The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02165

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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MORE TOURIST FLITES
V:.CP1.::.
HOMEWARD VIA
AN INDEPENDENT IrllES
t X I
OAIIY NEWSPAPER
YO.
" ,;.,J ,,vi'- '
9,
' t i aw (f
CANADIAN mi I9KY
I" i. 1 1.11 1

2nd TEAR

21-Man Suicide Squad Was Completely Wiped Out ; ;

V

Grab-Political Foes by Dozen
HAVANA, Maph147(UP)Polic rounded up, opposition party membr by th
doien today and tanks Estill ringed the presidential-palac in the. wake of a ehort but
bloody revolt ibatpenetrated to President Fulgencio Batista's office.
, 'The death ljs; in th revolt; which apparently included former government of officials'
ficials' officials' as welj as university students, rose to 38 today. i
Among1 the dead was an' American tourist, one of, hundreds caught in the cross

fire of the sudden attack.

? A'. "suicide squad' of 21 tne carried out' the actual
emerged 'aljve. 1 . , v,
""'Two men, had the. specific assignment of breaking

private office and kitting Wm
Thfeir fired a bullet through
ds office "door and hurled a
mnd grenade at Tfie rrena,ae
ailed to explode.
Batista and bis-family were'
In their third .floor apart apartment,
ment, apartment, the president w'th a ,45
in hW hand and a "bullet in
the chamber.",

Craving For Adventure Led
3 li)S Boystb Join, Rebels

HAVANA. "Marchl (UP) H
Three teen-ace American boys
who ran away -irom their Gvianta Gvianta-namo
namo Gvianta-namo Naval .Base homesto .join
,:ubair rebels in the mountains! did
so because of a 'craving' for ad-,
Venture,", VA Navy authorlUes
5said today. ' ,J
i Lt. Cmdr. G:.H. teach, public
information fficr:r the Ouan Ouan-tnamo
tnamo Ouan-tnamo Bm. said' that, y'extn
live inquiries developed .n- ab-'
normal family problems or poli political
tical political inference but atrongly indit .,
cale restletcneis, a craving for
adventure and tine need to
.tablish elFUHicieny.' "
l.cnrh said linri L Garvey,
5, younccst of t trio, from Wa-
ertown, uia.-js., is llie ouiauia TT'C
riu'e as a scout and nn'iiibor ol a
i l'!i club. Leach described Charles
t. Jiyan, 17, of Monson, Mass., a
npmhpr of the ITich School Junior
ssociation, president of the Teena
gers club and active suiaeni
ouncil member. Leach said Vlc-
or J. Buehlrhan, 17; .of Coronaqo.i
:alif ., was. vice president of the
umor Class anancuve m buiiou
hnd basketball.; fV-i'
Arcordine to Leach. IJUehiman
vrote his parents before bis de de-larutre
larutre de-larutre three; weeks asbf "Dear
,inm nH Poo:. I have- cone to
hiake my own way In the world. I
tried to stay; but couldn't. Please
Fat Frciichals
frrTofSquclch
Dieting Craze
PARIS (U-"MeB find plump
vomen much more appetizing
han their slender sisters," say
he 230-pound president of Paris'
'Club Sympathique dea- Femmes
"ortes (Sympathetic ; Club- for
)verweight Women)., '- A
"Above all, don't diet,", counsels
he imoresive hloade director,
iliss Mag Cournou... ; : -
The club was founded only two
nonths ago but- already has Te Te-eived
eived Te-eived Its 1 ,000th membership ap ap-ilication.
ilication. ap-ilication. Us purpose is to -help
'raise the morale" of France's
leavier female citizens.
Miss Cournou, a jnannequin for
utsized dresses, said shp hoped
he club would squelch the cur-
ent French craze for dieting. ',
"We' comfortably proportioned
homen snow now to uve, sne
ksserted. ."Our, very size makes us
bay and balanced. -,
1 r
BCMRIR CABEIta BOMBER

couLiry flight March 12 Is irte worlds lasxest boniber the B-i Hustler being carried
U-ntith the betiv of the world's largest fromber the B-36. Convair Division of Geenral
D narnk-a Corp. used the B-36 to haul the B-M from Fort Worth. Tex to Dayton. Ohio. The
Hustler, minus its four let enaines and other eouloment, was partially tucked Into the B-38 s
bomb bay for the Con-flop flight. -The B-M wia be tasted at Dayton to determine its strength.

w A 1

' v
Thirty-four bodies were' piled
up at the city morgue today and
were being fingerprinted
"One of those Identified was
.former congressman 'Manelao
Mora,; said to be reoej lead leader.
er. leader.
An i uneontlrmed report said
the dead also included -former
don't try to stop me. Lots of love.
Vic" 1
A similar, note was left by the
Ryan boy: "Please don't worry a-
bout me. I can take care of my myself.
self. myself. I want your full trust in the
future and hope you wui give it to
me. I will write you soon. Take
care of mom, dad. Mom, you take
care of Mike (otherwise uniden unidentified)
tified) unidentified) and he will take care of both
of you. I wouldn't hurt you two
for the world but I have to go some
time. I can't live with you forever.
Love, Chuck." - tt
Leach laid base investigators be believe
lieve believe the boys spent four or ltvc
days'-in Santiago following their
. . ... ..i
with Cuban revolutionary elements
J
A message from their parents
urging the boys to return home
was said to .be enroute to the rebel
hideout : in' the .Sierra Maestra
Mountains, at the eastern tip of
Cuba,' through, revolutionary chan
neh.. V ..; .Vy 4i
'There was no Indication of how
or when a reply could be expected.
It was believed it -would be forth
coming by-the middle of this week.
Qualified sources said if this mes message
sage message proved ineffective the par parents
ents parents would make a tape recording
oi a personally voiced plea; to be
broadcast over the Cuban radm,
Lack Of Evidence
Causes Dismissal v
Of Felony Charge
VA felony charge against' Baf Baf-tenio
tenio Baf-tenio Navarro, 26, Panamanian,
was dismissed In U.S. District
Court yesterday on motion of
the District Attorney, who said
thert was not sufficient evi evidence
dence evidence to, press the case.
With another suspect, Navarro
bad waived preliminary hear
ing in Balboa Magistrate's Court
on Feb. I on a charge of having
stolen red garden hosa with a
fertilizer attachment from
Mark Z. Brandon, Jr.,
' The hose was worth $7is. -The
charge against Navarro
was petit larceny after convio-
tlon of a penitentiary offense. J
Pictured aboye la a short trial

et the people

-
ttorming of the palace. iNone
r-
into BatistaV second floor
f
minister of Information:" Ernest
de la Fe.- He was an original
member of Batista's 10th of
fMarch government.
The number of known dead
increased today with the diS'
covery of the lsodies of two un unidentified
identified unidentified youths found hang hanging
ing hanging in suburban' Vedado and
Xucerqj? .. .'. ;
Police Col. Martin Perez said
hi forces occunvin the Uni-
vers'ty off Haavna uncovered
an arsenal mciudinit two neia
machinie guns, two subma submachine
chine submachine runs, a half dosen ii-
J grenades and much anynuni-
't'on, !-!.-'- l'
'$K reconstruction ot yesterday's
attack showed that one group
led by Mora stormed the palace,
while another under student
leader- Jose 'Antonio Echevarna
seized "Radio ReloJ."
Radio Reloi Is a small station
devoted exclusively to broadcast
government-Inspired news.
The rebels forced an an announcer
nouncer announcer to read a false bulletin
reporting the death of Batista
and the desertion of army chief
of Btaff Ma. Gen. Francisco. Ta Ta-bernilla.
bernilla. Ta-bernilla. ;,-
i .mm a.es.Jit lVgJ
Sf 1
-I,
l.i i
Oil Chmimas Island
: HONOLULU, March 14 (UP)
A British' naval commodore Te Te-vealed
vealed Te-vealed officially today that l Brit-
ain's first Jiydrogen bomb will be
dropped from the belly -of a jt
bomber flying well above' 40,000
feet and aoutl) of Christmas Is-
Commodore R.B.N. Hicks, chief;
of naval operations for the forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming South Pacific nuclear
tests, spoke to reporters aboard
the aircraft carrier. HMS Warrior
which docked here this morning
with about 1,000 sailors and en en-eineers
eineers en-eineers in for a three-day holiday.
, Hicks said the first H bomb
would be dropped "probably from
S Valiant (jet bomber) flying tie
tween 40,000 and 50,000 feet." V
' Asked if Maiden and Starbuck Is
lands would be the targets for
the tests. Hicks declined to pin
point -the -hullseyes. "The- bomb
probably will be dropped over the
sea adjacent to- an island or shoal
well south of Christmas island,
but I can't1 state which 'island,'
he said
The officer said all nuclear test
ing preparations had' been com
pleted an&'Vwe're ready to -to.'
,,;iu ( ;
A'rmv To Draft a) a)-13,000
13,000 a)-13,000 In May
WASHINGTON. March 14 OTP)
The Army will draft i3,000 men
m May,: the .Defense Department
announced todays .;
The May call will hrini to
2,194.730 the number of men draft drafted
ed drafted since the Xorean War. started,
meht.nrelimlnarv to a eross-

know the truth mid the

PANAMA, B. ZBIIRSA, WXKCH 14, 1987

'"JS V f,' .'v

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ADMIRAL BYRD DIES Admiral Richard E. Byrd, 68, shown
above at left standing under flag at the South Pole in 1956,
died of a heart seizure at his home In Boston.' The, world world-famous
famous world-famous explorer was .the first man to flyover the .North and

V
South
Little
Curled
America
hr.zr.-)
. ARLINGTON, Va., Match 14
(UP Bear Adm.i Richard Eve Evelyn
lyn Evelyn Byrd, coriqueror of the
North and South poles, was laid
to rest among a host offlther
heroes today in Arlington Na National,
tional, National, cemetery. ? 3 vVi'-K
liThe frail little man whose In Indomitable
domitable Indomitable courage -carried him
over both poles and "beyond,"
as he once saldwas buried in
hls .native Vireinia on a -autet
wooded slope not far: from the i
shrine of anotner- great Virgi Virginian,
nian, Virginian, Robert E. Lee.
He was buried with 4H the
honors that the nation reserves
for its most cherished heroes.
For Byrd, as President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower said, was "one -f the
truly greater explorers of all
time."
Byrd died In his sleep in Bos Boston
ton Boston Monday night of a heart
malady that struck him -down at
68 after a career of toll and ad adventure
venture adventure in the frozen lands at
both ends of the earth His body
was brought here by train last
night.
. Ranking naval officers escort escorted
ed escorted the explorer's widow and
three sons and daughter across
the capital city past government
building, where flags floated at
half staff, to the chapel at Fort

Admiral Byrd Followed H Is Fondest
Occupation, Exploring The Unknown

By DOC QUICO
NEW YORK (UP) Richird E.
Byrd was a man in love with the
unknown. He loved it because it
kept him at his fondest occupa
tion discovery, to, an explorer.
the "unknown" is any portion of
the earth s surface upon which no
man has set sight.
Admiral Byrd kept hacking
away anne last Dig swatca of un
known we have- the ice-cotted
underbelly of the world. called
Antarctica. And he came to love
that desolate continent for its
very loneliness.' "It's an Ice age,"
ne was iona ot saying.
And In truth it is. A vast sheet
glacier covers the whole S million
square mues of land and, con constantly
stantly constantly o o i i n g outward, hangs
over the land edges and caves
off into Manhattan-sue tabular
bergs that roam crackling
through the thinner ice nack at
the whim of deep ocear currents.
I feel better down here. Byrd
would say, filling his lungs with
the icy air of Little America.
"It's so" peacefuL Then, breath
ing deeply again oft he wonder
fully germless stuff: "I really do
feet Detter." And be d JjukU a
Virginia laugh, "Hrah. hyah.
hyah," : -
lbs admiral was deemv affec
tionate toward his "old veterans,"
the men like Bud Waite-end Buck
Boyd who had made maltiDle
trips with kirn. Once, during the
1845-47 expedition which accom
panied as a United Press rtport-

.country '4braKam TAncoln. t

(NEA Telenhoto)
Poles. i ,. v
s Discoverer
tlcticns llcrccs
Myer, Va., adjacent to the cem
etery.
President Eisenhower was
represented at this last ceremo
ny tor the first man to ny over
both the Notrh and South poles
by his top .assistant, Sherman
Aams.i..." -xr-
- Notables from official, and
private life -pressed into the lit
tie chanel t nav their last trib
ute to- the American Naval oin
cer who led Iiv expeditions to
Antarctica and there charted
more than a million square
miles of territory never before
seen by man, .
, At Mrs. Bvrd's reauest a spe
clal sectiontwas reserved In the
chanel for veterans of Uiese ex
peditions. 3apt. John D. Zim Zimmerman
merman Zimmerman f the Navy Chaplain
Corps conducted the simple but
moving service.
. Eight sailors then placed the
casket on the caisson, drawn by
six matched trey horses. Behind
the caisson in the procession to
the eastern slope grave site
marched J honorary pallbear
ers. .. .m-
-- The.Nftvt band and an honor
guard of two nlatoons or sail
ors came Jiext, followed by the
family and close friends.
er, the admiral and I were stand standing
ing standing together when we saw a man
approaching far away over the
White exoanse.
"That's el' Dusty," the admir
al said. "P can tell by his wane."
Sure enough it was.
. He liked to tell the story of the
two birds, male and female terns,
-that got together at the equator
and then 4 went separate ways
Some time later the male got i
cable from the female: "Am with
Bvrd at Abe South Pole.T
; He was able to laugh at his own
misfortune- In the lite 1920s,
when : .several aviators were
Tacina to -see 'who would be first
to, fly the Atlantic, Byre: seemea
ahead in preparations.
I .But in a practice hop his plane
crashed. He was mrarea ana
Floyd Bennett was nearly killed,
Finally be did make the flight
When I asked hire about the race,
he chuckled and said: "I cracked
tip. and Lindy beat me- across."
He had beea throrgh plenty.
Once I came soon him oa deck in
the tropics, 'putting he vy oil en
his nose. "It s been rroxen more
than 200 times." be explained
The docs don't want lit, exposed
to the sun.
When the Icebreaker came to
take us home from littk Amer
ica, the admiral left the flag up
there. The sua was not setting at
night, and he wanted the flag fly flying.
ing. flying. He left a note in his hut:
"This has beea a peacefal
place. Now aes aeao. at es,
and exploring another unkaowa.

Is

THE PULSE
OF PANAMA
TOLLS on Panama.fli ahlni
for passage through the Suez Ca Canal
nal Canal should he naiil to thu V.ovn.
tian government and not to the
users Association, tne ranama
Foreign Oflice ruled yesterday.
. A cable te this effect was tent
to Washington yesterday in re reply
ply reply to a request by Ambassador
Ricardo Arias, who .had been
queried on the matter, by repre representative
sentative representative Of companies with
ships flying the Panamanian
fla9, (.
The Carnival Junta' reported to
day that it collected $26,640.68, of
wnicn an put 1131.84 were spent,
ine report gave an itemized ac
count of income and expenditures
The morning tabloid El Die's Co-
ion correspondent reported today
that some of the city's fire alarm
boxes which were installed 37
years ago, can no longer function,
thus imperiling the city in case
of fire.
La Hora predicted today that Co-
ion Mayor Jose M. Vives would
present a bill to the city council
tonight for the construction of a
playground and a cemetery for
the city of Colon.
The only cemetery available to
colon is at Mount Hope in Canal
lone territory, and tne only play
ground for children is the one o
perated by the Christian Brothers
and is scheduled for closing in
order to permit expansion of the
scnooi. ; ) , 1 t
La Hora also reported the ap
proval of a contract between the
Panama government and Produco Produco-bre
bre Produco-bre S.A.. for the manufacture of
all jdnds of metal t.oa,' e
i The'cempsnyi wijich ha a capi
tal of $150,000, will buy scrap met
al locally and will begin operation
as soon as machinery arrives for
the mills. 7
' The arrest of a man caught' sell sell-ina
ina sell-ina "live" (Canal Zone) cigarettes
also was reported today by La Ho
T"rnltlin A. Knitpht was arrested
oh East 13th Street (Salsiouedes)
with nine cartons of Canal Zone
cigarettes .which;- he was openly
selling.- .;J;-,"
Fighting In Paraiso
llels Man 30-Day
Suspended Sentence
Medado Salgado, S8. Panama
nian, who faced the Judge in
Balboa Magistrate's Court ort a
charge of fighting in paraiso,
received a 30-day Jail sentence,
suspended.
w vii -nnton nrobatlon for
nn vnr and the suspension was
contingent on his remaining a-
way from tne canal zone ex except
cept except for legitimate purposes and
with authority.
V-;,,
OAJKHUv UAU wee"
Gorges Hospital After his ini initial
tial initial appearance In Court. He
was found to be sane.
The
Judge's Bench
Carleton Conrad Brewster, 29,
Panamanian, was fined S15 yes
terday for driving 40 mpn in a
25-mile zone.
He was fined in Balboa Mag
istrate's Court as was Milton
Julian Barrett, 48, J a maican,
who nald 115 for havlnc? no li
cense plate plus $18 for the lack I
Af m illiAP' IfaftVicaB
vi m via iti m iMfViwv!
A-Weapons On

WASHINGTON, March 14 UP) Official, today declined te eemfirm er was
U.S. forces in the ranama Canal Zone have atomic weapons, although Secretary of IUU
John Foster Dalles said in Canberra that U.S. forces "almost everywhere" are ae eejiuppec. :
Officials have never confirmed that atemie warheads are touted er stored
outside ef the .mainland United States, altbeagb. there have beesi many Hess reverts thai
they were stored at least in Europe. tM v r
JUnefficial writers and experts have leag eonteade that U waa useless for the CJt
forces ra Europe te have atomic cannon ef which there are aaany. and ether Uacniag
equipment, but net te have any actnal atemie expiodves te fit role these,
- Officials have always related te confirm the dedactiaa that atemie msualUaaa axe ster
'.slmtSsni Oils week Gen. Alfred Oraenther. recently retire ehlef ef all NATO J
forces ha Earepe. refused ea television panel te tapper any drdaciieaa el swssne abeai :
each weapons being available la Eerepe. He said he ceeld net agree er disagree wtta tbeir
eenelesW rfkla. ttut.dt prevails abent smefflelal expert M J
ef atomic manltiens m Okinawa, Ha watt, BA air basee la the Middle Ea anal defease in installations
stallations installations la the Panama Canal Zone, ;j

PanCanal
To Duck

By Special

Scrop-foqder John V. Carter .- out on pass from
Gorgqs Hospital conferred briefly on wage matters to today
day today with William H. Sinclair, international representative
here of the American federation of Federal, State County
and Municipal Employes V Af ?
Their talk grew out of a. Deportment-of Labor ruling
that the loading of scrap aboard the Japanese freighter
Fukusan Maru by the Panoma firm Geneva, S.A., comes
under the $1-an-hour mfhimum and 40-hour week pro provisions
visions provisions of the Fair Labor' Standards Act.
The two met on Pier 15 with Carter's son and busi business
ness business associate, Jphn V. Carter, Jr.
A few minute? later, the elder Carter returned to
his hospital bedV He was injured early yesterday when the
top eight feet of the ship's mast broke off and knocked
him 15 feet into the hold.
At noon today, a spokesman for the Panami Canal
Company and the Canal Zone Government explained why
they oppose inclusion of the Canal Zone in a proposed
law to exempt several areas frdm the $!-an-fiour mini minimum
mum minimum wake provisions of the Fair Lcbor Standards Act.

;;Their position .is.that.s;ecisHis!ation

'nsctcd to cover ti-e in"f

O -Early this afternoon Sinclair an arter, Sr conferred
again at the latter'e beU.ide. Sinclair said later: 1 ;
"The anion Is trying to work oat a contract on the scran
, Job, and hope to do so tomorrow." :
Sinclair added that If the contract is negotiated It will
be the first contract Local 900 has signed with s private
firm. :. v ',.' '..,(.:" fi ,-.. i .

A copy of the Congressional rec record
ord record received on the Isthmus today
quotes a letter directed by the Bu Bureau
reau Bureau of the Budget on Feb. 21,
1957, to the Secretary of Defense
making comment on a proposal to
amend the Fair Labor Standards
Act.
The proposed amendment would
except the Card Zone and Guam
from certain provisions of the act,
including the minimum wage. The
letter was signed by Roger W.i
Jones, assistant director for Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Reference. The follows:
"This is in reference to a pro proposal
posal proposal in your 1957 legislative pro program
gram program entitled "To amend the Fair
Labor Standards Act of 1938, as a a-mended."
mended." a-mended." "We are Informed that the Sen Senate,
ate, Senate, Committee on' Labor and Pub Public
lic Public Welfare plans to hold hearings
beginning February 25, 1957, on
coverage of the Fair Labor Stan,
dsrds Act and that these hearinas
will provide an opportunity for the
committee to consider this subject.
In view of this fact and in light
of the agreement by all agencies
concerned that exemption of for
eign bases from application of the
act are desirable, the Bureau of
the Budget would have no objec
tion to the presentation of the sub
ject proposal m its present form.
"In this form the bill will pro provide
vide provide a basis for the consideration
by the Congress of the issues pre presented
sented presented by the bill.
"It also will provide a means of
affording the Department of De Defense
fense Defense and other affected agenciea
an opportunity to present their
views.
"The qualified nature of this
clearance should be specifically
called to the attention of the com
mittees.
"During the course of the forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming hearings, it is understood
tbat the following major points
will be brought out as agreed at a
meeting on the proposal which was
held with representatives of your

CZ? Pentagon Ainf Talking V

itti exam

Wants
$ 1-Hour
.-r.H-
Department add other interested
agencies on February 21, 1957.
"1. The opposition of the Labor
Department to (a) authorization of
mandatory notice to Interested
parties, with opportunity for hear hearing,
ing, hearing, before the Secretary taks ac action
tion action on industry committee find findings
ings findings and recommendations.
"2. The opposition of the Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal Company and govern government
ment government to inclusion of the Caul Zona
in the bill. 1
The State Department's con concern
cern concern with the -foreign nolicv aa-
Sects of the bill, especially in re re-ition
ition re-ition to Guam."
Asked today to comment oa the
Bureau's comment that the Canal
is opposed to the bill, a spokesmsa
said today:
"We have no copy of the bill
which apparently provides for the
Secretary of Labor to set s mini minimum
mum minimum wage upon recommendations
of a special industry conmittee.
"The Company Gevernmenf a
pesitiM la that such precedura
it inapprepraate and unworkable
for tha Canal Zone and that
there should be special legisla
tion t'cvr tha unique situa situation
tion situation hare."
A 15th Naval District spokesman
said today that local officiali had
no instructions or information from
Washington on whether the -Navy
considers that the Si an hour
minimum applies here on construc construction
tion construction contracts.
Yesterday's United Prese sto story
ry story on the Department of Labor
ruling that the Pair Labor Stand-
arda Act applies te the scrap scrap-.
. scrap-. leadirtf operations ef the PM-.
ma firm of Geneva, S. A, indT
cited teme Naval sources be believed
lieved believed that it might.
A bill to exempt the Canal Zone
and Guam from these provisions
has been introduced in the Senate
with Navy sponsorship.
Scrap waa going aboard the Fu Fukusan
kusan Fukusan Mare at a furious pace to to-(Centiaaed
(Centiaaed to-(Centiaaed ea rag

Law

V",



f AGE TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
. THURSDAY, MARCH 14, 183

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THE PANAMA AMERICAN

SWHEE AMC BUSHES SY THE PANAMA AMERICAN KHt, INQ.
POUNDED BY MUON SMUNSEVEU. IN 1ESB
MASMODIO ARIAS DITCR
9. M Snurr P. O. Sox 134. Panama. or P.
. tilifhon t-0740 B Line)
CABLE AdDRIES PANAMCRICAN, PANAMA
ion OPPieb is. 17 Central avenue between urn ano 13th Street
ESMIEN REPRESENTATIVES. JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC

49 MADISON AVE. NEW YORK. I7 N. Y.
LOCAL j IT MAIL
n -" 1 ' 1.70 S s.eo

POR IX MSKTMS. IN APV AMITE r ,. S.BO 13.0O
FOR MB TEAR. IN ADVANCE IE. 90 E4.00
11 i i Hi iiiiii I .'
THIS 1$ YOU It 0UM THI RIADERS OWN COLUMN
Tfc Msll Bm it eb bees forum for readers of Tht Panama American

tettsre- Ero reserved f retef iitly End Ers handled in E wholly eonf idenrial

If inm MRtrtEwt e letter- dont EE Impatient if It doein't appear the

Est day. Letters art published in the erdar rccaivad.
Please try te kaap ths letters iimitad tft see sees lertstt.
Identity of letter writers it held in Strictest confidancs.

Thia sewspspBr attuniat ho raapontibilrry for ttstsmsnta Br opiniona

sxprstaed in letters from raadsrt.
THE MAIL BOX

SWIMMING MEETS

Sir:

I wish to add my hearty congratulations to young Bill Sear

for hla heroic life-saving. We saw him In the Gamboa swim swim-mlng
mlng swim-mlng meet a week or so ago where he performed well. It's a
fine thing in the Canal Zone that so many excellent swimmers
are developed. That meet was excellent in every respect, very
well organized and planned for; besides which it was attended
by many Canal Zone officials from the Governor and Mrs. Pot Potter
ter Potter on down. I'm sure the young participants did their best
with the Governor and his lady In the audience.
tv. ncfHirafftTiir to see the Schools Division behind swim

ming like this, and accompiisning sucn gooa reeuim. im p
en, tir artuika nhn five of their time and efforts de

serve a vote of thanks too for keeping up the interest of the
youngsters. Everyone appreciates the officials and coaches being
so wholeheartedly interested and doing more than called for in
This meetwas different from the so-called Junior Olympics

meet last summer. I hope future meets win oe uu
when all parents can come. For instance, last year when they
were held on Fridays it was impossible for many working pa

rents to attend. Also, to arive irom wie awuimc
than taking a train, or sending the children alone. We prefer
STfirfeP or toeether. if possible. How about Labor Day this

ear. for one meet?
. interested Parent No. Umpteen

Labor News
And
Comment

LINES

fill'
This is in answer to "Let's hear from others" who wrote In
the Mail Box March 12.
"Let's hear from others," shame on you
To be so very dumb!
Your boy is bad and knows it, too
And you are under his thumb.
If I had a boy who was bad each week
I'd be so full of shame
Td give him a slap on each sassy cheek
And never the teacher I'd blame.
For nothing-can be taught, neither modern nor r ".
If Junior is given his way,
The good ones suffer, the bad ones bold
Wlllxruin themselves one day.
So, mamma dear, get wise to yourself
And turn a deaf, deaf ear .

To vour little Imp who can't benaye nimseii,

And give thanks to the teachers, dear.

