' MAR-13 J957
KArMacr' -rrM IDICT JTI ITFQ
Free Hand For Dag
in vew uozo Lrss
UNITED NATIONS;" 'N. Y., March ,12 (UP) The'
United States Insisted today on a freehand for secretary
general Dag Hammarskjold In working's out the United
Nations'Vole In the Middle East. t T , .'
"; But Israeli diplomats looked to Washington for the
United. States to take steps in view of Egypt's announc announced
ed announced plans to take over administration of the Gaza strip
4forthwith." V, r M
r .Colombia one. of, the 10 countries supplying troops
tQ.theU,N,! Emergency Force,, called for a 'manpower in-;
crease of from 6000-to 20,000 men!
However, the even-natldn
advisory committee onJ UNEf
decided lit an- hour-lon4. ineet ineet-ing
ing ineet-ing with Hammarskjold yester yesterday
day yesterday that no new measures were
necessary at this time.
U.S. Ambassador Henry Cabot
Lodge was understood to have
assured Hammarskjold the Unit United
ed United States stood On its position
that he, must be given, freedom
. V.-vi'i'"!'- jS-:':Uir Wv'."tij y'i
British Want Some Speedy Action
To Head Off New Mideast Explosion
, .'rvwsJU '";v. ;ww.!i
LONDON, "'March .11 (UP)
British Prime Minister Harold
today for' urgent consultations
on the growing threat of a new
explosion in the Middle East ..
The British government
feared that the uneasy truce,
on the Israeli-Egyptian bordef
might be shortlived in the
face of President Gamal Abdei
Nasser's, apparent; intent'on
f taking over, Gaza, admin is-,
tratlon. 'h'l '".
Britain was alarinfed"moreover
at the danger of a new hitch' in
the resumption pf the ; free flow
mm mi -: : v . i
. tAt& fcw Burn rise 2 fiff itiia.1
vmi txiieijwia v iriiQ r ire i v
Intentions vi still awaited.
in the," absence of vde.tatl
rltaln deferred 'consultation
' with the" United states on pos-
ii But-eohtaets between London
and Washington over the new
crisis. were exbected ahortly. rtl.
-Officials said the" first '. re1
aoonsibllity for malnts irting the
united Nations resolutions and
their implementation In -the
Gaza strlD lay with UN. secre,
tary-gen?ral pag Hammarsk Hammarskjold.
. Speedy moves were held vt-
ACCEPTING HIS NEW POSITIOX s President of the Amer American
ican American Society in Panama, is Tom Oglesby. wha last night was
elected to the one-year post. Outgoing presidents Elton Todd
l at his right and guest of honor at the meeting VS.. Ambas-,
sador to Haiti, Roy Tasco Davis 1U at Oglesby's left. Davis,
who 1 well-known In Panama and the Canal Zone, was
t -: s formerly U. S. Minister to Panama,
Who Sent Him Letters, Presents From1
y DOC QUiCO
NEW YORK (UP)-T.Sgt. Allen
G. Mainard of the United States
Marine Corps is looking for a lady!
named Rose Murphy. He's never;
seea ker and doesn't know what
she looks like and doesn't have
aay special message for her. But
"I just want to say hello and
man ner xor ererytning. Imake much of an impression on
Al and I met in Korea in 1850 j you. Well after Seoul had been
just after the Inchon landing,! captured and we were moving out
wnea fee was a combat corre-ifor
. -oiaiiuca. ncooca genrng rcaoy 10 jei on me pny, 13 wasningion wall, KrooK
Bow a staff writer in Washington; boat and I eot-a letter from thinlvn N Y I mnfmhw it w.li a.
tor Leatherneck the Marine Corps.
nw in mrougn rew,ing lor tiu mower, wno naa got
mvim vu .U .wkoinemiDo sian-sa
Cd looking for irs. Murphy. i
rt'a why: "At the Inchon
"i i-J. i was b
ifth wave. Blue Peach Two.;
t.eorje Company. Third Batt. lieve he was dead. The girl friend
Firn -Mrmc.. General rul!er(said they got my name from see see-coramanding.
coramanding. see-coramanding. we got mortar fire, ing some of my stories in the pa-
47 1r 3 ';
of movement In workinji ouf-a
Middle Sast solution.
i The United States was un unswerving
swerving unswerving 'n its insistence that
the initial takeover of military
and civilian administration in
; the Gaza and Aqaba strips be
by the United .Nations alone.
This ruled out assumption of
power by Egypt's governor-designate
tat in view of the grav ten-
sion fn the border area and
the apparent trim mood ; : of
. the Israeli authorities whose
', possible i reaction to Nasser's
Gaaa decision., was causing
This alarm was heightened bV
British press reports from Cairo
that Egypt might anew try to
bloclc-the straits of Tirana, in
the. r erulf f of Aqaba' to Israeli
shipping on the. grounds that
Egypt still considers herself, at
war with .the Tel Aviv govera govera-ment.
ment. govera-ment. -v.;t... :,..
. .". .: ........ n -t-.
JJUIIUIl MIVS JUVIC1
i :i .-r. -J.-'.
TOKVor (UP)i-The ; Japanese
Foreign Office' announced today it
had appealed to the Soviet Union
d suspend all further .nuclear
sts.i?.r-r,;,;H.'fi ,t;., :,
'fThe demand delivered In Mos
cow two flays ago,, toiiowea mree
formal protests to Britain askine
it to call off its Christmas Island
hydrogen bomb experiments, ..
.jtook several casualties, but this,
was the. only man killed onur"
beach, far as I know. Just a kid.
17 or 48.
"Did you see him killed?"
naipn aiurpny, irom Brooklyn,)
Letter front Sweetheart
said AL "and when only
guys get snot it doesn't;
a new landing. I was on the!
toy's girl friend. .She was writ-
report ne aiea on &ept. u.
"But the mother had got a let-
ter from aim posimarKea tepi. zz,
a week later, and sie didn't be-j
i JLel lA people know the truth and the
t. PARKED ON THE RUNWAY at Howard Air Force Base,' Ft. Kobbe, are some of the .19 Air Force Clobem&sters.
Which yesterday brought about 850 paratroopers and equipment from Ft. Bragg, North Carolina, to the Canal Zone
for participation in Exercises Rio Selva and in late April CARIB-EX. The transport planes, which are elements of
the 63rd Troop Carriers Wing, 18th Air. Force, Donaldson Air Force Base, Sbuth Carolina,, made the non-stop flight
here In about nine hours. The planes began taking off at 8 o'clock this morning at thirty minute Intervals for the
return flight to their home base. (U .S. Army Photo).! i
CZ Police To Talk
To Woman Who 1
Badly Burn eel
Canal Zon. police hone to be
able to talk this afternoon -at
Gorgas Hospital with Mrs. Nel Nellie
lie Nellie Hyde, 39, who was badly
burned Sunday evening at her
: At dawn yesterday, Mrs. Hyde
phoned Gorgas Hospital for aid,
and a policeman was sent to
assist her. t
Mrs, Hydtf.was unable to give
a full account of the accident,
but said her t nightgown had
caught lire about 8 p.m. Sunday
and she naa stepped into tne
shower to' extinguish the flames.
A piece of burned, material
was found; in the shower,
HBiiiw hi. r vi ii
ANCHORAGfc'f laskat;:1 .March'
12 (UP) A Coast Guard -cutter
sped towara a remote 'lsiana. m
the Aleutian chain toda prepared
to evacuate' natives if an 8,000,-
foot volcano should ''blow its top.r
- About 25 native fled the tiny
vilUge of Nikoloski In Umnah is
land yesterday wnen Mount vseiv vseiv-do,
do, vseiv-do, a longlumbering volcano, be-1
gan belching huge puffs of white
steam: '- "'" ;
They bedded down for the night'
in a barn on sheep ranch own owned
ed owned by Art Harris, only white man
in the vicinity.1 n r
Mount Vseivdo began smbking
during a series of minor earth earthquakes
quakes earthquakes which began shaking the
islands on the western tip of the
Aleuti?n chain yesterday morning.
The earthquakes occurred about
every half-hour during the day
but were reported ; as. !not t o o
Comdr. Ralph Groom, public n n-formation
formation n-formation officer at the Ui S. Na
vy base at Kodiak, Alaska, : said
tne cutter Bittersweet had been
diverted to Nikoloski and 'would
stand by for "evacuation if neces
Gets US Buyers; ;
LONDON (UP) Moscow Radio
aid today AmericaB -millionaires
are "falling over one another"-in
a stampede to buy the paintings
of a 6-year-old chimpanzee named
Betsy,,; ....... ,'- ... .:
The broadcast heard in London
quoted alleged U.S. press, reports!
as saying pictures painted by
Betys are a '."great success '.
among the Hysterical, worship-;
pers of abstract arU",
per and would I please find out
it be was really dead. Well, I had
two hours before the boat left so
I went to the Marine cemetery
at Inchon.. ? ?
"On a white cross T found bis
dogtag with his name and serial
number. Then I bitch hiked out
into the harbor to hit eomnanv Tin
an LST and talked te the guys
who saw him killed. Then I wrote
her ,- :- -v.;
"Before we got to the Chosin
reservoir, I got. a thank-you let-
ter from his mother, Rose. Mur4
er that reservoir deal, I forgot all
about mail and everything I
wasn't wnung to anybody. Then
I rot unnthrr UMi-rTiiet that h
was praying for me. It was at a
time I needed it.
Gifti from Mother
answered. And she begaai
' AN INDEPENDENT f HE DAILY NEWSPAPER
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY,
v BOSTON, March 12 (UPj. The world of science and ad adventure
venture adventure today mourned the passing of Admiral Richard Evelyn
Byrd who unlocked the frozen secrets of Antarctica in five
famed explorations that covered a record two million miles.
"His bereaved family or naval authorities were- expected to
announce burial plant today lor
died unexpectedly, last night? of
Hill home at the age of 68.
His family and physician, Dr
William E. Greer, were at the
bedside when death came peace
fully in sleep" at 6:20 p.m. i to
the man who excited the worm
wiin nig expiims m exploration
and naval aviation.
' It was barely three weeks ago
,tht Byrd, the first person aver
ft ; flyover North and South
t Po4, received the last of hit
i- li. . : i
jnany aicoratlins. . j
- He war-presented the; Pxesideni
tiaf Medal of Freedom, accompa-
n1i hv nrrenna) nnt 1mm
President Eisenhower, in recogni
tion of his distinguished scientific
conututions to the nation.
Lt.. Richard E. Byrd. Jr., his
sen, said the admiral 7'worked
up till almost the end" on the
United States' Antarctic : p r -grams
which he supervised.
Still the defiant work horse
and commander, the gradually de declining
clining declining health he never admitted
prevented t him v from personally
taking part in '"Operation Deep
Fr.Mf 'f hi fifth and final "trio"
Freeze hit fifth and final "trip'
He called the expedition the
"fulfillment of my life's a m b i
tion." r ." ,'ri.r
Local Dry Season
The drv season progressed ss
advertised "this year with Februa
ry the third consecutive month
with below-normal rainfall, accord
ins to the monthly report issued
by the Meteorological and Hydro-
. During the month no- rainfall of
consequence was recorded, toe
average at 14 stationt being only
.18 of an inch. Several weather
stations reported no rain while
the maximum of .91 of an Inch fell
at Coco Solo.
In Cristobal 4he 'total rainfall
for February was .39-of an inch
or 1.16 inches below normal. At
Balboa Heights there was only ; a
trace of rain, or not enough to re-;
cord. ":'". :
Air temperatures', during .the
month also were slightly below
normal with a Monthly mean of
80.2 degrees at Balboa Heights
and 78.6 degrees at Cristobal.
sending me chatty letters, a nice
kind of mail to get, and I wasn't
getting much from anybody else.
I always wrote her at that same
address: Then she began sending
me presents, homemade') takes,;
cookies, csndy. I sort of felt she
was adopting me.
Her letters meant a lot to me.
..A 9 A 1 II li M
But I just gradually slipped away
trom ner. 1 dont know why, : it
sort of died out I came back
borne in 1951
Al wouldn't find any Roue Mur
phy in the Brooklyn telephone
oooK. am uus is an odd one
the only addresses on Washington
Walk are. 135 and 140. A United
Press call to the New York Hous Housing
ing Housing Authority brought word that
no record of a Rose Murphy ever
living there could be found.
Al'is stumped. He figures beH
go back to Washington and. write
one more letter to ltt Washinatoa
Walk, Will -anything happen?
country is safe' Abraham Lincoln.
MARCH 12, 1957
Adm. Richard Byrd
At Boston Home
the "Pioneer of the Poles" who
a heart attack in his Beacon
Admiral Byrd served for a
time on the board of directors
of the Panama canal Compa Company,
ny, Company, resigning a year or so' ago.
Gov. William -Jt Potter said
"""It is with ; sens' (bf real ;
losa thatr the rieonis rit t.h fa-.
Val tone reArfVed the news of
: ineeatn 04 Admiral Byrd,
known and admired by so
many her- dn his various vis vis-;
; vis-; its to the isthmus dating back
to 1928 at the time of the first
of his famous expeditions to
Antarctica, and more recently
as a- member of the board of
directors of. the Panama ca canal
nal canal Company.
. "We are thankful for the
opportunity of having known
one who has made such a
: lasting contribution."
US Army Alrcrall
Leave For Sile
Of Airline Crash
Two Army aircraft -were dis
patched at 9:50 this morning to
Buenaventura, Colombia, to aid
in a rescue mission where a Co
lombian airline's DC-3 plane
crashed last' Saturday approxi approximately
mately approximately 20 miles east of Buena Buenaventura
ventura Buenaventura with 15 persons aboard.
Reports received here this
morning 6ald the scene of "the
crash had not been reached.
However, it has been reported
that possibly there are surviv-
Reauest for the rescue aircraft
was made through -diplomatic
cnannels to the Rescu Coordi Coordination
nation Coordination center at Albrook Air
Force Base,- - y -. V
The two aircraft dispatched
were one H-19 hellcepter .and
on u-lA otter, otn irom tne
937th Engineer Company Avia
lion riAOS) or Fort Kobbe.
Piloting e the helicopter- is
Capt Earl W. Nielsen, who has
been designated on scene com
mander. With him are 1st Lt
Dennis E. Newport and crew
chief Sp-2 Jerry L. Wetnering-ton.-.
1st Lt. Paul R. Currv Is nilot-
inir.the otter and his crew chief
L sd-2 James R. Logan. Anoth
er plane an L-19 or tne 837tn
and stationed in Buenaventura
is already on the scene. The
pilot of this craft is -1st LL
Jack D. Joiner.
According to reports there
were ten Coiomoian ana irve
North .Americans aboard the
plane when It crashed. The
scene of the crash is reported to
be at an altitude of 8400 feet,
whtrh li hamtwrln the reseda
Taxes Cr Kindness
TAIPEI, March It fUP The;
"kindness" of the Nationalist Chi Chinese
nese Chinese tax collector costs the gov government
ernment government some $10 million a year.
Vice-Finance Minister Chen Han-1
ping reported the people owed the
government more than 250 milliioo
Formosan dollars ($19 million U.
S.) in 1955 alone.
He accused the tax collectors of
being "too kind, since no arrests,
were made and m shop was cios-'
ed tor tailing te pay taxes,
DRASTIC steps will be taken a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst person who make unauthor-
zed hikes in the prices- of con
sumer goods, according to a com
munique issued yesterday by the
President's Information Secretary
According te the communique,
the government will cancel com
mercial licenses and permits of
all persons found g ui- 1 1 y of
Specific instructions' have been
given to the Price Regulating Of Office,
fice, Office, the Secret Police and the Na
tional Guard to intensity tneir vi
gilance on ceiling prices for con consumer
sumer consumer goods i the communique
Th Finance Ministry apw
yaeseidsy that -euowti art
have until Marcn ia 10 pay tneir
water bills 1 or- kaye .their water
supply cut off completely.
. Suburban residents owe the gov
eminent more than $150,000 for
water, the announcement said.
The tabloid daily La Her re reported
ported reported today that two U.S. min.
ing concerns are seeking con contracts
tracts contracts with the Panama govern government
ment government for the prospecting and
minine of manganese deposits on
the Atlantic side of the Isthmus.
One of the companies has offered
to building a road joining Nombre
de Dios with the Trans-Isthmian
Highway, with the government
bearing a part of the cost, the
The two offers are being studi
ed by the National Economic Coun
cil, La Hora reported.
A '., ..
The same tabloid again "ported
aeuciencics in ine """"-""'-
tuon system in Panama City.
: The- Paper reported that 700
sacas to mu muu u m FnMhave no comment to make."
post was received during the last, A gpoitesman for the Canal com
three days at the Panama Postipany ,aid:
Office, anl that 700 more sacks
oi parcel posv snouia De receivea
today from two box cars
' According te 'the paper only.
.three laborers are assigned te
opening and distribution ef the
mail, one earning $30 a month,
another S40 and the third M a
' The morning tabloid El Dia re
ported that some members of the
Colon Municipal council pian io'
introduce a bill to eaablish a Mu
nicipal trans-Isthmian bus line.
' The bill wiil propose financing
by means of a quarter-million
dollar bond issue, the paper- said.
' The government's press office
announced today that all foreign foreigners,
ers, foreigners, holding radio announcer's li licenses
censes licenses in Panama must renew
them yearly by presenting their
old licenses and three photos
The communique also reminded
owners of rsdio stations that all
person who use their microphones
as regular announcers must have
Rainbow Cily Baby
In Fall From Chair
A Rainbow city child is in Co
co Solo Hospital with a fractur fractured
ed fractured skull today after toppling
over a protective iron railing at
her family's home.
- About 5:15 o m. yesterday, Pa Pamela
mela Pamela C Bratnwaite. are one
year; Panamanian, e Urn bed np-
on a chair and tost her balance.
toppling over the rail and strlk strlk-inr
inr strlk-inr her head on the concrete
At the hospital. If was deter determined
mined determined her skull had been frac fractured
tured fractured and xb was placed on the
er'ousJv ill list.
The little tlrt is the danchter
of Harold M. Bratnwaite. an
employe of the Marine Division
ex tne Canal
K. CANADIAN WHISKY g-CL
Carter Awaits 1
'''1 $ f'. A- i .. ''
Make Test Gase
. ...-'f '-v;. : i.-y,-..-
, Tne Central Labor Union was Informed Jast night night-by
by night-by its Washington legislative representative, Lo'iiis Dami Dami-ami,
ami, Dami-ami, that the U.S. Labor Department has ruled tht Sl-an-hour
minimum wage under the Fair Labor Standard
Act applies to the loading of scrafr i'ron aboard the Fu Fu-kuzan
kuzan Fu-kuzan Maru. -r ..
Damiami said the Department will inform John V'
Carter of Geneva, S. A. that unless the firm pays tht 1
minimum it will be under liability. Complaints wilf be ac ac-cepted
cepted ac-cepted from employes if they are actually paid below
Coordinator Carter mm it Hwil tniiav h w.Lt..jL ;
notice at yet from the Labor Denartment and had nnt h iim.
even to study press reports of its ruling.
"We're chiefly interested now in getting this ship loaded'
Carter said, admitting he is exhausted as the Job goea into ite
Carter said he did not think he should' eommit himself ht
any way until he had a chance
wt ntiftit uc
Edward W. HatchetL CLU Pres
ident, said today that he believed
the efforts of George Richardson.
who came to the Isthmus last fall
. a m
,kr9","u i.uv ua
much to do with yesterday'- deci
sion oy the Labor Department :
V He warned today that the Lab Labor
or Labor Department's decision On e
matter ef law is net final. The
Department, he explains, sets
more er lets as a policing agen agency.
cy. agency. v..'f :"" -''''
But a test case t law might
be required for final determina determination.
tion. determination. .f-. : v
After Richardson came to the
Isthmus to look over the the mat
ter, following a Meany's stop-over
earlier last fall, William B. Gro-
gan, assistant to the adminlstra-J
tor of the wage and Hour and Pub
lie Contracts Division of the Lab
or Department also came to the
Zone and made a study, Hatchett
Asked today to comment on how
the Labor Department
might affect the letting of military
construction contracts, a Caribbean
command spokesman said:
We have received no comment
rMm w.hintn ih,Hff
.-Tne rationale of the Depart-j
ment of Labor decision is not
known to us except as reported in
"While we anxiously await spe
clfic data on this decision, the Can
al organization of course has no
authority in the administration -of
the act and does not make determi-j
nations in its application.
"It Is recalled that the Act Is
limited in application to employ,
a engaged in commerce, er pro production
duction production of goods for commerce."
;John V. Carter, Jr., who was
directing the placing of scrap
said he had not even seen press
reports of the Labor Depsrtment's
ruling, though he hsd heard ru
mors of It.
v The two men are owners of the
Panama firm of Geneva, S. A.,
shipper of the 11,000 tons of scrap,
Rainbow Cily Will
Sponsor Safely Day
Program April 13
Plans are now being made by
the Rainbow City Civic Council to
sponsor an Atlantic side Safety
Field Day program will begin with
a Kick-off Program to be held at
8 a.m. at the Camp Bierd Theater.
High officials of the Company-Government
will be invited to attend.:
This will be followed by a dis
play of safety equipment and de-
Vices at the baiMmg formerly oc
cupied by the Camp Bierd Com-j
During the day, there will be
dmonstrstions by safety squads.
policemen, and firemen, cnril de
fense units, line throwers, etc.. rm
the International Boy Scout field
adjacent to the Camp Bierd resid residential
ential residential section. j
la connection with the program.1
the planning committee will bold
its third meeting tomorrow at the
Rainbow City High School. The
meeting will begin at p.m. and
will be attended by representatives
ef all Atlantic side Company -Gcv-
flTI CBRI '"4
to see the ruling and analyze Hi
utwir kq ci&riiy tne 'law.
60 per cent of which has already,
been loaded. i v
"Every day. Carter." Sr. re
marked 4"lhere- are new, rdevelop
. 'T..-. w- v .t
tamiy wuir comiilv with thm
. I I'.nt.l i
taw, whatever is. We never pay
less than the going rate, and cer certainly
tainly certainly we don't want to be unfair.
"Nobody has been paid anything
yet," he emphasized. -,
On the other hand, Carter said,
in View of the fact this scrap-load. -ing
operation may be repeated
several times a year, he feels that
maybe the law n the matter
should be tested. Possibly, he said,
a test case should be made of it.
But that could only be determin determined
ed determined after a wage is paid.-
Carter reiterated today that he
does not understand the attitude
of the stevedores, on the Panama
Canal rolls and of the union pur- -porting
to represent them. ,s
He said he offered some 0 the-rank-and-file-$1
and hour at the
start of the job, because they
were experienced stevedores. But -they
refused, he said.;, The mea ;
to whom he referred were those y
who had reported to the CanaJ
that morning but had been told -"no
On the Fukusan. Maru, a Japa Japanese
nese Japanese winchman who yesfersay on only
ly only wore a cap and neck scarf,
and a longsleeved shirt as .protee
tion against the hot sun, had eg
tra protection today.
A bright red Japanese umbrel-
la, such as kimono-clad ladies
dies twirl en rout to tea, was'",
attached to his winch. When th
shift changed and a Panama
nlan winchman took ever, the) .'
Jap took his umbrella with him., j 1
Carter again commented today
on how rapidly the Panamanian
laborers he hired had caught on 1
to stevedoring work.
On the pier, one of Geneva'!
employes said "I guess it'll be
pretty nice," when asked what he
thought of published reports e4-C
the $1 an hour pay.
