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:

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Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text
ONE OF THE 18 M-41 Walker Bulldog tanks 'that is bem shipped to Saudi ArJbJreKo'n
' ScUvefJ Brooklyn, N. Y., alter loud Congressional protests temporarily forced halt of their


EXPRESSING THEIR THANKS r Members of wa'zlontel
youth organra lions dance an Israel folk dance in Brooklyn
. NT., nfi-or learnmtr the government had v-W'ff ihe shipment
of 13 M-41 Walker Bulldo:; tanks to Saudi, Arabia. The Zionists
had been, picketing the pier where the tanks were to be loaded
. aboard ship. ' (
78 US. Tanks Sail
For Saudi Arabia

NEW YORK, Ftb. 20 (UPJ (UPJ-Th
Th (UPJ-Th freighter Jamts Monroe
. lailtd for the tens Middle East
today with its cargo of 18 light
American tank for Saudi Ara-
bia. -
U, S. Coast Guard cutters stood
by for the departure. The tanks
were clearly j visible on the-deck
of the freighter. There were no
incidents. f
A demand for war insurance in
the event of possible Reprisals of
war hazards by 29 of the 33 crew
members caused an eight-hour de delay
lay delay in the ship's sailing.
Officials of the Hellenic Line,
which operates the 7000-ton ves
sel, granted war- risk insurance
to the crew which was reported
to have originally demanded a
bonus for delivery of the tanks
to the war-jittery area.
The M-41 Walker Bulldog tanks
were loaded under police guard
yesterday after the government lif lifted
ted lifted its 43-hour embargo on arms
shipments to the Middle East.
The United States agreed Aug.
K In call Vina C,.,l. ...
tives the 25-ton tanks.
Scions To Continue -Prcbo
Of lateral
G:$ Crihry Charge
WASHINGTON, Feb. 20 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The special senate committee in investigating
vestigating investigating a gas lobbyist's $2,500
contribution to Sen. Francis Case
(R-S.D.) decided to resume pub public
lic public hearings on the affair after
tOflaV. ". ;
, The decision to irenew the hear-
uigs, which were suspended last
week, was announced after a clos closed
ed closed meeting of the four-man com committee
mittee committee headed by .Sen. Walter F.
George (D-Ga.).
George said that the first, wit witness
ness witness at the new hearings' may be
. R Ross, who1 resigned last
week as TJ.. S, District Attorney
u. it'eoraska.
. Ross resigned after it was dis disclosed
closed disclosed that he had introduced Lob Lobbyist
byist Lobbyist John M. Neff to Sen. Carl T.
Curtis (R-Neb.). :
Neff, a Lexington, Neb.; lawyer
and lobbyist for the Superior Oil
Co. of California, had touched off
the investigation by offering a $2, $2,-500
500 $2,-500 contribution to Case's c a m m-T
T m-T in ,whilejthecnate was. const,
tiering the controversial natural
gas bill. j


But last week, disclosure of the
t a t e Department transaction
brought protests from Congress
and the Israe l rmlmctv nri u...
ident Eisenhower embargoed the
au.yiiieui. me emDargo was lifted
Th daelsion to .rovers the
embargo followed official warn warn-mgs
mgs warn-mgs from Saudi Arabia that it it-might
might it-might refute to renew an agree agree-mont
mont agree-mont with th United States for
use of th key air bat tt Dhah.
some zoo members of a Zionist
organization nirkpH th. a i.
even before stevedores arrived to
wu me ianKs on tne freighter. The
pro-Israel demonstration ended
without incident after about three
nuurs. v ..
BBC Fires Famous
Symphony, 2 Olhef
Staff Orchestras
LONDON, Feb. 20 (UP) The
BBC has fired its famed Sympho Symphony
ny Symphony and two other staff orchestras
for striking in sympathy with
part-time musicians,, and the u u-nions
nions u-nions ar threatening today to
ban all 1 .lisic on the nationalized
radio-television network after,
Feb. 29. ..:-'.-.;.-,.. ,.!
British commercial TV and the
foreign r.'.dio' Stations rooiilariv
heard here are not involved in
the dispute.
The-BBC'sheduIed symphony
telecast yekercra opened on a
bare stage,! wiih an unidentified
annuuntei .vijiiaiiuy lOOUing on a
tin whistle 85s a substitute fo'r
tne striking musicians until an al alternate
ternate alternate program was srt im
Later last night, the nationaliz nationalized
ed nationalized network announced that mem members
bers members oi the symphony, the Revue
Orchestrr and the Northern Va Variety
riety Variety Orchestra all have received
dismissal notices for staying out
in sympathy with the part-time
musicians, who are demanding
increased pay. ,
The Musicians' Unjoh promptly
ordered its members in 10 other
BBC staff orchestras tn hnnri
quitting notices today, and warn-
ea mat no music will be permit permitted
ted permitted on the nationalized air unless
the 'spute is settled thin
The Musicians' Union warned
members of vaudeville and legi-l

cept jobs, as substitutes forustte

v :
- .. .

: W

Sexton Rites
At Coroza
Funeral services for Raton E.
Sexton, well-known Isthmian
who died suddenly Saturday
mornine at his home in Bella
Vista, will be held at 9:30 a.m.
tomorrow at the Corozal Ceme
tery Chapel. ;
The services will he rondncterf
by the Rev. Oscar Olsen of the
Balboa Union Church, and will
be followed by interment at Co
rozal. Mr. Sexton was 70 years
Mr. Sexton was born in Bush-
nell, Illinois, and attended Cor
nell and Stanford Universities
and th University of Chicago.
His first job was in Enid, Okla Oklahoma,
homa, Oklahoma, where he served as sur
veyor for public roads and rail railroad
road railroad lines. '.".
He carne to the. Isthmus In
1910 as art engineering drafts draftsman
man draftsman and reportedly worked un under
der under Col. George W. Goethals. La
ter he worked as a foreman on
tne construction oi tne Baiooa
dorks and on fconstrnetlon nf the
emergency dams at Pedro Mi
guei .ana Miranores locks, tie
was also connected with the
construction Of the OH Handling
plant at Balboa. He resigned
from the Canal organization In
September, 1915.
From that time on, Mr. Sex Sexton
ton Sexton was engaged in engineer
injr and aviat'on projects in
various parts of South and
Centra America.
- nn nf fhcs wax innstrurf.inn
of an nil tank firm or an island
off the South American coast.
His employes were transported
to and from their lobs in a
large speedboat. He also built
bridees and drove tunnels for
aqueducts in various pacts of the
United States.
' Between 1929 'and 193ft. Mr.
Sexton organized and owned the
Isthmian Airways Company. A
licensedaircraft transport oi
lot. he managed the airline
which carried 68,000 passengers
between Cristobal and Balboa
rturln t.hU seven vear neriod.
Old friends recall that he was
especially proud of the airline's
luo per cent saiety record.
. ''' i :,: ' ::-"
During this period he built a
fishing lodge in the Pearl Is Islands
lands Islands and a hunting lodge, 150
miles from Colon, but accessi accessible
ble accessible by seaplane. ,?
Prir t.h neyt. few vear h was
interested In projects in .various
parts of tne Americas, in 1937
h flew a. ReeehM-ftft, seanlane
to Dutch" Guiana where ifc-was
used in a movie, "Too Hot to
Handle," featuring Myrna Loy.
In 3938.,he snent four months
righting and pumping out the
Elliot Line's ocean-coin? vessel
Chiriqui, which had capsized aw
its dock In pearegai. From 1944
to 1947, he and Mrs. Sexton
worked for the Creole Petroleum
Company; during this period, he
was building superintendent in
charge of the -erection '.. of the
company's townsites and oil
pumping and storage facilities.
For the past eight years he
has spent most of his t'me at
his home in Bella Vista and
at an island, Taborcilla, just
off Chame Point. There he
raised limes, and other citrus
fruits, nuts and 50 species of
watermelon, in addition to
flocks of poultry which includ-
ed guinea hens.
"A uniaue feature of the it-
land are the remains of the old
Isthmian Airways' fleet of sea seaplanes,
planes, seaplanes, which have been set up
at various daces nn the "island
and used as rain shelters.
lone oaugnter, Mrs. Gene King.
. .7

Alert Zonians
n r

ivescue Panama
Youth In Lake
A dramatic lake rescue by three
aiert tomans was responsible yes
leraay atternoon for saving the
life of a young Panamanian boy
on his way back to his lake settle settlement
ment settlement home near the Gamboa Gun
uud wnen nis cayuco upset.
The boy, Jose Garcia, was spot spotted
ted spotted off the Gamhn riuhhnnca
where a group of Army engineers
uavHij a jiicmc at me snei-
A shout attracted the picnickers
wno soon spotted a man s arm
waving, while he clunj; with the
omer to an overturned cayuco
quite a distance from shore.
While some of the men ran to
cau ior ponce help, two others,
Paul Williamson and Scotty
Smith, untied a cayuco which was
near me snore. Since there were
no naddles arnnnH mvprai nth nr
tore planks from the floor of the
barbecue shelter to serve as pad paddles.
dles. paddles. A swift current and strong wind
maae a nard for the rescuers to
snoye on, and they finally enlist enlisted
ed enlisted the aid of the best swimmer a-
Vailable. Mrs. ThpnHnro n ,i ;
who hopped into the c a y u c a.
They also felt her knowledge of
Spanish would be valuable.
An eve-witness tnriav niH it
only due to Williamson's strength
11 .we mo managed to drift
uown lowaras tne drowning boy.
It was difficult to null him ni.t n
th water, they said today, but
ificy. unauy manged to lift
water-logged lad into.their fayu
The almost drowned youth was
ireezing cold and later told the
group of rescuers that he couldn't
nave neio on much longer. He had
been floating about two hours
down the lake.
One of the picnicking engineers
William Trost, took the boy home
where he. gave him dry clothes
and a warm meal.
St. Llary's School
Ceremony Planned
At ground-breaking ceremonies
at St. Mary's School, B a 1 b o S,'
Wednesday morning at 10:30, the
Most Reverend Paul Bernier: A-
postolic Nuncio to Panama; will
bless the ground designated, for
the new win? and turn th first
spadeful of earth to inaugurate
the construction of the building.
The contract for this six-room
wing has been awarded to the
firm of Cesar Terrientes: The
building should be ready for use
next septemoer
Present at ; the ceremonies on
Wednesday will be the Reverend
Mother Georgina, the Mother Gen General
eral General of the Franciscan Sisters of
Mary Immaculate, who are con con-struct
struct con-struct in e the building. Mother
Georgina was formerly Superior
of the Sisters m Balboa, and Is
at present making a visitation of
the houses nf the Franciscan Sis
ters on the Isthmus. ....
Nigerian cadets
honor guard of Nigerian cadets
Duke oJ Edinburgh from' a. state

uU riuict-ss Anne met their parents at the airport.

1 rl'o.

TROUBLE IN PERU Newsmap locates Iqultos (arrow) where
Peruvian armed forces are staging a revolution. The rebels
demanded the end of the authoritarian regime headed by
President Manuel Odrla.
Peruvian Govt Prepares
To Bomb Rebels in Iquitos

I.tma. Feb. 20 fUP) The pe
ruvianB0vernment was prepar-
lng today to bomb the rebel!
stronghold at iquitos
I at. vrstrrdav Radio Na-
clonal, the government radio
station, urged residents of I I-quitos
quitos I-quitos to keep tuned in to its
broadcasts for instructions on
how to avoid injury when the
government takes steps to put
AWM th. 1.HlllAI1- f
i Tk raAn etatlnn tntemmted
its broadcast of popular music to
mane me louuwuig ..hhuduum
tos. Radio Nacionai will broad
cast instructions aimea a
voiding harm to residents as
result oi tne measuics
Dr. Shepperd Tells
Oi Wife's Potential
And Spurned Lovers
Dr. Samuel H. Sheppard said to
day his wile's Kiaer may u --mong
mong --mong her ''spurned lovers and
"potential lovers."
The convicted wife-slayer made
thp. statement in papers filed with
the Ohio Supreme Court, which
will review his second degree
murder conviction.
The briefs filed by Paul M. Her Herbert,
bert, Herbert, the new chief Sheppard de-
tense counsel, onucu ... -what
Herbert felt was misconduct
., n: (k. trial mnn re
in tne nanuiw i -.-fusal
of the jurors to weight the
evidence properly.
Sheppard also inciuneu "-ment
ment "-ment of his version of what hap hap-pened
pened hap-pened the night of July 4, 19o4.
hie nroffnant wife. Marilyn,
was beaten to death in the up
stairs bedroom oi meir iiumr m
fashionable Bay Village just out outside
side outside of Cleveland.
Sheppard said his wife had a
n-.i.r. H added she
had many potential lovers and
that he knew three of them.
: r?. :
(NEA Radio-Telephoto)
The Roval Family InspecU an
from Sandhurst Academy at
from Sandhurst Academy at
visit to Nigeria, prince Charles

the eovernment will take a

gainst the rebellious forces. Keen
listening to Radio Nacional for
the announcements which will
oe made every two hours."
Government trooDs hav tak
en UD nosltionn aroimri t,h inn.
gle area occupied by the rebeH
forces unaer Gen. Marclano Me Merino
rino Merino Perelra. and nlan tn wine
out the rebellion within" the next
iour days.
Military planes have landed
men and mechanized V equip-,
ment north of th area..
(A United Press dLxnatf h f mi ; '.
Eogota reported that an Iquitos
radio broadcast heard
bia announced the formation of.
revolutionary "government
Junta" and that the revolt had
been joined bv th armv ni.
slons at lea and Chiclayo.
vine names or the members
of the "government .junta" I
were not given.) 1
Yesterday morning the gov gov-ernment.released
ernment.released gov-ernment.released 35 members of
the staff of the daii t d.v,
sa, who had been undej arrest
Sine ailw T
The newsmen were brought
back the nltrht Kofnr
penitentiary called "El Fronton"
vu me isiano or San Lorenzo
ana released.
President. Mtmi nj.i.
ed their release at tha request
" ucicgauon rrom the News Newsmen
men Newsmen s Federation which went to
fwe f'P5iaei w intercede for
the Jailed newsmen.
Condition Of Ailing
Aga Khan Improved
CANNES, Feb. 20 fUP) The
f'hng AgA. Khan's doctor said
last night his patient's condition
Was (freatlv imnrniiH an1 j:.
counted statements made yester-
"f me Aga s attractive wife.
Jne Besum, that he was jrtvely
The physician, Doctor Jean
Mhelein, was summoned 1 a s t
Wednesday to meet the Moslem
leader when he was flown here in
a special plane from Cairo,
The Doctor said his patient's
state -w a s "almost alarming"
when .he arrived here, but since
then he has "improved greatly."
t The doctor said he called on
the Aga once yesterday a nd d id
notrfind him in an unsatisfactory
state. ;
He said the Begum was "upset
and l distraught and indicated this
probably accounted for her over over-pessimistic
pessimistic over-pessimistic report on her h u s s-banc's
banc's s-banc's health.
The doctor warned, however,
that at the Aga's age (79 or 80)
he was at the mercy of any ra rapid
pid rapid unforeseen developments.

Canal Zone Firemen To Protest

The hiring of local-rate firemen
as part of a plan to consolidate
the firefightin g services on the
Zone will be protested to Con Congress,
gress, Congress, according to officials of the
tuciucu a union nere.
At a meeting held Saturday,
members of Local 13 of the Inter Inter-i
i Inter-i tional Associatiou of Fir Fight Fighters
ers Fighters decjded that the; will take
their fijht "to each individual
member of our Congress, and to
his constituents,' if necessary."
The meeting was called specifi specifically
cally specifically to discuss the merger of the,
firefighting facilities which was
announced as a plan proposed by
the Canal, but subject to the ap
proval of increased funds which
riave BftPII rpfinptfpiT In flirrinir
.ones budeet for fisral var
incT ; i


Plan Big


Locals 900 and 907 will not be folded, top-ranking Gor
ernment and Civic Employes' Organizing Committee of official
ficial official Milton Murray said today.-
The financially frail unions will 'try instead t
strengthen their situation by large-scale membership
Till the two AFL-CIO locals get back on their own
feet, GCEOC international representative William Sin Sinclair
clair Sinclair will head them as administrator.
Local 900's long-time president Edward A. Gaskin
resigned shortly before the weekend, with the revelation
thatunion membership was at its lowest ebb ever.
Murray and Anthony J. Federoff, also from the
union's Washington headquarters, have been on the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus some days looking into the state of the GCEOC
unions, which according to Gaskin were behind in their
"dues. .-"""

Panama Canal Traffic Up
in-Last Half Of-1955

Traffic tnrougn tne ranama i,an-
411 OIIUWCU till iiivivjv tw
last half of 1955, the Panama Can
al company reportea toaay.
Tnll nf frafflc fnr the neriod.
the first half of fiscal 1956, ex-
ceedea tnose oi tne corresponams
period of fiscal 1955. 4raffirt tffnrlntf .Tulv All.
. I1CST """"v. I -
gust and September accounted for
the increase.
fnmmeivial mnA ffnvrnment
transits declined during October,
November, and December. This
was attributed to a drop in the
number of tanker shipments from
the eastern United States and
Canada to Australasia. ;
Tm fk flril ii nuuilht ftf fitral
All Hi ..a am ......
1956, the report said, 4083 vessels
passed through the Canal, corn corn-oared
oared corn-oared with 3947 in the first half
of fiscal 1955. Tolls totaled $17,
995,000 in the first half of fiscal
1956, compared with $16,468,000 in
the corresponding period the yar
before. -
Traffic between the eastern U.
Pro-West Premier
Elected In Greece
ATHENS, Feb. 20 (UP) Pro-
western premier wnstantine Ka Ka-ramanlis
ramanlis Ka-ramanlis squeezed, through to a
surnrise- victory over a Commu
nist-tainted coalition in Greece's
national elections, official results
showed today,. ; ..v ..h-.
The National Radical Union
seats in the 300-member Assem Assembly.
bly. Assembly. The Democratic Union, which
innliiHwl rnalitinn a th 1 ft
and Right,, woo 149 seats, official
results showed.
11:00 a mi 4:52 a.i
11:35 p.m
Firemen oppose the move be-
fit thalii ilvi 1. .nlU.. .j.
cause thev claim it is annthpr at.
tempt on the part of the Canal
administration to economize by
displacing U.S. -rate citizens with
The plan, if approved, would go
into effect sometime after Janua January
ry January :' 1 -., :
The firemen's statement fol follows:
lows: follows: .... .....
"The Fire Department service
of the Panama Canal was set up
to protect the Jives and property
of United States citizen and the
investment of the United States
in the Canal Zone. Thn livi inrf
naT 7n. .... .n..i.. I'
. "Tt olu.v. h.. k...
' .3 e i fi ncini-iim-
ilary service. The United States


S. coast and the West Coast "of
South America increased.
Oil was listed ax th Inn mm.
modity westbound during the itc
ond quarter of fiscal 1956, but or
displaced oil as the leading east east-bound
bound east-bound commodity.
The reDort crpHitod fhi. fit
increase :n South American irn
ore production, particularly in tht
new Peruvian fields.
Brockman To kd
Zone Chasl Drive
For Third Time
Leonard M. rockman norennat
programs staff coordinator for the
Panama Canal Co., will head the
Canal Zone Community Chest for
Brockman's election to the chair-
manship ol ,the Chest's boarc1 of
directors was announced by P. A.
White,' outgoing chairman, follow following
ing following board ofiicer elections 1 a s t
week. This will be Brockman's
tnira term as Chest chairman. H
headed the organization in both
1952 and 1953.
Other nffirari 1
board include second Vice chair-
man wm u. Arey, Jr., secretary
Arnold H. Hodgson, and treasurer
William JumD. Etei-tinn hf a irer
vice chairman, who annually heads
me lunu-raising campaign, wiu he
accomplished at an early board
meeting, it was indicated.
. The new officers were elected
Feb. 15 at a board meeting held
immediately fnllnwins lh Tnm.
munity Chest's annual public meet meeting,
ing, meeting, at which four new board
members, were elected by public
vote. ...
AH persons present at the an annual
nual annual meeting wCre invited to re re-mam
mam re-mam as sneetatnrt at thm hnarA
meeting elections. Both! sessions
wcic hciu in me Auanorium oi tne


5:22 p.m.JWB Center, Balboa.

Merger Plan
citizen takes anoath of allegiance
I 1 a ..... "...
and has to protect with his liie.if
necessary, the investment of his
own government. An alien cannot
take this oth nor can He, in con con-science
science con-science iulfill it and still rem a in
the citizen of another country.
"We feel that it is not necessa necessary
ry necessary for the United States govern,
ment nor any of its agercies ta
hire other than US citizens to pro protect
tect protect its own interests. Local 11,
IAFF, composed of United -Slate
citizens insists that in all cases
where United States lives and
property are involved only US cit citizen
izen citizen firemen should be used.
."We shall tak thir ca? to "''
"Individual nieniLrr nf mir'Tnn.
gress aad to his constituents if r :'



I MD rulLUMlD (r rut PAXAM AMIfllCAN MOl, INC,
. T. H THitT P. O. Bo t34. Panam. P.
TLtHOKl -0740 IS tlNtJl
Cairi Oriet: ia.l?t Cintral AvtNt MTwft ,izth ano 13th iTtrt
'f J4S Madison Ave. Ni Youk. 117) N. V.,..
. ; mm iect. !.
rej ONC YA. IN ADVANCl ,. 10,50 14 OO




Labor News

Tender Shepherd

i. 11 - r

,. : 1-' 1

Tri. i marii. n rpcent tISARCARIB circulars and

Memoranda pertaining to procedures and controls governing the
sale of alcoholic beverages to Army civilian personnel.
It Is understood, according to these publications, that non non-US
US non-US citizen employes of the United States Government or Its
agencies who do not reside in the Canal Zone, are eligible to
purchase reduced-tax-import liquor at designated places of sale
under Army jurisdiction in the canal Zone.
It la a well-known fact that N.C.O. Clubs and Officers
Clubs are the only liquor-vending establishments under Army
iiiwriirt.tnn.' in -th canal Zone. It Is also; well known that

these service centers are operated for the exclusive entertain-.

nient and welfare of non-commissionea ana cummisaiuncu no notary
tary notary personnel, their families and guests, respectively.
Because of this complexity of procedures and controls, one
wonders just where and how may eligible non-US citizen em employes
ployes employes of the Army, who reside in Panamanian territory, pur purchase
chase purchase the tax-reduced alcoholic beverages?
CARIB Form 38 Is applicable for purchases made under
Panamanian jurisdiction (from liquor dealers in Panama), but
its issue is restricted irom this category of employes which
doubtless comprises the large majority of alien (local rater
labor in the Canal Zone.
The following is cited from a recent USARCAfUB Memo Memorandum:
randum: Memorandum: 'Persona eligible to purchase reduced Import tax alcoholic
beverages at authorized places of 'sale within the Republic of
Panama and only these personnel are to be Issued CARIB Form
38. v

Members of the armed forces and members or their
families actually residing with them.
United States citizen employes of any united States

Government agency and members of tnelr families ac-
tiiallv with them.

"c. All persons not mentioned above who legally reside in i

the canai zone.
'. In view of these circumstances, we hold the misgiving that
unless definite action is taken by the authorities to determine
or define a clear policy or procedure whereby these "forgotten"
employes may purchase tax-reduced liquor in as convenient a
manner as the other groups, Dec. 31 will arrive In a twinkling
flash and these eligible persons shall not have enjoyed the lux luxury
ury luxury (whisky Is a luxury item) of having bought and imbibed
tax-reduced liquor. It Is inconceivable that either the Canal
Zone authorities or the Panamanian Government intended to
discriminate against these workers, even for ten months.
i. For a third strike, it might be argued that products of the
Cervecerla Naclonal are sold in all commissaries at lower prices
than in Panama, yet the resultant contraband la negligible.
j True, liquor is in greater demand and hence more market marketable,
able, marketable, but we have supreme confidence in the efficiency of the
controlling officials who are, or could be, authorized to limit
the purchase of such commodities by restricting the issue of
CARIB Form 38, after including non-US citizen employes who
reside in the Republic of Panama.

Liberty Bells




""This Is in answer to, or rather, In agreement with the letter

signed "American."
i agree with everything you say, "American," only I think
yocr letter was too limited. You spoke of Army wives and
Gorgas doctors. That letter from Sergeant's Wife spoke of
"foreign" doctors but actually If you read between the lines you
will find it goes much peeper than Jhat. she is one of many
that jiate anything andr anybody that is "foreign," rather it be
religion, colpr, of what' have. you. '.
With observation after many years here in the Canal Zone
I find that the feelings and opinions of many Zonltes follow
along the same lines as sergeant's wife, in regards to anyone
or anything foreign. I have never in my life seen such bigotry
inaction. Talk about your Aryan race. It makes me almost
ashamed to be an American, (U.S, American, that is).
I have never seen any people (and I have been to a few
other, places) so prejudiced against other people because of
color or race Some good examples: The abrupt manner in
vft chom8 U.S. citizens will address someone who-is a non non-U.S.
U.S. non-U.S. citizen: the way people will stare at a married couple Just
because one is not as white as the other one, etc., etc.
' Incidentally, I am a "white," Protestant, U.S. citizen, there there-fare,
fare, there-fare, I have no personal axe to grind.
J My apologies to those sincere, broadmlnded people among
us, of whom there are many, but never quite enough.
r Gringos, search your conscience.
Un Mundo



I wonder hfim m

n IJ lltl?" without advertisements of some sort tacked
S-SST-MfAff'SSrf tre; contain as many
at lSt Snfal,ner "ne5 by royftl Palms- there must be
vl 5 Lf l ref Vree-i0 desecrated. These trees in Bella
bank, for th.h ?a?foperiyut wer Planted on the street
S SAXffr Isnt thls mi8-U5e of
amoS? theSrA ArnSLfih" H?lnchored

c;..iu. ------w. -..v ui onaujf maiiKu irecs.

