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"Let the people knotc the truth and the country is safe' Abraham Lincoln,
u C L i-i k-A-L VJ Li k iJ
it i w
PANAMA, R. P.' TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1956
-' -' :
900, 907,; Want
Minimum Wage Lav
Applied in Zone
Locals 900 and 907, GCEOC, AFLtect the workers only serves to
& UU, went on record today sup- lower the standard of living of our
porting inclusion of the C a n a I j people and is surely a detriment
one under uie t eacrai Minimum
Wage Law, arguing that the ou ou-preuie
preuie ou-preuie Court' 3 decision to include
the Zone should be adhered to.
ThtiVart no justified reasons,
the local unions stated, why Lab Labor
or Labor and Defense Departments of officials
ficials officials should oppose such a me me-sure
sure me-sure for the Zone.
N A letter was sent last week to
the national office of the Govern
ment & Uvic employes urganiz
ina flnmmittee. AL & CIO. in
Vvashincton. urging the internation
al Union to "make appropriate
rpDresentations supporting tne in
ciusion of the Canal Zone among
areas covered by the Federal Mi
nimum Wage Law.
The letter further stated:
"It is apparent that a number
of government sources up tnore
are 9ainst it, and use for an
argument the theory fnat Pane Pane-m
m Pane-m does not want a minimum
wage for tne Zone because it
wou.d disrupt the economy of the
xue unions pointed out that
"uMucr' certain individuals here
may De opposed to a minimum
wae for me Zone, the Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian Government has gone on rec record
ord record time and (.gain fa voting hifcu
er wages in the'Canal Zone.'
"In fact," the unions continu continued,
ed, continued, "Panama' President Ricar Ricar-oo
oo Ricar-oo Arias, has asked his own As Assembly
sembly Assembly to study the possibility of
establishing a minimum wage
rate lit the Republic."
inn. .'unions exolained to the
national oftice that because of tne
hnp ni minimum : wage in
tne Canal Zone, "contracting tirms
are able to underblid government
agencies in construction projects
"This usually remits ,u contracts
being awarded to private firms.
"Government agoncios, as
result f this, give reduction in
force to Zone employes, who are
later reemployed by the contrac
ting firms at a much lower rate
of pay with very little 'If: any
protection and fringe benefits
to which these same employes
were accustomed to."
"The unions are demanding,
the national office was told," that
action be taken to stop this type
of exploitation of Zone workers,
many of whom were union memb members
ers members in good standing at the time
they got reduction in force.
'This system ot awarding con con-'
' con-' tracts wiln no previsions to pro-
Allanlic Sidsrs Oel
Yeck 01 l!:rch 5
Internal Revenue Agent G.
Edward Glass from Jacksonville,
Florida will be In .Cristobal for
one week commencing on Marcn
5, with hours at -9:.op m. -to
12:00 noon and from 1:00 p.m.
to 4:00 p.m., each day, Monday
Taxpayers on the Atlantic Side
ctrt t,n r.omrilete as
much of their returns m they
can before taking them to Glass
for assistance In completing.
Glass will be in the American
Legion Hall in Cristobal across
' from the police station and the
This will be the last and only
trio- to the Atlantic side by an
internal Revenue Agent to give
' assistance in filing tax returns
" lor the remainder of the filing
period. . :..;. ' '.
The due date of final 1955 tax
returns and 1956 estimated tax
returns is April 16, 1958. f
However residents of the
Canal Zone and Panama have
an 'automatic extension to
' June 15, 1956, In which to file
final 1955 tax returns, hut if
advantage is taken of this ex-
: tension, interest will be due
on the unpaid balance at the
rate of 1 for the two months
, period. .J ; j .,: ,;';.
Wendell L. Lindsay, Agent In
charge, of 'the Balboa Office,
stated that Glass is not author authorized
ized authorized to. accept payment of taxes
due and that residents of the
Atlantic side should make their
remittances in the form of mon money
ey money orders or checks drawn on
the local bank and mall their
remittances to the Director of
Internal Revenue at either Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, Florida, or Balboa, Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone. I
He requests that those mak making
ing making remittance by checks drawn
on Canal Zone banks, mail them )
to the Balboa Office so that a
record can be maintained in
-that office of.-the ay men ts and
that the checks can be exchang exchanged
ed exchanged in Balboa for bank drafts
payable on the New York banks.
to the economy oi the Republic."
un tht other hand, a Feder Federal
al Federal Minimum Wage of Jl per
hour would eliminate this unde undemocratic
mocratic undemocratic exploitation and truly
help to stabilize and strengthen
the Republic's economy."
Local union officials today re requested
quested requested all other labor unions af affiliated
filiated affiliated with the AFL k CIO to assist-
in the fight to have the new
minimum wage rate of $1 per hour
which goes into effect March 1,
established in the Zone.
U.S. raters, are also being af affected
fected affected by this new trend of false
economy in the Zone, local 900
and 907 officials said.
Congressional hearings on the
bill are scheduled to start March
Tomorrow Last Day
For Car Inspection
Owners of private motor vehi
cles were reminded tooay tnai
tomorrow will be the last day
on which they may have their
vehicles inspected as required by
the Canal Zone traffic regula regulations.
tions. regulations. To date, approximately
3,000 vehicles have been In
spected by the Motor Transpor Transportation
tation Transportation Division at Cristobal and
Ancon. The military services are
inspectlnf and passing vehicles
owned by their personnel. f
The reeular inspection line
wilt be open tomorrow duriftar
the hours: which hav been in
effect since the first of the year
from noon until 8 n.m.
After tomorrow vehicle owners
will have to arrange with op
foremen at the Ancon and Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal garages of the Motor
Transportation Division for in in-SDectlon
SDectlon in-SDectlon of their vehicles during
shop hours from 7 to 11, a.m.
and from noon to 4 p.m.
Under traffic r e g u latlons
which, became effective last Ju July
ly July 1, private vehicles mvist be
inspected to establish the safe
condition and a d e q uacy of
lights; lamp or turn indica a. i
(tnese are required only on ve vehicles
hicles vehicles manufactured after Jan
1, 1958); brakes: steering me
chanls'. wheel a 1 1 g nmev:
horns and warning devices: rear
view mirrors; windshield wipers:
safety glass for windshields and
doors; and mufflers.
Inspectors have also checked
to see that the windshields and
rear windows are not covered
with stickers of various sorts. Ac According
cording According to the regulations stick-;
ers may be affixed only in a four!
inch square in the lower corners
of the windshields and rear
Police To Conduct
Bicycle safety classes will be
conducted by the Canal 7one
Police for Atlantic side children
on the first three Saturdays in
March. :; v
The first classes will be held
March 3 and March W in Mar Margarita
garita Margarita aj; the rear of the Mar
garita Clubhouse. The third class
white held March 17 in Gatrw
on Gavilan Road near the .site
of the old commissary. All clas classes
ses classes will start at 9 a.m.
Sergeant William E. Hughes,
of the Cristobal Police, will con con-duct
duct con-duct the classes durln? which
he will stress safety of the road
give the students a balance test
and offer other pointers which
will help Canal Zone children
to become better and safer bi bicycle
cycle bicycle operators.
Following the course, the stu students
dents students will be civen diplomas is issued
sued issued by the Canal Zone Police
The classes, which are being
held in conjunction with sim similar
ilar similar classes on the Pacific slds,
are open to all children over the
age of seven years.
NEW YORK, Feb. 28 (UP)-New!
York City sets out at midnight to tonight
night tonight to restore some peace and
quiet to its noisy streets with a
drive against horn tooting. i
the drive comes to a silent cli climax
max climax In two weeks when it becom becomes
es becomes a fine or jail offense tq nudge
An anti-horn-honking committee
thinks the whole program will
Despite the fact that he was
being evicted, ex-dictator of Ar
gentina Juan Peron yesterday
wok a cordial ieave of the lodg lodgings
ings lodgings he had called home for the
last three months, and moved a
little closer to the U.S. Embassy
wnich had pressed tor his ous ouster.
ter. ouster. - :J ...
peron moved shortly before 1
p.m. from the US.-owneu Hotet
Washington to the Lincoln A
partments In the Bella Vista a-
iea of Panama, just a stone's
throw from the U.S. Embassy.
llis departure from tut
Wasnington, which was noted
with interest by hotel guests
and passing tourists, appear appeared
ed appeared to be on a festive note
marked by friendly handclasps
The lact that he was being
evicted was not evident In the
actions of hotel manager sun-
ley Hamilton, or any of the Lo Lo-tei
tei Lo-tei Wasnington help.
One of tne bellboys remarked:
"He was a pretty good tip tipper.
per. tipper. I'm sorry he's leaving."
Just peiore his grey Cadillac
driven by private chauf teur Is
aac Ullooette pulled away with
ex AmDassador Carlos rascal!
and Colon Mayor Jose Bazan,
tne last bill lor $99.25 owed tor
one : week was paid by -Bazan,
wno was given a receipt for the
, The "good conduct'' -. letter
whicn Peion requested was not
issued. Tne manager explained
mat, it was not customary to
give departing guests statements
of this kind. .
About 10 suitcases and 10 box boxes
es boxes of luggage were piled into an
orange panel truck which led
the Peron entourage as it head headed
ed headed for 38th Street m Bella Vista.
Included In the baggage was
a doll, dressed up as 'Vancho
Lopez" which Pascal! : claimed
was the gift of a 'Worth Amer American
ican American gulitiend." He declined to I
name her. s
Bellboys at the hotel who
watched Peron's comings
and goings reported yesterday
that at least one woman was
a fairly constant visitor.
Sne has been Identified as E E-lema
lema E-lema D'Alexandero, a 40-yeai-
oid Argentinian nightclub enter
tainer who works at the Copa-
cabana; Peron recently had her
balled out of the Cristbbal jail
for trespassing in the commis
Meanwhile the party of three
men are settling down today in
their new abode, apartment No.
3 on the second floor of the Lin Lincoln
coln Lincoln Apartments.
yesterday they were greeted
by bare walls, and except for
three beds, no furniture.
In North Africa
ALGIERS, Algeria Feb. 28 (UP)
Reports of arson; pillage and
murder came from all thr.ee
French territories in North Afri Africa
ca Africa today. w I'y:'-:
- In the Constantine region of
Algeria, French troops killed
seven rebels and captured eight
among them a deserter. Terror Terrorists
ists Terrorists slit the throats last night of
two Moslems known to be pro-
Here In Algiers, in the Rue de
Guelma terrorists murdered a
special constable. His body was
found riddled with bullets.
' Just outside Oran,' at Nemours
rebels last night blew up a rail
way bridge causing a goods
train to be derailed.
There were no casualties.
In Rabat, in Morocco to the
westward, terrorists murdered
two Moslems in the Akkariquar-1
ter. .;.':' ':"'''.
How A bout
ence New York just as a similar!
campaigns eliminated noise from
the streets of Paris some years ago.
"It took just two weeks to make
Paris a quiet city," said Arda Bu Bu-lova,
lova, Bu-lova, chairman of the Bulova
watch company and head of the
It's lakeiTrVew Voik slx monThsl
to work out the details of its anti-
HEADING FOR THE DOOR of the Hotel Wash ington goes evicted guest Juan Peron (white
capi. Bfsirte him, nearest camera, chauffeur Isaac Giloberte totes the, parfv'g yr.e flece of
furniture a picture of Peron wrim boss of Argentina. Behind, with slide, comes former
Peronista. ambassador to Panama, Carlos Pasc all. The trio is now Installed in an apartment
close by the United States Embassy in Panama City. ,
. ; (Photo: Hindi Diamond)
ROOM WITH A VIEW Peron's new home in the Lincoln Apartments (left) gets a fine,
close view of the United States Embassy (far right). That's Peron's grey Cadillac in front.
. (Photo: Hindi Diamond)
Held In $500 Bail
On Slabbing Charge
The case of slender Panama
nian woman' charged with infix infixing
ing infixing a knife wound in the chest of
another woman was as continued
until tomorrow afternoon in the
Balboa Magistrate's Court.
Bail of $500 was set for Inocen-
cia A. de Pineda, the 33-year-old
defendant who appeared in court
wearing blue jeans and a sport
She Is charged with "assault
with a deadly weapon" on Grew Grew-ria
ria Grew-ria Vega. The incident allegedly
occurred yesterday at 2:30 p.m.
The complainant who was in
court today sported bandages from
her shoulder the chest. Police said
the superficial wounds were inflict
ed with a kitchen paring knife.
Mayor Robert F. Wagner decid-
ed last August it was too much to
' r r. :u i I
expect new lumeis, especially me
cabbies, to be quiet' all of a sud sudden:
den: sudden: .
"We are convinced a campaign
to eliminate horn blowing could
be made effective," he said then.
"But it 'jliould be preceded "by a
rather prolonged educational cam
Li vi J u U
EXUBERANT EVICTEE waves as he stands on theteps of-the
Hoter Washington, outward bound. Right is Pascall, left is
Teron's' Irlcna 'JoseD Bajarr-Tnayor"Of-Colon,-behind-r.
(Photo: Hindi Diamond)
WASHINGTON Feb. 28 (UP) Politicol tension
mounted in Washington today with the time nearing for
President Eisenhower to "say yes or no on the second term
Top Republicans expected Mr. Eisenhower's second
term announcement to come at a White House news
conference sometime tomorrow. But their expectations
constituted no manner of a guarantee.
Press Secretary James C. Hagerty has said the Pres
ident "in all probability" will meet reporters tomorrow,
but Hagerty specified no time for the conference.
The President wfls scheduled
to frold his regular weekly meet
ing, toaay witn. RepuDiican
House and Senate leaders.
But it was unhkelv he would
give the leaders a preview of his
second term decision, parueiuar parueiuar-lv
lv parueiuar-lv since another GOP presiden presidential
tial presidential nsntrant. Senate .ReDubllcan
leader William F. Knowland,
would be among the conferees.
Should the president aeciae
to -tell the leaders, however,- it
would mean that he would com communicate
municate communicate his decision to the na nation
tion nation within a short time.
Mr. Eisenhower knows realis
tically that CaDitol Hill is a de
cldedly flimsy place in which to
deposit a political secret.
A belief persisted in some
professional oircles that Mr.
Eisenhower might hold up a
definite announcement until
late Friday afterHhe New York
stock market closes for the
week to prevent any immedi immediate
ate immediate sharp market reaction.
The President alone had all
the answers and there was some
creditable evidence last night
Gail lard Highway
Effective at 8 a.m. tomorrow.
Gaillard Highway from Gate 1,
Albrook, to Corozo Street, will
be restricted to one-way traffic
in the southbound direction.
Northbound traffic will detour
at Corozo Street to Roosevelt
Avenue and Diablo Road to Dia Diablo
blo Diablo crossing.
This detour Is necessary in or order
der order to permit the Maintenance
Division to break portions of the
pavement and improve the
drainage preparatory to resur resurfacing
facing resurfacing Gaillard Highway from
Diablo crossing south to Tivoll
PAID IN FULL Bazan hands Hotel Washington clerk the
money to pay the Peron party's final bill $99.25 for one
week. A member of the National Guard contingent which,,
guarded t the Washingtoiwduring .i,eoa'i.tJlrse-month,?,; v
there looks on.
(Photo: Hindi Diamond)
, ImA LJ U v
that his decision will be a rela relatively
tively relatively last-minute matter as faj
as disclosure is concerned.
Dr. Leo H. Crisp ;
Dn Leo H- Criep, -Associate
Professor of Medicine at the
University of Pittsburg School of
Medicine, will address the staff
of Gorgas Hospital and guests at
3:30 p.m. Friday aternpon in the the-assembly
assembly the-assembly room Of the Isthmian
Medical Society In Ward 17, Sec Section
tion Section C, at the hospital.
Dr. Criep is a distinguished.
Internist and soecialist in a I.
lergy. The subject of his ad-
aress, "wmicai ana j'atnoiogic
Considerations of Allergy" will
be illustrated by colored slides.
Col. W. W. NIchol, Acting Su Superintendent
perintendent Superintendent of Gorgas Hospital,
has extended a. cordial invita.
tlon to physicians-ln 'Panama as
well as physicians and interest interested
ed interested medical personnel of the
various military installations in
the Canal Zone to attend." t :
Dr. Criep Is well known for his
many contributions in the fields
of allergy, immunology, and tn- -ternal
medicine. He is a lecturer
on immunology at the TJniver- t
slty of Pittsburgh and Chief of -the
Section on Allergy and' Se- 1
nior Consultant on Allergy ttf all 5
Veteran's Administration Hos-"
pitals of the United States. ;
He is also a member and past
president of the American Acad Academy
emy Academy of Allergy as well as a se senior
nior senior staff member in internal
medicine of several large hospi hospital
tal hospital in Pittsburgh.
TUESDAY, rrCRTTAPkT 2 J, in." J
THE PANAMA AMERICAN' AN INDtPEXDENT DAILT. NETTSPAFEU
.. THE PANAMA AMERICAN
" rMtB 0 FUauaHIO r JUt MANAMA AMMICAN FftUS, INC
rouNoeo v NtuaN aouNasvtu. i nil
haodio AIA. OITO
, 7. H frutrt P. O. eon 3. Panama, n, or p.
. TlLt'HONI 2-0740 '9 LlM
. CtLt ADOt PANAMtmCAN. PANAMA
n.CN Cruet. U,I7 CINTHAL AVINUt HTWC I2TH ANB ISTH TIt1
FOMION .HtNTATIVl, JOSHUA 8. POWER. INC.
343 MADifON Avt. Niw VOdit. (171 N. V.
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MCNTM. IH AOVAK'Cf 72
'Pe H MOWTH. IH APAHCI '.JO .2 22
i POII OKI YIAH. IN APVANC , i IS. SO
VMII is YoU rORUM' THI MADIKS OWN COLUMN
Ik. ai.j u .... t. m
JUttHn art MCiTt4 tafully tat
E If caatrikute hrter dent
t day Lallan ara avaiuaaa m
a- Piuta lr la kta Ina lattart
22 Maatity af latter writan it Mi tn rtrittart ceiiHetaee.
Tan cwtaar etiamai aa taipaaiiailitf Ur ttattmaats ai eaiaieM
aratM i ltlcn tram raaaara,
7 He MAIL BOX
: It is somewhat of a surprise, the manner in- which ; the
Wage Board or Blue Collar workers have accepted the point
system, which is based on grade equivalents of skills, for com computing
puting computing points lor quarters. The table of grade equivalents is
-wottined in Appendix "A" USARCARIB Memo 97 and CAirC
riteg 40-5, which became effective Jan. 1, 1956.
in.. ti,j mnin,i to thnrniHrnlv rii.SCUSted With the
eslabiished eauivalents: however,
side The average employe know too wen inai ii aocs noi v-j
off 'to disagree too much with higher headquarters for some
reason they don't seem to appreciate.
r So I would like to use tne Mail box as a medium to expose
the perpetrators for the unfairness to the Wage Board employes,
in- determining grade equivalents by skills.
The compuvation lor points lor service, contained in Ap Ap-npriniv
npriniv Ap-npriniv "A." is an improvement. However, points computed tor
WB and WB3 on grade equivalents stink. How two generals
and lour colonels could suomit to such a ridiculous document
is beyond me. ,
Would like to point out that every single WBS grade has
been discriminated against. There Is as much as 30 points dif dif-lerence
lerence dif-lerence between a Oti and WBS employe wiih the iame basic
salary. For example, a WBS
Dolnw: a GS-7. base Day t'i.'U
points aifierencel Do you realize just how much 30 points is
equivalent to in actual service?
Well, in case you don't know thirty (30) years. Thirty
(30) years of service Is conslderaole more years oi service than
the average tederal employe accumulates during a liietlme. Now,
do you tmnk this is tair, or aocs a Od donar ouy more tnan a
'WBd dollar? by the eataolished grade oi equivalents in Ap Appendix
pendix Appendix "A uoesu't a Wage Board employe pay more income tax
and retirement than a do?
Civil service ooes not, nave anything like grade equivalents,
and rightly so, as each job has been carefully analyzed and, a
basic wage established ior each Job according to skill. By the
way, Civil tier vice Regulations are applicable in this Depart Department;
ment; Department; nevertheless it was deemed necessary in tnis department
to establish a grade equivalent. Ba,sed on what? God only
. Tne board that worked for weeks on the point system for
quarters, is at a total loss as to how the grade equivalents were
established. It is believed that, the Personnel Section of Army
and Air Force were contributing factors and used their Influence
to establish these preposterous equivalents.
. Now, having said my piece, I would like to express the senti sentiments
ments sentiments of all the Wage Board empioyes in verse. Dedicated to
ail the unreasonable souls, living and dead, who were respon responsible
sible responsible ior the computation of grade equivalents in Appendix "A."
Sixteen tons, what do you get?
A lew more points lor the ueneral's pets
It's not the salary that gets you a house
just be a CS and look like a mouse.
So all you Wage Boards step aside
Make room for the OS with his blushing bride
Just be content to live in the slums,
concrete house is not for you, bumsl
t Several weeks ago I took the trouble to write an article in
j; the Mall Box advising my good neighbors in Panama on how
i to get better TV reception than the gringos on the other side
'"-' of the line by simply forming a small screen cone and attach-
ing It to their TV antenans. The purpose of this cone was that
It would scoop up extra wattage thus providing better TV re re-,
, re-, ceptlon. ..
This Information was intended only for my good neighbors
c In Panama and I expected that they would quickly put the Idea
i ; to use thus enabling Panama to be that much ahead of the
. Zonites In TV reception and know how.
However, acting on a hunch I scouted the Ancon area and
- i., before long found what I was looking for, sure enough there
perched on a TV antenna was a small cone just as I had de de-scribed
scribed de-scribed In my previous letter and this Outfit belonged to the
' very same Joker that recently received much glory and publicity
. due to the fact that h had Intercepted a Miami, USA TV
program and who has also been picking up central and South
American programs oractlcallv everv niehtt
But the clincher Is that he
wj wio laci uia ne i is using a wattcatcher on his TV antennal
" v. ttll'Mt my Mends and good neighbors of Panama,
." mis clory and credit r.oulrt ann shnuM kdv hinMj
. thus enabling a blow to be struck for Panama, but alas the
earty bird catches the worm and the gringos have undeservedly
t However I will continue research and should I come across
uuie rcvumuunary ideas
them to you, but next time my
Much has been said about
about the West Indians who live
who live In Panama? As a matter of fact, the government of
me united states is doing far more for the Panamanians than
their own eovernment is dolnar. The onlv thlnir t.h Panaman
ian government is doing, or
pennies that the Panamanians and West Indian, are earning
on the Canal Zone. The few West Indians who live on the
;: Canal Zone or In Panama are victims of the Panamanian gov government,
ernment, government, v -..-...v..,
I think the best thing the Canal Zone could do would be
to give citizenship to the few West Indians living On the Zone,
and let Panama do what It thinks best with Its own nationals.
Most' of the West Indians
American scnoois. Those who are not are taking some sort of
. study. They are Enellsh-SDeaklnff neoDle. and have no lnten-
tion of going back to their own
American government and their government speak the same
It might seem funny to say this, but It Is the truth. You
will remember that Panama has a law that Negroes whose orlg orlg-'
' orlg-' inal language is not Spanish can not be naturalized. I don't
know If this law iz being revised.
In the United States any Negro,1 regardless of his language,
can become a US citizen. Chinese and Indians used not to be
I, allowed to be naturalized I cannot recall whether this is stili
the case. But as you see, there is no discrimination against
' the Negro on the pjrt of the United States.
4 In Canal Zone courts any man can be heard, regardless of
, who he may be. In Panama the Judge doesn't want to hear
anything from you till he has heard rem some shyster.
II What Is happening in Panama? Canal Zone employes who
..live la Tanamahave la nay taxWhat.do they ect in return?
j; When you pay tax to the United States you get old age pen-T
.. slnns snrlnl sppurltw an manw nt.hKf hinpfit Who kanoflf a I
c'o you, get from Panamanian
tmi aatn at Tha Panimi Amaricaa
ara kaadW "ieitial
Imeafiaal If k eaam I awaei t
tna araar racawa..
limilatf ana Ml
they leei like what-can't-be-1 chinists is running this million
directive did come from toPdbllar a dayjitnke m 'Partner in
- 3 base pay, W-ri per noui, jj
per hour, 6J points. Thirty t30)
attributes these' successes due
on TV I win immediately convey
good neighbors of Panama, take
the Panamanians, but what
on the Canal Zone, and those
trvlna to do. in fleece the few
on the Zone are graduates of
land, due to the fact that the
By VICTOR RIESEL
FARMINGDALE, L.I, Brother,
it's cold outside. The blood freezes
on the faces' of police and pickets
and non-strikers. Angry men slug
it out before the gates of Republic
Aviation and the silence from
inside the great plant is louder
than the noise of yester-weck when
F-84 fighter bombers and guided
missiles were rolling out and F-105
Sonic Swept Back fighter parts'
went through the experimental
The, thud of the fist, the sicken sickening
ing sickening crunch of a club on a skull, the
roar of bitter men on both sides
are the signs that a tough strike
will always be the same as it was
aver since the first stone was cast.