Stevedore Eduardo John, 19. Pa-'
namanian, who was hurt aboard
the Fukusan Maru Sunda, was do-.
ing satisfactorily at Gorgas sollow sollow-ing
ing sollow-ing surgery. -
Most of the men hired by Gene Geneva
va Geneva are young and slight. The Ca-.
nal force handling ) the scrap on
the piersr is composed of older itur
Gamboa, Sanla Cmr
Rainbow Cily; Civil
Defense to I led ;
Th fnmi aS V tlnluMtf rt
Gamboa and Santa Crux will bold!
their monthly Civil Defense meet-;
ings on Wednesday and Thursday
as arc n u ana it respecavety. --.
The ladies of Rainbow City will
meet at the School at 8:30 p ro.
Wednesday. The Gamboa ladies
will meet at the Civic Center at'
8:30 a.m. Thursday and the Santa
Cms ladies at the Service Center,
at 8 p.m. Thursday.
AD members of the tonwsitee
Civil Defense Volunteer Corps are
urged to attend as there wul be a
lecture and practice time oa first
aid, and a movie.
The general public is invited to
attend, . ...
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
'MNU mid pibmid mt tm Panama amiimcan puna. lira.
MUNDU V NILMN ftOUNOKVEU. IN
' HARMODIO ARIABt IDITOft -7,
H Stretrr P. O. Sox S4. Panama. H. or P.
' TlLtPHONt a-0740 B LlNS
CASK ACMWn. PANAMmiCAN, PANAMA
Officii ia.170 Central Avinui bitwhn iih and isth wTrbkio
i Poacian waenisiNTATivaih josh u a b. rowim, inc.
j 049 Madison Av. Nsw York. 117) N. Y.
' LOCAL BVHAIL
Pin Month, in advawcw $ 1.70 i.80
FOR SIX MONTHS. IN ADVANCI 0.00 IS.0O
FOR OMt VSAR, IN AOVAWCS 1.B0 S4.QO
THIS IS YOUR FORUM THI RIADIRS OWN COLUMN
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I This newspaper aiiumca no retpoRiibility for staUmenti or ainioni
expresses In letter from reader.
THE MAIL BOX
' "One Customer Fewer" wrote that he or she counties times
has heard we Panamanians refer to Americans as "dopey Grin-1
aosl" Did such a loolish remark hurt "One Customer Fewer
poor soul? How many times have we Panamanian girls who
are married to Americans been referred to as "Negras ? Do you
think it has hurt me for a moment? I am a white fj J,
Spanish descent, but knowing when I am well off I let looiisn
remarks like that go with the wind.
THas "One Customer Fewer" thought for a moment that ev every
ery every nation feels superior to every other nation. This may breed
tome sort of patriotism, but it breeds wars too wars which
"One Customer Fewer's" so-called democracy Is trying to pre prevent.
vent. prevent. Does he feel superior to us? That's his privilege. We Pan Panamanians
amanians Panamanians consider 6urselves superior to him. That's our priv privilege.
ilege. privilege. Has "One' Customer Fewer" ever thought that a high high-caste
caste high-caste Hindu considers himself so superior to both of us that he
wouldn't befoul himself by touching food that our heathen
shadow had fallen across and contaminated? A Negro con considers
siders considers himself superior to a white man. Again that's his priv privilege.
ilege. privilege. Why doesn't "One Customer Fewer" try to thing with Emer Emerson,
son, Emerson, who said: "Every man I meet is in some way superior, and
in thati can learn of him something new." ,
"One Customer Fewer's letter criticised we Panamanians in
very way. it even criticised our Minister or social (security,
Mrs. Cecilia Remon. He said that in 1955 Uncle Sam gave us
$6 million. Now what about the Good Neighbor Policy that US
Ambassadors have been so careful about over the past 15 years?
I'll tell you. It has been we Good Neighbors who helped the
United States win its wars. We have proved we are friends
when we are needed. We don't stick knives into the backs of
our friends, like "One Customer Fewer" seems to be trying to
Did he consider the effect his letter would have on fcis gov government's
ernment's government's relations with this country. He called us stupid, bare barefooted,
footed, barefooted, bloodsuckers and a lot besides. Criticism like that is
dangerous. It wounds a man's precious pride, his sense of im importance,
portance, importance, and rouses his resentment. "One Customer Fewer"
sounds like the wrong-doer who blames everyone but himself.
We are all like that sometimes.
But criticism is a dangerous spark which can cause an ex explosion
plosion explosion in the. pride of a country. This is no time for "One
Customer. Fewer" to write in that way. As an American, he
represents a big- country. Great men show their greatness by
the consideration r they show to little men. "One Customer
Fewer" should, not. put a crimp in the good Job his ambassador
is presently doing in Panama.
Proud Panamanian Girl
JUNES OF DEVELOPMENT
I would Hke to find out from the Schools Division exactly
what type of education they are spreading these days. I thought
perhaps there was a modern trend afoot, but recently I'm begin begin-nlng
nlng begin-nlng to wonder...
Almost every week my son comes home with an assignment
to write 250 times "I will not stand up in class," or "Confucius
say, it is better, etc., etc."
What exactly do the Balboa Junior High School teachers
feel they are accomplishing by these ridiculous tasks? Not only
do they appear to be using medieval methods of discipline discipline-enforcement,
enforcement, discipline-enforcement, but they are completely inconsiderate of the young
student's daily chores. It takes over an hour to write the sense senseless
less senseless prose. What time is there left for regular, important home
work and studying, music or other lessons? And what about
a free minute to devote to ordinary outdoor playing which each
Several times my son has complained that he is being pun punished
ished punished for something he didn't do. Once he stood up before the
bell rang, and brought home the 250-word punishment. It
sounds slightly ridiculous. I'm certainly not averse to proper
punishment when it is deserved, but not this time-consuming
scribbling that accomplishes exactly nothing.
Let's Hear From Others
By VICTOR RIESEL ;
That handful of bold and bawdy
Teamsters and their friends, wuu
are trying so Hard to prove that the
house of labor is not a home, may
yet mane tneir point with tne puo-
lie. f hey re takiug so many jtatas
they're drunk wiin arrogance.
Tney're selling imbue opinion
short and the bankruptcy cou.ts
are laden with dusty recorus of for
gotten tirms whicn did just that,
it matters not how many west and
east coast rallies of Teamsters
there are. The public just won't,
believe that labor anywhere is be being
ing being oppressed by critics wno take a
dim view of unions with pinbali o o-Derations
Derations o-Derations and ladies of the night as
tne usuai accounterments of the
average labor headquarters.
Thar are more than TOO Team
star locals in the U.S. and hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of them are led by decant
men who won't touch a dirty del
lar or a penny from the shady
lady trade and games of chance,
like thoy say.
There are also some 59,000 other
local unions and over 485,000 u u-nion
nion u-nion officers and I'm proud to
call many of them my friends, ev even
en even if we call each other names
from time to time. But now the
small percentage of moscle mind
ed men- who think we persecute
tnem because the benate. the Jus
tice Dept. and the Treasury Dept.
take a dim view of the union label
on lewdness have started their
counter offensive. They-are call
ing together their trusted spear spear-carriers
carriers spear-carriers and are defying the world.
They charge that the Senate probe
Well, is U'fie an iiouesl and svit
respeK'ng Teimsier .who can Siep
forward and say that he Has been
persecuted or exploited?
Since there obviously won t o a
clean-up from inside some unions,
it will come from without the
Congress. The problem now, say
seven of the most hard-hitting cri critics
tics critics of certain labor activities; is to
prevent public anger, from creat creating
ing creating an atmosphere in which laws
so tough will be passed that all
labor will suffer. That, incidental incidentally,
ly, incidentally, is Sen. Barry Goldwater's posi position,
tion, position, and be by no means is one
who runs with a handerchief eve every
ry every time Walter Reuther or George
If Sen. Goldwster, certainly a
critic of many labor practices,
feels this concern, then there is
reason for all labor to make sure
that the windows are open in Us
Flight to Inner Space
It's about time Margarita woke up to the situation in the
movie hall there. Saturday matinee the mother of a child at attending
tending attending the show, was tongue-lashed and bumped against the
wail. When she reprimanded one of the female bouncers for
ner attitude towards her child, the mother was told "Shut
ana vet out.
It Seems tO Rie thOM In nuthnrlHr WIllM now more aMentlnn
to the attitude of these female bouncers, and devote less time
to peeking farm among the bushe in front of the clubhouse to
see If the poor local-raters are loafing.
A Margarita Mother
CALL OF THE WILD
In the controversy regarding do lovers. I have a suggestion
Tor those who are annoyed by the dogs, especially those dogs
who start their barking about dusk and don't stop till the wee
hours of the morning.
. .out the owr,er the dogs, and then each night about
I o clock in the mornlnr call them on the phone, and when they
answer, nana- up. Try that for a week and I think the barking
cn be curbed.
One Who Knows
Not that anyone can stop tha
passage of new labor laws. These
will coma in 195S. If there is calm
i-i and heusecleaning there will
t legislation only in three area.
San. Karl Mundt, a member of
the Senate select racket butting
committee, seas it this way.
The Senator lias been talking
with, his colleagues and they say
that first must come the certainty
that union members run their own
unions. Sounds fair enough. But
there are hundreds of unions under
something called 'trusteeship.' Ten
or 15 years ago the national head headquarters
quarters headquarters of one of the goon-laden
outius didn't like the local leaders
somewhere. The national chiefs
then removed the local officialdom
seized the records, offices and
members, too. After that there
were no meetings, no reports
sometimes not even records. The
i national trustees were not respon-
aiuie mj uic local iu, inuy w ue
Gradually these locals were isol isolated
ated isolated from the membership. The
trustees evolved into stra n g e r a
who collected dues and nobody ev
er dated ask questions. Now Sen.
Mundt and his colleagues want
laws which would give a national
union the power .to police some
wayward local union but only
after due process of law is observ observed
ed observed and with assurance it will be
returned to its citizenry within a
reasonable time so it doesn't be become
come become just an isolated baronial
The second area for new law
Is the welfare and pension field
now piled np with iomo $25, $25,-000,000,000.
000,000,000. $25,-000,000,000. The Senator want to
Protect this money, perhaps with
laws which regulate insurance
companies. Sen. Paul Douglas, of
Illinois, has a bill in the hopper
which would set up a tort of Se Securities
curities Securities and Exchange Commis Commission
sion Commission unit to guard thio stockpile
of dollars. Son. Mundt sayt there
must bo ful public disclosure of
what Jiappene to every penny.
And finally there is labor' poli political
tical political activity. The Senators are ap appalled
palled appalled at the way some of the u u-nion
nion u-nion men backed candidates, not
on the basis of who would be for
better laws for labor, but oa a per personal
sonal personal baais and on a personal poli
tical tieup. Thus the membership
wis tied to someone pledged to
helping the "boys" in their extra extracurricular
curricular extracurricular activities.
Due process for all and not the
few must come. i
BROADWAY, THE STREET OF
Faces Out Front: Ginger Rogers
catching up with the Broadway
hits, a different escort nightly
With permission of her husband,
the copyright owner ... Marie Wil
son at 51st and the Big Street...Ed
die Bracken strolling East on 52nd
after rehearsals for his next show,
"Shinbone Alley" ... Ted Lewis,
Brian Aherne and Iris Butch in
the Lindy's theatre time crowd.
She's the Congresswoman from
Ga.... Frank Parker, formerly an
Arthur Godfrey crutch, back star
ring on the Big Time at tne swan
ky CotiU'on Room ...Madame Jwsa
scbiapareiu, tne lasniomst, giving
St. Christophers (made of gold)
to friends going on long journeys..
The Marauis de Portago. youth
ful Grandee of Spain, telling El
Morocco chums why he risks his
life so often in motor car races.
"I like the feeling of fear" ... Rod
dy McDowall entering the Belaaco
stage-door for the dress-rehearsals
of "Good as Gold" wmcn pre
mieres tomorrow eve.
Sallies In Our Alley: Eavesdrop
ed at Reuben's where an overnight
success was surrounded by Bud Buddies
dies Buddies and Pals. "There's a guy with
a Ilotta new frlends"f.."Yeh," said
a Broadway cynic, "It's gonna be
tough watching, 'em' all!" ... La La-Vern
Vern La-Vern Baker knows a teevee exec
who was fired so fast "he didn't
have a chance to take the padding
out of his shoulders 1"
Broadway Owl: The "Major Bar
bara" curtain was held up 20 min
utes the other matinee. Burgess
Meredith overslept ... If "Li'l Ab Ab-ner"
ner" Ab-ner" doesn't sell another ticket
the hit can linger another six
months or its present, advance ...
The Desert Inn (VegasX 5th annual
check to the Runyom Cancer Fund
($35,000). is already working .
"The Incredible Shrinking Man"
at the Globe is doing incredible
business ... Col. Parker. Presley's
manager, Is rated the smartest
since J T. Barnum. He hires 20
cops to surround Elvis when he
enters and exits at personal ap
pearances. The President of the
U.S. doesn't get that protection ...
Close Relatives Section: The re
frain of "Young Love" and the fin final
al final strain ei "Sorrento" ... You can
sing the newy "Butterfly" against
"Singin" The Blues" and finish to
aether ... The Andrews Sisters
shortened their flight to the coast
by playing the new word game.
"Jotto"...Lauren Bacall will wear
a $15,000 mink dress in "Designing
Mid town Vignette: In Lindy's the
otner midnight we overheard a
group of show folks grumbling at
the next table ... "I could work
steady," one said, "but I won't
take a cut!" ... Another alibi'd the
reason for his long lay off: "J
could ve neen in the Merman show,
out sne gets ail the niumei"
Within ear shot of their grim com
plaints was Grande Libero, form
erly violinist with the Philharmo Philharmonic
nic Philharmonic at Trieste ... He's been in the
U.S. 3 1-2 years and can't connect
with an orchestra .... So he s a
Lindy's bus boy ...Eating-Insur
Cast of Characters: Scotti Mac Mac-Gregor,
Gregor, Mac-Gregor, the hatchick at Al Coo
per's Herald Sq. spot, takes over a
leading role in "Purple Dust" at
the Cherry Lane next week. Her
last break on Broadway was in "7
Year Itch" ...The adorable, blonde
at the Red Carpet (Maria Cheva Chevalier)
lier) Chevalier) is Maurice Chevalier's niece.
She's with NBC-TV ... Connie Tow Towers,
ers, Towers, the sophisticated blonde cana
ry (with The Big City ways), was
born fn Whitefish, Montana ... Ed Eddie
die Eddie Roberts, the meritalist star
(with wife Lucille) at the Cotillion
Room, came up the hard way.
Started in the cast of the Borah
Minnevich Rascals ...Those who
say Elvis Presley is a passing fad
are uninformed. He has the na
tion's No. t song hit ("Too Much")
and has 3 million $ contracted in
merchandise deals ... Then there's
Tab Hunter, whose recording of
"Young Love" was No. 1 in the
U. S. and is now the front hit in
Britain. Tab's first recording .
Fats Domino is the hottest of the
Negro platter stars. Nine smash smash-hits
hits smash-hits in a row. Biggest: "Blueberry
$ucce$$ $tory: Tennessee Wil Williams
liams Williams started this way ..The Group
Theater held a play contest in
1939... Williams, then 21, submitted
a pair of one acters. He called
them: "American Blues" ..He won
$100... He learned of his good for fortune
tune fortune by telegram. It was signed by
Harold Clurman, one of the judges
... Today Clurman is director of
'Orpheus Descending' .which opens
at the Martin Beck on the 21st...
It will be Mr. Williams' 9th effort
tp make Broadway ... .Since win winning
ning winning the contest 18 years ago he
won 2 Pulitzer Prizes and 3 N. Y.
Critic Circle top medals.
y MIW PIAISON
Times Square Circle: Norma
Douglas' latest Unique recordings
are "Be it Resolved" and "Joe He
uone" (on the back). The first is
a Calypso Rocknroll with a host
that marks it a must for the jukes.
inis farmer's daushter has it
made ... Jack Gould, teeveo critic
ior me in. x. Times, is the latest
to call ratings "confusing" and
"absurd"...Roberta Sherwood and
Myron Cohen return to the Copa
tomorrow night...The hatcheck gal
at McGinnis' is the widow of Lani
Mclntire. once King of Hawaiian
music ... Lionel Hampton's band band-boy
boy band-boy (Leroy) wears stage apparel
that cost him $500. His silk tu
kets (imported from Rome) alone
cost lane aDout fancy... The
new rage card game (featuring
celebs) is called Rack O. Created
by Frank Whitehead, a tax ac-l
countant, who will need helD fifine
his own ... The bar biz at tha 465
OIL MONEY Largest stock
holders m standard of N.J. are
the Rockefellers. The Rockefeller
family contributed $152,604 to the
Republicans in the recent election.
xne Meiion lamuy, wmcn owns
Gulf Oil, contributed $100,150; the
Pew family, which owns Sun Oil,
nut un $216,800,
Other oil men plunged heavily
for. Ike. Almost no oil money went
to the democrats
At the glamorous state dinner
given by Eisenhower to King
Saud, the board chairmen of the
major oil companies interested in
the Near East were present, plus
tne neans of the Rockefeller banks
which back them.
The guest list included: Fred
Davies, chairman of A r a m c o;
Ralph Follis, chairman of Stan
dard of N.J Brewster Jennings.
chairman of Socony: Ausustus
Long, chairman of Texaco: Mon
l roe Rathbone, president of Stan-
To Stockholders of the
Panama Insurance Company
The annual meeting of the Panama Insurance
Company, Inc., will take place on Friday, March
15, 1957, at 4:00 p.m., at he office of the Com Company,
pany, Company, at Campo Alegre, Via Esparto and Ricardo
Arias Street, to consider the following:
1st Election of Directors.,
2nd Inventories and Balances.
3rd Modification of the By-Laws.
4th Any other matter duly presented to the
Lexington restaurant jumped since dard of N.3.: Jack McClov. chair.
they hung a "No T. V." sign.. Jde- man of the Chase Bank, and Wil-
uiu xrom m. wermeimer, boss of
tfle Hotel Riverside. Reno: "On
strength of your plug in Reno pa
per ioaay just signed Shirley -Bas
The Late Watch: Junior Stand'
ish, who embellished the Broad
way chorus lines, has flown to A-
capuico and her new Mexican mint
... It s a girl for the Al Dwormans.
Pop's the 31 year young builder builder-genius...
genius... builder-genius... The Garcias. who danced
with Cugafs crew, were divorced
a year ago. Now the fieht is for
custody of the tot. ..Colombian mil millionaire
lionaire millionaire Raphael Peradez and sonar-
stress Astrid Neilsn are uh-huh...
The Judy Holliday divorce tip ori originated
ginated originated here almost 2 years ago...
Lola Fisher of "My Fan- Lady"
and her Prince Cbomming (Tony
Lavelli) hide a woo at Rickey's
Lafayette.. .A London newspaper's
answer to the big money give-aways
on television: Its new contest
offers a first prize that pays the
winner s income tax for life... Edi
tor are looking np page 813 of
Volume I of the 1949 Immirration-
Senate Judiciary Committee hear
ings, which named Boris Morros
jthe JTwocd contact of Red Spy;
liam Kleits, president of Guaran
ty Trust. Many of these were al
so GOP contributors.
Next day the presidents of the
same companies were invited to
dine with Dulles and King Saud.
The chairmen of the boards rated
a White House dinner with Ike,
tne presidents .a dinner with Dul
McCarthy bans film
Senators Alex Smith (R-N.J.)
ano raw uougus (U-iU.) recent recently
ly recently invited their colleagues in both
ma House, and the benate to see a
showing of the hour-long TV film
aired by NBC, entitled "Drew
Pearson Reports on the Holy
They invited their colleagues to
see the fum in the senate caucus
room so it would be easily access access-able
able access-able at the close of a Senate ses
When Sen. McCarthy received
his invitation he immediately pro
tested. He demanded a ban on any
showing in the Senate caucus
room and took his protest to the
subcommittee on buildings, of
which he is a member.
, After acrimonious protests by
McCarthy,;7 the committee ; voted.
senators rayaeu ia.j oi Arizona'
and Javit'i (r.) of New York vot voted
ed voted to show, the film.
McCarthy and Curtis of Nebras Nebraska,
ka, Nebraska, Republicans, with Talmadge
of Georgia, Democrat, voted
gainst. So the film was shown in
the Congressional HoteJ fiext door.
V NOT! this writer had s no."
thine to do with the arrangement
didn t know of Diana to see the
film, in the caucus room until" aft.
er they; were made. Some ; sena
tors had expressed a desire to see
the TV film in order to helD de
cide their vote on he Near East
doctrine. u ,j( ;j (
NIXON IN AFRICA
Vice-president Nixon! "ii iivmsV-
the Secret Service the heeby je.
ih iu nuKik iiw uicu euu list
ed With guarding the lives of the
President and vice president shun
publicity, but they do one of the
most effective jobs in or out oi
the nation's capital. ,-
In the old days they didn't have
to worry much about they i 1 ce
president, didn't even have to as assign
sign assign anyone to protect him. He led
a quiet life, oscillating between
his office in the Senate and his
home' m-Washington.. ;: :
Charlie Dawes slept every after,
noon and Charlie Curtis f played
poker every night. Vice-president
Nixon on the other hand has been
traipsing all over the world-.
Prior to his African junket, the
Secret Service sent men to look
over the terrain in the various
counrties Nixon was to visit, Or-.
rlinaailr frViaw aaAtflvt' Ami. rata Wt 4
because oi ike s age and past
health, extra precautions are tak taken,
en, taken, v ':., -y
.'--.. 'm .;'V fi
They found the African securitv
situation almost hopeless, on top
of which Nixon has insisted on
jumping out of his car and ming mingling
ling mingling with the crowds, h-, ) .
He found this effective on his
visit to : Japan except for one
thing. He kissed Japanese babies
--never done by the Japanese in
public. It's considered akin to a
sex- act. ,. v"
Originally Nixon was onlv sched.
uled to visit the African Gold
Coast, Liberia and Ethiopia.
But he demanded that he go al also
so also to Morocco, Tunisia, the Sudan
and Italy.?, s
At -first the State Department?
was opposed. They argued that
weir inaepenaence, were 100 un-
However, Nixon is the man who
has helped sell the Eisenhower ad-f
ministration on the idea of back backing
ing backing the Asian-African bloc. ; v ;
He has argued that Western Eu Europe
rope Europe was bankrupt, decadent,
that our future lay with the undo undo-veloped
veloped undo-veloped countries of Africa and A A-sia.
sia. A-sia. :, ':(,
This is one reason in addition
to oil why the Eisenhower Admin
istration ,was long so firm about
backing the Arabs against Israel.
The present trip therefore is
carrying out Nixon's own policy.
so the State Department let him
have his way.
The British, incidentally, weren't
too happy about his going to the
Gold Coast. He outranked the
British envoy, the Duchess of
Kent, and may take the play a a-way.
way. a-way. from the fact that it is Brit,
ain, not the United States, which
gave them their independence.
NOTE Democrats claim the
Nixon junket is smart politics.
His reception in Africa, they point
out, should help him win Negro4
votes. They also point out that he
is- making a special trip to Italy
where he s already asked tot aa
audience with the Pope.