NAVY KIDS

O.O.T,

KT: About you dependent guest, on the Naval Base Seema to
me (about the complaints we get) every one is goofing off ex ex-Jt
Jt ex-Jt voS esplaUy on Jthii speeding in the houwng area. Mr.
Jd ltL one i tell me there? are too many ears v speeding
though! the ea, ean't we top them? Weu. we make a goou
effort &.nd then spot Mr" and Mrs, Jones merrUy driving
aoCaT mp? rW ,rfe $ut Jthat'i aUrJght they Uve. there.
IV only tiilr phUct -n vjhi are in danger, or if ir childreA
at IntiieTttar.U's their neighbor's chiiaren.-To Mr. and.MM.
Jones l'aay thank you for your cooperation ? -1 r
. Bpeakinr about chUdren, (you hear them in the movies),
their lldren aren't the ones who scream and holler throw
Saoer.ind become a ; general nuUance. Why heck no. it's the
othu kSS. iwttoeiri. fGood luck to you, I say, because I know
fOT surethat they aren't minel What I'd like to know then is,
v,tr nn thov inm to the movies because there s

no place for them to taise hecx, or do the parents want toget

rin or inem ior a wane r u. u i wu wivjr wvuwj wwz-w7"
headaches at me. I had nothing to do with them. They're
yours, keep them. Navy ,0,

mi:

SQUEAKS AND WIGGLES

of

t' ivavivu Tvmnrt fan and I also liked the songs

Elvis Presley, but the fuss all of you Presley fans are making
Just to get noticed is most disgusting.
Elvis maybe tops In the States and that is fine, but that
does not mean he should also be tops in Panama. If everybody
had the same likings, the world would be a dull place to live hi.
Frankle was brought to Panama because he is the most pop-
ular of rock n' roll singer heard right now on the Isthmus; As
much as you think Elvis is great, he wouldn't draw the crowd
to see him as Frankie did among the Panamanians here.
Frankie Lymon Fan

Sir:

H.O.G, CALLING

whv doesn't H.O.G. arrange with the local communication

commission to change the frequency of their transmitter on the
Atlantic Side
The reception on 1090 KC. is awful. This station Is eon eon-atantly
atantly eon-atantly being interfered with by a modulation hum and other
unappreciated' sounds. This is being caused by a powerful U.S.
station KTHB, which is located in Hot Springs, Arkansas, and
uses a transmitting power of 10,000 watts, also on 1090 kilo

cycles.
I am grateful to H.O.G. (YCN) for bringing us such wonder wonderful
ful wonderful programs in English (when they can bs understood). But,
under the present set-up I must say its more easier on my ears
to tune to a Spanish-speaking station, even when I don't under understand
stand understand half of what they are saying.
This letter wasn't made with the intention to criticize, but
to bring to the attention of H.O.G. engineers and owners, a con condition
dition condition which they seem to be unaware of.
A. Monitor

By VICTOR RIESEL

Me, I'm proud to carry honorary

meuiucusiuji taj.u ux uiv MMS" h&u4

rhSU.l UudllM UtUOU ttttU MM

oUi'ceu lSiLi'iS uUuu. 1a uc, tuejr e

HOC lla.6 wiUuQitf X etfliit E bJUU

goid noaoidiy cards jiu tue seuu-

uieiit is worui mom. oo is vne isct

tnac tne liueriiauuiiiu asjJ. u ua ua-cninisis
cninisis ua-cninisis uas.a locai, uue oi us ,ut,
wiucn numoiea me uy uaaiM we
uniou stier me alter i was hit.
iou'u lorgive me this oit oi per per-souai
souai per-souai DisiOiy dui x want w iunie
tne point uiat every uiing msioe
ISDor isn't a slice oi tnat oraaha
crowd, unat's way it aave jne a

cflarge as tney say m iocjC ana

roil, when the government said to

uuve ecK, iOOA. uujit uoiner, we

are going to send a ieiiow Dy inee

name oi nuuy j'aipi oi tne ima-

cmnists to tnat Interna uonal ia-

oor orgauizauun meeung in dam-

burg, uermany. ; ;

Mr. raupl wont embarrass Bis

peopie, the "government or lauor iW

beU..tU.UU10U 18 OIK. J.L U WWW'

liu. It is weaiiny. it uas- a luooern

headquarters in Washington which

is palatial without snowiug signf ot

the nouveau riche. And it nas a
code to guard every penny of the

wjo,uOO men and women who are
dexterously putting together our
. aircraft, uamoers, and missiles-

guided and unguidea. I'O like to

tell you about tnat code: 1
This union's monay can bs In In-VEttsd
VEttsd In-VEttsd only in U.S. or Canadisn
1 govsrnmsnt bondi or in thoas
sscuritiBs sperevsd tor Invaat Invaat-mant
mant Invaat-mant by trust fund by ths U.S.
District Court for ths District of
Columbia.
It is absolutely forbiddan by
ths I AM constihitioh to land u
'nion monay for srry purposs at
any tims to, private individuals.
All this is no new practice, bur

geoning after tne hearings on me
riill created sensitivities in some

corners oi tne nouse oi laoor. ine
union's records have been audited
for over iO years, tne constitution
orders the international president,
At J. Hayes, to set up a special
auditing commit tee each six

months

This commitee is made up of

three men mmi eaca oi tnree loc

al unions wiiAtn a ramus oi rO

miles of the national headquarters
in Wasningiou. ino man is permit permitted
ted permitted to serve on this audiiuig com

mittee more tnan once in three

years. It must hire a Certified ruo

uc Accountant. Together tney go

over the books.

Then a fun audit report is made

up. It is signed and verified under

oath by the committee and the

CfA.

Ttiis report hat run M pages
it shows svsry penny paid to eve eve-ry
ry eve-ry efticiai -toy name. It is print printed
ed printed and maiisd to svsry. one of
the 2,069 local financial sscrsta
nas. Any one th MV,0vd mam
bsrs see the' right to inspect it

IIIi." W "" "w :
nisniste sure know where their
money goo.

And just to make certain, the u-

mon's leaders print a summary oi
paper, edited by Gordon Cple,

whom many of us consider the na
tion'i leading labor journalist.
But this is just the beginning

There's a tracer kept on every cent
in every one of the locals, too. The

national constitution specifically
prohibits the loaning of appropriat appropriating
ing appropriating of funds, property or assets of
the local lodge for any other than
the legitimate prpose of the IAM.
Furthermore, locals are required
by the- national headquarters to e e-lect
lect e-lect auditing committees to exa

mine the union's local finances ev.

V-'

Don't Anyone Movb!

MlAMiafL 'XWMihlKi&Siiii.---. ., OBI fill Hi"'

A RIIHHIl ---J JYiVi'l-TrH1 'ill-

i i mmm j

Walter Wincliell In New York

MAN ABOUT TOWN

The former Mrs. Anthony, Eden
and British shipping tycoon Spen Spencer
cer Spencer Cordwin have midtown inti

mates excited. They are not wag
ering against an elooement. .

Marion Brando's pater has enter

ed tne field. His favorite date is
lovely Anna Kashfi. .. S a m m v

jvaye, tne maestro, and socialite

Betty Lair Preston have the Chan

dler's crowd tch-tchattinB. .The

Marquis and Marauise de Porta bo

dia Morocco, confounding the
untrumor-snreaders aeain... .Mrs.

Lydia Barclay, estranged wife of

me Droicer, is at raim Beach,

where mends behave she will

tile. Her steady escort is Handy
Hall. . They say Babs Hutton's
son Lance celebrated his 21st
birthday by giving a snarkler to

Kim Wads worth, j ... La Turner's

a a way dates (before winging to
the Uruguayan ; Film Festival)
were with ex-husband Steve Crane.
Told chums she'd file against Lex
Barker at the end of March; Wu
Locals hear Leopold iStokowski's
next; wife .will be a .Russian .- born
ballerina. iThe top t o r c h : in
town: Dr. Louis Bardoly's. Mama
Gabor's ex-beau. ,? k
Memo to Collate Girls: Don'
call the cops if a Hollywood-type

cuap neeps giving you tne eye on

mosphere at the; Greenwich Vil- there seems to be in a fighting
1 r : V r, I j .

lage Penguin. .' Dancer Carolyn mood except Sumatra

Ayres, whose career ended when
she broke a leg (skidding on soup
spilled by a ringside drunk), is
forgetting show-biz with her new

groom. . Our Town isn't the on

ly one where night-spot biz is

dead. Five joints folded in wasn wasn-ington
ington wasn-ington in the past five weeks,; .

Anita Ekberg isn't kidding when

she says she can punch, we saw
her frighten a colyuming-pest with
a lightning-tempo d jab. . Sylvia

Sidney and photographer Serge
Dti1L-it at iTLnMia'ei motinri lib-a

Vivian Blaine's recent husbeen

(Manny Frank) is Dot Way about
Dot Johnson. NBC's high com command
mand command will go through convulsions
today. . The C. Carrol Nalshes
become grandparents in July.
Daughter Elaine Sheridan and
husband will be 9 then. . He Helen
len Helen Reid and J. Fagan, jr.,, u u-nite
nite u-nite in May. She's fashion ed at
Charm. . Rudy Vallee tells pals

he is unhappy over the lost time
on his autobioir. Started it two

Balkin '(at Goldie's) making like j years ago and is still changing

1.

pAHYlVASlIIiiGTOIJ
QEtlRY-OO-fiOUriD

ir Diiw riAitoN

WA&miNuryw.-. Most important i bought 63,300 shares of TalrbanlJ

been going on Under the nose of i sold it to Penn-TMa. "Ji

the Securities and Exchange Com

mission with that agency, charged

witn policing the stock market,
holding no public hearinas. It hasi.

however, collected a lot of interest

ing data available to the public.
"The manipulation JrivotvEe ths
prsxy baHls bstwEEit Hltlsr-rs-fugse
Leopold Silberstein end his
Psnn Tsxas Cempany sn sns
aids and ths sld line American
family firm sf Fairbanks-Morse
sn ths othsr. : ', ;-y-

Fairbanks-Morse, whose scales

have been a familiar sight on rail.

road platformn, farms, and facto

ries for half a century, is fighting

against being swauowea by a re refugee
fugee refugee who fled from Hitler to Hol

land around 1832, then went to Eng

land, Australia, shanghai,, a n d

thence to the USA.-

In sppreximatsly 10 ysars sine

hs has built wp one sf ths $00

largest .Industrial eembinss sf
ths nation. End is new trying ts
taks over Fairbanks-Moris.
' Silberstein is a likable gentle

man. whose status a a refueee

has : aroused ; sympathy- and won
him friends.

However, his financial wizardry

Has raised the question of whether

he is ; practicing the lame tactics

in the USA which have given capi capitalism
talism capitalism a bad name in Europe.'-

Silberstein is "head of Penn-Te-

xas, the holding company wmcn

he developed and which now owns
a dozen firms, most of them hav having
ing having defense orders from the gov

ernment

mission basis:

'It might be argued that wh

puutsrsiein e son-in-law does on ti

eiock maraet is Jii. business..
However.' an affirf.vi i

Cats, shows that he listed himd

K n0i,nncial adviser
Penn-Texss. in whiih ....

should I be giving Penn; Texas tH

vcuun ul ma unanciai advice, n

uiamujg uruner s prout at the e

icib oi rsnn-xexas.
-Silberstein has a e q'u I r'e d f
Pehn-Texas over junnno h.

Fairbanks-Morse' atock worth 0

iMostw u- 14 WM fir,t eeQuirel

uuuueu ma avn-u-iaw reter cat
then resold to Swiss operators, wl
resold to Penn-Texaa with Kiih.

stein's son-in-law making a Conj

. If this were done by anyone
government a howl wmiM m

from Congress And there would H
a public investieition. nnwMiH

the SEC has held no public Jnvesl
gation. It has secursd om fatl

belatedly, and thev are nn rernA

for the public to read if thev wJ

" lEKe a trip to we S5C.

BILLBOARD LOBBY-j

The billboard iobhv' hEarnitil

enlisted labor leaders

we sign-painting ousiness to pre:

sure congress against the r ant
billboard bill tti nrotect th nJ

Federal highway program from id

signuy outaoor advertising.
Sen. Dick Keuberger (D.-v0re
and Rep. Henry Reusp (D- WisJ
authors of the hill, have been ge
ting letters from such-sign-paint

era as uruce Matner secretary

puppy-lovers.

Count Armand de la Rochefou-"

csuld, vary rich, ia on tha verge

of merging with American Beau,
ty Ester Millicent Nesbitt. Ths
Count is 54, his initial marriage
Ths brids-ts-bs was formerly

wed to Char lee Nesbitt of Calif.

Stunnina Soohis Pantaaei End Mar

tin Kimmel, sported st Us ell si from H' wood. .The penny-ar-

House, cant' be stop-the pressi cades along tne Main &tem now

writers. Herman Hickman tees

off with a Mike Wallace type of

radio- show on the 18th. For CB

Sports. .Loewe & Lerriner, writ

ers of My Fair. Lady," are in

such tall taxlbrackets thev do not

expect to 1 Ji any of the coin
from their -,.:t score in "Gigi"

. .- Julie Wilson s husband got

his: Vegas divorce. She's back

news.. All othsr colvums Iieve him

with someone elsel.r.', The Con

cord Hotsi wirEl:."'FEr Us you'rs

bartina 1000. Ws booked Barbara

McNair unseen sad unheard after

your column recommendation. She

killsd ths psopls". . Nora Ksys

hiding her lovely ballerina

in alax at ths Downstairs spot

had that gang shaking their hedt.

sell: Lawrence Welk.face masks.

"I do not like marriage. Always
ens man. I want to bs free."

.Tuna Allvarnn

ery tnree montns. 10 eniorce in v ana uicx Powell parted over an

the campus. He mav be a sroiitiHer escort was S. Lurie. .Brl-

from 20th Century-Fox. A flock' 9'Me Berdot, ditching hsr mentor-

oi tnem will be looking for a teen-! husband in London, told roponers :

flger to star in Francoise Sagan's
"A Part a (n emil. C

Delman, a doll on the Voeue staff.

got the ring from Robert Otter-

bourg. . That was Vera'-Adair.

not actress Yvonne Adair, who

made romance news last week at

the Vanderbllt,

provision the national headquarters

maintains a staff of 21 full-time

trained auditors who swirl around

the country, checking not only the

local books but the health and wel

fare funds .building funds, and eve

fare funds, building funds, and eve-

benefit of the members

Thus it's no coincidence that

the union's national chief, Al

Hayes, is head of the AFL-CIO

Ethical Practices Committee. He

goes in for ethical practices. It
adds up. All you gotta do is want

to do it He preaches what he prac
tices and viceversa.

Sir:

AUSTRALIAN PEN FRIEND

I would like a penfriend from your area. I am 24, interest

ed In stamp collecting and sport. I will correspond with either

sex.

Mm. Phyllis Flisher,
Box 743.
OPO.
Perth.
Western Australia.

fJ'PWsWW(!eWW,JBl

WrWJ$"ffSP7,J

HOTELES IIITERAMERICAII05, 5. A.
The shareholders of Hotelet Interamericanos, S. A.
hereby notify that the annual meeting of share,
holders will be held 'at 8:00 p.m. Thursday, March
28th, 1957, at Hotel El Panama, Via Etpana No. 111,
Panama City, Republic of Panama, for tha following
purposes:
1 Annual report of the President;
2 Approval of Inventories and Balances
for the jear 1956;
3 Election of the Board of Directors;
4 Any other matter duly presented
to the Assembly.
ROBERTO EISENMANN
President.

rvi'l

other movie star, who just left his

wue. . The Marquis of Milford

Haven's new big thrill is a Rus

sian beauty (a 6ftl brunettching)
starring in a Paris cellsr club. .
"The Dynamic Miss (Norma)
Douglas" plays her initial night
spot date April 10th at the Monte
Carlo, Miami Beach. . H'wood
suspects Paul Newman and
Joenne Woodward will blend after
his divorce.
Shelley Winters, and playwright

A. Fondas talking a new play at
the Composer?. . Bernarr Mac-

The headlines about a midtown

answerine-service (being a call-

eirl exchange) is practically the

plot of Judy Holliday's hit' musi

cal, "The; Beus. Are tuning".

The J. J. Johnsons are experi experimenting
menting experimenting apart. He's the star trom trombonist,
bonist, trombonist, who won several magazine-

polls. . ty waiters, the pianota pianota-ble,
ble, pianota-ble, and his wife are infanticipat-

mg. Prob ly mid-May. . So are

the Arthur Storehes. He s featured

in Columbia's "The Strange One."

She was m the" Bay click, "Mid

dle of the Night". . The Art

Van Horn-Phyllis Battelle romance
is now a daily duet. .The N Y.

Press Photographers Dinner-

Dance (for the Runyon Fund) will

be March 16th at the Plaza,

Charles Van Boron, ths top qui

zird, landed in all the papers

showing him at the Lindbergh pic-

legs ture premiere with Lee Ann Mer-

riwether. his real date waitea pa patiently
tiently patiently for the news-nhotogs t fin

ish. Sh is a brunette eyeful nam

ed Doriane Kurtz. . song-writ

er Mack Gordon and Johnny Stew

art (of "Waltz of the Toreaaors")

are cometing for the affections
of the Latin Quarter's Janet Mur Murray's
ray's Murray's for dancing tuition and
wound up proposing to Madge Sin

clair oi tnat stan. iney miaaie miaaie-aisle
aisle miaaie-aisle in June. . Page M of Time
devotes considerable s p a c e to
"The Executive Wife." The theme

is opposed to the series In that
mae's sister. Fortune. .One of

the hot chestnut peddlers along

Broadway features a college de decree
cree decree on the side of his cart. Says

hit name is John R. Harwood of

Syracuse U.

penses and a house:

COMMISSIONS TO SON-IN-LAW
He also operates a company

called UNO Equities Corp.,' of,

which he owns 96 per cent. UNO is

brokerage firm, actually not

much more than a telephone and

set of books.
SEC records show t eUNO buys

and sells securities tht are being

acquired by the penn-Texas com

pany.
It buys securities on the outside

then sells them to Penn-Texas on

the Inside, taking a commission

on the sale.' :
Thus Silberstein operates a brok brokerage
erage brokerage company, which, with the in

side knowledge available from him,

can make money from his transac

tions on behalf of PeniirTexas.

SEC records are Quite clear en

this. Anybody can take a look at

them.-: ;
, JThe only trouble itf that the aver average
age average investor can't take time to go
dowh to the SEC, dig out the rec

ords and read them.

However, here are some of the

transactions, admitted by Silber Silberstein,
stein, Silberstein, officially recorded by the;

SEC. -,

Between Feb. S. 1956, and Jan.

31, 1957, Silberstein bought for U
NO 50,600 shares of Fairbanks

Morse stock for 12,595,349.13.

This stock was then resold to

Penn-Texas. of which Silberstein is fighter planes caught in Egypt ant

president, with a commission paid destroyed by the British durinf
to his UNO Equities. the November invasion. -v j

Another transaction on file witr. ivasser ordered JEgypuaa pianei

the SEC involves Peter Cats, son flown to Saudi Arabia lor safety

in-law of Silberstin. who is a cus

tomer's man with the brokerage.

firm of Francis I. Du Font and Co.

During the same period Feb

ruary '56 through January '57 ac-

As president and chairman, hr 1 .ocal 1045. Sicn and PitnwJ

draws a $75,000 salary, plus ex-, ainters Union of Denver, accusinl

them of "unjustified and malicious

criticism of a proud and ; v e r
much worthwhile industry,"
' i i ' i

"May we be so bold aa to imn

gest that we who have grown m
with the outdoor advertising indua
try,'; wrote Mather, "are also A
merican sitizens, and taxpayers
and motorists, and decent peopli
who vigorously resent being claaf
sified as the 'billboard boys.'
"We maintain that : artiiticalll
designes, expertly constructed an
rendered, and carefully maintain
ed outdoor advertising units"..' art
an asset to the community; ", ar

appreciatea ana enjoyed : by th4
passerby,-f,serve to hide or direc'
attention away from 'unaUractivt
structures and areas; arc 61 provl
en value to -the advertiser,; and wi
urge you to kill this poisonous le
gislation." . r
. Neuberger and Reuss, however
still maintain that nature's ewe
beauty is a better bargain for ths

sightseer .than hub's advertisini

art.-

i NASSER AND SYRIANS

Colonel Nasser, who is gcttinf
more and more Jittery over his fu future,
ture, future, is now arguing with his form former
er former pal, Colonel Serrai the dicta dictator
tor dictator of Syria. '
The Syrians want Nasser to eonr

pensate them for the 20 Syriar

but did nothing about protecting
the Syrian planes, i
Now the Syrians want their plan plan-en
en plan-en or their money, and Nasser ii
so broke he can't pay tre Syrians

cording to SEC records, Cats even if he wanted to.

o gay. hospitable

fadden's dghtr Bernlce and mag- Ever see so many Hollywood mar-

wruer a. uraumaa preier tne at- nages wrecxea? Everyone1, out

ATOMIC FIREMANSmoke FIREMANSmoke-eeters
eeters FIREMANSmoke-eeters in this atomic age need
more equipment than a hose
and nozzle, as Detroit Fireman
Andrew Gelbraita demon demonstrates.
strates. demonstrates. Be vests devices de
signed for tgnttng 8 res to voir
tag radios cbrs snaterlsla. TJptf
inemde Golfer soon tar, seif seif-cootebMd
cootebMd seif-cootebMd oxygen mssk. Ionise
tion tester, dosimeter and tran
sistorized bandy -talk Is. Detroit
has 85 plants end lsberstories
using atomic materials.

you. think He's
extra-speclaf...
toll him so
with

F" DIAMONDS
I from
1" QaM JaAl&h

Diamondt art tht one vift that
tell him more than any tcwit
can tap.
Choote from our tuptro dia diamond
mond diamond ut rinat. tit bars, cuff
Unkt, matching stts. Prictywajf
below those in V. S. JL

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PAA AffiliaU .,
Jute Aresenews between list an! Una" Streets



THURSDAY MARCH 14, 1957,'

TIB FAHAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT PA11T NEW3PAFW
AI THRU

v

-t ft i "
v.-w jvOgfomA:v:-:v.v.-:-.'. s' 4
. i
, v
, r C " v
.... J-ev-tWfcjO MJW '"Wf
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1 '- ' ', :: (NEA Telephoto)'
GOING UNDER Smoke rises Jrom the Navy-gasoline tender Mission San'Francisco as the
vessel sinks In the Delaware River after collidinf? with the Llberian freighter Elna II near
New Castle, Del. The-crash was followed by a terrific explosion and ires in both ships. The
Coast Guard reported 59 survivors and listed nine seamen as missing.

TOLLY

I OA

MOVIES TV RAOO

Erskin Johnson

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Guys

and Dolls: No one is more wae-

: vp(1 nhout the ,'new''..Ann,vBiyin

th.n Ann Blvth. "Imagine me,

she laughed, "living re .-

1 night club girl, dancing

running arouna wuu aufc.

Kiwine on a piano' to" "sign.

gulping: brandy until dawn,

and

I never thought it woum uayy

uh. hut. Ann "couwn t De uuy-

l'.lul nrhnnnin? 11 uu

Clues, singer Helen Morgan of the

Koaring twenuca m
Age Even if Warner Bros, decid decided
ed decided she couldn't "belt" songs like
Helen did and hired Gogi Grant

to "ghost" all of her singing.

whale ot, a araiuv .v.v -giant
step out of type-casting for

like this for a lonu time. I'm

little disappointed about not being

able to sing but Helen's character
and the story really are more im

portant. Her greatest appeal was
her personality. To do a good job

ana De convincing is ail 1 ask.'

1 11-1.1 MM.

wno ;iuiu

hoping ior

; Ann.;

"i'v- Been

role

Ztut

1090 Kca., Colon
Tephones: X-306 Panama

lUt3

PRESEI1TS'

Mi t

Today, Thursday. March 14

4:00-reatut Review 1
:IQWln Your Wvori

'...; quesu wi i

; .'. ...tm s:uui

;3Vrwhat'' Yrar F T

00 Allen Jackson gommen gommen-:
: gommen-: tary (WRUL)
:15-BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
. .. REVIEW (Pabst Beerr ;
:30-Telephone Hour (WRUL)
7:00 Goon Show
'7:30 VOA Report From U
:0O-rElizatethan Theater i
1:30 Tak It From Here
B:00 You Asked For It' (-

10:30r-Music From Hotel El jan
f '! ama "' ',
in.tTpmnlft of Dreams

11:00 Concert Under The Stars

1J:00 Sign OH.
Tomorrow, Friday, March 15
A M

1:00 Sign On Alarm Clock

Club" (request wucen

'bf phone till 7:ouj
' .n Mnrnin Ralon Concert

1:15 Church In The'WlWwood

. ;30 Musical Reveui ;
; :00 Newt '.. "'
: 15 Sacred Heart r
n Pari Star Time

?. 10:00 JENNIFER'S JOU R N At

rruitex and Odoronor

10:05 Spins and Needle (re-

ouesu xasen dj

' phone till 8:30)
11 -onNew

11:05 Spins And Needles

"(cont'd)
ll:3CM44eet The Entertainer
12:00 News
1J:05 Luncheon Music
12:15 M E L A C H RINO MUSI
CAL (Nescafe)
12:30 Sweet And Hot '
1:00 News i
1:15 Music Of Manhattan'
1:30 Sons Of The Ploneerg
1:45 Songs of- France i
, 2:00 Tx Beneke ShoW; Vf
2:15 Freddy Martin Show"
- 5-30The Vireinlans

2:00 Hank .Snow '.And His

. Rainbow Ranch Boyi
2:15 Sammy Kaye Show
3:30 Music Fot Friday
4:00 Feature Review t.
'4:30 What's Your Favorite (re (re-quests
quests (re-quests taken by phone

till 3:00)
1:30 News ---' '-

8:35 What's Your Favorite

(cont'd)
1 :00 Alien Jackson Commen
tarv (WRUL)

: 15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS

. REVIEW (Pabst Beer
1:30 Tcp Tunes of the week
,. IWRUL) v ?
7:00 Thirty Minute Theater
7:30 VOA Report From VS.
1.00 Music By Roth
8:30 Short Story Theater -''

1:00 You Asked For It (r-

YEARS OF STRICT training

won nanasome aoD Mathias "the

world's greatest all-around a t h

lete" title, but he's headed for
the movies without a single work

out on How now brown cow.
It's John Wayne's idea for the

film career of the "champ of

champs who won two Olympic

decathlon medals. Bob's under
contact,to Wayne, who sees him

as an action-western star.
"And the fyst thing he told
me," says Bob, "was, 'Don't take
any acting lessons. I want you to
be yourself to get into a scene
and dominate it by being the oe
guy in front of the camera who
doesn't have any acting tricks.'
Bob did just that, playing him himself
self himself in 1954's "The Bob Mathias
Story," and Wayne has a good
memory. "But isn't there any

thing you want me to do?" Bob

asked him.

"Yeah," grinned Wayne. "Learn

how to nde a horse.

Mathias. is no dummy about
show business. A .TV producer

gave him the script of a telefilm;

He turned it down. "It was kinds-ridiculous,"-he
toll me. "They
iad m chasing, gangsters and

poie-vauiting wio a- aecona-siory

window.

FEATURED PLAYER Jack Pa-

lance is stealing -a movie from

Star Jack Palance. But Jack isnt

wincine. He's discovered why a

short character part in a iilm can

ouisoarKJe tne starring penorm

ance-"and I'm happy I'm both

actors."
He plays the dual role of broth

ers In MUM s "House ot num numbers."
bers." numbers." The' role of one brother is

minor only 20 per cent as long

as the other role. "But he's going

to steal the picture, Jack told
me. "Now I know why short roles
can be acting gems. You can do
a lot more with 'em because you
are not on all the time. It's easi-'
er to jolt an audience a couple of
times, in a picture than trying to

keep them constantly on the edge
of their seats when you're in ev every
ery every scene."
JACKIE GLEASON was afraid
to take a chance on "The Come Comedian,"
dian," Comedian," a projected George Glass
film about a TV comedian who is
a heel. One person, at least, a a-grees
grees a-grees with him now that the sto story
ry story has been televised, with Mic

key Roc.icy. as" a pre-movie test

on rCBS' Playhouse 90.
."It would have hurt Gleason.

says the show s director, J o n n

rankenneimer,- "Decause movie

audiences might assume he's ac

tuallv the guy in the story. But

it Isn't anyone really and any
TV comedian screaming about it

has s guilty conscience."

The Witnet: Overheard at the

Beefeater Inn: "Dumb She didn't

become a juvenile delinquent un

Ul she was 30!". Virginia Vin

cent's trick name for any male
dancer who wants to turn straight

actor: "Corey O'Grapher.

Ml

A..,..

jACoarroM camel

By OSWALD- JACOBY
Written, for NEA Service

' NORTH 22
4654
VA102
K97
Q 8 7 3
WEST EAST (D)
f-KJ9g 4AQ1073
V74 VK9
J2 4 10 853
109652 A4
SOUTH
A 2.
VQJ8653
AQ64
KJ
. North and South vulnerable
East South West North
1 4 Double Redouble Pass Pass-Pass
Pass Pass-Pass 2 Pass 3 V
Pass 4Y Pass Pass
Pass
, Opening lead A 8

White Youths Face
Police Questioning
In Hegro's Slaying

j CHICAGO (UP)-Authorities to

day questioned eight persons

three, of them juveniles, "m the
hammer slaying of a Negro honor

student on a city street corner.
Chief of Detectives Patrick Deel-

ey. said all of them denied guilty

knowledge in the app-vently un

provoked beating deatli of Alvin

fauner it. rainier died Tuesday.

4 fc J'
Authorities said they are seek.

ing three other youths who were

involved in an assault on three
Negroes' last September for ques

tioning in the case.

A witness to the slaving. Whit

more Johnson, 41. a Negro grocery

clerks said he was waiting for a
bus with Palmer when a white
youth approached and glared at

them.

Suddenly, Johnson said, the as

sailant grabbed Palmer In a head-

lock, pulled a claw hammer from

his pocket and began clubbing him
on the head.

Before his death, .Palmer re

gained consciousness briefly and

told authorities he was attacked

by eight white teen-agers.

- However, Johnson said the other

teen-agers emerged from a nearby

bowling alley during the assault
?id the attacker fled when he saw
them.

Kim Novak Enters

Hospital For Rest

HOLLYWOOD. March 14 fUPl!

Bionae screen star Kim 'Novak
entered Cedars of Lebanon Hospit Hospital
al Hospital today for a rest and a check-up.
A spokesman at Columbia Pic Pictures
tures Pictures said the actress was suffer suffering
ing suffering from exhaustion after working
in "The Jeanne Eagles Story"
and needed to recover before

starting "Pal Joey." She will re-

main in tne nospitai tor three or
al yesterday for a rest and a
chck-up.

Midgets Will Ask
Airlines To Slash
Their Plane Fare

IXiltlW, V v MavM v r
The MidgeU of America asked ;he

Civil Aeronautics Administration
today for '.'relief from -excessive
tariffs charged little people who
ride airlines. '

Billy Barty. the 3-foot 8 inch or

ganizer of the World's first Midget
Convention to be held at the River Riverside
side Riverside Hotel here April 3-4, said full
fare for midgets Is "discriminatory

and illogical."

