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:
AA00010883:02170

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
..! ill. I

MAR 20 1957
V MORE-TOURIST FLITES
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' 2n TEAR W,'1 -, ; '.V'J 1"' '' ' K" J ; -PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, MARCH 19, 1957 s'tir, -n y y ,s t q ? ., ( miCX'
Egypt; Assures Uo Jlvy .. v,rt'.. A fit ; n-,- v;
'.'t' ".,-,.,,",;,,., : v-i w ya.y.y uc,, .H-.n z. ;,V r1 f" u
, .'W.v A-yvf ,w f, 1 1 ? v 11 tt 4.ti it I m fail .V-

' CAIRO, March T1? (UPj-.4 Egypt, hat! assured th

United States that it hasf np

r int0;tne uaza ,STrip imormea sguivc: im 4.yuojr.. : j
; At the same Mrhe, It learned 4 authoritatively
that Egypt has st forth- its, views on Egyptian operation
of the Suez canal ina special memorandum handed to

. the United States', the' Soviet
;v Nations secretariat.'

" 1 Similarly, Egyptian Foreign Minister Mahmo'ud Fawzi

has Informed Dr. .Ralph
United Nations,- that there
. U. emergency force out
Th three,, moves have laid v the
'foundation for the forthcoming trip
"here by .tTJM. Secretary General
Das Hammarskiold'.i who is due
in lPv.NeW York for Cairo to
nieht after twice postponing his
journey.
: The informed sources said Pres.
ident Gamal Abdel Nasser volun.
tarilv told U.S. Ambassador Ray
mond Hare last week that Egypt
has no plans to send troops to the
v Gara atrip -now. u. a. mpiomais
reported t Washington that In
their opinion he would not send
-1 Th' Uniterf lPr's,.wi told
'that Egypt1 pfttnttdt nttiM
random en th Sun eanal
beta Hit of countrlti. Thy
-i said Fawii handid hr hit co co-f
f co-f py in mting Sunday, and- tha
" two man have fliKUised it 3ne
, than r. ( .
The source' saidtthe memoran memorandum
dum memorandum wssnot made public because
Fawzi Was anxious not to. under
ut 'the talks," which Haamarsk Haamarsk-jold
jold Haamarsk-jold win feold with Nasser. i
vovnt nnsltioa on 'the canal

(i I maybe made public afterwards.
& V v it .already- has rejected a ,wstern

in fnr fwie-naii tne ions w-pe

t HVpi agency uKe uie iiiLeiimnu.i-
ij' 'aVBank. Nasser has. warned pub-
llely that all ships' must pay full
, tolls to Egypt. ; '.!,
t f " Th Informad ore

I J iVPt might agree set aid

t" certain amoont of .- tha toiu ?Jor
;u tha upkaap and Improyaman of
"i Vh canal. ' V -1
Queen And Philip
Will Tciir USA
11
In Seplcmbcr-..u
LONDON, March ; 19 (UP)
Oueen Elizabeth snd Prince Phi-
'lip will srive in- Jamestown, Vir-
giniaf sept. to oegm xneir iorm
American tour, it was reported to-
dv- s j
; The Bally. Express said that the
royat couple would travel ,direct ,direct--
- ,direct-- Iv from England to Jamestown in
the Royal yacht Britannia. They
wiH he escorted by a strong Royal
Navy squadron led by the aircraft
carrier Ark Royal, the newspaper
said.: "' v .
'. No official announcement has)
yet been made" on the royal visit J
An American official first "gave?,
details of .the trip to the .United!
Press last month. :-,'
The -Dailv Express said that
Queen Elizabeth and her. husband
: will be guests of President Eisen

' hower ind his wife at the White
House following anniversary celeb celeb-rations
rations celeb-rations at Jamestown. The Virgi Virginia
nia Virginia City is marking the 25Cf. an-
mversary of Its founding

- fNEA Te)epholo
IN U.S. FOR TALKS ON GAZA Israeli Forejen Minister Gol Gol-da
da Gol-da Meir faces microohones after flying to New York from
Paris... With Mrs. Meir are Abba Eban lem. IraeU Ambas Ambas-'
' Ambas-' ador te the United Nations, and Dr.. Gideon Rafael. Israeli
Minister ef Foreign Affairs. Mrs. Meir, was en route to Wash Washington
ington Washington for t,alks with American and U.N -officials on the cur-
rent situation In the Gaza Strip.

present ptan to send 'troops

Union, India; and the United
Bunch, undersecretary of the
is no' Intention of pushing the"
of the Gaza strip.
"' Copies of the memorandum al al-sB
sB al-sB have gone to the Russian and
Tn A 1 nit ornkqueiaD .1 i
1 (Nationals Broadcasting Compa Company
ny Company correspondenti. Welles Hangen
reported in a broadcast from Cai
ro today mat a secret agypnan
memorandum was handed to all
embassies last nieht." He said
that in it Nasser declared that
Egypt. will collect all tolls or the
Suez tanal, will insist that all
ships obey Egypt's laws and reg regulations
ulations regulations governing, use of the ca
nal,- and Egypt will brook no .in
terference: from any nation.)
1000-Ton Ships
To Start Transit
Of JSuez Today
PORT SUEZ1." EcvDt: March .. 19
I TIP V Tho-: Frvntian Suez Canal
Authority announced that, snips 01
1.000 tons wiu be allowed, to tran
sit lbe,CtLjiii-srai;tws-lody.-Tiw'.
' jne canai was vmj itxcuuf -,w
pencd to ships of up to $00. tons.
Ships of up to r 1.000 tons will
novr be permitted to, pass along
the lejmiie wawrwayr
Larger vessels are still blocked
tw two sunken shiest-one here at
Port Suez, and the other midway
up thft canal. v
. Meanwhile,; a United Press dis dis-natrh
natrh dis-natrh frnm Ismailia. said that the
last obstacle may be x I e a r e d
from ihe ;.anal sometime next
week' .-,.'
source ilesa to U.5. Gen
Raymond -Wheelao xhiaf of tha
UN salvaga mission, said "if all
goas wall wa would, try J ting)
tha bonnet Monday."
The tug Edgar Bonnet, is sunk
in the canal porth of Lake Tim-
"" 1 T.
Tho source saio. tnai me &nyv-tian-
navy estimated It would have
explosives removed from the Fri-
gate Aboukier, sunk in Port Suez
'horhnr thin weekend. -

: It wasJmssJDle7,iHavnc Division, are now available
how long afterwards it would take Wlth to. Can-a, organizaOon ac

to clear the Aboukiri the source
said, as survevshave not yet
been completed. The public target
date for clearing me cn4,.,w a-
pnl 19.,
Pagmg .
Ticket 0286:
' -
K DO you have Ticket 9288 from
1 the American Legions Ban rai-
fie?' y
,'The winner of the first prize
has not yet shown up.'the Le Le-cion
cion Le-cion announced.- The- prize, a
TV and Hi-fi .set are still wait
in 2 to be claimed at Halman's.

THE POSSIBILITY that San ', -f s -, 1 'T ' '
Bias Indians will refuse to sell t '
coconuts to Panamanian firms r, f I f jdU
was voiced today by the Jtabloid ? jt ( v .ft m mrr I A M f7 I
daUyUHora.,,.. U.X V 10117) t Of J I

Colombian vessels which Jiave
Dermisslon to sail In Panama
nian coastal waters and trade
with wie maians are ouenng 93
Der hundred and paying m casn
for the coconuts, 1 the tabloid
said. -
: It added that the Indians are
reluctant to trade with Pana Panama
ma Panama firms, which offer only $4
per hundred and have threat threatened
ened threatened to sell only to Colombian
shippers, unless the- local in industry
dustry industry also increase the pur purchase
chase purchase price. t
The Panama Union of Unlver Unlver-sitv
sitv Unlver-sitv Rtjndenta fUEU) ; has de
nounced a proposed assembly of
Panamanian youtn scneauieq 10
b held in Aguaauice as vom
munist-insplred.
:!l A.' XEU communique said the
assembly, also called. Youth Car Carnival,
nival, Carnival, is controlled by members
of the Juventud Popular Revo Revo-lucionarla
lucionarla Revo-lucionarla ?(Popular Revolution
ary Youth); movement, who usea
the groutf to propagandize the
Moscow-dominated World Fed
eration of pemocratio Youth,
IThe communique denounced
several --organizers of'.the pro proposed
posed proposed assembly; as communists.
. The arrest -ef several mem members
bers members of 'an-ort-anizedgangof
bad-checlf artists by the.Se-:
.cret Pofec was renorted Iftls
, morning by El pla, U
5sWlel:s:t fT'al e d
through ftc firm, reelstered as
Constructor del Caribe SA In
1951. but"Vhich hay never xlone
any.. ..business. ilbe,, newspaper
aia t
Acoordinjr to the tabloids de detectives
tectives detectives : arf seeking- the where-
9 bouts- of Jorge Francisco Ber Ber-thowin.;
thowin.; Ber-thowin.; Arana; who is believed
to be tho leader of th trroupr.
Several procerv nd Hothtna;
stores are listed among ihe .vic .victims
tims .victims of the gang; $..
Has Vacancies ;
For TwehlyJhrcD :
. Twenty-three positions,' In Including
cluding Including five In the Locks Divi
sion and f our in the Maliuen-
cording to the transrer-vacancy
bulletin issued by the personnel
Bureau ;
The Locks Division has1 va vacancies
cancies vacancies for a ireneral plant en engineer,
gineer, engineer, two security patrolmen,
a lock operator machinist, and a
towing locomotive operator. ...
Vacancies in the Maintenance
Division are for an accounting
clerk, a! general' supply clerk,
and two plumbers. ; v" -Vi
Other types of positions va
cant with the Canal organiza organization
tion organization include administrative as assistant,
sistant, assistant, blacksmith, clerk-dictating
machine trtn scrlber,
cierk-s tenor rapner, aipper
dredge engineer, .elect rical
equipment inspector, executive
housekeeper, key punch opera operator,
tor, operator, library assistant, locomotive
machinist, tootorboat mainten
ance mechanic and nurse.
Ikes Former i A
In Middle East
WASHINGTON, March 19 '(UP)
C D. Jackson: former Ds?cno-i
logical warfare adviser o Presi-'
dent Eisenhower, today den
ever said the United States
erately provoked the Midd!
crisis in .order to force a i
war" showdown with Russia.
But he conceded be told a
Toronto luncheon last week that
this country sought an opportunity
in 1955 to "call Russia's bluff
and compel the Soviets to make
good on their promises ol econora-
aid to slidean nations.
He said the United States seized
the opportunity by withdra.ngi
ita offer to heiD finance we eon-j
stroction of the giant Ami a Dam I

project on the Nile River W,!-it-h ahut a dispatch m the
Ef-pt. n-ror.to Clnhe and Mail, ,'inting
Jackson, now an edlinria ffi-tt as saying the United S'stes
cial of Time, Inc., was the pt-' dt'nbera'eiy provoked the Mideast
tap witness as a special mhoo-1 The dispatch was eircw-

Relation and Armed Service
commu tes ooeiied a iruir't-
Leralit d invesUi'-ioa l U-S.

Let the people know the truth and the

'I I

V 1 1
1 '.i .()(tl

SOME WILL PROTEST r-i Though

KettlnK 60 cents an hour instead

picture was taken. 'Later on.
for Sunday Instead f time

'ay ana wot autt- 11m, ouui.,piuu. . 1 1 t:, --c, ..,

day and waa the Xlfjt man

DISCUSSION ABOUT. OVERTIME ? Salomon TourgemahV
president and manager: of Geneva,' S.A.; left,-and 'John V'
Carter; crap-ob coordinator, second from right, discuss an
alleged, overtime discrepancy with stevedore Jesus' Torreglosa,'
center Miss Amalia Silvers of the Geneva staff helps check.
' -' -. ".-;. the timeheets..' ':-'

Reds Urge De-Atomized Area:
.. : ; ';.' y';r. r",;-. ,: ; : ;,.,::.'.;' "'
D 6tHi5itle$ lOf Iron Curtain

LONDON, March 19 (UPt Kut
sia oroDosed a "de-atomized" area
oa both- sides of the Iron Curtain
in EuroDO today at the start of
new five-power disarmament talks.
Soviet Deputy. Foreign Minister
valerian zorin ouerea a s.uuu
word disarmament proposal which
would, ban nuclear weapon stor
age in both Germanics after Brit
ish Foreign Secretary S 1 w y a
Llovd opened the latest roundof
disarmament discussions with aa
appeal for "some practical agree agreement
ment agreement likely to be honored In. the
spirit snd the letter."- i
The United States represented1
by Harold E. Stassen, appeared t
. rrady to drop iu aemanas tor po-
"
dyiser Denies

Force C6ld War Showdown With Reds

i foreign policy, particularly in te
Middle East.
Tha inquiry was aumonzetf dur-
e.ing the joint hearinns by the two
comaDittees on Mr. Lisennower s
plan to use troops, "if necessary,
to halt Communist aggression in
tha Middle East 1
After hearing Jackson, the sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee met behind closed
doors with Deputr Undersecresry
of State Robert Murphy. Assistant
Secretary William M. Rwmtree,
and other State Department offi officials
cials officials to riUcoss the documents the
subcrmmittee will need in Ks
inquiry
JacVsen was nuestiooed J at4
ce.
but Jackson costendedj
- he
was miqiienV
Subcomnuuet Ctaa-siin J, W3-

country is $a'fe. 'Abraham Lincoln.

i J inn Shin Smc

1 many of the men' in : this
of $1 they w.ere not in an
some objected when they learned
and a half. "At far rights is Alexis
paid. ;
'U-tVt
V
Tlitical solutions ai condition! for
an agreement. This was taken ss
a concession to Russian views.
Previously, the-United States had
insisted on considering such issues
as j German reunification within
the sphere of disarmament
The meeting was the .87th ses session
sion session of the United Nations disarm
anient subcommittee consisting of
Uie uig Four powers and Canada.
Stassen 'spoke only briefly re
serving major arguments for later
sessions Sources, said ha dis-
uftiut rrnvnf mn I mrainmiA and
manoower- orob!mi.t :, u J

Zonn offered) sn introductory traffic to permit uie pauroaa
t -r . -. -j ; I Division to effect necessary re re-(Continued
(Continued re-(Continued o page t) pairs to the road bed.

Saying) USfPfavok&

Uam Fulbright (D-Ark) read
staff memorandum which said 'the
original dispatch, written by Ed
A .Ingraham of the Globe .and
Mail, was supported by radio
commentator John Couinguood
Heade and I. B. McGeachy, an another
other another newsman. ; -
. But Wilson Woodside, a foreign
affairs editor for Reade, wrote
the subcommittee that Jaekoa
"did not say that the United
States precipitated a crisis ".in the
Middle East but', "did say the
United States sought an occasion
t call the Soviet bluS.n-
W.- L. i Beala Jr.. Washington
bureau chief of the-Associaied
Press told the subcommittee be
is satisfied with the, accuracy, ef
the A. P. account of the Jacksoa
soeech as obtained from the
Ginhe and Vail.
The staff memorandum eooted
Ingraham as saying he believes
the Ottawa Bureau f his rews-
paper coaUcted Whit
House

group said 5 they would protest
angry mood today when this

thev would iget straight time
Escartln who. worked only, one
' 6 -' 'v
Pallbearers jlamcd
For J !rs-Hels's ; V
rUiivieriWyriuw
A number of Iwelt known resi residents
dents residents ef panama and the Canal
Zone .will act as pallbearers dur
ing the funeral services for the
late rMrs:" Clementina, Garrido
Hele, which will be held, at 9 o' o'clock
clock o'clock tomorrow mornin In the
Sacred Heart chapel in Ancoa,
Those to act as pallbearers are
Dr, Alfredo H. Berguido. Daniel
M., Eggleston,- Jr., Robert E. Eg-
giestpn,. wiiuam, jl. Heie,; Ricn Ricn-ard
ard Ricn-ard ; M. Bennett and George F.
Honorary pallbearers will "be
Richard D. Prescott, Octavio
Garrido, Irving;; H... Bennett,
George T. Novey Jr.. -Samuel J
Dawson. Dr James Zetek, wai
ter Garrido and Richard P. No-
vey,; ..-:: .
Roaarv' services are to be held
at the Gorgas Hospital Chapel
tonight at.7:15..
Mrs. Heie. a member of a well
known Isthmian i family, died
suddenly (Sunday afternoon in
Gorgas Hospital .(
Cristobal Railroad
Crossing Will Be
Closed Friday PM
The railroad grade crossing on
14th street at Bolivar Avenue in
Cristobal will be closed to all
traffic on Friday between the
hours of 1 and 3 p.m., it has
been announced by the Engi Engineering
neering Engineering and Construction Bu
reau. .
The crosslna' will be closed to
,
Crisis
Press Secretary- James C Hager Hager-ty
ty Hager-ty about Jackson's remarks,
.According to the- memo, In Ingraham
graham Ingraham said Hsgerty confirmed
Mideast plan was set up but
insisted that it was not designed
"to create a crisis in the Middle
East--.
But Jackson told the' subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee -the only "plan" he re referred
ferred referred to in his speech was this
country's search for an opportm opportm-hjr
hjr opportm-hjr to call Russia's bluff on its
promises of' economic aid to
Mideast nations.
Jackson said lie spoke from
notes so there, i no record .of
what he said. But he said he
made substantially the same
speech in Chicago in January and
heard "not a peep" about his
remarks. .-
He assured the subcommittee
that he did not pose ss an admin
istration spokesman in his Toronto
speech. He was speakinc. he said.
(olaly as a yrivat citueflu

Shortly after 1 a.m. today tRe Panamanian firm 'of: -i

Geneva. S. A paid the first, stevedore of 'the '400 who'
worked on the job of loadina scrap iron aboard the Jaoaif-

ese. freighter Fukusah Marii.
Alexis Escartin was paid

of 60. cents an hour. He had worked one eight-hour day, v' ;
so his check was $4.80. Several hundreds other stevedores-

labdrers were, paid at the same rate.
The men wera handed their eheckt hv ennrA'mntnr

John V. Carter, who had said
U.S. Department of Labor s

minimum wage of $l-an-hour for the scrapIodding worfc.'
A dozen or more men said they would fife claims through

Local vuo tor the other 40

Carter bettered the Panama Canal scale for foremen ''.

and '-winchmen1yrtwo:'tenHi''an;liburi' Instead :bf getting 4
68 Cents, theylgot 70 cents. t

All men who had .worked vertinH were paid timi J-

and a naif tor the extra hours. v.r

The-JuteusanMarh stiled at
7:10 a.ni today, : after i4aking
bunkers.- The ship had aboard
11.548 tons of scrap: This was
348 tons more than the original
estimate.
Panama national t. guardsmen
were-caUed out yesterday after-
nnon to maintain order among
the scores of stevedores who ex
pected to be paid ana wno De De-came
came De-came angry when Informed pay
ments would start oeween iu
a m and 11 a.m. today. 1
ma violence occurred.! but as
v. man milled around the Ge
. fii.. n Trans-Isthmian
Highway a call to National
,,rH Headouartera brought
out four patrol cars.
uu.iiiui r hr nuards
men were on hand to control
the crowd seeking to get
"carter and Solimon Taurge Taurge-maCn?presldent
maCn?presldent Taurge-maCn?presldent and manager of
Geneva, tooK cnarge v'"
off the men. They were assisted
by an office worker, Miss Am-
tyi first navment went
smoothly. Escartln took his
check, which was made out in
balboas, not dollars. He then en endorsed
dorsed endorsed It. and it .was cashed by
another member of the firm.
The second man In line, Je Jesus
sus Jesus Torreglosa, claimed .there
waa something wrong about
hie timei
Carter then sailed In all the
foremen so that the foremen'
records -could be checked with
the office records If any ejuea ejuea-tfon
tfon ejuea-tfon arose. This slowed np the
payments. - jr
Over $3 Million
Collecled In Canal
Tolls This February.
Although there ws decline
in the number of cean going
ships using the Panama Canal
during the month of February
as compared to the1 month of
January, the total numoer oi
transits for ue iirsi . eigm
months of this fiscal year was
still higher than similar pe
riod in fiscal year
i The total of ehipe over 300
P.C. net ton maklns: Uie canal
transit from ocean toocean so
fsr In fiscal year 1957 ras 3,618.
This figure Ms ; slightly higher
than the total or 9 589 ocean
going ships using the canal
during the first eight months of
fiscal year 1958. .--Tti
total number of commer
cial transits durin the month
of February waa 673 ocean ?o ?o-tn;
tn; ?o-tn; vessels as compared to 701
during the month of January.
Total tolls collected during
the month of Februarv came to
13.14008. of which $102,973 were
tolls credits from government government-owned
owned government-owned ship. t
Tolls nd tolls credits collect collected
ed collected from ships of all sizes during
the first eieht months of this
fiscal year totaled $ZV1 53,137 hi
comparison to $24.45,404 col collected
lected collected d urine similar period hi
XiscaJ ysar 195$. :.;-.

v?

at the Panamd Canal scaU
he would put to the test the
ruling that he should pay a
cents. : ( : 'M.
carwr xoid the ramnea to in inform
form inform the mtn; and to translate
if necessary,, that If they
thought, anything s wa wrong?
With their; tlme,4 they should
mak, it known now, because If
tn the end It is determined tha
extra funds are coming te thent
such funds will be paid oh th
basis of hour worked,
The check which th mn -were
given, and v which they'
cashed on the premises, wers
unsigned. When some complain
ed they preferred to cash then)
at the bank, they were told at
first they would hav to cash,
them at Geneva t
When thlsf wa reported to
William H. Sinclair, Internation
al representative cf the Ameri American
can American Federation of Stated, Coun-
ty and Municipal Workers (AFL
CIO) be went to Geneva anal
asked Carter to, rive; aimed
checks to those who- wanted :
them. n
', Carter then signed th ofuwlm
himself, noting the hours "worliiv
ea on ue iac! of the instruct
ment ) .
"By this time, some v of th
crowd wera somewhat ana-rv hut
Sinclair counseled calmness and,
the Impatience died down,
This afternoon Sinclair XM
siarung to process the claims of
those Workers who are appeal appealing
ing appealing to the Labor Department,
Ruisia 'Acepied' X-
Ike's 'Open Sky'
s.
Plan Moscow Redlo
LONDON, March 1 (UP) '-Mo-'
cow radio said today Russia has
"accepted", th Eisenhower "open
sky1! disarmament plan during the
current five-power disarmament
conference in. London,
But the broadcast apparently re
ferred to the, limited acceptance
which Soviet Premier Nikolai Bui.
ganin outlined in a letter to Pres President
ident President Eisenhower last Nov. 17.
Bulganin agreed to aerial inspee-
tion in a zone stretching 500 miles
on each side of the Iron Curtain"
a scheme which would give Ris.
sian planes' access to all of west,
ern Europe and part of Bxitaitt
but would limit western planes to
Inspection over the eastern satel-'
lite countries without touching Rus Russia.
sia. Russia. : v. V t- r
The current disarmament tails
like earlier ones are being conduct conducted
ed conducted in secret. In past conferences
here, Moscow radio often has di divulged
vulged divulged some details of the Soviet
proposals in order to get the pro.
jpaganda jump on the other side.
Communist newspaper P r a v d a
blamed the United Statees todar
for blocking worldwide disarma disarmament.
ment. disarmament. -. 1
Radio Moscow said Soviet "ac "acceptance"
ceptance" "acceptance" of the "open slue
plan opened the way to fu'J o-.m--m
a ment "but the United S'ss
government is not in the least
showing ay desire te hold li
the arms drive.

I,



1 tK

I 1
PAC TWO
( 1
- THX PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
t i s -" TUESDAY, MARCH 19, 195?

,i
i

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
WNU MIC eVOLlaHED BY THB PANAMA AMERICAN PA ESS, INC.
; POUK3CD Ut NELSON ROUNSEVEU. IN
HAEjMODIO ARIAS. (OTTO
7. M snucr P. o. Box 134. Panama, it. or p.
Telephone 1-0740 in imn)
. ADDRESS. PANAMESJCAN. PANAMA

1S.17S CENTRAL AVENUE BETWEEN 1SfM AND I9TH

FOMSIN REPREeENTATIVEOr JOSHUA POWERS, INC.
S4B MADISON AVE. NEW YORK, 1 17 N. V.

LOCAL T MAIL

i per Month, m advance.

I POR SIX MONTHS. IN ADVANCE,
j POM ONE TEAR. IN ADVANCE

1.70
9. BO
18. BO

l.BO

13.0O
14.00

THIS IS YOUR FORUM THE READERS OWN COLUMN
' y The Man Boa it an open forum for raadcra of Tha Panama America,
tetters are received gratefully and ara handled is a wholly confidential
tanner.
; If yes contributt letter don't be Impatiant if it doesst appear the
saxt day. Lattara ara publishad in tha ordar racaivad. :
Float try to keep the lattara limitad ts ana paga length.
! Identity of latter writers ia held In. ttrietaat confident,
i Thia newipaper assumes no reiponsibility for statements or epiniont
expressed is lattara from readers.

THE MAIL BOX

, DEEDS OF BENEVOLENCE
' To "An I Meanit and "Not aiiDDery':1 .....