But behind the old-fashioned
flurries between cop and picket
is the modern equipment of in industrial
dustrial industrial war mobile communi communication
cation communication systems, mobile hospitals,
mobile mess balls and a company
The International Assn. of Ma-
a mutual assistance pact in tne
aircraft industry, Walter Reuther's
United Automobile Workers' Union,
is standing by with a mobile edu educational
cational educational center a large van
equipped with loud-speakers.
In a specially rented parking
lot opposite the plant, the Machin Machinists
ists Machinists Union has most of its rolling
headquarters. A trailer is a roving
office, complete with telephones
in direct touch with the union's
main headquarters here. Other
union trailers at Republic's three
other struck plants can be con contacted.
tacted. contacted. Another trailer is a first aid
unit, equipped with bunk-beds for
the injured, An ambulance, with
two docjors waiting round-the-clock,
swings out onto the street
whenever a face is bloody, regard regardless
less regardless of whose face it is.
There is a fleet of station wag wagons
ons wagons the roving kitchens rush rushing
ing rushing sandwiches, soup, cake and
coffee to all picket stations. There
are loudspeaker cars. A union
voice spots the badge of a fist fist-swinging
swinging fist-swinging cop. Out booms the voice,
"There is badge number so-and-
so, from sucn ana sucn town, re remember
member remember him . ." Then the public
address system begins pepping up
Encouraeine word and litera-!
ture comes from the Auto Union
truck, too. For this is a coordin coordinated
ated coordinated wage campaign against the
aircraft and guided missile indus industry
try industry which is practically a gov government
ernment government industry. Fully 95 percent
of Republic's output goes to the
Pentagon, some time ago, neumei
and the IAM president,- A. J.
Hayes, sat down and negotiated a
friendship pact. No-raiding. Joint
clearance of all information.
In Los Angeles, the IAM pub pub-HshM
HshM pub-HshM riailv co-ordinated bulletin
of information from all IAM and
UAW negotiators to all negotiators
of both unipns. Y,
Thus two unions with a total
membership of over 2,10000, cov covering
ering covering the entire aircraft as well
as machine and auto industries,
work together as the contracts be begin
gin begin opening up.
Over at FairshfldV the contracts
expire this week on the Strato
Division guided missiles and
tet cneines .and it may be
struck, too. A big chunk of the
aircraft and missile industry thus
is rolling into negotiation at a
moment when the- White House
blasted Pentagon officials off their
chairs and told them to get pro production.
duction. production. So we run into a series of fas fascinating
cinating fascinating facts. Not. only the mod modern
ern modern strike. Not only the coordin coordination
ation coordination of two unions which will
help each other on strike fronts
even where one is not involved.
Wc run into national defense and
political issues as well.
The issue here is more than
just fringe benefits, such as three
weeks vacation after 10 years in instead
stead instead of 15; medical and surgical
benefits to those who have retired
on pensions, and company unem unemployment
ployment unemployment insurance payments for
26 weeks (the.GAW thing).
The Machinists also want more
money in wage boosts, ine com com-nnv
nnv com-nnv hsx cone ud from insistence
on no wage increase ia an uuei
of a nickel an hour. The union
has come down from a pacKage
of about 40 cents, an hour more
in 9 cents. The company has de
cided that a nickel is au it win
give. The Machinists ana tne auio
Workers fear this will set the
national pattern. So the tignt is on
nut th ficht Is reallv on be
tween the Pentagon and the union.
Bpnuhlie oDerates on what is ac
tually a. cost plus expenses basis
on its $500,ooo,ow worm oi gov
pmment contracts. If tne com
pany increased its wage cost, the
Pentagon woum pay. ine union
says, in effect, the men are en
titled to the raise and otner im improvements
provements improvements and the Pentagon can
afford it. f
"What the Pentagon can't afford
is to lose time. Therefore, it must
push the White House into moving
into the strike and. that means
President Eisenhower mov
ine aeainst -the union. This would
throw the whole thing into the
Dresidcntial c a m p a i g n as a
smashed strike. This is just one
of many, such crises upcoming.
This looks likens showdown
Someone will have to back down
LOTS OF POTLUCK
GRAND RAPIDS. Mich. -(UP)
The Grand Rapids PTA Found
ers Day Picnic, described as the
UIKKCOL UVIUUV& C YCIIi, III WS UHlltU
ctir. inii ho hrU in riv, Anrti.
torium Feb.-3. About 1.600 per-
. ... ri v
' sons are expected to attend the
picnic while an additional 2,500 will
. sit in the auditorium's balcony to
WASHINGTON (NEA) Sec
retary of State John Foster Dulles
goes to India in March with half
a dozen foul baa strikes called
Coming on the heels of the Bul-
gamn Khrushchev propaganda
victory tour of South Asia, the
Dulles mission may be something
of an anticlimax. The Indians
might throw an all-out welcome
for President Eisenhower. The re reception
ception reception given Dulles may be
somewhat less spectacular.
. it is an open secret that India s
Prime Minister Nehru has no great
love for him. The strain is said
to go back to a slight which Dulles
gave Nehru while negotiating the
Japanese peace treaty, in one of
those strange piques of pride, hurt
feelings and Oriental superiority
complex which westerners can't
understand, India oian t attena tne
Then in 1953 when the U.S. op opposed
posed opposed India's participation in the
Korean cease-fre talks because
India hasn't been in the war
Nehru called Dulles' policy "im
mature," for two reasons.
First, Nehru thought neutrals
might bring the two opponents to together.
gether. together. Second, he thought Asians
should have a voice in settling Asi
problems not non-Asians.
As it worked out, India was the
neutral pWer that handled prison prisoner
er prisoner exchange after the Korean ar-
BINDA, New South Wales, Aus
tralia In my time I have ex explored
plored explored several brands of horse
sport, including quarterhorse races
in Texas, Indian pony races and
the usual brand of international
betting races. But I never ran
onto picnic races before.
I believe that the Australian pic
nic race is as strenuous a sport
as I ever encountered. A picnic
race is not so much an event as a
kind of weekly catastrophe at this
time of the year. This is mg graz
ing country, full of rich graziers
who grow' their own purebloodcd
racing stock in addition to the
sheen and cows that keep "em ricn.
So when Tom Williams, an old
friend who grows sheep at a place
called Chatsworth asked me down
for the picnicking I actually thought
he meant a picnic.
The nreliminary to the picnic
was a cozy, lime Diacxtie dinner
for about a hundred ioik at an
adjoining property roughly.the size
of Rhode island, reeling pretty
feeble from this one, which I at attributed
tributed attributed to virus Gordoni or gin gin-ooisonine.
ooisonine. gin-ooisonine. we progressed to a
charming race course at a place
called Funny Hill.
Each picknicker has the back of
his car full of food and grog, mere
j 1,034,300 '
MILITARY M CHT AND
f .. j... y.M.k..J. M
June 30, 1957, man at tne end or nscal 195B, this coming June. However, iney win fomcn-w
smaller in 1957 than thev were at the end of 1955. Estimated military itrenath on Dec, 31, 1955,
has been placed at J.900,000.
"Come and Get It"
Dulles Faces Dilemma
By PETER EDS0N
Dulles has been in South
three times since he became sec secretary
retary secretary of state, but in India only
once. This was with Harold Stas Stas-sen
sen Stas-sen in May, 1953, to talk foreign
Vice President Richard M. Nixon
followed this up in November on
his good will, round-the-world mis mission
sion mission for President Eisenhower. Nix Nixon
on Nixon wasn't too well received, either.
In September, 1954, Dulles went
to Manila where he signed the
SEATO pact, creating the Southeast
Asia Treaty Organization. India
did not attend and has not joined
the alliance, since Nehru opposes
all such military pacts.
Dulles went to the SEATO con conference
ference conference in Bangkok a year ago.
Afterwards he visited Burma to
assure Premier U Nu that SEATO
offered no threat to his neutrality.
The job of reassuring Nehru on
this score was left to Anthony
Dulles capped his own unpopu unpopularity
larity unpopularity in India when he made his
unfortunate Goa statement about
having discussed Portuguese "prov "provinces"
inces" "provinces" in the Far East during the
Washington visit ofPortugal's For Foreign
eign Foreign Minister Cunha in Decern
ber. : V
This being the situation, -about
the only thing Dulles and Nehru
can talk about to improve their
relations will be American partici
By BOB RUARK
is an intermission for eating, but
it is expected that each man must
do his duty, which means a social
sip with everybody there. I expect
there were about 200 people there,
100 of whom I had seen the sight
before and who looked no better
than I did.' v
An Australian cooped up is fright frightening
ening frightening enough as' a host; give him
room to move, open ah to .make
him thirsty and dust on his tonsils
and he is a mighty man, indeed.
I am not an Aussie and I am not
a mighty man, especially in com competition
petition competition with about a hundred of
the billabong boys.
The horses ran and the imported
bookmakers shouted their prices
and the rains came and went. My
hottest tip ran backwards from the
starting post. The gentlemen jock jockeys
eys jockeys looked as dishonest as any jock jockeys
eys jockeys I ever met and the gently gently-bred
bred gently-bred horses looked as dishonest as
the average run of horse, which is
very shiftly indeed.
-1 have encountered various
brands of hospitality and I would
say, that I rank Australia over Tex
as and Kenya over Texas insofar
as makuung is concerned. And I
rank Texas very high in suicidal
i 1,034,500 i
; AIR FORCE
iVT;; 916.000 CS
,863,774. ,W m
mm L infcn i i
Figures are from the Department of
KE'S BUDGET Here i how America's armed misnt win nw w
pation in India's current five-year
Up through last June 30. U.S,
aid to India has amounted to 528
million dollars. This includes a
wheat loan of 190 million dollars
and other loans of 100 million. This
year's budget is for 60 million aid,
Including 10 million in Point Four
Nearly everyone who goes to In India
dia India seems to come back convinced
that the country is free but inde independent,
pendent, independent, neutral but nationalistic,
socialistic but democratic and anti anti-Communist,
Communist, anti-Communist, badly in need of eco economic
nomic economic help if it is to be kept out
of the Soviet orbit and almost
impossible to understand.
President Truman's Ambassador
Chester Bowles made friends with
Nehru. But the two-billion-dollar
long-range aid. program which
Bowles mapped out, Congress re refused
fused refused to consider;
" Eiserthower" administration esti estimates
mates estimates of what's needed vary
between 75 million dollars a year
for three years to 250 million dol dollars
lars dollars a year for five years.
: Because of Nehru's unwillingness
to play better ball and the fog in
understanding, the chances of
large-scale aid seem dim.
Any .change in the existing situa situation
tion situation which Dulles can bring about
should be an improvement. The
present state of strained relations
couldn't be worse.
So It came to pass that I did
not attend the celebratory ball, at
which everybody wears a white tie
and gloves and long ball gowns.
We wcaved drove, that is back to
Master Williams' baronial halls and
dropped slightly dead. What hap
pened at the ball I can t say, but
I bet it was violent.
I imagine that the, life of the
Aussie stockman is much the same
as we enjoyed in the South in the
old Scarlet O'Hara plantation days.
There is the same pattern of hard
work combined with opulence and
interdependence on each other's
The same man who is scracklngl
a stockwhip, drenching a sheep or (,
vetting a horse in the morning'
might well be playing polo in the
afternoon and turning up for din-
ner in a tailcoat. People drive vast
distances to visit each other and a
ball, when properly thrown, is real really
ly really a ball.
It's a lonely life but a lively life,
and as long as people keep wear wearing
ing wearing clothes the grazier will still
be able to afford his picnic races.
But I reckon that one picnic race
in a lifetime for an effete foreigner
1 .ill K lihilv lars'if fl I
r DREV PCARSQU
WASHINGTON Senator Albert
Gore, Tennessee Democrat, picked
to carry on the gas lobby probe, is
a young Senator of unimpeachable
integrity who stood up against .Sen .Senator
ator .Senator Lyndon Johnson in backstage
discussions of the gas lobby, Gen
insisted the whole sas lobby in investigation
vestigation investigation should be broadened.
When Senator Hennings (D., Jlo.)
was called to Johnsons office to
persuade him to side-step the Case
investigation Gore went with him
at Hennings request.
As the hour of two p.m. ap approached,
proached, approached, Gore and Hennings were
still closeted, with Johnson and
Johnson was still arguing that tie
regular elections committee, of
which both Hennings and Gore we
members, should not investigate.
Finally Gore became impatient
"Let's go, he told Hennings,
"Its after two p.m. and Senator
Case. was scheduled to meet with
us at two.
"Go ahead, shot back Johnson,
"I didn't invite yon here.
Gore and Mansfield of Montana
will be the two Democrats on the
regular Elections Committee. They
can be depended upon to do a good
job. Curtis of Nebraska, the Re Republican
publican Republican member, has thrown ev every
ery every possible roadblock in the path
of any broadened investigation.
Some residents of the nations
capital, especially the lobbyists,
have long wished the most terrible
fate known to man on me. They
would not object to my being boil boiled
ed boiled in oil even Superior Oil or be being
ing being shoved off the top of the Wash Washington
ington Washington monument just accidental accidentally.;
ly.; accidentally.; I am indebted to the House Ap
propriations Committee, therelore,
for evincing concern about my phy physical
sical physical safety.
Some weeks ago, 1 accompanied
alcohol tax unit agents on the raid
of a moonshine still near Roanoke,
Va. Except for a near case of frost
bite. I encountered no grave dan
eers during the raid, and later por
trayed on television the gun-point
arrest of the moonshiners. They
turned out to be rather friendly
fellows, however, and even con consented
sented consented to be interviewed on tele
But the other day, Representative
J. Vaughan Gary of Virginia voiced
alarm over my part in the irama
He was questioning Secretary of
the Treasury George M. Humphrey
behind closed doors.
"The Committee was rather sur
prised to hear on the radio and
in the press that a newspaper re
porter and photographer had ac
companied one of the raids ot tne
alchol unit of your department,
declared .Representative Gary
gra vely .; 'V i- ( ,;' -' -; ;--r ; :- ?.
"It is entirely Possible; that a
person accompanying a raiding
party of that kind could be sen
ously -injured and, i .present I
question as to whether the govern
menf should compensate that per
son for his iniuries.
Secretary Humphrey said that he
wasn't personally acquainted with
the case, but Representative Gary
pressed him: V
' "I am just questioning the prop
ricty of a raiding party going out
to raid stills, which we all admit is
a very hazardous undertaking, car
rying along with them reporters
"I do not know Mr. Chairman,
replied Humphrey after some
"I do know from watching the
television that in some of the shows
newspaper reporters unearth a lot
of facts. I do not know any more
than you do about this, but. .1
should think there should bc9j good
reason for it if they accompany a
"If there is a good reason, in insisted
sisted insisted Gary, ."we ought to know
Humphrey promised to "check
into it. 1
"I would kind of like to go my myself,
self, myself, he added wistfully.
' j fourth US.
2 Leaves out
3 Prying devices
4 Boy's name
5 Years (ab.)
6 John Todd
I t Persian
13 Repeat from
20 Sign seen at
28 Long nth
6 Gave food to
"7 Here (Fr.)
21 Oleic acid salt
rt i MM8 P ''Li
ii H ET j
r -" s J
... W iV
Mi r Jm
J 'ta TV J.
TZJ EI: L
SI Drink made
33 Book ef maps
38 Diamond Diamond-cutter's
cutter's Diamond-cutter's eup
40 Biblical name
42 Dress edge
44 Goddess ef
COMMUNISM IN SPAIN
Behind the riot-headlincs from
Spain are some disturbing facts to
indicate our billion dollar 'invest 'investment
ment 'investment in Dictator Franco, made at
the urging of Francos $75,000 a
year lobbyists,' Charles Patrick
Clark, rests on shaky ground.
Here are the highlights of the
pessimistic intelligence from
1. Franco is getting old and i
2. The Franco bloc is gradually
disintegrating. Its split with bitter
internal quarrels between the mon monarchists,
archists, monarchists, the falange youth, and
various business groups.
3. There Is uneasiness among
workers, open revolt anions stir--
dents, a general weariness after
17 years of dictatorship.
The big Spanish problem, as in
all dictatorships, is who will re
place the dictator when be goes?
a democracy is geared to tase
changes in its stride, but not a
dictatorship. A Spanish monarchy
would get nowhere. There would
be immediate revolt. change
from Franco to some military lead
ers sucn as General Munoz Grande
or General Garcia Valino would
only align two rival army groups
against each other.
FLIRTING WITH MOSCOW
But the most serious problem is
Spanish flirtation with Russia at
the top and a drift toward com communism
munism communism att he bottom.
The Franco government ha noth nothing
ing nothing in common with the democra democracies
cies democracies except getting American dol dollars
lars dollars to bolster its regime. But
Franco does have something in
common with Russia upsetting
the French in North Africa and
expanding Spanish domination in
that rich area.
For years Franco has been stir stirring
ring stirring lip the Arabs against the
French. Now Russia is doing the
same; so Franco is comparing
notes with Moscow in regard to a
common policy in North Africa.
At the bottom meanwhUe, large
groups of Spaniards who have re resisted
sisted resisted the dictatorship for a demo democratic
cratic democratic form of government have
received no encouragement from
the western democracies. So they
have been veering toward com communism,
munism, communism, There has been deep Com Communist
munist Communist infiltration among the stu students,
dents, students, workers' syndicates, intellec intellectuals,
tuals, intellectuals, even among public officials.
The tragedy is that Fascist to totalitarianism
talitarianism totalitarianism has prepared Spain
for totalitarian communism. Under
both Fascism and communism
there is no middle road.
NOTE U.S. aid to Spain large largely
ly largely came 'about as a result of t!ie
persistent efforts, of the late Senat
Pat McCarran of Nevada, Franco
lobbyist Clark, and his pal. Con Congressman
gressman Congressman Eugene Keough, Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn Democrat. After taking no in interest
terest interest in Spain, Keough became
friendly with Clark, turned up in
Spain, where $5,000 cash was stolen
from hi? pants in a sleeping car.
How he happened to have $5,000
cash in his pocket is a mystery
never satisfactorily explained,
Secretary of State Acheson and
President Truman always opposed
aid to Spain, until Pat McCarran
rammed an appropriation through
Congress over their heads.
It's surprising how mony kids
try to get a good education with-,
out letting it go to their heads,
Answer to Previous Puzzlt
hot jRioioiH lg upj
Ivf T??e Tf a iloi
J a 3 Ti n 3 l HlBl
r? N l L X N B A It E.a
hTT b. Fc" o 5. Z 9. ZjEJ
"aTs; AiTsl' '"fT ZONA Tta
'p W "a i a" m i T'?I
' ' in iT?;f "ZZl
fT? I Nl
Tg0l TES 'IglRf
23 Dispatcher -23
33 Armed fleet
34 Soak up
39 Deep holes ...
41 Roman roads
42 Body part
,47 Oriental coin
48 Bitter vetch
50 Rot flax
Lone Ranger hear the program
TIFSr Y, FrERfART :s. loss
IT" PANAMA AMERICAS AN INDEPENDENT DAELT NEWSPAPER
' PAGE II
MORE TROUBLE After another heavy rainfall In the area, boats were used for -evacuation
in Grants Pass, Ore. The city was isolated by the flood waters, as new storms were
threatening the Northwest Pacific Coast
High Court Refuses To Review
Low-Rent Housing Project Law
WASHINGTON. Feb. 28 (UP)-
The Supreme Court raised new
doubts about the constitutionality
of the 1952 law barring members
of subversive organizations from
living in federal low-rent housing
For the second time this term,
the court refused to review a low
er court's ruling on the question.
The lower court held that it is un unconstitutional
constitutional unconstitutional to require, tenants in
projects to swear they are not
members of any organization on
the attorney general's subversive
The court's refusal was an announced
nounced announced in a brief order. There
was no opinion.
The case involved five families
In Aliso Village in Los Angeles
who were threatened with eviction
unless they filea the required oath.
A California state court voided
the eviction notices on grounds
they were unconstitutional.
Some lower courts, however,
have ruled the requirement con constitutional.
stitutional. constitutional. Until the Supreme
Court hands down a definitive de decision,
cision, decision, there will be considerable
legal confusion about the validity
of the law.
Uaccsy cri career
In other actions today, the
nmed, 6 to 3, that workers may
stnxe in protect against en em
pioyer's umair 1 a o o r. practices
wiuiout waiting tnrouan uie w w-day
day w-day "coonng oif'' period reuuireu
by the Tait-iiarUey law in regular
collective Dargaimug aisputes.
Agreed to examine Uie eonstitu
tiondiiiy of a Micnigan law can canning
ning canning Uie sale ot Cooks wmcn con contain
tain contain ooscene language or passages
niceiy to corrupt tne morais ot
youin. Ten other states nave sim
Reinstated the conviction of Jo Jo-sepn
sepn Jo-sepn if. Kyan, former tast Coast
longshoremen boss, on cnarges of
accepung Si.sw Horn an employ
er ot watemont workers, we was
sentenced to a fine ot ,buu anu
six uiomns impnsonmeui. a low lower
er lower court tnrew out me conviction
on tecnnicai grounds.
Ruieu mat in an unfair practice
proceeumg Deiore the national La
oor Keiauons Board, a company
may cnaiienge a union s compn
ance witn'iue non-Communist af
faoavit requirement of the 'fau-
fidavit requirement of the lalt
should decide who is required to
sign the oath,
Cornfield Don Juan
Promises To Cease
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
9 8 3 tr tr-3
K 10 8 7 613
A J 1083
A Q 4 2
KJ 108 7 S
East" South West North
Pass Pass 3 Double
Pass 4 Pass 6
Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead V 9
West's opening bid of three clubs
In today's hand is not recommend recommended
ed recommended as a .general rule. Experts
sometimes make this kind of bid
wnen not vulnerable against vul
nerable onnnnrnts and it nfio'n nrn.
duces a good result. It's usually
a better Idea tn wail for s dinhtiv
better suit, since there's no great
aavantage in giving the opponents
the chance t o inflirt a d7oM
penalty but he ran into another
1 mi -A ...
uanger. ine strange opening Did
made it easy for the opponents to
: hid a slam that nthorurica ihon
' -. WUIVl ITIDb UIJ
would surely have missed. North
1 I W J
uau gooa reason to suppose that
nis partner naa a singleton club.
Little else was needed beyond a
good diamond suit, headed by king-queen-jack
or even by king-queen-ten.
As it happened, South's dia diamond
mond diamond suit was weaker than that,
but good play helped him make
up for the slight "stretch" in his
.bidding. .L.i... ;i.,,-i.,-
Declarer won the first heart
trick with dummy's ace and let
the, six of diamonds ride for a
finesse. He next led the "nine of
diamonds from the dummy, and
East stepped up with ace of dia diamonds
monds diamonds to return the queen of clubs.
Since West had failed to follow
Euit on the second round of
trumps, South knew that he had
to ruff twice in his own hand and
eventually place the lead in dum dummy
my dummy in order to avoid the loss of
a second trump trick. He began
the process by taking the ace of
clubs and ruffing a club..
East discarded a spade on the
second round of clubs, "so South
decided to use the hearts for his
second ruff. He led a heart to
dummy's king and ruffed the ten
of hearts by way of return.
By this time it was easy to
count the distribution of the East
hand. South therefore cashed the
queen of spades and led out dum dummy's
my's dummy's two top spades, followed by
me queen oi nearts. &asi naa to toi toi-low
low toi-low suit all the time, and South
cot rid of his last snade. The lead
-was- now ia .dummyr-and..East'
trumps were caught in the middle.
South made the-last two tricks,
thus fulfilling his slam contract.
CHICAGO, Feb. 28 (UP) A
baldheadcd cornfield Romeo
promised iff federal court today to
quit writing amorous letters to a
neighboring farm woman but said
he'd rather go to jail than face
fin tho Ktrpnffth of his nlfidfffl.
Judge Win G, Knoch put Loyd
Summers, ot r oio, in. on tnree
Kiimmnrs a rarnrr or imir
aHmittpH sending three letters to
his attractive neighbor. One of
them was signed, "uaiay.
In the letters, he proposed an
elaborate system ot communica communications
tions communications under which she was to hang
"nmp.t.hinff riaintv" On the clothes
line if she was jnteresica in a ren
Tip said he once SDent three
nights waiting in tne corntiem ior
the rendezvous wmcn never ma
Arrested on charge of sending
inriprpnt letters throuch the mails.
Summers told authorities:
"Put me in jail. I d rather go
there tnan tace my wne.
Rebellion 01 5,C CO
TEHRAN Tran. Feb. 28 (UP)
The Iranian government disclosed
today it had wished a rebellion
of 5,000 Javanrudi tribesmen in
the Kermanshah area of North-
Thp ppneral staff announcement
was the first word of the revolt
although "government troops had
been fighting the tribesmen for
Thp pnmmnninue said the mili
tary launched ao attack at dawn
nn Fph s that lasted for 20 davs.
