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:
AA00010883:02483

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
A B JL l I EC International

9 -3 tat
"Ll f& people know the truth and the country is safe Abraham Lincoln.
t
33rd TEAR
PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, MARCH 3, 1958
FIYE CENTS

4-Death

Antarctic's Fuchs
Set To Heoc Home

' McMURDO SOUND, March 3 (UP) British ex explorer
plorer explorer Vivian Fuchs, first man ever to lead an expedition
clear across Antarctica, began preparing today to return
to Britain where public acclaim and a knighthood await
him.
It is uncertain just how soon Fuchs will leave. An
ice breakup has made it difficult to reach the outer world
by air, and he may wait for the U. S. icebreaker which
will evacuate "summer people" in mid-March.
Fuchs' 2100-mile trans-Antarctic trek ended yester yesterday
day yesterday at New Zealand's base on the Antarctic coast, a few
mHes from the U. S. camp here.

U.S. and British photographers
swarmed out of the base to meet
him, and the washboards and garbage-can
lids of an American
"Marching and .welcoming Band"
played him in.
Queen Elizabeth, Prime Minister
Harold Macmillan and the Royal
Geographical Society radioed con congratulations
gratulations congratulations to Fuchs.
The Royal Geographic Society
all congratulated Sir Edmund
Hillary, Now Zoaland's conquer conqueror
or conqueror of Mt. Everest, who guided
tht Pueht party ovtr the last
stages of tht journey.
Fu'chs also was notified that the
Queen will knight him when he
returns to London.
Hillary, who urged Fuchs to give
up the trip when worsening weath weather
er weather multiplied the gangers of An Antarctic
tarctic Antarctic travel, was glad to ac acknowledge
knowledge acknowledge his mistake.
"There were times
thought you wouldn't
Bunnv." he told Fuchs
happy to have been
wrong."
In the course of tte journey a a-cross
cross a-cross the South Polar continent,
the Fchs party uncovered a num number
ber number of previously-unknown facts a a-bout
bout a-bout Antarctic terrain.
"The expedition surveyed two
previously unknown ranges of
mountains on the Weddsl Sea side
of Antarctica, and we took seismic
soundings of ice depths right a a-cross
cross a-cross the continent," hesaid.
Civil Liberties
Clearing Home
Convenes
WASHINGTON. March 3 (UP)
Assistant Attorney General W.
Wilson White, the Justice Depart Department's
ment's Department's new civil rights chief, will
discuss his hopes for voluntary
acceptance of anti-discrimination
measures at the National Civil Li Liberties
berties Liberties Clearing House's annual
conference next Friday.
Roy Wilkms, executive secretary
of the National Association for ,the
Advancement of Colored People,
and Dr. Guy Benton Johnson, U U-niversity
niversity U-niversity of North Carolina pro professor
fessor professor of sociology, will join
White m a panel discussion of
the topic: "After Little Rock:
Ways to Acceptance and Compli Compliance."
ance." Compliance." Other speakers at the two-day
annual meeting starting Thursday
win tu. Ah- Force General Coun
sel JeTin A. Johnson; Dr. Robert
m Hntrhins nresident of the
wiind tor the Republic; Sens.
Paul H. Douglas (D-Ul.) and Ja;
cob K. Javits (R N.Y.);att
Mrs. Daisy Bates of Little Hock,
Ark., president of the Arkansas
State Conierence w nw
branches.
Tie Clearing House is an asso association
ciation association of national organizations
working in the civil rights field.
Three Lost Bjkes
Awcit Owners
At Balboa Station
Anyone lose a bike?
Three boys' bicycles were pick picked
ed picked up over the week-end by C.Z.
police. They were all found in
the Balbpa area.
Owners may claim same at the
Balboa Police Station.
Baseball Opener
A film of- Saturday's opening
cei r ony of the American -Legifl j
Junirr Baseball League at Balboa
Stadium will be shown tonight oi
CFN-TV's 'Panorama."

when I

'$tn voir

proved

v. AUrmae tw ii nf Aid

tarctica's land is above sea level, planning to seethe extradition
There had been doubt about that."!"! Colombia of Gustavo Aleman,

Onlv once did the 50.year-oldiUan manager me now-uaps

Fuchs show signs of emotion on
his arrival here That was when
the "Philharmonic Marching and
Welcome Band'" struck up a rag ragged
ged ragged but stirring "God Save the
Queen" to greet him and his ex expedition.
pedition. expedition. From the Queen herself was the
menage, "Well Hone."
Then, while Fuchs was thv thv-inq
inq thv-inq off Hie beard he grow on tht
trip, a cable came from 10 Down Downing
ing Downing Street, London, informing
him that for his historic achieve achievement
ment achievement he would be knighted when
he returned.
"Naturally I am delighted," he
told cheering American and Brit British
ish British Antarctic expedition members
in the warm main hut of the
camp.
"At the same timet I am slight -ly
embarrassed at behtt the only
meirtMvof the party honorecv
far."
There ware 11 men with .mm as
be chugged intocamp at the head
of a string of four snowat trae trae-tors.
tors. trae-tors. One was Hillary. He tied estab established
lished established supply durtios elonq the
last 700 miles the trek and
had joined Fuchs, for the final
leg of the trip that started last
Nov. 24 from Vahtel Base at
Shackleton on the opposite Wed Wedded
ded Wedded sea coast.
Fuchs said the trip, in connec
tion with the International Geo Geo-nhysical
nhysical Geo-nhysical Year, was a success and
that a "pjcture of Antarctica is be
ginning to emerge.
Men at the base rode out In
Weasel ..tractors for the last two
mi'es of the trek.
Fujhs arrived in camp at 1:47
p.m. Sunday right on schedule and
one dav within the ltKMay limit
Fuchs had set for himself It was
clear and breezy, with tempera
tures lust above zero.
Smiling shyly, Fuchs listened to
the band and the cheers.
Then he went to the radio room
where he spoke to his wife in Wel Wellington,
lington, Wellington, New Zealand
The first food at the base for
Fuchs and his men was bacon
and tags followed by beer and
even champagne, carefully cool cooled
ed cooled in the snow and let outside
the hut.
After receiving the Queen's mes message
sage message and notification from the Sec
retary of State for Commonwealth
Relations of his knighthood, Fiiehs
sent the Queen his own message message-Transcontinental
Transcontinental message-Transcontinental party of trans-
antarctic expedition arrived at

Scott Base forty minutes ago to today
day today two March ninety ninth day The home cost six times that
from Shackleton stop our scienti- of a conventional home, but
fic work, completed and all party! M.I.T. engineers said mass pro-
wpll stnri vnirr mnst erariniis mps-1 duction Would make the SUn sys-

sage has just been handed to me
and both my party and I are deep-
ly appreciative of your kind words
which make complete our happi happiness
ness happiness on this day."
Sukarno, Hatta
Hold 90-Miniite
Confab On Crisis
SINGAPORE, March 3 (UP)
President Sukarno and former
Vice President Mohammed Ha(tta
conferred for 90 minutes in Jakar
ta today on the Indonesian crisis
which threatens to plunge the na nation
tion nation into civil war.
The meeting came amid mount
ing pressure from all major po
litical parties, -with the exception
of the communists, for the two na
Uonal heroes to work out a solu-
tionjtogether.
Hstta spbt with Sukarno and re-
signed in December 1956 in pro-
'.est against the latter's "guided

iemocracy" policy which gave the Because of commitments with
communists a voice hi the goverr- thn National Association, the Ca Calient.
lient. Calient. The revolutionary Central nal Zone Tuberculosis organization
Sumatra government his denianr'-ldid not participate in the first U
?d that Sukarno name Hatta to nited Fund campaign several
.orm a new cabinet. months ago and did not sponsor

Chiva Crash In Canal Zone

THE PULSE
OF PANAMA
THE OPPOSITION Liberal Mr-
ty today urged its menibers to co cooperate
operate cooperate with the National Electo
ral Tribunal in its efforts to issue
new cedulas (identification book booklets)
lets) booklets) to Panamanians.
In a communique issued list
night, the Liberals were urged to
fill out the forms for the new ced cedulas
ulas cedulas quickly as possible.
The tribunal started issuing ap
plication blanks for the new cedu
las this morning to all Panama
nians and to foreigners who are
legal residents of Panama.
The Foreign Office is reportedly
rupt Aguila Imperial insurance
company who evaded arrest last
year by traveling overland to t,
Colombia, while detectives 1 wore
searching tor mm au over rana
ma. I
Published reports from Centril
America indicated yesterday that
Guatemalan President Manuel Yd
goras Fuentes has asked the U.S.
Federal Bureau of Investigation
for its secret reports on the a a-sassination
sassination a-sassination of the late Guatemalan
President Castillo Armas, which
Ydigoras believes is closely related
to the 1955 assassination of Pans-
ma's President Remon.
FCSgineerinp 7
Director In US
On Business
Lt. Col. Robert D. Brown, Jr.,
Engineering and Construction
director, left the Isthmus Satur Saturday
day Saturday nieht by nlane for the Unit
ed States on official business
connected with the construction
of the high level bridge across
the Panama Canal. He was ac
companied by Elmer B. Stevens,
Chief of the Structural Branch
of the Engineering Division.
Brown will confer with menv
bers of the firm of Sverdrup and
Parcel of St. Louis. Mo.: who are
design contractors for the new
bridge He will also spend some
time in Washington, D. C. and
New York before returning to the
Canal Zone at the end of this
week.
Solar-heated Home
For Averaae U.S.
Family On Display
LEXINGTON, Mass., March S
(UP,) A sun-heated home for an
average-sized family was on dis display
play display today.
The three-bedroom solar house
will be so'd to a private family.
It was built, by the Massachusetts
Institute o'. Technology to meet
the space and comfort require
ments ot moaeraie income nome
buyers
item competitive with convention-
a I ones.
The house is heated with air
warmed by water from a 1,500-
gallon solar-heated storage tank.
A 257-gallon oil-heated supply also
Can be used.

Anri-Tiiberculosis Group In Zone Counts 15 Helpful Years

The Canal Zone Tuberculosis As Association,
sociation, Association, one of four qualified
health and welfare agencies bene benefitting
fitting benefitting from funds expected to be
contributed in the consolidated so solicitation
licitation solicitation which begins in the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone today, is an agency that
maintains a year-round diversified
program to give aid to employes
add their families who are strick stricken.
en. stricken. Association's volunteer
; workers ye8terday called attention
tc thejr objective and appealed to
civilian end military personnel to-
-support 'their initial fund-raising
effort to be conducted without the
traditional sale of Christmas seals.

Zone Cracks Down On Drivers Who Display
Neither CZ or RP 58 Inspection Stickers

Six drivers were fined in Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Magistrate's Court today for
operating their vehicles over the
week-end without 1958 inspec inspection
tion inspection stickers Issued either by the
Canal Zone or Panama.
Today was the first day that
the effects of the regulation,
which requires each car travel traveling
ing traveling in the Zone to carry a new
C.Z. or R.P. sticker as of Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, March 1, were felt.
In addition, five of the six
Panamanian defendants were al also
so also fined for driving in the Ca
nal zone witnout a proper anv-
er's license.
Several of the defendants
oleaded ignorance of the law
which nermits them to use only
certain canal Zone streets when
transiting the "corridor" Into the
Republic or Panama.
Fifteen dollar lines were im
Thought Of Nudists
Cavorting In Rain
Gives Duke Jitters
LONDON, March1 3 (UP)-The
Duke of Bedford, a conscientious
host, today hoped for a dry sum summer.
mer. summer. The thought of nudists ca cavorting
vorting cavorting in plastic raincoats at his
stately home in Kent is too much
for him.
The 40-year-old duke went to a
private showing of a French nu nudist
dist nudist film yesterday to prep for
the scheduled nudist convention
next streamer ra connection,,
his efforts to pay offmnei
taxes and save bis historic
He said he wanted to gt sn
idea of what the place would look
like with hundrds of nudists
roaming around.
He added that "if we get bad
weather at Woburn, I cannot bear
to think what the nudists will
look like with plastic raincoats.
The duke said the movie all
dded up to "a pretty good idea
of what to expect at Woburn
now."
The duke was expected to take
it in stride". Thus far. in his f.
forts to scrape up enough money
10 Keep me zoo-bedroom home, he
has installed pinball machines, a
merry-go-round on the property.
wcycie races ana gumed tours.
Kiss-Strike Aimed
At H-Bombs Sparks
Oxford Questioning
OXFORD, England. March 3
(UP) Oxford University polled
Its students on nuclear disarma
ment today while a group of Its
reregistered disapproval of H H-bomwby
bomwby H-bomwby refusing to pucker
A untveraity committee distribut-
ed a seven-point ouestionnaire to
each of the school's 6.000 under
graduates. Object was to get an
accurate picture of student views
on H-bomb production, testing,
stockpiling and possible use.
Some of Oxford's girls had al already
ready already gone on record with their
views by proclaiming a "k i s',
strike" against the H-bomb.
The young ladies of St. Hilda'
College,' Oxford, said they would
not "Kiss and cuddle" with men,
and might even refuse dates, as
a protest against apparent male
indifference to the dangers of, B-
mimus.
its annual seal sale at Christmas
time, waiting to join the current
consolidated Federal Service Cam Campaign
paign Campaign for National Health Agen Agencies
cies Agencies as approved by the White
House for fund-raising in the fed federal
eral federal establishment.
Seals were provided in the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone at Christmas but were
given away at no charge. In the
year before, Daniel J. Paolucci,
president, had announced that the
1956 Christmas seal sale was the
most successful on record for the
local organization, having provid provided
ed provided the Association with a total of
$4,005.97 for an expanded program
of assistance to employes ana
their families stricken with tuber
colosis.
The local organization is af ili ili-ated
ated ili-ated with the National Tuberculo Tuberculosis
sis Tuberculosis Association which is made up
of approximately 3,000 community
associations throughout the United

wW 2S

h ba

posed on Napoleon Arango, 35,

Alberto Thompson, 27, ana Dion-
isio L. Caceres, 30. They were
each fined $10 for driving witn witnout
out witnout a license, and $5 for falling
to have the 1958 sticker.
Two men from the Interior of
Panama were let off with $5
fines for driving without Canal
zone licenses. Tney were jose a.

Programs Set For Armed Forces Day,
March 15. At Ft. Davis, Albrook AFB

V
Final arrangements for dem demonstrations
onstrations demonstrations and exhibits to be
viewed by the public on Armed
Forces Day Saturday, March 15
were announced today by Lt.
Col. Robert E. -Jarrell, Caribbean
Command project officer.
Gates open for open houses at
ft a.m. at Fort Davis on the At
lantic side, and 11 a.m. on Al Albrook
brook Albrook Air Force Base on the Pa
cific side.
The Fort Davis program sets
under way at 9 a.m. with a
joint review followed by the
U.S. Army Caribbean's Chem Chemical
ical Chemical Section presenting a 30 30-minute
minute 30-minute demonstration.
At 10 a.m. Cristobal High
School ROTO drill team will pro provide
vide provide ten minutes of precision
anil.
at
The. air show beginning
10:10 includes U.S. Army H-19
helicopters and L-19 and L-20
light aircraft demonstrating
message pick-up, equipment drop
ana other maneuver,
nmcl
tics in a tleht diamond forma
tion; a low altitude formation
fly-by of 10 B-57s jet bombers
will end the -demonstration at 11
a.m.
The Albrook Air Force Base
program will begin at 1:15 with
band music followed by U. S.
Army Caribbean chemical dem demonstration.
onstration. demonstration. At 2 p.m. the Inter-American
Geodetic Survey will demon demonstrate
strate demonstrate methods of rapid means
of height finding of elevation in
inaccessible terrain.
New York Opens Up
2 Special Schools
For Troublemakers
NEW YORK. March 8 (UP)
New York City opens two special
fourth through ninth grade
schools today for some of the 945
children expelled as troublemak
ers rrom the city's vioience-
plagued regular public schools.
Mayor Robert F. Wagner said
yesterday he had concurred in
the Board of Education's emer
gency action to handle the dif-
ficult students.
,.,
But he sharply criticized a
Brooklyn grand jury, whose in
vestlgatlon Into school crime has
prompted some emergency meas measures.
ures. measures. He said the jury's negative
attitude had unfairly given the
school system a nationwide
"black eye." He said people in
other parts of the country "have,
I think, received a very unfair
picture of the school system."
The mayor said only one per
cent of the school population is
troublesome and "once in a while
I wish somebody would say
something nice. .about the oth other
er other kld who are darned fine and
doing a good job."
States engaged in a combined pro program
gram program of tuberculosis control and
research.
Six oer cent of the local organi
zation's receipts are forwarded 10
the National Association tor use
in research and the remainder is
kept locally to aid patients and
to conduct an educational pro program.
gram. program. Assistance rendered by the Ca
nai Zone Association has included
supervised financial aid to tuber
culosis-stricken families, an exten
sive program of patient renahUi
tauon, and the distribution of e e-ducational
ducational e-ducational literature on the .pre
vention of tuberculosis.
At the moment 12 cases, 11
hospital patients and one outpa
tient are being actively assisted
by the local Association, and re
cently several pairs of glasses
were provided for tubercular pa

Guzman. 39. and Leopoldo Medi

na, 35.
The driver of a Micro-taxi, Al Alejandro
ejandro Alejandro Araujo, 27, who was
picked up on Frangipani Street
was fined $5 for driving without
the 1958 tag.
All of the defendants today
pleaded guilty to the charges of
which they were convicted.
This demonstration will be fol
lowed by a 15-minute model air airplane
plane airplane flying exhibit provided by
the combined model flying
groups in the Canal zone.
The Balboa High School ROTC
drill team will provide a preci
sion drill demonstration until
approximately 3 p.m., at whieh
time an air demonstration or ap approximately
proximately approximately one hour wiU begin.
The alir show commences
with a USAF B-S7 high speed,
low altitude fly-by, followed by
a U.S. Army helicopter demon stration
and a UA-1 light,
plane short field takeoff and
landing.
A USAF B-57 will perform a
low altitude bombing system
demonstration in conjunction
with the U.S. Army Caribbean
I Chemical Section demonstration
nf a simnlntpri nt.nmir hnmh ev-
plosion
A USAF C-130 will periorm a
field takeoff and maximum per-
f ormance flying followed by a
,g speed pass m front ot tne
;ana stands.
The USAF's
flying F-WO supersonic jet fight fighters
ers fighters will" demonstrate precision
acrobatics in a tight a-aircraft
diamond formation.
A low altitude formation fly flying
ing flying of ten B-57 jet bombers
will end the demonstration at
approximately 44 p.m.
After the programs have been
presented on each side, the gates
will remain open for spectators
to visit the static displays at Ft.
Davis until 44 p.m. and at Al Albrook
brook Albrook until 6 p.m.
The public is cordially Invited
tos visit both open houses during
these activities.
Japanese Minister
Ken Ninomiya Holds
RP Press Conference
Minister Ken Ninomiya, the first
Japanese envoy to Panama since
World War II. expressed interest
today In the Colon Free Zone but
admitted that he was still feeling
his way around
The new Japanese minister, who
presented his credentials recently
to President Ernesto de la Guar
dia, Jr., indicated it was still too
early for him to have any definite
'plans regarding increased trade or
'cultural ties between Japan and
Panama
. However, he said at a press
conference he was o the opimQtl
that his country would be interest interested
ed interested in setting up a plant or two in
the Colon Free Zone.
Ninomiya said Japan did about
$20,000,000 worth of business with
Central America last year, (but of
this sum "very little" was freni
Panama.
The former banking official, who
joined the Japanese foreign serv service
ice service about six years ago, is present presently
ly presently living alone, but expects his
wife and at least dne of his three
grown children to take up resi residence
dence residence with him shortly.
tients confined to
ward.
the hospital
The Association's health educa education
tion education activity was etxended during
the, past year .to present a noted
tuberculosis specialist in the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone, including a special pub public
lic public discussion and a question-and-answer
program over CFN-TV.
The Canal Zone Tubercu'osis As
sociation was organized in 1933
by Mrs. Francis Krouse, who at
that time was a nurse at Gorgas
hospital and vice-president of the
Pedro Miguel Women's Club.
With the approval of the club,
Mrs. Krouse -ordered $25 worth of
Christmas seals irom the National
Tuberculosis Association, and
therein began the local program
with the proceeds 01 the s e a 1
sales being utilized or transporta transportation
tion transportation of tubercular patients to the

Pre-dawn

Near Arraijan
Among CZ's Worst

One of the worst traffic accidents in Canal Zone
history left a toll of four dead, and half a dozen per persons
sons persons injured early this morning when a wooden-bodied
chiva carrying a dozen passengers crashed into the rear
of a dump truck on Thatcher Highway near Arraijan.
One woman and three men, including the owner of
the chiva died. All there residents of Capira and Lidice.
The chive, which in addition to the passengers, was

carrying a load ot 6000 oranges, chickens, and other prod produce,
uce, produce, crashed into the Ford dump-truck at 5:45 a. m.
while it was still dark.

The right side of the chiva was ripped off in the ac

cident and the chiva was thrown across the left side of
the road off the highway. The truck spun around and

landed in a ditch as a result ot the impact.
Canal Zone police said today they were still inves investigating
tigating investigating the details of the early morning accident, and
had not yet determined charges in the case.

A woman. Andrea Marciscano,
66, and Norberto Rivas, 62, a Ca Capira
pira Capira farmer, died at the scene of
the accident, about 350 yards
east, of the Panama-Canal zone
boundary line, near Arraijan
old owner of the bus.
white en route to the hospital.
He Was placed in tne car 01 a
passing soldier, Sp3 Joseph R.
Tapley.
The fourth death, of Visitacion
Cedefio, occurred at Santo To To-mas
mas To-mas Hospital.
It was understood that the
son bf the dead woman had just
left from the bus at Arraijan for
business purposes minutes before
the accident occurred.
The chiva was being driven by
Eduardo Degage, 30, of capira.
The dumn truck, which car
ried one passenger, was driven
by Alfredo Marin, 34, ot cnorye cnorye-r&
r& cnorye-r& One of the uninjured passen passengers,
gers, passengers, Juan Facunda Cedeno said
today he was on his way to work
in the Governor's house. He Is
employed by thf E. O. Hauke
Construction company as a car carpenter.
penter. carpenter. The youngest passenger on
the chiva, seven-month-old
Miriam Rivas escaped with on only
ly only a scraped cheek. Her par parents,
ents, parents, Evelina Rivas and Jose
Maria Zuhiga were unharmed.
Another baby, unidentified, Is
being treated at Santo Tomas.
Little four-year-old Jose San
tos, dressed up in a cowboy out outfit,
fit, outfit, and traveling to Panama by
himself to Join his mother, was
shaken up by the crash, out otn otn-erwise
erwise otn-erwise uniniured. i
Shoulder arid arm wounds
were suffered by Luis A. Campo,
who said he is assistant to the
chiva driver.
The nassengers stated that
Hong, owher of the chiva usual
ly made the- tripe with the vehl
cle.
Canal Zone police said today
that thev nicked up most of
the scattered oranges, chick chickens
ens chickens and ether produce from
the roadway where it was
hurled, and are holding it in
the station pending claims by
the owners.
Many of the passengers who
clustered in a group today at the
Balboa police station where they
were brought for questioning,
United States and for subsistence
for needy patients' families.
The Balboa Women's C ub was
invited to assume sponsorship of
the tubercu'osis program after the
Pedro Miguel Women's Club w;s
disbanded in 1955 upon the shift
of the townsite.
Uhtil the present Tuberculosis
Association was organized in 1956
the Balboa Woman's Club conduct
ed the program.
Materials of the Tuberculosis As Association,
sociation, Association, the American Cancer
Society, CARE and the Crusade
for Freedom were distributed dur
ing the past week to the approx-
' 1 A1 1 1 t -
lmaieiy ouv neyiiien wiiu i o i ui
the Governor's Council for Volun Voluntary
tary Voluntary Giving.
Solicitation in the consolidated
campaign is to get underway to
day.

w -:l lib. ML.

dBttUKfi.. I tilPC roniB intA llu

Wreck

were muddied and blood-stained
from the accident.-
Lying beside the bench where
several dazed people were sitting
woo a uea cmcnen.
AS VI
om the
wafers who stood around
waiting to be questioned.
Several had been treated at
Santo Tomas Ho.snit.al for t.hei?
Injuries and released.
Balboa Station Commander
CaDt. Gaddis Wall was rallH out.
to the" scene of the accident
shortly after it occurred.
Eisenhower-Nixon
Disability Plans
May Become Public
WASHINGTON, March 3 (UP
The White House hinted today
that it mieht make public Presi
dent Eisenhower's "clear under-
stanHincr" urltH ulna Drirlm,t
Richard M. Nixon on jfrhat to do
in case of presidentiaFdisability.
fress secretary James c. Hag Hag-erty
erty Hag-erty was asked by reporters
whether the administration
plans to make public the ar
rangement which Eisenhower
disclosed at his news conference
last week.
"I haven't' any comment on it
at this time," Hagerty said, em emphasizing
phasizing emphasizing the words "at this
time."
Asked whether that meant he
would have something to say
"later," Hagerty replied:
"I think I might, yes."
The president is reported to
have agreed to delegate his full
power and duties to Nixon if he
considers he is unable to carry
on as President.
Bishop's Sentence
Deeo Humiliation,
Rome Paper Claims
POME, Marcn i (UP) The
Bishop of Prato's sentence is a
"deep humiliafon" for Catholics
who cannot "think without trem trembling
bling trembling that in Italy, like in Com
munist China. Bishops can oe
persecuted." the Catholic Action
orean "II Quotidiano" said today.
The.newspaper. sDeakmg for a
rrcement mimbenn' hundreds
of thousands of Italian Catho Catholics,
lics, Catholics, strongly denounced the sen sentence
tence sentence of a criminal court in Flor Florence
ence Florence that Dunished the Bishop
with a fine and to pay costs of
the trial for defaming "as pub
lic concubines" a parish coupie
married outs'e the church.
Hcwver. all newspapers a
"rfter1 the sentence ctarified cer certain
tain certain basic principles that includ included:
ed: included: 1. It Is illicit to insult anyone
in Italy even is such an actum Is
prompted by a desire to make
citizens resoect religious laVa
and orinciples.
9.. Roman Catholic oriests can can-rot
rot can-rot claim to be exempted from
state laws on grounds their du duties
ties duties and rights are governed bf
religious rules.

dietf sorrow and Uzrs 1 7-

If



TBI PANAMA AMERICAN
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
mo m mm.mu t TNI panama aMMMcaw mmhh. inc.
'""'"ifi BIO ANIAS. caTO
7. m mmct o '4 namana m m.
TIUVMM S-OT40 iHml
'This IS the Fairway, Ike Just Try to
Keep Out of the Rough'7
Labor INews
And
Comment
NtrlUI
erry-Go -Round
IS I7 CBNTWAl AvtNUi MtWttH HfH N 1TH tTMIT
Mjmi RfMtAtNTATIvCa IOSHUA TOVWIH INC
341 MADIAON AVC NIW YOAK. H7 N T.
LMAl
7 BMW flAtSOH
:
2

'4GB TWO

daiiyWasHI

1

rem m ovnc

hxtt n row wmuM thi kdw own cohimh

The MH lax N M M"

rtatftn ( Tae

ia

tnam AimHcm

a! I.M., Amm'i ft. ImoatMrrt it R

nat Lattart aw aubliihf ia tka til f.etived.

u... f k.. mm laMars limited to oil. Mflt I

, Id.ntity a m writ. to MM ia itrictaff eeaHaaaea
This ntwipiper imimci aa ratftaiiailitT ttitaaMMrt! at pi-iom
expressed ia I attars tram readers.
THE MAIL BOX

LEARNING BY EXAMPLE

Sir

. j i .tl.- rStceatieftprl Patron"

Tviank tn trie snrcwa ouseivawuuo
we have oome insight Into the reasoning behind the dismis dismis-Jal
Jal dismis-Jal of S? Woods L manager of the Curundu Theatre Appaxent-;
iv thiAchiefmaker had the effrontery to try to enforce re re-ulaUorTSTn"lUrV
ulaUorTSTn"lUrV re-ulaUorTSTn"lUrV post. Pity this naive NC6 argutag stand stand-frdofdrtes
frdofdrtes stand-frdofdrtes with a Curundu slob in an undershirt. Would that
hed had the sage counsel of "Dissatisfied Patron'Mr. hia case
wo with the spiers who have utter contempt for the righto
f Srhaos a refresher course at an NCO Academy wbuld en enlighten
lighten enlighten tt& "authoritarian" to the fact that courage, disciptoe
Md integrity are outmoded qualities of leadership htoiW,
SethiM for discussion purposes in the classroom butentlrely
Jut f place in aSactiwl 'situation, especially when they em embarrass
barrass embarrass one's superiors.
so it annears that Sgt. Woods failed not because he was inept;
HO m appears uh,i og v,rU0hiv smrirestsl he could

The modern military virtue is wt. u uuui, T" r
of this trwble-rnaker have this quaUty. It has probably been
mentioned several times in their effectiveness reports It may
even be detected visually. It's about three Inches wide and it runs
f 'Tndie'rarns fr,m his leaders. Sgt. Woods has had
ftn exceptional opportunity to learn how to back away from an
Issue in a military manner. But he has no cause to envy these
leaders for they have nothing that even my civilian soul can
envoy except, perhaps, their quarters.