' I It behoves me to comment on the caustic remarks to your

decent Mail Box otters, as I am sure you deepiy-interesiea peo-

pi are not aware of tne kina-nearted tnougntiuiness of inose

you-navemenuonea. k- -
if Have not thev arranged, with their own capital (imagine

that) to have bunt larga commissary type stores near Vista Her-

mosa and other outskn is oPanama, wnere ine worning ciass
live and' in whom they are so interested since doing them out
, ot their privileges in-tne-Zone. i
Another friendly gesture you overlook is the sale of ."care
clieese far only ;50 cents per pound, where other imported cheese
is on dollar -a pound, Oat various points now known, and the
careful distribution of Bed Cross and Xmas items so their super super-.
. super-. visory relatives will get items they prefer.
I Havifflj the health and welfare of the people at heart have
"they not arranged a contract which permits bringing bulk
pdwder from California in duty free, to re-can and sell it at
only 100 per cent profit. This is much better than operating

a plant witnout veterinarians.
; Certain competitors, expect to establish a National plant

within trucking distance of Panama to manufacture the powder
In1 a legitimate manner soon, and this will freeze out the
hannvniAnt rViijw-lpr who it is understood has caused a loss Of

over S100.000 by brineintr in duty free powder and equipment.

J Another co-operative effort is the use of Uncle Sam's canvas
foreign mail bags for anything but mail after they get their
hands on them, such as truck covers, baby hammocks, bed
hottnms. rain shedders. etc A "one-time shipper" paper mail

big used in UJ5. if sent here would sure upset the local mango
wagons, as these canvas bags cost nearly $100 each.
' Further recital of the benevolent acts to promote welfare

would fill the Mail Box, so I sign off, knowing the score.
William Worker.

Labor News
And
Comment

uWh'oa!Cidclapyhoa!:,

THEATRE GUILD

The Theatre Guild is extremely grateful for E. A. Brown's

letter in your March 13 edition, and would like to assure nun
(or her) and other such enthusiastic supporters of our organiza organization
tion organization 4Kat mie'B-Mt.inni for future nlavs are always welcome. Our

IMVfl BASEW 0DB"u"" w AT-
maUIv.. AA-mm Km Rnv Adlft TQiiVM

r The Guild is unable to secure clearance for plays until they
have completed their Broadway runs.
' However, E." A. Brown may be assured that when "The Dairy
of Anne Frank is finally released for production by amateur

groups, the Guild will be happy to consider
The Theatre Guild

CURUNDU HOUSING

Sir:

'wtt.h 'reffarrt in Bewitched. Bothered, and Bewildered's letter

An nurnndii hnuslfic he la so riaht. We are all bewildered.

Over a year ago two houses in our neighborhood were va vacated
cated vacated for conversion and rehabilitation purposes; they are i itiU
unconverted, unrehabilitated and unoccupied Just sitting
thers emDtv and idle waiting for the termites to completely

destroy them. ..
Recently the occupants of three more houses got noUce to

move for the same reasons, out tnere is no piace wr ua w uiw
n Thu u tnr a hotter hnusine DrOBram. the letter states. Bet

ter housing for whom? Eight families have to "get out" of our
building. Ten rooms and three carports are to be converted
lnta one 'apartment for one family, yet where are the four who

now live there going? Into two very small rooms ui me suima
of Curundu with no carport, no place for our washer, no place
to dry clothes when It rains. What will I do with the furniture
1 have now?
I was taught during my tour in the Army that one should

maintain one's standard of living in accoraance wiun one ac

tion in life. Curundu slums most certaiiy ao not oo una.
nn, nemiv-rnnvprtH anart.ment in Curundu has been turn

Arf Anvn h fivA Hiffernl neonle. Housing wants to know why?

What is -the matter with that apartment? Have they looked at

it? Have they taken stock of its location, the neighborhood,

the surroundings no they haven't. Why not do this, then ask
yourselves "would I like to live here?"
Finally housing admits it is a matter of "get out" but "we
have no place for you to go."
rt. s. nad ad situation and no one seems to have the

authority or desire to do anything about it.
An American Housewife

HARD LIFE IN COLON

Sir:

I want to call attention to the nara me we reurea iocm iocm-,
, iocm-, Tte employes are living among certain unrespectable elements
here in Colon. Some of the most dishonest persons in this city
hare their place among us. When any respectable West Indian
looks me in the face and says. "Old timer, the life we are now
"putting up with Is happy." I prefer to shed a tear before an-
fot long ago I forgot to take my keys out of the door of
my room In building 11.162 between Bolivar and Guerrero Ave Avenues,
nues, Avenues, better known as Cash Street. Up to this moment there Is
no sign of those keys, nor of their being brought back to me.
The residents far and near do nothing but shoot alee allday.
- or spend the better cart of their time resting. The alley is
filled with common women, which only sncouraees a slack way
of life. Dots bark all night. When I comolaln these neople in insult
sult insult me. They ask who sent for me to live among them, and
why dont I tro back to Pilver City to live.
I have now been retired for three years, after having elven
all the davs of mv workln life to the postal department. Most
of the hleher officials of the deoBrtment know and resoect me.
1 must it's verv hard for me to ret rent now. Furthermore
It's hard to be robbed of my keys, and on t( of tht. incited.
Percy D. Holder

By VICTOR RljESIL

CHICAGO There was nothing

penny ante about tne lascinauon

and dedication of the boys from
Portland to pinball games and the

almighty one-armed bandits the

slot machines, if you loot care

fully, you'll note in the transcript

of the senate racket busting com

mittee nearmgs testimony snow

ing that the lads were merely plan

ning to use Portland as the base
for operations that would tie in

with .others across country.1

Where once the horizons were

westward, these gents looked eist

and drooled over a field which
gives a jingling yield of more than

53,000,000,000 a year. One authori

ty for some bf these gay statistics

Is right here in Chicago. True

this figure is based on an eight-

year-old study of national gamb

ling, nut mat merely means that

tne "take has crown tremend

ously and the Portland, adven adventurers
turers adventurers were planning to move into

a lusher field than anyone thought
existed
Much of this date is the result
Crime Commission and its direc director.
tor. director. Virgil Peterson. A report bas

ed in part on his digging said re recently
cently recently that, "Estimates in recent
years of the amounts played in
the slot machine racket ranged

.." Furthermore, says the re

port:

"Personal expenditures on ion

vending coin machines (including

gambling machines, slot machines.

pinballs, etc.) as reported to tax

authorities now an increase from
$8,00,000 in 1929 to $154,000,000 in

s

- WW .' .' 3lRfeR.c...J -rWrw I

KdaiiyWashtoo;
A.erry-Go-Rou;:d
I T HEW PlARlOal

fc.-

This means that there is a gi

gantic unlicensed shadowland ma

chine gambling area. Even in 1949.

it was estimated by experts that

the "take" was well over 92,00,-

000,000 a year. It's higher now, ox

course. Only the "legitimate" mi

chines in states like Nevada are

reported for tax purposes, but

hundreds of thousands of "unre

ported" machines operate day in

and day out across thee ountry.

The boys from Portland werea 1

so mighty courageous. They tried
to move in on another well-pro

tected, field off-track gambling.

At one point, the Senate transcript

shows,' the men involved wanted

to use the Teamster newspaper

mere u get a ucaer service wnicn

would give them race results for
a "horse book." The union sheet

was, and is, entitled to the same

wire service rights as a commer

cial paper. When the regular edi editor
tor editor of the Teamo's paper appear appeared
ed appeared to balk, they had him removed

and sneered at turn as a vdo-gootU

er5

They had another gimmick

punch boards. This was to bring

them 9100,000 a year in Portland

alone. Across country, it runs into to view any furriner who couldn't

minions ana me poys naa ineir spea cngiisn with a deep suipi-

Cambria In The Canebrakes
By BOB RUARK

If this were about 1 v-wri man

aLi- A.i ... w - t

uua iime, we would he waiting

nreatniessiy in the lobby of the
Hotel Angebilt jo Orlando, Fla to
see what new wild ammais Mister
Joe Cambria, a fugitive .laundry .laundry-man
man .laundry-man from Baltimore, had trannori

ta the wilds ef Cuba for-the- fate

wara urimtn a Waahineton Sena.

wra. vamnria was a one-man

scouting section for Griff, tend he
concentrated ea the Caribbean

neat.. v

Cambria did al much as the next

man to democratise baseball, ions

ueivre jacue Aooinson nut the

official seal on it, for some of Joe's
Carrlbean imports varied exces excessively
sively excessively in pigmentation, or sun sunburn.
burn. sunburn. ,

But at least ha. was the first, an

far as I know, to deal extensively
m the products of Cuba and Vene Venezuela's
zuela's Venezuela's "beisbol," to the consterna consternation
tion consternation of some of the lantern-fawa

from the Carolines who wore prone

if i
I

eyes on some of this take, too.

S It cemee as no surprise te te-the
the te-the experts here er te the Senate
committee Itself, that subtle of

ficials were involved and that'

charges ef bribing highly slat
sd elected men are flying as
swiftly as a handful, of coins hi
the maw of ae ne-armsd bandit.
The same report states:

..: The best ways of paying

graft to law enforcement officers

were: 1- payment of a periodic

flat sum, 2- cutting in public of officers
ficers officers for a percentage of the o-

peration, 3- heavy campaign con

tribuuons both before and after

elections.

A crime study in a western

stste estimates that 400,000,000 is

pent annually ... for bribery and

the corruption of public officers."

These figures sound fantastic.

But they are based partly en
the Chicago Crime Committee's

findings end can be found in a

report issued by the Citizen's

Committee ef Masaachvsetts.

Inc. The vrhof lufaject ef gamb
ling will have t be someone

else's prelect The point here is

that the Portland exposure shews

that soma unions were used te
try te muscle In en this .vest

field.
Even this wouldn't trouble many

labor leader whose feeling is

that men are going to gamble and

it s up U the citizenry or the police

to decide what to do about it or!

whether to do anything. What di disturbs
sturbs disturbs the majority of the labor;

men you talk to as you sample

sentiment "on the road is the

fact that the public will begin di distrusting
strusting distrusting all of labor's political ef efforts.
forts. efforts. This could cost labor much of

its political influence. Certainly

labor politics win be hard hit in

the northwest desoite ht fact that
neither Senator Wayne Morse, nor

Senator Dick Neuberger knew
nytUnc of these shennaninaan

That Portland story is Just be

ginning.

cion. This also applied to Yankees.

una ox us nrst of Cambria's im

ports was a nice little guy, built

like a tank and as bandv-lecsed

as a bulldog,, named Roberto Es-

taieua. -rv.
Bobby said, he wss a third base

man, and so he was. because he

had i. positive bullfighter's brave

ry for stopping wicked hoppers
with his chest, chin, or skull.

He had wrists like other people's

ankles, and Be could murder fast
stuff, but they broke his back and

ms heart with breaking stuff,

He went ud and went down In

tne majors, and finally drifted a-

way to tne eaneDraxes.
Cambria was a sauattv. swarthv

little Italian, and he had one

little Italian, and he had one

drem: To uneaHh ona great play

er from What he beliived to be a
vast reservoir of talent in the An Antilles.
tilles. Antilles. He fetched 'em in by droves
short ones, fat ones, old ones
and young ones. ; V
His big scoop one vest was 'a
big, hulking kid named Roberta Or.

tizi Cambria arrived breathless

one day with this Ortiz shackled

to ms wrist. Roberto was blondish,
stood Hbolt six-three, and his arms

nung oown to his keees.
'Faster than Johnson." inuttr.

ed Cambria. "Faster than Mathew Mathew-son.
son. Mathew-son. Faster then ..."
Stanley Harris, aervino- mi. nf

ms peripatetic sentences as man

ager of the Senators, was visibly

unimpressed. He beckoned o Id
Rick Ferrell. the wisnv catcher

out of the dugout and command

ed me young uman to throw one.
Ortiz didn't warm un ,H. walk:

ed out to the mound, tied himself

into a oowune, and cut one loose
at Ferrell that knocked th mitt

qii i erreirs hand. Rick blew on
his fist, signaled for another,- and
Ortiz knocked the mitt off again.
Harris called time. Cambria was

JUDUant. j V '' -!
Oh, it was a fine spring. Walter
Johnson, then a nrominent hen

fanner, was invited downto see if

uua ortiz was really faster than
Johnson. r r
Even then on his last 1im th

isiB. iTsin was, as ever,DOUte He
put on a suit and floesed a eounle

wt hard ones at Ferrell and then

set oacr to watch the prodigy,

After Ortiz had thrown muni.

uuq jne nacxstop ovef Ferrell's
hesd, Walter murmured: 'Yes, he's
pretty fast all right, But even a

rookie sports writer could see the

omerence.
Ortiz had a thin time in Ameri

can baseball. He eot hit in the head

with a pitched ball, which didn't

help his confidence any. He never
could find the plate.

The last time I saw him he was

playing the outfield, because be
was playing the outfield, because

ne could "heet" pretty good. He

never made it as an autfieller.

inougn, Because It turned out that
the man who was faster than

Johnson coulln't consistently throw
a ball in from the outfield, j
I believe that was also the year

. oeuor .Aiejanaro carrasquei, an
aged Venezuelan pirate who was
long on control and very short on

icuiH. ado one itene MonteagudoI
a pint:sjzet Cuban lefty with i

cuie PICK-Otl motion to first anH

very little elseM .,:.iv; T-.-if

WASHINGTON The P u b 1 j c
doesn't know it. but Israel can cite

the 100 per cent support of Ameri

can diDlomats in ornate talks

painst the move of Col. Nasser to

set un civilian adminisirauon in

the Gaza Strio.

' What the nubile doesn't know is

that the statement by the Israeli

Foreign Minister Mrs. Golda Meir
in the UN, setting forth the condi

tions under which Israel wouia
withdraw from Gaza and Aqaba.

was OK'd personally and agreed to

by-John Foster Dulles.

It was also read by the rrenca

and by various State Department!

officials. They even made some

changes in the statement.

After accenting these changes.

Mrs. Meir stated that Israel makes

its announcement of withdrawal

"on the, following assumptions:

"That ori its withdrawal the
United Nations force will be da-

ployed In Gaza, and that the take

over of Gaza from the military
and civilian control of Israel will
be exclusively by the United Na Nations
tions Nations Emergency Fore."

There were other safeguarding
'assumptions." all relying on the

uin and all approved in advance

oy me united states.

Immediately after Mrs. M e i r s

statement, and desnite the advance

approval.- Ambasiiodor Cabot

Lodge rose,' in an effort to appease
the Arabs, to express some reser-'

vauons. ;. A' ' s

However,: Israel thought she had
firm commitment and never

would have withdrawn without the

solemn word of John Foster Dul

les, who purported to represent the

united States,
1. CRUSADING COUNCILMAN?

. We'had a Mexican outfielder
named Almeda. or some anph. w.

had the two wildest lfthnfWc

in tne worm, named Chase and

Jtrskauskas; an untamed Indian

named Early wynn who finailv

learned to Ditch for Cleveland, and

4.1 i .

anomer scaip-nungry. Indian nam

ea miood worth playing second

case. v-

I disremember if the hchU r.

ratic Wes Ferrell was with us that

year, but It seems he was, as was
Gee Walker and ,- soorsdicallv.

Buck Newsom and Ben Chanrnan

and Buddy Myer, both deep-South-

era. i peueve we even naa zeke
Bonura wallowing around on first.

it was: a lousy ball club, but I

never hope to cover a morenter morenter-esting
esting morenter-esting one in spring training. ; We

even, dredged up a CIss D pitcher

nam en tia nuifon who went on to

win 19 games his first year un and

pitched two one-hitters.

Of course, this was all so long

ago that Bobby Feller was still
wearing his baseball can with his

street clothes and Ted. Williams

was speaking to. baseball writers

These are days when witnesses
before the Senate rackets commit,
tde are rushing1 to take lie detec detector
tor detector tests.
Stanley Earl, city councilman of
pArrlfinff Hr rtctsr vtof -a1ii wit

ed to take such a Ust, but some of 1 3D

me testimony of the convicted dope

peaoier. uig (Jim, ; jsaxms.r has
seemed so fishy that my associate
Jack, Anderson called the c i t y
councilman in order to learn the

truth about his alleged role as a

champion of clean government.

Anderson's cross examination
was- not a lie detector test, but

the results might help' the public
decide: whether the city council councilman
man councilman is an honest crusader against
corruption.
Reached at his hotel in Wash Wash-ington.
ington. Wash-ington. Councilman Earl admitted

he had once been a bouncer for
Big Jfm Elkina and hi hrnthar

But he didn't know anything about

Having wriuen a letter to the Ari Arizona
zona Arizona Parole Board askina that El.

kins be nardoned.

f Anderson then read him his let

ter, i
"The ;lettef wis 'never' present presented
ed presented before the Parole Board." the

cuy councilman aiioied. "I can
celed it." :
; "How did you cancel it?

Tine councilman couldn't seem

to explain. The letter is on file, with

the Parole Board. f
"Didn't you atone time make a
motion in the Portland eitv rrmn.

oil to license, pinball machines?"

ine councilman started to an
swer in the negative.
J RepRESHED HIS MEMORY

sudden righteousness began to aU
tack pinballs as a vicious gamb gambling
ling gambling device. 1
. Asked about this change of mind,
the councilman didn't answer. He
started- giving facetious answers
instead.
"Elkins gave me a great big
chunk," he said. "I chewed n it
and chewed on it until it came out
baloney." ,
Then Earl began challenging An Anderson's
derson's Anderson's identity. (.,
"I don't believe you are Jack An.
derson," he said.
The councilman's conversation
became so ludicrous that Ander Anderson
son Anderson terminated the interview.
, Senate Counsel Bob Kennedy was
apprised of the above convcrsa convcrsa-tion,
tion, convcrsa-tion, but one day later Kennedy
put Earl on the witness stand as an
advocate of clean government in
Portland.
UNGRATEFUL REPUBLIC
Chin Bohlen. brilliant Inna.tim.

Ambassador to Moscow, is a ca career
reer career diplomat who doesn't have a

penny outside his State Depart

ment salary.
;. ... ;
.Unlike politicallv annninteil am.

bassadors who contribute hvii

to the party, and unlike manv ca

reer, diplomats who have private
incomes, Bohlen operates strictly

UU U1B1U5. h

He has been the chief State Do.

partment adviser on Russia for
many years, speaks Russian flu fluently,
ently, fluently, has been able to call the

turn on Russian events with huh.

ing accuracy. x:

He has also been frank mm

times too frank for his own good.
When Secretary of State nulla, ha.

been wrong, he hasn't hesitate. ta

say so. There's been a lot of spe speculation
culation speculation in the ranks of diplomacy
therefore, as to whether Bohlen
would get another ambassadorial

Oil Crisis i
By PETER EDS0N

C- t?J -Zlli W

r ...... m 1 r r-J o' W

i -r .. 1 7i j Ai -a yj Aa.. 41

fl U'

- it..

I i I
a

,DAM PRECIOUS FLurO-Ainsrnio; Tex, Vscentlr had an.'
jsneh ef rainfAU ia 3d hours 4h most rain In the Panhandle
in oeexry a year. Like other Amarillo folk, it. V. Fly hated
;te aee all that wonderful water run down the gutter So he
Jbidit darn, hooked up a small electric pump and pumped the
Latronloriia raouture-ttaxved Ian. f ? ."-...

con situation in this crisis hat
been the relationship or rather
the lack of relations between th

federal government and state reg-

uiitw agencies. -
Principally, involved now U the
Texas Railroad Commission..- R

aeia prouueuon scneauies for a i

WASHINGTON (NEA) Gov

eminent officials as well as criti critical
cal critical congressmen now admit r-or
charge frankly that the oil lift to

relieve European shortages, caus

ed oy tne sues canal closing has
not been what it should be.

This -is the second international

oil crisis this country has been

mixed up In. The first was over
Iran's 19S1 nationalization of its
oil fields. It took three years te

settle.
These two experiences have giv

en Washington a certain amount
of "know-how" in dealing with

such 'situations. But since there is
every possibility that there will be
other emergencies like this in the

future, it becomes necessary to

snow now best te N orcanixe to

meet them.
It appears now thst Europe is
going to get out of the present

mess all' right, with about M pe

cent normal oeuvenes. But sou
tlon of the problem of stepping up

u.a. eu production to meet about

a third ef Europe's .reaulrements

aeveioea ougs.
Oil and laseline price rises have

neea nad pubuc relations for the

u.5. oil industry, even though the
increases- are defended by oU men

as economically justifiable. i

IF PRICES had been Increased

'aaf niaaw k.fn.. w. c I t

sis developed, there probably
would have been no comolainL

Bat to raise prices in the middle
ef an International shortage had
aB the appearances of dirty oLL :
It has resulted ia eongresssonsl
investigation and federal arand

jury probe oa charges of conspira conspiracy
cy conspiracy of fix prices, ea which the oil
companies had bo antitrust law

exemption. I

fringing, the big oil companies'.

trial bss always been difficult. I

nut- one outer ortcome could be'

new iegisiatioa sea new regulation

nnnieoci auuauons use II I

present' towk cintem

One ley U the UJ. ail nmduc

that the big international oil oper operators
ators operators who are also the big U.S.

producers and refiners decided
early that this European shortage
was only a temporary thing. They
were therefore said to have drag

ged ueir feet on rearranging their
trade patterns. They concentrated

thf7jlJSfkrt.of ?tro,eum taking care of regular custom-

tbe Lone Star State. Since Texas
ia the biggest U.S. producer, this

greatly influences prices in all

states,

not ITVIN IN World War H
did the U.S. government attempt
to control the state regulatory a-

gencies. There is no lesal authori.

ty to do so. And If anybody were
to suggest such a Isw now, states'
righters would probably e 1 i m b
their tallest derricks, utter rebel

yeus and threaten secession.

There is. nevertheless, some of.1

ncial opinion tn Washington that
the Texas Railroad. Commission

might have taken much earlier
the calculated risk of Increasing

proauction te tne levels rt finally
approved on Feb. 20, when the
worst was over.
There are also some charges

ers first. Europe second.

Venezuelan producers were slow
in curtailing shipments to the U.S.

ana increasing their exports to Eu
rope. ... yj ..

u.9. east coast refineries were

asked by the government to cur.

tail gasoline production. This was
to make more crude and fuel oils
available for Europe, reduce gaso

line oeuvenes tnere and so keep
European refineries in operation
without dislocation. After a delay,
U.S. refinery schedules were

coangea.

. v. ..

nememoer, your actions as a

city councilman are a matter of

record, Anderson reminded him.

"Waif a minute and 111 look at

the record," the councilman re

plied.
"Yes. I spoke out for them." He

explained he had introduced two

resolutions for pinball machines.
"Why did you once chance vour

mind about pinball machines after

you had been for them, and sud suddenly
denly suddenly start denouncing them?"
Anderson asked.
The question was prompted by
reports that the teamsters had be begun
gun begun to move in on the pinball ma machines
chines machines in a move to squeeze- out
Earl's friend, Big Jim Elkins. Fol Following
lowing Following this. Big Jim disposed of

his pinball machines: -followine

which, also, councilman Earl with

This undoubtedly was in the
minds of guests at a small, Wash Washington
ington Washington dinner party honoring Boh Bohlen
len Bohlen when ex Secretary, of State
Dean Acheron was called upon to
toast the homecoming Ambassa Ambassador.
dor. Ambassador. i-'IJl0pf '" !,id Acheson, conclud conclud-in
in conclud-in his toast, "that the repubUe
will be grateful."
"The French have said this be before,
fore, before, as they have said most thing
replied Bohlen, returning the toast
JHSP "Pub, becomes
grateful, it ceases to be repub-
NOTE Bohlen i. r.l u-

nek, which, after enimt. J-'-j

years of service hii aLT

sion. 0n 'ml8Mdofi1 Pen-

... : 1

fCaafaL'::!i
' MUM I WATCH CTJCTta

THE SOLUTION TO ALL those

robiems u not now seen u Wash Wash-igton
igton Wash-igton as the creation of some

new government agency to regu

late au ou shipments moving in

interstate commerce. The Eisen

hower administration is en record

against all such controls ia peace

time.

. Office of Defense Mobilization

now has authority to allocate ma materials
terials materials going into atomic enerev

and national defense production.

But these controls hsve been ex

ercised with restraint by Dr. Ar

thur I lemming, ODM director the
last four years.
There is constant pressure ea

ODM for allocations when ship shipbuilders
builders shipbuilders want more steel plate, or

wnen copper or nickel or anything

else if ia short supply. So far the

government has resisted pressure

for even these limited controls. 1

The fear ia that once they are

Imposed, it will be impossible' tc

get them removed. But this still i

does not answer the qoertkm ef

I how better to deal with future e e-'mergeacies
'mergeacies e-'mergeacies Lie this oil business.

Playing Games

ACROSS ;
1 scotch
4 Grand
8 Arrow part
12 -Honest
Lincoln"

13 Orifice In skin

lOJedtar

15 Correlative ot
neither
16 Stupidity
II Leaves
.20 Allots
1 21 Mrs. Adam
22 Recedes
24 Location

29 Brother of
Jacob (Bib.)
27 Quoits peg
20 Hardens
32 Happen
34 Cause
35 Revised
31 Lamprey
37 Camera pert

If you have nlannerl tn

somewhere with a friend, don't
change your mind at the last
moment, without a really ade
quate reason, a nernn .),.,.

can't be counted on to do as ho
says he will isn't a very valuable

.11C11U. 1 M ?
lile. . fy, . i
And yen must be valuable
your friends to keep then over
a long period ef time; to
. S- r

Answer to Praviout Puzzle

Tn1 'il

Wm mm

"''P&cfftNSK5

3 motion
4 Bowling term
SWas defeated

Gets up
TTeam X
I Roll the
9 Landed:.

