The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text
nn cenv
Bank Deposits, Fodd Sales, lottery Jake

'2nd TEAS


in i

Ernesfito Details
" I j -'1
flsng Prosperity

I A trend toward prosperity in Panama was spotlighted.
by President Ernesto d la Cuardia yesterday. The pres pres-?
? pres-? ident painted a glowjng picture of achievement during the
five months of his administration, ' '
; He spoke at the inauguration of a new hydroelectric
plant in Chiriqii. . , ' '
r He stated that bank deposits had reached lofty suriis;'
agricultura Iproduction ; had Incerased; the sale of food food--
- food-- stuffs had been boosted by 40 percent over previous years,
and business In general was Being transacted in greater
volume! J . ',,

i ,Th"e Presfdent also revealed
that plana are being made for the

construction or. two new muums

in Panama City; tne lottery w;

lottery ticket and sells them all
off; ;the'profits, ot ...the Banco
Kacional in two months Is equal
to the profits lor the whole of
last year and tax collections
have reached'" record-breaking
. figures. t
Thm take at the casino in H0-i

tei f.1 Panamas was ,. never- less

than. $60,009 monthly; buUdlng
permits to the tune of $2,300,000

Court Slill

Competent Sleno
At $60SEPerYr.

' If you Mow; English, cah open-

ate a "Jtenotype macuimv-w
a competent stenographer there s
a nice Job going begging on the
Canal Zone. '
it'payj almost $6,000 a year.
With it go the usual government
perquisites, including Civil Serv Service
ice Service retbement, sick and annual
leave., It operates on' a five-day

- ; There are; no restrictions as to
ex, .r;" -nationality i." W ?
QBut.vou have to be good enough
take down testimony given by
itnesses, and arguments, pre-,
ented by lawvrrs in U.-S.PHnct
Court. ,. ".-- ' :- .-'
" And in some instances yoit have
. to transcribe long legal proceed-,
'i ingi.- .' """jy :vi vi'AV: ,';.:' :.'.
The job is that of court reporter

. v and see- etary to District juage

Guthrie F. Crewe.' ."
For many month. Judge Cre Cre-we
we Cre-we said today, the court 'has
been scouring tha Onal Zona,
' Panama and tha United States,
( without' s oeeat a. I '-;"
1 One of the best stenographers
in Panama tried out, for the post
1 some month ago. Court attaches
thought she might be able to hand handle
le handle it if -she wished,T;:;"I''..-'i.;..
But she said there were so ma many
ny many different varieties of English
aCcenta and enunciations to be re recorded
corded recorded that, she didn't believe her
i i : ... t .nmtah

Judee Crowe had to admit

that Brooklynese, Bajan: the deep
aouth, new 4ind old England were
often heard during testimony 1 in

.-the same case.. ;.v -.v.-i
Applicants for the Job on a tern;
porary hasjs will be considered.,4

had been Issued )n January and
February and the salaries of
sugar workers .' ln Code have
been increased 33 per cent, the
President said. y
The President accused the
opposition of seeking to pro promote
mote promote chaos and of bong link'
ed with "alien forces, which
constitute a menace to the in integrity
tegrity integrity of the nation." :
Mr., de .la Guardla and his

party were scheduled to fly to

Puerto Armuelles today to board

the Slxaola for ihe return voy voyage
age voyage to Panama city. He is due
to arrive here tomorrow morn-,
tag. ; r
The Panamanian chief exec executive
utive executive said that desp'ta the
campaign beinf waged by un unscrupulous
scrupulous unscrupulous politicians, his ad- V
ministration vas going ahead
with program which hat been
called the "Panama Plan.'.
He promised the people ' of

Chiriqui' that he would seek a
solution to the rica problem and

would arrange for the repair of
the province's main streets and
highways. .v-.'.v-iv. y- t-if- ?:.v
He declared that his constaht
hope was to be able to find prof profitable
itable profitable use for the region's sur

plus farm prOdUCtS. A-;js-.yy
Mr. de la Guardla has been in
Chiriqui since last -Thursday
after saillns! aboard the UFCO's
Slxaola tor the visit to the penal
colony on Coiba island: : i

f iw.m,4m f ; i ; i i

U i V l: 'A, 1
i 1 V. si.,
- i it r tM II
.f-'f" iwiB8 mS Ihl LmaeM .-viMLt:L...I .aeCaMSBSMei


JtJ u J (NEA xeiephotoi
These candid photos show Presldefc' TPUinhnwr I riHncr w

recent cruise aboard. the cruiser. Canberra en route to Bermuda" for a conference with Brl
ish ; Prime Minister Macmillan. i During the prolonged trip, the PresWent hoped to -'shake or
the effects of a. lingering cold. He is shown (left s to right).- covering a sneeze, stifling
tough and yawning at the rail of the ship. " 2




Id M



Seeking Back

Legal' briefs have been filed In
U.S. District Court by attorneys
for' Caflal pilot Robert F. Boyd,
and others similiarly situated.
Boyd and his associates are us using
ing using tne Panama Canal Co., for a a-mouots
mouots a-mouots that- may total $2,000,000,

in back pay, overtime pnd other
Charges. r-

. John Tv Ridgeley, who spent
several weeks in the Canai Zone
last year as a consultant to the
liouse Merchant Marine and Fish"
cries Committee? in connection
with the Panama, Railroad, has
been retained is a consultant by

e Panama Canal Co., -on ran-

I matters.:i.''':(';t. '.,':, f-

Ridgeley is sailing from New
Yorlr tomorrow aboard hte Ancon
of the Panama Line. He wiU as assist
sist assist in the implementation of plans
to improve tne etticiency : and o-'
perationt jnf ; the railroad. fvvnf
.? Tnrini fii nrevinu& Visit"' Rirt?e

es, personnei.operauns e a e u,

ules, equipmenV" nd, potenual

business, t-v-In
January, after a study of .bis
reoort. the House Committee rec

ommended that the Panama Rail-
i I V. . I a I VL..'

road l maintauieu ana iuhl tci-

tain changes be made in its oper
ations. a ".; ;

t. In line with these recommenda

tions;, soma changer, have .alrea

dy been made..

A chemical weed sprayer has

replaced,, .the former method of
cutting and pulling grass along

the railroad right-ot-way.

Plans have been made to equip

six refrigerator- cars witlj mecha
nical cooling units.

Certain personnel adjustments

Early Form From ; Bermuda

Personnel Agenl
Of 7a$h:n3lon PC
Office On Visit

Vernal R." Brown, personnel re-
presentative in tre Washington,
h. C, office of the Panama Canal
Co., is among the passengers ar arriving
riving arriving in Cristobal Thursday from
New York aboard the Panama Un-

r Cristobal. He is accompamea

by Mrs. Brown.
Ha will remain on Uie Isthmus

for approximately one week dur during
ing during which time he will meet with

other Personnel Bureau officials
to review employment conditions.
Except for ahort time during
th Koreas War when be was
with the Office of Price : Stabili Stabilization.
zation. Stabilization. Brown has been connected
with th Washington office of the
Company since 1919 and has

made a aumber of strips to the
Canal Zone in his capacity as per

sonnel representative. His last "vis-,

U here was ia IKS.

The case was heard last sum

mer in a trial expected to 1 a s t

for one week, but which extended

to three. ':,,. -.(..?

Transcript of the testimony was U,

not compieie unm iaie in Jeceni-

Oer. - : : : I addition Inne.TXno rn.

The brief was filed by WilHam Ui w ...uifA

n. iy son, ne pl. to the board of directors: this

attorney ana oy me ioc iirm oi ct,is fot the purch,se six addi.

u oiucii, ,uu UB v--itionai refrigerated cars in the
tTO."' v 1 nir future. tr later nnrchio f

. n.,n..nt :

"'Jaaaitionai dox cars, and eomnie.

. at a XmiA tm a 4m nihuth (a nlr I . . .. r

m m-m-c ...uo ... nun... w I IUT nt IFIM trSPE PAfllntf Cvlttm

after' which both plaintiffs', and

the defendant are given an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to file rebuttal briefs.
It is considered doubtful wheth whether
er whether the ease will be made ready
for presentation to Judge Guthrie

t. Crowe before July or August.

' Canal attorneys David Markun

and Dwight M. McKabney repre represented
sented represented the company during the


Bail Revoked; ; i
In Balboa Court;
Aolied To Fines

Bail was revoked in Balboa Ma-

5ay Economy Experts
-WASHINGTON. March 21 fUP)

llouie appropriations experts to-

aay reacted "magic budgetut.

ting devices. They said the only

way t reduce Government apeod-

ng is w quit siarung new pro projects.
jects. projects. -r r. -i -

An appropriations subcommittee
headed by Rep. George H. Mahon

(U-lex.) said economy schemes
proposed by the administration
and the Hoover commission de

signed t give congresa tighter

comroi over Government outlays
simply won't work.
The report delivered to the

full appropriations committee at

a closed door session came as

i uie economy-miiMea rouse pass-

ea lions Ui Uim Senat it fntirth

yistrate's Court yesterdiy f o r budget cutting money bill so far
Humberto Ijiis Chvi. 26. Pana- this yesr
maian. ,who failed to appear in J The bill, approved vesterday
fOt as hsd promised withmit controrersy, carries finds
CMre, baa was applied to'for gorernment agencies in-
J,'s s'9 tr h a eluding the" Veterans Administra Administra-,
, Administra-, no orerstor's bcene. plus an-1 lion and Civil Defense- administra.
; "i -v-g s bus With-uiona. The lawmakers chopped
1 ..." more than half a billion doUar

; i mrnej wcodea nana eh- frm the PresideiM'a request of up ia lime t make these weapons
',- ' bffiioaw,' ".- ,- effecUve,"

NATO Commander
Confirms Alomic

Warheads Ilearby

rONn: Germany, March

(UP) Gen.'Launs Norstad, su

preme r commander of NATO in
Europe,' confirmed -t o d a y that
Western defense forces have a a-tomic
tomic a-tomic 'warheads near enough at

hand to be brought into "effective
use" r in the event o war in

Europe. ; 1.

"The-! weapons are available-H

whether within 100 yards or 300

miles I cant' tell you.'. Norstad

said. '' ,-: t zi

His statement was the first con

firmation of a. West German De

fense Ministry spokesman's report

two weeks ago that atomic war

heads were stockpiled in his coun

try. NATO and. U.S. officials -refused
to confirm or deny thrpp,0
port at tne. time.

Norstad. making his' first offici

al call-on the West German fov-

ernraent since he became supreme
commander,. Hold newsmen at a

press conference: -
"There are both Army and Air
Force (units) which have atomic

capabilty."; .-'"..


TUCKER'S TOWN. Bermuda.' March 21. (Vt) President'

Eisenhower and Prime Minister Harold Macmillan settled down

at tbe lavish Midocean club today to discuss Analo-Amerlean

interests in a broad field ranging from tbe Middle East crisis

to aw -to communist round. ..t--.s-.r. -;--j .. ,. v:.-
Tbelr top aides in foreign affairs. Secretary of Stat Ion

Foster Dulles and British Foreign Secretary Selwyn Lloyd,' met

Deiore tneir enten te organise the. arenda for the oneninr

"business" meeting. v.v ,.

' According to the best available Information from .both Brit,

isb and American sources, President Eisenhower planned to do

most of tne1 listening in tne first, atage of the conference and

let tho British' take the initiative. V V-.-.-- 'y

Today's session was the first

formal meeting across the pel'

ished-. conference table 'in v the

club lounge where Mr, Eisen

howiniet?i953yint.aV similar
mission Vith. Pciti;i.i,1B(in6ton

Coucctuii- and. France a Josepn

Laniel. '. i

' Most of the Items that will

come up in the three-day con conference
ference conference were ..touched "upon
last night by Mr. Eisenhower,
Macmillan, Dulles and Lloyd
at a private dinner. v

Tbey broke off the meal early
in the evening and adjourned to

tneir own camps to map strate
gy for today's talks.

There was every Indication
they had a monumental job to

In lust 12 hours they will trv

to re-augn Anglo-American pol

icies 'on nearly a dozen major

RP Resident Sues
Curundu Vonian

For $1537 Damages

Suit has been filed In IT S. Dis

trict Court by George F. Thomas

a resident of Panama, who claims

a total ot l,537 damages for hav.
ing suffered a broken lee and oth

er injuries when hit by a car driv

en by a Curundu woman.
Through his attorney. D. A.

Leon, the plaintiff claims be was'
crossing Shaler Road last July 6,
when be was struck by a ear driv-

Nen by. Mrs. Inez Gonzalex Stanley

of Curundu. -Mrs.
Stanley and her husband.

William A. Stanley, named as the
owner of the Plymouth car involv

ed in the accident, are both listed
as defendants.
Thomas says be was hospitaliz

ed for 10 days and has since been
unfler treatment as an out-patient

at Gorgas Hospital.
He claims $1,500 for' pain and
suffering, $27 for medical fees, and
$10 for transportation to and from

Lthe hospital.

world problems, : on some of
which there is known to be con considerable
siderable considerable divergence of opinion

jetween them,,,.


ne Year Af Gamboa

Probation wss revoked in the

Cristobal Division of the U. S. Dis

trict Court on Tuesday for Holfer
aess Crossdale. a yourie Panama

nian who was sent to Gamboa Pe

nitentiary early this month on a

burglary charge.

That crime was committed on

the Pacific side, and Crossdale
was convicted in tbe U.S. District

Court in Ancon. 1

Howevec he was 'already on

probation from an earlier convic

tion in the Cristobal Division. The

terms of his probation and aus

pended sentence were that he not

commit another crime.

When his breach of : probation

came before Judge Guthrie F,

Crowe in Cristobal, the probation

was revoked and Crossdale was
sentenced to Gamboa Penitentiary

for another year.


CQNCERN in business circles
over efforts of the Institute for
Economic Development (IFE) to

get local industrialists to agree
to the importation of copra from
the v Philippines was reported
this morning by El Dia. v
The paper said justification
for the plan Is said to be the
allegation that San Bias coco coconuts
nuts coconuts are aqjd to Colombians
and that local industry should
be able to get copra from oth other
er other sources. i

The tabloid's report expressed

tne hope that the problem
brought about by the possibility
of Importing Philippine coconuts

wouia bring to ugnt the govern

ment's policy with regard to

cetratn aspects pf some local industries.

Complaints by Santo Tomas

Hospital nurses over not being
able to receive or make'personal
calls while on duty, sometimes
for as much as 48 hours, was re

ported today by La Hora.

The report said some nurses

had been suspended for at

tempting to call their homes
while on duty.

The paper also quotes the
medical director as saying that
his ban on personal calls must
be complied "even if the par parents
ents parents or children" are said to
be dying.
The nurses have decided to

take the matter to the Ministry

of tublle Health tr to the Pres

ident, if necessary, La Hora said


To Organize




Officials of the locaf chaDfers of th rj

eratjon of S ate, County and Municipal Employes (AFL (AFL-CIO)
CIO) (AFL-CIO) are making plans to organize labqr employed by cerw
tamrms m Panama as well as those working for con con-tractorson
tractorson con-tractorson the Canal Zone. ;

To consu,t on tl"? problem, the union's lnfrnnt;Bf

representative, William S. SindmV ; f-M-

end 'for Mexico

There he will discuss plans with nffirlni. L

national Regional Oraariization nf Wnrt l.

Latin America as ORIT. 'v,,uwn m

The tabloid El Dia used its

regular column. "Cosas del Dia"

today to call on the thief who

stole a messenger boy's bicycle

when the messenger stopped, at

the paper two minutes to deliver

a package.

.The columnist pleaded witn

the thief to return the bicycle

because it was iheVorf:mtJ5M

livlnur and added: "We do not

thlnit it woum be too great a

sacrifice, because he would be

sure to find another loose bicy

cle whose owner does not need

it as much."

Judge Dismisses
Case Of Two-Car,

3-Driver Accident

Cyclist Fined, $25
In Balboa Court
A cyclist believed to be a news newsboy,
boy, newsboy, was fined $25 in Balboa Ma Magistrate's
gistrate's Magistrate's Court yesterday for bar baring
ing baring failed to yield right-of-way to
a pedestrian in a crosswalk on Ti-

voil Avenue. ".
.. j ....
The offense committee by Artu-

ro HacCree, IS, Panamanian, oc

curred at 9:20 p.m. last Saturday
sight,- ,' ;-.

A two-car accident involving 3

American drivers ended in a draw

yesterday in Balboa Magistrate s

Court. :

An Isthmian visitor. Aaron

Frankel. 58. was charged by Can

al Zone police with reckless driv driving
ing driving after his car swerved off A-

mador Road, hit a car waiting at
a stop-sign on Mango Street and
then ran up on the sidewalk.
Frankel was driving a rented
He was represented in Balboa
Magistrate's court by attorney D.
A. Leon.
Apparently irritated by the
charge, Frankel asked for a con continuance
tinuance continuance when the case was first
called. He then swore out a war warrant
rant warrant charging Howard T. Tetter Tetter-burn,
burn, Tetter-burn, the driver of the stopped
car with reckless driving.
' He also swore out another war warrant
rant warrant charging reckless driving by

Charles Joseph Connor, who was

approaching on Amador Road

The international lahnr

ci i.. : :..pY"i'

,ncuy uas several animated
unions in the Republic.
Some of them were formed or
assisted in their development

vy oeraiuio itomuaiai, as Inter International
national International representative of the
American Federation of Labor.
Before the merger of the AFL
with the CIO, the unions of the
latter group were not permitted
to organize in areas outside of
United States Jurisdiction. But

unions or tne merged group are
allowed to do so.
Local 907 of the AFSCME has
a charter In the Republic as
well as its charter in the Ca-I
nal Zone. . j

RP Youth Already

liJail DoundtOv
tf mm ''"',A'4'''"'-' '' 'wvr
For Burglary Try

Nemesio Milton, 16, Panama

man. "Who was jailed in Balboa
for 20 days yesterday morning on
a charge of petty theft of paint
materials, was bound over Jn the

uciiiuuu iui inai on a Durgiary


Both crimes occurred in La Bo


Evidence heard in Balboa Ma

gistrate's Court yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon was to the effect that Mil

ton entered Apartment C, Building
1069, La Boca, for the purpose of

committing larceny.

.icsuuiuuy was given uy ocruiu-t
ma Pomares, occupant of the a

partment and owner of a gold

brooch which was introduced in
evidence. Her husband, Ernesto R.
Pomares, testified also. -"
After hearing the couple's tes testimony
timony testimony and reading a statement
made' to police by the defendant.
Judge John E. Demind found

probable cause and bound Milton
over for trial in U.S. District

Bail fixed at $500 was not post posted.

Hl offlclafc. Sinclair said,
intend to work through thia to
orginaze in Panama.
Their first efforts will aim
Particularly at achieving some
equalization of salaries and
benefits fori men and women
who work in Panami .for
f'1 which operate also In
the Canal Zone.. v
Sinclair noted that

ployea Of banks, oil companies,

-wiutnuiies ana snipping
agencies have lower acaio n

pay when they are assigned to
offices and plants In PanamA
than .when they work at
branches or installations on the
Zone. ,' r

On the other handV In Pan Panama
ama Panama such employes come un-'
der social security provisions:

in -the Cana.1 tnm

mission by the parent union to
prganizo in private industry
here. ; ...
...They are in process of esta establishing
blishing establishing chapters for employes
of each of the' lareer mntmct-

ing firms performing work on
the canal Zone.

The first chapter establish established
ed established among employes of a eon eon-tractor
tractor eon-tractor was formed among the
employes of Geneva,. S.A.,-
Panamanian firm owned
chiefly by John V. Carter.
The local Wli nrir'snfuH Wip

ing a recent 10-dav arran.lnaA-

ing job in Balboa. Local 900 will
be the parent local for this par particular
ticular particular chapter.

Mothers Take Part

In Children's Row;
End Up In. Court

A neighborhood squabble among

! rhllflrtn In Ptfl c1n fimmn.

with the intention of turning intoi nity rosfl to the parental level ear-

Imposition of sentence was' sus

pended for MacCree on another
charge, that. of failure to have a

iiight on the front of hia bVcycle.

Mango street at the time of the

Connor admitted ha was wait waiting
ing waiting about a foot over the "center
line aa Frankel approached. How However,
ever, However, the court was told. Frankel
still had 11 feet of roadway be between
tween between Connor's car and the curb curb-line.
line. curb-line. In the end. Judge John E. Dent Denting
ing Denting dismissed all three charges.

ly this week

In the end, mother Francisca de
Villareal, 32, Panamanian, was
haled into Balboa Magistrate's
Court op a charge of having used
force and violence on the person

of mother Kosa MM Polanco.

Imposition of sentence on the
battery charge was suspended for

Mrs. Villareal, and she was put
on probation for a year...

Want to Be A Well-Dressed Man?-Hire Exterior Decorator

"The Allied countries and neo-

ples depend to a larbe extent on

the effective use of these wap-

ona, b said. "Whether to use

them would, of course, be a politi political
cal political decision. But the equipment is
so located that it rould be brought

By DOC OUCC "- V in Paris recently and proclaimed:

1 i "Without bats. we would have

NEW YORK (UP) Modern! no civlliiaUon" Granted. Every Everyman
man Everyman is trying bard to pretty him-j body knows that. But tbe man
self up. but from the results ob-j said hats. Now take a took around


servable I'd sav what's needed

immediately ia Uils, men, to keep
you. from utter dowdy hood:

Scrap everything, including your

hrirdo. Hire aa exterior decora decorator.
tor. decorator. Start ail over again. The
room for improvement is as wide

as outer space.

at the male bumaa beads, if
can bear it, .

Junior Gride Ceat
What are they blossoming with?
Cans that look like cases of ar arrested
rested arrested development. Beanies that

Shakespeare once bad hb man. never grew un. Peaked berets.

Hamlet caH maa "the beauty off In 1956 American cap manofac manofac-the
the manofac-the world tbe paragon of ani-j hirers sold 60 million of these so so-mals."
mals." so-mals." -Yeah? A sell -respecting called cans for the bluest Tear

field mouse, or sloth, or armadil-jin cap history. This broke the S5 S5-lo
lo S5-lo wouldn't bo esugbt dead ia the! million record et a 1927. the
geUap some of us are decking i year in which Babe Buta big
ourselves in' today. cap man hit CO borne runs. Store
No lew a saint of drea-up than j then, urrtil the last couple of
Qu-UUaa Dior got up at a diooeri years, the cap baa been ia a sales

eclipse. Jthe Barbers' Journal says that
But in its revival the cap is a: more than 200.000 sets of chin
far and sickly cry from the mag-1 whiskers are being nursed along
nificent crowning glories of Ruth- ia the United States today,
ian days, when a visor was an

eye-shade and a manslze button' The Wail Street Journal talked!

topped every crown. What tbe to a psychiatrist who said: "The

The local is how nroMainr

claims for Geneva' wnrVar

who wish to protest the fact
that they were paid 60 and 70
cents an hour Instead of the $1-an-hour
minimum which the
U.S. DeDartment nf T-nhnr ,a1H

should have been paid under

tne rair, Labor Standards Act.
Car Turns Turife v
On Gaillard Hrwayf
Gamboa Couple Hurl
Mr. and Mrs. Robert T.. Head,
both '36-year-old Americans, suf suffered
fered suffered minor injuries yesterday
when their car went out of con control
trol control on Gaillard Highway and
turned over as it went down an
The Gamboa couple were treat treated
ed treated at Gorgas and sent home.
Head, who was driving, said
that he was following a bus which
stopped suddenly. He veered
sharply to the left to avoid hitting
the bus. In doing so, he pulled so
far off the road that the car went
down the 12-foot embankment. ,
The accident occurred near
Mile Market Jl, ;
Nehru Lashes Out

At Russia, Britain

For H-Bomb Tests

modern scene needs, if it must

have caps, is caps of some heft
and character, with an awning in
front to fend off the sua and
maybe a pom-pom oa top.