The Javanrudis had refused to
submit to the authority of the cen central
tral central government, it said.-""
Thp Javanrudis are Kurdish
tribesmen, many of whom collab
orated witn tne communist sen-
tyled "free Kurdistan leader,
r.nvernmpnt trooDS used tanks
and artillery in the campaign, oc
cupying reoei strongnoias ana Rul Ruling
ing Ruling or, capturing many of their
Navy Augmenis Atom
Age Fleet 7i!hl!ev
Guided Missile Sub
WASHINGTON, Feb. 28 (UP)
ine wavy, fast converting to an
"atomic age" fleet, today disclos disclosed
ed disclosed plans to build the first nuclear nuclear-powered
powered nuclear-powered submarine capable of fir firing
ing firing guided missiles.
Like the atomic submarine Nau Nautilus,
tilus, Nautilus, it will be able' tn rrnico in.
definitely beneath the surface at
nign speeas. in wartime it could
surface off enemy coasts, fire its
deadly atomic missiles and race
away under water.
The Navy previously had re revealed
vealed revealed plans to build a conventionally-powered
guided missiles sub submarine
marine submarine at the Mare Island naval
shipyard, Vallejo, Calif. It will mo modify
dify modify the plans to provide for in installation
stallation installation of an atomic power
The Navy now has two conven conventional
tional conventional submarines the Tunny and
the Barbero which can fire guid guided
ed guided missiles. They are equipped to
launch the Regulus, a sweptwing
jet propelled missile which has a
range of several hundred miles
and a top speed of 800 miles an
Navy officials said the atomic
submarine will be equipped to car carry
ry carry the most advanced missies a a-vailable
vailable a-vailable when it is completed.
The new submarine is one of
two scheduled for the Mare Island
yard this year. The other is a nu
clear-powered submarine, but is
not slated to fire guided missiles.
Its. keel, was laid Feb, 21. ;
;S::r, 11 Persons
DAYTON, Ohio, Feb. 28 (UP) (UP)-A
A (UP)-A B50 bomber, based at a top se secret
cret secret Air Force installation, crash
ed into a farm house south of here
yesterday, killing all 11 persons
The plane fell about 10 minutes
after it left the Air Force's exper experimental
imental experimental laboratory at nearby
Wright-Patterson Field. The four four-engine
engine four-engine craft was described as
maiting a routine training flight
Names of the victims, nine serv
icemen and two civilians, were not
released pending notification of
the next of kin.
The huge airplane plunged into
the frame home ot a widow, Mrs
Medella Henderson, who was va
cationing in Florida. The bomber
burst into flames. The house and
a nearby barn owned by Mrs. Hen Henderson
derson Henderson were destroyed.
Morris Fawcett, a Dayton Jour Journal
nal Journal Herald photographer, said the
disaster was the worst he had ev
Fire seared an area the size of
a city block, Fawcett said. Parts
of the plane and bodies were
strewn over the area.
Persons who rushed to the crash
scene 10 miles south of here said
they saw the plane flying low and
that suddenly "went sjtraignt
A B50 weights 170,000 pounds. It
is 99 feet long, 32 feet high, and
has a wingspread of 141 feet.
The Air Force said the plane
was attached to the Wright Air
Development Command, the part
of nearby Wright-Patterson Air
lorce Base where much of the
Air Force's top secret work is
Firemen recovered nine bodies
soon after the crash.
28 Whooping Cranes
Gel Reprieve From
OTTAWA. Feb.- 28 (UP) -The
rare Whooping Crane, only 28 of
which survive, soon will e pro protected
tected protected by law against low-flying
aircraft, the Northern Affairs De
partment said today.
Effective April 1, no aircraft
will be allowed to fly lower than
2,000 feet over Wood Buffalo Na National
tional National Park, the spring and sum summer
mer summer nesting grounds of the birds.
No planes will be allowed to land
in the area.
The protected region covers
some 2,250 square miles, or about
one-seventh of the park's total
area, the park straddles the boun boundary
dary boundary of the Northwest Territories
and Alberta, . ; t
I i sr- E3' Hi
House QIC's $15,400,000 For Work
On Intercontinental Ballistic fissile
WASHINGTON, Feb. 28 (UP)
The House today passed a $15,-
40u,uo0 bill to speed research on
one of the big problems holding
up development of an intercon
tinental ballistics missile.
The measure, which now goes
to the Senate, was approved by
voice vote without opposition.
Sponsors described the research
project as a vital part In build building
ing building the weapon which may be a
decisive factor in event of war.
A Senate group now Is pre-
Newest Girdle Is
NEW YORK (UP)'- A girdle
is the newest item in. the "what'
won't they think of next?" depart department."
Warner Bros, features a fcanty
girdle with matching -bra in pastel
and white checked bathing suit
fabrics. The girdle is unlined, and
the firm said it wasn't trying to
"But the fabric will take to,
water,'' a spokesman said.
.are even fresher
. How's that for freshness? Not much,
. compared to KOOLS, the smooth
lightly mentholated cigarettes. If you're
' enjoying perfect health, light up-
a KOOL and inhale the pleasant,
t cool flavor. If you have a'eold, v
Fight up a KOOL and enjoy the soothing,
, mentholated smoke that's so easy
n your throat, and so refreshing.
SwiUkfrom "Hot" to
'- II I I l f I
Evaluation 01 All
Details Holds Up
Report On Smoking
NEW YORK. Feb. 28 (UP) The
research committee formed by the
tobacco industry to study the re
lationshio of lung cancer and
smoking said today new evidence
that heavy cigarette consumption
causes cancer can not be fully
evaluated until all details are stu
The tobacco industry research
committee issued a brief state
ment on a report of Dr. Evarts A.
Graham, St. Louis chest surgeon
and cancer researcher, that he
had produced cancer in rabbits by
painting the animal ears with cig cigarette
arette cigarette tars.
"His report will be studied with
great interest, said Timothy V.
Hartnett. chairman of the research
Committee. "It cannot be fully
evaluated until all the date and
details are made available for
"Doctors and scientists have
often stressed the many pitfalls
present in attempting to apply
flatly to humans any findings re
suiting from animal experiments.
"In connection with the report
it is important to know how the
tawyised were obtained. Were the
cikpwttes burned under conditions
atMmed by people in acutal smok smoking?
ing? smoking? Also, how many animals in
all were involved in the experiment?
"Precise answers to these and
possibly other questions are need
ed before this particular report
can be properly assessed.
GARY, InJ. (UP) -Fred
Chase told police four youths
struck him on the head and robbed
him in an alley. They escaped with
an empty silverware box and 24
gation to see if the U. S. mis-
paring to make a broad investi investi-sile
sile investi-sile program is lagging behind
that of Rusla as some senators
American Aviation Dally re
ported today that President Ei
senhower has Instructed Defense
Secretary Charles E. Wilson to
move faster on the work and to
appoint a missile "czar" quick
However, administration sourc sources
es sources said they had no knowledge
tnat the president naa written
Wilson such a letter.
The research .funds authoriz authorized
ed authorized by the House for the National
Advisory Committee ior Aero
nautics included $906,000 for im
provements to a transonic tun
nel and for bulkling an "atmos-
pnere-entry simuitor" at Ames
Aeronautical Laboratory, Mof-
fett Field, Calif.
The latter project will simu
late conditions encountered
when the atomic warhead of an
ocean-spanning missile plunges
100,000 feet .down through the
atmosphere at the end of its
The Intense heat generated
when the warhead, traveling at
high speeds, hits the lower at
mosphere Is one of the biggest
problems facing the missile ex
perts- The heat melts or. weak
ens most metals.
Rep. Dewey Short (R-Mo.).
member of 1 the House Armed
Services Committee, said the
warhead would be traveling 15
000 miles an hour as it plunges
toward its target.
In a report on the bill, the
committee said the atmosphere
simulator "will contribute di directly
rectly directly to the solution of t h e
heating problem. .. at a small
fraction of the cost of ft full
scale flight test."
The measure also includes $8. $8.-578,000
578,000 $8.-578,000 for the Langley Aero
nautical Laboratory, Hampton,
Va., and $5,962,000 for the Lewis
Flight Propulsion Laboratory,
- The committee also has an
proved four other secret missile
projects believed to involve land
for testing. Tney did not re
quire legislation, however.
HE'S COT HIS NUMBER When J. L. Coldenstein got hi first
.t of license dates in 1919. he liked the number so much that he
reauested and aot it every year since. He's shown above, in hi
garage in Golden, 111., beside his collection of plates compleU
fmm 1919 through 1958. This year's plate with the favorite
number is being carried on his son's car, however, as Goldensteinj
has decided to pass on the family "heu-ioonvv..
i 1 "" "" 1
Tho ONLY L'sn-Sfcp ilhhls to
Convenient connection via Guest
Deily Constellation to
if W TO 'Kiif SERVICE
Gateway la all Northeast U. S. JU
Twict-a-WMk from Mexico City
Windsor Detroit and tho Midwest
ContuU your favorito Travel Afn
av. nvou la Panama h r. m. 23-807
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC
NATIONAL BREWERY TNC,. hereby notifies its clients,4;;
that all plants will be closed on March 1st
. ' '-
For Constitution Day Celebrations
''i'y' ' :. v"; :-
Please place orders of BEERS and CANADA DRY
. products, in.. time for deUveries.
NATIONAL BREWERY INC.
2-2231 2-2233 2-2235.
TEE PANAMA AMERICAN AN HvDf PENPENT DA HI XETVSMFEn
-' TTESPAT. rrpRriRT I. l?5f
: Kleiner's TV Notebook.
(ui&st$ True Life Adventures
It'IEY AND TETE riKVTCS
Coca In Spectacular Decor
Preps Television Comeback
AH, LEE, HAVE SX BEK f ESN KJrf
eeoxuss ecwrf to k wvavwl a few'
N iSrE.S? S1TS E."CJ?E I TVc
rjusT Ay luck! Picsr t,v. ts w LF t U."
I .S VOtyNTESU-ASPI-M TIKE? UP I
PURINS THE AKCT1C VWINITEK J J VJ
months, the Alasxam ELACKFJSH 'Af-Y&ysZ
IS FJMZEM SOUPL,Y INTO THE ICE r t'',K V--'
124 ( FCOtHAST cA.V?
AS SOCH AS 1
t TO 6 WAS
By DICK KLEINER
NEA Stiff Corrtspondtnt
for Perry Corao. There's some talk
about Jonathan Winters, too. but
NBC fears headlines reading "Wia-
- NFW YORK (NEA) A ters is Summer Replacement."
.-pcrtacular everv night in the Phil Silvtrc In Baltimore, he got
wptk that's NBC's plan for the what he calls the highest compli-
J fjlv.re. By next fall, there'll be a : rent of his life. He was getting an
i series of specs for each night butiaward as TV. Man of the Year
sir.ee each series will be every i from the Baltimore Advertising
ih.'rd or fourth week, it U be a i Club and the guest speaker, Mary
ye- or so Detore me tinai goai is
. .nd, with CBS already planning
tw.-e as many spectaculars for
land's Gov. Theodore McKeldin,
told him that President Eisenhower
watches his show every week that
he can. It s his favorite, Mc
next season, television is on tne Keiain toia silvers.
xer;e of making a spectacle of I
ilsi- i I Sandy Wirth, despite her beauty,
her blonde hair and her trim fig-
A little wisp of a girl, in gold
toreador pants, a white shirt and
J hue slippers, stood in the white
. Jiving room of a fancy duplex
aoaiiment. There were white walls,
' white carpet, great baroque furni-
ture, statues holding flower pots, a
' golden sunburst on the white fire-
'Imagine," said lmofln Coca.
'1 got two cats, a dog and a South
American red squirrel and I go
and get a white carpet. Isn't that
The room is seldom used. Just
off it is a smaller room, warmer,
cozier, with a color TV set and a
chair on which Imogene Coca curls
while she watches TV by the hour.
"That othr room," sh said,
Suturing toward th whit room,
"1 had nothing to do with. I know
nothing about docor. Wt movtd in
horo and I happtnad to so that
gold sunburst thing in a itort
window. I don't ovon know what to
call it, but it fascinated mo. I
drovt past tho store in a taxi a
dozen times and finally went in
and priced it. When the man heard
, I was redecorating, he took over
nd did the whole room. Awfully
white, isn't it?" ....
Imogene and her pets aren't
quite as buddy-buddy as you
might imagine. She has a nice,
friendly relationship with the
poodle, but the cats and the squir squirrel
rel squirrel are on pretty thin ice.
hate the cats ana tney naie
We," she says. "And the squirrel
-he's got a, nasty disposition. He
was a Christmas present, l m try trying
ing trying to get rid of him to a zoo, but
Bpbody wants him. Can't say I
K imogene is coming back to TV,
for one time anyhow. She'll be
reunited with Max Liebman on a
ipectacular. They'll do a take-off
f a typical Liebman operetta, a
take-off on "Wide, Wide World"
and a take-off on the Ed Sullivan
show, among other things.
..In April, she'll -do a straight
dramatic role on the U.S. Steel
Hour and probably another play
noon after. She'd like to do a
Broadway play, too; there's" been
some talk about Anita loos adapt adapting
ing adapting "Happy Birthday" ai a musi musical,
cal, musical, which intrigues her, Nothing
Who's Doing What Danny
Thomas: He'll move his "Make
Room for Daddy" locale to the
suburbs, figuring a new setting and
new neighbors will shake up the
format. Paul Muni: He'll make a
rare TV appearance, opposite Polly
Bergen on the GE Theatre, March
4. He'll play a senator. The way
things are going, Congress will
probably investigate his campaign
funds. Kayo Ballard: She'll be ai
iummcr replacement on NBC-TV.
fco definite slot yet, but perhaps
the'll head up a
ure, is the despair of press agents.
She prefers going out with the
ushers on her show, "Super
Cicrus," to dating the celebrities
and the socialites who call.
"I'd rather do the things the
ushers can afford to do," she says.
"I enjoy a hamburger and a movie
more than a fancy dinner and
Sandy, 19, it one of the most
glamorous imports New York hat
had since Jenny Lind. You may
remember her as the "unofficial"
Miss America at Mitt Florida,
her charm and beauty and baton baton-twirling
twirling baton-twirling captivated the TV audi audience
ence audience who watched the Atlantic
City pageant. Officially, the wat a
(Incidentally, of her $1,000 schol scholarship
arship scholarship money, all but $100 is gone.
She squandered it on acting, sing singing
ing singing and lancing lessons.)
Her ultimate aim Hollywood.
"I've wanted to be a picture star
since I was 10," she says. "As a
child. I used to love to watch Doris
If that makes you feel old, think
how it makes Dorit Day feel.
EfuT WITH THE OMIN3 OF SPR1M5 THE
)Ce MELTS, THE BLACXFISH THAWS OUT: AN P
LIFE IS RESUMEP. ,C-'TV--S
Footlight Footnote: Paddy Chay-
efsky's much-heralded "Middle of
the Night" is a wonderful charac
ter study with great performances
hv Edward G. Robinson and Gone
Rowlands but somehow his style
isn't nuite as impressive on the
hitf staee as it has been on the
intimat TV and movie screens.
"Someone Waiting," a would-be
chiller by Emlyn Williams, fails
tn phili mainlv because a hoked-
up ending spoils an otherwise
One of the hest of the sason is
"Time Limit!" with Arthur Ken Ken-n.Hw
n.Hw Ken-n.Hw and Richard Kilev. It's a
gripping drama of prisoners of war
in Korea, done wun iniemgeiii-r
THIS IS CHAKACTERISTTO OF NUMEROUS FISHES WHICH
VO NOT Mk&RATE TO PEEPER WATER PURIN5 THE WINTER.
Hot Rods, Garbage,
" MUSKEGON, Mich. -(VP)
Muskegon Township has launched
a crackdown on "hot rods, garbage
dumpers and smoochers" who
come into the township from the
city of Muskegon.
Township Supervisor Floyd M
Parslow said he doesn't mind the
activities of the "smoochers" too
much "but the hot-rodders and gar garbage
bage garbage dumpers have got to go."
"We'll probably always have the
smoochers,' Farslow saw.
SEYMOUR. Conn. (UP)' -The
automobile registration num num-her
her num-her of Rohprt W. Griswoll. which
has been in his family 43 years,!
show to take over finally has matured. It's 1956.
rUl V'"'" X V J
KatKCKIJCS AND BIS rtCDtCt
It KEhKELL Rl08S
T.M. u a l.
I'M IN A T&U6U RiRT OF "RWm A
CA FILLED WTM HOOfi ROLL'S ur ij
THE CUR9 1 CAN "TSLL TtY SPOTTEP
Mc rOR. (HE WkONw Wl
I DUCK IMTO AM ALLEY--
THEY'RE CHASIN& ME I
CLIMP A FIWB ESCAPE TG
TUB EOo'FTHEr HAVE"
ME CXRNEWE5 THtyee
AlkAkA TT1CI9 iATtt AT-
WUAT 1 TMEY WMERE'tt
IIM y Nt Inyia, m. T.M f. Ui. f M. 0.
BJ f t. uamlw
I MIUER lMEp)CNE THAJSOHf A HEIL BE
: WHERE I S,; 5HCW V HIM! J UM TOO HARD
f if t i
I X-1 AN' IF VRUM VkJ
f ON UP TH' J TROUBLE, MAW, EH?
STREET A JUST ASK
y. WAYS. FOR'THArs -f J
"ft just hat 'ont gear called 'downhill alt lhs way '.'
Philip's lif to ruled wltb brolse&.
Well-worn steps and rngn he uses.
Repairs would leate his home like new
, A. Classifieds, fast the right clue'
THANKS' HWLrt .iV DAMGED
I IfW St M kH. T.M i
BOOTS AND HER B'JDDtt
Lots of Fun
T EDGAR M RTU
8? WILSON SCRUGGS
I- YTMATS' NOT VAE"?
I --"-'"s I HAU'OPrtlTHElWA.V
AUeTHA.AMO ( TtU'HETf.aWT. 7
AMZ.MARSHALU ) 1-aer
I Wn.U,TH!S IS A. I 1 rr U I""""""
'ms Mctvw, "i rj i it K vou bet : oo.billv. what 1-- I
WWW (wvpUTrWrOFHIM7 yp
: 1'..... f... Yr A Lii J n f w w tj w w iJ&V.. j
WO fAft)t B COV3TR1RUT10W
"TO SOtAETWttOa VftVT
IMS 1HKT f 1
get the f-- fl ;irj
Z MA lfjoH,ouGOT n, lU,
--rrri--, Mi V xd OT r
IMg y WEA Sslc. Mt, T.M Ug It. fst W J- f. --, iKnrrr-MnfiirTSl
C ATTAIN RASI
By LESLIE TUKNES
By AL TCRMEEB
It jr Mft it .if-C Uflil V
HU5BAMP A L.AKSB W
1 1 FOR EXCLU&IVJ6 K
H3HT5 TO KEU0M
BUT HE HFLP OUT
: V FOR WWALTIEy
r-' i i mil
YE5...PR. KELL DWVE
BAKSAIM THAT WLL
PAV FAR MiOKC IN 1H UUNO
l -it- 1 THW)V
SITE OF A (
PI AST TT
til I J
I KWOW. BUT NPW THAT WATT, WHO
EARNED IT. NOT AUVE TO 6HM5B ff
WITH WE, WEALTH SEEDS' FAR IE
IMiPORTMJTl SOUK CA$H OFFER W0ULP
f-UEST IWVPL.B WEEPS
I COULD EVEN TRAVEL X I SEE. BUT THINK. IT
FOR A WHILE-GET OVEK rvR A iw&f
AWAY FKCW THE THIN5 RS. KRL THEM IF VOO
THAT-KEEP REWNPWO 5TILL PREFER A LUMP
ME OF HM, AMP Hid ftUIA NOW, M
Gangway You "Lubbers!
By VICE CiVALLl
TS EASVl I f WW AT OtD X.
VJU- TO SEE A YOU SANf J
yrju? rwy pEARfy
f WHT1NS ANOTHER NAVAL
. BATTLE. MW. POOLEY,
r u i
) I COWEOUT
7 THE BATrl'5 ALtT
l CAUALU iftckr NfA i
Social and Oti
TO TAL CLOSE OUT
with 505o discount
of HUNDREDS o sterling hollow
and flatware items '"International'
PORRAS, Plaza 5 ds Mayo, Pensma
'It LlU.lt is
i MAKE FKlEWOi
Inexpensive Kipper Dish
Owes Flavor To Norway
r .1 n .. 1 1 f
THE PANAMA AMERICAN" AN INDtrENW NT 1UILT NEWSPAPER
MISS CLAIRE HAINES
FRANK OtIS BRYAV, JR.. OF AK5SitF
WED FORMER ISTHMIAN GIRL IN BALTIMORE
The enjasement of Miss Claire Haines, daughter of Mrs.
Franklin 6? Haines, of 411 East Cold Spring ?,e
mj Vi, i,t, Mr Haines, to Mr. Frank Otis Bryan, Jr.,
iln'of Mr and Mr" Frank Otis Bryan of Balboa, has been
"nTClaVrS' iu!nfake pUfce' March 10 in Baltimore,
after whh dd7nt trip to the Canal Zone -to planned.
stimulating people to consult their
physicians earlier ana more onen
in'nrrtpF that cancer mav.be de-
t,.Mpt in thp first staees and cur
ed, is presenting a program ai me
Naval Station Kodman Theater on
Monday, March 5 at 9:00 a.m.
The progrirm will include the
showing oi colored film and a dis discussion
cussion discussion .session, ai which time
questions will be answered, i nose
attending may oring prewousiy
written questions, or they may
write out questions which arise
Hnrincr thV nroeram.
All me women oi uie areas ui
Rodman, Cocoli, Rousseau and
Far Fan and anyone who missed
the program elsewhere are urg urged
ed urged to attend.
Dr. VV.- W. Nichol is to be the
The Curundu Women's Uub held
a special meeting aionaay eve-
n a. at 7:ju p.m., ai me uruimu
Community Building concerning
the problems or cancer, us aiag aiag-nosis
nosis aiag-nosis and treatment.
A member of the Professional
CMuiatinn Subcommittee of the
Staff of Gorgas Hospital present presented
ed presented a color film and talk on the
Nival Officers' Wives
Enjoy Musical Program
Tho Naval Officers' Wives' Club
met at the Army Navy Club, Ft.
Amsrinr recent v to en oy a very
fino nrneram of musical selec-
in Th mimical theme was car
riod out in the tabledecorations us-
inti TYiiniatiirA musical 1 n S t r 11-
ments. Tables were adorned with
colorful bouganvilla and the place
I I I CNU VI -
to tell a person he doesn't look!
well, even if he has just admit-:
tea ne nasn i oeen leeung up 10
par. Your comment on how tad
he looks Is sure to make him feel
You don't have to be as frank
as a mirror under such circum circumstances.
stances. circumstances. - -
MR. RIGHT CAME ALONG
JEFFERSON, la. (UP) A girl
here named Rathe married a man
named Wright, leading her friends ;
to conclude she would Rather be
TASTE OF THE SEA U one of the charms of an economy dish
made in casserole with kippers and potatoes.
By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor
We dined in Yorktown HoightsJused. Beat the 4. eggs vigorously
N.Y, recently with our favorite in 2 cups of milk. Add salt and
niece. Airs. Hjalmar Syversen. AI-1 pepper to taste. Pour this mixture
though she was expecting the ar-iover the pudding, tilling the cas cas-rival
rival cas-rival of her fifth baby any day, serole to the brim. Bake in pan
she took time to Dreoare an amaz-' of water m moderate oven (330
. ivliF(iid 1? f. nKnut jUI mini
artU were decorated by musical rj:
markings. Mrs. J. E. Johnsort.i
Mrs. W. F. Hanky, Mrs. T, F. Ry-.
an and Mrs. A. II. Coyne arrang arranged
ed arranged for the luncheon and decora decorations.
tions. decorations. i
Mrs. E. Gittleman acted as mis mistress
tress mistress of ceremonies for the pro-
gram and also took part in it.
Mrs. Gittleman sang two lovely
vocal selections, one a French a a-ria
ria a-ria and the other Italian, accom accompanied
panied accompanied on the piano by Mrs. C.
The Haines family were former-; lQr ,)f thc Ft Cayton Band, pre-
residents of tne racuic Mit, iiun n,iu Uentud two fine selections on me
where the bride-to-be attendee ;nosiesses. w; accompanied on. the piano
Ralnoa Hich School. Mrs. marge jacooMm, mo. Mrs lpman.
ins kiDDcr oiiddine for us.
Th ropino ic from Nnrwnv
where Carol's young husband's fa father
ther father was horn. It combines kip
pers, potatoes and onions and is
flavorful and substantial.
She says it can be prepared for
approximately $1.03, or about 13
cents per portion.
Norway Kipptr Podding
(Yield: 4-8 servings)
Four (3'4-ouncf cans Norway
4 medium size ootatdes.
2 medium size, onions, 4 eggs, 2
cups milk, K pound butter, sea
soning to taste.
Butter casserole lighily. Cover
bottom of casserole with a layer
of thinly sliced potatoes which
have been brushed with melted
butter. Place layer of thinly
degrees F.) for about 40 minutes
or until tne pudding turns a gold
en brown. Serve not.