10 Ceremony
11 Lads
IT Stained

19 States t it Poeros
23 They play V 29 Sleeping
with rattles places

34 Forefather -SI Old stone tool

z Arrow poison apeea cnecker being

zs Domestic wcean nymph 47 Needle case
slave ; 40Pay 491mpression
27 Haphazard, 41 Communion 90 Football
- (Swords) plate s y piirer's esse

42 Italian dty
43 Talon
44 Citrus fnflt'
4 Essential

lack it
40 Sage
41 Through
42 Splendor
43 Cave nrw
weepons
49 Least
91 roliower
91 Dotneeticated
93 rrench river
M Source of
hght
S3 Female thee;
M Paradise
57 Rest
DOWH
' i fca
2 Musical
instrumcct

f- p i (PI j y i
r- ; p a
i r r-
j-"- T"""""".! -r
L-L-j r 3? 1 I
TTT Tpr h a p
3 5 Ij- r
j- -4,
s rr r
u
1 11 1
ifi H 7-T7-
' J "3
3 -3
aaai bbi Y

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. ..



I
TUUESDAY, MARCH 19, 1957
TBK PANAMA AMERICAS AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPCB
PA0I THRU
J-

.7-;

i H r- r-rmm l'

I t f 'Jt I I It II "SIT'

4

Hollywood called it "typecast-

"Wig" and. it paid off tho box
offieo like, rigged slot machine
in those quiet prewar days before

Atomic bombs, rock 'n' roll, infla inflation,
tion, inflation, television, and Jranquiluing
pill.
Red-Skelton always had to be

funny. That's what .moviegoers
wanted and that's what they paid
to see.. Boris. Karloff was the
screenls Merchant of Menace in
one screamer-after another. But
if Jhere wasn't a house or castle
to be haunted, -dear old Boris sat
home between jobs and tended his
flower garden.
YES, ED WYNN always had to
be the Perfect Fool -and not too
long agoseveh a Hollywood new newcomer,
comer, newcomer, like Anna Maria Alberghet Alberghet-tie
tie Alberghet-tie was always singing; :
But entertainment tastes chang

ed. Two wars, TV, the nation
postwar fling, new stars and movie-TV
competition gave "Always"
a sour note Irving Berlin didn't
write Bright young TV producers
and directors ignored the t y p er
casting rules of the movies and

stars started jumping into ; new new-type
type new-type roles.
Today there's a Sylvania Award
at Ed Wynn's home for his CBS CBS-TV
TV CBS-TV Playhouse' 90 performance as
the sentimental old trainer 4; of .' a
washed-up prize 1 fighter 1 in "Re "Requiem
quiem "Requiem for ?a Heavyweight.!!', He's
still .the talk of Hollywood i four
months after the play was broad broadcast.
cast. broadcast. r t .'-v;,:
It's a' whole new career for the
onetime clown who says, "In 54
years I'd never left my dressing

room without my .glasses, fttiy- fun

ny hat and baggy pants. it s a
mazing.",, ','".'. "vV"'

r i ' '. '. '" 4 ;' -"' '

r HOLLlWOODfJT & Hol-'MIo Franks who dees tho catting
lywood doesn't cast Jayne Mans-fjr Playhouse W and Millie Gusto
field as, Grandma Moses maybe for Climax? Mile makot light of
TV will, Strange things arei hp-,courago. i ,
periing a Red Buttons likes tot "It's just good show business,"
aay. -.. vv, f.t';iV'";':. he says. "we think it helps the
Remember ; when Hollywood's snow to give the viewers some some-theme
theme some-theme songwas "Always!,'? You taing more than just what's 'ex 'ex-should.
should. 'ex-should. It wasn't too 'long ago. He-pected. A good actor', or actress
roes' always bold ingenues always can play any role. Something out
sweet .villains always b 1 a c k of the ordinary makes the actor
hearted comedians always fun-, and th sshow4ook better."
ny. And always the same stars.

Ktu iKtuuN tooic me dra dramatic,
matic, dramatic, plunge in "The Big Slide"
on Playhouse 90, as did Nanette
Fabray in VThe Family Nobody
Wanted.'.'. So did Eddie Cantor in
'Sizeman and Son,' along with an

other movie menace, Peter Lorre,
in a sympathetic role. ;
' More than a year ago Jackie

Gleason's sidekick in buffoonery J

Art Carney, played his first big
TV dramatic role in a Climax
mystery thriller. "The B 1 tier

They Come," and it was Boris

TCarloff as a gentle vicar in "Bury

Me Later." also on Climax,'

Teen-agers still haven't regained
their equilibrium over romantic i i-dol
dol i-dol Tab Hunner playing the part,
of a Russian saboteur in "Forbid

den Area" on Playhouse 90. But

Tab's still beaming about it:

'It was an acting break

couldn't set in the movies."

And now it's bouncin' Betty Hut-

ton Betty Hutton? playing a wl

dow with three children, in a pilot
for a planned telefilm series ti

tled, "Hey, Mom."
Hey, Red Button. Strange thing
are happening.

Gerald Murphy's
Disappearance
To Be Probed

0

ON THE SAME NETWORK'S

Climax last November, operatic
songbird Ann Marra Alberghetti
played a gun moll a sensitive

young girl .but nevertheless kh
gUP-n Jer hand 4n 'The Se-
cretnhrfread : ;. x-'.m ii,
"At .least 100 people advised me
not to play the part," she told
fW..l Alto. T t. nnn

vince Hollywood ttat I'm not just th,8 disappearance of the 23-year-

IS, too. '. juugciHt, we, fvuui, .,

WASHINGTON (UP)-The Sen Senate
ate Senate Foreign Relations Committee
has started an investigation into

tne disappearance of American
aviator Gerald L. Murphy in the

jLieunumcan nepuoiic.

Surgeon Decries
Lack Of Sanitation
In (I, S. Hospitals ;

WASHINGTON, March 19 (UP)

A leading surgeon said today

hospitals have become dangerous

ly la about sanitation and pa patients
tients patients are dying as a result.

Dr. Carl Walter, associate profes

sor of surgery at Harvard Medi

cal School, said there has been an

alarming increase in recent years

in the number ot patients wno
contract "serious infections"

while undergoing hospital treat
ment.

He told a sectional meeting of

the American College of Surgeons
that hospitals are placing too
much reliance on new antibiotic

drucs. and too little on old-fash

ioned cleanliness, to control miec-

tlon. ' ...

The result, he said. 1$ that "90

. if. i :..!

per cent ot our civilian nospnnis

and a lot oi veteran nospuais

have turned into "menaces to the

patients' health."
Asserting that his fellow : sur surgeons
geons surgeons are "derelict" for permit permitting
ting permitting this situation, : Walter said
spot checks indicate the current
'sepsis" rate--the nuntber of pa patients
tients patients who 'contract Infections
ranges from five to 18 per cent
in civilian hospitals. t
' He said "one week, of good
cleaning up" could restore proper
sanitation and i tiring the rate
"down where it ought to be about

one Tialf of one per ceni.
Notini? that eight million ,Amen

cans undergo surgery in civilian
hospitals annually .Walter said the
nrpsprit Infection rate means that

the death rate from this 'prevent

able'- cause ( is probably 10
times" as great as the death rate
from such a widely.-feared disease
as polio. .: ,;. "r
The blunt-spoken Harvard sur surgeon
geon surgeon said one reason why "hos "hospitals
pitals "hospitals today aren't nearly as sani sanitary
tary sanitary as they were two generations
ago" is that doctors have "abdi "abdicated"
cated" "abdicated" their responsibilities and
are letting laymen run most hos

pitals. ..
Another problem, he said, is
that hospitals are in an economic
pinch and are trying to hire or orderlies,
derlies, orderlies, janitors and other un unskilled
skilled unskilled labor for the lowest pos possible
sible possible wages. -.

"You can't get intelligent neip

for 85 cents an hour," ne saia.

All you can get is transients

ornlni; their next bottle OI

booze. i'

7T

rrcvtvfsJi

By OSWALD JACOBY
V Written for NEA Service

; j i NORTH (D) M
' AK6S2
' V None-
A A J 10
; AQJ10'A
'QJ10-, dkS'i-
39 7654 VK1Q82
4 S 652
92 48543
' SOUTH
1 VAQ8
' KQ987
K7
No one vulnerable
North .East Sonth West

2 4
S4
-6
7

.Pass
Pass;
' Pass'
Pass.
Pass'

3 Pass
4N.t; Pass
5 N.T. Pass
6N.T., Pass
Pass Pass

' Opening lead 4 Q

The subcommittee on American
affairs met in closed session Fri
day and discussed the case for an
hour and a half with administra administration
tion administration officials.,. .. ni

The United States Saturday for for-mallydemanded
mallydemanded for-mallydemanded that the Domin Domin-icarl
icarl Domin-icarl government .'reopen and vig vigorously
orously vigorously pursue" investigation into

a soprano?" lm an actress,

Wat it a. moment of courage for

Cut In Defense

WASHlNGTON.vM.arch ?19 "(UP

informed sources said today tne
Pentagon may, be, able to. shave
several hundred million dollars

but not several billions from its
budget under pressure from ; the
congressional economy drive.
The sources made the state

ment after Chairman 'Clarence
Cannon of the House Appropria Appropriations,
tions, Appropriations, Committee' and chairman
George Mahon of the House Mili

tary Appropriations Subcommittee.

raised-the possibility of a 3.5 mi mi-lion
lion mi-lion ut. ;
The sources said officials see no
chance of a multi-billion dollar
38 billion budget now before Con Congress.
gress. Congress. ,,-,, i l'
Defense Secretary Charles E.
WUson was certain to be question questioned
ed questioned on the congressional economy
drive at a new conference this
afternoon.;-? ' !;
He has not'been talking like" a
man who believed his $38 billion
lan for the year starting next Ju Ju-y
y Ju-y 1 could be reduced much. He,
already has predicted that defense
- budgets will have to increase in
future years," ' T i

Other defense otticiais saia tnat

cuts of one, two or even three per
cunt mieht be feasible..Tbt would

be rouehly from $350 million to

upwards of $1 billion, ir.. -v
General Motors' :;;

Kreuaeni uoi jod -Through
Vanl Ad
DETROIT' (UP)" Harlow H.
Curtice, president of General Mo Mo-tnra
tnra Mo-tnra Cnm i one of the highest

paid industrialisU in the nation
today thankfc to a want ad. -Turtice.
unemployed at the

time, answered a "blind" help

wanted ad appearing ia the Flint,
Mich., Daily Journal on April
23, 1914. -r;
The Job advertised as a "fine
opportunity'' turned out to be

bookkeeper of the At parapiuc
Co.. which later became a

division of General Motors Corp.
" Curtice got the jobv and rose

through thv rank, bemg elected
president of General Motors in
1951.

Curtice today received a plaque

Inscribed with the want ad he
answered almost 44 years ag

The presentation wal wide in
connection with National Want Ad
Wee which runs from March
17 to 23., . ....

Murphy vanished in Ciudad Tru Tru-jillo
jillo Tru-jillo Dec. 3 after he boasted of
knowledge that the Truiillo re

gime was involved in the earlier-

disappearance of Columbia Uni University
versity University Proi Jesus de Galindez.
In its note the United States re rejected
jected rejected the Dominiccan xplana xplana-tion
tion xplana-tion that Murphy was killed dur during
ing during a fight with Octavio de la
Ma7a, a Dominican pilot.
' x; '. "'

Rep. Charles O. Porter (D-Ore)
has charged on the House floor

that Trujillo agents used Murphy

in a conspu-acy tc dispose of Gal

indez and then liquidated him be because
cause because ho talked too. much.

Ike Shaking (old
On Pleasant Cruise
To Big-Two Meeting
ABOARD EISENHOWER ES ESCORT'
CORT' ESCORT' DESTROYER, March 19
(UP). The powerful cruiser
Canberra with President Eisen

hower aboard steamed North

today toward Bermuda, and the

first -western big-two meeting
since the Anglo-French invasion

of fBTPt. -

The suntanned President ap-

neared to be nearing the end

of the nagging winter cold that

he sodght to lose on his weeit weeit-lon
lon weeit-lon cruise through semi-tropical
seas. But he. still coughed
occasionally.
He' continued to maintain
close contact with developments
In. the simmering Middle East
crisis that ia certain to be one
of the too issues on the agenda
at his Bermuda conference with
British Prime Minister Harold
Macmlllan. -.
Macmillan planned to leave
London today by plane for the
conference-, which is scheduled
to open Thursday.

; The ; Canbera and its twd-j

destroyer escort turned North
last night and steamed for
Bermuda beneath a flaming

red tropical moon. The little
flotilK, surging through the
trODical water at 20 knots, was

expected to reach Bermuda Jaw
tomorrow afternoon.
During the day and early
evening yesterday the Canberra
lolled in CAlm water off the
Bahamas.

Folk Dance Classes

Starting Tonight

At Balboa USO-JWB
The Carnival season has ended,
but there will be others. With that
in mind, the U60 JWB Armed
Forces Service Center i present presenting
ing presenting a vast scope of dances for the

interest of servicemen and civil civilians
ians civilians who care to continue or be begin
gin begin their knowledge bf the dances
of the country.
i
Classes, to begin tonight, will;
work around a four-fold program.
Panamanian, neighboring folk

dances, basic ballroom d a n e e
steps (the waltz, polka,, rhumba,
schottische), and American folk
dances of the round and square
dance varieties (group dances).
The weekly 7:30 sessions, for
which there is no charge, will be
under the direction of instructors
who have years of practical ex experiences
periences experiences behind their willingness
of the popularity of such a course,
a limitation on age must be, set.
Interested participants must be at
least 16 years of age.
Servicemen, their dependents,

and the general public of the Catn-j

al Zone and the Republic of Pa Panama
nama Panama are cordially invited to par participate
ticipate participate in the new dance series,
held as a public service by the
USO JWB.

It was my misfortune to run

ud against Max Manchester of

Portland, Ore., and RoblrrMac RoblrrMac-Nat
Nat RoblrrMac-Nat of Bozeman, Mont., the ve very
ry very firsthand of the .New Or Orleans
leans Orleans tournament. A bridge mis misfortune
fortune misfortune of course lor it Is al-

ways a pleasure, to meet mce
people. ,;: ;'. ':"':,- ,v :.
S'SS...' :-":-". ', '' I'
They bid a fine grand slain a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst me. The slam Is easy
enough5 to bid when you see ajl
the cards but in that strong
field no other pair managed to
get there. A couple got to seven
no-trump, : down one, but bid-

dine as far as six no trump was

almost standard and most pairs
went exactly that way. Max's

seven diamonds was not follow followed
ed followed anywhere and yet it showed
proper Judgment and j-espect
for his partner's bidding.

Here Is the reasoning: "My

partner has bid six no-trump by
himself after first showing, a
diamond suit. He must hold the
ace of hearts and king of clubs.

He also must' hold a good dia diamond
mond diamond suit. If It is a six-carder
we have 13 'tricks at no-trump;

if It is a five-carder we only

haya 12, but he can make-the
13th at diamonds bv rufflnar a

heart with one of my trumps. If
he holds six diamonds or i the
queen of spades he can go i
seven no-trump. I will leave it
to him.'f :
West opened the queen of
spades. Declarer won in dum dummy,
my, dummy, entered his own hand by
overtaking the Jack of dia diamonds:
monds: diamonds: trumped a low heart

with the ace of trumps; over-
toolclhe ten of diamonds; drew
the rest of the trumps and
claimed the grand slam. At my

expense.

Practice Of Overcharging Purchasers
Of New Autos Probed By Senators

TJ president and Dr. How Howard
ard Howard McC. Snyder, his physician,
went fishing In the afternoon

on the captain s eng. Tne n: n:-foot
foot n:-foot motor boat rtlrtei tht

Jack Palance
Claire Trevor
Best TVjlars"

HOLLYWOOD (UPWack Pal

ance and veteran star Claire Tre Trevor
vor Trevor reigned today as the best tele television
vision television actor and actress of 1958
following the ninth annual Acae-

emr-of Television Arts and Sci
ences awards.

Palance received at Saturday
night' awards an "Emmy" for

his performance in. the "Plav

house 90"; production of "Requiem

for a Heavyweight." Miss Trevor

was Honored for her -role in

"D o d s w o r t h" on "Producer'i

bnowcase."

Sid Caesar,, whose TV future is

in doubt due to sponsor trouble,
collected five awards, including

oest comeaiaa. -.

Requiem for a Hea wweieht

also garnered five "Emmys."

among then best sincle orofrani

of the year. "Playhouse 90" which

produced the show was voted best

new program of 1956.

Network competition for golden

statuettes saw CBS win 14, NBC

13 and ABC two.
Edward R. Murrow swept new
and special broadcasting awards
with best coverage of a- news newsworthy
worthy newsworthy event ("Years of Crisis"):

best news commentator; best pub

lic service series ("See It Now").
The popularity contents were
won by singers Perry Cotno and

Dinah Shore who were voted best
personalities ia continuing per--wmances.

Loretta Young 'and Robert

i UIAU mm

fainotis loccton

J i. li 1 1 im inn mm T

I -" im ii a asm m

2000 Air Conditioned Rooms

; Sensible rat Incluoe
TV-ladle-Muzak
-fcfa" HOTf L
J1ANEWY0RK
ON TIMES SQUARE AT RADIO CITY

Wiafasuje
' dreatft-
Aaa vnat attMrtf Rtyal
elatlas an jwt aatorstfy SXtdatM.
KMs ft craq far 'ea sje thing,
tee, tstM sS stvta Raven are.''
eefces with VlUaria C test sf an

tea eaa mk theai la i jiffy.

Roydle.iati..

reefs of lltt'e Pn Salvador ts-; Young were upset winners es bertl
land while e President trolled performers ia continuing dramatic)

' in 7 glerleMS floivers 1

WASHINGTON, March 19 (UP)
A Senate commerce subcommit

tee investigating automobile mar marketing
keting marketing practices heard charges to today
day today that some insurance com

panies had overcharged new car

buyers on collision rates.

Kenneth Barnard, sookesman

for the Better Business Bureau,
asserted the companies had bilked
the buyers of more than 25 million

dollars in what he called a "clev

er money-grabbing schema)." He
said at. least six eemDaniee af

filiated with national automobile

insurance- firms had made over overcharges.
charges. overcharges. :

Sen. A.S. Mike Monroney (D (D-Okla);
Okla); (D-Okla); subcommittee chairman.

said the hearings involved "ser

ious allegations of widespread

abuses" in automobile financing

and. Insurance.

Allan E; Backman. executive

vice president of the National

Better Business Bureaus, Inc., tes

tified that most states had. a Class

rate foa collision insurance

where there were no drivers in

family under 25 years old.

He said. a Class-2 rate applied

to families where there. were driv drivers
ers drivers under 25. He added that the
premium' charge1 for a Class 2
policy might be as much as 45

per cent more than for a Class-1

policy. The car owner "rightfully
entitled" -to a Class-l rating and

. js,

erroneously piacea in a uiass-z

rate could ; be overcharged as
much as $125, he said. f f
Backman said he doubted that
"anyone knows exactly how much
money the public has paid in'over
charges resulting from such mis
classifications.''

Barnard described .current' insur

ance practices as a scheme for

mulcting individual collision in

surance policy-holders on a scale

well-nigh incredible."-
He named six companies which
he said, had made over-charges
He said more firms might be in
volved. t' '.
Monroney said that "bad brae

t ices',' in, auto financing came to
the subcommittee's attention dur

ing hearings last year on auto

factory -dealer relationships
He said the growth of auto fi financing
nancing financing had been tremendous. Re

tail automobile credit, : he said.

"skyrocketed" from $10,400,000,000

in January 1955, to 114,400,000,00

in November, 1956.

Nixon's Message

From Ike Holds
Praise For Pope

; VATICAN CITY. Morch 19 (VP)

President Eisenhower praised

rope flux All for his "labors in
the ,! interest of world accord" in
a personal message delivered by
Vice President Richard M. Nixon

and made public today.
The brief message expressed
Mr, Elsenhower's satisfaction that

Nixon could visit the Pope and
convey "my warm personal best

wishes as well as "the affection
and high esteem of the American

people.'",

Nixon presented the message yes

terday during an audience In

which the Pontiff praised the

American people and asked

blessing on the President.

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THE PANAMA AMERICAS' AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

TVETOAT, MAKCK If, Ttffff

T

1

waul ana Jtnerwi5e

Staff,

OA

Panama

fjtut tf tfBfiinmb, fflarriapt, Birikt, PmiUl J 3wt iIU h UmiJ prmftlktf U lutmm.L tkmm.
Ji mid U M4ivU If UpUm w pansm 2-0740 2.Q741 Ltwu. 9:00 -J 10 sjm. lf.

CLAYTON OFFICERS WIVES RETURN FROlrf SAN BLAS
LADEN WITH MOLAS, SHELLS, DOLLS AND SPEARS
Members of the Ft. Clayton Officers Wives Club who
made the trip to the San Bias Island; Sunday, came back
commenting on the quaint costumes of the Indian women,
- the beautiful scenery and the crystal clear water.
Only a few of the visitors went swimming, but all en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed their visit to four of the islands. They returned laden
with souvenirs, which ran the gamut from molas to shells,
walking sticks, wooden dollas and spears.

I
i

Mrs. Lionel Vassa
. Gives Luncheon
Af Embassy
; Mrs. Lionel Vasse, wife of the
French Ambassador, gave a lunch lunch-,!ebn
,!ebn lunch-,!ebn at the Embassy residence yes.
,terday in honor of Mrs. Tita Po-

.,:rr de Araranuru, who is nere

for; brief visit.
Mrs. Whitehead
Given Surprise
, ilark Shewer

'Mrs. John Stuart and Mrs. Rob

ert Bovd were co-hostesses at a

surprise baby shower given last
nieht in honor of Mrs. Vernon

Whitehead.

-Pink and blue flowers were us

ed on the table, and a nursery

theme was carried out in the dec
orations.
-Capf.
And Mrs. Ryan
Celebrate St. Pat's

nama and the Zone attended, and
the St. Patrick's Day atomosphere
was so effective that the group
the evening by singing Irish songs.

Day With Party
'Shillelariis and shamrocks set

M"th theme for a gala party given
- i f x i it.. rru r,,. V

Dj Vdpi. ami mis. jiiuniaa -i.
Ryan in the garden of their quar quarters
ters quarters at 15th Naval District, S u n-

day evening

Gulick NCO Wives
Hold Welcome and Farewell
Cnffaa

The Ft. Gulick NCO Wives' Club
held a welcome and farewell cof coffee
fee coffee recently in the Bamboo Room
of the NCO club.
Hostesses for the coffee were
Mro Master Hartley. Mrs. Viola

Hirri Mrs. Josephine Orsini, and'ing,

Mrs. Frances Gilbert.
Games were played with prizes, I .A.W.C. Plans

going to Mrs. Josephine Orisim,
Mrs. Candy Gardner, Mrs. Louise

Sanderson, and Mrs. Ann i.uns
ford.

Nancy Ramsey Is Hostess
For Sorority

The regular Bi-Monthly meeting

of the Beta Chapter, Beta aima

Phi Sorority was held at the

home of Nancy Ramsey in Mar

garita. Kay Klontz, presided over

the meeting. Jean umey gave ine

report of the nominating commit
tee.

The Culture talk was given by

Doris Lesser, titled "Sculpture
and Painting" a subject enjoyed

bv all members present.

Those attending the meeting

were Kay jupntz, Jean juage,

Nancy Ramsey, Jean Coffey, A A-lice
lice A-lice McGann, Norma DuVoll, Mic

key Moore, Kelly Waimeo, Anna
May Butcher, Kathleen Huffman,

Dolly Housley, Dons Lesser.
The next meeting will be held
at the home of Jean Coffey on
March 27, at 7:30. The Culture
talk will be given by Anna May
Butcher. A Tupper Ware Demon

stration will be given at tms meei-

Mor than 100 guests from Pa-'Hester Hartley

Mrs. Hartley welcomed the fol following
lowing following guests: Mrs. Elizabeth
Beall, Mrs. Ann Lunsford, a nd
Mrs. Irene McClintbck.
Members present were the Mes-

dames: Katherine Killip, Ruby

Frederick, Candy Gardner, Clara

Hollenbaush. Viola Hirn, Ruth

Maeneen. Louise Sanderson, Jose

phine Orsini, Francis Gilbert, and

te tern
rn tern t

BALLROOM DANCE CLASSES
Will start March 23rd 9 a.m. for beginners 10:30 a.m.
for Intermediate.
March 27th WED. 7 p.m. also intermediate.
These classes will be held at Balboa 'Y'
LATIN CLASSES
will be held at Wirz Memorial Studio.
Thursray, March 28th 3:30 p.m.
CLASSES ARE STILL OPEN. For further information
call Balboa 2-4239.
"SPECIAL" 24 Hour Lessons $10.00
HARNETT & DUNN

Picnic

Ta Ft. San Loranxa

The Inter American Woman's

Club of Panama is to hold an ex excursion
cursion excursion and picnic to Ft. San Lo

renzo on Thursday, March 28
Chicken box lunches will be av

ailable at the picnic site at a cost

of seventy-five cents leacn. reser reservations
vations reservations for these lunches must be

given to the Club Secretary by the

end Of the present wee, aiso a a-nyone
nyone a-nyone wishing to arrange for
transportation is asked to call.

The Club Office Telephone num number
ber number is Balboa 2-3465.

So Many Domestic Crises
Escape Men's Observations

IT'S hard to convince a man

That a new outfit is as much of

spring tonic for you as his first

fishing trip of the season is for

him.