, Those of us who have talked over this problem all hope
hAtr?St(flaino,f0UVdnt0 8t0p thls Pe of commercialism in
trje residential areas of Panama.

M. K. W.


EVANSVILLE, Ind. While the
White House is quietly trying to
contact some of labor's political
leaders, there's an influential bloc
of Republicans which would rather
jaU them than woo them.
This angry bloc which believes
it's oo the unions' list for purging
has come up with some unpub unpub-licizcd
licizcd unpub-licizcd moves for a crackdown on
labor's political strategists. It is
aimed at having the Senate probe
the unions, the Justice Dept. jaU
their leaders, and the government
tear up their union shop contracts
if they spend the members' dues
on politics.
One of the Republicans who
would rather work labor over than
woo its leaders is this state's Sena Senator
tor Senator William Jenner, who was here

for the annual Gridiron dinner: Al Also
so Also here was Tennessee's Sen. Es Es-tes
tes Es-tes Kefauver, who can give you
the good-humored impression of
running vcTy hard while standing
still, Jenner must have been mus musing
ing musing Over Kef auvcr'g famed inves investigative
tigative investigative technique, since Jenner
has a probe of his own in the
Jenner has Introduced a bill in
the Senate (S. Res. 190), which
would investigate labor's election electioneering
eering electioneering spending. He has asked the
Senate Committee on Rules and
Administration to authorize such a

probe. If it is approved, we may

again see sen. Joe McCarthy in
action. He is on the committee and
would have the right to sit in and
Question witnesses.

If the committee authorizes the
probe, it could look into the per

sonnel, tne organizational struc structure,
ture, structure, the sources of finances and
expenditures of each union which
is in politics directly or indirectly.
This means ail of them.
There's one section in Jenncr's
resolution which would rip labor's
private sanctums wide open. This
is the one which approves going
into the "background of principal

individuate sponsoring or connect

ed with each such organization."

Under this section, a senate com

mittee could subpoena every labor
leader from George Mcany, Wal

ter Reuther, Dave Beck and David

Dubinsky to local business agents

assigned to ringing door Dens, pro

viding baby sitters on election day

and arranging for as many as
80,000 phone calls during election
week (as they did in Oregon).
Jenner may yet get this probe
on the road. This is a nine-man
committee. The four Republicans

will vote for it. And a conservative

Democrat may be convinced to go

along, me uemocrais are as dh dh-tprlv
tprlv dh-tprlv sDlit on labor as the Repub

iicans. -The feud pivots not only
on the Neero segregation Issue,

but on the growing influence of the

labor people inside the Democratic
Hartv itself.

Nothing could more graphically

reveal this than what happened in

Chicago not too long ago. Some

Democrats wanted to help ex-ben
ator Scott Lucas make a come'

back this year by nominating him

aeainst Republican Senator Ever

ett Dirkscn. Lucas never got the
chance. The labor people vetoed
him. The Democrats then picked a

candidate who reportedly had Dotn
labor support and Adlal Steven,
son's blessing. This meant that the
Democrats wouldn't nominate a

man whom, labor wouldn't clear.)

So we mav find the irritated con

servative Democrats working with
the angry -Republicans, another of
whom is Sen. Carl Curtis of Ne

braska. He. too. is a memDer oi

the Senate Rules and Administra Administration
tion Administration Committee. Curtis didn't wait
for Jenner's resolution, but, with
Arizona's Barry Goldwater whom
labor now considers Public Enemy

Number Oneintroduced a Dill

which would jail labor chiefs for
using union dues politically,
Down in Florida, I saw AFL AFL-CIO
CIO AFL-CIO president George Meany al

most chew nis traaiuonai cigar in
half when he talked of the Curtis-

Gold water bill. Meany said tins
would wipe out the labor move movement
ment movement and he had no intention of
sitting by and letting this get any
place in the Senate.

The Dill provides au sentences

and fines for union chiefs wno
contribute to political parties in
anv fashion.

Under section 3 oi son. vurus

nrnnnsal. a union could be fined

uo to 15.000 lor violating xnq Dan

on political donations of dues mon money.
ey. money. Union officials involved could

get up to a year in jaii or oe unea
un m or both. For "willful"

violations union leaders could draw

as high as two years in prison or

a fine of up to sio.uw or Dotn.

"It doesrTt havt to be Leap Yaar for a woman to pro-

"pg5) oii "nw van laasu juu iui vi

mother did me!

- ii C"

' tl.w ). i .tfiiii. V I lt




Walter Winchelllrile

WASHINGTON-.. Two tragic Oncof Lyndon's favorites in ths
deauis in Uie past few days luve past, was sen: Stuart Symington
given, pause to those concerned !(D., Mo.. the able ex-secretary of

nnu jji-img uie ncAi prcsiueiu oi
the Lnitcd, States.

the Air Force. Lyndon even talked

pnvaie.y about syminytoa
a presidential candidate if there
was a deadlock at Chicago.
But not today. Today Lyndon is
livid. For Symington made up his
own mind on the natural gas bilL
He was polite and cooperative with
Lyndon, but he didn't fail for Lyn Lyndon's
don's Lyndon's persuasive charm. He de decided
cided decided to vote against the bill.
So an; Interesting thing is hap hap-pcdng
pcdng hap-pcdng .in tne senaie locuy,
Symington wants to investigate -our
slackened air power. He ;
knows we have fallen behind Rus Russia,
sia, Russia, know this is a danger to tne

national security. But he cant
get permission to investigate.
Lyndon Johnson is chairman of
a subcommittee to probe military
waste and inefficiency, and he is

not probing our slackened air ;w-

One was the death nf Ramlninh

Paul, one of the nation's greatest
lax attorneys and formCr counsel
of the Treasury Department. Paul

proDaDiy nao wnttea more tax law
thMny other single man. Patri Patriotically
otically Patriotically he gave his time to Senate
committees long after he left the
government. A few years ago he
had suffered from a heart attack,
and last week while testifying be before
fore before a congressional committee on
economic matters, suddenly

slumped forward from a second
attack and died within a period of
seconds. .

Paul was 65 years old. exactly

the same age is the president.
The second tragic death wan that

of Oregon's popular Paul Patter

son, Republican, who also had been
nursing a heart condition, but who
had finally been persuaded to run

tor tne senate against Wayne
Morses -Democrat.

Patterson had not wanted to run. !r FnrthMwrinre. when Svminbton

Neither he nor his wife, Georgia, has tried to get Senator Russell of
had been well during the past year.'Geoi ji-. chairman of the Full
But political pressure mounted. Re-1 Armed Services Committee, to set

puoncans were determined to get up a special subcommittee, Russell

rid of Morse, who not only had re

belled against the Eisenhower ad administration
ministration administration but helped elect the
first Oregon Democratic senator
in 40 years, his former pupil, Rich Richard
ard Richard Ncuberger.
Among those who applied the
heat to Patterson were John C. F.
Wiggins, ex-law partner of John
Foster Dullcj; Ted Gamble, thea theatre
tre theatre magnate and behind the the-scenes
scenes the-scenes bigwig of the Oregon GOP:
plus Paul B. McKee, president of
Pacific Power and" Light.

A fev c'ose friend of frail finv-

says no. Russell is a close friend
of Lyndon's. He knows what th
score is.
So Symington is stymied. It's
highly doubtful there will be any
probe of air power at least under
Senator Symington of Missouri.
It doesn't pay to express your
views against the Benson farm
program if you want to keep a
job with the government. This

what Lovd HoniKe oi rru.ei,


Anne Sheridan and her long-time
heart (Rudy Acosta of Mexico)
are reported asunder. Actor Jacq
Mapes inheriting the star. .Ty
Power's final decree is due in
May. If he weds anyone, it'll, prob probably
ably probably be Mary Robles of Vogue. .
Dagmar's sister Jean Egnor (Na (National
tional (National Airlines" hostess) weds J.
Nichols (of Pepsi) at St. Patrick's
March 10th . .Talus friends say
the Time mag rap was because
she refused them an Interview. .
The feud between John Derek and
Jody Lawrence (his co-star in "The
Leather Saint") is the buzz of the
Paramount lot. .Thev suspect Ann

Miller's latest adorer is Alan
Blair: wealthy socialite, .Edw.

G. Robinson's new hit. "Middle of

the Night," is off to a standing-room-only
start. .Kim Stanley,
who was elevated to stardom in
"Bus Stop" via critics' raves, calls
them "a bunch of fatheads'' in
Cue mag. :
Countess Helen Blanchet de Cha-

te:aille, cousin of the Marquis de
la Falaise (he was wed to Gloria
la Falaise (he was wed to Gloria
Swanson and Constance Bennett),
will wed Louis Marlowe. TV di

rector, at Bordeaux, France, in
April. .Spencer Tracy's plastic

surgery last weeK was to erase

facial scar, .Donald O Connor

says he and Gloria Noble wm seai
matters before .May v, .Recom .Recommended:
mended: .Recommended: June Allyson's article in
Motion Picture mag: "Seven Sins

No Woma.i Can Afford" . .Passers-by
along Park Avenue: Walter
Wanger and Jennings Lang. Their

last meeting became rage unc
headlines. .Cobina .Wright with

Virginia Warren (the daughter of

tne tniei Justice j ai uic uuiuny
hnlh hA.irrm'd UD to here. .The

A. Patinos (she's the Duchess of

Durcal) have Had It. He's in Mex Mexico
ico Mexico arranging the splituation. .
Crooner Johnny Parker quietly
married a Buffalo phone operator.
Ralph Meeker and Janice Rule,
who were stage-sweeties Mn 'Pic 'Picnic
nic 'Picnic are enniDetinu with the Aca-

pulco sun...Betty Reilly is the Le

Cupidon lure lor me nexi a wccrs
. . Robert Waencr and Dick

Haymes' ex-wife Nora lifted eye eye-hrftw
hrftw eye-hrftw Huetinff at Hollywood's Villa

insiders reoort that those

Dean Martin dates with Lori Nelson
are strictly business. She's in his
next flicker. .Teevee producer
D. Wolper, just Unravelled from
songstress Toni Carroll, now has
tnf Rarhara WhltUlB. .WOR-

Mutual newsman John Scott and

his wife have a new oaugnicr.

Wm. Zeckendorf, the realty ty-,
I coon, is rumored dickering for the
7th Avenue block between 52nd and

5 rd. If it jells he may turn u
into a huge theatre or teevee pro project,
ject, project, replacing the Manhattan Stor Storage
age Storage edifice. .You can buy a por portrait
trait portrait bust of the Duchess of Wind Windsor
sor Windsor from a lady sculptor. The Duch Duchess
ess Duchess ordered it months a 20 and then

changed her mind. .Ella Fitz

gerald's first recordings (for
Verve) are in the stores. 31 clicks
by Cole Porter. Hand holders
at Ricky's: Portia Nelson and Bea
Lillie's ncDhew Grant Tyler.

Add Miami Beach populars:
Zapplef, the Roney Plaza por portrait
trait portrait painter, whose likenesses
are very real. .In the Hearst ar articles
ticles articles on Grace Kelly, her mother
mentioned Grace's first serious
beau, but not his name. He is Don

Richardson of TV s "Mama-' snow.

squawked. Period!. .Correction:
On the air we reported that two
Broadway show writers (who will
be subpena'd as Communist party
members) were formerly wed to
each other. Wed to others. . Eric

ernor Patterson tried to protect wash has lust discovered after

him, and warned he would havejh annearcd on a television pro--

luetlions mciui mo

difficulty withstanding a c a m m-paign
paign m-paign against the horseback rid riding,
ing, riding, hard-driving Senator .. Morse,
One of them was Hugh Barzet,
Patterson's legal adviser. But, ob obsessed
sessed obsessed with a hatred of Norse,
Oregon political leaders would

not listen, with them was Secre

Fleming, the "Plain and Fancy" i tary of the Interior Doug McKay.

lead, and Lynn Dollar, tne et,uuu
gal, hold their private quiz shows
at Majors Cabin. .Ginny Simms
and Dr. A. Huencgardt are a new

two-et. He's Selene Walters' usea

to-was. .Birdland disc jockey Bob
Garrity has chums almost sure
he'll marry Bonnie Collins, a mod model
el model ; .Evelyn Keyes wears blue undies.

Victor Mature's ex-wife and a

tennis star are two-doodling. Street

scene: Henry Fonda and a baron

est leavirie Romeo Salta's as Serge

Obolensky and Henry's estranged
wife Susan entered. .Piper Laurie

and Gene Nelson made ud. .Bar

bara Rush and songwriter Bob
Merrill are in tuje. .Billy Daniels'

troubles include suits by five differ

ent creditors .Lena Home broke
the Hotel Ambassador Cocoartut

Grove's attendance record, accord-i
ing to boss G. David Schine. J
Sonja Hcnie and Norwegian Nils
Onstad duet at Manny Wolf's. .
The least amused person who read
about M. Monroe's strap-breaking
episode was Anita Ekberg who
did the same thing for the front
pages with her whole frock. .Ar .Arthur
thur .Arthur W. A. Cowan, the intl lawyer,
has Arthur Murray tutor Maria
Green considering his case.
Henry Ford bought the Richard

Barthelmess mansion at Southamp

ton, L.I. It will cost a million to

renovate. .Pat lwarsnau, lemme
lead in "Mr. Wonderful." just pur

chased a mink at Russek's, where
she once sales-girl'd. .Singer Di

Washington's favorite is the Kev.

Russell-Roberts, an Atlantic City
minister. . The Rod Steigers are

trying a separation -to see what
haDDens. .Mary Martin can have

the. lead for Irving Berlin's next
musical. Based on Alva Johnston's

"The Legendary Mizners" .
Eradford Dillman of "Third Per

son" and Freida Hardring of Roxy's

orcss dent., will merge m June

Bobby Short's click at the Beverly
Clubfis midtown talk, considering
hnu 'manv isnnt am flnnnin.

Two Dodgers pitching stars slugged WASH DAY BLUIS

it out in a midtown swanK spot

Shelley Winters, injured Ice-skat-InE.hobbles
through he? "Hatful"

role with chic black cashmere ho-4

siery. Hides the cast on her rignt
shaft. .Jayne Mansfield's thank thank-you
you thank-you note to colyumists: "An ac actress's
tress's actress's siicess results from the
nurturing of many people". RKO
insured John "(Duke) Wayne's well well-being
being well-being at $30,000 daily while filming
his latest flicker. "The Conqueror"

. .Gilmore's hatcnicic (a icaor icaor-ablc)
ablc) icaor-ablc) is up for a featured dancing
role in "Shangri-La," a new' musi musical.
cal. musical. Joan Roberts, who starred in
"Oklahoma," "High Button Shoes"

and ether hits, jMorgctting Broad Broadway
way Broadway living quietly at Rockville

Center, L. I., a medicos wife. T.J
Maree Dow, the only fomme among
sixty males backstage at "No Time

For Sgts, goes nome soio. saier,
she says. .Who taict chorines are

dumb? Bea Mastersoi (of "Fan

ny") prepares the income tax re

turns for the cast. ..The late James

Dean (he died six months ago) is
still fanmail champ at Warner's
. .-.Richard Llewellyn's new novel
("Mr. Hamish Cleave") is. based
on the Burgess-Maclcar. spy-scandal.
An int'l thriller that would
make a great cinema. But local
publishers fear Hollywood won't
touch it because if it so anti-American.
Memo to the ditors: The

Mrs. Eddy Duchin Everitt arrest

at gun-point in Mexico uty, me
Peter Townsend )not Princess

Margaret's former beau) raar-

riaee to Elizabeth Seal (of the

London production of "P a j a m a
Game") and the complete details
fthe scene and date of the mar

riage and the location of the hon honeymoon)
eymoon) honeymoon) on Terry Moore's secret
marriage to Eugene McG rath

were WW skewps.

Finally, to clinch matters. GOP

leaders got President Eisenhower,
who did not realize Patterson's
frail health, to make a personal
plea. At this point the governor
Forty-eight hours after accenting
he was dead of a heart attack.
Friends of the President say he
was more upset over this than any
other recent event,

Sen, H u b e r t Humphrey (D
Minn.) haS a laueh at Sir Anthony

Eden's expehse the otheflay, but

Jtden didn t know it.
The scene was the Senate floor
iust as the visiting British Prime
Minister was entering to deliver
his address to the solons.
As the tall and distinguished Brit Briton
on Briton walked down the aisle. Hum Humphrey
phrey Humphrey strolled over to redheaded
Boston Irishman, Sen. John F. Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy (D., Mass.), placed a band
on Kennedys' shoulder and said.
-'John. I'm all for a united Ire

land and I know that you are too.
Why don't you get up and say a

few words about it while Mr.

Eden's here?"

The backlash of Sen. Lvndon

Johnson's revenge against oddo-

ncnts of the natural gas bill al-!

ready has begun to be felt.

ine astute Lyndon, who in one

term became one of the most now

erful leaders in recent Senate his

tory, has his likes and his dislikes.
He plays favorites with open-faced

cnarm ano abandon. Then he can

push a senator or block him, can
put him on a key committee or

relegate him to the' raetail Dis-

trict of Columbia committee.



BoWke bad been trying to oper operate
ate operate art SO-acre potato farm near
Prosser, but couldn't make both
ni meet and had to quit. He

knew the truth of what Secretary

Benson had said about tne omitm omitm-ties
ties omitm-ties of small one-man farniing.
But he got a job with the Kenne-
wich Irrigation District near Yak Yak-ma
ma Yak-ma on Jan. 2. The job paid $7,500. $7,500.-On
On $7,500.-On Jan. 3, however, Bohlke made
the mistake of appearing with Miss
Virginia Burnside on her television
program and spoke out frankly
about the difficult problem t h t
small farmer faces today.
Shortly thereafter, Bohlke wai
fired by Reclamation Bureau offi officials
cials officials working for Secretary of the
Interior McKav. They rfn i him t
with Van E. Nutley at, $10,000 an-
mally4 - -t- ; ""

Then it gets even tougher. Cur- Chatnp l ockv ar

.."7. l i" u tM nnarf nr tee-cream

U It Deeomes law, ; j t,n0.yA v,n.

tin hill.

hit at the contracts the unions sign

with the corporations. The bill
would rip up most of these pacts
if the political donation, section is
violated. As Curtis puts it, every

union would have to prove mat it
made no political contribution or
did not spend a dollar on any
political candidates directly or
indirectly in the previous 24

months if -it wanted its union snop
contracts to stay in effect.
Curtis couldn't' have hit the un unions
ions unions harder. Here I want to steal

a linn from Sam Goldwyn. unce

while discussing the H-bomb, Gald-

wyn said, "We got to be careful

of that thing, mere s aynamue in
it.'' ..
... .N .. ui-... .:u

Watcn UUS Iigm uiow mu.


fcli laMn til II

tv nvrfloe fluv con heor a tot

tl In his cor quicker than one In
his head. "'

at one

sitting. . Gil Macuougaia, xan-

kecs 3rd baseman, r'.1"
an exec post with A. S. Beck Shoe
Co. when Father. Time affects his
batting. :

because one called the other a quit quitter.
ter. quitter. "' V

Maurice Chevalier took a' new
red Caddy to France. It was
wrecked the first day. .Rainier
ordered that Monacan law repealed
which permitted only Grace's folks

to attend .the ceremony. Grace

MEMPHIS. Tenn. (UP)- Mrs.

KathrVn Hewes' husband picked up

a sack of clothespins by mistake
thinking it was his lunch. He de

cided his feet were better able to
withstand a. return trip home for
real food than his teeth and di digestive
gestive digestive apparatus were to cope
with a wooden repast. v



uft.up your heart

(A Ltnttn feature of the Panama.
American, prepared by the Rtv
M. A. Cookson Episcopal Church
of Our. Saviour-St. Marflartt.)
Read St. Mark S.120. Co
home to thy friends, and tell them
how Brest things the Lord has
done for thee.-"
' Tho man who Was told to go

home had just volunteered to fol

low Jesus wherever lie went. e
was the demoniac whom Jesus
hrf heatprf in the country of Ger-

aseries. During the period of his
affiictinn he dwelt among the


his fierce appearance ana ms
wild behaviour. Now that he was

cured, he would -leave an ana 101
low Jesus.

The Words of Josus must have
fallen oa his enthusiastic entrea entreaties
ties entreaties like a bucket of cold water,
'Go home..." he was told quite
simply. The new convert would
not be called upon to leave home
and follow Christ on His mission missionary
ary missionary tours, but it would be his du duty
ty duty to follow Him in the routine
of every day life. Which is often
the harder task.
The test of our Christian pro profession
fession profession does not come so much in
tho spectacular sacrifice as in the
daily witness of our ordinary liv liv-ine.
ine. liv-ine. It is not easv to return home

and live out our decision for

Christ in day by day loyalty.
- It it easier1 to burn our bridgts
..behind ytjhan itjs to 00 back
to thow TasginY'strudurai, to
strengthen and rebuild thorn so
that thtv can carry life's load.

God calls some men to. turnferent.

their b.tck on their former way of
life and start out in a new direc

tion, for most of us, as the Gera Gera-scnes
scnes Gera-scnes demoniac, the command
COmes to live th nnw lifn in (ha

old surroundings, and by the new.
ness of that life to transform them
in turn. We are told to go home

in oraer mat we may tell forth.

we are charged to continue to
testify to the faith that we have
gained when Christ has touched

our uvea. -, ,

Our keeping of Lent should bring
us nearer to Christ and to our lov

ed ones and friends at home where

it is often harder to bear witness

to the love of God in Christ that
we have professed. You remember

me rrouigai son reiurnca m ms

home, the same home but witn a

difference, because he was dif-

Missing Words

Answer to Previous Puzzle

1 and
4A inthe
: face
8 Go tree
12 Exist
13 To the
14 Japanese

IS Legal matters & Wash

57 Musical
1 Net a in
the world
. 2 Greek war god
3 Last will and

4 Leopards can't

- change their 23 An

.. 24 Covers ..;

7 O U T 0 M fA i L j.
L IfT g R f J
L T A NT K A, ij
5 1 e r Tll a u r p
f N X A wT 1
H l P, A R
C g O "" I T A
O A T U. A D" it N
"uf"Tr nXc 4
f XT wT
?en5 Ii- g a t ri t
t aJw ab: tb'p4

16 Help, man

18 Landed
20 Heraldic


21 Measures of


22 Ripped

24 Citrus fruit
26 Hairless
27 Forbid
30 Fancy
32 Argument
33 Rubber

38 in the lap

of luxury

J7 Hew and

. jet so far
39 Gambling
' game .
40 Places
41 Hebrew letter
42 The stol
the show
43 Neptune's
49 Changed col 01
SI Beginner
82 The old pay
S3 Gaelic
84 and
feather ;
53 Love (ed
55 Employed

6 Parsee sacred 23 Not the

writinis faintest

7 annum
S Shop
10 Monster
11 Foxes
17 On the

19 Regions

28 French cap
27 Cellars
28 Solar disk
29 Roman ruler
31 Holding
33 Cooked
38 Fall flowers
40 Fleshy fruits

41 Dug coal
42 The- of
43 Burn
4Tahitian food
46 His spirits

47 All

48 Hebrew
SO Romanian


l "2 I3 I l 5 b 7 'I a i IQ
,1 : IT H
r-- ... r"i.
1 1 f i
. .,111111 1 mi iAM iimmimimk
'Mu. mm t---
TrnzizZTZ ill
t pi 11 I H 1

Lent is tfo TLt.2 to Tc!;o Op Yclt Cress

By Bishop Fulton J. Shfen

LENT IS the time of the great

drama. It is the season when
all mention Is focused on you
and what you will do about suf suffering.
fering. suffering. All year long you are con confronted
fronted confronted with, suffering. But
Lent Is a special "suffering"
season for it is the prelude to
the greatest suffering of all
time: Christ's death on Calvary.

OUR LORD told us. "Take up

your cross and ?

follow me." He jf
did not say,

"Take up My
' Cross." Each
one of us has
his own cross,
'his own suffer suffering,
ing, suffering, tailor-made
and f mt.fim.

built to fit the

bearer. Lent is Sheen
the time to recognize and em embrace
brace embrace that cross.
The size of the cross does not
matter; it's your willingness to
accept it that counts. There is
tht cross of death, for Instance,
when God takes some loved one
home to eternal happiness. Don't
fight God over this death.
Accept this suffering as a means
of turning your thoughts to life
after death.:
ALL OF US hare the cross of
aickne&s, either in our own lives
or in others. The tragedy of
sickness is not the pain It brings,
but the great amount of pain pain-that
that pain-that Is wasted. Willingly accept
your pain, and find the love of
God In your sorrow,
i It la typically American to feel

'that only -big" things count.
But from the Christian point of
view, things become "big" in the
way that our wills utilize them.
Hence, mopping an office for
the love of God is "bigger" than
running the office for the love
of money. t
bring you to God, of course. A
baker and a monk may both get
up at two o'clock each morning.
Both may not be happy about
it. But one may curse God, or
at least be annoyed, while the'
other offers it up for the love
of God. f
60 it Is with all suffering. We
can use it or waste it this is
the drama of Lent.
us are what we are, mediocre
Christians, "up" one day. "down"
the next, is simply that we re refuse
fuse refuse to let God work on Us. We
want to control the nrooe..

