The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
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]
normalized irregular


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


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
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text
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f tfie people know the truth and the fountry U W'r"' Kibraham Lincoln. ,
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32nd YEAR
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F lemming

WASHINGTON, Feb. '6 (UP) r president Eisenhower
todays announced the resignation of Defense Mobilizer.
Arthur S. Flemming. Z -'
The President announced at' his news,1 conference
that tie' would nominate Gordon Gray now assistant
secretary of defense and forrner president of the Univer

sity of Nortn Carolina, io
Other htErhlights of ihe Presi
dent's news conference; 1
1. He predicted ify&l Israel will
withdraw her forces from the
1 Strip and the, area of the Gulf
of Aquaba lyinu In Egyptian ter territory
ritory territory i in accordance with the
resolution of the United Nations,
' 2. He believes that his confer conferences
ences conferences with Kind Baud of Saudi
! Arabia have produced progress
toward a peaceful i and, event eventually,
ually, eventually, united Middle East.
3. He said the' United States
should ship Oil to Europe to the'
fullest capacity of available
transportation facilities. He held
out the possibility that if this
does not take place the Federal
government may have to step
into the1 situation.4-,
v 4. He renewed his support of
th four noint administration
. civil Rights program before
V,. Congress. He said there 1 is
Slippery Burglar,
Allacking Hoodlum
Strike in Panama
The current wave of holdups and
robberies in and around Panama
City has Increased within the last
48 hours. ' k
H 1 1 1 1 t t
Since Monday three percent
have baen attacked by thtavet in
r iheir own homes during tha ear
' ly morn.i j-.oir. On pregnant
woman wii attacked and robbed
yesterday afternoon, on Central
Avenue. -h-i
. The latest robbery resulted i a
knife Injury.-lor .Mrs:JMaria Lina Linares
res Linares Clement -when sh discovered
. hnpclar in her home on 32nd
j Street earty this morning. The bur
glar grabbed Mrs. ;iemeni; Dy ne
throat and stabbed her on hermp
during the struggle, then escaped.
'i The knife cut an vartery in her
hip causing het to b submitted te
emergency -sur'gery i and several
blood transfusions
Twenty-four hour arly 31st
street, Osmond Hokee awakened to
aee a man crawling across, his
voHrnnm Tumlne on the light ne
saw it was a stranger wno, anue
in hand, immediately atUcked him.
In the struggle Hokee was cut
on the hand before the intruder
made good his escape Hokee said
the man's kln was slippery tf as if
he; had. been- greased. ..
New Anti-Atomic
Test Bdii vWaniedB
innimn 'T.1, ft rTrPl Poreien,
Minister Nobusuke Kishi said to today
day today he would make & second ap appeal
peal appeal td: pritain to cancel nuelear
weapons icsis ui uc vyn
Tcianri area oi the Pacific this
spring. , f,
Britain wss expected Uo reject
th firt formal reauest sent io
last wppk. A British f or-
iffn Office cnokesman in London
said the reply to the Japancs M
note would be sent ;'soe.
J rtiAA v.. Via An mAnntintf orjrjos
ion to the' nlanned tesU evei.
though Christmas Island is tbout
and of miles from Japan. ;
Cats And GatorSi
Hip?, No Studious
-; .. ' t; f .;'
NEW YORK, Feb. (UP) Three
Columbia University coeds are car carrying
rying carrying on an experiment in co-ex-
istence. .-. i '---
Linda Green,. Claire Delage and
' Irene Curtis live with a 12 and a
half inch alligator and their car.
Dutfhkiti in m e m oil rf ,im(tl
Gorki, is Linda's and was the
Christmas gift of a- boyfriend io
California. -
Gorki is kept in the oathtub un-i
til the gu-ls want to take sbowers
Then he is moved to s pressure
cooker regularly scalded before
use in cooking dinner. The gu-ls
say they have had nerviOu indi indigestion
gestion indigestion since Christmas.'
Battery Hearings
Are Continued
j -1
in Baidoa Magistrate'sCourt .today
s gainst Harry
tawarj uoioomd
4rf, American
It wss continued at the request
of his attorney until t a.m. tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. .The defendant is charged witn
v- s inrrp na vimrice upon use
r"-t tf T-'p


succeea gemming..
nothinr In it inimical to the
rights of any person and that
he regards the leglslat'on as
very decent and needed. ;
" 8, He again voiced strong sup
Dort for jf the mandatory six-
month basic training -i ordered
for National Guard enlistees be
ginning April k in his apinidn,
he said, the 11 weeks, alterna.
tive plan: proposed by the Na
tional Guard Association would
not answer the defense needs of
the nation. -v&v ;
8. He said the likelihood of at
tack bv any nation possessing
new -and nowerf ul weapons of
masalve destruction on another
country diminishes eyery year.
He said that as the understand understanding
ing understanding of new weapons increases it
necomes less jikbiv inns we
Weapons will ever be used. -,
7. He sad Vice-President
Eicbard M. Nixon is being
kept constantly abreast of de developments
velopments developments within and out of
the government so that In the
event thaWas the President,
put lttbe Grim Reaper re re-mojres
mojres re-mojres Mr. Eisenhower from
the scene; Nixon could take
over without anv. delay. .
8 "He said DoUtical affiliation
wiUjiot enter into his consider
ation of a successor to Assouaie
stanlevl Reed. Mr. Eisen
hower said that whileilila feel feelings
ings feelings are not inflexible j he pre prefers
fers prefers if possible to fill vacancies
on the Hign court irom junata
now sitting; on the Federal bench
nr nn- state SUDrem Courts. Of
the -three .Hish-Ccrt vacancies
he-has filled o jfar Mr. Eisen
hower has named two Repubil'
cans ttnd onat DmootaU 4
So!llOiJrial Dalegl
:tack ;of -i a -court stenographer
made it. unf eatibl to set a date
for the trial of Joaquin Gorgonia,
24, .Panamanian, when his ease
was called in U. S, District Court
vA-tArHav. v
-Goreonia oleaded not guilty to
bnrelarv and was remanded to
Balboa jail for want of $100 bail.
Judge. Guthrie, crow wia a
nrosoect for the. court reporter's
iob had been found in FluHda. If
a test tnere anas ner compeieni,
she may reach the Isthmus sho't
Meanwhile;' the "Judge said, "Tie
was authorized to pay a substitute
court stenographer on a daily ba
sis if attorneys coujd find one.
The regular court 'reporter Mrs.
Lenore B. Keilhofer, suffered a
broken arm and has resigned. ;.'
Lack of a driver's license cost
Marco Julio Bmiret,'32, Panama Panamanian,
nian, Panamanian, the sum of $10 in Balboa
Magistrate's Court; today., Impofi Impofi-Uon
Uon Impofi-Uon of sentence was suspended
for his failure to have his veaicle
Manuel Prado, 42. Panamanian.
also paid a $10 fine for having no
license. .
Ronnie -Lee Powell, 21.' 4a A-
meriean airman, was fined 110 for

Judge's Bench

violation of a motorcycle tnstme-' ford. I
tion permit. ; J " i
. Donald Lloyd Mason, 37, Ameri- is yet, no icholasUc disciplla disciplla-can,
can, disciplla-can, was fined $10 for following sry action had been token against
too closely while driving a ear. Miss Cripps or the Lord brothers.

BBC In Furor Again? ThCyTelevised Baby's Being Born;
Viewers Split Program Reacti

I'WNDON-'CUPl -The British
x.vau.uug wtp. lucrum lot
birth of a baby Monday night.
. Most viewers today agreed It
was done with remarkable tact.
out tne dissenting tabloid Daily
&xetcn quoted a "lamer of two'
today as saying BBC was taming
television into an ultra-sensa
tional horror comic."
' The BBC said at noon it bad
received a total of eight telephone
calls following the program. Six
expressed disapproval and two
were in favor. Tbe BBC switch-
a vwwers dislike a program. I
Doctor Voice Protests
ine Dinn or tne baby rame a
I pan of a program in which
urai birth
Grantly Dick,
Htn drfpnlmi his system
'by the mother fcc!ps g-.i

of p Art Am a

A 'new list of tax delinquents
was published today by the in internal
ternal internal Revenue Department. To
day's list was Amade of those
paid their tourist tax,
Approximately 80 bars and
beer gardens appear on the
list and about the same num number
ber number of grocery stores and Sui
per-markets appear on : the
.liSt. t' 4. Iff-
Future tourists who come to
Panama will no longer be able
to convert their transient visa
into an immigrant visa during
their stay in Panama,, according
to $n executive decree issued
last November v
The decree went into effect
recently upon its publication in
the government's Official Ga
zette, -i; !'y: is : ;- :
: Secret police authorities were
reported searcning toaay ior a
ten-vear-old -boy who left his
home in Pedregal ten days ago
on his daily chore I of selling
fried fish around the tdwn.U
His mother, Mrs. Jutfa Castre
non, said ner son, carmeio Cas Castillo,
tillo, Castillo, was seen talking to a wom woman
an woman in the area on Jan. 27 and it
is believed that lie went away
with her. -1
Panama city public I trahs trahs-portat
portat trahs-portat on drivers are reported
as seeking a minimum hourly
wage, instead of the 'hire"
system no In effect.1---:
The union representing the
drivers recently named repre representatives,
sentatives, representatives, to attend a meeting
with owners at the Ministry of
Labor; Health and Social Wel Welfare,
fare, Welfare, i "t '",
' The noon tabloid La Hora
complained today about the
failure of the Labor and 'Pub 'Public
lic 'Public Health M'nlstry to do any anything
thing anything about the annual inva invasion
sion invasion of mosquitos in the out outskirts
skirts outskirts of the lty, ;"''.,
-The tabloid said; nd '- effort
was heinor made to spray the af
fected areas with DDT or the
clean lip pools, ditches and oth other
er other mosqui to breeding places. 5
Oxford University
Takes Crilital View
Of Sludeni. Escape
- LONDON.' Feb (MP) The
British nress and Oxford Universi
....naflM Af four atllH MtoJ
who were jailed in Hungary while
on a European jaunt. ''
St John's College at Oxford us
oended Roger Cooper, 20, for the
est of tbe scnooi 4erm.,
The press denounced Cooper,
Judith Cripps, 20, grand-daughter
of the late Chancellor of the Ex
cheauer Sir Stafford Cripps; Basil
Lord, 26, and his brother Christo
pher, 20.
Thev were castigated for getting
mixed up in Hungary in the first
place, and then demanding out'
rageous fees to tell the story of
their imprisonment and release to
the newspapers..
Laborites in Commons demand
ed to know bow much it cost the
British government in connection
with the arrests and negotiations
for the release and repatriation of
the four wnoae visas expired in
Hungary Jan. .IS. Arrested the
same day and threatened with a
spy trial., they were released last
Saturday.-; .; .,,.:-. ...
Thef hal embarked on a Euro-
iuan iannt in m raHltrr Anr.
fnw th rhHtm. r.. n-
baby Into the worid-i system op-,
posea BT Lonoon aociors.
One of the doctors oresent said
after the film, "I wouldn't like any
patient of mine groping around
trying to help her baby out." The
doctors were not identified la line
with British Medical Association
policy. --,...-..!
. The film showed the mother on
ber back, her knees op, the baby
already half born. .One of the two
doctors guided the mother's hands
and handed ber the newborn babe
ss a smile of bliss spread over
her face. v
Mother Was Anosymout
Tbe mother was an unidentified
muui Am can wao volunteered.
when the film was made in John-1
'nat-iannesburc last rear. She arreed!
to its being shnwn anywhere In the1

where.) wwM except South Africa. s to turn televUmn into an nitra nitrate
te nitrate the. The DaJy Ske'ch was the ccly senssi.r-ai ho-rr ecmic 1

l!IP HlWilC! Tr'Ii'M Art"hTOiTl


A cnance to do their stuff on
the local television network is now
being given Pacific side elemen elementary
tary elementary school students in grades four
to six. I
' The program,' called J'Can You
Spell It" will start tomorrow night
at 5 o'clock ,over CFN television
station and will last a half hour:
During this time, a team of
two girl will complete against a
team of two boy in a variety
of apelling garnet mohitorod by
Mfas Ruth Hope, fourth grade
teacher at the Balboa Elemen Elementary
tary Elementary School. -...';. -J- r
:' "'' '-X-'i..-.':
Miss Hope,' who has had some
experience in radio work, 1 orga
nize", me program wim ine assist assist-ance
ance assist-ance of Mrs. Gladys Light; super
visor of instruction for the U.S.
Elementary Schools.
The1 games will include scram
bled, words, f round robin spelling,
and just plain spelling.
. if.;' '4'.-;."'r'va ..."!--
Since elementary achool chil children
dren children need to know the meaning;
of hundreds of word ether than
those included in the standard
7;Knol$ ForSale,
prospective ptirehasert ; .who.
wish-to mspeci ine ea Mvoeic
OOr Tomorrow mornmsr
so it uiey coiiui; wo. ,M'tawi
Joseph I. Klnkaid inL Anconr ;or
the Cristobal Division of -the
. . ... i i. VT O . r 1 t
U.S. District Court' v
! At 10 ,m..Klnkaid Is boarding
a launch to me an appraiser
out to inspect the 1120-net-ton
vessel now anchored in Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal finder, the Marshal' .custo-
1 0h Friday the-ship is to-be
sold, at public aubtion in the
Cristobal Division of theU.8.
District Court.
.!.- ti- .:"'; i .. .( -..,-
Th sine-le screw, oil-burning
steam craft waa formerly tne
rvm. norio hftfore that the Van
uquairo bb mju,
still the Cerlgo.
i 'Hi Gobeledor was built in
Hamburg, Germany, by A- Bor.
stag, ill 1922 f: ; t:-i"
Th vessel has a fuel (oil) ca
pacity of 200 tons. Her speed is
seven knots. v
Month in Jail
Sentence Meted
For Drunkedness
; Thirty days la jail "to get over
it" was tne disposition maae in
Balboa Magistrate's Court today
for a white-faced shaky individual
apparently struggling with a bang
over. i
Becoming so intoxicated (hat he
was no longer able to care for the
safety of himself or others wss
the offense of which Willie Nichol
ss Roberts, 38, was convicted. Rob
erts is sometimes listed as aa Es
tonian, at other times as a United
States eituen.
. When found Intoxicated yetter
day sfrsinoen In Arte en, Robert
reportedly asked police to "take
him somewhere." ;
He served a similar sentence
last year for the, same offense.-
newspaper to orotett it earriMf
Ibeadling "Revolting-By A Father
Of Two over a story by Alan,
"Revolting! Beyond the pslef 1
condemn the BBC for the worst
lapse of taste ever," Gardner was
quoted. i -.
"They showed -us a baby being
born ro all Its stark, primitive de de-UiL
UiL de-UiL All right We were adult- So
the children were in bed when the
program was on.,
"But there are some things
which should never be shown on
television and this wss eu of
them. It sickened me. it sickened
my wife.
"I did not see my childrea born
I ddn t want to though I r inert
tie motives of those men who do. 1

"But to blaznn th. nnmMii nf

childbirth on trvi$ion screens is


spelling books. Mil Hope be believes
lieves believes that they thould also be
able .to tpelf the, word used
ay hi tociar' studio arithme arithmetic,
tic, arithmetic, or science. s
' Hence, the words used in the
weekly television spelling contest
will be chosen from those used in
grades four to -six, depending on
the grade of the contestants.
Competition for the honor of ap
pearing on TV has been keen, she
The youngsters who are being
chosen,, however, will be t h o s e
who are i the best all-around stu-
dents and not necessarily those
with the highest grades.
Ex-GI May Lose
US Citizenship
For Fiahling Reds
BONN, Germany, Feb. 6 (UP)-
Ex-GI Stuart ivsu Kellogg said to today
day today f 'West Jermany had granted
him temporary potfticaF asylum
pending Examination, of his charge
that the United States wanted to
prosecute him' for fighting 'wltt
the rebels' during trie Hungarian
revolt.'':-'' '": i
Kellogg; .28,1:' a" student of Islamic
culture here, has a U.S., passport
vaiia only uotu r eo. u
iThe Boston 'University grsduatol
mtA i71,,tnaii 'titfinlzlm- nuthAlpivA
him to remain herff after the pa-s.
iport expired .while they, mvesti
his faisa.
- Kellogg, whose fatherjLarigdoa
Keliogg,1 lives at Madeira Beach
Fiav said he went to Hungary las -fall
and Joined v rebel band in
Budapest wearing kfVX. Army
uniform stripped of all insignia.
He said that whenhe returned to
Vienna m: November.' he was) told
by a UiS. Army intelligence agent-
mat ;Tie faced prosecution and pos possible
sible possible loss of citizenship for : taking
panw a foreign, warfr:,;
His regular passport was seized
and be was ilssued one -valid only
unmD en. ;.!.. t..
Soyiet Antarctic
Sub. Boise Planned
CANBERRA, Australia,: '"Feb. .S
(UP) e-Sovtet Russia-is establish
ing a submarine base in the Ant
arctic,' reports reaching Canberra
said today; Official quartet s ex
pressed concern over the reports.
A ne reports said the Russians
under the guise of conductmi scien
tifie investigations for the Interna
tional Geophysical .Year Were cn
gaging in oceanography to privide.
oata tor establishment of a base.
AAA Know This?
GREENVILLE; Mich. Feb. 6
Mrs. Merle Gavitts may apply for
an American Automobile Associa
tion membership for aer expected
babyy :? r ;A-A.-'' ....
Tae baby has been rent a cr
riage by its grandparents in West-
equipped with red tad lights, wtnto
sidewali tires and chrome fend ri.

BRIDE AND GROOM Producer Mike Todd is taicmg a good
look at his beautiful bride, screen star Elizabeth Taylor, after
their marriage In. Puerto Marqyes. Mexico, near Acapulco.
Mexican comedian "Cantinflas." right, is waiting to give the
. happy couple hU bst wishes. : j

.Meet" Here

The seventh; Panamenean High
way Congress has been tentative
ly set for Aug. 1-10 at Panair.i, the
Pan American Union (PAL in
nounced today f s
h -v -t.. r. -. ,.
A spokesman for PAU. laid
Panama's Ambassador -1 Ricardo
M. Ariat told Jose t, Mora sec
retary-general of the Organixa Organixa-tion
tion Organixa-tion of American States in a let.
tar made public today that Pa Panama
nama Panama welcomes the- opportuni opportunity
ty opportunity to serve as host to the Con Con-gross,
gross, Con-gross, f f
The Bpokesman said the OAS
council will have !to approve the
date. However, it is expectej ap
provai win be automaf c;
In the same letter -; Anas' also
suggested that tho- Interpol ional
meeting jof experts off' transDora
tion that is scheduled to meet: in
Panama' July 29 of this year muet
at the same .time as tne higiway
Arias told Mora T his govern
ment i already taking stops to
insure a successful meeting.
The ambassador said the follow-

ing men-have -been appointed b:a in their honor by kcting as

Panama President 'Ernesto- de n
Guardia to serve, on the prgauiz
tag comftvittee:' f?. jf'.
Roberto Xopes Fabregichiir
plan, ;Wlio just-recently represent'
ed Panama at Uie meeting f m
terAmericaa presidential repre
sentatives here! Jorge Ramon Pa-
redeii Inocencioi Galindo: Francis.
co-iA.-Lopez,, technical adviser of
the Building .Department;" Kicar Kicar-do.
do. Kicar-do. J.- Bermudet president of the
Panama Society of Engineers and
Architects; Hpracio Alf aro, of the
same' organnauon; lomas "ouar
dia, Chief of the-
Highway; 'Office -iri Panama : and
Tomas Gjuardia; Jry of 4.he 'same
Resignation Comes
AfteQueen MieVs
Ori Diyorte Stated
LONDON XUP) Giiieen tliza
beth's rigid 'opposition to divorce
has A thm :ianttinn n T
Cmdr, Michael parkeij as private
secretary to the Duke of Edin f
burgh, informed sources said to
The; handsome Parker, a close
frnd of the duke from navy
days. is now aboard the royal
yacht Britannia which is bringing
the duke home from the Olympic
Games in Australia,
Informed sources said Parker
resigned rather than risk drag
ging his intimate connections with
Buckingham Palace tnrougn a di divorce
vorce divorce court.., ;
Mrs.- Eileen- Parker his wife,
announced -Saturday- she and the
36-year-old Australian .had .separ .separated
ated .separated and that she would seek a
divorce; The news
was cabled to
the Brittania.


In This Year:



.WASHINGTON; Feb. 6 (UP) High Pandmanian
officials pressed today for firm action by the United
States to implement provisions for the 1955 treaty requir requiring
ing requiring special legislation, 'N.:r ,i v h
' They incJude a single wage scale for Panamanian
and United States workers nn the Canal Zone; transfer
of land, and a bridge to span the canal. .-
Jose Isaac Fabrega, personal representative of Pres President
ident President Ernesto de la Guardia, and Panamanian ambas ambassador
sador ambassador Ricardo Ar-;as have asked that these matters b
included, in the administration's legislative program this
year;:' 1 r-.MM

The Panamanian officials
stated their government's posi
tion on the outstanding phases
'of the treatv at a luncheon civ
lsistant secretary of state Roy R
Rubottpm at the .$ Metropouian
Club. -.. :, ::S ,v;'
. Assistatti? Secretirv f the 'AF
!tny,-Gwrf'Rbdertc;w, who is
chairman of the Panama Canal
Company, was also ; present at
the private luncheon. y,
"Two years have now gone by
lnre the treaty was approved by
our congresses," A Ambassador;
Arias told at reporter. 'A. W"'-
"It is natural that we are now
most anxious that these -outstanding
matters be settled. ;
yMtwat time; however,
we are aware that the tnited
States : Xdngress $ baa many
pressing matters before it, but
even so we think that S the
treaty with Panama requires.
- early, action.'';; .-
' uhited States officials said
Rubottom, and Roderick had
prepared a comprehensiva out outline
line outline stating the Administration's
position on; legislation required
to implement; me
Mnn Chara&a
With Failure
To Replace Hand
VERA CRUZ, Mexico, Feb. 6
(UP) Salvatore Lanza Ruggiero
was arrested today on the cam cam-plaint
plaint cam-plaint of a laborer who said he
charged him $2,800 and then failed
to make good on the promise to
' transplant a hand to repiaca a
missing one.' y ;
Police said Ruggiero had served
prison term on charges of de-
frauHinff illiterate worker! witn
promises of grafting fingers,. This
was the first time ne naa gone
"whole hand," they said.
Surgeons Recover
Tov Hammer Lost
Bv 3-Year-Old
AUCKLAND. N.Z.. Feb. 6 (UP)
Doctors today found the ham hammer
mer hammer 3-year-eld Bruce McDowe'l
lost.' . .,

When tbe toddler complained to! the mills and ports after the bot bot-his
his bot-his mother that he lost his toy; torn fell out of the rebel called
hammet,-2u inches long with a strike, which was supposed to ro
-inch head she rushed him to aincide with Algerian debates at tne j
hospital. He had swallowed it. 'United Nations.

Surgeons operate! en the child
to remove It and .reported be was
"gettuw along nicely."
Boy Scouts Week
Proclambtion Out
In honor of the 47th anniversary
of the founding of the- Roy Scouts
of America, the week of February
to 12 has been designated as Boy
Scout Week in the Canal Zone aa
cording to a proclamation issued
Tuesday by Gov. W, F. Potter
Montaque In Chile
General Robert H. Montague,
commander in chief of the Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean Command, arrives here to today
day today bv nlann from Santiago. Cht-
ile. on a tour of South American,

I- i e I I- J

One that appears to require
considerable support to get
' through Congress is a bill ex-
tending Civt Service and pen
, alon benefits to Panamanian
employes of the Canal Zone. ,
This would be the first-time)
that foreign employes abroad
would be entitled 4 on a larg'lva RtMtaiej'-fcene
lits as 04ited'8tate civil aer-
jants. ; .(';." 1 J i?r ;y
' These v officials 1 lst: pointed
out that President v Eisenhower
in his budget! message had re requested.
quested. requested. $1,000,00(1 for-technical -studies
of a bridge across' the
Canal. The bridge is estimated
to cost $20,000,000.
The admin'stratlon had re-
quested Congressional, action'
on these matters twice before;
but the legislation 'was never;
acted on. --f,'.'-:, t
It was understood "that. Ru

bottom had arranged the lun-.
cheon to impress Fabrega and
Arias with the fact that tha
United States is seriously con concerned
cerned concerned with getting quick action :
on these matters and that much
discussion has already taken1

place amone the several execu

tive agencies Alike State, Army,
and Defense Departments to
draft a Joint program for Con Congress,
gress, Congress, i'-x-
Draft legislation ef admin-'
istration proposals has al already
ready already been submitted to tha t
Bureau of the Budget an In Informed
formed Informed source said. r
Fabrega, who came here,' to
attend last -week's meeting of
the committee of representatives
of the 21 American presidents,' -is
expected to return to Pana Panama
ma Panama sootf with a report on ths
status of the "treaty and the)
provisions of the Memorandum
of understanding that requiro
legislative implementation.
Life in Algeria:
Normal Once More c
As Strike is Over

ALGIERS, Algeria, Feb. 9 (UP)
Life in Algeria returned to norm normal
al normal tolav at the end of an ill-imcd
general strike called by rebel na
tionalists fast wees: to spouigm
their independence demands.
French sources said .Moslems
were opening their shops and dis disheartened
heartened disheartened workers returning ts
me vn oeiaj-ru uc
week and thus left'
the strikers
temporarily without
a caise.
Superintendent Off
For School 'Meeting,
Sigurd E. Esser, Superintendent
ef the Division of Schools, w t 1 1
lesve the Isthmus Thursday to at attend
tend attend a five-day meeting of the Ctief
State School Officers and the A-
eric in Association of School Ad Administrators
ministrators Administrators to be heH Felrnary
15 to 20 in Atlantic Cw.
Following tbe meeting, Eiser
will visit Syracuse University and
several other schools offering pr
grams frr handicapped children Ha
will return to th Can Zone Feb.
23. '--
During bis absence R. W.- QA QA-linge.
linge. QA-linge. Assistant Superirteorlent and
Director of Elrowitarv Mucatkwi,
i will act as Superintend-


1 s


'$ is
Read story on page 6




Sobles, Albam I ndicted For Spying
10 Russians Said Co-conspirators

NEW YORK, Feb. 5 (UP) Two men and a woman were indicted yesterday on
charges of conspiring to pass U. S. secrets to a free-spending Moscow-directed inter international
national international cafe society spy ring that has been in operation since one month after Pearl
A special espionage Federal Grand J ury also accused 10 Russians, most of them
diplomatic employes, as co-conspirators in a spy network reaching from Essex House
"on New York's Central Park South to an apartment in Moscow.
The jury .said there were a number of "unknown co-conspirators" hired by the
espionage ring to get U. S. government jobs in this country,' Germany and Austria to
steal and transmit military .economic and governmental secrets for Russia.

Federal Judge Gregory F. Noon Noon-an
an Noon-an ordered the jury to resume its
investigation indefinitely, appar apparently
ently apparently to seek the identities of
these alleged" co-conspirators and
return indictments against them.
Fact Death
All of the Russians have leff the
U. S., but the three defendants
face possible death in the electric
chair if they are convicted of plot plotting
ting plotting with the biggest espionage
espionage ring exposed since exe executed
cuted executed atom spies Julius and Ethel
Rosenberg were arrested nearly
seven years ago.
Jack Soble, 53, his wife, Myra,
52, and Jacob Albam, 64, were ar arrested
rested arrested Jan. 25 and are in jail un under
der under $100,000 bond each. Soble and
Albam are natives of Lithuania.
Mrs. Soble war born in Russia.
The Sobles are naturalized Amer Americans.
icans. Americans. Albam was denied natural naturalization
ization naturalization in 1951.
The indictment charged thet hree
with entering into the spy con conspiracy
spiracy conspiracy in 1942, five years before
they came to the United States.
The Sobles later were accepted
for U.S. citizenshipe ven as they
plotted against the country. Al Albam
bam Albam came the same year and left
again after marrying an Ameri American,
can, American, thus assuring his readmission
to the country.
Known As "feter"
Soble, known also ": "Peter"
and "Abram," and Albam,- known
as VBelova," were charged with
pemg Soviet 'agents. Mrs. Soble
was accused of conspiring to act
as a soviet agent,
u All three were accused, of con conspiring
spiring conspiring t trnsmit to Russia and
its agents documents, writings,
photographs and other informa information
tion information relating to the national de defense,
fense, defense, particularly to intelligence
activities of the U. S. armed
The indictment said the espion espionage
age espionage ring to which the three al allegedly
legedly allegedly belonged had been operat operating
ing operating from Jam-ary, 1942, 'until the
date of fling this indictment," in
other words, until today.
Sworn In Last Wk
The grand jury indictment, re returned
turned returned just a week after the 14
men and nine women were sworn
in, charged that spy trysts were
held in New York at the Essex
House, the Barbizon Plaza Hotel
and Howie's Restaurant, a favor-


The rodeo is still with us.
After two three performances
10 days ago, it was reportea tnati
th Texas Rodeo would push off
for Colombia; but no. They've
been here all, the time plan-
ning for another show.
It will be held Thursday and
Friday nights at La Macarena,
Panama's bullring, located in
San Francisco de la caleta. Both
performances will be held at 7
It is to be a benefit show, ro rodeo
deo rodeo officials said, with San Mi Miguel
guel Miguel Church sharing gate re receipts.
ceipts. receipts. There will be no reserve seats.
But there will be an invita invita-tlonal
tlonal invita-tlonal bronc riding contest with
cash awards for do-daring cow cow-pokes
pokes cow-pokes here who think they can
Weather Or Not
This wtatkir rort far th 24
hour cnamf I ro4v h '-pare1
pare1 '-pare1 y rfc MctMrolo kil
Hrdrafraphic aVinch f th Pana Panama
ma Panama Caul Cwnpmr:
. mpfc) ..NW24
RAIN (iMkM) 0
.(iaaf kartWt) 74
7:1S im.
7:51 pm.
1:31 ..
1:50 p.m.1

I "1 'ill mmvmmmmm.,rr-mMmm
N )

ACCUSED OF SPYING FOR BEDS Mrs. Myra Soble and her
husband, Jack Soble (center), enter Federal Court in New York
in custody of a Federal Marshal.

ite among radio and television
Abroad, clandestine meetings
for the purpose of passing secrets
or?; receiving money or new inu inu-gfrijetions
gfrijetions inu-gfrijetions allegedly were held in
the restaurant Des Eacx Vives in
Geneva, Switzerland, the Park
BeaU Rivage in Lausanne, Swit Switzerland,
zerland, Switzerland, and the Cafe Mozart in
Vienna. Other alleged meetings
were held in Paris, and evidence
tracked" lown for presentation to
the grand jury also included a
meeting Feb. I, 1950 in a Mos Moscow
cow Moscow apartment by three alleged
Soviet co-conspirators.
The scope of this spy ring was
much broader and its operation
apparently more highly financed
than the Rosenberg espionage ap apparatus.
paratus. apparatus. Th Rosenbergs, poor residents
of New York's lower East Side,
kept their trysts with Soviet
agents on street corners, in apart apartments,
ments, apartments, at the entrances of res,au-
rants sucii as Childs, or outside
When the Sobles were arrested.
they were living in a $180-a-month
Istay aboard a couple of Interior
unbroken horses.
Itll be old times
morrow for one of
relived to-,
the rodeo
Don Corley. a bronc and bull
rider with the touring show ex exhibition,
hibition, exhibition, served for two years a a-board
board a-board the Navy carrier Wasp.
He plans to go visiting when
the ship docks at pier, 18 and
invite former cruise buddies to
the rodeo.