Crowtb Crows

Those little things they're sell sell-iig
iig sell-iig now are so shrinking that they
shift attention to the fact below,
and fem know bow dangerous
that ia. And to complicate facial

NEW DELHI. March 21 (UP-

Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehra

today condemned continued nuc

lear tests staged by the big pow

ers and said tne Japanese con-

growing of a beard represents
modern man's attempt to regain

his once- dominant position in

eietr over women." Could be.!

But there's a nasty rumor being Icera over impend'ng British H-

brutted that men are turning more bomb testa at Christmas Island
and more to girdles. I called tbe was genuine.
Corset and Brassiere' Aassv I Speaking in tbe lower bouse of
1 Parliament, Nehra esperiauV lash.
Is there such a thing as a'ed out at Russia and Britain for
man's girdle? ."Not strict) saeak-jtbeir continuing of tbe testa,
ing. replied the man. Well, do He aaid "tragie explosions art
row think that men who want to beina carried out la soita of know-

(ht besrd is nskiag at be rirded fa ia and buv womea'stuur that the atmosphere will bo

comeback. girdle rVjo-Mwt he at an sue-noied and that they are harm

Tht Wall Street Journal says prised,' said tta saaa.

ifui te humaailf.

rcjt two


?,;:'-:!'M.' ?. H srntrt P O. Box 114.. Panama. R ..-,
:;-'i,'i. Tuhnoni I-O740 9 Linisi
Casli acorcsb. PANAMIRtCAN. Panama


totals mail',

Pm Month. m aovanck.

.-few ml run. in ovamc

9 70

13. OO
14 .00


' Tbs Mail Box it m spelt forum for reader of The Panama American.
Letter are received gretefullr and art handlad in a wholly confidential

Labor, Jlews
And ,;. v. 1'

If you confribut a letter don't b impatient if it dooan't appear the
"seat day. Letter are published in the order received.
Please keep the letter limited to one page length.
: Identity of letter writer i held in ttricteit confidence.
Thi newspaper assume no responsibility for statements or. opinions
epreisad in letter from reader.

- Dear Semper Fidelis:


Alter reading your article about guard duty, I started to
thin Dttck to wue'a rt'ewufent 'iiuman Was auu .in onice aim
I est fiOnufierited iiiki iae iviaiiae ops was nouung ctoe uut tao
- winee i.ena. f.menr. of liib u.t. xiUvV.

; it sumy was a uue sucenifc.ic if I have ever heard one. ton

4 After an, yuu yourseu veil us mat untie is a mumc 6'uu
nunnienr. at. fin NHVV S -adons nome and abroau, on. uu oa.We-

' iniDs. carriers, cruises, etc. xou nave pcen guarding tnm ever

If after all this Information you Rave us, dont you think
' that Marine Corps is really a pouce force ior the Navy?
Guard duty lwseif is sOn anocuer tnmg. 1 earnta when I
- first came into tne service that when on gua.d cmiy I had to
challenge all persons not known or recognizee, but yet as you
: drive your car into or out. of a Naval station in the Zone, tney
just about always want to see your identification.
The red sticker or white sticker or. your car designates the
driver as a mEy man. Secondly, your uniform further iden identifies
tifies identifies you But Zt enougn for the Leatherneck. They also
have to see your identification, and why?
The guards tell you because, they reel like it. But now, .do
thev reall'v took at them? No siree, I've showed them I.D.
Cwds, fflertTcards, mess passes, calendars l WtJJ
ed area passes, and still they wave you through as if they had

identified you correctly. You might go tnrougn a jw i
minutes later and the same man will re-check you again. Do

you think that he wants a dbuci iuu i, u t
hV in civilian clothes, vet they let them

ro by without checking them, but let an enlisted
and he ge rechecked. I was once told by a high-ranking of officer
ficer officer that the regardless of rank a man wears be it on his
VZZJ. r nn his shoulders, he is iust a man. He gets up in

the morning and puts his pants on, one pant-leg at a time.
Now don't you think that an enlisted man going through in
his car with his uniform on is better identified than a man in
VtZiuT i-.v.- m v. rfHh o rprf sticker on his windshield?

-n,r, ,hv rinn't. vou check the red stickers too? Not afraid are,

you? I don't believe an officer is going to send you to. the brig
for asking for hi. identification.

..' '.','i ''..''i:"ik J
James Riddle Hoffa

sy living by his own tough code

11c lorgui ne was coae io. I7n.snn7

in the FBI files. He knows his own
coda well, but he forgot tnat it
says there's always somebody just
a litUe tougher. That somhnriv

was the FBI when it closed in on
him on charges of tampering-with
government files and bribery.
This surprised the man, for no
one and nothing had ever before
balked him. Once, though history
has not yet recorded it, Hoffa
wanted to build a stone fence a a-round
round a-round his home. He inquired the
masons rate per hour and chuck chuckled
led chuckled when he found it higher than
his own Teamos got and more
than he wanted to pay. 60 he de decided
cided decided to split the rock himself.
Soon he wielded a heavy hammer

and cracked rock in a way -which
would have crushed most, other!

men with fatigue. And .with his

own tough bands he built the


With St. Patrick out of the way and our weekend guest
Brank Cosego, nephew of Frank Dowdell of Cleveland, Ohio
gone; ttie house is back to normal

FranK was. out oi mm iu, - -l4.
themJarthe corner drugstore., but found they were also out

Everv nlace in town was, Dut 1 m"J ??y;"J:" nrZ

thp ede;( of town where I asked the cause 01 me uww.
answer Ct more than 6000 schoolteachers were in town

last week, and I was told they sure snot up ww,
some of the cemeteries.

To finish the week, talk about rains... we sure got them,
and were stranded here. Finally the sun popped out good and
hot, and Frank used the roll on me at. spots all over the place
then found I can't get them developed until the last of the
week, so you see what a pickle we are in for the week so you
see what a pickle we Are in for the. week of the 23rd (my
birthday), but who knows maybe we'll get everything on time
nCXtWhile this university controversy was on in pops daughter
to inform me that four years ago she stood up with Frank be before
fore before a preacher in Empire and answered I do to all the ques-
l0nThanks to Pete Brennan, the Canal Review showed up last
week and I also received 10 Panama Americans in a bunch.
Looks like I will have to hire a reader. We had our Texas In Independence
dependence Independence Day and don't-forget thatr the 21st is San Jacinto
Day the one where Santa Ana was defeated and we cinched
the whole works.
Pop Wright



As a Panamanian, that trash published in your Mail Box

by Ann I. Meanit and followed by a list of lesser nonentities
really made my blood boil. Her dribbling about any American
being equal to three Panamanians made me wonder if Hitler
and his "master vice" yapping were really dead. But, poetic
justice or what-have-you, I Just had to laugh my head off when
, upon turning the page r came face to face with a picture of a
Panamanian kid beating out an American kid for first place in
i scholarship. Did you see that, "Ann I. Meanit"? Maybe you
never heard your own Abraham Lincoln's "that all men were
; created equal," or had you been living in that little and I do
mean little, especially mentally world of your own.
' But we really shouldn't judge all Americans by the Annie.
'There really are a lot of good American people down here. May-
be their Ideas and opinions are a little different from ours, but
.' what the heck, live and let live. Only trash like Annie keep
popping off and ruining the general impression people have of
; the gringos.
,Let me tell you something: WHen I went to the States I
;w&s surprised to see grown American men selling newspapers,
! sweeping streets, etc. What I'm driving at is that you don't see
that down here in the Zone, in other words, what are you
; squawking about. You never had it so good back home.
' We know there are a lot of things bad with Panama, but
."It's "my country, right or wrong!" And let me shed a ray of
light on that murky outlook of yours People resent outsiders
criticizing. Besides, people who live in glass houses, etc.. you
know. Or "he that is innocent, let him throw the first stone."
Shades of Huey Long, Al Capone, Jesse James, etc., etc., etc.

you. people nave aone tnwgs we naven t even thought of, so

fnys.iaiiy and psychologically

Jimmy Hofla nas lived bebind that

stone wail evea since.-
There are many whs think they
know what this man of the mo mo-merrt
merrt mo-merrt wants money, power,
prestige presidency of the Team
stars, national respectability,
world prom inence, the "admira "admiration
tion "admiration of his buddies. But no one
really knows, for no one it his
confidant. Pact is that Hoffa had
almost all these in his rough rough-hewn
hewn rough-hewn mitt.
Today he is president of the mil

lion dollar Michigan Teamsters'
Local 299. president- of Detroit

Joint Council 43. ninth vice-presi

dent of the International Teamsters

Brotherhood, secretary-treasurer

of the Teamsters Temple Assn.,

president of the Michigan Confer

ence of Teamsters, chairman of

the southern Conference of Team Teamsters
sters Teamsters and the Midwest Conference

of Teamsters, negotiating chair

man of 23 states for all Teamsters
on highway and city transporta transportation
tion transportation and ior the Central States
Drivers Council.

Hoffa also is chairman of the

Teamsters' Central States Confer

ences and dominant trustee of the
Central States Teamsters' Welfare

Fund, which has placed millions

in banks throughout the midwest,

He is also trustee for Locals 247

and 614 which means he directs

them as though he were, president

and board of directors rouea into


He is also the power patron for

the eastern Teamsters, which
leaves only the western fief of

horseman Franfc Brewster as a
barony Independent of the ever-

whirling jimmie.

As for the Teamsters', presi.
dency, he obviously could have
had that anytime ho wiahod. Late
last April, I learned from my
hospital bed that Dave Beck had
arison at a Teamster dinner dinner-after
after dinner-after Jimmie Hoffa .had been
honored the night before by 3,000
world renowned leader's and
their followers and said Jim Jim-mis
mis Jim-mis was his heir.
Weeks later it was learned that

Beck had asked a close personal

friend, a Chicagoan, to go to Jim

mie in Detroit and ask him to cre

ate the office of Teamsters' exe executive
cutive executive vice-president. Beck's plan

was to have Hoffa nominate him
at the September 1957 convention
in Miami Beach, accept election

and then resign within the year year-leaving
leaving year-leaving automatic succession to

So what was it Hoffa wanted?

Wealth? He has that. Among his

other ventures is the construction

of an office skyscraper for com

mercial rentals. Yet Hoffa's code

was to remain the defiant one. N

one could break him from even

his grimmest friends. The inner
motivating drive was to tell every

body to so to hell, senate proDev

The pattern was easy, according

to the FBI's onnery charges, just
buy your way in. As the code has
always had H there is always
somebody in a District Attorney's
office -who will "leak" informa information.
tion. information.
The code also said not to worry
about files being subpenaed. It is,

fof example', the practice of Hof

fa's: Ixcal 299 to destroy au nn nn-ancial
ancial nn-ancial records each year ,-wheUi-er
they heed it or "not; for storage
space. Once, when asked by a
Congressional Committee who
eave him the authority, Hoffa

iri thn Teamsters' constitution

did? How? By the section which

gives each Joint Council 01 Team Teamsters
sters Teamsters the right to pass its own bylaw

Local 299 is under the jurisdic

tion of Teamsters Council 43

' r .Suez Isn't the Only Salvage Area


3 tsS ,V,..h. W"af AT.vV I.

1 h .;-rAV, ,TL'. cfi--w-'i vi A".- 5 1

ftf iik I

I lit J". ."'I'1 1 ,..1 .. m tl . 1

1 t-v r&yu v





Walter Winchell I nWetv York

what's the beef?!


Du V. Meanit


. I would like to refer to safety on the nost of Ft TTnhhe.lriark to Hoffa

They have men working on an overhanging roof, firing broken I Not until Hoffa's code ran into

tiles. These men do not wear safety belts though the foreman
' la a safety man. And they also have a afety inspector driv driving
ing driving round with a badge pinned on his shirt
Safety Conscious


Topic "A" backstage at "The

Most Happy Fella" hit: That com

poser-producer F. Loess er (whose

wife appealed to a coast Judge)
and his leading lady Jo Sullivan
will marry when both arc final final-decreed
decreed final-decreed ... Mrs. Loesser's next
husband prob'ly will be her new
constant companion: playwright
actor Shamus Locke ... The Gabe

Dells (he's on the Steve Allen

Show) have parted. She's Viola
Essen,' ex-Prima Ballerina; who

runs a big ballet school at Carne

gie Hall ... Shubert Alley veterans

wm wager that Judy HoMday'i

just-divorced groom (D. Oppen-

neim) weds rJlien Adler. next.

She's -part of the Adler show-folk

cian Bob wagner or H'wood
and the ravishing Marian Mc-

Knight (Miss America") are seer

lng Our Town from one of the
secluded Left Bank nooks ... When
Leueen MacGrath (of "The Pot Potting
ting Potting Shed" cast) is free to re-wed

(after divorcing playwright G. S.

Kaufman) intimates expect she

will i marry director Carmeji Ca-

paivo ... Stuart Miller, producer

of "Stage Struck," eloped over the

weekend with a non-pro from Cal.

Winthrop Rockefeller has paid

more than 1500,000 in fees to ex

wife" Bobo's barristers. For-their

long divorce brawl. By the time
the more than 50 counsels involv

ed are squared' away the tab
will be nearer a million. The tal tallest
lest tallest legal fee in history for the

privilege of giving a wife (you no

longer like) a settlement ot $5, $5,-000,000
000,000 $5,-000,000 ... Bobo actually had that
many lawyers. Hiring and firing

them almost daily ... au submit submitted
ted submitted bills to' zillionaire Rockefeller
from $10,000 up ... All are being


Jack Dempsey is quitting ; the
Broadway landmark bearing his

name. That picket line depressed

him. The real target (owner) es

caped without a scratch ... Tommy

Whelan, Eleanor, Holm's .long

time pal, is mending from a heart heart-wallop
wallop heart-wallop in Florida... Arthur Vining
Davis, 90-year-pld chief of Alcoa,
and one of the richest men in the
world (with no heirs), was also

stricken ... The papers said singer
Bill Johnson, who. died at 41 last

week, had no cardiac history; that
he had been examined the day be before
fore before and found okay. He had' one
for years ... Anne Bancroft of Girl

town and S. Rubin looked oof'ly
cozy at Polonaise ... "Pat" Smith
(the Mystery Girl in "The Spirit
of St. Louis") makes no secret of
actor Mark Rydell ... Ella Fits
gerald's "big secret" is that the

lovelight has Deert rexrnaiea. sne
wont name him but admits he's

from Philly

Inside the Communist Party:

to burn them. Nobody ever tslked Top ridiculous rumor circulated a-

mong tommies tnemseives:. rnai
Red leader John Gates (editor of

which authorized the burning of

the books. Who, Is. president of
Joint Council 43? James Riddle
Hoffa. Why burn them? Because

nobody is going to teu noiia doi

the FBI's code. And now they say
Hoffa may have to live a bit be behind
hind behind another kind of wall. If so.

was it worth it?

The Daily Worker) is an FBI un undercover
dercover undercover agent ... There are more
Communists dwelling in Califor California
nia California than in any other State, except

N.Y. .. The membership here is

at least 10,000 ... Many members

of the Boston branch are quinine

Because national leaders banned

open discussion of Russian atroci atrocities
ties atrocities in Hungary ... The local Jef

ferson School (of social, science)

will discontinue all -classes, This

Commy Front met and decided
FBI infiltration was "too great,"

Danny Kaye's Boston run (4

weeks) has an $80,000 advance

sale .. Tallulah Bankhead will star

in Paree at Cafe de Paris. "Big

gest money ever paid any star

there, .flu a swank 3-roonj no
tel suite and a Rolls Royce ;

Sammy Davis, Jr. doesn't owe

tax arrears: his personal debts
total about- $130,000 ... Jane Fro Fro-man
man Fro-man is back re-hearsing a new
act. Recovered from her- 29th. o o-peration
peration o-peration ... The Robert Rices are
divorced. He's on The New York Yorker
er Yorker staff .s. The Pope's recent con

demnation of sexy posters (for
films) in Rome was inspired by

Abbe Lane's exaggerated curves.
... Gypsy Rose Lee agreed to
write an essay for Fisherman's
mag, .but refused to pose for any
Lees-cake. "I dont do, that any
more!" ... Sardi's Is buzzing about
Nancy Berg's account oi why she
lost the "Men in White" TV job...
Jane Lee of Katherine and Jane
Lee (child stars at the Palace) ve

ry ill at St. Clare's. (

The Roberta Sherwood Myron

Cohen bill (at the Coca) is crowd

ed with entertainment. The opening

midniehters endorsed it with ms-

tv anolause and laughter ...Miss

Sherwood's version of "Just in

Time" is more exciting than all

the others ... "Good as Gold,"

which just opened at the Belasco,
is by John Patrick. He auth,'d the
hilarious 2 year-run hit, "Tea

house of the August Moon." But
you would never have thawt so
from the tedious newcomer-which
folded fast...Hardest working cast
in town, perhaps; 'is in" "The Hid

den River. Nearly every player

must be exhausted playing me
strenuous roles.' It was welcomed
with handsome reviews about 2
months ago but they are of little

help. The tense arama resigns

dee. ... Kim Stanley, who called
the critic "fatheads' sat among

them in Row C at the ueiasco pre-,
miere ...IThis fathead thawt she'
was lovely,

Thn Andrea Doria lawsuits may!

be settled by giving one-third of!

the money askeq. irs, vrj
Grant. TBetsy Drake), one of the
mirvivOr. will get about $20,000...

a manfwirist who' asked for $500,

will get lots less ... Sopma Loren s
mm ia her look-a-like. And just:

i livlv James Jones, author,

of "From Here to Eternity", (who

married Maruynrs stana-in, uwna
Marsolino-in Haiti), took along 15
books on Skin diving! On a honey-!
moon? ... Hollywood now has 500;
correspondents, reporters,' etc. Allj
experts on the H'wood Scene. Nev-j
ertheless, Holiday, mag sent two
staffers to dig np research for
thesis scheduled for the Spring!

number ... Eileen Barton holds

bands, with her estranged husband
while her former agent-heart Vic
Jarmel is consoled by Helen O' O'-Connell
Connell O'-Connell Their chums say cutie

uiaire ntzpatrick jack .Car .Carter
ter .Carter will be united. .
Novelist Marcus Goodrich ("De
Hah") just completed "Celebra "Celebration,"
tion," "Celebration," his next novel due in the
Fall. Insiders call it his hottest
theme yet ... It's a Boy for the Bob

Halmis.' He's True mag's big-

game hunter writer. Mother was

Eleanor Gorman, a models.-; Bob
Harrison refused $2 1-2 million fori

49 p.c. of his top scandal mag. It
makes $1,800,000 before, taxes ...

Frank Gibney, who stepped down
as m.e. of Newsweek, has the
newspaperman's dream assign

ment: A year's trip around the
world write about anything" a-

WASHINGTON States Iwhich

sell advertising along super-high

ways should not receive the same

proportion of Federal funds as

tnose which ban commercial bill

boards. President Eisenhower told

GOP Congressional leaders at a

private White House huddle recently.

The President, however. passed

the buck to Congress as to the de

tails. -, ' s

"Congress will have to deter

mine the percentage of Federal al

locations in such cases," he said.
He agreed that s farmers who

paint their barns or post their

own signs on their farms might

be an exception to this rule.
"That is another one for the

States to decide,' grinned "farm "farmer"
er" "farmer" Eisenhower, "though I don't

see how a farmer can be prevent prevented
ed prevented from painting' .'Honey For Sale'
on his barn if he wants to," :f :f-The
The :f-The -.question was raised as a

result of the Neuberger-Reuss an

ti-billboard legislation which would

bah advertising' along- the new

Federal highways, wwen are
per cent paid -for by the Federal

Some' Congressmen, have urged
that this should be a states', rights

matter. But inasmuch as the Fed Federal
eral Federal Government is. putting up 90

ner cent of the money. .Eisenhow

er took the compromise position

that states "should not ; receive

the same proportion or r eaerw

funds u tney permit oiuDoaras,


Here are highlights from Adlai

Stevenson's recent of- the-reeord

speech at the Gridiron Club:
feel like that famous cow on

winter morning Who looked at 'the

farmer and said 'Thanks for that

warm hand.' I wish It had been as
warm and friendly last November.
I hesitate to come back four

months after the election to rake
the embers of my funeral

pyre, a bonfire which most of you
publishers fanned so vigorously
and a funeral at which so few of

you mourned... I have great sym sym-nathv
nathv sym-nathv for the man who 'occupies

th. Prefirienrv. esneclailv the

M.w -" . .1

present .recumbent, inink or xne

emDarrassment wnen evcu n,
the Ttenubiican house organ, re

veals that his bird dogs fail to

flush a single covey ot quaii. ;..ab
Jefferson said, the office fv the
President can be a 'splendid mi

sery.' I feel deeply ior xne uunap uunap-py'
py' uunap-py' man ip sweater and cleats who
approaches a tee and finds asign

reading '440 yards par 4. .aven
.fw .n hernle 225-vard drive you

stiU have to struggle to replace
the turf' in some far-off -place :

like London or suex,.,r wuuia
commend mUtown on the rocks.

It might dtmuusn tne pain
,nt ette -..Mrs. CbaTles' a

Wilson ranks as the first female
Ike-onoclast. .Do not let me ever
discourage you from ever running
President. It is a wonderful

Sea tofl: "I would rather have
Secretary Wormser answer you 1
exactly what he meant by pieces

oi testimony nere. ,
tKefauver: "I want your opi opinion."
nion." opinion." r w
Seaton: "If gasoline went up 50
cents a. gallon under the present
authority which has been given to

me by the: Congress, there would

be absolutely .nothing I could do
about it except to-complain."
'Kefauver: "Isn't it-' matter

that you could at least talk with

them about; to try to get them to

pull ;priees down?" -

seaton: "i nave never had any t
information that this plan of oper operation
ation operation (tn aid thn Near Fast nil

Shortage) was the reason,, that

prices increased." ,
Kefauver then called Seaton's
attention to the 'minutes of the
Middle East- Emergency ; Commit-,
tee meeting Sept. 12, 1956, in which
it was stated that in view of the

economic impact of the closing of
the Suez Canal- "itwas1 the view
of the committee that there would
be a serious upward pressure on

tanker rates and Upward 'pressure

on crude prices." .'".:.
Kefauver: "What, whrrles me is 1

you haven't shown any. Inclination
to do anything about it. Your at-

is i an invitation tv the companies
to raise, the prices ..all they, want
tn Villi it hv "- V' '

Seaton: 'T would strongly Srgue
that I had no attitude of indicating
to the companies that they could
raise the prices alL .they wanted :
td.J must protest that.-In -tbd total
absence of- the facts; -how these
companies bperate M ; what pro profits
fits profits they make, or inything else,
I have absolutely no right in my
position to protest the situation un until
til until and unless I get those facts."
-The "Senator -tfrom .Tennessee

then reminded the Secretary of
the Interior that In previous oil
emergencies, Leon h Henderson,

bead or ofa, ana rreswent noo-;
sevelt had appealed to private in industry
dustry industry to hold the price line and
that 'they largely did.