Lent is the time to bend our

wills to God's; to let Him work
on tht canvas of our souls.
Since God is a better artisan
than you, the more you abandon
yourself to Him, the happier He
can make you. It is good to be
a self-made man. but it is better
to be a God-made man. Try It
by spending a Holy Hour a day
during Lent in prayer and med meditation.
itation. meditation. YOUR HEART is in your
hands. Only you have the free freedom
dom freedom to give It away. To whom
will you give yours: to your
moods, your passions, your ego egotism,
tism, egotism, or to God? Lent Is the
time to decide.
V i fauliU rutun Imia, ViAinfM IT, O- C

Mayor Of Illinois Complains
To Ike Of Muzzling At Parley

WASHINGTON, Feb. 20 (UP) (UP)-Mayor
Mayor (UP)-Mayor Paul Eagan, of Aurora,
111., protested to President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower that he was mistreated by
Civil Defense Administrator Val
Peterson at the Mayors Confer Conference
ence Conference here last week.
Eagan, who spoke out at sever several
al several of the sessions, told a reporter
he wired Mr. Eisenhower com complaining
plaining complaining that Peterson "rapped
me down and denied my right of
free speech."
He said he tried to aske Peter Peterson
son Peterson questions at a meeting last
Friday, but that Peterson, would
. not answer on grounds that Eagan
"made speeches" and drove oth other
er other mayors out of the conference
hall. Eagan said his questions
were legitimate.
He said he was only trying to
find out what should be done a a-bout
bout a-bout civil defense for Aurora's 55, 55,-000
000 55,-000 citizens who, he said, "depend
upon me as mayor."
Th niiestinn nf r'rvil defense

was -also debated on NBC's "A "A-merican
merican "A-merican Forum of the Air" tele television
vision television program by Republican
Mayor Norris Poulson of Los An Angeles;
geles; Angeles; W. F. Nicholson of Denver,
who was elected as a non-partisan,
and Democrats Richardson
Dilworth of Philadelphia and Ben
West of Nashville, Tenn,
.All agreed it was the duty of

Legless American,
Girl Seeks Cure
At Lourdes Shrine
PARIS,. Feb.- 20 (UP) Nancy
Hamilton, 13-year-old girl from
Santa Monica, Cal., who is going
to the Lourdes Shrine in hopes of
a cure for a fatal disease arrived
here by plane today.
The little girl asked her moth mother
er mother too be driven through the Paris
streets to see the famous shops.
And like any American tourist in
France Nancy told her mother...
"One thing would love to do be before
fore before leaving Paris tonight; would
be to go up the Eiffel Tower."
She is suffering tfrom a rare in incurable
curable incurable blood disease that has al already
ready already resulted in amputation of
both legs. She hopes that her visit
to the famous Catholic shrine will
result in a miracle eyre.

the federal government to provide
overall guidance for civil defense.
But they said the public, must be
aroused if any program is to be
Dilworth complained that t h e
federal government is doing "vir "virtually
tually "virtually nothing" in the way of civil
defense. But Poulson blamed this
primarily on the apathy of the
public and on Congress which, he
said, has provided inadequate
West suggested that a statement
by President Eisenhower might
arouse the public to the dangers
of an atomic attack.
Poulson said the present pro program
gram program of evacuating cities m the
event of an enemy attack is not
feasible Jor sprawling Los Ange Angeles.
les. Angeles. He ,sajd his., .city's, policy is
one of "go home and take cover."
Key Vesf am Gsrrnan
Sfale Voles Today
On Crucial Issues
Feb. 20 (UP) The legislature
of West Germany's biggest state
votes today on a non-confidence
move against State Premier Ar Arnold
nold Arnold that could have national re repercussions.
percussions. repercussions. A vote ousting Christian Demo Democrat
crat Democrat Arnold would mean a sharp
reduction in the number of seats
Chancellor K o n r a d Adenauer's
Christian Democrats have in the
national upper house or Bundes Bundes-rat,
rat, Bundes-rat, where representation is deter determined
mined determined by the state government's
makeup. v
, Adenauer now holds a slim nut
certain two-thirds majority with
26 of the 38 Bundcsrat seats com compared
pared compared to 12 for the opposition So Socialists.
cialists. Socialists. The fall of the Arnold
government would pare it to 21
seats and boost the Socialist, who
would dominate the hew govern government
ment government in north Rhine-Westphalia,
to 17. The two-thirds majority is
needed to ensure passage of some
constitutional changes needed for

Lit hf lllil.alu 1 i
CLEVELAND, 0., Feb. 20 (UP)
The man who used to collect it
said today the income tax should
be abolished.
T. Cole man Andrews, who was
collector of internal revenue three

years until he resigned two months
ago, said in a speech before the
Cleveland City Club forum that
the present law is discriminatory,

comiscaiory ana pouueauy un

It discriminates against the mid

dle class, he said "people with

a taxable income from $8,000 to
It confiscates money that should
be used as investment savings to
develop the economy," he said.

And it aids the cause of Com Communism
munism Communism because the present grad-

uatea tax law nas oeen nailed by
the Reds as "a way to destroy

capuausm. v

Andrews said the first step to
correct the problem was to ap appoint
point appoint a bipartisan committee to

investigate alternate tax proposals.
Until those findings are made, he
said, present tax rates should be
lowered. Although federal income
would be reduced from that
source,' he said, the impetus giv given
en given to business by such a move

probably would offset the loss.

Andrews, is president
of the American Fidelity & Casual

ty Co., said he had this own ideas
about substitutes for the income
tax, but was not ready to reveal

them just yet.

Adlai's Convention Status
In Utah Marrecl By Dissent

French Pkne Crash

Hear Cairo Desert

Takes Lives Of 47

' CAIRO, Feb. 20 (UPV-A four-

engined French airliner winging
from Saigon to Paris crashed in

flames before dawn in the desert
south of Cairo International Air

port today.
Casualty reports varied but at
mid-morning A n d r e Decamps,
French Consul General at Cairo,
announced 47 of the 59 persons a a-board
board a-board the plane were killed and
12 survived.
The DC6-B airliner of the French
TAI (Transports Aeriens Intercon-

tinentaux) Company carried 18 chil

dren among its passengers, ac according
cording according to Cairo airport officials.
They said possible engine fai failure
lure failure forced the pilot to crash-land
in the dark x desert 10 miles south
of the airport. The American-built
plane broke up and burst into


SALT LAKE CITY, Utah, Feb. 'had closed its doors, even-before

M (LP A dispute, quickly re-J its July 28 nominating conven conven-solved,
solved, conven-solved, over whether Utah's 12 tion, to other presidential candi

votes at the Democratic conven-: dates.

tion would be pledgee' to Adlai
Stevenson flared here today as Rawlinss. a member of the Na-

the former Illinois Governor end-itional Democratic Executive

Li US To Es Prc!::d
Dy Saute Croup

ed a long western tour

Lven Stevenson was momenta-

Committee, then faced Weilen-

mann down a long, green-topped

rily confused about Utah's status table and told the state chairman

as he finished a two-day Salt: "I am a little amazed at

Flames with violence and love. Opening next Thurs-
; day 23rd at the LUX


Jack Palance the outcast known to the frontier as "El
Tigia" teaches lor Barbara Rush In this romantic hieh hieh-pomt
pomt hieh-pomt in technicolor "Kits OF FIRE." Violent, riramn nf

23rd at the LUX Theatre. .. Advt.

t 1 1 A 1 .

juaire Liiy visit ana tools off in a
snowstorm to ily toward Chicago
and take a week's rest His next
talk is Feb. 25 in Hartford, Conn.
The argument ended with the
Utaa Democratic Central Commit Committee
tee Committee voting to thank Stevenson for
coming here to help them raise
funds but promising equal pre pre-convention
convention pre-convention attention to. any pfes pfes-idential
idential pfes-idential hopefuls.
Spokesmen for Democrats in

four other western states als at attended
tended attended a party breakfast hereXto hereXto-day.
day. hereXto-day. Wyoming's national commit committeeman
teeman committeeman said his 'state was still
"wide open," but leaders from
Idaho, Montana and Nevada said

Stevenson has the lead there.
What was scheduled as a rou routine
tine routine meeting quickly became mud muddle
dle muddle when A. Wally S a n d a c k,

chai man of the powerful Salt

Lake County Democratic Commit Committee,
tee, Committee, said he "hoped" Stevenson
would head the 1956 ticket as he
did in 1952.
Milton N. Weilenmann, Utah
State chairman, told the startled
session that the state organization
would "do our part" to make
Stevenson the next President.
After he left the platform. Wei

lenmann told United Press he felt

Calvin W. Rawlings, Utah nation national
al national committeeman, had forced the
state to pledge itself to Setenson
"too early" and said "it's wrong...
I'm going to resign."
Weilenmann, who favors Gov.
Averell Farriman of New York.

later simply decided not to seek
reelection as chairman, rather

than quit now, when the tiff was
Stevenson, after quipping about
the inadvisability of politicianas
meeting so early for breakfast
talks, said he was "profoundly
heartened that Utah will be. ."
He paused there, reflected mo momentarily,
mentarily, momentarily, and continued" .
might be behind me. . it is a
source of gratification and will be
heartening to all of my followers."
Stevenson devoted the rest of
his breakfast message to support supporting
ing supporting reclamation in general. But
he declined to support U t a h's
hopes for passage this month of
the uppei Colorado storage proj project
ect project legislation by saying he was
"unfamiliar with the details."

About two hours later, Weilen Weilenmann
mann Weilenmann told the state committee he
was "not happy" about the morn morning's
ing's morning's events and felt the state


you said."

Stevenson tad visited Utah,
Rawlings insisted, only to help
the party raise funds and was not

WASHINGTON, Feb. 20 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The Senate Internal Security Sub

committee will try to learn how

lass, the Russian news agency,
serves Soviet power, a spokesman
said today.
Subcommittee counsel Robert
Morris told a reporter the group
will question American employes
of Tass in public hearings begin-

what ning tomorrow to discover how

the news agency operates, and
its relationship with the Commu Communist
nist Communist Party and the Soviet Union.
Morris also identified two more

witnesses for the first series of

asking forOUtrigllt Convention hpaHntrslW Sarh. Cm.ll T.nrio

yieuges iuv. -.-!..

Weilenmann thanked Rawlings
for the "clarification." Other com committee
mittee committee members said they hoped
newsmen would not report the
party was split. Rawlings said he
was "embarrassed" by the dif difference
ference difference between himself and Wei Weilenmann.


and Hays Jones. He said .both

were employed in Tass' American
headquarters in New York.
, The subcommittee earlier an announced
nounced announced that the first witness will
be Harry F5r e e m a n, assistant
mar.sger A Tass in New York and
its highest-ranking American em employe.
ploye. employe. ;... ,v
Chairman James 0. Eastland
(D-Miss.) said the subcommittee
intends "to determine to what ex extent
tent extent Soviet power o p e r a t s
through the Communist Party in
this country andj to what extent
other organizations have been de devised
vised devised to effectuate its nunose."

! Morris said Americans working
for Tass. will be asked "to givf
; us their version of what they do,
and what kind of peole are em employed
ployed employed there."
Several witnesses have already
been questioned in closed session.
He said the investigation, now
planned to last several weeks,
may later include the Daily Work Worker,
er, Worker, Communist Party newspaper
in New York.
Morris said some Daily Worker
reporters move on to Tass, which
. is an official agency of the Soviet
I government.

SALK IN SNOW-Little Tom Tom-my
my Tom-my Woodward, 1958 March of
Dimes poster boy, admires a
snow-man bust of Dr. Jonas
Salk, developer of the polio
vaccine. The giant bust was
built at Stowe, Vt to help
launch the annual drive there.



Tivoli Ave. No. 16

.... w ''v '
:X-w.Xv '':;v'K'-' -f "'


. 25 cycles your problem?
v Permit us to take care of it.

Mail Mau Terrorists

l!o Longer Present
Military Problem
NAIROBI, Kenya, Feb. 20 (UP)
British troops have killed or
captured 88 Mau Mau terrorists
in two operations that lasted al almost
most almost a month on the slopes of

Mt. Kenya, the army announced


I.t. Gen. Gerald W. Lathbury,
British commander in East Afri Africa,
ca, Africa, said that as -a result of the
operations the Mau Mau strength

in the area has been reduced to

an extent where it no longer re
presenets a military problem.
Lathbury said he was withdraw

ing troops of the King's African

Rules from the scene in conn
dence the administration and po

lice "will be able to eliminate the

few remaining terrorists, '
Military sources said the Mau
Maus were so harrassed during

the operation that they crawled

on their hands and kneews tor
days to avoid the bullets of the
security forces. Practically their
only food was wild nettles, the
sources said.

f j :. I
I i i j, j ' I
s iHTiiir-1 Ir Jlfaimii ii I I .TMF. . J y

Fine Faceted Ensemble
yellow or white.

Carved White and
' Yellow Cold,

This Week's Lucky Winners :

Catherine Brown
Gerardo Arias
Berta de Aleman

Gladys Moreno
Belela de Lombana
Lena Foote

All slips eliding in 9 win. .

18-47 (137) Central Ave


(j01i ejQieni :j i lib $

iiM fri;:i;

. I .! ' v.- ';,,':',.

, .. ... .,; -W


151 0UR

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Home of Vertikal Blinds and Plasti-




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,tvm.R -: C .:. '. THE FAXA MA -AMERICAN AX IXDEPEXPEXT D.H MttSPAFKt , : ?Nf'AT,. I"! .I A-


J rr jr

I .-, 1 i i 1 II I.: u. t .-.eve

t '.'--'" A"V II.' j.-J II

i4 :.v -p

flmercan.5 n Far East Area
7y0uld Like More Official Aid

t)fvYO UP) Manv Ameri- they fear being implicated in local
7Z, b.winessmcaiBAsii'feelU.S. affairs They are over-caouous.
.. Department officials in the They have no policy on business!
rould do a lot more to help matters. 1 his is just m contrast
&m aceordine to an Asia-wide with the tutude of the British who
UTiy conducted bv United Press, help without fear or favor the Brit- j
information was obtained ish businessmen.
bv iWd Press correspondents "It is my opinion that these rcp rcp-conducted
conducted rcp-conducted a general survey in resentaUves do. their very best to
Bnia Ccvlon, Fornnsa, Ron3- look after the interests of Ameri Ameri-l'tol'
l'tol' Ameri-l'tol' -3'1'' icans here. m But they are only!
So'ith Korea Pakistan, Philippines 'human, too.
.n, Y'Vfliland I "They are caught in a squeeze. 1
1 ,e survey of representative lis their job to represent the U.S."
.ii,e surc oi .hnurMi Bftvrnment and American inter-

tint most believed the overall D
Via;? done by the officials in Asia
was' good. But at the same time,
it showed nearly all had sugges suggestions
tions suggestions for wavs in which the State
Department could improve its sery-

jr iu iunivoi
inc nrea.
. event number of "the -Amen-,
ca-is Interviewed said they thought',
Bv tish embassy personnel through- j
ut Aia did a much better ob
. .... i ; tUnn Amxti

for bn' isn Dusine.iMiirii man y" f

iein officials did on nenau ui
A-'-.rlcan firms.
'pre are some of the comments
m -e by American businessmen:
'lT.S. State Department person-
.i K mnrp helDfUl tO

(xt&:s Trua Life Adventures

The South Apkiam
3 N U (ox Wi lce 3 e: est;
15 A COKOLS-LOO'.yi6
immeiTV ...

ests at home, or is it to protect;
American interests here T h e y
probably look after American i
interests here as well as their posi- j
tion as representatives of a forehjn j

power permits mem u no i.

Dray Horses Still

Proving Valuable;

Shoeing 1$ Problem

BILLINGS.-' Mont. (UP)

Pipntv of drivers have trouble with

traffic sienals. but not Art Sage,

j r;h ?ne men with infor-jone of a rapidly vanishing breed.

, inn advice They ask us fori His horses never get ucmji.
; "They don't take enough interest the ; time. q of those traffic
.?!?. .,'", XS " "e" I Z tarTe. V".r bell ui Uk.

; -Thev don't stand up firmly for : right ofr
,n,mldi-av also has other

(Mid fna ntxitn


f ... ANP MB V


Kkrt LIE will 1. 5 ftPPAT .PNATMS.


'business' as something dirty aiia

,tenc' to apologize for our Dcing
around. "", .,u w
1 "When we go to them with a
problem, they seem to be more in inclined
clined inclined to, take the side of the local
people against us."
fThev sometimes seem actually
afi'l to stand "P r f',,r riwts.
I have been agreenblv surprised
Wthe support we have been Riven
here. But I must say, on the basis experience around Asia, tne
. 'pcop'e here seem to be an excep-
f'rThe top people here have reallv
gone to bat for us American busi businessmen,
nessmen, businessmen, but we still have trouble
'cejting documents handled quickly
anfl properly." .u
m.. kn ntktiav afflffen Tnem-

'se(vrs to be commerciaUy minded
las lhe British. It is a fault of the
entire system of the State Depart Depart-'ment
'ment Depart-'ment which never has been geared
,lo foreign trade. The mmemal
altjche does the best he can with
Aviht he bas." , 1
J -i think they are doing an ex ex-celfcnt
celfcnt ex-celfcnt job for businessmen in this
Tountry. Tlore' they" hav-shown
more practical interest in the prob prob-;pIs
;pIs prob-;pIs of businessmen than tliev
.kae In neighboring countries. If
fhev were like this everywhere
!wl be okay."
"About three years ago there
fere some quiet complaints from
.'American businessmen about the
.mhHiv'i very faint-hearted ef

forts on their part But our em em-rviatnersnet
rviatnersnet em-rviatnersnet sneo v

!fcassy representatives now seem
very alert to the problems, we
!. "I fear our State Department
'people take good care of the big
American firms and let the small
firms iry to look out for them-
..'"They are unable to help Amer



a two-horse

c, nn ntnH nut. He 8 IOUIHl uie

method of transportation handy
more than once in an alley.
"I can take that team and turn
the dray, and all, square around
with 'em? You can't do that in an
alley when you're driving a truck.
He added that horses can haul
goods a lot of places trucks and
other vehicles can not, especially
on snowy days.
But all is not a bale of hay
when you're hauling by horse. Sage
admitted. Youngsters, with a flair
for pranks, from time to time pose
problems. Like the time recently
.hon thev loosened the lines and

released the brake. j

Sage, maKing a ueuvci, ... -store
at the time, found the horses
a couple of blocks away.
urnt.... ,.t tn fhA InadmiZ Dlat-

form at my next stop and waited
for me," he said. "They're smart

Saee said nis norsei, v

Don. areif't "scared a bit ot trdi trdi-fic
fic trdi-fic but a piece of paper suddenly

blowing beneath them wm cause

trouble.- 1,1

J Bruce tooK, me w-y'-m
.1 j- a hr.prainr of the firm,

well Temembcrs the tast tame wu

, "I happened to see them from
my office window as Ihef rounded
the corner," he said 1 had to
chase them about a half ablock
before I could jump on the f back
of the dray and stop them.
Cook said he keeps the horses

.partly out of sentiment ana aa aa-Imittedly
Imittedly aa-Imittedly "because they're good ad ad-i
i ad-i vertising." And they do their share

of the day s wors. utu,
in around-the-town deliveries.
it tiiov'rp cheaoer to run

than any of his 15 trucks, progress

is contriDuung to ww m
aTi.oi. nron't manv cood black-

smiths around anymore who know
how to shoe a dray horse proper-





ntecKixs a.nd eis nizxv

Bidyet Boy


7 T P OH.

"My dad says only sissies drive those kiddie cars!"

Faltering Philip
Philip's life is filled with braises.
Tell-worn steps and rags he uses.
Repairs would lean his home like new
?. A. Classifieds, tost the right cine'











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' : Mr and Mrs. Cart A. Widell of Curundu Heights an announce
nounce announce the engagement of their daughter, Marjorie Claire,
t Lt. A. Rathbone, ton of Mr Florence D. Rath-
bone of Jacksonville, Florida.

Mist Widell u a graduate of
Palm Bei ch High School, West
PaJra. Beach, Florida, and of the
University of Florida at Gaines Gaines-vhkv
vhkv Gaines-vhkv where she was a past presi president
dent president of Zeta Tu Alnna social
sorority. She fc presently a mem member
ber member of Uie faculty at South boro
Elementary School ic. West Palm
Bfa:h. i'iordla.- .
, Lt. 'Balnbonc is a: graduate of;
IUbert J5. Lee Utiih School in
.Jacksonville, Honda, and the u u-niversity
niversity u-niversity ,oJt" I'Jorjda .at. Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, wlier wai-a member of
the Kappa Ai ha fraternity. He
was attending 1 lorida Law School
wftea called into : service, a a d
presently' is tn rmy Aviation
Trailing at Gary Air Force Base,
San -Marcos, 'jexas.
The wedding will takt place m
the early maimer.
Wedding Announced
- Mr. and Mrs. Norman McLaren'
of Gatun announced the marriage
of Uheir daughter.eanette, to Mr.
Charles J. Lofland, Jr., of Hous Houston,
ton, Houston, Tex. The marriage look place
on Jan. 27 at 7 p.m. at the First
Presbyterian Church with, Jtev. J.
D. McLaren officiating. ;
Mrs. Lofland is medical tech technician
nician technician at Jefferson Davis Hospital
and Mr. Lofland it-a criminal in
vesligator for the City of Houston.'
. The young couple are at home
t tfUMUrcy Drive,;
Former Residents Abmubcc
Birth of Twins
' Word hai reached the' Isthmus
of the birth of, twin daughters on
Fb. 6 to Mr. and Mrs. Guy M.
Young, formerly of the Canal
Stone. The Youngs now make their
home In Mobile, Alabama. ;
. The babyS have beer named Lin Linda
da Linda Lee and Lucy Lee. ; -Mrs.
Young will be remembered
as th? former Miss Barbara Lav Lav-inghouze.
inghouze. Lav-inghouze.
1 mer Blanche Belder. .'
turns With Husband
T rco Solo ;
x Comiri and Airs. Franklin M.
B. Hopkins and thejr. three chil children,
dren, children, Brack, Camilla and Stephen,
irrived recently from Corpus
aa-isti, Texas, where Cemdr. Hop Hop-Vmi
Vmi Hop-Vmi was n duW with the staff
-of the Chief of Naval Air Com
mand Advanced Training.
Mrs.' Hopkins is the former
Blanche Bclden of Cristobal and
Joividr. Hopkins, is stationed at,
the Naval Station, Coco bet o
wlicre ho is tlw new commandit
ofiicer of Fleet Air Service Squad
ron 105.
Miss Char's Eigagement
Is Made Known
Mr. Harry Yee Chun, Sr.; of
BJboa announces the engagement
of his daughter, Beverly Grace, to
Mr; Charles Joseph Williams, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Francis
.Williams of Balboa.
Chicken Chow Mein
Supper Tomorrow
At Gatua Church
The Ladies' Auxiliary of the
Gatun Union jChurch kas extended
an invitation to the public to en-
ov7 in


Frank: G. Millard,, wife, of the
Counselor of the Department
of the Army, takes a hand at
the control board at Miraflo Miraflo-res
res Miraflo-res Locks. The Millards were
here last week.
joy a chicken chow niein supper
ia the basement of their church.
This is to be held tomorrow with
two separate seatings, the first at
C p.m. and the 'second at 6:30
Tickets may be purchased from
any auxiliary member or at the
' Rice and crispy ,noodle; will ac accompany
company accompany the chow mein, along
with rolls, dessert, and te?. or cof coffee.
fee. coffee. ' ; "'
Price of an adult ticket is $1.00
and children under 12 will be
charged 5j cents.
Miraculous Medal Church
Will Have Four-Night
Bazaar In April
v The annual charity 'bazaar of the
Miraculous Medal Church in Colon,-
will begin Tuesday April 17
and run until April 20, each night
from 0:30 until 10:30 p.m. The
rrpose of the atiair is to raise
funds to help feed some of t h e
hungry and ciothe some of
naked of loton.
The children will have their
day on Friday-April 20 from 1;00
fo 5:00 p.m. Free prizes will be
given to the children.
will ho tht Pift of free hum in
some lucky person wht must be
Other door prizes will be a tele television
vision television set, a 1,000-day clock and a
party basket.
The affair is being sponsored by
the Holy Name Society and the
Rosary and Altar Society of the
i The general chairman is Mr.
Alfred Nordstrom. The chairmen
Via Espana
and 45th

4; ;


134, P'

Zvr 5037, rci
f t t j
of the various booths w ill be an announced
nounced announced later.
Gulick Wives Give
Valentine Social
For Ft. i)av'm Wives
The Fort Gulick N.C.O. Wives
Club held a Valentine 'Social ',
last wee V. 1
The Fort Davis N.C.O. Wives
were the guests for the evening.
The guests present were Mrs. Dor-i
is Brill, Mrs. Helen Yoder, Mrs.1
Maudie Russell, Mrs. Mary Du
Bois, Mrs. Daphne Murray, Mrs.
Phylis Brodsky, Mrs. Delia Sst.
John, and Mrs. Dolores Benaro.
Members of the Fort Gulick M.
CO. Wives' Club who attended
were Mrs.' Peggy Duncan, Mrs.
Janis Finnegan, Mrs. Daisy Gon Gonzalez,
zalez, Gonzalez, Mrs. Clara hollenbaugh,
Mrs. Candy Gardner, Mrs. Maria
Hanson, Mrs. Connie H s k i n g,
Mrs. JVancy Johnson, Mrs. Roth
Mangen, Mrs. Lucuie Marrero,
Mrs. Mae Pelkey, Mrs. B i 1 1 i w
Pryor, Mrs. Louise Sanderson,
Mrs. Ruth Screws, Mrs. Ursula
Spence, Mrs. Jean Steffens, Mrs.
Lorraine White, and Mrs, Joanna
Guest speaker for the eve evening
ning evening was Lt. Col. Leroy Glodell
who spoke on his very interesting
hobby, The Making of Castanets,
which the Spanish Dancers use
with great ability.
.Refreshments were served by
hostesses Mrs. Peggy Duncan,
Mrs. Lorraine 'White, and Mrs,
Nancy Johnson.
Ambassador aikl Mrs. Valdei
Feted Before Departure
For Post la Chile
The new Ambassador to Chile
and Mr. Julio Valdes Have
been honored at a number of par parties
ties parties prior to their departure for
On Thursday evening the Com Commandant
mandant Commandant of the National Guard
and Mrs. Bolivar Vallarino joined
with Mr. and Mrs. Miguel More Moreno
no Moreno in honoring the Valdes at a
despedida dinner at the Moreno's
On Satrrday eviing. the Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador of Chile Admiral Emi Emi-aue
aue Emi-aue Laereze Echavarria and Mrs.
L-Eieze entertained the former
Chief of lmmigratioa and Mrs.
Valdes at an mfoimal leceptioa
at the embassv,
McGrathi Entertaio
For Soanish Counle
Mr. and Mi'i. Robert McGrath
entertained at a buffet supper oh
Saturday evening in honor of the
Ambassador of ioain ana conae
ta de Rabago, who are; leaving

", soon. .-ya,,, j t j -: -i.-..'.
li'Dualeji Entertained'.'
v Mr. and Mrs. Luis Ei-Uribe en en-iUcrtained
iUcrtained en-iUcrtained at a recent dinner hon hon-jlorjn
jlorjn hon-jlorjn Mr. and Mrs. Chester Dud Dud-1
1 Dud-1 1 ley, of New York.

