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:
AA00010883:02156

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
S2nd TEAR

PANAMA, R. P.J SUNDAY, MARCH 3, 1957
4
TEN CENTS

' 'BABI', BABY rrankie Xymon (left) anl Tenagers sin? and dance to the tune of "Baby,
. Baby" during, one of their two. performances at the Central Theater during their Isthmian de de-but.
but. de-but. The descent of Sherman Games (third from, left) and the other Teenagers Into the au audience.
dience. audience. 'during, one. of their performances brought' thousands of gyrating Panamanian teen.
agers into -the aisles as policemen scurried to avert disorder. Both performances were broad
Yeast 'over Your Community Network and Red Panamericana, sponsored by Viceroy cigarets.-
- The group appeared last 'Bight at the coronation of Carnival Queen Rosalia I and later at the
Viceroy dance pavilion; on Via Espafia. -.' . .. v v' ;
.. miii j i i i ,. ,:. . 1 '-" J.
Governor Potter Addresses Luncheon of ICCL
As Christian Movement Term inates Conference

V canal Zone Governor William
E. potter!- yesterday was ;the
uest Of honor at a luncheon of
the internauonai council lot
- Christian Leadership at, the Ho Hotel
tel Hotel El Panama,- which concluded
enc 19 ttis :City,i'jffrcfjrj..i-i.
Th Governor aid, that j he,-,
was present In representation ;
of j.S. Senator Frank. Carlson
Mm K'lnKas. President 'of 'tit.
irn h.iiiii mea. nun i
V do what he coujd t helfr inafc i
, invitation whJcH Pottr-P-MW N
nam -vereme uounaer ana sec secretary
retary secretary ceneral Of the,ICCL)y I
inn that .tnanv of mv rood and
dose irienas m wiuiuhbvuu,
B.C. S are member of your
groupV' th Governor continued,
in'Vi la rirocram as vours,"
lie went. on. "could well be the
op or the world by bringing
the : spirit t nd principles jf
pulles To Attend
AusjUMcet;
LeavesVcdnesday
: WAW6T0N;; March -,2 (UP)
i-SecreUry Of State John Foster
Dulles wilt leave Wednesday ; for
Canberra,- Australia, to attend -a
meeting of the Southeast Asia
Treaty' Organization, ; ;
'' n.iltaiS, MltDi1u14 in return
March 17 In time to accompany
day conference with British Prime
Minister Harold McMillan at Ber Bermuda
muda Bermuda :i. ; v r. V l. ;
The SEATO council of Ministers
: ill. meet March 11-13 to review
ccomplifhmeatf of the eight-nation
treaty organization during the
past year and to approve plans
for futura development
1 BALBOA TIDES :
' ; ; MONDAYr MARCH ;r
: RTGH ;r
, 8:Z8 a.nv
8:41 p.m.rV
low
' 11:38 a.m.
11:5 p.m
'rS
f ti tr "n
HOLLYWOOD, March- TUP)-f
turn :.uui -mj(iino portion cc
a cute Senate bearing came to
an anti-climactic end today with
the disclosure that secret films of
movie star Anita Ekberg showed
fcer fully clothed. i
Private investigator Allan Ama Ama-tYril
tYril Ama-tYril provided a flurry of excite excitement
ment excitement when he testified he took
motion pictures of Miss Ekberg's
home while spying oa the Swedish
.mi iuu aumjuiji woo
now i ber husband.
AmadrU had been seat to "get
pictures of Anita aad any male
compinioB Dy his boss, private

Mag

oeecuve rrej utaio, who earuerjof Steel's rented
testified he had been assigned Ui parked there."

t paoiot tor vonnoeauai
magaiine.
Zsa staXa nmniHu u ImmM.1

lives
of
more national leaders of the va
rious countries., .present world
conditions show.: that despite
what we know and-the things
we can do,, there Is not enough
rapport among the, peoples of
the world.
,,. r,ft:-;',-.,;v; v
In ihaf sense, the Governor
concluded, he felt that the In International
ternational International Council for Chris Chris-.
. Chris-. tian Leadership was serving y -fery
useful purposdr,. ":
Jpresidlhirripveire luncheon luncheon-Rxeettne
Rxeettne luncheon-Rxeettne wa- pEedaicli Ti- Ten
n, who--in trodbced potter. The
governor, was ,ccompaniea voy
Xt. Col. Roy A. Morden, Hq U.S.
Army,carlbbean v.-
f Another speaker at the lunch luncheon
eon luncheon was Drv GuiUenno : padilla
'- ;v i-' --,

Christianity Into' the

Nceil f or Spiritual Guidance Cited
In Important Hemisph eric Groups

The final session of the' Con
ference of the International
Council for Christian Leadership
was neid ai uie Hotel Manama,
unaer tne presidency of Dr,
Guillermo Padilla Castro of Cos
ta Rica, yesterday when a reso reso-lutlon
lutlon reso-lutlon was adopted emphasizing
the value of christian principles
in deciding problems of interna international
tional international Importance and urgency.
In that connection,' the fol following
lowing following resolution was adopted:
"Whereas the American Con Continent
tinent Continent has sufficient human and
spiritual elements to- constitute
a. bulwark against the common
enemy of Western civilization,
and
"Whereas the great majority
of the population of the Amer American
ican American Continent is fundamentally
Christian in culture and' char
acter, and .. 'v. J
"Whereas Clvristianltv-' since
Its origin has been the true in indicator
dicator indicator oft the JJemocratlc
norma which .have giver the
world Its greatest victories ol, a
spiritual character.,
"Now- therefore this Latin
American Conference of the in-;
tematkmav council for chris christian
tian christian Leadership, held At Pana Panama
ma Panama from February 28 to March
if 1957, resolves s
"To call the. attention of
s Secret "fi
ita Ekberqt
gating sUte-licenied private detec4
uvea and wnetner they violate the
taw or revealing the confidences
of their clients to expose maca
sines
Amadril handed state' Sen. Fred
Kraft SO feet of eight mm. color
mm in a little yellow box.
Is there anything about these
pictures that would be embarras
sing to Miss Ekberg? inquire
uoya Mams, committee investi
gator.- - v -"No"
replied Amadril.
"Did yo take any stfU pictures
wmie yoa were at Aer house?"
'
in." ma Amaoru. "hut eo!v
car that was
r Walkinf Ovtf'tde Htvtt
Later 0ashr wrm Ms sittipg la
tie courtroom, told United Prew

4

Castro of Costa Rica, who has
served as chairman of the con conference.
ference. conference. : -, :
; padilia recalled that he first
came to Panama 38 yean, ag
as a prisoner or war. He was sev
verely vt wounded in the -border
fighting, between Panama- and
Costa Rica and said thay griev
ously nun "M ;he VM, t prayed
to survive because be- felt!.' the
need to conitnue-ito live in
Christ's seryice.;,. ..
.ternatamaf Meetings., -of ;th
group wnicn he had attended
was: given by Edward Scott, a
airecior or ine r iniernationai
Council for Christian Leader
ship, who represented the Hava
na Chapter of the movement at
trie Panama Conference.
Christian, laymen In government
and private circles .throughout
the Continent to the work of
Hemispheric unity being carried
on Dy me organization of Amer.
ican States, and esneciallv the
new Inter-American committee
oi presidential Representatives,
for the spiritual and material
prosperity of its peoples, and to
recommend ic tne directors of
those organization that when
they are about to make deci decisions,
sions, decisions, thay seek their inspiration
In the, -precepts, of Christianity.''
On the motion of Dr. Abra Abraham
ham Abraham Verelde, secretary general
and ounder of the ICL, the
.secretary was instructed to send
cables of thanks to President
oosm rigueres of costa Rica and
president Pulgenclo Batista oj
Cuba for the respective messag-
c jmu sent to me conier conier-ence.
ence. conier-ence. . :- ; .,.
Details of these messaees were
twbllshed In FridavB dlt.lnn
The Panama American. t
A cable of thanks also was
sent to R. R, Rubottom, VS. As Assistant
sistant Assistant Secretary of- State in
charge of Latin. American Af Affairs,
fairs, Affairs, -who sent. ; a. message of
congratulations, encouragement
and suDDort to th
through the. U.S. Ambassador to-1
f-mtaia, juuan f Harrington.
Her
the roll of film "just shows Anita
walking outside her-house it'
nothing. She was clothed. We nev
er took any nude pictures of her "!
-However, Amadril
:i i i
lnvestigstors took
Miss Ekberg for Otash. But the
committee closed its investigation
into private detectives without
filling t be outers to the stand.
The bearing never did disclose
how spicy pictures of the statues statuesque
que statuesque star sunning by her swimming
pool showed up ia a scandal mag-,
azine. ;, i - .: ; j
Amadril had the spectators
laughing when he told how Anita
innocently helped him spy oa her.
"She was ouUkft her home in
Bel-Air wbes she happened to lee
me with the camera, be
"she asked what we were
taking pictures.

liatf ii: was

Freshman C origressmanWaifs
Results Of Rap At Trujillo

WASHINGTON, : March 2-(UP)
freshman congressman waited
today to see If his attack on Do
minican strongman Gen. Rafael u
Trujillo has "aroused the Amer-.
lean conscience" to demand a con
i cooivuat iiiv cuugaituii. -aiL
Kep. Charles o. forter (li-UKE)
Thursday charged Trujillo i gov
erment with "liquidating Amer
ican citizens and with using kid
nap, murder and terror ai tools of
government policy,
Forter said he expected, to lor
mally request a Congressional in.
ouiry into his charges aoout Marcn
12 the anniversary of the disap disappearance
pearance disappearance in New York of Columbia
University Professor Jesus Glin-
He also called for econom
sanctions against the t.Dominiran
KepuDiic. s S
He said in bis speecn ro congress
that the Trujillo governnt "re-
rove.d" Galindez, a sprp critic
ot the xrujiuo-Kegimr. .'. r,
He also accus4.hvcarHMan
govrnmnf efsvifl9 "dis
posed" of oragen aviator aria
L, Murphy co hm allegedly
knew toeiiiuch about' Calindex'
j:. ... . n
Porter moke to a scattering of
r-, f . i i li;,. m 1
.PoUce had throw an extra
Ldaht security cloak : around the
Camtol and canceuea.me usuat
public tours. v
Th nolicB
action "jonowea
ar-
rival of rival Dominican
demon-
strators from New. York,'
jOnl contingent;: came io shut
:,lTrujilo's- praises
r A second group mada op of an-ti-Truiillo
axila hraught a black-
jAtmmA rhffin with whita croMtl.
Vh .ni.TruIill faotln 4M th
fortei wer: yoa fif
thnuiaruf A Truiillo "vicHmsV
Portef Charges a g i n s t t.ne
TruWlo regime evoKea mixea ic-
action from House memoers. j,
Rep. Barrett O'Hafa (DrILL),
a-member of the Haurse Foreign
Affairs Committee, endorsed the
need for a "sweeping investiga
tion" of the Murphy-Galindei case..
Others, lika Rapt, venn m.
Robiion, Jr. (R-KY.) and Bar- 5
nafd Kearney (R-M.Y.) qi
tionad the wisdom of action
which might 'disturb, relations ;
with a Wasted! hemisphere Gov-,
erment which has given the Unl-'
ted Statee missile bate rights
Armed Riders Send
Train Careening;
IRA Said To Blame
LONDONDERRY. Northern Ire-J
land, March 2 (UP) Armed
riders seized a 27-car freight train
before dawn today and sent it
cpreening a crew U miles down
an empty track to a smasnup at
this Northern Ireland station.
No one was injured but part of
the station and eight of the cars
on the train were demolished.
The seizures was one of the most
daring of a long series of sorties
aganst security forces and public
utility forces In Northern Ireland
blamed on the outlawed Irish Re
publican Arm V.
ine irsin s wua noe inrmiga
five stations begin at the border
between the Irish Republic and
Northern Ireland.
Several masked men.' one with
a British light macbinegun, forced
three crewmen to abandon then-
posts. 'I ,:i
Thev milled tack the throttle on
the engine and nosed it out toward
Londonderry. v
Clothes Of)
"Anntw fnvMtiffitnr with mm

James Adams, said we were pho-J Many tjthers were sought, Csfl Csfl-in,nhi.
in,nhi. Csfl-in,nhi. tk. la.,!.... 4n- tillo said. He added that laree

. . r.

ru -saia otnpnmsrxei was going up across tne
photogrspha of, little vaDey from her "home. We

asked her Bcnr. M nn tii atea onfn
her property to
take pictures I
and she let us.
. i '
He said he took, more foots ge
while "hiding ia the brush by her
house. He pointed out the actress
and Stee! were married three
months later, "before the masa-
zine cam. out." .-
When asked if he had been or
dered by Otash to. take "embar "embarrassing
rassing "embarrassing pictures of Miss Ekberg,"
Amadril ssid, "I would if I could,
but I didn't I was told te get

iiia. pictures ana u tney naa turned; engine capable of 45,000 borsepew.
doing, out to be embsrrassinf,: thater and will be able to cruise lor
'would be part of the job. 'one year before refuelisv

' Present on the floor, but nor

ticlpatmg in the debate was
ity leader John W. McC
(D-Mass.), who last night accepted
a medal from the Dominican gov government.
ernment. government. Porter said afterwards'fthat he
has sounded out soeFereign Af Affairs
fairs Affairs Committee members infor
mally and foundry good deal" of
sympathy with this proposed in
vestigations.
Ike lames Onetime
man Schbolmale
Supreme Court
WASHINGTON, March 2 (UP)
President Eisenhower to da y
named a-onetime schoolmate and
long-time acquaintance of former
President Truman appe Hate
judge Charles Evans Whittaker
of Kansas City, Mo. to the Su
preme Court. j
Whittaker, a Republican, was
named to succeed Associate Jus Justice
tice Justice Stanley F. Reed, who retired
last Monday. His nomination was
sent to he Senate Because Con
gress is in session,- Whittaker
cannot serve a recess appointment
but must wait until the Senate ap
proves his nomination.
The nomination of the 56-year-old
jurist was announced shortly
after he conferred with Mr. Eisen
hower. ' .-
He is the fourth man 'to be
named to the high" tribunal hy Mr.
Eisenhower who! previously npmi-nated-
two Reoublicans and De-
political lineun of the court five
Democrats and four Republicans.
Whittaker, chatting with report
ers aner nis conference with Mr.
Eisenhower, said he attended the
University of Kansas City 1 a w
school with Mr. Truman in the
eally 1920's and had '."known Him
for many years" in Missouri. He
said Mr. Truman wis -one class
behind him in law school.
in laws
Cuban Army Claims
Rebel Forces
How In Fragments'
HAVANA March 2 (UPWRebel
groups in the Sierra t Maeistra
Mountains of Eastern Cuba have
been reduced to scattered rem
nants, Cuban army headquarters
reported today. J :
joint mopping up operations by
army,, air and naval forces had
reduced the rebel strengthto hot
more than 20, operating in? groups
of two or three, the report said.
After a lengthy review of mili
tary operations -against he rebels.
the headquarters report said 'the
mother of rebel leader Fidel Cas
tro and his brother, RuL asked
me army lor a truce during which
the two would leave Cuba or take
refuge in a foreign embassy here.
. The army agreed, -,the report
said, only to have the rebels take
advantage of the truce to fall on
an eleven-man patrol by surprise
and "assassinate them in their
cl. ..If
At the time, .'the report ssid, the
rebel force comprised some 50
men but it since had been reduced
to fewer thatf 20.
'The zone of operations : has
now pracUcally returned to nor
mal . and military operations
are expected to end in a short
while, "the report concluded.
Chief of military intelligence
Col. .Carlos C a n t i 1 1 o reported
meanwhile that 17 persona includ including
ing including one woman had-been rounded
Up as Suspected participants In a
terrorist .. plot designed to over-
throw the government.- ..
wanuiur saia ine pi inciuaea
assassination of key v government
figures and attacks on vital elec-
trie power plants. r.
ouantities of arms and munitions!
L.J K.. a ..J Afrft.M ,k -m T
"" -"
?m' for Ue f a b r i c a t i a a of
oonios, may, vlmom ana puucf
sive documents.
Russians "Announce
Atomic Icebreaker
MOSCOW fUPi Th Soviet vL
loo's new atomie icebreaker will
start operating in Arctic waters
by 1960, a representative of the
Soviet Academy of Sciences said
today. -The
ISjOOO-Ioo shin will have an

major-

irrrracK

It's ParrLflsland.

Vr L
iual)
URT DECIDES
CANDY'S DANDY
PARRIS ISLAND, S. C. March 2
(UP) A court martial board to today
day today found Marine Sgt. Daniel J.
Corey, 28, of Somerville, Mass.,
innocent of mistreating recruits
and reduced the sentence given
another drill instructor found guit
tv of striking a private-
Corey had been charged with
four counts of maltreatment in
eluding forcing a private to stuff
himself with candy and striking
another recruit The summary
court martial heard four hours of
testimony from 16 witnesses, 14
testifying for Corey, before reach
ing its verdict.
Another drill instructor, former
Sgt. Charles L. Jones of Pensacola
Fla., had his sentence reduced af after
ter after his conviction of striking Pvt.
George D. Toper, 20, of water-
town; N. Y.
.Tnnoa cnf.infAft tn An risvs
the brig, $50 fine and reductionto
nrivita first class, earner ni
week received a clemency sen-
line ana omission oi ""JP"sou
Torey had been charged with
JT'J&JS- ft.ohn,-J,..?
wi -., vU
wimcanay receivea moruy oe.
ed with witnessing Jones strike
Toper and with grabbing Pvt.
Thomas Hayes, 19, of Lawrence1
Mass.
Barone.testified torey: told him
14. at'-th candyIbut didnt
-thintr'Sirt.. rrv. rdsrd' m to
iteaXle T "thtnlr hA ear el liattf tailliffieT
me to. 1 j
well vuc nstau as eav ev v cat as,t.4y
m anil 4 fint mIiaItai f e niajtA1'!
ruu f (u uivaou via m aaivM
and stopped.
Pvt. David;! L. Porter of Hart
ford. Conn., testified he saw Ba
rone eat several candy oars nap
idly.
Porter also testified he saw U-
rey grab clothing rod overhead
and swing his legs out causing an'
other recruit to fall.
Hayes said he felt Corey's legs
"around my neck or waist, I dont
remember, and I was pulled to the
ground.0
However. Hayes said ne aiant
feel maltreated or abused, nor hurt
in anv manner." and he said he
was not thrown to the ground but
let down gently.
Toner charaed he was struck by
Jones in the presence of lorey
The trial was the third
to be
held st Parris Island this
week.
Sgt. William E. Rich Of Canton,
N.C.. earlier was convicted of un
lawfully laying his hands on a re-l
eruit.
Broken Ankle Fails
To Sideline Singer
In Mel Opera Debut
NEW" YORK. March l.fUPJ-J
Metropolitan Opera bas Jerome
Hines sang last night with a bro
ken ankle. .f.' :
The singer-' appeared in"' the
Met's first performance this sea season
son season of Mozart's "The Magic Flute
despite the fact his right ankle
had been sprained and the bone
chioped in- an accident Tuesday.
Rudolph Bine, the met e general
manager, told the audience before
the first set curtain: "We- are
erateful to Mr. Hines for appear
ing. .desnlte a fractured ankle.
(He) will have all kinds of sup
port on stage including, we nope
yours ;
. The 35-year-old singer, in the
role of Sarsstrn. was helped on
stage for his first, and seconds
a'-t entrances. He avoided moving
about, and with the aid a staff.
carried on through the entire ; o
pera.
At the end of the nrst act, tne
audience applauded enthusiastical
ly as Hines was hemed before the
curtain for a bow. He twisted his
ankle lat Tuesday on the enrb
outside his South Orange, J.,
noree.
Come to Carnival,

(A, L

'VCXJ

Several celebrities who were Invited ey the Panama gov government
ernment government te attend Carnival Uii year will appear en CFN-TV
.temerrew aicht frem 1 te t. -
These who wilt he interviewed inelede Patrice ManseL
f the MetrepoIiUa Opera, MiWb Miller, predoctiea chief
fer Colembia ftecerds. Mr. and Mrs. Art bar Murray, dance
Instructors. Arther Yaa Horn. NBC news eommentator, rhiU
lis Batselle. INS featmre writer. Herb Kratavill, associate ed-'
- iter f Besieevii Week and Dee Day. feature writer. v
The treew arrived the Isthmaa yesterday aA4 wiQ re-,
saala ihroaaheat the CaraJTal aeasea.

