The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text

- t
'',t the people know the truthand the country It iafe' Abraham Lincoln.
nn COTS.
Va$ It Tidal Vave?



- ft








Santa Clara Bather
' Balboa High School Mnior Bill Seara yetterday aavad
. thi Jifa f a. Boston' dtntist who wm dumped by a king king--
- king-- tiz wava at Santa Clara. " !'l v ' ' .""
r Onlookers believe the wave may have been connected
with the tidal wave which hit Hawaii Saturday after earth earth-quakee
quakee earth-quakee In the Aleutlani. r; v'
-Saved by expert awimmer Seara wa Dr; Rene Pet Pet-toldt,
toldt, Pet-toldt, 72, who with W wfa Ja visiting his son-in-law and
daughter; Sgt and Mrs. Eugene S. ommervIlle of Albrook,
Still shaken by hie experience, Petzoldt said today;
M certainly owe my life to young Bill sears. Without him
I was completely gone," I :

' Yhtsmen nd fishermen cut
,r.t.rH lso encountered unu
sually hevy ev which ome. of
.knoifMi with ) the Aleu-
t n wakes. -White-haired Pet
loldt said he was tnding n we
water's edge wgeww
wife and -two. granddaughters,
Gail, 3 and Rene, when ft uuge
"See what'a coming, when the
iuarte,t were knocked down by the
r0llDrr:.t.W w.'knW n.s
on.clou, and members ertg
that atrone arm. were ehw
naek olllna him ut f tha wa-
nur.damant. '
iii i
Over S2Cf Apply 3
For Group llcallh .'
Over ,2lH PPllctl0","
iroup health Insurance rlaa
T Id cbmpany government employes
!L Tw Sat rd.r monlR, rt

i; I o was Tepin i.j

i-eviiin nrsiiLU ihhwi i

- anil aueaea hik f 1
ing received hourly from thevari-

tion, we reiw ,r
? Saturday morning -s figure t
245 processed application, is W I
short of the 6,347r 50 per ent
if the Canal owe-ecesaarr loc
r, t..aith !ntirance p!an to
&&ZfoYhZt v ..non-selec
. (regardless of physical condi
i" innikations still

Vn the field .indicates thaU these
. : will still be coming-in throughout
. the early part o this week Thev

' will b processes as suuu. -. r--
ibl. Everyone who has not com-
:S i. -.nnlication and who

, wishes to enroll under th. compa-nv-wlde
Plan is tirgedto do so at

, once' and rush" his. Wf""u
throiieh his insurance reprecnt reprecnt-v4iv.
v4iv. reprecnt-v4iv. tl Robert van Wagner presl presl-1
1 presl-1 dentof the board, '...
Meanwhile, John P. Bolt, man manager,
ager, manager, of 'the franchise department
li Mutual of Omaha, arrived dur dur-:
: dur-: tofweeWendt.ttevif;tion
Of'th. board. H;wm fiscus, the
atatus of the enrrUment, plans for
'lulmmalton of the enroumertt pe pe-atatus
atatus pe-atatus of the enrollment, plans for
' 5"n by the board. He was. sen
Eire by V. J- Skutt, president of
SSaha Mutual and will be the

Isthmus tor an mnaw T
;Brljl:l Cri!:r.nia: :
. turba-Frc? Airliner;
Sels IIY-Rorns !:tk

LONDON, March 11 (UP)- The
. Whispering Giant turbo prop Bri-
; tannic airliner arrived back m
:. -r-nunii it nishL a few hours

ftM !thlishin a New : York

Rome record. ' ..
' The Britannia Sl completed the
4075 miles, ia 12 hours, 20 mnut,
dipping t hours 15 minutes off the

- regular ume.
, Th nlinc had been Out of Bp

tin for more than a month, mostly
nrfrpoin rak weather trials in
Worth America.
Whan it arrived at FUton airport
thia afternoon.. Peter Mssefield,
nanagiog direeUf of Bristol Air
craft Ui buUders of me piana,
said 'U five top Amricsn air air--
- air-- lines are', interested in the Britan-
aia. Whether or not they will buy
s another question.' .
American Society v
Elects Officers"
Tonight At 7:30
. The American Society will ho'd
Its annual e"ec-In of oFflcer ts-

nt?ht it 1:30 at Ue Panama Golff The raft Tahiti-Nui which sail
Club. -1 ed from Tahiti On Nov. g, had been
Thia meeting had been delayed tn almost daily contact with Chi Chi-prevMwl?
prevMwl? Chi-prevMwl? because of other act- leaa "ham" radio operator Septi Septi-vilies.
vilies. Septi-vilies. Members are exoectea to mo Girsndo.
attend the meMing tonitit o rote : Last Honday nifht Frenchmsa
fir new officers. 1 Ref-Junenti. trie o RUhon. learier nf th ntt

iia be served afterwards.

i Sears, former Balboa lifeguard

who was on the belch saw what
happened and dived into the wave
to rescue PetzolcuV
- He kept telling the elderly den dentist:
tist: dentist: "Come on pop, you're doing
JiT never would. have made ; it
without his' help. I can't find
words 'enough to thank him and
the others who, were so brave'
Petzoldt said.
: While Sears went after the den
tist, several Canal Zone vacation
ers and a lew Panamanians on
the beach rushed to aid Mrs. Pet
roldt and the two little girls.
Aceordim to Dick Williams,
Jistrkt sanitary inspector far the
. Canal who was an eye-witness,
young Sears l going te be com com-mondad
mondad com-mondad for tils valor.
'"L saw ft all,'"' -Williams said to
day, "and that boy is certainly a
hero.'!1 He was out there all alone
'with the old man, but be kept con
trol and ealm throughout. -I
K-Tho eurrent was so strong, ho
added, that after William had
thrown Sears en Inner tube and
rope, It took flvo people to pull
the reieuer and the rescued man
in from the water. .
' "I've seen lots of beonlo nulled
m ana neen at anta
hv and been at Santa Clark often
i wnan it marw vMimn ... Mil hi naa
Uio worn 1 ite ever ieen',-..
1 Williams estimated the turbulent
highvweves were .over 12 : f Oc t
high, rxpey came' pounding u and
utea broke suddenly as the t'dt
was-rolling out,? he added.
(It was learned i today i t h a t
these were probably heavy rollers
called "tidal ; Seiche"' which are
caused by "a seismic disturbance
such, as as earthauake.)
Eye-witnesses a I so T reported
the youngest Sommerville sister
Gall was borrle shoreward on the
crest of a- wave and when she
was- picked up she .-wss- already
oiue in toe tace.
, s '
" Another beach spectator. Dr.
Robert Wallace, Cereial veteri veterinarian
narian veterinarian and his wife Pat, a for for-:
: for-: mar nursot helped pump about
two gallons of sea water ut of
the child, who recovered rapid rapidly
ly rapidly after that.
The Petzoldt Y son-in-law St
Sommerville of Albrook's 5500th
Foreign Missions Squadron Jtoday
expressed hik gratitude to the
quick-thinking, fast-acting Sears
and the others who helned".
He said he was sitting and read
ing a coot in ms car a short dis distance
tance distance away from the beach 'when
the incident occurred around 11
a.m. his son Eugene, 13, was rid riding
ing riding a horse at the time.
When daughter Rene ran to him
and told him: "Mother's in the
water," he knew something was
wrong.. Mrs. Sommerville was not
wearing a bathing ,uit and had
no prior intention of g o i n g in
swimming. .?
- Running dewit to the beach,
the sergeant found that his wife,
who had lamped in with, her
clothes on -to help her parents
and children, had else boon o o-verceme
verceme o-verceme by the wave and had
to bo Created out.
"I told her later that she would
nsve done v better lust to stand
and holler for help." She U ex expecting
pecting expecting a fourth child soon.
They had takea her parents on
a sight-seeing tour and decided to
spend the dsy : at SinU Clara
The Petzoldt i leave Wednesday on
a Psnama-iine ship.
The grateful dentist wne said
that the incident would pot. mar
his txthmian visit added:
"That young boy was eertauly
wonderful, He's going. hear
from me as soon as I get bark."
s '-.'
Chile,-March 11
(LPV- Fears were voiced todsv
'or the safety of five men attempt-
n to cross tne oum ratine on a
frail raft, from Tahiti ta rhil
j group, reported te Giraudo

Ancon Woman
Badly Burned
Last Night

An Ancon housewife was admit
ted to JGorgas Hospital at dawn
today suffering from burns she
said occurred last night about t .v
Mrs.- Nellie Hyde, 3d, American,
was found to be suffering from
burns which covered about 90 per
cent. ot per body. :
Exact details of low Mrs.. Hyde
was burned are lacking today.
She told a, Canjl Zone police
man at 5:30 a.m. that her night
gown caught fire and she stepped
into the shower and turned oa the
water to extinguish it. -'
A niece of burned cloth and
button were found later in the
The policeman found Mrs. Hyde
nude, seated in a chair on the
fron porch of Quarters 460 in
Ancon. .
It was necessary for the officer
to break the screen to unlock the
front door.-- ; .t 5,
' Mrs. Hide is' unlerstood to have
been living alone In the quarters
Provided for her estranged hus
band,: William, Hyde, an employe
of the' Panama Railroad.
Police investigation indicated It
is believed the husband is living
in Panama. ., a
Mother's Death
Sends Juigo Dcmlng
Judee John.E. Deming ot the
Banioa kaalsuate's Court, : left
suddenly, tot Nebraska 8atur
day mornlag upon, toeinf noti
fied ot the oeatb of ms motner,
Ho la exDectedv back on the
Isthmus at the end of this week
Durlne Judee Dealing's ab-
sence. Judee E.IP. Tatelman of
the Cristobal Magistrate's Court
will ait in both Jurisdictions.
t. Tomorrow morning,, he will be
In Cristobal; In the afternoon, he
will sit in Balboa.' 1
i On Wednesday, he will be, In
the entire day in Cristobal on
Balboa all day then will spend
s Friday's schedule is still tin -certain,
Taking Aulomobile
VJlhouf Owner's
Sayso: 60 Days!
i : teonard 'iCecU White, 21, a
Pfciiuinaiuan wno took ine uU uU-tnooiie
tnooiie uU-tnooiie of Mr. ; Alice K. : Nail
irom unaer her quarters With Without
out Without permission will spend the
next oO days in Balboa JalU
In Balboa Magistrate's Court
todav he was sentenced to 30
days lor taking an automobile
for temporary use, plus anotn
er 30 days lor having no driver's
license. .'
. The car was taken during the
night from Mrs. Nail's quarters
on Akee Street. .-" :
4 White was found driving It
nn the Madden Dam Road next
day. -':... - "-'V'
ts Airman 525
1 forrest Baker Lewis, J5, an
American airman, wes fined
5 In Balboa Magistrate's Court
todav on a charge of reckless
He ir understood to have
forced several ears off Galllard
Pacific, In
they were heading into a ht& storm
with initial winds of from SO te SO
miles an hour. No further reports
had been picked up aince.
In hia last message. Bishop Said
the storm was carrying the raft a-
way from the South American cno-i
tinent. He gve its approximate
position as 170 miles southeast of
Fatter island or about miles.
from the Jhileea coast. 1
SiKo anal hia orooo are at-
lompting to reverse th route

" Wfw n '.) mi mil iiuiii.j.i.m :.ji!.:..pWYWW
7ML. 4 InvX T x,rv
: J f fr Cw3 Cui'imma! 3
" ."' -S
t at ;.( ji
i .,,( -("ft , S

lJl!eWsllsjSsi v a ,V';;

OK HAND to' greet Lt. Col. M. H. Parson, extreme right, com commanding
manding commanding officer of the Battalion Combat Team from the 82nd
Airborne Division, arriving here today for Operation Rio Selva,
were MaJ. Gen.- Thomas L. Harrold, second from right, com commanding
manding commanding general, U.S. Army Caribbean; Lt. Oen. Edward T.
Williams, second from left, deputy commanding general, Con Continental
tinental Continental Armv Command: and Col. Frank D. Miller, command command-lng
lng command-lng Officer, 20th Infantry Regiment. The teAm will be at the
Jungle. Warfare Training Center at Ft. Sherman until April 19.
: (U.S. Army Photo)

For, Operation Rio; Selva ;

The main body- of approximate-
Iv S50 men from the .82nd -Air
borne Division; for. Operation It io
Selva, forenunner of CARIBE-EX,
started arrivlns on slant Globe
masters at Frot Kobbe's Howard
Field shortly- after 1 o'clock this
morning. ,
'i t .. -i.-n,:'-
j In ail, a total el 1 planes, ar
riving at 30 minute intervals,
are bringing the paratroopers and
thelf equipment to Howard Field
from where, after a short break
for coffee and doughnuts, they,
will bo trensportod by truck to
the Jungle Werfero Training Cen Center
ter Center at fprf Sherman. ;
ren hknA to erect Lt.' Col. M. H.
Parson, commanding officer of the
US Soldier Killed
As-Vehicle Turns
Oyer At Catunr
A. Ft. Davis soldier was killed
sbout midday yesterday wnen
the vehicle he was driving over overturned
turned overturned on the road from -the
Oatun Locks to Camp Pifta.
- The accident occurred about
four miles f est ot Oatun spill-
W The victim was 'assigned'' to
the Mth Infantry Regiment at
Ft. William D. Davis, i
His nam is being withheld
pending notification of his next
ef kin.
50 Days In Jail Yl
For Vagrancy,
Belnr found without
mate business at House
La Boca. Alfred Jerome. 18.
Panamanian, was convicted in
Balboa Magistrates Court, this
morning on a charge of va vagrancy.'
grancy.' vagrancy.' Ho was sentenced to 30 days
in JalL- v - 4
Re vcMtbior
fellowod by Thor HyerdeHI and
his reft Ken Tiki, which made a
ewecessfuf creasing of the Soirth
Pecifie from Pons to Poiino-ws
kn 1W7.
Hvderdahl made the crossing to
prove his theory thst South Ameri
can nativea several centuries aeo
rroased the Pacific in rafts to aet-l
tie the South Pacific islands

. Bifhoo is trying to prove that impended oo the Humboldt current

could have been the rovers. Lei
'that Souta Pacific uiaadefi'cxeis-i

Battalion Combat Team and his
men, were Gen. O. P. Weyland,

commander, Titicsl Air -i Com
mand; Lt. Gen. Robert Mi sfonta-
gue commander-m-chief, Carib-I
r,ean command; Lt. Gen. JSdward
T.' Williams, deputy, commanding
general, Continental Amry Com Command;
mand; Command; Maj. Gen. Thomas L. Har-
roid, commanding general. U.- S
Army Caribbean; and Maj. Gen.
lruman H. Landon, commander
variouean Air command.
Aisoon and was Col. Frank ft
Miller, commanding officer' 20th
Infantry Regiment, and o t h a r
high ranking staff officers of the
U.S. Army Caribbean and the 20ih
iniantry. ;
The Battalion Combat T earn
made. up of men from the 82nn'i
325th Airborne Infantry, 319 Air
rwia Anuiery ana the 82nd Air-
borne Division Pathfinder Platoon.
will be expected 32 davs of rus-
cu jungie training at jwit,
; At Port Sherman the men wilt
go through the'. regular cycle of
jangle training, identical to that
administered the wen of the
30th Infantry Regiment. The pro program
gram program is designated to empha emphasize
size emphasize those elements of. tactics
necessary to turn Jne jungle in-
.re an asset. v'-.-
An advanced party of T4 offic
ers and enlisted men from the 82nd
arrrived at Albrook AFB last
Wednesday morning ona has been
at tne jwtc since that time.
The unit will stay at Fort Sher Sherman
man Sherman until April W.,j( r,
Repairs To Close
Morqah Avenue
At One Section
... -
A section of Morgan' Avenue tn
Balboa will be closed to through
traffic for -a period ef approxi approximately
mately approximately two weeks while Mainten Maintenance
ance Maintenance Division forces repair the
etreet at the slide area.
- The work will begin tomorrow.
The section doed will be fcetweec
houses tiC and 2428.
Hyerdahls; Route
ed from west to east to settle in
South America. ; ; : -.
, y r ... (
William Willis. 0 year-old New
Yorker, also made a successful
raft crossing of the South Pacic,
from Pent, with a parrot and a eat
as bis solo companions.
Roth Hyerdahl and Willis de-
and trade winda te carry uem a

" .!..:...
fi lt , A J

U 1, TUr DCC i. I

Cuardia jr. is scneaulod to vis visit
it visit the penal colony at Co i bo. Is Is-'
' Is-' land some time this week tor an
on-tno-spot briefing on tne prob problems
lems problems confronting tne Institution.
Tbe president is aiso schetluied
to make an aerial inspection of
tne stretch of tne Iniei-Amencan
Highway between Concepcion and
tne cosia mean ooraer.
A special correspondent of Jie
noon taoioid JLa tiora t oday de
scribed the. detours around the
portions ot tne inter American
riignway now unaer 'construvun.i
as "death traps" in reporting an
accident in wmch tne uirestor ot
the Juan D. Arosemena Normal
benool was injured.
The correspondent said the ac
cident, in. which. Jaime Roira
finula's vehicle was involved
in a head-on 'collision with bus
loaded with passengers, w a s
ceused by improper lighting ana
lack ef adequate road signs.
The report said the detours at
many sectors under consiruouon
between Aguadulce and sanuafio.
Anton and Penonome, and Penono-
me-Aguaauice nave no lights and
no road signs and emphasized
tnat at night motorists are in dan
ger ot ending up in a creek or
running, ante a mudband.
The oon tabloid again report
ed today deficiencies in the hand
ling of mail at the Panama Post
The paper reports that the
post office handles 14,000 jrdi jrdi-nary
nary jrdi-nary letters and 250 registered
letters daily, and that this-a-
mount is being increased .dailv
.rlhr'wmbotVharrine -f
employes whe nffltt now vso fa
noma postal services. ..,-
Accordig to La HOra the num
per of postal employes was in
creased only slightly under the
provisions of the new budget.
The post office employs only 15
letter carriers, the paper a aid,
and commented that for a city
the size of Panama the number
is much too small.
i j:.
At the same time Humberto
P a asano, secretary of the Min Ministry
istry Ministry of Government and Justice,
asked the public to report all
postal deficiencies to him at Pa Panama
nama Panama 2-233. v
La Hora also reported that the
administration will be urged to o-
perato those government off'.ces
which may go on a sput worsmg
dsy soon, on a five-day-a wee
.The bill authorizing the admin
istration to put some offices on
an 8-to-noon, 2-to-s p.m. daily
schedule comes up for discussion
by the Permanent Legislative
Committee on Thursday.
' It Is understood that several
Assemblymen are in fevering ef
closing such offices all day on
A total of 1721.227 worth of com-!
mercial and residential construc
tion, repsirs a nd improvements
was authorized by the government
during the month of February.

v :
' t ; - M
Sv , j
jL ejgjt sjsjojSs 11 alWisaf .a an sa l sA

of KeoXwb represented Queen Elizabeth D at toe independ.
nce ceUbraUon of the Gold Coast, dancea with toe new jtaM is
Prime Minister. Dr. Kwame Nkrumah. at toe state ball te Ac-

C 1 A LtK iviifiv, j.. J
The former Bnusn cowny
Chaaa and, tbesinta oieaDer


Experts Huddling
On Jap Scrap Job;

WASHINGTON, March 11 (UP) The Adm?mstro-
tion is undecided whether or not to enforce the Federal
minimum wage in the Panama Canal Zone; Labor DtV
partment spokesmen indicated today. r V
They indicated the decision may come this week,; c
Experts are studying the protest made by a Canal ;
Zone group of unions who claim the pay for stevedoring
a Japanese vessel should be $1 an hour instead of 'the
60 cents that is being paid. i? 4
The issue was presented to the Labor Department;
by the American Federation of State, County; and Muni
cipal workers unions. '. "1
If the department rules that the $1 minimum wage
must be paid in the Canal Zone,. then the minimum
wages would have to be paid from date of violation, ac according
cording according to the wage laws, a spokesman said, r -,
(A local union leader claimed today that if the-ruf
ing established a $1 hourly rate here; the shipper will,
not only have to pay this minimum restrospectively, but.

aiso a rurrner itan-nour penalty;.

.(Local Mr president Jose do
la Rosa Castillo said at the week weekend
end weekend that ho Intends to a sir tho
military i. authorities te .enforce
paymenr or ine i-an-nonr mmi-i
mum by ell contractors woric woric-Ing
Ing woric-Ing for tho Military on tho Canal
Zone.'). . ,4k
-The Supreme1 Court ruled bi 1948
that the minimum wage -now $1
an hour most be paid anywhere
under the U.S flag except in areas
specifically exempted by the' law.
Those areas' are Puerto Rico, the
Virgin Islands, and American $
moa. .......... T
The Labor Department, however.
is not known to nave maae any
effort to date to enforce the mini
mum wa&e in such off shore U.S.
areas as uuara or tne ranama
Canal Zone.
This inaction has prompted pe
riodic criticism in Congress.
The Administration attempted to
solve the problem last year by
sponsoring legislation to extend we
exemotlon to all off-shore U.S. a-
ress except Hawaii and Alaska.
Th Hniixo- cutted the Admini
stration Measure, however, and
limited new exemption to -Samoa.
Meanwhile Edward W. Hatchett,
president of the Central Labor U U-nion
nion U-nion Metal Trades Council, said
today that instead of the $r minim minimum,
um, minimum, the law requires thst workers
bo paid 2-an-hour' if they have not
been compensated at me proper
Tho CLU-MTC has protested to
the Department of Labor that
stevedores, winchmea and fore foremen
men foremen hired by tho Panama firm
of Geneva, S. A. to load scrap for
Japan aboard the Pukuian Man
are not receiving tho 1 minim minimum.
um. minimum. They ore gotting tho Canal
Zone scale, from M to M cents.
is now ie wcna
... T
ex to owiu vuBungs


John V. Carter'. enoTffinafnV
me scrap 1
change of
ai .".'

lob ind todsy that by tho j
'f shifts in mid-afternoon.
4b4adinf,tnfcS Bjot---i

Jbo Kota-tboJe
jnu; none,
Tho "esrg gdiny: sbesrrf 1 ex
pectecf tq be worth almost $1,000
ooo by the time it reaches Japan.
This estimate is on a: cost; trans
portation and fees basis. s i1
The CLU-MTC. believes that the
provisions of the Fair Labor Stand.
ards Act covering operations in in-
terstate commerce apply in the
Canal 2Vne regardless of whether
tho shipper is an American or a v
Panamanian concern.
Carter, who with his son, John
V. Carter, Jr., is the owner of Gist
neva, S.A., holds that as a Paha,
manlan firm, not in interstate com
merce in tho States, hia concern is
operation between Panama and Ja.
pan. Balboa is being used because
Balboa is the port for Panama.'
Carter, Sr., haa repeeteely in-
dicatod, however, that if tho SI
minimum it shown to apply nor
ho will be glad to pay ft. ; -Over
the weekend the Fukusan Fukusan-Maru
Maru Fukusan-Maru had been turned around and
moved along from-Pier 14 to-Pier-
IS-. Some heavy scrap had site
been reloaded .into railroad ears,
and hauled closer to shore te avoid-
re-shifting the ship again. -v
Though carter-at first thought
he had all the men he needed in the
231. chosen from the 700 who an-.
pnea, ne is sun snort oi two winca.-
T"; ....... U-
Panama Canal Central Labor
Office personnel were out scour
ing tho Isthmus for the winch-
men today.
Carter said the stevedores have'
done a good Job, and he has not
bad to fire a single man. Most of
them, ho pointed out, were not es
perienced dock workers, but merely -laborers.
They have caught on fa
pidlyv ' v)
Jdany men on tho pier today.
Including John Carter, Jr., wore
red-eyed from tho fine dust a hea-
vy trade wind was sweeping off the
scrsp. Many wore glasses, am
some of tho Canal workers run -ning
the fork-lifts wore safety gog- -gles.
.One Geneva man was injured
yesterday morning. Eduardb John,
IS, Panamania, waa hurt yester yesterday
day yesterday morning when a said loaded
with acrap, pinned him against a
bulkhead while ho load was swing swinging
ing swinging from a winch. 1 -""
A noon today, John was in sur.
gery at Gorgas. Yesterday ho was
thought to have a possible fracture
of the thigh and severe lacerations,
of the foot.
The Canal's Marina Director,.
CapL Warner S. Rodiman, was a a-mong
mong a-mong those watching the magnets",
swing the scrap aboard today. A
battery of safety men were en
hand. ".
Agent Peter Biok'went aboard,
the ship with a big sheaf of Ameri American
can American dollara for tho vessel s use.
Seme Japanese crewmen have i
already hod shore leave end ore
said to have tried out local sue-.
atitutoe for sakl. -.
The Carter father and son
hope to get some sleep to :-M.
They've averaged about three femurs
for the two of them eae it
aince the Job started last fridajr.


f i



I rewMou bv nkuon mumiviu t iaa
-.'".'T i HARMODIO ARIAS IDfVo '"'
11 J. 97. M TUttT O. BOX .34. PANAMA. .".
T"' r ,''::'' TH.WHONS -0740 .8 LlNW ;-
m Orca 12.I7S Cintral Avinuc arrwtiN larw and isth Tmm

LVt. -i 84B MADMON AVfc NIW YOWK. 1171 N. V.







