The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02480

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
Seagrams

itrr I v
AN INDEPENDENT
DAILY NEWSPAPER
VO.
CANADIAN
WHISKY
Janama
FLY
mean
TIME PAYME1
B Wk Jk U W W International
WmmW mm memm mmmW--- Hi mm mm- lftVlt $,
"Let the people know the truth and the country it safe" Abraham Lincoln,
Uti YEAR
PANAMA, R. P. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 2$, 1958

PRINTERS'

STRIKE
Teb. 1 the employes of this
Arm's printing pliUnt Were call called
ed called out on strike by the Pan Panama
ama Panama Typographers Union. The
reason given for the strike was
that the printing plants had
refused to grant a 10 cent an
hour wage increase, to each of
their print shop employes.
.Today the strike has end end-ed.
ed. end-ed. The workers have return returned
ed returned to their jobs. The firm has
granted a seven and a half
cent hourly increase to all its
typographers and five cents
to certain helpers.
Because the strikers have
mad., some erroneus public
statements some of them con con-spfcously
spfcously con-spfcously lacking in courtesy
this firm must set out the facts
oMhe conflict.
When the request for a 10
cents an hour increase was
first received, the employes
were shown figures which re revealed
vealed revealed such an increase would
cost $44,000 yearly. This is
more than the firm's net pro profit
fit profit has been for many years.
To have granted such an in increase
crease increase would have meant the
firm operating at a lose.
Additional to this, there Is the
current economic recession in
Ppnama and abroad.
Nor did the typographers 10
cent demand take into, account
any differentiation of skill be between
tween between workers, or length of
service. J
itt was pointed out to them
that the company has always
paid high salaries to its print
shop employes. It is- constant constantly
ly constantly grating wage increases bas based
ed based on efficiency and length
of service. It granted 35 such
increases a few month ago,
and others were scheduled to
go into effect Feb, 15.
The worjeers ignored these
considerations and, disregarding
legal procedure calling for. prior
conciliation, obeyed their union's
strike order.
Analysis of the pajafcll & this
company reveal ourjmesa ourjmesa-nhical
nhical ourjmesa-nhical workers to be oMrof the
best paid groups of workers in
Panama.
Some of our typographers
averaged more than $300 a
month last year. In Panama
this is a better salary than
that of a circuit Judge, a dis district
trict district attorney, or a major in
the National Guard.
lother large group of our
igraphers averaged better
$250 monthly better than
yernment district doctor, a
lie school insoector or a aov-
ewnment auditor.
fTypographers averaging more
than $200 monthly did better
than a captain of the National
Guard or a government cashier.
Those who earned $150
monthly we're better oaid than
a eraduate schoolteacher.
iWomea working in the foW foW-lrjg,
lrjg, foW-lrjg, Uepartment, where no srie srie-cial
cial srie-cial training Is necessary, earn
more than regular schoolteach schoolteachers,
ers, schoolteachers, government telegraph oper operators,
ators, operators, or enlisted men in the
National Ghard.
This f ism maintains, as it
h a s throughout, that the
strikers' demands were unjust.
We will not bother to com comment
ment comment on the manner in which
they scorned correct legal pro procedure,
cedure, procedure, nor on the novel "re "recommendations"
commendations" "recommendations" of Panama's
highest labor tribunal, nor oh
the fact that the strike re received
ceived received implicit government ap approval
proval approval when the National Print Print-ery
ery Print-ery agreed to pay its typo typographers
graphers typographers the 10 cents demanded
by the union.
Faced with the situation
thus created, this firm could
not permit Its tvnoersnh srs
most of them faithful, long long-service
service long-service employes to work
for less than the wages of
workers in equivalent oosi oosi-tlons
tlons oosi-tlons wffh other publishing
comoanJes.
Quixotic though it may seem.
we also believe that it nourishes
freedom of speech for the com community
munity community to have several inde independent
pendent independent dailies.
For these reasons this firm
to granting the pay increases
set out above.
f he comDany offers its read read-era
era read-era this account of the pvents
which have left them without
"He Panama American" for a
rmjnth. It is dur, sincere hone
that the events will lead to no
further disruption of manage
ment-labor relations.
HARMODIO ARIAS.
Ike Will Lose
Tooth, Get Check
At Walter Reed
'WASHINGTON, Feb. 28 (UP) -President
Eisenhower entered Wal
ter Reed Army hospital today for
a. tooth extraction anil a check up
on his recovery from the mild
stroke he suffered Nov. 25.
Press Secretary James C. Hac Hac-erty
erty Hac-erty said the President will remain
overnight at the hospital, having a
broken molar removed this morn morning
ing morning and the neurological examina examination
tion examination temerrow. '' ) '.I.'

KO'

DftC

A' QUESTION RAISED by Gatun Civic Council president E. C, Biunt (standing at fight) is
oelng answered by Gov. w. E. Potter deft) during the two-hour Town Meeting last night in
ie iSf vlceCnter 0t,hers inown lcft to rlht are: Wil1 Arey, public relations officer
for the Canal; t. Sellars, president of the Cristobal-Margarita council; Henry Carpenter vice vice-president
president vice-president of the Cristobal-Margarita council; Blount; J. d. MacLean, president of the Gam Gam-boa
boa Gam-boa council, and J. T, Dillon, vice-prcBiden; of the Gamboa council.

Schools,

Head Town

Deplorable conditions in the Balboa Junior High School were brought to the
attejton of Pacific side residents last night at a wall-attended town mating held at
the Diablo Heights Service Center.'
Among other topics discussed yesterday, at the two-hour meeting was the con continued
tinued continued objection by Atlantic sidGri to a housing "rider" attached to COOb Solo quarters
assignments which US citizen felt was unfair" in vfaw of the fact that thay were
being forced to move to the new community.
It was announced by Gov. W. E. Potter that the petee of offee and tea will go up
to seven cents, efvli torfiorrOw. The price of rornt ihe Tivoli Cueit House Is
also slated for an increase, he explained. '''jfrflf'"' -.

Connie Chase, presfenf jtfW
Pacific Civic CouneR, askef why
gas prices Itsv not gone fawn
since the price of the sams gas
sold to armed forces employes had
decreased slightly. This gavi rise
to a detailed explanation by the
Governor as to the Canal's m-ieincr
policy. Potter prefaced his re
marks by saying: "To some de degree
gree degree Connie is my conscience, if
any..."
"We pay two bits for a bottle of
milk," Potter said. 'This doesn't
pay for the price of milk at. the.
cow and hasn't for some time.
But gas is hieher, and so are cig cigarettes.
arettes. cigarettes. We play with those three
items to come but even
Patter said that they ware go going
ing going to continue to kaep the dai dairies,
ries, dairies, continue to make their own
coffee and ico cream, but added:
'It may be necessary from time
to time to ro-prico certain of
these item to we come out even
n the whole."
"If we could ever lower the
price of coffee again, we'd do it,"
he said.
Referring to pay increase legis legislation
lation legislation pending in Congress that
will "cost the Company Govern Government
ment Government a good deal of m,mey, and
we'll be happy to pay it," the Gov Governor
ernor Governor said that a large part of the
cost of a item, is in the labor.
A woman in the audience pre presented
sented presented what the Governor ?rmerf
a "very weU-prepered report" on
the conditions at the Balboa Jr.
High School.
Sho explained that classrooms
which should seat, only 21 stu students
dents students new are jammed with a a-bout
bout a-bout 39 m each room.
"I believe there is one fan ip
US Arm v Training
Team Plans Visit
A Department of the Army
Training Team will visit USAR USAR-CARIB
CARIB USAR-CARIB irom March 7-14.
Headed by Maj. GenEanie G.
Wheeler from deputy Chief of
Staff, (Operations) DA, the team
includes: Col. B. L. Tlckett, Col.
W. A. Reilly, Lt.vCol. B; J. Palm Palmer
er Palmer and Maj. J. L. Higgins.
The qttlntet will tour alii
training activities and combat
units of the command.
Red Cross Month
Gov. W. E. Potter has called
attention to a proclamation
issued recently by President
Elsenhower In which he desig designated
nated designated the month of March 195S
as Red Cross Menth.
Residents of the Canal Zone
are being urged to loin in non
oring the Red Cross during
March and to support its serv services
ices services throughout the year. The
' '' a. i ii j.
i uuovi f nuuii vi atu mune muuiii
AkeenAfirvn nf Pell fttm Ke4V
is noi in ine nature oi a arive
for funds, Potter has pointed
out, since the local Red Cross
was Included In the recent Unlt-

0

,
the entinWichool, and the chiMre
suffer teflwly from the heat Tem Temperature
perature Temperature ptre ranges from 90 to
"-C3 deereerhecauseof the tin roof.
Can't they install some sort of de
vices to create more ventilation?
she asked.
She pointed out that there were
very few water fountains in the
building, and only one small rest
room for 250 girls. During the
rainy season she added, youTig
sters are being drenched in the
rain when they must run from the
Junior High building into the
High School building for some of
their classes.
She read a letter which was sent
by the school td all parents this
week explaining that there h.is
been a recent increase in respira
tory infections, and askin? par
ents to cooperate by keeping chil children
dren children who show symptoms of colds
or other illnesses home.
'With these conditions appar apparent
ent apparent in our Jr. High School, what
is going to bo donor" she askod.
Potter replied:
"I don't suppose it will do any
good to tell you that last year we
developed a school plan, hit wc
Huntinq Forbidden
At Ft. Sherman
March 1 To 24
. It was announced today that
hunting will be prohibited on
the entire reservation of Fort
Sherman during the period front
March 1 through 24.
This" restriction has been lm
nosed because of excessively
heavy training requirements of
the Jungle warfare Training
Center.
Nursery School
In Curundu Moves
To New Quarters
The Curundu Nursery 8choe:
has moved to a new location In
Building 825, near the Curundu
swimming pool.
The new school has been re redecorated
decorated redecorated and the play yard
fenced to insure safety of the
small pupils.
New pupils may be registered
any time during the month. The
tuition fee is $10: School hours
are 8:30 to 11 a.m. weekdaya.1
Free transportation is provided
to and from school.
Further information mav hm
obtained by calling 83-2169 Mon
day tnrougn Ffloay from 8:30
to 11 a.m.
Subscriptions
Because of the month-long
printers' strike during which The
Panama American did not ap appear,
pear, appear, all subscriptions to the pa paper
per paper will new expire one month
later than they were originally

uarters

meeting

4

Hospital
s Topics
didn't get as far as we wasted to
in thtfjsureau of the Budget, so we
niusi mate temporary accommo
datione for next year." He then
called Hi Civil Affairs Director H
L. Donovan for comment.
Donovan said that mud of
what the woman in the audience
said about the school was true,
although tame things were ox-
"The school is nothing we care
to boast about," he said, "we want
to set rid of it as soon as we can.
hut next year's plan won't be much
of an improvement." Donov.nn said
that there are plans afoot to util
ise the La Boca High School to ac
commodate the overflow of the
grade school, the junior high school
and the high school, however, he
present junior high school building
WH1 continue m use, he efed
He said that the woman's est!
mate of 750 children wa not cor
rect, since they only have 400-&lus
students in the wooden junior high
Winding.
Donovan said that their plan Is
to add eight of ten classrooms to
the present elementary school at
Diablo and utilize it as a junior
high school. Then, build a new elen
men tar v school in Diablo, and an
other one with 10-12 classrooms at
Los Rios on the site set apart for
that purpose.
Concerning ventilation, Donovan
said that if fans would help, "we'd
(Continued o Page IS)
GERRY DOYLE, chief of the Ar Architectural
chitectural Architectural Branch, explains the
drawing of the proposed new
ROTC building and the commu community
nity community auditorium which will have
a seating capacity of 600 stu students.
dents. students. He showed a set of draw drawings
ings drawings last night at the Town
Meeting in DiaUo,

So 4$. 9
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100

Air Commander's Recall
Shocks Manila Officials

MANILA, Feb. 28 (UP) The
recall of he top U. S. Air Force
Bsmander in tne Philippines
for living too luxuriously at
lovernment expense shocked of of-icial
icial of-icial American and Philippine
quarters today.
Some said the Pentagon may
may have been guilty of "poor
judgment" itself lit relieving
Maj. John B. Ackerman of
his post as commander of the
13th Air Force.
They expressed concern that
the manner in which the Air
reap handled the case would
deal a heavy blow to American
Atlantic Siders
Suffer Hottest
Day Of February
Atlantic siders complained
about the weather yesterday and
with good reason. The thermo
meter hit 91 degrees by two
o'clock yesterday afternoon,
making it the hottest February
day on record.
Just to make things worse,
the trade winds which usually
blow a steady gale from January
to March, died out completely
and the Gold Coast received
poof reiier rrom a weak live
mlle-per-hour south wind. Hu
rdidity, however, dropped to 53
per cenx.
Weather conditions were re
versed mi the Pacific sidfMfteOj
A often Btyter hoar WtiMJlow WtiMJlow-tfut
tfut WtiMJlow-tfut sotitrf ot the Pacific.
bWfcrfV mld-dav temperatures
down to 83 degrees, making
yesterday the coolest day this
month. The water temperature
in the Pacific was 74 degrees.
The uniisual weather was at
tributed mainly to unsettled
weather conditions now existing
in the central united states
which in turn have affected the
dry season conditions further to
the south.
. t
Mrs. lm P. Granc,
fe 01 !fireer
Dies At Gops
Mrs.'Lu?! Pa redes de Gra nc,
resident of 8n Francisco de la
Caleta. died shortly before noon
yesterday at Gonras Hospital.
Sh" was 66 years old.
Mrs. Granc had been admit
ted to tb,e hosnital three days
earlier. She was the wile of
Michael J. Granc. who was em
nloved 4n the Mechanicsljil
vision for manv years and was
retired from Canal service in
Sleotember 1953.
Mrs. Granc was a member of
a wen known Panama family
Tn addition to her husband, she
s survived bv four sisters, Miss
riertilda Pa redes, Mrs. Josefa de
Herrera. Mrs. Elena de Watson
an Mrs. Pura de Diez.
Services wi'l be held at A a m
Tuesday at Sacred Heart chanel
in Aneont to be followed bv in interment
terment interment at Corozal Cemetery
Services will be conducted by
Father Michael wye.
Pre-Wrcnce Talk
On CriOnM Hinh
A ore-high school conference
between parents and teachers
at Cristobal Fteh School will be
he'd at 7:30 n.m. nfcjct Wdnes Wdnes-da""
da"" Wdnes-da"" in the hiirh school llbrarv
The meeting is planned to
answer onest-lons of narents wo
have children entering the
senior hih school, grades
through 12, in the comins;
school term. Questions always
arise concernine renulred sub subjects,
jects, subjects, requirements for eradua eradua-tlon
tlon eradua-tlon and college entrance, and
many other matters tardinf
student schedules and the pur-
nose of the meeting is to an
swer and discuss suclt ouestiom
In advance of reeistrsWon which
now being olanwe. for the
Cristobal senior high school
students.
The meeting Wednesday night
"ill be attended by Paul L.
eck, Principal of Cristoba'
Junior-Senior hieh- school, and
vs'-lons school counselors.
Beck has urged that all
oarenta with children entering
senior high school next fall at-

mph

prestige in the Philippines and
provide new grist for the com communist
munist communist propaganda mills.
Gen. Thomas D. White. Air
Force Chief of Staff, ordered
Ackerman to return to Wash-
rton for a hearing March 5.
Ackerman left by plane yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. No formal charges were lev
eled against Ackerman, 48. But
an Air Force spokesman in
Washington said he used 'poor
judgment" by his extravagant
living.
The spokesman said Acker Ackerman
man Ackerman spent "several thousand
dollar" in Air Force funds
to refurnish four separate
houses for himself and family
during his two-year assign assignment
ment assignment in the Philippines.
He said that while the ex
penditures were within regula
tions, Ackerman made them for
nis "persona prestige," resulting
m -complaint and detrloratlon
of morale" among the men in
nis command.
THE PULSE
OF PANAMA
CONSTITUTION DAY ,.will be
observed all over Panama tomor
row., All government offices, banks
and pisiness places will remain
Closed throughout the day.
No special observances have
been aaneuaced, other than
"CoostlhAen Dy" handicap
the President Ittmon rateir.uk.
Distribution of a p p I ieation
Wenki for (tew codulat (identi (identification
fication (identification cards) it schadufed to
begin in Panama City Monday.
The new cedula will replace the
present ones now held by adult
Panamanians and foreigner who
are legal residents of Panama.
The new cedulas will be issued
in the Province of Panama up
until July, when the drive will
move to other provinces.
A Panamanian protest over the
alleged beating of a Panama-born
boy by a member of the Nicara-
suan National Guard in Managua,
Nicaragua, has been rejected by
the Nicaragua government.
The Official protest followed the
publication of the story bv the ta
Moid4 daily La Hora. Nicaragua's
reply" said the boy is a Nicrraguan
citizen because his father in Nica
raguin, and the incident referred
to vt8 merely the disciplining of
the Soy. by his uncle, who is
member of the National Guard.
WITH, THE GOODS Working

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1

Zone police recover a variety of items stolen from Canal Zone
residents in the Pueblo Nuevo home of Quintin ("Cocobolo")
Gonzalez ( center I who was captured Wednesday nigh: after
a 100 .mph chase along the Trans-Isthmian Highway by Pan Panama
ama Panama ap,d Canal Zone police cars. With Gonzalez awe "are
Panama National Guardsman Ralmundo velottl and canal
Zone detective Juan Garzola.

Car Thief

CI RP Cops

Get Their Man
In Wild Chase

A recent wove of car thefts on both sides of the
border has apparently been solved after a 100 mph chase
by Canal Zone and Panama police cars was climaxed by
the arrest of an unemployed Panamanian driving a stolen;
car.
The suspected car thief, Quintin (Cocobolo) Gonza Gonzalez,
lez, Gonzalez, was arrested at gunpoint about four miles from1 the
Sabanita checkpoint late Wednesday night.
Shots fired in the air forced Gonzalez to surrender
after the engine of the 1952 Chevrolet overheated and
gave out under the speed of the chase.
He was arrested just 20 minutes after he drove off
with the car of a Paraiso resident which had been parked
under the owners' quarters. Because of the spectacular
speed with wheih Gonzalez was arrested, the owner of the
car was not even aware of its theft before the police had

recovered it.
Working In close cooperation
with the Panama police, a Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone police car, chasing
Gonzalez, throuih the forest
reserve radioed the route of the
chase to a PaptroLcar
onthn.Hjgh-
The NationaTtiard prowl
car attempted to st up a road
block, but the fleeing Gonzalez
went around it at 90 mph.
With both Canal Zone and
Panama prowl cars in pursuit
at 106 mph, Gonzalez was fin finally
ally finally caught near the Sabanita
checkpoint.
Yesterday, members of the
National Guard and a Panama
police judge searched the sus suspect's
pect's suspect's room in pueblo NuevO and
discovered a large variety of
stolen ?items, including cameras,
tires rims, and clotnmg, wmcn
were identified by Canal Zone
residents who had reported the
items missing.
Today Gonzalez, one oi wnose
aliases is Virgilio J. Vuelvas,
was charsed in Balboa Magis
trate's court with grand larceny-
' . ..
At tne request or me gov government,
ernment, government, the case was conti continued
nued continued until 2 n .m. Monday and
ball of $2,000 was set.
It was believed that other
charges may be lodged against
Gonzalez after further property
is identified by the owners.
Police said today that his
arrest partially solved the
wave of ear thefts reported
together, Panama and Canal

from Ancon, Balboa, Cocolt
and Paraiso districts within
the last month,
' The Canal Zona police said
today they were: wetkinf in

v.iuae tuoperai
SmVi
wfhr the
Gonzalez,
ment six months ago had been
with Terminalea Panama, has
not worked since, police said.
In Panama he has a lengthy
record Including robbery and
theft.
The Canal Zone police record
shows that the 21-year-old de defendant
fendant defendant has had several mis misdemeanor
demeanor misdemeanor convictions including
possession of marijuana, dis disturbing
turbing disturbing the peace, battery and
loitering.
The car he is charged with
stealing belonged to Thomas
Gordon of Paraiso and Is esti estimated
mated estimated to be worth $600.
Police said today that all of
the cars reported stolen to
them were either Chevrolet
or Pontiacs which were sever several
al several years old.
All of the cars have been re recovered
covered recovered either by Panama or
Canal Zone police, and it has
been reported that all were
stripped. Tires, batteries and
wheels were off the vehicle
when picked up.
Earlier Wednesday nieht
National Guard natrol car re.
covered an automobile stolen
from the home of Antonio Gua Gua-rra
rra Gua-rra at 50th Street in Bella Vis Vis-ta,
ta, Vis-ta, but thieves lumped out of
the car and ran into the bushes
along the Trans-Isthmian-Hteh-way
and made good theil es escape
cape escape despite police efforts.
Clark Gable, Wife
Sail Home Today
On Ludwig Yacht
Screen actor Clark Gable. and
his wife, who have spent a week
visiting Panama, are sched&lea
to sail from Balboa PieT is
sometime today aboard" the
yatch Danginn. TP
The 381 tan luxury wrcht,
which arrived here Feb at is
owned by shipping magnate D.
K. Ludwig who is on boardwith
Mrs. Ludwig.
The Gables and Ludwigs have
been staying on the yatch but
have made frequent excursions
into Panama City.
The luxurious blue-and-whlte
yacht arrived here from Ja Jamaica
maica Jamaica and is due to leave to today
day today for California.
The Danginn last tied up la
Balboa two years ago. At that
time the Gables were also guests
on board.
585 Immigrants
Here En Route
To New Zealand
A boatload of 585 British lm.
migrants are due to sail from
Balboa tonight at 8 p.m. aboard
tne uapiain Mooson.
They are bound for resettle
ment in New Zealand, accord according
ing according to local agent Andrews and
Company.
The ship arrived in Cristobal
yesterday afternoon.

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Labor News

And

Comment

"You Need a Smaller Wagon or
a Bigger Horse''

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H r ceefrtkete letter eee't ke MeeatieieJ M R mm 1 kNw

Mat day UHm ere puelithea m the raeeree.
Icik try to keee Hm letter, limrtee! to ene ease lenetli.
Hertfity 4 latter writer! it htM te ttrktatt reefieeace
TkW HtwaMMT MMMtl M fMMiHitT Mf etataejeiiti er MMtktM
Wnt4 ra letteri frMi re. ear.
THE MAIL BOX

TRAINING

Sir:
Im gonna quit. After escapin feriive years, Rejjj ndt red me
to take a training class with the fellers in the denoted fist divi divi-sion
sion divi-sion of the Personal Brewery. Red sd he has an anhouncemen

that the Training oxnee is givin a -im, cnance m u u-vision
vision u-vision an he wants me to take it. Red said Ire got a big super supervision
vision supervision job loofcin after the grass cutters, and milkers and the
feeders-in and the feeders-out and the foremen, sub-foremen

and ouasi-foremen. To say nothin aooui supervisin me caows mu
others critters at Mindi that I too after.
Red said accordin to the latest Trainin Office bulletin moren
uw faiiar hat tsnran sunervisors trainin an this is the last

.vmnnt tn rair. thp nMirM He said vou mieht as well take it now

because them fellers is gonna start trainin Pre -Supervisors so

that after a couple of. years everyooay wui pe a supervisor mu
Red said he didnt want to be the, only office In the Company Company-Govmint
Govmint Company-Govmint that had a regular employee workin there. Iffen every
else is gonna be a Chief, Red said( hed be goldanged iffen he
was gonna have the only Indian on the rolls workin fer him. Its
a ouestion of pride with me, said Red. I took the course an
youre gonna take it. I dont want you takin the Pre-Supervisors

course on account tnai woum rencc ou wu uu.
me the bulletin to read.
This Is- a nice, long six-page bulletin; not quite regular Per Personal
sonal Personal Brewery style. The fellers in the Training Office speak a
separate language like tailgate conferences and JIT. I dont know
what JIT is either but its on page five an it says: "The Tra in into
to into Time Table. JIT. How to get ready to instruct Just like
that. Whattotheblueblazes is JIT? It says they want to get all
supervisor "thinking and talking hi the same terms." Well I
dunno. seems like to me that a!nt a very brilliant dea. I would
rather have an organization with employees thinkin sorta dif different
ferent different an especially talking different. Iffen everybody talked and
thought like the fellers in the Personal Brewery the conversa conversation
tion conversation would be sorta dull.
' That bulletin uses the word orientation six times. Well, there
must be another way of sayln it and it would be pretty awful
Iffen all the employees who will become supervisors in A short
time all talk like that. An a little bit of original thinkin aint so
bThetn th'ey talk about Leadership and the three kinds there
are- Democratic Autocratic, and Free Rein (Lalssez Faire), it
aays In the bulletin. I ast Red what that meant an he said any,
fathead: knew that Lazy Pair and Free Rain meant the same

thing, namely. Leave the people tne neu aione. am men, vc
his aheady taken this course an he talks like a real supervisor
anlhe onley calls me a fathead when nobody elss is around which;
is real perllte of Red an I appreciate it
Then there is the section on givin orders which, the bulletin
says is important in ah organizations communications. Then they
talk about what an order must be an should be with demonstra demonstrations.
tions. demonstrations. I dunno. Seems like iffen they are gonna tell us how to
five orders an at the same time think alike and talk in the
acme terms, Its gonna be tough on Red when he sticks his head

te oince floor an yeus, ney rearo gn mai guuua.mii
m garden, to have to look in the manual an find out how

what I really find confusln abouliiRlhat.cWMilAr is the

ht. -rha fiiinervisor's Job." It asts: "What does a Super

visor have to do?" an, "How does a Supervisor get tts work ac ac-complished?"
complished?" ac-complished?" Beats me.
Sadeye Sam.

part

OVERTIME PAT
Why do the employes of the Commissary stores have to take
compensatory time for. overtime instead of getting paid for it?
We are told we cannot have pay for any time we work overtime
accept the two days a year taking inventory. The other days
we work to prepare for inventory or retake inventory we dont
get paid. Why? u
I am told there Is a law that says we can nave it if we
want it. The clerks in the office of the Commissary get paid, so
they told us. I believe the U.S. rate employes are also treated
this way.
Why don't the unions make this right? Why should the em em-pleyex
pleyex em-pleyex of the stores be treated differently?
I am told all managers do this and have for years. Every
place I have worked they have treated us this way, but if the
offiee employes get paid, why can't we get paid?
Why.

HIGH-HAT MUSIC
Mr:
I would like to make myself clear at the start of my letter.
Ray Cox. Gladstone Gordon and Leroy Sealey are good, better
than average musicians.
Every evening at 10 p.m., my wife, children and I listen t
this trio as they broadcast, direct from the Cafe Esquire over
the PBS with Herb Molse as announcer. At the start of these
programs, Cox and his combo were not impressive, butv now

that Cox has learned to play the hammond organ, the combo

a comparable to anything I have heard. As the announcer
usually says, "this is the latest concept in music anywhere near
here" and I believe him.
Sir, my compiainf and reason for writing this note is, that

I would like to make it known that during the half hoar broad broadcast,
cast, broadcast, the Ray Cox Trio plays nothing but old-fashioned music

It is not that I don't consider it good music but my kids who

are not capable to understand that high-hat music havj ask asked
ed asked me to do something to have this combo play something
modern in the rock and roll field.

' Gordon on the alto sax is simply sensational and soiould be

let loose in this tuye of R 'n' R, even if it Is only during this

.oaii nour penoa. Hoping tnat i nave net onenaed tre fine

musicians who comprise the trio, I remain yours fer mor live
ly and rock 'n' ro'l music for me and my family.

This program is well listerred to and I am sure manv mort

win agree, with me.

Robert Lince
SAN ANTONIO BUGLE
Sir:
Looks like we may lose our fruit crop, but we are getting the
finest avocados I ever saw from California thanks to Wilson Po Po-penoe
penoe Po-penoe who sent them there, and retired in Guatemala last year.
, When he came to Boquete. he always stopped at the Monni Monni-ches.
ches. Monni-ches. And now the Monniches are looking over our brown granite
capital at Austin the biggest hereabouts
A new program on radio takes events back as much as 100
years. And some I well remember when I first began to take
notice.
1 am just writing this to keep in practice and may do better

1 m,y A,,m ""proves, syes are reeling mucii Better 6ut. a
little brifht sunshine on th n hita Hmiaan fkintn tkta wtLn

don't thev naint t.h hnnsa "t.tn v.mi aat .nw'n

1 r 'a wwaMWM fiwiMr vw v J VfaWpTAAt

It would be unjust to think of

tnt bulldozers woo push around

ene uperatmg Engineers as men

of horizons as low as their brows

it would be unfair to be deceived
by the fact that one of Joe Fay's

uas toia senate quizzers that I
ain't never done nothing what he
says," when he was accused of
making book and running crap
games on a huge construction site.
The muscled barons who have
run the International Union of 0 0-peratmg
peratmg 0-peratmg Engineers have iongbeen
men of broad horizons. They long
have had a system of their own
which has given them complete

control over projects on which the
very defense o western civiliza civilization'
tion' civilization' has, rested anxious fy.
This system consists of cutting
up the, country into huge chunks
of territory and ruling all cou-j

struction work within each terri

tory a centrally located "local" u u-nion.
nion. u-nion. These local unions are urlika
any thart. Stmt ef them eevar
thraa and four statas. Literally
billions of dollars worth ti con construction
struction construction of atomic bomb plants,
kay water tunrols, hlghwtyt,
and now avan mis-'' testing
centers, have to'depend on these
few locals for manpower.
Typical of such installations is
the $65,000,000 project now on a
crash schedule at Warren Air

Force Base, outside cneyedhe,
Wyo. There you find heay cons construction.
truction. construction. By mid-summer you'll
find thousands of men pouring in
On what will be the Atlas Intercon Intercontinental
tinental Intercontinental Ballistic Missile testing

and launching site. Like any other

protect, it could not have started

without the Operating Engineers

who sometimes handle;' derricks

literally 40 stories high rolling

their machinery onto the base.

The Operating Engineers' tech

nique is to have a local tightly con

trolled overseeing al) construc

tion and directing every skilled

man in the territory. The .11 f am

ed IUOE Local 3 covers Northern

California, Northern Nevada and
Utah. This is the local with the

private airplane, yacht and coun

try cabin.

The other Western local which

sheds no glory on American lab labor,
or, labor, is Number 12, San F rancisco.
It spans Southern California and
Southern Nevada.

W- ""a V l 1 r 4J.iw-i" -" 1 j u i ikiiiiiajHiiHll w-TAr .1 a

WASHINGTON The recession
weighs heavily on much jit the
midwest.
On a quick trip through parts
of, Indiana, Ohio, West Virginia,
this ,writef 'Saw men lined up in
the col outside the Indianapolis
unemployment relief office at 7 30
a.m. They had over an 'hour tn

wait before the office opened.

ny me lime it opened the line
was half a block long.
General Motors' giant Allison

piant at Indianapolis

Hence the possibility of esrgna esrgna-tions.
tions. esrgna-tions. The steel industry may be part partly
ly partly to" blame for the recession, ac according
cording according to a secret it-port by a
Senate Judiciary subcommittee.
The Senators, headed by Estes
Kefauver of Tennessee, point out
that three separate price boosts
took place "to an average in increase
crease increase of $19.50 a ton in less
than a year."