"And here you sit py," conciua-

nybody anyplace for that, week

ly plus unlimited expense sect... eet iot 0 people you
Weekend Rumor: That S a r d i's ntwwise -at any

spot ... Sandy Glass of the Wm.
Morris Agency staff and his wife
had -it Mexican-celled. She's one

of the "Li'l Abner" eye-catchers

The Little Club Crowd is talking

about Melody Thompson's reforma

tion: one of Yesterdays piaygiris.

Melody just bought a TV studio to

make TV flickers ... Cuff Robert

son, star of Tenn. Wms' new play,
"Orpheus Descending," will mar marry
ry marry Boaty Boatwright :Fi Farrell's
Girl Friday) ... E. Kovacs is off
for the coast to make a film,' leav

ing his bride (Edie- Adams) to
"Li'l Abner" and the local villains
... Black sheer hosiery with red

seams is -the latest thing on the

lovely legset ... Harvey Rosen will

feature a new. type radio- rom

ance program at El Borracnoj

"Kiss and Jaskeup" theme- for

Lost Lovers Ex Mayor. J. J.
Walker's widow (before she died)
received '$7,000 for .okaying- the
Bob Hone film. "Beau James."

The famlly of Betty .Compton (the
other woman in' his life), cot $25.-

000 ... Isn't Mrs-Arthur- Miller

f MM) m akin 2 her stage debut on

B' way next season in "Ly ststra-

ta,"? .- : :V, a.; l,

)(; V ..;(



faua Jadlidt.

price. It is a fine exercise for the
Bands, feet, stomach and uracil

chords, l am toia wai u "-
hard on the head if you use, good
iudeement. You don t even have

to read or write. Someone wiU do

it for you..

The Teamsters and Jhe Near

East have been so monopouiiug
k. h..riiine that the oubhc has

missed some of the amazing Sen Senate
ate Senate revelations regarding the oil
--...lo o-omination of. secretary

' lIUM-.. ... J

of the. interior rrea seawn uu
other 'government officials has
shown shocking evidence regard regarding
ing regarding failure to lift even a finger to

prevent the on companies irora

making over a Dimon aouars extra
profit at .the expense of the Suez
prists.' '.
Hers is part of the revealing
testimony: Sen. Kefauver of Tenn.,
questioning i Secretary Seaton,

asked: . '' -.-,' .- .
. "When your assistant secretary

of the Interior Felix Wormser tes

tified the other day I asked him:
'Weil, misfit you not even make an

effort to protect the American con consumers?!
sumers?! consumers?! Wormser: replied: 'Not
on nrires- so far as I am concern

ed we have aosoiuteiy no. uwn uwn-ty
ty uwn-ty In the field of prices.!
"I asked him further: 'Suppose

they raised the price. 10 cents -a

gaUon, are you going to no any;
thine about it?'

."Mr. Wormser: -. 'Nothing at

all.'" v ;

I "Now" continued Kefauver, aa-

idressing Seaton 'does .that re-

present your-view aoout

1 seaton: i wouiq mow

what I might think if the price of
gasoline went up 10 cents a gallon.
I'd like to think that over."
"Kefauver, -continuing to quote
Wormser: "50 eents a gallon?.
"Mr. Wormser replied:; 'It Is
entirely up to them whether they
raise it."-
Kefauver addressing Seatom
"Is that the attitude yon want your
assistant secretary to take?"

ed Kefauver. t'

NOTE; During World War IL

Harold Ickes, head of the War Pe Petroleum
troleum Petroleum Board, and Ralph Da vies.

loaned by Standard Oil nf Califor California,
nia, California, also rode herd vigorously ov over
er over the oil Industry.- Davies was so
tough that he was later fired by
the; Rockefeller Interests which
control Standard Of California and

in the 1956 campaign was one of
Adlai Stevenson's contributors.

The Rockefellers, oh the other
land, contributed- $152,604, to Ike
during the -recent campaign: the
Pew family of Sun Oil contributed
$216,800; while the Mellon of Gulf
Oil put up $100,500." Their extra -profits
this year, made partially as
a result of no supervision from
the Eisenhower administration,

will far exceed these contributions.

- i

OH, MAN! Hold onto your
hats, girls, and get load of this;
men's cocktail 9uit,.. displayed!
by model Bill Clune at a recent)
Washington, D.C, style show. Iti
has a purple coat, with charcoal!
flannel collar. This i worm
ever a silver brocade vest and!
mushroom-pleated shirt- with i
lace trim. The trousers trei
slim and cuf fleas.1 Shoes ar
iridescent charcoal Udskin with'
ourple InseU to match jackets
" '': vv ;'


Retreading Guaranteed




TEL. 3-1501


t J.


, TliqiSDAT, MARCH 21, 1957

thk Manama AMraicAN ah ; independent dautt newsp apek


' .What's Wanted?
mmm I i

Answer to Previous Puzzl

4 to the t
8 and iron

12 Exist
IJ- and seek
U A old age
15 Out of the
16 Nasal
18 Dress -parts

20 or fall
21 Golf mound

22 Location

24 German title

of courtesy
26 Lose color

27 An ardent

80 "Lily maid of

57 "Oh, say can
f 1 Faucets
2 Spoken T
.. 3 Enter
4 A close
5 Time and
6 Ancient Urfa
I and ink
t Read and
9 Verdi opera
10 Bridge
II Retained
17 Belgian city
19 Weird
23 Gibbering
241- and toe'
29 Otherwise ''

IT 'JC IW if i n E 6 E l 4
p5t?5p EST
lT i f"" vtal" vs
? IT n e npJJ igP

26 Thighbone ? 42 Church recs

27 Absurd actions 43 Chopped

28 Astringent
29 Cape
31 Cancel
33 Prolonged
38 Calm V
40 Ridicules
41 Fall flower


44 Sugar
46 Noun suffix
47 Ballot
48 Essential
'!' being .,


i 82 Shoe part
34 Regard
h as Hateful

36 Gen. Robert E

87 Wind
89 Shade trees
40 "The Old
'41 "The Of
42 Kind of tie
45 Federal
, Bank
49 Location
1 81 Butterflies
52 Drooped Drooped-.
. Drooped-. (3 upon a
$4 Diminutive
. 55 Female sheen
66 and

l II Ji' I W 15 17 j 18 IB, PI,
iZ s iT PJ
is ir"",r,T"T'"T"
ww p n "TT"
w -fr""
s II jr-r--1 3T-
w fiw ..
ijf" "7" " 5 k"" ST :
STT """3 ""T.r
sr sc sr
l ' 1 iii I 1,1

1090' KcsM' Colon
Mephoness 2-3066 Pananut ;
1063 Colon


To Observe Ancient

The rcenactment of a ceremony
that began in ancient Egypt over

w centuries ago will be the high-

ui a wcai nosicrucian con

be held here Sunday at

1:30 p.m.

.dent Egyptians, from the

lime oi Mempnis to the JPtolemaic
period, begantheir New Year or

or about the time of the vernal

equinox when the sun, on its jour

ney, crosses the celestial equator

ana enters the zodiacal sign of A

ries which always occurs on' or

about March 21. This was consi

dered the beginning of the New
Year and was symbolic of new life.
The. occasion of the New Year
is celebrated, by a symbolic feast
in which the participants partake
of simple foods corresponding to
certain basic elements of nature,
such as: salt, corn, and unferment unferment-ed
ed unferment-ed grape juije.
- March 21 is also the beginning

I f the fiscal period of all Rosicru.
elan; lodges, chapters,; and pronaoi
throughout the world: and the date

i.jnarked( by !thej installation of.
tiv?: ntualisti?; ntLidm inistrative-

New -officers of the local Rosi Rosi-crucian
crucian Rosi-crucian organization who. will be

installed are: Joseph S. Downer.

master; -Mrs., TSdna Bennett, sec secretary;
retary; secretary; and B. Sangster, guardian.
The ceremony and conclave if
to be. held at the Effort Lodge Hall
No. 3037 JusfcB.Arosemena Avenue

Colon.' Maflyi visiting members

from the surrounding cities are
expected to attend. '.

Unlucky Lad Gets
Reward For Long
Series Of Mishaps

QUINCY, Calif. (UP) -"Hard
Luck" Rodney Gott, a frail 10-year-old
whose nickname can only
hint at his misfortunes, has been
rewarded for his lone and brave

Dame against a rapid-fire series of 12:15 M E L A (J H KINO MUSI-

Today, Thursday,. March 21
4:00 Feature Review
'4.'30 What's Your Favorite .(r.

quests UKen by phonr

1 till 3:00)

5 : 35 What's Your F a v p r J t

(cont'd) v
6:00 Allen Jackson : Commen-
. tarjt WRUL)
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Telephone Hour (WRUL)
7:00 Goon. Show : ..
7:30 VOA Report From VA.
8:00 Elizabethan Theater. '
8:30 Take It From Hert
8:00 You Asked For It (re (re-quests
quests (re-quests taken by phone
till 7:30)

10:30 Music From Hotel El pan-


10:4STemple 'Ot Dreams
11:00 Concert Under .The Stars

12:00 Sign Ott.

Tomorrow, Friday, March 22
6:00 Sign On Alarm Clock
. Club (requests taken
by; Dhone till 7:00)

7:30 Morninir Salon Concert

8:15 Church In The Wildwood

8:30 Musical Reveille
0:00 News
9:15 sacred Heart
9:30 Paris Star Time


(Cut ex and Odorono)

10:05 Spins and Needles (re

quests taken by

phone till 8:30)
11:00 News

11:05 Spins And Needles


11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:00 News


12:05 Luncheon Music

'F V
i j
- 4 i
';; 1


tg' 1 . . im

Written for NA Service


V 82
A K J 7


VA9 653
10 J2
S J3
AA4 2
, VQJ10 4

986 3

10 9 8 7 6 Q5

If K 7
Q4 ,
Both vulnerable
South West Nortb East
U Pass 2 Pass
4 A Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead K

Pacific Side: Sat. Mar. 16th Balboa 'Y' 9 to 12 Noon
Atlantic Side: Thur. Mar. 21st Cristobal 'Y' 3:30 to 5 p.m.
Beginners I Intermediate & Advanced Courses in

Waits Foxtrot Jitterburr Bod Rock 'N Rnll Pnlb

Cha Cha Cha Mambo Rumba Tango & Tamborito.

Ballroom Etiquette All party games & dances

BALBOA 2,4239



Argentina Faces



(UP)--. Argentina apparently fac faced
ed faced the choipe today of tightening
its belt or going bankrupt.
Ther peopleK had solemn warn warning
ing warning -from President Pedro E. A-

ramburu and Finance Minister Ro

berto Verrier that the country's
finances are in critical shape a
legacy left ; by- ousted dictator
Juan J. Peron.
Aramburu, told his people in a
nationwide address yesterday that
the only solution is "austerity, sa sacrifice
crifice sacrifice and work."

He urged politicians not to op oppose
pose oppose his program because of the
forthcoming general elections the
first since Peron was overthrown.
Verrier distributed, figures show showing
ing showing that Argentina's gold and for foreign
eign foreign exheftage reserves will be
completely depleted, by the end. of
the year and the national budget
will show a deficit of $372 million

unless the spending .brakes are
put on.1
He said .the nation must stop
consuming so much of its own
products and use more of them
for export.
ii : . .-He
He .-He recommended continued wage

controls)? elimination of- federal

subsidier' for wheat to be used

for bread and for the state-ownec'

railways and. airlines, 'further re-

'ductlon of state intervention in e e-conomic'
conomic' e-conomic' affairs and a realistic

foreign exchange' pqlicy.
Bad Use;Of Sulfa
Can Kill Animals

- CHICAGO, (UP The Ameri

can Veterinary Medical .-Association
says sulfa drugs, improperly
used, can cause death to animals.
"The amociation said the mcreas
ing tncideoce of sulfonomide poi poisoning
soning poisoning Teported by veterinarian
indicates that many livestock rais
ers are not aware of the poisonotr
effects of over-dosages or prolong

fa use oi suua drugs. - i

Over use of these drues ear i

cause sulfonomide crystals to ac

rumnJate in the kidneys until the:
block the ecreng tubules a a-.eause
.eause a-.eause death, the association 'said

serious ills, including polio.

The boy, able to laugh with his

Deneiactors even from the sickbed.

nas been named honorary sheriff

ji mis Plumas County town. And

le's now also honorary fire chief

of the Quincy volunteer fire de

Sheriff W.C. Abernathy and Fire
Chief R. G. Anderson told young

Kod of his new honors as he lay

stricken with rheumatic fever, the

latest illness to attack his body.

They said the sheriff's certificate
and red helmet were bestowed be because
cause because of the boy's bravery and the

way he rallied from each new mal


hti first linkr In tho" tragic
chain occurred in January, 1952.

At that time, his mother said,
Rodney fell from a chair and
fractured a leg. Seven months
later, he slipped and brokt it a-

In November of the same year,
Rodney was hit by polio.
He was taken to Children's Hos Hospital
pital Hospital in San Francisco for treat treatment.
ment. treatment. While in the hospital, the
lad's condition was complicated by
chicken pox. When Rodney left,
five months later, he had only 10
per cent use of his right leg.
"Things were 'uneventful until
1956," added Mrs. Gott, "and then
they started to happen again,"
Last September, while playing,
the youngster fell out of a tree
house. After he recovered.- he

hurt himself badly by falling a-


And just last month Rodney i
complained to his. mother of feel

ing tired and of pain, in nis Mints.

The doctor said it was rheumatic
fever and prescribed a long rest

for the boy, perhaps for months.

Anderson and Abernathy, near-

ing of the boy's affliction, met him
and were particularly impressed
with his courage and patience.
They decided to give him two a a-wards
wards a-wards that most kids his age
dream about.

CAL (Nescafe)

12:30 Sweet And Hot
1:00 News
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The Pioneers
1:45 Songs of France
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
2:15 Freddy Martin, Show
2:30 The Virginians

3:00 Hank Snow And His

Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kayo Show
3:30 Music For Friday
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 3:00)
5:30 News
5 :35 What's Your Favorite


6:00 Allen Jackson Commen

tary (WRUL)


REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Top Tunes of the week
7:00 Thirty Minute Theater

7:30 VOA Report From U.S.
8:00 Music By Roth
8:30 Short Btory Theater
9:00 You Asked For It (re

quests taken by phone

1111 7:30)
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
11:00 Jazz Till Midnight
12:00 Sign Off.

VICTOR HERR presents an award donated by Lodge No. 1414,
BPOE to Cadet Sfc.' Joe Trowfr at the Annual Field Night
held at Balboa Stadium. TroVer was judged the winning
squad leader., From left to fight above are Herr, Trower,
Cadet Sfc. George Barbier, second place squad leader, Cadet
Cpl. Thomas Ashton, winning individual cadet and Cadet Pfc.
William Brunner, second place individual. (U.S. Army Signal
Corps Photograph by Pfc. V. Richey)

Operation To Improve Fertility
Claimed Success By Gynecologist

Boston Bootlegger's
Kids Stuck Labels
On Liquor Bottles

After the

were over,

ment was:
"Oh, boy, thanks


only com-

VD Chief Reports
55 Of Cases Are
In 14-25 Yr. Group

NEW ORLEANS (UP-Fifty -five
per cent of all cases of ven ven-eral
eral ven-eral disease reported last year
accurred in the 14 to 25-year age
iroup, the chief of the venereal
disease branch of the U.S., Public
Health service reports. :

Dr. "William Brown, Atlanta,
Ga told a venereal disease plan-
ling conference .here yesterday
i 1 1 j j i

-ii a i we teen-ager anu Uie young
dult are the most important tar targets
gets targets for ir.edical officers and soc social
ial social worker in control of VD.

BOSTON (UP)-Children stuck
the labels on bottles of bootleg
liquor at the home of the late
Worcester gambling czar Frank
Iaconi. a federal tax court hear

ing wa? told.
"When my mother., wanted io
keep mri busy (during Prohibi Prohibition)
tion) Prohibition) she would have me paste
labels on whisky bottles, Mrs.
Florence Iaconi Lombardi. 34. tes

tified ir 1 recalling her childhood
before Judge Marion J. Harron
At the time, she said, she was

six oi ( seven.
Mrs. Lombardi, from Miami,
was questioned at a hearing cen centering
tering centering on government attempts to
collect $554,000 in back income
taxes and penalties from the Ia

coni estate.

She and her brother Salvatore

Doth told of seeing large sums

of cash pu into a safe in the eel-



gynecologist today reported a
growing rate of success with a
surgical operation designed to im

prove fertility of women who are

unable to bear children.

Dr.. John Rock, director of a
reproductive study center at
Brookline, Mass., and a professor
at Harvard medical school, said
the operation has been perfected
to the point where "almost half of
the "women who undergo it can
expect to get pregnant within

three years. He said the success

rate when the operation was in'

troduced in 1947 was about 5 per

- ' ,.
Rock told a sectional meetlnf of

the American College of Surgeons
that the operation is recommend recommended
ed recommended only in cases where diagnosis
indicates that infertility is caused
by a blockadge of the ovarian
ducts which carry "egg" cells

from the ovaries to the womb. He

said about 8 per cent of all infer infertility
tility infertility cases fall into this category.

The surgery,, which Rock pio pioneered,
neered, pioneered, involves the clearing of

the ovarian tubes, a relatively
simple procedure. Success de depends
pends depends on keeping the tubes from
closing again, as a result of ad adhesions
hesions adhesions caused by the operation

Rock said the sharp improve

ment in the success rate reflects
he use of a' plastic hood which
protects the repaired rube for a
period of seven weeks following
the initial surgery. The hood is
removed in a' second operation.
Surgeons also heard a strong
plea for immediate operations on
patients who show the symptoms
of gastric (stomach) ulcer.
Dr. Robert M. Zollinger, profes professor
sor professor of surgery at Ohio State Uni University,
versity, University, said it is "very difficult"
to be sure, without an operation,
whether a patient really has an

ulcer or whether the symptoms
may point to stomach cancer.
Since surgery is imperative in
tha.,aa of stomach cancer,, and

"excellent' way of relieving

an ulcer in any event, he said, it
is safer to operate in any doubt

ful case.

Up A Tree

In Mr. and Mrs. Vaughn Hunt's

neighborhood have made a dls

turbine discovery. The Hunt's
year-old part-Doberman climbs

trees with the best of them.
Hunt admitted he (aught the doe

to climb a ladder but denies he

had anything to do with the tree

"He wouldn't hurt cats any anyway,"
way," anyway," Hunt said. "Sambi iustl

likes to chase them."

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South's jump to four spades

was a slight overbid but a Justi

fiable one. He did not.expect to

09 uouDiea ana nopea nis part partner
ner partner would show up with the
right cards.

West opened the king of dia diamonds.
monds. diamonds. East dropped the three
and South noted that he had to
discourage a shift to a trump
since that would probably beat
him. Hence, South dropped his

queen of diamonds.

West did not believe, for one
moment that South really held
a singleton diamond, so he con

tinued with the Jack. South fol followed
lowed followed to that, whereupon West

made some comment about silly
falsecards and laid down the
diamond ace perhaps West
thought South had still another
South ruffed that and was
ready to operate. He cashed the
ace and king of clubs, led a
third club and carefujly trump trumped
ed trumped with dummy's five-spot.

This seemingly unimportant

piay was tne key to the hand. If
he had used the trey East would

have overruffed with the four

and played the ace and another
trump, thereby setting the land

two incus.

As it was. East was unable to

ao nis side any good. He did
trump with the ace and led a

trump back but South sinrnlv

won in his own hand and ruffed
the last club with dummy's
queen of trumps.

South was luckv to find hot.h

the seven and six of trumps in
the West hand but h took full

advantage of that luck and won

the rubber.

- ''We have inaugurated a project
n Los Angeles, where, we study
Ihe juveniles .. who come into

court Dr. Brown said. "We're

arrying or. this project- jointly

with the American Social Hy-

Tiene Assn.; hoping to discover

why we've let this ,age slip

hrough our case-finding dragnet.

He said his department had ln-

roduced an educational film on

'D to many high schools.

Dr. Brown said no immunizing)

igem against sypniius bad been

ievelqped, bu. that such a vaccine
nay be possible Education must

e combined with case-finding in
3day's battle against veneral dis disss
ss disss he said.




I She gives me Royal Flat and





...Sails Cristobal. March 21
....Sails Cristobal, April, t 1
....Sails Cristobal, April 11
...Sail Cristobal, March 21
...SaJIs- Cristobal, April I
... SAila Cristobal, April A

She gives me Royal Flat

she aays it a soeaayto preparo.
She just mixes a package
with milk, brings it U a boil,
molds it, cools it aod mmm
. mmm, 1 eaa't wait

for dinner tonight.

v S.S. "SANTA ANITA" ..........De Balboa, March 29
S.S, "SANTA CBUZ .......Due Balboa, April 11
8.S. "SANTA ANITA' .....Sails Balboa. March i
S.S. "SANTA CRUZ" Sails Cristobal. April II

Loads cargo at Cristobal


CRISTOBAL: 2131 2135 PANAMA: 2-5M
' BALBOA: lli 2159



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TEL. 2-2019
No. -39 AaUmobilo Row

Bilingual experienced
Salesman or Salesgirl
with good references. i
Apply under 'Serious" to
"The Panama American"
giving all details.

. . should hov sent it by Pan American

Panama I Stroot No. 5, Tot 14670, CotomSottn SM. Tot 1097?



ier answer


she expects a

0 lamon

Qcuux Jcudlkh

Ifs only natural-if you love her so
much you'll ufanf to giv her the
most exquisite .Diamond you can af afford.
ford. afford. Come choose it at Casa Fast Fast-lich
lich Fast-lich to be sure it is! We will show
you a collection of the finest Quality
in the most beautiful French set settings
tings settings in whatever price range you
prefer. Buy your ring under Casa
Fastlich's D. S. V. vlan. Which guar guarantees
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for many, many years because you'll
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V. I






aa fatfieli



ft' -ft

i i rxi :
octal ana Ksmerwioe
&, Staff.,
Mi A
fn tf faftnmtt, Woniapt,
ILrtli. Pal !uf nl U'trtt JimtJ It maittl orenptltu U ln-mumbi
Jt Jt L nmJ If t.LpU P"- 2-0740 or 2-0741
Uw 9.00 J 10 s.m. mlf

" 1..

irf Mf OTNDS.

The Panama Canal Pilots' Association Is sponsoring
farewell party for Capt. Henry Falls, the senior pilot of the
Panama Canal, who is retiring from service. The party will
be held at the American Legion Club Friday, April 26
Those wishing to join in this tribute to Capt. Falk may
make reservations with any of the following: Capt. John
Connard Tel. 2-3520, Henry Johnstone Tel. 2-3790 and Ken Ken-neth
neth Ken-neth Bivin Tel. 2-4229.