The Mail ioa it an epeit forum for raWtra af Tha Panama American.
Utrart era meivee' ajnrtefully ana ara handled in a whelly eeaHdential
If yea eontribare a letter aan't ba impatient if It aeatn't appaar tha
next dir. Lattart ara publiihad in tha ardar received.
Please try ta keep tha letters llmitad ta ana paa rangth.
Identity af lattar writers i hald in atrietatt cenfidanca.
Tail newspaper amnm na. raipansibilrry for statements ar apiment
expressed la tartars fram raadart.

h ;




Jr"r,..ji tv,. rrasher' letter headed "Amador Block

ade, think we are accusing the Marine boys unjust y I
that the Army boys can pass 40 cars per mtoutrwhto ttu .Ma .Marine
rine .Marine boys can only pass about two cars per minute. However
tbV Armv boys have the benefit of the Work Simplification Prt Prt-3am2nd
3am2nd Prt-3am2nd therefore are more highly trained In production meth-
think the solution is simple. Just have the Army boys
tr'aln the Marine bo?s on how to do guard duty rapidly and ef ef-ffcienOy
ffcienOy ef-ffcienOy Or they can send all the Marine guards to our Work
Xp&tion Schools, so we supervisors can get aome work done
without having to attend these schools. ril(,n.t
A tn uneclal clubrooms for the Zone teenagers, I fliani
vruT rio thev will still infest the clubhouses and get in our hair.
y Whil ?on this sub eci; can't the Zone schools do something
is filthy and gruesome and they look like Skid Bow Relicts.
th La aalle high school in Panama some night when
JStvSthe bSS K like human beings? Their ctothtaB
thw letttoS out and note the comparison. Every boy and
W "clean y. neatly, and properly dressed After hanging
ironnd Balboa Clubhouse for years, it's a treat to see them
WhatTthi matter with us Americans anyway? -Are we
tramra and teach our klds'accordlngly, or what is wrong? To
STall off, the Zone boys are dressing like girls and the girls
like boys. I wish someone would tell me how to tell them
apart. Oldtimer


a. infmr resident of La Boca, I continue to be Interest Interest-U
U Interest-U hfthe S tff hapSn there. I find the recent Mall Box
letter, by "Non-Resident" true in me respects and in others
Cis far from the truth as the sun is from the earth
Ever since the Civic Councils were organized I have been
hardVtta?thTn It is going through now. and I am happ, to
Bay that the present leadership is the best yet. ,.-
Eloquence does not. necessarily make a E0 lead".
for the options of others, avoidance of veiwljW" veiwljW"-tag
tag veiwljW"-tag for the interests of. all the people, and helping 1 P
when they are falling these are some of the qualities or a
WSSSout the La Boca controversy my own contact with
the narties concerned In the elections has led me t draw.,cerr:
SfnS lusLT I personally don't think some of the officers
they had last year should have been there in the first place
nentiemen would not Indulge in the name-calling I have heard
SSaa rss a -agw
,1!?Sa my guess
- would b that hS opposition 'is trying to knock him because h.
" Kw starting to do the things they failed to do during their
Iknowno more about his current program than I read in
the neweplpers, bu I would give him and his officers this ad-S-
Don't stop now. Get your plans working fast, and you
the thick of things and start working. tMtnl

Labor News



! I am not a Frankie Lymon fan, but I dare say that i nc con;
iilenUous fan of his would buy that Presley deal Elvis Fans

Mrla In whom vulgarity is personified. WeU-tnougni-w pco
vMd dahta as a vulgVr human being who only caters to

"ve magazine states the following in an artkle entitled
-tto riviaMllksTeenage Morons," which appears In the April
uT- "Sw. pdiltV "hit the Howling Hillbilly will drop faster
inri farther than a two-buck prostitute's dress just as soon
m the moroAV who admire him perceive that he ha. itching
taSo"?Jreeyou '-The Elvis fans.- hav. read the above-men.
arUcleyand. yet, aren't convinced, the only conclusion
be to include you among the Presley

Tor some time Ie been following your controversy over who
Jj ber between Frankie Lymon and Elvis Presley. But alas,
I have found one who U better than both Frankie and Elvis.
That man stationed himself somewhere In Parque Lefevre.
There he preached to capacity audiences throughout the four
nights of carnival. ...
' He had no attracUve toldo as a base.of operaUons. Instead,
ail he offered was a drab canvas Wnt. He had no carnival
ttvtr to strengthen hU appeal. All he had was his Bible.
There In that unromantic setting that man told me thai
both Frankie and Elvis are out of step. And he pointed out
the aeven steps In rock and roll that make us serve evi:. I left
his tent with a new idea of living.
' I was attracted by the large gathering which I mistook for
a carnival celebration. When I learned it wasn't, I was so
deeply Interested that I could not depart. However, the
thoughts I carried there departed from me.
. I cancelled my plans to dance at the toldo and Informed my that I was not entering the $50 dance contest as we had
planned. Though I'm sure I could have won, I have no regrets.
I am a greater winner now.
I no longer compare aaueaks with wiggles. Instead I com compare
pare compare Christ with his evil counterpart. Satan.
, Lesaot Rack

' a view of Rirvd Ben having absorbed so much gobble gobble-dkrook,
dkrook, gobble-dkrook, as handed out by the Octupns Bureau, he falls to en entertain
tertain entertain the fact that the 1WJ treaty was inptrceded by the 195$
,reThls 1936 treaty la still ta effect and Article II Is quoted for
the gobbledegook expert who, we surmise, graduated from
Charles Atlas Muacla-ln Institute, along with other braas now
dispeiuinx their morale-building edicts.
"Article II of the Convention of November 18. 101, by which
It f Panama) granted tn perpetuity to the United States the use,
occupation and control of the tone of land and land under
water as described tn said article.".
There doeant aeem to be any treatment or recourse for the
Tuuuu claamle," an International affliction that Is Incurable.
we cant go back to free quarters and S0-cent meals, ao let's
Tin and bear it
1 tTUUaai Werker'i Pal


The heat's on, brothers but
don't get hysterical. Just tear off

the top of your subpena and mail

it on a two cent postcard. I'll tell

you how to, catch some cool, as

my West Indian friends say.1

You might try for squatter's

rights in Dave Beck's headquart

ers. There, on his desk you'll find

some buttons. Push one and a huge

curtain moves and shuts out the

world. Another bit of thumb pres

sure and the sun's rays are diffus

ed through the huge picture wind

ow., v. .'

Or, you might visit the union of

ficial who likes nature and lias

an artificial waterfall in his Jiving

room. Then there is a special list

of tbe poorer class of labor chiefs

who have swimming pools on their

lawns, Florida estates, raflcnos,
mountain lodges and their own

hideaways atop apartment houses

they own.

If yevr nerves are bad new,,
there are brothers with yaehts
polo ponies, racing teblt, box
at the track and night clubs.
Obviously there's no reason for

shattered nerves and slee p 1 e s
nights. Relax until you have to

testify. And 'that may not be so

soon. There are 75 witnesses to be

heard by the Senate select com

mittee on labor-management abus

es and racketeerings The next set

of hearmgs won t resume in Wash

ington until early in April and

then probably just tlf$ New York

crowd. The otner 20 cities will

just have to wait their turn. These

may be anywhere from Kansas Ci

ty to Philadelphia.

By that time all the lush livers,

and I don't use the term entirely
without its biological insinuations,
may be easily persuaded to share
or rent their cool establishments.

Several government agencies may

want to know iust how all this

Thorsten Veblen-ism befell certain
labor chiefs. Incidentally, Mr. Veb Veb-len
len Veb-len has not been around for some
time, so don't name check him, fel fellows.
lows. fellows. Apparently the Senate crime -busters
under the Arkansas travel traveller,
ler, traveller, John McClellan, and that bit
of Plymouth Rock, Bob Kennedy,
have some ideas of their own. The
next pattern of connivance on
which they will center will be the
use of the jurisdictional strike rac racket.
ket. racket. As my inactive mind grasps this,
this gimmick works on the theory
that once you get an employer In
a vise between two so-called u u-nions,
nions, u-nions, you can squeeze thousands
of dollars out of him.
This it how It works: First ana.

onion throws a picket line around
a small factory Than another u u-nion
nion u-nion eamat inip the picture.

There's a great rehearsed wrest

ling match. Both unions are indig indignant,
nant, indignant, claiming this is their territo


Finally one or both sets of so so-called
called so-called union chiefs send word to
the employer that one or the other

will go away for a certain sum

Sometimes one union in the plant

has a legitimate contract with the

boss when the new union shows up

and pickets for nuisance value,

Sometimes there is no union in the
shop and both show up at the same

I time.

But the point is that there is
great opportunity for saying that
so much money was spent on time,
energy, pickets and planning for

the little crusade that the boss
should pay off. And he has been,
according to considerable evidence
now in the committee's live files.
This la just one of the patterns
the Senate probers have encounter encountered.
ed. encountered. But whatever the pattern, it
adds up to big money and lush
living. This is not unionism and
as it infolds so will a running bat bat-tie
tie bat-tie between the mobs and the hon honest
est honest folk inside labor. It was Jim
Carey, at the Pennsylvania CIO
State Convention the other week,
who laid K on the line:
"There is such a thing as ven venal
al venal corruption. There can be crimes

in the labor movement that are not

illegal, but morally reprehensible

Venal corruption, I think, can arise

wneo union omciau are men who
view their organizations not as a
sacred trust, not as a brotherhood
... but rather as a business enter enterprise,
prise, enterprise, a coldblooded commercial
"Venal corruption can arise
when enourmous gaps develop be between
tween between the living standards of u u-nion
nion u-nion members and ... union lead leaders
ers leaders ... Venal corruption ean arise

wnen union officials come to
think of the labor movement as a
huge bank accounts, swi m m i n g

poois in weir ironi yards and ani

facial waterfalls in their living


"Those who either legally or il

legally use unionism solely as a

means to personal enrichmencde-

serve to be hounded out of the A

merican labor movement as fast.

as runousiy and as finally as we
can find the means to do it"

That says it And a top labor

leaner says n, at mat.

iThef Racecourse,

sL: 4 f i a tm-4

EA Samca. lac 1

Walter Winchell In New York


Curtain Time: "The Ziegfeld

Follies," with Beatrice Lillie, had

its inaugural at tbe winter Garden

this week. This is the type of revue

at which Flo Z 1 e g f e 1 d ex

celled when Broadway was

young and girlish ... None of his
mantle-wearers, however, have

been able to catch on to his leger

demain especially Ziegfeld's ar

gument: That a ueautitul liin is

Entertainment ... The other new

entry was "A Hole in the Head" at
the Plymouth. It brought back Paul
Douglas after an 8 year visit to
Hollywood.... We found the new comedy-drama
full of laughs, but
there were dissenters such as re reviewer
viewer reviewer Tom (World Telly Sun)
Donnelly, who groaned: "I can't
see that the business adds up to
anything in particular." Howevert

critic jonn wciiain im.x. journal

American) rejoiced: "I thinkit will!
be a solid success ... Tidings from

Tryout Towns were gladsome. Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee Williams' latest,. "Orpheus
Descending," was hailed af a hit

by Variety s man in Washington.
It stars the author's familiar char

acters: Miss Passion and Mr. Vio

lence ... In New Haven; where

James Barton opened in "The Sin

i Dt liif iiMaa tri AUefSf nnfaail

that it has dramatic virtues.

In The Winss: A Broadway and

Hollywood comic dropped Into Lin-
dy's last night and announced (to
. .1 i i

a group oi compeuiors; wai uc
iust signed a TV contract ... "Oh

leave us alone 1" growled Jackie

Kannon. "We've got our own hard

luck stories" ... In Sardi's an envi:

ous actress Save Roz Russell a sig

nificant look and sarcasm'd: "I

dread to think of life at 45"...

Why?" was Miss Russell's snap

per. --"What happened then?"

The CinemaeiC: Alan Ladd plays

Mr. Hero again in "The Big Land,
a better than average trigger

tale. The picture's most potent am ammunition,
munition, ammunition, however, is provided by

Virginia Mayo, a most happy fiuy

"Jedda, the uncivuizeo taxes

you to Australia. Unfortunately,

the scenario ism 'as entertaining

as the scenery ... "Miami Expose"

is enhanced by lovely Patricia MeJ

cuna. She is the leading gee-wniz

in a ho-hum melo...' Gun The Man

Down" has James Arness solv

ing all tha frontier problems whlc i

yet Teevee actress Beverly Bent. Observation: Frank Sinatra seems

ley didn t get the star role In iay


a n v

WAbH i






onara," but her test for It impress

ed Warners, who have exciting

plans for her future ... Latest Feud:
Bill Hayes and Fess Parker. Over
the competition of their records ...
Pat Boone's expected income for
the year: $1,000,000.
The Magazines: Mademoiselle's
essay is worth the attention of ev every
ery every monsieur. Its opening line
catches the eye: "No boy can seri seriously
ously seriously hurt you unless you marry
him under the illusion that heis a
man" ... If the Mid East crisis has
you running a fever apply the ice
of the Satevepost's facts about our
mighty 6th Fleet guarding the Me Mediterranean
diterranean Mediterranean ... Good Housekeeping
and Coronet render a public serv service
ice service again in their exposes of mail
order and installment plan rackets.
Read ihem and save money..; The
jump the gun trophy is Polls...
On the stands Tuesday Main Mainstream
stream Mainstream (Leftist literary mag) will

submit the biggest bombshell to
hit the communists in a long time.
Howard Fast gives his reasons for

resigning from the Party. ..Head.

er e Digest explains why having a
baby is a blessed event. Read 'How
Life Begins ... In Redbook, movie
star Tony Curtis is the latest to
Tell All in his: "I Grew Up Steal Stealing."
ing." Stealing."

The Press Box: Power madness!
was vividly illustrated by the 'lat 'latest
est 'latest pop-off of Juan Peron, the form former
er former Nothing. He babbled; "Where
is there another Peron? Who can

replace me? If I should ever find
another Peron I would give him
an embrace, a kiss and all my in influence"
fluence" influence" ... Prince Rainier, accord

ing to report, is more short-tem

pered than ever. Resents every
"invasion" of his privacy, His N.Y.
Consul has instructions to relay

even items in columns about him

and Grace ... Jaime Ortiz Patino,

who won his libel suit in London

(when his wife refused to testify)

is a wealthy man.. The fluke victo

ry decided him to fling similar ac

tions at newspapers and maga

zines in various parts of the globe
... Movie man Boris morros. men

tioned in the Red Spy case, will

pome out of the case "clean," ac

cording to insiders, nus a wen
done" by the U.S. ... Israel Ambas

sador Abba Eban's. quote; "When

to get into trouble almost as easi

ly as Dick Haymes gets out of it,

Typewriter Ribbons: Helen Row

land: Flirting is the gentle art of

maung a man feel pleased with

himself,.. F. P. Jones: Nothing

makes a Child worse-behaved than
belonging to a neighbor ... Anon:
Imagination is something that sits

up with a woman when her hus

band is out late... O. A. Battista:

Nothing (fan stop 41 woman in the

middle of a sentence like the ar

rival of another woman with two.


Copies in ONLY



eluded Gary Cooper. John Wayne I an ostmch buries its head in the

ground to avoid unpleasant iaci 11

not only presents an unoigmtied
spectacle; it also constitutes an ir irresistible
resistible irresistible target."

The Intelligentsia: Gay Blair, co coauthor
author coauthor with James Shepley on the
controversial book, "The Hydrogea
Bomb," is leaving Time Life for
the Satevepost He will cover Wash

ington ... Veteran Holiday staffer

Harry Swni (a former editor 01
Yank) will be Holiday's new edito editorial
rial editorial director ... The AP disclosed
that John W. Hamilton, segrega segregationist
tionist segregationist editor (formerly a member
of Gerald L. K. Smith's party),
was convicted of a morals charge
involving a 15 year old boy .-They

couldnt segregate that news, its
there in black and white ... Hilde-

and Alan Ladd ... "Screaming
Eagles" Is strictly for the birds.

The Channels: It was an unhap

py week for Freud. The Theatre
Guild offered one of those camera-

worn psychological Westerns. An

other shows commercial had a

psychiatrist analyzing a h a v i 0 g

cream. A third presented a psy

ahiatri analvxl nf F.Hffar Allen

Poe which hardly helps himBowi

Jean Louia Barrault's pantomime
via "Omnibus" was Imaginative
artistic and even entertaining ...
John van Druten's "Tbe Princess
Back Home" had a top flight play-,
wrlght at the bottom of bis form.
Strived for sophistication and set settled
tled settled for mediocrity The Tele

vision Theatre's effort was a bright

assist from Orson Bean Mrs.

vi,.nn. yim.-A-.m hn u fftvin garde a sister imrs. h. tuning

Charles Van Doren a run for hiajwht is a devout Catholic, is aololst;
money, has the dignified charm of "1 Houston sEmanu El Temple

Grace Kelly.

Cast of Characters: Lana Tur

ner, who will guestar for Bob nope.

will sing for the am lime. Her one
toot (her estranged husband Lex

Barker may be interested to know)
III L. -. iiuriTi V. C;il D- Um.4'i

WU1 lz TT 111 in mm of uucf

Deborah Kerr will play a nun

tn "Heaven Knows. Mr. Allison."

Her following film will be "An Af Affair
fair Affair ta Remember" in which she
portrayi a "mistress".- Jane Mor Mor-gaa
gaa Mor-gaa the "Ziegfeld Follies" has

an ear-caresser in tha sew song.

front the First Hello to the Last

Goodbye" Nat (King) Cole play

ing bis first dramatic role m a mo-1

ne ("Coin a Gate") ecores aeavt-t

v. aeeordmf to mwm Orsea

The Most Happy Fella" hit gives

backers a steady $10,000 weekly..


mpu t jf-mr oOr, f)rmita

ifta, rata roar aaata. ana





Ne Chemicals No Fumea
Ne Negatives Ne Ma
Ne Transparenc'


partment deftly censored it. from

the record released to the press,

but Ambassador Henry JByroaoe

admitted to Senators; recently that

he never heardof one of America s

best friends in the -Middle-tast.

Prime Minister Bourguiba ot iuni

Bvrnadn was formerly assistant

secretary of state in charge of-Mid

dle Eastern affairs, then Ambas

sador to EevDt

He k suDoosed to kndw every

thing ; about the Middle East, -and
for that reason,' was flown afrom

his new post in soutn Ainca to tes tes-tifv
tifv tes-tifv before the Senate Foreign Re

lations-Armed Services Committee

on President Eisenhower s mmaie

East doctrine.

: Sen. Hubert Humphrey, Mlnneso

ta Democrat, asked the question

ahhut Prime Minister BourguiDa

But Byroade didn't know who he

"You were assistant secretary 01

state for Near Eastern, South A-

sian. and Atrican anairs, weie

' .... . .. i.L i

you -' novr? asitea Huminrey v w

credulously. n

"Yes sir." said uvroaoe.

"You' mean to tell this commit

tee you don't know of Prime Minis

ter Bourguiba?" snapped t n e

Bvroade acknowledged that he

had not heard of Bourguiba.

'T onnnnt iinHprstflnri it.". Hum-

nhrev shook his head. "He Is one

of the most m-ominent leaders -and

one of this country's best friends

in the area that was under your

iurisdiction." f

Bvroade's am azing v confession

was made behind closed doors, be

fore the transcript was made pub

lic tha! State Department careful-1

ly censored this temaie admission

out of the record. v

'.. "V -.';. '''''-I,'-.

When Bee heard that John Fos

ter Dulles had delayed 10 days

without answering a letter from
Sen. Lyndon Johnson on Israeli
sanctions, he bawled Duller out as

a Marine Corps sergeant dresses a
reolv bv hand to Johnson and leak

ed to the press the fact that the let-!

ter was en route ?

Johnson in turn was so irked at
the delay he went off to the Senate

gym for a rundown, reiuseo to re
ceive the letter...

Senator Neuberger-of Oregon, in

his newsletter to constituents, wio
how Ike ordered champagne bot

tles kept under the table at the

inauguration, then addea: 'uirea
E. Smith was wet and unashamed.
Herbert Hoover wa dry and proud

of it."...Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer now

has on its board of directors Louis
Johnson, exj-Secretary of Defense
John Sullivan, ex Secretary of the

Navy; and Frank Pace, ex-Secretary
of the Army. 4 Wonder if
they're making movies or going to

figbt?...Ike's new Secretary of the

Navy is a trustee of the university
of Pennsylvania. As he was being
promoted, the expresldent of the

University of Pennsylvania was

being" demoted. Harold St a t e n
was required to put his disarma disarmament
ment disarmament activities under the jealous,
sometimes bungling aegis of John
Foster Dulles.
- Transatlantic cables "burned
when this column announced that
Freddy Alger, fired as U.S. Am

bassador td Belgium, was sore at
Postmaster, General Sum'merfield
for his retirement and, waacom.
ing back to upset Summerfield's
political hold on Michigan.
,The truth is that Alger, a good
campaigner came within a few
thousand votes of defeating .popu .popular
lar .popular Gov.. "Soapy". Williams in 1951
and Summerfield, plus friends, was
worried that Freddy might run a a-galn(;
galn(; a-galn(; Homer Ferguson in the GOP
primary in 1954 and beat him. To
protect Ferguson it was arranged
to make Alger Ambassador to Bel Bel-gium.
gium. Bel-gium.
Irony was that Ferguson got
beat anyway by a Democrat.
Big Pat McNamara of Detroit took
him to the cleaners and has been
one of the most outspoken mem members
bers members -of the Senate since.
. Now that -Ferguson is safely re retired
tired retired for life to the Military Court
of Appeals, Freddy Alger has serv served
ed served the purpose of his political exile
in Belgium and can come home home-even
even home-even though he doesn't want to.
However, he's coming home with
blood in his eye at being ousted,
and it may well be that he'll run a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Pat McNamara In I960,
'i : 'S;'f'i;-;i',vA
The new Chilean Ambassador to
the United States 4s Mariano Puga,
prominent lawyer and former ..deputy
puty ..deputy lq tbe Chilean Congress.
Back in 1941 when the Japanese
Air Force bombed the backbone
of the U.S. Pacific Fleet to the
bottom of Pearl Harbor and a good
part of the world thought the Axis
was going to win, the USAf'-began
looking around rather anxiously for
To rally Latin American support
a conference of foreign ministers
was called by our good friend Bra Brazil
zil Brazil about three. weeks after Pearl
, ...- t- -(.' .....
All the Latin governments came

to our defense and signed a pact

pledging support, except two Ar Argentina
gentina Argentina and Chile.
In Chile a manifesto was Signed
ursine Chile not to cut ties with

Hitler and Mussolini. Though Pu-

ea drew down lush legal fees from

various American firms, 'his name

was at the head of the list. t
Now, he comes to Washington as
ambassador ot win friends for Chi Chile..
le.. Chile.. ;i : ;- h
Pat Nixon, the vice president'!

wife, is still trying to figure out the

inoriTirv fiT ma mn. itihnkpii man 11

the Lousiana State Society's Mar-

di Gras Ball who grabbed' her,
danced with her, hugged her tight,
and whispered: Tve been wanting

to do this for four years, but the

Secret Service has been inline

way." w secretary ot Agriculture
Dna aiBMitini MAM Am, tliaa iAtliaaff 1

evening, picked up the afternooiff
paper from the porch and Stared,


Destroys U.S. Crops." After ?t h

shock had registered on his face.

riotous laughter came from Hhe
kftiit. Via Mlifn hmA naattfrt ai

phony headline over the real head headline
line headline ... Benson's youngest daugh daughter.
ter. daughter. Beth, wanted a boxer pup, but-

father was against it. He finally

put the matter up to the family lor
a vote, and democracy triumphed.
The Secretary of Agriculture was
outvoted. The Bensons hav r the

. J
X V'

NO WOODEN EXPRESSION HERE Famed rrencb co co-media
media co-media d Maurice Cbevafier bestow a congratulations oa his
"double" at a Paris theater after tbe marionette did an Im Impressive
pressive Impressive imitation of him tn Vitono Pod recta's puppet show.
A tape-recorded voice helped the little fellow do tbe take-off.





aur all ati 1 1 a

vaakaa row Mart, anaata aw a it
atarta ta arark tkranh Uta llofld ta
aiii' Aathnia, aa4 Branrrittta at-
taeka. Hahia 4aTa atraavllna rn-
raa. aramatra traa, aar araatliiaK.
Maao'aca'a aotloa Va aulck aaa la
vary alf 4 atakhara eaaaa. Oat fraaa any aiaaauwa tat)a, I

a4aaww.TJCkaaturraalaa4 aava. aaara4r) a
Wnlkl taoirht. B murk tmpra'4 CWTD LW I ItaBaWa LaJ
ul tAmmtt mm I flflM 1.

- .. ., ill jx-jt.i.. l -t ri

,kC33 IIO Q'


WeOea has had hia NBC contract on

I lai aiua an oar ww-mw ly nUTVTTWDlia HOW

bis desk for a month. Not aigocd
t w


l i1"" m milMliMiiiwui hi i mil ,-





1 i J'
v :,
y -St-


- I









Administration re parin lj Probe
Of Red Middle: East; Penetration

I WASHINGTON. March.-11 (UP)

The Eisenhower administration

is preparing for a far-ranging

Senate investigation expected to

center primarily on Soviet pene

tration of the Middle East and
event leadings up to' the Suez

i The State Department has a

special task force assembling

thousands of documents relating

to Middle Eastern policy as far

back as 1946 when the Democrats

were in power.

Members of a' special Senate

subcommittee'' which will conduct

the inquiry plan to sit down soon

with state Department onicials,

perhaps this week, to lay the

groundwork for thejnvesugation.

Cover -j Years ,

Durine debate on President

Eisenhower', Middle East Doc

trine,- the combined Senate for

eign relations and Senate Armed

Services Committee voted for a

thorough investigation of -Middle

Eastern policy during the last 11
years ;. .... ., .'

Senators : indicated during the

Doctrine hearings that they are,
particularly -, interested in US.

policy in the area during recent
years when the Soviet Union suc successfully
cessfully successfully penetrated the Middle
East. -' !- .pr

Hew Price Increase

In Gas Pressed By

HONOR FLAG Capt; Raphael Morrlssey ties the honor flag
of Troop 16, Fort Kobbe; onto the guidon of Pack 43 at the
annual Blue and Gold banquet held at the post recently.
. Samuel Osborne holds the guidon for Pack 6.
, . (U.S. Army Photo)

Ex-Sergeant Wows Japs
During Far-East Hitch

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Ser Sergeant
geant Sergeant 3ilko .has bilked us again.

You' thmk he' was- the only Ar Ar-m
m Ar-m cor!int with a flair for

showmanship and bright ideas ,a
bove and beyond the call of duty

Well, Be Isn't.

Jv iott dlsee-verod a ,. U.S.

tsraeant. I Mil



i3k Tolcta night olub ar and

than a iaoi8 r
I"" With time left over

.- "..H- .. ; camDleta a book

of pooma and to bo.doeorattd by

Korean) rraaiao T" ""V
'Jer promoting international good

will." 1

k m

: '" ByOsWAtD JACbBY,
Written lor NEA Service

J 108 4

' V A 10 1 7





80CTH v ;

K52 i

, Jjorth ahd South Vulnerable
' North 1 )Eut Sooth '. West
1 : Past t 1 A ". ; Paaa j
t A Pail ,L 4 N.T, Pass
S .- Pass", Past
Pasa Paas '-r;, -"
J. Opening ledV I SJ

And get this, 'Bilko all with
the Army's permission except for
one encounter with a brass hat

that inspired a Tokyo night club's

advertisement of ;"The Act the

U.S, Army Tried to Ban."

Larceny i' Lou held too much
stuff against the spade slam to
exDect to beat it lay normal

means to he worked out a con j

fidenc (tame that gave aeciarer
a chance to go wrong.
The larceny was not too com complicated.
plicated. complicated. All he did was to open
the Jack of hearts from his
queen-jack combination.' '
Dummy's ace took the trie
ann East signaled: with the six
spot He really wanted hearts
played again. it
South, went right after the
trump suit Lou took his acs and
Slaved the -eight of hearts.
iummys nine covered and
Booth trumped -East's- king.
South drew Lou's last trump and
tnok stock: of the situation The
club finesse on ont South
nilrf nnt torn -hpr the OUeeit

was. However. South thought he j Maxim's night club

anew aeiiruiery wnere uie nwn
quen could be found. Accord Accordingly,
ingly, Accordingly, he played the king an J
then the ace. of dubs te we if
h could drop the doubleton
. Vhen this failed he plaved
dutimy'a ten of heart East
followed and South discarded
h losing dub. Larceny Lou won
with i the queen and that was

i -

South should not hav fallen was unhappy

with Larceny Lou before und i And bow you know

SGT, BILKO, meet Sgt. Rod
McKuen, age 24 singer, actor,

composer and poet.