That he really could find anoth

er chair as comfortable as the
old lounge chair he refuses to give
up, even though it's an eye sore

in the living room.

That you have as much right to

feel neglected if he lets the yard

go, as he does if you fall to sew
missing buttons on his shirts.

That it's fine to praise nis nost-

ess' dinner but that out of regard

for you, he shouldn't be so enthu

siastic because it sounds as tnougn

he never gets a decent meat at

home.

That a living room can really

need a face-lifting even though it

looks perfectly all right to mm.

That there s no suck thing as

having guests without "going to a

bit of trouble.

That women don t actually

spend all their time together gos

siping.

That leaving home is the only

way you ever really get away

from your jod. ...

That vou wouldn't be quite so

easy on the -kids if he wouldn't be
quite so hard.

Mrs. Vent Prier's
Art Exhibit Is
Held Over Al JVB

' That though a .woman may find
a film ot fiction hero ; of t h e
strong, silent type wonderfully ro romantic,
mantic, romantic, no woman enjoys living
with a man who won't talk to her.
That having to drag a husband I

to a party takes most of the plea

sure out of the evening for his

wife.

That a woman whose husband

forgets to kiss her goodby when
he leaves in the morning feels ne

glected all-day. ,.
That because a woman gives

feminine reason for one of her ac actions
tions actions or attitudes doesn't mean it

isn't a sound one.

fl40,Icc Panama Utv
1090 Kcs., Colon
Telephones 2-3066 Panama
1063 Colon
PRESENTS

'Each notice for inclusion In this
column fhould ba (ubmittcd in
typa-writton form and mailtd
the box number liitoe daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and OthorwiM," or delivered
by hand to the office. Notico of
moctingt cannot be accoptod by
telephone.

Canal .Zone.

Art League i

The Canal Zone' Art, League will
hold their March meeting Satur Saturday
day Saturday at 7:30 p.m. at the home of

Mrs., Henrietta Shaw. The address
is No. 7, 7th St. Panama Cit.y
(Three blocks past Panama Golf

Club on left.) , ; J v

Several new plans and protects

win De discussed, and the meet

ing promises to be an interesting

ana imponam one.

All members; and; prospective

members are urged to attend.

Executive Committee For

Medical Convention Mates

Tomorrow ., -''.

The Executive Committee for

Second Inter American Medical

uonvenuon will meet at me nome

of Col. Charles O. Bruce tomor

row at 4:30 p.m. .. ;

This meeting will be the deadline

for any outstanding material for

the printed program. Additions

and corrections to material alrea already
dy already submitted will be accepted at

ineir time.

v Storuldlinq, (Confab And Jun.s
Z4l3i OA St. Pafocii tbay

:,;?-'

. IVHQD tftlDlCI, 1TUSU UUV9 UV -.aw v,H4i JY CI O

'fM

CARD OF THANKS

For th kind consideration and services extended
to me In connection with the death of my husband
Captain Harry B. Yard, I wish to convey my sincere
everlasting appreciation to those who offered or
participated therein, and in particular to the "Ma "Ma-tonic
tonic "Ma-tonic Fraternity" as a whole.
ELEANORE VVIDSTEEN YARD
0266 Camboa, Canal Zone.

Jack Kelly's
ICE FROLICS
again in the
BELLA VISTA
ROOM
One show every nite
at 10 p.m.
Cover charge at show
time $1.50

Mm

West Point Dinner
Hold At Ft. Clayton
The traditional West Point Din

ner was held on Thursday at the
Ft. Clayton Officer's Club with 82
graduates of the Academy attend attendee.
ee. attendee. These dinners, held each year

on the anniversary of the found founding
ing founding of tile United States Military
Academy, take place in all parts
of the world wherever graduates
are stationed. This year's affair
commorated the 155th anniversa anniversary
ry anniversary of the Academy.
Following the established cus custom,
tom, custom, the graduate of the oldest
class and the most recent grad graduate
uate graduate nroDose toasts to the Presi

dent of the United States and to

the Corps respectively. Maj. Gen.
Robert M. Montague, Commander-in-Chief
of the Caribbean Com Command
mand Command of the Class of 1918 propos proposed
ed proposed the toast to the President 1st
Lt. Jerome L. Hagan proposed
the toast to the. Corps.
The graduate) f the oldest class
in this area b T&r. Olmedo Alfaro
of Panama who graduated with
the Class, of 1904. Three other
members of the Ajfare family
. j I li; .... DAlnt

nave graauaiea irum U invited

They are: Sr. Colon fcloy Aiiaro

of the Class of 1913 and his sons
F.lov and Jaime both of the

Class of '3 and Olmedo, of the
nana of '42. Jaime Alfaro, who

was present at the dinner, brought
greetings from his- father who was

unable to attend.
Other Commanding Officers at attending
tending attending were Maj. Gen. Thomas

L. Harrold, Commanding General,
USARCARIB: Maj. Gen. Louis T.

Heath, Chief of Staff, LafiDDean
Command and Brig. Gen. Louis V.

Hightower, Deputy Commanding

General, U5AKi;akiij. me a a-dress
dress a-dress of the evening was given by
General Montague.

With the cooperation of Mrs.

Vern Prier, the USO-JWB Armed

Forces Service Center announces
that the water colors pf the artist
will continue to be shown for the
remainder of this week' in the
USO-JWB Art Gallery. The exhi exhibit
bit exhibit will end Saturday, -March 23.
The water colors, which have

been arranged for showing with
the cooperation of the Canal Zone

Art League, received a glowing

critique in 'JThe Critic's Corner,"
of the Panama American.

The following quotation from Y Y-vonne
vonne Y-vonne Barrett's article suffices to
sum up one and all the feeling of

the exhibit: 'One's first impres

sion on entering that delightful

little art room is color.. .the harm harmonious
onious harmonious and sublime ensemble of

coolr. Later, after absorbing those

hues and tones one begins to feel
that subtle yet intense feeling

which must have motivated the

artist while she searched and stu

died her vista and gave it valid

interpretation.

The art

USO-JWB

Center which is open daily from

9 a.m. to 10 p.m. The general pub

(CONTINUED ON FAGK 5)

IF YOU'RE TIRED..

of turning screws with

a kitchen knife

i

, of turning; nuta with

poor fitting pliers

fa

... of cutting wire with
scissors

Young Germans
Place Wreaths
On Jewish Graves

i h&ku&in uermany

(IlPl Mnr. than 1 (VUI vnnno Cmr.

iv wft a Baa A vw J VUI15

mans braved a rainstorm Sunday
to place flowers at the mass

graves of 30,000 former Jewish

Nazi concentration camp' prison prisoners.
ers. prisoners. One of the dead resting beneath

the grass-covered sandhills at the
former Bergen-Belsen concentra

tion camp cemetery is Anne
Frank, the Jewish girl who be became
came became a symbol of her persecuted

race by the postwar publication of

ner aiary of the days of terror
more than 13 years ago.

sum
MOST
. ECONOMICAL

. . or using tools of
1850 vintage

. . then con to

PR0T0 beadqaarters

(its ana ouy u( nizn quality, touen.

locr luting tools yon need for doing your work right!
PANAMA AUTO S. A.
' PANAMA

Avianca Constellation
Crosses Atlantic
In Record Time
(PA-C) Believed to be the
fastest time ever recorded for a

regularly scheduled Bermuda Bermuda-Lisbon
Lisbon Bermuda-Lisbon flight, an Avianca Super Super-O
O Super-O Constellation recently flew
the Atlantic in eight hours and
thirty-one minutes, according to
the Panama office of the Col Colombian
ombian Colombian Notional Airways.
The flight, which originated
in Colombia, S. A.. left Bermu Bermuda
da Bermuda at 2:14 a.m. Captain Anto Antonio
nio Antonio tTrlbe took the luxurr elr-

1 liner up to 19.000 feet to take

advantage of a prevailing Jet
stream. He put the plane down
at Lisbon Airport at 10:45 un.
Jorge Saavedra, Avlanca'i
Special Representative for Pan Panama
ama Panama and Central America, said
the normal distance for the
Bermuda-Lisbon flight is 3170
miles. Captain Uribe, however.

took his aircraft off-course to
natch the jet stream. Desnlte
the extra miles, the new time
record was set with the help of
strong; tail winds.
This Is the second time an
Avianca Super Constellation set
a speed record. Last November,
Avianca reported o n e of Its
dally non-stop flights from New
York to Jamaica made It hi five

hoars and eleven minutes.

Scheduled flight time for the

trip to the Caribbean island is

2
FLIGHTS
WEEKLY

NON-STOP
GUATEMALA

ONLY
$ 50.oo
ONE STOP TO
MEXICO
ONLY
$ 90.00
Economical Comfortable
GUEST Tourist flights.

Today, Tuesday, March 19
TM. ..
4:00 Feature Review

4:30 What's Your Favorite (re

quests taken by phone

till 3:00)
6:30 News

5:35 What's Your Favorite

(.cont'd)
6:00 Allen Jackson (News)

8:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS

REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 On Stage America
(WRUL)

7:00 Interlude For Music

7:J5 HOW CHRISTIAN 6CI

ENCE HEALS
7:30 VOA Report. From VS.
1:00 World Of Jazz
S: 30 Life With The Lyons

9:00 You Asked "l-or It (re

quests taken by ph
till 7:30)

10:30 Music From Hotel El Fan

ami

10:45 Tempi. Of Dreams

11:00 Concert Dnder The Stars

12:00-Sign Off.

Tomorrow, Wednesday, Mar. 20

6:00 Sign on Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken by

nnone till 7:00)

,7:30 Morning- Salon C6n'cert

' i i at ciu....i. mi. t m

wuuwuuu

Steals Cop's Car,

Hits Prowl Car;

galieryMs located In thef. hif 7 Tl?,1
Armed Forces Servicef:::'?rMus,c"JeillH

.uu news

9: 15 Sacred Heart

ALL 4 MOTOR
EQUIPMENT
Immediate connections
at Lowest Fares to
United States and Canada
FLY N0WI PAY UTERI
Passenger A Cargo Service
CONSULT YOUR TRAVEL
ACENT
or

itniST

MEXICO :

CaDe

"IT a CaBfre)e

Afte 634
Tels. J-1157 3 IC9I

9:30 Paris Star Time
10:00 News

io : 15 Spins and Needles (re-

' quests taken by phone

11:00 News

11:05 Spins and Needles

(cont'd)
11:30 Meet The Entertained

12:00 News

rjM.
12:05 Lunchtime Melodie

12:15 MELA CHRINO MUSI-

CALE (Nescafe)
12:30 Sweet And H6t
1:00 News
1:15 Musk Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The pioneers
1:45 French In The Air
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 Music For You

3 : oo Hank snow And His

Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kaye Show
3:30 Music For Wednesday
4:00 Feature Review

4:30 What's Your Favorite
(requests taken by

pnune uu j:vq)
1:30 News
1:35 What's Your Favorite

(cont'd)
6:00 Allen Jackson (News)
Program

e:i5 BLUB RIBBON SPORTS

review (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Hawaii Calls (WRUL)
7:00 Hall Of Ivy
7.:30 VOA Report From" VS.
8:00 Music By Roth
6:30 Musical Theater
9:00 You Asked For it (re (re-quests
quests (re-quests taken by phone
till 7:30)
10:30-Cavalcade Of America
11:00 Concert Under The 8tari
12:00 Sign Off.

ROANOKE RPAIDS. N. G. (UP)

Sylvester Ivey made two mistakes

Saturday night, Police Chief T.J.
Davis reported today.

He said the car Ivey stole here

belonged to Patrolman C. L. Bat'

ten, ind the car he later collided
wifh in Richmond, Vs., was a
Richmond police' prowl ear.

Ivey, about 30, ot Roanoke Rap

ids, was held in Richmond on

federal cnarges of transporting a
stolen vehicle across the' state

line.

Need lots of pep?

m w m aBT

storytelling beein?". t asked a ti

fly. girl of five, with wide brown

eyes. "Alter the contests; honey;
after the? .resident awards the

Blue and Red and White prize rib ribbons
bons ribbons and, of course, the- Children s

aoor prizes too."' Five minutes lat later,
er, later, the Children's Program began,

naming uie occasion or tne sev seventh
enth seventh Annual Fish Frv of thA NTfe.

tional Federation of Federal fEm fEm-ploeys,
ploeys, fEm-ploeys, Local 595, held at the Chi-

va Aiiiva ciuDnouse tins past Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon. Over 75 children.

ranging m age from two vears to

sixteen, jomed in an. afternoon of

wnoiesome run, unmarred by ac-

' Bright vari-colored "f streamer

balloons, tavlv decorated nostpp

ribbon bedecked junior i u d g e s,
and an exhibit table underneath a

large, spreading Mangor tree gave
a carnival-like atmosphere to-th

festivities. Occassional exclama

tions of vouch testified to the

fact that- some kids were caught
without a patch of green, which is

always good for a healthy oineh

on SL Patrick's Dav. .. .

The program began with the se-1

iecuon or judges ana Assistants1
by Johnny-Goush. Chairman of

tne .Children's Committee. M r s.

tmmi js, urown and Mrs. M. -M

Birnbaumer we,re appointed Adult

t'rograra Assistante, and, William
Scandrette, "'B i n fi" ; Lombroia,

uougias r uiop, Ulenda Kent, and

Joanne Reichart were appointed

junior judges ana Assistants. A A-lan
lan A-lan Valentine, Mike Fulo, Johnny
Gough II, and Billy Gough were
placed in charge of the exhibits.

properties and ( starting signals.
Printed programs were distributed
by several of the children along
with entry blanks for a Bean
Guessing Contest. The children
along with entry blanks for a Bean

Guessing Contest. The children
were divided into three groups byi

age for the events. Group I- be below
low below 6 years: Group II-6-7-8 years;

Group III: 9-10-11 years."' Older

children participated in the super

vision of the activities.

An old time favorite, the "Mix

ed Tug O War," drew the most

enthusiastic interest from contes

tants and spectators alike. One
could sec the bystanders straining
their muscles, mimicking the kids

on tne ropes, as they urged tneir

favorite team on.
Following the series of contests,
NFFE Club President William C.
Kongable presented the prize rib

bons and held the drawing for the

children's door prizes. Several
numbers had to be called before
the prizes were all claimed. Then,
all the children gathered in a
wide semi circle beneath, the
shade of the Mango tree, to hear

home spun stones by Jonnny

Gough, Sr.

a large assortment of obicrtk

which whet the curiosity of both
adults, and .children. A brightly

tuiui cu 4 uieiu te, inase-in-a
bottle. -a' Cavalry Saber..: a mm-h

worn Flintlock musket, stone mil

clay" archaeological artifacts, a

genuine Ivory ; Walrus CtUsk, glit glittering
tering glittering mineral crystals .and stones
ancient fossils, a cnlitpn hna T lo.

Skin with full head and tail," and
many "other-items attracted atten attention
tion attention and comment. After a full and
exciting day of activity. Mr. Gouek

told a story ending on a ouiet

note! a story about little-Indian

hoy,1, who was raised by a kindly
gold i prospector, after his own

father and mother had been wiped
out in a raid on .his village by a
warring" enemy tribe. Winners o
the contest awards were Riqui Ca Ca-zorla
zorla Ca-zorla (bean guessing), Norrig Fus-

sell Jr., Cesta Reces and Eliza

beth Stetler (Dry Whistles). EU,

zabeth : Guibert, ; Carol Cambra,
Francis Piaia (One -Legged-Foot-Race),
.Charles .Broome, Karl
Marchl, Linda Lindley (Hot Coals)
Donald Lindley,- Patricia J o n e s
and .George Stetler (Bombardiers)
Edwin Broome, Jonnny Gough 1L
and Paul Stetler (Ballboon Bus Busters)
ters) Busters) Mariella Hawk, Irene Sa

lerno Violets Stetler (Clothesoin

Race) and Paul Stetler, Boyd Crux

and Susan Stetler (Fifty Y ard
Backward Pash ? f

Chforoformed
Girl Friends
TURIN, Italy (UP) A self-

styled Don Juan confessed todav

pistol and then abandoned them
on park benches after a k i d 1

their valuables. V

Cristoforo Leumia. 35. told no-

lice he invited girls in niihtcluba

for drives,, "shot" them with the
pistol and then abandoned them 6

park benches after taking their
valuables.

CUT.CU.IA

Acts Like Magiq

Fin, eoft. dalishthd dalishthd-ly
ly dalishthd-ly fragTant Cutieura
Talcum esotaioa da da-edorant
edorant da-edorant aotiMptia
C-S HxacblorH
phene). Keapa the
kia traah and mtt
Soothea' sunbera.
.Prevent. rlivu
, hat and diaper rub,

foot irritations. Buy I

" y

HUtmurlt
(
Campbttt'i

The juices of 8 different, garden garden-frcah
frcah garden-frcah vegetable are blended into
thit famous drink. Youngster love
its lively flavor, and thriv on it)
vitamin-packed

goodness. At meal mealtime
time mealtime or between
meals V-8 gives
them tlji refresh refreshment
ment refreshment t ey want,
and the nourish nourishment
ment nourishment they need.

k aWss sawslhlBg tmt aeaal wa a HilnaS

ste our wide iv ;? 4

variety of hems
T COM FORT-CR A FT i
lawn furniture v
PAL-WELD
soldering fluxes,,
LUFKIN
pocket rules
TED WILLIAMS
- f ishing tackle i ?.

"He does nothing but TASCO
whistle like & wolf," Japanese binoculars
and REMEMBER:
Don't forget to call You get the best buy
Violette Supply Violette Supply.
WILLIAM VIOIETTE SUPPLY SERVICE
434, 44th Sti Bells Vista Tel. 3-6318

wit j -J -T&k wm

Move Launched
To Topple Govi.
Of Pibul Songgram
BANGKOK, March 19 (UP)
An opposition party launched a
move today to topple the Pibul
Songgram government from power
today on the charge that it was
subservient to the United States.
Secretary General Klaew Nor Nor-apati
apati Nor-apati of the Economist 'Part

Tuesday kicked off the campaign
for an, "independent" Thailand
foreign policy along "neutralist"
lines with a charge that Premier
Pibul Sonogram's administrations

follows the United States "in all

directions."
Norapati said be planned ta con

tact leaders of other parties and
attempt to- win them over t his
side.
The opposition leader attacked
the government for. supporting
military pacts "which threaten
world peace" and for failure to re recognise
cognise recognise government like those of
Communist China.
Thailand also accepts foreign

aid "with strings attached'' which
i "atamtt the interests of 'most
Thailand crs and detrimental to
the maintenance of world peace."

'" I L
A I
f r-

-: u ,. ,1 ;,:

7.S

:Ji

r

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30 AUTOMOBILE ROW TEUi'HONE 2-2010

six hours and ten minutes.

1 Norapati said.



1

'''r:'-'f .'"''V'J;;;.::1
I' 1
TtlfESDAT, fUKCa If, 1957
) 7SM PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
page rm

I

OUT OF THIS WORLD

La

f and

srwut.

1 1

1

A

ii

DAR Sprtftg tuncheen
Held At Tlvoli

The annual soriM luncheon of,

the Panama .. Canal Chapter, Na

tional Soiety, Daughter! of the A-

nurican volution. held their anJ

Baal spriai! luncheon Saturday in

the Garden Room of the TSvoli

Guest House.

Anions the members and fuests

attending were Mrs. Mildred A-

breau, Mrs. Dorothy Allen. Mrs.

Ruth Daniel, Jlrv Mary Ethlya

Grimes, Mrs. Nancy Hatchett,

Mrs. Maxime Hitcncock, Mrs. Es

ther Hodges. Mrs. .Muriel How

ell, Mrs. Antoinette Huff, Mrs.

Georgia Johnson. Mrs. Madee

Qleaaner, Mrs. Kathenne Leuiak,

Mrs. reggy Must, mis. Jen mi-

sea. Mrs. Leo Konan, Mrs. Lil

lian Smith, Mrs. Catherine Taylor

ana jaw, isaae wttver. v v-Brldoe
Brldoe v-Brldoe Class At JWt

Can Take Mere Players

lee briut uase. new every

Tuesday erepinf at 7:39 D.n. eaa

tul handle a number of interest.

led persons be they beginers, in-

I terraediates, or advanced bridge

players, me class ia under the di

rection of Mr. Harry Friedland,

II wk .i -I'

Britain-rjas; Been A Country Of Refuge

400 Years Of Hospitality

rly

. (PA-C)- Tajjer, enough to reacb the moon 236 times (118
round-trips) is represented by the two billionth commercial
sixe roll of tape produced recently by Minnesota Mining and
Manufacturing Co., St, Paul, U.S.A. Shown with the symbolic
roll are three of the key men in the growth of the tape
industry (left to right) W. L. McKnight, 3M board chair chairman;
man; chairman; JI. P. Buetow, 3M president; and R. G. Drew, inventor
f the first pressure sensitive tape. The 3M company said
the two bilJionth roll would be packed in a standard shipping
carton and rooted through regular distribution channels.
Distributors in Panama are Cia. Atlas, S, A.

hea the boys were reported

missing. : -vi
. Young Thome. Mike Harmon, 12

ana James otudd Jr.. 12. became

separated irom the rest of Troop
94 from reeoeville, Tenn.. dur-

tag a 12-milt hike along the Ap-

paiscman pan.

A force of 40 nark ranters and

vointeere. using walluer talkie

radios, failed to fiad the boys dur
tag ao all-night search. A party

of five men from Merrtstown,
Tenn., came across them shortly

aiier aawn.

There were' found between Hull

J Head and Rainbow Jails trails
which lead to the ton of Le Conte

on the Tennessee side of the park,
about eight miles from the Ap

palachian Trail.

For

By SIR. ERNf ST BARKf

'LOMMfc March fBIST -In

ancient tunes, as we read In the
Bible, there were places appoint

ed as cities of refuge,, and it was

a rule uat when a man fled to
such a city, "they shall take him
into the city onto them, and give

him a place, that he may dwell a a-mong
mong a-mong ijhem." . . (
We have no such cities today:
but we have countries of refuge,
anal mere than one country has
been a refuge for exiles in the
time' of their -distress. Among
them, Britain has a tradition for
nearly 400 years of hospitality
to exiles from many countries. -fxilet
From frence And Poland
In the reign of Queen Elizabeth

I French Protectants were finding

a home in England, and tneir num

ber was f reatbr increased a centu

ry later when, in 1685, Louis XIV
revoked the Edict of Nantes and

laid his hands heavily on the Hu

:uenots the Protestant of France

in England: many distinguished

iany of these settled permanently

families- were their heirs, and

still bear French names: the
ltd a. craee of manner and abil:

tv of mind to the national strain

A new Wave OI reiugeea 5nie

tiirin thm French Revolution, fly

ing this time not from a religious
but from a political system which

they found intolerable. You may
read of these political refugees in
Charles Dickens's 'Tale of Two

Cities."

3 Lost Boy Scouts Survive
Freezing Night In Smokies

GATLINBURG, Tenn., March 19

(UP)i-A second class Boy scout
and two candidates for tenderfoot

kept their heads in first class

fashion to survive a freezing night

on Mt. Le Conte high in the Great

Smokies, r

Searchers found the three boys

huddled in aa abandoned log cab cabin
in cabin today at an elevation of 6,109
feet In the mcntain range that

sfraddfea the Tennestee v North

Carolina feorder. Tbey .were hun

gry-ana sninupg witn. coias eut

otherwise in good shape.-

Our ecout handbook says to

atop at night because, you eaa
trip, faH or hurt yourself in the
ajark,"- id Victor -; Thome 4t
who, being 13 and a second class
scout, took charge as "senior"
wiember-of the party. j

. REGISTRATION TOR
DANCE CLASSES
Teenagers ft Pre-teens
, Tharaday
S:30 to (:30 p.m.
Cristobal TJUCA.
HARNETT I DUNN

"We figured we .were about

three miles out of the way and

on the wrong path," victor said.
"Jimmy was sick and I said we

should stop for the night.

We went into the cabin and

talked over our plant for about

an hour before going to sleep. The

caoin naa two tug holes in it and

ue wina was coming through so

we didn't jleep very well," Viator

sata.i The boys wore blue jeans

"I thoueht.it would be better to

sleeo than v wear ourselves out

We weren't OMetly tart." Vie- searching for dry wood. Victor

tor said. said he had a sore throat and a

It was late in the day that Pol

ish eiles began to una a ru8e
in England, but there were alrea already
dy already aome who fled to England after

the troumes oi '-"j
of the Polish exiles of this period
is to be found in novel by Ve-
f .r.A pio until the title of "By

Reli'a Arbour." When exiles get

in to the novels of a ceuntey you
may safely conclude that they
hainmins a oart of the we

and thought et that country.