, Parents Of Former
- Isthmians Making
Stop Over Here
Prof, and Mrs. Harold G. Mer Mer-riam
riam Mer-riam of Missoula, Mont., have been
stopping on the Isthmus for a few
days and are guests at the Hotel
The Merriams are en route
home from Buenos Aires where
they spent a month with a former
Isthmian couple, their son-dn-law
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Phi Philip
lip Philip Payne. Mr. Payne is now the
Tima and Life correspondent for
During their stay here, the Mer Merriams
riams Merriams have met several old
friends of the Payne family. Yes Yesterday
terday Yesterday they visited the Pacific
locks and are making a trip to
Colon today. They are leaving to tonight
night tonight by plane en route to Chica Chicago
go Chicago and Missoula.
Mr. And Mrs. Steinhsuser
Her For 4-Day Visit
Mr. John Steinhauser, Executive
Manager of the Latin American Re Region
gion Region of Chrysler Corporation's Ex Export
port Export Division, arrived yesterday
by plane from Guatemala, for a



Acts like Magic

What did

four-day visit to the Isthmus. Mrs.
Steinhauser in accompanying him.
They are staying at El Panama.

Judges Chosen
For College Club
Spelling Be
Judges for the Annual Spelling
Bee. which will be held Friday,
March 29, have been chosen by
the sponsors, the Caribbean Col
lege Club.
They are Mr. Frederick fcaur,
Miss Jeanne Brown and Miss
Florence Edbrooke. The former
are on the teaching staff at the
Cristobal High School. Miss Ed Edbrooke
brooke Edbrooke is the Chief Nurse at the
Coco Solo Hospital. All three
served in the same capacity last
Mrs. Langdorf
Elected President
On March 14 at 1:30 p.m. the
Newcomers met in the home of
Mrs. N. ft. Fuller with Mrs. W.
E. Garner assisting as hostess.
Mrs. C. W. Langdorf won the
door prize, a beautiful embroider embroidered
ed embroidered guest towel.
The Constitution was amended

Last Performances of
Jock Kelly's
in the
One show every nite
at 10 p.m.
Cover charge at show
time $1.50


It's the softest, finest, most delightfully delightfully-fragrant
fragrant delightfully-fragrant talcum you can buy. At the same
time it is lastingly deodorant and antisep antiseptic.
tic. antiseptic. Yes, magical C-8 (Hexachlorophene)
in new Cuticura Talcum keeps the skin
fresh and sweet, relieves sunburn, prevents
and relieves heat rashes and other skin
irritations. Wonderful for baby and every everyone.
one. everyone. Buy Cuticura Talcum today.


he say? We said.. Campbells


njoy the tempting flavor and goodness ef 15
9arclA-frf)i vegetobi in hearty beef stock .
leoeemd to perfection) tfs extra good . and
aire good for yow ond yowr fomty.

to change the club meeting day
from the second Thursday to the

fourth Thursday of each month.
The new oflicers elected were
Mrs. C. Vr. Langdorf, president;
1st Vice presideel, Mrs. A. O,
Crawley; 2nd Vice president, Mrs.
W. E. Garner; secretary, Mrs. J,
I. Seibert; treasurer,, Mrs. J. S
Members present were M e s s-J.
J. s-J. I. Seibert, E. L. Donaho, A. G.
May, a. O Crowley, K. C. Best,
K. v. Dials, J. V. Hulka, w. E
Garner. C. E. Finnegan, N. tt
Fuller, J. S. Tanner ti. I. Homes,
C. W. Largdort, F. E. Dobbs, W.
H. Goggins, M. M. Hartman, R.
C. Wilson, W. T. Drydale, R. M.
Barber, J. H. Boyd and J. E. El
Majority Dgres
Conferred On
Rainbow Oirls
At a recent Rainbow meeting,
Mrs. Jean D. Judge, Mother Ad Advisor
visor Advisor of Cristobal Assembly, con
ferred the majority degree on the
following girls in a most impres impressive
sive impressive ceremony. Joan Holgerson
Collins. P.W.A.; Pamela Haw
thorne Coloski, P.W.A.; and Joyce
Cookson Malcolm.
The majority degree is given
to girls who have reached their
majority in Rainbow either
through age or marriage. The fol following
lowing following members 'who were not a-
ble to be present at the meetuuz
received their majority in absen absentia
tia absentia and their certificates were
mailed to them: Mary Orr Armi-
stead, Marie Fraser Green, Patri Patricia
cia Patricia Stanley Neabrey, Henrietta
Robinson, Florence Baker Surber
and Diane Delany Yarborough.
Also Marion Didrick&on, Donna
Geyer, Margaret Joudrey,. Diane
McLaren, Stephanie M 1 1 b u r n,
Carlene Taber and Arline Vander Vander-grift.
grift. Vander-grift. (CONTINUED ON PAGE S)
Fruit Ship Hits
London's Tower
Bridge Once Again
LONDON, March 21 (UP) -TA
7,700-ton Spanish fruit ship hit
London's Tower Bridge again- to today,
day, today, putting the span out of ac action
tion action for two hours.
The vessel Urquiola was being
towed through the drawbridge
wnen a iasi uae swept it Hard
against the northern tower. Some
bridge masonry was damaged and
au vemcuiar traffic was stopped
pending a thorough check.
The same ship hit London
Bridge in 1954, holding up Thames
River traffic for three hours. Ship
ping sources said the vessel hit
the tower bridge several times be
fore that.
"We're getting sort of. used to
it," a Thames waterway source
Approved bj
more doctors
han any other
Children like its
orange flavor.
Aspirin for children

So many kind to enjoy...
o much enjoyment in each I


r ' ft
i v A ; f 1 . f J ( : ;


Panama Canal Senior Pilot
Retires After 37 Years

Capt. Henry Edwin Falk has
piloted all classes of ships dur during
ing during his 31 years as a pilot for the
Panama Canal. Due for retire retirement
ment retirement next month, he can look
back on flotillas of battleships,
aircraft carriers, passenger and
cargo ships, which he had guid guided
ed guided safely from one ocean to the
One of the highlights of his
interesting career was being
chosen one of the two pilots for
the SS Gothic, when she transit transited
ed transited the Canal with Queen Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth aboard. The Queen present presented
ed presented Capt. Falk a gold pin carry carrying
ing carrying the Royal Insignia.
Capt. Falk was born in Brook Brooklyn,
lyn, Brooklyn, New York in 1899. He first
came to the isthmus in 1915,
when his father Capt. Harry Falk
became a pilot for the Panama
The younger Falk left the
Isthmus to attend the New York

r?; p-S" 'll ft

DOWN IN THE MOUTH In a curious mood, this young
8SSNto PariE pokes his head in the mouth of an
ancient cannon, dating from around 1480. No one thought to
ask hiro what he was looking for.

gives you more


State Nautical School, .now
known as the-New York State
Maritime College, from which he
?raduated in 1917. Following a
sea career until Augusjt 1923
when he was appointed as Tow
Boat Master, Panama I Canal
Capt. Falk was appointed Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, Canal Pilot,-June 17, 1926
and, served in that capacity, to
the present time.' He is the sen-,
lor pilbt of thejservice.
when ii fnthM ratinrrf in
1932, Capt. Henry Falk piloted
the shin bearing his father
through the Canal. Henry E.
Falk Jr. CarJt. Falk's son was. al
so on the ship at the samn time.
The most difficult job that fell
Falk's way, was that of -transit
inar a large floating drydock-
wnich naa been turned pver on
ixs siae Decause 11 was too wiae
to go through in its normal po
to enjoy


ijood manners are expected" at

a social function where every
one is on his best ehavlort
When they really stand out is
wnen tne careless aren't both
erlng to be courteous and con
siderate in crowds, in large
waning rooms or at 1 sports'
When a person remembers his
manners mi a crowd you can De
sure mat good manners have be
come second nature to hJm.
Each notice fo inclusion in Ihii
column should bo submitted in
type-written form and mailed oo
th box number listed daily in 'Social-
and Otherwise," or delivered
by hind to th office. Notices ef
meetings cannot be accepted by
Cristobal Rainbow
Oirls Will Meet
Cristobal Assembly No. 2. Order
of the Rainbow for Girls will meet
tonight at 7 o'clock at the Cristo Cristo-tobal
tobal Cristo-tobal Masonic Temple for busi business
ness business and initiation, with Miss Ter Terry
ry Terry Louis Worthy Advisor, presid
All Eastern Stars and Master
M,asons are most cordially invited
to attend. Refreshments will be
served in the banquet hall follow following
ing following the meeting.
Archbishop Meiitogui
General Assembly
Meets Tomorrow-'
The next reeiriar business meet.
ing of Archbishop Maiztogui Gen General
eral General Assembly, Fourth Degree,
will be held on the Pacific side.
tomorrow at the Columbus Hall.
tomorrow ai we uoiumbus
iCo"ncil 137.1. at 7:35
. ln? Suiar informal dinner will
be at the Albrook AFB Officers
Club at 6:15 p.m. for those who
wish to attend, please be on time
so as not to delay the opening of
the meeting.
Sir Knight Bowman has volun volunteered
teered volunteered to pick up any Brother
that may need transportation from
Balboa .Council to Albrook, riot lat later
er later than 6 p.m. and the Brothers
from the Atlantic side will meet
at Cristobal Council, Margarita at
4:45 p.m. tor transportation, v
The Worthy Master announced
that the Exemplification of the
Fourth Degree will take place A A-pril
pril A-pril 28.
Reheersal Tonight
For Pen-Americen
Festival Chorus
The Pan-American Festival
Chorus will meet this evening at I
7 o'clock in the auditorium of the!
U.S.O -J.W.B. La Boca Rod.,' Bal
boa, for rehearsal for the con-1
certs to be given on Friday and I
Monday. Members are asked to
note change in time. Please bring
alt music.
Ynnj hodv ltana nut AXCtttf acid
and poisonous uti In your bloo4
throuKh millions of tiny delicate kid kidney
ney kidney tubes or niters. If poisons In th
Kidneys or Bladder make yon suffer
from Getting Up Nights, Nenrousnee.
I Pains, Circles Under Eyes, Back Backache,
ache, Backache, Aehins Joints, Acidity or burn
Ing passages, due to the need of a
tluretle stimulant, try Cystex. Cleaa
ut poisonous acids by Being Cystex,
a diuretic stimulant for Kidneys
which sootfees and calms Irritation in
Bladder and urinary system. Cystex
will give .too complete satisfaction and
will be the medicine you need.
druggist for Cystex today
T 1 1
Need lots of pep?
Th. joke ef 0 diffiemC mr&iem
this famous drink. YcejH tore its
' bvrty torrot, and thro oa tts rAa-
snra-fackrd good good-sea.
sea. good-sea. At meahne
ersti ernos eaeeie
V- gtvea Tow tfc
refreshment yon
td tbt aour-


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Q Social ancLtfi

Prise Winners
At Knights Of Columbus ,
It. Patrick's Da yBall
' The roundtrip ticket for two to
David donated by COP A was won
f IViH..'.!" 1 .'" 11 '
Heart Attacks FHs
NY Literary Critic
. K5W TCDRK (UP)-Burton Rat Rat-cot,
cot, Rat-cot, 64, author, editor and former
drma., and .literary critic,' died
Tuesday night of a heart attack:
Ka.ico.eJa native of Fulton, Ky.
was ike -author of eight- books,
'collaborated on J4 ?' others and
wrote introductions for about 15
others." For the past three years,
he jwrotea syndicated television
colUAuk-ior the Newhouse newspa-
- pfl" """ .,,.&;.' V-,;:sv',!.;'',.l!. j ..
asMThadv servwl .'lis an asso asso-elatjyrijittjr
elatjyrijittjr asso-elatjyrijittjr of McCall's magazine
tndJiterary critic for Esquire,
NeJf ecJC-and the American Mer Mer-eurjinaazine."ln"
eurjinaazine."ln" Mer-eurjinaazine."ln" addition, he
wartaonember f the' editorial
ooard--the literary Guild of
' Amnf -4iis-best- known works
were "Titans of Literature,"
Promethean," and "A Book Book-mw'i
mw'i Book-mw'i Day Book' .v;
send dandruff
zE3B$ pkasmt l
New, avtdabl at
yw lavrlt
orviM Centwr



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. ) -


bv Jeff Slaughter f Gatun at the
St.: Patrick's Day Dan on Satur
day evenings t the strangers uud
which waa sponsored by Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal Kniehts -of; Columbus. J Mr.
Georea Marceau won a pair of
men's- trousers from Forte, the
Silver Tra from Csullo's went to
William LUcker. Mrs. Belcher held
the ticket for the Necklace and
Bracelet fromf Ferret's- Jewelry
store and the D re I -Material
from Casa Primavera was won
by Mr, Lacky.
Mary Bartletf Circle .
Is Spenserinf I -
Hem Supper -,
The Marv ,Bartle Circle, of
Gamboa is soonsorinc: a ham Sup
per Friday March 29 at uamooa
Civic Center, v; J J i
' Price of ticke,tss. 35 fc
dults an4 60 centa.for. mW
or SV
There wilj' be'liqu,
lad by' the Star in a Cirejel
Square pance .Club. I m
Supply Of tlslion's
Gas Is Rcschlng
'Peril Point' .'
r WASHINGTON. March 21?' (11
Walt--" S. Hallanan, president M
Plymouth Oil v.. pmsonrgn, jspm
(vlav lha nation's vasoline sup-
nlies are reaching the,' 4eril
point" r'
He denied in testimony before
tiie House Commerce Committee
that 'We are swimming in gseo gseo-lihe.'
lihe.' gseo-lihe.' He said stocks Amount to
less than 50 days. demnd, minus
working suppUes,AP Which shows
that the "trend in inventories is
rapidly moving towards the-peril
point. ..y. g f
Hallanan. wboet home is in
Charleston.' W.U testifieel In 're
olv to criticism of recent oil and
sas price' hike's' how under com
mittee investigation.
s He said mahV critics have I
their arguments oh the "i i
nmie tkif 'th hitinn hi
that the nation has an
excessive supply, ue sara ou nas
become a "captive consumer vic victim
tim victim of the upward priee.spiral"
ahd I "favorite political target in
Oil nrice hikescame in for "u
fair abuse,"' he said, while there
tas been "no hue and cry" about
(creases in the- cost of food, coal
and clothing.

Japanese inspiration of Castillo-of-Lanvin'a
"Kakemono" collection is
apparent: in this sweeping, T'-
sieeves, snown n p line, auppie
satin of "Dacron polyester fib fiber
er fiber and silk. The satin marks the
Paris introduction of "Dacron,"
and is notahle for its superb drape
and lightness ; of u weight, made
possible fry the Du Pont fiber.
Orchid' Cnepfer Ne. 1
Order Of Itstern Iter
a special meeunr'-oi orcnm
Chapter N. j. Order of Eastern
Star will be held Friday evening
at the Scottish Rite Temple in Bal-
A eovered dish dinner win be
sewed at 6:15 p.m.
.The; off cers of Coral Chapter
No. I wili be guests lor. the eve evening
ning evening and will, exemplify the, ini ini-tiatldg
tiatldg ini-tiatldg service!
AU Eastern star memners are
cordially invited to attend.
Theatre Cuild
Selects' Cast
For Picnic1
The cast of the Theatre Guild's
next production, "Pienie," hatf
teen scieciea.
They include Claude A y e o c k,
Ron Harper, Pat Quinn, Alice
Plencner, Phil Sanders and Anne
jrut. r,
The three-act William Inge play
is being directed by John Aniston
and ip scheduled for proluctlon
at the end of April.
Others who will take part in
"Picnic" are Gwen McCullough.
Mike, Fallon, EUen Bailey, Dora
Hardy, and Bill Kilgaiien,
Shah Of Iran Gets
Present Of Plane
From Russia
LONDON, March 21 (UP)
jcvuisia Has given uio mini
Iran an Uyushm-ll airnner tor nis
personal use. Moscow radio, re
ported today. ; t
The twin-engined aircraft was
turned over to Shah Mohammed
Resa Pahlevi in Tehran yesterday
bv Soviet Ambassador Nikolai
Pegor. the broadcast reported.


ldtknuan fjttrtes

br.heir$ari3n Cc

The Isthmian Nurses' Associa Association
tion Association has completed plans for a
Nurses' Assembly to be held in
conjunction with the Second Inter Inter-Amarioan
Amarioan Inter-Amarioan -i Mdicl Convention.
The Convention,: sponsored by toe
Medical Association of the Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian Canal Zone, will be held A
pril I, 4, and at the El Pnama
Hotel' and the University m of P P-nama.
nama. P-nama. AU nurses on the Isthmus
are invited to register for this As Assembly.
sembly. Assembly. Registration will enUtle
them to attend the lectures and
scientific exhiblU of the Conven-
rv. tiara nf the Isthmian
Nurses' Association l are) oeepiy
grateful lor tne pnwj3
cipating with sucn ; aisimguuat
members of a cirPB.r
sion." said Mrs.? Msry Hummel,
S"':j t m a. "We extend a
cordial invitation -to all ww
il. j-.aki ir m mwm 'uib iicuuumv
this wondenui :oppor.uu
' Mrs. Silvia wuncan, au
PubUe Health Nursing .Services in
4.11 u.ktok U.. it lw.1.. lit.
llant-headed .. man watching
where he's just come from.
Actually the- Mf heed is a
papier mache creaiion lor the
annual carnival M Viareggio,
lUIy, being carried on stick
on a workingman shoulder.

A 3

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if Nail I
sauty! It 1

ping and
ict color
ide rang i I


Complete PL
Panama, will be guest speaker
following a Nurses' Sectional Din
ner on Thursday. April 4. 6:30 p.
m., El Panama Hotel. Mrs. Dun
can has been associated with the
Public Health Service since 1939.
She has chosen as her topic "The
Role of the Public Health Nurse
in the Program of Tuberculosis
Control in Panama. Following this
address there will be dancing in
the East Terrace 9:30 p.m. spons sponsored
ored sponsored by the Canal. Zone Doctors'
Wives Club.
The members of the Isthmian
Nurses' Association have elected
to have one guest speaker for their
Assembly. Miss M. V. Weber, Pro Program
gram Program Chairman, pointed out "This
will give nurses more free time to
attend the doctors' lectures and
the scientific exhibits."
The American Nurses' Associa
tion has loaned the I.N.A. their
newest exhibit for display at the
Convention.. This exhibit is prima
rily to inform members about the
A. n. a. programs.
On Friday. April 5 the isthmian
Nurses' Association will give a
Nurse' Association will give a
Tea in honor of the Doctors' Wives
at the home of Mrs. C. W. Souser,
Quarters 600. Corotal. C. Z.
nn of the social highlights of
the Convention is a Buffet Supper
and Dancing to tne jjainoa itoom,
t-ao n m.. Anril'g.-''
Registration Wiu oegin marcn 20
at all Zone Hospitals. Reservations
for the social functions may be
made at the same time.
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Landlady in 'Wrong Door Raid'
Says She Saw Crooner Sinatra

HOLLYWOOD, March 21 (UP)
The landlady of the apartment
house where the now ceieDratea
"wrong door" raid was made tes testified
tified testified today that she recognized
the silhouette of wispy crooner
Frank Sinatra outside the building
at the time.
Mrs. Virginia E. Blasgen said
after appearing before the county
grand jury that she had given vir
tually the same testimony she
gave a state Senate investigating
committee last month.
She said then she had seen both
Sinatra and retired baseball star
Joe DiMagcio loitering around
her West Los Angeles apartment
building prior to the raid. DiMag DiMag-gio
gio DiMag-gio apparently thought he would
ting his former wife, Marilyn
Monroe, in one of the apartments
but the raiders broke into the
wrong apartment and fled.
The grand jury's investigation
was ordered after a study of the
Senate committee hearing tran transcript
script transcript to determine if perjury was
committed tyr either Sinatra or
private detective Philip W. Irwin
and also if the raiders had been
guilty of invasion of privacy.
Mrs. Blasgen's testimony con conflicted
flicted conflicted with that given by Sinatra
before the jury yesterday and be before
fore before the committer headed by
Sen. Fred Kraft. The singer insist-

O Picked at the Very Peak of Flavor
O Deep Frozen while still Dewey Fresh
No Waste O No Fuss


ed he remained in his automobile

while the raid was in progress
The landlady said she told the
jury that she was sure she saw
the figures of Sinatra and his bus business
iness business associate, Henry Sanicola,
among at least 'four men who
rushed from the building.
But Sinatra' story was corrob corroborated
orated corroborated by the next witness, Billy


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Karen, former head waiter at a.
Hollywood restaurant where DU
Maggio and Sinatra dined just
prior to the Nov, 5, 1954 raid and
where witnesses testified DiMag DiMag-io
io DiMag-io received a telephone call
from private detectives which led
the grotp to speed to the apart'
ment house.
Karen said he went to tne
apartment building with the group
"to see if Marilyn waa at a secret
rendezvous." The beadwaiter paid
that Sinatra did not enter the
building and was not present when
private detectives kicked in the
door of the apartment occupied
by Mrs. Florence Kotz Ross in the
mistaken belief they would find
the actress.
at Motta's

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Buick Ties Up Atlantic Teenage L



Morland Hurls Do-Or-Die
4-3 Victory Over Mottas;
Kulig Stars In The Field

In a do-or-die effort at the Coco Solito ball park
yesterday afternoon, the Buick club defeated the
-Mottas team in a tension-packed game by a score
.' of 4-3 to force a third game to be played under the
lights at Mount Hope next Monday in order to de decide
cide decide the championship of the Atlantic Teenage

Mike Green, Buick manager,
had a problem and came up with
' the right solution. Keith Kulig,
the ace of his mound staff,
pitched nint innings on Monday
while Keith Kenway, his No. 2
pitcher, was on the sidelines
with a broken wrist.
Robin Morland, who had on only
ly only pitched two games during
the regular season, was as assigned
signed assigned the task of stopping the
hard-hitting Mottamen and he
rose to the occasion manfully.
Pitching a real cool game, he
'rocked and rolled" his over over-conf:dent
conf:dent over-conf:dent opponents to defeat.
He was aided and abetted in

a biff way by Kung, wno piayea
a terrific shortstop besides
roaming all over the infield to
cut down opposing runners at attempting
tempting attempting to take that extra
base. He made a fine catch in
foul territory back of third in
the first inning, and also went
high at 3rd to iach a bad throw
from a teammate and then put

the ball on Arrington for tne
final out of the game.
Kulig also preserved the vic victory
tory victory for Morland in the last
inning when he relieved with
the sacks loaded but-one base
hit. combined with some1 slack
play by the Bu ck infield help help-to
to help-to is cause.
Venus started for the Motta Mottamen
men Mottamen and deserved a better fate.
He exhibited fine control during
his tenure and it was a surprise
to many when manager Lutz de

cided to make a change right
after Venus had allowed the
first and only hit in the top of
the fourth inning. He left the
game losing 1-0 and was suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded by Peterson and Fields.