THE C.S. WASP (CVS-18) will arrive at Balboa pier 18, tomorrow morning tor a
three day visit in the Panama area en route to her new homeport of Boston, Mass. via the
"Horn" and her new assignment with the U.S. Atlantic Fleet after nearly three years as
a member of the Pacific Fleet
Commanded by Captain Ray C. Needham, the Wasp will have embarked an almost full
allowance of "ships-company" personnel for a CVS which is 1420 men. There will be bo air
group embarked a boars the giant aircraft carrier. s
No official word has been given concerning the operating schedule of the. ship-when
it gets to Boston. Also scheduled to leave the Pacific fleet for assignment with the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic fleet In the near future will be the- USS Essex (CVS-9). Moving from the Atlantic to the
Pacific fleet will be the USS Coral Sea (CVA-43) and the USS Midway (CVA-41).
The career of the Wasp is one of the most colorful in the annaU of OA Naval history.
The present Wasp is the eighth ship the second aircraft carrier) to bear the name.
The Wasp will depart Balboa on Saturday to continue her rovage around the "Horn."
Commander Richard S. McElroy Jr. Is the executive officer of the Wasp.
' '
. t

apartment just off Central Park
West, and he was planning a new

trip ,abroad. :
' The original charge against So
ble said he replaced Vassili Zubil-

oie saia no repiacea vasm audii- v reoresentativea .Russia
in, former second secretary of thelcry r 'ePrcent,llve" t ;1u"1

and reputedly one time NKVD
general in North America, whenj
zuDUin lett the u. S. in 1944. So
ble's wife and Albam allegedly
Four Join PanCanaf,
One 111; Returnee
Also Among Quartet
Foure mployes. one from the
United States, joined the Canal
organization during the last two
weeks in January, according to in
formation from the Personnel Bu
Tha one employ from th U U-nitd
nitd U-nitd States in William C. Hir Hir-rlt,
rlt, Hir-rlt, of WilliamMon, North Caro Carolina,
lina, Carolina, who hat bn mpl0yf as
a ferry custodian in th Naviga Navigation
tion Navigation Division in Balboa.
One of the new employes work worked
ed worked previously with the Canal. He
is Maurice L. McCullough, mach machinist
inist machinist in the Motor Transportation
Division in A n c o n. McCullough
'warn emnlnVAff frim in 1Q1A
i as a chauffeur and machinist in
the Motor, Transportation Division
and after a short break in his
! service, worked from 1948 to 1952
as a machinist in the same unit
Other new employes are Clar Clarence
ence Clarence M. Alexander, welder in the
Motor Transportation Division and
Mrs. Beverly J. Wheeler, clerk
stenographer in the Administra
tivc Branch.


Albam, 65-year-old New-Yorker
accused of spying for Rus Russia,
sia, Russia, ts shown as he arrived in
Federal Court in New York.
those who
Russian Staff Member
One of the Russians named as
a co-conspiraior was vassui m m-hailovich
hailovich m-hailovich Molev, a member of the
. il Hi aT.1.
staff of the Russian Embassy in
Washington who left the U. S. the
day after -the Sobles ana AiDam
were arresfed.
The indictment charges Molev
received a written communication
prepared by Soble from an un unknown
known unknown person near a New York
restaurant on March ;3. 1953.
The "overt acts",' charged : by
the grand- jury allegedly began
on Nov. 25, 1947. The last one list
ed allegedly occurred last Aug. 15,
when Soble wat accused of deliv-

erintf two lexers, one of 26 nagesjmen or colored people to .11-

and one of five papers,; for deliy-
(Hey; Want Gouramli
Or Maybe Small Fry!
(Thing Looks Fishy)
Three tanks containing a dis
play of fish suitable to aquarium
living are now on exhibit ia the
Canal Zone Library Museum lo
cated in the Lobby of the Civil
Affairs Building.
The property of members of the,
Canal Zone Aquarium Society, the
fish represent the varieties suit
able to aquarium living and, ac according
cording according to members of the Society,
are caDable of living fort he full
two weeks of the exhibit without
food or other attention.
The first tank contains gour gour-amit,
amit, gour-amit, or egg-layort. The tcond
tank hat a collection of live live-barrs,
barrs, live-barrs, which, includes a vari variety
ety variety t typi; and rht bird tank
contains an attortmont of min min-uto
uto min-uto fish whkh-th mmbrt of
the Society refer to as1 "email
fry." .;
In addition tw.thei displar. of a-
quarium fish, the Canal Zone Lib
rary has, in a nearby lighted case,
a supplementary display oz jpaga
zines and books depicting -a vaw-
tv of fish. r. 1
The Aquarium Society-wliteh
welcomes new members Interest Interested
ed Interested in learning about fishr' holds
regular monthly meetings and sits
members take frequent field, trips
on both sides of the Isthmus to
collect and study- marine life.



i,' -
"Let tit people
32nd YEAR

US Attorney General BrowneH Calls
For Action :lnfci$ I Rights Prog rtirii


Aiwrney uenerai weroert jirown- unanimous .cons&nu oi the nouse. mority ot toe states, as some op op-ell
ell op-ell Jrv told Congress today, that Chairman Emanuel Celler ,(D' oonentsv have contended, v

'turbulent events", of the past
year have underscored the need
for early enactment" of President
Kisenhower s civil n?ht nroram.
lie said adoption of the toroeram
in many cases would "make the

difference between success or fail-an afternoon session. But it could. The program would create, a threatened Interference with vot vot-ure
ure vot-ure in meaningful protection of ..iier., -"- "' civil righty division in the -Justice-iijg-ights"''would be far more ef-,
the civil rights of ,our citizens."; Celler;, who is sponsorinc. a' bin;Departmnir; establish, a. bi-par fective" ttaa-4 the''?crimini; pro
Brownell appeared as the open-that goes beyond the administra- san commission to study the prob- ceedings how permitted "after the
ing witness at a four-day hearing tion's proposals, said he would be lem;' str"engthn ot'n -r!"b'T and harm has actually been -done."
by a House Judiciary subcommit-"as far and as judicious as pos-give the' government authority to
tee on civil righU bills. The ex-'8ible" in hearing both sides. But bring civil suits to prevenf civil State Function
pecfed battle over the legislation he said the hearings "cannof go rights violations. I 5
was not long in developing, 'ion indefinitely." i Rep. Edwin A. Willis (D-La)
Rep. William M. Qolmer (D-l He sain equality of the races, is! Plaasa The Majority 'commented that election matters
Miss), a leader of e southern "inevitable" and that Congress1 Rep. Kenneth B. Keating (R- historically ; have -been regarded
opposition forces, took steps that should provide the leadership in NY), sponsor of the administra- at, a'-.statefMneHen; He masked

may upset the subcommittee's
plan for fast action
on a civil
rights measure.
Unanimous Cement
Colmer objected to a request for
permission for the subcommittee
to meet
during House sessions.
Such a procedure ordinarily is

Florida Legislative Committee Hearings
Aimpd Af Expelling NAACP from State

A Florida legislative commit
tee, questioned Negro witnesses
today about purported photo
stats oi checks paid by tne Na National
tional National Assn. ; for theAdvance
virgu Hawicins, 47, aenied te-
celvinir any NAACP money dur-
lng- his eight-year litigation fo:
admission, to the University oi
Florida but afterward Mark
Hawkes, committee council, ex
hibited a $760 check. :
v ..
, "If you want information to
outlaw us you've got It," for former
mer former Florida NAACP president
William A. Fordham said.. He
told newsmen later he meant
the committee's finding was a
f orer on conclusion.
The special committee, whose
publicized purpose was to drive
Ith. ma arm fmm th. has
subpenaed 20 witnesses for thej
hearings which got underway
here yesterday.
In Baton Rouge, La., Negroes
filed a Federal tu t attacking
the constitutionality of state
and city but segregation laws.
The Negroes sought an imme immediate
diate immediate injunction against en enforcement
forcement enforcement ef the laws. :
Officials of Louisiana State
University at Baton- Rouge
meanwhile, notified 30 Negroes
registered for the coming sem semester
ester semester that they will not be ad admitted
mitted admitted If the university wins
pending Federal litigation over
The Federal ofctrlct court in
Birmingham, Ala., set a hear hearing
ing hearing for Feb. 21 on twa motions
te discuss a suit of 21 Negroes
seeking Integration ef Bir Birmingham
mingham Birmingham buses. The Negroes
are all charged with riding in
white sections of the "buses In
order te test the segregation
Zone Girl Leaves
For Foreign Service
Job In Ethiopia;
i Miss Virginia Welch, who was
secretary to Lt. Got H. W.
Schull, Jr., left the Isthmus
Sunday morning en r o u t r to
Washington, D.C. where she has
accepted and appointment with
the Foreign Service ox the U. s.
State Department.
After a brief period of orien orientation
tation orientation in offices of the State
Department in Washington, she
will report for duty with the
VS. Embassy in Addis Ababa,
A native of the Canal Zone,
Miss Welch was born in Ancon
and attended Canal Zone
several years with the U. 8. Em Embassy
bassy Embassy In Panama City and loin-
schools. She was employed for
ed the Canal organization la
Browder Jo Act
For Col. Arnold
Edward M. Brewer. Jrl 'assist
ant director of the Engineering
and Construction Bureau, will
act as director during the ab
sence of Col. Hugh m. Arnold.
Arnold will absent for aprox-
lmateiy one ween -on cetaxh
ed duty in New Tort


know the truth and the.

rr- yrrn


harrdi,fovsrff;i'ilAi! nif rtmt
NY) had planned to' keen the sub-'
committee in session morning, aft'
ernoon and night if necessary to
finish the hearines ..his week. The
House ouit ear' fv a'r" Col
mer's obiectlon had no affect on
meeting "this great change."
Jold Back History
"Just as We can't hold back the
hands of histnrv w csn't hnld
back he idea that one color is
as good as another,". Celler said,
Brownell denied that the admin
istr a tion's program .would "en
Gov. Marvin Griffin of Geor Georgia
gia Georgia revealed he has forwarded"
$3,041 in contributions to a
"freedom fund" to help defend
12 white persons charged with
racial disturbances at Clinton,
Tenn. i it !;..--; '.'o
! iTbe Florida committee, Set rvup
in 1955 to investigate any organ organization
ization organization whose alms might con constitute
stitute constitute violence or a violation of
state law;; also questioned Hor
ace Hill, Hawkins' attorney dur during;
ing; during; yesterday's session. I
Among remaining witnesses ;
were two white Flor'da State
Univerrsity s t u d ents, Joe
Spagna, of St. Petersburg, Fla,
and John Boardman of Iowa,
whe had been identified with
a bus integration drive at
Hawes also showed Fordham
photostats of ; directives from
NAACP national headquarters
supplying local NAACP branch branches
es branches with specimen petitions ,to
school boards to admit Negroes
to white schools.
Sen. Dewey Johnson com commented
mented commented that "promoting law
suits" is illegal in Florida.
When Hill denied the NAACP
hired him to counsel Hawkins,
Hawes produced a copy of a
letter in which Hill complain complained
ed complained to national headquarters a a-bout
bout a-bout not being paid for work


Th most amazing conspiracy lh worlcUias over known...
and lovo as It never happened to a man and woman before!


O tJ
country is safe'; Abraham Lincoln --vy

eroaeh '-mwm th; emtiitltiitionar Sib
"None of Vhese four prop-mis
recommended by the President
would extend or increase the area
of civil rieM in which federal
: jurisdiction as defined by the
courts exists todav." he said.
4ion bill, said' it was "consciously
designed to please toe majority ot
the Congress and yet achieve
real gains." -,-
He called it "moderate, realistic
and nrocressive'? and urged that
it not. be weakened by amend
ments "or broadened "unrealistic-
ally" so that its passage, would
be jeopardized.
on-the Hawkins case) and co co-ps
ps co-ps of bills he had submitted
to tha Florida NAACP.
'Hill said it t was understood
that he would be paid through
contributions to the Negro ci citizens
tizens citizens committee
''ln other words,' Hawes said,
"you were soliciting fees from
any sources that would pay?"
I was n6t ijoliclting but I
would have been grateful to be
the recipient of fees Justly earn earned,"
ed," earned," Hill said.
Sen." John Rawls questioned
Hill about his practice in Flor Florida
ida Florida and his standing with the
Florida Bar Assn.


Bill Haley and his Comets
Alan Dale1- Alan Freed -Little
The Treniers in

Cntury-Fox proudly prent



' COLOR by DE t-UXE -'
em invw

BrowncII said the president's
proposal-ior a : civil -rights, com com-.mission
.mission com-.mission v''wj11 tend : to -unite re--Sponsible
people of good will in
common effort to solve these prb-
lems." He said no "fanatics on
either side" would b6 named as
- He said Civil proceedings to ston
Brownell whether; the government
would seek an injunction against.
, a school board that segregates pu-
plls. ':'t
Brownell reolied that he would
ha MlicrMfri" if state action was
, "vigorous enough' to. protect all
voting rights. But he said history
shows clearly that it has not
been." .. ,-v -As
for school injunctions, Brown Brownell
ell Brownell said he could 'not answer a
"hypothetical' question.? He cited
as an example of "a proper place
where we could help'Vthe Hoxie,
Ark.; school case. He said his de department
partment department gsve legal assistance
when Hpxle school officials were
threatened after integrating their;
il. j, U- nnlv OV to find O
porklng ploce ?n most townsls to
drive o tire engine.
HtlCES: .75 .40
i:15 5:10 7:05 :02 p.m.
' J-


fZ A



4 )
n r'
- ft
ft t inlr-
k f, f V ( s? 1 ,fj
v Zcf iAe people know the truth and the country U'jpfe' ibraham Lincoln.
32nd EAR
rm ccrti



F lemming

WASHINGTON,' Feb. '6 (UP) .President Eisenhower
today announced the resignation of Defense .Mobilizer
Arthur S. Flemming. 1 1
' The President announced at his news,' conference
that he would nominate Gordon Gray, now assistant
secretary of defense and former president of the Univer

sity of North Carolina, to
Other highlights of ihe Presi President's
dent's President's news conference ;
1. He predicted that Israel will
withdraw her lorces from the
Strip and the area of the Gulf
of Aquaba lyinu in Egyptian ter ter-rttnrv
rttnrv ter-rttnrv In accordance with Ant
resolution oi tne unuea wawouo,
-' 2. He believes that his confer conferences
ences conferences with Kind saud of Saudi
Arabia have produced progress
toward a peaceful and, event event-.
. event-. ually, united Middle East.
3. He said the 'United States
should ship oil to JEurope to the
fullest ranaeitv of available
transpoi'tation facilities. He held
- out the possibility that if this
does not take place the Federal
government t may nave ro siep
into the situation .-
4. He renewed his support of
the four point administration
Civil Rights prograjm' before
Congress. He said there is
Slippery Burglar,
Alfacking Hoodlum
Strike in Panama'
- The current wave of holdups and
robberies in and around Panama
City has Increased within the last

, 48 hours.
. Since Monday ; fhrtt pertent
hava bean attackad by thlvt in
thair own hom during tha ear-

' ly morninsT-tiour. Ona pregnane
woman waa attackad and robbed
yesterday afternoon en Central
Avenue 1 V
The latest robbery resulted in a
knife injury for Mrs." Maria Lina Linares
res Linares Clement Tvhea she discovered
-' a burglar in ber homa on 32nd
Street early this morning. The bur bur-.
. bur-. glar grabbed Mrs. Clement by the
throat and stabbed her on hefthip
. during the struggle, then: escaped.
The knife tut an artery- in her

hip causing hei to be, submitted w
emergency 'surgery and ; several
blood transfusions. ; i- i
Twenty-four hour -early oa 31st
street, Osmond Hokee awakened to
see a man crawling across; his
. bedroom.. Turning on thought he
saw it was a stranger who, knife
in hand, immediately attacked him.'
In the struggle : Hokee was cut
on the hand before the intruder
made good his escape. Hokee said
the man's akin was slippery.,, as, If,
he had been greased.
New Anti-Atomic
Test; Ban Wanted
TOKYO, Feb. (UPP Foreign,
Minister ; Nobusuke Klshl said to to-day
day to-day he would make a. second ap appeal
peal appeal to Britain to cancel nuelear
; weapons tests m ne uiirn"
island area of thft Pacific this
. spring. t- -V.S; -i
" Britain' was expected Ito reject
the first formal request sent v
London last week. A British For-,
mian Office cookesman ill London
said the-reply to the Japanese
note would be tent "soon." :
. TV... lis Iimh TTyimt in OODOS
Uioa to the olanned tests evea.
though Christmas Island is thous
ands of miles from Japan. '
Cats And Gators;
li s i
Minr- pjn ritnifllJ5 i
. ' , :
NEW .YORK, Feb S (UP-Three
. Columbia University coeds are car
rying on aa experiment in co-existence.
- -. .-.
Linda Green,, Claire Delage and
- Irene Curti live with a 12 and a
half inch alligator and their car.
Pushkin, u a
apartment. The
Gorki, is Linda's ana was the
Christmas gift of a- boyfriend io
California. --
Gorki is kept In th oalhtub un-i
til the girls want to take showers J
Then he u moved to a pressure
cooker regularly scalded before
use in cooking dinner. The (iris
say they have had nervioua indi indi-gttlion
gttlion indi-gttlion since Chrutmaa.-
Battery Hearings
Are Continued

. . jlwere in favor. The BBC switch-

, d ,1. tf . S
in Balboa 1 Magutrata's Court ; today
againn narry fMiwan uoicoifio
49, American.
It was continued at the request
of his attorney unul a.m. tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. .The drfenart h
' r i-r --) vir
inrcu w.o
"fa wpoa tie


succeea lemming,,
nothinr In It inimical to the
rights of any person and that i
he regarda the legislat:on as
very decent and needed. 1
5. He again voiced strong; sup support
port support for the .mandatory six six-month
month six-month basic training ordered
for National Guard enlistees be beginning
ginning beginning April 1. in his opinion,
he said, the 11 weeks1 alternative-
nlan: nronosed bv the Nar
tional Guard Association would
not answer the defense needs of
the nation.
6. He said the likelihood of at attack
tack attack by any nation possessing
new .and 1 nowerf ul weapons of
massive destruction on another
country diminishes every year.
He said that as the understand understanding
ing understanding of new weapons increases it
becomes less HKeiy mai; me
yeapons will ever toe used, y c l
7, He aad,. Vice-President
Richard M. Nixon is being
kept constantly (abreast of de developments
velopments developments within and out of
the government so that In the
event that as the President
put it the Grim Reaper re removes
moves removes Mr. Eisenhower from
tha scene, Nixon, could take
awrr without anv delay.
8. "He said political affiliation
will, not enter into- rus consiaer consiaer-ation
ation consiaer-ation of a successor to Associate
Justice .Stanley! Reed. Mr. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower said that whlle'hia feel feel-inira
inira feel-inira are not inflexible, he pre
fers If possible to fill vacancies
on the Hign couri irom junsio
now sitting on the Federal bench
nr nrr state KUDrem. Courts. Of
the -three High cwrt vacancies
he 'has filled, .jorfar, -Mr... Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower has named two Republi Republicans
cans Republicans and ones Democrat 4
l!o 1 5!:iicgrap!;:r-.
Jo Holrial Dale,
tack of a.court stenographer
msH it unfeasible to set a date
for the trial of Joaquin Gorgonia,
24, Panamanian, when his ease
was called in u. a. visinci Anu,
Gorgoma pieaaea noi gumy w
burelarv and -mn remanded to
Balboa iaU for .want of $100 baU.
Judge.. Guthrie, t urowe -jaia a
nmcnpct fnr the court reoorter
lob had been1 found In Florida. If
a test there -finds her competent,
she may reach the Isthmus sno-l
Meanwhile," the "Judge said, lie
was authorized to pay a substitute
court stenographer on a daily ba
sis if attorneys could find one.
The regular court reporter Mrs
Lenore B. Keilhofer,- suffered a
broken arm and has resigned.
1 Lack of a driver's license cost
Marco Julio Ramirei,'3Z, Panama-
ii in, uie sum 01 iu in oaiuoa
Magistrate's Court today. Imposi
tion of sentence was suspended
for his failure to have bis euiele
Manuel Prado. 42. Panamanian.
also paid a $10 fine for having no
license, - -,
Ronnie -Lee Powell, 21,' -a a A-
meriean airman, was fined 110 for
violation of a motorcycle instrue-
jvioiauon or
tion DermiL ;. 1
Donald Lloyd Mason, Ameri-
n, was fined 119 for foUowing
w viwacij wum miYuig ci

Judge's Bench

BBC In Furor Again; They Televised Baby's Being Born;

LONDON (UP) The British
AaHfao4int antm 4Aln:&J ai i
Broadcasting Corp, televised the
Dinn of a baby Monday night. night.-.
. night.-. Most viewers today agreed it
was done with remarkable tart.
but the dissenting tabloid Dailv
j Sketch quoted a "father of two"
today a saying BBC was turning
television "Into an ultra-sema-tional
horror comic.' v
The BBC said at 0000 It bad
received a total of eight telephone
call following the program. Six
expressed disapproval and two
,0,pa SU,J' flooded with call
if program. 1
Dactara Vaica Pratasta
uuy nmt iv

pan 01 a nroErram in a-tiirh "mlJinnMhurf !ct v,,r Sha vtA :

rai Dinr expm ornuy D;rk to it being nhwn anvwhere in tbe'ehiltihirth on trvutfn creeit i
Rrad 4rStr& hi system yprt..mrAA eicept Smith Afrtca. it turn tnvimn into a vJtra-
'ty -e rr-An tt.ft r twe. The Ca.:y Ske'th was th en!r ensL.-nsl herr?r comic


A new list of tax delinquents
was published today by the in internal
ternal internal Revenue Department. To
day's list ; was Smade of those
paid their tourist tax.
Approximately 80 bars and
beer gardens appear on the
list and about the same num number
ber number of grooery stores and Su-
per-markets appear j on r the
llSt, 'i "S '4
r r -. 'J ?
Future tourists, who come to
Panama will no longer be able
to convert tnelr transient visa
into an Immigrant visa during
tnelr stay m Panama,, accoraing
to an executive decree Issued
last November.
Th decree went into effect
recently upon its publication in
the governments oniciai Ga
zette, t
Secret police authorities were'
reported searcning toaay ior a
ten-year-old boy who left his
home in Pedregal ten days ago
on his daily ,, chore or i. selling
fried fish around the town, a
His mother, Mrs. Julia Castre Castre-llon,
llon, Castre-llon, said her son. carmelo Cas Castillo,
tillo, Castillo, was seen talkine to a wom
an in the area on Jan. 27 and it
is believed that he went away
with her. w
Panama city public trans transportation
portation transportation drivers are reported
as seeking a minimum hourly
wage, instead of the "hire"
system now in effect.
-The union representing the
drivers recently named repre representatives,
sentatives, representatives, to attend a meeting
with owners' at the Ministry of
Labor; Health and Social Wel
fare ,
' The noon tabloid La Hora
complained today about the 1
failure of the Labor and Pub
lie Health M'nistry to 4a any anything
thing anything about the annual invar
ston of mosquitos in the eut
Skirts of the cHy.
y ii i.
The tabloid said lid 'effort
was being made to spray the af-t
fected areas witn vwr or tne
clean up pools, ditches and oth
ermosquito breeding places. r
Oxfcrd University
Takes Critical View
Of Student:Escape
LONDON,' Feb, (UP) The
British nress and Oxford Universi
tv" todav took a criUcal view, of
the escapades of. four students1
who were jailed in Hungary wnue
on a European jaunt.
St. John's College at Oxford sus sus-nended
nended sus-nended Roeer Cooper. 20, for the
est of the school Jerm..
1 The press denounced Cooper,!
Judith Cripps, 20,- grand-daughter
of the late Chancellor of the Ex-
cheauer bir Stafford Cripps; Basil
Lord, 26, and his brother Christo
pher, 20. (
They were castigated for getting
mixed up in Hungary in the first
place, ana uien demanding out outrageous
rageous outrageous fees to tell the story of
their imprisonment and release to
the newspapers.:
- Laborites in Commons demand
ed to know how much it cost the
British government in connection
with the arrests and negotiations
for the release and repatriation of
the four .whose visas expired in
Hungary Jan. 18. Arrested the
same day and threatened with a
spy trial, they were released last
Saturday.-" -' 1
Thef hal embarked on a Eure-
win iflnnt in m rttHMrmn rnr Anr.
ing the Christmas recess at Ox,
ford. .;-.
As Vet. no scholastic disciDlla-
ary ecUoa had been taken against
miss uipps or tne iord oroLber.
baby Into the worJd-i system op-i
posed by London doctors.
One of the doctors present said
after the film, "I wouldn't like any
patient of mine groping aroimd
trymg to help her baby out." The
doctors were not identified la line
with British Medical Association
policy. I
The film, showed the mother on
ber back, her knee up, the baby
already half bora. .One of the two
doctors guided the mother's hands
and handed ber the newbora babe
a a smile of buss spread ever
her face.
Mather Was Anavymaua
The mother wn aa unljer.tif ed
Soutb Afriean via r.l ji,rr,i

wrirn uie iura wa mane Ul jonn-itne


' 1


A cnanee to do their stuff on
the local television network is now
being given Pacific side elemen
tary school students in grades four
to SIX. t '
' The program,' called; "Can You
Spell It" will start tomorrow night
at 5 o'clock over CFN television
station and will last a half hour..
During this time, a team -of
two girls will complete against a
team of two boya In a variety
ef spelling games monitored fay
Mil Ruth Hope, fourth grade
teacher at tha Balboa Elemen Elementary
tary Elementary 'School.. y t
Miss Hope, who has had some
experience in radio wont, ; orga
nized the program with the assist
ance of Mrs. Gladys Light, super
visor of instruction lor tne u.o
Elementary Schools.
The earnes will include scram
bled, words, v round robin spelling,
and just plain spelling.
Since elementary school chil children
dren children need to know the meaning
of hundred of word other than
thote included In tha ctandard
7 Knots For Sale,
Look 'Em Over
Tomorrow Morning
OtirehaSerS; WhOi
Wish tas inspect tne e w?'c"
dor tomorrow morning ivj
sn if thev contact UJS. ;Jn; rshaI
Joseph I. Kinnaia an, aiiuuh
the Cristobal Division of 'the
U.S. District Court.'
' At 10 a,m..icinkald is boarding
a launch to take an appraiser
oat to inspect the 1120-net-ton
vessel now anchored in Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal .under, the Marshal' .custo-
' -on!' jriday theship ia tobe
sold at public auction in1 -the
Cristobal Division of the-U-S.
District Court, f ;
.". tk. atntriit ncrew. 'oil-burning
steam craft was formerly the
nm no Ha hf nra that the Ven de Mavo. and earlier
still the Cerigo,
i The Gobeledo was built t In
Hamburg, Germany, by A--Bor-8.
In 1922 4 i
,' -'i
The vessel ha a fuel (oil) xa xa-paclty
paclty xa-paclty of 200 tons. Her speed i
seven knots.
Month in Jail
Sentenw Metedl
For Drunkedness
; Thirty days la JaU to get Over
it" was tha disposition made in
Balboa Magistrate's ourt today
for a white-faced shaky individual
apparently struggling witB a nang-
over. ;
Becoming so intoxicated that he
was no longer able to care for the
safety of himself or others was
the offense of which Willie Nichol Nicholas
as Nicholas Roberts, 38, was convicted. Rob
erts is sometimes listed as aa Es
tonian, at other times as a United
States eitiien.
. Whan found intoxicated yter-'
dey aftarnoan in Ancan, Roberta
reportedly asked police te "take
him aemewhara." : v ;
He served a similar sentence
last year for the, same offense.
newspaper to nrotert. It rarriwl
rbeadling ?'Revolting By A Father
n. iwo oyer a story by Alan.
Gardner.- .4
"Revolting! Beyond the pale! I
condemn the BBC for the worst
lapse of taste ever," Gardner wa
quoted.- -'
"They showed -u habv bn
born hi all fts stark, primitive de detail.
tail. detail. All right. W were adult- So
the children were in bed when the
Program was n.(
"But there are some thing 1
which should never be shown on
television and this was cm c
them. It sickened me. it sickened
my wife. -, . -,.-
"I did cot te ry chlldrea born
T dint mint tn ikuttr. 1 wmrnt
mouve or lno men who do.
"Pirt l, Kl. ,k. .(