Another Trouble-maker.

for:

SOVEREIGNTY AND TAXES

.. i .i i-l- -m t.-...'c 4alh ninorc vhn

For the several columnists w i-imo
ire continually calling attention to the sovereignty of the Canal
Bone area, I quote Section 7651 "Administration and Collection
of Taxes in Posesstons of Public Law 581 of the United states:
! Under (4) "Canal Zone For purpose of this section, the
term 'possession of the United States includes the Canal Zone,
r Also Publication No. 54 of the Interna Revenu? Smice,
trax Guide for US. Citizens Abroad" Section 4 definitions
fcararaph 4.01 foreign countries. Section 911 requires that the
eitizen reside and perform services in a 'foreign country for the
Income which he earns there to qualify for tax exemptions. For
iur purposes, "foreign country" means Jterritory Y"d s0V.:
ereignty of a country other than that of the United States It
ioes not include United States possesions or territory Our
terjiteties are Alaska and Hawaii., Some of oar more important
6ofieslons are the Panama Canal Zone, Gum American Sa Sa-mnfwake.
mnfwake. Sa-mnfwake. Mldwav Island, Puerto Rico and the yirgin Islands.
T It would behoove Panama to have the error corrected and
to retain the right to tax aliens resident in the Canal Zone
(U.S. rate citizens) in the same manner that the United States
lues resident aliens in their country, to return the tax coi coi-fccted
fccted coi-fccted by the U.S. to its employes would mean a bg impetus
to the economy of the country.
Irty&onTto Vm!1'
Bone. This sum vs spent largely in the Rep ubllc and yeW-
f i.. r f sjovth Amrtan who married ran

ay so in inc large kiuuu w j...-..--,.- ---r-j- v.:,.
imanians. I do not know what the annual collection for in

terne tax amounts to, but I wouia say n woum uv i.
Wggest chunk of the $1,500,000 increase in annual rental. An
?VefterPreSgPthe sections of he law on ahe matter. I am
iomevhat confused as to the definition of 'territory" fnd"POS:
Jesslon" so for my children's sake I would like it clarified, and
orrected- J.A.Noael,

PARCEL PEST

' Beinir familiar with the Mall Box, I would like to acouaint
your readers with the situation of another box, namel? that in
AfthavinK -the same box In Cristobal Post. Office fo; over
30 vears, the powers-that-be in that service have decided to
rihange mv box number and location in the building the reason
beinir tht they can transfer my box to the Coco Solo post of office
fice office If, and when, a post office is operated at Coco Solo
townslte. Bv such action, it is presumed that the nostai deficit
would he reduced bv several balboas, added mall-bux accrued,
and to heck with t laree setnnent of suckers in the same boat
as I. If we are inconvenienced.
You can readily se how awkward it would be Tor your good
self if you had to go to the "Star Si Herald" office every day to
Blck ub your mail. Not only that, but if you are, Ukj myseu.
more than mildlv ropuUr with the ladies, vou would ten haye
to notify your thousands of correspondents of your change m
Address, not to mention the host of bill collectors who hound
jtou constantly.
Stateside, Pstmaster General Summerfield recently announc announced
ed announced that no mall would be delivered to a house which harbored
a dog that bites the pants off one of his Wttef carriers. Fa r
enough, as Donovan's daschund might agree but. locally anpil anpil-ed,
ed, anpil-ed, the situation presented is clearly a case of the letter carrier

Not since the retired 'oldtimer Gringo, wa? required to pick
. . L 1 it- ... .,ii-M.. U All nl.

UP his man in a loreign country nas sucn mt wumic
petrated on the stamp-lickinn stupes.
I would like to add that whoever thought this one uo, is
preserving an old post office tradition JtF.D. Real Fool Foolish
ish Foolish Decision. In closing. I would like to ask if I could not have
my mail addressed In care of vou, and you forward same to me
by Terminates Truck, via Catlva.
Trusting that this don't end up in the Dead Letter Section.
Mail Chute Charlie

By VICTOR RUSH
Walter Reuther, whose strategy
is as cool as vichysoisse, believes

wai a mass strike like an arms.

move on its stomach. He ha not

only reckoned the cost of disirihnt

ing the auto industry's profits, but
knows right down to the last cent
how much it will take to feed his

loiiowers m local union soup kit-

cnens tnrougnout the land if he

shuts down the Big Three car ma-

niaacturers this summer.
So prepared is the Auto Work

ers Union for a mass walkout that

it has figured that a soud kitchen

can be maintained at a cost of 31

cents per week per member.
The Auto Union's high command
estimates that it would cost $80.

068,000 to hit General Motors for

11 weeks, at least $31,976,000 to

fight Ford for the same period and
$21,886100 it Chrysltr during this

time. This makes a total of $133,-

928,100. I

If a strike of the industry should

run longer, the Auto Union would

have to raise almost $19,00,000

weekly from then on out. This, of
course, would cover only the basic

relief for which all on strike duty
would be eligible. There would be
considerably higher, costs includ including
ing including lawyers' and publicists' acti

vities.
Since at best Reuther's union

hopes to nave some ?50,000.00 m

its strike chest by June, tne unit united
ed united Auto Worker would have to

borrow money in the event of

drawn out battle. This it plans lo
do hoping its credit will be good

with banks and other unions head

quarters. Backing this up would

be its central treasury, most re

cently estimated at $30,000,000 in

assets. Since this is modern induv
trial warfare this money would

last as long as a horseshoef in De

troit.
Therefore the experts believe
that Reuther and Irs Colleagues
cannot be planning to pull out the

entire industry. The strategy.

therefore, would be to pick one oi
the Big Three. ....
Whichever company gets the
gate prize, the average strike cost
would run from well over $2,000, $2,000,-000
000 $2,000,-000 a week to over $8,000,000 weeK weeK-ly:
ly: weeK-ly: This money would have to come
out of the special strike assess assessments.
ments. assessments. 1 14
Reuther and his people dont
talk freely of their strategy,, but
Sey keep their followers the na-on-
over constantly peppwl un
with detailed messages on the com
ing industrial war. The non
spends close to a million dollars
a year on radio and TV broad
easts all scientifically spotted.
The UAW blankets 42 industriM
cities around the country with dai-
SaeTit8 IX vSrftc PrW
when there are more cars on tn
roads than at any other tune -and,
therefore, more carradios go going
ing going especially around Detroit.
tv,. hi t!AW urogram it "Eye

Opener," which hits the mornmg
shifts. In Detroit and Flmt, the
heaviest auto centers, there is al also
so also a shift-break program later m
strain Betting to me

largest possible radio audience

in addition to fl--

grams ot raaiu -
Nunn, who has charge of the aff aff-waves
waves aff-waves for the union, the UAW has
beamed out the highlights oi ttj
crania 1 conventions of recent

wTeks, and the core of Reutljer s
testimony before, the Keiaucr
Committee. t ,.,. ,,

rr,l VAk ai CTriKP llt dllUM" .....

u .omo treatment. In adcii-

tion to us ueiro v

the UAW has a wasmn6um
... v..rMU. set "P for special in

tervlews, coverage ot Concession Concession-S
S Concession-S hearings and those labor .drg
ties they especially want ihe folks
hack home to hear about.

At the same time m:
-t.nf nnnfsrences with clergymen,

poUtical lexers and C.ion-

al fr enas, as c-L
tion for mass meetings wmch cm
hP used at the strategic moment

for support of a attfte.

1T...k..iAr IT IK UUt

cerum that iher, will be a walk walk-Lei
Lei walk-Lei i- iaa a sharo de-

? a! T tf neace breaks and the
Si cLsU "oaded with $50,000 -SkRe5er
argued for i rebato
7the special assessment dues. He
WAnd inside his high command
Reuther seldom argues just for

exercise.

CONSTITUTIONAL GUARANTEES
Despite provisions in our. constitution assuring Panama Panamanians
nians Panamanians of equality regardless of color, creed or race, approximate approximately
ly approximately 97 percent of commercial enterprises within the republic dis discriminate
criminate discriminate against certain cltlaens because of their color. This
a.tl.r, ntitiiu tn mir Mgirni Porta

I Many dark-skinned Panamanians, especially those 'off West

Indian aescent, nave educational ouauncations wmcn equip
them intellectually to fill any position, but they fall victim to

policies of discrimination.
T ....nt ,ntnt in fill a ...f.f firlal nnalt.tnn with wall

known firm the manager' assured one dark-skinned contestant
. L 1 ,, J, I 1 14 ... 1 .3 U. tw.

snat no matter now wen sne aia in tne uuiikesb ii wuiu uc mi
possible for her to get the Job.

Is this the Panamanian democracy we hear about daily? Or
la it a reflection of that CZ-corrupted philosophy called "demo "demo-racy"
racy" "demo-racy" which is practised perpetually across the ith of July
Avenue?
Any unconstitutional action bavin the intent of discredit discrediting,
ing, discrediting, Isolating and depriving certain citizens of a decent liveli livelihood
hood livelihood should bring; Panama's authorities to the defense of the
Citizens thus wronged.
Mr. X

A Bum Is A Bum
By BOB RUARK

A 1 3.. .L. ...J. 4.1,1. .tff

nuvuiAiy wnu ic.ua hub aiuu
1.. .1 ..,.11 41.. 4 T l,o.

ivnuvva iiiuik ut.u wen uiai i imvu
been screaming and tearing my
i i i. i ...... .kn(

sparse lureiuun xui ycaia auuui
the care Md feeding of New
York's adolescent thugs, who
seem recently to have been taking

over the city.

My point was and is mat a Dum

ia ak knH as nvrtftlT 10 a I ill I K

111 UU1M, a VIWA W w
and a killer old enough to kill is

om enouga iu ue xmeu wf o

sm.

I am plumb agauist Polrce Com Com-stonhpn
stonhpn Com-stonhpn 1. Kennedy

llllMQivnvi -- rr
...u Vsa eouc o onn ic a COO

W1ICU lie an j a vr T
and not a baby-sitter or a, social
worker in regard to this station stationing
ing stationing Of police m the more recalci

trant scnoomouses.
A cop is a cop. He is supposed
to keep the peace. Whether the
keeping of the peae involves, sho

ing a burglar or rapping a wi
guy over the nut with his baton
1. .f nn imnnrtanpe.

TV...,, loathpr-iacketed. blue-

.v. ...
jeaned young hoods who have

been wreciong uw w
i: i rvinm ara fiiRturbers Ot

Call Ulla I a j bsvui
the peace, with overtones of con

cupiscent serious Buiiuu-waj.
Thev are not mama's boys. They

are thugs. They are graduates

who can't spell; they are Ktiieis
of strangers; they are vagrants
and gangsters and vandals.
Spending a lot of dough on spe special
cial special schools for them rs no answ answer.
er. answer. It's a waste of money, and

all you get is a Kina oi vuw vuw-al
al vuw-al zoo whew the teachers would

have to wear sidearms, with a
cop in every corridor and the main
incentive to education would be to
improve on criminal techniques.
Nor do I think that reducing
the legal working age would be of
much help. Most ( of these charm charming
ing charming products of Our times would wouldn't
n't wouldn't work honestly if you game them
a card.
This sweet little boy in the best

rehel-without-a-cause tradition who
killed 10 people in a fit of pique
recently couldn't even hold a sc-ven-buck-a-day
job as a garbage
collector.
But he shot pretty true, and
his knife work could only be des described
cribed described as excellent. I doubt if
extra schooling, rclorm or not,
would have reformed him.
If the city must insist on the
letter of the law, 1 should consi consider
der consider that a hard-labor farm, on an
improved Georgia-chain gang sys system,
tem, system, with compulsory attendance
at class even if it hurt, might
drain off a little of (he excess
spirit of the galiant youfeht who
have turned the old fashioned spit
ball and paper airplane into
switchblades and zip guns.
It is a cornv idea of nino th-.t

education is a thin" tn tv rWish.

ed and fought for, not against.

it a minority prevents its success successful
ful successful prosecution, to the detrient of

ASK FoIThEUPORTS
LONDON, March 3 (UP) r- The
British medical journal The Lan Lancet
cet Lancet today called for heliports close,
to hospitals. :
"The time cannot be far off tor
a landing ground to bd a must
for the self-respect of every hos;
pital) management committee,
it said.

t COIN QUIZ
fir:
Would someone kindly tell me if there is any value to the
following American coins:
1. An 1897 nickel with the head of Liberty surrounded by
8 stars, and on ihe othei side the figure V circled by a wreath;
2. A 1909 Indian Head penny, with on the reverse a wreath
lopped by a shield.
J. Hamy

The Eiffel Tower, in Paris,

designed and built for the

Paris Exposition of 1889, cost
more than $1,000,000, all tut

$292,000 of which was paid

for by its designer, Alexandre

Eiffel. The balance was con
-tributed by the French gov

ernment. In psyment, Eiffel

was allowed to collect visitors'

admission fees for 20 years.
Profits in 1889 almost paid the
entire cost of the tower.
O Srilannica Junior laqrrisMi

i
HI sillllpt 1
Si R lll'V- -
jilfL f ' Ifei it
m

the majority, I would say t'hell
witli the minority. Chuck 'en. out
and let them make iheir own
was and they might even rise high
in the councils of tile mob. Educa Education
tion Education or no education, th3y will
find their own levels as loft rob robbers,
bers, robbers, handbag snatcher and num num-r.2rs
r.2rs num-r.2rs runners.
This possible sounds a touch
callous, and as it is, hut another
of my odd sympathy is with the
good against the bud.
I have always felt Sorrier lor
the corpse on the floor than for
Ik. r,..,. !J. J ,

me (vuvu, iiiiaguiueu, maia i.iusieu
character who gunned him down
or stuck a knife into him.
A lot of good kids want and
need education. Thij is being im impaired
paired impaired by a lot of bad kids who
obviously need but refuse to ac accept
cept accept education.
You cannot educate art unwliil unwliil-ling
ling unwliil-ling candidate with anything more
delicate than a club and even
then the rocky skuM resists.
So I say kick 'em out, after a
certain number of efforts to im impress
press impress them with their lack of
knowledge and citizenship. and
forget them. They witl either re reform
form reform on their own or the cops
will grab them m the end.
We already have jails. Why
build more and Call them school-houses

WASHINGTON Newsmen co

vering the President were a bit

rough with Jim Hageriy over
Ike's 3,000-mile detour to lakt Ma Main
in Main .e and two L.enus lo Elizaietb
Aruen's summing rsorl ia Arizo Arizona.
na. Arizona. Hut you can't e.itirely blame
Jim, The astute anu agile White
House press sec.eiary nas been
having one of tht roughest times
of his five years in oince.
Reason is that his boss has been
more crotchety of late and much
less concerned about public opi opinion.
nion. opinion. For a lone time Eisenhower was

mcYe hep to public relations than
any recent president, and com completely
pletely completely agreeable to Hagertys sug sug-gestions.
gestions. sug-gestions. But lately he hasnot been. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps it's oecause this is his last
term and pise's tired of worrying
too much 'about what the pubik
thinks.
HAGERTY WAS FULLY
AWARE bad public reaction to
taking Mamie and sister- in- law
with Mrs. Ellis Slater on a slim slimming
ming slimming detour for which commer commercial
cial commercial airlines charge $1,200. But

he had nothing to say about it.
He knew of course that Mrs.
Gordon Moore, the President's sister-in-law,
was right in the public
eye as a result of Col. Moore's
naine being involved in the Con Con-grtssional
grtssional Con-grtssional investigation of Chan Channel
nel Channel 10 in Miami.
Moore has also been mentioned
in -connection with the CAB award

of a route to his old firm, trans-

carhbean Air Lines, and ia con
nection with deals with Domini
can dictator Trujillo.

Mrs. Ellis Slater is also not the

most politic guest to take on

free trip, because her husband,

former head of Frankfurt Distill Distilleries,
eries, Distilleries, a Seagram's subsidiary,
is giveif credit for helping influ influence
ence influence the oil leasing of the Lacas-

smt Wildlife Refuge in Louisana.

Ths lease was given by the

Eisenhower administration to Slat
er's subsidiary company, Frank
furt Oil Co., and set a new pre precedent
cedent precedent for oil leasing on govern government
ment government wildlife preserves.

Prior ot this, Democrats Harold

Ickes and Oscar Chapman, as St
cretarits of the Interior, had zeal
ously refused to premit oil com
nanies to lease game refuges.

Republican subordinates in the
Interior Department also vigorous
lv opposed opening up the Lacas-

sine preserve to Slater's oil com

pany but they were overruiea

from on top.

Ellis Slater contributed $2.00

to Eisenhower's reelection cam

paign last year and has been one

of his closest bridge-playing part
nets, k t

He was with him most of the

time at Thomasville, and is a

member of the txclusive group

Which built the Augusta goio quar
ters for the President at no ex ex-oense
oense ex-oense to him.

Mrs. Elizabeth Arden, who is

giving Mamit and friends the non
payng guesj treatment at hen
Arzona slimming-resort, also con
trih'ited $2.00 t5o Ike in 1956.
NOT AFRAID OF TEXANS
The reason why forthright Sen
Margaret Chase Smith of Maine

nittee aver
TV SlUfpie.

iA in

Annual meeting of the stockholders
of
the panama coca-cola bottling company
The Annual Meeting of the stockholders of The
Panama Coca-Cola Bottling Company wilt be held
on Monday, March 17, 1958, at 4:00 p.m. at the
main office of the Company located at No. 19-A,
Jose Felipe Clement Avenue, Panama City, Republic
of Panama.

quietly resigned froi

senate campamg commit

the $100,000 from thai

Martin dinner was very

She remembered how Texas'

ney hack reached all the way op
to Maine and bankrolled an op opponent
ponent opponent to run againt her in the
Republican primary in 1954.
He was Robert L. Jones, who
received contributions from Texas
oilionaires including Douglas Mar Marshal,
shal, Marshal, son-in-law of Roy Cuilen.
Another Cuilen son-in-law, Cor Coram
am Coram Robertson, was a sponsor of
the dinner for Joe M mm, also a
sponsor for a similar dinner given
to Democrat Lyndon Johnson.
Mrs. Smith also knew that Vic
Johnson, who really runs' the
GO Senate Campaign committee
for the reelection of senators, is
hand-in-glove with Texas oilionai oilionaires
res oilionaires and a was suspected of financ financing
ing financing opposition to heir.
That's why Mrs.' Smith not only
resigned from the committee but
remarked privately to friends:
"Those rich Texans not only
want to ktep their money through
oil depletion allowances and make

the rest of us pay extra taxes,
but they also send their money
ail over country to defeat se senators
nators senators who don't jgTee vrtth tfteni
They want to make the Senate
of the United States a rubber rubber-stamp
stamp rubber-stamp for Texas."
TRUMAN-GO-ROUND
Harry Truman speeded up his
recent- speech so much to get with
in his allotted .TV time that most
people didn't notice an indirect
but deliberate crack" he loo': at
Sen. Lyndon Johnson and Spe; t: t:-er
er t:-er Sam Rayburn's hoyiott of the
Democratic advisory committee.
Truman went out of his way to
quote from the committee's poli policies
cies policies whicn Johnson and Raybora
have refused to partrcipate in ..
Adalai Stevenson made one of the
best speeches of his career at
the big Democratic pow wow. Only
trouble was that half of the De Democrats
mocrats Democrats present were listening fe
boaring platitudes from Rayburn
and Johnson in the other banquet
room... Net impression you got
from the hiu, Democratic shindig
was that Adlai Stevenson is still
head and shoulders above the oth other
er other candidates, but ho can iever
be elected for one very simple
reason: Old line Democratic lead leaders
ers leaders won't get out and work for
htm.:. Here are some ot the Tru Tru-manisms
manisms Tru-manisms that sent Democrats al
most roiling in the aisles: "This
administration is acting like an
overhearing bantam with a glass
eye"... "What are the unemploy unemployed
ed unemployed betting on? More important,
what are they batting with?"...
"They cut out the stream pollu pollution
tion pollution program. Let em drink dirty
water, they said. The Republicans
buy bottled water anyway".. ."This
administration had a lot of trouble
getting the satellite off the ground
r had no trouble shooting the
cost of living into outer space."..
"Whenever the press quits ac
cusing me, then I know I'm in
'he wrong pew."... Chairman Ed
Foley, introducing Truman, said:
'You were neer contrad cted by
a cabinet member one week and
hon went quail shooting with
him the next week."

Ojder by Alliens Catalog
your Easter Outfits early...
ModaA (Mm
No. 102 Central Ave.
for any information please
call Phone 2-9127

ROCKETING REDMAN-In i
tune with the times is this In-1
dian astride a rocket poised in 1
take-off position. The striking
snow sculpture, 60 feet high, is
the object of admiration by stu students
dents students ot Dartmouth College on
the campus at Hanover, N.H.

Diana Lynn
fa particular
...she paints with
General

bbbbH
fr
HP
i

AGUADULCE:
Almacen Esfuerzo Juvenll

General Paint Corporation
Opposite Social Security Building
Panama
SANTIAGO:
Almacen Julio Spiegel
Ferreteria Chlricana

DAVID:
Ferreteria ..Chirlcana

i



TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

aw flft m BViH
aS f -BBWBfc Sit IPi BBiH&"SrwHHiHiPlHlflHHlMfci 1 '3
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Mineral Matter

Answer to Pre'

Puzil

OFFICERS QF THE 1ST BATTLE GROUP, 30TH INFANTRY (bottom) are photgraphed for
the first time as they assume a pose resembling that of an early photograph of the 20th
Infantry (top) taken in mid-1898. The top photo shows the officers of the 20th Infantry
Begiment just before the unit sailed for Cuba and participation in the Spanish -American
War. The commander then was Col. William S. McCaskey, who guided the unit to victory
during that turn-of-the-century conflict. Shown in the back row of the top photo and cen centered
tered centered between the flags (with mustache is 1st Lt. G. Maury Cralle who was an officer of
C Company. Both his son and grandson became members of the 20th Infantry. The latter,
1st Lt. Maury S. Cralle, Jr., is presently an of ficer of C Company, 1st Battle Group, 20th In Infantry
fantry Infantry and in the bottom photo is shown in the same place as his forebear. The bottom
photo also pictures Capt. David A. Chung, cdmmanding officer of A Comnany, 1st Battle
Group, 20th Infantry (second row, fifth from left) in his second official phdt with the fltth
infantry. Chung is pictured as the seventh from left in second row of the middle picture,
which was made in 1955 when the unit was stationed at Fort Ord, California. Chung was
commanding officer of B Company at that ti me.