We were very nroud of the

boys when we found out how they
handled themselves," said Vic Victor's
tor's Victor's father, how with other rela relatives
tives relatives had "feared the .worst"

temperature of. 102 degrees when

his father, a member of the

search force, got him home. The

other two boys also wee put to

bed. - '..r

s y

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But the great entry of Poles
Into BriHrit Mfe came in end aft after
er after the Second World War, The
sands of Poles are now settled
in Britain and merging quietly
into the national life, as miners
end ee farmers, ; end in ell
sports of occupation and pre.
fesslons.
Notable Italian
The Italians who settled in Eng

land durmir the first half of the

uam century, in the course, of the

Italian struggled for nationol aide

pendence and unity, are some of

the most notable exiles who have

ever visited Britain. Garibaldi nev

er settled in England, but he visit

ea n, ana Be was warmly acclaim

ed iy British working men. Mar-

zini -lived In London tor most of

bu life, and learned to love the
grey skies over London and his

holidays. in English seaside towns.

one Italian, ranlzzi. became the

head of Britain's great national

library, the British Museum; an another,
other, another, named Rossetti, became a
teacher in a London, college and
gave us a son (Dante Gabriel
Bossettl) who was a poet and

painter, and a dauggter (Christi

na) who was a poetess. These
names are a sufficient witness of

Britain's debt to Italian exiles.
Links With Hungary
i

There is an old connection be

tween Britaia and Hungary. If

England gamed her Magna Car

ta In 1215. the Magyars gained I

similar Charter of liberties in the

Decree of Andrew II seven years

later. There was a movement of,

reform in Hungary about 18 3 0.

which drew some inspiration from.

the English movement oi reiorm

at that time. Later in tne issn

century, Kossuth, the Hungarian

patriot, visited England and was

warmly welcomed; ne Became a

friend of English scholars and
lawyers, and was aided by them

in a legal action against the Aus

trian Emperor,

But, on the whole, tn the 19th
century the Magyar patriot
were occupied and busy In Eu Europe
rope Europe Itself end net In England.
Magyar cavalry fought with Ca Carina
rina Carina Idi, and Magyar chivalry
showed it mettle m the course

of his campaigns far Italian liberty.

"'in has served as a refute

in distress; but abe has had an

..uant reward for the reiuge

which she has given to the peo

ples in distress and to the exiles
who have settled within her bor borders.
ders. borders. That reward has beea, in
part, economic. She owes ao email
measure of her industrial progress
to Immigrants from the Continent
who have introduced new indus

tries, and invented and establish

ed new chemical and industrial
processes. 1
In the '.Utb and 17th centuries
the Huguenot exiles introduced and
established the silk Industry,

Fresh skill in engineering and

chemistry K came with the advent

of German exiles and Immigrants
: i i. i

in uie im century.
' Cultural Rewards

Bin tne reward nas been more

than economic. The new strain inl

the British blood has meant the

addition of new powers of mind

and aa improvement is the nation

al culture. The Frenchmen and

the Italians who have come w

Britain s shores have given no
small gift to British thought and

imagination, as is testified by the!

simple fact that the names of)

some of Britain's scholars and

poets (the names, for example, of m

Bosanquet and Rossetti) are the

names of French and Italian im

migrants.

Just as the crossing of the An-I

gio-oaxon stock wan the rrencn

and tne Italian nas introduced i
lively leaven into the national sub

stance, so the crossing of British

stock with that of the Poles and

the Magyars is also likely to add

new zest and lire to tne national
character. The British may steep

the refugees who settle among
them in their own language and

ways; but they will also affect the

British who will be the better tor
their influence.

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f AGE SIX

THE. PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, MARCH 19, 1UT
Teeners
First
Q
lailic i 'Playoff

Motta

pop

Of

At

Nine-Run Ninth Inning
Rally Swamps Buick

' After eight innings of a thrilling game featured
-by excellent pitching and fine defensive plays by
both teams, the "hard tops" roof fell in on the Buick
club in the second extra inning of play, as the Mot Mot-tas
tas Mot-tas won 13-6 in the first game of the Atlantic Teen Teen-.
. Teen-. age League playoff series at Mt. Hope Stadium last
night.

The triumphant Mottamen scor scor-1
1 scor-1 d nine runs on but two base hits.

' combined with two errors and sev

en walks.

Ldsing pitcher Keith K u 1 i g

would probably nave gotten by
thiij damaging inning as the two
errors committed by his team teammates
mates teammates only served to load the
basds with no runs across the
plate then came those bases on
ballf capped by a home run from
Hug& Tompkins.
Seven innings of play consti constituted
tuted constituted complete ball game under
' teenage league rules and these
' club) were tied at four runs a a-.
. a-. piece at that period, thus forcing
the ame into extra innings.
The Buicks had a wonderful op op-v
v op-v portanity of taking the game in
the ibottom half of the eighth
when they had. men on second and
v third with no outs but winning
$ pitcher Lutz rose to the occasion
' magnificently.

i He struck out Ebdon, pinch-hit-ting.
for Morland; Jim Wills was
j also a strikeout victim. With first
?,. bas open, the strategy called for
. Kulig, the leading hitter of the
J same with three for four to re re-ceivje
ceivje re-ceivje an intentional base on balls
and then, with the bases loaded,
J Lut' whizzed three fast ones by
i JimPalumbo for the third out.
: Vmiiii nf Mntlai inrl Wilrior or.H

iop ior me buicks were tne en en's
's en's ly players besides. Kulig to get
more than one hit they each had
r two."
Humphries caught a fine game
.. for the winners and was also a
thorn in the side of the losers
, with" his alert baserunning which
j was! instrumental in forcing the
game into extra innings.
With his team behind 4-3 in the
fifth inning, he singled, stole sec second
ond second and third to score the tying
. run on an infield out.
,; The second game will be played
at Coco Solito ball park tomorrow
atfernoon at 4:15.

Mike Green, Buick manager, has
already received the bad news
Kenway, who was scheduled to
pitch this one fractured his wrist
yesterday while practicing the
high jump at Cristobal High
School for the forthcoming Balboa
Relays.
The box score:

Mottas Ab R
Lutz, ss 5 2

Fields, ss 5

Humphries, c 2

Gold Dust

By HERBERT MOISE
RAINBOW CITY With the u-

sual fanfare usually attached to
the activities of this organization.

the Rainbow City Open C 1 a s s i-

flcation Softball League opened its
1957 season as Toti Estenoz of the
Cerveceria Nacional hurled the

honor pitch at the Rainbow City

Playground before' a fair sized

crowd. The only publicity the o-

pener had was the grapevice and

announcements by Colon DJ Rex

Archibald barely 48 hours, before

opening time..

Joscelyn Evering, league presi

dent had originally planned a three-

league loop but was forced into
planning for a four-team organiza organization
tion organization and was further pressured in

to a five-team circuit.

This season's rundown of the
teams leaves us with the impres impression
sion impression that Cerveza Balboa will be
battling it out with the H e n r v

"I Thomas Rainbow Rockers. The o

Panama Bo xing Commission
Approves Ibarra-Bourne Bout

By J. J. HARRISON Jr.

Venus, If

Bruce, cf
Tompkins,
Weigle, lb

Lastinger, rf
Elzey, 2b ..

3b

Totals

35 13 6

Buick
Wilder, ss 4 0 2
Morland, 2b 4 0 0
x-Ebdon 1 0 0
Bailkowski, rf 1 0 0

Wills, cf 4 0 0

Kulig, p, 3b 4 .2 3
Palumbo, c 4 0 1
Donohue, 3b, p 5 0 1
Sanders, lb 3 2 1
Leon. If, 2b, p 4 2 2

Kleefkins. If 2 0 0

Billison, If 1 0 0

1 pener pitted these teams with the

i i Kockers coming out on top benind
3 1 the brilliant spot pitching of Les-

5 1 2 lie Drayton, the lanky and talka-

5 1 0 i tive Rocker ace. If this encounter

4 2 1 lis a preview of what is to happen

3 10 between these considered top con-

4 1 0 1 tenders, then plenty of fireworks
2 1 0 is in store for the followers of the

, i league.

Next in line, the so-called ex

perts have spotted the firemen or

the Margarita Stars for third posi position
tion position and the Sociedad de Kuna, a
comDlete San Bias Indian team,

for the cellar position. In their

first outing, a losing venture a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Sgt. Walker's Cafe Bohio
Fireman, the Indians won their

way Into the hearts ot tne tans Dy
hustling all the way aand coming
up with the brilliant plays of the
game. A little pitching, which they

claimed was missing ior weir
first game, and a good long ball

hitter will classify the Indians

Totals 37 6 10 closer to the pack.

x-Batted for Morland In 8th.

LAKELAND, Fla (UP) Lyn Lyn-wood
wood Lyn-wood (Schoolboy) Rowe, former
Detroit pitcher and present scout
for the club, suffered a heart at attack
tack attack Sunday night, the club re reported
ported reported today.

The team physician said Rowe
was hospitalized with a heart con

dition of "undetermined severity."

Rowe, 46, has been helping as

an instructor at the Detroit spring

training camp here. He did not ac

company the team on its road trip
to Miami to meet the Brooklyn

Dodgers Sunday and today.

Here and there in the loop:
Henry Thomas is planning to
change the name of the Rainbow
Rockers; Rodolfo Fifi Tom has do donated
nated donated a medal to the league; Bert
Walters has taken over the scor

ing job from Herb Moise; Veep
Jeff JoseDh. is ailing in the Coco.

Solo Hospital; Rex Archibald will
donate a trophy to an individual
leader.

A, 15-round title bout scheduled for April ,14 at the Olympic Stadium between

bantamweight champion Melvin Bourne and No. .1 contender Toto Ibarra was ap approved
proved approved by the Panama Boxing Commission last night,? 'v i'
Th 20-jfar-old Ibarra presently in the U,. S., will arrive here with his New 1
York manag 6 to finish training for the match;

Ibarra, who won both of his
two U.S. bouts, had signed to
fight Pappy Gault March 4 at
Spartanburg, N.C., but the bout
was called off because of "ra "racial
cial "racial problems."
Bourne, who has ruled the
118-pound class f or s e v e ral
years, will be making the first
defense of his crown since Jan January
uary January 1956 when he TKO'ed By Byron
ron Byron Cumberbatch in seven
rounds.
The 28-yearoia veteran drop dropped
ped dropped decisions to bantamweight
contender Claudio Martinez and
promising; featherweight Jesus
Santamaria in. his last outings.
Three other bouts ground out

the April 14 card to bev presented
by promoter Sidney Arias of Ca
ras Nuevas, S.A. I

The six-round semifinal brines

together 126-pounders Tito Mar Marshall
shall Marshall and lEnricrue Perea In a re

turn match. Marshall holds a

decision win over Perea.
In a preliminary, which has
been billed a "special," hard hardhitting
hitting hardhitting Enrique Campbell of
Panama, who Is unbeaten in
two starts, takes on Edwin
Sykes of Colon who boasts a
record of five wins in as many
fights. The boys have agreed
to make 120 nounds for the
six-round ff!r.
Featherweiehti Greeorio Mar

tinet and Ezeauiel Arroyo clash
in the four-round curtain raiser.

it

Editor: C0NRA0O SARGEANT

WSWp ; iiiil
MS-'
ill 'fen in K iiiIIIM.iiii.iiiiiliiifr.vi-----iiiiiir)i

MELVIN BOURNE

TOTO IBARRA

HO.OFBEATS
. By Conrado Sargeant s

Expensive imparted thorough-1 stewards held Vasque responsi-

Die ior Moonsniner s poor per performance
formance performance on that occasion, slap slapped
ped slapped an indefinite suspension on
him, and have also recommend'
ed that his license be canceled.
The stewards' i recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations have been sent to the
Gambling Control Board,-

breds continue to arrive for rac

ine at the President Remon

racetrack.! Yesterday Minuendo,

a iive-year-oid Argentine-bred
chestnut horse, became a stable-

mate of Embassy.
, The new Stud 32 colorbearer
s reportedly a router and will
, be pointed for the $15,000 add-
ed President of the Republic
Classic scheduled for late next
month.

Clayton Gains Half-Game
On Idle League Leaders

From
Scotland
every

precious
drop. .

Ofu Scetrt llintu Blentmy
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SCOTCH WHISKY
"BUCHANAN'S"

TROPICAL
0.60 TODAY! 0.40
Great Fortun Night!

$150.00

IN CASH
PRIZES!

The Fort Clayton Cavaliers gain gained
ed gained a half came on the idle league

leading Fort Amador Troop

ers Sunday afternoon at Fort Kob-

be downing the Regulars 6-2, be

hind the eight hit pitching perform
anc of lefty Bill Cary.

In other PAAF games over the
week-end Albrook's Dick Green-

filed and Army Atlantic's Tom
Walker locked up in a real pitch pitcher's
er's pitcher's duel with Albrook winning
out 2-1, Saturday afternoon at

Fort Davis.

knocking the ball loose for an er error.
ror. error. Cal Edgehill scored all the

way from second base on the mls-

eue.
Rightfielder Ed Scarlett was one
of the few bright spots for the
Regulars in a losing cause. The
big outfielder turned in two spec

tacular catches to prevent more

Clayton scoring and smashed two

hits in four times at bat.

FLYERS EDGE AA

Minuendo Is an offspring of

Minuet-Motagila.

two r uniiean-breds arrived

Saturday. They will be trained

by Aeustin Soane Jr. Thev are

the top-flighter Posiblemente

and the three-year-old colt Ver-

niaux,

0O0
Fernando Alvarez was forced

on the sidelines with 16 meets
for foul riding Sunday. He top topped
ped topped the list of suspended jock

eys. -.
Alvarez got eights for crowd crowding
ing crowding Dawn Son; (Amado Credi Credi-dlo)
dlo) Credi-dlo) with Distingo In the sixth
race. He got an additional eight
meets off for the same offense
In the tenth race when he re repeatedly
peatedly repeatedly bumped M e 1 e ndez

(Francisco Gatica) with Mossa Mossa-deq
deq Mossa-deq during the first half of the

race. '

Another top flight rider who

was punished is Guillermo San Sanchez.
chez. Sanchez. He got eight meets for
changing his course in the home

stretch while ridine Joe's Fid

dling in Saturday's first race.

Be one ef the lucky winners
f theie cash prliesl
1st Prize $100.00
2nd .. .. .. .. 25.00
3rd 15.00
4th 10.00
ON THE SCREEN:
Ernie Freeman and Hie
Combo,
The Platters in
"ROCK AND AROUND
THE CLOCK"
Victor Mature In
"THE LAST FRONTIER"
In TECHNICOLOR I

CAVS WIN THIRD IN ROW
The Cavaliers downed the Fort

Kobbe Regulars at Rencher Field

Sunday afternoon 6-2 behind the

fin pitching cf ice southpaw Bill

Carv.

With the score 1-0 In favor ef

Clayton going into the top of the
sixth the roof suddenly fell in on
Kobbe starter Joe McCarthy. Four

consecutive singles, a walk and
another single sent him to t h e
showers. Before reliever Doug Nor

ton could put the side out four

runs were posted on the score'
board.

The win brings Csry's mark to
10-4 this season. McCarthy's rec

ord is now 0-2.

Trailing 5-0 going into their

half of the eighth. Fort Kobbe

momentarily came to life and tal tallied
lied tallied two runs. Gene Tapscott, Kob-

be's third-baseman, came to bat
with the bases loaded and imme immediately
diately immediately hit a fly ball to center-

fielder Manning Weaver for the

second out of the inning. Hal

Duffield tagged up and scored

Kobbe's first run as he crashed in

to Clayton's catcher, Lou Onders,

Albrook's Dick Greenfield and
Army Atlantic's Tom Walker hook
ed up in a beautiful pitching duel
last Saturday at Fort Davis and
when the final score had been
posted the Flyers were on top
2-1.
The game was a pitcher's duel
all the way with Greenfield yield yielding
ing yielding four hits, one run and two
bases on balls, while striking out

13 men. Walker pitched equally
fine ball allowing five hits, two
runs, four bases on balls and he

struck out four men.

All three runs were scored in

the eighth inning. In the top of the

eighth the Flyers scored two runs

on two hits, one stolen base and

sacrifice fly. The Bushmaters

scored their lone run on two hits,

stolen base and an error.

Both pitchers went all the way

with Greenfield picking up his

eighth win against five setbacks.

Walker's record is now 1-4.

Balboa Relay
Plans Moving
Steadily Along

PAAF STANDINGS

(As ef March

SAWll HKIWM CO. ITO.. CUHOw, ICOTlA

Oivtttlbl ,OK

He deliberately
planned his own
dealh .
"PLEASE
MURDER

'' ME"
Release "LUX"

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Fort Clayton
Albrook AFB
Fort Kobbe
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- Jooe Ferrer In
COCKLES HILL HEROES
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Victor Mature In'
SAFARI

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CRIME AGAINST
JOE
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VICTORIA
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Although it is too early to start

naming winners, meet officials re

port that plans for the forthcom forthcoming
ing forthcoming Balboa Relays are moving a a-long
long a-long and another top flight track

and field meet is expected.
The way things stand right now
the battle for team honors is go going
ing going to be nip and tuck right up
to the final event. Albrook A i r
Force Base will be back to de defend
fend defend the title it won in 1956, while
Balboa High, Athletic Club, Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal High and Junior College are
expected to have stronger teams
than in the Balboa Relays last
year. ' I

In 1950 and 1951 there was no

team championship declared in

the Relays, but in the third run running
ning running of the big-event the team

competition was an added feature
and has been with the meet ever

since. In 1952 Balboa won the Re Re-lavi
lavi Re-lavi in a tight battle with Pana

ma, which lost out via a disquali

fication in the final event, the

mile relay. Balboa again won the

title in 1953, thus becoming the

only team to win the coveted tro-

ohv two years. Albrook was sec

ond, and Cristobal High third.

After winning for the two previ

ous years, tne nuuaogs. a peren

nial track power, were ousted
from the top by a potent Athletic
Club team. The Bulldogs finished
second, and Cristobal was again
third. .In 1955 one of the strongest
teams ever to enter the Reelays,

the USARCARIB thinciads, took

the title, with BHS in second a

gain, and Albrook in third. Last
year the Flyers from Albrook ran

away wun tne Die i, auucuc
Club was second, and BHS was

moved down to third place.

Who will be the winner this

year? Can't say right now, but it

looks like a real battle for the

honors, with no outstanding favor favor-it
it favor-it in sieht vet. Aoril 5 is the date

of the meet and it will be held at
Balboa Stadium, where the recent
face lifting job as made almost
every seat in the house a good

nn for trick and field events.

Tickets for the Relays will go on
sale the week of the meet and
will sell for 50 cents. Students
with S.A. tickets are admitted

free of charge;

After the runnrnj of Satur Saturday's
day's Saturday's fifth race, the steward's,
recommended rbat jockey
Reinaldo Gomez' license be
canceled. Gomez could not give
an acceptable explanation of
his "goofy" ride aboard mu-

tuels favorite Black Gold. Go Gomes
mes Gomes netted an indefinite sus suspension
pension suspension because of his incom incompetence.
petence. incompetence. The route judges and the

stewards accused Gome? of un

necessarily getting himself

Docketed In the four-horse field.

When he finally1 got his mount

free; Gomez allowed Black Gold

finish on the outer tart 'of the

tracic. -
Moonshiner, a trailer in the
same class the previous week,
was the upset winner over Black
Gold. Moonshiner's trainer, pru pru-denclo
denclo pru-denclo Pinillo perez, had 'com

plained to the stewards about
Jockev Gllberto Vasauez' ride

when he trailed. As a result, the

. Single Slipper, which pulled
up lame in the sixth race on
Saturday' was set down for 15
days. , 1 .,'-). i ,'.
L Jockey Jorge Phillips was held
responsible f or C a r r a way's
weight shortage after the eighth
race. Carrawav wound ui third

but was disqualified when it

was discovered that 1 she Jacked

three pounds at, the official
weighing-out. Phillips was et
down fo reight meets, i
r '',
Amado Credidio was penal penalized
ized penalized with eight meets for
crossing Kadir (Jorge Phillips)
and El Fakir (Erailto Darfo)
with Chivillngo durfng the
ninth .race.;;, -'-
- f IT. '
On Sunday,- Cochlsa,4whlch
dumped Reinaldo Gome and

ran away before the start pt the

wiira race, was given a; tour-

meet suspension by the starter.
Phillips, who rode AngeHta in
the same race, was fined' SS by
the starter for false statements
on the reason Angelita gtt left
at, the start.
Owner-trainer Hugo de la
Penha was fined $25 for being
disrespectful. to the official vet veterinarian
erinarian veterinarian when he was examin examining
ing examining de la Penha's horse Barge
Royal. The latter had finished ft
bad trailer in the sixth race.

7W"v Encanto .25 .15
WAHOO! 1115.00

Joaq c

Crawford in

"AUTUMN LEAVES"
Glenn Ford in
"VIOLENT MEN

Today-IDEAL. 30 10
, .fRADAR PATROL
; SPT KING" .

..... Last Chapters I
. .. Also:
tWO PICTURES! f-

4V

IDRIVE-IN
rat- today

I
I
r
i

i
i

ONE DAT ATTRACTION!
ACTION AND VIOLENCE!
JOHN PAYNE
ANNE FARR in
"REBEL IN TOWN"

Tomorrow!

fOPULAR NIGHT!
$1.10 per Car!
Chapters 11 and 12
"KING OF CARNIVAL"
- Also: -"ANGEL
IN EXILE"
4TiKCiri'Tf SVD f ACT

n

i
i
i

Showing at Your Serrici

Center Theaters Tonight

BALBOA :1S t:00

"Flame of The Islands"

DIABLO HTS. 7:00
"From Here To Eternity

GAMBOA 7:00 :

"ARTISTS and MODELS"

GATUN7:00

'FRANCIS IN THI

HAUNTED HOUSt"

MARGARITA 0:15 7:41

"WHEN IN" ROME"

CRISTOBAL 7:00

THE NAKED SEA"

(PARAISO 6:15 1:45

"FIGHTING TROUBLE

SANTA CRUZ :1S 7:85
"THE GAMMA PEOPLE"

CAMP BIERD 6:15 7:40
"STRANGE INTRUDER",

SANTA CRUZ THEATER
v THURSDAY 4'-' 5:00 p.m. and 8:00 p.m.

if

1

(

ft-

.4.. f

s 1

s

v r

The "DAIIIIY
BI5H0P SHOW"
?ji .Featurtng;..;'-j
"SPARKY & PLllGGY"
J withi-: -; ;
JOAQUIN & BELLA
. RAQUEL ASSUE j

LOS CIENFUEGUEROS ;

LOLA JIMENEZ v J
rCILDA BASCOMB ;
SPARK & DEAREST
JEAN & PAISLEY v I-

rt

1 ADMISSION '-All Seats TSc.

DAVE CONSTABLE Master of Ceremonies
A VARIETY SHOW OF DANCING,
ARTISTIC, ROCK N ROLL, AND SONGS!

V ; ON .THE SCREEN : ; (
' 6:15 and 9:00 p.m.
Befty i Fred
HUTTON ASTAIRE
"LEPS DANCE"
' In TECHNICOLOR I

Q

O

4JPV Jf



S;77-777:;
PAGE SEVfJJ
sY

&J!VB$fito 'V """''WES'. ipAKAMA'"lMEWCAN''' AN CfDEFCNlJiENT 'DAILT MtWSpJLrKE J ..

house lvlay nora neanngs un
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JOE WILLIAMS PK ; 7 ?M '.-I- W & MAW

WASHINGTON. March 19 (UP) lVf VV f V-? 1

TAMPAi If Vou wish t6 interview Bobby Bragan

who -managed the Pittsburgh Pirates to a rousing seventh-place
finish in the NL last season, you roust man maneuver
euver maneuver your way through a fierce cross fire of batted and

tnrown bails to tne outtieia wnere ine masiermuia is mi

ting fungoes to the pitchers;

WHe keens 'em ruimingr." .confided a club aid. "He wants to

Tot ur tbey get their legs In shape." :
On most clubs this routine detail Is delegated to an obscure
field hand,-but Bragan obviously subscribes to'tte bene! mat u
you want a thing don right you must do it yoiirself. -
'This Is the cross roaas of the winter baseball world and
every -big-league club training in Florida stops over to play the
Reds, or the White Sox, or both, at one time or another. -'
Joe t. Brown,, son of the beloved funny man, Is not insen insen-aitive
aitive insen-aitive td the value of publicity, and so In his capacity as 'gen 'general
eral 'general manager of the Pirates hef made himself available 4n the
dugout;' f somewhat apologetically, it appeared. i to ; anyone
who wanted to get a run-flown on the club without risking the
cross firt or waiting for Bragan to cease his menial chore.
' rrobSbly no team ia history ever made so much .noise n
Had little to show for it in the standings as did the Pi'ates
of H6; 7, They had finished last i the yea before (the fowth
straight tiane and now in June they were on top, and their

Dale iAng ?was maKing use ipe duc uuuu, h
had a B.A. close to .400 and a big-league record with home runs
in eight eonsecutlve games. This was the same fellow Branch
Rickey experimented with as a left-handed catcher in '51, then
released to the Browns (St. Louis model) on waivers.
NFdrbes Field was playing to "sellouts, there were advance
eat orders for -August and September games,1 there waseven
talk.-welV there was' no law against miracles, was there?
After six trying years, Rickey's promise of a championship was
bThmeIth1lnft' happened. Suddenly the caviar turned to
bread pudding. Long, who had sparked the implausible upris uprising,
ing, uprising, abruptly stopped hitting. Over" the last two-thirds of the
season he was little better than .200. at the plate.
On Aug. 22 the Reds beat the Pirates for the ninth consecu consecutive'
tive' consecutive' time and Bragan made a curious threat. ' ...
"If, on this date a. year from now, a lot of faces on this
club: haven't been changed, there's going to be one that will.

' Does that mean youv ne was asKeu,
iT4 ja :'

He added: "There's just no sense in being identified with
second-division Club; If I'm going to lose it's going to be with

different players."
Bragan or Braggin'

Bragan came from the Coast League with the reputation
as a ijop-off and a buffoon, but this was his first outburst in
the big league. Apparently the front office decided his bark
was more terrifying than his bite, for Bragan will be. starting

the seasonth identically the1 same lineup he ciosca oo wun.
There have been, no deals, trades, or notable additions from the

farms; 7 .'.