"Air lines charge, tor example,
79 cents a pound for excess lug lug-aaee
aaee lug-aaee from New York to Reno, but

take nouung on tor a person wno
weighs, say, 75 pounds instead, of
the average 155,H Barty said. ;
"The petition was signed by Par

ty and Jerry Maren, vice-presi-i

dent of the organization. It charg charged
ed charged that both major air line com coming
ing coming into Reno had refused to give
midgets special consideration for
their convention. It demanded one
of these alternatives!

Half fare

.Tva in inf fat half-far. f

quests taken by phone; Frt hdes in "Big People's'

till 7:301

10:30 Cavalcade Ol America
11:C0 Jazz Till Midnight
2 00 Sign Off.

laps, if tbey are willing

Free rides in the overhead hat
rack in exchange for entertaining
other passengers.

South had no trouble makine

the heart game. All he had to

lose were three tricks one in
each suit except diamonds.

North's bidding is most in instructive.
structive. instructive. He knew that someone
was fooling since he held too
much stuff for all the other bids
to be sound. Still there was no
need for him to. take immediate
action. The redouble relieved
hirn of the need to bid and he
decided 'to let his partner show
a sull. Mr .' :
. His, raise "to .three ; hearts
showed that he held -a decent

hand and South was delighted

to go. on to game.
West's bluff redouble slowed
his opponents tip a trifle, but

did, not stop them at all.

It west wanted to stoo tne

opponents he had an effective

bio. at his disposal. H; could

have jumped to three spades

over the double. -

This type of lumD is hy no

means a forcing bid but-merely

preempts in an effort to shut
the enemy out of the' bidding.
Ov today's hand it might have
bought the contract, in which

event East would "have made the

hand and shown a profit. Care-)

ful play would hold his losses to

four tricks.

Furthermore, if North and

South had still been able to
reach the heart game,- Eayst
could then have defended it
four fv.det down one or -maybe

succeeded in pushing -NortJi

nnc. South to live nearts wnicn
would be too high, j

Would you like a
CHIQUITA?

The VTorld'g Finest
Automotive Finishes

Wis

Rinshed-Mason G).
Lacquers
Undercoats
Thinners Retarders
Rust Wax and
Silicone Removers
EXACT COLOR MIXING
t SERVICE
SERVICI0 DE
PINTURAS
No. 13 St.
Front to the Colpan Motors
Repair Shoo

a""-11 1 guiwimiii'iu 1 .jw'""" 1 dri ft Nil I
the pxico

o" this SsxxaiMy uplifter

WE know a lot of people who have always wanted a
Buick Estate agon and for good reason.
It's such a wonderfully useful car for big families, for
do-it-yourself folks, for campers, for golfers, for week weekend
end weekend shoppers, for people on the move and with lots
to move.
So we're happy to sajr we have news for such folks folks-big
big folks-big news: the price of the Buick Estate Wagon has been
lowered substantially for 1956. And that goes not only
for the i spirited Century, but also for the already-rock-bottom-pficed
Special pictured here.
That means more people than ever before can now
have this all-purpose car with its sweep-ahead styling
and living-room comfort.
They can have the agile might of its big 322-cubic-inch
V8 engine now raised to new highs in power and
compression. . j. .v, .. -r r-
They can have the smoothness anct'new cruising-pltch

: getaway an4 tne extra gasrsaving mUeageW ok its-.,

. ir, -advanced new .Variable Pitch Pynaflovft "

' Most of all, they can have this Buic thrill amd styled

i i ana comfort with the versatile handiness of fins sweet-

riding carry-alL

Thev have ample room for six full-grown passengers
and their luggage or gear.
Simply by folding down the rear seat, they have a solid
and level covered platform 83 inches long with the tail
gate closed, 99.6 niches with it open.
And, as an option, the folding rear seat comes In a
split-section arrangement that provides room for both
rear-seat riders and extra-long loads like sjds.
So if yours is the kind of family that goes for such fun
and fashion, such room and comfort, such performance
and value then maybe iour time has come to move
into the big-buy Buick Estate Wagon for 1956. Come
in and see this Week.
AVii Advanced Varmhle Pitch Dinafloto Li the only Dtntifloio
Buick builds today. It is standard on Rnadmaslt.r, buper and
Century optional at modest extra cost on the Special.

1

At nw law prin 4-Sain Comhri
In Y nw Buick with frlgidoin Conditioning

Vx

WHEN SITTER AUTOMOBILES ARE IUIIT IUICK Will IUUD THIM

NOW ON DISPLAY
Smoot & Paredes

P A III SIN BACK
NERVOUS
RHEUMATIC
Your body clean out cxccm acid and
BolBonou wt In your blood
irourh million of tiny dalioata kid kidney
ney kidney tube or filter. If poiaons In the
Kidney or Bladder make yon auffer
from Getting Up Nirhta, Kerrouenee,
Vet Pains, Circle Under Eye, Back
ache, Aching- Joint, Acidity or Burn Burning
ing Burning Pauage due to the need of a
diuretic etiraulant, try Cyatex. Cleaa
out poisonous acid by using Cyitex,
a diuretic stimulant for Kidney which
oothes and calm Irritation In Blad Bladder
der Bladder and urinary system. Cystex will
giv you complete sat lf action ami
will be the medicine ya ne4. Aak
four droggiat ior Cystex todajr.

A tf OUNTAlU
OF FLAVOR
m Royal Mding! M It's htl (f s
liciout autrftioa thit kidi hws! Edi
tck9 MS festf nA 4hs
- i k lit silk t
ki itrtiMis.. Ess ts. srttwt, Uol

mas

ix s

of course.

' w-.. fx:t?T&m yei

j.

BOTH

Baby DoH pajamas
the newest -fashion in
sleepwear. Short and cute,
just like the ones worn, by
Carrol Baker in the picture "Baby Doll."
Many jstyles now at Felix's. Only $4.50 it $5.50.

Join enf MerchandlM

Club. $1.N weekly.
Cm Mr
Lay-away PUa

STORES

s

MAIS STOKE

K. 22-N Central Ave.
' TeL t-1771

BRANCH-STORE
NC 1S-M TtvwU Ave.
Tel.

"BABY DOLL"
,Today at the
CENTRAL THEATER



7!.?. v5' W'T:

pack rout
THE PANAMA AMERICAN .AN INDEPENDENT DAH NEWSPAPER
, THURSDAY, MARCH 14, 1,0

Dethroned Van Doren Has $129,000 For Consolation

NEW YORK (UP) Charles Van on the quiz game which is based
Twri whnca nma7.in0 knowledge I rouEhlv on the card game, "black-

catapulted him into television! jack," tripped on a question about

fame, -was dethroned Monday kings.
WJtetam" l8Wyer Mrs. Nearing correctly named
kln ?PUJP- u .... the kings of Denmark (Frederick),

10 console iiiiu, uwevei,.iuc oi- k SwpHpn (Gus-
year-old Columbia College instruct ay R(BH
tor had. $129.000-the remains of V8, B"1" ?a,5LJ,?r

feSneaftNrearilnSgdeafndat
Mrs, wTivienne gearing ana me kta f BelBium. Sweating vis-

largest pool ever u ih)v nn3 rhitrh W, a handkerchief.

single quiz program in the hjstory
of television.
Mrs. Nearing not only knocked
the $4,400-a-year instructor off the
show, but .she took a $14,000 bite
out of the $143,000 pile Van Doren
had amassed over 13 previous ap appearances
pearances appearances on the quiz show, NBC NBC-TV's
TV's NBC-TV's "Twenty One." Van Doren,
son of Pulitzer Prize poet Mark
Va Doren, had built up his stake
by defeating 13 other challengers.

Three Previous Ties

Van Doren mumbled, "That's Leo

pold's son... .1 know his name. .1
know his name."
Pay Off "Debt"
As time ran out, the 31-year-old
instructor said: "I guess I don t
know him. I know it's not right,
but Leopold."

The "king" question had a point

value of 10 which gave Mrs. Near-

ins a score of 10 and Van Doren a

'score of nothing after the first

Van Doren said after the showi round. After each successfully an an-tha
tha an-tha he expected to keep "some- swered different questions in a

what'. .more than $30,000. .about second category, "animals, Mrs

$35,000. maybe" of his $129,000

yan Doren, who had tied Mrs.
liearing an three previous rounds

Nearing led Van Doren in the

game, 17-10.
The 30-year-old blonde stopped

i ;

v I'

"WEDDING EVE Actor Henry Fonda, who Is in New York
making a movie, poses with his fiancee, Italian Countess
Afdera Franchetti, on the eve of their wedding. Fonda, 51,
married Countess March 9, despite an eye injury suffered
white working in the movie. Physicians removed a silver of
steel from the star's eye and ordered him- to wear a protective
patch at the ceremony.

! .VI ; 7 : .. C. -k

(NEA Telephoto)
QUIZ CHAMP DEFEATED As jiew champion Mrs. Vivienns
Nearing watches, Charles Van Doren displays his check for
$129,000 after Mrs. Nearing defeated him on the television quiz
show "21" in New York. Van Doren, television's biggest quiz
show money winner, went down in defeat when he failed to
name the king of Belgium. Mrs. Nearing has now won $14,000
and will continue on the show.

the game right there even though Nearing after the show. "I guess

i ua.
Right after a news conference,
Van Doren paid off his first debt.
He returned five cents he had bor borrowed
rowed borrowed two weeks ago from Rich Richard
ard Richard Neuweiler, an NBC page. Neu Neu-weiler
weiler Neu-weiler had lent Van Doren the

nickel so he could buy a candy

bar.

she didn't know Van Doren's
scoore. She collected the even
point difference in their score mul multiplied
tiplied multiplied by $2000 per point, the

slakes they were playing lor in

their fourth round.

'I was trying to out-maneuver

a maneuverer, i a u g n e a Mrs.

Teenage Girls Who
Had Sex Parlies
Arrested In Rai d

ROCKFORD, 111. (UP)-A gang
of knife-carrying school girls who
engaged In sex parties and shop shoplifting
lifting shoplifting raids', has been broken with

the arrest -of 24 teen-agers, ac

cording, to police.

Authorities said the. arrests
capped a week-long investigation
in which 33. youths were ques questioned.
tioned. questioned. The probe began with the
?IffSk.jrf five girls suspected of
having sex relations with high

school boys.
The investigation widened when
police said they learned a 13-year-old
girl was the leader of -a club
known as the "Black Angels,"
whose main activity was shoplift shoplifting.
ing. shoplifting. The leader carved the club's
initials, "B-A," into her arm with

a razor blade, authorities said.
A 15-year-old girl, police said,

told of having a party for 20
guests in her home while her

parents were away. She said 15
other youths crashed the party v

"it turnea into a regular sex

party, police quoted the girl,

with boys molesting gins in tne

house and taking them out to

parked cars."

One teen-aeer. DOlice said, re

vealed a knife was thrown at her

during a slumber party. Another
said she refused to participate in

shoplifting raids, but gave in wnen

other club members called her

chicken.

r- "!t1

v m mw ,.,. .,., ,k.i.,. -niiidiji iiiiiiguft ii, iimi,(,Wi n,Vi --.

1 .''IVri' Tolcnk.lnt

CASEY AND HIS SLUGGERS Yogi Berra (center), looks like he Is slightly bored, but Casey Casey-Stengel's
Stengel's Casey-Stengel's other Yankee sluggers wave their bats in anticipation of their, onenimr exhibition

nnwiA of- Df naf.aMHV.i,H TT1 m T A w 1 4 -.-, a ., . i .

s""" r-oiS ku "sin., vaacy ongei, xsiuy Manim Denind
Mary Throneberry, Yogi Berra, Mickey Mantle and Hank Bauer.

Stengel),.

Six Sentenced

For Organizing
Red Cell In Spain

MADRID, March 13 (UP) Six
men were sentenced today to pris
on terms totalling 23 years for at attempting
tempting attempting to re-organize the out outlawed
lawed outlawed Communist party in Spain.
They were accused of forming
a Communist party cell in a ce ceramics
ramics ceramics factory in Villaverde, a
small town near Madrid. They
had been in jail since their arrest
in 1955.

One of the defendants was sen sen-teheed
teheed sen-teheed to eight years. The five
others received jail terms of three

years each.

Democratic Named
To CAB Admits
He Voted For Ike

V

Vi

1 1

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WASHINGTON, March 14 (UP)
Louis J. Hector, nominated by
President Eisenhower for a Dem

ocratic seat on the Civil Aeronau

tics Hoard, said today he is a

"Democrat without reservations."
But he indicated he voted for Mr.
Eisenhower in 1952 and 1956.
The 41-year-old Miami, Fla., at attorney
torney attorney was questioned about his

party amuations and views on

aviation by the Senate Commerce

Committee after he won solid en-

Democratic senators.
Some Democrats have grum grumbled
bled grumbled about the appointment of "Ei

senhower Democrats" to Demo

cratic' vacancies on federal regu regulatory
latory regulatory agencies. Sen. A. S. Mike
Monroney (D-Okla) told Hector
there was some question whether
Mr. Eisenhower violated the law
with such appointments.

Hector was not asked directly!

if he voted for Mr. Eisenhower.
But under questioning he said he
supported Democrats at every lev level
el level in. every election except the
1952 and 1956 presidential, races.
He said he did not work actively
in the Eisenhower campaign.
The committee will act on the
nomination after Chairman War

ren U. Magnuson (D-wa$n re

turns to the capital. Sen. John Q.

4 f,

,. ;Pastore (D-RI); told Hectoiv.he
need not "lose any sleep" about

his chances of confirmation..
; i

Hector s qualifications were

nraised even by those Democrats

questioning the appointment of an

Eisenhower supporter. eaerai

law rec-uires that posts on the reg

ulatory agencies be split between

Republicans and democrats.
Groom, 74, Weds
18-Yeor-Qld
In Atlanta
ATLANTA (UP) Luther Ste

phenson, 74, and Betty Joyce

Brewer, 18, were married here
yesterday, six months after they
met "under a chinaberry tree in
the back yard."
A ii'ifitire of the neace married

the couple and the bride's mother

entertained at a smau reception.
Stephenson said his new mother-in-law,
who Is younger than he,
"like to stood on her head" when
she heard about the wedding.
But Mrs. W. A. Brewer said she

was only 19 and her husband 59
when they married, and she ap

proved of her daugnter s cnoice.
Stephenson said he met his

bride-to-be under .-' a chinaberry

tree in her back yard six months

ago and a whirlwind courtship jed
to marriage.

Goodman's Badk,
With World Trouble

By DICK KLEINER

NEW YORK (NEA)-It's a good
thing for Benny Goodman that ne's

the world's best clarinet player. If

ne ever had to make his avuig as,
say, a reporter, be d wind up on

reiiet.

Benny, you see, just got back

trom a sa-weeK up to tne f ar
East.' He and his hand piayed in

Thauana, Maiaya, Camooaia, Bur

ma, Hong ;Aong, ivorea and japan.

He did a wonoertui ion lor Ameri

can prestige in that area the tour

was co-sponsored by the State .De

partmem and the American Na

tional xneatre and Academy's In

ternational Exchange Program.

And you might thinK that Benny

would be full of vivid memories

and stories.
You'd be wrong.

"It was fabulous," he says. What

was fabulous?

"Oh, just everything. Real fabu-J

lous." Exactly what?
"Oh, just everything. Real fab fabulous.",
ulous.", fabulous.", Exactly what?
"Oh, I don't know. You know
how it 'is ---everything was fabu fabulous."
lous." fabulous."
Gradually, With the ease and a a-bandon
bandon a-bandon of a little girl pushing an
elephant, Benny recalled a; few
memories of his trip.
i. ., j 'l i .-...y -'7" "j.v.
In Rangoon, he Was impressed

by the vivid colors of the clothing.

This was especially noticeable, and

incongruous, at the racetrack

In Tokyo, he enjoyed the musical
programs classical, swing, pop

that are given live in the depart department
ment department stores.
In Phnom Penh, Cambodia, he

played for the king. And the king's

son-in-law" requested :"St.v J o u i s

Blues" and "Sunny Side of the

Street.", 7 ,. ,,
In Burma; he played I new ar
rangement of the Burmese nation

al anthem. Tbey liked it so well it's

now the official version

In Thailand, the audience doesn't
applaud. The only way he could tell
he was appreciated was that the

people stayed for the second show.

The whole trip, Benny's first in

that area, "was triumphant. The

public likes American music and

every performance was jammed.

"If I'd been blindfolded," Benny
says, "it could have been six weeks

at the Paramount."
On the whole fabulous.

Georgia Gibbj Benny Goodman

Livern Baker has cut many
records which have been copied by
Georgia Oibbs and have done well

for Her Nibbs. Among them, such

hits as "Dance With Me, Henry"
and "Tweedle-de-dee."
Miss Baker, who takes the philo

sophical approach to life, doesn't
worrv about it. It happens every

day in the record business. And her
sense of humor is operating well.
Not long ago, she left on an air air-pla.ie
pla.ie air-pla.ie trip, and took out $300,000
worth of flight insurance, naming

Miss Gibbs as beneficiary; She sent
Georgia the policy,' with a note
that read, "Dear Georgia : In- case
anything happens to me, I don't
want vou to be left with nothing.?'.
Teresa Brewer, who wrote the

not too successful "I Love Mic Mickey"
key" Mickey" song about Mickey Mantle,

isn t discouraged. She's writing an another
other another only this time she's switch

ed from baseball to bunnies. It's an

Easter song and the tentative ti

tle is "Make a Bunnv Wish."w

If this one flops, it'll lay an East Easter
er Easter egg. M:'fitK"'
DICK'S PICKS: Burl Wei Bets

into the calypso act with "Pretty
Girl'' (Decca); Others 'The Wall'
(PattisPageV Mercur3; "'Pamela

Throws a Party? Joe Reisman,
RCA);' ("Sentimental" The Four
Voices, Columbia); "Pretty Pret'
ty" (Georgia "Gibbs, Mercury);
".I'll Hold.You In My Heart" (Mar (Martha
tha (Martha Lou Harp, Capitol); "Ten Lit Lit-the
the Lit-the Trees" (Lucy Roberts, Vik);
"Tickle, Tickle'f The ,. Fabulous
McClavertys, (Verve); 'Sinner's
Train" (Art Mooney, MGM);- 'Drift
wood" (Bobby Scott," ABC-Paramount).
' ' )
Broadway on new records 'Can 'Can-dide"
dide" 'Can-dide" (Columbia) is an original original-cast
cast original-cast album of the fabulous flop flop-it's
it's flop-it's better on record than on stage;
Stanley Holluway, comedy star of
"My Fair Lady, does old London
music hall songs on 'Ere's 'Olio 'Olio-way"
way" 'Olio-way" (Columbia); the Melaehrino
Orchestra in 'Melaehrino On Broad Broadway'
way' Broadway' (RCA), plays hits from "My
Fair Lady" nd other shows: Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence Welk in "Show Time'' (Cor (Coral)
al) (Coral) has the big songs from this
season's top musicals; Buddy De De-Franco
Franco De-Franco in "Broadway Showcase"
(Verve) plays more musical hits,.

Two rarely recorded" operas on
new releases Gluck'g "Orpheus
and-Eurydice," called the first of
the modern operas, is done In the

original French version for a tenor

(instead of for a male, contralto)

on Epic,, witn Leopold fcimoneau
and Suzanne Danco) Simoneau al also
so also IS heard in Angel's recording of

Mozart's "The Abduction From the
Seraelio," with Lois Marshall and
Beechman conducting. Both' ar
fine additions to the opera shelf.

. ,: '
il 7.

on fnIC

59



Armed Forces Day Spectators To, Glimpse

Workings Of USAF Latin American School

11 .-. 1

i

'irnv' to a iutcctaks in central" and South 'America assist

theirhost governments iiu accompllshlnc their vital; work, t a As
Dart ol the Caribbean Air Command ,U Airmen aredaily

iiontribiitirig to a standardization tnac wi,

American Defense system a reauiy. w ;" ,:'.

the good relations and imdersianainK wbbjs ":

-?t peoples .ol .the Americas, tumciai ta m.

President : Bounces Bui

: ? By NEIL MACNEIL

WASHINGTON, March -13 ( UP
D.ci4nt. F.isenhower bounced

4h nmhlom nf Cllttinff MS 11.0 DH-

lion dollar fiscal 1958 budget right

back to Congress toaay.
th Hon s i DromDtly ; accepted

hie ; chaUenee by .passing a bill

..hnnnini? 4.515.500. or 26 per cent,

from to; request if or 17,047,870 to

rua-tne wm-e nouse ibu.mwu ibu.mwu-tive
tive ibu.mwu-tive offices in the year beginning

'July 4!. -.,, -a,

The House actea soon aner wr.

Eisenhower told pis news confer

ence that if Congress wants to
make substantial cuts in his budg-

t it will have to" decide wnicn

fl'haRiiV cnvernriient" orosrams

"should be curtailed,'-! eflminated or
;! slowed. -V.'vVrtf'
He-. said firmly thai, the; only

places suDSiaouBi-savings 'cawi

made is m sucn programs as r de defense
fense defense and security, and. veterans
1 and farm benefits.,, ,r v

I Onlv a small oercentaee of his

; budget is for administrative ex

penses, ne aaaea, '

Pasted Huse Yesterday-
; Mr. 'Eisenhower made the state statement
ment statement in-commenting on the reso reso-lution.
lution. reso-lution. passed by the House yes

terday, calling on him to say

where. and by how much, his

budget should be cut.' The party-

line vote underscored increasing

congressional sentiment for re

duced spending. s

gress in January Mr. Eisenhower
invited 'the law-makers W make
reductions wherever possible, t The
House resolution was designed to

throw the problem back in his lap.
Waving his arms for emphasis,
the. President said that Congress
alone has the constitutional power
to aDDroDriate-money, "and there

can't be a cent spent- in this gov

ernment without prior approval
hv th House and Senate.

He noted that the bulk of "thel

budget is earmarked for basic
programs.
"If there are to be any great
cuts; in the hudget,V he said, "I
can see only the cutting out or
the elimination or slowing up, at
least of some of these great pro'
grams." He added that "there is
only a small percentage of the
budget that is susceptible to sav savings
ings savings through just administrative
efficiency." r

dear to, the hearts of congressmen
as are the so-called multi-billion
dollar "pork barrel" projects that
Congress enacts each ;year These
are vote-getters.
"You can't make great savings
unless you are willing to tackle
one of those programs,'.; the Pres President
ident President said. And since they were
all authorized by Congress, he ob observed,.
served,. observed,. "Congress will have to
say which one they don't want to
carry out.'! H .".;;,
He said he -had not read the
House resolution. But he said
equal Importance should be given
to the statement yesterday by the
Senate Republican Policy Commit Committee
tee Committee calling on Congress itself to
make all possible budget cuts.
He said the House j resolution
marked the first time that. Con-;
gress- has ever called on a chief,
executive to recommend cuts in
h"wniibUdget 'ijfnMi''

Ihe president stressed that ne
has no objection td. a re-examina-'
tlon of Jiis budgettHey'Saidithe
administration is constantly trying
to save .money and that the last
cabinet meeting was devoted en

tirely to the subject, i u,

Barrtl" Proitets

The

r

programs mentioned are stayed in his car.

-...'J ... '' "i1 1 11 a

Private Eyes

SayiSinalra Was

On Raid On Marilyn

HOLLYWOOD, March 14 (UP)
A private detective's wife today

supported' his story that singer

Frank Sinatra was along on me

"wrnne-rinnr" raid aimed at Mari

lyn Monroe by her- tnen. nusoano,
baseball star Joe DiMagfiiO.-

Mrs. Dorothy .R. Irwin,. wife of
Philip Irwin, evened up the score

as to who was lying about Sinat

ra s i actual parncipaiion in me
raid1 when' rlwin, DiMaggio and
others allegedly broke into an
iipartment next to one. where Miss
Monroe wasvisiting an actress
friend. I

Mrs. Irwin set the stage for the

Los Angeles County grand jury to

determine the truth of, conflicting
stqries by submitting an affidavit-'
corroborating her : husband's
statement that Sinatra : was one

of the raiding party, ( f
Sinatra testified at a :Tecent
hearing on "private detective oper-

tions that he drove. lnMaggiojto
the apartment house, but did not

accompany the .raiders.)' DiMageio
backed up.inatra ip another affi affidavit
davit affidavit Tuesday., He sajd Sinatra

, i i

Spectators visiting the Caribbean
Command I'acilic Side Armed
fcorces Day program exhibits at
Albrook Air Force Base Saturday
will view many of the training aids

utilized by the USAF School for
Latin America in teaching students

uuiu xiauu rtinenca Air forces,
More than 3,000 diplomas have

been warded to officers end

airmen from 18 ef the Latin A

merican republics by the USAF
School for Latin America at Al Albrook
brook Albrook Air Force Base. The

school, .which was founded by

the Caribbean Air Command in

: 1947, assist in developing hemis

pheric solidarity throughout the
Americas ,.

!-, This umqiie U. S, Air Force tech

meal school is operated exclusive

ly for the benefit of the Latin

merican air forces. Courses are of

fered in aircraft maintenance,, jet

maintenance, synthetic n n )
trainer operation, aircraft arma armament,
ment, armament, weather observer, radio com

munications, radio maintenance,

control tower operator, aircraft e
lectrlcal systems,: aircraft instru

ments, aircraft propellors, aircraft

sheet metal, personal i equipment

aeromedical technician and basic

English. :

Three officers courses are also

offered in supply, communications

and maintenance. Student officers
taking this training, are given an
orientation visit to aiUSAF base in

the V. &. to see the theory they
learn; being actually 'practiced.
The school is housed in large

conventional tropical. ; type bar

racks.) Some of the rooms are e

quipped : for theory classes which

compose approximately one third

of the students curriculum. Train

ine aids include Link trainers.

complete Military Affiliated Radio

Systems (MARS) station, generator
test equipment, manuflux equip

ment, a model weather station, and

a model control tower. Text booKs,

tools, equipment. food,: housing.

and work clothing are provided by

the United States Air JForce.

In addition, the school has 11 air

craft and two hangars on the flight

line. Three T-33 aircrafts together

With one T-6, four F-86S, one B-Z6,

one -47 ano one' t comprise

the school's aircraft. Any necessa

ry equipment required to- supple

ment these facilities is maae av available
ailable available to the school through base

installations, .; ",

Provitions ar-made for the
training of approximately 600 of officers
ficers officers and airmen a n n u 1 1 y,
these spaces ere "distributed ac according
cording according to each country's needs
and past quotas. The host gov government
ernment government Air Force Chief, work working
ing working with the USAF Mission Chief
end his staff, select the best
qualified airmen and Officers in
their respective air forces to at attend
tend attend the school.

Outstanding men are often re

turned to the Latin American

School to study additional subjects

allied' wtheir specialties. The ca

liber of the students is such that
rarely more than one or two fail
to pass the five-month course. The

Latin American airmen graduates
are not only proud of the training

they have received, but of the op opportunity
portunity opportunity they have had to work

side by side with students from

neighboring countries.

The strength of the Western

Hemisphere Defense system de depends
pends depends in no small measure upon

this factor as well as on the abili

ties of those men in putting to prac

tice the technique, methods, and
procedures that are acquired by

them in the School for Latin Ame-

rifa.

Upon graduation from the school
the students return to their re

spective countries where promo

tions await many.. It is a matter

of pride for the instructors to
know that through : their efforts
the same general and preflight in

spection procedures as those- us used
ed used in the States are in use by most

air forces throughout Latin Ameri America:
ca: America: that planes calling for a land

ing over any military airfield in

this hemisphere use simuar termi terminology
nology terminology and that any weatherbound
military pilot in Latin American

can read a weather map accurate accurately
ly accurately through the adoption of stand standard
ard standard symbols. , ,. ...

Through this standardization ot

methods and equipment, officers

and airmen representing the air

forces of the Americas, are maKing
hemisohere solidarity a reality and

provide power for peace in the

lis

si. v ,' ; ".v
Hi:

A;;

GETS HELPING HAND FROM SON Dave Beck,' president of the toternatloSf BroWhcSd
of Teamsters, Is pulled away from a, newsman by his son, Dave, Jr (left) after th Tpam.
-SrUnIS,n arrlved ln Slattle from -ft touT of Eurdpe- H tei to "MwiStoM
whether he will coorrate with' Senate Investigators. The Senate Labor Backed Committee
wou dllke to have Beck's personal records and some -lirst-hand information aboutTeamster
FBI Trap Catches Teamster's Veep
Who Bribed Senate Rackets Prober

Rebel Activity,
In Algeria
Shows Decline
ALGIERS, Algeria, March 13
(UP) French efforts to crush the

Aigenan rebellion resulted In a
marked decline in rebel activity

last month, French officials said

today.
They, said raids by rebel hands

dropped 25 per cent, below the

January figure, and individual

attacks against civilians were

down 29 per cent.

Off The Scent

Chinese Desert

RussianType

Collective Farms

TAIPEI, Formosa. March 13

(UP) -r-The Nationalist Chinese

Central News Agency reported

from Macao today that thousands

of farmers had deserted Russian Russian-style
style Russian-style collective farms in south

Communist China.

The agency said hundreds of

acres .remain untended because

farmers gave up collective farms
to cultivate their tiny, but private

ly owned, backyards.