These increases will unbalance

normally

employs around 1S.0OO men. What"

it employs now is a secret. bt'.titn budget of the U.S. Govern-

it's reported men with up to 12 ment. biggest buyer of steel in

years seniority have been iaidtne world. The effect on the na-

off. inoaa' economy, points mi.t' the
i hli uterine 'anta rannrt w tn

- i o -, w

jnauiune snops, aiinacio iDUSV

with orders from theTai

tones, are having a to

ntfac-

h Smc.

hike the price of automobiles and

appliances beyond rrfany consum consumers'
ers' consumers' pocketbookS; The ensuing buy-

The airplane industry is waiting !er resistance, Senators state, help-
4-Jfc as. -A.1 1 V -a. ' r

iu are wnemer ptanes win give led cause the recession.
way entirely to guided missiles.
The Ohio River valley, from! "Faces with a decline in de de-Pittsburgh
Pittsburgh de-Pittsburgh down past Wheelina.I mand." the renort warn "ih-

Bellaire, Martins Ferr-, Steuben-, steel companies can be expe;ted

Hoodlum Progress
By BOB RUARK

On the East Coast the pattern
is the same. Headquartered in

wmcn

and

Ivanft

red or ye

"rw

hi.

ftlr:

STAMP COLLECTORS

we nave started an international exchange club for boys
and girls whb collect stamps. Of the 107 countries in the world
we are now corresponding with 27. We would like to Include the
rest.
Phil Fern,
Brentwood International Stamp Club
. 2023 Westwopd Boulevard,
Los Angeles, 25. Calif.

Philadelphia is Local

covers Northern Pennsy

Delaware.
Boss Joe Fay has

home base in Local 825
eludes the lush central

and Northern New Jersey areas.

Senate and New York State
probers are learning just how lush

this eastern territory is for Joe
Fay's boys, the same ones who
have been paying him a $12,000
plus retirement pension ever since
he left- prison.
Right now, in central New York
State, there is being built the $100,
000,000 Cannonsville Dam. It Is
miles from Newark, headquarters
of Fsy's local 825. Yet the Operat Operating
ing Operating Engineers must be hired
through this local's branch offices
in Newburgh, N. Y-, according,
to state and federal documents.
Today, there are 1,07 men to
all on the project. As soon as the
frozen ground thaws, there'll be
three times that many. The new
men will have to get permit cards,
at a special rste per day. t6 work.
These sre temporary cards. They
do not make the holders "book "bookmen"
men" "bookmen" permanent members of
the Operating Engineers Union--though
they pay regular dues and
contribute to the pension and wel welfare
fare welfare fund.
TWs Is a "elvlUan" prelect.
The same has boon true ef a
tomic bomb plant eortalruetion
in Ohio, Illinois and Mistoor
and on the Savannah River pro pro-ct.
ct. pro-ct. The sam will aw true at
the ICiM site at the Warren Air
BThi is the problem which- the
AFL-CIO Executive Council will
have to face as ft meets In Miami
Beach this eoming week. The O O-oerating
oerating O-oerating Engineers' hold on vital
awatarta makes the cer-

more crit.ic.l,th.n that in

neers Umon win oe s'VB
warning handed the Teamsters
Kv the AFL-CIO. The En-

aineert ttmon will be told to dump
Zl n.iinnal officers snd clean

if 1 1 1 1 -

Up The union's president, wmiam
,U. i 7 Thar IHBV

Maioney, wm .-,,r: t
he some reforms. But that Will not
"4?. 'iZfsitively de

fense conscious. And budget-consci-iense
rianan Commit-

e'anl some EasTern rtat. inves inves-f'
f' inves-f' .ill continue their probes

hrougheut the year. Eitpesure;i
any attempt te suck money out ,t
Hy- .raiaetl Will ShOCk

tCetrV TnsSr a cry fer the
!he--. labor has ever

iouimsa
knewn,

R is very likely that Judge Sa

muel Joseph of Bronx County
Court will receive no award from
Bleeding Hearts, Inc. But he has
my vote, for what it's worth, as a
sensible voice crying in a wilder wilderness
ness wilderness of mush.
The judge just tucked away a
gaggle of young thugs for a long,
long time, and he made his sepa sepa-ate
ate sepa-ate sentences to run consecutive

ly instead of concurrently. I have

oeen yelling about tnis consecutive
versus concurrent thing until I'm
hoarse; and it sounds as if finally
I'm breaking the cloud.
Judge Joseph raised hit voice
loud and clear when ha put
away four young haJoom a
ffwn a tang callecfthe YSaf
Stiwiera end delivered a tirade

against the reformers who pat,
pamper and mollyeodle vicious
juvenilas.
The judge's Idea is that if any,
body's o'd enough to commit a
crime on purpose, he's old enough
to pay lor it. So as a result ol a
shooting, stabbing and beating in
an organized bobbysoxer type

gang war, he heaved the entire!

book by imposing most of the

sentences to run .consecutively

Judga Joseph insured the four

Bronx youths all of whom plead
od guilty at their trial, of long
terms in jail.
The youths and tha sentences
were:

Lawrence Frankel, who a

edly did the shooting, five
years for first-degree a

Bsert,

Well... Well...
HERE WE ARE AGAIN
AS ALWAYS WE HAVE SEVERAL
SPECIALS
PREPARED FOR YOU:
o Keepsake Diamonds Reduced By 13.
o Stainless Steel Flatware From Europe, Now At
3.25 p. place sett., of 4 pieces.
e Swiss Watches At Specially Reduced Prices.
We are yry pleased indeed to be able to get in touch
with all of you again. After our unavoidable silence
of the past tree weeks.
WE HOPE TO SEE YOU SOON.
mercurio
Jewellers
Central Avenue

2 j-2 to five years for riot, conse consecutive.
cutive. consecutive. Cecil Pacheco, 17, two senten sentences,
ces, sentences, of 2 1-2 to live years for second-degree,
assault, one of 2' 1-2
to live lor riot, consecutive.
Angel Davila, 16, 2 1-2, to five
years on two counts of second

degree assault to be served coni

currently, one to two years fof
rioi, consecutive,
sfulio Iglesias, 17, two to four
years on two counts o," second second-degree
degree second-degree assault, concurrent, and
1-2 to .three years for riot, conse-iitive.

In passing sentences, Judge Jo Joseph
seph Joseph drew brimstone from a 12 12-,age
,age 12-,age opinion, a nugget oi which
15 s follows:
"There is a considerable group
of Our citizenry that believes
or let us say advocates no penal
punishment for any juveniles,
Whether the crime be murder,
robbery, mayhem or assault in
the first degree. The juvenile
with inherent viciousness is to be
treated on a parity, with the
youngter that steals 'an automobi automobile
le automobile for a joyride. or burglarizes a
store for candy, cigarettes or food
"Lectures, prayers mi the
further opportunity for reforma reformation
tion reformation is the treatment advocated
by these citizens. Many 0' our

'reformers pay no heed whatso:

ever to the victims of juvenile
delinquency, the k i 1 1 i 11 g and
maiming of children, the angui-h
of parents, the wanton, destruction
of life, limb and property, All
must,; yield to the opportunity of
giving these sadistic, vicious
youngsters another opportunity
under the banner of reformation".
Society demands, Joseph add added,
ed, added, that wo cease patting,
pampering and mollycoddling
those hoodlums. Ha called fer
war on all juvenilas who use
violence on their victims.
As I have said of years, my
sympathy is not the wrongdoer
but with the corpse on tb deck

ana the farm y 0 the corpse. A
bum who is already a bum is' not
going to become any unburn mier
due to his stretch up the river,
and while we may lose him to
society, that is. society's gain.
The whole point is to punish ,as
an example and put the Imodium
away with his own so that decent
people can walk the streets at
night.

ville, has become ono of the

great industrial centers 0 the na nation.
tion. nation. The banks of the river are

studded-with factories, many
them now working part time.

A worker from Wheeling Steel,
laid off with eight years seniori seniority,
ty, seniority, was cheerful, though be said
the pinch was beginning to hurt.
There were anxious inquiries from
man with 16 years seniority
laid off by a Wheeling buildins

and supply firm

to reduce their output, which
would cause their overhead "tests
to be spread over a lesser mrm-

ofiber of units, resulting in high to

tal unit costs.
"This, in turn, may provide a
rationale for -a still further price :
increase. In this way, vicious 'y 'y-cle
cle 'y-cle of price increases, lower de demand,
mand, demand, and higher unit c os t a
may be set in motion."

The report charges that eteel

A West Virginia coal miner ,ask .prices have soared

me whtthser Eisenhower was

right that business would pick up

m March, when I told Wm many

economic experts disagreed with

me, ten tne pick up wouldn t

Come until midsummer, he re remarked:
marked: remarked: "What's a man going to do be between
tween between now and midsummer?
There are a lot of meals between
February and midsummer."
Sadly, he turned and walked a-way.

IRKED ECONOMIC COUNCIL
The President's Council of Eco Economic
nomic Economic Advisers is so unhappy o o-ver
ver o-ver the recession and thr t an anner
ner anner in which its reports have
been ignored that some of the ad advisers
visers advisers are talking about resign resigning
ing resigning next month.
Raymond Saulnier and col colleagues
leagues colleagues saw the recession coming
a long time ago and warned the
President repeatedly. The a s 0
made recommendations to head

off the slump. The White House,

however, refused to act.
As professional economists they
have now been put in an eirtnar eirtnar-rassmg'posstion.
rassmg'posstion. eirtnar-rassmg'posstion. The outside world
doesn't know, and more particu particularly
larly particularly their colleagues in the eco economic
nomic economic world don't know the in
side facts about their warnings.

steadily up

ward even when production and

labor costs have declined.
"No- matter what the change
in cost or m demand," the report
declares, "steel, prices since 1947
have moved steadily snd regular
ly in only one direction upward."
U.S. STEEL DIVIDENDS

To show how these price, in increases
creases increases have gone into the pock
ets of the big steel stockh Wers,
the report discloses that it. S.
Steel Corporation's profits have
H'sen from $6.28 per ton in 1947
to $q8 per ton in 1957.
This has been accomplished by
boosting steel prices despite pro production
duction production declines in 1949, l95t and
1957 and labor reductions in 1950
and 1855,.
The committee charges that U.S.
Steel, as the giant of the steel

industry, has set the pace for
the smaller steel companies which -have
followed the leader with
remarkable conformity every ti ne
U. S. Steel has jacked up its pric prices.
es. prices. This behavior, the committee
suggests, violates the American
free-enterprise system which is
gased "upon thev concept of tom tom-petition."
petition." tom-petition." The Senators suggest
the need of new legislation.

Order by Aldens Catalog
your Easter Outfits early.;.
TTbdcu (Mm
No. 102 Central Ave.
for any Information please
call Phone 3-0137

WATCH REPAIR

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and efficient it really ia!

m ifT. ""..'! sm- II 9

CALL FOR A
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TODAY I

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BRITISH AMBASSADOR AND LADY HENDERSON GIVE
FAREWELL LUNCHEON FOR VENEZUELAN AMBASSADOR
' The British Ambassador and Lady Henderson gave a lunch luncheon
eon luncheon at the British Embassy today as a farewell to Tneir Excellen Excellencies
cies Excellencies the Venezuelan Ambassador and Senora de Chalbaud Car-dona.

Mrs. Allperin
Entertains Ladies
Of Diplomatic Corps
The ladies of the Diplomatic
Corps accredited to Panama were
entertained at a tea at the Union
Club this afternoon. j
Hostess for the occasion Iwas
Mrs. Olga Munoz Peralta deLAil-parm.-wife
of the Ambassador of
Aigentina in Panama.

for the Morganland Spring Festi Festival
val Festival was held at the Bishop's house
the day alter the fete. The actual
drawing was done by a visiting
Episcopal minster from Colombia

in the presence of Bishop and Mr

Skakilski-Hensler Wedding
Af St. Mary's
Miss Rose Hensler, daughter of
Mt. and Mrs. F. W. Hensler of

Balboa, became the bride of Mr
G$ne F. Skatulski at a nuptial cer ceremony
emony ceremony performed by the Rev.

Pul C. Loven, .C. M. at St. Ma-

ry?s Church, Balboa, on Saturday

morning. February 8. at 10 o clock

The bride who was given in mar-

S;e by tier lather, wore a Deau Deau-1
1 Deau-1 gown designed with tiers of
laee and net. the bodjee outlined
wfth sequins had a man iarin col collar
lar collar and 'ong, tapered Chantilly
late sleeves. She wore a white sa satin
tin satin cap trimmed with sequins, to
wlficn was attached a finger tip
veil of illusion. Her flowers were
wfcrte' roses and hUiesof-the-nile
tela power bouquet.
Miss Patricia Cawl was maid of
honor. Her ballerina length dress
was made of blue crystal satin.
She wore a matching cap trim trimmed
med trimmed with pearls and net. Dresses
of similar design, in pastel colors,
were worn by the three brides bridesmaids,
maids, bridesmaids, Misses Peggy Acker. Pa Patricia
tricia Patricia Adams and June Barlow.
Miss Grace Hensler. sister cf the
bride, was the junior brides.nard
She wore a dress similar m de design
sign design to that of the bridesmaids.
All attendants carried pastel flow flowers
ers flowers in old fashioned bouquets. The
flower girls were tfarlyn Hare
and Jackie Hunt. Mr. Robert Preis Preis-ler
ler Preis-ler served as r-ejt man for Mr.
Skatulski. Ushers were Messrs Messrs-Carlo
Carlo Messrs-Carlo Mancuso, Jinxes Downs and
Don McCabe. Gene Fr'auenheim
served as junior usher while.
George and Billy Cawl acted as
ring-bearers.
Immediately following the cere-

mony, a reception was held at the

Knights of Columbus Home m Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. For welcoming her guests the
bride's mother wore a blue silk

sheath dress with a white orchid
corsage. The mother of the groom

was attired in a turquoise sheath
dress. Her corsage was also of
white ore
Mrs. Richard, Mallett, sister of
the bride, w. m cnarge of serv serving
ing serving the wedding cake. She was

assisted by Mrs. Catherine Mul

lins, while MiaS Virginia Austn

was n charge of the bride's ooox
After a brief honeymoon at the
Hotel El Panama Hilton, the cou couple
ple couple left for Washington D.C. where
the groom has ben transferrd
by the Air Force for assignment
in the Pentagon.

Raps Federal Force
In Racial Disputes
CHICAGO (UP)-Prejudic are
a national, rather than a sectional
attitude. Tennessee Gov. Frank c.

Clement said last night in warn warning
ing warning against federal intervention

in school segiegstion disputes.
Any change in this attitude
must begin with the individual,
the Democratic governor said in
a speech before the city's Adult
Education Council at the Univer University
sity University of Chicago.

Heber Goodon, Mrs. Mainert PeJ ttWZ7 i ?u TS w f' toe
terson and Dr. John H. Townsena.i "Ii0", to is problem-
or the immediate solution of any

The first prize, a 72-piece set of
Peruvian crystal was won by Ed Edward
ward Edward Kieloch of Curundu, second second-prize,
prize, second-prize, a table model radio was v im
by SP3 James J. Quinn of 518th
Engineer Co., Ft. Kobbe, ami. third

prize was won by Mrs. Dwane D.
Anderson. It was a potted plant m

a wrought iron planter.

Mr. and Mrs. Gunnar Lindhal
Announce Birth of Son
News of the birth oi a son to

Mr. and Mrs. Gunnar Lindhal of

Cali, Colombia, has been receiv received
ed received here ihis week. Mrs. Lindhal
is the formor Hansita Elliot, iaugh
ter of Captain and Mrs. Hans El Elliot,
liot, Elliot, of Boquete.
The baby has been named Hans
Knute Lindhal for his grandfath

ers, Hans Elliot and Knute Lin

dahl. The father is Swedish Consul

in Cali.

Mr. and Mrs. Thompson

! Announce Birth

Of Elevanth Child
Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Thomp

son of Balboa announce the birth

of their eleventh child, a boy Mi

chael Ray, born at Gorgas Hospital
on Feb. 25. He is the Thompson's

seventh son.
Maternal grandparents are Mr

and Mrs. George Leber of Rous

seau.

New Grandson
For thn Calhoun
Mr. and Mrs. Crede C. Calhoun

of Cleveland Heights, Ohio, have

announced the anth of a thcrd on

on Washington's birthday They

have twin boys, Tim and Steve,
now over three years old. The new

boy has been named for his pa

ternal grandfather Crede H. Cal

houn. 0
Crede C. Calhoan. known here
where he was born as Chdngo, is
employed in the law firm of Jones

Day, Cockley and Reavrs of Cleve

land.
Door Prizes
For Morganland
Spring Festival ,- ,f
The drawing of the door prizes

I

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'Inherit The Wind
Open Monday
At Tloatre Guild

"Inherit the Wmd' will open

Monday night at the Theatre
Guild Workshop behind Ancon

Laundrv.

Fred Berest is directing and Len
Worcester and James Mattingly

will share the lead honors. They

will be supported by a cast of ov

er 40.

Reservations for the play, which

will run for six nrghts, can he
made by calling Gamboa 478.

Robert Emerlck Completes
Year Of Travel

Cadet Robert H. Emenck, son

Capt. and Mrs. R. H. Emerlck of
Cristobal. Canal Zone recently re

turned to the United States Mer

chant Marine Academy, Kings
Point, N.Y. after spending a year of
sea duty aboard various American

Merchant Marine vessels.

His year at sea was a jfeguW

part of the curriculum at the Mer

chant Marine Academy". It give

(ho Cadet an oDDortunitv to learn

atifirst hand about the ship ttwm

which he will later serve as an

ficer. His remaining two years of

the four year course will be spent

in pursuit of a rigorous academic

schedule and the miltary training
necessary" for a successful career

at sea.

During his training period at sea
Cadet Emerick visited ports in

such countries as Canada, Iceland,

Nnrwav. Swden. Denmark, Fn

land, Panama, Japan, China, Phil

linines. France. Holland. EelRium,

Germany, Morrocco, Turkey,

Greece, and Yugoslavia.

Upon graduation m August 1959,
he wil receive a license as Third

Engineer m the Merchant Marine,
a Bachelor of Science degree, and
commission as Ensign in the U U-nited
nited U-nited States Naval Reserve.
(Continued on Page

''MAKeffUENOS

Even if your escort is your hus husband,
band, husband, if you are eating m a res restaurant,
taurant, restaurant, don't discuss the price of
the food, or glance at the check
when it is presented.
A women can avoid ordering the
most expensive things on a menu
without making any point of it or
seeming to be concerned about the
cost.

MOST MODERN

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Bob Hope's Russian
Trip Planned To
Boost Understanding
LONDON, Feb. 28 (TJP)Com (TJP)Com-etiian
etiian (TJP)Com-etiian Bob Hope said today he
hoped his planned trip to Mos Moscow
cow Moscow would help Americans and
Russians understand each other
better.
Hope had not yet received bis
Russian visa or made arrange

ments for Moscow theater for
his show.

"I can't eaar about thu trin

he said.- "It really is too import important.
ant. important. To me it's the start of the
kind of exchange that will give
US and the Russians a hrnarier

look at each other and a better
chance for peace.

"I am for what I can do for

facet of it does not lie in the di

rection of federal intervention
and force," Clement said.
"The real Little Rocks are still
ahead o' us," he said, if future
school disputes are to be "net.

tied" in the same fashion as that tne Russians, I would like to put
marking the crisis in the Arkan- America In the proper per-
sas community, jspective for then. but don't get
"It should be obvious by now me wrdng, I am not going to
that you cannot legislate in any, 8611 anything,
area wher the nuhh iIiiimi

is overwhelming," he said. f "I'm not there to peddle any any-Clement
Clement any-Clement took to task the Su-,tnlnK Vm going to entertain

ing de-segregation with all possi possible
ble possible speed. The ruline. he sairl

"created far more problems than1

it soivea not on'y in what is
known as the South but all over

me country.

Registration For
FSU Classes af 231

Several last minute reelstraflnnt

placed at 231 the number of enroll

ments for classes in Florida State
University's spring term I, it was

announced tWs week.
A total of 150. 84 officers and fifi

enlisted personnel, from U.S. Ar

my Caribbean, are currently en-

tolled in residence study under

norma State's Canal Zone pro

gram. Headquarters. USARCAftIB

said.

Of the remaining number 24 are

from the Air Force, seven are na naval
val naval personnel and SO are military
dependents and Panama Canal Co.
employes.

Florida State Is now offering 11

courses at Fort Kobbe. Fort Gu-

lick, Fort Clayton and Albrook Air

Force Base education centers. Ac

cording to registration figures, the

most popular coursesor those
showing the highest enrollments

were western civilization, business
law and investments, with 38, 26

and 23 enrollments respectively.

SIA CAPTAINS' REUNION
POOLE; England (UP)A for for-mer
mer for-mer German U-boat commander
sent word today that he "would
very much like" to snend an Ene-

Wish holiday witf a British sea

captain whose ship he ordered
sunk during World War II. How Howard
ard Howard Baker, former skipper of the
British freighter Tweed, said he
had invited Wilhelm Schulz of
Hamburg for a holiday this sum summer.
mer. summer. Schulz's U-boat torpedoed
Baker's vessel off the West Afri African
can African coast in 1041.

PAN AMERICAN NOW

WEARING 'NEW LOOK'

America's No. 1 international

airline is donning a new look.

A new insignia and color
scheme have been adopted by
Pan American World Airways to
Identify the 140 Clippers" flying

us gioDai routes, ana to mark of
fices, around eaulDment and lit

erature.

In the new dress, the dinner

fleet will display on white tails
a simple, light blue globe with
white latitude lines and the
words "Pan Am" superimposed In

wnite. a light blue stripe will

run from nose to tail, with "Pan

American" lettered above in

black. i

The new insignia replaces the

wtoR-and-world device that was

adopted shortly after the airline

negan trying to Latin America
30 years ago.
The name Pan Am. familiarly
used by travelers for years, re replaces
places replaces the initials PAA The llarht

blue color scheme replaces the

oia aarK blue.
The new insignia is custom custom-designed
designed custom-designed to unmistakably distin distinguish
guish distinguish Pan American.
The former insignia had been
losing its impact as a distinc distinctive
tive distinctive identifying symbol, a num number
ber number of airlines have adopted a
similar wlng-and-world device,
while the dark blue color scheme
also is widely used. Similarly, the
Initials PAA have tended to be become
come become confused In the welter of
initials used in the airline indus industry
try industry today.
Appropriately enough, Pan

American is assuming its ne
look coincidentally with tr

opening of its new era in air

travel tne jet age which be begins
gins begins with the delivery of its jet
Clipper fleet beginning late this
year.
All aircraft and other equip

ment wui be repainted with the

new design in aoout a year.

a ip"
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CALLE "B", EL CANOREJO

MR. AND MRS. GENE F. SHATULSKI shown f ollowing their wedding at St Marv's
MrsrCF W 'HenslVofaibo'a bM lormer 11086 Hensler, daughter of

Mission
Mr. and

Pi

I I K mwm mm wmmmwmmmmmy iic,co nut a wuiuaii who b Ltlcu Aunt H

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A AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPOt

I II it. Npsb .mm m ma

THREE OFFICERS of the U.8. Army Caribbean were sworn into the Regular Army recently,
two ffcomlhe Panama area and one from the1 Antilles command, Puerto Rico. Lt. Col. Howard
E SchrecWMOst (center above) of the tJSARCARIB Research Unit, Fort Amador and Maj.
John E. McCaffrey, school secretary of the USARCARIB Schools. Fort Gulick, received their
oath in the Panama area. Col. J. R. Russ (left above), USARCARIB chief of staff, administered
the oath to Schrecengolst at Fort Amador and Col. Gines Perez, post commander Fort Gulick
and commandant of the USARCARIB schools, read the oath to McCaffrey at Fort Gulick. Brig.
Gen. James W. coutts, commanding general An tilles, administered the oath to Lt. Col. Arthur
V. Swanson, technical services. Fort Buchanan, Puerto Rico. Schrecengost, with current branch
Infantry, was named a major in the transportation corps. McCaffrey, current branch ordnance,
was appointed a captain Br ordnance. Swanson, current branch Quartermaster, was named a
captain in ordnance. At the right In the above photo is Mrs. Dorothy Scherecengost. (U.S. Army
Photo)

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PANAMA COLON

Stanford U. Vrge Slaying
Adds Up To Murder, DA Says

SAN JOSE, Calif. (UP)- Au Authorities
thorities Authorities planned to name a team
o." psychiatrists today to probe the
strange "urge" that compelled 19-year-old
Thomas Wallace Cordry
III to kill a pretty blonde teen teenager.
ager. teenager.
Cordry, a Stanford sophomore
and the model of a clean-cut
American youth, 'guessed" the
reason he shot and killed 17-year-old
Deena Bonn with a .22 rifle
was "sexual."
'T just had to shoot some girl
and then rape her," he said. "But
I didn't raDe Deena I couldn't."

The shooting took place Tues-

aay mgni snoruy after 10 o'clock
in a remote part of the Stanford
CamPUS. Youne Cordrv hniicht the

rifle, then spent the whole day

loosing tor some woman any
Woman to kill and ran

Late that night, he settled on
Deena, the girl across the street.
A popular senior and an honor

Florida Officials
Arriving Tomorrow
To Discuss Courses

A group of three Florida State
University officials will arrive in

U.S. Army Caribbean tomorrow
for a week's visit during which
they will counsel college-level stu

dents now enrolled or planning en

rollment in courses offered by

JtfSt).

Scheduled to arrive at Alhrook

Air Force Rase are Dr. Paul J.

Reynolds, associate dean of the
college of arts and sciences; Miss

Grace Albrecht, administrative as

sistant to Dean Reynolds: and

Miss Pearl Moore, counselor for

military program students.

The visitors will be at Florida

State's Fort Clayton office. Build

ing 214, Monday and Wednesday

and at the Fort Gulick education
center, Building 203, on Tuesday

to answer questions concerning en

rollments for spring term courses.

and to give advice to students in interested
terested interested in or now completing the
Army's "final semester" plan or

the Air Force "bootstrap" pro

gram.
They will also offer pre evalua evalua-tion
tion evalua-tion of credits for personnel hav having
ing having credit from military or other
schools who desire to transfer
such credit to FSU.
Appointments to meet with the
Florida State team may be ar

ranged by calling Dr. Calvin J,

BUlman, FSU Canal Zone-program,

at 87-7137.

student at fhihherlv Hieh Sphrml

she .had the reputation of being

a nice ana neipful girl.
When vnuris Cnrdrv asked her

to drive him to the railroad sta

tion in his car she said she'd be
glad to.
But first Cordrv asked her to

drive to the ROTC armory be

cause tie said he had to
return the rifle. At the armory,
Miss Bonn braked the car to a
stop. Cordry picked up the rifle
and fired the fatal shot at her
head.
Then Cordrv drove, to Hip Pain

Alto police station, and calmly in informed
formed informed officers he had shot and
killed the girl. Hours of question questioning
ing questioning elicited no more from him
than that he was the victim of
an "urge" so powerful that he
was powerless to resist it.
District Attorney Louis Bergna
insisted the case added up to first
degree murder.
"I have reviewe all the evi evidence
dence evidence we have and jt appears to
he a case of prtmeditated mur murder,"
der," murder," Bergna said.
"We intend to have him exam examined
ined examined by psychiatrists, of cjurse,
but we do not believe the facts
support any type of insanity de defense.
fense. defense. "From our talks with him, we
believe he knew the difference be between
tween between rizht and wrnncr at thn

time of the killing, and was there-

rore legany sane.''

nrs tather add mother, Mr. and
Mrs1. Thomas Cnrdrv .Tr vicilerf

him in his cell at the Santa Clara

county Jail Wednesday. The elder
Cordrv

Cisco insurance executive and a

ieuing aianiora alumnus.

Striking Oil
Workers Drafted
In Argentina
BUENOS AIRES, Feb. 28 UP)
AH of Argentina's 35,000 oil in industry
dustry industry workers were drafted into
the army today to safeguard the
country's vital oil supplies threat threatened
ened threatened by' an 11-day outlawed strike.

The draft decree warned that
oil workers who refused to return
to their jobs would be dealt with
as deserters.
An earlier decree had placed
under military draft only key oil
industry workers such as refinery
and field technicians and pipeline
bosses.

The strikers are demanding a
blanket, pay raise of about $20 a
month. A government offer of
half that amount was rejected.

We wiU be
CLOSED
TOMORROW
'it celebration of
Constitution Day

(A legal Holiday)
Tropicsnd
dhe Sfurniture and (Home burnishing Store
4th of July Ave. and "H" St. Tel. 2-0725

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Bobo Rockefeller's

Charge of Adultery

Aired In New York

NEW YORK (UP) -A spokes spokesman
man spokesman for Mrs. Barbara (Bobo)
Sears Rockefeller denied today
that, she had eharireri her v.

husband, millionaire Winthrop
T -1 II j ii

nucneieiier, wun aauuery in a
deposition filed here.
The New York D 1 1 v NW.

quoted Mrs. Rockefeller as saying

in me sworn statement that Bos Boston
ton Boston attorney Joseph Sax told her
he and Rockefeller were Wh

sharing the bed of one Virginia

oommers oaca in 1952 when the
Rockefellers were separated but
not vet divorced

The deposition was taken for the
ex-couple's joint trial, scheduled
to benn heresFHHnv All eiiif

brought by Sax to collect $100,000

in attorneys lees he charges are
owed him for his part in their

martial litigation. Mrs. Rockefel
let's testimony wan taken in Flnr.

Ida by attorneys because she has

ueeii ill.

Her SDOkesman ttinhorrl W.l.h

who said he had been retained by
her as a public relations counsel
primarily la relation to nor chail chail-ty
ty chail-ty work, said Mrs. Rockefeller

nerseu naa maae no charge
aeainst her former hnshand

"She has no desire to smear
Winnie in any way," he said.
He said she merelv ranaataA

" J' V I V. M
Sax s statement to indicate how

ne Decame involvd in the Rocke
feller family troubles.
Walsh said Mrs RnrkpfelW

statement had heen mvforsd aaal

ed by the court and was mihlished

"illegally." He said he had not

seen it but that she had previous-
-1.. :

ii I iv iiiduH ximuar sia pmpnit rp

R garding her legal dealings with

sax.

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PANAMA

COLON

PAN AMERICAN OFFERS MORE FLIGHTS "THAN TANY OTHER AIRUNEJO"

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PAN AMERICAN flies to EUROPE with more frequency
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the First Class, "President" and the luxurious "President
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MR snt

(and
C xy-Har Review
Ft. Gulick
ihe monthly meet'ua of the Fort
"Uck Officer Wives Club was
i Coffee, Thursday, .'eb. 20 at
30, preeceded by a ( razy-Hat
3view. The judges, Mn. Robert
jwnsend, Mrs. Alton Crawley
td Miss Andrea Rowell cnosc the
blowing winners in their respec respec-ve
ve respec-ve categories: most elaborate
is. Ralph Miller; most tropical,
Irs. Juan Cabawilas; Prettiest,
-Uss. Fernando Davla; most ori-
aftial, Mrs. Atillio Lopez; most

humerous, Mrs. Juan Raiguza. Advisor, was the installing oHicui.
Senoras fiahamon, Chran, and other installing officers were Lyn Lyn-Oliver
Oliver Lyn-Oliver were introduced as guests da Geyer, P.W.A., Marshal; Dia Dia-of
of Dia-of Mrs. Robert Evan; Sirs. Frankjna smith. Chaplain; Judy Butler
Shinn guest of Mrs. Robert V jl- Recorder; Mrs. Beatrice French,
vetde: Mr. K. Shelley guest otpwa Orsainst and Helen J. Ni-

Mrs. G. Fulliam anu Mrs. Heicn;ta worthv Advisor-elect of Pedro

Parsons as fiuest Ot Club.
- The following n ew members
were welcomed into the Club: Mes
dajnes Robert Passuns. Alvie Mo
Duff, Ben Dooley, Jesse Friese, Jo Joseph
seph Joseph Grezaffi, ArnoH Freedman.
The -new Thrift Shop representa representative
tive representative will be Mrs. Fulton Lesovsky.
Going-away gifts were present presented
ed presented to Mrs. Willis Dankle, Mrs. L.
W Dull, Mrs. Charles Shoemak Shoemaker,
er, Shoemaker, and Mrs. Virgil Edslrom who
, iavincr for the Slates. Mrs
Japes Hagen, who is moving to
Pacific aide, was mu tareweu.
The hostesses, Mrs. William Do Do-mlnguez,
mlnguez, Do-mlnguez, Mrs. Arthur May, and
M. Raymond Pairicic were
thanked. The center piece on the
coffee table was a native head
dress worn in Siam. ;
The next monthly event on
March 20 will be' a tour of the US US-AllCARIB
AllCARIB US-AllCARIB School. The group will
leave the Club at 9:00 nd return
to a Brunch at 11:00.
Easy Way To Kill
Roaches And Ants
Scientists facommtnd that yea con.
ftol roachat ind ants the modern
fay -with Johnston's NO-ROACH
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ITRAINIO OODS-
NouritMfif, tatty vtt vtt-tabl.1,
tabl.1, vtt-tabl.1, fruits, puddinj.,
toupi and tig yolk.