Norway Sardines Mtuniere
.... with Capers
(Makes 2 gtnerous servings)
One (33i-ounce) can sardines, 1
tablespoon capers, 4 slices of lem lemon,
on, lemon, peeled, 1 tablespoon butter, ui
tablespoon Darslev. finely chopped.
1 teaspoon lemon juice, small
Open and "strain thc sardines.
Saule in butter. Arrange lemon
slices in shallow dish or platter,
sprinkle with chopped parsley. Ar Arrange
range Arrange sardines on top and sprin sprinkle
kle sprinkle with -capers and lemon juice.
Place butter in skillet, heat until
licht brown, pour over capers.
sliced onions on top of potatoes. Arrange parsleyed potatoes at
Arrange a third layer of kippers each end of dish. Serve very hot.
and season to taste; Repeat this Note: Most 3-ounce cans of Nor Nor-procedurc
procedurc Nor-procedurc until all the potatoes, way sardines contain an average
onions and kippers have beenlof 20 to 22 whole sardines.
same school with the class of 19j3,iMrs
and later studied tor two years mu
California. He is presently serving! Fort Clayton Offieer
m France with the U. S. Air Force. Wives' Club Luncheon
Mr Tnd Mrs! Bryan of Balboa i The Ft, Clayton. Officers' Wives'
exoect theif Ion and his bride to Club will hold their regular unch;
aSon the Isfhrnus about March! eon at the Ft. Clayton Officers'
"'llvV. - ,r. LClufr on-Wednesday, -'if
' Program for the afternoon will
rin..rlno Sdeietie!'of Itthmui feature the San Bias Islands and
iFlrm Otrmm, kill include a talk by Mrs. Salva-
The f engmeenng societies 'dor R.poll, a short, film and a
of thl lVthmus will entertain joint-! display of shells ant molas by Mr.
lv at the Union Club on F r i d a y! Fred Bush.
nUt in honor of His Excellency All mcmbers and their guests
" gnt J" pannm2 andUre invited to attend. Sherry will
Mrs. R. Arias.
j be served at 12 noon and luncheon
The Governor of the Canal Zone,! at one o'clock."
John Sei'boid wiu-,-.pe. ,7
.V t i function: Newcomer viu
TV, thW Kocieties are: the I.0-1 Enjoys Outing
af SecSfeetAmerican Socie- The Newcomers Club 0 the At-
the Panama Society 01 t-nnmcdo
Informal Sfag Lunch
- Officers and memoers
when it docked at Cristobal pier
The next special aaie ior new newcomers
comers newcomers will be Friday, when
members will travel to Panama
tn visit -nlappe --nf interest.
llij fcu -----
thH -lunch Jit the Tivo II ana snon.imosei .. r-i.u
nfficers ana nieiuu --,- ,; hprs to me group; ran,
toe Engineering So the trainjBr0wn Mrs. Mary Eastwood, and
whmiKi will hold an informal stag 1 home to Cristobal. lN Marv Clark
Wednesday. J v i. S Wvnnc. be-lhonored guests, wrs. wuy
nas oeen uv''""1"- w man. Mrs. veiasquez aim j
The tun nia-.io solos bv Mrs.
Gittleman were Mozart and Bee Beethoven
thoven Beethoven sonatas. Mrs. D. Floyd
sang three popular sonss accom
panied on the piano oy mr. icii ijn
Ari,mo nf tho lintel Roosevelt. Mr.
Adams also entertained the group
with., pleasant music curing aiie
hinth period. ? -: : : . v
Mrs. W. B. Tucker, president,
presided over the business meet meeting
ing meeting at which time announcements
for the coming '"Night of Games"
were made. The date set for the
event is April 3, 7:30 p.m. at the
Armv Navy Club. Tickets are now
on sale with the proceeds going to
v, wnifarn Fii.wl of the NaVal Of-
f;rc vvivps' Club. Evervone in
Panama and the Canal Zone is in in-itoH
itoH in-itoH tr Inin in the fun. and share
of winning the
numerous outstanding gifts, both
door prizes ond many others, to
be raffled off during the evening.
Thn.o will tip snprial entertain
ment provided by members of the
Club and their husbands.
The Naval Officers' Wives' Club
was pleased to welcome new mem
Mrs. Florence Plommer
The Orchid Chapter iw;i ui
Ferh Leaf tnapier 110, 1
Ancon,-will be giving a rectum,
from 8:C0 p.m. to 10:00 p.m. to tonight
night tonight at the Tivoli Guest House
fo? Mrs. Florence A. Plummer
Most Worthy Grand Matron, Or
Ser of the Eastern Star, who is
here on an official visit.
Embassy Dinner , . t
The American Embassy r e i 1 1-dence
dence 1-dence was the sceneunday night
of a dinner and card party given
by the. United States Ambassador
and Mrs; Julian F. Harrington for
a group of friends.
Little Charles Francis Brennan
received his name ywterday at
-the Cristo Key Church at his bap baptism
tism baptism ceremony.
He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Francis T. Brennan. Hit godpar godparents
ents godparents are Josefina M. de Jaen and
(Dr. Horacio Mendoza.
ATLANTIC SOCJAL CLUB .
The Atlantic aociai v,iuu m 1 1
Monday tor meir tezmai
meeting, Mrs. Donna Xartwright
presided over the start of the
meeting, the new officers were in introduced
troduced introduced by her. All final reports
were read by the outgoing council
and accepted By the new president,
Mrs. Laurel Hays.
Several suggestions were made
by the new board of governors.
They were discussed and turned
over to the committee for consi consideration
deration consideration in the rewriting of the
by-lawa. . ..
Mrs. Agnes Hamby. one new
member was .Accepted... into the
Guests were Mrs. Nancy Mason,
Mrs. Shiey Blair, Mts. J o-yce
Hill, and Mrs. Eva Lewis.
Arrangements are being made
for a Max Factor Demonstration.
Plans will be announced later.
It was voted to nave tne dusvi
of each month and Welcome cofeei!
of each month Welcome Coffee I
the third Wednesday. The business!
place will be announced lat i
After the meeting adjourned re-.
Max Factor Hollywood
The Curundu Women s Club is
happy to announce that on
Wednesday it again will have the
pleasure of hearing a on pcr pcr-ennal
ennal pcr-ennal fronmine. skin care and
beauty in the tropics. r
Miss Rosa Maria taraenas, raaj
Foot. Rnutv Consultant from
Hollywood, will analyse the -dif
ferent types ot care nceueu vy va various
rious various complexions, especially un
der Isthmian conditions.
irnclncp fnr the niorninff will
hp Mrs. James Jamcsson and Mrs.!
Robert Mills. The meeting Is,
scheduled for coffee at 9 a.m. ana
discuston at 9:30 .m. Guests are
At Naval Station Rodman
The Canal Zone Cancer Commit
tee, carrying out its program
' e r
man, Mrs. Velasquez
A fond farewell was wished to
two of the departing members;
Mrs. Ceilo Mc Vey and Mrs, Wil
The Club was pleased to have
en manv siipsts Drcsent: M r s.
Kathenns Moseman, mother of
(Continued on Page ?
He should weigh about 1 to 2 lbs. more
! than, at birth.
' He should sleep soundly between meals.
V He should begin to taste the flavor of
V solid foods, ;
Cream of Asparagus
Cream of Celery
- Green Pea
Need lots of pep?
The Juicti of 8 different, garden,
fresh vegetables are blended into
this famous drink. Youngster love
its lively navor, and uinve on its
eoodnesa. At meal
meals V-8 givei
them the refres
npnt they war
orieni mey neea,
1 4u Mtntibing far atepl who da rhlafl
neen EjT"1 f
Baby is reaching the age when
milk alone is jiof enough!
Very early in life all normal babies require more nourish-,
ment than nursing provides. Quaker oats' already
available in most homes is unsurpassed for nourishing; -goodness.
, Quaker oats prepared for baby is the ideal infant food.
It contains 11 times as much iron as codfish. Quaker
oats gives baby 4 times as much body-building.protein as
whole milk. It supplies the important nourishment baby
needs to help him grow stronger and taller. And, Quaker
oats is so easy for baby to digest.
There's no need for expensive special foods for normal
babies. No other whole grain food offers greater nourish nourishment
ment nourishment than Quaker oats. Packed in tins for purity, it's
Nature's Wonder Food for babies.'
How lo prepare .Quaker Oafi for baby,
Quaker Bottle Feeding
6 measures water measure QUAKER oat
Bring water to a boil add Quaker oata and
pinch of salt cook 10 to 15 minutes, strain,
add warm milk or water to the liquid. Stir to
obtain desired consistency or use as directed
by your doctor.
Quaker Spoon Feeding
3 ninure water mtasure Quaker oats
Cook as above strain add warm milk or
water to liquid. Stir to obtain desired con consistency
sistency consistency or use as directed by your doctor. r
(See Recipe on Tin)
1 J, II 1
-"n n n r n
rr ri ?
helps children grow strong ; ; helps grown-ups sfay sfrongl
MARSHAL'S IIOTICE OF SALE :
NotJte h hereby given that the Steam Ship Jowphiae LaaiJ.
(n-Guelph) a ventl flying the Panamanian Hag. Roma port, Pna'
mi. tL.Pt, a tream ihip 771 ""
rejiitered tonm,. of 450. with an ev.rall length of 208 feat, bu.lt
at Ontario, Canada, in 1944 by Collingwooo. ltd., will be ..Id at
Public Auction, under an Order el the United State. DUtrict Court
for the Dimict of the Canal Zona, dated february 27, 1956. at the
United Stafa. Diitrict Court, Cristobal Division, in the Administration
Building. Crntobal, Canal Zone, on the 14th day of March, 1956, at
10 o'cietk in the forenoon, in the action, entitled Sagasta Robinjon,
tt al, v. S.S. Joephine tanata. No. 2009, in Admiralty. j
The aU will be for caih to the highest bidder, tubject to thd
final approval of the Court, and the proceed, of such .ale will be
deposited in the Registry of the Court, to remain until the Court 1
further orders, ., . ..
United State. Marshal.
JOSEPH I, KINCAID;
WILLIAM J. SHERIDAN, JR.
Proctor for Claimant, H. W, Pindley
Dated Ancon, Canal Zone
February 21. 1956.
EUROPEAN FURNITURE STORE
NEW FURNITURE MODELS
"CubM' ivinq Room Sri
I f t
w-- xl ,y 2
'-'-""1 . CZ
$199.50 SPECIAL PRICE $159.50
"CubM" (Dininq (Room $st
Before. .... $675,00 SPECIAL PRICE $540.00
:j i'!CuAid" eadJwom Sd
' ,'. .
Before $650.00 SPECIAL PRICE $487.50
iVJ 5f t-L.
' icic pi nnras i
WE ARE MEMBERS OF,
Central and 21st Streets East
Tuesday, rrnrxAnr k:j
YOU CAN PLAGE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
I KJ A u
CANAL ZONB POLYCLINIC
Dr. C 1. Fibref a Dr.
D BA (Georgetowa University) MM
TWoH ( ef Jnly) Aye, No. MAM
(opposite Alteon School Playground)
TcL 2-20H Panama.
, JIM RIDGE
phone Panama 2-0552
TRANSPORTES BAXTER SA,
Pockets Shipper Mewa
Phonei 2-2451 2-2562.
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Ridina Jumplne cloue dail
t to 5 .m. Phone 3-0279
or by appointment.
"We shape Tonr Figure"
t famous McUvy Machines
Swedish M Steam Beta
(or male and female
IS Juste Arosemena Pit. a-zzw
HARNETT & DUNN
BALLROOM DANCE STUDIO
"TEACHES UNTIL SOU LEABN"
Balboa: 2-4239 or Pan.t 3-1660
Studio El Panama Hotel
Dog and Cat
f I IMlf
Or. J V Firndodez (Li
YdiT Can Now Buy Auto Auto-mobile
mobile Auto-mobile Insurance by, tele telephone.
phone. telephone. Immediate Cover Coverage.
age. Coverage. Dial Panama 2-5000
- FRED HUDDLESTON.
Save on direct shipment
Top quality fishing
. TWfl fPI rnn 4TIAVO
TM7a mrTATTn t .n, I
uno mvir,o, in. (ur) sionany over we uauiaiu vui sct sct-Roman
Roman sct-Roman Martin Jr., returning from tion of the Canal and the central
iMxvy uuiy m me racmc, crossed
le international date line on Dec.
01 ttiel 1(tt V!h4-1J.. ITL. I
ct uw uuie uacK a aay ana z4Mjanat entrances, musi 01 uie
iiuuis id lci ne veit'uraiea ms Dirui-irorm
H ta Yt fm A tAnnnrl iwim
'. Tires & Tubes
Guaranteed 12 Months
Size Black White WaD Size Black White WaU
C00x16 15.50 18.50 670x15 18.95 21.95
670x15 15.95 18.95 710x15 19.95 23.45
710x15 16.95 19.95 760x15 21.95 26.45
760xi 5 1 8.95 22.95 800x1 5 26.95 29.95
00x15 23.95 25.95 820x15 27.45 30.95
620x15 24.95 26.95
I Street No. U
Agendas Interna!, do Publicacionet
lie S Lattery Flasa
Central Ave. 45
FOR SALE : Philip radio, rec record
ord record player RCA, trove, twin beds
with table, good condition. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-3258.
FOR SALE: Maytag fully au automatic,
tomatic, automatic, 60-cyclt, 3 yean old,
$250. Navy 3313.
FOR SALE:-! console radio, 1
bamboo sofa and chair, six 7 -ft,
and one 4-ft. matchitick blinds,
garden equipment. Call 2-3433
or house 1550, Apr. J, Gavilan
Area, after 4:15.
FOR SALE: Westinghouse re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, 25-cycle, medium
site, excellent condition. Bar- :
gain. 85 Via Belisario Porras,
FOR RENT: A garage. Avenida
Cuba No. 36-39. Phone 3-5443.
FOR SALE: Modern dictaphone,
latest style, portable, little used,
'both dictating and transcribing
machines. Owner will sacrifice
price. Call Mrs. Urriola, phone
2-2128 during business hours.
FOR SALE: Friezer 9-cu ft.
plywood boat, 12-ft., good price.
LINE OF MARCH
The fnllnuin? weather conditions
are hatier) nn nast records and Iliav
be expected to occur in the Canal
Zone and vicinity-during March.
WEATHER: March is normally
a month of steadv trade winds and
dry, sunny weather. Measurable
ram occurs on an average of two
days during the monm at caiDoa
Heights ana u aays ar, urisiouai.
Tho averse rainfall for March is
0.68 inches at Balboa Heights, 0.43
inch at Madden uam anu i.hj
inches at Cristobal. The ran g e
from wettest to driest on record is
zero to 5.71 inches at Balboa
Heightszero to 3.00 inches at Mad Madden
den Madden Dam and 0.02 inch to 917 inch inches
es inches at Cristobal.
TEMPERATURE: 'The daily
highest and lowest temperature will
nvempo an in 12 decrees at Balboa
Heights and 85 to 77 degrees at
Cristobal. The nignesi ana iowesi
tamnaratnrps nn record are 97 and
I- Ralhna Heights and
92 and 67 degrees at Cristobal.
uiiMiniTY: The average rela
tive humidity will be about 75 per
oont at nil stations, but the daily
range between high and low will
be about twice as great on vne ra ra-cific
cific ra-cific side as.itwill.be.on the At
r i nunc. AND SUNSHINE: The
sky will be partly cloudy during
mnct nf the rlavtime and mostly
clear at night. There will be an
average of abo t eignt nours a nay
of sunshine or 70 per cent of the
FOGS? Ntahttime and earlv-mor-
nc mow ha ovnotpH nrpAS.
11111K iUM U1UJ "V ".vt.v..
,, .1. : 1 1 1 r..i- nA
section 01 me isiuuiua mung iuc
Trans-Isthmian Highway, but none
1 -t A. .A. .ilLnn f4 4-U A
arouna mianigta aim uibMtttc
f ... A.nn a
before 8:30 a.m.
la La Carrasqullla
A 16 Street
4U of July Ave A J SL
FOR SALE: 1951 Pontiac Cat-,
alina with all extras. Two new
tires and battery. Call 84-2206
any time. $900.
FOR SALE: 1954 Chevrolet
Model 210, $1395 cash, $1500
financed. Call Ft. Clayton 87 87-3228.
3228. 87-3228. FOR SALE: 1953 Mercury.
FOR SALE: 1954 Chevrolet
Del Rey Club Coupe, power glide,
4 new tubeless tires, excellent
condition, original owner $1600
cash. Phone Balboa 2-3140 aft after
er after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Chevrolet Station
Wagon 1951, 4-door, 8-pas-senger,
good condition. Balboa
FOR SALE: 1951 Ford V-8.
low mileage, overdrive, Rood
tires. $650. Leaving. Call 2 2-1720
1720 2-1720 between 4 and 6 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1953 Oldsmobile
88, 4-door sedan, hydramatid,
radio, original owner. Call Bal.
6329 after 4 p.m. L. Hearn,
356, Apt. No. 17, Ancon.
FOR SALE: 1950 DeSoto four four-door
door four-door sedan, fluid drive, leather
upholstery, radio, excellent con condition,
dition, condition, $540 last price. Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-2775.
WINDS: Fresh northerly trade
winds will continue with an aver average
age average velocity of about 15 mph a a-long
long a-long the Atlantic Coast and 10 mph
along the Pacific Coast. The maxi maximum
mum maximum velocity is not likely to ex-
oaoA I'x mnh
. Nn stnrma are orobable. but in
tensified Northeast Trades frequent
ly cause rough seas ana a neavy
swell along the Atlantic v-oasi.
Pui Thsla Ksppr
To Iniiiale Seven
CZJC Honor Sludenls
Seven colleRe students are
ofViorfniori tn he Initiated Into
Phi Theta Kappa, national hon
orary scholastic iraxerniiY, in in-day
day in-day morning at 9:30 In the lec lecture
ture lecture room of the Canal Zone
Junior College. The featured
guest sneaker for the morning
will be Gov. John S. Seybold.
Rpecial guests for the affa'i
will be the members of the na national
tional national honor society proups in
Falboa and Cristobal High
cr-Vinni Thi Initiation is ODen
and an invitation Is extended to
all persons to attend, according
to Subert Turbyfitl, faculty
In addition to Gov. Sevbold's
address of the mornina;, the of of-fipioi
fipioi of-fipioi oovomnnv nf Initiation wil!
be conducted for "Mary Darden
Brewer, Rochelle Head, Norma
Jenks, Judith Lindsay, James
Maxwell, LUHe Raymer and Car Carmen
men Carmen pilar Valez. ;
Th new nledires are the stu
dents whose overall grade aver
ages since entering- college '(here
or elsewhere) have put them at
the top of all regular, full-time,
dav-class students in the local
This 1s thp twelfth vear for
Phi Theta Kaopa in the local
college, ana the ,tentn annual
nnen t.n the aeneral rjublic.
The affairs have been featured
In the pages of the national fra
ternity magazine : ana nave
hroticht favorable notice nation
ally to th Canal Zone. Junior
Hair Styles To Be
III Colon Center
The St. Joseph's Social Cen Cen-ter
ter Cen-ter will sponsor a public exhibi exhibition
tion exhibition of hair styles tomorrow at
8 p.m. by the class in hair hair-dressing
dressing hair-dressing conducted by Gertrude
The hair-dressing class is one
nf the manv services, the St, Jo-
seDh's Social Center offers to
the community of Colon. There
will be 20 graduates receivina;
certificates. Each graduate is to
I present a model.
The Judges will be "violet
Rampie, iris Dale ana Neuie
Blake. Three prizes will be a a-warded
warded a-warded for the best hair 6tyles.
Mrs, Lena Adams will present
the models and exDlain in detail
the hair styles of each model.
Miss Rampie is chairman for
the musical program. Those list listed
ed listed tcrTrarticipate -on- the-musktal
program are: Albert Griffith
and his newly formed all-male
glee club, Gertrudis Lazarus, Le Lena
na Lena Adams and her electrical
rfiiitar. .Tnvee Washington.
The public is Invited. There is
no admission charge.
Ave. Tlroli Ne. e
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
; ... W Central Areaae ;
H Central Avesae
WANTED: Accountant with
aome experience. Write P.O. Bos
1718, Panama, enclosing photo photograph
graph photograph and reference 1
BOX 2031. ANCON. C.2.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL C.Z.
INVITATION FOR BIDS
February 21. 1956
Project No. 21 on St. Croix,
At noted herein for each ichool
Government of the Virgin Island
Department ef Insular Affairs,
Division of Procurement and Sup Supply,
ply, Supply, Charlotte Amelia, St. Thom Thomas,
as, Thomas, Virgin Islands.
Sealed bids in single copy for
furnishing all labor, equipment,
nd materials and performing all
work for the project described
herein will be received until 3:00
p.m., Atlantic Standard Time,
March 28, 1956, in the Depart Department
ment Department of Insular Affairs, Division
of Procurement and Supply.
Charlotte Amelia, St, Thomas,
Virgin Islands, 75 Kronprindsens
Gade, (opposite of the Catholic
School), and then publicly open opened.
ed. opened. Information regarding bidding
material, bid guarantees, and
bonds, plans and specification
and other contract documents
are open for public inspection
at the office of the Public Works
Commissioner, Charlotte Amalie,
St. Thomas, Virgin Islands; Les Lester
ter Lester M. Mare, Deputy Public
Works Advisor, Office of Terri Territories.
tories. Territories. Department of the Inte Interior,
rior, Interior, Room 2713 Interior Build Building,
ing, Building, Washington 25. D.C.; M.
A. Dye Company, 24 School
Street, Boston, Massachusetts; A.'
G. C. Office, 1113 Congress
Building, Miami, Florida; Build Builders
ers Builders Exchanqe, 46 Northeast 6th
,. Street, Miami, Florida; Urban
Renewal Administration, 2nd
Floor, del Valte Building, Sn Sn-turee
turee Sn-turee 17, Puerto Rie; and F. W. ;
Dodge Corp., 119 West 40th
Street, New York 18, N Y.
Plan and specifications may be
procured from the Office of W,
A. Dyer upon deposit of the fol following:
lowing: following: Frederiksted Elementary
Junior Hiqh School. ... .$50.00
Kings Hill Elementary
Both schools together... 75.00
Denoit shall be only by certi certified
fied certified check payable to M. A. Dyer
Company which will be refund refunded
ed refunded to bona fide bidders upon the
return of plans and specifica specifications
tions specifications In qood condition within
sixty (60) calendar days from
the date of bid onening. A bona
fide bidder includes any person
who submits a bid for a oeneral
contract, but does not include
person who submits a quotation
to the general contract bidders,
To persons who procure plans
and specifications upon payment
of the above-stated amounts and
who do po submit a bM. seventy-five
(75) per rent of the de deposit
posit deposit amount will be refunded
upon return thereof in oood con.
dition within sixty (60) calen calendar
dar calendar days from the date of bid
ooeninq. No refund will be made
for return after that time.
After the bid openinq addition additional
al additional copies of plans and soecifira soecifira-tions
tions soecifira-tions may be obtained from the
Architect-Engineer at commer commercial
cial commercial rates, plus handling and
BONDS, ETC. ;
FactV bid must be accompanied
by a satisfactory bid guaranty in
an amount not less than 5 per
cent of the total bid.
' The successful bidder will be re required
quired required to furnish a performance
bond and payment bond, each in
the amount of 100 per cent of
. the contract price. .. .J.. ,;,
Ho bM may he withdrawn until
forty-five (45) calendar days
after the scheduled dosing time
for the receipt of bids.
Government of the Virgin Islands
reserves the right to award
contract for any one or both
scnools on the basis of the ba basic
sic basic bid for each school or any
combination of schools andor
section or bv the acceptance of
any or all alternates, whichever
( course is in the best interest ef
the Government ef the Virgin
DESCRIPTION OF WORK
The construction includes;
St. Croix, Virgin Islands, Proj Project
ect Project No. 21
1. Frederiksted Elementary Jun Junior
ior Junior Hioh S'hool
2. Kinss Hill Elementary School.
VesI German Group
To Visil Rome For
Sirlday pi Pope
BONN, Germany, Feb. 28 (UP)
A West German government
dele-atipn;-hearieri by- Foreign
Minister Heinrich vim Brentano,
will go to Rome for the 80th birth birthday
day birthday celebration of Pope Pius XII,
it was announced today. Pope
Pius will be 80 Friday but the of official
ficial official celebrations are scheduled to
begin, March 11.
FOR RENT. Roams $30 at Sa Sa-banas,
banas, Sa-banas, Carrasquilla. Phone 3-
FOR RENT: Room with bath bath-room,
room, bath-room, tfor one person. Separata
entrance. Phone 3-6046 after 7
ARMY COUPLE desires vacation
quarter around March 1 4. Pref Preferably
erably Preferably Balboa References, Gam Gam-boa
boa Gam-boa 6268.
Wanted to Buy
WILL BUT: German Shepherd.