IQ)

Li

far ?.:. ;" V'.
Horse Racing;
Pollera Contest

Phnattia gets into the swing of its second day "of
Carnialtoday with more parades a f amborjto' ball,;d
horsfrrgce Classic at President Rtmon race track topped
oft" fay public dancing and a gay "Pollera contest.
f Queen Rpsalia and her courf begin an action-pack-?
ed ay at 11 this morning with a tour of the city accom-

ptjnira oy rne Mng or run Momus and tollowed;by o
reception in her honor at the Union Club at noon. , ''
' The Panama Golf Club is fetina the Vouna Panama-

man yueen at I p.m. with a
A i
Race-track fans will be on hand.
J the Carnival Class set- to begin
F cmuu xato
track.
Another tour of the city at 5 p
. m. wUl feature the Queen and her
in PoU-nd montuno
They will also visit the clubs and
soc,al center m th:city before sei
tling down at Hotel El Panama for
For this occasion Queen Rosa Rosalia
lia Rosalia will wear her heirloom, $5,000
ensemble. During the' evening
there will be a parade of Hollers s
and mOntunas before; -juirywith,:
-
prizes -offered the most Beautiful
pollera and montuna.t
A' special feature tonight will be
be the entrance of a delegation
from the San Bias Islands bearing
gifts for the Queen. They will
dance Cuna dances for her.
The dance in the patio begins at
9 p.m. and the Queen will arrive
around 11 p.m.
Stores throughout the city will
be open 4or business ail day Mon Monday,
day, Monday, but will be closed Tuesday
which has been declared an of official
ficial official holiday. ....
-,
The full Carnival program for
tomorrow and Tuesday are as fol
lows;
M5NDAY:
4 p.m. Fbii Psrade by Queen Ro Rosalia
salia Rosalia I, her court and costumed
groups.
Skid Row Girl-chaser
To Be Freed, Murder
Confession Phony
CHICAGO. March 2 (UP)
State's attorney Benjamin Adanv
owski said today he will drop
charges against a skid sow drifter
of debauching and murdering two
teenaged sisters.
Adamowski said he is convinced
the skid row girl-chaser, Bennie
(The Dishwssher) Bedwell, 20,
had no part In the slaying of Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Grimes, IS, and Patricia, 13.
"It. would be folly to prolong
this unfortunate episode," Adam
owski said. He announced he would
instruct an aide to withdraw char
ges- against Bedweu wnen tne
Paris, Tenn., illiterate appears in
justice court Monday.
Adamowski was the man who re
ceived .Bedwell's "confession" of
the double slaying last Jan. 26. It
was a "sordid and ghastly tale of
a week of debauchery," Adamow
ski ssid, and appeared to be back
ed up by facts.
Now, Adamowski said, medical
evidence Indicates that Bedwell
couldn't have been the killer -of
the' Grimes sisters. What's -more.
Bedwell has repudiated the con confession,
fession, confession, won freedom on $20,000
bond, and is nving a me of so
briety in a Salvation Army mis
sion. ..;' i. -
Fetch Up On TV

Ul
I
U
H - a
lamborito ball In her honor,
8 p.m. Public dances at
parks., ,
main
9 p.m. Visits by v the Queen a
her court to clubs and social cen centers
ters centers in the city.
11 p.m. Costume ball at Hotel El
Panama.
TUESDAY:
3 pm. Parade of floats v .
8 p mv Public dances
9 pm. Visits bv the Oueen la
clubs
11 p.m
Ball at Hotel El Panama
, WEDNESDAY:
0 i.Mv Burial of the Fish, i
The" "Carnival "Junta announced
today that the place of reunion for
all floats and Vcomparsas" will Jse
at noon Tuesday on Avenida Peru,
facing the Bella Vista Theater. -
Large floats will be parked on
the lefthand side of the street, fac facing
ing facing the theater. Smalt floats will
be parked ont'he righthand Size of
the street. .. --
The numbers for the position of
all floats which will take place in
the parade, will be given oat sgt
that time . v ..
It's Business
As Usual Tuesday, 'i
In CZ Courthouses
Justice will not take fliraiulT'
holiday -in the Canal-Zone it was
leftrned today. -, v -.
The Balboa Magistrate's' Court
and the U. S. District Court 1 et
Ancon -announced they had- Bo
plans for altering their regular
Tuesday schedule.7
Criminal term day on Tuesday
will be held as usual at the Ancon
courthouse, ; . -
Thai Government
Calls Halion-Wide
Stale Of Emergency
BANGKOK. March Va --(UPy-
The government declared a na--tion-wide
state of emergency here
today and said -the action -had
been taken because "certain th
ements" were plotting "touble.?-
The emergency was declared by
Prime Minister Field Marshal P;b
ul Songgram who issued a com communique
munique communique saying "Certain elements
are instigating trouble in the
country".
He said in view of this "the
government must take measure
te prevent it". -.
He did not identify the "certain
elements". v
The Prime Minister named Field
Marshal Sarit Thanarat, cemmaa cemmaa-der
der cemmaa-der in chief of the army, as su supreme
preme supreme commander of the army,
navy air force and police forces.
In a radio message to the nation
Sarit Thanarat pledged to pro
tect the king and the constitution.
Pension Checks
Ready ToRicrrov,
US Embassy Says
' Chackt -far pension and ethee
benefits will kw eittributad te e4 e4-ibl
ibl e4-ibl rcipins tomarrww at rKe
Consular OHicas in Panama and ...
Colon.
The U. S. Imkassy will
clased te the avblic en Caratval
Twaseay as It wae an Penan'-

Caastuwtie) Oay March I
- .- - -

t

3



il'.'W,'11 l 11 VWitlltftl' ).illi'1(IIMrt)'i.tM II ll'lill 1 1 .11 ,'

SUNDAY, MAKCH t, 1951
: FACI TWO
THE SUNDAY AMERICA
Lynbrook Gal Who Cracked
10
Broadway GoesHomeTo Mom

6 hs c&. LQ J
1 in g ; yfs h :

jgL Tfte Rock-andRolWar
Oro and Con By Five Top Singers

- f : ... J
.1 J L vi3j I Af
iilO 1 Nhlil JtiJi S

L Teresa Brewer ,', Tony Bennett i Kata Smith' V Bin Haley

By DICK KLEINER

NEW YORK (NEA) Bpck-and

roll is moving into its second year

of fame and it s still in high gear,

But moving along right with it is

the criticism of the wild muse.

criticism that sometimes gets pret

ty violent and Inspires an equally

violent defense irom the rocK-and
toners.; "'' '.

vfliiS type of pro-and-con-a kind
oCrhetorical rock-arid-roll often

preaches its peak among musicians,
siSsers, composers.- Some of them

condemn rock-and-roll as unmusi-

Vltl JUUIlftCU&C. Ml C BUI pi 19'
singly vehement for the defense.

Jlere are some opposing views

of. rock-anl-roll by some of to
daV's top singers:
m m

Heemary Cloonay: Maybe there

Is something to be said for it but,

yau know, the musicians playing
oif those rock-and-roll records nev nev-lectune
lectune nev-lectune their horns. They are nev-

-wuh the piano and the records
8dbnd like they got a bunch to-

gather in a vacant warehouse to

"perfect their recording technique.
aybe. we should keep the ''big
Tbaat" of rock-and-roll and get
back to music. If our top name
""oflfhestras, or possibly one yet to
W organized, should develop a
""brj beat, only blending the har har-jitony,
jitony, har-jitony, rhythms and melody we
-hart been so accustomed to with
our. big bands, maybe that would
"Tie the answer.
I believe that this style of music
is just another one of the passing
! Hds.

' 'Tarata Brewer: Rock-and roll

has its place in American music,
bdt the place should not be the

i j-f nm in a nr rtna nn inn mn v f ii

i tid listenability, nothing will ever
replace the plain ballad. Can you
I imagine "Hound Dog" becoming a
standard or "Rock Around the
) (Jock" still a favorite 10 years
'. from now? Time is a good test of

quality and'tVill sooi

rock-and-roll's place in

music, T;, .

A rock-and-roll inuXnb

most instances, simply ) a b'at
dressed up to look like a sorig(

However, after you ye'vMard a few
of them, j'ou'v heard '! m al :
Tony t Bannetttf Rocjk anfl-roll
music has made U. Its nass popu popularity.
larity. popularity. Cannot be denied It is the
"desperateness" of this "popularity
that seems to scare, people. And
I wonder if that despWateness for
the youngsters is .not u4. in Parti
to the complete-condensation of

rock-and-roll by the. adillq.
Rock-aiid-roll, .1 feel, XwUl even

tually progress to a ere'ater feel

ing for melody rather, than beat,
and we will get back to swing a-

gain.

Rosemary Clooney

ludeciand although i naven t oeen as

merkailtclose to the church -as -I would

S J like to have been during the last

is in few years, I feel certain that the

leacnings oi my ioiks were mor-

ough and that my conscience win
not let me travel far from, the

straight and narrow. So, how could

I develop an unhealthy music as
I think straight and try to live

right? r( ...

It rock-and-roll is wrong, if it's

bad for the young folks (and

know it isn't) I will be the first

one to stop playing it.

Kata Smith: Rock-and roll is

the rhythm of our time. Millidns

of people adults, as well as

youngsters have indicated it's a

form of music they like to hear,

hum. sing and whistle.

Frankly, when I first began

hearing rock-and-roll songs on the
various disc jockey programs, my
reaction was, "It's exciting, but

it can't last." However, several

months ago I began to get the

feeling that rock-and-roll had last lasting
ing lasting qualities.

I think that basically there are

good rock-and -roll songs just as
there are good ballads. There are

also bad rock-and-roll songs, just

as there are bad ballads. The beat
itself is exciting. There is no rea reason
son reason why rock-and-roll should die,

provided that the composers come
up with good melodies and good
lyrics.

And from Bill Haley, who

claims to be one of the very first
to popularize rock and-roll he

called it "Live-It-Up" music at
first comes this spirited defense
of the music:

Mv mother and f a t h e r were

good Christian homespun folksl

That's tha way the musicians
themselves see rock-and-roll. You
pays your money and you takes
your choice and if you don't agree
with somebody, he ain't nothing

but a hound dog.

Bob Loggia Now
. Stars In New
Broadway -Play

Robek Loggia, formerly station

ed at ft. Amador with the Army,
is nom appearing as the. male lead
in a nem.-Broadway play "Some

thing Wild Jn the Country."

The play, which opens March 21,
is the work of Tennessee Williams.

It also features' Maureen Stapleton
and Lois Smith, and is being i

rectea Dy mroia wiurman,

Loggia who served a two-year

term of duty here was active in

the Canal Zone's Theatre Guild

and later organized the Circle The Theatre
atre Theatre which presented plays at Ho Hotel
tel Hotel El Panama for two years.
Loggia recently starred in an

off-Broadway production of "Man

With A Golden Arnj.f Nelson Al-

gren s novel oi a aope nena.

.aanfck.

i r

i L T0DAY idrive-inmmoirovI j
! 800 I WCCKCND .AT TRACT ION! T3O0 B

i;0 0!Mst
MB

CM N. . W

RKO Radio Pictures presents

ROBERT RYAN ANITA EKBERG ROD STEIGER
BKCKROM KTERNinr

Co-starrint

PHYLLIS KIRK KEITH ANDES GENE BARRY xsst mt

i

I

i
i

i

Defence
by
Mineo
By SAL MINEO
As Told To Dick Kleiner
NEW YORK (NEA) As a teen

ager (I just turned 18V I can tell

you why L like xock-and-roll. It's

exciting, it has a beat that's good

for dancing, It's music for people
with energy and I've1 got lots of

energy. v

In fact. I think that accounts for

most of the popularity of rock-and-rdl.
Most teen-agers have energy,
lots of it. When we're out for danc

ing Oir just listening to music in

ine'Dawime, we me energetic mu
0M nAt.i.lti'.

At otheE times, I Tike other mu

sic. Ano i tnuiK most of mv

friends do, top Around my house,
we've always had music as long

as j can remember. My older

brothers, Victor, he's 22. and Mike

he's 19, and my kid sister, Sarina,

sne s 15, ; an play an instrument

Victor and Mike play the ssax and

clarinet, barina plays the oiano.

and I've started playing the drums

since I was cast as a drummer

in the movie Rock Pretty Baby.'

We like to get together and play.

And it s not always rock-and-roll

We play a lot of old favorites

Victor and Mike are great for

listening to symphonies. I like to

play classical music at night or

wnen i m up in my room worsmg

or painting. I don't know their

names but they're nice to listen to

Sometimes when I'm out driving

with some of my friends, 1 11 turn

on the car radio and play some

soft stuff.

MV friends won't exactly come

out and say they like that kind of
music, but they don't tell me to

turn it off, either, bo l think they

like it.

And when we go to a place with
a juke-box, my friends and I will
play all kinds of music. Some

play rock-and-roll, some ballads

I like to play novelties and there's
one old mambo I play a lot be

cause it means something special to

me.

So I don't think I'm in trouble

because of rock-and-roll I still

like a lot of different kinds of mu

sic, and so do my friends. But for
dancing there's nothing like the

solid beat of rock-and-roll.

Unfortunately, rock and roll
dances have gotten branded as bad

because of some fights or some

thing. But what starts the fights
isn't the music vou could get a

bunch of kids in the Waldorf and

play waiues ana you can nave

! fights.

I What starts the trouble is pride

A bov comes in with a girl and

somebody asks her to dance. That

can start a fight. It doesn i mae

any difference what kind of mu
sic thev're dancing to.

Actually, I think you have less

trouble with rock and-roll music

at dances. It takes a lot of energy
to dance to that music. Isn't it
better for teen agers to use up

their energy dancing nan in otner

ways? You can get so exnausiea
dancing that you havent any en energy
ergy energy left to get into trouble.
Another thing I think there's
pood rock-and-roll and badfrock-

and-roll, just like in other music.

The kinV I tike is exciting stuff

like Bill HaleyJ br the kind with

a beat like Fats Domino, or novel novelties
ties novelties like Little Richard. J don't tike
stuff that has only four notes and

is boring, like "Only You." You

get to be selective about rocK-ana-

roll.

And I don't think age has every everything
thing everything to do with the appreciation
of rock-and-roll. "ly grand-mother

went to see "Roe Pretty aaDy

and she came home wtusuing au
the tongs. She wants to see it a a-eain.
eain. a-eain. And I don'tt hink there's any

thing wrong with my grandmother.

NEW .YORK (UP)-A 19-year.

old homey type named Dolores

Rodomista is so square that she

thinks you can walk right in on

Broadway -and -get n. audition
iust for the asking.

She doesn't know you have to

have an agent. She doesn't kno v

what percentage an agent gets or
what his' duties are. She doesn't

know what a songplugger is.

Matter pf cold, hard fact, she

can t .read a note of music and
can't play a note. However, she's
been singing since she was four.

starting' out with Italian songs her

immigrant grandfather taught
her.
Asked for Audition
So. . without an agent she

walked into the Green Room of
the Hotel Edison and asked band

leader Henry Jerome for an au

dition. Jerome had been audition auditioning
ing auditioning professional singers all day.
Dolores was the last to show up.

He told her to go ahead and hol

ler.

Dolores began singing. Jerone

listened. He thought: "Hmmm.'.'
He 1 i s ten e d some more. He
thought: "Well, well, well." I

She san a couple of songs, and

then, as she recalls: "He told me
right away that I had a job. He

just said, 'We want you to start

whenever you re ready to start

Dolores has been singing witb

Jerome's band for three weeks
and sometimes, she says, she
can't believe she's getting paid for

doing what she most wants to do.

Home to .Mother

Jerome shortened up her name,
made it Dolores Rodell. She re rehearses
hearses rehearses half an hour ench night
before the band begins playing at
9:30. She sings, about five songs
an hour in the hotel and broad

casts with the band on two radio

networks.

When she finishes work1, she
gets on the Long Island Railroad
and Tolls yito the Gibson station
station at 2:30 a'.m. Her mother
is there to meet her and drives

her home to Lynbrook, N.Y. Tnis

ooesn t leave Mrs. Rodomista

much time for sleeping because
she has : to be on the job at 9

a.m. as telephone switchboard op.
erator in a bank.

"t lust wouldn't Wn f .11 It

1 flidn t pick ner up,', her mother

says. "Jshe's Just a good little

girl witn a fine voice."

Dancers Miffed At Being Perennial
Wallflowers At Academy Award Balls

a.is;.

By VERNON SOCTT
HOLLYWOOD, Cinema City's
top dancing star and choreo choreographers
graphers choreographers are miffed at being
oarannial wallflowers" at tha an-

Nnual Academy. Award, balls.

VThrough the 28 year history

,We uscar oaroy-rnair Tetania
andeontributiont tot he motion
picture Carts have gone largely
unrecognised.

In. 1350 the?" academy saw fit to
make a sneciaiVeward for "the ar

tistry that nas Duouent unique ae

light to picture audiences and has

raised the standards t ail music musical
al musical pictures'? to Fred Astairev-

Back in tne isaps tnreecnoreog-

raphers, Hermes Pam, Seymour

rieid and uavio ijouia were1 iap-

ed for the golden statuettes. Then
iecause there were so few such

specialists around, the category

was dropped.

In Silk Stockings
Feather-footed Astaire. now at

work in "Silk Stockings" at MGM,
took time out to comment on the
situation! V

"Dancing plays a large part in

motion pictures, and there ought

to be some recognition Dy me a a-cademy;
cademy; a-cademy; If they choose not to give
an Oscar to dancers; they certain

ly should reward the choreogra

phers.

A nalnfullv shy man, Astaire

would rather do an adagio with

Marjorie Main than answer ques

tions.

He did admit he would never

appear in a movie without danc

ing.
"Ppnnle would want their mon

ey back," ne said, nurrying pacn
to the set.
Because Astaire is behind the
movement, many other Hollywood
honors are supporting the idea of

Oscars for dancers. Among tnem

are, Ginger Rogers, Marg
Gbwer Champion, Vera Ell

uene iieuy.

e -and

en and

Many Categories

As of now there are some 24 ca categories
tegories categories representing almost eve

ry phase of movie making except
the" twinkle-toe set. ; I v
Biggest guns leveled on acade acade-aitned
aitned acade-aitned by one James Selv a, editor
and publisher of Dancer's Note

book. V
An entire issue ot the national

magazine has been devoted to' a
campaign for choreographic cate

gories to be added to the Oscar

sweepstakes. Selva figures there

are some four million terpsichor-

eans around the country, and that

they will join the cause.

Latest edition of the -magazine

contained petitions for signatures.
"We hope to flood the academy

wits "at least 50,000 postcards and
petitions," says Selva. ; .'.
Then in the dauntless spirit of
Brooklyn he adds, "We may not
make in 1957, but just wait till

next year. ?

.?V

JuTvCaafaUich
FRBEl WATCH CENtRR

STORE Ht CINTIAl 4VINUI. PANAMA

kock Hudson Plays

Dean Hess In Film

"Battle Hymn.'! the Unlver

sal-International picture in

Technicolor and Cinema

Scope starring Rock; Hudson

which will be released at tne

Central Theatre, tells the ex

citing and heart-warming
storv of Col. Dean Hess., the

famous flying parson who

values his. work in behalf of
Korean orphans above all the
combat aviation decorations

he has won.

Co-starred with Hudson,
who Plays Col- Hess, are

Martha Hver. Dan Duryea,

Don DeFore, Anna Kashfi and

Jock Mahoney, ana import important
ant important featured roles are played
by Alan Hale, Carl Benton
Reid. James Edwards and

PhiliD Ahn.

The screenplay by Charles

Grayson and Vincent a.

Evans was written before Col.

Hess himself oenned the cur

rent best-seller also titled

"Battle Hymn" but it covers

the same episodes in tne me
or this remarkable man. The
oicture was directed by Doug Douglas
las Douglas Sirk and produced by Ross
Hunter, who began a notable
association with Rock .Hud .Hudson
son .Hudson when they performed
those same duties on his first
really big success, "Magnifi "Magnificent
cent "Magnificent Obsession." Advt.

Today Encanto -35-J20
Paul Douglas In
-OAMA PEOPLE
Raymond Burr in
"SECRET OP TREASURE
MOUNTAIN"
Today IDEAL .25 .15
Jeff Chandler in
-AWAY ALL BOATS"
John Agar in
THE MOLE PEOPLE"

i -riin rn i

CAPI TOLIO
SSe. 2c
Cjthk girl rush
ZZtux Shadow '-:

T-l VOL.1
SSe. He.
-
-STRANGER AT!
, MI- DOOR
T1TING TIGERS :
REBEMBFR rtAEL,
HARBOR

CECILIA

John Derek In
"THE LEATHER SAIXT
'Also
'Tom Try on
' Nat King Cole In
THE SCARLET HOUR"

IO

S5c.t

It.

f WRITTEN ON
THE WIND
- Alscft
THE RA WEDGE
With Yvonne de Carlo

VICTORIA

25c 15e.

STAR OP INDIA
i Also: -BLACK
SLEEP

Showing at Your Service Center Theatres Todayl

DIABLO. HTS. 2:30 7:0
Joel cCrea
Jeff Morrow
THE FIRST TEXAN"
'CinemaScoDe-Color
Monday "Hi-Jacked

GAMBOA 7:00
"Man Who Knew Too Much"
Tnes. ''First Texan"

GATUN 4:30 7:00
"FASTEST GUN AHTE"'4
Tuesday "Hot Blood"

MARGARITA 2:30, 6:15, 8:30
Ava Gardner
Stewart -Granger '. '.-"BHOWANI.
"BHOWANI. '.-"BHOWANI. JUNCTION"
CinemaScoDe i- Color I
Monday "Hot Blood"

CRISTOBAL 2:30 -7:00
Alr-Conditloned
Alan Ladd j
June Allyson
"McCONNELL STORY"
Also showing Monday!

1 A I A Air-Conditioned
trLrjUr 2:30 4:35 6:40 5:45

Ricliard k
mi : v 1

Last

7
4m'' I

I

II

QNEaAAScbpg

ALSO SHOWING MONDAY!

PARAISO :U l:?0
tm la a Maay SlawW Tkinf

S4NTA CRUZ 0:15-1:30
"D-Day, The Sixth of Jane

LA BOCA 7:00
"MIRACLE IN THE RAIN"

CAMP BIERD 0:1$ :
H HILS THE CITY SLEEPS"

; 'RED-EYED WRETCHES and Carnival carousers, how
can I instruct you on solemn affairs of state while, you
insist on capering around in frayed jackets and-ornate
Mother Hubbards? No excuses, please,, about' montunos
and nolleras. Just hold still and listen while I disclose,

for your ears alone, that one of life's rare chances found
me in Joe's Hideaway the other day, chumming up to a (
chunk of cerveza.

As I mused over the malt. I fell to wondering, wiy

they have not used Red's Cantuta Cab as Queen Rosa Rosalia's
lia's Rosalia's throne during the current carnage. It seems to me

to have all the features of a modern throne. ,., : i

It is. for examole. hiehlv unstable, and occupant

are apt to be toppled at any minute. Further, It Is sur surrounded
rounded surrounded most times by characters making courtier-llke

obeisance. ? '
, They are on their knees.. At Carniyal time, there is
no need to ask whether they are paying homage to the V
Queen, or whether they are looking-for parts which have
fallen off the Undo-it-yourself cab. "s
-Many of. the courtiers are simply crouched, there, to
one side trying to get their nerves back in shape after, a
ride in the contraption.

No matter whv thev are there, their postures signify

homage to the occupants of theN throne andor Cantuta
Cab. Once more a great opportunity has been lost
through failure to heed my recommendations.
; All credit must be given to the manner in which the
Canal Zone is throwing itself into Panama's Carnival

celebrations this year. 'Nothing, mind you, that wouicr

be offensive to any Congressional lobbies, such -.as' the
temperance folk. w u

Gov. Potter, for' Instance, got into the spiritf" the

thing -by -telling i Panama that the Zone -could .provide
them with, all the water they could drink, but dis discreetly'
creetly' discreetly' went no farther." rr. '

For higher-octane cheer, It remains necessary to go

down and fill out all those forms in the customs office.

They always did tell me the beauteous brew was form form-filling.
filling. form-filling. f -A? -' v 'ylU:'-.'

Through the huffing and. puffing of murga bands.

I listen vainly on CFN .radio and TV for the strains, ot

such recent US numbers as "Mutual Admiration Society'
from Ethel Merman's :Happy Hunting, but she spent to
be a forsaken merman, x '''v.'Pl.,'

This I know to evidence CFN's keen anDredatloh of

the tradition -and 'svmbolisffi of Carnival. Klnc Momo.

around whom a goodly part Of the uproar revolves, was
himself .something -of :a forsaken merman, so the non non-audibility
audibility non-audibility of the Happy: Hunting hit Is truly most jsym jsym-pathetic
pathetic jsym-pathetic to the Carnival spirit, v "'h'
So are the Marine guards on Amador eate. You've

noticed these processions and floats on Central Avenue,
a' focus of Carnival revelry? So has whoever bosses, the
Marines. Brimming with Carnival gaiety, he has organ organized
ized organized much the same sort of thing down Amador Road.

Through the, simple but inspired measure of com

pelling everyone to produce identification upon entering

the post, regardless, of windscreen stickers, he has con-.

structed a rollicking tooting Carnival procession most; of
the way back to the Balboa police station. :

And saved the. time and cost of building floats vet.

This is Carnival spirit and cost consciousness all toilif

nto one, and the Marines are to be congratulated. 1

it must De pecause mis is tne jirst ornciai carnival
for about nine years that the Canal Zone is doing so
much in the hands-across-the-border business. With the
happy collaboration of the New York dockers, ,fdr in
stance, Ifc managed to cancel one scheduled Panama' Line
sailing, ensuring tha a, goodly part of the mtending"pas mtending"pas-sengers
sengers mtending"pas-sengers were on hand.- ..
m If you see a comparsa trekking through town Rear Rearing
ing Rearing shipping trunks on their heads, it will be represent representing
ing representing the Panama Line. v--
(If it includes only two members, thev are prohablv

the' Guatemalan guys who flitted their Panama Cityho Cityho-tel
tel Cityho-tel last week, leaving behind them Quantities of home

made bills honoring the national currencies, of Mexico

uuy, uuDa, uuaipmaia anq uoiomma. About the only
currencies unrepresented In their isit, according to the
rueful manager, were US and Panamanian.)
; The liberal leave policy of both the Panama Canal
Company and the military at this; time is also symbolic of
the interest of those organizations in Panama's tradition traditional
al traditional Carnival. : ';'
I was talking to a fellow the other dav who acluallv

went so far as to criticize the liberality of the-Canal's
leave policy.

