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:
AA00010883:02484

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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AN INDEPENDENT
Mama
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TIME PAYMENT
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'Lei tA people Jcmne tie fmtA ami efce eounfry is we" Abraham Lincoln:
33rd f EAB
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, MARCH 4, 1938
FIVE CENTS

American

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Coco Solo Country Club?

Atlantic-siders May Get
Former Officers' Club

The possibility of turning the former Officers' Club
at Coco Solo into a "country-style club" for all residents
of the Atlantic side is being looked into.
At a meeting herd recently between Gov, William
E. Potter and the officers of the rfewly organized Coco
Solo Civic Council it was recommended that the club be
placed in operation for the "benefit of the community"
as soon as possible.
Towards this end the Panama Canal Company said
ithey would provide an engineer to estimate the cost of
reconditioning and furnishing the club. This would in
elude a bar and other facilities for converting it into a
private club for the use of Atlantic-siders.

PXs

Taken

For

55000

SAMUEL COULOTTE at Mira Mira-flores
flores Mira-flores Locks where he worked

'for the past 38 years.
Retired Boatman
Helped 20,000
Ships Through PC

Few, if any, men have helped

pt more ships through tne

nama Canal man samuei oir
lotte, who was retired from serv

imce at the end of February, near nearly
ly nearly 5Q years after he was first
employed as an interpreter at his
native town of San Pablo.
For the past 38 years he has
been employed as boatman or
special boatman at Miraflores
Locks. During those, years more
than ZftO.OOO ships have gone
through the Canal and Coulotte
liiforl his share of those vessels

alon -tteir voyage by rowing out

and toss' V .wjrnvR

Coulotte had about 47 years of
service when he retired. He was
only 1,4 years old when he got' his
first job at the old construction
town of San Pablo he speaks
English, French, and Spanish. Att Att-.
. Att-. a war nn this fob. he was

transferred to the Mechanical pl

osion shops m tiorgona, ana iw
worked with, the Panama Rail Railroad
road Railroad and Dredging Division.
He left the service for three
years between 1917 and 1920 be being
ing being re-employe as a boatman m
May 1920 and -assigned at Mira Miraflores
flores Miraflores Locks where he has been
continuously employed since.

The officersof, the Coco Solo Ci Civic
vic Civic Council now plan to meet with
the other Atlantic-side councils in

order to discuss and coordinate

the proposal.

The Governor wrote to the civic

council acknowledging their new

organization, and suggested the

meeting in view of the. fact that BOTH. LOCAL and foreign capl-

uuu ouu b ircwij ii hi i laiisis are sain 10 oe exploring we
community and had many perti: possibilities of going into the mo-

THE PULSE
OF PANAMA

nent matters to discuss

Among other topics discussed at
the recent meeting was the utili utilization
zation utilization of the chapel at Coco Solo
to accommodate three religious
groups.
It was decided that the chapel

would be used for worship servic

es only, and that each group pay
a rental charge to help defray
cost of upkeep, cleaning services
and utilities.

tel business here in conjunction

with the eventual completion of

the Inter-American Highway,

El Panama America speculat speculated
ed speculated that the motels will be set up
in places like David, Penonome,
Anton and in area where there
art rivers nearby.

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Beer-Drinm

Thief Gets Year
In Gamboa Pen

av-Prinvint. whose beer-

drinking habits have proved to
be his undoing, landed in the
GanSa penitential today to

start a one year Ania
The defendant,. Tomas Garcia,
,c Anvirted todav In U. b

Strict Court at, Ancon on two
if netit1 larceny after

a previous penitentiary offense
I,,mi. rWMirier William J

Sheridan, on remark that
SSrhad a lorJ record aWo

explalaed y hls heavy
lng.

drin

Garcia In the company of a
buddy; Galileo TejadwOre cap captured
tured captured by military police in Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu on Jan. 26 aftor they
mafle off with a car battery and
a case of beer.
Tejada was sentenced to Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Magistrate's Court to serve
tnfoi nt an davs on the tneits.

But Garcia, it was discovered,
v,oh Borvprt a one vear peniten

tiary term in 1953 for burglary.
sh.TidaM said there was no

j.nM vhat oarnia was a "nui

.op ttnA a bum." but added

that outside of the burglary five
ors aim. the defendant did

riot "have a bad record. He felt
that the one year rejeommenda rejeommenda-tion
tion rejeommenda-tion made by the district At At-tr.m
tr.m At-tr.m was a "little harsh."

Remarked Judge Guthrie F.
Crowe:
' "I don't think one year is too
all. You have quite a

record of thefts and trespassing
Snth n the Canal Zone and the

-epublic. It's the sort of thing
mt the nublic of the Canal

-ne must be protected against."
u. imnnspri a one-vear sen-

mip fnr the theft of the bat-

ry and a two-year sentence
uspended for five years on the

ser theft.

Armed Forces Day
To Get Both Radio

For the secondstr!igl year,

Armed Forces Day wnl offer a
full day to listeners and viewers
of CFN radio and television.

On Saturdajf, March 15, CFN-

TV, on channels 8 and 10, win
start telecasting at 6 a.m. with
the "Yawn Patrol" program run
by Army Sp3 Joel Daly. The pro program
gram program will be a radio-TV simul simulcast,'
cast,' simulcast,' being aired over both me

dia at the same time.

Following this record and news

show CFN-TV will continue in a
military theme presenting p r o o-grams
grams o-grams emphasizing this year's

Armed Forces uay s i o g a n oi

Power for Peace."
Remote ratho broadcasts will

emanate from both Fort Davis and

Albrook AFB during the Day's ac

tivities. TV cameraman will also
cover the demonstration and exhi

bits to be shown on "Panorama

Saturday, starting at 5:30 p.m.

For those who find it impos impossible
sible impossible a attend the "open house"

programs at Fort Davis and Al Albrook
brook Albrook on Armed Forces Day, a
vivid and colorful description of

the day's activities can Be neara

over both radio and TV.
CFK, located at Fort Clayton,
will also be open to the public Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon. ToUrs will be
conducted through the studios for
interested in seeing radio and tele television
vision television in the making.

4 More Charges

Filed Against Man

Caught Stealing Car

'President Ernesto de la Guardia
Jr. was the first citizen to receive
an application blank for the new
cedulas yesterday morning along
with his cabinet ministers and oth other
er other government officials.

Meanwhile, hundreds of

fanamanians jamaw..' "1

raaowry m man to w a

the first to get their applications
in, f r ..;:!

COL. GINES PEREZ, Army Atlantic commander, buys the first stamp from Miltoi Haley
branch superintendent of the new po;,i office at Fort Gulick. The new post ofric; will
handle all types Of mall, packages, and money orders. Operating hours will be from 7 a.m.
to 11 a.m., and 11:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. From left to right are: Haley, Robert Heer, Perez, Lt.
Col. Arthur 0k May, deputy commander of the Army Atlantic area, and W. O. Gale w pollard
(U.S. Army Photo)

Albrook Garage
Manager Guilty;
-Corozal Also

Top Post Exchange brass appeared as spectators to today
day today irr the Ancon Pistrict Courthpuse to hear two cases
involving the embezzlement of over $5000 by trusted em employes
ployes employes of the exchange service.

One employe, Haldane Atwell Lyew, who was man

ager of the Albrook Air Force Base garage for several

years, was found guilty of stealing $5038.53. He had been
employed by the exchange for 20 years.

District Attorney Rowland K. Hazard remarked Lyew
was "biting the hand that fed him."
The second embezzler, Antonio Torres, who manag managed
ed managed the District Engineers' restaurant at Corozal was found

guilty of converting $74.40 from the restaurant's funds

for his own use. u

Lyew, a tall, heavy-set man with black horn-rimmed

glasses pleaded guilty to the grand embezzlement chame.

Both defendants were represented by attorney David
Robles.

mnnn n w

Kerres rr

The rush apparently inspired
at Itatt one "enterprising" indi individual
vidual individual to get himself a stack of
application blank which he sold
at fly cents apiece to those who
did not relish the idea of being
jostled. According to reports, the
forms went like hot cakes.

Edward E. Dudley? one of

few men who has completed

more man 50 years of continuous

sendee with the Panama Canal
organization sine! cons truction

was begun by the United States,

was retired from active duty last
week,

Other unscrupulous smart-alecks

are already busying themselves

making offers to' timid Panama

nians and foreigners to help them

get their cedulas for a pnee.
Registration officials have an announced
nounced announced that the new cedulas
will be issued free of charge
and that applicants will hot be
required to supply their own
photographs.

His record of 51 years of serv

ice is topped only by his close

friend and co wtrker, William

Jump, who also has been employ

ea in tne uanai unit now Known

as the Industrial Division for
most of the past 50 years. Jump
this year completed 53 years

with the Canal.

Alejandro de la Guardia Jr.,' di

rector geenral of the Social, Secur Security
ity Security Board, yesterday challenged
Assemblyman Juan Ramon Valla-

rino to supply studies which the

Assemblyman was quoted as say
ing would enable the Social Secur

ity to increase its benefits without

upping the rates.

VaUarino. a member of the Na

tional Assembly's Permanent Leg

islative Committee, was quoted by
El Panama America as saying
that he had drafted a bill which

could bring fundamental changes
in the structure of the Social Se

curity organization.

FIND COAL DEPOSITS
ma KONG. March 4 (UP)

rnmmnnist New China News

iv rnnorted today that new

MHHte totalling more than

union tens had been cascqv-

taa's Kwangsi province.

A Panamanian already charged

with the theft of one automobile,

was bound over U. S. District

Court today on four additional
counts of automobile theft. Bail
was set a $600 on each charge.
Quinin Gonzalez, the 21-year-old
defendant was captured last Thurs Thursday
day Thursday while driving a stolen car

and a charge of grami larceny
was filed against him -following
a wild chase lead bjr, a Canal
Zone police car across the Trans-T-fhmian
Highway near Sabani-tas.

t he erand larceny involved the

theft of an automobile from the

carport of Thomas Gordon of Pa-

raiso. Police capturea tne aeiena

ant before the owner became a-

ware that his car baa neea stol stolen:
en: stolen: Bail of $2,000 Was set ii this
The other four charges, filed
yesterday in Balboa Magistrate's
Court involve the theft of cars
from the following people: Eugene
K. Kleasner, Feb. 18 at Diablo
Heights, John M. Stacy, Feb. 23
at Ancon, Ray G. King, and
George S. Bouse, both of Cocou
on Feb. 26.

The cases were taken under

advisement yesterday until this
moraine at 8:30.

Gonzalez has a lone criminal

record in Panama.

Eisenhower-Nixon
Agreement Sets Off
Wide Discussion

Few Mm With 5

A i

om naive

- i

0 YM

With P

" f
anCanal

the .when he was just under 11 years

of ajge. He was first employed as

an office boy and shops messen

eer at five cents an hour. Since

that time, he has been continuous

ly employed witn tne same unu

and has served at the Empire
Shops, Dalboa Sluips, and the
Cristobal Shops.

Dudley came to the Pacific side

Monday and was presented with

his retirement certificate by Ca

nal Zone Gov. W. E. Potter dur during
ing during a special retirement ceremo ceremony
ny ceremony held at the Governor's office

at Balboa Heights.

A letter of commendation for

his many years of service was al

so presented to Dudley last week

during a retirement ceremony held

in the office of the Chief of tne
Industrial Division. The presenta presentation
tion presentation was made by Capt. Hugh S.
Knerr, chief of the division.

Dudley received the congratula

tions of his fellow workers at an

other fareweH ceremony held Fn Fn-riav
riav Fn-riav mornine with emnloves of

the wood and rigging shop wnere

he has been employed for sever

al years as a clerk-drspatcher.

Last year, when Dudley com-,
plated a half century of serv service
ice service with the Canal, he was
personally presented with a Ut Utter
ter Utter of commendation by Potter

at the monthly Civic Council
conference of LLatin American
communities.
Born in the town of Gorgona,

which at that time was part of

Colombia. Dudley started to worit

for. the Canal on Jan. J7, 1907,!

15 Tons Of Junk
Hauled From Homo

Of Lonely Bachelor

Robles brought out the fact
that Lyew family debt, caused
tbf vtofortunate ,.iap$e in what
otherwise was 'a cffiaHreCMcV
for the last 20 years. He aid
that Lyew intended to make lull
resitution to the exchange,
seryice.

m : .i . . n v. w .ii: i i.t i uk line

a nearly psriect recorcu T'l'TVJ j

tirement pay could immediate immediately
ly immediately !y turned over to the ex

change, Robles said. He asked
for 18 months time for his client
to sepay the remainder of the
monay, over $2800.
Judge Guthrie F. Crowe ask asked
ed asked Robles how he thought that
Lyei would be able to raise

During the years, Dudley has

compiled

of attendance except for a year

which he. spent at Goraas Hospi Hospital.
tal. Hospital. At that time he Was given lit little
tle little chance of recovery but re recover
cover recover he did and has never since
been ill enough to become a hos hospital
pital hospital patient.
Although Dudley has been re

tired front Canal service, the

Dudley name is still being car-j the balance since he' would no

ried on the Canal rolls. Three of

his sons and a daughter are em employes.
ployes. employes. Two of the sons have 30
years of service each in the In Industrial
dustrial Industrial Division.

HOTHERSALL. England 1UP)

Bachelor recluse Tom Walker, 55,
looked tearfully at his home to today
day today and said, "It just doesn't look
the same any more."
And it doesn't, either.
Walker's relatives descended on
his home here Sunday and carted
off 15 tons of junk he had been
col'ectlngJ since his mother died
and left him alone 10 years ago.
Walker's brother. Henry, used

a tractor to car away five tons of

rotting timber stored inside the
house.
Another brother trucked away
more than 1,000 empty cans.
Other relatives carried out five
broken biovcles. old auto tires,

boxes, old clothes, shoes and

thousands of newspapers.

Walker stood by sadly as the
iunk was heaped high and set

a.ire.

The relatives moved m when
they found Walker could get to
bed only through a narrow pas
sage between the junk packed into
every riook and cranny of his bed
room.

Nip Sends

Painter To Gorgas
After Thumb Swells

loriai: have his job.

"Bis family will turn every
"stone to help pay back," the
lawyer said.

"What stones do they have?"
asked the1 Judcc.

Robles explained that relatives

in the States would be willing
to hlp make complete restitu

tion to the exchange service.

" Lyew, a Partamartianv graduat graduated
ed graduated from Cristdbal High School
in 1932.
Thf laVyer-'also pointed out
that the defendant had co cooperated
operated cooperated with' the police in giv giving'
ing' giving' them all the information
concerning Cbe embezzlement,
which took place-over the period
of one vear.

He added that there have
been previous cases which have
been "as aggravated" as this
where suspended sentences were

given to the men to permit tnem

Daniel Ortiz will probably .he

leery of all spiders who come and

sit beside him. They just might

bite.

The 23-year-old Panamanian 'was

painting in a storage shed .used

by Guardia and Company in Gat

un when he was bitten on the

Shortly thereafter his thumb iaher chance

started swelling and he complain complained
ed complained of severe pains in his left
arm. All the while, Ortiz kept his
eye on the spider.
When, the pains persisted, Ortiz
killed the spider and called for
help. j
Both he and the spider were

admitted to the hospital. Ortiz,
while not in serious condition, is
still under observation.
The spider. It was identified
as probably being a tarantula
whose bite is not considered dead

ly

During the month that Lyew

has been In jail he has naa
ample time to meditate on the
gravity of his offense," .Robles
aided.
Said the Judge: "I have pos possibly
sibly possibly been ,, too lenient on oc occasion's
casion's occasion's in imposing sentences
oi embezzlers because I have
taken the view that that form
of theft, while an expression
of a sense of ingratitude, does
not place the owner of the
property in any physical
' dangers, but is more a viola violation
tion violation of trust rather than a

WASHINGTON, March 4 (UP)

Republican congressional leaders

tnHav accented the Eisenhower

Nixon agreement on presidential

disability as a reasonable stopgap

solution to the problem.

There was so much disagree

ment in Congress, however, about
what the lawmakers should do to
try to clarify procedure that doubts
persisted as to whether they will

do anything.

Ires-
tf re-

Some Domocrats contended

ident Eisenhower could not re

claim vhis office after a period of

disability, as provided in Ms un understanding
derstanding understanding with Vice President

Richard M. Nixon. The terms an

der which Nixon would serve as

"Acting President" were disclosed

by the White House yesterday.

There was also disagreement In
Congress as to whether any action

is needed and, if so, wnetner a

constitutional amendment re

quiring approval by 36, state leg

islaturesor a mere law cnactea

bv Congress is necessary for a

permanent solution,

. i i

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larceny. Where a conscientious
etrort was made to make' le le-Mitution,
Mitution, le-Mitution, f have
pended sentences."
Crowe then gave the defen-
year sentence
conditions that he immediately
turn over the $2200 to the ex exchange;
change; exchange; that within 18 months
he pay the balance; that he re-

, """" io tne pronation
ofticer and that h riM. i

violate any laws of the Canal
Zone or the'Repubilc of Panama.
Hazard- had recommended one
CJking ln thC P61114611
"This case has given me
considerable trouble. I do feel
that a man who has worked
for an organization for some
20 years and then steals from
them, is bitting the hand that
feeds him.'
The second defendant Anto

nio Torres, a 84-year-old Puerto
Rican, admitted to auditors that
hb took $74.40 from the funds
of the District Engineers' Res

taurant at corozal, of which he
was manager.
The partially-bald, heavy de defendant
fendant defendant also claimed he stole
the money to. pay bills of owes
in Panama. He is a resident of
Pedregal.
Torres also admitted taking
$80 from the restaurant's funds
a year ago, but restitution had
been made shortly afterwards.
An audit on Jan. 31 revealed
a shortage of $74.40. Defense
counsel Robles told the court
that Torres was a veteran of
the U.S. Army with 12 years :jjt
service, and was honorably discharged.

He pointed out that had the
amount stolen been $24 less
it would have been brought
into court as a petit embezz embezzlement.
lement. embezzlement. He asked the court to im impose
pose impose a six month sentence sus suspended
pended suspended for one year so that
Torres should not have the

stigma hanging over him for
such a long period of time.
HaMrH ropnmmpnriprt n fvn

year sentence suspended for two
years.
Crowe felt that Robles' sug. sug.-gestlon
gestlon sug.-gestlon was "not unreasonable
and imposed a six month sen sentence
tence sentence suspended for two years
and based on complete restitu restitution
tion restitution of the money. He also ord ordered
ered ordered Torres to report monthly
to the probation officer.
The defendant asked whether
he could get permission from
the probation officer to be ab absent
sent absent from Panama fof one
month since he intended to go

to Puerto Rico to settle personal
matters arising from the death
of his father there.

The Judge torn mm w re request
quest request permission from the pro probation
bation probation officer.

A LETTER OF COMMENDATION for his 51 years of Continuous services is presented to Edward E. Dudley, Veteran- J"8!
WvSoTeirScaiS. Hugh, S. Kperr, chief of the Division. Also present ; at tht ceremony from left togf
cent Ridge, ioreimrrf of the wood and rigging s where-Dudley was employed; Wilton Jump, Umekeeper to the Industrial
Diviaion office; Knerr; Dudley; Maurice B. Nickel, production engineer; and Leonard Scranton, foreman rigger.

WHISTLE FAILS
LONDON, March 4 (UP)-Lon-don
detectives presented singer
Marion Ryan with a police whistle
recently when She sang for the
and told her: 'If you ever Ml
help just blow the whistle."
Las night when Miss Ryan
founH her we' box empty except

for the whistle she blew n iran-

tically. Nothing

She had to

report the tfi

happene



1

mm is you rcftUM thi mows OWN COtUMH
! P
Tk. M.,l So, i. .n .,. Hr.. t., mtoi f Tki

u W. l,Ht, don't b Imnritnt it dttiiTt ipM" tk

wit day. Uttets trt published in th ord.i wct.T.d
! Nmm rr kp h Utttrt limited to an Pt
Identity teltf. writtr. is held to. itrictott
Thi. newspaper esiumes no raspeMiailitf ten toaiiH ptotom

.pfessed in letters from readers.

THE MAIL BOX

SAN ANTONIO BUGLE

Sir:

.. i thn whole. Fat Stock Show.

; wen, uene ur, "j, father cant? down

ana win uurc -,-.-"- -nd toW sia, t'Cowboy,
heart Gene humming a little w h .ntt it

know

JsUvate that bs pWnding and cultivate that ; vole,
will make you a iortune." That's what he did and. you

what I

I My

Sight. Still

-me results. to Mt

s my tJJTjil the whole eountry,

That grouna ib i

; few exceptions is .-..-t m

eyes feel much bet er, tDu. e-a T " d.

ling for m rui -

fSS received a clipping of the death at W-of in oldtimer
the same rule, but .not ,uit Wet when they neeu

.win nuAd nn lull ruaua i

L.:." 1"3 and thev checked my age. Then I ha io g, in the Senate by New Jersej,s A1.

ir:" 5 Wrn in eyes. lexander Smith and in the House by

linh;er ;ent intooffice Jr-jJ POP" POP"-sidents,
sidents, POP"-sidents, but both he and the party hav e to rt
depression we are goin? to have will iook hkx p
Hie Hoover depression. Don't see how we can get bacx w nor

.i in less than four jears, ii vim.

