party
"serve Soviet power."

" " --p-- r in T-- i j i mvjnm mmm

K A T: -i II 4 1 .t i 'A .1

; v 1 I v ,JI-" f 1 ; v 1 1

' t f v, !;-... ill'' WS'
'- i j .-.

it--" I

L-.t-.... ... I, ,fc..,,Tmh

CONGRATULATIONS were In order as the lieu tenant traded his gold bar for a new silver one
upon his promotion to First Lieutenant. Smiling with approval at 1st Lf. "'Henry J. Voss.
right, platoon leader in "F" Company, Is 2nd battalion's executive officer, Major John C.
eeabury. Lookinjr on 1b -Colonel Robert, E. Coffey, 'Commanding; offlcPf,' SM-'Infnitry Regi Regiment.'
ment.' Regiment.' V 1 ,.. N ,. i.,. (U.S. Army rhnta)

Gas from Defective

Healer Fetal To 6

Brooklyn Residcnls
BROOKLYN. March U (UP)

Six persons died this mormng in

a gas-filled basement apartment
in Brooklyn. A seventh victim a
seven-year-old girl is fighting for
her life at Cumberland Hospital.
The tragedy occurred in a four four-story
story four-story building on the fringe of the
Williamsburg section at 75 Taaffe

Street. Police say the source of
the gas was a defective heater.
Dead are a mother, father, three
children and a grandmother. The
fathenis identified as Harry Gon Gonzales.
zales. Gonzales. The survivor, identified as Ma Maria
ria Maria Gonzales, is in very poor con con-dition,
dition, con-dition, at -Cumberland Hospital
where she is receiving artificial

the case shortly after six o'clock i

and immediately called for twoi

ambulances at the scene. I

Safer-Sfronger-nun Much Longer

MEtTJ

, All-tlsloii "500
TGJDELEGG

STRONGER EVEN THAN
6-P1X RAYON TIRES
MORE ECONOMICAL

The 91 extra strength provided by FIRESTONE'S

hew Nylon tubeless construction gives you a cord

body that is far stronger than an ordinary 6-ply
'tire, yet is lighter, cooler-running, and more economical.
In addition, with the "500" you get a tire that with withstands
stands withstands an extra 15 miles per hour top speed, and 40

degree (F) hotter road temperatures, plus
blowout, puncture and skid protection, quieter
and longer mileage.

greater
running

A

Automobile Row No. 39

Tel. 3-A564

i

i
'4
mm

? -it
: y :.: :wm
. I
wm

CDR. ERIC W. POLLARD, USN, (second from left) and Cdr. William J. Denholm, USN, (cen (center)
ter) (center) Inspect the personnel of Patrol Squadron 45 during the change of command ceremonies
last week when Pollard took command of the Squadron at Coco Solo.

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.; Diamonds -t r-
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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDtrEXDEXT EAIX.T MWSFAFES
WEDNESDAY. MAF.fn 14, IV!
TTSSY AND TZS KSATZS
ts cxosge wt.srra
to&-;',i Trua Life Adventures
4 I ,l
' ;'J'r.rn .1 r i
F5 V TATT3- k? CCS t T. .KJ IT 5 A ICY N"ST AN? tO-
U
f
6t IT A ErjNC THOuSHT. MCf T CF U AS 5CA AWJS H5, 6
A
Tuf niK wnO COV.E HEKE LOCK rfA 16AI- CAN'T 65 TOO CHCOfV
1
L:vilr-;'.Al.K-

rf.F rent

-

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-

- By DICK KLflNIR
X NEA Staff Correspondent

sw beine used is that favored by

.UM'i brilliant young organist.
chard Ellsasser. He pumps bis
,ies (or whatever you do to an
r;an) in a 72-room medieval Itali Itali-1
1 Itali-1 castle in Gloucester, Mass.
E2rhis spot belongs to John Hays
Mimmond, Jr., wealthy 77-year-old
Mentor. Hammond's first love is
wan music, although he can't
J-ivi toot. But he always wanted
ZZ place with perfect acoustics to
fH'k the organ he can't play and
J'n't have. He found such a place

Italy a nig oia casne wim jui

sical director, wanted to find an
organ that would be similar in
sound to the one Bach used, but it

studio had to be located in a place with

good accustics. The perfect organ
was found in a church in Skan Skan-nuige.
nuige. Skan-nuige. Sweden. Weinrich and List
and a boatload of engineers and
equipment went to Sweden. Al Already,
ready, Already, one-fourth of the gigantic
project is finished. Next July,
Weinrich a Co. will return to
Sweden for another month-long session.

Bill Hilty, the leader of the
Comets, is branching out. Now bo's
writing tongt for othor artists. Two

good ones are available for your

tn. ri"ht shape for organ sounds pleasure DotttMalone on Wing

li bounce best. i singing "I Oughts and the Martys

i orornors n vkci wun up rn

I Crook." Halov looms to do one

"V.. V

Ikt rra AS!V MONTHS.

nxxAVcrrn& coax, as rr ss3ws outfit puts opp twe
6S? GATO ANP ASSUMES TME CEaS Of P5 TEgJT5.
. V-J A f MONTHS,
i; 1 "'l THg MALAYAN

" -i"" AMP TW6

y j r

iMa
3':

J

comet that doesn't fizzle out.

Ellsasser

Carl Weinrich

So he bought the castle, bad it
dismantled, shipped to Gloucester
' arid there put back together. And
"hf had a magnificent organ custom
built. And then he met Ellsasser
' at the time attending the Boston
University School of Theology who
came out and played on the mas

terpiece

DICK'S PICKS: Hugo Winter Winter-halter
halter Winter-halter has a winner on RCA in
"The Little Musicians." Others:
"Too Young to Go Steady" (Petti
Pago, Mercury); "Main Title From
'The Man With the Golden Arm'
(Buddy Morrow, Wing); "Street of

33 Steps" (Richard Hayes, ABC ABC-Paramount);
Paramount); ABC-Paramount); "The Way She Talks"
(Jimmie Komack, RCA); "Forty

Two" (Rusty Draper, Mercury);

"Tell Me Now" (The Naturals,
MGM); "Blue Prelude" (Dick
Duano, ABC-Paramount); "Port Au
Prince" (Nelson Riddle, Capitol).
Jazz, anyone: These are good
new rnlWtinns Tho Will BrtdleVi,

Sr. and Jr., lead separate groups in

"The House oi tsraaiey i&piuj

h.i Senior eocs to town on

RCA's latest Jazz Workshop re
lease; the Rampart Street Pared

ors play "Dixieland, My Dixieland

A IHI

ft&CTXM, MJTHEK NATUI?8 CWDOWS THE6 VOUNfiTERi WlTVI.
rBOTWTlVB CCLOXXTVH PURINE TUB VW&WS PASUV PAWS.

... '. (rniiimhiai- Kmna. Hi mil ton and

now u ck t sassor is ine dusi-i;.y,t r i ,.z k
st organist on r.cords. Ho do.,! Wilson play some of Ih; 'trniegtoey

most of his recording in Ham Hammond's
mond's Hammond's Massachusetts castle, and
.. Ellsasser is something of e record
phenomenon. Ho records every
thing, from the heaviest classics to
light stuff.
i 'Everything from the top to the
bottom," is the way he puts it. "I
refuse to confine myself to Bach,
like some" concert organists. I also
like Leroy Anderson, among oth others.
ers. others. I'd like to make pop records,
too things like 'Moritaf but I
have to be careful of my, concert
reputation."

.jiroiliffv who made uood. av mree,

he. was playing the piano. By nine,
Jie was playing the organ. In be between,
tween, between, there was a crucial day
when he didn't feel like practicing;

tlie kids were oulsine playing duii
and Jie 'wanted to 'join them. At,
, tfus turning point, his father dircc-
toc of the Cleveland Conservatory
.of Music pulled a neat psychologi psychologi-'
' psychologi-' caf switch, lie told Dick to. go right
ahead out and play ball... ; -"When
I tame back Inside,
' Dfck remembers. wlhe piano was
jlnjked and it stayed lock for seven
JdHVs. I nearly went out of my
snii'-ul."
a That ended the career of Dick
lEHsHsscr, ballplayer. And organ
Jlt'ers are happy about the whole
t
t4ptking of organist and
U'ange organs, Carl Weinrich is
embarked on a large-scale project.
J Weinrich, director of music at the
Jrrinceton University Chapel, has
i set about to record all of Bach s
organ works for Westminster. This
l ..nma T alhtims-ftill of music

i aviiiv

KUrr list, neaiiuuisici "lu

nlaved in "The Benny Goodman

Story" (Clef);- the Conley Graves
Trio calls itself "Genius At Work"
but it sounds good anyhow (Dec (Dec-ca);
ca); (Dec-ca); Chot Atkins "In Three Di Dimensions"
mensions" Dimensions" on RCA has the great
guitarist playing folk, pop, classic.
New albums of classical vo vocalistsRCA
calistsRCA vocalistsRCA has collected much of
ho rumen lihrarv into a elorious

new collectors' issue called, simply,

"Caruso;" "Starring Kienaro
t..,l" has tho prpflt tpnor in a

new assortment of arias (Colum

bia); Camden reissues teaiure

Miliia Korius, Rose Hampton ami
r.i.Hwt Swarthout. three all-time

greats; Boris Chrlstoff, on RCA,
sings Russian songs; Columbia has
a delightful "Lily Pons Gala.
EARL START
TORTLAND, lnd. (UP)

Foity-seven children were grauu grauu-.ted
.ted grauu-.ted from kindergarten here,
complete with commencement cer ceremonies.
emonies. ceremonies. diplomas antf mortar

board caps.

mm

The husband Is the heod of the
house ond the pedestrian has the
right of way till they try to

r T k

L

SLlL

pucxixs Afro e rxcsn

CT IOIiJULL BLOSSrS

"No cheesectTce, p1ea! Just nice angelic xpwtglon
will dor

Faltering Philip
Philip's life It filled with br nisei,
(Veil-worn ttepi and ran be use.
Repairs would (cart his bone like new new-?.
?. new-?. A. Classifieds, tut the rtfht clue'

VXJ y"" -4 QA$E$ COULD mi AFfECTEO r-lucw -,r SSt rM VOURWM TO 7HS I HAVEN'T tMCH
we TWOUflHrYcBrroN threap overmuch CJ"- IftTreATmTTmt J0 J B ,wmr---.-
MIijWT HAVfi SHOWN V t, I RJRTHEK THAf WHEN THE RADIO- TS2fcI3 Tfl DiU&5
KoSUAL AM OR T fin WflUtKS" ACTIVE fALL-OUT RfOW ft' f iVf
.SrnS ?cT I I I M I V K6VAPA REACHED I J .. j K-TrTTl

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ms w . ... . .... . -- m. a i i L' 'i if "m it siw m: mmoiwii--. w.p ': a, i h 'i" j i n l .. a. v m

iii: sioRt or mabttja W't HSIZ. Susplclon ' WlLSN VGG i f) f X W w
r j." Wx' LryT S) S1 M0R"MEEKL,t It Beats a Foot fn the Door , ICK CAVAILI
i rrf fr I ILj vllTIy I I yiooN'rA : I II juerAeecoNt? Tll I I THiCTYtCLUiwwiacol I vrxoNtHCU'
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rKlSULU'S for Comforting Thought By AL TtRMEn' J J H':-
f x v ILQall twrougS) wu-S 'S' yrNrTS I I iL, 7 J L
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.igfe-ggr :v'w. A JIh Rsr ir i Snstkoctor 1- i mothers set sgAV. y.a,
L-fciJi ii 1 1 '0 -.i .J.. j !. r ' '' 16 lM6TgUCT5D3.., MY? f I ll i 1

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. tXM:r-7 WORRIEC. ALL ArfER- -SV"CVK
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Head lady

BY ED GAB HABTU

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CAPTAIN EASY

Radioactivity?

By LESLIE TVRNEB

f



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i :

MR ELIAS MIIIALITSIANOS presents a bouquet of flowers to Beverly Ann Crawford, Queen
of the Policeman's Ball. Looking on Is her fiance, Dale F, Campbell, James Cicero tunners tunners-vp
vp tunners-vp of the Queen Contest and their escorts. ?

GALA ST, PATRICK PLANNED BT DOCTOR'S WIVES' CLUB
The Doctors' Wives' Club Is completing plans lor a St.
Patrick's party Saturday, March 17, at the Army-Navy Club.
An Invitation has been extended to the Panama doctors and
their wives, to members of the Nnrsing Staff and to Health
Bureau employes on the Atlantic and Pacific sides.
Cocktails will be served on the terrace with dinner and
dancing following. ...
Hostesses for the evening are: Mesdames C. W. Bruce, C.
J. Wiggins, H. W. Doan, W. F. Hanley, J. J. Dunne, C. E.
Pennington, J. C. Loofbourrow, H. F. Fancy, W. Lord, F. Ber Ber-toli.
toli. Ber-toli. P. R. Hanson, J. G. Higgins, W. O. Doughtery and T. E,
'"committee in charge of arrangements: Mrs. Harold Ca Ca-plan
plan Ca-plan and Mrs. Mrs. Robert Matheney. ;
It is preferable to make reservations before Friday. Table
reservations may also be made by calling Mrs. Robert
Matheney, Balboa 3646.

The President of Panama
n Acumen Vacation

The President of Pa..ama Ricar Ricar-do
do Ricar-do Arias, returned Monday to El
vHp tn resume his vacation. He

will remain in the mountain re report
port report for another week.
Union Club Banquet
Tendered Engene C. Lombard
Mr v.ppnt! C. Lombard was

tendered a farewell banquet Mon

day night at-the Union lnh ny a
i,f his Panamanian friends.

Among those- present were M in-

f ster of t oreign neiauuua
Boyd, former president of Pana Panama
ma Panama Ernesto Jaen Guardia, Legal
Advisor to the Ministry of F o r r-eign
eign r-eign Affairs Miguel J. Moreno Jr.,
Mr. Luis Martinz, and many oth others.
ers. others. J
Michael Dawsons
Have Daughter ,
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Dawson
are the proud parents of a daugh daughter
ter daughter born to them1 at the San Fer Fernando
nando Fernando Clinic. The little girl will
be christened Gabriela.
i..liiiartpaa Woman's Club

c. Lombard Wives' Club will sponsor a

Th.'iTninit rinh wag the scene it Rich Night" on April 1

of a farewell lunch Monday f or
Mrs, Eugene C. Lombard who will
be leaving shortly for the United
States. ..;j,;.:v.T?;
Mrs. Rose' Weir Arrives -vr
Mr. Pnsp Weir of New York

arrived by plane today to attend
,.,HHin nf her daughter Flor-

ence to Otto Wellman which will

take place soon.
Mrs. Weir will be the houseguest
of her aunt Mrs. Saul Altman of

Ft. Kobbe during her stay.

Farewell Dinner For Group
Mrs. Eugene C. Lombard, Dona
Hercilia I. de Cucalon and Miss
Maria Icaza were entertained at
a farewell luncheon recently at
the home of Dona Lupita C. de
Calderon.

Italian Line Official
Honored At Cocktail Buffet
The Hotel Washington was the
scene Saturday evening of a re

ception for 200 guests held in hon
or of Mr. Carloi A; Linch.' Presi

dent of the Italian Line from Ge

noa. The affair, was tendered the
distinguished guests by Mr. and

Mrs. Rosmine C. Pernigotti. Mr.

Pernigotti is the local and Central
American manager of the steam

shin line.

The party was attended by ma

ny officials of the Canal zone, ne

public of Panama, representatives
of the Army and Navy, members
of the consular corps, officials of

steamship lines and friend?.
"Strike It Rich Night"
Sponsored By Fort Amador
Officers Wives' Club

The Fort Amador Officers

'Strike
at the

Armv-Naw Club,

Plan now to attend this charity

affair which will feature Bingo

Games of chance, a Raffle, and

numerous prizes.

rnoktsiU At Brace Motta's

Mr. Bruce Motta entertained at
a cocktail party for the Burdine's
party at his home in El Cangrejo

be;ore tne visitors ieu uuuj
plane for Miami.
Miss Carolyn Stroup, 0 r a n g e
Bowl Queen of 1955 model at the
vnchtan show on Sunday night.

did not return with the party but

is spending a lew aays in raua raua-mai
mai raua-mai Anniversary Reception v'
r.!,,n Rv Panal Nuncio

To celebrate the Coronation of

His Holiness, Pope nus au a re-
ception was given by the Papal
. Nuncio and Dean of the Diplomat Diplomatic
ic Diplomatic Corps, Monsignor Paul Bermer
on Monday evening.
Those present included m e m m-bers
bers m-bers of the Clergy and personal
friends. v
Mr. And Mrs. Arnold Kirkeby
Arrive
Mr nd Mrs. Arnold S. Kirkeby

arrived last night to spend a few
days at the El Panama Hotel.
Mr. Kirkeby is president of the

Kirkeby Hotels mcorporaieu.
SS "Homeric" Brings
Famous Visitor
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. McEvoy, ar arrived
rived arrived Monday on the SS "Home "Homeric"
ric" "Homeric" to spend their usual annual
vacation in Panama. Mr. McEvoy
is the well known American writ-
The McEvoys will be registered
at the El Panama Hotel.
Farewell Cocktail Party
. Mr. Ricardo Vallarino gave a
farewell cocktatt party at -' his

home in Ancon, Tuesday, nigniawarded tQ outstanding for for-for
for for-for Lieutenant (jg Robert As n, eign, gtudent studying at the Es Es-USN.
USN. Es-USN. who wiU be leaving shortly., uela Superior de BeUas Artes, Er-
,: nesto de la Carcova.
Luncheon For Jeanine was commissioned to

Mrs. Chester. Dudley naint a mural depicting the 'Phi

Benefit "Evenine Of Games"

An. "Evening of Games" will be
sponsored by the Naval Officers'
Wives' Club to raise funds for the
Welfare Fund of the Club. The

event will start at 7:30 p.m. on A

nril 3 at, the Army-Navy Club,

Fort Amador. People from both

Panama and the Canal Zone are
invited to this informal evening of
fun. This is a chance for you to
wear your loudest sport shirt. You
can make up your own table of
your favorite game and invite
your friends to come. There will

ha over fortv door prizes, all gen

erously donated by the merchants

of Panama ana colon, tickm noia noia-ers
ers noia-ers will be eligible for these priz priz-ese
ese priz-ese ven though they are not pres present..
ent.. present..

Special entertainment is being

nreDared by the Naval Officers

Wives' to be the highlight of the

evening. Lieut. (3g) E. Gittleman

has written and will direct the.

production which wiH feature tal talented
ented talented membefs of the Club.

Tickets are now on sale through
the Club members in in the area.

If you are unable to obtain your

ticket, you may contact Mrs. veo.
Kintf. 3576. . :

Watch for a display of the out

standing door prizes .in the win window
dow window of the Balboa Commissary.

Jeanine Exhibition
At USO-JWB
Currently showing at the USO-

JWB Gallery is an exhibition by

Juan B. Jeanine oi r a n a m a,
which has been arranged in co-.

operation with the Canal Zone Art

League, xne exmoa wiu remain
until March 31st.
The talented artist studied in
Panama under Humberto Ivaldi
and later in Buenos Aires under
Enrique de Larranaga; world fa famous
mous famous for his paintings of clowns:
and under Alfredo Guido,.well
known mural painter. A graduate
of the University of Buenos Aires,

he was the recipient of several

scholarships, one of wmcn was

for which he won many first a

waras ana meaais. He also was
presented the first prize in t h e
ffirst Central American Art Expo

sition which was sponsored by the

Ministry of Education in Guatema

la m 1946.