JUNIOR Ml ATI Nourishing
traat ta h.lp old.r babi.i
t.aatn.d . tny to a1g.it.
they're

HEINZ Baby Foods

r ts)

Oik

terwi&e
"Conlinutd
Miss Jan Chambers
Installed Worthy Matron
Of Cristobal Rainbow
Miss Jean Chambers, Worth.
Adviser, and other officers of Crk
tobal Assembly No. 2, Order of th
Rainbow for Girls, were instaile
at an open meeting held recentl:
at the Cristobal Masonic Temple
in the presence of a large group u
members of the Assembly, iheii
parents and friends from both
side of the Isthmus.
Miss Sandra Hughes, who ws:
completing her term as Worth
Miguel, guest soloist
A birthday theme was used in
the decorations of the Assembly
Room '.n honor of the new Worth.1
Advisor whose hirthdav anniver
sary fell on the same night as her
installation mlo the highest office
in Cristobal Kainoow Assembly.
The rostrum in the East was bank
ed with white crepe paper and
"Happy Birthday, Jean" outlin
eri in Dink. Five lares tvink cand
les, demonling Jean's five years
in Rainbow, were placed on top ot
the rostrom. The birthday theme
was further carried o-ut in the gai
ly wrapped packages enecuveiy
placed around the pedestals at the
elective st&tions.
A ft or fa kins her installation
I nledees at the Altar. Jean Was es
sorted to her station in the East
by her mother, as the officers
formed a path and presented her
with sprays of pink carnations to
form a hnuouet. while the Assemb
ly sang "Happy Birthday" to her.
The following officers were in installer!
staller! installer! to serve with Jean: Worthy
Associate Advisor, Marie Blakley;
Charity, Colleen Salter; nope,
Grace Areo: Faith, Rosalie Ra-
del; Recorder, Andrea Terrell;
Treasurer, Andra Nash, Chaplain,
Marguerite Engleke; urm beaaer,
Ronnie Rankin: Love. Sandra Jones
Nature. Judv Griffon: Immortali
ty, Marion Leach; Fidelity, Ellen
uute; ramousm, rvarea ionic,
Service, Irene Meehah; Confiden
tial Observer, Marvel Davison;
Outer Observer, Huey Lee; Musi Musician,
cian, Musician, Ramona Anderson and Choir

Order by Alliens Catalog
your Easier Outfits early...

' no. iii

rjentam

for any Information please
can Phone I-IIZ7

illliTifllll!
j.i.matatj.i
m
ORANOI JUICI-lt giv.i baby
Vitamin C ho noodi doily. Al Already
ready Already itrain.d to pan through
an ordinary mining nip pi.

0HANfl)j
IIClJJ

aH so very good i

Your baby will love the tempting variety of nourishing
Heinz Baby Foods.
You just can't buy safer, purer foods for your baby.
Heinz Baby Foods are protected in convenient airtight jars.
Make sure your baby gets the right kind of food every
day. Feed him tasty, nourishing Heinz Baby Foods.
He'll thrive on them!

TH1

Stocking Shades
Gayer This Spring
NEW YORK (UP) The hosiery
.luusuy maaes n nara for worn.
m to remain neutral thi. inninrt
hub jyt li i i,.
doping to lure us girls away
j B siocKing coiora "to
:o with everything," thevv, conu
ut with 450 shades for the new
jiasun.
The shorter skirts as high as 19
M 20 inches in Panic n..f U-
lhasis an the legs, so they might
s well be prettiiy" covered, says
I'e National Assn. of Hosiery Man-
In the nink-rerl
t VH a.uuiji atviic,
616 are 70 stopl-incr cHaiW r.-.
nanufacturer dubbed a couple of
,;sJR9CKei Kca anl Moon
Mad."
The association listed 50 nhades
n me peach and orange family,
rom a pale pink peach tone to a
uiSin corai. mere are 50 blues,
'5 greens, 20 grays and more than
jO taUDes tnri cnipv hrmti, ck.J..
. "L J .J. w 11
Ne wcolor name: "String," the
-erm the fashion industry has
coyied to describe off-while and
mmc, me uusiery nidus nidus-try
try nidus-try is matching the dress collec-
uuuo wiui co -siring neiges.
Director, Barbara Gales.
Mrs. Bevelv F. Weems p w a
was installed as Mother Advisor
and presented with a bouquet of
yeiiow caua lines and blue hyd
rangeas. Eastern Stars anrl Mac
ter Masons who were appointed to
serve on tne Advisory Board for
the year were installed and includ included:
ed: included: Mrs. Weems, Mr. Emmett
w. Argo, Rambow Daddy ;l Mrs.
PegCV A. Smith Thai rman" Mr
Ernest E. Faris. Secretarv' also
Mrs. Lorey M. Wray, Mrs. Maxine
v- iixon, Mrs. worothy s. Leach.
Mrs. Jean D. Judee Mrs. Aurelia
D. Hadarits, Mrs. Marilyn Marsh,
Mrs. Gladys, A. uraley, Mrs. OI OI-ga
ga OI-ga D. Roe, Mrs. Virginia M. Fans,
Mrs. Doris L. Harfield. Mr Rer.
tha Brown, Mrs. Therese Geyer,
Mrs. Margaret u. Shipley, Mrs.
Tommv Roth. Mrs. Katherina Pen.
nington, Mrs. f'oryne Anderson,
irs. vera reuier. Mrs. ttudy ita ita-del,
del, ita-del, Mrs. Georgette C. White, Mrs.
Edith Mat.hieson Mrs .lean Rlraair
ley, Mrs. Gladys B. Humphrey,
uapt. Koy M. aarner, Capt. Eu
gene B. Shipley. Mr. Robert N.
Arnold and Mr. Harold B. Small
Jr. ;
Mr. Emmett W. Argo, reele.'teil
to serve as Raintow Daddy, was
introduced.
As Jean accepted her office she
dedicated her term to 'f aith,' and
thanked all who had any part in
making her installation so nice.
Miss Helen J. Nita then sang "I
Believe."
Miss Chambers then introduced
Reverend Theodore E. Franklin.
Pastor of the Margarita Union
Church, who gave a most interest interesting
ing interesting and inspiring address on .Fth,

MODERN CONVENIENCE
FIRST RATE FOOD AND DRINKS
YOURS AT FAMOUS

PANAM0NTE INN 1i

in bracing mountainous Boquete
at 4000 ft.
ROOM WITH PRIVATE BATH AND
3 DELICIOUS MEALS
$12 single $20 double

Convenient ftirht.
reservation or see

JUNIOR OODS-Th.i.
died truih, vtgttoblM
ond imootb puddings art
b.l for old.r bob lot.

PRI-COOKID CIRIALI-Simply
add milk or formula ond
strvo. Th.y'r. rich In Iron,
n.sd.d for good blood.

PANAMA AMERICAN AN

AN EMPLOYE of the U. S.
Army Caribbean Quartermaster
Office, Mrs. Lillian I. Myers de demonstrates
monstrates demonstrates the operation of a
hand operated winding device
for unrolling cash register tapes.
This eliminates the necessity
for hand unrolling and speeds
onerations. The idea was arlnnr.-
ed at the "Tort Kobbe Army
jommissary as a result of Mrs.
Myers' work simplification stu studies.
dies. studies. She Is a sunervtsnrv ac
counting clerk with the Quar
termaster onice. tu. s. Amy
Photo)
the theme Miss Chambers had
chosen for her term.
As her first official act, Jean
presented the Past Worthy Advi Advisor's
sor's Advisor's jewel to Sandra, a gift of ap appreciation
preciation appreciation form the Assembly. She
then introduced the following girls
who have been appointed to serve
as substitutes during her term;
Stephanie Dreyer, Drill. Leader;
Georgia Smith, Chaplain; Marion
Smith, Love; Judy Butler, Reli Religion;
gion; Religion; Elizabeth Collins, Patriotism
Joan Page, Service; Judy Hallett,
Confidential Observer; Betsy He
witt, Outer Observer; Emtly Hear
Musician and Pamela Johnson,
Choir Director.
In a clever ceremony Miss Hugh
es was escorted to the color sta stations
tions stations and as each of her officers
looked :nto the crystal hall to fore
tell her, future they presented her
with sprays of white carnations.
At the close of ihe ceremony she
was .presented with a' crystal ash
tray, a gift of appreciation from
her otneers.
On behalf of Rova) Pal n Chap
ter No. 2. O.E.S., which sponsors
the Rainbow Assembly, Mrs. Had
arits presented Mrs. Jean Judge,
outgoing Mother Advisor with a
Doulton figurine "Tinker Bell."
In a mdst frttrng ceremony, Mrs.
Judge was presented with a bou bouquet
quet bouquet of red roses and a pair of
crystal caudleholders as the offi officers
cers officers in the color stations express expressed
ed expressed the appreciation of all the girls
J
seherlnles. Wire
your travel agent.
S$$SSSJWW(Ssias
ITRAINIO MIATS-laby gth
h.olthful protthu and vitamins
from (host pur., tompting mtah.
TIITHINO
IICUITt-Thoy
sooth, ttndor
gums. Tha hors. hors.-shoo
shoo hors.-shoo shop is
osy tar baby
to hold.

INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

sepy

Scouts To Attend
Pamnnrr. At Sherman
At least 200 Boy Scouts and
adult leaders from unns
throughout the Canal Zone are
Ytwtori tn attend the annual
Camporee at Fort Sherman this
weekend, scoui executive u u-niel
niel u-niel O Daniels said today.
Scouts will begin erecting all
types of shelter from jungle
hammocks and bohios to pup
anH small wall tents, at
3:30 this afternoon. When they
have set up camp, n snoum dp
lust time for supper in we neia
and their first campfire of the
weekend.
The activity day lor tne
youngsters will be tomorrow
starting with cleaning up the
-,amp and then such contests in
the morning as a blindfold
.nmnan rnurse. a. fls.rj1fl.ck Con
test, sack race and tug o'war.
in tne afternoon memoers oi
each troop will compete for
nnintfl In blanket rolllne. fire
building and water boiling, a
Knot relay, a sawausx otbu reiay,
a stick relay and a Jchariot race
The boys" will hold a formal
mt.rMt. reremnnv at 5 n.m. find
will close the day around tb
campfire, where each troop will
present skit? interspered with
rourj sinein or ine iraaitionai
scouts melodies.
Religious services have been
"scheduled for Sunday 'mornlri"
Protestant services will begin at
10 a.m., with Catholic mass t
for 11 a.m.
The youngsters are expected
to break camp and be on their
way home during Sunday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. In cbartre of" the cpmn will b"
Col. R. J. MacDonald, of
Headquarters, Curibb-an rom rom-Tianfi,
Tianfi, rom-Tianfi, assisted bv Mp. W. J.
Moeller. of the USARCARIB En Engineer
gineer Engineer Section.
in the Assembly nd paid tribute
to her for the tie and loving aervice
she gave to the Assemh'v s Moth Mother
er Mother Advisor during the past three
years.
Mr. Chambers presenfed his
daughter with a gavel tied wilh
rainbow ribbon streamers to use
during her term of office. The
gavel had a sentimental value in
that it had been used' by her moth mother
er mother in 1954 when she was Worthy
Matron of Royal Palm Chapter No.
2, O.E.S.
Mrs. Hadarits, Chairman of the
1957 Rainbow Advisory Board, pre
sented service bars which had
been earned by th girls during
the past term. The following girls
your
Irregularity cm bt eor-j
ricttd simply and pleas pleas-ami"
ami" pleas-ami" by taking Andrews.
Andrtws has a pleasing
taste and gentle action,
with no uncomfortable
after-effects. It's the ideal
way to Inner Cleanliness.

"SH sssH
sssR': daH sssssssssssssssssssssssssBrfilM H I
MEM rssaHsaHalsaaiaalH
I .t filiy. ,M
1 I
BWfiksaaflssa
aBaBy jjjjro isssPRasssaialssKll
J9 WSmSL, I

sssssssW .-. .-.stm sasisssstllsssBssssssssla0OCi''v-''- tti

you wake

iHIPIsTTVUal v

Unicos Distribuidores
JULIO VOS, S. A. Apartados 297 y 1194
Panama, R. de Panama.

who had completed their color

oars and earned their "Pot of
Gold" were: Irene Meehan,
Larien vieu, uuey Lee, Bargara
Galea and SteDhanie nrvr
Miss Helen Nita tang "May The
Good Lord Bless and Keen Vnn"
as a benediction at the close of
tne mstaiiaaon.
Honored guests introduced din dining
ing dining the evening included: Mrs. El
sa Bailey, Supreme Deputy of the
uroer ot tne Rainbow for Girls on
the Isthmus; Mrs. Andrew G. Jen Jenkins,
kins, Jenkins, wife of the Grand Master of
Masons lor the Commonwealth of
Mass.: Mrs. George H. Upton,
whose husband is Grand Marshal:
Mrs. 'George P. Fullman, wife of
tne putrid Grand Master of the
C. and Mother of the newly install installed
ed installed Mother Advisor: Mrs. Lorev
M. Wray, Worthy Matron of Royal
Palm Chapter No. 2; Mrs. Mar
garet 0. Shipley, Worthy Matron
of Coral Chapter No. 3; Mrs. Etta
Fay TerreB, Worthy Matron of
Fern Leaf Chapter No. 4; Rev.
T. E. Franklin, guest soaker: Mr.
and Mrs. Harold Chambers and
Mrs. Victor H. May Sr., parents
and grandmother of the new wor
thy Advisor: Mrs. Alice Gunder
son, Junior Past Mother Advisor
of Balboa Rainbow Assembly, and
William P. Fusselman, Master
Councilor of Atlantic Chapter, Or Order
der Order of DeMolay.
Followihe the installation cerem
ny refreshments were, served in
the banauet Aall by Mrs. Coryne
Anderson and Mrs. Dorothy Leach
and their committee. Huey Lee
wa chairman in charge of the
decorations in the Assembly
Room.
British Consul Addresses
Cristobal Woman's Club
Mr. S. S G. Simmons, the Brit
ish Consul in Colon, spoke to the
members of the Cristobal Worn
an'n.Chib at th.i; resimr .monthly
meeting recently in the Red Cross
rooms m Cristobal. Mr. aimmons
gave a very lLierestim t'.k on
Hie "Hiities and L urionees of a
Consul." He stated Mir qualitita qualitita-tions
tions qualitita-tions for a young man entering
the British Coui.iai rvce and
told of the many ..utics .vbieh "ce
must per'orm in 'be vanmw coun
tries in v.'hiih ha is stsuonta. ue
lcn rolaratrl a ninnhef of inCl-
nwv H
dents some humorous end some
more serious which lisn taxen
place in foreign c iie3 m whi".h be
hnri serv'll.
The musical pml1 t of the pro-
trram was rjresenteel Dy Mrs.
Harold Stecknall, clarinetist, ac
companied by Mr. Norman Slade
on the piano. Mrs. Stecknall, a
former soloist with the Detroit
Svmphony Orchestra, played the
"Hindeihuth Sonata for Clarinet
and Piano" and the Second Move Movement
ment Movement of the 'Concertino' by Gui
laud. As an encore she played
"Scherzo' by Mlskow.
Mrs. Wm. Brooks, president, an announced
nounced announced that the club would spon sponsor
sor sponsor a 'trip to Barro Colorado Is-
'"o f SWSV VT I stakes
you feel fresh and lively when
? If hot, it may be because
system is sluggish. That's the

r

tune when you need Andrews So
(1) Get out your till of Andrews.
(a) Put two teaapoonaful into
water and stir briskly.
(3) Drink it as it effervesces,
Andrews freshens the mouth and
tongue with its lively sparkle and
pleasant taste. Then it settles the
stomach, checking any

tendency to biliousness.
Finally, Andrews tones
up the liver and gently
clears the bowels,
completing your Inner
Cleanliness.
3W54

m
M ism

.
TU I I ...
ahari. toklnfs by
Shade By GAILE DUGAS, NEA
and in the near future and aked
that any members interested in
making the trip contact her at 3 3-2312.
2312. 3-2312. A dessert card party is also
planned for the aftei noon ot ?!.
day., March 18. in the Mareant
Clubhouse. Tickets may be pur-
cnasea trom any board member
or at the door. Members are re
minded that the Woman's Club
Engagement Calendars are now on
sale ui the Commissaries and Serv
ice Centers.
Following the meting a tea was
served fcy Mrs. T. C. Robertson
and her committee. The Mesdv.nci
Eustace Lee, Gilbert Morland,
Harry Eno and M. F. Greene pres presided
ided presided at the tea table
Guests attending were? Mesdam-
es Bertha Nye, R Wikingstad, K.
M. Wikmgstad, T. Johnston. R.
Gardiner and R. Stewart.
FIGHT ALCOHOLISM
WARSAW, Poland (UP) The
Warsaw Peoples' Council made
another attempt to reduce drunk drunkenness
enness drunkenness today by banning the sale
of liquor in canteens, railway sta stations
tions stations and other public places. A
new order also cut the number
of liquor stores by 20 per cent
and sharply reduced the 1958 sup supply
ply supply of vodka for Warsaw. The or order
der order followed reports, that the num
ber of Poles under medical treat treat-ment
ment treat-ment for alcoholism is steadily
riling.

SAVAGE HUMAN DRAMA OF A'TOWN TORN
BY VIOLENCE ... FEAR:
"MAN IN THE SHADOW
Release Tomorrow at the "DRIVE-IN" Theatre

Jeff Chandler and Orson Welles are starred In "MAN
IN THE SHADOW,'' Universal-International western melo melodrama
drama melodrama due Tomorrow, Sunday and Monday at the "DRIVE "DRIVE-IN"
IN" "DRIVE-IN" Theatre. Colleen Miller shares starring honors with
the two actors who appear as sheriff and cattle baron re respectively
spectively respectively in the action-loaded Cinema-Scope production
directed by Jack Arnold for producer Albert Zugsmlth.
"MAN IN THE SHADOW" is the chronicle of a courage courageous
ous courageous sheriff who opposes the despotic domination of a near nearby
by nearby ranching empire and wins out despite overwhelming
odds.

PI0PIE 01 GOOD

CARTA VIEJA

1 ''U'i uam 111 1 in J

FRIDAY, FEBRCARf 2S, 1931

1
Hanes are in a misty blue
Women's Editor
Telepathy Expert
Conducts Research
On Flying Crockery
SEAFORD, N.Y. (UP)-A men men-tal
tal men-tal telepathy expert set up shop
m the bottle-popping home of the
James M. Herrmanns today to de de-termine
termine de-termine if some human mind-is
'willing" the crockery to fly
about the house.
Dr. J. Gaither Pratt, assistant
director of the Parapsychology
Laboratory at Duke University,
said he and his fellow experts on
mental mysteries believe that's
quite possible, although tbey'va
never been able to prove it to
their entire satisfaction.
Whatever the cause, the Herr Herrmanns
manns Herrmanns have been plagued by top top-blowing
blowing top-blowing containers, flying sugar
bowls, suicidal figurines and a va variety
riety variety of sailing and falling furni furniture
ture furniture for three weeks now.
Tuesday a portable phonograjh
nlrlcprl itself un anil uhi....l u
I uj. nuiuCU T4
feet across the rumpus rooffj,
crashing into a stairway. It was
tne mggest promem object slrfl
a chest of drawers fell over se
eral days ago.
WASHINGTON (UP)' White
House Press Secretary James C.
IlgiMFtii ant.nil W.U t ..J
Army Hospital Wednesday for a
cnecKup on a enrome stomaen
condition. Hagerty said he expell expelled
ed expelled to remain in tha hospital not
more than 48 hours.
TRSIE

lACrl DROP CARIFULLY OISTIUIS
AND AOID it
VINICOLA 1IC0RERA,S.A



FRIDAY. FCTRUART W. Im

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAG

Suggestion Awards, Certificates Go
To Various Employes Of USARCARIB

Previous Punk

Literary Club

-nrtment of the

, .landing pcrlis

. certificates lor

cl training

and

completion

.nliruc nave uccu

1 ;rf th. umt-

ThompMH, -'HAJK

year was wcmfiVhe'due-

pd This new regiawr buk" buk"-the
the buk"-the due-out relea pwedures
eliminates SS g

inr purposes, rust yew
tags from this Improvement is
Sttaiated at $121 .Savers lives
at 7-11 28th Street in Panama
City.
Arthur E. Marohl, Pftatertaad

ficate and a monetary awara
for Ss work fLft
dy and analysis of layout oi
nortormast.pr WOOdWprK-

S mkThtaeryhich re recited
cited recited 'in better use of space and

more efficient 'operatwrin
resulted in a saving of $388 for
the first year. Marohl lives in
Cu&u.V on.rtj.rmaater em

ployee, Maurice Young, Bufldtae
J. u.ri.nn a rnspmena Street

property and supply clerk sub subsistence
sistence subsistence section, Corozal, re received
ceived received a Department of ne
Army certificate for having sa

tisfied the requirements for an

outstanding employe rating dur

ing the period from Nov. 1.

1858 to NOT. 1, 1857.

Other employees given awards
are Lloyd C. Ernst, of the Signal

communications division, Quar Quarry
ry Quarry Heights, who received three
Department of the Army Award

certificates and a cash award

amounting to 80, and Martin
Zuniga, of the supply division,
who received a certificate and

a monetary award. Ernst lives
in Curundu and Zuniga at 26

Este Bis, No. 24-54, Panama

City.

Two USARCARIB employes

nave been awarded certificates

on completion of the Finance

accounting course. They are

Mrs. Francises Chung, Pueblo

Nuevo. N. 4233, Panama City

and Alfonso Fong, 12th St., No.
60, San Francisco De La Caleta,

Panama City. Both are em'
ployes of the Finance and Ac

counting section.

Summerfield Soys

US Plans Numerous

Postal Facilities

ACROSS

I Shakespearean

river

SPwrod's

W Abctntct
bin

to Dagger
61 J t panes
coins

and others

t Fairy quaes

IX Split
IS Century plant

14 Southern

state (ab.)

IS Of beetles

with dub.
shaped feelers

It Girl's

IS Trojan heroine

IS Of pleasure

11 Lett jult
JSSunbonnet

firi

J4 Hifh note in

Guido's seal

17 French river
St Salver
12 Jog the

memory
14 Feminine
appellation
! Opposed
IT More concise

Jl Father

HOne who

(sufflx)

41 Baseball's

Williams

41 Actress,

Clair

44 In a line
46 Acknowledge

ment

48 Annoyed

SI One of the

Gershwins
M Reserve
SB Ox woodman
T Biblical

DOWN
I Bow
laTSensiv
SEu-shaped
At no Ums Ums-5
5 Ums-5 Pouch
Hawaiian
greeting
Tin excess
S Transmits
SStyltaed
writer
10 Russian
mountain
II Beach (total)
16 Skull parts
30 Exterior

I Anwr to

iUAiaUlTHiUli kiAiU
lstfvTailNlTlatl l5UllJgTis7
lutMAils1r "taWwr IB

S2Ftach
novelist and
family
24 Age
15 Biblical nam
16 Po and
Whlttier,
tor instsnc
St Natural fat
SO Toward the
sheltered side
11 Length
mtasur

33 Peace goddess
15 Epic I
40 Bag
43 Ventilated
45 Birds
46 Ceremony
4T Ireland
48 Foot (prefix)
50 Leg Joint
51 Economics
(b.)
51 Lairs
55 Writing fluid

St Kind of Ufbt

WASHINGTON, Feb. 28 (UT)-

Postraaster General Arthur E.
Summerfield has told Congress his

department is planning "a great
many new postal facilities through

out the country."

He said 2,000 new post offices
built in the last four years, "have

only begun to eat away at the
large backlog of inadequate and

obsolete postal facilities.

summerneid gave the testimony

earlier this month to a House ap

propriations subcommittee. It was

uiaue puunc luuay. g
The department gave the sub- Other jUrDIUSeS
committee a list, of 28 new post r

omce projects for which mas will u s. Army Caribbean prop-

ue ""us'" x. me prujccui, wty disposal officer has announe

Si h h j gi h i j nqsr
i I 1 i n-1 Br vt m f

!::":p:::E!:
i -r
FT""" f-
i i r1 1 1 1 r 1 1 1

lArrny To Dispose

Of Phone Cable,

to be built under the lease-pur

chase program, included:

Newark, w. J

ed that 38 items of foreign excess
personal property will be sold on

(KOseville ota- wj u; j. r- fk. -i,. 4

tion); Brooklyn (East New York IE" "V' "i" in th.
Station); Camden, N.J.; Skaneat SSTta Z mL Tm CnilS
eles, N.Y.; Oxford, Pa.; Scranton, bd0r,H bmldm SCorozi1

Pa. (Dunmore Branch); Jersey

City, N.J. (Bergen Station); Way

land, N.Y.; Newtown, Pa.,

Philadelphia (Garage).

and

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NttA Srvic
NORTH I
A AJ9
WAJ10J43
Q7
A4

EAST
iiSbt8M
V2

K32
Q865
SOUTH (D)

A None
VKQ765

A 1098
4KJ102
No on vulnerable
SotoUr'.Wwt' Nortb East
l Pass 3 Pss
4 A Pas 4 N T- p,u
5 4 Pass 5 NX Pass
6 V Pass 7 V Pass
Pass Pass
Opening leadA K

WEST
AKQW64
.165

973

North's bidding was entirely too
enthusiastic. He should 'have con contented
tented contented himself with a smal slam.
West onened the king of Spades,

l and wen South looked at the
dummyf he noted immediately that
the entire play for seven was to
find the oueen of clubs and use

one of his clubs to discard dum dummy's
my's dummy's low diamond.
A peek would have made the
hand automatically, but without a
peek South had ,io decide on the
play to give the maximum chsnce
for success, and the one he worked
out fulfilled all conditions.

South started by ruffing the
opening spade lead. A trump to
dummy pulled both opposition

trumps and the ace of spades was
led, South letting a diamond go
from his hand. The last spade was
ruffed and now South played three
rounds of trumps He discarded
another diamond and East and
West let po two spades and a dia diamond
mond diamond each..

The next three niays were: ace

of clubs, king of clubs and jack of
clubs., which declarer tniropel irf

dummy. Now dummy's last rump
was led and East was squeezed.
He held the guard for the king of
diamonds, since his only hope was
that South did not hold another
clubrThis meant that he had to
let tne queen of clubs go and
South made the grand slam.

The whole nlay had been perfect
technique. Not only did South's
method of attack insure success if
tne queen of clubs was held by the

player with short clubs, but it gave

an extra cnance tor a Tnisiiute n
West held the oueen of el'ibs, he

might have covered the jack with
tjhe queen. Finally it gave the ex extra
tra extra winning chance. East held both
the queen of clubs and king of dia diamonds
monds diamonds and ran into the squeeze.
14

1 Q-The bidding has been:
:! North Vast South Wert
'.! Pass 2 4 Pass
3 4) Pass 3 V Pass
3 A Pats ?
Ye. South, hold:
487 VKJS Qlt85 AQJ
What do you bid?
A Four elate. There la some
slam possibility in this hand an.
yon are not Jeopardising any anything
thing anything by showing your club aee.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Your partner continues by bid bidding
ding bidding four hearts. What do you do
now

N. Y. Composer

Frederick Loewe

Has Heart Attack

NEW YORK. Feb. 28 (UP)

Frederick Loewe, composer of

the Broadway musical "My Fair

Lady," was reported "resting
comfortably'' today but still in
critical condition, taagk gra granary
nary granary attack. li

The 53-year-old composer was

admitted to Medical Arts Hospi

tal yesterday.
Irish-Americans
Will Be Asked

To Restore Forests
NEW YORK, Feb. 28 (UP)

Robert Briscoe, former lord

mayor of Dublin, said today he
would urge wealthy Irish-Americans
to help restore Ireland's
forests during his 40-clty visit
to the United States.
Briscoe, who leaves here Sun Sunday
day Sunday for Gary. Ind., to begin his
tour, said Ireland's forests were
denuded for shipbuilding pur pur-noses
noses pur-noses during World ar I and for

luei during World War II.

Items being sold include 5371

feet of 7-strand lead-covered tele

phone cable, several lots of capa

mors, one lot of head-and-cnest-

sets and many other useful articles.

Property is located at buildings

706 and 713, Corozal. It may be in inspected
spected inspected between the hours of 7:30

to 11:30 a.m. and 1:00 to 3:30 p.m.

weekdays, except holidays, until

the morning of the sale by con

tacting the property disposal offi

cer at telephone 85-4148.

Waldorf-Astoria

Elevators Idled
By Brief Strike
NEW YORK. Feb. 18 (UP)

Some 200 elevator operators and

bell boys staged an nour-ana-

a-half strike in the 2,100-room

Waldorf-Astoria Hotel today to

protest the dismissal of several
elevator operators yesterday.

The management said tne
walkout, which began at 7 a.m.,

ut service from sixteen eieva

Micaigoa White leasts (fP Michigem Pea Beans &
ri Smoked Ham I T Smoked Ham j
mk Salt ami rapper J Clwppad Onions JM
I HOUSE 0 SENATE 8
II I

CAPITOL'S SOUP FEUD FOR THOUGHT Bean soup has
been causing pots full of controversy since 1807, when the U.S.
Senate restaurant started serving the delicacy, previously sacred
to the House kitchens. House members have enjoyed bean soup
daily since 1804. The squabble has flared up anew with the re reconvening
convening reconvening of the 85th Congress. Chief Senate Chef Ross Destito
admits House priority with the soup, but claims the Senate
recipe is "naturally" the best House Chef Ernest Zahm counters
that his recipe preserves the soup in its classic state, but refuses
to venture an opinion on which soup it best "I don't eat it my my-.aeli,"
.aeli," my-.aeli," he says. "I just cook it."

cu

tors to three, operated by man

agement personnel. Alto allect allect-ed
ed allect-ed was service In the 42-story
Waldorf Towers, home Of such

notables as former President

Hoover and Gen. Douglas Mac-

Arthur

The employes, memoer soi Lo Local
cal Local 144 of the Hotel Front Serv

ice Empoyes Union, returned to
work at 8:30 a.m. after hotel
and union representatives met

to discuss the dismissals,

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THE PANAMA AMFRtCAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

FRIDAY. FEBRUARY
( and Oil
Quote Unauote HOMY
erwiSe

. isX&m

dontinuid

Boonville. Mo., in nrd year hon
or ceremony, conducted by Maj.
Gen. J. P. Cleland, president.

He was admitted :o the honor

society dv Col. E. W, Tucker, exe

cutive officer, for ou'standng per
formance in music.

Only a small n.'rcenage of the

Kemper corps is elr bie for mem

bership in 'he socitty, and mem

bership indicates muh level of a
chevement.

Feldt wag aho named to 'he

dean's scholastic honor roll for
the last grade raonh of the semes semester
ter semester for maintaining a nigh scholas

tic average, Col Ft J. .Mansion,
dean, announced.