He told me the company had marked Carnival, and

his presumed interest in such; by giving him leave to the

point where it was not necessary for him to come back at

ailever,
This Canal Zone plan for renumbering houses is an

other instance the Republic and the Zone marching along

togetner m step. f- ...
There Is scarcely a house in Panama which does not
have at least three addresses, none of which the post postman
man postman can find. The houses are numbered in order, also
according to the distance from some street corner; and
I suspect byfthe-angle they subtend with" the 'planet -Jupiter.
.H -; v '-Y '.i
There is no reasbn why this multiplehoice system
should not be offered- to the Isthmus at large, instead of

just to the republic t The Zone authorities. have realized

this. ( ,.
Security restrictions imposed by the comparsas them themselves
selves themselves make it difficult for me to give certain other de details
tails details of the Canal Zone participation in the festivals, but
I do hear whispers of a Water and Laboratories branch
comparsa which will be notable for each member bearing
a bar of lead on his shoulder.

The Personnel Division was trying to organize a com comparsa
parsa comparsa led by director Edward Doolan. with all hands

wearing, the hoods and regalia of their college degrees. -i
This was called off in view of competition from the
ladies of the San Bias group who string their extra cash
round their necks in plain view no such subtle allusions
as the trappings of College degrees. ; v :
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week owes ev everything
erything everything to the fact that 58 of the 63 new deckhands em

ployed by the Panama Canal Company were men who
were riffed in the Jan. 1 treaty changes. Seems that.
5863 : .. --
is therefore not only a lucky number, but worthy tes testimony
timony testimony to the honesty of purpose of the Canal, in its

promise to 1UU& utci iu laiuuui cuitujru m uwt
could, despite difficulties. , f J

'left for the values ox ioyaity ana numaniiy.

J



)

SUNDAY, MARCH 3, 1937

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

PA9I THRU

f wwww (: .r-?,ft.-;v;

1

VL

FIVE STATUETTES were wesehted to "f! ft to-right), Capt. W. B. Tucker", W. B. Colclasure. 'Judge G. T.
Grubte, U. Col. Johii O. Appel by Judge E, I. -P. Tatelman lor exemplary service to scouting. at the annual

cil's' scouting dinner held at the Fort: Amador Officers' Club,

Crowe,; Col. Elmer
Canal Zone Coun Coun-(U.S.
(U.S. Coun-(U.S. Army Photo)

I ? -t jyTTT A IW? IV5
L... .... .. T AwMtfjtlO'n x( tfAa4 h V Mtt

Poor Fit Can Make Suit
Look Cheap And Shoddy

rjMy-v Til
vv
ir I ;s..s

And wear whatever you usually
carry in your pockets while being'
fitted.,-
Trouser cuffs should rest light

ly on the shoe tops, with only a
slight break or no break at the

instep. Pleats should lie flat.
Last, the cost of the s u 1
should fit naturally in your wil
let.
, f i
Crtdit th Ivy .Look withgiving
men across the nation gouti taste.
That is the opinion for Chester Lau Laurie,
rie, Laurie, a manufacturer guess
what? ivy Look) suits. He aays
that American men have had poor
taste wearing their dress-up suits

to the office,, 1 wearing slacks to

VISITOR Joseph P. Campisl,
(above.) director of Forelen

Sales t for the Bulova watch

company, visited Panama hriofiv

during the nast. wppir during

his tour of the Western Hemi

sphere, visltiner Rulnva

During his brief stay in Pan Panama,
ama, Panama, Mr. Camrjist wan fh CM toot

Of Adalbert FastHM,

representative of Bulova. which
s considered as the world's
largest watch manufap.t.iirpr

GOV "WILtlAM E. POTTER, received ; one of the duplicates of the 15-millionth copy of the
: BovriScouta Handbook from First Class Scout Richard Carpenter of Troop l.at the annual
l,uJ "r1""". "... 1 .rw y...IT r,t tki Tin O.nnt. r,t Inhl.D Uo) lion Tn.,1. T

Ukii dinner At the Canal Zone Oouncil of the Boy Scouts of America. MaJ. Gen. Louis T.

' Math .miTiriT resident (center) announced the names of the award winners who were cit-

ed for their work and interest in the .scouting program,.

liWiliiiWIflM'LililttMiiriiitii'iflriilillhiiil 1 m ' i "i w'i ir-"- V-r '1 f in1 iimi &
....-.. . ; .- -. 1, .- f. .i"

RCSSEL M. JONES, past president of. the Canal Zone CouncU
of the Boy Scouts of America received tha Past President
Award, a silver engraved wall -plaque.' irom Judge Guthrie F.
Crowe, at the annuat awards dinner of the CanaLZone Council,
( at the Fort Amador Officer's Club. (U.S. Army Photo)

N E WS

Canal lone Council'
Annual Award Dinner -'

- Civilian and military men

chared -the spotlight equally

Thursday nifiht. as awards- for

their service to the Boy Scout
program were presnted at the
Canal Zon Council's annual a a-ward
ward a-ward dinner,

, "vH. V- ; .-. v7 ..
-1 a,. ,: , ' 'K'
achievement. In tne field f
scouting, five of wbicn were
statuettes for exceptiaiMil serv service,
ice, service, ten;, wrr' Certificate f
Achievement and the Ian was
the annual single award of an
engraved silver wall plaque to
the Past President of the Ca Ca-tui
tui Ca-tui Zona CounciL l

v 1 ... 1

An estimated crowd of more I The five winners of the stat-

tnan 200 people were present at uettea for exceptional service

tne Fort Amador Officers' ciuh were Col. Elmer W. Grubbs:

for the award ceremoni -and capt W. B. Tucker; judge

tne speech by Gov. wiiuam E. Guthrie P. Crowe: Walter E.

power, wno DaJd tribute not on- Colclasure: and Lt Pol jahn r

It to the men receivin the a- addcL The presentation of the

wards but to all the other scout- statuettes was made by Jud e
er and friends of acoutin in E. I. p. Tatelman of Magistrate's
the Canal Zone who do no much Court In Cristobal

eacn year to advance tht out-,' Atithon v. Rivmnmt Tmfrt

tlndinc youth r roe ram. i Fruit comoanv manaeer in Cri-
f itw principal awards Jtoba!. made the presentation of
tant t Individaate for adult Ithe ten achievement certificates

(U.S. Army Photo)

to: Edward J. Lucas, Institution Institutional
al Institutional representative of Troop 6, Ca Cathedral
thedral Cathedral of St. Luke; col. Burton
K. Philips, committeeman of
Troop 16 and former Scout Corn
missioner; J. C. Coppenhaver,
finance committeeman from
Rodman Naval Base; Sgtl Rich Richard
ard Richard N. West, Post 16, Fort Kob Kob-be
be Kob-be and advisor and program di director
rector director of camp El Volcan; T, G.
Relihan, institutional represen representative
tative representative of Post 6, Brazos Brook
Heights, Edward Wiberg,' cub cub-master
master cub-master Pack 1, Margarita John
Gough, Cubmaster Pack 7, Cu Cu-rundu;
rundu; Cu-rundu; col. Howard Hastings,
chairman committee Troop 17;
Fort Clayton; Capt. W, Clute,
Ship 9, Troop Committee chair chairman;
man; chairman; and Lt. Col. James S.
Branch, committeeman of Troop

and Post 16, Fort Clayton.

The presentation of tne past j
president's plaque to Russel M. 1

Jones by Crowe was a high point

in the awards ceremony.

Traditionally,' each past presi president
dent president of the Canal Zone Council
receives a plaque for his lead leadership
ership leadership of the canal Zone coun council's
cil's council's activities during the yr
enrraved wtih the dates he

served In office and an inscrip

tion citing his outstanamg serv

ice to scouting.
Following the presentation
of sixteen -. principal awards,
MaJ. Gen..: Louis .X Heath,
president of the Counc. as assisted
sisted assisted by First Class Scout
Richard Carpenter of Troop 1
and Stir Scout John Fr Ink of
Troop 19, presented cii of
the upecial memorial edition of
the Boy Scoot handbook tn tbe
honorary council pressdenta.
Patter and Lt. On. Robert M.

Montague, commander In chief i
"Caribbean Command. :
Wesley Townsend and, all Ca-1

nal Zone holders of the Silver
Beaver, Scou tine's highest 1-;
ward, also received one of the
. . . ji.-..

15 copies awaroea a ini uuuwi.j
in his SDeech. f ollowin-r the

aware 3. tne irovcrnur riruiiun-

ed the eopv of the nanaoK ne

received, saying tnat he nia on

a lonr-tlme.aeo and to him tne

Bov Rcwit handbook was better

reMlne than a novel..

He emphasized the point mat

the Importance of the Work "done
by the adult leader.. ; in iS!

scoutinsr program went beyoncH

ic jjnmcujaie enect lt was hav having
ing having now and would be' felt for
years to come bv its influence
on the lives of the boys In. the
program. 1

CORRECT ault fit Is vital to
good appearance. Know the
check points, experts advise.
By DICK KLEINER
NEA Staff Correspondent

new YORK fNEA) This is

to the age of do-it-yourself and a a-Kn,,t
Kn,,t a-Kn,,t th nnlv thine an adventur

ous man won't tackle is making
his own suit. But alteration tailors
in th hetter suit shops will tell

you that the average man today

knows a lot about now a sun

should look, even 11 he can t mane

one '
rfttrwt fit is vital to good ap

pearance. An expensive suit looks
shoddy if it doesn't fit precisely.
Here "are som tips, prepared by

the manufacturers of Dynel, a syn synthetic
thetic synthetic fiber, on how a suit should
look:
The jacket collar should lie
close to the neck and leave room
for about three-eighths of an inch
of the shirt collar to show above
it.
Arm holes should be deep e-

nouh to permit easy movement.

L Sleeves should be comfortably

full, slightly tapered to the cuft,

and should be snort enougn so
that about one-half inch of the
shirt cuff shows when the armsl
are at the sides.

The coat should be full, with

enough material for comfort.

It should hang easily and lull lrom

the shoulders, both front and

back.
The trouser fit depends on pre

cise measurement of waist, in

seam and seat They should have

a slight taper and smooth, unpuck

ered cuffs.

To make sure they re comfort-

able, test them standing, stitting

and walking.

the theater
sins.

and similar sartorial

But, says Laurie, as soon as a

man gets an Ivy Look suit on his
back, he starts thinking in terms
of style. He considers accessories
and fashion, and the fitness of
what to Avear when. Laurie says
it'll take a few years, but if this

keeps up we'll be a well dressed!

citizenry some day.
j ;
Engagement rings for men? It
may sound silly, but so did the
male 'wedding ring once upon a
finger Now t jewelry concern
(Feature Ring Co.) is promoting
What it calls "acceptance rings,"
diamond rings for men that match
the girls' engagement rings.
..
The company says the rlns, mas masculine
culine masculine in styling, will be worn on
the right hand. It doesn't say
which .finger, but presumably the
third. v
.
j All those in favor of elopement
raise vour ring'ess right, hands.,

9

x ; 1 I
i

LOOKNO BRIDGE Some Something
thing Something new in eyeglass framea
Is this swan-motif ed design iPT
British frame designer Unger.;
Called the "Fonteyn tt elunli-
nates the nose bridge, f

I tlbrl ,rsr rvufci.ni ;

I
I

VEGETABLES FRUITS JUICES

BIRDS EYE quick-frozen foods arc farm farm-fresh
fresh farm-fresh and llavorsome. Grown' exclusively
for Birds Eye, these rcady-to-scrve
quick-frozen Birds Eye foods are care carefully
fully carefully selected, cleaned and packed to
meet top-grade IV'S. Food Standards.

Stock The Best; Get some today I 0 1 t i d

Enjoy your favorite fruits, vegetables
fruit juices, fish and poultry, all-year

'round regardless of season.

000$

1

Annual Meeting of the Stockholders
f
The Panama Coca-Cola Bottling Company
The Annual Meeting of the stockholders of Tha
Panama Coca-Cola Bottling; Company will ba held
on Monday, March 18, 1957, at 4:00 p.m. at tha
main office of tha Company located at No. 19-A,-Jose
Francisco, de la Ossa Avenue, Panama, Re Re--
- Re-- ' public of Panama.
' . .. v'.v. ....

if Vt rT

1 i -n

SERVICE

TJAUTY
FOR SALE
PLUMBING

' i-i,''-":
i Tubes and Accessories

V,

V o

LUISA SPAGNOU

Suits and Sweaters
Overcoats

DYNASTY
Evening Coats, Lounging Pajamas,
Robes, Cocktail Suits, Pajamas,
Bolero, Jackets

0 BONE CHINA

Royal Doulton, Limoge
Royal Crown Derby, Tuscan.
Also Doulton Figurines and Toby Jugs

0 CRYSTAL
Baccarat Laligue
0 FRENCH PERFUME & LINENS
Complete Assortment

ft

1

WaL BE OPEN TODAY
from 10 a.m., fo 4 p.m.

.J PANAMA

offers

fen-vei

sassaassaaa
W I M sa.

on Giant, Four engine
Super 6 Clippers
with 7 1 V

Tourist lart (30 day xcarsioaJ ; TTT; Z j

ECONOMIC LU

(TOURIST) SV1C1

tnt ar

5 1

FooonJo; I Street No. 5. TeL 2-OoTOColo. Solos Wdg, Tat. '1097 'T"

I

I



;ii'7:':'

ht fagb root
TJtt PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Sunday, wAitcfr ywn
: i i ,i

.:' v : 1 i . : r Kl WHAT. niAILlill-a.

xiiSociai and Otlt

By Staffs

ers

Box 134,

P.

anama

Jt, Jl L mcmU L i,LL Pin, bono w 3-07, 4. 9m J io

' ?? 1 I -t
f Oil
: US;
t It'. i f'-mL
111 aW iML"

fl MVT kf ?'. 'Vi'4f Jl

YOU tyn't break a" husband to
double harness by unselfishly urg

ing him to gallop off by himself

That Is what one reader of this

column did with unhappy results

When she and her husband were
first married and the children were

small it was difficult for her to get

away, she started insisting that he
eo along" and hate a good time and

never mind her, she would be all

rignt,

Something different will be add-

- J iL!. L. j.i..,.:

E. "" wrr,;" ,:, "'l 7i. Bight at first he, protested that

"V" vL-:r-4r.r!.u" !"- ': be hated to leave ner alone, iiut

Hi4i.c mii iuuve ucaiuiB tuvs the rotst nnn stonni-d. In

for AJueen Rosalia. They will per

form cuna dances In her honor.

During the evening there Will be and g0 his merry way.

1biuv Vi mucus auu iiiuinu-l "Mnui oft or 1(1 voaro

short time he didn't even have to

be urged to leave his wife at borne

of mar

nas with jury picking out t hj riage sayg the wifc, "it is almost

""""'""f- u kU as though we weren't marneu ai

T' w"i "j all. He seems to feel no response

J,.?" Sf j:a1S,Lr if" iS ith tor taking me anywhere

... . i UI BVAVIUB d UU111C7 VYXAl inc.

will receive a Panasilla shirt from

the American Bazaar

Luncheon At French
Embassy

The Ambassador of France and

Mrs. Lionel Vasse gave a luncheon

at the Embassy residence yester

day in honor of the Ambassador of

Waiti and Mrs. Louis DecatreL

who will soon be leaving for Hai

ti.

An-

or

William E. Potter at the Engineers' reception, wnicn was nem
at the TlvoU Guest House, Friday night. Mr. and Mrs.-Bell
are visiting the Isthmus after an absence of 40 years."Mr. Bell
waa enployed as a draftsman and mechanical engineer during
construction days.

"GOVERNOR CHATS WITH THE BELLS Mr. and Mrs A
I drew L Bell of Plymouth, N. H.. enjoy a chat with Govern
. m.ui ti- Dnu. of tvio Wnp'irners' recention. which was he.

HI
JS

ll!

1!

s

QUEEN ROSALIA WILL WEAR ELABORATE POLLERA,
JEWELRY TO POLLERA BALL AT EL PANAMA TONIGHT
Tonight Is Pollera Night, to some the prettiest time of
all Carnival. From the Queen and her coort to the Canal
Zone "gringos," everyone who owns some version of the Panp
amanian native costume will put it an tonight to Join, in
the fun.
Queen Rosalia I will wear her elaborate pollera and
" hfljid made golden jewelry to the Pollera Ball at the El Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. The dance will begin at 9 p.m., and the Queen will
arrive at 11 p.m. after she has visited other dancing placet
throughout the city.

- 4
H
-;:

II

it
f
.1

u
li

COCKTAILS

C0IHTRL40 cocktail

14 COINTMAU
111 Cgc IrtKr
14 Uaoa M
MANHATTAN
HI COINTKAU
J4 WKIrty
Omrr
WHITE. LADY
WJ COINTUAU
13 G
Shkt MM wtlt) t'tCkti kk
PUTINDM. HORDE
I COINTKAU
I Mm tw
l7 mi VmI Cm
Siki wild crKk4 nrM
an dM fockwl Um

IN SUMMER:

SKY-SCRAPER

1(4 COtNTttAU
14
114 V
l Csgrxc SrtnJy
Wl Clwnir Snn4r
DAIQUIRI
1 m COINTRUU
2 arlt Sum
I part Iwnoii M
Srwkt wU with cckl It
RYE i MousqiMtafaw
I COINTMU
J yn j.'.-
IN WINTER:
fw ) COtMTUAU

Ex Miss Panama
Here For Carnival

Mi. and Mrs. Guillermo Suhr arJ

nvea from Guatemala yesterday
to enjoy the Carnival festivities.
Mrs. iSuhr is the former Miss Li Li-liana
liana Li-liana Torre Miss Panama of 1955

Lt. Can Montague
Will Be Speaker
At Birthday Ball
Lt. Gen. Robert M. Montague,

commander-in chief, Caribbean

command will be the main speak speaker
er speaker at an American Legion Birth Birthday
day Birthday Ball honoring the U.S. Armed
Forces on March 16, Legion De Department
partment Department Commander John W. 0-1

Connell announced recently. It is thev spent their honeymoon 41

accompany the Caribbean C o m-

I know it is my own fault. But

that doesn't make me any happier.

Is there anything I can do abodt it

now?"
THERE'S plenty you can do, If
you are sure you have had enough
of being the stay-at-home martyr.
Have a party, letting your hus husband
band husband know in plenty of time that

you'll need him to play host that
evening.
Get tickets to something you

think you would both enjoy. An

nounce casually that you have tic tickets
kets tickets for such-and-such on a certain
night.
Join a club that takes you out
for an evening occasionally and

ask your husband to stay home
with the children. It may be a sur

prise to him how lonely an eve

ning at home can be after the chil children
dren children are in bed. . s
Don't complain about now thlngB

HAVE been. Just get busy and see

that, beglning now, tney are more
to vour liklne. v

You got yourself into the role of

neglected wife. Ana you u nave to

get yourseu out oi it

mander-in-chief.

The military ball, to be held at

tne jb.1 ranama Hotel from 8 p.m.

vears aso,

Arriving in the Zone in January,
Mr. and Mrs. Bell had planned a
Caribbean Cruise but became so

interested in revisiting familiar.

v. IK I ; WmL;' M I-
Uv! ,y,..n ,. Zlf I.lwai

CANDIDATES AND GOVERNOR Governor W. E. Potter is pictured above with the five candidates for Queen -of the Canal
Zone Policeman's Ball which will be held at the Union Club Friday evening. As shown In the picture are: Becky, "AbelLi BUlie
Sue Spencer, Caro Voortmeyer, Governor Potter, Camille Ellis and Shirley Ann Meyer. r W

to 3 a.m. will be the climax to ninni nH mwine nld friends, thev

Armed Forces Day on' March 16. changed their plans and are spend-

'a!) 11 4.1 I A : Un rrVtAir nlnnl

Sponsored by the organization's

Canal Zone Department, the Le

gion event will mark the 38ft an

niversary of the founding of the

American Legion in addition to hon

oring the U. S. Armed Forces.

Commander 0 Connell also an

nounced that the First Comman
dant of the Republic of Panama

National Guard Col. Bolivar E,
Vallarino P. and Sefiora Vallari

no have accepted an invitation to

attend the ball.

Music for the dance will be pro

vided by Clarence Martin and his

orchestra. Prizes will be given

Ine all their time here. They plan

to return to New yore aooara me
Ancon, March 30.

Each noticevfer inclusion in thil
column should b submitted in
type-written form and mailed
the box numbor listed daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise," or delivered
by hand to the office. Notices of
meetings cannot be accepted by
telephone.

Mr. Bell came to the C a n a

Zone in 1906 where he met his CZ Hams

wife, the former Elizabeth Baker, Meet

who came down in 1912 and was! March 7
amnlAvol fte a tinrfia st Anrnnl

Hospital. Their only child, a I The regular monthly meeting of
daughter, was born here. Froit the Canal Zone Amateur Radio As As-1906
1906 As-1906 until 1917, Mr. Bell was em-j sociation will be held March 7 at
nlnved an a draftman and mecha- 7-Sft o.m. at the Jewish Welfare

nical engineer on design of raachi- Board USO Balboa, Canal Zone,
nery for the Canal locks. He re Speaker for the evening will be
iuctantlv left the Zone in 1917 td Commander Utley USN KZSWU,

Numerous military events arioin the Emergency Fleet Corpor. who will talk TV L.

piannea tor tne iioor snow, tor, Ration on the .request oi lienerai

of the entertainment will be' sup

plied by winners of the c u rr e n jzation during World War I.

uSAKCAKId All-Army Entertain

ment Contest.

Military organizations ara parti particularly
cularly particularly invited to organize special

tables for the event decorated to

identify their unit. Units may cal

Curundu 2286 for special table res
ervations and arrangements.

Now retired from the Allied!

Chemical Company where he work
ed for 19 vears. Mr. Bell is de

voting his time to travel. Alrea

dy, he and Mrs. Bell have com completed
pleted completed a trip around the world and
a tour of the Mediterranean.

Mr. And Mrs. Andrew Bell
Return To Isthmus
After 40 Years
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew L. BelL

of Plymouth, N. H., who met and

were married while em, cruise ship S.S.

ployed in the Canal Zone during, port.
construction days, have returned! Mr. Freedman is foreign news
for a visit after 40 years and this editor for the New York Times,
month celebrated their wedding
anniversary at the Tivoli where (CONTINUED ON PAGE 5)

Visiters From N.Y.
Hero For Carnival

Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel R. Freed

man of New York are spending
today on the Isthmus while the

Statenbam is in

Thii t, the- last notive for your

io iiftnis slates. 'If 'you have not

made jour application to the club

by Marcn you wuv uv m
gible for plates.

Living & Dead
LONDON (UP) Funeral work

ers employed by cooperative so societies
cieties societies in the London area warned

they will strike tomorrow unless

their application lor a is per ceni

wage increase is graniea.
The reason for their wage de

mand: "The rise in the cost of

living."

, -UI
r J "- r Vv- v-j l
8m wifc.r' ,,vr .,.,iM.y.r.i .litoimi- n.i, ,rfc..i.i wi-i'-t MirMiSnniii4it.iinritfi ii r i .-ii b' r ri,nrtiii" i i vnr 1 nira

C0IMJ1IM

Distributors: CIA. C1RNOS, g. A.
PANAMA COLON

(Beautiful hair color

SOLD IN ALL
'PHARMACIES

USED BY THE BEST
BEAUTY PARLORS
O it COLORS
O it'CONDITIONS
O it CLEANSES

COLOR SHAMPOO

1-

and it does ALL THREE at one and
THE SAME TIME!

DISTRIBUTORS IN PANAMA
JULIO VOS, S. A.
Second Diagonal (Old "A" Street)V- 7-27 Box No. 297 TeL t-2971

MILITARY MINIATURE Phot shows one of a collection of Bne miniatures exhibited .in
Brussels, Belgium. Scene, under the glass dome shows an artillery train of the French
army of 1870 passing through a village. Postage stamps at lower left give a fcl.ue to .the aiz
of the tiny figures of horses, men and Wtnoo. Although beautifully detailed, they are only

TONIGHT SUNDAY POLLERA. NIGHT

See the lovely Parade of the year. ..the
PARADE of the POLLERA Panama's
own national dress at it's best!
See QUEEN ROSALIA'S $5,000 POLLERA ENSEMBLE
See Panuna official Carnival Queen and her Court at her
official headquarters, El Panama!
ic Wear a Pollera or a Montuno tonight! Dtnce to catchy
' y Panama rhythms of the Tamborito and the eumbia!
Come, enjoy the night that's particularly Panamanian!