WASHINGTON, March 14 (UP)

Teamsters Union Vice President

James R. Hoffa, heir-apparent of
the giant -union, was arrested

and arraigndd last night on a

charge oof bribing a Senate rack

ets committee investigator.

The ccunky 44-year-old 1 a b or
boss of 1.4 million teamsters was

freed on $25,000 bond. A hearing
was set for March 28.

FBI agents arrtsted Hoffa at
a swnky hotel here last night
after working witth th commit committee
tee committee for a month to lay a trap
baited with specially prepared
committee documents.
The FBI said the committee pa

pers were found in -is possession.

At the same time the mi ar

rested a onetime Congressional

committee counsel, H y m a n I.

FischabCh, in Coral Gables, Fla.,

am Hoffa s secretary, Mrs, Fred

Dobrescu, in Detroit. IJ charged

Fischbach with ribery and held

Mrs. Dobrescu as a material witness.

The FBI charged Hoffa with of

fering New York attorney John
Cheasty $18,000 to secure a job
with the rackets committee to

filch documents from its files on

its sensational investigation of the

teamsters union. a ;

The FBI said Chesty, who co cooperated
operated cooperated with the committee and
FBI from the start, actually re received
ceived received payments of. $1,000 and
$2,000 from Hoffa.

Yesterday Senate Labor Rackets

Committee uncovered a myste

nous $5,000 check which one

member described as an-'impor

tant link" between Teamster Uni

on officials, and the underworld.

The xheck. drawn from a speci

al union fund, was made payable

to K. C. Tanner, a lawyer lor

District Attorney Willi m, M.

Laneley of Portland. Ore.

The committee has heard testi

mony that Teamster officials Con

spired with Langley- and racket

eers to control gambling and vice
operations in Portland.

Asked to explain wny me union

was paying money to wingiey s
attorney. R. R; (Reg) Mikesell.

secretary-treasurer of Joint Coun Council
cil Council 37 in Portland, said he had

no idea" what the check was lor.

He added that "it does seem a

little sillv" for him not to remem

ber since he signed the check,

long with Council President Mike

Steel. The committee sam alter a

tplenhone call to Steel that he liKe

wise professed no knowledge of

the navment.

Sen. Karl js. Munot ik-&uj wia

Mikesell the check to Tanner was

pretty conclusive evidence mat

vou were raying mm wr umc-

thino imnriroer

In another development relating
to the investigation President Eis Eisenhower
enhower Eisenhower told a news conference

that Teamster president uave

Beck was wrong In charging the

auinuusirauon .:. prejuogea the

union s case,

Beck has comnlained that hffc

removal from the U.S. delegation
to the International Labor Confer

ence had this effect. But' Mr. Eis

enhower said if was exactly be because
cause because the administration did not
want to prejudge the case that

Beck was removed.
Conferred With Mitchell
The President said he conferred
with Labor Secretary James P.

Mitchell before Mitchell cancelled

plans to have Beck serve on the

delegation. Beck, who was in Eu

rope at the time, returned to his

Seattle, Wash., home recently and

is expected to appear at the Sen Senate
ate Senate hearings soon.
The committee peppered Mike Mikesell
sell Mikesell with' questions about various
entries in a red-trimmed bank
book which he turned over under
subpena. One item showed pay payment
ment payment of a $241.50 hotel bill for
gambler Thomas E. Maloney. It
was listed under expense allow allowances
ances allowances of union officers and dele delegates.'
gates.' delegates.' ' .. : -H l

A

v
1

f

i

' (NEA Radio-Telephoto)
B!C"SK:G fcCAD to IXEECCM An Aui;Ian borcer guard,
r.;-:t? ti; cr.. rl:i c vnt:.v:::ij i. ':trrc:E? a barbed
t-rt; r"T T 'Tfs 1vb!fci
hid !"r T'.r-" r T f-:'T.-?.':rr1 1 to picrent picrent-i
i picrent-i z:e Z a. i:ri:rs nm f"ng to tlie 7iL

Blackboard Jungle

Knife-Vielder Gels

Wish To Be Jailed

NEW YORK (UP) Octavlo
Arocho, 17, wanted to spend his
17th birthday in jail. Today is his

oinnaay ana ne nas his wish.
Arocho was chareed with felo

nious assault for the "Blackboard

Jungle" knife attack on his teach

er in a Greenwich Villaee- voca

tional high school.

Arocho showed up for Ms math

ematics class yesterday armed

with a five-inch kitchen knife and

a -ttle of uquor..,

The teacher Edwla Phillips. 40.

reconstructed the c 1 a s s room

drama as follows:,-

While' conducting the class he

suw V rut-iiu Biase several juips
from the bottle. The youth then

became boisterous. Phillips or

dered the boy : to remain after

class.

After the other students left the

five-foot Arecno burled a Chair at
Phillips, pulled out the knifed and
screamed: u' ? i . .-.

"I want to fi?ht you, teacher,

so I can go to jail for my birth birthday
day birthday tomorrow. - -i- s j

For 10 minutes. Phillips said.

the student stalked him in the
classroom, slashing away with the

knife while the-teacher -defended

himself with a Chair. 'After cut-!

ting Pbili'ps on the left Hnd, Aro-

eio reTreata aid sat down. He

Housing Board Says

Private

Is Too Cosily
'ft.---'.-').-- ;
'WASHINGTON, March 14 (UP)
Privately financed housing is

too costly for many lamiues.
David L. Krooth, a member of
the board of the National Housing
Conference, said today.
, He testified before a House
Banking subcommittee which is
drafting new housing legislation.
Krooth said middle income peo people
ple people are caught in 'a "squeeis"
which congress- might relieve by
setting up a financing arrange arrangement
ment arrangement modeled after that of the
Rural Electrification Administra

tion. . ; -.

He said the f a m i 1 1 e s hard hard-pressed
pressed hard-pressed for homes 'r are those
above the public housing level. He
advocated a government -' sport sport-sored
sored sport-sored program to make home
loans available on longer terms
and at lower interest rates.
Under the plan the government

would subscribe to 100 million dol-
lars worth of stock in a non-profit
mortgage corporation to get it

started. Financing would be made
available only to cooperatives and
not-for-profit corporations. Bor Borrowers
rowers Borrowers would be required to buy'

stock, and the proceeds would be
used to retire the government's
stock. -.

Krooth -said fmancinc conM be

made available at an interest rate

Increased Expansion
Of US Businesses
Will Hit Hew High
; ks ..
"WASHINGTON, March 14 (UP)
The government reported today

that American businessmen plan
to spend an all-time high of 37V4

billion dollars on new plants and
equipment this year.' This is two

billion dollars more than the last

year. -,
The prediction was made after a

Joint survey by the Commerce
Department and the Securities and

Exchange Commission.

It contrasts with earlier reports

that some businesses are giving
up expansion plans because of
"soft'' soots in the economy and

because the inflationary trend has
increased, equipment and produc

tion costs.
If the promised expansion is

carried out it could mean the cap capital
ital capital investment peak hit early

this year will be carried through
for the entire year.
Officials said the plans coincide
with optimism in the business
community that sales this year
also will hit new peaks. Compared
with last year, businessmen ex expect
pect expect manufacturing sales to climb
eight per cent along with a four
per cent, increase in trade and a
nine per cent climb in the reve revenues
nues revenues of utilities.
They said higher sales prices,
coupled -with an increase in the
costof capital goods, completethe
picture of increased sales and
investment.
' -':

Mundt said the account book
had "obviously been falsified"
since Maloney was not a union
officer. He suggested the union

was paying Maloney for his ac

uviiies in Portland, which I be believe
lieve believe to be racketeering activi

ties.
Mikesell denied that wax th

He said he did not know why the

uiaiuucy eniry nau Deen made In
that particular column.
Singspiralion
Moonlight Cruise
Tomorrow Night
The ferryboat "Presldente
Porras" will leave Gamboa at
7:30 p.m. Friday on a three three-hour
hour three-hour cruise through the Canal
and Into Gatun Lake. Groups
from various churches and
chapela have scheduled this
cruise. There will be an hour of
Gospel singing and special mu music,
sic, music, followed by refrshment. At
the present time there la avail
able space for 100 more persons.

For transportation, those pom
lngr by 'car may park near the

oamooa Commissary tor Rail Railroad
road Railroad Station. The Canal Zone
buses run every fifteen minutes
through midnight. The train
leaves Balboa at 4:55 p.m. and
arrives in Gamboa at 5:20 r.m.

For further information call

Balbao 2-2602.

CeV

RECORDS
RECORDS
RECORDS
tremendous assortment
- of latest L.P.'s
,..all labels
...club plan

TMPTB rtTTt -If stmt. 1

A furry little skunk holed p ru ruder
der ruder a ear today and held off-is
policemen until a Canadian cougar
hunter came to the rescue rescue-Things
Things rescue-Things remained stalemated un until
til until hunter Jack Bradley, 42, earn
along. Bradley took a long lookv
at the skunk, said it was descend descended,
ed, descended, grabbed it and' turned it over,
to the gratelful police.

1 Via Espafia

Panama 3-0383

f iiV't V
f i -mW:
''JH n i
-f) Mil ?i
' i
T
", tU
: C 4 ()'
it
'
-

Tropjcjma

(Home d'urnishing
Store
Tel. 2-2181
4th of July Avinu

REGISTRATION FOR DANCE CLASSES
TEENAGERS & PRE-TEENS
Pacific Side: Sat. 'Mar. 16th Balboa 'Y t to-11 Noon Noon-Atlantic
Atlantic Noon-Atlantic Side.' Thur. Mar. 21st Cristobal fP 3:30 to.S p.nu
Beginners I Intermediate & Advanced Courses Jn

Walts Foxtrot Jitterburg Bop Rock"'!- Boll Polka

ona Cba Cba Mambo Rumha- Tanro & Tmborlto.

Ballroom Etiquette AH v 'rty ,-imesr& Unce

"SPECIAL"-24HOUR LESSONS $10.C9' TV
BALBOA 2-423? 5
HARNETT & DUNN

P. JHANGIMAL
of Colon
Takes pleasure to announce the opening of
their branch store on Tivoli Avenue Panama,
formerly occupied by Dagmar.
WATCH FOR THE OPENING DATE

thn drained the bottle and passed! of 34 per cent and over as long

!:;s- hii-!! I d ill 1 1

H H H I H rH y

,1 DSCEAAOy

J r &

r

I

:J:. ... 11

Milk powder made by an exclusive low heat spray
process from fresh pasteurized cows' milk.

Formula specially developed and recommended for
infants and adults requiring a low fat diet com combining
bining combining high protein, mineral and vitamin content.

APPROXIMATE ANALYSIS

Butterfat ......14.00
Protein .31.60

Vitamin D2
Calories ...

Lactose 44.05
Minerals 6.85

...103 Units per ounce
.. .122 per ounce

Tropicalized vacuum packed
' in double sealed cans.

Al all grocers.... $0.65 pound
Produced and. packed under the most modern' and sanitary condtions by
CIA. CHIRICANA DE LECHE, S. A.

euu 4 a period as 50 years.



THK PANAMA AMERICAN -"i- AN INDEPENDENT DAIII NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, MARCH 14, 19CT

: . I J 1 HI. al3miia - - ---- -

1

ii ..

I unci

By Staff

(M

eruuide Box 134,

Panama
3-0740 ar 2-0741 Uw 9:00 tuJ 10 4Mb ioif

7?, i -.'',''

. 1
iilifPHiPlii

j. '-

;(A3 V 4

V J

' i ', V

" .- 1 -

liBlipllill

xmmmmmmmmmmmmmi

mmmmmmm:mmm:mm

,1 ;

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7

' -:

miss DIANE STAPLES Mr. and Mrs,' Charles E. Staples of Los Rlos announce th engage engage-mmt
mmt engage-mmt of teeirdlShter Diane to Robert J. Shllllnglaw, on of Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Bhlitoglaw
of Chicago, flllnola.

PRESIDENT ERNESTO DE LA GUARDIA JR. LEAVES
ON UNITED rRUIT BOAT TO VISIT INTERIOR
Krident Ernesto fle la Guardla nd a rronp of officials
t aifht oa the United Fruit. Co.'s ship Sixaola for a
vetk'g trip to Coiba Island and Chfrlqul Province.
Aeeompantinf the President were the Minister of Goy;
ernment and Jttstlce, Mat Henrtemattc; Minister of PuWle
Works, Roberto Lopei rabrega; Finance Minister, Ruben
Carles Jr.t Minister of Agrlcnltare," Commeree and Industry,
.Victor Nam: Chief of ithe Rational Guard,- Bolivar Vallari-
no; Inspector of the Secret Police, Hector Valdes Jr. GUber GUber-to
to GUber-to Arias and Fir Chief, Raul Arango. ?

Ambatsader Davis
Calls On President
TT S Ambassador to Haiti Roy

Tasco Davis, a former Ambassa Ambassador
dor Ambassador to Panama, called on Presi President
dent President Ernesto de la Guardia Jr.
yesterday.

He wast accompanied by U.S.
Ambassador to Panama: Julias
flake HarringtOBy ;? -.

Of'S

. and so taty and
nourishing, too!

Spaghetti"!

NIWI Tender bfy meetbelle mtds from
fine quality bxf anprtfy ooaeewee'l
NIWI Thln-rend epflhtl-the Idnel you
UK much I I

NIWI A tantalizing tomato oauee that took
teod, email a.ood,tat wowdTful 1 1

NCHmtsHlMOl Each eervlnfl euppttoo
prpf iwa and awargy which irawnupa end
ehlidran aim need evary day of tno woakl
BASY TO PftSPAKBI Simply heel for throo
or four minutes, end servo

Spaghetti whh Meatballs

tadtfying tmJ far At whole famS?

BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
Pollv sstson her front step, dis-

couraeed with life. Mostly, this

was because the cold whica had
been keeping her home -from

school had melted into an unu

sually aggressive sniffled.
Because she was seven, she en en-tured
tured en-tured it instead of blowing her

nose. Now It was biunung tne

taste oof the lemon lollipop she

was sucking just as all day it, had

Diuntea ner interest in jigsaw puz

zles, The Green Fairy Book and

other forms, of entertainment

But the interest revived imme

diately at the sight of another

child coming down the block. Pol

ly didn t 'know her very well,, so

she yelled, "Come play with me
and I'll make my mother give
you one of my lollipops I

Unfortunately, her mother over

heard. Instead of giving her a lol

lipop for the guest, she said. No.

we 1 dont want to buy anyone's

friendship, dear. If the little girl

wants to play with you, : let her

do it because she likes, you, not

Diane Staples
Engaged To Marry V Vr f
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Sta

pies of Los Bios announced the

engagement of their daughter to

Ji,nert J. Shllllnglaw, son of Mr,
4 Mjs. J. S. Shillinglaw of Chi
cago, Illinois.

Miss Staples graduated from.

oaiDoa tugn acnooi in ae. see is

curretly attending Whittier Col College
lege College in California.

The wedding, which will be held
in the Canal Zone, has been

icneauieo lor June.
Engagement Announced
McCaffrey-Thomas

Mr. and Mrs. McCaffrey of Pitts

burgh, Fa., announced the engage.

ment of their daughter Dolores

to .J E. Dorn Thomas, son of Mr.
nd Mrs. Chas. E. Thomas of Bal
boa, Canal Zone.

The bride-elect is a graduate of

ot. Mary's College. Notre Dame,

Indiana and has been a Capital

Airnne nostess lor tnree years,

Mr. Thomas Air Force Veteran.

is an Electrical Engineering Stu

dent at the Georgia Institute of

Technology in Atlanta, he is a

member of the Pi Kappa Aloha

fraternity and is President of the

mwman ciud.

A September wedding is planned.
DeCastre-Delgade
Wedding Saturday

Miss Flory Delgado. claugher of

jur. uonzaio Deigaao Hidalgo of

San Jose, Costa Rica and the late

Mrs. Delgado, will be married

on Saturday, in San Jose to Mr.
Samuel de Castro Roble of Colon,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank de
Castro.

The bride Is a graduate of Co-

Jegio de benoritas in San Jose,
Class of 1956. Mr. Do Castro is

employed is the Accounting De Department
partment Department of the. United Fruit Com

pany u Cristobal

The couple will' return to Colon
at the end of March and will be
at home to relatives and friends

in their apartment in the Alham-

bra Building on 10th Street.
(Continued on Page sV

AG Training Course

Extended By Army
For Clerical Help

Headquarters, U.S.1 Army Carib

because she likes candy."

Naturally. PoUv thought that ber bean. his announced an extension

jiiuwuBj waa .uo oi- m i 0j the course for training clerical

uc""r , .. i personnel in the preparation ana
Soft' in the head is how we "Hnandline of military correspond-

evitabiy: appean oheaithy chii- enc, conducted by the Adjutant
dren when we saddle them with General' office, U.S. Army Carib-

viiuu-lsuium.B cuuica analyses ui bean, 1 r
unhealthy ones. 1 ' Durinc the latter-nart Of 1956.

, Of this tendency to impute the M-Sgt. Russell D, Bans, chief
same motives to all children's ac- cleric, AG office, instructed an ex ex-tions,
tions, ex-tions, psychiatrist Dr. Hilde Bruch1 perimental training class design design-writes,
writes, design-writes, "It is unrealistic to expect! ed and organized to give new clerks

ironciaa ana looiprooi rules for md clerk-typists specianzea w-

the solution of hiehly individualis-1 struction in keeolne records, mam-

tic problems. Parents must learn taining files and the like. St. Baus
to use methods which are appro-! is assisted by Sgt. Frank Mii of

pnate lor themselves, their chU- the unclassified record? section, a a-dren
dren a-dren and their circumstances." G office; and general supervision
Certainly child-guidance' experts ot the project is under James O' O'-get
get O'-get much clinical exDerienr. with Rorke. training officer; Civiuan

-You can really call
this a SPECIAL!
TOYS and GAMES

PRICES BELOW COST
A tremendous variety for
children and grown ops.
Dont misa this one.
UNTIL WEDNESDAY
ONLY
MORRISON'S
"Opposite the Ancon P.O.

children who behave anneasinelv.

ouuieumes uie appeasing wit in include
clude include attempts to buy friendship
with candy. Seen Yin relation to

other appeasing action, these at attempts
tempts attempts amy be seen as avtnbtoms

of emotional disturbance.. But this

aoes not mean that any child who
offers a stranger candy is a vic victim
tim victim pf emotional disturbance.' 1

. It may lust mean that like PoH

ly, ne teeis like extending himself

in inemnines'i. jwkc ner, children
advance candy to ; fhe atranger
for the same reason that explor explorers
ers explorers give beads to native chiefs

nd the nice man at the cocktail

party brings you the tray of cana
pes.

It's our own, problem!, of appre apprehension
hension apprehension that reads sick motive in

to children's every action.
Small Crowd Greets
Nixon In Kharloum;
Reds Urge, Boycofl

KHARTOUM, Sudan, March 14
(UP) Vice President Richard M.
Nixon arrived today from Ethi Ethiopia
opia Ethiopia for talks with leaders of this
Moslem nation which recently

won independence from British
and Egyptian rule.
One of the first to greet him at
the airoort was Egyptian Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador Seif Elyazal Khalifa, dean

of the diplomatic corps. Nixon al

so shook Jiands with Soviet Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador Leonid Teplov.
In contrast with joyous wel welcomes
comes welcomes he .received in Morocco,
Ghana,' Liberia, Uganda and Ethi Ethiopia,
opia, Ethiopia, fewer than 5.000 persons

turned out to watch the Nixon

motorcade on its two-mile drive
from the airport to the palace.
The small turn-out apparently
was due to a government ban on

demonstrations since the Suez

crisis and an anti-Nixon campaign
by local Communists.
The Communists distributed

leaflets several days, ago urging

Sudanese to boycott'.', .Nixon and
demanding: Nixonget ouJt,".v
. Nlxon'a plane" passed 'near rug

ged 'mountains which sometimes
towered above the plane on Its

three-hour flight from Addis Aba

ba. The welcoming party at the
airport was headed by- Prime

Minister Abdullah Kahlil.

Nixon paid little attention to the
boiling sun. He halted the motor

cade in the business section of

Khartoum and left bis car to mln

ele with tne neome. However, po

lice dispersed the little crowds as
fast is they assembled.

Nixon planned to discuss with
Kahlil development of the Nile

River, He was scheduled to con confer
fer confer with Sayed Ali Elmirghanl and
Sayed Badelrahman Elmahdi,

leaders of the powerful Khatmia
and Ansar sects in Sudan.

TRUSTED
BY MORE
MOTHERS

than any other brand

Accunie oosaire
orange flavor
Doctor approved
"ST. JOSEPH"
Aspirin for Children

JxinoUfiPJuS
does wonders:
'oryour;skin
overnight

Jtvu aiarnf ot Me Joal eoe efvj

jnwn f wua ip tent if fara
f r . d i sw 1 mi nm. r

LANOLIN PLUS Uamid fceetflEes

nmt akaa mtjgitmjrmtjtmimm yaawai

f I

Cootaina SOiMaarabaorbabio laoainoplM tha vHal, oatarafl
jaila (Mm afcio loan wmry 6my Uaa LANOLIN PLUS Uud)
pooirhtJ Tbm, ha tb aaania. na year eaete aWeaorjroMt h mX.

1 iaeofter...

"i 'T i. nr j 1 1 11 11 1 1 1

flAfur oMMhe rA X wra k
t a mw 1 ni iinafl LakolxnaTLu
wmm Urn tmt umk far ai a4val

n 1 1 i.'i1ii irl
. i-
- 1 I iwirr

tl af. 13. Mm tttm mmJ m

.aor nn aaa Ma far mi mmr ax 'ratr ta.' raimn ULWOLni
1 I ill MmmJ rUktr aiwia Utmt rLCO Utmd bJ

mmtam mm Mfc mM: mm4 ak aa4 iaaaaai

Personnel Division.

Due te the Success and enroll enrollment
ment enrollment ef the first class, e second
was organized. Because, ef the
Interest in the tocond class also,
the series his been extended to
June. t.-; T.i.:j-..-, .-.

Students, attend three four- hour
classes during .the course which
lasts one month. They are select.
i ht thoir annervlaors on the basis

,u vj wm. jr p

Of quanficauon 10 receiye
ed training.
'.'.;' i 1
if Am olnca nf aach class, stud

ents are presented certificates by

Col. C.'A. JieaUy iiojuiani ucuci,
U.S. Army Caribbean.

Graduates of the February class
were Pauline J. Baker, Hazel I.
Blades. Harold V. Borland, Laura

T. CHnchard, Josephine A. WDej WDej-U,
U, WDej-U, Wflma Foster, Ardyce J. John'
son, Marjorie E. LaGrange, SteUa
C. Mahoney, Jean E. Mason, Alice

C. McQueary Jiuen jtiuowmuu,
Tk.na T MIm. Aim M.

chnoh. Alvee A. Thomas, Shlrlee

J. White and Eleanor M. Wilson,
Rebels, Yankees
Join In Third
Battle Of Manassas
WASHINGTON (UP) Rebels
..j v.iraaa iniriAri forces yester-

day m.T$frt baftle of
Manassas" in defense of the histo

ric CivU War battlefield pare
nearby Manassas,, Va.

thm Civil War Round

Table of the District of Columbia

including Ma), uen. u.o.

II, grandson 01 ,we wnjuo jwu.-

mander. rauiea "Pi"""""",,.;

proposal to run a auv"a,"'

througn me nearv m
- y ..
The Round Table, a group of
if h waV. unanimously

adopted a resolution Tuesday .night

asking tne Virginia wsun; y. y.-mission
mission y.-mission to find another, route for
the road. A hearing on; the pro proposal
posal proposal was ield. at nark headquar headquarters.
ters. headquarters. yesterdayAiSy-';;-!'; 'k
With an eye to practlcaf poli politics,
tics, politics, members euggested the reso resolution
lution resolution be carried to Richmond, by
aiinw.mTnhar with Confederate

credentials Rep. William M. Tuck

(D-Va), a former Virginia governor.

Civil' Was. enthusiasts said heat heat-edly
edly heat-edly the proposed highway would
destroy the "hallowed ground"
where two great battles were
fought, both won by the South.
Rep. Frank E. Smith (D-MUs),
a Round Table member, said the
federal government should refuse
to cede land for the road to the
ex-Confederate state of Virginia.
UAmgw fhmisK tha 'Yankees

and Rebels united in their deter

mination to fight off the proposed
road, they were still feuding on
one issue:
Northerners call it "the battle of
Bull Run."
Southerner! tall it "the battle
of Manassas."

Keedlotstrfpsp?

IJriiik...

Tka fniem ef I difftrw. mvitm.
sms) VMjtabka era blMlad tato
thia faraaua driak. YoaV lave fes
BvaJy flaror, aa4 tfcrtva oa fea vi.

saa-iack4 f oa.

Swaa-Ataaaaltunai.

or katwaa aaaala-

V-e gtrw na eke

rafrtthneat yaa

MISS DOLORES MC CAFFREY, whose engagement to.J. E.
Dorn Thomas, son of Mr, and Mrs,' Charles E. Thomas of Bal Bal-boar
boar Bal-boar has been announced. Misa Me. Caffrey Is a Capital Air Air-,
, Air-, line hostess,' whose home la in Pittsburgh,' Pa, w

r V 1

r

Rock Hudson Great As Heroic
"Battle Hymn" Flying Parson

No actor alive could have
.' been more perfectly cast
than Rock Hudson as CoL
Dean Hess, the heroic "fly "flying
ing "flying parson' In.. "B a t.t 1 e
Hymn,' the exciting human humanitarian
itarian humanitarian epic in Technicolor
and Cinemascope will ap appear
pear appear soon at the Central
' Theatre 'from Universal-International.
A story' of blood, sweat
tears and laughter, there
has never been anything
like "Battle Hymn on the
screen- It tells of an ordain ordained
ed ordained minister, who gave a far
greater message to the world
from the embattled skies

and the orphan tents of Ko- Hock Hudson portrays I CoL
- rea than he. could ever have Dean Hess, famous flying par
given from his pulpit in, gon, and Martha Hyer is his
Marietta, Ohio. wife. In 'Battle Hymn,';. Unit
The authenticity of this Versal-International picture
picture rings like a huge in Technicolor and Cinema Cinema-clear
clear Cinema-clear bell. Hess himself, .who Scope', in which Hudson is
lived the exploits so faith- starred and Mist Hyer co

fully portrayed: in this lire starred.

story of the fighter ace of
c two wars, was technical adviser on the film. Hudson, -who
had the opportunity to work with his hero; urns In a h&ni h&ni-1
1 h&ni-1 hitting, poignant performance which will go down in screen
' T.bttory.'i 4 U -i i'- VnfUnA' ..
.t Dan Duryea a the First Sergeant ho laughs his Way
through Hudson's troubles. Don DeFore. Jock Mahoney and
j James Edwards, fellow pilots of the f one-man Air. Force,"
all give Rock a magnificent assist. Martha, Hyer, as Hud Hud-5
5 Hud-5 am'a wife, nortrava her role of an eternally understanding

' woman with tenderness and great compassion. Anna Kash-

fi,- Indian star who plays the roie or tne orpnanage airec airec-s
s airec-s tress, displays an acting talent that; combined with her
unique beauty establishes her as a certainty for stardom
in-Hollywood as well as to her native India., -;-
One Of the most Interesting sidelights of the film con concerns
cerns concerns 35 personalities never before seen In movie. These
are little war-orphans, most of whom Hess himself rescued
In Korea during an airlift of 1000 youngsters out of the
battle sone, brought to'America by U-I to portray them themselves.
selves. themselves. Outstanding among these Is the little five-year-old
clown, Jung-Kyoo Pyo, who becomes a favorite of Hudson
and Miss Kashfl. -'t. r,,V' V'.jc-' '"'i,':
Produced by Ross Hunter and directed by Douglas Sirk
with rare sympathy and understanding, the screen story by
Charles Grayson and Vincent B- Evans covers the same In Incidents
cidents Incidents related by Col. Hess in his own best-seller, which;
It also titled "Battle Hymn, , . ; s . Advt

r

Geo Gloriously
Soft Gliln In 7 days

... or i
"-ei
RET--'

I.MMMMM.

When you start using Cuticura Soap and
Cuticura Ointment-blackheada, oily shine, ex externally
ternally externally caused pimples and rasbee clear up.
le juat 7 days your akin begins to look soft,
fjeah, dear, radiant. Get Cuticura Boap and
OiabBent at oruggiats right away and do try
new Cuticura Talcum and new greaadeas

Cuticura Medicated uquia.

r... -m

I
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CUTICURA J

r

, : qfyes you m ore to enjoy I :

So sny kinds to enjoy . .'to mwch enjeyment la each I
4 ; oixzvlvs viGnABii sou?

by Franco-Amorlcan
I kf SB MM laM I MSI



mUBSDAT, MARCH ; 1957 ,' 1 t

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDFNT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FAGE SEYEH

Social and kJHi

erwide
I "" r ' '.
(onlinutd

f

Purim Sallr And Coronation
Sa Far Saturday Nicht

' A Jala Purim Bill will be Theld
. Saturday night at 4he Golf jClub,
' ; beginning at 9 p.m. The ., affair

t will be highlighted by the corona-

' tion of the Queen ot runra. -s
; Th hall if being sponsored by

'f the WI20 (Women's International

r zidnist organization; oi ranamav
4 Tickets are .avilable at the door.
,-" Flower Arrangement ,v -.
Class Has Third 1
, $esion, Monday- '- 1 J
- Members of the class in Flower
"Arrangement are urged to bring
thair friends to the third session
a on Monday March 18 at 9 a.m. a.m.-:
: a.m.-: The feature of this session is a,
-' demonstration of all types of ar arrangement
rangement arrangement to be given by Mrs.
at Morgan, instructor of the
- course.- M m
Also invited are formed students

who wish to see 'the demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration tto refresh' and revive their
interest in the art of flower r-

.' rangement. "" t
"J Dinner Guests- v
; UhurJ Sivaala -' ' I

Mrs.' Eunice Maduro Del Valle,

- rf r.ntm Mr. and Mrs. William H.