The racket business is some on

as usual during altercation; -about
$100,000,000 year inside labor a a-lone
lone a-lone according to crusading U.S.
Attorney Paul Williams of New
York's Southern District.
In the files of the embattled Me Me-Clellan
Clellan Me-Clellan Committee are grim tales
of gunnery, goonery and chicanery
inside at least 10 major unions.
Some of these -were brought in on only
ly only recently after a sauart of Bob

Kennedy's investigators spent over
a year in Chicago where they found

union ties with some of the surviv

ing statesmen of the old Capone

empire.
Yet in Congress, a great many
who are in a position to do some something'
thing' something' about what has turned ud.

just don't want to hurt anybody's

feelings and are kicking around
until it may be lost any chance
for anti-racketeering laws this ses session.
sion. session. There are many important pro proposals
posals proposals which could bear serious
Congressional discussion includ including
ing including Sen. William Knowland's biU
which gives the rank-and-file in
any union a chance to recall its
officers.
About these, more later. But
what has startled some observers
is the fact that there's been a no

ticeable non-partisan snubbing of

the anti-racketeering recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations even of the President of the
U.S.
It is now well over a month since
Mr. Eisenhower sent up to The
Hill a package program -for care careful
ful careful monitoring of unions and their
funds and the members' civil
rights. Within a few days of his
special message, which went up on

Jan. Z3, tne suggestions were
whipped into bills and introduced

S fSta -to be a crop that wiU feed the world, and
There going io oe a i, p tnis oversupply,

A. -...ntiaslnr .unacltv tO DUV

thVr;r.Faiso be an rt-tSySB 'n valley.
Our market her. -Jtffffi ?, and if the

of his trade. I called for eggplant last week and ne
"Plenty, but too high to eat."

said:

"Pop? Wright

SOUTHERNERS' INFLUENCE

California's Joe Holt and Arizona's
John Rhodes.
These bills have been as lonely
as that earthbound space traveler.

You'd think they were a formula

for the plague. They seem to have
arrived with built-in pigeon holes.

NEA Service, Inc.

London's Delinquency
By BOB RUARK

in Hendon or 'appy

'eadth.
England has its teddy boys,
who correspond to our young thugs

terrorism of our schools by and who attack fun fairs and tcr tcr-unruly.
unruly. tcr-unruly. What is the matter rorize trams and buses with bi-

LONDON The papers here are
full of our juvenile delinquency,

our teenage gang wars, our cal

lous killings by the young and

the

the

Neither the chairma n of the w America mat us youm nas cycie cnams anu emus auu imivca.

House Labor Committee or the suaaenry gone maav is a ques- inese youn. oums wear me uui

head of the Senate Labor group,
which must first assign such bills

to subcommittees, has scheduled

the anti-racket, proposals
hearings.

tion I run onto daily.

Sir:

wonder

a i ik. rariai 7one often

Panamanians emproycu .Mress, against
rvbether or not US foreign policy Is dgtcted "re snd
- them. As the majority of US jWhe-w Southerner,
blnftoencfis' tCrongPOThey0 n'SSSSV'

Relations neiween n. .nit

"7..:.. e k sthern viewpoint. US

because or wis '" r Ve

l.-i- nudj Iipi-i- in imniove iuin-i-v.

relation.

il l. .Hnrai oKKh tter S M1UUIU

But if they are sincere in aa Pup, r ,: th. w
trj to meed middle class Panamamans and not jn. "J:

lJSST malnUln high standards

S "Laders h indispensable if the country wants
,d reduce the wanton use of patronage ffjg,

f the masses. I nereoy puouwj

ort

A

x,-... i-t' r.t.irn in the IIS scene. Soutnern S"-s u.-w

American foreign and domestic policies. Senator, Richard bib bib-seTs
seTs bib-seTs D-Ga ), Jamei Eastland (D-Miss.) and ?SL
m tm i are the nucleus of this dictatorial clique. Altogether 1
St ot 34 Congressional committees are under the chairmanship

f Southerners.

The Solid Sonth's strategy is the nominate able Ug
iolltlcians who advocat, seregation if elect them on J
large block of popular votes rout w,p.2S

1 .A

gressional seniority to bead and dominate key
n ...i ho vteerous North revltallxes Its Congressional

vuui""ii v" ... ...

veins and

arteries every se

more turnover among

. . . .At l .Hlrt

natural stturt and apreai n w iiVSrSi...
" Dixie's tacticians are J" 5 tJ
1 iff! ii i. fortunate that thev can't.

i. .,11. frh hioofl. mere is

rry n -w
Northern congressmen, and therefore, les

ii i Qimifirant. inoucn. mai ivi

1

at suqcesifally.

cannot car-

Lmber of the. present band of Southern

feupied the Fresiaenuai cnr we ," i
the US wreck itself. ..u.
i iij.. 4h. stb .vtom nf ffovprnment neither the execuuve

Lor t ijndleW bnelie have power to legislate. Only ingress
has this power. Since e uthoritarian Southern senators, nM-

Id on Jim Crow, form tne tjongressiyni biiivu,v.
tequire second sight to perceive their Influence on oestt and
foreign policies. They can force compromises, or Pieonhole bills
ihV Administration mav Initiate. In this way they dictate the
"rbellew'Sany Southern senators espouse segregation be because
cause because to do otherwise would amount to political suicide for them,
tn many Congressional districts in the Deep South the Nerro
population exceeds the white, integration would mean the ruin
fa white supremacy in politics. Therefore I don't think the
Deep South will ever be fully Integrated, or the Negro, given full
tights therein, until the Negro population Is redistributed tl
- u o ic in thin iu votinr strength. The politically

Solid South fears the voting potential of the Negroes for good

reason self preservation.
Many Northerners, incidentally, lack sincerity, of purpose,
they profess belief in the equality of the races, yet when the
i..i.. .... favorite, nunchline "Integration signifies

mongrellsatlon of the white race" the Northerners join forces
with them and trap the Negroes In a pincers operation, Miscege Miscegenation
nation Miscegenation Is so negligible throughout the world that this rabble rabble-rousing
rousing rabble-rousing approach if unfounded.

On the other hand there are Northerners of granlta charac character
ter character who would elect to die honorably to defense of their convic convictions
tions convictions rather than support the crusade of the race-dirisionlsti.
We must search for this type of indestructible zealot.
The annroach of Lee Youna (Mail Box, Feb. 1) was huma

nitarian, intelligent and apparently democratic. Hawever,
because the US Is a great manufacturing nation the domina domination
tion domination of trade, one way or another, is vital to her axlstence
Note the reciprocal trade negotiations going' on now.
Most historians admit that trade domination lies at the
root of practically all global wars. Lee toung's country for
aU its charitable and peace-loving Ideals must safegturd its
trading interests. It's a question of economic survival.
Individual liberty involves freedom of opinion freedom of
expression and freedom of conscience. Negroes were killed in
the Deep South for expressing their agreement with the Integra Integration
tion Integration decision handed down by the Supreme Court tn 1954. So
aasttratlansj Uberty, which is not to be confused with civil

rights, is still no more than an expression for a large

of US society.
Disgusted Panamanian Patriot

The House Committee has had
representatives all over the U.S.
on various economic projects; The
Senate Committee has been hold

ing quiet hearings on education

which is fine since everybody is

for it. But these hearings have by

no means "consumed the Commit

tees' manpower Yt there is no
indication that any pubSc. hearings

are being scheduled on these anti
racket bills.

There is some talk In shadowy

recesses that the committee chair

men are awaiting the McClellan

Committee's report and reeommen

dations. That report, though based

on one or the most obiective and

untrammeled Senatorial crusades

in history, may not be forthcom

ing for. months.

With the committee lined up

four-to-four, there may be two sets

of recommendations or none at

all. Both the Republican and Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic sides arc agreed on the

ffacts on what they found But

each side wants to deduce its own
answers to crime inside labor.
Ihere's so much bitterness now
over l'affaire Reuther-Kohler that

it would be difficult to get agree agreement
ment agreement on specific recommendations

for new laws.

If two sets of proposals come in,
there'll be a new civil war In Con Congress.
gress. Congress. If no recommendations ar arrive,
rive, arrive, there may never be, any hear hearings.
ings. hearings. All this isn't sending the national
labor leaders to the corner drug
stores in search of tranmiilizers
for politics or nerves. Hie labor
men don't want any laws, consider considered
ed considered now. They know that the public
is angered. They know that In such

an' atmosphere, laws are ant to be
tougher than they might be next
year. So the labor people are tak-

mc shots at all proposals.

The other day. for example, Pe

ter Schoemann, head of the Plumb

ers Union, a lead pipe cinch to be

come one of the nation s more

prominent union chiefs, hit at the
President's proposal Schoetnann
said the government would bog
down with 6,000,000 labor reports if
the current Administration sugges suggestions
tions suggestions are finally adopted.
Schoemann said that millions of
reports would be sent into the La Labor
bor Labor Dept. under the proposal by

the President requiring unions to

file reports of actions affecting the
rights of union members.
"Maybe this type of filing- will
promote bureaucracy in gdvern gdvern-ment,
ment, gdvern-ment, but I cannot possibly see

how it will promote democracy in

unions or honesty among the dis
honest," the union leader said.

This nunc requirement. Shoe

mann added, was "wrong-headed"
and "the product of a misguided

mind."

No other product, with a union
label, has been offered, a survey

shows.

I can't answer that one, but I

for can counter with: What is wrong

with Knglnad that its people over

a long haul commit some of the
juiciest crimes without reason
known to modern times? Which
is true.

There is a sort of mad repres repression
sion repression here that flowers into mass
but quietly diabolical slayings,
and seldom the day passes that
some cyclist' doesn't find a moul-

form, the shaggy hair, the exag exaggerated
gerated exaggerated Edwardian stovepi p e
pants and zoot coats, and they
are just as pimply and fierce and
unwashed as our little1 cuties.
They have their girls molls,
we'd call them frowzy, blowzy
diTty -necked young women. They
re iust as painful as the bobby

soxers who follow the camps of

our candidates for eventual elec
trocution in New York.
We have our problems with new

ly arrived and unassjmilated Puev

'ampstead There is also the problem with

the East Indian as well and all

the strange races which infest So Soon
on Soon and the East End.
There are areas of London I
should not choose to frequent alt alter
er alter nightfall, as there are areas
of New York I wouldn't investig investigate
ate investigate without gun.

deling corpse in a ditch in the to' Rlcaifl. In TfflraOh, the prob-

bracken or planted in somebody's 1 lem of the West ..Kuban rises dai
backyard of a semi-detached villa ly.

V9 Hb Mrlt1?AMtSfB!F

So easy, a

can paint with
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that goes on easy...
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Opposite Social Security Building
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AGUADULCE:
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SANTIAGO:
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DAVID:
Ff Chlricana

America is described as a gangster-ridden
continent, but -I will
match London against the world
for panderers, spivs, knife-wield-ers,
smugglers, racketeers and
general bad bats.
Our prostitution is more or less

subtle and confined to house and
telephone calls, but on Curson
Street and Vere Street the tarts
patrol the sidewalks like police
man, and an innocent lady of
virtue a$ bejui knpwn v to have
her face .slashed fay a prostihrfe
who wrongly believed the inno inno-cen
cen inno-cen woman was cutting in or her
territory.

Piccadilly Circus, once the

stronghold of the female prostit

utes, has now more or less been

resettled by the male prostitites

and perverts, as have the tube
stations. It is difficult to stroll
through Piccadilly after dark with without
out without being accosted.

England is very firm on its

legal drinking laws, which are ut utterly
terly utterly ridiculous, but I -can take
you to any number of off hour

clubs Where the membership con

stitutes a pound or so payable at
the Hnnn

Getting in means no more than
the bother of walking over the

road or grabbing a taxi after the

2 a.m. curfew on weekdays or the

midnight closedown on Saturday.

And, of course, things are very

neat on Sunday. The legals close

at 2:30 p.m. instead of 3.
Some of the maddest driving this
side of Paris in souoed-up sports
cars can be observed in the nar

row lanes of the (British country

side, and I have seen dancing

exhibitions by the upper crust in
some 6f the fanciest clubs in town
which would be ruled off course
in a dive in Paris' Montmarte.
By all odds, the fruitiest divorce
cases of the universe occur in
staid old England, if one believes

the. press, and so do rather charm charming
ing charming mass killings, and so do the

rather accepted flagrant homosex homosexuality
uality homosexuality cases amongst the elegant.
1 know we are accepted as fath father
er father a tough piece of furniture here
we crude Americans but frank frankly
ly frankly I don't tiiink us Yanks have
a patch on the mother Country
for downright overall rottenness
of behavior.
And, finally, the wildest 6f our
sensational press pales beside what

the average British newspaper
plays on its firstt nree pages as
news.

WASHINGTON Veteran GOP
Representative Clarence Brown of

Ohio was joshing speaker
Kayburn oi Texas atwut the

000, Texas oil dinner forex-Speak

er joe Marun,
"Everything would have been
all right if Jack Porter, one of the
rich oilmen down there, hadn't
written that letter praising him

for his support of the natural gas

mil," sua Brown. "Sam, it
wouldn't surprise me if you your yourself
self yourself ghosted that letter to embar

rass us Republicans."

Rayburn, who has done much
for all the people but has a weak
spot for the gas bill, stared du dubiously
biously dubiously at Brown for i moment,
then broke into a grin:
"You know, Clarence," he said,
"it hurts my state pride to think
that the letter came from Texas."
PEOPLE-TO-PEOPUE
MUSICIAN
It took the Polish Embassy to
let the nation's capital know about
one of America's budding young
musicians Sidney Harth, Lous Lous-ville,
ville, Lous-ville, Ky., Violinist.

At the embassy the other eve evening,
ning, evening, Mrs. Alben Barkley, widow
of the late great Vice President,
joined a group of Ambassadors
and distinguished guests to listen
to young Harth, a member of the
Louisville Symphony, who went
to Poland last summer and manag managed
ed managed to place second In the annual
olish violin competition.
Members of the Louisville Sym Symphony
phony Symphony Orchestra had enough con confidence
fidence confidence in Harth's ability to raise
the money to send him to Poland;
There he had to compete a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst some of the most noted
young musicians of England,
France, Germany, Italy, Russia,
and the Iron Curtain countries.
It was a people-to-people gesture

which should be emulated in this
country. i
As Harth) played in the Polish
Embassy, the portrait of the late
Ienace Paderewski, first president

of the Polish Republic and one of

the most noted pianists of modern
times, looked down from over the
piano.
Young Harth, finishing his con concert,
cert, concert, caught a late plane for Louis
ville to rehearse with his orches orchestra.
tra. orchestra.
He was acclaimed in Europe,
Louisville, and Washington, but
the musician managers '"trust"

in New York won't give him a

chance on the general concert
stage.

red to the committee headed bp
Senator Magnuson of Washington,

wno two .years ago was given
$250,000 to investigate the FCC.
"Maggie" spent the money, but
didn't find even one of the glaring
scandals now fitting the head headlines....
lines.... headlines.... For years the big network
execs have been bragging that
Congress would never investigate
them and the FCC.
Magnuson, a fine Senator 99
per cent of the time, has a weak
spot re TV. He owns part of a
stations in Seattle .'and CBS was
very quick to switch to Maggies's
station once it got a TV license...
Dean Acheson, introducing Ha Harry:
rry: Harry: Truman at the bipartisan fore foreign
ign foreign aid dinner, said: "He annoys
people whom we like to annoy."...
Introducing his Wife, the ex-Secretary
of State said: 'She has
borne more trouble than anyone
I know my wife, Mrs. Dean
Acheson." (Before Acheson made
his famous "I will not turn my
back on Alger Hiss" statement,
he stayed up most of the night
discussing with his wife whether
he should defend an old friend.)

DIPLOMATIC PIP1LINI
Raymond Hare, the Americas

Ambassador to Egypt, has warn

ed that the Egyptian-Syrian union
has the support of the Arab people
whereas the new Iraqi-J o r d a n
merger does not. The latter wis

put across by kings, not the peo

ple.. .U.S. envoy Amory Houghton,
the big Corning Glass- jnanuf actur
er, has brushed up on his French
and has become an effective Am Ambassador.
bassador. Ambassador. It was mainly because

of Houghton's persuasiveness

that the French agreed to let the
USA mediate with Tunisia. Meet

ing three separate time's with

Premier Gaulard, Houghton final finally
ly finally convinced him it Was the only,
way to avert real fighting at Bi-
zerte.

FOES AND ENEMIES

BAYER OPENS PLAN

LEVERKUSEN, Germany,
March 3 (UP) The Jlayer Com Com-pany
pany Com-pany is planning a new S4O0.0G0
plant 10 miles outside Mexico Ct
ty, spokesmen for the company
said here today.

At "the' hit hioartlS

aid luncheon, Republican leaders
were jovial with the ex-President
whom they used to pillory and
who had castigated them political politically
ly politically only two days before. It was a
political scene you don't witness
in many countries.
After Senator Knowland of Ca California
lifornia California and Sen. Alex Wiley of
Wisconsin, Republicans, posed
with Harty Truman and ex-Secretary
of State Acheson,-. Wiley re remarked
marked remarked privately: "I've just had
my picture, taken with Acheson
and Harry Truman. I guess we
might all just as well go 'to hell
together."
Mr. Truman, speaking publicly
later, said: "I've just had my
picture: taken with Republican
leaders and Democratics leaders.
If that doesn't ruin them political politically
ly politically they're bombproof!"
MERRY-GO-ROUND
Last week Senator Gore of Ten-,
nessee bet $50 that' Sen. Harry
Byrd of Virginia would run for
the Senate despite his earlier re refusal.
fusal. refusal. Gore won.
Reason for his bet was tremen tremendous
dous tremendous big-business pressure on
Byrd to keep him on the Senate
Finance Committee., which helps
write the tax laws of the nation.
Business didn't want Bible-quoting
Sen: Bob Kerr of Oklahoma
to held up this key committee.
Some of the Floridians who financ

ed handsome Sen. George Smath Smath-ers
ers Smath-ers in his double cross rae
against his old friend, ex-Sen.
Claude Pepper, are now ready to

hput money on Pepper to run for

the Senate again.
Sen. Wayne Morse's resolution
for a full Senate probe of the re regulatory
gulatory regulatory agencies has been refer-

DIRECT

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, 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 -will be held
on Monday, March 17, 1958, at 4:00 p.m. at thi
mam office Pf the Company located at No. 19-A,
Jose Felipe Clement Avenue, Panama City, Republic
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3 riddling
I Feminine
sppellation
T City in The
Netherlands
Ulsctrified
particle
ISurgieslssw
10 Mohammed i
flight from
Mecca
11 Tissue (anet
II Caterpillar
II Staff
II Sick
Arabian eallph
32 Short barb
34MkMlato
law
S7S6diliU
begin v
(cam
SI Symbol tor
tot
JSHardana,
of sayings
42 SocUMmect
44 Snooie
45 He appears in
- pictures
Mister of fjr
11 Solid
(comb, form)
12 Merited
Mfcnunte
14 Petty quarrels K
lKuropeanaes
bream

llldoliaaa
14 Church
fcftival
15 Dasert
IS Ignited
IT Miners! reck
II DMp halt
20 Sailing
22 Prspositior,
23 Ancient
Irish eaoitsl
24Rtdaetd
17 Fm4 Ash
28 Land parcel
2S Perua
MMan
SI Fourth

L-L,5 pr

I I I I I I H

Peron Supporters To Oppose
Frondizi s Administration

BUENOS AIRES, Argentina
nTPiSunrjArters of exiled Dic
tator Juan D. Peron helped elect
Arturo Frondizi as Argentines
new reiidentr-but they will op
nose his administration.
Peron ordered bis supporters to
Quote Unquote
PARIS U.S. trouble shooter
Robert Murphy, commenting on
tfci WMoti Tunfsran crisis be-
fore leaving Tunis for Paris and
the third round of his efforts to
settle the dispute: .
"My personal nPinion is that
there are no problems in the pre-
SfftisaafeftatA
fresolve.'
iii a 'ovrTjyrnM Agriculture
isacretary EiraAfaft flteSgn, de-
s-,t ihi nmih rm Partv many
congressional wests in the Novem
ber electrons:
."The course we are following is
right. It is sound economically
fcnd fair. We are on the right
track and must move ahead.'
' LONDON- The Duke of Bed Bedford
ford Bedford nftet eweing the French nu nu-illst
illst nu-illst film, "Isle of Levant, m
preparation for the scheduled nu nu-jflrst
jflrst nu-jflrst convention he will hold at
jrYoburn Abbey next summer:
; "It is easy to follow the story
wfoen people have their clothes on
hat you forget who's who when
ey strip off.
; ISTANBUL Turkay Yangol,
tone of the survivors of the ferry ferryboat
boat ferryboat sinking that claimed at least
$M lives, describing the terrof terrof-jgtrrcken
jgtrrcken terrof-jgtrrcken moments before theves theves-el
el theves-el heeled over and went down:
' "People fought for lifesavers,
ield people prayed, children cried"
SCOTT BASE, Antarctica Dr.
Vivian Fuchs, after learning he
would be knighted upon his return
to England for his historic trek
across the frozen wasteland of the
Antarctic continent:
"Naturally I am fleliehted. At
4he same time, I am slightly em embarrassed
barrassed embarrassed at being the, only mem member
ber member of the party honored so far.
J PR'ESTONSBURG, Ky. The
Jftev. Ivan Jones of the Assembly
;f fiod Church at West Prestons Prestons-burg,
burg, Prestons-burg, leading rescue workers and
languished parents in prayer as
searchers sought bodies of 28
children in a river:
"Lord, strengthen our hearts in
this trying time."