Rod is an ex-sergeant now', and

in the movies. Universal-Interna

tional studio is sprinkling Stardust

in his short-crotroed blond hair

since Ms filnv debut ;ij"Rock,

rreuy MDy. rie composes ana

records songs for Liberty Records

Among his 280 published songs,

one of his hits i& "happy Is a
Boy Named Me," which he sings

in the movie.
But unhappy was a boy named

Rod McKuen when be first tried

to crash Hollywood a year ago.

A student oi the direct ap

proach, Rod of the Huck Finn

looks, told me: "I tried going over

the. wail it MGM but I was

caught and booted out. I rode in

to Warner Bros, on a delivery

truck but a studio policeman -corted
me right out- Then I tried
the messeneer bov routine, at Uni

versal. I got past the cop at the

gate, but I couldn't get into the

castine office. Last summer I fi

nauy, got an agent- after ; singing

on one oi Arcnur uoairey s talent

scout shows." s
. ; ''.Ji..-- 'K'-.'-'r .''" '
Then came "Rock, Pretty Baby"
and a long-term film contract.

T BUT ABOUT THAT nieht club

and film acting as a GI.

oa MCKuen worked his -wav

tnrouen. men school, in Oakland.

calif., & a radio disc 'jockey He
sang his own songs as "The Lone Lonesome
some Lonesome Boy" and laughed it ud

wun nn own comedy material on

the air and in a local newsoaoeri

coiumn ne cauea 'bcriDDiine on

My Shirtcuff.', r;

Th Army tagaei, him In 1W3

and -ho was sent to Tokyo as a
Krip wri; or the Voice of tho

United Nations Command, beam

ed behind tho. Bamboo Curtain.

On weekend, with his CO' per permission,
mission, permission, ho started singing, for $
a night, in Maxim's, a Tokyo
night club, i

Good for. GIO morale in Tokyo
and selling Yankee Doodle Dandy
to the international set. the Army

decided. Rod sang calypso songs

in English and Japanese songs,
learning the lyric phonetically.

But one day a new CO arrived in
Tokyo and "a bomb exploded. He
saw a big photo-of then Pfc. Rod.
stripped to the waist in a calypso
pose, in an advertisement read reading:
ing: reading: -...;,.-
"HELD OVER!" Tenth Big Week!
Rod McKuen -. ? i

ROD WOUND UP in Korea as
a plain private. But be continued)

in Special Services, touring Korea

as a singer on the U.S. Army con

cert circuit and helping show U.S.
movies about democracy. By the

time he returned to Tokyo he wax

a sergeant again and his new CO

gave him permission to return to

Maxin's was en Its toes: Rod

was welcomed back with a bis

sign reading: "The Act tb U.S.

Army Tried to Ban." This ,tiroe

be was such a hit tne Army ap

proved his appearance in live Ja Japanese
panese Japanese movies for Taho Films.-
Two years ago Rod returned to
his home in Oakland. He took his
civilian clothes out of the moth mothballs
balls mothballs and sang for seven weeks
in a San Francisco night club call called
ed called "The Purple Onion." But Rod

Hollywood was his

the entire

should have suspected such a story,
fake lead as jack from queen-f St.
lack, v i aJoaso.

Bilko, a snappy a I t o

SVi-v,;, ....... : a. aiwna Oty
1090 Kcs., Colon
Telephones: 2-3066 Panama
1063 Colon

Today, Monday, March 11
4 :00 Feature Review
4:30 .What's Your Favorite (re (requeststaken
queststaken (requeststaken by phone
till 3:00) 1
5:30 News
6:35 What's Your F a v o r 1 1
(cont'd)' V ,.
' fi :00Alen-Jaf kson Commtn-
' tarv -''


REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6 : 30---WRUL Rebroadcast
7:00 Over To You
7:30 VOA Report From -U.S.
8:00 Music By Roth
8:30 Proudly We Hail
8:00 You Asked For It (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 7:30)
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12:00 Sign Off
Tomorrow,- Tuesday, March 12
fl:Q0 Sign On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken
by phone till 7:00)
7:30 Morning Salon Concert
8:15-Church In The Wildwood
8:30 Musical Reveille
8:00 News -9:15
Sacred Heart
9:30 Paris Star Time

(Cutex and Odorono)
10:05 Spins and Needles (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 8:30)
11:00 News
11:05 Spins and Needle

11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:00 News

12:05 Lunchtlme Melodies
12:30 Sweet And Hot

1:00 News ......
1:15 Musio Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The Pioneers
1:45 Forward March
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 Songs From The Shows
J: 00 Hank Snow And His Rain Rainbow
bow Rainbow Ranch Boys
8:15 Sammy Kake Show
3:30 Music For Monday
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite
(r e q u ests taken by,
' phono till 8:00)
5:30 Newi
5:35 What's Your Favorite

6:00 Allen Jackson ommen
, tary


REVIEW (Pabst Beer I

8:30 On stage America

. (WRUL) i i-7:Qf
7:Qf i-7:Qf Interlude For Music
7:30 VOA Report From
'8:00 World Of Jazj
8:30 Ufe With The Lyons

8:00 You Asked For It (re (re-i
i (re-i quests taken by phone

UU 7:30)

10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan

10:45 Temple Of Dreams

11:00 Concert Under The start

12:00 Sign Off.

LONDON, March 11 (UP) In Industrial
dustrial Industrial sources said today that
big oil companies in Britain are
pressing for another increase in the
wholesale price of gasoline, alrea already
dy already selling at about the highest price
in the world.
Retail distributors were also re reported
ported reported seeking fresh increases; ac according
cording according to the sources'.
Gasoline now costs between 78
U.S. cents and 91 cents per gallon.
Industrial sources said big oil
companies now. want a new in increase
crease increase of at least 7.7 cents per gal gallon
lon gallon on the wholesale
Retailers are reported pressing

for an increase of up to 2.3 cents

a gallon.
Oil company represent a t i v e s
have already consulted with Lord
Mills, minister of power, on their

proposal to put up fuel prices tor
the second time in three months.
Comoanv spokesman claim that

the increase is inevitable because
of the rise in basic prices in the

world market and the higher costs

of freightage In addition to the

Suez canal closure.

The investigating subcommittee
isv headed .by Sen. ..J William
Fulbneht (D-Ark). one of the

chief Democratic critics of the

administration's handling, of the

Middle East problem. Another

critic, Sen. Mike Mansneia (u (u-Mont),
Mont), (u-Mont), is .among the committee
Among other things, items of

Senate interest 1 include what tne

United States, did about six years

ago to encourage Britain to pull

its troops out of the &uez canal :

American relations with Egyptian

President Gamai Abdei Nasser;

and events leading up to the

British-French and Israeli attack

on Egypt about five months ago
Soaks Pro-Attack Data

Another point expected to be
developed' during the inquiry is

now muc.i, advance intelligence
the United States had concerning

the three power attack on t-gyt,
It is understood that U.S. intelli

gence agencies learned of the
invasion only 24 hours in advance.
Even this short, notice is disputed

bv some government officials, t

Trouble may flare between the
administration and the senators
over what documents Lean be

made available for the inquiry.

President Eisenhower and. Secre

tary of State John -Foster Jjulles
have bdked at presenting docu documents'
ments' documents' to Congress which involve

other countries unless allied ap approval
proval approval is given. 1
The Senate inquiry is almost
certain to cause some embarrass embarrassment
ment embarrassment to the administration. The
United States is trying to forget
the past and to rebuild its. tra traditional
ditional traditional friendship with Britain
and France.

Adventure Series'
2nd Talk Featured
At Balboa YMCA
ThA Aonnit In the ftilhoa Y'i

OntHnnr Adventure series will take

place tomorrow 7:30 in ,the YMCAi


Since the program for last week
wii u;ltrhH with tho second talk.

Wesley Townsend will speak on

"Historic xraus or we isinmus

The remaining talks are as fol


March 19 Hunting in the jCanal

March 26 Hunting with a Came Camera.
ra. Camera. April 2 Exploring Caves in Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. Anril 9 Stones and Gems as a


April 16 Discovering Ancient e-
There is no charge for the series.

Solon Denies Chance

Of Subversion From
Hungarian Refugees

l WASHINGTON, March ,11 (UP)
--Tracy Vorbees, chairman ;of the
President's Hungarian Relief

Committee, said today there is

"very, little" chance that subver

sive activity in this country will

result from the entry of Hungar Hungarian
ian Hungarian refugees.

Vorhees said he did, not share

the view of Rep. Francis Walter

(D-Pa ) that Communists have
entered the United States under

Hie program,
He said on the NBC-TV show
"Youth Wants To .Knpw" that the
refugees are carefully screened
in Europe and upon their arrival
and that only about 12 have been
returned as undesirables.

Vorhees said the -Hungarian
resettlement program r In the

United States is going "very,
very well. Up to midnight last
night, lie said. 27,662 of the

28,928 rehigees admitted- under

the program so. far have .been
sent out across the country for
placement in homes and Jobs.
He Said plans are' now under underway'
way' underway' to deal with some I8noo

Hungarian refugees who are now

in. Yugoslavia. He did not

elaborate.:' : ..
Vorhees said be Hid

Walter's charges had harmed the

Hungarian relief program. On the
contrary, he said, he thought
Walter has done a "great deal
of good." He pointed out that it
was under the parole provision
of the McCarran Walter Art

which Walter co-authored, that

most of the refugees hav hpen


He added that he thought Wat.

ter has acted in "good faith" and

that he is not the kind nf man

to make charges about the refu refugee
gee refugee program for political reasons.

Italian-Born Pair
Of Andrea Doria
Face More Trouble

WN JOSE. Calif Ur..h ii

C-P) An la'ian im cnimb'trc of the type used in search

...u ""f"!.!.!... a-.l.J I

wiiusb romance Deean with th iiEnis into a conceuuaieu iuim.

XT' r" I


the neck of Capt. George A. Sharp, chief of staff of the eontrotf eontrotf-Group
Group eontrotf-Group for CARD3-EX, by Rear Adm, Clarence L C. Atkeson,
commandant of 15th Naval District, while Mrs. Sharp look ;i
on during ceremonies held yesterday in the commandant's oW
flee. By direction of the President of the Philippines, Sharp'-;
was awarded the high honor for his "exceptionally meritorious
conduct in the performance of outstanding service' in the',
interest of theresistance movement. ." during WorldWar IL'--
, i 1, l i. .,

Scientists Experiment With -Device

Producing Heat Twice That Of Sun;

CHICAGO, March 11 (UP) tor the Chicago Midway Labor

Scientists at the University of uni-

cago revealed today they nave
been experimenting with a device
which can produce heat twice

that of the sun's surface.

The device, called a water-sta

bilized electric ark. squeezes the

heat from an ordinary carc-on

SiHKVi of the J ner ,'mln "Wia

honeymooned today but their

t ubles were just beg ming.
The groom, :8-year oW John Va-

nust return to CjiHi this

The concentration in turn, pro

duces a jet of atomic vapor reg

istering temperatures as nign as
25,600 degrees fahrenheit, compar

ed to the sun s soiar sunace icm

week without his wife because hyperature of 11,250 degrees

is rot an Anglican citl.rp nd his

pe-mssion to stay is about to "x "x-pivt.
pivt. "x-pivt. Thai means his bri- Melanie
Ansuini, 19, must remain with her
pants here "until I can find a
w.y to bring her to C .da," Vali

The temoerature of the let, scl

entists said, is the highest availa

ble for experiment, althougn it
had been exceeded in atomic
blasts. In the laboratory, the heat
has been held for as long as three
Dr. Thorfin D. Hogeness, direc

tories and developer of the are,'

said it would enable researcher
to study the behavior of mata-
rials under excessive heat.' H'
"Valuable scientific experiments
are being conducted which are
providing -data impossible to ob obtain
tain obtain before this devdopmefit," Hoi
geness said. "Although the prima
ry motivation was to investigato'
the behavior of hypersonic mis-1
siles, many new basic- research-.,
studies in chemistry and" physio,

can now m usucriuea..
It was explained that the t e s t

can be subjected to temperatures
eight times those produced by"'
the exhaust from rockets. .u'.
The device also wlH lessen thr
need for hypersonic wind runnel, 1
by allowing close studies of the
effect of wind on metals -travel
tag at the 50,000 miles per- hour;'
common. to meteors, .. v

I 1 I 1111 H ' ...J.1J.JIIIMIM ) IIJI IIIIMIlV.
i ;; "'tJ 'J rr
1 I1 t w
V J v.
j v j"

Ella Katan production, "Baby DolL" The Warner Bros,
film. Tennessee Williams first original for the screen and
called his boldest, tells the story of a nineteen year old
girl canght in the conflict of an unfulfilled marriage, and
an agreement, perhaps the strangest ever, between a man
and his wife. Karl Maiden also stars In the film arriving
n March 13 at the Central Theatre-



Help Your Piles

Deal maWtm

CKii(. Im kvpnanm CkifF4
Fm Mil HpkUts a akrM
wvrnj lima S. H,lp. matwrm


1 .' X
S.S. "SANTA ISABEL ...Sails Cristobal, C. March 1
S.S. "SANTA CECILIA" Sails Cristobal, March Is
8.S. "SANTA MARIA" Sails Cristobal, March Zl j
S.S. "SANTA MARGARITA' Sails Cristobal, G March 18
8.S. "SANTA OLIVIA" ..SaiU Cristobal, C. Z, March IS
8 JS. "SANTA BARBARA" SaiU Cristobal, C. March 88
S.S. "SANTA A NIT A" ......... :.. Balboa, March 17 i
"SANTA CRUZ" ........ v..De Balboa, April 8
S.S. "SANTA AVTTA" ....Sails Balfcoa. C. Z, March t 3
SS. "SANTA CRUZ" .SaOs Cristobal, April U


'Loads cargo at Cristobal





21S1 tlSS PANAMA: 8-8S54 X-915T

BALBOA. 8154 8159

"Electric Range"
in the Palm of
Your Hand!


PIUGS M lo cook by eootroNod boolt
D8TACHES m poo coo bo woshsd
ndor wotor . kondlo end ofll
On Control rung 6 sbmorsiMo
cmolkmcot tfwrt fry, grill, bko

stow or proiswro-cook owtonHrtkoBy
Now do all your cooking by controlled beat!
Just plug Control-Master into appnanco ad ad-select
select ad-select proper beat setting for any food accord according
ing according to Menu Guide on handle. ControtMaster
turns heat up or down automatically. ;

v j v -- n jits -4

ptCSSUM COOKtK. Complete
nk lima fMMr with hart
t4 prann (utoaaalically
controlled. The Ant
tuboMnibte electric
preteur cookef.

DUTCH OVIN. Bakes. oas.
braiaef tutoautically tho 8nt
electrie orea to waih eotireiy
under wmler. A ideal
chafing duh. Metal
cover included.


cookini fully i

boilus-over. so bunis
wort Mfwrato. Top Top-nlar
nlar Top-nlar 3L capacity.


fkmjunbsA tyouh fiwixJutM Slip fllayA in OuA

o Capt J. S. Kemp
o MSgt Raymond Schubert
Mrs. S .S. Moore
. o Francisco Young
o Kenneth E. Bennett
o Mrs. C. K. Cross

o Dan Dunaway
e Mercedes de Linares
e Viola do Garcia
e Bienvenida Wakefield
. e H. J. Quilan
e Alvaro E. Palacioa

Ask About Our Revolving Credit and Club Plans y


... .-"V '.
- .f

. cJh Complete s (Homt burnishing Store ;
4lh of July Ave. and "IT Street TeL 22181

I r


, MONDAY, MARCH 11, 1951


ocial and




Box 134,



uiJ ifwuJ 1$ maiLJ promptL

2-0740 m 2-0141 U

promptly U tori
9:00 mJ tO

nmttH Juan
a.m. .; mlf.



I 1 ' i i i; ') fit

U 'j f I '."( f
" "" ""V-.Siiiiia;4rl

htthitr2.l;,I 1,7 "r17tthe flr le sh bakes is a major;
event., Both Mother and Dad are on hand to sample the first
pieces. In Girl Scoutng, cooking and homemakinff activities have
JJ!" h,,.shest ,a Popularity since the Girl Scouts were founded in
Iw1?' J,h9 week' mon than two UHon Girl Scouts are observing
to Is anniversary -Xnelr anniversary theme is "Girl Scout-


EXECUTIVE BOARD FOR COCO SOLO WIVES ehown standing are members of the new
executive board of Coco Solo Otf leers' Wies Club Ueii 10 right) Mrs. peer Beebe, Mrs. Rich Richard
ard Richard Smith, Mrs. Carl Rieck, Mrs. Robert McAllister Mrs. Marshall Brenneman. Members of
the outgoing Executive board ate shown seated tleft to right) Mrs. James Craig, Mrs. Philip
J. Mason, Mrs. Verne Siembt and Mrs. James Brownlee.


The President of Panama, Ernesto de la Guardia Jr., his wife, mother and father, the
Governor of the Canal Zone William E. Potter, Mrs. Potter and daughter Suzy headed a dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished group of guests who enjoyed luncheon yesterday at the El Valle home of Diputado
Juan B. Arias and Mrs. Arias. :
The Governor of Colon, Jose Maria Gonzalez, who was host to the Potters for the week week-end
end week-end was among the luncheon guests as were Ambassador and Mrs. Julian Harrington, who
were weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Aquilino' Boyd.
Dona Cecilia Remon, Bolivar Vallartno, M Heurtematte, Mr. and Mrs. Leigh Cramer,
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Hausmann, Mrs. Virginia Stich, Mr. and Mrs.' Dick Richard and Mr. and
Mrs. George Arias were among the gay crowd Whq enjoyed the elaborate luncheon, the cool
breeaes, bright sunshine, and holiday atmosphere.

Capt. And Mrs. Bach
' Give Sundowner Party

' A A m.Ar nnM OMR MICH

CaoL and Mrs. Harry Bach of

TUihna cava a sundown cocktail

' ., huffet at the Ft. Amdor Officers'

r ODen Mess last night in honor of

.. Mr. ana jars, ixeorae warier tu

and Cant, and Mrs. Henrv Falk

,1 Mr. Orr and Capt. Falk are retir-

- ing from the Panama Canal Co.,

;j and will be leaving shortly.

! The nartty was also given for

some of the Bach's friends who

art leaving on vacation.
' Dlplomah' Ladies
Intartaliiod At Tea

Mrs. Grace Pellecer, wife of the
J' Charge d' Affaires of the Guatema-

. Jan Empassy, is giving a tea tnis
U afternoon at the- Embassy resi-

n deuce in honor of the ladies of

' tljfi Diplomatic Corps.
, -m
i CaVnselUr To RP Embassy
I lnshington Feted
I Dr. Ernesto Castillero, Minister

of Foreign Relations gave a fare-

Do You Know LA

well dinner last week in honor of

Dr. Arturo Morgan, Counsellor to
the Panamanian Embassy in the
United States, who will leave soon

for Washington.


Mr. and Mrs. R. K. Tibbets of

spoKane, Washington announce the
engagement of their daughter.
Beverly Jean to Mr. Robert
Snaw of Colon, the son of Mr.
and Mrs. H. R. Shaw of Panama
Miss Tibbettg graduated from
Washington High School in Port Portland,
land, Portland, Oregon and attended the
Portland Art Museum School of
Art and the Pacific Business rT

lege in Portland. She is presently
employed by the U. S. Army at
Fort Amador.

Mr. fahaw is a eraduate of PnJ

nahou Academy in Honolulu, Ha

waii ana we university of Missou

ri. He is the General Manager of i
the Agricultural Development Cor

porauon oi uolon.

I he weddine will h in Jnn

tne date to be announced later.

Newlyweds Entertained

At Dinner Party

Mr. and Mrs. I. Eisen of Pana

ma enitnainea a group oi over

70 people last night to meet their
son Enrique's new bride. The

young couple have just returned




rjn lAlaA
You can feel .Pfe. 'I
and ?
Setter W'l)
. I, With


Yes, hare fun! But if it results
in a stuffy "too-full" feeling ...
aa upeet stomach ... or a
headache... drink a sparkling
glass of AlkSehier and
better mil ortr. Pleaaant-tasting .
gentle. ..not a laxativel

41KA-SEITZEI ky aHIas i were tkea 100 ceeatries

from a honeymoon in Costa Rica
and will live in El Cangrejo. The
Eisens' party was 'held in their

Mr. And Mrs. Tillman
Fete Daughter
With Party At Amador

Miss Shirley Tillman of Gamboa
was hostess to a large group of
her teenage friends in the Patio

ui me ron Amador Officers' O

pen Mess on Saturday evening

ywui a uuui me occasion be being
ing being her 16th birthday. Flower deck-

cu ana canaie lit tables hololr.c
tne punch bowl, refrpehm

;he 'beautiful birthday cake, and

smauer tables for the guests ir-

vicu me aance noor.
Lucho Azcarraga and his organ
provided music for dancing.
Shirley's guests were (Edna
Gerhart, Barbara Bartlett, Sandra
Morency, Sheila Snyder, Sandra
McKay, Janice Dunn, Diane
Hearne, Judy Hearne, Peggy Mor Morgan,
gan, Morgan, Virginia Mauldin, Sharon De De-vore,
vore, De-vore, Carolyn Holgerson, Mary

i, ii "uln Jorown, J u J y
Hots Peggy Vale, Sonia Figueroa,
Carolyn Holmes, Gloria Ely, Sha Sha-rron
rron Sha-rron Booth Danielle Harned and
Martha Miller, Danny Sullivaj
Henry Lavenner, Dick Abel, BUI
Airkland. Frank- Tiun.crj t:h

erro, Herbert Spector, Pete rCo-

irower LaM Thomp Thompson.
son. Thompson. Sam Snnlan T. r- --

Gross. Tonv Womh'l. i.L "fS"!m

lo., T...! J Till fj

V "VUL orowne, uen Thomas,

n : iT S Kt "ua"y wesJonde3,
Charlls French. h r ;

Chuck Denton, Lem Kirkland and
biu Bunch.

Enjoyine the fivit;.. .ui.

Shirley's parents. Mr .ni r.

C D. Tillman, were Mr .n

Daniel R. Hained.

Coee Sole

Officers' Wives

Elect New Officers

The Coco Solo OffWr.' nri

Club held election at a recent
meeting held at the Corn

'mb cieciea 10 nrf ra unA

mis. x-eier ueeoe, president, Mrs.
Richard Smith, vice president,
Mrs. Marshal Brenneman

tary-treasurer, Mrs. Carl Ricck,
member at large and Mrs. Robert
McAllister member at larep

Mrs. Verne Siembt

president then presented Mrs. Phi-

ip Mason outgomg president with

linen piacemat set In nnr.i..

nun oi uer wora auurinv hpr ,rm

oof office.

5th Annual Penny Social
Slated For April a

Pitggy bank posters are nnr.

ing on Atlantic side billboards an announcing
nouncing announcing the fifth annual Pmnv

Social of the Caribbean College
Club at the Hotel Washington on
Saturday. Anril II. hcinnino

o:ju p.m.
Tickets are being sold by mem members
bers members of the College Club and mav
also be purchased at the Penny
Social. Each fifty cent ticket en entitles
titles entitles the holder to his admission,
one serving of refreshments, enter entertainment,
tainment, entertainment, a chance at the wrap wrapped
ped wrapped mystery prize, and twenty)
chances to win some of the 150

gifts donated by College Cub


There win be a wide rariety ef

guts to attract the fancy of men,
women, and children. These gifti
range in value from- twenty-five
cents to several dollars each, but

a penny ticket can win any gif:.
General chairman for the 1957
Penny Social is Miss Thelma God Godwin.
win. Godwin. Assisting her ar the follow

ing Chairmen: Mrs. C. S. Town Town-send,
send, Town-send, tickets; Mrs. W. B. Middle-

mas, refreshments: Mrs. Nya C.

Norris, gifts and prizes; Mrs. C.
D. Cheek, entertainment: Mrs. V
L. Morris, table arrangments;
Mrs. R. L. Brians, personnel or
ganization; Mrs. D. C. Mcllhenny,
posters; Mrs. F. R. McDermitt,
decorations; Mrs. W. F. Grady,
publicity; Mrs. J. H. Leach, pub public
lic public address system.
The ever popular master of cer-

Soviet Army Organ
Says Dulles Plans

US Bases in SEATO

- LONDON, March 1W(UP)-

The Soviet Army Organ "Red

Star" todaw said that U.S. Sec

retary of State John Foster
Dulles plana to set up new
American military bases in S E

A.T.O. countries and may dls

patch atomic units to the Far


A Radio Moscow broadcast
heard here carried the text of

an article entitled "Why Dulles
rushed to Canberra." It said
that Dulles took to the S.E.A.T.
O. conference plans for increas increasing
ing increasing the armed forces and mili military
tary military expenditures of Pakistan,
Thailand, the Philippines, Aus Australia
tralia Australia and ew Zealand, Nas well
as for setting: ud new American

naval air bases in their territories."

"Special mention should be

made of the fact that .according
to press reports, 'top secret' talks
will be held there on the dis

patch of U.S. atomic support
task gVoupa to Pakistan, Thai Thailand
land Thailand and the Philippines,:" the
article said.
The article charged further
that Dulles considered South Southeast
east Southeast Asia a "vacuum" to be
filled by American domination.
SEATO was, merely a tool to
fill this vacuum," the artlcle(

Jakarta Torn By
Dissension Over
'Guided Democracy1

JAKARTA,' March 11 (UP)-The
central government of President

Sukarno, torn by. dissension over

lus "guided democracy" program,
today faced the prospect of losing
control over all major islands of

Indonesia with the exception I of

the "home' island of Java.,

Military-led revolutionary coun

cils already have renounced the
central government's authority in

most of Sumatra and Eastern In

donesia. Press reports said Army

officers at a veterans reunion in

Borneo may take similar action.

Java, Sumatra, Borneo and Cel

ebes are the biggest islands in

the 3,000-mile chain which makes
up the Republic of Indonesia.


WINNER of a 1957 Chevrolet 'statlonwag'on raffled by the


TnuHhiln AThprto Wnstein wii T?n.

berto Perez, shown here recelvinir the kevs to the car hv Mrs. niiela Schwartz, nresldent of 1

the- Mothers' Committee which held the raffle. other ladies of the committee- are (1. to r.)