!svn tav -nrmran nva he'll finish fifth. The next, it's

m.rtvi nvvr ititorip, rfnsnn he takes a sadistic delight in remina

ing the Giants Of their shortcomings. He wonders if they arent
the worst team in baseball; he knows they are the worst In the
NL and can't' miss finishing In last place. The man could be

right. . but really, old bean, is this sort of thing cricket?
The Pirates are a young team and should move up on add added
ed added experience' alone. Although finishing seventh they were only
10 gamesr oat of the first division, XIn theAL the saso spread
represented 26 gaihes.) And they do have several real pros.
BcUvTrlend, the pHcher; BUI Vlrdon and Lee Walls, in the out-tlt-lX.
mnd Frank .Thomaii. converted infielder

In fact, we wouldn't be surprise to see Vlrdon win the NL

batting, tlttft-tmr years the: Yanxee rarm proauct missea Dy amj
10 points In '58 after spotting Hank Aaron, the eventual winner,
B9 points, or thereabouts. The Brooks, for one, couldn't get him
out, So ftust have hit .900 against them.

'

-Rookie Pipes Down.

, The press colony here -had been altered ta the presence of
on Dick Stuart op the Pirates, a "real character," who had torn
the. Western League, apart with Lincoln, Neb., where he hit more
home funs than singles, a total of 66, last season.
He hit his first one down here against the Phillies the other
day, and a few minutes after that game Lester Biederman, the
Pittsburgh baseball scholar, was surprised to find the panting
rookie at his side in the press box.
"Gimme the five bucks," he demanded. 7
'Known far and' wide for his philanthropies, Mr. Biederman
Is nevertheless cireumsnect. "My dear fellow. .," he began.
Wt.il, it turned out one of the town merchants pays cash
for homers and the rookie had either mistaken Mr. Biederman
for the merchant r his office boy. ;
But vesterdav the rookie didn't care to discuss the incident.

or any one-of several other garishly connected with, this brief
tenure, and the impression was that he had been Instructed by
the brass to pipe down. 7 ..
1 Too bad. And besides, thers must be two or three head headlines
lines headlines Bragan can spare.. P.S. The. rookie Is good hit, no field
and won't stick? ; 7

WASHINGTON. March 19 (UP)

The chairman of the House Judi

ciary Committee said today be is

now inclined to noia puouc near near-ings
ings near-ings on pending baseball bills and
summon Commissioner Ford Frick,

club owners and players to tesu

y ;

Rtp. Emanuel Caller ib-n.t.j,
utnor of a bill te bring bi bi-ball
ball bi-ball .unler the- antl-trost lews,'
hitherto had indicated heerings
would not be necessary because
his committee previously has
none Into the matter extensively.

Cellar disclosed bis' change of

heart after learning from the U
nited Press that. Frick has invit

ed the 16. biz league club owners

and .the presidents of the Ameri American,
can, American, National and -minor leagues
to meet at Bellair, Fla., Friday
to determine baseball 1 policy on

Dendine baseball legislation.

' Two top-ranking Republicans on
Celler's committee Reps. K e n n-neth
neth n-neth B. Keating of New York and
Patrick J. Hillings of California
promptly endorsed the idea, of

hearings, in law mey urgea ex extensive
tensive extensive bearings. 7
Keating is drafting a "bill of
rights" for sports that would
exempt all sports from the anti antitrust
trust antitrust laws but. establish a cede
of fair procedures with the
force of Jaw for dealings be between
tween between management arid players.
Hillings, leader" in congress of
a move to bring big league base baseball
ball baseball to the West Coast, is author
of a bill similar to Celler's.

Also sending in the House is a

hill bv. Ren. Oren Harris D-Ark.)

to give football, basketball and
hockey the same exemption from
anti trust laws now enjoyed by

baseball.

THE TIGER TAKES A GRILLING Jack Tighe, the new Detroit manager, started out (Ine (left) under Utl Heavy questioning
of Harry Grayson, NEA Sports Editor. But he was in need of a cigar as. Harry kept pouring it on (center) and he anally
began te falter (right) as Harry gave with the full wear-htm-down treatment. This was at Tighe's Lakeland, Fla., training
eamp and it .was a good conditioner for the newspaper questioning he'll take this year

ARMED FORCES LITTLE
7;- LEAGUE

GUN CLUB
NOTES

CRISTOBAL
Williajn Brandt's display of
perfect shotgun pointing, break break-lntr
lntr break-lntr 50 straight Trap targets,

sparked other shooters at the

Cristobal Gun ciud's Marcn 13
afternoon session to produce a

large string of handsome scores,

Tom -Sellers aiso going -straigni

for 25 in skeet, and joe Kueter
gathering in two 24's for 48 ex

SO Skeets.

A straight U fairly ordinary in

Seller's performances with the

12-gauge, but ne can v as yet

shoot for beans with the .410,

and It is to nrovlde hint Incen

tive to try harder that his pid pid-dlin'
dlin' pid-dlin' score of 13 with that light
armament is here publicized.

Other scores of the day:

SKEET

Art Sutton (.410)

22

'Shorty Schexnayder (20 ga.) 22

j. c. Lasunger 20

waiter Johnston (.410) ...... 17

TRAP (16 yd.)

Joel Cook ...........

W. W. Rowland

R. C. Casanova

F. Chollar .....
Sellers

V

t

Beginning tomorrow, eadienees at the CENTRAL win
be treated te the daffiest ef WeHerns wbeaT Dean Martin
and Jerry Lewie ride In as TARDNEKS." The lavish Tech Technicolor
nicolor Technicolor proportion. Dean and Jerry's first foray tnte tbe
4y West, stacks P as tbe wildest safe brash tara ever
Pat en film and a merry song and danre filled pack package
age package of aU areand entertainment, filmed In VisUVisJon a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst tbe breathtaking background ot Artiona's SnperrU SnperrU-tten
tten SnperrU-tten Mountain, tbe Parament picture's east include a
talented gmnp ef veterans and new fare. See "PABDNERS"
n. WED.NESDAT 26 AT THE CENTRAL.

Club officials re-stated that

plenty of ammunition is on

hand, and that the clubhouse
proper again prepared to please

and comrort tne inner man.

Thev renewed their advice to

gunners and others of the Zone
Dublic to avail themselves of the

pleasure and recreation thus af afforded,
forded, afforded, and pointed out that
Trap and Skeet are shot each
Wednesday afternoon at 4: SO,
and at 10:30 the first Sunday

mornina of each month.

. The Hayden Memorial 50-Bird
Skeet Shoot will take place at

10:3O a.m., April 7, ana Is open
to all comers.

lose your shirt
on wrong
campaigns

Armed Forces- Little' Leaaue

fans witnessed a ball game yes yesterday
terday yesterday that any two major
league ball clubs would have
been proitd to participate in. Su-

perb pitching: was the order of
the day and at the end of the
game West Bank eked out a one

to nothing victory over Carlb
bean Command.

Caribbean Command went

down to defeat covered with
glory as young Schultz struck
out sixteen men, "among these

the first nine to face him, gave

up but two hits, two walks and

one unearned run which cost

him the ball game.

The run was scored in the bot bottom
tom bottom of the sixth when after
Bridges had gone out pitcher to
first and Lima had struck out,
Jimmy Hamilton "knocked down
the third baseman with a solid
line drive for the first base hit
off Schultz and went to second
as the shortstop retrieved the
ball and threw wild past first.
With two out and Hamilton
perched on second, the old pro
himself, Genie Lintrs, took ad

vantage of the fact that the
outfielders as usual were play

ing deep and looped a good hit

to abort rlgh( center as Hamil Hamilton,
ton, Hamilton, running like mad, scored
the winning run.
Willie Peterson, who. is now

an established top fllte hurler,
matched Schultz pitch tor pitch
and' with stellar-supnort from
his team won himself a beauti

ful ball game, allowing but one

nit, a single by Rowan in tne

fourth. -'live walks and suuck

out eleven men.

The records are not available
at this time for checking but it

is believed that Schultz nine
strike outs in a row is probably

a new record in the league,

However, record or no record.

the fans who saw this game will
be talking about It for maify a

veer

This fine demonstration or

how the game is nlayed is typi typical
cal typical of the earnestness and real
with which these vounesters

play and to those who haven't

found the time to come out and

watch them our advice is-mske

It soon si the see son ends at the

end of the month.

PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
Second Half Standings

Lincoln Life

Police
Elks 1414
Seymour' Agency Agency-Gibraltar
Gibraltar Agency-Gibraltar life....

Won Lost Pet.

6
4
4
3
.2

2
3
4
5

.713

.671

.500

.428

.285

ATLANTIC LITTLE LEAGUE
. Won Lost Gb
Mutual bf Omaha 7 ,1
Coco Solito Cubs 6 2 : 1 ;
Pirates 7 i.:;.;;.: 4 4 3 i
Police Pals 3 5 4
Coco Solo Braves .- 2 6 6
Coca Cola Bottlers .2 6 6

The Coca Cola Bottlers turned
back the. Pirates 8 to 2 in a
game played Thursday after afternoon
noon afternoon at Margarita Little League
Field. The Pirates played their
game under the direction of
Richard Chin and Ray Schei Schei-degg,
degg, Schei-degg, two of Manager Fred Fb Fb-donrs
donrs Fb-donrs 12 year old boys. The
vouthful actlmr managers did

the mastermindine for their

club throughout the contest.
Ricky Sanchez, the Cola pitch pitcher
er pitcher who threw a no-hitter at the
pirates in their last meeting,

was almost as effective in this

outing. He allowed tne piraie
big bats onlv two hits all after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Will Will went to the

mound for the Pirates and
pitched fine ball, although three
unearned runs caused the loss
to go against him. Dougle Alber Alber-ga
ga Alber-ga started the fourth Inning
and the Bottlers landed on him
tor five runs and with only one

nut, t. .T. Christooh was sum

moned to stop th rampaging
Colamen, which he did most ef effectively.
fectively. effectively. There were only six hits In the
entire ball gam and four of
the six were doubles. The teams
'split- these evenly with Ricky
Peterson, Bill Dockery. Dougie
Alberga and Edsall Hilty each
having one.
The box acore;

Coca Cola Bottlers Ab

Wilder, lb 3
Roscoe, 3b 4
Peterson, ss 3
Dockery, c ......... 3
Stohrer, rf 2

Fastlich League

SECOND HALF STANDINGS

Team W
Conejos .. ... .. 3
Ocelots .. .. .. 3
Palomaj 3
Pumas .. .. ..2
Macaws . .. ..1
Pericos .... .. 0

Pet GB
.750
.750
.750
.508 1
.250 2
.000 3

Palomas 12, Pericos 4 7
The Palomas came from ; be behind
hind behind In the fifth inning and

went on to sink the Perleos by
a twelve to four score and just

about eliminated them from tne
second half Monday afternoon

at the Fastlich Ball park. The

game featured home runs by
Ness for the pericos and Pajak

ana Garcia for the Palomas.
This brings the league total to
33 home runs, not counting the
ones hit in the playoff of tie
games or the playoff to decide
first half winner.
Garcia was on the mound for

th palomas, allowin? only three

hits, and. after a shaky first In Inning
ning Inning in which Ness hit his fourth
circuit clout ot the season with

Crouch, rf

Sanders, cf ....
Campbell, cf ..

Tobin, If
Conley, If
Hutchinson, 2b

Sanchez, p

R
1

0
2
1
0
1
0
1
0
1
1
0

Totals'

Elks 2, Gibraltar Life 1'
Elks 1414. continued thelt win-

nirur wavs tar takinr their

fourth straight game to overtake
the cellar occupants, Gibraltar

Life, by a score of 3 to 1. Botn

Mario Villamarzo pitched the

first no hit no run em of tie

season as t.h Coco Solito Cubs

teams were handcuffed by theikent alive their hones of taking

in thb f
and keep it cn!

opposing hurlers, Quiros for the

Elks and Crosby for tne ciorai
tars

Elks gathered seven safe
blows, but could capitalize only

to score two runs. The nve nits
garnered by the Gibraltars did
not e-ain them anything exceot

a batting average, because their

lone run was forced in on wains,
when Quiros lost his. control.
Stoudnor for the Elks and
Wilson for the Gibraltars were
tbe leading batsmen of the day,
both having a duo -of safeties.

Gibraltars were handicapped
because two of their mainstays

were out of tbe lineup because

of illness. Hanna and Herman-

ny are on the- sick list.

Sanders, J

Cortez, ss
Alberga, lb, p
Hilty. 8b

Will, p

Christoph, L. J.

Murray, If

Christoph. L. c

Wlberg. rf

Ebdon, 2b
Sanders B
Totajs

Pirates

ss

28 8 4 2

lb

cf

Panama Ski Club
Holds Meeting
Tomorrow Night
The Panama Ski Club will
meet on Wednesday, March 26,
at the Diablo" Heights Camera
Club. Members are .urged to
attend this meeting which is
of Importance to all, and to
be on time at 7:36 p.m. when
the meeting heg'ns. All per persons
sons persons Interested jn water skiing
are cordially invited.

Bialkowski, rf 1 0 0 0
Baranlck, rf 1 1 1 P

one on, lie settled down and
gave up only one. more run in
the third inning.
Martin started for the peri pericos,
cos, pericos, gave way to Bright in the
sixth with none on and Conklin
took over in the sixth with one
down, in spite of injured key
players th Pericos1 started -with
a- bang- in the first when Mar Mar-cum,
cum, Mar-cum, the lead-off batter walked,
Ness homered and T. Bright
scored on a passed ball to lead
three to zero.
They added-one more in the
third when T. Bright was safe
on first 'on 'an 'error, went to
third on a wild pitch and scored
on a passed ball Martin held
the Palomas scoreless until the
fourth when three runs crossed
the plate on singles by Garcia,
Hnddleston and Allen.
In the fifth, they scored two to
gb out front loiir to three when
Caldwell opened with a walk
and rode home, on pajak's
round -tripper. Seven big insur insurance
ance insurance runs came in the .sixth on
six walks, singles by Rathgaber.
Allen, and a home run by Gar Garcia.
cia. Garcia. For the Palomas Allen with
two for two was the leading hit hitter.
ter. hitter. Ness with one for two led
for tbe;Pericos.
As the season marches to Ks
close 'the top snot is becoming
tighter with each game, it Is
recommended that fans see
some of these teener games
which are played every weekday
efternoon at four thirty at the
Fastlich League Baseball Park
on Gaillard hlehway. Ther is
no charge and the public is cor cordially
dially cordially invited.
Te box score:

Totals

18 2 2 1

Score By Innings

Braves 000 000 ft 0 2

Cubs M0 Olx 2 2 1

19 2 2 4

' Score By Innings
Coca cola sno nsn a
Pirates 101 0002

x sm

m2

j Palomas Ab R H
Rathgaber 2b 5 1 .1
Caldwell If 7. 2 2 0
Garcia p . 4 2 2
Kllhe cf s i 0
Pajak 3b .. 4 1 1
Huddleston ss ...4 1 2
Sanders lb 1 2 0
Dolan-c 1 0 o
Snyder rf 0 0 0
Allen1 rf .-. A 2 1 2

Perleoa

Marcum 2b 2
Ness lb 2
Fulop 3b ... 1 ; . 3
Bright T. ef.'D; cf ..... 2
Brown ss 1
Weade If 3
Bright. F. rf 0
Metheney x .'. 1... 1
Cross c 2
Vine xx 1
Martin 0. cf 2

Conklin p 0

x-Struek out for T. Bright in

the 6th.

xx -Struck out tor Cross in the

6th.

Tbe box acore:
Etta 1414 !-'
Stoudnor 2b ....
Dangle rf

Austin ss .......
Muillns e
Burton 3b
Bettsak cf '. .'.

Berger lb-.

Quiros p .'.

Hummer if

Berganer If

both halves of the TJttJe Leswe
nlay by defeating the Coco Solo
Brave 2 to 0 in their rime

plsvd on Fridav afternoon

VlUairiaf zo "was at his very

best in holding hack th insoir

ed Braves. Only, two warriors

reached first base and only one

ef these- trot as-far as second.

Villamarzo had to be at his best

to win this came as Wavn Far

disty also threw tbe. best bsU of

his career and limited th hard
hitting Cubs to two bas hits,
one of which was a double by

BaramcK. ..
The win was the sixth of the
year for Villamarzo who walked
only one man and struck 'out 13
as he entered the select r?o hit hitter
ter hitter group. Both teams Trarked up
theh- pitchers well with fielding
honors coins' to Larr Bonzou-

Ab R H met when he too Villamwa
.4 .0,2 on-fly ball in the second in-

0 l'nln.
Oj The hox acore:

0 0 Cof Sol. Braves AH R F

.I'Reabolt. 3b ......... 3 0 0

1 Wonzoumet. cf ....... 9

1 Roth, e
1 Hawflstv. p r.t
Oiimnrton. lb

2

3
3 0
3 I
2,1
3 0
3 0

. 0 0

Gibraltar life
9

.2 1

Lawyer if

Fraunheim

Crosby p ..v
Altman ss

Wilson e ....
Barrett Sb...
Thompson, cf
Fbdon cf ...

Hunt 2b.

Bocghner rf 1
Zapp rf 2.

ib; ;.;
,
3

1 A

... 1

2

2

Rice.

Olrohant 2b.,
Montes B. t
wakspson rf
Sharlch, if ..

0
n
n
0
.

n. a
n n
0 0

Totals

Cweo SUt CaHs

la 0 0 3

. 2 Heffner. lb

0McNamee. 3b

OiWebber. e
. l;Ot3tnn, as ...........
"0 vuismarto, p .,
OjKoeh. cf
i wenriouev.: 2b- t..;.
nr. I I

"

S Stkli With g073C3
J SEAt PACK AO It ojwiakhv I
j slida hr al a toeal f fS V

. ReprescatttiTes: CU. ATLAS, S. A.
"Seateh" kraad ealored Upea ka 72 yard roBa are
priatod ta Fanasaa wttb maer aaaaa and sawdftea sawdftea-tions
tions sawdftea-tions by Cia, Atlas. 8. A.
. tS-et Caba Aveaa ..
. Phone MI67 P. 0. Box HH

o

, PARTS AND
ACCESSORIES

AVAILABLE
ON THE
firutone
BUDGET PLAN
Hit
o
o
mo
SPARK PLUGS
o
o
flre$ono
BRAKE LINING
o
o
f1re$ionc
DRI-OIARGED
BATTERIES
o
o
o
BUY NOW!
PAY LATER!
on
the
if .:" "Jj
BUDCET PLAN?
- i :

TaTjaMsBakB4,
.

Tireofone
CARRETERA
TRANSI5nnC
TEL. 3-1501

a o
a a

I Kandrin. If



LASS I F I E D S
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
'"',.-V -,JH,5 SPtfCE'lS FOR SALC e,
W Z FOR. INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740

G

i
k

Houses j

FOR RENT: CHALET 2 bed bed-rooms,
rooms, bed-rooms, garage, furnished or un un-furnished.
furnished. un-furnished. lOit. Rio Abijo. Ph.
2-1013.

Apartments'

ATTENTION, 0. I.t Jest built
modem furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phona Panama 3-4941.

r- i nrim unr. u uun umh tn uun urrjus jtx H-37 -H" HTKEET, nnAMA-, 1URERiA PHECiADOi-T Street Ma -11 a anrvn.
INTERNAL. DE PUBLICACIONES-No. 3 Lottery Naza CASA ZALDO-Ccntral Ave. 45 LOUBDES -HABMACY-182 La CmnSul 2 FABMAriAl LOM
BARDO-No. 26 "B Street MORRISON-4th of July Ave. ft J St LEWIS SERVICE-".. mUS.VWMMJBS mtDluCi
FARMACiA LUX-1M Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J7 Fo. d I. OnaAve.No.41 FOTO DOMY-J slq kronen Av. end Jfc FaSCIA
VAN-DEBJIS-j 1 Street N: S3 FARMACIA IX. BATURRO Fuqoe Lefevra I Street FARMACIA 'AS''-iPorrM I"oVDADES ATHISeSo

4tf

For rant a big residence ap appropriate
propriate appropriate for an embiwy in
Via Ep6a, No. 37-74. Phono
3-1859.

FOR RENT: 2 bedroom cha chalet,
let, chalet, garden. 7th street No. 32,
Golf Heights. Telephone 2-2407
or 2 2310.
FOR RENT: Furnished ono
bedroom chalet for married
couple only. 48 street No. 25
Tel. 3-1933.

FOR RENT: Completely furn furn-ished
ished furn-ished house, very attractive
and comfortable, 2 bedrooms,
large private patio, hot water
end other modern conveni conveniences,
ences, conveniences, in Cangrejo residential
section. Phone 2-1046 or 3-5357.

FOR RENT: Unfurnished res residential
idential residential home, 4 bedrooms, 2
bathrooms, maid's room etc.
43rd street No. 27.

Mutual of Omaha behind the
two hit pitching of Bud Wainio,
passed the first of three hurdles
fn their path toward second
half honors as they downed the

Police Pals 12 to 0 W a game
played on Saturday afternoon.
The police held Mutual more
or less within striking distance
until the sixth, when the boys
from Omaha teed, off and col collected
lected collected seven runs to put the
game on ice. All of Mutual's ten
hits were singles except for a
double by Reggie Lum. Mickey
McElhone had a triple to his
credit for thelosers but wainio
bore down and Mickey died on
third.
The win was Wainid's fifth of
the season against three losses,
a record which does not give a
true story of the boy's pitching
ability. His thre,e Josses were
definitely hard luck type and he
is the most feared pitcher in the
loop. Joe Coffin, the police start

er was charged with toe ioss.
The box score!

FOR RENT: Modern apart,
ment, 6 closets, 2 bedrooms,
living room, dining room, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, porch, garage. 44th St,
East No. 2-tl. Phone 3-1423.

FOR RENT: Just finished a a-partments
partments a-partments in now house. Close
to Zone on main, Central Ave.
Couples or bachelors only. Call Call-Panama
Panama Call-Panama 2-2011 for appoint-ments.

Furnished modem apartment
in Bella Vista. Two bedrooms,
two baths, maid's room and
bath, hot water. All conveni conveniences.
ences. conveniences. Call during business
hours, Panama 2-2159.

FOR RENT: FURNISH DEC DECORATORS
ORATORS DECORATORS DREAM APART.
M E NTS. Fully equipped kit.
chens, hot water, daily maid
service, telephones Edificie
Campo Alegre corner of Via
Espana and Manuel M. Yea Yea-za.
za. Yea-za. For information Miss Aran Aran-go
go Aran-go samo building at Arte y Do Do-coracjon
coracjon Do-coracjon store and across El
'panama Hotel.

FOR RENT: Luxuriously furn furnished
ished furnished apartment, 2 bedrooms,
Miami window blinds, hot wa.
tor. 43rd street No. 27,

Resorts

Automobiles

FOR SALE:-1941 Buick, good
condition throughout. Phone
Balboa 3066, after 4:00 p.m.

FOR SALE: 1950 "98" four
door Oldsmobile. Tel. Balboa
2808 or see 746-B Los Cruces
St., Balboa.

FOR SALE: Cadillac 1956
Hardtop C. P. "Likenew" con condition.
dition. condition. Completly oquiped. Ph.
86-4113.

FOR SALE: Leaving for States
must sell 1951 Hudson Coupe.
ExceMent condition. Bargain
at $325. Tel.' Balboa 2870 or
4169 DADE.

FOR SALE: Any-make au automobile
tomobile automobile desired, b a r g a I n
Prices, homo demonstration,
financing. Details 3-5279 (5-10
p.m.)

FOR SALE: 1948 4 door Ply
mooth Sedan one owner-56000
miles, good tires. Balboa 2762.

FOR SALE: Cadillac 1952 1952-62
62 1952-62 2D. Cpe. 5 Pass. Excellent
condition. Call Navy 3440.

Gramlich's Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern convenience
moderate rates. Phono Gam Gam-boa,
boa, Gam-boa, 6-441.

PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages
Snt Clara. Box 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. do P. Phono Panama
3-1877, Cristobal 3-1673.

FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach house. Ona mila past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.

Mutual of Omaha,
Lum, Reg ss ......
Field, c .......

Bath, lb
Burza, 3b

Wainio, p ..
Hauser, 2b
Lum, Rol cf
Itief, rf .....
Seeley. If ...

Ab R H
4 2 2

2

2.

0

Totals

32 12 10 0

Police Pals

McElsone, ss 2 0 1
Brayton, 3b 2 0 1
Karpinski, 2b 2 0 0
Coffin, p, lb ..2 0 0
Jongbloed, lb. p ... 2 0 0
Griffith, If 0 0 0
Carpenter, 10 0
Cooper, rf, o ......... 2 0 0
Crump, rf .......... LOO
Barber, rf 0 0 0
Orr, cf 2 0 0
6mith, If, p 2 0 0
Totals 18 0 2

Miguel one afternoon and taking

in a game or two.
Game scores for farm league
Paraiso "A" 0; Santa Cruz "B"
10.
La Boca "A" '4: Paraiso "B"
2.
Santa Cruz "A" 14; La Boca
"BV 0...