ACTkOSS
1 Whitish metal
PUe
deceptive
minerals in a
mine
I Sad cry
12 Mineral rock
13 Toward the
sheltered side
14 Insects
15 At this time
18 Neck
ornament
IS Entrap
SO South
American
mountains

i 21 Pea container
22 Grade
2 Musical
symbol
26 Hireling
27 Pie mode
30 Cancel
32 Foot part
34 Ancient Urfa
35 Indolent
36 Sticky black
liquid
37 Baseball's
Musial
Noun suffixes
40 Union
payments
41 Individual
41 Lane
45 Ship
49 Dish
producer
II Girl's nam
62 Century plant
S3 Small island
4 Correlativ
of neither
55 Mind
36 Medication
87 Golf mound

DpWN
1 Musical
quality
2 Heavy metal
3 Periodical
4 Dinner course
t Wing-shaped
6 Pries v y
7 Beverage
8 Straighten
Falsified
10 Measure of
land
11 Observes
17 Hidden
19 Memoranda
23 Negative ion
24 Worry
25 Mother of
Helen of Troy

26 Gladden
27 Amends
28 For fear that
29 Mimics
31 Guarantee
31 Former
Italian
republic
38 Italian
community
40 Timed

41 Estonian
island
42 Gaiter
43 Rod
44 Famous

English school

46 Narrate
47 Cry of
bacchanal
48 Unusual
50 Tear

HHH FTTH FTF"
I H S R
b It r
nr-r-jjj
nr parr
rr- mf: -prty
jjr
rrpgff v
V f : -j
5 B IT
g Jq 1 p I I m

CARE Food Crusade Underway In CZ;
American Asked To Share Abundance

The 1958 CARE Food Crusade
now underway in the Canal Zone

is an appeal to the American peo

ple to share our national abund

ance with the hungry in other

lands throughout the free world.

All. Federal Agencies and the Arm

ed Forces are participating.

Areas of great and acute need

remain in many parts of the world.
The aftermaths of wars, aggres aggression
sion aggression and natural disasters have
left millions of people hungry and
destitute.

On the other hand, the United

States has vast stocks of surplus

farm produce stored in Govern

ment warehouses throughout the
nation. Sixty roijlion pounds ox
these surplus foods have Wen plac placed
ed placed at the disposal of CARE by the

Government for the relief of hun

ger abroad.

From these farm stockpiles, the

U.S. government has allocated to
CARE, without cost, sufficient
quantities for three million food
packages, averaging 22 pounds

each. A typical Food Crusade pack package
age package contains 5 lbs. powdered milk,

7 lbs. cheese, 5 lbs. wheat flour.

and 5 lbs. corn meal enough to
help feed a family of four for a
month.

CARE asks the American peo

ple to join the crusade by contribut contributing
ing contributing a dollar per package toward

the cost of packaging and distribu

tion in twelve countries: Ceylon,
Colombia, West Germany (and

Berlm), Greece, Hong Kong, In

dia, Israel, Italy, Korea, Pakis

tan, Peru and Yugoslavia. Every

dollar contributed guarantees del

ivery of one of these packages,

and the donor's name and address
go with it.
Actual need is the only criterion

for the selection of a recipient of

cake f ood crusade assistance.
In each of these countries CARE
Mission personnel, all of them
Americans, cooperate with priv private
ate private and official welfare agencies
to insure that Food Crusade pack packages
ages packages reach the' neediest people
without regard for race, creed or
color.
Refugee families, unemployed,
widows and orphans, war invalids,
disaster victims, and sufferers
from tuberculosis and other mal malnutrition
nutrition malnutrition diseases are the main
beneficiaries. Where advisable,
hospitals, orphanages, refugee
camps, schools and similar insti institutions
tutions institutions are also included among
recipients.

ORDEAL SURVIVED

SALUZZO, Italy, March S tUP)

A 48-year old1 well-digger was

reported recovering sausiacioniy
today from shock and bruises
suffered during a 36-hour ordeal
that saw him trapped in a well

s aft he had been sinking.

Giovanni Battista Martinengo
was rescued last night after new
cave-ins had trapped him twice
more when he was within a few

feet of safety.
Martinengo, father of three, was
buried in the well friday by a
eave in. Women had knelt in

prayer about the pit while res

cuers worked frantically to dig

him out.

3o$ton Archbishop,
Threatened With

Death, Carries On

BOSTON. March 3 fUPV-Areh-

bishop Richard J. ushina nre-

sided at a mass and delivered a

Communion breakfast address yes yesterday
terday yesterday under a heavy police guard
ordered to protect Vnn from an
anonymous telephone caller who

threatened twice to kill him and

bomb Bostons Holy Cross
Cathedral.
Police said the caller telephon telephoned
ed telephoned Boston police headquarters
Saturday night and again early
yesterday.
"Im going to kill the archbish'-

op," the man said, "and there's

a bomb m the cathedral."
Cushing, 62, Went ahead with
his schedule which was made but

a week m advance. He presided

at mass at St. Rose Church in
neighboring Chelsea, instead of
the cathedral in the south end 'of
the city. Then he led a Holy
Name procession to an aroofy
for the Communion breakfast.
Cordons of police were thrown
around the area1 and plainclothes
detectives mingled with trie
crowd that gathered around
Cushing. A heavy guard was
posted around and near the arch archbishop's
bishop's archbishop's residence, near Boston
College.
A search of the cathedral failed
to turn up a bomb and masses
were held as usual. Police guards
were posted at the cathedral,
however.
Police said the anonymous call caller
er caller spoke in a. well modulated,

cultured voice. He was described

as an adult who sounded "deadly
seriousi" There was no indication
from his voice that he had been

drinking, police said.

One of Cushing's secretaries
said the archbish. spiritual

leader of 1,500,000 Roman Catho

lics in the Boston Archidiocese,
said the prelate did not take the
threats seriously. He said Cushing

planned to follow his normal

schedule.
Six police cars were outside
fnshinp's home when he left to

go to Chelsea. He asked them to
hut twn staved at the

house and two accompanied him

to Chelsea

Tj gaJ
VnigHMl(gBPjsapjj

far
into
the
future
your
diamond
will
be
a
source
of
pride
and'
pleasure

FREE
'Chlco"
de ORO
STAMPS

Lucky Winners in our
Free Weekly Ruffle
e'Mrs. G. D. McAdanu
Carmen de Caprile
1 Felipe Medina
Capt. Victor Fernindei
C. G. Mitchell
e Mildred de Edmonds
Mrs. Grobman
Lnclla Sogandares
Adalisa Gonsilea
e Mary Herebrt
Sales Slips ending in 6 Won
Double check yours!

18-47 CENTRAL AVE (137)
Where Ton Double Your
Money Free

ALMACEN H.X.
(HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE)
Offers as usual:
The Best Bargains in Town!
The Easiest Terms!

v Down Quincenal
x payment Payment--7

Rattan living room sets 1
sofa, 2 arm chairs coffee-table 17.50 6.50
Beautiful Wrought iron living and
dining room sets 19.00 7.00
Modern mahogany living room sets from 12.00 4.50
Mahogany dining room sets 9.00 3.50
DouWe beds with spring and mattress 7.00 2.50
, Sofa-bed beautifully upholstered 12.50 5.00
Double mattresses Simmons type 7.50 3.00
Moder'u Studio couches 700 2.50
Chrome dinette sets 7.00 2.50
Modern china closets (carved) 7.50 .00
Mahogany vanities with large mirror 7.00 2.50
Modern mahogany chest of drawers 7.00 2.50
3 Basket chairs '(assorted colors) 6.00 2.50

and many other bargains in new, used and reconditioned
Furniture

We Give Chico de Oro Stamps
Cash Discounts Club Plan
We Accept Trade Ins. i
National Avk No. 41 Tels: 3-4911 & 3-7348

GREAT DAY IN THE MORNING!

NEW INSTANT
BEECH-NUT
COFFEE
NOW ON SALE IN ALL
COMMISSARIES

BIG NEWS fr you
THE FRENCH BAZAAR Is offering

Ladies FLORESHEIN Shoes
Before 21.00 NOW 9.50
Ladies de ANGELO Shoes
Before 19.00 NOW 7.50
Ladies Nile Air SUPPERS
Before 5.50 NOW 2.50

Visit the most complete Department Store In Panama
THE FRENCH BAZAAR
PLAZA SANTA ANA, PANAMA

Pi r5v SSfSkSBStl



Phtm root

Social and

Staff.

Jt Jt L unfit if uLpLm

AMBASSADOR AND MRS. LIONEL VASSE ENTERTAIN
wKll BESPSDIDA DINNER FOR VENEZUELAN ENVOY
The Ambassador of France to Panama, Lionel Vaese,
and his wife, Juliennr de Vaaee, were hosts last evening at
a farewell dinner riven at the Embassy residence IB La
The affair was held in honor of Venezuela's Ambassador
to Panama, Col. Esteban fhalbaud Cardona, and his wife,
Aleaia de Ohalbaud. who are leaving Panama In the near
future.
Admiral and Mrs. Waits Caries-Rosas Wedding
Interialn Per Warrirters Solemnised In Panama
Aurr.iral and Mrs George Wales Miss Maria de los Santos Rosas,

tntenained with a dinner at their
em
)5th Nival Dislrict qusriers sauir
day evening in houor of Cdr. and
Mrs. C. G. 5 Warrlner who will
leave this month for a new duty
station in New York.
Mrs. Craw Hostess
At Dessert Bridge
Mrs. Kobcrt Crowe was hostess
at a dessert bridge at the Ft. Ama Amador
dor Amador Officers Open Mess on Friday
afwrnoou. Jnvittd ."guests included
JUesdames:
John Barrett, Joseph Kiucaid,
aJUIllJ Xtll a uvoc" - t i
Pctar Bolton, William Allen, Sue!
stt .Tamps Crane. Samuel Maul
din, Daisy Lieni Chen, Lawrence
Chambers, Ben J. Allen. Elmer
Hack and Earl Schilling,
Mrs. McNeff Leaves
For Florida Holiday
Mrs. Marie iB. McNeff of Dia Diablo
blo Diablo Heights left by plane Friday for
a vacation to be spent in Florida.
Mrs. Ilvire Byrne s
Of Per California
Mrs. Elvira Byrne of Ancon left
Saturday by plane for California
where She will vacation for two
months with her brother-in-law and
sister, Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Payne,
former residents of the Isthmus.
The Clark Kanes
Wtleome Dauehttr
gP2 and Mrs. Clark Kane an announce
nounce announce the birth of. a baby girl,
Debra Ann, at Gorgaa Hospital
25. She joins a brother, Gary.
Maternal grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. George A. Strum and the
paternal grandmother is Mrs. Syl Sylvia
via Sylvia Kane, all of Brooklyn, N. Y.
Mr Kane is attached to the Pic Pic-tofial
tofial Pic-tofial Center of U.S. Army Canb-bian.

I -MT aaMaaalaiaMStnSSiSMajSWSMaW.

aiiMp'r
Fresh as all outdoors aiMtlffffl fl

THE YEAR'S GREATEST
SALE GOES ON

Jjidiu' (Baihhiq Sail
and hachwMA
all FAMOUS BRANDS
UNBELIEVABLY
REDUCED PRICES!
MOITA'S

PANAMA

Otherwise

mm Lu 2-0149 a 3-0741
, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Juan a.
If 1 i.L 1 : J t Ai
Rosas, became the bride, of Prof J
T)airiin Carles, son of the lSte Abe-
lardo Carles and Mrs. Maria re re-ralta
ralta re-ralta vda. ds Carles at five odock
nn Saturday afternoon St a cere-
monv oerformod in tlve -Santuario
Nactonal del Corazqn de Maria.
The bride wore a gown of while
satin trimmed with French lace
and tiny pearls. Her veil of white il illusion
lusion illusion was held In place by an im imperial
perial imperial style tap.. She carried a
bouquet of white Orchids.
Attending the hride as maid of
iivvviwQ
honor was Miss Elena Conte D.

who was eatuiiBu uj i ..
ra CarlM. The bridesmaids werejMits Barbara Igoif,

Virginia Enrlara Carles and Ma
ria Paries fiamboa. The rinz and
arras bearers were Rodrigo Ori-
arras Dearer? Tvere noungv
. T im
maido, rareaes ana urns
Grimaldo, Preceding the B r i d e
thp aisle was Estercita Car
les B.. who acted as flower girl
Riter Carles and Antonio Guadalu Guadalupe
pe Guadalupe Ferrer F. were train bearers.
The nuptial music was played by
rnreen- t, inn IPtiantas. with Miss
JTlULCOilUl U un.. ";TT- 1
Nidia Benacerral and Federlco Ji-
meno as soloists.
Spons6rs for the bridal couple
were Mr. and Mrs. Juan B. Rosas,
Mrs. Maria Peralta vda. de Carles,
Mr. Jaime Csrles, Mr. and Mrs.
Emilio Moreno Resales, Ing. and
Mrs. Victor M. Tejelrs, Mr. and
Mrs. Claudio Endara, Mr. and Mrs.
Joaquin Arosemana, Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Husted, Mr. and Mrs. Ju Julian
lian Julian Tejeira, Claudio Endara Jr.,
Mrs. -Gractela G. de Carles Mr.
and Mrs.,Slme Quires, Mr. and
Mrs. Eustorgio Zeballos. Mr. and
Mrs. Esteban Carles, Mr. and Mrs.
n..t pn.ns Oniros. Mr. and Mrs.
Alfredo Carles, Mr. and Mrs. Juaii
R. RosaS, Mr. Augusto Meoina ana
mrs. Matllde Bricefio.
Following the ceremony a recep reception
tion reception was held at the home of Mr.
end Mrs. Edward Husted.
R.rrit It GuCSt
At Seroptimist Luncheon
c ki.l nlmat at tll nlOllthlV
t3MCVIB fit"01 r f
luncheon ol the Soroptimist Club
of Panama held Saturday at El
Pan-ma Hilton Hotel was Miss No-
ria .'-lith Barnos, a memDer 01

t

Order by Aldens Catalog
your Easter Outfits early...
TTbdaA (Mm
No. log central v.
for any Information please
call Phone 2-01W

COLON

Tiff

'H
anama
Ltmm 9.00 J 10 a.-. m(f
this years graduating class at the
National University.
Theme of the meeting was "E-
Hucatinn and Juvenile nalinnuAn
cy. Miss Barrios, who was select selected
ed selected for htr niltstandmj tplinlaitip
record and moral character, was
preseniea wnn a gnt Dy tne ciuds
pre sident, Mrs. Venle Hull. Dr. 0-
tiua Tejeira was a speaker.
All Stir Circle Te Held
Covered Dish Luneheen
The All Star Circle will hold a
covered dish luncheon Wednesday
at 12:80 at the Masonic Temple in
Balboa All members of the Order
of the Eastern Iter are invited to
attend.
Girl Guild Delegates
Will Appear On TV
Delegates to the meeting of the
Western Hemisphere Committee of
the World Association of Girl
Guides and Girl Scouts, to be held
at El Panama Hilton Hotel tomor tomorrow,
row, tomorrow, Wednesday and Thursday',
will appear on CFN-TV this evening
at 6:30 Panama's two delegates to
the conference are Mrs. Berta Q.
Heal v and Dr. Juliets Burda.
Brida-Elaet Fated
At Surprint Shower
Miss Barbara .Egolf of uttun,
-- r-- T
riaushtar nf Mr. and Mrs. Leon J.
w'i"y'"rt
g ..l.
PJ w b-w ------
rtAfatlfifitllv nnnnintpH iivnUl mi
ceiianeous onaai snower pvep re recently
cently recently at the Gatun Masonic Tern-
Sis by Mrs. Fred A. Newhard and
trs. Bremer L. Jorstad of (Bal (Balboa.
boa. (Balboa. The popular bride-elect was
born on the Atlantic Side and has
resided in Gatun for more than
twenty years. Her marriage to Mr.
Louis Dedeaux of Margarita which
will, be solemnised the latter part
of this month will be a social event
of the season to residents on both
sides of the Isthmus.
A Valentine theme was used in
the decorations and all decor was
In red and white. Tropical plants,
and fern balls which were suspend
ed from the ceiling, transformed
the banquet hall into a garden.
The gift table, covered with red
linen, was centered witn a large
white palm spathe that held tiny
sprays of Lily-of-the-Valley blos blossoms
soms blossoms and small white bells. Three
silver branched candelabra with
tall white tapers, interspresed
with tiny red -hearts, wera fes festooned
tooned festooned with Springeri fern and
white ribbons, and formed a back background
ground background fosva miniature bride and
her attendants on the buffet table.
These exquitely dressed dolls were
fashioned by Mrs. Charles E. Herr Herr-man
man Herr-man of Gatun. Two huge red hears
with LOUIS and BARB in white
were centered on the wall back
of the gift table. Large red hearts
with ruffled frills and other sym symbols
bols symbols of valentine were used on the
other walls. Guests ware seated
at individual tables covered win
nlte and centered with red
hearts.
iiary Ruth Clement, niece of the
hrirU.in.Wp nreaanted the euest of
! honor with a Valfltine Cart which
held many attractively wrapped
gifts.
Seated at the table with the guest
of honor were members of the fam family
ily family group and included: Mrs. L.
J. Egolf, Mrs. G C. Clement, Mrs.
Alice Clement, Mrs. Wesley Town Town-tend,
tend, Town-tend, Mrs. Harry Egolf and Mrs.
Paul Richmond.
Novelty nrltei were awarded
touring the evening to Mrs. Tho Thomas
mas Thomas -Pels, Gsjorge Roth and Mrs.
Andrew Bleakley Sr.
Others invited to honor Miss
Egolf were: Mrs. Wm. L. Brooks,
Mrs. C. V. Scheidegg, Mrs. Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Rowley, Mrs. Semon Theriot,
Mrs. Floyd McDormitt, Mrs. Wal Walter
ter Walter C. Watts, Mrs. Curtis H. George
Mrs. Merrill T. Webster, Mrs. Wm.
A. Van Siclen, Jr.,1 Mrs. Ralph
Graham, Mrs. Fred C. Willoughby.
Mrs. Wm. adders, Mrs. Starford
Churchill, Mrs. Hugh Christie,
Mrs. J. H. Ward, Mrs. Leslie W.
Croft Sr., Mfs. Leslie W. Croft,
Jr., Mrs. C. T. Stearingen, Mrs.
niokarrl Suiparinffpn. Mrs. E. W.
Argo, Mrs. Tracy White, Mrs. Carl
W. Reynolds, Mrs. Henry n. Mum,
Mfs. Eugene S.!hipley, Mrs. no no-ger
ger no-ger A. Orvis, Mrs. Herbert 0. En.
ge, Mrs. Charles G. Judge, Mrs.
Jeanine H. Shuetz, Mrs. Paul R.
irnrr Mrs. Edward W. Mtllspaugh,
Mrs. Fred F. Schwartz, Mrs. J.
W. B. Hall. Mrs. John W. Hall,
um Herman H. Keeoers. Mrs.
Dale W. Taylor, Mrs. Boyd Be-
vingston, Mrs. Richard renning
Mrs Tinw R. Walker. Mrs. Al
k. V Pat. Mrs. Frank Wolf.
Mr John Taylor, Mrs. Gilbert
F. Lee. Mrs. Michael F. Greene,
m Pnrter Crawford. Mrs. 8. Do
nald Humphrey, Mrs. Nita Hart Hart-man,
man, Hart-man, Mrs. R. A. Aldrich, Mrs. G.
G. Thomas, Mrs. Percy A. Law
rence, Mrs. Larry Honne, Mrs.
James Wood, Mrs. J. E. Age,
MrsRalph E. Harvey, Mrs. Ge Ge-..1.1
..1.1 Ge-..1.1 etitan Mrs. David Kellner,
Mrs. M. K. Bailey, Mrs. Fred A.
Ebdon. Mrs. T. J. Ebdon Jr.,
Mrs. Joseph Nooman, Mrs. C. D.
Epoley. Mrs. James A. Schoneld,
Mrs. John T. Greening, Mrs.
George Radel, Mrs. Eugene Brcak Brcak-ftild,
ftild, Brcak-ftild, Mrs. Bella Kyle, Mrs. M.
L. Nach, Mrs. Doyle Snyder, Mrs.
Thomas F. Gibson, Mrs. Herbert
Aahton and the Misses Arline Lim,
Anne Thomas and Kathryn Egolf.
, Albrook OHieer's Wives
, 1 D.at Prilallt

The Albrook Officers- wives u
i honored past president, Mrs Wil Wil-'
' Wil-' liam D. Small, at their recent
monthly luncheon, , ,
I Many guests and new members
were welcomed by Mrs. Blair E.

PANAMA AMEBIC AN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NtWSPAPM

-jT W JiY Jm HIS
(ft
iVeagillavH mM MS

CAPED COP Shades of the space age! This bat-like cape and
safety helmet are now standard equipment for Allegheny
County, Pa., patrolmen monitoring traffic in Pittsburgh's Lib Liberty
erty Liberty Tunnels at night. The outftt is "reriectorized" for the
safety of the policemen cruisint on motorcycles after, dark.

If you accpot an inviUtinn to
party you should try to go in a
Who aits hack tiraHlv ivaiHnn in 14
emeriamea, me one wuo is an
noyedith his wife and shows it
or the one who just happens to feel
argunwniaave is no assqt to any
party.
to but On a aood aartv mnH
when vou out on vaur
Nilsson, club president.
Guests were Miss Martha Biehl,
guest of Mrs. Truman H. Laminm
Mrs. Edgar Sjogren, guest of Mrs.
miuam a. way, jr.;. mra. Albert
Hoyt, mother of Mrs. T. D. Aumer;
Mrs. Walter Herman, finest of Mrs.
Felix pdge. New members were
Mrs. luritnam V. Crabb, Mrs. Hay
mond Duncan, Mrs. Albert J. Gra
bryih, Mrs. Jack Ogls, and Mrs
Richard E. Betron.
The luncheon tables were rien
rated With gay balloons and the
coior ana excitement ot rtrcus time
Was Carried OUt bv the Alhrrv.lc
talent that provided the afternoon's
oroeram.
Captain E. L. Stevens kent the
audience thorouc v mvs.ifipri wuh
his mercurial magic tricks.
Mils Sharon Smith trava a fine
exhibition of her own magic fing
ers and flashing baton.
Mi'ss Susan Shea oresented an
aerobatip riahce that left tha au
dience breathless. And then, those
fine troupers Mrs. Guy Trifone,
Mrs .Tnsnnh Shea and Mrs Wil
liam T. Stovall topped off the fun
with clever impersonations ana
zany antics.
ThA limphprrfi r-p-mmlftpp mprrt-
befs were Mrs. George W. Lind-
steat, Mrs. ujemept h, Armstrong,
Mrs. J. t;. uaner, Mrs. fi. j. &ass,
Jr., and Mrs. Claude A. fBabb.
CENTRAL BUIUDI OFFICI
NEW YORK, March 3 (UP)
The New York Central Railroad
announced a 30-story Office build
ing will be constructed on its
leased property at 320 Park Ave
nue, New York. Uris Brothers,
holders of the lease, will pay
rentals totaling close to $7 million
In the initial lease period of 33
years, Central spokesmen said.