The artist taught at the Colegio
Abel Bravo in Colon and at the

National Institute of Art in Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, and has illustrated for news newspaper
paper newspaper publications and m a g a a-zines.
zines. a-zines. Locally, Jeanine is renowned for
his design of the statue which hon honors
ors honors Panama's well known Marcos
A. Gelabert, dedicated at Tocu Tocu-men
men Tocu-men Airport and for the creation

of the floor design of the main

building at the Airport.
Expressionistic in the interpre interpretation
tation interpretation of his subject matter, which
is mainly presented in strong
colors, the aritst reveals himself

in his works through the medium
of pastels, oils, water colors and
pencil sketches, portaits, still
lifes and cut flowers, semi ab

stracts, river scapes .and land landscapes
scapes landscapes also reveal his interpreta

tion of impressionism.

On exhibition are: "Drummer."

Watercolor; "Indian Girl," wateft wateft-color;
color; wateft-color; "Composition," watercolor;
"Still-Life," watercolor; "Clown,"
watercolor; "L a n d s c a p e," oil
color; "Flowers," oil color; "Ges "Gesso
so "Gesso Model," Tempera color; "In "Indian
dian "Indian Head," oil color on paper;
"The Beggar," watercolor; "Still "Still-Life,"
Life," "Still-Life," pastel; ""Pollera," pastel;
"Still-Life," watercolor; "Land "Landscape,"
scape," "Landscape," pastel; "Mangos," water water-color;
color; water-color; "Landscape," pastel;
"Flowers," watercolor; "Cha-Cha-Cha
Dancers," pastel; "Profile,"
pastel; "Landscape," pastel; "My
Wife," pencil drawing; "Meet "Meeting,"
ing," "Meeting," oil color; "Figures," water water-color;
color; water-color; "Saint (Jesus)."
An invitation is extended to mil military
itary military personnel and their families,
to the public, both of the Canal
Zone and Panama to attend the
exhibition. The USO-JWB Gallery,

located at the USOJWB Armed
Forces Service Center, is open

irom v.w a.m.t o mm p.m. dai-

Miss Katharine Finchv

To Start Soroptimist Club

Soroptimist Alternation of Fans

ma City, a classned service
club for executive business and
professional women., is' currently

being organized in this -locality

The movement was first proposed
by "Jungle Jim" some two, years
ago on his return from Havana,

Cuba where he came in contact

with Soroptimists attending a re

gional conference. Last Summer

Mrs. Emily Ziegler of San Diego

California, first Vice President of
the American Federation, stopped

in Panama City on her return

from South America where she

visited clubs in Rio and Sao Pau

lo. Withy the assistance of Jungle
Jim and Mrs. Audrey Kline the
nucleus of a local club was form formed
ed formed with Mrs. Kline as temporary
chairman. The present task of
completing the" organization has

been assigned by the American

Federation to Miss Kathenne Fin-

chy. special organizer of Soropti

mist Clubs in Latin American

countries.

Miss Flnchy is a retired school

suDerintendent from Palm

Springs, California who has spent
the greater part of the past two

years in Mexico where she orga-

mzea ooropumisi ciuus in njua-

na. Mexican and Mexico City.

With headquarters for the month

of March at Hotel El Panama,

Miss Fmchy hopes to complete

the organization of Soroptimist In

ternational of this city so mat a
charter may be presented by the
American Federation in the near
future.

The first Soroptimist Club was

organized in Oakland, California

in 1921 witn tne am oi notary ana
patterned after their classification

procedure..' The movement spread

raoidly throughout tne American

continent and eventually to the
British Isles and Europe. At pres present
ent present it is the largest women's in

ternational service club in the

world embracing three federa

tions: The Federation of Great

Britain and Ireland; The European
Fedration; and The- American

Federation

....... ,,-', ,j- i pouiv a uiuim -f"-""6 i ine 'American r euei auuii wiui
Mrtr-ChesUHrDiym

ea a V T p7, m no at the instituto. Mpenor ae De affiliated includes

nnmt tu mis. uc iwia. L';iicr,rin TAmicf 4 in Kiionno ai.

Dudley is leaving soon for Newireg He has had many one man

York after an extended visit here sh0'ws and participated in exhibits
with her family. which featured American painters,

KATHERING FINCHY special organizer of Soroptimist Clubs
in Latin America hopes to complete the organization of Sorop Soroptimist
timist Soroptimist International of Panama. During her stay here she also
hopes to make a preliminary survey of neighboring countries
with the possibility of establishing future clubs.

Will Sing At El Panama

' i
',
'''
i -r.v BiWv--.
- -: .'" 'v.
'" ','
' i i -f
- -' I ;i

Et Botlr for inrhistaa la flih
column ihould iubniiite4 la typ
writlen farm and muled to an af
the box aumben listed dally tn "Se.
cial and tHnwswlse,- ar dcUvcred i
bj hand to the ollico. Notice of
mectino cannot ea accepted by tele tele-Bkoae.
Bkoae. tele-Bkoae.
McfwI.y Winrwrt
Winners of thn DiinH.iit sam

played" each Monday evening at

v.t vviuvK, ii me iivou liuest
house:; 1st, ,Mr. and Mrs. K. E

rrauenneim; 2nd, Mrs. F. Brady
will, &fB A r J

jr. aancnez with Mr. i Hiuun

4th and 5th were Ued, by Mr. and

i, 15ruclt and Mr. a n d

ti. uucKennouse.

Fifth Film Prttontation f

Life Of St. Paul"

The fifth film presentation in the
"Life of St. Paul" series at the
Balboa YMCA-USO wiU be held
on Thursday evening at 7:30 p m
The subiects of the two retold trt

be shown are "The Third Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Journey" and "The Trial

at Jerusalem.

ine lectures are ODen to tho

puduc wiinout charge.
Cristobal Rtbeka Lodge No. 2
Will Meet

There will be a meeting of Pri,

l I f 1 L 1

luuju Aeoesa lxige wo. z nn

March 19 at 7:30 p.m. Regular or order
der order of business will be conducted

lonowea Dy refreshments.

The Wobie" Grand. Mrs. Marca-

i ci. istuuuerg, win preside.
Annual Card Party

xne istnmian Canal Rebeka

Lodge No. 1 will hold their annual
card party on March 24 at 7:30

p.m. at the Werz Memorial Bal-

Doat CZ. Tickets may be purchas

ed from any member, or thej

Chairman Mrs. Louise Merchant.

wui tase reservauons.
Orchid Chapter No. 1
OES To Hold Meeting

The Orchid Chanter No. OES

will -hold a meeting on Fndav.

March 23, at 7:30 at the Scottish

Rite Temple in Balboa for initia

tion oi candidates. Members and
visiting Eastern Stars are invited
to come. Refreshment will he

served.

No Host Luncheon

The Wilma Miles Navv Wives'

Club will meet with the Navy
Wives' Club of Coco Solo for a

luncheon Friday. The lunch will
take place at the Washington. Ho Hotel.

A bus will leave from the Bal

boa Railroad Station at 10:30 a.m.
for all members who care to attend.

Card And No-Host Party

cara uroup of the Balboa Worn.

an's Club will meet at the Armv.

Navrlub-wThurslay for cards

ana no-nost dessert. Reservations

must be made call 2-3317, Mrs.
Merchant.

Anita Ravel, beautiful blonde chanteuse will start an en engagement
gagement engagement in Hotel El Panama's Bella Vista Salon beginning

friaay, marcn ibtn.
Miss Ravel speaks both Spanish and English, and sings in
both languages. She has just concluded a lengthy and highly
successful engagement in Mexico City.
Aside from her "Dinah Shore" type of singing, she is lovely
to look at. :.
During Miss Ravel's contract, there will be no cover or
minimum charge. She will give two shows nightly. (Mercurlo)

NEEDS SIZE But if Eddie Eddie-Ford,
Ford, Eddie-Ford, Jr., age 2, has any of hisi
pop's ability, some size is all!
this young ,-, left-hander will1
need to b.e .a- winner in the1
major leagues. Right now, he's;
only about 20 years away.

laska, the United States Hawaii Hawaiian
an Hawaiian Islands, Cuba, Mexico and

South America. At present there

eration with an equal number fi fiver
ver fiver seas.- i ...
An international convention is
held every four years attended by
women from 28 countries of the
world. In 1952 the convention was
held in Copenhagen, Denmark,
this year it will be in New York.
The name "Soroptimist" is a
coined word coming from "sorror"
meaning sister and "optimo"
meaning the best: It signifies "the
best for women." Like Rotarv.

Lionyanc! -other international clubs'

for men, Soroptimist international
service with special emphasis on
the welfare and advancement of
women and stressing international!

are close to 700 clubs in this Fed-goodwill nd understanding.

NO BAN ON HOME OWNING
FOR SINGLE CAREER WOMEN
She Is past 40 and has about
given up hope that she will ever

marry.
She has a good job, a car, plenty
of friends. But she is sick and
tired of living in a cramped little

rurmsned apartment and says,
"The worst part about not being
married is not having a real home

of your own."

That s about as old-fashioned a
notion as an up-and-coming career

woman could possibly hold.
For all over the country unmar

ried woman are discovering that

not Having a husband doesn t nec

essarily mean not having a home.

Couples aren't the only ones these
days who are building and buying

their dream houses.

Single women are discovering
that if the dream of a home is

important enough it can become

a reality.

With the" money many single

women spend on expensive clothes,

travel and generally escaping irora

rented rooms and apartments,
these women are investing in horn

of their own.

A TiD For The Real Estate People

Just like young couples who

skimo in many ways in order to be

homeowners, these working wom

en are finding out that by putting

the need for a home first they are

able to manage to get one.

They. also, are finding all kinds

of satisfactions from home owner

ship. They get a feeling of being
more a part of their community,
a new companionship with neigh-
4U t Itfivlntl fin a hnma"

UUia, we JUJ Ul UAiufi up m uwiv
and working in a yard, the feeling

of security that comes from at last
"being put.", ; ;
Thoueh this is happening all

over the country, apparently the
real estate people are but dimly
aware of it. For no matter how
many real estate advertisements
you read you never come across
one that says, "This would make
an ideal home for a career
woman."

mmcan

,m

enu

PREFERENCE
V GARY, Ind. (UP) Police
caught a burglar who broke into a

drug store a nsh attered-rpmt

bottlr.s of wnisky. xne ourgiar naa
swept them away to get at the half
pints, which he apparently prefer
red. He had two half pint whisky
bottles in his pockets.

DANISH MEAT BALLS VERSA.
TILE; GOOD EITHER HOT OR
COLD
By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor
Kansas City. Kan., has manv

good cooks with inherited Old
World recipes.

Here is a Danish mt baiic

recipe discovered by tha Kansas

vuy a.ansan.,4 MM. Charles W.
Johnson demonstrated how tn

make them her wav and v yiis

the good news along to you.
Mrs. Johnson, distinguished look looking
ing looking and friendly, said that Danish
meat balls called frikadeller in the
old country, can be made in vari various
ous various sizes for different uses and
can be either hot or cold.

Danish Meat Bills.

Three and one half pounds
ground Tound : steak, V4 pound
ground lean pork, 1 grated onion,
V4 teaspoon black, pepper, Vi tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon cloves, salt to taste, 4 eggs
(1 egg for each pound of meat),
VA cups flour, cup cream or
.millc,
Meat must be ground very fine,
two or three times. Add grated
onion. Add pepper and cloves. Mix
well. Beat eggs thoroughly.
Add cream or milk to eggs and
beat well. Add cream or milk and
eggs to meat. Gradually add IVi
cups flour, mixing well. Sift addi

tional flour lightly onto bread
board, and roll meat into desired
shapes. - ... ::.
The size of the meat ball de depends
pends depends on how you intend to serve

To Cook( Cover bottom of skillet

with -inch of melted shortening.
Heat skillet to medium high tem temperature.
perature. temperature. Place meat in skillet and
fry until lightly browned, and
thoroughly cooked.

To make gravy, add one No. 2

can of beef bouillon to the skillet.
Serve it over potatoes, as an ac accompanying
companying accompanying dish.
Small "frikadeller" meat balls
make tasty appetizers slightly
larger than a marble. Medium size

(about 1-inch in diameter) create
a delicious addition to homemade

vegetable soup.
The meat balls should be dropped
Into the soup in the last half hour

of cooking if raw, or just long
enough to reheat, if already fried.

LOST AND FOUND
TRAVERSE CITY, Mich.-(UP)

Hart Stewart said he was icei

skating on Torch Lake when he:

looked down through the clear ice!
into 20 feet of water and spotted1
a glass flyroc"Tie lost last sum-!
mer. With help of ice fisherman
Alex Campbell, Stewart snared the i

roa. lie said it still was in good
condition, complete with reel and

BY ALICIA HART

WASHINGTON (NFAY A lnl

has been said lately about Sher

man Adams, Assistant to the Pres

ident. But what about Mamie Ei-

sennowers right-hand gal, Mrs,

Mary Jane McCaffreee
Actually, this dark haired vi

vacious woman has come to be be-regarded
regarded be-regarded as an important mem member
ber member of the White House staff. In
high alministration circles she is
one of Washington's most respect

cu women.
Officially, she's social secretary
to Mr. Eisenhower, but the title
hardly begins to describe the
range of her responsibilities as as

sistant to the First Lady,

On that somber Saturday after afternoon
noon afternoon early last fall when th: Pro.

ident's illness was first announc

ed, Mary Jane was on her way to
Florida for a long-awaiting vacation.

On arriving, she immediately

took the first plane to Denver to

assist mamie auring this critical
period.

Shortly after word of the tiMrt

attack went out, it became appa apparent
rent apparent that Mrs. Eisenhower faced

a huge task.

Get-well letters and telem-ams

began pouring into Denver by the

inousanas irom all over the

world, Many required answering.
It Was Impossible tei writn

thank-you notes to everyone, but

unaer wary janes's supervision,
approximately 11,000 letters all

personally signed bv Mamie

weere sent to well-wishers.

Th professional and efficient

manner in which she handler) this

cnore is typical of the wav Ma

mie's social secretary operates.
She is not a card-playing com

panion and tea party side-kick to

Mamie. sne is an experienced ex

ecutive secretary who in nrevinu

years has worked for several im

portant New York business mwn,

Much as Assistant to the Presi.

dent Adams absorbs many of

ike s burdens, Mary Jane relieves

Mamie oi countless details.

She is a terribly hard-workin?

and devoted gal who put herself

completely at Mamie's disposal,"
says a close friend.

Perhaps the best example of this

was wnen Mrs. .Bisennower ac

companied the President to Gene

va last summer.

Fortunately. Mrs. McCaffree

went along.

or it developed that there was

nobody else on hand to exnertlv

direct the running of the mansion

wnere the President .and hi oar-

ty stayed during the Big Four

meeting,

SOUNDS RELIGIOUS

KODIAK. Alaska ttTPl A

woman called trie Bank of Kodiak

recently and asked about inform a.

tion on Series E savings bonds.
Bank president A. D. Torgerson
asked "Conversion or redemp redemption?"
tion?" redemption?" And the woman replied: "Is
this the Bank of Kndialc or thA

Community Baptist Church?"

my

mm

Trusted

Byiiore
Mothers

Mrs. Mary Jane McCaffrtt's
efficient ways have nude her a
perfect social secretary to the
First Lady. She's been MamU'a
riant-hand tal since the EUen EUen-how
how EUen-how ers took over tha wvh.

k House. . "'. .. i

This became a gigantic task and
the toughest job Mary Jane hat
ever tackled, according to friends.
In a strange country and willi
little warning she had to plan din dinners
ners dinners and social events given by
the President for the leaders and
representatives of France, Great
Britain and Russia. ;
An incorrect seating arrange arrangement
ment arrangement or forgotten invitation could
have had international repercus repercussions.
sions. repercussions. Members of the American
delegation at Geneva have since

expressed their gratitude to Mar?

Jane for the remarkable job she
did.

Since she was asked to helo

Mamie with herp ers onala ffairs
during the 1952 campaign, Mary

jane nas oeen wonting ior in

First Lady.

In addition to her White House

role, she is a member of one of
the town's most popular husband-

wife teams. &he is married to

Floyd E. McCaffree. director' of

research here for the Republican

national committee.

They are quite a combination.

He is very quiet spoken and une

is something of an extrovert. The
two met. on a cruise and -were
married in 1949. ; ;. ?
... ... .i '" ' 'T 'tfi

FREE LUNCH :
4-6 p.m. DAILY ;"
EL RANCH 0

-- CTlflfirr,..

Accurate Dosage ifflnCfc
Orange Flavor 1. I

COClor Kpuigcu

COMING FRIDAY
beautiful singer
AIIITA RAVEL
with th
sultry voice)
, Bella Vista Room

line.

veekr$ jpscid V

MODERII LIVIIIG ROOM SUITES-
' AT
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
' We'll deliver to you today a Beautiful ;
Living Room Suite:
RATTAN MAPLE or MAHOGANY
with LEATHERETTE UPHOLSTERY
paying only.

$7.50

and the Balance vou may pay
in 24 MONTHS!
Under this plan you may also buy complete
bedroom and dining room sets as well as
wardrobes, vanities, modern china closets,,
sofa beds, porch furniture, folding beds,
youth beds, cribs, innerspring mattresses,
chests of drawers at amazing low prices.
you are SELLING, EXCHANGING'
or BUYING FURNITURE
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
pay's cash for. your OLD URNITUREr
accepts TRADE INS and OFFERS the

EAsrESrPXYMENTL'AM

National Ave. N" 41

Tel. 3-1911



WEDNLSDAY. MARCH U, 1333
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
n n
JZZU,(ll& Uil(2GUilll$Gi
3
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA

PACE MX' TTIE PANAMA AJU-iui .-'- i.-m.