ISTHMIAN LITTLE LEAGUE
Standings, March 16

W L
Elga 7 0
Nelii 5 2
Tivoli Motors 4 3
Tropelco 3 4

Mutual of Omaha 1 5

Sommer's Sparks 1 7
DEPARTMENT LEADERS

Batting Average gp eb h avg
C. Carew, Elga 7 24 17 .708
I. Barber, Elga 7 24 15 .652
E. Farrell, Trop. 8 23 11 .482
R. Long, T-Motors 8 25 11 .444
F. Belgrave,
T-Motora 8 23 10 .435
A. Mayers,

T-Motors 8 25 10 .400
2 Base hits C. Carew. Elga,

10; I. Barber, Elga, 7.

3 Base hits A. Mayers, T T-motors
motors T-motors 2; C. Carew, Elga, 2.

Homeruns F. Graham, Hehi

3.

LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552

TRANSPORTES BAXTER, S. A.
Packers Shippers Movers
Phones 2-451 22562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding fir Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phona 2-2451
or by appointmant.

Miscellaneous

SERVICES

FOR SALE: Kitchen sinks,
16" x 18", white and in colors,
clase C. Special prices, $5.00.
Telephone 3-0160.
FOR SALE; Cant rata mivat.

g o o d mechanical condition'

ror inrormanon leiepnone
3892 or 3-6684.

FOR SALE: 1949 Chevrolet
2 door sedan, good transporta transportation.
tion. transportation. Baby bed, 1954 model Ea Easy
sy Easy Spindier washing machine.
Leaving Isthmus. Phone Al Albrook
brook Albrook 7192. ;

FOR SALE: 10 key adding
machine (Remington Rand),
hand operated, $85.00. Royal
typewriter, $45. Apply Sander
and Co. S.A. 12 Tivoli Avenue.
Telephone 2-3883.

FOR SALE: Pair beautiful
brown end white Inborn calf calfskin
skin calfskin shoes with matching bag.
Size 5 1-2 B. Price for set
$14.00. Phone 83-2139.

General

Volume Is allowing us to con continue
tinue continue service calls lor $2.50 un until
til until further notice. Same : day'
service at home. U.S. Televi Television,
sion, Television, telephone 2-4616.

T

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Lots 6 miles from

west side of the Canal at 60
cent; square, meter. Cell 2406
Belbea.

Lesson

Registration Ballroom Dance
Classes for 6th, 7th, 8th and 9th
graders. Thur. Mar. 21st Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 'Y' 3:30 to 5 p.m. Harnett
and Dunn.

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A." DIABLO
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL. C.Z.

NOTICE: LUM have removed,
to No. 40 National Ave. "Auto "Automobile
mobile "Automobile Row" lots of parking
space. Tel. 3-6734 Panam6.

New-Born Baby

Needs Reducing

AGRIGENTO, Sicily (UP) -Doctori
today are condldenng put

ting a newrborn.boy on a reauc reauc-ino
ino reauc-ino d!t: The son born to farmer

Croce Consiglio and his wife Sat Saturday
urday Saturday weighed 18 pounds, one
ounce. Doctors said both the baby
and the mother are doing fine.

Avg.
1.000
.714
.571

.429
.167

125

CHILDREN & GENERAL
DENTISTRY
Dr. R. Eisenmann
&
Dr. C. E. Fabrera
C.Z. Dental-Medical PoTycllirie
Tivell (t of July) Ave. it Alt
(opposite Ancon -School pUrfTOund)
TeL t-2011 Panama

"Sinn Yoar flnm down"
BODT REDUCING
McLavy Machines, Mamie
Mean Bath male and female
ORTOPEDIA NACIONAL
SS At. Jnxto Aroaemena 1-1217
Dc. 8CHOLL trained Chiropodist

Bulldogs, Tigers Break Even

.

In Track Meet At Mt.

Hop

Home Articles

WANTED: Experienced alW
, men-sale direct to offices and
hemes must bring references.
Apply 2 to 3 p.m. Tropicana,
4th of July Ave.!. v;
" ''. -I -4 ;;

FOR SALE: Foam rubber
mattress and box spring, used
t months, excellent condition,.
Tel. 2-4257, Les Ries.

FOR SALE: Two lerge from-.
ed mirrors. Remington elecfric
, shaver, double : bed mattress
box springs with ivory weed
end cane headboard, Chinese
Well panel, Mexican painting
original-. Phone 3-6372, before
10 after 5. ,;.'.

FOR SALE: Bargain. Red Red-room
room Red-room set, l dining room set,
bookcase, refrigerator. 45th St.
No; 5, apartment I. From 2:00
to 6:00 p.m.

FOR SALE: Upholstered par.
lor set 5 pieces $165.00. West West-ing
ing West-ing house Electric roaster new
125.00. Otrs. 333A Albfeek 6226.

"FOR SALE: Westinghouse
Porcelain Refrigerator, Elec Electric
tric Electric fan and and miscellaniout
furniture.' Tel. Balboa '2808 or
see 746-B Lea Cruces St. Sal.
bee.

Meetings

SAN BLAS
EXCURSION
March 31 $17.50 each
FIDANQUE TRAVEL

"B" St.

SERVICE

7-27 Tel.

2-1661

Mutual
Police

Score By Innings
103 10712 10
000 000 0 2

ISTHMIAN LITTLE LEAGUE
By CILBERTO BURTON

. Isthmian Cradle League played

their first games last Saturday
after an elaborate ceremony which

disslayed fully uniformed Little

Leaguers, with farm clubs along alongside
side alongside in gaudy uniforms. The Ban Ban-da
da Ban-da Concordia of Colon played ac

companiment to the flag raising

and the 150 Jans present shouted
for an early start of the games.
After much discussion the Little
League Board of Directors decid decided
ed decided that it would be contrary to
Little League policy to have all

teams in the League display the
insignia of the Canal Zone Bus
Service. So teams will be named
after the various residential dis-
tricts in their respective commu communities.
nities. communities. Isthmian Little League has been
blessed with considerable success
inasmuch as each game has been
attended by 100 or more fans and
one game saw 400 people in at attendance.
tendance. attendance. Our only complaint is
that most of the fans who are in
constant attendance are teeenag-

ers and little leaguers present and

prospective.
We would appreciate a larger
turnout of parents. Especially
those parents whose sons are a
part of this activity. You parents
sjpould feel a greater thrill seeing
your eon blast in he winning run
for hia ball club rather than hear hearing
ing hearing or reading vbout it So, "how "how-a"
a" "how-a" bout' stopping off at Pedro

CarbDrotidli
If ff t

Vtl TO

ZOR RENT
orSALEr
S new cnaleU on too of LA
CREST A. except kmxUy cool
and ejoiei lecaUo with
wenderfal view ef ceentry ceentry-aide
aide ceentry-aide and oeeaa. J and 4
bedrooms, nn beater, p-to-datc
aervant oeartera. Pheate
raaaana 2-ft53. reekdaya.

CARBURETER
Serviced Regularly
by our trained carbureter
mechanic
Youtl get more miles per

go lion of gasoline) one
smoother engine operation,
Panama Auto, S. A.
Bo 1913 Panama
Tela. 3-3050 3-4704

Reds Urge

( Contra oed from Pace 1)
program at the meeting in Lan
caster house that would:

Establish "Zones of limitation"

in which no nuclear weapons could

De stored. These zones would cov cover
er cover eastern and western Germany
and adjacent states and would be

open to inspection.

Ban immediately all nuclear

test explosions. This proposal had
been expected in view of Britain's
scheduled hydrogen bomb tests
this spring in the Pacific.
Under the Soviet proposal the
geographic fringes on either side

of the Iron Curtain would be "de-

atomized."
It was recalled that West Ger German
man German officials last week said U. S.

armed forces in German ndw
possess warheads for their atomic

rockets and cannon.
American disarmament propos proposals
als proposals are based primarily on Pres President
ident President Eisenhower's "open skies"
inspection plan.

Job For Eleclrical
Inspector Vacant
At Albrook AFB

The Air Force today announced

a vacant electneal inspector posi

tlon, LGS-1935-7. at Albrook A I r

f orce Base, for non-United States

citizee.

Applicants for this oosition must

have three years general electri

cal experience at toe journeyman

level and a year specialized expe

rience wntcn must nave been ac ac-ouirH
ouirH ac-ouirH as engineer, foreman, su superintendent
perintendent superintendent or inspector on con construction
struction construction installation and or test testing
ing testing of such features as power
transmission lines, switchyards,
generators, switchboards, electri

cal equipment, etc., with respon responsibility
sibility responsibility for seeing that the equip equipment
ment equipment was installed in -accordance
with plans, specifications, or build-1
ing, and safety codes. This fexpe fexpe-rience
rience fexpe-rience must have included respon-
sibility for making written re-,
ports of such tests end inspection.
Successfully completed t e s i-

dence study m electrical engineer engineering
ing engineering in a school above bigb school
level may be substituted oa the
basis of one year of education for
nine months of experience.
Applicants must be able to I

By TREVOR SIMONS

The Cristobal High School Tl Tl-n
n Tl-n underdoes against the

Bulldogs from Balboa High, made

a surprisingly rooq snowing
Mt. Hope Stadium Thursday aft

ernoon in tne 14-event Buuu.
-J v.aat that. flRV.

Each of the two schools nd
n i.af .l.Mii with Balboa's

ocrcu A hv 4
larger track team coming
.v, nn nntnts br caotunng

a majority of seco nd utir tWrd
places, in seconds, Balbor had

nine w utiskjimw iuui ---r

tie and the Buuaogs nu ciRi.j.

third- while CristODai pw

four in that position.
The most exciting event of the
nirannn tx the mile run,

kv nick Williams of Cristo

bal. Leading most of the way,
Williams was passed by Balboa.s
T o.auii when the last P

started. Comin Into the home
stretch Williams mustered all
the reserve speed he could find
and passed Lacassie only a few
. ,. nih line to

varus lium v
win by about three lengths. It

was probably one w te
hotlv contested mile, rurts seen
in lnterschool competition in
many years.
Billv Gibson of CH S., who
won the 120 Hisrh Hurdles and
the Dlscu- and Dannv wlnklos wlnklos-ky
ky wlnklos-ky of B.H.S., who had a first In
the 100-yTd dash and the zzo-

a ah .ware the oniv iwo

contestants to tlce first in
more than one Individual event
Blllv Rankin, CHS. had first
r tha n-vard dash ana

was on the Cristobal M)le Relay

team that also wok a nrsi.

Track Meet Scheduled for
Mt. Hone Wednesday Nirbt
Wednesdsv night at 7 o'cloclt

Cristob Hlch School's irac.K
team will meet, a powerful Army Army-Panama
Panama Army-Panama All-Star team at Mt.
Hone Stadium. Thourh no de details
tails details are available rumors are

neak, read. nd write tne Fng Fng-lish
lish Fng-lish languaee fluently. Aoplicstionji
fr ths nosnion mav be made at

he rivliin Personnel o t f i e e.
Kulldin" W0. Albrook Air Force

Base, durlne the hours from t
a.m. to 11.30 a.m.

that the AlS-Star team has ob obtained
tained obtained the services of the top
performers hotly from the Armed
Forces and Panama and should
put on a good show at Mt. Hope
on Wednesday night.
The complete results of
Thursday's" track meet are; r
120-Yard High Hurdles Bill
Gibson CHS 9.&; Toothman BHS,
HalyosaBHS.
100-Yard Dash Wlnklosky
BHS 10.6;' French BHS. Smith
CHS
One 'Mile Run Williams
CHS 5:07.4; Lacassie BHS, San-

Am-rm nWft

440-Yard oa"
nits s 4: Brooks CHS. Tooth-

man BHS.
aan.vitrd Pelav BHS (Riv

er-More-Trower-Wlnklosky) 48.-

2. CHS.
180-Yard Low Hurdles De De-tore
tore De-tore CHS 22.2; Humphrey CHS,

Barbara BHS, tied.

880-Yard Run nou una

15.5: Blevlns CHS, snarp eno.

220-Yara uasn wr fS

BHS 24.1; 5mitn una, ui
BHS
Mile Relay CHS (Rankin.
Brooks, Newhard, Sasso) 3:55.8,
BHS. ,ri

i"; More, BHS, Birchr BHS.;
Tilseus Gibson, CHS 135 1

W"l. BHS, More, BHS.

JBroaa jump ilu
19'8"; Barbier, BHS. Toussleh,

BHS. 'ma

Hign jump Tooinmai, ono,

Leyes, BHS, Tied 5 :'"

Cpol- vault Haltosa,BHS
10'; Galloway. BHS, Corrlgan,

BHS, tied; (No cbu wj-.

Pacific Branch

Of Ledge No. 14 -.,

The Pacific Branch of Lode Nn

14 of the American Federaltion of
Government Emoloves will hold it

regular monthly meeting at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Service Center commencine

at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow.

Important items on thm innli

include Federal emolove leeisla.

uon now penamg Deoure the Con

gress as- welt as Drowsed leeisla-

tion to implement the 1955 Treaty

witn ranama., .v

The Atlantic Branch of the Lodee

!ll a. i . M i

wm meei mi juarsarua service

Center at 7:30 p.m. on Friday.
Beard Of Directors

Of Tuberculosis
Association Will Meet
A meeting of theboard of di directors
rectors directors of the Canal 2one Tuber Tuberculosis;
culosis; Tuberculosis; Association will be held in
the Board Room of the Adminis Administration
tration Administration Building at Balboa Heights

at 7:30! tomorrow night, it was an

Bounced Tuesday by Mrs. H. J.
Quinlan, Secretary of the Associa

tion.

- The meeting has been called by

the president of the Association,
T-i i T n 1 1 i .11

i a ill ci j. riuiutu. iuu an iiicm-

bers of the Board are urged to be

present.

WANTED TO BUY: House en
Tabega Island giving price to
J.D. Box H20, Balboa.

Boats. & Motors

FOR SAL K:, 14' boat, 7S H.P,"
55 Mod.- Evinrude, trailer; as as-cesories,
cesories, as-cesories, first $200.00 takes all.
Call Menehaca, Duty M-2H5,
home.l6417 ; C.

FOR SALE:
about. Best
6-72M.

Boat, 14' run-

Telephone

: FOR SALE r -a Boatr trailer,
1954, .25 X.P. Evinrude motor
5500. Call 2-2291, Panama. ;

ight

CHS-

-CHS Tangle

Tigers 7-3

AlumnrWHiii

ATLANTIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE

2nd Half Standlnaa

Won Lost Pct.l

5 2 .714

Powells .....

USS Jasper
CHS Alumni

C. HS. ......

4
2
2

3 "-.yii

4
4

.333

.333

: Sunday's Results
CHS-Alumni 7, C.H.S.
. Tonight Game
. Poweljs vs C.H.S.

Teastmaster Will

Have Speciel
Dinner Tonight

The Toastmasters Organization

will have a special dinner meeting

toment. wnen uieir coara oi : di

rectors will be uiaueuratea.

Ladies are invited to the dinner
which will take place in the Fern

Room of the Tivoli Guest House.

Quote Unquote

The Pacific Sf earn navigation Company

. aonalwB Kill AMD UllUJC

git. -coTorAxr ftlre
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA.XA GUAIRA.
KINGSTON. HAVANA. NASSAU. BERMUDA, PAIN
AND FRANCE
M.V. -REINA DEL FACIFICO" ll,0f Tens.) ....Ajril 1
8.8. "REINA DEL MAR" (21,225 Tons.) ............May It

i Air-vonanioneai

Tn rTNITFn KINGDOM DIRECT

M.V. -SALAMANCA"

8 A. "FLAMENCO"

.March 11
.March 30

M.V. TARDO"

DINTELDTK

ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD7HpLLAND

TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS

.March 21

......March 25

TO UKCO NTINZNT.
M. "DIEMXRDTK" March tl
M,V. TARAGCAT" .Aprtt II
ALLlUlLrXGS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
TELEPHONES : CRISTOBAL S-lcWs
" PANAMA: VlVnrt BALBOA: MNI ; '

ABOARD EISENHOWER ES

CORT SHIP: President Eisenhow-

er eniovme tromcal sun on nis

cpuise through the South Atlantic: I

"lnis oia oaia neaa oi mine js

getting sort of tanned."
MIAMI BEACH: Jewish Mr.

and Mrs. Melvin Bentley Ellis on

their clans to try to" keep tneir

adopted Catholic child, Hudy Mc

Coy, r ..

"We are not runnine anymore.

This is a last stand a final bat

tleground for Hilday's life and

her. future."

By TREVOR SIMONS

The4 CHS W Alumni, w h b s e

cnances lor a second half f. tie

nad already been reduced to

mathematical p o s s lbility- of

wuiuuig up m t a- ue, reaucea
Cristobal High School's .Tigers
to the same status at Mt. HoDe

sunaay aiternoon. bt scoring

7 to 3 win. The victory: foe the
AJumni pulled &H.S down. Into
a tie with the latter for the ceK

lar spot.' ; v.;.
- ''l '-I'.. -

John Coffey started onr, the
hill for the winner nd was

credited with his first win of the

season. Coffey had e neat two-

hitter Kolnar for five lnnlnes.

With two away In the too of the

sixth,; and Coffey coastinjfiinder
the protection of 7 to 0 Jead,

tne Tigers took advantage of an

Aiumni error, one wait ana an

othe? pair-of base Juts .to .drive.

coney irom t vine vmouna with

three runs;

Rani Swalm took over with

two away in' the sixth and re

tired, the next four batters -In
order. Bill Gibson went the
route for C.H.S. and was nicked
for 9 hits, fj of which were 'in
the third Inning when the
Alumni scored four runs. Ham Hammond,
mond, Hammond, Rock and Bell were too

hitters for the afternoon, each
with a pair of base knocks.

Powells Play C.H.S. Tonight
Tonight Powells and CH S.

meet at T o'clock. Forlhr Tigers
it's av do or die: affai ifor one
more loss will completely elimi eliminate
nate eliminate them' from the 1957 race..
Weighing heavily against Pow Powells
ells Powells will be the absence of two
of their first-string performers
for i tonight's contest. Laurel
Hlghley,"powelIs third baseman
and a, .300 hitter, suffered bad
burns on the job and will not be
available for action tonight.
Arnold Manning,', second -baseman
for the league leaders, is In
the interior and wilt not return
for the rest of the season. Pow Powells
ells Powells Vlll call Vlhce, Hide out of

semi-retirement to fill the. gap
at third, base. Ridge has been on
the Powells roster all season but

has not yet suited up for a

game, on the hill it will be

Noel Gibson facing Ray Croft
for tonight's game.

The box score:

C.H.S. Ab R H Pe A

Rankin cf ,v..V.,3 1 0 1 0

Sasso 2b ......,. 7 101 0
Newhard "IB i..,;rs 1 11 0

Kuiu ss 'S 0 1 0 2

CHDSOn, w. p ,,;, 3 s 0 0 0 3
Humphrey If .... 'S 0 0 2 0
Crawford c 3 0 1 5 2

Tobiri lb 3 0 0 8 0
Williams rf ...... 2 0 10 0
CabanUlas rf .... 0- 0 0 0 0

M.J 4 18 7

CHS-Alumnl

Hammond 2b

Fehlberg $

orvis c

Rock cf

JDvU 11 .........

Prather 3b ......
Blevens lb
McGraw If ......

Coney p

Swaim p

. .

3
1
0
0
0
1
0
0
2
1

25 T 1 21 8
Score Br Ininrs

C.H.S. 000 003 03 4 1

CHS-Alumni 104 110 X T 9 J

The Siory oh Piclures of
U. I. "Baffle Hymn"

WASHINGTON: former Assist

ant Defense -Secretary John A.

Hannah urging the United States
to build up its strength in Korea:
"The decision should be made
at once to equip our own forces,
and those of the' Republic of Ko-

ment and weapons of war, includ-

raent and ewapons of war. Includ Including
ing Including adequate modern jet air force

support."

Washington: Teamsters un

ion President Dave Beck. on a

Senate threat to subpoena his per personal
sonal personal records: i

"I have done nothing wrongv

VATICAN CITY: Pope Pius XII

in an audience given to Vice Pres

ident Richard M. Nuon: K
it .is comforting to note the
reliance placed by your illustrious

President and generous people ...

on the simple, informal unfeigned

expression of good wui as -a sey

instrument for the settlement ef

international disputes." j ;

Whittaker Named J

Associate Justice ;

To.Supreme Court ;

WASHINGTON. March 19 (UP)

Judge Charles E. Whittaker of
Kansas City. Mo. won unanimous

endorsement of the- Senate Judici Judiciary
ary Judiciary Committee today for his nom nomination
ination nomination to be an associate justice
of the Supreme Court. '.,
i Confirmation now rests with the
Senate where the nomination 'of

Justice Wiliaim J. Brennia, Jr,

of New Jersey, is pending. Bren-

ata ascended the bench under a

recess appointment. :

' Whittaker- wiil sueceea jusncc
Stanley F. Reed, retired. He is a
Republicaa. Branaaa is a Deme-j

V:
akb

1 LL Col. Dean Hess (Rock Hudson), Watches an orphan

age bombed aecldentaly by htm, during World War II-

-BHue nymn, u tne true sna wonaenoi swiry oi vou
Dean Hess, clerrrman. turned f ixhter nllot. ef the war he

. fought with the enemy and tbe peace he wen for himself.

"BatUe uymn" wut oe reieasea soon at mi cenirai
:. Theatre. -?f ; : AdYtv

W

AMTED

.5; Salesman or Salesgirl
, with gooctref erences ;
-'Apply under, 'Serious" :to
' "The Panama American?

giving" all .details.



miscxLLA's ror

It'a a Starter

By A.L. VEHSU.U

I AT LAST I SOT A
ROMANTIC y

Li'To Hollvhock....tVw

tn World ... with love

and devotion....".--

re.

was

WOW! TMAYsl" J 7Zt
ROMANTIC. JY WWO' r ( V,Ap )
j'.

ml. i Ju" Mmiip mm f ijim.ivmw.iiihu -.v tw,
31 "llillllllili
' liiilllilSpf '
. Ipliiii JlilFlli
fr V7 j
- It h Al iK
f H r 4, y
I M 7 fi
. V V i V'
, ; j- I.x
... (if ' I J

ST

'Uktstsae True Life Adventures

y,-L HJON CUBS leantwb technique

'ffrsj2Sr ACTUAL- EXPERIENCE., ol

Vih Dtmrr Product

The jmpetuojs vjokjstek awho tfiAfls

FKEV HAS NOT TiO MAKE

THAT 6AMB MISTAKE NEXT TIME.

. B-B-R-R-RJ It'i cold in Buffalo. N.Y; ut it doesn't eem to -,
bother ictntily clad Patricia fendlaw ai ih chaU with skin."
diver Red Battle during the ice dive of the Buffalo Aqua Club.
Unidentified spectator at right tries to rub some warmth into
' hit hands. .

:iH W i :
r 'i 1 y ( Jat '?
LJ 1 1 1 1 I .-"-

... "COFFEE BREAK!"

SIDE GLANCES

ByCalbroith

FRECKLES ANIO HIS FRIENDS

'J

Soaking It tp

LEAVE TME FKOMf.
DOOK OPEN UHEM

I IHfcY UAME INf

K. .S II

-s NO: I ill I

SOMETMIKie MUST

BE WITH
TUP Ct SttULCEf

WE HEAT DOESN'T

ZCCra HJ DC'.
CIRCUUTlNe

07 MERRILL BLOWS -"

ALLEY 00

, I ..' "yssf oop'S GETTING DONT BE RlDlOJLOUS!
. RE5TLESS...CANT kMDLl KNOW AS WELL
WE CO LIKE HE 1 AS I DO TIME
k I AYS, SEND TRAVEL IS PRETTY
K, A SOMe STRENUOUS
,r

Where to Send Him?

ITT. HAMLIN

SURE, BUT THAT WBXTi

back Just a a Kw. J wound up in

(

HUNDRED YEARS rrfl

iV4

' 5AY SUMt- l ; i

BOOTS AND HJR BUD DIRS

Can He Escape?