The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
(INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1840)
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICE
y .. -7
TO COLOMBIA,, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
S.S. "KENUTA" .March 8
M.V. "SALDMS" March 21
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA GUAIRA,
KINGSTON, HAVANA, NASSAU. BERMUD, SPAIN
AND FRANCE
M.V'RE1NA DEL PACIFICO" (18,000 Tons.) ..March 29
S.S. "REINA DEL MAR" (20.5 Tons.) April 13
(Alr-Consllttoned)
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V. "SALAMANCA" J March 10
M.V. "SANTANDBR" March 11
'"i i. i u. .,. ,.l.r.i. m l &
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD HOLLAND
AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. "APPINGDYK" March 16
3.8. "LOCH GOWAN March 16
TO UKCONTINENT
S.S. 'ALBANY" March 9
S.S. 'LOCH LOYAL" March 18
ALL SAILINGS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
TELEPHONE: CRISTOBAL 3-6545

IS Belted coats
SS Civil wrong;
J6 Summer (Ft.)
IT Biblical name
ST River barrier
38 Indian
. conveyance
4J Raced
43 Pedal digits
48 Masculine
appellation
4T Whirlwinds
4 Race course
circuit
SO Age
Mis able
32 Signify
) S3 Legal plea
34 Eternity
35 Occupant
M Maine and
Texas
vote for Frondizi for "strateinp'
reasons,' partly because some of
me rresment elects economic
ideas coincide with his own.
E? newsPPe" boast
mat Frondizi .i.f-j
with Pemn's :r"
have now announced, as one
newspaper headline puts it
"The stratpoi
orl ii-u.j "wwi aas ena-
Parry Was Outlawed
The Pufn.:.!..
fam7 fT'T"'" now organ-
ui "wosiuon to Fron-
tj out.
Their stand is that the election
was not valid because they were
not rsnn,..f.j J "clc
vf.v0cuicu
On tha k.si. -r i
Wwii Vl 1WB returns,
lI0CVlmW votes
bin. d r
Party 7 nacucal
I't it Ot-fievi AUJ Al a'
KjWmttlrU mar annul- 1
uuiaurs. in addition
there nun asaiuuv i.. ."u
any of these were cast by Pe Peronistas
ronistas Peronistas who refused to follow in.
8to"ionstto vote for Frondizi.
Frondizi nnow working out his
nlans tn tir r. v? B
' uie presraency
on May l the first
ywrs. executive in 30
u i .. .
7 1 """"uucea tnat he does
not intend to try to make himself
riTr' "e w,a govern, he
lays, like any other president in
a free cmmtrv n
with congress and the courts.
Has Favorable Senate
Frondizi will hav
. LS V 1 1 S3 l
COITlDOSed ?nhrtIv Af niAmk.
m intransigent Radical Party
and he will haVe nearly all the
kwu in me cnamoer of deputies.
Frondizi has announced that ho
proposes to send' tn rnm,..
mil to grant amnesty to some or
all PeronisUs. He intimates it
will be up to Congress to decide
me extent of tne amnesty law.
. many memoers of tne incoming
Congress foueht Peron hitteri
10 years, manv were fnrcari intn
exile. Others were imprisoned.
nence me quesuon of approv approving
ing approving a liberal amnesty or even of
permitting Peron to retumii
with his former enemies.
A good deal may depend on the
attitude of the Peronistas them themselves.
selves. themselves. With their newsnanen si.
eady attacking Frondizi, congres-
aiviiai at hum uu uic amueBy Dill
may tend to be slow.
The Peronistas sav their norm-
sition to Frondizi does not mean
they mtend to rise in revolt. But
a newspaper article by a Pe-
rnnista leader savs that "if 'Frnn-
dizi manages to take office, it
will be .because feron wills it.

n i ; :
1 Hrw

t r uif lu r r in

Tttfh rtttfcri

Demon Vodka Is

Subject Of Blast
By Russian Paper
MOSCOW (TJPl The govern-
meat organ Izvestia printed a
seven-column weekend blast again against
st against the demon, vodka, which is be becoming
coming becoming Russia's "Public Enemy
No. l"
The article,' signed by a Dr.
T.iiiia Boedanovich. orooosed the
formation of a Soviet "alcoholics
Anonvmous to conauci Drops
ganda for the peoples hygiene.
rne izvesua piece was me iai
est development In a campaign
that began Jan. z, wnen ine gov
ernment increased the orice at
wines and liquor 30 per cent to
discourage excessive annsmg oy
MA X f k.
8 Small segjinTOi. ui ure yvyim-
Party Secretary N. S. Khrush
chev followed up witn a speecn in
Minsk three weeks later, warning
that mnnnshrnnrs and those "who
get people drunk will he punish
ed.
Dr. Bogdanovich said 70 per
cent of Russia's crimes and 50
per cent of its accidents are due
to drmkennessi
She said Moscow liquor dealers
are xelline vodka illegally to
minors, while some parents give
their sons wine to max mem
"real men.
Taller, Slimmer
Look And Colors
With Soace Names
MIAMI BEACH (UP) The
tviih American male will look
taller and slimmer during the
coming summer and fall, and hell
,be sporting new colors with space-
names.
This latest information on men s
fashions comes from Lawrence
Pucci Jr. of Chicago, head of the
Custom Tailors and Designers
Assn. of America, holding its 78th
annual convention here.
The new colors wiU include Mars
hrown. Saturn gray' and Cobalt
MsMnrv blue-black. And the "nar
ri" look will extend even to
hearlwear.
Pnori said the slender look in
rinthin is a result of the tendency
of American men to become taller
.nd amaller-waisted. Trousers will
Ka t.mi-erl and iust long enough
to brush the shoe-tops. Shoes will
be more pointed and belts wiU be
narrower.
k. i mats the trend rs
,.rH a double-breasted or two
u..tfn ctvio with a narrowing of
ft,. in.nver UnOadded shoulders
still will prevail and jacket waists
...;n ninnerl in to accent height.
Tj....t luifVets: buttonholes with-
matrhine buttons and me
sleeve-cuff buttons are on the way
out, Pucci said.
m. 4.f.0 theme Will be Car
l lie
ried out in names for some of
the new suit styles, too. There wil
be a "Jupiter-1975 'line and others
called "siren suits.
Other new style notes. Pin.
.u-iT .a nm.rint strioes: fabrics
ranging from cashmere and wool
blends to pure siw; uu
fh nleated bosoms, frills
or embroidery if they suit the
occasion and the wearer.
Bodies Of Eleven
Kids Still Missing
In River Waters
dhwctonsbuRO. Ky., March
4 (UP)- This grief-stricken com-
munity gnmiy taw ucw. ""
day to reclaim from the swift,
icy waters of the Big .Sandy -Mm
the bodies of 11 school children
still missing in the nations worst
school bus disaster.
Weary volunteer searcners uns
morning found the body f Linda
Darby, 15, about a half mile from
the spot wnere tne Danerea ycu
hit w: drflBBed from the riv
or snnnsv. aa nours aiwi
struck an auto wrecxer ana
plunged over a 50-foot bluff into
the water.
The bodv was taken to the
temporary morgue set up in the
National Guard Armory, where
the weeping father ana wotner oi
the girl identified it. So far the
bodies of 15 children 'and bus
driver John Derossett have been
pulled out of the river.
Floyd County Judge Henry
Stumbo and Mayor William Na
Dier today called a meeting of re
snnnsible oficials to cordinate
the search for the remaining- bod
ies. ...
The search had gradually
worked downstream to a bridge
about two miles below the scene
of the accident, where a wire
mesh fence was strung across the
river to catch and hold and float floating
ing floating bodies.
Meanwhile, the: saddened com community
munity community went about its plans for
burial of its dead.
Cow Creek, the little coal camp
that was home to most of the
victims, has no public cemeteries.
The children will be buried in the
mountain way in tiny, wind windswept
swept windswept burying grounds near their
hillside homes.
Mourning families kept night
long vigils in three funeral homes
beside the sealed caskets of their
children. There were few tears
and fewer words, because that is
the way of mountain people, and
because there was so little left to
be said.
A FAMILY AFFAIR
NEW YORK, March 4 (UP)-A
son, Edward, was born to Mr. and
Mrs. Howard Harris yesterday.
The baby's father and paternal
grandfather both were born on
March 3.

9

ROBERT SIKORSKI of Balboa High School is congratulated
by Thorns E. Burrow, left, president of the Panama and Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone Auto Club for outstanding work in the driver train training
ing training course at school. Sikorskl was given a free membership
for one year in the local affiliate of the AAA. In Cristobal
High School, Mistj Stephanie Beck received the same award.
These awards will be given to four high school students this
year in the Canal Zone to show the support and intsrest of
the Panama and Canal Zone Auto Club, which basks auto auto-rnoblle
rnoblle auto-rnoblle safety with the strength of 5,500,000 members

Eleanor Roosevelt Says Ike
Could Learn From Newspapers

NEW YORK, March 4 (UP)-
Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt said to
day that President Eisenhower
could discover a lot about the
needs and moods of the people if
ne overcame ins "dlsmciination
to read the newspapers.
"As I understand it. he prefers
io nave tne news digested ior mm
or. to oe brieled oraly on the
news," she said.
. "That, T wiftptfse, Is military
namt. But i do not believe it is
an effective system for the chief
executive or a great and diver
gent country to form opinions- on
the basis- of what "his assistants
think is the important part of the
news.
Mrs. Roosevelt made the state
bment in the concluding article of
ner iive-pari autowography in the
oaiuraay Evening post.
"It sems to me that surh
knowledge is of great import importance
ance importance to the president berausa it
enables him to understand the is
sues ot me day in terms of how
they affect the people," she said.
Mrs. Rosevelt' also said that
She did not believe there was
much question that Vice Presi President
dent President Richard M. Nixon would suc
ceed Eisenhower as leader of the
Republican Party.
"I regard Mr. Nixon ak a verv
able and dangerous opportunist.
KARACHI, Pakistan, March 4
(UP) Former Prime Minister
Choorhry Mohammed Ali told
Parliament last night Pakistani
students should be sent to Japan
rather than the United States to
study because they picked up oo
many "inflated notions" in Amer America.
ica. America. He said many Pakistani youths
returned home from American
collegets believing that life with without
out without refrigerators and big automo automobiles
biles automobiles was useless.

'1ZtT
m WW l. Wm'
I tm mWm
I sHhH
I BHIsl

DRAMATIC FIND Ten years of research by Dr. Mario Stef Stef-fani,
fani, Stef-fani, at St. Elizabeth's Hospital in Boston, Mass., have been
crowned with success in heart work. He has discovsred a mold
which can be injected into the blood stream and which will
hunt down and break up blood clots. The discovery is a major
find, possibly as significant as the discovery of penicillin.

but since 1952 he has learned a
great deal," she said. "He now
knows the importance of gaining
the confidence of the people, and
he has worked hard at it and
made progress. This still does not
make me believe that he has any
strong convictions."
I discussing her past association
with Secretary of State John Fos

ter Dulles, Mrs. Rooevelt said
se bad found him to be a man
who had difficulty taking a stand
on any issue.
"Secretary Dulles served in all
but two of the United Nations as assemblies
semblies assemblies in which I "served but
he was then the ranking Republi Republican,
can, Republican, or minority, member,' she
said. "I often observed that he
was rarely inclined to take a
stand, to say that this was right
or that was wrong. I supposed it
was due to the fad that he rep
resened the minority party and
thus felt he was not in a position
to enforce his views.
Since then I have changed my
mind as to why he shied away
from decisions. Now I feel he just
doesn't like to make himself re responsible
sponsible responsible for a definite position,
right or wrpng. This is a quality
in his character."
Mrs. Roosevelt said she be believed
lieved believed that this trai in Dulles
was responsible for low morale
m the State Department and the
"mess" in the Middle East.
THIRSTY ELEPHANT
SYDNEY, Australia, March 4
(UP) An elphant walked up to a
filling station here yesterday and
tried to get a drink of water
from a closed tap.
Annoyed and still thirsty, it
ambled over to a hydraulic hoist
and knocked an automobile off
the lift. Circus handlers finally
rounded up the escaped pachy
derm.

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written far NEA Service
NORTH 10
4862
J 9 7 6 2
4 A 10 8 7
7
WEST EAST
4h AKQ J3 A 105 4
V A Q 3 84
32 OQJ4
842 QJ1098
SOUTH (D)
97
VK105
K065
AK53
Both vulnerable
South West North East
1 Double Pass Pass
Pass
Opening lead A K
Adelber Wahl nho... i
Y- .. uvuEOkCl J
., sent me today's hand.
Sfillfh'c nnonitin a!..U u:j
-.v-. vhvuuis uuu uia is nor nor-mal
mal nor-mal and Wast nkAoa a..i.i
..-w. v.wo vu UUUUJC. JCjV-
eryone passed and as the play de de-ve
ve de-ve oped South was able to make
only five tricks- the ace-king of
""uua uu me ace-King and a
small trump.
While a 500-point penalty is not
ibai Lidtruv II run i.amma0m
rather large loss since East and
West could not makek a gam and
-j wa tunsioeraoie discussion
about how North and South could
have escaped the ax.
:V"U1U "ve seen tne danger and
Old one hnort inkt
j vi ,i uver tne
.-v uvuiii suuuiu nave run out
tO One Hinmnnl mtiAn i.r.
v j i., nasi ten
the double in.
To start Urifh Wnrfkl.
, uis pass wa3
the correct bid. He did have some
fear that the one club double would
stay in but it is unusual for this to
happen and a run-out to one heart
or one diamond might just have
been the start of real trouble.
So East's nass loft Cnoth I-
tOUSh SPOt. He ehnse tn V ki.
. . "vn,T 1JI Ills
trouble at one club but reaiiv
should have tried to get out by
uuc uiamono. xnis might
have proved a. lean nut nt tt
ing pan into the fire but the point
is tnat South knew he was already
in tits a
",c. Ja. Pn a leap might
have landed him In hnti,. .it
put it also could pet him out of
uuuuie ana certainly was worth
trying.
Q-The bidding has been:
North East South Wast
1 Pass 2 Pass
2 Pass ?
You, South, hold:
M7 VK.J6 OQ 10985 AQJ
What do you do?
A Bid four hearts. Tour part partner
ner partner has shown at least five hearts
and better than a nUnirn..
opening.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Your partner bids five hearts.
What do you do now?
Answer Tomorrow
PRISONERS FLEE
WUERZDURG, Germany
March 3 (UP)- Eight young con convicts
victs convicts broke out nf nrlann horo
night and fled in the city police
chief's private automobile, police
spokesmen said today.
.Th.e, Poners-aged from ltf to
26 filed throiiffh' thir .oil k...
dropped to the ground outside the
inuniu ana iouna tne chiefs car
conveniently parked outside.

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and with EASY DOWN PAYMENTS

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St.
Tel. 2-0725
FASHION"
Silhouette
of '58
Mi-' & 1
comes to
Sahah
JtidJuon!
See our new collection
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You will be glad
you did.
Featuring
, Suxy PerettlB.
Carol Craig
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AWNINGS



im
Social and Otb
Bo,
utkWMe(L
o a
waai ana Ksinerwwe
TWrt MAKE FRIENDS
Bf Staff Panama
Widow Must Accept
Her Changed Status

THJS PANAMA AMIBIOAN AN ENDEFENDWY DJ

Jt mil 4. J If tlfUm mm P MHO

2.0741

9.00

mJ 10 m. mtf.

POLICEMEN'S QUEEN WILL BE SELECTED AT BALL
19 BE HELD ON FRIDAY AT UNION CLUB
The policemen's queen will be chosen at the Police Ball
to be held -on Friday at 8 p.m. at the Union Clnb. Reserva Reservations
tions Reservations may be made by calling 2-1277.

Lim-Gamble
Engagement

At a luncheon held on March
2,, at the Wong-Lim residence ia
Colon the engagement of Miss

Arlene Patricia Lim to Mr. wu

Ham Robert Gamble was announc

ed, by the father of the bride-to-hf
Mr. Alexander P. Lim, Sr.

Mr tim arrived on Friday for

the occasion from Almirante, where
h employed with the United
Suit Company. He will be in Co Co-1
1 Co-1 for a few days.
Those attending the luncheon
wre members of the A. P. Lim
family and close friends of the
onoaopfl rounle.

Miss Lim, a graduate of Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal Hreh School Class of '53 is

presently employed at the TSAR TSAR-CARIB
CARIB TSAR-CARIB School, Tactics Depart

ment,, Fort Gulictf, C. Z.

Mr. Ramble, a araduate of

Kennett Square High School Class
ofi '53'. is presently serving in the
Ui S. Army and is stationed, at
fort Amador, Canal Zone.
A June wedding is planned.

Miss Lombana
Feted At Shower
Miss Grace M. Lombana of Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, daughter of Alfredo Lomba Lombana
na Lombana was guest of honor at a mis miscellaneous
cellaneous miscellaneous bridal shower given

Saturday morning March 1, 1958
at the Officers Open Mess by

Miss Aileen Smith, Florence Bauch Bauch-men,
men, Bauch-men, Dolores Welch, and June

Barlow.

outers invited to nonor Miss

Lombana were: Miss Peggy Ack Acker,
er, Acker, Mrs. William Aleman, Miss
Mary Bauchmen, Miss Lacy Po Po-pazani,
pazani, Po-pazani, Mrs. Evelyn Engelke, Mrs.
Dolores Coppenhaven, Mrs. Betty

Blackburn, Mrs. Margaret Hern,
Miss Kay Monogan, Mrs. Dorothy
Neville, Miss Elizabeth Monogan,
Mrs. Thomas Brennan, Mrs. Rena
Sartain, Mrs. Mae Cross, Miss

Mayla Dew, Mrs. E. Welch, Mrs

Uelmas Swafford, Mrs. Jean Tur

ner, Mrs. Virginia Cunningham,

Miss Brenda Cunnmeham. Mrs

Nora Mellanson, Mrs. Charles Bel-

den, Miss Claudia Davis, Miss Peg Peggy
gy Peggy Davis, Mrs. J. M. Hunt, Mrs.
Emma Barlow. Mrs. Nenr-v Mur.

phy, Miss Ruth Diver, Mrs. Emily

Kowe, Miss Martha Stevenson,

Miss Pat Cawl, Mrs. Margaret

De Leon, Mrs. Marjorie Bur goon.

Miss Rochelle Head, Mrs. Helen

Barrett. Miss Susan Barrett, Mrs

Lilian Mead, Mrs. C. Wright, Mrs.

W. Edmonson, Miss Eileen Da Darn
rn Darn era u. Miss Jeanette Orr, Miss

Helen Nha, Miss Gladys Miller,
Miss. 'Ruth Gandy, Miss Connie

Samson, Mrs. E. Husted, Miss

f Pennington and Mrs. J, Ci

cero.

-.os Lombana will many Mr,

Gerald Welch on March 8 at St.

Mary's church in Balboa.
MarrlTsjoAnnojnesd

Mr. had Mrs. Jfawin J. Roddy

of Margarita announce the mar marriage
riage marriage of their daughter Patricia

May toMr. Gene "Melnick of Mel-

den, Connecticut.
Mr and Mrs. Melnick were
marrried on Feb. 15 by the Rev.

Father Meaws at Keesler Air

Force Base in Mississippi. Miss
Jeanelle Primes ux. who is Mrs.

Meuuck's roommate, wis brides

maid and Mr. Steve Verasha of
Keesler was best man. The young
couple spent a short honeymoon
in Mobile, Alabama.
Mr. Melnick is being transfer

red overseas where Mrs. Melnick
will join him after her graduation

in August from Charity Hospital

School of Nursing in New Orleans,
Louisiana. Mr. Melnick is a gra

duate of Meiden High School and
attended Massachusetts Institute

of Technology for three years.
Mrs. erta Healy
Entertains Visiters
Mrs. Berta Q. Healy, President of
the National Association of Girl
Guides and Vice-president of the

Western Hemisphere Committee

of the World Association was hos

tess to the group of delegates at

a luncheon at her home in Golf

Heights yesterday.

MISS ARLENE PATRICIA LIM, whose engagement to Mr. Wil William
liam William Robert Gamble, has been announced. Mite Lim is the
daughter of Mr. Alexander P. Urn, Sr. and the late Mrs. lim
of Almirante, Panama.

Nervous Greenhorn (Correspondent)
Takes Turn At Helm Of A-Sub Skate'

When you receive a sift it i .1-

most impossible to he tui onfhn.

ruastic in your praise. Many givers
wonder if they have chosen wisely.

it raxes all nrhu r,

It isnt at all unusual for a widow problems to solve, their own hap hap-to
to hap-to find that after rallying around1 proess to Sad.
for a few weeks or months, the The best thine in the world for

wants

lift.

couples who were part of the
"crowd' she and her husband de depended
pended depended on for their social life be begin
gin begin to set lew and less of her.
Being an extra woman makes
her a social' problem, and .gradu .gradually
ally .gradually friends draw away from her.
The widows that this has happen happened
ed happened to and who write to me are in-
Vftrfahlv hiftut aknnt koitlrr tuket

. "lltVl n UUU l UtlHg TV II A l

T'"u T9 tnink of as "deserted by

' their friends of long standing

I Letting herself become tter or

nurt or reproachful is, of course,

the worst thing a lone woman

could do. For since she has to go
it alone, she will need all the cour courage
age courage and self-reliance she can mus

ter. And now, of all times, she

needs to be out-going and cheer cheerful
ful cheerful and good company.

For, sad though it is, the world
cannot slow down for long over

any one "persons misfortunes.