Urges faty Actflt
- tii." -.- imi j i ii il, ii im in i i A !' ,. ...' "" 0 ' .. j.;"' v,-

spelling book t Mis" Hope be believes
lieves believes that they should also be
able to spelt the j word used used-jay
jay used-jay fat social studies arithme arithmetic,
tic, arithmetic, or science.' r
Hence, the words used in the
weekly television spelhng contest
will be chosen from those used in
grades four to six, depending on
me graae ot, tne contestants, ;
Competition for the honor of ap
pearing on TV has been keen, she
reports. v
The yoancsters who are beinc
chosen,, however, will be t h o s e
who are tne best all-around stu
dents and not necessarily those
with the highest grades.
Ex-GI May Lose
US Citizenship
For Fighlmg Reds;
BONN, Germany, Feb. 6 (UP)-
Ex-GI Stuart W.i Kellogg said to to-day
day to-day i 'West 5ermanv had granted
him temporary poptical asylum
pending examination of his charge
that the United States wanted to
prosecute '; him for fighting 'wit1!
the rebels during the Hungarian
revolt. '
Kellogg, 28,1 a 'student of Islamic
culture here, has a U.S., passport
vaua omy untu ten. lb.,
The Boston 'University graduate1
him tiv remiirr hrr sftvr h. 11,1.
port expired vWhUe they investi
gated Ms. case.
- Kellogg, whose lather, '"Lsrfgdon
Kellogg, lives at Madeira: Beach'
Flav, said he went to Hungary las'
fall and Joined rebel band in
Budapest, wearing U.S Army
uniform stripped of ail insignia.!
He said that jvhenhe" returned tn
Vienna m'November,' he was told
by a U.S. Array intelligence agentl
uiai ne laceq prosecuuon ana pos possible
sible possible Joss of citizenship for : taking
part.n a. foreign, yUf.,;;'-
His .regular passport was seized
ana lie was 'issued ona alid only
untili Feb. 16. '.-
Sof iet Antarctic
Sub, Base Planned
CANBERRA. Australia.: "Feb. 6
(UP) rrSoviet Russia' is establish
in submarine base in the And
arctic,' reports reaching Canberra
said, today; Official quarteis ex
pressed concern over the reports.
.ine repons said tne nusmans
under the guise of conducting scien
tifie investigations for the Interna International
tional International Geophysical .Year were cn
gaging in oceanography to privide
data for establishment of a: base.
AAA Know This?
GREENVILLE, Mich. Feb. 6
Mrs. Merle Gavitts may apply fnr
an American Automobile Atsocia-
tion membership for aer expected
babyy 1-. -. v : v
Te baby has been renf a car-'
riage by its grandparents in Wesi-
equipped with red tail light, wnita
sidewall tires and chrome fender?-

BRIDE AND GROOM Producer Mike Todd Is taking a good
look at his beautiful bride, screen star Elizabeth Taylor, after
their marriage In. Puerto Marques, Mexico, near Acapulco.
Mexican comedian "Cantinf laa." r'.fht. is waiting to give the
happy couple his tM mishea. H


.Meet Here
WASHINGTON, Feb. 6 'Wf 'Wf-The
The 'Wf-The seventh; Panamerican high highway
way highway Congress bar been tentative tentatively
ly tentatively set for Aug. 1-10 at Panami, the
Pan American Union (PAU an announced
nounced announced todays'
A spokesman for PAU taid
Panama's Ambassador Ricardo 1
M. Arias told Jose L, Mora, see-
, retary-general of the Organiza Organization
tion Organization of American State in a latter-made
public today that P-
nam welcome the 1 opportuni
ty to serve as host to the Can Can-grass.
grass. Can-grass. (''
The opokesman1 said the OAS
council will have 'to approve the
date. However, it is expectel ap approval
proval approval will ,be automat'c'
In the same letter Arias1 also
suggested that the "International
meeting pi experts orf-transpor a
tion that is scheduled to mee1; in
Panama-July 29 of this year meet
at the same time as the hig'iway
Aria told Mora hit govern,
mant i already taking (taps te
insure a successful meeting, v
The ambassador said the follow
ing men "have 'been appointed b:
Panama .'President Ernesto de a
Guardia to serve- on the orgamz
ing committee: -,:,
- Soberto 'Lope FabregA, chir
man, ,wto just recently represent represented
ed represented Panama at- the meeting i in
ter-Amencan .presidential repre
sentatives here; Jorge Ramon Pa-
redes; inocencia Galindo; rTancls rTancls-cnA.
cnA. rTancls-cnA. Lopez,, technical adviser of
the Building Department;'' Wicar Wicar-do.
do. Wicar-do. J,- Bermudes president, of the
Panama iSociety of Engineers and
Architects; Horacio Alfaro, of the
same'-organization; Tomas ? ?,
dia, ?, Chief of the' Inter-Ameiican
Highway Office in Panama; and
Tomas G.uardia,- Jr., of J;hs same
OlllCe. -: . ' ':
Resignation Comes
After 'Queen Views
On Divorce Stated
LONDON UP) Clueen tliza
beth's rigid pposition. to divorce
Cmdr Michael ParkeH as private
secretary -to .-the Duke of Edin
burgh, informed sources said to
urgh, informed sources
ay., -.-.v. y f, j
:,..;;V,,. jjtf.?;.;;... J..- t.
The handsome Parker, a close
frnd of the duke Irom navy
days, : is now aboard the royal
yacht Britannia which is bringing
the duke home from the Olympic
Games in Australia. (
Informed sources said Parker
resigned rather than risk drag
ging his intimate connections with
Buckingham Palace through a di divorce
vorce divorce court.,-. ?
Mrs. Eileen -Parker 'his wife,
announced Saturday she and the
36-year-old Australian .had separ
ated and that she would seek a
divorce. The news was cabled to
J ' MM.. 1.1 J
the Brittania.
t V

Seeks Inclusion
In This Yea&
j l,'( JJ ',
US Legislatioh
, ,' ' r 1 i ""St,

.WAiMlNGTON, Feb. 6 (UP) High Panamanian
officials pressed today for firm action by the United
States to implement provisions for the 1955 treaty requir
ing special legislation,
' They includera jingle wage scale for Panamanian
and United States .worker -in the Canal Zone, transfer
of land, and a bridge to span the canal.
. Jose Isaac Fabrega, personal representative "of pres president
ident president Ernesto de la Guardia, and Panamanian ambas ambassador
sador ambassador Ricardo Aias have asked that these matters be
included. in the administration's legislative program this
year;1:' , r--

The Panamanian' officials
stated their government's posi position
tion position on the outstanding phases
of the treaty at a luncheon giv-
n in tneir nonor oy acting as-
fslstant secretary of state Roy R.
Rubottom at tne ; Metropoutan
Club. '-,''
Assistant secretiry e-f the 'Af k
mj Gto' Rodrrirk. who is

w - - j vv k v ,, 1 v ti. litoejeMiDj uv
chairman of the Panama Canaliiits as United States civil aer
Company was also present at I van ts. 1 v -1

t.hA nrlvatu luncheon.
"Two years have now gone by
since the treaty waa approved by
our ' congresses," Ambassador
Arias' told a reporter. v
v "It is natural that we are now
most anxious that these out outstanding
standing outstanding matters be settled.
At the same timey however
we are aware that the; United
States "Congress nas many
pressing matters before ltf but
even 10 t think that ; tha
treaty with Panama requires,
early action.' ;
United States officiala said
Rubottom and Roderick had
prepared a comprehensive out outline
line outline stating the Administration's
position on: legislation required 1
to implement me wwg.
Man Charged
With Failure
To Replace Hand
VERA CRUZ, Mexico, Feb.
(UP) Sal va tore Lanza Ruggiero
was arrested today on the cam cam-plaint
plaint cam-plaint of a laborer who said he
charged bim $2,800 and then failed
to make good on tne promise to
' transplant" a band to repiaca a
missing one. ;
Police said Ruggiero had served
a prison term on charges ot de defrauding
frauding defrauding illiterate worker with
promises of grafting fingers.. Thb
was the first time he bad gone
"whole hand," they said.
Surgeons Recover
Tov Hammer Lost
Bv 3-Year-Old
AUCK1AND, NX, Feb. 6 (UP)

Doctors today found the ham-! their independence aemanaa.
mer S-year-old Bruce McDowel French source said Moslems
l0gt were opening their shops and dii-
. ? 1 heartened workers returning to
When the toddler complained to the mills and ports after the bot bot-his
his bot-his mother that he lost his toy torn fell out of the rebel called
hammet,.2u inche long with a strike, whitb was supposed to eo--inch
head she rushed bim to a'incide with Algerian debates at tha i
hospital. H had swallowed it. ; United Nations. . .' :---,

Surgeons operate! en Oie child
to remove It and reported be was
getuiM along nicely.
Boy Scouts Week
Proclamation Out
In honor of the 47th nnivemry
oi the founding of th Roy Scout
of America, the week of February
to U fcas been designated as Bo?
Scout Week tn the Canal Zone as
cording to a proclamation issued
Tuesday by Gov. W. K Potter
Montaque In Chile
General Robert H. Monlaeue.
'commander is chief of the Canb Canb-ibean
ibean Canb-ibean Command, arrives here to-
Iday by plane from Santiajo,
Me. on a tour of Sooth American,

One that appears to require
considerable support to get
through Congress i a bill ex extending
tending extending Civl Service and pen,
sion benefits to Panamanian. 1
employes of the Canal Zone..
This would. be the first-Um :
that foreign empIoye5 abroad -would
be entitled 4 on a larg

scsinrc--, jve iTi-iuu bene.
These" officials alstr nointed
out that President Eisenhower
In his budget j message had re requested
quested requested $1,000,000 for -technical
studies of a bridge across the
Canal. The bridge is estimated
to cost $20,000,000.
The admln'stratlon had re requested
quested requested Congressional, action"
on these matters twice before
but the legislation waa never:
acted on. o-",-
It waa understood that Ru Rubottom
bottom Rubottom had arranged tha lun-.
cheon to impress Fabrega' and
Arias with the fact that -tha
United states is seriously con concerned
cerned concerned with getting quick action
on these matters and that much,
discussion has already taken
place among the several execu executive
tive executive agencies uike State, Army,
and Defense Departments to
draft a Joint program for Con
Draft legislation of admin-
istration proposals has al already
ready already been submitted to tha
Bureau of the Budget an In Informed
formed Informed source said. r '.
Fabrega, who came here.' to
attend last week's meeting of
the committee of representatives
of the 21 American presidents,
is expected to return to Pana Panama
ma Panama soorf with a report on tha
status of the "treaty and thw
provisions of the Memorandum
of understanding that require
legislative Implementation.
Life in Algeria:
llormal Once More r
As Sfrike is Over
ALGIERS, Algeria. Feb. i (UP)
Life in Algeria returned to norm normal
al normal tolav at the end ef aa ill-amcd
general strike called by rebel na-
tionalist iast week to spouigm
im ur oeiajea w
week and thus left
the strikers
temporarily without
a ca-ise.
For School Meeting
Sigurd E. Esser, Supermtendent
ef the Division ef Schools, w i 1 1
leave the Isthmus Thursday to at attend
tend attend a five-day meeting of the dief
State School Officers and the A A-meriean
meriean A-meriean Association ef School Ad Administrators
ministrators Administrators to be neM Fetnnry
IS to 20 in Atlantic Cw.
Following tfea snerting. E yter
will visit Syracuse University and
several other schools ulfertng pr
grams fer handicapped duldrea H
will return to to Can Zone Feb.
During tus absence R. w, CjI-

ChJ-jlinee, Assistant Superirle nent nd

pirecior at tiemeniarv i.-i !ciiin,
wUl act as StFeru;'es'J!"J

'1 '"



fn Sir:







m.' rXtSLismo thk Panama American mass, inc.
v H mn P. O. Box 134. Panama. Of
TtufPNONE a -0740 9 LlNt
S4B Madison Ave. NEW York. 17 N. V.
. ptN MONTH. IN APVANCt , 1.70 8. BO
OR l MOWTMB. IN ADVANCE, ,,, 9.80 '3.00


The Mail Box ii an open forum for raiders of The Panama American,
larrort ara received gratefully and art handled in a wholly confidantial
If you eonfributa a letter don't be impatient if it doean't appear the
part day. Lettere ere published in the order received.
. Please try to keep the letters limited to one page length.
Identity of letter writer is held in strictest confidence.
Thit newspaper assume no responsibility for statements or opinions
expressed In letters from readers.

Greetings Mall Box Motner,
My compliments to you.
I write to no other
Than 'Mother Number Two.'
You must trust your duugnir
Will always be prudent.
Acting as she ougnter
Wltn soldier or student.
You wnl never rue her
'If she was brought up nice.'
She will never do her
Skating upon thin ice". -Think,
Motner Number Twd,
How awful it
And what a blow to-you
Were your daugnter lute me,
Sufferinir the bite of

5; v The bug known as 'jSIvis.
L' 'r Swooning at the signt of
ry A .gyrating pelvis.
v Every girl must hare elates..
. -!', Each lixtle lamb must, frisk.
- jiut, when she gets on skates,
' she puts her





tirii littu "nincip" is oriMift to t.hfi-creat beyond. Killed by

a sergeant in the Army, probably in a hurry to get places.
Death was Feb. 4, 1957.
No one will miss little Dingle except two little pals-and
myself, and, his little snort in jumpln into my arms will be
nQ complained to the major general of the post, and was
about to get the brush-oft through one lesser in command
until I explained the feelings one has for a dog. In this re respect
spect respect he responded more like a father and less like, a general
(for .which I felt gratelul). : I t
When I die I don't expect many people to attend my
funeral, but I do know little Dingle .ould. So now there is
something missing which I cannot replace.
So., if there is a Heaven for little Dingle I hope he has
wines and his chewing on a bone. -
,,; .: plac


i. rTra v&riin KpAirfi no tat.lnn. t heard an

announcer read a request for a song -any song by Frankie
lymon and the Teenager and what was the. Jesuit? -Jjm
.Quote 1 am sorry to tlsappolnt someone but we MW lao
record at all by that grout, unauote. r And Why not may I ask?
. Bveff station practically in Panama ; play recordings by
them, and why not C.F.N.? It to a rock and roll group like
hundreds of others. .Could it Jse tha tthey are Negroes? .Like
many other Negro groups that we do not hear over CFN? Be Because
cause Because anyone interested in rock and roll music can say Frankie
Lymon and the Teen-agers are one of the leading groups in
that' field.
... Dissatisfied

Fish Tale

Answer to Previous Pirate


1 Health retort
2 Fowl
3 Wile
4 Acts
5 Feline
e Leave out
7 Surrealist
8 Supplicates
9 Electrified

10 Cognizance

IS East (Fr.)

20 Used to
eatch fish
21 Marine fish


I Soft-finned
t Spiny-finned

U Fsther (Fr.)


wins vessel

14 Sturgeon

S Poker stake
i8 Sesame
7 British
IS Fortune

21 European

....., 22 Ascended


21 Pinnacle Slr2i

n pi., host to rruluu

31 Before
in Arthurian


23 Sea eagle

38 Strays

27 Diminutive of

' Elizabeth
JS Worm
40 Consumed
141 Wedge
! 43 Follower
i4 Preposition
144 IceUndic tale
4 Bed
S3 Festive
SS Card game
6S Exclamation
of sorrow
SI Measures of
62 Female horse
S3 Scottish
434 FcOdinlbed
i) Solar disk

XRtA.iR I c u
. e'TM;fi2'AT
IFa"5X6 ?e al
E NT ngE5l 6 EEN
zzss;sgg,5i ,iiit
?V7rS" ctlekbl rBtWlriB"

26 Anatomical
28 Rod and
29 Gaelic

11 Compass point 30 Handle

32 Royal Italian

family name
34 Ambary
36 Exclamation
of inquiry
41 Afalnst
42 Golfer's

45 Former
Russian rulers
(47 Stage play,
49 Fish sauce
50 Horseback
game ;
31 Mall
52 Pikelike fish
53 Animal
54 Boy's nam
57 Pillar
58 Exist
59 Oriental coin

, H ft U I U i H I K 19 p In
i rr i :t
B iC B
' '' rr r
W r
55 w w
' L-3 rrr
Tww 5 sr rp-Tsr
3 3 a
E5 a s
I I III! t I I I Hi


Peter Edson
In ; -Washington

WASHNGTON CNEA) --A "grad "gradual
ual "gradual shift in the roles and principles
of the Republican and Democratic
parties ; becoming discernible.
A laroe nart nf this mav be sim

ply a matter of politics. Anything

tne jtepuDiicans in power are iur
the Democrats are against
So as the GOP grows more liber
al iiivtor tho FiKpnhnwpr nroeram

the Democrats appear to be more

and more conservative.

President Eisenhower's first five
messages to Congress this year

leave little doubt as to which way

he is leaning.

His special message on Middle
East policy ant" his inaugural put

the wUole UUf eiepnant au tne

way under the tent of "the interna
tioiialists, and not just its trunk.

His economic report, budget and

State of the Union messages spell

ed out a domestic program just a
liberal as anything Presidents
Roosevelt and Truman wrote on

their slates.

'DeSert Nights Are Too Cold.for-This New Tashion"


proposed by President Eisenhower
is entirely in keeping with the

Democratic policies to contain

communism and Vive aid to free

countries wanting to resist it. Pres
ident Truman was completely con
sistent in endorsing the new Mid

die East doctrine as a necessary

development of his own policy.
The spectacle which Washington
observed, however, was that form former
er former Uemocratic Serretary of State
Dean Acbeson was called back in
something of an heroic role to tes testify
tify testify on tne Eisenhower doctrine be

fore the House f oreign Attairs

Committee as an expert witness

IIniaW i:fe;



WASHINGTON There is' one1 the elbow of ths Stat. n.rt.

J Al J 4.1 .U. eLltnattf T;

Hair on Chest Or Wool on Back?
In return for some nasty things the frontal bone. Backward, It year to embroider the reindeer in-

i ww nweu on later, i oner this Keeps tne sun (or rain off. your to your sweater. You even buy a
free of charge to the Snortswear neck. It comes in handv as a. din- built-in farawav innV tn ia in

Acheson was not asked to take people: Plug the beret, men; place per when the water supply is pri- scanning distant scenes,
it oh the chin a he had to when he it big on the budget for heavy oro-. mitive. or as a washbasin in the i h ...'

was in office. Instead, he was ask-(motion. It is the only perfect piece same circumstance. The basic thing in sports stuff
ed to deliver a few. socks of his Of headwear yet designed. I for guys can be summed up easi-

pwn on itepumicans: foreign' xou can use mis thing for fisn- Jy, If the climate is cold, is it warm

policy glass jaw. fne untisn armed forces found ing, skiing, hunting, skating rid- and unbulky? If the climate is hot.

a long time ago. so did ing, anvwg even sleeping, if your is it cold and unbulky? If there
the French and Spanish peasants, i head gets cold at night, i For i air are bugs about, or briars, is there

travel, it is just fine, and even bet- protection? And always, the shoes
ter for sailing or steamship use. betterfit and .the socks better be

" wucou i uyiw luij j suui. oore lew can wrecK. an ar ar-because
because ar-because it fits ymir head. End of changel' temper, and spuil the
plug for the-beretv. ;- j trip as welL.,J, j..,

warp and woof of American policy

for the Near East as it affects the

following rather remarkable

events u and out ot congress
today i ,
1. The manner in which Speak Speaker
er Speaker Sam Rayburn of Texas ram rammed,
med, rammed, the Eisenhower Doctrine
through the House of Representa Representatives
tives Representatives under a gag rule forbidding
amendment. Regardless of the
merits of the Eisenhower Doctrine
and H. ha some it should have
been open to full debate and ;a ;a-mendment.
mendment. ;a-mendment. The man who prevenU
ed this was Rayburn. Joe Martin,
the man supposed to promote the
Ike doctrine, was lukewarm. Ray Ray-hum,
hum, Ray-hum, who -doesn't like Ike. was

dlctorial and' demanding that the

House support him. J
9 Th fact that President El'

senhower is welcoming King Saud
of oil-rich Saudi Arabia, here just

orW hit has refused to meet wiin

the prime minsters of Engalnd

and France; ana w ne wo m
rather unpopular step of greeting

the Ung at me airpon

the only time ne nas vnua rw
ed any foreign visitorj
;i .Tht manner in which the Ei

senhower administration- dropped
Awimiftai rharafta In the huee an-

titrust suit started against the ou

industry by the Truman aaminjs aaminjs-tration,
tration, aaminjs-tration, and has dragged out the
civil suit. 1 .
5 The ifitermlnable delay In the
Justice Department's case against
the Arabian American oil group
fnr nv,rpharcing the U..S. Navy to

the tune of $67,000,000. These are

the same companies wu.u

port King sauo oi sauui rawi.
6. The loans, economle. aid, jand

shipments of arms to sauai Ara;
bia at the expense of the Ameri American
can American taxpayer.

. ."PROTECT OIL", ;,(

an nt thn above. 'some of them

aenffrflnhieallv unrelated, actually

unrn tnB ether into the cardi

nal American policy, both ioreign
and domestic, which can be um um-marized
marized um-marized ifir two words: "protect


When the hearings got to the Sen

ate, it was the Democrats, who led
the attacx on Republican Secreta Secretary
ry Secretary of State John Foster Dulles. ;

Eventually, it seems now, they

will have to, accept some kind of a

new declaration on. Middle East
policy. But at the outset, Senators

But somehow in America we al always
ways always ;ift, that the -heret' wa :sls :sls-sifled.
sifled. :sls-sifled. Even though the hale Scots Scotsman,
man, Scotsman, who lived off oatmeal and
neat whisky, 'adopted the tam-o-Shanter,
we. have turned it down.

This nrnt adIv i ariAalrv .. J U L... i-.

I was hunting in Africa recently to what I really hid in mlnd.'which W are nof. ter all, rehears-

Fuibrigbt, Humphreys an'eir Morse ot- tir4 of hats. Mine was a has to do with general sportswearinej for a mu tai comedy. I used
romped a 1 over DuUes the way Mc-i?004 -fi t M8 Stelson Stolen f 1 ,. ir i fi ? 1 1 9. myseii op,; in-Mw.arlrM--'
c!& Jenh" -XlS- "outonJ 1 ? old days you could mbiayVi lifc; a-'eomblMhon. $ttw-

tt jump a Acheson. ,
The: political reasons were the
same in both cases. Only the roles
of the two parties were reversed.
That neither party has designed or

can design and carry out a foreign
policy that will be completely ef-

lecuve is a point inai oou parues
conveniently overlooked.
this that all Republicans have gone
international while all Democrats

are now isolationists.
. .
Much has been made over the
Republican split in the Senate,

where 29 GOP senators are rated

as conservatives while only 18 -more,
or less in both cases are
rated? as Eisenhower Republic Republicans.
ans. Republicans. The split among Democrats is
alrrost as pronounced. There 22
are rated liberal while 27 are rat-

ed conservative. This was the divi division
sion division on the first vote in the new
Congress, to chacge the Senate
rules. It Is as good a test of poli

tical sentiment as any.
This same shift of sentiment with
in th two nartiea in nntiraahla mi

domestic issues as well as foreign.
over the new budget. In the past,
the Democrat ha-e always been
accuse 1 o' being the party of in in-flamatloh.
flamatloh. in-flamatloh. Now the Democrats are
belaboring th Eisenhower admin administration
istration administration for the creeping inflation inflationary
ary inflationary trends in higher prices, wages,
interest rates and continuing high
President Eisenhower's new Re Re-oublicanUm
oublicanUm Re-oublicanUm hai stolen a lot of the
New and Fsir Deal thunder on In Increased
creased Increased socia security benefits,
farm aid. housing aid. school aM
oublie works, droufht relief, aid
for depressed areas and even anti antitrust
trust antitrust policy.
Rut the morr the Renublicans
toward" the left the mors
the Democratic maVirities in Con-

nne ffiAt annl Im T.m

. v1 v 'mK.i,uc na
t-onal hadorteri thinking nor to
he northern ri-mocrats wHo atifi(
to the New Deal nhilosophy. But
"en gTomw ut rioat happen o
be in control f the Democratic:

iiajunues in enngress today.

eV-aa girdled, with a leopard Into 'an old pair .of pant,! two art Grangor.Vlctor Maturs whits

,, C prcuy, nut w mew on sweaters, a learner jacxet ana a hunter, and even the hyenas
Ml the HmeAin the ooen jeep and pair of bicycle clips and go pre-, derived extra laughter therefrom,
kept getting tangled in thorn trees sentably skiing if, heaven decry,! 4
when I was running away .from you like pneumonia and compound Mind vmi. t rlnn't minrl a little

things. So I harked back' to Spain 'fracture as a sport. You slipped extra adornment in male plumage,

into something old and ugly to fish, but I find a workable flannel shirt,
For most sports, the older the a oair of washed-out cordurovs. a

clothes, the sloppier the man, the couple pair of snorts and some de-

and bought myself a beret.

Sometimes iti i a u,h

Washington lobbyist for Arameo
gave air cooling equlpmert to
Loy Henderson; the State Depart,
ment. official. in charge of the Near
East a gift similar to the deep
freeie deal for which Gen. Harry
yaughan got panned so deserved deservedly
ly deservedly and so unmercifully, v 'a
('But," on the whole, you don't see

cne nana oi tne oi companies guid guiding
ing guiding major foreign policy. -1
Nevertheless, it's there iklU iklU-f
f iklU-f u 1 y, emphatically, vigorously
there. It influences both war and
peace. It guides ; the question of
loans and gifts. It affects the men-ey-
the average .taxpayer-has to
put" up when he fills out his tax

. Take two vital examples: In
1935 when Mussolini started to in invade
vade invade Ethiopia in what the diplo diplo-mats
mats diplo-mats recognized as a prelude to
World War II, the; League of Na."
tions took a courageous stand that
might have stopped war, not
merely in Ethiopia but the world
war to follow.,
t i
- Led by Anthony Eden and with
the unofficial but potent backing
of Franklin Roosevelt, the League
voted economic sanctions against
Italy. This meant cutting off all
exports to Italy and refusal to r
ceive all imports. ;.
' The one key product" in these
sanctions was oil. Without oil Mus Mussolini's
solini's Mussolini's navy v could not move.
Without gasoline his airplanes
could not fly. His invasion could
have -been stopped overnight. i
' i i .i
The British and American oil
companies could have stopped it.
But they didn't. They decided that

profits were more important than

peace. They bucked the. League of
Nations.1.". -,!.-f1,'. 1
And the State" Department,,
which has nearly always taken its

cue from the oil companies wheth
er Democrats or Republicans be
in power,, bowed to the oil" com

panies. Ths American Navy was
not used to stop the shipment Of

their ou to Mussolini.

He got away with his trial war.

The dictators in Germany and Ja-

The beret, I discovered, 1 the

only hat which will keep your
bald spot from broiling whilst al allowing
lowing allowing your face to sunburn; It
keeps your hair out of your eyes
and does net blow off, ne mat matter
ter matter what Speed yew are traveling.
It does not snag la bushes- If
weighs nothing; you ust stuff it
in your pocket.

It is unsurpassed for swatting
flies, picking up scorpions," or mop-1

ping your orow. xuteo forward, it


But the same, sort of people
who load the dolls down the path,
fashion-wise, seem to have ov overhauled
erhauled overhauled the hairy.chestera. Ysu
got to dress for it. Bud, or you
are sneered at In the better
bar In the ski joints and yacht

oawne an" oveo on the
mlng beaches.

cent hoots wi" take vou nearlv
' 1 Al ,. ) A

anywnere in uie woria you warn
to go, unless it's to a big charity
ball. For me, a big charity ball
seems highly unlikely.

The nanf mncl

.provides shade for the eyes and 'Four Norwegian dames

But don't forget the beret, gents.
Even if it's a costume party, you
can put on one of the old lady's

swim- Mirtier smocks, cock the beret at

j a rakish angle, steal a paint brush
.and show up very. cheaply as Pi Pi-just
just Pi-just so.Jcasso, Dali or Gaugin.e specially
work' a' if your ace is dirty.

l' Critics also describe it asr "kow

tow tO Oil." v--v-' ;
' in unme esse their description!

r nnite' neenrate. For the State

Department and the Texas leaders- pan watched the breakup x& the
Of Congress have gone to amazing world's peace machinery. Later'

lengths riot merely te protect ,ou,
but to1 give the oil industry all
kinds of 'bohansas the ordinary
citizen, company, and taxpayer do
not 'get.":1', '
: When powerful' Sam v? Rayburn
crack -the whip over the House of

Representative to put isronsn
the Eisenhower Doctrine t without
free debate or ny amendment,- it

partly means wat xexas
frienrla. have SDOken.

And when Sem refuse .to per permit
mit permit arty 1 Congressman who op-
poses the 27-1-2 per cent -oil de depletion
pletion depletion a 1 1 P w a n c e, it definitely

means mat tne m uu wuuj
has spoken. ,.
The Texas oil lobby can put Sam
out of Congress any time it de desires,
sires, desires, merely by redistneting his
4th District andinflltratingit with
Republicans from Dallas. The lob lob-bysts
bysts lob-bysts do not have to speak too
loud.. ,

they followed the example of Mus

solini. -.

Six months ago; somewhat the

same thing happened in reverse.
This time the oil companies want wanted
ed wanted to' stop a war over Suez. This

time ths same Anthony Eden was

involved. This time lis was en the
fighting end. not the pacific end.

oil. But again he got dapped down.

' This time the Oil edrapanie
did not .want any fighting over
Suet because the transit of their
oil through the Canal was involv involved
ed involved and because their pipelines a a-cross
cross a-cross Arab countries were ia jeo jeopardy.
pardy. jeopardy. "".'' i'i'. f ty-..:
So again they cracked the whip.
Again Anthony Eden felt the full
lash of that whip Jn a defeat
that ended his careen K"131-?,

The hand of the oil companies' Is
not always so apparent in budging

The public thought that he was
defeated by his health, by British
politics,: and "by Elsenhower re refusal
fusal refusal to See him.' All true, in part.
But the main motivating factor,
more important than any of these,
was the whip-cracking ef the oil
companies on American policy..