' PRIZES for the Best Pollera 4 Montuno (Queen will not compete)
For the BEST POLLERA A LACUNA WATCH FROM CASA FASTLICH
For the BEST MONTUNO A PANASILLA SHIRT from the-AMERICAN BAZAAR
CONTINUOUS MUSIC FOR DANCING FROM 3 ORCHESTRAS from 9 fun.
CLARENCE MARTIN! LUCHO-AZCARRAGA
, QUEEN'S "MURGA" (CarniyaJ Band)
CAROL CREATES TRIO jUying tfnrtng regular dirnwr (BaTkea Reoia)
IJejr served; by The Per rsrraliiia. raO
kttic at Ubles if desired r Maitre dlioUL -Ilf
t . ;

pi y
V vt'- I
J- i: s I
f
r v.
I s
ri v r
I'-Jt .ir

Admission tonight: IIM per person
Monday nirbt; $tM per person
Tnesday night: UM per persea

A Kkkebf ItaM

' ' ': V. i '' ''"' i

masterp

nece o

Distillers

- -'--.?' ' -- ' ': -?'"--.; ,"." "c- v-- V-

SCOTCH WHISKY.

... Durtrfbators
CIA. C1RNOS.' S. A.

o

Panama

Ceton



fUNDAT, MARCH 3, 1957

' PAGE wm
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

rial and Otte,

erwt&e

Deadline Approaches ,' V.

In yoto-C sating
Per Policeman VQueeif" J

1 0ly a few more- days are lett

in watch to cast votes lor uueen
of the CZ Policeman's Ban. Tick Tickets'
ets' Tickets' arsti!!; available frOm -any
CZ. policeman but stubs must, .'bo
i!eturne4 to seller bef6re Thursday
Svtnipg to be counted in the Queen
ontest. Stubs ot tickets received
after that date-, will be' used tonly

in the drawings for the 1 h r e e

iAuTeutstandtae floor show will

b presented after announcement
arid cor anatidn of the Queen of the
lBta Annual Canal Zone Police As Association
sociation Association Ball at the Union Plub

qa Match 8th.
'Tteiervationa for ; tables are b

int Accepted v by calling .. Balboa

1277. uuara service wm again do

nrovided for 8uests uilne the Civil

Anairs rarKing area wun rauiu
Uxt service available at ZS cents
per person each way to the Union

uy-aatteturn
Margarita ladles 1

VU1 Pacific Side

J Mrs. .Frances Moomaw: Mis' si

borothy Herring and-Jfliss, Thora
lauplite, aire' spending the week weekend
end weekend on the Pacific Side, of the

Ilthmui.'

All three ladies live in Margari-

iarnavalita .
f Ft. AmadeV

Taesday Night

the Fort Amador Service Club,

sponsors of the Carnavalito to be
held there Tuesday, announced this

week that Panama s .1957 Carat

val Queen, Miss Rosalia Isabel Ba-

rraza, and her court, wul make
an appearance the night j- of the

Carnavalito.

It was also announced that the
lelgmng queen of the Carnavalito

and ner escort will be awarded

two round trip tickets to Bogota,
Colombia, The reigning queen wiU

be chosen on the basis ox ner cos

tume. Doing the judging will be
the five candidates for queen' of

the 19th Annual Canal Zone Police
Association BalL They are Shirley
Ann Meyer, Camilla Ellis, Blllie

Hue spencer,. Becky ADeu ana ua

rol Voortmeyer.

Th Enlisted'

Mean's Council' of

' Smokey, Pete's Fire Band, .one
of Panama's- outstanding Calypso
Bands will furnish the music .for

uie Mirnavauio. (

The winning1 Comparsa Croup
Will receive a carton of cigarettes

each and be feated 'at a dinner

which will be served by the mem members
bers members of the Enlisted Men's Coun Council.
cil. Council. In order to enter into the Com

parsa Group category you n e d

only four or more persons.

Entries for theSqueen contest
are coming in fast and furious but
there's still time for the tenlisted
men at Fort Amador to enter.
You have until March. 3rd to get
in vour picture. So get out that

picture of your avoriie i ; ana

turn in at uie service ciud.

Dont' forget to bring you cam camera
era camera and get some interesting pic
tures.

.TV.

m-i ;
m ....

1

V

tfcsaJtetVj'itf ctB:QjijWifi'i7ri rtni' si

The above photograph was taken during a recent luncheon In the Washington Salon of the
151 Panama Hotel which was given by Mr. Jorge Saavedra G., Special Representative for
' Avlanca in Panama, and Mrs. Josef ina R. de Saavedra In honor of Dr. Jorge Restrepo Uribe,
Maydr Of MedeUin, Colombia," and Mrs. Luci la de Restrepo Uribe. With the guests and
i hosts-Is Mr, Roberto Lope Fabrega, Minister of rublie Works for Panama, and Mr. J, B.
Lortdofio, Director of the Tourist' Commission of Medellin.

Fanftous, Shipping Company M arks Centenary

New Yotk Religious Leader

To Conduct Amador Services

Gtoree Gardner. Christian i lay

man, businessman and director of
the International Council for Chris Christian"
tian" Christian" leadership, Inc., will conduct
Protestant services at the FL A-

maaor unapei tomorrow miniums

at 10 a.m. me general pupuc a m m-vited"
vited" m-vited" to attend. '

'Ten years a.go Gardner was para para-lvid.nurma
lvid.nurma para-lvid.nurma his Illness ha became

interested 'in Christian' work. He

ow devotes 73 ner cent Of his time

ixt the Interests of the International

Council -for unirstma Laaersoip.

Today he Is completely recoverea

F:?!i$t :tt Prey

Jvn u ...1.1:. -4 T.. u MA1.4

lng the San. Bias Islands, ,is one of

the areas included. m .tut aome
Mission, program; of. the Southern
Baptist Convention. .
'4lriroe of prayer";; Will begm
Monday when three-quarters of a
million women will meet in 1,000

Southern Bftptlst uuircnes to raise
their hearts and voices In supplica supplication
tion supplication for the vast needs of Home
Missions. The Women's Missionary

Unions of the Balboa Heights First
Baptist church, Cocoli Baptist
church,' Cocoll Baptist church, and

Margarita uapust cnurcn wui join
in' this special season of -prayer
which has been observed annually

fair more than two-decaaes. -'
A special offering to be used
ctucivniv for the needs of the mis

Smaries serving under the Home
issioh Board win be the climax
of the week. Balboa Heights an announces
nounces announces the following schedule of

sneetings : .
MONDAY. 7:30 u.m. The W.M.

U. together with the Minnie Beeder
Firri. will have the W.M.U. of the

CoeoU Baptist church as the guesU
W th erono? at the Church' on

Heights Road.i Mr. William Bee Bee-hy
hy Bee-hy wiU discuss "Nation at .Our
Doorstep." A social hour will fol

low we program ana yimjm
niRKDAV. a.m. Mrs..' George

Idgintoo will discuss f 'Indians, of

tpe Homeianu, T at mo cnurcu.
WEDNESDAY, 7 p.m. The "Week
ti prayer' will be combined with
the regular mid-week prayer serv serv-ire.
ire. serv-ire. A special film wiU be shown.
thttrsdaY. March T to 8 a.m.

Th W.M.U, wfll jneet at the Bal-

loa HelghU nurcn ana go in
greup to the Cocoli Baptist church
to hear Mrs. Wallace of the latter
greup discuss "Unmet Needs in
New Areas.- 'V v's -?
' FRIDAY. Th final; dii--.
reuion of the week, "Brotherhood
Through Love," will be led by Mrs.
Charles Brashear at the thurch. j

Three months ago Gardner decld

ed he wanted to learn to fly. He

bought' a plane, took lessons and

today is a licensed puot. :
Sardner has lectured in the U U-d
d U-d States. Europe. Cuba and Hai

ti and has attracted large audi audiences:
ences: audiences: He Is very Interested in

bringing Christianity to internation international
al international relations "and government, af
fairs; He has been attending a con conference
ference conference on the ICCL at the El-Pa
hama Hotel. )

' Gardner has been an automobile

dealer in Binghamton, N.Y. for ma many
ny many vears and is president of a ma

facturinar comoanv of tools i" and

dies.ln.Endicott,tJN.Y. tie. is a cu-

rector of a west coast pnarmaceu pnarmaceu-tiral
tiral pnarmaceu-tiral cornoration and is also a civil-

inn sri visor, tn the DeDartment of

thn Armv on tanks and other auto-

motive equipment For the past two

4i years Ja nas servea as$ presiaeni

of ine iMew xors Auwraouue w

sociation, i
The theme of the ICCL Iss "The
solution of today's troubles indi indi-viduaL
viduaL indi-viduaL community, national and

world requires constructive ac ac-Vitf
Vitf ac-Vitf man nA women with a vi

tal faith, a contagious spirit, and
a practical knowledge of how to
help the other fellow?. .The ICL is
attempting to put this theme into

practice.

He Walked Out
On Five Wives,
Plus Girl Friends

V "BATON ROUGE, ta., (UP)-

Robert L. Criier, 4ir, says ne
walked out on five wives and "an
occasional girl friend, too," be because
cause because "the urge to travel got the

best of me. : v'

Crider, a native of New Iberia,

La., was held on charges of being
a fusitive from justice as. a' Diga

mist and also, as in Army de

serter. Police said he had not 01-

vorced anv of the wives.

Crider readily took the blame

lor cis marital iroumes. -; t.

-"Some neoDle lust can't stay. u

one 'place too- long and I'm one

of them' ne tout uniiea rress.

::NeV Twist

POOLE. England (UP Poultry

experts planned today to examine
a hen whose owner claims has

laid 15 banana-shaped ggs. :
Farmer Wilfred Waterman' iso

lated then hen Thursday after

watching his 150 fowl -ofr-weeks
in an effort to identify the unus

ual hen. Experts are going to

x-ray the hen and give it other

examinations in the Interest of

science. :

LONDON. .Mar, 3 --fBIsS

One hundred years Of service to

air countries fronting pn tne Indian
i Ocean and many beyond is an
event bains celebrated this tear in

. ... :7 .

Lnaon ana overseas,

For this is the centenary of the

uritisn inaia steam Navigation Co.
Ltd., more popularly known, as the

0.1. une, wnose snips are known
from London to Bombay. Singa

pore, Tokyo, Wellington, Melbourne

ana- jviomoasa. by their distinctive
black funnels with the two white
bands.-
' It was in 1858 that a vouna Scot

named William Mackinnon, who

naa, aireaay snown great ability

as a. traaer m inaia and formed

the famous commercial partner partnership
ship partnership of Mackinnon, Mackenzie and
Company, won a contract to carry
mail between Calcutta 'and Ran Rangoon,
goon, Rangoon, on a strict schedule. He re returned
turned returned home, to Scotland to raise

tne necessary capital, founded

company atid buijt two 500-ton brig-

Kgeu screw sxeamers rrom wmch

me o.i. une was to grow, v
This was the start of one of the
greatest pioneering wnderUking
in the hlstor of Britlih shipping.
I On the Initial Calcutta-Rangoon
service a tidy passenger trade
quickly developed, and eventual
: ly the cargo trade in such com-
i modifies as teak and rice grevr
so large that Rangoon became a
base for Mackinnon' ships sec second
ond second onlia impertanee to CaU
ieutte Itself. .

Micklnnon was a man of vision.

and he was convinced that coast

wise trade would be the solution of

many of India's economic-and do.

pulation difficulties. J

He sent his shms nrobinsr amifh.

wards' towards -Madras and Ov

Ion, and it was not long before

they were supplying a link between
Bombay and Calcutta. In addition,

MacKinnon snips were now Dnng
ing a commercial revolution to doz

ens of small ports along the Indian

coasts where they became known
as "Chatri-kl-Jahar," or "Umbrel

la Ships," because a local merch merchant
ant merchant with a parcel of goods, to shin

had only to hoist his coloured um

brella tin a clear patch of beach as
a Mackinnon vessel approached
and "these goods would be picked

MacKinnon s snips were also ven

turing beyond Rangoon and Moul-

mein to renang and Singapore.

1 Next big pioneering, step for

Mackinnon was a contracted mail
service up the Persian Gulf. For
this purpose He returned again to

Britain, raised more capital, trans transformed
formed transformed his i original Calcutta and
Burmah Company into the British
and ordered six new ships twice

as large and powerful as his on

ginai steamers, Baltic and Cape
of Good Hope.
Now he launched his. service in

to the virtually uncharted waters

of the Persian. Gulf. In this new
field the masterr of the B.I. ships
found that they had to be,. not on only
ly only skilled manners and keen trad traders,
ers, traders, but accomplished diplomats in
dealing with Arab dignitaries, and
cartographers to do much of their

own charting,, buyoing and light

ing. Pirates, too, were aaaea to
the many hazards of this new

trade. s

The onenine of the Suez Canal to

wards the end of 1869 was another

milestone lrt the history Of the B.I

Line. The B.I. steamer India, of
just over 1,000 tons burthen, on her

way home to nave ner engines
modernised, wao the first ship to

sail northbound through this new

Wfltcrwsy -Ooenina
uo new vistas of ship

ping between the western and east eastern
ern eastern worlds, the Suez Canal became
also a challenge: Other lines were
oniric to tee the OMwrtunities this

presented, and Mackinnon was not

slow to appreciate tne neeu ui wuuu
and expand; It was about th is
time, too, that the B.I. Lino enter entered
ed entered the1 pilgrim servree,. te- carry

Muslims up tmr ilea, sea wi 4eu-

dah.

Lhi than 20 vears after wiaeic.

Innen founded the first snipping

line of his own, it had grown in into
to into a bio fleet for its day, with 31

vessels -running vp to 1,780 tone

gross, and four new ones np te
2,500 tons building. The basis
routes of Calcutta-Rangoon and
bevond. Calcutta Bombay and

Bemba-Batrah were all doing

well, end the shipt with the black
funnel with ,two white bands

were venturing towards China
and Japan. B. I. ships explored
In the direction of Mauritius
and the Seychelles.

It was a not very lucrative mail

contract on ; which Mackinnon's

next nioneerins steo waa founded

the East African service. The B.L
ships now .brought economic life

to the east coast of the African
continent, oickinr un canoes from

Peninsular and) Orient liners at A-

aen, as tney came out from the
United Kingdom, to run down to
Zanzibar, and bringing back the

US To Participate
In Polish Fair :

WARSAW. March 2 (UP) The

Polish news agency PAP aid
today 'that the United States had
agreed to lake part for the first
time in the International Fair at
Poznan, where the Polish up upheaval
heaval upheaval started last June. --

It reported that Canada and

Japan-, also would be represented
at the fair for the first time.

It was during the lair last June
28 that workers staged the three three-aay
aay three-aay 'bread and freedom" .' not
wmch heralded Poland's awing

away irom1 staunism.

spices. -timbers and other valuable

primary products of that region.
'And Sir William Mackinnon. Bar

onet as he waa to become, play played
ed played a verjr big part in the develop development
ment development of East Africa by 'launching.

iieauuiK ana largely imancmg tne
Imperial British East Africa Com-
nnni) v., .; ..I

-So,' by the' turn of the tenturyi
there was a remarkable networf
of B.I; shlppinf services covering

uie muian ucean. n.i. vBiups car carried
ried carried the Mtdrassi labourer to Ran.

goon. Muslim pilgrims to Jeddah.

rice and teak from Burma jute

irom maia, gunny sacss to Aus Australia
tralia Australia for the wheat crop and dates

from Basrah to the world markets.
'Over the' past JUM years the B.l,

line has had more than 450 ships',
It has served with high distinc
tion' througn two World Wars,' suf suffering
fering suffering grievous losses, but today it
still onerates a great fleet of some
60 ships in "its traditional trading
to India, Pakistan, Burma, Singa

pore, uongkqng ana loxyo, to aus
tralia. to East Africa to the Per

sian Gulf and on other less e r

routes. This service to the countn

e of the eastern hemisphere 'is
the memorial; of Mackinnon who
began life as a young Scots .trader

from Campbeltown.

4 '.,

f A ...

I.

me rosei v, k

Portof Enlry to,

THE FAIRYUHD: Of
the (hiriqui mumy:

KANAmUN I C INN J

' at an elevation of 4000 feer V;
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Modern conveniences ;i : ;

First rate food and drinks H)

"t Unfailing friendly service t

ALL YOURS

at moderate prices
Wire reservation.

At last . "GRAY HAIR COLORS?'
Specially designed for
GRAY-HAIRED women
with ( CLAIROL
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gray hair BEAUTIFULLY, gra. ,.
WHITE SAPPHIRE la the lightest-It Is normally
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tone to white, gray, or salt and pepper hair,
BLACK PEARL Is a deep shade Adds a smoky gray
tone to gray or salt and pepper hair.
e MIDNIGHT OPAL is the deepest shade.' It adds'
a rich, deep smoky black tone to gray hair.
ASK FOR "COME ALIVB GRAY" Created by CLAIROL
' t any Beauty Parlor.
- Distributors: 'In the Republic of Panama
REPRESENTACIONES PERIVANCICH, CIa.f Ltd.
v if ';.r :e : ,' .Telephone 2-13S8 lv

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laughler, Tears and Humor Blended in
Hjud inioUDGOLD
ipADIUAC" :ondne$day ?

al lhe BELLA Vista

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- There's always somethhir pa thrtfe about the 'truly
great eomie, the actor or actress with whom people lauch.
Jody Holliday, for example, is considered by Bollywood one
of the funniest sir Is In show business because in ere it-,
thlni; she does, she snanates to bo both comical and poitn-
. -.'
' THE SOLID GOLD CADILLAC which start Miss Holll Holll-dsy
dsy Holll-dsy and Paal Do (Us and which will he released on
Wednesday at the BELLA VIS?A Theatre, has a scene
which is a ease tn point. Jed?,. a the blond chick who
stops traffic in Wall Street, plays an taeutaiUve holder of
, ten shares of stock, at a stockholder sneeUn- of a malti-million-doUar
corporation.
In THE S0LD3 GOLD CADILLAC, Kiss Holliday U the
truly an heroic, and truly comical, character enexpectdly
, In to! red tn a stranre situation who brareiy strnrrtM arlnt
odds to malnUln her dirnlty and s)f-rerpect. SOLID GOLD
CADILLAC is on of the greatest pictere of the year and
f course, It pUys at the BELLA VISTA Theatre.

VARELA HNOS.,

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7

r."
, THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, MARCH I, 193T f
ic ;H Race PrograM
1 7
it

Cla

Chiroke, Kensington,
atan, Surumeno Meet
In Wide Open Feature

1 Graroilla
2 Radical
3 JsSoberaiio
4 No Galiito
5 Mr. Jack
6 Meiereum,
7 Chiroke
8 Kalalii -urrtro

10 Hincapie

Viva f h Koct fnnr.vAsr.nld iirmorted thorough-

breds now in training at the President Remon race race-i
i race-i track will vie for the major share of a $2)00 added
purse plus a beautiful silver trophy in the one mile
f find a quarter Carnival Classic this afternoon,
f Queen Rosalia I and her court will be guests of
5 Jhe track management and Her Majesty will per per-tonally
tonally per-tonally present the trophy to the owner of the win-

ADD $2000 CARNIVAL Sports
SUNDAY
The small but select field
firmly nrndnrA a thriller from

, start to finish. The Stud Colon
Beys popular Chiroke wilt most
likely eo off .the mutuels favo favo-'
' favo-' rite with patan and surumeno
pushing hirn 1n this respect.
Poeedv Kensington nd strong
finishing Resuelto will be the
j, outsiders.'
f Five of the track's besc riders,
f will be aboard the t classic: en en-i
i en-i trants -4 Fernando Alvarez. Ru Ru-i
i Ru-i ben Vasfiuez, Alfredo Vasquez,
i. Bias Auirre and Alejandro
3fca.
; jl Alvare'ji! will e hnndlin." the
' ivlns of stouthearted pntan.
Ycazo will piiide Ch'roke. A"ui A"ui-rre
rre A"ui-rre will3do the booting on Re-

suelto. Ruben Vasquez will coax
Surumeno and Alfredo Vasquez
will attempt to make it a post-to-post
effort for Kensington.
It is expected that Kensington
will cut out a sizzling nace with
Chiroke and Patan in closest
pursuit Surumeno and Resuelto
are expected to Join the leaders
in the homestretch Tor a rip rip-roaring
roaring rip-roaring finish. v
i
Chiroke. and Surumeno 1 are
fresh frpm impressive victories
while aU of the others have been
performing well.
With the carnival soMt pre pre-viiline.
viiline. pre-viiline. mirth artf dean f"n
should bf! the kevnote at -the
race track especia'lv if fine
bapoens to get' a few luicy win winners.
ners. winners. ',

being Watched bjs 'anybody "else.
Hp knows tharvJtm Loscutoff.

hi biul, is too strong fqr Sears.
But be also knows Sears can scored

like. Loscutoff isn't around to take

charge. Never, he tells himself,

let Sears in tnere wiinoui x.uscut x.uscut-off.
off. x.uscut-off.

At mmmrn 41ml Vlflptf "RAIvln.

on the New York bench, is trying

to work his men around so he'll

catch Auerbach with his match

ups down. For 48 minutes, the two

worK a Daiue 01 suostiiuuons,
looking for the edge.

"You lose your head," Auerbach

says, "start yelling when a bas basket
ket basket is scored against you instead
of trying to figure ouf if a wrong
man in the game allowed the shot
and you might as well go home.
"No," he says, "we don't coach.
We just sit around here and lose

our hair.

Professional Hoop Coaching
Easiest -On Paper That Is

By JIMMY BRESLIN
NE A Staff Corr.ipond.nt

, NSW "YORK (N E A)
? "Coachel,"-Eddie Gottlieb said,
t, 'we have ao coaches in profes-
f Clonal basketball. Up here, you're
I manager. Just like in baseball.
Ybu sit there and make moves.
I Haw thp hell are vou coins to

coach Paul Arizin in the art of
making a jump shot?"
(Jottlieb, the owner of the Phila Phila-lnhri
lnhri Phila-lnhri Warrinrs. then reduced

i t (he business of running a National
v Halkll Aseiolatinn tiam in itfi

, simplest elements. "You just run
J Abe game. Once it's over, your job
is -through."

mind. One, you want to get a fresh
man in the game and keep your
club rolling But he has to be
matched correctly with the op opponent's
ponent's opponent's on the-Uoor team. The
easiest way to lose a game in pro
basketball is to have a player on
the court. who doesn't belong in
there at the moment.

