The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02151

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
I-

Y 1
i, n
r
,
Oo QO'
f HE MARVELOUS
CARIOCA CAPITAL! r
AN INDEPENDENTHRSg!.;. DAILY NEWSPAPER
.htMtiohau.:aiwat
I Tt Sf-
"tetthe people know the truth) and the rouiUry U $af e" Abraham Lincoln.
2nd TEAR
PANAMA, R. F TUESDAY. FEBRUARY" 26, 1957
nrt aorta

CAN

J Wsrttfl
EE $S5?5f

Canada Comes

With Mideast Plan
;w UNITED NATIONS, N. Y.,.Fb. 26 (UP) Canada
"auggested, four-point program for the, .Middle East today,
Including jsrael'a withdrawal from the Gaza strip and -appointment
, of a United nations commissioner for, the
disputed area. ' ,'v- ;

Canadian external affairs
minister Lester B. Pearson put
this compromise ftW;
formally before the General
ledge by Israel and

i-ffvot to scrupulously. : observe
82FjM9 armistice ement
which would mean prohibition
nf aeeression or

bei;igereni acw, i"b

other

things.

Mr

T-Deployment of the 'U.N. E E-me7ency
me7ency E-me7ency Force on both sides of
' the 1849 armistice demarcation
fne to assist In tt. prevenWon
of raids from either the Egyp

tian or jsraea -
1 -Dispatch of UNEF to the
Gulf T.Aba to m1"11"
. quiet and prevent eaafltet ,jgA
,2 uarantee aalnst ipterfer--ith
innocent passage passage-"It
"It passage-"It fhr ercise of belliterent
rights In that straterie water-.
'lwayr;:,"'' -" '-r;
Withdrawal of Israeli mili military
tary military and Lilian forces from
1 the Gaza tri!-which belongs
neither to Israel nor -Egypt -with
UNEF tppolnting a U, N,
coinmissioner lor Gaza-
: Reports circulated here that
1 the IsreeU Knesset or parlia parliament
ment parliament IbadgijenJPremiej

' id Ben-Gurlon backing; for a
four-point program similar in
several respects to Pearson's:

1. Upon withdrawal from the

Gaza strip Israel also would a-

bandon its demand for civilian

administration for the area.

, 2.. A U.N. Commission should

be sent' to the Gaza strip to
make recommendations on Its

future, i

3. The Gaza strip must never

revert to Egyptian control.

4. Israel will defend its right
to free passage through the
Gulf of Aqaba under article 51

of the U.N. Charter meaning

tnat xsraei warships will lire
back if Egyptian guns ifre on

Israeli shipping.

Panama Exposition
;:Cotis Bring Top l i

If any Iblluuun rtiilcnls"W the
early tanai days bought aad kept
any of the commemorative -oins
struck 'ofl at it opening, they nave
. veritable, gold mine now
. A recent price of $4,000 was paid
tnr a aet of the Panama Pacific

' Exposition gold pieces struck by
the United-States in 1915. The set

included two I5U goia piece,
, SO and a $1.00 gold piece

j The high price, for the commem-
erative coins was paid during the

recent sale of. tne coin eoiiecuon
: mnvio actnc Adoloh Menjou. The

collection sold for more than $100,-

000 at an auction inKew xo.
With the Panama Pacific; set of
loins bringingthe highest price for

any jingle set.

, '...- The Panama Pacific, Exposition
Was held in San Fuacisco to com

memorate the opening ot uie ra ra-oama
oama ra-oama CanaL
Death Knell Of Old
Vood Buses Resound
In Balboa Court
Tha death-knell of the old-time

wooden chivas on Canal Zone roads
- sounded clear in Balboa Magi

strate's Court today-when Juan
Bautista Diaz, 27, Panamanian,
1 was fuied $20.
The charge against him was was-perating
perating was-perating on 4th of July Avenue a
bus the. framing of which was sot
entirely of steel construction.
Dias is only the second chiva chiva-driver
driver chiva-driver to be convicted of thia of offense
fense offense Since the law went into ef ef-1
1 ef-1 feet Jan. 1. V '
. it -1 ii. Y.

jtnnucauan ni 1.11 law was

lously postponed for several years
- to permit chiva-owners to adjust
themselves to the new safety rul-i

inf. :
Dial was also fined $10 for hav-

: Ing no .operator's license, and was

uvea a suspenaea sentence ror

. lack of brakes.. .
Djakarta USIS
A mmm '. ' m "-.

Olfice.Plaslered
Vilh Red Signs ;

The U.S. Informitioa Office was
plastered with anti-foreign slogans

today as uie Red-led campaign in
favor of President S u k a r a o's
"guided democracy" reached the
borderline of violence.
. Virtually the entire city. Includ Including
ing Including churches and diplomatic mis missions,
sions, missions, were smeared with dripping
red signs in the leftist effort to

force acceptance Sukarno t plan
to form a coalition government!
.with Communist participation. I
The independent Indonesia Raya
Newspaper warned "that public -se

curity u enaangerea, ana oppo-:

Ian Ship Rescues
RP Farmers Whose

Cayuco Capsized

The Japanese vessel" Bhoun

Maru transiting northbound

through the Canal, happened by

Tavernilla Channel, in Gatun
Lake Saturdav In time to save
two Panamanian farmers and

four doas from drowning, It
was learned today. ; i
Casimiro Salazar, 24 and Gui Gui-llermo
llermo Gui-llermo Flores, 40, who farm in
the Gatun Lake area, set out a a-round
round a-round 5 p.m. from FriJoles for
Giprancito, beyond Barro Colo Colorado
rado Colorado island,
Y : iS '.. X. 'M: t4f
- Besides' their four does, thev

took -with them in., their ouW

uora-arjvei?ayuco xnree shot shotguns
guns shotguns and a -.machete..'- v
At theieritrance of 'Tavernilla
Channel. wah from a passing
ship swamped .the cayuco-1
Men and- dogs had bee f in
the water: about three quarters
of an hour, when th rtimin

Maru spotted them and hauled

mem aDoara. xney wure set

snore uatun. ;
Guns, machete,? motor an d
$6.60 were lost in the tapsizing.
One-Wy Trafffc
On Spillway Rd.
Set For Friday ,-:
The Solllwav Road.

Mlraflores Locks and the Mira-

f. tires Diesef Station will be
restricted to ; single-lane traffic
between the hours of 8 a.m. and
i p.m. Friday. It has been an announced
nounced announced bv thft Eneineerinc nrl

Construction Director.

. The restriction will be' neces necessary
sary necessary to permit the Rallroarf

Division to perform necessarv i

maintenance on- the railroad
crossing west ot Gaillard High Highway
way Highway : .-. ... .;
For a 20-mlnute Interval dur during
ing during the first hour of work- t.h

crossing will be completely clos-

i to .an iraiuc except emer-

gcucy vrmciea.. '. t.-i.-

THE PULSE
OF PANAMA

POLICE REPORTED yesterday
the capture of a man who confess confessed
ed confessed to the burglay of more than
$4400 in jewelrv from the hnmn nf

AiDerto uominguez, : owner of a

central Ave. establishment. 9

follce said Eliecer Murillo has

confessed to breaking into the

home early one evening when the
house was deserted and making
off with rings, bracelets, necklaces
and other jewelry.
Among the pieces recovered by
detectives is a diamond ring worth
about $4000. -?
Both the owner of the "Little

Market" building, the flooring of

which collapsed Saturday night in

juring 30, and the chief of the Fire

Department's security office warn

ed today that Saturday's accident

is only a warning ot what can hap happen
pen happen in the near future.
Juan F. Arias, manager of the

American Trade Developing Com

pany which owns the series of

buildings, said the wide wooden

balconies of the buildings on Cen

tral Avenue may cause another

tragedy during the Carnival festi festivities
vities festivities when people crowd balconi

es to look at passing floats and

masquerade groups.

i 1 i

w. ...... .

Arias said, despite efforts by
his company and the Panama
Rent Board they hava baen on on-abla
abla on-abla to get permission ta make
rapairt to the buildings, which
hava been 'condemned" for
demolition. '.

. I.

On the other hand,

Marine Sergeant
Has 5 Recruits

Speak For Defense

PARRIS ISLAND! S.C ..' Feb. 26

(UPr The defense paraded five

recruits and a drill instructor to
the stand today as character wit witnesses
nesses witnesses for a staff sergeant accus

ed of backhanding and choking his

men as punishment for minor in
fractions.

if

The six character witnesses con

sumed the morning hours of the

second day in the trial by special

couri marnai oi B-ogi. nwiam c.

Rich, the latest to be tried in

series of maltreatment cases since
the April 8, 1956 "Death March"

at this marine "boot camp."

All of today's witnesses testified
they never saw Rich slap Pvt. Ken Kenneth
neth Kenneth Allen Benjamin, one Of the

recruits who testified yesterday he
was struck by the back of Rich's

hand.

Chief Raul Araneo said his office

lives in constant fear of what may
happen to the rickety series of

buildings located in the area of

last Saturday's accident. :
Although periodic insp e e t i o n
tours are made by his office and

the Municipal Engineer, Arango

said Saturday's accident "is a
warning that should not be taken

lightly."

Arias said the buildings Have
e total of 25 rooms and of thai
172 are occupied by tenant who
ar eneiare. twe months In ar arrears,
rears, arrears, and in some cases as much
asonayaar., tjl t;A if
"rtSK Ml r i 'W.l 'i ' ir 4

Today's defense witnesses includ

ed S-Sgt. Charles T, Meade, Jr.,
who along with Rich was one
of the drill instructors for platoon

r. I, 'five of the third recruit training

battalion here.

Holds Conference

Vilh French Premier

f mm Pro wad

lit Madden Lake

Federico Quintero. 29. a Pana

manian farmer who was residlnc

temporarily with, his brother in

law, Jose Maria Mela, in the Nue-

va Vigia area of Madden Lake,
was drowned on Sunday, apparent apparently
ly apparently after jumping from a cayuco.
The accident occurred In one of
the finger lakes off the main body
of water. h
. Reportedly Quintero had been

drinking seco all day. When ,'- he

ana, nis Drotner-in-iaw started a a-cross
cross a-cross the small body of water,
Quintero insisted, for some reason,
on jumping out to swim.
Mela was unable to persuade
him to get back in the craft, and
Quintero presently sank.
His body has not been recovered.

WASHINGTON, Feb. 26 XUP)

President Eisenhower and French
Premier Guy Moilet got down to
work today on rebuilding strained
Franco-American relations.

Mf. Eisenhower end'ltfoUellebB-

ferred in the President office at

the White House shortly aftern-

otner vuutmg French official For.

eign Minister Christian Pineau, be began
gan began conferences with Secretary of

state jonn foster Dunes.
Moilet arrived at the president's

office accompanied" by White House
aide Bernard -Shanley. Mr. Eisen

hower, who had just completed his
weekly meeting with Republican
Congressional leaders, got un from

his desk and gave the French lead

er a warm handshake.

I s- V

mmmm"1 .... "" 11,1111 ImmU.mKiiW TtaMMM

JUAN .GARCIA ALARCON

JOSE LEAL PEREZ

Secreta Holds Two As Associates
Of Guatemalan Counterfeiters

The Panama Secret Police ar

rested two men today believed
to be partners of two suspected

Guatmalan counterfeiters who

are believed to have walked a-

cross the border to Costa Rica.

Costa Rican authorities have

been alerted to the fact that

Juan Garcia Alarcon and Jose

Leal 'Perez may have made

their way across the border

after reaching the city of Da-,

via.

felting equipment, marked
cards, loaded dice and two
revolvers. i
Detectives report that at Da David,
vid, David, the pair checked into the
Hotel Nacional and later de departed
parted departed for El Volcan and later
vanished. This led to the belief
that they must have .crossed
the border on foot.
The Other, two Guatemalans

arrested by Panama detectives
claim no participation' In the

affairs of Alarcon and Leak ?

Palesti

mm,
T
M 1 .Lr

IflfitKS

WW

inians

Egyptian

Shoot

Army

Up Cops

$$peed

Richard St. John Trinlett. 21. an

American serving" with the Air

Force, was fined $15 for speeding

55 mph in a 40-mile zone alone

Gaillard Highway.

Also sentenced today In Balboa

Magistrate's Court for speeding

was iwien wuuam Coffey, 56, A-

merlcan, He paid a $10 fine, plus

an additional a iot naving no

driver's license.

Panam Feb. 17 and t registered

at the (Roosevelt Hotel.

On receiving reports from El

Salvador tnat tne two men are

suspected of passing counterfeit

bins throughout Latin America,

Panama Secret police ordered

them to "report to police head headquarters
quarters headquarters Feb. 19.
However, on that date the

pair is; reported to have taken ai

laxi ui.wapira, ana tnen to tan
ta Clara, paying the driver $30

The two then stepped outside the LV&tobff IvmTe?

way, where they hired a Paitllla
planef by telephone.
Tha plane flew them trom
Santk Clara to David, where

tney, paia oil tne puot and ask

The two men being held.

whose names have been with-

neia, are also -uuatemaiana, f fiZ''- iJ-l'f II y-'iXf:...
-whoV srrived the aem 11 3'3nS TllXtXw
"phtne with fearcfiZ'-'llareoii
and- Leal Teres! fC W -iSn lJ Irt":' ;

oarcia ana Leal arrivea in

President's office to allow photo

graphers to take their pictures on

a porch overlooking the White
House rose garden.

Reporters noted that Mr. Eisen-

iTp.m? C hn h hVrVi But when tne Pllot "turned he
l. V.'.!"1 vbf!n. .bKthf was unable to locate them.

during his second inauguration

Ilev Polish Regime
WASHINGTON, Feb. 26 (UP) -The
United States and Poland o o-pened
pened o-pened delicate negotiations here
today aimed t helping the hew
Polish regime gain greater inde independence
pendence independence from Moscow. j

The United States plans to move
slowly. It wants to be certain no

thing is done to provoke a Sovie

Maify Ahierft'Millive'iijjhe

ai resioenuai nisinct. ;
The U.S. ambassyvsent a milita military:
ry: military: attache.. Lt. Col. Townsend C

Henderson, to lnve s t i g a t e the

trouble. ,i
The Paltxtin Arab army is
composed of Palestinian rafugats
attached to the Egyptian army
and under Egyptian command.

There was no official account of

what happened.
The rioting was believed caused

by the .discontent of the Palesti

nians and their desire to get back
to their partitioned .homeland.
A A I 1 J XI i. .1.1

crackdown on Poland like Russia's' I:10" ,li !:r"u"'.e

h.rh r.nr..,nn Hn.r i...Slriea wnen some aoiuieia qui

xau.

U.S. authorities also are deter.

mined not to give Poland any heh

CAIRO, Egypt Feb. 26 (UP) An octimfftoJ .ki

diers of Egypt's Palestine reserve armv attackerJ a nnlir

station in suburban rvaadi today and exchanged giwfirV
with Egyptian troops and military police. ? -'
, UnofficidUnd unconfirmed reports listed eight Vetfof
five Palestinian refugees in the reserve army and hr(

tgypuans. . m
Many persons were believed injured. '
The Palestinians, Arab refuaees from nre tfinf

are included in Israel, attacked the Maadi police station
about 9 a.m. on this second day of the four-nnwer Amk

summit conference now underway in Cairo.

By 3 p.m. most troops and po po-llce
llce po-llce reinforcements were gone and
the suburb took on its normal ap appearance.
pearance. appearance. But for

policemen turned, the' usually-pU-
ft l H ..,K.i.k -u r ...

wu ouuuiu mm an armed camp.
At 2 p.m. some military police policemen
men policemen were reported still scouring
the sand dunes outside. Maadi,
- '
One report from witnesses eeld
, the riotimi startati durirta m mil.. :

vor?aP''- somier rmiied v a
PWestlnian sdldiei-with a bayonet
apparently by mistake. -
The other Palestinian soldiers tit
the camp just outside Maadi be.
cme furious and attacked the E
gyptian soldiers. Then they storm stormed
ed stormed into town to attack the police
station.
There were no reports of any
Americans or other foreigners be being
ing being involved in the trouble. t

Water & laboratory.

Lead Shortages
How Up To $7000

Egyptian troons and military oo-

Iice were hurried into the area to

reinforce the men at the police

station. The Palestinians continued

firing at the new force.
The Egyptian army brought
the battle under control in about
an hour, witnesses said.

Bloodstains marked the sandy
street outside the two-story stone
police station. Ambulances raced

back and forth Shortly after the at

tack.:s J Si.'

las'

reled with one of their officers, at

tacked him and then stormed into
town.

Press department officials in

Gl Seeks Annulment Of Marriage

Described As 'Mockery,' ;

sittoa newspapers disclosed that
political leaders opposing Sukar

no's political idea has been
threatened and intimidated.

WlUiam C. Hhiml an Am

. uiviiVSIU

aoiaier so young that he has to

ma uirougn nis attorney as gjard
lan ad litem, has ffled syit in U.S.

viimci court for annulment of

ma marriage last June 27 to Boris
district Court for

his marriage last June 27 to Doris

aarmen quintero Hines. de

scribed aa also a minor. She re-

raes m jranama City.

ine soldier states a marriage

ceremony was performed in Bal-

twa i on June 27, 1956, and on Aug
30 the defendant cava hirth t

daughter, naming the child Mary

He alleges that since the mar.

risge the couple has never coha-

Diieo, consequently, there was no
separation as such., -i

iTior to the marriaee. he chars.

c, vn npru i, me aeiendant a.

treea mat in return tat tha niin

tiffs marrrinff her. an in vi

her expected child a name, the

parties would be divorced.

ine defendant Is cettin a de

pendency allotment of $31 JO

DUTOioiy, nines cnarges.
He further allegea the marriage

was never consummated, and the

purponea marriage was a mock mockery
ery mockery and a fraud. He also asserts
he was induced into it by the

fraud of the defendant and by co

ercion employed upon him for a
period of months prior to the cer ceremony.
emony. ceremony. ...

Since June 27, the plaintiff
charges, he has been held In no
love or affection,- and in fact is
held in complete disdain by the
defendant and her family.

The whole point and purpose' of
the marriage has been defeated,
the young man alleges, stating the
conduct and actions of the defend

ant have disturbed him very much

and caused grievous mental suf

fering such as is calculated to dis disturb
turb disturb his peace of mind.
He asks an annulment or as an

alternate a decree of absolute di

vorce.

Today's talks were exoected to

last nearly two hours.
Wright Brothers
Enters Low Bid

For School Work

Wright Brothers, of Colon, enter

ed a low bid of $7,913 on fire pro

tection improvement in seven ele elementary
mentary elementary schools and one seconda secondary
ry secondary school in the Canal Zone.
The Dillon and Hickman Con Construction
struction Construction Company and L. R.
Sommer, two other local contrac

tors, entered bids ranging from

$9,314 to $13,536 on the project.
Bids Were opened yesterday morn morning
ing morning in (he Administration Building
at Balboa Heights.

The' work to be done consists of

installing fire alarm systems in

the elementary schools at Cocoli,

Diablo Heights, Gamboa, La Be-4

ca, Faraiso, Santa cruz ana Ksin Ksin-bow
bow Ksin-bow City, and in the Rainbow City

High School.

Under the same contract, an au

tomatic fire sprinkler system is

to be installed in the Cocoli Ele

mentary School. The entire proj

ect is scheduled for completion

within the next four months.

Peron Not Short Of Eating Money

CARACAS, Venetuels, Feb. U (CP) The weekly review
Tlite" ejected ousted Argentine dictator Jean D. Peron today
aa admitting be has enough money to enable bins to "spend
the last days ef my life eating $100 bills.''
-- Peron was accused by Argentine President Pedre at. A
rambarn last Sunday ef having stolen $S0f million from the
Argentine treasury. 1 .
- In reference to this. Elite ejeoted Peron as saying:
- "I dent have the sums they attribute me, but I am net
broke. I have multimillionaire friends all ever the world. For
the past two years, a castle and a speed boat have been .wait
Ing for me in Lake Come, Italy, which friends have offered me.
"Old as I am, I could spend the last days ef my life eat eating
ing eating Sieoo bills."
In preriou statements concerning his fortane Peron had
claimed he was a poor man, : .

A search by Panama detec detectives
tives detectives pf the room in the Ron Ron-end
end Ron-end Leal occupied in the Roo Roosevelt
sevelt Roosevelt Hotel uncovered coun counterfeit
terfeit counterfeit money-of Cuba, Co Colombia,
lombia, Colombia, Guatemala and Mex Mexico,
ico, Mexico, in addition to counter-

Marked Man
' DERBYSHIRE, England, Feb. 26

(UP) Police and doctora have
over 13 clues td the identity of an

amnesia victim here but tbey still

can not find out wno be Is. -The
clues are tattooes and in

clude: Two daggers, two birds, two

rising snns, pslm trees, the skull

and crossbones, the words MaKa,
Colombo Aden, Singapore and Ma

laya and the date 1953.

nnU thav dp! nrnr h i4 Cairo said they Had not heard a-

. . ... i : j mi : J .1

will nnt tianaf t Ruin nr tha Ra-iDOUI ine iniyueiu. iiney saiu mer

viet bloc as a whole. thought it doubtless was some min-

The discussions result from Pres. or quarrel, and pointed out tnat
ident Eisenhower's offer last Oc- Mdi had, no strategic value,
tober to help Poland. The Poles.l Since it is an area where many
under the leadership of their Com-I Americans live, some of them re-
. . t 1 A A 1 aalla ill aim

munist party boss wiaaysiaw uo-ceivea iciepuuuc

mil ka. aatd thav wera intereitart aervanii .nu 10 reiura nuine iui

In. U.S. help providing

tions were attached.

no condi-

lunch.

Car-Crash Gl

Since October agencies of the!

U.S. government have been stu

dying various laws to see nowi.j

much help could be given a com 4)1111 lTlLltdl

mumsi government woicn is mov moving
ing moving away from Moscow but has
not broken entirely with the Kremlin.

A policy approved by the top top-level
level top-level U.S. National Security Coun Council
cil Council calls for trying to show the
Poles there is an alternative to
dependence on Russia.

Sp Hipolito Rios-Cruz of the 551st
Engineer Company, Ft. Kobbe, is

still in critical condition at Gorgas

Hospital today.
He was badly iniuried in a smash

up Sunday while driving to To To-cumen
cumen To-cumen to welcome his wife who

wss arriving from Puerto Rico.

Ft. Clayton MP Testifies .

1"he Kitchen Was Full Of Chow Mein

The kitchen was full of

chow-mein, and I mean from

floor to ceiling," m military po

lice captain said in U-fi. District

Court today.

He waa testlfyinc as to the

condition of the Ft. Clayton
quarters of a sergeant suing his

wife for divorce.

Mrs. Eileen Margaret Sullivan

d'Andrt did not context the di divorce
vorce divorce action ot 8gt Primo d'An-

dxe.

The captain related that when

he asked the housewife why ahe! Inch cut on his arm, and seem.

The captain also testified that At that point today, plaintiffs
Mrs. d'Andre was babbling1 and lawyer, William J. Sheridan, jr.,
a bit incoherent when he was said he had no further evidence

called to the quarters last Nov.

21 to quell a disturbance.
He suspected ahe was intoxicated.

She said her husband had at

tacked her with a butcher knife,
but' she showed no evidence of
attack. She was wearing; blouse
and shorts at the time.

Sgt. d'Andre, who waa wearing
shorts and a T-shirt, had a two

put the chow mein on the walls

and celling, she replied:
"I didnt like It. so I threw It
out." .

Fly Boy

HOLLYWOOD, Feb. .(UP) .(UP)-Jssper"
Jssper" .(UP)-Jssper" was the most difficult

actor to film when bia scenes to

l d spirit oi i. ixmus" were

sde.
He required L20t rt and -ins. some

knm sr va thatis livaM jtaa Ik

lob.

Jasper', ts the hiic biking

horse fly which accompanied Lind-ito take her to court to culet her

bergh on part ef hia autonc flight 1 dow

ed soben the court was told.

The butcher-knife was later
retrieved from the bushes.'
Another military policeman
said he found the housewife
"staggering around" when he
tried to quiet her during a dis disturbance
turbance disturbance at the D'Andre quar quarters
ters quarters last Aug. 14.
Broken glass was all over the
place. The. housewife came out
with a "flood of vulgar lan language"
guage" language" when asked to stop "dis "disturb
turb "disturb Ing the tranquility of the

Tieirhborhood." the court was

told.

The M. P. said he almost had

Shortages of leatf in the neigh neighborhood
borhood neighborhood of $700 have been in inearthed
earthed inearthed bv investieatora lnoldntf

into allegedly gorged orders Jrom
the Canal's Water Laboratories
Branch. .",

Police detectives are still ffrnh"-

ing the various irregularities dig

covered, following the filing of four
charges of forgery against Alfred
do J. Miller, 36 Panamanian," a
clerk in the Water and Laboratory
Branch. m'
In Balboa Magistrate's C o Tt

yesterday, Miller was bound -over

tor trial in U.S. District Court. V
The four formal charges against
him involve 20 lead bars with a
total value of $400. -;
But apparently the shortage 'of
the metal in the water branch will
run to many times- thia amount-.

One-Time Gangster;
Dies In Leavenworth
Of Lung Cancer 1

. ..... .... v
LEAVENWORTH. Kan. Feb.

28 (UP) George (Bugs) Moran,
64, one time flamboyant gang
rival of Al Capone for Chicago's -lush
bootleg trade,- will be bu-
ried in a pine coffin and cloth cloth-ed
ed cloth-ed in a grayprison suit .;"'
Moran, whose power was:
broken by Capone's henchmen
In the "St Valentine's Day Mas

sacre, died in relative ooscur ooscur-ity
ity ooscur-ity yesterday at Leavenworth
federal prison. Death was at attributed
tributed attributed to lung cancer.

to presept.

"Divorce granted," 3aid Judffe
Guthrie F. Crowe.
It la understood that Mrs. D' D'Andre
Andre D'Andre left for the States about
a month ago, taking with her
her three children- by a previ-
ous marriage.
Her husband (until this morn morning)
ing) morning) reportedly financed their

trip nome.
Gas Line
MARSEILLES. France, Feb. 26
(UP) Edouard "Eddie' Blanch,
en'a fitfanclal dealings in English
pounds,' American, dollars

and French lotteries went wonder-j for the contract to construct
fully until he branched out into the stage and throne for Hotel
gasoline. -...' 1 Panama's Queen of CarntraL
Police said Blanchoa was a suc- The throne this year will fea

eea as a master engraver, chem- ture a Panamanian theme, er.d

1st and counterfeiter, so long as be will be larger In size than pre

Queen's Throne

At El Panama Will
-
Feature RR Thema
Architects Julio Jimenes and

Erasmo Arias won the- contest

bad made end passed pound notes.

ten-dollar bills and lottery tickets

Yin us thrones.

Two orchestras.' Clareire
Martin and Lucho Arrarraga as

But he look en nine partners foriweil tha Oueen's Band, the

the gas coupon operation and one'Vfurza will nla an eArclval

talked. oighta,

if



yu'i

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YOUR FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN

The Mail In h an eaan farum far readers af The Panama American

ara racaivtJ gratefully ana ara handle in a wholly cenrieannai

aaaaaar.'

If yH centribats a letter dee't be impatient if ft doesn't appear tha

'test day. Letteri an published in tha order received.
til Plana try ta keep tha letters limited ta ana MH '"fth

, laantlty af letter writara held in atrictatt confidence,

froaarsassd
3 I

Thb newspaper assumes na responsibility far atatamanti ar epmiens

M tatters tram readers.

THE MAIL BOX

HEAR YW NEAR YE?

What the Canal Zone needs is another English speaking ra

. itattnn Thj. best nron-ama on era are broadcast too laie.

We can t sing or dance witnout our parents snouting own

t nniw shut off that radio: nut those Hants out ana go 10

JJed. How do you expect us to get up lor wont unless we get, a

ood night's rest."
ft Broadcasting the news every hour is a waste or time since ev
!mi hnn at. laaxt. nnn newsrjaner a dav.