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SB BB
B av I ilraa
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1

IT'S A PIPE According to Smithsonian Institution the Adena
people, who lived in the Ohio Valley some 3,000 years ago,
smoked a pipe, left, that looked like the head of a modern
shoveler duck, right. The pipe, said to be the first bird effigy
fv"f found HI an Aden tnoutid, was- unearthed from a huge
Indian mound in West Virginia. -

mm
Each aotlee for incluiion la Nth
column lhauld bt lukmirtts m
ry.writtae farm and miilaa
Hie box number listed dally in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otharwise," sr dclivcraat
bv hand te tha tffjea. Notices at
meetingi cannot be ac testae by
tdephono.
Futura Hana I iwlaa
Meets Tonight
The Futureiope Lodge will hold
its regular monthly meeting at
the new Shepherd's Lodge Hall
situated at 8th St. Rio Abajo to
night, beginning at 7:90.
Woman's Clob Executive
Board Meets Tomarrew
The Executive Board of the Crls
tobal Woman's Club will meet at
8 a.m. tomorrow at the Red Cross
Building in Cristobal.
Teastmastars' Club
Te lied Officers
The Isthmian Toastmasters
Club will hold an election of offic
ers at its meettic tomorrow to be
held at 6:30 p.m. In the Fern Room!
of the Tivoli Guest House. All mem
bers are urged to attend and guests
are cordially nted.
For reservations call Frank
Mendez, 85-4132.
CRISTOBAL Woman's Clob
Plans Wednesday Meeting
Col. Gtnes Perez, commandent
of the U.S. Army Caribbean
School at Ft. Gullck, will be the
guest speaker at a meeting of the
Cristobal Woman's Club Wednes
day in the Red Cross Building in
Cristobal.
A musical program will be pre-
4 a 4.i.tai ... .T l
sented by Mrs. wimam neison,
pianist. The meeting will begin
promptly at 2 p.m.
Rosary Altar Society
Will Meet Tonight
The Rosary Altai- Society of the
Holy Family Church in Margari Margarita
ta Margarita will meet this evening immftfllv
ttv after the Miraculous Medal
nnvona sprvipps Officers for thcJ
coming year will be elected and
all members are urged to casi
their votes at the meeting.
Irvina Zsdd Chapter
Will Meet Tonlejht
A business meeting of the Irv Irving
ing Irving Zapp Chapter of the B'nai B-'
rith will be held this evening at
8 o'clock in the Community Hall
of the Kol Sheartn israei in sena
Visa. All members are urged to
attend.

enu

BT GAYNOB MADDOX
Snow-white cheese and love-
red raspberry lam combine in
mite for valentines.
The dough, using rolled oats,
faintly resembles rich pie crust.
It is rolled thin, and cut into
square which are filled with the
lea. Served foith on a flat white
Ste, tney make a beautiful tru
e to the Queen of Hearts.
Cream Cheese Frills
(Makes 4 doaen cookies)
Hns tMln Kit if set nf mafftBrlna
1 teaspoon vanilla, 2 cups sifted
enriched flour, ft teaspoon salt,
l cup rouea oats (quick or old old-fashioned,
fashioned, old-fashioned, uncooked), 1 l-ounce
package cream cheese, raspberry
preserves.
Beet butter and vanilla until
craamv AbA timir mmU anri note
mix until well 'blended. Add
cream cheese and beat until
smooth. Chill thorouahlv. Roll
out on lightly floured board or
canvas to Vi-inch thickness. Cut
into J-inch sauares with ripple
edged poetry wheel or knife.
Place on ungreased cookie
sneets. snoon v, teaspoon rasp
berry preserves onto center of
each square. Fold 2 opposite cor
ners to center; press gently to
seal, sake in not oven (425 ae
greet r.) 10-12 minutes.
On the less romantic side, but
a recipe moat people love, is hot
garlic bread, instead or outter,
this recipe uses corn oil.
Hot Crusty Stead
One-third cup corn oil, Vt tea-
nnnn a If 4 nlnvaa Mi-Hit thintv
sliced, l loaf bread, Vienna or
French.
Place corn oil In small bowl
with salt and garlic. Let stand
aoout so minutes. Remove ear-
He. Slice bread into think- roii-
siie portions, cutting down to
within Va-lnch of bottom crust
Pull apart slightly and brush cut
suriaces or oread with seasoned
corn on. Place on baking sheet
in hot oven (400 degrees P.) and
bake about 10-15 minutes.
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NIA Service
NORTH (D) 16
A A K J 8 7
IS
J 88
KJ8
EAST
WEST
8St
108784
K
8542
84
VAKQJ
78
788
SOUTH
AQ10
V95
AQ 105 48
4AQ10
No ode vulnerable
North Bast South West
14 Past 8 4 Pate
te Past 4N.T. Pass
sa pus b Pasa
P411 Past
Opening lead 2
Today's hand Is reminiscent of
the classic bridge story of the ki-
bltaer who criticized the bidding
severely. When It was pointed
out that the contract had been
nrnae he retorted, "sure, nut you
played it wrong!''
The six-diamond contract is a
bad one. The hand should have
played at four spades. However,
thf fault lies with Horth. His re-
bid should have been two spades,
not three diamonds.
soutn was lucxy enougn 10 get
a club opening. A heart lead
would have cooked hie goose
right away. He won the lead
with dummy's jack and led the
lack of aiamonas. oast piayea
low and 80uthwent rignt up
witH the ace. This dropped
West's singleton king and South
made 13 tricks.
There were cries of "Horse
shoes" and ,lDid you get a peek?"
South accented the good iuck
but claimed correctly that he
had made the riant play. He
pointed out that he did not need
0 nick uo the xmg 01 aiamonas
to win the hand as lone as East
held three of that suit.
' Wrra'a hrnv the PlftV Would
have gone if West's singleton
diamond had been a small one:
smith would have run soades. He
would ditch a heart on the tniru
spade and lead a fourth. East's
best may would be to trump ww
Tn that case South would over-
ruff, lead the aueen of clubs ana
overtake with dummy's king.
The fifth soade would now al
low a discard of his one remain remaining
ing remaining heart! East would make his
king of diamonds but that would
be all.
16
LsUauaDMsIl
.-The bidding has-been:
North East Swath West
Pass 2 f.ass
if Pass 3w Pass
3 Pass 4 Pass
5 Pass 7
You. South, hold:
L'vTV 4 11 8 1 S 4A Q J
1 What do you de?
A BM at itliaoi. xrvi. ua
is somewhat of mble bat
year partner teak the trouble to
shew the. ae of spades before
jumplnt te five diamonds. At
went the slam will depend on a
lasses.
TODAY'S QUESTION
You have the same hand. After
your two-diamond response your
partner has bid two spades. What
do you do?
Answer
Monda
"BIBBBBWkaBINH

MONDAY, MARCH I, 1981
AWmW J

r

11 twrttit r nr Mrtroarv Farpd with a malar emblem were

VVI KITIbi. fcfhlllVVrmw .
seven Hungarian refugee youngsters when they began attend attending
ing attending school in Santa Rosa, Calif.: they couldn't speck English.
But students at the school turned teachers in a demonstration
of democracy at work. Front to rear: Lynn Perry, left,
helps Maria Nagy, 13, with her lesson; Mark Freeland, left,,
uses a colored pencil to help explain the word "red" to Joseph
Cserna, 13; and Cub Scout Gregory Breckler, left, goes over
some arithmetic examples with Joseph Nagy, 11, The Hungarian
children and their parents recently arrived in the U.S. frera
refugee camp in Yugoslavia.

Benson Maintains
Present Program
Benefits Majority
WASHINGTON Itfarph a (Vr
Agriculture Secretary Ezra Taft
Benson insisted todav that ha
controversial farm n r n
.- f 6 i a 111
would be an asset to the Repub Repub-licsns
licsns Repub-licsns in next November's battle
for control Of Cnncrp.w
Benson said "th
wv luajuui, VI
farmers are' without Question in
favor of the things we have rec-
ummenaea.
He also said his flexible twice
support program, aimed at taking
the government more and more
out of agriculture, "has become
increasingly popular."
Ren. AI L. MilW rn.Kk
chief spokesman for a GOP con congressional
gressional congressional ousHBenson drive,' has
contended the Republican Party
may lose 20 to 30 House seats m
November unless Benson resigns.
B e n s on was asked about
Millers' forecast on, the NBC-TV
FiviiABiu mum wama to
Know," tf& rpnlipH thsr hm
- vr..wU vhul w TV (I o
sure" the farmers would support
the Republicans who backed his
program.
"If as Rpnilhlicanc ,1,0 linut u
behind this program, I'm sure
that the farmerswould remember
mat at tne polls," he said.
Miller, who has armealad Wh
to Benson and President Elton.
hower for the secretary's resig resignation,
nation, resignation, has accused Benson of
putting himself above his party.
Miller claims the support of about
40 GOP congressman.
ocucwij suungiy oacxea
by the President, has nfiisort tn
quit,. contending that his program
was more important than the po political
litical political fate of individual farm-belt
nepuoucans.
Benson said his program was
"realistic" and congress men
were accepting it more and more.
"The course we are following
is right," he said. "It Is sound
economically and fair. We are on
the right track and must move
ahead."

Mm'- sSLt Hk.
jaBaasf B8UBBBIB ll
8bB aaaaaaaMlaBB I
JM Bl fPl
jawJflEBp' 3
IHbmbBUPM IflBlaH m Jpjmr n HIbWI

nM tuc RFACH IN WAIKIKI This 2,000-room hotel. The
fflwIJei vltgeat'Si Beach in "onulu stands a,,
monument to a. turned down request f 9r space Back
millionaire Henry J. Kaiser, chairman of the board 0 Ka,ser
Industries Corporation, Was turned down on his request for
a reser ion at the Honolulu hotel where he usually stayed.
So Kaiser built his own hotel. Eight hundred rooms are now
Sen With the rest to be ready by 1959. The grounds include

sw, imming poo is ana ioui

Beer Firm Employe
Arrested ill WHe
Strangulation Case
BARTOW, lib.', March t (IIP)
A 30 year old beer company em employe
ploye employe was arrested late last night
in connection with the Valentine
dance strangulation murder of his
attractive wife.
A Polk County grand jury, after
questioning more than a dOBen
witnesses, charged Donald Hoch Hoch-baum
baum Hoch-baum with second degree murder.
Hochbaum's wife, Norma Jean, 12
W4s found strangled Feb. 17 in
a deserted spot near the shore of
Lake Parker on the outskirts of
Lakeland.
Hochbaum, who has insisted all
alnna that ha la innnpant oaAArtiwl

w . --r ....
her missing the day before her
bodv whs found.
He
.told
ce
she disappeared after an argu-
ment at a Valentine dance enoa.
sored by the Moose Club m
Lakeland.
Hochbaum. who
detector test W
madp a wlttan ranuaat In Ih.
grand jury that he be questioned
and sighed a waiver of Immunity.
When arrested, he told Hnisbor Hnisbor-ouah
ouah Hnisbor-ouah Sheriff Hagsn Piftjiah,
"Whatever you do, .don't give up
because you'll find him (the
killer).
A supervisor for a beer d
uting company, Hochbaum a
wife moved to florida in
from Chicago.
1848
A VICTIM DISS
HIROSHIMA, Japan, March 8
(UP)-Hlroshima authorities to today
day today reported the fifth deat this
year attributed to effects of the
atom bomb explosion of Aug, 6,
1945.
Mrs. Kinuso Motooka, 58, who
died Saturday of cineer, was
about a mile and a half away
frbm the center of t e atomic
blast but suffered only alight
bead abrasions at the time.
Authorities said she began re receiving
ceiving receiving medical treatment last
December when it. was found the
was suffering from art increase of
white corpuscles in her blood
stream.
jnay-. y.

was aivan a li

ednesdav nifht.



M, MABCH 3, lfU

THE
IA AMERICAN AN fN DEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MM rm

Americas Russian-Language
Magazine Termed 'Sell-ouf

Y ASHlKOluri,
March $
-IH U..S. Iruormition Agency
reported tody "America lilu lilu-trattd,
trattd, lilu-trattd, it Russian language
rrugttnf, was a aell-out again
in Russia after a long period of
tiick taes due to poor fekplay.
The agency also reported that
sale 01 U.h-S.n.. Russia s Eng Eng-lih
lih Eng-lih language magatlne, haa
picked up in the United Statea.
Ruaaia had complained of poor
said Russians snapped up
tho entire 60,000 sale copies of
"America Illustrated" sent to the
Soviet Onion last month. But the
agency laid the sell-out was the
first since the early days of the
slick-piper maiiiine in 1958.
Officials said lhat for more
than a year 0,000 to ll.ooo copies
Af "America Illustrated" were re returned
turned returned a unsold each month.
Lacy Complains
The new spurt in sales came
after ambassador William S. B.
Lacy, special asiiiunt.to secrs secrs-tary
tary secrs-tary of state John Foster Dulles
on east-west contacts, complained
to former Russian ambasador
Georgl Zaroubin during U. S. S.-Soviet
Soviet S.-Soviet exchange talks that the
magatlne "waa'nt achieving sat satisfactory
isfactory satisfactory circulation" 'because
Iffijisian news vendors were not
displaying it properly. Russia
countered with a similar com complaint.
plaint. complaint. Lacy and Zaroubin agreed in
a recently concluded exchange
agreement on i'the necessity of
promoting the distribution of

Mass Funerals HeldSearch Goes On
For Hundreds Lost In Ferry Sinking

ISTANBUL, Turkey, March 3
(UP) The townspeople of lzmit
patrolled the beaches of the Sea
f Marmara today to recover
bodies wishing" up from a fery fery-boat
boat fery-boat sinking that drowned at least
280 persons, and possibly as
many as 400.
The final death toll may never
he known. The, nition went into
mourning over itl worst mari maritime
time maritime disaster.
OificlUl, estimated that only 40
persons survived the cipshing
and. sinking of the crowded, 100 100-foot
foot 100-foot ferry Uskudar on the stormy
inland sea. It was on a 20-mlle
run from limit to Karamursel at
the west end Of the Sea Which
lies between the Strait of Bospor Bospor-ous
ous Bospor-ous and the Dardanelles, divid dividing
ing dividing the Aegean and the Black
SAbout 120 bodies washed ashore
and were identified by relatives.
Mia, funerals were held.
Snlken TioIvWSrii told of the
terror stricken moments before
the 36-year old, 184 ton vessel
hee'ed over aird went down.
"People fought for llfesavers,
old people prayed, children
cried, slid Turkay Yangol, a
student who managed to swim to

US Will Insist On Talking Turkey
With Soviet At Ministers' Meeting

WASHINGTON, March 3 (UP)
President Eisenhower will hold
out for a pre summit f. i sign
ministers conference with author authority
ity authority to 'talk turkey" when he
meets with Soviet Ambassador
Mikhail A. Menshikov, it was
learned today.
The President and Secretary of
State John Foster Dulles sched scheduled
uled scheduled an ll a.m. meeting at the
White House with Menshikov to
discus Russias latest bid for a
chiefs-of-state meeting as uon a
possible.
.Russia proposed Friday In notes
to 'several nations that their for foreign
eign foreign ministers meet within two
months' to determine he agenda,
time,' place and participants of a
Summit conference.
Talk on the agenda would be
mtflMW setting it up.
Some diplomats said the pro proposal
posal proposal appeared to be a move for forward.
ward. forward. Others said it wasn't much.
Menshikov, who requested to today
day today meeting with the Presi President,
dent, President, apparently has a -Secret
Kremlin message to deliver. It
vfas. Understood to emphasise two
basic points':
The Kremlin's '.'urgent" inter
est in an early summit confer conference.
ence. conference. -Russia's new "flexible" atti attitude
tude attitude on a foreign ministers con conference.
ference. conference. Dulles originally insisted on
such a meeting as a prelude to a
summit conference but suddenly
dropped the demand last month.
' However, he reertiphasiied the
President's insistence that Russia
demonstrate at one diplomatic
level Or another that a summit
meeting would hold good hope of
reaching fruitful agreements in the
cSuse Of peace..
The hew Russian proposal, as
it w described here, would not
do this. It would restrict the fOr fOr-igfr
igfr fOr-igfr ministers to a 'discussion of
what problems the chiefs of staff
iouM tackle st their Mow up
mtsting.
western diplomstic sources
laid tht proposal actually showed
little evidence of compromise on

'these magarines on the basis of

reciprocity.
! There were no fisures available
on sales of the Soviet midline
nere. bui iacj saw uie u. o.
unvpmment asked for cooperation
from private American distrib
utors handling the Russian mafla
tine and they worked out "an Im Improved
proved Improved system ior display."
'As a result its circulation has
increased very substantially," he
said.
Agreement Made In IfSS
The United States and Russia
agreed in late 1955 to permit
...h irfW tn riistrihutp miff a
cavil uwni r T kX.
sines in each other's country.
Each was to offer s maximum
of 50,000 for ssle and to mstriDute
anoher 2,000 copies free.
The two nations began distrib distributing
uting distributing the imagatines in the sum-
f lou anil have ntlt nut 17
issues so far. The U. S. maga-
line sells for five ruoies, or i,za
t ih official 4-to 1 exchange
rate. But that price is compara
ble to tne price ot omer similar
quality magazines sold in Russia.
The Soviet magazine sells for
20 cents on American newsstands.
he most recent issue of
"America Illustrsted" carried a
variety of word and picture
stories on non-controversial as aspects
pects aspects of American life. Included
were articles dealing with the
U. S. food industry, life of a
small town newspaper editor, de-
.,.lnmiit nt fhn Snnrpmp Cnlirt
and fashions w,orn by college co coeds
eds coeds and others.
safety aboard a. submarine.
Yangol said most o." those
aboard were students, many of
them from lzmit College.
The Uskudar was "brimful," he
said, "with no room to sit any anywhere.
where. anywhere. He said the storm was shipping
high winds and that the captain
said he would sail because "in
this weather, if the boat stay! at
the landing we will sink."
Fifteen minutes after the vessel
sai'ed. "Water began filling the
boat and the strong wind began
shaking the boat, causing it to
heel over," he said.
Another survivor, Mehmet Yir Yir-ga,
ga, Yir-ga, said the boat "exploded."
He grabbed a woman and her
four-year old child and went
overboard. They found a piece of
wood and made it to shore.
Gasan Basaran, another surviv survivor,
or, survivor, said the sea was "full of dead
bodies."
' One man sharing a' life pie pie-server
server pie-server with hint su ddenly
"shrieked and started to swim
away towards the horison."
"I fainted and then I was
picked up,' Basaran said.
Premier Adnan Menderes or or-deredji
deredji or-deredji full investigation.
the part of Russia. They said the
foreign ministers would simply
rubber-stamp an agenda proposed
in advance through private diplo diplomatic
matic diplomatic negotiations.
On the other band, some diplo diplomatic
matic diplomatic sources .said "compro "compromise
mise "compromise seems to be in the air."
Menshikov told the United Press
yesterday in an interview that it
would be "easy" to work out ar arrangements
rangements arrangements for a summit confer conference
ence conference through "normal diplomatic
channels."
But diplomats said the United
States was expected to hold out
for pre summit meetings that
wojrftf "talk turkey on such ba basic
sic basic issues as disarmament and
unification of Germany.
Otherwise, they stressed, a sum summit
mit summit meeting could be used by
Russia as merely a propaganda
show.
The delivery of the new Russian
note to U.S. Ambassador Llewel Llewellyn
lyn Llewellyn Thompson in Moscow and to
other Western powers started a
series of urgent meetings here
and in other Western capitals.
The President studied the note;
Saturday at WaRer Reed Armyi
Medical Center where he was!
undergoing a Physical examina
tion. Later, upon his return to the
White House, he summoned Dul Dulles
les Dulles to discuss it.
King Paul May Call
General FMons
In Greek Crisis
ATHENS, Greece. Mafch 3
(UP) King Paul cMfcd in par parliamentary
liamentary parliamentary leaders itoday to de determine
termine determine whether to dissolve Par Parliament
liament Parliament and call new general
elections. His decision may be
announced within 24 hours.
Greece wss oiunged into a ma-
ilor political crisis yesterday by
tne reaignauon or rremier uon uon-stantin
stantin uon-stantin Karamanlis. In submit submitting
ting submitting the resignation of his gov government,
ernment, government, Karamanlis reconv
mended dissolution of Parlia Parliament
ment Parliament and new general election ..
The resignation of Karaman Karamanlis
lis Karamanlis had been expected. On Fri Friday,
day, Friday, 15 pro-government deputies
signed a (statement withdrawing
their support. Karamanlis reta retaliated
liated retaliated by expelling the rebels,
thus reducing his support In the
300-seat parliament to a minor minority
ity minority of 149. ' 1

NY Commissioner
Seeks To Head Off
ILGWU Strike

NW YORK, March 3 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The city's Labor Commissioner
scheduled meetings with repre representatives
sentatives representatives of the dress Industry
and the International Ladles
Garment Workers Union (ILG (ILGWU)
WU) (ILGWU) today in an effort to head
off a strike which could take the
bloom off the Easter jarad?
from coast to coast.
But both sides were skeptic.
mat commissioner Harold A. Fe Felix,
lix, Felix, ordered into the dispute by
Mayor Robert F. Wagner, couid
find a solution to the deadlocked
waee negotiations
Union leaders planned to meet
today to set an hour for the
strike which would idle 105,000
areas workers in seven states, the
uOWU's first major strike itl 25
years. A walkout tomorrow ap
peared nicety.
The plants affected produce 72
ner rent of the nation's dresses
doing an annual business of a a-,
, a-, i ,1,, i i .
uum uiie Diuion auiiars wnoie-
sale, and should be working full
steam to meet orders and re-orders
on dresses for Easter sale.
The dressmakers contract, ex extended
tended extended fro man original Jan. 31
termination date, expired at
midnight Friday. Contract talks
broke down on Saturday.
ILGWU president David Dub Dub-insky
insky Dub-insky postponed setting a- strike
deadline until todav annarpntlv
only for reasons connected with
straw macninery. in tne past,
the union has scheduled strikes
to start, in mld-wpplr tn malrn thu
walk-ou a mass demonstration
in tne crowdea Mannattan gar garment
ment garment center.
Shah of Iran, Queen
Will Divorce; He'll
Visit Eisenhower
London MaivVi yttptvu.
multi-million circulation Sunday
Dispatch reported yesterday that
the Shah nf Iran anrl h's wifA
Queen Soraya, have agreed on a
separation, to do xonowed By di divorce.
vorce. divorce. The un-datelined story said
"The Shah of Persia and his wife
Queen soraya. have agreed on a
separation to be followed by di-
vnrn Art nfftfila! n
is being prepared. The; 38-year-
oia anan win ten the country
that he and the Queen hnv. n.
greed on this step 'In the inter
ests oi wie aiate.
Twenty-five-year-old Queen
Soraya has not nrodueed an heir
in her seven years of marriage
to uie anan, tne oispatcn said.
Queen Sorava spnt.chpd rumor
of a royal rift two weeks ago in
St. Moritz when she told United
rress tnat sne was there fust "to
enjoy the skiing."
Her court chamberlain then
termed the divorce rumors "ridi "ridiculous"
culous" "ridiculous" and said that the Queen
una tne anan "are happier to today
day today than the dav the wer mar.
ried."
It was annnnncpd. fnrlnv that
the Shah had accepted an invi invitation
tation invitation from President Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower to visit the U.S. No date was
set.

Today...you can put radiant
all through the day-without

Nbw you don't have to put lipstick on . and
on 4 . all through the day! Revlon's Lanolitc
Lipstick is the wonderfully new and different
non-smear type lipstick longer lasting and
creamy too. It- puts luscious color on to stay

HP LflB saV SalrfHafeaV
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mm 1 1 tisisw ft
i SbbV jr sbt AbbH 91 Kaavbltiaa1aaSBB?
MS jr dBal BD HI BHR SM
Sfl V aal aaaSP'ajjt aa

(NBA Telephotos)
RESIGNS FCC Commissioner Richard Mack appears very
serious at left, while at right fie smiles during his testimony
before the House subcornmltteeon Legislative Oversight In
Washington. Mack denied charges that his vote in a contest contested
ed contested Miami television case was influenced by money and friends.
Mack said he had no intention of resigning but he changed
his mind yesterday and decided he would quit his post.
Congress To Take Action To Oust
To Oust Scandal-Tarred Officials

WASHINGTON, March 3 (UP)
Rep. Oren Harris (D-Ark.) said
yesterday Congress may take
action to make it easier to oust
scandal-tarred officials like Fed Federal
eral Federal Communications Commission Commissioner
er Commissioner Richard A. Mack.
Harris, chairman of a House
subcommittee investigating Mack
and the FCC, said It may be nec
essary to overhaul the law so
that any official of a regulatory
agency found guilty of impropri impropriety
ety impropriety may be removed.
Meanwhile, the White House had
"no comment" on published re reports
ports reports that Sherman Adams, Pres President
ident President Eisenhower's' top assistant,
ordered Mack to submit his res resignation
ignation resignation by last Saturday, night.
Harris said he had been in informed
formed informed of the resgnation report
but that he only knew what he
read In the newspapers. Mack,
who has been highly elusive since
his dramatic congressional ap appearance
pearance appearance Friday, could not be
reached either at his home or his
office.
Asked To Quit
Mack's attorney, William A.
Porter, also was unavailable, i
Harris told a chastened Mack
to his face Friday that the "best
possible service" he could render
the FCC Would be to resign. If
Mack did not quit voluntarily
Harris said, the President should
take steps to remove him.
Mack, who has steadfastly de denied
nied denied any wrongdoing, promised
Harris he would "most seriously
consider' the demands for his
resignation. He indicated he would
give his answer when he returns
to testify before the subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee next Wednesday.
There was some 'legal question

' w- l l
r 11 frwrll i'l'liti'i ...11

8

about the power of the adminis administration
tration administration to oust Mack from the
FCC forcibly, if he refused to quit
voluntarily.
Harris' prediction that Congress
may have to clear up these legal
doubts came as the FBI prepared
to use grand jury subpenss to ob
tain records on Mack's tangled
financial dealings with Thurman
A. Whiteside, Mack's long time
mend.
Grand Jury Gets Beaks
Whiteside, a Miami, Fla., at
torney, and three business asso
ciates were ordered to provide
the grand jury this week with the
books on the Stempler Sh'elden
Insurance Agency and Andar,
Inc.
The three associates were
Charles F. Shelden, secretary-
treasurer of the insurance agen agency;
cy; agency; Elizabeth Rissilla, president
of the Andar firm, and Josephine
Reisenback, Andar's secretary secretary-treasurer.
treasurer. secretary-treasurer. The Justice Department empha emphasized
sized emphasized that the grand jurors are
not conducting a regular investi investigation
gation investigation of the case. A spokesman
said that the subpenas were "a
method by which the FBI can get
the records they want to look
at."
Atty. Gen. William P. Rogers
has ordered the F1BI to look into
the case to see if Mack's dealings
with Whiteside ihvolved any fil filiation
iation filiation of federal law.
Whiteside has testified that he
gave Mack a one-sixth interest in
the insurance agency and sole
ownership in the Andar Co. Mack
has conceded that he received in income
come income from the two companies
since joining the commission in
1955.
The subcommittee has raised
tbo question whether Macks bus-'
color on to stay...
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Feast of Perhn

Will Be Observed
At USO-JWB, Balboa
The feast of Purim. a Jewish ho
liday of joy and festivity, will be
observed from sundown Wednesday
day. to sundown' Thursday.
This holiday, based upon the Bi Biblical
blical Biblical story contained in the Book
of Esther, commemorates victory
over Haman, the prototype of per persecutors
secutors persecutors of religious freedom and
directs attention to the miracle of
the eternal survival of the Jewish
people.
Religious services will be con conducted
ducted conducted by Rabbi Nathan Wftkin in
the chapel of the USO-JWB Armed
Forces Service Center in Balboa,
Wednesday, at 7:30 p.m. These ser services
vices services will include the reading of
the Megillah (Scroll of Esther) in
Hebrew, with selections translated
into English. (Following the ser services,
vices, services, Purim songs will be sung,
and typical Purim refreshments,
(Hamantaschen cakes shaped like
Hamans ca'p) w!ll be served.
A cordial invitation Is extended
to all military perionnel and their
families and to the civilian com communities
munities communities of Panama and the Canal
Zone to attend the Purim services
and the program following.
Hearings To Benin
Wednesday On New
Anti-ipfliiefute Bill
WASHINGTON. Msrch 'J-(UP)
Sen. Henry M. Jackson (D (D-Wah.)
Wah.) (D-Wah.) has announced that hear hearings
ings hearings will begin Wednesday en his
'anti-influence" bill to help shield
such regulatory asencies as the
federal communications commis commis-Inn
Inn commis-Inn from imnrnner influence.
Jackson said (he hearings will
be conducted by a Senate Judicia Judiciary
ry Judiciary Subcommittee heod bv Sen.
Sam J. Ervin. Jr., (D-N.C).
The bill, Jackson said in a state statement,
ment, statement, "specifically prohibits any anyone
one anyone with intent to Influence any
decision from making any oral or
written oresentation on any ques question
tion question qf taw or fact to anv mem member,
ber, member, officer or emnloye of the a a-gencles
gencles a-gencles without riving notice to
all interested parties."
The Washington Democrat aald
the mesure does not restrict the
rlttht of anyone to present his
views to an agency, but requires
that it must be done openly.
Violations could draw up to $500
finps or year in orison or both.
The bill was introduced last
vonr ob an nuternwth of hearings
conducted by Jackson as actina
'chairman of the Senate Permanent
Investigating Subcommittee. The
eroup looked into leaks from the
Civil Aeronautics -Board which en enabled
abled enabled somp insiders to make ouick
.i.nfU. In MnlhMt Ait-linns ainplr
Jarkson said he felt the meas measure
ure measure is particularly tlmplv now in
view of the current FCC Investi
gation by a House subcommittee.
Inu holrlinpc nlavprl anv rnlr in
his rVr'iion to give a hotly -dis-niifnd
Miami tlvlion Channel 10
to a subsidiary of National Ar Ar-lines.
lines. Ar-lines. Whiteside has acknowledged
that he asked Mack to vote for
the airline.