WASHINGTON Eagle eyed
Sen. Matt Neely of s West Virgi
nia spotted a noint which the Ad
ministration doesn't like to have
spotted, while hearing the testimo testimony
ny testimony of Stewart Coleman, head of
the Middle .East Emergency "Oil
Committee before the Judiciary
Neely accused Coleman of wear
ing two. hats, of representing the
ffovernment and at the same time
representing the oil companies as
a long-time executive of tne Arabian-American
Oil Co.. now vice
president of Standard Ofl of New
Jersey.-V-V'i i vr' r. ?..:'
Neely' went further. Jtie poKeo
a fineer into the inner tinanciai
sanctum of -the Secretary of the
fear to probe.
Pointing out that Secretary
Humphrey had not sold his stock
in the M. A'. Hanna company, as
Charlie-Wilson did his General
Motors stock, Neely said the Han Hanna
na Hanna Co. owns 482,256 shares of
common stock of Standard of New
Jersey. Value: $26,885,722.
He also pointed out that tne m
A. Hanna Co, owns 187,500 shares
of Seaboard Oil. Value; $11,671,
Neely. wanted to know if t h l s
wasn't a moral conflict of inter
est.. He also speculated regarding
the fact that President Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower spent a vacation on Humph
rey's luxurious Georgia plantation
at the very moment when the
Middle East crisis required vital
GEORGE ALLEN RILAXES
Neely could have gone further
in probing into the possible effect
of oil on American foreign policy.
Here is the roil eau of otner
personalities who might bej4in bej4in-fluenced
fluenced bej4in-fluenced by oil:
Georse Allen, close mend and
bridge-playing partner of the Pres
ident's, also with him at the Geor
gia plantation. Allen has been
chairman of the Yemen Oil Devel
uins Herter, xne new unaer-see-
retarv of state, is indebted to
Standard of New Jersey for his
wife's fortune. i
John Foster Dulles' law firm
represents Standard of New Jer
Ex-Secretary of State Acheson's
law firm also represented Stan Standard
dard Standard of New Jersey.
Ex-under secretary. Herbert
Hoover, Jr. was an executive of
Union Oil, which is interlocked
with Gulf Oil, which gets its oil
from, the Gulf "of Persia.
These are all honest men. But
it's hard for even the most hon
est public official not to be in
fluenced by subtle, economic prewthes areas only recently given
HEW, TIRE COST WITH firCOlOtlC FACTORY METHOD
ON OUR BUY NOW PAY LATER BUDGET PLAN
TU PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NIWSPAPCT,
ESDAT, MARCH 12 J 957
Milk powder made by an exclusive Jow heat spray,
process irom fresh pasteurized cows' -milk.
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1 J, ... .4
,.,, laafain 1 aMai
END OF FLIGHT Wives and sweethearts greet the crew of the first pf an estimated 30
B-36 bdmbers that landed at! Travis Air Force Base,, Calif ..after the completion of the Stra Strategic
tegic Strategic Air Command's semi-secret "Operation Whitehorse.": .0,.;W
handled as routine publicity and partly shrouded in secrecy, involved planesof the Hh
uuwm jvu. k j J" nnirl. :iri.viart4,Pni HMnH Rices Air Force
Bomnarament wing, pieuwy iiuju V nniv o irap varlflr Jsla
Bases. .U Jfaso, i ex. juie awtuinuuu m vcuuu y- -j -Ai.i7 r
nn&it'w learned unofficially that the -planes fanned out. some going to Okinawa; o
me to" Alaska- and others to Japan. The mis sion Included simulated Dompings ..-a, me www
Hi-Fi Puts Lena
Back On Discs
Bv DICK KLEINER
NEA Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK (NEA) Lena
Horne stood on a platform at
Brooks Costume Co. getting fitted
Into on of. the six or so ;new
gowns she has to buy every few
months. She was surrounded by
mirrors managers, press agents,
designers and a woman with;
mouthful of pins.
"You know why I have to do
this? Lena asked, rhetorically.
"For the women. They, notice the
elothest A woman will come up to
me after a show and say, 'Those
shoes are lovely and they, go so
well with the gown,' Imagine
anybody noticing- shoes T B e 1 1 e r
take it in a little here." s s:
And the' designer yand the wom woman
an woman with the pins leaped to take -it
in a little there. Lena talked while
the two worked on: tne aress.
"iiniii U vtar. I' hadn't re-
eorded in five years. I never
particularly liked the way I sound-
d on -ceeoros. om now,, wun ni nisi
si nisi l tiL I think I sould better,
Records ere hard-I'm visual
performer, and "records aren t vi-
....I 1 I 4ri all Bmt Bar-
anal en : a Impersonal record.
IFhe dress, tight-fitting rosjjJ
piiik ffair,;witft cascaaes ei ra-
terlal rippnng ;oowb;; uij
looked more and more nice -was
painted on. '
i nvr retards for HCA are
going real weuVa'm starting ; to
St hits And it's important to a
singer even a nigWiuh, singer
to have hits; it maites.n
on the floor. When they hear a
song they've heard on the radio,
they know It. and..it, gives you. a
head start. ;
Lena will only- be ible to wear
this flew gown for one season
once around at ch1'80t1J,5re
plsys, 4 like her current Waldorf Waldorf-Astoria
Astoria Waldorf-Astoria date,:-, j.i",,
"I'd like- to smg rock snd."'
But what's the ase I cwUI
try it around the house,- in th e
bath and around, buut my family
She took a long look at herself
In the mirror. ;
t hu tn An this for the wom
mn Nnt the men. bless 'em. They
Mont': pare. -1 guess all they care
is it's a dame
Eabbv Braen, now beginning to
record again, has covered a
fan to end all fans. Bobby got a
long letter from jacit wu, u
l".t .t.tlnn KJBC in Mid
l.nrt Tex Turns out that CecU
,.. wn a Breen fan since
Bobby was a kid star-''I was a a-bout
bout a-bout 18 and hitphed a nde over 50
miles from home to buy the rec rec-j
j rec-j n,n.-tlll have that
same record, too." '
PtlAaf .SI C Mt radio station owner
l.ri. t.np of .his entire
.-.ii.4ion' and tent them.
to hlft idoL Bobby., says it's-; t h e
biggest hatch-at his songs he s v-
mm zzzmm ii P
Scout ohn Day, 38.000th Boy
Scout ta the National Capital
Area Council, ptesenls FEI Di-
rector J. tdsnt Roevet with aa
, honooiry Boy Scout badge in
Wahnctrv in roon-tKn wiihl
the 47U anniversary of Scout Scout-nj
nj Scout-nj ta America. Boy Scout
ltk will be celebrated natioo natioo-widc
widc natioo-widc Feb. -lZ :
er had some 65 songs that Cecil
got-via records, tapes of Breen s
old broadcasts, and recordings
There's on' in every crowd
both, says he likes the Score from
"Bells Are Ringing" better than
the one from "My Fair LSdy."
Probably just as well he s a band bandleader,
leader, bandleader, not a critic
DICK'S PICKS: Julis LaRosa
may have the first novelty hit of
1957-;"Stashu Pandowskt" (RCAV
Others: ""Without Him" (The Mc
Guire Sisters. Coral): "A Shoul
def to "Cry On" iCSiisan Silo," Can Candlelight);
dlelight); Candlelight); ; "Little Did I Know'
(The Rover Boys, ABC a Para Paramount),
mount), Paramount), 'The :Bashful Matador"
(Sarah Vaughan. Mercury) "Come
Home,, Come Home, Come Home"
See My Love" (Denlse Lor, Liber Liber-tf),
tf), Liber-tf), "Jezebel" ,) (Leny Versong,
Coral), "I Thought It Was Over"
(Jaye P. Morgan, TVA) 4'Y o u
Are, My First Love" (Nat "King"
Cole, Capitol); "Let's Go Calypso"
(Rusty Draper, Mercury).
Movie sound tracks now availa
ble on record "Baby Doll" with
that picture on-the cover) is out
on Columbia; Decca has "Rock
Pretty Baby" on one album, and
"Written-On, the Wind" and "Four
Girls In own'' on-another; RCA
has Eddie Fisher and Debbie rey-
nolds in "Bundle of Joy;" MGM
has reissued "The Wizard of Oz"
with Judy Garland, Ray Bolger,
Bert Lahr and those great songs.
New releases from three of the
great' violinists on Angel, David
Oistrakh plays the showing "Dev "Devil's
il's "Devil's Trill" Sonata of Tartinl and
Mozart's Sonata No. 32; on RCA,
Jascha Heifetz plays Richard
Strauss' Sonata in E-Flat and Cas-
telnuovo-Tedesco's Concerto No.
2; on Epic,r Arthur Grumiaux,
dueting With pianist Clara Hskil
play Mozart's Sonatas in B-Flat
and A-Major for violin and piano.
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
A 3 2
Q 108 8 4
AQJ 10 96
V A 2
, SOUTH (D)
V 9 8 7 3
4 K Q
. Both vulnerable -Weal
Double Pass Pass
Opening lead 8
PAUL HODGE of Ahilm Te
did not like it when East passed
his take out double of on unarie
His hand appeared to be most un-
ausiaciory to lmuci a suDsian
Most players would make the
mistake of opening the king of
hearts but Paul opened his sinele-
ton eignt of spades. Incidentally,
this lead Is absolutely correct.
When your partner passes your
tase-out oouoie a trump lead be
comes almost mandatory,
South made the mistake of win
ning the first trick, and the sec
ond mistake of leading the nine of
hearts. Paul played the ten but
East overtook with the ace and led
a second trump. This killed dum
Declarer tried the diamond suit
but he was too late. Hodge won
with the ace and proceeded to run
hearts. East shed two dismonds
and one club while South did ruff
the fifth heart lead. He could have
made another trick if he had laid
down a club but he made another
mistake and played a second dia diamond.
mond. diamond. i
East trumped, pulled South's
last two trumps and led to Paul's
ace of clubs. The four of hearts
accounted for the last trick.
Declarer could have saved two
tricks by letting the eight of spades
hold the first trick and one trick In
several different ways. I leave you
to figure out those plays if you
1090 Kcs.? 6lon
Telephones: 2-3066 Panama
" Today, Tuesday, March 1
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
: 35 What's Your Favorite
6:00 Allen Jackson (News)
: 15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 On Sta g e America
7:00 Interlude For Music
T: 15 HOW CHRISTIAN SCI SCI-i
i SCI-i ENCE HEALS
-.7:30 VOA Report From UJ5.
1:00 World Of Jazz
i: 30 Life With The Lyons
9:00 You Asked For It (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
-' till 7:30)
10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan Panama
ama Panama 10:45 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12:0O-Sign Off. J
Tomorrow, Wednesday, Mar. 13
6:00 Sign On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken by
phone till 7:00)
7:30 Morning Salon Concert
: 15 Church In The Wildwood
8:30 Musical Reveille
: 15 Sacred Heart
9:30 Paria Star Tim,
10:15 Spins and Needles (re
quests taken by phone
11:05 Spins and Needles
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:05 Lunchtime Melodies
12:15 MEL ACHRINO MUSI MUSICALS
CALS MUSICALS (Nescafe)
12:30 Sweet And Hot
1:00 News v
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The Pioneers
l:45-French In The Air
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 Music For You
3:00 Hank Snow And His
Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kaye Show
3:30 Music For Wednesday'
4:00 Feature Review
'4:30 What's Your Favorite
(requests taken by
pnone till 3:00)
6:35 What's Your Favorite
6:00 Allen Jackson (News)
: 15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Hawaii Calls (WRUL)
7:00 Hall pt Ivy
7:30 VOA Report From UJB.
6:00 Music By Roth
6:30 Musical Theater
:00 You Asked For It (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
. till 7130)
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12:00 Sign Off.
Everyone Wants a
Stick with SOTC3
SEAL AND IAICI rTS...
'Z Hm trwpenr or oior4 fopa. jfjj "'
'Mi subsHMm (( ''' 7?Vi
...tasirfM Lj xxll
Rcrresenlatives: CIA. ATLAS, S. A.
"Cratch brand colored tapes tn 72 yard rolls are
printed la Panama with suer't nana and specifiea specifiea-ttena
ttena specifiea-ttena ky Cia. AUas, S. A.
29-48 Cuba Avenue
Phone 3-1168 P. O. Box J 057
$ 2000 Ak CendiriaM Aooms
Sensible rofes Include
Oil TIMQ SQUAK AT IA0I0 OTf
rahle AMnmi THETATT
Formula specially developed and recommended for
. infants and adults requiring a low fat diet com combining
bining combining high protein, mineral and vitamin content.
Butterfat 14.00 Lactose 44.05
Protein 31.60 Minerals 6.85.
Vitamin D2 100 Units per ounce
Calories 122 per ounce
Tropicalized vacuum packed N
in double' sealed cans.
At all grocers . $0.65 pound
. Produced and packed under the most modern and sanitary condtions by
CIA. CHIRIGANA DE LECHE, S. A.
as ii liFiii
Undisputed Grand National ; Champ Over
All Stock Cars Regardless of Size-Power-Price!
. off' i ,'J ( ZL Mi TN. 1 I
Vwi V'"S rT-s,.'-:'- y-,
KiSntolNAlcARj Bill Franc Pr.iid.nt ol NASCAR.
There is only on Grand National-and there can
be only on winner! The best America has io offer
are entered in thic event-known for years as the
"granddaddy" ol all stock car racing. It'e the su supreme
preme supreme test of handling, ruggedness, safety, power
and over-all periormance-and Pontiac took them
track record to bootl
' So meet the new champ-a strictly production
model Pontiac Chieftain with a 317 h.p Strcrto Strcrto-Streak
Streak Strcrto-Streak V-8 and introducing new Tn-Power Carbu Carbu-retion,
retion, Carbu-retion, optional at extra cost on any Pontiac modL
'It's America's newest power advance-and Pon Pon-tiac's
tiac's Pon-tiac's alone at a price so low! See your Ponhae
dealer and learn how you can drive a Fontiac--America's
Number One Road Car-at prices start starting
ing starting below 30 models of the low-price threel
. ujj '1
C I V A, S. A.
: ':'-' ' I itl I
Only PAN AMERICAN otters you
smooth flights on giant
SUPER 6 CLIPPERS'
M. is, ru. m.
- 1 "" '" ' I rrt I
IO to Mxico and Houston
4 10 Los Angslss and San Pranelsoo
14 non-stop to M laml " v,.
mm W W mmrn.
Ponomoi I Strati No. 5, Tel. 2-0670) Ceioea Solas l!dg. Tel. 1097
f AGS FOOT
TUB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAE X NEWSPAPER
Tuesday; march u, mi
Jl mitt U Mfivl ly uLphim
US AMBASSADOR AND MRS. JULIAN HARRINGTON
GIVE DINNER IN HONOR OF PRESIDENT
J1ND MRS. DE LA GUARDIA
The United States Ambassador and Mrs. Julian Fiske
"v Harrington cave a dinner at the Embassy residence last
X night to honor of the President of the Republic and Mrs.
Ernesto de la Gnardia Jr.
A distinguished group attended the affair, which took
place at the Embassy residence at La Cresta.
'. French Ambassador Entertain
For Visiting Minister
The Ambassador of France and
Mme Lionel Vasse gave a dinner
Oast night at the Embassy resi resilience
lience resilience at La Cresta in honor of the
f lions M. Roger Moumayou and his
.mte wno a revisiting nere.
Tom Oglesby Elected
President of American Club
Elections fort he American Club
f Panama were held at a stag din--"Her
at the Golf Club last night.
ZZm Tom Oglesby was elected presi presi-dent,
dent, presi-dent, Dick Dillinger, vice presi presi-13&ent,
13&ent, presi-13&ent, Bill Smith, was re-elected as
secretary and Louis Gomez was re reflected
flected reflected astreasurer.
Board members who are held
lver from last year are Bob Boyd
Sr., Tom Oglesby, Fred Gerhart,
Bill Smith and Scollay Moore. New New-by
by New-by elected board members are Dr.
Frank Raymond (re-elected), El Elton
ton Elton Todd (re-elected), Dick Dil Dillinger,
linger, Dillinger, Myron Foster and Louis
Mrs. Stuart Rosa Davidson
Return From States' Vacation
Mrs. Stuart' Ross Davidson re returned
turned returned this week from a vacation
in the States.
Her son Teddy and daughter Roz
Joined her for Christmas- in New
Vnrlr After tb Christmas holi
days, Mrs. Davidson flew to Cali California,
fornia, California, then to Tuscon Arizona and
back to Baltimore Md. She also vi visited
sited visited friends and relative in New
v.v Nam Trpir anil Providence.
An enthusiastic artist, Mrs. Da Davidson
vidson Davidson visited many museums and
galleries during her vacation.
CjRl SCOUT BIRTHDAY-Marth 12
THE CLOSING OF ITS TIVOLI AVENUE STORE
ON MARCH 14, 1957
WE SHALL CONTINUE TO SERVE OUR ESTEEMED
CLIENTELE AT OUR STORE IN THE
HOTEL EL PANAMA
Puums 2-0740 2-0741
Mrs. Benjamin Seaman Of Iron
Mountain Visits the Homes
. Mrs. Benjamin Seaman of Iron
Mountain Michigan has arrived on
the "Ancon" for a brief visit to
She is the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
H. I. Homa at the Tivoli Guest
Irving Of Margarita
Mr. and Mrs. B. R. Little and
Mrs. R. N. Bartley of Decatur, Il Illinois,
linois, Illinois, have been houseguests of
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph E. Irving of
Margarita. Mrs. Bartley, who is
Mrs. Irving's sister, has been en
joying getting to Know ner nephew
the Irvine s son Gary.
The visitors have been enter
tained during their stay with sight-j
seeing tours of Panama ana trie
Canal Zone, a fishing trip In the
Pacific, aqd the Carnival at the
Hotel El Panama.
At Tivoli Saturday
The Canal Zone Chapter, Nation National
al National Society Daughters of the Ameri American
can American Revolution, will hold a spring
luncheon and meeting next Satur
day, March 16, at 12:30 in the Gar-l
den Room of the Tivoli Guest
Ladies of Panama and the Can-I
al Zone eligible for membership in
the D.A.R. are cordially invited to
attend. Members may bring guests.
Reservations may be secured by
phoning the Regent, Mrs. Jens Nil-
sen Balboa 3612, or me secretary
Mrs. Ben F. Smith, Balboa 4134,
not later than the evening of
Wednesday, March "3.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 5)
A FAMILY AffAltl
again in the
One show every nite
at 10 p.m.
Oover charge eft show
Uwm 9:00 10 m-m. -If
Each notice for incjuaien in this
column should ba "eubmittee' in
type-written form and mailed eo
the box number listed daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise," or delivered
by hand to the office. Notices of
meetings cannot be accepted by
Elbert F. Waid
Post No. 2
Elbert F. Waid, Post No. 2. A-
merican Legion will hold i 1 3
monthly meeting at Old Crlstoba'.
at 7:30 tomorrow evening.
There will be a special conven
tion of the delegates and alter
nates for the Department Conven Convention.
tion. Convention. Special entertainment will enliv enliven
en enliven the meeting, and a fine meal
will be served after the meeting
by 1st Vice Commander Robert R.
III In Hospital
Alfred Hitchcock was under treat treatment
ment treatment at Cedars of Lebanon1 Hos Hospital
pital Hospital today for an undisclosed
Hitchcock 56, entered the hospi hospital
tal hospital Saturlay. Doctorsr would not
reveal the nature of his ailment,
but said the director was in "fair
Air Force Hero Did 1
Wear Navy Helmet
During Korean War
It took a long distance call
Studios to the Pentagon to
avoid an avalanche of "movie
boner" letters concerning
"Battle Hymn," the Rock
Hudson starrer opening soon
at the central Theatre.
It started when a group of
Air Force pilots saw a sneak
preview m Riverside, can
fornla, of the Technicolor
and Cinemascope production,
which Is based on the life
story of "the Flying parson,'
Col. Dean Hess, heroic fight
er ace of two wars. The pi
lots filled their preview cards
with wry comments about
Hudson, who flies an F-51 in
the story, wearing a Navy
U-I put in a rush call di
rectly to Hess, who explained
that he came by the helmet
duruiR the Korean war.
A Navy pilot, out of tras,
crash landed at Seoul City
Airport. He took a terrible
Jolt when he bellied In and
was considerably dazed. Hess
pulled him from the plane
and stayed with him till he
came out of shock. The pilot
was deeply grateruL
As they chatted, Hess re
vealed his envy of the Navy
flier's helmet. The Colonel
had received the only ship shipment
ment shipment forthcoming of the new
Air Force F-l plastic hel helmets
mets helmets and Issued them to his
pilots. The only one left was
far too big for the Colonel,
who had continued wearing
one of the old canvas lobs
Grateful for Hess expert
and tender care, the Navy pi pilot
lot pilot gave the Colonel his hel helmet.
met. helmet. Hess wore It for the bal
ance of the war and has
never donned a different one
while flying. Advt
mTmfrmr""nt rr i r
SALUTE TO GIRL SCOUTS Carolyn Corn, Senior Girl Scout,
represents all the wholesome virtues of girl scouting as she
salutes the Flag. Today Is the 45th Anniversary of Girl
Scouting in the United States.
March 12th marks the forty forty-fifth
fifth forty-fifth anniversary of the Girl
Scouts of the U.S.A.' In two gen
erations, this youth organization
has influenced the lives of some
12 and one-half million American
girls and women. Men, too, have
a stake in Girl Scouting. Many
ara omnnff th nrivisprs who have
helped make it one of the most
important youth organizations in
the countrri The Girl Scout; re
creation program introducing girls
to active, healtny, responsime
living, was never needed more
than today and never was it so
true that "Girl Scouting is a Fam Family
ily Family Affair."
BISHOP JAMBOREE INSIDE
A star-studded musical extrava extravaganza
ganza extravaganza will be presented by Danny
Bishop 9n Thursday, March, 21,
Dulles Says US Will Back
Nationalist Chinese Regime
CANBERRA, March 12 (UP)
Seoretary of State John oster
Dulles denounced Communist Chi
na as an international criminal
today and Said the United States
will stand behiind the nationalist
Dulles mad the declaration
In a "statement of information"
to the Southeast Asia Treaty Or Organization
ganization Organization (SEATO) CouncM.
Ho said the United States "ad "adheres
heres "adheres steadfastly to the three
main aspects of its China poli policy."
cy." policy." Under the aspects, Dulles
said, the United States will conti continue
nue continue to recognize the Republic of
China, refuse to recognize the so-
in your life!
Yan aaa ett ruBf ft for don
does feral BaUtfns. That! be be-etna
etna be-etna thef Im asturat fruit
flavors, itrftaportaiitYlUmla C,
tse.Thtrt tarj ta arasart aai
sa economical that jHl last ta
stack vita several packages.
In 7 glorious flavors I
t n -i r-mmtmy tti nmYnmnnrmi
at the Santa Cruz Theater.
Two shows have been scheduled,
at 5 and 8 p.m., to give all San
ta Crui. residents an opportunity
to see the performace. In addi
tion. the movie "Let's Dance,'
starring Fred Astaire, will be
shown between presentations.
The show will feature the Spar Sparky
ky Sparky a- Piuggy dance team: Joa
quin and Bella, a father-daughter
acrobatic duo; Los Cienfuegueros,
an up-and-coming rock 'n' roll
chorus; song stylist Icilda B a
combe; ventriloquist -fsmagiciaa
Hataei Assue; oanroom, aancers
Jean and Paisley; rocfc n' roll
dancer Dearest and others, with
the Victor Boa eombo and Dave
Constable as emcee.
Tickets, which will go on sale
during the afternoon of March 21,
will be good for one show only..