H Thar ere manv oroKrams between 5 and 9 p.m. that could

lie broadcast between 10 and 12 p.m. How about that? ...
Hnvm't twn ahf to tune in HOG for months.

'J YCN has good programs in the early evening but the recep reception
tion reception Is unbearable. Two or three other stations come in on the

tame wavelength making it very hard on the ears. --,
nl I could buy a record player, but first I'll have to hit the
'totterv.

Lit v. mersei

I AAU1 I 1UIUT

it
' I I want to give credit to "Hopeful" on the story written about
"Gator OuJcn.,' But I want to make one comment, and that is,
How could Hopelui rate us as high as Hawkins Falls or Fine
.Valley?
. I can take whatever the Air force hands us providing we
get a square deal Which brings up the point of Locona. What
a can't see is why our other halves over there should ever hope
for in the, gulch. My personal idea is that the Air Force may
have a contract with a certain company and we must pay what whatever
ever whatever that company says we have to pay. .
i Of course the company would say if they lowered the rent
they would be operating at a loss. And I ask. a loss of what?
U'ake one house for example. Say ten families live there, and
tea pay an average of $42 per month. That adds up to $420
per month for one house. How multiply that by even six houses
and you get 12520 each month, and that is the minimum.
,i Do we see even half of that money being used formalnten formalnten-ahce
ahce formalnten-ahce of the area? I doubt that Yep, I can see if they ever
lowered the rent $50 it would bust them.
' I've been to a few overseas areas and seen the housing con conditions
ditions conditions there, but this doesn't show me much. I can hear a few
comments now, such as. "Why did you come down here for?,
aftd ''You never had it so good."
. Well I didn't ask to come here, but there wasn't much I
could do about it. And at the time it sounded like a good deal.
When I received my orders to come down it seemed like every- j
v cue I knew said, "You lucky dog. getting Panama."
I also talked to a lot of persons in the military who were
here before and they said. "You'll love it there, sure wish I could
go-back." But now. that I think of it. all those -persons were in
fye top two enlisted grades, or officers.
But as I said, I guess we can nut up with" fTbecause we are
going to have to. But I for one don't like unfairness. I admit
wrpay a lot less than in the States, but at least we had some some-.
. some-. thing to show for it Any more comments? Remember a service-
Tan isn't a true serviceman unless he complains.
Always CamaUininf

In
Washington

j IAN ANTONIO RUGLI

Radio talk has been plentiful the past few days .going me

ana setter by advocating piping a supply of clear lake water
from the Great Lakes to the Texas Panhandle and using my
figures for the cost not to the muddy Mo. but a bit further to

the Great Lakes and right on top of this rain is falling all over
the country, the most in six rears.

' The entire country has received some rain running from an

men nere to around eight inches down In the vallev In Browns

mile, and its still raining and the weatherman says its due to

, continue xor live days, it does rain too much in the woodsland
Of Bast Texas, but I have never seen too much in the dry west,
though I do remember on the construction of this Old Arkansas
: Taaoraiiroad we had too much foggy drizzly days for our work.
The Far Stock Show is open and the sales were under last
Jtear'a. People are not turning money loose so easily. Champion

tew oia w oi, Antnony Hotel lor I7300 against S9000 last year.
Ke champion hog brought a thousand dollars. Most were Texas
mers, but other states were also winners. The champion steer
was owned by a 12-year-old Texas girl who wants to use the
jnoney to go through college. Better raise cattle. More money
in it.
-! Antonio Is working hard to make this the medical cen center
ter center of the country and the ground is already broken for a medical
acnool. The six-story main building that covers a block let a
contract last week for air-conditioning.
i li $??m wlth m 40 ln an air-conditioned build building
ing building awhile and then come out into the heat. Guess I had better
make out as I always have.
Jm f!Sr.1 804 my nMed stopped. I have been doing well off
n medicine except a digital capsule at night for life, son savs.
That heart specialist and he should know from the number
flocking to his office all day long.
"Pap" Wri.hr

DOCS

fir:

-LmLT1. 8e! th T Lovers" and "Non-Dog Lovers" are
fettlng a bit rabid, themselves although it is. of course, a re re-Jier
Jier re-Jier from the boredom of the pro and and-Lymon squeakers.
MlfLH1. u rmab1' torm tbe Pr- Interested Pappies and
Mammies brought town on their Innocent heads.
v...? SZ?nT' "l?" e original dog-hating letter miht
m Deen written for the very purpose of changing the subject.
Lf2etfJ!nd whJ, has to try so hard to
nfotcc their cwn likes and dislikes on everybody else.
8o I do like dos and you dont so. what? In fact I
5?i?- dw,: 1 d0: 1 ihu h a dog and I shall be about
to iiave been having a dog. I can still sympathise with people
T?? ?vink hat om do owners do about theirs particular particular-it
it particular-it letting them run loose nights, disturbing people's sleep with
11 E"7 tim? T wbage lid gets knocked off. tn
tho aUMy night, and I raise about three feet ln the air. I tell
gayaetf Ira going to call the police and see If they can't do some-
JrrL .Ioutlt.T here ount to be a law. and if there already
la one, it ought to be enforced.
!-Mr. 6m allowed to bark and annoy my neighbors, and
certainly dont see, why theirs should be allowed to annoy me.
X dont know Just what can be done about their dirtying up other
people's lawns, though, because dogs lust naturally wont use
their own yard. ever. I dont know why.
And If dog owners cant cure their dogs of dashing out Into
the street and barking at vehicles. theyH have to expect them
get run over, and pay the penalty for their own carelessness.
Anyway let's not get all shook up ever It

.
fr: .'

, t am not against the government getting rid of the old buiM buiM-fnea.
fnea. buiM-fnea. but this Is the problem the poorer classes en low wstes
fannot afford to pay the high rents for new apartments. That
U why they are compelled to live tn their present broken-down
hoTJpea An old building Is condemned and a new apartment
b-jlMtng takes Its place, but rentals are so high It Is Impossible
for the poorer people to more in. At this rate there will always
be accidents Ukc that of Saturday night

OECRXPfT iUILPINSJ

WASHINGTON (NEA)

This capital is still considerably
hung over from its Middle East Eastern
ern Eastern emotional binge.

It began with President Eisen

hower's- presentation of his new
Middle East Doctrine to Con Congress
gress Congress after New Year's.

It reached a climax with the

visits of kink Saud and little,
lame Prince Mashhur of Saudi
Arabia, Crown Prince Emir Ab Ab-aul
aul Ab-aul Illah of Iraq and Foreign
Minister Charles Malik of Leo Leo-anon.
anon. Leo-anon. v

The several conferences be

tween the king and crown prince

were positively historic. For
what Is not eenerally recognized

is that 30-odd years ago, King
Baud's father drove Crown

Prince Illah's father off the

throne of the Hejaz.

Now the two leaders of the

smcient Wahhabi and Hashe

mite enemies have sat down to together
gether together in Washington to talk

peace.

A formal exchange of ambas

sadors between Saudi Arabia

and Irao may be looked for as

the .next development in their

mendly relations. But anyone

wno expects miracles from even

this significant beginning is be

in advised to relax.

Approval by Congress of a new

Eisenhower Doctrine will not

solve anything, either. For the

problems of this area where Eu

rope. Asia and Africa come to

gether are as old as history.

Tnese conflicts of 6.000 years

pius a few modern ones like

Communist infiltration thrown

in for srood measure are not

going to be settled in seven days

or pen seven years.

PEOPLE WHO HAVE NOT

LIVED all their lives in the
Middle East should probably not

try to talk or write about it. But
th- people who were born there

and have studied its histor say

that what is conveniently refer

red to as "the Middle East Prob

lem" is really dozens of separate

problems, all tangled up Uk a

Darrei oi worms.

These 10 malor Issues are In

cluded among other minor ones:

The Arab-israell conflict. Lit

tle hope is seen for its settle settlement
ment settlement for the two sides will not
negotiate. The most that can be
done is prevent them from
fighting.

communist infiltration, it op

erates behind a screen of oppo

sition to western European and

American "colonialism." The
western world is trying to check

communism by a backbone de defense
fense defense across, Turkey. Iraq, Iran
and Pakistan. Communism leap leapfrogs
frogs leapfrogs it.
The Intellectual awakening ln

Islam. Modernization is slowed

by some countries still so back backward
ward backward they are only now said to

be "plunging headlong into the

13th century."

New nationalistic rivalries.
Syria, for instance, is now said
to be able to male, no dec'slon

contrary to Communist interest.
As Syria goes, so goes Jordan,

country without a future.
Turkey. How will it react to
any changes on its borders?

..' B' '''' 1 .:-3i--:yy';r-, v-t,-v--?rr----"-- ". -vv:--::
Filed and Forgotten j 4 V

" :

iwiERRY

:gto;j

6o-Rou;id

By RW PIARIOM

Ariel's The Name
By BOB RUARK

I have been batting

out over this girl that

my brains with some boats and trains thrown consultations to find out who what

was

bora in, I really never know

the other day at 16,000 fett. I dont jam when I wake up. I

know if they have chosen a name

where I

not only

EGYPT. To consider President
Nasser as the whole problem of
Egypt Is said to be wronij em emphasis.
phasis. emphasis. Much more important is
the economic position of the
Egyptian peonle. with the lowest
standard of living in th; world,
and n exploding population.

. Pedslan Gulf oiL Its proper

dstributlon to KuropP and the
rest of the world constitutes the
really foremost economic issue.
This raises another Important
question of
U.S., British end French In Interests
terests Interests In the Middle East. The
fullest possible cooperation of

western Europp and America or.

all matters Pffectlnr. this area

is now regarded as essential

Military defenses. This Is close

ly related to tb economic prob
Jems of the entire area. Kemrl

ty must be assured before there

can be economic development.

ONE OF THE BEST lustiflca-

tions for the Eisenhower nop

trlru now -being advanced Is
that It Is necessary to crive the
President a free hand to deal

with these mvriad nroblems.

This may be an over-simpllfl-

ction. hut It is at least under

standable. Crippling Pmd

ments. conditions and Urrlta

ons would add to the complexity-

And on or tne nl essentials

Is that the United States con-

rlnce all countries that It Is act

ing with complete Impartiality,

for her yet, but I strongly suggest
Ariel as fitting. We will call her

that, anyhow.

Ariel was delivered Dy a miss

Alisa Flasher, a Jewish steward-

less on Israel's El Al Airline just

after ,the plane len Lonaoir. ine
baby was delivered behind a blan blanket
ket blanket screen when the plane was en
route to Vienna.

Now what-1 want to know and

no evisive answers, please wnere
does little Ariel Dav taxes?

In England shocking upse

taxes, because I pay some be because
cause because 'her parents live there? Or

is Ariel an Israeli becaue she was
born in an Israeli aircraft?

But the birth took place over

Germany. Does that make her a
German, or is she Austrian be because
cause because her lather is Austrian and
her first swaddling-clothes contact

with earth was in Vienna? or is
she, finally, what so many slight

ly addled people have called them
selves the first true citizen of the
world?

you were dreaming aDout. as an
example, I had a rather startling
dream the other night in Mtitoen Mtitoen-dai,
dai, Mtitoen-dai, Kenya, about cousin Marjorie

iNewton wno lives on tne corner

don't know which city I'm in. but

sometimes I don't know what coun

try or what continent I'm in.

i carry a standard kit with me in South Port, N. C.
office bags, research bags, hot- The airplane has done us great
weather clothes, cold we a t h e r services for hurry-up movement,

clones, an neaitn certificates, and but it has hurt us otherwise in
an over-the-shoulder bae whic.'i that it has created a woriH nl

contains whisky, cigarettes, candy
bars, detective stories, clean shirt,
shaving tackle, vitamin pills, typing-paper
carbons, and a bottle of
all the antibiotics.
This bag Has made me some
powerful strange friends in some

powenui strange places, suca as

stateless people like little Ariel
and, in a way, me.
Once off the ground, you are not
of any country or location.- You
are just up there in a No Man's
Land of cloud and space,

They may have regulations

gainst driniung, iegjiy in dry

the time we got shot down more'states and they may tell you that
n f j i. .i v. , l .h.li. L : 1

(section

inAaat

f A

I It

teasMa rates bdes raslt I

eay UhtmCUmi ft It
m TUsQ SOOAIE AT U CTT
CaMa AMram TKETAT

This is thing for people in high

places to iron out and swiftly. It
is conceivable that Junior might

get his start at 20,000 feet o v re
Lower SJobbovia, thereby making
him.' technically, Slobbovian, al

though he might as conceivably be

born just in the neignoornood ci
Kilibasi. Kenya, making him (or

it) a technical rate-payer of tho

Walainsulu tribe, noted poachers

and pre-destined Jailbirds for tho

sin of lvory-smuggung. -This
sort of thing happened on

sea to a mend oi mine named
Joe Scialon, who used to run the
long bar at Shepheards Hotel (and
don't misspell it again because

there is an "a" in the last part.

no matter how wise printers thin!:

they are).

Joe was born at sea on an Ita

lian ship of mingled Greek-French-

Egyptian parentage and finally fig figured
ured figured out that he Vas Italian by
adoption and Scotch by absorp absorption,
tion, absorption, This is no way to start a
life, because you wind up tending
ber in Cairo.
In a smsll way, my nationality
has been cluttered by the con conquest
quest conquest of space by the iron bird. I
was born in North Carolina, work worked
ed worked in Washington, D.C., and New
York, and live in Spain when I am
not in Africa, Australia, New Gui Guinea,
nea, Guinea, New York and other savage
climes.
One day I am sitting in a hotel
lounge in Sydney, Australia, wait waiting
ing waiting for a chum, and a bloke is
staring at me. I finally stroll over
and ask him 'if the tic is offensive
or what?
"No offense, mate," he says,
"but for a moment I thought you
were a chap named Ruark. That's

obviously impossible 'since he

lives in Nairobi in Kenya and this
is Australia." .
South Port N.C., suddenly seem

ed a far piece away and there
was a slight overseas rustle as

Grandpa whirled in his crypt -It
is completely true that after

more than two million air miles.

or Jess in flames in the Brazilian

jungle.
I may not know where I am,
but the baggage is DreDared for

it. And the baggage includes die
tionaries, because when you dream
in a mixture of Swahih, Spanish,
French, Italian, English-English
English, American, -English and
North Carolina English plus two
kinds of Arabic, you need frequent

a highball in not available while

you're over that state, but it real

ly means nothing. You are strict strictly
ly strictly away with the birds.

Coming back to Ariel, who got
birthed amongst the high and the

mighty, I believe she might be a

symbolical child. It wouldn't sur

prise me in the least if she grew

up to be president oi the world,
and a good thing, too.

fl LlTTUU aUIX I

. Chewing en unlSghted cigar is
the oduft version tx fhtmb puck puck-In
In puck-In

The INTERNATIONAL HOTEL
"GRILL"
continues today the successful presentation
of tbe famous
"MARABA QUARTET"
at 10:30 p.m. and 12:00 midnight

s

"MARABA QUARTET Screen Radio TV SUrs
Wa Invito you to anjoy tha marvelous interpreta interpretations
tions interpretations of these genuine exponents of Brazilian ..
melodies. -. v
And don't forget that the "Maraba Quartet" will
be at our "Grill" during carnival to give you all W'
the gaiety and color of the 'famous "j s
. "Carioca Carnival
ALSO
Dance Music by PAPITO BAKER and his Rhythm

WASHINGTON On top of the

embarrassing resignation of Rob

ert Tripp Ross as. Assistant Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Defense because of a

conflict of interest, another con'
flict has cropped up in the Penta

gon. This is the eighth conflict of
interest to plague the Eisenhower

aumuusirauon. ': j- i, ; s
The latest ig that of Robert Carr

Lanphier Jr., deputy Assistant Sec

retary of Defense in charge of

s.upp'y and logistics. ;

Despite the high position given
him in the Eisenhower adminis administration
tration administration and despite his post In
charge of supplies, Lanphier did
not resign his position as vice
president of the Sangame 1 lee lee-trie
trie lee-trie Supply Co. of Springfield,
III. which has defense contracts
with the government.

Lanphier was not available for

comment. However, his self-pen

ned biography in the latest edition

of Who s Who states that he is

simultaneously deputy Assistant
Secretary of Defense since 1954

and vice president of Sangamo E E-lectric,
lectric, E-lectric, a firm of which his broth brother
er brother is president. He is also an ex

ecutive of Sangamo Weston, Ltd,

a British subsidiary, other subsi

diaries are Allied Tool and Ma

chine, Sangamo Generators,' Inc
and Capitol Aviation. Inc.

Poor's Directory of business

firms states that Sangomo "manu

factures SDecial broducts for the

department of defense. It has done

confidential work tor the Depart

ment of Defense since 1941."
It is against the law for gov

ernment official to 'accept office

if he retains stock or financial in.

terrt in any company doing busi

ness with the government.
TRUMAN ON THE SENATE
Ex-President Truman told fresh

man Sen. John Carroll (D.. Colo.)

recently how he felt when he first

came to the Senate.

"The .first six months," he said,

"I wondered how I ever got elect.

ed. The next six months, I won

dered how the other 95 e ver got

elected..-" -- ,m--.r.-', f

MOONBEAM RESOLUTION
During the closed-door debate

on President Eisenhower s middle

East proposals, Georgia's astute

Sen. Dick Russell tied- a tag on

the Eisenhower Doctrine. He call

ed it the moonbeam resolution.

' This is a moonbeam resolu

tion," he snorted. "I feel like I'm
in a dark room with a moonbeam
coming 'through a small crack. I

have tried to grasp it, but I can't

get hold of it. i

"i have wrestled with Mr. t-Dul-

les (Secretary of State). I have
wrestled with Adaeiral Jtadfordl

(Chairman 6f the Joint Chiefs).
Russell continued. "But ,1 can't

gei any jniormauon. ine under underlings
lings underlings know how the aid money is

to be spent. King Saud and his

underlings went back to Saudi A.

rabia. They know what the mon money
ey money will be used for. But I can't

get any information about any

thing from anyone, it s a moon

beam. I can't get hold of tt,"
SANCTIONS AND ISRAEL
While Senate Republican leader

Bill Knowland made headlines

with bis blast opposing economic
sanctions against Israel, Democra

tic leader Lyndon Johnson sent a
sharp, private letter to Secretary

of state Dulles that never leaked
to the papers.

calling tne proposed sanctions a
"most unwise move," Johnson
wrote: "To put it simply, the U U-nited
nited U-nited Nations cannot apply one
rule for the strong and another
for the weak; it cannot organize
its economic weight against the
Little State when it has not pre previously
viously previously made even a pretense of

doing so against the Large States.
"I have, Mr. Secretary, aan
no suggestions in the Unitad Na Nation!
tion! Nation! af the application ef ecorta ecorta-mic
mic ecorta-mic aanctlens against the USSR.
Israel has in very large part

complied with the directives vj
the United Nations. Russia hae
not avan pretended e be polite.- 1
I "I have, as you know, been urg
ing during the discussion of tht
Middle East a determined effort v
by the United Nations and by 'the V
United .States to go to the root
causes of the troubles' in the Mid-

die East," Johnson added in his""
private letter..':;;.;:.. 'U'f
"One of these causes has been
the hostile activity against Israel
on the part of Egypt frtmvtKe Ga

za otrip ana tne wrest or actlvi-
y in the Gulf of Aba. S f
'MAW 111. I .. ...

"i xnmK you wiu agree mat it
is not utterly unreasonable for Is Israel
rael Israel in rmw.at. DimrantAo. hv th :

against her will not once more-be

prevalent, once she has wit h

drawn her troops from these" two
areas, v : ..' ..

rat, i nave seen no sugges suggestion
tion suggestion in the Unitad Nations that
economic sanctions should be ep-

plied against Egypt te force
that Stata ta aoraa ta nirmi.

ties from those areas." v -

Acknowledging a ."tendency to

oversimplify a most complicated

issue," Johnson nevertheless in

sisted that "justice and morality
are clear against such imposition
of economic sanction. -i ii

It is my hope,' he concluded
that vmi will inctmot. fh. Amar...

lean delegation to the United Na-

tions to oppose with all its skill
such a proposal,". . f

WASHINGTON PIPELINE

Thirtv-vear- old Coneressman

John Dingell of Michigan got a
special thrill when he introduced
the old Murray-Wagner Dingell
bUL partially .written by his late
father, to provide medical help for
all Americans. Interesting thing
is that 14 years ago this bill was
defeated as "socialized medicine,'
yet most of its provisions have ..
now become law except national
health insurance. Dingell will now
try to pass health insurance for i
everybody. . Assistant Interior
Secretary Ross Leffler has won

the undying respect of the nation's

conservationists. As predicted, he

has dropped John Farley from the
Fish and Wildlife Service and has
appointed three career civil ser-,
vants to head the new Bureau of

Sport Fishing and Wildlife. :this
ends the attempt to put the na nation's
tion's nation's birds, fish, and game under
the control of politicians. At a
recent White House dinner,' Rep. ;
Pat Kearney of New, Top, Repub Republican
lican Republican on the House -Un-American
Activities Committee, and Shers

man Auanii, tup aiue p me r res resident,
ident, resident, were talking- about; of : all
things cheese. VDur, best domes domestic
tic domestic cheese comes from' Vermont.'

oentended Adams. "You're talk-
tog like a prejudiced New England
er, I'll send you a carton. On sec second
ond second thought, I'd better make it JH
wheel, since you are a big wheel
yourselt" .

: : 5.

Down on tht Farm

Answer to Previous Puufc

TTI

ACROSS
1 Ground Ground-turning
turning Ground-turning farm
Implement
Tillage
. Implement
Hay-gathering
Implement
12 Country road

It fertiliser

to tbe sou
14 Solar dlxk
II Distinct part
11 Extinct bird
17 Lt it stand
II Peacock
II Tenures

11 One (Ft.)
U Heating
devices -14
Ocean vessel
M Glacial ridge
21 Addendum
II Brazilian
macaw
20 Mimic -SlFbiloaopber
22 Health resort
22 Bridges -UPlowar
part
M Girl's name
21 Send in
payment
41 BrltUamoaej
. of account
42 Heavenly
bodies
MAtarmar
saakes good
afhis
abOltiae
47 Game .'

41 Mineral rock
M Royal Italian

farnfly name

1 Summers

82 Lubricant
52 Viewed
54 Plexus
55 Ballad
51 See eagles
DOWN
1 Feather
2 Woolly
9 Finn crop
4 Moist
Harness part

e smell

miaip l TRCTaT fTlTTrjff
7 a X n i uL u CN a
Jan ;I"Tp T Z 1,1
f. rltEE 7 "lUS
a u. m i ai 7 4 7 Ig

t

II Former. it Entertainer
Russian 27 Give ear to
empresses 2 Jester

T Kind of Dutch 20 Light shoes 40 Years betweeS)

cheese 21 Caribaa Indian 12 and 10

I Short-napped 23 Form a notion 41 Implement

fabric

f Bring Into
harmony
10 Sharper
11 Penetrate

27 Rodents

2IRoughnle
22 French police
24 Neptune or
' Pluto

44 Operatic oole

45 Depend
41 Chemical

suffix
0 Compass pomj

i a. ii n II fl ii. n u m
r r r r t
j r rTtr--
3 :r t- TfP" r T
j- ""T""3jr","," ...
a ar a J"
3 3- 3
3 3
V



TtJlSDAT,' FEBRUARY It, 1957

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

James Dean "Film Story
Uses Sober Good Tasfe

HOLLYWOOD' (NtA) "The

James Dean Story" fconest docu documentary
mentary documentary or more bizarre -delirium
over a dead itar?- "-

L've just broken the husn-nusn

barrier on the 88-mmute Dean

feature, due for release this spring

I've also seen some of the celluloid

which combines many still pictur

es of Dean with filmed interviews
of relative and of people .who

In him. n

It has been said that TV a "ims

I -sYour 'Life' is maudlin. If soy

then so ls "The James Dean Sto

ry." But like. Ralph Edwards'

memory book, the : film explora exploration
tion exploration into Dean's short life appears
to be authentic, honest and in
Eood taste without gensational gensational-,m.
,m. gensational-,m. '

Tho film r shows no evidence of

the- morbid craze that .Dean still
lives and has no parade of pub publicity
licity publicity seekers insisting,, "Jimmy
was my best friend."

"Wf DISCOVERED THAT thf

neottte r who insisted they knew

Dean best didn't know him at all,"
savr Ceoree W. Georee.v veteran

film writer and coproducer of the

nirture with Robert AUman.

"We on t excuse Jjean ana we

don't idealize him;" says AHman,

who' has made 65 documentaries
and Industrial films. "We just try

to explain him in a true film bi biography
ography biography that ignores morbidity.
We think it's good enough to quali qualify
fy qualify next year for 1957's Best pocu pocu-mpntarv
mpntarv pocu-mpntarv award," -"

The producers reiusea 10 rusn

the film into release at the peak
of the recent Dean hysteria be because,
cause, because, says George, "It isn't a
cheap exploitation picture. T.h e
more the Dean craze dies off. the

better off our picture will be

Only four Hoiiywooaites appear

In the film.

They are Lew Bracker, us

rnnmmate: Glenn Kramer. Insur

ance man and sport car racer, Li)i
Kardell. an actress he dated, and

the owner of the Valla Capri -res-

A LI. J.n.lt HBtlffnilT

lauram, mis ifiwwi iubu

ALL OP HI$ relatives, except
M0 father," were photogra phd

and interviewed m Dean s nom

3V

S84U kef anam 7
J090 Kcs.,' Colon
Wephones: Jt-3066 Panama',,'

" Today, Tnasdsvy, Teb. 2
4 :00-Featur Review
4:J0What' Your Favorite i (rt (rt-v,
v, (rt-v, Quests taken by phont

T tiu a:oo)

- ;30 jNewa . v
a-iwrmt'a Tour F .a T o r 1 1 0

. (cont'd)
a-nn alien Jackson (News)

i: 15 BLUE "RIBBON SPORTS

, ; REVIEW; (Fabst Beer)

1:10 On 1 Sta c A m e r 1 e a

WRUL) v
r-Mtnterlude For Muatc

f :laHOW CHRISTIAN' i.BO?

ENCE HEALS '. v
l:S0--VOA Report From VS.
:00-World Of Jaz :
a sn-LLlf a With The tdr on j

1:00 You Asked For Jt (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phont

. till 7:30) -
10:10 Music Froni Hotel El Pan Panama
ama Panama 1
10:45 Temple Of ream
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
IJ:00 Sign Off.
Tomorrow, Wednesday, Feb. zT
AM. :

:00 Sieri On Alarm Clock

' Club (requests taken by

phone tul 7:00)
TiSO Mornlnir Salon Concert

1:15 Chutch In.The'Wildwood

t: 30 Musical Reveiiia -1:00
News '::.,' '- -'n
t: 15 Sacred Heart
S:30 Pari Star .Tim -10:00
New -. :
(:!& SDlna and Needle (re-

v 4 quests taken by. phone

t 5tm 8:30) i :..
11-00 Newi . L-

ll:05pins an d N d 1 t

(cont'd )-- -- --1
11:30 Meet The Entertainer1'
IJ:00 New.
FJH. : : ..-. '--"
11:05 Lunch time Melodies

12:15 MEL AC HRINO MUSI

CALS (Nescaie)
12:30 Sweet And Hot.
1:00 News

1:15 Music Of Manhattan

town of Fairmount, Ind. They in

clude his aunt and uncle, his cou'l

sm. grandmotner and grandiataer,

His father declined to appear lor

undisclosed reasons but prouaoly
because of his own interests in a

Dean filmbiography.