Kobbe LunchtM
Carnival Theme
aily decorated in a timely car

il theme, the dining room oi

fort Kobbe Officers Club was
scene Thursday of the first
i jiithly business and social meet meet-;
; meet-; for 195S of the Fort Kobbe 01 01-eri'
eri' 01-eri' Wives dub. Hostesses tor
e occasion were Mrs. Roberto
.ralta, Mrs. Clifford Jackson,
..irs. Guillermo Airall and Mrs.
Heijry Konvicka. Brightly colored
streamers, balloons and confetii
set the carnival mood, while the
tables canHed out the then.e with
dolls dressed in gay native cos

tumes.

Plans were discussed for the .... ui
group's participation in the Kob NatlAtial H A A til
be Carnival, lo be held th.. eVe- 1101111101 11501111,

ning,' tomorrow and Sunday. Pro Proceed,
ceed, Proceed, of this annual affair will go
toward support and development
of youth activities. Woodrose cor
sages were presented to Mrs. Ot Otto
to Otto Feierlein, Mrs. Frank Spergeh
berg,, Mrs. Peter Johnson and Mrs.
David Chung denoting their depar departure
ture departure from the post. Mrs. M. vy.
McLaren, club Drsident. nrest-ited

board1 members and committee

chairmen for 1958 lo the member membership
ship membership and introduced Mrs. Chester

Tuckerman and Mrs. John M. Rice

as pew members of the club. An

nouncement was made that the
next club meeting will be a coffee

at Kobbe Beach on March 20

uuesis ror me occasion were

Mr)S. M. A. Lee, Mrs. S. T. Dor Dorse
se Dorse Mrs. Philip Vescio, Mrs. VV.

D.'Ftoeschner, "Mrs. L. H. Yea-

get, Mrs. Joel Wareing, Mrs. Clay Clayton?;
ton?; Clayton?; T. Fry and Mrs. George W.
Cafter. Door Prize winners were
Mrs. Ellis Crumit, Mrs. Victor
Swan and Mrs. Manuel Brazil.
Following the luncheon meeting
the' ladies adjourned for an after afternoon
noon afternoon of bridge and canasta.

John Feldt Admitttd
To Honor Society
4phn Feldt, aon cf Mr. and Mrs
Harold Feldt, of Balboa, was de

situated to the General Honor So J

ciety at .-Semper Military School,

J.

Voluntary Agencies
Campaign Underway
in keeping with President
Eisenhower's concern over na national
tional national voluntary health agencies,
u. a. Army Caribbean (Panama

Area) will conduct Its National
Health and International Vol Voluntary
untary Voluntary Agencies canmalng dur during
ing during this week until April 5.
The USARCARIB campaign
will be conducted for CARE,

Inc.. Crusade for Freedom, A A-merican
merican A-merican Cancer Society and the

National Tuberculosis Associa

tion within the Canal Zone.
A simultaneous campaign dur during
ing during this period' for these same
agencies Is being conducted by
other services and the Panama
Canal Company.
Mai. Gen. Thomas L. Harrold,

commanding general, USAR USARCARIB,
CARIB, USARCARIB, urges all command per personnel
sonnel personnel to support the appoint appointed
ed appointed keymen with every means

available.
The general also encouraged

"true voluntary giving", to as assure
sure assure that all of the members
of the command are afforded
a full opportunity to support
recognized national fund rais raising
ing raising efforts.

Bllllllllll

i.

mtmimvmm mmKmtmmmmmmmKKttKgKgggmgf p VaVWI HLtHaVHHBaiaHai

WASHINGTON President Ei
senhower, on Republican coneres

sional demands for the firing of

Agricuture Secretary Ezra Taft
Benson:
"For anv trrmin a' mtumiimiii

either formally or informally

iu raise a question concerning my
appointments to the cabinet would
not seem to be in order."

HAVANA. Pllha Juan U.nnnl

- wVH u u nil manual
fangio, champion racing driver.

un nis aoauciron ny cuoan rebels
the night before he was scheduled
to compete in Cuba's Grand Prix:
"All the time I enjoyed the
same comfort I could have found
m a hotel."
WASHINGTON Rep. John J
Rooney (D-N.Y.) on the problems
of U.S. participation in the Brus Brussels
sels Brussels World's Fair:
"This is .'one of the greatest
snow jobs ever perpetrated on the
House of Representatives by Mad Madison
ison Madison Avenue and the hucksters.'

thiA wsskmd and wszAyday

Sunday

Ml

BAKBECUE 11:30 a.m. ,3 p.
inforrmtil. . in the pool arsa. ..jCJ3i;V;
EVENING BUFFET from 6:30 p.m.
the popular dry season way to
entertain magnificent buffet and
dancing under the st&rs to
Alberto Escobar's Conjunto. .$3.50
BELLA VISTA ROOM every right
the finest for dining and dancing.
Clarence Martin's Orchestra and the
Johnson Brothers Conjunto singing
at 8:30 and 10:30 p.m.

OPERATING A BOARD-CUTTING MACHINE f or the last time before his retirement Is John N
Service, a maintenance mechanic with the post engineer office, Quarry Heights Service Who
makes his home at No. 7, 21st StreetPanama C ity, recently was honored upon completion of 27
years of government employment when co-wor kers presented him with a gift. Shown during
the retirement ceremony are, left to right, R. A. Jameson, his foreman, Service and Col Ray Raymond
mond Raymond L. Hill, USARCARIB engineer. Service be gan 'hla government career with the Panama
Canal Department in October, 1913, and was e mployed by that organization intermittently un until
til until 1920. In April, 1934, he entered the government service again with the U.S. Army Quarter Quartermaster
master Quartermaster Corps, Corozal, and except for short breaks in service has been employed continuously

uy i(Up yeppcuucuL ui me Aiiuy since uieu. (t. o. nrmy rnoioi

g'

SAN JOSE, Calif. Mrs. Helen
Cordry, suggesting that son,
Thomas W. Cordry III, may have
been impelled to the "urge" mur murder
der murder of a neighbor girl because his
Parents eave him inafonn.t,.

- ...... ...uuvuoic in instruction
struction instruction about sex-

"It Was nrnhahlv mnA

id. We told him you have to take
very good care of girls. I think
maybe my thinking was too old old-fashioned.
fashioned. old-fashioned. If we had it to do all
over again, I'm a.raid we'd do it
the same way."

Moviti-mmsioN
by Erakin Johnson
MA SfH CarraaaM

Jin

HOLLYWObD ( NF A m.kt

Quotablei: ORSON WELLES: "Ev "Everybody
erybody "Everybody in television is frightened.
They're scared to try anything that
hasn't already ben nrovwt n ho

continue with conies ut

shows. They blame the nnhiin fnr

an idiocy it doesn't have Rut if ih

public is forced to eat U1 pea peanuts
nuts peanuts for 20 years it will Met so it
likes stale peanuts."

his handkerchief."
JANE WYATT, who plays Rah.
ert Young's wife in "Father KnovS.
best, rpfnsino ki...,k i j.

b uiuiu auuuL tot
TV release of her old m me, "Lost
Horizon" in ,k:k .w, .A.r"!!

sub taxes a

uuue swim:

"It wasn't I. It was a double.' i
n t swim."

FUCHS LEAVES DEPOT

MCMURDO SOUND, Antarctica,

Feb. 28 (UP) Dr. Vvian Fr.chs

and his British expedition 1 e 4 1
Skelton Depot today to cover
the final 180 miles of the pioneer
2,150-mile trek across Antarctica.
With the last mountain range be behind
hind behind him and the broad expanse
of the Ross ice shelf ahead, Fuchs
was expected to reach Scott Base,
his goal, early next week.
The last radio report from him
today said it was extremely cold
and winds were blowing up to 50
miles an hour. He gave no tem temperature
perature temperature figures but experts here
estimated it must have been about

30 degrees below zero.

-j i
FIND GAG BOMB

LONDON, Feb. 28 (UP) Po Police
lice Police found a mock bomb at a Lon London
don London school today shortly before
Prince Philip arrived on a visit.
It apparently was planted as a
Sag.
Someone telephoned police ear earlier
lier earlier a "warning" that a bomb had
been placed at th Chelsea Col College
lege College of Aeronautical and Automo Automobile
bile Automobile Engineering.
A few minutes before the Prjnce
arrived an emergency squad
found a package containing two-sawerf-off
pieces of broomstick
disguised to look like dynamite.
The scheduled visit came off as
planned.

BEGIN TROOP WITHDRAWAL

BERLIN, Feb. 28 (UP The

soviet union Degan the withdraw

at of 41,000 troops from East
Germany today in line With iis

plan to cut armed forces bv 300

uuo men, The withdrawal still will

leave 400,000 red troops in th
East zone.

The first detachment to leave

for home was honored at cere

monies at Fuerstenwalde, about
20 miles East of Berlin. Other

groups will leave in March and

eariy April.

ft, S- f i i

CHEF BOY-AR-DEE

SAUCES
MAKE A DULL DISH

DELICIOUS

ii So many ways to m i htm, tni fat varyMs'i teata! .
Ivary food cook ouahl t kttp Iktm en htt htW.

CHEF BOY-AR-DEE Spaghetti

Sauce with Meat is really tasty with

spaghetti but also it's delicious 00'

fried eggs, with meat,'
and even with rice to

make our delicious yellow :ic. With a
little imagination you can find many ways
of using this rich prepared sauce. Buy it
today and keep it always on hand

Sphaghetti Sauce with Mushroom
makes a dish to delight the most ex exacting
acting exacting taste. It's very easy to prepare.

Just heat the con contents
tents contents of a can, add

ing 'A water (measured with the same
can) and when it's hot, pour it over the
spaghetti already boiled in salt water.
Sprinkle with ground cheese and taste it!
You can also use it with rice, meat or
fish.
Pearurid At Your Commiitafi Store

CAP IT OLIO
0.25 1 CIS
CAPTAIN CARET
U.I.A.
with Alan Ladd
LAST OTTPOST
with
Ronald Reagan
: L

7VOL
0.25 0.15
BANK $125.00
SLIGHTLY SCARLET
with Joan Payne
and Arlene Dahl
The Great
' Locomotive Chase
with Fess Parker &
I JMeff Hunter

RIO
0.15
Spanish Program
LA HUELGA DEL
CHACAL
LA JUSTICIA DEL
COYOTE
DANCING, SALON
DE HAILE

VICTORIA
0.25

BANK NIGHT
Golden Prize $500.00
CITY IS DARK
with Sterling Hayden
COURT MARTIAL OF
BILLY MITCHELL
with Gary Cooper

a
Willy the Penguin sayst '
1 vstfjL Don't get hot . get KGDLS 1
JfL w Now with or without filter
No sense in getting hot under the collar. Right now
, would be a good time to light up a soothing, refreshing
m Kool. And what smoking pleasure... what freshness...
i That's because Kools are made right here in Panama, made ft
with the world's finest tobaccos. Now, you can enjoy Kools
with or without filter. And, all this smoking fun costs only
with Koola I g

Boston Doctor
Develops New
Drug For Blues
CHICAGO. Feb. 2 aV

Boston psychiatrist said today he
has developed a new and better
drug to beat the blues.
, Dr. Leo Alexander of Boston
State Hospital said the drug has

provia etiectivt m 57 per cent

of a test group suffering from de depression.
pression. depression. "It has made unnecessary the
use of electroshock, the treatment
most frequently employed in de depression
pression depression cases," Dr. Alexander
wrote in the current Journal of
the American Medical Associa
tlon.
He reported "complete ,and-or-social
recovery" within an aver average
age average of eight weeks in 21 of 35
patients with neurotic or psycho psychotic
tic psychotic depressions.
The drug is a combination of

metrobamate, commonly called

iwirtown ana benactyzme hydro hydrochloride
chloride hydrochloride (deprol).
Dr. Alexander conceded his test
group wss a small one, but he
cled the recovery rate "highly
pijomising definitely above the
spontaneous recovery rate expect expected,
ed, expected, during the first year of illness.
aT -only slightly below that ob obtained
tained obtained with electroshock."

HELEN ROSE, MGM fashion de

signer, about the new 'nank"

dresses look like maternity
clothes. They are the lazy man's
way of designing and a lazy girl'
way of dressinc. T h.ivn vnt

find any man, any real man, who
likes them."
JIM BACKUS, insisting that
women don't like the new "sack"
fashions, either:
"The tomatoes don't w.inf in

look like potatoes."

Hoover Would Cut

Federal

Balance US Budget

BING CROSBY, a man, cooled
down abOUt heaw drnn after

poor box office figures of his last
nnnsancinu film "Mo-

.'... ...an vh 1 11 n
'I ve had it as a serious dra nalle
actor Tin nnniriniol it.. ..a

a want me only as a goo'l-time Char

lie witn laughs and music."

RITA HAYWORTH, about fifth
husband James H.1I: "If? hard to

pic out any on thine I like mod

about Jim. T VA in.f

that I love him because h e's nat

urally charming, interesting and
intelligent. He's just nice, that's

an.

GEORGE BURNS: "OCo of the

major deficiencies in TV film ia

that; there are many 13-week or
dors on a new series, and Inner Im.

tore the time that cvc: la ovmv

so many films have been shot it's!

loo late to make cmveMinri

even if mistakes have been spot spotted.
ted. spotted. The voun asters don't have

chance."

JUNE ALLYSON. nhmif tho

complications of divorce in Hollv

wood:

'When Dick fPowoin nA I

separatedii.our business manager

cshh to mm ana pieaoec, June,
wffi ivotSlmssi aw back fiewKrii

because, if you don't, I am never
going to get your property settle

ment straigmenea out.

can

U1U .

M" "bpun, changing
mtad about his old filma on TV
hurtinj his career: "i was aure
that some of those old films would
rum me. My fears about ovtr-ex-posure
have been proved uiifound uiifound-M
M uiifound-M and some or the old turns have
sctuaUy proved to be an asset ttt
my career. But it hasn't helped .ny
mail from TV reading, 'Boy, wtrt
you young.'
UZZLINO CA
J22m!?A (Up)-Plice took a

TODAY ENCANTQ

at 8:00 p,m.
LA HONOR A UlTlUnaa.

lOn tha : aU

DANNY KAYE, mixing comedy
with drama for the first time In
' Me and the Colonel": 'Drama is
a lot easier than comedy. Nothing
is so unpredictable as Comedy dia dia-leg
leg dia-leg that is supposed to be funny.
For no reason at all it :an lay nu
egg as large a.; a medicine ball.
But any soap-opera type of dialog
can vause a person to rach for

TIP ON A DEAD JOCKEY

DIRECTOR v.nwAnn mtv.

tnANftiitM TRYK, talking back to some x x-JUCllUinQr
JUCllUinQr x-JUCllUinQr hibitors complaining about the
" trend tnwarri msrathnn lsnolh

movies: 'Audiences have uhnwn

most dramatically in recent weeks

meir preterence lor the big pic-

NEW YORK. Feb. 28 rUP !ures- big in scope and big in

Former President Herbert Hoover lenfth believe this is an impor impor-called
called impor-called toTiight for reduced govern- P." ,factor. in bnn8mg out people

ment snenriing a halanpprf hnrf. WHO nave lOSt Uie movie habtt."

rfnt nnA fn.rnr. 11 MAI

fet-i aiiu iuwcl laAco to tiic cut cutest
est cutest possible stimulants to recovery
from the current "minor slump"

in Dusiness ana employment.
He cautioned emphatically
against plans for reducing taxes
without cutting government spend spending
ing spending or balancing the budget. Such
a program, he said, is "an opiate
drug. .that should be resisted
with horror."

But he eave strong snnnnrt tn

President Eisenhower's call for a
moratorium on wage and price in in-creases
creases in-creases and elimination of waste
and non-essential spending in
Washington. s

Hoover spoke on "some obser

vations on business shimns and

recessions" at the 190th anniver

sary banquet of the New York
Chamber of Commerce, honoring
him and members of his two
commissions on government re

organization.
"Aside from Communists

fense. Smitniks exnlnrevs and

missiles," he said, "the major

conversation in the country is on
this minor slump in business and
employment."

He said the terms business din.

slumn. rparimct

and depression have been devis

ed to describe the stages of "this

sort oi mis fortune," and added.

"If we use the termc Hin s'nmn

readjustment or recession, it

mases me Dusiness world and the
unemployed feel better. The term
depression carries reminiscent
terror. . ."

Hoover cal1H fo

omic statesmanship" in Congress,

Imumubwk:
"We Should cut government r.

penditures not only to provide for
additional weapons and balance
the budget, but also to tho nnlnt

where we can have a tax reduc reduction,"
tion," reduction," he said. "This would be the
greatest stimulant to recovery.

Readiustment from econ

omic sins is a tough operation."

f DRIVE-IN
"T.nn mm vi n.ni

POPULAR NIGHT! m

$1.10 per CAR!

ROCK HUDSON. In SB

ALL THAT HEAVEN Z

ALLOWS"

In TECHNICOLOR!

I

I
1
I

, Sat.

SUN. MON.

J
Jl

WEEKEND RELEASE!

service

CENTERS
TONIGHT

BALBOA I:1S S:0
Alan FrNd
"OCK, ROCK, HOCK"
St. "Kljs Thm for Mt"

CRISTOBAL
Rod Stelgtr
"BUN Or THE ARROW
Sal. Th Oklahaman"

DIABLO HTS. T:M
"DELICATE
DELINQUENT"
Owl Show 10:30 p.m,
'TAR COUNTRY"

gamboa rm
'RnKHlm'
Sat.
"Delicate Delinquent"

GATUN 7:oo
Burt Lancaster
"THE RAINMAKER"
Sat.
Gum Of fort Petticoat

MARGARITA :1S S:l
"THE GUNS OF PORT
PETTICOAT"
Owl Show 1:M p.m.
"BENGAL BRIGADE"

FARAISO
6:158:20
"THE D. V
Owl Show
11:3 p.m.

BLACK SHIELDJ

OP FALSWOBTH

CAMP BIERD
6:15 Sill
"LUCK MR"
Owl Show
11:31 p.m.
"IX BRIDGES
TO CROSS"

SANTA CRUZ 6:15 :4.1
"HOT ROD RUMBLE" and
"DON'T GAMBLE WITH
STRANGERS"

3

A blonde, a brunette, a mystery smuggler, an ex-war
pilot and the International Police are some of the fasci fascinating
nating fascinating people you will meet tn M-G-M's nerve tinglint:
picture, "TIP ON A DEAD JOCKEY" OPENING ON WED WEDNESDAY
NESDAY WEDNESDAY 5th AT THE LUX, starring Robert Taylor and
Dorothy Malone

r

New Way To
Wash Face

Blamiihai Cena-Baby-Seft Skin Raturns in J Days

Lather your face a full minute morning and
night with mamloua Cuticura Soap. Apply
Cuticura Ointment at night.,See exciting new
aoftneaa, smoothness, freshness begin in J
days! Get Cuticura Soap and Ointment right
away-and to speed relief get amazing new
greaaeless Cuticura Medicated Liquid fo us
during the day. And do try new CuQcur
Talcum with C 9 'HexachlorophaHc).

i

CHEF BOY-AR-DEE SPECIALITY
"o!!?1 THE BEST RECIPES

I

CUTICURA
MAN IN THE SHADOWt
4
L.Mr j
itramtaini h i- r nil timmmmmmm
m m m mm m m m J

a imgm

m m



UDAY, FEBRUARY M, 19M

TBI PAN AHA AMUUCAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAG

New Orleans Exhibit By Power Co. Features P:::ma's History, Art

The "Ad Es Panama" exhibit
sponsored by the Panama Fuer Fuer-ra
ra Fuer-ra y Luz Co. and American For Foreign
eign Foreign Power Co in cooperation
with the republic of Panama,
opened recently in New Orleans,
La., for a 60-day showing.
Mrs. Rlcardo M. Arias, wife of
the Panamanian Ambassador to
the United States, cut the rib ribbon
bon ribbon across the exhibit's en entrance
trance entrance officially inaugurate the
exhibit which features Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian history, culture, and art as
Well as Its tourist and Industrial
attractions.
H. B. Sargent, president of
American and Foreign Power,
introduced Ambassador Arias,
honored guest at the event, who
told the opening day crowd:
"I believe that an exhibit of
this sort brings our countries
closer because it gives us an
opportunity to know each other
better and to help us learn
each others problems. The oro oro-blems
blems oro-blems we face are smaller than
those of the rest of the world,
but they must be solved. The
way to solve them is to get to
know each other's Idiosyncra Idiosyncrasies
sies Idiosyncrasies and the way we feel and
think. Then we will arrive at a
solution. In the name of my
government and in my name

we are very grateful that this
exhibit is being held."
Mayor De Le seeps Morrisson
of New Orleans thanked the
i people of Panama for sending

so many oeauuiui objects for
display and also stated that he
agreed with the. ambassador in
that the exhibit was a big step
in bringing our two areas closer
together.
Morrisson was the recipient
of two presentations. The first
was a plaque, a token In me memory
mory memory of the Mayor's great-grand

uncle, count Fermnana De Les

seps, which was given to him
bv Thomas E. Oglesby. vice

president and general manager

of Fuerza y Luz.

The Count has long been re revered
vered revered by the people of Panama

for his heroic attemps to build

the Panama canal in lows

The placfue. made from Panama

mahogany, has a piece of stone

from the original Panama ca
nal mounted on it.

Arias, acting for his govern

ment, presented medals of the

Order of vasco Nunez de aai

boa to the Mayor Morrisson;

Mario Bermudez. director of in

terAmerlcan affairs for New

Orleans: and Thomas Lyons, of

ficlal of the Colon Free Zone

The new small car
with
K;IJ)il' - ,

g 5 Passenger room

First showinp now at
MOTORESHULIS.A.
Exclusive Distributors
ritftQ ROW 43 TELS: M607 k 3-7938
' 1

The Panama Steel Co.

(SIDERURGICA PANAMA, S. A.)

Announces
In ordsr to anlarga Itt llt of iharholdrs and
to spread participation at widely at possible, it
hat mada available a limited number of Preferred
Claaa "A" Stock at $10.00 par share, with 7
accumulative interest par annum.
Wa welcome the small investor.
Eaoh shara of Class "A" Prafsrrad antltlaa you
to purohaia flva aharae of Common Stock at ont
cant (0.01) par share.
Tha Stool Mill, now noaring completion may be
aeon on the road to Tocumon (3 milea from the
ROoaevelt atatue). Inauguration date haa been
tentatively set for April 15th when it will begin
to mwufacture reinforcing ateel and other small
ateetehapes, acoording to A.S.TM.. and tha Amer Amer-Ictn
Ictn Amer-Ictn Society of "Civil Engineers standards. Scrap,
meltM In a 3-ton arc furnace, will provide metal
for the rolling mill, considered the most modern of
its type

OFFICERS AND MEMBERS OF THE BOARD

I. Roberto Elaenmann
George Cullen
Eugene Salinger

President
1st Vtee President
2nd Vtee President
Treasurer
Secretary
Director
Director
Assistant Treasurer ft
Assistant Secretary

Eduardo Alfaro
Henry Burrell
Roberto M. Meurtematte
Eugene C. McGrath
Antonio J. Alfaro

Of the limited quantity of Class "A" Stock made
available to the public lest than 30 days sgo, two
thirda of the total haa already been aold.

For Farther information, Phone Ismael Champsaur
(3-33OT), Mrs. Man Coleman (3-0136), or stock brokers
Mendei Zubleta (3-S3S6), Panama Brokers (3-4719,
Maduro, Moses k Rimming ton (3-0053), Auerbach,
Pollack ii Rlcharson (2-0074). J. B. Figueroa (2-1598),
Gnnzmo Tapla C. (2-0088), Jorge Soto (2-2330) Pan Pan-sur
sur Pan-sur Keel Co. (3-4F71)r

for their work in fostering ln-

terAmencan relations.
Jaime de la Guardta Jr., de deputy
puty deputy finance Minister of Pan Panama
ama Panama and Mrs. de la Guardia
were also introduced at the ex exhibit's
hibit's exhibit's ODenine.

The inauguration coincided
with the Mississippi Valley

world Trade Conference held
In New Orleans. Delegates from
this conference were present at
the ribbon cutting ceremony
and other socials functions held
in honor of Arias and his wife.
Hostess Raquel Svenson. dres dressed
sed dressed In a red and white lace
pollera. was on hand to receive
the guests that attend the In Inauguration.
auguration. Inauguration. It Is her task to
direct visitors throughout the
exhibit's panoramic display area
which Is arranged in such a
way that one moves systemati systematically
cally systematically to each phase of Pan Panama's
ama's Panama's history, culture, art, tour tourist,
ist, tourist, industrial attractions.
In the center of the display
area is a guarded case contain containing
ing containing a collection of pre-Colom-bian
gold-necklaces, breast breastplates,
plates, breastplates, figures, bracelets. The
oieces were loaned by Ferdinan Ferdinan-do
do Ferdinan-do Greblen.
The walls of the exhibit room
are lined with pictures of Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian industry, architecture
products, scenery, and people at
work and play. An interesting
model of the Mlraflorea Locks
also is displayed.
Native costumes and dolls In
native dress are also on ditnlav-.

One section is devoted to pic

tures of the San Bias Indians.
There are carvings, drums, bows
and arrows, )ewelry, and vases.
Panama being the "Cross "Crossroads
roads "Crossroads of the World", fine china china-ware,
ware, china-ware, perfume and manufactur-

Thurmond Flays
Seizure 01 Power
By Supreme Court
WASHINGTON (UP) Sen.
Strom Thurmond (D-S.C.) said to today
day today the time is "long past due"
for Congress to call a halt to the
"unconstitutional seizure of pow power"
er" power" by the Supreme Court.
The American Civil Liberties
Union, however, said the high
court is "part of an inner
strength" in the nation which
"we need most in these trying
times."
Ernest Angell. chairman of the

aclu, suggested attempts to lim limit
it limit the court's power result chiefly
from "captious disagreement"
with recent opinions.
He said to suggest "pro'ound"
changes on such a "flimsy" basis
would "undermine the structure
of American society."
Thurmond and Angell testified
before the Senste Internal Secur Security
ity Security Subcommittee on proposed
legislation to limit the power of
the high court in certain cases.
Thurmond said the court is

ed goods from Europe and

are also on display.
Another feature which high highlighted
lighted highlighted inaugural ceremonies
was the captivating music of
Lucho Azcarraga and his or orchestra.
chestra. orchestra. They played their gay
and lively styled music, typical
of Panama, at buffet supoers
banquets and other festivities
and were warmly received
throughout their three day stay
in New Orleans.
The exhibit, which will be

seen by business leaders and
many other interested visitors
from Latin America, the United
States and abroad will be open
for two months.

"undermining" constitutions! gov government
ernment government in two ways. Fink, he
said, is by "seizure of power" in
such a way that the court

"threatens to be the dominating
power in the government." He;

said this is occurring despite the
fact that framers of the Constitu Constitution
tion Constitution conceived the court to be a
"weaker" branch of the aovern aovern-ment
ment aovern-ment than either the legislative
or executive.
Secondly. Thurmond said the
court has moved, "perhaps uncon unconsciously,"
sciously," unconsciously," to set itself up as the
"guardian of subversive elements."

OIT SIO CONTRACT
WASHINGTON, Feb. 21 (UP) (UP)-National
National (UP)-National Co., Maiden, Mass., an announced
nounced announced receipt of a $4,200,0000
contract from General Electric
Co. for design, development and
production of complex electronics
systems for Intercontinental Bal
listic Missiles.

Marines Assigned
To Join Drill
Display In Scotland
WASHINGTON, Feb. 28 (UP)

A contingent of 150 Marines were
assigned todsy to join the colorful

international drill exhibition at the

Edinburgh, Scotland, festival this

summer.

It will mark the first time that

the Marine Corps has been repre

sented at the spectacular annual

Scottish display of pomp and ccr
emony.
Marine Commandant Gen. Kan

dofph McC. Pate said .he crack-

drill team from the Marine bar barracks
racks barracks here, the Drum and Bugle
Corps and the Marine Rand would
be flown to Edinburgh for the fes festival
tival festival between Aug. 23 ard Sept. 13.

The 150 officers sn dmen will
put on an exhibition in the 'mili 'military
tary 'military tattoo" an elaborate series
of drill displsys by British units in
full dress and under searchlight il illumination.
lumination. illumination. While in Scotland, the Marines
will be guests of the famed British
Black Watch unit with which the
Marines fought in Korea.

IPs Wm PBbhrhorI
r JHKk bB IbmSe

Distinguished visitors in Panama for Carnival time in-,
eluded three executives ef the International Division of Min Minnesota
nesota Minnesota Mining and Manufacturing Company. The purpose of
their trip was to make a survey of the market in Panama for
"SCOTCH" Brand products and to formulate plans for the
future.
Shown in the office of Cia. Atlas, S. A., are Messrs. Frank
D. King, Jr., Central American Supervisor of 3M; Milton C. Hen Hen-riquez
riquez Hen-riquez of Cia. Atlas, S. A., local distributor; Robert L. Duning,
Advertising Manager of 3M's International Division and Ralph
E. Untercuber, 3M's International Sales Manager.

"Chico" de ORO

and

LAS AMIGAS DEL PUEBLO
announce that ALL of their
SUPER MARKETS

RSR

WILL GIVE FREE
MERCADO BATURRO

Parque Lefevre
No. 920

EL BATURRO J CASA ROSADA

"Chico" de ORO
MAS BARATO
10 Avt. (Higinio Duron St
Across Son Miguel Church

(GOLD) STAMPS
' MERCADO BIZCAYHA
12 St., JH. 13-39
I Besides Variedades Theatre

SAS ; LOLITA, S. A. i EL VASCO J LA BILBAINA

80th St.
No. 55

Urbanizaci6n j

Lot Angeles

Via Porraa
San Franciaoo

Traniveraal
No. 17-72

J. Aroaemena Ave. Via Porraa A 2nd St.

& 29th St San Francisco

i

i i i i

BESaHeBHHLBeSaM

COLON

SUPERMARKET

MONACO

iom.it

DRUGSTORES
CORONA
Centra) Avt. 1,111 I
PAN-AMERICANA
Bolivar Avt. HUH
MftKVA

Amador Gutrrtro Avi.
No. 3,062
CARLTON
Meltndti Avt. 10,050
kipping
Amador Outrrtro Avt;
between 0th A 10th Itt.

PANAMA

DRUG STORES

I

GAS STATIONS

AUTO ACCESSORIES, 8. A.

GASOLINE
STATIONS
NOIRAN No. 1
Justo Arottmtnt Avt
20 I. St. tcrom Rtp. of
Venezuela School
NOIRAN No. 1
Justo Aroitmeni Avt.
corner of 31 I. St.

ESTADIO
Across National Stadium
FAITH, LA
JOth St. 15th St. Peltilla
unniov

50th St. beside It Baturro

EL CANGREJO
Via Bspafla A Via Artntina

I bomK"
""Central Avt.

airmar

Meltndes Avt. A 15th St.