." pr,mot, this could come as
atjnething of a surprise, but bas basketball
ketball basketball people rate a pro job the
easiest in the sport from a coach coaching
ing coaching standpoint. With a high school
coach has to be a teacher. He
works long hours getting a kid to

do the simplest tiungs corredty.
:-.J fWWp isn't as hard, fundamen-

: tal-wise, but a coach still has to be
teacher, first then worry about1
iaatks. In botf cases, the gym is!
. i Sia mnrlr.rnnnt That's whorp all

i the time is spent Every day,
;' tliere's a practice. Shooting charts
I have to be kept and gone over aft
t" er it. The opposition must be
leoi-ted.
i Tb pro's job begins when the
time starts. He is through work work-;
; work-; Jng when it's over. He does al al-v
v al-v 'most no t"aching. On paper, it's
: the easiest oi all.
But it doesn't ork out that way.
f Watch a game with Red Auerbach
I oi the Boston Celtics and you see
';;at.
I Vhen Auerbach sends his league
i leading Celtics against, say, the
f New York Knickerbockers, his
i primary job is to substitute cor correctly.
rectly. correctly. It sounds simple, but a
. substitution in professional bas bas-l
l bas-l ", ketball is a major move.
I It's made with two things in

"Say th Knickerbockers throw
Nat Clifton Kenny Sears, Harry
Gallatin and Ray Felix into the
game at one time," Auerbach
says. "Well, I'd be crazy to have
both Cousy and Bill Sharman in
there at the same time Both are
6-2. They'd be giving away from
four to 10 inches to any man they
guard.
"The big thing when you're oi.
the bench is to concentrate.
You've got to shut everything out
of your mind but the players. I
know certain players of mine do
well against certain Knickerbock Knickerbockers.
ers. Knickerbockers. I have to make sure I'll have
my guy in the game when his
man is in there I have to juggle
my substitutions to keep it this
way.'
So for example, when Ray
Felix the Knicks' big center,
comes into the game. Auerbach
makes sure his Bill Russell is in
there f gainst him. Russell can
move offensively against Felix.
Much better than he can against
Harry Gallatin. Auerbach spends
a whole game Waiting for the
chance to put Russell against
Felix.
He has found out that Richie
Guerin of the Knicks has too
much height for Bob Cousy.
Guerin takes Cousy ln the pivot
and scores a bundle. Red tries to
nave it set up so Cousy will be
on anybody but Guerin.
Bill Sharman does a good Job
of guarding Carl Braun, the
Knicks' top shooter, by staying
chest-to-chest with him. Auer Auerbach
bach Auerbach never wants to have Braun

Racetrack Tips

Curate
, Takeaway
Fra Fru
- Liberia
Presideme
Geuizarito
Patan
Chito
r: El Fakir
' Arpegio

AM,

Scotland

V s "WWII -Sir

ijwiii;.ii.WM.w.p.

9
i F

iiPiiiiilr

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':L".v:fr-l i S
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7 1
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-

NAVAL CQMMUNICATION Station, Balboa, and Naval Station,
Coco Solo, were recent joint-recipiant's of the "Commandant'
Cup Trophy" award, for the 1956 Fifteenth Naval District sport
season. Both stations ended the- season in an unexpected 'tie
for -first place, on the basis of points Riven lor each, sport
participated in. In a brief -ceremony at the' Commandant's
office, March 1st, Captaitt Jf. O. Craig, Commanding Officer
of the Coco Solo Naval station", (left); and Capt. J.. B. John Johnson,
son, Johnson, Commanding Officer of the Naval 1 Comnranicatioa Sta Station,
tion, Station, Balboa, were awarded the trophy and congratulated by
RADM. Clarence L. C. Atkeson, for the fine athletic and com competitive
petitive competitive spirit shown by their respective f teams, .f Copo Solo
won first place in the District, in Golf and Basketball,, second
place In bowling, and third place in volleyball.. Nava .Com .Communication
munication .Communication Station won first pace in bowing, second place in
golf and volleyball, third place in basketball and fourth place
in tennis.. Marine Barracks took first place in tooth Softball,
and Volleyball, and were close behind the Co-Champions in
T total points. .'

Today's

Races

1st Race "Special" Imp. 6 Fgs.
Purse $500 Pool Closes 13:45
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 After Me V. Ortega 112
2 Curale, J. Gongora 110
3 Sweet Windsor G. Vas. ,102x
4 rGay Spot A. Ycaa 115
5 Gramilla F. Alvarez 108
6 Fuerte ; i O. de Leon 106
1 Escprial 'J. Jimenez 120

2nd Race "B and C Natives 7 F.

Purse $350 Pool Closes 1:15
2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE

ljachalin
2 Joe
3 Takeaway
4 Lady Enea
6 (Radical
7 (Yosikito :

F. Alvarez 108
A- Ycaza U0-
B. Baeza 114
A. Credidio 101
J. Avila 117
A. Vasquez 114

tte?tw4t

wuium

SCOTCH WNIiKY
Distributors:
MOTTA 4 M0TTA, LTD.
28th Front Street, Colon, R. P.

Regimental Softbalh Season
Gefs Underway Af Ft. Kobbe

The Regimental Softball Sea Season
son Season got uAderway this week at
Fort Kobbe with opening game
poremnnieo at Oiilnn TPielrl Tues

day, Wednesday and, -Thursday

evenings.
Second Battalion CO., Lt. Col.
Johnnie Brink got things under underway
way underway Tuesday night as Jae threw

out the opening pitch before a

large and enthusiastic crowa.
On Wednesday night Lt. -Col.
Franklin B. Simons, Regimental
Executive officer, did the hon honors,
ors, honors, for the players from Provi Provisional
sional Provisional Battalion, on Thursday
First Battalion Commander Xt.
Col. Conrad underdahl rounded
out the ceremonies, gettiHR. in
the first strike for his men.
league play will consist of
two meetings 'between.- ach
team in the three loops. The
winner an dmnner-up from
each league will go into the
final round-robin, involvlnr
these six top teams.. Winner of
the final tournament will be
declared Regimental Cham Cham-pon,
pon, Cham-pon, and trophes wll be a a-warded
warded a-warded accordingly.
Hotel Company, under the
command of Capt. David Chung,
has taken an early lead in Sec Second
ond Second Battalion play to date, with
two victories and no defeats.
Foxtrot Company breathe? slyly
down their neck with a one won,
no lost record. Lt. Georg Ben Ben-net,
net, Ben-net, in his role of Welfbr Ath Athletic
letic Athletic and Recreation Officer, is

running things for Col. Brink's
men.
Ha and Ho Co. has taken a
clear-cut lead in provisionl
PattPllon rjlay as of press tifne,
also having garnered two victo victories
ries victories wtihout a setback, capt.
Charles Early's heavy hitters,

with fireman John Wesolek a

mainstay on the mound, lead

Heavy Mortar and Service Com

panies, both wtih one-and-one
records. Lt. Frank Greer is
WA&R Officer for the Battalion.

Play In the First Battalion
has been limited so no
clear-cut early leader has as
yet emerged. Lt Harry Lasco Lasco-la
la Lasco-la is in charge of the tourna
ment for the men of the First.
' Tournament play -will contin continue
ue continue until late .la March.

TIPS BY 78'

"N
1 Gay Spot
2 Takeaway
3 Sotarano
4 Liborla
5 Mr. Jack
6 Mezereum
7 Chiroke
8 Kalalu
0 Jaquimazo
10 Hincapie

Gramilla
Yosikito (e)

V Filon
So Galiito
Pichoto
Maria Stuardo
Surumeno
Elenlta
Lifeboat
Arpeglo

Zr4 Race Natives 5 Fgs -Purse
$275 Pool Closes 1:45
w ONE TWO

' lSoberano CV Ruiz 113
2 Fru Fru r E. Ortega 111
aC. deSaDO O. deLeon 113

4 Que Lindo a Hernan. lOlx

5 Engreida B. Baeza' 113

4th Race "Hla. H2a.'fc Nat. 6 Fg.

Purse $275 Pool Closes 2:20

QUNIELA

. If.' Godor 118
S. Carvajal 108
C. RulZ 110
- B. Baeza 118

F. Alvarez 114

H. Gustines 98x

O. de Leon 108

Mayor Wagner 'Deeply Disturbed'

Over Dodgers' Park Problem

4 ;M

i

- VERO BEACH, Fla March 2-

(UP) Walter F. O'Malleyi Pre.

sident of the Brooklyn Dodgers,

warmed New York's City i fathers

again today that "time is running

out", on finding a .new home for

the team.

O Mall ey received a telegram

yesterday from Mayor Robert F.
Wasner of New York, who said he

was "deeply disturbed', by reports

that the Dodgers may snirt tneir
franchise to another city a

"I realize that the problem-.' (Of

appropriate facilities poses se serious
rious serious problems for the Dodger

management". Mayor Wagner
said. He added, "all possible ef

forts to arrive at a satisfactory
solution..-.will be made".
In acknowledging the wire. Or
Malley said he "was pleased te)

receive official wora rrom xaayor

Warner" and added, "we trust n

will have the support'!. -of other

New York officials "at) time J

running out" : ,
O'Malley has repatedly denied ;
reoortr he is planning to trsnsfer

the Dodgers to another city. Howe,
ver, he reportedly is annoyed by -the-
antipathy shown by soma

Brooklyn-N,Yv officials regardm

plans tor a (new.- xuj-juusto (,
stadium- for the Podgeri. lfi Ij,

1 Wlnsaba
2-Full Moon
3 El profesor
4 Liberia

5 So Galiito
6 Regia
7Fabionet

8 Don Manuel J. Avua iw
5th ace "Non-Winners"; v
,- v-: Natives 5 Fgs. kCS :
Purse $250 Pool Closes 2:55
1 Pilluelo K. Flores 110
2 Presidente H. uia 110
3 Pichoto F.- Alvarez J08
4 --Mr. jack. G. Sanchez 116
5 Angelita. p.-Baeza jp2v

cth nacn 5th Series Imp. 7 Fgs.

Purs ssnn Pool Closes 3:35

FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

lGreco G. Vasquez iosx

2 Suzerain E. Dario 106
3 oenizarito O. de Leon 103
4 t-Mezereum H. Ruiz 110
5 Merry Mason F. Aiva. 108
6 Maria Stuardo A. Vas. 110

Dan Daniel

Jth Race ImS--A YearslM

Purse $2000 Pool Closes 4:

05

CARNIVAL CLASSIC
2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE

IKensington
2 Patan
3 Chiroke
4 Surumeno
5 Resuelto

A. Vasque 110
F. Alvarei 116
A. Ycaza 110
R. Vasquez 116
B. Aguirre 116

SfU I

th Race "E and F" Native V.
Purse $275 PI Closes 4:10
f QUINIELA

1 Plack Gold
2 Kalalii
3j-!hito
4 ""oxic, 8.
6 Elenita

R. Gomez lin
B. Actuirre 111
F. Oat'ca in
Ferpndez Jfl'x
K. Flores

R. Vasquez 118

Purse

th S '"''' t. 7
$500 "' Closes
ONE TWO

Vrn.

5:15

1 Reflector
9 Fl Fakir
3 Tertero
i oi'ver
RT.1fpbOt
Osehsfz
7 Jaquima2o

F". Gatica 10S
R. Vasinez 115
V castmo.ii'
F. A'vre '0
F..z' n
A. Ycaao n
B. Aguirre 115

10th Riee 6th ferfos Tmp 7 F.

Purse $400

1 Rada
?Innton
3 wincaple
4 Teloreo
5 Arpegio

Pool Closes 5:40

F. Alvarez 10
S. Crvaial 110
O. Vaues 1.1.1
H. Gustlne 10
J. Jimenez 108

ST PETFRSBURG. -Mayor Robert Wagner City Hall, New

York.

v uear Bob: , .
Many toiKs in New York, who in other matters are jreputed
to be vise, insist Uiat in purchasing the Los Angeles ball duo
ana Wngiey jjieid Walx O'Maaey. presiaent oi the lodgers,
is throwing his consummate biulf. . V
, Certain members of the Board of -Estimate, whd nave -netn
bfocking construction of the' Brooklyn stadium, conceivably havt
tola you tliat O'Maliey, Mrs. John L. Smith and Mrs. Jarnes Mul-4
vey, who own the Doageis. have utterly no intention of taking,
the ciud out' oi Brooklyn.
- Bob, I am. in a position to know that the Dodgers stockhold stockholders
ers stockholders are not looiingi They -have tired of the altruistic rale andv
they are very sore over the deal they have been getting from the
Board of Estimate, and over your unmilitant policy in this mat
ter, as well.
-. Your administration went before the New York State Legis Legislature
lature Legislature with a request that it pass an act granting the Brooklyn -Sports
Center! Authority. Albany adopted the measure and Gov,
faarriman signed it. ." , '
O'Malley then sold Ebbets Field for $3 million and the Mon Montreal
treal Montreal park for $1 million and announced that he was ready to
purchase $4 million of the $39 million in bonds which the law
had empowered the Bports Authority to issue. :,. : ; sv j;
;i,Now the Dodgers are without a home. And their owners art,,
ready to stop putting- up -with political circumlocution, even if
it means! transferring their franchise to Los Angeles, where a
financial triumph exceeding that of the Braves lnMllwaukee

'awaits them. r -. . ; V, , v:
'r i j
vx .-. Sports SiruattMi Alarminf
Your Honor, I am writing to you' not only on behalf of tht
Brooklyn stadium, and in tne interest of keeping the Dodger
in BrooKlyn. - i,,'
The entire sports situation in New York is in an alarming
state, You have it to your power to do something very impor-
tant about it. i
; I am asking you to call a conference among all th sport
officials, promoters and gutalng figures of the metropolitan area
and the sports editors of our newspapers. '-v -.
' T,he baseball Giants also are Involved seriously because their
lease on the Polo Grounds expires in 1961, and they art wonder-'
ing in which direction to turn. If the Dodgers were to move out
of Broo, n, the Giants might want to go with. them. :.-.
The picture certainly ha not been clarified by announce announcement
ment announcement that a private "syndicate plans to build omethin ttf bt
called Olympic City, seating 150,000 and aiming, among other
target, at conducting trotting races through the Winter. If it
ver is built, this arena would not be very likely to have any
interest for our ball clubs. -.
- $.;;
lt. i Collet FootbaU Near Collapse j r
Mr. Mayor, take a close took at our sports setupm New New-York,
York, New-York, focus of a metropolitan population of about 12 million.'.
0uk. coe footbaU situation la In a state of near coliapW,
Columbia aloue holds the fort. and. considering tremendous han handicaps,
dicaps, handicaps, has been'doing a goOd job. Fordham. NYU. MdS

gricuron forces have been forced to flee the field. V" ; .Z7"
hr5!2f?wie?t i1. P?01 Dame ain New York
hard. Now this clash is to be revived. But where? In Philadelnhia;
hiiio!0? lt "B00 be w" to transfer one of its foot-
ball games to cur city. Set up a committee to do something about
Mayo? opPrt1nnl.ties ch lie, before New York. Mr?
nreh.YKrlt Wty.' Whllch used to be the wort capital of tii
worW, has been reduced to a second-rate power.
- Nw york aty. which offers to visitors Arabian Nights ez
cept in baseball matchless attractions, facilities for fun S
tion and education beyond those of any other meteoooUs in thl
world with vast hotels and perfect tamsrtation orf land te2
andalr, haste it by while whistle pab toe WgnvSl ;
- Bob, you have your cue' This thing is very imoortant hI ': ':-dum
dum ':-dum ?,,WithiU Pl WProach to toe BrklJn stSI

Sincerely, your, friend. Dan Daniel.

K

today (Larnival Lias sic t g Wa y

COLON t
For the convenience
of oiir patrons we are
now operating both at
the "COPA CABANA"
and 'SAVOY.M

J:

LADIES DAY

CHILDREN Are mt
ALLOWED AT THE
RACE TRACK

I

1

7th Race 4-Year-Old Importeds 1 W: Miles 1
Purse: $2000 Added Second Race of the Double Pool closes: 4:05

-"DOUBLES
1st, 2nd 6th, 7th RACES
ONE-TWO-"'
3rd tad 9th RACES-- -.

4lh and 8th Races
QUINITXAS

1. KENSINGTON .
2. PATAN
3. CHIROKE
4. SURUMENO
5. RESUELTO '. ...

A. Vasquez 110
. . . .... E. Vasquez 116 ;

A Ycaza. 110

R. Vasquez 116

. . v B. Aguirre 116

f ENTRANCE v
Clubhoust '..,...$1.60
Reserved Seats O.50
Central Admission 05

Zj. 1 t-

PRESIDENT

ON 1

AC

-9

AGE

i.

Vf:

o



j t

.. t. ... ., i. .... p t-4
StJXDAT, MARCH J, 1957
THE SUNOAT AMERICA ,
fAGE StW'

IP

SHOWING; A FULL HAND

' V 111 1 1 ' "' w.i.'ia&SMBfeA I,,, m -'4 Vv:''ni j?

In Baseball Today, You Quote
Pension Before Bat Average

I lows put a lot of time into getting

this established, it's a good. tnmg,

-r- Jf a
fly JIMMY BRESLIN

tmtt.w VfRK ( NEA A base.

batt laverin the off-season usei Yost then started down the line,

to Bhonv hi time hunting, if he pointing- out what a player re-

had oleht of money in the tin box ceives aven if he has spent only

buried in Ids back yard; or taking-five seasons as a major leaguer.

. 1 1 A. I

care ot tne pusy-nours iraue
the gas station down the corner
if he wasn't .300 hitter.
At all times, according to- the
Sop-ular notjpn- he had to watch
irase&iclosejy in. -public lest the
splatter some chewing tobacco on

omjpQdjr nying- room .;
hn he was (finished with the

business, ne Became me om su
"whose(l o play'' audoftimes

hajl lefc'rt;,48i WW-,.

Noimally. the business side of

baseball is a boring item. But the
way the? sport is geared today,
knowledge of what's going on in
the business world seems as im important
portant important for; a player as hitting a

rnrvo hall

What goes with a .350 baiting

average is much more than news

paper headlines and personal sat

isfaction. You wind up with

up with an

Jagenta flock pt papers Incorpor-
fating yourself and those around

Hut this r.a different, era,, as you and. the careful' operation of

Ultra uiK muncy uusuieas wmuii ui-

times eclipses the baseball salary

itself. Mickey Mantle, for example
grosses more from endorsements
and appearances, than the Yankees
pay him.

M Eddie. Yost reminded. Yost, 1

U Wnshinston Senatdrs' third, base-

man, stepped oiitb a subway train
out h Queens1 the flther morning.
He "was neatly dressed and looked;

' like, any other businessman going
to wrk.: A-successful, .one, too a
deep tan was the mult of com
petition in a tennis tournament at
Bermuda.
"m getting Off at Fiftn Av Avenue."
enue." Avenue." Ae was saying.. "I've got an
sDoointment with the lawyers.

I'm Jhe American League's player
representative on this pension we
haveV-And I-have some business,
en iU. After 'it, I'm Wading for
training at Orlando.'' -''
Yost has been in the big leagues
for l3years-rsince he was W.withj
time out for Navy iuty during j

me ';war-pu qe is -we noiaep oil

De Vicenzo Clings
To One-slroke Lead
In Mexican Open
MEXICO CITY. March 2 fUP)

Argentina's Roberto De Vicenzo

ciuni; to a one-stroke lead today

ai miaway point ot the ss.400 Me

xican .Open v Golf v championship,
but five American pros were hot
on his trail. . r t
'De Vicenzo shot a four-under-par
68 yesterday to go with his
spectacular opening-day 66, for a
36-round total of 134. K
But the three-time winner of the
open, now a Mexico City pro, was
pressed by Stan MoseP of Essex
Falls, N. J., one stroke oft. the
pace with a 68-67-135.
George Bayer of Lo'AngeteS,,i

wim b7-6B-ue; ai Besseiint, oros oros-smgers.
smgers. oros-smgers. N.Y.. with 71-66-137: Bob

Roseburg, San Francisco, 70-68
138; and defending champion Bil

ly Maxwell, Odessa,: Tex;, 69-71-;
140, were also in contention. 1

Juan Estrada of, Mexico City

paced the amateurs with 71-73-144.

X

1

"I guess things have changed,
Yost says. "I hear the Pittsburgh
players sit around when it starts
raining and estimate the number
of rain drops hitting a certain

area each minute or something
like that. I guess we're not such
rnii eh fellows anvmore.','

They're not. And 'even the harcv

nosed cracks when a bonehead ... '-;,. ,, ,.

When Frd

- .-., , j .. . ,- J J

Floyd To Get Hurricane But Watch That Willi!

lit

.".'.By JIMMY BRESLIN 4 and September t New York's i

-...-.-; ,.,(: Yankee Stadium. Floyd will ".belief
KlTW VnHIf YtfFA V- J- Tha honk- 1-

.rt, n. r.i AAn.1 am..f E1 nJ Tint I t .1 -1

iciafc uivob pcupiv saw vi.vj;iuu x ml- uj ujg Closes. ' '-
terson, he was busy maneuvering Thomas (Hurricane) Jackson
a tired Archie Moore into the Data' his

of a fearsome' left -hook which for meat, his mother and hut-Wed I IS

brought about a change -in .owner

ship of the heavyweight title.

Since then Patterson has been

seen only, sparingly around New

Yor. The rest of the country pro.

uauiy nas iorgoicen wno ne is.

HE AND HIS MANAGER, Cus

D'Amato. still operate out of the

one-telephone (a pay one)', gym gymnasium
nasium gymnasium in downtown New York.
Despite a request by boxing writ

ers that he get a second phone

(one scribe's complaint: "It's eith

er busy or his dog answers it.)
Cus continues to do business in

his old way. Which means when

you finally locate, him, 'he talks

ior nours.- ,

This probably wilt change with

in the next week or so when the

International Boxiqg Club will be

gin negotiating with Cus to have

Patterson defend his title in June

Hanev was manae

ing Pittsburgh, one of his high I-
gentlemen tried to' "steal third in

the middK of a rally. It was not
to Haneys mind, a bright play. In
fact, it was an old-fashioned rock.
Haney, Jiowevei1, did iot treat it
with oldtime -cussing. He kept
right in step with the times.
"I don't know what you were

thinking about," he sighed. "But
lf you bad your mind on the Wall

Street Journal and the stocK re

ports you now may think $100

less."

out ne nas tne concentration ot a
Willie Hoppe as he lines up his
shot.

Holdout Hector Lopez Signs
With Kansas City Athletics

BLUE CHIPS
- BALTIMORE (NEA) Five
winners of the $100,000 Preaknes?
have in turn sired winners of the
famous Pimlico three year old
event. They were Gallant Fox (O (O-maha),
maha), (O-maha), Man 0' War (War Admral)

Bold venture (Assault), foiynesi

an (Native Dancer), and Citation

(ramus).

knocked In two runs with a boom booming
ing booming triple during a Baltimore Orio Orioles
les Orioles intra-squad -game, and Willie
Mays missed the New York Giants'
drill because of a virus attack. 1

tm t T) n n -i mi i mimmi imiiiil

, fc.'t;'

V&af I

iwLIiyf

l

manager will constitute the June

matcn. me early tall- will see
dpur-faced Sid Flanerty enter the
picture with Eddie Machen, his
sharp punching San Francisco
heavyweight.
After that, what? Billy Brbwn,
who handles matchmaking for ihe
IBC pondered this for a time the

other day." "Yeu -mean if Patter

son beats Jackson and Machen
what do we do?" he mused. "I
tell you what we do. You and me.

go down tc the docks together and
pick out some big tough guy and

we bring him back and get a pay
day for him." ,.

amy decided, however, that a

better method ; would be to bring

along Willie Pastrano and Harold
Carter. They're both coming fight

ers, he says. "Did you see Pas

trano the other: night? He's going

to be okax-t'y.'f:-;.'.; ;'-

MENTION 0 PASTRANO, the
dark haired kid who came -out of
New Orleans ;'with; a; f ine a pair
of legs under m as 'boxing has
seen, took yoii back Jto an after

noon in; Peweyr Frgettas' office

three years ''ago;-.' Jt-'

Frageita was booking fights for
a Saturday night television show

he and Sol Gold and Ray Arcel

promoted and he was talking v
boat the fiehterx nrnunrt

"There are enough if you look Punch. he can. But against a bifj Pastrano is trouble for anybody

for them" Dewey said. "In factrs'.w-movmg man only we'd say. He has-a left hand that gnat ,i

can sifc; right .here and tell yoilEddle no counter-puncher. He Dretty good at times. And,,heL,ha(j 1 1
that some time in the next few to rely on covering up as a those legs;. That's the. foundation!!

years you u nave tne mgges i 'e against any rany. iress or boxing. A boxer can'be liulqfi'!
match this .business has seen for I with a fast-handed man and quate in a lot of thing andayefch
8 long ;tiijie Pastrano .and) Pat ihe fa'ls apart; Maybe real early,win easily if the legs are; there.
terson. THey'H both- be.heavy-too. And Patterson's hands are Pastrano can jiggle, pivot, m
weights -by.,then.v,f.And they're a'quick enough to get him a house back, side-to-side everymove

cincn to o a mwion; nouars some map s jqd in a cara room. i in the book endlessly. Hi'. is-$

piace.- -j
It now seems clear Fragettal BUT PASTRANO IS A question,
knows his business. From this1 No brief i held for Willie's run-

space you get a rock-solid guaran-' and (Mutch manners inside the

I i ojt

San Francisco gymnasium workout. Machen figures bennm' ;

' "vli

SLAM SESSION &die Machen keeps the light bag rocking,
in a San Francisco gymnasium workout. Machen figures bar.
hind Hurricane Jackson as an opponent for Floyd Patterson.