. j, ,

I'

MINIMUM
, FOR
12 WORDS

COMMERCIAL b
IPROFESSIONAL
CANAL ZONE POLYCLINIC
; OEHTAL-MEDICAl
; DR. C. I. FABREGA, D.D.S.
J DR. K AVILA JR.. M.D.
rivall (4th of July) ve, No. 21AM
7polie Ancon School Playground)
J v lei, J-2011 Panama ..
RETIREMENT, LIFE
"EDUCATION INSURANCE
I JIM RIDGE
j rhont Panama jt-0552
h TRANSPORTES. BAXTER. J A,
, Pockets 5hipper ".ot...
Ph.net 2-24S1 2-2562
team Rill" .,"
. PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding fir Jumping dosses io.le
I to 5 a.nv Phene 3-0279
i at by eppointmern.
m. .h.m. Vour Figure"
! BODY-REDUCING
T famous MeLevy
Swedish Message. S'"1" B,IB
for mala, and female
QRTEPEDIA NAC10NAL
(Dr. Scholia)
,.' ph. -2?l7
ii Justo Arosemena
HARNETT & DUNH
. BALLROOM DANCB STUDIO
Balboa: 2-42M or Pan.t M66
-TEACHES UNTIL SOU "J"1".
Studio El Panama Hotel
Save on direct shipment
Top quality iishing
: : equipment
VlOLETTEStPPUi
... SERVICE
Panama 3-6318
! ) BIRD LAND '
; SEYMOUR, Conn. (UP) A
-nft nnpnAd houslnB proieci
tire would seem to be strictly.for
tie birds. Its streets luauuu
artee lane,'Bol3in roaa, unme a,
3
id vviuppoorwiu anve,
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
Canal Zone
L'nlted States Diitrlct Court For TM
District oi int ,v.,
I Cristobal Division
Henry P. Lanasa, Libelant vs. SS JO
' tephlne Unasa. etc., Respondent.
' in Admiralty NQ.. .203S. Legal Notice.
4 1 i.ri th. 12th dav of March
u...-- t i.nu fllpd a libel In
iersoiiam In Ihe District Court of the
Ignited States for the Cristoual vivisimi.i
I against Sfi Josephine Lanasa, her en en-"Smes.
"Smes. en-"Smes. boilers, tackle an equ.pmevi i
a cause of Contract, Civil and Maritime.
' And Whereas, by virtue of process hi
I in, form of Uf to me directed, return-
able on the 29th day of March, 1956,
'J have seized and taken the said Sb
' :Tcr,hln Lanasa. her engines, boilers.
,etc. end have her In my custody;
Notice Is hereby given, that
sea-
1 '.! .f h Titrlrt Court will be held
3 In the United States Pistrlct Court Room.
' n,io,h.i rni Znne. on the 29tn
to
I Slav of March, 1956, at 10:00 o'clock in
i the forenoon thereof, or as soort tnere tnere-tift
tift tnere-tift u Court mav be In session, for
tine trial of said premises, and the own own-ijrsi
ijrsi own-ijrsi owners, and all persons who may
i have or claim any Interest therein, are
' hereby cited to be end appear at the
time and place aioresaia, 10 aiiow taut.
if any they have, why a final decree
i should not be entered as prayed.
' Joseph I. Ktrwald
United State Marshal for the
j District of the Canal Zon.
Charles E. Kamirex
1 if Proctors for Libelant I
Box 124
Ancon, Canal Zone.
LEGAL NOTICE
it UNITED STATES OP AMERICA
i Canal Zone i
v l'nlted States District Court For The
District of The Canal Zone
'' rMuMhnl Division
, Bureau Veritas International Register
of Shipping, a corporation, Libelant vs.
; H. W. Finney and SS Josephine La-
' nasa, her engines, boilers,- tackle and
equipment, Respondents.
. In admiralty civil No. 2037. Legal No-
, tire .
Whereas on the 12th day of March,
iq,c Rnrraii Veritas International Reg
ister of Shipping, a corporation, filed a
i jibel in personam with clause for for for-'rign
'rign for-'rign attachment in the District Court of
Die United States for the Cristobal Divi Divi-1
1 Divi-1 (lion, against H. W. Findley and SS
'Josephine Lanasa. her engines, boilers,
r tackle and equipment, in a cause of
i Contract. Civil and Maritime-,
' And Whereas, by virtue of process In
'due form of law to me directed, return return-'
' return-' able on the 29th day of March, 195, I
"have selred and taken the said SS Jo
' sephine Lanasa, her engines, boilers, etc.
and have her in my custody: -iVntir-
in herehv aiven. that session
of the District Court will be held In the
United Stat District Court Room, In
C-itobnI. Canal Zonei on the 29th day
nf ;.irch, 19S6 at 10:00 o'clock In the
i.,.nnnn ilirif.- or as soon ihereafler
ai Court mav be In session, for the trial
of said premises, and the owner or own owners,
ers, owners, and all persons who may have or
..i-jiin anv Interest therein, are hereby
ciied to be and appear at the time and
place nforesalri. to show cause. If any
thev have, why a final decree i should
not' be entwft imih"
Joseph I. Kincnld
United States Marshal for the
TIMrirt'of the Canal Zone,
i S. Carrincton
pvortor for ''lelant
" 'i B. No. fHI
A CAiidl ZyiiC,

LIBRERIA PRECIADO
1 Street He. 13
Agendas Internal, de PublTcacione.
No. J Lottery Plaza
,CASA 2ALDQ
Central Ave.

FOR SALE
'Household
FOR SALE: living room let and
telephone table, dining roam ret,
bedroom act. Call 88-235.
FOR SALE: Double bed, be
springs, innerspring mattress,
.$60; large hassock $6. Phone
2-3724. B a I b o a, Williamion
Place No. 0776-F.
FOR SALE: Excellent refrigera refrigerator
tor refrigerator and very good radio at Par Parana
ana Parana Market Stall No. 4.
FOR SALE-: Wejtinghouie au automatic
tomatic automatic 1 w a s J) t r. almoit new,
$150. Amador5 2204 after 5
p.m. ; .'
FOR SALE: Mahogany bedroom
suite $150; twin foam rubber
mattresses $100; 25-cycle radio radio-phono
phono radio-phono $45. Phone 2-3631 from
8-12, 4-6 p.m.
FOR SALE:-- Beautiful Kemble
English piano, good tone, prac practically
tically practically new. Upholstered riving
room "set! .' 3 chain, one sofa,
center table and 2 and tables.
9''xl2' ue Dining room set:. 4
chairs, table, liquor cabinet and
Sideboard. Modern bedroom let:
double bed, 2 night tablet at attached,
tached, attached, .vanity with' large mirror,
chiffonaire, chair. Good price.
Phone 3-0505 Panama.
BARGAIN ELECTRICAL ;
S .. APPLIANCES ,:
LEONARD 9-cu. ft. refrigerator,
25-cycle. Used little ovar a year.
Perfect condition. Can be financ financed.
ed. financed. Originally $398. Now $198.
LEONARD 4-cu. ft. refrigerator.
Used little over a year. Perfect
condition Can ba financed. Orig Orig-1
1 Orig-1 inally $260. Now $160.
LEONARD Freeser, new, 7 cu.
ft. (box style). Can be financed.
Originally $395. Now $295.
HOOVER washing machine, 25 25-cycle,
cycle, 25-cycle, new, Orialnally $98. Now ;
$68 t .-tMv'i 'J
WHIRLPOOL, "B a b y' washing
machine, excellent for infants'
clothes, handkerchiefs, diapers,
ate. Bargain' for only $15.
WHIRLPOOL dryer, gas, itaw.
'Can be financed. Originally
$385. Wow $245.;;
. WESTINGHOUSE electric stove
r used, good condition, $69,
UNION water heater for small
sink, practical and efficient, $30.
HALM AN, S.A., Via Eipana 1.
Phone 3-0383,
FOR SALE:-'- Westinghousa re refrigerator
frigerator refrigerator 8-eu. ft. Phone Balboa
6416. Ancon, Boy aha St. 0589.!
FOR SALE : Two Philippine Rat-'
tan chairs, one with attached ta table,
ble, table, magaxine rack. Phone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2436 evenings.
FOR SALE: Westinghouse au automatic
tomatic automatic refrigerator, 60-cycle, 1
week old $210. 2171 Curundu.
FOR SALE: One refrigerator,
electric, like new, $250. One
lady's vanity $30. Call 3-1791.
FOR SALE: Radio console with
3 -speed record changer, R C A.
Call 83-2142. 673-C Curundu
Heights.
FOR SALE: Westinghouse re refrigerator
frigerator refrigerator 10.5 ft., excellent
condition $100; water heater, 30
gals. $50; 2 Simmons twin beds
$30. Phone 3-1568.
Panama tine
i
Sajling
Sixty-three passengers are book-:
ed to sail Saturday 'on the north-
Douna trip oi the Panama liner
Ancon from Cristobal, according
10 the advance i Dassenffpr list
Four of the passencers are to rliR-
embark in Haiti.
. .the four, passchgers. Jor .Haiti
are Mr. and Mrs. Muton Canton.
Mrs. George H. Scheele and Miss
uoromy Ann scheele. 1
rr. i
ine complete aavancc passen passenger
ger passenger list of the Ancon for New
iorK follows:
Mr. and Mrs, Milton J. Adamsi
Mrs. Sara Anta; Peter Li Barth;
Mr. and. Mrs.. Donald Bean; Mrs.
Janet M. Bienz; William H, Biller Biller-man;
man; Biller-man; Mrs. Sidney Blue; Mr. and
Mrs. Kurt Blum; Mr. and Mrs.
Raymond Brush; Mr. and Mrs.
Howard Clark; Miss Caroline
Clarke; Mrs. Mable H. Comley;
and Mrs. Virginia M, Dixon; :
Mr. and Mrs.' Wayland P. Frost-
Mrs, and Mrs. J. B. Harris; Mr,
and Mrs. Hayward Headden; Mrs,
Rhoda Heimerdingcr; Francis iR,
Holmes; MilviUe J. Horn; Mrs,
Vera RHynes; Mf. and Mrs. Wil William
liam William T. Johns Jr.; Daile D. Keig Keig-ley;
ley; Keig-ley; Mrs. Helen A. Kromer; Mr;
and Mrs. James B. Kneale; Mr.
and Mrs. William Law; Mr, and
Mrs. Raiph D. Leone; Mr. and
Mrs. Faulkner Lewis; Mr. -.and
Mrs. John A. McCarty; and Mrs.
Irene II. McBvaJnejw- i
Mr. and Mrs. Gales Moore;
Douelas Morgan: Mr. and Mrs,

Gcorga Sclwklerer;.iliia. CLara D.
Smith: Mrs. M. 'Sugarman;. Mr.
and Mrs. J. Walter Swenson; Ce Cesar
sar Cesar Y. Turgeman; Mr. and Mrs.
A. D. Unger; Mr. and Mrs. R. W.
Wilhraham: and Mr. and Mis.
William 'Zerweck.

LOURDES PHARMACY s
182U CarrasqulUa
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
i No. 26 "B"' Street
MORRISON
4lh of July Ave. ft J St.

FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE: S3 Pontiac-8 4 4-door
door 4-door tedan with hydramatic, 4
new tire, only 18,000 mile,
$1200. Balboa 4180.
FOR SALE: 1950 Crosley Sta Station
tion Station Wagon, excellent condition,.
$250. Phone Navy Coed Solo
772
FOR SALE: '48 Cadillac 4-dr.,
fully equipped $695; gat clothes
dryer, 60-cyclt $59. Phone 86 86-2200.
2200. 86-2200. -'
FOR SALE: 1951 Pontiae Cat-,
alina, hydVamatic,- with extras,
39,000 miles and excellent con condition.
dition. condition. New battery and two new
tirei, $850. Kobbe 84-2206.
FOR SALE: Chevrolet Panels:
Vi-ton '46, f-ton "42. New
tires. 10 1st Ave; San Francisco.
FOR SALE: 1951 DodoeMead- 1
owbrook,, excellent condition, f ul
ly equipped, $650 cash. Phone
Panama 2-5298.
FOR SALE 1948 Buick Super,
excellent condition, radio, duty
paid. Reasonable. Call Balboa
2729.
FOR SALE: 1952 Cadillac Con Con-vertible
vertible Con-vertible with hydramatic, power
steering, new nylon top, wtw
tiros. Will accept trade-in. Con Contact
tact Contact Kirley, Phone 3-1681, house
8576, Margarita.
FOR SALE: 1954 Cadillac
Hardtop coupe, cobalt blue with
all the extras, Hydramatic trans transmission,
mission, transmission, power steering, power
brakes, radio, directional lights,
back-up lights, white sidewall
tires, etc. Car in excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Will trade for older model
car in good condition. Call 83 83-3281
3281 83-3281 for appointment.
FOR SALE: Packard sedan. '49
model, duty paid, very good con condition.
dition. condition. Any demonstration, $400.
Room 331. Tivoli Hotel.
FOR SALE: 1951 Deluxe Tudor
Chevrolet. Power glide and radio.
Phone Balboa 2474.
FOR SALE: 1954. Ford OH V V-V8
V8 V-V8 A-doot sedanr turn signals,
heavy undercoating, exceptional
condition, $1290. Call 6-739.
House 0258-D, Gamboa,
FOR SALE: 1950 Pontiae Cat Cat-alina
alina Cat-alina hardtop sport coupe, excel excellent
lent excellent conditio. Phone 2-1606.
House 56 15-C, Hodges, Diablo.
FOR SALE: 1939 Ford Pickup
Truck, property Balboa Gun
Club. Call Balboa 2192.
FOR SALE: 1954 Taunut Ford
with radio, wsw f iret. Attract Attractive
ive Attractive price. Phone 2 2298, 3 3-1034.
1034. 3-1034. WANTED
Automobiles
AUTOMOBILES WANTED
We buy automobiles Models
1950 to 1955. WE PAY CASH
ON THE SPOT. Autot Eisen Eisen-man.
man. Eisen-man. S. A. (Beside Coca Cola
Plant), Phones 2-2616, 2-4966
Panama.";.
Bella YislaYoufh
Wins Inspection y
Averd At Munich
Pfc. Andrew'M. Wright, Jr., son
of Col. and Mrs. Andrew Wright of
Bell? Vista, won an award recent recently
ly recently at the U.S. Army's NCO Acade
my in Munich, Germany.
A story appearing in an Army
newspaper reported that Wright.
radio operator and mail clerk with
Co; M, 10th infantry, was selected
winner of the Commandant's In Inspection
spection Inspection Award at the Seventh Ar Army
my Army NCO Academy. .
Ho was selected the "best dres-.
sed and most military looking sol soldier
dier soldier of his class" in competition
with 191 other members of his
student company.
- At graduation ceremonies at the
Academy, Wright was presented an
engraved cigarette lighter by guest
speaker of the evening, Maj. Gen.
John C. Oakes: "
Navy Seeking Bids
On Excess Properly
siv iinim uioiiuiit avvuMMt
advertised for sale by competitive
seaiea Dias, aa lots oi ioretgn ex excess
cess excess property located in iBuilding
306 in Rodman, and Building 101
on the U. S. Naval Station. Coco
Solo.
The lots Include usable item of
a general nature. Auto accesso
ries, wireless communication ap
paratus, typewriters, and bicycle
parts are among those items be
ing advertised under invitation B-
7-56 which i scheduled to be o
pen at 10 a.m. April 4.
The property mav be inspected
and copies of the invitation to bid
may be obtained on any regular
.working t'dayttoough, ,',Tf sriay-A.
pru j Between the. hours of 7:30
a.m.- and 2:30 p.m. bv contacting
the Sales Office, building No'. 31
Rodman, phone Rodman 3874.
Bids must be received not latpr
juiam io a.m. April 4.

LEWIS SERVICE
Ave. Tivell No. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS'UNIDOS
lit Central Ave.
FARMACIA LUX
164 Central Avenue

MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031. ANCON. C.Z.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.X.
CHIROPRACTIC CLINIC, Dr.
Leon C. Crathwaite. Office 2nd
St. Amador Guerrero 2006 Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 312-A, Colon.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
The new ideal VENETIAN BLIND
is superior at amaxingly low price.
Mitch-stick bamboo drapes. For
free estimate call Roberto, Phone
3-4904. Workshops at Productos
de Madera, S.A.; Kodak Yard,
: Panama..
FOR SALE: Chrome stools, up
holstered seat and back. Ideal
.for cocktail bar or kitchen. Dur Durable
able Durable and attractive. Will tell very
cheap. Phone Pan. 3-4982 from
8:30 a.m. te 5:30 p.m."
FOR SALE: Mahogany bar with
china closet, upholstered chairs,
etc. Easy payments. Telephone
2-2298, 3-1024.
-FOR SALE: Fur coat $60;
Remington portable typewriter,
$50 Phone 3-2930.
LOST & FOUND
LOST: Small red brown female
dog, darker ears, rough coat.
C.Z. license No. 1143. Reward
for safe return. Call Balboa 2 2-2302
2302 2-2302 or bring to house 104,
Height! Rd.
' LOST: the Budgie parakeet.
Reward. Phone 2-3435.
PACIFIC LITLTE LEAGUE
' "'. -v. v ''" .".
Second Half Standings
Team i
Gibraltar Life
Lincoln Life ...
Elks 1414 ......
Spur Cola
Seymour Agency
Won Lost Pet.
4
3
3
2
2
2
1
.800
2
2
3
4
4
.600
.600
.400
.333
.333
Police
Spur Cola 0, Gibraltar Life M
Tiipsdav afternoon the Rocks
of Gibraltar movea a iuu
ahead In the pacific Little
League by wallopinsr .the fepur
Cola laas Dy a one-&iucu awic v.
fnnrtppn tonothinz.
Bobby Branaon anu ui
Fraunheim .were the batting
, 1
stars for Gibraltar, as eaw.
had a perfect day at the bat
Brandon hit wo ctrcuii v
nnA ,Hirh snas inside the part:
home run. a single and a dou
ble, Fraunheim naa mrcc
.In. .nil a f.rinlp :
Spur Cola were able to collect
lust two hit off the offering of
Brandon, who won his fourth
o-otv,n rf t.Vm Rprond half, one by
Bobby Dllfer in the fifth inning
and one oy jsiauaiiaw m
Sixth. ''
nihraitar. spfirefi three runs in
the first lnnlng. Hermanny drew
,oib- onri iipppsslve singles oy
Snyder Fraunheim and Brandon
accounted lor an w
home run by Brandon in the
third with one man on account accounted
ed accounted for two more runs in tne
fourth Brandon's second j home
lun with the bases loaded and a
Dreviou s triple by Wilson
hrniirht in five more bie runs.
In the last lnmnn wi
out five consecutive hits by tne
Rocks brought in four more .runs
. . i li- -rt mnn
, irnr n hraltar Hranaon piwiw-
Mv "ir!im(' allOwins no
runs on two hits, one walk and
eight strike outs. Zelnick was the
losing pitcher, pitching three
and one tnira mumse
nine runs on ten hits, two walks
and two strike outs. Albntton re relieved
lieved relieved Zelnick, in the-thlrd al allowing
lowing allowing -four runs on five hits,
sstrlking out five and walking
one.
The box score:
Gibraltar Life
Hermanny, rf ....
Snvder. D. lb ;
Ab R V
1
2
.4
3
1
1
0
.1
0
0
0-
Fraunheim, cf ...
Brandon,- p .
Hutchinson, c ...
Wilson, lf-ss ...
Hanna. 3b
Hunt, 2b ..''
High, rf
EismaTi. If .:--
Snyder,. W. 2b .'
32 14
Spur Col
0
0
0
0
0
Perantie, 2b
Bosweli, rf
j.
Albritton, ci-p
Chase, ss
UilffcrOtt.
Zelnick, p-ci
Bo wen. c
Rybicki. 3b
Bradshaw, C.
2 0
1 0
2 0
If
20 0