Stumble, and friends pause long

enough to give you a lift back on
your feet. But fall down and make
no desperate effort to get up, and
friends move on. For they have
their own lives to lead, their own

4mm 1 4

Fish hunt and explore
in the cool Highlands
of Chiriqui
from

PANAMONTE INN
BOQUETE
exquisite cuisine attractive bar
lounge. Moderate rates.
Wire reservation or
see your travel

agent.

'8

The delegates are here tor a

three day Girl Guide and Girl

Scout conference which opened to

day.
Dr. and Mrs. Burda t
Entertain For
Girl Sceut Delegates
Dr. and Mrs. R. Burda enter entertained
tained entertained at a dinner on Sunday eve evening
ning evening at the Fort Amador Officers'
Club in honor of the delegates
here to attend the meeting of the
Western Hemisphere Committee
of the World Association of Girl
Guides and Girl Scouts which opens
at the Hotel El Panama Hilton
today. Mrs. Burda is one of the
two' members of the Committee
from Panama.

EDITOR'S NOTE: United Press

Staff Correspondent William D
Clark, aboard the atomic sub

marine U. S. S. Skate, reports

the undersea craft it setting a

transatlantic record for subma

rines in Ha maiden voyage. Hit

dispatch from mid-ecean fel
lews.

Foreign Minister
Entertains Per
Ambassador

The Minister of Foreign Rela

tions Aquilino Boyd will give a

luncheon at the Union Club tomor

row in honor of the Ambassador

of Venezuela Col. Esteban Chal-

baud Cardona, who will be leaving

Panama soon.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE S)

bbBbTbbs aaaem sflaVV S .f
m ....... rt

J A

1

By WILLIAM D. CLARK

ABOARD THE U. S. S. SKATE

At Sea, March 3 (UP) Detours

for maneuvers and a turn at the

helm by a nervous greenhorn yes
terday failed to keen the atomic

powered U. S. Navy submarine
skate from its date with history
by making the fastest undersea
crossing of the Atlantic.

Spirits soared among the crew

aa me time neared lor the aur

facing in Portsmouth harbor,
Britain, at 8:30 a. m. Wednesday,
for the first time since the Skate

aauea irom uroton, conn., Feb.
24.
The Skate, with s 60,000 mile

cruising range, could have made
it sooner, but maneuvers at sea
took time. Yesterday, for exam-

pie, me crew practiced steep

angle turns and dives as the

aKate sped under water.

xo achieve a measure of the
unpredictable, the helm was tak

en from the regular helmsmen-

ana turned over to this corre
spondent.

All went well. Two contortionist
crewmen, off duty, even managed
to continue a same nf chf tnr.

ing my turn at the controls.

Otherwise, the trm has hum

smoosh and comfortable "and th

submarine's perform ano

lent.

The Skate came close tn h

surface Friday when Capt. James

magic

touch for
your beauty

Feather Finish ensures that your
make-up is perfect at all times.
Nothing equals it for retouching .
it is a blend of fine Yardley Powder
and delicate cream. The merest
touch of it restores your beauty beauty-and.your
and.your beauty-and.your morale. Refills available
Always begin with
TARDLEY COMPLEXION POWDER
Retouch with Feather Finish

Help Yourself

to

Daily Vigo

r

F. Calvert sounded 'battli sta station"
tion" station" lor a skirmish with an
American destroyer. -Conning
with occasional peri
scope sightings, Calvert brought

the destroyer within torpedo

range despite mgh wave? mat
made visual contact difficult.
Then it was the destroyer's turn

to practice anti-submarine tactics

on the Skate.

After the all clear mam

, - w WAWTT III.. 'II

ners jack Cody and Harold D.

nucKois, Dotn of Gales Ferry,

v-vuu., teieuiaieu meir Dirf.tidays
Cody, a cook, first el ABB nin,

cocted a magnificent fhreedeck-

er mnnnay caie. NUCkols, an

eiiKineman nrst class, did the
lettering m blue icing. In the

evening, everyoody enjoyed

movie titled

waves."

'Above

v

Us The

v-s
bitndmaift
of th
makari of
CnmpbH' Sou pa.

The juices of 8 different garden garden-fresh
fresh garden-fresh vegetables are blended into
this famous drink. You'll love its
lively flavor, add thrive on its
vitamin-packed goodness. At

mealtime or between meals-V-8

gives you the refreshment

you want, and the nourii

tnent you need.

Mitt

flu uaala mX. ala
wi stwwns ifaf ee

ieal$-V-8
lent A
ilarbiMijB.

Green-Eyed Blonde

Reigns As First
Junior Hiss America

MUBILE. Ala. CUP, IVfrate

r luus Ann wnitnack of Bluefield,

vn.. leiHnen innav th na

lion's first Junior Miss America

xne s-ioot. 5-ineh ffpaanva,i

blonde was chosen Saturday from
a field of 18 H year-olds to wind
up three days of judging. The

sponsors plan to make this an

annual event.

On the basis of telent. smear.

ance and sports competition, Miss

TTiiunacK won a ss,ooo scholar
Ship tO the College Of her rhntp-

rne same prize went to the first

runner-up. Miss Marv .Ton Pr.ri.

ley of Cartersville, Ga.
June Wood of Hattiasburg, Miss.,
took a $1,000 scholarshio ss see-

ond runner-uo: Psnthea Held of

Tuscaloosa, Ala., placed next aad

won a $800 scholarship, and Gwen Gwendolyn
dolyn Gwendolyn Ann Jennings of Boca Ra

ton, Fla., won a $500 scholarship

as fourth runner-up.

Also among the finalist were

Barbara Lynn Walker of Chat

tanooga, Tenn.; Dixie Hudson,
Jennings, La.; Janne Ann Breu Breu-ton.
ton. Breu-ton. Fort Smith, Ark., and Judy

Ann Lenzi, New Haven. Conn.

Wetzel Faces Trial

For Killing Second

Highway Patrolman

SANFORD. N.C. ftJPl North

Carolina officers, unsuccessful in

one bid to send Frank Wetzel to

the gas chamber, were exoected to

asx tne same penalty today when
the quiet New Yorker goes on trial
for the slaying of a second high

way patrolman he is accused of

killing.
Wetzel, serving a life term for

killing Patrolman Wlster Lee

Reece, was to appear today for a

special term of Lee County Su

perior Court. 'He faced trial for
the slaying of Patrolman J. T.
Brown, killed on a lonely road road-aide
aide road-aide a few hours after Reece was

shot down.
A Richmond County. Jury con convicted
victed convicted Wetzel of first degree
murder Jan. IS in the Reese
shooting but recommended mercy,
which carried an automatic life
sentence.. Dist. Sol. Jack Hooks

began moves immediately to send

Wetzel to the ESS chamber for

the (Brown slaying.
The jury in Richmond County
heard prosecution witnesses trace
evidence which they sard Showed
Wetzel left New York with an ar arsenal
senal arsenal of weapons bound for Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi to free his brother, Wil William,
liam, William, who was awaiting execution
there. He has since been executed.
A Negro hitchhiker, Robert
Terry, testified he was riding with
Wetzel when Reece stopped them.

He said Wetzel pulled out a gun
and shot Reece.
Mnnka mav call Terry to the

stand in this trial but he will not

testify as an eyewitness, lerry

" .ft . il aaaaaa

aatra ha tumbled OUl OI IM Kl

eLtbe time of the first shi

Sen. Malone W

'Not Quite' Read
NY 'Out Of Union'

a lonely widow to do, instead of
worrying over the seeming indif indifference
ference indifference of old friends, is to pick
herself up, find a way to be busy
and useful and to start miking
new friends who will fit in with her
changed status.
If she can find paid work to do,
even though she has enough te
live on without working, the ef

fort to keep alert and meet the
requirements of the job will be a
big help to her morale. "Also, on
the job she may make sew friends,
some of whom have faced the same
problem she has and worked out a
satisfactory solution.
If a paid job is out of the ques question,
tion, question, -hen she should look for vol volunteer
unteer volunteer work where she knows she
is needed and where her efforts:
will count for something. There, There,-too,
too, There,-too, she will have an opportunifyl
to meet new people and makg
new friends.
Either of these choices is bitter;
than sitting around- feeling sorry
for herself and blaming her friends;
for not being more helpful when

she most needs their help.

N8M

ould

Hard-Core Stalinist
leaders Returning
Shortly To Hunpary
LONDON, March 4 (UP)
Hard-core Hungarian Stalinist
leaders who fled to Russia during
the 1980 October revolution soon
will return from their exile, diplo diplomatic
matic diplomatic dispatches reported today.
The diehard Stalinists who had
also strongly sided with the So Soviet
viet Soviet during the armed intervention
in Hungary are to be allowed to
rejoin the party on their homecom homecoming,
ing, homecoming, the reports Said.
Only the notorious ex-party boss
and ex-Premier Matthiar Rakosi,
his successor Erno Gero who call called
ed called in Soviet trooos to fieht the un-

rislna and a few other "nromi- OPPOSI CUT

nent" Stalinists were expected to WASHINGTON, March 4 (UP)
stay behind in their Soviet exile1 Sen- Ralph Yarborough (D-

for the time being. Tex.) said today he will "strong-
The move was seen to coincide ly oppose" an administration
with an apparent strengthening of j move to cut the Army Nationil

www vnnK OJPV-3en. Gswge

M.Una fft.Nev.f has said that

"if there'a any city In the United
States more dangeKHM to the

United States of America wan

Washington, D. c, ns i

York," ...

Malone made ms remaras

mAci kill nnt mute afJVOCaunK

that New York be read out of the
Union during a1 filmed and re recorded
corded recorded interview with Edward R.
Mnrrnw. oreiented during Mur-

rnuf a cm "See It Now" program

on statehood for Hawaii and Alas;

ks. ...

Mainn .aid he was aeainst me

statehood move too. because n

would onn the door to other off

shore groups, such ss the Philip-

nines. Formosa and Europe, to

seek statehood. .

Asked why he felt New yk

was so dangerous, he said:
"Because they're all internation

alists. They build those buildings
so high over there, you know,
thst they can see the nations of
Europe and Asia easier than they
can those little states west of the
Hudson River.
"So you have your nice clubs
and you have your bankers you
Kave everything and you just
think you're doing well, but you're
riding for a fall, and while they're
making those windows in those
buildings harder to climb out of,
you'll get out all right when this
hits you."
"When what hits. us,?" Murrow

asked.

Each notice for inclusion in1 this
column sbeM be sebwttred ss
trswrittea term and mailed ee
the box number listed daily la "So "Social
cial "Social and Otharwise," er delivered
by hand to th office. Notices of
meeting cannet be accepted by
telephone.

Caribbean
Stamp Club
Meets Tonight
This Caribbean Stamp Club will
hold a regular meeting tonight
7:30 in the Card Room of the Ti
volt Guest House. A limited auc

tion will be followed by an ex

change of stamps. Collectors over

18 years of age are welcome to
attend the meeting. Meetings are

held on the first and third Tues

days of the month.

Mrs. Mercedes Smith
Will Address
Study Group

The Thursday Morning Study

Group of the Canal Zone College

Club will meet, on March 6 at 0:

a.m. with Mrs. George V. Dameie,

House 572 San Juan Place, Ancen

Co-hostess with Mrs. Daniels will

be Mrs. Smith who will also be

the speaker. An authority on na native
tive native foods and cooking. Mrs. Smith

topic will be Tropical Fruits and

vegetables.

"The greatest depression in his

tory," Malone replied. "It's start started
ed started now."
Malone said he was against
suggestions that New York should
be thrown out of the Union.
"Must say don't let them run
the United States."

Ft. Clayton
Wives Club
Meets Tomorrow
The Fort Clayton Officers' Wives
Club will hold its regular month monthly
ly monthly business meeting and coffee
tomorrow, Wednesday, at 9:30 a.
m. at the Fort Clayton Officers'
Club.
All members and their guests
are invited to attend. Those who
have not yet been contacted are
asked to call Mrs. D. L. Knoll, Jr.,

at 87-2137 prior to noon today.
Teestmaster Club
Holds Elections
There will be an election of of

ficers at -the next meeting of the
Toastmaster's Club which will be
held at 6:30 p.m. this evening,

Tuesday, m the Fern Room of the
Tivoli Guest House.
All methbers are requested to
attend and guests are cordially In In-vuted.
vuted. In-vuted. For reservations call Mr.
Frank Mendez, Tel. 854132.

Crisis In Commons
Looms Over Issue
Of ew Rent Law
LONDON, March 4 (UP)
Britain's ruling Conservative par party,
ty, party, already buffeted at successive
by-elections, faced another crisis
today with the threat of revolt
within its ranks.
Four Conservatives last night lit
the flame when they refused to
side with the government in a
House of Commons vote on a con controversial
troversial controversial rent law.
The Socialist opposition has de denounced
nounced denounced the legislation which em

powers landlords to demand sub substantial,
stantial, substantial, rent increases or posses

sion oi nouses.
The Socialists carried their
campaign to the Commons with a
motion censuring the government,
which the government won by 304
votes to 246;
Tory rebels J. K. Cordesux, Rob Robert
ert Robert Jenkins, A. A. Marlowe and
Henry Price abstained.
Liberal whip Donald Wade also
abstained.
The House lMer voted a second
time on a government-sponsored
amendment, el
Oncegain Pice abstained, but
three others voted with the gov government,
ernment, government, which won by 307 votes
to 246.

Evening Guild
Of St. Luke's
Meets March 10
"The Evening Guild of St. Luke's

Cathedral will meet mo n day,

March 10 at 7:30 p.m. at the home
of Miss Eunice Munro,i 5716 A A-Shonts
Shonts A-Shonts St., Diablo Heights. Miss
Dorothy Linsay will be the speak speaker.
er. speaker. All women of the parish are
invited.

RECEIVES CONTRACT
E. Hartford, Conn., March 4

(UP) United Aircra't Corp. today
announced receipt of a $9,664,915
contract from the Air Materiel

Command for propeller equip

ment.

Sabrina's Leopard

Teeters On Table

In Waiting Room

LONDON, March 4 (UP) A

leopard owned by bosomy British
TV actress Sabrina almost
knocked a table down on a 5-month-old
baby last night at Lon London
don London Airport.
The leopard, named Chico, was
brought into the waiting room just

be "ore Sabrirfa was to take off
for New. York.
It became nervous and leaped
to a table top, the table teolered
and almost fell on the infant, Iv Iv-ing
ing Iv-ing in the arms of its mother who
was seated next to the table.
The baby's father, an unidentU

fied American businessirici,
charged that "these publicity

stunts can w cameo too far."
He called it "ridiculous bringing
an animal like that into a crowd crowded
ed crowded lounse."
Said Sabrina: "My leooard coat coat-must
must coat-must have scared him. It. is most
surprising. As a rule, Chico is
is very lovable end cuddly."
Said the trainer who cares for
Chico: "You should see him witi
a juicy bone. His teeth are very
good."

ARREST PLOT SUSPECT
MANILA, March 4 (UP) Au Au-tborities
tborities Au-tborities disclosed today they had
arrested a third suspect in con connection
nection connection with an alleged plot td as assassinate
sassinate assassinate President CSfgos P.
Garcia.
Officials said Benjamin Binong Binong-cal,
cal, Binong-cal, 22, had a .22 caliber target
pistol in his possession when he
was picked up along the highway
route the President was to have

Bagulo City to Manila. Garcia
later changed his plans and de decided
cided decided to stay in Baguio.
Two i other men were arrested
Saturday.

the Stalinist line in Hungary since Guard strength by

tne government reshuffle last January.

It also coincided strangely with

the approach of the fifth anuiver-f
sary of the death of Stalin.

10 oer cent.

Yarborough said "any move to

trim our armed strength at this
time is false and foolish economy.

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M-G-M's "TIP ON A DEAD JOCKEY," filmed In Cine Cinemascope
mascope Cinemascope in enehaotin Spain, brilliantly combines ro romance,
mance, romance, comedy and intrigue .to. bring to the screen an ex excitingly
citingly excitingly different kind of drama. The film story, is as color colorful
ful colorful and suxpenseful as its Madrid background. An outstand-
! !. ...! 1 U a n .1 u .1 1... n.k... WauIa wan.

Acldemy Award Winner Dorothy Malone and Gla Scala, J

green-eyed Italian beauty, turns in a sparkling perform

ance

It's a film that'll both surprise and delight your

is. See "TIP ON A DEAD JOCKEY" OPENING TO- I
OW AT THE LtTX. ' ,,J



'U I H

Mr. Mm PMy
CalM T St.
if- III k'inlav nf T n T

nr. ran v"

lelt suddenly yew
Sutei. He was called to Topeka. Topeka.-Kan
Kan Topeka.-Kan by the sudden death of his
fatter, R. S. Finley.
The son il funeral director at
Gorgas Hospital.

Booster Danco
For Ysn Club
Slated For April II '
In the haetle and buatla of the
average Pacific Sider's daily .rou .routine,
tine, .routine, perhaps slight notiee hasOeen
taken of the recently erected sign
near the interaction of Roosevelt
and Datblo Roads, which proud proudly
ly proudly advertises the 'Future Home
of the Teen Club."
The students of Balboa High
School, however, an the members
of the organization known as the
Pacific Youth, Association, are
very much aware of that sign as
well as the building behind it,
which is undergoing a metamor metamorphosis
phosis metamorphosis unique in the annals of a
Canal Zone community.
To watch the construction of any
building from day to day is usual usually
ly usually interesting but to, watch the
rivlnnmnt nf n linatfrafivp

sheet-metal warehouse into a mo

dernistic clubhouse for the youth
of the community is fascinating!
That is exactly what is being done
with Panama Canal Company's
Hulltin Q-A lartffilv thrnnch thp

..B, m j
efforts of the teenagers themselves

apablr
craftsment who art all volunteers
workers in their leisure time.

The Pacific Youth Association

as the sponsoring organization of
the Teen Club, started this project
leas than a year ago with an abund abundance
ance abundance of enthusiasm but absolutely
no fund, with the exception of

about $40 which was forthcom forthcoming
ing forthcoming from donations by a few fra-
torna! and. plvtr nrcrani7atifwis the

1Wn flub has Droeressed thus

far through the financial support
t .1 rn

given it as a resuii oi me ieen
Ball last November at the Pa Panama
nama Panama fiilton Hotel.
With 1Kb rnmnhtitlon nf the Club

"Just around the corner", more

funds must be raised, nence plans
are heme formulated for a boost

er dance to put the Teen Club

"over tne top
The dance will be held- at the
Teen: Club, oa April 18, from 1:00
p.m. to l:,0O a.m. Mr. James
Dunn, Chakman of the Dance
Committee, has promised a fall
evening's entertainment which will
indlude two orchestras for conti continuous
nuous continuous dancing, a floor show, dopr

prize ana rcuesiuneuis iwmi
ing of, hamburgers, hot dogs, pop popcorn,
corn, popcorn, soft drinks and coffee, will
be available at reasonable prices.
Tickets will soon be oh sale at

$1.00.

This affair will give the general
public an opportunity to see for
Itself what has been accomplish accomplished
ed accomplished at the Teen Club.

NERVE CENTER of the TJ8ARCARIB School is this large building at Fort Oullcic, better known a Building 400. It not. only
contains the headquarters and administrative section of the school, but also a multitude of class rooms and living quarters
for many of the Latin American officers who attend. This la just one more facility made available by the Unite,! statea
armed forces as an instrument of "Power for Peace," (U.S. Army Photo)

Peaceful Power For Peace' In Operation
At Fort Gulick: US Army Caribbean School

One of the "powers for peace
rurrentlv n operation m the West

em Hemiinhere is the U.S.' Ar

my Caribbean School at Fort Gulick.

The school is termed a power

tnr because It is an educa

tional tool employed by the Unit-

ed States Army to teacn not on only
ly only military subjects, but also to
aid the cause of inter-American
goodwill and understanding, r

The school acmeves us auai
mission of training Latin Ameri American
can American miltary personnel and creat creating
ing creating inter-American understanding

by bringing together, at f ort uu uu-tiv
tiv uu-tiv thp men-at-arms of 20 Amer

ican republics and givng them

Famous Panamanian artist'
"Lucho' Azcarfaga, and his
colorful orchestra proved to be
a smash hit in New Orleans
when they traveled Ahere a
short time ago for an engage engagement,
ment, engagement, ih-'nr4irjn with the
"Asi Kir Panama" Exhibit and
the Mississippi- Trade Valley
Conference.
Plavinc hin distinctive StVk

of gay and lively music which

typifies Panama, -Lucno won
long applauses at each of his
performances. The people of
New Orleans and thousands of
visitors there- for Mardi Oras
and other functions all received
the Ascarraga orchestra warmly
as "Lucho" treated them to a
style of music never heard be before
fore before In' New Orleans.

The entire orche&ua, iub

colorful festive costumts oi con

temporary Panama, moved con continually
tinually continually as they enjoyed their
"good will making" along with
the listeners. Before returning
""'Pariamjfstnty, "Mayor de
Lesseps Morrison congratulated
tucho and his orchestra for
their fine performances and
told them the gates of New
Orleans w&jld always be open opened
ed opened to them.
Members of the "Lucho" Az Az-carraga
carraga Az-carraga orchestra that made
the trip to the United States
were: Francisco Azcarraga, An Antonio
tonio Antonio Azcarraga, Miguel Agui Agui-lar,
lar, Agui-lar, Jaime de Gracia Dellot
Jose Robles and Francisco Ve-rar.

