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:
AA00010883:02155

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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4
V
MORE TOURIST. FLITES
m's
- HOMEWARD "VIA
NEWSPAPER
V4
mm
CANADIAN'
tniismr
t
Let the people kriotc the truth and the country is Maf ibraham Lincoln.
Four Days of L'ohc, or .

-y J l III

w Hi f (

eaora

- - . :;vllll, '

YO.

I 'Sif-jES .' 1 AN INDEPENDENT ?X JJS V.. OAILY

iilf ,T-

ttnd TEAM )t ,t pAWAMA, R. P.. SATURDAY, MARCH it, 1957 I yj. W ,'' ' J ,BTg CC

o.

Qarnivas; OH and Running

.', Panama begins in earnest today celebrating its first

, official Carnival tn ten years, J',
4 Throughout' the city'signs of the festive fourday
holiday began Appearing. ? V ;
Store windows sporteff 'colorfu banners and "flags,
:: rows M lights were strung;up throughout ths streets:
lining Central Avenue and. people' wers still shopping fr'an fr'an-tically
tically fr'an-tically for last minute touches, to their pollera-montuna

, costumes. s. t.

20-

Kbteli renort they are ail

i "booeft 8oua" i. Jor the entitc

s. curjiivat season' and gay. fesuve

; beni jurists nave Deen pouring
. into tn cict. aU Weeic ,:m, talte

art in Panama's ceiebration,:

Many Zomans ; mrere getting

, ,Jnto Uie swing oX tmngs toaay
hv stocklni? ud on .hlackand-

' wnite .or color tilm Jor tneir

Carnival-shooting. 'U
" Soldies, lailors and marines
who have been notHled that
ther Is "liberal leave po
r cy" were takinr advanUge of
.' time 0tt by seme Carnival
.jh.ln In the eitv.

" rpntral Avenue. whicK will be

open to two-way -traffic every
" afternoon trom 8 to I pjn. duN
In the Carnival season will be
' MnA orfav with revelers nx-;

' ious to glimpse, panamftfi fl"t

Sarade of tne5 lesuve tnouuj.
ginninr at -4 pJni t. ?.,''?
llthough .this Js not,' an or organized
ganized organized parade, groups of com com-parsas
parsas com-parsas will ride 1ip and down
" Central Avenue in trucks and

thi official carnival activjUM
" tonht will be Ignited jtl f -t
- clock with ft fireworks isp'y
followed bv ? tbt coronation
ceremony of the, lovelyyeunr

D:r.:::d Hcnwgian
, ; !v h i"1
- Bec'suse.the Norwetfsn owner of
a oil and ore carrier didn i .want to
nv S25.000 to have the Balboa dry-

dock opened fa:?W--2&Z
sltip, e Bomi HiUs. left yestetd.y
-for Mobile, AJabana with a Wi

J,IVV.- .J k. i

TbS- Soo'iCi long xarnct wm ji uiii.tii i.o jimii

Queen Rosalia I at the Nation

ai Stadium.

That, will also signal the be beginning
ginning beginning of gay dancing at Pan

ama's many, nubile toldos.

. iThe coronation program will
feature1 a ballet and Spanish
dances by .students of the insti institute
tute institute pi fine Arts, under the di

rection oi Mrs, Blanca Korsi de

Rippll; ; a performance- by, visit

in rock and roil sinner Frankie

IXymon and the Teenagers., and

a special presentation oi carni

val croups of San Bias Indians.

,i Tickets for the coronation may

oe purcnasea. t tne Baiooa
YMCA and the JWB-USO -and

Are also avallnable at the Sta

oium. where the doors will onen

at 6 p.m. Although there are no
reserved seats; the central sec
tfon of the grandstand has been

set aside for tl seats and chairs

on the stadium grounds will be

, General admission to other

sctions is 25 cents. .s.'v; x

Followins the coronation.: the i

17-year-old "Queen of the Peo-I

pie' .will be escorted with pomp

ana ceremony to Hotel jw pana

mf w here :. she will reign

tnrpugnout tne jour-oay carnl'
val. '''::;t:!V'.I:K;v,l,:,.;..:''!v,.;. -...

Last year's Queen, Lizzie Sua-

zo win be on hand, with her
court, to turn over the golden

y or tne hoteL ;
Tonight is the night of beaU

tliul coronation dresses while

tomorrow night, the traditional

"foliera Ball' will .ba hlsrhlltrht-

ed by montuna juni poneraclSU

Thre. onhestir.$ niH provide
nsuoic lor dancing at Jl Pana

ma tonignt, tney inciuoa Clar Clarence
ence Clarence Marty's, Lubho Azcarraga

una me queen's Murga Band.
In the citv todav. ihoin wr

open foe business after, a one

I day lay-off yesterday,

, xiic iiiuuii irurtmciiL an

nounced that only open cars

Guided Missile
Loses Its Way;
Blasts In Fla.

I WASHINGTON.' March 2 rriP

Aa unidentified cuided missile!

uiBu ai rinc ait rorce tsase,
Fla., yesterday went out. of con control
trol control and possibly exploded in a
great red flash over the playland
state's sandy shore. :

' A Pentagotf spokesman disclos-

Health Bureau Wins Again;
Earns 1956 Safety trophy

The winning of tlfe Governor -President
Annual Safety Trophy for
the third time in four years is an

outstanding achievement in t h e

practice of safety, Gov. w. E. Pot-

ter told employes of the Health Bu Bureau
reau Bureau yesterday afternoon during a

ceremony in which he personally
presented the 1958 safety trophy to
Col. Charles 0. Bruce, health di

rector. v 1
The presentation took place at

2:30 o'clock on the front steps of

the Administration uuiiding at uai uai-hna
hna uai-hna HeiehU in the fiBesence of the

ed shortly before midniriit that Canal oreanization-vbureau and de-

the accident had happened at the partment heads Safety Branch re

uussuB. iesi center. e rerusea to presemauves irom xne various u-

route to Peru from .Chile to load

ore when tne eracaea piave-w"
- discovered portside near the No. 3
'wing tank. : v'i,1';:'l'.(:':''';,'
? Wilford and) McKay, local agent
' for the ship said today that no
i -one aboard knew how the plate was
damaged or when. He estimated it
' -would cost about $50,000 to effect
"'repairs. '!".';;.', -e ;''"'';"-- ; 'v
Since the only other drydock on
the Pacific coat besides the onj

' at Balboa, to accomoaaie a snip vi
: h.t kir im at iMobile, 'Alabama

the vessel proceeded .to that ; port
where repairs will be made, j
.Owners of the carrier, which can
?4 nno Ion ff tons, are a Nor-

!. wegian firm, Freighting, Inc. They
- notified the agent 'that the ship

' should proceed to Alabama instead
of trying to have ttie cracked plate

-repaired in Baiooa.

: Koisy Rally Sfagcd
Over ; (inlroYcrsial;;
: fcn2poIi$ Bill ijl
' TNDLWfAPOLli-'March Xi-i
- 4UP) Thousands of union
" members staged a noisy demon
v atration in the Indiana State State-bouse
bouse State-bouse today against a controver controversial
sial controversial night to work" bill a day
after the legislature, passed it
and sent it to Gov. Harold W-
Handley. :.,-.- ;t
While Senate and House con con-.
. con-. vened a floor above the gover
' tiors office, about 9,000 persons
.crowded the corridors on all

three floors of the Capitol, wav-
lng signs and chantinc to the

accompaniment of a brass band
v Handler admitted nine mrr-

lers of the Indiana State Feder
V; ation.of Laborton echelon ff
" officers and the TJnlted ; Mine

Workers Tnlon Jor a conference.

Horde Of Tourists;
Arrives Tomorrow 4
Aboa rd. S ta tenda n

About US tourists are- da.4o

amre la Cristobal tomorrow a
. board the new nds ship Stat
i endass. I j i f

Local agents Hr the vessel.

Faeinc Steam aTigatioa Com-
paay, said today that about 300 of

ue patten gers Tvre scheduled to
, come to the PaciOe tide ter a day
. of sightseeing. The ship is expect expected
ed expected to leave t after mtdnlght to-
BIOTTOW. T .. .
Meanwhile, H was learned that
the lie 4e France, which was
flated to arrive her Tuesday.
Ms been delared m MarUnaoe
due te an accidrst to its propeller.-
. - --

release details beyond saving that

no -one was uyurea. :'vr
However a mvsteriAua a!!

plosioo was reported barber yes-

teraay ; near new- Smyrna Beach,

fla. about 40 miles north of

Patrick 'Air Force Base,:
All top-secret teat miaiilet are
. rigged, to explode if they break
from cenirel, None carry, war
heads. .,

The accident was the latest in

a recent series involving guided

miBsiies mai, nave oronen from

control or misfired.1 Coneresa has

ordered a preliminary investiga

tion. , ,
: .' A Matador guided missile went
out of control less than two weeks
ago at Alamogordo, N.M., and
presumably crashed in the Rocky

Mountains.

A Snark ,-i-an atomic missile
with intercontinental range-, broke
from control ,at Patrick last De

cern Der and presum ably crashed

innne urazuian jungles

i : The .total number of accidents

reported total about a half' dozen

CIi2in l....jti Liuis
Low 'terror Ga$ -Station
Building ;

in the parade toda. thereby

banning closed sedans for the
.first, tfcne In years.'; A'n-?-
IThe official carnhraT parade
route Is from Bast 46th Street to
Via Espafia and the length of
Central Avenue, turning; into
Sixth Street between the post
Ciffice and the City Hall oppos opposite
ite opposite cathedral Plaza), a left turn
into A Avenue past the Union

Club and back Into Central Ave

Lnue to. return to the starting

point. ; ':y
, No chlvas or buses will be al

lowed on Central Avenue be between
tween between 3 and 8 p.m. till Wednes

day, and no parking will be per

initted on the avenue during

tnose nours.
To add momentum to Pana
ma's Carnival, this year, tho
government issued invitations
to a group of notables to at'
tend the festivities. '-
Already on the Isthmus were
Patrice Munsel, Metropolitan
ODera star. .Mitch .Miller: chief

of Columbia Records' Popular

Music Division: Mr. and Mrs.

Arthur Murray, famous 'dancing

instructors, Kooeri scnuier, TV
director and Arthur Van Horn,
radio and TV commentator.

Soldier Injured

In Accident Shows ;

Some ImproYementj

A slight improvement la the con J

diuon of a soldier, Sp. Hlpolito Rios
Crus who- was seriously injured in

an automobile accident, wss reH '.(

Dorted todav. at Gorcss Hosnital. L Bouvar Highway.' at the north

He is still on the seriously ill list end of the Motor Transportation

however, v i Division in Cristobal,-will be ro-4

-The soldier, who is with the 551st stricted to. two-lane traffic from

' A low bid ef $19,922 was entered

by Chain Singh aod Co. for the
constructiosrr of a gasoline station
in Paraiso.V
4 Other contractors' making offers

on the work ranging from $21,300

to sz3,sw, were E. jO. Hauke Con Construction
struction Construction Ce., Dillon and Hickman,
ani Isthmian Constructors.. Inc.

Bids were opened Friday morning
in the Administration Building at
Balboa Heights.' ; ,: t

The new station, which will be

an adjoining unit to the modern Pa

ra iso civic center, will be located

adjacent to tne parking lot behind
the Paraiso Commissary.
;,The design' feature of the new
station is the 50-foot, long wedg
shaped concrete roof approximate approximately
ly approximately 23 feet wide at the rear end and

33 feet at the front. Supported on
six columns and sloping from front
to rear and from, the sides to cen center,
ter, center, the roof is so designed that wa

ter run-off at the sides and front

will be avoided. s i

' The front of the new station will

be an open sales area with three-

pumt, islands serving two lines of

cars. Adjacent to the Station will
be. a lubrication rack, and- facilities

for air and water.,
When the station Is i completed

within approximately four months,

it wiu replace the present Com

missary gasoline service station at

rearo aiiguei, .. ; t, j

nits and employes of the Health Bu-

reau.
, Potter pointed out In particul particular
ar particular the low accident frequency
rate of only 1.44 maintained dur during
ing during 195 by the Health Bureau
which he said it remarkable when
compared to a rate of 11.1 for all
' government hospitals In the U
nited States.

"Not only are the hospital em-

bloves and staffs to be commend

ed." he said, "but also other units

of the Bureau ensaeed in activities

considered high accident potential,"

He mentioned in particular sani-

in small groups in swamps, jun-

Ike's Middle East

Doctrine Faces
Crucial Scn:I:Vote

WASHINGTON,' March; 1 (UP)

-I'rp idt-nt Einhowrr s, ft.'ndie
Faa rloptrine facri a cruciiil c"r.

ate. vnte todav On S proposal to

strlo the resolution of its' $200 mil

lion, aid provisions,

The- vrooosal to knock out the

aid orovision'. received power f u 1

.

bipartisan support rrom a numoer
of southern Democrats and econo

my-minded Republicans. i ;
Administration forces predicted

theproposal would be bea tea
down but that the vote would be

close .'

Thr proposed amendment in introduced
troduced introduced by Sen. Richard B. Rus

sell (D-GA.) would cut down .the
doctrine resolution to a simple
declaration that the United States
is, prepared to use armed forces
if necessary to. thwart over Com Communist
munist Communist aeression in tho Middle

East.

' Senate Democratic leader Lyn

don B. Johnson (Tex) called .an

unusual Sturday session as part

of his olan for whipping the entire

(resolution through senate by next

Tuesday.

gles and rivers and ships; and

members of the .veterinary service
handling many tick, frightened
and sometimes vicious animals, ca capable
pable capable of inflicting injuries.
The Governor also took the 'Op 'Opportunity
portunity 'Opportunity to congratulate the Safe-:
ty Branch for the over-all job it
is doing and tq commend everyone
of the individual bureaus, every

one. of which has shown an im improvement
provement improvement during the past calen

dar year.
The trophy for calendar year 1956
was awarded to the Health Bureau

reau and its employes for achiev-4

ing an improvement oi w per cent

w ineir aisaDiing injury irequency
rate, rover their own previous cal calendar
endar calendar three year averace.

A close second in the competition

for the 1956 trophy was the Supply

and Employe Service Bureau which
achieved an 88 per cent improve improvement.
ment. improvement. This bureau won the Trophy
in 1954. ,v, .:,::.'..
Figures oh safety improvement
n ... 1 1

iur iue past year were, mgn tor sii

Dureaus. The improvement per
centage records for other units ov

er their own previous three-year

average were aa follows: Transpor Transportation
tation Transportation and Terminals. 74 per cent:

Marine, 69 per cent: Civil Afatrs,

68 per cent; and Engineering and

construction, 32, per cent.

The Company-Government show

ed an overall 70 per cent improve.

ment. over the previous three-year

average in its accident frequency

rate, dropping from a 10.74 aver average
age average to 3.22 during 1956.

Cuba Suspends

,...! w J I 1. 1' '. V

' HAVANA', March 1 ("if P)-The
Cuban cabinet decided early today!
to suspend constitutional guaran

tees another 45 days. President

THE PULSE
OF PANAMA

THE PULSE OF Pan a m a

quickened slightly today but not

in the usual .manner as the of

ficial Carnival of progress got

underway, ;.'":,y 1 ..fc:.-

Aside from a crime story or

two, local newspapers concern

ed themselves mainly witn sto

ries about the carnival festivi festivities
ties festivities scheduled for tonight, and
the succeedinsr three days of

tribute to Momus, tne God 01
Mirth.

Yesterday the confiscation of
large Quantities Of water-down
liouor bv Colon Internal Reve

nue insoectors was renorted by
the tabloid dailv La Hora.

The watered liquor was seized
during tests made by inspectors
in several colon bars, including

a c'ub run by San. Bias Indians,
and has been turned over to
the Official chemist for a re re-port.
port. re-port.
Fines for this infraction run

from $5 to $500.

CAO Employe Who

Withheld Data

Fired From Job;

, I
j
',
It'
. V
,
JIM. :

Said

US .$. Guarantees

For Gaza,

In

V .TEL AVI Y, Israel, March 2 tUPK Prerriier Daa
en-Gurion called his cabinet into emergency -Sabbatli
session today. r ;
4 There were reports the government might re-con-sidersrael's
pledge for a "prompt and fuH'; .withdrawal
from the Gaza strip unless guarantees were given.
A Jerusalem radio broadcast this afternoorj ternT ternT-ed
ed ternT-ed "inadequate" the declaration made in the United Na
tipns last night by U.S. delegate Henry Cabot Lodge.'-
Lodge told the U.N. General Assembly that he did
not consider Israeli foreign minister Golda Meir's pro promise
mise promise of an Israeli withdrawal from tht Aqaba and Gaza
regions as "conditional." j

adequate'
-o S:

WASHINGTON,. Mareh 2 (UP)-

Roberl 'L.; Long, 40, former

a a nAn JI...tA asT iiH1tri

an.uuu-a-ycar wnw .. : jTSIf" Tl Aviv and other mainr rltiiis

trs (k. 4 A nam VOl A fiti1T.TB I ITT1PP- w

V .0n.nHi protesting the Withdrawal plans

..nn for eoneealina- tn.' ana oemanaing swong guaran

forrtation about a previous, Job. J nJ.SC.U"2:

Leftist partv leaders accused

Ben-Gurion of selling Gaza
and Aquaba for !'a mess of.pbt-

i-r?..r:M".Tla V ." S3 ersl Accounting Office seven yeais over the two Ett70t'n areas

' .5, fur,,l"1."f. lv sao as a $3.000 k-year clerk.. when Israeli trooos pull out.

to ratify the decision.

It was not immediately known
whether the decision would reim reim-pose
pose reim-pose press censorship, lifted last
Tuesday 'for the first time since
the government suspended con

stitutions! guarantees Jan.. 15.

Grace CooIidgeV
Condition Worsens
NOISCTHAmPTON. Mass.. Mirch

12 (UP) The condition of Mr?

former DU'' srBCU niinoniy political cage's announcement iiad not
.l.rtiti Parties staged demonstrations in followed the aereement reached

in the TJ.S.-Isf aeli talks. x
. A Jerusalem radio broadcast
said Israel had asked for fur further
ther further clarifications . 'regarding;
control of tho disputed oa'sa
Th broadcast said also that
"Israel's readine t wttht,'"w"
ifrom r i'iian y r.,torv I
: depend on defi..::e ol!. ns
agreed to- regarding "in.io
cent' passage through the AH'i 1
batulf.
Informed sources said the Is
raeli pullout still' depended on
the receipt of an expected letter
from President. Eisenhower and
a clarification of "discrepan "discrepancies"
cies" "discrepancies" in statemnts by Dulles and
Lodge.

The defendant, who lives witn

hit wife and. two children in Ar

llnntn. V. mimm nlirl aa ikro

k.i m. .. i".-... . .... -r

,Ma iUafe-'edw months1 ;, MJ Gerw Moshe Dayan, tH

-i. v. i,nn...i4 in hU ra'i.-ehff,-of Maff. hdr an-

PDlitaUoff for the government job1 notineed earlief "he would ineet

that he woiked from 18J3 w 183iiw, vcu. n.., u,"

for

vilie

the Sugars Creek Dairy of, DaiM row to. make preliminary var-
e i rfl -'U ftf'-'"mv J-' i, iv ; rangements .lor Israel's witn-

CnvrnmAt ttrnaaeutora aaid he'driwal ) from Sharm ei sneikn

was discharged by the dairy after, in the .Aaaba gtilf area' v
l tma .k-.- im. nn4i mimm Mt.l BlirTIl An. head Of. tn UN.

covered. He went to work for Get Emergency Force that. will take

The meeting will h at Lddah

airport, near Tel lv, at

2 p.m.

snndnv: Dsvan said-.

Csbinet members hurried to

the homf of pen Ourion for the
meeting this afternoon.
U anneared the cabinet

The guarantees include freedom Grace Goodhue Coolidee, widdwi'I micht refuse to ratify the a-

of speech, assembly and press. I President Calvin Coolidee. "det areementa' reached by Mrs,

Tho Batista government suspeni riprated today," a hospital official Meir and Israeli 'envoy Abba

ed the guarantees and

censorship originally on grounds

mat special powers were reauir

ed to fight an outbreak of politics J

terrorism. y ;
. The cabinet's new decision came

only a few hours after army

neaaquaners announced that

impotejl announced, S I S. Eban .ln Washington talks

The. officjal, William Lee, ad- that preceded last night's Is Is-mlnistrator
mlnistrator Is-mlnistrator of Cooiey Dickinson raelt withdrawal pledge.
Hospital, .said," Mrs, Coolidee is Mrs. Meir .told the, U.N. the

"not yet in critical condition, I pledge was based on "assump-

Mrs. Coolidee 78, entered th tions". of VS.' support for i a
hospital last Monday. ' guarantee of freedom of nav!s;a-

ner conaiuon was aescnoeo as, tlon In the Aaaba aulf and U.N.

administration of the Gara strip

fit

a

campaign in the Sierra Maestra1 pnmaruy cardiac and renal (kid
mountains of Eastern Cuba had n7) failure.'

The Senate just about concluded: virtually wined out tha foreaa t

J.I IL. T.,...1'. nmuld ,l. ':. ... ...I

ueuaic vu uw, wmw i"""' uie revolutionary juiy zotn

y

Hghwdy

Bolivar

To Have Two-Way

Traffic For Week,

vesterdav.

. Russell's proposal would elimi'

nate administration authority t o

spending at it sees fit $200 mil

lion previously appropriated.
The administration has" waged

an all-out battle against the a a-mendment,
mendment, a-mendment, contending it would

cripple tho doctrine.
! i 1 ; ",
Bid To: Discharge
Barge Attach men t
Shelved By Court

A motion to discharee and set

aside the attachment of two for-i

met Army barges was shelved ia

U.S. District Court this week.
The firm of Marx A Sons,' tne,
of New Orleans, represented by
Mars Fuerst 'has attached the
barge in an admiralty suit seek seeking
ing seeking $45,000 for breach of contract.'
Hearing on another motion, has

been set for Msr. 12. This second

movement head by Fidel Castro.

The army report said there now

were no more than 20 rebels hold,
ing out in the mountains.

''The zone of operations has now

practically returned to normal
and v military operations .' are
expected to end in a short while"
the report said.

: Eqgina Him On
LOS ANGELES, March 2
(UP.) Elizabeth Bonazza told a
divorce court yesterday that she
knew her marriage was cracking
up when she found out that her
husband; Ralph, had carried IS
dozen eggs in a garbage "pail to
the home of "another woman." i

durine- a transitional oertod

, Some sources believed the
scheduled meeting be t wen
Burns and Dayan ml?ht oe
cancelled as a result of today's
government meetinar.
Sources hef said N appear appeared
ed appeared Ben-Gurion was "not satis satisfied"
fied" satisfied" that U.S. Secretvr of
State John Foster Dalles
"meant business."

- At any. rate, they said, he felt

Nixons Score Big Hit With Sultan, Morocco People;
Veep Smooths Vay Toward Continuation Of Air Bases

RABAT, Morocco, March t
(UP) U.S. officials expressed
delight today at the obviouj hit

scored by Vice President Rich Richard
ard Richard M. Nixon and his wife, Pat,
on Sultan Mohammed V and the
Moroccan people.

$100

Engineer Company at Ft, Kobbe March 5 through March 12, accord- motion is to quash service of i1' '' A fine of $100 was imposed on

was ariviB to Tocumen Ainxnt mg to an announcement at Balboa summons on Autos Eisenmana. a soldier. Ed s James W How

Sunday to welcome his wife who Heights. This section of the high-(S.A. The issue is whether the auto! ard, who yesterday was convict convict-wat
wat convict-wat arriving from Puerto Rico. : jvay is normally three lartea. concern is doing business in the ed of drunken driving.
( It. was learned today that-hisl The traffic restriction ia being, Canal Zone. s t Howard, who is stationed at

wuc ai- wuv tll,ut( uil pen WIUB Ui VUlillCV LIWU Willi UIC UJ-I 1U, vaiCK II c W VAia J OI IHC. J" W UKTIB, CUIIllUlVbCU UIV Wl-
it the hospital since learning of the stallalion of an inch tanitary U.S, Marshal and are held in the'fense at 19:90 o.m. Thursday. He

accident, reportedly suffering from' sewer, part of the Atlantic side Folks River area on the Atlantic' was tound truilty in the Cristo-

saocav-. sewage disposal system. isiae 'bal Maatttf ate Court.

PlpfomaU said the welcome
the NlxohV received yesterday
was the; meet enthusiastic ever

accorded visiting foreiguers py

this newly-independent nation.
The Nixons .leave today for
Ghana.

T

Tempo Of Canal's' Pover- Conversion Pr6ed pepped Up

The tempo of the Canal's power ta hat 'completed conversion of Mount' Hope substation Is in fuH toese were on the New York docks

wnen snipping iwppco. ju awn aa

ed he was anxious to get nego negotiations
tiations negotiations 'rolling toward a U.S.

Moroccan agreement No details
of tho talk were disclosed but

the fact that the Sultan gave
such views to Nixon was seen as
highly favorable.
; The Vice President will re relay
lay relay the Saltan's message to
President Eisenhower when he
rttoma to Washington at the
end of his 21-day rood wl trip
through eight African coun countries.
tries. countries. .- ''

1. Negotiations on the bnses,
Iwhlrh ranra.tnt a -rwnlti. milling

Nixon scored a personal, dollstr U.S. investment current

ly are. boeged down in a three three-way
way three-way snarl between Washington.
Paris and Rabat The oriemal
leases were negotiated with

Paris and Rabat. The original
leases were negotiated wHh

Paris before Morocco woo its In

dependence a year ago today.

UA. officials said Nixon won
a diplomatic victory by getting
agreement from the ultan to
smooth negotiations for con continuation
tinuation continuation of the Catted gtatea
long-term teases for five ale
bases la Morocco. -' t v

' Mrs

triumph by becoming the first
American woman ever to have
an audience with a Moroccan

Sultan.

conversion project haa been speed")

ed up appreciably within the pat

few weeks, col. B. Jenmngt.

project engineer, said late Lart

montsL according to the Panama

Canal Review.

the Margarita Service Center, the

Tarpon Club, the Toro Point Light

house, Miadi Dairy, and .the quart quarters
ers quarters in tho Dairy, area.

Work is continuing ia the Indus-

trial Drvuioa area which is alao

beine chaneed from 220 to 440 voltal

T- tk. ltlfi- iw mitm ci. u;.t v I

, ... 'ut nwuMv iii. i nui wk auu vp.w oviv roitpiiiii I
Rainbow City had.beed converted Preliminary work is underway

at oi reo. zu ana me contractor.! in tne commissary Division at

aacnar nprcu m ocgin ue oorr.-. moudi nope.

esuc convertwo in uatun in Harcn-

All euartmui Martarita hav

beo mint 6 -cycle equipment fo

aereral weekt.

operation and Agua Qara better

uaa half completed. I

Ia the Central Area, which com comprises
prises comprises Gam boa Summit, and Pa.

raiao- work has begun on the Sum-!

ran tubs tattoo.
The area contractor. L. X. em

enough -of these reach the Canal
Zone, the domestic cooverskm will
star. ' i j
; Specificationt are,being complet completed
ed completed for the Pacifle ares' evnvertioa.

This proJectSrhich will be one of

' Nixon' talk with the SulUn
removed a cloud that had been
hanging over the future of the

U.8. air bases. Informed sources

'said.

They said the Sultan Indies t-

mer. exnens tc been convi a ba the larf est in the conversion pro

of some of the motors in the L.od-igrsm will probaftly be ready toj

Thatcher Ferry
Service Resumed

Russia's Foreign
Aid Totals Over

$200 Million Yearly::

WASHINGTON. March ; i2 (Ur4

Russia has her. own foreign .iid
program which totals, from -200 to
400 million dollars a year, a Stato

Department official said today.

Thomas B.. Larson,' deputy ehief
of research on Russia 'and East
Europe, told a House Foreign
Affairs subcommittee the pcav
jjram was started in 1952 but thai

ii is sun too cany 10 juagem
success. It provides loans; "oot
grants He said the Russians hay
commftled themselves to a ta4al
of IVi billion dollars. ."w. i
. tw :
The United States spends sbeut
four billion dollars yearly In for foreign
eign foreign aid grants as well as loans...

About half is miutarv. ;

Larson said most of Russia s
aid is economic, although it has
included arms for Egypt Besides
Egypt, he listed Indiat Afghan Afghanistan,
istan, Afghanistan, and Yugoslavia a amonf
the recipients. , j j
Largest Shipment;
Of Iron Ore Makes
PanCanal Transit:?.
The Isrgest.shipment of iron or
ever to transit the Panama Canal
wat carried from the Pacific to At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic last month aboard the SS Or -Monarch
the Panama Canal JU7
view reports.
The shipment, 37,684 tons, was
1,230 tons more than the same shits
had carried on her only previous
trip through the Canal.
The Ore Monarch made her rec-

ordbreaking transit Feb. 18. She

wss en route from San Juan, reru,
to Philadelphia. Pa.

She is owned by Universe Tank Tank-thipt
thipt Tank-thipt Inc., for whom Payne and
Wardlaw are local agents..