Police or Collie puppy. Phone
Paul, Panama 2-2226.
WANTED: Washing machine,
25-cycle. Must be in good con condition.
dition. condition. Gamboa 6711, telephone.
f FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Beautiful lots at
Coronado Beach. Prices from
15c. square meter. Make own
terms for payment.. In Panama
call Eisenmann 2-4505; in Cor Coronado
onado Coronado .see Castilta.
FOR SALE: In El Valle, charm charming
ing charming 2-bcdroem 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, Phono 2 2-2388.
2388. 2-2388. Help Wonted
WANTED: Cook. Good salary.
Alberto N'varro Street No. 26
WANTED: Nursemaid, good
saliry. Alberto Navarro Street
No. 26 (El Cangrejo).
WANTED: Good cook with
references, 50th Street No. 30,
Uncle Sam Gets Charged
For Grumman Charity, Dues
WASHINGTON, Feb. 28 (UP) -House
investigators disclosed to today
day today that a company making Navy
fighter planes charged the govern government
ment government for $688,403 it paid out in
flues and contributions.
The contributions were made to!
various educational, charitable
find trade organizations by the
Grumman Aircraft Engineer Corp.
Long Island, N. Y., from 1950 to
Testimony before a House
Armed Services subcommittee
showed the outlays were charged
as costs against military plane or.
ders. -; r
Chairman F. Edward Hebert
(D-La.) said the payments were
the first of their kind the com committee
mittee committee had, encountered in its in
vestigation of military plane pro profits.
fits. profits. He said it "struck me as
Grumman President Leon A.
Swirbul said the grants to educa educational
tional educational institutions were aimed at
getting good engineers for the
company. He said vwe re snoot snooting
ing snooting for results in airplanes."
The contributions included $118,-
Tempers Flare As I
McKay Tefms GOP
Solon Time Yasler
- WASHINGTON, Feb. 28 (UP) -Interior
Secretary Douglas McKay
capped a sharp argument over
mineral nnliev todav bv telling a
Republican senator that "you're
wasting my time."
The flare-up came when Sen.
Henrv C. Dworshak (R-Idaho)
questioned whether the Interior
Department's Office of Minerals
Mobilization is planning a long long-range
range long-range national minerals policy.
McKay told a Senate Appropria Appropriations
tions Appropriations subcommittee he was no ex-
Dert and the Question should be
answered later by Assistant Sec
retarv Felix E. Wormser.
'You're making a mountain out
of a molehill," McKay told Dwor Dworshak.
shak. Dworshak. "I don't agree with you that
there is no long-range planning."
When Dorshak insisted that Mc McKay
Kay McKay should answer, the secretary
said: "Wormser will straighten it
out. You're wasting my time."
"You're wasting the time of
Congress unless you come up with
th answer,'' Dworshak retorted,
. BURNED OUT
SARANAC, Mich. (UP) St
Antony's Catholic Church is hold
in? services in a funeral hnme nn
til a new church is built to replace
one (destroyed by fire.
J. fee- 4 la Oesa At. Ma. 41
Joate AieeeaMaa In. ao4 IS St
9 Street Me. B
ATTENTION 6. I.I Just built
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedroom,' hot, cold water.
Phono Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT; MODERN apart apartment
ment apartment in Pueblo Nuevo, $25
monthly. Phone 3-6168, Akidea
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
one-bedroom apartment facing
the park on Ave. Pern near the
Lux Theater, No. 57. Phone 3 3-0746
0746 3-0746 or 3-3099.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished opartment in El Cangrejo,
for 2 months. Available end of
March to couple without chil children.
dren. children. Phone Panama 3-4911,
FOR RENT: Small furnished
apartment. Clean and comforta comfortable.
ble. comfortable. Best residential area 43rd
Street No. 13.
FOR RENT: Furnished 1 -bedroom
modern apartment, garage.
168 Via Belisario Poms.
FOR RENT: Apartment, porch
and dining room, two bedrooms.
Street No. 26.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, all comforts, Army in inspected.
spected. inspected. Via Espana, house be before
fore before Juan Franco.
FOR RENT: Comfortably fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, bedroom, dish dish-OS,
OS, dish-OS, linen, garage, garden, hot
water. 9th Street No. 47, San
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, bachelor, one bedroom,
bath, all screened. Bella Vista.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment including refrigerator, til tiled,
ed, tiled, all screened, good surround surroundings.
ings. surroundings. Situated 112 Via Belisario
Porraa near Roosevelt Theater.
FOR RENT: Newly furnished
and unfurnished apartments. Al Al-hambra
hambra Al-hambra Apartments, 10th Street
No. 8061. Phono 1386, Colon.
FOR RENT: Apartment, very
comfortable, furnished, hot wa water,
ter, water, one bedroom. Second Street
No. 11, Perejil. Phono 3-0533
500 to educational institutions, $386,
kis tn hnsnuais ana meaicai re
search, $155,763 to dues to various
trade organizations ana w
such groups as the Red Cross" and
tin.. Cnn.ito ;
, The company made additional
contributions, not included: m tne
tntal in the last half of 1955. They
whirled ttn.nnn.' for Polytechnic
Institute of Brooklyn, $18,000 for
Cornell, ?i5,uuu to new xorK uni university,
versity, university, $7,000 for Princeton, $6,500
for Massachusetts Institute of
Technology and $1,0001 for Dart Dartmouth.
mouth. Dartmouth. Swirbul and L. R. Grumman,
chairman of the board, attended
Cornell, But Swirbul said ho didn't
have the money to graduate. He
said he started in the aircraft
hiislnesu aa a "ffrease monkey."
The investigators brought out
that Grumman, wnicn naa :aa, :aa,-300,000
300,000 :aa,-300,000 in sales in 1954, uses $24, $24,-onn
onn $24,-onn nnn wnrth nf trnvernment DroD-
erty on a rental basis, and $27,-
200,00 rent-free, it aoes so.o iei
cent of its business witn me gov government.
Rep. Leon H. Gavin (R-Pa.)
complained that the government
was providing plants, equipment
nnH "oiiarnnteeri profits" to Grum
man. He told Swirbul "It is time
for you to operate on your own
steam instead of conserving your
working capital for yourselves.
"We re putting our money muic
and more into it," Swirbul replied.
"I don't like to see the word
'guaranteed' used." ,
t it SALE
Ave. Eloy Alfaro 15-159
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
rare.Be Lefevre I Street
- FARMACIA "SAS"
U rerras 111
Via EtpaAa Ave.
PANAMONTE INN, BOQUETE
AT 4000 FT.
offer tho best in climate, water,
food and accommodations. Rates
including 3 meals, from $3 sin single
gle single and $14 double occupancy.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. One mile
past Casino. Low rates. Phono
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3681.
Grimlich'e Santa Clara Beach
Cottage. Modern conveniences,
moderate rate. Phone Gamboa
PHILLIPS Oceonside Cottages,
Santo Clara. Box 435, Balboa,
Phono Panama 3-1877. Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
Shrapnel's furnished houses en
beach at Santa Goto. Telephone
Thompson, Balboa 1772.
Mrs. Mayers Dies;
Funeral service will be held to
morrow at 3 p.m. in the Christian
Mission Church, Chorrillo, for
Mrs. Eveline Mayers, who dies in
Santo Tomas Hospital Sunday.
Mrs. Mayers was 35years old.
She is survived by her husband,
Eric, her children, Evelina, ro ro-dolfo
dolfo ro-dolfo and Carlos; sister, Mrs. E E-nid
nid E-nid Hinds; and her brother, Alfon
so Boyce, and otner relatives.
Burial will take place in the A-
ATLANTIC LITTLE LEAGUE,
Final Standings First Half
, 4. ;
Coco Solo Braves
police Pals ........
Mutual nf Omaha
Coca Cola Bottlers
Coco Solito Cubs
rtiu Ttnllno Pais elinRhftd SeC-
ond place as they ended their
first half scneauie Dy uww
tv, r.n orlitn rnhs 4 tO 1 W
a game played' Thursday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Larry Leon pitched three three-hit
hit three-hit ball and the four, runs picked
v... hio teammates in the sec
ond inning were enough to as
sure the victory. V .u.
jay Bialkowskl, with two hits,
was the batting- star pi wo
. ,hi.vi featured snec-
lll a game yvuiv
tacular neiaing. jonn uavcu..,
lU ilKllt liClU, Aivv... -r.
.nt rlnwn Blalkowsia
trying to score on a nice throw
to the plate, uavenpuri,
bed Coffin of a hit when he took
his ion fly in the third Inning.
Octavio camacno, wio vuU vuU-catcher
catcher vuU-catcher .who has turned In an
exceUent first half performance
...in hrniicrht the fans to
their feet when he gathered m
a foul fly off the oai oi vm
The box score:
Coco Solito Cubs
Pnttnn If ...........
Ellzey, ss-p-3b 3
Qulnn, 3b-p i,,... ......
Lopar, lb ..i f
Alley, cf .............. 1
Bates, cf J
LUgO, 2D-SS n.t. l
Vlllamarzo, p-2b ....... 2
Totals 20 1 3
Bialkowskl, c 3 1
Leon, p 1 0
Kenway, ss ............ 3 0
Kleef kin's, cf j.......... 2
F.p-irer. ah 3
Carpenter, 2b 3
Coffin, lb .. 2
Orr. rf .' 0
Brayton, If 1
Smith, If 0
20 5 5
Score By Innings
Coco Solito Cubs 010 0001 3
Police Pals 040 0005 5
By defeating the Mutual of
Omaha team on Friday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, the Coca Cola Bottlers
managed to finish their first
half of the season in a tie for
third place with the Omaha
Johnny Cronln was the win winning
ning winning pitcher but needed help
from Dave Wilder when the Mu Mutual
tual Mutual boys put on'a ralirln"the
fifth which netted two runs,
nhiirk Rath, the losins pitcher
deserved a better fate as he
pitched fine four-hit ball.
In the hitting department,
Tom Billison, Tom Wilson and
FOR RENT: RESIDENCI eo
Via Espana, suitable for Embas Embassy
sy Embassy or large family, furnished or
nfurnished. Phono 3-6168, Al- 1
cides Garcia Correa.
LOST & FOUND
LOST: Camera lens in case.
Reward. 2-3607 or Box 752,
LOST Silver "Benrus" embrace embrace-able
able embrace-able watch Saturday, vicinity
Roosevelt Hotel or Army-Navy;
Club. Reward Telephone Balboa
1475. ; '
Mrs. Ellen Singh
Dies In Hospilal;
Mrs. Ellen Singh died'yesterday
in the Radiological Hospital after
a long illness. A Panamanian, she
was 63 years old.
Services will be held at the chap chapel
el chapel of the Gorgas laboratory at 9
a.m. tomorrow followed by cre cremation.
mation. cremation. The family has requested
that no floral tokens be sent.
Mrs. Singh is survived by, hei
husband Varyam (Bramma) Singh
her children, Rangit, Piwan (Chi
Co) and Mrs. Beatrice Singh Sas
so, and five granacnuaren.
Rusty Field all clouted doubles,
while beautiful catches by Bob Bobbie
bie Bobbie Rankin and Phil Sanders
took doubles away Irom Don Jttu-
dy and BlUlson.
The box score:
Coca Cola Bottlers
Ab R II
B. Dockery, 3b ......... 3
Sanders, cf 3
L. Wilder, ss i. 3
Cotton, c 1
Cronan, p-lb .......... 3
D. Wilder, lb-p ........ 3
Rankin. 2b 3
P. Dockery, rf 2
Hutchinson, If ......... i
23 4 4
Mutual Of Omaha
Bath, p ......
Field, c .....
T. Blllison. cf
Rudy, 3b ...
Burza. 2b ..
Lum, ss .....
D. Blllison. rf
20 2 5
Score By Innings
. 021 014
Cn 4-ii "fair offiarnnnn KfiTff thft
end of the first half, as the Co-
co Solo Braves won their tenth
in a row by defeating- the Coco
Solito Cubs 1Q. to 0.
Brian Lutz, in winning his
ifiu nitnm nrltViniit a defeat..'
0 pitched a one-hit game with on-
1 lv Luther Qulnn's sixth : inning-
1 1 double with two out, depriving
O.him of a no hitter. Qulnn the
starting pitcner ior me guoo ;
was charged with the loss.
Luta wa also the bie man at
the plate getting his second
home run or tne season, wnn
two men on bosrd. Two base hits
were made bv Rlccio. Lutz and
Hytenin of the Braves.
The box score:
Coco Solo Braves
. 4 1
Ricclo, c .......
Lutz. r ....
Reid, 2b ...
Totals 28 10 8
Coco Solito Cuds
Patton, If 3 0
Ellzey. ss ............. 2 0
Vlllamarzo, 3b 2 0
Camacho, c ........... 2 0
Lopar, lb ............. 2,0 0-
2 0 O
n a n
Alley, cf ......
0 0 0
2 0 1
, 0 0 0
19 0 1
THE TANAMA AMT.IUCAV AN INPFrENHEXT PART' NEWSPAPER
tace n r.i
1 f -"""'S t i f lilt S t ,-,.- .. 1 U j" ... I .... ;
. I .J 1. W V
C A F I T O L I O
Eilvana Maneano in:
Grace Plus-Grace Kelly,
Cary Grant in:
"TO CATCH A
WEEK END RELEASE
Joan Crawford, all honey on the
outside, all Jury on the inside...
"QUEEN B E E"
Shows: 1:03, 2:38, 4:13, e:48, 1:53
In Techricolor and Cu'.e'ispscope
lyrk Douglas t Paul Lukas
Frier Lorre James Mason in:
"20,000 LEAGUES UNDER
Alio: John Pavne. Rhonda Flemin? In
John Hodiak in:
'F.ILLY THE KID
VS. THE LAW"
Gail BOBBINS ins
Desperate fear... ending in the
suspicion of murder
$ IMt ty HE Unm. kit.
"I wait till the last minute to clean my desk that way
J. B. doesn't bring me any big jobs at quitting time!"
MOVIES TV RADIO
by Ersktne Johnson
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Hoi
lvwood and Gran e Vine: It's1
"Friendship, Friendship What a
Beautiful Blendship between
Greta Peck and Veronique Pas Pas-sani,"
sani," Pas-sani," the ex and current Mrs.
Gregory Pecks. Peck is beaming.
It makes it easier for his sons
to spend their time between both
households Arthur Lowe, Jr.,
who's stayed away from the bright
spots with other movie dolls he's
dated, is seen everywhere with
Joan Collins. A strong tip-off to a
chance that Joan has snared this
It hasn't been noted, but Ursula
Andress, the foreign beauty linked
with John Derek, is the same
doll who was dating James Dean
just before his death . Hand Handsome,
some, Handsome, .wealthy Eugene McGrath,
who's something of a mystery
man, has supplanted all Of Terry
Moore's other adorers Audie
Murphy's medics are wagging
their fingers at him. It took more
than aspirin to get him over his
Ann Francis will reap
ih. mav ah v.,t!ct In will illustrate in colored slides, a 1 Betty Slaughter and Clyde ,. Par Par-W.J
W.J Par-W.J ruLi V H. thCi '"MP Around The World." ker. Pledges present included Bar-
Z'ltlJ? k.ST -: Husbands and friends are invit- bara Egolf, Dorothy ChiusnHzer,
narcotics -picture her ex-husband,
Bam Price, produced during their
marriage. Bam weds pretty Claud Claudia
ia Claudia Beyer in April.
CHANCES OF a reconciliation
for Carol Lee Ladd, daughter of
Alan and Sue, and Richard An Anderson
derson Anderson look slim.
' Gene Evans, star of the TV
Flicka series starting on home
screens this spring, gave the green
light to his bride, Patti Powers,
to continue her career as a warbler-actress.
The Witnet: Teen-age title for
"Lust for Life," the Van Gogh
filmbiography: "Go Van Gogh."
Marlon Brando won't bo return returning
ing returning to the Broadway stage as the
star fTennessee Williams' "Or "Orpheus
pheus "Orpheus Descending." It was my
' prediction and I'm stuck with
it. The reason li that Williams
has rewritten the play for Anna
Magnani and Marlon doesn't like
the way his part has shrunk.
The blueprints are already be
ing, drawn up for an independent
company for Jean Simmons and
Stewart Granger now that his con contract
tract contract with MGM is drawing to an
end. The new career plan will en enable
able enable them to live in England for
part of each year.
JOHN WAYNE'S SON, Pat still
hasn't made the final decision, but
his cronies doubt that he will give!
up his soaring movie career for!
the priesthood . Bob Wagner
fought for the Frank Sinatra rolej
m the TVersion of "Suddenly.":
He's convinced that it will take a
movie switch of this kind to get
him out of those "nice young man":
Leigh Snowden, the Monroe look-;
alike, and Dick Contino are trying;
to work out the religious differ differences.
ences. differences. She's brought her two chil children
dren children to Movietown from Covinj-
OaiuJix. ..Jncjnaaagcx., uLa
ilr've-in tiitaler piajing 'i'u Catch
i Thief" put his tongue in check
arid ir.ai "need itr "Her ;rene
K;Siues3 Grace Kelly."
No matter what denial art
made, a frosty glacier did form
between Bob Hop and. Katharine
Hepburn during the early filming
of tho comedy they're making in
Europe. Hepburn frankly resented
changes made in the script. But
all's smooth as silk now, with Bob's
cottar winning her battle.
Each notice for Inclusion In this
column ahould submitted in type typewritten
written typewritten form and mailed to one o!
the box numbers listed daily in "So "Social
cial "Social and Otherwise," or delivered
by hand to the office. Notice l
meetings cannot be accepted by tele telephone.
A Tr!n ArminH Tho lVnrM
Tne Gamboa Women's Club will
hold their regular monthly meet-
ins' Thursday at the civic center
t ? r?n n m
Mrs T?nth if r7i79 nf T? a 1 Hn a
ed to attend at 8:00 p.m.
For Elbert Waid Post
Tho Vlkovr WaiH Tnot TSIa 9
American Legion, Cristobal, is
holding a special meeting at 7:00
The meeting will decide finSI ar arrangements
rangements arrangements for the Texas Style
Barbecue and Carnival which the
post is holding in Old Cristobal,
Cristobal Rotary Chit To Meet
The Cristobal-Colon Rotary Club
will meet as usual for lunch at the I
Strangers Club at 12:30 p.m.
Thursday, March l..
This meeting will commemorate
Engineering Week and Mr. Elmer
Stevens,. Chief of .1 the Structural
Branch of the Engineering Divi Division
sion Division of the Canal Zone, will be the
ati.Mil' finoial finer-
Atlantic Social uud .
v iinnmt iTin
The Atlantic Social Club wui,"
meet on Wednesday from 1:00 toj '.
trat i i Women's Club Annual Car Party
Thi will take the olace of thel Which was held recently at the
This wUl take the place oi me Center were Mrj Ruth Wer
! ner, Mrs. T. B. Ido, Mrs. J. F.
0.60 TODAY 0.40
' Great Fortune Night
Be one of the Lucky Winners
. of these Cash Frizes!
1st Prize $100.00
2nd ....;... .85.00
On the Screen:
Double Feature in Techiaicolor
. Pier Angeli,
Ricardo Montalban in:
"S OMBRE R 0"
Leslie Caron, in:
"L I L I"
S0CJ anJ OtL
(Continued From Fate FIVE)
Carol Teays, Martha Kay Mose Mose-man,
man, Mose-man, sister of Carol Teays, Mrs.
, L. r. best, guest of Barbara Best,
Mrs. Geo. King, Sr., guest of Mrs.
I ueo. lung, Jr., Mrs. Ester Ball,
I guest of 'myrtle Mange I, Mrs.
j nobby Dunsmoor, guest 1 Sunny
Kocsslcr, Mrs. Tneima Tabor,
I guest of Teta SelsDy, Mrs. hous hous-!
! hous-! ton, guest of Marion Betters, Mrs.
I Merkie, mother of Louise Fritsch,
I ana Mrs. O. Mc Kenzie, guest oi
I Francis Tucker.
Joint Reception Honors
I distinguished Visitor
Of the O.E.S.
ivirs. i wrence A. Plummer
Fau-view vuiage, t"a., Most Wor Worthy
thy Worthy Grand Matron ot the General
Grand Chapter of the Order of the
Eastern oiar, was honored at a
joint reception given by tne mem mem-oers
oers mem-oers ot ioyal f'aim chapter Io.
2, and Corai Chapter o. a, O.E.S.
i.ie reception was hela at the
Hotel Washington Monday uiyni
Beta Sigma Phi Sorority Meet
"Beta Chapter, Beta Sigma Phi
Sorority met with Betty Ogilvie
for their regular bi-monthly meet meeting
ing meeting on Thursday. A full and busy
schedule for the next few months
was planned with the Silver Anni Anniversary
versary Anniversary Rush Parties heading the
schedule. A progressive dinner
will be given on Wednesday for
A model meeting will be held
March 14th at the home of Ruth
Morris in Gatun. The Preferential
tea will be given the 18th of March
with Mary Danielson as hostess.
The Annual Founders Day Ban Banquet
quet Banquet will take place at the Coco
Solo Naval Officers' Club on April
30 with Alpha Chapter as guests
and the Girl of the Year Dance
will be held May 5 at the Stran Strangers
gers Strangers Club in Colon.
Betty Allen said farewell to the
Sorority. Betty Slaughter held the
Cultural Program and talked on
the "Amateur" using girls of the
Sorority and their many and di diversified
versified diversified interests' as samples.
Nancy Ramsey President, called
everyone's attention to G I e n n a
Thomas' picture in The Torch of
Beta Sigma Phi, the international
magazine. Out of thousands of
Valentine Girls from each Chap Chapter,
ter, Chapter, Glenna was one of the few
chosen for publication.
The White Elephant prize
brought to the meeting by Ruth
Morris- was won by Norma De
At the conclusion of the business
session, the hostess served re refreshments
freshments refreshments from the beautifully
appointed table. Ruth Morris pre presided
sided presided at the Silver Service. The
table was laid with an Army and
Navy Cloth and centered with a
three tier crystal candelabra hold holding
ing holding tall yellow tapers. The Cakes
were decorated with the Insignia
of Beta Sigma Pni.
,Membc" attendlP8 wrer,e Vienna
I Thomas, Norma De VoU, Nancy
IRamsey, Mary Danielson, Kay
Klontz, Betty Ogilvie, Ruth Mor-
ris, Dons Leeser, Joyce Bmkart,
Anna Mae Butcher, Alice McGann
and newly initiated Betty Allen.
Surprise guest was Pat Brenner
former member of Beta Chapter
who is visiting here from Bogota,
The evening closed with the Ri-
tu'al of Beta Sigma Phi."
"The Caribbean College Club is
getting' ready for their Fourth An Annua
nua Annua Penny Social, slated for April
7 at six thirty at the Strangers
Club. Each year this night of en entertainment
tertainment entertainment for the entire family
is given for the Scholarship Fund
which is awarded at the end of
the school term to a worthy boy
it v ui i .u
the tables to please .the .young-
sters, their Mom and ad, and
n: :n h. htnhii.h. r.4 tui
Th.,, tirtll ha liiivoa loarlnH -on..
A 1 1C WJU MC UJC U.g..iolJl0 UaV UlC
rr. i i .. I ..
iiCKfts are now vn ie aim may
. ...... th. mamh...
tl-'van. Mrs. R. M. Brome, Mrs.
Stella Bradncy, and Mrs. How Howard
ard Howard B. Harrison.
' Portrait Sketching
i Starts Tonight
i Mrs, Stuart Davidson will sketch
! in the music room of the USO USO-JWB
JWB USO-JWB starting tonight at 7:30 and
ending at 9:30. All service person person-1
1 person-1 nel attending will be able to have
i a fifteen minute sketch made of
themselves at this time.
. n !j .. -li '1....
Mrs. uavicison win De' lucaiea
at this popular center every Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday at the same hour.
regular monthly Welcome Coffee.
All members are welcome.
Tonight at 7 p.m. a special meet
'm&.4 Jhft- Operating T.nemn, J
i Local No. 59o, will be ridd at the i
home of Vice President Robert
Geddes, House No. 44 New Cristobal."
Ofelia del Rio, Latin American'with
consultant lrom Revlon's Fifth A A-venue
venue A-venue salon, is well qualified for
her active life in two hemisoherM
She was born and received her
iormai education in Havana -both
her training in the beauty field
and a good part of her work in
cosmetics took place in New York
After going to the United States
from Havana in 1944, Miss det Rio
began work in the salon of a pro prominent
minent prominent New York cosmetic house
where she specialized in make-up
and face treatments. In 1948 she
returned to Latin America to re represent
present represent the firm there nnrl ihnril
afterward returned to the U,S. to
.tuimnue ner wors in its domestic
, In January, 1955. Miss del Rio
joined evlon as their consultant
in Latin America where most of
ner ume is devoted to giving lec lectures
tures lectures to Revlon demonstrators in
department stores and bpairtv a.