II It

if I 111

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great White Fleet

New Orleans Service
"HIBUERAS"
"YAOUF"
"morazan"
.

Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New Orleans Service
"SAN JOSE"
"JlflnOR'' ..,
"LIMON" I
"HEREDIA"
"METAPAN"
"PARISMINA"

Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.
SPECIAL ROUrJD RIP PASSENGER FARES HtOlt
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return 1240.09
To Los Anjreles and San Francisco and
Returning from Los Angeles $810.00'
To Seattle and Return $365.00
'' : 1 ; in
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2904

IS
fashion
MAIN STORE
No. 22-08 Central Ave
Phone 2-1773

jb Mar.

Arrive
Cristobal

March I
.
MRD 19
March n
Arrives
Cristobal
Much 3
March M
Msrchl?
March 14
March 31
April 1
The ehamM... not
a revival of tht 30'
but I look it rrtth
and young u lttt
MMif... MtrieaMly
and MibUy tttttS to
tvt a lovely and.,
tttelttni look... it
It her tt Pttix'i lh
It wonderful v-
riations... to many
varutloat, tn (aet
there it ant tor al almost
most almost every flgur
...though w ad admit,
mit, admit, that not vry
woman can r
(hould wear it, and
for these Woman wa
have in array of
newly ityled and
exciting DnMMf.
rrom S12.9S
Stow .to IS
and it to M
BRANCH STORE
No. 18-00 Tivoli Avs.
Phone 2-212$



PAGE HZ

TUB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY,
II Stars At La Macarena Bullfights

Wasquez

X

X

H
I't
i.i
iv
I
ft

Comedian Cantinflas
1T0 Perform Here Soon

Colombian bullfighter Vasquez II starred yesterday
at La Macarena bull ring before a fair sized crowd' in the

.season's second corrida.
The Colombian dug deep into his
"bag of tricks" and thrilled the
"aficionados" vith the execution
of several intricate moves and
passes.
Vasquez was awarded an ear
after he finally dispatched the first
straight bull he worked. The two
bullfighters did not alternate yes yesterday
terday yesterday as is the usual custom,
Mexico's Miguel Angel took on the
first two bulls then Vasquez wound
up the program with the last pair.
The Mexican also earned a lot
of applause but he was outshone
by Vasquez.

Sievers Discounts Possibility
That Rise In Walks Will Cause
Decline In His Homer Output

By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, March 3 (UP)
Roy Sievers, aware he's a marked
man with American League pitch pitchers,
ers, pitchers, today discounted the possi possibility
bility possibility that a sharp rise in walks
will produce a sharp decline in his
home-run output this year..
Such a calamity, the. Washington
Senators' slugger concedes, might
also produce a sharp decrease in
his 1959 contract.
'I'm setting an arbitrary goal of
t 40 homers," said Sievers at Orlan Orlando,
do, Orlando, Fla., yesterday. "And I do
feel I can hit 35 without trouble if
the pitchers pitch to me as they
did last year."
Sievers walloped 42 homers last
son to beat out MicKey aianue
Ted Williams but he received
7R walks com oared to Man
iac nrl Williams' 119. It's
ittw nhvimis that rival Ditchers
v hu inclined to walk Sievers
tnorp this vear but he douMs they
will eet away with it.
"They won't be ablt to do it
for long," ho reasons. "We're
qoing to novo a lot mora power
hitters HMt ymr and If they (the
pitchers) put me on bat the guy
kmhinrl ma ran knock me in."
Veteran outfielder Jim Lemon
if.hii'in Nnrh ailrnln

it sea

Ttrsv

ft III All IfBJUIIM" .
'! nrn trip mpn Sievers is countine on

Mo help him in the power aepari aepari-''ment.
''ment. aepari-''ment. Lemon hit only IT homers
'ilast season but banged 27 in 1956
j and Zauchin hit only three in 52
I games with the Boston Red Sox
last year but walloped 27 in 1955.
Ij Sluggers made the big news in

i most of the other big league
' camp yesterday with such bi?,,
: names as, Ted Kluszewski, Frank!
Tfcomas, Bobby Thomson and Bob
Cerv flexing their muscles.

Kluszewski, sun snowing no
signs of the back ailment Jhat
hampered him the last two years,
BELLA VISTA
WEDNESDAY!
rODAY-ENCANTO-.35-.2Q
Sophia Loren in
"PRIDE AND THE
PASSION"
Brian Donlevy lh
"ENEMY FROM SPACE"
DRIVE-IN
60c.
30c.
TODAY
7:00
9:00
LAST DAY!
:man IN THE shadows
muKM-miimmtmm
CAPITOLIO
35c. '$m 20c.
THE PRINCE AND
THE SHOWGIRL
Wlth M. Monroe
- Also:
BLACK PATCH
with G. Montgomery

UMjuaj

1

mm

In contrast to the season's open

ing program, all four bulls were
strong, attacked persistently and
showed plenty of courage.
The Macarena management an
nounced yesterday that arrange
ments have almost been completed
to present famed Mexican come
dian Cantinflas, whose real name
is Mario Moreno, for two perform
ances on March 15 and 16.
Cantinflas has thrilled millions
with his zany antics in the bull
ring in motion pictures. He is,
however, considered a better than
fair torero in his own nght.
, :
produced two singles in five tries
and Thomas whacked out six hits,
including a double, triple and
homer, in the Pittsburgh Pirates'
intra-squad game. Gene Freese had
five hits and Bob Skinner, Dick
Stuart and Jim Pendleton also
homered in the 19-5 slugging bee.
Manager Bill Rignoy said that
Thomson flashed his boat form
sine 1952 after the veteran out outfielder
fielder outfielder hit a single and a double
in the San Francisco Giants'
camp gam and Cerv, In good
condition at 220 pounds, delight delighted
ed delighted manager Harry Craft with
several booming shots in th
Kansas City Athleitcs' longest
batting drill of th spring.
OTHER CAMP NEWS: Bob (Hur (Hurricane)
ricane) (Hurricane) Hazle, a .403-hitter in 41
games last season, ended his hold holdout
out holdout with the World Champion Mil
waukee Braves, i. Al Smith, assur
ed Saturday by club physician
John Claridge that a growth on
his right ankle is not serious, par participated
ticipated participated in Jill phases of the Chi Chicago
cago Chicago White Sox' hard Sunday
workout.
Manager Walt Alston said his
Los Angeles Dodger pitchers are
in the best condition he's ever
known for this stage of the spring.
Only relief pitcher Ed Roebuck
may not be ready for too March 8
Grapefruit League opener. .Billy
Billy Martin makes his debut at
shortstop and Harvey Kuena makes
his in center field fpr the Detroit
Tigers today Manager Casey
Stengel was touting a new rookie,
first-baseman Marv Throneberry,
in the New York Yankees' camp.
Steve Bilko cheeked into the Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati Redlegs' camp at 251
pounds but promised he'll be un under
der under 240 when the season starts. .
Jerry Kind a 11 and Chuck Tanner
homered in thejChicago Cubs intra-squad
game.
Patty Wins Miami
Men's Singles Net
Title From Mulloy
MIAMI. March 3 (UP) -Budge
Patty of Los Angeles turned back
his aging doubles partner. Gard-
nar Mulloy of Miami, 6 4, 6-2,
9 4 yesterday to win the annual
City of Miami men's singles ten
nis crown.
With an 11 vear arivantaop
Over the 44 vear nlrl Mnllnv
Patty kept the veteran Miami
tennis1 star on the run aith de de-kcisive
kcisive de-kcisive volleys throughout the
natch. Mulloy tired visibly in the
later stages.
Thp national rinilhlaa Vlamn(inc
then teamed to win the Miami
aouwes title from Jack Frost of
Monterrey, Calif., and Johann
KuDferbureer Smith Afrin
- .. nuiicu 3i.u-
dent at the University of Miami.
iroie was i o, 7 4.
AWLTS EDUCATION UP
WASHINGTON, March 3 (UP)
i Y'A 0fliice of Education
iZ rte,a todZ tnat duit educa education
tion education classes draw 8 million stu-
SS'tCS f them
re,0sttisticcollected by the
HnnTcbureau in thefit na
Uonal snrvmi . ...

-jtheairesMM.

? I V O L I
55c. aor,
JOE DAKOTA
with Jock Mahohey
- Also: r
FLOOD TIDE
with George Nader

RIO
35c.

GREAT DOUBLE
PROGRAM!

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H HF m 'aaaaaaaH ft
aakaaaa Hk alBflialaftBaam vitkaf aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaB
jjLV
I aH -llllk

MASH IE SHOT The side of
witS&TSS
was Return bout and Russo,
was stopped in seven.

H Jft 9
Mr i
I H i HI
SOS aaaV' it T'-vWa. vaaj
ala&aalK flt i fl
'jftjOftf :
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ihnrn ctidTCD : TMwaril rSnikpl Rantee is a frisW

i three-year-old with his' father's distance habits. Pop Wes is
the former Kansas University miler and when he visited
I his old running grounds Spike took to track with Tom Skutka,

Kings Park, Doubl e Four Win
Classic Qualifying Sprints

King's Park and Double Four
became the early favorites to win
the $7,050 added six fourlong:
March 16 Francisco Arias Fare Fare-des
des Fare-des Classic by virtue of their im1
pressive victories in the separ
ate three-quarter mile qualifying
races yesterday afternoon at the
President Remon racetrack.
King's Park came on to win the
first qualifying race after get get-ing
ing get-ing on top, then was taken off
the pace to come back strongly
in the homestretch. Gouvernant
finished second and Gavilan
third. The latter gave a splend splendid
id splendid exhibition of good form after
leaving the starting gate some
six lengths behind the rest of the
field. Melendez nosed out 1 new newcomer
comer newcomer Abolengo for fourth place
but the latter also qualified for
the big race.
Geyser, Narcotico, Gramilla and
The Lord were eliminated. Kings
Park paid $6.20 and S3.60.
Double Four chased speedy Na Na-gir
gir Na-gir to the final quarter where he
forged to the front, opened a
winning margin and breezed home
a three-length winner. Canoe
came up for. a strong stretch ef
fort to take the place while Em
bassy was third, Menel 4th, and
Nagir fifth. Affiliation Order,
Louvre, Hostigador and Rose of
the "World were eliminated.
The speedy Cococha Stable grey
ghost returned $4 and $2.60.
Braulio Baeza rode Double Four.
Both Kings Park and Double
Four turned the distance In the
identical time of 1:11 4-5. Quic
VICTORIA
25c. 15c.
MAN WITH A
1000 FACES
with James Cagney
- Also:
UNDERKNOWN
LAND
20c.

Danny Russo's face gave way

as this, punch would indicate,
kie, going several classes below,
turned rn a 1:11 six furlong vie-
tory.
Blue Zulu led an uprising of
upsetters. She paid $27 to win
the second race. Joe's Fiddhngs
$1'4.20 and Brote $13.60 w c r e
also juicy win odds.
Baeza and veteran Aguirrc shar-
h saddle honors with two vie
torres each.
The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1. Dagon $9.40, $3.40
2. Paquetito $.00
SECOND RACE v
3-Collen's Wish $2.60 (dead heat)
First Double: $111.80
THIRD RACE
1. Radical $11.00, $4.80
2. Toxic $8.20
One-Two: $347.60
FOURTH RACE

TIP ON A DEAD JOCKEY

nHaaaaaaaaaaaaaaBK'' Laaaaaaaaaaa
aaaaHaft'BaSH LaaHcfSaBBaaaHafe i
'HHHI iaaaaaNaaal

Romance, comedy and. Intrigue are combined to make
M-G-M's "TIP ON A DEAD JOCKEY" a sure-fire, runaway
entertainment winner! Don't miss H when it comes to the
LUX ON WEDNESDAY 5th AT THE LUX.

Editor: CONRAOO SARCEANT

Intramural

B League Bowling
George Camby has been the
big gun in his teams success m
the bowling competition for the
Balboa Junior and S'emor Highs
intramural sports program. At.
about the half way mark Caraby s
team is riding the top the ladder
with only one team apparently cap capable
able capable of causing them much trou trouble.
ble. trouble. Cambys outfit didnt have much
trouble in taking care of Dave
Jenkins outfit as they out lowled
them for three wins. R'onnie Ness Ness-ler's
ler's Ness-ler's team was the first to take
a game from the high riding lead leaders
ers leaders when they upset them by a
527 406 score.
Joe Russ and Tony Franklin
were the top bowlers for Nessl Nessl-ers
ers Nessl-ers team wtth 120 and 125 pins,
respectively. Camby's team came
back to take-the second game and
the total pins, however.
Jim Forbes team pushed past
Nessler's outfit for three wins
which was a mild upset. It was
Ralph Glazers and Dick Lawsons
team that made the big gains
of t'he week, however. Glixcr's
outfit won three games from team
of Jim Freeman and earlier in
the week did the same to Lawson's
out fit. After their loss to Glazer's
gang, Lawson brought his team
back for sic wins. First they took
a three-game win from Jack Bal Bal-ney's
ney's Bal-ney's team, which was a big up upset,
set, upset, and then they keep right on
going the next day to do the sam
thing to Dave Jenkin's team.
Dick Morris had the high indi individual
vidual individual game for the week with a
game good for 156 while Archie
Carroll had the high series with
a 283.
Standings
Team
Camby
Glazer
Lawson
Nessler
Forbes
Blaney
Freeman
Jenkins
W L Pet.
H 1.889
1 .889
6
5
6
.500
444
.233
.333
.083
36
1 11
A League Basketball
Each team has played a brace
of games in the league and the
J.C. Devils look like the class of
the league but should be pushed
the leadership of Tom Cunning Cunningham.
ham. Cunningham. Thus far the Devils nave won
two rather easy bajl games. They
took a 51-17 contest from the
Lakers and then a 53-30 game
from the Celtics. Don Alexander,
Ronnie Mead, and Harry Cody have
provided the Devils with a trio
of potent and consistent scorers.
Don Manuel $9,60,
$4.00
Yoyjta $4.60
Quiniela: $12.80
FIFTH RACE
1. Sandokan (excluded from bet
ting)
2. Pancho Lopez $3.20, $2.40
13. Yosikito $3,60
SIXTH RACE
2, Thunderstreak $5.00
SEVENTH RACE
l.-King's Park $6.20, $3.60
2. Gouvernant $6.20
Second Double: $34.00
EIGHTH RACE
l.-Brote $13.60, $4.00
2. Tutsie $2.40
Quiniela: $16.00
NINTH RACE
1. Double Four $4.00, $2.60
2. -Canoe $3.60
TENTH RACE
l.-Joes Fi'ddHng 14.20, $5.40
2.-Vergnieux $4.00

Sports

The Hawkeye wins were almost
as impressive as those of the De Devils.
vils. Devils. First they took the measure
of the Celtics 50 to 25 and then
rip the Lakers by a 61 to 39 count
Roy Culbreth, Tom Cunningham
and Pio Delgado have done most
of the scoring for the Huwkeyes.
with Culbreth hitting for 29 points
in the Laker game.
Gary Alexander has done some
great playmgfor the Celtics, but
so far he hasbeen the only one
able to score. It is pretty much
the same story with the LaKer3,
where Lem Kirkland bears the
brunt of the work. He has gotten
some nice help from Ray Caldwell
in one game, and it might be
that this long drink of water will
start to hit with some regularity
now.
Standings
Team
Devils
Hawkeyes
Lakers
Celtics
W L Pet.
2 0 1.000
2 0 1.000
0 2 .000
0 2 .000
C Leagm? Tennis
A red hot tennis tournament has
been going on for the past couple
of weeks and after the smoke and
fire had cleared a bit Ken Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, Fred, Chase, Bob Lhicoin,
and Joe Pace found themselves
in the semi-finals.'
Anderson got there by a 6-5 win
over Warren Ashton, a 6-4, 64 wn
from Steve Franklin, and a hard
fought 6-2, 3-6, 6-3 win from Doug
As6ron
Fred Chase's arrival at the semi-final
level was in a convincing
manner and stamps him as the
favorite. First he upset Jack De De-Vore
Vore De-Vore 6-2, then in anotrer up set
i iir iho moaciirp nf Al Altman.
lie ujviiy wit.
6-4, 6-4. By this time it was no no-longer
longer no-longer an upset when he won, but
the ease with which he defeated
Dick Levee, e-o 4-u w ,ua
pr!se-.. --in nf the aq
in tne oui n-
player tournament, Lincoln won
? J iiiTiA-. C-3 anil then
irom uoug imjvi ----from
Cliff Mugnier 6-0 6-0.
When baseball mterferred with
young Craig Stoudnor's chance s of
Playing, Lincoln won by default
to reach the semifinals.
Pace was a relative unknonwr.
.l. i,.n.mnt started, but
wnen me iumuomv.. ------ ,t
he crushed himself right : off f
the bat by defeating John Patter Patterson
son Patterson 6 3 He then took Bill Mounts
"renetbysesand
PW, rotated Sam IDCUoan. wv..
6-2 wins.
SERVICE
CENTERS
TONIGHT
BALBOA 8:29
Cary Grant
Jane Mansfield
"KISS THEM TOR ME"
Ttiesf "Lure ef The Swamps"
CRISTOBAL
Ray MUland
Maureen O'Hara
"LISBON"
Tuesday "Jo Dakota
7:00
DIABLO UTS. 7:00
Charlton Haston
"THREE VIOLENT
PEOPLE"
Tuet. "Private War of
Major Benson"
MARGARITA :IS, 8:00
Craig Stevens
"THE DEADLY
MANTIS"
Tnes. "Pete Kelly's
Blues"
PARAISO :15 A 8:8
William Holden
"BRINK OF HELL"
(Color)
SANTA CROZ 8:15 7:48
"THE AVENGERS" and
"DRUMS OF FU MANCHU"
CAMP BIERD 6:15 8:50
James Stewart
"THE SPIRIT OF ST. LOUIS"

wZTTn- IN- ACTI0N "Youthful Colombian bullfighter,
Vasquez II, is saown executing perfect "muletazo" to the
left on the first of two bulls he worked yesterday at a suc successful
cessful successful program at La Macarena bull ring. Vasquez Was
awarded an ear' for his performance with thi bull. Mexico's
Miguel Angel also showed his wares against two puie-bred
Mexican fighting bulls All of the bulls showed courage and
were crowd-pleasers.

JOTTINGS
fly j. j. htmmn pi.

OF THE SEVEN Panama tiatos.
men who traveled to Puerto Ri Rico
co Rico as observers at the recent Ca-,
ribbean Series held at Ran .Tnan
only one did anv real wnrir dur
ing the 12-game classic.
The diligent
'ellow was Ar Ar-nuimedes
nuimedes Ar-nuimedes (Fats)
Fernandez, edi editor
tor editor of the tab tabloid
loid tabloid La Hora
and Panama
c o r r espondent
for France
Presse, a French
news gathering
organization.
Ace sports an announcer
nouncer announcer Ruck
EL FAT
nnnel ihtef of
France Presse's American pu pu-reali,
reali, pu-reali, with headquarters in New
Vnrlr QccioripH 'ITot.s tn ffVAr the
series because he was unable to
make the trip to Puerto kico
himself.
With all of Panama's newspa
pers closed due to a printers
strike, the other writers naa an
almost complete holiday. None
filed any cables; none mailed
home any stories.
A few of us. this scribe includ
ed, kept score of all the games.
but as soon as the second con
test was over each night,, we left
our scorebooks, pads and pencils
with desk clerks m our hotel loo
bies and then made bee. lines for
favorite eatiner andr oleasure
snots to begin activities (whole
some or course), wnicn invari invariably
ably invariably kept us up till the wee hours
of the morning.
But no so. Fatso.
01' Arqui, who is one of the
fastest hunt-ana-peckers oi tpe
local news wrltincr trade, nound-
ed out disnatchos on his trustv
portaoie during, ana alter, an oi
tne games.
At the end of each night's play
he stayed back at the -uncom
fortable press box of Sixto Esco
bar Stadium to two-finger out a
detailed story, while J. F. Rizzo,
San Juan commercial represen
tative of AH America; Cables and

Kentucky Again Grabs
SEC Basketball Crown

ATLANTA, March 3 (UP)-The
Southeastern Conference ended as
usual Saturday night as Kentucky
won the conference championship
for the 19th time. y.
Next hurdle facing the triumph triumphant
ant triumphant Kentucky squad is the region regional
al regional NCAA playoff series at Louis Louisville,
ville, Louisville, where- they will represent
the SEC.
The Wildcats polished off Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee in their usual grand style
last night, 77:66. They went ahead
early, and although the Vols cut
the margin to 41-36 at intermis intermission,
sion, intermission, Kentucky came back strong
in the second half.
Auburn finished second, highest
ever for the Plainsmen, by boat boating
ing boating Alabama 67-65. Auburn led
30-23 at halftime and the Plains Plainsmen
men Plainsmen stretched their lead to 39-24,
biggest of the night, four minutes
after the second half began.
But Alabama center Jim Fur Fur-mer
mer Fur-mer helped the Crimson Tide pull
even and the score was tied at
6141 and again at 65-65.
Then Auburn captain Rex Fred
erick flipped in a one-hand jump
shot from IS feet out with two

the mm nut n ui ..

hands sweating
auring the early 1950s.
He was mrHn,,l..r.. .
in -,V, M-""y mierestea
un& 1B5 AawJ5- rmer
vrVJ m iiere, ana liUlS
Noli; of Associated Press.
NO AW CUATTT V t ...
di0nffd 0UKt, on.any of th fun, for
SnriP w- o Wtoto habits
ana nis nmmts u 1 ...
, me jovial
l- v wwb, ana no
glay makes Jack (or Fats) a dull
He WHS 9 1 wave nkU i-i
with his cronies ere the night's
iZLiJ. c"vc ttua m many
nstances he was still gallivant-
huddles had retired and were
snprinK off the effects of Don O
rum
Fernanrip? Is u
rUertO Rien ocnnninli,.
raclnKfans. FT s
Kp annnnnAj4 fu. .....
' wie races at tne
fashionable El Comandante race racetrack
track racetrack for .two months after its
inauguration a couple of 'years
aCTO. and Puerto Diran..
..1 iL "v.o own mar marvel
vel marvel at the ease and accuracy
With Whinh V.- 1 j ,J
...... 11c wgau oroaacast-
mg although unfamiliar with
trip nnrcoe o-nA fnui. i
THE USUALLY energetic Pats
was slowed down considerably
durlnr the last two 1 Hav hi
spent in San Juan.
A fail, while leaving the show shower
er shower of his hotel room, gave him a
Severe knee ininrv tViat u-j ui..
."'J Muav iiou Ulill
virtually crippled even after hs
tame DacK nome.
A handv OIIV with a nuln v.
re through his pain as h
nuwoicu irom tne piane on his
arrival at Tocumen and told a
worried inquirer that he hurt ths
knee when he stumbled over a
drink of Don Q.
j 1 0
seconds to go, for the 'two-point
victory.
While the leaders were ''fcgttijng
it out for the championgDi; a
new entry in the Unweflty1 of
Florida record books was On the
making at Gainesville.
Georgia assigned two M&pfe to
hold Florida's Joe Hobbs iri eck,
but Hobbs still scored 41 faintt
agavflsf the Bulldogs to set; a" new
Gator record for individusljcor individusljcor-ing.
ing. individusljcor-ing.
Hohbs was air over Ute 'clurt,
hittwg on one-hand 'shots,! layups
and his usual sure two-handers,
as the Gators socked tomtit,
90-73.
In the only other-SEC game
last night, Vanderbilt and Georgia
Tech fought a see-saW battle in
Nashville with the outcome in
doubt until the final moments as
Vartdy won 60-58.
Guard Bud Blemker hit the last
six of Techs pouits,' and wound
Kip with 22 for the evening, but
he missed the shot that counted
just, before the whistle. That gave
Vandy the victory and Nseventh.
place in the conference, one notch
below Tech.

E

jagflgMnfekjaMaj



Disputed Flamingo Finish Clouds Triple-Crown Prospects

f Hp

DOUBLET ALKER Yankee manager Casey Stengel Is In a
familiar role before a squad workout at St. Petersburg, Fla.
Casey, as usual, is handing reporters a long fine of "double
talk" about the Yankees' chances to repeat as American

by
JOE WILLIAMS

; MIAMI BEACH, The long

luminous lingers that reach out
fi)r the East, the eerie half light

mat sui tnrougn me uii, droop drooping,
ing, drooping, palms, the first faint pink
low ...

We, may as well face it. We just

ren t tne type, uawn aoes noining
fnr im. And anytime we sm chost-

)y talongj neurotic flora and the

like, it simply means we should
have laid oil ihe last martini.
Of course, Elizabeth Arden Gra Graham
ham Graham is up to here in the beauty
business and she's got a 3ryear-old
colt, Jewel's. Reward, who's the
one to beat in today's $100,000 Fla Flamingo,
mingo, Flamingo, so maybe there's some ex excuse
cuse excuse for her.
Anyhow, here we were at the
revolting hour of 6 something, the
two of, us, sitting in the gloomy
murkiness of a tiny stand on the
far side of the' Hialeah track and
i miftutes now we were to see
"Julius," as the big horse is club club-Wily
Wily club-Wily known around the barn, but
in a mile-and-a-quarter work a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst two stablemates, Liberty
Ruler and Pilot Rose.
As the trainer led the horses up
the back stretch to a point from
which they were to break, the own
or, dreseed'in a smart double double-breasted
breasted double-breasted number -sullen purple
hi color, was as close as we could
get airly said: "The. pancakes
here are delectable. We'll have
aome for breakfast. Then I must
catch the 9 o'clock plane to Wash Washington."
ington." Washington." This would be in response to a
request from the White House to
attend a meeting otimds on the
nation's torrent business condi conditions
tions conditions ... vhe three horses broke
evenljr, quickly settled into stride,
ran heads apart for half a mile,
and then Jewel's Reward, a large,
strikingly handsome bay, began to
pull away; the epitome of. smooth,
disciplined power.
She had followed the action on
the track with intense, eager,
searching eyes, flinching sharply
when Pilot Rose bore over at one
tale, a mild momentary menace

to fee big horse who had uwrau
: in-. uf oiwavK frien

i ninUS iIWC -taint.
tenK" ahe said! "Still, I would

call that a gooa wk. x, -ry
good work.. I think he'll be res
dy enough. Now for the pancakes.
......idie WOMAN

On the way to the kitchen where
4nkvi. exercise boys

ind-gom eat Wrve yourscU-

it, wnere u fuiv -,.
from, how she sustained her live-

I sHk vRRsl I
SBBBBBBBBBBBnlsBRnl
SBBBBBBBBBBBBBSW SSSSSSSSslWHlsr

(NBA Radio-Telephotol
WILL DEFEND BUDGET
At his news cofifsfence in
Tokyo, Lt. Geri. Arthur Tru Tru-deau,
deau, Tru-deau, newly appointed Army
Research and Development
Chief, said that he would de defend
fend defend the Army oudget "the
best I can" if called to do lt
before a congressional com committee.
mittee. committee. Trudeau !s succeed succeeding
ing succeeding Lt. Gen. James Gavin,
who Is retiring.

ly,, fruitful concentration in busi
ness and racine.