Water, Vater Evierywhere, y
And Plenty Else to Drink

" Since last month's report, Schthe fourth started., 4

Kerular servico of the Thatched.' The Canal Eono is oblo to supply Fsnaana with water

ging Division and Penite n 1 1 a 1 y! ad vertite for bids some time this1 Ferry was Tosumed st o'clod definitely, Jov. W. E. Potter stated last oight at a dinner held
soon. months this morning.. .. k at the TiTall Got Uma by lana and Tanama engineers.
t The Pacific ares covers that tee-r Tbe ferrr had beea closed frj Bo declared that tho Canal can increase the -capacity of-

Three generators bave.been 'pvt'"Tte east coast shipping s strike hod of the Canal Zone south of Pe- t p.m t ( a.m.. Monday throutX i's water systen by roar million gallons a day at a "minor
on 'be line" at the Gatun h yd roe- hat delayed the arrival of some ef iro Miguel and includes Los Riot Friday, since sanuary h!'l expewditor" which weald cost. Panama thing.

t ie stsuoa and tnsuiisuoa or tn refncerauoi units neede for and the townsitcs ai tne racmc ena.ierty slip suing was oeiag repair 1 th omy snug mat ss necessary, no aaaaa, a was uBianna

I the domestic coavarsiosw Some of of tbe Canal

.ferry slip aihng was being repair I The only thing that ie necessary, he add
'ed and repiscel -, 1 of th sUstribaUea SfSteaa witnln tho city.

it

h
V
;i!
1

v ft



;.:H-, s.'.:.

fAGiirwo
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
. J ; iATTRDAT, MARCH 1957

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

IM -JVSLMHte ST TUB PANAMA AMRRICAN nm'HA

reifttoao V niuon mvnmiui in u
MARMODlO AHIAS. (OITOIt
. H rmCT P. O. OS 134. PANAMA. !.-.
Tnimmi 1-074O 9 linm ,'
ACDMM. MNAMIWCAN. PANAMA
Omet. 18.170 CtNTAAL AVBNUt BKTWIf N 1fM AND 1TM TWtiT
lAVRUCN RcmiUNTATIVUh JOSHUA POWERS. INC.
, 948 MA0IOON.AV. NIW YORK. (171 N. Y.
LOCAL "All
MTM. IM .70 a. 80

PH IK OMTMS. iH APVANCI -S0
PO !. vaAM. IN APVANCS tO.BO S4.QO

Labor News
And
Comment

TS B V0UP. FORUM THI MADMS OWN COIUMM
Tke Mail Is is an spa" "" far Mad!.' ef Tk-e Panama American.
Ijritara ere rerd gratefully and ara handled in a wholly canfidantial

If yon contribute a lttr don't be impatiant if it oasn't appaar tha
ast day. letter ara publiahad in tha ardar rctvd.
Plana try fa kaap tha lattara limitad to ana sag length.
Idontity af lattar writers ia hold in strictest confidanc.
Thia nawtpipor assumes na raiponiibiliry for statements ar opinions

aaprtnad in lattara tram raadara.
THE MAIL BOX

GIVING AND RECEIVING

fir:

! The nerve of Dofia Ceci, asking the United State to help
.:.." ttu J-hnia.i ond financial assistance. How much

j-.. u- Bmtimm in crnvprnmjEnt. exnect to Bet

frv.. roria fvm Amoricans close the commissaries so tnar

Panamanian merchants can get more money by gouging cus customers
tomers customers with their high prices.
They're collecting Income tax from local-rate Canal em employes
ployes employes who don't even get a red cent from the Panamanian
treasury.
They're getting $1,600,000 more annual rental from the ca canal
nal canal under the new treaty. What In the hell are they doing
with all that money? ; ,.
i Aren't they ashamed of themselves, asking the U.S. for fin financial
ancial financial and technical assistance, "where required?"? This coun counts
ts counts la aset.tino' worse everv dav. No work, no nothing. Why?

Because thev keen bothering the Americans about "We want

this and "We want that" and "By the way, we want this other
tiling also."
t why don't they get off whatever they're sitting on and
rrk .a.nd atmarele for what they need, as the Americans did?

That great nation, when young and weak, did not rely on any
ether nation for help. It did not sit and cry.
Panama, has been eettlnc heln from the US since the Canal

nrolect atarted. I'm a Panamanian, and I regret to have to

write-that too many of my influential countrymen are mean,

covetous and opportunistic. They are like the dog who had a
bone in his-mouth when crossing a bridge across a stream (or

maybe a Canal). He saw his own reflection in the water,

Thinking it to be another dog with another bone, he dropped

his own to go after this other dog's bone. He nnaiiy got noth
tug for his greed.
, Keep your bone, and don't be the slippery one.

No Soy. Resbaloso

fiir:-

C. Z. SOVEREIGNTY

. ,, In the past several months there has been considerable
comment by coiumni&ts wno write lor the less weli-jcnown pe periodicals
riodicals periodicals in wnlcn they unanimously allege tnat Panama has

sovereignly over tne canal zone.
To set them as well as others who are ignorant Of tha exist existing
ing existing treaty provisions straight, I ouote the iollowing from Arti Articles
cles Articles II and III of the Treaty of Nov. 18, 1803. whicn provisions

sure suu in xuu zorce and enect:

' Article- II: "The Republic of Panama grants to the United

States in, perpetuity (forever, according to Webster.) the use,

occupation ana control or a zone oi land and land under wat.

tor the construction, maintenance, operation, sanitation and
protection of said Canal of the'width of ten miles extending to
v. vjiistanc l'fiva miles on- each sida of the center Una oi-Hlie

lohtfof the .canal to.be constructed; the said rone eglnning

, u4 imw vwmweku oi uun juAiwt uw uvui tavaa iuw warn
mark and extending to and across the Isthmus of Panama Into
t thjk Pacific Ocean to a distance of three marine miles from

mean low water mark with the proviso that the cities of Pana

ma and Colon and the harbors adjacent to said cities, which
are included within the boundaries of the zone above described,
snail not be included within this Brant."

Article III; "The Republic of Panama grant to the United

states an the rights, power and authority within the zone men mentioned
tioned mentioned and described In Article II of this agreement and with within
in within the limits of all auxiliary lands and waters mentioned and

descriDed in Article II which the United States would posses

ltd exercise if it were the sovereign of the territory within
which said lands and waters are located to the entire exclusion

oione exercise by the Republic of Panama of any such sover
elfn rights, power or authority."

-The phrase "if it were the sovereign" is not susceptible of

any wner interpretation man tnat or an admission on the part
of; the United States that It does not have title in fee simple to
the area described in Article II.
; Regardless of this technicality, the United States has what
amounts to a "freehold in perpetuity" in the land over which

n nas junsaicuon in perpetuity, to the entire exclusion of any
such ownership rights by the Republic of Panama.
Hence, as a practical matter, the United States is entitled
hi treaty to exercise the rights of sovereignty over the Canal
Zone Into eternity.
Let those who write so glibly of the sovereignty of Panama
fer the Canal Zone analyze carefully the provisions of the trea treaty
ty treaty between the two countries the treaty which they seem to
be always contending the United States is violating.

I Rlngda

BelL

PETS AND PETTING

By VICTOR RIESEL
PEORIA, 11.: Five years from

now, if we survive tne coming ol
toe Day of tne Inter-Continental
Ballistic Missile, you may bear a

worker saying he's off to the salt

mines, xnat won t mean some A A-merican
merican A-merican type Siberian exile. It
will merely mean he's telling his
wife he's going to work in an
underground factory. ... '

It's hard to believe,. but we may

be going underground. It's doubly

hard to believe here in the shadow
of the huge Caterpillar, Tractor
plant, in a city criss-crossed' by-11
railroads. How do you get all this

underground? And wnere?

If the enemy can hit us from a
launching point 10,000 miles away,
we'd better find out. I've tried. Es Especially
pecially Especially after reading carefully the

reports of German, British, Swed Swedish
ish Swedish and Russian underground facto

ries

What you learn in the rounds of

the big factory towns is as. fright frightening
ening frightening as an eerie cry in the still of

a hospital night, we're sitting aucxs
for a well thrownrock, let alone a
supersonic missile. f 1

Tbfc Hussions nave dug their lac

tones under the Urals. The Swedes

have underground plants running 25
miles from portal to portal. The

Germans and British have machine

shops deep in bedrock.

wa've got a vary nice, gioaay
booklet tailing our industrialists
alt about how nice and cool and
safe it can all bo. The Pentagon
put all its knowledge into the 107
pages, six by nine. Very nice
reading en. a day whan the Air
Force least ens of its ewn miaail miaail-os
os miaail-os and you don't knew whara it
will hit.
But don't make light of it. The

Army Engineers Corps found 287
limestone, sandstone and salt

mines available for occupancy.

Nine of these are within a few
hours drive of here. Not im media t

ly, but available for conversion. If

anybody is interested. These mines

meet the requirements. They have
wide spans, high ceilings and suit suitable
able suitable pillar arrangements. Also the

temperature stays at the ideal
point 60 degrees. No seepage of wa

ter. There is moisture contro. They

have cover of at least 50 feet. You
can make everything but bombers

and battleships therein.

Furthermore, you can build

cheaoer underground. At least 20.

percent cheaper. The report was

distributed to some 8,ouo industrial
leaders.

However, it took careful and me

thodical querying including wea

rying efforts to lind an expert in

tha Pentagon to find someone

who was interested.

There was one interested compa

ny the American Machine "ana

Foundry CO. It has considerable
hush hush atomic contracts. Re

cently the company bought 2.600 a

cres of mine property. This is 10
miles' south of Huntsville, Ala.,
near the Tennessee border. The site

is on a limestone ridge. Here yon

HI

Impossible, to Imprison

alter WincheH In Mew York

THE HEADLINERS

Sir:

T I see by The Panama, American that the Dog Haters and

Dog Lovers Amalgamated' of the Canal Zone are flourishing
like nobody's business. I think I am more or less of the Dog

Lovers sodality cecause I nxe pets, but I seem to like petting

cyan more.
What is troubling me most is why there should be a con

uoversy over four-legged pets at all. as long as we can have
girls. Webster describes a pet as "a domesticated animal kept
to fondle and play with." Which is what girls are made for

and for which no dog, dead or alive. Is to be accepted as a
reasonable or unreasonable facsimile although the girls show

anreasonabie tendencies at times.

! to get Dacx to tne subject, were was a time when it was

believed that both the horse and the dog would be erradicated

hr the automobile which our friend "Mr. Dog Hater still fondly

nopes win take care or tne dog. Tne automobile proved to be a
boon for petters If not for. pets, but It isn't doing away with
dpes to any noticeable degree.
t The original idea was that the automobile would supplant

the bone and then turn around and erradlcate the dog. But
the dog outsmarted the automobile by spending his years out

in tne backyard practicing; evasive tactics and now to make

sunrise lumns over head stones at the ear cut-off point

Today in consequence of the failure of attainment of the
Mo, 2 or dog-hating objective, the horse Is found rn the posi position
tion position of perpetuating the dog. Personally I have a feeling that
the world could survive the total disappearance of dogs and

cats, but I am opposed to increasing human unemployment by
closing all those dog food canning plants toward which the sur sur-vtvin
vtvin sur-vtvin horses are so madly gallooing.
I The dog may not be supporting Mr. Dog Hater, but the
tannin factory Is a proo to the economy that docs support
him. Close the canning factory and you start a creeiung Indus Industrial
trial Industrial paralysis that will end up with all of us losing our' Jobs.
Once deprived of an income we will have no money with which
te buy, dog food and the dogs would die... Ton set where we
wind up. I
Rven if we exterminated Mr. Dog Hater In the first place, there
he would alt, no there in heaven, chortling his glee at having
seat his war after alL
Knew L Tall

CURFEW FOR QUEEN?

Sir:

. With all this rumpus about Prankie Lymon coming to aing
la the Toldoe I will like te get something straight The Alcalde
eC Panama City signed a decree where minors under 20 would
awt be allowed In the toldos or dance halls after 11 midnight,
vhleh is very good. Now. will the elected public aueen and
Prankie Tymon be allowed In these places after 12 midnight?
Pemeraber the decree eld not make any exceptions, so I think
it applies te both.
- t '
- Early Te Bed.

They once attended ah exhibit

j: ... i : i i Kuuwjjix uiv latest uerciviiujvuw ui

SXSln- rt Duke was fascinated

sand and shale covering tne lime

stone and it would take a mighty

big inter continental ball to crack
all this. To prove this the company
set off test blasts. Now they know

they can absorb the shock of big

bomb blasts.

Thus far nothing has been due.

however. The company executives

suu are taming to we remagon.

Oh yes, there a a .rumor that
still another large c e m p a n y
might consider going under under-g
g under-g round. This is an slrcraft parts
manufacturer'. But it hasn't
bought any territory yet.

So we asked if anybody actually

is producing anything underground

just so that somebody in the u s
could see this thing in operation.

After much searching the boys

found one' such producer.

There is a fellow called Russell

Hunt. He's running a pilot opera

tion in a limestone mine in Neosho,
Mo. Hunt has burrowed some 400

feet under a hill. He hacked- out

660,000 square feet. And he's trying
to rent space. So far he has just

one tenant.

This is a small Air Force eon-

tractor. So out of some 8,000 firms

which weave the fabric of our de

fense, one company actually has

bought mountain property, another

is interested and one reuow nas
leased space to a small manufac

turer, v

Our American industrialists are
responsible men. So are thousands
of union chiefs whose followers
man the giant plants. If anyone
has Shouted of the dangers of the
day of the global ballistic, I haven't
heard or read of it. Either there
no danger or the Pentagon has fail

ed to impart a sense or. urgency.
Certainly there is danger. Why

aren't we beading for the salt

mines bow? -i

caw. I'll give vow everything I

nave.

Israel's Prime Minister, Davii

uen-uurlon. sits in front of a man

in ins omce wnicn covers an en

tire wall. It is a map of N o r t h
Africa and the Middle. East from
the' Atlantic to India. Israel, how

ever, is omy me size of a baby's
thumb and is' colored with blue
crayon to stand out. When a for foreign
eign foreign visitor suggests territorial
concessions to the Arabs, Ben-Gt-

nun says nothing. He mnelv

points over his shoulder to the

map,

exDlained that his wife was a doc

tor of philosophy ana very much wtsries van ; Doren personifies
more important than 17' Ian astounding nhenamenniwnn.

; v; u.4 ceiyaniy ranking with the diaeavn.

' ine uuxe signea"An, yes wetry.ttoi jire. m -Mi demonstrated
have that trouble in; my family.' that intelligence Is good box-office.

Thi Queen reigns over the Em

pahr as well as her house. And

the Duke isi not only her husband

but one of the Queen s subjects.

A throne ia not always as ro

mantic as a bench-in-the park. The

foresoing is illustrated by the ma

rital difficulties of Queen Eliza

beth and the Duke of Edinburgh.

A revealing insight into their prob

lem is offered by the following in

cident: During the royal couple's
tour of Australia, several years a a-go,
go, a-go, a stream of people were pre presented
sented presented to the Duke at a universi university.
ty. university. When a young married pair

were introduced as Mr. ana Dr.
Robinson." the Duke appeared

startled. Mr. Robinson promptly

11 1 11
- j
.".A;.
a- i

RETURN POSTAGE The
political return of the Saarland
to West Germany Vat cele-

bratee by Saarbruecksn postal
authorities by tha issue ef this
rjoateard. It bears a pedal
stamp issued by the Federal

German Pott, bearing the Saar-J

by the gsdgets. After a half-hour.

the Queen's interest dimmed. Al

though Her Majesty gestured to

ward the exit, the Duke failed to
see her move and continued study studying
ing studying the exhibit. Finally Elizabeth
proclaimed. "We are leaving." And

she walked out with the Duke du dutifully
tifully dutifully following.
Ironically, several years ago
the Duks sought to stop gossip
about the royal family by Insert-1
Ing a clause In the employment
contract of the reyal a t f f
which barred thorn from publish publishing
ing publishing royal secrets. He took the
action following' publication of a
book by the Duke's former valet
whe wrote that he owned only
ena busines suit (horrersl)
while hs dated Elisabeth. As ws
recently reported, the source of
the current scandal was e mem member
ber member sf the royal staff.
A philosopher sncs comment commented:
ed: commented: "You shouldn't repeat gos gossipbut
sipbut gossipbut what site can ysu de
with H?"

"The Spirit sf St. Leuis" flicker

superbly recaptures an epic adven

ture. Lindbergh's trans Atlantic

hop required rare spunk. Howev

er, it was not the act of a care

free daredevil trusting to luck. Ev

ery detail was calculated. Nothing

was left to chance. . Several

weeks before the historic take-off,

undbergh stayed at a hotel with

a friend who once awakened at 4

ayem to discover Lindbergh sit

ting by the window gazing at the

stars. The mend inquired: "Why

are you sitting there?
"Just practicing."
'Prsctlcing whst?"

Lindbergh explained: "Practic

ing staying awake all-night,
? i

Although seme members of the

Administration are engaged in

skirmishes with the press, the

President's relations with corre

spondents have been generally cor

dial. No man ever exhibited ie

deeper trust ia newspapermen than

Gen. Eisenhower during worrd
War II. About 80 days before the

conquest of Sicily, Eisenhower
stunned a routine news conference

by disclosing the top military ee-J

cret liis trust was rewardedf the
correspondents kept the secret :-

Eisenhower ones a we rated
Modal sf Merit to war cerree cerree-pond
pond cerree-pond ants at the National Press
Club. Following the awards, be
regretted Ms inability te express
mors slaeuont tribute te medal.
winners. Ho added: "It reminds
me of my boyhood en e Kan Kansas
sas Kansas farm. I sees asked an otd
farmer about a cow's eed'groe.

He bwtterfat predacHen end hew 1

snsny saunas or mux n row
sd annually. The farmer ohosk
his bead end said: 'I ctoet know.
Bet she's en boaett sid cow and
he'll five yew a U the mQk shs
he.' - .,
Eisenhower then concludod

A pioneer in the Big Money Qui Qui-zers
zers Qui-zers noted: 'The average Ameri

can nas a nrain ana integrity that
ia really wonderful. You lust hu

to look for it Everybody is smart

Boraewing." N
Will Rogers put it this way:
"Everybody Is ignorant-only on

uuiercnt suojects. i
Changes In the Moscow Mob
usualty inspire stream of edits edits-riala
riala edits-riala debating whether the con con-ssqusncss
ssqusncss con-ssqusncss will be a hard softer-medium
foreign policy. Such
dobatoa are absurd. A Commu Communist
nist Communist I always a Rod. Whsthsr
Communism intends murdering
liberty with e hammer blew er
e knlfe-in-the-back makes no dif difference
ference difference ts the target.
Tris savagery of Communism
was graphically illustrated by a
now story in Pravde, the offi official
cial official Soviet rag. The following Is
a direct quote: "The Prosecu Prosecutor'
tor' Prosecutor' Office ef th Saratov Re
glon ha lnvtigated the output'
sf unsatisfactory cigarottss by
the Saratov Tobacco Factory.
Th cigarettes wore placed sa
sals insufficiently stuffed with
tobacco and with torn wrappers.
The director ef the factory has

boon sentenced ts ssven years
in prison. The chief engineer
and production manager tg five
years In prison each."

'it

D.MYWAsuir.'GTo:

i i rntYi fziri Desiir4'

i

sy tllW MAIfON

WASHINGTON On Sept. 16
last year while visiting the Near
East, this writer made the follow following
ing following .prediction: "An isolated, war
wli 'break out, with the participa participation
tion participation of England and France, but
it will not develon into world wsr."

' This prediction required no great

reading of the crystal ball, it was
easy to see what was coming, U.S.
diplomats could see it just as well
as a newspaperman i;; v
Reason they could see it lies at
the .root of the present trouble be

tween Egypt and Israel, namely

almost half a billion dollars worth,
of Russian arms stored away ,as a
virtUai Russian base in EgypJ

just across the Israeli border; -'?

The situation was almost tne

same as that between North Korea
andv South Korea In 1950, Wsr had

to come id Korea.' War also -had

to come between Egypt and Israel

unless the United States of the

United Nations : bad stepped in

first. The cause of both ws rndlj

rect Communist aggression, w-:

. JChlof difference between Israel
and Kerss w that In Korea A
msrican intelligence .waa asleep
and we lot the Jtussian got the
jump on us. In the Near East,
Israeli intelligence was not a-'
sleep and Itratl got the. lump
on th Russo-Egyptiaa combine.

Another difference was that Is

rael cleaned up. in four days: the

Korean war dragged on for two

years. 1-1

A final difference s mignt nave
been that a long drawn-out war In

the Near East probably would

have dragged the United ( .States

in..

Th nrnsent nrooosed Eisenhow

er Doctrine is aimed at helping

nations threatened with Russian

aggression, and the Russian arms

stored in Egypt were mairect xius-

in aseression. -'"M-

Rut since Israel took the first

step and in four days cleaned up

what would otherwise have been

a long war, the united Mates .now
finds itself in the position of being
sanctimonious about hailing- Is Israel
rael Israel before the bar of the United

Nations. ...','
Note It is only thirty minutes
by jet fighter from Egypt to Tel

is a formidable forced And in the Aviv, chief city of Israel, It could
greasepaint realm, the roulette a have been bombed to bits by Kus Kus-pects
pects Kus-pects of the craft are always fat- sia's vast fleet of new Migs sent
cinating.y. JBea LiUie (returning to Egypt, before the handful of ls ls-to
to ls-to Broadway soon as the star of raeli fighters could, have, got off

the Ziegfeld FoUies") was a tne runways.
straight singer who languished in ..irinuc
obscurity for many years. One day SHERMAN APAMS REAL, LOVE
r.U0.he.d ("thnZni8 Assistant President Sherman Ad Ad-chanting,
chanting, Ad-chanting, she noticed the produc- Bj l"obably the busiest man
er yawning. In sheer desperation, f "uf.l hiir than his
Miss Lillie began clowning while Washington, far us ier ttan his
Singing. P.S.: She .got the job. .I6 vtonlt time "off the 'Other

Ana thus began a long ana hPPydaVfor s lengthy interview in his
career. : i :..'.'. . :. ... t Prhn

Frank Sinatra, one

of the'' S

20th

office Mth, Miss Mary Lou Prehn,
queen. V of Ahe 1 Washington Ski

Club S winter "camivai, wnu

Century's scholars had fought- VU'ihe Corner New
ful comment m the subject of Htrnpghire governor to an outing
luck as such has much to dowitt t DSvu, West Virginia, f-
it.- Yqu'vc got to have something, ..How ion- have you been, ski-

more substantial. The competition ovh An.m

is too fierce". Jn other words,1 since I wsa overseas with the
you'll be lucky-if you're kicky e- Defense Depsrtment," replied
nough to have talent. Miss Prehn. "The reason I've,
-rr come, governor, is to ask you to
When G. B. Shaw was a critic. I wnm an honorary member of

a young actress requested his opi- 0ur club ind to act as honorary
nion of her ability. He urged herl chairman of our winter carnival."
to marry, have two cHildreo. leant "w.n I'd love to come." said

something about life, then retun Adams. "Do you mean to tell me

to tne tneaire. one rouowea ms that you ve got snow oowi is w

counsel, rive years later sne came vis?

oacx to tne toomgnts ana renew

ed a lustrous career (for a half.

century) and is now brightening
R'uilv in "Tha Pntfin ho4

Dame Sybil Thorndike, of course.

Folks, v babies are pews. Her
Grsce had a doll. Gins Lsllebri Lsllebri-gida
gida Lsllebri-gida and Margaret Truman ar
expecting. "Tunnel ef Leys," e
new Broadway shew, concerns
pregnancy and so does Judy Hoi Hoi-liday's
liday's Hoi-liday's latest movie, "Full of
Life." The flicker's top howf is
Inspired by Judy's groan: "Oooh
hh, it .takes sooo lonnngggg ts
hsvs a baby, you forgot what
mads it sssm lik a geed ides

m ins first piacs.

?; V Vyhtfg ejutfp Janet, Mr. Fritbjr

Annual Meeting of the Stochholden
;:' f
The Panama Coca-Cola Bottling Company
. The Annual Meetinr of the ttockholdert ef Tha
Panama Coca-Cola Bottling; Company will ba held
- on Monday, March 18, 1957, at 4:00 ftjn. at tha
.-mam office of .the Company located at No. 19-A;
sJoe Francisco de la Ossa Avenue, Psnama, Re Re-1
1 Re-1 publie of Panama.

finvm(ir." h O a 8 t e d MISS

Prehn, "'we've got lots of it."
'ur.n nH hnw i the new Re

pubUcan governor of West Virgi

nia t'.M-u unaerwooa. Kuuia w

if former sovemor of the

iri itat nf New H a rrt p

shire comes to" his ski srea'i lnJ

quired Adams. ' X' ;
"I think it would be greet ot

hsve two governors there," -parried
the diplomatic Miss Prehn. ;
Adams, who has been portrayed

. A fish hv the cress, warms

several degrees wnen we conver

sation concerns saung. j
As a student at Dartmouth Col

lege in 1920, be was president or
the Outing dub and he's been an
enthusiast ever since.
"Are those automatic release
bindings you have there?'' Adsms

asked the ill queen,: wno was wi wily
ly wily attired in skiing regalia. .

.,rGeS' Ion1 know" answered' answered'-Miss
Miss answered'-Miss Prehn, obviously not as ex expert
pert expert ss the governor. "These skis
are rented."
"No," noted Adams." "Those are
conventional bindings. Do you -like
your "type of wooden skis?"
"I really don't know the differ difference."!
ence."! difference."! V-'; V, 'i ? l-w J
"'Do you know what- kind I've
got? I have a pair of Head skis.
They're supposed to. have 'built-in
tuns.' and I use Kandahar hind.

ings with a front hitch." ..;

; Queen Prehn was obviously be beyond
yond beyond her depth at this point.
, Note Besides the governor him himself,
self, himself, his wife,. Rachel, son, Sam, -and;
three "daughters; M i t i o n,
Jean, r and SaUy,- all know the. dif-
ference between- a skier's "Ab-

So do the governor's two sons-in-
law: Dartmouth graduates .Bill'
Hallager' and Bill Freese.' t

Ambassaddr Charles' Bohlen baa

returned to Washington after four
yean of brilliant -reporting on So-,
viet Russia, and has asked to foe
reassigned to another1 cost. Secre

tary Dulles, who has never hked
Bohlen. has offered him a m innr

post in Latin America. Bf ing an
expert on, Slavic languages with
no knowledge of Spanish, Bohlen
will .probably resign; mMvA De Defense
fense Defense Administrator. Val Peterson.

ex-governor of Nebraska, will re

sign to go into private business. .
Without TVA's network ot dams,
the U.S. Weather Bureau estimates
that recent floods in Tennessee
would have been the worst in 74
yeari-22 feet above flood stage,
with damage surpassing $50,000,
000 In Chattanooga alone. Yet Con.
necticut, Pennsylvania,' and Calif California
ornia California public utilities are still oppos-

ut uimi uniesa ioey nave control.
. .Sinclair Armstrong, chairman
of the Securities and Exchange
Commission,-, wears his 'nickname
"Sine", embroidered on his socks.
V-JS 1 '" i 11 ..i

Summerfdd Venls :
To Slop Postal : :

Savings System v :

' WASHINGTON, Msrch 2 UP) 4
Postmaster General Arthur E.

Summerfield today urged passage
of legislation which' would discon

tinue the 47 year-old Postal hav

ings- system. ..-f

He saia aeposits nave aroppea
about 50 per cent since 1947 and

that the system "no longer meets -today's
social conditions and ssv ssv-ings
ings ssv-ings habits." ?t- 't -i..,

He mad me statement .in con;f

nectioo with testimony by? other

postal officials before a House

fost Office committee hearing on
three bills to liquidate the system.

Chairman Tom Murny
(D-Tenn), 1 author of one of the
bills, said that as of last June 30 30-there
there 30-there were 2.4 million depositors,
compared with a peak of 4.1 mil mil-liom
liom mil-liom in 1947. Total deposits r.
dropped from 3. s billion dollars in
1947 to ,1. 7 billion dollars last
yearz 5 ';v-,i -t -1 ''' - i
Comptroller v General Joseph
Campbell told the committee the
system was established in 1910 be-

available in many communities
and many depositors "lacked con-.
fidence" in banks'. These con- V
ditions are "no longer. applkable,"

h. said. rV ; :;.J a

I a w i h 1 B"1

Some ptetty hot orgumsnts
have been cooked up Over on old I
; flame. t J ; Fy ..."-.;

Answer, to Previous Puzzle

ACBOSS

1 Starlet, -August
7 Shs te a -actress

II Shs fcas a

3 Expunge
c Conducted ;;
I Southern
general
Make 'a'-
mistake

i WBarterer 0 Vigor ;
II Rat llRMHnf J

17 Roman bronse drvlctt s -II
Negative reply i si-M

uanon-oappea

tabrie

30 Low haunt
33 Snooze

31 Bags (b.)
1 34 Set anew, as
' a gem
31 Remunerate
37 its
young'
- performer
31 God ef flocks
31 Youngster
30 See oasis 1
31 Bias
31 Miss Garsse
34 Drtek made
with malt

33 Head covering;

ss Legal point
3rra
33 That thing
eePerae
42 Rented
UDrsss
41 Handled
4ILsrits :
10 Greek a.
g'avedones
tllendls
1 TOngi' done
gChallenged

3IPeeI
31 Saucy :
llGratifyi:

U Burmese wood 33 Natural

sprits

31 Cuddle
33 Require
33 nag -33
Chaise.',

channel

ISEoumerate
34 Emissary
l Conceal

17 Rail birds

31 Exclamation
, 41 Promontory
43 Girl's -
., .nickname
. 44 Summer (Ft.)
,4S Circle part

. SSBevcrage
- 47 Paving
subataaee
----- e

t B B. -A t k I irTT" rTTTTTT
J- T f" v
1" " ; r
T " j f I "7
t-. r r -pr r '-'..
L.r-. Ir 1
T" "b ; x
. Jr TV 5
' t- r'y,
T" -r j

jand coat oi arms."

with s grim "Well, I'm lko that
9



, SATURDAY.' MARCH t 195?

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
Fort Davis Selects Entries

CO -,. b J;.
unon mmm mmmmm mi m wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm

For Entertaiment Contest

Tnlw'lfniTR:vrtTK''SROirTS,;of:Pack'lT:'rort.Xlayiii."were Dart of a croupof Cub Scouts who were awarded the 'Sliver Arrow,'

a,t the annual Blue and Gold Banquet held recently at the Fort Clayton Officers' Club. The banquet hpnored all Cub Scouts.
Shown here with their parents are (left right) John Messner and Mat. and Mrs. John Messner; Ricky Taffe and Capt. and
'Mrs: Richard Pi Taffe: Michael Arnold-' and Capb. and Mrs. Michael Arnold; and Dick Harmon and Mrs. Bernard Harmon.