By TIM MOR1ARTY
NEW YORK, March 2' (UP)
The seven other teams in the A-

a master's- degree, a New York merican League today found them-

City- secondary and grammar

school teaching license and an

important non-playing job in base-

Dau useu.
He seemras well Versed on the

business of pension benefits as a

crack insurance man or labor no no-gotUtorw,NicAltock,?
gotUtorw,NicAltock,? no-gotUtorw,NicAltock,? he mus-i

ed. ; .gets fi75 a month. Under the
new plan, he'll get $550 a month.
That: whya couple f the i el-,

selves in a familiar position chas

ing the New York Yankees.

The world champions proud!"

proclaimed au hands on- decx"
when the- official date-for the o o-pening
pening o-pening of spring training' was reaci

ed yesterday, while each- of thefri

seven league rivals counted hold

outs in their ranks. ., v
Leading the holdout parade
were the Boston Red Sex and the

Cleveland Indians with four play

ers each. The Botox "rebels"

were Jim Piertall, Sammy White

Billy Klaus and Gene Stephens.

Cleveland still needed- the signa

tures of Chieo Carrasquel, Rudy

Regalade, Oick.Temanek and

John Gray. ;

y Vr t t r t N U K t L t A 5 t 5

V

rtShnwa: 1:14. X:M. I i Shw. 1-nA .ce

:2, Sf56, :50 4:53, 6:51, 8:49 p.m. ft
?5c. -. 4de. f ' 75c. 40c!'-

1

f RIPPED
FROM
THE :
RAW"
GUTS
OF

THE

WEST L

I:

r

yvr im k
tar J
meney?"
.1, in

JOHN PATH tVTM
- ROMAN la

ttto
WITH BLOOO.

WITH CUKSMOKX...

n

TOT
MHtM
UNTL
TW OUTCAST
UWMTOTOM
tOOKme
rm a njkx
TOOUCNCM
MSTHWST
NOCOC4.Mt

QU.TW

i
6'

v'

i

ZnrJUMDO

1M H to

iS SS 2 f3t B t 3n 2 X

6
'
e
6

hM en eaui amrs J

The other unsigned Ameri can

League players were Ellis Kinder.

Jim McDonald and Tom Brown of

the White Sox? Roy Sievers, Clint
Courtney and Evelio Hernandez ef
the senators; Willie Miranda of

the Orioles; Mickey MeDermott

and Tom Morgan, of the Athletics,

and bu coan of the Tigers.

There were only three unsigned
players in the- entire National

League Lew Burdette and Bill

Bruton of the Braves and Sandy
Amoros- of the Dodgers.
The Tigers signed three of their

"stragglers Billy Hoeft, Eddie
Robinson and Roy Hawes Just be before
fore before launching their ull scale

drills yesterday at Lakeland. Fla.

Bubbling with optimism, r o okie

manager jack Tigbe gave the 41-

player Detroit squad an old-time

pep talk before the practice ses

sion.

"I m convinced we have a great

cnance to go an tne way this year.

Tigbe said. "We definitely strength
fned ourselves with our off-season

trades. We're sbootinc for the too

this year and I want every man to

worr wun oniy mat goal in mind."

At west palm Beach, Fla.,yHal
Smith and Hector Lopet finally
came to terms with the Athletics.!

manager ixra Boudreaa then sent

me As through morning and af

ternoon drills, which featured the
lusty hitting of Bob Cerr and Go'

hernial. i

The.Phfladelpbia Phillies opened
their drills at Clearwater, with
a longHession in the batting cage.
Rookie outfielder Jim Davis, delat

ed ea route, was the only player

wno missea me iniuai session.
At the Yankees' camp at St

Petersburg, FU.f manager Caseyi

3ng growied wnen be was ask asked
ed asked if he planned to take it easy this
year ea Yogi Berra, who baa ap-

pearea ai lessi 137 fames sea

son tot tne last seven years.

i m evt te wia e eanenf,'"
StBft snepp. "TW- wlU
be m latap Hr Yegf ence the
eeeten epiws. I knew rr fallu
ebwrt Mi catchmf uMeed.
era. but th club pay, him
nwH and I'm net cepcerned a
awvt hew many earnee He piar.

Elsewhere, th Chicaeo Cubs in-1

cue nea wry mnignt snut Gene Bak

er to third has whra tbey fare
rookie Caw Wise a chance to
work at Baker's second he spot
in inlidd practice; Tji rrancona

made to order for confustnilfti

opponent. And while you 'r-i trying j
to figure him out, he pops thenla jmi
liehts out of von. You set nn har. i

tee that Patterson will explode a-1 ring. This young lad can really1 gain fighting him. ?
gainst Jackson and take him out lend a distinct odor to a fight. Ds' Forget Jaekonv File MaehmuV'
inside of six rounds. inot however, say he cannot figlt But watch Willie Pastrana,' "Who t

Machen should, do no better, enough to win. I has a oatr of legs-; im

1

:v ,v ; cicar cues.; p

. ax rrs4 i e sM m A.r r-a ;

I..-V-' ;.W" A --:--?-r V lOv tl

ii .t ij i i --ha? iu -sn Mai -ss-asiw a

i am? a... x ii. i i .f.-.isr.Effi-E. lit

f FINER 'Ik The demand is for t VVrWMih I
fk ;A V WHITE HORSE JoW WnlJ
'ofcou"e! ipj f

I ra- riMCD v- I J Smooth neaa. flavour and fraeranea are j-i m4f f h

' -. FLAVOR!, Jf. Mualltie. weU understood by tto. true 1 Q H ;,

.mF fKING' SIZE Have tou tried It? ' C-. .1 !! i Fy xVflfD P'

I -IWt W It It 1 Mbl. I" 'Ua-J 1

rirh full flavnr jr,- VV 1' i-Vf II II fizr-Gitt .1 l!

V Y' tastes good ,-; -tl. -U

L J Cigarrtte Should!:? ;' j X'-i k I'V ?r ; .h
1 i .-. otr1,',l,r;; Cpinpani CIRNOS. .8.. A. Cejop ft Tana ma ..Ji



SUNDAY, MARCH 3, 1951

ill rT-rrr- 7U?q.T.' 1

C LASS
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
EDS

E I

TW
I-

v. '121. .

V f5: Houses Apartments
' EST 1 -'I ;

S'lpfc RENT: Furnished ret ret-!Uence,
!Uence, ret-!Uence, 4 bedrooms. 43rd street
4. aW'9T Halls. Uit.
R RENT: Two bedroom
i she
let in Belle Vista, near sea
and bus stop. Call 3-0201.
Resorts
TOURS
. Group tour to Darien Indian
country, March 10th. David and
' Boquete, March 17th. San Bias,
March 24th and 31st. For re re-aervationt
aervationt re-aervationt call Panama 3-3094
nor1 Balboa 2922.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. do P. Phone Panama-3-1877,
Cristobal 3-H73.
INTRIGUING A sure eye eye-eatcher
eatcher eye-eatcher is this creation by
British spectacle frame de de-;
; de-; "signer Unger, which lives up to
its name "Intrigue." Sup Supposedly
posedly Supposedly flattering to strong
..personalities, it features a con continuous
tinuous continuous curving line around
,'he eyes.
V-L
VfHO'S AFRAID? Any woif
wjuiq nave a tough time de devouring
vouring devouring this, grandma. The
fttce under that night cap be belong
long belong to the old specialist in
horror, Boris Karloff, dressed
up for his role in a television
production of "Little Red Rid Rid-bir
bir Rid-bir Hood."
C AIL 2-2374
.-. Servict and Calls
j M late at 1U:00 p.m.
r. Expert TV Eneineert
25 cycli conveniona
i Antenna Installation
AS CLOSE AS YOUR
' TELH0WTi
- ; tele.rad
ncad

I

iy4( Viol

l a
isV Tx'-X-sKl A
;r V ft

W 'ft

Am )iorK waif.

ATTENTION. Q. 1.1 Just built
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.

FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, porch, haJI, dining-sitting
room, kitchen, maid's room
with Independent service, $110.
46th Street No. 8. Phone 3-0351.
FOR RENT: Furnished, or
uniforniiihed one bedroom apart
ment garage 168 Via Belisario
Porras.
FOR RENT: Large apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room, porch, two
bedrooms, large kitchen and
maid's room, 2 bathrooms, gar garage.
age. garage. Call Panama Telephone 3 3-3338.
3338. 3-3338. Bea! Death Chair
Once; Now Admits
6-Murder Spree
HARTFORD, Conn., March 2
(UP) An ex convict who es escaped
caped escaped the electric chair in 1955
on a legal point loaay coiueaaeu
thA murder of six persons in a
two month, "mad dog" killing
spree that had terrorized the
siate
State Police Commissioner John
Kelly said Joseph Taborsky, 33, a
Brooklyn, N.Y., truck driver, also
admitted the murder wmcn nau
sent him t death row at Wethers Wethers-field
field Wethers-field State Prison for 52 months.
Taborskv was released 16
months aeo when his brother, the
state's chief witness, was found to
be insane. Taborsky has been sent sentenced
enced sentenced to death for the March,
1950, murder of liquor dealer Louis
Wolfson.
Kelly said Taborsky broke down
after being confronted with the
confession of his partner in crime,
Arthur Culombe, 33, of Hartford.
Culombe signed eight confessions
Thursday and implicated Taborsky
in each of the, murders, including
tw.) double slayings.
Keily said Taborsky admitted
the "Chinese execution" murder
of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Speyer
at North Haven last Jan. 5. The
Speycrs, who walked into a store
in the midst of a holdup, were
forced to kneel before they were
killed with a bullet in the back of
the head.
Edward Kurpiewski and Daniel
Janowski were killed last Dec. 15
in a service station robbery at
'New Britain. Culombe told police
where to find the murder weapon
in each of the slayings.
Culombe also led police to an
automatic pistol used in the Jan.
26 slaying of John Rosenthal in
his Hartford drug store.
Shot Congressmen
Claim Precautions
Hot Much Better
WASHINGTON, March 2 (UP)
Congressmen who were shot
down in the House chamber on
March 1 three years ago, said at
an anniversary luncheon today
that the House Is well protected
against friendly photographers if
not against hostile gunmen.
Meeting with the House chap chaplain,
lain, chaplain, the Rev. Bernard Braskamp,
to give thanks for their recovery,
the group joined In a renewea
plea for replacement of the Cap
itol's patronage police force with
trained police.
They said little has been done
to tighten security measures since
Puerto Rican nationalist fanatics
shot up the chamber.
Rep. Alvin M. Bentley (R-
Mich), one of the most seriously
wounded, said any determined
gunman still can enter the House
galleries with a weapon in his
pocket or, in the case of a
woman, in her handbag.
"They do make them leave
their cameras outside," he added
ruefully.
As four of the five casualties
sat down to lunch with Braskamp
in the House restaurant they dis discovered
covered discovered that House restrictions
against picture taking are pretty
; tight.
A United Press photographer
preparing to snap the scene ws
warned off by the restaurant
manager. The group left the table
and went out into the hall to pose
Benl lev has introduced again a
bill sponsored jointly by the
group in the last Congress to set
ud career police force. Such a
bill oassed the House immediate
ly after the shooting but died in
the Senate. The present non
professional force is handled
through patronage.
Ren. Kenneth A. Roberta (D-
Ala), another of the victims, said
the lack of protection was pointed
up yesterday when emergency
precautions were taken to- head
off trouble with the visit of two
opposing Dominican factions.
Ne trouble developed
but
the
Roberts said members on

tfloor were very uneasy.

Others af the luncheon were

Reos. Ben F. Jensen ( R-lowt )
Hffsrd tvis (D-Tenn). The
"i'ipf'"? -nenber. Rep.
I George H. Fallon (D-Md). was
(junalxe to attend.

uAmI?rAPiimA ""WSPSEAS U-" H STREET, PANAMA- LIBBERIA FRFCIADO-7 Street Ne. 13
fanu D ?B?Lc,A10N!o,Lo,tiry .Plf CASA ZALDO-Cenlr.1 A-v. 45 LOURDfcS PHARMACY 182 La tanasquilla FARM A
?A?i0-.??v B,SS .."? 5?iS2N ?c.UKr i1- jEWia SERVICE Ave, Tlvoll No. 4 FARMACIA ESTAOOS VKWoC-lU C

FARMACIA LUX-164 Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE JT Fo.' de
thNB"Sf.BVl5S"Tl...te"' N" M FABMAC1A BATUROP.,u. tefevre

fomobiles
FOR SALE :r Oldsmobile So Sopor
por Sopor 88, 1951,; lour door Sedan,,
best offer, Albroolc 3226.
FOR SALE: 1956 M.G. Conv.
Excellent c o n d 1 1 i o n. Call
Gulick 653. Can be seen at 531 531-A
A 531-A Gulick Heights.
FOR SALE: 1953 Plymouth
4-door Sedan good condition-
35,000 miles duty paid $Z50.00i
Phone Cristobal 3-2815 after-,
5:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1956 Mprctirv ;
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.
FOR SALE: 1952 DeSoto au automatic
tomatic automatic transmission fully -quipped
new tires, battery and
paint $700.00 Call 84-5288.
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Aeent
Gibraltar l ife Ins. Co.
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552-
TRANSPORTES BAXTER, S. A.
Packers Shippers Mover
Phones 2-2451 2- 2562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Ridino & Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m Phone 2-2451
or by eppointment.
Balboa Service Center
BEAUTY SHOP
. SPECIAL COLD WAVE
$7 50
Monday Thru Thursday ft
Balboa 2-2S5S
tor 18. pmimnel and their v
(amllica only.
THE
NEW
canon
CAMIRAS
Model V
With F 1.2 Lens
at
i.i.miiu
Panami
N. York
Col6n
Hockey Player
Offered Pro
Football Pact
TORONTO (UP)- Right wing
Jerry James of the Toronto Maple
Leafs National Hockey League
club, who played professional foot football
ball football with the Winnipeg Blue Bomb Bombers
ers Bombers of the Canadian Western Con
ference last ye-r, revealed today
he has received an offer to play
with the New York football Giants.
James, who hp s'"ned a twn-yer.
fontract with the Maple Leafs, re-
fused to say if he would accept'

-

Pi

. UW J

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE; Baby Grand piano:
' blonde mahogany, lightly uted,
,-1000,- Whirlpool semiautoma semiautomatic
tic semiautomatic $125.00. 3-2595.'
.FOR SALE: TV Admiral 17"
Table model. Call 83-2142.
; FOR SALE: Movie camera.
Baby crib, baby carriage, Mei Mei-son.
son. Mei-son. China -' vases. Army unl-?
' forms misc. Items. Panama
Presidents Stamps set. Phone
Clayton 7279. See at Quarters,
.337 B.
General
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS i
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CX

Specialist In Kidney Diseases

In Children Will Speak Here

Obstructions of the Kidney
Tract in Children" Will be the sub.
iect of the lecture which Doctor
Meridith F. Campbell, Professor
Emeritus of Urology at the New
York University School of Medic Medicine,
ine, Medicine, will give when the Second Inter-American
Medical Convention
convenes at the University of Pan Panama
ama Panama and the Hotel El Panama,
Republic of Panama, April 3, 4 and
5.
For many years the Chief of "U "U-rology
rology "U-rology at the New York University
School of, Medicine, Dr. Campbell
continues as consultant Urologist
at famous Bellevue Hospital in
York Citv. In addition, he is lec
turer in Urology at the University
of Miami School of Medicine in
Miami, Florida where he alter alternately
nately alternately makes his home.
Writer of many erudite papers
on problems involving the kidney,
kidney tract, bladder and genital
organs, Dr. Campbell has author authored
ed authored four -textbooks of Urology. The
first of these "Infections of the
Kidney", published in 1930 compil compiled
ed compiled the thinking of the medical pro profession
fession profession on the treatment of kidney
infections to that day. Since this
was just before tne era ot suua
drugs and the new antibiotics, this
books is a summary of the pre-

"BATTLE HYMN" Given
International Press Award
HOLLYWOOD, Calif., March 2 'and heart-warming story of a
irv rahiei "Battle Hymn," I man of, God who served his

Universal International's
film
dramatization of a remarkable
taan's real-life story, last night
was honored by the Hollywood
Foreign Press Association as the
movie of the year "Desi pro
moting international
stnniriinir
under-
Accepting the Golden Globe
award from the Association,
whose members represent mpr
than 400 million readers around
the world, were Producer Rosa
Hunter, Director Douglas Sirk,
and starts Martha Hyer and
Ann Kashfi. Rock Hudson, Dan
Duryea, Jock Mahoney and Don
DeFore. who also star in the
production are working on
location and were unable to be
Dresent at a gala banquet at
tended bv hundreds of Holly
wood lumtnarles.
"Battle Hymn" Is the dramatic

Q0GCOGD
50HtlO. (XlIB ih'r
on mxi

l Ossa Ave. Me. 41 FOTO DOMlMuite
7 Sii.,. FARMACIA W-Vu C

SERVICES
2.50. for local TV 'service cIIs
- UNTIL March 15 to acquaint
you with our service. SAME
DAY service if, you call; be
fere 7 p.m. Our works un un-conditionally
conditionally un-conditionally guaranteed Open-;
91 a.m. to 10 p.m. daily.. Phone
2-46T6, U.S. Television (all serv service
ice service CO.d,. .;;.
The. best dinners and drinks
are served in our .modern air air-conditioned
conditioned air-conditioned cafeteria, grill and
Jar. Hotel Internaclonal "Pia "Pia-la
la "Pia-la 5 do' Mayo. .
antibiotic era methods of treat
ment. '
Because of his great interest In
children and his long and extensive
experience in correcting the pro
blemsjof congenital, defects of the
urinary tract and the genital or organs,
gans, organs, Doctor Campbell has long
been recognized as a leading au
thority on Urology of children ..His
textbook, "Clinical Pediatric Urol
ogy"; deals with this most difficult
problem, and the textbooks is re
cognized as a classic on. the sub subject.
ject. subject. .;
During the three days of the con convention
vention convention it is planned to have Dr.
Campbell visit the hospitals of
Panama and the Canal Zone where
he will be shown the problem Cases
in the urology of children, and his
advice and recommendations, in
treatment will be sought.
UthiWonts To Kno
WASHINGTON, March' 2 (UP)
Under the heading, "Youth
Wants To Know," Rep, Peter
Frelinghuysen, Jr. (R-NJ put
into the Congressional record m
its entirety today this letter from
a constituent:
Please send me any free in
i formation on the United States as
a note tnai l may use in cmi.
country with distinction as a
fighter pilot and who served
humanity by rescuing thou thousands
sands thousands of Korean orphans from
the Communists, v-
Rock Hudson tortravs the
leading roh Of vCol. Dean Hess
or me s. Air,Force, a for former
mer former miniater;vwlio became" a
fighter pilot' and as such flew
more than 300 .combat missions
over Germany and Korea, but
Who is nerharM hMf.
" ""ore worts in Korea in
1951 -whert he organized an alr alr-nit
nit alr-nit to fly thousands x of or orphans
phans orphans to safety and established
a permanent Institution for
them on the Island of Cheju.
The Hollywood Foreign Press
award climaxed a series of
other meritorious citations
given "Battle Hymn" recently.
' Advt.

AGENCIAS

FARMACIA LOM-
Arosemena Ave ai4 !33St FARM ATM
mTJov
Boats & Motors
FOB! SALE: W 18f. sloop with
inboard bast offer. Call Robert
Harvis, Albrook 213.
FOR SALE: 28' fishing launch
with Chrysler marine engine w
$175.00, Tel. Gamboa e-169, 1
Crazy Mixer,
CHICAGO. Marrh 2 fTTP
auwara (iiuicn; f anczKo, 40, ad admitted
mitted admitted todav hn madn nff with' an
$800 cement mixer, but insisted it
was just one ol those silly, mixed
up mistakes. i
"I walked up to
a man and
asked him if it was all neht if
took the cement mixer," Panczko
took the cement mixer,". Paeczko
. I !..... r i
iook it.
"How was I to know the cement
mixer didn t belong to mm.
either"

Tebbets Sees Pirates, Cards
In National League Flag Run

By LEO H. PETERSEN
TAMPA, Fla, (UP) Birdie Teb
bets envisioned a five club race
for the 1957 National League pen
nant today, putting the Pirates
and the Cardinals in the contend contending
ing contending group along with the Dodgers,
Braves and his own Redlegs.
The plump, ruddy faced Teb
bets, starting his third season as
manager of the Redlegs, is high on
the chances of his own club, but
predicted the race this eoming
season could go down right to the
wire just as it did last year.
"They're all saying the Dodgers
Braves and my own team are the
clubs to beat' the plain spoken
former star catcher observed.
"But in my book, they're making
mistake by overlooking the Pi
rates and the Cardinals."
Ennls Te Help
He predicted the addition of Del
Ennis and pitchers Sam Jones and
Jim Davis, "will make a big df-
W ... ,11 1. lllll10 ;
"I figure that if Stan Musial,
Wally Moon, Ken Boy er and Wil Wil-mer
mer Wil-mer Mizell come up with" good
years and those three new players
hiln tJism i, miiph T thinlr thav
1 1 c t J l-i i i
wui, o. ijuuis cvuiu ue ma wuku us
any club in the league," Tebbetts
said.
As for the Pirates, he likes their1
pitching.
Don't fbreet thev had eood
pitching last year even with Ver Vernon
non Vernon Law and Dick Hall way off
torm because of injuries. ;When
you add them to Bob Friend. Ron
nie Kline, Elroy Face, Nelson King
and those other pitchers, the tPi-
rates ngure to have what it takes
in that department."
Pointe Te Five
As for Pittsburgh's hitting, the
Redlegs skipper pointed to Dale
Long,' Frank Thomas, Bill Vlrdon,
Lee Walls and Bob Clemente.
"There is nothing wrong with
them with a bat in their hands,"
Tebbetts added. "And this vouni?
catcher Danny Kravitz, has pbw-i
er, too. He needed a little more!
polish last year so Bobby Bragan'
(manager of the Pirates) 'sent I
him down to the minors for more
seasoning. But our scouts tell me 1
he is ready now."
He figured K wouldn't take much
for either his Redlegs, the Braves
Evangelisl To Be
Heard Al Emmanuel
Bapliif Church. -'
Evaneelist Cecil B r.ru r
Houston Tcsas. will srwak at the
cmmamiel Baotlst Churth. of
Pueblo Nevo, twica today.
The tome to be' diseussed thu
momlni wiD be: "The Wonderful
Things Thet God Has Bees Doing
Through The Ages'! (Acts: Chsp-
At 7:30' .m. the tooie will b-
"Kidnapping -of the Body" (1
Corinthians: U Chapter).
Pastor David Jemmott bat -aa-
nounced the second week of revi revival
val revival meetings, which will be held
every night 4hls week the excep-1
Uoa of Saturday night. -
Gospel hymns will precede each
snessate. with Brother Robert'

Humphrey, cooducting the singing.