Ions. Another important part of her
job is arranging promotions with
stores, at which times she works
right behind the counter, .talking
Senator Seeks Clarification
Of Improper Influence Charge
WASHINGTON, Feb. 28 (UP)-
oeiiaie democratic Leaflet" i. v n.
don B. Johnson todav urced the
Senate's new lobby investigators
w Muutn uietr inquiry ny. clear
idr up innuenaoes of "improper
uinuence. on me natural gas bill.
e ioia newsmen such reports
maae me rounas ot tne Senate
during debate on the now-vetoed
measure. Without mentioning
names, Johnson said one senator
complained he waa "overlobbied."
Sen. George D, Aiken (R Vt.)
made 'Such a statement.
Johnson tiid he hoped the
eight-member special comit comit-tee
tee comit-tee will make its first order of
builneis "to get the facts on
these innuendoes that somebody
has been improperly influenc influenced."
ed." influenced." He said the committee then can
lay the groundwork for working
out recommendations for changes
in the laws governing lobbying
and election eamni?nt
.. Tho naninnKntU I .! -- J 1
is connaent the inquiry will not
foiow the pattern 0
by investigations m which he
queen ana found a mouse."
... .. f"u .lie
SHOWKG AT YOUR SERVICE CENTER
BALBOA 6:15 -'-7:50
Ann BANCROFT -,
"THE NAKED STREET"
Wed, "MAD AT THE WORLD'
O Anne BAXTER
Wed. "LAVGHING AJSNE"
MARGARITA 6:15 7:45
Dale ROBERTSON :
"Farmer Takes A Wife"
PAR A1SO :)S 8:15
MARTIN and LEWIS
"THREE RING CIRCLS'
CAMP liltkO 6;13 ". t.M '""""
iicu HiaKe-UD or nai nrnhnmc:
Z inC t' m
MiPss de R? r,hT1CS-
Miss del Rw has had an excel
ent opportunity to observe the art
of make-up as it is practised in
both hemispheres and finds t h ei
contrasts very interesting.
- '; .y
American women," she says, 'a magazine has asked the question) v vnntr o
"have beaut ful complexions but abouf husbands even though it! YORK, Feb. 28 (UP ,-Con-, Grwn had said in his letter (o
badly. neglected hands. The Latin'hasn't answered the question con- tommumrt fugitive Gilbert the press that he had no seen
woman, however, ha a fetish a-1 vfneinfily cer8ed yesterday, f r o m his family or been near their
bout her hands, which are beauti- jjivk someone else will ask.irly five years in the Red un-'Chicago home since he went under under-luy
luy under-luy ff she keeps her, "vftw Wrong With the American; lie rode m to the fed-! ground. It was reported iThTs
... .!" 8 wwriui as pos-1 Father'' and come up wun some
. lrFeaa, y "penetrating answers. ... j1"1"" h.s fam.ly ami the
. .agrance," according to Miss; since there are two sexes, it Ujt rf five-year conspiracy sen-
i i ',' ""Poriani pari;siiiy to assume mai one oi uirui,
j an ;woman s daily war-
door whereas the American worn-!
en use perfume only for special
occasions and do not use enough
when they do put it on."
"fhe great difference," Miss del
Rio concludes, "is that Latin wom women
en women are proud and happy to use
their make-up and fragrance to at attract
tract attract men, whereas American wom
care one way or the other
en pretend that they really don't
The Jobby investigation w a
prompted by the disclosure of
Sen. Francis Caia IM.d i a..,.
ing the gas bill debate that en
oil lobbyist offered him a S1.S00
. campaign contribution."
Case s disclosure is under in-
vestigaUon by a special four-man"
committee, headed by Sen. Walter
r. ueorge tu-iia.), ?
Johnson and Senate GOP Leader
William ,F. Knowland (Calif.) are
working on their own bill for re revising
vising revising the election laws. :
me Chief Teatlirefi Of fhoit tlllli
would provide for more stringent,
i"" "?' "P0""1
Johnson told reporters these I
i. .. i
.! -.il oi" might apply j
1..T i i ""' 10 ""
Sen. Thomas C. Honni
(D-Mo.) also has a "clean elec election"
tion" election" bill which is applicable to
primaries as well as general elec elections.
tions. elections. .''.;
He said last night that senators
from "one-party" states appeared
to, be trying to keep the Johnson-
Knowjand bill applicable only to
genera elections. He said he is
opposed to such an idea.
DIABLO 1ITS.-6:15 8:05
Wed. "THE SQUARE RING"
(Thtirs. "I.ALGIIlNG A.NNK"
CRISTOBAL 8:15 7:55
. Vr. MIMHt,MM'f
Will ROGERS. JR.
"BOY from OKLAHOMA"
Wed. 'Gentlemen Marry Bruncllcj'
SANTA CRir (:13
"LET'S GO SAW"
. Jane Powell in "HIT THE DIXlC
; AT LAST, AMERICAN MAN
GOE5 UNDER MIlKUJCUrt
"What's Wrong With American
At last, a magazine has finally t
let up on the American woman andi
. u I
wnai s wrong wun ner ions vuuuku
to consider tne tact mat me Amer American
ican American husband may not be quite all
he should be.
Redbook Magazine asked the
question and Laura Z. Hobson at attempted
tempted attempted to answer it through in in-trrviewinc
trrviewinc in-trrviewinc a small number of
young wives about to shed their
husbands via the Reno route.
Naturally the answers Miss Hob-;
son came ud with aren't of
But it is important that the ques question
tion question has been asked.
The American woman has been
picked to pices for the past 20 ;
years. Everyone discusses her in
attempting to find out what is
wrong with marriage, what is
causing juvenile delinquency, why'
the divorce rate keeps rising, and'
so forth and so on.
The American woman has been.
studied and blamed and her mis mistakes,
takes, mistakes, her failures, and her short shortcomings
comings shortcomings have been picked up by
the spotlight's glare.
All the while, it has apparently
been accepted without, question
that the American husband
couldn't possibly be to blame fori
anything. . I
Whan tho rlratf turned UD a
shockingly large number of misfits
'Wkind Of example,
lve their fathers been setting fori
'them1'" Certainly not. It was all!
the fault of their mothers, and we;
L a ncw word in the language,!
Sn an mcouraslne sign that
responsible for cyeryuimg wrong
wjth the world.'
k i :-Ji:. i. r..ne
Rout Red Vessels
Off Motsu Island
TAIPEI. Formosa, Feb, 8 (UP)
r-Nationalist guns on the off-shore
island of Matsu routed a group
of Chinese Communist vessels that
approached the island early to-
A communique said one ship,
communique said one s n;R:
was beiievea to nf .TC sutiSO"e to prison. Conviction would!$io,000 fine. U.S. Attorney Paul WVif
m the Predawn shelhng and the.add to h conspiracy sentence, i Williams said Green would Je ;;
rest sped toward efnla"f- J Green, in announcing he would tried in a few months on a con.'.'!'
Rationalist ..Jfmrmia.jni he was giving up! tempt charge; which carries artWr-'
he f.un.battie, wJ" "iJlbecause "The main trend of the j determinate sentence.
70 minutes, the communique add- natlon is no ionKer toward a world -' -'''- '' 1
Another group of 10 Red gun
boats were discovered off Lo
southwest of Matsu. a Na
itionalist renort said, but no en
Igagement was reported with those
mine ixuiimwi j
Yacht Set To Get
i.inrtiTa rinT A r.-u tie VTTT
prince Rainier's yacht steamed
m-idowh' the-coast to Toulon today
A- la!no Tho nrino
nans to nilnt it nut 'tn meet the
nans iu v
iincr Constitution when it brings I
l his bride-to-be, Grace Kelly, on
cut of crcr.ky t:bml
this MEDICATED woyl
' No unmtdicaltd powder can re relieve
lieve relieve your baby's Diaper Rah,
Diaper Chafe, Vmt Scald and
Prickly Htai Rash s Ammem
For Ammen is specially miedl miedl-tared
tared miedl-tared I to soothe, protect and help
. heal irritated tkm. Absorbi mois moisture
ture moisture wonde'fdlly and is so lofu
it promotes healinj by cushion-,
big baby's chafed skin ift
further irritation. Get Airr ens
, Medicated Powder todav.
''S Try Anuneni at our ex
penie! Fo: hi' size can abso absolutely
lutely absolutely free, sen' : postcard witk
)otir mnr.e and address to Dtpt.
(Offer expires Dec. 31, 1056.)
X HAJ TO WEAR FOR CRICK'S WEDDING. Actress Rila'
Gam (right) and Mrs. Jay Kanter, invited attrndtnts at Grace
t vmeWefdlxnf Pnd" 0Vcr '?sWns the royal mamaPe
iestivlties in Monaco. Thev're onftinir vr n ,nn.n-,i i
New York apartment of Mrs. Kanter. daughter of Barney
Blaban, head of Pnraniount Plctiurs
Green Leaves Red Underground
Faces 5-Year Conspiracy Term
xwyC"L0!?. ff .m,w;
of the old Communist Internation International,
al, International, chairman of the Illinois Coin-
munist party and a key member
ot ine American Communist Par Party's
ty's Party's "politburo." surrendered short
ly before noon. In a letter to news!
services and newspapers last week
Green announced he would sur-1
His only comment on his where whereabouts
abouts whereabouts since July 1951, was that
he had been in "people's town,
t'j i .i '...' I
.federal authorities look linme-;
diate steps to bnng Green to trial1:
for contempt of- court in turninc!
fugitive the day he should; have'
war and McCarthyism." i
Green posed for newsreel cam-j
oramon nn tho tjna of tho itAiirlJ
nousc in loiey Square.
"Now that I'm surrendering,
the FBI can release 100 agents
or so to bring law and order to
Montgomery, Ale.," Green said.
When aked why he was sur surrendering
rendering surrendering now, Green replied:
"There is no need any longer
to conduct this struggle as I have!
in the past five years.
The Chicago-born Communist,
Who joined the party when he left!
Ititrrli Utl,.l ...an ...imiUJ hi
ill wife and their three children
on the steps of the courthouse. He years ago and never used. The O O-hurried
hurried O-hurried to them from the taxi and kanitc Cable Co, of Passaic. N.J.
embraced them; before appearing bought it for an undisclosed price,
You'll want to see Panama's
1st AlmUAL liilERIIATIOiiAL
; JEIi::iS TOURIIAMEHT
with tennis players from six countries participating
; ;; TUB. 29 MAR. 4
e Men's Singles e Women's Sinele
EXHIBITION PLAY Tomorrow at 7 p.m.
'- MATCHES BEGIN THURSDAY
with GAMES EVERY NIGHT at 7 p.m.
FINALS 3:30 p.m. Sunday
... Admission:' $L each night (Finals $150)
Ticket for entire series 3.
. For service personnel 2.
Limited scaling capacity Be sure to buy
your tickets curly (it-
e El Panama Cabafia and Tennis Club
e Balboa Eanks or NCO and Officers Clubs
rMrerhmrnlii and mcVs nerved
nurwg touriixmrnf at
wne s uinefs was a its n 'reann
for his dec-isioa .lo urwndcr.
Green and 11 other top Commu?
- nineHnonth trial, of comp'inna
to teach and advocate thp violent
overthrow of the U.S. govcrnmeOt.
After losing a number of appeals,
they were ordered to surrender rn -July
On the surrender day. Green
and three other convicted Redi,"
long with four indicted second
string Communists, vanished into
the underground. All but one
either have been recaptured or '.
Henry Wut-sten, organizational' VH
secretary of the Communist party, !!
still is at large
to five years imDrisoninenl and a"
II f i
V OIKbWUQOn V-Ulb
To Arrive In US
WOLFSBURG, Gcrmanv. Feb.
28 (UP) The Volkswagon Co. said
today it had decided that it was
cheaper to ship its beetle shaped -cars
completely assembled to the
United States than to build or as-
jsemble them in America.
The firm said it has sold the
n.ftniL'oH occomhlv nlullt it flfnnir
ed in New Brunswick. N. J. three
a spoivKsiiiaii coiu.-
A Ki.-lifft'v Mi-lei
TEEcr t, rirruir.r in
. k t i h i Mi i n f--A ;i i i a
TITE PANAMA AMERICAN AS INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEH
BHSr Luck Strike
wiioop riayons i
Tri-Post Troopers, Clayton
Keep Pulling Away In Panama
Area Armed Forces League
PAAF FLAG CHASE
Tri-Post T. ...
Fort Clayton ..
Albrook AFB ...
W L Pet. GB
. 9 10
. 9 10
, 7 12
. 3 16
Navy 6. Fort Kobbe 2
Tri-Post Troopers 9, Army At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic 3
Navy 9. Albrook AFB 0
Fort Clayton 10. Fort Kobbe 1
Tri-Post Troopers 6, Albrook
Army Atlantic 11, Fort Kobbe
Fort Clayton 8, Navy 1.
Fort Kobbe at Albrook AFB
Tri-Post Troopers vs Navy at
Fort Clayton vs Army Atlantic
at Fort Davis.
Fort Clayton's crusading Cav Cavaliers
aliers Cavaliers and the league-leadlnsc
Tri-Post Trooners cha-chad to a
nnir nf victories aniece over the
weekend and continued to pu!l
awav from a bewildered field in
the Panama Area Armed Forces
The Troopers clawed Armv At Atlantic,
lantic, Atlantic, 9-3, at Fort Davis Satur Saturday
day Saturday and methodically bruised Al Albrook.
brook. Albrook. 6-3 at Fort Anrndor Run Run-day.
day. Run-day. The Cavs flayed Fort Kob Kobbe,
be, Kobbe, 10-1, and manacled Navv, 8-!
1. Kobbe dropped an 11-R farce
to Army Atlantic at the Ltf din diners'
ers' diners' field Sunday afternoon. Na-
vy whitewashed Albrook, 9-0, at
Coco Solo Saturday.
Five huge pames separate the
leaders and the runnerup Cavs
but AA and Kobbe are eight
bulges, behind In the win col
umn. Navy is 10 games back and
the hapless Flyers rrom AierooK,
who have won Just threa times,
are 14 in the hole with just 11
Today's card finds the
Troopers and Navy looking
HOUSTON, (UP)-Texas Box Boxing
ing Boxing Enterprises today offered Ral
Dupas of New Orleans, third-ranked
world lightweight title contend
er, $7500, plus 25 per cent of the
gate, to fight for the Southern
Crown in Houston.
Dupas opponent would be Joe
Brown, New Orleans Negro
fighter and Southern lightweight
'hampion. Brown won the crown
from Art Pcrsle in a ninth ninth-round
round ninth-round knockout in New Orleans.
S. 1. Franzicr, president of
Texas Boxing Enterprises, tele telegraphed
graphed telegraphed Dupas a flat guarantee,
stipulating the championship
fight would be 15 rounds.
Frazier said he was awaiting a
reply from Dupas manager, Whit Whit-ey
ey Whit-ey Easnault, before making furth further
er further plans.
Totov Encanto 2 75
Ben Johnson In
Roland Winters In
"DOCKS OF NEW ORLEANS"
fod.v DP I : 20 10
, "Hydrogen Hurricane"
"Lake Placid Serenade"
"Covered Wagon Raid"
Tennis Balls (cans of 3)
Tennis Gut, Animal, Victor
Tennis string, Nylon
Rackets strung with
hishest fen'fon on
LOWEST PR1CF. In town
,ve. Fro. fie la r
Automobile Row Tei.
m r t
I spikes at Coco Solo and Clayton
I lacing Atlantic at Fort uavis in
i afternoon, contests. Kobbe at Al
5' brook will square off at Beam
8 Stadium in a night game
Ken Southard went the route
and notched his fifth triumph
against AA in the 9-3 Trooper
romp. Vic Haddock, the league s
leading sticker, had three safe
ties for the winners and Jack
McDonough four-bagged, his
second of the season. Losing
hurler Jim Lorenz went three-
for-three for the Bushmasters
Big Ed Monahan fanned 14
batters and scattered nine hits
as he Ditched Clayton s 10-1 de
cision over Kobbe. John Hamblin
has three Kobb bingles. Mona
han had a trio for the Cavs and
McCoy smacked a 365-foot hom
er lor the winners.
Navv's John Cook fashioned a
five-hit nothing lob In blanking
Albrook. 9-0. Skeetg Sobkowiak
of the Sailors clubbed a three three-run
run three-run homer, singled and swiped
a pair of bases to lead the of
fense. Dick Burgette chipped in
with a couple of singles. Bob
Barton had three hits for Al
brook and Danny Daniel had the
Th Cavs unleashed a 14-hit
attack to smother the Sailors, 8 8-1,
1, 8-1, at Clayton Sunday. Ed Stem-
ska and George Gustafson com
bined to hold Navy to six hits,
the former grabbing the win.
Bill Mills had three hits for the
winners but Mike Kabajian was
the big; noise, driving In four
runs on a double and two aces
and swiping a pair of sacks.
Army Atlantic sent seven men
thundering across the plate in a
second-inning spurt at Kobbe
Sunday and held off a late Life Life-liner
liner Life-liner bid to nab a 11-8 victory
and knot the 'Liners for third in
the chase. Glenn Klussman was
the winning pitcher. Jose Posa Posa-rlo
rlo Posa-rlo the loser. Lloyd Wilcox of the
losers belted a 330-foot homer
and a couple of singles to drive
in tnree runs. Don Musengo. Hal
Terry, Phil Rash and Jim Barnes
each hit safely twice for the
Harry Simpson and Marty
Wlgington pitched the pace-set
ters to a e-3 conquest of tne Fly Flyers.
ers. Flyers. Steve Ktzio went the route
for Alhrook. allowed 13 hits and
suffered his seventh defeat a-
gainst two rieht-way marks. Jim
King of the Troops had a chean
nomer (his second of the year
when the ball rolled past the Al
brook right fielder. HaddockDall could not get the ball back
!'Sa5ttaR.lpXlt toito th Plate to cat the flying
an even ,400 with two-for-three.
Macaws 5, Pumas 4
Pete- Corrigan's high-flying
Macaws defeated the Pumas yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon 4n a close 5-4
game with the Pumas leaving
the tieing run stranded on base
In the last Inning.
Stahl allowed the Macaws six
hits but errors proved his down downfall.
fall. downfall. Corrlgan limited thq Pu Pumas
mas Pumas to five safeties and struck
out ten besides helping his own
cause with two for two in the
hittinr department. Webh and
Reynolds were the top men for
tne rumas, getting four hits be
,The box score:
Marquard. 2b ...
Kianico. cf . ..
Reynolds, lb ...
I Webb, c 2
Trower, If ......... 2
Hall, rf 3
stani. p. ..
Roe. 3b ...
Scott, A x
4 5 18 8
Amato, 2b ....... 2 1
McGowin, 2b 10
Days, If 4 0
French, ss , 3 2
Corrtoan J., p 2 I
Durfee, c 3 l
Corrlgan E.. lb 3 0
Hitchcock. 3b .... 3 0
Dubois, cf ....... 1 0
Watts, cf 2 0
24 5 6 21 5
pfe Bv Innings
010 201 0-4
203 000 X- 5
SUMMARY Errors: Pumas A
Macaws 2. RBI's: Webb 3, P.
Corriean 1, Revnolds I. Two
base hits: Durfee, Webb, Reyn-
uiua.TiiLM.K one or
Struck out by: Stahl 4, Cor
PumPs 4. W'n
Cnrri-ran. I osin
pnf T air. I mnire;. pni
and Diaz. Time of game: 1.35.
PACIFIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE
Second Half Final Standings
Teams W L
Balboa High 4 2
Lucky Strike 3 3
Junior College 3 3
American Legion 2 4
J. College 5, Lucky Strike 4
Balboa Stadium 7:15 p.m.
Lucky Strike vs B. H. School
Junior College stopped the
Lucky Strikers bid for a second
half tie with Balboa High last
night at Balboa Stadium in a 5
to 4 thriller. The College victory
enabled the High Schol to head
the final second half standings
and set the stage for a cham
pionship between Lucky Strike,
first half winners ana uaiDoa
The best two out of three
game series will begin tomorrow
night at the Balboa Stadium at
7:15 pm. The second game will
be played Friday night and the
third game, If necessary, will be
played on Sunday.
Junior College started the
scoring In the bottom of the sec second
ond second inning With Flynn leading
off and reaching first base safe safely
ly safely on Sullivan's wild throw to
first with Flynn stopping at sec second
ond second as the throw went into the
College dugout. Dansby singled
to center to score Flynn and
when the ball got by Jones
Dansbv raced around to third.
Jefferies hammered out a single
to score Dansby and after Man Man-tovanl
tovanl Man-tovanl filed out to center Jef Jefferies
feries Jefferies advanced to third onGla onGla-velll's
velll's onGla-velll's single.
A wild pitch by Halman al allowed
lowed allowed Jefferies to score the third
College run. College aded an another
other another run in the third on Flynn's
long double to center and Dans-
by's single to right center.
While his mates were giving
him something to work on
Lambert Mantovanl, Collegian
chucker, was holding the Lucky
Strikers tn check at the plate,
Jones collected a bunt single in
the first Inning but was cut
down stealing second base. Be
tween the first and seventh in innings
nings innings Mantovanl retired the side
in order with the exception of
the fourth and sixth Innings
when he gave up a base on balls
In each of the innings.
College took a five run lead
in the sixth scoring a run with
two away when Mantovanl
reached first on Kosik's miscue,
stole second; and came all the
way around when Charles' wild
pitch caromed off the backstop
Mantovanl. Charles on relieving
Halman In the third had retir retired
ed retired eight of the ten batters he
faced on strikeouts up to the
error by Kosik.
Mantovanl weakened in the
seventh and the Lucky Strikers
came within one run of tying
the game with a four run rally.
Jones led off with a single and
Ridge scored from third with
the second Striker run, ,,. Chase
batting for Frankhouser forced
Carlin at second for the first out
of the inning. Jerry Halman kept
the rally going slashing a sharp
liner down the third base foul
line and came all the way a-
round for a home run scoring
unase aneaa oi mm to give the
StriKers lour runs. 1
The box score:
Curdts, If .....
Kosik, 2b ......
Hamnan, p, 3b .....3
Sullivan, ss .,.,.,.3
Klrkland (b) .....0
Herbert, 3b ...... 1
Charles, p ........1 0
J. McKeown, 2b .3
Herring, 3b ......3
Cotton, 3b 0
Wood, lb .........3
Rvan, lb 0
Flynn, c ..,...,,,.3
Carpenter, c .....0
Dansbv, If 3
Jefferies, cf, rf ...2
Mantovanl, p .,...3
Glavclll, ss ........2 0
Score by Innings
Lucky Strike 000 000
Jr. College .031 001 x
Winning pitcher: Mantovanl
4, (47). Losing pitcher: Halman (0 (0-2;
2; (0-2; IU Struck out by Halmnn 3.
Mantovanl 7. Charles 8. Bases
on balls: Mantovanl 2 Charles
1. Pitchers' records: Halman 4
runs, 1 hits in 2 2-3 innings
Charles 1 run, no hits in 3 1-i
- Mr nines Two base MtV WrnV
- .ru"' Fmmi. RtoVn h'
I vt !'.:, Klrkland. TTmniw .',
m imrnwn. Rcnrpr- MpqH
rnme of game: 2:00.
i Crimson Tide
IMore Win To
NEW YORK, Feb. 28 (UP) Alabama all but
ended Kentucky's long reign in Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference basketball today, even as Kentucky was vent venting
ing venting its fury in the greatest scoring spree in Wildcat
"Bama's Crimson Tide clinched
at least a tie for the league
crown last night by whipping
Tennessee, 95-81. ana win nau
down the whole tning by win win-nine
nine win-nine one of its two remaining
games. Kentucky tried to stay in
the race bv burying Georgia
143-66, for a school scoring rec record.
ord. record. Thus ends a fantastic era in
which Kentucky won the S.E.C.
chain pionship the last 11
straight years It was eligible.
Since 1944, the onlv time the
Wildcats failed to win the
league crown was 1953, when
they were under a year's suspen suspension
sion suspension by the N.C.A.A.
But Kentucky may get a
"consolation prize" 'n the
form of a bid to the N.C.A.A.
tournament. That's because A A-labama's
labama's A-labama's f ve starting players
are ineligible for the tourney
as four-year varsity players-
and so are three starters at
Vanderbilt. which conld tie for
second. It's thought both
might pass up the bid, as
Kentucky did under similar
o rcumstances in 1954.
Poor Georgia suffered as Ken
tucky blasted apart Its old con conference
ference conference record of 116 points,
scoring' 75 in the first half and
68 in the second in, one of the
his-hest scoring games In major-
college history. Oddly, because
Rupp cleared his bencn, Henry
Cabannis of Georgia emerged
Heavier Kafine Could Be
More Dangerous At Plate
Bv FRED DOWN
NEW YORK. Feb. 28-CUPV
It develops that Al Kaline was
lust a growing boy in 1955 when
he won the American League
Most battinff champions are
content to let well enough alone
but the 21-year-old outfielder
surprised his Detroit Tiger
teammates yesterday when he
checked into camp at a robust
186 pounds. That represented a1
gain of 19 pounds over the
weight at which he closed the
But Kaline's teammates and
manager Bucky Harris agreed
the new poundage, looked good
on the youngest batting cham champion
pion champion in major league history.