It's quite a few vein inp h

was a sub deb. Yet she teems with

vivacious endeavor. The rug in
youthfulness she markeis world
wide (100 outlets ihat do

mately $50 million gross) must be

ine real Mcuoy. we noted no lines
in her soft, clear skin, though, in
her haste, an evebrnw nonr-il hart

obviously rigged when it should

nave sagged, a small enough pe penalty,
nalty, penalty, we silently grt.moled, for a
dawn riser.

This gal is ho dilletanish horsse

woman. She works at it. On su

spects she works at it in much the
same general way she does her

immense cosmetic business, with

tnrougnness, enthusiasm, innova
tion and enterprise. One also, su

spects she brooks no interference
... which may explain why few of
her trainers survive until they

nave grown long, gray; beards.
She doesn't want her horses du

nished ... "That's no way to get

them to run for you." ... She has

her own .inflexible ideas aboot how
they should be shod ..."The feet

are the most important part of a

norse. comfort, tnen, is a prime
consideration, tile same applies to
women. Most of them don't pay
half enough attention to ther feet.

If there's one thing I know it's

feet:"

She also knows horses. Even
trainers who, left her employment

after short service agree. In the

midst of changing trainlrs last

summer, she suddenly found her
self trainerless, with the Washing

ton Futurity, Chicago classic, com

ma up, A crisis to anyone else, a

mere triffle to Arden. She prompt

ly took over herself and Julius"

was a galloping winner. Why she

didn't make "Trainer of the Year"
we can't say, prejudice, probably.

NO RIDDLE TO HER.
Leslie Coombs 3rd. ihe ceiohrat-

ed Nashua man, took the out from

the wild pancake UscchanaJia, to
recall an incident which tended to
prove that the lady has a certain
sure instinct about horses.. .as well
as training.
"This was at Saratoga in '48
and Sam Riddle had a horse nam named
ed named Ace Admiral. Neither Sam nor
his trainer thought the horse good
enough to go in the Travew, but
Elizabeth did. I liked him a little,

too.

"She made a suggestion that
both startled and embarrassed me
... 'Mr. Riddle, turn the horse ov over
er over to Leslie and me, we'll tram
him and he'll win the Travera.' ...
Good naturedly, Same agreed.
Vnu lrmiw Elizabeth. She Dromnt-

ly took full chare of everything.

And darned rz Ace Admiral uian i
win it."
Now it was time to rush for the

Washington plane ... We don't

know what she'll tell the Presi

dent, but If he's as smart as many
of us think, he'll give a good.' long
listen.

Sports Can To le
Shown Al Balboa Y
Tomorrow Evening
Military and civilian nerimnirl

are cordially invited to the second

n me Aavenwing in Panama"
series tomorrow. March 4, at the
Balboa YMCA-USO.

The Isthmian Sports Car will pro provide
vide provide the program for the evening,
and actually display some of the
belonging to members of the club.
Don Dewey of the 'Ordnance Sup Supply
ply Supply Division at Corosal will act as

spoKesraan for the group, telling of
the clubs activities, trips, skill tests
etc. The purpose of the club is to

acquaint sports car owners with

otner owners.
The rinh'i now i liMU nvr

year old has 30 members. Dewey
who was a charter member of the
club, owns two sports cars, and
will probably have both of them
there for the program.
Those attending the program will
have the opportunity to find out
information ahoutt he various cars,
see slides, of the clubs activities,

and obtain details about club mem membership.
bership. membership. The program will begin at 7:30
p.m. in the YMCA-USO auditorium.

Hinkle-leBrun Gain
National Distillers'
Best Ball Finals

The team of Jim Hinkle and Bill
LeiBrun, defending champions, led
the way into the final round of the
1958 National Distillers' Best Ball
golf tournament being played at
ths Summit Hills Golf and Country
Club when they trounced the Pa Panama
nama Panama Golf Club team of 'Chat-lev

McMurray and Al Saarinen Satur

day atiernoon,
LeBrun put his team ahead with
a birdie on No. 2 and Hinkle moved
them into a 2 up lead with a birdie
on No. 5, LeBrun and Hinkle both
parred No. 9 to win the hole when
Saarinen and McMurray over drove
the green and bogied the hole. Mov
ing into the back nine with a three
hole lead Hinkle and LeBrun were
never headed.
First Slight Matches
MerSmith and (Bill Duffus moved
past Bill "Hole in 1 Sullivan and
Jim Whltelaw winning 2 up,' and
will meet the winners of the Bud
Thomas-Bill Rogers and Bliss Bliss-Drew
Drew Bliss-Drew match which is schedule for
1:30 p.m. today.
Second Flight
Bui Hardies and Bill Wigg moved
into the final round with a 4 up
trouncing of Meier and Mansfield.
They will meet the winner of the
Paul Badonsky-Leo Eberenz- and
Bill Esslinger-Mike Zombroy
match.
ThirJ RllaJit

Bob LaChapelle-Bud Colman edg

a aBF ft I HiBftftt ::9iHBBB1BBBM&KflK4BBBBHBBBY'v,::u'$

IB HI j
v, WM BBjflftMpH HB
r .- aBSBVSBJ r gjSSw jlBv jj. Bvu
jgx ... ..
HkHlniiftak, Jamti g-Ji., :-BiB
BB?-. -jiBW B BUks
WWsSWIWani flAHSftftt.

Hialeah Stewards To Rule
On Whether To Suspend
Panama Rider Manuel Ycaza

nrtTii rai.tc rum wars n.ii ii...j ... u. (NEA Telephoto)

. mmmwi v "'jw jjt hi mo jucci, m tiavoiia, I'uoa alter a
.car driven by auto racer Armando Garcia Cifuemes went out of control and plowed into a
sNUn of snectatnrs dnrtnir the running nf the riran d,Hv iriKt 3

-i- m miiiM pciaujis were Kiiiea ana oi
others injured. The race was Immediately called cff.

will meet the winner of the Abe
Lincoln-Chuck SorreU and Purdie Purdie-Monteath
Monteath Purdie-Monteath match in the finals next
Sunday.

y FRANK SIDGB JR.
HIALEAH, Fla., March 3 (UP)
The disputed finish of Jeael's
Reward and Tim Tarn in the
Flamingo Stakes clouded Triple Triple-Crown
Crown Triple-Crown prospects even further to today
day today except in the mind of calu calumet
met calumet Farm trainer Jimmy Junes.
Jewel's Reward crossed the fin finish
ish finish line only a head in (runt ot
Tim Tarn at the end of the mile
and ene-eighth race yesterdjy lor
$135,000! But, Hiaieah stewards
moved the Maine Chance Farm
colt back to second for bumping
Tim Tam off stride in the tur
ious battle down the long stretch.
"It looks like we have our
(Kentucky) Derby horse.' Jons
said. "There wasn't .any doubt
about the disqualification."
Bumped Six Times
A review of motion picture

iums or me race showed Jewe.'s

Lucky Strike Seeks Repeat

Victory Over

Hialeah rlnsos .! Kw

. uu ncatuici
P'ued meeting Tuesday with the

fi-,wu aauea niaiean Tur. Handi Handicap.
cap. Handicap. But first comes tomorrow's
renewal of the $30,000 added
Black Helen Handicap for lilies
and mares.
Calumet Farm and its riding
champion, BUI Hartack, again are
favored as they take Amoret last
year s winner, out for the Black
Helen Amoret will carry hih
weight of lis pounds oVer tfi
mile and one-eighth.
12 In Field
Eleven 'others are in the line line-m&
m& line-m& Amoret's chief opposition
iSMr ll

in. r.,,';",1"?u meant the

ZL" "P. EUsabeth

PACIFIC TWILIGHT HAGUE
STANDINGS
Team Wen Lest

Balboa High School 8 4
Kent Cigarettes 7 5
Luckky Strike ..... 7 0

Junior College 3 8

College Tonight

after two were .nut Kinvluc hv A nik k...iu r t . .'.

t' v.vv...j; uu null .HCAU

rang wun two lmieid throwing er

rors nut thp uinnArc in k njim- T oj

r ...mv. ah m win- XjULA v oiriKC
mahding lead. Lucky Strike added Junior College

euigic i una in me seconu ana

Thursday's Result i

Lucky Strike 8, Junior College 0

Tonight i Game
Junior College vs Lucky Strike
Pnnlri fitamiwl nnttmA hi fifth

straieht mound triumnh and kent

Lucky Strike in the 1958 pennant
race, as he shut out Junior College
8 to 0 Thursday night at Balboa
Stadium Th win nut the Striker

within reach of the second place

Kents and one of the Luckies' two
remaining eames is with the first

place High School.

Ronnie Mead was charged with
his fourth loss in six decision! giv giving
ing giving up nine hits', walking one and

striking Out eight batters. Six

costly errors by tne slender right
lianrinr'i teammates fipnrett nrnm

inentlv in thai aenrino hut th CnU

legians offense also had much to
J ML 1 1' 11 11..

uo wun me ceiiar aweuers eignm
defeat in eleven eames.

Stemnel scattered fnur tiaae

hits, giving up a single to Lina Linares
res Linares in the first, a single by Cody
in the xeennri a trinle hv Alevan.

der in tne fourtn ana a case nit to
Ron Mead in the seventh. Alexan

der was the nnlv Oillesian fn ffeti

as far as sernnri hase when lie

tvlnled hi all nvor that Vxaati nf Dml

1 .lav mi i .t t 1 J

lorrigan in ngrrt ueia. npunocsr

went aown an striaes ana Loay

Score By Innings

411 002 0--8 9
000 000 0 0 4

third innings and finished up the
scorine in the sixth with Phn..ir

McGlade collecting a booming tri

ple ior me mg oiaw or the inning.
Stempel continued his' striKeout
Strintr. settine ten hatters dnwtf nn

strikes to run his total to 32 strike

outs in the last three games. Stem Stem-pel
pel Stem-pel also showed his teammates the
way at the plate, collecting three
hits m four trips and Abbie "Pap "Pap-pa"
pa" "Pap-pa" Flynn and Chuck McGlade
chinned in with twn fnr fan,-

to lead the Strikers batting attack.

lonigni tne two teams meet a a-gain
gain a-gain with Don Alexander slated to
on in tho mahhJ f.. rrt ...i.

? ti m diiu winerinatcnett, 3D. lb ... 3 0 0
Jerry 'Johnson or Raul Swalm will Alexander, ss 3 o l

TKe box score:
Lucky Strike
P. Corrigan, rf
Seott, ss
Flynn, c
Stempel. d

o. Mead, 3b 3 1 1
Durfee, If 4 l i
Lomedico. lb i n n

Joce, cf .. 4 o o

McGlade, 2b 4 2 2
Totals t 36 8 T
Junior College
Coffey, 3b 2 0 0
Linares, cf 3 0 1

Hatchett, 3b, lb

Reward, .on the inside, beriuelHen rl?00 for Mrs- 1

oui on urn -ram lormost of thei lle coi'3 owner
stretch run under the winins S"?t considerable embarrasment

1 rwi n m wo 1 1 .

a iv.nl Ia.nam M ner train train-frAm
frAm train-frAm iv,."Lprk. -"ere suiferine
m- "W" nd stood with
SmS G?v ,Lercy CoUunTine
Z while1'.'6 101 ,nearl5 15 mi"-
Of the r!e.3teWaidi VieWed li,mS
vL 9 r'fe. nd wen talked to
Ycaza and Hartack.
for taiV0 nd ceck
for $97,800 was presented to Cal-
SrfcCOIlected "-f-SS

....10 02 0 toTuirto'irjn a;ueretdo
.... 2 0 0 -0 0 suspend Ycaia for his ride in
....3 0 1, 8 0 Jewel's Reward. The Wes? kZ
....3 0 1 0 1 riding sensation was criUCZed dv
....3 0 0 0 0 some observers for switcS t
"-1 2 iSSS- whiPPVdur2inth2
1 stretch run, apparently ea
22 0 4'21 9 Jewel's Reward to be out

and urging of jockey Manuel

xcaza.
Newsmeh saw the two colts
bump together at least six times
and clearly saw Tim Tam lose
stride at least once. 0
Whether the bumping also man man-agedto
agedto man-agedto slow down Jewel's Re Reward
ward Reward will remain unanswered un until
til until the twocolts hook up again
in a tru y-run race, possibly the
Florida Derby at Gulfstream

0 rark March 29.
6 T- 1 :

1 Schneider; lb
Spurlock, If ..
Ab R 0 A Cody, c ......
520 1 OR. Mead, p .,
4 0 0 0 0 Dolan, rf . :
4 1 2 10 0 Williford, 2b

4 1 3 0 2

2 Totals
0
0 SUMMARY:

Error i .A Avan.

0 der 2, Linares, Coffey 2, Schneider.
3 Struck out bv Stemnel 10 Vleid a

-XBases on balls Stempel I, Mead
!1 7 1. Winning pitcher Stempel (3 (3-1
1 (3-1 2). Losing pitcher Mead (2-4).
1 2 Three base hits Alexander, Mc Mc-1
1 Mc-1 0 Glade. Balk Mead. Umphes -6
0 P. Corrigan and W. Williams. Scor Scor-0
0 Scor-0 8 er Mead. Time of game 1:45.

BE LLA VISTA
- WEDNESDAY!

1

es past Finif-Fernandez 1 up and grounded out third to first to' end

the only serious scorine threat by

uouege.

I.nelrv strike lean the Varna in

the first inning scoring four runs

Cincinnati, Dartmouth
Gain Berth In NCAA
Basketball Tournament

Isthmian Sports Car
Club 'Poker Rally'
The Isthmian Sports Car Club
yesterday held a 'Poker Rally",
after meeting at the Diablo Chlb Chlb-house.
house. Chlb-house. A total of 23 persons par participated.
ticipated. participated. The winners were:
1st Rush Marshall, in a 1958
VW, with' a flush of hearts and no
navieator.
2nd-Jerry Dare, in a 1956 MGA,
with a queen high straight and

Don Vose as navigator.

3rd Pinky Harvey, in a 1957

Consul, with two pairs and Bob
H.Tvey as navigator.
The rally took place in the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone and Panama City. The
contestants were given partial pho photos
tos photos of well-known landmarks at

which to choose their card from'
the person at the checkpoint. j

By JOHN GRIFFIN
The doors of the NCAA Tourna

ment swung wide today for new newly
ly newly crowned conference' champi champions
ons champions Cincinati and Dartmouth,

and, Cinclnnati'i Oscar Robertson
ce.eprated by recapturing the na national
tional national scoring leadership.
Rnhertsnn scored 50 Mints In

an amazing show Saturday night

as Cincinati railed to beat wicn wicn-ita.
ita. wicn-ita. 86-82. and clinch the Missouri

Valley title in its first year in the
league.
The Bearcats trailed until 2
points by the 6-foot-5 sophomore
sensation in the last 10 minutes Oi
play sparked a briliant come comeback.
back. comeback. Robertson thus boosted his

scoring average to 35.05 points

per game, passing Elgin Bayior

of Seattle, who had scored 51

points on Friday night to put his
average at 34.55.
' Dartmouth won the Ivy .League
championship for the second time
in three years by leading most ot
the Way to beat runner-up Penn Pennsylvania,
sylvania, Pennsylvania, 72-07, at Hanover, H.H.,
as Rudy La Russo got 18 points.
The Ivy League champion does
not receive an NCAA berth auto automatically,
matically, automatically, but a "mem her1 at
large" berth is reserved lor the
titleholders if they want. it.
Kentucky "In
Cincinnati's capture of the Mis Missouri
souri Missouri Valley crown, probably set settled
tled settled two other tourney bids. Brad Bradley
ley Bradley and St. Louis, conference also also-rans,
rans, also-rans, now are expected Jo get in invitations
vitations invitations to New York's National
Invitation Tournament in which
Bradley would be the defending
champion.
Kentucky clinched its second
straight 'Southeastern Conference
championship and 13th in the last
15 seasons by beating Tennessee,
77-66. However, Coach Adol ph
Rupp's Wildcats already had been
assured of an NCAA Tournament

berth because chief rival Auburn
was ineligible.
California missed a chance to
clinch a tie for the Paciiic jceast
Conference crown when it was
upset by daho, 82-71. Oregon
State moved within one game of
the lead by downing Southern Cal California,
ifornia, California, 58-52.
Southern Methodist muffed a
chance to clinch at least a tie for
onship when it dropped 43-42 deci decision
sion decision to Texas AaM. The Nus Nus-taugs
taugs Nus-taugs thus dropped back into a
first-ilace tie with- Arkansas,
which trounced Baylor, 79-55.
Each has one game to plas.
Big Ten CM
Arizona (Temoe) State could be1

t e next team to clinch an NCAA

Derm, roe wildcats must beat
Arizona Monday night t finish
ahead of New Mexieo AaM in the
Border Conference race.
Michigan State got the inside
track to the Big Ten c ampion ampion-ship
ship ampion-ship when it beat Owa, 83-0$, be be-ind
ind be-ind Johnny Greens 20 p'tinU.
However, ndiana, which took
over second place by beating Pur Purdue,
due, Purdue, 109-95, in a game that set a
league scoring mark for two
teams, can ie for first place by
beating U'inois Monday. Michigan
State and ln'diana meet in a show showdown
down showdown on Saturday.
In other leading eames Satur

day: Kansas State (No. 1 nation nationally)
ally) nationally) beat Missouri, 86-74, as Bob
Boozer scored 35; West Virginia

(no. 2) was forced into double
ocertime to beat -George Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, 13-107, when Joedy Gard

ner scored 14 points in the second

overtime; north Carolina State
(No. 9) routed Clemson, 91-70, to
He North Carolina for second
place in the Atlantic Coast Con Conference;
ference; Conference; Notre Dame (No. 10)

beat Detroit, 102-96, as John Mc

Carthy and Tom Hawkins each

scored 2; and Arms beat Navy

for the first time since 1954, 78-68.

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
PANAMA. REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 2034, Sunday, March 2, 1958
The whole ticket has 52 pieces divided in two series "A" it "B" of 26 pieces each

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

7596
9339
3153

.$ 52,000.00
$ 15,600.00
$ 7,800 00

No. friitr
i

MM 1M.M

IIS 1SS.09
MM 1S6.M
0396 15S.M
UN 156 00
MM 2,600,011
MM 1.16 00
07SS 1M.M
MM 1S6.00
MM 1M.M

Prim

I
158 00
15S.00
1M.N
1M.M
1SS.M

I'M 2.600.00

low 156.00
ISM 15100
IMS 156.00

1096
1196
1296
ISM

1496

WO. PrllW N. Prize.
S I
20M 156.M 3096 156.00
21M 156.M 3196 156.00
2ZM 156.00 3206 156.06
2396 156.M 3396 156.M
MM 156.ee 3tM 156.00
2SM 2,600.00 3590 2,000 00
MM 156.00 3696 156.06
27M 156.M 3796 1M.M
MM 156.00 3SM 156.M
MM 156 06 .1996 156 M

No.
4096
41(6
4M6
43M
4496
4596
4696
4796
4S06
4996

Prliw
t
156 M
1S6M
156.M
156.M
156.M
2.600 M
156.M
156.00
156,M
156.M

No,
SMI
51M
5296
5396
5496

55S6 2,600 00

5696 156 60
1706 156.06
5SS 156 00
SIM 1M.M

Prlxiw
S
156.00
1S6.M
156.00
1S6.M
1S6.M

No.

SIM
6266
MM
MM
6596
S6M
I7M
MM
MM

Prins
155. M
151.06
156.00
1M.M
156.60
2,800.00
156 60
156.01
158.00
156. M

No. Prlur
7MI 156.00
7196 156.00
7211 1M.00
73M 1M.M
74M 156 00
7596 52,600.10
76M 156 00
7796 156.00
7S96 1S6.06
7M6 156 00

No.
8196
8296
S3M
S496
8596
MM
8796
8896
8M6

PrlM
S
156.00
1MM
156.06
1S6.66
156.00
2,600.00
156 00
1MM
156.06
156.00

No.

9196
9296
9396
9496
1596
MM
MM
9990

Prtioo
S
156.M
156.M
156.N
156.66
156.M
2,600.00
156 AC
; iM.ee
i56.ee
156.M

Approximations Derived From First Prize

I ss hs I ;s bla fa I ;ss fal a b I ;a b la as his fa.l ;s aa

.

Approximations Derived From Second Prize

I..

233V 261.00 3339 260.66 3M 266.66 5339 M0.M 633, 286,06 733, UH mt mn
sit sa $i as a .-sag ag ag aa.tSg

Approximations Derived From Third Prize

'8,W "53, '86W "M, V 1M woo j aiM fWH 7.53 fse.oo s.a fse.ee I 9,53
3144 164.00 3146 164.00 S148 104.00 3150 Mk J152 104 66 .TIW laTai '.
1 104 M 3147 114 06 3141 1I4J6 3151 1M.M 3.5 jUg gig ftg lltt gfcg gg 1

: - .v rauuuit, nu m uoion, 3rd in Colon
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending: in and not included in the abore Hat win Fifty-two Dollars ($52.00) each.
The whole ticket has 52 pieces dlvidd In two series "A" & "B" of 26 pieces each
Signed by: ALBERTO ALEMAN. Governor of the Province of Panama- Ced.: 47-12155
The Representative of the Treasury JOSE MARIA SILVERA

WITNESSES: Victor Manuel Gamei, Ced. 47-5229
1 rt t t mm a

jumio r. uoioma, uea. 47-5714

ALBERTO J RAnsiun didia ..

r' uo,oma' Notary Public, PanansV Seeretar;
NOTF: Vl&SSL HSfirKS. Bd 1U ,w I 5? T, SLSSff! JSASJJHim

Tim. t?laf Dart -I A tu. W J .J a n: j

. oiiiu m ciiu nun jro rrirre ar urawn swpuraieiy rnt p p-proxlmatlonfc
proxlmatlonfc p-proxlmatlonfc are caicttiMtd on the Flrt. Second and Third Prizes Tn case
tlrket hoTild wrv tl. numbers of each prlu, the holder is entitled to
claim navmrnt for tiich

DRAWING OF THE 3 STRIKES
Sunday, March 2, 1958
Drawing Number 735

First Prize. ...... 96
Second Prize. .... 39
Third Prize 53

Fraction Ticket
$11.00 $220.00
3.00 60.00
2.00 40.00

Plan of Ordinary Drawing No. m& whCh will

piace marcn 9, 1958
Divided IP (wo terlee of M'fr.core. each denominated "A- and "B"

FIRST PHIZ

1 First' Pr Kmvlmm A ..J n

S5?d PriV' Seri! A nd B. nf
1 Third Prize. Series A and B. r
II ADWOxlJfurtlojw. Series A and B.
9 Prizes Series A and B ot
SO Prizes. Series A snd B, of
S00 Prizes. Series A and B. of

126,000.00 each series

f.iMHiun each series
3 MO.00 each series
of 210.00 aach series
l.Jrtfl no each series
76.60 each series
21.00 aach series

... ... SECOND PRIZE
18 Approxlma iona, Series A and B. of S 6S.H0 each series
Prizes. Series A and B. oi 130.00 each series
THIRD PRIZE
18 Approximation. Series A and B. of $ MOO aach series
9 Prizes, Series A and B, of ,8.00 each series

1674 Prizes

Total

SS2.00QM
i.vfioo.oe
7.800.00
9.360 no
23.40 oe
14.04 0
46.800 l
S 2.340.00
2.34O.0
S 1.872.0O'
1.404 00

si7s.95s.ee';

Price of a whole ticket $26 00
Price of a fifty-second port $ 50

PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES



PAGE EIGHT

THE PANAMA AM HICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEIVSPAPEm
MONDAY, MARCH I, IN
CLASSIFIEDS
THI$ SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR .INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THJS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
awn

Resorts

PHILLIPS Oeeanside Cortaoes
Santa Clan R. de P. PheiM Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S Cotta. an" L
Beach Hon. One mil past th
Carina. Phont Balboa 1166.
Houses
FOX RENT: Btaufiful 4-btl.
room houto unfurnished sur surrounded
rounded surrounded by oirden, corner Via
Espana and Federico Boyd Avo.
opposite Catholic church near
Hotel Panama Hilton. Tolephona
Balboa 2870.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Commercial loca location
tion location for oflice or deposit, situat situated
ed situated in Call G and Call 14 Watt
behind "Mi RBil" S'oft S'oft-Call
Call S'oft-Call 1-7197.
LODGE VISITS LONDON
LONDON, Mar, 3 (UP)-Henry
Cabot Lodge, U.S. Ambassador lo
the United Nations, arrived in
London today from Paris on a pri private
vate private visit. He was accompanied
by his wife.