Allen' and their daughter, Twin

kles, of 15th Naval District q. a
-f ip were dinner guests of Cap-

tain J. L. Newcomb' "aboard the
' Sixaola last enening. The Master
of the United- Fruit Company Ship
invited his guests to assist him in

greeting President jsrnesw oe m
r.narHia Jr. and his official par

ty as they boarded the Sixaola at

. Pier 1 in juaiDoa, -prior wmeir
departure for a week's trip to
Coiba Island and the Chiriqni Pro Province.
vince. Province. '
..... i
Women's Missionary
Unit Will Visit
San. Bias Islands
'--The Women's Missionary Union
of the First Baptist Church of
Balboa Heights, met this morning
at 9 o'clock for Bible study in
. their series of suiay id tne oook
of. Hebrews. A portion of the meet meet-'
' meet-' ins was given over the making fi final
nal final arrangements for the trip to
the Baptist Church on the island
? tt Aiigandi r in San Bias Tne
. women of the Balboa Heights
. c lurch are' chartering 4 several
' planes to travel to San Bias to to-'
' to-' morrow "morning: They will spend
i:.. il a v and an" eveninir "with the

? missionaries of San Bias church.
The return flight ;wul be on Sat Sat-"
" Sat-" urilay. v
.Irs. June Robinson is in,charge
'''-'of' all arrangements for tne trip,
v and the program for the day has
been planned in cooperation with
; Mrs.. Lonnle Iglesias and th e
Christian women of San Bias

' churcn.

C. Stockham of Balboa Heights,
she is studying for the degree of

bachelor of science m education.
Ccci Solo CPO 1 1 V
Wives 'Club .
Eniov Lunchoon

Coco Solo CPO Wives' Club

held a luncheon honoring the re

tiring officers in the C.P.O. Bam

boo Room of the CPO Club on

TupaHav -.' ,"

Guests were Ur&. Eiein, who is

the' houseguest of...ber son-m-iaw

and daughter Chiet una Mrs. J
. ... -.

i.iruininm. am Mrs. reuy myvio.

a visiting chief's wife from '.the

Naval Mission in Ecuador.

4 The outgoing'officera Bea
Thompson, Mary Hoit, Agnes
Reardslev and Lois Boom were

presented with gifts in apprecia
uon fr an executive job well done'

i nn L'Heureaux was in charge

Of the White Elephant, wnicn was

win hv Rpttv Rice. .

At the' business meeting held

following he luncheon, the follow follow-inu
inu follow-inu officers were elected: Pres

ident Esther Tyler, vice president

Aenes BeardSIey. secretary Huiaa

Boomer and treasurer Vivien tu-

kens.
The "board of governors consists
of Mary Hold and Ernie lind lind-bloom.
bloom. lind-bloom.
Two new members Connie Carr
and Betty Rice were welcomed,
and a farewell gift was presented

to Shirley Sanders.

All the girls donated generously

to the rice tuna wnicn is coueciea

month! v and donated to he ot

Vincent de Paul Orphanage in Co-

ion.
Hostesses Mary Duncan and

Hulda j Boomer served refresh-

mpnts and conducted games, rpiz

es going to Mrs. Klein, Connie for

Carr ana Jieien King.
Events nlanned for the club in

elude a welcome and farewell cof-

fp on weanesaav Aiarcn zi. ana

a sightseeing and shopping trip, to

the Pacific Side lirst weeK ot a a-pril.
pril. a-pril. .

Each notice for Inclusion in this
column should be submitted in
lypc-wiiuen form nd miiltd to
.:e box number listed dally In 'So-
c.sl and Otherwise," or deliverad
by kiti to the office. Notices ol
msctings canno? be accepted by
teicpheno. (,

Alumni '34

Members of

Alumini '36 will

Quote Unquote

SEATTLE: Dave Beck, president
of the International. Teamster's U-

mon, answering charges that u

nion funds were used by Oregon
Teamsters organizer Clyde C' Cros
by to purchase an airplane ticket

ior a aearue gamoier x, j

"In my opinion, If he did (buy

we uca.ei;, uai was a misiaxe.

t BERLIN: Soviet Dfense Minister

Georgi Zhukov, speaking at an
East Berlin reception after signing
a i Soviet-East German Agreement

on the continued stationing of 22

Kussian tuvisions in Kea Uerma Uerma-ny:
ny: Uerma-ny:
"It is not our fault that "the ag aggressive
gressive aggressive imperialist circles, who

are holding to their course of k

licy of strength and cold war. still

do hot take into account the inter

ests of the working people and

the results of their policy, which

can only lead the world to a new

devastating war.', ,

CHICAGO: Famed architect

Frank Lloyd Wrlglit, on learning
the Chicago Theological Seminary

plans to tear down Kobie House.

one of nls favorite creations:

"A religious organization has no

sense oi teauty You can t expect

mucn irom them." ;. . ,r

WASHINGTON: FBI Chief 3. Ed-

gar Hoover, charging that the U.S.

communist rarty is sun respon

sive to the will of Moscow:

"It still works for the destruc

tion of the American way of life

and it still Is dedicated to the build
ingiof a Soviet United States."

WASHINGTON: Sen. Thomas C

Hennings Jr. D-Mo., on introduc-

ing a resoiuuun in uongresi wnicu

would demand tnat tne state ue

partment issue a new passport to
newspaper reporter WOliam Wor

thy, who defied a ban and went to

communist unna:

. "Although this resolution deals
with a single passport application,
I think its ramifications are very

wide.

"It deals with one element of

the principle of information which
is so important to a dynamic and
informed public opinion in a

democratic' society.

-Janet Stockham
Pledget'Pi Beta Phi v
At Bucknell U.- -Miss
Janet W. Stockham of BaT-

boa. Heights.!

come

Phi sororitv

8ity where she is a freshman.
r f 's Stockham- was among 353
Bucknell students who accepted n-

v;'ntions to jom w 'a.' n i i-is.ter
is.ter i-is.ter societies at the close of the FpniPC HnAVPrf
annual rushing season for n e w JCIIIG3 IIUUlWl 1

memners conauciea un iu v-

Savings Bank Break
Ovn Safe To Reach

tOO Million Cash

WASHINGTON, March 14 (UP)
The National Savines & Trust

Co. was the most embarrassed
bank in town today. It had to

crack its own safe to get at Its
monAV

hold a special meeting tomorrow' Bank officials found themselves
night at 7:30. ': ; Jin a dilemma yesterday when the
Graduates of the ?lass Of 1936: time Jock on the vault failed to
of La-Boca Junior High School j open as usual at S:1S a.m. .-, i

i iney nsa iw muuon dollars in

' r ,1 A Y' liZZZ u.m ha aie aiso- mvuea 10 vauena. : x'ians
ieightsiCal2topflr.ftas forijra(r educational program' wOJ
a pledge member of Fi reu jll!eijssej ,ft
arority at BuckneM UniYer-, Dc, aisFu8sca--

Red Leader In US

nus recently.

Daughter of Mr.

and Mrs. Roy

Beds Sign Pad
To Keep Troops
In East Germany
' ; BERLIN, March 14 (UP) The
. Communists announced today
s they have agreed to let Russian
troops' deal as they did in Hun Hun-'
' Hun-' carv with any East German

"threat to their security."
v' The Red- regime published the
text of a treaty authorising Rus Russia
sia Russia to maintain its 22-division agar agar-rison
rison agar-rison In East Germany temporar temporarily
ily temporarily to offset Western "threats.?
The pact, negotiated in Moscow
in January, was signed here yes yesterday
terday yesterday by Soviet Foreign Minister
Andrei A. Gromyko and Defense
Minister Georgi K .Zhukov. The
r two Russians flew home today.
- Like a similar treaty recently
. concluded with Red Poland, the
agreement obligated the Russians
to "respect East German sover sovereignty"
eignty" sovereignty" and to consult the Red
: regime about any change in the
strength or location of the, Soviet
- garrison.
It stipulated that Russian troops
eould be tried by local Commu Communist
nist Communist courts for "offenses not in-
volving Soviet law." r. s .,

Claim bcul Parly

NEW YORK (UP) John Gates,
a member of the Communist Par Party's
ty's Party's new high command; testified
under oath today that J. Edgar
Hoover was wrong in charging

that the party still is directed by

Moscow as part of a worldwide

conspiracy.
Gates, editor of the Daily Work
er. told a House Un-American Ac

tivities subcommittee that the
views expressed by the FBI chief
were "entirely false."
Hoover stated in a report on the

Communist national convention

held here last month that the par party
ty party still works for "the destruction
of the American way of life."
"Hoover's views only indicate
that he is the head of the political
police in this country," Gates
said. "If you'll read the minutes

of the convention, t think you will

find they speak for themselves.
The editor, who is reported' to
have engineered a "break" with
the Moscow party line at the con convention,
vention, convention, invoked the Fifth Amend Amendment
ment Amendment in refusing to answer al almost
most almost all questions.
However, he emphatically de denied
nied denied that he was now or ever had
been a member of an organiza organization
tion organization dedicated to the violent over overthrow
throw overthrow of the U.S. government or
that he knew anyone presently
engaged in a subversive conspir conspir-cy
cy conspir-cy :

cash; and' tecurities stowed away

and couldnt reach a dime of.lt.
To make matters worse the vault
custodian, became seriously ill and

couldn t. tell them what was

wrong.

.After cashing a check at a rival
bank to tide them over for the
day the frustrated bankers finally

decided to drill.
A crew armed with equipment
that would delight a yeggman got
to work as soon as the bank
closed at 5 p.m. They finally
broke through to the 100 million
dollars at 5:35 a.m. today.
. The 12V hour drilling may qual qualify
ify qualify as the longest safe cracking
Job on record.
Meanwhile, bank officials dis discovered
covered discovered why the time vault failed
to open on schedule for the first
time in 90 years. The custodian
had set the lock Monday on a
three-day week end cycle.
The vault would have opened at
8:15 a.m. tomorrow but bank
President Bruce Baird decided
not to wait He explained that he
had plenty of "till" money but did
not want to inconvenience custom

ers whose safe deposit boxes were

locked in the vault.

-f t I i i is !i

SALUTE TO MISTER GIRL SCOUT The Chief of the Pan Pan-ama
ama Pan-ama Canal Company's Motion Picture Section, Mr. William B.
Mallory, is a charter member of the "DO DADS." He is a
Canal Zone DAD who likes to DO Girl Scouting with his
daughter. This Lieutenant Commander in the United States
Naval Reserves believes that "GIRL. SCOUTING IS A FAMILY
AFFAIR." '

First Jewish Mayor Of Dublin
Starts Goodwill Tour Of U.S.

NEW YORK. March 14 (UP)

Robert Briscoe, the first Jewish

lord mayor of Dublin, arrived here
todav to celebrate St. Patrick's day

before beginning a sevenweek na nationwide
tionwide nationwide good-will tour designed to
promote Ireland.
A : Roval Dutch Airlines plane

piloted by one of Briscoe s sons.

William, and carrying ine iora

mayor, bis wite ana anoiner sun

arrived ad International airport
at a.m. ...
On Saturday, after calling on
Francis Cardinal Spellman and vi visiting
siting visiting a synagogue, Briscoe will

iMCLLMAKEfHiENOS

review New York's St. Patrick's
Day parade.
Monday, the lord mayor will re

view the St. Patrick's Day parade
in Boston, which has been postpon postponed
ed postponed to await his arrival.
Besides being feted by various
Irish societies, Briscoe also will
devote considerable attention to
the United Jewish Appeal. Today,
for example, after attending a re reception
ception reception given by the United Jewish
Appeal, he will attend a reception
given at Ireland House.
Tomorrow, the 62-year-old Dublin
Mayor will be formally welcomed

by New York Mayor Robert F.

Wagner, attending a luncheon at th

United Nations and, in the evening,

a private dinner.
Saturday, after reviewing New
York's St. Patrick's Day parade,
Briscoe will be the guest of honor
at a reception given by New York
City Council president Abe Stark
ana at a dinner tendered by the
Friendly Sons of St. Patrick. That
evening, Jie.wll attend the musical,
"My Fair Lady."-,

Frank Lloyd Wright
jnfiamed By Plans
to Destroy Building
CHICAGO. March 14 (UP) Of

ficials of a religious organization
and architect Frank Lloyd Wright,
87, were at odds today over the
proposed demolition of a modern-
I. i . . l. ..i .1. t.i

isuc nome designed oy me arcni
tect 51 years ago, j

"Absurd,? saidWright of plans

oy tne Chicago- Theological Sem Seminary
inary Seminary to raze the low-slung build building
ing building -called "Kobie House" and re replace
place replace it with a residence hall for

married students.
But seminary President A. C.
McGiffert said it would be "eco "economically
nomically "economically impossible to maintain
(the building) as an architectural
monument."
Wright said he would organize
and lead a group to preserve Ro Ro-bie
bie Ro-bie House for just that purpose.
Contacted by United Press in New
York, : Wright said the house
"should be preserved as a little
club of some kind, or perhaps as
a museum of architecture."
Wright accused officials of the
seminiary, located near the Uni

versity of Chicago, : of lacking a

sense ot beauty, ;
"The trouble here seems to be

that we're long on civilization and
short on culture," he said.
The architect said he did not

believe that the city of Chicago
was "low down" enough to stand
by while a building he described

as the "cornerstone of modern
architecture" was destroyed.
McGiffert said the building as
it now stands "is simply not suit suited
ed suited to any productive use in our
education program and it would
cost us $100,000 to buy other land
for our new residence hall."
fiaminarv Af f i n i ola dqU 41ia

M.... ....... J UU.U
building could be saved only if
enough money was raised to move i
and repair it. Wright offered to
renovate the building for $15,000.1

The seminary estimated that
$100,000 would be required to re restore
store restore the house.
The building was bought by the
spminnrv in 1Q2R It. has hnpn nsaH

for rlflRrnnms riininp Knaro nnH

conference rooms.

The secret's
In the sauce...

and the

Campbell

rw

sauce Is 1
's secret! J ?

Youll love the rich sauce
the lively flavor of each plump,
tender bean. Serve it soon I f

i

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OOfJlpSdli BEANS PORK j ;p
Mew low prices! ;

When ureine a guest to return

to a buffet table for more food

or offering him a second serv

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add, "There's plenty more in

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Best thfnr to do Is to keep

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often enough so that guests

can seo for themselves tnat

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Shipwreck Survivors
Saved Alter 2 Days
Adrift In Open Boat

irostDitten snipwrecK survivors,
who suflered for two days adrift i
in an open boat in storm-tossed

seas, arrived here today aboard
a Coast Guard cutter.
The crew members of the 151-

foot coastal freighter Patricia

Sweeney, operating out of Yar

mouth, N. S., scrambled into a
lifeboat minutes f before the shio

capsized and eank due to a cargo

shift in sale-force winds i'Sunday-

nignt. ,

Although the lifeboat was well

stocked with water, canned beef

and hard biscuits, it was nearly

swamped in a driving rain and
sleet storm and buffeted by heavy
seas 175 miles off the coast.

The crew was rescued just bc-i

fore nightfall yesterday bv the
cutter Castle Rock which was tow towing
ing towing a fishing .craft picker up in
another rescue mission. The roast
guardsmen spotted flares from
the drifting boat.
t
Capt. William Crouse, skipper of
the freighter, said his ship sank
10 minutes after its cargo of coal
shifted in the storm. He and the
crew jumped into the lifeboat.
Three of the crew were hospi hospitalized.
talized. hospitalized. One had a fractured ankle.
Two others abandoned ship bare

foot and were suffering from bad- II

ly IrostDitten feet.

TAKE WITH YOU TO THE INTERIOR
A FOLDING COUCH
At the SPECIAL PRICE of

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riGX EIGHT
TOT PANAMA AMERICAN I Alt liimrEJUHHT DAILY NEWSPAPER
.jJURSDAY, MARCH 1, 1951
j&ranny Hamner Gains First Tripm

f

Converted Infielder Allows
Qne Hit, Strikes Out Five
As Phillies Beat Yanks 6-5

; -.-.. EW YORK, March 14 (UP) Granny Ham Hamner
ner Hamner the Philadelphia Phillies' converted infielder, is
determined to make good as a Major League pitcher,
ai&d his latest stint on the mound shouldn't hurt his

chances one bit.
The slender Hamner, a itar
riortetpp until he injured his
i, ev.iirir lust spasnn struck
I lit live batters and gave up just
ip hit a double to Darrell
I Dhnson in three Innings yes yes-K.air
K.air yes-K.air tVio Phillip. defeated
J;-New York Yankees, 6-5, in
I mannings. KIP Kepuiaiu a i
I Hmner his first victory.
In making the switch from
I Infield to the mound, Ham Ham-I
I Ham-I l' is trying to follow in the
I Vstcps of Bucky Walters and
i)i Lemon two former inrie;o inrie;o-(
( inrie;o-( s tvlo went on to become star
I lif hers.
vesterday's performance was
ISamner's second of the spring
am bi best since he decided
"trv his hand at pitching
Jae in thP 1956 season. On
Skiftdav he worked two innings
qa gave up a run.
mu- innoar.nlH PflmnM TOre
fr"Cles in his neck and back in
PK Last sprint: Granny re referred
ferred referred to camp ready to take
-r his old post at snoruuun.
t he fell on the heallns: shonl--r
1n nn exhibition pame in
.,4iiH w vn nnd doctors
-'dtie would never be able to
Lv)n- a bat effectively again
h-d bs for the Phillies, made
ie switch in the 1930's and was
success. He erot hv On a smok smok-fait
fait smok-fait ball at first and lfter
eked ud other niches tn be be-"mefpne
"mefpne be-"mefpne of the best pre World
"T U hurlers. ...
, Jbn. ore of th top nlt.cn-f-
iCrpcfnt ve"- f"1"" camp to
Jllfc.1r.rc OS a lrd ho"T'n.
t "f,? in th rv1'', he
fo pievifld Tr-
J-, n:'liar onrl slnnn V"
-r m' hut b f'V,r

Td ClaytbQ. Downs Clayton
BeWnd Dick Boikoski
; t
'inmn fttempt to'cafh tbeV'esdinsr Troopers. The Cavs now
.A.jr)nW ,f ort m f ''or .rrail bv one full came.

thp Wort CIXVtom
l -Jl i. on Hhn"lf''
, llf-'''" ji h F
I '...V,-!" -t (-ffi"oH thf
I 1 uVt- thp fin :
rhjn ""-ormnce of Dick
hrkoski (5-3).
pirrTs,pef
l"l xtif 41..
f- l T-l1
rt-
,fn ik
.
h
ri"
Imi.11 tl-ifmirrw,
id.an prror accounted for an
Ither run.

With tho sporp p 'inor fc'ivton) 9
th-nva'rs unleash- t.(ro,Hert mnr)

Uts'for five hiM'troort fo wt
tn,to nut thP zprn
Kl'nies tiv weaver ind '" np;
L.PY- rst bsseman, did most
T,p 111-
Tvjik"pv's jippond Mrle of tv"'
tm dmve m anotner run m
! tfr!t. .. Vila fth
E, tp vear '"orkoski vi his
t'HMl and p"rv """
tvenet tht 0"tii', of the
Hio wn scorpd bv th. Five" In
Ki tlr"t nnin dnl' w nei
ti-n wr f"T fV''"' npc-Th-virtn"'
nb'd tVie rc-
"Jioc' C'ptP" n' to
har-game In the Idle league
rffRTvF-iN
11.. TV'!!"
SC TODAY
1:M
9:01
A- FUNNIEST COMEDY!
J' LUCILLE BALL
!! Dps! Arnat in
"fOREVER DARLING'
In TECHNICOLOR!
'POPULAR NIGHT!
$1.10 per Cor!
;j PIER ANGELI
I.i. Richard Newman In
-.1 "SOMEBODY UP
THERE LIKES ME"
2
CAPI TOLIO
ZSe. 15c
JIAKK! tWM
LTCKT JORDAN
'. Also:
' FINGERPRINTS
I DOXT LIZ

I I Tomorrow j

years younger than Hamner
when he made the switch.
The Pittsburgh Pirates, lead leading
ing leading the Grapefruit circuit with
a rprnrri nnshpd oviir t,W0

runs in the top of the 10th In
ning to beat tne Boston Kea
Knv 3-1. nil) Vlrdon's single
drive in the deciding runs off
loser Dave gisier.
The Brooklyn Dodgers, who
always seem to have enough
home run bats in the lineup,
used their favorite weapon to
beat the Chicago White Sox
and star pitcher Billy Fierce,
9-4. Peewee Reese, Gil Hodg Hodges
es Hodges and rook'e third-baseman
Dick Gray hit the circuit
blows to sink the Sox. Pierce,
who had a 20-9 record last
year, was tagged for seven
hit a nil mi-r rutin.
Th rMnr.innn.tl Redlees. who
led the Majors in nomers last
liimnprt on Milwaukee's
prlze rookie pitcher. Juan piza-
roo, for an 11-4 victory. oy
McMillan and Pete Whlsenant
Vih Vinmnn fnr t.he winners.
while Hank Aaron and Johnny
Losan homered for the Braves.
Fispwhprp Gus Zernlal and
tiol cmitti hit. hump runs off
Herm Wehmeier as the Kansas
City Athletics defeated tne St.
Louis cardinals. 5-4: Jim Lem
on's third home run of the
snrinir nowered the Wasmngr.on
Senators to a 3-2 win over the
netmif-. Titrpr.v t.hp. Indians ex
ploded for five runs in thP fifth
to beat the Baltimore onoies, -5-
and the Chicago Cubs tapped
80,000 bonus pitcher Mike Mc Mccormick
cormick Mccormick for seven runs. Jn )
than two innings to heat the
XTm Vnrlr Oinnt. Q-T W"H
.mbv' f'rt homer of the snrine:
oiionnted for all the Giant
uns.
PAAF'S TOP TEN BATTERS
(Hv of Marrh 13, 1957)

weaver (Clayton)
h.!etrflHbp (Amador)

Tppnon (Kobhe) 1
vff'eld (Wobbe) 3RR
npioTiev (fls'ton) -32(?
: str!. (A'brook)
"n; (Arnnrfor)
"(iwrn (rrodor)
: TVnl-01- f A 1 ''I
i ."-ovich (Albrook) 291
(As of March lOI57)
Wl I -st P't
Vary. llitinHnr) 0 9 .I'
! ctonhpTcnn Umn ) 4 1
s
o
3
iBorkowski (Clay.) 5
.G25
Pillsburqli Finhler
Says Solder Webb
Would Beal Fullmer
CHICAGO. March 14arm
Take -it from a man who was
beaten by both, Spider Webb of
ChlcaeO could OUthnv mm-llo.
weight champion Gene Fullmer.
Wilf Greaves, a Pittsburgh
slugger, who lost to Fullmer in
mid-January and to Webb in
the Chicago Stadium last night,
sized up the situation today like
WHO.
"I think Wphh win
- .. wubuuA
Fullmer if they ever meet, al-
uiuuisn uie cnamp is stronger.'
Greaves' manager, Jake Mint2,
Went even farther Inrl xalloH
the Chicago puncher "the best
middleweieht rolncr at th
i ment."
Webb, who chalked up his
19th straight victory in dispos disposing
ing disposing of Greaves with a 10-round
unanimous decision before a
small crowd of 1,316 and a nation-wide
TV audience, has no
immediate plans.
"I'd like to fight Fullme'r any anytime
time anytime and any place, but I sup suppose
pose suppose Carmen Basillo will et jn
there ahead of me." said Webb,
third-ranking welterweight.
Webb, a 4-1 favorite over
nrAVM NinMHMl h had m
tough time with Greaves.

:.TVOl
15c. 15c.
TANK FT
BUCCANEER
- Alo:
HORIZONS
WEST

CECILIA
Great Double Program!
Jos Ferrer in
COCKLE HELL HEROES
- Also:
VctT Mature in
SAFARI

Panama Marlin
Club News

By LESLIE
The Annual dry season Fishing
Tournament held on March 9 and
10 was very slow setting started
this year. After the abundance of
fish caught during the last three
or four weeks it was incredible
that there were so few fish caught
mis weenenu. ouiue jieupie claim
that it was due to the fact of the
1 L 1 1 C 1 I
phenomenal ground swell seen
and felt on Sunday.
There were only two boats with
really outstanding catches, 'the
Who Cares and the Viking. The
Who Cares went as far as Bona
on Saturday afternoon and ran in
to some beautiful corbina. They
fished at Esteva from 3:30 p.m
until dark and boated sixteen. On
Sunday morning they had the
same good luck and continued
catching corbina and Audrey Bi Bishop
shop Bishop caught her prize winning
grouper.
The Viking fished at the Perlas
Islands on Saturday working the
East side and on Sunday the west
side. They had very good I u c k
catching lots of groupers, pompa pompa-no
no pompa-no and corbina. Altogether they
caught eight prize winning fish.
The "Chum was also lucky be behind
hind behind Taboga. They caught 10 cor corbina
bina corbina which they had some diffi difficulty
culty difficulty bringing in because of the
ground swells.
Following are the prize win winners:
ners: winners: Yellow Corbina 18 pounds
Audrey Bishop, Who Cares, tied
with Sue Chesson Contigo for first
prize. Dana tfinley, uiorian, iook
third place witn a IV pound
Silver Corbina 14 pounds
Harry Wilder, Viking, tied with
Russell Thompson, and Kathenne
Meissner took tmrd place witn a
silver corbina weighing 14V4
pounds, fishing from the Hula.
Rod Snapper 44 pounds
first prize Harry Wilder, Viking;
second prize Sam Moody 37 Vi
pounds, Shipjack and third prize
Paul Davis. 25 pounds. Viking.
Grouper or Jewfuh 22 pounds,
Viking, caught by Harry Wilder
for first prize and 21Vi pounds,
Who Cares, caught by Audrey Bi Bishop
shop Bishop took second prize.
Snook 9' pounds won by J.
T. Southwell and was caught at
i.steva from "an outboard motor
boat. John Terry Southwell age 12
is the youngest prize winner in
this year's tournament. Congratu Congratulations.
lations. Congratulations.
Pamoano 8V4 Dounds. Vking,
Yftrry Chippeaux; -Jack 14V4
pounds, 'iviking, warry W. 1 f i
Mackeref oounds, ...Yiking,
Theodort ; Schmidt) Other S p e e-cies:
cies: e-cies: Blue Runnef 8 pounds was
caught on the Viking by Edith
Chippeaux.
The prize for the largest fish
caught by a woman goes to Au Audrey
drey Audrey Bishop for her 21V4 pound
grouper.
The board of judges of the Pana Panama
ma Panama Marlin Club were John C.
Schmidt, John McConaghy, Rus Russell
sell Russell Meissner, Milt Wright, and
Reglna Schmidt.
Winners of the tournament will
be connacted by the secretary re regarding
garding regarding prizes, or you can call
Audrey Bishop at 2-1387.
It seems that the fish realize
that the teeny-Weeny Tournament
a nvpr hpcause Monday ana
Tuesday
were excellent fishing
days.
One boat brought m
as 103 snapper.
as many
Todfv Enconto .25 .15
WAHOO! $115.00
William Holden en
"PICNIC"
Jane Russell In
"HOT BLOOD'
Today IDEAL .20
Tony Curtis in
"BLACK SHIELD OF
FALWORTH"
Audie Murphy in
"GUNSMOKE'
.70
Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Tonight
BALBOA 8:15 8:00
"Behind The High Wafl''
PIABLO UTS. 7:M
"CARNIVAL STORY"
GATUN 1:0
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"Sons of The Musketeers"
HISTOBAL 7:0t
"From Here To Eternity"
P4RAISO 6:15 1:15
The Trouble with Harry"
SANTA CRUZ :15 !:
"NO MAN'S WOMA
lrMi RTFRD :15 7:2
, "STRANGER at my DOOR"
I O
tie.

Spanish Program 1
til SANGRE
NI ARENA
with Cantinflas
- Also: -EL
CfUti
CHAMORRO

Buick, Motta Playoff Series
To Get Underway Monday PM

fev ni-i"- iwfc. '---jMMn!m

LIGHT TOUCH Emmett Kelly, who'll clown for Brooklyn
this year, brushes up his act at Vero Beach, Fla., camp.