The box score:


Wilder, 2b, ss 1
Leon, If 4
Wills, cf 3
Kulig, ss, p 2
Palumbo, c 1

Ab R


Donahue, 3b 3 1

Sanders, lb 3 0
Kleefkins, rf 2 0

Morland 3 0


22 4 3


Lutz, lb 4 0 1
Fields, ss, p 3 1 0
Humphries, c 3 0 2
Venus, p, If 1 0 0
Bruce, cf 3 1 1

Tompkins, 3b 3 1 1
Welgle, ss, 2b 2 0 1
Lastinger, If 3 0 1
Ellzey, 2b 0 0 0

Peterson, p 1 0 0
Grogan. rf 1 0 0

x-Arrington 0 0


24 3 7

Score By Innings

Buick 000 201 14
Mottas 000 001 23

Tebbets Insists Redlegs
Have Best Pitching Depth

TAMPA Fla.. (UP) The Cin

clnnati Redlegs have the power to

"win the National Leagu pennani.
But most baseball followers don't
think they have enough pitching.
However, Birdie Tebbetts, '.n
' hit fourth tenon as manager of
. the Redlegs, doesn't agree with
them. He insists he has "the best
; pitching depth in the league."
'We have seven or eight pitch pitchers
ers pitchers who can start and relieve,"
Tphhetts claims. "We may not

have the .standout starters some
other teams have, but they can't
come up to use in overall depth.
And there isn't a better relief
pitcher in the business than Herih
While Tebbettf is impressed with
Cincinnati's powerthe club t ied
the all-time major league club
home run record last season when
it clouted 221 he said he would
be "satisfied with less homers
and more singles ano doubles."
He conceded that perhaps
Brooks Lawrence, who won 19
games in 1956, "might not win
that many again," but added that
Joe Nuxhall, who won only 13 last
year "should do much better."

Birdie expects, neip trom war warren
ren warren Hacker and Russ Meyer, both
of whom were obtained from the
Cubs, and contends that holdovers
Art Fowler 11 11 Johnny Klip-

pstein 12-11, Hall Jeffcoat 8-2 and

lorn Acker 4-3 should improve

tneir last year s records.
The outfield if all set with
Frank Robinson, the National
League rookie of the year in
1956, in left, Gut Bell in center
and Willy Pott in right.
The Redlegs have the best dou double
ble double play combination in the league
in Roy McMillan at short and
Johnny Temple at second. Big
Ted Kluszewski is set at first base
and under present plans, Tebbetss

will platoon third base among Don
Hoak Alex Grammas and Rocky
B: idges.
Ed Bailey, probably the most

improved player in the league last
year when he batted .300 and hit
28 homers will be the No. 1 catch catcher
er catcher with Smoky Burgess, a 1 s o a
long ball hitter, behind him.
Tebbetts calls it the best catch catching
ing catching .-staff in the league.

Notre Dame
To Aid More

Grid Players


Notre Dame is expanding its aid
program to athletes in order "to

compete" in football, Coach Terry

crennan said today.
"We're going to have to have
more boys on deals." he said.

"with about the same number ev

ery year. We can't go on the way

we have been."
Brennan opened spring practicee
Monday with about 65 players re

porting. But it was the first, year
in history that Notre Dame was
without a "name" player at some

position and also the first year
that spring practice began without

a quarterhack of some reputation.

Atnietic Director Moose Kraus

confirmed that Brennan would be
granted additional "deals" which
at Notre Dame consist of room,
board, tuition, books and laundry

ana no casn.
"We've always left it up to out
coach to say how many t h e v

want," Kraus said. "If Terrv

wants 35 or 40 a year, he can
have them. I'd say that's what
he'd get each year now, some somewhere
where somewhere between 35 and 40."
Notre Dame last year had only
one standout player, All-America
quarterback Paul Hornung, and
few seniors.
Brennan listed only five players
on the spring roster who were

juniors last fall and whom he ex

pected to be of some help this


i-asr season was me worst in

Irish gridiron history with only

two victories in 19 games.
Brennan hoped that Bob Wil Williams
liams Williams who started two games at
quarterback last fall againsst Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh and Southern California,
could take the job this year, and
he anticipated that sophomore
George Izo, Barbertown, Ohio,
might help.
"I think if we get up to a .500
record next fall, we will h a ve
done a hell of a job," Brennan

n '' j t v
jrV i X y I ' t 1 4
1 ; jfh ill

THIS IS TRAINING? From here, it seems the New York Giants are using their Phoenix.
Ariz., training grounds-as the site of a spring vacation. Andre Rodgers, left, 22-year-old
rookie infielder from the Bahamas is the picture of content. And pitching coach Frank
Shellenbach, far right, teems to be an easy drillmaster as he oversees Af Worthington's
motion. At for Johnny McCall, No. 45 well, he's just, resting.


Standings, March 20
v Won Lost Ave

Elga 8 0 1.000

Nehl 6
Tivoli Motors .j... 4
Tropelco 3

Sommer's Sparks 2
Mutual of Omaha 1




. Wednesday's Results
of, Omaha 410 040--9 11 3
Motors 061 2009 2

Larsen Makes Spring Debut;
Verdict: Never Looked Worse

St. Bonaventure
Bradley Unhappy
NIT Favorites

BALBOA 6:15 8:06


Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Tonight


Cruisln' Down The River"

GATUN 1:00





("Behind The High Wall"

PAR AISO 6:15 7:25



SANTA CRUZ 6:15 9:00



rXh Trouble with Harry"


Todcv Encanto .25
WAHOO! $115.00

Glenn Ford in
Ava Gardner in

Today DEAL .20 .70
Dermontt Walsh In
Alan Ladd in






9:00 I

Katy Jurado in

NEW YORK. March 21 riTP

Record busting Bradley and
"hungry" St. Bonaventure will be
the unhappy favorites tojiiaht

wnen me semuinal round of the
National Invitation Bask e t b a 1 1

tournament matches four teams
who were supposed to be back
home reading about it in the news newspapers.
papers. newspapers. St. Bonaventure is favored by
three points over speedy Mem Memphis
phis Memphis State in the opening game
of the twin bill and second-seeded
Bradley ii 1 1 2-point pick
over Temple.

But seven of the eight games
played so far have resulted in up upsets,
sets, upsets, and the dazed odds-makers
aren't sure -of anything, in to tonight's
night's tonight's first game, they're wor worried
ried worried about injuries to two Bonnie

stars and in the second they're
scared stiff of Temple ace Guy


The Bonnies rely on speed and
ball handling for their "upset
magic" and will be badly hurt if

Brendan Mcuann and Don New New-hook
hook New-hook aren't up to par: Ace spark
plug McCann is ailing with a vir virus;
us; virus; Newhook stretched a liga ligament
ment ligament in a bad fall during Mon Monday's
day's Monday's quarter-finals.
"Newhook I jump shooter
and he's been told not to jump"
said Bonnies' coach Eddie Sulli Sullivan
van Sullivan with a wry grin. "We'll
have to at game time tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night in just what shape
he'll be."

'Guttiest Man In Baseball
Is Brooklyn s Don Zimmer

NfiW YORK(UP- You can use
fancier words, but from this cor

ner the guttiest man in baseball

is inn zimmer of the Brooklyn


Four years ago fie almost lost

his life when struck by a pitched

ball. Last season he was threat

ened with blindness after being

hit by a pitch. In the latest eni

ssde, he was sent into the dirt by

a Knockdown pitch and got up to

hit a home run on the next deli


"Little Zip," who hails from

Cincinnati, needed six years C'
ven to get a look in the majors,

Up there ahead of him was Pee

Wee Reese, the ageless wonder

of the Dodgers, so as a short

stop "Zip" was behind the eight


Still, he staved t with it desnlte

the near-fatal injury at St. Paul

in 1953: On that occasion, a burlv

fast ball pitcher named Jim Kirk

fired one high and inside and zim

mer was told later that he ducked

into it

For 13 days he was unconscious

wnen he awakened, after an oper

ation, dimmer couldn t talk. Try

Hew Kayo Puncher
Joey Giambra Eyes
Bouf Willi Gavilan

Dodgers Option
Off Bert Hamric
To Montreal

OAKLAND, Calif. (UP) Joej

uiamDra, sporting a new loun

knockout punch, eyed a bout toda;

with the veteran Kid Gavilan, bu

said he wouldn't mind meeting

uene ruiimer tor tne world mid middleweight
dleweight middleweight crown if the bout could

be arranged.

The soft-spoken Buffalo, N. Y.,

Doxer, now campaigning out o.

San Francisco, registered a total
of five knockdowns Tuesday night
while hammering out a six-round

technical knockout over Al An
drews, of St. Paul, Minn. x

The fight was halted between
the sixth and seventh rounds when
Commission Doctor Louis Kame Kame-ny
ny Kame-ny ruled that Andrews could not

continue because of a cut eye.

Giambra, who weighed 158 1-2 to

Andrew s 160 1-2, presumabl
would not have let the bout go
much further into the seventh
round anyway.


$1.10 per Car!
Cornel Wilde in
Tr Tfrnufjrnnt no i




MONTREAL, March 21 (UP)

The Brooklyn Dodgers have op optioned
tioned optioned outfielder Bert Hamric to

the Montreal Royals of the Inter
national League, the Royals an
nounced yesterday.

Hamric was the third best hit

ter on the St. Paul club of the
American Association last year
with an average of .299. He had

58 runs batted in and 10 homeruns.
He bats left-handed.
Southpaw pitcher Chuck Temple Temple-ton
ton Temple-ton and outfielder Bobby Wilson
will be with the Royals this year,
the club added.

Herb Score Says
No Player Worth

Million Dollars

TUCSON, Arix. March 21 (UP"
Cleveland Indian fireballer Herb
Score today found the $l-million

offer made for him by the Boston

Red Sox as difficult to believe as

anybody else.
"I guess I'm no judge of val

ues," he said when he learned of

the offer. "But I'd say no ball

player is worth a million dollars."

Score also was asked if he now

thought he made a "bad deal" in

signing for $60,000 us view of the

emormous price tag oa him.

"No he replied, l think uie

Indiana were very' fair to me.

ng a comeback at year's end, he

admittedly was so weak that he
"couldn't hit the ball out of the
"In the spring of 1954 I was

strong agam but I didn't know
whether I'd be plate shy," he
says. "But I found out soon e e-nough.
nough. e-nough. In the lirst four game se se-iesr
iesr se-iesr against Toledo, the pitchers
knocked me down seven times,
dut I didn't mind. I knew after
.hat I was going to be just like
i was before."
So much so that, at the end of
Ihe season, he was up with Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn and has been there ever since.
Not painlessly, however. Playing
in the winter leagues in late 1955
he suffered ah arm fcacture and
an appendicitis attack. But by
spring, Zimmer was "zipping" a


In July, he was beaned

dimmers lett cheek was frac fractured
tured fractured this time andifor a time it

was feared he might lose the sight

i nis ieu yee: But in late Septem
oer he was back.
So this week, down jn the
Dodger training camp on Flori- I
da, a six-foot, hre-'nch Detroit
pitcher named Jim Bunning fir fired
ed fired a fast ball which was zoom

ing toward Zimmer's head when
"Little Zip" escaped by taking
a dive into the dirt.

And, on Bunning's next pitch,
he undismayed Zimmer teed on
,'or the three run homer which

on the exhibition game,

Reese, who still stands betwn

Zimmer and that long-coveted

.nortsiop oertn, shook his head ad

W i..:.....:;..i,,-.-.,;...v
I. fi ; ""z
- f' . 1 I i
mm -x m
Ilili:;V -' L-M


NEW YORK, March 21 (UP)

Don Larsen has made his

long-awaited spring debut as a
model of deportment for the

New York Yankees today and
the unanimous verdict is that he

never looitea worse.

f, In fact, the Cincinnati Red-

legs made the World series per
feet game hero look like noth

ing more than a perfect batting
practice pitcher as they routed
the Yankees, 20-6, yesterday

with a Barrage of 25 hits. Lar

sen, pitching for the first time

since his Oct. 8 epic against the

Brooklyn Dodgers, retired tjie
first two batters he faced but
then was socked for five runs
and six hits before retiring after

tnree innings.

The Redlegs went on from
that point to batter rookies Al
Clcotte and Jack Urban with an
attack good for 43 total bases
and handed the Yankees what is

believed to be their worst
Grapefruit League loss since
1925. George Crowe, Jerry Lynch
and Smokey Burgess collected a

nome and a triple each and Don

Hoak also weighed in with a

again, 'triple.

Waiiy broke Larsen's spell or
27 23 perfect innings when his
long- drive eluded left-fieMer
Woody Held for a double.
Crowe followed with his homer
to make the score 2-0 and

then a triple by Lynch and
turgess' single made It 3-0.
Two walks and Crowe's triole
I made it 5-0 'n the second in- i
nine; and from then on Jit was
a rout."

Art Fowler shut out the worlds
:hampions for the last five in-!
lings after Redleg 19-game win- :

ner Brooks Lawrence was cuffed
'bout rather freely' for four
frames. Billy Martin and Tony
Kubek homered for the Yan Yankees.
kees. Yankees. The Boston Red Sox, who
wouldn't buy a run in the early
lays of GraDefrult.Leaerue com com-letition.
letition. com-letition. went on their third
raipht seorine rampase when
hey downed the Chicago Whie
'ox, 9-4. Dick Gernprt drove in
hree runs and Billy Klaus
'mocked in two to lead the Red
x' 11-hit attack.
Clem Lablne, Bob Darnell and

ookle Rene Valdes turned In a

mty rour-nuter as tne btook

vn Dodeers scored a 2-1,11-in-

Mn victory over the Rt. Louis

Tardinals. catcher Hobie Lan

rith droDDed a throw at the

Mat to let tilnch-runner John

loseboro score the winning run

and break uo a pitching duel In

vhich Murry Dickson. Jim Da Davis
vis Davis and Lindy McDaniel limited
'he National League champions
lx hits.

Harvey Kuenn and Chsrley
'au knocked in two runs each to
ead the Detroit Tieers to an 8 8-i
i 8-i decision over the- Pittsburgh

irates, who suffered their 4th

oss in 12 pames. Paul Foytack

was tagged for three Pittsburph

-uns In the first inning but set set-ld
ld set-ld down and A' Aber and Pete

Mutual of Omaha Dlaved Tiv-

oli Motors, to a 9-9 tie and ef effected
fected effected no change in the Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian Little, League standings.
The Insurance vendors jump jumped
ed jumped the car dealers with a heavy
barrage which produced four
runs in the first inning. The lead
was lengthened by another tally
acquired In the second frame

nd dropped when' Motor hitters
found .the range of omaha
pitching in the lower half.
Nine runs scored before the
Omahans finally regained con control
trol control and blanked the Motorites

while' they scored four runs to
even it up.

The leadinsr hitters for the

day were AvCummlngs (Omar
ha), 3-3, and V. Scantlebury, 2-

The box score:

Mutual of Omaha
F. Ellington, ss .

A. Cummings, 3b

R. Bowen, c, d ...

A. Phillips, lb ....

T. Cooper. 2b

Morales: If

R. Millett, cf
G. Todd, rf
E. Cumberbatch, p

three. Krebs and Reynolds ,hti
the only hits for Albroolc. -.1
The box score; ,r

Krebs .

Hinderleider .... 2

Hamilton ... j

Clayton 4 3

Eastman .. a

Reynolds ., r. .. ,. a


Ab R
, 3 0







20 o a



... 31 0 1
.3 2 3 0
,-4 1 1 1
,4 2 2 0
, 1 10 0
,3 0 2 1
2 0 0 0
1 0 0 0
27 9 11 3

B. Zent

F. Reichart M

ts. Hmurt ..
G. Hovan ..
R. Franeioni

J. Barajas .,

b. Piaia
R. Lane

J. Dykes



' Second Half Standing

Won Lost Pet.

Lincoln Life ...... 6
Police 5
Elks 1414 4
Spur Cola ......... 3
Seymour Agency ... 3
Gibraltar Life .... 2


' all



L'ncoln Life 8, Seymour 2

Tivoli Motors

G. Hinds, If. rf 4

P. Belsrave 2h s

Parris, 3b 4
Yearwood. cf .... 0

V Mayers, cf 2

Greaves, rf 0
t. Scantlebury, If . 3
1. Sauires, ss 0
V O'Garro, ss 1
1. Blenman, p 0
'. Jimenez, n, lb .... 3

. Stewart, c 0

Dixon, c 2


Totals 24 9 8

Umpires: Griffith, Davis. Scor

er: a. peterkip, Time: 1:15.



Tne Curundu Little League

Team continued their, drive to
vards the second half cham
ionshin by defeating the Al

'irook Little Leaguers by a score
of 5 to 0.
With Bullet Butch Zent on the
mound and onlv allowing two

nts, Albrook didn't have much

oi scorinof threat.

Curundu scored in the first

'rninr on a wa'k to Zent. a sin single
gle single by G. Hovan, a bad Ditch
that sent the runners to 2nd and

?rd, plus R. Frangioni's single to
right field that drove in two


Curundu came up with one
run in the second on a base on
alls and errors by the Albrook
fielders. Curundu iced the game
n the fifth when they scored
two runs on three successive sin singles.
gles. singles. Leading hitter for Curundu
was G. Hovan with two for

Bouncing back with a Ven

geance from their recent defeat
at the hands of the Elks. Lin

coln Life gained another victory
at the expense of the Seymour
Aeencv. : :.

Teeing- off in the first Innlnr
for four hits and three runs. th
Llncolns put the game away In
the victory .column bright land,
early. This was: a "must" fame
for the Llncolns, to retain (the
lead in the second half, and tain
a spot in thfc playof fs. with only
two games remaining on. f the

calendar, Lincoln cannot af afford
ford afford to slip. I
In Wednesday's name, tbuie
French held the Seymours, to
three hits, while his teammates"
blasted 12 sofpt.lp air nr..-

lot. perra and Arosemena.ifirere
the victims of the assault. Two -Llncolns
enioyed perfect days at
the nlate. French and Farns-

worth had three for three. Cdr Cdr-rigan
rigan Cdr-rigan for the Seymours also had
an unmarred record but it rwas

one for one.

The box score:
Irncoln Life Ab
Joyner J. cf 3
Ostrea ss 3

eck 3b
French p
Case c
Farnsworth lb
nowman lb .
Fnelke L. If ..
wiameo if

ernancl-z rf .,

Tovner C. rf .
nemin" 2b ....

Duran 2b 0

Seymour Agency

Pearl 2b. ss '. 3

Anderson If, 2b 3
Corrlean lb l
Boatwright c 3
Carlson cf .....i a

Raymond 3b a

Farrell rf 1

Blaney rf l

Perra p, If 2

I .
I .1 i

4 11
3 i 3
2 I 1
3 13
1 I? 0
3 f nt
1 6 0
s. h 1
2 0 n
- n 1

:o :

Gold Dust

Ashed Said strapc a stopwatch
around his leg before practice
runs of the Oxford crew in
London. In the race with
Cambridge, the Pakistan lad's
lands will be busy handling
ie tiller and rapping rhythm.

toKPteMMtfCUnBttMB. 1 r 11 ii. 11 - sii 1 11

1 mo 1





- Also:



- Also: -KING

Double Attraction!
Sal Mineo in
- Also:
Esther Williams in

- Also: -Two
Good r lares!


- Also:


"Most amanzing suspense
drama ever' made."
N.Y. Herald Tribune
PICTURE (with Spanish
Shew? 2:45, 4:. :4I, 9
See it from the beginning
and don't reveal its sur surprising
prising surprising ending!


JWojey shut out the pirates over

tne last four frames. The victory
was only the Tigers' third in 11
Richie Ash burn's blooo sin single
gle single knocked in two eiehth-'n-nlnr
ran to lift the Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia PhKlies te a (-4 win over
t e Washintrton Senators. Ed
Bo lichee's three-ran homer

and Bob Bowman's sole shot
accounted for the Phillies first
four runs.

The Milwaukee Braves sauared

tneir spnnar record at 6-8 with a
1-2 victory over the Kansas City

nineties with rookie Jerry Nel-

n niCKine tin tne decision.

Walks by Micky McDennott, the

ex-Yankee, and Lou KreUow
helped set up all three Milwau

kee runs.

Chicago-New York at Phoenix

and BalUmore-C 1 e veland at

Tucson were rained out but the

Cubs revealed thirteen-g a m e

winner Bob Rush will

e the first pitcher to at

tempt to to five lnninn today

tnd the Indians expressed con

cern over the continued pain in
ntcher Early Wynn's right hip.
Wynn was confined yesterday to

its notei room with a. virus in infection
fection infection which doctors feel may
e responsible for his generally
poor health.

ON 11 3 WIN

Rainbow City Smarting from
an opening day defeat at the hands
of the over-confident Rainbow Ci City
ty City Stars, the Cervexa Balboa team
under Conrad Gill came on in a

rush early from the first inning

to defeat Henry Thomas and

his yello-clad outfit Tuesday at
the Rainbow Playground. An over

flow was on hand.-

Poor pitching and very faulty

defense, especially in the back

stop department, spelled the ear-J

iy K a in Dow city defeat. The Beer-

men scored six runs in the verv

first inning ami were never head

ed or even threatened as Carlos
Joseph, stocky righthander, limited
the losers to a measly two hits..

Following' their S-run-first L

ing, the Balboa team scored two

more in the second, and one each

in -the third, fourth and sixth in innings.
nings. innings. Biggest bat of the day was
Roy Lewis who uncorked three

uts in four trios to the Plate two

of his bits being" extra bases

triple and homerun. These hits up-

ped Jioy s batung average on the

voung season to .333. Others who

helped in the Cerveia Balboa vic-

ory were Joe Spalding with 2-for-

L ans Cecil Robinson with 2-for-4.

Thomas used three pitchers m a

ram attempt to stop the rampag

ing Beersuds. Ernest Hardfnf
started and pitched himself into
trouble as he walked two hitters,
allowed three hits, and made three
wild pitches in the first inning. He
left the mound at the start of the
second as he pitched two balls to
the first hatter he faced.,
'V : li'i,. ''- '' '
Leslie Drayton, "the Stars Ace,
came in to pitch creditably with
the lack of support given hira on-

vww yancea tor a plnchhitter
in the fourth, Chester Stewart fol followed
lowed followed the elongated Drayton to
the mound and yielded two runs on
four hits in three innings. Carlos
Joseph went the route for the win winners.
ners. winners. ... :
Tomorrow! gam will havr
Rainbow Citv eoine int tk

SgL Walker Cafe Bohio Uam. v


ficials paid soecial atlmtim !.

dolfo Tom on his visit to the Bal
boa-RBC Stars game George
KnOWleS Shouted i to th nmnn-M

that there was too much "ouick

sand" used to nark the baseline
after C. Robinson's bust stopped
on the heavily marked thlrdbase
line ... Fans are talking about Stan Stanley
ley Stanley Arthur's mother who never
misses a fame, Henry Thomas
lost yet could serve his players
beer what did Conrad Gill, the
winning manager, serve? For the
first time in League history there
was a player with M official AB's
ai Hugh Charles had four BB'a on



Junior College Host To Balboa High In Dual Meet Tomorrow


4 BRADENTON. The -Milwaukee Braves are standing

' jjai They will 'play th same Cards that weren't good
enough to take it all last season. This is contrary to
, general practice. Even the. winners try to strengthen
their hands. ': :: : .:..
v i V., -;; .. f'--.
f s 'You may have something there," said Fred Haney, and the
flat way the manager said it, implied that if we did, it was
perfectly all right with him if we kept it.
, "Another way to look at our situation," he said, 'Is .that
none of our men had a really big year. Not even Hank' Mron,
though he led in hitting. Aaron's the best hitter in our: league
Yes, better than Willie Mays, since; you raise the 4He 5
easily capable of bettering, his '56 figures. (.328 BA, 26 .HR, 92
- RBI ) '
' "Joe Adcock' had his best year yet. He'll also improve for
he still hasn't hit his peak. Ed Mathews' potential describes
him as 'a .300 plus hitter with a home run production of 50.
Ti. ju.if mm,, oinca tn t.hnss fleure.i last vear.