MISCELLANEOUS
MOTTA ALMACEN OR
LIC ORES CANAL
Front Avt. No. 4

RL CENTAVO
Bolivar Avt. No. 0.000
Sbttwttn I and I Streets

CAFETERIA "EL LEON"
10th St. No. 1011 I
WEARING APPAREJ

AUTO SRRVICIO

12th AVt. 11-51

GARCIA TRANSISTHMIAN

Transltthmlan Highway

LA CRESTA

Via Erpafta
La Crests entrants

LIQUOR STORES

WEST INDIAN
Central Avt. 101, Calldonia

BAZAR OGLES
Bolivar Avt., 1,111
LA FAMILIA
Central Ave. bttwttn
0 and 10th Streets

EL BATURRO
40th St. No. II

EL SAS
Via Poms, San Fco.
dt la Caltta

I RECORDS

JEWELRIES

I

CASULLO JEWELRY
Front Avt. No. 1,001

LAUNDRIES
CARLTON LAUNDRY
10th St. and Meltndti Avt
No. 10,050-Ttl. 11N

CYRNOS, S.A.
4th of July Avt,
FX DISCO DE ORO
Central Avt., 13 178

CENTRO ELECTR1CO
(National)
it Avt. (Jost Fee. do la
Otta) No. 11

ARROCHA
Central Avt. 11-41
PASTEUR
Central Avt. 11-40

LUX

Can

Calldonia

raw 41. MINE

14 Avt. (TiVOll) 17 -A-12

antral Avt. 26-30

PANAMERICANA
0th Avt. 17-01
FLASH
San Francisco entrance

23 28, Calldonia

PRECIADO
Central Ave. A 10th St. 7-03
WEARING APPAREL
CORTE INGLES, S.A.
Central Avt., 11-14
ALMACEN TABOGA
Central Avt. II 141
CONFRCCIONES EL ARTE
Central Avt., 10 A-23
ALMACEN PARAMOUNT
Central Avt., 11-20
RHODA
Justo Arettmtna Ave.
and 34th St.
LA PARISIEN
Central Avt.. 17-31
BAZAR PARIS
Central Avt., 13-135
CASA JAPONE8A
Central Ave., 117
ALMACEN MARLBORO
Central Ave. and
corner of M St.
NOVEDADES MORRIS
Central Ave. 112 across J St
KIDDIVILLE
37-102 Espafta Ave.
PINOCHO STORE
0th Ave. (Ptru) No. 32 SO

K1ENERS MARKETS
PAUL'S MARKET
5th Ave. (B Ave.) 21-10
PAUL'S (Branch)
Casa Rosoda

Effective
March 1st.

These

Leading Merchants
will also GIVE
FREE
"Chico" de ORO
Gold Stamps
Exprese Laundry
50th St.
Besides Matasnillo
Bridge
HOME DELIVERY
SERVICE
Tel. 3-6566

PANAMA PLUMBING
SUPPLY INC.
No. 29 Via Espafia
Tel. 3-0197

fRODUCTS
C0OK,ES jw
REDEEM THE INNER LIDS

PANAMA

SPORTING GOODS

MAURICIO

Central Ave. 13-37

MAURICIO BRANCH
across from
El Panama Hilton Motel

LOU GLUD

Calls Ettudlante and

corner of Domingo Diaz St.

JEWELRIES

TAHITI
Central Avt. 11-47

HAWAII
Central Avt. 11-00

CONSTRUCTION
MATERIALS

GEORGE F. NOVEY
Central Avt. 279

LAUNDRIES
TIP TOP
20th St., 3-41

BEAUTY PARLORS

"MERV"
Callt Ettudttntt and
Domingo Dlai, No. 1

SHOES

LA AURORA
Central Avt. No. 04
Central Avt. No. 00
Central Avt, No. 10
Central Avt. No. 130

MISCELLANEOUS

Tropicana Furniture
4th of July Avt. A H St.
TELERAD, 8. A.

H St. and Darlen
Auto Service Co., Inc.

13th Avt., IMS

GOODYEAR TIRES

13th Avt,, 11-51

TASCO BATTERIES

13th St., 13 05
CYRNOS GIFT SHOP

14th Avt. (Tivoli) 21 A-20

I INTERIOR

I
i

- DAVID

urrjtJ

CYRNOS CO.
11 Avt., 11-01

Household Exchange
11 Avt.. 30 23
Menendet Bookstore
Transversal 1 No. 10 38
NOVEDADES ATHIS
Via Espafta No. 43-34
Bella Vista Building
ALMACEN MI REGALO
Central Avt., 13 177

CASA ZALDO
Central Ave,, 3-17

LA CONVENIENCE
No. 320 Salsipuedes
Houseware
srrroN cafe

I

MENDEZ A VALDERKAMA
JEWELRY STORE
MOTORES BARU
REGIONAL Book Store
CENTRAL DRUG STORES
FOTO BARU
LAB TUERAS DF, ORO
SAN JOSE DRUGSTORE
- BOQUETE
BOO.UETE DRUGSTORE
CASA BRUftA
- CH1TRB
Abarroterla CASA CHAN LIN

iaarHM atunr.
MOD AS INNOVACION
EL POLUTO Store
LA FIGURINA JEWELRY A
FURNITURE STORE
CHITRE Laundry
UNIDA Hardware
MOISRS STORES
Samuel Espinoza
AGUADULCR
FCKER Drugstore
EL PROGREBO Store

SAN JUAN Gat Station
LA DICHA Book Store
EL ESFUERtO JUVFJOL
EDUARDO Commissary

LAS TAB LAS M
SILVERIO VILLARREAL
Store
ABIGAIL Gas Station
Refraaaerla LA TROPICAL
LAS TABLAS Drug Store
GRANO DE ORO Jewelry
' PENONOME
QUIROS DRUGSTORE
1 Abarrottrta LA POPULAR
PENONOME Gat Station

I SANTIAGO n
Almacea EL MACHETAZO -X
1 CATUR Shoeatore m
Ahnacen ITALIA W.
' NATA j
EL PROGRESO
1 Gas Station
LOS SANTOS
Casa CARMEN
I Transport es GUILLE

- CHORRERA
LARRIMAGA Gat Station

"Chico" de ORO P REMIUM CENTERS

A

I 1 I 1
DAVID a CHITRE
LA FE
MARKET J tHASA S

PANAMA

i

I

I

IIlBTn ARHSEMFNA AVE.

across from Coleglo Maria Inmarulada

COLON
Across from
Radio Center

Qoms. om, Qom all

SEE OUR NEW PREMIUMS FROM
Sweden Italy Germany tJnited States
and all over the World



1

AGI TBI
TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY U, 1951

m WHmm

St. Mary's Names
Eight Committees
For Annual Bazaar

St. Mary's Aiwual Charity Ba Bazaar
zaar Bazaar will he held in St. Mary's
Hall, Balboa, on April 16, 17, 18,
and 19.
At the last meeting, of tin ba ba-baar
baar ba-baar workers, the following com committees
mittees committees were selected :
Executive Committee: Father
Konen, Father Wye, Charles Wil Williams.
liams. Williams. Financial Committee : Jerques
Lally, Walter Allen Dan Zit i
man.
Publicity Committee: TV and
Radio Jim McNamarra. News Newspapers'
papers' Newspapers' Eldermae Duff, Anita
Thompson. Signs Ernest Veno
Hirum Searcy.
Electrician: Earl Best.
Booth Construction. W'liiam
Mummaw.
Raffle Prize Committee: Louis
Snedeker.
Mostess Basket. Loretta Hayes.
Nightly Door Prizes: Charles De
Bella, Helen Thompson, Mary
Mjjrphy.
The various booths and those
ul charge are" as follows:

' Y

ONLY J

To learn to execute all kinds
of embroidery and sewing
work.
..It's Easy to Acquire a
"BORLETTI" Through

Our Easy Payments plan
or Immediate Delivery
Club.

REDS LIKE RADISHES
WASHINGTON (UP) When is
a radish not a garden vegetablee
Answer: In Poland, according
to Rep. Thaddeus M. Machro Machro-wic
wic Machro-wic z(D-Mich.) who reported that
in his native country the name
radish is applied to government
officials who are not Communists
at heart. That is, he said, they
are Red on the surface but white
all the way through.

Parcel Post: Dorothy Payne,
Dora Kridle, Mary Connard, Anne
Williams.
Doll Booth: Ann Maloney, Max Max-ine
ine Max-ine Fitzgerald, Emily Snedeker,
Helen Thompson.
Grocery Booth: Mr. and Mrs.
Burda, Mr. and Mrs. Lombana.
Linen: Catholic Daughters, Dor Dorothy
othy Dorothy Rose.
Cake Booth.: Rosary Altar So
cieties, Pat Markun, Mrs. Long
and Phyllis Best.
Fish Pond: Eileen Esslinger.
Exotic Booth: Frances Sharp,
Mrs. Euper, Mr. and Mrs. Mtrri Mtrri-wether,
wether, Mtrri-wether, Helen Barrett, Pat Mar
kun, Tony Mann.
Novelty Booth: Bill Mummaw,
Anita Thompson.
Food: Sally McFadden, Helen
Wise, Mrs. Henderson, Mary
Joyce, J. McNamarra.
Fool the Guesser: (weights and
age). .Jim McNamarra.

Come And Try A "BORLETW
(Loveliest, most useful sewing machine the world over)

dP

MINUTES

MUEBLERIA

No. 1626 Central Avenue

jgj

I
Ibbbbb

US Protests
Indonesian,
Russian Claims
GENEVA, Switzerland. Feb. 28
(UP) U. S. Ambassador Arthur
H. Dean today attacked Indones Indonesia's
ia's Indonesia's extension of territorial waters
around its 3,000 mile long
Archipelago and Russia's declara declaration
tion declaration of Vladivostock Bay- as inter internal
nal internal waters as "one sided" acts
infringing on the freedom of the
high seas.
He said the United States
wou d continue to "treat them as
they didn't exist."
Dean, head of the U.S. delega delegation
tion delegation to the United Nations confer
ence on the law of the sea here,
told a press conference the United
States had protested against both
the Russian and Indonesian dc dc-larations.
larations. dc-larations. He said the Indonesian declara declaration
tion declaration particularly was unfortunate
because it could prevent all plane
flights over the area and could
add our to five days to the time
of ships en route to and from the
Indian Ocean in case of a war in
which Indonesia was neutral.

1

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DISTRIBUTORS

"EL DIABLO

- (Next to Cecilia Theatre)

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President Names
Board To Stave
Off Air Strike

WASHINGTON, Feb. 28 (UP)-I
President Die yesterday sen
up a special federal investigation
board to stave o'f a strike by
employes of seven major airlines
The President's order acknowl
edged existence of the long stand standing
ing standing wage dispute between the In International
ternational International Association of Machin Machinists
ists Machinists and Eastern, Trans World,
United, Northwest, Capital,
Northeast and National airlines.
The union has voted to strike
March 2 against Eastern and
United and according to the White
House, plans to take similar ac
tion against the other lines later.
The President's order, based on
the Railway Labor Act, has the
effect of forbidding any work
stoppage for at least 80 days
from today.
Members of the three-man board
will be named later.
IRAN RECOGNIZES UAR
Tehran, Feb. 28 (UPJ Irani
announced today it had recogniz
ed the new United Arab Republic
and that Mian Mohammed Reza
Pahlevi had cabled his congratula-l
tions to President Gamal Abdel
Nasser.
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WEDDING GOWN Membr &nl guests of the Engineer Officers Wives Club met recently at the At-
brook Air Force Base Officers' Club for a luncheon and fashion show in honor of En
MODELLED gineers Week., Among costumes displayed was this wedding, gown, designed by Mrs.
Nina Mast&relli of Panama City, modeled by Mrs. Maritza de Morales, also of Panama.
Made of pure silk to accentuate the soft flowing lines, the gown is trimmed with French guipure.

RETIRING PREXY
RECEIVES GIFT
Mrs Thomas L. Harrold, left,
honorary president of the
Fort Amador Officers Wives
Club, presents a gift to re retiring
tiring retiring president Mrs. C. B.
McMath Jr., on behalf of the
club membership as Mrs Mc McMath
Math McMath completes her term of
office. New officers of the
Amador club, headed by Mrs.
, Joseph R. Walton, afso were
installed at this recent lun luncheon
cheon luncheon meeting. (U. S. Army
Photo).
BROWNIES LEAVE
FOR PICNIC

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Members of Brownie Troop number 72 of Fort Kobbe leave for a guided tour of pic picturesque
turesque picturesque Summit Gardens, followed by a picnic lunch. Mrs. Mary Watson, Troop Lead Leader
er Leader of Troop 72 is in charge of the group. They are (left to right) Ann Garrett, Peggy
Morgan, Carol Jones, Bonney Lee Clark, Susan Htrtlrwett, Margie Lewie, 44ary Mors
andPtt Odorp (U. S. Army Photo).

(U. S. Army Photo)



HDAT, FEBRUARY tt, 1958

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NETFSPAPE
PAGE
AT
FELIX'S
the greatest little)
panty girdle ever designed!

j JillL

W'SiWBfflWnHMffWfflmffw,jW T SWgSa&WSv

riDMIlfil AIICCUC Organizers of a recent luncheon and fashion show for the Engineer Off ioers Wive
vAKNIVAL vUttNj Club are pictured with some of the honored guests From left are luncheon hostess
Ain UACTECCEC MrS' Peter Gr0S2; Prgr&m chairman Mrs. John C. Nickerson; Mis Patricia Beni Beni-AliU
AliU Beni-AliU nUjlCjjtj tez, who is "Miss Ecuador, Miss Rita Burrell, queen, of Panama's Carnival; Miss
Irma Gonzales, the Union Club's Carnival queen, and MrS Raymond L. Hill, club chairman. Club members art
wives of military and Panama Canal Company engineers. More than 125 women from the Canal Zone and the
Republic" of Panama attended the gathering in 'the Albrook Air Force Base Off jeers Club. U. S. Army Photo).

AMADOR OFFICERS
WIVES PRESIDENT
Mrs. Joseph R Walton, president of the Ft Amador
Officers' Wives Club addresses her group at a recent
luncheon. At right is Mrs. Milton L. Ogden, honorary
vice-president.

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CUB SCOUT
TUG 0' WAR

Members of Den 8 of Fort Kobbe lean into the rope and puUfor all they are worth At the
head of the rope is William Knight, team captain who seems to be caught at a time when
giving his team a cheer. Den Mother, Mrs. Edgar Lee Robinson (in dark glasses), cheers
her boys to a victory as the Den places third the tug of war in the Cub Scout Olympics

MONDAY MARCH 3rd

LAST DAY OF ZIG ZAG'S
BIG S A LE
Take advantage of this Tremendous Sale!
Hundreds and hundreds of the most wonderful
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FUJI TWELVE

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEI
TODAY, FEBECAEY St,
$1000 Constitution Day Handicap Wide Open Race

0

date against a mixed field of

second and third series imported

thorouehbreds.

The little brown son of Welsh
Honev-Forrard Away will be giv

ing away chunks of weight to
every starter except classy
Town's Wall. Forever will tote

115 Dounds while Town's Wall

will carry 118. The other entries
are Manandoagua, Horacio, Sing-

ful. Comatose, oermamo ana

Kadir. The latter two will go in

an entry.

Eieht other prospective tnrni

ers are Included on an attractive

card.

Ten Sixth Series Horses
To Go In 7 Furlong Dash

Ten cleverly handicapped sixth series thorough thoroughbreds,
breds, thoroughbreds, including nine imported horses and one na native,
tive, native, will match strides tomorrow afternoon in the
wide open $1,000 Panama Constitution Day Handi-

cap at we rresmeni iveinon raceirac.

"Whichever thoroughbred hits
the finish line in front should
return a juicy win dividend. The
scheduled starters are English
Wpnder, Coronation Day, Cy Cypress
press Cypress Bull, Destello, Camberwell,
'he Gypsy, Mikel, I Forget, To Tony
ny Tony and RutUante.
Coronation Day was second to
Venganza last week over a mile,
losing out by only a head in the
last few jumps. Alfredo Vasquez,
who gave the American mare a
good ride on that occasion, will
again be in the pilothouse. She
insure to be among the more
heavily backed starters. Her 18
ppund impost, however, may
prove to be too much for her.
Camberwell, third behind Ven Venganza
ganza Venganza and Coronation Day, is
f other that should be among
e top rated horses in this field,
se Talavera will try to improve
on his unsteady ride of last
English Wonder, which showed
great improvement with a fourth
ptace finish last week, could take
it all this week. This speedy
filly, however, has the disad disad-vantaee
vantaee disad-vantaee of breaking from the

No. 1 starting position. Cristian
Rebolledo will do the booting.
Destello, which raced poorly
last week following a strong

showing against Cervfccpro the
previous veefc, cannot be count counted
ed counted out. The mile distance of

last week was definitely not to
Mi liking. This week's race
colild be right for him. Gulller Gulller-m6
m6 Gulller-m6 Sanchez, as usual, will guide

theVStud La Bomarada ace.

BuH. the strongest Iln-

Isher in the race, may bog down

under his 120 pounds assignment
Leading Jockey Braulio BaesB
shoulde a big help to the Per-

domo owned and trained col'ts
chances.

The Gypsy, Mikel, I Forget and
the Tony-Rutilante "field" will
all be in the role of outsiders,
althoueh. as was already men

tioned, a victory by any except
Rutilante would not be much of
m surmise.

M weohdaty -attraction, a

race that ordinarily would have
been the feature', Chilean-bred

Forever gets his stiffest test to

Joe Brown Wins

Isidro Martinez

Loses On T.K.O.

World lightweight cham champion
pion champion Joe Brown Wednesday
night made shot work of Cu Cuba's
ba's Cuba's Orlando Eehevarria by
knocking him out in the first
round of a scheduled ten ten-rounder.
rounder. ten-rounder. Brown dropped Eche Eche-varrria
varrria Eche-varrria several times before
the referee halted the uneven
contest.
The fight was the highlight
of the opening of Cuba's $2,000,
000 Sports Palace in Havana.
It was also the first live tele

cast from "overseas" to the

United States.

Panama's Isidro Martinet did

not fare as well. Isidro lost on

a TKO when he asked the

referee to atop his bout with

Angel KoDinson uarcia Be Because
cause Because he was suffering from

a cramped leg. The fight was

halfed In the ninth round.

WHIN NEEDED

CINCINNATI (NEA) Manag

er Birdie Tebbetts of the Heds

calls Catcher Smoky Burgcsi one

of baseball's best pinch-bhitters

since jonnny June.

Mickey Mantle

nks $75,000

Yankee Pact

ST. PETERSBURGT. Fla Fh

28 (UP) Mickey Mantle won
his salary tussle with the New

xora Yankees yesterday when he
signed hsi 1958 contract for an
estimated $75,000.

Mantle, who has been holdine

out for that sum, walked into the
hotel room of Lee MacPhail, di

rector oi piayer, personnel, at
9:30 a.m. Two minutes later, hp

had signed and was en route to

tne bail park ior the club's's first
official practice session.

Mantle, who has signed for
ust $5,000 less than the club

Said Babe Ruth, received about
30,000 last year. He won the
American League's most valuable

player award in 1957 for the sec second
ond second straight year.
Mantle had a .365 average and
hit 34 home runs last season.
Dan Topping, cc-owner of the

Yankees with Del Webb, and
general manager George Weiss

aia not get into the discussion

because Mantle and MacPhail

came to terms so quickly.

Mickey was slated to talk with

MacPhail Wednesday but cancal

iea ine appointment to visit a
dentist and have a tooth nulled.

Mantle signed -for his seventh

campaign with the Yankees. He

nas been with the club since

1951.

Score As Fast

As Ever; Control

Apparently Better

By TIM MORIARTY
NEW YORK. Feb. 28 (UP)

Mine months ago, Herb Score

Ninth Annual Balboa Relays
Features Several New Events

HOOFBEATS
By Conrado Sargeant

Four more newcomers are

scheduled to swing Into action

this weekend. They are Peter's
Downfall, Mi Locura, Brote and
Pangal.

Peter's Downfall is scheduled

to go in Saturday's second race
for Imported non-winners. He is
a three-year-old chestnut son of

Blue Peter-High Rock. He is
owned by the Stud Siboney .and

trained by Isaac uustines.

Mi Locura, a two-year-old

Argentine-bred brown daughter
of Pesy out of Gay Tune, is
owned by Miss Maritza Laveno
and trained by Julian Marshall.

Brote, an impressive two-year-

old Argentine chestnut colt by
Pesy out of Brizna, is owned by
the Stud 4:30 and trained by
Juan A. Jimenez III.'

Pangal, a giant Chilean-bred
two-year-old bay son of L'Ori L'Ori-flame
flame L'Ori-flame and Merry Lass, is
owned by Pedro Crlsopulos
and trained by Stanley Law Lawrence.
rence. Lawrence. Peter's Downfall and Brote

are the two most .impressive of
the the group. Brote will make
his debut along with Ml Locu Locura
ra Locura and Pangal in Sunday's

eighth race for two-year-old

maidens.

Certamen, Mr. Tivoll and Mr.
Jack for Saturday's third race.
Chito and Soberano for the
fourth race.
Pibe Lindo for the fifth race.
Coronation Day, Cypress Bull,
The Gipsy and I Forget for the
seventh race.

Golazo, Picudo and Colifato

for the eighth race.

Horacio and Comatose for tne

ninth race. And El Agheila for

the tenth race.

Other good workouts were

turned In by the following sche

duled starters for Spnday's

races:
RlRortrin Pnlsan'A With Volrit

HV)1WV. WAV, 11 A M lulif M
na Jeep, Bugaba, San Cristobal,

Guarare, Blanquita, Tanara,

uickiQe, Mirtino, Geyser, King's
Park, Pastoreo, Hostigador and

summer party.

This morning the last four
Argentine two-year-olds recently
bought by track manager Pa Pablo
blo Pablo A. Thayer arrived at Tocu-

men airport. They are the colts
Don Torcuato, Don Cirilo, Ra-

mo and the filly Renata.

The following horses turned

In impressive workouts y ester

day morning: Resuelto, Atomic
Spring and Clarucha which will

run in tne first race tomorrow

Guadalcanal. Ann Drake and

Peter's Downfall which are en

terea io rtne secona race.

Established 1893

Highland

Queen
SCOTCH WHISKY

Feel Clesei 1:N

Hard-riding little Manuel

Ycaza, Panama's gift to U. S

horse racing, tomorrow gets his
big chance in the $100,000 added
Flamingo Stakes at Hialeah
Park In Florida. Ycaza will be

aboard second choice Jewels

Reward in the nine furlong race,

first major test for three-year-olds
each year.

Favored to cop the mile and
one-eighth event is Calumet
Farms' stretch burning Tim
Tarn, a son of the great Tom
Fool. Leading jockey Bill Har Har-tack
tack Har-tack will guide Tim Tarn.

Another highly regarded threat

the big race in Nadir, winner
the Garden State Stakes last

year. The Garden State is the

world's richest horse race, hav having
ing having a gross value in excess of
$250,000. Dave Erb is the prob probable
able probable rider of Nadir.
If Jewel's Reward wins. Yca

za become the first Panamanian
jockey ever to triumph in a
$100,000 race.

2?2j Area Small Arms

Matches Set For First
Two Weeks Of Next Month

MACDONALD ft MUIR LIMITED, DiitUUra, Uith, Scotland

career threatened by severely

damaged ngnt eye.
Today he's back throwing bul

lets for the Indians at their
spring training camp at Tucson,
Ariz., and looking ahead to
pitching against the Kansas Ci City
ty City Athletics in the opening game

of tne 1958 season.
"Til be ready if (manager)

Bobby Bragan wants me," the

jubilant southpaw declared yes

terday after turning loose with
an assortment of blazing fast

balls and crackling curves.

Score hasn't appeared In a
game since last May 7 when he
was hit in the eye by a line drive

off the bat of Gil McDougald of
the New York Yankees, although
he recovered in time to work
out with the Indians late last
season.
The husky blond showed up

early at the Indian's camp be because
cause because he felt he had to work ex

tra hard on his control. Now he's

confident he can regain the stuff

that stamped him as one of

baseball's leading strikeout ar
tists before his near-tragic ac
cident.

"I don't think I'm throwing

any harder now than I did last

September, but my control is 100

per cent better," score said

hopefully.

At nearby Phoenix, the San

Francisco Giants learned three

of their players were nursing an
assortment of spring-time aches
and pains. Pitcher Pete Burnside
had a sore arm, outfielder Dusty
Rhodes turned up with blisters
on his left hand, and pitcher
Ruben Gomez was struck on the
arm by a stray throw.

The Ninth Annual Balboa Re

lays will feature several new

events and be spaced over two

nights Instead of the usual one
night stand. From total number

of events point of view this will
be the biggest of all Relays, with

24 events included in the pro program
gram program plus the opening and clos closing
ing closing ceremonies. Thirteen of these

events are in the open division,

8 of them in the junior high di

vision, and the remaining 3 in

the elementary school division.
The meet will be held on Fri

day and Saturday nights, March

21 and 22 at the Balboa Sta

dium. The Stadium track has
had some alterations that should
make for better viewing by the
spectators this year. The

straightaway has been widened
so that the races run on this

section should be in clear view

of the stapds.

This meet, which climaxes the
local track and field season, is
sponsored by the Balboa High
School student association. Each
year athletes from the various
branches of the Armed Forces
have made up a good share of

the total entry. Along with these
are the Cristobal High, Junior
College, Balboa High, and Athle

tic Club track and field. The ai-

brook Air Force Base Flyers
have dominated the meet in the

past 2 .years and they are ex expected
pected expected to have a very strong en entry
try entry in this years meet.

The entry deadline lor the Re

lays Is March 14. All entries or

requests for information about

the meet, should be sent to tne
director of the Relays, John C.
Fawcett, at the Balboa Gymna Gymnasium.
sium. Gymnasium. The events for the Ninth An Annual
nual Annual Balboa Relays are as fol follows:
lows: follows: Open division 100 yards,
120 yard high hurdles, mile run,
shot put, discus, broad jump,
high jump, pole vault, 440 1 relay,

880 relay, mile relay, sprint med medley
ley medley relay, and distance medley

relay. Junior Hign division
100 varus. 1320 yard run, 120 yard

run, 120 yard low nurcues, snot

out. broad lumn. high lump. 440

relay, and wo Keiay. Elementary

division co yaras, oroaa jump
and 440 relay.

Racetrack Tips

Race Track Graded Entries

rr- Jeekey St. Cemm.rt
1st Race, 7th Series Imp. 7 ft. Purse $400

FIRST KACf Or THI DOUBLE
1 Resuelto R. Vasquei 113 Distance to liking
2-Atomic Spring B. Aguirre MS Improving steadily
J3-5Luch k- IIS -Quit badly lbast two
t2r Ti A' Credldio 100 -Could be winner here
5- Miss Patience Justmam 100xThis may be spot
6- ( Edith Piaf F. Hidalgo no Depends on start
7- (Pappa Flynn J. Avila 115 Fractious; in good form
8- (Bradomin M. Hurley HO -Rates outside chance

a-i
34
5-2
4- 1
8-1
5- S
5-2
54

2nd Race, "Special" Imp. 4 Fes. Purse 8450
SECOND RACK OF THI DOUBLE

Feel Clous 1:Sf

1 Histrion R. Cristian 315 In new hands now
2 As You Like Her B. Baeza 106 Poor side in last
3- Guadalcanal F. Alvarez 106 Usually close up
4- Ann Drake A. Vasquez 115 Has strong finish

5-Peter Dawnfoll B. Aguirre 115 Impressive workouts

6-Goliat

7 Escardillo
3rd Race, "C

J. Phillips 105 Has mall ratma

E. Julian 110 Nothing to recommend

3-2
2-1
5-2
9-1
5-2
84
15-1

Natives 4 Fes. Puree $375
ONI TWO

Pel Cleses 1:80

1 Presidente
2 Olimpico
3- Mr. Jack
4- Mr. Tivoli

5 Certamen

J. Talavera 115x Good early speed 104
A. Valdivia 312 -Pegging for ride 5-2
A. Ycaza 115 Seems best here EVEN
C. Bovil 118 -wajr down in class 10-1
F. Alvarez 106 Better this week 2-1

6 La Gazza Ladra J. Gon. 113 Could score again 3-1
7 El Pequefio A. Alfaro 105x Poor recent races 10-1

4th Race, "B, C
1 Chito
2 Brae Val
3 Marcelita

4 Dr. Bill
5 Soberano
6 (Naranjazo
7 (Linda Susy

Natives 8 Fes. Purse 8450
QUINIELA

Feel Cleses 2:31

F. Alvarez 105 Would pay off
B. Baeza 106 -Distance may handicap
A. Vasquez 113 Poor ride in last
F. Justiniani 104x Back in best form
V. Castillo 110 Should score easily
C. Ruiz 108 -Distance to liking
A. Ycaza 112 Dangerous here too

10-1
10-1
2-1
S-S
EVEN
24
24

5th Race, 8th Series Imp. S Fas. Purse $400

Feel Cleses 3:00

The 1958 Panama Are! Small
Arms Matches will be conducted
during the first two weeks in
March, Headquarters, USARCA USARCA-RIB
RIB USARCA-RIB announced.
The Panama Area Matches, pre prerequisite
requisite prerequisite competition for the com coming
ing coming USARCARIB Matches which
will be conducted in April, are de

signed to further proficiency in
small arms marksmanship as well

sto determine individual and

team winners in U.S. caliber .30

Ml and automatic pistol caliber .45

for the Panama Area.

Quotas for team entries have

been assigned to the following

units: First Battle Group, 20th Tn

fantry; 764th AAA Battalion, Fort

Clayton; usarcarib school ana

Fort Gulick, and Special Troops

USARCARIB, Fort Amador.

The rifle competition will be held

March 3-7 at Empire Range. The
pistol matches will be conducted

at the Fort Clayton pistol range

March 10-14. The first two days of

the matches will be used for prac

tice with the remainder of the

time for actual competition.

All interested teams or individ

uals are urged to fire in the
matches.

1 Gay Spot F. Alvarez 113 Seems best here 8-8
2 Tiny Brook J. Gongora 105 Should be close up 31 5
3 Princess Vanidad Cadogan 108 Depends on start 34'
4 Ocala Miss C. Ruiz 110 Lacks early speed 44
5 El Fakir B. Vasquez 105x Nothing in months 154'
6 Merry Slipper J. Avila IIS Rates good chance here 4-1
7 Amin Didi G. Graell U0 Should he close up 3-1

6th Race, 5th Series Imp. 4 Fes. Purse $500
FIRST RACI OF THE DOUBLI

Feel Closes 3:41

1 Narval
2 Don Dani
3 Cervecero
4 Chivilingo
5 Blue Sky
6 Pibe Lindo

G. Sanchez 115 Bad trailer last two
F. Alvarez 104 Blazing early speed
R. Crtrthn 115 -Hard to beat here
C. Bovil 105 Has strongest finish
O. Rivera US Win fight it out
B. Baeza 105 Returns from layeff

104
84
2-1
14
34
3-1

7th Race, 4th Series Imp. 7 Fsjs. S1COND RACI OF THI DOUBLI
Constitution Day Handicap

By CONRADO

These matches will determine

the Panama Area teams and indi

viduals who will in turn compete
with Antilles area teams in the

USARCARIB Command Chain

pionships in April. Winners of the
command matches will have the

opportunity 01 being selected as
USARCARIB representatives at the

All-Army Rifle and Pistol Cham Championships
pionships Championships at Fort Benning. Ga., in
June and the National Matches at

Camp Perry, Ohio in August and
September.

Interested personnel are encour

aged to contact their unit com commanders
manders commanders for full details and parti particulars.
culars. particulars. Deadline for entries is

February 21.

1 Clarucha
2 Hlstrlon
3 Certamen
4 Soberano
Gay Spot
6 Pibe Lindo
7 Destello
8 Golazo
9 Forever
10 Josolite

Resuelto
Guadalcanal
Mr. Jack
Naraniaie (e)
Princesa Vanidad
Cervecero

Mikel
Pieararo

Horacio
II Agheila (0)

t
REMAINS ACTIVE
NEW ROCHELLE, N.Y. (NEA)
Jess ArneHe, former Penn State
basketball star, is a member of
the New Rochelle Recreation Com
mission. He is recently out of the
Air Force.