ARCH OF TRIUMPH Crowds of cheering Syrians parade
under an arch in Damascus as they carry banners bearing the
picture of Egyptian President Gamal Abdel Nasser. They're
celebrating the Outcome of the plebiscite in Syrii and Egypt
which almost unanimously approved the merger Of the two
countries.' They also approved Nasser as the first President
of the United Arab Republic.

'.BACK TO WORK Judging by his happy smile, President
Eisenhower enjoyed his 10 day vacation ift Thomasvlil';, Ga.
He's shown at the airport with Mrs.v Eisenhower as they left
for Phoenix, Ariz where Mrs. Eiserthower will spend a few
days. The President expected to return to Washington the
- same higm.71' TlsrrTTT"

modern up-to-date instruction.
Instruction is carried out in

three major academic depart

ments which cover the area of

modern military operations. The
departments are the tactics de department,
partment, department, the armament and au automotive
tomotive automotive department and the tech technical
nical technical deparment.

The tactics department offers

instruction in small arms and o

verall military planning and strat

egy, while the armament and au automotive
tomotive automotive department takes care

of heavy weapons or artillery in

struction and the repair, mainten maintenance
ance maintenance and operation of motor
transport which is vital to the

mobile army of today. The tech

nical department teaches cours courses
es courses which provide the modern ar army
my army with good communications and
engineering abilities.
On the less obvious, but equal equally
ly equally important, side of the U.S. Ar Army
my Army Caribbean Schools contribu contributions
tions contributions to "power for peace,' is
the bringing together of m e n
with varied backgrounds from all
American republics.
At the school students learn to

live, work and play together, and

as a direct reault gain mutual re

sped and understanding of one
another. The students learn that

they are all striving toward the

goal of peace and mutual re respect.
spect. respect. With this knowledge and

FCC Commissioner Resigns
Under Pressure; Ike Accepts

2v """ vj
NaaHnajr jhmhbhbm

ly had called on

out.
Harris disclosed his move after
George T. Baker, president of Na National
tional National Airlines, charged that
Mack was being 'broken" and

"crucified" for refuting to yield
to political pressure in his FCC
vote on a Miami television chan channel
nel channel contest.
. The House subcommittee

A. Whiteside, who was working

for National Airlines' application

in me Miami case, national sun sun-sequently
sequently sun-sequently was awarded the chan channel.
nel. channel. In his letter to the President,
the 48-year-old Mack said he per-

Mack to bow .haps should have been "more

careful of my personal affairs."

"... (But I have not violated

my oath of office in this In

stance or in any other during my

career and public life, nor will

the facts show such a violation."
Mack wrote.
"I feel in my heart that I have
done no wrong and my conscience
is .clear,'; he ( said
Mack said he had "suffered the

indignities and embarrassments"

that frequently attend congres congressional
sional congressional investigations. He said his
family and friends also had suffered.

newly developed friendships they

return to their respective coun

tries and make their individual
contributions toward inter-American
solidarity.
Three hundred and sixteen stu
dents and guest instructors, IS A
merican nations are rurrentlv oar-

ticipating in the activities of the
United States Army Caribbean

School,
These studdents are receiving in

struction in everything from basic

infantry weapons to highly tech
nical planning and strategy cours
es. They are enrolled in commu

nicationg c o u r a s, engineering

courses, artillery courses, auto

motive courses and even cooking

instruction is not overlooked since
It has been definitely established
through the ages that an army

moves on Its stomach.

Courses vary In length from

two-week special courses to the
46-week cadet Course which gives
a student instruction in all of the

school's major instructional fields.

Since the school was founded
in 1949, 6473 students from Latin

America have been trained there

Every Latin American republic in

Western Hemisphere has had stu

dents enrolled in courses at the

school during its nine-year histo

ry.

Graduates of the school return
to their respective nations to

past on to the men under them

the lessons, both in the art of war

and international understanding

and cooperation, which they have

learned at the school.

The U. S. Army Caribbean
School is in reality a peaceful
"power for peace," operating with
the ultimate goal of constructive
education toward inter American
cooperation, understanding, and
goodwill.

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The HAMILTON TWINS
Twice Nightly (except Sunday)
in the BELLA VISTA ROOM
Clarence Martin' Orche$tra playing
with Betty Williamton singing ngain
Call milt d'hotel, 3 1660, tor reservation!

i

THINKING it OVIR FCC
Commissioner Richard Mack as.
he appeared before the House
subcommittee on Legislative
Oversight in Washington. Later,
Mack said he would "seriously
consider" demands that he step
out because of allegations of im improper
proper improper activities and submitted
his resignation yesterday afternoon.

WASHINGTON, March 4 UPK UPK-Richard
Richard UPK-Richard A. Mack yesterday resign resigned
ed resigned as a member of the Feder Federal
al Federal rnmmunications Commission.

President Eisenhower accepted

the resignation, eflecuve immeai
ately.

Thp President said in hit brief

letter accepting the resignation

that Mack's usefulness waS "so
seriously impaired" that he was

wise to step down.

Mack's letter of .resignation

mashed thp white House shortly

after 5 p.m. e.s.t. Press Secretary

James C. Hagerty sam uie ires ires-irtpnt's
irtpnt's ires-irtpnt's acceptance was delivered

to Mack's home about 8:30 p.m.

Mark said in his letter that be

was resigning "voluntarily." He

expressed "gratituae to me
President and "to my friends

who have stood by me during

this trying ordeal."
shnrt-

lv after Chairman, Oren Harris
3 ... .... i Uma

D(-Ark.) ot me uwk
subcommittee investigating the
r, that ho would ask

Congress tc impeach the FCC
. . il. ; .. nrA Athor

commissioner. nui u -"-subcommittee
members previous-

XV SUPER CONVAIR 340

STEEL GETS BOOST

WHEELING. W. Va., March J

(UPKA "sizable" boost in iron
and steel production is scheduled
l. uri ctool Cnm far this

week and early next week, the

company, announeea looay.
Paul W. Koehemutld, vice presi presi-j
j presi-j ksiri thro Wast furnaces at

the company's SteubenviU South

wirks at Mingo juncuuu, umu,
will be returned to production aft after
er after being idled in January.
Two Bessemer converter fur

naces at Mingo Junction, also
banked in February, will go back
into production March 6 and two
ipen hearth furhaccs in Steuben

uie nona wonts win De pin mio
iperation on or about March 10.

travel to

. . carefree and refreshed

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TOT PANAMA AMERICAN
Major League Managers Fretting Over Unseasona

I1X

Spring Camps
To Arizona

By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, March 4 (UP) Major League
managers were fretting today over the unseasonal
weather that has thrown a wet blanket over spring
camps from Florida to Arizona.
j- i timJoitetera Boh Buhl (18-7) and Gene

weve aireao,
stings," wauea si. laui .-.hu-rtl
manager Fred Hutchinson at
St. Petersburg, Fla. "We'll just
hive to play ourselves into condi condition
tion condition in the exhibition games
"We're 'way behind," chimed in
Cleveland Indian pilot Bobby Bra Bra-ean
ean Bra-ean from Tucson. Km. "It's good goodbye
bye goodbye to that fast start I was hoping
Jack Tighe of the Detroit Ti Tigers,
gers, Tigers, Cookie Lavagetto of the
Washington Senators. Mayo Smith
the Philadelphia Phillies. Al Lo Lopez
pez Lopez of the Chicago White Sox and
pirie Tebbetts of the Cincinnati
Redlegs are other managers whose
early plans have been badly dis disrupted
rupted disrupted bv inclement weather. The
net result of it all has been a rash
of minor ailments that'll be forgot forgotten
ten forgotten in July but are proving mighty
frustrating to the eager-beavers
now. jL
Tight' chief eonetrn over Iht
delay is that he hasn't vet been
ablt to Intreduee Billy Martin as
tht Tigers' shortstop and Har Har-vty
vty Har-vty Kuerot as thtir ntw eenter eenter-flelder,
flelder, eenter-flelder, and Lopez is annoyed be be-cause
cause be-cause tht White Sox haven't
been ablt to takt batting prac
tice since Saturday.
The pennant-winning Milwaukee
Braves and New York Yankees at
least reported progress in the contract-signing
department although
the world champions seem no clos closer
er closer to an agreement with World Se Series
ries Series hero Lew Lew Burdette.
The Braves announced that
Amador,
Score PAAF
Fort Amador's Troopers broke
a 4-4 deadlock in the bottom of
the third inning and went on to
down the Army Atlantic Bushmas -ers
10-6 at Amador's McUrdul
Field Saturday afternoon.
Leftfielder Neil O'Donnell, eent eent-enielaer
enielaer eent-enielaer Herrn Daniel and third
baseman Bruce Nolan eacn collect collected
ed collected two hits to lead the Amador
bitters. O'Donnell had a homer homer-and
and homer-and three RBI's and Nolan had a
double and two RBI's.
Outfielder Nick Tallent, Henry
Silvas and Hal Terry had two
hits apiece as did first baseman
Bob Stallworth for the Bushmast-
6rs i
Wayne Tolbert went the route
for Amador to get the win, his
fifth in nine decisions. Harry Boaz
worked six innings for AA and
was charged with the loss. He
now 0-2.
Saturday night at Albrook Beam
Stadium the league-leading Al Albrook
brook Albrook Flyers hooked up with the
second place Fort Kobbe Regulars
in a truly brilliant 10-inning thril thril-ler
ler thril-ler which finally ended up with
Albrook on top 1-0.
The game was an action-pacised
thriller all the way with excite excitement
ment excitement and tension proving to be
a large factor in the outcothe of
the encounter.
In the bottom of the 10th inning
with two men out and Albrook
centerfielder Bob Langer on sec second
ond second base, Flyer catcher manuel
Lopez slammed a sharp ground
ball to Kobbe shortstop Larry
Stockstill. Stockstill scooped the
ball up nicely but fired a little
low to first base, pulling first sack sack-er
er sack-er Cal Edghill off the bag. On the
play Langer rounded third and
streaked head on for the plate.
Edghill finally managed to regain
possission of the bobbled ball but
tired way wide of the plate enabl enabling
ing enabling Albrook to pick up the victory.
Rightfielder Merle Foster and
pitcher Bob Hansen paced the Fly Flyer
er Flyer stick men with two safeties a a-piece.
piece. a-piece. Kobbe second baseman Bill
Bridges led the Regular hitters
with two hits.
Hansen went the route scatter scattering
ing scattering seven hits to get the win, his
tilth without a defeat. Doug Nor-J
ion pitched the entire game Or
rODAY-ENCANTO-.25-.1!
WAHOO! $115.00
Joseph Cotten in
"THE KILLER IS LOOSE"
Lex Barker In
"WAR DRUMS"
i DRIVE -"iN
& TODAY '.3 I
I A GREAT MUSICAL HIT1 I
GREAT MUSICAL HIT!
Iinric Fa a r in
"PAJAMA GAME"
In TECHNICOLOR
I
i
I
T
I
I
I
tomorrow!
POPULAR NIGHT!
$140 per CAR!
I
Alan Larlrl in
I
L
,ER IN THE SKY" I
in TECHNICOLOR t
mm mm m m m J

Albrook

From Florida
Suffer Delay

fw&- h.d siimed. But Bur
dette, three-time victor over ine
Yankees in the series, remained
unsigned after an hour and 15 15-minute
minute 15-minute conference with general
manager John Ouinn. He is be
iivprf askine for J40.000, about
twice his 1957 salary.
niw unsimed Braves are
pitcher Don McMahon, firstbasc firstbasc-man
man firstbasc-man Frank Torre, shortstop John
ny Logan and outfielder Wes Cov Covington.
ington. Covington. Firstbaseman Bill Skowron
signed for an estimated $22,000
with tht Yanktts, leaving tnly
38-year-old pitcher Tommy
Byrne outside tht fold. Tht 26 26-year
year 26-year eld Skowron has hit tvtr
.300 In tach of his four Masons
with tht Yankees and hea a J14
lifetime mark in tht majors.
OTHER CAMP NEWS: General
man a PPT Frank Lane' paid a sur-
visit to the Baltimore Ori-
nip ScnttsriBie. Ariz., camp and
.nnniinoori hp'd like to deal for
Rillv Rardner. Gus Triandos and
Al Pilarcik... pitcher Roger Craig
was sidelined with a sore shoulder
as Walt Alston split the Los Ange
lea Dodeers' sauad into morning
anri afternoon CTOUDS.
Frank Bauman, 220-pound bonus
leftv. flashed fine form in Boston
Red Sox' drill... Yankee manager
Casey Stengel said he hopes Norm
Qiohom will win the regular left
field job so Elston 'Howard can be-full-time
understudy to
catcher Yogi Berra.
Loop Wins
Kobbe giving up only six hits and
was charged with is fourth defeat
as opposed to six wins.
Sunday afternoon the Fort Kob Kob-hp
hp Kob-hp nine buried the Armv Atlantic
squad 20-7 at Kobbe's Rencher
Field.
Leading the 17-hit Regular attack
was tirst baseman Gary Davis with
four hits, including a double and
five RBI's. Keith Williamson, Gene
Tapscott and Jim Weeks added
three hits apiece to the cause.
Bushmaster catcher George
Johnson paced the losers with five
hits in five times-at-bat. He collect
ed four RBI's. First baseman Bob
Stallworth had three hits includ
ing a double and a triple.
A.enn wunamson pitched seven
innings of relief for Kobbe and
picked up his fourth win without
a loss. John Shirley pitched seven
innings and was charged with his
sixm ioss as opposed to two wins
Luck Of Draw May
Favor Puerto Rico's
Golden Gloves Team
By RALPH SALAZAR
NEW YORK. March i (VP
The luck of the draw mav favor
Puerto Rico's golden cloves tm
in the Eastern championships
. In last night's drawings follow
ing completion of the preliminary
round, which was held in I he aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon and evening, flyweight An Antonio
tonio Antonio Castanon and bantamweight
Luis Figueroa drew byes, which
means they will automatically go
right into the semifnals in Madi Madison
son Madison Square Garden torn o r r o w
night.
On the other hand, featherweight
Jose Santiago will meet Ted Pick
of Newark, N.J., who drew a bye
in the preliminaries, and weliur weliur-weight
weight weliur-weight Qbdulio Nunee, who also
drew a bye in the opening rounu,
win Dauie Vernon Vinson of
weveiano m tonight's quancrfi
nalS at Sunnvside Carrions
Pick, 18-year-old apprentice ma
son, has a local (hometown) rec record
ord record of three decisions. Vinson, 22-year-old
construction worker, has
a local record of one decision and
two knockouts. Last night, ny ny-weight
weight ny-weight Angel Morales and bantam bantamweight
weight bantamweight Angel Cruz, also drew
byes and go into he semifinals at
Madison Square Garden tomorrow.
Jose Torres, the other New York
Puerto Rican, who scored an im impressive
pressive impressive knockout over Juan An An-dino
dino An-dino of Puerto Rico iast night,
will meet Eugene Welborn of
Washington, D. C. in tonight's
quarteninals.
Wellborn, a 20-year-old safe re re-pairman,
pairman, re-pairman, drew a bye last night.
His local record is three knock knockouts,
outs, knockouts, so Torres has his hands
full. Torres knocked out Andino
last night in one minute and 17
seconds of the first round.
The seventh Puerto Rican win winner
ner winner in the preliminaries, bantam bantamweight
weight bantamweight Julio Ruiz of Cleveland,
who won a decision last night fl flyer
yer flyer Reggie Martht of Charlotte,
N.C.. is another who was favov-
ed oy drawing a bye for tonight.
Kuiz, a slick fighter, impressed
the judges and nngsiders.

Kobbe

IMPRESSIVE WINNER Mutuela favorite King's Park lived
races for the Francisco Arias Paredes Classic last Sunday at
vilan third and Menel, fourth in the picture on the inside rail,
winner a perfect ride Leading jockey Braulio Ba'eza had the

1:11 45.
Fastlich
League
Palomas Win In Last Inning
By DAN DBS LOND1S
SECOND HALF STANDINGS
Ttams W L
Macaws 3 1
Conejos 3 1
Pumas a c
Palomas 2 2
Ocelots 1 3
Pericos 0 4
Yesterday the Palomas downed
the Pericos in the last inning when
their tirst batter, Huddleston, came
to bat with the score tied 3-3 and
hit a home run.
The Palomas never scored more
than ope run in an inning but
did this almost every inning, which
was enough to win the game. The
Pericos had their big inning in
the third when Weade came to
bat and got on by a hit. The next
batter struck out and Gary Ness
hit a home run to score Weade
and himself.
Rathgeber was the top hitter for
the Palomas as he got himself
two for four. .Ness of the Pericos
had a perfect day with three for
three a home run and two sin singles.
gles. singles. Paiak was the winning metier.
striking out eight and walking on
ly two. G. Ness was the losing
pitcher as he walked seven men
although he only gave up five hits.
Although losing the Pericos play
ed a good game.
Peric,e
Weade
D. Ness
G. Ness
Bright
Berger
Green
Marcum
Bowen
Burton
Carroll
Total
Paloms
Rathgeber
Aston
Huddleston
Pajak
Browder
AB
4
4
3
3
2
3
3
2
2
1
17 I 6
AB
4
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
1
1
Bortwright
Caldwell
Rager
Fernandez
Allen
Tttal
21 4 5
Macaws Down Pumas 11.
The Macaws took their third
game in a row Friday by winning
from the Pumas 11 to 2. This puts
the Macaws in a tie ofr first place
with the Conejos.
The Macaw players really had
their batting eyes as they collect collected
ed collected 12 hits. They were also alert
on the defense as the Pumas only
got two hits.
Fortune was the winning plitcher.
He struck out six and walked
six. Roe, the losing pitcher, was
the starter for the Pumas but
Schwarzrock came in to relieve
him in the fourth and went the
rest of the way.
The leading hitter for the Ma Macaws
caws Macaws was Watts who he had a big
day, getting himself three hits fs?
five times at bat.
The box score:
Macaws AB R
Pnester 7
Watts 5 1
Smith 5 0
Fortune 41
Thompson 4 2
C'ayton 4 1
McGowin 2 1
Stielav s 1
Chase 2 2
Tefal
Pumas
Dempsey
K. Pearl
Schwarzrock
Roe
Bateman
Rowan
Lawler
Wilkinson
Potter
Wilson
Zelnick
R. Pearl
Total
33 11 12
AB
1
3
4
2
?
2
2
2
1
1
1
1
24
ELLIOTT WINS ISM METERS
MELBOURNE, Australia (UP)
Herb Elliott, spectacular young
Australian track star, won a 1500-
meter race at 3:51.8 in a charity
meet Sunday only 24 hours after
he rescued trainer Percy Cerutty
from possible drowning at their
: rortsea training camp
Elliotts'
over the
time was 9.8 seconds
Australian national record.

STREAKING HOME Double Four, under a psrfect ride by leading jockey Braulio Baeza,
streaks; home an easy three-length winner in the second qualifying race to determine the
ten starters for the $7,500 March 18 Francisco Arias Paredes Classic. Canoe, ridden by Ama Ama-do
do Ama-do Credidio, was second. Both Douole Four and King's Park, winner of the other qualifying
race, turned the six furlongs In 1:11 45.

Albrook vs. CHS Track Meet
Tomorrow Night at Mt. Hope

Tomorrow night, at 7:00 the
Cristobal High School Track Team
will meet the Albrook Flyers, de defending
fending defending Relay Champions.
This is a good chance for the At
lantic Side Track fans to see the
top Armed Forces Gindermen. Al
brook, will be defending champions
at the Balboa Relays for the third
time.
After C.H.S.'s fine showing a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Balboa High School, a large
crowd is expected to attend Mt.
Hope Stadium on Wednesday eve evening.
ning. evening. No admission is charged for
these events and everyone is in invited
vited invited to attend.
Albrook, will be led by their
ageless runner Al Guidet, and he
also coaches this fine running
team. Other flyers to watch will
Crucial Balboa High,
Lucky Strike Game
Al Balboa Tonight
PACIFIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE
STANDINGS
Team Won Lest
Balboa High School G 4
Kent Cigarettes 7 5
I.ucky Strike 7 6
Junior College 3 8
Tonight's Gamt
Lucky Strike vs High School
Thursday's Game
Balboa High vs Junior College
The league leading Balboa High
take on the third place Lucky
Strikers tonight at Balboa Stadium
in a big game for the Schoolboys.
Balboa High has five games left
to play in the schedule and with
three of them slated with the sec
ond place Kent's Larry Horine's
boys will have to take Lucky Strike
tonight.
"Cookie" stempei currently on a
five game win streak will go to
the mound for the Luckies with
Abbie Flynn behind the plate.
Stempei eked out a 5 to 3 extra in inning
ning inning win over High School the last
time out and the Schoolboys will
be out to even the score.
Morgan Schoch. ace righthander
of the High School pitching staff,
will put his three wins and no loss losses
es losses record on the line tonight in
hopes of putting his team further
in the lead. George Trimble will
do the catching for the School nine,
CAPI7 0LIO
25c 15c.
BANK! 1125.00
GOLDEN IDOL
- Also: -"TERROR
STREETS
7
35c.

tip to' expectations, when he won the first of two qualifying
the President Remon racetrack. Gouvernant was sejond, Oar
was fifth. a nose behind Melendez. Bias Aguirre gave the
leg up on Gouvernant King's Park sped the six furlongs in

be John Clark a very durable
trackman. He can actually score
in any event r in a Dual Track
Meet, that's how versatile he is on
the Track.
Another outstanding runner is
Mescall, who- ia a superb high
hurdler and high jumper. Guidet,
will also have some new faces this
year, and if they are a stronger
team than last year the fans will
be seeing the best track team ever
assembled on the Canal Zone.
Cristobal High School will be led
by Billy Gibson and Charlie De De-Tore,
Tore, De-Tore, both boys will be hard press pressed
ed pressed in their efforts to score a first
place. Backing the top pair, will be
two surprising runners' Gary Ir Irving,
ving, Irving, in the 880 yd. run, and Irl
Sanders, in the one mile run. Hu
Ken Venfuri Wins
Baton Rouge Open;
Palmer, Heberl 2nd
BATON ROUGE. La. (UPV-
Young Ken Venturi was the hot hottest
test hottest golfer in the PGA winter cir circuit
cuit circuit today after winning the $15, $15,-000
000 $15,-000 Baton Rouge Open Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament to add to his two other wins
this season.
Vent-uri's latest win boosted his
unofficial total earnings to $13, $13,-738.
738. $13,-738. The 26-year-old San Francisco
golfer, who joined the pro golf
circuit only 15 months ago, picked
up a $2,000 check for top money,
while Arnold Palmer, of Latrobe,
Pa., and Lionel Hebert of Lafay Lafayette,
ette, Lafayette, La., picked up checks for
$1,350 apiece after they tied for
second place.
, Venturi's 276 total was one

stroke off the record set for thetf"r"Vh S
Raton Hymio mrc j i k iea.am WItl 19 broken

-w.. v0, x-wui Ill XxJxJL. UJ
Sammy Snead.
Defending champion Jimmy De
maret of Kiamesha Lake. N.Y.
carded a 288 for $375 of the prize
money, and said he plans to leave
the pro circuit, which travels to
New Orleans for the first $20,000
Greater New Orleans Open in 10
years. ;
Conservative Dow Finsterwald,
from Tequesta, Fla., dropped out
of the charmed winners' circle
for the first time in 72 gamest 0
break golfdom's longest string of
winnings.
Melbourne's Peter Thomson,
who arrived from Australia in
time for the (Baton Rouge Open,
fired a 284 total to take fifth posi-
I V O L I
RIO
20c.
25c.