"it should make it easier for
him to reach fences that he
lust missed last year," said
Harris. "He's one player some
extra pounds won't hurt."
' Kallne led the circuit .with a
340 average last season hit 27
home runs and knocked in 102
runs in 152 games.
At Clearwater, Fla., mean
while, the Philadelphia Phillies
put the stamp of approval on
tne first phase of miieider Gran
ny Hamner's comeback when
they signed him to a contract
estimated at $23,000. The Phil Phillies
lies Phillies refused to talk terms with
Hamner until he proved his In
jured legs were strong again a
matter wnicn Hamner took care
of the last two weeks. The Phil
lies are still waiting for Curt
Simmons to prove his arm Is
sound before they discuss terms
with the one-time $65,000 bonusiLane and manager Fred Hutch
Maurice Muller Medalist
In General Paint Tourney
Maurice Muller, the golf playing
police officer from the Canal Zone,
shot a bristling two under par
round of 70 at the Panama Golf
Club Saturday afternoon to win
the medalist prize in the first
flight of the General Paint Compa Company
ny Company tournament. -r
The popular Muller covered the
first nine holes in 34 strokes and
came home with an even par 36
to a gross of 70 cracks at the
ball for the 18 hole grind. His
handicap of two strokes lowered
his net score to 68, barely edging
veteran Paul Baumgardner for the
medalist honors as some 95 golf golfers
ers golfers vied for the 64 positions open
in the two men's flights.
A three-way deadlock exists for
medalist honors in the Second
Flight where the players with han
dicaps from 13 to 24 will play,
George Boyd, Dr Juan Massot
and. A de Mcna had r.et scores of
69 and will have to decide the win winner
ner winner of the beautiful silver medal medalist
ist medalist prize between themselves at a
In the Ladies Flight. K. C a 1 1
carded a nifty two under par' 70
to win medalist honors as 16 wom
en qualified for the
niatcii play rounds. -,-
The first round matches must be
completed by Sunday, March 4th
at 6 p.m. and scores not posted at
ITCZ Z "nj piay
mat time win result in both play
ment of matches bevond the Sim.
day deadline are not permitted ex-
ccpt in emergencies
oe approved by the
the game's Individual high scor scorer
er scorer with 23 points.
Lopsided victories left Illinois
and Iowa tied for tne Big Ten
lead and set the stage for their
showdown battle this Saturday
at Iowa and on national televi
The Win', trailing three
points at half, opened the sec second
ond second half with a seven-point
soree and w'nt on to drub
Iowa led easily almost all
the way In handing North Northwestern
western Northwestern Its 12th straight con.
ference defeat, 86-68. Bill Lo Logan
gan Logan took Ilawkeye honors with
In other leading games last
night: Oklahoma City, already
In the NCAA tourney, downed
Houston, which has clinched a
tie for the Missouri Valley title
76-67, as six-10 Hubert Reed led
the way with 23 points: Iowa
State took second place In the
Big Seven by handing Colorado
its first home court loss in three
years, 79-62; Holy Cross trounc
ed Connecticut, 103-81, In a
meeting of two NCAA-bound
teams: Julius McCoy's 35 po'nts
led Michigan state to an 89-82
win over Wisconsin; Joe Rex-
son's 30 paced Purdue In a 72-63.
victory over Michigan: Junior
Bom's 23 led Tulsa to a 59-56
decision over Bradley and Jim
Ray of Toledo tallied 40 in a 77-
67 victory over Ohio University
The Brooklyn Dodgers sold
left-handed p'tcher Tom La La-sorda
sorda La-sorda from their Montreal
farm club to Kansas City for
an undisclosed sum and a mi minor
nor minor league player to be select selected
ed selected at a future date. LaSorda
had a 9-8 record and 3.27 earn earned
ed earned run average in the Interna International
tional International League last year.
Outfielders Hank Aaron and
Bill Bruton signed with the Mil
waukee Braves leaving only
pitcher Ray Crone, outfielders
Andy Pafko and Wes Covington
and lnfielders Jack Dlttmer and
George Crowe unsatisfied.
Jim Wilson, a 12-game winner
for the seventn-piace Baltimore
Orioles last season, makes his
spring debut today in an intra
Manager Charley Dressen of
the Washington Senators tabbed
roome John vaimas as "a real
find" after the 22-vear-old rieht
hander impressed during batting
practice. Vaimas was 25-11 with
the class D Orlando Flyers in
Pitcher Mel Parnell signed
wilh the Boston Red Sox leav leaving
ing leaving general manager Joe Cro Cro-nin
nin Cro-nin free to give his undivided
attention to first baseman
Jack Brandt, International
League "rookie of the year" with
Rochester last season, began his
conversion from the outfield to
shortstop and drew praise from
both general manager Frank
ine ollicial starting time is 9
a.m. Sunday for all matches un unless
less unless otherwise arranged among
Muller vs. Medinger, Saarinen
vs. Donovan, Moran vs Schmitt,
Novey vs Dehlinger, 1 Valdes vs.
Diaz, Plaia vs. Martinz and Hin Hin-kle
kle Hin-kle vs Carpenter.
Paumgardner vs DesL o n d e sJ
Maninz vs Arango, Ridge vs Ga Ga-lindo,
lindo, Ga-lindo, Arosemera vj Torres,
Schull vs Moreno, MacVittie vs
Abad, President Ricardo M. Arias
E. vs Dalton and Mavor vs Espi Espi-nosa.
nosa. Espi-nosa. SECOND FLIGHT
Boyd vs Dr. R. Boyd, Jack vs
Dickersqn, Moses vs Scribner, A A-leman
leman A-leman vs Halman, de Mena vs
Willis, Elich vs Banks, Docl vs
Ortega. Sibauste vs Miles.
Massot vs Calvo, Hunter vs Pu-
taiuro, Monzo vs Howell, Dr. Raj:
mond vs Gerhardt, Dr. R. Anas
vs Robbins, Boyd Jr. vs. Robinson,
de la Ossa vs Coffey and Caen vs
Banks vs Call, Klautet vs Pete
son, v-arpenter vs Robinson, r
which muft.ter vs French. Dilfpr vs n'an
tournament Schull vs Hunter, Purdy vs Dick Dick-.
. Dick-. 'ersori and Biggs vs Martinz.
OLE! LUIS MIGUEL DOMINGUIN displays some of the finesse that has placed him at the
very top of his profession. The world-famed. Spanish bullfighter will give an eagerly await awaited
ed awaited performance at La Macarena in San Francisco de la Caleta this Sunday. Domingo, Luis'
brother, and his crew of banderilleros and peons are expected to arrive here today. Luis Mi Miguel
guel Miguel is scheduled to reach the Isthmus some time Thursday. Tickets are already on sale
at El Panama Hotel, the Iberia Restaurant, the Concordia Drug Store and the Macarena.
Brown, Llamas Seeded No. 1,
No. 2 For Tennis Tournament
Top honors in the pairings for
the men's singles in El Panama's
international tennis championships,
which get underway at 7 p.m. to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, went to Tom Brown of
San Francisco, Cal., ninth ranked
Seeded in second spot is Mario
Llamas, the national champion of
In the women's competition
Shirley Fry, top-ranking U.S. net
star was selected as the favorite
to win the first annuel Panama
championships. Yola Ramirez,
Mexico Women's champion, gain gained
ed gained the second place.
The lurk nf thft drawing made
yesterday by the tournament com
mittee, created a numDer or inter interesting
esting interesting opening matches.
At 7 p.m. on Court No. 1 Dorothy
Watman Levine (Chicago) former
national indoor champion, will
meet Nancy Morrison Montgomery
(Palm Beach). Prior to her mar-
riatrn Mrs Mnrrisnn was ranKea
in the top 15 in U.S. women's rank
Karol Fageros (Miami) current
"glamour queen of tne tennis
courts, meets Connie Clifton Ball.
(Daytona Beach, Fla.) at 8 p.m.
on court one.
Court one will also feature Yola
Ramirez (Mexico City) vs June
Stack, (Detroit) at 9 p.m. Miss
Stack is the U.S. National Public
Parks champion and has one of
the hardest forehand drives in
The final match on Court One
at 10 p.m., brings together Mario
Llamas and Lonnie Jordan
(Montgomery). Jorden is now
playing the (Florida-Caribbean
One other match completes the
first day of play when Tom Brown
takes on Gan Koen Hie of Indone Indonesia.
sia. Indonesia. This match is scheduled for 8
p.mv Court No. 2 - 1
Championships will be decided in
C. II. S. Opens Track
Season In Meet
Against Jr. College
Friday afternoon, the Cristobal
Tigers and Junior College track
teams had their annual dual track
meet at Mt. Hope Stadium. Both
teams had several outstanding per performances.
formances. performances. Eddie Smith, Cristo Cristobal's
bal's Cristobal's ace runner, was the only
double winner of the meet. ( ;
Tnninr Tniippp.. scored a first In
thA mil nin bv Fogel. another
fircf in thp nnl vault bv Jefferies
and Mantovani and Quezada tied
Robert Lowe in the nign jump.
This week, Cristobal will have
. ,i,iui mopt with Balbba H 1 E h
School and next week will host for
the Albrook Flyers. All meets wui
start at 2:00 p.m. at Mt Hope
Results of meet:
120 High Hurdles -1st Forrest
C.H.S.. 2nd Grover C.H.S., 3rd
inn ..A riocVi let Rmith C.H.S..
2nd Low C.H., 3rd Blackall J.S.C.
iurii nun let Fneel C.H..
Mine u r.
oh nine, C. C.H.S. 3rd Pa-
bon CHS. .,'
440 yd Relay 1st C.H.S. (Lowe,
Smith, Bazan, Lane), 2nd J.C.
440 yd Dash r-lst Rankin C.H.S).,
80yd Hurdles 1st Detore C.
H.S., 2nd (Tie) Hall & Forrest C.
iui'h ..a T-n ...iuf Prnrkins. J.
rue OnH RamspV C.n.o., oia
Sasso C.H.S. ,.
ws 9nH T.ane C.H.S. 3rd Stieb-
ritz C.H.S. l. c
Shot put -1st Bazan C.H.S., 2nd
Werlein C.H.S. 3rd Rigby J -C
Discus 1st Werlein C.H.S., 2nd
Wibel C.H.S. 3rd Lorences C.H.S.
High-Jufflp 1st ,4TieLXowe C.
H.S., Montavani & Quezada J.C.
coi Tumn 1st Smith C.H.S.
2nd Robinette C.H.S., 3rd Herring
'Pole Vault -1st Jefferies J.C.
men's singles and doubles. Worn-
en a ouiSic aim mixeu uuuuies.
Prizes will be awarded Sunday
Llamas and Miss Ramirez, the
s i f I .' if
tr:,'- ; T ... J '
J j .
POWERFUL FOREHAND Pictured above, on the El Panama
Hotel courts, Karol Fageros shows a powerful forehand as she
tunes up for the first international tournament to beheid In
Panama. The Miamian holds a number 15 ranking among U.S.
women players. Miss Fageros will be seen In action In the
opening matches on Wednesday.
TOURNAMENT CONTENDER A striking picture of Barbara
Bradley, Reno, Nevada, who showed excellent form in the ex-
hibition held Sunday night on the El Panama championship
courts. Miss Bradley will face, top seeded Shirley Fry in one
of the' feature matches on Wednesday. Miss Bradley will par participate
ticipate participate in European circuit play upon her completion, of play
in the Caribbean area. V
tuuor: COIMRADO SARULANT
No. 1 Mexican players in their re-
specuve divisions, arrived here last
night. The other visiting players
are all expected to arrive here this
i TUESDAY, rtESVAnT lh 15'S
THE PANAMA AMERICAN .AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER, cv.
? ' ? J
-U- J VL w' m ll
C-' L" Us
iiL L 'LaJ -iy
By HARRY GRAYSON
TAMPA, FIa (NEA) -Law
rence Doby surveyed the modern
baseball plant on the outskirts of
Tampa, down the pike toward
Clearwater, an 1 commented on its
name. "Al Lopez Field."
"That's baseball for you," Dobv
said. "Al Lopez leaves Tampa to
manage the Indians in Anzona. I
leave the Indians after eight-and-a-half
years to train in Florida
fnr the first tie. And "at his
What did Doby, one of the few
"big" players of the game, think
of the trade that sent him to the
White Sox in exchange for Chico
Carrasquel and Jim Busby?
Doby's more interesting ob observation
servation observation is that the Cleveland
club, while sacrificing 100 or more
runs-batted-in, did not improve
itself at shortstop. v
"I'll tell you what I believe
and you can write it any way you
like,' he said. "I'm not criticizing
Carrasquel;- As. an active player,
that would be extremely foolish on
my part, and Chico is an excel excellent
lent excellent shortstop. But in my opinion
he is not a belter shortstop than
George Strickland. And he doesn't
figure to outhit Strickland more
than 10 points. As a matter of
fact, Strickland outhit him in
"I played behind Strickland
for three-and-a-half years, so I'm
in a position to tell you he is plenty
Doby, just turned 31, says the
only thing he'll miss as the result
of the swap is his old associates
"I was with some of them since
mid-1947," he points out, "and
they are a grand bunch."
jit Was Score, Vircloii Last Year;
Who'll Be New Faces This Time
MIAMI BEACH. THe news that Wes Santee, the country's
greatest mner, has been set down or UJe was prominently dis dis-fayed
fayed dis-fayed in the local press and evoked a diversity of reaction;
There was confusion at the Hialeah riding academy. Hoi'ie Hoi'ie-players
players Hoi'ie-players wanted to know tl) what stable raced him, (2) if it was
a needle or sponge job, (3) whether the Las Vegas mob was
mixed up in it. and 14) finally why all the uproar if 4.00.2 for
the mile is the best he can do.
'They got 200-year-old turtles in California that go the
mile taster than that," said a sportsman in the paddocK, who
looked like a road company Aurora Borealis in his brilliant reds
and yellows, (To a horseplayer anything under 1:38 for the
mile, of course is crawling.)
Santee, who also topped our hopefuls or the Olympic 1500
meters at Melbourne next December, teas ruled off when AAV
story editors concluded the fictional content of his expense ac accounts
counts accounts had been so luridly handled as to defy credibility.
Mr. Cele&tine Leone, of the farhed W, 4UK St. gourmets, who
ihamelesslij admits to permanent local residence, said he didn't
want to stick his neck out (it isn't a thing he does very grace grace--
- grace-- hIIi Anyway) ..."But from all I hear about such matters I'd have
10 say thut ftashua is not only the inost celebrated, but the
. Wrest amateur.. in all American sports,. -V:r tl tl-.
. tl-. -"I understand the rap against Santee Is that he.papped
his traveling and living expenses,' that he was such a big draw
, promoters willingly met his demands. In some cases, they even
sweetened the kitty on their own. Right?"
The allegations, Mr. Leone was assured, were substantially
' as. he had stated them.
Horses Are Stupes
"Well, look what happens here at Hialeah Feb. 18. Nashua
makes his lirst start of the year and the track breaks all rec records
ords records for attendance and betting. In a broad sense, I imagine
something like this happens when Santee runs. '"',
"But Hialeah doesn't even nav Nashua's transnortatlon. The
stable takes care of that. And whether he's down here living
H up, or bad; on the farm his expenses are the same. I don't
say inis maKes mm,.. or any other horse v.smart, but if amateur
, purity is such a virtue, let's eive credit where credit is due."
It was Rex Ellsworth, fiscal guardian of Swaps, who shocked
the horsey set last summer, by calling horses stupid in a national
" magazine interview.. -.and maybe this is one of the things the
.man had m mind.
Bill Burrell, who operates the Florida branch of the AAV
apparatus, thought it onln fair to point out that four-legged
runners are not subjected to the same temptations as two-legged
runners..., "You might say they get to meet a better class of
Mr, Burrell's reference Dln-Mlnted promoters.. i"I feels sor
ry for Santet. And, naturally, we'd be stronger with him than
we are going io dc witnout mm. But the time had come to take
a stand, and I believe track and field will be all the better for it.
"The encouraging thing about this decision is that It struck
at tne promoters, xnats where the problem of amateurism be begins
gins begins and ends. Once we can get the promoters to live up to the
rules, we'll have no worries. The boys themselves all are essen essen-;
; essen-; tially decent. If they weren't, this country would have something
really critical to sweat over."
...""'' '!! '.':''.' v' .' "'
Get the Promoters
The AAU emerges from this contretemps with Increased re re-:
: re-: spect and stature. This was no boxing commission kicking around
a motely array of punks, earnest mediocrities and illiterates.
Santee wis their most luminous star, most popular gate attrac attraction,
tion, attraction, a Marine officer, a college' grad.
. Still, in a situation of this kind the greater culpability al always
ways always lies in the promoter's office; Obviously in order for a San Santee
tee Santee to take, there first must be a promoter to give. To prove
the integrity of its position the AAU must now proceed against
the promottm with the same resolution it brought to the miler's
ouster. Mr. Burrell, for one, is confident this will be done.
The AAU action Is viewed with consternation by some of
our sports leaders, as you may have noted. This is no time to
v.ash our dirty linen in public. It's added fuel for Russia's pro propaganda
paganda propaganda fires. On the contrary, the consequences, I believe, are
likely to be most favorable to us. To any thoughtful person, it
-clearly proclaims, that there is the right way... and the Russian
Along The Fairways
STEMPEL INSI RAXCEMEN Hammer ..
WIN THREE FROM SEVMOfR Ellenberger
AGENCY IN MAJOR LEAGUE
BOWLING TITLE QUEST
By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEA Stiff Corrtipondtnt
NEW YORK (NEA) As
anybody soaking the sun at Flori Florida
da Florida or Arizona can readily tell you,
winter is over because baseball is
here again. To point out that an
overcoat doesn't seem enough in
large areas of the country means
you're not a baseball fan.
And as another spring training
breaks open, the usual
The Max R. Stempel and So t The scores
insurancemen, riding deep m night 5 play:
second place in tne Major Bo w.- Fuerza v Lui
ing League, last Tuesaay nign Luttenberger 158 139
tooK over tne league icaaing pilachowskl 146
Seymour Agency insurance team Stephens
lor tnree points to tignien me Thomas
race lor tne Major League cnam cnam-pionship.
pionship. cnam-pionship. Alter losing the first
game by 110 pms. tne stempei-
eers came bacK to take the sec
In last Tuesday
885 891 870 2646
ifu.i- 27 i season
183-J-23 icnanges in the faces you u see on
183-i- o!yur tcam- lakcs Pace. The rookie
cuiiics up, me veieran suaes oacK.
A throw-in for a trade becomes
the big man.
So let's take a look at what hap-
5jQ,pened last year and try and dig
499 up spots wnere me same ming can
5iq come sdoui mis yea
RwuMCj-ncro score came 10
Cleveland hot off a 330-strikeout
ond game and exploded in tha Btirgis
third game to set a new leagiw
high game ior tne season with a
total of 1.059.
Ted WUber had his 'best 'night
of the vear wtih earnes of l&V.
210 and 24-7 to lead the stempel,
keglers witn a 64U scnes. in tn
final game he struck out iron Jamison . 173
the fourth, irame, with eigns Bowen . 174
consecutive strikes. This set u.i Anderson . 158
rest of the team on me wit i Kunkel ... 183
Feger scoring 201, Boyer 207,'jacober . 214
Winqulst 199 and Coffey 205 for.
a- total of 1,059. Bob Boyer lol- 902
lowed WUber in the scoring with' Tahiti JJwelrv
year with Indianapolis at the start
oni 101; no Rno 01 ioa. ine leu-nanaer was a
165 159 159 483 !!mch l kf He did-big, too
185 172 164 521t e wnmea a new recora
145 177 181 503 to rookies, and won 16.
168 149 226 543 J" lhe Na,tl0"al League, Bill
iVirdon came to the Cards after a
868 782 902 2552 year with Rochester in the In-;
made it big, hitting .281, fielding
522 with the best. Both Score and Vir
Summit Hills Golf Club
a fine 619 with games of 200, 212: Albritton
and 207, while George wmquis;1 (Blind
was right behind witn games of Ellenberger
194, 204 ana iyy tor oa. or meane .
losers, Harry Colbert had a'Larrabee
strong 581 followed by Hal Kae
lin who scored 579. Tne win plac
es the StemDcl team only four
points out of first place with!
nve weeks yet to go m the 28 28-w'eek
w'eek 28-w'eek season.
On adjacent alleys, the Sum
mih Hills r.nlf rhih snannsd Lyons
three points from the Taniti;Lwande
Jewelers to move Into
53 don were named the top rookies
4g j in their respective leagues,
cj This year, the big names are
59y Charley Rabe, a Cincinnati lcft-
maiiuur wno naa ti-i wnn a
916 836 2054l?-.01.ear"edn average at Colum-
; via 111 me viass n cany Leiigue
. 1 1, ..
cs-j iasv seusun; aim jieywuou duinv
828 905 899 2632
third' Motyklew 1 c z 181
Larry Doby looks over th
trad which stnt him to Chicago
and stes Chico Carrasquel ad adding
ding adding nothing to tht Indians.
Panama Women's Golf
The final matches of the Wom Women's
en's Women's intcr-club Championship Tour Tournament
nament Tournament were played at Ft. Davis
last Saturday. The girls had a
wonderful time and some good
'scores were turned in.
The teams are as follows:
Panama: Pen.v DannicI, Kay
Call. Sylva Carpenter, Irene Rob Robinson.
inson. Robinson. Amador: Ethel Peranlie, Lee
Knuth, Bobbie Hughes, Bev Dil Dil-"fcr.
"fcr. Dil-"fcr. v
Brazos: CIco JBurns, Edith Ma Ma-thieson,
thieson, Ma-thieson, Jane Huldquist, Madelaine
Gamboa Lynn Jones, Louise Jo Jones,
nes, Jones, Chia McCue, Mae Askew.
Ft. Davis: Louise Reynolds Ru Ruby
by Ruby Kruger, Louise Johnson, Ere Ere-lene
lene Ere-lene Dials.
Panama won th trnnhv with
total 758, Amador was second with
buo, urazos Brooks was third with
567, Gamboa fourth with 561, and
Ft. Davis in fifth place with 3?8.
The eirls worked hard anH pnn.
gratulations are in order.
Doby doubts that the switch
from Cleveland's Municiil Stad
ium to Comiskey Park wul seri
ously affect his home run output.
"There's a difference of 32, fcet
down the lout lines, he explains,
' but my power is to right center.
I may have to settle for a triple on
an occasional low liner that would
clear the fence in Cleveland, but
will bounce off the Comiskpy Park
outfield stands. But what ballplay ballplayer
er ballplayer would squawk about settling for
Dyby attributes his runs bat-
tcd-in total dropping below 100 in
1955 for the first time in four
campaigns to a chipped bone in
his right hand.
n nun ior a monm, ne ex explains.
plains. explains. "I got a poor start. The
hand was taped all season. I
wasn't swinging as I did the three
Yet Doby batted .291, manu
factured 26 home 'runs and drove
in 75 runs, Four times before, he
drove in more than 100 runs, lead leading
ing leading the league with 126 in 1954.
He twice hit 32 home runs. His
peak batting average was .326.
place In the league six points off
the pace, and displacing the Ta-
nitl jeweierymen in tne t.nira
slot. Jacober had a fine 597 for
the winners while Albritton had
ttQ tn lnrt fhn lnspra
Thp H T Hnnw tilesptt.prs led KUimpp
hv F.rlriie I.nwnnrip with a fine! Woodcock
593. followed by Almeda with 583 Blades
and Balcer with 552, took fourGranata
Dolnts from the luckless Asen-! ivutscn
cla Glud to break the tie for
fifth. place in the league stand standings
ings standings with the Colonial insv.N
anrpmpn '' Vnr nlurt. rharlip.
Kutsch had. a 554 to lead his.Wilber
In the final match of the eve eve-ning,
ning, eve-ning, the 'Reddy Kilowatts' frcm
the Fuerza y Luz knocked over
the Colonial Insurance team for
three points, taking the first two
games and pintail. Ronnie Welch
had high score for the Kilowatts
with 558 followed by Stephens
910 946 904 2706
an, the Red Sox catcher who hit
.258 for Louisville of the American
Association but is rated a top re receiver.
ceiver. receiver. On the other side of the fence
e'c'fliBob Lennon came up to the Giants
vO. ,,L 1 .. -I
nun ot iiuuiu luna i(l lidsiiviuc VI
the Southern Association as a back background.
ground. background. He flopped at the Phoenix
camp and woun up at Minneapo Minneapolis.
lis. Minneapolis. He's- back for another whirl.
532 This year? That's something you
593 can't predict. But you'll have a
501 j flop. You always do.
552! SURPRISES -They
who s been-around usually
up here. And last season it
Tommy Byrne, who cahie
Seattle to pitch the Yankees
pennant. The left-hander had
pops guy-pops was
172 499 5 mark and was overpowering
106 3as) 1 right to the seventh game of the;
170 485 1 World Series.