Also seen and heard are former

schoolmates, a grade school teach teacher,
er, teacher, the owner, of the Fairmount

motorcycle shop Dean frequented,
his New- York drama coach, he
clerk of a hotel where he lived in
New York and members of the

Sigmu Nu fraternity at the Univer University
sity University of California at Los Angeles.
Dean was a pledge there during

his brief college days and lea an

unpaid house bill of $45. -Producers
George and Aitman
paid the bill "for luck."
All of the interviews, i : Ihey

maintain, are "unrehearsed t and

AUman with open arms.
"The people were reticent at
first to accept us as Dean film bi

ographers," says Altman. "They

were worried about good taste and

claimed they had been misquoted

by scores of writers We finally

convinced them we had good taste;
and would use it. Then we let them

say what they bad to say about

Dead in their own words."
Adds George:

"We let them ramble on in front

of the camera for as long as they

liked. Jt cost us a lot of money

because we-couldn t posibly ; use

everything they. said. But it was

worm it and we discovered some

things never told before about

Dean."

'. Narration for the film was writ written
ten written by Stewart Sternr, who wrte
"Rebel Without a Cuase," and Jay

Livingston and Ray Evans are
composing a song to be used as

the film's musical theme. But there

will be no mention of Dean's name
in the lyrics. Five per cent of the
film's profits will go to Fairmount's

"James Dean scholarship rounda
tion."- v

, wx j n

; tL- : ,k. .I ink iU lu-SS nnc-vi

TOO REALISTIC FOR COMFORT Jean Seberg, young star discovery from Marsralltown,
Iowa, is carried from the set of the film version of Shaw's "St. Joan," In Shepperton, Eng England,
land, England, after the flames in the burning-at-the-s take scene; got out of control. Miss Seberg,
who's playing the title role, suffered ,sllght'.burna..;.;..'-.:,..'.,--.-,i...-.v;,' s ; ; s

National, Lawyers Guild

Conclude 20th Convention

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service

30 Sons Of The Pioneer
45 French In The Air
00 Tex Beneke Show

It Freddy Martin Show'
30 Music For You

00 Hank i- Snow And Hi

Rainbow Ranch Boy

IS Sammy Kaye Show -"
30 Music For Wednesday l

4:00 Feature Review -4:30
What' Your .Favorita
W (request taken, by

- v phona.tul 3:00) i ;
I: jo New .
1:35 What's Tour F a t r 1 1 e
; (cont'd),
:0O AUen Jackson (News) .'
Program

1:13 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS

REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 HawaU Calls (WRUL)
1:00 HaU Of Ivy
T:30 VOA Report From VS.
j. 00 Music By Roth : i
i:30 Musical Theater -f;
00 You Asked For It (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 7:301
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
g:00 Concert Under The Stars
:00 Sign Off.

WEST
WQ19I4
Q 10 3
its;

NORTH (D)
AA53
AJ87
KJI4
J2
EAST

t.

'i tun)

North
IV
2
5
,Pass

73
19H4

SOUTH -4J10I02
vK
: A063
AKQ
Neither tide Vul.
East' Swith West
Pass 1 A P
Pass 3 'jr. Pass
Pass S A Pass
Pass Pass

,vPass-.:-. a-,

Opening lead A 3

When South looked, at dum dummy,
my, dummy, he wished that he had bid
less ambitiously. The slam was
possible but not prohable.-
In, actuality the cards lay so
that .South could hardly fail to
make his contract agairut ordi ordinary
nary ordinary defense, but-East and West
found a way to allow him to set
himself. '
South won ;. the opening club
lead and proceeded to cash the

Lothcr two high club in order to

discard a low spade from dum dummy.
my. dummy. He; next played the ace and
another spade. East rose with
the king, and South was really
pleased; when West-dropped the

queen. Now' all he needed was

to pick up the trumps. ;. ;
East aw little future In any
lead, but decided to play his

nine of spades anyway. Declarer
played the Jack, and West
trumped with the queen, of
cours- this was overniffed with

dummy's king, but now declarer

had a problem in the trump
suit. .; :
He played the jack of dlan
monds from dummy, and both
opponents- followed. He led the
eight from dummy and East fol followed.
lowed. followed. Who had the missing ten ten-spot?
spot? ten-spot? zr I-
It seemed no" real problem to
South. Why would East want to
kill his partner's queen of
trumps unless he. East, thought
he could develoo a tnmn trick
in his rwn Jiand? South let the
eifht ride, and West nonnced
with the ten to defeat the con contract'"
tract'" contract'" - -' ..
Declarer should have gon
after trumps riht Kway and
taken lb normal second-rtund
finesse. This would hve worVed.
wherenoon h would have had

no dlinculues. v

WASHINGTON (UP)- The Na National
tional National Lawyers Guild' concluded uj

New 'York over the 'weekend

20th anniversary convention which

is a reminder, that back there In
February;1 1937, FDR's New Deal

both came of. age and began to

Wither. 4
1 . .. ..

: mat was tne monmr and year

in which John L. Lewis brash,

congress 01 industrial urbaniza

tions (CIO) put anarni-lock for

keeps on big industry in the Unit
ed States. '.: ,; ';.,..

The first week' of February.

1937, saw Mr. Roosevelt's plan for

reorganization ; of the Supreme

Court presented to Congress.

The National Lawyers' Guild was

born in the Washington Hotel here

after four days of labor pains end ending
ing ending Feb., 22, 1937.
COP Prostrate
Mr. Roosevelt's Supreme Court

plan broke ttfe fighting front of
theSNew Deal coalition in the least

expected of sectors that held

by. the Democratic Party itself.

All of this came in a matter

of months after the 1936 New Deal

political sweep which gave FDR

every state but Maine and Ver

mont. The Republican Party was

prostrate, its congressional mem

bership reduced to a handfull.

Mr. Roosevelt s court plan was

denounced as a program of court

packing. The bitter debate became

more bitter as it progressed In a

matter of six. months to a smash

ing Senate repudiation of the Pres President's
ident's President's court plan.
Emboldened by FDR's sortie
against the. Supreme Court,' a
arouD of New Deal lawyers de

cided to attack an almost equally
. iA. ji.: j it.:

strong pomi ui vrauiiiun nu puiiu puiiu-cal
cal puiiu-cal conservatism the American

Bar Association. These New Deal Dealer
er Dealer set uo their own association

and called It the National Law

yers uuuo.

On the evidence available,, the

Guild from its inception, as was
the New-Deal, became infiltrated

with Communists and fellow trav
ellers.
But the Guild remained In busi

ness, often busily propagandizing
left-wing projects'? and from time

to time feuding with Director J

Edgar Hoover and the FBI.
- The House Committee on Un-

American Activities soon tagged
the Guild as a. 'ommunist-oper-
nfA vnnf nvrfntilvoriAii niim a vif

intended to serve the interests of

the Communist Party in the Unit.
rf States."

years elapsed, however, before
an attorney general acted on com committee
mittee committee charges officially to add

the Guild to the Justice Depart

ment's list of subversive organiza

tions. Atty. Gen. Herbert BrowneU

. did tht in 1953, and the Guild
once- sought judicial relief in

proceedings still pending.
Judge Rules For

Estranged Wife

TORONTO. Feb, 25 (UP)

Justice D. P. J. Kelly today
ordered a retired Toronto bank
manager, Robert Clark, to pay
$100 a month alimony to the wife

fronvwhom' he separated because
he thought she drank' too much.
Relatives' and friends testified

during the case that Mrs. Kath

leen Clark,. 54, was "strictly a

social drinker," a good con vers a
tionalist and popular at parties.

The Judge told Clark, 67, mat

he was a "supercilious Crank"

about his wife's drinking and that

his aversion to drink was so ob

vious his "popularity at parties

Suffered and in some cases his

welcome entirely disappeared."

Committee Loch
Oyer Site For
Spring Festival

The general committee for the

eighth annual Sorine Festival snnn-

sorea Dy me catnearal 01 St. Luke,
Ancon, to-be held on Saturday

March 2, met on Sunday afternoon

at Morgan s Gardens to tour the

grounds and determine the site for

the various booths and attractions

to be presented this year.

A new area alone the Cardenas

River has been cleared and will

be the .location for the popular
hole-in-one, dart games, bat man

and break the dishes. The pony
rides will also be held in this gen

eral area under tne capble super

vision 01 attendants from the F.S.

Rudesheim Riding School from

which the ponies have been obtain

ed. .-

The swimming pool is being uti

lized this year as a dunking pond

and should provide thrills for the

young people who Have volunteer

ed as dunkees as well as for those

who try their skill at tripping the
seat.

As in former years, parking will

be available along Gaillard High Highway.
way. Highway. In addition to this, the Car

denas River Range, directly opppo-

site the entrance to the Gardens,
will afford parking space for a
substantial number of cars. Park

ing in under the supervision of the

Canal Zone police-force-and; a po

ilea onicet -will be oa- duty through

outthe day. .'r ..',

3

Missionary Conference Continues i
, At Curundu Protestant Church
Th first miKsionarv conference School eroups will meet. At 7 p:m.

of thp Cinundu Protestant Church the evening service -will schedule

will continue i tomorrow through the showing of the work of me

Snnribw nf thi. week. The evenine GosDel Missionary, union, 'tne even

services of the conierencs a r e ning sermon wm. ue:. nrougni ,-. wy

scheduled to begin promptly at. 7 Dr. Don P. Shidier, president of

eacn evening m uic vuunu. : iuic ..jui.i .....v... ,.
Tnmnri-nw euimintf the mlssion-1 A nursery is .provided each .eve

arv work of the Sudan "Interior ning for the parents who wish to

Missinn in Africa-will be: oresent- brina their children under- six

ed hv Dr., Beit Kietzman. Christian years of age. Editorial Carribe

doctor of Goreas. and -luture mis

sionary to Africa under this mis

sion In the world,' supporint some
Mission is the largest faith mis mission
sion mission board.: The Sudan Interior
1200 missionaries In their: work to

preach the Gospel. ..

The same evening Rev: and. Mrs.

Joe Jenkins with New- Tribes Mis

sion will tell of their worn and

show films of the w6rk f the mis

sionaries working here in Pana

ma. Rev.1 Arthur Zylstra. HOXO

manaeer. will be in charge of the

song service for the evening and

each succeeding iiugnt of tne con conference.
ference. conference. Special music for the eve
ning will be brought, by the worn

en's trio of the church,-Mrs. Ben

Kietzman, Mrs. Robert ,Ryals; and

Mrs. Milton K. Leiding.

Thursday venlng the Rev. Mr.
Virgil Gerber of LEAL (Leteratu-

ra Evaneelica para Latin a Amen

v ... .i i u:

caj wiu present, we-, wors. oi,- wis

mission, leal win nave -in pud pud-lication
lication pud-lication in the very-near future a

Spanish magazine called Verbo

(Word) to sell at newstanos.
Also on Thursday evening Rev.
Arthur Zylstra will show, the film,
"Mid-Centurv Martyrs." The Jilm

is in full color with tape-recorded
soundtrack recently produced and

released by the Missionary Avia

tion Fellowshiu and the World Ra

dio Missionary Fellowship. The

filmstrip shows the. ministry of the

five martyrs, Jim Elliot, P e t e

Fleming, Nate Saint, Roger You-

darian "and Ed McCully- in their

effort to evangelize the Auca In

dians of Ecuador. Scenes ot tne
sandy beach and the Auca village

where the DUle missionary plane
landed will be seen,
Friday evenine at 7 X'm.. the

work of the. Methodist Mission in
r.nnrhannli will be presented

through message'and slides by Rev

and Mrs. Charles y,. Jiutier. in
same evening Rev. Ken Bassitt
will show the work of the Centraf
American Mission, ;

Saturday, evening-a youth rally

is scheduled for 7 p.m. There will

be the showing of missionary film,

testimonies, special music and a

message Dresented that evening.

wmia the ovenin? will he concern

ed with youth primarily adults are
urged to attend with their chil children
dren children and youth.

Sunday will marK a tun aay ior
the closing of the first missionary
conference. Sunday School will be

gin at 9:30 a.ni. with a? class for

all the family. At 11 a.m; itev.

Virgil Gerber of LEAL" will ring

Save Those Stamps
PLYM0UNTH-Ehgland, Feb. M
(UP) Six .unperforated postage
stamps, total value one shillinjj
and threepence;r(17 vU.St cents)
were auctioned here .yesterday.
They- fetohed 525tpounds, ($1,470.)

will have on' sale each. everiiniBU
bles, books, and -Gospel bteratwe
Displays of the difference miwoa

boards will also be seen around

the church.
.The pybjic is invited, to,, attend
all these jeryic.es". t A"tt

"US.

Now with Built in Exposurcmeter

' 'Sit
7FKS PI ANA R I FNS F2X or F.?-Xl

" - -Tjcrli

Speed 1 1000 of a second

fto

NOW REFLEX,

.3

EXAKTA VX
HASSELBLAD

r

mviA

S3

LEITZ and ZEISS BINOCULARS

HASSELBLAD BELL & HOWELL

HIS

thi-rfnrnlnif sermrfn. At 6'Vm. the

Jet 'Cadets anjl the Olfe, Hi

INTERNATIONAL
JEWELRY
i l5SCenSa) Avenue t

CAMERA SHOP
... ... -. .... M'

Hotel "EL. PANAMA'

PAIIAMERICAN INVESTMENT CO., INC.
NOTICE OiF MEETING OF STOCKHOLDERS
v : '' ;'..-
Notice is hereby given that the meeting, designated for -February
23, 1957, In Medellin, Colombia of the harehold harehold-ers
ers harehold-ers of Panamerlcan Investment Co., Inc., has been post postponed
poned postponed until March 13, 1957. On that date the meeting will
be held in the offices of the Company, Avenida de los Ll Ll-.
. Ll-. beratores con Calle Colombia, Medellin.. Colombia, at 10:00
o'clock In the forenoon, for the purpose of: .1) confirming
the election of the officer of.the Corporation for the past
year; 2) examination of the Corporation's balance sheet for'
" the past year and, I found to be in order, approval there there-.
. there-. of; 3) to receive and consider a report of the act of the
Directors, officers and' management of the Corporation dur- -'
ing the past year and, If found to be in order, to approve
such acts; 4) to consider and act upon auch other business 1
a may properly be brought before the meeting. ."-
'c -Wood W. Staton- ,'. -; -,;
i 1 .Secretary-Treasurer. I ' f -'

FOR THIS WEEK ONLY .
- SPECIAL CLEARANCE

(Rosenthal

. d'ine (fydwrlan Qluna
' V. 'l IN v '-' i
' -THREE LOVELY PATTERNS: V
WHITE CHIPPENDALE
111 pc. Servlc for 12 ....NOW $110.10
" ;"; V u..;- Regularly ,22iJQO
WINIFRED IVORY
74 pc. Sarvic for 8 ......NOW $160.00
(" '-' -; Rekularly $342.95
CHIPPENDAL ORCHID - J
- .162 jc. Servic for,12 .; ...NOW $299.50
- Regularly $608.65
.-, hundreds of odd pieces of MANY 4
DIFFERENT PATTERNS NOW CREATLY REDUCcu!

At Our MAIN STORE ONLY! Tel. 2-1773
No. 22-06 Central Art.

IN JUST 5 EXTRA SECONDS

Set Bin-curls

JL

last twice as

Only

that

has it! Here's freedom, af last, from nighlly pin ups!

--

MHe,,,MM,': .-. m ii'.- MiaMkaa',i "i"-

'1 1 -Si h i.'f.i .ill '-T" -NV. i

,,. ... r 11 1 ' ii I I -r'-F "4 '.' I'.

.Wi .PIN-CURL SPRAYSET

I

S'

IS1

New

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-no lacquer! It never leaves hair stiffs sticky or flaky! n

T Who aM tn up curti ery rr.t? Hot you! .- without1 drcp of bcou- lets you renfw your
But vou do nt oft. rxturjt. crt4-tx qurh.. wv with tht touch of damp comb. .ihmpoo
.11 th time.! W nov you cn r-v.hem without Plely! -Stirt-SeU special .nti-hu-
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pin-curt pry-Iet...tlcei ust live Mconds... ; Wter heo lanolin itjelf. It leaves hir oft.
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i I : 'lit.-.'. I .

TIDK PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT v DAILY NEWS? APES
wr-rcn aw mnmirivv 1n!(T
Russia-Born Movie Producer Named
As Key Witness In Spy Ring Probe
i 1 V
1

I -irw"' flu -- V J

''.' V 1

4
i

it
.
i 1
nil
I

'THE GROUND SAFETY QUARTERLY AWARD was recently presented to CWO Leonard R.
tj fee Fooi Rprvire officer hv Col. Edwin M. Ramaee. Commander. Albrook Air Force Base;

ifThls Js the ilrst time the Food Service Section has won this award this year. Shown at the
itrtsentation are left to right: Mgt John Fowler, Food Service Supervisor; Maj. George M.
jJackson. commander of 5700th Support Squadrron; Rice and Ramage- (Official USAF Photo

"I:
RETURN ENGAGEMENT
Spangle, of Brooklyn. Mich.

vv si ? ""'J1"w v 4
1 .fe..

1

vember days always do for little boys -who are impatient for December and Christmas--and
Santa Claus.But Jimmy didn't see the end. of November. Christmas stood still a month fnj

iiipiuiure ana oania never, arrived. UTiere was a November
Badly. He went into a coma and stayed there until Jan. 20.
tniruf he wanted to know was whether Santa had come. He

nish phone call by Rickey's
Hiekey.tSo here they, are, all
ana aantl.'

.
Supreme Court Refuses Anti-Trust
r v f- ;
Exemption For Professional Football

WASHINGTON, Feb. 25 tUP) tUP)-th
th tUP)-th Supreme Court, in a $-to-3
blit decision, refused today to
(rant professional football the
aroe federal anti-trust exemption
has upheld for major league
aseball.
' Th court acknowledged that
it ailing might appear "unreal-
lticrnd "inconsistent." But it
laid, its basebau decision wouia
avr been different if it bad con-
deted that question lor tne xirsi
m on a "clean slate.
Tbt, Supreme Court first ex-
mpted basebaU from me anu anu-rust
rust anu-rust laws in 1922. It reaffirmed
ist decision in 1953 on grounds
aat Congress had had ample op op-ortunity
ortunity op-ortunity to change that finding
ut bad not done so.
fWay'l football decision im im-lied
lied im-lied that the present court did
ot liks the baseball decision but
ilt bound by the congressional
ttitudc. . ,
Tha decision, deUvered by Jus Jus-c
c Jus-c Tom C. Clark, made clear
1 at the high court would not
ttond Us 1953 baseball decision
other organized sports or fields
! entertainment.
"W bow specifically limit the
Lie there established to the facts
Mr involved, l.e., the business
t organised professional base base-Ln,"
Ln," base-Ln," dirk aaid.
Tin another decision the court
truck down a Michigan law
asm tag distribution of books
bkh contain obscene language
r descriptions tending to corrupt
tilth.
Justice Felix Frankfurter,
Making for a unanimous court,
kHfths effect of the law is "to
educe the adult population of
lichif ta to reading only what is
It for children."
The book involved in the case,
fTbe Devil Rides OuUide," was
tritten bv a blind war veteran,
tBB H. Griffin of Mansfield, Tex.
!he case was brought through an
rpeal by Alfred E. Butler, a
letroit beokseller, who .was fined
09 for selling a paper-oouna
Jstkhigaa argued that in ahield-
tt youth from obscenity, it was
erasing its power to promote
he general welfare
The football ease was initiated I1
ft 104 hw Willi. m KmAawirh on.
pie star with the Los Angeles
Kvba. Radovich complained (hat
le "reserve clause," which pre pre-mt
mt pre-mt players from picking their
t a team, placed him in a "con "con-tuoe
tuoe "con-tuoe ti bondage' and violates
he Sh errata Anti-Trust Law.
fiernard Kordlinrer. trial attor-
t i. v.,. i w.wv.t I
J W A Sl'SVllSil VVVUIM f
a rue and legal repmenUtivel
t the Washinrton Redskiaa, said
e was -not euipieasea nor tur
red" at the Supreme Court
."We are disappointed of
r-." be said, "that erganirod
KXt vat not given the same
t-rrptK from atO-trust laws as

rrr!7d baeNll enjoys, but I'tmimited guest be shown out and

pvpreme woun ww as

Last November was a slow month for" seven -year -old Rickey
The davs marched off the calendar with triuA-fonto. tM.rf -KtJJ

mother, Mrs. Patricia Locke, brought him back next day just for
happy in Ann Arbor's University, Hospital Mrs. Locke. Rickey

.

far as it could in its decision."
In contrasting the decision with
the baseball decision. Justice
Clark sad that "were we con
sidering the question of baseball
for the first time upon a clean
slate, we would have no doubts."
"The orderly way to eliminate
error or discrimination, if any
there be," Clark said, "is by
legislation and not by court
decision.''
Justices Frankfurter. John M.
Harlan and William J. Brennan
Court in San Francisco to give
Jr. dissented. Harlan and Brennan
said they could "find no basis for
attributing to Congress a purpose
to put baseball in a class by
itself."
Frankfurter said. that as far as
anti trust applications was in involved,
volved, involved, he has "yet to hear" of
any consideration in favor of
baseball that does not also apply
to football.
Radovich sued the National
Football League and its teams for
$105,000 in treble damages al allegedly
legedly allegedly suffered because the
league blacklist barred him from
35-Yr-0ld Groom
Vows He Married
Bride, 79, For Love
OTISFIELD Me. fUP) The

bride, a 79-year-old great-grand- He said the situations confront confront-mother,
mother, confront-mother, was perky and smiling ing the big city dogs are a far

and the 35-year-old bridegroom
said, "I married her because I
was in love."
The honeymoon becan todav for
airs. iaa t. orover, who will be
ho in ftovember and Albert L.
fierce or Hebron, a buzz saw
operator. Four of the bride's 10
grandchildren attended ber at the
doublering ceremony in her home
nere yesterday, but none of her
24 great-grandchildren attended.
The new Mrs. Pierce sat in ber
youthful husband's lap after the
ceremony and reminisced about
the day he popped the question.
,ne day before Christmas
c "!
"I was lonesome and I knew no
was. I though we would make j
good company, so I said yes."
It was then that the bridegroom
explained be married her because
"I was in love with ber
The two met when Pierce be-
L. A 1. 1- 1
wwrrr m ner some
. II
The ceremony was interrupted
nneny when Sport, a neighbors
collie dog. burst into the living
room and bounded ever to the
couple.
The Methodisf minister, the Ret.
Joha F. Philpot. asked that the
ice ceremony proceeded.

auto accident. Jimmy was hurt.'
Then he awoke and the first
ha A. rm.

a job he wanted with the San
francisco Clippers. The case now
goes back to Federal District
Court in San Francisco to give
Radovich a chance to prove
damages.
The league said Radovich, now
42, brought the suit when he
found himself too old for football.
Radovich played with the De Detroit
troit Detroit Lions, a National League
team, from 1938 to 1946. He then
went to the Dons, which was af affiliated
filiated affiliated with the rival All America
Conference, now defunct, over
National League objections.
Big-Cify Living
Gives Dogs Ulcers
Also, Doctor Says
CHICAGO (UP) If your dog
has been off its feed lately, it may
be that the pace of big citv liv
ing is giving him ulcers, accord according
ing according to a Pennsylvania veterinar veterinarian.
ian. veterinarian. Dr. Williarr. C. Glenney said the
modern day dog is plagued with
such ulcer-o-oducini tension a
fear of traffic on city streets,
doubts about food and relations
with other dogs.
Glenney owner of an animal
hospital at Wynnewood, Pa., and
president of the American Veteri Veterinary
nary Veterinary Radiology Society, discussed
canine problems at the society's
annual meeting yesterday.
cry irom tne placid life of the
"nlH Tina Tra." n4 lit..,...

wj tia; v uwiyiBi
A t- r-l ..i,
fcuue oy.. viirnucy aaia, nea
oniy one worry "to keep noble
ana ever faithful.
Tray's descendants frequently
develop inferiority complexes try trying
ing trying to cope Vitb urban living, he
am.
x For instance. Glenney contln
ued, in order to prove that be s
not afraid of the big dog next
aoor wno Darts at mm all the
time, a dog may start chasing
cars just to prove his courage.
The cart become larger hearts
to the dog and their "bark is
more resounding," he said.
blenney also warned that the
rough t aUentioc dogs get from the
childrea of the house else leads
to ulcerous tensions in the animal.
"Some children think the rood
old dog enjoys it," be said. "But
if they knew the truth, their rough
tactics, in many instances, is real really
ly really driving the dogs out of his
mind.
Dogs and humans could take a
cue from thr cat on- how to stay
i. 1. 1. i ...
ucaiuiy a we ooaern www, neii
im. cats knew now to relax.' Ii
He said hit nractice would liavel

Tray and others like him tni.nH m.mK t rnnvrec.