JOE DAKOTA
With Jock Mahoney
- Also: -FLOOD
TIDE
with George Nader

SHOW AT 9:00
RIDE THE HIGH
IRON
- Also:
27th DAY
with Gene Barry,

I Eit0r: C0NRAD SARCEANT

go Tompkins, may improve enough
to take the 440 yd, dash.
The shot put will start at 6:45
p.m., and the first track event will
be the 70 yd. high hurdles at 7:00
p.m.
Order of Events:
7:00 p.m. 70 Yd. High' Hurdles.
7:15 p.m. 100 Yd. Dash.
7:20 p.m. Ohe Mile Run,
7:30 p.m. 440 Yd. Dash.
7:40 p.m. 440 Yr. Relay.
7:50 p.m. 880 Yd. Run.
8:00 p.m. 220 Yd. Dash.
8:10 p.m. Sprint Medley Relay.
6:45 p.m. Shot Put.
7:15 p.m. Discus.
7:45 p.m. High Jump.
8:00 p.m. Broad Jump.
GUN CLUB
NOTES
CRISTOBAL
Wiltz (Shorty) Schexnayder dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished himself as the 1958 win winner
ner winner 0; the Hayden Memorial Skeet
Shoot, and attained additional (and
properly celebrated) honor by a
first time" nerfeet run nf 9K
straight, tallying 45 x 50, at the
7tmr7r,'' snotgunning session of
me wisioDai Gun Club.
In a small field of competitors,
C Casanova and Walter John.
ston also ran up totals of 45, but
bowed to "Shorty's" straight and
mppeo coin, other contestants:
Ctpt. W. I. Jones
George Lop
H. H. Shacklttt
Dr. Wiltard French
IS
3S
34
21
Lee B. Carr, T. Stewart, Capt
Jones, Shacklett and Frank nhni
Jar made an enthusiastic but mar markedly
kedly markedly unsuccessful sally against
uauui
icap Trap targets, Stewart
ng with 19 broken as th host
string, evidence enough that the
niros were wild, scared, and fly-
iiig iasi.
oeorge Lopp produced the only
iair aouoies score, 19.
uub officials announced that
tne next trophy shoot will be the
very rugged, 25 yard, 50 bird C.
W. Stewart Handicap Trap Shoot
on May 4. Meanwhile, blasting Will
pruceeu eacn Wednesday after
noOn at 4:30, and Leo will nerse
vere in his daily and miehtv min
istrations to the faint and or wea
ry
tion and $900 in winnings, while
New Orleans' Freddie Haas Jr
100K si,ooo lourth place money
witn a 283.
VJCTORIA
15c.
SIERRA
STRANGER
with Howard Duff
- Also:
CALYPSO HEAT
WAVE

Alumni Retains Lead
After Hectic Atlantic
Twilight Loop Twinbill

2ND HALF STANDINGS
Atlantic Twilight Baseball League
Wen Lest Pet.
CHS Alumni ....... 2 0
1.000;
.500
000
Mercury Outboard 1 1
Powells 0 1
C.H.S. M; 0 1
Sunday's Resu(t
Mercury 5 Powells 4
CHS-Alumni 18, C.H.S. 12
Tonight's Game 7 p.m.)
CHS-Alumni vs Powells
By TREVOR SIMONS
ww
Atlantic Twilight League fans
were treated to a hectic afternoon
of baseball in the first of four
scheduled twinbills for the second
half of play. In the opening contest
Mercury Outboard, trailin Powells
4 to 2 in the last half of the sev
enw mnjtng, came tnrougn WHO a
three run rally thai: featured a
three-base blow hy Lem Klrkland
with two mates aboard, to hand
Noel Gibson his first es of the
season and put the first half
champs behind in their race for
clean:
sweep of the Gold Coast
loop.
The night cap was a hectic night
mare in which a total of 30 runs
were scored, CHS-Alumni coming
out on top by an 18 to 12 count over
Cristobal High School to give
memseives a one game lead in eth
early second half battle. The game
see-sawed back and forth until the
sixth frame when a big 10 run as
sault by Alumni clinched the de decision.
cision. decision. Charlie Hinz, registering his
fifth victory in six decisions, went
an tne way for the Mercury nine
in the first game of the afternoon.
Charlie limited the hard-hittinij
Powells to five hite whUV striking
out 10. Noel Gibson was combe
for nine hitsl his first loss of the
season and added seven strike-outs
to his seasdn total.
Most of the action was Packed
into the lower seventh when Joe
Cicero led off with a "single. After
trim ble had gone down swingiq?,
juynn worked Gibson for a walk
and both runners scored on Lem
Kirkland's three-base blast into
right field. Carlin laid down a per perfect
fect perfect sacrifice bunt down the first
base line to squeeze Klrkland a a-cross
cross a-cross with the winning tally.
mmDie led the hitting for the
game with three hits in four tries.
Joe Cicero had a pair of hits in
four trips. Louis Dedeaux had 2 for
4 for Powells and upped his bat batting
ting batting average to .412. second best
in the loop when Pat Ouinlan. A-
lumni's combmatidn nitcher and
outfielder, blasted out 4 for 5 in
the nightcap for a .428 average on
the season.
The second game of the after
noon featured John Coffey starting
on the hill for the winning Alum Alumni,
ni, Alumni, moving over to first base when
he ran into trouble in the second
frame, and returning in the third
to post his first victory of the sea
son.
Coffey gave up 12 walks, but was
nicked for only five base hits,
while Hernandez, who saw short
duty in relieving Coffey in the sec second,
ond, second, allowed one hit and a pair
of walks. George Klrkland went
the distance for C.H.S. and was
nicked freely for 16 hits and walk walked
ed walked five. It was Kirkland's second
loss without a win.
CHS-Alumni vs Powells Tonight
CHS-Alumni will meet their
strongest test tonight ft 7 o'clock
when they face the strong-hitting
Powells in an effort to get a firmer
hold on the 2nd half lead.
Whatever
Happened to .
JOI (DUCKY) MEDWICK
Joe Medwick, tagged with the
ahsurd nickname of "Ducky
Wucky" because of his manner of
walking, was the most 'aggressive
and feared member of the old St.
Louis Cardinals Gas House Gang.
He'd flatten a teammate with his
fist as quickly as he would a foe.
The late Judge Landis personally
bounced him from the final game
of the 1934 World Series, after a
hassle with Marvin Owen, to
avert a riot, But Medwick, known
as a bad ball bitter, really hit
'era. In one three year stretch he
topped .350 every season and
wound up 18 years with .324 aver average.
age. average. Traded to Brooklyn, he
helped the Dodgers win the 1941
pennant. He still was Useful as
late as 1948 when he ended his
career where he began, with the
Cardinals.
Whatever happened to Joe Med Medwick?
wick? Medwick? Now 46, Medwick lives in
St. Louis where he is a prosper prosperous
ous prosperous insurance executive and auto
agency co-owner.

I Pat Quinlan, Bill Hughes1

act
Iraoundsman will be ready for ae-
turn as he seeks his third win of
I the. season. Quinlan has a 2-2
record so far on the season, and
in 29 innings pitched has allowed
is bite and only 11 runs. His last
two efforts nave been shut-outs a-
gainst Mercury.
Noel Gibson's choice to face A
lumni has not yet been announced.
but the staf manager-pitcher work
ed 7 nard innings against Mercury
Sunday, and will probably not be
readv to return to the hill tonight.
Possible selection would be Haas
won nas an o ana l record in two
efforts this year. Game time is 7
o'clock and admission is free.
The box scores:
Powells Ab R H Po A
Cummings 2b-rf .... 3 0
Rankin rt ... ....... 00
Dedeaux, N. p ..... 4 2
Highley 3b-2b ...... 3 0
Hooper cf j.... 3 0
Sapp If 3 0
Rozenkrantz c ...... 1 0
Haas rf ..2 0
Downing 3b 1 0
Angermueller lb ... 2 0
Hall lb 1 0
25 4 5 19 9
Mercury
Cicero 2b
S 1
3 2
1 10
2 1
Trimble rf-cf
Flynn c
Kirkland L. ss
Carlin lb ....
Trout 3b
Cody" If 1 0
Tuttle cf 2 0
Egger if 1 0
Hinz p ....3 0
26 5 9 21 U
Scert By Innings
Powells 102 010 0-4 5 5
Mercury Outb'rd 110 00fl3r-5 9 1
2f Ganvr
If 1
2
.......... 4
CMS
Detore, G,
Bruce If
Vinas cf
R H Po
2 0 0
0
2
0
i
0
1
0
1
1
Humphrey c ....... 3
Kirkkland G. p .... 2
Gibson W- lb 5
Fields ss .......... 3
McGraw rf 4
Sasso 2b 2
Cabanillas 3b ...... 3
2$ 12 6 18 10
CHS-Alumni
St. Cyr 3b
Hayden ss
Hernandez 2b-p-2b
Quinlan cf
Detore, C. rf .....
Brittle If
Weigle lb-2b-lb ...
Sanders c
Coffey p-lb-p ....... 3
36 18 16 21 6
MVICt
CENTERS
TONIGHT
BALBOA 1:15 7!55
Marshall Thompson
"tAJBE Of THE SWAMPS"
Wed. "The CeldlU Story"
DIABLO UTS. T.M
Charlton Heston
"THE PRIVATE WAR Or
MAJOR BENSON"
Wednesday "Btackeut"
GAMBOA 7 1 H
Dane Clark
''BLACKOUT"
Wed. "Three Violent
People"
GATUN 7:W
"WHEN GANGLAND
STRIKES" and
"JOURNEY TO
FREEDOM"
MARGARITA 6:15, 8:05
Jack Webb
"PETE KELLY'S
BLUBS"
Wed. "When Gangland
Strlktt"
CRISTOBAL
Jock Mahoney
7:0
"JOE DAKOTA" I
Wed. "God la My Partner"
PARAISO
:15 S:
"Spook diners'
and
"Plane of The
West"'
SANTA CRUZ
SMS S:
Tab Hunter
"The Girl He
Left Behind"
CAMP BIERD 1:15 7:31
"WHEN GANGLAND STRIKES"
aad "FAIR WIND TO JAVA"

i
0
1
3
1
S
0
0
2

A
0
0
0
(n,
it'
4
6
1
3
6
0:
0
0
0
2

ill



TUB PANAMA AMEB1

AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE VETO

1

VICTIM Of FAIR PLAY It looks like a murder mystery
hi? displaced the track meet at the Boston Garden, where an
.rmrpnt victim lies at the feet of officials. Actually the

' r .

i if rnn-dnwn athlete resting after an event hatted in with Ifi anil in the

while judges tend to their duties, timing and otherwise. jnumDer of hits made which was

19. His two home runs also led in
that department.

Dave Wilder crossed the plate 18

times while Walter Crouncb led the
hitters with six doubles. Triples

were hit by nine boys during the
season with no one getting more
than one.

Al Park of the Police Pals led

the twirlers with a fine .55 earn earned
ed earned run average. This put him
slightly up on his, teammate Ken Kenny
ny Kenny Karpinski, who posted an ex excellent
cellent excellent .92. The winningest pitch pitchers
ers pitchers were Ronnie Sanchez of Coca
Cola with 4 wins and no losses, fol followed
lowed followed by Policeman Will Will who
finished with a 4 and 1 record.

by-
JOE WILLIAMS

MIAMI BEACH PUTTING ONE

LITTLE parlay after another ana

whatever became of the Dig oei oei-torP
torP oei-torP Maybe Havana, with its
new no-limit casinos, and only an
hour's flight from here, has got

. him. Certainly, Hialeah hasnt....
i and normally the biggies send
. ft in, at this metting as though
money was going out of style. Con Con-aider
aider Con-aider these revealing figures: As
i againir '87, the $100 play is dOwh
' 11,842,100; the $50 is down $686, $686,-010
010 $686,-010 and the $10 down 67,470.
DOUBLING UP: In three of the
, more modest categories, $5, $2,
and $15 combination, the play is
, up respectively $155,750, $52;708
and 1,M4. Curiously, the $6 com com-i
i com-i blnation play is down $101,788. How
1 ever, the daily double play is up
$210,776. Haleah betting for the
J first 26 days jhows a comparative
decrease of $1,764,319, with a con con-iimiino
iimiino con-iimiino trend to conservatism, if

it isn't HavanH',',ttiSt be tight
mOney and Accession. "The bffe

i bettor simply isn't here this wmt wmt-1
1 wmt-1 er," explained President Gene Mo Mori...
ri... Mori... That we know already. The
question is where is the guy?
Or has he gone the way of blue
suede shoes and mink-lined con con-.;'
.;' con-.;' vertiblesP

WEIGHTY TOPIC: We like to
think we put Long Shot Riley back
in business with Oligarchy, $20. $20.-90
90 $20.-90 Winner of the Widener. We
doubted that Calumet's top weight
Iron Liege could spot the Brook Brook-meade
meade Brook-meade 4-year-old 17 pounds and
beat him in a mileand-a -quarter
race, Turned out he couldn't,
though he made a gallant try in
losing by a shrunken head. Fac Facing
ing Facing the same weight disparity two
weeks ago, Iron Liege was a pace pace-setting
setting pace-setting winner, but the race was
shorter by an eighth of a mile.
Saturday's added eighth beat him.
The longer the race, the more
burdensome weight becomes. Keep
this in mind, Riley, and you'll sell
more of those tip cards.

TOUCH TIMES: The fish had
company yesterday. People. For
the first time this season the
beach enjoyed swimming weather.
Luke Easter, of the local ball

ciub, is now bead of a sausage
isctory, and the frist fan who calls

htm a meathead gets the gate

Easter's the gent Hank Green Green-berg
berg Green-berg predicted would break the
Babe's record. We tried to make
a date with Elizabeth Arden Gra Graham,
ham, Graham, and Molly Collum, her house
guest phoned: "Meet her at the
barn tomorrow at 6 a.m." (End

of remance.) Worst named 2-year-

oia to get to the races this year

my Bitty Debby. Times are

tough all over. SBC's Jim Norris

has even gone in for quarter hors

es. HST predicts sweeping victori

es tor the Dems in '8- and '60.
Buy broom stock.

JOB WANTED: A bald-headed
loman wrestler. "Lady Angel,"

headlined a grunt and groan show

here last week. Clowning glory.

Years ago, re: Leoplod and Loeb,
we typed a paragraph: "It may

not have been the Crime of the

Century but the verdict was

Washington is planning new laws

for outer space. We hope one will

bar twilight double-headers. Loc

al housewife claims, she found a

corkscrew in a store bought fish

No doubt soused to the gills, too.

Max Carey, wno just missed in

this year's Hall of Jame balloting,

is puzzled that there seems to

be no place for him in baseball.
'Wasn't it Jimmy Walker who said,
"The cheers of yesterday have
such short echoes?"

Police Pak Win tinkle And Lebrun To Defend

National Distillers Best Ball
Championship Sunday Morning

Atlantic Little
Loop First Half

ATLANTIC LITTLE LEAGUE
First Half Standings
Wen Lest GB

Police Pals 9

Coca Cola Bottlers .. 8

Mutual of Omaha ... 6
Pirates 4

Elks 2
Legion 1

1
a
5
7
9

Panama's defending champions.
Bill LeBrun and Jim Kltuie, will
tee off in the final round of the
1958 National Distillers' Best Ball
Gold Tournament next Sun day
morning at the Summit Hid Goii

and Country Club against Sum

mits team of George Riley and
Jaek Smith.
LeBrun and Hinkle closed out
their Panama teammates Al Saa Saa-rinen
rinen Saa-rinen and Charley McMurray on

the 15th ho.e winning 5 inu 3,

The Police Pais were the win

ners of the first half in the Atlan
tic Little League as they compiled!
a 9 an dl record tn finish a full

, -.fc.j th. r. p.i tne I5tn no.e winning 5 inu 3,
f? &?LLe ??tft while Smith and Rifey finishe

off their Jjummit teammates Tom Tommy
my Tommy Jacks and Joel Thompson on

tiers. The second naif is now m

its third week and the winners

will engage the Police Pals in a

lantic Little League champion.

the 12th hole winning 7 and 5.

series to determine the 195S At L Fs are urged to fellow these

two teams of very fine golfors in

Statistics for the first halt were!the linal round matches next Sun

released during the recent news

paper strike. The stories ot the in

dividual games will again be re resumed
sumed resumed later this week.

The standout batter for the first

half proved to be Mike Burza of

Mutual of Omaha, who led the
league with a lusty .704 average to
finish over two hundred points a a-head
head a-head of the runner-up, Mickey Mc Mc-Elhone
Elhone Mc-Elhone star shortstop of the Police
Pals.

Buna also took the honors in

SOFT COURSES: Dr. Gary Mid Mid-dlecoff
dlecoff Mid-dlecoff on why young glamour
stars of the pro circiut seldom
live up to their press clippings
in the Open: "In a sense, the tour
is a handicap because most of
the tournaments are played on
soft courses where sprayed woods
and irons aren't severely punish punished.
ed. punished. Whey they come to the Open,
which is always played on a de demanding
manding demanding course, the young men

(AM, am

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wwa"

a.

BLACK& WHITE
SCOTCH WHISKY
Distilled and Bottled in Scotland
MMtS SUCHANAN CO. ITQ.. GLASGOW, SCOTIAND
DISTRIBUTORS
AGENCIAS W. H. DOEL, S. A.
29-15 Automobile Row TeL MM"

Pacific Softball
League

STANDINGS
I W L Pet.
Abernathy Unisport 14 2 .875
Cerveceria Nacional 11 4 .733
Fort Clayton 5 7 .417
Fort Kobbe Hq. Co. 4 10 .286

Bokel 3 14 .176
Thursday the Bokel nine and

Cerveceria Nacional closed the
curtains on the first half of play.
Abernathy Unisport was the first
half winners.
Cerveceria won 9-to-5 with Mc Mc-Nair
Nair Mc-Nair Lane and Ernie Campise

sharing the mound duties for the

Beermen. Bowman took the loss
for Bokel.

With the score two, to nothing

in the filth, Bokel leading Cerve Cerveceria,
ceria, Cerveceria, the Beermen exploded and
hit Bowman for r'ne runs to re renew
new renew Bokel hopes of continuing
their up ahd coming efforts.

Pitchers Lane ahd Campise for
the Beermen and Bowman for
Bokel evenly gave up the same
amount of nits to each opposing
team.

day and stay for the wonder, ul

buffet luncheon to .be served by
the National Distillers.
The two time champions LeBrun LeBrun-Hinkle
Hinkle LeBrun-Hinkle shot very steady golf to
move past their fellow golfers
from Panama Golf Club, Al Saa Saa-rinen
rinen Saa-rinen and Charley McMurray win winning
ning winning 5 and 3. LeBrun put his
team out in lront with a birdie
on No. ?. Hinkle picked up a
birdie on No. 5, and their pars
on No. 9- was enough to win that
hoi and put them 3 up at the
turn.
With teammate Hinkle in for a
Sar to at least halve No. 10, Le Le-run
run Le-run took aim on a fifteen foot,
rolling putt and sank it for a bir birdie
die birdie 3, to increase the margin to
4 holes. With each golfer parring
Nos. 10, 11, 12, and McMurray
gave his team a life with a long
putt for a bird on 14, but Hinkle
offset that with a bird of his own
to halve the hole.
The climax came on the 15th
hole when both LeBrun and Hin Hinkle
kle Hinkle put their tee shots on the
green with McMurray and Saari Saari-nen
nen Saari-nen pushing their tee shots off
to the leit of the green. The los

ers managed to par the hole,

but time had run out and thev

needed a birdie to prolong the

match.