2 Rainy Days Expected In March;
Hot, Sunny Trade Winds In Season

Tiva fniimirintT weather condl
tions are based on past records
and may be expected to oqcut m
the Canal Zone and vicinity dur during
ing during March
Weather: March Is normally a
month of steady trade winas, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by hot, sunny and
dry-weather. Rainfall of measur measurable
able measurable quantity normally falls on
an average of two days during
the month In Balboa Heights and
11 days at Cristobal.
The average rainfall for March
J.' a mm V, TlalViA UalfrVlts
n47 inch at Madden Dam and
1.45 inches at Cristobal.
At Balboa the range between
the driest and the wetteat
March on record la aero and
5.71 Inches; at Madden Dam
ser and 3.00 inches; and at
Cristobal 0.02 and 9.17 inches.
Temperature; The daily high highest
est highest and lowest temperature may
hn xnected to averaee 90 and 72
decrees, respectively, at Balboa
Heights, and 85 and 77 degrees
at Cristobal. The highest and
lowest temperatures on record
are 97 and 65 degrees at Balboa
Heights, and 92 and 67 degrees
at Cristobal.
Humidity: The average rela relative
tive relative humidity at all stations in
the Zone will be about 75 per
cent, but the daily range at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa may be from as high as 90
per cent in the early morning
hours and to as low as 50 per
cent daring mid-afternoon when
temperatures are highest. The
daily range in Cristobal will be
WANTED
Clerk-Typist Male
Apply
OFFICE Tfopicana
4ih July Ave.
CALL THE
EXPERTS
TEL. 2-2374
For Guaranteed Service
Prompt Courteous
TELE RAD
CORNER "H" V DARIEN St.

WANTED:
Latin maid to work in Panama for 4 months and to
go to the States for 2 years. Must be honest, has
references, experience, and likes young children.
Abply personally to Panama Insurance Co. building,
Room 307, Tueday, March 3, :00 a.m.

Apartments

ATTENTION, 0. I.I Jus bail)
I.
2 bedr
Phone Pastern 3-4941
FOR RENT: Small furnished
apartment in but residential
are. Near bin stops. 43rd Street
No. 13.
FOR RENT: Furnished on
bedroom, living dininqroom,
linens and kitchen war includ included.
ed. included. Ready to moye in. American
neighbors. Apply personally
Tivoli Avo. No. 21A24 Apt. No.
7. Office hours.
FOR RENT: Two bdroom
apartment, 2 bathrooms, large
dining and living room, separata
maid's room, with bath, hot
watar, garage, unfyrnished, in
high cool locality, all screened,
in El Cangre jo. Telephones: Of Office
fice Office hours 2-0321. After Hour
3-7708.
WANTED
WANTED TO RENT: Amer American"
ican" American" lady wants on bedroom
apartment furnished or unfur unfurnished.
nished. unfurnished. T.I. 83-6141.
about half that in Balboa
Heights.
CLOUDS AND SUNSHINE:
The sky will normally be part partly
ly partly cloudy during daytime
hours, but mainly dear at
night., There wUl be an average
of about 8 hours per day of
sunshine, or 70 per cent of the
amount possible.
Fogs: Nighttime and early
morning fogs may be expected
occasionally over the Gaillard
Cut section of the Canal and in
the central section of the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus along the Trans-Isthmian
Highway, but are not likely to
occur at either of the Canal en entrances;
trances; entrances;
Most of the fogs form around
midnight and dissipate before
8:30 a.m.
Winds: Trade winds dominate
the Isthmus during the month
- in ji
or Marcn. 'xne prevailing turec turec-tion
tion turec-tion and average velocity in Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Heights may be expected to
be northwesterly; 10 miles per
hour, and In Cristobal, norther northerly;
ly; northerly; 15 miles per hour. The maxi maximum
mum maximum velocity is not likely to ex exceed
ceed exceed 35 miles per hour on the
Atlantic side or 30 miles per hour
on the Pacific side.
No storms are probable, but in intensified
tensified intensified Northeast Trades fre frequently)
quently) frequently) cause rough seas and a
heavy swell along the Atlantic
coast.
Ike Attends Church
As Spring Weather
lis Washington
WASHINGTON, March 3 (UP)
President Eisenhower, looking
well and cheerful, drove through
spring-like weather yesterday to
attend services at National Pres
byterian Church.
. The President accompanied
by his son, Maj. John Eisenhower
and two grandchildren, David and
Barbara Ann stepped into the
church at precrsdely 9:00 a.m.
Mrs. Eisenhower is vacationing
at an Arizona beauty resort.
Eisenhower returned to the
White House yesterday after an
over-night visit to Walter Reed
Army hospital. He went to the
hospital specifically to have a
broken tooth repaired but stayed
overnight for a complete neuro
logical examination.
Doctors reported their exami
nation showed the President has
completely recovered from the
mild stroke he suffered Nov. 25.
A crowd of only a dozen per persons
sons persons greeted the President as he
arrived at the church, wearing a
dark grey suit and a black hom hom-burg.
burg. hom-burg. But some 100 persons had
gathered by the time he departed
for the White House at 10 a. m,i
The President smiled broadly,
waved to the crowd and posed
for photographs with members of
his family and the Rev. Edward
La R. Elson.
Elson's sermon was the first in
a Lenten series entitled "Met on
the Way to Calvary."
He described how the Pharisees
joined the Sadducees in bringing

HWI AO WITH ONE Of OL'

INTERNAL. Ok PtlBUCOnNniy.

riMAri i frrTL?!? ffIWNi!!l, A" at) Linns
r,.yA, .ul.l!j- S?-"? agPaawoLP kxchange-j f. ..
.SVtLr ?vj?, mjvsss ,Ar.'"-.-

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 9 passenger station
wagon' 1950 Chevrolet "210"
4-dr. with standard shift, low
mileage, excellent condition.
Call S4-4135.
FOR SALE: Ford '57 Fairian
500 Victoria four-door hardtop,
automatic transmission, power
steering, radio, whit falls, 8 8-cylcnder
cylcnder 8-cylcnder Thundebird engine,
flashy machine 2-tone inside and
out, only 6.000 miles, like new.
Duty free. Day Tel. Panama 3 3-1304.
1304. 3-1304. 5-8 p.m. 3-6796.
FOR SALE: Hillman 1954 Duty
paid. Call 3-6526.
FOR SALE: Chevrolet 1957
Custom 4 door sedan. Standard
shift, two ton, ww tires. Like
ntw. Call 2-3496. Houi 5619-B
Diablo. After 4:30. May be seen
at Fort Clayton Pott Office dur during
ing during working hours.
FOR SALE: 1951 Snick 4 door
apecial tinted glass, radio, $550
cash. Ft. Kobbe 84-3184.
FOR SALE: 1954 Plymouth 6
Savoy hy drive, condition good.
Can be financed, Gamboa 279.
NIKON
Cameras
at
(Across Banco Nacional)
PANAMA COLON
TRANSISTOR
ELECTRONIC
FLASHGUN
temperature of the tun
only $32.50
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
Mail order phone 2-2311,
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
SAN BLAS
EXCURSION
February 9, 1958
Fidanque travel -Service
rpl' O.l BR 1
1GK -vv
cm men PACT NEAR
TAPEI, Formosa, March 3 (UP)
Fnroion Minister ueorae ien
.oiH tvfev th United States and
Nationalist China were nearing
oarooment on b formal status of
forces treaty defining Jurisdiction
over U.S. soldiers ort Formosa.
He disclosed that the United
States had agreed that Nationalist
China should have the right to
try U. S. soldiers ,who commit
crimes off duty, but many details
still must be wonted out.
WELCOME PREPARED
PORTLAND, England, March 3
UP) Authorities today prepared
to welcome the U. S. nuclear sub
marine Skate, due in this port
Wednesday for a five-day visit.
The Skate, now on a shake
down cruise, is the U. S. -Navys
third operative nuclear powered
sub. The others are the Nautilus
and Seaolf
about' the death of Jesus Christ
and said the story showed how
"even good men of high purpose"
can become "prime movers" 'of
evil.
"It is true in all ages," the
minister said, 'That absolute
power corrupts absolutely, He
said that Only leaders who are
merciful and "open to new
truths" can lead man "in paths
of truth and holiness."
FLY TO SAN BLAS ISLANDS
Thirty minutes from Colon via
Smooth Coastai Air Route
Over Portohelo and other Historic
towns In New
CESSNA 180 AIRPLANES
FY further information i
COLON AVIATION
call
Tela. 14 A 48
BELLA VISTA
WEDNESDAY!

LGENTB flt OCE OFFICES AT 1J-S7
J Utters Plan C ASA ZALDO Ontn
12.1B TeL
L Home Articles
FOR SALE: 60 cycles Horpoint
decpfri $200. Call Balboa
4409.
COAL OUTPUT PROPS
WASHINGTON, March 3 (UP)
bolt coal production in the U.S.
amounted to 6,795,000 tons in the
week ended Eeb. 22 compared
with 7,965,000 tons (revised) a
wek earlier and 9,850,000 a year
ago. The National Coal Associa
tion announced today. Output for
the year-to-date totals 59 571,000
tons against 75,086,999 a year ago.
Ike's Power To
From Congress
0
WASHINGTON, Mare I (UP)
The chairman of the Senate
Information Subcommittee said
today Attorney Genera William
P. Rogers appeared to believe
that President Eisenhower h s
"unlimited power" to keep secrets
from "Congress.
The charge was levelled by
Sen. Thomatr C. Hennings, (D (D-Mo.)
Mo.) (D-Mo.) who said Rogers' "point of
view" was "open to considerable
dispute." He also announced that
the subcommitee would question
Rogers ahout it Thursday.
At the sane time, Chairman
John E, Moss (D-Calif.) of the
House Information Subcommittee
demanded "a complete overhaul"
of government rules on exchange
of scientific information.
Moss said in an ooen letter to
Secretary of Commerce Sinclair
Weeks that the times call for "a
more realistic approach" to the
export of non security scientific
data.
He noted that Weeks, in asking
Congress Jan. 20 to extend export
controls two years, said the law
now provided enough flexibility to
"make any necessary changes in
the scope and direction of export
controls as ana wnen conamons
change

AGENTS Arm

! 1 .
JHI gaaf' It -Sp
1 H laF'li?
H gaamh,
I K
I HHpH
I m

PORTABLE PERCH Austrians are so fond of their police policemen
men policemen that they've gone so far as putting the lawmen on a
pedestal. Actually, the device is a movable platform designed
especially to aid police in directing heavy traffic during the
world skiing championships in Bad Gastein.

laWaHH
HLaaHal

AN EYE-OPENER Obviously astounded about something something-he
he something-he didn't say what Sen. Lyndon Johnson (D-Tex.) is appar apparently
ently apparently speechless in Washington, D.C. The camera "caught" the
Senate majority leader in this amazed attitude during an in intermission
termission intermission in hearings probing Lt. Gen. James Gavin's decision
to retire from the Army. Johnson heads the Senate Prepared Preparedness
ness Preparedness subcommittee which guestioned the Army chief of research
and development -" r

1

"W mm, PANAMA- UBHKMA PtXUDO-I Mr Me. It AGWCIAS

I Am. 45 a LOUKDES PHARMACY 181
sfrvkk-av. TWeU n t
i. o a v. n. 4i fotodom
'amacia -iai-
VI Tam
II Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: 'Various types of
carpenter' tool Hon 10-13,
Room No. 32, M Street Panama
City, R. P.
FOR SALE: Remington Rand
typewriter II" carriage standard
keyboard. Vary good condition.
Telephone Gamboa 462.
FOR SALE: Venetian blinds for
2 bedroom, composite cottage, 1
metal buffet, 1 maple couch.
Phone 2-3546.
POR SACi: Beautiful macaw
$30. Telephone Balboa 4409.
Keep Secrets
Irks Democrat
"Based on painful past exper experience,
ience, experience, I believe it is imperative
that Congress be given concrete
assurance that the departnent
will not use the law as grounds
far imposing censorship on the
exchange of unclassified scientif scientific
ic scientific iniormation," Moss said.
"The best assurance at this
time would be a coplete over
haul of the department's regula regulations
tions regulations on the export of unclassi unclassified
fied unclassified scientific information, partic particularly
ularly particularly all restraints in the field
of basic science."
Hennings said Rogers would be
questioned chiefly about a 102 102-page
page 102-page memorandum on govern government
ment government secrecy which he sent the
subcommittee last year as depu deputy
ty deputy attorney general in behalf of
then Attorney General Herbert
Brownell Jr.
The document, he said, "seems
to sumiort the position that he
President and heads of depart departments
ments departments have an unlimited power
to keep secret from Congress
anything they wish,"
Rogers appeared to express
similar views during a recent
Senate hearing on his confirma confirmation
tion confirmation as attorney general. He
agreed at that time to appear be before
fore before Hennings' subcommittee.

LggggVL 5

La CarnsnlB rASMACIA LOW-

lAHmAun pffijuiu vnww-i vwhw
DOMT Jnto AMMaacna A. d J3 At f AJIMAC1A

111 MOVED ABB MW
j SERVICES
3 -minute car wash $1, steam
cleaning of motor $5. waxing of
car $6. Auto-Bano, Trans-Isth-mien
Highway near Sew.
R
easonable
liablet
adio-TV
pairs
With fairness to all. Best equip equipped
ped equipped and most dependable shop
(on day service1). Member of
Natesa (National Alliance of
Electrical Service Association).
Crawford Agencies Corp. Phono
2-1905. Box 1890, Panama.
Terrnite damage can ba destruc destructive
tive destructive aa fir if not controlled.
Protect your horn and furniture
by calling Pronto Service Tel.
No. 3-7977 Panama. Colon
1777.
Domestic Employment
WANTED: Maid for house housekeeping,
keeping, housekeeping, laundry, cooking.
Phone 2-3546.
Red Infiltration
Of Labor Groups
Termed Dangerous
WASHINGTON, March 3 (CP)
Chairman James 0. Eastland
said today his Senate Internal Se Security
curity Security subcommittee has establish
ed that communists, trained in
sabotage and strike fomenting.
have been infiltrating responsible
labor organizations.
The Mississippi Democrat said
"these dangerous persons are now
resting comfortably in new post
tions of respectability, ready to
use their skills When the time is
appropriate."
Eastland made the statement in
publishing printed hearings held
by the subcommittee last year on
Communists in the left-wing un
ed Electrical Workers of Ameri
(Ind.). He said the Bearing stem
med from testimony of 'William
Wallace, a former FBI undercov
er agent who worked at the Singer
Sewing Machine Co, in Elizabeth,
N.J.
ggVB ) k
Wallace told the subcommittee.
Eastland said, that a strike at the
Singer plant was a "guinea pig
project for the Communists, pro providing
viding providing training and experience for
use in other places and at other
times as needed."
The United Electrical Workers
(UE) is a different union from the
International Union of Electrical
Workers (IUE) of the AFL-CIO
The UE was ousted from the old
CIO for alleged Communistic ten
dencies.
Cabinet Minister's
Siand Stirs Threat
To Italy's Regime
ROME, March 3-(UP)-A mi
nor government crisis threatened
the life of Premier Adone Eolis
government today because of a
telegram of "solidarity" sent by a
Cabinet Minister to a French nov
elist accused of insulting Pope Pius
XII.
Zoli yesterday summoned Minis
ter of Foreign Trade Prof. Guido
Carli a second time to question
him concerning a telegram sent to
novelist Roger Peyrefitte, whose
article "Rome of the Popes" in a
nro-communist newsnaner raised
the wrath of the Vatican.
The Premier saw Carli the first
time Friday night.
Nothing was officially disclosed
of what went on during the meet
ings but it was reported Carli of
fered his resignation and that a
decision would be taken by Zoli to
morrow when he returns from a
week-end at Florence.
Press reports said Carli told Zo
li his act was a private one and
in no way involved the responsi
bility of the government.
According to "Paese Sera,"' the
newspaper which carried Peyrefit-
te's article, the text of Carli's
message to the French writer pres
ently in Sicily of friendship and
will be happy to meet you when
you. come to Rome."
Officer, 2 EMs
To Attend Course
At IBM School'
One officer and two enlisted men
from the 62nd Machine Records
Unit, Fort Amador, will attend a
a computer programming in Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D.C, Headquarters U.S. Ar Army
my Army Caribbean announced:
Capt Lawry H. Yeager, M-Sgt.
Melvin J. Fagerlin and Sp-2 Robert
B. Henley will fly via MATS to the
Tl?f Corooration School. Classes
beam off March 10 and termmateil

April ll. j

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
OJtAWER "A," DIABLO
OX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX
It's economical to reconstruct
tire. "Reconstructora Nacio Nacional"
nal" Nacional" often guaranteed work.
They cost leu and ar mot dur durable
able durable than now one. Peru Avenue
No. 7. Phono 2-0406, Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. For that new Easter Bennett, the
Diablo Beauty Shoo offers, a
lovely cols) wave; special for
17.50. call 2-1322. Diablo
Servie Center. Upstair.
Roxy Theater
Curtain On
NEW YORK, March S (UP)
The Roxy Theater, a landmark in
the entertainment world lor JO
year's, rang down the curtain on
its last stage show yesterday and
closed to prepare for a new una
of movie fare aimed at luring
living room audiences back to the
Gay White Way.
The end of the Roxy stage
stage show, which began in 1927
as a huge extravaganza and grad gradually
ually gradually shrank through the years,
left Radio City Music Hall as
New York's only movie house
still offering a regular stage
show.
A Roxy spokesman said the
Music Hall may, in fact, be the
only theater in the country that
still puts on both movies and
stage shows every day in the
year.
Robert C. Rothafel, managing
director of the Roxy and nephew
of S. L. (Roxy) Rothafel, Who
built the flashy, 6,000-seat theater
on the site of an old car barn in
1927 for $l5,000,ooo,s aid a change
had to come, "as a matter of
progress."
Single Movie Policy
Under the new policy, the pro
gram will consist of a single
three-hour movie produced by the
new "unamiracie:; process, ae-
veloped td compete with 'Ciner 'Cinerama."
ama." 'Cinerama." The first one. "Windiam-
mer?' will open with all the fan-
tare moviedom can muster on
April 10.
"We are endeavoring to make
going to the motion pictures a
very important event," Rothafel
said in an interview with the
United Press. "We are changing
every pnase of the operation,
from the time the movie goer
buys his tickets until the curtain
goes down."
The Roxy's last movie on the
big, wide CinemaScope screen.
which was regarded as "he ulti ultimate
mate ultimate m entertainment," when It
was installed in 19S3, was "A
Farewell To Arms." The stage
show was titled "Moonflight Ex Exciting
citing Exciting Outer -Space Spectacular."
It was presented on ice, a theatri theatrical
cal theatrical innovation launched by the
Roxy in the 1940s.
The theater's swan song stage
entertainment was only a ghost
of the show with which the great
impresario opened, his "Spanish
Renaissance" palace of entertain entertainment
ment entertainment on March 11, 1927.
Built franklv "to awe the vn-
kel," the largest and most ornate
tneater in the Broadwav district
teemed with sculpture and paint
ings, a 3,zuo pound chandelier
made of imported crystal hune
from the vaulted ceiling of a rov

PROTECT YOUR UPHOLSTERY!
FOR CAR OR FURNITURE
"CLEARVIEW" PLASTIC
Heavy Gauge
Absolutely Transparent
Cuts and Sews like Cloth
Cleans With Damp Cloth
COME IN AND SEE "CLEARVIEW"
AS WELL AS OTJR LARGE SLECTION
OF PLASTIC AND UPHOLSTERY
SUPPLIES
EL EC0N0MIC0
1 Diamond y Ci'a. Ltda.
Colle "Q" No. 21
Opposjte National. Stadium
Tel, 2-0192
OPEN DAILY TILL 6:00 P.M.

WANTED : Clerk typist, office
oipccience, knows Spanish and
English. See Mr. Rudeshim at
Transport s Baxter, office Call
Jeronimo d la Otsa No. 1 393.

inmfL
WANTED: American family
wants chalet 3 bedroom, 2 bath bathroom
room bathroom in El Cangrejo, Camp A A-legre,
legre, A-legre, Bella Vista. Balboa 2 2-1778.
1778. 2-1778. Rings, Down
Last Stage Show
tunda so large it could hold 3,006
persons.
Powder Room Poem
A "tone poem" of dancers mod modeled
eled modeled after those of the artist De Degas
gas Degas cavorted around the walls of
the powder room.
The show that night included a
125-piece symphony orchestra di di-rected
rected di-rected by Erno Rapee, the Corps
de Ballet, a marimba band and
the Roxyette chorus, which later
became the Music Hall's famed
Rocketes. Among the big -name
entertainers on the stage were
basso Jules Bledsoe and soprano
Gladys Rice.
On the postage stamp sized
screen, which in it's day was con considered
sidered considered the "last word,' was
Gloria Swanson in the silent mo motion
tion motion picture "The Love of Sunya."
And In the glittering first night
audience were Miss Swanson,
Charlie Chaplin and a host of
other celebrities. )
Later, the Rpxy converted to
sound, for the presentation of
talkies, and installed a larger
screen. A radio studio was built
in the theater for Roxy's weekly
variety shows.
There was no fanfare to signal
last night's last ihOW? The audi audi-ence
ence audi-ence was made up of Sunday night
movie goers, many of whom had
no idea thev wr wftn.ln
end of jfrnertainment era: Aft.
er the final curtain went down at
11:57 p.m., the theater was shut
for six weeks of alterations, to
cost an estimated $250,000.
Cambodia Premier
Blasts Subversive
Foreign Blurbs
, pNOM PENH, Cambodia, March
3-(-UP)-Prefnier Penn Nouth de denounced
nounced denounced today "subversive foreign
propaganda" which, he said,, is
endangering Cambodian neutrali neutrality.
ty. neutrality. He told the annual congress of
W.opa members of the Royal Cam Cambodia's
bodia's Cambodia's Socialist Youth that "for "for-eign
eign "for-eign powers" are supporting for for-mer
mer for-mer rebel leader San Nn Thanh
Who claims that the policy of bSu-
irawy leads to communism.
Penn Nouth said that rmhr
faces a difficult economic situa
tion and that it needs stmi-can for.
eign aid which, he said however.
lauuui ik eternal.
Prince Norodom Sihanouk also
urged the youth to' sunnort the
neutralist regime.
4-



US GEORGK WINUEat

THE STUBS OF HARIHA WAtNK

Breaking the News

n WILSON StKLtiGfe

M4D6UrTHSSTOCYAHXT

ntSWtfSTNK.

THOBWSTeECKI

MMAE WAS MOT WtUE

USTOFWUWHK

rSICKLKS AND SIS FBJKND1

Ski-deddlel

By MKRML BLOSSBB

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BUGS UUNNT

He's Always There

m ZZ

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SIDE GLANCES

lolbraith

H&.SSSf'fi IN DOWN OR WEE YEARS AO)" OVER THERE PRETTY VSH i x3N ,Vl 122
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DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To tarn your 'Tortuno" for today from the (tan. write tat the letter

of the alphabet corresponding to the numerals on the Une of the astro astro-loejcel
loejcel astro-loejcel period in which you were born. You will And It fun,
U145UM 10)mUUlIH17lllJ0MlJlJMMl
At C 0 1 I 0 M I JKIMNOPQISTUVWXVZ

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4 5 1 12 19 9 14 20 8 5 18 1 11 '14 7
W 18 1 25- IS 18- 1 12 15 22 S 4 15 14 5
21 14 1 14 14 15 21 14 3 5 t 4 5 1 12 19
oct. n
15 12 9 19 8 14 5 19 19 8 5 12 18 19
8 5 1 12 20 8 21 2 3 8 15 9 3 5 19
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W t m

f SObib True Life Adventures

MOTHER

NOWS
BEST.

,7,

i
A'

V

U i s i imis roK

LITTLE CIRL, BIG DOO-Four-year-old Rayne Puhl, of
Cleveland, Ohio, appears awestruck as she looks up at an ice
replica of "Fritz," the St. Bernard mascot at the Boyne Moun Mountain
tain Mountain (Mich.) Lodge. The 14-foot ice sculpture was made bv
employes of the lodge.

HOLLY

ePB- F A Bsm isn7 ot flsWsl

MOVISS-TtLEVISION
by Erskine Johnson
' MA StqH Correspondent

HOLLYWOOD CNEA) Tlial.

ing Around: If all those TV west

ern characters can get away with
breaking the code of the celluloid
West kissin' fiirls. drinkine mum

than just sarsaparilla, etc. I guess

a monster can break an non-clad
rule of the Movie Monsters Union.

Even old Frankkenslcin'a fa.

mous ease-breaker.
A filmed series titled "Tales of
Frankenstein" is headed for
home screens via Screen Gems but
heavens to Betsy, you know what?
The monster, according to Curt
Siodmak, creator of the spooky se series,
ries, series, will emulate the "adult"
western craze.

He's going to be an

monster!
Yes sir, that's
said.

be an "adult"

what Siodmalc

"Hi'8OINC to be more hu human
man human and less horrible than the old
Boris Karloff characterization,"
Siodmak promised about the ae aeries
ries aeries which will be filmed in Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood and in England. After all, a
soonsor isn't going to take a
chance with s homn-screon fboul
SO horrible the kiddies will nhnlra

to death on their bubh'A mm wKiia

Lgrondma faints.

Makeup details fa TV's "adult"
monster haven't yet been disclosed
but Siodmak has som.i logical
Words flhout WflV h thinks th. c.

ries will he a hit.

"Horror stories."- he savs, "help
release fehr tensions.. Todnv th

worm is mil or rear.

STORKS OVER Hollywood:
Ronnld RoaPan's wife lr.i

nae's to welcome the stork May

70. Th" Darken McG'vins the'a
TV's Mike TTsrnmprl heve .in A.

pril 1 arrival date.

AFTER SIX YEJRS nn TV :,r,d

sevr-n i praHio. "The T.ife nt Hi.

W is beginning to bore mil Ron-

fix. Hp's vawnme: T'm .i Htfio

tfred nf the show. Tfi! pnnlinno in

thp serine 'hnl& isritl sVama i U.

fre."h anproach ridi'-i' chants

m mcaie. nvmg conditions of the
family, etc."

CHEAP SEX. CHIMF anA .In.

lence movies so luri'l they are
worrying narents of young film film-goers
goers film-goers and shockins snmn .ilnitt

out of the'ters, ar "not represen representative
tative representative of the HnUvwood motion
n'ctiire indostrv." Paramount ntu-

ojo prooucer wtuiam Alland is

cr-rging.