CWO Etieene W. Crowden, Cub Scout leader, is at right. - (U.S. Army Photo)

St"" '".'' 'ii"--''""-.''
IGS r.ftntation OfH Pafleant
Is Tremendous Success "t .'
''.- f.
By C. LIO WALKER
... '. ''
MagnificenMstani- appropriate

pithet 10 apply xne ;paseui
f'Girl Scouts In Review," present presented
ed presented at' the Fort Clayton old theater
on Feb, 21' by the Isthmian Girl
Scouts comprising units of Mucha Mucha-.hii'vf;iiias
.hii'vf;iiias Mucha-.hii'vf;iiias of Panama. Interna

tional' Girl Scouts and Girl Scouts
of the Canal Zone, before a cosmo cosmo-nnittark
nnittark cosmo-nnittark audience of isthmian resi-

denes numg' ue apoum, r-

city auditorium '..; : -

rrt, oMni-fnl nrocram one II e U

V -LUG fcUU'i"" .
..;.u. ..l.,uninnll.':lld taking

lot the- scout tmiMjth he53r4.4v

fantry- Band ne o,
playing, the- proeessipual. ;
Portrayed- in ixrscenes .: with
each depicting cultural, undustriai

4nd civic activities the, girls are
taughtj. characteristics upon which
the organization was founded, lfte
World Trefoil,,", Eolk; .Dances
'Child Care"; : and "First Aid
.5.ciriW." "Needlecraft" and

.rHv Citizen:'.' "Camper a ft,"

"Oiftdoor Cookings and ''Pioneer

Explorers" Wild Plant" ana
tLt. Ufe' weret the themes

wLf worn onlnrfiiilv demonstrated

in the order named,, throughout the
iDith annroDriate songs

VIA. Bl-wiwf -CI j j
interspersing each, scene rendered

by a, comoinea grQup m b""
A,icA i hv .Miss: Emily BUtcner

accomiianied b : Miss Mabel Mc
Farquhar at the piano.
The entire nregram was .bl-Un-
gual titt Eleanor McFarlane., hir hir-ley
ley hir-ley Kris and -JuduttlerMof tte
International Girl Scouts, Milcha Milcha-chas
chas Milcha-chas Guias-de Panama and Canal
Zone Girl ScouWr respectively,
atarring as narrators, conducting a
discussion of the fundamental vil vil-tues
tues vil-tues and usefulness of themoye themoye-ment
ment themoye-ment in all its phase as each scefte
was presented. v" V.
The? grand finale. ."Lighting f
World .Brotherhood Candles. re representing
presenting representing 3 nations to
que uniforms, whica are at present
carrying-on the movement in their
respects countries "World Song
and Japs" with the picture of Lord
Robert Stephenson Smyth Baden -Powell,
.founder, of the movement,
(in celebration. of wjiose centennial j
birthday '-Feb. 22. 485M957 ti
.Mf3;Jwaa .heldUadorning ;ih

6ackground.-v Fitting JfibuU r wa
paid the distinguished world, -citl-ien.
soldier,, diplomat and states
man, neaUhe end of the enjoyable

v

program which was voted a tfem
endous success.
Mrs. Viremia Townsend, ex

Dresident of the Canal Zone Giri

Scouts, and coordinator of the

DaseanL nubliclv thanked the of

ficials of USARCARIB and every
individual, who in oner way or an

other contributed to ine overall

snecpss nf the oroeram.

Mrs. Maraot Arthur, author of

the pageant, was the last to be pre-

spntprl to the audience lamiasi up

roarious ovation) ana graciously

presented with a basket of very

hpantifnl flowers in token of affec

tionate appreciation from all three

organizations, Jy rs.,una uenorc,
vuiifiv riiroptnr. nf the Interna-

tin.t nii-i snmiti Mrs .Arthur Was

niuMuhoimnH ivith. erautude as er

admirersflocked.te tnevsuge ana
f J t- Ikniw naiMnnal Mil.

graduations for ;a unique job 'well

done. --' ' ,.
. Tf it,.! tho -first, time in local his

tory that three distinct groups of
Tothmian rpsiHpntS CMUCha C h a S

Guias de Panama, Interna t i 0 n a 1

niri Smuts and canal ione uin

Scouts i ith one objective, found
it possible to combine their united

efforts in one grana aayiaj vi
lnn ntmn

Trulv. it was an extraordinary

omnnstration of democracy in ac

tion a stage-setting for the perpe

tuation of universal Droiueiuwuu,
as taught by the movements dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished founder Lord Baden-Po-

ti,' opV.nid nprformance is still

th talk of the town, and there are

rumblings for. a repetition, possib
i. n iho Atlantic side.

Others contributing to the success

of the pageant were: mrs..
tine Sucre, T., director; Mesdames
Louis V. Hightower, John E- Hag Hag-i
i Hag-i r.ionn R. Murohv. Misses.

Gennet McFarlane, Una S. Genore,
Eela Gooden, Mesdames a.
Chapman, Andrew M. Wright El.a
A Talley, committee; Blandlna
lfn u.,n Mtv Cordero, Monica

Farley, Mary McGimsey, Charlot

te A. nerr, jean tvcij,
khoii Rindwin Turbyfill and Ma

ry Augustine, assistant directors o.
1?..-? Fairchlld. picture of

Lord Baden-Powell; Natalia Grtf Grtf-fin,
fin, Grtf-fin, Espiritu Santo orchid; Ethel C.

Wmssy, pupiicujf

Argentina Alerts

Provinces Facing
Paraguay, Brazil

JwoJI ntertainers Make Queen. Duke
Lef Hair Down And Sing In Public

LONDON, March 2 (UP) Two orchestra seat and laughingly

British entertainers today became joined the audience in singing a

i The Fort Davis postprelimin postprelimin-ary
ary postprelimin-ary of the 1957 USARCARIB All All-Army
Army All-Army Entertainment Contest
was held at the Fort Davis Serv Service
ice Service Club, last Sunday night.
1 Judges for the contest were
Ozzle Jorstad, teacher of music
at Cristobal High School; Glad Gladstone
stone Gladstone (Bat) Gordon, local or orchestra
chestra orchestra leader whose group will
play for Frankie Lymon and the
Teenagers during carnival; and

William Arthur. Jr.. who Is a

student in his last year in the

school of architecture of the

University of Panama. Arthur

also heads a dance troupe in

Colon and is a member of the

Atlantic Beavers Dramatic Club.
A group of men from the Jun Jun-le
le Jun-le warfare Training Center at

Fort Sherman, "The. True True-Tones,"
Tones," True-Tones," were Judged winners in

the vocal group class with ineir
rendition of "Sincerely." The
group is led by Pf c. Donald
Smith and is composed of Pfc.
James Luster, Pfc. Henry Smith,
Pfc. Robert Klnard and Sp3 Le Le-Roy
Roy Le-Roy Hayden.
Pvt. Edmund Drake of "M"
Co., Fort Davis, was named win winner
ner winner in the vocal soloist class,
"pretend."

Pfc. Bennie Hatcher of "B"
Battery, a lifeguard at the Fort
Davis swimming pool, was judg judged
ed judged winner in the individual spe specialty
cialty specialty class with his version of
"That's All Right, Momma" and
'1 Never Let You Go."
"The Blue-Cats," a rocfc and
roll combo, won the specialty
group musical class with their
arrangement of "Srhgin the
Blues" and "Monkey Business."
"The Blue-Cats" la comprise4
of Sp3 Dale Relllnjr of Hq. Btry,
764th AAA Bn, Sp3 Willie' D.
Mee,k Of "C" Btry. and ?p3 Ken Ken-.neth'
.neth' Ken-.neth' Green of Hq. Btry.
Awards were presented' to the
winners by Lt. Col. Alvie L. Mc Mc-Duff,
Duff, Mc-Duff, Deputy post Commander

oi jrori uavis.
Sp3 Larry Holmberg- of 7 Hq
Btry. 764th AAA Bn, was master
of ceremonies. These acts from
Fort Davis will compete March
9, with winners from other. Pan Panama'
ama' Panama' Area Service Clubs and
winners from th Antilles area

of the USARCarlb finals at Fort
Clayton Theater No. 2, for a
chance to go to the States for
the all-Army contest, ..

WE CORDIALLY INVITE YOU TO ATTEND
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH, MARGARITA
Corner 5th St. and Marga rite Jjwi g'l'
(Formerly ATLANTIC BAPTIST CHURCH)

: cm i kin a u eunni A1I 1U

t w .,-: r .!
D...I I C4.Mna 1 Cllllltuillflt,'t'fl..J-.'rrH.

,1:00

WORSHIP SERVICE ... . ...

. "COD'S GREATEST GIFT," By tha Pastor, ,.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ...... 6:30 'p. Zl
EVENING' WORSHIP HOUR . ... ... 7i3.0 ,M?
4THE CHURCH COVENANT," By th-Pastor
',- -t ;
NURSERY PROVIDED ,

Former Zdnian Is Co-Author
Of Article On Economy Data

London's biggest box office attrac

tions over night because they
made Queen Elizabeth let her hair
down and sing in public.
Thn Oimpn vipnt nut. "nn thn

towq'C with, her husband. Prince

Philjpi last night to see:.the two:

man revue. "At The Drop of a

Hat", playing in a West End

theater.

She was so relaxed she propped

her feet on the rail in front of her

BUENOS AIRES, March 2 (UP)

"--The government decreed miltta-

tier provinces today and ordered

troops and police confined to bar

racks, v

Pleads Hot Guilly

To Cohlempl Charge'

; wicurMrrriK Mareh 2 (UP) 1 No official reason was given for
WASHINGTON, March ZivO but ,pparent,y w
PulUxer Prize-wmmng y'lconnected with the government's
Arthur Mil er, husband of actress to -wipe out subversive

Martya Monroe P'u-. elemenU loyal to ousted dictator

guilty in a quiei, mm Ju.n n peron
day to WBtemptef Congress charg-'JU"n.u- reron; - 4
. . . r...i. The alerts were ordered In Mis

eaerai utsinc; w and Corrienles. adjacent

F McUughUB cfieauiea provinces forming a promontory
trial for. May-U and fed bond J Bortlietcrn Argentina. They

77(5

mm

J ACQ BY OM BXIOCl,

By OSWALD JACOB Y
Written for NEA Service

12

NORTH
J 108 7 4
. V
' QJ 10751'

WKJ 8 7 V A QIC I'Sil
K S .',
KQI072! J853
SOUTH (0)
KQJ2
VNone
A9862
964
Both vul.; North-South 60
South .West North East
1 A Double 3 4 V
4 5 5 A (V
6 Pass Pass Double
Pass Paas Pass
Opening lead K

IWVt

Miller was indicted for contempt!

for his refusal. tov ten; the House
Committee on Un-American AcU AcU-vities
vities AcU-vities lasfUune whether some of
his former associates were Com Communists.
munists. Communists.
The nlavwricht. testified that be

kimself never had been a memberi

of the Communist Party nor an- At least 35 persons havev been

oer us tuscipuDu. n nc arrested in uie anu-pennust drive

cm ktuubo w ; yuiist icin-c sdo iDt new aieru came alter a

border Paraguay and BriziL

In aZ itAHAf AlrM PnHrlfiM

Uce forces were strengthened and

half of them were oven orders

by the Central Security Command

to stand by for further instructions,

Informed sources said new arrests

were expected.

tine person at allegedly pro

Communist meetings m 1947 1
4 Otto Nathan, 63, associate profe
or of ecnomici at New York Urn
veriitr. was arraianed on a si mi

cabinet meeting with military
leaders here last light
A communique 'from the presi presidential
dential presidential press secretary listed the

names of men described as .top

lar contempt. charge jost itefoto-nist leaders working abroad
Miner, v ," jic "anise sabotage and provoke
- Nathaa; a smalL bushy haireo in, Areentina. r

leioecttcl m sa of 63, made Mts l d the leaders were estab estab-plea
plea estab-plea of not guirty with coosidert Nhed in Chile, Branl, Bolivia,
tle vehemence. Nathan is execu-' Paraguay and Uruguay all of
tor of the esaU of the late physi- fcich have common frontiers
eirt. !brt Emstein. iwith Argentina.

When experts get together for

rubber bridge, anything can
happen and irequenily does.

Since soutn is tne hero of this

piece, let's look at the reasons
lor his bids. He chose to open

with only nine points because he

felt like it. You can't argue with

that reason.

He had two reasons for his

rebid to four spades. He was

sure that tne opponent -couia

make four hearts, and he
thought he might make four
spades.
He also had two reasons for

his bid of six spades. He feared
that the opponents could make
six hearts and he hoped that
thev would bid seven Instead of

doubling him.

When he was douoiea ne aia

not like it, but he was pleased

when he saw the dummy. He
won the opening club lead and
led a trump. West won with the
ace arrtl played a heart. South
ruffed, drew West's last trump,

and played the queen of dia

monds. East piayea iow, ana

ruth went uo with the ace

When the; kintf dropped, ne

spread hlsfcand.
now we come to the boob.

hmther Fast If West had chos

en to double six spades, we could
call it bad luck. East had no

double. Obviously, his ace of

hearts would not take a trick,
and If West had two sur tricks

he would surely have couoiea.

Fast should, have played safe by

bidding seve nhearta and taking

the Sacrifice. s

rollicking song about a hippopot

amus wallowing in the mud. i
"Mud, mud, glorious mud,"
sang the Queen.
"Nothing quite like it for, cool cooling
ing cooling the bjood I
' ;,The two entertainers were Mich Michael
ael Michael Flanders a husky bearded
polio victim who sings in a wheel wheelchair,
chair, wheelchair, and Donald Swann, a com composer
poser composer who pounds the piano.

ineir snow is a singing satire

Recently received on the Isthmus
were copies of a scholarly article,

"A Comparison of Soviet and A

mAncnn Retail Prices in 19

which appeared in the Journal1 of
Political Economy (University -of

Chicago Press) for last December.
The junior author,-: Mrs. Eleanor
Sullivan Wainstein, was an honor
graduate of Balboa High School
(1941) and the Canal Zone Junior

Colleee (1943). She was also the

on topics ranging from movies to valedlctorian of her college class,
royalty.

i Subsequently he Was graduated
with honors from Mount Holyoke

Colleee with a maior in Spanish

literature and later she' took her
'.nasters' degree (in economies) at

Stanford University, uotn sne ana

It was seen earlier this month

by Princess Margaret, who re..
cently wiggled her toes at a roci
'n' roll movie. Margaret appar
ently recommended it to her sis

ter, the Queen.

It was the Queen's first evening Norman M. Kaplan, the senior au-

out with her husband since last

October when the Duke left on a
round-the-world tour. The couple:

maae me most or it,

The Queen and her husband sat
in the first row of the orchestra

with Admiral Earl and Countess

Mountbatten. The Queen Mother,

with party of. six, was in the

fifth row.

The- Queen' sat i with her blrfck

ties Go To Royalty", the Oueen

and the Duke broke' into idud

laughter.

The entire royal party Joined in
with the rest of the audience whfen

the two entertainers began sing singing
ing singing "The Hippopotamus Song". -At
the end of the song, the Duke
flung, his head back in laughter

News of the roval family reao

uon siarcea a rush on the box o

rice at the Fortune Theater and.

a was announced the show was

sold out for weeks in advance.

sandaleoV feet propped up on the
brass rail in froni of hM-' 'pnt

When the showmen sahg"atJarb-N other than foods) and 17 consum consum-dy
dy consum-dy number called 'AT1 The Roval- ers' services in the 4 wo Countries,

thor of the article, are economists

employed by the Rand Corpora Corporation
tion Corporation in Santa Monica, Calif. Before

she took her present position, Mrs.
Wainstein was employed by the

Brookings Institution in Washington

iu an investigation relating to cor cor-nnratit
nnratit cor-nnratit stock ownership in the U

nited States, the results of which
received wide publicity .
-i In their investigation the authors
immflrfd the nricet of 37 foods,

57 manufactured consumers' goods

Labor Told

To Ensure Own

Atomic Safety

WASHINGTON, March 2 (UP)

!AFL CIO President George

Meany said today that labor must

start now to worx lor -a g o a

nationwide standard" of atomic

radiation safeguards te protect

workers.

He told aa AFl-CIO conference

on rad'auoa naxaras uai w

have been Ufti this hazard

measurable and eontroUable.

"Od paper I am sure it is. ne

said, "in practice I -am sure it

wont be unlesr we insist upon

the- nrooer safeguards and the

Ike Urges Support

For Red Cross Drive

WASHINGTON. March 8 riIPV-1.

President Eisenhower ureed A-

mericans tonight to practice he

gooa neighbor policy on a broad
scale by supporting the 1957 Red

cross iuna drive.
In a nationwide radio and tele

vision address -opening the annual

campaign be aaid all Americans
through the Red Cross -ean help

ineir neignoors "across the street,
across the nation or across the
seas."
Mr. Eisenhower earlier pro proclaimed
claimed proclaimed March as Red Cross

Month and called for support of
the organization's 95 million-dollar

goal. .
E. Roland Harriman, Red Cross
national chairman, said the 1957
goal, 10-million-dollars more than
was raised last year, is the "min

imum required.
Ne said recent floods In Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky Virginia and West Virginia,
coupled with other disaster relief
early this year, have more than
doubled the regular 4 million dol dollar
lar dollar disaster budegt.
Mr. Eisenhower said the Red
Cross met nearly one disaster
every day during the past year,
setting a new record for voluntary
emergency relief.
He sad the concept of neighbor -liness
was extended a few months
ago to Hungary where the Red
Cross launched "the greatest in international
ternational international relief operation since
"World War II..
"To help carry, on all (his work.

at home and abroad, I know the
American people will continue to
supply the Red Cross with the
necessary funds and volunteers,"
the President said. "This is, one

of the finest ways to practice the

onncipU of good neighbors on. a

broad scale." ,;

Margarita Union

Church To Observe
'Day Of Prayer' j

The Margarita Union Church,

will bold two services Friday.1

March S commemorating "World

1st Day of Prayer." The first service

i ..i ... ...

win be neid at a.m., with wom-t

ea from st Margaret a Episcopal
and Gatua Union Church ef&ciat
inf.
The evening service will be' at

making use of all pertinent official

nuhlications In each one. as well

m manv unofficial ones in the U

nited States. In geeneral, they
found that a dollar in the United
States would buy far more than its

official equivalent in rumes wouiu
in Russia, altho there were excep exceptions,
tions, exceptions, e. g., the Russian could buy
with his equivalent of 50 cents as
much of a haircut as the Ameri American
can American could with one dollar.
But the trend wit so over overwhelmingly
whelmingly overwhelmingly tha othar way that
the authors calculated that on the
basis of their respective average
annual warnings and tha current
prices in their countries, a Rus Russian
sian Russian could, buy. no more than 12
to IS pa rcent at much consumer
goods and services a could an
American.

Mrs. Wainstein Is also the author
of two earlier published studies on
the Russian Soviet economy "A
Comparison of Soviet and United
States Food Prices for 1950," and
"A Comparison of Soviet and Unit United
ed United States Retail Prices for Manu Manufactured
factured Manufactured oods and Services in 19-

50."

James P, Sullivan, the father of
Mrs. Wainstein. was retired from

the employ of the Canal organiza organization
tion organization in 1950 as a leadingman ship ship-fitter
fitter ship-fitter after 30 years of service. He

and Mrs. Sullivan now live in Los

Altos, Calif. Their children, Alice,
. T D T J..i,a c.t

AUDI, ilIUICI r,, ., x6f,
Mary and Thomas were graduated
from the Canal Zone Junior College

(with honors in each case).
Thomas was a student in the col

lege until he withdrew to enter the
armed forces in World War II, but
before James could enter his par parents
ents parents had retired. All the children

were graduated from leading col-
, T .l ri.lt.J Ctn.a Aft...

leges in uie umu
comnletins their Canal Zone school-

. . U Ca,W

mg,. ino oniy .one ny
rnus is Mary a Columbia Universl-

tw ft, .N, graduate ands a former

G areas uospuai nurse, one s nuw

the wife of James P. Young, Jf,

of Los Rios. Anna, now living with

her parents,, was formerly a teacn teacn-er.
er. teacn-er. in the Margarita chooL

Cavalry Baptist i

Church To Hold

Sunrise Service

The Calvary Baptist Church will

hold -a sunrise communion service

tomorrow.

The Rev. Louis' A. Sealey, pas

tor of the church. Will officiate.
His ccmmiinion meditation will be
"The' Keeping of The Heart"

"Ula n Gan Tlever Break QoJs JCaw
3(e Can Qnly (Break tfiimself Against cf hem
Attend Church thia Sunday with. thf .wboT,
family .t th
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
BALBOA HEIGHTS, C. Z.
9:30 Bible School (Classes for ill a;et)
10:40 "The Place Of Recovery Of God'V

6:30 Baptist Training Union
a. department for every ag
7:30 "What Is The Prophetic Outcome

Of The Jewish-Egyptian Conflict
There are six definite prophecies of the future ef the
Egyptian nation which must shortly come to paw and
relate to the present conflict.
RADIO OUTLET HOXO 760 JCe;
William H. Beeby, Pattor
EVERYONE WELCOME NURSERIES PROVIDED
. ANNUAL
WEEK OF PRAYER FOR HOME MISSIONS
Daily: March 4 g

i V

Don't Miss The Closing Day; Of

MISSIONARY C0HFERE1ICE

9:30 SUNDAY SCHOOL (Bible teaching

ix wWAi Brine tne iamny, m) i r??-v f

, 'XU'a.rtrt." MADkllWrt WnDCUIP MluUmnr ,.'"T

service oermon; rv. virgii ytmruwr
'V A of LEAL.
. 6:00 YOUTH FELLOWSHIPS (Cradea .4
' and Up). Speaker: Rev. Virgil Cerber. Cerber.-7:00
7:00 Cerber.-7:00 MISSIONARY MESSAGE and SLIDES
Dr. Don P. Shidler, President of Goipet
Missionary Union.
......
WELCOME NURSERY PROVIDED

ton

ii I

proper aiety laws." ii:30 p.m. wiia women nn uie

He said mere are a vaneriesi Manama Baptist cnurcn and mar-

of state, industry safety laws and fanta Union Church in charge.

workmen s compensation laws' The Rev. Paul Olander

and "e dont heve fall protection roeah at the mominf service, and

Uf lucrum iviujJTu.auvR u j Atmytotu jiiimu viuu.hi.h mitt m

place. 'speak ia th evemrf. L

Mar-.

.- .. 1

NO DIG A

CAFE .

DIGA

CAFE

DURAN

t.-



if

E2 Church of Christ

H f.' BUM, 8angent
t.,....,.,: xeieDnona
LsJUUJ90A: 0851. Bribe Bol
FtService Sunday 10:00 em. 11:00 m.
r f ;00 0.m.. .
f CRISTOBAL: American legion
. 4 Service Sunday 10:00 a-ro. 11:00 a.m
i Juo ABAJO: House No- 8084 ISO) 6t
" . Sundsv 4:30 pjn
- , -;
Unitarian
UNITARIAN
OOClATk
lOUW a -in-'
Bid. 382
Ancon Blvd. 4k
Mamey Plan
Ancon
Hour inviiattoD
. to liberal
eaUgJoo.
Baptist
COt. OU BAPTIST CHUBCH
311 Bruja Boa
Drawer 3 Balboa
tki. 2.17(16
e1 a. PaaerewWU,
- lil
row -,-
. SuiuW School
Morning Worship
ivalnirw Union
6:48 am
HOW a-m.
630 p.m.
140 PJ-
' s-kvenin.1 Worship
' i.EJ-r-'MeetlM
"j. tocb Wednesday .......
Brotherhood tb
Mauiav each month ..
130 pan.
1M pjn.
r rz iD-oo
anwiwf ....
roiat baptist chvkcb
Balboa Heights, C Z.
687 Aaeon Buulward
Drawer "B" Balboa Heljditi
Phone Balboa 1727
William H. Beeby, Pester
'
8.00 i
tannine Wnrahin 10:45
rBaptlat Trainina Down .... M DJ
vanaeuatte liainta ........ m Ml
m.UX Bible Btudy Tnum-
dr?6 Brotherhood "(tail
Monday to anontla)
JO a-a.
130 pjn.
riBST BAPTIST CBT'BCH
Margarita Avenue at 9th SUrast
Margarita, Canal Zone
B4v. fre A. Balk, Part.
M J., bharf 1 Iw e

B:f ()
avw-I ""' I
A
- w
v V
& anwr

- r T-. uhh ........... 110- a.

a... ,1, Trainlne Union. 4:30 PJA.

' rr.ViW- wr.H, i. i- 1 :4t 4)

iirii,rhood. trueedayev ....i, M M
frayer ServiceB, Wedneedaya TM pm
C;A., H A, J Sunbeama.
Frldaya P-"
11 .
Salvation Army
' ateaOaBaataattl araaaaUltl
BieetlBia)
' m PACIFIC BOB
PANAMA CIT1
Captain A Mra. H. Grant
"U February Street. Phone: M-MOM
11:00 Ilolinew Meetinav
" 3A0 buiday School.
7:30 Salvation Mettine;
LA BOCA t l
I4ateaaat Paaay fiaipaeil
BuUdind Mo. 1080, Phone: i-USl
11:00 Uolinaa Meetinav
3:00 Sunday School.
1M BaJvaUoB lleetlnj.
PARAiSO. CJL
Bavey A Mr. C I Maacley
' Guiana euieet.
IM BVaday School.
11:00 Holineai Meetin(.
1:00 Sunday School.
1 JO aWivatioa Hetlna
aom-qjnar otr oiaj orquoM ci:at
BCaptam SyaUn Taylor
11:00 lioUneas Medina
umuas ajqia OCI
COLON 1HIRD STREET
1:30 SaivaUon Meetlna.
BATNBOW CITY. CZ.
Bavey A GUL
Bt KitU and Jamaica Street
11:00 Holiness Meeting.
8:00 5mday School.
7 JO SaivaUon Meetlna,
COLON CANTRAL
BeaJer t apt. and Mr. C. Moonaanrnra.
14th Street Phone: 38-74S.
Union Churches
Waar all Preteataatt coo petal wrU
tills, liberty u
aad
charity la aU
THE ATLANTIC SIDE
8ATVN
Bev. Bay Blakely, Paatos
Phone 4-3U
:S Church SchaaL
11:08 Worship Service.
8:45 p ro. Sr. Youth FoDowthlp.
8.00 pja. Jr. Youth Fellowship.
MARGARITA
The Bev. raul H. W. Olander. Pajtor.
Phone a-lea.
trot Sunday School.
30 Youth Peliowahta
THE PACIFIC BTOB
SALBOA
Tha Aev. Oeear W. Otaea, Paste
Balhea Bd. at Sen Pablo St
Phena 8-184 Chuw nffta ssat
f 38 Church School Free bus service
Faraonaae Dlscuastan Grrxin
1838 Wership Service The ajraanded
E"oi iot nuraer. fUDdaraarten.
Primary aad Junior Dents.
Chureb-tlaM Buraary lor children
(-88 Junior-Hie PeUcrrja
?tt Poat-Hich Fellowship.
M ariar-cU8b FeUorhla
6AMBOA
Bev. Walkar M. Aider, Miatotar
Off I 6-470 Baa..- 6U8
avnoay semees:
f J aaa. Sunday BcheeL
r aas.
Momiaa Worahm.
Official aaattinas and week-day actt-
Mcthcdist
i
fSB MICTaKHMlrt C8UBCBI
tavwa Cautmi
'- 8b. William L Oimiinaia
18th Sc. Pis is I On
5 6a aan. a4entR rveyer and
-i im a sssttf aaea.
V Id am Eaii' i Praver and Serai
I i riiT aurrrKKMst cannca
T scraataa
Oawi BJ.
I a as, fc JOday

: .Baa. asu m waldea taWatar
19a a as, atustna Semes aM Baiy
Caiaiaur. ;

t-hat

ISTHMIAN

tJka

f Pimm 4 C4m, lUpoaVIk f Fomom. mfwU mIcmm

t M Hum H mm a wwat f Hm nM4 tMwiceB. tmt H viMA
eHflkbert, frieaelt a atraasen.
' At pur aarviaa, rha Tka him Aaaarisa Watt aaiaw, fty
a'aaaailaaHaw. aattcaa f hear ar anaip aaa rfcat ratulai attlviJiaa.
UaHnga rre eatataal fram Naaa r tiaaa. OanaauMliaaa haviag
mmtt aaa ar twa cawayaaatiawi ar tit4 Ma "OHmw Chwfcbaa Aa4

Sarvleat." A aaaeial IMina m

Ah PfcV B mni HavaJ ataHaaa.
Miviatera. chute tecretariei ana1 aaaalaw at aakarf

tha aawa aUtk ui rriH kr Waa'aeaaa aaea at tka fartaat at any
chaagat far tka caariaf Satarday't ekurefc aaaa.