In the other semi-final match

the Summit team of Riley and
Smith went out to win with a

vengeance, leaving the first nine

4 up. Riley won No. 1 with a

par, and No. 2 with a bit die.

Cerveceria

Ostrea
Padron
McGlade
McArthur,
Blog
Lane
Huerta
Carlin
Campise
Kosik
Totals
Cerveceria
Ostrea
Bokel
Nickisher
Kelleher
Everett
Lombana
Nesbitt
Lawlyer
Mead
Lomedico
Durrett
Young
Bowman.
Totals

The Bexscere

AB..R.J

3 2 1

1
1
0
l'
1
1

0

1

1

4
4
O
3

4'

2

3
4

30 a 7
ab.r..h
3 2 1
AlB.R.H
3 12

36 5 7

are confronted with an almost en entirely
tirely entirely different game. It's like mov moving
ing moving from a so t ball park io Yan Yankee
kee Yankee Stadium. That they don't have
the shots a difficult course talis
for is not their fault. They've had
too little experience in playing
hem."... Middlecoff's top pick
among the new crop is Ken Veh Veh-turi...
turi... Veh-turi... "For one thing, he isn't
wearing himself out by making
every stop on the tour. For an another,
other, another, he had a pretty well round rounded
ed rounded game to start with."

Sports Briefs

DROBNY WINS

SfORTS BRIEFSJ SPORTS
CANNES, France (UP) Jaro Jaro-slav
slav Jaro-slav Drobny of Egypt defeated

Jean-Noel Grinda of France, 6-3,

4-6, 6-1, 4-6, 8-4, in a three-hoar

match Sunday to win the Carlton

Tennis Club's International Spring

Tournament.
SWEDEN TAKES BIATHLON
SAALFELDEN, Austria (UP)-r
Sweden won the "modern biath
Ion championships, a military

type competition combing cross

country skiing and shooting, Sun

day as Russia finished second and
the United States came in sixth.
Eight nations took part in the

torn

The Unknowns Who Built the Yankees

By HARRY GRAYSON
ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (NEA)
Casey Stengei acted like a kid
in a toy department sorting out
rookies in the Yankee sch ml at
Miller Huggins Field here There
were;more tall and talented v.iut

sters under his command than in

The halved 3 and 4 with- pars,

butfcmith sank a long putt or a
bird on No. 5 to. put them 3 up.
Tommy Jacks stalled the tide
with a neat bird on No. 7, but
Smith and Rhey won both Nos.
8 and 9 with pars to put them
ahead 4 up.
Riley and Smith poured it on
over the back nine winning No.
10 with a par, and Riley's birdies
on No. 11 and 12 put them 7 up
with only five holes to go.
Results of the other semi-final
matches saw the Summit team
of Bill Rogers Hai Bud Thomas
move into thefinals with a 5 and
4 win oveiEarl Drew and Bill
Bliss, in the first flight. Mel
Smith and Bill Ouffus sank the
Summit team of Bill "Hole in 1"

Sullivan and Joe Whitelaw in the.

inner misi iugiu maicn winning
2 up.
In the Second Flight the Gam Gam-boa
boa Gam-boa team of Bill Wigg and gill
Hardie took Meier and Maustield
by a 4 up margin. Another Sum
mit team of Paul Badonsky and
Leo Eberenz gained the finals
with" a narrow 2 and 1 triumph
over Bill Esslinger and Mike Zoin
broy.
The Third Flight semi -final
round wins went to Purdie and
Monteath over Abe Lincoln and
Chuck Sorrell 5 and 4 and Bud
Colman and LaChapelle edging
Finn and Fernandez 1 up.
In the ladies flight Alice French
and Ruth Lincoln moved pas, Har Harriet
riet Harriet Serger and Pearl Trim with
a 4 and 2 victory, while Sum
mit's Wilma Riley and Polly Zon
downed Betty Hennon and 8. J
Nelson 5 and 4.
All final round matches will be

played next Sunday with the hrst
twosome teeing off at 9:00 a.m
Summit's Tournament Chairman
has not announced the starting
times at press time, but when a
vailable will be published in the
Panama American.
All fans are invited to attend
the buffet luncheon to be served
at the Summit Club immediately
after the final round on .Sunday.
This luncheon is being oresent oresent-ed
ed oresent-ed by the sponsoring iirm, Na National
tional National Distillers.

any big league operation this a ser -to-be Eddie Dver and nth.-r

year, This, as Casey is quick to! collegians to pay he rest u't his
point out, is because of the valu-lway to a civil eneineerine dezree

able and totally anknou scouts While the Browns were ihe poor
working for the Yankees. I relations of the American League,
In the press room at the Soreno I Maeuolo's finds kern them in him.

Hotel, Professor Stengel, in one of 'ness for 10 years. His last was

ms irequent outoursts of oratonc- Koy hievers.

ai eloquence, disclaimed any cred 1 Maguolo s one beef ts that Bill
it for winning eight of lbs last DeWitt. then proprietor of the
nine American League pennants 'Browns, refused to give Yogi Ber-
With inimitable gestures tnejra $500 for signing.
chairman of the board of the What does Maguolo look for in
Glendale, Cali;., National, Bank a young ballplayer?
gave it to the men who found the! "He has to be able to run and

throw," be says. "We all look lor

the five-point olaver. two other

points being hitting and- fielding.

and predominantly Irish Butcher-, The fifth point is our idea on him,
town sections of St. Louis with the 'competitive nature, intelligence

Mign oromers Charley, Andy 'and personal habits."

ana nugnie ana Muddy Ruel
and Oscar and Wally Rocttjjer
While he stood only 5-S and
weighed 135, young Maguoio tour toured
ed toured under n assumed name as a

centerfieWer with Cardinal-man

men.
"Threfe men made this club in
the first place," emphasized Sten Stengel.
gel. Stengel. "And you don't find a monu monument
ment monument to any one of them in center

lield at Yankee Stadium. Bill Es4

sick, raul Kriehell and Joe De De-vine.
vine. De-vine. TheV came up with the big
ballplayer.

-A

"Esslck looked and talked' like
the dean of men, played the piano
as nice as you please. Krich
would walk all the way from
downtown New York to his home
in the Bronx, stopping at every
bar on the way. The bartenders
and their customers were his bird
dogs, kept him posted on every
young player for 100 miles around.
Devine would be up all night and
enjoy himself. They got the job
done.
"And when these great scouts
were gone, someone in the front
office found others to keep these
good players coming, fellers like
that litte feller sitting over there."
Stengel pointed to Lou Maguo Maguolo,
lo, Maguolo, a sharply-featured diminutive
man of 56, seated, in a corner. Maguolo,-
the Yankees' eyes in the"
midwest, signed Bill Skowron. He
bagged Tonv Kubeir for th u non

limit that kept the 195' rookie-o -the
year who played five positions
from being a bonus baby. He also
found Norm Siebern, who should
take over in left field this spring.
On the same non-bonus terms, too.
"See what I mean," said Sten Stengel,
gel, Stengel, and sqmeqne pointed out that

iuiu years ago me cardinals paid
$300,000 for three, players who
didn t do theno a lick of good A A-lex
lex A-lex Gramnfas, Tom Alston and Me Memo
mo Memo Luna, a soitball -pitcher. Ma Maguolo
guolo Maguolo didn't go for them. And he
obviously turned in an unfavorable
report on Dave Nicholson, the St.
Lotus high school lad whom the
Orioles gave the equivalent o:
$130,000 a fev weeks back.
Maguolo, son of an Italian im immigrant,
migrant, immigrant, was raised in the rodgh

Sugar Ray Robinson, hibernat

ing at Greenwood Lake, N.Y., for

tne isasuio scrap, is still more toe
businessman than the fighter .
getting hourly reports on the pro progress
gress progress of the fight's theatre TV
sales ... in which he has more
than a participant's stake ...
Concern in the Mllwauka
Braves' tepee ... because of the
squaw trouble feeing one of the
big Braves ... and a Red Sex star

is en the verge ef -family separa

tion, tee ...

of Irish track star to attend Vil

Ron Delany, the fourth in a line

way

d-

lanova, was working his

through as a parking lot atten

ant at the school ... when the Hon.
James A. Farley, arriving for a
school function, turned the wheel
over to the slim Dubliner, and
preferred hit hand, "Good eve evening,
ning, evening, young man: I'm Farley of
New York." ... "And good evening
to you, sir," said unknowing Ron,
"I'm Delany of Ireland." ... Ron
has picked up one Americanism
when anyone brings up his con controversial
troversial controversial refusal to run for rec records,
ords, records, he shrugs, "So what?"

Abe SaMratein has thumbed

a 150 effer by the St. Louis

Hawks far Globetrotter Andy
Johnson ... a 44 fancy-dan who
else attracted bids by the Minna.
Spells Lakers ..."
One of college basketball's col colorful
orful colorful coaches is Al (Great White
Father) Severance of Villanova,
who was once plotting a pre-game
defense for his kids in the locker
room ... "We'll use a 3-2-1 zone
on these guys." began Al ... when

one of his players piped op, "But

mat manes six players, coacn.
... "Shut up," bellowed Severance.
"Who's coaching this team, you

or meP" ... Another time he was

giving his boys a rundown on the

tactics employed by Toledo, when
one of them timidly suggested
they were playing Valparaiso. .

Bring me a program, quick, he

sputtered, "how'm I supposed to
know who we're playing anyhow?"

Spalding has dipped Into the
Southwest to sign Jets Mealy and
Kiftf Hill of Riee end John David
Crow ef the Texas Aggie as part
of their football counselling staff.
Arkansas's Glenn Rose, with
lack of .height threatening to catch
ud to his Razorback tigers, has

sent a plea to the grid Giants' Jim

Lee Howell for "any 6-7 boys run running
ning running loose around New York." ...
It was Rose who first Spotted Ho Howell
well Howell as a freshman at Arkansas,
not even on in athletic 'scholar 'scholar-shio.
shio. 'scholar-shio. and living in a basement a-

cross ,the street from the boarding

house wnere nmse ate,... tnen tne
frosh cage coach, Glenn was at attracted
tracted attracted by the 6-4 frame of. Howell
ahd every night took Jim to a
gym called Smitty's Barn, unlock unlocked
ed unlocked it and gave him private tute

lage to conquer hi; awkwardness
... and thereby paved the way for

an ath etic career in both basket

ball and football that led. eventual eventually
ly eventually to coach of the pro football

champs.

ft

Pre basketball en the wast isn't
lee far off ... with NBA proxy

Maurice Podoloff being bombard

Ren Delany
area interests ... with former N N-BA
BA N-BA stars leading the bidding ...
Big bonus battle looms this
spring for the "little" brother of
Milwaukee iirst-sacker F r a n k
Torre, 6-4, 220-pound Joe a com combination
bination combination pitcher-slugger-catcher ...
whose father happens to be a scout
for the Braves...but whose moth mother
er mother holds the signing rights to her
minor son and must pass on all
contract offers ...
Whet interested ehtrspeneur
Werren Hutchinson in the boxing
possibilities of Lou Michaels and
led to the $20,000 bid vs. Pet e
Redemecher: the extra curricui curricui-er
er curricui-er fist work Indulged in by the
Kentucky All American whn
Hutch first saw him during the
Best-West game in Sen Francis Francisco.
co. Francisco. Between you'n'me, the Rev. Bob
Richards was tapped to lead the
national fitness drive' that'.li make
him a touring Billy Graham oi
the sports world because he pro
jects better than such other .can .candidates
didates .candidates as Olympian Bob Mathias.

Money? that's
For The Rich
CINCINNATI (NEA) Front Frontpage
page Frontpage talk of recessions and what-have-you
always brings up Joe
Frisco's thoughts on the subject

among the sporting mob here who

used to share breakfast with the
late stuttering comic creamed
chip beef on toast and red wine.
A friend at River Downs Race
rack once told him, "Joe, i"
you'd save $100,000 this year,
you'd have a nice nest egg put
away in case there's a depres depression."
sion." depression." T

"Not me," replied Joe, "With
my kind of Muck, we'd never
have a d-depression and I'd be
stuck with the siw.om"

Lou never played a game in or
ganized baseball, which Is norm
al. Bill Essick got in only a few
games as a pitcher for the Reds.
That was the best Paul Kriehell
could do as a catcher with the
Browns. Joe Devine managed
briefly in the old Western Cana Canadian
dian Canadian League.
Tom Greenwade, who bobbed up
one day with Mickey Mantle by
the hand, had only a cup of cof coffee
fee coffee as a pitcher in a D league.
Deacon Gordon Jones landed Ler
on Johnson, a San Diego lad who
with Mantle and Siebern w i l.L
round out the next great Yankee
outfield.
Why don't name players make
good scouts?
"Looking at crude talent, they
can't seem to visualize the poten potential,"
tial," potential," Maguolo says.

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IN THE SWING OF THINGS Batting lefthanded, switch switch-hitter
hitter switch-hitter Mickey Mantle, New-. York Yankees' centerfielder, takes
a cut at the ball as"$he American League champs open train training
ing training at St. Petersburg,1 Fla. Mantle wasn't taking any cuts
when he signed his contract, however. Mickey sigaied for an
estimated $75,000, a boost of some $15,000 over las; year.

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PAGE EIGHT

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSFAPE
iDAT, MARCH
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
POR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740

CLASSIFIEDS
I i i I i ; t

ksfl Ki

Miscellaneous

aat bbbbbi

r
Resorts
PHILLIPS Oeeaniide Cottages
Santa Clan R. da P. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3681.
FOSTER'S Cottages and Lara
Beach House. One mil paat the
Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
FOR RENT: Beautiful 4-bed-room
house unfurnished sur surrounded
rounded surrounded by garden, corner Via
Espana and Federico Boyd Ave.
opposite Catholic church near
Hotel Panama Hilton. Telephone
Balboa 2870.
FOR RENT: House of two bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, living-dining room, bath bathroom,
room, bathroom, kitchen, washing facilities,
telephone, concrete terrace ill
front lawn, $32.50. Phono 3 3-2707.
2707. 3-2707. FOR RENT: A lovoly and coiy
Bungalow with all modern con conveniences
veniences conveniences at La Carrasquilla.
Completely furnished. Ideal for
couple or bachelors. Tel. 3-71 SO.
FOR RENT: Chalet In the 50th
street, downstairs, living, din dining
ing dining room, kitchen, garage, maid
room with service, large terrace,
upstair with three bedroom and
terrace, all furnished. Call 3 3-7706,
7706, 3-7706, I to 12 and 4 to 6.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Commercial loca location
tion location for office or deposit, situat situated
ed situated in Call 6 and CaHo 14 Wort
behind "Mi Regale" Store.
Call S-7197.

Houses

CloveHy Wins Pacific
Cricket League Opener

Tho 1958 season of the Pacific
Cricket League got off to a flying
start with the playing of an inter interesting
esting interesting lid lifter between the defend defending
ing defending champions, CloveHy C.C., and
the Paraiso cricket club at the
Paraiso-playground last Sunday.
Play began at 1:15 p.m. witn toe
Paraisoans batting first when cap captain
tain captain Guy Bruton having won the
toss. Selected as opening batsmen
were Lewis Brown and Amos
Blades a partnership that yielded
just two runs before Joseph Al Alleyne
leyne Alleyne clean-bowled Blades.
Six more wickets fell in rapid
succession before a lively seventh
wicket stand between the veteran
Albert (Baggy) Williams and Al
pheus Shan took the score from
26 to 48 runs before Williams' de
fense was' penetrated by one of
Alleyne's offerings.
Hi entire side was finally dis
missed for a total of 57 runs.
Clovelly's Innings opened with
Choster Mike and Luther La
Motto facing the trundling of
Guv Bruton and Alpheus Shan
with the former being dismissed
as the score reached 10.
Theodore Jemmott joined La
Motte and the score was taken to
28 When Jemmott was beautifully
taken in the slips by Jaekman as
he tried to sneak one of Shan's
deliveries through.
At this stage of the sneak one
of Shan's deliveries through.
At this stage of the match skip skipper
per skipper Bruton decided to make a
change in his bowling and sent in
Williams with the result that three
more wickets fell with but six runs
added to He score making the
scoreboard read 34-5-0.
The tide finally turned in favor
of the past season's champions as
AUeyne who joined La Motte pro proceeded
ceeded proceeded to attack the bowling, when
a separation came as AUeyne was
caught by Fred Lord, the score
had reached 62 and Clovellv had
chalked up their first victory of
me season. '
The CloveHy club was dismiss dismissed
ed dismissed tor final score of 73 runs thus
winning by U runs. Highlighting
tho CloveHy club's inning was
tho fine batting performance of
the veteran wicketkeeper La
Motte who contributed 28 runs.
At the conclusion of the day's
Robertson-Baylor
Basketball Scoring
Feud Still Unsettled
USCar KODertson's hark nn inn
In the national basketball scoring
race, but his feud with Elgin Bay Baylor
lor Baylor won't be settled until the
NCAA' Tournament.
Baylor, six-six Seattle star,
moved ind tfirst place last Friday
night when he scored 51 points
to put his average at 34.55 points
per game. Robertson, six-five Cin Cincinnati:
cinnati: Cincinnati: ace, recaptured the lead
Saturday with 50 points in an
88-82 win over Wichita that put
his average at 35.08.
Both- stars will appear in the
NCAA Tourney. Ut third-place
Wilt Chamberlain of Kansas, at
30.50, will not, and appears out of
the race.

m - -

Apartments
ATTENTION. O. I.I Just
1-4941
FOR RENT: Small furnished
apartment in beet residential
area. Near bus stops. 43rd Street
No. 13.
FOR RENT: Furnished one
bedroom, living diningroom,
linens and kitchen ware includ included.
ed. included. Ready to move in. American
neighbors. Apply personally
Tivoli Ave. No. 21A24 Apt. No.
7. Office hours.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartment, 2 bathrooms, large
dining and living room, separate
maid's room, with bath, hot
water, garage, unfurnished, in
high cool locality, all screened,
in El Cangrcjo. Telephones: Of Office
fice Office hours 2-0321. After Hours
3-770B.
FOR RENT t Completely, fuf
nished two bedroom apartment,
balcony, garage, etc., in front Pa Panama
nama Panama Hotel. $115.00. Tel. 3 3-5340
5340 3-5340 and 3-2930.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Furnished room
Bella Vista 45 Street No. 4-107.
FOR RENT: Large furnished
room; air conditioned; American
couple or bachelor. Corner Justo
Arosemena Ave. and Calle 31.
House No. 9.
EXPENSIVE FALSI ALARM
SAVA, Japan (UP)-Firemen
answered an expensive false
alarm early today. When they re-
. . L : i l ...
turned lo we iuenuuse, me;
found the safe looted of $333 in
payroll money.
play, prises were awarded to Al Alleyne
leyne Alleyne and La Motte for haying
garnered tne most wicxets- ana
making the highest score, respec respectively.
tively. respectively. Top scorers for the Paraiso club
were Williams 18. and George Dun
can 11. The chief run-getters for
uioveuy were jus Moue no inoi
out), and Alleyne 15.
Bowling for the Paraiso dub Al
pheus Sban took S wickets for 12
runs, Lewis Brown 1 for 4. Wil
liams 3 for 33, and Bruton 1 for
12. For the Clovelly club Alleyne
ffrahhftrl 7 uriplrstc tnr 17 -, VA
, ,i 4 1U110, JUU"
wara momas 3 for 22, and Gran-
viue moore o for 8. Umpires for
the match were Altimont Barber
ana xiaroia nerr.
sunaay a Match: Clowlly Vs
rrumacit, iz:ao p.m. Umpires:
Claud L. Walker and Altimont Bar Barber,
ber, Barber, Reds Offer To let
Air Travelers Go;
Joker Is Suspected
SEOUL, March 4 (UP) The
Communists, reversing thnminlvne
for the third time in a week, of offered
fered offered today to release on Thurs Thursday
day Thursday some or all of 2T kidnapped
an travelers. ,;
The UnitetLNfftions command ac
cepted a Communist invitation to
a meeting at 11:03 a.m. Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at which the Reds saW they
would release those "who wish to
return" presumably including
iwo Americans and two Germans
me meeting would be a session
of the Truce Secretariat, whose
chref Communist member said on
iy yesxeraay mat ne naa "no au-
thority" to release the travelers,
seized by gunmen who forced a
Korean Airliner to land in North
Korea last month.
Western sources warned that the
Red proposal may contain a jok joker.
er. joker.
"The Communist offer may not
be so simple as it seems," a high
source said.
"The Communists are likely to
demand that receipts for the
prisoners be signed by the 'gov 'governments
ernments 'governments concerned,' implying
some sort of recognition of the
Pyongyang (Red) government. If
they do, there is a chance no a a-greement
greement a-greement will be reached."
The Reds had asked that re
presentatives of the U.S. Embas Embassy
sy Embassy and the West German Lega Legation
tion Legation here "be present for the re-
Uurn of the personnel."
ROB EMPTY SAFI
WATERtOWN. N. Y., March 4
(UP) Police hunted todayi for a
band of rather stupid safe bur burglars
glars burglars broke into C. J. Ferguson's
service station during the week
-iw Li. AmnoA iw. t
ihpv annarontlv nn?ti it acclftenl.
ally and couldn't force it open,

f erguson said the sa e jwas
empty.