The Bishop musical jamboree
will be repeated at the Albrook
NCO Club on April 20.
called Peoples' Republic of China,
and oppose seating the Peiping
Regime in the United Nationfs as
accredited representative of "the
Republic of China" listed in-the
Dulles' statement countered per persistent
sistent persistent recent reports, the United
States intended to reccognize th
Communist Chinese regime.
Recognition of the Peinino' re.
gime in the United Nation would
give Red China a seat on the U.N.
security council as a permanent
member with veto power, the Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of State DOintad out.
"It would be grotesque if that
high responsibility were to be con conferred
ferred conferred upon a regime -which itself
sianas condemned as an armed
aeeressor aeainst th llnitH N.
tions and which itself is a most
conspicuous violator of justice and
international law," he delcared.
Dulles said the U.S. policy was
not merely an expression of e-
mouonai aisiuce lor Chinese Cora
munism" and "not mnrelv an n
pression of sentimental loyalty to
me nepuDuc 01 uuna, even
thoueh. hp" said, "th mwri rwi
practices of the Chinese Commu
nists are in raci repugnant to us"
and "we do feel loyalty to a gov government
ernment government which w Invl to th
allied cause throughout even the
aaraest days of tne second world
14-year old Veleran.
Found Afler 5 Days
FRAMINGHAM, Mass. (UP (UP-The
The (UP-The hunt was over today for a
14-year-ok Army veteran who dis
appeared into thick woods with
an elephant gun and a 13-year-okJ
were found Sunday ca-
Darmea. rouee said the boy, who
was a veteraa at- U, was picked
op after' he tried to beg food.
He faced charges of delinquency
and carrying dangerous weap
Police did not disclose where
the voungsters bad hiddea out or
where they had been since vanish
ing from their bomes Wednesday.
Their names were withheld be because
cause because of their ages.
- Authori tea said that wbea tbe
youth left bis borne he was carry carrying
ing carrying his grandfather's high-powered
.405 caliber rifle. Tbe boy served
six months in the Army last year
until his sge wss discovered.
House Farm Bloc
Gives Up Efforts
To End Stalemate
WASHINGTON, Marc e2 (UP)
HnuB farm hlnc rnncrpssmen
gave up tneir eitorts yesterday to
reacn a, compromise on new sou
bank proposals. Democrats pre predicted
dicted predicted little hone for Ddssatfe of
a soil bank bill this year.
But a Remihlican farm leader
said , mere is at least a au-au
Chance" Congress will accent- a
GOP plan restoring last year's
soil bank benefits for corn farm farmers
ers farmers in a 24-state "commercial"'
Rep.-' W. R, Poage (D-Texl,
vice-chairman of the House Agri
culture Committee,, said after a
fruitless two hour session that
Democrats offered "many com compromises"
promises" compromises" to GOP committee
members in an effort to resolve
their partisan dispute over the
issue. "None were accepted,'
Failure tn rearh a rnmnromise
left, the House a chnire fietween
two-bills when it resumes debate
tomorrow on the farm issue.'
A Democratic measure would
increase acreage. 'allotments for
commercial corn growers and
open ; the soil bank acreage re
serve program to non-commercial
corn areas as well as to feed
grain producers in the South.
Republicans have said the bill
might increase government ex expenses
penses expenses by up to one billion
A pending Republican measure,
sponsored by Rep. Robert D.
Harrison (R-Neb),. would increase
participation in the soil bank only
for the commercial corn farmers.
The bill would allow individual
farmers to choose betwei ht
present 37.3 million acre planting
allotment or 51' million acres.
Need lots of pep?
freth vcfetablee are blended fait)
thia famous drink. Younfcters lew
ita lively flavor, and thrive on ha
ioodneaa. At meal mealtime
time mealtime or between
meali V-8 (iree
them the refresh refreshment
ment refreshment they want,
and the nourish,
tricot they need.
No one -knows how to prepare ravioli like the Italians!
Therefore; w CHEF BOY-A1-DEE chef chose a real
Iiatiaa recipe as prepare this ddicioej dish!
But a food recipe alone is oot enough one also mu
se inptdiems of the highest raali7. Chef Boy-Ar-De
ravioli is saade idt msgmfictM teodet soear and a sauce.,
. cjt sotnasoes and other high quality mgrediena. The ie
, 1 suit? a txsrr dish that caa be perpsred ip minutes and
will iclig rvervbody. -
tutmU At Veew Crmmuurj Ston
, f m m
j. m A
THE IEST RECIPES
PA-C)ii- EXECUTIVE ARRIVES E. L. Nissen. sales manager
of Admiral Corporation Interamericana, arrives at Tocumen
as a part of his trip through Central and South America
visiting distributors of Admiral electrical appliances. ',.
The Admiral Corporation, manufacturers of a complete line
of refrigerators, freezen, radios, stoves, television sets, air
conditioning: units and other appliances, recently'' named El
Diablo furniture store as its distributor in Panama and the
Canal Zone. Nissen and the management of the new 'Admiral
distributor will, plan new measures to increase sales through
the Isthmus, particularly the new 1957 models, .
SPECIAL COMMUNICATION :& v
ARMY i LODGE, A F. & A. M. 'H
Army Lodge, A. F. & A. U. will hold a Special Com Communication
munication Communication on Wednesday, March 13, 1957 at 6:00 p.m.
for the purpose of conducting funeral services on tlie;
lite; ' t
Capt. HARRY B. YARD ; ;
Asylum Lodge No. 57
Stoningion, Conn. V o
The lodge will be opened at 4:30 p.m. Services will' be
conducted on the first floor of the Scottish Rite Temple;
Balboa, Canal Zone at 5:00 p.m.
Joseph J. Lukaesr P. M. Dean T. Studebaker r
Secretary. Worshipful Master
Mil I I III
II II v ;r :
I I "4-
f ' 't
f w i
THE CONFLICT of an unfulfilled-marriage;;; i the
strange agreement between a man and his wife. . a stran stranger
ger stranger who stays and stays and stays.., these are some of the'
elements la ELIA KAZAN'S forthcoming production for
Warner Bros., BABY DOLL," KARL MALDEN, CARROLL
BAKER and EU WALLACH star. BABT DOLL, WHICH
OPEN TOMORROW AT THE CENTRAL. i-r-
TUESDAY, MARCH 12, 1957
THE PANAMA AMERICAN .4 AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPEX
Jat and Olli
My Ann Wemble Hat Party :
1 Betty Ann Womble, daughter
Mr.- and Mrs. T." W. Wamble
Diablo, telebrated her tenth birth-
flar of entertaining a group ot
her friends at a roller skating par
ty- t u Balboa Koiierdrome r m
; Saturday afternoon. Those enjoy
in the afternoon of statin were:
Jonnie "Sue Dyer, Franclne Gale,
Elaine Jale. Mariorie M a l o n
Donna Vaeoe, Pamela Vache, J5oe
Aon iBierman, Linda t awcett, sik
aaa Tim, Andy Jacobson and Jim
. v. , j J
' M to the Wwnble residence in Dia Diablo
blo Diablo vf or ice cream and birthday
table of Celumbue
narad at Banauat
f aUawinef the exemollfication of
the 3rd Decree of the Knights, of i
Columbus oa Sunday afternoon at
Jne KaighU Home ia Margarita, a
anauet was held at the Hotel
Washington with the Forty eight
members wne receiyea m Beg
as guesia ot uwiw, -. mm
- Mr, Robert Johnson was Master
of Ceremonies tnd he introduced
the other guests who were; Very
Rev. John IV King, CM., Very
Hv. Robert Alvarado. C. M. F
Rev. B. J. Fraser, S., J.; Chaplain
at Fort Gulick. Rev. George MU-
eovie. Chanlain at Fort Davis, Rev
John F, Tumelty, CM., Rev. Fran
cis Lynch, CM., Rev. Daniel Re Re-ford,
ford, Re-ford, CM, and his parents wh(
are visiting" from Philadelphia, Pa
and Mrs. Edward Greene. Dlstrie
Deputy at the Knights of Columbus 1
idkaTWlU' Play mtSj Wl
St. Patrick's Day Ball In Colon
For this year's dance the Cristo
bal Knights of Columbus have hir-i
4 the top Jitomaman emenamer,
Mr. Wltkln 7
Entertain At Tea-
Mrs. Nathan Witkin of Balboa,
entertained aa tea ia honor of h.
aunt, Mrs. A, N. Scholossberg, of
muetieid. West Virginia, who is
visiting on the Isthmus. Presiding
at, the tea-table were: Mrs. Fred
de ? V. Sill, Mrs, W, Hatchett,
Mrs. Samuel Friedman. Mrs. lit
than Sharp, Mrs. Maurice Tous-
sieh, and Miss Dorothy Mooay.
Aroused interest on the part of
many individuals compels tae
USO-JWB Armed Forces Service
Center to announce, .that Bridge
instructions will continue to be a-
railable every Tuesday evening
beginning at V:3ff p.m. -
i The class, designed for begin
ners, intermediates, and advanced
plays', is under the direction of
Mr Harry Frieaiana oi ine rana-
aie Canal Marine Bureau. Mr.
Friedland, whose background m
bridge is a vast, all encompass
ing, one. is a willing and tireless
There- u no coarse xor. me
bridge instructions which are pre
sented as a suduc service oy me
USO-JWB Armed Forces Service
Mrs. Vern Prior)-.'.''
O Watarcolara '."
The water colors of 4rs.Prier,
of Cristobal are currently on exhi
bit at the USO-JWB Armed Forc
es Service center untu-Aiarcn e.
This exhibit is disnlayed in coo
Deration with the Canal Zone' Art
League. The water colors sur surrounded
rounded surrounded by a unique but striking
mattina and frame made ia balsa
wood, have a clearness and varie
ty about them that registers them
in me outstanding ciass. ieciuu
House Leaders To Press Eisenhower
To Show Where Budget Can Be Cut
tho Azcarraea whose musk has leal perfection aids instead of hin-
rlliait twith Panamanians and ZoVflfcra the over-ail annearaoce of
I inoVJUcho's ust two record-,
lngs Tanama Festival" and "El,
Panama Fiesta" be has become
more difficult to Mrs because of.
Wi tvr crowded eneacements
However; The Saint Patricks Day
Stall which will m held at the
Btrattgors Club m Cfem,,will. give,
tae people on ine Aiianuc aiae an
Opportunity to dance to the ever
pooular music of maestro Aicarra-
, COpa Air lines has donated the
main door prise "of a round trip
ticket for two to David, and the
denatfd. beautiful gifts, also to be
gtyea.osv aoor prnes..' .-vr,
Tk date is Saturday. lth
March and tickets are sow oa sa
te. the pnblit f dollar per pr pr-en,
en, pr-en, Jable reservations may be
imada by calling Mn Oakes at Coco
Soli6ffl and S691 or Mr. Poctt at
rortJvl3tt3 or 4.-
tana and OeuflMors Of Oli
llmert WB Answer Quastiona
4ef teniaflrt, son anil eanghters of
niMtiitaa. amn1fa are "DoeS the
''FasamrCaBal'tnea .! 7?
- h. annl in tha Statea?" and
W. r.r.. tt.
Do you think Zona children are
mora worm conscious n uim
y aista inf tha VnUed States?;
. Soma of the children of old tim-
tions are A- M. Boucnft, John Wte-
tercwiins ; anavjueorge iumwiuu,
i Th Bosrdof the Inter-American
Women's CLub will meet at to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow morning in the clubroom
of th tifoU Guest House,
'V; .. ''. .'' ,. ''
Ancen-featbea Bridga Wanere
Winners of Bridge Touraameta
l. Mr. and Mrs Moora, S. Jtu
and Mrs. Kascher, X Mr, and Mrs.
Alexander. - :': ' '"'-
the pictures 'whose subject mat matter
ter matter fa mainlv sea and landscapes
of Panama. The country of Panl Panl-ma
ma Panl-ma is beautifully and effectively
portrayed without resorting to gau-
Tttrs. Prier's exhibit may be
viewed at the Art Gallery of the
USO-JWB daily from 8 w
10:00 p.m. servicemen ana weir
dependents, and the general pub public
lic public of the Canal Zone and the Re Republic
public Republic of Panama are cordially In Invited
vited Invited to view and comment on the
-exhibit. ,. f .
vaTirraw mf. March II ftTP)
nin,"Mte 4 Mlvrima viva Pane
THna tit a aim ovation today. at
ism txi arai ii. m ni aucu nu a TTwam w
Basilica on the 18th anniversary of
nis coronauon. .. ' ,
a wninrfni tniilti natiaa crowd
bad thronged Into the world's larg
est cnurca, -nung wim precious
scarlet" and gold tapestries and
lit with the soft glow of 4,000 elec-
iri candlaa. arall in advance Of the
start of the papal chapter mark
ing tne anniversary.
jngmeen carainats, unsn r resi resident
dent resident Sim T. OVellv. finanish For
eign Minister Fernando Maria Cas Cas-tiella
tiella Cas-tiella and the diplomatic corps
wen among those attending the
anNnal AaMtMAnv toAvm a Hv alaalil
in the Michaelaelo-frescped Sis-
une unspei. ...
rs sit a rJ thm narAjr waa nm
A Ct par'i Itaailina thla Mar
w un '-
in view oi ine large numper a
faithful waa aaaeo xor aammance
WASHINGTON. March 13 fUPW
The liouse Rules Committee over overrode
rode overrode Republican protests yester yesterday
day yesterday and approved a 'resolution
calling on President Eisenhower
to recommend cuts in his $71,800,-
uw.uuu. iiscai iai ouaget. ;
The unprecedented measure will
come before the House today for
a vote. Democratic leaders laid
k Would pass.
A partisan flcht was in orosoect.
however, with Republicans charg charging
ing charging it is designed to "pass the
federal economy buck to the Presi
Arsenate vote is not required
The committee's action coin
cided with these developments on
ine Duaget-cuiung iront:
Senate Reoublican leader Wil
Ham F. Knowland (Calif) called
for public support for a three-
pronged drive to cut government
stienuuix, trim me nauonu aeoc,
and "to lay a foundation for some
tax reductions next year,
Budcet Director Percival F.
Brundage said that if spending is
Kept in cnecK, tne feaerai budget
surplus may become big enough
to warrant a tax cut in fiscal 1959
which begins "July 1. 1958.
Chairman Clarence Cannon (D-
Mo) of the Appropriations Commit
tee said the-resolution merely re requests
quests requests the President to tell Con Congress
gress Congress where he thinks cuts caa be
"ItY a modest, moderate re
quest. ha told the Rules Commit Committee.
tee. Committee. We merely respectfully ask
the President to counsel and ad advise
vise advise with us. He's the carpenter,
the architect. He approved the
budget, signed it And sent it up
"So we thought we'd ask him
Ren. John Taber (R-NY), rank ranking
ing ranking Republican on the Appropria
tions wmmraee, and outer gof
members protested that Mr. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower never indicated he knew
where the budget could be Cut.,
' Knowland, a leader of the Senate
economy bloc. Outlined his three three-point
point three-point program in a speech before
the Mth annual convention of the
Associated General Contractors of
"This is tha time," he said, "for
prudent tad responsible man
throughout our enure population to
show some constructive support of
efforts which will be made to le-
duce non-essential spending to ap
ply some payments on tne national
debt and to ley a foundatio for
some lurtner. tax reductios ,nex
"He did hot say Just what type of
tax cuts he had in mind. -i
Mr. Eisenhower told a news
conference Thursday that it may
be possible to trim the budget
by slowing down spending on
Rayburn has rejected as : im
practical tne contention of some
economy advocates. mat me mid midget'
get' midget' can be cut as much as five
billion dollars. He said today he
wanted to maxe it clear tnat "i m
as much for cutting 1 the budget
as anybody and letting the
I "Everybody'a for cutting the
budget," he said. "Tha question
Brundage said in a copyrighted
interview in U.S. News a World
Report that the present spending
level plus an expanding economy
should result In a "potential sur surplus"
plus" surplus" of 5-6 billion dolars in the
fisca year beginning Juy 1, 195S.
Now whether you would want
to apply that to a tax cut or
whether you want to apply it to
debt retirement, I think, would
depend on the condition of the
economy at that time,"' he said.
He added that if federal spend
ing can be held between 70-72
billion dollars "for a couple of
years, the economy will "give
enougn bounce, enough receipts.
to be able to have a tax cut."
Legion's Nationa I Vice Comdr.
To Visit Canal Zone this Week
George t. Lewis, national vice
commander -of the American Le Legion,
gion, Legion, will arrive Friday at 1:15
a.m. to begin a three-day tour of
the, local American Legion depart department,
ment, department, it was announced today by
department commander Jack O' O'-Connell.
Lewis, who was elected nation national
al national vice commander, at the 38th
convention tf tha American te
giod in Los Angeles, Cal., Sept. 6,.
1956, is a World War II combat
veteran of the Navy air, arm,
and has had a distinguished ca career?
reer? career? of American Legion service
in his city of Memphis and tha de department
partment department of Tennessee.
During his visit, he will meet
with Gov.; William E. Potter and
the commander-in-chief, C a r i b b-bean
bean b-bean Command Lt Gen. Robert
Friday evening, a dinner will be
held in his honor and at which
time local department officials will
discuss Legion business and seek
national support for their pro pro-grams.
After tha dinner on Friday eve evening,
ning, evening, he will attend a reception at
tha American Legion Club, Ft. A A-mador,
mador, A-mador, which will be open to all
Legionnaires and the ladies of the
Auxiliary. :r s
Saturday, in the company of de department
partment department officers. Lewis will tour
tha Armed Forces Day display at
AIbrO(k Air Forces Base and then;
visit Miraflores locks.
Saturday evening, he win be the
guest of honor at the Legion-wide
celebration of the birth of the A A-merican
merican A-merican Legion, which will be ob observed
served observed by a ball at the Hotel El
CEO. T. LEWIS, JR.
Natioaal Vice Commander
,Tha American Lea-lea
Panama and will also pay honor
to the members of the Armed
Forces of tha United States,
Lewis was born at Bells, Tenn.,
March 6, 1914, the son of George
Tolbert Lewis, Sr., and Pauline
Meadows Lewis. He was educat educated
ed educated in he public school of Tennes
see and in 1936 received the de
gree of LL. B. from hhe University
of Tennessee. He has practiced
law continuously since June 1936
except for 38 months of military
service in World War II. Lewis
has one son, George, III.
Caticura Medicated Liquid
tope akia discomfort
inttanUy-apaads re relief
lief relief 'of externally
bitaa, snah anbura,
athlata'a fool Buy!
Msdlcatsd Uqsld J
i dm BicklSays Hell See Lawyen
lietpre Appearing ai oenaie
. vimvinrtifi' March 12 fITP)
.. iPracident' Dave Beck of .the
Vaamatara -TTnion sent word to
Seaste investigators today that ht
will anderga m paysicu cnecawp
aod consult his attorneys before
banding over any of his financial
aoeordfc yr'--- ) j'-
. Chairman John L. McCIelUn
rtUArtY of the Stnata Labor
Xacketf Committee said ha inter
preted tha message as easting a
'meainre of reservation oa
keek's prMnisa t eooperato with
vIV apparoatlyrulad out any
chanee that Beck, who returned
front Europe' :Stmday, wo old
make an immediate appearance
beforf the committee,
. .Tha group wants to question
tock about his personal finances
and about chart: es that high
Tessnster officials conspired with
racketeers to control gambling
And Tice Jbv Portia mi. Ore. ;
sort en the mayor's' test when
it resumes bearinn tomorrow.
Schronk testified last week ha
was old he had flunked an earlier
lie, test in Portland but Claimed
kewaa framed." ., y ;;
'.' Crosby Next Vtness
:;:Z f eoer UtTerf''' ;'
'Warflaiut 'Vimr Tarrr T.
iehmak, wbb' testified last week,
took a He detector test today oa
sis denial -that" W Accepted a
ambler's $500 bribe. Schronk,. a
forsser sheriff, was elected mayor
lest rear 'with Teamster backing.
He told aewsmear that "I told
, tae troth to.the commiueo and I
I- win tell it a gam ia here. I Just
! pray to God. that the machine
W- the tnxA .teo."
Schnmk was. the. second witness
retroest a. lie .test. The Secret
aVrvico five, .oot last week te
Mataaa Mssoaav-Portlaad nigbt
e3ob operator... .
Tha test backfired oa Zasman
who was trying to prove he never
tieoorsged a "madam" to open
a bawdy bouse. The Secret Serv Serv-reported
reported Serv-reported be showed signs of
The commiUea may get a re-
Wlth Bock's appearance ttul a
auestlon mark, the next witnesses
will be Clyde c Crosby. Team
ster organizer in Oregon, and
Frank Brewster: bead of ahe
onion's Western Conference.
Travelling as a "Mr. David,"
Beck flew homo, from Europe
yesterday. Ha eluded newsmen at
tha New York airport and went
on to Bis Seattle, wash- home.
McClellaa was questioned about
Beck's message to the committee
oa the WBS radio program "Re
porters Roundup, tie said na
was told by a Teamster spokes
man that BecK wouia use a
physical checkup. :
"Thereafter, ha wEH eonsult
with his attorneys on tax matters
and then be will advise os what
materials or records he will sub submit
mit submit to the committee,'' McClellaa
.Asked bow 'the message Jibed
with Beck's- expressed desire to
cooperart with -tha committee.
McCkllaa said I-took it that
there was a measnra of reserva reserva-tioa.
tioa. reserva-tioa. I ccuidnl 'Interpret' it any
other way. ...
The PortUttd -fntyor was called
as a witness after racketeer
Jamee B. Elkins testified that
Clifford C. (Jimmy) Bennett gave
Schnmk 5500 to stop a raid on
Bennett' s. after-hours drinluni -and
gambling Joint,. . -
Scnnrnk. who .was servmg as
sheriff at. .the .time, denied the,
charge as a "fantastic frameup.'
The committee has sent the coav :
flirting testimony to tha Jostiee
Department for possible perjury I
prosecutiosw ; I
lb Pcdllcilni ibvl3:!!:n Cc:nj
(CitpfmA-reo tn ttoTAi ctuxTts ttin v
r PAST JTRtlGHT ANP PASSEWOCT SEKT1CJMI
V -TO COtOMaUA, JCCCADOS, PXKO AMD CSILB
B.S. "KKNUTA" Mare's II
' "COTOPAXI'' -....MarcBi U
, TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA CtJAIIU.
. M.V. "REINA DEL PACinCO" (ll.eOf Tana.) April I
8J5. "REINA DEL MAR (24,325 Tons.) May It
TO UNITED UNGDOBI DIBJBCT
M.V. "SALAMANCA"' .....March. It
S.B. TLAMENCO .March U
ROTAL MAIL LINES LTD.HOLLAND
' s AMERICA LINE
TO KQRTB PACIFIC POSTS
M.V. "PARDO" March St
A.S. "DINTKLDYsf .............March IX
. TO CXVtOATlNXNT
S.S. DlEMERDTBf March 21
M.Y. "PABAGPAxT ...AbrU lt
ALL SAILINGS 8UBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
TELEPHONES: CRISTOBAL 4-165475
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to gay, hospitable
onhr $ 1 round trip
ALL DAYLWHT FLIGHTS
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Efficient Antenna (
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ALL WORK GUARANTEED Radj() & Hi.Fj Repair
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or caJl oar Ctf fie TaL S-TO1X
' PASSENGER Is CARGO SERVICE
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TSK IJPANAMA AMERICAN AN, INDEPENDENT DADLY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, MARCH 12, TIST
on9t FifiHt' --ffiarrai'
f AGE SIX
Xaras Nuevas, S.A., Going Ahead
With Preparations For April 14
Bourne-Ibarra Championship Go
By J. J. HARRISON JR.