Mrs. Kara JUisen, vice-president; Berta Fldanaue. Pamela Btesh and Paula Perlmutter wh

helpsd in the work The second Drize. 11.000 worth of merehandliw fmm r.nsn Fin. m .nn

by Anibal Vallarino. 1

emonfes, M. A. Fr" Raymoniwill
again preside over the drrawing

of the winning numbers for the
gifts and at the Chinese Auction.
Mr. Raymond holds the distinction
of being the only honorary mem

ber of the Caribbean College Club;

an honor awarded him last spring

for his years of enthusiastic as assistance
sistance assistance with the Penny Socials.
Balboa Woman's Club
Card Croup

The Card Group of the Balboa

Woman's Club is having its next

meeting on Thursday March 14 at

12:30 o clock at tne Fort Amador
Officers' Open Mess. Co-hostesses

for the affair are Mrs. Hazel

Brooks and Mrs. Gertrude
For reservations call Mrs.
Brooks at Balboa 3527 or Mrs.
Smouse at Panma 8-6565 prior to
Wednesday evening.

The latest defection came in

CnnlVin-n Ct1iitla th. All fin lllrf

rubber-rich 'island west of Java.

Lt. Col. Barlian, commander of

the Second Territorial District, an

nounced ht had taken over con

trol because critical political dis

putes "might endanger law and

order." ;

The rebellion followed by only

eight days a revolt in Celebes and

Eastern Indonesia, headed by Lt,

Col. Ventje Sumual, commander

of the 7th Military District.

The revolutionary Buffalo, Coun

cil, which staged the first of the

bloodless coups rthree months ago,
controls Central Sumatra. While
Northern Sumatra is still held by
pro government forces, reports
reaching here said the govern

ment grip is far from strong.

Like the revolutionary leaders

in Central Sumatra and Eastern

Indonesia, Barlian said the revolt
was launched because of the fail

ure of the central' government to
speed provincial development. He
also voiced criticism of Sukarno's

plan to take Communists into the

government. ;
Opponents of Sukarno are de

manding the return to tne admin

istration of former Vice President
Mohammed Hatta, an adamant

anti Communist. .Hatta resigned

last December because of basic

differencer with Sukarno.

Each notice for inclusion in this
column should be submitted in

type-written form and mailed eo

the boa number listed daily in 'So

cial jnd Otherwise," or delivered
by hand te the office. Notices of
meetings cannot be accepted by

telephone.1" '

Historical Society

Has Interesting Program
For Tomorrow Night
Lt. Col. Leroy M. Glodell will

be principal speaker- at the Histo
rical Society meeting which is slat

ed to commence at 7:30 tomorrow


Cyrano Will Be New TV Hero
In Sword -Slinging Series

.Appearing with Col. Glodell will

be William Morgan Kosan and
Miss Elizabeth March who have
assisted him as photographers
since hp heean hia work at Fort

San Lorenzo and Portobelo about

two years ago. Miss Marcn is a
nurse at Coco Solo Hospital and
Mr. Kosan is it machinist for the
Panama Canal Co. and on his

own time has made more than




the fort to the gunports inside the


Dr. Juaa Antonio Susto, Per-

' HOLLYWOOD, March 11 (UP) (UP)-Television
Television (UP)-Television has a new hero in the
wings who soon will be jousting
ratings with the likes oft Wyatt
Kearp, Kit Carson and the rest.
He's the long-nosed, swashbuck swashbuckling
ling swashbuckling Cyrano De Bergerac who
brandishes a saber instead f a

six-gun, a man who is not above

filching a kiss from a damsel in

Starring as the romantic swords

man is .tread wayne, a newcomer

with an abbreviated nose and
flair for dueling.

asked to be his understudy. Jost
laughed and said, 'Good 1 luck,
Charlie,' and let it go. at that. But
we became friends, and later l
playfed a cadet in the show,'. I told
him some day I'd play Cyrano.
"When I called Jose a :few weeks
ago to tell him I would play the
P.wt in a TV series he was de delighted."
lighted." delighted." i i ;
The progra m titled ' T h
Sword," is scheduled for- network
release next fall -, ,.. :

AAA ni.fn.jia if Caw Cam T A,


But when I'm made un I look

like this," Wayne explained, whipping-
a rubber schnoz from his

pocket.': x. '. ...-.- '

He placed the nose on top of his

own., ana despite a thatch of red

hair and a face filled with freckles,

deal like

Without it.


A classic hem lit

a.shouldVt have much trouble with

su siuigers, -, ne, opined, "A
sword fight is more interestirie to
watch than t gun fight,

manent Secretary of the AitemiLJ--PZT?
of History in Panama, will be pres- &J-'caDP&it
ento to answer questions pertatniBrtJBreW

to Old Panama.

A discussion held by a panel

composed of sons of Old Timers

wul be the iirst event on the pro-

gram. All meetings Of tne bccie

ty arc open to the public.

"Jose-. Ferrer who: played

Cyrano in tne movie fave m

this nose and the rapier he used

could, only happen ia show pusi
nptc .--

"I first became interested In

Cyrano ten years .ago in New

York's Alvin Theater when Jose
was starring in the role. I was an


"One day I went backstage and

Guild of Organists

Will Meet At Home to the changing of the rmrfin

riS UM. ALU. I 1..... j w

vi kiiiaii, nay.

Mrs. addic oe unares oi neua

Vista will be hostess to the Isth

mian Chapter of the American

Guild of Organists at her home c

No. 25 East 50th. St. this evening. Meet Taniaht

Now ...the greatest name'
in deodorants brings you


Economicoll Mort
deodorant for your
money.. .easy lo utt
wp to tho vory end I
No better deodoraat at any
price! Ia one quick stroke,
Odo-Ro-No wipes away
unpleaaant odor tnd checks
perspiration! Odo-Ro-No ia
delicately, delightfully
perfumed ... protects you
against perspiration
odor all dayt

So easy to ascl No
fussing with case ... no
sneesy unwrapping of
tick. Odo-Ra-Ko gUdea
a smoothly and gwitly
... never breaks, never ;
crumbiest YeoIl lore
the elegant new swivel
ease it's as handy
as your lipstick.


the eWedwai wfrhevf debt L'


a IT

mti it

hiun,, ..i i


for the regular monthly meetini

of the group. Mrs. Linares will

speak on her recent visit to Na

tionai Headqaarters In New York

City and Mrs. Faye Wheeler will

give some pointers on harmony,

All organists and choir directors

are invited. Anyone desiring tras-

portation is requested to be at the
YMCA parkg area in Balboa not
later than 7:15 p.m.
Newcomer Club
Meets Thursday

The Newcomers' Club will meet
Thursday, at 1:30 p.m. in the
home of Mrs. N. R. Guiller, House

8226 in Margarita with Mrs. W

E. Garner assisting as hostess.

All members are urged to attend,
There will be an election of offi

cers and a vote will be taken as

Court No. 874, Our Lady of the
Miraculous Medal. Catholic Daueh

ters, of America, will held its reg

ular meeting tms evening after
Novena services in the hall of the
Miraculous Medal Church. This

is the meeting that was postponed)

"But it's only fair to aa that

we a rent following 'the original
story by Edmond Rostand. 1 We've
just borrowed the character -and
will put him in many situations."
One similarity with wild Bill
Hickok and other westerns is re retained
tained retained in "The Sword." Cyrano will
have a side kick, played by Jacqe
Senas. --wv...
A denarture. of course!' lVtht

Cyrano's great proboscis will be
the cause of manj a fight.: Roy
Rogers and Guy .Madison never never-had
had never-had this tubie;;';''J";..,.


Homemaking Day
In Girl Scout Week;

- 'f:'


last Monday,

today Is HomemakiDo' Dav ia

the Girl Scout Week program.
It takes more" than one set of

parents and one set of children,

to disks a lamny. At least ex experts
perts experts say parents and children

must work and play with others
before they qualify as : a bona
fide family. In Girl Scouting
thousands of families are dis

covering what fun lt far to work

and play together. "Girl Scout Scouting
ing Scouting la a Family Affair" not on

ly during-Girl Scout Week but
through week after week 2 all

iyear round.

'-X rr



Fastlich Flashes

(PC-A) When I dropped In

te Fastlich Park Friday r to see

the game between the Macaw's

and The Plumas, I was surprised

at tne turnout or parents and

friend. It being the afternoon

before the Policeman's Ball.

suppose I more or less expected

everyone to be in last minute

preparation for the ball. Listen

ing to comments, it was more
that the love of the sport that
has brought mothers to the

park, in fact it was the mixture
of a number of things. Grati Gratitude
tude Gratitude to the managers and
coaches who gave their time
and there lsnt one mother who

isnt amazed at their patience

with the boys and believe you

me it a a load off mother mind.

Being the mother of a 12
year elder I can understand.

appreciate and sympathize with
them. Its a difficult age,, the
boys are too big to be- tied to
their mother's apron string and
malUecuddled and they, are not
yet man enough to the turned
loose In .the streets without set setting
ting setting Into mischief because they
have far too much energy.
In baseball they learn- fair-

play, respect and how to work
together. Also, mothers say they
have Baseball ? for Breakfast,
lunch and dinner, from all .the
males in the family and the
Canal Zone Wives Mother's are
modern and they have-no In Intention
tention Intention of being ..left', out of
the conversation and there is
no better way of proving you
are his friend as well as pa parents
rents parents and to grow together in
confidence than to be Interested
in what Jk is doing. If you
still don't get what I'm driving
at, I refer you to the charming
Mrs. Brandon who has seen
two boys through their, baseball

years and has Bobbie, the

youngtest now the Short-stop f of
the Cone ios. Bobbie was bom
12 Vi years ago In Gonras Hos- ,.

pltal and has lived here all his

life. The High-light In Bobbie's ?
life was two years ago when
he went to the States aM tra- -.

veiled all through Florida.

watching the play-offs of all hia v

favorite teams. .-. Bobbie's great greatest
est greatest fear Is of one day- having
to stay after school when there

Is a haUgam so the teacher
has no trouble with Bobble.

, Tb hdese of I different, f arda-.
frrea vtfctablee an e4cn(le4 into
this famous drink. You'll love ha
Utj Saver, end thrive on its vita

Bia-pecked good-

km. At I

, V-S gtvee yog the
refreihaieat ye

want, wad the

V Vr:i

i 1 1 &lv- A ; medicated oowder

1 i (J ht cool and at the' aame

w ...


t-' '-.'-

time relieves ik in 'irritadon and



1 1,1 j f
MONDAY, MARCH 11, 1957




'- Jf

I J-

RETIRING Jesse Johnson, center, Engineer Section, was
presented a Utter ct Appreciation by Cot R. X. Hill, USAB
CARIB Engineer, on the eve ol his retirement after 14 Tears
of aervice. Marty Hayes, left, assistant chief. Post
Division was also on hand to uresent .Johnson with ft hat juu


Chamber Of Commerce Accused

Of Spreading Misleading Data
WASHINGTON, Marcli 11 UP)' found that they were "completely w Fnisnm. secretary f i inaocurate v

Mealfli Education and Welfare, Folsom said tte Chamber Te-2S&-Chamber
of port conclude. that 490,0008.-

jn..x. tnAav nf making wsen

usly misleading, the accurate

statements" anoui t propowu
ral school aid. '- '
In letter to Chamber Presi President?
dent? President? Johr v S, Coleman, Folsom
m kn vii '"sumrised and deep-

cnaraDer report mtiuug um
federal government -waa seeking
te m eontrol of acaool through

federal a. , 1

Chamber wnciais nave ctuiuu-!
j 41... Alaaernnm anortaSe

eited by President Eisenhower in
nroposing his-school aid bin does
sot existThe bill would provide
federal funds to help build public,
schools. I

Advised of Peltom's criticism,
Dr. John B. Jttaes, head of the
Chamber's education department,

aaed m ftres W.

at the TJX

n.VWTHica "-v"
fi-L.. iw lv vsars. aaid Jte

ja certain tot Chamber aeekf -"to

hold mgn taacara oi wmw"
Ifc m the fcaeic informaUpn you
jareseat tatbe public,
.'i have therefore, been sur sur-mrised'
mrised' sur-mrised' and deeply disappointed at
r ertain eriously misleading and
inaocurate a t 1 1 m e n 1 s the
Chamber's' pubBcatlens,' be told
Coleman. .''-
: But Miles Mid the figures used

were-fubBsned by noisoms .o

were ouousnea tr vuwu :
tmert" Parthermore, he said, financially .upport Ration to

ineheckmg aome of the federal

Thn men haskethaU season Is

over and ihe all stars have seen

chosen. The au start to represent
tka "K" 1paffii ar: Judv EoBelke.

Leapt.; Janet Itfbe, Niza Pasaman-

te, caroiyn vorn, uoromy guae,
Sarita Watsnn Kflthv Kirchmief.

Carol Covington, Rose Covington,

nose ivuigM, cev rerra, wgi;

rooms were built from M47 to nia, perra, Irma Arjona, .Daniel

1956 whereas only 291,000 were
needed for increased enrollment.
Celled Misleading
in and erroneous in several

respects." he said.

"Fu:st, tne repon lgnorea yue
new classroom needs resulting
from obsolescence, populati
E Callea Misleading
"This presentation is mislead misleading
ing misleading and erroneous in several
respects," he aaid.
"First, the report ignores the
new classroom needs resulting

from obsolescence, population

shifts, school consolidation, at
losses 'due to fire and natural

disasters.. . ..

"All these factors .compinea
umumt uuiuderahla addition-i

Itl, vaviik m
al need for new classrooms, each
year," he said. "By conserva conservative
tive conservative estimate these seeds range
M MiHii ta 2Oj0OO elassrooma

atuvM -' ,i

w- fc-h rr.-Thu. over the lrarj

period, these neeas aione mnunau

to aoout X4u,w w w,vw


The Chamber report said that
"federal aid advocates obviously
are attempting to establish the
fntoral financing and

control from which they can leap

xovv wiuni vvnuvt fc'
' x'ni.nm mM Miara wa no 1US-


Wiable basis lor tftis aiatemeni.

figure Jthr0tigh t ngenciea he control of tqucauon.

as well as ttoey did their class.

V tiav In miP aTMfliffbt SDTV VI-

tJa annhiimora. Mvrna P 1 0 1 1 1.

aiyrna is reprasenuiu tamy
i-Umm rJi loss thpip aecrctarv.

For having been la high school for
such a short while (his gal has real

ly bees moving lute a Dan ox lire.
Rmin a fact mnvinff tornado has

h.t RHS. tn hp frashman veir she

was a 5A represemanve ana wb

on the stanaing winaow aispiay
fnmmWw She was also oo tbe

ALAMOGORDO, New Mexicp,, signed to cause H to go dowslra- gested the Idea at having a frolic
March 11 (UP) The Air Force f mediately If the first two controls
queen, which was certainly a bis
announced last night that the Ma-;fail. I ccntribution. She wss on the Sadie

Errant Matador Guided Missile

In N. Mexico Mountains


1 Mexico, about 200 miles from Us
I launching slte.' -
The announcement ended specu

lation the 39-toot missue lanaea
aomewhere Jn southwestern Colo-
-rado..v '.-' V,:v"-"
! nii4 niurrMri at Farmins-

. (ton iaha northwest portio of New

jjiuexico naa earur jcjavu .mut .muting
ing .muting Xha 1 sub-sonic projectile head heading
ing heading north shortly after it brake
'free of its electronic ground coo-
An official at Holloman Air De De-.iJTT
.iJTT De-.iJTT rt tha Mala-

"dor was foand an rugged meua-1

tain country about 35 miles nopn nopn-ast
ast nopn-ast of Uiuna, New Mexico. It
waa found -Saturday by prospec prospectors
tors prospectors 1 -J
The Air Force had pot attempt attempt-.d
.d attempt-.d ta aearch for the mlssUe be be-caase
caase be-caase of the eost involved, u
'TheHolloman official said' the
i "badly damaged" missile was w
nioM and had consumed

Ht. load. Air Force salvsge.

revs recovered parts of tbe Ma-
jtador for study purposes. (
Taa errant missile carried teen-,
icl litstnmietits, ,but no explo-
aive-warbMd. .
i. Such a missile eaa attain speeds
of (50 "miles per hour.
1 When .word of iU
from radio eontrol wss flashed a a-rosa
rosa a-rosa the four-rUta area of Colo

rado, New Mexico, amona
Uua, it resulted in numerous jre jre-jorts
jorts jre-jorts of sighting. w 'J
TV. air Fm-ra CIVS UP the

i eearca for the missile two days
i after its disappearance, eontena eontena-'ing
'ing eontena-'ing that aa extensive s a a r e a
xould cot mere than the missue
'was worth. The missile .costs a a-.bout
.bout a-.bout $100,000. .'.
ivm fpt eAntrols failed aa

fth Matador. Two were electronic j

1 r ?
' .. i

Harned. They have played

games and lost both both-The
The both-The "A" league all stars arar
i '..i.ii. tl 1 II M .

unanoue nerr, wiuji lumci.
Joan Lawler. Dee Selby. Carol

fitylas, Juia May, June Barow,
Bpth Helman Judv Hotc. Dona

Jenkins, Helen- Nita, and Penny
A leuLt 2 RHS- CHS "A" leaCUC

nX Tf all atari hav all amn two

and lost two. good iuck. gats ano

we'ere pitcmng tor you jua.

.Tf 1f mi in on a real hit af

fair that's coming, up Teal soon,
so you girls can get yourself a date
ahead of time, f he GAA is -giving

then amwat aance on laaren a, ax
tha Ralhoa nm, Tha wear Is rettd-

mr fknA ntha Tha Aint h wet

to be told, but when those girls get!

togetner ney Teeny cmew,

wuh a -real big time. iiMwraai tin
rnii1irid nr a-nrtfalnc' V

Sa mm on van arirl's let s et

r and hunt around for that lucky!


lmt wtk we had fhe inter-elaM

track meet between tha high!

arhMOl ft vaa a real M( saeces

anil tt milm aeb dlM te Wall

fcood to see so many of their olass-j

mates ame out ana swaa son

tneir respecure classes. ne ju-r
nior came out on top toy -one paint

antaa ot tae senior cib. c e
class shewed aportsmanahip
mil fntnra nnalitlM fnr tha HulldOC

trtck team.- Let'a hope taey will

tmawe Daais ior uu ptrtca team. tia aope imcj wm
For the past 100 years, ha aaid, U,mif and support the school
iTk. forlaral nvfmment has I.. AiA thoJr jatM

British Resort Town s Epidemic Of Tiny Sized Babies
May Be Due To Atomic Radiation, Newspaper Contends
CHELTENHAM, Eng.; Marcli XI1 The Tlctorial said: "The theory. It added: "It Is already; known

(UP) This resort town's epidts- is that even before the a t o m trora reports irom me Japanese

PQIUD explosions Ulo rauioaiuvo, uwuu uiuuciiin uiot lauinuuu ma;
level was high because of the "ac- cause premature, stillborn and
tive" local health cure1 -miner ughtweight babies.'!
cnrino I Dr. Thomas Lawson. medical of-

"Now the question Is asked: ficer of health at Chejlenham, to-

Could Cheltenham's level of radii-iaay reassurea expectant motners.
aMivitv havn henn raised to a' "There is no reason for anyone

tint wl.ieh could influence br to have any fears," be said. The

births?" i theory that the level of radio-actt

mlc of tiny babies less than J

pounas TOur ounces at Dirtn mny
be due to atomic radiation, the
tabloid Sunday Pictorial said to today,
day, today, i :V;''! V 'I ? :! i.":,.; v
It said scientists -wI Investi Investigate
gate Investigate "the chance that radioac radioac-tlve
tlve radioac-tlve dust from atomic bomb ex explosion
plosion explosion may have heightened
the amount ef radieectivity at-
ready believed ta exist jit this

Many f Cheltenham's babies

weigh less than1 two pounds a
birth, said the newspaper.

Tell-All ; Blab-ographies
Cost Producers Plenty


family skeletons is expensive in

They have to be greased -with
money to avoid disturbing the
people is the house.
Nearly S50.000 was spent I can

spill it today, for prying open just

one closet door -tne story ot tne
late New York mayor Jimmy Wal

ker, his first wife, his sweetheart
and second wife, big city politics
and a career threatened by social

and professional scandaL

The truth hurts especially on

Heal events and persons pictur pictured
ed pictured on the screen have kept movie-

town attorneys on their toes for

years, but tne current craze for

nard-mtung, teu-au ciograpnicai
films has them jumping over some
sensitive memories. Studio check

writers are busy, too, paying out
thousands of dollars for a new Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood commodity truth instead

of fiction.

fyWVtWW'W aaaarw .1 a I VWUW was. aw 'M

tador guided missue uat escapea hm tne aiaiaaor rerusea w ""- Hawkins dance as cnan-man of ine
.J ...t.l at Whita Sandss aiawr aav radio aiffnaia after it l.K!Ui, RSa a inrMwtM in

froviag firoufld an Feb. 21 has was launched. 1 cheerleading (who ls'nti) and is
been found in north-central New It was tbe first Matador to ne going to try out next spring be

nuexico. anoui ou muu- uuw m wn wiuiui iuc vwmjivc i0T) m nex iuokt tw, im nop,.

of the TJnitea Mates. I Mvrna is planning to be a che-

. r j ..

rmicaj ena",ce u w w

ted the University souuier
California. Bye, see yeu'Ua cat


Dulles Tells SEATO
Communism Is Jusl
A Passing Phase

rA-WBTTRRA laatralia. Watch

it f ttp smtm nr i jonn

Foater Dnllea told Om aeeainf sea

sion at tna eignt aaooa c-o"uiri

Aala TVaatv nraannatioa t SEATO)

council today that Cemattaism im im-Dosed
Dosed im-Dosed oa the aeootes af Asia la a

"passing and not a yermanenti

pnase."- -
Wnrl rnmninilim ttaaSf la "hilt

a tr ana lata: if natal hi I rnttooa m

tha hiatm Ml an anlriivl ha aaid.

Sot be said tha Savlets kave aer-1

fiataotiy soarnt so lonesst irouoie
ami tha IsF-ATO naUona aanet re-

,in am mmmr4 Urn a a ill fha UiiRmIi

sutes is aeterBkM la raap a soi

lu seeumy pan aonganwri ana
nha detannuutieai Is backed by;

wave" 35 degrees P. gives
IX. Comdr. Conrad S. Sbina aa
opportunity to move his hair
cutting business outdoors at
McMurdo Sound. Antarctica.!
Nickaamed tba "fying barber," j
Sbina last October became tha
first man ta land an aircraft at -tha
South Pole. Getting fhe
aouthernmest" fa hair styling
is correspondent Maurice Cut

ler. The men ere ia Antarctica
with the group readying coses

0 :TJ.r;,. 1or J tha Interna.;
'SS Wirt'JdV'.taonal GarM.T

Prompt Ensclmenl
Of Hoover Group's
Report Urged

--The head of the Citizens Cam Cam-mittee
mittee Cam-mittee for the Hoover Report said
today a "national necessity" dic dictates
tates dictates nromnt enactment of the

Hoover Commission's recommen
dations on government reorganiza reorganization.
tion. reorganization.

Committea Chairman Clarence

Francis said la the organization's

"Reorganization Mews" that since
the Government .Reorganization
Commission was founded in 1353
'a dangerous strain en our nation national
al national economy has become clearly

"Today the cry is ta acono-l

mize." ba aaid, adding that there

were disagreements m now io aw
so. -t
;ttt"ittTria tma PblntTlia
said, "on Which aft one can dis disagree!
agree! disagree! inefficiency, waste, aver-

lapplag, and ansoieit govenuneoc
business procedures are costing

us biSions of douari a yesr.
Wanei aaid -"it is HO longer

merely desirable objective for

Congress to put into effect the rec-j
nmndatinni of the commission)

for .streamlining the government.

Ith i national necessiry, se


Francis said the committee isi
niiuhina fnr enactment of six spe-!

cice commission recouunruua-j

tlnna fhU year. He estimated that,

if all sbt were put Into effect, gov-
... .U All M t

exnmenia saviaas wuiuu amuuu.
t about 5 billion dollars a year.
Tbe recommendations call for
modernizing tbe federal budget

and accounting system: Teraiu.

federal personnel procedures;

mm- pinnmipal defense rnrcnas-

intf: curtailment of federal com-;

petition with private business;
h,ieln,ia.Trka iliSDOSal Of SBT-

plus property, and better W f i
U. S. medical serviees.
Francis said that 39 per cent of
the commission's reeommen reeommen-i.Hmii
i.Hmii reeommen-i.Hmii airanV have been pnt into

effect, with resulting savings of
533 million dollars a rear.

ed start-ed shelling out. in a wholesale

way. for films like '"The Seven

Little Foys The Girl in the
Red Velvet Swing." "I'll Cry To Tomorrow,"
morrow," Tomorrow," 'Love Me or Leave Me,'
and the about to be- released
"Beau James," tha story of Wal Walker.
ker. Walker.
Now there are more the life
stories' of Helen Morgan, Charles
Lindbergh. Barney Ross, Jack

Dempsey, Diana Barrymore, Bus

ter &eaton, Jeanne cagies, uer uer-trude
trude uer-trude Lawrence, the Wright Broth Brothers,
ers, Brothers, bandleader "Red'' Nichols
and the story of baseball star Jim
Piersall's fight against mental
But the zippiest real life events,
harboring the most sensitive mem memories,
ories, memories, I'm sure,, win be seen in
"Beau James."

Consent of the persons involv involved
ed involved to tell the truth about Walker

and to be portrayed in their asso

ciation with him cost nearly $50,-1

000. It took three sets of attorneys
chasing all Over the country for six

months, to give Producer Jack Ron

and Director Mel Shavelson the

green light. Mot until then did
eameras turn on Bob Hope as Wal

ker and vera Miles as Betty Comp
ton. the "other woman", in a rom

ance which kept headline writers

nervous for years.

The FILM IS based on Gene

Fowler's book but attorneys are

lot more jittery when real events1
and persons are pictured on the

screen. People are more sensitive

too. Mention m in a hook -H

they usually beam. But pictil e
them on the screen and they may

Money is the soothing syrup.

Mrs. Janet Allen Walker, first

wife of Beau James, insisted the
tenderness of her relationship with
him should be preserved even
though she lost him to another we
man. She was reached, shortly be
fore bis death, m Florida where

she debunked the legend that fhe
was -brittle."
, "I was always A softie," she


"Please.'" she said, tone down

the drinking. He sever really could

take the stnff. .warm memories
were more Important to her than
money. But Shavelson and Rose

left her thank you note with 7rl

ooo attaenea.


late stage star Betty Compton

was cleared through ner motner,
as executrix of the estate. Approv Approval
al Approval was eiven for a small considera

tion but with the stipulation that

the .real same be used and the

part played by someone who phy-

ncallv res em Died ner.

The largest sum. $15,000, went

to Walker's sister and two adopt

ed children. The widow of Walker's

right-band man received $1,000
ttka.aa MrawtS ta. atlt4nln1ISI AflA

time colleagues and lesser iights
involved in his colorful life.