. most

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Action On 'Boiy Soil Bank'
Postponed : By Democrats

" FOUR OP THE FIVE employes who retired from Canal service' at the -end of January,'
'. ire jshown above with Gov.- W, E. Potter and their division or bureau heads-; ducrng.a visit 4a
the Governor's office at Balboa Heights. Potter presented the employes with 'their vretire:
meot certificates and congratulated them on their Ipng years of service. ",
From left to right are Howard E. Walling, Chief? of the Southern district of the Motor
"h-ansportation Division; Edward Scott, shipwright, Dredging Division; Manuel Lopez, truck
. driver, Motor Transportation Division; Wilson Crook, Supply and Employe Service director;
Mrs. Lillian F Farr, Commissary supervisor,Commissary Division; Capt. Warner S. Rodimon,
Marine Director; Harold D. Sutherland, typewriter repairman. Industrial Division: Edward A.
'Doolan, Personnel Director; and .Potter. Paul, T Aid in the Housing and Grounds Division at the
Roth, Who retired as Housing Management : end of January, had already left the Isthmus.

Freedom Fighting Students
Return to Class Unbothered

BUDAPEST, Feb. 6 (UP) Stu

dents who -helped spark the Hun Hun-,
, Hun-, garian rebellion went back to
school today, uncomplaining and
Not one incident was reported.
' 'thet students silently heeded the
government's warning to' crush
"energetically and ruthlessly" any
disorders when the main schools
of 1 Budapest 1 University closed
! sine the vprising on Mc J 23, op op-.ned
.ned op-.ned their doors.)
' The govt r n m e-n t felt safe
' nough; to post only normal police
: patrols in the vicinity of fhe-unl-Tersity.
1 Communist police" had made a
thorough housecleaning v before before-,
, before-, hand,; seizing weapons : and rebel
;leaElet":at dormitories- and arrest arresting
ing arresting several" students in arly
morning raids yesterday.
i But the regime of Premier Jan Jan-g
g Jan-g Kadar assured:' student; and
, teachers ithab there (Would be no
e.reprisala gainithosei?who took
"prt-itf the retfellioa'. itself.
. The ntudents)-traditional, source
if political ferment nd. activity

In Hungary, helped spark the re revolt
volt revolt with demands for freedom.
They were in the vanguard of the
Hungarians who stormed the huge
Stalin statue In Petoefi Square
Oct. 23 to start the nationwide
rebellion against Communist rule.
Apparently, few students failed
to return to classes. Although
western newsmen were barred
front the university buildings.

technical school director Lazlo

Gillemot said 90 per cent of the
5,000 students in his school re reported
ported reported for classes today:
In addition to the main schools
in the university, four high schools
which had beeni closed were re reopened"
opened" reopened" in Budapest. ; Others op opened
ened opened at Eeer. scene of vicious

fighting d u r i n g the rebellion.

which is located 60 miles east of
the capital,
Everv student returned with the

knowledgeithat ? anyjfiantl-govern-


tial law in.,ieffectvj anti-state ol-:

lenses are punishable Jay death

dai Said Reason for Mine Blast
Killing 37 on 'Graveyard' Shift

BISHOP, Va Feb. 6 (UP) -State
and federal mine inspectors
moved into this sorrowing coal
town today seeking the cause of
an earth-jarring explosion thate n n-tombed
tombed n-tombed 37 men in an u n d e, r r-eround
eround r-eround labyrinth. .
An-Official of the Pbcahontas
Fuel Co. which operates the huge,
highly, mechanized mine the
West Virginia border, said it had
been -determined that a gas ex explosion
plosion explosion killed the men early Mon-
daWe know that." W. A. Fulltr- j
ten. Special Assistant to the

President, 10, dot now
p.nod er what eoootd it wo
don't know yet. Maybe well
"Rescue crews located the bodies
of the victims after searching
most of the day through smoke
and gas in the debris-choked tun tunnels
nels tunnels and last night brought out
the corpses on a "death tram
to the waiting relatives.
The crew-used gas masks, and

Mvn tanks in their searco

n hrintrina the 11-car,

Financial Records
Of Teamsters' Union
Wanted By Senate


&en. jonn u McUellan (D-Ark)

told two leaders of the West
Coast Teamsters' Union todav

that his Senate investigating sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee still demands the
financial records they refused to

McClellan made public a tele telegram
gram telegram to Frank W. Brewster of
Seattle, chairman of 4he Western
Conference v of Teamsters, "Tin d
Nugent Lapoma; secretary-treasurer
of big Local l74.They balked
at producing their union records
under subpena.
The Arkansas Democrat also
heads the Senate's new special
Labor' Racketeering Committee.
But he served notice that the in investigating
vestigating investigating subcommittee, which
Brewster and Lapoma defied, still
considers i the' two n witnesses and
l .j- j l i


sternly, punished Under .jnar- UTh5v.vTeam-ster offlciSls' iaT-

lenged the subcommittee's right

to investigate union affairs, m-

cluding" the filing' of government
reports. The subcommittee has
voted to cite Brewster for con contempt
tempt contempt of Congress.
Brewster and Lapoma tele telegraphed
graphed telegraphed McClellan last week that

they told a closed session or the
subcommittee they would furnish
information to 'a properly -const-tuted
Senate commttee.

McClellan replied that this was

"absolutely untrue," He said both
witnesses refused to say whether

there was any tribunal to- which
they would surrender their rec records.
ords. records. He said the' special racket racketeering
eering racketeering committee has not
subpenaed either Brewster or


House Democrats, -accusing the
administration of trying to grab
credit for droueht relief, tndav

iciui-iauuy postponed action on a
bill to set ud a "babv sol: hunt"

ior parcnea erazine lands.

ThOv 'Agriculture CnmmliUp

voiea 10 recall, the measure from

tne House floor as a result of
what "Democrats called "lasf-

mmuie objections from Agricul Agriculture
ture Agriculture "Secretary (Ezra T.) Benson
and his crowd."
t Members said' that it would be
called up later urfder' a different
procedure. The measure had been
scheduled for action today '.under
a rule limiting debate' to 40 min minutes
utes minutes and reauinne a 2-tO'l vote

for approval. -

borne Republicans joined Dem Democrats
ocrats Democrats in, criticizing" the Agricul Agriculture
ture Agriculture Department for wait

long to come forward with its

Benson sent word Saturday tn

House Republican Leader JoseDh

W. Martin Jr. that he wanted the

vote postponed. Benson said the

House should wait until President
Eisenhower reports on his recent

-tour of the drought area, r v

- v naersecretary of ? Agriculture
True D. Morse appeared before
the committee today to ask at wo wo-week
week wo-week delay. The srouo agreed and

let the bill be called up later,
probably under-a rule permitting

extensive debate and amend

ments. ..-
In a separate action the House

will -vote tomorrow.,, on a 50 mil million
lion million dollar emergency .- appropri

ation for drought relief. It would

include 15 million dollars for

emergency conservation meas

ures, is million dollars for hay

and feed subsidies and 20 million
dollars for loans to farmers.

President Eisenhower, had re requested
quested requested 76 million dollars for this
program, but the Appropriations
Committee scaled 'down the total
after officials testified' that not all

of the funds were needed immedi immediately.
ately. immediately.
"Sam Rayburn (D-Tex.) indicat indicated
ed indicated he agreed to ? delay a vote on
the Democratic grazing lands plan
reluctantly, partly as a matter of
Courtesy to Martin.
""I think that Secretary Benson
and -his -crowd down there want
to get credit for whatever is done
about the drought," Rayburn told
reporters. ;
'Therefore they want to send
their stuff up before passage of
this -bill. I don't think passage of
the bill would have hampered any
studies they are making down
The' .'measure would authorize
the -government to pay "rent" on
drought fr withered pastures to in induce
duce induce ranchers to keep cattle off
the parched land. The purpose is
to prevent permanent damage to
grazing! land until it has a chance
to re-seed itself.. ;t-
Rep. W. R, Poage, (D-Tex), au author
thor author of the bill., accused the Agri

culture Department of deliberate

ly "avoiding the committee go going
ing going behind our backs" to delay

its passage.

Science Studies Two
Clues Found by Cops

Probing Grimes Case
CHirA fin nrp RMoniiotc

studied today bits ofi human hair
and flesh and a chalked appeal
for help found near a ditch where
the nude bodies of two teen-aged
sisters were discovered two weeks

ago. .,- ,.

The possible new clues in the

murder of Patricia Crimes, 13,
and her sister, Barbara, 15, were
found Monday.

The crudely printed appeal for

neip was scrawled in chalk on a
support at the back of an aban abandoned
doned abandoned corrugated metal shack.
The message read!
"Help help help help."
A short time later, searchers
found a cardboard box containing
locks of human hair, one of them
with bits of flesh, wrapped in
newspapers. The papers were dat dated
ed dated in September and -November
1956. -v
Dr. Harry Kearns, a pthologist
who examined the victims' bodies,
said Barbara apparently had lost
no hair, but an oval 1 slash was
found on Patricia's head.
Scientists also sought to match
the scrawled appeal with samples
of the girls' handwriting. One such

sample was found in a filling sta

If Credit Eased,
Should Hike Tax


Chairman William McChesney
Martin Jr. of the Federal Re Reserve
serve Reserve Board said today that' Con Congress
gress Congress should increase taxes if it
eases credit for small business
and construction of homes, roads
and schools.
''Otherwise,' hegaM, "the ef effect
fect effect will be to intensify inflation inflationary
ary inflationary pressures and imperil price
and monetary' stability."
Martin testified before the Joint
House Senate Economic Commit-

Retailers Oppose
Wage-Hour Shifts
Spokesmen for" 800,000 American
retailers put before President Eis Eisenhower
enhower Eisenhower today their oppositin to
extension of the federal wage-hour

law 10 weir stores.'
An American Retail Federation
delegation headed by Rowland
Jones, Jr., president, presented a
memorandum' saying the federal
government should not attempt to

extend the minimum wage Taw to

the retail industry,. It said this Is

an area in which the stale can

tee which is reviewing Presidentlantf shtould determine their., own

Eisenhower's annual economic re

port ..
He was cautiously optimistic
about the tight money.-, situation.
But he opposed government ra rationing"
tioning" rationing" of money to help small
business and the construction in

dustries. He said it would be in

effective in peacetime and a
"force fbr Inflation."


The .'delegation i recommended
that the Taft Hartley law be
amended to ban-all forms of com compulsory
pulsory compulsory union membership and to
grant employer .the right to lock lockout
out lockout equal to a union's right to
strike. The federation also called
for a stronger ''provision against
secondary boycotts.

tion in the victims' neighborhood

He estimated ranchers would beih?re attendants said one of the

unities aiaieis uau wniicii me
name "Elvis" on a stove.

paid irom $1 to $1.25 per acre
each year, for idling about 25 mil million
lion million acres. He said the committee

had asked for the administration's
views on the measure almost
three weeks ago, but had re received
ceived received no report fromt he Agri Agriculture
culture Agriculture Department.
Committee Chairman Harold E.
Cooley (D-NC) went before the
House to explain that be was not
calling up the bill for action to

day. He called the department's
objections '"very, very unfortun unfortunate."
ate." unfortunate." Rep. RosS Bass (D-Tenn) said
some committee members were
willing to have a showdown im immediately
mediately immediately and not pull back like
"puppy dogs with our tails be between
tween between our legs."

s-l Finer -( 1






The Ill-fate members of the
"graveyard" shift had been
working 300 feet beneath a shaft
entrance which the explosion
wrecked end blocked In addition
to shattering windows of build buildings
ings buildings above the ground.
The' 140 other men in the mine
had to scramble to safety through
the "driftmouth," a second en

trance used by the mine railroad. Lapoma or their records.


gauge train inrouK"
winding dark tunnels to the sur-
?8Some of the men were MteJ
by the force of the P,oslh"',
Pnllerton said. "Some were buri buri-Tdlnde?
Tdlnde? buri-Tdlnde? .Ute rock and some died
f ..rhvTitlon." f -.. t t

I Senate Committed
OKs Jock Whitney,

I As Ambassador


1 The Senate -Fo re
i r.mittM tndav anammonsiy ap-,.

I proved the nomlnationOf John;
.l ti.v rJotk) Whitney; -Mew, -York,

i financier and sportsman, ;ai ni-
i bassador to Great BriUin. r.
The nomination now goea tOTBt
; Senate for confirmation. Whitney
waa nominated to succeed WW-
f throp Aldrich at the Court of St.
James. .'.
I Manchester Jydge
I Orders Teachers
'Back To Work

i MANCHESTER, J. H.. Teb. 6
: (UP ) A superior court Judge to-;
I day ordered this- city's 400 striking
; public school teachers ta return to
work. I"--"' !,
: Judge Robert P. Griffith issued
a temporary injunctien against
the Manchester Teacnert Guild
whose members walked out yes

terday for more money. City So So-:
: So-: Iiaitor 1. Francis Roche predicted
' they wooM return tomorrow.
The strike closed classrooms in
2 high school and 22 elementary
schools. The schools ha?e an en-
rc :.Trr.t cf t.iyv).



The New Green, and Blue Uniforms w are
,making for local personnel and taken by
v them back to the States is producing; for us
mor orders, from States' Personnel than
we aver imagined possible.
Look in to Your requirements NOW Even if
you are not due to. return to the States for
Another Yiar. ;
Ordering your Wools NOW you can get pay
.terms stretched out over the number of
months you -art still due to terminate;
up to twelve months.
; , : ';',
IMPORTANT Please Note that we hold
Official Laboratory Report 16496 issued
by U.S.GLM.j Philadelphia, Pa. Certifying
our Green Elastique, and furnished us thru
; "channels by. Q.M. USARCARIB.

I OUR GREEN and BtUES re s
Samuel friedman;-i;nc
la mascota

You've taken fhe first step to
a planned FUTURE...




i hi









: -,
' mL-mT-b I,., iii i i




T1 :

- re t





A La Inversionisia CONTRACT

Herbert Gillmore 2-5383
ii Joaquin Melendes 3-7133
Guillermina Beauregard .. 2-4505
Cuthbert Gamble
' Elaine Boxill 3-1525
Manuel J. Rodrirues 3-3006
Hugo Wood ....... 3-7490
Macabee Montenegro 3-2382
Jose Teofilo Tunon .......,..,. 2-1168
i Gustavo Eisenmann P. .V.... 3-1720
; Donato Goicochea .. 2-1832
Alicia Damont 2-5402
Carmelina P. de Forero 2-4505


rntn.ii.iuJ .rrrri

We will show you the illustrated La Inversionista Portfolio arid
explain the details of this new Home Loan Contract Plan.
...act 9 your budget counsellor in finding the right Plan to fit
your needs now and in the future.
...prepare your-contract and register it to assure participation
in next Sunday's Lottery and every Sunday thereafter.
WITH AH "Inversionisia" CONTRACT... YOU CAN.

Buy a lot anywhere
Build a house.-. "(choosing your ovn architect and
building staff of La. Inversionista).
Enlarge, remodel or repair your home.
Buy any existing house, any place.

jV-Veof MntractjciTes yen this BONIS EXTRA:
j I 104 chances a year' te win. .. Tea cheaee 2 eentraei nam nam-ktn
ktn nam-ktn of 4 dirtU.each! Yenr Member wins and La Inrer Inrer-sionkta
sionkta Inrer-sionkta starts year home immediately! Tee'Te really wen
something! -

J Panameno 5. A.

An Affiliate of (uenlas (cmercfales, 5. A.
Telephone: 2-5390 Vit our offices
t 2-5391 ori the 1st" floor of
2-5392 : "Caja do Ahorros" Bldg.




... If

. !!!'tjt;.,.!'WV1;--,-


i and Cstli
By Staffers


&x 134,



Parti mml Jnu$l tkeu.ll It maittJ promptly U lat-numUn tkoim.

9:00 nj 10 a.M. nlf,.

!j Junior. College

1 5 News amuy-ft

Jt uifl L rtouJ If Uttpkvul rw Panamtt 2-0740 of 2-0741 LhuuH



w i : i( In

hi bm'

Well J. C. is beginning to be
conje threat in baseball. Accord Accord-ing
ing Accord-ing to captain Joe Wood, our de defense
fense defense is shaping' up with fewer of
those, costly errors that lost ball

games: iq the past. Our offense is

gaining the needed puncn. too, pac

ed by Lou Charles, who is really

hitting the old apple, v. t

rOtir -vered S.A. president was

really .surprised by the assmhly

last week in honor of his 22nd bir d

day,Vsing the theijfie of the TV

urogram "This Is Your Life," we

traced Gus activities from the

tjir.e hi was a little tad up to the


He was really surprised by he

appearance of his mother, Airs.

Mellander, who, by the way. stole

l u i. : i

lot' hia early childhood. Nina Kosik,

assisted by others too numerous to
mention,1 was responsible for af af-f
f af-f air, and for keeping it secret from
Gus, which was no mean task. He

did a lot of nosing around at the

wrong times, but didn't suspect a
Oh; by the way! Gus has a nick nickname!
name! nickname! He's just Gus to us, but his
mother calls him, "Baby." Hee,



Written for NEA SeryJce

'ARRIVING AX CONCeRT President and M rs. Ernesto de la Guardla are greeted upon ar arrival
rival arrival at the British Embassy Monday night by Ambassador and Mrs. Ian Leslie Henderson.
At far left Mrs. Aqullino' Boyd, wife of the Minister of Foreign Affairs.

" Analida Alfaro, who will be queen of 1957 Carnival, was
greeted at Tocumen Airport by the Panama Carnivaf Board
when she arrived early this afternoon. A reception was
riven in the diplomat's room in her honor.
Following this she rode into the city at the head of a
motorcade. At the Hotel El Panama the Carnival flag was
rISp1ans tor the rest of the day included flag-raising- at
Santa Ana Plata, followed by a ceremony at which the City
Council will present the keys of the city to MJs Alfaro. ; At'
6 p.m. a cocktail party will be given at the Union Club in
honor of .the Queen of Carnival.

Mrs. Rmon J
Gives Luncheon
For UNICEF Director
The Minister ot Labor and So Social
cial Social Welfare .Mrs. Cecilia Pmcl
Remon gave a luncheon at the
Hotel El Panama yesterday in
honor of Mr. Maurice Tale, execu executive
tive executive director of UNICEF.

Open Houe
.To Welcome
The Nvlor

Mr. and Mrs.

Monrovia, Calif.

the Isthmus by

W. G. Naylor of

will arrive o:i

plane, en roae

from Peru, on Wednesday evening,
to spend two weeks in Gatun.
They have travelled by piano

During their visit here they will
be the house guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Fred A. Newhard and Mr.
and Mrs. Howard R. Harris if
Gatun. The Naylors were resi residents
dents residents of Gatun for many years.
Mr. Naylor was retired from the
Locks in 1949.

The Harris's and Newhard's will

hold ".open house' t the Harris
residence, 263-6, Gatui, Thursday
evening. All friends of the Nay

lors -are invited to call after 7:3)


Mrs. J. Palmer
Balboa Heights.

Smith Jr. of

Daughter Vititt
Cpl. And Mrs. Ryan
Mrs. Leon Spencer and her in infant
fant infant daughter Elizabeth Ann are
visiting Mrs. Spencer's parents
Capt. and Mrs. Thomas F. Ryan
of Ft. Amador.
Mrs. Spencer is from Houston

Texas. She and her daughter will

be here lor a month.

A 10 4 2
Q 5


4 None
' VJ952
' K 10972

. 8
' 4KJ965
Neither side vul. 1
Vort' East' South West
1 Pass v 4 a Pass
2 V Pass 2 4 Pass
4 4 Pass 64 Pass
Pass Pass
Opening lead V K

The plane that crashed in a Cali California
fornia California school-yard last week had
its repercussions down here. Un Unpopular
popular Unpopular though they may be, the
planes flying in and out of Albrook
remind me of a story about a wom woman
an woman who Called an Air Force base. to
complain about the racket. She was

asked if the planes she heard were
enemy planes, and she re p I i e d,
"Heavens, no" So she was told,
"Then don't complain, lady. Thank


Leading Shriner
Will Visit Here

Abou- Saad Shrine Temnle will

bo host to the top man in Shrine

dom Tuesday when Imoenal Po

tentate Gerald D. Crary will be

guest of the local Temple Grarv

ia uiB icauei ui uie IDO amine Uk.- t tunaM
Temples of North America, Ha4 n 1 th0Ugh

wau ana me canal zone and o

the almost one million member

of tjie Shrihe. He is coming to the

isnai zone aboard the Cruise

snip lie de France along with .1


Smiley Morris says the reason he's
reforming is that he can't stay a-

wake any more. Come 10 o'clock,
and he's fast asleep. Must be those

hard baseball practices ... Wonder
what Emily did that made Fred
spank her? Right in broad day

light, too ... Mike Carpenter's a-

bout to give up. Every time he

hears the story of the Civil War. it

always comes out the same. The

South loses, which breaks his little
Rebel heart ... the "Three O'clock
Girl-Watcher's Club" is sorry to re report
port report the loss of one of its charter
members. Zack Brandon is going
to sea .... Things'I thought I'd nev never
er never see; Johnny Robinson going
steady ... Shirley Meyer blushing...

manna weDster Not Diushing ...
Bey Boyett not rushing around like

ertty maybe that cast is heavier

A trump lead would have set

tled Bourn's hash immediately

when the hand was played in
the recent regional tournament
in Hartford. Practically every
West player led the king f
hearts, however, hoping to get a
heart trick and the ace of clubs.
At most tables the rest of the
Dlav was fairlv easy, Dummy

won the first trick with the ace

of hearts, cashed the ace of dia

monds, and led a. diamond for
declarer to ruff. South next led

a cluh for dummy to ruff and

cross-ruffed hearts and clubs to

make sure 01 12 WICKS: SIX

rtrumps in his hand, four ruffs

in dummy, ana two siae aces.
At one table West managed to
throw a monkey wrench into the
works. When declarer ruffed a
heart in his hand, West dropped
the queen. Fearing an overfuff,
smith roncentratedon ruffing

diamonds in his own hand, and
West got an early chance to
overruff with the ten of spades.

West then returned, a trump,

and South wound up wnn oiuy
10 tricks instead of 12.

at all

: j ... ;

' '-.. p ',1" -""I

MRS. MOMTAttUK BEUJilVES COOKBOOK Mrs. Otto E Feierlfeln IwnhH .d.
Dresident of the Fort Kobbe Officer's wives' n' from right).

dej Caribe," to Mrs. Robert M. Montague wife of the commander in rhW-"-mW
in the letter's home recently. Locking on uT mt nl 2
Fort Kobbe commanding officer; and Mrs. Hugh P Osborii SJ. 'Ti 5m1, "l" Tuot th
tion Division, Inspector General, U.S. Army Car fobeanH Kg. WPhatol h lMPeC


' Each notice for inclusion in this
column should be lubmittid in
typs-writtan form and mailed co
the box number lilted daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise," or delivered
by hand to the office. Notices of
meetings cannot ; be accepted by

Mrs. Ferrit V ;
Palmer Smiths'
Mrs. Raymond T.

Ferris, whose

Pin-Up of the Week: Shiriev Ann

Meyer, Ravishing redhead, though

snp is, it snetireckles that get me
Or maybe I'm Just prejudiced.'.

Attention, J. v. boys! Call 2-2413.

party of 87 for a one day Pilgram- .J' e gV.elul

Stu Brown really has the men In

The main event of the MoartmL-l I?

S ZZLlr-iin .. eta... by the waysi


sorei by Abou Saad Temnle to!

, which all members of the organi-

Donald Edwards, before going to. She is a houseguest of Mr. and

from Calif, to Cuba, where they; husband is a former Dean of the zation are invited as well as all
visited Mrs. Naylor's sister ani Cathedral of St. Luke, is visiting othpr Shrinpr in fh or. ti, t

brother-in-law the Re. and Mr. the Isthmus. ta h hM th. vt imr

Officers 'Mess -wul start at 30
p.m. Tuesday with cocktails; din dinner
ner dinner will be served at T-.30 wi'h

dancing until midnight Walter
Reif, Potentate of the temple for

1957 urged all who which to at

tend to lend their reservations a

long with $3.50 for each place to

the Recorder of the Temple, Box
3668, Balboa. These must be in by

Friday night. ;,

Crary who' wa electel at the

Shrine Convention in Detroit in

July comes from Deadwood, Souin

Dakota and is srnnember of Naia

Temple. He has been active in the

Imperial Council since hit election

to that body In 1947.

Advises and invites ita members and families
and the members of the oficial Carnival Com
mittee to a "Cocktail" Dansant in honor of her
Majesty Analida Alfaro, Continental Coffee
Queen, the day of her arrival at 6:00 p.m.







then ends up with a quicker 100-yd.
dash, which takes care of the res
of 'em. At this rate, theyH have
o change the ground rules at the
Stadium to avoid the fallen bodies

ox once-mighty jeers.
j. Well, that does it for now. See ya
next week.

, jjii i i i


It is the dutv of a en est at a

large party to mingle with other

There was no ns av sm u. The reguiar monthly-meeting of
West's falsecard.ince his pan-the u hoca civic councU will be

ner couia odviousij w theld tomorrow night at the si u-

resi oi e uc. dv haU commencme at 7;3U p.m

. i .ul n n fn etAAP NcmiT.n H." . .. i

(ant U1U1R wao w a-"
way from the winning play in

to a line mat. wouiu
Stassen Claims
No Intention

Toj3uif Post

WASHINGTON,- Feb. 6 (UP) -!

Harold E. Stassen, disarmamen
adviser to President Eisenhower
said today he has no intention o

Thi. resignation Question was

raised by reporters as Stassen left
the White House after conferring

with the President concerning
March meeting of the United Nt
tions' Disarmament subcommit

Stassen said recently he be-

A report oh the recent commu

nity conference will be given. An
analysis on the market for the

Jpast three months will be explain

ed, and the appointment oi a cum

missa'ry watchdog committee will

hfitmade. other matters oi imme

diate interest Bid the community
will-also be discussed at the meet

ing. All residents are mvueu. ;
Guild Of Organists

Meet Monday v iU
The Isthmian Chapte' of the A A-mican
mican A-mican Guild of Organists -w'U
mnet Mondav. at The Balboa U-

ninn Church, at 7:30 p.m. Mem

bers will discuss portions of tha
Associate Examination for 1957.
Questions will include ear train training,
ing, training, counterpoint, harncuiy, hisio hisio-ry
ry hisio-ry of church music and others.
All organists and choir directors
are invited.
Winners Of

lieved the Republicans might hav Jamboree
rosainoH rnntrnl of ConGress if Winners of the first Jamboree

Vice-President Richard M. Nixo.v of the year given Friday by. Haw

had not been on the 1956 ticket, nett and Dunn dance team wer3
las follow: John Barajas and Ma
Asked if his statement on Nixon rion Bradley (freestyle Jitterbug
came up today at the White and Bop combination), Mary Ana
House, Stassen said, "No, we dis-1 Anita and Buttons Starkenburg

cussed our continuing efofrts t-t' (Jitterbug and Bop), Mreo

achieve a durable peace in the Schmidt and Jonn uemingisianu

age of the H-oomo.

VFW Asks Congress

To Up Payments

For Disabled

tar 1 PltTVrHAM T7 L t TT

rcorneran It''Lt

are ?ay and friendly Sr dull and compensation payments to vet-
stuifV, depending oi whether orer cJ SSnf
not th o,,oct. t th.mi.,.J Commander Cooper T. Holt of

out to be pleasant and agreeable I Sif "an?g,a' .Ten.n t,ld 4lh.e
to everyone. House Veterans Committee this

Why se to a party ff yon don't
want to help make, it a success?

""i V i i V- A

Rvt spdol soups from Campbtfs

W mean very special soups.
Soups you probably never in
the odd expected to get in
prepared form.
Only freezing makes it pot
sbl for Campbofl's to bring
mem o yow now. Onfy frMzhg
captures and holds the delicacy
and temperamental ricrvon of
ruly great soups. So b
prpared for some thing vary

Berinners f :M AJVI.
Intermediate ll:0t A.M.
Balhea 2S39 er S75S

proposal t ops the VFW list of

legislative recommendations this


Dance) Valerie Spencer and Ar

thur Blystone (waltz) and P a u
Reynolds (fox-trot). j i
Hostesses for the evening ware

June Starkenburg, Edith Spencei'i
and Dorothy Bryant. a former Colon photographer le-
Inled today he had participated in
Engineers the registration of a weekly paper
Meet Monday I which was ordered by Mayor Jose
The February meeting of the' a. Cajar Escala to stop usins Ibe
Canal Zone Post, Society of Amer-iname snday Nation after three
ican Military Engineers will b; weeks of publication,
hell at the Fort Amador Army!

Navy Uub on Monday evening,. The photographer, Sherman
Feb, 11, 1957. A social hour will'skeete, said he left the original
be held at 6 p.m. followed by d.a I Sunday Nation published bv As As-ner.
ner. As-ner. After dinner, Mr.. P. Alton, semblyman Leslie (Chino) Vvi!-
Whlte, Chief, Dredging Division, hams tt an fn w.irlt fnr a new we k-

The Panama Canal Company, will iy with the same name "Iwcai'-e

ADMIRAL BUXS TICKET Admission tickets to Have a Heart
Bingo, sponsored by the Naval Officers' Wives' Club, are shown
MrnfWcafS esLl Admlral Clarence L: a Atktwn S
Mra-J-K. Batchellor-and Mrs, W. H. Fritsch.' Tickets are no
available for the bingo night, to be- heid at 8 oWock Feb if
at the Flamingo Club, Rodman. Naval Station. wRrawO
or 3417. (U.S. Navy ThotoX
Photographer Denies Taking Part
In Registration Of Second Weekly

describe the work of the Dipper

Tt J HVTC r 1 T71t

Holt said VFW also wants Baw a!.8,"?

tins vi iiiiatiuu, iit;iu 'U3ict.iiiii

liberal non-service-connected pen
sions for aging veterans of World
War I and is opposed to an In Increase
crease Increase in the present per cent
interest rate on GI loans.

If (at ruins your fifurs or nuJtee
you sort ( traatfc and andanter
Tour Iwalta, yoa will And It aaar t.
toaa waiirlit with tha new nollrwooe
anathod Fannaea. No dnstie diatlnf
ar axareUa. Aak your dmsatora for
Fimili. a ad atart allmminc at sac

trip will be conducted by Mr.