By EDGAR MARTIN CSr

C T MCA eiee. Ir

4,How about

tax? H

asking Freddy to help me with my income
alwayi gete A' in math, doesn't he?", ;

4fOVAS PANAMA AJfiWA TS
. ; -K- -i '
MIAMI-SA FRANCISCO 7.". ....... 124.70
PANAMA-MIAMI ........... I...... 55.00

one-way
PANAMA-SAN FRANCISCO

179

Todty't TV Program
Ceartetr ot Aerovias ranama Airwavs

i n Ounn f a Ltfttim

II AMU rOACtS HOUU Amn Grwtot Bui
( PANORAMA c,..
Bob Cumnunaa . Soeor: Btudi. Or
V PHONES: HOTEL EL MANAMA 3-1604
PANAMA: 3-1057 3-16y 3-699

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
Te Uara your "Fortune for today from the stars, write ia the letters
e( the alphabet corresponding to the numerals en the liae el the estre
locical period ia which you were bora. You will find it fua.
I 1 1 4 S 7 9 10 It 11 11 U 1J U 17 II If it 11 M M M U M
A S C D-f O H I jriMNOOtSTttVWXVZ

JAN.2J. hi 5 23 1 2 12 9 20 6 19 7 IS IS 23
tit. x -
HS.1I- 1 4 19 3 21 19 19 15 14 6 12 It 19
MAI W -"
25 IS 21 S. 9 14 4 20 18 1 19 21 IS g 19
AW. 70 t
Aft.ai- 20 15 4 1 25 13 14 7 19 IS 1 I It i
MAT TO r.
MAY 1U 21 14 19 21 3 3 5 19 19 3 21 12 17 21 26
JUNt 11 -
JUKI 22- 1 19 15 10 15 21 13 14 1 18 18 1 14 7 4
jutTn
MATS. 1 2 5 14 3 9 3 9 1 12 4 5 12 125
AUO. n ' :
20 3 13 12 12 14 14 0 19 13 12 4 25
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Strtl. 1 20 18 1 14 7 5 4 18 5 1 13 9 14 7 19
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OUR OAB-DING HO USB ItWOB HOOPLlOUT OCR VAI B, J. WIliaAJU
S'f:' ffHSX M MXIMS&i g FLEET HASNT ; rp oue?-'-CT irrr rM
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. 1



Tb Parana C?.3ilibary

MAR 20 1957 ,1
'JL In
cs -ir, r
Read story on page 6

'-"' -k -I ( ,. . -
mat Fa

Bo

Minister

Bank Robber
Who Shot Cop
itt T FRSBURG. Ind., March 19
(UpH T Methodist minister today
shot and Kiuea a o";.''"""
had slain a state PmM.
The Rev., Robert W. Gingery,
pastor of the Trinity Methodist
Church of New Albany Ind.,
killed the robber ten minutes aft after
er after he had held i up five women
employesV.Sellersburg State
Bank and escaped with $1655
,'The minister said he fired when
. ... A tAiuiif hirn
iwith two guns after, shooting the
itate trooper. JV; ;
' The ev. gingery was riding
with Sgt. Marvin Walts, 47, in a
patrol car when the policeman
i stopped the robber.
' Walts radioed his headquarters
for help and a moment later a
Estrange voice on the police radio
I said:
"Marvin has been shot and I
'have killed the bank robber."
, The voice was that of the Rev.
r.inoorv whn said he shot the

bandit through the chest with apanied by foreign .secretary Sel-

1 shotgun he grabbed from the back
seat of the police car.
. The bandit was identified as
William Haskett, 25, Louisville,
Ky.
; Gingery said Walts, after learn learning
ing learning of the bank robbery, on the
'radio, stopped a suspicious car
land approached to question the
'driver.
: The bandit shot him, then
iumped put with a gun in one
hand and grabbed Walts' service
-revolver in the other. He ad advanced
vanced advanced toward the minister, who
fred one blast from the troopers'
shotgun.
Walts was shot in the head with
a single shot.
Walts was a 20-year veteran
; with the state police, and was due
io retire in about a year. He was
'a "member of Gingery congregai congregai-tion.
tion. congregai-tion. Walts and the Rev. Gingery
were close personal friends.
.11.1 1 i
Duke Of Kent
Pelted With Olives
At Guard's Party
DARLINGTON, England, (UP)
Bartender Dennis Durkin said
toda ythe.Duke of Kent's fellow
sua'da ooficers poured gin on his
head at a recent party and pelted
him with olives.
Durkin said the 21-year-old duke
giggled during the horseplay at
the Imperial Hotel after he ar
rived from his nearby camp with
seven other officers of the Royal
Scots Greys in which the Duke is
a second lieutenant.
Durkin said the officers ordered
about eight rounds of gin drinks
during the evening and then:
Played leapfrog.
Kicked glass goblets around the
floor and tried to bounce them on
th bai.
Tried U dance with Mrs. Vera
Smith, the 44-year-old barmaid.
Tried to eat one glass.
"It was quite a night." Durkin
iighed.
LAST DAY! .75 .40
1:30. 3:05, 5:05, 7:00, 9:00 p.m-
majcrsd i Girl
Help
MM
THURSDAY!
I v ..V
I
u
rm mmm CaeuwScon
Power
AKDTIOI
i
Rx3iTatui Rafoi
Ct cbCikh StCumEABTOi

mm

a i

AN

f aitatma
'Lei the people know the truth and the

,
32nd YEAR

Macmillan Flies
Hopes to Repair

LONDON, Marc. 19 (UP)
Prime Minister Harold Macmillan
flies to Bermuda today to press m
crucial with President Eisenhow
er the revival of the shaken Anglo-
American political partnership.
The two leaders will meet in
Bermuda March 2l for a four-day
global review, ranging from Eu Europe
rope Europe to the Middle East and Asia.
It will be the first matting of
British prim minister with
the President sine the ill-fated
Anglo-French intervention shook
the Atlantic alliance.
Officials said Macmillan, accom-
wyn Lloyd and his top advisers,
embarks on his vital mission with
anxious hopes "to be back on the
net with the Americans before
Ions."
He scheduled his departure by4
chartered BOAC Stratocruiser to tonight.
night. tonight.
A six-point agenda has been
drawn up for the broad outlines of
the world review by the two lead leaders.
ers. leaders. It lists:
1. The future of the Anglo-American
alliance;
15-Year-0ld Girl
Used Her As Date
MIAMI, March 19 (UP)-An at attractive
tractive attractive 15-year-old girl testified
today that former middleweight
champion Jake Lamotta intro introduced
duced introduced her to $20 "dates" in his
Miami Beach cocktail lounge and
told a customer "she's in the
hustling business."
The girl was the first witness
at Lamotta's trial on charges of
operating his bar as a place of
lewdness and encouraging a 14-year-old
girl to become a prosti prostitute.
tute. prostitute. The trial was recessed after,
she finished testifying.
The girl, who became 15 years
old March 10, said James Di-
Florio, a defendant along with La
mottai asked her shortly after she
came to Miami last October u sne
wanted to "get a job to make
some money." But she did not say
it involved prostitution.
She told defense attorney
Lucius Cushman, trying through
cross examination to bring out
that the girl was a prostitute be before
fore before she met Lamotta, that she
went to the borne of Mrs. Florence
Balsam, another defendant, on the
night of Oct. 26 and "wasnt
shocked or surprised" when it was
suggested she become a prosti prostitute.
tute. prostitute. ...
The girl said she was to split
her profits 50-50 with the Balsam
woman.
Firtt Exoenence
She testified that later that night
she went to Lamotta s Dar ana
"Jake introduced me 10 mu
standing at the tame wun mm
and said, 'she's in the hustlmg
business now.' She said LamofU
told the man it was the girls
"first experience in anything
along this line."
Mass Bomb Shelter
Program Urged By
Civil Defense Head
...
WASHINGTON. March
Tivii Defense Administrator
H todav the nanon
must "face up" to the "rtiW
. i
financial burden
hltrr nroeram
He told a House Armea
etwUdwipe outP92 to

99 per cent of .1 of Congr today forjwould request 'the returns cf
t?.:.JV.ir v 4 inr-r nt!h.,J.- s,.i- investiotion.' Brewster and Teamster President

n nn inrjirii. lie iu, kv -,
could be saved.
He said civil
defense experts,
h.. formerlv advocated evacua-
nini have chanecd their
thinkina because of the
fallout
t inmht nd
a .nt rj innv.ranee mis-i
Th .iw-UmI out and under- i
nr.H th f.rt that we are Eoina!

to have to face up to the necessity i questions before the Senate Per Per-for
for Per-for a mata shelter nroeram." belmanent lavestuatuic subcommit-

added.
Peteraon testified la support ot
two bills wiich would "Kieii the)
authority ef his asency. The meas-'
ures. which would cos' an ex'ra
S33.8SS over the next five y'r.
i-ld eliminate the SO per cent
limit an federal contributions to
ta' and local civil defense ro-
grams.
He said his office hat drafted
proerani that would provide for
shelter construe ion wt a period
m em le 1 vrarj at a cos es
r luilw- tt.r It k mvtrr ntaw

X

INDEPENDENT

PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, MARCH 19, 1957

2. Anglo Amrican policy to towards
wards towards Russia;
3. The Middle East;
4. The future of European de defense;
fense; defense; ...
5. China "and other Far Eastern
problems;
e. The role of the United Na Nations
tions Nations as an international policy
prgan.
But foremost in the British mind
is the restoration of Anglo-American
friendship.
The British argument will be at
the Bermuda talks that failure to
restore a "working partnership"
between London and Washington
would spell disaster for the West West-rn
rn West-rn world. 1
British diplomacy anitcipates
reluctance on the part of the U U-nited
nited U-nited States to revert to th hey hey-day
day hey-day of the pre-Suei partnership,
but Macmillan will press for an
alignment at least on "major
critical' points" of international
policy and strategy.
Failure of the conference would
in official British opinion amount
to an invitation to Moscow to drive
a dangerous edge into the Western
alliance.
Says Jake UMotta
- Bait In Miami Bar
She admitted tp Cushman that
she never had seen Lamotta be before
fore before that, was with him only about
an hour, and had not seen him
since.
She said, however, that Mrs.
Balsam, who was also with La Lamotta
motta Lamotta at the bar, had "mentioned
the name Jake" when she went
to her apartment earlier in the
day.
She said that when she first
met the one-time "Bronx Bull"
of the ring, he asked her why
she wasn't drinking.
"Because I can't prove I'm 21,"
she said she replied. "He then
told me he could prove it."
"He kissed me and said I was
21. ..he said no girl could kill like
that unless she is 21."
Introduced To Men
The girl told the court he in introduced
troduced introduced her to two men that
night. She said the two men took
her to a nearby apartment house
and paid her $20 each- Her tes tes-timnnv
timnnv tes-timnnv was in such detail that
Judge George Scnulz ordered the
court room cleared ot the loo
spectators while she was on the
stand.
The defense brought out earlier
that the girl came here from Al Alabama
abama Alabama last Oct. 7 and she lived
with her father as '"man and
wife" until her arrest late in De December.
cember. December. She testified that she had
not seen ner iawer irom me ume
sne was iwo years uiu umi nc
came here.
Lamotta as been arrested on
several occasions, both while he
was active In the ring and cince
his retirement three years ago.
His most recent arrest involved
an assault ana oanery cnarge
broucht bv a shoe-shine boy. The
charge was dropped later.
4 Teamster
After Balking
WASHINGTON, March 19 (VP),
-Four officiaU of the : leamaiei I
nion, .

mpt J Cong7es."" today "faatiiSihig. .

tempi "K" '.
u,. lwSctmenu agai-rt Frank Wp
! A Federal Grand Jury returned
hiiauik
the indictments against Frank W.
Brewster, head ot the leamsier
Western Conference; Einar O.
MiJin uniob execuuve vice pren-.
j.irf. hnoMi I Poma. secrctarv
nH 'imiurtr of the Seattle local
and Harry Reiss. welfare fund
administrator for Uocai 227.
All four hau refused to answer,
tee during its short-lived investi-
gauoo of labor racxeteenng.
Had Ne Aurherttf
They claimed the subcommittee
-
tad no authority to investigate
vetoes. Dw inquiry later was
h,m4 l a cnM-ial Senate
mhiuHh Ixit th eontemot
charses were not dropped. I

Brewster appeared before ueispoxesmaa saia ine

nc,a. committee Ust weet ana
aiara w oojecuona i icsuiriac.
He wnt be recalled tomorrow

HEAWDAILY NEWSPAPER

imHcan
countrt is safe9 Abraham Lincoln

Today to Meet Ike,
Anglo-US Partnership

(NEA Radlo-Telephoto)
NIXONS MEET THE POPE Vice President and Mrs. Nixon
are received by Pope Plus XII In a special audience in Vatican,
City The Pope and Vice President spent 25 minutes In private
conversation, after which the Pontiff praised President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower for his goodwill. i

Jewisl Couple Make Final Stand
To Keep Adopted Catholic Girl

By CHARLES TAYLOR
MIAMI BEACH (UP)-A Jew
ish couple battling to keep their
Catholic-born adopted daughter
planned to Seek the Florida gov governor's
ernor's governor's aid today in "a last
stand" against Massschusetts au authorities.
thorities. authorities. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Bentley
Ellis have dodged authorities and
process servers m seven cities
and six states since the Massa Massachusetts
chusetts Massachusetts Supreme Court ordered
them in 1955 to return six-year-old
Hildy McCoy Ellis to her natural
mother.
"We are not running anymore,
Ellis told the United Press. "This
is a last stand a final battle
ground for Hildy's life and her
future."
Technical Kidnap Charge
The Ellis' attorney, Ben Cohen,
said he would telephone Gov.
Leroy Collins this morning to re request
quest request a personal hearing on an ex extradition
tradition extradition warrant being prepared
by Massachusetts Gov. Foster
Furcolo that would order the cou couple
ple couple returned to Boston to face a
i ;j : it:i
technical cnarge oi Kidnaping xiu xiu-dy.
dy. xiu-dy. The EUises were to appear be
fore Peace Justice Mai Englander
this afternoon to post bona on a
fugitive warrant served on them
Saturday by a Massachusetts de
tective.
Blonde, blue-eved. Hildy was
born out of wedlock iri Boston in
,1951. Ten days later, her mother,

Union Officials Indicted

At Questions During Senate Probe

Meanwhile,
President Eisen-
power auinor on e
. i . i
; offi,ia,. ,nH other. i.:

...i.ri nr havi'

Kennedy told Irjtamtob.. .uesUoned.

'Dave Beck.
- - t
Still another high teamster offi
cial-James R. Hoffa, a union
vice president 1 of New York is
ender grand Jury investigation on
briherv charses.
This jury is expected to act
shortly on the government's re-;
quest for an indictment against
Hoff and Hymaa I. Fischbach,
Miami. Fla., attorney.
No Trie Date Set
Brewster wss named in a y
U 1

count indictment, Mohn, Becks.ster e.xecuvrv uoe nu
rirht hand man. was charced on! the loans interest-free.

1C counts. Reiss on 12 ana u
Poma on five The maximum
nenalty upon conviction is a
11.000 tint and a rear In lau. o,
trial date has been set,
Service!
An internal Revenue
eiecutivo
orflpr signeo c-y ir. r-iaen nower i
cvum ouium
'unioBS. as weU .as individuals.

riVfc CENTS

Marjorie McCoy, a Roman Cath
olic, signed papers permitting the
EUises, who were unable to have
children, to adoDt the infant.
When Hildy's mother learned
the' Ellises were Jewish she be began
gan began legal proceedings to have the
child taken from them and put
into a. Catholic orphanage ioi
adoption by a Catholic family.
The McCoy woman has since
married and has two other chil
dren. Ellis said she has expressed
no desire to take custody of Hildy
herself.
"We do not want this sword
hanffinor over us of Hildy 1 not ac
tually belonging to tis," he said.
"We want to feel that she belongs
to us and that we belong to Hildy.
"She's my ? little girl. I'm the
one that got up at v two in me
morning to feed her and' change
her diapers.? My wife did, too, but
I guess I'm fanatic father. You
know how that is.. V ; :
"Kh calls us 'Mummy' and
'Daddy' and she's our little girl."
Runner Will
Learn To March
TENDON. March s19 (UP) Dr.
Roger Bannister, the runner who
first ran the four-minute mile, will
start marching tomorrow.
He faces -a yeaf of active duty
as a lieutenant in the -medical
corns and. will get his first taste
of squad drill tomorrow.
re required to file information;
. .(.....inn etii innm inn
-" ; "ditures?
The committee has given Beck
until tomorrow to turL over h
charge, that mio. .officials ec
'spired with racketeers and politi-
cians to eontroi
Portland, Ore. t
rackets in
Berrewed Union Fimds-
: rfixrlncmt on a television

program Sutroay that he had bor-,ing to bribe a committee employe
v ivm tn 400.000 in union! to suddIt hira with aecret inform a-

funds over the past 10 years with- tion on the rackets inquiry. Fisch.
out paying interest and without re-: bach was named as contoct man
Dortuuc it to the general member-, in the alleged scheme. , 1
ihip ' v Beck said in Seattle Sunday that
He said thai "every bit has been! he would not "turn my back" on
repaid," that he put up "plenty offHoffa, reputedly the No. 2 man in
niiatrral." and that the .Team- the Teamster hierarchy, "until he

" J m
Kennedy told reporters the com-,
m U tee knows "quit a bit about,
all his transactions with
me union, ne saia
were;
than
t'far mote complicatod
Beck indicated and were "more :
broad thaa loans.
im r.w
.-- --- rr
Committee was a cttstomary pro-

Catholic Priest Says Desegregation Heroes
Are Negroes Who -JLead 'IPduive-Riesistnce.

YOKNAPATAWPHA COUNTY.
March 19 (UP) Sen. W. Kerr
Scott (D-N.C.) has charged that
"demagogues" have set off racial
fire crackers" sthat have set us
back a whole generation" in rela relations
tions relations between White and Negro
races in the South. 1 t
Scott said the events of the se
gregation controversy have been
"exaggerated in such fashion, it
is extremely difficult- to maintain
the normally good relations be
tween the races."
f .' t
A Reman Catholic priest, the
Rev. Joseph B. Gremillion, pas pas-tor
tor pas-tor of St. Joseph's Parish i at
Shreveport, La., id that tha
,"heroe" of these events are Ne Negroes
groes Negroes leading a "passive re resistance
sistance resistance movement.', (
Sontt unnke vesterdav at a rural
nrnffttux award 10 iNegrues ui
Rnvhnrn. N.C. V
The Rev. Gremillion addressed
the Human Relations Club of Lo Loyola
yola Loyola University .in Chicago.
While Scott said the situation Is
becoming wwse ana "trouoiemaK
must h shown "that we cai
solve our. own problems,''- the
Rev. Gremillion predicted that in
tegration in the souin is not ii
off.
"We have had too mucn ouisiue
advice, about how to handle the
problems we are capable of hand
ling1 ourselves,'.' ; Scott said, set
ting off Digger ana muuei
crackers is no" way of preventing
explosions,"
The Rev. Gremillion said that
While the Negro "is far from
being accepted socially and in
most other ways," the bus boy
Police Prohibit
Mass for Dead
In Havana Melee
HAVANA' Cuba 1 (UP)-Mttitary
authorities in turbulent orienie
province today denied treports cm cm-in
in cm-in Havana that more revolu-
tionaries had landed on the -southern
coast and that ther had been
new large-scale fighting.
Gen, Martin Diaz ramayo, pry
clal commander, who said his
solutely no reports now rebel
nr .landintf or of attacks by
the remnant j of rebel forces in
the Sierra Mestra range.
Rumors circulating in Havana
said the new reinforcements' were
led by Jose Manuel Aleman Jr.,
son of the late minister Of educa education
tion education in a former regime and a
millionaire real estate operator in
Miami.
Pniir in Havana Sunday pro
hibited a mass dedicated to ttaeJ
civilian and military dead in we
Wednesday assault on the presi presidential,
dential, presidential, palace of President FuJ FuJ-gencio
gencio FuJ-gencio Batista. 1
Official Suggests
Upping Interest
On Gl Home Loans
WASHINGTON. March 19 (UP)
Raising the GI home loan inter
est rate from v to a per cem
would go a long way toward eas easing
ing easing the tight mortgage money sit
uation, Albert M. Cole, teaerai
bousing administrator, said today.
He testified on housing bills in
general before the Senate Banking:
Commute. & void that if thein-'
terest rartr in Increased and other
pending administration .housing
measures are passed there would
be enough mortgage money to re revive
vive revive construction.
He said the tifiht money mar
ket appeared to be easing but that
relief measures are necessary. He
endorsed an administration plan
to reduce downpayment require
menu for -one to four family
housing under FHA.
For Contempt
"Any ram i r
i nm rnm m illcb ih ruiiiiucubiAi. a.
said."' but the committee may r.-
port Information pertinent to, its
InvesUg.Uon to the Senate.
MMnwhile. Feder.l Grand
Jury was reported about ready to
act on the government's request;
for bribery indictments against
Tea m iter Vice President J a ms
R. Hoffa and Hymaa Fisch-;
bach. Miami, Fla., attorney.
Hoffa has been accused of try
, m. u,7 u,
Kennedy brushed off as
ridic-
ulous" Beck's claim that he had
tried in vata to set the committee
to set a date for turn to testify.
nothing mat me group wra ec
for his financial records. Kennedy
sax) "He's the one that's delay-
ing.
t' ..... i
!v ".,". i-T c
!T. u Tint iR Pa toniff!t aa
James H. Duff (R-Pa tont oa

t

cett In Montgomery; Ala.,1 ha
"caused the Negro to be ,view ,view-ed
ed ,view-ed In a new light." r .L-
"In most local communities; of
the South, 'the Whites never
thought the Uncle 'Toms would ev ever
er ever arise' he saidi "The1 Jtfeero
was ... viewed as a shiftless' iield
nana, uiueraie ana v compromis compromising."
ing." compromising." ,!,,'' '
Scott also-attacked the V.S, Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court integration decisions,
saying they "destroy,-good will,"
and proposed civil rights legisla legislation,
tion, legislation, saying it will "undermine the
very foundations" of "individual
liberties."
Sen.' George A. -Smathers. (D
Fla.) told a television audience' in
a broadcast from Jacksonville,
Fla.,' last night that the Southern

Foot Deep "Snow Blankets
5 States; Delights Farmers
V l f f r

SIQUX FALLS, S. D., 'March.'
19 (UP) A last-gasp winter storm
dumped snows a foot deep and
more across five states yesterday
to the delight of drought-plagued
farmers. '
The storm, probably the last
big one before winter bows out
officially next Thursday,, covered
Sioux 1 Falls with 16 inches t of
snow. There was 18 inches also
at Ethan, S. D., 13 at Mitchell,
S. D.. and 10 at O'Neill. Neb. ?
Depths ranged up to a half foot
through Northern Iowa, Southern
Minnesota and Southern Wisconsin
bv mid-afternoon. Heavy snow
warnings, predicted ; 10-inch falls
through the area by nightfall.
The storm, teaming up with a
low-pressure system in the South,
spread cold rains across a wide,
area east and south of the snow.
A United Press count showed at
least 13 deaths blamed ou wiciou
weather from Texas to the Great
Lakes. There were five dead 'in
Texas, two by -drowning in high-j
creeks and three Jn traffic acci accidents
dents accidents 'in blinding rain,' and 'three
in Nebraska auto smashups. Five
persons died in a single Indiana
traffic crash near carmei. C'S'.l
About 100 schools';' clesed down
in a nine-county XNortneast lowa
area and 12,000 public school chil children
dren children got a holiday in Sioux Falls.
Iowa authorities teported ..high
ways 100 per cent snow covered
in eight counties and some were
open to one way traffic only.
Trains and buses ran a half hour
late in the Spencer;' Iowa, area.
Near Madison, Wis., a charter
bus from Iowa carrying 37 pas-
eanffori. ell1 IntA nlifh Ma' nna
was injured. Snows piled up four
feet deep on Sioux Falls streets.
but blizzard-wise South Dakotans
still managed to get about, al although
though although at a slower pace.
Despite the snows, farm repre
sentatives in South Dakotaj Iowa
and Nebraska said "keep it
coming."
The storm hit hardest at the
Southeast South Dakota corner
near Sioux Falls, and Cary Palm
er, U.S. Department, of Agricul
ture representative here, -said
whatever mbisture there is will
do good."
The Sioux Fails area is in the
grip of a two-year drought. Palm Palmer
er Palmer said the snows were a boon
to farmers preparing their spring
crops, but more were needed. i
In Nebraska, farm experts said
the snows, plus rains measuring
1.80 inches in th South-Central-
SHOWS: 1:42 1:92

Th most talked-about picture on that most
V.' talked-about subject!

"I AM A
CAMERA

aLJ.

JULIE HARRIS LAURENCE HARVEY
'..1 SHELLEY WINTERS

bloc in Congress "nrobablv can-

keep the civil tights program front
being too severe." ,.
. Smathers. said that while i' th ;
measure aaopiea win p some-
what similar" to President Eisen-.
hower.'s proposals, "we i are try- i
ing to take some of the .bitterness
from it." , i
- In -another development of the
race situatiort In the South Feder Feder-al
al Feder-al Judge. Robert L, Taylor gave
the JCnoxville, Tenn., board of
education two additions months
to file. an answer in an Integra Integration
tion Integration lawsuit. y
; TBe National. Assn, for the ad
vancement of Colored People last
month filed the suit on behalf of
several Negroes seeking admis admission
sion admission to white schools in Knoxville
East area,; will prompt uncertain
farmers to go ahead with plans
for planting spring crops.. Many
had been holding back because of
the drought.
Similar reports came from
Iowa, where farmers welcomed
their greatest moisture in several
months.
660-Year-Old
Magna Carta Is
Brought To States
NEW YORK, March '19 (UP)
A copy of the Magna Carta, dated
1297, and valued at $75,000. ar-
rived' here today aboard the liner
Queen Elizabeth.
Hhe 660-year-old document will v
be Exhibited in the British Pavil
ion,, Jamestown, Va.at-the 350th
first permanent" English settle-
menfe in yAmerlca. ;
Ae.cument -wiD- be .taken 'by
armored car to Jamestown for the
exhibition which opens April 1.
The original Magna Carta was
signed by King ; Jonn in 1215 a
Runnymede, tngiana. it was uia
first English diu ot rignts.
Weather Or Not
.This weather report for the
, 24 hours ending t a.m.- today
is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydro graphic
Branch of the Panami Canal
Company:
:, J Balboa -Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High
Low
92
78
n
74
HUMIDITY:
High
Low
92
40
WIND:
(max. mph)
NW-I
RAIN (inches)
WATER TEMP.t
(inner harbors)
a -11
':
n
v :' BALBOA TIDES
WEDNESDAY MARCH 21 ;
HIGH LOW
4:50 a.m. r ; :12 a.m.
7:47 p.m. Y , -12:51 pjn.v

RELEASE

CENTRAL

S:t 7:02 t:42 T.M.

P

Iteration by the Haito House, Uhea the hearings resuine. r Unions pay no income ui but cedure during such investigations.' wnetner ie suom rru,.
i .;--: 9 r ; - -