FOR RENT
Houses

FOR RENT:. Three-bedroom
house, garage, maid'i room. Move
and refrigerator Las Cumbres.
Call Balboa 3179.
FOR RENT; Half house (chal (chalet),
et), (chalet), for American couple. Bed Bedrooms,
rooms, Bedrooms, kitchen, living room,
Frigidaire, ttove, etc.) $60. Tel Tel-perches,
perches, Tel-perches, completely furnished,
ephone 3-2930. San Francisco.
Position Offered
WANTED : EnglishSpanish ex expert
pert expert accountant. Send letter de detailing
tailing detailing age, experience and ref references
erences references te Apartado 3056 Pan Panama.'
ama.' Panama.' :.
WANTED: Young man 23 or
24 years, good appearance, bi bilingual.
lingual. bilingual. Must have experience in
dealing with public. "Celocacio "Celocacio-nes
nes "Celocacio-nes y Secretariade, S.A." Aveni Aveni-da
da Aveni-da Mexico, Calle 25 Este. Phone
2-4655.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT: Rpom with inde independent
pendent independent service and entrance.
38th Street No 1-72. Phone 3 3-1103.
1103. 3-1103. FOR RENT: Furnished room in
family home 45th Street No. 4
107, Bella Vista.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED: One used 20" bi
cycle. Call Balboa 2721.
Police 5. Seymour Arency 0
Monday aftemon th Police
team, occupants of the cellar
position in the second half, be behind
hind behind the effective hurling of
Leo Dehllnger pushed the gey-
mour Agency tads into b tie ior
last place by virtue of a five tc
nothing shutout.
The onlv scorlnp tnreat oi ine
gam against Dehlinger came' in
. t Innlnn nrVlfitl .PTmnilf
ZZaZ i,r'i.o.5. ritu mit.
however at this point Dehlinger,
settled down and struck out. tne
next two batters to f nd the in
ninir. from there on Dehllnger
was never In trouble giving up
Just two' bunt singles to the in insurance
surance insurance lads.
The bie inning for the Police
was the sixth when they sent
w 21
five- bta 'runs' TKder led off
tilth . f'to T center Dehlln
with a single to center, wenua

ger walked, then Priester i neatv. V.tjon H

r waitiea. S f ij
a aouoi to ngni scoring Dlu
der, Bettls slngled to left scor
ing Dehllnger, Brown drew a
free nass loading the bases, Pot Potter
ter Potter singled to left-center scoring
Priester but a good throw to the
.BtrVipr rantht Bettis at the
plate, Sebastion grounded out
short to first, Dempsey hit a
urnnnd hall to first and was
safe, scoring Brown." Ashton then
singled past shortstop to score
Potter, Dempsey taking third on
the play. Browaer up ior uic
second time hit a ground ball-
ana uempsev trying vu kuis-.
OUt at me Oldie.
Leo Dehineer was tne winner
wftlki.rl four and struck out ten.
bivuik. ""1 'I".
Gary Anderson pitched five in
nings gave no tour runs on

out four. John Carlson pitchedjaw;

the last inninir giving
up one
run on three hits.
- The box score:
Police
Dempsey, 3b
Ab R II
Ashton, ss ..
Browder, lb
Dehlinger, p
Priester, It ..
Bettis, cf ,..
Brown, 2b .
Potter, c ...
Sebastian, rf
27 5
Seymour Agency
Boatwright, 3b
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Calieta. ri . ...
Huddleston, ss
Dubbs, c v... ....
Mallory, lb .....
Anderson, K. Zb
Bfockman, cf ...
Anderson G. p
Carlson, If-p ......
Carlson. It-p
14 1 Pearl, If 0 0
19 0
wft CAwriBiTKM
HUNTINGTON, Ind. (UP)
City police, who usually hand

about eigni overtime panting uyn uyn-ets
ets uyn-ets each dav,-decided to crack
dowrr.-'l'hy-fiiMributwi.-i.'ia tkkeU
carrying a $1 fine in a single day
and declared they had been non nonpartisan
partisan nonpartisan the recipients included
a Democrat and a Republican can candidate
didate candidate for mayor.

0
2

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
). Fco. de la Ossa Ave. No. 41
FOTO DOMY
Juste Arosemene Ave. and 13 St
FARMACIA VAN-DER-QIJS
It Street Ne. S3

FOR RENT
Apartments
ATTENTION G. I.I Just built
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold w e 1 1 !,
Phone Fonama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bedrooms, sitting, dining
rooms, 2 baths, kitchen, garage,
$100, at Bella Vista, N. Obarrie
Street No. 23. See De Castro,
Avenue "B" No 24. Phone 2-
1616.
FOR RENT: Completely fur fur-nished
nished fur-nished apartment in El Cangrejo
for ,2 months. Available April
the 5th, to reliable couple or
single person. Phone 3-491 1 of office
fice office hours.
FOR RENT: Apartments: One
small, one big. 29th Street No.
9. Inquire: Central Avenue No.
17-68.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, inspected, screened, all
comforts. Via Espana, house be before
fore before Juan France.
FOR RENT: Modern two-bedroom
apartment in Bella Vista,
51st Street No. 42. Call Zubie Zubie-ta,
ta, Zubie-ta, Phone 3-3337.
FOR RENT: One, two & three three-bedroom
bedroom three-bedroom apartments, modern
conveniences, hot water, garage.
EJ Cangrejo. Reasonably priced.
Apply: 2034 7th Ave. Espana.
Phone 3-5692 Panama.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bedrooms, living room,
dining room, porch, kitchen.
Beautiful view, centrally located.
Cool, quiet. Phone 3-0276, 3 3-081
081 3-081 1 after 1 p.m.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished two-bedroom apartment.
Call 3-0357.
! FOR RENT: Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished one-bedroom apart apart-furnished
furnished apart-furnished one-bedroom modern
apartment, garage. 168 Via Bel Bel-isario
isario Bel-isario Porrai.
FOR RENT: Apartment, 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, living room, dining room,
kitchen, bathroom. Via Brasil
No. 139 (formerly Airport Road,
Paitillal; family electric plant
near the beach. Phone 3-4327t
Acquatic Outings
To Be Held
At Clayton Club
The Tort Clayton Service Club
continues its accelerated schedule
of servicemen's activities with two
aquatic outings slated to be run
off this weekend.
Tonight the Fort Clayton soldiers
gather at the Clayton pool for a
night swim party beginning at 8
p.m. aervicemen are lnvnea to
bring guests.' Hot cocoa will be
served during the evening,
- Over eighty have already signed
!up for 8 Sunday at the beach at
T t . -j .
- j mshine transrjortation and refresh-
impntc
- 1" . ..
will sponsor a golf forum the nights
of the 15 and 21, under the tutor tutorship
ship tutorship of Jack Brophy, and will hold
the Clayton eliminations of the All All-Army
Army All-Army Talent contest Monday night
march 26. v
Highway Dangerous,
li ft. Tricks Worse
ADRIAN. Mich. (UP 1 Dale
T Mnpr lnst hi hpurinis In thp
i jj" .;".r.; j" ;.T;t,::
T'.onto the Wabash Kailwav tracks.
Unable to turn around, Miller
decided to drive along the tracks
to the next crossing, two miles
Miller cot halfway to the cross
ing before he heard the whistle of
a train coming up from the rear
He abandoned his car seconds be
fore it was demolished by a freight
locomotive.
2
1
1
1
1
1
Just A Suggestion
For Males Only

ol OMAHA, Nefc. -(UP)- Police

2 j received this report about a Oer
t mnn VinnViaif1 And "rnnninfl AVAP1
BJ til nil OJlCfJiiV u uv uaaaiiatttj v
a 153 auto.
9

The dog, the car owner said, was
chasine a truck down a residential

street. The car got too close

and

when the dog saw he couldn
0
0
1
1
avoid it, he jumped to the hood

the car. ran across tne top, jumped

back to the street and continued

runnine.
0

The auto suffered a broken hood

ornament
Dodging Motorist
8 Tired Of Rabbits

2 BETTER EQUIPPED FOR IT
I BALLSTON SPA, N. Y, UP)
Richard Thompson has decided

I he's had enough of rabbits
out
awmie

Thompson. 24. was driving alone

a highway near here when a ran
biLdartedinto .Ihe, path of .his car
Ho swerved to avoid the rabbit

knocked down five guard posts
ended up in a ditch, slightly
jured. 0
The rabbit escaped unhurt.

FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Parque Lefevre ? Street
FARMACIA "SAS"
Via Porrai 111
NOVEDADES ATHIS
Via Espana Ave.

RESORTS
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith. Balboa 3681.
Shrapnel's furnished houses en
beech of Santa Clare. Telephone
Thompson. Balboa 1772.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. One mile
past Casino. Lew rates. Phone
Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages,
Santo Clara. Box 435. Bolboe.
Phone Panama 3-1877. Crista
ol 3-1673.
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT Space appropriate
for office, beauty parlor, com commercial
mercial commercial business, etc., in new
concrete building named "Mon "Monterrey"
terrey" "Monterrey" on Ave. Argentina, "El
Cangrejo" district. David F. do
Castro, Ave "B" No. 24. Phone
2-1616

"SUNFLOWER SWING" Garry Burk, son of MSgt. Robert
S. Abbot of Fort Clayton, and Brenda Brown, daughter of Sfc.
Dauid Brown of Fort Clayton, his partner in the-"Sunflower
Swlmr,. step off part of their dance team routine for tonight'"

...iw, h tub i wj. auiawi VJta Ijiuu,, AJVtu JuytJ3 Ul IUE nuu
I.attin School of Dance.' they will take part along -with others
in a nine-act dance program. Music will be furnished by the 1
, 23rd Infantry Division combo. -

L f.e T
l-Siiiv.!.: '.. ii i if. -.. nr... i unin.Ki'i"

PFC. ALBERT CHIAPPINELLI JR., receives a letter of appre appreciation
ciation appreciation from Col. J. H. Wiechmann, Comptroller, USARCARIB,
Fort Amador. Chlapplnelli was awarded the commendation for
his "excellent performance" as an assistant Instructor of a
Special Weapons Course conducted for key senior, officers; oi
U.S. Army Caribbean during January and February.
(U.S. Army Photo)

of
for

PAssnvFR SUPPLIES RabDl Nathan Witkin, field represen representative
tative representative of the National Jewish Welfare Board, Armed Services
Division eives Passover supplies to. Chaplain (Major) Voight
M. Einkt Albrook chaplalir anff-WarartmrQitrens-portation
officer, which will be distributed to Army, Navy and
Air Force personnel and their dependents of missions in Latin
America The USAF is responsible for procurement and dis distribution
tribution distribution of Passover supplies during the year 1956.

and
in

MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS

FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Beautiful four-room
residence situated en 1800
square meters, located in EI
Cangrejo. Call 2-0850- during
office hours.
FOR SALE
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: BSA I25cc, very
good condition, good tires, $125
cash. Balboa 2-2438.
PERSONALS
GEORGE D. BARB, JR., H E.
European spinal adjustment tech-'
niques. coordinated manipulative
therapies, release of nervous
stress and strain, Ortho-Kinesio
, logy. 1 4-49 Avenida 1 3 Estu
diante, 2B. 10:00 to 1:00
3:00 to 8.-00. Phone 2-2525. By
appointment.
i x
1



WEDNESDAY, MAr.CH 11. 1335

TZE PANAMA AMLHICAN
AN LNDtriNDtNl DAUI .MV.Sr.lTI3
PAcnsEvr:.'

cahtouo 'avoir- CENTRAL Theatre' L U IX T H E AT II E DiVE-IN fheaire 'teCiLKA-TKEATPE' f' I vicjoria:
. BANK NIGUT! 55c. 40c. ; K, . ;..J-..; 60c- 3Jc- Bank Day! S500.00 J
Joan Crawford, la .... L In Cinemascope and Technicolor' AT CPnM O fYI D M POPULAR NIGHT Panic... Horror... with the greatest r.old Prize' KISS ME
orrrx r.rr Robert Mitehum, in ,. A rKUM V.w r. M. horror picture of all time yo ime. .
QlEEN BEE NOT AS A Audi MtRPHT, in $1.10 PER CAR! TARANTULA Frank Lovejov. in DEADLY "'
- plus: iAvA TO HELL AND BACK "SEA Pius- mad about world
STRANGER Tb, citing true-life story of CARY GRANT JOSE FERRER ARTHUR KFNNFDY in -Pius:- Plus:
MASTERSON OF -Plus; America's most decorated P R V I E 7 f THE NAKED DAWN Tom Convov. in a id d a i mt
KANSAS OBSESSION TO KILL Shows: 12:55, 2:38, 4:45, 6:52, 9:00 V. K I i I 5 In TECHNICOLOR! 13 LEAD SOLDIERS WAR PAINT i
I ' ' ''''''' 1

7

.s-X .'.

lltANS&g
. s AA. '. 'AW

TRuciAL tx':v;;
SmmmimuYrKH IsultanatTI-
! S t -il iu 0F MUSCAT
CLAIM --, w-i
1951
XjiJ Arabia
jjjjjlV ,CfrfArf feMAti
Fv HTiV

" J SULTAN ATI I S A
of muscat! "Isaudi axaiianI

SULTANATE

Of MUSCAT

OIL SPARKS MID-EAST ROW- Maybe you've never heard of
Buraimi oasis on the Arabian peninsula. But this geographical

pinpoint was the subject of very serious talks between President
Eisenhower and Sir Anthony Eden, Upper map shows location
of Buraimi. Situation: British and Saudi Arabia have feuded for
years over boundaries and sovereignity of Oman states. Since dis discovery
covery discovery of oil fight has intensified. Saudi Arabia claims it. British
claim it for local rulers. Attempted arbitration failed last Sep September.
tember. September. In October British-led native troops seiied Buraimi by

force, giving three of its nine mudhut villages to the sultan of r

Muscat, six to ine sneiK or adu unaDi. sauai Araoia screamed
"Agression." U. S., with no direct interest is in the middle. Saudi
Arabia demands that Uncle Sam be the umpire. Smaller maps
show various boundary lines proposed by both sides. Neither
accepted any of them and the fight for oil-rich sands goes on.

rn?.

MOVIES TV KAD!0 (

by Erskint Johnson J I

1 1 !. 1 'J
bn.,-.-i.

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) It's
Oscar Derby time in Hollywood Hollywood-time
time Hollywood-time for our annual suspense
drama titled, "Johnson Goes Out
On a Limb."
The nominations have been made
for the 28th annual Academy
Awards and the winners will be
announced on a big. Hollywood TV
jhow March 21. :
Here's, the way I pick Holly Hollywood's
wood's Hollywood's best for 1955 in the grand grand-daddy
daddy grand-daddy of all Movietown awards:
BEST PICTURE: "Love Is a
Manv-Solendored Thing."

- BEST ACTRESS: Susan Hay Hay-ward
ward Hay-ward in 'Til Cry Tomorrow."
BEST ACTOR: Ernest Borgnine
in "Marty."
BEST SUPPORTING ACTOR:
Jack Lemmon in "Mister Rob Roberts."
erts." Roberts." BEST SUPPORTING ACTRESS:
Jo Van Fleet in "East of Eden."
BEST DIRECTION: Delbert
Mann for "Marty." 1 :
BEST SONG: "Love Is a Many Many-Splendored
Splendored Many-Splendored Thing."

board Jungle" by Ridhard Brooks.
, BEST DOCUMENTARY: "The
Battle of Gettysburg.''
Last Year's winners? Maybe
you'd like to do some comparing.
; The best picture was "On the
' Waterfront. Marlon Brando and
Grace Kelly were voted best actor

7 and actress, and the supporting

O'Brien and Eva. Marie Saint,

he once subscribed to a newspaper
clipping service. Starting an acting
career on Broadway, he wanted to
keep a scrapbook of his career.
But when the clippings started
coming in he was a baffled young

man iu reaa sucn liems as-:
"James Stewart entertained at a
garden party for 400 euests

Or: "James Stewart's 21-year-old
son has sailed for a vacation

in Amenca." Or: "Mr. and Mrs

James istewart entertained the
Duchess of Gloucester at their

country nome."

Finally one clipping gave the

ciue 10 ine mistaken identity.

"James Stewart" was identified
as England's musts rd king.
Jimmy the actor canceled the

service ana says ne s never sub

scribed to one since.

film censors nixed "Vanity
Row," the W. R. Burnett novel, as

a movie, A doll who murders her

common-law hubby was a plot too

noi to nanaie.

Sgl. York's Sen Has
Air Force Career

TiiNi Qvlanrl hoe tVta Incirlo

track for "The Helen Morgan
Storv" at Warner Bros. Peter

Lind Hayes is doing a parody of

"The Student Prince in his Las

Vegas night-club act, in which he

introduces nimseir as:

"Budalnh. the rd-noitd Riinltr

from Monaco."

MGM's big filmusical, "Meet
Me in Las Vegas," by the way,
mav1 start a whole series. The

studio's already planning "Meet

m in Rome. "Meet Me in Mon

aco" '.hasnH 1 yet been mentioned,

but how can it be avoided?

Jana Russell ordered her agents

16 find her another musical.. "I m

lookin'," she says, "for .a good

iazz story." . C. B. DeMil e's

"The' Ten Commandments," due

lor release, mis summer, win run
three hours and 40 minutes. That's
a new Hollywood record two min minutes
utes minutes longer than "Gone With the
Wind." rj .;
.Sheree North listened to her ewn
voice singing a couple of "Rock &
Roll" number! for a projected
record album and called the deal
off.

A commercial airline pilot is the
hero of a planned U-l movie,
"I've Been Here Before." JeC

nBiKiief-mav ianan- ro4e.

Jimmy s Stewart tells it oh him- town

SAN ANTONIO, Tex. (VP)

The son of World War I hnro

bgi. Aivm York is stationed at
Lackland Air Force Base and
hopes to pursue a career in the

Air force. ;
The son, 18-year-old Thomas Jef Jefferson
ferson Jefferson York, said he is convinced
a career as an Air -Force ennk

allows plenty of opportunity for
advancement and plenty of time

tor learning a worthwhile occupa occupation.
tion. occupation. The York home is on a farm

near Wolf River, Tenn. There, the
son used to,go hunting with his fa famous
mous famous father, a renowned rifleman

even before he began his World
War I military Service.
"I'm a pretty good shot, too,"
young York said, "but not as good
as my father."
The only son in the York family
said he preferred a shotgun to a
rifle on hunting trips.
The elder York became ill two
years ago and is confined to a
wheel chair. He was called the
nation's No. 1 soldier in World War
I after he killed 25 Germans and
captured 132 in the Argonne For Forest..
est.. Forest.. ., V ;:-.. .'
Young York has been assigned
to Flight 168 of the 3704th Basic
Military Training Squadhon. He
was sworn in by Tennessee Gov.
Frank Clement and flew here in a
commercial airliner.. He attended

Yortr 1 n st 1 1 n t ear James-

Tenn.,' and worked on his

se,f; . father's farm before volunteering
As young and hopeful actors will,' for Air Force service.

Vkirinn C.nenp I f

3
To Conduct Series
Of Lectures Here

Col. William E. Ross, Maxwell.

Air Force base, Ala., arrived at
U.S. Army Caribbean School this!
week to conduct a scries of lectur-!
es to Latin American students at-1
tending the Field Grade Officers!
course.
Lecturing before senior officers i
from four Central and South Amer-;
ican nations, Ross will present ai

condensed course on Tactical Air
support.
Director of Intelligence In the

Air Command and Staff college in

Alabama, the former cavalry of

ficer will draw on World War II

experiences in explaining U. S.
Air Force techniques employed in
supplying ground forces with close
air support.

1

Defender Of Reds
Cited On Contempt
Of Congress Count
WASHINGTON, March 1 (UP
Harry Sacher, 53, New York at attorney
torney attorney who has represented ton

U. S. Communists in court, was

convicted of contempt of Con2ress

today.