White to the "Cascades. in oper operation
ation operation in the Pacific entrance ;o
the Canal. Reservations should ie
made with Chief Warrant Officer
Hanlen phone 85-2233 or Colonel
E. M. Browder, USAR, phone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2323.

he was not being adequately paid
by Williams."
Will'ams charge that Skeete
and Kellogg A. White, a Panama
government chauffeur, had encour encouraged
aged encouraged Wilfred Martineau, a Rio A A-bajo
bajo A-bajo mechanic, to register the
name of the weekly published by
Williams as Martineae's property.
Skeete said his first knowledge

of the registration by Mart'j.ea- ':
was when Williams told him about
it and emphasized that his name
does not appear on any official
record as one of the registran.j. J
Skeete declared that "White and
Martineau registered the aempa-..'"
per which operated illeeahv tn --.'

five weeks, with the intenf.M of
helping Williams." -
"I have no 'ambition .to awe a

newspaper, aaeeie aeciarea "My
respensibility is to tee that. "'
get paid. when I work and I. left
Williams only after I told him of
ll i-i It ,

my uueuuuu. , :
The photographer state J that
the name of the paper was su2-

gested by White when WiUim
had to go into business for himself
after the collapse of The Narian, of
which he was editor. :

jf (ar ertaktr haa ar akiw W
Z trrltaiMa Mawaaa a H i
ai t etc ewar -a "yt
9 that raheraa. rr-
Id aad sulati

Aaadwr raeartr Mr




Afl west, ready to aat...)uat -na
ef atenv tm Soowsoe
(aoAl Too knew Inay'ra t"
bocowM weyre eiede by de
awkefl el Cewpbalt't Sowea.
iook Kt SWANS ON
tou-u moQHAlITT


The days when rrtattrruty clothes looked dowdy are gone
forever .'.'and our collection-of smart fashion for the

mother-to-b proves! Come rn,'see, select.
;. LINGERIE '.. ; v''-..' ;'

. e PEDAL PUSHER li different styres

Justo Aroiemena Avenue 30-03

'pact mi?
840 kcs., Panama Oty
1090 Kcs:, Colon
Telephones: 2-3066 Panama
1063 Colon

-- i i
.. vi
- (f

DO do

mK" v.. ... v .. ,w ....
i : U
" A

I i j

' says goodbye to Col. Peter Peca of Ft. Clayton before leaving
today to return to New York. Miss McHugh, Field Staff Di Di-rector'of
rector'of Di-rector'of Region 11, Girl Scout sof U.SA. has been instructing
Girl Scout Councils here during her visit.

Atlantic Bridge
Winners of the regular weekly
hririee eamea nlaved at the Mar
garita .Clubhouse on Monday eve
ning were: .mast ana wesi,
- Mr..; and Mrs. George' A.: Tully;
' second Miss F. Edbrooke with
' Mrs. B. Kadoch anl third, Mrs.
I. Mcllvaine with- Mr L. Lyon,
, North and South, first, Mr. Fred
Schwartz. -with Mr. Julius Loeb
and second, Mrs. 'Hay den Jones
with Mrs, Julius Loeb.
Heroes bf ft
Install Officer- s
- At a meeting of George W. G03-
thals Camp, Heroes of '76, held on
Jan; ; 23,-1957 at Battery Birnsy,
of Fort Amador, the following or
ficers were installed for the year
1957: Commander. Fordbam D. Ta-
i bor, LCDR, USN; Chief of Staff,
Edwin, O. Earl, Col.' USA; Officer
oi tne uuara, Kaymond Adkins,
CWO, USAF-R; Officer of the Day
Charles R Smith, MaJ,; USA; Ad Adjutant;
jutant; Adjutant; Edward J, Brogan, CWO CWO-ll
ll CWO-ll ll, JJSAF, ir.f ;;-., C'-1
- James E.-FTernd6n. Past Com
mander; for the eremonies4Twen
ty-one; Heroes attended this Bi-
i best attended several months.
jcouowmgvtne j installation, "-immediate
Past Comm ander" Harold
Von Nessen, MaJ. USA, was ore
sentec with the Badgef of P a $ t
Commander amid a rising vote of
. thanks from aU Heroes. tor,"A Job
Well Done," -Cy : 'jr.
.Proceeds of ..V ;t'f
' WMW t
. radeirecentlyheld. at. the British
cmoassy. m ranama wisn to an
nounce that the proceeds of tas
evening amounted to $1332.84.
' The Committee wisb once more
to thank all those who kindly con contributed
tributed contributed to the success of the eve-
Afg. In particular the Committee
wish, as they have not previous
ly done so, to thank ail those
members of the Diplomatic Corps
who to kindly gave bottles of whis
Special thanks are .also due to

Senate Votes $215,000 Per Annum;
As Retirement Pay For Presidents

The Senate, brushing aside scat scattered
tered scattered Democratic objections, voted
today to grant former presidents
$25,000 a year retirement pay and
other benefits.
The bill, passed by voice vote,
now goes to the House. In addi
tion to the money, it would give
former president "suitable office
space" and office help, and free
mailing privileges. Widows of
former presidents would receive
$10,000 a year.
. Only a few senators were pres
. ent for the vote. Threee Demo
crats objected on grounds the bill
would contribute to tne rising
costs of government.
Two former Presidents, Herbert
C Hoover and Harry S. Truman,
: still are. living -and would be eligl-
' ble 1 for the measure's benefits.
They also would apply to Presi President
dent President Eisenhower, and all future
cz-presidents. .. : -.
Mr. Eisenhower has said flatly
that he will not run for President
againe ven if the two-term amend
ment to the Constitution is re repealed.
pealed. repealed. .
Senate Democratic Leader Lyn Lyndon
don Lyndon B. Johnson urged passage of
the bill as "belated recognition"
Of the fact that a president "re
mains a public figure after be re-
lra (ran nffl I
The three living widows of ex
. (Cinemascope)



Sr. Salustiano Chacon tor so kind
ly consenting to announce in place
of Sr. Pedro A. Diaz L. who was
unavoidably prevented from at
tending.- i
Is They!, Or Mo!;
Four Stales Face
Congress Look-See
come as a surprise, but there is
some question about whether Mon Montana,
tana, Montana, Washington-and North and
South Dakota can continue as
bona fide members Tof the union.
Apparently no one plans
make an issue of it, though.
The situation came to lieht at a
hearing, yesterday befre a House
interior ana insular altairs suu-
committee. ., , y
-The subcommittee was consid
ering a new bill which would clar clarify
ify clarify fuzzy language in an act ap approved
proved approved Feb. 32r 1899, admitting the
four states then territories to
the unJoni The act gave th.fot
states autnontyr to erect publie
Duiiamgs in tneir capital cities
but said nothing about repairute
tnem. The new bill would clear bid
way v for ,the Dakotas, r Montana
and Washington to patch up the
A committee staff member said
5 buUdiugT th eye
also was, a technical question of
their actual statehood.
As it was written, the law
grants aimission to the union to
tne "inhabitants' of, the territory,
not to he state itself," ,tho naff
memDer said.
' "So -srictly speaking when f.he
last 1899 resident of each of the
four states dies thev would lose
their statehood; But I doubt if
anyone will press the point.
presidents, Mrs. Calvin Coolidge
Mrs. Woodrow Wflson and Mrs!
a Faniuin U. Roosevelt, would h.
eligible for $10,000 pensions under
we dui.
Johnson said the measure "does
not represent a pension or a re-
cognition of past services and past
"It is based upon the' reality
that the American people still
iook to an ex-president for advice,
for counsel and for inspiration in
their moments of trial."
Johnson said, that "personally,
I wish we could find ways and
means of making greater use of
the services of former presidents.
They have a type of experience
and knowledge that can be gained
by no other men."
Sen. Frank J. Lausche (D-Ohio)
said he had deep respect for Mr.
Hoover and Mr. Truman but that
be opposed the bill because he ob objected
jected objected to the "constant increase in
the cost of government." Sens.
Harry F. Byrd (D-Va) and Strom
Tfeurmond (D-SC) said tby-a-
greed with Lausche.
In a report on the bill, the Sen Senate
ate Senate Civil Servlct Committee said
there should be no financial re
straint on using the services of
former presidents. It also said
that these men face many legiti
mate public demands, which in
volve expenses. J

T.f V O L tr
IJU t u
Coronation' (
Panama's Qael
ANAUDA The First
Two Great

Sensational Double Programl
- Burt Lancaster Gin
: Lollobrtgida ta s
- Also:
Olivia de Havifland In

-'Today Wednesday, Feb. 6
4:on Feature Review

4:30-What's Your Favorite (re.
, quests taKen by pnone
R-sn News
K35 What's Your Favorite
6:00 Allen Jackosn Commcn-
- tarv (WRUL)
i REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
0:30VHawaii Calls (WRUL)
7:O0-nHalla Of Ivy
7:30 VOA Report from U.S.
8:00 Music By Roth
8':30 Musical Theater
9:00 You Asked For It .(re
quests taken by phom
y till 7:30)
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
11:00 Jazz TiU Midnight
12:00 Sign Off.
, Tomorrow,. Thursday, Feb.
6:00 Sign On Alarm Clock
club (requests taken
by phone uu 7:00)
7:30 Mornlnar Salon Concert
8:15 Church In The Wildwood
8:30 Musical Reveille
8:00 News
9:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 Paris Star Time
10:00 News
10:0' Spins and Needles (re
quests' taicen by pnona
' till 8:30) ?
11:00 News
11:05 Spins And Needles
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:00 News
12:05 Lunch time Melodies
12:30 Sweet And Hot
1:00 News
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
i:30 Sons Of The pioneers
1:45 Spirit Of The .Vikinga
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 Much-B i n d i n g-In-The-Marsh
3:00 Hank snow And Hit
Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kay e Show 1
3:30--Music For Thursday
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (r1-
quests taken by phone
till 3:00) 4s,'..,;.
5:30 News :
5:35 What's Your FA to. r 1 1 a
1 (cont'd) w,'i:h v. .'...
6;00 Allen Jackosn, Commen
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Telephone Hour (WRUL)
7:00 Goon Show
7:30 VOA Report from O.S.
8:00 Elizabethan Theater
8:30 Take It From Here
9:00 You Asked For It (re
quests taken by phonr
10:30 Music From Hotel El Paa-
, una -,
10:45 Temple Of Dreams :
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12:00 Sign Off.
House Committee
To Get Plane
Crash Reports
WASHINGTON. Feb. 6 frrp
The House Commerce com committee
mittee committee today summoned govern.
mem oiiiciais w receive pre preliminary
liminary preliminary reports on last week's
air crasnes in New York and Ca California
lifornia California that killed 28 persons.
James T. Pyle, civil Aeronau Aeronautics
tics Aeronautics Authority administrator,
and Oscar Bakke, safety regula regulations
tions regulations director of the Civil Aero Aeronautics
nautics Aeronautics Board, were scheduled
to present the reports.
Committee chairman Oren
Harris (D-Ark.) said so far he
Knew 01 no move for the com committee
mittee committee to' Investigate the scene
or me crasnes at New York Ci'
ty and Pacoima, Calif
He said the committee will
decide on "whatever proceedings
win De necessary alter hearing
me reports.
In the New York crash, a Ml
ami-bound Northeast Airlines
DC-6A plummeted In flames to
Rikers Island in New York Har Harbor
bor Harbor Friday seconds after taking
011 irom Laouaraia riem. Twen Twenty
ty Twenty persons were killed.
In the California crash, jm 'F
89 Scorpion jet rlghter and a
DC-7B airliner collided Thurs
day over a crowded schoolyard
at Pacoima during test flights.
Eight persons incJudine three
school children were killed.
The CAB late yesterday order ordered
ed ordered that all military and civilian
test fliehts after Feb. 19 must
be made over water or sparsely sparsely-settled
settled sparsely-settled areas approved by the

I it 10 I

Golden rrise f50e.N
with Glen Ford


lLfji:?;m&mM immui, iiMiiiiinMiniii i-WMiiaiiiiiiiDi

MARINE. BUREAU DIVISION HEADS, safety representatives and a group of locks, employes- stand oh Pe dro Miguel Locks wall to see the presentation of 4
National Safety Council award by Charles S. Reed, member of the Panama Canal ; board of directorsto Capt. Warner Rodlmon, as Marine Director.
Above, Reed, dark suit. Is reading a congratulatory message to the Marine Bureau employes. On hU right are Gov. W. Potter, Lt, Gov. H. W, Schull,
Jr. and Rodhnon. ."' '" '''',!;,",, .."'" .- ;

PanCanal's Marine Bureau Wins
National Safety Council Award

An award of merit In the
form of a plaque was present presented
ed presented recently by Charles S. Reed,
member of the Panama Canal
board, of directors, on behalf
of the National Safety Council
to CaDt. Warner S. Rodlmon as
director of the Marine Bureau,
Th r.eremonv took Place on
the Pedro Miguel Locks wall in
the presence 01 gov. w. roi U. Gov. H. W.' Schull, G. O,
Kellar, chief of the Safety
Branch, the heads of various
Marine Bureau Divisions sarety
representatives,, and a group of
Iocks employes.
The special National Safety
Council award, the first to be
presented to the Marine, Bu Bureau,
reau, Bureau, was earned by the unit
for having completed 1,066,229
man hours without a disabling
injury during the period from
9K fhmiipli Sent. 25. 1956
t rvoHntr thir award., Reed
congratulated Rodlmon arid all
members of the. bureau ,oJ.Jav ,oJ.Jav-fhg
fhg ,oJ.Jav-fhg cooperated to make' the' a
ward possible and pointed ut
Cold Coast Coal
Of Nixon Trip
WASHINGTON, Feb. 6 (UP) -Pi-aeiriont
Eisenhower today des
iirnated Vice President Richard
M. Nixon to represent the United
status t ceremonies in Mach
Miohratinff' the indenendence of
Rritieh ftniri Coast colony in
The White House announced
that Nixon will be in Acora, the
Gold Coast capital, on March 6,
th dv the cclonv becomes a
member of the British Common Commonwealth.
wealth. Commonwealth. Ceremonies wili run from
March 3 to 10.
Dodoe M Is Sued
For Clothing Bill
MIAMI (UP) A Chicago mil
linery firm has sued millionaire
Horace E. Dodse II for payment
of a clothing bill which included a
$2.(550 oastel mink jacket.
Stanley rorsnax, inc..
in federal court neic
.laiminir the wealthy ant" heir re
used to pav for the mink jacket.
a S365 chiifon and veivei areas
and a $365 wool tweed suit. Dode
had bouehtthe clothes for ni
pretty blonde wife, tne iormer
Gregg Sherwood.
Hunt For Traces
Of Missinq
Airliner Continues
Re-photoraphir of the moun mountainous
tainous mountainous Hope-Chilliwack area of
British Columbia wa being ear ear-r'ed
r'ed ear-r'ed out by Aero Survevs Ltd.
tolav in the continuing hunt for
a Trans-Canada Airlines olane
that carried 62 persons to an un unknown
known unknown fate last Dec. 9.
More than SW pictures (we re
examined through a soerial tirc.
dimensions' viewer and magnif magnifier
ier magnifier during the past two week, but
no trace of the plane was found.
The North Star vanished in a
The re-ohotographing will cover
some of the more promisn area
in the region ohotograonea and
uncover more thoroughly portions
of the area.-



that It was-a very rare event
when there was such an ac accomplishment
complishment accomplishment in the hazardous
field of marine work.
"During the entire year of
1955," he said, "there was only
one such award in the while
field of marine Industry. Our
Marine Bureau has never be before
fore before received such an honor.
"To you Bureau directors, di division
vision division chiefs, representatives of
the Safety Branch, and all
members of the Panama Canal
Company, I wish to say on be behalf
half behalf of the directors that we
are verv proud of your devoted
and skilled .service to the com company,
pany, company, especially In the out outstanding
standing outstanding field of safety; j
"This safety record of your
Bureau has helped to qualify
the Panama Canal Company for
consideration to receive the Na
tional Award of Honor."-
f The employes of the Bureau
also received congratulations
from Potter, who -Introduced
Reed, and from Rodlmon, .who
received the award on their be-
nan. :
The record was possible not
only through the work and
direction of the safety inspec inspectors
tors inspectors but also through deter determined
mined determined efforts on the part of
the supervisors and the men,
he stated.
This was the third time that
an operating bureau of the Ca Ca-n?l
n?l Ca-n?l organization has won the
coveted National Safety Council
Awprd for more than a million
man hours without an accident
resulting in personal disability.
The first award was given
last February to the former
Community Services Bureau,
now part of the Supply. nd
Employe Service Bureau.! The
second was given in October
of last year to the same Bu Bureau.
reau. Bureau. t
The National fiafetv Council
award plan, which nrovides re
cognition for one million man
hours or more experience with without
out without any disabling injuries, ao-
olies to the entire organization.
Units smaller thn a bureau are
not eligible for these awards.
7:00 TODAY, r-9 AO
$1.10 per Car!:
i"Tn nVthnltVilnr 1 I
Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Tonight
BALBOA : 15-1:25
Iwith Glenn Ford
"shack out on hi-
rWblle The CHy Slepo1
f"Foclt Aronwd The Ci

L .1 3 ;;,?!
fit J I

11 Non-Communist
Countries United
LONDON, Feb. 6 (UP)-Diplo-mats
of 11 non-communist nations
have formed a non-political east
Asian association to coordinate
their work here, the Philippines
Embassy announced today.
An embassy spokesman said
Philippines Ambassador Leon M.
Guerrero was chairman of the
group which also included' en vovs
from Afghanistan. Burma. Cam
bodia, Indonesia, Japan, South Ko
rea, Laos, Nepal.., Thailand and
South Viet Nam.
The diplomatic association
coordinate relations between
Asian embassies in -London
the British government
spokesman explained.
I W-aV
opens ::.."'., ",
WUliam Bendlx in
Hugh Beaumont In

'WTrflOU. Mm ) K Tno Continental

rr ff ilc'i I ,sci,da Bascomb
Si JJJpf j' rfi Jean & Paisley
Wmf'W I H JJ Zaira Hugues H
rSW-J III IkSr n lmh"'u i
rf' Uitv .; -3 II La China Doncer
bzZLlixfS lip t j HS I CHA-CHA-CHA III j
jSS"3 r f li ll 1"' y I I Dance Troupe I I j
iH ,1 I
W W-M I Music by H
BAVtMrtU- I miirr I 0 Dave Constable I I
1 .iPPtfJaCKS P"""" I I ... Master of Ceremonies I
1 : rjjl Feature Movie Attraction I I
: j CinemaScope and Color I I
Today Encanto 3S 20 j ,.. '"'", II'
Bint Crosby. Grace Kelly I i v ''V II
i .Frank Sinatra in I ; ( ..JV. J , L
Paul Newman in I I I

IDEAL 20 Ifl I 1 1 APwtssww aix scats e. -I I


the IJI I Lfj I M

1 ""'-"ll

! : T A XI J fT T? 171 1

' & TOMORROW 8:00 P.H; V K

I : : Mil

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... mTr 1 1 1 1 1 r iH i i l l

I :



t i ... ;

a arr,ve H ll&itPp
n 7 Sf -aways fresh. V v f Avi f .' i ; '' ''ilitft.

V -I 1:7

ib 70o WE3D Shipped to us from the biggest. radio WFE3D

factory in Europe. Made in Germany

sharply reduced
Many other models available to suit your own taste.
CRUNDIG offers you thir bt radie-phonograph in btautiful
cabinets of selected woods; full short-wave eoverage In 5 sep separate
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See them at fine stores that known fashion and quality..

nKTlMGIIKHFn AIIHIFHfE President Ernesto de la Quardia and. Mrs. de la Guardia are shown with with-iS
iS with-iS BESicciT rASirCDT theJr n08t British Ambassador Ian Leslie Henderson, and part of the : large
AT DCMErlT CUNLtKI ) 1 crowd which attended the poncert and fashion show given Monday .night
the Embassy grounds. Proceeds from the sh,ow were gi ven to the Panamanian Red Cross. .'',

,7 (

,. '- r - '. I


Professor Federico Jimeno)
sings a solo accompanied by
Mrs. Ian Leslie Henderson,
wife of the British Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador to Panama at a be
nefit concert held in the Em Embassy
bassy Embassy grounds Monday night

Cathedral Flaia Phone 2-0324
: ..... --



NFWLY ELECTED OFFICERS TmP' fnctr of Abou Saad Shrine for 1957 are shown here with th
rn SBAll c 1 1 irVCUnillC Peltate 1956. From left to right Howard G. Gee, treasurer, John A.
FOR AdUU 5AAU jnKlli t Everson, high priest and prophet, Charles D. Lavallee, chief rabban,
Walter F. Re'rf, potentate '57, Robert T, Russell, potentate '56, Subert Turbyfill, assistant rabban, Wiiriam R.
Dixon, oriental guide, George P. Fullman, recorder.


' .' ... .., . ..-'.' L,. .. . :..- K .,,,. .. It 1. .. V. . tlllf "".,! vi.



,(.-; .,..5

1 mi wiiwin j.jijuiimimi iiw iigLLmumJuumiiiuiii uijjunwuwMimiwianiiiciiiwmw' wiwmwiiiwiiiiiji iwiiiwiww "i iiwurifunn
'liiliP ?'s -i iiiii '.4" ......,,,viii:iii:-
' ;, ; : r f 'f Msw;!ff
' .-..ii.'... ;, fll H mi. lTrr'':-

DAIHDnA ribk' Martha Matie Stevenson (center), was Installed as Worthy Advisor of Balboa Assembly.
KAINDUW 1' order of Rainbow for Girls' at a recent ceremony. She it ehown here with her
INSTALLATION : officers Jor the coming year. ; - ...1

,-.' -1.. ij- .."

DANCE V ; ; ;
Barbara Acly gives a graceful ballet solo at the British
Embassy charity concert, which fcttracted a large crowd
to the Embassy grounds Monday nighty Miss Acly also
took part in the fashion show, which was the final

, item on the program. h

1 t


-' -1 '' 1

- I


'., v.


- J

rnrhV Cni n nnnnB IflOK Dr.' Bruno Elsen and Dr. John Wilkerson examine portraits and biblio biblio-COLU
COLU biblio-COLU iULU UULIUIO -LUUfV .phj,, of th, ,peakers for the Second Intermerlcan Medical
AT CONVENTION EXHIBIT: : Convention, hich will be held at the University of Panama and the
Hotel El Panama April 3. and 5. Dr, Walter Coggins reads letter sfrom doctors from South Central and North
America, who have already written that they will attend the convention.1 Dr, Wilkerson Superintendent of Coco
Solo Hospital arranged a meeting last week of his hospital staff with members of the convention oxecutive com com-mittee
mittee com-mittee to hear details of the program, plans for exhibits, entertainment, speakers and translations.

1 .4

Sfrom dfekotis
. You'll be sureltojf jrio1 a flattering
Swimsuit Just miidfe for you among
the more than 40 new.1957ldantzen
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Illustrated are twof the lastest
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At Left: SEA BEAUTY figure flattering
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adjustable straps. Made of Acetate and
Lastex Tamise Taffeta In five sun and.wstef
tested colors. Size 10-18 f 12.95.
At Right: STATIC ELECTRICITY good look
are abiaze In the chin deep halter separate
"BRAVO" swim bra for figure molding.
Available in three high voltage stripe
combinations. Size 10-16 Only $18.95.

Join Our
Club. $1.00


4 Uso Our
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Phone 2-1773.
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Phone 2-212S


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There is no other washer on record to surpass the
"Speed Queen' in good service free from breakdown.

1 -. S T.


11-18 Central Ave. Open Till 9 P.M.
HOME -ARTICLES 16-26 Central Ave.


5 4

1 n i

6Happy9 Leon Kellman; Sings pCeaiii s Praises
I i 1 1 i 7 .i

Champion Balboa Beermen
Leave For Havana Friday


'A happy heon Kellman was singing the praises
of his team today, as the champion Cerveza Balboa
Beermen prepared to leave Tocumen airport at 9
o'clock Friday morning to represent Panama in the
ninth Caribbean Series which gets under way Sat

urday in Havana.
- The Beermen, behind the
three-hit hurling of righthander
Ronnie sheetz, whitewashed the
Carta Vieja Yankees 4-to-u iasi
night in the first game of a dou dou-bleheader,
bleheader, dou-bleheader, to clinch the 1956-57
Panama professional League
The new champs dropped the
night cap 2-to-l with several of
their regulars out of the start starting
ing starting lineup.
Kellman, who said he was so
That's That
Cerveza Balboa
Glfipn, cf
Charjes, 3b ....
Lopez, 2b
Pinkston, rf ...
Osorio, P., If .
Cordon, lb ....
Ab R H Po
4 12 2
Kellman, c 3
Moore, ss 3
Sheetz, p 3
26 4 7 21 9
... Carta Vieja
Bartlrome, lb ... 3 0
Sharitz, c 3 0
Wilhelm, ss 3 0
Phillips, 3b 3 0
Jacobs, 2b 3 0
Kropf, rf 3 0
Kern, cf 2 0
Leftridge, If 2 0
Grba, p 2 0
Romberger, p ... 0 0
24 0 3 21 9
Score By Innings
Cer. Balboa 000 004 04 7 1
Carta Vieja 000 000 0-0 3 2
SUMMARY Errors: Gordon,
Phillips. Bartirome-RBI's: Lope.
Dinksnrt p. Osorio. Earned
runs: Cerveza Balboa 3- Two Two-base
base Two-base hit: Bartlrome. Double Double-plays:
plays: Double-plays: Wilhelm, Jacobs. Stolen
base- P Osorio, Moore, sacrifice
hit: Kern. Hit batter: sheetz
(Leftridge). Struck out by: Grba
5. Bheetz 2. Base on balls off
Grba 1. Left on base: Carta Vie Vieja
ja Vieja 4, Cerve2a Balboa 3. fitch""'
record: Grba 3 runs, 6 hits in 5
innings (pitched to three bat batters
ters batters in 8th). Winning pitcher.
Sheetz (4-4). Losing Pter:
rha (S-fi). Umpires: Thornton
Roberts, Williamson. Time
game: 1:52-
Face Saver
of 1
Cerveza Balboa Ab
Hardy, 2b
Moore, ss, cf 4
Charles, 3b 3
Pinkston, c 4
Osorio, P., rf 4
GrenaJd, If 2
Trice, cf, ss 3
Glenn 1
oordon. lb 3
Bratriwalte 1
Brown, p
Brunet, p
Arthur, p
Thome, p
Kellman ..
33 1 6 24 5
Gflenn filed out
for Trice in
KtHman grounded
Tlufrne in 9th.
out for
Jacobs, 2b lb .
Kem, cf
Leftridge, If .
Bartlrome, lb
Phtit. 2b
Wilhelm. ss
Tuminelli, 3b ..
Krf. rf
Phillips, rf
Patton, c
Killeen, p
.. 5 1
.. 3
.. 3
. 2
.. 0
.. 4
.. 4
.. 2
.. 2
.. 3
.. 4
32 2 8 27 13
; Score Inninfg
Cer." Bxlboa Oin oon ooo 1 6 3
Carta Vieja 100 000 Olx 2 8 1
RTJMMARY Errors: Wil
helm. Pinkston. Trice. Hardy.!
RBr"- Kern. Gordon. Wilhelm.
Earned runs: Cart vieja 2. Or Or-versi
versi Or-versi palboa l. Two Hase hits:
Oorjdon. p. Oorlo. The-base
hit: pipston. Horn run : Krn.
Doubleplays: Wilhelm. jeobs.
Bartirome. Stolen bases: Kern.
Kropf. P. Osorio. passed ball:
pinkston 3. Stnickout by Brown
. Branet 2. Arthur 1. Killeen 8.
Pase on bells off Brown 4. Ar Ar-thar
thar Ar-thar l. Killeen 3. Left on ruse:
Carta Vieja 11. Cerveza Balboa

7. pttcherr record: Brown 1 rmn, t
1 b. in" innings; Bronet 0 HIGH POINT, N.C, (UP)
mni. 3 bits in 3 tnnines: Arthur rraak Lncchesi has beea asmed
1 ran. 3 hits In 2 Innings. Win-j manager of the High Point Thorn
ning pitcher: Kl'lsen f8-i. Los-tasvilte dub in -the Class B Care Care-Int
Int Care-Int .pitcher: Arthur Cl-2 Um-Ilina League. He piloted the Silt'
pirea: Hinds, Moore, Thornton. 1 Lake City team to a second place,
Attendance: 4,823. Time of finish ia the Pioneer League last,
game: 3:15. year. ,.-"-..-
i t

happy." he could hardly express

himself, gave all the credit to
his players for the team's great
showing in the final two weeks
of play.
"The boys came through like
champs they are," said the
Beermen manager. "Each man
A d his bit and the team spirit
was high. We hope to give a
good account, of ourselves in
Kellman had particular praise
for Hector Lopez, who he de declared
clared declared is still "the big man on
the team." and outfielder Al
Pnkston who "provd he has
real class."
Lonez and Pinkston drove in
the first Beermen two runs in
the 6th inning last night to send
them on to victory and the flag.
Kellman had said publicly
several times during the season
that winning the pennant had
become an obsession with him
He went on record as saying
that he had made up his mind
early to "place the interest of
the club ahead of everything
The soft spoken pilot named
four replacements who will ac accompany
company accompany the Beermen 'to Hava Havana,
na, Havana, mfielder Clyde parris. and
catcher Marcos cobos of the
Smokers, and pitcher Dutch
Romberger and first, baseman
Tony Bartirome of the Yankees
were the players selected.
There 's some doubt that
Bartirome will be ab'e to play
because of certain clauses in
the Caribbean ser'es regula regulations
tions regulations concerning the amount
of foreign players a team if
allowed. '
xThe fancy-fielding first sack sack-er,
er, sack-er, who won batting and RBI
crowns for the 1956-57 season
and was voted MVP by sports
writers last night, will make the
trin with the chamDS. However
if he is not eligible to play,, will
continue 'on to his home in the
Bartirome hit .377, drove in 21
three triples; 12 doubles, 40 hits,
runs, and. also led the looo with
24 walks and tied for stolen has has-es
es has-es with five. He was leadoff hit
ter for the Yankees ail season
ittpd his onlv prror of
the campaign in last night's lid-
Smoker Pilot
Says He Was
Chesterfield manager Andy Co
hen denied today he had accused
his team of "quitting cold in the
stretch," as reported yesterday by
sportswriter J. J. Harrison.
Cohen said today he was "very
upset" over Sunday's loss and he
probably said "some unpleasant
things" he didn t mean at the
height of his anger. However, he
insisted he did not make the "quit "quitting
ting "quitting cold" remark, because sever several
al several members of his team played
great ball in the final phases of
the race for the Panama Profes Professional
sional Professional Baseball pennant.
Harrison had said Cohan .an .angrily
grily .angrily mad the romark in the
Smoker drttsing room Sunday
after the Carta Vieja Yankees
came from behind to defeat
Cherterfiald 7 to o.
Cohen made mention of Clyde
Parris, Marcos Cobos and Bobby I
Prescott, who he said, were some!
of the players who performed
creditably in tbe final games.
Cohen admitted he had said his j
team dropped several close con contests
tests contests they should not have lost
and also that he "would swap ar
two of my pitchers -for P u t c a
Romberger, including Humberts
Romberger relieved starter Ev-

ans Killeen in the first inning of, Stanford Graham as tne most sue sue-Sunday's
Sunday's sue-Sunday's came and went on to cessful local manager.

gain credit for the victory. Robin
son started for Chesterfield and,
failed to hold onto a 4-to-l lead.
He was chased in the seventh
when the Yankees scored f i v e
runs. Tom Flanlgan was the los
ing burler
The managar, whoso team fin finished
ished finished socond, a game behind
Cerveie BalbOa, admitted prais praising
ing praising Romberger for his "guts,"
a ad saying that if the Yankee
went en to win in a playoff they
would deserve it because they
would have done ft off "sheer
tuts," since ia his opinion, they
hod ea inferior team es compar compared
ed compared to his.
Carta Vieja wouno up the sea
son two games behind Cerveza

i 1 1!