"The Jack Dempsey Story" is In
the midst of its truth problems no

wim Producer Sam Weisentnai on

the aspirin circuit Dempsey's first
wife. Estelle Taylor, it's reported,
thinks $50,000 is about the right

nrke. Jack Kearns. bis great man

ager, wants no part of the story at
any price.
yam studio attorneys might as
well add a few words to their
shingles "Have pen, money and

win trsvei."




II 4




Diacharainf- carta

Miami and Tampa.

Observers said the Uastad State

save. s a Ynaft afaaf task ftfflfVWAl I tan aS

third SEATO meeting that the e-r-j

ganlzsuoa M enlarged u taeniae
mitrtt aaWuni aa Kaatth Via Nam.

Ceyloa and Bars a and with iarg-l

er coiirriDuuoBB ia ma arsaaua-

taaa by tae atemaer aatioai.

South Vial Kara ia txMnd by Ce-

eva sgreemeats which wmM li limit
mit limit sny participation in SEATO.
Ceylon and Burma previotttiy re-

jeciea appraacoes ia jous vae er er-gaaizaUoa.
gaaizaUoa. er-gaaizaUoa. 1

Laading for Fort Lira on,
Puerto Cortes. Faerta Baxrlos,
Beiise, Fensacola, and

TOTGnATED cad D3Y CAEG0 Senrfci

fa SaBstf Dasva emd Caaaplata Scwedinea, vaaswsi
uj. nncnnrjo a go.
t a a. a? at

ri i J Tslsiihiifiei 7TH1 KUboo imf"

vitv may be responsible is a re

mote possibility ana as yet tnere
Is no evidence of it."

He said that an investigating

committee, composed of hospital

c ))is!'Uanis, family ana. local au

thority doctors, war suit promng

lessons for the town's appar

ent high rate of premature baoies.

those with a birch weight of five

and a- half pounds and under and
t- higtver-tnan-average death rate
of babies under four weeks old.

,' .. are tnvasvtgaHng every
aspect and until aur committea
ties finished its work,- it would
net be proper for ma te com comment
ment comment on avr stadias. We ehall
be making a report ta the Min Minister
ister Minister of Health."
In London. Ministry of Health

Officials said nothing had arisen
to suggest that nuclear explosions
had heightened the .radioactivity

of the pa- town to a, point mat
mlgh aiiect birth welgnts.
"We are awaiting the report

from Cheitenliam and there the

position rests, a spokesman said.
The Pictorial aaid Cheltenham's
tendency to produce thunblesized

babies was lirst noucea in iasu.
"In 1954. 23 babies under 4Vi

pounds were born, according to of official
ficial official statistics, at Cheltenham,''
the newspaper said. "Twelve of

them died.
"In 1955 a committee of obste obstetricians
tricians obstetricians and peditricians, general
practitioners and Ministry of

Health officials was formed to

probe the problem.
"They met frequently for two

years but today they have been

unable to iina any mecucai solu solution.
tion. solution. "in the past few days there
has been Intense new activity
ta explain -why three times aa
many tiny batria are born In
Cheltenham as m the surround surrounding
ing surrounding Gloucester, Birmingham and
Bristol areas."
The Pictorial quoted a Chelten Cheltenham
ham Cheltenham eynecoloxist as saying:

"Clearly we cannot overlook this
nossibilitv of radioactivity.

"At first I thought that if Chel

tenham was being affected by
more than average radiation we

might also expect to find malfor

mation In babies, ims, nowever.

has not been ound.
. "But it is accepted that radia

tion may not have the effect of
malformation for some genera generations,
tions, generations, although it could nave Im Immediate
mediate Immediate effects of a different kind

on parents'
The newspaper aaid scientists
ara also examining the possibili

ty that Barents nicked no radio

activity from milk because "it
bas been' established that cows in

tba Earwau apd Aldermaston '-a

rea. when there are atomic sta

tions, are slightly more radioac

tive than usual.



fhe BIO honing

eid inih Kte box.

Do You Know LA


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the man in your
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somely handsomely viril a setting



a Bovd Fletoh

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a CIra Fernanda!
a Julieta Boyd
Elizabeth Adklns

Ralph Kaiser
Tom 4s F. Ruiz
Morris F. Johnson
Margaret Schroiner
a Robert T. Zaehmstn
trma Wright
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18-47 Central Ave. 137

The Store Where You Double Your Money Free


a M





U)st Om (plw&sd Jto (huwuma
to 23rd Street East No. 423
March 12, 1957
2-0688 2-0689

Our Main Office open to the public as usual
Samuel Lewis Street
Tel. 3-7474


Fanned On Shaiitz': Impreesive Be.




Lefty Hun's Scoreless Ball

In 3 Innings; Allows 2 Hits
As Champs Down Cards 9-6


NEW YORK, March 11 (UP) The New York
.Yankees' best hopes and the American League's
-worst fears were fanned today as a result of Bobby
. Sh'antz's Grapefruit Leagues debut.

, 'The hard-luck left-hander,
'dogged by Injuries since he was
thp league's Most Valuable Play Play-erFin
erFin Play-erFin 1952. spun three scoreless
innings as the Yankees beat the
Sk Louis Cardinals, 9-6, yester-
on1 rpnnr ,ru ma aim
ffrw.' hp vielded only two
and1 'struck out two batters.
; one three-Inning stmt does
not constitute a comeback for a
Ifellow who's won a tolai ot is
cames in the last four years, but
? it confirmed manager Casey
Stengel's hunch that the little
guy isn't all througn
The Yankees acquired anantz
and Art Ditmar in their 13 13-i
i 13-i player winter deal with Kan Kansas
sas Kansas City which brought hov is
5 of anguish from some ot their
!" Stengel has conceded all along
tttiat it's unlikely Shaiitz w"l
reeular starter
ibut he's planning to use hlmi
,lor spot duty and also as a Key
late-4nnmg reuever.
'The Yankees had a couple of
other items to cheer about as
.they gained their first victory
of the spring Mickey Mantle
ulaved four innings and deliv delivered
ered delivered two hits, stole a base and
ored three runs. And Ai-dy
Carey fighting for his job at
'third base, hammered a tnree-
;'.run homer off wilmer ( Vinegar
Bend) Mizell to spark a four four-run
run four-run first-inning.
Rookie sensation Jim Landis,
only-a at Memohis
1 last year, continued his bid to
Win a regular job with the Chi Chicago
cago Chicago White Sox with a peilct
dwv at the plate in a 6-4 win
over the Cincinnati Redlegs.
fTHB ,Ojt t Cm MlfU
N L)
Shows: 2:52, 4:52.
6:52, 8:52 p.m.
Hffr 3F
lie, w
- Also:

75c. 40c.
fJ&& f 1 if
if i JW

BaaaMMiamWmw:WsiSMBe .ammmmmmmmmtmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmammmmmmmtummmMmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmtmmmmmmwmwmm

Landis smashed a triple, a dou double
ble double and two singles and knocked
in the game-winning runs m
the seventh inning. White Sox
rookies Barry Latman, Don Ru Rudolph
dolph Rudolph and Dick Marlowe limited
the Redlegs to seven hits.
The Pittsburgh Pirates scored
their second straight victory
when they beat the Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia Phillies, 7-4. HanK Foiles
collected four singles and Bill
Mazeroski had a double ar.d two
singles to lead the Pirates 13 13-hit
hit 13-hit attack. Bob Friend yielded
two runs and six hits in three

A crowd of 10,600 at Miami
saw the Milwaukee Braves
shell' Sal Maglie lor three
homers ad si x hits In less than
four innings en route to a 7-4
decision over the National
League Champion Brooklyn
Dodgers. Hank Aaron and Ed
Mathews kayoed Maglie when
they led off the fourth inning
with homers and jonnny r r-Ires,
Ires, r-Ires, making his first appear appearance
ance appearance since his discharge from
the navy, was tapped for two
more runs.
Vic Power and Jim pisonl hit
two-run homers as the Athletics
crushed the Detroit Tigers, 13-4.
Hal Woodeshick, one of the Ti Timers'
mers' Timers' key rookies, took the brunt
of the attack when he was shel shellacked
lacked shellacked for eight runs and as
manv hits in two-thirds of an
inning. Al Kalineo homered for
Pedro Ramos and Camilo
Pascual, Washington's much-sought-after
pitchers, collabo collaborated
rated collaborated in a seven-hitter that
gave the Senators a 4-1. triumph
over the Boston Red Sox. 'Pas 'Pascual,
cual, 'Pascual, who beat the Red Sox six
times last season, pitched five
innings and yielded Boston's
Gail Harris, who had wal walloped
loped walloped a three-run homer' in
the fifth, singled with the
bases loaded and two out in
the 10th inning to give the
New York Giants a 9-8 win
over the Cleveland Indians.
The Indiana had scored six
runs in the ninth inning to
overcome an 8-2 deficit.
Bill O'Dell, Mike Fornieles and
Don Ferrarese combined in a
two-hit pitching effort as the
Baltimore Orioles downed the
Chicago Cubs, 6-0. It was the
Orioles' second straight victory.
Shows: 12:53, 2:38,
4:46, 6:54, 9:00 p.m.
75c. 40c.
T Til I flfll'f 17
t 3t 3T X JSt


4n K marches with a
VJKk. I th h"dful of
igrest battle

J5c 21c
- Also:


John Derek in
- Also:
Tom Try on and
Nat King Cole In

Abernathy in First Place
The Abernathy team led by
Pauline Ray with 501. high se
ries for the evening, and Miml
Metzger with 490, which inciud
ed a 199 high single game, won
two games from No Mi Diga
Lounge. Jean Hume and Thelma
Camby were high scorers for No
Mi Diga.
The second place Boyd Broth
ers team led by Maxin John
son with 446 and Babe Hewitt
with 446 took two points from
Panama Cigarettes. Lil Ounn
and Del Peters with 474 and 471
were high for Panama Cigar
Led by Marge Rodgers with
463 and Pat Hunter with- 461,
Mountain Dew took two games
from Pan American Airways.
Myrtle Albritton and Anne Sim Sim-rak
rak Sim-rak were high for PAA.
The Chevrolet-Bulck team
broke a losing streak by winning
two games from Salon Alex Alex-Betty
Betty Alex-Betty Coleman with 478 and
Susan Boles with 441 were high
for Chevrolet-Bulck. The Salon
Alex high scorers were Liz Bux Buxton
ton Buxton with 433 and Eva Stinson
with 420.
Won Lost
Abernathy .46 23
Boyd Brothers 44 25
Panama Cigarettes 39 30
Mountain Dew 33'2 3bi2
No Mi Diga Lounge 32 M
P. American Airwas 31 38
Chevrolet Buick 30 39
Salon Alex 20'a 48,
Along The Fairways
NAMENT TOURNAMENT Irene Robinson was the win winner
ner winner of the medalist prlze in the
Women's Handicap tournament
at Fort Amador Golf club when
she qualified with a net score
of 68.
Connie Bishop was the only
golfer who seriously threatened
Irene's score. Connie tied Irene's
gross score of 77 but lost out
with a stroke less handicap.
The pairings for the tourna tournament
ment tournament are as follows:
Championship Flight: I. Rob Robinson
inson Robinson vs B. Hennon; G. Wiley
vs. M. Williams; C. Bishop vs. B.
Hughes; M. Hastings vs. E.
First Flight: B. Dllfer J.
Morris; B. Bell vs, B. Friedman;
M. Sewell vs. F. Skinner; E. pe pe-rantie
rantie pe-rantie vs. Bye.
Second Flight: C. Perantie vs
M. Oaks; I. Mullarkey vs. Bye;
H. Schull vs. Z. Batchellor; V.
Hollowell vs. Bye.
Third Flight: L. Longmore vs.
R. phifer; B. Robertson vs. Bye;
Gildersleev vs. Richstatter;
Atcheson vs. Bye.
Third Flight: L. Longmore vs.
R. phifer; B. Robertson vs. Bye;
Gildersleeve vs. Richstatter;
Atcheson vs. Bye.
The tournament committee
has prepared cards with the
stroke holes marked for each
match. These cards will be left
at the desk and it win be up to
the players to get these cards
before starting play. Matches
must be played and the results
posted by 6 p.m. next Sunday.
It li no longw nacuury to utter
from low of vigour ncrroucnow and
daproulon, toccauM an AnMrtaaa Lab Laboratory
oratory Laboratory haa dlacovnwd tta aaay war
to end thM troublaa.
This dlacovarr la tn plaaaaut, aaar-to-taka
tablet form, ia abaolutalr
harmleaa, and la bringing new youth
and vitality to thousands. It work
directly on th alanda and narrea.
Tou can ae and teal youraalf getting
TJile amazing new gland and Tlgor
restorer,, called VI-TABS haa beaa
proved by thouaanda In th United
State and la now distributed by
chemlata br. VI-TAB8 make you
feel full of vigour and energy aad
year younger. Oat VI-TAB8 fraaa
your druggist today t re tor Tlgoag
and Vitality.
Today Encanto J5 20
The Kings of the Rock in
their biggest!
"Don't Knock The Rock"
Anthony Steel in
In Cinemascope I
Today IDEAL .20 .10
Van Heflln In
Richard Conte In



with Bing Crosby
- Also:
with Bette Davis

North Carolina, W. Virginia



-en (hi n.ii. jyi aaiJiiuwuyiiiyi'"Mywff-yT t.

KNUCKLING DOWN Fred Fitzsimmons, back in the majors
as a Chicago Cubs coach, starts work at Mesa, Ariz., by show showing
ing showing Jackie Collum, a left-hander, the right way to throw a

AAelendez Equals Record
In Smashing Upset Win

Miss Virginia de la Guardla's
classy Chilean bred black horse
Melendez yesterday was at his
best and raced to a smashing
upset three-length victory in
the featured $1,000 seven fur furlong
long furlong sprint for first and second
series imported thoroughbreds
at the president Remon race
Melendez, next to last In his
previous start, went on tne
rank outsider In the field of six
startsirs. However, onct the
race got underway, there was no
denying toe nve-year-oia son
of Llccncloso-Alicia.
Francisco Gatica got Melen Melen-des
des Melen-des off to a fast start, rated
Minneapolis Lakers
Safely Berthed
In NBA Playoffs
xn?m vrmir vfri n f TTTM
The Minneapolis Lakers were safe safely
ly safely berthed in the National Basket
ball Assiciation playoffs today
and now the only thing lett to oe
ripridpd ii the identity of the last
playoff team in the Eastern divi
Th Lakers, who may be play
ing their last season in Minneapolis
if the sale of the club to Marty Ma
rion eoes Uirouen. cuncnea tniru
place in the western division yes-
tprdav with a 117-1 U4 victory
home over St. Louis, thereby eli
minatine fourth-nlace Rochester.
However, the fourth place New
York Knicks remainea Temporarily
"alive" in the Eastern uivision oy
upsetting third-place Philadelphia,
104-103, in New York on Ken Scars
two free throws with 20 seconds
left. For the Knicks to nnisn in a
third-place tie, however, they must
heat Boston in their last game on
Wednesday and Philadelphia must
lose both to Minneapoui on .Tues
day and Wednesdsy.
British Champ
To Meet World
Flyweight King
CARDIFF. Wales. March 11
(UP) British flyweight champion
Dal Dower will leave London by
air on March 19 for his world title
bout with title-bolder Pascual Pe
rez of the Argentine, Dower's man-:
ager Nat Sellar announced today.
"We were given two possible
dates," Sellar said, "March 23
and 30, but the latter suits us oei oei-ter.
ter. oei-ter. This will give Dai eight or nine
days to reach his peat torm.
Special leave has been arranged
for Dower, who is doing his naUon-l
al service with the weisn regiment.
Dower said he felt la top shape.
"I feel 1957 Is going to be my luc lucky
ky lucky year. My weight at the moment
is 117 pounds and I shall be down
to 114 pounds when I lesva London.
That means I shall need to get off
only two pounds for the fight, which
! J. .J .... j
Z5& lSe.
- Also:


NCAA Tourney

him close to pacesettinr; Jal
Alai II, Gonetino and Eric for
the first half then set sail
after Jal Alai II two furlongs
Melendez was already on top
passing' the final furlong pole
and raced away to score by fully
three lengths over game little
Eric. Jal Alai II, which bogged
down In the slower Inside lane
in the final eighth, wound up
third by a head over fast clos closing
ing closing mutuels favorite Chlroke.
The latter, a candidate for
the track championship, went
off .the odds-on mutuels favo favorite
rite favorite despite never having Tnet
competition the like of yester yesterday's
day's yesterday's starters. The more than
$2,500 risked to win on chlroke
caused Melendez to return a
whopping $53.80 straight divi dividend.
dend. dividend. Melendes automatically be became
came became one of the favorites for
the $7,500 Francisco Arias Pa Pa-redes
redes Pa-redes Classic which will be
run later this month over six
furlongs. His time for the
seven furlongs was a record
equalling 1:23. The mark to
Jointly held by Paquiro.
Another record breaking per performance
formance performance was turned In yester yesterday
day yesterday by Janlna, a speedy two-year-old
chestnut daughter of
Keyhaven O'Glory's Ace which
was bred at the Haras San Mi Miguel
guel Miguel by the Eleta brothers. Ja Ja-nina
nina Ja-nina sprinted a half mile In
49 1-5 seconds to clip one-fifth
of a second off the former mark
held by Tully Bar.
Yesterday's records climaxed
a weekend of upsets and record
smashing that was started on
Saturday by Double Four which
turned six furlongs in the excel excellent
lent excellent time of 1:10 1-5 to better
the previous record by four
fifths of a second.
Chilean Jockey Crlstian Re-
boiiedo was the leading rider
with three victories.
The dividends:
1 Can-away $4 20, 2.40.
2 Amat $2.49.
1 Lady Edna $3.20, 2.80.
2 Yoaikito $30.
First Double; $11.60
1 Mr. Jack $4.49, 2.(9.
2 FraneisqniU $2.99.
One-Two: $19.40
1 Janlna $2.49, $.29.
2 Pichoto $2.20.
Qnanlela: $3
1 Pangola $2.21, 2-29.
2 Ika $2.29.
1 Joe's FlddVng $22, 1149.
2 GramilU $19.
1 Scintillation SJt9, 3.4.
2 Ornamental star $349.
Second Doable: $112.49
1 Xagatxa $449, 349.
2 Empire Cross $3-49.
QainJela: $940
1 Qotesetneo $1949, 549.
2 Oratcr $449.
Oac-Twe: $249
lMelendu $5349, 9.40.
I Erie $5-20.

NEW YORK, March 11 (UP)
North Carolina, knowing that it
faces the toughest job ever band
ed to the nation's No, 1 team, was
squarely on the spot today as the
four-ring circus known as "tourna "tournament
ment "tournament time" opened jn College Bas
The top-ranked, unbeaten Tar
Heels earned a berth in the N.C.
AA. tournament Saturday night
when they won the Atlantic Coast
Conference- Tourney, but 1 coach
Frank.". McGuire's squad now
stands less than halfway along
the road to proving its No. 1 na national
tional national ranking.
Never" before in history' has, a
team called the "nation's best'
been asked to win as many post postseason
season postseason games in a row as the .Tar
The total is eight games three
in the A.C.C, Tourney, and then
five more in the N.C.A.A. by eon-1
trast, second-ranked Kansas w 1 1
need to win only four games, all
in the N.C.A.A., to win the crowr
and so will third-ranked Kentucky
and fourth-ranked Southern Metho
McGuire, already voted the
"Coach of the.' Year," brought a
mighty confident group of players
to N. Y. for the Tuesday Tour Tourney
ney Tourney opener, but he frankly confess,
ed, "I don't, know how we'll do.
This is real tough."
The Tar Heels wrapped up the
A.C.C. title with a 95-75 romp over
South Carolina in the finals as their I
Lennie Kosenbluth outscored Grady,
Wallace, 38-28. in the duel of All
Americans. Kosenbluth set a new
league record with 106 points in the
three Tourney games, and Wallace
also was over the old mark with a
total at 100.
West Virginia nailed down the
last berth in the N.C.A.A. tourney
Saturday when it captured the
Southern Conference Championship
with a 67-52 victory over Washing Washington
ton Washington and Lee in the tourney finals
Six-10 Lloyd Sharrar, who had 50
points and 55 rebounds in tnree
games, ouisone Mounta l n e e r
teammate "Hot Koa' Hunuey to
win "Most Valuable Player" hon
The regular court season now is
over, and here's the set-up on the
four big post-season tournaments
this week.
N.C.A.A. major college opens
tonight with a first rounder at
Pocatello, Idaho, in which Idaho
State (24-2) is a slight choice oven
Hardin-Simmons (17-8), a subsb
tute team from the border confer
ence. Tuesday night there are six
first-rounders three In New York,
two in Chicago, and 1 in Oklahoma
City. The 8 iirst- round winners
go Into four regional Friday and
Saturday at rmiaaeipnia, vexing
ton. Kv.. Dallas, and Corvallis,
Ore. Keeionai winners go to me
semi-finals and finals at Kansas Ci
tv. March 22-23.
National Invitation (12 teams)
opens Saturday with three games
Seattle and Bradley are the only
seeded teams in the Madison
Square Garden carnival, which al also
so also winds up on March 23.
N.C.A.A. small college tourna tournament
ment tournament the eieht survivors of las
week's first and second rounders
meet Wednesday, Thursday, and
Friday at Evanston, 111.
N.A.I.A. small college tourna tournament
ment tournament 32 teams weeklong play
opens tonight in Kansas City,
with eight first rounders, then
eight more tomorrow. Unbeaten
Pacific Lutheran is top-seeded
and favored.
The major college scoring race
awaits the outcome of the tourn tourneys,
eys, tourneys, too, with three of the five top
contenders still in action. At the
end" of the regular season, they
stand this way: Grady Wallace,
31.24 points per game Joe Gib
bon. Mississippi. 30.05: Elgin Bay
lor, Seattle, 30.0; Wilt Chamberlain
of Kansas, 29.52; and Chet Forte,
Columbia, 28.92. Baylor is In the
N.I.T., Chamberlain in the N.C. N.C.A.A.
A.A. N.C.A.A. College Cage
Atlantic Coast Tournament
N. Carolina 95 So. Carolina 75
Southern Tournament
W. Virginia C7 Wash, and Lee 52
Other Scores
Princeton 72, Penn 67.
Wisconsin 60, Iowa 59.
Xavier 70, Temple 59.
Dartmouth 56, Cornell 46.
Yale 79, Harvard 78.
Nebraska 67, Iowa State 58.
LaSalle 61 St. Joseph's 57.
Columbia 89, Brown 72.
Kansas 78, Colorado 63.
Fordham 8L Manhattan 73-
Jose Cotero Wins
California State
126-Pound Crown
Jose Cotero. of Los Angeles, won
the vacant California State feather
weight title by scoring a unanim
ous decision ever Larry uataan
Satnrdav nisht in the scheduled 12-
round main event at the Hollywood
Legion Stadium.
Cotero, 126, a ,3-1 favorite, scor scored
ed scored the only knockdown of the boot
in the seventh when be tsgged Ba
it in. 125. of Los Angeles, with a
left book to the chin. . 1

Washington Senators Official
Says Baseball Is A Business

(UP) An official of the Wash Washington
ington Washington baseball club said Satur Saturday
day Saturday that baseball ia a business
the Supreme Court notwith notwithstandingand
standingand notwithstandingand Congress should
so declare it.
"And it's big business," c. Leo
DeOrsey said in a United press
Interview ins which he proposed
a drastic overhaul of the pres present
ent present baseball system tq counter
congressional monopoly charges.
DeOrsey, newest member of
the Washington club's director directorate
ate directorate and counsel for the Griffith
family which owns controlling
Interest, proposed that:-
Ninth Inning Homer
Beats Milwaukee's
Humberfo Robinson
Righthander Humbe'rto.
Robinson was the 1 o s in g
pitcher in the Brooklyn Dodd Dodders'
ers' Dodders' 3-to-2 win over the Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee Braves at Miami Sta Stadium
dium Stadium Saturday nieht.
A crowd of 6.987 saw' Dick
Gray, a long-shot candidate
to replace the retired Jackie
Rob'nson at third basis, sock
a dramatic ninth Inning
homerun on Robinson's second
Pitch high over the left field
barrier 340 feet away.
The homer broke a 2-2 tie
that had stood since the fifth
inninsr. Robinson, who was
the third Milwaukee pitcher,
gave up two hits, one run,
struck out two, and d'd not is issue
sue issue a base on balls in two
..Lefthander Fred Kipp was
the winning hurler.
Sports Briefs
ARCADIA, Calif. (UP) Edr-le
Arcaro spurred Corn Husker past
spinny in the stretch drive 10 win
the $115,500 San Juan Capistrauo
Barbara Romack won ner third
Florida winter golf title, defeating
Ann Middlemas, 5 and 1, in the
Florida-East' Coast Women' Ama-i
teur Tournament.
me lucky drove to a sensational vic victory
tory victory in the $18,335 Magic City Han
dicap before 24,041 fans at Gulf Gulf-stream
stream Gulf-stream Park.
Federal Hill withstood the stretch
challenge of Shan Pac to win the
$48,100 Louisiana Uerby at t h e
Fair Grounds.
BOSTON. (UP) Northrop Kno
ended the second longest reign In
amateur court tennis, defeating A.
B, Martin, winner of the Tennis
And Racquet Club title for the last
seven years, in three straight sets.
MELBOURNE (UP) Herb El Elliot,
liot, Elliot, dazzled a. throng at Olympic
Park, winning the Australian Mile
championship with the race or his
life in 4:00.4. r
BOWIE, Md. (UP) Solar Sys System,
tem, System, 5-1, slogged through a slow
track to win the $25,000 added Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Friecthie handicap by four
ley, Olympic, team member broke
an 18-year-old javelin record in tne
A.A.U. relays hurling it 243
feet, four inches.