Powells-Jasper Game Tonight
For Second Half Leadership

ATLANTIC TWILIGHT
BALL LEAGUE
BASE-
Second Hair Standinsr
Won Lost Pet.
USS Jasper 4
Powells 4
2
2
3
4
.667
.667
C. H. S .... 2
CHS Alumni 1
..400
.200
TUESDAY'S RESULTS
CHS 9, USS Jasper 3
Tonight's Game 7 p.m.
Powells vs USS jasper
By TREVOR SIMONS
Behind five-hl pitching of
Rav Croft. Cristobal High
School handed USS Jasper tneir
econd loss of the second nan
of the Atlantic Twl-loop and
threw the idle Powells nine into
a deadlock for first place with
the Navy boys from the 'USS
jasper. Croft,. In notching his
3rd win or tne season against a
pair of losses, struck out eight
batters and walked only two,
Patterson went all the way for
Jnsper and was nicked lor seven
hits, three of which came in the
big third innintr when CH S.
scored four times. Patterson
walked two and hit three bats
men a? he got charged with his
third defeat. He has won five,
Keith Kulig and Ross Tobin
eacn had a pair of hits to lead
th Cristobal Hieh School at
tack and Ditcher Ray Croft add
ed one three base blow with
uases loaded in the third to
boost his batting average to
T26, tons for the Hih School
cam. The Jasper pitcher. Pat Patterson,
terson, Patterson, was too man in th o;-f'-nflvp
department for his te?m,
with two hits in three trips to
tne riate.
Powells Play Jasper For League
Lead Tonight at 7
Noel Gibson (8-2) and Dave
Mann (1-4) will b the resuec
tlve choices for Powells and USS
Jasper when they meet tonight
to determine who will take over
first place in the rapidly end
ins: second half of th Atlantic
Twilight League. Jasper needs
the win badly. Last Tuesday
night's game was played, tfter
they had returned only one
hoar before, irom five days at
sea: and this Friday, the U.S3
Jasper leaves once mora for a
10-day cruise.
This absence from action is
sure to work against the Jasper
team that has been makln? a
serious bid to take the second
half away from Powells. A win
tonight would ive them the
cusnion they will surely need
when they return to actio t on
March 96-. Dave Mann will be
asslmed the tasfc of takin the
toughest and hardest hittirg
team In the league.
Gibson, workhorse of the 2-
rnsn oitchint staff of Powells
will toe the hill to try and put
Powells out in front In their
quest of a clean sweeo of both
halves of the loop. Powells wi'l.
as they always do, have the ad advantage
vantage advantage of power. Thev field the
two of th too hitter m th loop
in Louis Dedeaux and Noel Gib Gibson
son Gibson
In addition Les Ricehart. who
was pacin the looo wtih tne
willow with .518 when he got
VICTORIA
15. 1
15c
DESERT PURSUIT
Here Canes The
Mariaet
OUTLAW GOLD

sidetracked because of a lee in

jury, is reported ready for full
t'me duty. Jasper's claim to
power, percentagewise is Ban
anas wno has 15 hit m 35 trips
for .428, but the entire' team,
known as the hitless wonders m
the first half, has picked up
considerably in the second half
and, if they can get by this one,
should make the race an inter interesting
esting interesting one.
Score By Innings'
USS Jasper
010 000 23
004 221 x 9
C.H.S.
the box score;
USS Jasper
Ab R H Fo A
Gerig lb
3 0 0 10 0
1
T3 onenn
6
0
0
0
0
1
0
1
1
0 0 O
Moais zt
r?
Nolan c
Mann, J. cf
Sanders rf
Mann, D. if
Pereira ss
Malonev
Patterson p
28 3 5 15 9
C. H. S.
Kulig ss 4 2 2
Rankin cf 4 0 0
Sasso 2b 2 1 0
Croft p 4 0 1
Gibson, W. lb
3 1 0
12 0
3 1 1
2 1 1
3 1 2
Humphrey If
Newhard 3b ..
Crawford c ..
Tobin rf ....
26 9 7 21 10
College Cage
Scores
NCAA At. New York
(First Round)
Syracuse 82 Connecticut 76
Canisius 64 West Virginia 56
North Carolina 90 Yale 74
NCAA At Columbus, Ohio
(First Round)
Pittsburgh 86 Morehead State
Notre Dame 89 Miami (Ohio)
NCAA At Oklahoma City
(First Round
Okla. City 76 Loyola (La) 55
NAIA At Kansas City
(First Round)
8V
Wm. Jewell 70 Adelphi 69 (ot)
rac. uimeran 76 Eton (N.C.) 61
Ball St. (Ind) 98 Troy St. (Ala) 70
Stetson 100 Wayne Tchrs (Neb) 84;
iennessee m. 87 Adrian 69
Youngstown 81 Westmont (Cal) 75
Western 111. 101 S.W. Ark. SL 70
S.E. Okla St. 82 N.W. Nazarene 5Sj
Snider Suffers v
Bruised Ligament
In Right Knee
MIAMI. Fla. (UPy-Duke Sni
der the National League's home
run king, probably will be lost to
the Brooklyn Dodgers for a few
days as a resnlt of bruised liga
menu in his right knee.
Snider suffered the -injury when
he was struck on the back of the
knee by one of Bob Keegan's
pitches during the Dodgers I
victory over the Chicago White
Sox Tuesday night The injury
was not considered serious al
though Trainer Doe Wendler said
he doubted whether Snider would
play "for several days."
The Dodgers pounded three
White Sox pitchers for 13 hits, in including
cluding including a double by Roy Campa--nella
that narked the stocky
I catcher's first safety of the
Grapefrui League campaign.

The Atlantic Teenage Loop
best-out-ofthree playoff se series
ries series between the Buick and
Motta teams will begin next
Monday night at 7:30 at Mt.
Hope Stadium, league presi president
dent president Gil Morland announced
today. t
The games will be played
under the lights to insure in increased
creased increased attendance,. Morland
said. Formerly playoff con contests
tests contests were played in the aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. The second game "will be
played a week later, Monday,
March 25, and the third, if
necessary on Wed nesday,
March 27.
Umpires will be Harry Dock Dock-ery,
ery, Dock-ery, Dick Kandrin and Bucky
Hall, who will alternate behind
tire plate. ; -.,
There will be no admission
charge but the hat will be
passed around to help defray
the cost of lights.

Cricket News
The Excelsior C. C. took a com
manding lead in the hectic Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic Cricket competition last Sun
day, when they emerged victorious
over Surrey C. C. in their match
played at the Heights Oval. Of
their four games played, Exrcel Exrcel-sior
sior Exrcel-sior have now won two, ( lost one,
and drew one. Wanderers have
won one, lost one, and rew one,
while Surrey has drawn two and
lost one.
Batting on a well prepared
wicket the Excelsior batsmen lost
little lime in attacking the Sorvey
Dowung ana acne ciose oi me in inning
ning inning had compiled the' respecta respectable
ble respectable total of 135 runs. Top scorers
were K. Griffith 37, A. Hamlin 19,
T. Reece 17, C. Groves 11, and M.
Perch 11.
Surrey's inning had a disastrous
beginning the tirt 3 wickets fall falling
ing falling for only 5 runs. However, a
well played hand by Chester De-
Souza earned him 34 runs and
buoyed the Surrey spirits tempor temporarily.
arily. temporarily. The remaining batsmen's ef
forts were all in vain, the bowl
ers, particularly i. smaii, were
not to be denied, and with half
an hour of play yet remaining, the
siae was 'au out ior fx runj. -i
For Excelsior CCy Ga- Small
garnered 7 wickets for 19 runs,
K. Griffith 1 for 25, A. Campbell
1 for 7, and G. Smith 1 for 5.
For Surrey, A. Critchlow took 3
for 24, E. Franklin 1 for 23, C. De-
Souza 2 for 33, H. Mignott 1 for
1. The Umpires were Marcus
Clarke and V. Hinds.
Nest Sunday's engagement will
feature Wanderers C.C. versus
Surrey C. C, commencing at 12:30
p.m.
Pancho Gonzales
Holds 22-8 Margin
Over Ken Rosewall
PHILADELPHIA, March 14
(UP) Richard (Pancho)) Gonza Gonzales,
les, Gonzales, professional tennis champion,
held a 22-8 margin in matches o o-ver
ver o-ver Ken Rosewall in their world
tour today.
Gonzales defeated the Austra
lian, 6-2, 1-6, 6-3, here last night,
playing on green canvas atop a
hockey stadium ice rink. In an another
other another match, Francisco (Pancho)
Segura downed Dinny Pails of Aus Australia,
tralia, Australia, 8-3.
Gonzales broke-through Roie-
wall'a evrvino At lftv in thf O-
rtnnint 0ama nf th mntph Anil
in in th V!nHl limn On
Rosewall's double-fault and served
a love game to clinch the set. ;
Rosewall came back for a 5-0
lead in the second set before Gon Gonzales
zales Gonzales fought off three set points
for his lone game. The little Aus Australian
tralian Australian squared the match in the
seventh game on his second set
point. Gonzales broke through for
a 3-1 lead in the third .set but
Rosewall fought off six match
noints in the longest game of the
match to draw up 3-5 before Gon-i
tales won the final game at love.
Rosewall and Tony Trabert, a
replacement for Pails, defeated
Gonzales and Segura in a dou doubles
bles doubles match, 4-6, 9-7, 6-4.
Joe Brown Racks Up
llinlh Straight Win
HOUSTON, Tex. (UP) Joe
Brown, the little-known Ugnt Ugnt-weight
weight Ugnt-weight champion of the world,
plans, to see if he can add a few
more non-title victories to bis
streak of nine straight wins be before
fore before defending his crown again.
- Brown took bis ninth in a row
Tuesday night with a split deci decision
sion decision over Arm and Savoie, an ob obscure
scure obscure and unranked Canadian.
There were no knockdowns, al although
though although bof fighters were slightly
cut. B r e w n landed blows
more often and effectively 'than
Savoie and therefore won the fight
in the Opinion of Judge Bill Cor Cornelius,
nelius, Cornelius, who scored it 100-81 for
Brown, and Referee Jimmy
Webb who gave it to Brown 99-88.
Judge Joe Lott differed, scoring

scoring
le Unrt- B B-.
. B-. Sa-l

Savoie 96 to Brown's 95. The
ed Press scored it Brown
vote tL

McNafr Lane
No-Hitter In

- By HENRY CLARK
PACIFIC SOFTBALL LEAGUE
. STANDINGS
r Won Lost Pet
Lou Glud Agency ; 3 0 1-000
Cerveceria Nac ... 2 1
Hq. & Hq. 20th In. V 1
Tasco aBtteries 0 1
.667
.500
;ooo
Blatz Brewers 0 ,9
,000
NEXT GAMES
Friday. March 15: Blatz.Brew-
erg vs i asco tsattenes.
Monday, March 18: lou GWu
Agency vs C. N. pan Llquido.
Tuesday, March 19: Hq. ana
Hq. 20th Infantry vs Blatz
Brewers.
Wednesday. : March 20: C. N.
Pan Llquido vs Tasco Batteries.
McNair Lane hurled his sec
ond no-hlt, no-run game- in the
Pacific Softball League tnis sea
son when ne pitched cervece
ria Nacional to a 17 to 0 win
over Blatz Brewers Tuesday. His
fi-rct ma. anralnst. l.his slmP
team oa Jan. 15 by a score ot 14
too.
Tuesday's Aime placed Ccrve
ceria Naclonal in seconi) place,
one fame behind the leaders,
Lou olud Asency. The teams
will battle it out on Monday.
in a wild hitting contest, m.
Llquido 'jumped on Ree Keith,
Blatz ace, from the first innins
right to the seventh. The liquid
boys, powered through with 15
hits while T.ane allowed the
Brewers three bases-on-balls
with only one ruimer reaching
third
Ctiveceria's strongest inning
wes the fifth after vhici twelyp
trips to the plate were made by
the winners. Three consecutive
doubles in this frsm? by Pa Pa-dron,
dron, Pa-dron, Ostera and Carlin set an another
other another record for the lirst-half
wini.eis. Aided by BUI Carim's
homer in the fifth, Pan 'Jquido
scored six runs to the tone of
seven hits.
Ernie campise of the winners
had a perfect day with two sin singles
gles singles to two official trips.
Score BV Innings
Pan Llquido 130 263 217 14
B. Brewers 000 000 0 0 0
Lou Glud Agency increased
the pace in the second half of
1hP pacific Softball League by
edging Hq. and Hq. 20th infan infantry,
try, infantry, 6 to 2, -
Winning all of 'their name to
date, the stars took over sole
possession of first place with
Cerveceriv Naciona! trailing.
A thi-lUcr that went through
four innings to a two rvn tie,
Lou Hllzimer held the "Lifelin "Lifelin-ers"
ers" "Lifelin-ers" after the second to Artfy one
hit while -h.'s teammates pro produced
duced produced heavv hitting. v,
in the fifth after one out,
Glud scored the tie-breaking
run on Malene's single to cen center,
ter, center, which the center-fielder
bobbled sendin? the runner to
second and with Larry Jones
double to deep right, .Malene
oi" ) ed easilv.
Fo- Hq and He. 20tli Infan Infantry,
try, Infantry, tiMr onlv ri'ns in tbfi bll
game was scored during the1
A SS a 9E S
w i i-w v .. i .. i j
6
BABBT POLL WILL ONLY
THEATRE. DONT MISS
f S jt? s S

ft WEEK. EN D RELEASES A
S 2T5TTooT5T48r7T26r SMt'SAV "
0.75 6.40 112:45, :17, 4:32, 6:47, :0 K
6 ttfeiSiwlSIJ

Pitches Second
Softball Loop

second inning on a walk to Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, single by Roth who stole
second then a two-run single by
first baseman Brady,
v '. ..,V '
Don Lacy and Hilzinger had
the only round-trlppers In the
game,

x The box score
Lou Glud Agency" f Ab
McArthur, lb 4
Malenc, 2b 9
Jones, cf 4
Husted, 3d ..,, 2
Lacy,-If
Lund, ss 4
Hilzlnger, p ., ,. 3
BtofT. 4
Dunr., c r 2
26 6 0
Hq. & Hq.20th Inf.
Joneau. ss
3
3
2
2
Rosa, c . .
Mora, 3b
Wesolek. p
Steward, cf
,3
weal, 2b
3
wilUami, If . 2 1
I Roth, rf .irSvl
Brady, lb
Descant, p
Umpires: Leonard Roberts and
Gonzales. Scorer: Henry, Clark.
BIG TEN HITTERS
(45 or more at bats)
- Ab H Ave.
Malene, LGA ..... 56 24 .429
McArthur, LGA 49 18 .367
Wesolek, Hq.&Hq. 55 20 .364
Husted, LGA ...... 62. 22 .355
Grates, Hq.&Hq. .. 61 21 .344
Joneau, Hq.&Hq. .. 62 21 .339
Carlin, CNPL ..... 52 17 ,327
Jones LGA 54 16 j: .296
Padron, CNPL 54 15 ,'.278
Welty, TB .... 57 14 .275
Cleveland Seeking
$10 Million To Gain :
PanAmerican Games
DETROIT, March" 14' (UP) A"
$10 million hurdle stands in the
way of Cleveland gaining the 1959
Pan-American Games and Doug
Roby, president of the Pan-American
Executive 'Committee, v said
today that' he" Is 1 "positive" the
Games will go to Guatemala City.
"The committee gave Cleveland
a deadline of this week to raise
the money," Roby said before de departing
parting departing fos a meeting in Caracas,
Venezuela. "I'm going to ask the
committee to extend Cleveland's
deadline until May 1,
"I talked to Cleveland. Mayor An Anthony
thony Anthony Celebreeze yesterday and
he said the city was willing and
ready to hold the Games but as
of yet hey aren't able. : Cele Celebreeze
breeze Celebreeze is trying to get $5 million
in federal aid and he won't know
whether or not he'll get it until A A-pril,"
pril," A-pril," Roby said.
-mm- w
3t S 3t'4S-9 0
ri i ii'ii i leu
BE SHOWN AT CENTRAL
THIS OFFORTUMTT!
S 5 s

t
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
2
0



;-';v;. (

' I.
- "-''.yfi"
PAI NINaV
THCKSDAY, MARCH 14, 1957
A THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Toid-Claudio BantdmweiM Eli

ftnaiion f (Buffi

'THE KID CAN HANDLE IT, BABE'

' to'.'K. i"",vWV .'VJ-f'- J' :-"j
- y i

Mickey Mantle Beat The Pressure
And The Yankee Tradition Goes On

Last-Ditdi Try
To Sign Comet'
Ends In Failure
By J. J. HARRISON Jr.
Th last vestige of hope

that Colon's Claudio Martinez

would fight Panama Pity'

Toto Ibarra in a bantam'

weight elimination, match

died today with the ati

nouncement. that promoter

Sidney Arias had failed in

efforts to get the ."Colon

Comet" to sign.

Arias, who made a soeclal trio

to uoion to try to reacn an-a
grement with Relnaldo Marti

nfz, brother and manager of

Claudio, said he offered Marti Martinez
nez Martinez e 20 per cent cut of the gate,

tne same amount cuaucuo re
cfcived in his last fleht with. To

to. i ..

Accordinjr to Arias, Relnaldo

demanded 25 per cent instead.
The promoter sajd he then
proposed 25 per cent for the
winner and 15 per cent for the
loser, which was refused.

1 I ' V.o- I -Hlh

by rastlich League

I I H VV I I I I d 111 I, SECOND HALF

(EDITOR'S NOTE Hr, for
th first time, Joe DiMaggio
tails of tha: -Mickey Mantle of
teday-and Vha future; Thi U
the last of three ditpatchai by
the ex-Yanke Clipper.)

V- As Told 9 Harry Grayaon

didu t come easy to MicKey jvian
tie. That'a whyv barring .disability,
he is ready to take his place a-

mone tne au-urae ciants ot tne

No other player in history was

subjected to so much pressure as
was the 19-year-old Mantle of 1951.
Mickey had a fantastic spring
' yith the Yankees and even the
players were raving about him.
He was a kid with only a season
and a half in the lower minors,
yetjie had pressure on him from
' the start.
' It nearly broke Mantle's heart
when he had to be sent to Kan Kansas
sas Kansas City to learn the strike zone,
but all of us knew he would be
back soon. He was, 40 games lat-
.. er.

BUT EVEN WITH aU his tal

ent, Mantle bad major problems
tn take on. For one thine, he was

a shortstbp-beinjg. converted to an

outfielder.; And ne : was wim a
club that had to win." The- Yan Yankees
kees Yankees can'.f -afford and don't have
to go along with a, youngster even
when he is labeled 'Cant Miss"
in -capitals. - -
Well. Mantle has made It. When

a player acquired his stature, the

tries: is to Keep going.
That's not as easy as it sounds
Last vear. Mickey stirred up plen

' ty of excitement by making that

strong run at Kutn s recora. ims
vear. he'll be expected to' main

tain that dizzy pace. This is the a-J

cid test for a super star, mere's
no room for off-years. And Mic Mickey
key Mickey gets It in this, his fifth sea season
son season as a Yankee.
The fact that the Yankees re repeatedly
peatedly repeatedly win, stresses the impor

tance of the "big" player, the fel fellow
low fellow who bats in runs with the
long ball.
As reluctant as I am to couple
myself with' this kind of company,
it must be pointed out for the rec record
ord record that the Yankees have won
iust one pennant when they didn't
have a Babe Ruth, a Joe DiMag DiMag-gio
gio DiMag-gio or a Mickey Mantle. That was
in th war vni

THE YANKE ES 4 WE A I EX EXTREMELY
TREMELY EXTREMELY fortunate in obtaining
one to succeed the other. Ruth
was purchased for $125,000 from
the Red Sox. To the credit of Ed

Barrow and scouts Bill Essick

and Joe Devine, the Yankees took
a chance on the knee I injured in

a freak accident getting out of a
crowded jitney in San Francisco.

And Mantle walked into the

Joplin Western Association club's
park and asked for a tryout. Jop Joplin
lin Joplin justhappened to be a Yankee

farm.

are now without an element cf

luck.
Mickey Mantle walking into

minor league ball park is part of

mat siory.

CLASSIC LEAGUE
26th Week

Agewood 6242

Seymour Agency 5846

at Panama 5153

Austin 37 67

As I see it, Mickey certainly

will keep on going. Just as long

as he remains sound. And he is

just coming into his own as a de

fensive centerfielder.
Overall, the Yankees are a
young club and they tell me they
have more good youngster coming
up than, any other outfit. They
could use-a pitcher or two (may (maybe
be (maybe that trade took care of this)
because 'Whitey Ford was the

club's only big pitcher last sea

son.

- MCDougaid eliciting as a

shortstop was the Yankees' big

gest single development of 1956

AND THEY HAVE MANTLE
who at 24, last season, placed

himself next to Babe Ruth as the!

greatest home run hitter in Yan Yankee
kee Yankee history.
So there is no reason in the
world, in my opinion, why the

Yankees should not keep on win win-ntng
ntng win-ntng for another several years. I

No club, regardless of how well
run, could win 22 pennants in 35

years and be in the posiuop they

SEYMOUR AGENCY KEEPS
TITLE HOPES ALIVE
Seymour Agency scored a
shut-out over Austin and kept
their chances of gaining a tie
for the league championship a a-live
live a-live depending on the outcome

ci the matcn between Agewood
and Austin next week. A point

win by Agewood or a peine iost
by Seymour Agency will give the

cnampionsnip to Agewood.
Austin enme up with thc!r
highest scoring In a monfh. but
Seymour agency was Just a lit little
tle little higher and scored the third

highest team series of the
league.

Ed Kunkel was high man for

the night with 648 and other
600 or better scorers were Wrd
Seim and Camren Casclo for
Seymour Aeney.
Earl Best and Chuck Almedn
also totalled over 600 tt lead

Austin.

i jL ft

Cascio

fleim .

Wallace

Nunes
Kunkel

SEYMOUR AGENCY

193

19(1
172
200
199

220
190

199
194
214

195

234
197
235

608
R14
537
591
648

Burgess Says Tebbetts Is
Besf Manager In Baseball

... By LEO H. PETERSEN

TAMPA, Fla (UP) Stocky
Smoky Burgess,' flattered -because

ether clubs are seeking nun, hoped
' todav he will be catching' for the
.Cincinnati Kedlegs for years to

come because "we have the best
manager in. baseball in Birdie Teb Tebbetts."
betts." Tebbetts."

"I'd rather be a second string;

catcher on tne Kedlegs tnan the
first-stringer on another club,"
Burgess declare! He said he knew

the Giants, among other teams,

naa maae nia lor mm.
"But I understand that as soon
as the other clubs mention the
players they-will give up sor me,
they get no further," he added.
"It's nice to knqpr those other
- teams think well enough of me to
keep after me. I'm not suiting toj
pack my bags because I want to
stay with the Redlegs as long as1
Birdie is the manager." I

Admitting that his chances of a ouestinn mark

working regularly, as he Drefers.1 "it mMn w ir,nw v

fI5 DJ)tr-?,ighVbecaus ho" rnk!said. "We may not have outsUnd-

tk 4 B pomteajmg stars on our pitching staff.

' v ii.uiu juu zei more urn ae FmiiiM ha i.w.

. hh.k 1 1. nuu 11

cause Bailey was going so well

both at bat and behind the plate,
Burgess slumped to a -275 average
in 1956. He hit .301 the" season be-

fore when he caught regularly aft afterbeing
erbeing afterbeing traded to Cincinnati by
the Phillies. :

Getting back to Tebbetts. Bur

gess oeciarea ne was fortunate in

that "I'va always played for eood

managers, but none as good as

Birdie.

. ....

xou anow exactly where ou

stand with him." he added. "and

there isn't a player on the elnb

who doesn't back him 100 percent.
I've never seen a manager who
csn handle so many different

types of players as well as Birdie
and I've never seen one either who
can handle pitchers the we n

j i

uoes. .

On the subject of Ditchm. bur.

gess let out a blast "because ev

ery time I read something about

our team, tney say our pitching Is

S54 1017 1027 2998

ThoTias
K!JOl' .
Snellbaker
Aimeda .
Best .

AUSTIN
. 168 17

. 145
. 203
. 206
. 203

173

180
222
226

192
m
187
192

533
500

556

615
621

925 974 935 2834

CLAUDIO MARTINEZ

After iome mangling, the

talks ended, when Reinaieo fi finally
nally finally admitted that he and
Claudio wanted.'no part of Iba-r

rra;" Arias declared.

Arias said he knew tU along

that e audio was "afraid or. To

to," but he wanted to make ev every
ery every effort to bring the two bat battlers
tlers battlers together again to decide
who k the No. 1 contender for

Melvln Bourne's 118 pound

crown.

Ibarra kayoed Claudio twice
Thir first encounter. In Sep

tember 1955. ended In 1:50 or

the last heat of a six-rounder,

with Claudio taking the count
sprawled flat on his back, after
niittlno ii n a whale of a buttle.

Their second bout. In Awrust
1936. was even more thrilling.
C!audio dropped Toto for an
iht-count In the second frame

ct n ten-rounder but was nut m

the refrigerator In two minutes
of tho last session in a bruising
brawl in which blood flowed
freely on both sides.
Arias said he is now sneed sneed-'ng
'ng sneed-'ng up arrangements fr a
Bonrne Ibarra title fight
which will br held here Anrll
14. Ibarra, unbeaten in two

TJJS. anpearances. Is exnertd
tn arrive from New York the
first week of next month.

The Panama Boxing Commis Commission
sion Commission reeards Ibarra, who has

never foueht, Borne. as No. 1

contender in the 118-pound

class.
The Colon Commission con considers
siders considers Martinez, who decisioned
Bourne in a non-title go several
weeks aeo. as top-ranking con contender.
tender. contender. The Atlantic Side body

claims it will not recognlz Iba Ibarra
rra Ibarra as the newchamp If he de

feats Bourne.

TAMPA. The Cincinnati Reds were the Johnny
Jump Ups of baseball last year, they came from nowhere
in '55 to scare the pants off the Dodgers and the Braves

who were supposed to make it strictly a two-team race.;
The Eeds Improved by 16 games to finish third only two

games back of the chamoion Dodgers, only one back of the rufl-

ner-up Braves, a performance that has automatically establish established
ed established them as a serious pennant contender this year.
. They 'haven't Won since 1940 in fact, they've been chronic
second divlsioriers f or a dozen years. Most' of. the credit for
their resurgence must go to a young man who began his base baseball
ball baseball carper as a- hat boy for George Stallings when the game's
original miracle man had the Rochester club in the 20s.:
Gabe Paul la his two-haded capacity as vice president and
general manager, is responsible for the player personnel, which;
is so ably directed on the field by Birdie Tebbetts. so ably
that theuride of Nashua (New Hampshire, that is, not Spend-1
thrift FarmsX .was honored as the manager of the year in '56.

It was suggested to Mr. Paul that. If the Reds can Improve
only half, as much as they did last year they will win by open
daylight. ? .
i "You know,'! he laughed, "if we could come up with an another
other another sleeper like'Brooks Lawrence we might do just that"
The 6-foptri aoo-pound right-hander, along with one Sonny
Senerchla, was acoulred' from the Cards in the winter of '56 in
exchange" for Jackie Collum; he paced the Reds staff -with 19
and 1Q, winning his first 13 games. . longest streak in. the NL.
It developed that Lawrence was so much of a sleeper that

not even the Reds realized how much he might heln them: they
were more interested In the Senerchla character. Last summer
Tebbetts was to say.: "Our thinking at the time was that we
wouldn't have traded Collnrw for Lnwrenre even n."

Where's Senerchla now? Nobody around here seems to

know.

Mr. Paul makes no attempt to disguise his apprehension

that the Beds need added pitching before thsy can be rated as

more than a lively threat which, given the breaks, might go all
the way; he also gives the Impression he's trying to do some something
thing something about the situation.

The young man aaaea: aon t inure mere is any quesuun

that if we had a good, strong, take-charge pitcher we wouia

definitely be the team to beat. We made so many Ijome runs
last season (221 'to tie the Giants NL '47 record) some of our
nt.hup merit weren't fullv armrclated.

i "For one thine, we had Dretty Rood team balance, jsacic oi

the Dlate we were stronger than any other team In the league.

Young Ed Bailey, incidentally, Is another Yogi Berra. We had

the best double-plav combination in Koy Mcaiuian mnoruauop;,

and Johnny Temple (second base), and a corking outfield m
Frankle Robinson, Qus Dell and Wally Post."

Team

STANDINGS
Won Lost Pet.

Coneios ...... .. 3 1 .750
Ocelots 2 .6S7

Falomas 2 1 .667
Puma? 2 1 .667
Pencos .. 0 2 .000
Macaws .. 0 3 .000

Conejos Oa H'ttinr Spree

hitter was Chassin with four- p
for-four. For the Pumas, Cudi:
nlngHam and Marquard led
with one for two.
Baseball fans

! tna they are invited to attend

inese teenage ball games andt
will find plenty of action v,
hi(,hy oornnetitlve teams. GaSilS'

wme is 4:30 every weekday ofW

ernoon.