-gone ie ur -aogs wng ago" it w tne Treasury a request for sa salt
lt salt depended on cat ailments. ,'ditional atond-by authority to raise

.r

. "Cats don't bam themsehres outibe rate even higher fat the future!

over matters that don't matter i
the Heal analysis anyway.". CJea 1
ney aaia. i

NEW YORK. Feb. 28 (UP)

A roly-poly .Russian-born movie
producer who won tame witn tne
lura uarneoe nail.- xoaay was
named as a key cloalc-and-daeeer
figure in an international Soviet
spy ring. He will be the govern
ment s star witness against three
alleged espionage agents.
The mysterious "unnamed'' per
son referred to 14 times in the
Federal Court indictment against
the three alleged spies was identi
tied by the government as Boris
Morros, 60 year- 01a naiuranzea
American now niaing out some
wher in Eurone."
The role played by Morros in
the espionage ring the government
alleges BtlU Is in operation was
kept a secret by Assistant u.s.
Attorney Thomas a. uucnnsi, jr.
The government attorney would
not. disclose whether Morros had
been a genuine spy who had
defected to the West, whether lie
was an FBI "plant" in the spy
ring or whether he was a "double
agent," working lor coin siaes.
Only Witness
But Gilchrist said he not. only
would be the key government
witness in the trial of the t h r e e,
but at the moment, Morros is the
only government witness.
The government said 'it Knows
where Morros is residing In
Eurone. but that bis wherestbouts
would not be disclosed." Morris;
is prepared to return to the U.S.
at the proper time to testify
eainst Jack Soble. 53, his wite,
Myra. 52. and Jacob Aioam, 64,
Gilchrist said.
The three were arrested nere
Feb. 3 on charges of conspiring
to commit espionage as members
of a : free spending, : Moscow
directed international spy ring
Couple Seek Pilot
Who Buzzed Their
Burning Home
LOCUST GROVE. Ga. (UP-
Elbert and Betty Seabolt offered
an open letter of gratitude wraay
to an unidentified pilot who risked
his life to awaken tnem oy nuzzing
their blazing farm home.
, The Seabolts, both 24, their
three-month-old son Joseph, and
Mrs. Seabolfs father, W .C. Aren Aren-dale,
dale, Aren-dale, fled in the pick of time, after
the plane twice roared low over
the four-room house. They said
that when the plane awakened
them they found the roof .' ablaze
The house was destroyed.
"Dear Aviator." their letter, be
gan. "We want to tell you that
your thoughtfulness and daring
saved he lives of our whole fam family
ily family last night. .
"Our loss was tragedy enough
for a young couple just getting
started, but we never would have
even had a chance if you hadnf
flown low and waked us up. Thank
the Lord therev are people like
you.
"Sincerely, Elbert and Betty
Seabolt."
Seabolt, bread company employe
and part-time farmer, said he and
his wife "tried everything we
know of to find Out who the pilot
was," but no one could give them
any help.
Solon Can't Say
Whether Colleagues
Are Dumb As Looks
WASHINGTON, Feb. 26 (UP)
Rep. Clare E. Hoffman (R-Mich)
said today the question, "Are con
gressmen as dumb as they looke"
just can't be answered categori categorically
cally categorically "Some of us have a deceptive
appearance,' he told the House
Hoffman was discussing a re
cent newsletter in which Rep.
Usher Burdick (R-ND) said mem
bers of Congress ara being plied
with so much food and drink they
can't rightly attend te their work
After nightly partying for sev
eral weeks, a member moves
around in a dream, Burdick re reported.
ported. reported. "In thi condition, no one
can think," he said, "and con congressmen
gressmen congressmen should not be blamed
for beine dumb."
Hoffman said he has heard of
a device by which growers ot
geese hold the goose still while
stuffing the maximum food down
cu gullet.
The difference between a goose
.1"" " w...,-
what we don't have to submit ttoto
want to," he concluded.
Committee Delays
Action On lipping
Interest Rates
WASHINGTON. Feb. 26 TUP)
The House Wsys a Means Com Committee
mittee Committee delayed action today on the
Treamrv'i reouest for hiaher in
terest rates on government sav-l
ings bonds. -
Treasury officials testified
.t

committee failed to reach a voto.;lifftiim I'anA 'I 3 VI
It may meet again later this week; riinimUlil If a8 Lai!
Most members expect the com- .
mittee to approve legislation! WASHINGTON -4UPV Seereta Seereta-which
which Seereta-which would allow the Treasury toW of Labor James P. Mitchell

carry out its announced plan of
raising interest from three to 34
per cent oa aeries E" and 'IT
bonds, includinsi those purchased
since January.
But there was strong opposition
if it decided further sweetening
was ttecessarr to make the boedi
attractive to buyers-

that has been In operation since
oneJmonth after Pearl Harbor.
Passed Stcrta To Reds
Government agents charged that
the three passed vital U.S. mili military
tary military and economic secrets to
Soviet agents in trysts in restaur
rants in New York, Paris, Vienna,
and Zurich.
.-In 14 of the 23 alleged 'overt"

- 4 acts listed in the Indictment of
the three, an "unknown Individ
ual" or "unknown person" was
listed.
George Wolf, attorney for the
Sobles and Albam, demanded in
Federal Court last week that this
Mr. X be identified. At that time,
Wolf indicated that Morros would
turn out to be the man.
When confronted with the de demand
mand demand in Federal Judge Gregory
F. Noonan's chambers today, Gil
christ acknowledged that Wolf
was correct.
Wolf originally demanded a list
of government witnesses sched
uled to testify against me aooies
and Albam In connection with
charees that could bring them the
Heath nenaltv. The' law requires
tne names i sucn muiw must
he. Drovided when execution is
involved. ,
No Objection ,v
nilrhrist said he had no objec
.
tion to answering the question and
added: ;
'As of this moment, our only
witness-is Boris Morros."
He said that in eacn case m me
indictment where ; there is an
unnamed inavidual men. 1 1 o n e d
vnii ran insert that of Morroi."
The judge asked if that meant
Morros was tne person wno was
mentioned in the indictment as
havinc met in New York, Paris,
Zurich and Vienna with Soble and J
other members ot tne auegea spy
ring and was the chief recipient
of materials Soble allegedly gath gathered
ered gathered for the ring.
"Yes, sir, that u right," Gil Gilchrist
christ Gilchrist replied.
Supreme Court Hits
Stales' Limit On
What Public Gels
WASHINGTON, Feb. 26 (UP)
The Suorcme Court has struck
down another state effort to limit
what the public may see, near ana
ad.
In a unanimous ruling the nine
justices invalidated a Michigan
Law banning distribution of books
which contain obscene language or
descriptions tending i to corrupt
youth.
Th HeMsion was one of 16 hand
ed down yesterday as retiring Jus
tice Stanley F. need enaea nis w
vaar rlrnv nn the high COUtt
The outpouring of opinions was the
hoaviost in recent memory.
Rami's coueaeues.' in ieiv
read by Chief Justice Earl War Warren
ren Warren nld tribute to the "wide
Kotias Af hl knowledge, the depth
. . ." .- u
of his wisdom ana me wiuiw
his personality. (.
In Other opinions yesiciun;
court:
1. Let stand a Pennsylvania
which denied news
photographers the right to take
nuhiru in nniirthouse corridors Of
persons on trial.
9 Biiioi -3 that state courts
may admit as evidence blood sam samples
ples samples taken from -unconscious ,dnv-
ers suspectea w oc"iS i u-..
mi.. invhlveri in the Michl-
gan caVe was "The Devil Ride.
Outside," by J-H-Griffin, C blind
war veteran of Mansfield, lex;
Tk .tnn relates the experiences
of an American musician studying
at a Frencn monasiery w
torn between sensuality and his
longing for a spiritual
Ex-Convict Added
To FBI List Of 10
Most Wanted Men
.i. -I
WASHINGTON (UP)-The FBI
today added the name of George
Edward Cole, an ex-convict sought
in the "cold-blooded slaying", of a
k.m Francisco eoliceman.. to ito
list of 10 most' wanted fugitives.
The FBI warned mn vue n
armed wit) powerful 57 Mag Magnum
num Magnum pistol and is extremely dan dangerous.
gerous. dangerous. He has said he -would
shoot any officer who tried to
capture him.
"Violent crime is nothing new to
thts 29-year-old gunman," the FBI
said. Cole's crime career began
when he went AWOL from the
Armytn 1M5. He served, a -tence
for first degree robbery at
San Quentin prison from 1948 to
1951.
Cole is wanted in connection
with the killing of an off-duty, po
lice officer in a tavern in ban
Francisco's "Tenderloin" district
on Dec. 30, 1956.
Labor Secretary v
Proposes Broader
proposed today that .' the federal
minimnm wage law be broadened
to cover some U million, addition additional
al additional workers. .;--.
A Senate Labor ubcommlttee
called Mitchell te give the admin administration's
istration's administration's first concrete proposals
on extending the Minimum Wage
Act
v Mitchell's
proposals fell
far
short of rcamied labor's
'mands that 10 miULoa additional

( v i
,

''DEATH AMONG THE TOMBSTONES A priest bends over the blanket-covered body tt Jamei
Navan, 17 to administer last rites next to overturned, .stripped down hot rod 'to' fltRay-
, mond's Cemetery in New York. Navan died when car hit tombstones. William Schroeder, '17
who was also In car, was reported in' critical condition. i
Jin ii ... ....ii I' i.'. i ,. ml i.. n,n ), i in. uiiiijr.i mil, .1 .,. i f n ii j it 1 1 im ii'i

"XI f H' fV
Hi
i

necessary to protect their childrea from the heavv mn
eastern section. PollKSf 12X! .ZA caused

PQjelis legal.. lt wiU remWteere"unTC

Tairarmamenf Is
If ev Word Coined
By Harold Slasseh
.-.WASHfiGTON, Feb, 2u) (UF ) -Harold
EviStaseen came up tolay
with,, nwr word.to fdeseribe. U,S,
efforts, to Jimit world military
forces;., "Fairarmament.''.,? :
Stassen, President Eisenhower's
adviser on disarmament matters,
said the word "disarmament" can
be misleading because, in its liter literal
al literal sense, it means doing away
with all military weapons and
manpower.
"We find nothing in the lessons
of history to recoir mend weak weakness,
ness, weakness, nor the complete divesting
of all armaments, as any basis
for durable peace,"- Stassen said
This country's aim, he said, is
effective reduction, limitation, in inspection
spection inspection and regulation of military
might by the world's major pow powers.
ers. powers. Fairarmament," he said, might1
be a better word.
workers be blanketed in under th
act.
The bulk of the workers 2 mil million
lion million to be brought in under
Mitchell's proposal are employed
in the .retail trades profession.
Coverage of these workers long
has been cherished by labor.
However. Mitchell did not in
clude; the coverage of two other
groups of workers sought by the
AFL-CIO. These were 1.4 munon
ericuHnral workers end another
1.4 million outside salesmen.
The .labor secretary also- ruled
out extending the $1 hoiTly wae
floor to workers employed in
.11 vI,.l...aa 1

1
.''." di'
.
r

i

mmm
mm

i v.
- '.
Bill
piiiww m a. a- y

' ree'nnf

Norwegian Explorer Claims Solution
Of 2 Great Archeological Mysteries

OVER THE NORTH POLE)
a'P-... Thor. Heyerdahl, the Nor
wegian explorer, said, today he
'hadfoivednthetawoiigyeat 5acheo 5acheo-logical
logical 5acheo-logical mysteries of Easter Island
in -a scientific' adventure he de
scribed as-e'eh more fascmatmg
than his famous Kon-Tiki expedi
tioni ' , .'..,v
The handsome 43-year-old scien
tist had a strange story to tell
and he told it in a strange place
10,000 feet vver the North Pole in
what must have been the first m
terview ever given over the top
-1 ,L. J
Below us as we spoke in 'the
first regularly' scheduled airliner
to cross the pole on the new Scan
divanian Airlines' short-cut route
between Europe and Tokyo we
could see vast : wastes of snow in
tl.e twilight glow of the Arctic
night
50 Ten Figures
But it was of the warm Pacific
'that Heyerdahl was speaking. He
said he was completing a book
and editing a color film of bis
year-long stay on Easter Island,
tne loneliest inhabited spot on
earth. It is a Chilean possession
2,000 miles west of the north
coast of Chile, the nearest land.
There is one regular ship a year,
and the Polynesian natives
squeexe out a living from poultry
and farming. tt r
The island : was discovered in
1722 bv a Dutch admiral lookint,

for an entirety lifferent island still, uniaua carvines., This-' led ta
and even then the first white men the revelation of the simple but
were bored and puzzled by the tenaciously .held secret of, what
great petroglypbs or stone figures the great tanes meant. They are
tumbled about the place. Some C ancestral fimires repesenfin? ear ear-these
these ear-these weighed 50 tohs and had ob- ly chiefs. After death their,. splritf
viously been dragged Jong dis- lived on in stone ,a 4

oscaiuii

If
.1
v-
iiii
vJ6r.i,-'
county
Z I' xney ay the. move is v. v
by, home building. along the
tance but how1 this1 was done
vy ne- nuuiyes ana weir primuive
equipment and what the "trieftn- ;
ments iere Intended ito hiea'd-in
me.um piace remained at' puzrie
over. the eenttiriea.ti i-str i&ofir
Relives Past
,. .. -. -., "i'
"I decided tifiput the "rfative su superstition
perstition superstition about jne to practical
use. a'ltey had a head man they
called the 'alcalde"' or .'mayor
Heyerdahl said One day I gath gathered
ered gathered a group of natives, appointed
the alcalde to lead, them and ar arbitrarily
bitrarily arbitrarily told; them-to 'take stone
axes and carve and raise stdrie
statues just like their ancestors,
"The most astonishing fact wijt
that the alcade- and the natives;
raised- a 20-ton satue using only
two logs and small stones The
rolled the big stone along on the
longs then they raised it by liter literally
ally literally building a wall under it with
the small stones. They would shift
the small stones. They would shift
it a few inches and slip, in a stone
and so on until it was six feet
off the ground and then they slid
it into a standing position.
"That showed us all we heeded
to know about how the ancient
natives had solved, the technical
problem of the big statues."
But .what did the, carving
means ,s V
Heyerdahl said ha was taken to
secret burial caves and shown



V
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1957
TOE rANAMA AMERICA JUT INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
page rrva

7

ociai aiti
i'Jt mlt L mJ L MJLm

GOVERNOR AND MRS. WILLIAM E. POTTER .. V
CIVK BUFFET SUPPER FOR HOUSEGUESTS V"'-"-"'
., Governor ani Mri' WlllUm .' Pottef entertained with a
- bttffet tapper-at their residence Saturday nixht. -..i:
,!:;s The party was In honor of their houseguests Mr. and Mrs.

, -' M. Warren, alt ana Mr Jiennein uoiiana ana pin. men"-.

ard Young, Whe are all from.
Distinguished Group s h
Attends Luncheon
' 4 'The Colombian Ambassador gave
luncheon at the Union Club yes-i
terdav in honor of the Mayor of
MedeUin and Mrs, Jorge Restre Restre-no.
no. Restre-no. who are visiting here.
Among those who attended were
the Minister of Government and
Justice, Max Heurtematte, and
Mn. Heutemr.tte. the president ef
the National University of Colom-i
bie Dr Castro Jgramiiio- Arrupia
. and his wife, the ; Ambassador if
Peru and Mrs. German Aramburu.
Vf UJt. Amoassaaor ana mrsi ju
lias F. Harrington, theAmbassai
dor of Franc and Mrs. Lionel
Vj.tha Ambassador of Uruguay
Dr. Felfat PoUeri. Carrio and his
wife, the Ambassador of Costa Ri Rica
ca Rica and Mrs. Carlos EsprleUa, the
Ambassador ot Chile, Admiral En-
his Wife, the Ambassador, ,o& Ve Venezuela
nezuela Venezuela and Mrsi Esteban C h a 1 1-beauld,
beauld, 1-beauld, the-Ambassador of Ecua Ecuador
dor Ecuador and Mrs.- Huge- Meneayo, the
Ambassador of Braiil -and Mrs. A A-guinalde
guinalde A-guinalde Fragoso, the Commander
of! the National Guard -Cot Boll,
var Vallarino- -and- Mrs. Vallrino
the Governor- of -the Province of
. Panama and Mrs. Alberto Aleman,
the ecting deaa of the National U
nrversity Dr., Naroiso- Garay am
. hit wife, Mayor of Panama Jose A
Cajar Escala and his wife, Mr.
and Mrs. Marie de la Guardia,
TWi and Mr. Rieardo A. Gavtan-
MT.'indTMrs. Samuel Lewis, Mr.

and Mrs, Juan Moises, Mr. a n d at the Holy Gospel Church ia Ga Ga-Mrs.
Mrs. Ga-Mrs. Hernando Martis, architect ry, Indiana. -. : r--

hie Dance Recital

Tonight At RP National

A selected program of dances
will be presented at. the National
, stadium, tonigni at t.m sponsor
ed bv the National Lottery This
will be tht seventh function orga-
nized,y the ;rin' Arts Depart Depart-V.
V. Depart-V. ment, as part of the summer art
. . t i i. j u
season wmco uevu ui a-wws

:-Urge''erowd.
. One of the most attractive num
. bers is i El Amor Bruio. by n Ma

is i Wiet de; falia wkh -chreography
hy Blanca Korsi de RlpbH, dlstin-

culshed teaener oi we xmbuohu
School of:Danee.:'Ai''-;'W

r El Amor Brujo is one of the

aest pieces written about g y p y
life and Andalusian music. Cande-
lai ia voune and nassionate wom
an7, whose lover, a -wicked,' jealous
but fascinating -gypsy is oeaa.

She is under the influence of l a
v spectre. Love appears again in her
heart, in the person' of Carmelo.
v Bui the spectre is still present in
her thoughts, and whenever Car-
maifc b-iea t makes her love him.

the spectre interrupts the kiss of
periact love, wirmeio, in oespcra-
lion. -persuade Lucia, a pretty
gypsy and close friend of Cande Cande-laiVto
laiVto Cande-laiVto accept the spectre love ad-

Carmelo temembers the tpec
f fre taste .for beautiful women,
and thinks that he retains this;
" taste even after death. Lucia is

... i i i i
" tit r,f r. 4
ii mi. Mvtiiti. Uwrinci
' BECAUSE; fte' pj4Wreft have be be-lavad
lavad be-lavad wall while the dentist chtck-
edtheir Ueth, their, mother bought,
nam aeia oi dbdbt oduii w
kot tha act with the brunete doll:
Emm, her' Tounaer siser. the
in, arit the 'blonde. -,
Scarcely had Bess left the store
when she started to belittle her
son. At the bus stop, she finally
iurst out "I want ne with the
ilondc hair, tool Look at this aw-
lul-red eeat mine's got I want the
H with the bluf 'coat like Em-
' Since Bess' always' disparages
that she gets' to glorify hat Em-
gets,-, this 'demand' didnt sur-j
Irise her mbtheh Resignedly she
hissed the' bus and' "returned to
ke store to exchange' the brunette
loQ tor anoraer nionde one.
Did .this Indulgence turn Bess
fate a happy, satisfied child?
NO. How could it? -Never ia this
rorld can we reproduce one
bild'f experience for another.,
less isnt Emmy: she Is herself,
njqae, differ en front every other
hlld en earth as a snowflske is
ifferent from every other one. --
By giving her a doll that resem-
Se her sister's, we can ao snore
ter this reality, than we can

3IASKS, GOSTUIMES, CONFETTI

SERPEHTIHE, H0I5EMAKEPJ, and ail Ihd oiher ;;
':;v ITEMS you need for a gay CARNIVAL Corhs fo ;
i:or.iso;rs casa zaido iewis service'

erwi&e

(''.;;
Pm-m 2-0740 2-0141 Lt
Orpaha, Nebraska.
(
Ricardo J. Bermudez and his wif"
Mr. and Mrs Horacia Alfaro
architect Demetrlo Torral, M
Carlos Arosemena, Dr. and ,1 1
j&rasmo ae i uuaraia, rruiessi-r,
on) Mf RaViatn n,nrax Ml- r"i.
los Sole Bosch and w5eV Mr. Ra
fael Peralta Ortega and wife; Mr,
and Mrs.- Leomdaa Escobar. Mrs.
and Mrs. Eusebio Gonzalez, the
Consul General of Chile and Sec-;
retary of the Embassy Javier V-
rrutia and Mrs. Urrntia, the Cod-j
sul General of Colombia and Mrs,
Hermaado Leiva, the Secretai?
of the Colombian Embassy Dr. Al-1
berto Garravito and Mrs. Garra
vito.
Meyer Of Medellla t .
Wilt Be Feted
Temorrew
Mr, Jorge Saavedra G., Avianca
Special Representative in Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, and Mrs. Saavedra, will give
luncheon in honor of Dr. Jorge
Bestrepo, Uribe, Mayor of Mede Mede-llin,
llin, Mede-llin, and his wife, tomorrow at the
WashmgtonSalon of the Hotel El
Panama: Official and other distin
guished Panamanians will attend.
Katton-Resheter
Weddimi
Miss Mary J. Resheter, daughter
of Mr. and Mr.. Marin Taake of i
Gatun, Canal Zone, wis united in!
marriage ret. 18 with Mr. James
Pattern, son of Mr. and Mrs; Odis
rawon oi ary inaiana.
The ceremony was- solemnizes
To Be Presented
ium
thrilled with, the idea of flirting
with a ghost Carmelo meets Can Can-delas
delas Can-delas again, and as usual, their
love scene is interrupted by the
spectre: But -this time, Lucia in
tervene and the, ghost can not re resist
sist resist her beauty; he woos Lucia.
and she almost brings him Ut de
spair,. Meanwhile, Carmelo con convinces
vinces convinces Candelas of his love, and
finally. the lovers exchange the
kiss that kills the spectre's in
fluence whichperisbeseonqured
.by lo.ifiilr!..isi;?A--i'. j
The work .has.; 13 parts: Intro-,
auction In cave, Sorrowful love
song. The Ghost Dance of Ter,
ror, The Magic Circle, Midnight,
Kituai jpsnce oi r ire. scene. a-
tuus iire song. Pantomime, Dance
ot Loye, and r inaie.
The National Orchestra and Ju
lieta Oiler, mezzo-soprano, will'
also participate in the program,
and girls from tne school ox Dance
will Interpret this beautiful ballet,
' Other" numbers will be directed
by .Mrs. Jean Marie Gee, ballet
teacher, at the school and a well well-known
known well-known ballerina herself.
She will present the popular1
dance of the Hours, Butterfly, and
The Swan, etc. It is recommended
those wishing to attend be at the
Stadium no later than 6:30 p.m..
since the function .will start at
7:30 promptly. There is no charge
tor admission, or reserved seats.
catch "the wind in af grocery bag.
So we mustn't pretend, we can.
When Bess demands the aame ex
gerience as Emmy,. we mustn't
ehave as though we could grant,
such an unrealistic wish. Instead
of rushing back to toe store to ex
change her doll for one like Em
my's, let's staunchly refuse to
share her contempt for difference.
LET'S say: ''Why do you want
a doll nice Emmy s 7 i d nate n
if you and immy were alike.
Why cant it be special for you -as
you are special for me? Why, look
at that lovely. piaid jumper your
doll's : gotl Nyw. look, at Emmy's
it's got the blue coat but hasnt
got that jumper.
Parents who thuik they are keep
ing peace between brothers -and
sisters by giving wem the same
things, are keeping envy instead.
gat nfe isnt going to duplicate
what happens to them; and as
their false expectations of common
experience are disappointed, they
have- ranch unnecessary bitterness
to workout.;
However, to make a child realhr
feel Jus difference ia desirable, we
need a. structure of conviction be-j
hind our reassuring w ordi. We
must long since have learned to
of divine law. . t L

ranama

00 J IQ mm. ml
The bride Is a graduate of the
Cristobal High School Class of '56,
and is employed by the Bell Tele
phone i. uary. ine groom u
i: craduate of Oakman High.. Oak-
man; Alabama, and is presently
employed by the Grayer Tank Ma
nufacturing, uo. me., -in uary, in
The'bride fend groom now reside
at tneir new nome, aw aouxn now
ard St. Gary,. -
r.f
VF
Civet Party
Af AIbook
4 Capt: David A. Sooy, USN, en entertained
tertained entertained Friday evening with i
cocktail party Albrook Officers'
Club. ;;vrt--:;-':r:f,v:,v
' some fifty cuestl attended a-
monff whom were Rear Admiral
and Mrs. Clarence L. C. Atkeson,
Cant, and Mrs. Augustus St. An-
gefo and the French Naval Attache
to U.S. Bear Aomiraji unus jnor
nu, who was passing through Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. 1 .V
Second' Teen-eg
Jamboree WW Ba exx .... f y
Held At Hotel Washington
h Hajnett and Dunn's second Jam.
boree for this yr will be, held
Friday, March l. at the H o t;e
Washington. ;
This' will be for the beginners
Class ind several, novel ideas will
be introduce for ; the elimination
dances., Harnett and Dunn will

feature the Tajnborite m their 'ex- Pi 2 L LV I I
hibitkB .work, and, will do several1 UQi! llljfil LfitsVfiC
other numbers besides: i lTrr!,fc ,'HV ""Ivl

-The contest dancing will be judg judged
ed judged by. professional score sheet and
tne judges will De, jur. and Mrs.
Bleckley and' Mrs Jones. Junior
hosts and hostesses will be Ana
McClelland, Evelyn Hawthorne,
Harry Sutz and Fat Dockery. Jars.
French and Mrs. Buts will assist
Miss Harnett The next Jamboree
will be held at Albrook Officers'
Club March
J
Ft. Clayton
N.C.O. Wives
Held Social Tonight
The Fort Clayton N.C.O. Wives
Club will hold their Monthly Social,
at 7:30. tonight Mrs. Bonnie Mur-,
relL program chairman, promises
an interesting evening ef entertain!
ment. durina the course of which
snacks,v.sweeti and coffee will be
served. '." r
Any newcomers or non-mem-
bar who have not been contracted-
end would like further informa information
tion information concerning the Club may call
Mrs. sower at ei-ezw or .airs.
Harrell at I7-144.
YMCA Camlyal Dance
WIN Bo Hold Sarerday
The annual YMCA Carnival
nance win De held this Saturday
evening from 8 to 11 in the "Y
auditorium. AH service personnel
are invited to attend the' dance.
Special costumes, although option-
at win De -worn oy tne- Junior
hostesses, and also by many of
tne serriccmes .who attend. '-
Cloth and hat, will fee available
to fashion a costume for t h o a e
people who don't bring their own
materials,, '; .;.:'
There will be games and doer
prizes during Ue evening. The
Gay Spots will provide music for
all kinds of dancing, including the
Panama carnival dances, and
wueen nayaee wiu reign ever the
evening s xesaviaes,
Clayton N.CCL
Wives Hold Coffee
The Fort Clayton N.C.O. Wives
had their Coffee at the N.C.O. f
pen Mess last Wednesday mora,
ing. Mrs. Burch, president welcom
ed Mrs. Ann Curtis, as a new
member, Mrs. Lorraine Forbes, as
a guesu
Ladies Auxiliary
Witt Held Card Party
The Ladles Auxiliary to It. Gar-
tin H. (Moumblow Memorial Post
3878 will. hold its montlu Card
party st the Pest Home cat 14th
Street, Thursday.
NBlAVAY TO
VASft FACE
Improve g Aiwaatweiy
La&arfacaa '" wk
, vita) tRMnaa oamtt.
A
salaaa
aaaappaaeialdaral
Bay today.
cuncuitA
Vi.

lack atice for Incluiioa la this
columa shauM bf-fubmHtad ia.
ryps-writfan farm and mailed ea
'the bos umbr lirtad daily In 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and OtharwiM," er delivered
by hand ta the eHiee. Notieas of
-mcarings cannot be accepted by -felephanc.
New Organisation V
A meeting of the new organiza
tion which comprises of the r '57
Paraiso Latin American High
School graduates, will be held to
night at 7:30.
; This meeting will convene at the
Paraiso Civic Center Meeting-
room.
All Interested graduates of the
Class of 57 are urged to attend
this beneficial reunion under the
leadership of Mr. C. L. Barton, in
structor at the Paraiso High
acnooi.
Oeerge W. Goathals
Camp Will Blvevee v
Tomorrow Night
George W. Goetbals Camp. He
roes, of '76, will hold a bivouac
tomorrow at 1830 hours. This. will
do tne tirst bivouac of this1 Camp
in their new home which is locat located
ed located at Pier No. 20, Balboa, Canal
Aone. 'r;m'M"-
A buffet dinner will be served
prior to the regular business aes-
' Three recruits are to be initiat
ed into tms degree at this bivouac.
Dress for the bivouac will be
sport smrts et. v- .,
,! The Commander urges All He
roes to attend this first bivouac
ia Our new home and brine a n v
visiting Heroes that they may know
w. wqo sro on ine Area, v
2 Families In Ga.
Vllhoiif Fafhcrs
TRENTON." Ca. rriPAnfW
ities today reported no progress in
learning wnai loucned orx a moun mountain
tain mountain too J'bad blood" duel that Uft
10 children of two, families father-
less.' ; i
Sheriff AlHson. Blevins of Tiafl.
County said Deward Frazler, ei,
of South Pittsburg, tenn., died at
me scene oi tna snooting in a Sand
Mountain wilderness vesterdav. Hp
wss shot in the chest with a .22
rifle ; -' :, ...v.. a
Blevins-said Willi. VrtmnA
50, of Long Island," Ala., died in a
Chattanooga, Tenn., hospital from
neck and shoulder, wounds inflicU
ea ny pistol snots.
u Prestwood is survived by his
wue, i i-e daughters and. three
sons and Frailer .by his wife, a
daughter and a son, Roy, who was
present at tee snooting, Blevins
saw. ,
Blevins said the twa man- hail
fought about three weeks sgo and
rresiwooa was nospitaiued in
Chattanooga with a knife wound.
He quoted Roy Frazier as laying
wey met apparently oy accident.
Roy Frazier told Blevins he and
his father were hunting a friend
when Prestwood opened fire from
about 75 feet away, according- to
the sheriff, but Prestwood said in
the hospital that Frazier fired
first,
"1 Droopea tin on mi rieht cl.
bow and fired back," Prestwood
was quoted as saying.
Frazierj son said ha did not
know the nature of their auarreL
Blevins-said that during an in
vestigation of the ahootinn nffl-
ten found a 300-gaIlon moonshine
still about half-mile from the
scene j -He said the still and about
1,000 gallons of mash were de
stroyed ?
Funeral services for Prestwood
were to be held today at Idler.
Ala., and for Frazier at Long Is
land, 'f
Tbe Juices e8
a vntablai are blended wAm
tMa faiaoua drink. YeuU km k
fivefjr fiavw, and tlnrreea k rita-
, saia-cckcl aoed-8Maa.AtaBealUna-
V-l (hmis Tn tk
rafraakavcat
- vaatt, aad tfaa aaaar-.

' f

i C
V
Mcdbtsofpq)?