Showing At Your Service Center Theatres Tonight
BALBOA 6:15 :25 DIABLO HTS. 7:
Air -Conditioned 'THE BRAIN MACHINE
.-. Tues. "When In Rome"
So Ingrid Bergman -"ANASTASIA"
" MARGARITA 6:15 7:56
Also showing Mondayl Tuesday "Americano
ffCTOfiAf Richard Widmark
AirSontfoi.d "THE LAST WAGON"
7:M Tuesday "BANDIDO
PARAISO 6:0 8:40 SANTA CRUZ 6:15 8:21.
v "Alexander The Greaf ROSS CHANNEL
CAMP BIERD 6:15 1:21 "Love Is A Many Splendor
" Thing -t - ;' ''



. ftaMfI
Asrr P-

1 The American and Nation National
al National Leagues be replaced by &
gle league of 16 teams with, an
Eastern and a Western division
comprised of eight teams each.
He said this would meet one of
the .chief criticisms that the
present setup is monopolistic
and pave the way for Los Ange Angeles
les Angeles and San Francisco to become
major league cities.
2 A limit be placed on the
number of farm teams and farm
players a major league club can
.have because 'the greatest mo monopoly
nopoly monopoly In baseball is the farm
system." DeOrsey said in this
way, big league baseball could
'stop some of i the -vNew York
Yankee dominance by limiting
the number of players they' can
3 Revise the controversial Re Reserve
serve Reserve clause' because "you ,.- are
going to arrive at a-situation
where you can't hold on to your
ball player forever." He suggest suggested
ed suggested an "option clause" type con contract
tract contract under which a club could
hold on to a player for a' "cer "certain
tain "certain term of usefulness w say
under 10 years-for so much, for
one. year with an option? for
other years. -.,,t t
DeOrsey, noted Washington
tax lawyer who represents Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Godfrey and other nota notables,
bles, notables, said he disagrees with 'th
conclusion reached by the su supreme
preme supreme court that there's a dif difference
ference difference between ,f ootbalt and
"I disagree with .- the idea
that baseball is a hobby,", he
said. "I think it is a business,
and a, big business My .vote; as
a member of the Washington
club's board of directorr will be
cast alone; business, lines, ,- not
hobby lines." :.' "r
This Weeks
Fight Card

MONDAY i "At New York (St.
Nicks), Tony DiBiase, New York,
vs. Danny Olovanelll, Brooklyn,
welters, 10; At St. Paul, Ramon
Fuentes, Los Angeles. .. Del
Flanagan, St. Paul, welters,: 10;
at Ban Diego,. Kia Ananuac,
Mexico City, vs. Billy Evans, Pa Pasadena,
sadena, Pasadena, Calif leathers, 10.
TUESDAY: At Houston, light
weight champion. Joe Brown,
New Orleans, vs. Armand S-
voie, Montreal, non-title, 10: at
Phoenix. Zora FoUey. chandler.
Ariz., vs. Johnny Holllns, Austin,
Tex., heavies, 10; at Richmond,
Jack Torme, Oakland Vs. Bob
Scrivens, Sacramento, heavies,
10, and Billy Brown. Oakland,
vs. Jorge Macias, San Jose, wel welters,
ters, welters, 10; at Boise, Idaho, Jimmyt
Martinez, phoenix, Ariz.. vs.
Mickey Rhodes Boise, middies,
10; at Miami Beach. Harold
Johnson, Philadelphia, vs. Bob
Satterfield, Chicago, heavies, 10.
Spider Webb, Chicago, vs. Ran Randy
dy Randy Sandy, New York, middles,
10; at Stockton, calif., Dommy
Ursua. Manila, vs. Jackie Spur-
geon, Los Angeles, bantams, 10.
THURSDAY: At Los Angeles,
Leonard Gaines, Oakland, Calif.,
vs. Mickey Northrup, Los Ange Angeles,
les, Angeles, lights, 10.
FRIDAY: At New York (Gar
den) Gil Cadilll, Los Angeles, vs.
Ike Chestnut, New York, .feath .feathers,
ers, .feathers, 10. -'""
SATURDAY: At Taco ma,
Wash., pat McMurtry, Tacoma,
vs. Ruben Vargas, Richmond,
Calif., heavies, 10; at Hollywood,
Ernesto Parra, Mexico City, v.
Vince Deigaao, los Angeiei,
feathers, 10.

BQc 30c.

s't M-riVmMJ

PANAMA ana WtLVM nwmis. I w M. y JJ





)'tMait ClauBiti To Elimination Bout'
-." ? t t. i ... s i " r r i -r i ' 1 1 ' 1 .. ..... , .... '. T
, I f J I J ft, ' '' ."..-.'.i.Ji-'.'.i,",A.'-'..i I if M ' ' I



"n Panama fcitv bantamweiqht Toro'lbarra, now com

DQianing in New Yorlc, wants Colon's Claudio Martinez to

"come out ot his sneii: ona ngnr mm in un eiimmui.v..
bout to decide "once and for all" who should be the No.
1 aspirant to Melvin Bourne's 118-pound crown.
Ibarrq's challenge, which came today in a letter also
signed, by his New1 York manager Jorge Molina Acosta,
is the result of a controversy being waged between the
Panama and Col6n Boxing Commissions as to which ot

the two is, the leading contender tor the Mwramwigiu


Panama City title defence, the
Colon Commission promptly
notified Panama boxin mo moguls
guls moguls that they would not ric ric-vgn'ze
vgn'ze ric-vgn'ze Ibarra as the new
champ If he beat Bourne,
since they considered Mar-
th. Nni contender.

In the letter received today,
Ibarra who. has been fighting to
the U.S. since January, and his
hranded the Colon

announcement as "...arbitrary

nartifti : .and absurd.;., nui

mHa It. claar theV AT9 willing

tft mavn arrangement "with

narat, Mniftvas tn nostDone the

Anril 14 Bourne-Martinez bout

if the latter and his handlers
agree on a Martinez-Ibarra fight
on that date, with the winner
taking on the champion two

weeks later in a title go.
fh&rra. and Molina' admitted

hot th mlrtnite's victorv over

the champion did place Marti Martinez
nez Martinez in a favorable contending
nnsittnn hnt thet pointed out

that Toto kayoed Claudio: twice.
This, they said, was "conclusive
proof that Toto was the better

man. ,;: -: :v--;::.
Ibarra and Molina accuSetl
JWartine of being plan scar scared"
ed" scared" Of fighting To 8n
and derided the "Colon: Com Comet
et Comet for taking "shortcuts to
the champions''." Titles
should be won bV flghtrng for
them," they declared, "and
not by taking advantage r; of
absurd decisions. '.: "
Ibarra asked the boxing pub public
lic public for support In demanding
that Martinez, agree to fight
him- and concluded, "the title
belongs to the public, ana not to
. crnuiv-of individuals .who sePve

private interests only.;' f

$m- 3 'i

..'rr f;;?v YfttftyvW rasuicn League !v


' I $ Team Won Lost Pet.
- jf i' v Second Half Standings Pumas .. ... .. 2, 0 1.000

I- C polfee 4 1 P Conejos ..1 .1 500

7' v-n i Lincoln yfe 4. 1 .LOO, ocelots .. .. .. .. 11 A 30
l A 1 Seymour Agencies. 2 3 .400pericos ..' 0 l .000
5 .-- Gibraltar Life V 2 '3 .40O MaiJaws 0 3 .000
v; i -A. ..,t..:i spur oola s. ..... 2 3 400
- -f v. Elks, 1414 ..... 14 .200

"i f :::vvi by8t02. -i:-;-t.

i 13? ,W3


Winner Would, Fight. Melvin Bourne
For RP Bantamweight Championship

By i. J. Harrison, Jr.

Ibarra la listed as top-ranked
contender and Martines as No.
2, in .ratings published by the
hodv several weeks a-

ko. .Shortly afterward Martinez

won a unanunoua ram u
Bourn in- ten-round, over over-weighty
weighty over-weighty non-title match.
When local promoten Ca-

fums S.A, n,n0i"
' that Bonme : ha signed to
Mt Ibarra in an April H


:i:J H.L yn--ii .ia4 March 4. and the net

PrtUthWSlontinue brisk and innkeeper. SJ
briTiio- reason to lower tneir maximums for oom and
irrt iam inopkeepers are encouraged that furtner ue ue-KStntTuJ?
KStntTuJ? ue-KStntTuJ? 2 .mke-down very mucn. to
rdeoVr the rear local businewmen have found the betttof
taK'VeonVtntly reliable barometer; when the, totaw
tilTi ut the tofereneea are unmisiaaaDie. Ahe big nn-
t?hH5 the gard cluba and tho convenuon package
uliatoiaai,ODtad' In' muggy' neat with Intermittent ahow ahow-rs
rs ahow-rs iSSmSnSA in" a swaoy uownpour, harassing
boihho Players and tne aquaplanlsts. whose cucusy teau ou
toeinmid KarVpresumaoiy oesgned to console tu iowrs.
DesnUe er'aUo weatner. ad the evioence pointed, to a con con-ttouSfth
ttouSfth con-ttouSfth Present high-uoUar economy.' Anaance iw
2? oae I Tahrinkage of only 3 Irom a year ago when toe open
SrwM ontuVday. toVariably a big day, .Tne Wtung was
il,d63,47 as against s2,uo,4M.
The recent HiaTean mees drew 'mx cash customers who
bet S7u7vuJ)4. Tnia intenigenca was aeemea of suuicusnt lm lm-Mrtance
Mrtance lm-Mrtance and interest to tne community to be leatiuea on page
one. along with a kindred liem revealing thai retau Mies u tue
county had boomed to a record IWW.uwj.wiv In oo. .-.'
1 Hiaiean. now operated by tne same interests which repre repre-auncn
auncn repre-auncn Kiatt in Kew Jersey, is stui the major irck hre,

nor la there any great ukeunoou -tnat it wul be torced to sur-J

render its position in tne near luiure. ..
However, it would oe a mistaae not to note the manner to
which QaiXstream is reducing the disparity, or to dismiss light lightly
ly lightly some or the factors apparently' lnvoiveo.
A factor about wuicn Hiateaa a powerless lo eope with i
that tho winter populaUon .trend U definitely and aynamically
In the direction of Gulf stream. To the norm tert lAUderdale
u grewing to the extent of US famlues a week, le the eoutu,
the alreaay fantaetie hotel rew continoeg te expand as does the
mate motel sector, a collection ef multimUliea dollar bulbilngs
that coMbioe the more exotic uaaiiUe ef a Pkasse seascaee and
Hedda stopper haC
'' These luxurious believe-it-or-notj festoon the. northern end
ef ColllDS Ave. and are close enough to Ouifstream so that on
a calm day you can clearly hear tne agonizing lament of horse
players when an odds -on favorite runs out wlta Hartack up.
r Another, factor is Horace Waoe who Is one of. the most
Imaginative 'and energetic track directors In racing. In. '52
when he brought the Horlda Derby back to We the Ouifstream
handle was only $27 million, or roughly. $30 million under
Hlalaah's. Last year the handle was fc7 million and the dis disparity
parity disparity had been peeled down to 114 million.
i ; :
' Powerful Calumet accounted for the 'opening day feature
vitb Facius, who came from far back (actually be was ninth
going Into the far turn) to win with plem? In reserve, notwith notwithstanding
standing notwithstanding the close finish.
This vis's the see ef Citation second start at 4, and It was
the first time we had teen hint race off the pace. Our recollec recollection
tion recollection was that he preferred the f rent cud. We can. still see
Needles collaring him to the stretch wbe running all alene h
appeared te be home free 1st last year's Derby.
Calumet didnt miss -winning the filly feature by much
ither. In a eeuple of more strides Rosewood, a full sister to
u)e brtSlant Coaltown, would have had the front-running Iberia.
This race, incidentally, was a disappointment to New York's
captain .Harry Oogp-enMim who was ptimistle that his attrac attractive
tive attractive Joti-Jota o(iid take it ail. Bat the track here is deep, at
least 1 turpi yesterday, and the captain's filly found It altogether
uncongenial. ; '.

BUSINESS AS USUAL Clom La bine;. Bronklvn wukhrse- rolief, pitches.. Wont; right to;
work when Dodger opened training at- Vern Btfarli.'-, Glen hip!pncket.bulgingwith-'baseballw
took the mound and pitched batting practice. Rookie Mike Napuli tried u .biwUth is delr-erjc,

Intramural Sports

One hundred and seventy three
boys took part in the Balboa Jun Jun-iorrSenior
iorrSenior Jun-iorrSenior high -i interolasi trsck
meet Mast Thursday and Friday.

Actually i there were 3 meets, fo?i

there was a C League section, a

B League section,

League meet.

and an A

52.9, the first 5 finishers were un under
der under the former mark of 1:59. Ray
Am a to was the class of t h e
sprints, setting new marks of 6.1
In the 50 and 11.2 in tha 100. Don

Rogers, went; 4-7 rfor a oewhigh!(new IM record

6. Metheny" ():IstanceVW'',n.

ivi in, (new IM record).
Shot Put: 1. Chassin ,(9), 2., A

maio wr, a. Katngeber (8), 4.

MacKenwe (9), 5. Engclke (S), 8.

Altlzer (9). Distance f 35 .,9'i
iii. (new IM record).
660: 1. Bradshaw (9). 2. L. Ma Ma-nos
nos Ma-nos (7), 3. Gerardh (7), 4. En

geiKe (8), 5. Roe (9), ;6. Rogers

W 6. KOgers X9) Time:.' 1;52.9

jump.: standard,' and just to cli

max the day, the9tft grade 440
yard relay team of Chassin, Ama Ama-to,'
to,' Ama-to,' At Muller, and Ken MacKen MacKen-e
e MacKen-e won in, record time of 54.3.
Resulteof i Interclais Track Meet


The Juniors lived up to advance
notices and won a tight race from

the Seniors for the A League

title. 167 to -.162, Far down the

line came the sophomores With 59
noints and the freshmen with 16.

All the Frosh points, Incidentally,! Broad JUmp: 1. Barbier (11)

warn arnred hv on DOV. BSlDinO ITOWer fill. 3. UUttee (121.

Caldito. Pacing the victorious JunMcKeown' (H) 5. Fulleton (i:tf

lors was George Barbier with. two ,u. Yvatson (12). Distance( 18 ft. i


first places.'

H won the hiah iumn at 5-4

and the broad jump with an 18-3

leaD. Ritchie More or tne seniors

was a triole winner, taking the

ino shot, and discus.

In the record department Dan

Wlnkloskv of the seniors set a

new standard of 22.7 mwinning

the 180 vard low hurdles, while

Charlie French put a, new mark

Oh the board with a' 57 quarter

In both cases it was the first
time- either of Ihe boys- had tried

thosp nartieular events, la adai

tion to his. five' quarter .mile,

Fronrh ran s very brilliant an

.fcnr 22A on his half-mile relay

team to brina them from a s a d

third, about 20 yards back, to a

hlarinff second. J

In recognition ot ms two une

rarpm FrenfA was namea ine OUi-

stsndine- oeVformer in the A

League meet.

in the BB ieaaue. the 9th grad

nroved to be far too strong

for any other team. They romped

all over tne 7tn. tin, ana jin

ffrndet to take a onesided victory

with 240 points. The 10th grade

scored 78, the 8th 30 and the 7th


Not nnlv did 9th craders win ev

ery first olace but two In this

meet, but they set records In 5
vnt while loth cradets set

marks in 2 others to1 make a total
of 7 new Intramural records in the

B League.

Dick Spann was the only double

winner in tms meet, taxing uie

ino and 180. Betting a record in

the latter, with a 20-second nat

rat in the nreummaires. uiner

frnhmcn to set records were Joe

Garcia a 5-1. high lump, uary

Ness with a 43- shot put, AJei

Bui 15.1 in the 120 low bardies,

and Mike Bettsak 11.5 in the 90
highs. Solly Toussieh of the sopho sophomore
more sophomore class broad Jumped 18 ft.

V In. for a new mark, and rwo

annhomores tied for the B pole

vait record at s n. s m. i o e

two were John Richardson uea

for the a pole vault record at t

ft. in. These two were John mcn-

ardson and Ed Valentine.

In addition to nis aouoia win m

the sprmts, Spann also anchored
ihewinnma frosh'440 relay team

and ran to a 4tn piece in ue

hurdles. For all this work with

such fine results; Spann was nam named
ed named the outstanding performer in
the B League meet.

ia th C Learae.' the smaller

boys completely rewrote the record

book by making new marks in

all S of the events. Doug cnasiin.

small but mighty, set three rec records
ords records idividuauy and was a mem

ber of the relay team uai set me
final mark. As far at team 'com

petition was concerned the 9th al also
so also dominated this meet, winning
134 points to 68 for' tne ath grade

and 62 f or the Tta gxaae.

There was bo doubt in anyone's

fflnu snout cnassis oema nc

outstanding performer in

in. .' ... ....
Discus: 1. More (12), 2. Fearon
(12), 3. Tate (11), 4. L. Barbier
(12), 5. French (10), 6. Winklosky
(12). Distance: 112 ft. 7 in.
Mile: 1. McKeown (11), 2. Caldi Caldito
to Caldito (9), 3. Hold (10), 4. Sharp (11),

5. Morris (12) Time: 5:30.7,

440: 1. French (10), 2.- Tooth Tooth-man
man Tooth-man (12), 3. Holt (10), 4. Barbara
(11), s: Nahmad (11), 6. Schroe Schroe-der
der Schroe-der (11). Time 54.7 (new IM rec record).
ord). record). Vault: 1. Toothman (12), 2 Gal-

loway (12) Toothman... (11), and

Corngan (11) tied, 5. Snodgrass

(10), 6. Chalmers ,(11). Height: 9

ft. 61n.: :- ; i
180. LH: ll .Winklosky (12)," 2.
Trower (11), 3. Days (10), 4. Ful Fulleton
leton Fulleton (12), 5. Schroeder (11), r.
Cosea (11). Time : 22.7 (a naw
IM record).
70 HH:U. Halvosa (11), 2. Gal Gal-loway
loway Gal-loway (12), 3, Barbara ,(11), 4
Boyett (10), 5. Days (10), 6. Trow Trower
er Trower -11).; Time: 10.6. t
100:1. More (12), 2. Durfee
(12), 3. Barbara (11), f. Fulleton

(12), 5. Sharp (11), 6. Cosca (1).

lime: l.o. ;
Shot: 1. More (12, 2. Bateman
(11), 3. Wall (12). 4. Winklosky

(12), 5. Burch (11),. 5. Trimble

(11). Distance: 44 ft. 1 in.
880: 1. Lagassie (10), 2. Caldito
(9), 3. Toothman (11). Time: 2:

13.4. 1

- ' ' V
220: 1. Durfee (12). 2. Sham

(li), 3. Watson (12), 4. Libert

(11). Time: 24.5.
High Jump: 1. Barbier (11), 2.
C. Toothman (11), 3. B. Tooth

man (12). 4. McKeown (11). 5.

Fearon (12). 6. Douglas (11).

Height: I ft. 4 in.

880 Relay: 1. 12th grade (More.

Fulleton, Toothman, Winklosky),

2. loth grade, 3. llth grade. Time:


High Jump: 1. Garcia i (9). 2.i

Allen (9). 3. Vecchione (8). 4.

Brown (9), Bertolette (9), 6, Hunt:

(9). Height: 5 ft. i in. (new JM'

record). i

Shot: I. Wets (9), 2. Pajak 9),l
Parker (9). r. Ness (7). r. Do-'

lan (9), 6. Boroweiz (8), Distance:

43 ft. 8 in. (new IM record). .

1320: 1. Scott (9). 2. Barker

(10), 2. Suares (10, 4. Renolds I

(9), 5. Feeney (10). Kelly (9).

Time: 4:05.9.

120 LH: L Ruiz (9). 2. Hatting i

(9) 3. Toussieh (10), 3. Brunner
(10) 4. Snann (9). 5. BeUsak (9)

Time: 15 J (a new IM record

70 HH: 1. Bettsak (9). 2. Par-1

ker (9), 3. Eberenz (9), 4. Wom-i

ble (9), 4. Bertolette (9), 6. Ami Ami-te
te Ami-te (9). Time: 11 J (a new record)
100: 1. Spann (9, 2. Riverar;
(9), 3. Ruiz (9), 4. Scandret (9),:
5. Kiamco (10), French (8).l
Time: lli

120 LH: 1. Chassm IU) a Mn1

ler-(9), 3. Marquard (8), 4 ;Bos-

weii yi), o. engeiKe g). v. Sax

on (7). Time: .16.3 (a new IM rec-

0ja)j .' )'-'

50: 1. Amato (9), 2. Rathaeber

(8), 3. Tunon (7),. 4. MacKenzieJ

yv, a. uevore 17), 6. Boswell (7),
Time: 6.1 (a new IM record.
High Jump: J. Rogers (9), 2.

Muiier w and Altizer (9) t eV

i. maruara o, o. nraasway (9),

e. valiarlno (7). Height: 4 ft. 7

in. (a new IM record).
100: -1. -Amato (9), 2. P. Manos
(8), 3. Tunun (7), 4. Boswell 7),
3. Saxon (7), "p. De Vore(7i.
Time: 11.3 "(Amato set a ney, IM
record of 11.2 in the prelim.
4.40 Relay: .1. ,9th grade (Chis (Chis-sin,
sin, (Chis-sin, Mullerx Amato, MucKenrie),

2. 8th' grade, 3. 7th grade. Time:

54.3 (a new JM. record).

Gibraltar Life 5, Spur Cola 2
Gibraltar Life dealt the Spur

Cola a severe jolt on Friday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at the; Little League
Stadium, when they took the

measure of the soft arintc iaas

by 8 to 2. ;

.Gibraltar jumped off to a big
start, when they scored four
runs' on five hits to tho -'first in inning.
ning. inning. Thev assaulted Lon John
Zelnick, who braced in later in innings,
nings, innings, but the damage wis

done and the. Spurs never recov

er from the first inning snocjK.
Fraunheim. started for the Gi Gibraltar,
braltar, Gibraltar, and his mound ; pen pen-formation
formation pen-formation was top notch, but
since he already worked earlier
in the week, he was replaced by
Altman. The leadlnr hatter for
the day was Bradshaw, &ours
first sacker. who collected three
hits out of his team's total of
five. For Gibraltar Life. Her Her-manny
manny Her-manny and ; Altman had two
safeties each".
.' Friday's loss practically elimi eliminated
nated eliminated the spurs, who goc off to
a good start in the second half
bv winning the first two pam?s,
but have now dropped three In
a row.
The big game of the second
half will be on Tuesday, when

Lincoln Life meets the champs,
Police, in their last three out outings.
ings. outings. Police has, won all three,
so they will be favorites to con
the second half thus elinjinnte
the possibility of a play off he
cause the coppers copped the
first half.

Palomas Beats Jin
Wins First Half
For the first-time in six years,
the Palomas copped the First
Half title, Saturday afternoon
at 'the Fastlich League park
When they defeated the Ocelots
by a 7-to-5 score 1 na seven-inning
game. ;
In a see-saw game that saw
the lead chance hands, three

times, the-Palomas licked the

jinx that had them hog-tied for
first half honors since the
league opening, although they
have come out on tori for second
half honors arid championship
titles, they have never bagged
, the first half honors.

Kline, for the Palomas was in j
good form allowing only fiv
runs 'on four hits as he sent
eleven men baek to the bench
via the str'ke out route.
Vaughn went all tN way lor
the Ocelots and had lots of
stuff on' he ba", Mit wild
nltchevand passed' bails kept
Mm in "hot water throughout

the game.
in the first Inning a home run
by Ammirpti with a sm n.
board put th Oce'ots out front
with, a ".n score Tn th fifth'

circuit clout by Pajak with one,

on put the Palomas out front 4
to 3. The Ocelots scored two in
the sixth on two singles to lead
by one,' but toe palomaa came
roaring back with three rung to!
wrap up the game.
-The PaloMas, pulled off f i'
beautiiul squeeze play in the
liftn as Allen broke from third;
or. a slow wlndup and whenJhe whenJhe-vas
vas whenJhe-vas only a coupie of fee? avy
from the plate Kline reached
out on a high pitch an bunted"
it to the mound with the onlyr ;
mIai, U n .' .1 ..... 1 T

Enaelke of the Ocelots led".

with two for three. For the Pa Palomas
lomas Palomas Allen was the leading
batter getting two for three.,
The public is invited lo watcli't
these teeners ninv !-h m

American sport and the second
half promises Some polished polished-players
players polished-players giving out vi!h tfcea
best. Games are regularly
scheduled for 4130 p.m. every
weekday, at the Fast'idi Teen,?
age ball park, home of the Fa3t-
lich League..,

The box score:
Engelke cf
French 2b
Ammiratl 3b .
Morris, J. c
Reynolds if
Boyett lb .......
Vau?bn d
Morris, R, s . .
Dombrowki rf ..

ah 'it n

3 1 2t


, . 4
... 3
... 2



..3 0

1 li
0 O


Spur Cola
Bowen c .
Arnold 2b

Zelnick p .
Bradshaw lb
MikUlieh cf
Abernathv 3b
Mounts rf .


a n
. 4 0
.4 1
. 3 0
. l n
. l o

Hoenke rf
Vhiji'iev if .......
Hele If

Gibraltar Life
Ebdon rf
Carney rf i
Hanna ss, 3h
Hermanny cf
Altman ss, p .,
Fra'inheim pi lb .....
Wilson c
7,ftpp, lb, If
Hint 2b
Barrett 3b, Iy ..........


n o
n o
n o

0 0
b o
1 i
2 2
1 2
1 1

Rathgaber 2b
.Alien cf
Cercia c
KUne n
Pajak 3b
Huddleston ss
Sander lb
Caldwell rf
Browder If ..

1 I
2 ,2
1 1
0 0;
T 1
0 ,0
0 t

..11 0'
.3 1 0

... a

o o
o n
5 8

SUMMARY Home runs;
Ammiratl and palak. Strike Strikeouts:
outs: Strikeouts: Kline ll, Vaughn 8.
Wplked by Klir) 51 Vavgn
Left on base: Oce'ots 4. pvhfl
maa t, Wild pitche?: VauehCt
Passed balls:, Garcia 2. Mir
2. Earned runs: Ocelots' 2:' Pa1o.
maa 7. TJmpires: j Moht ; and.
Schwarzrockt, scorer i., Dosonvr'.
!"'" .';-. :" ".' .' -?.C

meet, and be was duly given ue

honor by .meet othcuu. ixug

didnt Just break records, be anni

hilated them.

Broad Jump: 1. Toussieh (10),
2.' Garcia (9), 3. Wilkinson (9), 4.
Morris (10), 5. Hatting (9), 6. Al Alloa
loa Alloa at n;..Tui. i in

till bi IM rfmrdl.

660: 1. Parker (9). 2. Scott 19).

3. French (8), 4. Suarez (10), r.

Kelly (9), Beau (10). .Time: 1: ;

lan- 1 finana 9 liri 0

First he got the broad Jump, Hattin ft). 4. Kiamco (lit s.

formerly 13-9, but after Cbauinj Barker (10), Eberenz (9).

out finished It was out at ia .n-Tlme: 20.4. ISpsnn set a new IM
ivi to. Aext be moved to the sbot rpcorj preliminaries oi 20

put, ana pnsnea ue pwia wu, o.

H ft. 9V4 in. as compared with

the former mark of 23 ft. H m.
In the final day he bUred ever
the 120 yard low bardies in the
time ef 16 i to lower the ta r k
from 174.
For any one event, however, ft
was the C League 660 that show showed
ed showed the most disrepect tor former
record. Led by Chr)u Brad Bradshaw
shaw Bradshaw who set the new mart at I:

Vault: L Valentine (10) and

Richardson (10) tied, 3. More ),
4. Brown (9), S. Bettsak (9).
Height: 8 ft. 8 in. (a new IM recoil).-
.f ... t
440 Relay: L 9th grade (Hatting
Allen, Rivera. Spann), 2. 20h
grade, 3. SVh grade.
Broad Jump: L (Chas:a (9).