The. box score:

The Conejos bansed out is i p..

hits to defeat the Pumas at the I

Eastllch League park, Wednes-1 Eanev o
day afternoon, by a score of 9-1 pearl c
LT& 0on; toe PumasSchwarzrock

i- ;1 w JB""lci Bateman rf

wiicii uic ruiims siaiiimeu out,

16 hits against the Perlcos Jan.
18, 1957 thus settina; a record

for nits this season.

ss

OUt Rfla If

Halting If

Southpaw Miller went the dis

tance for the Conejos allowing
five runs on oruy three hits and
i-isned four free tickets to first
base. Two doutie plays, oiip hi
the first and one in the sixth
nipped a Pumas rally in the bud.

With the score knotted at 5-5
in the fourth, Richard Sentt,
Couejos. center fielder, lined or.o
over the center field wril for .i
home rufi with two men on.

Barley for the "pumas atec
want the route but was e little
short in the run department and

was tagged for the los. The
Puma scored three in the. sec second
ond second on three walks and wo er

rors two in tho fourth en .-in-

Manjuard 3b 2

Scott, A. lb

Cunningham 2b
Rowan 2b

Conejos

Ah It tt
3 8"-OV1'
3 fl -O i-
3 6 (P"!
?. 1" ft-,.
2 2"W'
i r "o,

or -1
o,r o. ;J,

Stewart c. rf 3

Chasin 2b 4
Parker ss 4

Scott, R. cf 4
Miller p 3
Klipper 3b 3
Hern, J. lb ; . . 3
Hare rf 2
McNabfc c O
Williams If 2

2 .-.
4,v
2
5

1 :
2
2
2"

Ori 0i(V
"'2,1-
x o

SUMMARY Home runs;
Richard Scott. Two hi'.sp hits,(
Chassin, nunnlngh?m, Rlchaj-d-

Scott. Walks off Miller: 4. Bar-.,.

gles by Marquard- fli:ott and 1 trTikpff outsJ by Miller

a double by Cunningham

Heavyweight Lift Lift-Champ
Champ Lift-Champ Turns Pro

While Peymour Agency rolled

over Aj-sun. fUP) oiym8ic

sttwwi iniiu i"'"us v.-. m

iT.D), oound modern day Hercules who
points to one. ... holds virtually .very heawweieht

Ben raicieno scoreo ore wiu ..,- ,, -tnrTtn, nrnt..

Could Cook, Too
A strange light comes into Mr. Paul's eyes when he dis

cusses Robinson, and we wondered-if that wasn't the way the

publisher to whom Dickens submitted his first manuscript had
reacted.

"The boy has it in him to be' real great, ballplayer," drools

Mr. Paul.- ,' j. , .... ,-

Vh. t.t tA 9A'Va alrvftilvirot mmi' of HV.nut .of hlm:

h lilt i homers to tie the bic-learue record by 'a rookie; batted

J590, drove la 63 runs and scored 122-(high for the league) and
was hit 20 times by pitches; he's got out of Oakland, Calif., as
a high school all-around athlete, he was a basketball teammate
of Bill Russell. 1

Mr. Paul aeems tn cherish a long-short hooe that, all else

falling, Hal Jeffcoat might develop Into the kind of pitching he
realizes the Reds must have if they are going to sell World

Series tickets next fall.

h reminri von that during the, last half of the '56 season

the right-hander was one of the most effective pitchers in the

league; he won five straignt aown tne sireicn ior an o- mum.
"It would be nice if Hal could do it," sighed Mr. Paul. .
and 8-to-6 says he was thinking of Bucky Walters.

www
A Man Can Dream
Jeffcoat, like Walters, is a pitcher by desperation. Such

batting averages as .245, .235 and .219 made it plain he wasn't
going to last long as a big-league outfielder, so, having a strong

throwing arm, he turned to pitching.
Walters' story was the same except that he moved from the
Infield to the mound, and when it became evident that he had
winning stuff the Reds bought him from the Phillies. At the
time Mr. Paul was the Reds traveling secretary and the retread
third baseman became his hero.
In the '40 World Series Walters, who Is now serving as the
Giants' pitching coach, became everybody's hero in the Amer

ican Rhineland when on a five-hit shutout. This, how ever,
merely confirmed the generally high ranking he had already

attained.
There is, of course, no law against Jeffcoat succeeding in a
larga way. Such conversions are not uncommon. Walters was
only one of a score. Mr. Paul says Jeffcoat has great determi determination.
nation. determination. That helps. A great fast ball would help even more.

Thft Conejos scored four in

the first on a single by Stewart,
a double by Chassin, a single by
Parker and a double by R.
Scott. One in the second on sin singles
gles singles by Stewart and chassin.
Three in the fourth on singles
by Chassin, and Parker, a home
run by R. Scott and singles by
Mi'ler and J Hern. Ons In the
fifth on a walk, an error and a

one-bagger by Chassin.
For the ponejos the leading

Parley 3. Left on base: Pum 2,.

Conejob 5. Double plays: Klin-
per to ohsssin nd R. Scot to,.,,
Chsssin. Umpires: w. Williams.,
and Kline. Scorer: Dobson. ry'

McCuire To Lead
East Vsr West )
In Shrine Came
tv 1 vi mJ
' KANSAS CITY.- Mo nrP

Frank McGulre; who was named
"Coach of the Year" bv the- Unit

ed Press after his University of
North Carolina basketball team
won 27 straight games, has been
named to lead the East All-Star
team against the West in the sixth

annual bnnne Game Here on
March 25. Iowa State Coach Bill

Strennigan will coach the West

team.

World's most

ftnsoas location

1

2000 Air Conditioned Reemi

-Sensible rafts include
" TV-Radle-Muiak

atsftaft

ON TIMES SQUARE AT RADIO CITY

1 Mri: THETAFT

BULLFICHT FIESTA
LA MACARENA PLAZA
Sunday, March 17 at 4 30 p.m.
Presentation of
DIAMANTE NEGRO (Panamanian)
MANOLO ORTEGA (Spanish)
JUANITO PAEZ (Spanish)
and the Clown Bullfighters
"ROCK 'N ROLLERS"
Popular Prices

i

' 1

for t.h ermd weete and mttch

ed the total of Bill Coffrr nt
614. The C14 of Ccffry Included

121 game his lowest in tne

Cla'rlc League this year

For AceTood. Bud Bairtr. oo

Toland and MacLan rolled the
highest.

Toland

Boyer

Oleichman

Lane .

Balcer .

AGEWOOD
. 201 1M

. 177

178
214
197

15?
185
1M
213

son
1.19
220
192
185

52!

59G

sional. it wss announced today.

The 24-year-old giant from Toe Toe-coa.
coa. Toe-coa. Ga.. wbo won the heavy heavy-weieht
weieht heavy-weieht division in the last two

Olvmnics. said he will nerform un

der tbe direction of Howard Can Can-tonwine,
tonwine, Can-tonwine, a former wrestler wbo

lives in Los Angeles. Anderson
topped the Russians with world
mark hoists in winning the 1854

Olympics tn Australia.

, 97 895 S57 2819

Soyster
Lowande
Falcigno
VOM .
Coffey t

EL PANAMA

. 161 193

.'. .173
. 191
169
. 121

1M
200
203
248

m
194
223
163
247

537
533
614

540

814

815 1008 1015 2838

injuries than any other position on i Roberts, the Dodgers in Dob New-

HleTt averages are neld by

Bud polcer 2; Carmen Cscio

QUICKLY CURDED
r your trA itch m W(J?r tht thrr
rw ttxH rrk &4 rir rt
rrtj mam it Vmn toot trwibtoa h
frm, ui tht Mmnt kiMnr mr4rr
. m-me. mxtt tm Athta' Foot.

7n nti im Kin tk
I that OM tham. A mi.

rf lin (la Itrkiiw Urn,,. ... i

"SERVINC THE AMERICAS FOR OVER A CENTURY
TO COLOMBIA. ECUADOR. PERU A CHILE:

SJ5. "SANTA CECILIA" Sails Cristobal. March 16
8.S. -SANTA MARIA" ; Sails Cristobal, March 21
S.S. "SANTA MARGARITA" ...Sails Cristobal. March 28
TO NEW YORK:
S.S. "SANTA BARBARA" Sails Cristobal, C. March 28
S.8. "SANTA LUISA" -Sails Cristobal. April t
S.S. "SANTA CECILIA" Sails Cristobal, April
FROM U.S. PACIFIC at WEST COAST CENTRAL
AMERICA TO THE PANAMA CANAL:
S.S. "SANTA ANITA" ....Dm Bale. Mareh tl
S.S. "SANTA CRUZ" ...............Dil Balsa, April 8
TO WEST COAST CENTRAL AMERICA
A U.S. PACIFIC PORTS
"SANTA ANITA" ....Sails Balbrnt. C. H, March 26
S. "SANTA CRUZ" ..Sails Cristobal, April IS
'Loads cargo at Cristobal

PANAMA AGENCIES CO.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANYi

Gref Wbite Fleel
Nw Orletns Service

"MCSA"
"SANTO

CERHO"

Arrlvtt
Cristobtl
.March 26
. March 26

2-

"MORAZAN" April

ALSO HANDLING REFRIGERATED and CHILLED CARGO

New York Service
JUNIOR"
"LIMO.V
"COMAYAGUA" .
"HERKDIA" .......

Arrive
Cristobal
...March II.
...March 25'

... Aaril I.J

.. .April 8

Weekly uiliags of. twelve BASsenier ships to New -:
York, New Orleans, Los Anr eles, Su Francisco I
r d Seattle.

IFKCLtX ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM -CRISTOBAL
ANDOR BALBOA:
Te New Tert and ReUrs SJ4I.H
To La Aareias aaal Saa Francise anl 1
SUttralag frwai Laa Amrtles sm.M
To Saattla a teiam 8363J

TELEPHONES:

m

M "nhln ynt tmt. It m
"my uttM On, mom tatbar
nana. Gf Nlmw from Ttrm ttraj-

'- CRISTOBAL: 2131 213S PANAMA: 2-85S6 2 1557
BALBOA: 2138 .2158 '" V

nd Billy Coffsy. 201: c"pk
CRrSTOSAL 2121,
PANAMA 2-2904 H
Aimeda and E- rl Pest 19?: Har-
y Colocit and d KunkeVlO.

ihpm m i 6"",r7 .'"" t iu .against any m the

- m uiui uiu.c4 uK- league.



?

.' ; i ,.. , .. v i i. .... .. xa 1. 1 .. . 1 v .:. ji v.
t'
ngi "no
THE PANAMA AMERICA AN TTOEPETOTWT DAltT KKWIPAPKI
C L
I El ED
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE SALE-FOR
FOR SALE-FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
- .;, ;'.:.THIS SPACER IS FOR, SALE.
4 ; t j. .V' ,''" 4 j! ' ', ,1 li' ,, J
;: rArf'iiirAnniTiAii ;tpI rni iaiip a mm .: r;,

AS

S
,.. j ... f.

1

Houses I

FOR RENT: For 5 months,
very comfortable, fully furn furnished,
ished, furnished, 4 bedroom, 3 bathroom,
ftsidance in Campo Alegr, ax ax-cailant
cailant ax-cailant neighborhood. Monthly
rental $250.00. Apply Wolff and
Company, Ttl. 3 696?, 31st St.
Exposition.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
furnished chalet at Campo Ale Ale-gre,
gre, Ale-gre, $65.00. Samuel Lewis St.
No. 4. Telephone 3-3887.
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom cha cha-let,
let, cha-let, hot water, garden. All con conveniences.
veniences. conveniences. 92nd st.reet and Via
Brasil, Paitilla. Telephone 3 3-6384.
6384. 3-6384. Resorts
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
Reserve NOW. Inexpensive sat
isfying vacations Santa Clara
Beach. Shrapnel's furnished
houses. Phone Balboa 1772.
Baldwin's furnished apart apart-ments
ments apart-ments at Santa Clara Beach,
Telephone Smith, Balboa 3681.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. de P. Phone Panama
3-1877, Cristobal 3-1673.
Carter Talks
(Contmucd trum Pace 1)
day, following a somewhat slower
day yesterday.
Looking pale and worn, Contrac Contractor
tor Contractor Carter left his hospital bed for
an hour or so to stand by a' hold
only some ,50 feet from where he
was injured and direct the "trim "trimming"
ming" "trimming" of the loaded scrap. Car Carter
ter Carter maintains he was merely bruis bruised
ed bruised in the fall.
Hospital attaches, would not con-
firm reports today that they had
s difficulty in keeping' the energetic
i American contractor quiet after his
, accident. y
r N i
j His son, John Carter, Jr;, tall:
Jed informally with "Sinclair late
,yesterday, J V
FOR RENT
or SALE:
t new chalets on top of LA
CRESTA, exceptionally cool
and quiet location with
wonderful view of country countryside
side countryside and ocean. 3 and 4
bedrooms, sun heater, up-to-date
servant quarters. Phone
Panama 2-0893, weekdays.

"GIANT

GrAJVT" "HUE SALE
j h''e they last. I
irTrr

PANAMA: Auto Row No. 31 Tel. 2-4624
COLON: 12th Street and Amador Guerrero Ave.
Tel. 1087-L
NEW TUBELESS '.IRES

Guaranteed 12 Months
First Line
'100 Lvef

:'. Blarfc While War :r Buu Hhite Wai
K9 x it 7.9 x is 21.95 24.95
1S.95 21.95 22.95 26.45
n$ u u 9.95 22.95 ,6 24.95 29.45
M,n 21.95 25.95 is 29.95 32.95
rj is ""r.r 3..; 5 3.?.95

Apartments

ATTENTION. 0. I.! Just built
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Modernly furn furnished
ished furnished 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: Modern apart apartment,
ment, apartment, o closets, 2 bedrooms,
living room, dining room, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, porch, garage. 46th St.
East No. 2-61. Phone 3-1423.
a
FOR RENT: Newly furnished
and unfurnished apartmenst.
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS,
10th street No. 8061. Phone
1386, Colon.
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.
FOR RENT: Nicely furnish furnish-ed
ed furnish-ed on bedroom apartment.
Automobile Row $75.00. Call
Balboa 2870.
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom a a-partment
partment a-partment modern all conveni conveniences
ences conveniences enclosed garage, hot wa water,
ter, water, lawn and backyard. Call
3-5692 after 6 p.m.
FOR RENT: Apartments near
EL PANAMA furnished or un unfurnished.
furnished. unfurnished. Call 3-5692 after 6:00
p.m.
FOR RENT: One Block from
O. K. Amigo beautiful, new two
bedroom apartment completely
furnished. Hot, water servants
room, gardeners service. Same
address1 studio apartment beau beautifully
tifully beautifully furnished. Call 3-3884.
FOR RENT: Furnished mod modern
ern modern apartment in Bella Vista.
Three family bedrooms, two
baths, maid's room and bath.
All conveniences. Call during
business hours. Panama 2-2159.
FOR RENT: Available June
1st Bella Vista apartment com completely
pletely completely furnished. Three bed bedrooms,"
rooms," bedrooms," (2 airconditioned), 2
baths, maid's room, screened,
hot water, deepfreeie, washing
machine. Call Panama 3-3347.
' FOR RENT? Apartment, 3
kulraami. twai bathroom, litlk
-ing-dining room, large kithei,
uunqry, ciotneinne ana m a ia s -room
with bath in Campo Ale-"
gre. For information call Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-4641.
FOR RENT: 2 room apartment
Roche St. apartment No. 14
Near Ancon Post Office. Fur Furniture
niture Furniture in apartment for sale
call Balboa 3392.
FOR RENT: Fully furnished
very attractive one room apart-
ment, hot water. Opposite Pa Panama
nama Panama Hotel. Call 3-1789.
tr

Tires and Tubes
5PEEVAK & WAIHBERG

e With Old Tires
e No Mounting Charge
e Credit if Desired
- i

LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF" OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 13-37 H KTBEET, FANAMA LIBRERIA PRECIADO-7 Street Nf. 13 AGENCIAS
LNTJ5RNAL. DE PUBLIC ACIONES-No. 3 Lottery Plan i CASA ZAU)0-Cei.tral -Ave. LOUBDES PHARMACY-182 La Carrasquilla FARMACIA LOM.
BARDO No. 26 "B Street at MORRISON 4th of July Ave. & J SI. a LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tivnli N a fiiMiru iotiiuii iminnx.ui ...i ...

FARMACIA LUX 164 Central Avenue 0 HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fo. de
VAN-DER-JIS S Street No. 53 a FARMACIA EL BATURRO Parqne Lelevre

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1954 Chevrolet
2-door, two tone. Phone Navy
3077.
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet 4
door Sedan, V-8 engine, white
wall tires. Seat covers and ra radio
dio radio excellent condition. 821 X
Croton etreet Balboa Phone
2.2331.
FOR SALE: 1953 Studebaker
regal one owner low mileage.,
Good condition, $650.00. phone
5-521.
FOR SALE: Ford, Pick-up,
1-2 Ton, 1951. Albrook Field
Phone 86-7163, 0730 to 3:30 p.
m. Mr. J. Caddell.
FOR SALE: Late 1954 Olds.
88, 4-door, radio, 2 speakers,
Heater-DeFroster, Stand shift.
$1,250.00. 764-D, Barneby St. 2 2-2761.
2761. 2-2761. FOR SALE: 1948, four door
Hudson, fully equipped. Imme Immediate
diate Immediate sale 5275.00. Call Villaro Villaro-sa,
sa, Villaro-sa, Tivoli Hotel.
FOR SALE: Beautiful gold
and white 1955 Belair hardtop
low mileage "like new" condi condition,
tion, condition, $1,675. Can finance in
Zone 572-C Curundu Hgt. 83 83-6230
6230 83-6230 evenings.
FOR SALE: Panel truck 194S
recently painted. Excellent me mechanical
chanical mechanical condition, tireH good,
new batteries, $350.00. Phone
Panama, 3-6993, Acesorio
Keyton's.
FOR SALE: 1955 Pontiac 4 4-door
door 4-door Sedan. Excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. 22,000 miles. 6427 Los
Rios, Phone 2-4436 after 6 p.m.
FOR SALE: Hudson coupe
1951 good condition throughout.
Try it before you buy it. $375.00.
Satisfactory transportation. Ph
Balboa 2870 or 4169 Dade.
FOR SALE: 1956 Chevrolet
V-8 4 door Sedan. Two tone,
blue, powergllde, radio, W-Vtf
tires. Phone Balboa 1389.
FOR SALE: 195S Ford-Coun-f
try Sedan, 1,000 Miles. Excel
lent conditions Phono Balboa1
1 3081..- i m u"; -.i
FOR SALBf-1950- Oldsmobile
4four door Sedan, six cylinder,
straight shift. $325.00. Phono 2 2-J651,
J651, 2-J651, 0420 B Ancon.
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Aeent
Gibraltar r ife Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
, Tel. Panama J-055I
TRANSPORTES BAXTER. S. A.
Packers Shippers Movere
Phones 2-2451 2-J262
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIPING SCHOOL
Ridinej b Jumpine Classes daily
3 re 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
at by appointment.
Balboa Service Center
BEAUTY SHOP
SPECIAL COI.n WAVE
$7.50
Mcndav Thro Thursday
Halboa Z-2959
tor V S pTMnnel and their
fanlliea only.
the rAtinii
1 T Ci
Model V
With F 1.2 Lens
at
l.t.ltllll M.
Panami N. York Colon
Don Candy To Play
Mexican Champion
En Everglades Match
PALM BEACH, Fla. (UP-Don
Candy, from the cream of the Aus Australian
tralian Australian tennis crop, matches his
form today against the booming
serves and tricky slow shots of
Mexican champion Mario Llamas
in the Everglades tournament.
Llamas, from Mexico City, was
unseeded in the tournament, but
lived up to his top rating among
Mexico's Davis Cupper Tuesday
by blasting third-seeded American
entry Eddie "Moyland of Trenton,
N..J. 6-3. 16-8.
Candy, meanwhile, had an eas
ier limr of it. whinmn Jerrv
Moss of Miami, 6-2, IS. Candy,
from Melbourne, is second seeded
foreign entry in the tournament
behind Australian teammate Mer Mer-vyn
vyn Mer-vyn Rose of Sydney, who also won
easily over ReynaWe Carndo,
Havana, 6 4, 6 1.
F'm barrel out an easy win
w. e- Fra-f Contreras of Mex Mexico
ico Mexico City. 6 C J T'H.jr. Flam was
m at c b e d ia the quarter -finals

i

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: Venetian blind
for duplex $35.00. 24" Window
Fan $25.00. Car heater-defroster
6 Volt $15.00. Call 2-3654, 1533 1533-B,
B, 1533-B, Calabash,. Balboa.
FOR SALE: Puppies, 8 weeks.
English Bulldog and Boxer
Cross. Qtrs. "E." Ft. Ama Amador,
dor, Amador, Navy 2380.
FOR SALE: Aquariums, pump
lights, tubing, etc. Enough e e-quipment
quipment e-quipment for 15 tanks. Tahks
from 1 gallon 20 gallons. Qtrs.
"E" Ft. Amador, Navy 2380.
FOR SALE: 1 violin. Brand
new $35.00. Call 2-0740, Sra...
Vial.
FOR SALE: Piano with bench
medium upright. Good' for
learning. Price $100.00. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-2929.
Salk Shols Supply
Tightening Says
Surgeon General
WASHINGTON, March 14 (UP)
The Public Health Service re
ported today the supply of Salk
polio vaccine nas ugmenea con
siderably."
Surgeon General Leroy E. Burn
ev revealed he naa written to
manufacturers two weeKs ago
calling attention to the growing
demand and asking them to do
'everything possible" to increase
production. Rationing is not con contemplated,
templated, contemplated, however.
Dr. Burney said the supply Is
low in some communities. He said
thev "mav continue to experience
difficulty because of the inability
of manufacturers to fill their or-;
ders immediately."
He attributed the dwindling sup-
olv.to the. "get vaccinated" drive
of the Public Health Service and
other groups which had com complained
plained complained about "public apathy" to toward
ward toward the vaccine ? ;
In February, he said, manufac
turers reported they shipped a
record AM" million KJoses com
pared with a previous high"! 11
million in January. He added that
so far this year about 36tt million
doses have been sold, eompared
with 77 million for 1956.
'It is apparent Dr. Burney
said, "that the public is respond responding
ing responding In substantially increasing
numbers to the appeals of t h e
American Medical Association,
the Foundation for Infantile Paral Paralysis,
ysis, Paralysis, the Public Health Service
and other grous to bevaccinated.
"We are pleased that available
supplies are being used more
raDidlv." But he said the drive
f""."!
reduced manufacturers'
ries from about 26 million does
in January to 15 million on Feb.
15.
The Bublie health service rec
ommended communities adopt the
following program:
If supplies are limited priority
should be given to the vaccination
of youths under 20 and pregnant
women.
Vaccination programs should be
started with first injections as
supplies become available without
waiting to Duiltl up reserves wj
complete the second and third in injections.
jections. injections. Planning groups should stagger
the dates of community vaccina vaccinations
tions vaccinations to balance out available sup supplies.
plies. supplies. against Brazilian champion Ar Armando
mando Armando Vieira of Sao Paulo.
In the women's singles, first first-seeded
seeded first-seeded American Darlene Hart of
Montebello, Calif., was pitted
against Maria Rosa Reyes of
Mexico City. Miss Hart disposed
nf Mareueritta Bonstrom; Stock-
holm, Sweden, 6-3. Miss Reyes
was idle.
COMPLblETV
RADIO and HI-FI
service;
SPEEDY
DEPENDABLE v
Job or Contract
DON'T WAIT, CALL NOW
2-2374
SERVICE & CALLS
as late as 10:00 P-M.
TELE-RAP
ALL WORK GUARANTEED

la Owe Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMY-Justo Arosemene Ave. and 33 St FARMACIA
I Street m FARMACIA "SAS" Via Ponaa 111 MOVEDADES ATHIS Beelde

SERVICES
$2.50 for local TV service calls
UNTIL March 15 to acquaint
; you with our service.' SAME
DAY service H you call before
7 p.m. Our work is uncondi unconditionally
tionally unconditionally guaranteed. Open 9 a.m.
to 10 p.m. daily.' Phono 2-4616,
U.S. Television (all service
e.o.d.). r,
The best dinners and drinks
re served in our modern, air air-conditioned
conditioned air-conditioned cafeteria, grill and
bar. Hotel Internacional "Pla "Plaza
za "Plaza 5 da Miva. : -.'.
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
bkWII A, DIABLO
OX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CX
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
Second Half Standing
Won Lost Pet.
Lincoln Life
1
2
3
4
4
A
.833
.667
.500
.333
.333
Police
Spur Cola
Gibraltar Life .
Seymour' Agency
Elks 1414
'4V'
3
2
2
2
.333
Gibraltar Life 2, Spur Cola 6
Spur Cola won an unusual
game when they scored six runs
on tnree hits, to down -the Gi Gibraltar
braltar Gibraltar Life aggregation. Gene
Fraunheim was on the- mound
for the Glbraltars. and held the
Spurs hitless for four -Innings;
although the Spurs tallied one
run without a safe blow.
in the fifth the roof cated in,
when ten men walked up to the
plafe, and with the aid o base
on balls, miscues mental and
manual, and three hits, the
Spurs tallied five runs. Crosby
went to Fraunhelm's rescue but
the damage a was don;; Brad Brad-shaw
shaw Brad-shaw went the distance for the
Spur and -allowed only two
hits, which the Glbraltars con converted,
verted, converted, into two runs.
The box secret
Gibraltar' Life Ah
Ebdor If 2
Fraunheim p 3
Crosby p
Hermany rf, cf ....... 1
Altman ss 3
Hanna 3b ?
Wilson c ...3
Zapp lb 3
Thompson cf
Lawyer rf 1
Carney rf
Hunt 2b
Spur Cola
Powrn 3
aradshaw r
1
1
0
0
1
0
1
1
1
6
1
StarKenberg ss 3
Zelnick lb 3
Albritton 2b 3
Mounts If 1
Mikullch rf 1
Whitney c 2
Walker cf 2
ISTHMIAN LITTLE .LEA GTE
By GILBERTO BURTON
Standings, March 13
Won Lost Ave.
Elga
Nehi 4
1.000
.817
.n0
Tivoli Motors ..... 3
TrooelcO 2
Mutual of Omaha 1
Sommer'i Sparks 1
..400
.17
.167
Tuesday's Result
Tropelco 211 000-4
Elga 002 03X- 5
Elga held onto first place in
thf Isthmian Little League by
v'rtue of a 5-4 decision over
Tropelco. Trailing 4-2 in the
bottom of the fifth. Phil Mol Mol-rolm's
rolm's Mol-rolm's nine pt uo three v hits
lnc'uainc i. career's iwo-run
triple for three runs and a one-
Pin lead which proved to be tne
de'dlii" factor of the game-
pitcher carew pitched ro-hit
bH 'fir five lnnlns fter Bon Bon-r
r Bon-r icJr bad surrender one nit
end two runs in tne 1st. St.
Claire was less fo-tniate the
victim of six Elga hits, carew
Irip'rd, doubled iM sifi".:en ?n
his three turns at Jht piste

General

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
ANNOUNCES v'.I
FANTASTIC REDUCTIONS
in ALL TYPES of FURNITURE!
You can't afford to mis this opportunity
CASH or CREDIT
' r
Xaliemal Av. No. 41 Tela. 3-4911 J 7J4I

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Modern nine
piece blond mahogany dining
set. Originally for $450. Will sa sacrifice
crifice sacrifice for $180. Tel. 3-2165.
Lesson
Lesson: Ladies rhythmic oxer oxer-cite,
cite, oxer-cite, guitar, ballet, .. Spanish
dance. Mrs. Donaldson Phone
Gulick 89.
Learn Spanish With Mrs. Ro Romero's
mero's Romero's Conversational System,
beginneVs and advanced pupils.
Lessons: mornings, afternoon
and evenings. 4th of July Ave-
. nue'T1 l-352y in front of Quar-.
ry Heights.
while Barber tripled and sirf sirf-gled
gled sirf-gled to account for fivs cf six
hits. Rivas singled pnceiior the
losers. I
losers.
Second Game
M. of Omaha 812 12015 8
S. Sparks 230 504 li 10
- Mutual of Omaha entered the
winners column for the first
time in the season aided largely
by the scatter-armed 'throwing
of pitcher Dixon who served up
seven walks, two hits and nine
runs in one hectic inning. Mui
tual was held to six hits and six
runs by reliever ojeda in the
five remaining innings. The
"Contract ors" (Summer's
Sparks) picked up twelve runs
and eight hits but the damage
was irreparaDie. a. Cummings
(Mutual) and L. Robinson
(Sparks) paced the dffense of
their respective clubs. Each hit
three times in four trips.
Wednesday' Results t
Elga;
M. of Omaha
' 106 42013 10
000 313 7 7
Elga, like Old Man River of
the song, just keep rolling a a-long.
long. a-long. "Two-hit" Stennet proved
that he is as good a hitter as he
is a pitcher when he paced his
teammates with a 3-4 batting
performance. R. Carew also hit
3-4 for the Elga nine. R. Bowen
was top hitter for the losing
team with 2-4.
Tivoli Motors
Nehi
010 0315
010 0203
Garfield Mayer's Tivoli. Mo Motors
tors Motors accentuated a threat to
Nehi's second place position
with a 5-3 victory yesterday,
pitchers Mayers and Lone team teamed'
ed' teamed' up to stop the Nehi lads at
three hits. R. Mason (Nehi) hit
tw'ce in three trlDS. Ogarro was
tup hitter for T-Motors with 2 2-4.
4. 2-4. Winning pitcher: Long. Los Loser:
er: Loser: Aire"..
Isthmian Cradle League will
plav their first games on Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, March 16. The cradle
League trains younger boys to
fill vacancies In the isthmian
Little League whenever neces necessary.
sary. necessary. This farm system Is being
sponsored by the Canal Zone
Bus service. One club will car carry
ry carry the name of this organiza organization
tion organization and all other club will
carry the official insignia. Cra Cradle
dle Cradle ieazue games wili be played
everv Saturday at 9:00 a.m., 1:00
p.m. and at 3:30 p.m.
Army Offers More
Surplus Items
For Sale March 25
The Property Disposal Office an
nounees a sale of surplus items i
on March 25 in building No. 7W,
Corotal, beginning at 9 a.m.
For sale is a floating and revolv revolving
ing revolving diesel crane with the following
properties: air compressor, gener generator,
ator, generator, winch and diesel engine. Ac Accessories
cessories Accessories include wrenches, ham hammers,
mers, hammers, punches, screwdrivers, pli pliers,
ers, pliers, files, axes, hydrometer drill drilling
ing drilling machine, etc.
For information contact the Pro
perty Disposal officer at Coroial
4149. '