The Duieys were also honored
at c dinner, given by Mr. and
Mrs. Rodolfo Burda at their
home in Ancon.
Minister Observes
BIrt day In El Valte
The Minister of Government and
Justice and Mrs. Alejandro Re Re-mon
mon Re-mon were hosts yesterday at a
birthoay party at their El Valle
home. The occasir;i .wat the min minister's
ister's minister's birthday.
Darden, Evans Fsmiles
Welcome Baby Daughter
Lt. and Mrs. Jerry J. Darden,
formerly of the Isthmus but now
stationer" in Bitburg. Germany,
have announcea the birth of their
second daughter, third child, there
on Feb. 14. The little gui has
been named Jody Jay. -i
Mrs. Darden,. the former Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Grey Evans of Balboa, is
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J J-F.
F. J-F. Evans of Balboa.
Lt. Darden, a jet piloftn duty
with the Air Force, is a graduate
of the Canal Zone Junior C o l l-tege.'
tege.' l-tege.' His brothers, Capt. B. A.
Darden, and Curtis J. Daden, re reside
side reside on the Pacific Side.
The baby's paternal granmom granmom-er
er granmom-er is Mrs. Benjamin A. Darden of
Fayetteville.T. C.
Shower Is Given
Far Mrs. Reyna
Mrs. Luis Reyna of the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic Side was honored on Saturday
with a stork shower arranged by
Mrs. Luis Ducreu and and Miss
Vilma Rosania at the home of the
former in Colon.
Mrs. Reyna is the former Miss
Yolanda Van dcr Jijs of Panama
Bridge Tonight
The Ancon Balboa Duplicate
Bridge Association will hold its
weekly turrnament tonight at the
Tivoli Guest House. -Bridge
players and guests are
Golf UU,
As customary on Tuesday, tea
will be served tomorrow at the
Panama Golf Club for wives of
members. Map groups make up
informal tables for bridge or ca ca-nastJ
nastJ ca-nastJ for afternooo play, preced preceding
ing preceding tea.
Program On Cancer
Planned Tomerrow
At Albrook Theater
The Canal Zone Cancer Com Committee,'
mittee,' Committee,' in carrying out its pro program
gram program to stimulate people to con con-rult
rult con-rult their physicians earlier and
more often in order that early
cancer may be detected and cur cured,
ed, cured, is presenting a program at the
Albrook "AFB Theater tomorrow
I afternoon at 1:30.
The program will include the
I showing of a colored film, and a
- 4 1 I- J
aiscuhsjim session m wuicn vime
.11 questions will be answered. Those
attending may nring previously
written questions tc be answered.

' V 7 "? V. f f
' s
! J:p:r.2ss Oiler A Novel
Recips Fcr Shrimp Dish

t- K.J
a portavbie chaTCMJ caoker.

NEA Food and Markets Editor

Reiko Takeda, a young Japanese

igiri, taught us how to cook Shrimpjtail shells on. Combine remaining

Ulibachi on a little portable char charcoal
coal charcoal cooker. Technically these
small charcoal cookers are called
"hichirin," but most non-Japanese
people find it easier to call them
hibachi". -"Miss
Takeda. a stewardess for
Japan Air Lines, recommends this
combination of shrimp and rice.
. Snrimp MibMhi
One and one-half pounds raw
shrimp, 4 cup salad oil, 1 medium
onion, grated, 2 tablespoons lemon
juice, I clove garlic, finely
cnoppea, v teaspoon eacn oregano,
basil, ground clave, Vi teaspoon
telcry seed, lii teaspoon chui
powder, teaspoon sail.
TivL oirh riav GralrT C.V
mother takes him to school and
Ki-ino. im hAx
Last year when his father ob-
.rt4 h. it u hers.iso

there 'mens nth -'ooUoemen at thein"tlon b? the "common" -children

traific crossings
Now that he's in the second
crade, the tolicemen are there.

But Gerald's mother still takes cnnce Pany '""y. ouisiuc ouisiuc-him
him ouisiuc-him back and forth. When h i s chol contact wrtt them,
father protests, she says Gerald! So sJ?e ooes not take this over over-needs
needs over-needs protection from sex molest-jJ01.. "etion to defend Gerald

ers. hhe reminds Mr,
V Of th6'
many dreadful stories
Impatient with her unreasona unreasonableness,
bleness, unreasonableness, he'll demand. "Now when
did a thing like that ever happen
around here?" But hfc wife al always
ways always ignores the question to in insist
sist insist that her escort is needed to
which may arise during the film
showing, and have it answered.
The questions need not be signed,
and they -will be collected in the
Every woman at Albrook has
been (.sked to attend, and any
who hav-j missed the program
elsewhere and would care to at attend
tend attend ar also most welcome.
Dr. W. W. Nichol is to be the
speaker; and the film is to Tun
for about 45 minutes.
The program is being sponsored
at Albrook by the Officer's Wives'
Club, with arrangements being
made by Mrs. Fran Thompson,
the ciuds zna. vice president.

Modern upholstered 4 piece
living room sets ........... .v. .50 : .50
Mahogany dining room otables v
and 4 chairs ................ 4.50. 4.50
Modern wardrobes with
mirrors inside- .. r. 6AQ j0O
Mahogany licoreras with
sliding doors. 6.00 6.00
Vanities with large mirror
and stool". . . . .... ... . 5.15 575
Complete Mahogany double
beds with flowered design .... 4.00 4.00
Kitchen cabinets ............... 4.50 4.50
Double Hollywood beds '(new styles) 5.50 5.50
Rattan Living Room set:
3 pi. sofa, 2 arm chairs
3 tables ......13.50 13.50

Also:-Executive desks, Wrought iron and wicker
porch sets, youth beds, folding beds, inrierspring
mattresses, chests of drawers, rocking chairs, etc.
National Ave. No. 41 Tel. 3-4911
We buy, sell and exchange all types of furniture.

I 4

Lines etewardeas, prtptxt skrims
Shell and clean shrimp, leaving
ingredients with shrimp and let
stand at least 2 hours. Place
shrimp on a grill over hot char
coal and broil 5 to t minutes, bast
ing occasionally with the sauce.
Serve with barbecue sauce and hot
Barfetcvt Sauce
One and one-half cups chili
sauce, Vi cup tomato juice, Vi
teaspoon' chili powder, 1 teaspoon
Worcestershire sauce, dash tabasco
sauce, 1 clove garlic, cup dry
wine or water, 1 tablespoon lemon
juice, 1 bay leaf, 1 clove.
Combine ingredients in a jar.
Cover and let stand several hours.
Serve with Shrimp Habachi.
guard Gerald against serious
she Who is tnrcalened.
Gerald's .mother disdains
schools. Unable to afford
one for Gerald, she lives in
Perpetual fear of social contami-
of her neighborhood.
By supervising his school goings
and comings, she reduces the
ak llUAb "J LI4IL11C VI OCA 11 IV)-
lesters. She takes, it to serve her
own weait, unthinBine and selfish
wish to keep aim "different"
iron his public schoolmates:
Like many other overprotec
tive parents, she chooses to make
outside causes responsible for the
action dictated by her own terror
of losing social prestige.
It's not the way to recover from
The sad thing is, she doesn't
want recovery.
Seldom do overprotective par parents
ents parents want to relinquish the fears
which enslave them. Before this
can- happen, their egotism has to
suffer manrvblows. For they have
learned to live with their fears by
thinking of them as love for their
child a "special" pure ana per
feet devotion beyond the grasp of
commonplace parents luce yon
and me. '".
To be willing te see this glorious
offering as destructive greediness
calls on. the strength of a r e a 1
self, not lie ego these people irve
D(wn Monthly


Each Botirc for inclusion )n thii
roliima jhould submittrd in vp- I
Hrmo form and maHrd to one of ?
the box numbr Ihltd In "So- I
euU aad (hmtivh," mt dfliverrd
by hand to the office. Kotirea (
neeiiati cajuioC ke accepted by tele tele-Phone.
Phone. tele-Phone. Monday Musirale $
Meets Tonight r
The Monday Musicals, will meet I
I m a r ..... if"
4 jv p.m., ai me iiunie ui -nil.
L. J. Gems.
Mr. R(t)ert MacSparran will
give a talk on the opera, illustrat illustrating
ing illustrating his talk with records of the
opera "Madame Butterfly,"
Art League Meets i
On Ihursday I
The next meeting of the Canal
Zone Art League will be held on
Thursday at 7:30 p.m., at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. li. K. M or
ris, talie San Maitm, Panama.
The speaker for the evening will
give a brief outline of the back background
ground background and significance of inter interpretive
pretive interpretive Hawaiiaa dancing.
j be talk will be illustrated by
some examples of the ancient and
the modern dances of Hawaii.
Members and quests are wel welcome.
come. welcome. Nwtur.l History Society
MeeU Uaohiagua't Birthday
ine zatnn meeting of this Socie Society
ty Society will be held Wednesday, (Wash (Washington's
ington's (Washington's Birthday) at the Gorgas
Institute, Panama City at 8:00
At this meeting will be shown
two large reels ot movies entitled
"Primitive Darien FaU and
Present "e pictures were made!
Dy Ar. Kicharu H. Stewart of the
National Geographic Society, and
c. er ur. Matiiew s t er 1 i n gs
fourth archeological expedition in into
to into the ir'erior of Panama.
Dr. Sterling,, Director of the
Bureau of American Ethnologv,
Smithsonian Institute, is well
known to most of our" members,
having spoken to us on several
occasions. Unfortunately he will
not be with us at this meeting,
but it is hoped that he will have
a 30 page commentary which win
be read by Miss Brickman.
According to Dr. Zetek, this
film is the most complete -ever
produced on archeology in Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, lt is a copy of i. film which
has been shown only once, at the
Smithsonian Institution, and was
presented to Prof. Alejandro Men Men-flez
flez Men-flez of the Panamr. National Mu Museum,
seum, Museum, who has very graciously
loaned the film to thiL Society.
To this meeting members may
bring friends who may be inter interested
ested interested in joining the Society.

rbpS!Tex. Judge Refuses

Ageinsl IIY Realtor
DALLAS, Tex., Feb. 20 fUP)
A district judge refused $.100 mil million
lion million damages today to Milton L.
Stern, who accused William Zcc Zcc-kendorf,
kendorf, Zcc-kendorf, Sr. the fabulous New
York realtor with stealing his
idea for a multi-million dollar in industrial
dustrial industrial development between Dal
las and Fort Worth.
The decision by Judge Paul
Peurifoy ended 12 days of argu-
tnAtitsf that anw mirr r CAfi AAlt tH.Jn
of testimony in the suit by Stern, II
of Toronto and Dallas, and his U
Texas industrial ventures.
" The suit named Zechendorf, his
son, William Zeckendorf, Jr., the
firm of Webb k Knapp which they
head, and four Dallas men Tod Tod-die
die Tod-die Lee Wynne. Sr., Angus Wynne,
Jr., A. W. Walker, Jr and Jack
Barr, Jr.
However, the judge held. that
Texas Industrial Ventures was
entitled to repurchase within 60
days from Webb & Knapp six tracts
of the land a Dec. 29, 1955 letter
from Webb & Knapp which indicat indicated
ed indicated Texas industrial ventures could
buy the land during a 60-day pe period
riod period from Jan. 8, 1956.
The judge said if Texas Indus Industrial
trial Industrial Ventures failed to repurchase
the stipulated six tracts of land
within the specified time, it was
to revert to Webb k Knapp and
others involved.
Judge Peurifoy held that Stern
and his Texas Industrial Ventures!
had failed to prove that a contract
I existed between them and the -de-Ifendants,
and were pot entitled to
any damages.
The judge 1 ordered that court
costs -in the suit be paid equally
by the plaintiffs and defendants.
1 The suit was brought by Stern
shortly after Zeckendorff and bis
Texas' associates announced a
pending $10 million deal for a
huge industrial development in the
Grand Prairie and Arlington area,
between Dallas and Fort Worth.
(ur atrlckly heat or akin
Irritation Nexano i
mtallcalf powder
that relieves, re re-'ehe
'ehe re-'ehe and protects.
Anoiner proauut: Mexfam
8km Balm. H.lpi and pro protects
tects protects our (kin.

1 ri





Will b held by the Rev. Oscar 0!sen at Corozal
Cemetery Chapel on Tuesday, Feb. 21 at 9:33
a.m. to be followed by interment




$171.00 Round Trip
(good for 30 (lays!)

Fly Now Pay Later
"Charge it to my acfount"

For Information see your

mi.m minn'miinni. iinniiniiiinin.maiinl imnin m9mrmmitomnmimimmm '.,,.

on your Porch or Terrace
Special Offer on 20
Garden Furniture :

W9wwwj . - "t
, 1
'"'Iffr I ',
v- "--J
. -Ill MSfclfc-a-a -y, -T1mmhm. Il --"Hi.lniin. .. llHaoWtflf j
Yz "Cucntas j
. l' I Cornerciales"
tj tetity $5X3
II Clio!) . tail!5

(' i itiwp pi
21902,' 7th Central Ave'.'


LACSA serves...
San Jose
Grand Cayman
San Salvador
t Puerto Rico
travel agent or call -343!
- Tels. 2-1830- 2-1833

j Of hey-raayriU-anyiuestioa

5:0x0 at, rnrrxAnr : i"i
- i



1 tmt H. U IU U CarrasqaUla Throll No. 4 ...: X Fee ee la On At. Ka. 41 rarqo. Lfrvre I Strt 51lil.uLLil
H 1 Lattery Flan H "B" tre. MJ Casual Aveaaa JU Amcacaa Are. aad H ft VUhmiUl A vaa.
Ceatral An. tt 4tb at July Avev J It etreetNo.II V Espafta Ave. .




Dr. C. E. Fabreia Dr. '" ft
D.D.S. (Georgetowa University) MJl
Tlv.II (4th .f J"W,HnjM
(apposite Ancon School Playground)
. TeL 1-2011 Panama.

Phone Panams 2-0552


rackets bipp
Lear !""-,
Rieinfl Jumpint
I to S .m. PhoM J-0279

"WE will relieve Tour
coriu, callousses, nail
(Dr. Scholia trained)
It Just Aiosemena Ph. 1-121


BOX 2031, ANCON. C.Z.


FOR SALt: Beds from $17.50,
Dining Room tart from $25,
Mahogany Double Beds with new
Mattresses $79. Wardrobe! $25.
China Closers $12, Rebuilt and
Guaranteed Gat Stove, only $89.
Other Bargaini in New and Used
CHANGE, EXCHANGE, 41 Auto Row. Phone

FOR SALE: Household furni furni-'
' furni-' fur. Living room, dininoj room,
bedroom lets. Panama 3-1287,
until 4:30 p.m.

Most dodI amw fiA nrnr.

fully, but there ore some who In In-list
list In-list on learning to samba nu

You Can Now Buy Auto Auto-mobile
mobile Auto-mobile Insurance by, tele
phone. Immediate Coverage.-
Dial Panama 2-5000


Real Estate

FOR SALE: la El Valla, charm charming
ing charming 2-bedraom cottage on love lovely
ly lovely grounds in best neighborhood.
Completely furnished and equip equipped
ped equipped at incredible bargain price
of only $6000. Wolff and Co.,
5th Street No. 7-29, Phone 2-2388.

Domestic Wrangles
Cause Car Crashes


argue with your husband. You may
be driving him to his death on the

highway later.

One expert said that emotional
upsets may cause as many high highway
way highway accidents as careless driving

or faulty brakes.

Leonarr M. van Noppen, who

supervises a car fleet that travels
30,000,000 mlies yearly tor the

Universal C. I. T. Corp. said that

studies show that thousands ol
motorists involved in accidents are

physically fit and expert at the
wheel. They cracked up because
their' emotions overthrew their
usual alertness and judgment.
"When you know your emotions

are at a depressed point, oe extra
rarpfnl he said. "Better still.

stay out of your car altogether. A

motorist s biggest enemies are nis
own feelings."
He urged couples to avoid do domestic
mestic domestic arguments especially in the
morning, when one or both may
drive to work.

Cabana Net Tournament
Starts Wednesday At 6

Save on direct shipment
Top quality fishing
Panama '3-6318

Humphrey Questions

WASHINGTON, Feb. 20 (UP) -Sen.J
Hubert H. Humphrey (D (D-Min
Min (D-Min torlav Questioned the ef-

fpotitonesa of Harold E. Stassen's

job as President Eisenhower's spe special
cial special assistant for disarmament.

He' added that "significant re
milts may vet emerge" from Stas

sen's appointment as "Secretary

So 'far, Humphrey saw. aiassen
and bis crew of disarmament spe specialists
cialists specialists have come up with only
- one 'major, Idea the so-called
"open skies" plan for mutual in inspection
spection inspection of ml 1 i t a r y facilities,
which President Eisenhower offer-

Four summit conference.
Humnhrev said this proposal has

"run into about the same intransi intransigence
gence intransigence from the Soviet Union" as
-previous U.S. plans for disarm a a-.
. a-. ment and atomic control.
He expressed his views In a
preface for a lff-page staff study
prepared for use by a Senate For For-ion
ion For-ion Doiatinns subcommittee on

ii! arm a ment. He is chairman of

h snhrommittee. which began

hearings on disarmament policies
recently, with Stassen as the first
The staff study, prepared by
subcommittee aides,, said Mr. Ei Eisenhower's
senhower's Eisenhower's appointment of Stassen
was "designed to bring a r fresh
approach to a problem which has

Ibng been stalematett in. anterna
innal lisriissinns."

It said this was "a new manifes manifestation
tation manifestation of an old administrative
nrnrtir. namely, the creation of a

temporary coordinating agency to
deal with an unsolved problem still
under consideration in the old es established
tablished established agencies.".
On: the record to date, Humphrey
said in his preface, "it still re remains
mains remains to be seen" whether the
appointment "will produce effec effective
tive effective results.""
"Significant results may yet
emerge," he said.
Shielding Child
May Not Be Good
Chicago (UP) Shielding a
child from sorrow may not always
be best for him, according to Dr.
Freda S. Kehm .director of the
Association for Family Living here.
It may be preferable to help the
child, with love and affection, to
face i the realities of a tragedy,
she added in an article in National
Pareht-Teacher Magazine.

When a death occurs, she wrote,
havirig definite information may be
more,' helpful to the child than hav having
ing having anxiety over what happened.
-'The death of lovedoa u. one
of the major calamities that chil children
dren children 'face," she says. "Sooner or
JaterJ children must learn about
death. The fact is there,. and no hid hiding
ing hiding or denying will alter it.

MaJ.- Leo Hayes will defend his!

singles title when the 1 Panama

Cabana Tennis Club's second an

nual invitational tournament starts
Wednesday evening at 6 o'clock

on the Hotel Eh Panama courts.

The Fort Guhck Army officer

has been awarded the top seed

ed spot, while Webb Hearne, who
lost to Hayes in last year's finals,

is No. 2.

Wednesday's matches will be li

mited to the men's singles. Men's

doubles and mixed doubles will

start on Thursday evening. Top
seeded team in the men's doubles
is Hearne and Bill Hele. Maj. and
Mrs. Arthur Dreyer were award awarded
ed awarded the top spot in the mixed doub doubles.'
les.' doubles.'
Finals in all events are schedul scheduled
ed scheduled for. Sunday evening, starting
at 7 o'clock. There will be no
matches Saturday evening due to
the million-dollar jewel display
sponsored by the, First Lady Mrs.
Olga Arias.
Time schedule for Wednesday's
matches are:



FOR SALE: 1953 Hillman
Mini 4-door, duty paid, perfect
condition. Juan Pucci, Phone 41
or 198, Colon.

FOR SALE: 1953 Studebakor
Commander hardtop, all extras.
Including five months insurance.
Priced for quick sale Phone
Balboa 3425.

Chevrolet 2-door. Original own owner,
er, owner, $795. Phone 84-4204 Fort

FOR SALE: '55 Mercury two two-tone
tone two-tone hardtop, power brakes and
steer, Nygan ww tire. Calf 86 86-5239
5239 86-5239 duty hours, 86-6172 after
duty hours, Chaplain's Office,
Albrook AFB.

FOR SALE: 3 1953 Chevrolet.
Carryall, back seats removable.
Priced right. Phone 2-5027 Panama.-



ATTENTION G. I.I Just built
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold v a t a a.
Phone Panama 3-4941.

FOR RENT: Unfurnished apart,
ment, two bedrooms, two hatha,
maid's room, sitting-dining room,
porch, garage, $100. At Bella
Vista, N. Obarrio Street No. 23.
Sea Da Castro. Avenue "B" No.
9-42. Phone 2-1616 Panama

FOR RENT; Nicely furnished
apartment including refrigerator,
porch, parlor-dining room, bad bad-room,
room, bad-room, kitchen All screened.
Tiled. $60. Apply 112 Via Bali Bali-f
f Bali-f aria Porrat, near Roosevelt The Theater.
ater. Theater. ...

6:00 M.D. Franciskini vs. E, 3

Hennquez; oresiyn uuardia vs

George Gercich.
6:45 Eugene Frankel vs J. H.
Efaflghteridge; Julio Pinillk vs F,
H. Ladkv. I

' 7:30 Silverio Melfi vs Roy Glic-

kentiaus; Jorge brhardt vs Ramon
8:15 R. B. J. Stroop vs Gordon
Bell; Leo Hayes vs Winner Fran-ciskini-Henriquez.

9:00 a. M, JJarrera vs winner

Guardia Gercich; George Motta vs

winner FrankeL IJaughteridge.

9:45 John Perry vs winner Pi Pi-nilla
nilla Pi-nilla Ladky; Hans Omenitsch vs

winner Melfi Glickenhaus.

10:30 Bill Hele vs winner Er-

hardt Ramirez; Ernesto Pinjate

vs Earl Omphroy.

11:15 Webb Hearne vs winner

Stroop Bell.

(All "players are requested by

the tournament committee to re report
port report at least 15 minutes prior to

time set for match, l his will lacili
tate tournament play.)

Veteran Hal Terry Leads
PAAF League In Hitting

New Books

"Birdman of Alcatraz," the fan

tastic story of Robert Stroud,

self-taught bird authority who has
endured over half a lifetime in a
solitary prison cell and who filled

his solitude with the study of

birds, is among the books placed
in circulation this week by the

Canal Zone Library.

The book is the first written by

Thomas E. Gaddis, former public
relations director, who spent sev several
eral several years in research and study
of the life of the prisoner.