Promoter Sidney Arias of Caras Nuevas, S. A.,
said today he was going ahead with preparations
14 Panama Citv Melvin Bourne Toto
Tharra 118-nound championship match because he is
"sure Claudio Martinez and his handlers will refuse
i uui l Tl l r 1 1 w tiv on oliminatinn limit
'iii a story published yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, Ibarra, now fighting in the
: UJ3 and his New York manag manager,
er, manager, Jorge Molina Acosta, de demanded
manded demanded that Martlnz meet Iba Ibarra
rra Ibarra to decide which of the two
.iiS'thfe loeical contender lor
4 Jtorra, who has signed for a
I title fight with Bourne for A A-f'
f' A-f' pril 14, offered to postpone his
I bout with Bourne if Martinez
r would apeee to fieht him on
that, date, with the winner
on Bourne two weeks
l--W'ln Mil. mirh
; Tho Panama Foxing; Commls Commls-islon
islon Commls-islon recognizes Ibarra, who has
f knocked out Martinez twice, as
'Nd. 1 contender in tho bantam bantam-i
i bantam-i weight division. The Colon Com Commission
mission Commission considers Martinez as
1 the No. 1 contender on the face
iof his unanimous verdict o"er
the enmnion m m over-wtht,
non-title bout ..everfll wrrks a a-RO.
RO. a-RO. IbT'ii and Bourne have nev nev-'ermer
'ermer nev-'ermer before.
ipArios said he had already
had Bourne's and Ibarra'? f'i f'i-rmtures
rmtures f'i-rmtures for the Aoril 1 fight,
when the colon commission an announced
nounced announced that thev would not
I accept Ibarra a the new cham
pion If he defeated Bourne
To avoid being caught in the champ."
middle of the controversy, Arias
said he contacted ioarra s man manager
ager manager in New York and it was a a-greed
greed a-greed that if it were at all pos possible,
sible, possible, an Ibarra-Martinez match
would be arranged to settle the
question once and for all.
Arias said his doubts that
Claudio will accept Toto's chal challenge
lenge challenge stem from the fact that
the Colonite and his handlers
have always made it "difficult"
whenever he tried to match the
two promising youngsters.
"The Martinet camp has al al-nv
nv al-nv romp nn with unreason
able demands durnp neiroth neiroth-tions,"
tions," neiroth-tions," he asserted. "And I'm
sure it will b the same story
this time. I think thev are just
plumb scared," he added.
Aria said he he is willing to
offer Martina 20 per cnt of
the eatn "th sam fe're
b rcvvel in his last outing
"If Mart'nez refuses to fight
Tbarra ft sain, anri thee are no
doubts i" mv mlnri that such
will be th case," said Arias,
"and Ibarra beats Bourne, then
I fail to see how the Colon
Commission can Insist, on not
recoenHng Ibarra as the new
BALTIMORE, Md., March 12
(UP) A list of 136 nominations
for the 8lst running of the $100,
000 Preakness Stakes was announc
ed today by Executive Director
Louis Pondfield of Pinlico, com
pleting the eligibility list for the
Triple Crown classics.
Officials at Churchill Downs
previously had announced a list of
133 nominations for the 83rd run
ning of the $125,000 Kentucky Der
by May 4, while the Belmont
Stakes drew 147 eligibles for its
89th running June 15.
The Calumet Farm of Mrs.
Gene Markey topped the Preak
ness nominators with six horses.
Its Gen. Duke, hottest develop
ment of winter racing, and Barbi
zon, champion two year-old of
1956, along with Iron Liege, Simon
Kenton, Whig and Boone Blaze
were named for the mile and
Calumet Farms' chief threat to
a sixth triumph in the middle jew jewel
el jewel of the Triple Crown is Wheat-
ley Stable's Bold Ruler, winner
over Gen Duke in the recent
$100,000 Flamingo Stakes after
bowing to Gen. Duke in the Ever Everglades
glades Everglades Stakes.
Musial's Homer Helps Cards
To 4-tor3 Win Oyer Braves
' ' JO--. Jt
' 'X-V--4' '"v'4 Jr '"
Ron Delaney To Lead
In Daily News Meet
CHICAGO, March 12 (UP)-Ron
Delany, rapidly becoming one of
the most unpopular mile cham champions
pions champions in indoor track history,
leads the talent-rich Villanova U U-niversity
niversity U-niversity squad to Chicago this
Saturday for the Daily News
Meet, leaving two eastern meets
with colorful but less important
Delany became the first man in
history to sweep all Madison
Square Garden miles two straight
years Saturday when he won the
Columbian Mile in the Knights of
Columbus Meet that would up the
"" 1 y-ww'- -.mmmmmm
FIRST TWINGE Don Newcombe,. who says hla arm hurt
him in the World Series, got a pain when he started work
at Dodgers' Vero Beach, Fla., camp. ; Trainer Harold Wendler
went right to work'oti It.
By FREtt DOWN
NEW YORK, March 12 (UP)-
.itan wusiat sports a .571' spring
hatting average today as proof
ie swinging ine Dig stick in
the M. Louis Cardinals' pennant
Usually a slow starter, the 36
year old Musial has' smashed four
hits in seven trips to the plate in
urapetruit League competition and
yesterday walloped his second two two-run
run two-run homer in as many games. The
blow climaxed a three-run Red Red-bird
bird Red-bird uprising in the sixth inning
and produced a 4-3 triumph over
the Milwaukee Braves.
Did Lopez xTake It Easy'
During Pro Loop Season?
(RtprinUd From th Sporting
News of March 13)
By ERNEST MEHL
'WHAT DO YOU THINK?' Cardinals' general manager
Frank Lane, who already has been told he has to deliver a
pennant by 1958, went right to Manager Fred Hutchinson
when training opened at St Petersburg. Fla, and tried to
size up the situation.
MACOONALO MUIR UMrTIO, HhIUhi, UMi,
But Delany'i time was only 4:
09.4, and bis performance was o-
vershadowed by Milt Campbell'
6.1 second effort in winning the
50-yard high hurdles and the Rev,
Bob Richards' pole vault of 15
feet, 5Vi inches at the Milwaukee
journal Games as the weekend
Most of the Olympic champion
and outer "headline entries are
expected to compete in the Daily
News Meet this Saturday. In the
East, Olympic hurdles champion
Lee caiftoun is among the stars
entered in the New York Pioneer
Club Games, a flat-floor event in
New York City, while the eight
Ivy League schools, plus Army
and iavy. will compete in the
Heptagonal Games at Ithaca, N.Y.
Is Team To Beat
In Softball Loop
Cerveza Balboa'a S o f tbe.ll
team, which will participate in
the Rainbow City Open Classifi Classification
cation Classification Softball League sched scheduled
uled scheduled to start this week, ranks as
the team to beat for the championship.
Manager conrado Gil Is con
fident because such stars as Jo
seph, Alkeen, Kandren, cole,
Zimmerman, Rock HHzinger and
others, are already signed.
The club hopes to add anoth
er link to the chain of cham champions
pions champions already sponsored by Cfr Cfr-veza
veza Cfr-veza Balboa.
BALBOA 6:15 7:50
rrHE NAKED SEA"
Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Tonight
DIABLO HTS. 7:M
"WHEN TN ROME
"LUST FOR LIFE"
MARGARITA C:15 7:5
PARAISO :1S 7:41
SANTA CRUZ :15 7:41
CAMP BIERD :I5 S:N
WEST PALM BEACH, Fla."
There is some early evidence
that Hector Lopez, the Panama
nian member of the Kansas City
Atnietics, win b able to recover
the form which made him a val
uable member of the club in 1955.
By virtue of his play in the lat
ter nan oi that year, the former
tracK acneiete, was hailed as one
of the better third sackers in the
American League. Lopez had
started the season t Columbus and
was recalled early in the sched
ule as a second baseman. A short
time later he was transferred to
third,) obviously hi natural habi
Last year, however, Hte was
somewhat of a disappointment.
Various reasons were ascribed.
One was the fact he had play played
ed played lot of ball in the winter
league and confessed to being a
bit weary before the regular A.
L. season began. Again he was
Involved In a scheme to trans transform
form transform him into e center fielder,
a- position he teckled wtihout
. The spring Lopez came bounc
ing into camp with the grin which
nad Decome his trademark in
1955. He hadn't played as much
winter ball, saving himself as
much as possible, convinced by
now mere is such a thing as too
Winter ball, many players agree.
has definite advantages for the
youngster eager to improve him
sen but can be a handicap for the
piayer woo nas become establish
ed In the majors. A zest for play
is one oi the most necessary in
gredients and there was some feel
ing that this was lacking in the
ettort Lopez made last year.
With the experience he has
gained by new and with what
appears te be a fresh enthusi enthusiasm,
asm, enthusiasm, there la the good possibi possibility
lity possibility the A's will have the third third-base
base third-base spot well spanned egaln.
Lopes led his winter league in
home runs with sevea but eeys
he was careful te conserve his
,..? L tf, 2
K TODAY si'!
A GREAT PICTUREl
GLENN FORD In
I IE TODAY
$1.10 per Car!
Chapters 9 and 10:
"KING of the CARNIVAL"
- Phis: v
- and '.
tfraitv irl rw A "Fit
nergy for what he hopes will
be his top season.
If his hones' am rnl!TH th.
Athletics should be able to' Tirp,
sent their stroneest infipW
nauon since being . adopted by
Kansas City. Joe DiMaestri and
Billy Hunter are in competition
tor tne shortstop spot. Milt Graff
ana curt Koberts are contesting
xwr me jod ai second base.
vie Power., who played in the
outfield in the winter league, a
position which scarcely excites
mm at all, will be back at first,
where his talent best meets the
requirements. Like Lopez, Power
says he did not exert himself to
the point of affecting his play
wnn me a s wnue periorming in
Art Wall's Victory
In Pensacola Open
Earns Him $2,000
Musial's fast start is no acci accident.
dent. accident. His ,310 average last sea
son was the lowest of "his 14-year
Major League career and prompt
ed speculation that he may be
through as a star. But Musial
insisted on reporting at St. Pe Petersburg,
tersburg, Petersburg, Fla., that he' "got e
couple of years left and should
challenge for the batting title
Dun Blasineame walked to start
tne tardmals' winning rally and
scored on Alvin Dark's triple.
Then Musial followed with his
"big bang" to give St. Louis Its sec
ond win in three exhibition games.
Hank Aaron, the 1956 National
League batting champion, hit his
second homer tor Milwaukee.
The world champion New York
Yankees got three hit pitching
from Ralph Terry. Tom Sturdivant
and Urban to hand the Boston Red
Sox their third straight loss, 2-0.
Sturdivant, a 16-game winner last
season, yielded all three Boston
hits in the middle three frames.
The Pittsburgh Pirates made It
three straight victories when Dan Danny
ny Danny Kravitz' single with the bases
filled and one out in the ninth lnni
gave them a 3-2 decision over the
Washigton Senators. Rookie o u t
fielder Al Griggs had three hits
for the Pirates ad Frank Thomas
and Bob Skinner each weighed in
with a key single.
Strikeout king Herb Score turn turned
ed turned in a sparkling one hit effort
for thrta innings as the Cleve Cleve-.
. Cleve-. land Indians defected the Balti Balti-mora
mora Balti-mora Orioles, 5-1. The Indians
had an easy time, collecting eight
hits and nine walks off a succes succession
sion succession of young Baltimore pitchers.
Rookie Andre Rodgers. the sen
sation' of the New York Giants'
Phoenix. Ariz., camp, walloped a
two-run triple in the nith Inning
to clinch a 7-4 verdict over the
Chicago Cubs. Walt Moryn's eigbth-
lnning homer had tied the score
but the Giants broke the deadlock
on Whitey Lockman's single and
Foster Castleman s triple, u a 1 1
Harris followed with a walk and
then Rodgers delivered his game game-clincher.
clincher. game-clincher. Don Hoik collected three ting tingles
les tingles and a walk to lead the Cincin Cincinnati
nati Cincinnati Redlegs to a 4-2 victory ov-
er the Philadelphia Phillies. Rob Robin
in Robin Roberts, aiming te get back
into the 20-victory circle this
year, pitched three scoreless In-.
nings for the Phillies in nis spring
debut. Rip Repulski and Ted
Kaianski walloped hemert far
Powells Nip Alumni 4 to 3
In 8-lnning Pitchers' Duel
, Atlantic Twilight Baseball
Second Half standings
' :.- Won Lost Pet,
USS Jasper 4 I ,800
Powells ....4 .2 .667
C. H. S 1 3 .250
CHS Alumni. .... ; I 4 200
Powells 4. CHS-Alumni
Tonight's Game Tuesday 7
, C.H.S. vs USS Jasper
By TREVOR SIMONS
Noel Gibson, who had dropped
nis iwo previous appearances.
returned, to his winning ays
Sunday afternoon, but had to do
it the nara way, going one ex extra
tra extra inning and aiding hla own
cause witn a game-winning tri triple
ple triple in the last half of the eighth
to eke out a close 4-to-3 deel
sion over CHS-Alumni,
In notchine win No. 8.' Gib
son allowed six hits and struck
out eleven batters. Raul swalm,
making his first Atlantic Twi Twilight
light Twilight League start, turned in a
creditable 5-hit performance.
striking out seven and walking
oiuy one. v
After "three ouick scoreless in
nings, CHS-Alumni broke the
ice In the top of the third with
a single run, the: results of
three singles. Hammond led off
with at slnde to left and after
Fehlberg and Blevens had fallen
strike-out victims. Rock boun&
ed one, off. Gibson's glova for
an mneia single. Bob Orvis sin
eled to left to score Harnmond
Coffey skied out to third to end
the rally.. The one rjin. lead was a
snort one. ror powells came' back
in their half of the fourth in inning,
ning, inning, taklnsr advantage of loose
playing by Alumni and aided by
a pair or nits, scored three runs.
Dedeaux onened with a walk
ana Hooper followed with a
two-base bipst to left center.
ff'bson roijprt nut. the uners
holding. Hlehley sent a plow
dribbler down th first base line
which was fielded bv the Alum Alumni
ni Alumni first baseman, orvis. tryini?
foy a play at home, -was late and
all hpnds were safe.
. Leslie Rlnehart, returnirip; to
ine fowens- nneup atter a one
week absence because of a leg
injury, laid down a bunt that
scored Hooper from third with
the second run nd IJlghley
moved to second. Dunning sin
led to right. Highley scoring on
the hit. sapo ended the rally
roiune ut anort to-nrst.'
With two down and Johnson on
first with an infield single, A
lumni pitcher, Raul Swalrn aid aided
ed aided his own cause in the top of
the seventh with a line drive to
left field. The ball took a crazy
hop and Swalm wa Into third
wtih, a triple. The Alumni pitch pitcher
er pitcher kept; digging for the i plat
with the tying run and stumbled
on his way home for what would
have been a sure out. But th
relay from the outfield got a a-way
way a-way from the Powells catcher.
fiwfn.rinnrn anri Qmal ...... J
with the tying run.- 1
ijucicy Han opened the Pow Powells
ells Powells half of the elehth .innln
with a blow, between abort and-
third that he beat out for a hit
Swalm retired the next two bat- f
ters on strikes, but oibson Iced
his first victory in thre iramoa
with a tremendous three-base
blast that hit the 402 mark in
center! ield on, the first bounct
and Hall raced all th. wav a
round with the came winnlnsr 1
tally. ;.. :,yji"i4f .,
Louis Dedeaur. leaeu ieadlnr
hitter,.-went M-for-S and' drop dropped
ped dropped 7 points on his average no
.440. Gibson paced the Powell
attack with two hits in four
tries and moved up closer b th
lead In 'the hittihsr departmenti departmenti-Gibson's
Gibson's departmenti-Gibson's averaee went from ssn
to.404. Bob' Orvis had 2 for 4
to lead the Alumni hitting for
the afternoon. r:
The box score:
Fehlberg as ....
Bievens rf .....
Orvis lb ;
Swalm p ..
, 4 1
. 4 fl
29 3 6 23 14
Swearingen c 4
Hall lb 4
Dedeaux ss .
Hooper cf ....... 4
Gibson, N., p .... 4
Highley 3b ...... 1
Rinehart rf l
Lung rf 1
Dunnlns 2b ...... 3
Sapp, If 3
9 24 12
CHS-Alumni D00 100 203 t
Powells? 000 300 01-4 II-'
PAC1TIC LITTLE LEAGUE
Second Half Standings
Jim Wilson' Roger Howard and
Dick Donovan yielded only five hits
in Bitching the Chicago White Sox
to a 10 win over tne urooKiyn uoa-
ffers in a nicnt same at mumu
. .. 1 A 1. 14-
The White Sox maae oniy iwo niw
hut scored in the fourth inning
when Sam Esposito walked, went
to third on a single oy mmnie mi mi-noso
noso mi-noso and tallied on Walt Dropo's
infield out. :f i
API TO HO
j BANK! $U5M
i i BIG SHOT
Ti Charfe of The
T IV Oil
ROCK, ROCK, ROCK
- Also: -SETEN
John Derek In
THE LEATHER SAINT
Tom Tryon and
Nat King Cole In
THE SCARLET HOUR
with H. Bogart
TILL 'WE MEET
with R MUland
15c ; ;
PENSACOLA, Fla., March 12
(UP) Art Wall, alwava a stea
dy wage-earner on golf's tourney
trail but seldom the big prize win
ner, guaranteed his 1957 success
today with a $2,000 check for win winning
ning winning the Pensacola Open Tourna Tournament.
ment. Tournament. Wall, of Pocono Manor, Pa., had
to come from behind to turn the
trick on the final 18 holes Sunday
overtaking Peter Thorn sob of
Melbourne. Australia, on the!
eighth green with an eagle and
remaining in front the rest of the
way with a masterful six under under-par
par under-par 66.
The Pennsylvania! total for
the 72 holes was 273, 15 strokes
under par, and two strokes ahead
of Thomson who picked up $1,500
wiUi a 70-275.
Coming in third was Marty Fur Fur-gol,
gol, Fur-gol, Lemon t. 111., with a 68-278 for
$1,200 while Dow Finsterwald, Te. Te.-questa,
questa, Te.-questa, Fla., and Walter Borke Borke-mo.
mo. Borke-mo. Franklin Hills, Mich., each
collected $950 for a fourth place
be at 279. j
Finsterwald finished with a sev-en-under-par
65. the best round of
AGUA CALIENTK. Mwl, Van
1? (UP) Bold Ruler and BarW BarW-ioo
ioo BarW-ioo remained co-favorites in the
Calient future book oa the Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky Derby tdsy with each quot quoted
ed quoted at 3-1 odds. Round Table was
listed at C-I, General Duke at 4-1
Todev Bncanto .25 .15
Griffith Jones In
TOO MANY. WOMEN"
New Adventures of Tarsan"!
Today. IDEAL -.20-.
RADAR PATROL vs.
Chapters 9 and 10
Lincoln Life ....
Elks 1414 .......
Won Lost Pet.
. 4 1
Elks 4, Seymour 1
0.60 TODAY! -JD.40
- Great Fortune Night!
Be one of the lucky winners
f these cash prises!
1st Prize $100.00
ON THE 8CREEN:
Great Double Feature
in Technicolor I
Reeert Taylor la
"D-DoyThe 6th of June"
Sberee North Gerdem
. MaeRae ta
THE BEST THINGS IN
LIFE ARE FREE"
The Elks 1414 Lodgemen, had
some stout pitching In the
pinches on Monday -afternoon
at the Little League stadium,
and emerged victorious over the
Seymour Agencies, by the tally
of 4 to 1.
Seymours amassed seven bm-
eies out couia oniy sena one
scorinsr marker over the plate.
However the Elks made their
safeties count, converting three
hits Into four tallies. Stoudnor,
Ganele and Berger were the cn cn-ly
ly cn-ly Elks to iret safe blows off
perra the Seymours hurler, but
some loose claying and aiert
base running on part of the Elks
enabled the latter to win. QuU
ros for the Elks was the win win-nine
nine win-nine chucker, and the loss went
Two players for Seymour
broke into the more-than-one
hit column, namely Bpatwright
ana Anaerson, roe lormer n ar arte
te arte Jt perfect day at the plate
with three for three, and Ander
son two for three.
While the first two spots In
the standings seem to be well
set between the police and Lin Lin-eoun
eoun Lin-eoun Life, the tussle for the
third runs Is mighty interest interesting.
ing. interesting. Anv of the four other teams
could attain that position since
only one tralf game separate the
last lour iuds. ...
The box score:
Austin" ss ..
Quiros p .,
Farrell 3b ............
Anderson lb ..........
Arosemena ss, 3b
ISTHMIAN IJTTLK LEAGUE
, By GILBERTO BURTON
. Standings, March 4 x I
. Won tost pet.
Elga ...... ... ., 4 '0 1.000
Nehi ..i...........iv 4 1 .800
Tivoll 'Motors t 2 .500
Tropelco ;i ' i .500
Sommer's Sparks 1 4 ,200
Mutual of Omaha 0 4 .000
Isthmian Little League swung
into the third week of play with
Tropelco thrashing Mutual of
Omaha 8-0. E. Farrell racked up
the third shut out of the season.
Stennett limited Tropelco to
two hits and no runs in their
first came wtih Elga. St. Claire
won toi Tropelco when they beat
sommer's Sparks 2-0, gmtis up
four hits and striking out seven
Tropelco hit pitcher MV Small
seven times and he fanned six
batters., Top hitter of th day
was St Clalfe hitting 2-3, foU
lowed by Atria, 2-4. Bowen,
Cummlngs, Lonr and Morale
each hit once for Omaha. :
Score By Innings
M. of Omaha
400 013 t
The box score;
a Caliender. ss
R. Flemmlngs, If ,..
E. Farrell. p
R. Rlvas, lb
a St. Claire, cf
A. CasUllero, 3b
F. Shaw, e ..........
T. Daniels, rf
R. Smith, 2b
As) R H
23 S 7 0
Mataal Of Omaha
R. Bowen, u ...... 3
A. Cummlngs, 2b 3
A. Failey.- rf. If ... r
F. Ellington, cl 1
R. MiUett. If 2
L. Long, rf ......... 1
A. Phulipa, lb 3
T. cooper. 2b ...... 1
J. Morales, e ...... S
M. Small, p 2
-20 0 4
Umpires: Smith. Cham
FarreU. Winclns; pitcher: Far.
reu. Losing, pitcher: ImaH.
and Royal Heir at 40-1.
Scorer: A. pcUrkla. Time: l:M.
rUESDAY, MARCH 12, 1951
73U PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Frick Issues No Comment lo Lzar Lharges
' MIAMI. Experience has taught us that in sizing up the
baseball teams in sprint; training the practical thine to do la to
start with .the managers, it doesn't take 'them as ions to set
in shape at the players. Maybe that's because they are so much
.smarter, v i
Even new, flrst-time-arouud' managers lose, no time in at
-atnincr t.h Tupll-irnnun nink .. Thev don't hav to eneaire in ex
tensive; arduous mental exercises to get the kinks out of their
' .t thus we have Jack Tlghe, who replaced Bucky Harris In
'Detroit, promising that the Tigers will try to win every, game
they piay in tne urapeiroit league.