CBbfthZhK MLTRODlltl tUBUt
Hatebow City. CI
Bev. Samuel Walden. Hinlatav
Sunday Service a IA and aaft B.m.
wnday School tor all a" at OaO pm
"xenr la Vila lion xa wamw.
Tueada n rn avara? Vratmt
Christian Scientist
.fcrat Cburcb ol Chrtgu 9c1enttV Aneot
aau luiewj oaiaw
.iuoday 11.-00; WedneMia MM pa.
trl Uiurcb Cknal, eanal, Cflatoba'
Utn otreet m nouvar towii
Sunday 11:00 a a. Wadneaday I K p m
Catholic
.. Miavts rvimr.nBalaoa
niday Maweal 1:00. 00. 10:00 and
UHojSy Maaaaa: :-, U a5 a a
"conJonT: Saturday 1
and 7:00 to :00 p.m. Tburaday.. before
rirrt rrtoays n:w """' "".
uiueuioua Medal No vena: I'M pro
CSS: U aft tha 4:00 ai
onunday. ...
Wedneaaay.
ipam MvaKT Ajnrm
. .c 7 -Ift A 8 34 a.m.
How1bB mamiaai :S5 aon. an J S:00
P Confentona: Saturday :00 and
t:l to B:oo p.m. i uuxauj
laTur 70 P -.
Catechltm Clam: :U to 4:46 pJB. oa
Thuraday.
OUB LADY. OP f AT1MA CuruBda
Knnriav Mass at 8:00 a.m.
Holy Day Maa at 30 P
Conieniona: 6:00 to :4S pA
Bat
. a.. i u ta in
uteeowm viaai
ST. JOSEPH Parala
Sunday Maasa at 7SK) and 8:11 aja.
Holy Day Mara at j0 p.m.
CoWom: Saturday 3:30 to 4 JO and
8:30 to T ....... ,.aa
c:atcniam viaaai
P Mlracu1ou Medal Novenai I p.m
""' u .on
rimtai uaauGHwai mwm
p.m.
ST. VTN CENTS PaaaaU City
Sunday Masaeai 6100 and
uni. n.w Uumi: 8:30 and 8:00 p.m.
(itlt falb on Saturday tha VU art
t;(K and 8;0 AJA.I ,-; u
Confearlonil Saturday 3 jo j00 and
TMta 8:00 p J. Thursday before first
'iMadal Novena and Sta-
u .ha Cmu: Pridav 7 :80 P-ro.
Cateehhm Classi Aria 3 JO mass an
CorJrert Qaast I JO pjn, Tuesday and
Thursday.
ST. THERESA'S CocoU
x u.m. a-9n m
Hniv fimv Mass: 4:00 a.m. (It N falls
G..rriaw a '310 a.m.l
Catechiam Class: 1 JO to 8:00 P.BV en
MConfaadona M to 838 aaa, Sunday.
T. JOHN BAPTIST DC LA S3 ALU
Paiqoe Lefevre
m..-A.m SS.aua- 4:30 and 8.-80 a.m.
vuk flin Mam: 8:30 Mon.. Thur..
-a a., rtrmt avliUv mass: 4:00 a m.
"iT isasaki tM ia to 8:00
p.m.
Confessions: 130 to 430 and 1
MlAeulous Medal Movanai PiMay IM
Catechism Clasa: 3:30 p.m. an Sunday
. ntMESrS-LaB.
Convert Claas: Monday 730 puat
Sunday m
Mass: 7:00 s.m.
Holy Day
uM' S'30 rj.m.
r.aa.lona: Saturday 8:30 to 730 P m
. avirfsv 8:30 D m
SSunTt 1 P.m'.n Sunday
uaart Novena i 140 a ni. an
Friday'
Convert Clsn
; cjaaii 630 pja. oa Thuraday
ATLANTIC 8TDB
ST. JOSEPH'S Cloa
Sunday Mai
S:4S, 8:00 and 1:18
Holy Day
6)48 ana a.-w
CorJionVT Saturday 4:88 at 100 and
7:M"irioVMed.J Hena. Wadn-dA,
.AC -v
8:15 and 70 p.m.
Sacred Heart Novena: Friday t3 8U
t- saM,in. &rv1caa 1 :00 PJn,
Convert Clais: 7:1S pa en Monday
and Thursdays
Catechism Class: Sunday 18:18 a. as. ta
U:4 a.m. -iw pjn- r."
ed Sacrament all day. nepesiuon sitw
ajn. Saturday morning. -First
Saturday Devotlone to our Lady
. I4u SlAla Rwarv S lOfl a Dl
First Communion insirucuona
Amn Mftnrtan ana Tmiraoaya w
7 40 pa.
ssraariTtJttlS MEDAL-CrtotAhal
Sunday Ma: 1M. 8Kand 10 :30a s
Holy Day Maasa) tM. M ajn. aad
S:1S pjn.
Confessions: Saturday 49 to 6 and
70 to 400 pm. After Rosary each eve eve-ling.
ling. eve-ling. Miraculous Medal Novenai 3:11 and
1:00 pm. on Monday.
Catechiam Class: Attar 80 Mae an
Sunday, ... .
rim rrraay aorposniaai eu nmj
the School Year.
First Saturday
Mast at 8.M am.
BOLT FAMILY CUfBCrl Maraartt
Sundav Masses; 7 30, 638. 1134 aaa
First Saturday Mass: 44 axa.
Weekday Maass-. aM a-m.
Sauirday ... TOO fa. to 4 a pra
Miraculous Medal Novena T48 pjn.
Holy Day Masaea: 136 ajn. f it pes.
Confesrkm ... 3 41 p. as. ta' 4:41 pja.
even Mondav.
Pariah Family Rosary and
Benediction
" every Wednesday.
Diacuarion Inquiry Group
every Friday.
1st Friday Devwaons ...
1st Saturday Pi ill in ..
IM pja
TiM) pm.
18 psa.,
BT mom 4UBear. CKy
Sunday
636 aav aa 60
Holy Day
636 aaa. and 64
am.
Cunliaalons; 4-6 as S3 aM 138 8s
8 .'00 blbv Eaturdey.
Caiaentam Claas: M:46 aaa. a) aJDay
Convert Claas every Monday a 338
pjn.
MHwwnoua Medal Roveaai 7
aa Tuesday. -Seered
Heart Hewaaai 136
Tday.

CHURCH NOTICES

la tka teat tm, tarxlMl
UttUtM m earvicaa
Hoi ba Mast: 8:00 a.m.
Confessions: 630 to 140 pm. ea Bat
urday.
CatechtMn Ctamr 4:0 p.g nf Monday
UUK LaOl or iOOO CaVMSaX
. Gamboa
Sunday Masse: 7:00 and 836 am
Holy Day Masses: 6:00 a.m. and 8:08
p.m
Cohfealion Saturday at 1M p.m. and
iin au evening aevonons.
Baptisms by appointment
Miraculous Medal Novena! 7:00 pjn
on Tuesday.
Sasred Hrt Novena: 1KK p.m at
Friday.
Sunday School: ttSO p.m. on Sunday.
Religious Instruction Class tor Coll.
dren: 4:00 ml en Thurwiav.
Reliffious Instruction ttw aitiina ira.
ducted in Spanish): 7:00 pja aa Mon-
. . ..
convert msouotlons by apnoinhaaMt-
Episcopal
The Bt Be. B. Beket Ceoaea, B.T.B-
Th Very Bev. Mainert t. Petenoa,
a.TH
AM CON. CX
TKst CATHEDRAL OF ST. LUKE
SUNDAYS
J:30a.ra Holy Conununloa.
:30 an Santa Communion (,4th Bua Bua-dayj.
dayj. Bua-dayj. 6:30 a.m. Church School
:a a.m. Eacuela Dominies 1.
11.00 aas, Mornina Praver and tana
noiy commiinion. isu-st sun-
oayj.
7x70 pm. Ivaning Prayer and Barman
WEDNESDAYS
630 a is. Holy Communion.
7:00 pre. Evening Prayer.
HOLY DAYS
6:08 ajn. Holy Communion.
830 a aa Holy Communion,
DAILY .
6:16 a m. Mornina Prav.
U:00 Mlo-dai Mlonary Prayer.
COCOU
Church t St. Aadrew
The Bev. William W. Baldwin.
Prlaat in fkn.
SUNDAYS
Holy Communion .; TJOam
Family Prayer and
Church School gjo a.m.
(Also Holy Communion 2nd.
Sunday each month)
Morning Prayer A Sermon 11.00 a.m.
(Also Holy Communion 1st
Sunday each month)
WEDNESDAYS
Holy Communion 8:00 a.m.
, COBOZAL
, Chapel a Tha Gead Ihrpliard
The Bev. -Clarence yf. Hayes, 1
s siesi aa vaarg
FRTDAYS
' ::!
g.m. Morning prayer. i
(H.C. lint Friday sack Month).
' ' "' flAMBOA V
fit niiaan-a fliat
Tka Rev. John Spaar, Priest in Chart
SUNDAYS
Choral Euchartrt and Ser Sermon
mon Sermon 7:00 a.m
Church School
Episcopal Young Churchmi
Evenaone and Sermon ...
3:60 p.m.
8:00 p.m.
7:00 pjn.
MONDAYS, TUESDAYS,
ana skiuats
Mornmg Prayer and Holy
Communion 8:00 a.m.
Evening Prayer 7:00 p.m.
woman Auxiliary, ana ana
4th Thursdava
7:30 p.m
WEDNESDAYS A THURSDAYS
Holy Communion
1:00 am.
Morning Prayer ..
Evenlne Prayer ....
8:00 a m
7:00 pjn.
8:30 a.m.
8:00 pjn.
SATURDAYS
Family Eucharist .,
Office of Compline
LA BOCA
Bt Pater's Church
The Bsv. Jaha Sacar. Priest ta Chan
SUNDAYS
Mornmg Prayer and Chureh
School 8:08 a
Chnral Eueharlat and Ser
mon .... .......... 10:36 a.ra.
Holy Baptism 12 00 noon
Evensong and Address .... 130 pm
3rd MONDAYS
Woman' Auxiliary 738 p.m.
THURSDAYS or FEAST DAIS
Holy Communion w a m
PALO SECO
Chapel of the Holy Comforter
Yea. L. B. Shirley, Priest hi Charg
THURSDAYS
8:30 am. Holy Communion.
MARGARITA
raarrh at St Margaret
Eapava and Br4zos Blvd
Tha Bev. Jesas K. Benew, Becter
SUNDAYS
7:30 a mrHoly Communion
6:45 a.m. Church School
11 M a.m. Momma Prayer
Last Sunday each Month. Holy Com
munion.
THURSDAYS and HOLY DAYS
630 a.m. Holy Communion.
Chapel Our Saviear
WEDNESDAYS
3:30 a m. -Holy communion.
PARAUO
Tha Bev. Alia B. Weatt,
Priest in Charge
Tha Bev. David A. Oeaen.
Vicar Emeritus
SUNDAYS
80 aot. Choral. Eucharist
Js Sermon
636 a-m. Infant Baptism.
836 1. Church School
(head h Building 131)
5.-06 pjn. Yeuth Fllowshtp
v n. pjvaiMnne and Addraa.
2nd and 4th WEDNESDAYS
f 36 om. woman auxiliary ana i
tar Guild MeatiaB,
PANAMA CITY
Bt Pawl's Caere
The Few. Lraaet kV 6irl7, BeeM
The Raw. Fit B ArweJL Descaa
SUNDAY!
t pp am. Rory CeasasiaTiieB
-en ajn. Rune Eucnantt 4s 6erwiur)
16:45 a Morning Prayer and Cburcb
ScheoJ
nocr Holy BatiUssj
t-00 Km. Soiema vesper
TUESDAYS
8:36 a m Boty CararmraJras
WEDNESDAYS
636 Holy Cornmuntoaj
va .. n. VSMilfta Pia.aa
THURSDAYS AND FRlbATB
836 nv Hary
HOLY DAYS
44 Am. Bar
CHRIST CTTTtCTt tt-VKUZA
EsuVisal
Colom. ft. P.
fOppeatte HotM WaaMngtan)
Tha Bev. Jamas feter Faraser, Recto
Tse Baew Haary.A. Bias-a, Aaaatawt
i 8UJTDATB
636 am. Holy Cctmnunloa.
6:46 e.m. Morning Prayer.
606 an. Choral fcirharist and Sermaex
16:86 la Church SefaooL
136 pjbv Soiemw Evanaang and Bar Bar-,
, Bar-, ,. . "XDatXSDAYB

8:30 pjn. Adult Confirmation Claa.
THURSDAYS
1:00 pjn. Evening Prayer and Medita Medita-,
, Medita-, Uon. v
FRIDAY
3:00 a.m. Children's Eucharist
SATURDAY
10 :00 a.m. Junior Confirmation Clam..
7:30 p.m. Complin and Meditation.
RAINBOW Cfft
Church ef St. Mary, tha VTrgta
The Bev. Jeha A. Spalding.
PrJatt la Charg
SUNDAYS
SunR Aucharlst ........... 7:80 B.m
Chur ari School 8:46 m
Evens uK and Sermon .... 738 0 m

THURSDAYS)
Holy Communion. ........ 7:00 ajn
BIO ABAJO
St. Christopher' Church
10th Street, Parque Lefevre
The Bev. Clarence W. Hayes,
Priest in Charge
. Tha Rev. Clarence A. CrarwelL
Assistant
SUNDAYS
i 6:00 a Jn. Holy communion.
7:30 a.m. Sune Eucharist and Sermon.
1030 a.m. Morning Prayer and Church
scnoot.
12:00 noon Holy Baptism.
. s.ju pjn. evensong ana sermon.
MONDAYS
7:10 pjn. in and 3rd. woman Auxi
liarv.
TUESDAYS
6:36 a.m. Junior Daughter at the
King.
7:30 o m. Youth Fellowship.
WEDNESDAYS
8:00 a.m. Holv Communion.
7:00 pjp. Evening Prayer and Religious
insirucuons.
THURSDAYS
6:00 p.m. Girls Friendly Society.
8 KM p.m. 1st and 3rd. Singleton.
SATURDAYS
8:30 a.m. Junior confirmation class.
Other Churches
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENB
Ancon. C Z.
Mb) titer: Bev. Elmer O. Nelsaa
Boa. 68. Ancon, CZ. Balboa 20S
Sunday School
Morning Worship
... 8:45 a.m
10:30 a.m
6:45 pjn
730 p.m
T:00 p.m
130 pjn.
Youth Service
Evening Service
N 331.9. Service
Prayer Meeting. Wed,
NATIONAL BAPTIST CHURCH
Panama RJ., 23rd Street East
Bev. B. N. Brawn. Minister
SUNDAY:
Divine worship
Sunday School
Sunday Masses
8:30 am
.An
... a.w ir.u..
V.1K 11 ,AK
Mio ADmMa U?
faunday actum at
l: BJB.
Jehovah's wroressES
MbaMnaa Thurndav at 130 B.m. and
Sunday at 4:00 pm. Win Memorial.
808 Balbva Road, Balboa,
CHURCH OP JESUS CHRIST
OF LATTER-DAY SAINTS (Mormon)
Sunday meeting In the LDS Chapel
on Balboa Road.
Sunday School 10:00 ajn.
Sacrament Meeting ...... 6:00 pjn.
Primary; Monday 3:30 pjn.
Reliet Society; Tuesday... 8:30 a.m.
MIA; Wednesday 730 p.m.
Telephone Balboa 4227.
Atlantic Branch
Building' 200, Schoolhouse Road Gstun.
- lanai zone
Sunday School, Sunday 6:30 aJn.
Saerament meetina Kiindav 11 :oa a.m.
Priesthood' meeting-Wed..,' 8:30 p.m.
Primary,- Wednesday- 4, '30 nj.
Relief Soeietv. aa anrunmead
Telephone., Gtun 364 ar Cristobal tSW.
CURUVDU PROTESTANT CHURCH
"4 Warm Hearted Church"
Milton K. Leldig. Minister
Phone Rea 83-7116 Of. 83-S105
Sunday School 8:30 am
iA clasa for every age)
lomlng Worship l! :flo a.m.
Youth Fellowship 6:00 p.m.
Eevening Worship 7:00 p.m.
Prayer and Praise (Wed.) 7:00 p.m.
A church nursey la provided for your
OLD CATHOLIC CHURCH
St Raphael The Archangel
13th St Wast No. 1
Holy Euchariat: Sunday ai 136 am
Tuesday, Wednesday and Tnumdavs
630 am
Ssersmant a Onctlon (Heeiln Ser Service)
vice) Service) First Sunday ol ascb month a
730 am
alfhet- Chrlettaa Ckareh
PananU 8V P.
Bt Rev. T. janaea, D. D. Stshop
otflriatlna.
Morning devotlo- a 630 am
Fellowship Worship ai U:oo am
Sunday Sehool at ............ 8:60 pm
unvine aorvioo at ........... tao i
r BAHA1 CENTER
BAHAI'S CENTER
84 First Street
Urbsnlzaclon El Carmen. Panamd City.
iruonnai xaiaa ano vucuasioa
Thursday ...8:00 pjl
Colon, 6th A Front Street
(nnslalr Aaserkae Bazaar)
Study Classes Thursdays, 730 I
BETHEL MISSION CHURCH
Espalaba St., Paralso. C.Z.
Rev Waldabe H. Stewart, Pasmr
Sunday: 11:00 cm. Worship Service.
3:00 p.m. Sunday School.
7:15 p.m. Gospel Service.
Monday: 730 Young People' Society
Wednesday: 730 Mid-week Christian
Fellowship.
Thursday: 8:00 Choir Rehearsal.
Friday: 130 Women' Missionary I
clety.
THE CHURCH OF GOO
7838 Eighth Street Colin
Rev. G. W. GrajMllsoeL Paste
Sunday Schol 6:36 a.m.
Morning Worship 10:36 a m
Night Service 730 pja
FIRST CHURCH OP GOD
Car. Jamaica aad Trinidad Sta.
Bambew City. Canal Eone
Bev. G. W. fnariiaan Pasta
Moraine Worshin Mi
Sunday School 10:30 a m.
Night Service 130 p.
THE CHURCH OP GOD
New Providence
Mrs. Maada Hlnea. Parte
Sunday School 1030 a
Morning Worshin 1130 a m.
Night Service 130 pja
THB CHURCH OP GOD
Pananui City
Car. -V and Mariano A rose aaa Bat
Bev. Wis J. Jeha en. Paster
Sunday School 636 a ja
Morning Worshlo ........... 1636 a-a.
Night Service 130 oat
THB CHURCH OP GOD Ria Aha)
Meat Osenra Bd I6tk Bt
Bev. Was. A iikaasa. P
Sunday Scboo 636 a Ja.
Mornmg Worship ........... 10:3O aaa.
Nlfbt Service 1,30 a-a.
CHURCH OP GOO CPvnleeaetaO
Rev. B S. Watson, Overseer
Phone 6-42A Bos 2S8. Gamoea
Churches st Parslso, CI (Rev. and
Mrs, Herman G. WhytOr, Colon. BP
(Re. Fernando Lorence). Rla Abaie
(Rev. and Mrs. Charles Heynest. anc
Cativ (Bev. and Mr. Clifford Cue veal
Sunday and weekday aw lite .at aj)
ehurchca,
t
CfMMTjNTTY CHTBCat
Dtaete HetaiMB. CJL
(FuU Goapail
Rev. Csri V. This ma.
Best rs, Gamkee, CO.
6-ur
Spaelal bgtneert Bldg, JXabh Bet

Posts and Bases

PACIFIC SIDh
Protestant
FORT AMADOR
Sunday Sehool .................
MornlngWorshlp
Church-Tim Nursery School....
FORT CLAYTON
Sunday School (Building No,
126)
Morning Worship ..............
Wednesday Evening Prayer Meet-
lng and Bible Claas
6:0C
10.00
1030
80
10:18
630
FORT KOBBB
Daily Mas a:i
Saturday Mass 8:00
Sunday .School .......... 8KM a.m.
Sunday Mornina Worshlo 10:30 a.m.
Sunday Masses ......... 8.-00 It 11:45
Monday Novena Devotions .... 7:30
Confessions-Saturday .... 6:00 A 7:30
Sunday Family Hour 630 pm
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASB
Sunday School ................. 8:30
Adult Bible Clasa (NCO Club).. 8
Morning Worship 8:30 A 10:43
Youth Fellowship .............. 6:90
US. NAVAL STATION. Rodman
Sunday School
6:30
Morning Worship
11:00
Hoi;
ST
Communion
First Sunday
Month)
15th ND HEADQUARTERS CHAPEL
Morning Worship
Holy Communion lint Sunday
of Month)
Cathoil
8.-O0
FORT AMADOR
Daily Maw
630
8:00
7:30
8:80
Sunday Maaaes
Confessions, Saturday
Sunday
.8:30
.6:30
s
..830 A
FORT CLAYTON
Daily Mass
Sunday Masses 7:45 A
Confessions, Saturday ...730 A
Sunday Mass
6:43
8:00
8:00
1036
FORT KOBBB
Saturday Mas .,
Sunday Masse 7:00 A
Snanisb
8:00
8:00
8:00
6:30
30
COKOZAL
Daily Mas
No. 711) 7:00 A
Confessions. Saturday (Budding
8XBROOR AIR FORCE BASE
Dally Mam
Saturday Mass
Sunday Mass ......... 7:45 A
Spanish
Novena Services-Tuesday
Canfessiona-Saturday .....
6:00
7:00
12:00
7:00
7:00
7:00
U.S. NAVAL STATION, Rodman
Dally Mass
4:00
830
Sunday Mass
Jewish
FORT KOBBB
Sturdy ..
8:00
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASE
Saturday
3:30
130
USO-JWB (Balboa)
rnaay
ATLANTIC SIDE
Protestaal
FORT DAVIS
Sunday School
Mornina Worship
8:45
11:00
Midweek Fellowship. Thursday..
FORT GULICK.
7:30
Sunday School 8:45
-Morning Worship 11:00
youth Fellowship. Sunday ..... 6:00
DA. NAVAL' STATION. Coca Sola ittg
SuTKlayf beboo) r..,,..f.tv.a.i.. 6:304
Baity s Mas .,,4--,. l:s.
Morning Worship il;Q0
cloiy communion rim ounaay
of Month),'
' Cathelle
Sunday Mas'
Confessions, Sunday
FORT GULICK
6:30
8:45
Dally Mas
Sunday Mas
Spanish
Confession. Saturday
730
7:45
8:45
7:00
.6:00 A
U.S. NAVAL STATION. Coco Solo
Dally Mas
Sunday Mas
COCO SOL1TO
Sunday Mas
7:00
8:00
130
Jewish
FORT GULICK
Tuesday
1:18
Seventh Day
Adventist
Weekly
follow
Services in all Church as
SATURDAY:
Sabbath School 8:30 a ss.
Divin Service 11 KM ajn.
Youth' Meeting 430 pja.
Wednesday Bible Study and Prayer
Service 7 30 p.m. -Pacific
Side Panam4 A Balboa District
Pastor W. H. Wallar-Tel. 283 3506
Caba Vard Av. J. F. da 1 Ossa N
17.
ChorrlUo Z5th No. 17
Pueblo Nuevo 8-A St .between 3rd
and 4th Sta.
Rio Abajo 11th St. No. 17
Balboa Chare I 0844 Cavilan Rd. Bal
boa (Saturday only).
Spanish Chnrrhe Panaau) sad
CHsmbom District
Psstor Ruben Ruis
Psnamt, Calls Dari4n No. 8
Cristobal. 16th A Bolivar A vs.
Gamboa At Friiol.
District Pastor A A. Criaxi
11. No. 6-103
Gamboa Pram Parkway Frijolas.
AUeatie 8 Me Coles aa
Cristobal District
Pastor Neblett Tel. 38328
Colon 3rd St. A Central Ave, Cristo
bal 16th A Bolivar Av.
Central office i Cavil an Keao TeL a-
1858-
iewish
Jewln Welfsre Board Bid 781-X Ls
Boo Roail, Balboa. CZ. Bi-bhl Nathan
Wltkin Director.
Servie rriday. 136 o-aa. Saeurway.
830 a m
isea a rtrone ar jewia
utmH Peats, Base and Station).
ConrraMOon Koi Shaarrth Israel. A ve
nt da Cotn and 86th Street Bella Vista.
Pvnam City Servtca lite pa
Lutheran
BFFDRMEB LOTHEBAN CRURCB
Balbaa Bead at UrM Street
Bev. Beeert F. Gairk. Pasta
P.O. Box 666. Balboa.
Sunday School. Btbl claas 636 ajn.
Divine Service 16:18 ajn.
"Divine-Servir at Margarita tm Bt.
Margaret' Epfcwopsl Church I Sunday
l p ea.-

tJK
l.-afl

Brazilian, Diplomat
Tributes Hull For
neighborly Policy

NASHVILLE, Term., March 2
(UP) Dr. Fernando Lobo of Bra Brazil,
zil, Brazil, one of 18 Latin American di diplomats
plomats diplomats on a three-day tour of .Ten .Tennessee,
nessee, .Tennessee, paid tribute today to the
late Cordell Hull for hi "good
neighbor policy while secretary of
; Lobo, chairman of the Council
of Ambassadors of the Organiza Organization
tion Organization of American States, addressed
a joint session of the Tennessee le legislature.
gislature. legislature. The Latin American dignitary
flew here from, a one-day visit
Memphis to further the Cordell Hull
foundation for International Edu
cation. The group will fly to Knox-
ville tomorrow, returning to Wash
ington, jj.fj., in two Air Force
planes pladed at itg disposal.
' Lobo, recalling Hull's work,
said "for him tha policy of tha
good neighbor could bo further,
ad In throe way --aconomiclly,
politically and culturally.
First," Lobo said.
ifcrnnak ft.1
teA
promotion of reciprocal trade
ffrnnmant.. that li tl.nns.nh lihal

and non-discrimmatory commerce;, ,,7 heTvTces 'Q Ee. h &d Zlomnlire SLVSnSm
S S. thhrohToZtere.inrStigaVU tomMeel elo7,tDd
peace inui is, inrougn non-jnter-between Miss Da Havan nt t m mil tu :r.. u

disputes; third through the promo-
nun m uiucueciLiii guupera nor,
that is, through .the exchange of i-
deas among the various countries
Lobo said Hull bad wanted tha
Latin Americas to consider the U U-nited
nited U-nited States "as one among them
ana not over tnem, and in this he
succeeded.
Rales
On Savings Bonds
To 3 Percent
WASHINGTON. March 2 fUPW
in rouse ways and Means Com
mittee: today approved the treas
urys request for authority to
raise the interest rates nn IT S
Savmgs Bonds purchased since
Jan. 31 to 3 per cnent. JU also
would have discretionary author authority
ity authority to go as hieh as. 3Vk ner cent
if conditions warranted.
The move, which comes before
the House next Tuesday for ap approval,
proval, approval, is designed to bolster
sales of series "E" and "H"
bonds which now pay three per
cent. The Treasury had wanted
an interest ceilins: of 4 ner cent.
Bona redemptions nave been ex exceeding
ceeding exceeding sales.
TItO"orn"mitt8e'8 decisioh.was a
coiripiftmise ibetween1 the1- rate
and : opposition raised by savings
and, loan associations which
wanted it held to 3 per cent.
The authority also would apply
during renewal periods to bonds
not -affect the rate on old bonds
before they mature.
Chairman Jere Cooper (D-Tenn)
said he would introduce a
bill Monday incorporating the
changes.
As of Feb. 1 about 40 million
persons owned 41 billion aonars
of series ,"E" and "H" bonds.
These would not be affected by
the higher interest rate unless
they come up for renewal.
At present series "H. bonds
return the purchaser an average
of 3 per cent if held for the full
nine years and eight months
maturity.
TTnrli-r the Treasury's plan a
bonl purchased for $75 on or after
Feb. 1 will be worth $100 after
eight years and 11 months--an
average return or 3U per cent.
Ski Row Romeo
Back In Limelight j
CHICAGO (UP) A
Skid
Row
dishwasher was thrust
back
into

- ,. ,u u--:. ntrla"u ""en uiumns agu wuun waa a"u"m uwr.
the limelight today n "wf serving an 8 to 12-year term fori. Lemus was turnefl over to

teen-ased girVs statement that
she had seen bis pictures in the
wallet of one of the slain Grimes
sisters.
Dolores Castillo, 15, also told
police that Barbara Grimes, 15,
was "wild about jwjwaro 1 1-(Bennie)
(Bennie) 1-(Bennie) Bed well, 21, and had
dated the Skid Row Romeo.
Bedwell confessed and later de
nied that he and a friend named
"Frank" bad slugged Barbara and
her sister, Patriaia, 13, and
dumped them nude in a roadside
ditch to freeze last Dec. 28.
In i his confession, Bedwell said
he and his companion accom accompanied
panied accompanied the girls on a week-long
sex and liquor orgy before their
deaths. Bedwell was charged with
murder but later freed ao bond.
Many authorities have discount discounted
ed discounted bodwell's confession because
medical findings indicate the girls
died the night they disappeared.
The Castillo girl told police she
withheld her disclosure because
she was "scared" and had "sworn
.
to naroara to Been ner srrrei.
The neumr mother, Mrs. lo lo-retta
retta lo-retta Grimes quickly disputed
Dolores' story. Mrs. Grirae8 aaid
she had frequently checked Bar Barbara's
bara's Barbara's wallet and the only pic pictures
tures pictures it contained were those of
rock V roll ginger Elvis Presley,
whom Bedwell resembled.
Dutch Queen Gets
Highest RP Honor
THE HAGUE. March 2 (UP)
The Resident Minister of Pana
ma in the Netherlands, Artnro Gon Gonzales,
zales, Gonzales, was received ia audience by
Queen Juliana yesterday to hand
over the chain of Panama's high highest
est highest "Order of Manuel Amador Gue-
The dJutinc-tkm was conferred Bo
on the Queen by the Panamanian
President Dob Ernesto de la Guar-

dia Jr., because of the pert played

Private Detective
Of Sleuthing for

By ALINK M05BY"
HOLLYWOOD, Mar. 2 (UP) A
private detective told state Sen Senate
ate Senate hearimr. that ha invest) jjted
for an expose maeazina the sos-
sip 1 1 n k i n g film players Jeff
vnanaier ana Uioria : De Haven.
Fred Otash. tha invaatieatnr.
told ? the- State ; Senate committee
that be did his detective work for
the West Coast agency, of Confi
aenwai magazjntK The committee
u cnecKing on now details of in
vesications conducted bv nrivate
detectives ended up in the maga-
at !zine
The Investigation cot off tn a
spicy start yesterday when
a "wrong door" raid aimed at
Marilyn Monroe was described by
singer Frank Sinatra and pri private
vate private operative who aaid Miss Mon Monroe's
roe's Monroe's former husband, ; baseball
star Joe Di Maggio, was seeking
cviueiice ui possiDie -aaunery'
connticuor witn ner dlvorxe.
Otash saioMiis investieatinff was

r vi, '1(um mo u. oiuijr uciueu a romance oe
magazine, hadpurchased from.altween afilii celebrity and aom

writer he1 could not identify.. He
nB fcuu UV
yesterday told the committee Mixs
De Haven's then-husband. Martv
u uircu uim jqi vnecn
on me actress. ; ; y
Otash at first refused to disclose
any details, of another investiga investigation
tion investigation involving Anita Ekberg and
Anthony Steel, who were married
last May. He declared that his In Inquiry
quiry Inquiry was, "privileged" under; the
state code governing acitvities of
private detectives.
..v-v VJl LUC bUiil'
uuuee wreateneo contempt action;
and said detectives working withl
him had taker, movies of Mis. Ek.
berg at a beach house with a tele
photo lens.
The threat of legal action by
the committee against a' witness
was the second in the two-day
neanng. xesteraay sen.: Fred
Kraft said the conflicting testi testimony
mony testimony of Sinatra' and Irwin on the
DlMaSJZiO raid would ba rhackerl
for evidence of perjjury! Sinatra
insisted ne did not actually take
Restaurant Owner
Killed fighter
Off Armed Robber,
- MIAMI fUPy,A 58-year-old
restaurant (jowneri was snot and
lulled last, night while fighting off
a gunman wno reportedly bad rob robbed
bed robbed him two days in a row,.
The gunman, Jess M. Pait, 28,
was captured shortly after the
shooting. Pait told police he waa
a fugitive from the North Carolina
state prison.
Witnesses said Pait entered the
downtown Miami restaurant about
11 p.m. and demanded money at
gunpoint from proprietor Adolph
Kotnman. Rohm an handed over
some, bills.
Witavsses said when the gun
man s attention was diverted.
Kotnman took a hammer
a hammer from
hAhint tha .mmla. ..J rt
the bandit, hitting him on the
head. One witness. Edward Potler.
said the gunman turned on ITotb
man and fired three shots. One
bullet hit .Rothman in the heart,!
killing him instantly.
Marie Cole, a waitress, identi.
fied the suspect as the same!
person who robbed the restaurant
of $250 Thursday night.
Two Miami Herald employes,
Isey Bandrimer and Edward
Downs, iumoed Pait and wrestled
for .fintrnl rrf tha Dim. Thav wars
still fighting tne gunman wnen
police arrived on the scene.
Police said Pait told them be
escaoed from-the North Carolina
prison three months ago while
forgery. Officers said he had beei
drinking heavily prior ta the hold
up.