The complete list of new books

and their authors is announced by

the library this week follows:

NON-FICTION Understanding

Teen-Agers, Landis; Improving

Children's Learning Ability, iu vim;

Our Christian Symbols, Rest; Wan

ted: An Asian Policy; Heiscnauer;
Your Personal Insurance Guide,

Miller: The Revolution in World

Trade, Lubell; The Third Revolu

tion. Stern: Management ana read

ership. JJraun; Modern nemicai

Discoveries, Clements;' Jamaica
the Portrait of an Island, Roberts;

Trial by. Ordeal, tnessman; mru
man of Alcatraz, Gaddis.

FICTION Nothing New Under
fhe Sun. Bacchelli: The Beckoning

Dream, Berckman; Run From the

Sheep, Capit; Koxana, l a s 1 1 e;

The Call from Calle Moreno, tlo

res; An Episode of Sparrows, God God-den;
den; God-den; and A Dream of Kings,



Steadfast Tin Soldier. Andersen;

The Little Duck Said Quack
Oiiark. Barnett: The Bie Joke,

Bonsall; Wheel on the Chimney,
Brown: Homestead of the Free,

Fisher: Horton Hears a Who, Geis

el- The Ouarrv Adventure. King

man; Trapped in the Old Mine,
Seckar; The Yellow House Myste Mystery,
ry, Mystery, Warner; The Big Book of Hors Horses,
es, Horses, Chase; The First Book of Sea
Shells, Cavanna; and Betty Corn

ell's Teen-Age ropuiamy uuwe.

Society Sends
$150 To Grenada
For Homeless

FOR RENT; Completely fur furnished
nished furnished apartment in El Cangrejo,
for 2 months. Available and of
March to couple without chil children.
dren. children. Phone Panama 3-4911,
office hours.

FOR RENT: Small furnished
apartment. Clean and comfort comfortable.
able. comfortable. Best residential section.
43rd Street No 13.

FOR RENT: 3 rooms in apart apartment,
ment, apartment, concrete building. East
32nd Street No. 3 44, down downstairs,
stairs, downstairs, Sra. da Cardona.

FOR RENT: Apartment 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, living-dining room, kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, mosquito protective. San
Francisco. Phono 1464 Balboa.

FOR RENT: Spacious apart apartment
ment apartment in Bolivar Building, 52nd
Street and Federico Boyd Ave.
Bsdroom, large living dining
room, kitchen, bathroom. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Panama 2-1661.



LOTS for


Army Atlantic's slugging center center-fielder
fielder center-fielder Hal Terry, a veteran of sev
en years' service baseball, re remained
mained remained atop the individual batting
figures in the PAAF Baseball
League through games .of Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. The Texarkana, Ark., native,

who clubbed .362 for Red River

Arsenal last season, is hitting at a

.357 rate and has been the most
consistent batsman in the loop this

year. The Bushmaster gardner

owns a 17-point margin over run
neruo Billy Mills of FortClayton

Mills, who drifted completely out

of the .300 category for two weeks,

banged out six hits in 11 trips dur

inff the week to skyrocket his

average to .340. Vic Haddock of

the leaeue-leading Troopers, is hit

ting .338 and shortstop Ernie
Lennon of Fort Kobbe is swatting

.333. Another Kobbe Llfeliner, first

sacker Billy Wood, is the only oth other
er other loon regular clouting over .300.

Wood went six-for nine during the

week and jumped from a poultry

.250 to .309.
Pitchine-wise. a pair of un

beaten Tri-Post Troops own the

ton earned run figures. Ken

Southard (4-0) has a scintillating

0.90 mark and Harry bimpson (3-0)

follows with 1.50. Don Taylor of
Kobbe is third (1.69). Navy's Jim
King continues to lead in strike strikeouts
outs strikeouts with 75 and walks, 46, but

Clayton s Ed Monohan, who re recently
cently recently joined the club after toil toiling
ing toiling with Carta Vieja in the Pa Panama
nama Panama Professional League, is the
hottest whjff artist at present. Mo Mo-nahan
nahan Mo-nahan set a new league record
Wednesday by fanning 21 AA batters.

Bob Maver. Trooper centerfield-

er and cleanup man, is leading in

home runs (4, a new league rec

ord) and runs-batted-in (18). Joe

Tucker of Atlantic is the leading

seiper of sacks with 15 in as ma

ny games. MiKe tuvera pi tne

loop leaders nas n.
The season hit the halfway mark

Wednesday. Fifteen more games

will be played by eacn team and
the Troopers will have to hit a ter terrific
rific terrific slump before falling from
the top rung. Manager Gene Peho Peho-ta's
ta's Peho-ta's charges owned a comfortable
five-game lead going into Satur Saturday's
day's Saturday's action.

The .Grenadian Benevolent and

Protective Society of Panama Ci

ty today reported sending a bank
draft for $150.60 to Grenada for

the aid or tne isiana s recent nur
ripflne victims..

The draft was mailed Friday.
The money was the profit from

a well-attended concert held on

Jan. 2 at the,. Soujourner Hall, a

spokesman said.

mpaniaJL kl
.1 Lt'jLvn

Ave. Eloy Alfaro 15-159
Tel. 2-0610



FOR RENT: Spacious 3-bed-room
house, bathroom, living
room, dining room, kitchen,
maid's room with bathroom, ga gang,
ng, gang, yard. 14th Street, San
Francisco, Via Balisarie Porras.
$110. Phone 3-0280.

FOR RENT: Completely equip equipped
ped equipped vacation h o a t e, available
March 3 to May : 2 bedrooms.
2 hatha, living room and dining
room, maid's room and bath, 2 2-car
car 2-car carport, No. 5 T 1 0th Street,
Paitilla. Phone 3-5190.


Gramlich's Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phone Gamboa

past Casino. Low rate. Phono
Balboa 1866.

PHILLIPS Oceonside Cottage,
Santa Clara. Boa 435, Balboa.
Phone Panama 3-1877. Crista Crista-bol
bol Crista-bol 3-1673.

Shropnel's furnished houses an
beach at Santa Clara. Telephone
Thompson, Balboa 1772.

iz7 J

Prominent U.S. Investors Arrive In Panama

p. II i iliililli ill. II II ii,iWUiiM''mulUUIIllilllllllUIMIM II-IIHIIII I II ii'i.-iii I ... 'Ml '"'
i T" -V" X -"
w" ' ;-mr m
" f
i "i : ;f
I limn II II -.lii.i ii li li nil i I in. i li ill i ii' ill it B" nr.. unit i,. i a nn,.i,i,i,ii,i n .iiii.ii linn

Stepping down Braniffs "El Conauistador" at Tocumen Airport last night, the photo above
shows a group of 31 industrialists and businessmen from Kansas City, headed by the Honorable.
II. Roe Bartle, Mayor of Kansas City. This "Kansas City Commission on International Relations
and Trade" have toured the most important South American cities to survey Investment op opportunities
portunities opportunities and to inspect already established enterprises functioning- with U. S. capital. Tho
group was received today by II. E. Ricardo M. Arias E President of Panama, and durKig their
two-day stay they will be entertained by the UjS. Embassy, members of the Panama Chamber
of Commerce, and Canal Zone officials. (Mercurlo)

Court Allows Wife
To Share Husband's

LONDON. Feb. 20 (UP) -Alice

Beeston was sharing her home a a-gain
gain a-gain today with her husband and

his mistress under a court order.
Mrs. Beeston wept to court yes yesterday
terday yesterday to get an injunction re restraining
straining restraining her husband from eject

ing her from their home so he
could live there with his alleged
mistress. Mrs. Carmen Gibson.

The wife told the court she
came home one day to find her
husband, who had left her pre previously,
viously, previously, back in the house with

Mrs. Gibson.

Beeston and Mrs. Gibson slept
in one room and Mrs. Beeston in
another, the wife said, and the
women shared the kitchen to cook
"Later I slept with her in the
back room and my husband slept
in the front," Mrs. Beeston said.

Uranium Is Where i

You Find It Home


Lester Weiss discovered a uranium
"strike" in his own kitchen after
traveling through several states in

a vain search for the radioactive


Weiss said his Geiger counter

rattled like a cocktail shaker
when he placed it near en orange

colored water jug which had been

in the family for more than 30

He said he discovered that pot

tery manufacturers had used a

uranium compound for decades to

put a thin orange glaze on some

"But, eventually he told me to get

out altogether.

Judge James Bacter ordered

that Mrs. Beeston be permitted to

return to the house. But he said

she should occupy the ground

floor in the future and her h u s

band and Mrs. Gibson the top

"This sort of thing is very un
settling," the judge said.



In the Matter of the Estate of
Sarah E. W. Baker
. also known as
Sarah Evangeline Weeks Baker
t deceased
No. 9316 Probate
NOTICE la hereby eiven that all ner-

sons having any claims against the Es

tate ot barah E. W. Baker also Known
C U V-..nnnn1lnA W.lra H.Itm Am-

ceased are required to file their claims.

supported by vouchers, and properly

verified, with the tlerK of the united
States District Court for the District of
the Canal Zone. Balboa Division, at the
Courthouse, Ancon, Canal Zone, or with
the Executrix, Sarah Antoinette Huff,
c0 Van Siclen, Ramirez & de Castro. P.
O. Box 124, Ancon, Canal Zone, (No. 1ft 1ft-64
64 1ft-64 Tlvoli Avenue) on or before the 21st
day of December 1956, or they will for forever
ever forever be barred.
Dated at Ancon, Canal Zone v
this 20th day of February. 1956.


LEADING HITTERS (45 or more ABs)

Terry, AA ........
Mills, Clayton ... 4
Haddock, Troopers
Lennon, Kobbe
Wood, Kobbe .....
Mayer, Troopers ..
Rivera, Troopers ,.
Sobkowlak, Navy .
Rash, AA .........
J. King, Troopers

AB Rv H 2b 3b HR RBI Pet.
,. 56 12 20 4 2 1 11 .357
. 50 '13 17 4 0V 1 ,13 .340
. 71 23 24 4 2 0 9 .338
, 54 17 18 3 0.0 6 .333
, 55 7 17 1 0 0 10 .309
. 58 14 17 3 2 4 18 .293
. 48 18 14 2 0 ... 0 6 .292
. 57 10 18 3 0 0 5 .281
.61 7 17 1 0 1 6 .278
. 54. 10 15 1 0 1 6 .273


Southard, Troopers
Simpson, Troopers

D. King, Clayton
Rosario, Kobbe
Klslo, Albrooe .;
J. King, Navy ..
Klussman, AA







4 3, 0.90
11 6 1.50
13 6 1.69

19-12 7 2.0

8 20 16 2.57

19 45 19
46 36 15
25 39 18






METAL WORKS, INC., a corporation.

y VS

LaNASA," Her Engines. Boilera,
Tackle, tc ; ; .

CrVTL No.' 2023
Whereas, on the 14th day of February,
1956, Dixie Machine Welding Metal
Works, Inc., filed a libel in rem In the
District Court of the United States for
the Cristobal Division, against the SS
"Josephine Lanasa," her engines, boil boilers,
ers, boilers, etc., in a cause of Contract,, Civil
and Maritime; .
And Whereas, by virtue of process m
due form of law to me directed, re returnable
turnable returnable on the 6th day of March, 1956,
I have seized and taken the said SS
"Josephine Lanasa," her engines. boil boilers,
ers, boilers, etc., and have her in my custody:
Notice Is hereby' given, that a session

of the District Court will be held in
the United States District Court Room.

in Cristobal, Canal Zone, on ne Bin oay

of March, 1956, at 10:00 o clock in re
forenoon thereof, or as soon thereafter
as Court may be In session, for the trial
of said premises, and the owner or own own-era,
era, own-era, and all persona who may have or
claim any Interest therein, are hereby
cited to be and appear at the time and
place aforesaid, to ahow cause. If any

they have, why a imai aecree wiuum
not be entered as prayed.
Joseph L Kincaid
United States Marshal for the -District
of the Canal Zone, y
Proctors for Libelant
Of Proctors for Libelant -P.O.
Box 621,
Ancon, Canal Zone.


p""" ,,,m 1 t
' n s r ?

2nd PRIZE .'3rd PRIZE




Present your tickets before Friday Your tickets are valid (or a whole year Keep thera carefully

' I.-$1,400.00 (Accumulated)

Cct them luy!ng.

TOTAL,.. $2,320.00
2a 240.00

3. $680.00 (Accumulated)

fan CaMa Qinja, fan Whnkiuiw 'GhD", dtiU BahA
i . "..

i c:

J t

J t

,:j t:

1 t

J t

I t


35c. 20c.
In.VUtavision and
Bob Hone in:
Dane Clark In '-.
T I V 0 L I
35c. : 20c.
Resortes in
''"Marga Lopez in:
somos' ;
Spanish program
-"CENTRAL Tli coirs
60c. ; 30c.
Week End Release
Robert Mitchum Jan Sterling in:
A man who lived and breathed vio violence...
lence... violence... his gun was for sale.... nd
so. . was his life. ... -,
Shows: 1:16, 3:10, 5:04, 6 58, 1:52
60c. ; 30c-
DHiVE-IIJ Thcctr
600. 30c.
In SuperScope and Technicolor
. t Ralph MEEKER
J. Carrol NASH in:
Double in
The favorite of the public
t Barbara STANWYCK
Joarl BENNETT in:
In technicolor
Also the best comedy of the
- famous mule:
Marlon Brancio in:
Victor Mature in:
"There's Always Tomorrow"
All of his iife,,..she had been
: "the other woman"...
1:15, 3:11, 5:24, 6:57, 1:53


by Ertklni Johnson

HOLLYWOOD -4NEA)- Close Close-jps
jps Close-jps and Longshots: Movie theater
ewners who had to learn how to
make popcorn may have to learn
how to make movies, too.
Or worry about closing their
' doors.'
Hollywood's snickering at the
idea but the gent who proposed
it, Myron Blank, president of the
Theater Owners of America, says
he isn't kidding'. : f
Wailing from the shortage of

movies from Hollywood, now nap

rilv married to TV, Blank blank-lEtiglish money and making mi'

income. Binjf says it's capflal
gains from stock sales. Guy
Madison will call it a day as Wild
Bill Hickok after completion of 13
more telefilms bringing the total
in the filmed series to 100. He has
10 per cent of the profits and will
be collecting on re-runs, he figures,
for the next 10 years.
Jack Barmy will tour Europe In
tho lata spring and do coupia
of TV shows in England. Jack try

ing to figura out tha valuo ot


"Without fatter flow of pic pictures
tures pictures from Hollywood movies will
bocom a road-show bosintss sim similar
ilar similar to ht stage. Somebody has
to make movies and maybo it
should bo thaatar owners.
quality vs. quantity, ..
Hollywood laid an egg with quan quantity
tity quantity when TV lon?Vrki
ever unce Movietown embarked
on a program of fewer but better
complainpig about Jrod
net shortage." f
An ovon mort orlou
thoatar own.f
this before- -If mv$ at homo
5t7 boom year for the sale of
films to TV. A few weeks ago it
S 750 RKO films. Now Warner
Bros, and ABC-TV e discussing
the home-screen use of 1000 pre
1948 Warner movies.
.U thoso Warner film. : reach
TV, theater owners .really will
h,vJ something to wail about.

uiTMtTr Man wailinSi

.biut doll bo MS.JK
had her ears -pierced. ....
Not in the Script: Sid Caesar
.bout weekly ,TV PP""0,
"murdering," comedians, as
Groucho Marx contends:
W viowor Ilk.. P",-.,2;
the porformor can at by
H 'the material Un't vp to .Unl .Unl-ard
ard .Unl-ard sow. w..ks.

takes Is a

on. show.

cinch for tha plot of

Written for NgA Sareic.

10 4
Q10 7
A63 A J 9 8 7
9872 KJ
K82 0 A J 96.3
753'. ,484
V A 10 4 3
. 5 4
AK 10
V North-South vul.
South West North East
la Pass 2 A -, Pass
2 v Pass'2N.T: Pass
3 A Pass 4 A Pass
Pass Pass
Opening lead 3

Bomb Explodes In Sack
Of Railway Msil At NO

'NEW ORLEANS, Feb. 20 (L'P)ibackr to the loading ramp to help

A bomb exploded in a sacK ut clear up the mess.
railway man irom Lnicago when) "I saw fragments they collect collect-it
it collect-it was delivered -to the, post otfice;cd of what blew up," he said. "It
todav. iniurimi two cierikS. Insuec-1 looked to me like a screw socket

iohehkEIHE! 12,003 Machinists

Out On Strike A!
Jet Fighter Plants

. Put yourself in the South seat
for the play of today's hand. You
might, incidentally, congratulate
yourself on getting to the correct

' ,.,v,(hoi'i' "" i "ui spaues. ii you naa

It was all contusion vui "-;v played this hand at game in no-

TjAr-Vw Marciano or.n.v. trumo. an nnpmnu Hiomnn

This Is HoUywood Mr. Jones:

hit role trum?'. an 0Pen'n8 diamond lead

edy. The

paged Marciano

tori saiu tne oooby-trapped pack package
age package would have "'sureiy kmeu"
tuc local resiuent to whom it was
addressed. s
fae spread through bail on the
loaumg platiorm auer the bomb
weni oif witn a 'tremendous boom
and a mass o fed name," but it
was quickly '.extinguished.'
Uamage was muior and inspec inspectors
tors inspectors inoicatea they were aDie to
identity the addressee and oDtam
ciues to ihe sender from tne
wrecKajje ot tne lethal package,
which was tne size ol a suoe Dux.
rusul inspector aosepn J. Zarza
uecuiied lo aciail bis lUidings,' out
saiu part of tne oomo meciiauism,
mciuuiiig. a amau oattery, was
Vietas Leonard Paylon, Sr., and
Bouroun Wens, &r.( hUUeied ouros
about tne hands and arms and
Ouicr injuries wncn the buino went
on as incy readied to pick it up
Hum the piauorui alier tne man

trucK oi' ct tossed it mere,
inc sngiit shock of tne pouch

hilling Uie piauorm appaieutiy

loucntd ou Uiu crude niucnanisin
and saved. tne adures'se from
death had ue opened tne parcel,
z.arza said, as u was, the shield shielding
ing shielding provided by other mail in tne
oag saved the two clem from
serious injury.
The deadly inailbag was one of
about &o or bO just arrived in ixew
oneans aboaru tne Illinois Cen Centrals
trals Centrals "City of New Orleans'' train
from Chicago. Driver Henry Dixon
rolled up with the load about 1
a.m. and started pitching the
sacks irom the rear of his truck
lo the platform, it was Vail iirst

I class nun auuressedo ew ur ur-lcans
lcans ur-lcans residents. '', ,.
The bags with the bomb was a
"pretty. heavy" one, tfayton said,
(and when the driver. heaved if. up

it landed on a small cart,
"The last I remember before
1 Un, ...Attn

Hie vauiumuu was umi vreuj ami

1 1 had both started reaching over

to grab the bag," Payton said.
! "I don't remember actually touch

ing it.
"Suddenly there was a tremend

ous boom and a mass of" red
flume," he said. "The fire gushed
un between Wells and me- and

Wells and the truck driver dis

ano would play a. surpme di o would have enablc(J the dcfentlers appeared behind the big red blob

in a new comeoy, .: .a;-" to take the first five tricks. aylDn ""'swepi over ms

idno y ".,"" fl"r(,A "esi icaas tne aeuce of dia- "f"us "-,v,,"cu ""i'

an over me, 100, ukc a wave,
but it came and went so fast that
none of my clothing- was set a a-fire."
fire." a-fire." ..;': : :';,''
He ran from the spot, Payton
added, fearing other explosions,
but when none followed and he

realized he wasn't on fire be went

1Bea (wiw. .v r."tv nftered""1 we uce ot dia-

cy.ine .agency ,Dl""",-r:"ti "us against your contract of
the role to Graziano, who epiw.: jour spadeSi 8nd East finesscs th(.

The emDarrassniK J3ck ot diamonds to win the first
the bell n both of them. trick. East returns a low diamond
- June Havert personal appear tQ nis partner.s king and Wc t
,nce with hubby Fred .MacMor- Mmns (hird diamofaH'tl
ray on a road tour does not mean, it jS now up to you. What do
she says; l'i.Irw you play at the third trick? How

back to bemg .jusi wrs. oo you plan to proceed?

ray," she U0,'"7 u V V-nor
nor V-nor will collect $150,000 for itar-

Yon must truniD the third mum!

of diamonds, sinco you should be

worried about losing a trump trick
later em You cannot afford to give
away three diamond tricks and
also lose a trump.
You must now proceed to draw

trumps in order to safeguard youri
eventual club tricks.. It would be'
fatal, however; to draw trumps by j
laying down the three top honors, i
If you did so, you would then havei
to begin on the clubs, East would
trump the third club and lead an-1
other diamond to knock out yourl
last trump. You would be unable!
to get back to dummy for the rest I

of the clubs, and you would wind
up with only eight tricks.
The correct way to draw trumps
is to lead your low trump from
your own hand and play a low
trump from the dummy v.
East can win the trick and re return
turn return a diamond, but dummy's ten
of spades will protect you Irom all
harm, You can return to your own
hand to draw the rest of the
trumps, after which the clubs will
all be good, - -
Incidentally, notice the Impor Importance
tance Importance of preserving dummy's ten

PHILADELPHIA, Feb. 20 (UP) ot spades, a you waste mis val--The
Brotherhood of Locomotive! "able card when you are giving
Firemen and Epginqmen (Ind.) j P trump trick West will be able
:t..:..-j t.j.. vt to overruff the dummy when East

Wednesday against the .'Pennsyty'" a fourth diamond. When you

in "Th Buster Keaton Story

at Paramount. He'U also receive
a "substantial" sum for helping
With the writing and development
ef the Keaton character..
Preview of things, io come:
MGM's planning a drive-m thea theater
ter theater fof Australia with a spacious
cafeteria and patio from which
diners ctn watch the picture.
Selected shorts: Phil Harris and
Desi Arnaz are the money boys
behind a new jjolf course planned
for Palm Springs . Bing Crosby
and Uncle Sam are clashing over
$27,000 in the estate of his wife;
The tax boy claim it's ordinary

IHl Brcibrbod
T;rci:!:n$ Phiily
mm Sfrike

for a light bulb, and some Kind
of bulb seemed screwed into the
socket. They also found a bat battery
tery battery somewhere that had been part
of the bomb." . .

Zarza, in charge ot me guard guarded
ed guarded investigation, said he could
not reveal the intended recepicnt;
or the sender as it "might hinder
the investigation." .i
The crude bomb was wrapped
in brown paper and twine and
placed in a shoe box, j
Zarza said the bomb was made;
with a one-cell battery as deton-.
ator, rigged to go off when the,
box was opened.
About 40 letters were destroy-;
ed, but Zarza said, "we will dcliv-j
er the good mail, although it may
not be legible in some cases., 1
v '"We found remains of a dry ;
cell battery, a light blub, and frag fragments
ments fragments of glass," he said. 'The
glass may have come from a bot-

itle which contained nmu-si-;

He said the fragments of wir-:
ing and other pieces will, be sent
to Washington for analysis.
Railroad officials said the train,,
about 10 minutes late, makes stops
at Memphis, Tenn., and I Jackson,
Miss., enroute to New Orleans,
The locked mail pouch was nth
ped open down the side by the,
blast. I
US Pilot Plummets
30,000 Feet, Dies
Stressed Io Seat
TAFT, Calif., Feb 20 (UPj I -The
second of two pilots who bail
ed out ofa disabled Navy TV-2
jet bomber plummeted 30 000 Tee
to his death still strapped to his
seat, sheriff deputies said today.
Th hnHv nf the unidentified stu-1

dent-pilot who .elected from the
plane Friday night along wh the
pilot-instructor Lt. (Jp.) Don w
Hull-Rye was found tn Wem
canyon, about 20 miles south of
Lt. Hull-Rye landed safely and
yesterday was found walking a a-long
long a-long a road in the crash' area.
J. E. Townc and Benjamin John Johnson,
son, Johnson, members of the sheriff's aero
squadron, spotted the dead pilot
from the air today, called a truck
and landed In a field nearby.
The Jet bomber was on a traln traln-ine
ine traln-ine mission from Tucson, Ariz.,

to Moffett Naval Air Statiort near;

San Francisco with another plane
when it flamed out and crashed,!

the-Navy reported.


NEW YORK, Feb. 20 (UpY

More than 12.000 machinists went

ion strike today against four Re

public Aviation Corp, plants with

Mony o mon hos token o won for the Unilcd stateg and Uj jllies
v Ki mate only TO 'inc and g,,,pA mission fnr tho Air

that she Intends to be the skipper Force.

The International Association of

Machinists walked out at 12:01 day shift tomorr,
a.m. afrer reiertin? a rnmnnvl

offer to give the 19.000 workers at
the four Long Island plants wage
increases of five cents and hour.

John J. Ryan, vice president in
charge of industrial relations, said
the plants would be open for the 6
p.m. shift tonight 'and the 7 a.m.

The plants are situated at Farm Farm-ingdale.
ingdale. Farm-ingdale. Hicksville, Greenlawn
and Port Washington. They turn
out F84F Thunders! reak jet fight fighter
er fighter bombers. RF8IF photo recon reconnaissance
naissance reconnaissance planes, the new F105
fighter-bomber and guided" m i s-
SllCS. '..'".'" .