"We must start thinking in terms of winning and the place
" v A thx ii ditmi here uilii Mr. Tirhe. a, baldlnr. 43-year-old
baseball handyman, whose most important office in the majors
up to now was first-base coach.
w -ban ft terrible inrinB -record a year ago." be remem-
6vh "Nnhodv lteemed to cars whether we won or not. We
niaw Ya eramM fcrf ffflt' In condition."
i ..Offhand, we can't say how many teams have won gnnants
" 7 l ..ifAvi. 1 nv ki avVilhltlnn hut. T.nn tela
tionship must be significant., or else Harris, who was winning
urnrfr JOorlP. when Ttffh WAS a Cub SCOUt. WOUidn t XiaVC
JHlm'A':- manamr Werhv Farrell also a farm.sys
tem. graduate, .wasn't in camp 10 minutes before he found out
what's been noiping.oacs; uie iiuii.
, V.!I. can see this is not a base-running team," he declared
ael?i'" n..w.ir'.roi if i9f .hl deulorabl situation would be
Dfomptly and expertly rectified, and, come, to think of it, It is
Ltonjhing that the deposed ATr try run more
itire were earnest. '
; .:"... ; EASTON 'XHEffi, FEET J. '. ....
; There's a";new.! manager In the National League, too J Man
name of Bob echeffing. Another unknown. He a "Pwed f tan
Hack, as field director of the Chicago Cubs, a team that hasn't
been out of the second division In 10 years, and-finlshed last In
. faSt'hls glegecounter finger on the Cubs'
trouble spot, quick as a flash.
They donf hustle enough." he said, gravely. t j,,
Mr. Schefflng followed with a .statement which ,was more
lntrimilng for what it revealed than for what it said. .;. I don t
Tnowher"w?are going to finish, but this much I can promise
thefans5 Thla is going to be i alighting ball club." -- v
Th present day managerial aspirant Is well before
Be even hits the big league he has prepared a stenciled prescrtp prescrtp-flon
flon prescrtp-flon for every general weakness; he's also learned to defend
against quick KO and if he can hang around long enough
for the front office to come up with some championship .mate
rial ho will hare had it made. He doesn't have to be good, Just
ICkTh i old line managers, ser on the uptake and less artlcu artlcu-late.
late. artlcu-late. dd deal to roch phrases as the "wilMo win," "flghttag
spirit "team hustle" and such. They took such things for
TViaf nrv vmi nlavpd the Kame. wasnt it?
It was. indeed. . and still Is.. They made awfully dull copy,
though. . WeU get there, or thereabouts" was about all you d
get out of them in the spring. . rt
Lopez is' still in the league. The White Sox too him on
-.utriZ? .. rtijwpiftnd Hk renlaced Marty Marion,
-Tv, -ni annt.nir vear to eo on his contract. Marion thus
Joined Casey Stengel. Rogers Homsby and Eddie Rawyer in a
dubiously select group of managers who were paid a full sea sea-son'ji
son'ji sea-son'ji aalair not to manage. -,. r
WOT HARRIS LOST OCT?
All four io these shifts In dugout occupancy had one com com-.
. com-. -lA rwi.M tfjnriance rh Indians were off 356,
C00Wflc-t5' Whiteoii74,850; thTigersOSl 00. and
the "cuWrtMOOT "This U.almMt'lnfambly the reason why
BSSc2t.Wtt-to.ihtodta Harris when the Yanks
handed hlnv his .hat in '48; n had eome out of miment to
wlrtwithHlh Yanks to '47 and to make it, a photo the follow-
lnltonS"offens was not much that he hadn't repeated as
that he had failed to restrain Joe Pass's enthusiasm for mid midnight
night midnight revelries.- Ho refused to act even when the front office,
which had had the pitcher tailed, showed him a play-by-play
account of Page's postcurfew antics. ...
7 "I don't, kid myself." explained Harris. "Page's great relief
work put me back in business last season after I had beenv for for-gotten."
gotten." for-gotten." I'd--be an ungrateful so-and-so to turn on him now.
This Job isn't that important to me.": f w k y-
A man of character is Mr. Harris; a real stand up gent
and ironically, because he is, that's why he's not still managing
the Yanks. -: :' J
SECOND HALF STANDINGS
Won Lost Pet.
Lou Olud Agency. 2 0 1.000
Hq. & Hq. 20th In. 1
Cervecerla Nac. ... 1
Blatz Brewers .... 0
Tasco Batteries ... 0
PRO AK& CON
Tuesday. March 13: C. N. Pan
Liauldo vs Blatz Brewers.'
Wednesday, March 13: Tasco
Batteries vs Lou Glud Agency.
Thursday. March 14: Ha. ana
Hq. 20th inf. vs C. N. pan Uqui
Friday: March 15: Blatz Brew
ers vs Tasco Batteries. ..
SECOND HALF STANDINGS
Team .. .' .'-Pumas
Pumas .'-Pumas ..
Conejos .. ..
Ocelots. .. ;
Macaws ,. ..
Won Lost Pet.
2 0 1.000
I Conejoa Outrun pericos
third start in the second half
- yesterday at the Fastlich '-'Ball
' park, defeated the Peficoa by a
-to-2 score with Parker on the
mound allowing only one hit
Tbe.hurlef nad a, no nit no run
came going unttt'ther fifth when
Kess singled: sharply to center
iieia. Manin wen me
for the Pericos and pitched well
but the inability of his mates to
come through in the clutch with
men on .oases nctum uuu w
loss. '- -v 1
vThe Pericos scored two In the
fifth when Vines -walked and
went to third on ft passed ball
and scored on the single by
Hess. Ness also went to third on
a. wild pitch and score on
- In the first the Conejos scored
ne on a single by Chassln and
Miller one in the third on ft hit
batter- and chassin's second
single- four in the fourth on
doubles by Klipper and Stewart,
two errors and ft single by J.
Ness for the pericos got the
only hit of the game 1 for his
team and Chassin for the Cone Conejos
jos Conejos was the leading hitter with
two for three.
The box score:
Pericos ..J... Ab
Vines rf o
Ness lb 3
Baggott H 2
Brown, if .; i
Bright, T. cf 1
Eddlepian cf 0
Bright. F. x
Pan Liquido t, Tasco flatteries
First naif winners ran uqui-
do entered the win column in
this half by downing Tasco Bat
teries to 6 with McNair Lane
at the victory wheel.
in an error-pacicea game.
Cervecerla Nacional did some
early scoring over tne battery
In tne first inning, one oi tne
liquid boys' eight runs was scor scored
ed scored after one out when Carlin
earned two bases on third-baseman
Bowman's error then stole
third and scored easily on los losing
ing losing pitcher Jim Sprague's wild
Both teams had big innings
but Tasco's came too late. With
walk to carun. a smgie on
the pitcher's glove by chance.
live cosuy errors, two newer
cnoices. two stolen oases, Law
yer's hot double down the line
to left and Bonglorni single
through the hole, pan Liquido
rallied in the third for seven
runs off of Sprague.
in the seventn. Tasco made a
real effort to overcome their
loss after three singles, a sacri sacrifice,
fice, sacrifice, three errors and three wild
pitches which aided to four J
runs before Lane could settle
down and strike out Frltsvold
for the last out of the game.
Tasco's pitcher Sprague took
hlttinn honors with two singles
in three official at-bats.
The box score:
.piasw -Jssi I "I
Tasco Batteries Ab R H
Dennis, rf .3 2 2
Blough, cf, ss ...... .'. .' 41 1
Welty, c 4 0 1
Nesbits, 2b 4 0 0
Wtvltl; Jb ,...,.JLf, 4 0 0
Ghrist, If, cf ...r 3 0,0
Bowman, 3b 3 1 1
Sprague, p 3 2 3
Rousseau, ss 2 D 1
Smith, If 0 0 0
Totals 30 6 8
Sulking and Bad Pitches
Still Mantles Defects
27 S 4
Scott ,. 2
Hern, 3 3
Williams ; l
x-Batted for cross in the 5th.
SUMMARY TWO base hits-
KlinDer. Stewart. Ktrilr tmtm-
Parker 4", Martin X Base on
bails by Parker: 6, Martin 1 Left
on base: pericos 7. Coneto a.
Umpires: Mob! and E. Corrigan.
. r v ' ' at ' r
LA MACARENA PLAZA
;. ,.' Sunday, Mirch 17 it 4:30 p.m.
t:;;:; Presentation of..
DIA3IAJSTE NEGRO CPatumanlui)
3UNOLO ORTEGA (Spanish)
JUANITO AND PAEZ (Spanish)
- and the down Dnllfihtm
ROCK '2V ROLLERS
. Popular Prices
Lou Glud 8tars again did the
trifflr tViot nt Nmrillnir anoth.
er win behind one-hit pitching.
Their second straignt, tne first
aeainst "Pan Liauido With Lou
Hilzlnger at the mound and last
Ihuisday. Frit Cheney did the
repeat performance aga Inst
It was all like ft massacre with
the final acore being 19 to 1.
This win place Glud Stars
in the ton Position with a rec
ord of two wins and no defeats
Setting record that ii left to
ha hrnlran th Sfara fnnV tn.
vantatce of Blatz Brewers slack
pitching- and scored eleven runs
to. the aid of nine bases-on-
balls all to one single Inning.
Their other runs were spread
out .with two in the first and
seventh and four in the sixth.
The run scoring record Inning
was the fourth.
Jim Hunter took the defeat
before relievers Gonzales and
Lopes could out the fire from
the side of the sporting goods
- After lead-off hitter Lopez
lined -a stinging single past
third base in the first, Cheney
settled through the match and
struck out seven batters, hit two
and walked one, to gain his
sixth win of the season.
- With a total of 14 hits' in the
contest, Cheney of the winners
led the hitting field on a triple
and two singles to four trips.
The box score:
Low Glud Agency
Malene. 2b ........
Jones, cf .............. 3
Husted, 8b 3
Simon. If 1
Biog rf 3
Lund; rf. If, lb 4..... 4
iTrout,Jb .....i v4
; De La Mater, ss 1
Dunn, e 0
J Johnson, e 1
'Cheney, p 4
. 4 2
( EDITOR'S NOT.!: Hare, for
tha first time, Jo DiMaggie
talis af th -Mickey Mantle of
today and tha future.- This hi
tha first of three dispatches.)
By JOi Dl MACGIO
As Told Te Harry Grayson
MIAMI Fla. (NEA) I knew
Mickey Mantle was something spe
cial-the first time I saw him
That was is the fall of 1950,
when he came to Sportsman's
Park it St. Louis to take batting
practice with the Yankees.
He was only 18, but had just fin
ished a phenomenal season with
Joplin of the Western Association
and we all knew about him..
Tommy Byrne a left hander,
was pitching batting practice and
Mlickey batted right-handed. He
was real nervous and the best be
could do was hit a lot of foul
balls not hard .ones, either, and
after a couple pf swings he would
step ou of the box. then get in
there for another try.
"STICK IN THERE until you
bit a good one. kid," we started
telling him. Then he straightened
out a couple and you didn't have
to be a "ballplayer to see this
was no ordinary rookie.
Mickey finiahed the last road
trip with us and J came away
convinced this was a boy with a
deeo and solid core.
All he had to do to take h i s
Lopex. lb, p S
Floyd, cf 2
Banter, n. lb 2
Sierel e 3
Martineb 3b 3
Gonaalea. If, p ......... 2
Wilson, ss 3
rant, 2b 1
Nichols, rf ............ 2
30 It 13
Umpires: Marv Metheir and j
Welty. scorer: Stanley Hall. I
lose your shirt
place among the all-time greats
who have played this game is re
main sound. I played along sidaj
Mickey when he was 19 and I
can't recall a youngster in my
time who had his physical qualities.
2 1 tti :i
in the :
and l;c:p it oii!
IN FACT, MICKEY'S strength
Is a reason for. one of the remain
ins faults in his baseball mskmm
He overswings and because of his
power ne leels he can hit any anything,
thing, anything, so he still goes after too
many bad pitches. Mickev struck
out 99 times last year. If he ever
cut that total to anything resem resembling
bling resembling the 29 strikeouts' made by
Yogi Berra last season, it would
be all over.
His other flaw is a tendency to
suik wnen in a Damns sIuitid.
To be a complete ballplayer-
Mictey has to correct this. Base Baseball
ball Baseball hasn't had a ereat hitter vet
who hasn't gone into slumps. But
tney stayed on top because they
worked not sulked when they
got into it
If I were Mickey, I'd. make
sur any trouble at the plate
would stay right there I would
not carry it out to centerfold with
me. A 'centerfielder standing out
there thinking about his hitting is
likely to wind ur forgetting abou
the man at bat. Don't concentrate
on him and you're helping him
to a lot of base hits.
MANTt E MAY HAVE that os-
teomylitis in his left shin bone
He may turn on his final burst of
BELLAIR, Fla., March 12 (UP)
Baseball commissioner Ford
Frick Issued a terse "no comment"
to .charges that he is a "czar" to today
day today amid reports of a general
crack-down on "loose talk" by the
"I am just not going to com comment
ment comment at all on the subject," said
Frick when he learned of the at attack
tack attack made on him by Rep. Ema Emanuel
nuel Emanuel Celler (D-N.Y.), chairman of
the House Rules Committee. Cel Celler
ler Celler yesterday called Frick "a czar
who seeks to gag officials" and al
so rallied to the support of C. Leo
Deorsey, the Washington Senator
official who started the storm.
At the same tima,' reports from
tht Florida spring training base
indicated that Frick and league
presidents Will Harridge and
Warren Giles are "cracking
down" on talk that is "detriment "detrimental
al "detrimental to baseball." Harridge was
reported to have rebuked Door Door-sty
sty Door-sty yesterday and may also rap
the knuckles of Tad Williams
and Chuck Comiskey.
Harridge, it was said, advised
Deorsey that his plan to overhaul
the structure of baseball "could not
possibly be worked out" and that
such suggestions "are highly con
troversial and bring no credit to
The United Press also learned
the game's top officials are annoy annoyed
ed annoyed at Williams, the Boston Red
sox' S100,000-a-year slugger, and
Comiskey. young vice president
of the Chicago White box, over re recent
cent recent remarks that the Yankees
Lmay run away with the American
Celler, the leader In a congres
sional move to bring baseball un'
der the anti-trust laws, denounced
Frick after the commissioner ad
mitted he told major league club-
owners not to discuss the Supreme
Court's recent ruling that profes
sional football is subject to anti
It s what one would expect
from the cxar of a tightly-knit
business organization like base baseball,"
ball," baseball," Celler told the United Press.
"It only proves the need for ov
erhauling the entire organization
of baseball, and ripping out all
restrictive covenants like those
that set up the commission and
the recsrve clause. Frick would
gag and blindtoll all. thoie con.
nected with the organization of
"I think this is the worst thing
Frick. could have done," Celler
continued. "I think he'? going out
on a limb and sawing it off be behind
hind behind him. Hasn't he ever heard of
the first amendment to the Consti
tution guaranteeing free speech?'
Celler coupled t he assault on
Frick with praise for Deorsey and
Ms proposals to (l)-lump all 36
major league teams into one
league, (2) limit the number of
farm players and clubs a team
could own and (a) revise the re
serve clause in favor of an option
clause type, contract.
Hoop 'Coach Of The Year
Gives Credit To Assistant
CHAPEL HILL, N.
12 ( UP) Coach of
Frank McGuire is quick to give
much of the credit for the success
of his North Carolina basketball
team to "the best assistant coach
in the business."
And McGuire is not kidding
when he says that James A.
(Buck) Freeman "meant a whoe
lot" to the Tar Heels this year.
Freeman, who brought 30 years
of experience to his job as assist assistant
ant assistant to his one-time pupil, is a
C, March! coaching career while still
the Year dent and 12-letter athlete
Johns in Brooklyn. He won letters
in basketball, baseball and foot,
ball. On the side he coached two
New York high school teams (
Immediately after graduation in
1927 Freeman became head bas ketball
coach and baseball coach coach-at
at coach-at his alma mater and in 1931?
added the duties of athletic direct
In his nine seasons at St. Johns,..
the Redtnen compiled their great-
"?reat fundamentalist and has est all-time basketball record. IMS.
been responsible for the develop- ning 179 games while losing only,
ment of "yesterday's freshmen in
to today's Tar Heel stars.
McGuire says Freeman did a
"tremendous job" teaching bas
ketball fundamentals to such Tar
Heel greats as Ail-American Len Len-nie
nie Len-nie Rosenbluth and potential All All-American
American All-American Tommy Kearns, Pete
Brennan, Joe Quigg and Bob Cun Cunningham.
ningham. Cunningham. The former St. Johns coach also
has been responsible for setting up
the defenses that played a big
part in the Tar Heels' victory
string this year. . .
Freeman does most of the scout scouting
ing scouting for North Carolina and h i s
analysis of the styles of plrfy of
various opponents is a major fac factor
tor factor in the team's : success.
McGuire and Freeman confer
regarding possible defenses before
every game and "I .think very,.
very highly" of his opinion, Jlo
D u r i n g the games, Freeman
keeps close tabs on the play of
members of both teams ana is
ready to give McGuire whatever
information he needs as soon as
it is needed. :
The big white-haired New York
native also handles much of Mc-
Guire's correspondence and does
large part of the recruiting for
he Tar Jleels.
Ii the off-season, he teaches
basketball to- youngsters at Clare
Bee's camr- at iNew YorK Military
Academy, a Job which gives him
a chance to. soot likely Drosoects
for the TV Heels." :
Freemap, who" admits 1o: being
"over -50, actually began h is
31 for an .851 percentage
His 1930-31 "wonder live" WonM' WonM'-the
the WonM'-the eastern intercollegiate chant-
pionship with a record of 21 wins'"'
and one loss, The year before thaU
St. John won 24 and lost o n e."((1
Freeman's worst record with 'Jlba1
Redmen was a highly respeca1)le"
13-8 in 1934-35, McGuire's juni'W,'
year. ' ' !.
Freeman left St. Johns in 'ISfo
the same .year McGuire gradual-
ed, and moved on tq'ScrantonUtil-t j.
versity and to Long Islanir Uht
versity where he served as BeVl
He dropped out of basketbali'fof'
a year when LIU dropped the sport ..
after the "fix" scandals and thn?;
came here with McGuire fbrjjief .;
M;Guire is .just one of Frte- .,
man'Sv former players who Jisr
made a success in the coaching"
Among those still active B;
coaching are Gerry Bush of Nevi
braSka. John J. -Gallagher of Ni-
agar?, James McDermott of Idni,
Don. Barto' of .Roanoke, Va.. High U
School and Mike Denoia of Clifton
Heights, Pav High School. Sever-.
si others moved into the cocbml
ranks but are no longer active. -v;"
I Hit II II I H t
speed in fear of wrecking the
weak tendon ir. the back of his
right knee. But he still is the fast
est thins I've ever seen in a base baseball
ball baseball uniform.
I remember the time in Wash
ington when the umpire called
Mantle out for not touching sec second
ond second base while going from first to
third or a short single to right.
Casey Stengel ran out to the um umpire
pire umpire about it.
- "I donf want to cause you
any trouble," Casey told the ump.
"I just want to caution you a a-bout
bout a-bout Ignatz. (Stengel uses pet
names for his players and Mantle,
at this time, was Ignatz to the
Perfesser.) Npw Ignatz went by
here all right. And he touched the;
base But 111 admit there was a
bit of trouble about it. The trou-
ble was, he went by here so fast
you didn't see him. My man Ig Ignatz
natz Ignatz runs pretty fast, you see."
NEXT: The kid who needs e
padded water cooler.
UNITED FRUIT. COMPANY
New Orleans Service
. t 1 ...
Great White Fieri
"MTOA .1 March jM,
"SANTO CERRO" T. .Mareh 16
"MORAZAN" : .i i);:AptU-..t
ALSO HANDLING REFRIGERATED and CHILLED CARGO
New York Service
Weekly sailings o twelve passenger ship to New
York, New Orleans,. Us Aojceles, San Francisco
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER AR,ES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New fork and Return ........;.... v t SM-M
Te Los Angeles and San Francisco and
Returninr from Los Ancelee
Te Seattle and Return 8MS.es
t -.f -";-.
.ijiMWy U-Mh imtfi
J,. M V -ftdfe I. 1 1 i
TUESDAY, MARCH 12,. 1351 ,i 7
TBB PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPWJDKNT DAILY NEWSPAPER
C L A S S l: F I E iRi S
THIS SPACE IS rOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
i 1 1 m ,i. i i ii .i '-'" r.
Baldwin' furnished a P rt rt-ment.
ment. rt-ment. at Santa Clara Beach,
Telephone Smith, paiooa w.
PHILLIPS Oceanslde Cottagas
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pana Pana-ma,
ma, Pana-ma, R. da P. 'ama
3-1877, Cristobal 3-173.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach home. One mile pest Ca-
ino. Phone hidoiioot.
ni-mtf. Ti-ifioV. Primp Minister
XillVU. J!ll""u :
flarold MacmUlan after an anglo-
French conference ai wmcu c
promised to keep troop in Ger Germany:
. "The British government has no
Intention of withdrawing from Eu Europe
rope Europe on tiptoe."
1 CANBERRA, Australia -Secretary
of State John Foster Dulles
en planned SEATO defense against
Communist acuviy u
A"We can confidently conclude
. .that international Communism
" : mnA nnnn manv of t h e
peoples of Asia is a passing and
not a permanent
WASHINGTON AFL-CIO Vice
president Jamer B. Carey cnti cnti-n..
n.. cnti-n.. Wook-Tor1 tolerating
in Ma' (Teamsters U-
auon: 'Wf v
"The Teamster, -deserv bet
. JERUSALEM Perett Bern Bern-fttein.
fttein. Bern-fttein. Conservative opposition gen gen-ral
ral gen-ral Zionist leader, on Israels
Withdrawal from the Gaza Strip:
"We've eurrendered uncondition unconditionally,
ally, unconditionally, without guarantees, and I'm
afraid we'll loon regret it.
irinmrn Merino Daniel
Rios. after admittmg he helped
murder two New York tourists for
in l.14 Atm tnr 90.000 BCSOS. It
X nuuiu 1
. tn Tixtt mur
VII just uiw
r rnhharv when I heard
ibout the 30,000 pesos."
Share Of Contracts
WASHINGTON; iMarth 11 (UP)
Sen. George A. Smathers (D (D-Fla)
Fla) (D-Fla) said todah was concerned
over the fact that small business
isn't getting its share of military
He is chairman tt Snate
Small Busmest luwonimHiw
His statement was- read to the
committee by Sea. Tnomas h. u--k.i
t r,ut mpmlwr of the
CU V jv v"
umiHu Smathprn said that
jnrii.tf fisrl 1956 the shale of
w.Ha firm cinmned liadlv.
"Not only that," he added, "for
k. .ct nuWor nf fiscal 1957 the
percentage skidded even farther."
X new chalet n top of 1A
CRESTA, exceptionally cool
and quiet location with
wonderful view of country country-aide
aide country-aide and ocean. 3 and 4
bedrooms, eon heater, up-to-date
servant quarters. Phone
Panama 2-0893, weekdays.
SEWN TO ORDER
REFINISHINO of RATTAN
(To make It look; Kkv new)
4th ef July Ave.
Weekly Pick-up and Delivery
en the Atlantie Side
Dble beds with
sprint and mattress. S4J.M
Metal chests ef
- drawers tJt
Metal Sideboards . 15-08
Metal Wds (3) with
Sprinxs A.. 1151
Crtbe with bcw j
tattrueta ...... 29.N
Center Tables I5.M
Uneletansv ,...... JS
Chairs .......... 2-54
e Rank beds with
PeWlnr eets 22Jt
Larre Lecter ....... ll-M
Table Model SUS'CEB
Sewing Machine ...1954
National Ave, No. 41
Phiwo S-4JH or S-734J
' aaaaJaaiaaaaaaaaaaMaaaaMa ""I
ATTENTION. 0. I.I Just built
madam furniihed apartmants, I,
2 badrooms, hot, cold water.