-Johnny Logan drove in 83 runs for us In 55 and skidded
, ah i..A.r ? rw.1 r-pondall hit 26 home runs in '55, 16 last

year His case we could understand. A shoulder condition re restricted
stricted restricted his follow through. ,r,01l y,t ,la
"Of course Bobby Thomson and Danny O'Connell hurt ms a
lot. O'cTS was5 JJ90 hitter with the Pirates, and Thon--.i
j.. ,.. .ih iiigv rood for 100 or more

vears ago, you know, he got more hits than anybody else in the
?Mr(2itonev an articulate Calif ornian, paused 'to refill, and
his roving S toVin the low, overcast. "SmogV Why doesn't
SlmldVc me of the better features of our Western civiliza
- tTtaTp Ita.tSiW to make," .(it seems like, seven the
hard wav) he resumed "is that when a team wins a pennant
ffith-kl5 get hot all together. Here we lost by
oly one SeXd actually we didn't have a consistently hot
playThi?walif least a persuasive explanation of why the
Braves madl no trades or deals. It didn't follow, however that
toeThadrA Wed, or that they still mightn't make one if the
deal's apealing enough.

Last Track
Meet Before

Wanted Schoendienst
Mr 'Hanev admitted there has been negotiation involving
Red'hoWdiwst?Giants' second baseman. . "We would have
to giv yTtoo much to get him. And besides he has an arm
COaTlX! &2SnV too enthusla c dealing
with theGiants, anyway. On two prior occasions they dealt

them championships. First, when tney gave up A'vm wi.
ffil Stinky, and then when they traded Johnny Antonelli for
"""the latter deal was bad for the Braves, it worked out in in-fmitelv
fmitelv in-fmitelv worse for the Staten Island Scot. He broke his leg in
StofcS id has never recaptured his top-level ability. This
ft4Bflfi MtS" field'" Mr Haney made
Ieaif Thomson can't make it, Wes-Covington or Earl Hersh
will draw the assignment; the former is more experienced, the
latter hits the longer ball. That's what Thomson was bought
for Xast year he hit 20 home runs against two the year be before,
fore, before, and a career high of 32, in 1951. He'll start and U may
tak some doinr to eet him out of there.

.4jj Drovn' nn v nrnpr Rfinsiiive

secona Dase is cuibuic w .a. w.j
Wot O'Connell; hasn't hit up to his rating since the Pirates
traded him. A contributing factor may be that the Braves have
played him all over the infield. In '54 he hit only .225, last
vea'r .239. Even so, Mr. Haney remains optimistic.
rH krTftw' he 'Can'hit hetter. In tact, he has a career aver-
. i ,v. tnK ,.c AnH nf pnursfi we've

age or .zu ana wiaia buuu chuuB1J u.
Wealted1 until the gentleman repeated 'the name. We
weren't sure we heard it correctly and for an anxious moment
wondered whether he'd suddnly got his second basemen con confused
fused confused with rhumba leaders and calypso artists. I was all too
"We had Felix with us for a while last year," Mr. Haney
was saying. "And he didn't look half bad, either'
Felix Mantilla replacing Daniel Francis O'Connell! No

wonder Dulles has so much trouoie Keeping me wuna m uu
Must Win With Bats
According to Mr. Haney, basically, the Braves problem Is
the same as it was a year ago. To win they must get better
results at the plate. They must hit with men on.
This, he said, will be no problem at all if the men men mentioned
tioned mentioned above, Mathews. Crandall, Thomson et al hit to expecta expectations.
tions. expectations. They dropped more than 20 games by one run, . "I can
go back to afc least 15," the manager added, "where one hit, in
some cases, even a long fly, would have won."
It was a tough pennant to lose. The Braves led the pack
by IY games after the Labor Day double-headers. A most ad advantageous
vantageous advantageous position but they weren't able to exploit it. While
they were winning 11 and losing 12 down the stretch, the battle-hardened
Brooks were traveling at a 15-7 pace.

Still,, the Braves had lost by the narrowest margin. Mr.

Hanev waa asked what effect this might have on them emo

tionally this year.
"If they are men, it will be the making of them" he snap snapped.
ped. snapped. "And I happen to think they are."
From the side line they sure don't look like bloomer girls,

especially that Gene Conley, 8-8, 230 pounds. And, what's more,

his maw says she never could get the little fellow to eat his

In the last scholastic warm-up
meet before the .triangular meet

between the. three local schools

Cristobal High, Balboa High, and

the Junior College V- the Junior

College -will send forth- its? small
squad against the hordes of BHS

tomorrow. at a;30 p.m.
Fortunately for JC all winners
in track-and field are decided on
an individual basis and no team
score is kept or recorded. This
arrangement makes it possible for
the smaller school to make a cred creditable
itable creditable showing by winning a few
first places.
Thus far this season tha Jun Junior
ior Junior College has seen action a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst CHS and BHS hat mat
CHS In a school mat and Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook AFB in-an exhibition matt.
On the basis of .times and dis

tances established in tha past

two school meats,- Junior Col College
lege College has a good chance for a fw
first places.
The morning line for this meet
should read something like this:
High Hurdles Richter of Jun Junior
ior Junior College.
100 yd. Dash-Winklosky of BHS
Mile-Lagassie of BHS (no JC op opposition)
position) opposition) 440 Dash-Ravbourne-of Junior

Collese (mav establish new rec

Hurdles Blackall of Jun

ior Colleee (possibly a dead heat

if Barbara is on)
sn Sun-Holt of Balboa High

with a lot of competition for Jen

kins of JC.

220 Winklosky of Baiooa may
be' upset by Raybourne of JC)
shnt C Morris of Junior Col

lege breaking his own record.

DISCUS tilggins OL junivv

lege. Vic is just too strong or nign
school kids.
Broad Jump Cicero of Junior
College. ,'
High Jump Ramon Quesada of
Junior College
Pole Vault Balboa High (no JC
Relays Depth of JC squad may
make it prudent to concede relays.
No prediction at this time.
If the above listed predictions
were to come true each team
would have seven wins provided
JC concede tho two relays
races. On paper It certainly adda
up to an interesting meet. The
field events will get underway te
3-.30 and track eyents will start
at 4:00. No admission. No mu-fuels.

Powells- Clinch Tie For ATL
Second Half Championship

ATLANTIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE: overwhelming favorites to

, .... come 1957, champions.

zna Han surnames

be- It was not until the fifth when

I Powells broke loose with four

hits and made them good for

Fastlich League


Powejls ,-."...

USS Jasper .

CHS Alumni,.,.,
C II. s ...

V. 1 v hi. , .MW 1 Ml

em. jNoei uioson aid more man m,ni -Ari rt

' , , , U'fC tutu. VIA a T 1J-11E Vlul V 1. J. Will
Won Lost Pet.' Pitch to victory Tues- the mound withhls 8rd l0Ss of

.f ,,a -7W J( "'s wuo iuu" UWC the season. Phil Hadarlts re-

,,BM.uMB umM UM ii u .u8 placed Croftvand finished the

4 n. 3

2 4
3 45..



' Tuesday's Results
' : powells JQ p.H.. f ;
Tonight's Game ,ThUrsday).
; C.H.S. vs CHS-Alumni :v.

average with nothing in fourpame


... of turning screws with
a kitchen knife

... of cutting wire with

... of turning nuts with
poor fitting pliers

... or using tools of
1850 vintage

p'f S'J
n-"-'rnii. m n,"v it "-"r

Powells need but one win now.

If tljey can take CHS-Alumni in
their scheduled Sunday after afternoon
noon afternoon game on March 24 they will
he winners' of both the first and

second halves of the Atlantic
League and once again cham champions
pions champions of baseball on the Atlantic
Noel Gibson, making his third
successive start for Powells and
his 14th appearance on the
mound for the season, cinched a
second half tie for the first half
winners by tossing a five-hit job
against C.H.S. Gibson had a two-

hitter going until the smn

frame and in the seventn xne
n.H S. nine broke the Powells

pitcher's string of scoreless in

nings at 14.

In defeating Cristobal High,
Powells elimianted both the lat

ter and the Alumni from any

mathematical chance of taking

the second half. Only USS Jas Jasper
per Jasper remain in the race and they
must depend on CHS-Alumni to
whip Powells this coming Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, then must proceed to cap capture
ture capture their next two games to
force the second half into a
Dlav-off. The road Is a long and

rough one and Powells are now

trips, the Powells pitcher went

3 ior 3 and swept to tne tront in

the batting race.
Gibson now has .429 to De De-deaux".407.
deaux".407. De-deaux".407. And yet another con contender
tender contender 'comes into the picture as
the. unofficial averages are be being
ing being rapidly computed. Mike

Rock of CHS-Alumni is sailing
along with a .452 batting aver average
age average without the required num number
ber number of times at bat. But the A A-lumnl
lumnl A-lumnl outfielder is not far from
his goal, for Rock has 42 times
at bat and at this writing 46 is
required to be eligble. The
Alumni have three games re remaning
maning remaning on their schedule while
Powells have but one.

CHS-Alumni play C.H.S. Tonight
The Alumni and Cristobal
High School, both eliminated
from the Atlantic Twilight race,
will meet at Mt. Hope tonight at
7. The battle will feature a fight
to stay out of the cellar and
Mlke Rock's bid for the 1957 bat batting
ting batting championship.

The box scores:




Sasso 2b
Kulig rf, ss .
Croft p, rf .
Gibson, W. lb

Rankm cf



. 4
, 4
. 2

Pet GB





.Palomas Trim Pumas 11-8


The Palomas came up with
eight big runs in the sixth in inning
ning inning to break up the game after
being on the trailing end of an

8-4 score, defeating the Pumas! no fee for the games which are
in an important game Wednes-1 played at the Fastlich Baseball
day afternoon at the FastHch Park on Gaillard Highway.

Baseball pant.

Schwarzrock and singles
Roe, Scott and Pearl.

Pajak, of the palomas, led
with two for three. Barley and
Schwarzrock of the Pumas were
tied with one for two.
The public is cordially invited
to enjoy the entertainment fur furnished
nished furnished any weekday' afternoon
at four thirty by these Teeners
who play it tough and in keen
competition, with al good sports

manship under- the sponsorship
of Adalbert Fastlich of Panama,
and leadership of local men with

Baseball in their blood. There is

Pajak, palomas third base baseman,
man, baseman, hit home runs number
three and four to account for

Ab R H Po A i "Ve runs and bring tne league

n total to tnirty six ciruuu ciuuis
u.' i .i

7 ior me season uius iur.

The box score:

Ray Croft started for Cristo-XT.Jv,a u.

bal High against Powells Tues-1 Crawf ord c 2
day night, and matched pitch j Cabannias ss ;;;; 3
for pitch with Gibson in a Hadarlts p ...... 0

Croft allowed two runs in the

fourth, but they were unearned.

Your- skin han millions of por
where eerms hid and cause terrible
Itching, cracking, ecscma, pain, peel peeling,
ing, peeling, acne, psorir.siG, blackheads, ring ringworm,
worm, ringworm, etc. Ordinary medicines only
ive a momentary relief because they
don't kill the real cauao of skin trou troubles,
bles, troubles, the germs. Nlxoderm, the new
discovery, kills germs quickly and
makes your skin soft, clear, smooth
and attractive in a very short time.
Get Nlxoderm from your druggist,
nd get rid of the real cause ot vottf
jkin troubles.

28 2 5 18 10

Swearingen c 4 1 1 11 1
Hall lb 4 0 1 4 1
Dedeaux ss 4 0 0 2 1
Hooper cf 3 1 0 0 0
Gibson. N. p 3 2 3 1 1
Ridge 3b 3 1 0 1 1
Dunning 2b 3 0 0 2 1
Fortner rf 2 0 0 0 0
Lung rf 1 1 1 0 0
Sapp If 3 1 1 0 0

30 7 7 21 8

Score By Innings
c.h.s. ono ono 22

Powells 000 205 x 7

Kline went all the way for the
Palomas allowing eight runs on
seven hits and retired the last
three batters in one-two-three
orderto preserve his win. Pearl
started for the Pumas and pitch pitched
ed pitched five innings giving up three
hits and was r e 1 i e ved by
Schwarzrock who finished the
game allowing two hits.

The Palomas came up with a
fast double play in the third
that missed being a triple play
by. one step, when Bateman
grounded to Pajak who stepped
on third for one, fired to Rath Rath-gaber
gaber Rath-gaber for two who threw to first
but Bateman beat the throw by
a scant step. The palomas scored
two in the second on a walk and
a home run by Paiak, one in the
fifth without a hit and eight in
the sixth on five walks, a single
by Kline and a home run by Pajak.

The Pumas scored one in the
first on two walks and a single
by Klamco and seven in the
fifth on four walks, a double by

Palomas Ab R H
Rathgaber 2b 2 10
Allen cf 3 10
Garcia c 4 1 2
Kline p 4 1 1
Pajak 3b 3 2 2
Huddleston ss 4 1 0
Sander lb 1 10
Browder If 2 10
Miller rf 1 0 0
Caldwell rf 0 2 0

Klamco cf 4
Barley it, ss 2
Pearl p, If 4
Schwarzrock ss, p 2
Bateman rf 2
Roe 3b, 2b 4
Scott lb 3
Cunningham 2b . 0
Marquard 3b 1
Rowan c 2

SUMMARY Home runs: Pa Pajak
jak Pajak 2. Two base hits: Schwarz Schwarzrock.
rock. Schwarzrock. Strike outs by: Pear 14,
Kline 3. Schwar2rock 2. Walks
off Kline 11. pearl 9, Schwarz Schwarzrock
rock Schwarzrock 2. Double plays: pajak to
Rathgaber. Left on base: Palo Palomas
mas Palomas 6. pumas 9. Earned runs:

Palomas 11, Pumas 3. Umpires
R. Williams and J. Morris. Scor Scorer;
er; Scorer; Dobson. 1


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MAGNET Dr. Cary Middle Middle-col
col Middle-col f started the year as the
professional tour's stickout at attraction.
traction. attraction. The Memphis dentist
is the current and two-time
United States Open champion.

Loneyf Harper Win

Omphroy Doubles

Alberto Loney and Paul Haroer

provea 10 re uie big guns of the

umpnroy Autos, tennis tourna

meat conducted at Camp Bierd

over the past two weeks. Loney,
who- captured the singles title,
teamed with Harper to win the
doubles championship by defeating
Cyril Oldfield and Winston Year-

wood, 6 2, 6-4, 6 3.

Despite their defeat in straight

games, the losers gave a good ac account
count account of themselves, forcing their

opponents extensively, before they

were suixiuea. w.

Displaying rare court tactics
and exploiting all their speed. Lon

ey and Harper winged their way

to every corner of the court to re

trieve impossible snots.- Their

smooth coordination was the ma

jor factor in the defeat of their

opponents, woo -resorted to every
possible means to evade defeat.

Arrangements' call for the pre

sentation of prizes Sunday, March

1, at the Camp Bierd courts and
the meeting of the Omphroy cham champions
pions champions and the title holders of the
tournament just terminated at

They are the 20,000 pure white filtering ele elements
ments elements of the exclusive, cellulose VICEROY filter.
Inhale the smoke of a VICEROY cigarette and
slowly very slowly -7 taste its wonderful flavor, its
incomparable freshness and its delicate smoothness.
VICEROYS are made in Panama with a select
blend of the finest imported tobaccos. That's why
they come to you fresher. . give you more pleasure.



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J ',i v' v Jf'"- v :
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.-" '-."-'.:-v

' w


" "-- '- : THURSDAY, MARCH 1957
' 'j'' 't .' k Lt, 1 t V. -4I-. .. (,

t f

Houses Apartments

FOR RENT: 2 bedroom cha cha-lot,
lot, cha-lot, garden. 7th ttroot No. 32,
Coif Height. Telephone 2-2407
or 2-2310.
FOR RENT: Furnished one
bedroom chalet for irfarried
couple only, 48 street No. 25
Tel. 3-1933.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom
chalet, Uruguay and 47th St.
No. 1-02. Telephone 3-2949.
FOR RENT: Completely furn furnished
ished furnished house, very attractive
and comfortable, 2 bedrooms,
large private patio, hot water
and other modern conveni conveniences,
ences, conveniences, in Cangrejo residential
section. Phone 2-1044 or 3-5357.
1906 Lord's Day
Acl Put To Test
In Toronto, Canada
TORONTO (UP) -The Ontario
attorney general's office today
pvidence against three
Tornoto newspapers, the publicly publicly-owned
owned publicly-owned Canadian Broadcasting
Corp. and a private radio station,
in a decisive test case of Can Canada's
ada's Canada's blue-stocking Sunday laws.
The evidence was apparent, or
easily collectible. But the three
news media newspapers, radio
and television were not so much
on trial as the 51-year-old Lord's
Day Act, a federal statute.
Atly. Gen. Kelso Roberts an announced
nounced announced that his law officers
would prosecute the Toronto Tele Telegram
gram Telegram for publishing a Sunday edi edition
tion edition last Sunday.
Also, he said, because of a com complaint
plaint complaint laid by the Telegram, his
department would simultaneously
prosecute the Toronto Daily Star,
the Toronto Globe and Mail, the
CBC and Toronto radio station
It was learned authoritatively
that the government welcomed
the opportunity to "once and for
all" test the present-day legality
of the Lord's Day Act, passed in
1906. The act lays down restrictive
activities for the Sabbath, ban
ning anything commercial.
The case arose because of the
March 17 edition of the Sunday
Telegram. Several radio stations
here carry news and commer commercials
cials commercials but were not threatened
with charges. Roberts said he
named those he did as "typical"
The Tornoto Star does not pub publish
lish publish on Sunday, although its em em-plyes
plyes em-plyes work on that day, collect collecting
ing collecting material for the Monday edi edition,
tion, edition, like most daily newspapers.
The Globe and Mail, a morning
newspaper, has its first Monday
edition on the streets at 9 p.m.
Otis Imboden Will
Show Darien Slides
At Camera Club
Diablo Camera Club members
will see a 16mm color film ac account
count account of the first expedition into
the Darien country of Panama for
the Inter-American Highway sur survey
vey survey at their meeting tonight. The
film -will be shown by Otis Imbo Imbo-en,
en, Imbo-en, photographer and guide for

,. ,k lstuart Symington last night call-
boden wiU comment on the expe-ed (or Anferican forein 1
dition as the film is projected. tht "creates events rather than
The excursion reached from Che- allows events t0 create it ..
po to Turbo, Colombia, and the
film records the work of the sur-j "Our foreign policy now appears
veying crews and the Indians ot to be one of expendiency," Sy Sy-the
the Sy-the area. The film was made inimington charged.

ziprii law wnen me expedition
was led by Tomas (uardia.
..rirector of the Darien Subcommit
Top Indonesians
Confer To Solve
Political Crisis
DJAKARTA, March 21 (UP)
Top Indonesia Armv leaders
day unanimously called on Presi-

IIS ,rnh '"d fHormrt( Vice I British. French and Israeli
rt fLi, m8,d HV.ta ,0 wnen thev wanted to invade E E-.i?f
.i?f E-.i?f l-W XXll the,PJ gyP' Symington sa.d, "I am op op-litical
litical op-litical crisis dividing this island posed to Nasser. He is an in-
T?-'-.n . fluence against stability and world
The call was issued in an offi- peace ."

t.uiuiuuiiuue ai i fie ena oi
uir.y comcreoce or me coun-;
: J r ...
Vainrf h. I
11.?.. ttSI KfVP,rnment in
rfnnMil E,stern
IrV I tnl5 Armv mm mtnrl.rc m
(Lamp Shade made
t4 erders)
TCK 2-2181
!LU. 2-2521
t f Jnly Ave.

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

FOR RENT: Modern apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 6 closets, 2 bedrooms,
living room, dining room, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, porch, garage. 46th St.
East No. 2-61. Phone 3-1423.
kitchens, hot water, daily maid
service, telephones. Edificio
Campo Alegre corner of Via
Esparia and Manuel M. Yca Yca-za.
za. Yca-za. For information Miss Aran Aran-go
go Aran-go same building at Arte y De De-coracion
coracion De-coracion store and across El.
Panama Hotel.
FOR RENT: Small furnish furnished
ed furnished apartment for six weeks.
Quiet residential section. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-0276 or 3-0811.
FOR RENT: Furnished at attractive
tractive attractive apartment, side street
across from Hotel Panama in
"Mercedes" Building. Please
inquire at Foto Halcon (same
vicinity). Tel. 31179 or 3-6082.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom a a-partment
partment a-partment and garage, near
the American Embassy, furn furnished
ished furnished if desired, Chile Avenue
41-38, Phone 3-0611.
FOR RENT: Apartment 3 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, living-dining
room, spacious kitchen,
laundry room, clotheslines,
maid's room with bathroom,
Campo Alegre. For further in information,
formation, information, telephone Panama
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
furnished chalet at Campo Ale Alegre,
gre, Alegre, $65.00. Samuel Lewis St.
No. 4. Telephone 3-3887.
FOR RENT: Furnished a a-partment,
partment, a-partment, two bedroom, two
baths, maid's room, bath, hot
water. All conveniences, Bella
Vista. Call during business business-hours.
hours. business-hours. Panama 2-2159.
FOR RENT: Two apartments.
Via Porras No. 64. Telephone
3-1863. Completely furnished, 1
bedroom, living room, dining
room, porch, garage, beautiful
terrace. Unfurnished two bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, living room, dining
room, porch.
Reserve NOW. Inexpensive sat
isfying vacations Santa Clara
Beach. Shrapne''s furnished
houses. Phons Balboa 1772.
Baldwin's furnished apart apart-ments
ments apart-ments at Santa Clara Beach,
Telephone Smith, Balboa 3681.
beach house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. do P. Phone' Panama
3-1877, Cristobal 3-1673.
Symington Likens
Present US Outlook
To Britain's In 30s
CHICAGO, March 21 (UP) Sen.
The Missouri Democrat charged
that the present administration's
i outlook toward world Communism
and the Middle East crisis is "a-
larmingly similar'.' to the attitude
Britain took toward Nazism in the i
130's. i
Synmington, who spoke at a
dinner honoring Democratic na
tional committeeman Jacob M.
Arvey of Chicago, said that he
was opposed to Egyptian Presi President
dent President Gamal Nasser.
"It was a mistake to stop the
Symington said that h

oeuevc congress, as a wnoie. naa american icuvmcs wm uivC3U- stassen, reported lo oe piannuig
' confidence in Secretary of Stateigate 'the Communist dominated; or o,e governorship of
In-jjohn Foster Dulles. He said -Dul-j foreign language press in the Chi- Pennsylvania, is buving property
les alone was not to blame forcago area" in Chicago next week,lnetr Valley Forge, Pa. I
i this country's "weak" foreign po-Chairman Francis E. Walter (D-j

ucy dui mat me iaun was wnn
the administration. i
'I listened to Dulles explaining
our foreign policy for a good ma
ny weeks, said Symington, but
I still don't know what the over overall
all overall policy is."
or SALE:
2 new chalets on top of LA
CREST A, exceptionally cool
and tjniet location with
wenderfal view ef country countryside
side countryside and ocean. 3 and 4
bedrooms, son heater, op-to-date
servant aoarters. Phone
Panama 2-4893, weekdays.