Federal Judce Alexander Holt.

2off sentenced Sacher of six
months in prison and a $1,000 fine,!
but allowed him to remain free:
under $1,000 bail pending an ap appeal.
peal. appeal. Sacher was found guilty for re refusing
fusing refusing to tell the Senate Internal

Security subcommittee last April
whether he is or ever had been a
Communist.

Scoui

Wows

Victim Of Dental
Surgery In Port;
Poochy Fine Now
NEW YORK, March 11 (UP) -A
passenger recovering from den dental
tal dental ,surpcry( wa,s among,; those a a-board
board a-board the liver Excalibur when it
steamed into port todav.
The patient was a dog a ter terrier
rier terrier named Poochy belonging to
Mrs. Ruth N. Elander, of Bedford,
Pa.
Somewhere between .Barcelona,
Spain and New York, Poochy de developed
veloped developed a terrible toothache two
of them, in fact.
Ship steward Volly Smith re removed
moved removed the two aching molars.

Dr. Julian R. Hunt
To Attend Allergy
Meeting In Mexico
Dr. Julian R. Hunt, of the Gor Gor-gas
gas Gor-gas Hospital medical staff, has
been invited by the president of
the Mexican Society of Allergists
to attend the tenth anniversary of
that body and to present a paper
at the meeting. ...
The conclave will be held from
March 19 to March 24 at Vera
Cruz, under the auspices of the
Mexican state government in col collaboration
laboration collaboration with the University of
Vera Cruz. ;

Dr. Hunt is a member of the

International Committee of the A-

merican College of Allergists.
. ii i i 1 1. ... n i

During 'the past few months Girl
Scout troops in the Balboa neigh neighborhood
borhood neighborhood have been busily redecor

ating their Little house.
Saturday afternoon open house
was held to afford parents t a n d
lriends an opportunity tt view the
products of the combined efforts
of the girls, their leaders and spe special
cial special consultants.
The formal program opened
with a flag raising ceremony by

tclia Dorfman, Sue Barrett ana
Virginia Mauldin. In their tradi

tional horseshoe formation, a 1 1
girls participated in the pledge of
allegiance, "America The Beauti Beauti-fu',"
fu'," Beauti-fu'," the Brownie and Girl Scout

promises and the song, "When
e'er You Make A Promise."
;.. v

Brownie Troop 53 S a n e e d
"Swinging on a Swing"; Brownie
Troon 22 enacted "Skip To My

Lou" and Intermediate Girl Scout
troop 41 sang "Hey, Little Lassie."
After all Brownies sang their

"Smile Song." Doris Bieakley in

vited parents and friends to visit

the various troop exnmiis-ana iu

patronizs the refreshment proj projects.
ects. projects. Hot does and marshmellows

Were dispensed on a "roast-it-your-

Women's Activity
Club To Hold
Picnic Sunday

The Women's Activity Club of

Panama will hold its annual picnic
to Espino on Sunday.

Roundtrip fares have been set

at $1 with busses leaving the Pa
hama Railroad Station at 8 a.m.

Reservations are being received

bv Mrsv M. Soley. 2-4468 Panama;
Mrs C. MacDonald, 3-W2153; Mrs.
C. Lamon 3-0603,. and 673 Paraiso.

BELT WORKS

BLOOMFIELD, Ind. (UP)

An auto driven by a Bloomfield

physician skidded on a slick hill,

plunged over an embankment,
overturned and hit a tree, coming

to rest on its wheels. It was the

first time Dr. H. B. Turner had

fastened the safetv belt in the car.

jlle said the belt saved him from

'suffering a broken neck.

Practice Your Faith!

By Rev! John A. O'Brien,
THE VAST MAJORITY Of the
American people believe In God;
and In His Son, Jesus Christ.
But too many of us forget that
we can kill faith by failing to
practice It. VJ : .-
We often hear people say, "Oh
yes, I believe In God U right,
but I don't feel much need at
going to church. I don't need
any organized religion. Besides,
we are so small compared to
God. What can He want with

our prayers and
devotions?"
BUT, GOD
pOES want our
worship and
love. It is as
simple as that.
God Is our

Father. As Jesus f

tola us, we mean
so much to God ''-
that: He counts O'Brien
the very hairs of our head. Have
you ever seen a father who
didn't want the love cf His
children and didn't want them
to show It?
Suppose a father comes home
after a hard day's work at the
plant or office. His three little
children are standing Inside the
door as he comes in. He holds
out his arms for them to come
to him, but Instead they turn
and run away. Suppose they do
the same thing day after day,
week after week. I think I know
what you would want to do to
those children, ungrateful and
cruel asthey would be.
NOW, VOL MAV not like to
,.

University of Notre Dame f

think of yourselves as .children.
But nevertheless, you owe God
for everything you have. Just
as any father seeks the love of
his children, so God wants our
love and homage. And we de depend
pend depend on Him more than any
children ever depended on their
hard-working fathers.
But .how do we worship God?
It must be through prayer and
external worship, because these
things come naturally to us
and God made us the way we
arel 1 v.. .7..-
GOD GAVE us a body and a
soul; He wants us to use both
In giving Him worship. He
wants unspoken thoughts of
praise and adoration to rise up
within us. He wants us to shut
ourselves off from men at times
and think of nothing but Him
and bur dependence on Him.
But God also wants us to
gather together In public to pray,
to open our mouths the mouths
He gave us and use them to
praise1 Him in word and song.
He wants us to Use the materials
of His creation, which He has
put at our command, to give
Him honor.
SO OFTEN we hear people say,
"I don't need religion. I'll wor worship
ship worship God In my own way." They
may mean what they say, but
I wonder how often they follow
up their boast. Too often I
think, they forget God and the
honor due Him, and really kill
their faith by failing to practice
it AndemembekJiaIaUir.
likes to be forgotten! .r
f Pu)i Tutun Unia, WukintM it, D. C ;

self" bisis and quantities nf cold
pop Were consumed.
Mrs. John T. Barrett is Balboa
Neighborhood chairman and the
troops and their leaders who par participated
ticipated participated in this progrrm includ included:
ed: included: : .
Intermediate Troop 16, Mrs. J.
Victor Carter; Brownie Troop 22,
Mrs. Lynn Chalmers; Interme Intermediate
diate Intermediate Troop 24, Mrs. Stanley Ham Hamilton;
ilton; Hamilton; Intermediate Troop 25, Mrs.
Henry Clay Simpson; Interme-J
diate Troop 41, Mrs. Charles Bel Bel-den:
den: Bel-den: Intermediate Troop 48, Mrs.
D. T. Burkett Brownie Troop 53,
Mrs. G. A. Doyle Jr.; Interme

diate Troop 60, Mrs. W. C. Mer Merchant;
chant; Merchant; Bronie Troop 63. Mrs. J

M. Cooke; Senior Service Troop

100 Mrs. Kay Wilson.

The craft exhibits ol one neigh

borhood are a "teaser of wnat

the public will see at the Gam
boa Playshed next Saturday after

noon. This last day of Girl Scout

Week is devoted to the out of

doors and the Canal Zone Girl

Scout Council is planning an all

day rally for all Intermediates,
Mariners and Senior Service
Scouts; Brownies will arrive at 1
p.m.. to participate in the afternoon

program-

Solon Hopeful Senate Will OK
V -:.
: -.:.'". :. -.- ,'... ; . ., .-' .':;.'
Simplified Treaty Amendment

WASHINGTON. March 14 fUP)

Sen. John W. Bricker (R-Ohio)

said today he is confident the
Senate will approve a new "sim "simplified"
plified" "simplified" version of his treaty-limiting
amendment "if it comes up
for a vote."
He told a news conference four
senators have informed him that
they have reversed their position
and now wilj vote for the propos proposed
ed proposed constitutional amendment... It
would nullify and treaty which con conflicts
flicts conflicts with "any provision of" the
Constitution.
In 1954,. a milder version of the
Bricker amendment failed by one

vote 01 winning the two-thirds

majority needed tor senate pas

sage. President Eisenhower strong

ly opposed the original proposal
but has taken no stand yet on the

new version, oifered by 5en. Ever Everett
ett Everett M. Dirksen (R-M.).
Senate Republican Leader Wil William
liam William F. Knowland (Calif.), who
favors the Dirksen version, said
today after a meeting that Mr.
Eisenhower has an "open mind"
on the subject. k '
He said the President and Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of State John Foster Dulles
will confer with GOP Legislative
leaders later this month before
taking a stand on the issue.
Opponents of the amendment,
led by Sen. Thomas C, Hennings
(D-Mo.), contend that three "de "deceptively
ceptively "deceptively innocent"; words in the
new version "any provision of"
would tie the president's hands in
making treaties and other inter international
national international agreements, i
The Dirksen proposal states:
"A provision of a treaty or other
International agreement which
conflicts with any provision ef
this Constitution shall not be of
any force or effect."
Bricker said the amendment
would accomplish -nothing"- if
stripped of the three words be

cause a treaty then could be tested

only against the Constitution is a!

whole.
Bricker said the new version
would have "no effect on the in international
ternational international relations. of our coun country
try country and the president's conduct of
foreign affairs." He said it merely
would put treaties and internation international
al international agreements in the same status
as acts of congress in relation to
the constitution.
, He said Chairman Walter F.
George (D-Ga.). of the Senate For For-eign
eign For-eign Relations Committee supports
the -new version and he hopes the
administration will fall in line.

. Peer Wson,
.. (Continued from Pate 2)
that the donkey, as everyone
knows, is the emblem of the Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic party; -A male' donkey is
called a Jack and a female don donkey
key donkey is called a Jenny.
There isn't, much more that can
be said about this contest without

Being misunderstood. But any 1

uemocrauc women s uud mem members
bers members can cast their ballots at the

clubhouse.; What they will be vot-i

mg for as Jenhy" yill be the
woman they would like to have as
the first woman in history to be
nominated for the U.G. presidency.
Perish the thought.'
' FOUR BEARS
TRAVERSE CITY, Mich. (UP)
Newest additions to :the local
zoo are quadruplet 'bear cubs
found in a shallow den in Kalkaska
County near their mother who had
been killed by hunters. Floyd Kel Kel-lum,
lum, Kel-lum, district game supervisor,
said the four cubs were an un unusual
usual unusual litter because black bears
normally have only two cubs in
winter. The cubs, their eyes still
closed,-wefe found by Ted Spen

cer and Elgie Van Den Hout,
viio were rabbit hunting.

Showing At Your Service Center Theaters Tonight!-

BALBOA 6:15-8:20

'Joan Crawford

Quern;

rJEEV

mmmme

MWN f .'. V A' t
KIM t r I
- i,

Thun. "THIS ISLAND EARTH"

DIABLO HTS. 6:15 7:40
Neville BRAND
Arthur FRANZ
"Bobby Ware Is Missing"
Thurs. "MARRY ME AGAIN"
1 m ill. II TT 1 i-T II f 1
gaMboa f : 7 tm-:
"THE BIG; TIP OFF",
Trl, "THE BIG KNIFf."
MARGARITA 8:15-8:15
Jack PALANCE
"THE BIG, KNIFE"
TMi. "tsr.NnIN THE SKY"

8:05

CRISTOBAL 6:15

' Air-I'nni1l(lnncd
Cick POWELL
Debbie REYNOLDS
"SUSAN SLEPT HERE

Thun. "CHIEF CRAZY HORSE"

PARAISO :I5 7:35
, "MASTERSON Of KANSAS" I
, and "SATURDAY'S HERO"" I

I LA BOCA
"AFRICA SCREAMS"
and "WICKED WOMAN

T;l

8A.VTA CRtZ
Janiei CAGNEY

"KLN FOR COY

S:1S 8:is1 cA

CASIP BIERD :1S 1

. ileuiarl- GR ANCJKaJL.

"MOONFLttX''

' Mil

.niti"!'"

.fi'i 1 1 1 1 jU i i i i M.m v V
' ) 1 1 1 1 MMHUMWW
Mf MIIIUWUW

FOR DENTAL HEALTH Enough toothpaste to last her v
lifetime is spread out in tubes before Nancy Thurston, 4, in New!
York City. Armed with a toothbrush, Nancy posed with more
than 300 toothpaste tubes which.would last her to about age 70
as her contribution toward Nati6nal Children's Dental Health
, Week, running through Feb. 11. j.

OPEIIIJIG TOMORROW at the LUX
THAT JOYOUS NEW FUN HIT

lit

,0 LWbw

IHI -.

muJw

mlBM

Jkxi .J. V-it.7 kurtkaswar'

Mj . cOLesi sW

TECHNICOLOR

RICHARD YOftK
LUCY MARLOW

torn r kt SUM BWMDS mi IIOUI0 DIM tm4 m xum tfim- m

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

. Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service

Arrive,.
Cristobal

S.S. "TIVIVES" March 18
S.S, "MARNA" ....... March 9
SI?;;- .KS 8
a.S "SIXAOLA ... .April 1
-?Also Handling Refrlferaled and Chilled Ca"rjo -V-:f

New York Service

S.S. "IIEREDIA"-

;t-.

Arrives
Cristobal.

S.S, "CANDIDA" w.h i

S.S. "COMAYAGCA" March 26
S.S. "SAN JOSE'' V. V,Vi . .V. . .. . AprU 2

Weekly sailings ol twelve passenef ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Frincisco
and Seattle '
Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New York.
' San Francisco and Seattle.
To New York and Return ,24-0.00
To San Francisco and Seattle .... $365.00

TELEPHONES:
CFU1TOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2504

r



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Panama Radio

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IMTERMAIIOMM JEWELRY
CAMERA HEADQUARTERS
155 Central Ave. near Central Theatre
Phone 2-1803 or 2-2316 Panami

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PIFHTY OF FKU FflP niNfJFD Bob Mc,,vaine and small daughter Rosanna pose with & 400 lb. catch
rLUiu wr run ruiV VlHHm taken while skin diving off Taboguilla Island Wednesday last. Bob is
a great skin diver and spear fisherman and you will come face to face with him under almost any large body of water,
almost any weekend. ;

r

FIFTY YEARS Or
WEDDED BUSS
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hirschl
show wide smiles at the
surprise barbecue ; given
then on the event of their
50th wedding anniversary
by their son and daughter,
in-law, Dr. and Mrs. Harry
Hirschl last Sunday. Sixty
couples attended the party.

AJSJJLCLES.
"J" Ct. T'3. 13-A-3ol
Tivoli A ve.-18-20
Tels. 2.2142.2-3265-2-2336
.

n a liic a on



Tvrr.NisTHr. zwrsn n. vs

TZL PA.NA.'IA A.VEHICAN
AN INTFrCNrtNT IHILT NEft JPATFR
. A TP
f 'r
t. h
flit tnL--
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kites' ;

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"J" f

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i 1 AlitCIIIV CIIIIC AC TDIIIIIDU Beverly Ann Crawford and her entourage imile for the camera.
A VUCCIILY MtlILt Ur IKIUmrn man after Beverly has been elected "Queen of the Policeman's
Ball" at the El Panama Hotel Sunday night.

si!

it1

f

.tit

4 !.
4-

f

1

BEAUTIFUL "MISS UNIVERSE" WALKS DOWN THE RAMP "II,. t;
ramp at the Gala Red Cross Ball and Burdine's Fashion Show to join the rest of the models. This-affair- took
place at the Hotel El Panama on Sunday night, and was attended by The President of Panama and, Mrs.'; Arias,
high government officials diplomats, and social figures. i ..

v i

f

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hi
. r i, f i
P t

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1

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GREENVILLE VICTORY OFFICERS ENJOY mlZX.
.personnel of the raft 'Cantuta'' by lvlr. 'aiid Mrs. Chris Cunderson at the El Panama Sunday night. Guest of
honon for the evening was First Officer of the "Greet ville Victory" G. Cunderson, brother of Chris Cunderson,

Freeman, Chris Cunderson, Panama Canal Pilot, First Officer G. Cunderson and D. C. Panzeline, Purser.'

yk

Lovely white piqui
hats so becoming
and practical
from 3.95

Straw Hats, richly textured or shiny
smooth in an array of colors all in
lovely shapes for Easter . from 6.95
t
P.S.. We've just received a brand new
shipment of lovely Easter'Dresses
(in all sizes) . You'll find one
just for you.

Shopping for'Easter? We'll bet that a new hat
heads your "most-wanted" list. And
we're prepared to please you with the season's
" most flattering, most fashionable
' hats. Choose yours early!

NEW STORE
Na 23-06 Central Ave.

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No. 6 Tivoll Ave.

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Jewellers

Visit

Corner of 7th Street and Bolivar Avenue i
colon :

during
IRISH L I N E N W tE K
MARCH 11 to 17
and see the
FABULOUS ASSORTMENT OF,
PURE LINEN FABRICS
CANAL AGENCIES, S. A.
Exclusive Representatives
Cathedra Plaza Phone 2-0321
Panama City

I

With One Dollar as down
payment and the payment
of the First Week of our
Club you can obtain any
item tou need that's our
easy payment plan.

(jJJwt ipu wmii to moh a pA&Mtf
our large assortment of jewelry anil silver gift items and ;
our Easy Payment Plan will help you give belter pfKV;
' Wrist Watches, Diamond Rings, Pins, Medals, - :'
Chains, Rosaries, Rings, etc. V'-""
' Silver Frames;, Trays, Plates, Cups, Cases, Cigarette Cases "V-
Candlesticks, Silverware,' Cocktail Shakers, Jars. -'
, r
BOHEMIA CRYSTAL ITEMS; r
, v t Vanity Sets, .Vases;, Sets of ,Coblt' and Glasses, Liquor Sets -' r
an dmany other items. I
Electric Toasters, Coffee Pots, Mixers, Kitchen Clocks,
Table Clocks, Alarm Clocks, Radios, Lamps.

C AS A SPORT, S. A.

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JEWELRY, and SILVERWARE DEPARTMENT

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, FAGS TI..1

TIIE PANAMA AMERICAN AN E DEPENDENT DAILY NETTSFAFEIi
WEDN'ESDAT, MARCH H,
.EightMosra Is OK Ibarra-CuizibeFih

len-Kound liU-lb Match

iu uc iiciu ai

; The Panama Boxing Commission yesterday ap ap-:
: ap-: proved a ten-round, 120-pound return match be be-J
J be-J tween outstanding bantamweight contenders Bat Bat-tlin'
tlin' Bat-tlin' Byroii Cumberbatch and Toto Ibarra, The fight,
' which is expected to draw a large crowd, will take
.. place at the Macarena bullring March 25.

la their only previous meeting
hst Dec. 18, Cumberbatch scored
a sevenm-rouna iru over me
youthful Chiricano in a thrilling
battle before a capacity crowd at
the National Gym. The loss was
the only one Toto has suffered
aince turning professional last
September,
w Ha had been ahaad by points up
up to tha seventh when the tide
(..changed as Cumberbatch get
going. After inflicting a cut un un-dar
dar un-dar Tote's left eye early in the
nulla. vvmniBiibii fcwniwviwn
with a straight right to the in in-iured
iured in-iured spot which sent Ibarra to
his knees, blood streaming from
his face.
Referee Isaac Herrera stopped
the bout to prevent him further
injury.
Rodman Handicap
Golf Tournament
Enters 1st Round
Th nndman Handicao Tour
nament enters the first round
this week after a fine qualifying
round. All first round matches
must'. h mmnleted bv 6:00 P.m.
Sunday. March 18, The official
starting- time Is 8:30 a.m.
The pairings for the first
round are as follows:
"MEN
Championship Flight
Miller vs Wise
Garcl$vS. Harrison
McAmlS vs Shanholts
Humble vs.Ritter
Oliver v R.McClaln
Smith vs Lund
Bean vs Niepsey
Sullivan vs Pyffer
, First Flight
Collett vs Holt .
McCuft v Bye
Bell vs Jboyett
Hadley vs Young
Johnson vs Bye
McOinnis vs Bye
Hazy vs Best
Stenmoe vs Shaw
Second Flight
Hudson vs Marcelo
Helm vs Bye
White vs Schabi
Melnlck vs Bird
Long vs Bye
McNulty vs Bye
Hochstadt vs Claunch v
Kitto vs Chapin
Ladies Championship Flight
Todd" vs Chapin
McNulty vs Sullivan ",
Ritter vs Best
Davis vs Isbel
Ladies First Flight
Stemple vs Bye
Hazy vs Bye
Weber vs Bye
! Helm vs TTarllev
All nla.Vr arm i-pmlnrlarl tViot
they must arrange their own
maicnes. Matcnes may be played
at any time during the week If
agreeable to both contestants.
Contestants are requested to
post their telephone numbers on
the list posted on the club bul bulletin
letin bulletin board.