1 English Wonder
2 Coronation Day
3 Cypress Bull

4 Destello
5 Camberwell
The Gipsy
7 Mikel
8 1 Forget
9 (Tony
MMRutilante

Cristian 109 Showing improvement 44
A. Vas. 118 Form indicates 5 8

B. Baeza 120 Has strongest finish 7-2
G. Sanchez 110 Last doesn't count 34
J. Talavera 107x Baaferoas contender 84
R. Vasquez 110 -Could take it all S4
F. Alvarez 108 Returns from brief rest $4
A. Credidio 106 -Would pay juicy edda 104
J. Gongora 105 Nothing recently 10-1
H. Ruiz 102 -IBest sprinter here 104

Feel Closes 4:48

IT MAY BE YOUR LIVER

If life's not worth living
it may be your liver t

It's a fact 1 It takes up to two pints
of liver bile a day to keep your

go out of life. That's when you
need mild gentle Carter's Little
Liver Pills. These famous vege vegetable
table vegetable pills help stimulate the flow

of liveribile. Soon your digestion

digestivetractintopshapellfyour atarta functioning properly and
1: : x a : ..a... fool that, hannv davs ar ner

liver dims ib urn uutvuu uwaj 3 ""Y jr-." r i-
food may not digest . gaoMoata again Don't ever stay sunk,
up your stomach . ydu feel con- Always WCartor's Little Liver
otipatedandallthefunandaparkle Puis on hand. Aak your druggie.

8th Race, Sth Series Imp. S Fes. Purse $500

QUINIELA
1 Picudo G. Hidalgo 110 Has good workouts 104
2 Fieltro C. Bovil 108 Should be close up 54
3 Globe Trotter F. Alvarez 113 Will fight it out 3-2
4 Golazo B. Baeza 113 Seems best here EVEN
5 Colifato A. Alfaro lOIx Improving steadily 34
6 Pieararo R. Cristian 110 Better this week 44

tth Race, 2nd, 3rd Ser. Imp. 7 F. Purse S7SS
ONE TWO

Fool Closes S:1S

1 Manandoagua E. Ortega 105 Good recent races 101
2 Forever G. Rivera 115 Seeks fourth straight 3-2
3 Town's WaD A. Ycaza 118 Back in winning shape 3-1
4 Horacio A. Vasquez 110 Returns in good form 2-1
5 Singful F. Alvarez 108 Always dangerous 4-1
6 Comatose A. Reyes 103x Longshot possibility 8-1
7 -(Germanio A. Credidio 105 Usually close up 54
8 (Kadir J. PhiUips 108 -Nothing recently 54

10th Race, 4th Series Imp. 7 Fgs.Furse SeOO

Feel Cleses $:40

1 Embruiada B. Baeza 110 Jockey may help 3-1

2 Greco A. Credidio 103 Returns from layoff 10-1
3 Red Label E. Dario 105 Not against these 104
4 Plateado F. Justiniani 97x Could be upsetter 54
5 Fenix G, Rivera. 113. Seeks repeat victor 44
6 Joselito F. Alvarez 110 Should make it here 34
7 (El Agheila R. Vasquez 118 Long overdue 3-2
8 (King F. Sanchez 102x Could help entrymate 3-S

TOMORROW

HANDICAP CONSTITUTION DAY"

TOMORROW

1st, 2nd 6th, 7th RACES
DUPLET AS
3rd and 9th RACES
ONE-TWO

7th RACE

Pool doses: 4:10

-

ir

Children Are TSot
Allowed At The
Race Track

6th Series Imported 7 Fgs.

PURSE $1,000.00
1. ENGLISH--WONDER .R. CRISTIAN 109
2. CORONATION DAY A. VASQUEZ 118
3. CYPRESS BULL B. BAEZA 120
4. DESTELLO G. SANCHEZ 110
5. CAMBERWELL J. TALAVERA 107
6. THE GIPSY R. VASQUEZ 110
7. MIKEL ...F. ALVAREZ 106
8. I FORGET A. CREDIDIO 106
9. TONY J. GONGORA 105
0. RUTILANTE H.RUIZ 102

COLON:
For the convenience
of our patrons we are
now operating both at
the SAVOY.

QUINIELAS
4th and 8th Races

PRESIDENT REMON RACE TRACK

1L



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEW8PAPCS
PAGE
Lopez Has Ready Explanation For Trading Minoso, Doby

1958

Optimistic Al Says He'll
Do Anything To Beat Yanks

By Lie H. PITIMEN
TAMPA, Fit. (UP)- Al Lopez,
more optimistic than ever; had a
ready explanation today for these
criticizing his Chicago White Sox
for trading away sueh eteWMnea
payers as Minnie Minoso and
Larry Doby.
He'll do anything to beat the
Yankees. And he feels this is the
year it will bedone even with without
out without Minoso and Doby.
the White Sox gave up those
two outfielders and pitcher Jack
Harthman to get among others,
Eariy Wynn, Al Smith, Billy
Goodman and- Ray, Moore.
"I think we can take the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees with those players added to
what I've got," he said frankly.

"Mtrnm i u wnn nn i nave

.mi i mt -
made those deals unless we were
sure they would help us. So we
had, to give ttp. good players to
get the men we flt we needed to
win the pennant."
Lopez admitted he was "more
than a little tired" of finishing
second to New York. He's done
, that six times, five as manager of
the Cleveland Indians and last

year in his first season at tne
helm of the White Sox. Only once
has he finished ahead of the Yan Yankees,
kees, Yankees, when his Indians won the
pennant in 1954.
"I wanted Wynn because he can
beat the Yankees, and all the
other clubs," he explained. ,"I

wanted Smith because he seems
o play his best ball against the
Yankees. I needed Goodman to
plug a hoe at third base and
while be may not be the best
fielder in the world, he's a handy
mari With a bat in his hands.
"And I wanted Moore for our

bullpen because we lost 27 games

last year in .the last two innings
of play simply because we didn't
have the right guy in the bullpen.
I'm sure Moore win be the nit
guy this year.
"Smith may not hit as much as
Minoso, but he'll do a oetter job
for you in the field," Lopez paint painted
ed painted out. "Wynn. wants to oaat the
Yankees as bad'y as I do. You
can bet that for every Yankee
series I'll haye Wynn, (Dick) Don Donovan
ovan Donovan and (Billy) Pierce ready to
shoot .at Jhem with. Moore in the
bullpen."
Wynn and Donovan are the only
two right-handers in the league
who have beaten the Yankees
more times than they have lost
to -them. Lopez calls his pitching
potential "the, best in the league'
While he tabs the Yankees as
the club to beat, he warned that
the Tigers "are going to be tough
to beat, too."
"But if we beat the Yankees,
we'll win the pennant, he add added.
ed. added. "And I'm sure with those four
new men we'll do it this year. No
more of this finishing second
for me."

JOTTINGS

j. j. hwudton pt.

ONCE AGAIN Panama has lived!

up to her perennial role as the
'Cinderella" team ..of Caribbean
Series play,

Joe Nachio s Carta Vieja slub,

I. '. L At ,AFM lft 1

WIllL'Il LIKIK LI1R l3f-3B .ailHlTIB

Professional League pennant by
two games over runner-up Chester Chesterfield
field Chesterfield and four over Cerveza Bal Balboa;
boa; Balboa; went to San Juan, Puerto Pi Pico,
co, Pico, -as the underdogs of the tenth
Caribbean Series.

But manage Billy 'ShantJ and
his redoubtable Yankees crossed
up the experts, local and other otherwise,
wise, otherwise, when they wound' up the se series
ries series in a second place fie with Ca Ca-guas
guas Ca-guas of Puerto Rico..
Cuba's Marianao team won the

classic for Mm aoiTtrBfhtiBtteher ywa8--well supported gfe the

tihne, while Valencia,1 Venezuela's
. entry, ended up ki the basement
for the third consecutive time.
Venezuela has been the cellar
dweller on six occasions, and has
never been champion.
Cuba has now taken five Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean flags, while Puerto Rico has
triumphed four times. Panama's
Carta Vieja took the bunting at
San Juan in 1950.

Carta Vieja, -reinforced with In In-fielder
fielder In-fielder ,Hector Lopez and southpaw
pitcher Dave Benedict of Cerveza
Balboa, and tight hand hurler

Humberto Robinson and catcher

Marcos' Cobos of Chesterfield,
made a Eood showing as a team

and the players also stood out in-

flividually.

IN FINISHING in a deadlock
with the formidable, reinforced
Caguas club, Pananta exchanged
victories and losses with her three

nvaio w cnu up Yfim au even

three-three record.

Robinson goose-egged Cuba 5 0
on four hits and set back Venezuela's-?
t chalk? Up two Wins for
Panama. Lefty Carl Duser stopped;
Puerto Rico li-3 for the other Vic Victory
tory Victory ;

Jockeys Get
Rich Quickly
HIALEAH, FU. (NBA j The

first winner Eddie Arcaro rode

was in 1132, the year in which
iBill Hartack was born at Black
Lick, Pa.
Somebody asked Arcaro this
season at Santa Anita about his
being a millionaire.
"I was the last time 1 looked,"
replied the veteran.
But rich jockeys come quickly

these days, as Hartack's case- il

lustrates. Last year Ins mounts
won $3 million, which at the l-.ast
gave him a gross of $300,000.
"A couple more like that,'' old old-timers
timers old-timers on the H i a 1 e a h Race
Course's back side say, "and Ri'l
will make up for all those years
wasted riding .tricycles.''

Panama got off to a bad start

on opening night when Carta Vieia

was blanked 8-0 by Puerto Rico's
Juan Pizarro, who allowed only
two hits an dstruck out 17 batters
for a new series mark.

Carta Vieia just could not solve

the fireball offerings of the 20-year-old
Milwaukee portsider, and
Jerry Davie, who was relieved by
Jim Umbricht in the third, aggra aggravated
vated aggravated an old blister on the fore

finger of his pitching hand which

fcept him put of action for the rest
of the series.

The Panama heroes were back
in business the next night after
Rpbby's brilliant 5-0 mound feat a a-gamst
gamst a-gamst Cuba. The Panamanian

the ninth when she got her lone
tally across on a sacrifice fl v hv

Bob Barron which scored Schmidt

who had. singled and reached

third on a plnchhit double by Don

DeGroote.
i,
It, was DeGroote's first appear appearance
ance appearance after he had been hit on a

finger by a Pizarro pitch while at
bat in the second inning on open opening
ing opening night. Before X-rays it had
been feared that he may have suf

fered a fracture.
i-fter and loser Umbricht was
followed to the. hill by Aylmer and
Bill Franco.
Panama assured herself of a

ocond-flace tie on the last night
of play by scoring a 5-2 triumoh
over Venezuela behind Robinson
afm.
Humberto's bid for a second
shutout was sooiled when first
baseman Lou Limtner powered a
two-run homer into the risht field
bluchers in the fifth frame.
Robby scattered ten hits in pick pick-inaup
inaup pick-inaup his second win, as comoar comoar-ed
ed comoar-ed to no defeats. Cuba's Pedro Ra Ramos
mos Ramos was the only other hurler to

win two games but the Washing-
ai. n j i a mi mm

iuh onaiors ngnuianaer simecra
one setback.

Big hitters in Panama's finale

were Lope, three-for-four- f.arti f.arti-'omp,
'omp, f.arti-'omp, two-for-tbree: arH .Wilhelm.
two-for-four and two RBIs.

HB WW JH i:
IBSSujEjliSKPS' &

TO PERFORM HERE SUNDAY Vasquez II, the sensation of the moment In America's buli
rings, Will show his wares Sunday afternoon In La Macarena bull ring at San Francisco de la
Caleta, Vasquez- II is shown here during hh resent successful appearance in Bogota where he
won ears and tail. Vasquez II will put two pure -bred Mexican bulls to death in the program
that gets under way at 4:30 p m.

Training Camp Briefs

his club

American Legion Jr. Baseball
At Balboa Stadium Tomorrow

Participating in the opening da

ceremonies which will precede the
first game of a double header nil
be Governor William E. Pottc..

Nick Olson, Depart mem Com
mander of. the American Legion,
and Lou Brissie, Nattonai Com
missioner of American Legion Jun Junior
ior Junior Bsseball.

An members and managing per
sonneiof the five team Ir.ague reu

resenting both sides oi the Isthmus

wilt be lined up around the dia

mond and be introduced o the
public Following this the players

win recite the Amentai Lesion'

Code of Sportmanship. This, code is

liven before the beeinmn!

ry American Legion Junior Base-

of ei

lenghty workout. Frank

and Pete Runnels, both infielders,
reported for early workouts. The:
regulars are not requited to re report
port report until Saturday. 1

lall Game.

Battery for ue opei.ing day cer cer-monies
monies cer-monies will be. lorn cr major
league player and star pitcher tat
the Philadelphia Athletics tM
Jeveland Indians Iou Brissie Bt
l.nd the plate will be Nick Olson.
Department Commarder of Tl3
American Legion. To Governdr1
t Qtter,will o. tne. honor of battinj
out the first ball
The first game will sec the El
Panama Hilton team ot Panama
fanal Post No. l.take on the M
iting Cristobal Post two mne df
Panama Insurance. In the --e'oiW
gam eB. T: CUston Pos' 7 tcSS'

Maitone sPnr?d by Orange Kis- will

meet wnn ijarur t fost A gpur Ce Celt
lt Celt team.

FORt MYERS, Fla.

ORLANDO, Fla., Feb. 28 (UP)i Tighe,

plate as he, and his mates pounded

out a total; of ten safeties.
;Whitey Schmidt had three-for-

four and batted. in one. run;-Lopez

hit two-in-four and pushed two tal tallies
lies tallies across; Spider Wilhelm had
himself two RBIs, and Robinson
known as a very weak hitter, had
his second single of the game in

the big fifth and later streaked

home from second on a hit by Wil
helm.

ON THE THIRD night Panama

dropped her second game, this

time to Venezuela, by a 51 score

Benedict started and was belted

fpr three homeruns before being
relieved by Bob Aylmer in the

eighth.

Panama bounced back on the

fpurth night in another hit happy
Performance to give Duser his easy

11-3 win over Puerto Rico.

Tony Bartirome and Johnnv

Kropf hit three-for-five and Barti

rome and Wilhelm each drove in

e markers apiece.

e Isthmians barelv missed a

second whitewash defeat on the

fifth night when they lost by
lopsided 15-1 score to Cuba.

Panama had been trailing 15-0 in

THREE PANAMA olavers were

voted to the Caribbean All Star
team by Puerto Rican and visiting

sports writers who covered the
series.

Lonez. who hit .478 to finish sec

ond to batting chamn Bob Wilson
of Venezuela, was selected as the

best secondbaseman. Wilson heat

Loner bv one hit for a .500 mark.

Wilhelm, .who. drove, in seven

runs, and was exceed in thp RBI
department onlv hy Puerto Rico's

vie Power, (nine) was chosen as
the outstanding third, baseman.
Robinson was easilv the best right righthander
hander righthander of 'the series and Pizarro
was named too lefty.

Other all-star positions were
Power, first base; Jos Valdiv'Al Valdiv'Al-so,
so, Valdiv'Al-so, Cuba, sbortston: Orestes Mi-

fiosoCitba, left field; Robertc- Cle-

mente. Puerto Rico. cn'r fild:

Wilson, ritrht field: and Earl Bat-

tey, Venezuela, catcher.

MOST OF Panama's newsnapers
were represented at San Juan. For

Et Pais, there was Tommv Cuoas

who has traveled to every series

since the first classic in 1949: Ar Ar-nuimedes
nuimedes Ar-nuimedes (Fats) Fernahde7 and

Enriaue Erresto Argote were ob

servers for La For: Arturi (Che-

lo) Gonzales scribbled for La Na Na-"'on:
"'on: Na-"'on: Luis Pftjtd Arosmena was

El Dia's agent: Rogelio Diz env

ered the activities for La Estrella

de Panama and this wr'ter repre
sented The Panama American.

Roy Sievers became the highest-

paid player or manager in the

history of the Washington Senators

today when hp signed a one-year

contract calling for a reported

$36,000, a boost 'of $17,000 over his
1957 salary.

Calvin Griffith, president Of the

Senators, was the authonty for

the statement that Sievers is he

first Washington player or mana mana-gr
gr mana-gr ever to command as much

as $36,000. Sievers was richly re

warded for winning three Ameri

can League titles last season. He
led the league in homers with 42,

in runs batted in with 114, and in

total bases with 331

Looking back in the Washington

archives, it wan discovered urn

Tris Speaker and Joe Cromn pre

viously had tied for the highest
salary. Speaker received $35,000

for playing one year (1927) with

the Senators when tie was in me

twilight of his career.
Cronin received the same sal

ary in 1934 after piloting the Sen

ators to a pennant the year be before
fore before the last time Washington
has won a flag. Cronin, however,
was a player-manager.
Buckv Harris received a three-

vcar contract for $100,000 after

winning the pc.uiant in 1924
Chuck Dressen go $32,500 for ma

naaing the Senators in 1955, 1956,

and part of 1957. Dressen resigned

as ."assistant to the president ',
last fall to take a job as coach

of the Los Angeles Dodgers.

Mickev Vernon got $30,000 in

1954 after winning the American

leaeue batting championship the

year before.

Lakeland, Fla., Feb. 28 UP UP-The
The UP-The acquisition of 22 new players

since last spring has made 'ne
Detroit Tigers "50 per cent strong stronger"
er" stronger" than they were a year ago.
Manager Jack Tighe estimated to today
day today as spring training got under underway
way underway with a two hour picture picture-taking
taking picture-taking session.
Only 17 players who were on
the roster a year ago turned up
for the initial workout, delayed
one day by rain. Twelve of the
22 newcomers, headed by Billy
Martin and Jim Hegan, put on
Tiger uniforms for the first time.

Kestinghouse of Post 1 wili
have its operer the following disy?
at C istobal. wj

Legion officials are confidfl(h
Feb. ?8 I hat .Tnnfnr Rauthall .r t n TarMJ

(uri-iNo onet got mart at Roy mus will become a perm auent ;Htf
Facetoday because ne misseo 0f the snorts picture fn additions
the Prttsbur?h Pirates' ttrst spring to providing an active baseball'
training workout. urogram for the older teen agers,
The American Lesion thr.oi?;h ;t
The veteran pitcher had to taseball program, feth that rttf
arise at 6 a.m. to take his wife to; lessons of sports -vansfir, and f-e
l1n"l hiortittl tlnnrt lntnr I rt -U I ,. .1 J 1 : 4kT

1957 but saw the nickname of his father and graml- .u m""'"; T. S S., P. liT.-fiSffi

Bengals wind -up fourth, dcclmeu father, a right-handed pitcher. m KrV ni.T

to predict a. finish this veai but, He played baseball at Me Callie second rcmW 'v,ov' ,rm,rw"
said the Tigers "could wn tne! Military School in Chattanooga, asr secona cmW .."' DOy ,r i,cw-
pennant if e get the performance John Carroll High School in Bir-
from everyone tbet they have muttmam and as a freshman at

given in the past.'' I the University of Alabama.

Al Kahne was the first player It was estimated that young
to hit a ball out of the park in Walker, who will Teport at the St.
the initial batting drill. Harvey Petersburg camp before going to

Kuenn. cleared the fence twice the minor league school at Day-

finish second in

picked

to ie, whereas that was merely a

while Gils Zernial and Reno Ber Ber-toia
toia Ber-toia also "homered" against
young farmhand hurlers.
Two-a-day drills for the Bengals
wHl begin Friday and Tighe- hopes
to start squad games early next
week. :

' 1 ) I I 1 ,nr

tona oeacn, receiver auuui qwa, qwa,-000
000 qwa,-000 for signing. He currently is
at his home in Birmingham, AU.
The Cardnials opened spring
training today with Phil Clark still
the only -absentee. Stan Musial,
who will hid for his eighth league
batting championship, weighed in

28 at 185'A pounds; half a pound

He ex-

VERO BEACH Fla., Feb.

(UP) Don Newcombe pitched heavier than last year
u.ut.d : f IL.'l;,.! j 1 ,nn

uaiuuK piHcme 101 uie nisi nine pects 10 piav at loo

this sprmg as the Los Angeles
Dodgers worked out today Dn a
wind-blown field.

, ., . t 77
; 1
mmWm. mi ii iiiilliflBIMiri Ko ,i 'J Xmw

Plaza de Toros LA MACARENA

tmpresa Tauriha Panamena-Mexicana
Announce with pleasure to Panamanian fans
the presentation of the
2nd Bullfight of the Season
SUNDAY, MARCH 2 AT 4:30 P.M.

4 MEXICAN BORN BULLS p. A

New Stock from the Breed of the Bros. Jimenez del Moral
wHk .An ... M JL. 111 LJ A

MIGUEL ANGEL (Mexican)
and presentation of the herb of Ptoti Santamarla
in Bogota:
VASQUEZ II (Colombian)

With their respective BandiBera Men and Horsemen

PRICSS:

Gmcyl Admission $S.N Bleachcrli ............ i so

'"" nraiMion luuunj i.m nieacnen (uniidren t.Ii

TICKETS SOLD AT: Rcfresqueria "MERCEDES," Cuba
Ave. and 36th Street. Tel. 3-6724: IBERIA" Restaurant.

Tel. 2-0958; Hotel PANAMA HILTON, Tel. 3-1660; Taqnilla

at la nasa. urom inursaay at z:oo p.m.), Tel. 3-6220.

tM

lB ill i WW w

lUTOUTMAnERIlS

I need water only 3 times a year
m m v

... last longer, tool

It mm 14

Liquid r.imv. ml
ordln.ry bmllmA

It wu mm 4 i.

Auio-lit "Sto-M" Soltariei ha
Mar then three timet me IfquW
may of ordinary batferiet end
Mid water only 3 timet o year.
After equal .vanorotfon Aufo-l"
"Sto-ruT plohu ore Mly covered
and actbe and ordinary plofet
ore epotd mi portfally inoctive.

....... .... emktt mna.LlTI iT.fUl SATTUUtt IICAUSI-

. . Auto-Ute "Sta-fol" Batwnet nave n"";H. life J I
; .jm. maturiak in nlace and assure longer me.

. . Auto-LiU lead bushing, moulded a welded to terminal

Mete and connector to prevent acm wmi" 7-
" the visi-fiB vents, which indicate fluid level thebattery
j. :iti Ar tn furmm T um'

IJ-l f llntl rllH'W-rlH 1 1 llaiililiir

FOK SALE AT
PANAMA AUTO,. 1. A.
A 'lo'4 Fo Ae la Ossa) No. Wl-TeiS, S-47W & 3-3(150
ORDERS FROM THE PROVINCES AND GAS STATIONS
WILU RECEIVE IMMEDIATE ATTENTION

Big Newk, throwing only at half
speed, reported he felt no effects!
from the lame back which ham ham-peredliim
peredliim ham-peredliim last season or the sore
thigh muscle which bothered him
earlier this week.
Two (aHw pitchers came up
with minor ailments today. John Johnny
ny Johnny Podres reported his hack' was
lame and Ron Negray pulled a
leg muscle.
Dick Gray, third' base candi candidate
date candidate uo from St. Paul, checked
in, making 31 in camp. Pitcher
Connie Groh, assigned to Spokane
(Pacific Coast League), agreer1 to
terms after a conference witb
Vice President Buzzie w-'vasi.
who arrived from New York.
ST. PETERFfeURGH. Fla., Feb.
?8 riJP)-Fred Dixi-i Walker, son

of Dixie Walker, Ions n National
League star, agreed toav to sign

with the St. Louis Orr'insls. Gen

eral Manager Bing Devine an announced.
nounced. announced. Walker, who was christened Dix-

MESA, Ariz., Feb. 27 (UP) -Chuck
Tanner, who perionncd
mainlv in the side fields for the
Chicago Cubs last year, is being
given a thorough test as a center
fielder in' training camp here.
Another outfield realignment
will move Wait Moryn from right
to left.' Lee Walls 'U being tried
in rieht field.

The fU 'senjft'd of Cufes will work

for thft first tmw tpmorrow.

SARASOTA, Fla. Feb. 28 Mjp
General Manager Joe Cronin

turned uo at the Boston Red Sox

camp today and promptly signed
three of the four battery men who

had been listed' as holdouts.
Crnnin sipned catcher Pete D jl

nitchers Willard Nixon

and Bob Porterfield m a matter

of an hour. But he did not sign

catcher Sammy White, though the
pair talked for some time.
Cronin said he and White would
get together again tomorrow Be Besides
sides Besides White the only unsigned
players are shortstop Hilly Klaus
and outfielder Gene Stephens.
The Red Sox today held a

It's an
old friend

STAND FAST
8COTCH WHISKY
, . now in the
tall triangular
bottle

.mm A

TORS

MOTTA at OTTA,
PANAMA COLON

L lA.

Only on

El Dorado DC-7C

rZffiZZtois world's fattosi airhnor

RIO SAO PAULO

Lima Panama Miami Washington
With connection! in Miami to all of the U.S.A.
NEW YORK
Most modern airliner linking South Americ-a and the
U.S.A. Finest air travel NO EXTRA COSTI first elm
and tourist accommodations.

sSaiwA!

NEW El Conquistador
luxurious 4-engna
DC-IS aircraft

BUENOS AIREii:
Asuncion La fez lima Guayaquil Panama Havana
RIO NEW YORK

V.

New speed, greater power, more comfort. First class
and tourist accommodations!

Now Fly BRANIFF's DC-6$
to BOGOTA
Non-Stopi Fastest!
Fly in the height of luxury on Braniff $ "El
Bogotano." Enjoy the speed and comfort
of deluxe 4-engine DC-6 aircraft, and the
courteous service of bilingual cabin, at attendants.
tendants. attendants. 3 fast flights weekly. Finest
first class and excellent, economical
tourist accommodations on all flights.
-
See yo.ur trove agent or traniffs offices of:
Anida 14 Tivoli 21-A-38 (telephone 2-075);
firfcl Manama Hilton (telephone Panama 3-1660,
Ext. 130, or Panam 3-4726).
In COLON telephone 779 or 797.

i

J

BroflW ttrvei nor major citiet m the I. S. A. and South Airerkel
. . than any other oirline.



FRID AT, FEBEI
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
fanTfl

THB PANAMA AMERICAN Alf INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWfPAJPtB

CLASSIFIEDS!

Resorts j

PHILLIPS Oceaaslde Cortaoea
Santa Clara R. 4a P. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-If 77 Cristobal 3-1673.
Panamenta Inn in COOL Bequa-,
t otter room and beard from
$1.50.
Find your pot of fold under
rainbows. Wire retervationi Pa Pa-NAMONTf
NAMONTf Pa-NAMONTf INN BOQUETE.
Spend your week ends in Rio
Mar, the best summer resort of
the Republic, opened day and
nif fit.
POSTER'S Cettaaes and Urea
Beach Houit. One mile part tho
Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
Houses
FOR RENT: Fumiihed' house,
throe bedrooms livingroom, din dining
ing dining room. earaae, kitchen, ear ear-den,
den, ear-den, eompletely air-conditioned,
situated ia "F" Street No. 10.
El Canorejo. For information call
Tel. 9-0281, oHIee hours.
Two bedroom house, maid's oom,
garage, eicellent, Bella V i I it a
neighborhood. Phone 3-4994
Mr. Sartre, Via Espana No. 54.
FOR RENT: Thrat bearoem
chalet. 2 saryieas, livlng-dininaj
room, kite'ien, earaa. 99 Street
PaitilU No. SI.