THE SAVINGS BANK
Institution Guaranteed by the State
' :
Pays 2 Interest Annually on Saving Accounts
INITIAL DEPOSIT $56:
We maks loans with guarantees on first mortgage
or othsr scuritis. ; t
25c 50c. -'$1.00 and $5,00
CHRISTMAS SAVINGS
deposits are accepted thru a period
of 48 weeks v.. ;
- -
Individual safety deposit boxes, for jewelry and
documents. In 4 different tixea. ,!. J; V

OFFICE IN PANAMA
tN Central Ave. at
corner el T Street
0. A- De R0UX,
MABarev

v hours:. y
Froin I.N SJtv to I2:Si B.m.'
SATTBDATS: fram ajn. to 12:H B.m.

Gives Details
'Confidcnlial'

part in the raid although present
outside the building wnile Irwin
said he went along when raiders
brpke into the wrong apartment.
Otash said evidence, on both the
Marilyn Monro "wrong door"
raid and the file on the Chandler Chandler-De
De Chandler-De Haven u.vestigation were re reported
ported reported to have been stolen before
they appeared in Confidential
Barney Buditsky, another, private
detective who worked on both
cases, told him of the thefts, he
SB1U. 1
Otash said that he received
7,500 yearly retainer as well as
additional fees for checking but
stories referred to him by Confi
.fatttittl'a. .....L -m-...'.
"iiM a caeai vu sgepcy
i Chak facts-
He i aid he was-given details of
the stories 4y the research agency
and told -to check out certain facts.
He calimed he did not know: tha
in writerg of the stories or how: thB
ungual material was- obtained.
'. Otash' itri an til-
a, woman hev was given a? at- nt
wiacis sucn as the car the principal
way,; a letter, from DiMaggio in
1 New York tn the nrnmittV. j.
claring that he eould not appear
to testify was rad Into the record;
v ine committee was anxious to
hear from. DiMaggio becauso ol
the conflict in j the statements of
Sinatra and Irwin or. whether the
singer actually $articipated in the
raid or merely; drove several of
the raiders to ihe scene :," v.
DiMaggid. claimed, business mat matters
ters matters required him to remain ifl
ew xork. i'
a e-"-5fj.
A 111 A f If All TAUIiCt
""'vllvaillUUllll
Confesses' To Theft
Of Miiweli
MEXICO CITY, Marl 2. -(tIP)
--Italian actress Francesca da
Scaffa's .stolen jewels were re recovered
covered recovered todav after an American
tourist confessed" Mexico's "big "biggest
gest "biggest jewel theft in 50 years. ,..v
Detectives said HudolphTony)
Lemus, 43, of West Hollywood,
Calif.; admitted setting up" tBt
PAliTtaWn axa sPtlkTsm AAA! 1L V '. m
ivuuuj ja a.)u.ijuii wnrrn or
jewelry from r the blonde movi
Ol..'. I '...1.11 ... 1. . ...
avai a ayaiwucnt Willie UC lOv.
ner to, a Duimghr'Simdav. ;
Miss da Scaffa's -divorce law.
yer, Bernabe .Jurado sr." wa
Implicated m,ihe ,'ponfession, and
police .also sought a' professional
burgtar, Julio MartJUiei, -.named
as the artnol h! ''''
, The jewels, .including a 400 400-carat
carat 400-carat topaz am diamonds given
the actress by the Sbahi or Persia,
were turned over io- authorities
by Jurado's .sister Consuelo Jur-
J n
uv us rnw.
She said Martinet left thB
precious stones with her tor
Lemus" Sunday night,rBut did not
tell her what the 'chamois bag
contained. Miss da Scaffa, 25,. hap
pily Kissed "the world's largest
topaz" -when her jewels 46 pieces
in all were returned to her this
anernoon oy pouc cniet Miguel
Mnlinar Simnnrlv
Lemus confessed after 72 hours
i of questioning. He told detectives
'he' entertained the actress, her
daughter am' her mother Sunday
to clear the way for, Martinez to
break into the unguarded apart.
ment and steal tne jewels,
Jurado, who was handling Miss
da Scaffa's divorce from actor
Bruce Cabot and who introduced
her to Lemus, was wanted for
questioning. But investigators
said he' left for Buenos
Aires
chortlv before the robbery.
ine movie star, wno, laenuue
herself as an Italian countess
born tn Venezuela, sam sne
"simply couldn't beheve" Jurado
was involved in the' theft:
district attorney for prosecutwn.
Officials said he might be
I ported, however.
, .COLON BRANCH: ;
. FreBt 8L at corner
: .. t.efUi gt
CARLOS MOUYNES V,
- SiVsnjuiater.-'

sunoay bcneoi ........... a-m
Warship Senka 10:45 a m
Tenth Service 7 -AO P m
Evangelistic Sernlre 1st) 91m
Wed. Bane Study Js Prayer 136 pjn.

bv Dutchmen ia the development
ftV Ca"la)
fm(T1-AT C01a!1TTON-4taja
Ban day Masss SOS PJB.
9 36 a as. r7y CornnvuiiVuB.
136 pan- Evening: Prayer aa
aaaay. 14 sav prayer
of Panama.



,71

Dociai an

'

CM

crwiia

Box -134,

'''jt miuill i UpU PJi 0740 m 2-0741 U 9:00

J,.. t "n t
. H J! j
$ "i- :.r -
- a; M 4 u v ;" i t
''r.'-, .'". i i
';.:., , yH H ) 4f -v. x.;
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rir t5 I -
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. i! .. -. ...... ... ....-- ill-

At ENGINEERS' FAETI Mrs. William E, potter chaw witn mt. nam toia.w k k-Af:
Af: k-Af: ir'Sfr lost niirhfc ; th Tivoli Ouot Hoiurt. In tht background

; orncgJPtter iTerTmgrossec to, conyeraatlon with one of tha 300 wests who attends.

gat and mss. xraixm e. rorrER head GAtHERiNQ
WEnSmSaNDR WIVES AX TIVOLI G V EST HOUSE
'. H uMmii than :30ft people attended the dtnner-dance heM at
the TiTOli Guest House last nighVas a climax to Engineers
4WeeBs,..'tC0Teaof WUliam E. Potter and Mrs. Potter were
cuests f hotter, v 1 ' j: .1 ; .
! i f f TeastmaBter for the dinner was Col. Hugh M. Arnold.
1. Ku Rokerto Lopes Fsbrtgs. Minister of Publle Works, repre-
eented the President' of Panama, Ernesto de la Gufcrdla Jr. .,
-'The speakers for the evening was Governor Potter, 'whose
. informal and informative speech was enjoyed by all.;

r tU the; raaO)kr 0 this morning; j'S? aVoX

Ehfiineers'.'Week celebration were
Panama Section American Society

'" r.hHi 'Emrtneers.' society or a-

merican Military Engineer tanai
Zone Post and the Panama' Socie

ty w Engineers ana atcoicu. .
' The committee which arranged
tae 'wek;'s kctfVlties consisted of
the foUowing: COl." Hugh St, ... Ar-

, hold. CoL B. Ii.' Hill' USA, ceiso
CaiboneH, Wcairab Bermudet,
Joseph St CpdK, K. W. Browder
jrjTemas Q.-Buque, B, S. Johns,
rrank HrLerclle-n,' "C, J. Browne,'
wt, Stevens; Kobert Hall, Rl Rl-do,Bermudet;
do,Bermudet; Rl-do,Bermudet; PI A. White, J.

A.JTrase, i S. Hdwfc; Boy Beece.
.liwm Kodrieuet: Cant. .J K.

Batcheilot,' U.S.N., Horacio Alfa.
lfp, R, Biftberg. y
Mel' And Mr. KM Hardy
rm. Vmfittoh

- Mr. md Mrs.' Bufui Hardy of

inMn. lest today Oh the United

Frait shijj Fra Btrlanga for New
yrtJ" their' arrival they plan to;

travel -back down the East Coast
jThet ViU.spend most of their va vacation
cation vacation in and around StarkyiHe,

Th Hardvs will return to -the

f eUeemen's Bell
Ska MIJ... i t"

The Ksla I9th Annual Police

man's Ball will be held at the U
nlon Club next Friday evening.

Music for dancing will be played

by Lucho Azcarraga, ana r e 1 1 x

dra wines- whieb' will' follow the cor

nation- of the Queen. Candidate
for Queen of tt Policeman' .J

are Buue sue spenaer, camuie i-a
lis,' Carol Voortmeyer, Beckey A
bell,' and Shirley Ann Meyer.
Votes v for Queen are e a b

marking the ticket stubs 'sln4
the name of your choice, and re
turning the stub to the ticket sell
. mi 1 in .1 J I

er. ine siuds wui aiso dv uu ui

the door prize drawings.

Talckg part to the floow show the S"! School Session.

Pat Morgan's

Rev. And Mr. Alderten .'
Retwrn Frem Vacation
Trie Te S. A. !. '.

Tomorrow morning Rev. Walker

M. Aiderton pastor of Gamboa U

nion Church' will occupy the pul

pit after and' absence of one
month. Mr. Aiderton and hia wifa
spent the month of. : February in

South America visiting Bolivia Pe-I

ru ana ccuador.
During Mr. Alderton's absence
the pulpit of the Gamboa Union

Church- har been occupied on sue.

cessive Sunday mornings during!
February by Ha). Joan A. Sundert
of the Salvation Army.' Mr. Bruce

0. Sanders Jr.! layman front the

Margarita union cnurcn, Kev. Pe

ters a. swingienunt pastor from
the British Methodist mission. Rev.

Lewis MV Fiske from Istituto Pan

Americano. : ;i .., v'.-v'v.
. The minister has announced a
series of sermons from Lenten Sun
y morning on the general theme;
'uTie Christian and His Chureh.''

Services of morning worship be

gin at 10:40 and are preceded by
thn filltlHav Sihw1 Cnnin. f :

Al Ciivciis jChur
To Close Tomorrow

The nubile la Invited to the re

maining services of the Missionary
Conference currently being held in

the curundu Protestant Church.

1 l r 1

This evening, at' T n.m. a Youth

Bally is scheduled. Dr. Don P

Shidler, president of the Gospel

Missionary Union, will show color colored
ed colored slides of the missionary work in

Alaska. There will be special mu

sic and testimonies during the eve

ning.. The challenge to missionary
service will be brought by the pas pastor,
tor, pastor, Milton K. Leidig. While the

service wui be airectea primarily
te youth, adults are encouraged to

bring the youth and attend the serv

ice. :;: "'f'!,iv.4';A:-:n'i',

Tomorrow will mark the closing

day of the first Missionary Confer

ence at the church. In Sunday
school the goal has been set for 200.
Robert McCov. assistant S U nd a V

school superintendent, in me ao-

sence of the superintendent, Virgil

R. Worsham, says, "Everyone who

attends Sunday school should maise
a meeiaV effort-1 come, this Sun

day. If this is done the goal of 200

can easily be met", fiii-.-;;.

At the morning worship servlee

the missionary speaker willbe Rev.
Virgil Gerber, co-ordlnator of LE LEAL
AL LEAL (Literature Evangelica :para

Latino America). He wui orrng a

message concerning tne u r g e n 1
need for the printed page in evan evan-aaUrm
aaUrm evan-aaUrm iitratiir todav in Latin A-

nria At ft n.m. the Rev. Gerber

will speak to the Youth Feljowshi

ni Kniniga'P win nrmK ins mca-

AtfA Mfwi iho Elide! of tht work of

the uospei jtussionary uuiuu 1

p.m, ...... .j ..
Sunday Before Lenl

To. Be Observed

Al St. Peter's

The choral Eucharist it St. Pe

ter's Church, La Boca, 10:30 to-
mnrmw mnrnin Will be dedicated

to the observance of Quinquagesi-

ma Sunday, or the sunaay neiore

lent. . ;

Seheduled in addition are morn

ing prayer and church school 9 a.
m. ind evening prayer 7:30 p.m.
Imposition of ashes will be per performed
formed performed by the Rev. John Spear on

Ash Wednesday. For the conveni

ence of parishioners unanie to ai ai-tnri
tnri ai-tnri holv communion at 9 a.m. the

priest will be on hand until I p.m.

' During lent, evening prayers wttl
take place Mondays through Thurs Thurs-daya
daya Thurs-daya at 7 p,m..with Station! of the
Cross on Fridays at the pame hour.

utei

6rcar 2 0::::ri;
Db As Violent

Busts

are the string Busters-- Anoianai
Blades ainging popular hits; danc-l

ing by memDera 01 tne wanes
Dancing School; Cuban Acrobatic
Artists; Hawaiian dancers and!
singers, and other outstanding
presentations by the Master of

Ceremonies, Dick CornwelL

Flower Arrangtment
Class Opens

The opening lecture in the eight
week series in Flower Arrange Arrangement
ment Arrangement at the Balboa YMPA TT.cn

wjU be held on Monday morning

k o U ClOCK WILD BIT. Fit Mnr.

gan in charge, assisted by Mrs.

nirT. .f ti tn,u. t,iirrhi.j'?,n.ln charge, assisted by

from the candidate, or" anp Canal 1 g ' 2j
Zone policeman Guard service wi4 A.neenent JSSLSL SSTl
be provided at the- parking area

h. Civil Affairs HuiMinff. mrith'. ". wK"i

taxi service at 25 cents per per

son each way. Table reservations

for the gay evening may be maaei

by calling paiooa fouce.awHon,
vt Vi,i

Gamma Phf Betas
Te Form Group

f Members of the National Soclet

of Gamma Phi Beta are planning

to establish an alumni group here 1
tr i. j i. r

MiraiMla'a areneitra. Hiehlialits of been asked to can Mrs. Juliet

the evening will be the wonderfull Burda at Balboa 4128 between thel
floor ahow and valuable, door prise hours of and S pan. y.,

- fe

V--i v"

Si

at JhelMghl 0!

(lubMargarila j

;"-Start Monday 4th of March
itADlES RHYTHMIC EXERCISE

c BALtET FOR PECINNERS

Spanish Dance, with castanets, cymbals

it," and'tBmbourina ...-:

Per information eall Mrs. Donaldson phone GnHek US

X VV rttrv t a loom I

Purer
Finer'
Richer

1 :'

iui next eignt Monday morn-l

ingswiu include basic nrlnciplos

ui kuiub uiumony sna nesign; oen
pnstrationa by Mrs. Morgan sho
ing the 'nechanld n tht.

fruits, vegetables and seeds in de4

sn; use or exotic materials: aH
tnal practice by thai students; speJ

sum arrangemenis ana fi
nally a Flower Show by' the atu.
dents showing their own ilMfm.

Those who have not registered
are urged to do- so in advance by
phone or in person at tha .vmpa

to wui me opening session not
delayed, t.

KemMth -VlMen .-:
WUI Review Book -At
Clayteti Ch

.Dr. Kenneth w.- Vtatoa -m

view his book The Jungle tfhis tfhis-f"
f" tfhis-f" tt lwt Library, locat-

ct vu .ui ua uoar, east Wlnz. of

the Port Clayton Service Club, at
7:80 p.m.; Tuesday.

xn jungle Whispers is a record

ATMTTARrt. Oiiie. tlarch 2 (UP)

Th hnHMrMmij hia father anl

the bestman- lost their lives in a

violence-v marred weaauig loaay
and nolice -arrested-the surviving

memoers 01 we pany.

Pnlie aeid Luis Burrel Martinet.

father of the bridegroom, fell, frac fractured
tured fractured his skull and died as he at
tempted to discipline his son Car

los, a Drawer ox tne pnaesruum,
Luis, during the letter's wedding.

Luis and the bestman, Roberto
Villablanca, rushed from the wed wedding
ding wedding on a motorcycle in sesrch of
a doctor They crashed against an

automobile ana were uuea.
The bride of a few moments ani

the guests were detained for ques-

uaning, ".
East German
Students Sacked
For Organizing 1
BERLIN, if arch t (UP J -East
German Communists have r.

peHed two students from East
Berlin's Humboldt University for
trying-to organize1 an anti- Com Communist
munist Communist youth group after the Hun-

nan revolt, is e communist
youth newspaper June Weft re reported
ported reported today,-

...... - .y :
It said Comfmnniat leailari

charged the two stndenbrwith urg urging
ing urging others at the university -to

turn ent' for a 4Memonstrstion

against the workers' and peas peasant'
ant' peasant' state.' r v.--

It sarcastically referred to two

"WOMAN learns how to hate In

proportion to the rate she forgets
how to charm."., t

Who said that? Never mind, It

doesn t really, matter. What mat

ters ia that you remember It. It

will save you much senseless ang

er. Ana it is sure to make a more
charming woman of you.
Petty anger Irarely ; does sny-

thing for a woman but make her
face hard, iter voice harsh, her

words cutting, and her actions of often
ten often regrettable. -
But charm can win a woman
most of the things she wants out
of hie. ( ,
Charm helps her make and keep
friends. It makes her everyday
business dealings more pleasant.
It often gives her a decided ad advantage
vantage advantage over the woman who
wears a chip on her shoulder.
CHARM helps a woman to in influence
fluence influence her family. Charm often
helps a mother-in-law to win the
love and respect of her daughter-in-law.
It allows a daughter-in-law
to stay in the good graces of a
mother-in-law interfere in the way
site runs her own home.
Charm helps V a woman avoid
quarrels and smooth over the un-

pleasantnesa of others. Charm

makes it easy ior ner u uuiuence

others to do as she .wishes.

But if a woman isn't willing to

put charm to work for her then

sne is nouna to grow angry onen.
Her lack of charm is sure to turn

people against her. It will mak

her ambitions more difficult to a

chleve and complicate almost eve

rything she tries to accompusn.

When a woman chooses to

throuah life without trying

charm, she meets so many trustra trustra-tions
tions trustra-tions that anger soon becomes a

habit.

..fiinnjimin i i
' 'ft
i t ; 1

' f s

I I 4 ; v f
f iK 1 ijt
, t;:Kj -a
in, ii mi limm T fit fir" Til) irlr r-"-i

iL, ;'"rf- ill

V i. ;

go
to

Next time you find yourself grow

Ing angry at another person, re repeat
peat repeat those words: "Woman learns

how to hate in proportion 10 me

fate she forgets bow to charm."

Air Vice Marshal,

7 Canadian Fliers
Die In Plane Crash

CiTTAWA. March 2 OJP) -Can

adian Air Vice Marshal Robert C.
Ripley and seven Canadian airmen
Were killed last night when a B-25
Mitchell transport crashed and
burned on a country road 13 miles
south of Ottawa.

The plane, flying 'from North

Bay, Ont to Ottawa, was believ believed
ed believed to have exploded m flight be before
fore before plunging to earth- close jby a

heavlly-trareilea highway. f

There were no survivors.

The eonverted bomber was com

ing in for a laading at ouswa's
Uplands Station when it crashed.
It was the second Royal Canadian

Air Force Mitchell transport to

crash in two weeks. The first
crash-landed Feb. IS at Winnipeg
after running out of gas. No one
was killed however.

GOOD FRIENDS GET TOGETHER Many friends and neighbors enloyed each others' f com-

pan? at thO Engineers' reception and dinner dance, which was held last nieht as alimat

to Engineers, Week. From left to right are shown here Mrs. Donald Scott,- Mrs.-- Llewellyn r
Zentr Mr. -George. Holcroft, Mrs. Holcroft and' Mr. Scott.
' I..1,'1"' .'.V, u-1. V-:." .' '!.! M .....

t f

1 1

-xv fir v.
.. J ; H

..r'aaaffTi ""Z'M.nwJtt'A .w.

ENGINEERS' HAVE FUN Shown enjoying tiw Engineers' reception at the Tivoli Guest;HQU
last iilght.are:, from left to rigb.t, Mr Betty Brown,,. Mr.,. Rubello Quintero, irs.D. J.,Mar-,
tlnez and Mr. Martinez, j .mutm s i r -.rt -?f ."J-jej-i; r
, r ' i 4 t r v.-i- ' r ,. -., :

P. A. CLASSIFIEDS

of the true adventure erf an f ousted "freedom fighters." iden

the few white men. who really tied only aa "Badke.and Leh Leh-know
know Leh-know the horrors and beauty of the m,B who campaigned for abol abol-Panamanian
Panamanian abol-Panamanian Jungles. It contains a ishment of the compulsory study
wealth of knowledge of the 4unirU'of Marxism at Humboldt Univers-

thst surrounds as. vitty. Both were students of veterin-

Dr. Vinton is head of the aL

ence Department, and inj true tor
in physical science at the Canal
Zone Junior College. During World
War H he worked with the Army's

jungw awviTax program.
Dr. Vinton will bring with hia a
number of exhibits for first-hand

examination by the listeners. Fol Following
lowing Following his usual practice he will!
be available to answer uestionsJ

. ... i -i

rouovmg toe eoec review.

ary medicine and were members

of the "Free German Youth'

:X STdY
jiKi !--. rj

.

BONED CHICKEN
' Al BMrt, raorfyt a.'M
i aswWawV sB SarVkwswStV

f fcieitsWy,ftwfytsW
loosi pot SUACSCa
rovuFBoQSALITT

7'i

"INTERNATIONAL HOTEL"
LONC LIVE Kim MOMUS! HURRAY FOR FUN AND HAPPINESS!
v 'v tONG LIVE THE CARNIVAL!
Bring your family to have fun like never before with the tnutic and gaiety of the

CARIOCA KINGDOM in the heart of Panama.

O Artistry

Q Grace

O Warmth

0 Service
. .
1 And above all you'll
enjoy yourself; fcetv
ter than In any oth other
er other place in Panama
pt our GRILL,

Maraba QUARTET

l ir'"',,-f i', f I

i

id

-AtSO-

iPapiio
and

lii



Morth Carolina Closes Seasoii : Witi 24 :fi.ccr d

Tar Heels Defeat Duke 86-72;
Rosenbluth Dumps 40 Points
Name Changes
Atlantic; Twijight League Tightens :
As CHS Defeat's Alumni By 13-4 Score
.'....!
If Bums Move

.

; By EARL WRIGHT
? NEW YORK, March 2 (UP) Lennie Roscn Roscn-'
' Roscn-' bluth sparked the North Carolina Tar Heels to ma ma-jVr
jVr ma-jVr college basketball's only perfect record this sea season,
son, season, but don't expect coach Frank McGuire to flash
his; biggest smile for a few weeks yet.

'McGuire's Tai Heels ended their
regular campaign with a 24-0 rec

ord Ja.'t night when they invaded

Banton and Earl llobinson of Ca California
lifornia California swung at each other in the

first half but quickly were separ

Durham, N.C.. and handed Duke a ted. Police and school officials

it first home court defeat of the stopped a snort squabble between

eeason, 86-72. Rosenbluth scored 40 rival fans after the game.

ffoints including eight in the last
viftree minutes after Duke had rai

ded to lead, 70-69.
w. (.The Tap Htelt gave their
"tcheel its first unbeaten regular
' Mason sine 1924 and the South
it first major collage perfect
record since Adolph Rupp's 1953 1953-.
. 1953-. 54 Kentucky team swept 25
games.
But McGuire and his players
fcan't relax. The Atlantic Coast Con
. ference stages a tournament to se select
lect select its representative in the N.C. N.C.-AA.
AA. N.C.-AA. championships and North Ca Ca-i
i Ca-i retina must sweep three games
Viext week to assure itself a berth
iSo. ,tha national competition.

Worth Carolina whipped Duke by

i pours nut ir.e came travn Mr

ruuir little reason to feel happy

uuui me ax.l;. Tournament. Duke

rained irom a 12-point half time de deficit
ficit deficit and battled North Carolina
evently until five of its players,
including its four tallest men. foul fouled
ed fouled DUti
Bob Vernon's set shot gave Duke
a 70-69 lead with four minutes to
go. Rosenbluth, one of the colleea

Brigham youne. led by John Ben

son ana mrry Anderson, clinched

at least a tie for the Skyline Con-

ference title by trouncing last

piace JNew Mexico, 67-41.

The Dayton Flyers ended their
regular season with an 18-8 record
when they visited the University of
Cincinnati and won, 67-63. Both

Dayton and Cincinnati will play ir
the national Invitation Tournament

gang

ISTHMIAN LITTLE LEAGUE
By GJLBERTO BURTON
STANDINGS

Elgra

Nehi 2
Tivoli Motors 1
Sommer's Parks .. 1

Tropelco 0

Mutual of Omaha 0

Won Lost Pet,

..3 0 1.000

0
1
2
2
2

1.000

.500
.333

GOO

.000

Same's best all-arniinH norfai-merc

t$?n .took charge. He put the na nation's
tion's nation's No. 1 team in front with a ba

ci uua iouoweo witn two more
field goals and two free throws Next Week's Games

jyuue condoning uie rebounds and Monday, March 4, Mutual of

ui one we game open. Omaha vs Nehi.

."V ., e "umry eerKeiey.i Wednesday, March 6, Nehi vs

vaui, iicK wantons 25 pointslElga; .Sommer's Parks vs Tro-

neipea imn ranKed U.U.L.A. edee'rjelco.

Thursday, March 8, Elgr. vs

a half game ahead of California
In the: Pacific Conference race with
71-66 victory. The game was mar mar-"Sfled
"Sfled mar-"Sfled by brief fights on the floor and
Jifi the stands. It promises to be an

- aiiteresiing weekend at Berkeley,

weeaune me two leaders clash again

w night.

s

Raymond Burr in

T. atUKET or TREASURE

MOUNTAIN"

Jodoy Encanto'. .35 -20
tT Paul Douglas In
"GAMA PEOPLE"

Today IDEAL .20
Ray Milland in
"A MAN'ALONE"

Jack Wagne-r in
"SQUARE RING

10

- i

Tivoli "Motors;

vs Nehi.

Sommer's Parks

Friday's Results
Elga 541 03114 12
Sommer's P. 102 000 3 5

Wlnine oltcher: Bonnie!:; Los

ingr pitcher: Hind, juntpiresr,

Moreno, rrencn. scorer; a. pet pet-erkin,
erkin, pet-erkin, Time: 1:09-
Second Game
Tropelco 401 0021 6 8
T. Motors 02O 1407 13 2
Scorer: A. Peterkin. Umpires:
Moreno, Lavalas. Time: 1:13.

Isthmian Little Leaeue's Hoard
of rUrertor will convene at the
meeting room of the Parrlso
Pervlcp Center on Suniav at 4
D.m. Members, tern mnaprs
and volunteer workers pre re re-(iveed
(iveed re-(iveed to be present, please be

on time.

To Los Angeles?

By DOC QUIGG

BROOKLYN, Yabumya (UP)

Speculation arose here today as

to what might happen if, alacka

day, the rumors proved true and
the Dodgers moved to Los Angeles
and fell under the movie spell, j

Hollywood would never stand

for simple old handles like Don

and Rov and Carl. Fix those

names! It would be Tab New-

combe. Rock Campanella, Race

Furillo. And Pee Wee just; wont

do for a glamorous shortstop.

Make it Rory Reese.

Ransom Jackson is fine; no

change there. But is Sal any name

for a pitcher who serves up a

swooner or upstages a batter? No

Make it Marlon Maglie, and he

can play in a torn T-shirt.
Dem Bums is hardly the right

name for the new environment.
Perhaps something like "The Mag

nificent Diamondeers" is more

appropriate: A Japanese .trip, how

ever, could be Dined as Arouna

the World With 80 Bums" or

'From Togi to Fuji."
' No More Beer'

And what about the Southern

California crowds, and the hawk

ers in the stands? urange juice

instead of beer. Avocados Instead

of peanuts. Everybody wearing
Dark glasses and gaudy sport

sniris instead oi scorecaras-on-ine'
head and undershirts.

The Brooklyn Sym-phony would

be replaced by the Los Angeles

Philharmonic. Hilda Chester and

her cowbell would be replaced by
...well nobody. Send her out there

too. Change her name to Piper

Chester and let her bang ;; a J.
Arthur Ran!: eone.

The scoreboard? Would it be In

Cinemascope or Todd-AO? Prob

ably a big fight about that: And
the Hollywood touch would show

in the ball game. Double features
on Sundays. A director, with his
name on his chair back, replacing
the manager Script writers de

manding a retake of dull innings.
Umpiies censoring plays.

Bmmmwmm',v,m,..m. m ,""u . .v. .
J '..' A t - t.
f W ' ., "? - h
, v s t fun. r f
; -maf','rJrr 7 7 v v- r-f :
I suiv 4,,( irM t t if n I
wm
w'MMwiwiMiiwiiiiiiiiiiiiiMinies JWiwWiiUmy ''-i-TfT-fitmtftfWiMiitriirriiffiiirramMiniiiKii imiiwmiiiiMiiitiiiiMiiijiii(iiiiiiiii;MiJ

Showing at Your Service Center Theatres Today

OJABLO HTS. 7:00
Ava Gardner
Stewart Graneer
"BHOWANI JUNCTION"
Cinemascope Color!
Sunday "First Texan"

MARGARITA 6:15 8:25
e Glenn Ford
Ernest Borgnine
"JUBAL"
Sun. "Bhowanl Junction"

nBOA 8:15
"STAGECOACH TO FURY"
Sunday ''Man Who Knew
Too Much,"!"
oatt'N 7-00
"STRANGER AT MY DOOR"
Sun. "Fastest Gun Alive"

CRISTOBAL 7:00
Air-Conditloned
Jeff Chandler
Larralne Day
"TOY TIGER"

Sun. "McConnell Story"

8ALBOA:

Air-Conditioned
30 4:30 6:35

8:40

JERR.V

MARTIN -LEWIS

ft ft. ,:

r

v

GORGEOUS
GIRLS! A
GLORIOUS
HILARIOUS
Musical
treat!

vindteoH ft.

IRLEIT McLAT

cwoaoQ MttswQa

5. y-noHH'

Suaday Monday "THE LAST WAGON"

PARAISO 0:15 7:3
"THE CRUEL TOWER"

SANTA CRUZ 6:15 S:30
"D-Day, The Sixth of June"

CAMP BIERD 6:15 1:44 "R in bow Hound My Shoulder"

Champagne in Buckets

v Just imagine. Tha tobacco chaw

in the cheek replaced by long

cigarette bolder. The water bucket

giving way to the iced champagne

bucket. Salt tablets scrapped fori

benzedrine or milltowns, depend depending
ing depending on whose ambition was being

fired or doused.