LA MACARENA

March 18, 1956

Organizer: SALOMON VARGAS
With the permission .of the authorities and weather
- permitting the ninth bullfight of the season will be held
FOF THE BENEFIT OF THE CHILD
PATIENTS OF PALO SECO
"THE COLDEN EAR BULLFIGHT" ;
4 PURE-BRED BULLS 4
1 SPAIN vs. MEXICO
MATADORS:

Manuel del Pozo
(RAYITO)
Seville, Spain
Eliseo Gomez
(EL CHARRO)
Jalisco, Mexico

WITH THEIR OWN CREWS OF "BANDERILLEROS"
, PRESIDING OVER THE CORRIDA WILL BE
MAYOR RAMON REAL.
Doctors: Samuel Velarde, Anibal Ramos, Ignacio

First How -.,..
2nd nd 3rd Rowi
. 4rl -Ada
Children
Tickets on Hie: "La Concordia"
Hotel

maiaicua

- I
f)'..K;:h'hi:S::' A
i f --'.V'-;-;-r
t' ;

BYRON CUMBERBATCH
Since then Cumberbatch and I I-barra
barra I-barra have each fought once. By Byron
ron Byron fought Melvin Bourne for the
bam tarn weight championship Jan.
29 and was TKO'ed in seven. Toto
took on Rodolfo Ampudia Feb. 26
and the match was stopped in the
third and ruled "no decision" by
referee Rogelio Pinzon who accus accused
ed accused the boxers of using "foul and
unorthodox tactics against each
other."
1 -?K.1M
TOTO IBARRA
Many observers bolitvod the
referee orred In not awarding
the decision to Ibarra because
Ampudia insisted on holding and
wrestling all the way instead of
boxing. Ibarra's corner argued
that after It became evident that
Ampudia would fight no other
way, Toto then decided to give
him "a dose of his own medicine."
.. In the other-bouts, on the lour
card program Claudio Martinez and
Victor Asprilla meet in the eight-
round semifinal at 118 pounds.
These boys fought to a thrilling
six-round draw Jan. 22 and since
then fans have been clamoring for
a return match.
In the main prelim Manuel Pres
cott and Vicente Worrell meet in
a 128-pound six-rounder and the
curtain raiser brines together me
lanio Pacheco and Ernesto Tay
lor in a match set for four stanz
as. The boys have agreed on a
weight limit of 122 pounds.
4:30 p.m.
Manolo Marquez
Jalapa, Mexico
Manuel 'Navarro
(NAVARRITO)
Seville, Spain
Shade UnShadtd & Shade Unshaded 1
S5.IM .1.M $2.50
4.IM 2.50 2.DO
IM ,. .VS
druarstore, Cafeteria ABC, Iberia Cafe,
El Panama.

Grapefruit'

League
EXHIBITION STANDING
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Won Lost Pet.
Boston
Chicago
Kanas City
2
..... 2
2
2
1
1
1
.667
.667
.667
.667
.500
.500
.333
.uoo
New York .,
Detroit
Washington
Cleveland
Baltimore 0 3
NATIONAL LEAGUE
iNew York 3
0
1
1
2
2
2
1.000
.667
.667
.333
! Chicago 2
I.ilwaukee ......... 2
ot. Louis .
Pittsburgh
Brooklyn .
Cincinnati
Philadelphia
.333
1 2 .333 1
1 2 -333
, J
ni2SJ"! x 1
000 000 000-0 7 2
Cinci.
Phila.
(N)
(N)
Black

Freeman (5). Jeffcoatler Pbll Jeth,a"Ae!.

(ft)
i,
Spring (6), Lepetri (8) and
Lonnett, Niarhos (8). WP Black,
'alU. (A) 000 100 230 00-6 9 0
I. Y. (N) 002 110 020 01-7 13 J
Wight. Pallca (4), Dorlsh (7)
2arcy (11) and Smith. Gome?
tddle (4). orissom Wtiheim
10) and Westrum, Jenkins (7)
HR Smith (8). Westrum (4)
White (8). Rhodes (8). WP WP-Wllhelm.
Wllhelm. WP-Wllhelm. LP Searcy.
Detroit (A) 000 000 0112 9 0
S. Louis (N) 000 000 21x 3 7 1
Lary, Marlowe (4), Birrer (7)
and Lau, Porter (7); McDanlel,
Muffet (4i, Blaylock (7) and H.
Smith. WP Blacklock. LP Bir
rer.
K. City (A) 025 002 01010 12
Pitts. (N) 002 200 33111 10
Portocarrero, Wateys (3), Ker Ker-iazakos
iazakos Ker-iazakos (4), Crimian (7), and
Ginsberg, Jonacha (3). Purkey,
Gorman (4), Leeper (5), Trimble
(7), oreen (8) and Atwell, Hall
to), wp Green. LP Lasorda.
N. Y. (A)
Boston (A) ;
000 100 2003
000 000 0112
Freeman, Grim (5) Coats (8)
Garmon (9) and Berra, Johnson
(Oj. Buuivan, Henry (4), Tinney
(7) and White, Sullivan (8). WP
rreeman. IP Henry.
Cleve. (A) 020 000 26111 13
Chlca.N), 000 030 220 7 8 3
Maerlfe. raW m Mnren.eH
(7) finfl Rmnm 'iVolnntlnatfl
Minner (4). Fodge (7), Guderian
vo; ana xappe, unill (g). HR
Carrasquel 8th, Sauer 7th. WP
Nurszewski. u Fodge.
Along The Fairways
GOLFING NEWS FROM
THE AMADOR LADIES
Irene Robinson won the low
gross at the weekly Fort Amador
Ladies Day Tournament with a
79. Low net was won by Bernice
while Marian Tubbs and Bobbi
Hughes tied for second place. Ma
rian Bettors won the low putts
prize.
In the Spring Handicap Tourna
ment championship flight second
round Knuth will play Haytor and
Hughes will play Bishop.
In the first flight, second round.
Bettors will meet Williams, and
tudos will play merger.
In the consolation flight PeraiV
tie will play Schull and Dilfer will
play Mallory, Fish will play Clark
and Morris will meet Knight.

Powells Regain Winning Form
With 6-4 Victory Over C.H.S.

i STANDINGS
Atlantic Twilight Baseball
Won Lost Pet.
Arnry Atlantic .... 5 1 .833
! Powells ... 5
623
Navy ........ 2
C.H.S. 1
333
.167,
MONDAY'S RESULTS
Powells 6, C.H.S. 4
TOMORROW'S GAME
Powells vs Army
By TREVOR SIMONS
. The first half winners and de-'
fending champions of 1955, Pow Powells,
ells, Powells, whose nine-game winning
streak was halted a week ago
Monday on Marcn s witn a l-o
loss to C.H.S., and who continued
to skid into a three-game losing
streak, snapped back Into their
winning form Monday night
with a 6 to 4 victory over Cris
tobal High.
The win, nevertheless, seems
to have come a bit too late, for
oniy a miracie can nan tne Ar Army
my Army Atlantic drive towards a sec second
ond second half win and force the At
lantic Twiugnt league into a
post-season playoff.
Noel Gibson's mound choice
for this game was a surprise to
everyone as he brought his hard-
hitting outfielder, Laurel High High-ley,
ley, High-ley, in fo ra try at the hill. High High-ley
ley High-ley turned in a neat five-hitter,

but needed help in the. seventhcling to.

OuecerSee

L, u,
nuvtj I uu
Diamond

By Victor Gray

(Second of a series of closeups
and evaluations of Major League
Clubs)
CHICAGO CUBS (N.L.)
Th Inhabitants of Wrielev

333trteM stand a fair chance Of

breaking Into the first division
of the National League this sea-
son. True it Is indeed, that the
Bruins are still lacking of a
hard-hlttinir receiver and an-
Minner. But
they have come up with an In Infield
field Infield which, aside from out-
iMJ!! S!ly
prhT tt
thi trtn
"SP 5nSf5S?J!
.Florida, had the misfortune
of breaking a leg, In addition to
the acquisition of long-ball-hit
ting Wally Moryn of the Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn Dodgers and the veteran
Hank Sauer due to recover from
one of his worst seasons since
he broke into Organized Base
ball, (He hit .211 last year),
manager Stan Hack's charges
are well set for power In the
outneid.
The slick-fielding second second-base
base second-base comh-'nation of Ernie
Banks at short stop and Gene
Baker at second, gives the
Cubs insurance an the defense
column and it is our opinion
that (he trade that brought
Don Iloak to Chicago for Ran Ran-som
som Ran-som Jackson will pay off In fa favor
vor favor of Mr. Wrigley's hirelings.
Dee Fondy, if he starts hitting
early will be another boost to
the club's chances.
The Cubs count with one of
the finest benches of the Na
tional League. For infield insur insurance
ance insurance there is Frank Kellert, who
can take over at first base, and
the valuable Eddie Miksls, who is

Interscholastic Track Team
In Final Pre-Balboa Relays
Conference Meet Tomorrow

The three Canal Zone Interschol Interscholastic
astic Interscholastic League track teams will get
their final meet prior to the Balboa
Relays when they tangle on the
Balboa Stadium track in their an annual
nual annual Conference Meet. This meet
will be held on Thursday night,
with the field events getting start started
ed started at 7 p.m.,' and the first track
event at 7:30.
Although there is not team score
kept in this meet, that is not ex ex-Dected
Dected ex-Dected to detract from the spirit
ed competition for individual hon honors.
ors. honors. It will also be the final op opportunity
portunity opportunity for the coaches to see
their charges under lire Detore me
go into the Relays on the 23rd. The
Relays annually climax the sea season
son season for the schools, and it is the
frame, which he got from Gib
son whn Preserved the win.
Wamba Lung, who handcuffed
Powells in that 1-0 affair Just
one week earlier, had trouble
findinsr th nlate. pivinir tin five
walks and three hits and was
lifted before he could retire
batter in the second frame. Ba-
zan took over with none out in
the second and runners on first
and second and retired the side
withqut damage. i
Bazan allowed only two hits,
but one of them came In the
fifth frame when the C.H.S.
pitcher lost his control and is issued
sued issued three free passes, which,
coupled with McGaughey's sin single
gle single and a mlscue by Fears, add added
ed added another three runs for the
winners.
Army Can Clinch 2nd Half
' Tomorrow
Powells and Army Atlantic
meet for the third time tomor
row nlerht at 7 at Mt Hope Sta
dium. A win for Army would end
the second naif with an Army'
Powells playoff for the 1956 ti
tle to follow,
Gibson purposely did not use
any of his first string pitchers
against v.H.3. in preparation
for tomorrow night's contest.
Gibson himself will start against
the best that the Army will have
to offer, Powell know that their
hopes of sweeping both halves
are very sum, but they intend to
keep alive any hopes they may

c,

uy ju
Diggings
at home at any of the other
three Infield positions. Bob
speake, who sparkled for. a wnne
la.ct. iMcnn atirin frnm nlnrh
hitting duties does a fair job in
the outfield or at first base. Jim
King is the fifth outfielder.
The Ditchine staff spearhead
ed Sad Sam Jones, well-known
to Isthmian fans, Warren HacK
er and Paul Minner has been
augmented with the addition of
highly-touted Jim Brossnan win winner
ner winner of 18 games in the Pacific
Coast League; and Turk LownJ
who is up for another hitch with
the Brums, resulted as one of
the best relief pitchers on the
coast, winding up with a record
of 12 and 5. Not to mention the
old reliable Hal jeffcoat, last!
year's bull pen wizard.
The prize deal of the season
in our opinion was the one that
broueht Russ Mever to the club.
In the temperamental Meyer,
the Cubs have assured them
selves of at least ten games
more In the win column, since
previous to his joinine Chicago
he had a lifetime mark of some
25 triumphs over the Chlcago Chlcago-ans,
ans, Chlcago-ans, Summing it up, with at least
five outings that he would have
had against them and the a-
mount or victories inai ne
should give them it should be
around or above the number
mentioned.
The vulnerable spot in the
Cubs armor is 'n the backstop
department. Harry Chiti, Ho Ho-bie
bie Ho-bie Landrith, Enr Tappe and
Clyde McCullough are those
from whom representation de
I lends, and despite their will will-ngness,
ngness, will-ngness, the'r ability leaves
much to be desired.
: The team shapes up as fol follows:
lows: follows: Catching: Weak. Pitching:
Improved. Infield: Dependable
and Powerful.. ; Outfield: very
Good. Finish:- Third.
meet that the boys really point
tor ail year,
The Junior College will have a
very small, about four boys, dele
gation entered, but thev are favor
ed in at least two events, the pole
vault and the mile. Curtis Jef Jef-ferles,
ferles, Jef-ferles, current record holder in the
vault, is expected to continue his
domination of the event, and might
even be out to hit the 12 foot mark,
something that has eluded him this
far. Bob Fogel, with a very good
5:01.6 race against BHS last week
should be able to take the mile.
it is only a question of how fast
win he run ite
Bill Rankin, from th C n 1 A
uiasi. is rated the eri?i in the iin
having yet to meet defeat this year.
His main romnotitinn vrill mum
I from his teammates Lane and Haw-
tnorne and BHS's Ed Scott. Bull Bulldog
dog Bulldog Jack, Jenkins is favored in the
880 and aDnears to h in han
for a really top effort. Charlie
rrencn, nen Wheeler, and Eddie
Smith will battle it out for sprint
honors, with French trivin th oHu
in the 100 and Wheeler the 220.
The hieh hurrllps ttrft s linnet
toss UP but Bill Gibsnn has AD win
in the books over Dick Richter and
mereiore rates the favorite's role
for the Blue and finld Thi hnnM
be a very good race. In the low
sucks, uwen Sutherland looks like
a winner provided his ankle holds
up. He is still recovering from a
SPlke Wound receiver last west
and hasn't been able to really test
thA limh h. .;.;., J
Bob Lowe, Maunel Qiiesada, and
Bill Coffey Cive each nf th crhnnle
top representatives in the highjump
uu ii j. anyuuuy s guess as to tne
eventual winner. Might end up all
even at that. T.nw anri rnftov rin
also match jumps in the broad
jump, me last time they met there
was only an inch between them,
with Lowe on the winning end.
wmue moms or bhs looks like a
sure thing in the shot, and the dis discus
cus discus should he a hattl fc.t
Dorman Fulton and Jim' DesLon-
aes, out Kaizer Bazan might slip
m iu surprise mem ootn.
If this isn t enough to. supply all
tne innus needed for a good track
meet, then tak a 1vO- .f t. .....
relays. J. C. probably won't have
a team in either race, but the two
high schools will go after the blue
ribbons hammer and tongs. Balboa
should take the 440 event, and Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal return the compliment in the
880 relay. V;
Fans can get an excellent line
up-ott-th potential -flf-thr-schools
for the Relays from this meet,
inere will be no admission charge
and rememrisr tk. t;...

I at 7 p.m. 1

Al, A,

-i -nuiy
By JOE SARGIS
NEW YORK; March 14 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The Chicago Cubs, whose favorite
pastime this winter was picking
up spare outfielders, may have had
the man they were looking for on
their roster all the time.
Hank Sauer. the forgotten man
of 1955 who was able to get into
oniy 79 games when manager Stan
Hack passed him up for younger
players, is smacking the ball with
his old power in exhibition games
to date, and from the looks of
things its going to be awfully tough
io pass mm up again.
Admittedly, Hank had a bad
season last year when he hit .211.
but he suffered from various ail ailments
ments ailments and when he was ready to
piay, Hack preferred to use rook
les Jim King, Bob Speake and uti
iity infielder Eddie Miksis instead
The Cubs appear set in tha in infield
field infield and on the mound, but a
weak hitting outfield may prev prevent
ent prevent them from Improving on last
year's sixth place finish. Sauor,
if he has recovered his old
batting eye, could turn out to bo
their best outfielder.
Sauer, the National League's
most valuable player in 1952 when
he hit 37 homers and batted in 121
runs, drove in three runs with a
homer and single Tuesday to keep
the Cubs in a game they eventual eventually
ly eventually lost to the Cleveland Indians,
11-7.
The homer, a prodigious swat,
cleared the new scoreboard in
right center at the Cubs' Mesa,
Ariz., training base. It was the
first ever to clear the scoreboard
and earned Sauer a $25 prize
What's more it was his fourth hit
in six official times up this spring.
He also has drawn four walks.
Dean Stone, who is beginning to
look more and more like a one
year "flash," got belted around
for nine runs by the Chicago White
Sox in three innings yesterday as
the Senators took a 9-2 loss. Stone
a disaDDointing 6 13 record last
year after a fine rookie season of
12-10 in 1954 with a Aveax team.
Stone gave up eight hits and
.walked seven batters before man manager
ager manager Charlie Dressen took him
out. Rookie Garland Shifflett
and veteran Chuck Stobbs held
the Sox runless the rest of the
way. Walt Dropo, Minnie Minoso
and Larry Doby were the batting
heroos for the winners.
Elsewhere, the New York Yan
kees staved off a ninth inning ral rally
ly rally on;a fine catch by rookie out outfielder
fielder outfielder Bob Martyne to defeat the
Boston Red Sox, 3-2... Gary iiiay-
lock, a pitcher who likes to swing
the bat, tnpiea in two runs in me
seventh inning to lead tne m.
Louis Cardinals to a 3-2 win over
the Detroit Tigers... A forceout in
the ninth innine with the bases
loaded enabled the-Pittsburgh Pir
ates to eke out an 11-10 win over
the Kansas City Athletics in a co
medy of errors.
Joe Black, Hershel Freeman
and Hal Jeffcoat set the Phillies
down on seven hits to lead the Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati Redlees to an easy. 9-0. vic
tory. Wally Post led the attack with
a homer, single and sacrifice fly
good for four runs.... George Wil Wilson's
son's Wilson's sinele with the bases loaded
in the 11th inning gave the New
York Giants their fourth straigm
exhibition victory, 7-6, over the
Baltimore Orioles. Knuckleballer
Hoyt Wilhelm, who pitched the last
two innings, picxea up me vicio
Tn a nieht came at Miami, Fla.,
the Milwaukee Braves jumped on
five Brooklyn pitchers for 13 runs
and 21 hits in an easy u-o victory
nav Jnilv. the first of three brav
es pitchers, was the winner. Del
. . ... if.iL.... U. V. n m a
nice ana r-aaie aiaiuews uu. uvmv
runs.
IVY PREXY The current
"Ivy League" style revival of
the old-fashioned cloth cap for
men got a big boost when
President Elsenhower appeared
cn ; the links of Glen Arvin
Country. Club, Thomasville
.Ca., in this nattv number.
Today Encanto .35 20
At 9:00 P.M.
DON BALBOA
. On the Screen I
"THE BIG LIST"
"MOON AMONG THE
WELTERING PALMS"
Todov IDEAL 20 .JO
Rosita Arenas, in
JXa-Sombravdo Crua. Diablo'L
Franclsco Petrone, in
"IIISTORIA DE UN
MARIDO INFILL"

Editor: CCNRADO SARCEANT

Johnny Saxton

CHAMPION FAVORED The manager of the welterweight'
titleholder calls the champ who defends In Chicago tonight "a
throwback to fighters of 30 years ago." Manager John De John
says welter king Carmen Basillo trains to fight 20 or 30 rounds.
He says Basillo "trains all the time, so he's in better condition
than anybody he fights." De John says Basllio also "fights
the same way those old fighters did always pushing In and
hitting. . never backing up. He's not a boxer" De John
says "he's a fighter. That's the way he fights." The odds
say that approach should pay off for Basllio against former
champion Johnny Saxton. Basllio is heavily favored (at 5-11)
over Saxton.