WANTED: Bilingual secrets

ries; shorthand preferred from
La Boca Highschool. v Apply
Servicios y Coloeaciones, Ca Camera
mera Camera de Comercio No. 9.
Office secretary, fully qualifi qualified.
ed. qualified. Girl scouting background
preferred but not necessary.
Apply in parson Girl Scout Of Office
fice Office Balboa.
WANTED: Watchman for
. lumber yard preferably eif
Canal Zone employe. M u.st
"have references. Transithmian-
Highway, old road Corezal.
WANTED: Experienced salesmen-sal
direct to offices and.
homes must bring references.
Apply 8 to 9 a.m. Tropicana,
4th of July Av.
Missiles Expert
Injured In Fall
: WASHINGTON, March 14 (UP)
Trevor Gardner, former assist
ant secretary of air, was slightly
injured today when he fell while
taking a shower at his home. The
missies expert" was force to can
cel a scheduled appearance before
a Senate subcommittee on ais-
armament.
Gardner, now president of an
electronics firm with offices here,
resigned from the Air Force in
protest against cuts in the missile
program.
Men spend o lot of money pn
' perfumed products ond that to-,
eludes women. niaj

HOUSEHOLD

ai mm wm rm mm mm au m mm mm. mtr m m ."m,

OFFERS!
0IHY

'

DELIVERS...AIIY
FURNITURE you select wilh only
a SMALL DOWN PAYMENT

Befort. NOW
Upholstered Living Room Set
1 Sofa, 2 Armchairs and
Center Table .185.00 129.00
Dining Roorrt Table and 4 Chairs . 89.00 65.00
Mahogany Sideboards ......... 75.00 v 39.00;
Metal Sideboards .... 25.00 12.00
Mahogany Double Bed with
Reconditioned Spring and
new Mattress ........4..... 98.00 69.00,
Hollywood Double Beds 69.00 54.00
Metal Double Beds with
new Mattress .-. 59.00 39.00
Metal Double Beds with .'.
used Mattress .... ....... 49.00 29.00
Single B"eds with Spring from ..19.00 12.50
Metal Chesi of Drawer r. 1 8.00 9.50
Bunk Beds with new Mattress 69.00 59.00
Moderri Mahogany Wardrobes 96.00 69.00
Modern Mahogany Vanities 95.00 v-v 69.00
Night Tables 25.00 15.00
Center Tables 25.00 1 5.00
Springs -V... 1900 12-$0-Linoleus
........ f .... i -. 9.95 6.95

ALSO:

A wonderful selection of Complete Bedroom,
Living Room and Dining Room Sets in
Brand New Furniture and at' prices you
can't afford not to buy with V

10 to 20 Discount on
AH CASH SALES

National Ave. No. 41 ..
. - Tel5. 3-4911-3-7348
WE BUY, SELL AND EXCHANGE NEW
AND USED FURNITURE

:. YfANTEDr Cook-houskpr
. for American family. Refer.
ncs required. Phone Colon
992. i
WAN J ED t CMaid, liv In. Re.
ferences necessary. Gamboa
?2. -v
Boats & Motors

FOR SALE: IS ft. D.lux
Speedliner runabout, complet -steering,
windshield and- acces.
soris. 25 H.P.: Johnson motor,
r Also Gator trailer, l excellent
condition. IS.ft. Aluminum boat"
and IS H.P. Evinrude, both)
practically new. Accept reason.
ably offer. ABERNATHY, a.
cross aid trt Panama Ho.
tl. Tlphon 3-6895.

Electrician's Job
Open At Rodman
Public Works'
The TJ.S. Naval Station at
Rodman announces a tiosltlori
vacancy for electrician at $3.74,
$2.85, $2.98 ill the Puhjic Works
Department of the Naval Sta Stations
tions Stations Applicants must hav
thorough knowledge and expe
rience in all phases of electrical
maintenance worn ana must be
familiar with and abl to use
all types, of electrical testing
equipment.
f .'--.'! ' V - 1"'J.
Applications should be made
in writing to the Public Works
Department, Buildine No. 51,
U.S. Naval Station, Rodman, on
or before April 1,
BUT ALSO



THE PANAMA AMERICA AN INDEPJENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE ELETCt
Hut 8T0ET OF MARTHA WAIN

TSTJKSIUY, MARCH 14, 15

V,.;;;; Her CIraret Br WILSON BCKliuoa 1 tIDGS BUNNY '', V Here FAm! Uka rkatl 1

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, 1
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Answer to Previous Puzife

' ACKOSS

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frep -t,
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appellation
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34 Choose
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.14 Hateful ?
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37 idlers
.' 38 r and Jhut
case
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41 Musical
direction eT'

v 43 Among :
44 True to
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49 Russian:
warehouse
53 Hurried s?
H Enjoyments 4
,88 Deed f,
57 Title"1
SI College -ffieial
S Affirmative;
;. reply
80 Fastener '.'
81 Comfort

9 ParU

10 Miliary
assiitant

11 Bellow

U Poor 48 Musical.
. dwellings exercise
38 Hot drink. 48SuppIicste
30 Song for twe 47 Contest
31 Greek 48 A for
mountain 1 merer

18 School book 33 Long blouse 50 Region
30 Of TV sound J J Arranges in SI Vegetables
22 Entices fold 52 Hireling
24 German king 40 Water animsls S5 Electrical
2 Little Bo 43 Profundity v unit (ab.)

Ifltegtert True Lif e Adventureil

Thb WATER WlTTHo m'

A FU3ATIN NBST THAT LOOKS

OTH6K FU3ATIKK9 MA6E

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MOM -t-S
ANC LEAVES THE
VTJZZLEC PREWAT3K

SIDE GLANCES

BvCalbraith

1

ALLEY OOr

Little Game?

BI V. T. HAMLIN

gTT5- HE HAS THE MOGVJ-XJ tIE'S CHILPUKE 1 1 ...SHARP Ab A Jmm''s- VVELL, KEEP (X
IOl-rrr,, AMAZ1Nk MEVEftN AMP NAIVE".. MI5SB5IPPI CrYA T I KNOW CUNilCAL, JONES, I
2r OU '2 A MNP IV6 fcifl BUT I NEVER RIVER BOAT f THINK HE'P A A GOOD V IF ONLY FOR P
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pP0P50WT6lV OTMlKip ISIEXT. J6,TOO4 POKER RWCAJT 6AKEi Jp

BOOTS AND UKK BUDDIKI

Musleal Meal

By EDGAR MARTIN

wc xxr wves r

TOR ft WBfti COORSE..

VViVVT. WW CrtC(PW
TOR tfE5SWT.WNW-

'
CAPTAIN EAS1 c J J la the Barn, Boys! By LESLIE TUBNEV ?
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f THB6B HIPTLE5 JjWWf f UM514M WIFl TCM. Mmeu.uif Mi f rtu" y "tvJ U I
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MORTY MEEEXI

Gambler's LucJt

By DICK CAVAIX1

"My own kids art all thrown up and eont but makins;
- a snow man always brines back!"

"Mind running my clothM through your driar?'

,

. AtOVAi PANAMA AfiWA YS
, PANAMA-MIAMI

" MIAMI-NCW YORK . i .........

. ...

PANAMA-NEW YORK ...

55.00

44.00

99

00

Today's Program :
Cmrrtesy mt AerarUs PaBama Airways

M Ktir
S:u aamxd roRcts Kooa
4 rrafMlml Father
, XMt wk at Ang. t)

jawMiun mien

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t ae T Far Tha Ifotwy

45 Xddi rishcr .! Fl SkeHcct

se can tou srex n ieaa t story
ija.ar mr nee nrws
S.ee FAMOBAMA U:U Kraft pr Thnbe (XocsreX.
PHONES: HOTEL EL PANAMA J-1604
": PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1C9J J

IILYFORTUNE FINDER
Te teeni your "Fertuna" for teday from the stars, write to the letters
f the alphabet cmpdiic M the miierala e ti Iim e the aetra aetra-logJeal
logJeal aetra-logJeal period m which yeu were bom. Ye wiU fwd H tm.

AH.23. I S 24 1 5 20 6 4 1 U 4 I W U
SIS. 20
TiTTT i 20 i is 4 25 aatf 20 20 6 18
SaTsT 20 18 i 4 B J 11 14 1
AW. 10
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MAJOR BOOFLE OUT OUR IT AT

By J. B ffllXlAMf

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141

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MINUTft

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ABOUT A
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ick-Motfd
?eac story on page Q
5 CZ Youths, MP Taking Tests
For Admission To West Point
AN INDEPENDENT
jl no
DAILY
NEWSPAPER

pmmswe
. "'! v;- f'

7 f

rivt c11111 201,6 yuths n? t
iTott Clayton M.P. candidates
for admission to the United States
Military Academy- are currently
undergoing mental, medical a n d
physical aptitude tests at F o r t
tlayton to determine their gualifi gualifi-cations
cations gualifi-cations for admission with the
'clasa-icheduled to enter the Aca Aca-dmy
dmy Aca-dmy in July, 1957.
Tha appUcanU are Ralph W. Cox,

,on of Col. and JMrs. N. m. w,
Fort Amador; James L. Doran, son
lir and Mrs. J. B. Doran, Dia

blo Heights; Lewis W. Wood, son

British Tourists
May Gel More Gas
frr Their Cars
-British nationals who return on
leive to Britain after a tour of du du-tyabroad
tyabroad du-tyabroad of a year or more are
entitled to extra gasoline rations.
making the announcement,
th. British Embassy in Panama
said the arrangements wer e re recently
cently recently made for extra gas to those
Britishers from overseas who buy
i inew caV without any intention
SfTcxporting it, who purchase a
sendhand car, or who have a
eifepTaced at their disposal dur dur-InShthair
InShthair dur-InShthair stay in England.
- Allowances up to the following
liimiflmay be obtained from any
JSSSrf toe RAC or the AA or from
lay Regional Petroleum Office.
nfr. .onnnrf.hand car gets

V Smiles the first month and
loOlch for the 2nd and 3rd
Shi For a borrowed car the
cH.ti tourist may chalk up aw

mfiS the first month and 250 miles
imir-t u j months.

lor ecn 01 iue
bdel Gets News
Of Fiance's Death
Af Fashion Show

rrWlLTflAMSTOW, .Eng MSrch
14 (UP)-Blonde model July HuU

apologized waay jot
Ua'yesterday while modeling a
flowing white wedding dress at a

local fashion snow, me
m aurprised to see tears stream stream-.
. stream-. Jng own her face as she ran from
''th"AagUrry,'!,put I had just

v ahe xplained today. ,H was U.hj

' Air Force 1SI w.-jonn.
df Oeveland, Ohia. He was WUed
in an air collision Monday:
, "W were to hav become o&
: fictally engaged on my 2lst birth,
day next month," Miss Hull sad.
f'Th wedding dress I was model model-In
In model-In it wan to have been my own."

of Mrs. Lillie Wood, Balboa Heights

Gerald A. Durfee, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Jerome O. Durfee, Panama
City Robert B. Hamilton, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley M. Hamil Hamilton.
ton. Hamilton. Balboa: and Pvt. John F.

Reineck, Jr., son of Lt. Col: and
Mrs. J F. Reineck, Fort Meade,
Md.
Gov. William E. Potter' will
name one of these as an appointee
tn West Point. The other four will

he desicnated second, third, 4th

and fifth alternates. These are non noncompetitive
competitive noncompetitive appointees.
Pvt. Reinick is applying for ap appointment
pointment appointment under the rovision that
his father is a. member of the Re Regular
gular Regular Army.
Identical examinations are be being
ing being held simultaneously at ap approximately
proximately approximately 25 other Army and
Air Force installations in the U U-nited
nited U-nited States and tverseas.
The local examinations are be being
ing being held at Fort Clayton and are
conducted by the West Point exa examination
mination examination board.
Gatun Credit Union
To Discuss Merger
With US Examiners
A proposed merger between the

Cristobal and the Gatun federal
Credit Unions will be discussed

tnmnrrnui nieht between two visit

na ova miners of the Bureau of

Federal Credit Uions and mem
here nf the latter erouo.

The meeting to be attended by
examiners Bennet and Aaron will

be held at 7:30 tomorrow night in

the Rainbow Citv Study Hall.

The exariiiners will answer all
Questions made by the members of

the Gatun Credit Union, after

which an attempt will be made to

arrive at a decision regarding the

merger.

I
4

"Let the people know the truth and the country i Abraham Lincoln'.

32nd YEAR

PANAMA, K. P., THURSDAY," MARCH 14, 1957

, riVK CENTS

Middle East Tensions Ease Dramatically

Israel Tal ks Tough Over G aza

Though

NEW YORK, March 14 (UP) Middle Eaatern tensions dramatically eased today. k
Egypti in a sudden turnabout from earlier hostility, announced it' would give "full cooperation" to United
Nations Emergency Forces in the Caza-strip. 1 ., '
In Jerusalem, in the United Nations, in Washington and other' interested capitals, Israel continued to press its
diplomatic campaign against Egyptian re-entry to the explosive strip.. r

Weather Or Not

This weather report for the
Si boars ending t a.m. today,
' U prepared by tbe Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrograph ie
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:

Balboa Cristobal

TEMPERATURE :
pik o
Jiw 72
BCMIDITY:
High 92
low 50
WIND:
RAIN (inches) NW-17
ymax. mph) 0
WATER TEMP.:
fanner harbors) 74

85
79

85
75

NE-19
0
81

4

BALBOA TIDES
.FRIDAY, MARCH 15

t:4 a.m.
3:13 p.m

LOW
9:08 a.m.
9:34 p.m.

Mollel Expected
To Get Grudging
33rd Endorsement
PARIS March 14 (UP) The
National Assembly opens a length-
... n Z

y debate toaay; on nenuw

Mollet s ioreign anu etiiuiiuc w
licies. It was expected to wind up
giving the government another
erudaine endorsement, :

Mnllet made final preparation

fori the 'political foray Dy cauing
his cabinet together this morning
for a last-minute strategy, huddle.
A victory in the lower ehamber

appeared certain for the. 52-year-

old Socialist Jfremier since none

of his political adversaries ex

cent the Communists and Pouia-

dists want to inherit his Algerian

and tinanciai neaaacnes.
In view of this, Mollet'g cabinet
authorized him last night to seek
a vote of confidence at the end of
the debate. He has won 32 .such
votes in his record 13Vi months in
office.
Heaviest fire will be concentra concentrated
ted concentrated on Mollet's program for set settling
tling settling the 28-month old Moslem

Nationalist uprising in Algeria
and his much-criticized austerity
measures for halting inflation at

home.
The confidence vote probably

will come March 22.

But an authoritative Israel

source in Jerusalem made these

points:

Israel does not plan anything
resembling military involvement in

Gaza now.

Premier David Ben Gurion's

government is not interested in pos

session of the Gaza strip with the
attendant problem of feeding its

300,000 residents.

Israel will not bother with le

gal interpretation of big power
'promises" if its day to -day life

is not inte'eirred with.
Th apparently calmer Israeli
view of the Gaza situation, how how-ever,
ever, how-ever, did not include any retreat
from the Israel position that U
nited Nations Emergency Forces
must remain in the strip and
that Egypt most never again be
allowed to use the strip and. that
allowed to use hte strip as a
springboard for Fedayeen raids
against Israel.

The Israeli source said that if

the UNEF leaves Gaza or its con control
trol control becomes ineffective, Israel

will step in even before Egypt has

managea u laxe over.
Another high Israeli a a r c
made it even clearer when he
said "recent history" would be
repeated if Egypt moves in and
uses the area tor military opera
tiens.

Egypt's right to administer the

Strip is recognized both bv. the U.

nited Nations and the U nited

States. Only the timing of the lake-

over operation has not been. made

clear, vvv : ;

In Cairo.' the. Egyptian eovern.

ment newspaper- Al Goumhouria
said Gen. Hassan Abdel Latif. new

ly appointed' governor, may go to

Announcement oi Kevin's new

attitude toward the U.N. forces
came from government spokesman

coi. Aoaei &aaer Hatem. He said:

'Full cooperation marks rela

tions between Egyptian authorities
and U.N.E.F. and Egypt does what

sne can to carry out duties placed
upon her shoulders.

I LITTLE MX I

It tokes very little to capture o j
mon'j imoginatioo esptcially if
a girl Is wearing it.

- The Central Circuit Will Present
"WAR AND PEACE"

WAX AND PEACE, emr great production, will. I ana
happr to aar, he shewn exclusively in the Lax Theatre,
Tanner the management t Panche Fabreia, In May. Pan Pan-eh
eh Pan-eh and I ant proud te present this greatest ef all super super--
- super-- production te the pnblic of Panama, this amiable and hoe hoe-'piuble
'piuble hoe-'piuble ronntry-
; GEORGE WELTNER
Preaident ef Paramount Inter-
. American Filma, Inc.

Navy Blimp Breaks,

Graf Zeppelin's
1929 Records

WASHINGTON, March 14 (UP)
A Navy blimp set a new airship
endurance record today and was
expected to break the unofficial
distance record established in 1929

by the German Graf Zeppelin.
The Navy said the blimp, which
left South Weymouth, Mass., Mar.
4, posted the endurance record
early this morning when it had
been aloft 200 hours and 12 min minutes
utes minutes without refueling.
At that time the blimp, the
ZPG2, was near the Virgin Islands
after passing Portugal, the Can Canary
ary Canary Islands and the African coast.
Before ending its flight it was
expected to break the 6.980-mile
distance record set by the Graf
Zeppelin from Germany to Tokyo.

fA ri '

I.

let 4Utt

i

:ji-::.,si:fei!' :! .t:Sm.
i

el

ROYAL "SOCCER PLATER Britain's-Prince Charles1' (tenter)"
prepares "to kick the ball during a soccer game &t an exclusive
boys' school In London. ? The Prince is the first British Qrown
Prince In 1,000 years to attend elementary school. Before .him,
Britain's princes received their elementary education -at home.

CZ Employes- Enroll .For Insurance

Regardless Of Physical ; Condition

PUSH BACK ARAB DEMONSTRATORS' Keeping their weapons ready for action, a batta battalion
lion battalion of Danish and Norwegian United Nations Emergency Force soldiers push back Arab dem-4
onstrators outside the U.N. headquarters in Ga za. The demonstrators were demanding the
immediate return of the Gaza Strip to Egyptian administration. ',

Smallpox Vaccinations Available For All

Entitled To Medical Care :ln Canal Zone

A Canal Zone-wide smallpox tlon If they have not been im-, now vaccinated within a few

vaccination program, the .goal of

wnich Is up-to-date lmmunlza

tlon against smallpox of all

those (eligible ior. medical care

in the Canal Zone was started

this week by tbe Canal Zone

Health Bureau.

A large shipment of smallpox

vaccine nas just been received
from the United States and
enough is on hand to : provide

for all those who require vac

cination. ,V'-

Smallpox vaccinations will be

given wltnout charge at- the Aid
Stations In the various' canal
Zone communities, during regu

lar cnnie noura,

Arrangements have also been

made to vaccinate at school

those students who 1 have not

been immunized against small

pox aurirrsr the last three years.
The children will be given forms
to take to their parents; if the
parent wishes the' child vaccin

ated he indicates una. on tne

form which Js then returned to
school. The request form also

asks for the date of the child's

last smallpox vaccination, This

data is needed to.. brin Pimil
Health records up to date, The
Health Bureau Is asking: parents
to fill In this information and
return the form, even' though
they do not request a smallpox
vaccination at the same, time.
All those eligible for medical
care in the Canal Zone are ask asked
ed asked by the Health Bureau to

check their ewn personal health
records and obtain the vaccina-

munived against smallpox in

the past three years.
'.. The last general smallpox vac vaccination
cination vaccination program in the canal
Zone was conducted in 1951 1951-Thls
Thls 1951-Thls year's program "Will not be
so extensive since babies are

weeks after birth -and school
children and many adults have
been Immunized since :1951, f in
compliance with travel? regula regulations
tions regulations which require smallpox
vaccinations within a three year
period of the travel dat& W H.

Sukarno Proclaims State Of War,
Siege In Rebellious Indonesia

JAKARTA, March 14 (UP)

President Sukarno proclaimed a

state of war and siege throughout
Indonesia today but declined to

take over dictatorship of the re

bellious nation.
The proclamation gave Sukarno

complete military control over the
country, but' he announced ': he
would name a civilian politician

to form a new cabinet immediate immediately..

Reliable sources said he would

choose Nationalist Party chairman

Suwino to replace premier AM is-

troanv.'jojo, who resigned earlier

today. Both Suwirjo and Sastro-

amidjojo 'are Nationalist Party
members.

Sastrtadmidjojo's cabinet lacked

10 days of completing a full yean

in power over this seven-year-old

nation which ir made up of 3,000

ishmds and 80 million persons.

The government had tottered

sinee early December under a se
ries of bloodless army revolts.

The coups started In central and
southern Sumatra. They spread to
eastern Indonesia v and' Borneo,
leaving only the capital Island of
Java under central government
control. l
Behind the coups lay discontent

with inefficiency. Indifference and

corruption in government in tbe

eight vears since Indonesia emerg

ed from 300 years of Dutch colo

nial rule.

The discontent was partcularly

strong on the thinly populated but

resource rich outer islands. Their

inhabitants long objected to poli

tical domination uy Java, wmcn
has 70 per cent of Indonesia's po population
pulation population but produces little of the

national wealth.

Although enrollment in the

Group Health Insurance u.Plan
for employes of the" Panama
Canal .. Company Canal Zone

Government has reached and

passed the 50 per cent mark re required
quired required to -make, the : insurance
non-selective r -.that Is, regard regardless
less regardless of physical condition; em employes
ployes employes who; have not yef signed

up win be pianKeiea m on a

non-selective basis prov:dlng
they apply before March 25
At 3 p.m. Wednesday a total
of 6,499 employes had enrolled
in the Insurance plan "which-is
underwritten by Mutual of O O-maha
maha O-maha and administered by a
board composed of "Canal em employes;
ployes; employes; This flfcure is 148 over
the 6,347 -which is half of the
Canal force.
'The 50 per cent figure wai at attained
tained attained -by both the Company Company-Government
Government Company-Government atroups: US. rate
and locality rate employes. -,. ?
y Although applicants v.iil. gen gen-erailv,
erailv, gen-erailv, qualify for the program
on- the non-selective basi only
if they apolv before March 55.
there are two maior exceptions

t this rule. Kmployei who are

on leave win oe piu

enroll in thp lnsursnce nan on
a non -selective basis if they do

n within 30 calendar aavs sii"

iw Ttnrn riutv-? and pw

employes ma enroll .on he
.arr& .tatn.q If t,bV aOti'V TV'W-

ln 3fl calend?r dnvs after thev

Join the .compay-ovc.u",-",'
organization. .V ",-'1' '
When the IfisurahPf nrorm

went over, the ton weanBswriv,

John T. Boler.; Manasrer ot yie
Frpnchlse Pepartment of Mu

tual fof omaha,' annoi'nf ed tnt
all emDloyes enrolled are tiow
covered, regardless of, their phv phv-sical
sical phv-sical condition and past medi

cal history. -

- Some policies- were issued with
'restricted riders," whirli px-.
empted employes from- 6b tain-,
Jng.toverage for care ot certain
ailment?.- These riders havo now'
been removed. t
. Mr. Boler, who 'was "seht" to
the Canal Zone at -the remiest of;

the Group' Health '-Insurance

wan Board, win -meetvwitn
members of the board at 8:30
a m. Friday in the Boar Room
of the Administration Building.
They, will dlseuss the- progress
of the employe enrollment, c

0 TODAY! ,75 40j.

.fr ff. i.aa q-nnttnt

i t 'fit y,
' ""
i i

! A.

it

!

; - j
1 -f' ------ --- II

C.N. TACTICS USED BXSI Corfu doctors practise a technique for simultaneous transla translation
tion translation of papers, getting -rvady for the. forth com In Second Inter-American Medical Convention
at the University of Panama. From left-to rUnt seated are Dr. Juan Correa. Dr. Rogelio
Arosemene, Dr. Jaime Martinet, Dr. Gabriel Kourany, Dr. Gnlllermo CedefSo add Dr. Ferrusio
BertolL Dr. William T. Bailey, chairman nf the convention committee reads In English, whiie
Dr. Caflof TJanes. chairman of the Simultaneous Translation Committee translates to Span Spanish
ish Spanish for the benefit ef those wearing headphone. This is the tame method used tn the
United Nations' Aaaembrv.

Restored Iraq Co.

Pipelines Feed Oil
To French Tanker

BEIRUT, Lebanon, March 14

(UP) A French-registered tanker
today began taking ion the first
cargo of oil from the newly re restored
stored restored Iraq Petroleum Company
pipeline at the Syrian port of
Banias.
The tanker, the 26,000-ton Ara Ara-mais
mais Ara-mais of the Mobiloil Overseas

Corp.. was expected to sail tomor

row night for Le Havre. France,

An Iraq petroleum spokesman

in Damascus said today that oil
flow had beeo resumed through

its three repaired .- pipelines ex

tending from the Persian Gulf

across Syria '.to Mediterranean

terminals- in Syria and Lebanon.
.The flow had been cut off for
four months after pumping sta

tions in the Syrian desert were

blown up at the time of the Anglo-

French invasion of Egypt

Tbe Syrian government gave the

company permission to repair the
lines last week. : t

' )

into yc.r
Hcppisst
Tim

i
1

i

mm

mm

mm

Nots In A Whome?
HALEIGH. N. C March 14

(UP) The radio announcer who

nee introduced former President
Herbert Hoover as "the President
of the United States. Hoobert Hea Heaver
ver Heaver has a counterpart in thao
North Carolina House of Represen Representatives.
tatives. Representatives. - ' 1

reo. Joe Hunt Jr. of Guilford

County introduced D. Hiden.Ram-l Johnson. 29, drunkometer test and
sey, rhsu-man of the slat Bdird I tipped him into iail .after they

of Higher Education, as "D. Rid- learned ha bad let the passengers
ea Hamser." 4 4 tut earlier, '.'

1 ;(NEA Telephoto) ...
DROWNED r- Auoiorito Cas Cas-,
, Cas-, tillo (above! ,'-. 32. Mexican --Olympic
swimming star, was
drowned In Acapulco Harbor.
while searching for the bod-,;
ies of two-'murdered V New
York tourists;.; Castillo was
one of the several frogmen
looking for the bodies of at-'
tomey Joseph Michel, 70, and
Mri Edith HaUock, 63, who
were reported killed and toss- -'
ed into the harbor by a Mexi Mexican
can Mexican ; travel agent and his.
-- illiterate handyman.'
Stdggering;Tip

MIAMI BEACH,' Fla., "March 14 ;l
(UP) A tipsy taxidnver tip- j
ped his cab into Biscayne .Bay fc

todav anrf then tiDDed police that

two of his passenger were in the

vehicle. : Police conducted a- xour
hour search of the bay with the
aid- of skin drivers.

Laaer. they gave driver Lynn

JULIE LONDON"
'BAY ANTHONY

tit.

HCWTXSKS ---V
fin MKIIIMft i

run i

THE PUITUrS -t ; i
uim wcHAiozr. V -m0
to mxtn r

edde farriMtt .i nr ;
the CHucan r Al

ABinURCOUl
iOHHVT tun
Rmt TEMPI -EODK
COCKIUI

'Mi

fRAfiK TASHLIH

fKANR TASKUN I HIRBERI BAKU
y also:
. At 0:00 pro.
JOHN H. HEVMANN
'- presents "-'
"CARNIVAL IN :
PANAMA"
7 In COLORS!