On Screen this Powerful Hero Tribute Will Pre Pre-Release
Release Pre-Release at the CENTRAL Theatre on February 22nd


' 1

verI "To H S W bftttlefleld scene om UJ-
wS w?r Sr 'M Back starring Audie MurP-V In "his
maSroSwi rf SDf Kd technicolor and in Cine Cine-S
S Cine-S February S CCntl'al Theatre ln P"Release

JOAN CRAWFORD at Glamorous Best in
Suspenseful Romance
Opening next Thursday, February 23,
at the CENTRAL

Desperate Drive! Joan Crawford sees disaster ahead, as
John Ireland's unwilling passenger in "Queen Bee." As a
woman who thinks the other woman's man is more exciting,
Joan Crawford is said to have one of her most glamorous
ancT magnetic roles, in "Queen Bee.", Advt.

.smm ay; at youk service cemtev

BALBOA 6:75 -8:15


vania Kauroad in support 01 a
dispute over working agreements.

give up the trump trick in this

hand, you must play low from
both hands!


. Tiien. "Boy rrom Oklahoma"

DIABLO HTS6:15 7:15
Wendell COHEY
MARGARITA 6:15 7:50
Itildegarde NETF :
. "SVENGALI" Color!

CRISTOBAL 6:13 125
. Glerjn JORD
Dorothy McGUlRE ". :
T R I A L"
Tuei. ."THE BIG TIP OFr"

PARAISO 6:15-8:20 Eleanor Parker "Interrupted Melody"
SANTA CRUZ 1:15 8:10 CAMP BIKRD 6:15 6:10
Ralph Meeker I Silvnna MANGANO

Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the-Ordinary Drawing No. 1928, Sunday, February 19, 1956
The whole ticket has 44 pieces divided In two series "A" & "B" of 22 pieces each

First Prize
Second Prize

1769 $ 44,000.00
4376 5 13,200.00
9891 $' 6,600 oo

Third Prize


ftKAA :

1.12 r.n

Nn Prim- No Prim i No Prim i No Priiw No PrlieciNo Prliei.No Prl No Pr(i No Prlwa
. m 13?. M 2069 1.12.00 3069 13200 14069 13'00lM69 132 066fl I32.00'7069 132.00 9069 132.00 9069 132.00
1169 1.12.0 2169 IM.nO I ,1169 132.00 4169 I32.0Q !. 1169 '132.00 R169 132.00 IT1R9 1XtM 9169 132.00 9169 132.90
1269 1.12.00 2W.9 l,f'M 3269 1.12.00 1 4269 1.12.00 52(19 132.00 1 6269 132017269 132.00 1 9269 1320 9h 132.00
1369 132.00 2369 I3. 33119 132.00 4.169 1.12.00 ; 5369 132.00,6369 132.00,7369 132.00,9369 132.00 9.169 132.00
1469 132.00 2469 132.00 .1469 132.00 4469 132 Ml i 5469 132 0:6469 132.00 ,7469 132.00 9169 132.00 9469 132.00
1.W9 132.00 2S69 H2.00 3569 132.00 '4569 132.00 5569 132.00 6569 132.00' 7569 132 0 8569 132.00 9369 132 00
1669 132.00 2669 ... 132.00 3669 132.00 4669 1.12.00 5669 132 00 6669 132.00 J669 132.00 R669 132.00 9669 132.00
.1769 44 000.O 2769 2?00,00 3769 2200 0 4769 22O0.O0 5769 220 00 6769 2200 00 7S9 2200.00 9769 22HO.OO 9769 2200.00
1969 ., I32.0 2S69 i 132.00 3669 132.00 4669 32.00 5869 132.P0 6869 132 00 1 7R69 132.00 8K69 132.00 I 969 132.00
169 132.00 2969 132.00 3969 132.W 4969" 132.00 5969 132.00 6969 132.00 TM 132.00 8969 -.- 132 08 1 1969 13I.M

s Aporoximations Derived From First Prize 1
' I i t i I t I I
1760 '440 T762 440 1764 440 1766 440 1768 44 77t 440 1773 440 177S 440 177T 440 I
161 440 1763 440 176i 440 1 1767 44 1770 440 1 1772 440 1774 448 ll lit 1778 440
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
1 : .,.-'.':.. I f ' f I : I
'3I'- m X m n7 224 3m 229 5378 22 6378 228 7378 220 8378 228 8378 228
4367 110 j 4369 110 4371 110 4373 110 4375 110 4378 110 4380 110 4382 110 4.184 110
110 31 72 118 4374 ,118 4377 110 4379 118 4.181 110 438J 11 4.18J II
Approximation? Derived From Third Prize


I! 9882

88 ;

' 9884

132 I




132 3891



132 I 4891



98 9890 98
88 "' J882 '"". 88


.132 8891

9893 88 i 9895
9894 ": : 98 9898

132 7891

88 j 9897
88 8898



8891 :




W. B. Woodward Jr., general
chairman of the hrotherhood. an

nounced here yesterday that the

union s 8,500 members had decid decided
ed decided to strike after Federal Mediat Mediator
or Mediator Michael J. O'Conncll gave up

efforts to settle the dispute.

Woodward said that H. E. Gil-1
bert. the u n i o n's international

president, has been asked to ap-6

prove a striKe order
Wednesday at 6 a.m.

for next

The strike originally was sched-
tiled for last Nov. 6 but was call called
ed called off. at the request of federal
mediators. Negotiations continued i

since that time. f
Woodward said the main point !i
of disagreement was the rail-if
rbad's alleged attempt to elimi-
nato hostlers, the men who check
locomotives before runs. I
James W. Oram, a Pennsylva-lj
.-nia- vice. preadentlsaidJhc,jinion : g
was -attempting f to preserve jobs
made unnecessary with the ad-j-i
vent of diesel engines. i

If you want Bourbon at its best call for
"GREEN RIVER America's smoothest
.'.'..'. y m
Sold at all leading bocjegas and bars.


Prlze-wfaniBK Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawlnn were sold at:. 1st and 2nd in Panama, 3rd in Chirlqul
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending In 9 and not Included in the above list win Forty-foui- Dollars ($14.00) each
, The whole ticket has 44 pieces which comprises the two series "A" and "B"
' Signed by: ALBERTO ALEMAN. Governor of the Province of Panamd. Ccd. 47-12155
The Representative oi The Treasury RICARDO A MELENDEZ

WITNESSES: Juan Fernande2! L., Ced. ko. 28-1544
Martin Marin, Ced. No. 27-6000

Notary Public. Panama


KJATC. The winning llckett with the last cipher. and with tha two lart
MWI t. cmhera apply only Io the Klrsl Prize.
The First Pnie and the 2nd and 3rd Prize are drawn separately. The ap approximation
proximation approximation are calculated on the First, Second and Third Prizes, tn ca
a ticket ithould carry Ihe number of each prize, the holder la entitled to
claim payment for each.

dravi::g of the 3 strikes
j ,' Sunday, February 19, 1956
, : Drawing Number 629

, Fraction
First Prize. . . .'. 69 $i,oq
J'econd Prize. .... 76 3.00
Third Prize." 91 2.00


The prizes will be paid in accordance with the Official List of Panama In
the office, of the National Beneficent Lottery litualed on Central Avenue.
Plan of Ordinary Drawing No. 1929 which wiU take
place February 26, 1956
Divided In two aerie of 22 fraction, each denominated "A" and "B"'

I First Prize. Series A and B, of
1 Second Prize'. Sertei A and B. of
1 Third Prize. Series A and B. of
18 Approximations, Series A and B, of
9 Prizes. Series A and B, of
90 Prizes. Series A and B. of
90O Prizes. Series A and B, of

22 000,000 each series
S,6O0 00 each series
3..1O0.00 each series
220 00 each series
4,100 00 each series
. 66 00 each series
22.00 each aeries

18 Approximations, Series A and B of 55.00 each series
Prize. Series A and B, of 110.00 each series
lSApproximationa, Series A and B of S 44.00 each series
9 Prizes, Series A and B. of 66 00 each series

$44 0n 00
13.;o0 00
, 6.60000.
7.9'-'0 00
19 5H0 00
11.RX0 00
S 1.980 OO
f.5M 20

1074 Prizes
Price of a whole ticket ...
Price of a" forty-Tom Ih part"

TOTAL SM9.732 00
-rr. .59--

- .

.. I

d itiy KE'vrpArr
no no at, rr.rrxAsr 3, i:.
r hk MOi'e:i earns
A- o A


G. ; o v

Memphis Slate, Holy Cross,
Marshall, Connecticut Get
Cage Bids; Niagara In NIT

NEW YORK, Feb. 20 (UP) Memphis State,
Holy Cross, Marshall and Connecticut owned berths
in the N.C.A A. basketball tournament today, while
Niagara became the eighth team to accept a bid to
the National Invitation Tournament.

. Marshall and Connecticut auto
matically joined the N.C.A.A. par parade
ade parade by clinching their respective
conference championships during
'the weekend, while Holy Cross and
Memphis State were named as "at
large entnej.
This year's N.C.A.A. champion
ships will include za teams, inus,
14 more conference representatives
-and seven additional independent
teams must be selected before the
eliminations get underway on four
widely-scattered fronts March 12.
Officials of the NIT have a much
easier row to hoe. They have been
sftttina the lump on their NCAA
rivals by signing up independent
teams for tne last mree weens
and now have only four berths un unfilled.
filled. unfilled. Niagara earned its bid on the
strength of a 17-5 won and lost
record. Among the Purple Eagles
victims are Duquesne and Seton
ItaH, who accepted early invita invitations
tions invitations to the N.I.T. The other nom nominees
inees nominees for the Madison Square
Garden jamboree are uayton, Mar Marquette,
quette, Marquette, Xavicr (Ohio), St. Francis!
(N.Y.) and Louisville.
Marshall backed into the mid mid-American
American mid-American Conference champion championship
ship championship when Kent State upset Mia Miami
mi Miami (0.), 74-73, Friday night. Mar Marshall
shall Marshall now has a 9-1 league record
Sid Gordon New
Of Miami Team
MIAMI, Feb. 20 (UP)- Sid
Gordon was the now player player-coach
coach player-coach today of tho Miami Mar Martini
tini Martini baioball team of tho inter,
national League.
Marlin general manager Bill
Veeck announced that Gordo rt,
former star for the New York
Giants and Pittsburgh Pirates,
had signed to play third base
for Miami, : ;
Tuesday, Feb. 21, Conejos vs.
Wednesday, Fei. 22, no game.
Thursday, Feb. 23. Macaws va.
Friday, Feb. 24, Ocelots vs. Pu
Monday, Feb. 27, Pumas vs.
Macaws. .
Tuesday, Feb. 28 Ocelots vs.
Wednesday, Feb. 29, Macaws
vs. Conejos.
Thursday March 1. palomas
vs. Pumas. ; i
Friday, Marchi2, Ocelots vs.
Conejos.' ,,
Monday, March 6, Ocelots vs.
Tuesday, March 6, Pumas vs.
Wednesday, March 7, Palomas
vs. Macaws.
Thursday, March 8. Ocelots vs
. Ft id ay. March' 9 Conejos vs.
Monday, March 12. Macaws vs.
Tuesday, March 13, Palomas
vs. Ocelots.
Wednesday March. 14, Conejos
Thursday", March 15, Pumas
vs; palomas. -v-
Friday, March 16, Conejos vs.
Ocelots. ,....,..,
Monday, March 19, Macaw
vs. Ocelots.
Tuesday, March 2u. Pumas vs
Wednesday, March 21, Ma Macaws
caws Macaws vs. Palomas.
Thursday, March 22, Pumas vs
Monday, March 26. Pumas vs
Tuesday, March 27, Paloma
vs. Ocelots.
Wednesday, March 28. Conejo
va. Macaws.
Thursday, Maron 29, Puma
vs. Palomas.
Friday, March 30 Ocelots vs.
Monday, April 2, oceicts vsj
Tuesday, April 3, Conejos vs
Wednesday, Aprli 4, Ocelots vs.
Fastllch League AH Stars vs.
First Half Champions, Balboa
PJ?yoff' series to start Friday
April 6. at 7:30 p.m.,
Balboa i
Muciois uiup raimnas z
Jn a Fastlich League contest

with only two games remaining,
while Miami is 6-4.
Connecticut clinched the Yankee
Conference Saturday night by ed edging
ging edging Rhode Island, 92-90. The U U-conns
conns U-conns (6-0) wind up their league
schedule against Massachusetts
tomorrow night. Rhode Island (5 (5-2)
2) (5-2) also has only one conference
game remaining, so has no chance
for the title.
Holy Cross was" selected for the
N.C.A.A. Saturday, then dropped a
71-60 verdict to Canisius. .Howev .However,
er, .However, the Crusaders weren't the on only
ly only tournament-bound dandies
bumped off during the season's
greatest "lost weekend."

St. rrancis fell before St. Jo Joseph's
seph's Joseph's (Pa.) 80-76,' leaving San
Francisco as the nation's only
major unbeaten team, while De
troit surprised Marquette, 72-71
On the credit side, Memphis
State sewed up Us N.C.A. A. bid
by manhandling Centenary, 101-82,
while Seton Hall lookedmore like
a good ; "dark-horse'-' bet for the
N.I.T. by trampling Villanova, 80-
In a possible N.I.T. preview
Sunday night, Dayton wiped out
a three-point half time deficit and
went on to defeat xavier. a-7S
Seven-foot Bill Uhl scored 24 points
for the Flyers, who posted their
20th victory in 22 starts.
Illinois continued its march to
the Big Ten crown by dumping
Michigan State, 96-76; Southern
Methodist downed Texas A&M., 92 92-80,
80, 92-80, to remain unbeaten in the
Southwest Conference; Alabama
kept its Southeastern Conference
record unblemished by whipping
Tulane, 79-60, and U.C.L.A. com completed
pleted completed a weekend sweep over Ore Oregon
gon Oregon State, 72-59, to hold on to first
place in the Pacific Coast Confer Conference.
ence. Conference. The other major conference lead lead-ers:
ers: lead-ers: Utah, Skyline; Houston, Mis Missouri
souri Missouri Valley; Columbia Ivy
League; George Washington, South-
em; iNortn Carolina, a u a n m
Coast: Idaho State. ROcky Moun-i
tain, Texas Tech, Border; Iowa
State and Kansas State (lied),
Big Seven.
Saturday afternoon, the Ocelots
dropped the Palomas on Corbin
McG riff's two bagger with two
men on and none out In the
bottom half of the seventh in inning.
ning. inning. It was a nip and tuck contest
throughout with Morgan Schoch
holding the upper hand, striking
out 11 Palomas. He was tough in
the clutch, fanning three men
In r row after the tint two bat batters
ters batters of the inning reached sec sec-end
end sec-end and third.
George Barbler struck out
nine Ocelots, but was too" liberal
with his bases on balls, allow allowing
ing allowing 7 Ocelot3 to get on via the
pass route.
This evening the Ocelots will
fllay rhe Macaws. 'Should they
topple the Macaws, the Palomas
will back into the first half
championship, if the Macaws
win, the playoff will be held
Thursday evenlnpr between the
Palomas and the Macaws.
The score:
McNall, rf .
R. Morris, ss
j. Engeike, If
Ab R H Po
0 1
W. Engeike, cf
J. Morris,- 2b
McGriff, ss-c -7-AmmaraU,
Thompson, lf-ss
Laatz, lb . .
Boyett, lb .....
Tubbs. c-rf ....
scnocn, p
23 4 4 21 4
Garcia, 3b 4
Pedersfjr, ss 3
Barbler. p ...... 3 :
Eastman, cf ..... 3
3nodgrass,.c ..... 3
Allen, If 2
Ruiz, rf
Sander, lb ...
Rathgeber, 2b
25 2 5-18 1
Two base hits:- McGriff, Pe
clerson, Barbler. Double plavs
Tubbs, McGriff, Tubbs. Garcia J
aanaers Garcia, stolen bases:
J. Engeike, 2, Bovett, 2, Tuibs
J., Morris, Ruiz. Pederson. San
ders. Left on base: Palomas; e,
; Oce.'.ts, -5. Struck out: by
, Schoch, 11; Barbler. .,Bases on
balls: off Schoch, 4: Barbler. -7.

i ,.,lSaciljeVV,iiclkcL,rass"d,

balls: $nodgras8. Umpires: Mohl
i Neville and vicz. Scorer; Kiev

Polemon Cops
Juan Franco
Feature Race

The Stud Valentino's brilliant
prospect polemon yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon raced to his second con consecutive
secutive consecutive feature- victory in the
$750 seven furlong sprint fcr
Class B Imported thoroughbreds
at the Juan Franco race track.
Jockey Abundio Vergara had
the Chilean-bred three-year-old
chestnut son of Polo Sur-Sobe-rana
fully four lengths in front
at the finish ahead of Kadir,
Persian countess and Alormina
in that order. He returned $3.80
ana $2.80 In tne mutuels.
Formful racing in an unevent
ful day was the keynote except
in the eighth race when little
native racer Folletito surprised
wun a $69.40 paVoff. Leadine
Jockey Alfredo Vasouez aealh
was tne winnmgest rider with
tnree triumphs.
The dividends:
1 Rosier $4.20. 2.20.
2 Little Fool $3:20.
1 Merry Slipper $12.60, 9.20, 3.20.
2 Verticordia 9.80, 4.
3 Beduino $2.60.
F'rst Double: ST5.80
1 Okiland $3.60, 2.20.
2 Don Popo $2.20.
One-Two: $7.40
1 Rina Rot $4, 2 60, 2.20.
2 Ourazalcna W.fiO, 2.20.
3 Redondlta 2.20.
itinlela: S5.6Q
1 Naranjazo $3.80, 2.40.
2 Valaria $3 40.
1 Ornamental star $6.40. 3.20.
2 Cascador $6, 5.20.
3 Rlscal
1 Oro Purito $4.80. 2.40. 2.20.
2 Youne: Prince $3, 2.40.
3-Ponton $2.40.
Second Double: $15.60
1 Folletito $69.40, 12.60. 8.60.
2 Arranauln $3 60, 2 60.
Fllon $2.80.
Ouiniela: $54
1 Grey Juan $5.40. 4. 3.
2 Maria Stuardo $4.20. 2.60,
3 Reynold $3.40.
One-Two: $26.66
1 Polemon $3.80, 2.80.
2 Kadir $3.60.
1 Tiger's Teeth $3.40. 2 20, 2 20
2 Turf Lodge $2.80, 2.20,
3 Atom-0 $2.20.
Nashua Pushes
Earnings Over
Million Mark
NEW YORK, Feb. 20-fUP)-
The world's most expensive race
horse ran his earnings over the
one-million dollar mark Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. .;
"Nashua" who cost more
than one and one-quarter mil million
lion million dollars won more than
$92,000 Saturday as he wme in
first in the Widener Handicap
at Hialeah Park in Florida.
The four-year-old won the
race in a thrilling stretch finish
that saw four horses racing- for
the wire almost side by side.
Nashua beat "Social Outcast"
lust by the length of his head.
The Outcast passed him a split
second later. "Sailor" finished
third, just a head behind Social
Outcast, and "Find," Social Out-
cast's stable mate, finished only
a neck behind Sailor, "r
Nashua carried high weight of
127 pounds, compared to 121 on
Social Outcast. Even though it
wag hU first start since October

0,15. he ran the mile and one
Oj quarter in two minutes and two
0i second flat, just one second off
Ojthe track record. 4

Jockey Eddie Arcaro says Na Nashua
shua Nashua was exhausted at the end
of the race. Arcaro adds, "If he
could have run another step
then he was cheating me," Les Leslie
lie Leslie Combs,, who heads the syndi syndicate
cate syndicate that owns Nashua, cays,
"He withstood a terrific drive
coming down the stretch. I knew
he was a game horse but I didn't
realize he was that eame
Combs says Nashua's brilliant
run was a fitting tribute to his
former owner, the late wiliiar
Woodward, Junior.
The second-place Social Out Outcast
cast Outcast supplied almost as many
thrills with his great run at the
finish. After running last for
nearly a mile, he came tflrough
the field like an express train,
and caught Nashua Just one
jump too late.
Nashua now ranks second a a-mong
mong a-mong the all-time monev win winners.
ners. winners. He needs to win only $48, $48,-000
000 $48,-000 more to top the retired "Ci "Citation."
tation." "Citation." '
The Widener was Nashua's
17tiL,yictoryJn 21 start vHeji-as,,
uie ouas-on iavorii,e oi me V2, V2,-000
000 V2,-000 fans, the largest crowd in
the history of Florida racing.

Tofo Ibarra, Ampudia To Try

To Regain Prestige

Amador Teams
For Medalist
Distillers Best
The 67's shot by the teams of
Pulton and Plerson and McGow
an and Gross of Fort Amador
held up over the week-end to
win the medalist honors iu the
National Distillers Best Ball
tournament being held at Sum
mit Golf Club. ;
That is shooting good golf on
any course but few could see it
ithKt.9nriin(r the attemnts of
such Isthmian favorites as Mit
ten-Beall, Lombroia-Smith, Sew-i
dl-stovall. Riley-Dickens. Eder
Gallndo, and Jankus-Corsale.
But high winds and missed putts
over the 9 hole Summit Hills
layout resulted In only one team
coming with three strokes of tie-
ing them.
Th Rrazos Brook team of
Eder and Galindo had a very
good 71 to make them loom as
favorites to ena up in ine jumia.
This is probably the first or sec sec-nnri
nnri sec-nnri time that either of them
had played the course and with
a little more knowledge of the
greens they should be under par
in all their matches. Jankus und
Al Corsale played evtn par for
the 18 holes ana tney too win oe
hard to beat,
m the ladies flicht Sylva Car
penter teamed up with Kay Call,
a newcomer to Isthmian golf,
and led the way wiht an even
par 70 to win the Medalist prize.
They have a 3 stroke edge over
the team of Peggy Porter and
Penny Daniell and 4 strokes over
Cleo Burns and Earth Matnie
son. There were only 12 teams
entered by the ladies but most
of the matches will be good to
watch and the outcome In doubt
to the final holes.
The first round matches must
be nlaved bv nightfall on the
26th of February, this coming
Sunday. In- all but the Men's
Championship flight the match-
es, will be played with handicaps
Three-quarters of. the difference
of one-half the combined team
handicap is the official way of
nguring the strokes to be given
or receivedTake one-half of the
teams combined handicap and
figure 3t's the difference. Sounds
difficult but It is really very
The. pairings for the first
round matches are as follows
j LUCKY?- Kid Gavilaa lost a'
disputed decision to Peter Water Waterman
man Waterman in London, but it may have
turned out to be the break the
lucky medal he holds is suppos suppos-ed
ed suppos-ed to bring. The International
Boxing Club says the Cuban
Keed may receive 147-pound re.
cognition as a result of his bout
in England.
CoEch Brs Player's
Di!cky llaircul
MADISON. Wis.. Feb. 20 (WV
Coach Milt Diehl of Marlisnn
East High school told basketball
piayer uordy Howe today that
either he or his duck-tail haircut
"has got to go."
ither tie gets rid of that hair hairdo
do hairdo or he doesn't play on mav
team," said the coach.
Principal A. J. Barret also took
a dim view of Hart's coiffure.
"Nobody allows an athlete to
compete with thaUtvDe of hair
do. Nobody," he said.
Dichl told Hart to find another
hair-do or find another team bo
cause his present style violates a
squaa rule
But Hart believes he has tl r
solution that -will allow him to
play without getting a hair-cut.
"I'll comb my hair the way t;;c
coach wants it to look when I s -n
practicing and playing. And I. .1
comb it the other way when i'm
not pn the basketball floor," he
said.' : ,!
The coach said the boy's 1 -cut
did not become an issue u
late m tne season, when as
lie said he hdsn t i. -Hart's-proposal
of switch;; j

Tie With 67's
In National
Ball Tourney

Championship Flf(hi
Pierson, Fulton vs Mahone,
Eder, Gallndo vs Jack, Dono Donovan
van Donovan ; v: 'V
Connor, Chadwlck vs Rlggs,
Vance :.
J. Smith, Lombrola vs Mitten,
McGowan, Gross vs perahtie,
Engeike i
Hlnkle, LeBrun vs Norstrom,
Gump. V-
Corsale, Jankus vs Bean, Shaw
Young, M. V. Smith vs Stovall,
" 2nd Flight
Fields, Lanza vs J. Perantie,
Moran, Garriel vs Moynihan,
Shlve 'v:
Epperson, Eberenz vs Clayton,
Dlffus. MacCoubray vs Judson,
J. Clayton
Riley, Dickens vs Spencer, Col
lins''-.'-: r,
Cobb, Stephenson vs Garrison,
Mills, Kraka, vs Ledbetter, Kfay-j
ser : .',:
Medinger, Boyd ms W. Coffey,
w. wneeier
3rd Flight
Montanye., Egolt vs McGinnls,
sumvan, Hazy vs Hardie, wigg
Senne, Reid vs Thompson,
Miller, Kltto vs Thomas, Hen
ry v
L. Eberenz, Waite vs Stephens,
Young blood
Hall, Barrett vs McGinn, Mc-
Namara ''
DesLondes Jr. and Sr. vs Col
bert. Larrabee
Mathews, Castanada vs Bled-
saul, Pylfer
4th FVght
B. Coffey. M. Wheeler vs Ess Ess-linger,
linger, Ess-linger, Jones
Johnson, Anderson vs Bye
;, Serger, Adams vs Wise, Britt
J. Salterlo, J. Salterio vs Bye
Hayes, Honn vs Simons, Jen Jenkins
kins Jenkins .
Tettenburn, Jamison vs Bye
Bateman, Lima vs Gregg-Pibk-ford
Rodgers, Zornes vs Bye
. Ladies Flight
Carpenter. Call vs Trim, Mon
Favreau, Edstrom vs Bye
Mathieson, Burns va Dial,
Askew, Judson vs Bye
Porter, Daniell vs j. Morris,
Greene ".
Lynn Jones, Louise Jones vs
Hadley, Todd vs Zornes, Cher
ry- - i
Dtirer, Knuth vs Bye. i
All matches must be romolet-
ed by 6:00 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 26.
Tourney Gets
Many Entries
The international tennis' tourna tournament
ment tournament to be held at the Hotel EI
Panama Feb. 29 to March 4 will
become an annual affair, it wax
disclosed today by the committee
in cnarge or the tourney.
The committee arrived at this
decision as a result of the many
entries, received from players
wanting to play here.
So far players from seven coun
tries have sent applications to
participate in the tournament. Ten
nis stars from Australia, United
States, Denm ark, Sweden, Brazil,
Mexico ana mama. will play at
the tournament, the first f its
kind in Latin America.
Panama and Canal Zone win winners
ners winners of the local tennis tourna tournaments
ments tournaments will be invited to particip participate.
ate. participate. The local tournament starts
next Tuesday and runs until Sun
day night. The international tourn tournament
ament tournament will begin right afterwards
in Feb. 29.
This morning the committee re
ceived an application-from June
Stack, National Public Parks
champion, who hails from De
troit. Miss-Stack is only 20, but
she bcia-'s one of the strongest
forelw U in women's competition
ami ratiks 18 among the women
amateurs' in the world today.
Another entry came 'from ..Ar ..Ar-m
m ..Ar-m md Vierea of Brazil. The Brazil Brazil-i.
i. Brazil-i. i nun's champion, has been a
r !itSpr of the Davis Cup team of
1 s country. He is now playing in
Honda circuit. He recently
twr.d the Dixie championship
a hard fought match from Eu-
Iw oylan, the seventh ranking
. player. ...
Tidiets, for the tournament will
j on sale at the Hotel El Pana Pana-,
, Pana-, at all banks in Panama and
e Canal Zone, at NCO and of-
ri clubs on all military posts;
-ti at the Fort Amador and Rod Rod-1
1 Rod-1 Golf clubs. Prices will be $"!
i- all events. A special Dike of
: for all events has been set for!