Phono Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Available im immediately
mediately immediately 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bathrooms, largo 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 Can-grojo.
grojo. Can-grojo. 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 apart-ment
ment apart-ment 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, screened milita military
ry military inspected, five minutes from
tone. Call Panama 2-3065.
FOR RENT: One Block from
O. K. Amigo 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: Fully furnish furnish-d
d furnish-d very attractive one room a a-pertment.
pertment. a-pertment. Has water. Opposite
Hotel El Panama, Call 3-1789.
FOR RENT: Modernly furn furn-Ished
Ished furn-Ished apartment for married
couple. 3 blocks from Ameri American
can American Embassy. Mexico Ave., 40
street, Apt. 8. Get key same
address Apt. 9.
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom a a-partment
partment a-partment modern air conveni conveniences
ences conveniences enclosed garage, hot wa water,
ter, water, lawn and backyard. Call
3-5692 after o p.m.
FOR RENT: Apartments near
EL PANAMA furnished or un unfurnished.
furnished. unfurnished. Call 3-5692 after 6:00
FOR RENT: Modern apart,
ment, 6 tlosets, 2 bedrooms,
living room, dining room, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, perch, garage. 46th St.
East No. 2-61. Phone 3-1423.
FOR RENTi Newly furnished
and unfurnished apartmenst.
10th street No, 1061. Phone
1386::oion: V f
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment;
ment; apartment; one bedroom, living-dinning
room, private bath, priv private
ate private kitchen, nice yard, quiet
neighborhood. 46-47. 48th street.
funeral services for well-known
Panama businessman Alberto Gui Gui-ti
ti Gui-ti who died suddenly of a heart
held yesterday at
, -. - m
noon at me jarcun oe ru mu mu-ry.
ry. mu-ry. Babbl Nathan Witkln officiated
at the ceremony which was attend
ed by a large group of friends and
Mr. Ghitis, who died In Guate Guatemala,
mala, Guatemala, is survived by his wife,
three brothers and a father. A
spokesman for the Lions Club,
and the ChamDer ot commerce,
of which Ghitis was an active
member, spoke at the ceremony.
High Enters Low
Bid For Paraiso
A low hid of $39358 was enter
ed by C. Z. High for the recon recon-structlon
structlon recon-structlon and conversion to 60 60-cycle
cycle 60-cycle or the filtered water
pump station at Paraiso, on
which bids were opened yester
day in tne Aamirusirauuu
Rnilriintr nt Ralhoa HeiehtS.
nt.hcr hid ranclnir from $57.-
718 to $61,680 were entered by
Bildon, Inc., Serviclos Campos
Tejada, the E. O. Haukc Con Construction
struction Construction Company and the
T.hmion rrnttfrmwt.nfaa Tnr
1.11 11 i.e.. vv'iu.i-"'"".
The work to be done at parai paraiso
so paraiso consists essentially in the
-ncrts-eistiriri nf nil- ntflrv ron-
crete block building approxi approxi-miuw
miuw approxi-miuw ) fpet sauare with a
concrete floor andv reinforced
mat Tn addition. 8Te-
, we a ww. a.
cificatlons call for the construc
tion of a concrete anveway ana
sidewalk; the Installation of
pumping; equipment, piping nd
electrical work; and excavation.
frradmg, pavmp; ana ariuuajc
nnmn KTaunn win re-
nlace the existing building
which will be demolished.
Bruno Walter, 81
From tHeart Attack
NEW YORlC March If (UPV (UPV-Bruno
Bruno (UPV-Bruno Walter, SUgsrded by
4h- fnrmaat livina COO-
1 1 i J mm
ductor. was lmprovea aou
sponding satisfactonly to treat-
... r, tt 1- m. jm
h mem toaay inrr luunuij H"-
1 1 W 'k MllllllMfl.
.riv. vn an wim ONE OP OUR
ri,irS r.,mMrrmcs-N.: .1
th Bella Vista Theatre.
FOR SALE: Packard, 6 cyl. 25 Cycler? Dear 25 cycler:-
4-door, radio. Good condition. The International J el r y
1947, 16 miles per gallon. $250. Camera Headquarters has the
Call days, Balboa 1941, evening solution to your worries. Our
Balboa 1759 Proximat proieetor you use air .j
. : cooled and after conversion to j
FOR SALE: 1954 Chevrolet .; 60 cycles you run It with the
2-door, two tone, Phone Navy blower which is attached al-
3077. ready. Place your order lm-
ztz : 7TT mediately with International
FOR SALE: 1948, 6 cylinder Jewelry 155 Central Ave. Corn Corn-Plymouth.
Plymouth. Corn-Plymouth. S e d a n. Excellent n,r K strtt Mau order by
condition. Bargain. Call 3-4577 Phone 2-1803. No paydown you
(9-12 a.m.) 2-0025 ( 8 a.m.-6 p,y aft,r arrival of the projac-P-m.).
" tor at your door.-
FOR SALE: Late 1954 Olds. FOR SALE: Camera' Contax
88, 4-door, radio, 2 speakers, F2 lens, $100. Also engineer- i
Heater-DeFroster, Stand shift. ing handbooks and textbooks.
$125.00. 764-D, Barneby St. 2- Phone Coco Solo 555.
; FOR SALE: Siamese kitten
FOR SALE: 1955 Pontiae 4- throughbred registered 'chant 'chant-door
door 'chant-door Sedan, Excellent condi- pjonship lines. See and you buy.
tiom 22,000 miles. 6427 Los phone Coco Sole 555.
Rios, Phone 2-4436 after 6 p.m.
-Mmmmmmmmmmmm FOR SALE: "J innerspring
.Tr,rTn a ,m mattress, and bed springs, $35.
LIFE INSURANCE Ph. 3-7374, No. 20, 39 street
caH Penthouse Apart
JIM RIDGE FOR SALE: 21 inch RCA TV
General Agent set I months old. Must sell
Gibraltar Ufe Ins. Co. $130. Call 85-2188 or may be
for rates and information sen at Qrts. 614 A Coroial.
TeL Panama 2-0552 l ."
FOR SALE: 1 violin. Brand
mmmmmmmmmim new.fM.00 Call 2-0740, Sra..r
TRANSPORTES BAXTER. S, A. Vial- " "'
Packers Shippers Movett l1
Phone, a-245, .2562 General
Learn Riding ar
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL ' !. .'., ... 1 j
Riding St jumping Classes daily ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451 DRAWER "A," DIABLO
or by appointment. BOX 12! I. CRISTOBAL. CX
Balboa Service Ceotef JeWJ fo Celebrate
BEAUTY SHOP t
SPEClAL$COLD WAVE fggjj Of PurilH
SiTZ Saturday, Sunday
" Model V
With F 1.2 Lens
Panama N. York Col6n
For Annual Picnic
To Summit Gardens
pacific side Elks lodges are
busy preparing for their annual
picnic to Summit Oa-r dens,
scheduled for Sunday, March
With admission, prices set at
50 cents for adults and 15 cents
for children, the picnic will fea feature
ture feature Jaboa Jarvis and his Sono Sono-ramica
ramica Sono-ramica orchestra.
pnwi tn th nirnlc crnunds
will start from the Elks club at
7 a.m. and will continue
throughout the day Sunday.
Food and drinks will be sold
on the picnic grounds.
DETROIT, March 12 (UP)
Henry Ford has been driving the
same car since 1923 for a total of
Rev. Ford, 92, a retired Baptist
minister, says his ancient wuiys-
PASSAGE TO MARSEILLE'
THE BEST PRESENTATION OF HUMPHREY
BOGART TODAY AT THE LUX.-' Adrt.
AGENTS OB OUB OFFICES AT WT
Latter Plaza CASA ZAJLUO-rCemrai
1 W. X U 1U1 m
holiday of joy and festivity, will
be observed from sundown Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, March 16, to sundown
Sunday. March17r 1957,
This holiday, based -upon the
Biblical story contained in the
Book ol Estfier,. commemorates
victory over Haman, the proto-
freedom and directs attention to
the miracle of the eternal sur survival
vival survival of the Jewish people.
Rplitrlnns services will hfi con
ducted by Rabbi Nathan Witkin
in the chapel of the USOJWB
ArmpH trnrfD finrvlpK reenter 1n
Rnlhnn Sat.nrdav March 1R at
:au p.m. xnese services wiu in-
ciuae tne reading oi tne Megu Megu-lah
lah Megu-lah (Scroll of Esther) In He
Krew with Klprtinn txanslorerf
into English. Followrnp; the serv
ices, purim songs win ne sung,
arm Lvnir.H.1 Hiinm reiresiinieiii,.
f Hnmantasrhpn cakf. shaned
like Haman's cap) will be serv served.
ed. served. a enrrHal Inv1t.nf.lnn la pvtend-
ed to all military personnel and
tneir iamuies ana to ine cmii
communities of" Panama and
fh rnnal 7.nna tn attend the
Purim services and the program
Tfirvn TW.rrli 12 firPWTJ. S.
Ambassador Douglas MacArthur
II and Mrs. MacArthur were
guests at lunch today of Emperor
Hirohito and Empress Nagako in
the Imperial Palace.
Knight sedan is in "good shape
because "I don't know anything
about how it works. When some something
thing something goes wrong I get a mecha mechanic.'
nic.' mechanic.' V
"H" STREET, FjUUUHA '"F
Ave. : uiuUM riwam."-
jt FABMAaA "SAS '-Vl. Porr
$2.50 for local TV service calls
UNTIL March .15 to acquaint
, y6u with our service. SAME
' DAY service if you call before
7 p.m. Our work is uncondi unconditionally
tionally unconditionally guaranteed. Open 9'a.m.
to 10 p.m. daily. Phone 2-4616,
U.S. Television (all service
Wealthy Cash On
Still Missing: Wife
BRADENTON. Fla.. March 12-
nTP Anthnritips nrpriictPfi a
break soon in the mystery- shroud-
, . .. ...;..! . in r"
ea case ox a missing weaiuiy man manatee
atee manatee County grocer who operated
on a "cash on the barrel-head"
"We have some very definite
leads in the case," Sheriff Roy
Baden said. "We should have a
break in the immediate future,
possibly before he end of tne
Radon tniri tho United Press
(hat an intensive search was un
der wav for "from one to live
men" believed to have abducted
AQ.uoar.nlH Rpttia A. Lee Of Par-
rick Wn ami killed his wife.
"I have hopes inai i-ee is suu
living," Baden said- VBut M he had
Khanca ttt recncnize anv oi.ms
abductors, I am sure they would
kill him. ;
"There are several circumstan circumstances
ces circumstances that could alter it either way,
but 'we have high hopes that he
wi'l still be aUve.' V- t
Baden said that' all the men be being
ing being hunted in connection with the
case have servea-time in ivauoru
"It was clearly a robbery mo
tive," the sheriff said. "Lee al
ways dealt in casn ana mat a wuai
made it so attractive to the people
ui ausnect. He operated on a cash
on the barrel-head basis.' '(.
In addition to hts grocery in me
tiny farm community of Parrish,
Lee owned an orange grove and
had extensive real estate holdings.
Neighbors estimated him to oe
worth close to a quarter of a mil-
"Lee always carried large sums
of money on mm,'" uaoen saia.
"He had his store receipts 'on
him th nioht h waa abducted."
Baden said Lee always carried
a .32 caliber pistol ana usuauy
carried a money bag after1 closing
hi tnra Neither the sun nor the
money bag have been found, Bad
en said. ...
The couple was reported missing
wiiiav hn T.ee failed to show
up to open his grocery as he had
done, at 6 a.m. for the past 30
Qouor.l hnur later, the Lee au
tomobrle was found near a Palmet
to service station. A nat wnn a
bullet hole in the crown was found
in the car but police said there
v., m .inn. tt a
Were ni uiuuusiama w ""-
The body of Lee's 80-year old
NEW DELHI, March 12 (UP)
Prim Minister Jawananai neuru
..i.tinn tn Parliament, out-
nolling his closest opponent ny
WUU MW w V
nearly lou.uuu vows, mivuii...
turns from the general elections
. a ..iriit t I ra.
xt.kn, ... 114.836 VOteS.
His closest rival in his Allahabad
rnnstituencv. Shivadhar Pande- of
the Jansanch party. roUed up
Frank Achilles, Assistant
Chid Enjineef for Braniff
kXlL. DALLAS. T.- A
n .wiatinn veteran. Frank
(Kelly) Achillea, ha been named
assistant, ewer engineer ii
TTnrtnn director 01 main-
t.n.mv and ensrlnaerlns:. stated
that Arhtiiea "will direct the
..ttirlHaa nf the eamDtDT'l eX
n.nim na-tneerlns staff. His
experience and background, ac
cording tO HOrtOn, XI. n"iiu
. v In Kraniffa new
183,000,000 aircraft procurement
A native Vllssourlan, Achillea
i. ararfnitj natneer irom
Waa hi n c t o n University St
the American Society of civil
i aviatinn eiTjerlenc in
cludes active duty with the U.
8. Navy as pilot, engineering
rn nii filrnt mstnicvOT.
thirteen years with Psmagra,
from pilot to operations man
mm' and aincc 1952. aenlor
nti aervice engineer for
iiSMHirh Mannfacturlnr Co.
This last asslmmmt first
hmwht.him to Braniff on a
ronsultant basis Wrwn th air airline
line airline introduced H fleet of Con
lrltrtn tn 1955.
Achillea. In his new post with
the company, will headquarter
at the airline's Love Field mstn-
mm mnA irikka hla
11 A AfiFMPlAS
.m'". NOVEDADES AHIS Be.ide
f l' f
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house
at 105 First street. Las Cum.
bras. Best offer. Phone 25-3121.
Boats b Motors
FOR SALE: Boat,' trailer
1956, 25 H.P. Evenrude- motor
$500., Call 2-2291, Panama.,
Barrel head Grocer
U7"i f A Urn e? ro nrtrxA 4vnn n ...aaJ
choked stream near Parrish early
Saturday after ; it. was found by a
member of a huge land-air search
was shot in the head, through the
nec unaer ine ten arm and Be Behind
hind Behind the right knee. Baden said
it appeared she had been struck
in the mouth with a gun butt.
Footprints, s e v ral pools of
Hlnrwl sift1 iVivAn 4AnA
bills were found by investigators
iimi me van, vi uie siream wnere
her body was recovered. The-autopsy
Indicated that she was killed
between 10 and' 11 p.m. Thursday
i i tTt.
Grand Door Prize
guaranteed '.'.TV" "-'Models to harmonize -with
'','' everjr decor. .. JWV"' ;
THE 3IACNASOMC 210. r.Thek finest Ill-TO
in its price field Full console at a hm table
. model price! . --
WANTEDt Bilingual seereta.
ries, shorthand preferred from
La Boca Hightchool. A p p I y
' SarVkio y Coloeaeiones; Ca-.-mora
de Cemercio No. 9,t
WANTED: Stenographer x-
porioncod competent. S h, o r t-,
bnd English Spanish. Good -.
spoiler. Columbia Pictures, Eu-
for American family. Refer References
ences References required. Phone Cplon
WANTED: Maid, live In. Re Re-'
' Re-' ferencot necessary. Gamboa
WANTED: Lady's winter coat,
medium sixe. For informatiori
FOR SALE: Motorcycle 1956
Triumph Tiflor Cub. 1800 miles,
saddle bags. Bast offer ever
$295.00. Telephone Albrook ex extension
tension extension 2109. ,'?
CCLESr England, March 12
(UP) Alan Dixon, 7, .found-out
the hard way that the penalty, for
ujrnnurininff mBV ue auiugi uu
a ion ciinneH Hnwnstairs earlv
yesterday,; while his parentswere
enjoying a unaay-uiuus
and drank nearly a pint, ot ins
father's scotch before he passed
6 t. ."'
Today, he was hospitalized here
i ' s ' ; i ;
American Legion March 16th El Panama Ball
ho's the pretty girl?
1 Carol Voortmeyer, of course.
quality ; Hi-Fi. w TV?
1 VI Espatna
t Q ri Lesson ; ?jif
DANCE CLASSES FOR pro protean
tean protean and teenagers Graders.
16th Balboa 'Y' 9 to. noon HAR.
' NEXT and OUNN.
Learn Spanish, with Mr. Ro Romero's
mero's Romero's Conversational Sysetm.'
Lessons from 7:30 a.m. to 11:30
a.m. Lessons from.-1:30 p.m.
to 530 p.m. Lessons from 7:00
p.m. to 10:00 p.m. 4th of July
Avenue Tl-352. In front of Quar-
. ry Heights. -
nual business meeting held recent,
ly Eugene K. Derr was reelected
president of the club for the com
ing club year. ;
Athpr nffirprs elerterl were: Miss
Katharine I. Clark, first vice presi-
Hont- Frank T. Cnnnineham. sec-
.ond vice president;. Cecil. Vockrodt,
treasurer; and Mrs. j; aye, jvunion,
secretary, .!' ,'
Among the activities announced
for the club members in the next
few weeks was a photographic field
trip which will be made to Rey. Is Island
land Island on Sunday. Amateur' photo photographers
graphers photographers will travel tp the Island by
charter plane in search of pictures
of jungle life and seascapes.- The
day's activities will include a trea treasure
sure treasure hunt as well as a contest for
the best color photograph of one of
the island's -many seascapes.
in "satisfactory" conditiori-with a
.he only service
UDie near luatk. mi
waa stricken Saturday and bos-
lUUW vmfm j
hnmt at Trrtna. TeSL
. sitalued. i
THK PANAMA AMEBIC AN AN INUFPENUENI DA1LT NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, MABCn 12, 1957
Bv WILSON 8CKUUM -I HUGS BONN!
STURT, or MARTHA WAINS
' i P
1W1T...(! B WILSON BCKKUO. i HUGS BONN J ; u www
.. 1 11. I r. IL1 ?.,.,.-..'. V J3 r- 111 1 II-1 1 II 114 iiKKiu Wl I ,' ,1
. isATOmQTHEUU,1- HAVE CfOTEKfO MS SHOPM fOCCEO 7HS0ISK-0FADWOW r-f 1 p. y ",. ", 1 PW SAVE SOME 5TO0PIN' . 'Jill? lit .'SIK7"' ' 4
AU?TWA,rALUAiOMris A-L max mux isoaTOPvmessy 7rv seatt tt 1 'bugs bunny.' set twat) over, petunia!-- fl .Til VI
TWPFATENM6 TOMAi'E TCCuBLfN EVECVCEW WE JUST i3WTWN SW 7 PL .vl Dim PAINT CAN , i ,rkO)i 1Y t"J3 2
, POT VWMAVBEWFHADgETTEC'J HESSOfJ "7-- J '1,T,S V OFF-MV NICE -iM 4 J U ( WELL, FIGURE I- jfPQQ tlk TO )jZ
- jS "ff jfeuwoS, y I N j
Where There's a Will At VEBMeu n
fBISCgXAH TOT 2 1,T voUR U FTW 1 FRECKLES ANiO HIS FRUEND8 Just Business Bj MERRILL BLOSSCT
f'iDv' r( (wSjld)x"' 7'-
(pR?lUM) SHI0AM? Q LOW-rr BEGIN TO' COT A JcTL r 7 ; : II -TTr1 P.- AMD FOB ONLY A DOLLAR. MORE YouU. 6ET
, ANOTWERAMv KJX UZA tHCS? (RAISE J fl f UBDS ACTUALLY ME WAS WmAT Jff SSgeS FOR A WR.' V
r 1 I Answer to Previous ruizie
12 Not busy
( 3 Century plant
: 5 Exclamation
7 Is sick
8 Ctfy in
9 Sea animals
16 African fly
20 Build -22
! 14 Southern
15 Game table
34 Male relatives
I 1 b ji k I i It I' V I V I" I"
Z 3 B
3 T '.3 T" """"1
49 Musical drama
53 Blackbird of
: euckoo family
56 Cover v
CO Places ..
. -in Switxerland
', .: DOWN 'j
1 Drinks slowly
I Sacred image,
"Ccorgt really onjoy parties but he'a a man who
doesn't like to thow hisjaclingsr
' PANAMA-SAN FRANCISCO
Ceartesy ef Aerrtlas
PHONES: HOTEL EL
ESTs O A A U g El
CONV NSW ?TEg
3k N P & A &" ... EPS!
H 5 e r u aTT r 3
ANTE iP E O N
EE L TOT ERST
28 Afridan-plalns 45 Jewels
30 In this place 46 Story
31 Greek 47 One -mountain
48 Cry of
83 Heating bacchanals
devices SO Needle case
35 Wise old man 51 Nevada city
40 Most imnolite 52 Arabian Kulf
43 Spills, over 55 Legal matteri
3-1 6V 3-1699
flto gfiaiB True
-v wt .. a -Dm r 1 I.
t mm 1, .ww-l at iiai 11a l w &
PVT STJ& JSS" .JR
I,.', f AN17
v A -Ljrf WHliH TEAKS TMB 6P50RB
r5 'LOOSS AJslC 3FtA6HEe5 THEM UP TO
v.i.-k.'imm. SEVEN FEET FROM THE PARENT tdKOWTU
'I took Mom's tvic and tried to make Leslie think
ha was aomabody now ha won't look at any
girl but TV and movia aars!" v :
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
: I AM. 22
i 1 15 15
21 14 23. 9 19 5
Tl2 15,19 5 IS 9
It 14 1 20 S S 14
Nt J J-
a 1 u v
II U 1 A A w
21 M A
'l2 21 UP
"i 19 19 21 IS
t 21 Si' 1 J
i 1 l ii J li
A tAV KisK
l I t& IMU KM, 111 A t fl l
6HAJS TO KEIVB TM5 :
' l ".
2 1 ' 8
19 11 1 i
a K 1 i 1 12 S 4
?tt S 15 21 I S 20 19
- a 1 a 1 is aa i&
M- 14 T M 8 18
! 15 20 14
19 1 19 21 a s is 1
14 7 19 20 IS 2
a'N'lwt WBlrBs)sV ksB
r JJ I YESIPUCuSn ri AY HE STOOP---BUT I'M BES4NNING
Z1 WHA-AT?) 1M ONNVIPia. ABOUT FIFTEEN) TM MOT A TO THINK TH" WRONG L
C TWENTY MIUJONTVWrS T BESrOL' STEED FEET AT TH' ( 6UR MAA1 13 ON THE T7
WyVG0MT, 00r-)J MAN EVER lPY.V -JVOO"0
f BETtOUBODE I I SURE 7 S, HAP V "J-TrCv- tclJTTk.---?!
1 ALL ABOUND ON V CUD-. V ) 3C, DOC, tSU Jgi 9
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES
1 1 rsfei
.tsWDOMOU I 1 i -t 1
-nxvNV I VOT X 1
Tntn the Ranch By LISLTX TTJRNO
CAPTAIN EASs 1010 tne Bancn : ,: '
I -IIBBS I j AIM'l i-UM r y JAW? WSCAM'T 1 TUtTM 94 AT
l-Zf r,u-cl-Ewt THeIF BUIHTTH JUNK W PUMtflM-f I AND
LET UP AHEAP. i0Ne5vyBeVEH rHl W0ULPNT I yf AS 1 V WTt J OURMUVA "4
spooky By DICK CAT ALU
MORTX MEEKLB s
' ffOJnrAlilT A MCBCTTCKCAN ; -TCSTT f ABOJTAI1PUM .:
LT j L .