"FOR HINT OR FOR .SALE:
Luxurious residence completely
''fumialidd, In the Imposition
'Grounds, 4 bedrooms. 2 bath-
rooms, living-room, dinina dinina-room,
room, dinina-room, larage. large kitchen, hot
water, maid's room with serv-
ice, wash tubs, ehothes lines, gar gar-den,
den, gar-den, lot 20 by 30 meters, easy
" payments. For further informa informa-3'ion.
3'ion. informa-3'ion. tea Fabreaa personally.
East 29th street, behind Vaseo
market, from 10 to 12 noon and
3 to 4 .m.
FOR RENT: Chalet 4 bedrooms
I 3 bathroom, pewh, garden, hot
water. Via Espana Street 97
(Sonny Boy), phono 3-3041

ommercia. Sites
FOR RENT: Commercial locale.
Just Arotamona Ave. 37th
Street. Tel. 2-2341.
FOR RENT: Commercial space,
Cuba Ave. and 29th Street. Na Navarro
varro Navarro House, telephone 3-6298.
FLY TO SAN BLA8 ISLANDS
Thirty minutes from Colon via
Smooth Coast. Air Route
Over Portohelo end other Historic
towns in new
CESSNA ISO AIRPLANES
For (urther information call
COLON AVIATION
Tels. H 18
HOTTEST
USED CAR
BUY
IN TOWN!
1948 CADILLAC
4 door ...
. 150.00
i51 STDDEBAKER
4 door 190.00
BUICK Conv. . .75.00
1 NASH 4 door ... 50.00
1948 PONTIAC 4 door 50.00
1950 OLDSMOBILE
Hartop, 2 door ...... Z50.00
1951 OLDSMOBILE
I 4 door 150.00
1948 PONTIAC 4 door 50.00
it
946 NASH 4 door ... 40.00
051 BUICK
4 door, radio ...250.00
FAST FRIENDLY
FINANCING
COLPAN
Tel. 3-7010
Aulomobile Row

111

I joy

950

r

Apartments

ATTENTION. 0. 1.1 Ji
modem furnished epaitmenls
BWIwlIII, K9T. COT!
Phone Panama 1-4941.
FOR RENT: Modern apartment,
"Duplex" two bedroom, furnish furnished
ed furnished or unfurnished, pear El Pana Panama
ma Panama Hotel in Campo Alesjre, Ri Ri-cardo
cardo Ri-cardo Arias Street, telephone 2
2341 or 3-3379.
FOR RENT. Furnished and an.
furnished apartments. Telephone
1386. Now Alreimbra Apart Apartment,
ment, Apartment, 10th Street, Colon.
FOR RENT: Apartment rooms
$40.00. $25.00. Via Espana 50 50-10
10 50-10 A. Phone 3-3644.
FOR RENT: Three bedroom
apartment, with two baths, living-dining
room, balcony, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, garage, maid's room with
bath, laundry porch, hot water
installation. "DO N I C H I T A
APTS." near Santuario National.
$125.00. Information Ave. Cuba
No. 25-43 Tel. 2-0481 or
apartment No. 2.
FOR RENT: Apartments two
bedrooms, dining, living room
and maid room, hot water, and
garage, for in
Street No. 4-23.
for. information 37
FOR RENT: Apartment 5 big
rooms, balcony. Central Avenue
information Novelties "El Siglb".
FOB RENT: Furnished apartment
private entrance, gat, etc. Via
Porras 114.
FOR RENT: Three large bad bad-rooms
rooms bad-rooms with three bathrooms,
maid's room with toilet and
lavatory, large living room and
balcony. Tl-132 4th July Ave.
inquire of janitor or phono Hop Hopkins
kins Hopkins Balboa 2966.
FOR RENT: Apartment unfur unfurnished
nished unfurnished pleassant surroundings,
two bedroom, two, bathroom, ga ga-nge,
nge, ga-nge, maid's room, laundry. Be Bella
lla Bella Vista 44th, Street No. 32.
Phone 3-0815.
FOR RENT: Furnished, one
bedroom modern apartment, all
convtniancet, garago. 168 Via
Porras.
FOR RENT: $75.00 furnished
apartment for two couples. North
American neighbors. 82nd Street
No. 48 Tel. 3-0471 2-3343.
FOR RENT: Army inspected
furnished one bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, kitcfienetc, refrigerator.
4th of July AVo. Phono 2-2081
2-1140.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Furnished room,
bath and entrance independent,
for one person. Phone 3-6046,
2nd Street Perejil (Temistocloa
Diat Street) No. 7-189, up upstairs,
stairs, upstairs, between 6-8 p.m.
Basketball
Results
East
Fordjiam 92 Army 76
Pratt Inst. 69 Queens 62
Temple 77 Lafayette 54
St. Michael (Vt.) 82 Vermont 57
Muhlenberg 90 Wagner 83
Boston U. 48 Tufts 36
Northeastern 61 MIT 52
Union. (NY) 82 Rochester 68
Kings CoL 97 Rutgers Newark 60
New Haven Teh 90 Bridgeport 83
Maine 65 Colby 56
CCNY 60 Rider 58
Drexel Tech 87 Haverford 64
St. Peter (NJ) 57 Adelphi 55
St. Joseph (Pa.) 82 La Salle -77
New Britain 63 Brooklyn Poly 62
Niagara 65 Buffalo 53
Massachusetts 64 New Hamp. 58
Indiana (Pa) St. 82 Juniata 79
C'ark 68 Worcester Tech 67
Penn Military 63 Swarthmore 59
South
Eastern Car. 78 Appalachian 77
Union 51 Georgetown (Ky.) 49
Maryland 56 Georgetown (DC) 46
Xavier (O.) 100 Western Ky. 91
Tenn. Tech 66 Morehead St. 63
W a L 81 Geo. Washington 70
Lehigh 66 Delaware 53
Villa Madonna 83 Centre 63
High Point 74 Atl. Christian 51
norma Southern 83 Tampa 79
Louisville 73 Depaur 55
Midwest
Bowl. Green 75 Western Mich. 58
Illinois Tech 87 Aurora 50
Cincinnati 91 St. Louis 73
Eastern Illinois 102 Millikin 83
Augustana 83 Morningside 79
Miami (Ohio) 82 ..Marshall 73
Baker U. 79 Kan. Wesley an 56
111. Normal 81 111. Wesleyan 66
Southwest
Oklahoma Citv 84 Reels ea
Ariz (Tempe) 91 Ariz. (Flag) 77
west
Air Force A. 61 Colorado Coll. 54
Idaho St. 61 Portland U. 50
Foul Work At
Braves Camp
BRADENTON. Fla. (NEAV-Re
sidents and tourists were startled
at seeing an addition to the sign
on the right field fence of Braves
rield m Bradenton.
This is the training site of the
Braves.
The sign read "Winter Home
of the World Champion Milwau
kee Braves." When the good fol
lowers of the Tribe woke up

LEAVE TOO! AD

wrm ow or out agents or

i m tmmmt e nt bwish trkfttitiiBm atw

PARMA CIA LUX 1M Central Avenue nnimnnnri

VAN-DER-JISee Street No B m FARM

the nut vista Theatre, o COLON) Central A venae 12.13

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1949 Buick Super
4-door todan, good condition,
rebuilt Dynaflew, $309. Tel. 3 3-1619.
1619. 3-1619. FOR SALE: 1950 Mercury 4 4-door
door 4-door Sedan, excellent condition,
radio, w.s. tires. Tel. 2-3012
B. B. Powell. Diablo Hts.
FOR SALE: 1952 Studebaker
Commander 8 Coupe, duty paid,
low mileage as car was stored
for three years Price $500.00.
Inquire Tl-132 4th July Avenue
or phone Hopkins, Balboa 2966.
FOR SALE: 1955 Mercury
station wagon needs repair.
$600.00. See Jorge Villanueva
y Tejeira. Depdsito Fadorico
Boyd.
FOR SALE: 1957 Ford Pair.1
lane, 2 doors, hard top, radio,
padded dash and sun visors, two
tone paint and white aide wall
tires. Lost than 7.000 miles $2. $2.-300
300 $2.-300 or best offer. See at 309 309-13
13 309-13 Afbrook A. F. B. or call 86 86-5216
5216 86-5216 any time.
Will trade or sell 1957 Buick
Special, like new, less than
600 miles. Will accept $400.00
or car of equal value and you
pick up tho payments. Call 82 82-4207.
4207. 82-4207. FOR SALE: 1949 Chrysler 4
door 1958 inspection $225.00.
2-4197.
FOR SALE: 9 passenger station
wagon 1956 Chevrolet "210"
4-dr. with standard shift, low
mileage, excellent condition.
Call 84-4135.
FOR SALE: 1954 Plymouth
tone, undercoating, radio, heater,
wsw tires, excellent com'. ion.
Call Ft. Clayton 3236 Saturday
between 120Q and 1800 hour
or after duty hour weekday.
FOR SALE: 1956 Ford Fairlane
Victoria, hardtop coupe,. $1795
duty paid. Fordomatic, radio,
tubeless white sidewalk, low
mileage. Excellent condition, two
tone inside and out. Tel. Balboa
4149. i
Cameras
1. 1.
(Across Banco Nacional)
PANAMA COLON
leading ,
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
u 15$ Central Ave.
YOUR FEET HURT?
trained Chiropodist will relieve
any foot trouble, corns, callous,
ses, Ingrown tee nails, foot mas massage,
sage, massage, etc.
Services "SCROLL'S"
Products
J. Aroscmeria Ave. 33-4.8
'Tel. 3-2217
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and tnfonpation
Tel. Panama i-0552
5S
SAN BLAS
EXCURSION
February 9, 1958
Fidanque Tr! Service
Tel. 2-J.eti
.1.- "Rush Leaguers
IIIB U1U1U...6. ----- -

NIKON

.--.at-

had been dubbed in over ne too,
"-" luTir
The tag stems from the World' Seymour Agency
Series, when a member of the Lucky Strike
New York party was reported to El Rancho
have turned down a welcoming Europea Furniture
committee outside Milwaukee with, h. I, Homa

the remarl that it was 'husn, Pan-Am Jet

league stuff."
Bradenton tans are Diaming
Yankee mvaaer lor me uasiuui.y
trick here.
IT LOOKS BIG
COLUMBIA. Mo. (NEA) Son
)l-lny Siebert, Missouri's top basket
In ball scorer, is near-sighted.

OCR Omega At 11 JT W

i o casa xajloo centre
t Ave. at J Rt LEWIS
EXCHANGE J Pe. do
TtmBxV-PWqa Latem I
X1S TeL 4SS
AflA Wl ntT
Home Articles
FOR SALE : Household furni furniture.
ture. furniture. 203 New Cristobal. Phone
2992. Mrs. Lowe.
FOR SALE: Small radio, coffee
tabU, and tables, gas stove, re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, dinette set, 1306
(morning), Colon.
FOR SALE: 25 cycle Frigidaira
with freexcr compartment $150.
Mahogany dining table 8 chair
6' buffet $200.00. Call Balboa
2896.
FOR SALE: Dining Mom tot,
mahogany coffee white, table,
chair, buffet, good condition,
new upholstery. $148.00. Tel.
3-4628 Alberto Hero.
FOR SALE: Simmons product
10 Disc. C. Z. Imp. Muoble Muoble-ria
ria Muoble-ria Ingleta 7 St. and Bolivar
Ave. Color!.
FOR SALE: Mahogany dinet dinette
te dinette table and four chairs, 8 dining
room chairs, one portable singer
sewing machine, Zenith con console,
sole, console, radio and record player.
Call Gamboa, 6-352.
FOR SALE: 9 u. ft. refrige refrigerator
rator refrigerator $70.00. Sea Jorge. Villa Villanueva
nueva Villanueva y Tejeira. Deposit Fede Fede-rice
rice Fede-rice Boyd.
FOR SALE: Large five piece
solid mahogany dining room tat
with eight chairs. Light color.
Phone 3-3384, or may ba seen
at 1-126 46th St. across from
Urraca Park $250.00.
FOR 'SALE: Drop leaf maho.
gany dining table six chairs.
$140. Ball portable sewing ma machine
chine machine new $40.00. Floor lamp
$4.75. Balboa 2-4455.
FOR SALE: Simmons of a bed,
$40. 5627-D Hecker St. Diablo
2-4411.
PACIFIC COSMOPOLITAN
MIXED LEAGUE
22nd Week
Colonial Insuranrs
Tivoli Motors
Colpan Motor!
Tasco Battery
Abattoir Narional
APA
Tahiti Jewelry
Spaulding Dot
HIGH AVERAGES
39-27
3G-30
34-32
33-33
32-34
29-37
23-43
Man
Coffey 136, 1 Baker 194,
Rudy
184.:
Woman
Hicks 156, Camby 154. Rudy
153.
Tasco Battery 2, APA 1.
APA challenged Tasco Battery
in a battle for fifth place and
lost. As a result, Tasco Battery
is now fourth and APA still
sixth. Bud Balcer and Ed Lowan Lowan-de
de Lowan-de scored indent ical series' of
584 to be high men for the night
and for the Battery-men. Andres
Fistonich with 555 led APA.
Colpan Motor 3
Abattoir Nacional 0
On of the rare shut-outs was
handed Abatoir Nacional by Col
pan Motors. The "meat cutters
could do nothing right nd Col
pan Motors were- traveling m o-ver-drive.
Art Roberts with 95
and his wife, IBernice With 472
drove Colpan Motors to victory
Tivoli Motors 2, Tahiti Jewelry I
, Tahiti Jewelry put all their
"eggs in one basket" and came
out with a game of lice for their
one point. This give them I h e
second high team game for the
season so tar. Bill Jamison and
Thelma Camby shone for Tahiti
Jewelry while Billy Coffey and
Reggie SchmidT' steered Tivoli
Motors ReiiSe. scored 49J, high
for the ''wftlfcrV -sex for the
night.
Colonial Insurance 2
Spaulding Dot 1
Spaulding Dot stepped right out
and took the first game from
Colinial Insurance, ithe league
leaders. Then the policy writers
took command and garnered the
last two ooints to maintain a
one point lead over Tivoli Mo Motors:
tors: Motors: "the shirt less wonders."
The two Bobs, Toland and Bey
er, lead their respective teams.
MAJOR LEAGUE OF DIABLO

W L
, Vi 5S2V4
51W 36V4
48 40
4 42
43 4 5
39 49
35 53
33 55
2

j d... A m T-f.
Seymour Agency 2
The league leading Pin Am
a Jetg Diagted
away to an early
I
win by edging the Seymour Agen
cy by five pins. With three 200
I games credited in their second
J try, the Pan Am Jets continued
their winning ways by 57 pins.
With a 62 pin advantage, it was
- a sure bet that the Jets were
- 1 on the Way for four and no less
'than three points. But the rtrtf

PANAMA- UERCT1 WOADO-1

i Ave. 4i numora rnAsAu-iM
SERVICE Ave. TfvoU No. 4 PARMACI,
la Osm Ave. Ne. 41 rOTO DOMY-Josta A
Street EASMAC1A W-Vla Pome
WLARMACr-m
Miscellaneous
SPECIAL OFFERS
DRY WOOD, Class "B", planed,
for coiling, floor, partitions,
and other construction require requirements;
ments; requirements; all dimensions.
ASERRADERO EL CHAGRES, S.
A. Trans-Isthmian Hiljhway -Pueblo
Nuevo.
FOR SALE: Mah Jong hand
carved teak wood chest four
trays. Best offer Navy 3541.
FOR SALE: Brand new FftU
GIKING air-conditioner with all
part's necessary for installation
for a 1956-57 OMsmebile m
similar modal with or without
power steering. Price $350.00.
Call 3-7211.
FOR SALE: Sealed bids will be
received' by AAF Motion Picture
Service-Caribbean, Bldg 153,
Quarry Hts. until 1 p.m. 3 March.
1958 for 1954 Chevrolet Model
3105 Panel Delivery Truck Vi
Tcap. 6 ply tiros. Leu than 50, 50,-000
000 50,-000 miles. Not duty paid. Bid
must be accompanied by cash or
certified check equal to 25
of bid. Further info call Panama
2-2294 or Quarry Hts. 421 1. Aa
ia, where is. Seller reserves right
to reject all bids.
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Go to .Gorgon
beach for week-end or retire retirement.
ment. retirement. Fully furnished cottage.
Phono Balboa 4474.
FOR SALE: Beautiful cottage
at Seacliff Acre (One mile
East of Santa Clara) beachfront,
completely furnished, owner leav leaving
ing leaving Isthmus, a bargain, for
details contact Cucalon & Co.
Real Estate, 36-50 Cuba Ave.
Phone 3-3330.
eaved In and the Jets cooled off
and, rolled, 206 pins less than their
second game, and with that the
Seymour Agencies salvaged two
points.
Ted Albritton was the chief pi pilot
lot pilot for the Pan Am Keglers and
the i Premium Bowler fur the In Insurance
surance Insurance salesmen was Don Rudy
with 459.
Seymour Rudy 549, Bowers
534, Bates 545, Graham 510, Cof Coffey
fey Coffey 517.
Pan-Am Jets Lowaride 550,
Albritton 568, Sullivan 462, Nunes
431 and Cascro 556.
Fueria y Lui 2 El Rancho 2
El Rancho came through with
a 25 pin advantage in the opener
with Ed KunkeJ contributiiig 221
and Del Charters a 210. But tne
Ranchitos had a complete rever
sal of form and dropped the .sec .second
ond .second eame "to the Kilowatts of
Fuerza y Luz by 143 'pins. Jim
Davis and Rollie Gleichman were
the high powered Kilowatts in
this stanza with 212 and 202. This
big total, guranteed the F y L
two points. In the final game
both teams battled on seven
terms with .no one getting hot.
In end the EI Rancno quintet
prevailed by 16 pins.
Jim Davis was high, for both
teams with 891 .and Del Charters
led the Ranchos with 565, and Ed
Kunkel close by 560.
Fuerza v Luz iBoyer 525, Da Davis
vis Davis 591, DtLuca 473, Fistonich
Ml. Gleichman 534.
El Rancho Rogers 440, Mi Minor
nor Minor 492, Charters 565, Spinney
535, Kunkel 560.
RC Ne-Hi 3 Lucky Strike 1
R. C. Ne-ffi gained on both
the first and second place club9.
With six weeks more to go the
NeHi's have to pick up 7 points.
It looked bad for the Soft Drink Drinkers
ers Drinkers because the Lucky Strikts
struck for a 11 pin win in the
first game.
As the evening grew longer,
both teams got bettr but th
dg went to the Ne-Hi V by 44
nins. In he last game it was a
roa knockdown Dauie wnn live
hnwlprs rolling over 200. end Ne
Hi scoring 1021. hut they needed
this because the Luckies UDDea
919
Tonv Luttenberger 219, At
Kaelin 222 and Chuck Almeda
216 wert the highlights for th
Ne-Hi in this game, and for the
Park of Luckv Strike Jack Vuss
came through with 221 and Eail
Best 244. The top boys hi tjie
match were Al Kaelin with- 585,
and Earl Best with the only 600
series of the e 'ening a 717.
Lucky Strike Soysttr 358, John Johnson
son Johnson 454, Voss 52s, Santnriegb 476,
and Best 617. Ne-Hi Tddd 560, Al

len 54,3 Luttenberger 510, Kaelin
585 ahd Almeda 537.
H. I. Homa 3
Muebleria Europea 1
In the scuffle for last place,
the H. I. Homa narrowed the dis

tance by downing the central ave

nue furniture of Europea by 9 to
1 count. The Homa walloped the
Furniture salesmen by 100 pins,
came back and trounced hem
cane buck and trotmeerj thtm

ttwet

u
141
SERVICES
3 -minute car wash $1, atoam
cleaning of motor $3. waiing of
ear $6. Auto-Bane, Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Sears.
R
easenable
eliabl
adm-TV
apsirs
With fairness to all. Beat equip equipped
ped equipped and most dependable she
(one aay service). Member of
Natesa (National Alliance of
Electrical Service Association I
Crawford Agencies Corp, Phone
2-1905. Bo 1890,-Panama.
LOWE, $. A.
Specialised Small Gasoline In In-fine
fine In-fine Service. AUTHORIZED
SERVICE FOR VESPA AND
ZUNDAPP MOTORSC0OTERS,
JOHNSON, EVINRUDE AND
MERCURY OUTBOARD MO MOTORS.
TORS. MOTORS. ALL WORK GUARANTE GUARANTEED.
ED. GUARANTEED. Ne. 7 Ave. Balboa. Same
Building as Salon labia Tel. 2 2-4616.
4616. 2-4616. The best dinner, and drinks
are served in our modern air air-conditioned
conditioned air-conditioned cafeteria grift and
bar Hotel Intarnacional "Pla "Plata
ta "Plata 5 de Mayo.H
Boats & Motors
1 11 1 '.'
FOR SALE: 14' boat, equip equipment,
ment, equipment, 12 h.p. 1956 Elto meter
and trailer. $100.00. 85-2219
or 82-4277.
FOR SALE: 2 58 Parilla motor motorcycles
cycles motorcycles 175 c.c. excellent con condition
dition condition 100 m.p.g. Only 4000
mi. 1 3 h.p. 4 cycle engine $350
each. Contact R. Roggy Albrook
86-4270 86-3232.
asain bv 109 omi. but something
happened because the Homas fell
apart and tne vBiavpew xwon ny
19 pins.
Les Pahl with MS and'Bua aai aai-cer
cer aai-cer with 574 paced the Homas to
their wins and the only Europea
Furniture U furnish a 500 series
was big Butch McLane with 545
Europea Schmidt 469, Fernan
dez 469, Leidner 414, 9oto 488
Lane 545. :
T.nir.9 Pahl 579. Thomas 447
Klumpp 435, Bilcer 54, Jamison
519.
BALBOA MIXED LEAGUE
W
Lifesavers
Gillette Blades
Pabst Blue Ribbon
Shaw's Gift Shop
Firestone Ties
Tureo Products
Grecha Music Store
Vuaxhall Cars
Aldens Mail Order
National Electric
Ebonites i
Bovd Brothers InSur.
15
r
14
w.
11
9
"9
10
10.
l9Vfa
11
13
la
14
a
15
10
i
Leading Bowlers
Mn Miarl. Carlirt. StirWon.
Ladies Metzger, Mangels,
Storey,
Lifesavers 2 Tureo Products 1
Wuf all ege, bowlers reseat
rolling over 500, the Litesavers
took oVer the league lead by whip whip-Ding
Ding whip-Ding Tureo Products 2 to V
The Lifesavers' first two games
were flavored by a generous pin
fall and they tolled a good game
in the finale but Tuucb Products
rallied and eked out a 27 pin ad advantage.
vantage. advantage. The Ladies in the Life-
savers' lineup servea up wiy
mnr' nf teries Ginnv De
veau 520 and Mickey LaBeau
532.
The miles protected the maie
supremacy when Burt fceveau tal tallied
lied tallied 580 and Ronnie Mead 530.
Vnr tho Tiirrn Ru Arnold aid
ed with 530 an Leria BurcMett
bashed in 513, and Mel Leidner
lauded a 502.
Boyd Brothers Insurance 1
Gillette Blades 2
With a two point win, the Gil Gillette
lette Gillette Blades find themselves in
second place, only one half game
away from the top. Boyo flrom
crs Insurance were ablt to col
let premiums only in the second
game. This match was abort on
500 series, only one meinbfer of
each team accomplishing the
trick. Gillette's Jimmy Bo w en
hnwlorl S47 and fnr the Pelican
of Bovd Brothers, it was i fair
lady, Nancy Murphy: with 517.
Ebonites 2 Vauxhall Cars 1
The Vauvhall cars ran into
stor m of tHe libonite Tra(toes.
who were on a rampage. Jorge
Soto and Curly Rates nad 500
scratch series and in the handi
cap event four oi the bohites
were blasting the pins! JOrge 552,
Curly 563, Joe Burgoon 566 and
Little Lau 521. For the unfortu unfortunate
nate unfortunate Vauxhalls the Freund Fami Family
ly Family led. the parade, Earl earned
536 and the MRS 503, and Tom
Liles came up with 510. t
Shews Gift Store 2
Grecha Music Stero l
Shaw's Gift Shoone from Tivo

lajrwqauia

iMMfltsrl

li Avenue kept in the race with

a two game. win. In the opener,
Lee Clontz Klicked seven strikes
in a row for Shw's, and went

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
MX tin. crwtoIaI c
ft economical re reconstruct
a tlfd. "Reconstructed Nacio Nacional"
nal" Nacional" offer guaranteed work.
Tbey Cost feu and are more dur durable
able durable than new ones. Peru Avenue
No. 7. Phone -040, Pans,
ma..
Position Wanted
Would like to find employment
for my maid. Especially good
wftji children. Call 1-7II4.
Dogs
WANTED: One blond Cocker
Spaniel, AKC fog., call Colon
Armed Forces
Baseball League
Schedule Changes
Special Services U.S. Army Ca
nbbean has .annnuniH the fi
lowing changes in the 1958 Pana Panama
ma Panama Area Armed Fa
basebaU schedule: Army Atlantic
, Fort Clayton on Mirch 9 is
chanced to March in at. 7 -in m
Army Atlantic vs. Fort Clayton on
March 23 is now changed t6 March
The fOllo Wins' a rfciWcrae
in
the final round of competition.
8th Round
Sat.. Mar. 29
Albrook at Army Atlantic at
p.m. and Fort Amador at Fort
uayton at-7:30 p.,m.
Sun.. Mar. 39
Fort Clayton at Army Atlantic at
2 p.m. and Fort Kobbe at Fort
Amador at 2 p.m.
We)., Apr. J
Fort.Clayton at Fori Kobbe at 2
p.m. and Fort Amador-afr Albrook
at 7:30 p.m.
Satv Apr. f
Army Atlantic at Fort Amador
Wp.m. and Fort Kobbe at Al Albrook
brook Albrook at 7:30 p.m.
Sun.. Apr. 4
Army Atlantic at Fort Kobbe at
2 p.m.
Men., Ar. 7
Albrook at fort Clayton at 7:30
p.m.'
WERNER INJURES KNEI
INNSBRUCK, Austria :UP)-
Bud Werner of Steamboat Springs;
Colo., has suffered a severe knee
injury while training for the Kan Kan-dahar
dahar Kan-dahar Race at St. Anton. Accord According,
ing, According, to reports received here, his
has been placed in a cast and
he will not be able to participate
in any further ski meets this sea season.
son. season. Wferner said he stumbled on
patch of new snow, and fell.
on to a 54? scratch and .587 Han-
mcap series. The Lawson family
njoyed their own family feud
ttt at the same time helped the
haw's cause. Elvis beat out Bev
by 9 pins, 512 versus '503' For the
Grech a MuSic Stores, Marie
Moore and Bertha Pate wfere this
week's champs in their amines,
because both outscored their hus husbands.
bands. husbands. Marie marked. 507 and
Bertha one more. However, La-

bram nrmW.H fh. tt,n 7J? "5n. n. u"D?aien

Grfcdit with 529., v
Alden Mdil Order 2
Firestone Tie 1
Aldens Mail Order from Chica
go and Panama .celebrated its
entry into the league by takini
the first two games' from a strong
Firestone Rubber i Kings and
Queens. However, the Mail Orders
ran out of stock of strikes and
spares in the last game and lost
a pins. James Williams and
ordered frnrn" Ih r-t.ilha
556 and, 520 sets. John Edens, aiii
cnor man tor tne Firestones fired
way a soiia aw set.
National Electric 2
Pabst Hue Ribbon 1
Pbst Blue Ribabn 'Beer iadi
mnA Uacinn L. 1 I
-uu nooicg Ml c HDAUlji MIKinSClVeS
what do you have to do to win.
All five of the Pabsts rolled- over
500 and yet managed to win one
point. Principal answer to this
was one Myrt Mange's who came"
up wnn a au scratch and 61
handicap aets. Included was a
game.
Myrt received amnle suntinri

from two of the opposite sex Pep. His 43-43-3 overall record
Sweet with 572 and La Grasse 555,-ltocludes 11 knockouts.
Pabst Blue ftibben roll of honor I Meanwhile, Ortiz won five of
read Miller 526, K. Gailahair 537,'six starts in 1957. Hi lr "ictrj "ictrj-Neely
Neely "ictrj-Neely 526, B. Gailahair 503, Stick Ties include nine knockouts.
Stinson 550. Despite the outcome. Neither is rated amdhg the
Pabst team is only one game of top 10, but each is oft th
first place. border.

STENORETTE
We have ample stock of
STENARETTE Dictating Machines
-Your SILENT SECRETARY
Muebleria CAS A SPARTON
Central 26-109 Calidonia

-JIIII1-

WANTED TO RENT: Vta
quarter desired by American
couple, (no children) for the
month or February, April and
May or any part .thereof. Tel.
noma 3-3597.
Mode piano instructions, la.
Sinners or advaetM Call Ian.
"tt, phone J-J6JI, Panama.
WANT0:Wnan for e.ner.l
housework. Do not apply without
references. Sleep in. No. 11-45
AJot Gabriel Duque, La Cretta.
WANTED .Maid to work wrth
American family tor several
months. Possibilities of traveling
to the States for a 2-year mini,
mum period. Transportation
paid. Must sleep ia, like children
and Rave good references. Call
3-4671.
WANTT: Housekeeper anal
wok, to live in. Balboa 2-1759.
Robinson
Signs; Ten Braves
Remain Unsigned
KRAWENTON, Fla., Feb. 28
Humberto Robinson, the slim
righthander -from Panama,
agreed to terms with the Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee Braves yesterday and re reduced
duced reduced their, list of unsigned
players to 10.
Robinson, 27, wop 18 game
and lost seven 'tor Toronto last
season. He had an earned run
average of 2.95,
General manavsdr John Onlnn
repbrted no prbgEesg in his ef-
rorts to bring his, other recalci recalcitrants
trants recalcitrants into' line. lie nlanned an
other meeting : morrow with
LewBurdete, Worhl series pitch-
f irero, wno yesteraay reject reject-jms!f(if.lhe
jms!f(if.lhe reject-jms!f(if.lhe tihird tinie in a
e-lour ednferpnee.
An all-day downpour washed
oiit yesterday's-wdrkout of pitch pitchers
ers pitchers and catchers,
Carlos Ortiz Seeks
25th Consecutive
Victory Tonight
, By Jack Cuddy
NEW YORK, Feb. 28. UP
Unbeaten Carlos Ortiz, of New
York is favored at 8-5 to win
to night over Boston's Tommy
Tlbbs, the vastly improved lieht-
weigm who lost as many fights
as he won.
Each will be starting his. first
main event at Madison Square
uaraen wnen tney aquare-oii at
10 p.m. EST for. their nationally
televised and broadcast NBC 10 10-rounder.
rounder. 10-rounder. I
In this battle of share con
trasts, stream-lined Carlos will
tLir1? 22?
nVcontest, aglnsti the stubby
cnamnions of New Bnaiand, wno
has 43 victories, 43 losses ahd
three draws.
fffiettb Rico-borri Carlos. 21.
is favored because he is a clas classy
sy classy boxer puncher, seerlnaiy
capable of weathering T4bb8'
Slam-bang attack in the eariv
rounds and coming 6n tr)
weaken Tommy with body shota
in the latter spin.
. Each is unusually rugged and
anoarently (reared th last the
distance. Twenty-three-year-old
Tthhs whn tnrriaf rirftfejoolnnsl
i w v v frm, uj,vuuvast
when, bnly 16 back lp 1950, was
oppea wu-ee limes, in nis iirst
i months of commercial clout-
inn long before he matured.
And he 'ot, flock of bouts later
by decisions.
Bis 11 starts in 1957 resulted
in eight victories, two dereats
and one draw. This yeaf, Jan.
14, Tommy registered his fifith
straight win by outDOiritin ex-
featherweieht chamoion Willi

asBBjjV
lesson

1 Domestic Employment



r NEWSPAPER
RTHA WAINB
,
Somebody lying
By mUKW SCBLGGA
(RGB WUWPBJB
fl rNTERVSWSD MISS .-W.9j
&I0SC HADMT WON STUNS...
VX' 8EU5H- PU55 ANP I HAVE A FAST UTTIeI
TWCT HER aWSC MS M J
ttlAfCCSNTAMD IT LEFT HER )j
RCTORT 5HUf.e SOW TOR US. Af SUP
THE COrM$ THE WOW ANP THEY SPflN
By Aft
riuscniA's ror
Strif WWi Father

ITOEPENDEVI
THK STOBI

the yvow'fysflf.' f icf nriww: stuff, ) til
MsufEseuJN tliap-THEWNoesr ail
THEM INFORMATION V WE CAN PKEAM UP i III

about w hoikgkesrs two's au cue
'Ht "1 CTWTSRJCWMTR, ACUSEKEBWTAUEP

IWSS ill VWK5A CTT1N&
LiHlB5LiBiH(L fto the re?

amd his rtmnN

It Worked

STY June's Tbo cool. 1 xlWCH
r

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Weu-.OONt
JUST S!L

Ksiife.

eggggf. gtiggga.

(Swoe BRAKES) t
v i

I 1MT M I'M.

ALLEY OOP

Bom, Did Yoo Say?

By f T. BAML1N

1 L -7BUT, PRISCTUA!! WHY
f (WERE VOU.CARRV.INey'
f ""iSUfiAR LUMPS! J

nti UlCT IM CA5E

I GOT A HORSE FOR

)R j
.

OU R6AUZE.DONT
OU,THAvT B35.CO0
IN RAW SOLD IS
HOQP tuAM A

HUNDRED POUNDS!

WHO SMD ANYTHINeiJ14'5
ABOUT SOLD? OF
riiukirii.fi vnn'VF COURSE 1

( CASH FOLDING GOT ITl I HAVE... J

fiWlV HOW LONG

ONOU TVHNK I'D YOU
HAVE IT IF I 5A.YIN'

uAKincn IT Ol IT T'M A

TO EVERY BUMS BUM?

THAT STUMBLED

.ONG?

THE FELLA OOP'S
TOMNG TO GET

TO FINANCE OUR

MOW TRIP.

atVu-M

BE.m PONT.

LOOK VERY

B MOON TRIP.

bugs uumn
. .--I i
f URX! SET
' THI5 6
(I'LL LET VA HAVE 'IM Y BWUTE
. V HEAttMERjy AWAV

What, No Pati?

BOOTS AMD HBB BUDDOM

Big Shot

By BDOAB MABTIM

OtWVOO
fK0lv)Pi

TPiLKTO

PUG PiBOOT TH

CSSSTV.E SHE'B
GOT GWJE ER

1 BET.

Surr

m? n fciviw, in. TViuj. u,. m. m. L:r jK

, CAPTAIN EAST

Naw Light

By LESLIE TITRNEH

Q WHAT'. rAW THIN35 ARE THAT

' IT I5N'T TUATrW uc .r Wll I iu rue uiui r.u.

NOT IWTEWStEP uTr

Ml e Ifiii-K I T I '7

MATH 15 PK&TTV

WARD FOR MEL

5, J I brnfl

Mh.rl Ii- A CHALLfiNfiEi BBM... A
GAME WITH RULE 5 YOU CAN MASTER'
VOll'UB AOT TO 8F ALIKT. 4UU.UKC.

A MAN WHO TACKLES THE OWNP CT I
. lUIUUS POOTBlkU I

.vul tuci iki-.nA5t rB Aricurti von rAkl

PUT IT TO YOUR Ut MO TO V0UR.C0UIITRVH
. Uk a lit J L

accu uicmMi t- x SUES

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LOOKED AT

THAT WAY)

CAPTAIN

fiiHriayam WW JIB J IT

Rl HUS l. TM .., HI .l Orl

MOBTT MEEKLE

Ha Won'tl

By DICE CAVALL1

OH-OK-I HEARD A-vS0MrHIN6--L00ty

ATTABOV, s
( MORTY--Y0U Vi
V catch on y;

THAT'S VT -r
I I ( RIGHT ) I J
U DON'T I wWa

MAYBE VA'P LIKE T' BUyJ
POOCH 'V'' v4By

G3

t.m. afTui.'hrL M

SIDE GLANCES

Bv Calbraith

Sommer Gets Nod
To Eliminate
Gas-Fired Rig
Th nfflf-n nf the TJSAR-

CARIB Engineer has announced

completion or coniraci wory oy
L. R. Sommer for elimination of

gas-fired equipment at Curundu
Heights, which totalled $13,658.