1 dlllhitt ;'

.WANTED: Experienced cook cook-housekeeper.
housekeeper. cook-housekeeper. Must speak Eng English
lish English Apply 762 A. Barnaby St,
Balboa. n.

Nine-Member Briefing Team
From D.Q Starts Work Here

A nine-member group'- of the
dual mission training inspection
and .briefing team from the. De
partment of the Army at wash
ington, D.C., .begins a week, of
work Jhere tomorrow The group is
expected to leave thev Caribbean
command March 8. fi t
The team is headed ?; by' Mai
Gen. Robert A, Schow, assistant
chief of staff for intelligence; who
is expected to arrive here today.
First arrivals of the bi-element
team reached the Canal Zone Fri Friday.
day. Friday.
On the briefine team are Cnl.
'onn wngni, jr., omce or me
ii assistant chief of staff for intel
1 I" 1 T71 1 r. 1 i
ngcutc, vui. ciiuer ocnmierer, 01 01-fice
fice 01-fice of the deputy chief of staff for
personnel; Ma. Charles H. Reid Reid-enbach,
enbach, Reid-enbach, office of the deputy chief
of staff for operations; and MajY
Harry M. Elam, office of the de deputy
puty deputy chief of 'staff for logistics.
Members or yie training inspec-
or Dodger to take it all,
"Each of the three : of us can
point to players who had bad sea
sons last year and figure to do bet
ter,- I ebbetts reasoned.

P What Ydii Should Pray FprP

By Rev. Donald F. Miller, former editor ei -me ugaonan

v
) PEOPLE WHO say, "I dont
get much out of my prayers," or
"God doesn't seem to answer my
prayers'," have a wrong Idea
aboat the principal purpose of
prayer. V-.'-"
. Prayer is not for what you get
out of lt, but What God wants to
give you In answer' to prayer,
v TOO MANY people come to
look upon prayer, as though It
should always pe a means n
getting an answer that ean be
felt and enjoyed.
The effect
looked for may
be a feeling of
Intense devotion
and delightful
closeness to God,
Or you may
looking for. bet
ter health, the
money to pay big
bills, 4 change
of heart in. an ungrateful hus husband
band husband or wife, or something else
to make life easier. ..
NONE OF these things Is bad
In Itself, nor completely outside
the,) purpose of prayer. But
concentration' on the things of
this world Winds yoa,to prayer's
most Important goal! union with
'God In this life- as a beginning
of unlonSwlth God ln eternity.
- God wants -'f6ur : things for
- every person that He has creat created.
ed. created. Therefore": every Christian
should make an agreement with
God, covering an the prayers of
H his life, and making sure that
. Gods purposes are covered. The
agreement might take the Jol Jol-,
, Jol-, lowing form; .. ;
";'Vt;, ,. -. .'t''i.

beimf I

WAjNTED:

Experienced Spanish speaking cook for
American couple without children. Must
present references. "Not required to live on
premises. Apply at 44th. Street No. 21 Bella
Vista. :- . ''

; WAMTED
200 Stevedored, Winchmen, Fore-"
rhen ; must have Canal Zone Eljg:j
'jbilityCardH;' ,' "ri
' Report to '.. .,'
"CENTRAL LABOR OFFICPV;
Balboa, Canal ;Zone, Monday,
March 4th at 7:15 a.m.
irtUM rADTCD

Living Dull

MOUNT VERNON, 111., March
2-i(UP) The race for mayor of
Mount Vernon shapes up as a
dull one. Virgil Bailey withdrew
from the contest Thursday,
Thursday, leaving Joe Dull a
the unopposed candidate.

tion team are Lt. Col. Robin G.
Montgomery, office of the deputy
chief of staff for operations;' Ms j.
Lawrence J. Bour, Continental
Army command; Ma j. Thomas O."'
Phillips, Continental Army com command;
mand; command; and MajY Charles T. Whit Whit-lock,
lock, Whit-lock, office of the deputy chief of
staff for logistics. ,v.
Members of the briefing team
tomorrow and Tuesday, will be
oriented by the Caribbean com command.
mand. command. On Tuesday, team mem members
bers members will-brief key. personnel of
Caribbean command regarding
current Department ot Jtrmv

plans.
On Wednesday, Headquarters'
USARCarib.v will brief team it,m.
bers. Afterwards, the team -will
brief key members if the head headquarters
quarters headquarters at the Fort Amador thea.
ter on current DA plans.
Wednesday afternoon and Thurs
day, the team members will con
duct staff visits to counterpart
staff, sections.
Concurrently, members of the
Inspection team wiH.be visiting all
training activities and, combat u u-nits
nits u-nits down to battalion size to ins
pect training.1
The basic purpose ot these train,
ing inspections is to determine tin
state of training and degree of op operational
erational operational readiness to determin
obstacles to training and general generally
ly generally to further the DA training pro program.
gram. program.
THE FIRST purpose of every.
prayer I ever say, O God, will be,
to ask You for the grace to saver
my soul, to reach' the happiness
of heaven, to enjoy the glorloua
beatific Tioioti of Yoyrself Jor Jor-ever.
ever. Jor-ever. 1 ,'.!
THE SECOND purpose
W v,v naci a vi evee g -w vwt)
1. will be to ask Tou for an ever-
uvavMaaa aaavcea eaa vaa
td salvation, that Is of the helps
wwiiirr i m vniir win Savnn
of the courage I shall-need tat
using my free win to eooperate
with your help. 1
' THE THIRD purpose of every j
prayer I ever say, O God, will be
to ask Tou for the grace of
salvation for all whom I love,
for all who are dependent pon
me, for all to whom I am In Indebted,
debted, Indebted, and, to a special manner
for jnjr. enemies...
' THE FOURTH purpose of,, my
prayers, O God, may be to ob obtain
tain obtain relief from any one cf the
thousand forms of temporal suf suffering,
fering, suffering, or the. benefit of any one
of a thousand sources of passing
joy, either, for myself or others.
This purpose may at times seem
first and uppermost in my mind.
I Intend It now and always to be
last, and ;; subordinate to the
three purposes named, above.
One may pray for a cure of
cancer, for a happy marriage,
or for a loved one.' But if he
prays as a true Christian, he
knows that although not getting
exactly what he asks for, he la
receiving a surer hope of en en-Joying
Joying en-Joying heaven forever. i
; twMtWfcnl.WiHWll,H I
0)
: 3U



! -
i k - ,,
is A SUNDAY, MARCH S, 1957

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
FACE KIM
world

I :v v-' vaiasxaxaa:

flnt r' )7)

' II II I i II

. hMm;M. Women s

WASHINGTON (NEA) -ISlim
y haired Dorothy McCullouet

ee leaned forward in her swivel

. chair, rested an elbow on her large

desk, arched her eyebrows and
looked over the schedule for hte

aay. xv
- "You know, I'm not a long

range planner type," said the blue

, eyed new chairman of the Sub
. v versive Activities Control Board

"I figure it's best to take each day

as it comes'
Here's what she had on the doc

ket for '-the day, among other

thine:

Xxx Filling out an involved question

nalre from a Congressional Com-

-inittee.
' Fixing deadlines for the plead

. tag of several cases.
:'--' Signing a number of orders.
:; Completing some important ft
f- '.a ports for Congress. .. .-
i"';. Answering a batch of letters.

? And studying a pending case
that would decide whether to fix
' ,' 1 a "Communist front" label on an

" organization. ;

"These are 'a' smattering of the

' duties that fall to President Eisen

t a. J hower's recent choice as SACB
x a 'Chairman. She' the first woman

.' to be given the job which carries

with it a heavy load of admwi
itrative responsibilities.

"Don't get the idea that I sit
here in an ivory tower and send

- out directives," she warns. ; "On

. ... important matters the board op-

eratei as a team and we mak.
decisions together."

After 25 years in one public

office or another, it's not easy to

envision Mrs. Lee w an ivory tow tow-'
' tow-' er under any circumstances. She's

practicl,i down. to earth nd

v business like, but at the same

time a devoted wife and mother

She 'Would just as soon talk about
her" husband and children as her
- own activities. ; '
-; Her daughter, Pricelia Dorothy,
'19, is a sophomore at Maryland
University, Her' sola- David; 20,
works at i Washington bank dur

.ine the av and takes business a

J; tnlnistratibn courses at G e o t 8 e

v Washtagtortlpniversity in the,eve-

x:, sing. x ;;-.-r..'V' x
. itTMletis somewhat concert'

ed that he may he trying to dp toOi

much," but-shea not going to pre-
vent David from doing what he
chooses. Ay .V"'
-For one thing, she has never,
"; taken it easy herself. ..'.;?
1 5oon after she received her law
- degree from the University of Ca California,
lifornia, California, she became Involved .in
politics fa Oregon, Married just a
i year and only 25, she was Sskedi
by a group of womea'to run for'
thelstaie legislature. That night

Ox the cauea er nusDanu w w
was across the State on abuslness

"Well honey, it will 7ob'bly he
Jt lot of work," he said, ."but ,- it
W might be interesting,.
That i was all .she needed, and

-
i
L I

Mrs. Dorothy McCullougb Le

since then she has always had the
strong support of her husband.

"When the President asked her

to become a member of the Fed

eral Parole Board in 1953, Mrs.
Lee decided to come east only af

ter a job opened up for her bus-

band here as a representative of a
subsidiary of the Standard Oil Com

pany. He has been wiin me com company
pany company more than 30 years. ;
"I wouldn't have thought of com coming
ing coming here, without Scott," says Mrs.
Lee.. x .. . ;

.Elected? mayor of roruana,, ure.

iii 1948,i Mrs. Lee won a reputa reputation
tion reputation as a reformer who cracked
down on gambling and corruption.

This lort hir enemies to taunt ner

with the" nicknames, "Dottie i. Do-

Good" and "No-Sin-Lee." X

"As far as my career goes, u

made no difference that I was a
mnmin cavs .Mrs. Lee. who is

nnt ', hnthered hv the rougn ana

tumble of politics. "I was a per

sonality of a known recora w puo-

lio service. People who naa watcn watcn-h
h watcn-h mafor i lone time knew what

I'd do in a given situation." A

After watching Mrs. Lee three

years at tne r eaerai rii"
Board, President Eisenhower nam named
ed named her to fill the boots of former

Sen. Hairy Cain, controversial cm

ic of", the administration's loyalty
program while a member of the
board. Just four months later she

was named SACB unairman.

Was-it a surprise?

; "Well, if you mean, did I sngie

for the job, the answer is imo,
she reolied quickly. And a brief

smite'crossed her face.
I Th" obviousJ- ssibiBties ot .an
awful pun probablr tempted- her
iri.K wit nn'f Mrs.- Lees fa

vorite hobbies happens to be fish

ing in mountain sireams.

i. a

The '-vounger set gets pretty dresses for spring in fabrics that
look fragHe but actually are strong- Party dress in nylon organdy
lefO'ith ruffles and eyelet-embroidered bodice has stand-away
i akirt and puffed sleeves. The bodice is lined with organdy in a
pastel shade. Tailored dress With fresh white touches (center) is

in dacron-and-cotton woven with an overplaid effect. Fabric is
both light and opaque. Sub-teen party dress' (right) is in nylon
chiffon, a fabric thai resists mussing and crushing. Dress is hand hand-washable,
washable, hand-washable, needs touch-up ironing only. Pink ve.lvet sash picks
up the colors in the Bower-striped print,.

Here's the sscond of & ijx-part series
in a" nw concept of weight .control
re-education of eating habit instead
of tricky diets, an every-day; program
of nutrition, instead of fads. Working
with lEA's, food editor for this article
is Dr Frederick J. Stare, organizer 'and
chairman" of Harzard University's u u-"
" u-" nique Department of Nutrition.

o:X:-:-:

Dx. Stare

By GAIL E DUGAS ;
NEW YORK (NEA) -The world

of synthetics is constantly handing

out fabric c. surprises. Newest of
these, for spring, is a nylon chif

fon that s being used or tne young younger
er younger set as well as for adult fashions.

Chiffon has long been a favorite

of many women both young and
maturefor evening. This spring,
however, it turns up in suit blouses
and even in cardigans.
And despite its. filmy appear appearance,
ance, appearance, the new nylon chiffon is a
practical one for sub-etens and
teen-agers. 1
Looking fragile, it is actually

washable, holds pleats well, resists
wrinkling and mussing, and packs
beautifully;
There's something for everybo everybody
dy everybody in the styling giveir this nylon
chiffon: prints on dark grounds,
florals, tweedy effects, stripes ana
polka dots. Colors travel from the
pale pastels through the hot- shades

and into the blacks, browns and
navys. And this spring, there's a
whole range of mauvy-blues and

aquagreens.

Nylon is also used in combina

tion with silk to make a misty,
hand washable fabric of great

strength. X

jCiaktwriekt fhJooL

- v A! A, ( ''i'.y V- AM-- r '"X?" .'
W- XX

t

Pre-teen and teen-are skin troubles need special and constant

care. This pre-teener is nsmg a blemish cream that promotes
heaiing. It can be worn, asder make-up and at night, tee.

-4-

o

i Th floshlieht was hree

lnches4ong. If was made of
. ,rit niiLstir 'threaded with a

f- line brass chain.. When Donald,
wno ownei it, let Bobby switch

.-. it An. it clicked with what seem

tt tn him -the most satisfying

click any ilashlight could ever

make, a X X 'A

Bobby wanted if. Q15 .uf-

. 4niv h wanted it so temDiy

that he' couldnt imagine not
havint: it For Bobby was lust
lour, and his confidence b the
- world's eagerness to please him

almost as pure as wougii
; the Garden of Eden bad never
teen lost .to us.
: Accordfagly, be stole Donald's
flashlight.
His mother discovered it an
his jeans at bedtime. Because he
wished to keep it instead of re-
turning It to Donald, he was re reluctant
luctant reluctant to admit its ownership,
'I'm lad to say that his rooth-
- r understood his conflict per perfectly;
fectly; perfectly; and instead of reading
icked remorselessness Into It,
said rently. -yrs, it is a heauU heauU-ful
ful heauU-ful flashlight But it mtist be

returned to Donald. Deddy vill

By GAILE DUGAS
NEW YORK (NEA) -The beau

tifully tailored daytime! dress takes

to lightweight, supple fabrics tnis

spring. v.
This carries out the increasing

trend to lightweight fabrics for
spring clothes of every kind: dress

es, suits, capes coats ana separ separates.
ates. separates. Travel, is a factor in the de

mand for fashions that can survive
more than one season's wear in a
year and more than one climate in

the same space ot time.

' We-show here two spring fash

ions inai cold -maun use oi a ugin ugin-weight
weight ugin-weight orlon A ana wool fabric.

In one case, the fabric is import imported,
ed, imported, the design is from famed A-

merican designer and the dress is

elegantly expensive. The other is
an American design for petite
women, and is moderately priced.
Sophisticated shirt dress (left)

for petite women is from Andrew

Arkin. It has : bloused bodice, ana
sleeves in contrast to slim skirt.
Imoorted fabric is used (rieht)

by Pauline Trigere .for daytime

dress with double peplum' effect

over a,.very slender skirl..' -?

3?r

tailored 2)reMe3 Jliis Sic

ion

'act
,

-The next morning on the way
home from Donald's, Bobby's fa father
ther father told him why he'd had to

make Bobby- return the- Hash
lieht' '.

. Describing a toy watch that

had been stolen irom aim as a

Itttle'boy. he said. 1 looked for
it everywhere. And everywhere

r looked, Td think, 'Mayb- i u
find it here.' Then one day the

boy who took it rave it back to

me. It was broken. This is why

we can't let you take things from

children without asking, we can

never be sure now much tne

children love the things."

This kind of explanation or

our point of view is an that is
needed in these situations.

As to whether we should or

should not use the word "steal "steal-tae"
tae" "steal-tae" to Bobby. I don't think tt
matters a whoop. I think all that
matters to bim is the tenderness
we feel for the nrlmevrM inno innocence
cence innocence in' bim, that stUl sees
wsntlne and receiving- as one
and the sane thing..

If we feel this tenderness

eso declare our own nort-F5ti whom

morality to kodoj wiui

If you can afford the closet
space, put clothes you're not wear wear-in
in wear-in o awav in rlnset clean and in

hangers. It will keep them fresher
than if you pack them away in box

es or .drawers.
Lightweight wool jersey dresses

should have skirt linings in or order
der order to stay in shape.. But the hea

vier, or suit weight, wool jersey

doesn't need a lining.

The first thing to do with Sny

dress you buy is to note sny arti

ficial flowers er paste jewelry at

tached. And when you get the dress

home, strip it of these oddments.

They only cheapen a dress. Then

sdd a piece of really good costume

jewelry and see how-jnuch richer

and more expensive your purchase.

looxr.

lim'mj.1 -Jtt ss iisjjAijpj.1 . ijtUi W x. yjiii iMJiBUIIU..J.l.. wWW". uuhjsis) jjjusa BjsiiiiniisaaiiiiaasisaBissiisssejssieia
vtX';- P Ivt
-tH" h !. .11, n
'''rA,a;.;, 1
: err -U -V 1 ;; ';:jrfnng
& 4 U(,.!;;:vi::;::: : -. .-V',. f yiUlll'fillll.Hll.l J
i Ji

I IF

we

opicomtonan

When you're buying evening slip

pers, you re usually safest in buy buy-tag
tag buy-tag a simple black Stain pump. It

goes witn most dinner and party
clothes and can be. worn in any
season -And it's s more durable
buy than white or tinted satin.

Nows the time to decide on next

summer s wardrobe. 'If you don't
actually bay from the retort col

lections in the stores, st least look

and thus form an idea of what you

want summers wardrobe to be.

The very best leather handbaa

that you can afford is always the

Dest bar. A leather. lining is si-

ways a sound handbag investment

since the lining, takes much wearJ

IT'S difficult to. look pretty when

Proper (lam
i; ;x..' '

UlueaMii

vour.feet are paining ou. BestiMiat does someiaiiie-fOf' you. The

eurto "sonjewmig snowa maae

dont demand this respect from
Bobby. Even though he's lost the
toy. he's comforted to know that

w;be is the child of pewple to

other children feelings

prom, i are important, too.-

way o prevent foot troubleit
five vour feet consistent-tare.

. This jneans. firjMnd forem6st.

buvine theavtiper shoes. .Have

vour iert measued each tuw

ascr don ver ine tempuinoB oi

vaniiyfr a sale lead you -.into

boying a snoe,-wiucn is not your

Take- care rf yeutr -shoes be
sure they get aewieer lifts often.
OtherwisetbeyTl throw your pos posture
ture posture set" of line and tire you.'
Wash your nylons .afters each-

wearing and make sure you have

The .idea is to pick a pretty-frame

a Baod suddIv on hand.

If possible, give yonrself a foot

bath, every other day- This means

m 1 1 i 1. a

a nau-nour s iiiiui

soapy water.- xou u una u rew rew-fuC
fuC rew-fuC and yon can read -or, watch
TV t ihn nine Time. A

Keen shoes with -very Hi En aeeis

and verv LUle supoort for the

evenine hours when vou're seated.

shoe, tor walking should havej

mid-heels and good support.

you

!ritrre attractive. But- the over-

decorated" frameyflatters few. if

e anyrwomen X ---' -,-

ex Frames'" in- "Vjvld "stripe?, in

strange, elongated Shapes, in vio

lent -green or redx are too great
help to beauty. They, ere meant

only for startling people. For

standing occasions. They do not
"wear wclI' .-
"The frames roa wear taost of

the" time should be chosen for
relationship .to the facial struc

ture snd for a soft, color which

Beauty Tips

The beginning of the new year
is a good time to get back on the
beauty track. You may not need
to go on. a diet but you may very
well have to eliminate most rich

foods from you; daily fare. Sub

stitute protein and green leafy sal

ads and you'll start to feel better

at once.

V By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor

NEW YORK (NEA) A

healthy man or woman does not
become ove rweight between
Christmas and New Year's Day,

but rather between New Year's

and Christmas.

That's the judgment of Dr.

Frederick J. Stare, one of the
country's top authorities on

scientific weight control. He states

that excess body weight is usually

gained slowly.

No faddist, this world famous

physician-nutritionist warns that

the best menus for losing weight

must follov the same pattern one

is accustomed to. For dieting to
be effective, menus must be made
up of foods you enioy. foods read

ily avaiiaDie, mose you can afford

ine secret aon t, cut out, cut

down.

Dr. Sstare 's chairman of Har

vard University's Department of

nutrition, the first such auton

omous department in a creat

jneiiiciii ana neaun center, its

staff, headed by Stare who or organized
ganized organized the department in 1942.

consists of physicians, surgeons
and other experts whn Hi.

rectly with problems of human

nutrition.

"Weight control la nrottv mnxh

a lifetime proposition and there therefore
fore therefore one must Stick to it." he said

"Fad diets are definitely not the

answer, iney trap vou in a

vicious circle of losinn and pain.

ine that is hopeless and riuit

likely to be dangerous. No one

is going to uve either happily or
unhappily for any length of time
on just black coffee and eggs,
bananas and skim milk, or some
supposedly 'fabulous formula.'
There is no single food that
must be banned in a reducing
diet. Include a wide variety of
foods in your daily menus to as assure
sure assure a balanced diet essential to
body health.
Potatoes, sugar and bread, often
accused of. making a person "fat,"
are important foods and fieed not
be passed up entirely. Wfth them,
as with all other wholesome foods
you enjoy, if you want to lose
weight the trick is this simple, ac according
cording according to tare:
Small servings and no second
htlpings.