The star system would prevail.

naturally. Some players would ge

higher and mightier scorecard

billing than others. And the cred

its would be prominent before each

show: "Produced by Walter O O-Malley,
Malley, O-Malley, directed by Walter Alston,

heavy thinking by Billy Herman

and Jake Pitler."
And with the hiring of assistant
talent from other studios for some
productions, you might get a

BREEZING HOME Mrs. Loly de Lazzarta'a classy .Argentine colt Golazo breezes tinder the
wire with jockey King Flores keeping a snug hold on the reins in yesterday's featured Con Constitution
stitution Constitution Day Handicap at the President Remon racetrack.' Gourmet is second and Fenix
third.,: Golazo was the second of. three winners put dyer by veteran trainer Henry White.
. '"k.'k;':i r, :-i ,V;:'' v: ;v 'S.:

Golazo Cops Constitution Day

Handicap At Remon Racetrack

ATLANTIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE

" 2nd Half Standings

' Won Lost Pet.
USS Jasper k 2 v 0 1.000
Powells 1 1 .500
CHS Alumni 2 .333
C. H. S. ,., 1,2. .333

Thursday's Results
1 C.H.S. 13, C.H.S. Alumni 4 v
Tomorrow's Games Starts ? p.m.
Powells vs USS -Jasper
JDoubleheaaen
By TREVOR SIMONS
- The second half, ram for the

Atlantic, Twilight League flag
became a farm team affair

Thursday nieht when t.h rria.

wjoai uign ngers, aiaed mate

scOnns

CLASSIC BOWLING LEAGUE
21th Week

Legion Downs BHS; JC Beats
Legion As Pacific Loop Ends

PACIFIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE
Second Half Standings
FINAL
Team Won Lost

Lucky Strike 5 1

American Legion 3 3
Balboa High 2 4
Junior College 2 4

Wednesday Night's Result
Amer. Legion 7, Balboa High 4
Thursday Night's Result

Jun. College 8, Amer. Legion 0

Charlie Brown's American Le

gion nine cinched the runner-up

position in th,e second half scor scoring
ing scoring a 7 to 4 win : over Balboa

High Wednesday night. - a;
Legion 'ganged up on Wayne
Wall in the second for" five .funs

with Charlie Chase's bases loaa loaa-ed
ed loaa-ed triple the Mar hit of the in

ning. Single runs hv the third
and fourth innings was all the

scoring; the rest of the way for

Legio as Wall set them down al

lowing only one single after the
big- spree in the second inninsr.

Duke Colagrande posted his

second win of the season sent-

terlnir five base hits over the

seven lnnih? route allowinor a
single run in the first, two runs
in the third ad one ru in the
seventh; Colagrande quelched a
last minute rally by the High
School, striking, out two men
and getting the third out on a

a sore arm In the sixth in favor
of Fred Raybourne who held the
Legion to dne run and two hits
in the last two Innings.
Wally Trout neld College to
only four base knocks but his
teammates let him down afield
and Trout lost his third in four
decisions. Swalm's victory gave
him a one and two record on the
season. ;
Fred Raybotyne with two hits
in three trips was the leading

iuiter ox uie game.
The box score:

American Legion
Mead. ss
Chase, c . .....

Nickisher. If, cf
Blog rf

IjOVB. ZD,- 11 H
Marietta,, cf

i. Mcseown, 3b

Ab R
. 4. 1
, 4 0

4 2

on
; o 11 o
0 0

Junior College

small legend at the bottom one popup .to preserve his win,

day: "Additional dialogue, brain brainwaves,
waves, brainwaves, and motions by Leo Du-rocher."

Cricket News

Excelsior C.C. and Wanderers
C.C. will meet this Sunday at

the Rainbow City' cricket oval,
starting the second round of
this interesting tourney in which

three powerful, star-studded

teams battle each other four

times -to decide the eventual

winner, i

In the matches played so far,

Excelsior c.C. topped the Wan

derers club in the opener then

held the Surrey C.C. to a draw.
Wanderers also drew with Sur Surrey
rey Surrey in the third set-to.

The outstanaing players so

far have been, Griffith, Groves,
and small of Excelsior; Wander

ers' Manning. Hewitt, and Esca Esca-lona.
lona. Esca-lona. and Franklin, Mignott and
Thorne of Surrey. However, most

of the other players are now

rounding Into shaoe and as tne
games progress will doubtless be

giving a good account of them

selves.

Pete Corrlgan .was the onlv

batter in the game to get more
than one base knock'witii young
Pete collecting two for three of official
ficial official trips to the plate.
The box, score: a

Cicero, ss 2

Washburn, If 4

..
.. 3
.. A
.. n
.. 3

D. Smith, cf

Raybpufne, 2b, p

wooa. n
smtih, ...;.
wlljiard,,r'
Rwo'm, r. 2!i
Cotton, 2b. 3b ...

. ,ScOr B Tnnttlr;
roer, T "Ion w 11 0"
jun., Coli i" 0 2 5 ftn x3

2
2
1
1
i
0
n
o

American Legion

Meaa, ss
Chase, e . ..."
MtGlade. 2b ......
R. Ntcklsher, If

Bios, rf
Welch, lb ......
Marietta, cf
T. McKeown, 3b
Colagrande, p ..

Ab R H

Balboa High

French, cf ....
Ryter, ss

Sutherland, 2b
Corrigan. rf ..

Klrkland, If ..

Durfee. lb
More, 3b

Trimble, c
Wall, p .

a

To BrJ'vH
Tp(norrow Over CFM

Seore By Innings

Amer. Legion

Balboa High

051 100 07
102 000.14

Jun. Collere I. Amer. Lesion t

The Junior College closed out

the 1957 Pacific Twilight League
season with an 8 to 6 win over
the American Legion on Thurs

day night at the Balboa Sta Stadium.
dium. Stadium.
Tied at three runs .piece in
the bottom of the fourth inning-.

Junto nollege seta tn men to
the plate and with th aid of
three b?e hits and some wild
infield play bv'tyw Legion .'e
r-ollege ocored ienoueh t f1e
them ther second win lr the

second half.

Raul Pwalm wnt flv tnnln

on the mound for co"e snd
was rat'irrrt tjie winner 'al 'although
though 'although he left the mound with

liTipifiii'rr-'r' fio-vp I ti h
Koxin Wtorv, in the U.S. will b

over riw teWiion from 4 5

".m, sit((Jv. it wi announced o o-''v.
''v. o-''v. Tie flsrh tor pine- 'n Ma Ma-din
din Ma-din suare ard-n on Fb.
Martinet after, heini? VnorV.

'own In the n"nd rmmd by Bob

rmirrhesn nf. Ms"fcustt wm

niefelv o"fe'ed the- AmeHcan

Mrtin t'nf f"'l nrlva"""

of,hi Vt: nd rirt,t Jini

ira'"1,d PAiifpiiBine foowhoM

tne nM afln In tnth ro"n'
le'rfrree stonnerl te bout Jn

Co'irchesne appe,ared completely

ne"ie.

M-iet wor flrt ra'f 1"

"ie U.S. vw jVe n-etiutt In a

bout at Washington in January.

Mrs. Loly de, Lazzarin's expen expensive
sive expensive 'Golazo yesterday went off
an odds-on mutuels choice in
the featured $650 seven furlong
Constitution Day Handicap for
fourth series imported thorough thoroughbreds
breds thoroughbreds and lived up to expecta expectations.
tions. expectations. He scored a two-length
victory over second favorite
Gourmet at the President Re Remon
mon Remon rapetrackj
Jockey Ring Flores got Gola Golazo
zo Golazo off to a fast start, quickly
disposed of early pacesetter El Elko,
ko, Elko, opened a winning margin
and breezed home. Gourmet,
which was a bad trailer for

more than half the distance
came up with a formidable rush
on the turn: into the home homestretch
stretch homestretch to be next best.
Golazo was one of three win winners
ners winners saddled by veteran train

er Henry White yesterday. His
other winners were Takeaway,
named after the trainer, and

Lffeboat. Takeaway and Life Lifeboat
boat Lifeboat were ridden, by young
Braulio Baeza, who'also scored
with Engreida to be the day's
'ton itULaJtotj&i&wp i&-

Form was the- keynote yiih

the exception, of Reflector's $27

upset victory in. the sixth race.
The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1 Sweet Windsor $10.20, 380.
2 Hincapie $3.20.
SECOND RACK
1 Takeawav i?.80, 3.00
2 Yokifo S2.60.
First Double: $109.20
THIRD RACE
lWnirreltla 1? R0, 6:20.

2 Fabionet SS.80.
One-Two: $51.80
wOTTRTH RACE
1W,lJit0 M 3.
2 Fru Fm f 4 ?n.
Qu'nlela: $9 60

Agewood ........

Seymour Agency
El Panama ......

5838

5343
3600

Agewod Increase League Lead
Ej Panama Eliminated

With MacLane rolling his first

oenes over boo, Agewood took
two games and total pins from
the ceUar-d welling Austin team.
Bud Balcer and Bob Toland also
rolled well, while Chuck Almeda
was high man for Austin

AUSTIN

Almeda ,
Thomas

Snellbaker

Knoll

Best ,

192
149
180
174
189.

209
143
180

185

193
202
165

177

193 169

594
494

525

536

554

884 913 906 2703

AGEWOOD

FIFT nr1
On,r8,,rt J.40, 2.60.
2 Regia $4.20.
RTX",T "MCE
2 My Friend,4.

SEVFNTI VAC j
1-Oarrniino $S.4. 2.60.
2-Sc'ntillatinn S'.RO.
Second Double: 36S.40
Eir.WTH FCE
1PVnlU ?0, 4.40.
2 Chito P.8n.'

Quiniela: $38.40 1
NWH CE
1 nnlazo s.s. 60.
2 Gourmet '.40.
One-Two: $12,20
TENTW RACE
1ifehoat $? 1.40;
2 Mtrww"'
KI.FVTn RACE

foli -'UO, 4.80.

2 Ika $4.20.

Toland ,
Boyer .
Gleichman
Lane
Balcer

214
178
191
211

200
165-
161

179

169
169
186

245

207 178212

,583
512
538
635
597

Billy Coffey matched Carmen
Casclo strike for strike and r El
Panama knocked off Seymour

Agency rive points behind Age

wooa wiin only three more
nights of play left. Dick Soyster

enjoyea one or his better nitrhts
to give Coffey some help, ward
Seim, subbing for Harry Colbert,
scored second highest fpr Sey-

uiuur A(fe"Cy.

SEYMOUR AGENCY

Cascio

Seim ,.

Nunes
McGarvey

KunKel

I-

213 223
178 222
157 18V
171 J81
159 202

233
159
140
181
171

669
559
485
f33
532

878 1016 884 2778

EL PANAMA

Poyster ...

Fa'ciero

Samario,

Lowande t
Coffey .'

174 lOS
204 173
l' 175
173, 14
214 191

938

212
155.
167
1 513:
258

581
S32
515

rially by the -wlldness of Alumni
starter Johnson, posted seven
big runs in the second lnnlne,
and went on to win tht contest
by a 13 to 4 count. t
Ray Croft hurled all the way
for the winners, posting his sec second,
ond, second, victory of the season.
Though he allowed eis-ht wtn

UiiS control plus the big seven

runs, made his Job an easy one
against Alumni.
Johnson made his third un unsuccessful
successful unsuccessful v appearance sine
Joining the Alumni, so far thi
Alumni pitcher has toiled only
a total of 5 1-3 innings and has
given up 17 walks. Bases on on-balls
balls on-balls were his downfall once a
gain Tluirsday night, Riving- -up
5 In a 1 1-3 Inning stint: John
Coffey wks caUed In to finish

umj game, ana ne allowed serea
hits and walked 2. ' ,
Wendy Sasso and -; Sammy
Newhard hit safely twice to pact
the High School's winning ef effort
fort effort and Mike Rock and Let
Leftridge shared hitting" honor
for the losers with 2 hits each,
, Twin Bill Scheduled Fori
Tomorrow
Powells and- the pace-setting 1
USS Jasper will meet on Sunday
afternoon In a nai

uuav wiu. ueciae wno : are the
current leaders in -the second ;
half race. Tomorrow's- twinbill
will start at 1 o'clock. Nbet Gib-i.
son will be going op the hill for
Powells In .the openina; contest
and either Wambo Lun or Fred
sapp will take the nightcap
. The USS Jasper who have
beeh resting comfortably since
taking over first place On thi.
strength of Powell's loss to tha
Alumni, will have all three of
their pitchers ready to face the
booming guns of the FoweU
line-up; "pat Patterson win

probably s-et the noH tnr th i

o'clock earn and on of th twn

Mann, brothers, Dave or Jim
will be assigned the afterpiece,
Jasper, determined to strength strengthen
en strengthen their hold onv first- place! place!-will,
will, place!-will, undoubtedly be very liberal
In their use of these three
pitchers that Constitute i. the
strongest pitching staff uv tht
league. '-.'.:,,'.
Countering the "Jasper Ditch-' -ing
staff Powells will field seven
batters who are hlttinur httr

than J00: 'The lealrtiw loailtmr

hitter T.M. tJlTiehant 70 in .y

toe out of the lineup due to an.

injury suriered in the'Fowells-

Aiuuuu game last uiiesaay.":

t," The box scoresf

f.i,a

CHS Alumni
Hammond 2b
Fehlberg ss
Orvis rf ......

Bell

Rock If

Leftridge cf
Blevens lb
prather "3b

Jonson p ..

Coffey p ..

Bowling e .

Ab R II Po A
S 11 -8 1

4 0 0

3 00

020
1 2

2
1
1
Q Q-0(
0( Q-0( 1

0
0
0

1
2.
0
0

1
7

2
0
0
1
0
0

.0
0

CHS.

31 4 8 18 8

If

Rankin cf

Humphrey

Sasso 2b
Crof t p .......
Kullg ss

Newhard -3b ...

Crawford c

Sso 'Gibson.:. Bill lb

663fbanllis rf
Brians rf .. f.

878 1005! 2821 '

2
3

3
3
2
4
4
3
1
1

.1)
0
'8
2

1

11

1 0
0.0

1 ,3
1 H

8..J

0

The hiffh- averaeie holders nre:
balcer, ?03: Cascio, 02; Coffey,
son: Best. iQi; Almeda, 191; and
Colbert, 190. tj

26 13 8 21 11

Score By Innings
CHS Alumni 002 001 1 4 : 7
C.H.S. 170 104 X '13 .' S f, &

-T.''' .. -I1 k BP" 4 4 (.''

Wit N tjV: Kt Ut A ) tj, ri , M

Shows: 1:14, S:08,
5:02, 6:56, 1:50

75c.

40fty

ii'Tirft'"

4:63, 0:51, 1:49 p,m. W

I 75C. '.. IKi

fflSMMIfflla

CAPl
35c.

TOLIO
. te.

THE GIRL RUSH
Afro:
THE SHADOW
' '

TIVOLI

15c.

20c

STRANGER AT
r MJDOOR
FLYING TIGERS
REBEMBER PEARL
HARBOR

CECILIA
John Derek In 1
THE LEATHER SAINT

Also

Tom Try on
Nat King Cole In
THE SCARLET HOUR"

mo

J5e

e0c

LOTTERY- NIOHTI

The Rse TatUt
with Ana Magna.nl
' :,- Also:
LUCKY JORDON
.with Alan Ladd

VICT OtR I A
15c.
TIGER WOMAN"
Chapters 1-3
Passkey Tt Danger
- Also:
" SANTA FE 5C0CT

I t y i S : I

X '-. v

1 A
Ms
I y i

RIPPED
FROM
THE
RAW
GUTS-
OF

THE

WEST

BIG CHANCE Jnfielder Lou Vassie is open-handed and ',
wide-eyed M he moves for a ground ball during workout at
Philadelphia Phillies rookie schooL Vassie, from Louisville.,
' Ky, is atuched to the Phillies Schenectady, N Y, farm, but he;
hopes to catch somebody's atteotion during workouts at Clear -4
water, Fla. ;-

n

1
"Y 'i. A j. r'
MM i
vow va V ..
wwnyr

JOHN YNI RUTH
' tOMAK hi

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wrrMCLOCD. Z
BtACK-. , v
.V; WITH ouwxbx
f M km; 1 a'
I I wnv M l

Si

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THE msr

uwino
tooKme

rosaruet

TO OUtNCM

WS THMSc

MO COOL

C3U.:;.

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Bli'HB)

kwOURADO

im an isitb amtit

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i "REBEL IS TC',1

mm

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0 3T 3 3 St SK S.-SktSk' j

v



Over 200 Enf&ed Fot Gdmh6a CVc Coutictl Swim M&Sti

V 5 1
flora Dflflipl

4 'ST PETERSBURG. Feb. 23. From Vero Beach on the At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta TVhera the Dodgers are based, to Tucson, desert camp of
fearmI3orrie.yuegpiteherS today e ad, or on. ol the
most interesting experiments to spring training of the past two
decades. ftM hurlers who had committed themselves
to conveM ffSfS-SSiS fiSSS
9 .iSWtt,2Sffi ffKt?

" WEST ftS uma ft

SSt" Son6 &n won 11 and last" wHh an Varned-rin rating
ofMfcjSr' SMU Pitching. Certainly .noting Pec Pec-.'.
.'. Pec-.'. tacular lor a man with Larsen 's ar m r on,f 'H
T Then came the classic with Brooklyn, and Larsen was
knocked trot Later, Casey Stengel called on Don again, and
SSl WtW ww-.nuui. beyond "ale PJ
taSoh;, Nobody reached first base on Larsen, as he beat Sal
Larsen hurled that perfect "game without taking a windup.
Many pUcher. watened him that amazing afternoon Others
w?Jiimon television screens. Still others since have studied
1 &ndeVe7y through mvm .tht Mim.
And now It's "all aboard" on the no-windup express, with major major-s
s major-s league mound techniques In a fair way to be changed radically,
1 SKe harVasTed, dwindling race of ,300 batters further reduc reduced
ed reduced In numbers, and aspirations. .t
J TURLEY CALLS IT 'GOD-SEND'
! Larsen's most enthusiastic nd-windup .emulator is histeam histeam-mate
mate histeam-mate aob Turiey. "Don's delivery Is a ood-send for me." Turiey
Said today. "I Know it will bring me back to the 17 game iorm
I had an 1955, my first season with the Yankees.
"Last year my record was no better than 8 and 4, wltlran
onn nf s 05. i wish Larsen had Dickea up that

OTinrfi, nrHr nr T had had

inyselt I would nave won many more games because my control-
could have been better, and I would have had a powerful
psychological springboard.
-, "Larsen started that no-windup stuff on his own. We were
In Boston for our final series there.- Don had got it Into his
bead, and 1 believe he was right, that Del Baker, an expert in
that specialty, had been reading him, stealing his signs, aad
calling bis stuff.
, -"Larsen said to me, 'I am going to fool that Baker. I am
going to pitch without a windup."
"Larsen turned In his most remarkable 3ob of the pennant
season. Baker and the Red Sox batters were goggled-eyed,
i "That night 1 said to myself, 'Hey, there's something im important
portant important for me. I am going to give it a try.' .
"I discussed it with Jim Turner and he said, 'Go ahead. 1
think you have something there. You have the size and the
arm' to dispense with a windup.' I tried it, and it worked.
p "Now I am ready for an all-season test of Don's no-windup
eliVery, and I am sure it will bring terrific results."
. '.
I; v TOO EARLY TO TELL: CASEY

' Invited to discuss no-windup pitching and its likely effect
' ri th'1957 Larsen, and his many converts, the realistic Casey

Stengel-replied," lets wait and see. I could holler up a very
interesting pitch? for the no-windup boys.,; But there Is so much
iv nitr-hinrt.-l crefer to, watch things for a couple of months.

' 'Merely pitching without 'a

You've got to have tha stuff, you've got to be in shape, ana you
have to hold the mastery over the batters. Larsen and Turiey

"To work minus a' windup,
nd have an arm which can
' nmnellAt helnir in full swine.
'"This delivery isn't new. I

. moat expert with it was a guy named Patsy Flaherty, which he
worked not only minus a windup, but- without any warning. The
batters called a quick pitch a Patsy Flaherty. Finally, this here
bird go so toagh and dangerous tbey had to change the rules
ind farce the hurler to come to a fall stop.

' : "I never will forget the day

Flaherty, without a windup, hit me in tne soiar piexus Deiore i
emild mt set., I never did like to face Patrick after that.

"The no-windup could help

target, or get out of rhythm, because of the big windup and
fhmwtnir th let hiffh In the air."

Yogi Berra. said, "Larsen
so will Turiey. But most of
Jnlv."

Meanwhile the no-windup voodoo boys are casting spells and

Incantations on little baseballs
nonlza pitching;.
TODAY
ONLY!

SPECIAL ATTRACTION!.

I 1111 1 I The verdief was

i,
TOMORROW
WEEKEND

I 77:00
p.m.

A XJREAT JUNGLE LOVE STORY?

' V S it : v

, PWtUS m : MfTH iNXS GEM

MUM MdMj f TPCW rm s

the BOOd SCnse tO thinK Of it

windup WQn'rdcN any good.
you have to be big and strong,
throw hard evn without the
saw it many years ago. The
I stepped to the plate and this
a lot of pitchers who lose the
will benefit from the no-windup
the copy-cats will, drop it beiore
..
with which they mean to revoiu
GUILTY T
DANA ANDREWS JOAN FONTAINE

DRIVE-IN 22.
160c. 30c.

,9

MIDNIGHT SHO! W!
ROBERT MTTCHTJM in
"THE RACKET"

& MONDAY
RELEASE f

HER VERY

LIFE
WAS IN
HIS
HANDS
he would decide whether
she'd be left in the jungfe
) heAer live to lore apain!
BARRY-' "SS JTr"

V h

tC1

28 Events
On Program

Over 200 entries will be on hand
Sunday March 3 at the Gamboa
Pool to compete in the Annual Ci
vic Council Swim Meet, .entries
from all Canal Zone communities
and rtianv Armed f orces installa
tions insure tne spectators oi some
top notch swimming. The 28 event
program will get under way 3:00
p.m. me puonc is coruiauy wvucu
to attend.
This meet is sponsored by the
namhna Civic Council in coopera
tion with the Division o Schools
and it conducted under tne sane
tion of the Metropolitan Associa Association
tion Association of the A.A.U. Rules of the- A
mateur Athletic Uniou of me unit
Rtates will govern this meet.
This meet is open to members of
the Armed Forces, tneir depend dependents,
ents, dependents, students of the U.S. schools
and U.S. citizen employes of the
Canal Zone.
The order of events witn tne
donors of jtrophies of the respec respective
tive respective events follows. All distances
are yards. ;
ORDER CF EVENTS
25 FS Boys 7 yrs. and under
Balboa Police Association.
25 FS Girls 7 yrs. and under
Emblem Club. Balboa.
200 Individual Medley Men-
Masters. Mates and Pilots Asso
100 Individual Medley Women
Gamboa Golf Club.
25 FS Boys
8 yrs. Lions
Club, Balboa.
25 FS Girls
Women's Club.
8 yrs. Balboa
25 FS Bovs 9 yrs. Elks
Lodge No. 1414, Balboa.
25 FS Girls 9 yrs. a i it s
Lodge No. 1414, Balboa.
25 FS Girls 9 yrs. Marine
Engineer Benefit Association, Lo Local
cal Local 97.
25 FS Boys 10 yrs. Balboa
Police Association.
Civic Council.
100 FS Men Jack Walbridge.
100 FS Women Gamboa .Wom .Women's
en's .Women's Club.
50 FS Boys 11 yrs Cristo
bal Women's Club.
50 FS Girls 11 yrs, Amer American
ican American Legion Post 3, Gatun. I
50 FS Boys 12 yr.i Butch
Aimlebr Memorial TrormyV T.N
50 FS Girls 11 yr. w Albrook
Field Officers' Wives' Club.
Diving 3 mt. Men Lt. Gar Gar-vyn
vyn Gar-vyn H. Moumblow American Le
gion Post 3876.
50 FS Boys 13 and 14 Gam
boa Civic Council.
50 FS Girls 13 and 14 Elks
lodge No. 1414, Balboa.
50 FS Women Gamboa Civic
Council.
50 FS Men Margarita Recrea Recreation
tion Recreation Association.
100 FS Relay Boys 10 and un under
der under Cristobal Police 'Associa 'Association.
tion. 'Association. 100 FS Relar Girls 10 and
under Gatun Civic Council.
200 FS Relay Boys 12 and un under
der under Panama Canal Yacht Club.
200 FS Relay Girls 12 and
under Independent Union Oper
ating Engineers. Local 595.
200 FS Relay Boys 14 and un
der Gamboa Civic Council.
200 FS Relay Girls 14 and un
der Elks Lodge No. 1414, Bal
boa.
200 FS Relay Men Knight
of Columbus, Council jno. 1689,
Cristobal.
Along The Fairways
PAUL DURAN TO SPONSOR
"EARLY TIMES" RINGEtt AT
SUMMIT HILL'S GOLF CLUB
The Summit Hill's Golf Club
will have another Paul Duran
sponsored Ringer tournament
starting Monday.
The ringer will be called the
"Early Times" ringer and the
winners will receive prizes of
Early Times burbon whisky.
In the past it has been the
tournament committee's aim to
put the emphasis on, handicaps
In ringer tournaments. i
The Early Times ringer will1
pay off the big prizes to the
players with the low gross!
scores. I
Play will be in three flights i
with handicaps from O through,
10 in the first flight, 11 through 1
18 in the second flight, and 17
through 24 In the third flight.
The rules of the tournament will
be posted on the bulletin board
Sunday.
i
; The prizes for etch flight win
be the same. Medalist, one bot
tle of Early Times bourbon. Firs:
low gross, three bottles Early
Times bourbon. Second low ;
gross, two bottles Early Times
hurbon Third low aross. one
I bottle Early Times bourbon. Low
net, one bottle Early Times bur burbon.
bon. burbon. r
The medalist score will be the
first round played from 3-4-57
through s-10-57. All cards must
be signeL marked Early Times
rirtr and be attested-
All rounds of nine boles will
b connted vt scores must be
eOTtlet with no x role
The porting on the riper
sheet will be handled ths
toumametn committee. The en-.
tr- list be vep tn the einb :

A
4 i

IS
WW

HORSEHIDE TO HORSES Charley Keller, former Yank.
ees' outfielder, stands with two rf the standardbred horses
he raises at his Frederick, Md.. "Yankee Land Farm." The
horses, earmarked for trotting races, are "Yankee Meda,"'
left, and "Yankee Star."

Records For Gamboa
Swim Meet Events
The Canal Zone records for the 50 FS Boys 11 yrs. No rec

swimming events which will be
held at the Gamboa Civic Council
Swim Meet on Sunday March 3 at
3 p.m. at the Gamboa Pool are
listed below.
CANAL ZONE
SWIMMING RECORDS
7 (All Distances are yard)
25 FS Boys 7 yrs. and' undei1
:15.9 John Townserid, 1957.
25 FS Girls 7 yrs. and under
-.18.7 Jane Wilson. 1957
200 Individual Medley Men-
No record.
100 Individual Medley --. Women
Ma record.. : :-j?:?r- iV;
25 FS Boys 8 yrs. ;15.6
Mathew Manning, 1956.' s
25 FS Girls 8 yr.' ,117.5
TJ.lon fionrpe. 1954. ?
25 FS Boys 9 yrs. :.
Mathew Manning, 1957.
25 FS Girls 9 yrs. :17 8
T.inda Benton. 1957.
25 FS Bovs 10 yri. :13.8
Martin Holmes. 1958.
5S FS Girls 10 yrs. :15.1
Danielle Harned, 1953.
. An re Man 9 ft F. d A I el
M.
100 'FS Women 1:05.7 Jo
McKin. 1929.

M SllMt It f S
Jw Wkukj ouuaM I I
' SNMrikMani

CIA. HSNWUSX S.A. AVSNIOA SOLIVAS TIM. COtQW

The Pacific Sleam navigation Company
' '-' ,r'.- '.'
INCORPORATED TBY ROIAL CHARTER' 1M
r FAST FREIGHT -ANP PASSENGER fcERVlCt.S
' TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, PEBO AND CHILE

S S. "CrlCO" (Chile
SA "KENUTA" .....
Only)

TO rNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA. LA Gl'AIRA,
KINGSTON. HAVANA, NASSAU BERMUDA, SPAIN
' AND FRANCE
MY. -REINA DEL FACIFICO" ls00 Tons.) ... April 3
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA. LA GUAIRA,
TRINIDAD, SPAIN AND FRANCE
SS. "REINA DEL MAR". (20,225 Tons)
(Air-Conditione d) .-. May 2

TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT

M.V. "WALS INGHAM
M.V. 'ALBEMARLE"

ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD.H0LLAND
- AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH FAC1T1C FORTS

S.8. "LOCH AVON
M.8. "FARDO" '..r.