Brilliant Child Often Makes
Low Grades, Claims Educator

WASHINQTON.NUP) BrU BrU-llant
llant BrU-llant child often makes lower
grades in school than one of av average
erage average Intelligence, an educator
said today, f ";
- Mrs.. Agnes Inglis O'Neil, a
nationally-known authority on
the education of Rifted cnildren,
said an JQ of 130 can be a. "se "serious
rious "serious handicap" in a classroom
where a busy teacher is aiming
lessons at the great majority of
students with Is ranging from
iuu w tiu, v
If one of the rare prodigies
with an IQ close to 150 lands
in such a classroom, she said
In an Interview. he s very
likely to be branded a discipli- i
nary problem ana, a siow
learner.''
Mrs. O'Neil is director of
Georgetown Day School, a pri private
vate private institution here that offers
special '- training for unusually
bright students. Her files are
packed with case historiei of
children who once were regard regarded
ed regarded as lazy or backward, but who
turned out to be far above aver-
W inability.
A typical case "10 "BU5tr i
tf of a hlsrn aovernmeni. um-
cial of .the New Deal era Her
famous parent were horrified
when her test Krade J teacher
declared that ''this child will
never learn to read." By the end
of one year at Georgetown, the
little girl was reading fifth grade
i i.o Tet vmar ah srot tier
MJi. degree from the University.
of Chicago, at me, age m u u-'
' u-' Mrs. O'Neil x said Uiere are
three main-reasons why a bril brilliant
liant brilliant child Is apt to Jiave a lot
of trouble : in the ordinary
school :
l; "He'e bored. The challenge
is so inadequate to his real a a-blUty
blUty a-blUty that he won't even do
the 'easy work he is giyen.
2. Frustration of his "instinc "instinctive
tive "instinctive need to grow" makes him
tense and nervous. Unable to re release
lease release his pent-up steam Intellec Intellectual
tual Intellectual channels he takes It out In
classroom misconduct.
3. He is usually "rejected" by
fellow students' who sense that
Via "different." somewmra nc
is also rejected by teachers and
narents who unconsciously i
jealous of him. This hostile at at-mnsnhere
mnsnhere at-mnsnhere makes it difficult for
him to adjust to school disci
pline- :
How can parents aeiccb ex exceptional
ceptional exceptional intelligence in a child,
and protect him frota unfortun unfortunate
ate unfortunate consequences?
"Most experts say mat gin-
Outdoor Adventure
Series At YMCA
The Balboa Armed Services
YMCA-USO will begin Its Out Outdoor
door Outdoor Adventure series on Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, March 5 at 7:30 p.m.
The opening talk will be by
Wesley Townsend, eanal zone
civil engineer. His subject wUh
be "Historic Trails of the Isth Isthmus."
mus." Isthmus." This new series will last for
seven weeks. The schedule Is as
follows: y
' March 5, Historic Trails.
( March 12, common Creatures
of th ecanai zone.
March 10, Hunting in the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone.
March 28, Hunting with a
Camera.
April 2, Exploring Caves in
Panama.
April 9. Stones and Gems as a
Hobby.
April 16. Discovering Ancient
Relics, r
There will be no charge for
the series. However, interested
persons are requested to register
as tne Baiooa YMCA-uso.a
The) socret's
In the) cauctW.

a

l

1

(LA YoaH love the rich aatioe
I I 7 tba Hvely flavor of each plump, ji

Till III f 1 ---"' "-' .....

Ilevt low priests!

ed children walk early : and
talk early, but this is not an
altogether reliable sign," said :
Mrs. O'NelL- -;
"Some of the most brilliant
children I've known didn't say
a word until they were two
years old Then they began
talking in sentences."
Other pre-school symptoms of

a men intemgence level are a
; large vocabulary, unusually good
memory, a longer -attention
span" than other- children of
the same age, strong curiosity,
persistence in tackling a diffi difficult
cult difficult task, and displays of ''lntul-
uoa.".. ,t. -1 sv,:..;....
"If you see these early na na-marks
marks na-marks of genius In your child,''
saM .Mrs; O'Neil 'remember
that parental pride may be col coloring
oring coloring your Judgment. Havn him
tested by a, good psychological
clinic. Most cities and virtually
all universities have them. The
test will cost you about $25."
Should the clinic find an IQ
in the range of 110 to 130, you
can relaxj Your child is above
average in Intelligence, but not
so far above that hey need be
nrahlern in achool. !He5' more
likely to be an A or B student
A score above 130, and parti particularly
cularly particularly a score, near 150, means
you are the narent of an "ex "exceptional
ceptional "exceptional child. This is Mrs. O' O'Neill's
Neill's O'Neill's advice:
"Put Mm in a achool where
the teaerrs pndfrstanrt and
fan handle rafted ( student.
Son clt'es bve excellent
nubile schools for gifted chil children.
dren. children.
"Don't exnlnlt hlmt Manv ner ner-its
its ner-its satisfv their- own ews by
raradln the--ompll8hments
if a ?ft"a hlH Vtefo- tnr
frlenrl Th' ten to mak him
arrnMnt nnd self-centered.
"Discipline the same kind
of even sod-temnered disciDHne
wo" would use 'for anv other
philrl Is on of the things he
need most." 1
"Pon't try to channel his gen genius
ius genius into on nnrtlcu1'''' field too
soon. An early nroficier.cy In
music doesn't mean he's ?oinar
to be a composer. Expose him to
nil k'nds of knowledge and cul culture
ture culture in a matter-of-fact way."
Ilavv Has Positions
For GS-5 Engineer
And Quarlerman
The U. S. Naval Station at
Rodman, announces position va vacancies
cancies vacancies for Engineering Drafts Draftsman
man Draftsman (General), GS-5 and Quar Quar-terman,
terman, Quar-terman, pest control Equipment
nnerator. (3.63. $3.78. $3.63), in
the, Publlo Works Department
of the Naval Station $ v
The tosltlon of Quartermaft,
Involves responsibility for di directing
recting directing the operation of the
overall pest control ana reiuse
removal programs for the Naval
Station. Applications for this
position ahould be filed before
March 11. 1957. Additional in
formation mv be obtained by
caflin Navy 3333.
The Eneineerine: Draftsman
position reau'res preparation of
sketches, plans end drawings
for all maintenance, reoair and
aletratlons, and maintaining
current nlans on all structures
and utilities systems. Either
male or female applicant Is ac acceptable
ceptable acceptable and should have at
least six months grjeclali7,ed ex
perience in general engineering
drafting in addition to four
years general experience in the
field or acceptable education
suostitute. All appnc anons
should be submitted to the
Public Works Office. U.S. Naval
Station at Rodman, on or before
March 15. 1957. Additional in
formation may b obtained by
(calling Navy 3321.
and th taucv
CatnpboITt scretl
BtlJ
cfeXus V foric:
aaaaattdaaal

Our Representative will
bet happy td advise you
" CALL 2-2010

The Padfk: Steam
(INCORPORATED BP ROTAL CHARTER IMt) TT,
FAST FREIGHT ANP PASSENGER SERVICES
." TO COLOMBli. ECtADOR. PERC J
S.S: "CUZCO" .... ... .i.March 1 ;
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KINGSTON, HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA,
SPAIN AND FRANCE

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M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO' (18,000 Tons)

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S.S. "POTOSI" ....
M.V. "SALAMANCA"

ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD.HOLLAND

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S.S. "LOCH AVON"
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m owuiini oupject o

PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION Co.. Cristobal Tel l M54S

FORD CO ISC. PANAMA: "La Exposlelon". 35tb Sf
, ; and Juste Arosemena Ave. Tel. 3-1257 g
v y j BALBOA: Terra. Blda. Tet 1805

Sm4m&ddMti&

When Lucho gives out with music, it needs no interpretation
to Panameflo or Qringol All Isthmians flock to the pied pied-piper
piper pied-piper of the organ named Azcarraga. Backed by his arches'
tra, tucho gives you that magical music tomorrow night, in
the pleasantest place our air-conditioned BELLA VISTA
ROOM from 7:30 p.m.

"fnjov yeunalf at II mama,
It's cheaper than yen think!"
And our rnaternity style
meet all your expectations,
beautifully.
We have Just received
o Pedal Pushers
o Jackets
o Dresses
To make room for the
n e w shipment our
present .stock has
been reduced.
Justo Arosemana

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tiange wnnoni xieuee m
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Plays
Tomorrow
Night
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Ave. No. 30-03
i
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b'K.A.f -'" ,':1'V;. '' -il K"
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V
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1
"V1 ' .i
. 5 tf ' fUESDAT. PEBRUART M, 1951
page nx
THE PANAMA AMERICAN '. AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
litacky, Captures

Riupp5s Dream Of Another
NCAA Title May Come True

By JOHN
NEW YORK. Feb. 26

Rapp's dream of another N.C.A.A. basketball cham championship
pionship championship got another chance to come, true today
when his Kentucky Wildcats won a berth in the big
pOst-season tournament.

,Jfor the 12th time in the last
l3years Kentucky was crowned
fifiamp of the southeastern con con-jerencC
jerencC con-jerencC last :nighf when- it
clinched first place wtta a 103 103-8a
8a 103-8a .'romp- over Auburn. The title
qualifies' the. Wildcats for a
March 15 first game date in trie
JJ.e.A.A. carnival.
3$ack four years ago when
Kentucky was suspended from
coOrt competition for a year by
the N.C.A.A., Rupp, the "Baron
tbe Blue Grass," jaid ned
fever rest until Kentucky re revived
vived revived a title tropiiy "from the
win who suspended us."
.Kentucky will have the ad ad-ybntage
ybntage ad-ybntage of itsJiome court at
Ivinrton. Ky- when it meets
ite first tourney foe, tlia win winner
ner winner of a first-round game be between
tween between the Ohio Valley Confer-
rhairiDton and a mem
ber at large."
Sports Briefs
;ORMON D BEACH, Fla.: Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Romack turned back a spir spir-'
' spir-' tod rally by Mrs. Alice O'Neal
fiye to win the South Atlantic golf
tourney for third time.
1st AiTfltJSTINE. Fla.: Lanky
George N. Toms defeated Jimmy
Haul in the 36h-ole finals of the
2h Championship of Golf Club
Champs.
NEW YOR: -Kurt Nielsen de de-iiofio
iiofio de-iiofio Plfim to win the Na-
tipnal Indoor tennis championship.
LONDON (UP) -r Jphn Hay
. ti m wkitnsv ITS Ambassador
t0; BWiand,- said Sunday he has

eefil horses trainine in Br.au,
r-' biiHiid';ot xpect any of them
". olild-ualify for the Grand Na-
tinal.
f; NRKiuTUP)-Focm
. cTiampioir Ki4 : Oavilan an wep
.twh .nhtondin Vinr Martin'

HZFWVlg"" vv... v
t are expected to draw a crowd
of' 9.000 and a gate of $30,000 to toll
ll toll ikht in their non-televised 10-

rmind bout at the Newark Armo Armo-rju
rju Armo-rju Baltimore (up Halfbacks
E'H Bradshaw of Bowlin? Green
University and Joe Guido of
' : Ybungstown Collese were siened
fAvhv the Baltimore Colts of

' tH Natonal FootbaU League

3 S 3S 8

Pi Q 0 (today) GGfiffifil'

m
ACT
She foubt like a man,
rode like man . but
m A the iitTitation in her eyes.
I v the gleaminf lure of ber lipi
. A Md The Ma re rick Queea
wi ell woman:
1:6
ARBARA STANWICK
BARRY SULLIVAN
Srott BRAY Mary MURPHY
8
1 : 222sg&S
J; kf ttrtiaiic ri
KF Rv t
IL3 C3
CAPI
TOLIO

n.

m
'a week-end relea

ft SHOWS: I
!A3:02, 4:59, 6:5, 8:55 p.m.Ll:15,
If & -40
':a. I

LS m

TIVOLI
J5 6.26
" ROCK. ROCK
ROCK
and
? ME FROM
1 OW

BAXK! JLJSB!
7)CTSIDE THE
LAW
and
THE VFTLS OT
BAGHDAD

GRIFFIN

(UP). Coach Adolph J
Kentucky, winner of the
NC-A.A. tourney under Rupp in
1948, '49, and '51, wrapped up
this latest conference crown
with a second-half burst after
being hel dto a 46-46 tie at in intermission.
termission. intermission. Auburn moved to a
six-point lead in the opening
minutes of the second half, but
then Kentucky rallied to tie at
70-70 with seven minutes left.
The Ruppmen raced home from
there as Vern Hatten took scor scoring
ing scoring honors with 24 points.
Texas Western also qualified
for the N.C.A.A. Tournament
last night by clinching the Bor Border
der Border conference championship
with a 72-69 victory over New
Mexico A.' and M. in overtime.
The Miners, with a 15-8 nnai
record, will meet iaano state,
the Rocky Mountain conference
champ, in a first-round tourney
game, March 11. or 12, with the
winner meeting- the Calif ornia
Basketball Association champ
at Corvallis, Ore., March 15.
Kentucky and Texas western
were the eighth and ninth teams
tr Pntpr the N.C.A.A. field.
St. Louis began to look like
a (rood bet for another berth
, today as a result of Bradley's
88-79 upset by Houston last
night. The surprise left St.
Louits with a two-game lead
over Bradley in the Missouri
Valley Conference race with
four fames left. Dan Dotson
had 35 points and Ray Pator
prsty had 21 points and 14 re re-hounds
hounds re-hounds to lead Houston to last
night's win.
North carolian, the nations
No. 1 team with a perfect J2-0
record, meets Wake Forest to-,
nioht if the Tar Heels win,
they have only to beat Puke
Friday night to complete a per perfect
fect perfect regular season but then
they have to win a post-season
Atlantic Coast Conference tour tourney
ney tourney to Ret an N.C.A.A. berth.
UCLA, nipped California 86 86-85
85 86-85 for the Pacific Coast Confer Conference
ence Conference lead, hopes to gain a half half-game
game half-game tonight by beaflnpr Souths
em California.
And action flares up again to tonight
night tonight in the national scoring
race. Runner-up Grady Wallace
of South Carolina (30.13 points
per game) needs 35 points in his
last trame aeainst The
Citadel to overtake pacemaking
Joe Gibbon or Mississippi
3). Fourth-place Elgin tsayiur ui
seatt e needs 51 points agama
Portland to catch Gibbon.
I
,w M
I
S E S
SHOWS:
3:14, 5:03, 6:52,
0.75 0.40
8:51
I
6
A GUY -A GAt-ANO
A DOG IN A STORY
YOUR HEART
A WIUAIWAYS
'6
jc
tH Z2 O O 17

a"k.

ft K WIUAIWAYS

ottuam snvnn 11 1
HfttHt ANMHOM FUMK (MUM "4

I

CECILIA
James Stewart Doris Day In
THE MAN KNEW TOO MUCH
- Also
Martin and Lewis In
YOU'RE NEVER TOO TOUNG
ia Vista Vision and Color!

Midwest Turning
Out Most Major
League Ball Stars

By OSCAR FRALfeY
NEW YORlJ (UP) IT may
come as something of- a surprise
today, but the Midwest turns out
most of the major league ball
Dlavers at least as far as the
American League is concerned.
A run-down of the major leag leaguers
uers leaguers on the roster as the clubs
begin training shows that Calif
ornia is the leading state in the
matter of producing diamond stars
with a total of 41 in me junior
circuit. But sectionally the Mid
West leads with a total of 89.
The East is second with 72
against 69 for the once-dominant
South, 51 for the West, 21 for the
Southwest ana is irom ioreign
soil.
Pennsylvania Is Second
Ranking by states after CalifT
ornia -are Pennsylvania with 25,
New York with 24 native born
sons' Illinois with 23. Missouri 21,
Michigan 17, Ohio and North Car-
oina each 11 ana rexas 10
while Cuba moves front and cen center
ter center with 13.
Probably no surprise is the fact
tht th New York Yankees hold
the attendance mark in every park
in the American League, upnoia-
ing their reputation, last year they
drew an overall surplus of 559,042
over second place Cleveland and
611,845 more than the tmra piace
drawing Boston ilea aox.
However, the American League,
playing to close to 8 million fans,
still drew approximately 3 muiio
less than in its record year oi
1948.
You Wonder Why
TnnWinff through the American
League Red Book you wonder how
come the Boston Red Sox blew the
nennant. They crashed through in
the most extra inning games, win
ning 12 against nine oeieais in
hot Hnno rtmpnt. while the Yanks
Hirf no better than sixth there with
fi.fi mark. And. in tne mauer
f nns.nin trilimnh.S. the BOSOX
had a 27-20 record while again the
vonkn were no better man sixui
with an 18-19 performance.
If Ted Williams is worried about
h shouldn't.
Any ball player will tell you its
tougher hitting at night time than
it is under the sun. So what hap happened
pened happened in 1956? Well, the wild and
,i William led the league in
arc-light hitting with a .382 aver average,
age, average, crowded only by Yankee
Moose Skowron's .371.
Mickey Mantle? He was no bet better
ter better than 13th at a mere .316.
I
60c.
30c.
TODAY J;S
GENE
DOROTHY
PETERS
McGUIRE
1
THREE COINS IN THE
FOUNTAIN
I Cln
Cinemascope & Color
j Tomorrow! j
I
1
POPULAR NIGHT!
$1.10 per Car!
Charjs, 5-6 of the Serial:
1
KING OF THE CARNIVAL
1
William Elliot in
FABULOUS TEXAN
Arthur Franz in
p TARNISHED
TROPICAL
0.60 TODAY! 0.40
Great Fortune Night!
$150.00 prizes"
Be one of the lucky winners
f these cash prises
1st Prize $100.00
2nd
25.M
3rd
4th
1S.N
IBM
ON THE SCREEN:
Double Feature In
Cinemascope tt Color
ROBERT RYAN
VIRGINIA MAYO la
THE PROUD ONES
ROBERT MTTCHTJM
MARILYN MONROE ia
The Rirer Of No Return
itO

" THE
AMERICAN
with Glenn Ford
nd
HANS CHRISTIAN
ANDERSON

3rd Base On Detroit
'Hot Corner In Fact,

K, - -N '
IVs
'I I i i x
- LI i
i J ; 1 f J
r '? 1 f 1- I r

TROPHY WINNERS-rl. Marifrances Tucker. 2. Grace Argo. 3.
Agnes Dube. Winners of the Gamboa Golf Club trophies for
women in the fourth annual Gamboa Civic Council Swim Meet,
The fifth annual meet will take place Sunday, March. 3 at the
Gamboa Pool-

Clayton
1-2 In
The Fort Clayton Cavaliers and
the Fort Amador Troopers are
still running one-two in the Pana Panama
ma Panama Area Armed Forces baseball
league. Over the past weekend the
Cavaliers and Troopers both won
two games and it looks like the
Cavs will maintain their game-and-a-half
lead over the Troopers,
at least until next Sunday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, March 3, when they meet
head-on at Amador's McCardell
Field.
The Cavaliers, with ace lefty
Bill Cary on the mound, knocked
over the Fort Kobbe Regulars 13-
6 Saturday afternoon at tne latter's
nome field and bunaay iney maae
the long trek to Fort Davis, and
after getting off to a slow start,
the Cavaliers ran rougnsnoa in me
late innings to trounce the Bush-
master l-o.
The- Amador Troopers- traveled
to Albrook AFB'a Beam Stadium
Saturday night and after trailing
2-1 at tne end oi lour innings,-tne
i roopers sent 23 men to the plate
in the fifth and' sixth innings and
scored 14 runs, added one more
in the -ninth and the final score
read 16-4 Amador. Sunday after
noon the Troooeri played host to
the Kobbe Regulars, and behind
the fine Ditching of lefty Jack
Kaps, they dropped the Regulars
closer to the cellar wnn an
victory. -t
IkwoPERS WALLOP FLYERS
The Fort Amador Troopers ex ex-oloded
oloded ex-oloded for a total of 14 runs in
the fifth and sixth innings of last
Saturday nihta arc-light encoun
ter with host team Albrook to de
feat tBe Flyers 16-4,
Before the, fifth inning started
the Flyers were leading 2-1, but
in the fifth, a double by Bob Wal
ters, a 'sacrifice, two singles and
a towering homernn (number 5)
by Jack Kaps put the Troopers a a-bead
bead a-bead to stay.
, Kap's homerun was one of the
longest hit this year. The ball sail sailed
ed sailed far over -the right center field
fence, clearing the score board
by a good margin,- and landed far
out in the parking lot.
The Troopers iced the' game in
the sixth as they combined five
hits with two bases oo balls and
three Albrook errors for nine big
runs. r ; '' ' ;
In the bottom of the sixth, the
Fivers battled back with
a little
rally ox weir own. jess funm funm-ston
ston funm-ston singled and scored on Art
Daniel" triple U center field. La La-Maestfa
Maestfa La-Maestfa then scored Daniel wtth
a single U left field.
Bob Stepbensoa went aU the. way
for the Troopers, limiting the Fly-

1 i

wm

V ICTORI A
is
'
- SITRRA
PASSAGE J
. MURDER IS -MY
BEAT
, IDO '- "
LAWLESS CODI
1.15

Amador Still

Service League

ers to five hits and
bases on balls. He
only three
struck 'out
eight men. Carl Smith, a. newcom newcomer
er newcomer to the Flyer roster, was charg charged
ed charged with the Joss.
CAVS DOWN KOBBE
The Clayton Cavaliers, .although
put hit 11-10, downed the Fort
Kobbe Regulars 13-8 at Rencher
Field Saturday afternoon.
Ace lefty Bill Cary gained his
eighth win auiBt two losses, ak
inougn ne wavnoi as near etiec etiec-tive
tive etiec-tive as in past outings.
Leading 7-3 going into the sixth
inning the Cavaliers scored 5
more runs and another in the top
of the eighth to ice the game. The
Regulars tried their best in their
half of the eighth to close the
gap but, after scoring 5 rims, Ca Cary
ry Cary shut the door on them.
Kobbe's Frank Jonas was tagged
with bis fifth loss against only two
wins.
CAVS BUTCHER. AA
Trailing 6-2 going into' the eixth
inning, the Fort Clayton Cavajiers
opened up on four AA pitchers for
two hits, three bases on balls and
six runs to move out in front to
stay as they rolled on to i 19-6
win over the Bushmaster at Fort
Davis Sunday afternoon.
Left fielder Ed Dor don and
catcher Lou Onders led the Cavs
hitting attack with three hits a a-piece.
piece. a-piece. First baseman John Keros,
centerfielder Joe Tucer and short,
stop Harry Boas were the only
batters to collect a hit off the two
Clayton pitchers. All three hits
were singles.
.Righthander Dick Borkoski
pitched seven full innines for the
LCavaliers yeldlng only one hit and
two wants, gave up no runs and
struck out five AA batters to get
credit for the win, his fourth a-
gainst. two losses. John Shirley
pnenea one-mira of an inning al allowing,
lowing, allowing, two hits and three runs,
and was charged with the loss,
his fifth against only one victory.
AMADOR DROPS KOBBE
The Fort Amador Troopers gain gained
ed gained their sixth straight victory, and
tenth in their last twelve outings,
Sunday afernoon at -.McCardell
Field .defeaing be For Kobbe
Regulars 11-3:
Hefty-lefty Jack Kaps turned in
his fifth complete game and pick picked
ed picked up his seventh win against two
losses. The losing Ditcher and
rr,ir ,vr oooe was strong-arm-
ea ngnuanoer Doug Norton. His
record is bow two wins and four
losses.' Joe MacCarthy and Bob
klalinoski pitched in relief.
Amador scored in every inning
but the first and seventh to give
Kaps a substantial lead. T a e i r
big outburst, was in the fourth in-
. rrau'.ixv wanted was sac
rificed to second and scored en
Boh Walter!! single.- Two walk),
a error, and a single fey playet
manager alike Rivera .seer ed
three more Troopers. :
Kaps limited the Regulars te
eight hits and streek eiit tour anew. ;
He issued only -three- bases oa
balls.' '. ? v .'
PAA Leafwe SUfints :":
.JL (Aa s,Fefe.lS,-!fS7)
'- -' 5 Wl CI

' Fort Clayton -. 14 S :
t Fort .Amador .-13 .l-l5-
Albrook AFB ,19
I Fert Kobbe f 12 i
1 Anry AUaatie 4 15 It

iigers

Name
NEW YORK, Feb- 26 (UP)
Manager Jack Tighe endorsed Ray
Boone as his first baseman today,
automatically making third base
on the Detroit Tigers the "hot
corner' in fact as well s in
name. ...
Tighe's designation of the 33
year-old Boone to play first threw
the battle for the "hot corner" o
pen to four players. Jim Fini Fini-gan,.
gan,. Fini-gan,. former Kansas City infielder,
is the JNo. 1 candidate put Tighe
said equal consideration will be
given to Jack Dittmer, Reno Ber
toia and rookie Georte Kisley.
' Tighe considers the Boone switch
to first a key move toward mak
ing the Tigers a strong challenger
for the American League pennant.
Boone hit. .308 and drove in 81
runs last season compared to in
cumbent fust-sacker Earl Torge-
son s .zd4 .and 42 uai figures.
A flurry of signing developed,
meanwhile, as. the teams and
players began to get impatient
for the official .March 1 opening
of spring training.
Boo Buhl, the hatchet faced
right-hander 'who "cut down" the
National League champion Brook
yn Dodgers eight times and had
an overall 18-8 record, signed with
the Milwaukee.1 Braves lor an es
timated $5,000 raise. ; ft
still unsigned, however, are
pitchers Lew Burdette and Er
me Johnson, infiolders Johnny Lo-
can; and Frank Torre and out
fielders Bui Bruton and Wes Co-
vineton. ?'
The Cleveland Indians signed
pitcher Don Mossi and first-base
man Preston Ward before greet
ing two key playersi who put on
some extra heft during tne win winter
ter winter fireballer Herb Score and
first-baseman Vic Werto. Score
checked in at 200 pounds, a gain
of 10 pounds, and Wertz weighed
202 12 more man ne reponea at
after his polio bout m 1956.
Outfielder Jim Lemon and catch
er Lou Berberet agreed to terms
with the Washington Senators bnt
15 game winner Chuck Stobbs fail failed
ed failed to appear at yesterday's work workout.
out. workout. Senator President Calvin -Grif
fith announced that Stobbs will
not be permitted to work out un-,
til he signs.
The Athletics signed three of
the players they obtained in them
13-man deal with the New York
Yankees shortstoo Billy Hunter,
nitcber Rip Coleman and outield-
er irv xxoren. xiicuera uiu Aiivi Aiivi-gan
gan Aiivi-gan -and Mickey McDemott, other
Important players obtained by the
A's in tne aeai, are unsigned.
- On other Fronts:
Catcher Bill Sarnl threw a
scare' Into toe New York Giants
in their first workout at PhoO PhoO-Biif,
Biif, PhoO-Biif, Arli., when he complained
of severe chest pain and dizzi dizziness
ness dizziness but Dr. R. D. Barker diag diagnosed
nosed diagnosed the ailment as "muscular
spasms."
Don Larsen, the perfect game
hero, passed up two salary confer
ences W1M New XOrK I nun.ee
hr and then "disappeared
from the world champions St.' Pe
tersburg, Fla., quarters. t
M ana eer Walt Alston of th e
Brooklyn Dodgers said he still is
counting on. Carl Erskine as one
of his starters this year aespiie
a rather dlsapointing u-u ram ram-n.inn
n.inn ram-n.inn in iQWi Erskine had a
2o.fi record in 1953 and has pitch
ed two po-hltters in nis nim:-yei
major league career.
TtnK Kioman. who hit .320 for
the Baltimore Orioles last, season
..ih h and Paul- Richards were
about' $2,000 apart In. their alary
dickering and that he "didn't ex
pect too much troume- reacmus
nt Richards indicated
there won't be any trouble if Nie-
man accepts me -er
of $25,000. ; ;
Rochester Hottest ;
Teams In American
Hockey League Race
The Rochester Americans, who
began the American Hockey
1 mtana uiMn like "SUdS. now
are as exDloeive as a rrourw.oi
July firecracker.", f '-t, .?
. The AHL's newest entry romped
nast Cleveland. 4-L Sunday te tie
the Barons for second place.
Rochester's fifth straight tri
umph, 10th in its last 14 games,
I-shot the Americans within tour
slender points of league-leading
Providence.-
In other games, Buffalo paced
by Bobby Hassard's two goals and
n assut, smeared Hersney a-s.
Providence won eloth- game.
heating Springfield 4-1 as- Paid
Lanvee out of a severe slump.
scored bis third goal of the week
end.
BjaaBBBjejiajaaaasBSBBSBflaBlwM
Todr fnconto .25
WAHOO! 3H3.M! ,'
' Olenri' Ford In
THE BIG. HEAT"'
.15
John
MISSION
Hodlak in
OVER KOREA"
Today IDEAL -20 10
fiadar Fatrel tb. Fpy Krer"
Chape. 1-2
' HEADLINE HTNTTRS"
"ROLL ON TEXAS MOON.