OUR BOARDING HOKSB HOOfLEOCT OUR WAI i- ;
' ' ' ' '"Tyou'Ra juyr ujcxv x )
; !SrBS? S5iW I 0'' -!
MY EYES YOU AR5 PERFECTLY WMD UPSTART UPWOM WTCUJHV
CALM.PEACEFUL,TltD- -gALDJH2-& I5TKY1M5 WfiMmHLs
AZB 60lh4fe fC VOO RkST .S rTl76 MS 4mWmArV
RIDE IM AN AUTOMOBILE---- ( THlf A tE6NT H& WWMr ' fc.fl-..
-4 tH AN AUIPLANEJ nYPNOnC MASTERS r WS 1
' .L.l.JLCt-Zm a-7 PATtETm j iriMg I n
MOO Ui. WL
$ 1W y NtA rl, IM. T M. n- u W l
BY T. T. HAMLIN
B? EDGAR MARTIN
MAR 13 1957 .'--.v f. 'V M-j.
Grivm&&m&M -Mem La Her
Read story on 'page
"Let lie pcopZe
Rabble-Rousing Segregationist John Kasper
Admits He Dated Negro Girls In New York
,..!. in. k u,roiitH hut thp NpErn aues-. Kasnpr said that in New York hei .
rtJP) iSu Kasper the cruasd-
S wirtSrtof DC' segregaUon-
I?.8 "trSJr'L' nnri H.twi
XL.: CrU T railed back be
in;oinj,.A imroc fioa mff
activities of th NAACP, Ku Klux
Klan, Whitt Citiitn Co u n e i 1 f
and othar groups in Florida in involved
volved involved in tha eontrovarty ovtr in-
I nf WIIIIIHII
Also called before the commit
tee, which hoped to wind up us
sessions today, were four Pensa Pensa-cola
cola Pensa-cola Negrojes who signed petitions
asking the tscamma uumj
achool board to integrate schools,
and Robert Saunders, field secret secretary
ary secretary for We NAACP.
The committee, headed by Rep,
Henry Land of Orlando, was set
up by the 1955 legislature, to, look
into various organizations, in par particular
ticular particular the NAACP. It will make a
report to the 1957 legislature, which
convenes April 2.
I'Kaspor, undar prodding by
committoa eoonsal Mark Hawas
of Tampa, tastifiad yastarday ha
took Nag' girls ta mixad daneas
and baach partlas whila ha Hvad
in Naw York.'
But the 27-year-old neaa oi me
Seaboard White Citizens Council
denied he ever had "what the news newspapers
papers newspapers call a Negro girlfriend."
long ftat to. JewUh race should
mtmmmammmmmxmimmmr....:. ..rAmvii..rM,;.ttt..j'W.-...--..-.-, ... mw. veswmmmt
m p yw 4 c8 I'll!
APPLICATIONS for Group Health Insurance for Company Company-Governmsnt
Governmsnt Company-Governmsnt employes practically engulf Miss Nellie Holgerson
at the Balboa Heights office where the applications are being
received. Aa of 3:30 p.m. yesterday, a total of 6115 applications
had been received and more were arriving every few minutes.
j A reunion is o oet-fogether to
! M who's foiling oport.
Weather Or Not
Thia weather report for the
ti hoars ending t a.m. today,
la prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydro graph i c
Branch of the Panama Canal
High ,. tl 14
High ......... fll 84
KALI (laches) e
(max, nph) N-l NE-ll
(tamer barbers 73 81
" WEDNESDAY, March IS
know the truth and the
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, MARCH 12, 1957
uon aTd not interest me unai April,
1956, when 1 saw towns in Alaba-
ma with more Negroes than Whites
and I sew the necessity for segre-
"In the integrated situation in
,... c.. -i HiHn't
PW I U 1 "V 11 ouiu,
tmnK aDOUi st-gicgauuii.
He said since then he has been
interested in the "South s Bgni ior
states' rights" and said he organiz
ed his council "to maintain racial
He said the council has tried to
influence Southern politicians to
stand up tor tne wnue peuyic.
To El Salvador
MF.riFORD. Mass. (UP) A Ne
gro minister, refused a visa at
v.i Salvador because of his race,
said today he does noi warn, w
h.Mm the center of protests be
cause "there is enough racial ten.
sion in tne country i-ib"
Rpv Oscar li .fnunps, a Dap-
tist minister, and nis wue, were
refused visas by El baivaaor iur
a two-day good will tour.
Th. v. Salvador consul in New
York said that under the laws of
his country he could noi issue
visas t, Negroes.
Health Goal Short
By Only 100; May
Hit Goal Today
Enrollment of at least half of
the jompany government force
in the group health insurance plan
will be an accomplished fact ht ht-fore
fore ht-fore tomorrow, Robert Van Wag Wagner,
ner, Wagner, president of the Group Health
Insurance Board, said today..
As of noon, the goal of 6347 em employes
ployes employes enrolled was short by only
100 and applications were being re received
ceived received at the rate of several dozen
The board, however, urged thore
employes who have not yet mailed;
their application forms to rush
them in. They will be included m
the official count.
During the weekend John P. Bol-
er, manager of the franchise de department
partment department of Mutual of Omaha, the
insurance company which is un-
A or vi' r- i 1 1 n tT tl,A ffrrti ttlafi .rria.
ed here at tne invitation Of the
He will be on the Isthmus for an
indefinite period to discuss the
status of the enrollment, plans for
culmination of the enrollment pe period,
riod, period, and the administration of the
plan by the board. He was sent to
the Canal Zone by V. J .Skutt, pres president
ident president of Omaha Mutual.
DES MOINES, Iowa, March 12
(UP) A district judge had no
trouble dividing a car between a
21-year-old couple in a divorce
The judge ruled Leon B u r k
should use the car by night ,and
his ex -wife should drive it by day
I The Burks aereed without complaint.
country is safe' Abraham Lincolf.
associated with Negroes partly be
cause he i believed that "if the e s
ever to be a solution to the racial
LI 1.1 M.mii. a rlilr
ebp from his own background "'KQujJ TOUT
He said he wanted to learn more
about this background by studying
"dances and drumming.
He said Flo Henry, a Negro col college
lege college student who worked in Ras
per's Greenwich Village bookshop,
introduced him to a West Indian
dance, "The Shango."
Sen. John Rawls of Marianna,
a mombar of the committet, said
after haaring Kaspar's ttimo ttimo-ny
ny ttimo-ny that "Kaspar is a profession professional
al professional agitator, an admitted integra integra-tionist
tionist integra-tionist who is doing groat harm
to tha Southarn sag a g a t i o n
Rawls said other Florida White
Citizens Councils want "no part of
At one point in the hearing
when counsel Hawes asked him if
he felt he had the right to "meddle
with school children who are un under
der under the age of legal consent" in his
crusading Kasper said:
"I resent the idea that I am
some kind of racist and that my
only purpose is to stir up hatred
against the Negroes."
After Race Revolt
ALCORN. Miss. rUPl Alrnm
AaM College, with its president
ana au Dut a tew of its 570 stu students
dents students ousted because of a week-
long revou against tne segrega segregation
tion segregation views of a professor, was re
The governing State College
Board fired Dr. J. R. Otis as nrps-
iaeni, expenea the striking stu
dents and ordered the revolt-torn
- Clennon Kine. the historv nrn-
fessor credited with touching off
me revolt, said ne would resign
"for the good of the school."
J. D. Boyd, president of Utica
Institute, another all-Negro insti institution
tution institution near Jackson, was namo.t
to replace Otis and restore order
at the school where fewer than
100 students were considered eli
gible to attend classes today.
The College Board, which firprt
Otis for permittina the revolt tn
build up, said the 86-vear-old
school would be "run for students
who did not participate in the
Among the eligible students
were about 50 education mainrs
who were away from the South Southwest
west Southwest Mississippi campus on prac
tice teacning assignments.
Ernest McEwen, student body
president and a leader in the re revolt,
volt, revolt, announce at a hymn-singing
memorial service "Alcor college
died officially" Friday after the
students turned down King's plea
that they remain in school.
But H. G. Carpenter, president
of the college board, emphasized
the "school is not closed."
King announced Saturday night
he had been fired but Carpenter
promptly denied it and said King's
dismissal had not been discussed.
CAMERON, Wis., March 12
(UP Glen Olson. 21. tod do-
Jice he stopped his car when he
saw a man lying on the highway
as another man waved a flash
light. Igency. Since his retirement he! given the Superior Service Award
Olsson said the man with the has been making his hom in for her excellent job performance
flashlight thrust a revolver at him'Gamboa. las supervisory physical therapist.
and took $25 from him. I I The Superior Service Award al-
The other man got up, and both He is survived by his wife, Mrs. so went to Griffith, for his contribu-
ed in a car that had been p a rk-j
BALTIMORE, March 12 (UP
The nation got a glimpse into t
jet age of travel today when
huge silver jet airliner streaked
across the continent in about half
the time it now takes .the fastest.
A IS million dollar Boeing 707
four-iet atratoliner carrying 32
newsmen as passengers at rates
equal U the speed of sound new
the 2,330 miles from : Seattle.
Wash., to Baltimore in three hours
and 48 minutes.
This is just a little less time
than it now takes a DC7 passen passenger
ger passenger plane to fly non-stop from Los
Angeles to Dallas.
It still may 'be at least two
years before the big jets go into
regular passenger service, how however.
ever. however. This flight was one more m
a series of demonstrations of the
Lj. I Q . Kl jvnn
OD jaVS IM IX0I1
Of Southern States
WASHINGTON (UP) Method Methodist
ist Methodist Bishop G. Bromley Oxnam
suggests that Vice President Rich Richard
ard Richard M. Nixon make a "goodwill
mission" to the South as a step
rd imnrovine racial relations.
He said the vice president also
should visit the North "wherever
there is segregation and discrimi discrimination;'
nation;' discrimination;' Osnam, a Methodist bishop
since 1936, made his suggestion
during a Lenten service Sunday
at a Washington Baptist church.
"To segregate is to sin," Ox Oxnam
nam Oxnam said. He was addressing an
all-white church audience.
Oxnam said the nation is proud
of Nixon's current goodwill mis mission
sion mission in Africa.
"May I be bold enough to sug suggest
gest suggest that he undertake another
goodwill mission, that he visit
Montgomery, Ala., and call upon
the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr.
and look upon the bombed houses
of clergymen. ."
King led the successful fight of
Montgomery Negroes to end seg segregation
regation segregation on local buses.
Oxnam also suggested that .Nix .Nixon
on .Nixon visit Ralph McGill, "tha coura courageous
geous courageous editor of the Atlanta Con Constitution,
stitution, Constitution, a man who represents
the true spirit of the real South,
that he sit down with the studens
of the Souh and show these far far-seeing
seeing far-seeing youths that he understands,
and then that he visit in the North
wherever there is segregation and
"And finally," Oxnam said, "I
would invite him to call some of
the churches of my own commun communion
ion communion in the North where Negroes
are not welcome In our pews."
Tomorrow At 5 PM
For Captain Yard
Memorial services will be held
tomorrow at 5 p.m. hi the Balboa
Masonic Temple for Capt. Harry
B. Yard, former towboat master
in the Marine Bureau, who died
early Monday morning at Gorgas
Hospital after a fong illness. He
was 75 years old.
The services will be conducted
by the Army Lodge AF a AM of
thhe Masonic order.
A native of Erie. Pa.. CiDtain
Yard was employed by the Dredg Dredging
ing Dredging Division in 1923 as a towboat
master. He was transferred to
the Marine Bureau in 1926 and
remainad with that unit as a sen
ior towboat master during the
rest of his years of service with
the Canal organization.
He was retired in 1943 but wax
re-employed for an additional two
years because ot the war emer-i
Eleanor Winsteen Yard, who
sides on the Isthmus.
prototype of a fleet of planes on
order by the airlines
The jet plane averaged 612
miles per hour -on the flight that
began in Seattle at 10:06 a.m. est
and ended here at 1:54 p.m. est.
It wss pushed along the skyway
by 120-mile-an-hour tailwinds. At
one time it hit 692 miles per hour.
The plane flew so high and so
fast that it began its approach to
land at Baltimore's Frieniship Air
port over Toledo, Ohio. 500 miles
It descended for a landing at a
rate of 8.000 to 10,000 feet a min
ute, giving passengers a- heavy
dose of what pilots call "negative
G's." That is aviation jargon for
the heavy rush of Wood to tbei
bead when decreasing gravity is
Other th that, H wss an w
The 797 weighed 181481 pounds
1 ' ; 'sift z nA : .,7-4., I
.GOV. W. E. POTTER and John D. Hollen, left, chairman of the Incentive Awards Committee pose with a group of employes
who received special honors and Incentive awards checks in a ceremony held on the steps of the Administration Buildin at
Balboa Heights. William h: Gordon, second from the left in Service Awards were given to Mrs, Mildred Kopf, supervisory
first aid work in the Latin American Communities. Superior Servce Awards were given to Mrs, Mildred Kopf, supervisory
physical therapist at Gorgas Hospital; Kenneth SV. Griffith, branch librarian at Rainbow City;! and Sylvester D. Callender,
commissary assistant at Paralso. The ceremony was attended by the heads of the various Canal Bureaus. v
29 PCers Split ,$1170 Jn
William H. Gordon, motor boat
operator employed by the Aids to
Navigation Section, was presentel
with the Distinguished Service A A-ward
ward A-ward of the Canal organisation and
a check for $300 Friday in recogni recognition
tion recognition of his exemplary- performance
of service in the public interest.
At the same time Superior Serv Serv-Awards
Awards Serv-Awards and checks for $100
each were eiven to Sylvester D.
Callender, commissary assistant
Gamboar Mrs. Mildred Kopf, su
nhvsical thcraoist at Gor,
gas Hospital; and Kenneth V. Grif-
tun, orancn uorannu i mo
. . . U 1 1 Ik. n.m.
hr.w Citv Hieh School
Cash awards ranging from $15
to $90 wra presented to 25 am am-pleya
pleya am-pleya whosa suggested improve improvement
ment improvement had baan adopted by the
Canal organization under the In Incentive
centive Incentive Award Program.
The awards, together with the
checks, were presented personally
by Gov. W E. Potter in a ceremo ceremony
ny ceremony held on the front steps of the
Administration Building at Balboa
Gordon, who is the fifth Canal
employe w receive me ui u
aanization's highest award, can
in for special praise iroui me uuv
ernor for his work of organizing
first aid classes in Latin American
His Distinguished Service cita citation
tion citation which the Governor read,
stated in part:
"The record indicates that your
wholehearted and unselfish giving
of your free time, in order to serve
as a volunteer instructor in first
aid, was instrumental in the organ organ-of
of organ-of civil defense first aid
classes throuchout the Latin A
It has been noted that yeur out outstanding
standing outstanding promotion of lirst aid
was, In part, refpontible for the
proficiency exhibited at the 155
and 154 Paraiso Safety Field
Day and in the recent Jackpot
"Your service to the Panama
Canal Company and to the Canal
Zone community as a wnoie wen
deserves the honor that this award
Gordon was born in the construe
tion town of Culebra and has ben
with the Marine Division sinci
1929 when he was first employed
with the Canal organization.
At present, he is the operator of
the launch "Runner" attached to
the Aids to Navigation Section.
Callender, who until rec e n 1 1 y
Was manager of the Pacific Serv
ice Center, received the Superior
Service Award in recognition of his
excellent managerial performance'
his training of a. highly efficient
work force, and his continuous
maintenance of contraband control
in 3 close-to-the-border location.
Mrs. Kopf,. a native of Seymour
Connecticut, and an employe of
urgas nrapmi since iw, wasieive reiunas on unusea raiiroaa
re-jtion of a quality of service over
- Breaking : Flight Across Continent In kJet
with a full fuel load and passen-
gers. It soared to 31,000 feet in
only 19 minutes. Twenty four min minutes
utes minutes after takeoff it flew over Spo Spokane,
kane, Spokane, on Washington state's. east eastern
ern eastern border.
Hoped To Set Record
Tex Johnston, chief test pilot
for Boeing, was at the coOvrolsiUe to Washington. D. C on Oct
of the plane. He held the craft in
the fringe of a jet strem, hop hoping
ing hoping to set a new record.
But the flight was a few min minutes
utes minutes over the record set by an Air
Force F84F jet, which flew from
Los Angeles to New York on
March 9. 1955. in three hours, 48
minutes, 33 seconds. That plane
was refueled during the 2,445-mile
An Air Force Boeing B4? six six-jet
jet six-jet bomber flew from March. Air
Force Base. Caliionua. near Los
He was especially commended
for iiis work during the period of
reorganization ana conversion oi
tne L,atin American schools to the
bDanisn laneuaee ana nis aniuiv
in translating library techniques
into a woriuniz oroeram tailored
the particular neeas of the school
During the ceremony, Potter t
so congratulated and prese n t e u
atcnecks to 25 other anai employes
wm had won cash incentive, a
The names of the employes and
the amoun. of the awards which
were given follow:
STEPHEN A. BISSELL, account
ant in the Accounting Division, $15
for his recommendation that sec second
ond second class official business railroad
passes be abolished.
WILLIAM R. BYRD, superviso supervisory
ry supervisory cargo assistant. Terminals Di Division;
vision; Division; $15 for elimination of a sa safety
fety safety hazard on the Canal Zone
JOHN C. DANSBY, lead fore
man -carpenter, Maintenance Divi Division.
sion. Division. $25 for suggesting that the
bottom tread and riser in 12-fami-
ly stairway be painted white to
ROBERT V. DEAN, lock operx
tor, Locks Division, $15, for a l.j
thod of eliminating audio feed
back on the locks public address
JOSEPH L. H DEMERS, chie
of warehousing, Division of Store
houses, $90 -for proposing a better
utilization oi transportation equip equipment
ment equipment which will save an estimat estimated
ed estimated $2,500 each year.
EUGENE E. HAMLIN, Jr., ad-
measurer. Navigation Division, $15,
for suggesting the reduction of
number of copies of ship's informa
BETSY R. HOENKE, superviso
ry clerk. Maintenance Division, $15,
for proposing the installation of
exterior lighting and hand rails on
the steps leading to Section C
at Gorgas Hospital.
MAURICE S. KELLEHER, wage
analyst, Personnel Bureau, $15, for
recommending that the informa information
tion information form on newborn children be
E rinted in Spanish as well ai Eng
JOHN A. MADISON, lock opera
tor, ijocks .Division, tJu, ior a me
chanical suggestion which will ef
fect a $600 savings In the 1958
ANTHONY MALAGUTTI, police
officer, Police Division, $15, for
suggesting that obstacles be re removed
moved removed from the sidewalk at the
rear of Building No. 365.
EDITH I. MCALLISTER, clerk
Gorgas Hospital, $25, for a method
of simplifyipg booking procedures
IRVIN K. MEIER, train dis
patcher, agent operator. Railroad
Division, $15 for suggesting that
the station agent be empowered to
tickets or parts thereof.
Personnel Bureau. $15. for r:-l
gesting the elimination of mem'r I Both Herring's and Houghton's
andum regarding step and rate in photos were first published as U U-creases.
creases. U-creases. lustrations by Natural History Ma-
GERALD O. PARKER, supervi- gazine.
Angeles, to Bedford. Mass.,' in
three hours, 47 minutes on Jan:
25.' - ..
Trimmed USS Record ;
Today's flight trimmed 10 min minutes
utes minutes from the three-hour. 58-min-ntc
time recorded for the Boeing
jet's Transcontinental from Seat
At one time, when the plane was
between Mullan Pass in the Idaho
Panhandle and Lewistown, in the
center of Montana, the stratolincr
hit a ground speed of 692 miles
an hour.- It was flying at aa alti altitude
tude altitude of 31.000 feet.
.Over northern Idaho, with the
temperature : 55 degrees below
zero outside but warm as toast in
the plane, Johnston announced ths
ground speed wis 658 miles an
hour. That waa eoual to the meed
Cash Incentive, Awards
sory steward, Gorgas Hospital, $20
for a suggestion which reduces the
number of re typing operations in
preparing the daily menu.
DAVID A. PHLATTS, foreman,
toLmisceiianeous machine, operator,
I Payroll Branch, $15 for a plan
I which simplifies certain work in
i we rayrou crancn. ...
STEPHEN ROACH clerk in the
Division of Storehouses, $15 for the
proposed use of cellophane bags
as containers for small metal stock.
. ELSIE H. SMITH, clerk typist,
v 'vision of Storehouses, $15 for a
new system of record keeping.
HAROLD F; TINNIN, acting
storekeeper, Cristobal Storehouse,
$2, for a simplified method of tak taking
ing taking inventories at night. .j...
IRENE S. WALLING, Secreary,
Office of the General Counsel, $50,
for submitting a. detailed draft of
a proposed correspondence manual.
JAMES N. WEEKS, clerk, Divi
sion of Storehouses, $15 for a me method
thod method eliminating multiple duplica duplication
tion duplication in stock replenishment pro procedure."
cedure." procedure." ,' V-.-Vi'
RUDOLPH P. WILKINSON, fore foreman,
man, foreman, Division of Storehouses, $15
for proposing the elimination, of
two copies of Form No. 6907.
ROBERT E. L. BROWN, supervi supervisory
sory supervisory electrical engineer, Engineer
ing Division and Sidney Temple,
clerk in the Administrative .Branch
$25 each for devising a new index
filing system for use in the Blue Blueprint
print Blueprint Vault
THOMAS G RELIHAN, superin superintendent
tendent superintendent of the General Products
Branch and VINCENT J. HUBER,
manager of the Wholesale Dry Dry-goods
goods Dry-goods Section of the Commissary
Division, $25 each forva suggestion
which eliminates the duplication in
preparing of the stock Control
By Local Photogs
The British Museum of Natural
History, in a letter to Panama
Railroad conductor George J. Her Herring,
ring, Herring, has requested his permission
to display a photograph he has
taken of a sloth.
The museum Is preparing an
exhibit on hoofs, claws and nails,
in which the picture would be used.
Photos by another local amateur
photographer,,; Philip R. Houghton,
educational advisor. Ft. Kobbe,
were published recently in "The
Illustrated London-News." This
group of .four pictures showed a
new species of batfish of the genus
Ogcocephalus from the Galapagos
of sound at that temperature and
altitude, but at no time during the
flight did the plane, crack through
the sound barrier. , ; ;.
Although the plane actually flewj
faster thsn 658 miles an hour at at-times,'
times,' at-times,' it did ot reach he speed
of sound at the temperatures and
altitudes at which it was flying. I
Boeing originally planned ; to
make the flight from Seattle to ;
New York. But- tho New York)
Port Authority, which runs the,
city's airport, decided the four-;
jet atratoliner was too noisy to;
land in the nation's biggest city.
Baltimore was chosen instead,
and the 707 wiU make demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration flights tomorrow and Wednes Wednes-lay
lay Wednes-lay for Baltimore airport officials
and armed services officers. Vp
ill Minn (a Caattl Werinpsriav.
s'opping in Chicago and Denver;!
aw rout -.
Record. This joint suggestion, it
has. 'been estimated, will save ap-
iuuAuuaieiy 9i,uuu.per year.
LAST DAY! .75 .40
1:00, 3.:00, S:00, 7:0n.J:05 p.m
Worth It Weight
Ml S4M . : of.
f MXK TASaiN
i KEKBEKT BAKTI II