I ;?

III Wn, i PJv Ljr

SID SCHWARTZ, the popular star fromthe United States, has
been resting up for the second El Panama International In Invitational
vitational Invitational Tennis Championships and informs the committee
tv,ot v,o win vm. in ennri shane and hard to beat. It will be

remembered that Sid teamed
to carry off top honors
Today is Last Day
To Gel Under Wire
Of Tennis Tourney
The Pro shon at the El Panama
Cabana and Tennis Club will be
oDen this evening until nine o1
clock for the purpose of accepting
entries for the El Panama Invita Invitational
tional Invitational Tennis Tournament that
gets under way next Wednesday.
It is important that all those in interested
terested interested file their entries before
this closing as this is the last
chance. Notice has been given 01
this closing and the time between
now and the opening of the tour tournament
nament tournament is needed by the commit commit-too
too commit-too tn tiiHv same for acceptance,
nrf then nlan the seedings and
Thorp has been a rush of appli
wotinnc in thp nast two days but
there are many that have indicat indicated
ed indicated their desire to take part that
up to this writing have not filed
their entry and or paid the small
fee that is required to make it bo
plan for the International
ChamDlonshios are progressing and
the lineup of participants now is
I almost established with the excep
tions of who will oe me wiuucis
of the Local Championships and
hence have the honor of taking
part in the International.
The Committee in charge of tick ticket
et ticket sales informs us that there are
still some choice boxes available
for the International L-nampion-ships.
Information concerning
these reserved boxes can be se secured
cured secured by calling Mrs. Ortega at
Panama 3-1660.
The strong right arm of Ronnie
Sheetz clinched the 1956-57 cham championship
pionship championship for the Beermen with a
neat three-hit 4-to-0 shutout in the
first came of last night's twin
i bill before an estimated throng of
some 8,ooo. it was me imra urae
that Sheetz had taken the mea measure
sure measure of the Yankees and all via
the shutout route.
Whan Herman Charles gather gather-ad
ad gather-ad in Leo Leftridge's foul fly to
end the game, the huge stadium
took on an appearance of a New
Year's eve celebration. Stir,
lights, rockets, eirent, and noisa noisa-makart
makart noisa-makart of all sorts burst forth
in addition to several banners
baing waved by dyed-in-the-wool
Cervaia Balboa adherents.
It was a fitting climax to a
job wall done, for the Beermen,
as they thundered down the
home-stretch to capture six of
t-tvan games, including the first
game of last night's double head header.
er. header. For manarer Leon Kellman It
was his third Pro League cham-
pionship, placing him in a tie with
I Two of Kellman's triumphs came
in seasons when bis club changed
! names. In 1948 when transforro-
ed from CPR to Spur Cola, the
soft-spoken skipper came up with
! flag No. 1 and the honor of lead
uig the 'first Panama rro League
representation ia tbe Caribbean
Under the same Spur Cola mo-
nicker he rang the beU again in
1950-51, but it was not until this
season when the name was chang
ed to Cerveza Balboa be was able
to register sgain.
Graham woe. championships in
'45-'58 and '48-'47 with General E E-lectrle
lectrle E-lectrle and again In 52-'53 with
With only two games separat separat-lag
lag separat-lag last piece Carta Vieja from
triumphant Cerveie Balboa, the
season (wet finished proved to
be the beet of the II profoesioR profoesioR-al
al profoesioR-al eempalqns en the Isthmus.
Tka iMrmni showed elontv of
newer, epood end food pitching.
ia the stretch. Thenr teamwork,
a bore all, was most commenda-

with popular Bob Howe last yearj

in tne mens ooupica.
BHS-JC Tonight
At Balboa Park
The league leading Balboa
High School Bulldogs will
meet the cellar-dwelling Jun Junior
ior Junior College Green Devils to tonight
night tonight in a Pacific Twilight
League game at Balboa Sta Stadium.
dium. Stadium. Tbe game is scheduled
to get underway at 7 p.m.
The last time these two
teams met, Junior College up upset
set upset the Bulldogs and seek to
peat the feat.
Along The Fairways
Amador Ladres Golf Newg
There were some very good
games played in the FJag Tour Tournament
nament Tournament held by the ladies at
Amador Golf club last week.
Three of the players got as far
as the 19th green before they
used all their strokes.
Margaret Hastings won first
place as she holed out her lastL
stroke on the 19th. Irma MuUar
key ended up only 18
from the cup to place second,
Bea Clinley finished 3 feet from
the cup. sylva Carpenter won
putting prize went
who used 32 putts.
The game scheduled for this
week is Match play against par.
bla; and in all fairness to them,
they deserved the right to win,
as thay have demonstrated to
the fans they were playing the
best brand of baseball.
Kellman was determined to win
this year. His reinforcements were
carefully selected and the backing
of capable sponsors aided him in
no small measure. He injected
life in to the pitching staff by add adding
ing adding Ronnie Sheetz and George Bru
net; and when the season was
coming to where the blue chips
had to be reckoned with, he put
in a hurried call for Bob Trice
whose presence on the club, serv served
ed served to great advantage;
In the outfield he was greatly
assisted by John Glenn, last
year's batting champ. Glenn's a a-bility
bility a-bility to patrol the middle gar garden
den garden effectively, aided the Beer Beer-men's
men's Beer-men's cause immensely. His J25
batting average was second best
in the league, end his 30 RBI's
coupled with five roundtrippers
is more than could be asked of
any ball player for a season's
work. Players like Gloria are e
credit to the Panama Profeseion Profeseion-a
a Profeseion-a League ead Brewmastor is
hoping that he continues to form
part of the club in future sea sea-sons.
sons. sea-sons.
For the Caribbean Series, it was
definitely announced that the club
will reinforce with pitcher Dutch
Rombeger of Carta Vieja and
third baseman Clyde Parris and
catcher Marcos Cobos of Chester Chesterfield.
field. Chesterfield. Romberger! season mark is
four wins against three setbacks,
while Parris hit .298. Clyde's six
homers and 15 RBI's were of
great help to Chesterfield,
pairings. .,--,'
Another probable reinforcement
for the Series is tony Bartireme
hustling first-basemsn of the Car Carta
ta Carta Vieja Yankees. Tony won the
batting championship and led in
nearly every possible effensive de department.
partment. department. He was given a fight
in Ik. BUT ilMirfmtfnt whft hit
121 was closely followed by
imea Hector Lopez and
Glens with 28.

Floyd $ 1-2 Offense-Defense Combo
v V I
Makes It Look Like Title Insured

NEW YORK, Feb. 6 1- tJP)
What kind of a heavyweight
champion Is Floyd Patterson?
x flight now wars the biggest
one-man question ? in ; sports. It
may be answerea-partially this
year if the youngest heavyweight
ruler in history survives his two
lanned title defenses in June and
Both fights are1, expected to be
at Yankee btadlum, ana the pro
bable challengers are Tommy
(Hurricane) Jackson '.and JSddie
At 21. the streamlined boxer-
ouncher from St. Albans, N.Y.,
apparently has the body and the
fighting philosophy to make him
one of the greatest champions of
all time.
The ring philosophy that gov
erns his training ana fighting is
very important. He and Manager
Cus D'Amato maintain steadfast steadfastly
ly steadfastly that "the perfect fighter is one
who can. hit his opponent a stun stunning
ning stunning blow without getting hit him
self." ;.
No Gambler In The Ring
In other words,1 just because
Patterson Is a knockout puncher
who can hit harder than most of
his opponents, he doesn't ; gamble
on taking-a blow in order to land
one. Even when his man nas
"opened up" in an exchange, Pat Patterson
terson Patterson still is just as alert on de defense
fense defense as offense. He hews to this
ohilosoDhv more closely tnan any
big-time heavyweight since Gene
His ability to avoid ancient Ar Archie
chie Archie Moore's punches in their ex exchanges
changes exchanges at Chicago, meanwhile
ripping Archie with combinations,
was a feature of his champion championship
ship championship victory, Nov. 30:
However, whether young rioya
is half as good as he looked

Tec7 Sign To

BOSTON, Feb. 6 (UP) Ted
Williams today interrupts a $1JXH)
a -day fishing tour to sign his 1957
contract with the Boston Kea box.
Signing of the. 38 year-old slug
ger to the highest player salary
in baseball was to be announced
at a news Conference this morn
ing with general manager Joe
The darlcly-Unned Williams,
the star attraction at a local
sportsmen's show, was siltnt
bout his broken1 romance with
Now York actress Nolv More.
There are reports that Williams,
who said he would at least dupli-

dy May be Giant

!n!.hB'cate to3 year 24 homers he hit

!1a $5,000 raise to pay for the spit-
tine incident fine levied Dy owner
Tbiri Yawkey last summer. There
also was speculation that the Red
Sox might ask Williams to take a
slight pay cut. However, the con
tract was expected to De approxi
matelv the same as last year.
Williams would not disclose the
terms of the 1957 pact and neither
would the Red Sox. Up until now
the precise figure that the Boston
box office attraction receives nev-
'er has been disclosed officially. It
has been estimated at between
$85,000 and $100,000.
Williams, whose .345 batting av average
erage average was second only to Mickey
Mantle in the American League
last season, was unavailable for
comment about a reported "ter
rible argument" with Miss More
over the telephone. Williams has
denied a claim by Miss More that
they were to be married.
Miss More ,was reported yes yesterday
terday yesterday to have said that Williams
proposed to her again after the
denial last week, but an argu
ment Monday wrecked the rem
ance for good.
Williams, who was divorced two
vears aeo. said yesterday that
"romance rumors" were one of the
ha7.ards in the life of an unmar
ried ballplayer. "They are fair
same for that sort of thing he
This will be the 16th season with
Boston for Williams, who was out
three years during World War II
and missed parts of the 1952 and
1953 seasons while serving in the
Marines during the Korean War.
His life-time batting average In
6,293 trips to the plate is .343. He
has hit 418 home runs and driven
In 1,552 runs.
Shortstop Eddie Bressound and
Fernando Rodriguez, a right-handed
Ditcher, signed with the New
York Giants bringing their satis
fied list to 29. Bressoud hit -ZZ7
50 sames for the Giants last
season while Rodriguez had a 12 12-8
8 12-8 record with Dallas of the Texas
Outfielder Al PBarcick and Rob Robinson,
inson, Robinson, a third baseman, agreed
to terms with the Baltimore Ori Ori-oles.
oles. Ori-oles. Pilarcik betted .251 in
games for Kenses CMy last year.
Robinson, a Xti hitter for Sea
Antonio in the Texas League,
hit onty .327 in IS games for the
Orioles in ItSi.
The Chicago Cubs hsve rejected
an offer from the New York Giants
for first baseman Dee Fondy, it
was announced todsy.-
John Holland, Cabs executive,
said Tto offer "that was accept-

iable rede ow me itiants in traaeinez. we rartusu uiu

JakaitilVt mt Tir-m York dm-inc the oast

I weekend. .

against 40-year-old Archie is a big
question. Certainly Moore didn't
put up half the fight expected

either because of his own retro
gression or. because of Patterson's
ability. And Floyd flattened him
twice in the fifth round for a
knockout. I
It must be recalled that our
new champion was not nearly as
impressive six months before that
when be won a split u-rouna de
cision over : Hurricane Jackson
However. Floyd fought the last
five rounds with a broken hand
that June nlSht in Madison Square
Garden. And most' writers agreed
he won decisively. The two judges
favored him 8-4 and 7-5, but Bef-
eree Harry Kessler who often is
out of line in his voting had
Jackson ahead, 6-5-1.
Two-fold Advantage
Patterson's offense-defense bal
ance mav be. not only (1) his win
ning method, but (2) a method
that -will enable him to. hold the
title for many years because he
absorbs a 1 minimum of punish
ment in the ring. It's punishment,
rather than age, that washes up
most fighters.
The new champion has a smart
business philosophy as well as his
ring beliefs.. He is making plans
to become a public relations man
for a large industrial firm while
he holds the title. And in order to
nrevent most of his earnings on
that job from being absorbed by
taxes, he may take a large part
of his pay as stock in the indus
trial organization making it a
"caoital cams deal.
Because of taxes. Floyd plans
no more than, two defenses in any
year. What will he pay in I960 oe
1965. If he's sun champion wen?
And will he be champion then?
He added that the Chicago Club
felt it would have to get a replace replacement
ment replacement at; first base lf Fondy was
traded, but that the Giants had no
spare first baseman who would be
Holland, however, didn't rule out
the possibility that the Giants still
might come up with an offer 'for
Fondy that would be suitable to the
Seymour Winner
Of 5-Man Event
In City Tourney
The Seymour Agency has won
the five-man rolling events at
the 16th Annual City Bowling
Tournament with a high scratch
total of 2870.
The tourney, which ended last
night at the Diablo alleys, also
saw Tech Services win the high
handicap championship with a
3123 total.
Seymour won, too, the spon sponsor's
sor's sponsor's handicap trophy and plac placed
ed placed third in the handicap divi division.
sion. division. Other leaders in the handicap
5700th Mt. Sqdn3105; H.I. Ho Ho-ma,
ma, Ho-ma, 3000; Wright's Plumbers,
2989; and Apaches, 2962.
iJierd Tennis Meet
Set for Weekend
Ho Pairings Given
" The tennis tournament to be con
ducted by the Camp Bierd Tennis
Club will- get underway Saturday
afternoon at 4 o'clock at the Camp
Bierd courts. Pairings for the ini
tial matches were made Sunday
afternoon, and according to re reports,
ports, reports, two interesting matches
may be anticipated
The Pacific Side tournament.
on the local courts. No
have beea released as yet regard regarding
ing regarding the pairings for the Paraiso
r All preliminary matches
both touma meats will hi
ducted en the club's respective
courts with plans calling for a
mixing ki the semifinal recast recasting.
ing. recasting. This would mean that there
wilt be no crossing of the. Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus until activities have reach reached
ed reached the semifinal states when a
player may be mode to play
anywhere his schedule indicates.
But' Scroop and Alberto Looey,
apparently, are tbe big men on
the Atlantic Side, having defeated
all comers during practices ses
sions in recent weeks while Jlme-
Uation. standi out as the men
beat oa the Pacific Sida.





Teams" CB
Cerveza Balboa x
Carta Vieja
14 15

Cerveza Balboa 4-1, Carta Vieja 0-2.

By Conrado Sargeant

A stout) of local horse owner.
have publicly voiced their incon-
iormity with the work of
President Remon race track
harfdicapper petronllo Alonso.
rhe owners yesterdav inform
ed the Panama Gambling con control
trol control Board that will not run
their horses this week in a com
munique signed bv Edorar Ouin-
tero, Carlos G. Muller. Daniel
Cinigllo, L. H. Farrugla. ibero
Fernandez, Henry White, Leon
ardo wnite, Aiireao Bassan, An An-ftonio
ftonio An-ftonio Laveno, Jose Bellone, H.
Schwartzman and Eric H. Git Git-tens.
tens. Git-tens. This writer thinks that the
present handicapping system is
probably the worst of all the
bad ones that the local horse
owners have had to put up with
and If the system is not changed
they will soon be yelling ior an another
other another change If they get a new
Here's an example of the
haphazard system now in use:
Jaquimazo, a veteran of
many year9 of racing that is
steadrly getting worse, beat a
field of lowly fifth-series rac racers
ers racers last Saturday.1 There are
four groups of fifth series and
Jaquimazo happened tri triumph
umph triumph oyer the werstibunchnof
the four. Now Jaquimazo ss i
grouped to race .against n the
fourth series way above his
According to a ruling made
last year when the series classi classification
fication classification was adopted to replace
the groupings by the letters of
the alphabet A to H each
horse would be allowed to. win
two races in a series.
However, the handicapper has
been Invested with powers' that
allow him to do as he pleases, i
This is called handicapping by
"opinion." As a result, the han

Baseball Selling Itself Hot

As Pancakes; Ducet Sales On

NEW YORK, Feb. 6 (UP) The
first ball of spring training has yet
to be thrown but big league base
ball is booming oh virtually every
A pre season survey of advance
ticket sales reveals an estimated
10 per cent general increase over
1956 advance sales with several
ticket offices reporting '"record
sales." Exact figures cannot oe
compiled because of the various.
systems and ticket pians usea vj
different clubs.
The National League champion
Brooklyn Dodgers reported one of
the most hopeful showings wnue
the world champion New York
Yankees said merely they are
"way ahead o: last year."
"Advance sales are booming on
two fronts Brooklyn and Jersey
City," said Dodger ticket manag manager
er manager Harold Parrott. "The sales are
much better than we expected
xnmpwhero around 20 per cent
hicher than 1956 in both BrooklyB
and Jersey City, The figures re represent
present represent a dub record. ;
"Th Yankees do not disclose
nniahwd oublic rela
tions director Bob FischeL 'But
we can report advance sales are
way ahead of 195S."
Ticket director Bill Eberly dis-
oinci that the Milwaukee Braves
have anld 11.927 season tickets
five more than the previous high
theVn? closed. Eberly added that
nn.tipfcst WSB SOld tO
man in state city S00 miles from
Other clubs which, reported
sales running 10; or more per
mt nn included the Cincinnati
Tiam Wftchinrtnn Senators 4Q1
a e-
Ct ImiIi foirrfinaiK-
The Redlegs, who went over the
million-mark for tbe first time in
their history last season, reported
they are up U per Trent, placing
the comparative advance sales at
223.000 to 138,000.
Tbe Senators said they had sold
between 34.000 and 35.000 pret
ty good since we only started ad advance
vance advance ticket sales last year when
we sold 28,000." The Senators cre
dited the work of a businessmen s
committee, formed to help keep
the club ia Washington, for the
I "good iiowonj."


Pet. GB,
.500 1,
.467, 2
16 45 45
dicapper has been violating the)
ruling of two races per series for
each horse as in jaquimazo's
This column is of the opinion
and we think the handicapper
will agree that Jaquimazo will
go off a 50-1 shot and probably
wind up trailing the pack if he
runs this weeki
There are many other instanc instances
es instances similar to the jaquimazo
case. That's why the horse own owners
ers owners are yelling for a change.
Dr. George s. Forbes, British
veterinarian who was on the
isthmus over the week, said ha
was impressed by the progress
being made by horse racing in
Panama. Dr. Forbes stated that
he hopes to return to the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus for a longer stay in the fu future.
ture. future.
oOo -Louis
R. Sommer's classy
Argentine horse, palmer, is a
scheduled starter In today's
ninth race at Hialeah, The
five-year-old bay son of Brit British
ish British Empire will be ridden by -jockey
Cuffarl in a one-mfle-and-one-eighth
claiming race.
The purse- is $4,500 and the
claiming price $12,000-$8,000.
Mufti which, races la. the U?
at Mufti II,? waa an alsof-rarvyes-terday
in the eighth race over
one-mtle-and-an-elghttv Mufti
is also owned by Sommer. J N
Mr. Jack, a two-year-old na-'
tlve thoroughbred colt by Count
Curley out of Ersatz, may go a-
gainst the impressive Esteba it :
this weekend. Esteban, a hand-
some chestnut son of Keyhaven-,
Lituana, has been making the t
dockers sit ut and take notice
in recent weeks.
Mr. jack Is owned by the Ha
ras San Jose while Esteban Is
owned by Carlos Eleta.
Other clubs, including the Cleve
land Indians and New York Gi Giants,'
ants,' Giants,' point out that their various
ticket plans do not close until ear
ly march or that accurate compa comparisons
risons comparisons could not be made af this
All in all, the report vague as
it may be in cases provides def- '.
inite evidence that baseball's al al-ready
ready al-ready a booming business wherev wherever
er wherever the snow drifts haven't cover
ed up the ticket windows.
Cuban Yacht Ahead
In Miami-Hajsau;
2 Americans Follow
MIAMI. Feb. 8 (UP) The
sleek-mahogony-hulled yawl Crio-
llo, owned by a speed-minded Cu
ban senator, appeared to be well
on its way to grabbing a repeat
victory in the 184-mue Miami-Nassau
Yacht race.
The 67-foot Criollo held a three three-mile
mile three-mile lead last night at the one-,
third mark in the race as it round rounded
ed rounded Great Isaac Key with a fleet
of 2T luxury yachts stretched on
its stern. r ; ;
Mare Nostrum, a 71-foot yawl
owned by George A. Ellen of St
Petersburg, wss reported to be
second, well ahead of the next
boat, the 67 -foot cutter Mogo, own-
ed by Fred Guggenheim er, of St.,
Petersburg. ; .. ;
Tbe yachts started the net',
heading into a sail-cracking 20 20-mile
mile 20-mile an hour bead wind that rip ripped
ped ripped a mainmast support off one
of the entrants John J. Wilson's
Western Star, and forced tt to
withdraw 35 minutes after the
starting gun was fired.- The 38 38-foot
foot 38-foot sloop Sin son te, owned by C
D. Blanchard of Houston, Tex., lost
23 precious minutes when its main mainsail
sail mainsail blew away. ..
Jack Price's Miami eatter
Cmancbe was first over the start.
ing line and held the most favor
able position as the fleet croneed
the horizoa some 90 minutes later.


. :. ' y

l-f;;-:-', -.V,.
fJnbmten North isMttiiMMls To 17th Victor f






t i v W L GB

Coed Solito Cubs 7
- Pirates !...;.;''
Police Pals
Mutual of Omaha ...3
' coca Cola Bottlers 1
Coed Solo Braves ....

elves in th midst of &
v,aif nennant- race tv dowa ng

Mutual of Omaha 7 to 2 !n ft
same played Thursday after after-.
. after-. Soon 'at Margariia Little League
. Mutual turned li another well
pitched gam with Chuck Jth
throwing four hit bftll, but six
errors behind him ; spelled de defeat,
feat, defeat, i Jim Jongbloed pitched
another of his fine &s l:
lowing only four oiugles. After
a shaky first inning. Wim set set-tied
tied set-tied down to earn his third win
of the season without a loss.
Micky McElhone and Busty
Field led the stickers with each
Jboy hlttinjr a double Only en en-nv'
nv' en-nv' Karpinski, the Pols second
baseman, could put together two

The box score:
Police Pals
Orr, cf
McElhotie, ss . .
Karpinski, 2b ..,
Coffin,, lb .......
Jongbloed," p .....
Carpenter, c
smith, If ........
Brayton. 3b
Cooper, rf

,31 1





ance was marred' only by Bon

zoumet's hard hit bill which
Quinn managed to knock down,

out was unable to 1 make the
play to first. The win allowed
the Cubs to contiiiu? their hold
on first place, a position they

have maintained since opening

weeit.P -v : -. ..,.,! -v
Onae ararnthe Braves Ditch

in 5 combination of Carlos Sea Sea-bolt
bolt Sea-bolt and Wayne Hardest? had

to take a loss afc;r pitching pitching-good
good pitching-good pall, all three of the Cubs

runs being unearned. At the bat,

Mario villamarzo was the stand standout
out standout hitter with tiu ee hits in
three trips,, one of h's bits being

a aouDie.


The boy score:


27 7 4 2

turn, ss ...
Field, o
Wainlo, lb
Burza, 3b
Bath, n
auser, 2b
Rief rf .
Dockery, cf
BilUson, If

Mutual Of Omafca


53 2 4 6

4 3
4 6


Score By innings
Fosice Pals
Mutual of Cv 203 000-2
; o... rtninn rnlleefced

JLUW1BI, '"!".

fhird wiri of the sea-oii wy wr

I v.- . . 11'

Mill n-nmR iu Aj.a w v . .

turnea oa WiT

COCO. 5010 Braves j m - 7,7

onitin'- masterful


Coco Solito Cubs ilb R H E
Motta, If 2 0 0
Eberenz, If ......... 1 0 0 0
McNamee, ss 3 1 0 0
Vlllamar2o, c 3 1 3 0
Quinn, p 3 0 0 0
Koch, 3b ........... 3 3 0 0
Baranlck, cf 3 0 0 0
Henriquez, 2b ...... 2 110
Rainey, rf 3 0 0 0
Jodjce, !b ... ...... 2 0 1C
Totals 25 3 & 0
0 Coco Solo Braves
Seaboli, d, 3b ...... 3 0 0 0
Bonzoumet, el 3 0 10
Roth, c 2 p 0 0
ardisty, 3b p .. 2 0 0 1
Bulir?t.n, lb 2 0 0 2
Rice, ss 2 0 0 0
Oliphant. 2b ........ 10 0 1
Hakanson, rf ...... 2 ) 0 U
Sharlch, If ......... 1 0 0 0

Tar Heels
Rally to Nip


Score By Innings
Coco Solito C. 010 020- 3
Cooo Solo B. 000 Ot0 0

19 0 1 4


A parade of 28 play.r" taw

action in Safaanys contest as

the Pirates s'ayed in the pen

aant race with a 10 to 0 win

over the Coca Cola Bottlers.

Dougie Alb-rua and Dave

Wilder- opposed each other ,un
the mound, but it simply was
not Dave's day as Dougic regJs regJs-tered
tered regJs-tered his second win against a

single loss.

The heavy rimers 01 pi

rates came to life again after

beinr dormant for the past cou

pie of KamesU'Albftea had three

bits anorteK?Hilty4hin and

Stohrer collected two' each. Dou

bles were many as RJme Chm
hit two and -Alberga, Hilty; cor-

tez, Dockery and atohrer ach

had one,

Each team turned In a double

play, thti Bottler's being made
by Dave Wilder unas.isw.J,. while

lor the routes Alt'etH ana
Hlckey combined to make the
doubia out.

The sox jcore:
Coca Cola Bottlers
Wilder p
Dockery4 c .,
Peterson ss ......

crouch, 3b

Sanders, 3b

Stohrer, rf

Tobln, rf
Sanchez, lb ...
Burns, 2b .....
Roscoe, 2b .
Hutchinson;, cf
Conley, If
McLeod, If ....



Hlckey, 2b
ganders J-

Alberga. n

Cortez, ss 4

Hilty, 3b

22 0 5 5


Ebdon cf 0

Chin, c
Sanders R rf 3
Murray, cf 0
Christoph LJ. lb ... 3

Will, If 0

Christoph. L, c 0

Wlberg, rf 2

Butcher, lr z

Scheidegg, lb ....... 1

Hew Winner Leads

Pro Golfers Tour

Into Tucson



Football League P'w ' Indus Indus-ened
ened Indus-ened club wner with an tadus
trial-type union today in their de determined
termined determined fight to gain 6mUon
for their .players' association
The club owners rejected the
Jodation during, their
rh:ladelphia meeting which endel
"fheowners commented, "We
will not recognize anyone, as a
bargaining agent."
The players, through iheir rep rep-relentaWes
relentaWes rep-relentaWes and legs "unset,
expressed amazement at the .own .owners'
ers' .owners' rejection and warned indus industrial
trial industrial union methods might be usea
to gain, the sought-after recogni recognition.
tion. recognition. Possible Union Affiliation
A joint statement from Normv
Van Brocklin of the Los Angeles
Rams and Kyle Rote of the New
York Giants as player represents represents-tives
tives represents-tives and the association s legal
eoimsel, former Notre Dame foot football
ball football star Creighton Miller, re revealed
vealed revealed a Washington union official
had contacted the players about
possible union affiliation after the
owners flatly refused to recognize

the players group.
,'Mpparently the owners want u
to pattern it (the association) aft after
er after industry and make recognition
mandatory," the statemen said.
The players said they still want wanted
ed wanted a baseball-type player-manage-merit
relationship, but said they
plsnned further conferences with

we union omciai ana miormcu ST Moriti Switlerland aTpW
NFL Commissioner Bert Bell to i-i,,,. tvi rj nh. w

I 4T U1UI J Wt UWUE0l 4V V A

. .i i- .. 'encouraged by a secondplace fin-

sociation as bargaining agent for
the men on their teams, the own own-en
en own-en approved most of the "inade "inadequacies"
quacies" "inadequacies" claimed by the players'.
Ne Minimum Salary

The owners agreed to pay trans-


NEW YORK, Feb. 6 (UP)- II
seemed that coach Frank Mc
Guire's gloomy forecast of "three
or four defeats" for his top-rank
ed North Carolina basketball
team was starting to come true,
, But instead, surviving their big
gest scare so far this season, Mc
Guire's Tar Heels rallied last
night to beat Maryland, 65-61,' in
a double overtime game at Col College
lege College Park, Md., to remain today
the nation's only unbeaten major
college, team with a perfect mark
of 17-Oi
" Tommy Kearns saved Caroli Carolina's
na's Carolina's bacon in the regulation time
. when hi lait-mimiU basket pro produced
duced produced a ti and Lenny Rosen Rosen-bluth
bluth Rosen-bluth sparked the Tar Heels in
the two extra Sessions to take
scoring honors for 'the game with
2$ points., ,,' :
As a result, North Carolina now

stands seven games away from
finishing the regular season un unbeaten.
beaten. unbeaten. The Tar Heels also built

their lead in the Atlantic Coast Con Conference
ference Conference race to two full games ov

er. Wake Forest and Duke, which

it faces next on Saturday night

A capcity crowd of 14,000 saw

Maryland ignore the Tar Heels'
reputation and fight them every

step of the way. The lead changed

hands 10 times in the slow-moving

first half before Pete Brennan's
free throw with 43 seconds left pro

duced a 30-30 tie. "Maryland led

through much of the second half

and took a four-point edge when

John, Nacincik canned two free

throws with two minutes left:

Bob Cunningham's basket cut the

deficit to two and then kearns hit
for his goal that sent -the game in into
to into overtime. Carolina had the edge
in the first overtime but P e r r y
Moore's two free throws with 1:50

left for Maryland forced another
tie. But the Tar Heels led all the

way in the second overtime and
late baskets by Rosenbluta and

KearnS were the difference.