Editor: CONRADO 8ARCEANT

ISTHMIAN ( LITTLE LEAGUE
: i Gilberto Burton
Ypu should have been there, i
It was tremendous 1, .More than
400 people, walked, cycled1 and
rode to Pedro Miguel to witness
the opening of Isthmian Little
League. V:,';;U,:-r:-:'a';.'l!,Fvi..; : j U V
. President Smith's eyes glis glistened
tened glistened brightly with tears of
pride J In achievement , French
tingled with excitement he was
in a familiar atmosphere...
Prince Issued equipment, paper,
Information, orders he, too,
was in familiar atmosphere.,.
Hamilton Lavalas 4. listened to
others for a change this was an
achievement., ; ;;
Little ; Leaguers crowded the
field. .Smith said trie) tittle
League pledge. ,.T,hey repeated
. .Fahsv were silent, then.,. Ev Everybody
erybody Everybody applauded,.. It wa,s tremendous!-
s" V
Tropeldto took to the field...
Charles Wilson has been respon responsible
sible responsible in a big way for: any and
all progress that isthmian Lit Little
tle Little League has made since its
origin v, .Wilson was introduced
to his players. his fans .V. hi
new friends.. Wilson was given
a baseball' and proceeded to
make the first pitch in the his history
tory history of Isthmian Little League..
A perfect strike which got past
batsman H. Pacheco, was recov recovered
ered recovered by catcher '.i Shaw, auto-1
grapnea by an tne players, ana
presented to Wilson.
Wilson nrovea himself a very
good judge of ball players when
ne took a seat in tne Eiga dug
out ana cneerea tnem on to a 6 6-0
0 6-0 victory.
Pitcher J. Stennet of the Elga,
Santa Cruz, club completely
dominated La Boca's Tropelco
in .six innings of nltchinc giving
upr twomts ana no runs. Tropei Tropei-co's
co's Tropei-co's Fatrell surrendered the
pitcher's mound to St. 1 Claire
after a 4-inhing pitching stint
i nwbidi he (struck out five Elga
batsmen, was touched J or five
hits and four runs. y ?
St.: Claire struck out five, was
hit twice, and allowed two runs
to score. Jf. Pacheco proved him himself
self himself a crowd-pleaser as fans ap
plauded his excellent judgment
and seemingly mature paseoaii
sense in inning after inning of
flawless baseball. (Pacheco. by
the way, turned down a vacation
trip to Chorrera to be available
for Little League play). Top
batsman for the day was pache pacheco
co pacheco who hit twice in three trips.
R. Flemmings and E. Farrell
were the only two hitters on the
Tropelco club.
Today's double game finds
Somer's Parks, nicknamed
"Sparks," afield with Mutual of
Omaha at 3 o'clock.' Nehi con contends
tends contends with Tlvoli Motors, at 5.
Tomorrow Mutual of Omaha op opposes
poses opposes Elga; game time 8 o'clock,
and Tropelco vies with Nehi at
5.
Score By Innings
Elga .... 100 3026
Tropelco o?0 000 0
The box score: '
Elga Ab A
H. Pacheco, 2b 3 2
H.E
2 0
C. Evelyn, 3b .......
I. Barber, lb
R, carew, ss
A. Barber, cf
T. Richards, rf
T. Jones, If
J.French ...........
E. Hebbert, c,-....
J. Stennet,-p -. .v...
30
Sotals
26 7 0
i-i.-.V'
Tropelco
P. Smith, 2b ... ...i 3
R. Flemmings, If
O. St. .claire, cf
Watson v ;.. 1
R. Rivas, lb 2
E. Farrell, p. cf ..... 2
A. castellanos, as, .. 2
F. 8haw I
L. Nicottolson, 2b . 2
T. Daniel, rf 2
.Totala i '.
20 0 3 2
SUMMARY a Winning pitch pitcher:
er: pitcher: 8tennett, 1-0- Losing pitch pitcher:
er: pitcher: Farrell, O-I. Umpires: G.
Weeks, Dl Sobers, M. Griffith.
Time: 1:04.' ,"
, s
. rACTFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
' .- -. ;
. Second Half standings
. i t Wea Lost Pet
55nur Cola I X IMO
Police 2 1 .687
Elks 114 1 -1 -.-J0O
Seymour Agency 0 1 J)00
OlbralUr Life 0 1 ' X00
, Elks 1414 t, Felice J
I
i For the first time In 1957, the
Police team is not occunyine th
I ld in the Pacific LitUe League, j
t The -first half champs," were
knocked off their perch by the ;,
Elk 1414, Monday afternoon
j when the Lodgemen won a deci- j
stve victory by the score of I lo
.3.
I The two losses the police have :
suffered this season were bothi
I riven y the Elka. Monday Mul- i
k XZT iV-'arX.'.ft.-S

hits, and helped himself to twoj1""11171 DEMS"

warn

'. '4 i t.l t. ,Kf I
Burton, Elks' stocky third
baseman. A also i gathered two
safeties and played. a bang (up
gam eat the hot corner. jor the
Police -three pitchers toed, the ""
rubber, Riley Wilder -nod Ash-
tonKr Riley the starter,' rt that ;
offensive was the' qnly Policed' e
man who collected two hife-.Th f
Police team were not as aharp
as, lt'usuaityis pOy.ci.-
""'14' '1 : iiP't "f i't!$ 'fr'iffi' .4t; :
With the defeat of ; the Jipllct -the
other teams, have a new out out-00k.
00k. out-00k. and hopes for a nlav -hott

looks .goorl.

v vThe boxcore:-A ZwP'X&'l

ISJKS 1414 , Ab .R
Matheny If i ,.., 1;
pore 11
Gangle rf ...vi..;.-;
0 0
1 0
to
1 .1
2 j
btouanor 2b ... . ,. 3
Quiros bs
Mullins, p..
Burton" 3b
Betzak cf
Berger lb
Liqcoln c :.
e
4
3
Police
Dempsey 3b
Ash ton. ss. p
4-s a
l
,a.:
o
o
0
.oi
0
0
0
Potter t ...
Priester lh
a i f
RHey o, rf
Sebastian, cf If
amrtn rr ..
Catron x
Wilder cf, p, 3b k
xBatted for Darden
Atlantic Teenage
ue
FIRST HALF;
Teams
Buick
Mottas vV-
; s

.667 v
;.444,'v
.111

C P. O. ,, .,
Margarita ,.
4-
1,
SECOND HALF
Mottas ..
C P. O.
Buick ....
Margarita R.
3
3
a
o
I
i
.2'
,750
.000.

., The Mptta team took the lead
in the Atlantic Teenage Leagut
Sunday afternoon at Coco Solito'
ball park, when they defeated
the first, half winners, the Buick r
club, by the overwhelming ;score
of 9-2.

Lutz was the wlnnimr rrih.r
Ken way the loser. ;, ,.,
Venus was the leading hitter
for the Mo(tas with three- for
four and three runs scored,
while Hanna batted 1.000 for the
losers with two for two.
The .box score:
Mottas
Ab H
. 4 0
. -3 1
. 4 1
Fields, ss
Lutz: n ........
Tompkins, 3b -Venus,
If
43
4 2
Bruce. cf
i Wiegle, lb
1
Peterson, rf 2 fl 0

Gougen, c2b t; 2.0 0 !'
Humphries, ,e.-, 4 ; 1"-X'l
Totals y ; 2-. t5 f
' -. : Buick -i-
J ;-iS -r. .::.'..
Wilder. 2W ss A i t -f.,
Kleefkens, rf '1! o0 1
Kulig, ss, p t i i
Will, cf 4

raiumDo, e ............ s l t
sanaers. in ...... i . v
J
TVinahn Sh" ... :"
. v . .......
Leon 2b,' rf ....,....., 0 0
Billispn, If .,.........' 3 0
Kenway. p 1. Or 9
Hanna, rf 2 2 : 9
ToUla.
27
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"r "1 v
FAGZ SEYEI
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY W 1357
THX FANAMA AMERICAS AN INDEPENDFNT DAILY NEWSPAfER

Lucky

Stnke : 'Clinches

Pmific

iwiloop

Dm Daniel

w vPrpituRTTtihH it mnv he Casey Stenael's cruel desti

' nil tn- hlmn the. 10,7 mmnant. f hbt if that mishap jells the

, Yankee manageuit will not be becav.se of the big trade he just
. has engineered with Lou Boudreau ot the Athletics. v i ;
For Stengel the deal appear to be iool-proof. For Boudreau
it promises' to develop important benefices. As a consequence,
tbe transaction shapes up as a good thin tor the American
League which, Below the hew York level, carJstand a lot ot good
things happening to it. ',
4 just pulled Kansas City out of the cellar," said Casey as
-the details of the trade were announced here by Xee Macfnail.
; 'as for the deals likely effects on my club, well, .we won. the
world championship last season, and the way the experts rate
us for 1957, you would think there is New York, and then a seven seven-club
club seven-club circuit." ,'
? disposing of shortstop Billy Hunter, outfielder-first base
man Irv Nor en, second baseman Milton Graff, off the Denver
list, and pitchers Mickey McDermott, Tom Morgan and Rip Cole Cole-man,
man, Cole-man, for Bobby Shunts, Art Ditmar, Cletis Boyer (vending clar clarification
ification clarification of Commissioner Frick's ruling on him).- Wayne Belardi
' and Jack McMahan, with one player of minor classification yet
to be delivered by each club. Stengel trtmmed his roster neatly,
and unloaded a bagof problems on Boudreau.
's,. With Oil McDougald settled at short, Casey could offer no
prospect of work to Hunter, who last season became restive.
Noren's knees; both operated on a year ago last December, left
his career in ooubt.
Mc&ermott won only two games for the Yankees, and pre-
r eented little prospect of improvement with a pennant contender.

Morgan complained last year that he was a starting pitcher

whom Casey had been miscasting as a reliever, and Coleman's

3-5 record hatojy recommended his es a suitable risk.
. 1'f s. '.'i .' v -'. .
j -. t, Shints May B Another Sain

For. 1957 use. the New York side of the trade boils down to
Shantz and Ditmar. Belardi and McMahan already. have been

sent to Denver. r

t In 1951, after Shantz had won 18 games for' the hapless

Athletics, the Yankees offered $200,000 in cash and three plav

era for the smallish southpaw. Philadelphia could not possibly

have Jet him go. Bobby s 24 victories, and Most Valuable, Player
' designation In 1952 convinced Weiss that he would have to let

up. cut tne tenacious ueorge inevitaoiy tanas his man.
. Weiss did. not acoulr Shantz without- considerable autet in

vestwation into the state ot the Little Ouv't arm. aeorae had.

it. on good authority that there was nothing wrong with' the
Shantz flivver.' And that, worktna onlv out ot the buZZuen. with

the physical might and mental encouragement of Hhe Bomber

ensemoie, the pitcher could turn out another Johnny Sain.

Now an error made by Bill McCorxy has been corrected. The
traveling secretary of the New York club made It back in 1948,

wnen ne was a scout.

-Hosing around in' a'Phlladelphla suburban league, McCorry

ran inio onaniz py acciaent. in was tempted to sign the south southpaw,
paw, southpaw, who wanted only $300 a month. But McCorry himself had
failed a a major-league pitcher because of his lack of size and
he was doubtful about the 5-8 southpaw.
. When I go back home I told Mrs. McCorrv about Shantz
and "she said, 'You go tight down to: Philadelphia and sign that
boy,' I obeyed net impulse. But the Athletics Just had picked

Smokers Take
Doth Halves
For Pennant
PACIFIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE

Second Half Standings

Team

Woa lest

Lucky strike S 1

American Legion ... .,. '21
junior College 1 3
Balboa High School ... T 3

'I,'-

-

Ditmar ImjrMierf Cay"

.Hi HJ

Stengel's 'ruest of Ditmar started one Sunday in 1954. in the
StadiumThe starting pitcher for the AAA had been pummeled
, and id came a good-looking, hard-throwing kid who In 1953 had
f had a 7-0 record with Savannah, r
"Who was that Philadelphia reliever?" Casey asked in the
clubhouse after the game. "I wouldn't mind having that lad to
our farnv system In a couple of years he could be a Yankee Yankee-style
style Yankee-style pitcher. What's his name? Ditmar?" v
, Casey filed Art away for future reference. Action on Ditmar
Was started by the Yankees one year ago. But Boudreau an announced
nounced announced that the right-hander, tZ-12 in 1955, was untradeable.
Art'9 fi-22 last year took that label of f him.
There is one bad. feature about the trade. It was made with
Kansas City, owned by a, syndicate headed by Arnold Johnson,
with 'whom Dan Topping and Del Webb are on the friendliest
terms. ; .. ...
There are howls of 'protest and anguish all over that Amer American
ican American League terrain, which lies between New York and Kansas
City.
. "We knew there would be a holler about dealing with Kansas'
City, but we offered the chance to all of the other clubs and the
Syi,!EJ',0?terJ8baped UP we l"8 had to nke A trade." Mac Mac-Phoil
Phoil Mac-Phoil explained. -.--, 1

Last Night's Result
Lucky Strike 4, Jun. collRgs 2
' Tonfeht's Game
Jun. College vs Balboa High
Lucky ; Strike, first half win

ners, nauea down the second
half last nieht bv defeating

Junior College 4 to 2 to mak a
clean sweep of the split sched

ule ana cop tne 1957 champion championship,
ship, championship, The victory for Lucky
Strike eliminated any mathema mathematical
tical mathematical chance of. the American
Legion or Junior college from
gaining a tie with the league
leaders; : . I..-: ;.;;
Jerry Jrohnson Pitched a three three-hitter
hitter three-hitter holding the Collegians to
one run in the second and one
run in the seventh Jerry struck
out seven batters' and walked
four and hit one batter in yaln yaln-lnjr
lnjr yaln-lnjr his first win after suffering
two losses during the season.
Raul- Swalm lost his second

ame. without a win walking
four and striking- out four but
loose play on the part of hts
teammates proved ) -to he his

downfall.

Tuttle opened the rme reach
Insr first safely on Charles' er

ror, stealinsr second and then

scorine on Cotton's overthrow n

nrsik base, xuckles added two

more in the second t take

three run lend on a walk to Dick
Pmith. Bnsne wss We nti

fielder's choice and FrMikhous-r

sacmceci tp runners nlonw w'th

Smith and Basil scorlnv nn in

vies by .Terrv Johnson unrf rarl

Tuttle. Th winners scored their

rourm nna final run in t,h v.

enth with Halms n riouWlnr to

ieit ner the foul line and thn

ad-frncJrnr to, third, on a wild
Ditch. Flvnn e-rounded out short

to uric and Halman came in to

score.

PANCHO'S MIGHTY BLOW

'THSM&H VELCCSTY
GONZAlB$

iiiiii .iiu'lin M" ...iji. T I., .i ii iiiii. i, ."I, I i inii'i.i.-, Iii 111 'I.' J ' ' : t

Pacific Softball League

5 f'ROCK, PRETTY BABY!"
THE FURY OF ROCK 'N' ROLL

J

i

f

if-

v'7

k.

- Tbe arrhral en the Isthmoi f tbe KING ef Sock tt RoIL
the vneaaailed Sal Mineo, to anxiMsly avaKed. Aecwding
n?1.'?.. rn recetred thrnrh the presi. the pictar
."ROCK. PRETTY BABY" (The Fary f Rck at Roll) hieli
VreaenU Sal Mine and Jeha Saxa, it iw potior ta rrerr rrerr-thiny
thiny rrerr-thiny that hxa re been fr or beard a boot Rk It FoO.
- It Ton want tm h a-t-iat dorinr the eeminr Car Car-UtTSlP01"
UtTSlP01" Car-UtTSlP01" RI,t;s 'ng h Pr-r-!-tv f -ROCK.
FEETTY BiBT" The Forr f Rrk ft Folll which will He
presented at the LUX tomorrow, Wednesday, Febrnary XTlh.

Johnson rave vn o"It ne
hit and ne ran until the hot hot-tom
tom hot-tom of the seretnh when Oi Oiler
ler Oiler almost upset the apnla
cart. Tn the aeend. with two
out Nxooleon Mnrled and -vanfed
U nMqd Me a HH HH-Mard'
Mard' HH-Mard' WArked .TAfiniton to
free wass. Halman hoteA
walm's tniw "oond hn pnA
K"H raeed home with the
first College ran.
Tn the eventh Basile took v.

Poleon' lonr driv In left with

irnninp ovei the shrmir

atch for th first outvnd Hil Hil-Hard
Hard Hil-Hard went down on rtrlkes hut

swairn walked. r. fmlth wnried

nd Cicero was hit bv nltch to

ioaa rne hes. marie' ban hi

scored Swalm with ti second
Collece ni nahd wjt the tielng

run in sronn position nut wT wT-houire
houire wT-houire forced clcen at second

lor the final out of the game.

Basile was tha defensive star

of the game with five putouta In
left field maklnr three of the
euta by pulling in tha fly bails

aner ions; runs. .

Tonight High School end Jun Junior
ior Junior College meet for the last time
in the season. George Barbier
will pitch for High School and
Lou Charles will go to the
mound for Junior Collejr ;

The box score:.
Lucky Strike Ah K H Po A

TUtUe, cf 1 1 .S O

D. Johnson, cf ..; 1 o n 0 fl
Halman. as ...... 4 1' 10 1

Flynn. 3b 4 0 1 l o
HaJaaH. lb 2 0 o 4 0

D. Pmith, 2b J! 1021

Basile. If 3 10 5 0

Cotdovee. rf ..... 2 0 H ff

O. ffmith. rf I B n 4i ,o

FirnVhouwr. e .. 2. fl .0 7
J. Johnson, p

HQ.' AND HQ. 20TH INFANTRY
SWEEPS PSL FIRST DOUBLE DOUBLE-HEADER
HEADER DOUBLE-HEADER 1 TO AND 7-1

PACIFIC SOFTBALL LEAGUE
v Standings First Half
v Won Lost Pet.

xCerveceria Nac. ..12 3 .857
Lou Glud Agency 8 5 .615
20th infantry ..... 8 5 .615
Tasco Batteries ... 5 9 357

Blatz Brewers . 1 13 .071

Fastlich League

ond of the day.

Williams homered for
winners In the sixth to
right-center.
The box score:

xDenotes First Half Winners Tasco Batteries Ab

, i i i IBlough 3
Last Sunday evening' at this Bowman .. .. .. .. ..4

Tnfanfxv mane hi' rtehut. hv i

pitchine five complete inninzsl STANDINGS

to gain his first win. Newman,
Tasco's Mgr. ace gave tne ball! Tean W
to Sprague in the ftfth but the ocelots .... 6
loss was to his. credit, his sec-!painmai"

iPerlcos .. .. ..4
iPunmas .. 5
the i conejos 4
deep! Macaws . .. .. 2

league's home park, a "double

header, the season's first, was

piayea between Hq. ana uq.

20th infantry and Taico Bat

teries. !.'

The Infantrymen made a

sweep by scores of 1 td 0 and 7-

4. These two vffli place tnem in
a tie with Lou Glud Stars for

aecorid place. ' f

in the first game, a tnrnier

till the last out. Jimmy Descant,

Kobbe's chucker, limited Tasco

to two hits with only one oat

ter reaching third base. Neither

Descant or Tasco's pitcner bod

Newman gave away free passes.

Ha. and Ha. 20th infantry coi

lected six singles and the game's
onlv extra-base hit. a double.

off loser Newman in six innings.

The winning run. the game s

solo, was scored by the "Lilelln-

ers" In the aecond. With one

out. Brady singled to right, then

Mora popped out with the run runners
ners runners holding. Left-fielder Stew

art then sent a stinging aouoie

to left, scoring Brady from first.

Deseant victory makes his rec

ord four wins and one defeat.

Smith ; ...... ; . 2

Moran 3
Welty 3
Newman .. ,. 3
Fritsvold

SpragUe'
Grist ..
Totals

'1'

Fct GB

.067
.62b
.51
.656
.444
.200

fourth as Watts opened with a

uuikju aim wouna up

Pumas Defeat Macaws 7-2

Mondav afternoon at. t.h Fat-

0lich Teenage Park, the Pumas.
0;with Pearl making his first start
0 of the season and fiviiu nn nn.

. . -

on t-htrrt

two stolen hn.i ThAm,,

i son walked, McGowin, battinc
, ifor Boswell, was safe on a costly
j '' error a watts scored and
1 i mp-?n rac8d tha way
2r''cue t0 score on ihe mis-

Watts with two for two and
Thompson with one for one led!
for the Macaws. Barley and!
Schwansrock were tied with two!
lor. two followed by Pearl with'
two for three.

2 i 4 5

Hq, And Hq. 20th Inf.

Score By Innings

Rosa ... 1.

Chambers,
Grates ..
Aulettl ..
Wesolek
Brady ..
Neal ...
Mora ...
Descant ..
Roth .. .,

Stewart-.',
Mintz .

2
1
3
2
1
0
3
3
3
3
2
1

ly three hits: measured thf Ma

caws to the tune of seven to two
to remain in the running In one
of the hottest races that you
can Imagine.
v ...;i -..
The .Macaws sent Stiolau to
the mound in his first starting
assignment.

Ab
2
!

The box score:
Macaws
Corriean, L. 3b
Pearson lb

uorngan, E. ss 3
DesLondes rf 2
Watts cf 2
Thompson c j
Stlelau p "3
Steiner rf 1
Boswell rf 0

1

R H
0N ol
0 0

23 7 11

T. Batteries
Hq. and Hd,

000 000 1) 0
010 000 x i

For the second game. Mgr.

Newman of Tasco again start

ed himself against 20th Infan Infantry's
try's Infantry's John Wesolek.

This contest saw Kobbe's sec

ond-string stars in action.

Moving ahead 3 to lat tne

close of v the- first, tha Infantry
took- advantage of the weary
Navy boys. However, on a single

and two errors, a walk and two
wild pitches. Tasco tied the
core at three runs in-the sec

ond '-f ... "''..-!

Kobbe's ufelihers produced

three in the lower fourth on;
three consecutive singles, a hit

batman and a wild pitch.

Umpires: Marv Methery and

Piper, Scorer : Henry Clark.

Sports Briefs

MIAMI: Willie Hsrtack booted

Bardstown to victory m the $119,-

4W widener Handicap

ARCADIA, Calif: Corn Husker,

a 19 snot, edged Hplandes II by

a half-length to win the 1140.700

sama Anna Handicap.

NEW YOR:K Three of th

Hons lop ten college basketball

teams, Louisville; Iowa State and

uraaiey, tasted defeat.
COLOMBO, Ceylon ; Althea Gib

son defeated Pat Ward to win the

women s singles championship in

He allowed no more than two

hits in any Inning, being tagged McGowjn rf

ior tne loss. 1 n,nase zd
.With the game tied at two all Pumas
in the top of the fourth the Pu-1
mas applied the pressure as Ro- Kiamco cf
Jas was safe on an error. Kiam-lRoe If
co and Barley, .walked to load (Barley 3b
the bases. Schwarzrock doubled Schwarzrock ss

10 arive m iwo witn saney stop- rean p

pmg on tnira. tnen peau singled
through the box to score Barley
and Schwarzrock.

The Pumas scored one more
in the fifth when with one a-

. 4 1

0
3
1
1
0
0
0
0
0

Cunningham 2b
Hatting rf
Scott lb "v.j.,.
Rowan :e r. -'.,-

SUMMARY Three has hits?

way Roe singled with the basest Pearl. Two. base hit: Schwarz Schwarz-loaded
loaded Schwarz-loaded but Stielau got the next rock; Strikeouts:-bv Pearl 4,-by
two batter to pop up to the Stielau 2. Walks offr peari
catcher.-. I Stielau 5. Earned runs: Pumas
. Macaws 0. Umpires: Mohl and
. The MaCaw$ scored two in the silvera.

27.

4 21 4

Jnnior CaDega

O. Smith, cf. e 9
Cicero. ........ 3
Charles, lb 3

4
X
X
fl
s
3

waybourne. 7b

WMhburn, If ....
Cot ton, 3b
Nahmad. e ......
NroWn. e.f
witiiurd, rf

Swalm, p

Reliever Earl Aulettl of 20th the Asian tennis tournament

J

0Knm

NEW RISE
LATHERS
Chposatha Rt$I that's
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cigarcttca arrive fresh' every 15 days

7

e

5"

8

24 2 y 21 9

Sear By taninga

tnckr PWU

Jun. College

ifljftt" 4
010 000 13

SUMMARY Winning pitch

er: J. JohMon l-2u losing

pitcher: Swalm to-J. Struck
out: by Johnson 7, Swalm 4.
Bases on balls: Johnnon
Pwalm 4. Hit by pitch: Cicero by

Johnson. Two base his- Hl-

rn. Cwpi'-esT P. Corngan and
K;;iriger. Scorer; Mead. Time:

I -' " i'.. f v
: -i ' .4

I

O. 1

USA

till' J

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2a



' V,' '-'

'i
7f
s
r ACS EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY. .FEBRUARY 1951
L
. THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
, : THIS SPACISiTOrVfSALEM.
lF0R:jrVFORMATIClN TELEPHQNE 20740 Z $

G

A
.

S

;illlElllIil

Houses Apartments

FOR RENT: Chalet at Golf
Heights, completely furnished:
3 bedrooms, 2 bathroom, living-dining
room, k i t e h n,
maid's room with bathroom,
hot water, largo garden. Tele Tele-phono
phono Tele-phono 3-1834.
FOR RENT: Four room and
three bathroom chalet, well
located. 43rd treet No. 60.
From 1:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Floor above
Casa Motta for offices. Call 2 2-2648
2648 2-2648 2-2671, Panama.
OFFICES FOR RENT: Corn Corner
er Corner of 32nd. Street and Avenida
Balboa. Includes aircondition.
Janitor service, light and wa wator.
tor. wator. Phone: Stempel end Gar Garcia,
cia, Garcia, 3-0238.
TOP DEAL?
See
)
I
COLPAN'S
I
I
USED CARS
'52 FORD
2 Door
$ 850.
'55 CHEVROLET
4 Door
1,750,
'53 CHEVROLET
2 Door
1,250.
'55 PONTIAC
4 Door
1,650.
55' FORD
4 Door
1,750.
'55 FORD
2 Door
1,750.
FAST FRIENDLY
FINANCING
Visit our
Ultramodern
Showlot
.The showplace of
ROW
PANA3IA 3-7010
COLON 446
j V I fa'ail j

iAAiI
j kohinq V P J

ATTENTION. O. I.I Just built
modern furnished apartments, 1,
2 bedroom, hot, cold water.
Phono Panama 3-4941.