INTERNAL. DE PUBL1CAC10NKS No. 3 Lottery Plaza t CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 LOURDES PHARMACY 182 La Carnsqutlla FARMACIA LOl.
BARDO No. 26 "B" Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. a J St. f LEWIS SERVICE Ava. Tlvoll No. 4 FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS 149 Central Ave
FARMACIA LUX 164 Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fo. de la Osa Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMY Justo Arosemena Ave. and 33 St. FABMACI4
VAN-DER-JIS 50 Street No. 53 FARMACIA IX BATURRO Parque Lefevra I Street FARMACIA "SAsV Via Porras 111 a) MOVEDADE8 ATHIS Basldi
the Bella Vista Theatre.

FOR SALE: 1941 Buick, good
condition throughout. Phono
Balboa 3066, after 4:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 7 Ford Consul
economical car reasonable
price. Call Panama 2-1961.
FOR SALE: 1955 4 door
BUICK Sedan, special series-.
Standard transmission. Radio
and special trim. Color:
BLACK. Low mileage excel excellent
lent excellent condition. Phone: Balboa
2-2856 or 2-3771.
FOR SALE: New Orleans
delivery new 1957 Chevrolet
BelAir sport Coupe, V-8 En Engine
gine Engine pioner glide radio, w-w
tires, ivory over mca silver.
See Jack Weir, at Smoot y
Parades S.A.
FOR SALE: Chevrolet 1955
4-door V-8. House 821-X Croton
street, Balboa. Telephone 2 2-2321.
2321. 2-2321. FOR SALE: Excellent 1955
Belair Chevrolet hardtop, low
mileage, powerglide radio,
$1,595. Finance in Zone. 572-C
Curundu Hgts. 83-6230 eve evenings.
nings. evenings. FOR SALE: 1953 English car
Standard Vanguard. Good
price. For information tele telephone
phone telephone 2-2930.
FOR SALE: Cadillac 1951
in very good conditions. See
Mr. Drachenberg at 0845 Ga Ga-vilan
vilan Ga-vilan Rd. BALBOA.
FOR SALE: 1956 Oldsmobile
4 door Sedan hydromatic pow power
er power steering, power brake, ra radio,
dio, radio, with rear speaker, heater.
W-S-W. tires. Albrook, 147-A
Tel. 86-2285, 86-2231.
FdR SALE: 1953 V-8 Dodge
convertible Gyro Torque, ra radio,
dio, radio, heater, two-tone. $890.. Alb.
86-5150 3214.
FOR SALE: 1950 Statesman
Super Nash,- 4 dr. sedan, new
battery, seat covers, tires in
excellent condition; high eco economy
nomy economy engine. Leaving for U.S.
House 356 apt. 11 Ancon next
to Commissary.
General Aeent
Gibraltar T.ife Ins. Co.
lor rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
Packers Shippers Movers
' Phones 2- 2451 -2-2562
Laarn Riding at
! Riding & Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
t or by appointment.
Dr. R. Eisrnmann
Dr C. E. Fabrerft
C.Z. Dental-Medical Polyclinic
Tlvoll (4 of July) Ave. 21AJ4
(opposite Ancon School playground)
Tel. 2-2B11 Panama
"Slim lour. Nirure down"
McLcvy Machines, Massage
Steam Bath male and female
Medical belts, orth brace.
58 At. Jifsto Arottemena S-Z211
Dr. SCHOLL trained Chiropodist
March 31 $17.50 each
"B" St. 7-27 Tel. 2-1661
Committee To Probe
Foreign Language
Pi-ess In Chicago
TL ,1 ... n TT
: ill
rai saio loaay.
r-vioence receivea mus iar in
dicates these newspapers consU-or
lute one oi me mosi imponani
instruments of Communist props-
sand in the United States, and
the principal means of subversion
I among minontv groups, waller)
said I
The public hearings will be held
March 26 and 2? at the U.S. Court
House. About 15 to 20 witnesses,
chiefly from foreign language
newspapers, are scheduled to appear.

The hearings will be conducted i nephews, John winter Davis
bv s subcommittee headed by. He has been a legal resident ofjColllns of Panama, Alfredo M.
Rep. Clyde Doyle (D-Calif). Other 'Pennsylvania for some years and'Collins of Ecuador and by a
.nembers are Reps. James B. fonieriy was president of .Pen-! niece, the former Sally Acker Acker-FTazier
FTazier Acker-FTazier Jr. (D-Tenn. AND Gordon nsylvana University. He also is a! man, now married and living In
U. Scherer iR Ohio). member ef the FeA&sylvaaia bar.' Texas.


FOR SALE: Kitchen sinks,
16" x 18", white and in colors,
clase C. Special prices, $5.00.
Telephone 3-0160.
FOR SALE: Tape Record Recorder.
er. Recorder. Reasonably priced. Phono
FOR SAL E : Furniture due
to trip: bedroom, livingroom,
dining room sets, kitchen, e e-lectrical
lectrical e-lectrical accessories, car, bi bicycle.
cycle. bicycle. 14th Avenue Apt. 11.
Telephone 2-3955.
FOR SALE: Girls Deluxe Bi Bi-cycle.
cycle. Bi-cycle. 26". Excellent condition
$25.00. Phone Balboa 2-3088.
House 717B Prado Balboa.
FOR SALE: 17" Capehart
television, table model, $75.
Alb. 86-5150 3214.
Sophie Tucker
To Do Rock 'N Roll
A La Hot Mama
NEW YORK. March 21 (UP)
Sophie Tucker, the last of the red red-hot
hot red-hot mamas, sailed for England
today to do the rock 'n' roll.
But her version is a little more
sedate than that of Elvis Presley.
Miss Tucker. 69. demonstrated
with a few steps on the deck of
the liner Queen Elizabeth.
"You see," she said, "it's going
to be rock 'n' roll Tucker style,
not Presley style."


Army Post Winners Featured
Sunday At JWB Variety Show

The monthly Variety Nite show
of the USO-JWB Armed Forces
1 Service Center, which will take
; place oh Sunday, will feature top
talent from ne u. a. Army ana
civilian ranks.
Fort Kobbe will be the featured
entertainment post of-the month
with its contribution of three ex excellent
cellent excellent acts. Pfc. Billy J. Haynes,
a two-time winner, will solo on
the guitar, and Pvt. Guenter E.
Pan-American Choir
To Offer Concert
Monday At JWB-USO
he Pan-American Festival Chor.
us will give a concert on Monday,
March 25, at the USO-JWB Arm
ed Forces Service Center begin beginning
ning beginning at 8 p.m.
The aims of Ihe Chorus are:
1 Tn randor n nilKlir prvirp In1

. .v... """ 1 ea in naving ner return tor a
the International C o m m u n 1 1 y,thira performance at the monthly
it .( U maa s-in nnrt ar arA n t it all I

till UUIl 11 CC la, vj ii i
featuring good music.
2. To bring about closer relation relationships
ships relationships and improved mutual under-
i i e- 1 t : lv
s anaing ana,,, oeiwcc-
iNorin Americans ana uiu
mericans through the internation-
al language of music.
3. To improve ourselves cultur culturally
ally culturally by wholehearted participation
in the organization.
The concert is ofefred as a pub public
lic public service by the Pan American
Festival Chorus, in conjunction
with the USO-JWB Armed Forces
Service Center. Servicemen, their
dependents and the general public
of the Canal Zone and of the Re Republic
public Republic of Panama are cordially in
vited to attend.
Stassen Buying
Property In Pa.

WASHINGTON. March 21 (UPVDavis. Mr. Davis served for
Presidential adviser Harold E.jmany years as a directc. of the

.... :
The move may be preliminary i
to a possible campaign X wia the
Republican nomination lor govern-;
next year, informed sources iaio Slasseo plans to resign
as disarmament adviser to Presi-
dent Eisenhower early next year
aoa mo-e to Pennsylvania.
An associete said Stassea signed
an agrfment to buy the property
about twt. weeks ago. It includes
sevetal acres with a smau build build-in
in build-in gand is in Glen Harty Rod,
PaoU Pa, Stassen plans to reno renovate
vate renovate tne dtvellinr a: a guest house
and built a home.

j Home Articles

FOR SALE-. 1956 21 inch
television set "with antenna.
Price $140.00. Phone Albrook
FOR SALE; Large Chines
chest, $35. Call Balboa 1723,
1556-B, Balsa. St.
FOR SALE: Metal storage
cabinet, 3 ft wide 6 ft high,
double door with1 lock. Tel.'
2-3881. May be seen at No. 12
Tivoli Ave.
FOR SALE: Hand made Ear.
ly American bedroom set,
beds, chest of drawers, side
table, etc. Hous-e 741 -C, Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. 9 a.m. to 12 noon.
FOR SALE: Frigldaire refrigerator,-
25 cycles. Perfect
condition. Ancon Boulevard 364
apartment C. Telephone 2-4M1.
LOST: Saturday March 16
in vecinity of New Cristobal,
ladies black purse containing
keys and wallet with personal
cards. Reward. M. J. Cole
Cristobal 3-1429.
Gen. Doolittle's
'Tokyo Raiders'
Holcl 15th Reunion
Lt. Gen. James H. Doolittle and
his fameo "Tokyo Raiders" will
hold their 15th annual reunion at
Eglin Air Force Base, Fort Wal Walton
ton Walton Beach, Fla., on April 18-20. s
Thev will be returning to me
Hornet for the first World War II
attack against the Japanese main
K. Adams will handle the accOr accOr-dian.
dian. accOr-dian. Also of Fort Kobbe will be
"The Belvederes," four young
PFC's who took top honors in
the Vocal Group category of the
USARCARIB All-Army Enter Entertainment
tainment Entertainment Contest and who re received
ceived received resounding manual ap applause
plause applause for their singing artistry.
Hailing from the 937th Engineer
Co. (Avn ) I AG, Pvt. Peter A.
Comeon will present his nimble
feet in ar exhibition of dancing
designed for watching.
Representing Balboa on the
show will be The String Busters,
five Rock V Roll experts who are
one of the most sought after
groups of performers on the Isth Isthmus.
mus. Isthmus. The String Buster's list of
appearances in Panama include
Ihn Hntsl Rl Panama Fl Sinxhn
tn- Policeman's Ball, and the Al
English and Panamanian bal ballads
lads ballads will be rendered by Miss Pal
mira Larrinaga whose great popu
larity ana pleasing voice have aid-
Members of the Armed Forces,
their dependents, and the general
public of the Canal Zone and the
Republic of Panama are cordial
, inyited perform
nce t the US0.JWB on Sunday,
Miss Mary Davis
Dies In Florida
Word reached the Isthmus
yesterday of the death Tuesday
night In Clearwater, Fla.. of
Miss Mary C. Davis, a former
Ancon resident.
Miss Davis was born in Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore and spent most of her life
in the New Jersey suburbs of
Nsw York City.
Until a few years ago she liv lived
ed lived in Summit with her parenta,
the late Mr. and Mrs Winter
r run uispatcn corporation, an
affUiate of the United Fruit
in the early 1950s, Miss Davis
came to the Canal Zone to Jo'n
.r .
ner sister, Mrs. Jvameryo O.
Ackerman of Ancon. Later the
siayea ai nvoii uuest House be
fore leaving for Clearwater to
make her home.
Miss Davis had been under
treatment for some time for a
heart weakness, but was ill only
four flays. Her body will be
Besides Mrs. Ackerman, who
left for Florida this morning.
Miss Davis Is survived by an another
other another sUtrr. Mrs. John O. Col Collins,
lins, Collins, of Vacamonte. Arraljin,
Republic of Panama..
She is also survived by two


Volume is allowing ns to con continue
tinue continue service calls for $2.50 un until
til until further notice. Same day
service at hornet U.S. Televi Television,
sion, Television, telephone 2-4616..
; L. F. GARC.IA. first class pia-1
Tin Tun... nJ V-ll
Baldwin Agency. Phones: 3-
wi, J-uoi. fcditicio Lux, 34th
street, Panama.
The best dinners and drinks
are served in our modern air air-conditioned
conditioned air-conditioned cafeteria, grill and
bar. Hotel Internacional "Pla "Pla-xa
xa "Pla-xa $ do Mayo.
Panama Lino
Roy Tasco Davis, United States
ambassador to Haiti, and Mrs.
Davis are among the 76 passen passengers
gers passengers booked to sail for New York-
Saturday aboard the Panama
liner Cristobal.
Also sailine for New York is
Philip Dade, chief of Civil De-
iense, who will attend a course
at the Federal civil' Defense
Staff College in Battle Creek,
Passengers booked for Port-
au-Prince, Haiti are Mr. and
Mrs. Benjamin Armitage; Wil William.
liam. William. B. Church: Mf. and Mrs.
Robert F. Fritz; Mr, and Mrs.
David Rapaport; Mr. arid Mrs.
Edward J. Sheehan; Mr. and
Mrs. A. E. Sierad; Robert J.
Walker; and Mr. and Mrs. Carle Carle-ton
ton Carle-ton c. Young.
The complete advance passen-
ger list for New York follows:
Mrs. Alma C Allen i Mr. and
IMts Thpnrlnrp- T. Rallpv Mr.
and Mrs. Hoyt E. Battey; Wal Walter
ter Walter E. Bean; Mrs. Beatrice Y.
Bellinger; Miss Marguerite Bou Bouquet;
quet; Bouquet; Miss Madeleine Bouquet!
Mr. and Mrs. Perry W. Brown Browning.;
ing.; Browning.; Mr. and Mrs. J. Buckley
Bryan and son; Miss Victoria
Cech; Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Coop Coop-,er;
,er; Coop-,er; Miss Viola Cox; Philip Dade;
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Tasco Davis;
Mr. and Mrs. Earle S. Day; Miss
Eugenie Dittmann; Mrs. Grace
Edmonson; Miss Dorothy Eg Egbert;
bert; Egbert; Miss Rita Egbert; Mr. and
Mrs. Dean Emerson.
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Feldman;
Miss Edith G. Frederick; Mr.
and Mrs. Phillip Gork; Mr. and
Mrs. John K. Graves; Mrs. Edna
M. Hale; Col. and Mrs. Arthur
G. Hamilton; Mrs. Walter Ham Ham-len;
len; Ham-len; Mrs. Sherwood Hirstius:
Mr. and Mrs. George R. Howard
and daughter; Mr. and Mrs.
Woodberry Howard and Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Jaqulth.
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Levy;
Miss Georgette Llberman; Mrs.
Mary S. Luckett; Miss Iola Mc Mc-Gibbons:
Gibbons: Mc-Gibbons: Mrs. Estelle Maenak;
Miss Marie Louise Mannion;
Dudley Martin; Mr.' and Mrs.
John A. Mattuta: Nicholas Maz Maz-za;
za; Maz-za; Miss Reglna H. Metcalfe; Mr.
and Mrs. Lewis L. Miller; Mrs.
Steward Reid; Mr. and Mrs. A A-Riedel;
Riedel; A-Riedel; Mr. and Mrs. James
Rogers; Blaggio Rberma; Benja Benjamin.
min. Benjamin. Seaman; Eleanor Smith:
Mrs. Georgia Smith; Mr. and
Mrs. Walter E. Rpahr: Miss Mir Miriam
iam Miriam Stein; William P. Tanner;
and Miss Alice Ulmer.
51. Mary's Annual
Charilv Bazaar
Slated For May 1-4
Monday evening St. Mary's
Mission Charity Bazaar Commit Committee
tee Committee completed plans for holding
the annual charity Bazaar. The
dates have been set for May 1.
2, 3. and 4, 1957. The dace will
be St. Mary's Hall, Balboa.
The following committees were
elected to conduct the various
phases of the bazaar:
Executive Committee: Fathers
Konen and Wye. and Charles
Williams: financial committee:
Louis Paletti. Walter Allen. Dan
7.ltzman: booth construction:
Wm Mummaw: publicity com com-mmlttee:
mmlttee: com-mmlttee: TV and Radio: F.
Wye; Newspaoer: EMermae Duff
and Anita Thompson; r siena:
Ernest Veno and John Tooth Tooth-man;
man; Tooth-man; extraordinary decortln:
Mrs. A. W. Oonlet: electrician:
Carl "est: raffleprlze commit
tee: Kay Trimble; parcel nost
booth: Dorothv Pavne. Dora
Kridle. Mry rnnnard. F""nai
Cullen: doll Hooth: Vivian Hav-
del. Marne Fl'zOerald- rrocerv
booth: Mr and Mrs. Hun""!:
hoon'a: John Tonthmn: Unn
booth: Catholic nauhtrs iEt iEt-denre
denre iEt-denre Duff); cake booth: t?oa t?oa-r
r t?oa-r Altar Societies (Oen Lons;,
elen Bsntt. pnli"e Kaelini:
fish ttond: Flleen Fllnr: oen oen-nv
nv oen-nv oltrh: Hirum ercv: novel novel-rv
rv novel-rv hoth: Msrw Wi"ltm!: food:
fndrev Loohran: hosW bas basket:
ket: basket: Helen Hay": special tnv
booth; Mrs. Ooulet and Mrs. Bel-
The rrand prize will be a HI HI-FI
FI HI-FI set There will be nightly
The next meetin of the Ba Ba-zar
zar Ba-zar Committee will be beld on
Monday evenln Mrrh V 1957

at T;30 tn 6Jk Uxy s Ball.

Experienced technical transla translator
tor translator English to Spanish part or
full time. Mail applicaion to
Box 699, Panama, R.P,

WANTED, TO BUY; House on
Tabog Island giving price -to
J.D.F. Box H20, Balboa,

Syria Rejects Oil Refinery Bid
From US Firm; Accepts Czechs'

-i-Syri Jias rejected a bid from
an American firm to, build an oil
refinery in Syria inr favor, of an
jffer from Communist Czechoslo Czechoslo-akia.
akia. Czechoslo-akia. informefl sources said td td-!ay.
!ay. td-!ay. v.
The decision went against strong
advice from the United States, gov government,,
ernment,, government,, r
However. .American officials
wer$ not too surprised Syria paid
little heed to U.S. advice. Jn re
cent years Syria hs teen doing
an increasing volume of business
with Soviet-bloc nations.
Syria, which is now dependent
on neighboring Lebanon for its re refined
fined refined petroleum products,, called
last fall for. bids on construction
of a refinery-in Syria. Several A-1
merican firms were interested as
well as outfits in Britain, France
and Czechoslovakia,
Prncnn Tnp a Npw VrirV trnn-
slruction firm, was apparently the
most interestedr 4)f the American
companies.. The firm was reported
to have spent between $50,000 and
$60,900 on- planning in connection
with submitting a bidt
Last Saturday, however, .Syria
awarded the contract to Czechos Czechoslovakia.
lovakia. Czechoslovakia. U.S. officials said Syri
claimed it chose Czechoslovakia
jver the American firm because A
could get more for its money. A-
merican authorities think political
reasons actually were the principal
; The United States had jirgedVSy-

"Buy of yoivi dtimnu"...
12" COLUMBIA record 98

with each 3.98
Via Esparia
& 45th
Bella Vista
:SV S eS : 9B S
2:57, 4:13. 5:50, 7:29, 9:04
0.75 0.40
ft Raymond BURR
fr Dkk FORAN
i? & S ? S?

v. IV
J Q o (today) mmft J


Boats 6 Motors

FOR, SALE. Boat, 14' -runabout.'
Best offer. Telephone
Lesson: Ladies rhythmic exer-
eise, guitar, ballet, Spanish
dance. Mrs;' Donaldson Phone
Gulick 689.
tia Jn advance to te careM in let
ting the contract. U.S. .officials in indirectly
directly indirectly .warned. Syria of "tjie dan danger
ger danger of getting too ; many Soviet Soviet-bloc
bloc Soviet-bloc technicians m ti country,
Solon To Sponsor
Bill Culling Down
Sen. Olin D. Johnston 'D-SC)
said tod 13' he will sponsor a bill
to cut 300,00t employes from the
federal payroll during;.- the new
fiscal year beginning July I,
He said this would sive the
Treasury one billion dollars a
year without ..hutting essential
services or' firing career, j&mploy-
esfc ; : vy
The bill would permit :tye gov gov-ernmfent
ernmfent gov-ernmfent to hire replacements for
only one vacancy in four. Since
normal turnover takes 400,900 em employes
ployes employes of fhe government .each
year. he said, his. plan would re reduce
duce reduce thepa;yroll by 300,000,
"I propose lo accept the Presi
dent's 'challenge to reduce the
budget," Johnston said; 'I pro
pose to do ib in an orderly man manner."
ner." manner." Federal employes totalled 935,-
000 in 1939, before the World War,
compared with 1,935,000 in 1950
before the Korean War and 2,375.-
flW on Ja.495 2
record you buy. .
Central Ave.
tSS S C5
1:08, 3:05; 5:02, 6:59, 1:56
0.75 0.40
It's the best O y
dura west-urn t""'
you ever roared &
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lVZS2AY, MATiCU 21, 1357



Jackpot for Cop


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MATCH THIS! One by one, Mrs. Helen Caynor,- 18, right,
lighted 28,000 matches, quickly blew each one out and handed
It to her husband. Earl, From the matches; some corrugated
1 cardboard, $4.38 worth ot glue and unmatchable patience Earl
f built the 20-pound church aeen above. Fouf feet tall; 18 inchet
I wide and 30 Inches long; It to complete with bell pulpit, elec-
trio lighting and tiny pews. ? In his Elyrla, Ohio, home Caynor
t has three smaller churches, of about 9,000 matches each.