TO I'KCONTINENT

M.V. "DALERDTK
M.V. "DONGEDVK"

All Sailincs Subject te Change WKheat hvticm
f ACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION Cu Cristetel Tell 18541
FORD CO ISC. PANAMA: "La EiposWon" 15th St:
and Juste Arwmtm Ave. TeL 3-1257t ...
BALBOA: Term. Bide TeL 215

W

t,.'Wjiiftvi,riwiMW'!i.--4bbMWMIIMMI

ord.
50 FS Girls 11 yrs. No rec
ord.
50 FS Boys 12 yrs. ;26.6
Larry Siecel. 1952.
50 FS Girls 12 yrs. :31.6
Marifrances Tucker, 1955.
50 FS Boys 13 and 14 :26.1
Lrry Siegel, 1953.
50 FS Girls, 13 and 14 :29.2
Genevieve Foley, 1934.
50 FS. Women :27.8 Marny
Dryden, 1933.
50 FS Men :22.4 Eddie
Wood, 1935.
100 FS Relay Boys 101 and un under
der under 1:02.6 Witkin, Mann, A A-rev.
rev. A-rev. Holmes. 1956.
100 FS Relay Girls 10 and un
der t 1 :08.6 Hewitt, D a I y,
Graves. Georee. 1955. f : ,i '(
''2I0Q-F$ Relay,-,Boy8"l2 and un-J
der 2:18.9 siegei, iiarnes
Davs. Linfors. George, 1955. t
200 FS Relay Girls 12 and
under 2:36.8 Dunn, fcmyser,
M.Moi Hnlm. 1953.
200 FS Relay Boys 14 and un-l
der 1:55.5 Federson, l aie,
Spector, Ryter, 1955.
200 FS5 Relav Girls 14 and un
der 2:10.5 Felps, Harned,
Tucker. Argo. 1955.
200 FS Relay Men 1:41.2-
Ryter, Linfors, Blackburn, Connor,
'1956.
.March 3
.March 15
.March
March
Mart 4
March It
.Jfarck t
. .March II

Fastlich
League

STANDINGS
Team W L
Ocelots ...... 7 3
Frt GB
.667
Palomas ...... 7 3
Pumas 9 4
Perlcos 4 5
.667
.556
.444
.400
.200
l'a
2V2
3
Conelos 4 6
Macaws 2 8
Palomas 6, Perlcos 4
The Palomas came from be behind
hind behind in the third inning, Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at the Fastlich Teenage
Park, to score four runs and
went on from there to1 win, be
hind the four hit pitchinc or
southpaw Kline. This was one
of the most Important vins for
the palomas as it nut their, into
a tie with the Ocelots for first
place and eliminated the other
four teams as first place con contenders.
tenders. contenders. The Mr insurance run for the
Palomas came in the fifth when
Garcia hit for the circuit Ness
for the PericOs blasted a line
drive over the left field fence
for a home run In the same In Inning.
ning. Inning. Martin for, the pericos was
brought in from .center field in
the first to relieve Ness, the
starting pitcher, and finished
the game allowing five runs on
six hits.
The Pericos scored two In the
first on two walks and a single
hw Martin- on. In the fourth
jm a walk and a single v Weade
and one more in tne iittn on a
home run by Ness.
The Palomas scored one in the
first on three walks and a pass passed
ed passed ball, four In the fourth on
singles by Rathgaber. Allen,
Kline, Huddleston and Caldwell
and one in the fifth on a home
run -by Garcia.
The box score:
i
Pericos
Marcum 2b
Ness p, lb
Baggot c
Fulop 3b . .
Martin 'Cf, d ..
Bright,, T,. lb, ,cf.
Bright-, F. rf
Ab R
H
4
4
3
2
....... 4
0
1
1
1
0
1
0
Metheny 11 n .
3
i
0.t ft
0 1
0 0,
Weade ss
Brown ss
Palomas
Rathgaber
2b
2
1
2
1
jj
0
0
0
Allen cl
Garcia c ......
Kline p
Pajak 3b
Huddleston ss
Browder cf ...
Sander, lb
Caldwell rf ...
SUMMARY
Home
runs:
hits
Ness.' Strike outs: by K'.ine 4,
Ness 0. Martin 6. Walks off:
KUne 5. Ness 3. Martin 1- Um Um-olres:
olres: Um-olres: R. Williams and R.lvera
Time of game: 1:42. Scorer.
Brandon.
i
Atlanta Journal
Names Rupp
'Coach Of Year1
ATT.ANTA. rUPI Adolph Rupp,
the University of Kentucky basket-
bai; coach, has been namea coacn
of the year in the Southeastern
fnrhrmpt hv the Atlanta Journal
Th nwHaier named Rupp for
team he described as his "weak-
est in years

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Grtt White Fleel
Arrivt
New Orleans Service Cristobal

"YAQUE" ...
"SDCAOLA"
A STEAMER
A STEAMER

ALSO HANDLING REFRIGERATED and CHILLED CARGO
Weekly saifiogs of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Aoreles, 5an Frincisco
and Seattle.

SPECIAL ROUND TED PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR htAXBOA:
Te New Terk aod Retuns .. S24IJ4
Tt Let Aateles ul Saa FrsJielse- aad
Retmndaur trwa Lm Amgetes ......... in M
Te Seattle a4 Ketm UiM

TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2904

Stengel Says
Not In Bag'

Sy LEO H. PETERSEN strength, they'll be among th
i clubs right after us."
ST. PETERSBURG, Fla., (UP) Stengel isn't selling the Bed SOX
Casey Stengel hoped today that or Indians short either.
Chuck Comiskey of the White Sox ,
was right when he predicted the "Two years ago I thought. thef
Yankees would win the pennant Red Sox' were the coming c fob
earlier this season than they did and the one we had to Watch most
in 1956. But Ole Case insisted "it but they tailed off (ast season"
isn't in the bag." Stengel recalled. "I figured tHey
i would finish, higher with .'that
He even tabbed Comiskey's i young pitching staff." L-ii
team as "one of the clubs which As tor Cleveland, he said he
will give us a good run for it." couldn't understand "why..v,r'cffi.'.
The veteran manager of the many think they will be weak-.this-wdrld
champions, shooting for his year." rejjsi;
eighth pennant in nine yearr, i.A
maintained that the recent derl "They really have the pitching
with th Athletics, wherehv tha hp insmtod 'Whv thiv ir hnriffx-

Yankees acquired pitchers Art Di'- in up six pitchers from .Indiaaap .Indiaaap-mar
mar .Indiaaap-mar and Bobby Sbantz, "is a bit olis who won a total of, 79-games'
gamble." last ycai. They; are in the spet
'where they can trade a 'couple i"
Stengel reasoned that the Yan- pitchers to strengthen; their, weak

kees will have to improve be
cause the rest of the league is
gomg to be better."
"The White, Sox have a good
manager in Al Lope?. He's too
good Upkeep finishing second all
the timev" Stengel said. "Detroit
played the best- ball in the league
during the last six weeks of 1958
and if tne Tigers avoid mjums
and p.ck un some reserve
O Mni.o 1?

To Come Through For Varik

Sy OSCAR FRALEY
NEW ifORK (UP) The
world
champiou New York Yankees are
proving again today that "them as
has, gits."
Since 1921, the Yankees have
won 21 pennants against a total
of 14 for the other seven clubs in
the league. Ann now, despite all
their holdover talent, it appears
as if two more young giants are
0 ready to come through for them.
2 Shaping up as probably squad
0 1 members and potential stars are
0 1 mi venr-nlcl Tonv Kubek. an u
i!;i-. rhn mv solve the lett
0 field- situation for quite a speU,
" i iiciuci n iiv j
nd-speei ..;

ball pitcher Ed :,CU mentsuldBiffrghttlewrThey
if' : '"i;.'lre-. given great; chance--! .the

cotte;
If that last name strikes a bell,
there's a reason He's the nephew
of ahcient Al Cicotte, the pitcher
whn van involved in me unicago
1 1 Black Sox scandsl of 1919- But
1 that ske.eton in the family closet
I doesn't worry 25-year-old Al half
J as much as his wildness on the
mound.
, "Uncle Ed told me to brush up
f on my control," Al says. "And ne
lLcmi that I should stav on the
straight and narrow. 1 aim to ao
both
If he can stay "on the straight
and narrow" with his pitches, the
six-foot, three-inch right hander
from Mclvindale. Mich., will make
the Yankees even more menacing;
to the rtst of the reeling league.
A strikeout artist, the 185-pound
Cicotte had a 15-12 mark with
Richmond last season.
Even more impressive in the
early workouts has been Kubek, a
six-foot; j three-inch 190-pounder
from Milwaukee. He well could
solve Manager Casey Stengel's
left field 'problem," although the
rest of the clubs should have this
kind of "trouble
OA Case has, under his platoon
system, a horde of seven guys
who can play left field. These, in
addition to young Tony, are Coun-
Elston Howard,
Norm Siebern. Bob Martyn, Moose
Skowron and Joe toiiins.
March S
March 12
.March 19
March 21

a

'57 PeniiahfH
For Yankees3"

sports .,.
t
i Putting all those factors togeth.
I er, Stcnel said he couldn't p
along with those who figure the'
Yankee are a .sure thing,
"I'm pretb .sure. ,we'll be all",
i right he concluded. "But I hopr
those fellas who are saying it will v
be easier, for us this years ar
right. 1 m sure not figuring it. will
1 be any. easier. :
6
. .... -. . ".' 4
Kubek is drawing a lot of fayes
for that left field oost even tbouch
he only played "three or four',,
games" there when shiftetr at-
Denver because 6t a' bad lf
which didn't permit him to move
around at shortstop.
The Yankee board of strategy
likes the way he handles himself'
out there and there is ample Jndi-'
cation that h will carry a major
league stick. As example, Tony
batted a nifty .331 at Denver last
season. ."-
Whether he and CicoUe make'
the grade naturally remains to be
-
seen as spring training develop.
league. .. j
', ',
j . ?
Hi I
Krv 7 discovered -what
"FU roe CoetroT hs doM
to White Owls F Neet twcT
eref to our knowledge has
there bee agar ao fjr
jm! miU hh o much rk. ; ;
ntisfjttfivr. i ; J .
Light W-end eos whyf
White Owfs "Flsra Ctm
teaT is SMkiay dga htoryr'
It smmm Fvtlibr.fc.ld seW V-!
tioo of tobacco, caee-by-caM T, S
caring, bos-by-boa ceodi- jj
tWrnrng-togtreyoatopeWil J
m erery White Owl ftm
.
Tesosedsal
Useojtj sciosb

nnnnn i

Com A
w, -'

of ftee where all players must J
rm un. J



TBK PANAMA AMERICAN AN" INDEPENDENT DAILT "NEWSPAPER
SATURDAT, MARCH t 195t
i
jV JHJS.,SPAqE IS FOR SALE
i FOR 'INFORM ATlONf TELEPHONE 2-0740
Lis O
Lesson

fAGI EIGHT

M 'I '. HI'"'" I

H oases
FOR RENT: 3-room House
w-running water and 5000 mo motors
tors motors "lend St Chilibre Suitable
for retired Canal Zona Local Local-rat
rat Local-rat employ $12.00 Tl. 3-2474
Panama.
FOR RENT: Fornihd res residence,
idence, residence, 4 bodrooms. 43rd street
No. 21, Bolla Vista.
Resorts
PHILLIPS Oeaantida Cottages
Santa Clara. 0ex J8M Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. do P;. Phon Panama
3-1877, Crirtcbal!3-U73.
TOURS l" :r
Group tour t Daritn 'Indian
country, March. 10th. David and
Boqueto, March 17th. San Bias,
March 24th and 3Ht. For re recurvation
curvation recurvation call Panama 3-3094
or Balboa 2922.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and larga
beach houto. Ono milt past Ca Ca-ino.
ino. Ca-ino. Phono Balboa 1866.
Rotorvo NOW?'lnoxpnivo tat
itfying vacations Santa Clara
Boach. Shrapnel's furnished
houses. Phone Balboa 1772.
Ves! Germany's
Foreign Minister
On World Tour
BONN, Germany, March 2. t)T)
Ffriiirn Minister
Heinrich Von Brcntano leaves to
day- on a one montn rounci tne tne-world
world tne-world tour for talks with govern government
ment government leaders in the United States,
world tour for talks with govern government
ment government leaders in the United States,
Australia and India.
The main purpose of the trip,
Foreign Office1 officials said, is to
put more steam behind West Ger Germany's
many's Germany's drive for reunification with
East Germany. ?
First stop on the trip is Washing Washington
ton Washington where the 56-year-od bachelor,
regarded as Chancellor Konrad A-
ripnauer's most Hkely successor,,
bas scheduledwphferences Monday
and Tuesday fwiUv Secretary of
HOPErljL-Ceoevtete Zanet Zanet-ti
ti Zanet-ti displays the curves which
won her the title t "Mist
France, 1957" to nationwide
contest In Lyon. The 18-year-old
Paras ecu, a student of
drama and the dance, bopes to
compete foe Um title of "Jsliss
Europe in tb spring.
EXCHANGE V
HOUSEHOLD
Dembie keds wills
print -an maiUtm .WM
MeUlbes t. :
r dra wrt"- ila
Wardrobe ViW.-l- 1S.N
Dinette Stt C9.N
Metal Sideboards 15H
Metal kedT (39X with -Sprtara
Ul
Crib with new
mattresses .......... 39.M
Center Tables 15.M
UwoWaatw.. JJ
Chairs ..; LM
Bank beds with
mattress .,,
roldiBf costs 22J0
Natlonml Are. No. 41
rhoTif r 3-7341

- si y 3,
yf Yft
" f 1
i
V

Apartments

ATTENTION. O. I.I Just built
modem furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Modern apart apart-mint,
mint, apart-mint, 6 closets, 2 bedrooms,
living room, dining room, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, porch, garage. 46th St.
East No. 2-61. Phone 3-1423.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, porch, hall, dining-sitting
room, kitchen, maid's room
with independent service, $110.
46th Street No. 8. Phone 3-0351.
FOR RENT: Small furnish furnished
ed furnished apartment, $55.00. G.I. In Inspected.
spected. Inspected. Via Porras No. 99 Te Telephone
lephone Telephone 3-2068.
Edwin Y. Villey,
Former Isthmian,
Dies In Gulfport
News has been received on the
Isthmus of the death of Edwin
Young Willey, at Gulfport, Florida,
where he made his home in recent
years with his daughter Mrs. Er Ernest
nest Ernest M. Koeswetter;
Mr. Willey was born, at Say-
brok,e, Conn. June 18, 1868, and
was in hi89th year. He was a car car-pentet
pentet car-pentet and builder by trade: he al-
so, worked for a. great many years
with the Waltham Watch Co. of
Waltham, Mass,
;He was married to Mabel Park.
'After her death some.teii: years a
go, he came to the Canal Zone.
and made his home with his daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs. Kieswetter. He resided
for some time at Balboa, and then
at bam boa. During the second
World War he lived With his sec
ond daughter, Mrs. Lee Jjennerton;
at Walthan-
Mr. WQley' was active through
out his' adult life in Masonic af
fairs, and was a past master of
Monitor Lodge of Waltham. ';
In addition to his daughters he
is survived by three grandchildren,
and,, three great-grandchildren.
,. Interment was in Mount Wolla-
tftdit'C'ejnetery, at Waltham. Funer
al serviees-were conducted by Mo-
Democratic Solo n
Says Administration
On Patronage Raid
WASHINGTON, March 2 (UP)
--Sen. Olin D. Johnston (D-SC)
said today the administration
seems to be embarked on "an
other" patronage raid" of .the
career civil service.
Johnston, chairman of the Sen Senate
ate Senate Civil Service Committee, told
the Senate 'the first Eisenhower
administration had tried to adopt
a "spoils system" for filling top
civu service jods.
"Ngw that a second term is
starting," he said, "it seems we
are again faced with another
patronage raid on career jobs. .
"Let me make it clear here and
now that I do not propose tjl
stand idly by and watch the merit
system be torn apart by the ad administration
ministration administration to satisfy its appetite
for patronage jobs."
His statement was prompted by
the disclosure that the White
House had asked department anil
agency heads if some civil service
jobs should be filled with non non-career
career non-career executives.
Judy Holliday
Gets Oivorced
NEW YORK, March 2 (UP) -Judy
Holliday, currently starring
in the Broadway musical comedy,
"Bells Are Ringing," was granted
a Mexican divorce today from Da David
vid David Oppenhcimer, her attorney an announced.
nounced. announced. The actress and comedienne
charged "incompatibility of temp temperament,"
erament," temperament," her lawyer, Arnold R.
Karakower said.
Miss Holliday was granted cus cus-today
today cus-today of their child, Johnathan 4.
She and Oppnheimer had been
married tor atout seven years,
was the actress' first marriage
OnDpnhpimpr innpirpH in I
It
the
Mexican lawyer, Karakower said
Rock V Walk
NSW YORK. March 3 fUP)
Rock Vroll ha won the po podiatrists'
diatrists' podiatrists' vote. Dr. Maxwell K.
Cupshan of the New York tate
Podiatry Society said today that
podiatrist endorse rock "n roll
because "the intricate pigeon pigeon-toe
toe pigeon-toe steps exercise the feet prop properly
erly properly and p a i n 1 e asly and
strengthen the leg muscles
which control balance.
Cellular Screen
SAN QtJENTTN, Calif March
2 (UP The bie screen ha
come to the bie house.
Metro-OoldwynMayer is In In-stalltn
stalltn In-stalltn CinemascoDe eauipment
at Fan Ouentin Prison in apnre apnre-riation
riation apnre-riation for prison coonert'on
during the filming of "The
House of Numbers' at the pris prison,
on, prison, f r

X.E AVK VOUR AO WITH 'ONE OF OUB AGENTS OR OUB OFFICES AT 13-37 H STBEETr PAN AMA- LIBRF.RIA PRECIADO 7 SJret' No. 13 AGENCjAS
INTERNAL. DE PUBLICACIONES No. 3 Lottery Plau CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 LOWRDKS PHAHMACY--182 La Carrasquill FARMACIA LOMr
BARDO No. 26 "B" Street MORRISON 4th ot July Ave. & 1 St, o LEWIS SERVICE-Ave. Tlvoli. No. 4- FARMACIA EST ADOS UNIDOS 149 Central .Ave.
FARMACIA LUX 104 Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fo. de la Ossa Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMY Justo Arosemena Ave. and 33 Sr. FARMACIA
VAN-DER-JIS SO Street No. 53 FARMACIA EL BATURRO Parque Lelevra t Street FARMACIASAS'S-rVia Porras 111 NOVEDADES ATHIS Beside
the Bella Vista Theatre. ' - ... s

Automobiles
FOR SALE: Oldsmobile Su Super
per Super 881951, four door Sedan,
best offer. Albrook 3226.
FOR SALE: Cadillac 1951 4
door Sedan Model o2 Black
'with all deluxe accessories.
Call Albrook 4109 after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1956 M.G. Conv.
Excellent condition. Call
Gulick 653. Can be seen at 531 531-A
A 531-A Gulick Heights. v
FOR SALE: 1953, Plymouth
4-door Sedan good condition.
35,000 miles duty paid $750.00,
Phone Cristobal 3-2815 after'
5:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1956 Mercury
Monterey hard top all black.
$2,300.00. Phone Curundu 3258.
FOR SALE: 1954 Olds. 88 88-4
4 88-4 door, best offer. Call, Balboa
2-2761, Barneby St. 764-D.
FOR SALE: Plymouth- S.
Wagon. 2 door 6 passenger. Ra Radio,
dio, Radio, heataer and blower Elect,
clock, elect wiper. Leaving for
States. $1000. 2010-A Curundu.
General
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A." DIABLO
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL, CZ
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar T.ife Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
TRANSPORTED BAXTER, S. A.
Packers Shippers Movers
Phones 2 245 1 2 .25
Lear Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding & Jumping Classes daily
to 5 p.m. -f- Phene 2-2451
Y--sit by appoinfmeBt.
CHILDREN & GENERAL
DENTISTRY
Dr. R. Eisenmann
&
Dr. C. E. Fabreira
CZ. Dental-Medical Polyclinic
Tivoll (4 of July) Ave. 21A24
(opposite Apcon School playground)
Tel. 2-2011 Panama
"Slim yom figure down
BODY REDUCING
- MeLevy Machines, Massage
Steam Bath male and female
ORTOPEDIA NACIONAL
i 'SS A, iusio Aroeemena 1-2217
Pr. SCHOLL trained Chiropodist.
Pintail Machines
'Amusements'
If YbuVe Ahead
WASHINGTON, March 2 (UPV
Stanley G. Terry, a Portland,
Ore., pinbalt operator, explained
to Senate investigators today why
he thought his machines should
be classed as amusement and not
gambling devices.
"A fellow, with the use of skill
if he attains a certain score, he
wins 9 certain number of free
eames." Terry said.
"If a "fellow has to go back to
work, say at one o'clock, he turns
to the nroorietor and says, 'I'd
like to convert them into nickels,
so I can come back and play 'em
later."'

U Vj7L 1

Miscellaneous

Interested In Old Coins? I
have "halfdimes" over 100
year old. Call 2-0966, 6 p.m.
to. 9 p.m.
FOR SALE: Cabinet model
White, sewing machine, 60" cy
Complete set of attachments
and buttonhole worker $85. Tel.
86-2133.
FOR SALE: Baby Grand piano
blonde mahogany, lightly us-sd,
rlOOO, Whirlpool semiautoma semiautomatic
tic semiautomatic $125.00. 3-2595.
FOR SALE:
Table model.
- TV Admiral 17"
Call 83-2142.

RRUSHINC OFF THE WORLD The younr lady- at left M

cleaning up the Middle East,
many a good than lately. She
easy and so it is because the

"Space Unlimited." It is sponsored by' the .Information Section
of the U. S. State Department.'' ?

"BEHIND-THE-SKIRT TRICKERY Ever seen one of those
pictures of beautiful gal with, a great circular skirt bil billowing
lowing billowing up behind her so she looks like Venus emerging from
the waves? Well, here's, how it's done. In a New York hotel, -Helen
Landon, 1957's Maid of Cotton, poses in her cotton ball,
gown while Frank Wurzel takes the picture and two assistants-'
behind Miss Landon are helpful, but invisible to the lens. i

Q003OG3S
R3Q 9SE3uGXCD V

QGU

SERVICES

$2.50 for local TV service calls
UNTIL March 15 to 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 (all serv
ice c.o.d.).
The best dinners and drjnks
are 'served in our modern air air-conditioned
conditioned air-conditioned cafeteria, grillJ and
bar. Hotel International Pla Plaza
za Plaza 5 de Mayo.
Baby Caretaker. Reasonable
rates. 22nd St., beside Church,
block from railroad station.
a problem which haa bedeviled j
and her partner1 make-it, seem),
"world", and its moon are onlyf
5
BOBS!) OS?
tAOlr

1 (S;

y

Home Articles

FOR SALEif -v- 6 Venetian a a-luminum
luminum a-luminum blinds 48x60, metal
buffet, 2 dining room table and
6 chairs, 3 Rattan chairs, 3 end
tables; glider hammock, lamp
and other items, R.C.A radio
table model. Phono Navy, 3015
or 3071...
FOR, SALE:" Seven pieces
living 'room set for sale. Sofa,
2 easy chairs, coffee table,
end tables; corner table; Grafs
rug: Qtrs. 511-A Clayton 87-4136.
FOR SALE: Modern dining
room set like new. 37th East
St. No. 4 Apt. No. 7.
is
The 25-year-old first sergeant of
a Fort Clayton Signal unit today
leaves enlisted status for a toup of
duty as a second lieutenant with the
same organization whicn today
calls him "top kick."
He is iSereeant Fkst Class Roy
E. Knight of Sedro, Wash., who
was commissioned a second 'lieut 'lieutenant
enant 'lieutenant in the U.S. Army Reserve
Aug. 2B, 1956.
Knight reports today tor duty as
a secontl lieutenant witn tne u. i
Army Signal, Servicf at. Fort Clay
ton, .'
Veteran of-elaht years and sev
en months service: Knight has serv
ed in Japan and itorea,-.as 'well as
in the Canal zone,, wnere .ne nas
been assigned since Aug. 11, 1954.
He has been in communications
and Signal since the first day he
entered-the Army, ne saia.
Retreat In Store
DETROIT, March 2-r-(UP)
Mrs. Jean Priest has given up
hope that her husband Will re
turn from the store. She obtain
ed a divorce yesterday after
telling a judge that her husband
went to the store in 1919 and
never came back.
Cashiered
STEINATJ, Germany, March 2
.(UP) .Five" years ago, village
officials fired a dishonest muni municipal
cipal municipal cashier.:
HIS renlaftpment reformed the
"town's bookkeeping system;' with
a view toward averting luiure
skullduggery.
Today,, the 'treformer' was
arrested on suspicion of eriibez eriibez-zlinK
zlinK eriibez-zlinK $2,000."
CRYIN THE BLUES-Herea
actress Ana Blrta looldne; cute
in a Roerinc; Twenties flapper
outfit. She's decked out for hef
role as the late Helen Morgan,'
whose throaty brues singing
won her laternatiaul acclaim
30 years ago. The film, titled
The Jazz Age," will be pro pro-duced
duced pro-duced in the spring. ",

Immmmmmmmmmmmmmmpmffm l x v.m urn

f:fh, 'y 1
:'..( fffJ;
, : i i --:
St s
j, if
- j

1EARN BALLROOM Dancing
Adults Teenagers Preteens
-Balboa 2-4239.' Harnett and
'Dunn.

Real Estate
FOR SALE: House and lot
at Pueblo Nuevo. Lot .covers :
more than 850 square meters.
Price $1,500. Call Panama 3 3-2189
2189 3-2189 from 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Boats & Motors
FOR, SALE: 18ft. sloop with f f-inboard
inboard f-inboard best offer. Call Robert y
Harvis, Albrook 2136.
FOR SALE: .28' fishing launch
with Chrysler marina engine -$175.00,
Tel. Gamboa 6-169.

Brandl Will Be First Speaker
On Outdoor Adventure Series

There will be a change in the pro
gram of the outdoor adventure se
ries to be presented at the Balboa
YMCA-USO this coming Tuesday.
The speakers for the first and sec
ond talks will exchange places.
Charles Brandl will sneak nn ihp
subject'Commori" Creatures of the
uanai zone" instead of Wesley
Townsend's talfcen j"Hi s t o r i c
Trails?, which will pw take place
uu marcu u.. .
Brandl is a native of Asheville.
N.C. He was educated in the pub public
lic public schools of that city and aj; the
University of North Carolina. Af
ter graduation- be worked in vari various
ous various engineering and construction
projects in North Carolina prior to
appointment to tne Panama Canal
in 1928. He has since lived and
worked on both sides of the Isthmus
(almost entirely on construction
work of" a civil engineering na nature.)
ture.) nature.) He was loaned to the govern
ment of Lebanon to direct the de-.
sign and construction of the paving
of the Beirut International Airport,
fie worked on tne Contractor s Hill
project as assistant and then pro

Of Annual Mission Conference

The annual conference of Army Military Missions chiefs attend attend-military
military attend-military Missions and Military As- ing acet Col.. iDelbert.B. : Freeman.

sistance Advisory Group (MAAG)
personnel irom (jemrai ana aouui
American countries today entered
its sixth dav as mission reoresen
tatives conclude their important
conference
Meeting with the mission and
MAAU represewauves are de department
partment department of the Army personnel
who arrived in the command last
week-end to attend the conference.
The final item slated for the
conference is a fefresher ..course
in tactical : employment of atomic
weapons scheduled .for Monday
and Tuesday. Mar. 4 and 5.
Thus far, the delegates have
covered the'MAAG conference on
last Monday,: Tuesday and Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday and the ..mission conference
which began Feb. 28.
Those attending the conference
Maj Gen Robert F. Sink, chief of
the Joint Brazil-United States Mil-:
Hary Commission; Maj. Gen Wil-j
ham J. Verbeck, commanding gen
eral. U.S. Army Forces Antilles
and Military District of Puerto Ri
co; and Col. Charles J. Payne,
chief, United States Army ele element
ment element MAAG Chile..

WANTED:

Experienced Spanish speaking cook for
- -- -ff.
American couple without "children. Blusl
"' t ?
present references. Not required to live on
premises. Apply at 44th. Street No. 21 Bella
vista. ;

WANTED

200 Stevedores,

men; must have Canal Zone Elig Eligibility
ibility Eligibility Card.
. Report to .-, :
"CENTRAL UBOR OFFICE'
Balboa. Canal Zone, Monday,
March 4th at 7:15 a.m.
JOHN V CARTER.

WANTED: Experienced cook'
' housekeeper. Must speak Eng ;
lish. Apply 762 A,, Bcrnaby St.
Balboa. .

ject engineer. -He is presently a civ civil
il civil engineer with the Engineering
Division of jthe Panama Canal Co.
Brandl has participated in the
various civic and recreational ac activities
tivities activities available to residents of the
Canal Zone. He is past- president
of the Pacific ClvicrrCoiincil, and is
president of the Panama Canal Na Natural
tural Natural History Society. This organiz organization,
ation, organization, founded over 25 years ago
by Drs. Zetek and Clark, was re responsible
sponsible responsible for stimulating his inter interest
est interest in wild life study and photogra photography.
phy. photography. Also he is .a member, of ; the
Diablo Camera Club, another or organization
ganization organization stimulating to photogra photographic
phic photographic and scientific curiosity.
His present ambition along these
Lines is to record in color- pictures
as much as possible of the myriad
natural wonders and phenomena
with which the Istmus is so ab ab-undantly
undantly ab-undantly provided. ;
His talk is in xealityl an! Jhtrpduc Jhtrpduc-tlon
tlon Jhtrpduc-tlon to Isthmian wild life. The' talk
and color slides should take about
an hour. The program starts at
7:30 p.m. and is open to the public.
Bolivia; Col. Daniel Mi 'Cbeston
iu ana lx. vol uavia cooper, Co-
lombia; Col. Paul S. Schoemaker,
! Costa Rica: Col. Harold S. Isaac-
son and Lt. Col. Lee Lf Stewart,
uuDa; (joi. uan s. McMillin, E E-cuador;
cuador; E-cuador; and Col. aeberr j.'Haa,
El Salvador.
Also Col. Water P. Goodwin,
Guatemala; Col, Cor s ton A.
Greene, Honduras; Col. Leanard
E. Echols. Nicaragua CoE Wil-
mt E. Lord,' Panama; pbl.; Edwin
v, iutneriana faraguay-coj; Wil Wilton'
ton' Wilton' L. Sanders,- Pertr; Col JRalph
Talbot, Uruguay; and Col -George
E. Baya, Venezuela; -.v.-y -SH:: '.
. Department of the Arhif' repre representatives
sentatives representatives include ,Col,-Arthur C.
Tilson, Lt. Col. B", .F. ok, and
Lt. Col. Col.: B.- G. Lanef all of
the Office of the Deputy Chief of
Staff for Operations; Lt.' CoVJT. E. -Veatch,
Office of the Deputy Chief
of Staff for Logistics;. Lt Col. B.
H. van, r continental Army com-,
mand, and Maj R. H. Vohs Of Office
fice Office of the Assistant Chief, of Staff
for Intelligence, "' ;
"rt
Winchmen, Fore



SATURDAY, MARCH 2, 1957 ;.. . ' ;' THE PANAMA AMERICAN Alt. INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER "' 'I IPAOI NINf
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TCI 8T0RT OF MARTHA WAIWK -f i,; v Fire.; i" lit WWfflU mmmw, v TERRY AND THE PIRATES! t ( ; y J

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, X AlOUE ONEi j OeBZLEllStKHDMe 1 0W4SH0PJ f 20KAY5lK.IViTEAi7rr. FAMILY'S STORY. T5I WA5ALIVE WHEN H CAN PROVE THAT? ANYTHIN5? "' '!' J
' ' 3 lp' K '--r
prisCola's ror v- The ato-fmr '. 1 J -t-
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; ; 'jr I ''' I
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N 1!; fY C STJ J' SlV '' ALLEY OOP. 1 '' Wronf Number Bt V. T. HAMUH
QWxbgi (ttj T yS-fei' KJ V" V -7 GOSH I PUNNO WHY, I NEVERl I I'LL HAVE VOL) V-7 I
aawfLP A 'J - v v ?Ss, bsEsiN' S fSrFW AsJwBucH 'Can' that) twe staff in this this 3 p
' I J-fHXStaltt A A X ".N--'-VttJ jZ&rrtWlK! ilnTWi? SCARED HE WAS V ? tH'COCTOR WHAT A ) NOT DOPES AND TALWN' ABOUT, Jfc pjsm

I J v,.itywij of m fiK.lf? t H f I Ifl 1 V1.',Vl KH?7tfl iTK. V It I I B 1 BWM I rSi II v .