FOR RENT: Completely fur.
nished apartment. 2 bedroom,
livingroom, dining-room, large
porch, Venetian blind, garage,
hot wator, linen China. Exclusive-
residential section. Be Bella
lla Bella Vista, $175.00. Telephone
Balboa 1448.
FOR RENT: 3-bedroom a a-partment,.
partment,. a-partment,. porch, livingroom,
maido quarters and garage.
Hot water, lawn and backyard.
Good vecinity. Call 3-5692 after
6 p.m.
FOR RENT: Largo apartment,
living room, porch, 2 bedrooms
large kitchen, maid's room, 2
bathrooms, garagt. Call Pana Panama
ma Panama 3-3338.
FOR RENT: Furnished a a-partment
partment a-partment inspected screened.
Via Espaiia House before
Juan Franco.
Resorts
Nothing to compare with HOTEL
PANAMONTE in cool BOQUETE.
Wire your reservation.
Baldwin's furnished apart apart-ments
ments apart-ments at Santa Clara Beach,
. Telephone Smith, Balboa 3681.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and largo
beach house. On mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phono Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. do P. Phone Panama
3-1877, Cristobal 3-1673.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Nicely furnish furnished,
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private bath and entrance,
excellent situation and neigh neighborhood.
borhood. neighborhood. Call 3-0775. Panama.
Alberto Loney Gains
Finals In Omphroy t
Tennis Tournament
Alberto Loney sdanced to the
finals of the Omphroy Autos Ten
nis Tournament by defeating tht
sturdy Tofo Young 6-3, 6-2 over the
weekend at the Camp Bierd Court.
The match, which was delayed
two days, was stubbornly contest
ed by the pair. Despite Loney s
triumph, Young played a fine
game.
Lonev Is scheduled to meet Carl
ton Taft, the present Gold Coast
kingpin, for the title.
Taft and Loney are well match
ed although their scores in previ previous
ous previous matches cannot be used as a
basis of contention.
Taft experienced tough rivalry
from Carl Benjamin, who carried
him three sets before he was able
to pull through, winning 7-5, 6-8
and 11-9. He followed with straight
sets triumph over Carlos Pardo 6 6-3,
3, 6-3, 6-4 while dropping Buddy Stroop
6-4, 6-0.
Loney's first match opponent
was the busy and determined Paul
Harper, who at one point of the
game looked as if he were go going
ing going to score an upset. Loney won
the first set 6-0, but saw Harper
fighting back to take the second
set by a similar score. Because
of the determination displayed
Harper, he was given an ven
choice to cop the deciding set. But
while all eyes were centered on
the doubtful event, Loney found the
range and went on to win 6-1. He
later trounced Huntley Dunn 6-3,
6-4.
CALL 2-2374
Service and Calls
as late as 10:00 p.m.
e Expert TV Engineers
e 25 cycle conversions
e Antenna Installation
AS CLOSE AS YOUR
TFLFPHONE
TELE-RAD
All Work Guaranteed

mi

LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUB AGENTS OB OUR OFFICES AT 13-37 "H" STREET, FANAlMA LIBRERIA PRECIADO 7 Street No: 13 AGENCIAS
LNTERNAL. DE PUBLICACIONES No. 3 Lottery Plaza CASA ZAiDO Central Ave, 45 LOURDES PHARM AC --182 La Carrasquilla FARMACIA LOM LOM-BARDO
BARDO LOM-BARDO No. 26 "B" Street o MORRISON 4th ol July Ave. & i St LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tivoli No. 4 FARMACIA EST ADOS UNIDOS 149 Central Ave.
FARMACIA LUX 164 Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Po. da la Ossa Ave. No. 41 o FOTO DOMY Junto Aroaemena Ave. and 33 St o FARMACIA
VAN-DER-JIS 50 Street No. S3 FARMACIA EL BATURRO Parqut Lefcvra I Street ) FARMACIA "SA8" Via Porraa 111 0 NOVEDADES ATMS Beside
the Bella Vtata Theatre. :.- ,?,. i ,', i

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1951 Mercury.
Good condition. Owner leaving
for State. Call 828-3425. La La-cona.
cona. La-cona. c
FOR SALE: 1949 Nash $200.
Call Warner Coroxal 2241 from
8 to 3.
FOR SALE: 1949 Pontlac, 4
door, good condition, Balboa 2 2-2879.
2879. 2-2879. BARGAIN: Packard 1951 ra radio,
dio, radio, automatic transmision,
30,000 miles. Paid only $500.00.
May be seen afternoons F. I I-CAZA
CAZA I-CAZA Y CIA.
FOR SALE: 1952 Do Soto, 4
Dr. Automatic Transmission,
Power Steering, motor recently
completely overhauled. Good
tires and body. $725.00 or best
offer. Call Mr. Grote, Panama
3-0010 Ext 12, 7:30 a.m. to 4
p.m.
FOR SALE: 1956 MG blue
finish, motor tuned, lubricated
4,400 miles. Perfect condition
(no accident). Cost new $2,000
priced to sell. Best offer over
$1,400. Call Panama 2-2374 be between
tween between 5:00 to 8:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1948 Studebaker
duty paid, radio $175.00 Call
Mr. Blevins Corozal 85-2241 8 8-4
4 8-4 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1954 Plymouth
vtation wagon, with radio, good
tires, and good condition, $1. $1.-400.00.
400.00. $1.-400.00. Tel. 5-585, Hse. 201, Ga Ga-tun.
tun. Ga-tun. FOR SALE: 1949 Pontiac club
CPE, extra clean, excellent
mechanical condition, seat cov covert
ert covert like new 48,000 miles. Must
see to appreciate, Will accept
best offer over $400. Ph. Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook 6280 or 2167.
FOR SALE: 1954 Belalr Chev Chevrolet,
rolet, Chevrolet, 2 door, hardtop, power power-glide,
glide, power-glide, power steering, light blue
. body-white top, 23.250 miles,
V Battery, points, -Sparkplugs,
? muffler and tailpipe replaced
since 1 Jan. 57, rubber fair.
Phono 82-2261 Qtrs. No. 29,
Quarry Heights.
FOR SALE: 1947 Pontiac 2
door Sedan two tone, blue and
gray, good condition. Phone
Balboa 2-3769, before 5 p.m.
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 1-0552
TRANSPORTS BAXTER, S. A.
Packers Shippers Movers
Phono 2-2451 2-J562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding 6r Jamping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
or by appointment.
Clill DREN & GENERAL
DENTISTRY
Dr. R. Eisenmann
&
Dr. C E. Fa brer a
C.Z. Dnl-Mellcal Polyclinic
Tivoli 4 of July) Avt. 21A24
(opposite Aneon School playground)
TeL a-ZOll Panama
-Sllaa Yrar Maura (W
BODI REDUCING
MeLery Machine, Masaaf
Steam Bath mala and female
ORTOPEDIA NACIONAL
SS A. Jnste Amemena S-2I11
Dr. 8CHOLX trained Chiropodist
Picnic exrarsmns, hiking or hone hone-Bark,
Bark, hone-Bark, hunting and (lining la part .el
life In
PANAMONTE INN,
BOCjUETC alt. at 400 ft Healthiest
climate et the Republic
Wire raemtiens.

EXCHANGE
HOUSEHOLD
SfrLS
Doable beds with
sprint; and mattress .$43.01
o Metal chests of
drawers 9J&t
Wardrobes 1S.M
Dinette Sets Cs.M
Metal Sideboards ... 15.M
Metal beds (39) with
Spring 14-54
o Cribs with new
mattresses 39.M
Center Tables 15.K
I.hileams ........... CJf
Chair IM
National Ave. No. 41
Pbone 3-4911 er 3-7341
i

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: Hand made white
linen pollera black cross stitch
with petticoat. Can be seen 8
to 1 daily at 49th street No. 9
(Avenida 3a. No. 9).
FOR SALE: Confax camera
F .2, speed 1-1250, with Weston'
exposimeter, $150.00. Movie,
camera, eight mm. five speeds,
F. 2.5, $30.00. Foto Briz, Ave.
, "B7, No. 12-38, upstairs, Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. FOR SALE: Knabe Grand
best offer by Feb. 28 ($700 min minimum).
imum). minimum). Phono Balboa 3672 be between
tween between 4:00 and 7:00.'
FOR SALE: Power trans transformers:
formers: transformers: Pri. 110 v., 25 or 60
cy. Sec. 300 v, 90 mills. 4.3, v.,
4A. S v., 2A. New In factory
cartons $4.50 ca. 2-3290.
FOR SALE: Beautiful cross
stitched pollera for adult. Mon Mon-tuno
tuno Mon-tuno for small child. Telephone
3-4779.
General
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS -DRAWER
"A." DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.

Mitten's 71 Wins Medal

In Lucky Strike Tourney

Doc Mitten's l over nar 71.
shot Friday at the Gamboa
Golf Club remained unbeaten
through the aualifvinsr rounds
of the second annual Lucky
StriKe Amateur Gou Tourna Tournament.
ment. Tournament. A look at Doc's score card
shows he was never in serious
trouble and only had to shoot
three birdies to offset four bo bogies.
gies. bogies. Doc s score weathered the 215
local amateurs who attempted
to nuallfv for the 128 positions
1 nthe eight flights and lt.was
never challenged by anyone ex
cept Jack Smith. This challenge
ended on 17 when Jacrs tee
shot was too close to the water
and it cost him extra strokes
an dwet feet to play back into
the fairway.
The scores this year were a
little hleher than expected.
however we give the high wind
the credit for this. Tn hignest
score that qualified was 97, and
only two of those made it in the
last flight. The championship
flight took, all 70's exceps two
and those were 80's.
The pairings for the first
round of the Lucky Strike Tour Tournament
nament Tournament Indicate quite a few
matches that will be of interest.
Doc Mitten plays the unpredict unpredictable
able unpredictable Perc Graham, while the Ri Riley
ley Riley brothers Pete and Jim meet.
Jim may have his hands full
beatinsr his brother. Pete plaved
his first golf In almost two
years and shot a. 43-38 for a 79
in his first outing. Another in interesting
teresting interesting match wlH be In the
first flight between Jim Des Des-Londes
Londes Des-Londes and Anlbal GaUndo.
The rest or the matcne,s are as
follows:
Championship Flight
Mitten, H. vs Graham, P.
Smith, J. vs Jacks. T. A.
Riley,, J. vs Riley. P. M.
Riggs, Cal vs Drennan, D. D.
Toland, H. J. vs McGowsn. C
S'chadwlck, M. G. s Hammond,
J. B.
Perez, A. vs Harrison, W. E.
Lewter, N. vs Ledbetter, V. E-
First Flight
Riley, G. vs Donovan. H. F.
Thompson, D. vs Compton. E.
E
Gross, W. H. vs Collett.
t iiir t Verantie. H.
Gallndo, A. vs Des Londes. J.
Kincald, J. H. vs Kosik, Gus.
Medlnger. R. E. v sConger, W
Latham. J. vs Davis. W. A.
Second Flight
Drnwn TV W TC. VS Post. H. W
Famsworth. N. C. vs Walker,
R C.
cii t M va Hitter. R. H
Hudson. J. R. vs Hogan. P. a
Mahone. M. H. v Jreri J n
Clayton, B. vs Hearne. J. W.
1 f j-
Three Top Teams
Blow Opportunities
In Hockey League
It was "lost weekend" for all
three of the National Hoekty
League's top teams, which blew
opportunities to make significant
The Detroit Bed Win?s eauH
have taken an eieht-powt lead
over the Montreal Canadiens, oot
suffered a 2-1 loss at the bands
of the fifth-place Toronto Maple
Leafs.
The Canadiens then failed to cut
into the Red Wings' first-place
margin whea they dropped a 4-3
decision to the fourth-place New
York Rangers.
And the third-olace Boston Bra Brains
ins Brains were handed a 4-3 k by the
tr at in
last-place Chicago Black Hawks.

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Fully furnish furnished
ed furnished concrete house, Santa .Cla .Clara
ra .Clara Beach, $2,800. Phone Cram Cram-Jich,
Jich, Cram-Jich, Gamboa 4-441.
SERVICES
$2.50 for local TV service calls
UNTIL 'March -15 te acquaint
you with our service. SAME
DAY service if you call be before
fore before 7 p.m. Our' work is un unconditionally
conditionally unconditionally guaranteed. Open
9 a.m. to 10 p.m. daily. Phone
2-4616, U.S. Television (ill serv
ice c.o.d.). .;.;
Lesson
Ballet, Spanish dance, guitar, la ladies
dies ladies rhythmic exercise, children's
rhythmic band. Mrs. Donaldson,
Phone Gulick 689,
Modern piano Intru 1 1 e n In
your home. Piano teacher Zei
Bennett. Telephone 3-179? Pa Panama,
nama, Panama, mornings. .
Rice, J. M. vs Spencer, T. E.
Sullivan, R. M. vs Biviiv, K. L.
Third Flight
Enge,Ike, H- S. vs Terry, J. H.
Myers, D, E. vs, McClenaghan,
R. H...
Jordan, T. vs Thompson, J. E.
Grow, W. J. vs Sewell. T. H.
Harrington,- r. J. vs Duffus,
W. A.
Bell, jr.-a vs More. F. R.
Klrkley, J. w. vs Annachorica,
J.
Crush, R. R. vs Peca, P.
Fourth Flight I
Cherry, E. M. vs Gildersleeve,
G. R. 1
Coffey, W. T. vs Schrof f A; F.
saiterio, j, vs watson j. w.
Soyster, R.'vs Williams, B. T,
Stuart, J. M. vs Montayhe, J.
Cheney, H. G. vs Lehman, H.
L.
Douglewicz.'J. t vs Esslinger;
W. H. ' '-
Carr, H. D. vs Meier, L.
Fifth Flight:
Van Gelder,-A. vs Kline. A. R.
Bush, J. E. vs Frank, M. L.
Zombory, M. vs Robertson, D.
E.
Tettenburn, H. D. ys Parker,
W. H.
Collins, R. H. vs Peavley, C. H.
Eberenz, L. vs Hope, W.
Mullarkey, J. J. vs Jones, E. C.
Hill, M. C. vs Fears, G. w.
Sixth Flight
Carlton. W. P. vs Oaks, M. A.
Lawson, E. E. vs Jamison, W.
T.
Chandler, R. W. vs Gerrity,
J F
' Clevinger, L. C. vs Des Londes,
D.
Bishop, R. J. vs Phlfer, J. H.
Johnson. S. E. vs Rogers. W. A
Youncblood. C. V. vs Heath; G.
Sullivan,, W. A. vs Walbrldge,
J E.
Seventh Flight
Munyon, W. H. vs Mack, J. T.
Wigg, W. S. vs Hardie, W. B.; ;
Davis, J. M. vs Bliss. R..W..':.
Boyett. A. C. vs Bender. M.
Coffey. R. L. vs Thomas. H. U.
Jr.
Macoubray, J. a. vs McAmis,
R. G.
Smith, M. V. vs Castaneda.'C.
Croden, E. E. vs Davies, A C.
US Indoor He! Title
Leaves Counlrv For
3rd Time In 4 Years
NEW YORK (UP) Another
sour note was struck In American
tennis today when the U. S. 'Na
tional Indoor tennis championship
went out of the country for the
third time in the last four years
Mustachioed Kurt Nielsen of
Denmark, who had been seeded
fourth, emerged as the surprise
winner ot the 1957 indoor crown
Sunday when he upset third-seed
ed Herb Ham, U.S. Davjs Cupper
from Beverly Hills, calif- 4-6. s-l.
S-4, e-4. -t
He succeeds UII Schmidt of
Sweden ss -the U.S. indoor kin".
Sven Davidson of Sweden won the
title In 1954 and only Tony Tra
bert's VS. victory la 1955 breaks
up what would be a four-year for
eien. rule.
You in was served in another up
set in the final round of doubles
whea Barry Mackay of Dayton.
Ohio, and Grant Golden of Wil-
mette. 111., beat Dick Savitt of
South Grange. NJ, and U. S.
Davis Cup Captaia .BiDy Talbert
of New York for Use title, 3-t, t-3,
S-4. S-4. "' j
Morrij Adelberg of New York
ron the National Senior tingles
title, defeating Dr. Reginald Weir
of New York.7. 10-. Plul Hanna
of New York and Berkeley Bell of
CresskiU, N.J- won the Seniors
doubles over Dr. lrinf Brlrket
and Edssr B. Ney txHa of New
IYork. e-2, f.

Home Articles

. k Correction.
FOR SALE; Mahogany din dinning
ning dinning room set,Vextension table
and six upholstered chairs,
made by Cowes. Mahogany
and. bamboo living room, chairs
. and tables, lamps and miscel miscel-lanious
lanious miscel-lanious item priced for quick
. sale. 0904 Amador" roacL Ph.
2-29K. Bal. .'
FOR SALE: Refrig. 25 Cycle
3 piece living room set, bed
and spring kitchen table, dress dress-'
' dress-' or etc. Dr. Arosemena. Bal.,
2-1295, 1524-7 Gavilan Rd. af after
ter after 5.
FOR SALE: Washing ma ma--
- ma-- chine; Westinghouse refrigera refrigerator;
tor; refrigerator; miscellaneous household
items. Call 4-551.
To Preach Al Ancon
llazarene Church
Dr. "Roy F. Smee will preach
revival services at the cnurcn
of the Nazarene in Ancon-beginning
' Thursday, and con
tinuing each evening until
March 10.- '
, Services 'start at1 7 p.m.
. Tho -.Rev. Smee .secretary
since 1948 o f the Department
of Home Missions and Evangel Evangelism
ism Evangelism in the Church of the Naza Naza-rtne,
rtne, Naza-rtne, has seen a -total of 1,185
new churches organized during
his first eight years In office.
The new churches have a total
of 34,360, members and a Sun Sunday
day Sunday school enrollment of 72,000.
Smee came to the present post
from 17 years as superintend superintendent
ent superintendent 'of the Northern California
district which .established a
record for being home-missionary-minded..
The district led
the denomination in home mis
sionary work for several years
and in 1948. had tne largest aia aia-trict
trict aia-trict increase In membership.
He served, as pastor of Naza Nazarene
rene Nazarene rhnrches at Lindsay and
Stockton, Calif., and at Calgary,
Alberta, Canada. Prior to ca cation
tion cation as district superintendent,
he was business manager ior
Northwest Nazarene uep.
Nampa, Idaho one of the ,?el)
mlnation s six liberal arts coi
leges in the. United States.

. . tt. X i
' i lMWISMSsaslSI WlaWBaWBsses
4- REV. ROY Fi MEB

Mr- Smee attended Pasadena (sUmulus for each child to improve
oi.- Pasadena. Calif.. and, in his work; i
).,legc,.,as :r,nn. TntBrt in .npilinff h taken

upgrade in the curve --gj,.-,1.-,"?:'.
tt. maintiilns offices in Kansas i learning these weeks and now the Club will hear C. J. Browne. -S5JS
. irivalrv in each class runs hieh Engineers' Week is being spons-

City, Missouri.
Four Siraioh! Vins
For Syra"Me Makes
Schayes 'Phophef
Fnnr atraisht wins W the Svra-
cuse Nats have just about estab
lished Dolph Schayes as a propnei
in the National Basketball Associ Association.
ation. Association. The Syracuse Star predicted the
Nats would beat out the New York
Knickerbockers for third playoff
spot in the Eastern Division. Aft After
er After Sunday's -109-93 triumph over
Rochester, which hiked he Nats
lead over losing New York to 2V
srames. the Knicks have just about
"had if -V
The Boston Celtics, minus ailing
Bob Cousy. still had enough scor scoring
ing scoring power to blast the Knicks,
97-85. m a game that was much
more of-a romp than the score in in-d
d in-d i e a t e s. New York's defeat
dropped tt four games down 'o
Syracuse in the lost column with
only nine games remaining. v
la other lames, rookie Irv Be-
m eras' tip-in with two seconds to
play climaxed an uphill 113-112 St.
Louis triumph, over the Philadcl- j
phis Warriors. V
Dick Carmaker dropped in 29
points to pace the Minneapolis
Lakers to a 123-113 win over tre
rearue-leadinc Fort Wayne Pis-,
Itam

English speaking maid. Across
from La Salle school. El Can Can-grejo.
grejo. Can-grejo. Sea Mr. Francis.

Solon Hopes For Early Vote
By Senate On Ike, Docfrine

WASHINGTON, Feb. 26 (UP)
aenaie iiemocratie Leader Lvndon
B. Johnson said today he hoped
the Senate would agree to limit
aeDaie on uie tasennower Doc Doctrine";
trine"; Doctrine"; and start voting this week.
nut hen. Wayne L. Morse ( D-
Ore) served notice he would not
agree to the. proposal, which would
require unanimous ,.' consent,' He
said he did not see any urgency to
the Middle East' resolution that
would rule out full debate.
Morse and other Senate Demo
crats made a new round of at attacks
tacks attacks on the President's proposal
and administration foreign policy
generally. Morse said he did not
believe the administration had a
Middle East policy "unless it is
to protect oil
Johnson, reporting on Sunday's
meeting of Senate leaders with
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles, urged the &enat to limit
the debate.
Ban Committee Meetings
He said the administration
wanted the pending resolution
passed "as soon as possible." He
indicated he might hah committee
meetings during Senate .sessions
until it is brought to a vote.
Senate leaders had hoped to
reach a final vote last week. But
action was delayed, partly be-1
cause of the Israeli troop with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal issue jn the United
Nations. 4 .,
They warned Dulles yesterday
that a U.N. vote to impose sanc sanctions
tions sanctions on Israel for refusing to re remove
move remove its troops from Egyptian ter
ritory could prolong the' debate
still further.
With this question still unre unresolved,
solved, unresolved, many senators who oppose
sanctions have delayed speeches
on Mr. Eisenhower's proposal for
protecting the Middle East, from
communism. r
Sen. Joseph C. O'Mahoney (D-
Wyo, an outspoken critic,,! ot: the,1

Contest to Choose Best Speller

On Isthmus Set
A contest to chose the best spel speller
ler speller on the Isthmus from elementa elementary
ry elementary grade school students will be
held March 29 at the Cristobal
High School auditorium, beginning
at 7 p.m
The spelling bee is being spons sponsored
ored sponsored by the Caribbean College,
Club, and m.-rks the second year
of the competition.
The boy or girl who cops the ti title
tle title of "beet speller" will be award awarded
ed awarded a medal by the club.
The real purpose the club feels
is to awaken an interest in spell spelling
ing spelling in all of the students in the ele
mentary level.
Mrs. E. H. Light, the former Gla
dys Elkins, working with the im
provements suggested by last
year's spelling bee; is compiling
the lists which will be called on
the night of the final contest. She!
has already sent to the schools litss
of words on the various grade lev-
elg 2 aumgll 6 inCiusive. These,
!WOrds have beet used, along with
thg fti m in the1
I since-January as al
(rivalry, in each class runs high.1.
. n i.. : kAMjnn;n i.

stand out from among their class-1 ing organizations, the Panama So So-mates
mates So-mates as the words become more riety of Engineers and Architects,
difficult and demanding. Finalists j the Panama -Section, American So So-will
will So-will be announced soon. But the ciety of Civil Engineers,- aad tha
interest does not die for now that Canal Zone Post Society of Amer Amer-person
person Amer-person must be helped by each ic n Military Engineers.The week
member of the class so that class is designed to acquamt the publie

may have the honor of having in
its midst the "best speller."
$uch rivalry, the Caribbean Col-
Wanted:

Bi-lingual Sales personnel experienced for -all
departments. 4 C;'
Excellent opportunities for thosk experienced in
Selling furniture and Sewing Machines.

Wanted:

V Experitticed tire nd Sewing Machint Salesmen
- for Outside Selling. Excellent opportunities. V r

APPLY

Sears

Roebuck

Tivs

I Chef with references, expert In i
American, Chinese, Criolle and
, French dishes seeks employ
mertt. Well known. Write to
Box 43?(or telephone 3-51M
Panama. u

proposal, noted in a statement
that the committee report on the
resolution said it does, ifiot cont
ain definite policy.
Playing For Time
" "If this resolution is actually not
intended to provide a Middle East

policy, why all the pressure to get get-it,
it, get-it, passed?? O'Mahoney asked.

is mis not an open confession
that 1 the administration has no
Middle East, policy and is only
playing for time ?" ; ?, f ,
": He, said the resolution contains
"only 'a vagus, and indefinite)
threat to allow the armed forces
of the United States to. be sent
into conflict on the authoriy of
the President alone, ithouf spec spec-ific
ific spec-ific reference to the Constitution.'
The resolution as revised by tha
combined Armed Services-Foreign 1
Relations Committees,, asserts hat
the United States 1s prepared to,
use armed force, if necessary,' to
resist Communist aggression in
the Middle East.
Mr. Eisenhower originally asked
for specific authority to use troops
for this purpose., He also requested -k

autnority to spend 200 million lol lol-lars
lars lol-lars on economic and, military aid i
programs hi the area; v
Sen. Herman E.1 TalmadgeD TalmadgeD-Ga),
Ga), TalmadgeD-Ga), making his f i-r s t major ',
speech in the Senate,' said he could
not 'in good conscience vote tor
his : proposition in itg present
form' ;"
Talmadee said he would back a

declaration that the nation would
defend itself against communism :

out "I win not lend my assent to a

proposal, which would have such
appalling consequences" as tha
resolution.. 'J u'':' "i ..
. He said it "amounted to an un undated
dated undated declaration of war a blank
check to be signed by Congress
and handed to the chief executive
and handed o the chief executive
to fill in the date and place- a ha
sees yit.,'''rj viiV'

For March 29
lege Club feels, is a hisaltlry:vand
invigorating incentive t award s
more careful learning and accur accurate
ate accurate spelling habits. Butv the Club,
also hopes to stimulate the com community,
munity, community, and the parents of all the
interested children not just the fin finalists,
alists, finalists, and their friends. .
Rolary, Lions Clubs;
To Have Special
Speakers This Week
Three special speakers will ; b
heard this week at meetings of tha
Rotary and Lions Clubs in Balboa,.
Panama and Colon, in. celebration
of Engineers'. Week.. : ;
At noon tomorrow the Colon Ro-
tary Club. at their regiittr meeting
st the Strangers Club, will' hear
Elmer Stevens; and the. Panama
Rotary Club, at their regular
meeting at Hotel El Panama, will
hear Col. Hugh ; M.r Arnold. On
Wednesday eeniM at the TivoU
Engineers' Week is being spons-
nr.H htf th. t hrAr lnral nPiner.
with the work accomplishments
and future of the engineering pro
So aA
Ave



Busy Next Door!
Br WILSON SCBIIUM
TERRY AND THI PIRATES
WHV.THF-t.IDOVOlHAVF
iMTHFNEvrooor rf LETS PLAY iMJ
PDCFSACF T AMY IM SLUE T i
WIW ANU fcNDS SMUHp5TWt,MABTHA. WAT Are
WHO PIP ft, 5IRTIN A irmt VACC0RPIN6 TO
If uviieiinf
IMBfLeWSLfi
' OPENED
meow
WHILB, WHEN I FEa.SETTOV 1 THE CHINESE J
CEPWMLV,
'.J vemicxviXK 1
i err shop v
i lL TAKE CAKE DIM. CMAK&C-OU
If
PIP
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Sounds Reasonable
By AL VERMEEB

TUX STORY OF MARTHA WAYNE

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YA OP0EPEP TCEBTAINLy V. I OWE YOU? WHILST I t -S
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FRECKLES ANIO HIS FR1JEND8

Vibrator

By MERRILL BLOWER

ARENT IbU WORRIEP ABOUT
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DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
' T Uarn your "iFortun" for tody from tho tttrt,' writ in tho lottort
. f tho alphabt corrnponding to th. numoralt on tho lino of tho aitro

lofical period in which you woro oorn. i ou win nna nun.
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tofsife True Life Adventures

JOHN L7QRY AX- APPEARS TO BS ONL.V

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S00 LATB THE VUTTlM KEAUZS6 THBKB kS
MOR5 TO TUB UNB THAW MEETS THE EVS.
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BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES

Yep, He'll Go

By EDGAR MARTEN

1 p

CAPTAIN EASt

New Line for Buster.