These film, savs AHarM

, 4 1I1UUH, trt; ui.
ing- mad by "ftv-hy.night irrc irrc-snOPsMe.
snOPsMe. irrc-snOPsMe. OuicV rfftlbr" nrnrti

dent of the Motion Picture Pro

ducers Association, should do
something about "films ... whose
titles and COniAnt nn a1f.roenof.

ing memher of our industry would

conaone.

In a letter tn Tnhnsi

now making a program of eight

films for Paramount ("Space Chfl.
dren, 'The Colowua of New
York") suggested the film indus industry's
try's industry's slogan should be:
"Don't just see a movie

M BRAND NAMtf mrivie

Good idea and I'm for it. T-e
fllni shortage III theaters has r-

"S& SP'JJL SM

Mm a star in 1930. He's OMitlnP n

tne money for a pilot telefilm has-
ed On Slrlnnv' bM .j

trnt ji rrJ nuvenoires.
"e ll direct and may even piny
Skippy's pop. v 7

'A ffi i nui i .

7 vc put a sron-
watch on Playhouse 90 the ntr-r
Tlti7hr attA ...

Jr"" -n now call it,
Playhouse 67." Twenty-three nW nW-&
& nW-& "iPV8 commercfals,

iu rZa ana c"n"n!f attrnc attrnc-tions....
tions.... attrnc-tions.... There will be so-ie
changes made on a lot of TV
shows next fall, but not on Ten.
nessee Ernie Ford's. "I cues h
is saying "we'll iust goalonlil-;
we have been. Ko use killing the
h?atethe"

ine for a hno t...-L t

ere If of realism on the
show, he believes, because of TV's
nti-sex giant. Argues Jansscn:
How can you have a good cor
and robbers yarn without a couple
of beautiful dolls involved'"

MILES! I 143 I
Ball IMILiSl
isaal Bens.

WICH AND LOW-Artisf
drawing shows the estimated
altitudinal positions of the two
satellites now circling the earth,
the U.S. Explorer and the Rus Russian
sian Russian dog-carrying Sputnik II.
Top figures are the apogee
(highest point), bottom figure,
the perigee (lowest point) which
the satellites reach in their
elliptical orbits.

asM Bj-W a-taaB.
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AtOVMI OAMAMA ARWArS
PANAMA-MIAMI '.'; ,$S5.00
MIAMI-DALLAS 65.20

PANAMA
DALLAS

$

110.

20

Today s JY

3.00
3:15
3:30
4:00
-4:30
5:00
5:30
7:00

CTN NWS 7:30
Dinah Shore g.-rjo
College News Conlerentc 9:00
Wlnky Dink 9:30
KIDDIES KORNER 10:00
Roy Rogers )0:30
PANORAMA i. n:6o
Clsssroom Camera: 11:1$
General Phsychology No. T

Program i

Twenly-One
Kraft TV Theatre
Adam and Eve
I've Got A Secret
Patricia Mun.iel
Four Star Playhouse
CFN NEWS
Encore: Ed Sullivan Show,
a

r,...Coir.tMy of Aerovias PanamA Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3.1t59d
Office Hdurs: from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.



-
Tackles Lucky Strike At Balboa Tonight

1:
Read story on page 7

As Unemployment

Tax Cut
WASHINGTON, March
still uncertain, but have
are

ago.
But prospects have grown dimmer, for success of President Eisenhower's effort to
persuade Congress to continue the 24-year-oid liberal trade program along the road to
further tariff cuts.
Opponents now are confident they can amend the program to provide some Amer American
ican American businessmen with more protection from imports of foreign competitors than they
have had in many years. ..
These two major changes in the legislative outlook stem from a single cause:
mounting unemployment as a result of the continued business slump.

A growing number of lawmak lawmakers
ers lawmakers of both political parties have
joined in calling for a big tax
cut to give the lagging economy
S shot in the arm.
: Administration and Democrat Democratic
ic Democratic congressional leaders have a a-greed
greed a-greed It may be necessary to use
this anti-recession tool, but have
adopted a wait-and-see attitude.
If unemployment continues to
rise, instead of dipping. Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic leaders may start tax tax-cutting
cutting tax-cutting drive in late April or
May L
Here is the current outlook on
other major legislative issues:
FARM Prospects better than
even that farm bloc will unite
viPhind legislation to overturn
administration plans to reduce
price supports for dairy farmers
and some other farm products.
FEDERAL PAT Congress is
.rt.ftin to be more liberal than
the administration's proposal for
an average six percent pay doosi
for civilian, military and postal
employes. )
POSTAL RATES An increase
to at least four cents in the pres present
ent present three-cent cost of mailing a
uttar is now almost certain.
It's possible the administration
will get its requested five-sent
rate on tmt-oi-iown leiiers iui
limited period.
EDUCATION-Senate likely to
approve administration pian or
bigger for Federal scholarships
Women don't like sermons
nvrr the radio because nobody
con see Sheir hots."
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the
24 hours ending 8 a.m. today,
is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrographlc
Branch- of the Panama Canal
Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
Nigh 90 8S
Low 72 77
HUMIDITY:
High M M
Low 5S If
WIND: ,'
(max. mph) NW-13 i NE-19
RAIN (inches) 5 0
WATER TIMP:
(Inner harbors) 75 S3
TUESDAY, MARCH 4
High
2:11 a.m.
2:40 p.m.
Low
8:40 ajn.
9:05 p.m.
TODAY
0.75
A (A
- LAST DAY!
1:17, 2:47, 4:42, 8:37, 8:46
I
lalaVeaTStP
DAN DURYEA
DIANNE FOSTER
MHLU

mmi

Mounts

Chances

3 (UP)- CKm;m for a cut in everybody's incom taxes
increased markedly since Congress convened two months

and other aid to science teach teaching.
ing. teaching. Uncertain whether any such
bill can win House approval.
CIVIL RIGHTS Oratory but
no action.
STATEHOOD Prospects are
dim for statehood for Hawaii and
Alaska.
PUBLIC WORKS Prospects
greater that Congress will in increase
crease increase the President's economy-
style public works program. The
President's budget called for cut

Solon Raps Plan To Spend
Foreign Aid Funds In U.S.

WASHINGTON, March 3 (UP)
Sen. John J. Sparkman (D:Ala.)
voiced doubt today that a Repub Republican
lican Republican leader's proposal to spend
more foreign aid funds at home
would do much to overcome the
current business recession.
Sparkman, a member of the
Senate Foreign Relations Com Committee
mittee Committee and a key Democratic ec economic
onomic economic planner, also said the pro proposal
posal proposal migh backfire by creating
unemployment in other free na nations,
tions, nations, thus, increasing the need
for U. S. aid.
Senate- "Republican Leader Wil William
liam William F. Knowland (Calif ) dis disclosed
closed disclosed yesterday that he had
asked the White House to review
the "offshore procurement" part
of the aid program under which
some planes, a munition and
other weapons are purchased ov overseas.
erseas. overseas. He said he wanted to know if
these weapons, which then are
turned over to this country's free
allies, could be produced instead
by U. S. areas which have been
hard hit by unemployment.
tie endorsed a proposal- for a
restudy of U. S. foreign buying a-
Droaa. But be said that "you dont
repair your home economy 1 by
impairing n somewhere else.
"We're playing this mutual se
Yemen Decides
To Join United
Arab Republic
DAMASCUS. United Arab Re
VMlVili sYaTavvVi O TTTJ) TJnaaUtr.r
Gamal Abdel Nasser and Yemeni
crown prince Mohammed Self, el
Islam el Badlr jointly announced
Yemen's decision to Join the
United Arab Republic to cheer
lng thousands massed outside
the state guest palace here yes
terday.
Nasser coupled his praise for
the decision by iman Ahmed,
ruler of the tiny Arab kingdom,
to federate with the United Arab
Republic with a new attack on
the Arab Federation of Iraq and
joraan.'
Thousands of Dersons includ
lng many visiters from Lebanon
cheered Nasser as he blasted
the Iraqi-Jordanian federation
as an "artificial Hashemite un
ion" backed by "imperialism and
Zionism."
It was Nasser's third attack on
the union of King Feisal of Iraq
and King Hussein of Jordan.
both members of the Hashemite
oynasty, since ne arnvea in Da
mascus last week.

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RUNAWAY BLIMP FOUND Lying deflated on the ground, the 300-foot Navy' blimp that
was torn loose from its moorings at the Lakehurst, N J., Naval Air Station is examined after
being found In the woods on the air station property. The runaway blimp, a 15-year-old
"weather laboratory," caused the Civil Aeronautics Board to cancel all commercial flights
over Lakehurst area until it was found. Two sailors aboard the airship were Injured when
they Jumped tq safety.

Brighten

backs- the administration itself
is now talking about pumping ltd
NAT U R A L GAS Prospects
were dim, when Congress con convened,
vened, convened, for legislation to ease
Federal controls over pioducer
nrWe nt natural ffftH Thev have
almost vanished as the result of
a GOP fund-raising cunner at
Houston, Tex., in which sponsors
publicly linked GOP campaign
contributions to passage of the
bill.
curity program worldwade, and a
recession can nave enects every-
where", he hold a reporter.
Meantime, the Democratic Di
eest. official publication of the
Democratic party, accused me
admirstration of trying to sthem
the business skid with "fancy
talk and hieh-oressure optimism"
when it should .have been ready
with concrete plans.
The magazine levelled the
charge in an article in Us March
issue titled, "Ike's Chin's 'Up,
But the Economy Is Down." It
said the President's Lincoln Day
economic speech was "just a re
peat or his stand-pat budget pro
gram prepared during the fall of
1957".
The Digest added that signs of
an economic downturn were ap
parent when the budget was be
ing prepared and that "was the
time when an emergency pro-
ream should have been readied."
In addition to serving on the
Foreign Relations Committee, of
which Knowland also is a mem-
fber, Sparkman is .the author of
a new housing bin drafted as
part of the anti recession pro
gram now being developed by
Senate Democratic leaders.
In discussing Knowlarid's pr
posal, he asked what would hap
pen if the united States, for ex
ample, stopped buying Italian
made military supplies for Paki Pakistan.
stan. Pakistan. "Are we going to throw Ital Italians
ians Italians out of work and then have
to give Italy more help?' he
asked.
Cardinal Stritch
May Be Summoned
Ta Rome Shortly
VATICAN CITY, March 3
(UP) Samuel Cardinal Stritch
probably will be summoned here
in the "very near future" to take
up his new duties as pro-prefect of
the Sacred Congregation for the
Propagation of the Faith, accord
ing to Vatican sources.
Stritch, Roman Catholic Arch
bishop of Chicago, was appointed
to the post by Pope Pius XII Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. The 70-year-old Cardinal
will share the leadership of the
Commission of Cardinals with Pre
feet Pietro Cardinal Biondi.
Biondi, 88, is in failing health
and nearly blind, the sources said.
They said it was obvious he could
not carry out his arduous duties
much longer.

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BREAKFASTS BETWEEN QUESTIONS Chief Counsel Robert
Kennedy of the Senate Labor Rackets Committee has his
breakfast between questions as the investigation of the UAW
strike against the Kohler Co. continues In Washington. Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy was probably too busy to eat before. His wife had given,
birth to their sixth child earlier in the day.

Mass Picketing In
Interests Senate
WASHINGTON, March 3-(UP)-
fChairman John L. McClellan (D-
Ark.) said today his Senate Rack Rackets
ets Rackets committee may consider legis legislation
lation legislation to deal' with mass picketing
of the type spotlighted in its Koh Kohler
ler Kohler strike investigation.
The Arkansas Democrat and
other committee members ap appeared
peared appeared particularly interested in
that aspect of the marathon
strike during the first three days
v of hearings last week.
They scheduled mere, testimo testimony
ny testimony along that line when the in inquiry
quiry inquiry resumes later today.
Scheduled as witnesses were
Robert Burkhardt of Detroit, an
international representative 'of the
AFL-CIO United Auto Workers Un Union
ion Union (UAW), and John Konec of the
Sheboygan, Wis., UAW local,, a
picket captain.
The strike has been In effect
nearly four years.
Burkhardt was identified by wit
nesses last week as one of the un
ion leaders who appeared to be di
recting picket lines in front of the
Sheboygan plant of the Kohler Co.,
a plumbing fixture manufacturer.
The company claims illegal
mass picketing by more than
2000 union members prevented
non-strikers who wanted to work
from entering the plant.
Mass picketing is forbidden In
some states. Most if not all states
have laws that might preclude in interference
terference interference of the type charged to
the UAW.
The matter is not dealt with di directly
rectly directly by the Federal Taft-Hartley
labor law.
McClellan told reporters, there is
a possibility the investigation will
be split up into a series of hear hearings
ings hearings running intermittently over a
period of several weeks.
The uncertainty stems mainly
from the partisan undercurrent
which has caused the Kohler
hearing to proceed more at ran random
dom random than' according to design.
The current swirls and eddies
around the considerable figure, of
Waiter P. Reuther, red haired,
loquacious president of the United
Auto Workers whose union has
been on strike against the Kohler
Co. since April, 1954.
The strike, one of the most
bitter labor disputes in modern
times, has produced a spate of
charges and counter charges of
violence,' vandalism and intimida intimidation.
tion. intimidation. Political Overtones Cast
It also has produced sharp po
litical overtones. Reuther has
been a power in some Democratic
circles. Herbert Kohler, head of
the plumbing fixture plant near
Sheboygan, Wis., is a nephew of

Kohler Strike
Investigators

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TESTIFIES Herman Mies Mies-feld,
feld, Mies-feld, a Kohler Co. employe, tes testifies
tifies testifies before the Senate Labor
Rackets Committee, which is in investigating
vestigating investigating the marathon Kohler
strike. Miesfeld said he was co coerced
erced coerced into signing up with the
United Auto Workers Union. But
union attorney Joseph Rauh
challenged Miesfeld anil said
this statement conflicted with
previous testimony he had giv given.
en. given. Miesfeld then admitted that
he had not mentioned coercive
measures in earlier testimony.
Walter Kohler, former Republican
governor of Wisconsin.
For the first time since the
eight member select committee
began functioning, the four Re Republicans
publicans Republicans members have employed
their own counsel, John J. Mc Mc-Govern.
Govern. Mc-Govern. During niuch of last weeks
hearing,' McGovern and two aides
sat off at one end of the Commit Committee
tee Committee table at the elbow of Sen.
Barry Goldwater (R-Ariz.), a
long-time Reuther antagonist.
Goldwater and other GOP sen senators
ators senators frequently took over the
main line of questioning from Mc McClellan
Clellan McClellan and chief counsel Robert
F. Kennedy. This gave the ap appearance,
pearance, appearance, at least, that two in inquiries
quiries inquiries were proceeding simul simultaneously
taneously simultaneously and independently.
GMf Ford To Make
Small Cars In US,
'Newsweek' Reveals
NEW YORK, March 3 (UP)--
Qeneral Motors and Ford have
-decided to produce small cars in
this country that will sell for
about $1600, Newsweek magazine
said today.
Newsweek said Its March 10
edition will reveal that the do domestic
mestic domestic models will be about equal
to both GM's and Ford's overseas
products and the U.S.-made
Rambler American in size and
power.
A spokesman for GM, when
asked about the report, sail
"they are speculating." A Ford
Motor Co. spokesman had "no
comment"
The magazine said the small
cars were expected to be on sale
by the fall of 1959. GM's wi'l
have a four-cylinder. 60 to 70
horsepower engine with, a 1O0 to
102-inch wheelbase while Ford's
will be modeled after ,the four four-passenger,
passenger, four-passenger, 1958 Thunderbird
with a four-cylinder, 100 horse
dowbt engine r.M magazine saw

Canal Zone i Cancer

This is the first of a series

this page. The series was prepared from materials furnished to the Canal Zone Cancer Com Committee
mittee Committee by the American Cancer Society, Inc. The series will answer 101 questions which vest
should know about cancer in order to protect yourself and your family. The articles will cover

i. wnat cancer is z. wnat

cancer;
tistics;
5. Cancer in men;
6.
9. Cancer and you.
1. WHAT CANCER IS
1. What is cancer?
An uncontrolled growth of ab
normal cells. Normal cells are
tiny, independently growing struc structures,
tures, structures, billions of which make up
the whble body.
2. Are all cancer alike?
No. There are many different
kinds of cancer, occurring in dif different
ferent different parts of the body, growing
at different rates of speed, ana
differing in their response to treat
ment. Cancers are alike in that
they grow and tend to spread and,
if not treated, almost always cause
death.
3. How do cancer cells behave
differently from normal cells?
Normal cells divide and grow in
an orderly way only to create the
needed body parts or to mend bro
ken, injured or worn-out tissues.
But cancer cells divide and grow
in a disorderly, uncontrolled way,
stealing nourishment from the sur
rounding tissues, forcing their way
among normal cells, building up
clusters of useless cells, and
spreading to other parts of the
body.
4. How does cancer spread?
By cells growing from one tissue
directly into another and by break breaking
ing breaking through the walls of blood ves
sels and then being earned by the
blood stream to other parts of the
body. The cells may also enter the
lymphatics, which serve as a drain
age system, and be earned to a
lymph gland.
5. How fast does cancer grow?
There is no set rate of growth.
Some types grow more in a few
weeks than others in several years.
6. Is cancer a disease of the
blood?
Certain forms of cancer such as
leukemia, involve the blood and
blood-forming organs. Other types
of cancer do not, except when me metastasis
tastasis metastasis (spreading) takes place.
Then the blood stream carries ma
lignant cells to other parts of the
body where colonies of cancer cells
settle and grow.
7. Why Is leukemia called a form
of cancer?
It is basically uncontrolled cell
growth, with abnormal white blOod
cells multiplying wildly.
8. Why don't the white corpus
cles in the blood kill cancer?
Corpuscles are the protective po
licemen of the body which attack
invading germs, but cancer is not
caused by a germ. However, it is
clear that the body does give pro
tection against some cancers in
Brifain Removes
All Restrictions
On Sterling Import
All restrictions on the import
or stewing notes mto the United
Kingdom have been removed, the
British government has announc announced.
ed. announced. The removal of import restric restrictions
tions restrictions applies to all notes which
are or have been legal tender in
the United Kingdom.
Notes sent for collection should
be sent at the risk of the sender
to his usual correspondents in the
United Kingdom, or to correspond correspondents
ents correspondents of his local bank, it was an announced.
nounced. announced. British authorized banks now
have authority to credit to an ap appropriate
propriate appropriate sterling account the pro proceeds
ceeds proceeds of notes sent from Panama
and Oher points outside the ster sterling
ling sterling area.
It was also announced that the
limit of 10 pounds ($28) on the ex
port from the United Kingdom of
notes carried by travelers is un unchanged.
changed. unchanged. Special exchange facilities are
available for foreign travelers who
have an excess of this amount
when leaving.
Izveslia Warns
Morocco Against
'Imperialists'
MOSCOW. March 3 (UP)-The
Russian government Newspaper
Izvestlk warned the people vof
Morocco agamst "imperialists"
today on the second anniversary
of the nation's independence.
Not only were French! and
Spanish "colonizers" and "'Impe "'Imperialists"
rialists" "'Imperialists" on Morocco's borders,
the Izvestla editorial noted, but
American "monopolies" were
seeking to "enslave" the coun country.
try. country. The U.S. device for this,, the
paper charged, was the boosting
of various "aid" agreements.
U.S. bases on Moroccan terri territory,
tory, territory, in addition, is "a factor
greatly infringing the nation's
IXlUCCUUClltC, AtiVCOWft OS IV. 1
Of France and Spain, thOI
newspaper wrote:
"The French colonizers are
committing provocations on the
Moroccan Borders p,nd Morocco's
Independence will be threatened
until the colonial war ceases In
nearby Algeria.
"...The Spanish are opposing
the liberation of the southern
districts of the country in every
wav in nartir.ulpr in Tfni which
Us bermruoed as a NATO base."

of nine articles about cancer

causes cancer: 3. How to
Cancer In women; 7. Cancer In
some people. How this protection
works, why cancer spreads rapid
ly in some and slowly in others, is
being studied carefully in many la-
boratones -and comes throughout
the world.
7. Is there any connection or
similarity between cancer, and lep leprosy?
rosy? leprosy? No.
10. Is cancer contagious?
No. There is no case of a doc
tor or a nurse "catching" cancer
from a patient, however close they
nave been in contact. A person
can no more "catch" cancer from
someone than he can "catch the
color of his hair.
II. Are all tumors or growths
cancerous? ...
No. Tumors or growths,. as' they
1
i T
Carefully Selected
School Bus Drivers
Needed For Safety
CHICAGO, March 3 (UP) A
traffic safety expert said today
that many factors underlying
school bus accidents were still a
mystery.
Hallie Myers, writing in a pub publication
lication publication of the National .Safety
Council, said the council had little
informaion on school bus acci
dents to use in building up a pro
gram to confbat them.
But he said a clue to reduction
of school bus accidents might be
found in the safety program of
commercial bus operators.
Myers said commercial bus
drivers followed a well defined
set of rules and safety practices.
Olivers, ne saia, were carciuiiy
selected and (thoroughly trained,
in addition to being closely super supervised.
vised. supervised.
Myers said none, of these safety
checks had been used to their de deserved
served deserved degree by those concerned
with protecting the lives of young
school bus uasseneers.
He said he believet' comnhmi comnhmi-ties
ties comnhmi-ties should provide training for
all school bus drivers,,by a com commercial
mercial commercial bus school. He also ad advised
vised advised a better method of deter determining
mining determining who will haul school chil children
dren children than the present practice of
letting dus routes to the lowest
bidder.
Belgrade Professor
Jailed For War Aid
To MikbaHovic
BELGRADE, March 3 (UP) A
Belgrade University professor
was sentenced to six years' hard
labor today on charges of "hos "hostile
tile "hostile activity" against Yugoslavia,
including membership in the
wartime Mikhailovich group.
Belgrade County" Court return returned
ed returned a guilty verdict against Dr,
Dragoslav Stranjakovic, who was
accused of being a memoer of a
group "whose aim was forcible
and anti-constitutional to over
throw or tne state.
Straniakovlc was said to be
"one of the first organizers" of
the late Gen. Draja Mikhailovlc's
national committee during the
German occupation of Yugosla
via.
The Tanjug News Agency dis
patch reporting swanjaKovics
conviction said he conducted
talks with a German-sponsored
"Head of Government" in Serbia
in 1944 on behalf of MiKhauovic,
who was later executed.
Pajama-clad Lads
Flee Prep School
Dormitory Blaze
HORSHAM, England, March 3
(UP) Eighty-five boys escaped
in their pajamas this morning
from a rprtpfSChool ddrmltory
here.
The blaze severely aamageu
the buildihg but there were no
Casualties thanks to a fast fast-thinking
thinking fast-thinking dormitory "head boy"
and practiced fire drill .proce .procedure.
dure. .procedure. 4?wo of the youngsters, all
harelv In their teens, were awak
ened at 5 a.m. by the smell of
smoke. Trfey-got "head boy" Roy
Harrington, 15, out of bed.
Roy llnea up ms scnooimnies
in an aisle between beds, nad
them put towels over their faces
and then ran to hit the alarm
bell himself.
He found the'stairs to the bell
in flames so, ordering his, mates
to shout r'fire, fire" in unison.hc
turned them around and hustled
them down alternate stairs to
safety.
WINsWrTolTBRMINteD
LONDON,' March 3 (UP) The
Daily Express said today that
Sir Winston Churchill was "deter "determined'7
mined'7 "determined'7 to visit President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower in Washington next month
as planed, despite the British
statesman's recent bout with
pneumonia and pleurisy.
Churcbffl still is convalescing at
La PatMa, a vacation villa at
Roquebrune on the French Ri Ri-viera..ir:;il
viera..ir:;il Ri-viera..ir:;il : t;

Crusade

which will he nrtniM ii.ii. a
detect etscn: i r
children; t. Cancer's vital ita-
may be called, are of two kinds
benign (seldom endantm-inu life
health) and malignant or cancer
ous.
11 What Is the difference be.
.f malignant
srewwir
The basic difference is that a be benign
nign benign growth does not "metasta "metastasize"
size" "metastasize" spread to other parts of
the body. A malignant growth
means cancer and, if unchecked,
may spread and cause death
13. Can one have cancer without
noticeable symptoms?
Yes. In their earliest stages most
forms of cancer can be detected j
omyby a thorough medical exam examination
ination examination at this time they are
easiest to cure.
,14. Do lower animals develop
cancers? 7
Yes. Cancer is found in TI fnrm.
15. Can the results sf ..
animals b M im. k.i
to human beings?
Yes. Since caniW j.it
forms of life, scientists are coafi-,
T j- r oMerstanding of
r, J:w,m numan beings will
be furthered bv such tnrfio
of the important medical discover,
jes of the past century have been
found or confirmed through ex-
yAuucuLs mm animals. Hundreds
va wuusanas or uves have been
saved as a result of research with
the aid of animals.
John Held, Jr. Dies;
Drew Flapper Girl
Of Flaming Twenties
BELMAR, N. J., March 3 (UP)-
HeW, Jr., 69, who drew he
1920s "Flapper Girl" in Sn image
which persists to this day as the
symbol of that flaming era, died
at his home yesterday after 4
long illness.
Hold's girls had angles, short
skirts, rolled stockings and a lent
tilting cigaret holder. The mil
he dre with theft .poured tip
drinks from flasks. They were the
jazz age, the flaming youth, on
the covers of the era's humor
magazines, insjde its books, is
daily newspapers.
Held was born in Salt Lake Ch
ty, Utah, and learned to. draw
from his father, John Held, Sr.,
who had illustrated the "(Book oi
Mormon" for the Church of tht
Latter Day Saints.
His first flapper girl fllustratio''
appeared in the old Life, then a
humor magazine. She later Wax Waxed
ed Waxed on the covers of Judge and
College Humor and appeared is
nearly every popular magazine ia
the country.
Last Day! .75 .40
3:05 5:05 7:00 9:05 p.m
THIS IS THE FACES OF WAR
YOU'VE NEVER
SEEN BEFORE!
TIME LIMIT
RICHARD
TOMORROW!
ONLY!

WIDMARK lR-

v