Iftkrs True Life Adventuresl Jid fe &Lu.!f1 r

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER

- Te Uem yeur "Pemne" for iodty from the tun, wrlto In the lHtort
v or the elphotet eotrotpondint to the numeral! the line of the ettre ettre-logieel
logieel ettre-logieel period in which yo Were born. You will ftml it (un.

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OkfSrste True Life Adventures

UXeGT 6AND DUNS ,.1 ',

A MILES 1CNC.AMV ,.;jfA.S .

BOOTS AND HER BUDDIB8

Rescue

By EDGAR MARTIN

1 Wtk Oiimt FIWIWIMI,'M"

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PANAMA
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Court ety ef AererUu fiuma Alnrtyt

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CAPTAIN EAS

Jake Rides Again

By LESLIE TURNS

WELLi Wll WA5 HAWPICAPPEfi

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MORTY MEEKLB

Heart Rending

By DICK CATAIXI

"Htvent you got t Valentin t that's dignified and
j.friandlyTMargi Is rglrl who might belitvB all this
. . . tnuahy stuffT r .-

PHONES: HOTEL EL PANAMA 3-1604
PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1C98 3-1659"

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ENGINEERS HAVE FIGURED OUT...
7 Ways of Avoiding Gamboa

(Kdltor'sNotei The following
article appearing In tho Panama
anal Review, i tha tacond in
series of live articles tha
Monthly it publishing on tha
Isthmian Canal problem.)
"!i.ii..h. -time.' manpower, e-
V.VU w 1
ouipment,' and money, a canal to
join tha Atlantic and Pacific o o-ceans
ceans o-ceans could be constructed any anywhere
where anywhere from the frigid northern
border of Canada to Tierra del
Fuego. '
t- -ii thic v distance, howev
er, ther are only a ew hundred!
miles between the North and
South American continents where
it would be economically feasible
to construct or operate v
nal of any kind.
In tha 1.800 mlla. from Mexico
Colombia there are only eight
location! on the American isth
mU( which led themselves to e e-rioua
rioua e-rioua consideration of a canal.
These are Tehuantepec in Mexi Mexico;
co; Mexico; Nicaragua; Chiriqui; Pnama
(the existing canal route n San
Bias- and Caledonia in Panama;
or Tuvra River, crossing
f.imW. and Panama territory;
anH th Atrato River, wholly with-
UU ltc I
Some of, these locations have
several routes which have been
Investigated. During
If the Isthmian Canal Studies
f 1947, 30 different routes were
studied. Eight of these were A A-trato
trato A-trato River alignments. The P P-ific
ific P-ific terminals of the Atrato
routes ranged from San Miguel
Bay to the mouth of the San Mi Miguel
guel Miguel Bay to the mouth of the
San Juan River some 300 miles
farther south.
Each of the possible eini
routes has some distinct advan-
wRh respect to the major shipping
lanes- Nicaragua, its large lakes;
Panama and San Bias, the nar-
no of land: Caledonia and
Tpnuanieoec. n
Darien,
their deeply id"
coastlines
and the Atrato, us,
long, deep, rivers.
Most also have some serious
disadvantages, such as length of
the canal route or elevatio of
the continental divide.
These v disadvantages become
glaringly apparent when compari comparisons
sons comparisons are made with the Panama
rtt;a Tsrselv .these disadvantag
es which, inevitably have led com
petent engineer! mce eny Orn Ornish
ish Ornish colonial days to select the Pa Pa-nama
nama Pa-nama route in preference to oth
er.
Aside from Hs natural advantag-,
es of tertauvthe Panama route
would not be favored in any pres-
1 - f Ik. '.Act
ent comparison ueenusc ui n v
of harbor developments, sanitation.,;
housing and defense installations

. 1 r
developments in Nicaragua waV
estimated in 1947 at $230,000,00
nH miti nf townsites. municinal
improvements, health, and samita-
tion Were estimated in excess of
$500,000,000. The total of these two
ims is about three times the ori original
ginal original construction costs of the Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal.
The history of the search for
the most suitable canal route
spans more than .four centuries
and is filled with glowing tales,
intrigue, arguments, and failures.
None of the eight main routes
was lately discovered or investi investi-gated.
gated. investi-gated. In fact, within 80 years after Cr Cr-lumbus
lumbus Cr-lumbus discovered America five of
the most favored routes had beet
recommended and actual survey?,
however Inadequate, had been
made on some notably Panama,
Nicaraeua. and Tehuantepec
Various investigations of these
and other routes were made dur dur-ine
ine dur-ine the latter half of the Sixteenth
and throughout the Seventeenth
Centuries, mostly at the instance
of the Soanish Crown or by Governor-
of the Spanish provinces in
the New World.
Interest in an Isthmian canal
9t dormant through most of the
1700 s but was revived near the

wnicn wouiu uc ichuu m -
The cost of harbor-dies.

1 1 n Kii V H i : jUt
f A' ) f. t i w ts
1 n V.r' I

v- i i .,f f i I I I a

! .r I. id!

roCK OF THE SIX Canal employes who were retired from errice during the month of Feb February
ruary February are "shown above with Gov. W. E. Potter, who presented them with their retirement cer certificates.
tificates. certificates. Tn ceremony was witnessed by the Bureau heads of the various employes retiring.
Frorrr left to rleht ars Paul F. Karst. superintendent. Finance Branch. Postal Division: Henry
L. DonovML Civil Affair Chief; Pussell L. Ga laher. supervisore supply clerk in the Mainten Mainten-unet
unet Mainten-unet Diviston:- Edward A. Doolan. Personnei Director; Potter; john A. Knox. lock: operator,
rciT locksr Capt. Warner 8. Rodimon, Marine Director and John I Reese. Jrn. control
J' ;e. operator. Locks Division.

turn of that century by the travel
and writings of Baron Alexander
vpn Humboldt.
The most notable and reliable
surveys of the various routes
were made from about 1840 un until
til until 1900, and during this period
every known route of today was
given special attention, not all of
which was of a comparative na nature.
ture. nature. Nevertheless, tnese studies
provided a fund of valuable in information
formation information on topography, hydro- j
graphy, and climatic conditions
which was usable in the later
and mora refined surveys which
finally ltd to the building of the
Panama Canal and to the 1947
recommendation for its conver

sion to a sea-level waterway
...... .

j ','c"uu1!""c's peche off the mouth, Of the Coat
and available date, the 1947 re- zacoajCOs River and generally fol
po.Lsald: l i j 1 low that river valley to the conti
"The 30 routes Were selected for nentaj divide
study as a result of a review of
U earlier surveys,, investigations,! T(ie route cr0Sses the divide at
and studies, and from an inspec- 812 feet elevation and follows an
tion of current maps, supplement-, almost dircct ime down the west west-ed
ed west-ed in some cases by aerial and ern slope to the Pacific O c e a n.
gru?lrf0nn?1SSa."ceS- The length of this route is 165

Tvibii icw cM-cpuuna, wic su-
dies of the interoceanic canal
fniitoc war ftaenri nn Antrinnorintf
based on
data and other information previ previously
ously previously obtained by others! The a a-vailable
vailable a-vailable data were sufficient for
comparative evaluations of the
several routes.
"In all cases, sufficent informa
tion exists to indicate beyond any
reasonable doubt the relative fea
sibility and cost of the, routes."
Public Law 280, of tha 79th
Congress, included in its direc directive
tive directive that the Governor of T h e
Panama Canal also investigate
any new means of transporting
ships across the isthmus.
Accordingly, the 1947 Studies
included an investigation of a ship
'railway across the land, the only
new means the report said w a s
found worthy of even casual con-
"'X,. .j
m iea oi a snip railway, or
wnat mignt be canea today pig piggy
gy piggy back" canal, was not a new
one.
It was first suggested in 1880 by
James B. Eads, prominent Amer
ican engineer, who advocated a
134-mile vailwaj acrpss Tehuante
pec for the transfer of ships
up
to 8,000 tons. u
This plan continued to have ac active
tive active but intermitteat support un until
til until tho Isthmian Canal Studies ef effectively
fectively effectively pointed out sorne of its
disadvantages, such as the high,
costs of foundation work, the en-
gineering problems of crossing
sireams, ana its vuineraoniiy xo
sabotage or attack.
A feature of r.hip canals aenss
the American Ivhmus long advo-
caieu iur several romes was given
cm AO I I a ttAnimn i w f K a 1 tA 1 t I..
-
This was for a tunnel through
me continental divide.
ew investigations and recom-
mendatlons for the San Bias route
have failed to take note of the fa'
voranie possibility Of driving a
ship tunnel through the high moun
tains and thus saving a tremea
dous amount of excavation requir
ed by an open cut.
Careful considerations were
given in 1947 to the comparative
costs of a tunnel and an open
cut and it was concluded that,
aside from its many, disadvan disadvantages
tages disadvantages in operation, an open cut
could be effected as cheaply or
less than a tunnel. The cut-md-level
and lock canals, and at no
location was it. found that a tun tunnel
nel tunnel could be favored.'
It was estimated that a tunnel.
without lighting, ventilation, anl
other such essentials, would cost
over $200,000,000
a mile.
Not long after Hernando Cor
tes conquered Mexico, ho urged
Charles V, of Spain, to dig e ca ca-cal
cal ca-cal across the Isthmus of Te Tehuantepec.
huantepec. Tehuantepec. In his conquest, Cor Cortes
tes Cortes obtained soma maps from
Montexuma indicating the nar
row neck of land in the southern
meniewima "'in,
. . i
he ordered soma of his lieuten-

ants to map tho land and pro pro-pare
pare pro-pare data on the feasibility of a
canal.
The first reliable survey of the

route was made in 1850 oy the
Tehuantepec Railroad Company, of
Mew Orleans.
t
This was supplenmented by oth
er topographica- and engineering
data at intervals until the railroad
was completed in 1894 ."
An extensive survey of the area
was also made in 1870 by Capt, R
W. Shufeldt of the U.S. Navy.;
The alignment selected as .the
best in 1947 was a modification
of that recommended by Shufeldt
una UCgAllS VII WS UUU VI
miles
' It is interesting to note that
the Interoceanic Canal Cmmis Cmmis-sion,
sion, Cmmis-sion, appointed by President U.
S. Grant, recommended a sys system
tem system of about 140 locks to get
ships over the tehuantepec sum sum-mit.
mit. sum-mit. This number was drastically
reduced by the 'Isthmian Canal
Studies of 1947 to ten lock step
on each side of the divide to lift
or lower ships to sea level.
The Chiriqui route, near' the
Costa Rican border, has little to
offer in the way of advantage for
a canal, except the deep coastline
indentations of the Chiriqui lagoon
on the Atlantic and the Chiriqui
Gulf on the Pacific which cut the
land width to 40 miles.
The ridge forming the Continen
tal Divide there is 5,000 feet and
higher. No field study for a canal
on this route had ever been made
and none was made in the 1947
Studies.
However, sufficient mapping of
the area for proposed highways
and railroads was available to de
termine tne approximate cost or a
canal. ;'.
The conclusion was' that 'the
route was impracticable for a lock
canal because of the numerous
lifts required and the lack of
large rivers to provide lockage wa water.
ter. water. its consideration for a sea level
waterway was precluded by the
fact that the amount of excavation
would be ten times greater than
" iuuie uivraugaicu
Except for the height of the
r
Death Takes Former
U.S. Air Secretary
VPALM BEACH, Fla., March 2-(UPV-Ilarold
E. Talbott, secreta secretary
ry secretary ol the Air Force under Presi
dent Eisenhower from 1953 to 1955,1
died suddenly here today at the
home of a friend.
i I
in-
lne 68-year-oid iatott,an
dustrialisvand executive of severrl
aircraft firms before joining the Ei-.nk.....i;c.t;-
... .
BCIII1UWC1 aUHIIUISU 9 UI1, WAR
tive of Dayton, O. He would have
been 69 March 31.
Talbott died at 2:30 a.m. at the
home of Mrs. Harry Payne Bing Bingham
ham Bingham where he and Mrs. Talbott,
the former Margaret Thayer, had
been visiting
The former Air Force secretary's
body was taken to the Mizell-Sim-
on-Faville Funeral Home in West
Palm Beach. Funeral arrangements
were to be announced later by
Mrs. Talbott.
! npjth came unexDectedlv to Tal-
i i : j i a i : :
DOU. inenas ..... nUl nnysiciansj
wcr not immediately anie U fie-,
, . i
'ermine wie mail cur. i was
lieved he died of a heart attack.

continental divide, the San Bias
route offers more advantages for
sea-level or lock canal than
any ether, including the present
canal route. It is ten miles short

er than tha Panama 1 1 n 1 1;
there is a sheltered natural har harbor
bor harbor on the Gulf of San Bias; the
Atlantic and Pacific slopes are
deeply dissected by rivers; and
there is ample water supply for
a lock canai.
However, the lowest gap througj
which a canal of suitable align
ment could be built is.1,060 feet a-
bove sea level and almost one and,
a half billion cubic yards of exca
vation would be required for a!
lock canal, nearly eight times as
much as required for the Panama1
Canal
Because of its favorable location
and many natural advantages, the
San Bias has been the object of
numerous surveys over the centu centuries.,
ries., centuries., The Caledonia routes There
were included in the 1947 Studies
get their name from the bay in
which they originate on the Atlan-
All three have the same Pacific
terminal in the large natural har
bor of San Miguel Bay.
The Caledonia route differs
from all others in that the Con Continental
tinental Continental Divide at this point
swings to within seven miles- of
the Atlantic coast instead of be being
ing being near tha center of the lath- i
mus or near the Pacific as on
other routes.
The difference in alignment of
the three routes studied in 1947
was wholly on the Atlantic slope,
with the most northerly, the Sa-sardi-Morti
being selected as the
most favorable.
The Caledonia route has many
natural advantages over most of
the others but the excavation costs
would be excessive because of the
elevation of the Continental Divide
which is 1,100 feet.
The ridge along the Continental
Divide is extremely narrow, by
comparison with other routes,
which led to consideration of a
ship tunnel
The terrain and water suddIv
are also lavorabie for a nigh lev level
el level lake-and-lock canal.
While the first transisthmian
crossing was made en this gen
oral route In 1513 when Balboa
discovered the Pacific and. it was
used by explorers and ; adven adventurers
turers adventurers during the sixteenth, ten
tury, the Darien isthmus was
practically, abandoned for settle settlement
ment settlement or transportation for 250
years. H
Severa' surveys were made lh
the 1850 s and these were supple supplemented
mented supplemented by more complete investi investigations
gations investigations in 1870 by Comdr. T. O,
seitriage, u&N, tne Inter oceanic
Canal Commission, 1870 75; the
first Isthmian Canal Commission,
iBw-iyui; and tne 1957 studies
The lower Darien Isthmus, site
of the Darien or Tuyra River
routes, was first suggested as a
a canal location in the 1500's but
interest in such a possibility laps
ed until 1846, when a Panama Rail
road employe published a report
of a purported reconnaissance of
the Tuyra River valley.
This was later discredited but it
aroused much interest and within
the next 30 years meral surveys
nf m BArimia nat.iira txrara nnnAunt
ejj
Of th -five routes investigated
in 1947, 'the one selected as the
t.et favorable was 135 miles,
utilizing a section of the lower
Atrato River en the Pacific slope
and most, of the long Tuyra Riv River
er River valley te the Sen Miguel Bey
m the Atlantic, also the terminus
of the three Celedenia routes.'
While the summit elevation on
this route is only 410 feet, somewhat-lower
than the Panama
route, the length of the proposed
, .1 i rr' li' .
canai ana me amicuHies anticipat anticipated
ed anticipated in flood control led the 1947 in
vestigators to the conclusion that
wJU,d w. unsuited for ,,..
. f ..,. l,
ci i 'I i auu HU- l.IVIIUIJ V. U 11, 1
in ...,,, with nthpr
lnr,tinn for lo c,ntL
Drunk Sets Record
Straiaht About
Hi Crime Career
GAINESVILLE, Ga. UP) :
Grovtr Brewster set the record
siraigm aoout nis crime career.
tooay ;
Brewster, now serving 60 days
for drunkenness, denied a publish..
ed report that he has been arrest I
ed 200 times.
It's 450, Brewster said 200 ia
Hall County. 200 in White County
and 50 in Marietta Ga.-
Tve never been arrested for
anything -ia my life except drink-
ina mnit firhtina. and I TO never

Tbeea arrested for fighting unless.

I was drinking first," be added.
AN

mwm

lt Ifw people
2nd YEAR

x Elevation
Route" Length at Divide
Tehauntepee 165 812 i
Nicaragua 173 '' 153'
Chiriqui 55 '. 5,000
Panama 51 340
San Bias 40 1,100
Caledonia 63 '1,100
Tuyra River 135 470
Atrato River 95 832

1947 estimates. The proposed sea-level Panama Canal would be 46 miles long,'

uo-vuiunioia 'survey
Starling Of Girls'
Nurse; Aid Program
f i j a TL,niJn
H(U llll I fllf I Ifl3V
IUIWU v
The first aid phase, of the Canal
Zone Civil Defense high school
gns- nurses am program lor 1957
will begin on both sides of the Isth
mus next Thursday, it was announc
en by fnitip ii. uade, (Jivii ue
fense chief. There are 40 girls re
gistered for the course on the At.
lantic Side and 50 on the Pacific
Side.
The Pacific, Side girls will hold
their initial first aid class at 3:15
p.m., in the library of the Balboa
High School for registration. This
class will be under the direction of
Jordan E. Walbridge and arrange arrangements
ments arrangements will be made at that time
for subsequent classes;
On the Atlantic Side, the girls
will meet in room 203 in the Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal High School at the same date
and time. The class will be under
the direction of John F. Rice.
All registrants are advised by
the Civil Defense office that this is
a 12-hour specialized course in first
aid training and the students are
required to attend every class in
order to receive their Civil Defense
certificate. This certificate is re
quired by the student to be eligi
ble for tne lecture course ana me
hospital training.
Twa PC Officials
To Attend Parley
For Executives
Frank H. Lerchen, Panama Can Canal
al Canal maintenance engineer, and Rog
er W. Adams, superintendent oi
the Transportation Division,, w l U
leave the Isthmus tomorrow for
Washineton. D. C to attend a con
ferenco on personnel management
for. executives conducted by the
Department of 'the Army Civilian
Training center.
This is the first time that mem
bers of the Canal organization have
been invited to attend one of these
conferences, the purpose of which
is to provide opportunity for se
lected military ana civuian execu
tives to increase their understand
ing of current developments in per
snnnpl managements
The conferences will begin March
4 and will continue daily untu
March IS in the Pentagon Building.
During that time, he group will
be addressed by outstanding speak
ers from the government, universi universities,
ties, universities, and industry, who will discuss
the most recent developments in
the nersonnel management field.
Actual situations in private inuus
ta-v and military activities will
be used as a basis for discusson
T.prchen is a erarjuaie oi ine en
gineering school of Stanford uni uni-versitv
versitv uni-versitv and has been .with the
Maintenance, formerly the Munici
pal Engineering Division, and he
has held nis present position iur
the past four years. -Adams,
a native of the Canal
Zone, graduated from Iowa Mate
University with a degree in en engineering
gineering engineering and has been with the
Motor Transportation Division since
1947. .-..v
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the
tl hnura endlnr 8 a.m. today,
is prepared by the Meteorolo
gical and tiyaro tipnj
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High
Low
91
72
83
79
HUMIDITY:
High
Low
90
47
S5
74
wrND:
(max. mph) NW-19
RAIN (inchesl..
NE-17
T
WATER TEMP.:
(inner harbors). .72
BALBOA TIDES
SUNDAY j MARCH S
HIGH
4:54 am,
1:11 p.m.
LOW
11:14 ft.cn.
11:23 sun.
INDEPENDENT

knots the truth and the country is safe9 Abraham Lincoln.

PANAMA. R. P, SATURDAY, MARCH f, MS?

Excavation'
(In thousand :
cu. yds.)

:

Rabble-rousing Racist Kasper Challenges
Federal Marshals To Come Arid Get Him

i UUJNAf ATAWf HA COUNTY.
. V... 1 V WA I UbglVgHWVUW
jonn Kasper, wanted by Feaerai
authorities for interfering with
integration In Clinton, Tennes Tennessee,
see, Tennessee, today turned up iri Haines
City, Florida, fo a Ku Klux
Klan rany.nd dared U.S. mar
shals to arrest, him.
Kasper, already sentenced to
one year for stirring up racial
strife at Clinton, said he does
not consider himself a fugitive
and "if the U.S. marshals are
looking- for me, let them come
with some papers and make it
legal,"
Meanwhile, a Federal Jude in
Birmingham .was scheduled to
rule Monday on three motions
to 'diajmiss a suit asking that
segregation at Birmingham's
terminal station be declared un unconstitutional.
constitutional. unconstitutional. . v ; 1
Yesterday, a Federal appeals
court in New Orleans upheld a
lower court decision orderinr
the speedy desegregation of
public schools in New Orleans.
Louisiana state officials indi
cated that they -wftuld appeal
the verdict all the way to the
U.S. Suorem Court.
The U.S. Firth Circuit court oi
For striking his wife, Arthur
K. Bynoe, a 36-year-tOia Pana Panamanian,
manian, Panamanian, was fined $20 in Balboa
Magistrate's court yesteraay
and sentenced to spena 20 aays
in jalL Th execution 01 tne
jail sentence .however was sus
pended, ana tne aeienaans was
placed on one year prooation.
The incident leading; up to
the conviction occurred in pa-
raiso. in lieu of paying the $20
fine, Bynoe is serving it out In
jail.
Juno A. sam. 32. Panamanian,
was fined $5 for driving his car
without an inspection certifi
cate.
For driving without a license
a 22-year-old Panamanian, Da
vid Knight was fined $10.
Cleveland A. Walker. 38, Pan
amanian, naid a $10 fine after
he was found guilty of overtak overtaking
ing overtaking another car on the left and
interfering with. Oncoming traf traffic.
fic. traffic. Ex-Mental Patient
Suspect In Hammer
Slaying Of Family
SHAFER,' Minn., March 2 (UP)
-A former mental patient was
arrested today on suspicion of
beating his. parents and sister to
death with a sledge hammer in
their isolated farm home.
Sheriff Henry Stream said
Douglas Person,' 30, his clothes
spattered with blood,, was seized
after he allegedly told a neighbor 1
Floyd .George, about the murders J
Stream said the body of emery
Person. 61, was found in
basement, his head crushed
the
ana
sledge hammer lying nearby
Sri
Mrs.' Person.. 61. was
sprawfed in the pantry. The body
of their daughter, Lois, 24, lay
on a stairway.
Tb sheriff said that the three
wr lrillad nm tima aftr' thrt

The
judge's Bench

er7.ma-Tm.ettJ.rah.:VTh" A Education Centir 'at

&tkZ" SFSXL-xiLD

nnani. iZ 4-.ii- 1.,. eoKriP'M nw sheet carries in-
P5i y. n1f,n",yn cr formation on the current programs
and fled toward Taylor FaDs oal offered by the Center an also ad-the-W!?MmK:b?rd
The ear vice oa how to go about obtaining
overturned about three miles courses through ihe center, Tt
J71 tl rersn fcfme,,u Si"'m The Publication appropriately e-

u.. .v- uiw
Taylor Fans. ; j
Person was -arrested near
lor Falls after he told Georse of

'the s'ayings and made' an inco-.'the

herent telephone can to the St.
wuaui. itiu,

-'- r - a-

, LOCK CANAL ROUTES

Approximate
; cost
.(In thousands)

3,360,000 $13,280,000

1,060,000 3.566.000

Other1 details not, developed

$2,308,000

1,480,000 -1,110,000
t'
1,120.000
1.450,000 ;

; 5,960,000
4 4,751,000
Not .estimated
1 i4i47onn
...
f
a ;r... ri.v..',g
-3 if.
Anneals unanimous V hacker the

Appeals unanimously backed the ' The High Court held in
order issued by Federal. District; .decision written by Judee El El-Judge
Judge El-Judge J skelly Wright last year. bert P. Tuttlert at VVrltht til

Wrkht ruled seereeation has
ed On "sentiment, tradition, ca
price, or1 in the exercise of the
state's police' power" is. forbid
aen,
Wilch Doctors Will
Join Independence
Ceremony In Africa
ACCRA, :Gold Coast, March 2
( UP ) A witch j doctor chanted
his charms under threatening rain
aouaj today in wis British colony
that soon will become the first in
dependent Negro nation in t h e
commonwelath.
The clouds went away and Ac
cra citizens went about, their hur
ried preparations for next week's
independence festivities which will
be attended by U. S. Vice Pres
dent Richard M. Nixon.
A formal 'ceremony on Monday
will transform the Gold Coast
colony and adjoining Togoland
and the Ashanti protectorate, into
the nation of Ghana, under a
native premier who holds four
American university degrees.
Witch doctors and ,500 -. tribal
dancers from the Gold Coast: in
terior will attend. So will the ma major
jor major and minor tribal chiefs, under
their, brilliant umbrellas of rank.
Ranged beside them will be rep
resentatives of the older nations,
wearing the sober diplomatic at
tire of the" west.-; "r s f '"yAr
? The tribal chiefs iwill ; bring
ceremonial guards' carrymg spears
while overhead" Twill fly mighty
bombers frdfc'HBritaih's air force.
Premier Kwime Nkrumah. who
earned three degrees and was
awarded another honorary one at
Pennsylvania's Lincoln University,
worked a 1 m 0 a t constantly on
preparations, yet managed to look
cool and relaxed.
1
American Turncoat
Sure Russian Wife
Will Get To Stales
HONOLULU, TMi, March 2 ,-4
(UP) American turncoat Sam
uel D. Hawkins, who returned to
me tree worm lrom communist
cnina last Wednesday, arrives
here today." ..;V
Hawkins told reporters In Hong
Kong that he was "quite sure" his
Russian wife would be able to join
mm in tne united states, sne is
presently in Peiping, awaiting an
entry vis to Hong Jiong."
"Once she arrives in Hong
Kong," Hawkins said, "the-Amer
ican Consulate will interview 1 her
to determine whether she's eligible
to enter tne u.s." -, ; ,i;
Hawkins elected to go to China
rather than' be repatriated -from
the prisoner of war camp in North
Korea' during 'Operation Big
Switch." He. said he became dis
couraged with, the, Communists
following the revolt in Hungary
It s sreat to- be back on this
side, be said in Hong Kong,
t
Army Educa tion
Center Launches
News Bulletin
jVi venture, monthly mi.

nouan caned "AtlanUc Education
Express" and the first issue was
Tav-mihiUhi i-.kii 1

new
Drermta nf th mnru, .a i.
general deals with the news of the
aauuvauua vcuier,

NEWSPAPER

nrt cents

SEA-LEVEL CANAL ROUTES

Excavation f ;
(In thousand
Approximate';
"Cost
(In thousand;)
cu.yds.)
6,130,000
5.200,000
,68,800,000
1,069,000
2,080,000
1,880,000
2,140,000
1,810,000
Not estimated
Not estimated
Not estimated
$2,483,000 .-'
' .-' 6,272,000',
5,132,000,
Not estimated
, $5,261,000

Estimates based' on Joint

1 sty i"t:
V
III irha, m.v -i
iquirva -immediate accept acceptance
ance acceptance of the principle of non non-seyregated
seyregated non-seyregated schools," but that
he allowed the Orleans Parish
school board time to- put in integration
tegration integration into, effect.
Kasper hurled his fehallenge'to
Federal authorities' during an
interview with Ham Corbett of
radio station WOTO in Haines
The, Washington,' D,C, Whita
Citizens Council leader, who is
free on Jlo.OOO bond pending an
appeal f his Federal Court con conviction,
viction, conviction, said he is not sure .that
Federal officer can arrest him
outside the jurisdiction of th
u.cs. court at Nashville.
Perfect- Circle, the lkrirfest
piston ring f manufacturers in
the world, has sent Mike PuccL
one of their technical eneineera.
on a Central American, go4i
will- tour to igive.,technical aI
sistance and present-itt -latest
taformatidn J5 on finotor repair
and maintenance, to $he- auta
rived .ta.Panama,5-. i4 ',7 V;
;cl 'Weally suited or
this., assignment. A naUve r of
Argentine.; he has worked wftlx
automatlve ; and .Industrial; en en-gine,s
gine,s en-gine,s all jo, m. First Iri : hla
uiuwTc uuif. nu mcr. -1-
Miner s auto parts business itt
r"",UJ- ea, aiter wnicnne
.became production enghwerfpr
purchasing and maintenance of
diesei. busses in the citv at nit.
fros Aire.- For- the nBs
he i ha been:; conneoted.-wlth,
PerfectClrcle'Vas ; engineer In
charge of, overseas Industrial
serylcej- Recently he, has taken
arf active part in planning the
production for a hew Perfect
Circle piston .ring factory In
Australia.V y- X & :
Puccl will give a, series of
illustrated t lectures oh nutnn
mix instai:auon and engine
maintenance. He invites the the-automotive
automotive the-automotive trade to attend and
offers free consultation on any
problem In this field. While, in
Panprna h can be contacted at
the Hotel El Panama. ; r
TODAY! 75 40
Shews: 1:35 -1:25 5:15
r
ran.
ROCK
in !he c
ho we' doom
I-'
WKtlAM CAMP60L
mrvn i f armn
!" mm h
a COWirT auOMTt

I

1 s
,

alna:

1