Duke served notice on North Ca Carolina
rolina Carolina that it will be tough on Sat

urday as it ripped Pittsburgh, 90-

72. The Blue Devils nu 4 percent
of their first-half shots for a 43-31
edea and the subs carried it for

much: of ther second' half asrjimi

Newcomo took scoring honors With
20 points. j
Southern Methodist, the nation's

No. ,4 team, had none of Carolina's

trouble as it successfully defend-1

ed its hold on the first place in the

Southwest Conference with an 8375
victory over Baylor. A loss would

nave dropped the Mustangs into a

tie with Baylor for the lead, but

sanx 5j 01 sa iree mrows 10 insure

the win. Big Jim Krebs led the

way with 24 points, including 10 of

11 tree throws. Vs ; ;

Seattle, the nation's Ne. 7
team which yesterday became
the first team named for the Na National
tional National invitation Tournament,
celebrated with a 104-71 victory
over Seattle Pacific its 15th
straight win and 18th in 20

'Leave Us See Ya Sweep Dis One Away; Emmctf

,r ...

o NOWTHB BUMS -'"'! 1
I M&'$m ' 'A f

18 7., t, RVl I 9 .1 Z .'-. "I 8

W: pMif aim a

Fort Clayton Extends
Margin to Two Games
In PAAF Baseball Loop

In the PAAF- baseball games

played this past weekend, Fort

Clayton s Cavaliers .extended 'heir

league lead to two games as they

ou'lasted the Army Atlantic Bush-

Starter Bob Stephenson of th
Troopers was taken out in the, top top-of
of top-of the sixth. Reliefers Wayne Xoi-t
bert and Hal Thorpe couldn't tev

tire a DaUer so manager Mik

n-asters 19-17, at Fort Davis Sat-jRivera brought in his ace Jack

Pacific Softball League

l: STANDINGS -. : .'
W L Pet.
Cer. -Nac. Fun Liquido 7 2 .778

Lou Glud 6tars 5 ,3 .hzs

nt.h inf. Ft. Kohbe 4 3. a

Ta cn Ratteries v. . 3 : -6 -375

tt.5 a Siarnal service .. 1 7 .125

Thur. Feb. 7 : USA Signal

equina vi i nn niud Acency

Fri. Feb. 8fc Tasco flatteries vs

Mon. Feb; 11: 20tfa Infantry vs

Lou Olud Agency. m
Monday's Results
Glud blanks Fan Llquido 6-0
t 4v,a Wrf o-nme of the week

All uuv v-w n , r.
nn vtondav. Lou Glud's Stars

.a .iiv triumphed over Ceryece

rla Naclonai "Pan Llquido
a score of to 0. A


Totals 28 10 12
Score By Innings

C. C. Bottlers OOOOIW O S

Pirates 106 21x 10 12

In other leading games last

night: Memphis State, which up

set sixth-ranked Louisville on Sat

urday, followed up with a victory

over another touted team, zoth zoth-ranked
ranked zoth-ranked Western Kentuckv. 86-84:

OlNorfh Carolina St. trniinrej Virffi-

nia, 87-60, in the Atlantic Coast
1 Conference despite 21 points bv

O.virelnia's Bob Hardv: Missouri

beat Oklahoma, 74-56, in the Big
Seven; Connecticut moved closer
to its ninth Yankee Conference

0 1 title in the last 10 years with a
0 97-71 win over Massachusetts;
0 Richmond downed Furman, 80-73,
0,to take third place in the South South-0,ern
0,ern South-0,ern Conference as Freshman
0 1 Butch Lambiotte scored 20; C.C.
O.N.Y. upset Fordham, 58 56;
0 Georgetown (D.C.) beat La Salle,
r ,75-62. as Ken Pichette scored 20;
1 and Texas A. & M. edged Texas,'
69-67, in the Southwest Gonfer-

College Cage

Second Place Finish

Gives Hioh Hopes
To U. S. BohifecWer

ish in the two-man bobsled cham

pionships,, today harbored high
hopes for next weekend's four four-i.n
i.n four-i.n event. .
Tyler and his brakeman. Ma Marine
rine Marine Ct. Charles. Butler of Sara Sara-oac
oac Sara-oac Lake, N.Y-' gained the run-

nerup spot behind Italy's Eugenlo

Cage Ratings

WAJ 81 Bethany 73
Notre Dame 99 Holy Cross i 82
o. in..nh. (Pal n. Penn Mil. 61

wl Va. Wesleyan 116 Davis Elk. 62

Duqiieane 73 Niagara ot
Colgate 85 NYU 58

irurii St BT Rollins 94

v Wtslevan 81 E. Tenn. St. 59

Vanderbilt 61 Alabama 50
Georgia Tech 76 Auburn 67
Tennessee 97 Florida 79
Furman 80 W&M 78
v Midwest
St. Louis 78 Drake 72
Washington (Mo) 62 Iowa 54
Wichita 96 Detroit 76
Bradley 100 Portland 73
Illinois 96 Ohio State 89
Iowa St. 72 Coloralo 71
Kansas St. 89 Nebraska 53
Indiana 74 Northwestern 56
B-W 88 Westminster (Pa) 77
Toledo 74 Ohio U 71
John Carroll 97 Findlay 82
Michigan 66 Purdue 54

This encounter, a gru d g e
match between these first divi division
sion division teams, overtook the fans
With many excited mishaps and
thrilling performances by- both
squads. ';
Lou Hilzinger of Glud Stars

and McNair Lane, the league's
leading hurler had engaged in a
fast but nervous patching duel.
By using little exertion and with
perfect control, Hilzipger limited
the league's leaders, Pan Llqui Llquido,
do, Llquido, to four hits, five free-passes,
six strike-outs, and allowed on only
ly only one opponent to. touch third
Lane was tagged with his first
defeat in eight starts by allow allowing
ing allowing eight hits and one walk.
On singles by McArthur and
Jones and supported by a sacri sacrifice,
fice, sacrifice, Glud Stars started their
scoring- from the first inning.

Then after going down In per perfect
fect perfect order in the second, the
winners came in with throe runs

on an even amount of safeties
and sacrifices.
Pan Liquldo in turn never
made any serious threat to score
since their hitting power was
under full control and only
made one hit in any inning.
The game's only home run was
hit by Don Lacv of Glud, an ex

Pan Llquido player.




Won Lost Pet.






Pericos 4, Ocelots 2

The box score:

Cervecerla Nac.

Padron 4
Kosik 2
Pescod 2
Lane 3
Lawyer S
Carlin 3
Mikez 2
Roberto 1
Stock 2
Bongiorni 1

b R H

0 0
0 0
0 1
0 1


Behind the three hit tiitchlna

of Ness the Pericos knocked the
Ocelots out of a first place tie
with the Palomas, Tuesday at
the Fastlich League Ball park,
and at the same time pulled
themselves up from the bottom
of the ladder to the third rung.
The Ocelots started Bettis and
he had allowed only four hits
when relieved by Ammirati in
the bottom of the sixth. The Pe Pericos
ricos Pericos got all four runs in the
second Inning sending ten men
to the plate as Martin the lead lead-off
off lead-off batter reached first on an

urday afternoon and trounced Al

brook AFB's Flyers 14-2. Monday

evening at J arm an field.

In a wild slugfest played Satur

day afternoon at McCardell Field
the Fort Amador Troopers outlast

ed the Fort Kobbe Regulars to win

17-14 and moved imo third place.

And Sunday afternoon in one of the

finest games played this year the

Army Atlantic Uushmasters squeez

ed through to a 2-1 victory over

Kobbe s Kegulars in an 11 inning

pitchers duel, to register their sec second
ond second win of tne year.
Clayton 19
AA 17
Fort Clayton came out on top

ol a wild slugfest at Fort Davis

last Saturday afternoon by tre

iootball score of 19-17. Cavalier ace

Bill Caiy came in the ninth inning

to strike out second baseman Cot-

lo firazo, shortstop Jim Daley, and
catcher-second baseman Alex Hun Hunter
ter Hunter on 10 pitches to preserve the
lie Id scoreless, and trailing 9 0
going into the fifth inning, Clayton

picked up seven runs in the fifth,

tour in the sixth, one in the sev seventh,
enth, seventh, two in the eighth and five

in tne ninth, and then sent Cary

in to set the tfushm asters down
in the ninth.
Army Atlantic -didn't stand idly

bv while this fireworks was going
on, however, for they picked up
nine more runs themselves before

being cut down in the ninth in

ning still two runs shy.

Onteriielder Manning weaver
and first baseman Pat Delaney led

Clayton's bitting attack with three

safeties. One of Delaney s blasts

vas a home run, while weaver

slammed out one double.
For Army Atlantic, leftfielder

Joe St all worth collected a double
and two singles; Daley poked three

singles; first sacker Clayton Mitch

ell doubled, and catcher Larry
Moore slammed a home run to
lead their hitting attack.

John Burnette pitched 2 1-3 in

nings 'for Clayton and .received

credit for the win. Neil Wheeler

worked 3 1-3 innings for the; Bush Bush-masters
masters Bush-masters and was charged with the


Amador 17
Kobbe 14
After losing a six run lead in the
top half of the sixth inning the Fort
Amador Troopers fought back to

defeat the Kobbe Regulars in a

wild slugfest 17-14 at McCardell Kakama

Field Saturday afternoon.

Leading .9-3 going into the sixth,
he Troopers suddenly fell anart.

All nine men in the Kobbe lineup

crossed the plate at least once in
(he big nine run sixth inning. The
Regulars put together four hits,
three base on balls, one hit bme-

.v. K ulf man and three Trooper errors for
cross by a hit batter, Weade ,hBi. Tlw, Wia lB1

walked, T. Bright scored, Conk-1

nn was hit, Baggott flew out to

uie left field, Fulop went down

heir runs. The big blow of the in-

mnc was Ernie Lennons triple
with two men on.
Not to be denied the Amadorites

foupht back and took over the lead

on strikes. Ness singled. Weade

Martin Zln Z Kat fnr f h. ,he bott0m f th "hth- Two
trSn V?f'?.f5 6 byl'"p)e bv Darnell Sanford and two
'ThfotelKored one In thefe JS T"

firr,t on a single by J. Morris, a I" "r v..i.

walk, two stolen bases and a t" X. bVk, Tu w;" l'l

In I .......


wild nltch and one in the fifth

lion three walks and a single by
1 1 Vaughn. The Ocelots three hits
0 were divided between Ammira Ammira-Ojtl.
Ojtl. Ammira-Ojtl. Vaughn and J. Morris for
o'thr-e at bats. T. Bright with one

'for two was the leading hitter
23 0 4 for the Pericos.

Lou Glud

McArthur ,. 2 2
Malene 1. 1
Jones 2 0
Husted 3 0
C. McArthur 0 0
Woodruff 3 0
HUzinger 3 0
Lacy 3 1
De la Mater ... 3 1
Dunn .-1 1

The box score;

2 Ocelots Ab
1 1 Engelke 2b . . 2
1 French ss 2

out of the box in the first inning
without retiring a man. He was
charged with six runs before south southpaw
paw southpaw Frank Jonas could come in
and pot the fire out.
Jona -burled until the eighth and
'ias relieved by another southpaw,
Joe McCarthy. Jonas was credit credited
ed credited with his fourth lossing five out-


Kaps to finish ud. Kaos went the

rt of the way and got credit for1
his fourth win of the year. z
Army Atlantic 2 '.
Kobbe 1 , ;;
Righthander John Shirley of 'Ap-i
my Atlantic turned in one of the -finest
pitching performances of ha
year at Kobbe's Rencher Field Stm
day afternoon as the Army Atlantic
Bushmasters edged the Regular,.
2-1 in an II inning thriller. I'
r With one man out and one man
at third, righthander Tom Walker
was called in to replace Shirftv.
Cal Edgehill hit a grounder to She
shortstop and the runner on third
was thrown out at the plate. Edge Edge-hill
hill Edge-hill proceeded to steal second and
third. With two strikes on the bat.
Ur, Lenny Gittens, Edgehil at attempted
tempted attempted a theft of home Dlate. f KJ?

speedy baserunner slid across 'thi1
I 'ate safely which would've beel

the tying run but interference wiF
called on Gittens and the game war
over. ...Him
Kobbe scored the first run offhT-"
game in the fifth tnnin. Gitten'"

walked and stole second., Hal FrifU"

iie'd then slapped a hard groimdv-

oau to me snorutop hut he booted
it letting in the first run of the


The Bushmasters tied the came

up in the eighth. A walk, an error-,

and a single by Joe Tucker even.; :

ed the score.

Shirley's win was his firsl.f

the season and Kobbe starter $nc,
f nisber, Joe McCarthy was chartf-"-d
with his first 1am.

Fort Clayton's Cavaliers scoi-eHfr

ihree runs on a throwing error, and,
two more on a sinaie bv Ed Gordon

in the'fifth. inning t0 grab a 6-2"

lead, and went on to pick up four
more tallies in the seventh and

eighth innings to crush Alhronk'a

Flyers 14-2 at Jarraan Field Mon-

For the first four innings th'
game was a tight pitching duel be
tween Clavton's Bill Cary nd Flv,
er liiek-Greenfield, with Clavton'a.''

one run' in the third inning looking,1 looking,1-lie
lie looking,1-lie the 'big run. i

AJbrook picked im two rnni

the top of the fifth on t a walk, a

single and a triple by second base;;;
man Mario LaMaestra. Then th'

roof fell in on Greenfield. Pitched,

Bill Carv trot on with an rrnr n(t :

was forced at second on a fielders

choice as second baseman Don-

reached first. Christian '.

singled, and centerfielder Manhinff Manhinff-Weaver
Weaver Manhinff-Weaver brought Nakama in wititL"
a single. First Baseman Pat De De-laney
laney De-laney drew a walk to load thi.'
bases. Right fielder Walt Sauery
brun then slammed a sharp groun"
er at the third baseman Merle Fox

ier, who scooped the ball up aira
threw it high over the c steal stealer's
er's stealer's head with Christian and Wesv.
er coming all the way in to score
and Delaney and Sauerbrun going
to second and third respectively.
Gordon then singled bringing in
their fifth and sixth runs.
Four singles, a double and' V'
walk produced four more Cavalier
mns in the seventh, and four sihgi

les and a walk brought in their luip
si four tallies in the eighth.
Bill Cary went the route for Clay

ton giving up five hits, four btfseX,'

nn cans, ana strucK out live men men-in
in men-in chalking up his sixth win agaMjr
no defeats. Dick Greenfield pitch--

ed 6 2- 3innings for Albrook 'iMt"

via" tagged with the loss, ,.nis;

third in seven games.-GreenfieMr

struck out seven men in the Tos;,',.

ing effort increasing his league
leading total to 75. ""

1 1 Ammirati 3b,
0i Vaughn cf
0 1 Reynolds If

21 6 8

Umpires: Womble and Brick-

Okla. City 97 St. Marys 66

NEW YORK (UP) The United i Arizona 73 Texas Western 52
Press college basketball ratings; West

(with first-place votes and won-jBrighara Young 73 New Mexico 60 Douse. Scorer: Clark.

lost records through fen. z in


Team Points

1. North Carolina (24) (16-0) 3?8

Morris, J.

Dubbs rf
Anderson lb
Bettis p
Morris, R. 3b


Monti and Renxo Alvera in the 15 r-
torA.mifl hamninntiin that

2. Kansas (9) (13-1)
3. Kentucky fl) (16 3)
4. Southern Methodist

5. UCLA (15-1)
6. Lniisville (1) (14 3
7. Scal'le (17-2) -n.
Bra-cy (13-2)
a. ir.:o St (11-4)
10 kw i te (12-4)

Semnd K U. Cat


Bortation expenses of players to.Hmvm.n rhimnion.hin th.t

training camps; provide 3iem!duded Sund CB the famed







. 4P

m. l. in mna ara .art s

14, i-idue. 36. i; ake

wi"ji .U uipment for all league oivraple m "mea,Fore 3: J. Bri f
game,; pay up to W for mes CItXn, completed four LAg -r

u.'i nv mmutes, 17.84 seconds. Tyler ,'nHi .Davton. Oklahoma

l-?u?ll'Z2?J 5:19117; iMwal and .hnma A

uow w uvnce uium ; clocking, while tne vjs. no. 2 sled rv, ... fnole f Ji.'n.r'i
Irnining season. . iof Dick Severino of Saratoga 'vindert'ir
Tne players said they had asked Springs, N.Y. and U. John Cam- ViVrtta
Ur payment of $50 weekly for vet den of Plandome, N,Y wound np mhio San F-'i-Jriw-t art!
er.n. aad J25 weekly for rotJdes 10th in the 20-sled field with WsSrlHHi"
duriBl the training aeaso nin addi-5:277 docking. Idaho Sate. i eacn. 4
tKja to their salaries, but the own- Severino, who said he had "no, 1

era cgreea omy u anow piayen excuses" for Ms lota oiace finish,
to draw 350 weekly advanctSjwili not be back for the four-man
against their salary. However, (championship. Instead the Yanks'
those released would not bave to 'No. 2 sled win be manned by a
repay the money.- IU.S. Air Force crew, with Major
A 13.000 minimum salary and a jJerry OToole of Scranton, Pa., at1 ;

ruaantee of full salary for uva-:the controls end Capt. Robert


players were not ap- Diets of Brewton,, Ala., at the'




. Eitablithed 1893 f



Conklin If .
Baggott c
Fulop 3b
Ness p
Eddleman rf
Bright. F. rf
Martin cf ...
Methenev 2b
Bright. T. lb
wead ss



0 1


r i i

SUMMARY 2 bits- Am Ammirati,
mirati, Ammirati, Ba(rott. Strike orts: by
Bettis 4. Ness 10. Walks off Bet Bet-tla
tla Bet-tla 2. Ness 9. Umpires, Mohl,
Diaa and Morris.

Sports Briefs

PIOBIA. HI.. (UP)-Bobby Joe

Mason, dropped from the Bradley'!
University basketball team last!;
season because of academic dif-i

faculties, will rejoin the squad!'

next Monday. However,- on the!1

same day the Braves will lose

forward boa Carotbers. who rt-

emntbr hmlrtft ratr 1!


ards, Don Bragg. Bob Gutowski

ana n i t n ci lwui m jnuuij
pole raullers will compete ;n the

iMillrose Games at -adison'
, Square Garden Saturday night. I',


Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service




Feb. 29"
..Feb. 26'

AUe Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cart

New York Service


Arrivti fcl
Feb. I.
....Feb. 11
... Feb. ll
Feb. 25
..March 4
..March ll

Weekly sailinxs of twelve pssenier ships ttrKew ,,
York, New Orleins, Los Anzeles, Ssa Fraocisco v;
' and Seattle.


Te New Terk aad Retn .. ..'... SMI.M'
To Lee ABgelea and 8a Frasieiaee and .-.
Reteraiat free lev Aareles SCTt.M
Te Seattle aai Ret era S3C5J0



PANAMA 2-2904





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General Aeent
Gibraltar Ule Ins. Co
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-055Z
Dr. B. Eisenmann
Dr. C. E. Fabrera
C.Z. Dental-Medical WldJ
Tivoli (4 of July) Ave. 21A24
-Jft. Ancon School pl.yground)
v Tel 2-2011 Panama
Riding & Jumping Classei
3 to 5 p.m. P"0" 2"2451
or by appointment.
. n: J:-
"Slim mm
SS At. Jtrrto Arosemena S-221J
Dr. 8CHOJX trained Chiropodist
Adenauer May Seek
President's Post,
Ho Successor Yet
, BONN. Germany. Feb. 6 (UP)-
Chancellor Konrad Adenauer
hopes to remain in office until
1959 and then become federal
President of West Germany, close
associates said today.
The sources said the 81-year-old
Chancellor had abandoned any
idea of pin-pointing any one man
as his successor and would let top
members of his Christian Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic Tarty fight it out fur the
Associates said the chancellor
tvaa j.nnfiHpnt tt winning the rriti-
cal West Germany elections next
fall. Thev said he would fight a,
hard, "whistle stop" campaign,
concentrating his efforts almost
exclusively against the Socialists.
If victorious, the sources siM,
Adenauer planned to continue as
government head for two more
years. He then would stand for
the office of president which be
comes vacant in 1959 when Prsi
dent Theodor Heuss' second term
The Chancellor had been urged
to desienate one man, or "crown
prince," as his personal choice to
succeed him in the chancellor chancellorship.
ship. chancellorship. Instead, the sources said. Aden Adenauer
auer Adenauer would enter the elections
with a five-man team of top mem members
bers members of his party. They Include
Foreign Minster Heinrich von
Brentano, Economic Minister Lud Lud-wig
wig Lud-wig Erhard, Interior Minister Ger
hard Srhroedor, lower house PrevJ
ident Dr. Eugen Gerstenmaier
and Karl Arnold former state
premier of North Rhine-Westphalia.
The sources said the Chancellor
would leave It up to the Christian
Democratic Parly to name ihe
next Chancellor from the five-man
your center should be
Wire reservations.
V i
on "J
Cia. Engeltcn, S. A.

I Packer Snipper -Covers I
I thonoa 2-2451 2 2JL" I

1 1 W 1

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28th St. No. 17-129
i Phons 2-4970 Panama
r f-


T Street No. U
Agendas Internal. da Publication
No. S Lottery Plata
Central Ave. tt

FOR SALE: Dining room let:
table, chairs, buffet, solid maho mahogany,
gany, mahogany, of whir finish, perfect
condition. Must sacrifice for
$195. Call Phone 3-4628.
FOR SALE: One Maytag wash washer,
er, washer, 25-cycle. Phone 85-4235.
FOR SALE: Westinghouse re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, 9 cu. ft. $65; dining
room set: 6 chairs, table, china
closet; couch with 3 cushions;
metal chest of drawers; misc.
chairs and tables and single bed.
Phone Balboa 2948.
FOR SALE: Beautiful carved
bedroom furniture set at sacrifice
price; mahogany wardrobe with
mirror; desk and chair. Phono
FOR SALE: Norg combination
freeker-refrigerator, 14 cu. ft.
rapacity, 4 months old, 60-cycle,
110 volts. Price $300. MSgt.
Edward Bbran, Ft. Clayton 340 340-A,
A, 340-A, Davit Street. Phone 2146.
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Hectare lot on
Campana Heights level, near
Posada San Antonio, front Hotel
Hill. Cost price. Call 3-0996,
12-4 p.m.
Position Offered
BKGR'D. 6 experienced Home
Appliance Salesmen needed. Ap Apply
ply Apply Mr. Shaw, Sears Roebuck,
S.A., Tivoli Ave. Store.
apply: Servicios y Colocaciones,
Camara de Comercio, No. 9.
Phono 3-7128.

Legion Auxiliary Plans
For Annual Girls State

Plans are well underway for thejgion Auxiliary, Nathan J. Owon U U-ninth
ninth U-ninth annual session of Carib je.anl nit No. 3; Fort Gulick Oftcirs

Girls State which will be held riur-
ing the Easter vacation in April at
Fort Clayton, the American Legion
Auxiliary annouueeu luuay.
Mrs. Louise Griffon, chairman nf
Girls State, sail: the citizenship
program for girls, which is ipons.
ored by the American Legion Aux
iliary, is designed to give the ci-'
tizens ol tomorrow an mtimaUi
look at the operations of city sm
state governments and an oppor
tunity to elect and run such a gov government.
ernment. government. The program culminates in an
election in which two girls are
chosen as delegates to Girls Na Nation
tion Nation in Washington, D. C. Last
year th-two girls chosen wire
Virginia Reynolds, Girls State Gov Governor
ernor Governor and Sandra Motta, Vice-Governor.
Among the eligibility require-1
ments for attendance at Girls
State are U. S. citizenship and govd
scolastic standing. Recommenda
tions are made by the schools to
the Girls State board after applica applications
tions applications are received. Two gir'.s cf
Panamanian citizenship annually

attend the program as observers.'" ull0n aouars. uumanaing

Funds fnr lhi nrnfrram ir mails
.vaiiahio t.hrnuoh th ffnrt. ..f t i-,

vic-minded organizations, :ndlvid-l Th,e cLot,ton "jventory was d.6
uals and the American Legion and W baief valued at 11 billm
American Legion Auxiliary. ;Jdollars and outstanding loans on

sponsorship for one girl costs Si.j?.- """'" "M"u1 u,
but contributions of any amount llon ars- Tobacco loans on
are acceptable and are used to,0". bllll?n pounds totalled 673.5

'offset the cost of operating exl
'penses. Those desiring to particip
,ate can make contributions or
I sponsorships payable to Caribbean
i Girls
State by mailing them
easurer, Bertha B. Brwn,
i the trea
I Box 2846, Cristobal, C. Z.
The following sponsorship' have
already been received: B a 1 J o a

womens uud; mier-Am e r i c a n Rep. H. R. Gross (R Iowa) told
Womens Club; Balboa E.nb)-m the House today everything is
Club No. 49; Officers Wives Club: "very clubby" at the United Na Na-of
of Na-of Albrook AFB; Catholic Dau?h- tions headquarters in New York.

iikwm ters of America No. 447; Mls Ada- He said the UN telephone direc direc-.
. direc-. j mary Anderson; Panama and Can-(tory show that every imaginable
;,' al Zone Auto Club; American Le-jtype of social club has been set up
-i gion Auxiliary, Bertram T. CI ly- there except a fishing club.
1 ton Uni No. 7; VFW U. Frank P. "i don't know why they don't

Aioroox Post io 38Z2; t,nDoai
Colon P.otary Club, American he I
Herbert Hoover Jr.
Available For
Herbert Hnnvrr Jr.. who steDDMt

out as undersecretary of statr'es. Busea will leave from Shaler

I Feb. 1 told President Fisen-owtr
today b would be "aiilabie j
aay time for a troub'e ahootiu
iob ahould the seed arise
Hoover nlOt U15 tuieraeoi
durirg a farewell call at the Whit;
Hottae. He jnu acai'uo ai mr
borne ir California and "tatcb up,

hi prolessionif career a. a m-n- WUliims Unthank ton poUce
a" m ineer. thst a man be befriended and ip-j
H"or was succeed by Cuni-jvited to stay at his no-, had dit-:
tiaa A. Herter. former goveroar; appeared with Unthank'f car, mon mon-o
o mon-o MasMchusetta. eyndjfclt haL

lit La CamwiBllIii
No. 2 "B" ,..
4th of Julv Ato. (IK

FOR SALE: Small autobus 1949
Dodge in perfect condition. Tale Tale-phono
phono Tale-phono 2-1419, ask for Ram.
FOR SALE: 1951 4-door Buick
Special Deluxe, A-1 condition
throughout. New tires and foot
control automatic radio, standard
shift. 6216 Los Rios, San Miguel
Place. Balboa 2-4239.
FOR SALE: 1950 Ford 4-door
sedan, new tires, new upholstery.",
motor A-1 condition. Duty paid?
Call Panama 2-5377 or 2-3919.
FOR SALE: 1949 Chevrolet 4
door, cheap; small boy's bicycle
girl's bicycle. Balboa 2-3775.
FOR SALE: 1948 Hudson Com Commodore
modore Commodore Eight, fully equipped,
excellent condition. Call Villaro Villaro-sa,
sa, Villaro-sa, Tivoli Hotel.
FOR SALE: 1955 Ford 4-door,
excellent condition, radio, tun
visor, wsw tires, solex glass,
fender skirts, 13,000 miles.
House 5504-C, Diablo. Phono
FOR SALE: 1951 Chrysler
Windsor Club Coupe, duty free,
$550. Phono Cristobal 2568.
FOR SALE: 1955 7Vihp. mo mo-'tor
'tor mo-'tor Evinrude, practically now;
10-ft. boat, 50-inch beam; 1955
Chevrolet Bel-Aire, yellow and
white, power glide, radio,, wtw
tires, topnotch condition. Call
Balboa 1500 (office). Navy
3178 (house).
FOR SALE: 1953 Plymouth 4 4-door
door 4-door sedan, excellent tires, ap appearance
pearance appearance and mechanical condi condition.
tion. condition. Low mileage. Equipped with
overdrive, foam rubber seats, dual
exhausts. Must tee to appreciate.
Phono 82-3246 or 87-5287.
FOR SALE :X 1955 Pickup, like
now. Phono 85-7209 Albrook
Field. Can bo seen beside AIO.
Wives Club; Navy Officers Wives
Club of Fort Amador; Fort Kobbe
Officers Wives Club; Fern Loaf
Chapter No. 4. Order of the East
em Star; Orchid Chapter No. 1,
Order of the Eastern Star; Cris'o-
bal Assembly No. 2, Order cf the
Rainbow for Girls and B.P O.E.,
Panama Canal Zone Lodge No.
Farm Prices
Supported In Dec.
By S8.2 Billion
WASHINGTON, Feb. 6 (UP) -The
government bad $8,211,018,000
invested in farm price supports
on Dec. 31, an increase of 41 mil
lion dollars over trie previous
montn, the Agriculture Depart
ment said today.
The government's record higU
investment was $8.9 billion last
Feb. 29.
The largest single Item was 810
million bushels of wheat, valued
luaus uu ma uiiniuu uusiieu
were values at 399 million dollars.
million dollars.
Lawmaker Finds
iThinnI 'iTIllhhv
1 Iling5 V-IUUUy,
At United Nations
have a fishing club." be said. "I
suspect they spend a good deal of
i their time cutting bait to catch
American suckers."
Shepherds Plan
Feb.. 22 Picnic
Plans are underway for an eut-
ing to Chuibre on Feb. 22, spon
sored Jointly by We Miepberd Iidg-
road. Music will be dispensed by
Ritmo Tropical Orchestra.
Don't Thank Me;
LA PUENTE. Calif. Feb.
(UP) Unthank remained unthank