We talked in the red brick ivy ivy-covered
covered ivy-covered building at 1 Shattuck St.,
one of the oldest in Harvard's
great medical and health center.
The slender, clear-eyed, tireless
tare, who looks 25 but is 47, sud suddenly
denly suddenly stood up, saying, "Let's
eat."
We ate in a small restaurant on
Huntington Ave., crowded with
doctors, biochemists and nutrition nutritionists.!;
ists.!; nutritionists.!; X- il'.'X
"I am allowing myself very few
calories for lunch because my

wife is giving a faculty ; dinner
party tonight," S t a re sa.i.
"Weight control demands that you!
stick to your calorie total every
day.; But that doesn't mean you?
cant spend them where yoff" get
the most pleasure." )".
Then we walked a mile aldhgOhe
avenue. v ;
"Weight watching is helpeiThy
exercise," he explained. "Using-nip
calories by physical exertion is Uhe
only way for a well person loget
rid of excess calories. Mild to mod moderate
erate moderate exercise, particularly if
taken regularly, is i m p o r t a"h t.
Strenuous exericse stimulates' the f
appetite and is therefore selfrie selfrie-feating
feating selfrie-feating so far as weight cihfrdJ
goes. ,tm
''Persons overweight musVob musVob-yiously
yiously musVob-yiously consume less calorie's ffnd
burusn up more until thcyhv
brought their weight down ta
Where it should have been in the
first place and where it ones
was perhaps long ago,T' he con continued.
tinued. continued. . ; A :
His plan for .losing A a poiin3 a
week '',-'.-. x -- r,i
For: the average- 'adult4, to' Ibse'
one pound .requires a. loss of 3500
calories If this loss is .spread
oyer one week, it means Joss
Of 50, calories a day. Thi Joss
call be obtained by eatmg 500
calqnes.a day less thw ... .usual' ot ot-by
by ot-by expending 500 calories TnOre.
Better yet it can.be -obtained; -by
eating .2350 ; calories less Jand
exercisiiig off 150 250 cslwes
more., x . a ;;,
We retufriedT to his office after
a 30, minute walk at the raft; of
2V4j miles, per hour;1 Each ihf us'
had burned up sbout 65A ifalorjes
-s-thb equivalent iri calories ct- a f
slice; of Boston brown bre(C
''Those '65" calories mar seem
yerj small '.". he said,; "but '"take
such a walk,ohce or tiylce; a-'ay,"
in addition 'to your tjsuar "agtiv-'
ity, and" you tyill tufldt ub ;tra
expenditures 1 that often ae'all
that is needed to handle the usual
excess of calories from eating." ;
The following shows approxi approximately
mately approximately how many calories can be
expended in 30 minutes of ties
normal activities:
For wiser weight control,
watch your fats, he pointed tjout.
"Fats as the most concentrated
source of cilories contribute
largely to our total caloric intake.
But even on what would be called

low calorie diets, fats frequently

contribute 45 to 50 per cent of. the
total calories. Twenty-five per Cent
would be a safer figure. ?n$
Before I lef Dr. Stare, hr h h-gested
gested h-gested two model menu patterns.

both on the low calorie side,ne
for adult men. the other for adult

women... He painted out bow. tftey

may be planned 40 that only 25

per cent of the7 calories eeme

frsm fat. JZ

Next:

25.,

You need less foorf- after

. 1 .x : .. f. m

"Fad diets . trap yea In yiciesn circle ef losing and gaiainrt
that is awpelesa and likely te be dangeron, ? .' J J

H'OMEM have

of

4 oecemes your if : they m ake you

look hard or freakish you re
wasting youf money. - -And
while rhinestone frames

sre fun for evening wear, that's

exactly what they were intended

for; They re as -out or plaee

the daytime as evening slippers

would be, . -x x

If tension hss played hob with
your sleep, it's time for some
peace and quiet and a few luxuri

ous, relaxing baths, soak the ten-

sion away ana eaten up on your

sleep. : a

In the interests of a beautiful

skin, keep some containers of wa

ter about the house during winter
weather. These will keep the air

moist and keep your skin from

drying out. j

If you tfi plump, don't lid your

self into thinking that tightly fit fitting
ting fitting clothes make you appear
slimmer. Material stretched ever

flesh adds to size. It does not de

tract from it.- ',.-(.i:

ii 7th i-h, tji hi Mho tnmnr.'Tft Mtnd Tor him to !fim that! It's the eualitv of our own on tbe idfa

row mnnin. inn mmfnrt moi Txnert Ponalds feellne forlmorality that is challenced by eyfglaes- But

inn- k lh- rhiist niiah aichudiih ateaJlne

lull. ajt luu Mmii"fc cu v-

WHEN vtu have learned, te an

ptj -tiHie-vp expertly, it shouldn't
take you snore than five minutes.

finally been sold start to finish. This includes .pen-

prelty, decora'ave'cUmg m your tyebrowi. Mos
there sre in&ta- fahv models caa arpjy profes-

.Uss hatj they,vei ten Hverold.isionaI make-up ,ia;fit minutea coats of rmake-vp.

simply '- because" they've acquired

skill and speed at n. nut so should

you, over a period or years.

Se whn you'r going out for

the evening, be sure t remove
your, stale daytime make-up and
apply fresh no matter- hew

- feel better and yeur skia

ual suffer from grime and two)

- i. I.

-
V

art ror v W:-m

Knowing that a fine, clew cami

plexion is a thing that teen-agers

TEEN AGERS and those yeara lor, a famed beauty house

just getting into their teens know has brougnt out a set-designed es-,
only too well the embarrassment pecially 4or' their use. It contains

Special da

By AL1CU HART

I,

ef skia troubles. They sre plsgued

by them ss they rarely are again

In adult life.
The worst part of it is that hlera

ishes fairly seem to pop eo the eve

of the big dance or the presenta presentation
tion presentation of the high school play. Two
unpleasant alternatives seem te
remain: go, looking perfectly aw awful,
ful, awful, or stay home and miss all
the fun. l

medicated scrub soap, refining k

twin ana niemisa cream.
Tbe soap is as oatmeal based
cleanser for thoruga cleaasiag
The refining lotion is a nedieat4
"tightener" to clear away eii d,
posits snd reduce the tendency-td.
pore enlargement. The cm m,t
which helps to clear and heal,
blemishes, csn be worn right tuiw

der make up te the dance er the;



MAR 4 195
mm
sT
Read story on page 6 ;

: ;

Imn

II II

7

'A

-r 1
I,
.ft

THl STORYi Quail Benfoin, who' was; Jim Final's
fiancee be for he was unjustly sent to prison, tries to
soften up the bitter Final who is out of jail on parole. But
Final refuses to be consoled and rides off as Quail begs
him to wait. Later the girl and her father, who had much
to do with his going to prison, discuss Quail's talk with
Final, -V

XVII
ttw viKAT. has not covered
any great amount of distance be-,
iiinff thp need of tnei
111 V 1 w-o
Sun he hadn't got. Without a wea-
con he migni as p""1
chips. Strunk wasn't the kind who
would tignt ny me uuu.
So far as this Apache menace
was concerned there was one in indisputable
disputable indisputable fact and another rather
grave possibility Jim had to con consider
sider consider before- going on with any
!.,. nt hie (ran Taunee s record.
Jocnita nrnvnration. Was One Ot
U-Ifv J w r
persistent neutrality.
This was the fact. But standing
Harklv-aEainst any hope for the
future was the mounting pressure
Kdalnst Thnnee's stand by

iZ v. -hioc nnniipstionahlv eeE-lts by the restless winds wtiose
SJTffi&i' tomorro nht change them

ed on by the machinations
Strunk.
Mere turmoil wag not sufficient
for the gambler; he needed con
flict open, primitive, premeaiaim-
ed violence to divert attention
from the things up his sleeve.
What those things were remained
obscure to Final, but Roup's "ap
pearance at UKiuet neauquaneis
ad been ah obviously intended
nrclude to the beginning of the.
prelude to the beginning
end.
Hindsight told Jim they'd slip slipped
ped slipped up badly with Roup, r T h e y
should have hung onto him. He
might have unlocked a few things,
properly handled, 'i;
Final turned the dun around.
He did not want any more en encounters
counters encounters with Quail hut he cer certainly
tainly certainly had to arm himself and
there. -was no place nearer than
Skillet.-
That shotgun1 he'd seen Rocka Rocka-bye
bye Rocka-bye hide in the barn the day be
Jim w:th those steers was hardly
likely" to be there now but he
.would try the barn first; then, if
he had to he would .go to the
house. Quail's blunt talk about re revenue
venue revenue still xankled and, though
she had not altered his intentions,
he felt natural' guilt about -the
way he had treated her. No mat matter
ter matter that he'd done if. for Quail's
own ,good. His behavior wag Inex Inexcusable.
cusable. Inexcusable. .
Thinking of -her lather brought
; Joe Bob back into Jim's mind
and-the governor's pretended obli-
gation to fnendship which from
.' the first had rung as phony as a
lead two-bit piece. Strip the deal
of friendship and 'what did you
have? A greedy, grasping politi
cian turning loose and arming a
convicted rustler with orders to
top the man who had put him in into
to into Yuma in th first place."
Jim shook hit head. .About the
only plausible likelihood he could
sort -out of this was that the gov governor
ernor governor was backing not 1 friend but
an investment which the gambler's
machinations had suddenly placet
in jeopardy. v;
Jim got to wondering now, -turn
ing over the remembered facets,
.and out of these suspicions a rath rather
er rather startling possibility began slow slowly
ly slowly to take shape. Bentain, despite
his bluster, was a thoroughly
frightened man. And what was
Strunk doing beyond stealing
range? Inciting the Indians. But
this was all part and parcel of the
gambler 1 grab tor empire.
Or wag that why?
J u.i didn't know. His mind was
weary.
Angrily he cursed Joe Bob and
all hut works. Another, perhaps,
might have gone his way regard regardless,
less, regardless, but Final's dad had been a
tickler whea it came to respon responsibilities
sibilities responsibilities and Jim was belatedly
discovering more of the eld gent's
views still ruled his ways that an
views biui ruieu uis ways uii n
man would think for. And there!
was QuaiL He guessed he wasn't
ai tough as he had figured. With
time and fate both working for
Strunk there didn't seem but one

course open. He was going to have,
V to t back to Mad Springs. 1
V- ..

oiKiiivs, nad never made!"".." -r-.

it a habit tc remain long in the
dark about anything. He put no
trust in the adage that no news
i good new. Though better judg judgment
ment judgment insisted it was much too ear
ly Ui expect any result from his
most recent strategies, when Tapp
gam root u, without word from.
Skillet the gambler made up his
mina to nave a look for turns'
'We'H go out there tomorrow," T.n
told the range boss
"I might no: be back from tha
etaer thing.'
"Crete caa take care of that."
"Wby put yourself in the way
of a bullet?" Tapp straightened M
uowwi uoutaers to run the edge
m nis giance oouquely over
awrunk'r features. "The world's
full f faiies."
Bota of them knew he wasn't
talking about Quail. Beyond a thini
amg f tha lines about his mouth
btrunk. let this slide. "Give you a
ciaocv. ae memionea, "to pau
that good news to Rockabye."
Tapp, always the man of direct
oeuon, Dad gmall patience with
all this atumbkng and fumbling.
"You're goia' to a heap of bother
ver a thing that wouldn't take
live Buautet of my time."
"Th gambler's hand cut down.!
-nasi a ne sand we've got to

fnai win gloves.
tTHOa1 as Uovs before."

"We didn't have Joe Bob to con contend
tend contend with."
"All right," Tapp growled, but
it was plain he didn't like it. "If
that slick ear throws a slug into

you. ..."
"That's why I'm taking you a a-long."
long." a-long." The gambler chuckled.
"Thai lad will step mighty soft in
front of witnesses. We'll pick up
Dawks and work some more on
Bentain."
XVIII
THE rust and sulphur flanks of
Horse Mesa thrust starkly back of
Final from the curled gray hoops
of dead and sunbleached grease-
wood. South of him the sand lay
wrinklei1 terraces Diled
aeeP ln wrinKiea terraces, piieu
utterly even as me arums 01
those Apches might, unless soon
silenced, scalp this country in a
bath of blood.
North, unghmpsed in the ouiet
of scrub oak, sang the whispering
waters of Canyon Late and, di directly
rectly directly ahead, this ridge he'd been
riding dropped into a green of wav-
grass, a lush meadow wnere
'he murmur of insects, the cliecr-
lui talk ot Diraa, DroKe- gradually
into his troubled, thoughts, remind
ing him vaguely of brighter hopes.
(Jhout his being corfsciously a a-ware
ware a-ware of t this earth and sky were
exertng a pull which Jim only
now was beginning to sense in the
wistful need of something to tie
to, something solid which his life
had lately missed without him
knowing it.
He was part way across the nar narrow
row narrow cup of this basin when he
saw cattle browsing the edge of a
draw.
Final's mount flinched and stum stumbled.
bled. stumbled. The horse was going down
when Jim flung himself from
leather, spurred by the belated
distant racket of a rifle. Belly flat
Jim lay beneath the waving stems
of grass, not moving, daring hard hardly
ly hardly even to breathe.
The sun burned into .his back
and the green smell of earth a a-bout
bout a-bout him became murmurous with
the tiny activities of insects, some
of which annoyed him. He caught
no further sound from the dun.
Time dragged. The man, he
thought intolerably, would be
somewhere up in those Tocks along
the ridge. Without quite knowing
why Final .found himself thinking
of Roup.
tf it was Roup up there the
man would not long he content to
remain still. Experience and the
falling dun would already have
told Roup enough to have sent the
man snaking along to some like likelier
lier likelier vantage for another try.
DESPAIR and aneer boiled un 1
in ruiat a una ot savage forocity
He came out of concealment.
dropping into a crouch he went
up the slope like a scalded cat
ine am Dustier 'g rifle did not
speak until the rocks of the crest
were but a blurred leap ahead
The scream of a ricocheting slug
drove him sprawling. A second
and third shot, battered the face
of an outcrop behind him,' rock
chips cut into hia shoulder.
Sweat cracked through the
pores of Jim s skin when a s 1 u g
snapped a stick two inches from
his cheek but be kept moving
The man would be affoot, trving
to injun areund to where he could
settle Jim's hash. It was the
horse Jim Final was after and he
felt certain be knew about where
the hardcase would have left it.
Reaching a rock somewhat larg-
Sf- n.
fLf? M.J?Le 'to!
leveled off along the crest of its
rise Jim stood up with some cau caution
tion caution and saw-almost immediately
the sorrel rumo of a horse half
J1;1" 'VbUSJ. on rm 8
'"'p "4rd Jf 30 ,fP:
arated Final from .the ammal but
Jim didnt hesitate: he was ture.
nn their positions been reversed.
what he would have done. Roup
would be expecting him to trv for
the horse, would be waiting for it.
The man must have messed by
now Jim wasn't armed.
Final plunged back through the
.rocks, raising all the racket he
rould in the process, knowing he'd
go to put Roup off balance the
i came out on bare slope, dou-
Dieu lover and panting, he dashed
on across the shale toward the
end of the ridge farthest removed
from where he judeed Roup to be.
he'd guessed wrong this would
soon oe over, jmow agam ne auca-
ed into the rocks, hoping the fel
low hadn't managed to catch xisht
of him. Snatching up a handful of
taluv be sent this rattling and
banging Into rocks farther, a Ion?
then croHched. moith open, hold
ing the breath in h' throat nnit
he beard the rasp of Roup's boots
m above him. T1ettlv nnnin,
Fmal crawled upward through the
rocVoile with all the hasto he
could safely manage.
. AGAIN at the crest he paused,
hot. and rantinc. trying to place
the man4 position. Nothine came
out of the lnd s deep stillness

Roup, evidently, was at the same (heard Roup's rifle. Roup ss still

Some, of the History and Legend of... ;
QUEEN ROSALIA'S REALM
. Story and Pictures 4,
By EMILy SCHELHORN
v The spiritof King 'Momo" --reigns for four days each. year in celebration of Pan Panama's
ama's Panama's National Festival. f
.- Pages of legend and history come vivi dly alivf gefore our very eyes as the mirth mirthful
ful mirthful pageantry unfolds. 1 1
Inhabitants sf the interior are joureying miles to. join' in the festivities of their
nearest town plaza, for this is an occasion that holds speciaL significance.1
History Records the Origination of the Carnival 'at Panama City in 1673.

In it's infancy, it was recorded as be ing a mock
Panama by Henry Morgan and his pirates. t r

Old
Groups of men personified as
pirates "besieged" and in the
style 'of Morgan's raiders "sack "sacked"
ed" "sacked" the city.
This included the "kidnapping';
01 young gins to dances and
merry-making.-1
Through the years, the celebra celebrations
tions celebrations and costumes have become
increasingly elaborate, until to today
day today they consist of a gala coro coronation
nation coronation in honor of the chosen
queen, a colorful parade with
Panamanians attired in-, the na national
tional national dress, and the grand cer ceremonial
emonial ceremonial "burying of the fish."
QUEEN ROSAJ-IA
In Panama City thjs year's i
queen is Senorita Rosalia, Isa Isabel
bel Isabel Barraza. Rosalia,, born in Pa Panama
nama Panama City 17 years ago is lead leading
ing leading the1 festivities which began
yesterday with- the coronation
ball, and terminate at dawn
Wednesday with the "burying of
the fish."
POLLERA
Most typical vesture among the
ladies Carnival is the ''pollers.
This classic dress is composed
of a "camisa"; (shirt), "falda"
(skirt) which-is made of no-less
than 12 yards of costly cloth, and
ithe "enagua" (petticoat). f
The head adorments can be of
flowers or the magnificent orna ornamentation
mentation ornamentation of "tembleques." Al Always
ways Always work in pairs, they are
golden reproductions of butter butterflies,
flies, butterflies, flowers and birds wired on
tiny springs attached to golden
hairpins,, so that they tremble
with movement when the ladies
walk.
Also worn are "peinetas 'de
balcon," tortoise-shelled combs
set in gold and pearls.
The remaining jewelry are the
"mosquetas" (ear-rings), various
neck chains, ("cadenas"), rosa rosaries,
ries, rosaries, crosses, pins and brooches
all of gold set with pearls. .-
CHICKENBROOD
The name 'pollera' literally
means chickenbrood. Daily wear
of the maid-servants of, old, con consisted
sisted consisted of the loose, wide-skirted,
vestments similar to those men mentioned
tioned mentioned above.
It is told that one such maid
named "Corocpco" was carrying
out her chore of sheltering some
chickens. ,-.,;
6fA

1 ;V-" -.dh Ur

"t
.
it

"LA POLLERA" heM fan-shaped shows the patterns of dress
and ornamental' jewelry.

posed enough of his head to J'-
tover Roup crouched near the end
of the ridge, perhaps 30 yards dis
tant, watching the rocks and open
ground beyond, all set to cut Jim
down when he tried for the cedars
between here and Skulet.
-
Bentain's headquarters. though
not far away, could not b seen
from these rocks because of inter
vening ndges. Final hadn't much
hope that anyone there might have

f r

A SPECIAL SMILE of TfarnV
affection from Queen Rosalia
to her people.
To facilitate the hcrdinif toge
ther of these fowl,.' she used to
unfold her skirt like a fan. And
so this bronze, fun-loving native
girl labeled her outfit "La .To
flera." '
Here It seems reasonable to as
sume that the dresses of the pri
mitive humble natives were1 just
that humble and not as elab elaborately
orately elaborately ornamented as the "po "pollera"
llera" "pollera" of today.
' NAKEDNESS
According to one of the well well-known
known well-known professors of Panama his history,
tory, history, R, D Carles, the "pollera"
was introduced by the Spaniards
in order to cover the nakedness
of the bodies of the Indian maid maidservants.
servants. maidservants.
This probably consisted of a
loose blouse and wide skirt of
coarse cloth, and was common.
v
A
t, 1
nearly" so close now. The horse
let out a sicker iuat as Jim plung
ed mm tne opetL..
Roup'reueL. e sd came thed.
screaming up off the shale, whin
ing past him, baiung hatefully ko
to tnings oeyound him. K a p-
eaugnt again between balance and
fury, was fu-uig too fast. By the

time final reached the horse, the
man was stuck with aa empty ri rifle.
fle. rifle.
- .. .
" TOt COMTINUCO
NEXT WHIC

reenactment of the sacking of
' ','

J dress for alf women living in the
not cariDDean areas.
-Time brought changes as' the
; tastes of the people became more
refined. Finer cloth was used,
lace and- embroidery added for
festive occasions and later the
jeweled adornments made their
appearance, -, (
' 'mermaid'
But let us consider one of the
mora Colorful of the legendary
versions as the origin of the ."po ."pollera."
llera." ."pollera." ,
" As in all good fairy tales we
start with "once UDon a time."
or in this case "habia una vez,"
a beautiful mermaid ; who by
means of a potion "granting her
'amphibious delight, rose from
ine very depths of the sea 4 one
moonlit night."
Enchanted by the wondrous
sights, of Flora and fauna, she
forgot about the potion's magic
: wearing off, and lingered listen listening
ing listening to nature's music and splend splendor.
or. splendor.
But, alas, before she realized it,
her -retreat to the sea was made
impossible because "where once
she had a fish's tail she now pos-,
sessed two mortal feet!" :
And so,, filled with remorse
the, tears began to flow. She
wept until she was 'exhausted
and then fell asleep. But as she
..slept the curious forest creatures'
approached, and gazing upon her'
lovely, tear-stained countenance,
were at once saddened.
"They formed : a jungle plan
- to costume her with due elan," elan,"-and
and elan,"-and gathered from their natural
habitat 'such things as were ne necessary
cessary necessary to make our mermaid a
beautiful gown.
RECUERDO
When she awoke to find herself
so exquisitely robed, she was
once again- gay. She sang and
danced, with joy, and the forest
creatures; now unafraid, gather gathered
ed gathered round to join in the frolic.
They were madly spinning in
dance when suddenly the maiden
found to her dismay that now
".where she once had two mortal
feetv she again had a tail!" (
That night with the rising of
the moon, the mermaid returned
to the sea. She left her -lovely
gown 8 s a "recuerdo" (souven-.,
it) and on it she pinned a note
with her final wish: "abundance
for the Wearer,"
The last of the Carnival's merry-making
and masquerading is
a night of dancing to the drums'
and music of the "tamborito.'V
r
TAMBQRITO
Hlstoricslly the "tamborito" o
riginstedi witht he pr r i m 1 1 i v e
dances and drum incantations of
the 'Slaves ..amused themselves
with rhythms reminiscent of their
homeland and former modes of
life.?? -. v ",'
At that time the music was
madeyby drums and voices. To Today
day Today nfodernity has added other
'instruments and new versions of
.aongs.
- The dawn of this night brings
the solemn ceremonial known
as the ""burial of the fish."-
Some say that this is an out
ward display of gratitude by the
people-for the generosity of the
sea indtf gift of food.-
: "PRINCE" MOMO v
More picturesque a version
comes to us in the form of an another
other another legend.
. This Jis the story-of "Momo,"
Pnnce of the Ses. ,.
Prince "Momo" ruled the whole
of the sea. He was granted many
great powers, and among these
the power to visit the mortal
world on condition that he return
to the sea as he had left it
For centuries he roamed a a-mong
mong a-mong people, joining in their
gaiety and becoming loved by
them as he way by his- own
world.
Inevitably be fell in love with
one of the- mortal maidens. One
day he knew he must return to
his kingdom to replenish t h
gifts of the sea. It was a heart heartbreaking
breaking heartbreaking task for him to tell his
beloved that he bad to leave her
for a while but could nt tell her
where or why he was going. He
could only promise to return to
her as quickly ss possible.
In desperation be decided to
give' her a talisman which he
made of raindrops turned to
gold and fastened together by
some golden fish scales from his
suit of maiL This was the "ca
dena.-
Cpon returning he faced a trib
unal of his world, and was di-'
graced. for in using the fish
scares from Ms suit he had brok
en hti pledge to "return to the
aea as be had left it."
His punishment was the short
ening of his visitations among
mortals to three days and three
Bichts once each year.
The xiy came, and as he Join
Job

ed the throngs of people who a

HEAD ADORNMENTS are' lavish. 'Tembleques, peineta's.de fcalc,oi.ana eaf-ring of -line gold ''
inset with pear-are worn in grand -tyle, , 7 ; j t i; I

great- celebratioVs' in liis honor.'
For. thrfee days ahd nights they
had great-flouri6 -am! fanfare
with Momo as king, : ..
BUrUl' OF r-ISihi.
At the very minute Wore dawnj
4.
.THE GRACEFUL' QUEEN, spreads
of costly material.'
I "t
1 -:vf

rivt MM.t3 A WUNtiK E.GATION tRev. Lcuis Vf. West shovels snow from the front of his S"
world's smaUest church- at Hudson, Mass. The 71-year-old minister built the tiay church ia" ;
hut spare time. Jts guest book, holds aumatur at 4.R00 visitor, and ss wH,r.0. k.

performed i it The ve-by-eifchUfoot church can hold a "congregation" of fivo psoDle. in-
cludin taasiHBisUt. '. .1 , .

- .:.-.:

(A

sW;i-:-K-;
Momo' ran to reach the sea
but I
the sands efj time had run out foi
him.
1 j
i ,: 1
f As he reached the very foot of
the, seashore the first, rays of.
" 'T
oawn oroxe tnxough and our hero.
tivas transformed: to, 'a great-1

her. skirt around', her to display
- --u-

:J. 1,. v' v-

I X
J

fish, 'andf lav heble'ss-otr'fh Sea
shore. ',, v,
, .When. Jiis .. friends '.found f ? him
11 ' i .
iney 8rieved and performed the
ritual "burial of th fish" hv

niacins, it gehtly back into theR s

sea.iwhence- it had ome. ThusXt
ends the grand Carnival
& less than twelve yarda
,
" rt.

I game. Jim, removing ais hat, u- gome to see hua but ha1 wasa t

wane sua rotura, ucra