Hy'Pop! Did you know i:f&,


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, Courtesy mt AertTia fanama Airwars





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lofinl period in which you mn born. Yon wiU and it fua. ...
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.JANAMA: 3-10!7 3-1C59 -,

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MAS. 21. II U It 21 U 1 1 20 25 7 15 6 II 21 16
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MATH- j ,24 21 2 5 18 1 14 20 5 5 12 14 7
"UNi li-' 03 5 3 11 19 15 18 16. 18 15 7 18 5 19 19
"ioair- t u J 14 4 3 13 14 3 13 21 19 15 14 19
AUO.M- 16 1 19 19 9 14 7 4 5 10 5 8 20 9 15 1
S4M.J 8 15 12 4 25 15 21 IS 8 t5 1 4.8 9 7 8
OCT. 14. u x 19 5 19 19 5 8 14 20 8 18 15 21 7 8
NOV. 21- 14 23 9 13 16 8 20 21 15 21 .19 12 15 22 5
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32nd YEAR

Bomb Scare Only Excitement
n Murder-for-Profit Trial

; tONDON, March 21 (UP) Po Police
lice Police searched vainly for a bomb
today in the courtroom where Dr.
flohn Bodkin Adams is being tried
for-murde- for profit..
' TRIAL RECESS Detective
Superintendent Herbert Han-
'nam, who headed the investi-,
gation which led to the mur murder
der murder trial of Dr. John Bodkin
Adams, leaves London's Old
Bailey as the trial Is recessed
for lunch.
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the
24 hours ending 8 a.m. today,
is,' prepared by tne Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydro graph i c
Branch of the Panama Canal
m Balboa Cristobal

5 R3iy?f5lS'?.
J 1 ffitt J" :
i tjj
I - li .. .,,.1

Hfeh 94 84
Ldw 73 77
High 89 87
Low 38 68
(max. mph) NW-16 NE-16
RAIN (inches) 0 .01
(toner harbors) 74 83

8T22 a.m.
8:39 p.m.
2:09 a.m.
32 p.m.

TODAY 5:00 p.m. and 8:00 p.m.



DAVE CONSTABLE Master of Ceremonies

6:15 and 9:00 p.m.
U Berry Fred


know the truth and the


It was the second bomb scare in
a week in the Old Bailey criminal
court and the- only flash of exicte exicte-ment
ment exicte-ment in a morning in which:
The defense scored several
more points., i
The prosecution suggested al alterations
terations alterations had been made in a
nurses' log book which has figured
prominently in the case.
Adams has pleaded innocent to
a charge that he used drugs to
murder 81-year-old Mrs. Edith A A-lice
lice A-lice Morrell, one of his many
wealthy patient? at the seaside re resort
sort resort of Eastbourne, in order to in inherit
herit inherit a Rolls Royce car and a
chesi of silver.
Chief defense counsel Geoffrey
Lawrence has used the nurses'
log book .effectively in trying to
discredit testimony given by
crown witnesses from memory.
The log book contains entries
made in Mrs. Morrell's case up
to the time of her death on Nov.
13, 1950.
Lawrorice had drawn out
through tfross examination that
the st entries differed from
statements made by the nurses.
10-Year-Old Whiz
Kid Wins $128,000
Prize On (BS-TV
NEW YORK (UP) A 10-year-
old science expert correctly an
swered the first of three questions
leading to a $128,000 prize last
night on CBS-TV's "The, $64,000
Robert Strom, of New York,
who won $64,000 on the show last
week, is now on his way to a pos possible
sible possible goal of $256,000, if he an answers
swers answers the other two questions cor
For $16,000, Robert zipped
through the complex question. He
was asked to tell how electricity
is produced by the Piezoe-lectric
method and the thermionice mis mission
sion mission method. The answers are by
the distortion of a crystal and by
heating a cathode in a vacuum
He was asked to .name ten of
the chemical' elements found in
the human body.
Robert was also shown an equa equa-torially
torially equa-torially mounted telescrope with
its hou- angle set at two hours
east and its declination set at zero
degrees, anc asked to tell what
point in the sky he would be look looking
ing looking at on March 19, at a local
time of 10:08 p.m. and an astro astrological
logical astrological time of 10 hours.
Robert calculated that he would
be looking at the constallation
Virgo, ur the autumnal equinox.
On "Do You Trust Your Wife?"
Erik and Helena Gude of Palos
Verdes, Califc, won their 22nd con consecutive
secutive consecutive trust fund contest, bring-,
ing their total winnings to $115, $115,-600.
600. $115,-600. The win gave the Gudes win winnings
nings winnings which assured them of
weekly $100 checks for the next
22 years.
All Seats 25c.

r i ii u airiifrnsncn t

country is safe Abraham Lincoln.

Before Lawrence resumed hit
cross examination this morning
of nurse Caroline Randall, who
had attended Mrs. Morrell, attorney-general
Sir Reginald Man-ningham-Buller
drew from the, wit
ness a statement that in the last
days of her life Mrs. Morrell had
been getting an Increased amount
of narcotics.
Little League
Boys 16, Girls 8
Boys outnumbered girls two to
one at Gorgas Hospital last week.
According to the regular hospital
rpnnrt a tntal nf 1A hmre and oicrht
!gir)s were Dorn during the week
ending at midnight Monday. Dur During
ing During the same period 176 patients
were admitted and 160 were dis discharged.
charged. discharged.
The names and addresses of the
parents of the boy babies follow:
Mr. and Mrs. U. Dv Hunt, of Pa Panama
nama Panama City; Mr. and Mrs. H. R., A.
Mullen, of Panama City; M-Sgt.
and Mrs. 'A. G. Rodriguez, of Al Al-brook;
brook; Al-brook; Mr and Mrs. al. f. sime sime-roth,
roth, sime-roth, of Fort Kobbe; Mr. and Mrs.
R. B. Coleman, of Panama City;
Lt. and Mrs. G. L. Winkler, of Ft.
Kobbe; S-Sgt. and Mrs. C. A.
Banner, of Albrook; Mr. and
Mrs. U. A. Weeks, of Panama Ci City;
ty; City; Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Brown, of
Ancon; Mr. and Mrs. P. H Rey Reynolds
nolds Reynolds of Los Rios; Mr. and Mrs.
E. E. Munsch, of Farfan; Mr. and
Mrs. A. Malagutti, of Ancon; Mr.
and Mrs. J. J. Romano, of Pana Panama
ma Panama City; and Mr. and Mrs. E. U.
Petit of Paraiso.
Girls were born to the follow following:
ing: following: Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Sealey,
of Gamboa; Mr and Mrs. J. M.
Garnica, of Gamboa; Sgt. and
Mrs. E L. Simmons, of Cocoli;
Mr. and Mrs. Juan Diaz, of Gam Gamboa;
boa; Gamboa; Mr. and Mrs. W. Sandiford,
of Panama City: Mr. and Mrs. L.
E. Anstead; of Fort Kobbe; Mr.
and Mrs. C. H. Everett, of La Bo Boca;
ca; Boca; and Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, of Panama City.
Hearing On COPA's
R.P.-Miami Flight
Plans Up Before CAB
A Civil Aeronautics Board hear hearing
ing hearing has been set for April 11 on
the application of Compafiia Pa Pa-namena
namena Pa-namena de Aviacion (COPA) for
a route between Panama 'and
Miami, CAB hearing Examiner
Ferdinand Moran said today.
The hearing was set after a pre prehearing
hearing prehearing conference this morning
at the Commerce Department, ac according
cording according to Moran. Theodore Sea Sea-mon
mon Sea-mon represented the Panama air airline.
line. airline. Moran said that no opposition to
the application was anticipated,
since the airline did not ask for
intermediate stopping pointi,
which he said might have given
rise to opposition from other

Old Timers Get Kick Qui Of Calendar
Showina Contractors' Hill Facelift

Some of the old timers those!
who had been here during the
construction days walked through
Gaillard Cut before there was a
trickle of water, and some of them
had lived on the banks of the Cut
in the construction towns of Em Empire
pire Empire or Culebra or Gorgona.
But all of them, both those who
were here in the early days ana
those woo later sailed through the
Canal aboard a ship, were delight
d with the 1957 Commissary Cal
endar which showed them how
Contractor H1U looked after Te-
' f-nn Inc flmshMl the lob Of re
doing the landscape.
According to the thank-yon let letters
ters letters received tbis year from hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of. retired Canal employes.
flu nintn.A rf AtifTa.tnr II 1 1 I

atier its face lifting was a big hit. now of Lake Jackson. Texas, who Hospital employe; Captain Walter
It also brmiBht back pleasant worked on the Cnracha slide in H. Kuhrt, former Canal pilot liv liv-memories
memories liv-memories of the days when they 1914 and whose shop was on Coo- ing in Dorset Vermont; W. S. ts
had a hand in digging tha Big tractors Hill. It showed critki mx, one time Panama Railroad
Diich. then, he slid in his letter. Train Dispatcher; and William
Among those who livfj on the "The picture of Contractors Hil Henry Ward, Jr., for many years
side of Contractors Hill was -Dr. hss no resemblance to the otve'Iaa employ tof the Accounting Di Di-Lewis
Lewis Di-Lewis B. Bates, formerly ot Gor- knew during my employment on vision.


Negro Bus Case
Awaits Decision
Of Ala. Judge
March 21 (UP- Judge Ralph
Parker of Recorders' Court m
Birmingham, Ala., said he will an announce
nounce announce later today his. decision in
the cases of 22 negroes who stag staged
ed staged a mass test of the clty'i bus
segregation law.
Tha rwgroas :; war triad last
Monlay an criminal chars
resulting fram thair intantianal
flouting of tha bus-saating law
last Dac, 24, shortly aftar. butas
war Intagratad by court daerta
in Montgomery, Ala.
Birmingham was one of two
southern cities in which negroes
tried unsuccessfully to gain bus
integration without a court decree
last December and January. The
other was Tallhassee, .Fla.
The Birmingham Transit Co1,
filed an answer to a parallel suit
in federal: district court saying it
must keep' its buses segregated or
lose its franchise under existing j
In this suit several negroes are
attacking the constitutionality of
the segregation law.
The Texas and; .Tennessee legisla legislature
ture legislature meanwhile considered mea
sures involving segregation.
Tha Texas Housa. yesterday ap approved
proved approved by an 17-42 vota an sec second
ond second reading a bill to prohibit
members ef tha National Assn. -for
the Advancement of Colored
People from holding state obs.
Tha measure, one el 11 pending
bills aimed at safeguarding aegrc
gation in Texas, would bring
"peace and quiet and tranquili
ty" tha cannot be gained "if the
NAACP is allowed to run ram rampant,"
pant," rampant," its sponsor said.
In Tennessee Rap. W. Allen
Richard planned to introduce a
resolution demanding that Gov.
Frank Clement use his police
powor to remove Negro student
who wore admitted to the Clin Clinton,
ton, Clinton, Tonn., High School by court'
The resolution said that integra
tion of the previously all white
school last fall "brought strife and
unrest to that community."
A White Citizens Council which
has campaigned against admis
sion of the negroes announced a
rally will be held at Clinton Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night and at nearby Knox Knox-ville
ville Knox-ville Tenn., on Sunday.
The speakers, retired Adm. John
R; Crommelin of, AVetumpka, Ala.,
and Ku Klux Klansman Bill Hend Hend-rix
rix Hend-rix of Clearwater, Fla., will both
speak In Defense of John Kas Kas-per,"
per," Kas-per," controversial segregation
Refugees Who Took
Yugoslavia Asylum
Return To Hungary
BELGRADE, Yugoslavia, March
21 (UP) Three hundred and 75
Hungarian refugees returned to
their homeland yesterday after
seeking asylum in Yugoslavia dur
Ing last October's revolution, Bel Belgrade
grade Belgrade radio announce today. .
The Radio said the crossing
brought the total of refugees who
hair rvtnrriMl frflm Hnnffirv ti
Yugoslavia to 1787. More than 10.-
000 fled to Yugoslavia during last
year's revolt.
gas Hospital who wrote that he
soent his first year on the Canal
Zone in 1908 working in the Cue-
bra Hospital and Ditoensary. "C"-
caracha slide, just beyond Gold
Hill on the opposite side -of the
Canal was of great .interest in
1914, he said now the Culebra side
has taken the public eye
Another early resident of that
area was Otto Kozak, of' St. Pe
tersburg. Florida, who was greet
ed upon his arrival in Gorgona in
1907 with a pile or wooden eomns.
He later brought his bride to the
Canal Zone- and lived her until
the time of his retirement.
The crack in Contractors Hill
was nothing new to meooore

Racltets Probers
Bringing All His

Senate rackets investigators to today
day today summoned Teamsters Presi
dent Dave-.BecK -io tesmy nexi
TWiHav he had agreed to
appear voluntarily'' They told
him to Drmg au nis -personal
In what amounted to an ulti ultimatum:
matum: ultimatum: Chairman John L. Mc
Qellan, (D-Ark) notified Beck,by
telegram to produce ms dooks
and records "then and there," He
also- ordered the union chief to
confirm "Dromntly" that he
would comply. y v
An hour earlier Beck had said
in Seattle. Wash., that h would
annear at the committee's con
venience and ''bring with me the
records covermg the period you
specify without, prejudice to my
rights under the Constitution and
BUI ot Kigms. ;
; iack Might Refuse
This was regarded as a warn
ing that he might Tefuse to dis disclose'
close' disclose' some of the data. The
Fifth Amendment guarantees a
witness against- self-incrimination,
The exchange of telegrams came
as west coast : reamsiers- ;u
Frank W. Brewster admitted be
fore the committee that he reaped
financial rewards from a horse
stable partnership with the brok
er who handles tne xeamsiers
health and 'welfare fund.
The committee reported that
the broker. George Newell, re
ceives $300,000 a year-from the
union. It said Brewster drew a
$5,000 salary from the jointly-run
horse stable and made a $40,000
profit when the stable was liquid liquidated.
ated. liquidated. Daniad Money Was Gift
Brewster denied the $40,000 wos
a "gift" from Newell. He' said he
British Shipyard
Strike Termed
Worst In 30 Years
LONDON, March 21 (UP) Rail
Wflv. wvrfeprc threatonprl V0t0i-Hav
to join a snowballing work stop
page economy with the worst
strike in 30 years. The sailing of
the luxury liner Queen Mary for
New York was cancelled.
Britain's shipyards already
have been paralyzed by a strike
of. more than 200,000 workers.
More than 2,750,000 engineering
and factory workers -have threat threatened
ened threatened guerrilla" walkouts start starting
ing starting Saturday unless wage de demands
mands demands are met,
The Railway Staff National Tri Tribunal
bunal Tribunal rejected demands for at
least a 10 per cent wage increase
for the 370,000 workers in Brit Britain's
ain's Britain's nationalized railways.
The Tribunal recommended a
three per cent increase which had
been proposed by 8the British
Transport Commission, fhe Ex Executive
ecutive Executive Committee of the Nation National
al National Urton of Railwaymen rejected
the proposal as an "affront to
railwavmen." The committee
asked for an immediate meeting
with transport commission offi
cials to discuss the "grave situa situation."
tion." situation." Railway workers have threat
ened to strike unless their wage
demands are met.
Cunard Line officials cancelled
the sailing of the Queen Mary
one hour before its scheduled de
parture time. Officials said a "de "deterioration
terioration "deterioration of weather conditions"
was responsible for the cancella cancellation,
tion, cancellation, bu the big liner has been
the target of the shipyard strike.
Dockers have refused to handle
her because of union claims that
her annual overhaul had not been
completed before the stnke began.
Although Cunard officials bad
planned to get the liner away re regardless
gardless regardless of the strike, blustery
winds made it dangerous to cast
off without the aid of tugs. Shore
gangs refused to cast off mooring
ropes and tugmen would not
guide the ship into the fairway.
the Canal," said Marvin L Franch,
former timekeeper .who is now
living in Baltimore, Maryland. He
judged the Contractors Hill exca excavation
vation excavation a well executed piece of
work and said that he was sure
the few remaining Old Timers
would feel that they had been
succeeded by those well able to
carry on.
Among the other old timers
who wrote letters to the Commis Commissary
sary Commissary Civislon this year were Dr.
H. L. Phillips, formerly with the
Quarantine Division, now of Mem Memphis,
phis, Memphis, Tennessee; Arthur Lane, for-:
mer control house operator, now
of Orlando. Florida: Louis C. War-i
ner, former Depnty Collector;

Mima Mmmmt';"-wml

Teamster, boss Frank W. Brew-i
ster tells the Senate Labor
Rackets Committee in Wasti
lngton that he hired his per-
sonal race iiorse trainer, Mel
Eisen, as a $150-aweek union
organizer. Brewster said Eisen
was hired to organize race
track workers in the Los An An-geles
geles An-geles area ;
is ready to settle with broker as
soon as they resolve some differ
pnw! ms i n v o 1 v i n a mare
the $5,000, he said he got that for
the named '.'Whang Jiang. ; as ior
ing care of their horses. ,'
McClellan was p u z z 1 e d 'by
Becks reference to his constitu constitutional
tional constitutional rights. He said Beck would
have to make clear whether he
meant that his records would be
available for checking by com committee
mittee committee investigators.:
McClellan's telegram ordered
Beck to appear at 10 a.m.. est,
Tuesday in the marble pillared
Senate Caucus Room where the
special Rackets Committee has
been investigating omer top
Teamster officials.
Public Hearing
McClellan said the hearing will
be public.
Onlv vesterdav BecK s neir ap
parent. Teamsters Vice President
James R. H6ffa of Detroit, was
indicted on charges of trying to
bribe a committee employe to
slip him secret committee docu
Indicted with him was Hyman
I. Fischbach, a Miami attorney,
who was accused of acting as a
go-between for Hoffa with the
committee employe.
The indictment said Hoffa once
told the committee employe after
reading committee documents
that "it looked liKe Beers goose
was cooked if that is what they
have on Beck."
Turn Over Records
McClellan sad Beck definitely
will be asked to turn over his
records so the committee staff
can study them and prenare for
extensive questioning of Beck lat
'We may be able to ask him
some preliminary questions and
go into some matters," McClellan
said. "But it would not be possi
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A challenging
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Elisabeth -.
' Shi's groat!

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I T nan bm iw iinaati liiiaMT fr -" T


Order Dave Beck To Testify,
Personal Financial Records

ble to r go into the" overall situa situation
tion situation at that time." v
The committee has .' sought
Beck's appearance for several
weeks. Soon after its first request
he left for Euronn i v i
" The commit t-ee requested
Beck s, personal records for 1949
through 1955 dealing Mvith loans
advances from the' Teamsters
Union, or pertaining to any trans transactions
actions transactions he might have had with
firms or individuals doing busi business
ness business with, Teamster locals,
:i f,.t" Borrowed From Union 1''
'!':) ft r '-:". '1: i
Beck said on a television pro program
gram program Sunday tha he had bor borrowed
rowed borrowed from '300,000 to 400,000
from the Teamsters Western' Con Conference
ference Conference and paid no in teres .t He
said the vunion funds, were kept
in commercial banks and, thus
drew no interest. t
.Beck has disclosed that he paid
more than 308,000 in federal in income'
come' income' taxes ; from ? 1949 through
1956. .During 1955 and 1956, he
paid 70,532 ,i and 91,000 respee
tively. His salary as union presi president.
dent. president. Is 50,000 a year but he said
ne naa real estate and, other out
side: interests.
On Monday President Eisen Eisenhower:
hower: Eisenhower: authorized the committee
to. use, the income tax returns of
neck' and other union, officials in
its investigation. ; '
All Night Conforonca -v
' Beck dispatched his telegram
to McClellan after an all night
conference with his new attorney,
former Sen.. James H.t Duff (R (R-Pa).
Pa). (R-Pa). Beck said Duff Was 'his
"personal attorney" and that it
ha,d not been determined whether
he would be retained by the
Under questioning- by scommittee
counsel Robert. F. Kennedy.
Brewster denied he had received
gifts from Newell.
' Brewster also testified that the
Teamsters contributed to the 4954
Relatives Wail :
As 25 South African
Natives Are Hanged
PRETORIA.- South A Air r 1 e a.
March 21 (UP) South African
authorities hanged 25 natives from
six scaffolds here today while
their relatives sent up a great trib tribal
al tribal wail of mourning from outside
the prison walls.
It all took just 35 minutes.
The 25 natives were hanged for
taking part in a series of raids at
Dagga in Natal last year in which
five policemen were clubbed to
Last night, relatives made their
farewell, to the condemned men.
Then they squatted through the
night outside the walls of six pri prisons
sons prisons when the men were distri
buted for the mass executions.
.harry today, the men were
hanged in three batches of six
and one of seven on six scaffolds
in six Pretoria jails.
Prison officials said they expe expedited
dited expedited the executions as much as
possible. The pinioned men walk walked
ed walked short distances to the scaffolds.
The entire operation was complet completed
ed completed in 35 minutes.
When the execution notices Were
posted on prison walls, a great
wail of mourning rose from the
stricken relatives.
1:30, 3:10, 5:00 7:00, 9:05 p.m.


Maii Asn ElbIS Mululi

campaign' fund of California Gov.
Goodwin J. Knight and, : later' got
the union's candidate appointed
San' Francisco Pprt Director.
Brewster first said he had "no
discussions whatsoever" with
Kmght about' the appointment of
Port Director Charles Tait." Later
he said he believed he wrote to'
Knight and' "may" have talked
to him. W
Knight said in Sacramento that
he hi inb. record ofany Team,
sters contribution and had "noth.
ing 'whatever' to do" with Tait's
appointment. A statement Issued
by his office said the San Frajn.
Cisco Harbor Director i annnint..

'fed by the Board of Harbor Com'
The California Stat Federation
of Labor (AFL) as a powerful
supporter -of Knight's 1954 guber.
natonal bid,,
Jap Court Gives
6lr Sweetheart.
Death Sentences
SENDAI. Japan. March 21 (UP
5'A Japanese court sentenced an
American soldier' and his Japan Japanese
ese Japanese sweetheart to death today for
murdering: Kikuko Maruki, 25, in
her. borne, and burning the house
to covpr the crime..
The tourt passed the death sen
tence on Pvt. Orvis L. C. Boone,
t--iegro.aeserter irom Galves Galveston,
ton, Galveston, t Tex.,, and Shigeko Sasaki, 20,
the girl he deserted, the U.S Array
to hve with. 8 1
It was the first time a Japanese
court has sentenced an Amencah
serviceman to death, t
Boone was tried earlier and
sentenced to life by the U. S.
Army on a charge of clubbing and
robbing Specahst 3-c Edward K.
manuaKea, zi,; last July 31. How-'
ever, a U.S. military spokesman
said, the ( Japanese verdict took
precedence over the military sen sentence
tence sentence because' Boone was a de deserter
serter deserter and technically off duty
when thu crime ws committed.
Japan won; jurisdiction in Oc October,
tober, October, 1953, over American Ser Servicemen
vicemen Servicemen who commit crimes while
off mifitayy r duty and off their
posts. jAt one time: as manv as
52 U S,' servicemen were serving
terms in Japanese prisons', most
of then- for assault and robbery.
Red Chief Orders
Daily Exercises ti
For Fat Army Men
LONDON, March 21 (UP)"
Soviet Defense Minister Marshal
Georgi Zhukov has ordered comt
pulsory daily physical training for
Red Army service personnel to
trim excess fat, Radio Moscow
said today.
The Soviet broadcast said Zhu
kov tola a recent Moscow confer
ence -of Soviet army men thaf
"flabby and physically untrained
servicemen will be unable to
stand up to the great physical
strain of modern battle."
"Unfortunately." he continued,
"in recent years there has been a
tendency among soma sections of
our service personnel to put on
too much weight and to become
less mobile."
Zhukov'i nw order said:
cdres, at all levels, must do at
least one hour of physical training
every day."
A giri wilh. i.
a past in a'
strange, ''
txotic "'-
love affair!


( V

s. i 4.