At. TWell.Ne. 4
MS Central Ato.
- 1M Central Avobm

when your Television set breaks
down. Do call U.S. Television for forfait,
fait, forfait, efficient, guaranteed work,
backed by 8 years experience in
the field. Phone 2-4616 between
9 a.m. and 7 p.m. for SAME
DAY SERVICE. Open till 10
p.m. 'dally.
Former CZ Resident
Dies In Hopewell
A former Colon photographer de-
urday night of Herbert F. Ashton,
long-time resident of the Canal
Zone and retired employe of the
former Mechanical Division, has
been received by members of his
family here.. Mr. Ashton died at
his home in Hopewell, Va.r of a
Heart attack. He was 62 years old.
Mr. Ashton was the second gen
eration of his family to work for
the Canal organization. He was
born in Ironwood, Mich., but came
to the Canal Zone with his parents
when he was a small boy. His
father, William F. Ashton, work worked
ed worked with the Isthmian Canal Com
mission and the Panama Canal
Maintenance Division as a gener
al foreman from 1905 to 1920.
Mr. Ashton held his first job
with the Canal in 1906 when he
worked as a "boy" for the Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian Canal Commission. After he
was grown, he worked for the E-
lectrical Division and the Receiv
ing and Forwarding Agency be before
fore before transferring to the Mechani Mechanical
cal Mechanical Division in 1916 as a machi
nist. At the time of his retirement
in January,-1949,, he wasa ateam
TT i enrvivprl hv hit tvlfoAand
a daughter, Gladys, of Hopewell;
by iwo sons, lommy, i Jiaren-
tum, Pa., and Kicnara, wno is ai-
tonrHmt Knlloffa in Virginia T W
sisters, Mrs. K. M. Edwards, of
liaiDoa, ana airs, uiauya- auiuvau,
of Cocoli.Jiye In the Canal: Zone,
and there are five brothers and
another sister residing intha U-
nlted States, v v"
Fnnprnl : nervier wer Ih eld
Tuesday afternoon in Hopewell.
'Corpse Sits Up
As He Is Lowered
Into Crave
JAKARTA, Indonesia, Feb. 6
(UP) A Bandung newspaper re
ported today that a 70-year-om
man suddenly sat up in his bier
at a cemetery ana eciarea "me
does not end In the grave.
The newspaper Pikiran Rakjat
said the corpse" of Ki Dachlan
of Plumbon, West Java, was beingi
lowered into the death when pall pallbearers
bearers pallbearers noticed that his foot1
twitched. : .-, ,-..'
The story said Dachlan sudden
ly sat upright and told his mourn
ers that while he was "dead" he
saw a green-horned lion with a
woman's head. '
"I know now tha'f life does not
end In the grave,'" he said.
The paper added that he was
able to walk away from his fun funeral.
eral. funeral. CUARANTEED
Proper Equipment
and Low Prices
No Waiting
Service Now
TIL 10;00 P.M.
Onicr W k Duicn


ATTENTION. O. I.I Just built
modern furnished apartments, 1,
2 bedrooms,, hot, cold water.
Phona Panama 1-4941. -'f
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apart-:
: apart-: mont, porch, hall, dining-titting
room, kitchen, maid's room with
independent service, $110. 46th
Street No. 8. Phone 3-0351.
FOR RENT: To ready on or
about February 15, modern one one-bedroom
bedroom one-bedroom apartments, cool and.
attractive, living-dining room,
hot water facilities, and garage.'
With on balcony in front $80, :
two balconies' in front $85.
Building under construction in
"G" Street, "El Cangrejo." Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 2-3429.
FOR RENT: Large, cool one one-bedroom
bedroom one-bedroom apartment with extra
utility room in Bella Vista. Call
Telephone 2-1455 during office
FOR RENT: Modern duplex
apartment, 3 bedrooms with 2
bathrooms, living : and dining
room, large kitchen, maid's
room with bath. Campo Alagre.
Phono 3-7192, hours 6-8.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment in duplex
house, garage, fenced yard. Call
Cooper 6-206.
FOR RENT: Largo apartment,
living-dining room, porch, two
bedrooms, largo kitchen, maid's
room, 2 bathrooms, garage $1 15.
Call Panama 3-3338.
FOR RENT: One-bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment $85 monthly.
Automobile Row No. 45. Call
from 6 p.m. 3-4382.
Vel Benefits Asked
By American Legion
Increases in
- , ...r...UHUUU H1IU
pensions to meet increased living
costs are-helm; rurceri hv th
merican Legion Auxiliary for dis-
aoiea war veterans, and widows
and ornhflnx nf vaton,
. -v... nu, .u. a
Frances GllleV rilrlm,nl nrn.l
denV'has announced. The auxllia-1
ry wm support American Legion
endorsed bills providing the in
creases w.come oetore Congress.
When present compensation
and pension rates were fixed, the
aonar wouio! purcnase mucn more
than it does today,", said Mrs, Gil Gil-ley.
ley. Gil-ley. "Therefore, the m o n t h 1 v
checks with which "our government
compensates disabled veterans for
injuries received In the nation's
defense lack the purchasing dow-
er they once had. Likewise, the
pensions of our widows and or orphans
phans orphans have suffered shrinkage be
cause of the rising cost of every everything
thing everything they must buy.
Last year the American Legion
and Auxiliary asked that pension
and compensation rates be placed
in more realistic adjustment with
present living cost, but Congress
failed to act. This year we are
hnninri th atr mnra A mrtrna uiP
understand the justice and need
for the modest increases we are
asking and that Congress will
grant them.
"We are also asking Congress to
extend a helping hand to World
War I veterans who become un
employable because of advanced
age. Many of these veterans do
not have adequate social security
coverage and face privation in the
Drosoerous country they defended
when they pass sixty-five years of
age. Last year a bill to grant
them pensions if they are in need
was passed by the House but did
not receive Senate action.
"Another request ove are mak making
ing making to Congress, is for the exten extension
sion extension of pension rights to widows
of World War II and Krean War
veterans on the same basis now
provided for widows of World War
I veterans."
Unite States DHtrtct Conrt rot Tfco
Dkartri of Th Canal Zaae
Cristobal Drviiion
Aurello Molina, et al. Libetanis. v
S S. Gobeledor, Koapondentt. No. JOtt
In Admiralty
By virtue of an Order of Sl bewed
out of th United Etatar. District Court
for the District of the Canal Zone. a
January 22. IStT, notice is hereby etvn
that I will edl by public auction, for
cash, eat Friday, rebruorv S. 15T. et
10 o'clock ijh at tn United State
District Court, Cristobal. Canal Ztme. i
the S S. Gobdedor. her eniinea. boil- i
era. machinery, boats, tackle, apparel,
appurtenance and furniture, aa h
now Ilea in the Cristobal Tlata," Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal Harbor. Canal Zone. )
The S S Gobeledor was bunt fat Ham-
bura. Germany, by A. Borainf. In ltn.
Oroas tonn.r- 1120: net. S22. Lenfth.
22T J ft Width. S4.4 ft. Depth. 22.1 ft
Draft. 114: IT J maximum. Tripio n-!
eaneion enuea, tnree cyUndera. two
h, further tfl formation, adillf OSe
lendersltned at Drawer I. Bajbaa
tieifbta. CactaJ una i i-jne. -.
Jeaepk I. Kfaataid
. Untd Statea Marshal
Ancon. Canal Kona
January 2S. 1S7. 1

' J. Wf.4 Is Om Ave. No, .41
iaato Aroseaeaa Ar..and-n BL 1
; ; ;. M Street'4:;'.1,

FOR RENT: Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished two bedroom chalet, -big
back yard, all fenced. 7th ,-
Street, Golf Heights. Information
Phono 2-2407. 3-3641.
FOR RENT: 3-bedroom chalet.
51st Street No. 44, Telephone
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom chalet.
50th Street No. 48. Telephone
FOR RENT: 2-flooring house
unfurnished, with 3 bedrooms, 2
baths, living-dining, room, kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, garage, maid's room, laundry
porch, garden. Available Februa February)
ry) February) 15; also furniture to sell if
desired. Rent $100, No. 12 13th
Street, San Francisco. Phono 3 3-2181.
2181. 3-2181. FOR RENT: 2-bedroom house.
Living room, dining room, kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, bathroom. Above Club X
Bakery. Phone 3-3270.
FOR SALE: Furnished three three-bedroom
bedroom three-bedroom house. All conveniences,
garage.. 168 Via Belisario Porras.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished chalet, 94 No. 33, Paiti Paiti-lla.
lla. Paiti-lla. For 2 years or more. For de details
tails details Phone 3-7257.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED: Chevrolet or Ply.
mouth, 1949 to 1952. Phone
Spencer,, 2-0740.
stroller, lay down type. Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 4462,
WANTED: Male Boxer puppy
or. .young dog.. Please call Pana-'
ma 3-1822. ?
Help, Wanted
.WANTED:-?' (Competent, axpe axpe-'
' axpe-' rienceeY female cook; Good re-;
. ferences are necessary, Alberto
Navarro Street No. 26.

V .' -. W .-Ml ' W W 10. lO'.- M W 'W V Mil SO W

"OVER HILL OVER DALE . ."Unveiled during the Inaugural parade In Washington
was this unique Air Force missile transportat ion unit "shown lncomposite ,rihpto. ; com comprises
prises comprises an eight-wbeel "terracruzer'' prime mover (right) and a semi-trailer launcher. Both
ride on pillow-like, softly inflated tubelesa tires, that roll over ground impassable; to ordinary
vehicles. The guided missile ia the new TM-6ILB Matador,, with wings folded baek.- '.

v v

7 9
X f



raxojio lievt 1 'Street v.
, ; ;;fe-yvt:f orra ill ,,;et?4
Beside the Bella VisU theatre

Baldwin' fgmlshod a par t
merits -at Santa Clara Baaeh,.
'Telephone Smith; Balboa 3681,
Nothing to compare with HOTEL
Wire your reservation.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages,
Santa Clara. Box 335 .Diablo Hti.
phono Panama 3-1877, Cristobal
beach house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
Frederic Williams,
Former Admeasure
Chiefs Dies
Frederic E. Williams, former Di Director
rector Director of, Admeasurement, for tht
ranama (Janal, died Sunday in
Holly woodj Florida, following an o o-peration,
peration, o-peration, according to word receiv received
ed received by friends in the Canal Zone.
He was 68 years old.
Born in Belleville, N..,'Mr, Wil Williams
liams Williams came to the Isthmus in 1911
to work as a. Rodman for the Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian .Canal- Commission. He: left
the Canal service m, 1915 but re
turned to the Canal Zone a year
and a half later.
After a few months with the
Building Division, he transferred
to the Marine Division as an ad ad-measurer,
measurer, ad-measurer, a position, he held for
the remainder of his Canal service.
He'- was mads Chief AdmeasurerJ
in 1919 and promoted" to 'Director
of Admeasurement in" 1947 vj
During his long Canal career, he
served as the Panama Canal's re-f
presentative at national anl Inter International
national International admeasurement .confer
ences: the last conference ha at
tended for the Canal was in Stock Stockholm
holm Stockholm the May -before hisf retire
ment ,: r ?' S- f -'
f.. J. .V .-'--'
is survived by his wife-Mazeh
ia, of HollywoorL and by. a brother,
Roger Williams, of .Adims, New
York.' i
Her Life Was In
Hands... He
fJkailal CUa
uuuiu jaic
. I III!


But ju wnar-r

A Price!
N ..
' In
i beautiful
i .4 k
sow at

J v.

'..,.'J-.:; .-tairmr,, ) """" 1

in iT7rTreit
FOR SALE McGregor thirte j
and-pants. Join our Merchandise
Club,- The best. Baaar Madrid,
Central Avenue No, 65. 4
STORE announces the opening of
its ready-made clothes taction,
where special items for the coma
ing carnival season are offered.
Avaifable for gentlemen are em embroidered
broidered embroidered shirts ia ; different
styles For ladies are blouses,
skirts and embroidered polleras
exclusively designed by Ludigra Ludigra-ma.
ma. Ludigra-ma. La Flor do Calidonia, No.
26-36 Central Ave Phona 2
4882, . .-.
FOR SALE: 13 reconditioned
aluminum Venetian' blindt, mint
green with yellow ribbon, 36x60.
.One ( I ) Bueicher tenor tax with
case, very good' condition. Two
(2) mattresses with covert (cot (cotton).,
ton)., (cotton)., 6216 Los Rioi, San Miguel
Place. Balboa '2-4239.
: s 1
FOR SALE: 2 Harley Davidson
motorcycles with side box for
- commercial use;, the ether lilea
new, Speed Graphic camera 4x5
.with flash, lik new, hardly used.
Call after 4 p m.' 2-2951 Pana Pana-ma.
ma. Pana-ma. .'
FOR SALE: 1950 Ford Tudor 1
V-8, 5 new tires $350; Coldspo i
air conditioner, 60-cyelo -$150.
Call Balboa 2-18591 ..
-FOR SALEl 20" gasfngene,
4-burner. Rhone 1320'A Colon.
Isthmfart Aqua men "r
All1 members ofvtrr,Isthmlan
Aquameri' Club are requested to
be present, at the business meeting-
to be held at the Balboa Yacht
CllMJl0Klayjsiil-at 7:30
p.m. : ';--: ttC v
' ifisftors- interer4 rm f diving are
cordially. .inviteL to .ateliuL
oaaakaaMt $ A
i tl. sii -tti-rf rrr tVtU
hostile surroundings, tnis
woman' nnas nerseu pur-
man nf Inw morfllR nf

ft i sJc I

dark past and wanted by the law. law.-In
In law.-In his hands Is the power to save
this woman, but the price he aska
lor this favor Is not exactly money
. This Is but a small portion of
the potential story of "BACK -FROM
ETERNITY," exciting drama, inter
TjretM by a select east headed by
thia nicture will be seleased tomor-

the LUX. '

, ; J Mi i


f The "Biddies"?" "s WILSON SCKiiuu ., TERRT AND THB PIRATES ", ') ... - '.',)

' J V1 J,U-rW- ft'" V BUSINESS, Jmnl' -""1 2Jfcife4WVyl ITWA9ANAaiPENT. J ICOUIPN'TSTAMPIT. MUST THINK iTJTffl fT 'r
' ' : v j '

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' .t -- . ' I FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Thl Is Out 07 WT-"HP-fi BLOS8EB
' tl v CNO.THANKS1 J600DJ THE'Nj ( POR OW, DEAR! A "1 I ' x '
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, ; V J lvrv A JCW frn TWIW CAsesH V its fragrance -i demand y vmatwnd camtwait only had the job a J anpwu fessions X avM j
BUGS BUNNY ' r ' Golden Opportantly '. .-:
' t 1 "J?""'1 i 1 i i ALLEY OOF Here We Go! BY V. T. HAMLIN
.v' ( CUTA TH' (1 f VVyl -LTHIS M i ft'-icnhSM gfUTILITy MODEL FEg 7 iM.feua ONLY THING, HEU. i I If "ft Z
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Te teem your "PortuM" for tedey (torn the itm, writi in the letters
el the elphebet cerretpondins the nummlt on the line of the etre
tofieel period in which, you were bom. You will find it fun.
I I J 4 7 9 f 10 tl II 1 14 IS 14 If II 1 M f M 13 74 it 24

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OhrflBter'True Life Adventures


'Bias ML

Communist China's jChou En-lal y

- r0L0MBd Ceykm, Jtbr

CoP) Chinese communisi pre

mier Chou En-Ul denounced
the Elsenhower Doctrine today.
He asked "whr should we
always listen te the President
of the United SUtes." .'
Chou cut the oaestlon to 8
news conference at the end, of

Durinc the c6hferenc,e- he

comnlained about the refusal ,oi

the TJnlMd1 States to recognise
the Peinin regime and permit,
tV "rinhful restdration" of
) 0na ts the TTnlted NtlonsV
p am -the' TJnitM Rtate
.Hthn"w yeroTOlt'on of
romn'T!,l' n'nw "for in o 10
' ye biit ct)r tM not tormle."
TK ssme wis wlter.
M In t eemTnwniepe
a Vr rfi Cem,a
' Prater Selomon Randara.
P'ike, '-.. i.

! The communique sald "The
substitution of one power for
some other In the name of. till

ing up the so-called vacuum will
not help solve problems" in the
Middle East It said "people
must be free to work out their

own destiny."; ,.,,.

v The communique ho main,
talned the Kashmir dispute
most he worked out by India
and Pakistan., -!.. r-.
Durine: his press conference.

Chou criticized a United Nations
settlement of the. nine-year-con
Chou said he had appealed to

India and Pakistan and "advis
ed them to eeek a peaceful solu
tlon bv themselves."

He asserted Western nations
were trying to exploit the prob

lem "to create coniuct" between

Pakistan and India.


-;' one' wiy
V ; ' i "- V -.-.-

miamUan rRANcisco ... . . . . ; ,124.70

: 7 Today' .jy Program


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PANAMA: 3-1 C57 3-1CJ8 3-1635

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fe SJtyd YEAR



T?ree White Students To Be Quizzed

. 'K: :-. J .-',- t.
On Roles In Bus Integration Drive


ATLANTA, Fb. ( (i)P) A
' &Iegiflativt committee invtstigat invtstigat-'
' invtstigat-' ing activity of tht National Assn.
for tht Advancement of Colored
People in Florida questioned
three White university students
L otoday' to explain their roles in
The young witnesses at the
tt he young witnesses at the
Hearing in Tallahassee, Fla., were
3ohn Boardman, Joe Spagna and
on Folsom, all Florida State U U-niversity
niversity U-niversity students who became
. Sinked with Negroes' desegrega
gion.. drives.
?: it-.-
... 111. : Aln

Aiiorneys in jnuucguiuci y, nia.,t.

"Instigating false charges against

Heven white men lacing trials Fn

Say in connection with dynamit dynamit-igs
igs dynamit-igs and shootings which followed
J&itegration in that city,
2 Segregationist John Kasper, un un-3er
3er un-3er a 12rmonth Federal sentence
for bis part in the school mtegra mtegra-ion
ion mtegra-ion riots at Clinton, Tenn., arriv arriv-d
d arriv-d for a visit with friends and

Weather Or Not

ft This weather report for the 24
liaurs ending 8 a.m. today, is pre pre-"
" pre-" pared by the Meteorological and
Hydrographk Branch of the Pana Pana-'rna
'rna Pana-'rna Canal Company:

High 87
... 71
High 92
tow 4
4ma. mph) NW20
RAIN (inches) 0
(inner harbors) 74



Belt a.m. 2:22 a.m.

p.m. 2:35 p.m.

said he hoped to attend the Mont
gomery trials.
At Birmingham, Ala., a White
Citizens Council group fa id civil
rights bills now before Congress
are "unconstitutional. . and a
violation of our civil rights."

The Florida University students

were called on to testify yester

day but were, excused until they

couia appear witn their attorney,
Francisco Rodriguez, who also is
counsel for the Florida NAACP.
Boardman, a graduate student

from Iowa, was suspended for in inviting
viting inviting Negroes to a campus par-

Spagna, 25, Hf. St. Petersburg,

Fla., and Folsom, also 25, of Mia Miami,
mi, Miami, were arrested for sitting with
Negores on a Tallahassee bus.
Tlve committee questioned- Ed Edwin
win Edwin F. Norwood, assistant profes professor
sor professor at the Florida A. and M. Uni University
versity University for Negroes, about his
connection with the bus integra integration
tion integration drive in Tallahassee.

Norwood said Pres.' George
Gore asked faculty member not
to involve the university in the
controversy 'but said he. Nor-'
wood, considered it "my privi privilege"
lege" privilege" to donate money and con'

tribute his car to a bus-boycott
car pool.
Sen. John Rawls said, "yoit are
an employe of the .state and un under
der under oath to tell the truth and', in
my opinion,' you are not doing it."
NAACP, eveeutive secretary
Roy Wilkins fold a Houc-o Judi

ciary subcommittee' hearinq on
civil right that "the right to
vote has been flagrantly and
systematically denied colored ci

tizens in many parts of the

Wilkins said Congress should
enact "meaningful" legislation to

protect Negroes' voting rights,
A law -firm said the men accus

ed of bombing Negro churches
and homes or of shooting at bus

es in Montgomery all state em

phatically that they are innocent"
despite police claims that,some

nave contessed two DOmDtngs,
"They (the defendants) are con

vinced that these charges 'were
directly inspired bv the NAACP

of which Martin Luther King Jr.
and Ralph D. Abernathy are ad

mitted nationwide leaders," toe
statement said. a r

Some of the warrants against

Little League

the men were sworn out by King
and Abernathy, Negro integration
leaders whose homes and church

es were damaged in the wave of


Boys 8, Girls 5

I i-lTTi-C t-rx


Little kids ore apt to cotch ony ony-thing
thing ony-thing and the way some of them
act, they should.

m r. n r. TODAY

"fil LitLLk -Z

e m s s?s &!

I SHOVvo: l:




10, 3.97, 5:03, 6:59. 4:55



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' tisd Si $SS H3TEI -Sc-ati tatj v4 Scret Sj TIS SHERD'i'AJl
. ft-iiusj tif HuAJ5ff CKRJT1 A bs YLfi-ir)aaTBi psctu
j"inrswir-miTir------riiBMwrr bmbbm

Eight boys and five girls were
born at Gorgas Hospital during the
week ending at midnight Monday,
according to the regular hospital

report. During the same period,
165 patients were admitted and

186 were discharged.
The names and addresses of the
parents of the boy babies-follow:

Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Wade, of Gam Gam-boa;
boa; Gam-boa; Sgt. and Mrs. A.L.R. Stee Stee-neck.
neck. Stee-neck. of Fort Kobbe: Mr. and

Mrs. L. Rodriguezj of Panama Ci

ty; Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Kenar, of
(Docoli; Lt. and Mrs. J. G. Grill,
Jr., of Fort Kobbe; Mr. and Mrs
J. M. Domingo, of Cocoli; Sgt.
and Mrs. H. J. White, of Pedro
Miguel; and Mr. and Mrs. I. Mur-

gas, of Panama City. I

Girls were born to the follow following;
ing; following; Mr. and Mrs. W. Cohen, Jr.,
of Panama City; Mr. and Mrs. R.

F. Standring, of Panama City;

Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Clarke, of Pa

nama City; Mr. and Mrs. J. J.
Guevara, of Panama City; and
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Pickard, of

Fort Amador..
'Tough' Civil Righs
Urged by Union
At Mid-Winier Talks

chiefs of the American labor

movement have urged Congress to

enact immediately tough civil

rights laws.
The executive council of the

AFL-CIO also called on the ad-1
ministration to "utilize its full I

powers to overcome and punish

any unlawful attempts" to siae

step the U.S. Supreme Court de

cisions outlawing segregation in

schools. oublic conveyances, reci

reational facilities ana nousing.

The union leaders, at tneir an

nual mid-winter session, said in a
stttPiriMit that "the AFL-CIO be

lieves it is the first .order of bus business
iness business of the 85th Congress to enact
civil rights legislation in order to
oivp m-actieal aoDlication and the

force and effect of statutory law
to the basic rights guaranteed to

every American by tne urasuui-
They further asked Congress to
pass a law to knock out poll tax
laws in six southern states. They
charged that" the laws In Alabama,
Arkansas, Mississippi, Tennessee,
Texas, and Virginia are in effect
keeping Negroes away from the
Toscanirri, Presley

Records Lie Side
By Side In Capsule
, trf.ntoN. N. J.. Feb. 6 (UP

Recordings by the law conoucwrri
Arturo Toscanini and Elvis Pre-;
ley will lie side by side for 130
vears- j i
The recordings are contained In
a time capul to be opened a,
century after iU sealing hero U-;
day. .-'
Service Co.?

The (UPV-The Trenton Symphony Orchestra
needs the VS. Army for some
sound effcta In its concert pro production
duction production of the opera rrosea."
Maestro Guglielmo Sabatini said
he weuid ak Ft. Dix authorities
to fire blank from" a fied artil artillery
lery artillery piece and some rifles off
stage Puccini's opera calls for
cannon fire during Act 1 and rifle
fire in Ui final act, -
. S

Afford Negro
Youths Chance,
Mitchell Asks

Labor Secretary Labor James P

MitcheU. called today tor stepsi o
train more JJegro youths for skill skilled
ed skilled jobs that will open up in con

nection with, the new guided mis
sile and atomic energy programs

He said the nation's critical

short-age sof skilled workers al

ready is Hampering government

research and: the growth of U.
air-atomic strength.
v Mitchell' addressed a youth in

centive's conference sponsored by

President ., iasenhower s Commit Committee
tee Committee on Government Contracts. The

committee, headed by Vice Pres President
ident President Richard M. Nixon, seeks to
end racial or religious discrimina

tion by government contractors

Speakers representing Industry
and labor discussed the difficul difficul-jies
jies difficul-jies which Negroes face in learn learning
ing learning about skilled .job opportunities
and then getting sufficient train training.
ing. training. -i
Mitchell said the nation's grow growing
ing growing population will require more

ana more sKiued workers to per per-atef
atef per-atef he increasingly complex econ economy.
omy. economy. ; '.;
,He said the day of America's
greatest achievement" will not
come "until the hue of man's skin
is no longer a measure of his cap capability,
ability, capability, until his inborn dignity
and painfully earned skill are the
only keys he needs to opportunity
and fulfillment." . ;

, I if' I i : r '.'el -''.' ',')
t f :.'(. iv i f V .;'-


DA CHAMPS CELEBRATE 'CLINCHER Members of the Cervesza Balboa baseall, club, team officials and loyal fans whoop

ii up near uia-jDeermen s uugout last nigni aiier enncnin? ine. jiod-o ranama rro ijeague pcnnaain wm a -u victory
oyer Csrta -Vieja In the first, game of a doubleheader. (Left; to right, stooping) Clarence Mopre, Stanley-Arthur; Pepe Oso Oso-rfo,
rfo, Oso-rfo, coach Godwin Moore, Glenville Franklyn and batboy. (Standing, left to right) "Trainer Qj Duncan, Carlos Thorne, Ron-
nie Sheetz, who tossed a three-nitter for the win Oliver Hardy, club representative Arturo Ulueca, ,; John Glenn, !-George
Brunet; Al Pinkston Alejandro Duque Jr., club representative; National Brewery manager Alfredo Al'sman Sr., general man-
ager, Felix LucianL manager Leon Kellman, team publicity, agent Gilberto Mata Harold Gordon and Reinaldo Grenald. 4

Want To See Captain Kidd's Swashbucklers?Guess Where

(Editor's Note: This wide wide-,eyed
,eyed wide-,eyed tourist piece was prepar prepared
ed prepared by the public relat'ons sec section
tion section of PAA's Latin American
Division. It does not purport
to describe a GI's pay night,
and just as well, at that).


Fun that's loud and 1 lusty or
subdued and suave is on tap for

tourists in this cosmopolitan ci

ty-, v. v-

And, as bents -tne capuai or a
country that for four centuries

has been a world crossroads, en

tertainment is highly Intention Intentional
al Intentional in flavor.

Every day travelers of every

nationality swarm into Panama
City where Pan American World
Airways' flights from Miami,
New Orleans, Houston and Cali

fornia converge, then Ian out

through Soutn. America.

To meet the', varied tourist ing.

tastes, Panama presents North
American strip teasers, v Cuban

mambo dancers, Ecuadorean and
Argentine singers as well "as
noted personalities In the Euro European
pean European and American entertain entertainment
ment entertainment world. i" v
For top drawer atmosphere,
muted "dance music and a floor
show generally studded with big
name performers from various
parts of the world, there's the
Bella Vista salon of Hotel El
Panama. , ',
Dinner and a couple of drinks
for two run between $15 to $20

here, s u,

After dinner, lust a short

flight of deep plush carpeted

stairs aDove, inere s wie noiers
glamorous gaming room, the

"Casino in the Sky," where

take-a-chancers can pay .court

wj' Laay jluck. unui eariy morn-

The-legalized gambling, under
the. strict ( supervision of the
Panama government, feature-
roulette, .. dice tables, poker,
blackjack,? chuck-a-luck and

banks or slot machines in ae

nominations from. a. nickel to a

aouar, '.

A somewhat quieter form of
after-dark diversion Is provided

by several beer gardens, sucn as
El Rancho, jAtlas and Sky chef.',
They offer dining 'ahd danc
ing, and, despite their, popular



Dlnner-andrdrinks tab for two

here will be about $7 to $10,
' For. dawdling over drinks and
talking, with a1spot of more in informal
formal informal entertainment, there are

such spots as Maxim s cocktail

ae of beer l gardens, serve

ed drinks of all varieties,

open-terraced cocktail lounge,
and drive-in restaurant;
Down ,om Avehlda-Central,
Panama .City's main street,
which blends elements of the

Far East, the United States and
Old Spain, there are cabarets: so
hairy-chested that- tourists al almost
most almost expect to see Captain Kidd
and his crew of swashbucklers
come' barging through t h e
swinging doors any minute.
' n"'
In these spets. In no time aft
all, customers and' performers
mingle like orie big happy fami family.
ly. family. t "
- V vi
For tourists short on time
and long on, caution where-the
budget is .concerned sightseer :
Ing agencies offer a night club
tour that, includinpr tlinner and
drinks at one of the: open air .''

ardens, cost $15 for one person.

lounge and the O.K- Amigo, an $10 for, each additional person,





PRICES: 25 & 40
SHOWS: 1:00 Z:45 ',
, 4:40 7:00 9:15 P.M.





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The most amatlng conspiracy the world has ever known, and love as It never happened to a man and woman before!

From 20th Century-fox in


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