MRA Trounces Buick Team
In Atlantic Teenage League

The Standing
Team. Won Lost Pet.
C.P.O. 3 1 .750
Mottas 3 1 .750
Buick 13 .250
M.R.A. ............ 13 .250
The MRA team went on a hit
ting rarnpage Monday afternoon
at the Coco soiito bail park to
defeat the Buick' contingent by
a score of 15-5.
-Billy Gibson was the hitting
and pitchine star with three hits
which Included a couple of two-
baggers he allowed the losers
rive hits.
The biggest extra blow was
that ol wood. MRA centerfleld-
er, who had a three-base hit in
addition to scoring three runs.
Trimble, with three hits, and
Pernigotti, with two, were re
sponsible for an the hits obtain obtained
ed obtained by the losers.
The box score:
M.R.A.
Ab R n
.220
Irving, 2b ......

15th Annual Pan-Canal
Bowling Association
Tourney This Weekend

The Pan-Canal Bowline Asso
ciation will hold its 15th annual
city tournament, with the sanc
tion of the American Bowling
Congress, at the Balboa Bowling
Center March 17 to 23.
All nrevlous sponsors are en
tering teams in this year's tour tournament
nament tournament organizing committee.
Both the Armed Forces and At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic side bowlers .will be repre
sented.
anntVioT snnnsnr's night ban-
niiot on1 Hanno will he held at
the Atlas beer garden, with
dancing, door prizes and favors
Tickets are alread on sale and
reservations can only be made
by early ticket buyers.
TEAM EVENT SCHEDULE
Saturday, March 17, 7:30 p.m.
Team And Place of Entry
iTsn nrt. rlavton). Army
Technical Services Officers.
.Tollv Rums (Albrook A.F.B.),
Albrook A.F.B. Mixed.
Wahoo (Balboa), Baiooa Men a.
Slous (Diablo) Commercial.
Elks (Margarita), Margarita
Men's.
Aces (Margarita), .Margarita
Men's. . !, ...
Seymour Agency (Diamo;, wia-
ijor. : ... ,.
Agenda Giua (Diarjio;, vZir vZir-Summit
Summit vZir-Summit Hills Golf Club, (Dla-
tio), Major: nr

Max R. Stempei ana eu w w-bio),
bio), w-bio), Major.
Sky Chef Restaurant (Diablo),
Classic,

Carmen Basillo

Marshall, e 4 2 l
Cabanlllos, ss ., j i
Gibson, p. 4 i 3
Carle, lb ...... 4 1 2
Sanders, If 3 l i
Wood, Cf 2 3 1
Leignadier, 3b 2 2 1
Mayo, 3b 1 0 0
Ender. rf ....... ....... 12 0
Han, rf ...... u 1 2 0
Totals
27 15 10
Buick
W. Will, cf 3 1 0
'j. Will if i X
Pernigotti, ss .... 2 1 2
Trimble, c-p .: 4 1 3
Donahue, p-3b ......... 4 0 0
Palumbo, 3b-p-rf-c 3 0 0
Hanna. 1h : n n

. w ......., it u VI

" ........, U U 0
Morland, 2b ........... 1 0 0
sx-Lawrence 0 1 0
Totals 24 5 5
x-Batted for Hanna In 6th.
xx-Batted for Morland in 6th.

Sunday, March 1, 7:30 bjji. V-

list Mint) 1
Hotel El Panama. minhlni.
Classic. -.
Sulkers (Balboa) Rilhni
Men's.-..,
X-V.P. 45 (Coco Rnlft). Cnm fh-
lo Intramural.
X-Farsnn (Cnm Rntni Tam
Solo Intramural.
x-USS Rail (Com Snln. rnlr
Solo Intramural.
Marcrv'S fMartrftrlta'Marirarl-
ta Mixed.
Fuerza y Luz (Diablo), Major.
Sevmour Apenr-v mi a. h 1 nl
Classic. .
Colonial (Diablo), Jvlajor,
X-If nossihli ono nf thooo at.
lantic Side teams will be chang changed
ed changed to the 17th to even entries.
Sunday, March 18. 9:30 p.m.
(2nd Shift)
Splits (Balboa). Balboa Men's.
H. I. Homa (Diablo), Major.
Monday, March 19, 7:30 p.m.
(1st Shift)
Air Force Band (Albrook AFBl.
776th A.F. Band. --.
Sevmour Asenw tninhlo).
Cosmopolitan Mixed.
jviumcans tuiaoio;, uommer
clal. ,;
Medical (f!ocn RoloV. f.nna Sn.
lo Intramural.
Tahiti (Diablo), Major.
i Tasco (Diablo), cosmorjolitan
Mixed. -i.n, ,..., ,.
Monday, March 19, 9:30 p.m.
Austin-Nash (Diablo), Classic,
Glud Termites (Balboa), Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Men's.

f



I!

W.-Virginia,

Manhattan

Bite Dust

- i

PITCHER'S NIGHTMARE A pitching rrtoui.d view of Ted
Williams in action catches the Boston Red So' thumper coming
around on a pitch, sending it deep toward right field. Coach
Mickey Owen, behind the bat,' puts hi gloveup automatically
ior a ball that isn't there. ,

JOE WILLIAMS

MIAMI BEACH. Word that Johnny Podret, hero of Brook
lyn's first consecutive World Series championship, has been re
classified 1-A, had remarkably little effect on that part of the
local international set known as the Flatbush colony.
-..'So what, we still got Amarose," the expatriates bellow lust lustily,
ily, lustily, as they continue to guzzle the heady memories of last fall,
when after repeated tries, they finally brought the haughty Yan Yankees
kees Yankees to their knees,
It was Amarose... now they've got me saying it... It was
little Sandy Amoros, you'll remember, who made that catch.
There is no way anyone can be sure about such things: out
this one might well have been the greatest catch ever made in
all the years the two rival champions have been meeting in
the men's finals.
And unlike some other-catches that moved the press-box
habitants in rhapsody (a memorable thing in itself to see, es
pecially close up), this one had Junctional as well as decorative
value. i : ; Jt
The Brooks were leading, 2-6, in the sixth inning of the
teventhhnd deciding game when the Yankees put two on with
none out, and up came Yogi Berra. Amarose, or rather Amo...
oh, skip it... defending against a left-handed pull hitter, was
playing more center than left,. so when Berra swung late, slash
tng the ball to the left-field corner, instead of the shorter and
therefore more tempting right-field corner, Sandy... let's play it
Molt. .found himself in the inrona viae at the wrona time.

. Thai s when he started to run. An authority on the subject,

havina made extensive scientific studies of the species with

vnrtinutar reference to its reaction to emotional vressure. Mr.

Dick Andrade of Dallas, stated as follows and to wit: "That little

Cuban boy ran like a scared jack rabbit."
This lav observer had to settle for the more, prosaic realities

of the situation. If Sandy's last-second, desperation grab hadn't

been successful, the score would have been tied, Berra wouin
have been on second or third, Podres would have been out of
there, and the Yankees... well, giving them a new lease on life
In a World Series is a sure way to wind up In skid row with
ugly lumps all over you. -
The Real Hero

It was a tremendous catch to see in person and it must

have been no less than sensational on TV. No wonaer u s tne
one thing that sticks out most in people's memory. No wonder
the fugitive beachcombers from the GowanuaJake such a com
placent attitude toward the impending loss of Podres.
Besides, they ask what was Podres' record going into the
Series? Nine and 10. Two shutouts. Only five complete games,
and he was in 27. On the basis of these figures you'd have to
agree his contribution to the pennant was hardly monumental.
. There were extenuating circumstances. He sprang a leak in
his arm. That fixed, he bruised some ribs colliding with the iron
batting cage. In fact, it was touch and go whether he'd even
be ready icr the Series. If he hadn't been, the Brooks would
still be looking for their first triumph in the big one.
Amoros made one catch, a gee-whizzer that happened to
tome at a most crucial moment. But Podres met and conquered
one perilous situation after another through two full games, al
ways resolute, often brilliant, his control nearly perfect, and
if, on this one pitch, he got phenomenal help, no one can say
he wasn't entitled to it.
. For that matter it may even be sensible to argue that the
young left-hander won the Series in the third game, rather
than the seventh. The Yankees took -the first two and if Podres
hadn't been able to stop them, the Series wouldn't have gone
to seven, and there would have been no occasion for Mr. An Andrade
drade Andrade to deliver a discourse on rabbit acceleration provoked by
unseemly alarm. v
.-.-
' Pentagon Penalty
Podres, only 23, Is a pitcher of burgeoning artistry. This
probably would have been a big year for him, with 15 or more
wins. Off the record, the club brass believe he's getting a bad
deal, that the Pentagon is penalizing him because of his cele celebrity.
brity. celebrity. j
Originally rejected because of a spinal condition as an an
mymous rookie, the Pentagon forgot JI about him until he hiti

rue neaaunes. siung by criticism of coaaung name athletes the
Pentagon now takes dead aim at them.
The basic principle of the -draft is that when your number
comes up you go, if you are physically able. And if you can
play baseball, football or any other competitive .sport you are
patently able... at least, able enough to do something. Drive a
truck, run a typewriter, operate a switchboard.
Podres belongs in the service. The "bad deal" is that the
Pentagon waited until he becomes a moneymaker before finger fingering
ing fingering him. One of these centuries these gentlemen may adopt a
lirm, fair draft policy treating little guys and big guys alike.
Say, like In 2558. Or, is that being too optimistic?

By JOHN GRIFFIN

NEW YORK, March 14 (UP) (UP)-Two
Two (UP)-Two more favorites bit the dust

today as the surprise-packed NC NCAA,
AA, NCAA, basketball carnival completed
its lineups for Friday's regional
tournaments.
At New York last night, Dart Dartmouth
mouth Dartmouth turned in a major upset by
whipping West Virginia, 61-59, in
overtime on a long shot by Larry
Blades with three seconds left, and
speedy Connecticut handed o n e-

time conqueror Manhattan an 84-

75 defeat. 4-

In two other first-round tourney

games at Wichita, Kans., the favor favorites
ites favorites came through but only af

ter bad scares.
Southern Methodist a heavy
favorite, had to still out the fin
I 44 seconds of play f odeftat
Taxas Ttch, 48-47, and tall Ikla Ikla-homa
homa Ikla-homa City had to rally from a 12 12-point
point 12-point deficit to score what only
seemed like a comfortable 9741
decision over Memphis State.
So the box score for the now-

complete first round reads: nine
games; four winning favorites;
four upsets; and one game that had
been rated a toss-up.
Here are the pairings for the re

gional on Friday:
At Philadelphia: Connecticut

Temple. Dartmouth-Canisius; at

Iowa City; Kentucky-Wayne, Iowa

Morehead: at Lawrence, fcans,

Kansas St. -Oklahoma City. Hous

ton-SMU: at CorvaUis, Ore.: Ucla

San Francisco: Utah-Seattle.

Friday winners meet at the same

sites Saturday night. Tne Satur

day winner's' en to Evanston. Ill,

where on March 22. the Philadel

nhia and Iowa City winners clash

for the Eastern crown and the

Lawrence and Corvallis winners

clash for the Western crown. The

followine nicht. Eastern and west

ern winners meet for the National

N.C.A.A championship.
Dartmouth used a "super stall"
to beat West Virginia. The In Indians
dians Indians stalled out the last three
minutes of regulation time te
talce the last shot and missed.
They did tho same thing In over over-'time
'time over-'time and this time blades con connected,
nected, connected, after first having a shot
blocked and recovering his own
rebound. ;

The Indians held celebrated mad

cap "Hot Rod" Hundley of West

Vireinia to 18 points, eight below

his a vera ee. and six-eight Jim

Francis of Dartmouth over shadow-

r5
Li-

PEPPERY Detroit hurlers Bill Miller, left, and Billy Hoeft stretch for the ball during pepper
practice at Lakeland, Fla. r rr .

ed Hundley by tallying 25 points

ana dominating the rebound play.
"Blades is a darned good out outside
side outside short," said Dartmouth coach
Alvin (Doggie) Julian. "So I figur figured
ed figured we'll let him try one and we'll
live or die with it."
Connecticut unleashed a never never-tiring
tiring never-tiring speed attack against Man Manhattan
hattan Manhattan and also stopped the Jasp Jaspers'
ers' Jaspers' driving game with a tight-knit
zone defense. The Uconns broke
the game open early in the second

half by taking a 10-point lead and

never let Manhattan come closer
than six after that i
Jack Powers had 26 points fori

Manhattan, but Ron Bushwell had
24 and Paul Kaspar 23 for Con

necticut.
Southern Methodist trailed su su-prising
prising su-prising Texas Tech until only six
minutes remained in the game.
With 55 seconds left, Jim Krebs
of the Mustangs scored for a 48 48-45
45 48-45 lead. Gene Carpenter of Tech
tallied with 46 seconds left to

make it 48 47 but S.M.U. stalled
out the clock.
Carpenter salvaged game scor scoring
ing scoring honors with 23 points, while
Krcbs had 22.
Oklahoma City trailed Memphis
State at one time, 47-35. Then the
Chiefs started to roll, seizing t"?
lead at 71-70 with 6:30 left and neT
er falling behind again. Hubeit
reed led the Chiefs with 27 points

and Hoover Scott had 23 for Mem-1
phis State.

Pacific Softball leami

By GILBERTQ THORN'E

Second Half Standings
March 13
W L

Glud Agencies Stars .70

Signal ...4 1

American Legion .... 3 3

Cervecerla P. Liquldo 15
26th Engineers ....... 1 6

GB
r
6

Glug Apencies 150 00107 10
26th Engineers 000 100 23 3

Glud Agencies ran their con

secutive winning streak to 7
ames at the expense of the
hapless 26th Engineers. Engineer
losses now number 6, which
places them deep down in the
cellar.

Lou Hilzlnger cave up three

runs and three hits in wlnnin
his 4th game. Hilzlnger paced
his teammates at the plate col collecting
lecting collecting three hits in four trips.
Pitcher Adams, catcher Turk

and infielder Veres were Engl

neer hitters.

The box score.

Glud Agencies Ab
E. Mr Arthur, If... 2
C. GiavelU. 1Mb 1
J. Pescod. 3b ..... 4
L. Jones, cf 3

A. Husted, ss ..... 4

'I. Foster, rf ....
. Dunn, c ......
. Lawyer, r ....
V Melant. lb-lf
atlett, 2b ......
V. DelaMater, 2b

Totals

o
l
o
l
0
0

?

33 7 10 21 2

26!h Engineers
'urk, c .......... 3 0 1
,arlucei, ss 3 0 0
lichards. cf ..... 3 l o
iusseli, 3b j i o
dams, o 4 0 1
forris, If 2 0 0
ercs, lb 4 0 1
Cutch, 2b ....... 3 0 0
Cnissell. rf o n n

Nedrow. rf 1 i n

Total

25 8 3 21

L. Hilzineer, p

C. McArthur, rf

H Po E

10 0:

2
0
1
3
1
0

Two base hits: Pescod. Hilzih Hilzih-?er.
?er. Hilzih-?er. Dunn. Bases on balls oft-

Hilzinper 8. Adams 3. Struck oui
by: Hilzlnger 6. Adams 5. win

ning pitcher: L Hilzlnger 4-0.
Losing pitcher: R. Alams 1-4.
Umpire: Methenv. Time: 1:35.
Scorer: W. Peterkin.
' Department Leader

0 Two base hits: Lane, Pan Ll Ll-0
0 Ll-0 quldo, 4, Stewart, Signal, 4.
0 Three base hits: Mindt, Amer.
0 Legion, 2.
1 Home runs: Lane, Pan Llqul Llqul-0
0 Llqul-0 do, 3, Matsomoto, Signal, 3.

Fastlich

League
Palomai 8, Ocelots 7

Th Pftlnmas had a tough

time to win their fifth straight
game in the second half of the
Fastlich League Tuesday after afternoon
noon afternoon when they Just edged out

the Ocelots 8-7 in a iuu seven
inninsr came. Both pitchers were

hit freely but bad base running
hurt the Ocelots, pederson was

the leading hitter for the Pal Pal-omas.
omas. Pal-omas. getting 3 for 4 while Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Morriss of the Ocelots col

lected 3 for 4 for the losers

The box score:

Palomas

Ruiz, cf .

Pederson, ss ..... 4
Barbier, p ....... 4
Garcia, 3b ....... 4
Snodgrass, e ..... 4

Allen, if ......... 4
Feeney, rf ....... 3
Kline, lb ........ 3
Rathgaber, 2b ... 3

Ab R H Po
4 2 1 0

Totals

33 8 12 21 10

Ocelots

Ammlrati, ss-p , 3 1

W. Engelke, cf . 2 0

McGriff. rf-3b ... 3 2

J. Engelke, rf-3b 3 0

McNall. rf ....... 1 0

Thompson, lf-3b 3 0
Schocn, p-lf ..... 4 1

Morriss. 2b .... 4 3

Laatz, lb ........ 2 0

J. Reynolds, lb .. 0 0
R. Morriss, 3b .... 0 0

Boyette ., "."...,,".' 1 0

Tubbs, c ......... 0 0

Totals

27 7 8 n 7

Opin Nightly from
8:00 a.m.