Feb. 26

Two outstandina local bamtam
weights who were both TKO'ed in
their last appearances, meet Sun-
aay at the National Gym in
ten-round, 120-pound feature bout.
Th glidittort who will b try trying
ing trying t rdm rhimttlvct ar
Tt Ibarra and Rodolfo Ampu Ampu-dia.
dia. Ampu-dia. Both wtro dafoattd on tht
mt diti, Dtc. II, en difftrtnt
Ibarra was stopped by Byroh
Cumberbatcb at the Panama Gym
in the seventh round of a sched scheduled
uled scheduled ten-round feature and Ampu Ampu-dia
dia Ampu-dia was TKO'ed by Claudio Mar Martinez
tinez Martinez in the fifth of a six-round
semifinal at the Colon Arena.
In losing to CumbeTbatch, Iba
rra suuered tus only setback in
four pro fights. All his wins have
been by knockouts,
Ampudia, who had at one time
was a ton contender for the bam
tamweight title, had been inactive
for several months when "he took
on Martinez. He admitted after
the fight he was "somewhat rus
ty and should not have fought
such a classy rival after his long
Ampudia says since that last
bout he has kept in -training all
along and is confident he can
take care of young Toto.
Sunday's aight-round semifinal
betwoon Sammy Medina and
Black Bill, on paper, could be
even more attractive-than the
feature. Each of the feather
weights hat won his last two
fights. This will be their first
Medina decisioned Rafael (The
Bull) Brathwaite twice, on Oct. 31
and in a return bout Dec. 12.
Black Bill TKO'ed Vieente
Worrell Dec. 18, and on Jan. 29,
he earned a unanimous decision
over favored Manuel Prescott.
In the main prelim Enrique
Porta, who made his profetiion profetiion-al
al profetiion-al debut a victorious one when
he decisioned Juan Lexama Jan.
22, will make hit second ap appearance
pearance appearance against the tough San
Bias Indian Arias Mendez in a
match set for four heats.
In the curtain raiser bamtam bamtam-weiehts
weiehts bamtam-weiehts Melanio Pacheco and
Juan Salazar exchange punches in
a four-rounder.
Lucky Strike,
JC In Twiloop
Game Tonight
Won Lost
Balboa High School
American Legion ..
Lucky strike
Junior .College
Tonlcht's Game
Junior College vs. Lucky Strike
- Tuesday Night's Game
American Legion vs Balboa High
Thursday Night's Game
American Legion vs Jr. College
Friday Night's Game
Lucky Strike vs Balboa High
half Twiloop winners, will meet
the C.Z. Junior College at 1:15
at the Balboa Stadium as the
Pacific Twilight League enters!
tne last week of play In the sec
ond half.
The Lucky Strikers must win
to stay In the second half race
and will send their aca lefty
Webb Heameto the mound In
Qvest of the victory. Hearne has
a record of four wins and no
lossts for the season.
College' with a revamped line lineup
up lineup that includes the recent ad addition
dition addition to the team of catcher
Abdiel Flynn, inflelder Lee Cot Cotton
ton Cotton and outfielder Georee Dans-
by, upset the favored Balboa
High last week 4 to 3 and are
an set to give the Luckles a
rough night.
Lambert Mantovanl will do
the hurling for the Collegians
ana nopes to Better nis two wins
and six losses record at the ex
pense or the first half winners,
Both ttams have an nnf.sirf
chance in the second half and
are noying to cut into the Dal Dal-boa
boa Dal-boa High Schol lead.
It's Ensfsr
Thai FcccIIb
Ted Kluszcwuki is enough to
car-j anybody.
.The National League avcra(?r
show that. The big-armed iU'dleg
first baseman received 23 Inten Intentional
tional Intentional walks last neon, which
tOPrtd even 'Terf William' m.rl.

Thcywa!kc!UViJliaiiia. mmiL.

l' lllllt'S.
KluHzewskl was walked 68 times
In f 11 last year.


182 Ooys Participate
In Successful Dallioa
Interclass Trade Meet

The starter's pistol cracked for
the first time this year in the lo local
cal local Interscholastic League as 182
boys took part in the two day In
terclass track meet at Balboa.
Conducted in three divisions this
year for the first time in several
years, the meet proved to be a
tremendous success.
In the Junior High section the
Eighth Grade won a smashing vic
tory over tneir younger class
mates from the Seventh by out-
scoring them 238V4 to 93.
In the High school section, the
Freshmen piled up points in the
B League at such a rate that
they were able to come out on top
with 215 5-6 points.
The Seniors finished second,
scoring all their points in the
League, which they completely
dominated. The Class of 56 finish
ed with 159 5-6 points while the
Sophomores upset the dope by
grabing third spot from the Jun
iors, 129 to 123 1-3.
Only one record was threat threatened
ened threatened and that was by Ed Scott
in the low hurdles. Scott blazed
the 180 yards of lows in the
fine time of 23 flat to equal the
BUS Intramural record held
jointly by Bruce Orvis and Cur Curtis
tis Curtis Jeff eries. Scott also won the
70 yd. highs and tied for first
in the pole vault with Ken Ful Ful-leton.
leton. Ful-leton. His work for the two days earn
ed him the Outstanding Perform Performers
ers Performers trophy for the .A League. Sinv
ilar honors were won by Carlos
Mastellari with a double sprint
win in the B League, and Herman
Wilkinson with two first and a
second in the C League.
This Thursday the BUS varsity
will see action against outside com
petition for the first time when
thev play host to the team from
Albrook Air Force Base. The meet
will start at 3 p.m. on the Balboa
Stadium track and the public is
cordially .invited to attend. There
is no admission charge. for this
meet." 'v.-f j, ;-V'-"'
Other noteworthy performances
in the Interclass meet were turn turned
ed turned in by Charlie French, freshmen
sprint sensation wno won ine cen century
tury century in 10.5, the furlong in 24.2,
and grabbed off second with a 17
font dIus broad lumo. Biggest sur
prise of the meet was an unherald unheralded
ed unheralded speedster from the Juniors,
Dannv Winklosky. Danny blazed
to a 10.4 clocking in his prelimi preliminary
nary preliminary heat of the 100, but was
nosed out by French in a photo
finish- in the finals .where both
were timed in 10.5 Winklosky also
won the broad jump for the A
League with a good leap of 18 ft.
4 in.
16 and 17, 1956
A League
Mile: 1.- Lagassie' (Fr), 1
Schroeder (Co). 3., Nahmad
(Sr), time: 5:30.6.
Discus: 1. Wheeler (Sr), 2. Tate
(So), 3. Sorrell, (Sr), 4. Wills
(Jr), 5.,Womble (Fr), 6. Napier,
( JrV Distance: 103 ft. 2 In.
Broad Jump: 1. Winklosky
(Jr), 2. French (Fr), Sutherland
4. Black (Sr &. irower
(So), 6. Smith (Jr) Distance: 18
rt. 4 in..--'..',-vV'-v.".-v.
440 yds: 1. Toothman (Sr),
Sprague (Sr), 3. Trower (So), 1
Selby (St), 5. Fulton (Sr) Time:
Pole Vault: 1. Scott (Sr) and
Fulleton (Jr) tied, 3. Galloway
(Jr) and Halvosa (So) tied, 5.
Corrlgan (Co) and Kennedy (So)
tied. Height: 9 it.
Low Hurdles: 1. Scott (Sr), 2.
Sorrell (Sr), 3. DesLondes (Sr),
4. Curdts (Co), 5- Smith (Jr), 6.
Magee (Sr) and Leves (Fr) tied
Time: 23.0 (equals BHS Jntra-mural'-record).
' iTrr-rT
High Hurdles: 1. Scott (Sr), 2.
Galloway (Jr). 3. Curdts (So)
and Jenkins (Sr) tied, 5. Magee
(Sr). 6. DesLondes (Sr) and
Hotz (Sr) tied. Time: 10.8.
100 yds: 1. French (Fr). 2.
Wlnkloskv (Jr). 3. Wheeler (Sr).
4. Sutherland (Jr), 5.Fu!iet!a
(JD, 6. t Lagassie (Fr.). nme
t 880: 1. Jenkln3 Sr), 2. Tootn-
man (Jr). 3. Lagassie (Fr, 4.
Schroeder (So), 5. Fulleton (Jr)J
6. Time: 2:14.2.
220: 1. French (Fr), 2. Wheel
er (Sr), 3. Perkins (Jr), 4. Sharp
(So) Time: 24 2.
Shot Put: 1. Fcaron (Jr), 2.


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Our rprtrftotlve will vlilt Inttrttttd partial. WtHt,


. Morris wr). As curdts
Sorrell (Sr) Distance: 41 ft. 71.
in.- :r ;;.'-
High Jump: 1. Coffey (Sr), 2.
Watson (Jr) and Morris (Sr)
tied, 4. Leves (Fr) and McNatt
(Sr) and Wills (Jr) tied. Height;
5 ft. 2 in.
880 Relay: 1. Juniors (Suther.
land, Fulleton, Toothman, win winklosky),
klosky), winklosky), 2, Senrios, 3. Freshmen,
4. Sophomores. Time: 1:40.4.
Score: Seniors 157 56, Juniort
118 1-3, Freshmen 56 5-6, Sopho Sophomores
mores Sophomores 55.
B League
High Jump: 1. Calvert (Fr), 2.
Chanis (Fr), 3. Garcia (8), Hat Hat-ting
ting Hat-ting (8), 5. Snodgrass (Fr), and
Vaughan (7) tied. Height: 5 ft.
Shot. Put: 1. Mendenhall (8),
2. Allen (8), 3. Irwin (8), 4, Wolf
(7), 5. Blaskelee (8), 6. Winn (7)
Distances: 38 ft. 1 in.
1320 yds.; 1. Pearson (Fr), 2.
Riggs (8), 3. Rodriguez (Fr),
Toothman (So), 5. Feeney (Fr),
6. Lavender (Fr) Tome: 4:03.7.
Low Hurdles: 1. Ryter (So), 2.
Ruiz (8), 3. Corrlgan (Fr), 4.
Toussieh (Fr), 5. Barbara (So),
6. Harris (8) Time: 16.1.
100 yds.: 1. Mastellari (So), 2,
Barbara (So), 3. Barker (Fr), 4.
Mendenhall (8), 5. O'Sullivan
(Fr), 6. Brunner (Fr) Time: 11.1.
660 yds: 1. Ruiz (8), 2. Pearson
(Fr), 3. Toothman (So). 4. Ro
driguez (Sr). 5. Reynolds (8). 6.
Hanter (8), Time: 1:41.8.
Broad Jump; 1. Barbara (So).
2. Chanis (Fr), 3. Ryter (So). 4.
Sattinh (8), 5. Toussieh (Fr), 6.
Alien (8) Distance: 17 ft. 8 in.
180 yds: 1. Mastellari (So), 2.
Barker (Fr), 3. Holt (Fr), 4. O' O'Sullivan
Sullivan O'Sullivan (Fr). 5. Eastman (Fr)
nme: zu.y.
440 Relay: 1. Freshmen (Holt,
O'SnJlivan, Chanis, Barker), 2.
Eighth Grade, 3. Sophomores, 4.
Seventh Grade Time; 50.2.
Pol Vault: 1. Mendenhall (8)
2. Valentine (7), 3. Reynoldi
(Fr), 4. Corrlgan (Fr) Height:
ft." v....,,-: v
Score: rreshmenMST, lighth!
9312. Sophomores: 72, Seventh:
C League
Shot Put: 1. Bute (8). t. Bel.
lamy (8), 3. McKenzla (8), 4
Jenkins (7), 5. Steiner (8). 6.
Zerkman (7) Distance: 29 ft. Yi
in. ... '.
Broad Jump: I. Morrlt (Fr).
Brown (88, 3. Bute (8). 4. Chas Chas-sin
sin Chas-sin (8), 5. Turner (8), and Rath Rathgeber
geber Rathgeber (7) tied. Dlitance 19 It.
in. r
660 yds: 1. Umberger (7). 2-
Krlsko (7), 3. Jenkins (7). 4.
Vincent (7), 5. Rogers (8), 9.
Pearson (8) Time: 1:59.3.
Low HurdlesJ I. Bettsak (8). 2.
Engeike (7). 3. Crawford (7), 4.
Green (7), 5. Crook (8) and
Dentins (7) tied Time: 17.8.
50 yds: 1. Wilkinson (8), t..
Chassin (8), 3. Amata (8). 4
Scandrett (7), 5. Rathgeber (7),
6. Behar (8) Time: 6.6.
100 yds: 1. Morris (Fr), 2. Wil Wilkinson
kinson Wilkinson (8), 3. Amato (8), 4.
Scandrett (7), 5. Buie (8), 6
Turner (8) Time: 12.0.
High Jump: 1.. Wilkinson (8),
2. Brown (8), McKenzle (8), 5.
Rogers (8) and Morris (Fr) and
Marquard (7) tied. Ht. 4 ft. 6 in.
440 Relay: Eighth Grade (Buie,
Chassin, Betsak, Amato), 2.
Seventh Time: 59.8.
Score: Eighth grade: 140, Sev Seventh
enth Seventh Grade; 73; Freshmen: 22.
1 Final Scores For Junior High
Eighth Grade: B League 93,
C League, 140, Participation
Bonus 5, Final 233 y2.-
Sevetnh Grade: B League 10 10-V2,
V2, 10-V2, C League 73, Participation
Bonus 10. Final 93.
Final Scores For High ScJiool
- Freshmen: C League 22, -B --League-127,
A League 56 5-6,
Part. Bonus 10, Final 215 5-6.
Seniors: C League 0, B League
0, A League 157 5-6, Part. Bonus
2, Final 159 5-6. 1
Sophomores: C League 0, B
League 72, A League 55, Part.
Bonus 2, Final 129.
Juniors: C League 0, B League
0, A League 118 1-3, Part. Bonus
5, Final 123 1-3. :
Outstanding Performers
A League Ed Scott (Sr)
B League Carlos Mastellari
C League Herman Wilkin an
Ireedwey, N.w Y.rk 1, NT.

DesLondes (Sr), 3. Coffey


! o x d y, .. r r r. u a u y :!. i?:s
tus paxa'li a 'mi can an ixrrrrxrrNT pailt. Nr.w?FArra
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Via -' df


SOMEBODY CATCH HIM Here-goes Bob Satterfleld, heading
for the canvas. This is nothing unusual for the Chicago heavy heavyweight,
weight, heavyweight, the only punching bait that hits back.


I v irr-T-r '


reasonable." ..
Thi. eame, marking ft resumption of relations after a lapse
nrniJrThS W e held in Michie St-
'!fu"i?Selt Potafc-.The comely little horseshoe seats onjr
m lino and obviously never was Intended as the site of the re re-SSil
SSil re-SSil It wSri Knate'd simply because Army did not want
Army find it infinitely" more profitable, to makethe lonr trip
te nn Arbor to playMlchigan than to Stay home and Use the
Stadium: We'd like to see Mayor Bob's pitch succeed but we
are afraid he's eoin aout it the wrong way. Topping and Webb
"re the men he should be writing letters to. They fix the Sta Stadium
dium Stadium .fees. v,:;';.'-v,; r V" 9 :' ':'' v I
the 'fact' 'that Connie Mack had to break up two great ball
clubs because he couldn't sell them at the box office would
seem to question' his business competence, ingenuity, showman showmanship,
ship, showmanship, or whatever you wish to call It.
"The fans got tired seeilig Us win so often," he once told
us in specific reference to his '1914 clubt Maybe Philadelphia
fans are lunny that way. Most everywhere else the fans tire
only of losers. The Yankees have won' 14 championships in
the last 20 years and, having added Maurice McDermott to
their pitching staff, are prohibitive favorites to win again this
year. The cry. "Break up the Yankees," has often been heard
but it was never provoked by fan ennui. .. x
Later Connle was to say he dismantled the 1914 champions
because of dissension. Some of his stars had tempting offers
to desert to the newly organized Federal League and their in indecision
decision indecision was reflected in their play. That fall the A's were
beaten in four straight by the graves. More than once, in
raking through the cold ashes of that one with Connifi, we
wondered if he wasn't holding back something. ..something he
couldn't bring himself around to putting in words. Privately,
he had little respect for the Braves as a ball club. He felt if
his team had played its game the sweep would have been on
the other foot. And for a while he made no attempt, to hide
his disdain for Chief Bender; the Indian led the AL. pitchers
that -year but the Braves found him a soft touch and knocked
him out of the vital first game in less than six innings.
ACTUALLY CONNIE'S S5COND display of calculated van vandalism
dalism vandalism did not involve a championship club. The A'a had fin finished
ished finished second to the 1932 Yankees after winning three straight.
The degression was on, park renovations took $800,000 out of
the club's surplus and player salaries 'were at an all-time high Connie decided to play it safe. In two years he hit bot bottom
tom bottom and to all practical intents and purposes was through for
Connie stayed on after his two older sons had taken over
direction of the club. From all accounts he wasn't exactly
smothered by filial gratitude and consideration. Once he was
overruled when he named an unemployed sports writer as the
club's press agent. Another time his coaches, including Al Sim Simmons,
mons, Simmons, a personal favorite, were fired without his knowledge.
"Longevity at least has this recommendation rit gives yon a
lot of .time to study the fads and foibles of the human animal.

also at 75


Opposite Panama RR Station
Telr-2-056 -2-0359

o, .( Pin Town: "Do you



i" 1-1 M I


somebody hits Boo Satterfield on
the chin, it sounds as if a brick
just went through a plate glass
window. And when Sattcrticld
lands one on the other guy's head,
customers grab for their coats
and a referee proudly displays his
knowledge of basic mathematics.
That's why it is a downright
shame that Satterfield's Feb. 21
bout with Harold Carter at Miami
Beach televised.
i Satterfield is, of course, the
Chicago heavyweight who consi considers
ders considers it overtime if a fight gets
past the fifth or sixth round. Since
i March 19, 1945, when he belted
cut one Young Mitchell in one
round, Satterfield has been strict strictly
ly strictly anv I-knock-him-out-or-somebo-dy-pick-me-up
Satttrfit Id has bn in only 20
fights which went the distance in
a career which is now in, its 12th
year. Any time he fights, you've
got to be ready for KO action at
any place along the route;
Take the July night in 1953
when he walked out to meet Bob
Baker at Chicago Stadium. Baker
fired a couple of hard punches
and Satterfield rocked back. He
looked at Baker and then threw
a right hand. They carted Baker
off on a shutter.
. Or take his fight with John
Holman back in January. Satter Satterfield
field Satterfield had stiffenend Holman twice
before, but this time around the
referee got tired watching Satter
field pick himself on tne noor so
he stopped it. One way or the oth
er, you have a lot of fun watch
In his career, Satterfield has
been knocked cuckoo 13 times.
In return, he's knocked 31 guys
dead. Fourteen of his fights iiev
r tint thrnneh thfi first round.
while (hp avprase television
tianriv jif toriav has a safetv-first.
'act-later tinge to his style, Sat
terfield is the otner way arounu.
Dapper, 30-year old Bob has
been used as a proving ground.
He's the guy you must beat to
establish yourself. But he's a dan dangerous
gerous dangerous trial horse. Par for the
course calls for you to stiffen him.
But if Satterfield gets going, your
seconds usually wma up straining
backs t derrick you on me can
Tiiro U enmpthins about Sat
terfield that intrigues this depart department.
ment. department. How, you wonder, does it
feel to be knocked out all those
times: And how is it that batter-
liem, enaoweu mm sum
ing ability, doesn't have the goods
to take one himseu;
'c fatP hesavs. "I try my
best in a fight. Sometimes the
law of averages caicncs up wun
me and I get knocked out, Don t
.A mo what it ferls like. Man,
I wasn't there. If I knew what
was going on, do you tmnK i a
let somebody keep hammenn on
MY HEAD? , t ....
"urhon I oof knocked out. 1 11
just be going along and then next
thing-1 know, I'm back in my
enrnpr with mv robe on and the
fight is over."
His manager, ancient Ike Bern Bernstein,
stein, Bernstein, however, thinks differently.
"He has a bad habit during
" tw savg. "He thinks
dancing with a girt until the sun
comes up is as gooa as rou rou-work."
work." rou-work."
When Holman stopped Jiim, H
enoea, prooaoiy iui
pects of a Satterfield shot at the
1 mu... Hina Aifan
big-time money, mcy ".5,
inillKlllB VI nil" mo m r L
poncnt for Rocky Marciano before
The day after the KO, however,
tilings weren i s
in the International Boxing Club
offices at cnicago oiaumm mn.
a pair of sun glasses covering his
eyes and a glum look on his face.
Wo Dig money cuiuih up
now. he said, "and a man in
side there has a brick on- my
check." i x
A "brick on your check," .for
iw who have not found out
how unfriendly credit can be become,
come, become, is a lien. It seems that for
all of Satterfield's thrill produc
ing, the price never nas uccu
right. v
r-, t,. itnaa ffainst I Stlff-
punching Carter. It's bound to be belt
lt belt good fight.. With Satterfield, it
always is. ':'"" :
BACKSTOP Homer Shell Shell-nut
nut Shell-nut of Atlanta s Jordan- High
has a choice seat as he tries for
a rebound. Opponent Earl!
Shell doesn't have a chance to;
"bo up" with-him- as km he'af
got a Shellnut on his back, i


C.Z. CHAMPION AND RECORD HOLDER Bob Connor, 17-year-old
Balboa High School senior and swimming champion
who set a new C.Z, record for the 400 meters last July by
breaking Alan Ford's record by 4.5 seconds. Bob will be enter entered
ed entered in the 220 yd. event at Gamboa Wednesday. In a recent
time trial by coach Pettingll, Bob was .3 of a second off the
C.Z. record for the 220 so if Bob is in the groove Wednesday,
he could set a new record for the No. 1 event on the program.
Governor Seybold Honorary
Referee For Gamboa Meet

Governor John S. Seybold has
accepted the Gamboa Civic Coun-i
cil's invitation to be the honorary
referee for the council's fourth an
nual Invitational Swim M e e t
which will be held at the Gamboa
Pool February 22 at 3:00 p.m.
Sponsored by the Gamboa Civic
Council, conducted by the Division
of Schools jnd sanctioned by the
Metropolitan Association, of. the A.
A, U, it is expected that the meet
will be the most successful .one
held to date.
Trophies for all the events have
been donated by Atlantic and Pa Pacific
cific Pacific side civic, community, and
fraternal organizations,
The officials for the Meet:
Honorary Referee Governor
John S. Seybold.
Chairman of Meet Charles
Presentation of Gricscr Awards
to Outstanding Boy and Girl Swimmers-
P. A. White.
Referee Byrne Hutchings.
Starter Walter Mikulich.
Chief Judge Luke Palumbo.
Judge Bob Engelke.
Judge Roger Michel.
Head Timer John C. Fawcett
Timer John C. Fawcett.
Timer Ted Hot.
Timer Charles Magee.
Timer- Paul Moscr.
Timer Ross Anderson
Clerk of Course Mrs. Charles
Recorders Mrs. John Pettingill

Only Bragg Seen Able
to Top Warmerdam Mark

MERCED. Calif. (NEAV The
world's outdoor pole Vault record
of 15 feet, 7 inches, which was
set by Cornelius (Dutch) warmer warmer-dam
dam warmer-dam ill 1942, isn't expected to be
broken this year.
That's the opinion of Warmer-
dam and J. Flint Hanncr, head
track coach at Fresno State Col College
lege College and the man who guided
Dutch through his collegiate car
eer. ..j.... .: -.-
The way they see it, Warmer Warmer-dam
dam Warmer-dam did such a thorough job of
lifting the pole vault record that
it might prove tougher to break
than the four-minute mile did.
"If Dutch had vaulted with the
steel alloy poles they use today,"
Hanner says, "he would have gone
over 16 feet for sure. He used a
bamboo pole, you'll remember,
and it had a lot less spring to it."
Hanncr and .Warmerdam agree
that if his mark is to beaten, Don
Bragg, the 19-year-old Villanova
student, will be tho one to do it.
The Rev. Bob Richards, America's
best-known pole vaulter; has come
closest to Dutch's record so far
with a 15-foot, three and a half half-inch
inch half-inch effort but Bragg is rated
ahead of him in the future book.
"He is bigger," Flint says, "He
stands 6-3 and I like height in
vaulters. His hands are Jiigher on
the pole when he starts up. A lit little
tle little guy has to make it up in
In college, Warmerdam was an
even six feet. Now 40, he. still
hauls down the battered bamboo
pole the record-setter from its
garage rafter perch and gives his
fovr- wi-end daughter a xliance
to see pop fool around at his old

Mrs. John Fawcett
Dispatchers Frank Marczak
Frank Riley
Custodians of Awards- Mrs. Da
vid Ellis H. F. Genncr

Coordinator of Entries Henry
St. John's Frosh
Templed Lapchick
To Take Over
NEW YORK (NEA)' One in inducement
ducement inducement St. John's University had
to get Joe Lapchick to return as
head basketball coach was its hot
freshman team.
It is regarded as the best unit
to perform at the Brooklyn school
in many years. And in Allan
Seiden, a six-foot backcourt op
erator, the Redmen frosh have
one of the most exciting-to-watch
ballplayers New York has pro'
duccd since Bob Cousy.
Seiden was on, of the prize
catches of last year and when
he went to St. John's along with
four other crack scholastic stars
The outlook for the Brooklyn
school became oright.
Lipchick inherited this ma material,
terial, material, plus the bulk of this year's
varsity, including Mike Parenti,
the big man.
i P"tch Wamcrdam
'.When not working his 10-acre
ranch near here, Warmerdam as assists
sists assists Hanner with the Fresno
State trackmen.' As the man who
made the pole vault popular in
this country, Warmerdam is al always
ways always asked about his record and
who will be the first to top 16
fCCt. -.:;''
With anybody in track, you see,
cracking Dutch's mark is the real
"toiighie" left for the trade to
beaUXJliicr iccords.. ai iailini all
over the place. But nobody has
-come close to his so far.