194 554 Then you had Dick Donovan, the
big right-hander who came to the
757 804 799 2360 Wh'te Sox from Atlanta. He'd been
in me majors a coupie ot times
before and was just another guy,
050 Last year he reeled off a 15-9 that
Max R. Stempel and Son
M83 210 247
. 156 162. 201 519
, 200 212 207 619
. 194 204 199 597
. 150 167 205 522
with 540, while Rollie Gleichman 'P1Ie.v
led Colonial with 543
Ted Wilber's 640 series was
high for the night, while
Gleichman's 226 won high game
The present standings of the
teams after 23 weeks of the 28 28-wcek
wcek 28-wcek season:
883 955 1059 2897
. . 214 177 147 533
. .202 198 179
188 166 159
193 186 176
196 184 201.
was a sure 20-game season until
an appendix attack put him down.
You also had Saui Rogovin. He
had to beg for a job after having
flopped with the White Sox and
Rediegs. The Phillies gave him
a late chance and he won five
games and is looked on as a start
993 911 862 2766
Unlets young Rocky Colavito,
coming up --from Indianapolis,
picks up the slack, Doby frankly
can't see where the Indians are
going to get the home runs
runs-batted-in they traded to
"And how often do .young fel fellows
lows fellows coming up from the minors
make good?" he asks.
Doby isn't mad at anybody. He's
just a bit puzzled.
He can't quite understand why
Hank Greenberg traded an es established
tablished established slugger and center
fielder for a shortstop when he
had one as good as Chico Carras
quel in George Strickland.
Stempel and Son
Summit Golf Club
Tahiti Jeweler ..
H. I. Homa Co.
Colonial Insurance 46
Fuerza y Luz ...... 34
Agenda Glud 20
Won Lost Ave.
59 33 .641
The high-average bowlers
the league are now:"
Jacober ,, ,, ,, ..66
Colbert .. ., ,, ..66
Schirmer ., ., ,, ., 66
579 1 er this year. And don't forget
f ranK Keiiert, A Baltimore cast cast-off,
off, cast-off, he filled in as a .300 hitter
for the Dodgers and even doubled
as umpire during the Series.
This season, the nominee in this
department is Lou Krctlow, who
was with Detroit and other clubs
before going to Seattle last season
where he had a4-3. He comes to
the Kansas City Athletics billed
as a guy who has learned to pitch
just as Byrne did last season.
Tigers Club :..9
of I Unisport ..8
Green River ... 5
Ft. Gullck 4
Games Ave. Gashouse i ......... i ...... I
69 205 f IS Gibraltar .1 1
191f5V The holiday game, last Wed Wed-190J
190J Wed-190J 5 nesday. saw the- Tigers Club
186 f 50 move closer to the pennant by
186 25 t'':ing Gibraltar by a 9 2 score.
"""""'""'" 111 1 1 11 1
f iamMlMitMm:Mru M I. ,, i nun, Tft-rttffifnVtowlw.,irMliVffriil.wiilil T'liliDMiaiwiiiMi lUV
ON THE WAY OUT?-This is
the hard part of baseball where
business replaces sentiment. Ed Eddie
die Eddie Lopat, the Yankee left-hander,
was the big ma a who didn't make
it last 'year. He's a minor league
This season the danger signs arc
up for a raft of big names. In this
6! you'd have to include Pitchers Sal
7 Maglie and Bob Feller of the In In-8!dians,
8!dians, In-8!dians, Ellis Kinder of the Card
inals, Virgil Trucks of the ligers.
Max Surkont of the Pirates, Mel
Parncll of the Red Sox; Catcher
Clyde McCullough of the Cubs and
Infieldcrs Jackie Robinson of the
Dodgers and Phil Rizzuto of the
For the latter two. however
this is nothing new and at last
I sight, Robinson was stealing home
in the World Scries and Kizzuto
making double plays all over the
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The Tigers opened the game
with five big runs In the first
Inning and from then on it was
an easy victory.
Thursday's game Green Riv
er fell before Unisport by a 10
to'l score. What started off to
be a pitching duel between Wood
and Simons, ended up in a run
away- UnisDort, scored four' In
the third and six In the fourth
and the Greenmen pushed a run
across In, the sixth Inning. Ray
Simons, Unisport pitcher al
lowed only four hits.
Friday's game between Tieers
Club and Ft. Gulick proved to
be close until the final out. Ft
Gullck took an early lead In the
final game by scoring three runs
in the Ilrst inning. In tne see
or1 they added another, '"ut
their defense fell apart and the
Tigers scored four runs on one
hit In the second Inning. The
Tigers scored two more runs in
the third Inning. Then the de defense
fense defense tightened on both teams.
In the last inning. Gullck hurl
two men on base, but the need needed
ed needed hits were absent.
This week's games:
'- t '
Tuesday. Feb. 28 Gibraltar vs
Wednesday. Feb. 29 Tieers
Club vs Unisport.
ThursdayMarch 1 1-vs
vs 1-vs Ft. Gullck.
j 1 tnday, March 2 Unisport vs
The Pacific Sleam h'sYiqEiicn Cc,T,n:ny
INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1840
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COAST
OF SOUTH AMERICA
JO COi OMB'A, ECUACOR. KtRU AND CHILE
M.V. "SALAVERRY" March 7
M.V. "SAMANCO' i....,... March It
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, KINGSTON
BERMUDA, SPAIN AND FRANCE
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO" 18,000Tons) . .May 11
, TO UNITED KINCDOfVl" DIRECT
"POTOf:'" , v ; . V. ; . Me rrh 9tw
S.S. "PIZARRO"' .-. March 22
ROYAL MAIL IJNF.S I TD.HOLLAND AMERICA LI.NF
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. "DIEMERDYK" ... ... Feb. 28
S.S. "LOCH RYAN" .March 13
AH Sailings Subjert to Chantp Without Notice
PACIFIt; STKAM NAVIGATION CO., Cristobal Tel.: 1S54V
(PANAMA Ave. Peru 55. Tel S-12371
FORD CO INC BAt. BOA Term Bids., Tel 2.1905
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Crcat While Fleet
New Orleans Servicp-
"MARNA" '. Feb. 28
"ALMIRANTE'' March 5
"SIXAOLA" March II
"TLLDE" .....March 12
"TIVIVES" ..March 18
"C1BAO" March 25
"SIXAOLA" ..April 1
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service
S.S. "CIIOLUTECA" .
S.S. "FRA ItEKLANGA"
S.S. "MMON"' .......
S.S. "COMAYAGUA" .
S.S. "SAN JOSE'' .....
. .March 2
. March 5
. .March 19
. .April 2
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
V and Seattle.
Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New
York, Los Angeles, San Francisco and Seattle.
To New York . ; ... ......... ... .$240.00
To Los Angeles and San Francisco ....$270.00
To Seattle .,.$365.00
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2904
The good host inkes the righj
Bote by serving Black & White it
k the drink most appreciated by bit
fuests. Every drop of this famoua
whisky is distilled and bottled ia
Distilled and Bottled in Scotland
m tM lt K in Gtra
VI JrU'Pl hmm luclwun C. Ui. j
"HII UCHAWAN t CO. LTD.. OLAIOOW, ICOTLAN
CENTRAL AVE. 8-28 TEL 2-2771
W b u
.Read story on page 8
3rd Infantry Outfit Macks Way
Round Swampy Shore of Gatun Lab
! Knee-deep mud, swarming in in-!
! in-! sects, and matted undcigrowm yes yesterday
terday yesterday hindered the lirst Jav's
rnarcn as a four-day Army Icsl
called Operation No. Sweat by i
; iroop$-- enueu at tne jungle s eaye
near Gatun Lake's dock 45.
The march, using men irom Fort
Kobbe's First Battalion 33- infan infantry
try infantry Regiment,, continued today
with the nearly 500 men working
their way across Gatun Lake m
Her ,-y landing craft and through
the swampy territory south of
uarro Colorado island.
There have already been two
casualties, one man suffering a
possible broken arm and the oth other
er other a sprained ankle, "oth men
fell on muiluy, slippery steep
hills aiong the Rio fina yestcr-
FrC Richard C. Daum of A
Company was the first man eva evacuated
cuated evacuated by the ever-present Army
helicopters. He was' taken to the
Fort Gulick Dispensary for treat treatment
ment treatment :,r the army injury altei
he lell lrom a muddy hill.
Anoti.v- enlisted man PvL
Crudes E. Pettit of C Company al also
so also tcil oh a mud covered hill. He,
too, was evaluated to Fort Gulick
.With a sprain.
i Toe enure four-day tactical lest
of inuimrj men and equipment is
t ii -nin 4 to rival iasu year's
famed "Gold Road" march as the
.lsI in tne woriu.
ihe terrain over which the
First Battalion is moving is seldom-visited
swampland south of
Gi. -i Lake along the Canal
, Zime border. The route covers
approximately 45 tortuous miles
frcii Camp fma to the area of
. Tonight, the battalion will rest
at' Gigunu, a I.iil rising 510 feet,
6 Long-service PanCanalers Retire
i Six employes of the Canal orga-
nization, one of them with 39 years
of service, retired from service j Frank L. Taylor, filtration plant
during the month of February. I operator, Maintenance Division;
; Those retiring, their positions, 20 years, 11 months, and e i g h t
Ami length of service follows: i days.
J Earl R. Baltozer, meat cutter in f Baitozcr was born in New Cum-x-harge,
Commissary Division; 29iberland, Pennsylvania, and came
years, six months and 21 days, to the Canal Zone in 1926 as a
( Joseph M. Coleman, customs meat cutter with the Commissary
guard, Customs Division; 15 yean, j Division at Mount Hope. He work work-27
27 work-27 days. jed for a time in the Balboa Com-
; Robert E. Dawn, foreman line lineman,
man, lineman, Electrical Division; 22 years,
six months and 20 days.
Harry W. Peterson, postal clerk,
Postal Division; 39 y e a r s, six
months and five days. Following his retirement, Mr.
George A. Sauscl, control housciand Mrs. Baitozcr will make their
home' in St. Petersburg. Florida.
Mvfrv action release!
Week end release
if l1 i! d'.J
' Pri;'VD G""" rV-t
A MEMBER Of the 33d In In-fantryRegiment's
fantryRegiment's In-fantryRegiment's marching
battalion now on its second
of four days on the trail in
"Operation No sweat" loads
C-ratlons Into his pack for the
march. He's Sp3 John Sneed
. of 23d Medical Company. The
nearly 500 men left camp Pi Pi-na
na Pi-na early Monday for an ap approximate
proximate approximate 45-mile hike to the
area of Arraijan. where the
test ends Thursday. (U.S. Ar Army
my Army Photo).
about eight miles south of Barro
Colorado island. Then, tomorrow
in what a reconnaissance party
tills the worst day the group
w'.l move over to the outskirts of
Fran.. sco Lara, a small village in
operator, Pacific Locks;
five months and nine days
missary and in 1944 was made
foreman of the Cold Storage at
Mount Hope. For the past few
years he has been meat cutter in
A native of Lima, Ohio, C o 1 e e-man
man e-man worked for several years in
Central and South America and
was employed by the Canal orga organization
nization organization in 1941 as a labor foreman
with the Maintenance
, "" "" :
; He was maae senior toreman i
tne louowing year in cnarge ot aiilthp Sos, Hill Rock Crushine Plant
pumps and pump repair at Gatun.
I In 1944, Coleman was transferred
io xnc vusioms uivision as a cus customs
toms customs inspector at Cristobal where
he remained until his retirement.
Coleman has made plans to
maVa hie fittu hnmo in Tt.rlrlnir
Born in Saranac, New Y o r k,
Dawn worked for seven years in
Chile before he was employed in
1929 by the Canal organization as
a wireman in the Electrical Divi Division
sion Division in Cristobal.
Dawn left the Canal service
from 1930 to 1934 when he was re reemployed
employed reemployed as a switchboard oper operator
ator operator at the Gatun Hydroelectric
Station. He was promoted to trans transmission
mission transmission lineman in 1939; general
; operator in 1942 and foreman line lineman
man lineman since 1951.
! Mr. and Mrs. Dawn plan to
make their home in Florida after
Peterson, who has the longest
service of any of the employes j
retiring during February, w a s'
born in Oregon, Wisconsin, and
came to the Istlin us with his fam-j
ily in 1911.
Cuba Asks OAS To
HAVANA, Feb. 28 (UP) Cuba
has asked the Organization of A-
merican States to intervene in its
dispute with the Dominican x Re Republic,
public, Republic, it was announced today.
Acting Foreign Minister Conza Conza-lo
lo Conza-lo Gucll said Jose Baron, Cuban
delegate to the OAS, has been di-
rectrd to bring the controversy im immediately
mediately immediately before the peace com committee
mittee committee of the OAS.
The Cuban action was taken as
Indication that this country had
failed to get a satisfactory reply
irom ine uommican government
to its diplomatic protests against
The protests, Cuban diplomatic!
sources said, charged that Domi-i
nican.aCDts. in jCuba-JiaiJulled
Dominican political refugees,1
bribed a high Cuban official and
engaged in espionage.
li;e arc of N'ucvy Empcrador.
ihe operation will enn Thurs Thurs--
- Thurs-- day afternoon when Army trucks
from Fort Kobbe meet tue soldi soldiers
ers soldiers and carry them to their Kob Kobbe
be Kobbe home and a hot meal.
The march Is tiie climax to scv
en weeks of jungle living by the!
t irst Battalion. Ail of the men, now I
used to a jungle way of life, are
recipients of the Jungle Experts Army copters last night airlift airlift-Baugc.
Baugc. airlift-Baugc. ed more C-rations to the troops and
The men also named the opera-'today continue to hover overhead
tion No Sweat because cf their in the event of more injury or in
Knowledge of the jungle following case of any emergency;
the Armv's Jungle Warfare Train-! There is also radio contact with
ing Center course. both Fort Kobbe and Fort William
Lt. Col. C. V. bntton, battalion
commander, is the overall com
mandcr of the march.
The advance party, which will
cut the path used by the march's
main body, left yesterday one half half-hour
hour half-hour before the largest group un under
der under the direction of 1st Lt. Rob-
Last Navy Plastic
Near Wake Island
YOKOSUKA, Japan, Feb. 28 -(UP;
The U. i. Navy reported
i today the 20th s-nd last plastic bal balloon
loon balloon .launched in i' intcrcontinyit intcrcontinyit-'
' intcrcontinyit-' al weather project was located at
1 6:15 a.m. 350 miles northeast of
Ihe Navy said balloons No. 18
and 19 were believed down.
Balloon No. 18 has not been
heard from since Sunday night
and was believed down some somewhere
where somewhere in the Chicago area. No. 19
'probably" went down north of
the Ellesmere region of northern
His first service was with the
Receiving and Forwarding Agen Agency
cy Agency in Cristobal as a clerk in 1915.
In 1917, he was transferred to
the Postal Division as a m ail
clerk and has been with the Post Postal
al Postal Division since that time. All of
his service has been in Cristobal.
A native of Santa Cruz, Califor California,
nia, California, F'rank L. Taylor had a num number
ber number of years of service with the
U. S. Army before he joined the
Canal organization. He served
with the Army from 1912 to 1917
in the Philippine Islands, and from
1917 to 1919 Jvith the Army in
France during the first World
He joined the Army again in
1928 and came to Panama. In, 1933
he left the service to become a ci
vilian truck driver with the U.S.
Armyy Signal Corps at Corozal
He was first employed by the
Canal organization in 1935 as
chauffeur with the Maintenance
Divisiom and was promoted to a
foreman the same year.
From 1936 to 1944 he was at
and from 1944 until his retire-
ment, he was filtration plant oper operator
ator operator with the Maintenance D i v i i-sion.
sion. i-sion. Taylor plans to remain in Panama.
TODAY LAST SHOWING
, Joan CRAWFORD Barry SULLIVAN in:
Tht story of
Triple) Jet Ac-
. and th girl
, h called
in -w. r ax
. fwiuMtr HENRY BLANKE
crt E. Downen, who also headed
the reconnaissance party last Nov November
ember November and December over nearly
the same route.
The advance party, 31 men
strong, are mac'netirtg their way
along he river basins and around
the rash of hills over the terrain.
A.Davis. LONDON,- Feb. 28 (IT) ine
A party has placed a radio at United States and Britain have a a-hill
hill a-hill Gigante to keep constant con-1 greed on "joint prompt active in intact
tact intact with both forts and the march- tervention" in the event of an at-
' (NEA Telephoto)
FIVE DIE IN DERAILMENT This Is an aerial view of the
Pennsylvania Railroad's "Embassy" passenger train which was
derailed near Severn, Md. Five persons were killed and more
than 80 injured. The engineer said he was making "normal
spe d, 80 miles an hour," when the air brakes automatically
went on, his first Indication somethinsr was wrong.
Segregation Leader Says Alabama Profs
Working For Return Of Autherine Lucy
BIRMINGHAM,' Ala., Feb. 28-
fiTPi A seareaauon leader as
serted last night that some pro-
fpssnrs are "stirring uo new ra
rial tension" at the University of
Alabama while a Negro coed
- oiMbooc w&u
Let the people know the truth and the
I tack by eitner Israel or tne Arao
seeks re-admission in a court test
State officials denied that extra
National Guard forces have been
sent to the Tuscaloosa area, site
of the university campus 58 miles
A mob of students and towns townspeople
people townspeople loosed a barrage of rocks
and eggs at Autherine Lucy, 26,
on her third day as a student and
she was. suspended, as a safety
measure, on Feb. 6.
Th Negro woman countered
in a contempt of court suit that
university officials connived to
, bring on th riots to shield th
real reason for her suspension
her rac. (
Her suit comes tip tomorrow in
U.S. District Court, the same
court that originally ordered the
125-year-old all-white university to
admit qualified students regard regardless
less regardless of creed or color.
At Tuscaloosa, Jesse C. Hal 1,
vice-chairman of the newly orga
nized Citizens Council, said that
some faculty members are "work
ing tor thej-elurn ol AutnenneLU
He said the professors, whom he
did not identify, orginated peti petitions
tions petitions calling for her reinstate
ment last week.
Hall also said his group, pat patterned
terned patterned after oro-seeregation Citi
zens Councils in Mississippi, had
wsnlpd tn use the university foot
hall field for rally but "there's
too much tension on the campus.
Col. Ernest W. Collins, com commander
mander commander of a National Guard reg regiment
iment regiment which covers Tuscaloosa,
denied he received "one bit of
additional auipment" for his .u-
nits'despit published reports to
Brooding unrest over segrega segregation
tion segregation problems 'brought these other
1. Some 40,000 Negroes began
the 12th week of their boycott of
segregated city buses in Montgom Montgomery,
ery, Montgomery, Ala., buoyed by a movement
to hold a nation-wide "deliverance
day" tribute to them March 28.
But in Miami, Dr. Joseph Jack,
sen, president of .the 5,000,000 5,000,000-rntmbir
rntmbir 5,000,000-rntmbir National Baotitt Con Con-vention
vention Con-vention who says he Is the reli reli-glous
glous reli-glous leadr of n-third th na nation's
tion's nation's Wgro, discouraged a
work stoppage in connection
with th vnt,
JttkMaul be iold Bcp, Adam
Clayton fowell (i)-N.Y.), onginat onginat-m
m onginat-m l the idea, that he favored
jmn prayer but would not go
INDEPENDENT cTHN DAILY
PANAMA, R. P TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1956
Britain Will Intervene
states, official sources revealed to
It was learned that Allied inter
vention will be immediate. It will
range from sanctions against the
aggressor to outright support of
the party attacked.
,The informants stated that the
West's current planning is based
largely on the assumption that E
gypt, now morally and materially
reinforced, would not venture into
Wtsttrn policymaker frank frankly
ly frankly ttatt thai thty r at prtnt
mort concerned with the postl postl-bility
bility postl-bility of a sudden attack by Is Israel
rael Israel than a move by Egypt.
These fears are motivated by
the assumption that Israel might
want to exploit to her advantage
the armaments edge which at
present still is in her favor.
Western anxiety further slipu
Iates that the effect of any attack.
whatever its final outcome, on the
balance of power in the Middle
East could be disastrous.
Observers believe it probably
would lead to an increase of So
5518 Chest X-Rays
Taken In Panama
A total of 5,618 X-rays of the
chest were taken in January in
Panama City as part of the mass
X-Ray campaign being carried out
by the Ministry of Public Health
in cooperation with the U.S. Point
Of the 5,618 X-rays. 82 were
found to be positive tuberculosis
cases and 211 were classified as
Since the mass X-ray campaign
was started in Panama 90,003 X-
rays have been taken in the coun country,
try, country, from which 1,548 were classi classified
fied classified as positive cases and 2,472 as
long with the proposed one hour
2. A Negro attorney sued in
New Orleans federal court to end
segregation in five Louisiana
trade schools supported by the
3. Gov.-elect Earl E. Long of
Louisiana said he agrees with
Archbishon Joseph F. Rummel of
New Orleans that the state should
not attempt to make laws compel compelling
ling compelling segregation in parochial
But he said the archbishop, "a
fine Christian man," is moving
"too fast on segregation."
NEWINGTON. Conn. (UP)
Northwest School Principal Ann
Reynolds and the school doctor set
up a private test to check euec euec-tiveness
tiveness euec-tiveness of the school's emergency
nursing service. Miss Reynolds
called the doctor, sayig, "A ceil ceiling
ing ceiling collapsed and 10 children are
hurt. What do I do now?" As
nlannnd. the doctor called back
with instructions. That should have
ended it, but a telephone answering
service operator, who intercepted
Miss Reynolds' call, sent police,
fireman and ambulances to the
scene just in case.
TODAY FROM 3:00
O RICHARD CONTE In
"THE CASE OF THE RED MONKEY"
country is $aje" Abraham Lincoln,
BEFORE COMMITTEE In
Washington, Secretary of State
John Foster Dulles tells the
Senate Foreign Relations Com
mittee that the U. S. does not
"exclude the possibility" of arms
sales to both the Arab nations
and Israel but only "when it will
preserve peace." ;
Viet influence in the strategic re region.;.';'
gion.;.';' region.;.';' The intervention decisions was
understood to have been made
first "in principle" during the re recent
cent recent Washington talks between
Prime Minister Sir Anthony Eden
and President Eisenhower, It is
understood to have France's sup
port, and since has been further
The final scope and nature of
projected Western action will be
But Allied determination to act
will be made known. British for foreign
eign foreign secretary Selwyn Lloyd will
warn of its implications when he
visits Cairo and Tel Aviv early
next month. '
Both parti to th Arab-Israeli
conflict will be kept guessing
as to the scop and nature of
th West' intended action in the
vnt of aggression.
But the informants said the U.S.
Sen, Kilgore Diss
lit Havel Hospital
WASHINGTON, Feb. 28 (JP) (JP)-Sen.
Sen. (JP)-Sen. Harley M. Kilgore (D-W.Va.)
died today at Bethesda Naval Hos
oital after suffering a ; cerebral
hemorrhage. He was 63.
Kilgore, chairman of the Senate
Judicary Committee, entered the
hospital Feb. 13 for a physical
checkup and treatment for high
blood pressure. ..
He unexpectedly s u f f e r e d a
stroke last Saturday afternoon and
was in i state of semicoma al almost
most almost continuously until his death
this morning.' : f-
His administrative assistant. Ha
rold C. Miller, said only a doctor
was present when death came.
Members of the senator's family
were with him during the day.
TO 9 P.M.
and British naval forces stationed
in the mediterranean will play aa
important part in the plans.
RP, US To Sv2p
Two young men from Panama
will have an opportunity this year
to visit the United States to live
and work with farm families for
a period of about six months with
all expenses paid. t
At the same time, farm families
of Panama will play .host to two
young farm people from the U U-nited
nited U-nited States who will experience
rural life here.
The two-wtfy exchange will be
conducted under the International
Farm Youth Exchange program,
which is sponsored by the Nation National
al National 4-H Club Foundation. Panama
had been invited to participate for
the first time as the result of a new
grant of funds by Mathieson Pan Pan-American.
American. Pan-American. .
The main purpose of the Inter International
national International ; Farm Youth Exchange
program is to promote better un understanding
derstanding understanding between the two coun countries.
tries. countries. The exchange, which is fin financed
anced financed entirety by private funds,
began in 1948 when a few U. S.
delegates went to Europe, where
they lived with farm families lit
order to learn more about how
they lived, and, in turn, help theif;
hosts to understand better the U-)
nited States. Since then the prog program
ram program has grown until now two-way
exchanges are taking place between
the United States ana nearly 50
countries throughout the world.
The Mathieson Pan-American
grant, which supplements fundi
raised by each of the participat participating
ing participating states in the U.S.A., will allow
for two-way exchanges to be ex expanded
panded expanded this year in Brazil, Colom Colombia,
bia, Colombia, Costa Rica, Ecuador and Tur Turkey,
key, Turkey, and initiated for the first time
in the Dominican Republic, Guate Guatemala,
mala, Guatemala, Nicaragua, Panama and El
IF YOU WANT
TO STEAL IT!
4 V thrlfliriA
1 11 the high-born
;if lv beaulyl