ST

sCOil I "t

ROULETTE
2) (BLACKJACK)
CRAP TABLE
, POKER

SLOT MACHINES,
BR "SERVICE
Alr-Conrtlllnned (Uicr

Score By Innings

Palomas 002050 18 12' 4

Ocelots 001221 17 8 2

SUMMARY Errors: Ocelots

2, Palomas 4. Runs batted In:
Garcia 3, Barbier 1, Pederson 1.
Ammlrati 1, Schoch 1, Laatz 2.
Two base hits: Pederson, Gar

cia, Allen, Ammlrati 2. Double
plays: J. Morriss, Ammlrati. Left
on bases: Palomas 5, Ocelots 6.
Bases on balls off: Schoch 1,
Ammiratl 1, Barbier 5. Strike
outs by Schoch 3, Ammiratl 1,
Barbier 5. Hit by pitcher, by :

Barbier, Engelke. Wild pitches:
Barbier 2. Winning pitcher:
Barbier. Loslner pitcher: Schoch.

umpires: Neville and Diaz. Scor-

er: Mead. Time: 1:45.

Additional Sports
On Page 6 f-

Y '4 DAYS LEFT FOR

THE GRAND RAFFLE OF
THE OPEL CAR
Which; Will Take Place Next Sunday March 18th

CANADA DRY I

V'rmmmmtmmmm tim .mmmmm i.n i mmmmmmmm mW'J'l W.W IP'lliMBJ

a .. f ; 1 i. .- j .... A

t ,L L ' 'l ;-rr ."K 'CANADA DRY .'i '???Vr"-
ll r- Jf f Cllllt? I It -'.t
H ipw GIVES ( 'r
U k J sfil Refrigerator: i
,;! L-j j .Bicycles ,1 r-,'
-:. and tff?l
- ................. Vi j," t . ,. ...
- Radios
YEK CHI CHI CONG 1U 1 ISAIAS PEREZ (Jr.)
Winner ef Hit Flrif Prize with No. 44505 VVPPh Winner of the Flrit Prlie
. drawn January JJ, 1?S4. IlvVIV Sundiy, J'"-ary V, 1954.
( ; ; : t in the
f V .' x "--""" .l4::,4::4.:4--.,-,l: I;..;,.',,:...,..:...,

tJf) :.!:.'.) -Jiincipal
n. : Offices

DRY ' ., '-4V
. .., '. or lfl
w v -W- :rc !--t4$-xrAr4

T-"? i,J,A'v-"-11Wri inf n-.-- ,,... '-.it a. HHTi j.

- .. t '

Bottle: Caps
of CANADA

i the Agencies

MELtHOR DIECUEZ
Winner with No. 45505, Sunday January 12, 154.

fflONAL BREWERY

9

ML



Dulles la Saigon;
J:p Businessmen
Vailing In Tokyo
. SAIGON. 'MarcTi4 (UP) -Secretary
of State John Foster Dulles
praised South Vietnam's "striking
progress toward consolidate as
I strong, free country" when he
riiipd here today tto begin an o o-Hrnight
Hrnight o-Hrnight stay. ,
Dulles flew in from Thailand and
hinged at once into a round of
conferences with President Ngo
Dinh Diem and other officials,
capped by a stag dinner tonight.
He leaves tomorrow for the Phil Philippines.
ippines. Philippines. :
. At the air pert, the Secretary
told newsmen free Vietnam's elec election
tion election of the constitutional conven convention
tion convention that meets here tomorrow
was a significant step toward de development
velopment development of representative gov government."
ernment." government."
-Meanwhile, a group of Japanese
businessmen in Tokyo said they
wiL be lving in wait for Dulles
whtn he arrives there Sunday to
(Icmand permission to increase ex exports
ports exports to Red China.
The Japanese traders want U.S.
niivnrijation totease the United

Kations embargo on shipments of
trucks, buses, wooden ships and
other strategic items to the Com Communists.
munists. Communists. lima Publisher
Freed From Prison

LIMA, Peru. March 14 (UP)
Lima newspaper, La Prensa, was
Pedro Beltran, publisher of the
freed from the Island prison of

El Fronton, on ine Peruvian
port of El Callao, early today.
His freedom came In accord accordance
ance accordance with the order issued last
night by President Gen. Man Manuel
uel Manuel Odria's government to set
free all political prisoners ''di ''directly
rectly ''directly Implicated" in the abort abortive
ive abortive Feb. 16 revolt by army forces
at Iquitos.
The government also relin relinquished
quished relinquished the emereency powers it
had assume at the start of the
unsuccessful revolt in the jungle
city of northeastern Peru.
Low Bids Received
On 2 PC Projects
E. 0. Hauke, of Colon and It. I.
lloma, of Balboa were low bidders
on two Paaama Canal projets, for
which bids were opened Tuesday
morning at Balboa Heights.
Heuke entered a low bid of $7,:
ou for the eonctruction of new

unnltarv sewers in the townsite of

Paraiso, a project which calls for
the replacemeat of approximately

1,100 feet of old 8-incn sewer pipe
wilh new 10-inch pipe. There were

three other bidders for -this pro

noma with a bid of $768 was the

only contractor to make an offer
on the work of installing asphalt
tiio nn the floor of the Cafeteria of

ih Administration Building at

Balboa Heights, v
Fishermen In U.S.
Expected To Like
Scotland's Worms

ABERDEEN, Scotland, March 14
fUPl American fishermen, may

show a preference for Scotland's

worms, a merchant-said today,

- Building consultant D. L. Goueh
said the earthworms, which .will

be used for fishing, could become

a major export to the u n i t e a
' States by the end of the month.'
The idea for the worms origin originated
ated originated in Hamilton. Ohio. A fish bait

.supplier said Scotland could profit profitably
ably profitably export 10 million earthworms
a year for American fishermen.
Gough and exterminator James
Cruickshank sent some sample
worms to Ohio last month. If the
deal goes through, it could mean
a business of $400,000 a year.

X.

"1T-

STILL THERE Conducting services at Brook lyn's Holy Trinity Church on March 11 Is the
Reverend William Howard Melish, the controversial Episcopal minister. On March 10, the.
Stat Supreme Court refused to bar Melish ft om preaching on the grounds that the vestry
had not legally elected a new Rector. His "alleged" left-wing activities started the row over
Melish. '

iw(fi T T i

daily ixMura

-"A

o

Let the people know the truth and the country is safe Abraham Lincoln.

31st TEAR

PANAMA, R. F, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 14, 195S

rm CENTS

Adlai Says High Court Right,

Southland's Manifesto Fan

Ity

CHICAGO, March 14 (UP) fight squarely on the Issue of
Adlai E. Stevenson said last "democracy" vs. the "mobocra "mobocra-night
night "mobocra-night that the U.S. Supreme cy" arising from the three-day
Court is rieht and a manifesto experience of Miss Lucy as the

of Southern lawmakers is: wrong University of Alabama's first

on the issue of racial segregation Negro student,

80 Killed As New Battles Flare In Algeria;

Situation Tense As Reinf orcements

ALGIERS, Algeria, March 14 al Assembly passage of legislation

(UP) French troops and nation

alist rebel forces clashed in .two
new battles today in Algeria.

French authorities reported

more than 80 persons were killed
in the past 24 hours in rebel vio violence
lence violence in this embattled North A A-fwcan
fwcan A-fwcan territory.

Tension was mounting by the.

hour following the French Nation-

-7 js-t h
'A Y
v l

giving the t rench government

special emergency power to crush
the Algerian rebellion.
Franch troop reinforcemtnts
wtr reported arriving her at
tha rat of nearly 1,000 a day.
In Algiers, Moslem parents in invaded
vaded invaded the city's public schools
and took out their children. Some

schools were emptied of 60 to 95
per cent of their pupils within

minutes. The parents contended

their children were being given

poisoned milk and that vaccina

tion endangered their lives.

In France, Algerians in the big
industrial metropolis of Lyons

staged a one day protest strike

demanding independence for their

homeland. The strike was report'

ed only about 25 per cent effective.
On the Algerian fighting fronts,

a French infantry unit clashed

with a rebel band this morning a

bout 11 miles southeast of Bata

in the Aures Mountains where the recent weeks.

nationalist revolt began more than

a year ago.
Svn French soldirs wr
killed in th clash and rbl lott lottos
os lottos wr not yet known. Six more
French soldiers were killed in
another clath with the rebltt in
the Nomentcht Mountains.

Rebels fired on a French con

voy in the Kabylie Mountains, kill
ing two soldiers.

During the day rebels also at attacked
tacked attacked a bus in western Algeria.
But they let the passengers, go
free after looting the baggage.
In Paris, the French army an announced
nounced announced it will have sent 3,000

troop reinforcements to Algeria in

a two wweek period ending tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow.
Another battalion of native Al

gerian sharpshooters lefjt Bons for
Corsica as part of a 'move to
transfer Moslem troops out- of Al Algeria.
geria. Algeria. There have been two big

mutinies among Moslem troops in

CURL CAP "You're wrong if
you think Earl Carroll of San
Francisco, Calif., is greasing his
car. He's squirting netitralizer
on a woman's hair, which is
don up in a plastic curling de device
vice device being demonstrated at the
International Beauty Show in
New York. Forty plastic tithes:
lead from a "distributor": to
plastic curlers. Waving fluid
flows from the distributor noz- ;
zle to the hollow curlers, sat
urating the hair and running
into the cap at the nape of the
neck. Fluid is saved for reuse.

c

I

Si

s0 aifrtiaV . ... MHI

Mi

7

in the schools.

He said he could not agree

with the manifesto's charge that

the Supreme Court was guilty or

unwarranted exercise of power

in banning school segregation.

"I think rather that these rul

ings are correct interpretations

of the Constitution and tne con conscience
science conscience of the nation," Steven

son said.

Stevenson's statement on the

segregation issue was tempered

with a call for care ana moder moderation.
ation. moderation. The Southern manifesto was
siged by 96 Senators and
Representatives last Sunday.
Stevenson said the fact the
signers, include "distinguished,

responsible leaders of a great
region of our country is a re reflection
flection reflection of the gravity of the
racial tensions that have aris arisen
en arisen In the South."

Meanwhile Northern Senators

debated today whether to issue
a declaration supporting the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court's school Integration
decision. Their statement would
be in answer to the "manifesto"
by Southern members of Con Congress
gress Congress attacking the ruling. -Some
Northern Senators fa favored
vored favored the idea of Jointly express

ing their approval or integration
in a "civil rights manifesto." But
others felt that any statements
on civil rights should be made
individually rather than collec collectively,
tively, collectively, and that perhaps the less
said at this time the better it
would be for soothing over the
touchy segregation issue.

Folsom also sparred with

Got. Marrin Griffn of Geor Georgia.
gia. Georgia. Griffin offered to "guar "guarantee
antee "guarantee personally" an education
for Leonard Wilson, student
segregation leader who was ex expelled
pelled expelled from Alabama for ac accusing
cusing accusing college officials of tim timidity
idity timidity in the Lucy case.

But the next direct showdown

on university segregation ap

peared due on the campus at

Gainesville Fla. A seven-foot

wooden cross f larefl up in flames

on an oDscure part of the cam

pus last midnight.; Cross burn

ings also preceded the rintmu

demonstrations against Misa Lu

cy culminated first by her sus suspension,
pension, suspension, then her exnulsion

The Supreme Court yesterday

John I. Granrud,
Former CZ Schools

Chief, Dies In US

t BALBOA TIDES
THURSDAY, MARCH 15
HIGH LOW

5:30 i.m, 1 1

5:46 p.m.

U.S. Royalty

LONDON. March 14 (UP) A

comedian on the British Broad

casting Company's "Goon Show"

last nignt deserved actress

Grace Kelly as "a smashing bit
of stuff."
A second comedian chlded

him. "You must not talk like that

about American royalty," he

said.

Miss Kelly will soon marry

H Prince Rainier of Monaco.

'-A

--

VISITOR TO LONDON British Prime Minister Sir Anthony
Eden, left, is greeting French Premier Guy Mollet as they be began
gan began their talks on the Middle East situation. They are expect expected
ed expected to concentrate oh the Arab-Israeli arms race and the man manner
ner manner in which it's affecting French territories in North Africa.

11

T O D A Y
!"""'"". i mum i I ,,jmmmmmwmmm

CENTRAL

. Whrle northern Senators dis discussed
cussed discussed their course of action,
the southern declaration was
denounced by a southern, pro pro-segregation
segregation pro-segregation Congressman who
refused to sign it the veteran

Rep. Harold D. Cooley of North

Carolina.
Cooley.who has been in Con

gress since 1934, charged that
the southern statement "holds
out the false hope" that legal
means exist for upsetting the

Supreme Court decision.

Neither as a member of Con'

gress nor as a lawyer do I know

of any way to reverse the unani

mous decision of the Supreme
Court," Cooley said in a state
ment. . ... .

He said the declaration was a

"dangerous document" likely, to

aggravate race prooiems in tne

South and, is calculated to ''bring

an ine courts 01 our country in into
to into disrepute."

On another front, the Ne Negroes'
groes' Negroes' fight to enroll at south southern
ern southern universities shifted to
Florida where state le?ers
called an emergency confer conference
ence conference because "The people are
not ready for Integration."

But the U.S. Supreme Court's

order for the University of Flor-1

Ida to admit a Negro to its law
school without delay found a
bitter backwash of the Auther Auther-ine
ine Auther-ine Lucy case in Alabama.

Gov. James E. Folsom op Ala Alabama
bama Alabama pitched his next political

John E. Granrud, one time super

intendent of the Canal Zone

schools, died at his home in Covi

ns, California March 4. according

to news received by friends on the

isthmus. He was 61 years old,

Funeral services were held

March 11 in Minneapolis, Minne

sota.

Born in' Deeorah, Iowa, Mr.

uranrua was employed as assist

ant superintendent of schools '. in

the Canal Zone from 1925 to 1926

and as superintendent from 1926

to 1927.

After leaving the Canal Zone he

went to Springfield, Mass., where

he was assistant superintendent

and later superintendent of the

Springfield schools until his retire
ment in 1946. i

Since his retirement, he has
made his home in California and

has served as West Coast director

for the Commission on EduccationJ

al Organization of the National

Conference of Christians and

Jews.

He is survived by a brother; Carl
F. Granrud, who is an attorney in

.Minneapolis.

ordered Florida to admit Virgil)
Hawkins, 49, of Dayton Beach,
to its graduate law school saying
this case warranted no such de

lay as granted public schools In

tne 1954 and 1955 decisions.

The Florida Cabinet, at the

suggestion of Gov. LeRoy Col Collins
lins Collins who plans to appear person

ally before the high court in
quest of a rehearing, called for

a conference "of state leaders
next week. Invited were the:
presidents of two white and one
Negro universities, members of
the Board of control which gov governs
erns governs state colleges, legislative
leaders and state education of officials.;...
ficials.;... officials.;... "Every Indication we have
had so far is that the people
are not ready for integration,"
said Florida Atty. Gen. Rich
ard Ervin. The Cabinet au authorized
thorized authorized Ervin to ask the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court for an immediate
re-hearing of the HawkJns

case with Collins allowed 10
nlead the state's case.

As a last resort, Ervin said,

the Board of Control can ex

amine Hawkins' oualifications

or "there may be something the

legislature can do.

In Alabama. Governor Folsom

denounced the "mobocrat party
who want to take law and order

into their own hands."

The governor obviously aimed

his remarks at north Alabama

White citizens Councils, a group

of pro-segregation clubs. Tne
group has begun an impeach impeachment
ment impeachment move against Folsom be-!

cause he did not prevent miss
Lucy's enrollment at the Univer University.
sity. University. ..

Folsom also Is running Tor

Democratic national committee,
man in the May 1 Democratic
primary and his chief opponent
is the head of the Citizens coun council
cil council at Sylacauga, Ala,, state Rep.

Charles McKay.

Folsom saluted the universi university
ty university for expelling Wilson, "a

Davy Crocked

NEW ALBANY. Ind., March 14

(UP) The adventures of Da Davy
vy Davy Crockett hit their low yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. Crockett. 17. was Jailed for

failure to pay a $28.40 public In-! and

toxlcatlon and disorderly

duct fine.

student who led mobs" and as asserted
serted asserted that a "a very distin distinguished
guished distinguished public official of a sis sister
ter sister state" recently approve4
mob action before an Alabama
audience.
Georgia's Governor Griffin re recently
cently recently told a Citizens Council
rally at Clayton, Ga. that Geor

gians looked with "Interest and
pride" on the way the Universi University
ty University of Alabama handled the Lucy
case... .

Griffin sent a teleeram to

Wilson a few hours after that
youth's expulsion saying he
would guarantee his education
"at an institution of your

choice." Wilson said did not

have any comment today.

FBI Finds Murder
Of flcgrd Minister
Case For State
WASHINGTON, March 14 (UP)
The FBI has decided that the
murder of a Negro minister in
Eelzoni, Miss, last May did not in involve
volve involve his insistence on the right
to vote, Attorney General Herbert
Brownell Jr. announced today;
He said the FBI has ended its

inquiry into the death of the Rev.
George Wesley Lee, 51, local lead leader
er leader of the National Association for

the Advancement of Colored Peo People.
ple. People. :, ;..

Lee s death first was regarded
as an auto accident.
But a Negro, physician found
shotgun pellets in his body and the
FBI was called in to determine if
there had been any violation of
federal civil rights.
Brownell said the FBI, inquiry
did "not substantiate the allega allegations
tions allegations that the Rev. Lee was mur murdered
dered murdered because of his refusal to re remove
move remove his name from the, Humph Humphreys
reys Humphreys Contry, Miss, list of regis,
tered voters."
He said results of the .FBI in investigation
vestigation investigation will be turned over to
Mississippi state officials on
grounds that ''federal jurisdiction
does not exist."
"I trust that those guilty of this

vicious, crime will be discovered

death with as ; justice de-

con- mands under the laws of tne
state," Brownell said. -

AT 9 P.M.
"SNEAK
PREVIEW"

TOMORROW WEEKEND RELEASE!
"MY SISTER EILEEN"
In CINEMASCOPE!

0.75

SHOWS 12:55 -2:38

0.40 1

4:45-6:25-9:00 P. M.

1 1 .1 it

mm: mm

SteAu::E r;.u:.r;sY

with MARSHALL THOMPSON

A UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL PICTURE

Trade Secret
PARIS, March 14 (UP) Po Police
lice Police sent out an angry general
alarm for the thieves who stole

their ;"black marla" from in

front of the Cherche Midi pris prison."'
on."' prison."' ;
No Sale

EVANSVTLLE. Ind..-March 14

ll (UP) Mrs. Mary Devillez sued

K a ciouung store vesterdav on

charges that it advertised a $250

mussrat coat for $35 at a wash'

mgton's Birthdav. 'truth sale"

A and then refused t ii it in

liner.

Horse Play

DETROIT, March U (UP)

Mounted patrolman John J
Brodo stole a scene from the
wild west movies yesterday in

capturing two men accused of
stealing a $2500 diamond ring.
J3rodo chased the men down
the street and then pinned them

against a building with his

TODAY-BELLA VI

PRICES: .75 & .40
i.-V- r

SHOWS: 3:15 4:45 6:35 9:00 TM.

The ALABAMA Expose That
Recked the Nation in LIFE,
LOOS and SAT. EVE. POST!
The blistering itory of the- town they
called 'America's wickedest city. .
filmed. where it happened!

:Trr:Ts
KNjri: (i

I

It took the military to.v
tubdue Alabama's tin cityl

' An AtllEO ARTISTS fnwtri
KATII.TN CH"iT CuiJ Kd&
BKIB-ISSESS

ALSO: DOMINGUIN AND CALESERO ATLA MACARENA!

nurse.