Pacific Softball

Final First Half Standings
Glud Agencies ...... 11 I
American Lesion ... 5 5 5
26th Engineers- ..... 5 6 5 Vi
Signal 3 9 8
Next five games:
Monday. Feb. 20, American Le
gion vs. Glud Aeenclts.
Tuesday, Feb. 21, Pan Liquwo
vs. Si?nal.
Wednesday, Feb. 22. 2fith En
gineers vs. American Legion.
Tnursday. t en, 23, uiua Agen
cies vs. pan Llouido.
Friday. Feb. 24. Signal vs. 26th
Friday's Results
Olud Agencies 201 000 03 3 5
Signal 010 000 01 1 1
Bill de la Mater won his first
game of the season, when Glud
Agencies beat Signal 3-1 to -fin
ish up the first half of the Pa
cific Softball League.
Bill.'in bitchiniT his first cam
of the season, gave up one hit
ana one run in tnree innings
and gave the ball to Fritz Che Che-nev
nev Che-nev who held Siena! hftlevi and
scoreless through ths final four
innings. Grba of Signal gave up
3 hits and 3 runs,
The second half of the season
begins on Monday when the
American Legion faces the
"Stars." Game time will be 4:43

The box score:
Glud Agencies Ab R II Po E
E. McArthur, If . 4 0 1.4 0
De la Mater, p ... 0 2 (I 0 0
F. Cheney, p 0-0 0 1 0!
D. Lacy, cf 4 1 1 2 0
Pescod, lb ....... 3 0 1 8 0!
Foster, 2b ........ 3 0 0 0 1 ;
B. Lawyer, c 3 0 0 2 0
C. McArthur, rf .. 2 0 1 1 l1
V. Melant, rf .... 1 0 1 1 0;
Giavelli, ss 2 0 0 0 1
Husted, ss 1 0 0 1 0
Catjett, 2b ...... 2 0 0 0 0
MMz, 2b ........ 1 0 0 1 1,
Totals 26 35 21 i


J. Hill, ss ........ 2 0 0 0 V
Stewart, If 3 0 0 4 0
Wirth, cf ........ 3 0 0 2 Oi
Matsomoto, 3b ... 3 1 1 10;
Heary, 2b 3 0 0 1 0
Mohn, c ...... ... 3 0 0 4 0
Voltatina, lb .... 3 0 0 8 0i
Bouk, ,rf 2 0 0 0 0
Grba, p .......... 2 0 0 1 0

24 1 1 21 1
Stolen bases: De la Mater.
Sacrifice hits: Cheney. Three Three-base
base Three-base hits: Pescod. RBI's: Pescod
3. Bases on balls off: De la Ma Mater
ter Mater 0, Cheney 1, Grba 2. strike
outs: De la Mater 1, Cheney 1,
Grba 4. pitchers' records: De la
Mater, 1 hit, 1 run, 3 Innings;
Cheney, 0 hits, 0 runs, 4 Innings;
Grba, 5 hits. 3 runs. 7 Innings.
Winning pitcher: De !a Mater.
Losing- pitcher: Grba. Umpire;
Metheny. Time: 55 mln.
There will be a meeting at the
Pacific Softball League park on
Friday, Feb. 24, Immediately
after the Signal-26th Engineer
game. All persons concerned ari
urged to attend.
Fleck Maps
Plans For
Open Defense
Jack Fleck feels he will be at the
top of his game when it is time
for him to defend his Unitef State
Open title at Rochester's Oak Hill
Countr; Club, June 14-17.
"I have probably played fewer
rounds of golf than any chamoion."
neck says, cut I plan to play in
as many tournament as possible
this spring to bring my game to
a peaK.
Fleck not only has played little
since winning the Open, but his
background a late starter in pro professional
fessional professional golf, service hitch and
working at golf clubs, rather than
piayma for them eives him
limited playing background, When
compared to the top names on
the tournament trail.
Todot Fnconfo .35 .20
In Cinemascope
Humohrev Bogart In
Plus Joan Collins in
JW-v IDEAL .20- .10
John Payne In
"Ninety Nine River Street"
Elvira Reyes in


NAME'S THE SAME loe Graboski of the Philadelphia War Warriors
riors Warriors does just that as he latchet onto ball with one hand and
then wraps the free one around Ray Felix of the Knickerbockers.


tW5r-r T t

V.J r ti

W P.

Great While Fleet

New Orleans Service
1 s.s.

"ATENAS" ,.......,.,..i..,.. Fe'
"MARNA" e a.
"MORAZAN" J!"? ,f
"S1XAOLA" ""J u
'"TELDE" ; ?Iarc! ;
"YAQUE'' .Marcn ia
''MORAZAN'" -March 25
"SIXAOLA" ........April 1
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

York Service
S.S. "CHOLUTECA'' .........
S.S. "MMON''
S.S. "CANDIDO" ...........
S.S. 'METAPAN" ...........
S.S. "COMAYAGUA" ........

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



N.A..-..-vyafjyy"'''""f PmWKtn

nssaass -Mffitet

w lllVMvi a UA'tta sua ff .1
Americas with fast and

5 S.S. "SANTA LUISA" ....'..Due Cristobal, C. Z Feb. 22
J S.S. "SANTA RITA" ........ Due Cristobal, C. ., Feb. 29
S.S. "SANTA MARIA ....... .Sails Cristobal, C. Z., Feb. 21
S S.S. "SANTA MARGARITA" Sails Cristobal, C. Z., Feb. 2

S.S. "SANTA CRUZ" Due Balboa. C. Z., Feb. 24
S.S. "SANTA fE" ....Due Balboa, C, Z., March 13
S.S. "SANTA CRUZ" 7. . Sails Cristobal, C. Z., March 3
'Balboa only v'
CRISIOBAL: 2131 Z135 PANAMA: 2-0556 0557

Opn Nightly fram
1:00 p.m.

4lr-Csntlllond Kilsr
...........Feb. 20
Feb. 27
...Feb. 27
. ....... ; ......... .March $
................. ..March U
...... .............March 14
, March 19
....March 26

' i e

15 NATO Powers Powers-::
:: Powers-:: For Top-level

r SiHfzry Brief ins
PARIS, Feb. 20 (UP) Mem Members
bers Members of 15 NATO powers met
here today for a lop-level mili military
tary military briefing which may lead to
complete reorganization of the
Western Alliance.
Some 150 civilian and military
representatives of the 15 naiions
are taking part In the meeting,
due to last until Feb. 27.
They Include land, sea and air
commanders from all NATO
commands stretching from Tur Turkey
key Turkey to the Atlantic.
In addition, the three mem members
bers members of NATO's permanent
standing group In Washington
U.S. General J. Lawton Col Collins,
lins, Collins, Britain's General Sir John
Whitelev and France's General
Jean Valluy have flown herei
specially for the meeting.
Main problem facing the con conference
ference conference Is the fear by many too
military experts that the NATO
alliance ts out-of-date in terms
of atomic warfare.
This belief is based on the
fact that NATO forces are still
largely operating with the weap weapons,
ons, weapons, organization, and methods
of World War Two, and must be
drastically overhauled If they
are even to fight an atomic war.
TODAY .75, .40
2:00, 4:00, 6:30, 9:00 P.M.
The secrets of the strange
sion on H the Hill!
Mrtaytwt IVIM 1LIU flCTUBl
-HTfo v M-O-M M OOLMI n
Not since Scarlett and Jeze Jezebel
bel Jezebel has the Smith produced
such a woman!
' Mevrtftf
with Sidnty llackmcr
froducd, Otrvcicd and WrlHM
for ft Sent by PHILIP DUNNt
COlO by DE lUXf
l Ih. onci, of JTfPf.OPHONlC SOUND


c' S
. photographta
I 4 Senlhlsndl
jT jo
S Ctntory-fM
Bin I

"Let the people
31st YEAR

Ike Offers Excess Foodstuff

) o Aid
(UP) President Eisenhower to
day awaited response from West
ern European nations to his of
fer of American surplus farm com-
The Chief Executive announced
yesterday that this nation was
ready to make surplus agricultur
al products available to the coun countries
tries countries of Western EuroDe now suf
fering one of the most cruel win
ters of the century.
Such details as whether the
commodities will be given or sold
and the quantities to be involved
depended first on the desires of
the Western European nations and
a determination of their needs.
Tha Presidant't dramatic of of-ftr
ftr of-ftr applitd, for th present,', at
laast, only to Western Europa
and not to countries bthind tho
Soviot Iron Curtain.
From Scandinavia to the Medi Mediterranean,
terranean, Mediterranean, Western Europe for
more than three weeks has been
gripped by an historic cold wave.
Hundreds of lives have been lost
and crops destroyed by floods.
heavy ice and snow.
The President noted yesterday
that France alone has lost about
one-third of her current wheat crop.
Howling blizzards swept across
northern Europe again today,
causing a North Sea collision of
two British ships and coating the
, X

' (NEA Telephoto)
FORE! President Eisenhower tees off at the Glen Arvin
Country Club In Thomasvllle, Ga., in his first game of golf
) since being stricken by a heart attack last September.


RIDING THE COURSE President Elsenhowe? ie.ftf 'tli

his first game of Rolf since his
i -- --
an electric


knout the truth and the


Suferng Wesf

! ice bound continent with
layer of snow.
1 The death toll in Europe's bit-
terest cold wave in modern histo history
ry history soared to at least 723 as Mr.
Eisenhower offered U. S. emer emergency
gency emergency aid.
Mr. Eisenhower offered to make
U.S. surplus farm commodities
available to western Europe in a
statement expressing America's
"deep felt and sincere concern."
in Belgrade, Yugoslav govern
ment officials disclosed that Rus
sia had allotted approximately $11,-
00 for aid to flood suiters in
Yugoslavia. Soviet Premier Niko Nikolai
lai Nikolai Bulganin sent his sympathies,
Belgrade added.
Tht most dramatic cold wavo
accidant occurrtd in tha blinard blinard-throuded
throuded blinard-throuded North Sta, w h a n a
small British coastal vassal
sank aftar colliding with a 7,000
ton freighter which almost cut
it in two.
Six of the 21 crewmembers of
coaster Colohester drowned follow following
ing following the collision with the freighter
City of Sidney off the British
coast. The survivors were rescued,
by a sister ship.
The blizzard cut visibility to
less than 10 yards in London, l he
heavy snowfall extended across
the channel to northern trance.
Snow also fell in Sweden and in
heart attack, travel o'i, Ivl
v.uu, 4.uiiioaruic, ua.. in
golf cart.

-' '.-V 'm

country is safe Abraham Lincoln.

Italy, where the cold spell has
caused an estimated 10'4 million
dollars damage to fruit and flower
Jail Keeper Held
For Lelling Seven
Prisoners Escape
: LAREDO. Texas, Feb. 20 (UP)
i Jailer Roberto S. Hernandez
was held In his own jail today
on charges of helping seven pri prisonersthree
sonersthree prisonersthree of whom are still
at large escaped bv smuggling
them hack saw blades for $55.
District Attorney E. James Ka Ka-en
en Ka-en said Hernandez, 38, admit admitted
ted admitted during a lie. detector test last
night his riart in the plot. Ka Ka-zen
zen Ka-zen said Hernandez apparently
was the only one besides the pri prisoners
soners prisoners who knew about the es escape
cape escape plan.
Tevan rangers planned to take
another jailer to Austin today
for a lie detector test, concern-
'rur a tallbreak last Nov. 5 by
itwo Milwaukee brothers who.
took Part In the escaoe earlv last
Kazen said the second test
didn't necessarily mean that the
jailer was suspected, but was an
effort to "clear up the Novembsr
Four of the prisoners who
broke out Saturday were Captur Captured
ed Captured later in the day north of La Laredo
redo Laredo by border patrolmen using
an airplane and an automobile.
The three others still at large
were believed in Mexico, since
'ail keys taken In the break were
found near the baseball park of
Niievo Laredo, Mex., across the
Rio Grande from Laredo.'
Hernandez told authorities Rf Rf-ter
ter Rf-ter the break that he was lured
to the cell block by the prison-!
ers felo-nlng illness. Ke said they
seteeri him through the bars andi
choked and threatened to kill
him unless he surrendered his
COMING OUT This black
five-dollar stamp honoring
Alexander Hamilton goeson
sale at Patersftn, N.J., on March
19. Likeness of Hamilton was
reproduced from a photograph
of a painting by John Trum Trumbull.
bull. Trumbull. The painting is from the
Mellon collection in the Nation National
al National Gallery of Art, Washington,
I" ft

I ijj!!jm
: i s J
i a 4
' I i ,7 r- I
l t i
it Af Vf'" v.
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t .,..::.'::,.-!
. j
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TICKETS for the Carticr Jewelry Exhibition were given to the presidents of the Rotary and
Lions Clubs, Dr. Pedro L.n. -.e Drin and Jacobs Maduro by the J1rfc Lady of Panama, Mrs.
-OlRa-A-ie-Ai-i.-who rnStimnt iht-fnlt Vnrrin 4 smmiiAM,'l bU-xi'lUUail.. wlU wlU-take
take wlU-take place In the patio cf v-,ir El Panama at 8:30 p.m, nrxt Baturday, jts purpose Is to
collect funds so that id. ., :..m children may receive the Calk vaccine,


crops along the Italian Riviera.
In France, Germany and Aus Austria,
tria, Austria, massive ice jams piling up
since mid January touched off
floods and threatened bridges and
ounuings along the banks.
In Franca, Troops dynamittd
n let jam thrtatoning woodan
bridgo ovtr tha Stint Rivtr at
Mtlun, south of Paris.
1 he blast shattered a stained
glass window in famed Notre
Dame Cathedral, down the river.
showering choirboys at morning
mass wun glass.
in Austria, a floating mass of
ice eased slowly down the Danube
toward Vienna. Along the same
river, jn Passau, Germany, floods
caused by the ice-jam spread for
mnes on either side of the river.
Villagers at Mandela, in central
Italy found the shoes and post-bag
vi a posiman wno nas Deen mis
sing for three days. Police said
he may have been eaien bv wolv
es driven down from the mount
ains by hunger.
Mixup In Passenger
Lisls Causes False
Marine Death News
TION, Calif,, Feb. 20. (UP) -A
Marine court of inquiry met to
day to investigate a tragic mixup
in passenger lists that caused
nextrof-kia to be told incorrectly
that their Marine relatives J had
been killed in a plane .crash.
"We want to see that nothin.
like this ever happens again,
said Maj. Gen. Clayton Charles
Jerome, commanding general cf
Marine aircraft from the West
Coast to Hawaii
Forty Marines died in the crash
Friday of the transport near
Niles, Calif. Six listed separately
as crew were identified correctly
and their relatives notified. How
ever, passenger lists somehow
were switched and relatives of
Marines on another flight in the
five-plane convoy were told incor incorrectly
rectly incorrectly their Marines had been kill killed.
ed. killed.
The Marine Corps released a
correct list today.
The court of inquiry a briga
dier general and two colonels-
took testimony under oath, Je Jerome
rome Jerome said. Its hearings will last
at least several days, he said.
"Speed is not the essence in this
type matter," Jerome said. "We
want to get all the facts of how
such a tragic mixup occurred
that is, how the wrong passenger
manifest became attached to a
flicht plan,
"Above all, ve want to

whether if it was the fault of ouri"monster fish." ; Several persons
system or of an individual.", 'reported seeing it splashing about;

Many Marines who were not on
the ill-fated plane reported their
families did not belive them when
they telephoned to say they were
all right. The relatives had benn
notified of the deaths officially
The transports were en route
from El Toro to Alamed?., Calif
Naval Air Station with 160 Hawaii Hawaii-bound
bound Hawaii-bound troops when the crash 6c


' A"

Raises Cry Of

SAVANNAH. Ga.. Feb. 20 (UP)
A segregation leader who also
has a strong voice in allotment of
Georgia education funds told the
student body of a Nesro state col
lege at the weekend that "carpet
baggers" are again trying to di divide
vide divide the South and that blood
shed may result.
Some 900 of the 1.000 Negro stu
dents at Savannah State College
heard Roy V. Harris through po
litely and applauded wjien he fin-
Thtrt was no obvious boycott,
picktting or any othor dtmons dtmons-tration
tration dtmons-tration although tha Nationl Assn.
for tht Advanctmtnt of Colortd
Ptoplt had dtnounctd Harris's
appaaranca and calltd for pro pro-fast
fast pro-fast by tha studtnts. NAACP
Itadars havo calltd Harris a
Harris is a member vt the State
board of regents, which governs
the Negro coliege here as well
as other units of thte Georgia u
niversity system.
He Is one of the founders of the
States' Rights Council of Georgia,
a pro-segregation group, and was
one of the first to protest Gerogia
Tech s appearance in the bugar
Bowl against a Pittsburgh Negro
Harris spoke here at the invita invitation
tion invitation of Dr. W. K. Payne, presid
ent of the institution, for the de
dication of a group of new build buildings,
ings, buildings, He said Negroes of Georgia
should be proud of their race
bacausa it has madt mora prog prog-rass
rass prog-rass in tht 90 years tinea tha
Civil War than at any ptriod in
its history baforo that conflict.
"We can live together as two
great- races, each maintaining its
own pride and each its own integri
ty," Harris said. "So long as we
do the hope of the future will be
bright. But with strife, turmoil and
bloodshed, the hope of the future
is dismal.
He traced the so-called carpet
bagger period of the reconstruc-
venturesome" people came to the
nun in liir nuuiu wiicia m is u
reeion "for the sola purpose oi
enriching themselves and taking
advantage of the members oi your
Now, Harris said, modtrn-day
"carpetbaggers" are back "with
tha tarn old promises... thay
coma soaking your aid to return
to tho eld days of bitterness.
"White neoDle. of this state will
not voluntarily surrender tneir
way of life. They will fight for its
continuance and preservation,
Harris said that meanwhile the
state is working hard toward
making education facilities equal
for all. regardless of race. He not
ed that the quality oi instruction
:nd educational opportunity is tar
upcrior at Savannah state trom
what it was two years ago.
Police Con Thames
For Red-Eyed Fish
LONDON, Feb. 20 (UP)- A po police
lice police launch searched the Thames
River in front of the h6uses of
Parliament last night for a
One man told police the "fish"
was between 25 and 50 feet long.
Another said it had "big red eyes."
The police reported "nothing un unusual
usual unusual sighted."
F. W. Squire, pierman on duty
at Westminster pier said "no fish
can live in the river here, owing
to pollution."


thA,BERtf FSE A Church EnBlandeArgymlPn"a!d
Church L i.rince? Marga"t will leave thlngllcan
Church to become a. Roman Catholic is false and "ifthnnJ
foundation. The Princess and (Queen Mother
are shown above leaving the London Casino after viewlnz
a movie.

Oft-Married Tavern Keeper
Leaves 40 Wills, 16 Wives

. t,W Ji. J
Lawyer Percy Foreman is trv-
'8 io get a mite tor a widow
from the estate of a man whose
hobby of writing win was pnirmli.
cated by another hobby of getting
uiomcu ana aivorcea.
Foreman helipvnc th3t ih
left 30 or 40 wills and was mar
ried is or 16 times.
foreman's client is Mrs. Sheila
r rice. Who IS 19 and h hnn.u.
colored hair. She
the death three weeks ago of Ray
rnce, oa, a tavern, operator.
He left $11,000 in the bank. The
Internal Revenue ServiVn sena
his tavern after his death to satis
fy a 524,800 tax lien. Mrs. Price
still thinks she may get some
"He left an estimated 30 or 40
wins." foreman sa d. "He had a
naDit of writing wills for anyone.
He did it just for fun.
"Price left Sll.OOO n the bank
ana is supposed to have a lock
box full of $100 bills somewhere,
out, we naven t touna it yet.
Ht was a strange man," the
widow said, "but I loved him
dearly. Marriage and wills were
nis bobby. That Is. until I came
along.. He told me we were ma r-
neu longer man i e caa oeen
j i ...
married to his former wives.;
She went to work for him m
February. 1953." as his cashier.
and they were married the same
month. She said that in March,
1954. he told her that he had in
dulged himself in his hobby and
divorced her.
So, she said, they were married
again in Richmond. Tex. She said
that before her husband died Jan.
23, he told her he had divorced
her jgain. She said she had a
lawyer check and h told her that
her husband bad gotten a divorce
in February, 1955.
Nevertheless, she tnmKs s n e
has the best claim to being
Price's widow. She said the only
contenders for the estate so far,
besides herself and the govern


0.60 0.30
- 315, 4:42, 6:44,8:45 P.M.
- -in 1
Blie had been "THE OTHER

story on par? 9

ment, are her husband's brothen
ana a daughter.
v, Jhty llav! filed one 6t will,
her husband dashed off, fo, pro probate,
bate, probate, she said, but she has had
Foreman file a protest to it
Envoys Begin Talks
On Refurning Saar
Region To Germany
PARIS, Feb.. 20 "(UP)- Repre Repre-sentatives
sentatives Repre-sentatives of France and West
Germany met here today to dis dis-cuss
cuss dis-cuss terms for returning to Ger Ger-many
many Ger-many the disputed Saar area which
was all but annexed by France af after
ter after each of the two World Wars.
.French Foreign Minister Chris Chris-nan
nan Chris-nan Pineau and West German
Foreign Minister Heinrich von
Brentano nresided at tha nnonin
session of negotiations expected to
uiag on ior weeKS. i .
There is little doubt that France
Will DOW to the will nf tha QaoK
majority that voted in October for
reunion with Germany, but Pi Pineau
neau Pineau will seek to drive the hard
est Dargam possible in return for
secession of the territory;
The negotiators Un wilt fata
ur other pending problems in an
effort to "clean up the French.
German file" as a preliminary to
a new drive for European unifies.
The Saar Basin, with its rich
reserves of coal and steel, has
been one of the principal bones of
contention hrtwepn Franra a n it
Germany since the end of World
. France trnvarnpri the Saar nn.
der a League of Nations mandate
for 15 vears.aftpp tha first trraat
war, out when the saarlanders
were given an opportunity io ae ae-cide
cide ae-cide their own future they voted
overwhelmingly to return to Ger Germany.
many. Germany.
0.60 0.30 7
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