The same firm maae momnea-
iimi tn t.ho liorhMnff system IS

UIUUB VV v "O-- CP tl
Building 712, Corozal, at a eort

of $2,830.
' Trw Visa rnmnleterl

XJklUWlt, A., 1
under contract tht repair of

spalled concrete .in jb uuuginM
at Fort Sherman for $23,0W.

TM.Hf.vt.ru. on. i
CI1N7 by NUtHviM, Im. 7

IMl'm prttty uplciou, Mom! All OadS boon i talking
! about ii how tickled ho Mod to bo a kid when ho
got clothoB for Christmaar

.

4fOVAS PANAMA AWAYS

PANAMA-MiAMI $-50
MIAMI-PHILADELPHIA 46.00

Philadelphia $
Panama

00

Today's TV Program

3:00

i .in Harhoiirnkatcr

sioa Leretta Young
8:30 Burns and Allen
:M' Tic Te Booth
9:30 Mint Wiltaea
10:00 WrwtlUif
11:00 CFN NEW!
11:1$ Encore: Climax

CVti NKWS

3:15 Dinah Shore

3:30 Adventure
4:00 Peoples Choice
4:30 M,0Ofl Challenge
5:00 The Great Glldersleeve
5:30 PANORAMA
7:00 Joan Davis

Courtesy of Aerovias Panama Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-19
Office Hours: from 8 awi. to 8 p.m.

K rf R-
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To Uam vour "Fortuna" for today fram lha itara, wriu lnha Jtttara
J h. Talonabat cortatponding ta tha numarala an tha Una af the Uo Uo-logical
logical Uo-logical period in which you ware barn. Yau will ftnd it fain.
3 4 j4 7 i a io u uui4MHi7iaon linuuu
T a a, a V at W 44 W W

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MAR. 21

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AM. 11.

MAY 10

SaTS.

JUNE 21

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AUQ.11

AUG. 23

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JAN. 11

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1 H 5 23 19 21 18 18 18 9 19 5 14 5 1 18

9 .7 8 5 18 1 9 13 19 14 15 23 19 5 20

7 9 22 5 15 20 8 5 18 19 1 18 1 9 19

23 5 12 3 15 13 5 4 14 15 14 19 5 14 19 5

18 15 21 14 4 15 18 12 5 19 21 18 5 19

18 21 20 4 15 15 18 1 4 22 5 14

21 18 5

28 5 19 20 8 15 18 2 9 7 7 5 18 10 15 2

'9 14 1 14 3 9 1 12 2 5 14 5 9 20

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& 1 18 18 25 4 1 25 19 16 12 1 14 14 5 4

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m Wi.i
'IS 1W". 8ia Pmtiirw S;adlt. lac.

nririurn arn smrini tnr a onooze'in the Open air,

actress Virginia Maskell brushes the sand from her feet pnoi
to getting into her Victorian brass bed on the beach of tlie
island of Tortola, British Virgin Islands. The bed is an" im important
portant important item in the new movie, "Our Virgin Island, being
filmed on location there. The film deals with a newly married
couple who start life on a deserted island with the antique ped
as their only possession.

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FAV7E6 IN THB P1STAN3ES-

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BBa LgTi.B.

ffv' .M k. II -TT i. IK1

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ABWUT THREE INCHBS UONS.

W17

Faltering Philip.
bi;tp'g Ufa. tg filled arltb Ornisea
Repiirt would loaft home like new.
A. Clamrlfleda tnart the rrhf floe'

Diitilledy Blended

and Bottled in Scotland

H H
fL "lAjf king ctayit

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DISTRIBUTORS
AGENCIAS W. H. D0EL, S. A.
29-15 Automobile Row TeL 3-1 US



legion Junior Loop Opens

Toi

Read story on page 13

All Goes Well

Air Force
11

wose Lone vieis

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla., Feb., 28 (UP) A Thor intermediate range missile, carrying a new nose cone de designed
signed designed to return a nuclear warhead from space and smash an enemy target, wai launched with a mighty blast
.today.
I 34. The trim missile, its blunt and rounded hose cone glinting in the bright morning sun, blasted up from the Cape
0maveral launching site a few minutes titer 8 a.m. A great cloud of smoke and fire boiled up from the launching
d.
t The missile slashed through a layer of clouds but was. visible again for about 20 seconds before it disappeared,
trailing vapor, behind more clouds.
The Air Force announced only that the Thor was fired and said nothing about the success or failure of the
flight or how far the Thor went.

.Wk previous flights a Thor is
tfffirted to have flown some 2600
miles although It is designed on only
ly only as 'a 1500-mile range ballistic
missile.
'gphe Air Force said "the nose
coiie used in today's test was dif dif-fSftnt
fSftnt dif-fSftnt from those previously
jSflae nose cone was much flat flat-tSTand
tSTand flat-tSTand was designed to solve
thf. problem of' re-entering the
aflftosphere.
iSie advantage of a blunt nose
t is that it spreads oui we
aendous heat accumulated as
warhead streaks down ai
. . 1 M kMJ
jy times tne speea ui suuuu
Vhlfh aDOve tncawnpopneic
iere was only a dummy war-
in today's missile.
; he first squadron of Thors is
4MM be set up in England by
the end of this year, and these
be ready to smse, db.ch at
aggressor.
ill
yashinrton. the Air force
disclosed plans for a super in intercontinental
tercontinental intercontinental ballistic missile
packing a warhead much big bigger
ger bigger than a city- wrecking H H-bomb.
bomb. H-bomb. also said the super ICBM
would flash toward its target at
needs "much higher" than the
lSOOO to 15,000 mile goal set for
ICBM's now being tested.
Weather Or Not
This weather report tor. the
24 hours ending t a.m. today,
fo prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and HydrerraphU
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
12 W
71 7
HUJAIDITYj
w
.. 51 71
WIND:
(max. mph) SE-ll $-13
RAW (inches) 0
KAtlR TIMP:
(inner Berbers) 74 M
SUNDAY, FEB. Z
Hieh low
t a.. m 8:le a.m.
WODAY! 75 .40
1.36, 3.05, 5.05, 7.00, 9.05 pm
YOU CANT ASK A
MAN TO BE k
NERO FOREVER-

Ji snjssst'i fstt
ill llastJSr-. I
IM mjnz izrZdZZ
mm

As-

Thor With New Model

r i
Finally, It said the new rocket
would have a range greater than
the 5000 miles contemplated for
present designs and would smash
its targets with greater accuracy.
Details of the planned super
ICBM were given to the Air
Force Association's annual jet jet-age
age jet-age conference by Assistant Sec Secretary
retary Secretary Richard E. Horner.
He said the key to developing
the powerful new space age
weapon was an improved missile
nose cone. He said he was "sure"
it could be done.
The Air Force's Atlas ICBM,
now undergoing tests at Gape
Canaveral, Fla., packs a city city-wreckinr
wreckinr city-wreckinr nuclear warhead in
its very heavy blunt nose cone. -The
blunt shape enables the
nose cone to flash through the
atmosphere at great speeds
without being burned up by fric friction
tion friction like a meteor. The heavy
materials of which the cone is
made help absorb the heat.
But Horner said Air Force sci scientists
entists scientists believed that a lighter lighter-weight
weight lighter-weight cone could be designed,
enabling the missile to deliver a
heavier nuclear warhead. He said
variations in the size of the war warhead
head warhead would give the super ICBM
greater range.
In Washington, also, H was
announced yesterday that Rus Russia
sia Russia had staged its second giant
nuclear test explosion of the
week at its testing grounds
north of the Arctic Circle.
The U.8. Atomic Energy Com Commission,
mission, Commission, which announced the
Soviet blast, called it "largfe "largfe-yield,"
yield," "largfe-yield," presumably meaning a
hydrogen bomb.
"The test was the second So Soviet
viet Soviet detonation in the megaton megaton-range
range megaton-range in the past five days," the
AEC said.
"The explosion occurred at a
site north of the Arctic Circle in
the same general area as the So Soviet
viet Soviet megaton-range nuclear test
on Sunday, Feb. 23."
"Megaton" means a weapon
equivalent in power to one mil million
lion million tons of TNT.
There has been speculation
that the Russians are testing hy hydrogen
drogen hydrogen warheads for interconti intercontinental
nental intercontinental missiles. Some observers
believed they have fired missiles
above the atmosphere to test the
effects of nuclear explosions in
space.
Georgia Hay Not
Press To Collect
Taxes From NAACP
ATLANTA. Feb. 28 UP) Reve-
Will not bring legal action against
the NAACP to collect a $17,459
back tax assessment filed against
the organization last June, it was
reliably reported today.
Informed sources at the Capitol
said the suit, which has lain
dormant almost a year, would not
be brought to light because the
state stands little chance of win winning
ning winning the case.
The $17,459 assessment was
levied against the NAACP for
back taxes during 1948 through
1956. The NAACP contends it is
a charity organization exempt
from state taxes, but Williams has
said the agency failed to ever file
for a tax-exempt status.
A. T. Walden: Atlanta attorney
for the NAACP said the State
Revenue Department has given
him no notification on the status
of the suit. "It is just standing
there," be said. "They hav,ent
done anything about it."
Walden s a l a ne ana omer
NAACP lawyers would fight the
case if the state pushes it.
Action against, the NAACP
would begin with a hearing in the
commissioner's office, according
to revenue department official.
Details on the suit have re
mained a mystery and the $H 459
back tax assessment first became
public last June when it was re revealed
vealed revealed by the United Press.
Reliable sourees reported that
Williams feared that state stood on
shaky legal grounds in the case
and might hot win, thus "losing
face" in the process. Officials said
no other charity-exempt organiza organizations
tions organizations in Georgia htve been ap approached
proached approached in the same manner.
The assessment grew out of a
raid on the NAACP Atlanta bead bead-quarters
quarters bead-quarters in 1956 by state revenue
agents. NAACP officials at first
refused to reveal financial docu documents,
ments, documents, but eventually were forced
to open their books after the
agency was cited for contempt.
Chapter President J.H. Calhoun
was jailed briefly and ordered
kept there until the records were
revealed.

.

a i

utt ai Canaveral

Nixon For Civil Control
Of Exploration In Space

WASHINGTON, Feb. 28 (UP):
Vice, President Richard M. Jjixon
today placed the administration
solidly behind civilian control over
the exploration of space.
At the same time, Defense Sec
retary Neil H. McElroy said lie
can t see any military advantage
in hitting the moon with a rocket-
but his Department will, try it be before
fore before "too long."
Missile expert Krffc A. f br brick,
ick, brick, speaking at the Air Perce
Jet Age Conference, proposed
construction of a "chemo-nu-clear"
sewered space ship weigh weighing
ing weighing W0 tens that could be
launched from the earth by WO
to land en the moon end circle
Mars.
Ehricke said his freighter-sized
space vehicle was dependent upon
the Atomic Energy Commission
coming up with s system of feed
ing, liquid hydrogen to a rocket en
gine which has a -nuclear pile as
its energy source.
The remarks by Nixon an-J Me
21 Pupils, Driver
Die As School Bus
Topples Into River
FflESTONSBURG, Ky., Feb. 88
(UPi A school bus loaded
with children plunged over a 50-
foot bluff into the Big Sandy riv
er three miles souh of here o
day, with 21 of the 32 children a a-board
board a-board and the drivi-r believed to
have killed or drowned.
Walter May, news drector of
radio station WPRT, returned from
the scene of the accident and
said 12 of the children had been
rescued.
May said the bus was carry
ing children from Cow Creek and
Knottley Hollow sections into Pres-
tonsburg graded school when it
plowed into the wreckage of two
cars which previously had collid
ed on us. highway 23 south of
here.
The bus veered off the wreck
age, teetered a moment on the
edge of the road, then dropped
some 50 feet down an a 1 m o t
sheer embankment into the river,
which was swollen by recent
heavy rsins.
The bus first landed aho'it half
in and half out of the water, May
said, and remained there for
few moments, during which time
driver John Derossett helped ;12
of the children escape through
the emergency door.
Then the bus fell all the way in
to the stream with Derossett and
the other children still, aboard,
and il row tost in the river. Res Rescuers
cuers Rescuers have been unable to locate
it.. i 3 Z
(Continued from Page 1).
put them in but l don't tWbk k
wilf solve the problem.'l
Several residents veieed their
objections te the proposal ef the
new ward at Coco Sole Hespita:,
stating that, they felt it was net
e teed idea fer U.S.-rase and lo-cal-nto
women .te share e ward.
The Governor said that a letter
had -gone out to civic councilmen
asking them to meet with Col.
Charles O. Bruce, health director,
in order to discuss this with him.
"From whst we hear, the con
tract has already been let at $32,
000." an Atlantic-side eouncil pres
ident stated.
"It was sprung on us verv unex
pectedly, but it seems it had been
in the making fo rbne year. I don't
know how it happened that we
were not made aware of it be
fore." he observed.'
Potter replied that he had guar guaranteed
anteed guaranteed the people on the Atlantic
side that there will be a Coco Solo
Hosnital. but added that "we've
got to retrench and economise, and
certain things have to be done."
He arranged for Bruce, who was
at the meeting, to get together
with Atlantic side councilmen to
discuss the new ward
Atlantic side councilmen took a

i,

r

i
Elroy pointed up one of the cur current
rent current questions before. Congress Congress-Whether
Whether Congress-Whether civilian oc military au authorities
thorities authorities should attempt the peace peaceful
ful peaceful conquest of space.
The Defense Department has
boon given authority te run the
U.l space prop ram fee a year,
ponding a decision.
"It is important," Nixon said.
'.'that our own outer apace devel development
opment development be under the control of a
civilian agency because control of
space development by a military
agency can only mean that peace
ful exploration of space will as
sume a minor role."
Worker Testifies
He Was Forced
To Join Auto Union
WASHINGTON (UP)- Herman
Miesfeld, a Kohler Co. employe.
testified today that he joined the
United Auto Workers after strut
ers told him te "sign up or get
beat up." i
But Joseph Rauh, the union's
attorney, challenged the witness,
and said the Senate Rackets Com Committee
mittee Committee should consider bringing
perjury charges against mm.
Rauh said Miesfeld never men
tipned being .threatened when he
described the incident previously
to the National Labor Relations
Board and the Wisconsin Employe
Relations Board.
Miesfeld was today's first wit witness
ness witness as the committee, once
strictly bipartisan, resumed its
investigation of the marathon
Kohler strike in an atmosphere
of political bickering.
Miesfeld told how he and four
other non-union employes of the
Sheboygan, Wis., plant were cap
tured by a picket patrol when
they sneaked across a field to
report to work through a back
entrance.
He said he was taken te a
"strike kitchen" and told to "sign
up with the union or get beat
up."
"So I signed up," he said.
Miesfeld identified Emil Mazev.
UAW secretary treasurer, and
Donald Rand, and Robert Burk Burk-hardt,
hardt, Burk-hardt, international representa representatives
tives representatives of' the union, as among
those present in the kitchen.
Committee Chairman John L.
McClellan (D-Ark.) commented
that the UAW issued pamphlets
professing to deplore violence in
the strike "but had officers there
actually practicing It."
TAKIS TUMBLI
TOKYO, Feb. 28 (UP) -A 100-
mile-an-hour gust of wind Mew a
weatherman off the- top of Mt.
Fuji yesterday, tumbling him
more than 60Q feet down the slope
inter. a snow" crevasse. He was in
jured seriously.
firm stand yesterday against the
Coco Solo housing 'rider" which
requires a tenant to pay tor the
reconditioning of quarters if he
moves out before two years.
They said mat the rider was
boim forced on people who have
moved Into Coco Solo not by
choice but became they wore,
told to move.
The Canal's explanation for the
rider was tha tit was originally
enacted about four years ago to
prevent "professional movers" who
had enough seniority to grab each
new set of quarters as they were
bunt.
Potter, in trying to pacify the
Atlantic aiders, guaranteed them
that every case that comes up un under
der under the rider will be brought to his
persona attention.
"That doesn't sound too good to
me." one councilman said. He sad
that out of 129 applicants on the
original questionnaire who had
first choice of moving to Margari Margarita,
ta, Margarita, only 15 were assigned there.
The rest had to move to Coco So Solo.
lo. Solo. "I don't feel they should be pe penalized.
nalized. penalized. As you said, it wouldn't
affect very many, se why should
the rider be there at all
Rephed the Governor: "Just to

Pacific-side Town Meeting

Segregation

ofDe,i,K'uents
Poses Problem
NEW YORK (UP) School of officials
ficials officials are running into difiicuity
in setting up special schools
where trouble making students
would be segregated, officials dis
closed Wednesday.
As the result, the city may be
unable to open six new pcrman
ent schools for such pupils as had
been planned during the coming
school year, ui. w 1 1 1 1 a m a
Hamm, associate superintendent
in charge of child welfare, told
news conference.
The problem is growing more
acute because the number of stu
dents suspended from regular
classes in a crackdown on luven
ile crime has risen to nearly
1,000, and incidents of violence in
the schools are continuing.
Supt. of Schools William Jansen
announced 403 hearings are yet to
be held in the cases of 945 pupils
suspended so far this year. Of the
945 suspended, 881 pupils still are
barred from regular classes
Some have been assigned to tern
porary special schools scheduled
to open next Monday, the others
have been allowed to return lo
classes or have dropped out of
the school system.
ROBBED BOY
In the latest- incidents of youth
ful lawlessness:
Police searched for a Negro
former student of Public School
28 in Brooklyn who punched and
robbed 10-year-old James Fordl,
a)so a Negro, in a school corri corridor
dor corridor Wednesday. Ford said the
other boy, about 14, took $11.12 he
had .collected from teachers for
newspapers. The school has a
predominantly .Negro enrollment.
. Police announced two Negro
youths arrested Tuesday had con confessed
fessed confessed to a series of robberies in
schools including the terrorizing
of seven boys, and a girl in a
Bronx school' Feb. 13. The pair
took four watches, a $2 ring and
small amount of cash. Police said
Vandie Merchison Jr., 17, was
carrying a 10-inch knife and Ray Raymond
mond Raymond Clark, 16, had a longshore longshoreman's
man's longshoreman's baling hook when arrested.
Both live in Brooklyn.
Youth squad detectives, Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday arrested five teen-agers at
the night center of Public School
116 in Queens and seized a quan quantity
tity quantity of weapons including five
knives, a t blackjack and chains.
They said the arrests broke up
what appeared to b the start of
a street gang war. The boys
ringed in age from 14 to 17.
INVADI COURTROOM
Police sent 10 detectives to the
criminal courts building after a
Spanish-language newspaper re re-ceiveda
ceiveda re-ceiveda letter saying that mem members
bers members of a wild teen-age street
gang would invade the courtroom
where seven of its members are
on trial charged with first-degree
murder in the killing of 15-year-old
Michael Farmer.
Hamm said delay in opening of
six new special schools for trou troublesome
blesome troublesome students might occur be because
cause because officials were having trou trouble
ble trouble finding suitable buildings. It
had been planned to use older
school buildings not now in use.
The state has offered addition additional
al additional financial aid to the city in ar arranging
ranging arranging for the special schools,
out details nave not oeen com
pleted.
SWIMMING HOLIDAYS
(UP) Bavarian Mbot. Minister
Walter Stain has set aside two
working hours eveTy other week
fo allow ministry employes to go
swimming, the West German gov government
ernment government News Bulletin report to today.
day. today. It said that every second Mon Monday
day Monday at 3 p.m. Stain heads for the
swimming pool with other employ employes
es employes who wish to join him. The rest
continue working, the bulletin
said.
take care of those that might come
up." He added:
"Life is not all joy apparently.
I assure you that nobody will jet
hurt, and I will take each case
up individually."
Switching to another subject, a
man in the audience complained
about the service at the commis commissaries
saries commissaries and service centers, saying
that it takes too long for tlx. clerks
there to get from one place to an another.
other. another. "If y6u have impoliteness,, I
won't stand for it," the Governor
replied, explaining that the em employes
ployes employes should be happy te have
customers come in to ouy, and if
there is any other attitude on their
part, "we should know about it."
I d like to helo for about 30
days," the complaining spectator
said.
"Wo may arrange fer e tem temporary
porary temporary transfer fer yew at no
decrease in pay," the Governor
told him amid laughter from the
audience.
Concerning the $50,000 allotment
for the "livability program," the
prevailing sentiment seemed to be
that it would be difficult to obtain
general agreement on the most de desirable
sirable desirable improvements.
Civic Council representatives re-
ported that they had bees unable

Latin American Pupils May

For Canal's Vacation Recreation Program

Registrations is beine contin
ued until the end of next, week
for all Latin American elemen
tary school students between the
first and eighth grades for the
extensive vacation recreation
program being held in the Latin
American communities from this
week to April 19.
Students who wish to register
for the courses may do so At
their respective schools.
In order to pay for the mate materials
rials materials to he used, a small registra registration
tion registration fee of 20 cents will be charg charged
ed charged for the 'first child in a family
and a fee of 10 cents for each
additional child, it has been an announced
nounced announced by Mrs. Inez McKenzie,
coordinator of the program.
Classes will be held in the Pa Pa-raiso
raiso Pa-raiso and Santa Cruz Elementa Elementary
ry Elementary Schools Monday through Fri Fridays,
days, Fridays, from 9 to 11 a.m.; hi the
basement of house No. 330 in Pe Pedro
dro Pedro Miguel Monday, Wednesday,
and Friday from 9 to 11:80 a.m.;
and in the Rainbow City Ele Elementary
mentary Elementary School Monday through
Friday from 3 to 6 p.m.
Exhibits of the test work done
during the recreation classes will
be held in April in the school
Father Of Los Rios
Resident Dies
In Goroas Hosnital
Maj. William H. Smith. USAF
ret, father of Mrs. William H.
DeVore of Los Rioi, died early
Thursday morning at Gorgas Hos
pital after a bnef illness. He was
68 years old.
Memorial services will be heW
at 5 p.m. at the A 1 b r o o k Air
Force Base chapel, with Chaplain.
Robert G. Nelson conducting the
services. The family has asked
that flowers be omitted; friends
who desire may contribute to the
current Health Agencies drive.
Major and Mrs. Smith were
residents of San Diego, .Cel., and
came to the Canal Zone recently
a visit (heir daughter and son
inlaw at Los Rios. He became
II earlv this week and was tak
en to Gorgas flosptat.
Born m North Carolina, Mjor
Smith served in the U. S. milita military
ry military forces from 1911 until ms re retirement
tirement retirement as a major in October.
1945. Part of his tour of duty was
served in the Canal Zone.
In addition to his wife, Mrs.
Marian P. Smith, and his daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs. DeVore, he is suryived
by two other daughers, M r s.
Bruce Robinette, Scottsdale. Ariz.,
and Mrs. Dana Green, ef San
Diego.
US Dress Workers
Ready For Strike
NEW YORK (UP)-More than
86,000 dress workers in seven
..Uk...n .tales wepared ;to-
day for a strike that Union Presi-
dent Davia uuDinyny ..
alrtost certain to be called tomor tomor-row
row tomor-row Contract talks between the In International
ternational International Ladies Garment Work Work-TTn;nn
TTn;nn Work-TTn;nn nri mnlover associa-
tions broke down, and Dubmsky
told 3,500 union shop chairmen
,.,k ,,i.ri in strike. "I see no
ctnn it. now.".
However, the ILGWU president
m hp was willing to resume
continuous negotiations to avoid a
w.ivnut A strike would be the
first general stoppage by the un
Inn in K var.
-i trii would involve about
17,000 workers ip New Ymk City
and 29,800 elsewhere in New Yorx
and in New Jersey, Cohnectifcut,
Pennsylvania, Delaware, mssss mssss-rhiisptt
rhiisptt mssss-rhiisptt and Rhode Island. More
than half are women.
Thp union is demanding a 15
per cent wage increase and a $10
weekly rise in minimums; a 35 35-hour
hour 35-hour week lor all hourly rated
and piece workers; eight paid
holidays instead of 6tt for hourly
paid workers, and a severance
pay fund. The present hourly
wage averages 82.10.
to get unified recommendations
from their respective communities
Potter then made the decision to
have the Housing Division handle
and tabulate all the individual re
Guests. Then the results will be
turned over to the civic council
representatives.
A Gamboa official said that his
group was "way ahead of you
all," since they had already told
their people to see the housing of
tice.
"You mean you dodge fast?"
the Governor said.
Earlier in the meeting, a report
as to the sand fly situation on the
Atlantic side was given by Bruce
who said tha'. little is known at
present about controlling s;.nd
flies. An entymoibgist has been re recruited
cruited recruited by the Canal to carry out
research which may provide clues
for the control of the pest. But in
the meantime it was proposed to
go inside the quarters te paint the
screens with a solution of DDT
and kerosene.
Although the orderly meeting
yesterday was not marked by any
outbursts from the audience, it was
lively and many of the people
present, took part in discussion
from the floor.
The meeting adjourned at 9:35
p.m.

gymnasiums with the Pedro Mi Miguel
guel Miguel arid Paralso exhibits sched scheduled
uled scheduled for April 15 in Paralso; the
Santa Cruz exhibit, April 16; and
the Rainbow City exhibit. April
17.

The best work from each of
Lloyd To Confer
With Dulles
On Summit Talks
LONDON, Feb. 28 (UP) -British
Foreign Secretary Sel-yn
Lloyd will confer with Secretary
of State John Foster Dulles next
month about holding a summit
meeting in Geneva this summer,
authoritative souces said today.
1 The 'sources said the British
and American foreign policy chefs
proDaoiy. wll agree durng be-hnd-tcertes
talks at the Manila
SEATO conference to tell Russia
they want a- four-power East-West
parley to be held m July.
There were indications here that
Russia ia so anxious to see the
meeting take place it is willing to
oow to U.S. insistence on a for
eign ministers' meeng prior o
the conference of government
heads.
Lloyd 'plans to meet with the
foreign ministers of the Western
European Union France, W;st
Germany, Italy and the Benelux
countries in Rome early next
month. They are certain to dis
cuss Soviet Premier Nikolai Kul
eanin's bid for a summit confer
ence.
Five-Cent Stamp
Still In Trouble;
Now Before Hoe
WASHINGTON, Feb 28 (UP)
The administration's five cent
stamp was strll m trouhle today
even though it has twice been
approved by the Senate. Thele
were indication it may take a
licking in the house.
"I wouldn't be surprised to see
the house cut it back to four
cents," said speaker Sam Ray Ray-burn.
burn. Ray-burn. The House already has vot voted
ed voted for a, four-cent stamp on out out-oftown
oftown out-oftown letters.
The Senate approved the nickel
stamp feature of the postal in increase
crease increase bill for the second time
yesterday. Its leaders will make
another attempt today to deliver
a vote on the much-debated over
all measure.
The bu! came before the upper
chamber Tuesday and has been
subjected to a volley of amend
ments which sliced rough1? 35
million dollars from the anticipat anticipated
ed anticipated revenues.
Several other minor a m e n a a-ments,
ments, a-ments, and one major one re remained
mained remained to be disposed of before
the final vote. The most impor impor-t.nt
t.nt impor-t.nt ohanae will he an attempt to
o 7 nor cent nay raise
Ittvrv via a fjr- -
i k, snnnoo oostal employes
n. ennnmrt were confident they
had the votes to put it across.
Debt-Limit Rise
To $280 Billion
Signed Into Law
WASHINGTON, Feb. 28 (UP)-
F.isenhower has signed
laaiclalinn temporarily boosting
ihr national debt limit front 2
to 280 billion doUars, the White
House announced today.
The five billion dollar increase
will remain in effect until June
30 1959
The President's action paved
the way for the Treasury to go
.h with a new $1,250,000,000
bond issue which will push the debt
slightly over the Z75 Dimon aoinr
permanent ceiling.
The administration requested
the increase in the debt ceiling
to give it more fiscal elbow room
during periods of low revenue re receipts.
ceipts. receipts. The national debt now
stands at $274,161,923,557.
However, foes o' the bill led
by Chairman Harry F. Byrd (D (D-Va.)
Va.) (D-Va.) of' the Senate Finance Com Committee
mittee Committee r charged that the in increase
crease increase would lead to; big new fed federal
eral federal deficits.
Wealthy Briton
Ends Hibernation
In Thames River
READING. England, Feb. 28
flTPi Authorities today sched
uled an inauest for Saturday in
hopes of turning up a clue to
Douglas Cloke's mysterious win winter
ter winter "hibernations."
The wealthy, 56-year-old Cloke
left his 600-acre farm at Goring,
near Reading, last Jan. 17 to go
.or a stroll.
He did not come back. His wife,
Queenie, was not too concerned
because he had disappeared the
same way the two previous win winters.
ters. winters. Each spring, when the first
crops started growing, he return returned
ed returned home, full of vitality but could
not remember where he had been
or wha( he nad been dom us
wife said.
This winter's hibernation ended
differently; Cloke's body was
found in the Thames River yes-

Still Register

these exhibits will be placed on
display April 19 in the partite
gymnasium.
According to Mrs. McKensie,
who has been coordinator for the
vacation recreation program for
the past few years, the activi activi-.ies
.ies activi-.ies will Include a wide vartet
of arts and crafts, square danc dancing
ing dancing and a number of dry season
outings.
to be added to the crafts uro
gram this year will be aluminum
craft, molding and leather craft.
Franco-Tunisian
Crisis On Algeria
Reaches Deadlock
TUNIS Feb 2ft fTTPi
Tunisian circles satoday' Che
the 20-day old Franco-Tunisian
crisis.
American "good offices" re re-oresentative
oresentative re-oresentative Robert D. Murphy
spelled out Tunisia's position to
France's too diplomat in Tun
isia yesterday.
Altboueh Murnhy has main
tained the outmost discretion
since he arrived here Tuesday,
and has not revealed anything
told him by Tunisian President
Habib Bourguina. there were in indications
dications indications that Bourguiba's stand
is as firm and uncompromising
as ever.
Bourpruiba said after a two two-hour
hour two-hour talk with Murphy on Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday that they discussed Aleeria,
which he called the "essential"
of the current crisis.
But informed sources said
that during that talk, Murphy
reported the French position
that Algeria can not be brought
Into any Franco-Tunisian dis discussions.
cussions. discussions. US Mav Swod
Visits With High
Foreign Officials
WASHINGTON. Feb. 28 U1') -The
State. Department is giving
serious consideration to a plan
for increased exchange visits by
high ranking U. S. and Latin
American officials, it was learned
today.
These would include not only
chiefs of state but. also cabinet
ministers, parliamentary delega delegations,
tions, delegations, 'abor-and cultural leaders,
sources told the United Press.
For example, this source men mentioned
tioned mentioned the possibility that Vice
President Richard M. Nixon
might attend the inauguration on
May 1 of President-elect Arturo
Frondm of Argentina. Be also
said there was much interest in
high quarters that Frondizi make
a pre-inaugural visit to Washing Washington
ton Washington to clarify his views on U.S. U.S.Argentine
Argentine U.S.Argentine relations.
The proposed expansion of ex exchanges
changes exchanges would be part of a U.S.
drive to counter moves by the
Soviet Union and its Eastern Eu European
ropean European satellites to woo the Latin
American countries.
U S ARC ARIB Tops
Reenlistment Rate
With 59,2 Percent
During the month of January
V. S. Army Caribbean exceeded
its all-time high reenlistment
rate Of 55.8 per cent with a
mark of 59.2, Headquarters,
USARCARIB announced.
The previous all-time high
was set in April 1957.
Post reenlistment figures for
January show Fort Gulick and
U. S. Army Missions on top
with a 100 per cent. Fort Kob Kob-beVwas
beVwas Kob-beVwas 6ff.7, Fort Cayton, 50,
Fort Amador, 42.9 and Quarry
Heights, 00,.
Twenty-nine of the 49 elegible
reenlisted to. give the command
its new high.

WEEKEND! I
1 1:17, 2:47, 4:42, 6:?7, 8:48
iBBi

dShefw