2. Ratheeber (8), 3. Marauard

(9), 4. Cersrdi 7). 5. Brown (J,


Complete Prize-winnlnj; Nttmbers in the Ordioary Drawing Na 1983, Sunday, March 10, 1957
The whole ticket has 48 pieces divided in two series "A" it "B" of 24 pieces each.

first Prize 8085
Second Prize 826 5

$ 14,400.00

Third Prize 3893 5 7,200.00

tC. rriitt No. Prlan N. Prixw Na. Friitt Na, Prliw t Nat Ptlxat Na. Prim N. frliaalNa. Ptlat Nat Prla
M5 2,m.0t 1M lH.H 2M5 1,4ft. 91 3MS I,4M.M UH 't,4N.N SNi I.4M M MSS' SV) TU I.4M.N SMS Z,40t.M MS l,4t.M
!f "If 1IM ,44 2m Sl I 81SS 144. Tltl 144.Nl S1SS 144.H 1M 144.JJ
J28S 144 0 I2S5 144.M S5 144.M 32SS 144 9 4285 144.M 52M 144 2i w 144.N 72SS 144.M S25 . 144 tS
J3SS 144.0 138S 144.M 1385 144.M 33 144.M 43S5 144.0 S35 144.M SJS.1 144.M 73M 144 M S3SS 144.ft; M8 144.
m 14440 14K5 144 M 2485 144.M 34S5 144 M 145 144.M 5485 144. 485 144 T4H 144.M S5 144.M f4S I44.M
5SS 144 M 1585 1440 2.185 144 3585 144.0 458.1 ;' I44.N SS85 144. 4VU 144 7585 144 8585 144. t fSM 144.
0J8J 144. 1885 144.00 144.n 385 144.M 4885 144 M 5885 144 M M8S H4.i SS 144. 88.1 14.0 MM
0785 144 M 1785 144.00 1440 3785 144.00 4785 144.0 S78S f 144.00 0785 14 T78S 144785 144. WW 144.
0885 144.00 1881 144. 2885 144.IV0 3885 144.M 488S 144 0 !W 144.41 0885 144.00 T88S I44.M SSSS i44. 'W 144.
W8S 144.00 108J 144.00 1985 144,00 SOU 144.' 4S8S 14iH SSU ) M4J0 0SSS. IM.1!! 144.00 1 S08S 144J01 OSSS 144.0S

Approximations Derived From First Prize

S I 8 i $ i t I I 1' '" S I I f 9
SO70 48 0 8078 484.00 800 480.M S08Z 480.00 1 SOS 480.00 (11081 480.00 I 8 4 I tt 48. I 8M3 40J r
SPIT 4S0.OO S7t 480.0S' 8081 480.01 1 WSS 83 480.00 SOU 480.M SOU HUM I SHI 894 4S0 S
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
J I I 8 S S Si'S, s
.02M yli H 12SS 24Q.W 2M5. 240.H 3tU 2.4 4245 tM 2U X. SMS 240.U j 7US 240 I SMS 24 H
825 12 M 5S 12 00 I 820 120.M S22 12. 814 It N S20T ittM KW 110.0S I 8271 120.0 i T!r 12 JO
8257 I20.M I U5 1M.M 821 12t.M 123 124 3M 134 S3M 12.H St 1204 1 S2TS 120.M 1 S 12 0

Approximations Derived From Third Prize

MB 144.H I ISM 14440 UM 14.00 j 48W 1444 j MW 14.00 J SMS 144.0 I 783 144.00 J SSU 144.00 I W3 144 C
3884 M4 38M 3888 M40 j 38M MM I 3SM MM I 3SM MM I 888T MM j M MM i V .-. OM
SSU M4f 3887 M.M UU M. 3UI M.M ISM M4 SSM M4 3SM M4 3SM M4 1 SMI MM

Prise-winning Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawing were sold at: Panama the 1st, 2nd and 3rd..

The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending In S and net included ia the above list win Fort j Eifb t h toll rs (848.99) each.
The whole ticket has 48 pieces which comprises the two series "A" and 3"

Signed ty: ALBERTO ALEMAN. Governer ef the Previnee ef Paaaaaa CM. 47121S5
t The Representative ef the Treasury. JOSE GOLLERMO AIZPU


WITNESSES: Leonel Wilson, Ced. No. 11-195
Eduardo Ollvarren, Ced. Ne. 47-74579

Notary Pahlie, Panama

Secretary-Ad kee

- kiTC Tb ni' Urura arlth h 1at dpoiar an arttk tha twe taat
riJ I C. rlphen only to th firrt Pr1.
rba h-jt Pru and Uit 2nd and 3rd Prist ara dnwe aapantaly. Tha as.
proxWiation ar calculated en tha Tint. Sacood and Third Prizaa. In e
a tta-ket should emrr' ti t number 1 aach arixa. tha boldar k entiUad ta
.cutis aaymaat tar aach. '. v.. - -' . ;
r : s Sunday, March 10, 1957
- -. "-- -
' Drawing Kimber 894
t'.r ---.'-- : stacttem". .Ticket
nrsi Prite: .... . 85 ni.00 $220.00
Second Prize. . 63 3.00 60.00
Third Priie. . . 93 2.00 "-"40.00

The artaco arffl he paid t aeraraaac Mk tha OtTMal Lad at Paaaaa a
tha aHcaa at tha ft aaaal naafW4 tattcrr alt aa lad ae Caaeal Avaaa
' rian ef Ordinary Drawing Ne. 1994 which win take
..' k - place Mareh 17, 195T -r''
, niTldad la tar. Mria, at M fractiane aacfti danamlnaud "Aw aa4
' Mtrt now. ...
- 1 Pint Prlza. Saria A and at ;nM ah an4aa
. 1 Seond Priia. Sa A ana K. at 1 M M aanat 14 4" M
1 Third Prira. Bana A and B. at I 0 M aach rw I !e M
IS AporalinatiaBa, hmrtm A and af 4 M aach aariaa SM
Prtaaa. Sana A and m. at 13 M aarh mr n an M
. MPrirao. Sarla A and af MM aach aariaa IJM
M Prhtaa. Saria. A and B. at M4 aach aariaa aJJM J

' axctnrD pwrts
IS ABoraxlmatieae. Saria A and A. at S

S Pruaa. Saria A and a. UM i

Tanco peirt
IS AppraainiatlacML Saric A and S. at S SM aach aariaa 9
t Prtaca. Sanaa A aad B. at ISA aach naa IJMM

' tr.t

aacft aariaa

t tieM

" 4X44M

Price or o whole ticket ili.W
Price of a forty-eighth part -SO


' it
W i i 4
1 i
' MONDAY.' MARCH 11, 1957




FOR RENT: Furnished chalet
' wall ventilated, two bedroom
living-dining room kitchen, bath bathroom.
room. bathroom. Enquire 45 Eait street 2 2-.
. 2-. 241 Bella Vista, US Army ap approved.
proved. approved. FOR RENT: Two bedroom
furnished chalet at Campo Ale Ale-gre,
gre, Ale-gre, $65.00. Samuel Lewi St.
No. 4. Telephone 2-3887.
FOR RENT: Completely turn-,
ished large residence, for Em Embassy,
bassy, Embassy, companies or some re re-sponsable
sponsable re-sponsable person. Appointments
must be arranged. Phone 3-0?
FOR RENT: Nicely furnish furnished
ed furnished one bedroom chalet for
married couple, only $75.00. 48
street No, 25, Tel. 3-1 W3.
7 kJ C-
Mamie Van Daren "will really
rock the boys with her dancing
in "Untamed Youth," her forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming picture. It's only one
of a big parade of new movies
about teen-agers for teen-agers.
, Many of them are pegged to the
"rebellious youth" theme, sym symbolized
bolized symbolized by James Dean's "Rebel
Without a Cauie.1,
Double beds with
spring and mattress. S49.0C
Metal chests f
drawers 9.58
Wardrobes 15.00
Metal Sideboards ... 15.00
a Metal beds (39) with
Springs 14.50
Cribs with new
mattresses 39.00
Center Tables 15.00
Linoleums 6.9S
Chairs 2.50
Bunk beds with
mattress 69.00
Folding cots 22.90
Large Locker 10.00
Table Model SINGER
Sewing Machine . 195.00
National Ave. No. 41
Pbone 3-4911 or 3-7348
e 25 cycle conversion
e Antenna Installation
Don't Wait Call Now
as late as 10:00 p.m.
All Wert Guaranteed


ATTENTION. I.! Just built
modem furnished apartments,' I
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Apartment, 3
bedrooms, living and dining
room, 2 porches hot wator,
maid's room, garage, beautiful
view. Bella Vista, Colombia St.
No. 44-17. Permanent elevator
service. Enquire same- build building.
ing. building. FOR RENT: Available im-.
mediately 2-bedroom apart apart-ment,
ment, apart-ment, 2 bathrooms, large din dinning
ning dinning and living room, separate
maid's room with bath, garage,
unfurnished, in high cool loc locality,
ality, locality, all screened, in El Can Cangrejo.
grejo. Cangrejo. Available after March
15th; same but 3 bedroom
Telephone, office hours 2-0321.
After office hours 2-3525.
FOR RENT: Very cool and
comfortable 2 bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment in Bella Vista (San Remo
building). For information
please call 2-1455 during office
hours or 3-1747, after.
FOR RENT: Furnished mod modern
ern modern apartment: one bedroom,
living dining, hot water; inde independent,
pendent, independent, quiet, in El Cangrejo.
Please apply Foto El Halcon on
side street facing Hotel El Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. Tel. 3-1179 or 3-6082.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished 2-btdroom apartment sit situated
uated situated ar El Cangrejo: living-dining
room, bathroom, independent
maid's room and bath, garage
and lovely lawn, near Hotel El
Panama.: Far -information phone
3-6796 Panama.
FOR RENT: One furnished
bedroom apartment1 No. 5 Au Automobile
tomobile Automobile Road No. 45. Call 3 3-5328.
5328. 3-5328. FOR RENT: Furnished mod mod-em
em mod-em apartment, screened milita military
ry military inspected, five minutes from
zone. Call Panama 2-3065.
FQR RENT: One Block from
O.K. Amiga beautiful, new two
bedroom apartment completly
furnished. Hot, water servants
room, gardeners service. Same
address studio apartment beau beautifully
tifully beautifully furnished. Call 3-3884.
FOR RENT: Furnished or
unfurnished apartment.-15th St.
L No. 24,. San Francisco. i
PANAMA, completely furnish furnished
ed furnished chalet, AIR-CONDITIONED
bedroom, dining room, large,
living room, kitchen service
quarters. For three months,
beginning April 17th. Also car
low rent. Information: Tele,
phone 3-0638.
FOR RENT: Apartment 2
bedrooms, living-dining room.
43rd street No. 64, upstairs.
Bella Vista.
' FOR RENT: Furnished mod modern
ern modern apartment in Bella Vista.
Three family bedrooms, two
baths, maid's room and bath.
All conveniences. Call during
business hours, Panama 2-2159.
beach house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone alboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pans
ma, R. da P. Phone Panama
3-1877, Cristobal 3-173.-
Government Party
Gains Majority
In Madhya Pradesh
NEW DELHI. March 17
(UP) The Government Con Congress
gress Congress party yesterday gained an
overall majority -In Madhya
Pradesh Province, winning 152
of the 288 provincial assembly
seats In the current elections.
The party also won control of
the Assam and Jammu assem assemblies.
blies. assemblies. In the Kerala State votlni.
the Communists took a slieht
Vart over the Co"ress Prt.
21-19. with onlv 50 oi't c' 1'8
cnrc"'"T"-,' decided, P'i
(v'-'M bad spt nd cor! cor!-mnnist
mnnist cor!-mnnist -backed Independents 5.


INTERNAL. DE PUBLICACIONES No. 3 Lottery rill e USA jsuiu-wnirn Ave. o l-uuituts rnAHMAv 1 im I. Crrsqu!ll IAKMACIA LUIH LUIH-RRnnK.
RRnnK. LUIH-RRnnK. ? strot MORRISON 4th of July Ave. a J St. LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tivoli No. FARM ACIA EST ADOS UNIDOS 149 Central Ave.

FARMACIA LUX 164 Central Avenue e

VAN-DER-JIS 5t Street No. S3 FARMACIA EL 0ATUMUU rarque iievr I

the Bella VlsU Theatre. ...
FOR SALE: 1954 4-doer Chov
Bel Aire, blue and white, radio
heater, excellent condition. Ph.
Navy 3722.
FOR SALE; 195A Mercury
Monterey, hardtop. Priced for
quick sale. Can be seen at
Apt. 0260-C Ridge, Gamboa Wk.
days, Phone Balboa 3332.
FOR SALE: Packard, 6 cyl.
4-door, radio. Good condition.
1947, 16 miles par gallon. $250.
Call days, Balboa 1941; evening
Balboa 1759.
FOR SALE: 1954 Chevrolet
2-door, two tone. Phone Navy v
General Aeent
Gibraltar I ife Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama t-0552
Packers Shippers Movers
Phones 2-2451 2-2562
Learn Riding at
Riding & Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phono 2-2451
or by appointment, v
Dr. E. Eisenmann
& .
Dr. C. E. FabrerR
C.Z. Dental-Medical Polyclinic
Tivoli (4 of July) Ave. I1A24
(opposite Aneon School 'playground)
Tel. 2-J0I1 Panami
"Slim roar figure down"
McLevy Machines, Massate
Steam Rath male and female
SS At. Jnsta Arosemena S-M17
Dr. 8CHOLL trained .Chlropodiat

Mexican Swimmer Kilfed Searching
For Bodies Of Murdered Tourists

ACAPULCO. March 11(UP)
Mexican Olympic swimming
champion Apolonio Castillo was
kuled .today while searchinsr
Acapuico narDor lor tne bodies
of two wealthy New York tour
ists wno were murdered.
The 32-year-old Castillo was
wearing an aqualung which apr
patently failed. He was fished
from the water and died at
2:55 a.m. EST in the Acapuico
Naval Hospital.
The younc; swimmer, who
represented Mexico in the
1956 Olympics, wa one of sev several
eral several frog-men and skin d vers
searching for the bodies of
New York Attorney Joseph
Miehel, 70, and wealthy
Brooklyn widow Mrs. Edith
Hallock, 63. The pair was
beaten to death and their
Arthur Godfrey
Has 'Ham' Trouble
In Africa
NEWINGTON, Conn., March 11
(UP) TV and radio performer
Arthur Godfrey is having com communications
munications communications trouble on his African
safari, a "ham" radio operator re
ported today.
Godfrey told Anthony Angello
via short wave radio that his na
tlve guides don't understand Ene
lish. What's more, very few of,
them understand each other, God Godfrey
frey Godfrey said during a four minute
Godfrey, who has been operat operating
ing operating a mobile radio unit from a
jeep in the jungle, told Angello
that each village in French Equa
torial Africa has a different dia
lect which means that two natives
living a mile apart may not un
derstand each other.
Godfrey said he planned to hunt
lions and elephant today and rest




FOR SALE: Used Philce
irconditioner 3-4 HP perfect
condition excellent value. Hal Hal-man,
man, Hal-man, S.A. Via Espana No. 1
Tel, 3-0383. ( ""
25 Cycler? Dear 25 cycler:-
The International J a w e I r y
Camera Headquarters has the
solution to your worrits. Our
Proximat projector you use fir
cooled and after conversion vte
60. cycles yoy run, it with the 4,
blower which Is attached al al-ready!
ready! al-ready! i Place yew er.der im immediately
mediately immediately with International
Jewelry 155 Contra I Ave. Corn-,
nor' K Street. Mail order by
Phone 2-1803. No pay down you
pay after arrival of the projec projector
tor projector at your door.
FOR SALE: -'Camera Contax
II F2 Ions, $100. Also engineer engineering
ing engineering handbooks and textbooks.
Phone Coco Solo 555.
FOR lALE : Spinet pUno with,
bench, S200. Sewing machine
25 to 60 cycle, S85. 17" TV S70.
Ph. Alb. 86-2133.
FOR SALE: Siamoso kiltene
, threughbred registered cham championship
pionship championship linos. See and you buy.
Phone Coco Solo 555.
..... x
FOR SALE: 50 cent dis discount
count discount on LP classical and po popular
pular popular records. AGENCIAS
DIAZ, 37th street No. 6-A.
FOR SALE: 1 lnnorspring
mattress, and bed springs, $35.
Ph. 3-7374, No.v20, 39 street
Penthouse Apart.
OX 1211.
bodies tossed Into the harbor
by a travel agent and his I I-literat
literat I-literat handyman.
Luis Fenton, 33, a hotel tour
ist agency owner, and handy
man Daniel Rtos confessed to
tne muraers yesterday. Police
saia Fenton was an American
citizen or Mexican parentage
aa was in Mexico illegally.
Police said Fenton and Itioe
admitted beating Michel and
Mrs. Hallock to death with a
baseball bat aboard a sight sightseeing
seeing sightseeing boat on Feb. SO. rob.
bing them of $80,000 worth of i
jewelry and about Slfa'O In
cash, and then tossin? their
bodies over the aide into Aca Acapuico
puico Acapuico Harbor.
An intensive search has been
underway for the bodies' ever
since. Two bodies found on an
isolated Mexican beach last
week were thought at first to
b those of the victims. But they
turned out to be the remains
of two Mexicans who had been
kiHerl In an accident.
Police said the tourist agen agency
cy agency owner's correct name was
Rudy C. Fenton -Caharnxsn,
that he was born In San An Antonio,
tonio, Antonio, TfT., entered Mexico as as-a
a as-a tonrfet In 1946. and had re remained
mained remained here illegally snce
They said they understood he
was wanted on bad check
charges in Los Angeles. Calif.
In describing the murders.
Fenton said. "It was Just a
matter of arranging a simple
boat ride."
But the question of where the
slayings occurred could deter
mine the punishment Imposed
on Fenton and Riot If they are
convicted. There Is no death
penalty either under Mexican
federal law or under the law of
the state of .Guerrero, where
Acapuico is located.
However, if federal law ap
plies, the two men could receive
a maximum sentence of 40 years
in nrison. If Ouerrero State law
applies, the most they coma get
would be. 30 years.
Street and Via EspfVia
PANAMA 3-1285



la Ossa Ave.No. 4t FOTO DOIYIY Junta
Btxcciva) i AttmALiA-"SAS via rorru
, V
. $2.50 for local TV service calls
J UNTIL- March 15 to acquaint
' you with'. our service, ; SAME
-DAY service if you -call before.
7 p.m. Our, work Is -tincondi-'
-tionally guaranteed. Open t am.
to 10 p.m. daily. Phone 2-4616,
U.S. Talevision (all s e r V I ee
-For your car. We have export
mechanics, painters; upholster-'
ers. Labor guaranteed. Garage
EliasV Telephone 2-1995, Pana-
Sports Briefs
" M1 1 41
NEW YORK (UP) --Don Brags
Vaulted 1.1 feet, one inch to capture
Villanova's 17th- individual victoi'y
and Tom Courtney won -the ;1,D00
vy & yavujs cuhioa tuc v, v,i v.
Meets at; Madison Square Garden.
Will. it., shot a brilliant six-anaer-
psr ft for $2,000 top money in the
$15,00ft Pensacoia, upen iio,;t xourn-
Jones of Boston won 'both th Na National
tional National and. Eastern Veterans Giant
Slalom; Championship; at,'Mad; ?iv ?iv-er
er ?iv-er Glen.-, i (i. ; .
Vic Seixas won the" Masters Men's
uiv oivn win the Masters, Men's
singles tennis crpwn, beating Hex-
vyn Hose tAuitrau.'- Vft
. ;. MONDAY I .- ;,.,
netrnit S3. ID 12 78f18dl45
Montreal 32 22 11 75 194448
Boston 3123 11.73 181 J6
New York 25 27 13 63 171 200
Toronto 19 30 15 53 146 169
Chicago 16 35 14 46 158 205
New. York 4, Detroit t
Chicago 3, Montreal 1 1
Toronto 3, Boston 3, (tie)
WAITIN'-A youngster lif
Monaco gazes at a doll repre-'
tenting newborn Princess Caro-1
' line in the shop window of the
court-appointed florist of the
tiny principality. Such substi substitutes
tutes substitutes will have to serve to sat-'-isfy
the curiosity of subjects of
Prince Bainier and Princess 4
TJJrace until the little princess
makes her first appearance pe-j
fore the public
, S 1 V
:.m i v


l "J S A a

wtmmmmmr inmnmw mr thru ))

sature's cocktail in csoa.- H.
H. Heerfleld, tight, tests water,
canned ior emergencies. Wil William
liam William Ovei street, left, ti man-
ager of the Sebastopol, Calif,
applesauce cannery which it
trying the experiment.
s ; ...... . .:' V j

Arosemena Ave. anil 33 St. e -FARMACIA

111 e tiVYlLUAUlM ATMIS Besiae
Home Articles;
(e J t v
FOR SALE:, One large Chi Chinese'
nese' Chinese' chest, call 2-1723, house
1556-B. Balboa -
Stale Dept. Ban
On lievsmen's Travel
Likened T6 'Gagr 1
WASHINGTON; March, 11 (UP)
Sen. A. Sv Mike Monroney (P (P-Okla)
Okla) (P-Okla) said, today the State De
partmcnt's ban on travel by news
men to Communist China has "the
effect of censorship."
Monrortev, a former newspaper
man," said that "what goes on in
Ited China, should not be a black
out' to the reading' American pub
lie. He" said. .newsmen should be
permitted to obtain the facts about

China "uncenspred and uninhibitJeorge L6dge; "Ancient Order of

He added. that the .'ban iorces
the Amer'can public to rely on
Communist propaganda brpad brpad-casts
casts brpad-casts .and the reports of foreign
newsmen for its information about
the Chinese Communists
. Monroney said that congressmen
also are forced to rely upon "ru
mor type information" because of
the Dan '. ' ;.;'
W'We'Ms the losers not Red Chi
n,";'ho said.: ; .c t ; -.
Secretary of. State John Foster
Dulles said last 'week that the- de
partment is trying to find a way
to let American, newsmen enter
Red; China without engaging in
cultural exchanges with the coun country.:...
try.:... country.:... ...':.:.- .."
Monroney said anything, that pre prevents
vents prevents newsmen from .obtaining:
fhat hand' information for their
news dispatches "has the effect of
He, said it ii "very important
that newsmen have access to the
raw material that leads to news.''
He added that the ban also is cf
propaganda value to the Cbmmu
nists..;-;- j";
He said it places' Red China "in
a position of permitting the free
flow' Of Information" by inviting
newsthen to icnter its borders at
a tfme wKerTlhis country 'ls pin-
ning juch travel.
Armed Men Allempt
Rescue Of Prisoner
. BELrAST,' March 11 (UP)
Police armed with Sten, guns
and rifles fanned out through
Belfast today in a search for
three armed men who tried to
rescue a sick Irish Nationalist
prisoner in the City HospltaL
Police headquarters said the
three' armed men entered a
ward in the city hospital where
William Thomas Lennon,;. a
Ireland's Special Powers ) Act,
detainee held under Northern
was recuperating after an oper operation.
ation. operation. A constable on duty raised
the alarm and the three men
fled in a car. Within minutes,
police, stations, throughout the
city were alerted and .- road
blocks established, v
At noon, a police spokesman
said it was believed the men
still were inside the ringed-off
city. The car used in the geta getaway
way getaway was later, found abandoned.