By. LESLIE TURNER

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

YOU htvt A govrn? Artn't you a Irttlei young
y for politic?"

1

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Milk Strike
Threatens
;)n NY Area

NEW YORK, Feb. 26 (UP)
Fear of violence threatened today
to force milk producers into unwil unwilling
ling unwilling aupport of a dairy farmers'
atrike that could cut the flow of
milk to 12 million consumer in
the New York metropolitan area.
Dynamiting, shooting, throats
nd incident! of violence were
reported last night and yester yesterday
day yesterday in the three-state region
yhich comprise the New York
milk-shed area.
An explosion last night rocked
the home of Clarence Stanton in
Wantage, N.J., Stanton, a member
of the United Milk Producers of
New Jersey, which ignored the
boycott started bunaay by me 3,
200-member tri-state Master Dairy
Farmers' Guild, delivered milk as
usual yesterday.'
No one wa injured by the stick
of dynamite, allegedly thrown
from a speeding automobile, which
blew up on Stanton's front lawn,
but he said he would not deliver
milk today.
In Orange County, in upstate
New York, five men were arrest
ed by state police at Slate Hill
last night for allegedly firing on
tractor-frailer carrying milk
New York City.
Police said a 30-30 rifle bul bullet
let bullet plowed into the truck as it
was traveling toward New York
en route 17. The driver, Thurs Thurston
ton Thurston Bryden, of Deposit, N.Y.,
was not injured. Trooper took
the five suspects to the police
barracks at Monroe.
Violence and incidents of milk
dumping were reported worst in
Orange County. Gov. Averell Har-
riman ordered state troopers to
reinforce the deputies of Sheriff
George Bullis at Goshen.
Bullis had telegraphed the Gov Governor
ernor Governor earlier to report the situa situation
tion situation "out of hand." He had asked
Harriman to "declare a state of
emergency."
Solon Puts Blame
On Army For Poor
Movies About War
WASHNGTON, Feb. 26 (UP)
Rep. Barrett O'Hara (D-Ill), one
of Congress' oldest soldier regis registered
tered registered a erine today about most
Hollywood war pictures. He saidl
the Pentagon must accept much
of the blame
He aid the usual war movie is
"turned out in stereotyped molds
and loaded with cliche characters
and stock situations."
O'Hara, a veteran of both the
Spanish-American War and World
War I, said such "guts and
glory" films "cannot help but
pread the impression that we
Americans look on ourselves as
a nation of supermen."
When someone does try to make
'realistic and adult" film on war,
O'Hara said in a statement, the
Pentagon refuses to cooperate. He
said officials object to "scenes
that may not be found in an Army
manual but which occur all too
often a the front."
He oraised a recent film on the
Korean War (Men In War United
Artists). He said the producer re
fused to "water down" the picture
and "paid the price of no Army
. : n.Aj..M4iAM I
cooperation in production
The nice thing about being o
"wis you cten'thovetokiss some someone
one someone who hasn't shoved for a couple
Weather Or Not
Thrt weather nprt far tha 24
bean ending t a.m. today, ii are are--
- are-- pared by tha Metearalof ical and
'Hye'rag raphic branch af tha Pana Pana-.
. Pana-. ana Canal Company:
IALBOA CnlSTOIAL
TEMPERATURE:

Hh 16 II
Law 69 71
HUMIDITY.
Mlgb 91 If
Uw 54 71
WIND:
m.i. apM W-K NE-K
BAIN racket) 0 0
WATEt TEMP.i
, rNa 1urtWi 71 10

BALBOA VlDES
WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 17

h;gh
2:19 mm.
fcS p.m.
...

LOW
1:41 a.m.
B.-0S

AN

HLet tKe people
32nd YEAR

Federal State Action On Race Violence Form
Backdrop For Protests Against Ike's Proposal

YOKNAPATAWPHA COUNTRY.
Feb. 26 (UP) Federal and state
action in racial violence cases in
the south formed a backdrop today
to protests of Southern leaders in
Washington against President El
senhower's proposed civil rights
legislation.
Federal authorities at Knoxvllle,
Tenn., sought to rearrest segrega
tionist John Kasper of contempt
charges in connection with school
integration violence last November
and December in Clinton, Tenn.
ITacndP 97 o1pao)v unrlar a 19
amonth ',son' sentence for lhe ear.
to ,jer CUnton r,otJ was dted with
John Gates, a Clinton cafe owner
who was arrested last night and
freed under $5,000 bond.
In Miami, Fred B. Hockett, of
Clinton, describing himself as
Katper's "right hand man," and
thro Miami men want on trial
in city court for trying to erect
a kerosene cross in front of a
Negro's home.
A Florida legislative hearing in
Miami was stalled meanwhile by
finding that state records of the
National Assn. for the Advance
ment of Colored People have been
shipped to New York. Investiga Investigators
tors Investigators demanded their return.
In Washington, Virginia A t t y,
Gen. J. Lindsay Almond Jr. key key-noted
noted key-noted rising southern attacks on
the Civil Rights bills, saying they
were "aimed directly and insulting
ly at the Southern states.
Lindsar told the House judicia
ry subcommittee that the legisla
tion Is a "blatant expression oi to
tal lack of faith in. .the state
judicial. . .and state government
in general.
Georgia House memnor oe oe-clded
clded oe-clded against trying to. Impeach
Little League
Boys 5, Girls 2
Seven babies were born in Coco
Solo Hospital during the week end ending
ing ending at midnight Feb. 20, according
io the regular hospital report. Dur During
ing During the same period, 69 patients
were admitted and 76 discharged.
Babies were born to the follow
ing American citizens: rar. anu
Mrs. Ruben Suarez, ot coco aon-
io, daughter; and Sgt. and Mrs.
Carlos Perez, of Coco S o 1 i t o,
daughter.
Babies were born to the fallow fallowing
ing fallowing parents of Panamanian nation nationality:
ality: nationality: Mr. and Mrs. Juan Ocampo,
of Colon, son; Mr. and Mrs. As-
auith Thelem. of Colon, son; Mr
and Mrs. Jaime Rodriguez, of Co-
i ii j if., : r
Ion. son; Mr. and Mrs. Fitz Kir-
kaldy, of Colon, son; and Mr. end
Mrs. Allen Joseph, of Rainbow Ci City,
ty, City, son.
Frederick Hall,
Former Isthmian,
Dies In Las Vegas
News of the death of Frederick
P. Hall, well-known resident of the
Cjnal Zone for more than 35 years
has been received on the Isthmus
by the Mutual Benefit Association,
of which he was a member. He
was 70 years old.
Mr. Hall's death occurred Feb.
22 in Las Vegas. Nevada.
Mr. Hall, a native of Kvona.
Miss., joined the Canal organiza organization
tion organization during the construction period
and continued in service until his
retirement in December 1947.
Most of his service was with the
District Quartermaster (now Hous Housing)
ing) Housing) Division, and for the last
several years of his employment,
he was Assistant District Quarter-'
master in Pedro Miguel.
He ws, first employed in July
iMi j inij ... a
jn biiu uiin iiii, w iaiKnru
a clerk in the Executive Offices
at Culebra. He was later employ employed
ed employed in the Mechanical Division,
and a Property and Requisition
Clerk in the Executive Depart Department
ment Department before his transfer to the
District Quartermaster Division ia
1929.

. . . er m the case of Army Maj. Irv-
Mr. Hall u survived by his wife.'jn. Perew during the 154 Army Army-Mrs.
Mrs. Army-Mrs. Elizabeth Han, of La Vegas. MeCarthT hearings. McCarthy feat
and one daughter, Mrs. Miles served notice be would challenge
eating, ef Boulder City, Nevada, ithe Zwicker premetioa.

INDEPENDENT ct

know the truth arid the

PANAMA, R P., TUESDAY. FEBRUARY 16, 1957

fix U.S. Supreme Court Justic Justices
es Justices as their state legislature re requested
quested requested last week because they
felt the attempt could not suc succeed.
ceed. succeed. One member said the Georgia
delegation will issue a statement
later explaining the decision and
commending the state legislature
for assailing the court's deci
sions concerning segregation and
other issues.
The Legislature accused Chief
Justice Earl Warren and Justices
William O. Douglas, Hugo Black,
Tom C. Clark, Stanley F. Reed
and Felix Frankfurther ot com
mitting "high crimes and misde
meanors in office."
Nike Missiles Can
Guard US Against
Affack Army Claims
WASHINGTON, Feb. 26 (UP)
The Army said today, its nuclear nuclear-armed
armed nuclear-armed Nike Hercules guided mis missile
sile missile will be able to intercept "the
most advanced types of aircraft"
that might attack the United
States.
Secretary of Defense Charles E
Wilson disclosed last week that a
tomic-tipned defense weapons now
are available for jet planes defend
ing the United States. He said that
ground-launched weapons like the
Nike Hercules would be in use
later.
The Army (aid the Nike Hercu Hercules,
les, Hercules, a new version of the Nike mis
sile now in use, "is undergoing fi final
nal final tests" and should be in the
hand of batteries defending A A-merican
merican A-merican citie "in the relatively
near future.
While the Army announcement
wa no more specific on timing
than Wilson, Defense Department
officials have told newsmen that
some Nike Hercules will be avail
able to anti-aircraft bttteries dur
ing the year starting next July 1
The Army said that the Hercules
model is more than 20 feet long
and more than two feet in diame diameter,
ter, diameter, making it bigger than the cur
rent Nike but more maneuverable
at greater altitudes.
"Us higher velocity will permit
swifter interception of the most ad
vanced type of aircraft," the Ar
my said. "It increased lethality
will make Nike Hercules one of
the most effective weapons in A A-merica's
merica's A-merica's defense arsenal."
Russel Gallaher
To Be Honored
On His Retirement
Russell L. Gallaher, supervisory
supply clerk in the Cristobal Main Maintenance
tenance Maintenance Division, who will retire
from service at the end of Feb February,
ruary, February, will be the guest of honor
at a retirement party to be given
by his friends and co-workers Sat.
urc! ay night at 7:30 o'clock at the
Elks Home in Margarita.
Those wishing to make reserva reservations
tions reservations for the steak dinner and the
party to follow may call Joseph
Watson, telephone 3-2151.
Gallaher, a native of Beardsley,
Viinn., has been employed with the
Maintenance Division, formerly
the Municipal Engineering Divi Division,
sion, Division, since 1939. He has been on
the Isthmus since 1925 and ha liv lived
ed lived most of that time en the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic side.
Zwicker, McCarthy
Coming Out
For Second Round
TOKYO. Feb. 28 (UP) U. S.
Army Brig. Gen Ralph W. Z wick
er flew home today from hi pott
amZ" 4
drun MA. jniraiuir t-n lm f
Ti-i, -.i- -t.; mmm
uwiani at tea u v visage vi vi-ou,
G-l at U. S. Army headquarters
here will appear before the Senate
Armed Services Committee in
Washington ia connectioa with a
presidential nomination elevating
him to the temporary rank of
major leneraL
Sen. McCarthy denounced Zwick-

HE DAILY NEWSPAPER

country is safe 'Abraham Lincoln.

; A thwarted attempt of Negroe
at integration of the city bus lines
Of Tallahassee, Fla., earlier this
year underwent an indirect test in
a Negro's race to unseat a white
City Commissioner today.
Voter registration hit an all all-time
time all-time high of 13,191 in a race be between
tween between Negroes and Whites to out outnumber
number outnumber each other at the polls. A
Tallahassee has not had a Negro
commission member in modern
times.
Birmingham, Ala., city officials
dropped charges against itwo Ne
groes whose arrest tor using a
white waiting room at a local
railway station resulted in a fed
eral suit attacking city segregation
laws.
Truman Collects
$40,000 For HST
Library Memorial
MIAMI, Feb. 26 (UP) Former
President Truman, tanned and full
of vigor after a two-week Florida
vacation, leaves today in his priv private
ate private railroad car for Independence.
Mo.
Mr. Truman ended hi holiday
by collecting $40,000 at a $50-a-
plate lunch here yesterday for the
Truman Memorial Library in his
home town.
The former President delivered
a non-political speech before an
overflow crowd of more than 350
persons outlining the duties of the
Presidency. It wa essentially the
same speech he gave here Satur Saturday
day Saturday night on behalf of the Library
fund. (
Mr. Truman, who will be 7$ In
May, got plenty of sunshine In hit
vacation in the Florida Keys, de despite
spite despite taking time out to make four
speeches, one a major address on
foreign policy. I
He went deep sea fishing at least
three times hut confessed that
"Bess," Mr. Truman, "caught all
the fish."
Bishop Gooden
For Increased
The spiritual growth of, the
church, the need for increased lo
cal support and increase in the
use of Spanish throughout the E-
pisconal missionary district of the
Panama Canal Zone were empha
size! by Bishop Reginald H. Goo
den, in an address delivered to
the 37 annual convocation.
The convocation wa held in the
Cathedral of St. Luke, Ancon, last
Saturday, and attended by 83
clerical and lay delegates from
missions and parishes on the At
lantic and Pacific sides of the
Isthmus, from Western Panama
and Colombia.
The
Judge's Bench
Following too closely while
driving a school bus caused
Arthur Kenneth Bynoe, 38, Pan Panamanian,
amanian, Panamanian, to b efined $10 in
Balboa Magistrate's' court to today.
day. today. He ran the bus Into a truck.
Manuel Com ex, 40. American,
was fined Hi for driving 55
mph in a 40-mile cone on Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu Road.

FDR Jr. Denies He ll Go io Bat or Drfoor 7)6
In Implausible Gqlindez-Murphy Kidnap-Murder Story

WASHINGTON, Feb. (UP) -Franklin
D. Roosevelt, Jr., a reg registered
istered registered agent for the Trujillo gov government,
ernment, government, denied rumors today that
he ha attempted to enlist Con Congressional
gressional Congressional defense of official Do Dominican
minican Dominican explanations for the dis disappearance
appearance disappearance of United States pilot
Gerald Murphy.
Roosevelt gave assurance oa
that point to Rep. Charles O. Por Porter
ter Porter (D-Ore.), who ia scheduled te
address the. House for one bear
Thursday oa the Murphy-Galindei
case. "s J "'-
Porter reached RooseveR by
long distance telephone at the lat latter
ter latter ranch at Hopewell Junction,
New York.
Porter quoted the former coa coa-gressmae
gressmae coa-gressmae a saying:
1 have Ukea e actios is the

FIT CENTS

MICHAEL T; STANLEY, Yeo Yeoman
man Yeoman Second Class, United State
Navy, who is attached to the
U. S. Naval Control of Shipping
Office at Fifteenth Naval Dis District
trict District Headquarters, Balboa, has
been notified that he is a third third-place
place third-place winner in the 195d Free Freedoms
doms Freedoms Foundation Letters Award
Program.
Stanley will receive a cash a-
ward of $100,tfor his winning
letter, which read in part:
"...this vote which I cast win
provide the insurance that. I
max continue to pray in my own
way, and say what I wish to say,
without fear of reprisal."
The annual contest, sponsor
ed bv the Freedoms Foundation
of Valley i Forge, Pennsylvania,
had as Its theme this year. My
Vote Freedom's Privilege. The
purpose of the contest is further
American democratic ideals, and
is open to all members of the
United States armed forces. (Of
ficial USN Photograph.
Emphasizes Need
Use Of Spanish
Among other things, the bishop
mentioned in his address the divi
sion of the district to form a new
district known as the Central A A-merican
merican A-merican missionary district. Divi Division
sion Division was thought necessary for
some time now because of the im
mense area coming under the ju jurisdiction
risdiction jurisdiction of Bishop Gooden.
This has resulted in the loss of
the archdeaconries of Costa Rica
and Nicaragua, with 4,490 batiz batiz-ed
ed batiz-ed persons and 2,188 communi communicants,
cants, communicants, to the new district,.-which
ha also absorbed the areas of
Guatemala, El Salvador and Hon Honduras
duras Honduras from the diocese of British
Honduras. Bishop Gooden,-however,
cited expansion of the-work in
Colombia and said good progress
was being made in Western Pana Panama.
ma. Panama.
Bishop Gerald H. Brooks, Lord
Bishop of British Honduras, also
spoke at the convocation on being
introduced by Bishop Gooden at
the outset of his address. The
Lord Bishop affirmed the relation relationship
ship relationship between hi diocese and that
of the Panama Canal Zone. :
' After presentation of r e p o r t
from the .standing committees, de departments
partments departments and officers, Dr. L. S.
Carrington was reappointed Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor of the district, the Rev. Cla Clarence
rence Clarence S. Cra swell, registrar, and'
Fred DeV. Sill, historiographer.
matter. And I will take none. You
can quote me to that effect"
Meanwhile, it. was learned inde
pendently that Roosevelt's con
tract with the Trujillo government
will not be renewed when it ex expires
pires expires Thursday.
Porter reaffirmed today his
dissatisfaction with the official
Dominica explaaatiea that Mur Murphy,
phy, Murphy, whose bedy hat sever bee
found,, was killed by a DetninJ.
con pilot, CXtavie sttaMiit,
end that D la Mesa committed
uicide later. C
"I am not, satisfied aad I In Intend
tend Intend to bring the fact te light
and to the attention of congress if
it is humanly possible," Porter
said after receiving a report oa
the esse from the honorary Domi Dominican
nican Dominican aensui in Philadelphia.

CATU

, By DOROTHY MOODY
Devote of serious vet absorbing:
and gripping, drama v should if
they can get tickets find their
way some evening this week to the
pleasant playhouse of the Theatre
Guild in Ancon.,
JJeatn ot a salesman- o-
pened there last night to a full
house, which showed its enthusi enthusiasm
asm enthusiasm by demanding several curtain
calls at the close of the play.
Arthur Millers tragedy is a
probing bat compassionate criti criticism
cism criticism of that area In which net
only the salesman, but the huck hucksters,
sters, hucksters, tha man In the gray flan flannel
nel flannel tvit, and their like are caught
and often crushed beneath the
Juggernaut of business. 1
Miller is a dynamic playwright,
and this characteristic diagnosis of
our social maladies ii a- signifi significant
cant significant contribution to thi contempo contemporary
rary contemporary American theftre, :j 4 ?
On the other hand, .here, as in
"All Mv Sons." there Is ome am
biguity in Miller's analysis. One is
not certain whether, wuiy uman
sorrows stem iront his being ; a
salesman, or from his being an in-
ate v.ahoddv character: simnany.
one is confused a to whatf really
caused the. failure of Biff, Willy's
idolized son. Was it his cynical dis
illusionment with his father, his
frustrated preference for outdoor
lifd rather than business, or was it
simolv his own worthlessness?
Thi dichotomy (or even tricho
tomy) makes the character nara
to interpret. One used to be able to
measure tragedy oy the classic
dictum that its hero must be a
man of great potentialities with
one grievous flaw which dooms
him to a fateful downfall, so that
the" audience experiences an over
whelming sense of tragic waste.
Even people who have never
heard of this theory sometimes
nurn m mix inmrv siimELimen
L Jlyt" STb
if"
In addition to these cruxes in
the theme,' this work poses other
serious problems, in cure c 1 1 o n,
staging, and acting.'
The set called for by the stage
direction and used in the Broad
way production showed J a back
yard and a house against a tower
ing skyline. The dwelling had, a
one-dimensional roof -line, imagina
ry wall-lines, and room on three
levels. (Action which occurred else
where than at the house has to be
distinguished by the aid of light
ing and superficial changes, in tur
niture.) v.)
There were many- subtle effects
of light and music which, with- oc
casional poetic speeches,-relieved
the prevailing grlmness of the
play with gleams of somber beau beauty.
ty. beauty. -...,"s-'..
With or without elaborae scenic
aids some of the players must
make Protean shifts from the pre
lent to the far-off past, and oact:
again; Willy has to carry on sep separate
arate separate simultaneous dialogues with
a dead and a living character; and
in general the cast ha to perform
dramatic tour de force. The peo people
ple people of the present walk through
doorways, and those of the past
through the imaginary walls.
All these problems have been
resolved with th. probity and intel
ligence typical of the Theatre
Guild.
The incidental music is' wisely
reduced to a few effective strains.
The ingeniously simplified set setting
ting setting and lighting contrived by H.
Russel Carter, Bob Johnson; War Warner
ner Warner Hoyle, and their assistants are
workable and effective.
It is to the credit of the produc-.
tion staff and even more to the
credit of the cast that one does
nn mil. tha alahnratinn mad
possible by the original scenery,
Fred Bcrest' direction wa ap-
parently creative and inspirational
rather than dictatorial. The .resu't'
has a vitality and originality whichl

m imUUVI) UUl UlCCUIOiill Jlllv-iuis

tion of the Broadway or movie;
version would have lacked
The two male principals gave
especially outstanding perform,
ancas. ton Worcester,, a Willy,
really "get inside the part," and
interpreted a very demanding
role. v ; 1
In only a few places did he lapse
into a shallow, rushed reading
Johd Aniaton. a Biff. Willy's
elder son, richly deserved Willy'
doting epithets of "Adonis," "a
young god, a Hercules," etc. In
fact. Aniston was physically much
better suited tot hia nart than was
the young man who created thej
role on Broadway. What is more;
important, his acting was excel
lent. Even m the highly "emotional
scene of Act ii he showed real
power, finely controlled.
My first impression of Kathy
Wilber, in the very important cha-1
The consul, attorney Robert D.
Abraham, returned from a week week-long
long week-long visit in dudad Trujillo, say say-tag:
tag: say-tag:
"I have the belief that Murphy
was, killed by De la Maxa."
Abrahams said that opinion was
based on an examination of "the
entire record of the investigation'
conducted by Dominic a a authori authorities
ties authorities into the Murphy disappear disappearance.
ance. disappearance. The attorney said he, receiv received
ed received "every cooperation" front the
Dominican government.
Porter thanked Abrahams, for
bis efforts, but said be still finds
the official Dominican explanations
jw anting" and "implausible.1
"I am sure, be said, "that be
(Abraham) baa stated hi belief.
sincere! oa the basis of the evi-i

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LEN WORCESTER la hla riarrihg role as Willie' toman In the
Theatre Guild's ''Death of a Salesman."

racter of Linda, was that .she was
miscast. Her piquancy, iauntiness.
... -
One p,cted to took old-
er.v suffer, more, worn, especially
Her light, fresh voice, though
very pleasing in itself, was unsuit unsuitable
able unsuitable here. ?
She is, however, a talented and
responsible performer, and she of
ten transcended her physical inap-
propriateness for ihe role.
She did no qule always main main-ain
ain main-ain he. illusion, pnl'y a virtuoso
like -Helen Hayes could have done
that. But in all the essential scenes
she achieved fine depth and feel feeling.'
ing.' feeling.' :.,,'' 'V ..."
I should like to tea her have
the opportunity to capitalize on
her delightful; spicy, refreshing
' personality in some characteris characterisation
ation characterisation like that ef Kate Hard Hard-cattle,
cattle, Hard-cattle, where it. would be en at-
set rather .than e-liability. f j r
, Tne" acting in ; the secondary
roles varied as to quality, bat on
the whole was very good. Charles
Walsh played the supporting role
ef Happy, the philandering second
son, very competently, giving u
the boisterous sensuality t needed.
The characterization of Charlie,
by Morton Gornick, wa surpris
ing,, for the stage directions lead
one to expect Charlie to De a large,
calm, laconic man. After the ini initial
tial initial (hock of seeing instead an er erratic,
ratic, erratic, cocky, nervous interpreta
tion. I began to like Gornick's
creation better.
Some .of his speeches were not
very coherently delivered, but in
his last scenes he was convincing
and appealing.
Don Weiss, as Bernard, Charlie's
son. was believable both in the
flashbacks, as a hero-worshiping,
anxious, tag-along schoolboy," ani
in laia r.Antmnnrarw eirpni m an
rssurTounTmsn. "i
Because Ben,'. Willie',
hrnther innoirf onlv a a memo-1

try; he is a queer mingling of un-p -y et as olaved bv ten WArrrt.V
canniness and homeliness. WhoJVu" 9iFJ&Z&

er heard of a virtual ghost com; particularly fn the Dart enacted hi
plete with hat,- suit, .cIr4bg1(2i,,
and rolled umbrella?. Mowver.'j;-

ICUIUI, nucu A v4Aw ui.v
the jungle I was seventeen. .When
I walked ouf I was 21. and' by God
I was rich." has risible sugges
tion for local audiences. Never Nevertheless
theless Nevertheless Bill Kilg&llen invested this
tricky role with dignity, and 1m-
pressiveness.
Among the minor actors,' Edith
Bruce, claying Willy'i light-o'-love.
was handsome and seductive. Her
brief scene were enhanced by
clever byplay,-and by a melodra
matic laugh, at once eerie ..and
maudlin- '
Roy Glickenhaus skillfully indi-
vidualized the unsympathetic char
acter of Howard and Loring White
played the ingratiating waiter,
Stanley, very handily.
' Twe yaong woman ef dubious
reputation were taken, rilksr
paradoxically, by fresh and In-noceat-rsekinff
girl from the Can
el Zone Junior College, Shirley
deoce as be has it. -
, "However, he admits be knew
a thing f the evidence with re respect
spect respect te the fight from leas l-
laad by Gerry Murphy as pilot
en the day former Columbia U U-rJversity
rJversity U-rJversity Professor Jotue de 6a-.
Ilndet disappeared.
"Moreover," Porter concluded,
"he (Abrahams! hat bo convinc convincing
ing convincing prof that Gerald Murphy it
dead or that De la Maxa killed
him. v
Abrahams said be advised Mur Murphy's
phy's Murphy's family -to sue the De la Ma Mate
te Mate estate.
."If the estate of De la Mate
ha any proof that- Murphy w a I
not lulled by De la Mata." he
aid, "they win have their eppor-
tunity to present it ia the proper
court."

rrii A ki

Ann Mayer and Jennie Gau.
Both were ornamental and the
former succeeded in developing
' her minor role amusingly.
Helen Hartmill wa adequate in
a brief appearance as a secretary.
Death of a Salesman," In New
York in, 1949, despite the impres-'
siyness of the production, I was
still unpersuaded that Willy Lo Lo-man
man Lo-man deserved as much sympathy
as, say, Oedipus or Macbeth.'
A friend who disagreed with me
accused me of havinu i annhhi.k
sense of "artistic distance" deriv
eJ fm the Greek theory discuss
niwvB. iais, sne said, was entire
ly unsuited to modern nrnViiom j,.
ma,-about ordinary, struggling hu humanity
manity humanity in a world full of sham, and
confusion. h .i r, .,: V-".
Alter RPftinff tfiJh aiTi (Vak!
live ; production of the Theatre
Guild I keep thinking of auch oper.
ative?tJmes as these: He'i a hui
man peine and a tarrihu thi
happening to him. So ; attention
must be paid. He's not to faU into
a grave like an, old dog;" "Nobody
dast blame this man -for' a
man, there's no rock bottom to
me. e a man way out there in
the blue, Tiding on a smile and
shoeshine." ;
. ... .. I. f '".i.iS'--v;"
I am, therefore, now more
ready to agra: with my friond.
In this commercialized world of
false dreams and blatant advar.
tising, a world, in which, as Wil Willy
ly Willy say s, there is no longer fro
spect, comradeship, and grati grati-fude,"
fude," grati-fude," and all Is "cur and dried,-
it is not fair to lodge Willy Lo.
maa by a lofty a precept formed
in less Chaotic times.
Willy may be a deplorable char-
rilJ oauj miu aiiur
e fl.VsTnTte.d" aC.
I LITTLLJ Llll
The wider windshtelds noble
Ihe drfver to see Just which ge ge-fOQ
fOQ ge-fOQ door he is hitting,, eact
1:51 -1:M 4:23 f :M -.
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1 Ujtefrfavrefffff
H-C-M
titaClSCMaSCOr-t
METaocotoat
Tea and
Deborah Kerr-Jch Kerr

mm m -ak a. akm.sk

Sympathy

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