, v
f ....
. v

'GEN. OTTO i'r. WETLAND commander, TiSAri Tactical Air Command, Langley AFB, Va and .'
Lt. Ota. Edward T. WUliama, deputy commanding general. Continental Army Command, Fort j

Monroe. Va., and members of their amis arriver at Aiorooa yesvry i.n r ""t:1::, r
the airlift of troops to the Canal Zone for Operation Rio Selva. Pictured above left to rfht (
are- Lt Gen. Robert M MonUgue, commander-in-chief. Caribbean Command; WiUiamsr Maj,-
Gen. Thomas L. Harrold. commanding general, USARCARD3; Brig. Gen. peorge T. Schlatter,
Deputy chief of sUff for ooerations, CINCARlBj Weyland; Brig. Gen, Louis V High tower,
deputy commanding- general, USARCAR3; and Col, Edwin M. Ramage, commander. Albrook
Air Force Base. MaJ. Gen. Truman H. Landon. commander,1 Caribbean Air Comrnand (not
ahowa) waa also preaent at the arrival. ; iOffUlal tSAT rhete

perlanctd competent,' S hert
hand English Spanish. Good
' speller, Columbia Pictures Eu- 8
'sebie Morales. s

. Motorcycles,
FOR SAL E : Motorcycle 1954
Triumph Tiger Cub. .1800 miles,"
saddle : bags. Best offer ever
$295.00. Telephone, Albrook ex-
tension 2109.. ,f '- ;.
Edmund Sandiford
Dies; Funeral Set ::
For TpmorroY PM r
Edmufid V. Sandiford, presi
dent of the Retired Workers A?
sociatlon, died yesterday in
Santo Tomas Hospital following
a lingering illness.
A nativo of British Ouiana,
he was 69 years old. He was ad admitted
mitted admitted to the hospital two
weeks aeo.i.
Mr. sananora's oniy Known
survivor on the isthmua is his
wife, Theresa.-'
Fraternal funeral services win
h conducted at 4 n.m. at the
Corinthian. Temple lodge hal1'
followed by burial in Herrera
Cemetery.' ,
- Mr. Sandifprd was member
of Klnsriv George Lodge No. 17,
Scottiah M e c h a n ics; King
Shepherds; the St. Amnony ao ao-ciety
ciety ao-ciety and other fraternal organ organizations
izations organizations in addition to the Re Retired
tired Retired workers Assn.
Ad lot Stevenson
Ncmed To Field
Foundation Board
NEW. YORK, March 11 (UP)'-
Adlai;. E.' Stevenson, two lime
Democratic presidential nominee
and former governor of Illinois,
today was named to the board of
directors of the field .foundation,
Mrs. Marshall Field announced to
nichtM'V!.Kv;,'!tW-' vW-f
The foundation, with dffices here
and in Chicago, is prmcipaiiy in interested
terested interested in child welfare and in in-tercuitural
tercuitural in-tercuitural and interracial rela.
tiOnS. : ...C '"

Court I mposes UgM Sent w
On Group 0) Catalan Nationalists

TARBAGONA, Spaia,-Matfih 4
mPl A Tarraeona Courti yes
terday ordered, light, sentences for
a groun- of. Catalan iNauonausu
trieo on a 12-year-old subversive
activity eharee. All were set free.
Sentences ranged from six
months to three months for the
43 accused. But '38 of them were
permitted to pay fines instead of
going to jail and the rest were
given an immediate pardon.
.The trial dated back to IMS
when 47. parsons were -arrested7
"and accused of subversive acti activities,
vities, activities, including the distribution
of leaflets and attempting to er er-nanixe
nanixe er-nanixe a Catalan Socialist party-
They were jailed under orders
from the military autnomy, nui
were later released. The charges
aeainst them passed from mili
tary courts to civilian courts. The
accusea remameu in provisiuuai
liberty for more than 10 years Un
til out on trial early this month.
Four of the accused died in thw
intervenine time.
All 43 were sentencecT to terms
ranging from six to three months
on an association charge. In addi addi-tio
tio addi-tio five W them 'were lined 10,-
000 nesetas and received sentenc sentences
es sentences of six to three months on1
charges of spreading illegal propa-
eanda and 12 of them got addi
tional sentences from. six to three
months on an illegal meeting
charge, s -
The fact that au- the accusea
had served some, time in prisffn

8th and 9th Graders; Sat Mar
16th Balboa 'V to noon HAR.
Learn Spanish with Mr. Ro-.
mere's Conversational Sysetm.
' Lessons from 7:30 a.m. to 11:30
a.m. Lessons from 1:30 p.m.
to 5:30 p.m. Lessons from 7:00'
. p.m. to 10:00 p.m. 4th of July
Avenue T1-35J. In front of Ouar-
ry Heights.. ,t
Private Enterprise V
Best For Spain, J1'.:
Says Economist ;
MADRID, March' 11 (UP) Pe Pedro
dro Pedro Gual Villalbi, roving economic
expert in Spain's new government,
came out strongly last flight as a
champion of private -enterprise o o-ver
ver o-ver state intervention in Spain'
fight to bolster its economy.
' ' A... J,V t
Gual Villalbi told the newspaper
ABC in r an exclusive interview
that "state intervention in the eco economy
nomy economy is an heroic circumstantial
remedy, and as -such is good. But
also one knows that it is a pohcy
which canhot last indefinitely.
"Today we are in an electric
point of great desire to return to
ecnomic liberty with prudent mod moderation,,
eration,, moderation,, in order to avoid sudden
change and to maintain certain
necessary interventions' Vff
Villabi, President "of the Na National
tional National Economic Gouiicll,' and Minister-without
Portofolio id the Gov Government,
ernment, Government, has been given the task
of coordinating Spain's' drive 'x to
strengthen its economy. N
V. Spanish industry has bbelpit Sub Subject
ject Subject to certain, controls oyer pric prices,
es, prices, import licenses, and some oth other
er other phases of operation since the
Civil .-.War;, which left the country
bankrupt and without adequate re reserves.
serves. reserves. The ..Government has k'io
invested, large sums of money
developing new industries through
the National Industrial Institute
(INI), for example jh the steel
whflo awaiUng trial when Ilri
arrested influenced -the decision to
allow them; all toigo free imme imme-diately.
diately. imme-diately.
Sabotage Ruled Out
Aircraft Crash
LONDON.'March 11 ;(tjp) -The
Air Minlstr today flatly ruled out
sabotage in the crash last Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday of an R.A.F'Blackburn Bev Beverley"
erley" Beverley" Britain's biggest military
transport aircraft. Seventeen per-
sons were killed 'when the mam
moth four engine aircraft crash crashed
ed crashed into a group of-farmhorses St
miles west of London:
"There is n evidence whatev whatever
er whatever to suggest sabotage, an ,A 1 r
Ministry spokesman said. "The
trouble wis traced to technical
failures which now have been put
right," he added. . :;
. ' :C- ;-i..
Some British newspapers said
that a secret Royal Air Force in
quiry into the disaster last Tues
day of the -crash- at Abingdon,
Berkshire, considered the possibility-of
sabotage as the cause. ..
The 60-ton aircraft crashed while
trying to get back to Abingdon
airfieldsoon after takeoff.

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TOUGETT-1SSF?J PS? ' i r-' ,, J
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' ACROSS '. 50 Small child
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S Youthful,
Billy the
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93 Before
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21 Slavic

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'27 Scottish
heepfold I.
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JO Girl's name
121 Consumes
!33 North Syrian
; deity
i34 Frank and
j Jesse .
m Hinder
3 Obvious
40Rbmaii god of
- underworld
41 Extinct bird

Hr-j 4 Poker suit
47 Hypothetical
. 5. structural
. units
48 Man's name
, 41 Stagier

25 Temper, as 39 This was used

steel on many ai

2d Italy to ouuaw
Italians 40 Challenge
28 Hardy heroine 42 Smell

8 Aeriform fuel 32 White ant 44 Powerful

10 Requires
11 Jewels
22 Reiterate
23 Befell

34 Joker

38 Horsemen
37 Eater
38 Sticky


48 Measures of
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QtoEtoBfi True Life Adventures

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f the alphabet terraapoodinc to the numarala ea the line of the astro,
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PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1699


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SENNA,. March 11 (UP) Th,e
e sentence passed by Hungary s
Communist courts on Joszef Carm Carm-Tial
Tial Carm-Tial Mindszenly is still valid, a
Hungarian government statement
said last night.
I i Radio Budapest carried a state state-,
, state-, ment from the State Office of
fi,,,rnh Affair, which said Minds
.:n t An canntinn hv the
" wovernment immediately after nis
leaving the U.S, legation in Bu Budapest."
dapest." Budapest." -Mindsienty, Catholic primate of
Hungary, resumed his duties tor
just six days after partisans and
'EvrUm Fiohters freed him in
Ibe Hungarian uprising last year.
He had been sentenced to a life
term on charges of high treason,
espionage and black market daal daal-in"s
in"s daal-in"s by a Communist court in 1949.
When Russian tanks crushed the
Hunearian uprising Nov. 4. Minds,
zenty took refuge in the U.S. lega legation
tion legation in Budapest, where he has
been staying since.
PAA Offers To Sell
Shares In Panagra
If Grace Does Same
'i WASHINGTON, March 11 (UP)
Pan American World Airways
last night offered to sell its half
interest in Panagra Airlines If
the W R. Grace Steamship Lines
would do the, game. f
,The Pan-Am proposal, made to
the Civil -, Aeronautics Board,
OH nrnviito that th assets of
Panagra, valued at between 15
and 18 million dollars, be sold to
Br-niff International Airways.
CAB approval of the plan wou'l
en J an anti-trust suit by th?
government,, against the two firm
and dissolve their uneasy alliance
of 30 years in the airlines fie'd
The two owners have been, feud feuding
ing feuding over policies and routes to
be flown by Panagra.
-Under tht Pan-Am proposal, a
government appointed trustee
would take over the holdings of
both owners and sell them to
Braniff the smaller i of the two
American airlines serving South
America. Most of Panagra1! oper operation
ation operation is integrated into the Pan
American syitenw
In exchange, Pan-Am asked
the CAB to grant it certain routes
on the west coast of South Ameri America
ca America now flown by Panagra. The
new points Pan-Am asked to
serve are Lima, Peru; Santiago,
Chile; and Quito and Guayaqu
'Panagra, charging restraint of
trade by refusal to permit Pan Pan-ajra,
ajra, Pan-ajra, to expand.
Pan-Am said its plan would
strengthen Braniff's competit've
position in South America.'"
Sir Anthony Eden
Recovering Slowly
In New Zealand
AUCKLAND, New Zealand,
I larch 11 (UP) Sir Anthony E E-i?n's
i?n's E-i?n's recovery from his most re re-'cint
'cint re-'cint attack continued during the
weekend and his temperature has
fallen, according to a medical bul bulletin
letin bulletin issued by his doctors today.
The bulletin said that comolete
rest was necessary for a few more
days. The ailing ex-British Pre
mier's last attack of high fever oc
eurred Thursday.
Why don't girls realize it's
". better to be hord to get thon hard
to take?
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the
2i hours endinf I a.m. today,
is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydro graph I e
Branch of the Panama Canal
Balboa Cristobal


High N M
Lew 71 7t
High z
Uw 41 U
RAIN (Inches) I
max- ph) N-lt N'E-U
(inner hareors ?3 tl


Ttilf $ am.

:il a.m.



"Let th people
12nd YEAR

Dave Beck, Plus Two Burly Bodyguards,

Returns From Europe With xNo

- M
t 1 , f ;

DENIES PAY-OFF CHARGE Mayor Terry D. Schrunk (right)
of Portland, Ore., talks to newsmen at the end of the morn morning
ing morning session of the Labor Rackets Committee in Washington
where he heard racketeer James B. Elkina accuse him of ac accepting
cepting accepting $50Q when he was sheriff to keep a Portland gambling
joint from being raided. Schrunk called the pay-off charge
"a fantastic story."
AFL-CIO's Vice President Carey

s Beck Has Disgraced Unionism

AFL-CIO Vice President James
B. Carey said today the tolera toleration
tion toleration by Teamster President Dave
Beck of corruption In his union
has brought the trade union move movement
ment movement "into disgrace."
Carey, president of the Interna International
tional International Union of Electrical Work Workers
ers Workers and secretary-treasurer of the
AFL-CIO industrial union depart department,
ment, department, said there is "some ques question"
tion" question" in his mind whether Bock
is fit to head the giant Teamsters
"The Teamsters deserve a bet better
ter better leadership than they have,"
ho said. He added that Beck
should be required to conform to
the AFL-CK) standards of ethical
practices or "give up his leader leadership."
ship." leadership." -,.
' But Carey, an old foe of Beck's,
said the question of actually oust ousting
ing ousting Beck from his $50,000-8 -year
job is up to members of the
Teamslers Union themselves, not
the AFL-CIO Executive Council.
Beck Returns
Beck returned from Europe yes yesterday
terday yesterday after weeks in Europe Dur During
ing During his absence, the Senate Labor
Racets Committee has held sen sensational
sational sensational hearings on corruption
among teamster, political and
gambling figures in Portland, Ore.
and the Northwest.
Committee Chairman John L.
McClellan (D-Ark), who previous previously
ly previously invited Beck unsuccessfully to
testify at the hearines comment

ed that he assumed Beck "will get,"1" ep- cnaries, O. forter co coin
in coin touch with the committee Ore) delivered a House speech,
soon." charging complicity of Trujillo

Carrv interviwfl nn th ms
television nrotram "Far th Na.

lion" referred bitterlv to Bck s Galindei and American aviator!
trip to Europe at the 'start 0f the,Gprld L- Murphy.
hearings He said Beck by his I Salazar'a departure comes at a

artinn "ov a nw m.ininif n
i.rm Lnr.n'
Carey recalled that his union
in 1933 published a pamphlet in
which it referred to Beck as a
"strike breaker" and a "traitor
to trade unionsm."
Dislike Remains
He invested that the recent dis disclosures
closures disclosures had not altered his opin opinion
ion opinion of Beck.
"Dave Beck s toleration of cor corruption
ruption corruption within his o a i e has
brought trade unionism into ds
grace," he said.
"He is more of a businenessm
than a labor leader," Carey add
He said that General Electric
Co. and the National Assa. of
Manufacturers already are using:
the bearings of the McClellaa
committee te hamper labor organ organizing
izing organizing or te push restrictive labor
He said labor ia "going U be
smeared' oy ue coramixvee t.
beanngs. He said. However, tn.iti
ha br.lirea the committee is "30
intnfMiallr" atlenotina such a


know the truth and the

PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, MARCH, 11, 1957

But Carey said he is a "little
disappointed" that the committee
has not placed a greater emphasis
in its investigation on corruption
in corporations, and in labor un unions
ions unions in their relations With man management.
agement. management. Murphy-Galindez
Case Brings Embassy
Shake-Up In Capilol
The Dominican government has
recalled an ambassador and
shaken ifp its embassy staff here
as a result of publicity given
charges implicating its agents in
tne Murphy-oaundez case.
Ambassador Joaquin E. Salazsr
said that he "has received in instructions
structions instructions to return home" and
is "preparing to depart." He did
not disclose the date of his
Informed sources confirmed In Independently
dependently Independently that the Trujillo re regime
gime regime has recalled both Salazar
and minister of embassy Oscar
G. Ginebra In little more than
one week's time.
These sources reported that
Gen. Rafael L. Trujillo blames
the embassy here for having per permitted
mitted permitted the Murphy-Galindez cast
to grow into an international
cause celebre.
Ginebra was recalled the week
agents in the disappearanees of:
Columbia university Prof. Jesusl
wuen mc rrutrii ourcau oil
! Investigation and New York
. pviivc lie picaBuig uniuuici 1UIV
the Porter charges.
Porter is expected to elaborate
on those charges when he ad addresses
dresses addresses the American Basque
Club in New York Tuesday,
the anniversary of Galindez'
Xing And' I'

:.Of 1956; 'Giant' And "War & Peace

NEW YORK. March 11 (UP)
"TVai Kinav Atul I af ami TleV-
'w, TJL rut vi ...
Di.ked etM J 1.5a
in the film daily's sassual "Tea
Best Pictures" poll, the publica
tion announced today.
(Vitw mrifam a Tut romaiMit.
atora votinc te the 34th annual poll,'
;lTC the picture 245 votes, nine

more than the nmner-we "Giant.iSri"aUiv. snnta.

rtarriiir Flirahetli Tirlor. Junes'
and Rnrk Hudicoe
' Wr and Peace," with e cast




country i$ $afe 'Abraham, Lincoln.

SEATTLE. Wash.. March 11
(UP)i Teamster Umon president
tlava BecK new nome unexpecieu unexpecieu-lv
lv unexpecieu-lv from Europe last night but re
fuser! to say whether or when he
would respond to a Senate commit committee's
tee's committee's request f&r testimony on lab
or racketeering.
The international union chief's in
formation about Teamster affair?,
and his personal records are both
urgently desired by the special
Senate committee investigating Ue
ups between labor and rackets.
Biil Beck refused to. disc lo
his plans or the reason for his a a-bruot
bruot a-bruot return.
The portly, round faced union
boss waited until nearly all other
passengers had debarked from the
Northwest Airlines plane when it
reached Seattle Tacoma airport
last night.
Then he stomped down the ramp,
and two burly, leather jacketed
bodyguards hustled him to a limou limousine.
sine. limousine. Reporters fired questions at the
Teamsters' head as they ran at
bis heels.
But Beck looked straight a-
head as his guards bodiry car carried
ried carried him along at near-run,
grasping his arms from either
side. Without looking to left or
right, he said "no comment" to
ail queries.
Beck maintains an office at Loc
al 174 of the Teamsters here, where
he started out his union career as
a laundry truck driver.
This same office is headquarters
for Frank L. Brewster, Western
Conference of Teamsters' presi president,
dent, president, whose name has been ban bandied
died bandied around by witnesses who have
appeared before the labor rackets
committee in Washington, DC,
the past two weeks.
The committee has been delv
ing into union racketeering in Port
land,- Ore. f
Last Monday, the government
refused to nominate Beck as its
delegate to an international Labor
conference in Germany next weeK.
In refusing the nomination, Labor
Secretary James P; Mitchell re removed
moved removed one of the reasons Beck
had given for failing to return to
this country to appear before the
Beck had been recommended as
a delegate to the ILO's transpor
tation conference at Hamburg last
December before his huge union
became a taregt of the Senate
Beck was recommended for the
ILO post by AFL-CIO president
George Meany.
Kefauver To Probe
Price' Industries
Sen. Estes Kefauver (D-Tenn)
said today he plans to conduct
hearings on price increases in
'administered price" industries.
ine senator is chairman of a
Senate subcommittee on anti-trust
and monopoly. He said "admin
istered price" industries are dif
ferent from competitive industries
in that they "have monopoly
power held by a few companies
which produce most of the indus
try s output."
Kefauver gave as an example
the recent price increases in the
petroleum industry.
"According to evidence devel
oped in current hearings on fuel,
he said, "these price increases
will' cost the Amenean motorist!
500 million dollars a year, the
government 85 million dollars aj
year, 'and the fuel oil buyers
a' least w miiiiun uuuiri
"In some of these administered
price industries," Kefauver said,
"increases in prices have been
accompanied by decreases in pro production.
duction. production. That means the industry
not only is charging higher prices
to the consumer, but is providing
fewer Jobs for labor."

Wins Top Place Of Ten

fndwdinf Henry Fends, Audrey
Hepbvm end Anita Ekberf wen
third place with til vetts, clese
tf fellewad ty "Friendly Peraw.
iaV" Ana stasia," end "Meey
The suae best pictures all were
filmed ia color. "Picnic'' was eev
enth with 172 votes, "The Ten Com-I
tm and men ta etghtn, ana -jea ana
"The Sow Tattoo.M which beati
1 "lrt for tjfe" bv one vote for the
last rung ia Ue toy 10, was the


The Senate Committee, which
has been investigating racketeer racketeer-ins
ins racketeer-ins in the Northwest, has iieard
testimony that Teamsters Union4
officials attempted to move in on
vice and labor racketeering jo the
Portland, Ore., area. 1
Beck who has failed thus far
to turn over his financial records
to the committee has said, how however,
ever, however, that he would have "no ob objection"
jection" objection" to uch a move.
Capf. Harry Yard,
Ex-Towboaf Maslerr
Dies In Gorgas
Capt Harry B. Yard,, former
towboat master in the Marine Bu Bureau,
reau, Bureau, died at 3:30 this morning in
uorgas Hospital after a long Ill Illness.
ness. Illness. He was 75 years old.
A native of Erie, Pa., Capt:
Yard was employed by the Dredg Dredging
ing Dredging Division in 1923 as a towboa'J
master. He was transferred to thi
Marine Bureau In 1926 and re remained
mained remained with that unit as a sen senior
ior senior towboat master during the rest
of his years of service with the
Canal organization.
He was retired in 1943 but was
re-employed for an additional two
years because of the war merj
. ell l. ,
gency. since nis retirement, ne
has been making his home : in
Gamboa. v ;v...
He Is survived by his wife who
resides on the Isthmus. ,
Panama Signs Hew
Conlracl With CARE
For Milk, Cheese
A new contract calling for ths
distribution of more' than 2,600, 2,600,-000
000 2,600,-000 pounds of milk powder and
more than 1,700,000 pounds of
cheese to Panama's needy was
signed on Saturday by the gov government
ernment government of Panama and CARE.
. Beginning about May 1 of this
year and covering an eight-month
period, the contract was siined
by Airs. Cecilia Remon. Minister
of labor. Social Welfare, and Pub
lic maun, and Antnony juatuie juatuie-wicl,
wicl, juatuie-wicl, CARE mission chief.
Present at the brief, informal
signing ceremony in the office of
Mrs. Remon, were Miss Elsa Val Val-dez,
dez, Val-dez, direcectqr of Social Welfare fo
Panama, and Mrs. Elanor Ja-
Jcobs, staff assistant of the CARE
mission acre.
The new contract on Saturday
will mark the fifth such program
of United States food surplus com commodities
modities commodities distribution by CARE in
In addition to the. distribution
of milk and cheese to children in
a school feeding program and to
persons in hospitals, children's
homes, day nurseries, and institu institutions.
tions. institutions. CARE is launching its sec-i
ond Food Crusade program in Pa
nama. which is completely Inde
pendent of the program for whic t
- .
me fooa crusaae win see ai
most 20,000 packages, each con

Swn MSSr of miS chee i"io close air support of
and beans dfstribJted to Ledf 6nund troop,. They are c.p.ble
i&ftoiJfi$Et piTtaHUCrtXrwifhlSmbVln
during a five-month period. TJJ

arc th nirkaiM which are senCi
overseas through donations of one
dollar a package by individuals or
groups in the United States.
FWt disWbution of 4W such
VnnA Crnyaf'e naeVew wi" V
olsce tomorrow at Colon, Cativa
hum .......
only big vote-puller filmed ia blsclci
arui wrut.
- - 'v'.,
Paramount Pictures placed three,
movies among the 10 best.- Twen
tieth -Century Fox and Warner
Brothers were represented by two
pictures each, and Columbia, Me-tro-Goldwyn-Mayer
and Allied Ar
tists each placed one turn among
" Seven of the too 19 irtilired a
wide-acreea process. Four were ia



ut? h?2t 2TOlJnBI?IarS' he,arIng;' President Eisenhower' (lefuS'httd
u, h.rL 5 "."If"0, newsman's question during: his news conference In Washing.
,K'JheuChe' Ecutiv Wd. newsmen that he -was suffering from a temporary diflculty
ntls. htarln&V ii bj eai ,cold: At right tha President holdsTls hand over hi.
mouth as he coughs. Note th cotton in his ear. ,

Egypt Appoints Administrador For Gaza:
Demonstrations Against U N. Greet Bunche

lAinu ,&VDI. MSrcB 11 UIP)

-The EtfvntiVn' r.nv.rm. Y.YTTZZiZlTi" t T

appointed an Administrative Gov
ernor tor eazaand decided ? that
"in Egyptian administratwit. will,
assume functions in the Gaza, sec
tor forthwith," as official spokes-,
man saia loaay.
... . A
Abdel Kader Hatem, director o
the Egyptian information depart J
ment, says the government had
named Ma J. Gen. Hassaa Abde
Latif to the Gaza postw
Earlier, Dr. Ralph Bunche, As
sistant Secretary General of The
United Nations, flew to the Gaza
strip where continuous Arab dem-
....tln.. IT XT x.l
threatened to force a showdown
on future Egyptian control of the
region. - :,;.:., 1 :
Maj. Gen. E.L.M. Burns, the U.
N. Emergency Force Commander,
conferred with Dr. Bunche. on the
1 problems while the UNEF iUeiH
Iliaiiuajneu an uneasy ,cf ...
gainst the continuous demonstra
Bunche said when he landed ia
EevDt yesterday that his mission
was concerned purely with UNEF
affairs, but informed sources ex expected
pected expected him to report to U.N. See-
. ., 1 ft.
jold on a situation which threat threatens
ens threatens to deteriorate rapidly.
' V'Vv--' : rJ-t :
It appeared the United Nations
would have to make a political
decision soon on whether to re-'
turn administration of Gaza to
the Egyptians. Burns and Jiuncne
were expected to fly te Gasa boot
'Marines lve
In the Canal Zone the "Mtrines
have landed." And having landed
thov hava verv Dromotlv and wil
lingly added their strength t the
effectiveness of the big. Armed
Forces Day Observance tovbe held
at both Fort Davis on tne Aun Auntie
tie Auntie side and Albrook Air Force
Base on the Pacific side this Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. ;.
' Amartfl the sver Imperfant.
centrlbutiens the Marines .'wU.
make te the Armed Feret Day
shew, which will betin prompt promptly
ly promptly at a.m. at P?ert Davie and
1 p.m. at Albreok Air Feree iase
is e "fly-ever" ceneistlraj e a a-preximately
preximately a-preximately 4 planes. ;
The participating pianes win i
M ree type, the am, the A
5, and I J -3.
The AD-5 and AI-. known as
th "work horses -of the Marine
or0D.iurMlriven. Their
hirloa tf
They carry a greater bomb load
and more armour than the famed
B-lf of World War II. ,
- The FJ-3 is a Jet Their mission
is to provide fighter cover for the
close support planes and for the
close support planes and for other
operations. ... -V '-. "
Best Movies
Cinemascope and three in Vista vi-
r Two other films received 100 ear
toore votes from the. 357 critics
ooUed. Thev were "I'll Cry Totnor-
row' and "The Maa With the
Golden Arm."- -
Ballots were cast only for pic pictures
tures pictures professionally viewed by the
voters. "Around the World in 00
Days," which received 34 votes,
waa seen only ia New York an 1
Los Angeles before the critics were,



m Runrha oniilri nk .h..
J f
Lt,, Gea, Raymond Ik Wheeler.1
the retired American general who!
is in. charge of they Suez. Canal
ciearaacev stm was awaiting an
omciai go-aneaa on tne last sal-
'vage work. H already liad equip
ment In- place to remove the lasl
twe obstacles.
An Egyptina source said the last
exilosive was expected to be re re-niived
niived re-niived from the sunken ship Ed Edgar
gar Edgar Bonnet today and that the
ft t :;-
Israel Vsks US
Travel Embargo
TEL aviv; Israel: May II (UP)
The Israeli Government has ask asked
ed asked th United States to lift the em
bargo en tourist travel to the Mid Mid-die:
die: Mid-die: last, it was learned, nero'to-
The ban on." U.S. citizens vaca vacationing
tioning vacationing in Israel or in her Arab
neighbors v was Imposed by the
State Department following the na nationalization
tionalization nationalization of Sues last year It
has virtually wrecked Israel's vital
tourist trade and currency reserv reserves,
es, reserves, and was regarded here as do doing
ing doing more harm than the imposition
of sanctions oa Israel by the Unit-
I ed States-
' This fly ever wilt be ene e ".
the largest ver te participate, in.
exercises, ef this nature ef this.
nature in the Canal Zone, The
. Group will, appear ever the Held.
in front ef the grandstands a
eah ef the. "Open Houses."
- v
, Two of the planes of the Marine
Group will be on display with the
military exhibits to be shown at
Fort Davis and Albrook Air Force
Base. There will also be two Mar Marine
ine Marine helicopters on display at the
same time and place. i
Since there ia no landing field at
Fort Davis, it will be necessary to
tow them from Coco Solo Naval
Statlee). ';
It is possible to accomplish, this
due ta the capability of the wings
of these plsnes to be folded in such
a manner that they- can be towed
en the Bolivar Highway between
Coco Solo and 'Fort Davis nd
through the various gates through
which they must pass to reaen the
exhibit area; " rf
A portion of the personnel of
this detachment will participate in
the review as a marching unit. Of Officers
ficers Officers and enlisted men will also
serve in various positions on' the
different staffs and as color guards
This Marine Air Group is under
the command. of CoL J.. B. Bailey,
USMC,' a son of Cleveland M. Bai Bailey,
ley, Bailey, Congressman from West Vir
ima.-Vv, -4.
Bullfight Festival
Surtday Features
No Killing Of Bulls
A bulfightinf festival at which
no bulls will be killed has b e e a
scheduled for Sunday afternoon at
La Macarena burllring.
Spanish matadors' Ms nolo Orte Ortega
ga Ortega and Jnanit Peel will be featur featured
ed featured along with a Panamanian bull bullfighter
fighter bullfighter known as "The Black Dia Diamond
mond Diamond of Panama.
Also scheduled to take part eo
Sunday's program are Rock and
Roll, two comic matadors. Admi-
sion prices have been set at

v. ..1 u. ,T

f '" tmuuvn would uasli
tmmediately The Edgar Bonnet
blocks the main channel about
miaway uirougn the canal.
Theatre Guilds
Tryouts For New
Tryouts for the next Theatre
Guild play "Picnic" will be eld
tonight and tomorrow at the Guild
playhouse in Ancon, starting at t
The three-act William" Inge Play
will be directed by John Aniston.
The cast calls for seven womea
ana xour men.


1:00, 3:00, 8:00, 7:00. 1:83 p.m
Anything can
i hapFto

j. mm
.. mrm ii ,; ,.

f 3iVu!;,

r art

i f