19k WW wniISi An mnM ai n ntrm .hnm ... i u u t mo vw I k 9V rd k nn. T N- 13 kk

LVTERNAJ- Ok PUBUCACtONESNe I Letter. Pl.u r tiinnr.nmi 4.. as LMJftJIKS PHARMACY -182 U Cai.asqntlU o

BAJIDO-We M "V tree MOtUHSON 4tb at in I. A J irsm KRVlCEAv Ttvolt No 4 FARMACI A hSIADOS UN 1 DOS 15

FARMAC1A

LUX tea Cental Avemu a

VAN-DEH.-J1S 5 treat No. S3 O PARMACLA St BATUKSMV-... i

the Bella VWa Theatre. O COLON: Central Avenue 12.115 Tel 433

Automobiles
J.
FOR SALE: Ford '57 Fairlane
500 Victoria four-door hardtop,
automatic transmission, power
steering, radio, white falls, 8 8-cylinder
cylinder 8-cylinder Thunderbird 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.
4-
FOR. SALE. Chevrolet 1951
Custom 4 door sedan. Standard
shift, two tone ww tires. Like
new. Call 2-3496. House 5619-1
Diablo. After 4:30. 'May be seen
at Fort Clayton Post Office' dur during
ing during working hours.
FOR SALE: 1951 Snick 4 door
special tinted glass, radio, $550
cash. Ft. Kobbe 84-3184.
FOR SALE: 1954 Plymouth 6
Savoy hy drive, condition good.
Can bo financed, Gamboa 279.
FOR SALE: 1954 Chevrolet, 6
cylinder, Do Luxe, four-door
Station Wagon. Standard shift,
beautiful two-tone 4 new tires;
perfect condition $11 25.' Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Kobbe 4203 or Cristobal
2544.
FOR SALE:-1956 Buick Special
two-tone Sedan. Solid black; air
conditioning; standard" shift); fi financing
nancing financing available. Beautiful car.
Telephone 539. i
FOR SALE: 1951 Mercury
Sedan, radio, good condition.
$400.00. House 0922 Amador
Road, Balboa.
FOR SALE: Ford '57 Fairlane
500 Victoria four-doer hardtop,
automatic transmission, power
steering, radio, white walls, 8 8-cytindpr,
cytindpr, 8-cytindpr, Thunderbird engine,
flashy matching. 2-tone inride
and out, only 6,000 miles, like
new. Duty free. Day Tel. Pana Panama
ma Panama 3-1304. 5-8 p.m. 3-6796.
FOR SALE: Ford 1954 V-8 4 4-door
door 4-door Custom Sedan, overdrive;
radio, heater, ww tires, 2 tone,
31,000 miles, leaving -country,
will sell for $995 worth much
more; Call Felt Kobbe 5141.
STEAL FALSI TEETH
FORT WORTH, Tex., March 4
(UP) Burglars who made off
with an estimated $30,000 worth of
merchandise from the Medcalf
and thontas dental supply firm
Sunday may nave a hard time
'fencing" their loot. The entire
haul was made up of unmounted
false teeth. v
mm
"MRES
Cameras
f IIsThiiii.
PANAMA COLON
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIMRIUQB
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and Information
Tel, Panama 2-0552
SAN BLAS
EXCURSION
- March 23, 1958
Fidanque Travel Serviee
Tel. 2-1661

Ixoim rtorr hurtt I
trained Chiropodist will relieve I
any foot trouble, coma, callous-
hi, Ingrown tee nails, foot mas-
sag? etc
Services -SCHOLL'S- I
Products
J. Arosemena Ave. S3-4S
Tel. S-MH I

FLY TO SAN BLAS ISLANDS
Thirty minute from Colon via
Smooth Coasta Air Route J
Ovkr Portobelo and other Historic
towns In New
CESSNA 180 AIRPLANES
For further information call
COLON AVIATION
Tela. 14 A 48
I III Ml I I

HOliacnni n nraiuu i
Home Articles
FOR SALE: 60 cycles Hotpeint
deepfreeze $200. Call Balboa
4409.
FOR SALE: Westinghonse
Laundromat 60 cycle;. 2 Vj years
old, good condition, available
April 1st. Will sell for $75. Call
Fort Kobbe 5141.
FOR SALE: 1956 Frigidairo
automatic washer, used only 6
months, $225.00. Tsgt. ). D.
Cates 722-H Locona.
Gibson Broad Jumps
Mil Feet In CHS,
Balboa Dual Meet
Two outstanding performances
by Cristobal's Billy Gibson, high highlighted
lighted highlighted a fast moving dual track
meetawith Balboa High School last
Friday night St Mt. Hope Stad
ium.
Gibson's bid for two new inter inter-scholastic
scholastic inter-scholastic records almost oame lo
pass on Friday night. His jump
of 21 W was only a few inches
short of the record and his top
throw in the discus was 142'41'
which is several feet short of his
own record.
Balboa showed its power in the
440 yd. relay and sprint medley
relays which will favor them in
the forthcoming Balboa Relays.
Hampered by several Injuries the
Red and White had to use many
underclassmen in this dual meet.
With Charlie French, Balboa's ace
sprinter limited to Relay duty the
Balboa High School will be rest resting
ing resting these top runners with the Tri-
Angular Meet On March 13, where
they will be favored to run away
with the school title.
Taking nothing away from the
Cristobal track team, its effort on
t nday night being the best a Blue
and Gold track team has ever
shown since 1952. Along with Gib Gibson's
son's Gibson's two first places. Charlie De-
Tore also placed first in the 180
low hurdles, and tied for first in
tne 70 yd high hurdles.
The most exciting race of the
night was the one mile run. La La-gassl,
gassl, La-gassl, Balboa's ace distance run runner
ner runner for the last two years was ex expected,
pected, expected, to run the rest of the field
into submission with his long leg
strides, and after the .three-quarter
mark, it looked Just like that.
Only in Sanaers, Cristobal's up upset
set upset runner came from behind to
outsprint Lagassi by 15 yards.
Gsry Irving, C.H.S. half miler
turned in a neat 2:14 to take the
889 yd. run, and Hugo Tompkins,
56.4 was good enough to win the
440 Vd dash for Cristobal.
Balboa had only one runner who
scored two firsts, and one was a
tie. Toothman scored a first in
the high jump and tied for first
in the 70 yd. high hurdles. Raul
Barbara, scored a first in the 100
yd. dash, with the injured Krench
sitting this one out. The otnfcr in individual
dividual individual first's scored by Balboa'
were in me snot put by John Snod Snod-grass
grass Snod-grass and 220 yd. dash by Barbier.
Sports Briefs
SCHAYES HONORED
NEW YORK fUP Tinlnh
Schayes, 6-foot, 8-inch star of the
Syracuse Nationals, was named
the National Baskethall AssArta.
tions '"Player of the Year" to
day by the Metropolitan Basket
ball Writer's Assn. Sehaves. x
New York University atsr, will
receive tne asm uavis Memorial
Award which went last year to
the (Boston Celtics Bob Cousy.
ROBINSON WORKS! OUT
GREENWOOD LAKE, (U)
Sugar Ray Robinson, staging one
of his most rugged workouts
in years, cut .one sparring partner
and shook up two others Sunday
when he sparred four rounds be
fore a crowd of 500 to 600. Robin
son is preparing for his return
middleweight title' bout With Car Carmen
men Carmen Basrlio March 25 at the Chi Chicago
cago Chicago Stadium.
Wedding Day Was
Their Worst Day;
Newlyweds Report
LONDON, March 4 (UP) New Newlyweds
lyweds Newlyweds Ken and Pauline Ward
rnnfpssprl todav that their wed-
j ding day t was "the worst day in
our uvea.
Building up to the wedding Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, they had double trouble.
Ward became ill and was hospi hospi-tslixMl
tslixMl hospi-tslixMl nn the dav of their en
gagement. The day they set the
wedding date, he lost his job as
!a shipyard worker. Then, on the
weaning ua y
The wrone flowers were de
livered to the church.
The' taxi taking the bride to
the ceremony broke down.
The par rarrvintr thp i cotinle
; to their new home after the wed-
riinfj was tnvoivea in s crasn.
Both were injured slightly. The
best man suttereo a oroxen leg.
"It was the worst day of our
lives.' said ward. "But u sua

was the happiest."

n i h. ai m srrvrn nflMV Jutn

mtwmt rARMAClA -A1"-Vl Porr
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: 'Various types of
carpenter's tools House 10-18,
Room No. 32, M Street Panama
City, R. P.
FOR SALE: Venetian blinds for
2 bedroom, composite cottage, I
metal buffet, 1 maple couch.
Phone 2-3546.
POR SALE: Beautiful macaw
$30. Telephone Balboa 4409.
FOR SALE: New G. E. auto automatic
matic automatic washer used 6 months.
$150 telephone Albrook 4294.
FOR SALE. Piano Upright, re recently
cently recently tuned and refinished. Beat
offer over $150. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Call Kobbe 3246.

Panama Insurance, Orange Kist
Win American Legion Openers

o

With s "nrnrliffious" drive be-1
tween first and second Canal Zone
Gov. William E. Potter batted out
the first hsll in the American Le Legion,
gion, Legion, Junior opener held at Balboa
Stadium Saturday afternoon.
Potter, along with Nick Olson,
Department Commander and Lnu
Brissie, national commissioner of
American Legion baseball, were
on hand to take part in the inau inau-curation
curation inau-curation of Legion Jtinior baseball
in the Canal Zone. The Governor's
opponent on, the mound was Bris Brissie,
sie, Brissie, former star pitcher for the
Philadelphia Athletics and behind
the plate was Olson.
The first game of a doublehead doublehead-er
er doublehead-er was taken by the Panama In Insurance
surance Insurance team of Cristobal Post No.
2, by a score of 5 to 4 against! the
El Panama Hilton Legionnaires of
Balboa Post No. 1. Two costly er
rors, scoring two runs in the sev-
emn, apeuea ipje margin tu victw;
for the Cristobal team.
Allowing out tour nus, wniie
striking out nine, Moe Schock of
Orange Kist with some fine hitting
a
idea Adopted -Joseiyn
Morgan, .Costa Rican mechanic
of the material handling equip equipment
ment equipment shop of U.S. Army Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean Quartermaster Division,
Corozal, points out his suggestion
that handrails be installed on
both eides of the grease rack in
the MHE shop, as a protective
measure for the safety of 18 em employes
ployes employes who are required to do
work on the rack. For this a a-dopted
dopted a-dopted idea Morgan was award awarded
ed awarded a Department of Army Sug Suggestion
gestion Suggestion Award and cash in the
amount of $10. Morgan resides
with his family at 32nd Street,
Panama Oity. (U.S. Army Photo)
US Soldiers
Drown In Danube
When trucks Skid
PASAU. Germany. March 4
(UP) Police crews have recov-
orait thp hnHips ftf thrpp IT., S.
cnlrliprs Hrnwnprl last Friday
when ttvo trucks skidded and
plunged into th ram swollen
Da.nue River, u was announcea
today. Two other Gi s sun were
missing.
A U. S. 7th Army spokesman
identified the recovered bodies as
those of Sgt. Alert Epps, 25, of
Emporia, Va.; Sp-3 Donald M.
Nepp, 20, of New York, and Sgt.
John G. Schroeder, 23, of Bard Bard-we'l.
we'l. Bard-we'l. Kv.
. The missing men were listed as
M. Sgt. Louis D. Eames, 28, of
Baton Rouge, La., and rec. iiuey
P r e s s 1 e y, 21, of Mount Holly,
The soldiers were passengers in
two. trucks that skidded on the
same icy soot on a road here
within 20 minutes of each other.
Two other men were rescued

from the icy waters by passersby.

AGENCIAS
aimaci ion-
Central Ave
ri Ave and 33 St e FAKMAiin
111 NOVEDA.DM A THIS BXtd.
SERVICES
3 -minute car wash $1, steam
cleaning of- motor $5. waxing of
cars $6. Auto-Bane. Trans-Isthmian
Highwav' near Sears.
R
easoneble
eliable
adio-TV
epairs
With fairness to all. Best equip equipped
ped equipped and most dependable ahop
(one day service). Member of
Natesa (National Alliance of
Electrical Service Association )
Crawford Agencies Corp. Phone
2-1905. Box 1890, Panama.
Termite damage can be destruc destructive
tive destructive as fire if not controlled.
Protect your home and furniture
by calling Pronto Service Tel.
No. 3-7977 Panama. Colon
1777.
by his team males scoring nine
runs, had an easy job in beating
Spur Cola of Catun Pbst No 3.
Tommy Durfee connected for a
grand slammer. The first one to
be hit in the League.
The bo score:

Spur Cola Ah R H Po A
Humphreys c 3 0 1 7 1,
Kulig ss 3 1 1 0 1
Venus cf ...3 0 1 0 0
Bruce If 3 0 1 0 0
Boseman 2b 2 0 0 2 0
Cabanillas 3b 2 0 0 2 0
Favorite lb 1 0 0 2 0
Alberga lb 1 0 0 1 0
Wier rf 1 0 0 0 0
Marshall rf 1 0 0 0 0
Stromberg p 2 0 0 1 1
I -t mm
Totals 22 14 15 3

Orange Kist
fnMLoKJR- .. V
8 0
Hitchcock 3b 4 1
Corrigan, Ed ss .... 4 1
Durfee, Tommy c .. 3 1
1
0
7
Cunningham If 2 0
0
Garcia 2b ..3 0
Muller, Al rf 2 0
Days rf 0 0
Engelke cf ......... 3 2
Livingston cf ...... 0 0
2
0
0
0
0
0
Schoch p 1 2
Totals
26 9 9 18 12
SUMMARY Home runs: Dur
fee. Stolen bases: Engelke, Cun
ningham, First on balls off Schoch
0, off Stromberg 3. Struck out by
Schoch 9, by Stromberg 8. Wild
pitches: Stromberg 1. Passed
balls: Durfee 1. Hit by pitcher:
Cunningham by Stromberg. Left
on base: Spur Cola 3. Orange Kist
6, Pitchers' record: Off Schoch 1
rub, 4 hits in 6 innings; Off Strom
berg 9 runs 9 bits in 5 innings
Earned runs: Star Cola 3, Oranoe
just, e. winning pitcner: scnocn
Losing pitcher: Stromberg.
Score By Innings
Spur Cola 000 001
Orange Kist 300 42x9
SHAH ACCEPTS INVITATION
TEHRAN, Iran (UP) Shah
Mohammed Riza Pahlevi has ac accepted
cepted accepted an invitation from Presi President
dent President Eisenhower to visit the
United States, the government an announced
nounced announced Sunday. No date was set
fcr the visit.

REGULAR ARMY SELECTEES Col. Otto B. doutU, Jr., chief of the U.S. Army Mission
Venezuela, congratulates MaJ. John R. Eddy and Major Eugene J- Farkash, meflrbw--M
mission, on their selection for appointment In the regular army. Eddy, selected as an
fantrv major, Is the U.S. Army advisor to the Venezuelan War College. FajkMh. cotec ed
a Signal Corps captain, Is the advisor to the Venezuelan Signal Co- f

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

'' economical to reconstruct
a tire. "Roconstructora Nacio Nacio-nal
nal Nacio-nal offers guaranteed work.
They cost leu and are more dur durable
able durable than new ones. Peru Avenue
No. 7. Phone 2-0406, Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. Boats & Motors L
FOR SALE: Fiberglass boat
'Thunderbird Chief ) with remote
controls and other accessories,
with or without 35y h.p. motor
and Gator trailer, ill Curundu
4198.
FOR SA1E: 25 h.p. Johnson
outboard motor, top condition,
$195 cash. Telephone Balboa 2 2-2448
2448 2-2448 after four thirty.
FOR SALE: 24 ft. cabinboat
with 40 h.p. engine, lust inspect inspected
ed inspected and ready to go. "White
Wasp" anchored at -Diablo. Phone
86-7131.

-J
' JHHT f jMIMsM

-SAFETY SUGGESTION George C. Knox explains his sug-

ijcbcu m uiaii uutuii ana Diane paas on an material
handling equipment used by U.S. Army Caribbean Quarter Quartermaster
master Quartermaster be periodically inspected and tiioss worn smooth be
replaced. This suggestion is intended to reduce the 'safety
hazards to all MHE Joperators. Knox is presently employed
as a warehouseman with QM Storage Branch. He is a Pan

amanian citizen, and resides
tjmpioyea for i& years

" (U.S. Army PhotoK,
Iran Recalls Washington Envoy 1
Who Urged East-West Oil Split

TEHERAN, March 4 (UP)
The Iranian government today an announced
nounced announced the recall of Washington
Ambassador Ali Amini because of
an unauuionzeu siaiemein up is
alleged to have made on the dis
tribution of Middle East oil profits.
Amim's recall was announced in
the Majlis (Parliament) by For Foreign
eign Foreign Minister Dr. Ali Ardelan.
Amini was reported, in
speech made in the U.S. recent recently,
ly, recently, to have advocated distribu distribution
tion distribution of Middle East oil income.
Ardelan said Amini should have
made dear that he was not speaks
inx in an official capacity. He fail
ed to do this, and has therefore
been recalled. Dr. Ardelan said.
A new ambassador will be ap appointed
pointed appointed in Amini' s place, the For Foreign
eign Foreign Minister told the Deputies.
Meanwhile, Iran's morning news newspapers
papers newspapers attacked a reported Saudi-Arabian-Bahrein
oil deal which
provides for the sharing of certain
oil revenues and adjustment of
maritime frontiers.
The pro-government newspaper
Farman pleaded with the Shah for
an immediate severance of diplo diplomatic
matic diplomatic relations with Saudi Arabia.
Farman also called for armed in intervention
tervention intervention in Bahrein and general
I mobilization in order to "squelch

,.v,,,.v:.v,,,,,:,.v-,..-: , 9 o ":

WANTED! American family
wants chalet 3 bedroom, 2 bath bathroom
room bathroom in fl Cangrcjo, Campo A A-legre.
legre. A-legre. Bella Vista. Balboa 2.
1778.

WANTED: Accordion 80
sod condition. Navy 31 23, after
feur.
Domestic Employment
WANTED: Maid for house housekeeping,
keeping, housekeeping, I a unify, cooking.
Phone 2-3546.
WANTED: Maid for general
housework. Experienced. Sleep
in. Apply to Calle Jose Gabriel
Duque No. 11, La Cresta.
SPRING FAIR OPENS
rnnnAtuni, uermany, marcn
4 (UP) Frankfurts International
Spring. Fair opened yesterday
with 3,212 manufacturers -from 31
nations taking part.
in Panama City. He has been
hy the VS., .government.
lawlesses by rebels." Th5 paper
said local security authorities ban banned
ned banned a scheduled demonstration by
several, thousand Iranians outside
the Saudi embassy here.
Foreign Minister Ardelan was
reported yesterday to hive met
with British Ambassador Sir R.
Stevens on the subject. A protest
note to Britain and Saudi Arabia

uiMiutu mufc mc new agl"c,Ilcl,l'4

was also reported in tne worics.
Iran claims that Bahrein is an
integral part of Iran and Bah Bahrein,
rein, Bahrein, therefore, has no right tr
titer into agreements with for
eign powers. M
Iran recently warned that dip
matic relations would be sever.
with any foreign government ;.i
tempting to draw the oil-rich i I
land into an alliance. M

LITTON PLANS FAIL
BF, VER T.Y HILL5!. Calif.'
March 4 (UP) Litton Industrier
Inc. today announced it plans or
acquisition of Aircraft Radio Corp
have fallen through as the offer
was rejected by holders of mors
than 20 per cent of Aircraft Radio
shares.

on
IP

t



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THE STORK OP MARTHA WAtNE
Bt WILSON SCRLUO
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By LESLIE TURNER

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OUT OUR WAX

Bj 1. B. WILLIAMS

f tho otahobot

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ffAERNARD DECIDED TcTi-r.
COME HOME INSTEAD
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par 1

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ffi 1MT t, MtA S.,c. Int. 0.S.

"This diet of my wife's is pretty expensive. Joe! It, not

only mtns I have to eat before I go home for dinner,

out innnKing nerseit means all new clothes!"

(Jkf&tatepk True Life Adventures

MISSING LVNX.
DtfEAPINKS UPON THE ISO-FOUND
DEER'S HACK, THE 30-FOUNC LVlNhX

Mie&EsS Miff CHANCE TO AJ7MIN16TER

TME COUP ye KACE.

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hirtp'r Hfoi to rilled with bruises
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Dmv :-; MMpM
MRtRROJMBWBnMf A f 2

IN HIGH SPIRITS President Elsenhower appears to find
something amusing as he poses on the White House North
Portico with Gen. Ydlporas Puentes, President-elect of Guate Guatemala,
mala, Guatemala, who was his breakfast guest. In center Is George V
Allen, director of the U.S. Information Agency. : :

MJOJMJj Kit RJj BR
rmJrI W 9
la Flu

TELLING THE WORLD Soviet Communist party chief Nikl Nikl-ta
ta Nikl-ta Khruahchey Is shown In Moscow as he nrnde a speech )A
the Winter Sports Palace on the occasion of the eve of the
40th. anniversary celebration of the Soviet Armed Forces. It
was thought to be the first time, since the war that Khrush-'
chev appeared publicly in uniform.

AfPOVAS PANAMA A ftWAYS

PANAMA
KINGSTON
(Jamaica)

45

Today't Jj Program

3:00 CFN NEWS
3:15 Dinah Shore
3:30 Report from Rutgers
4:KT Lifo with Elizabeth
4:30 Bio Top
5:30 PANORAMA
7:00 Blondio
J:30 Pat Boone

8:00 $64,000 Question
8:30 Bob Cummings
9:00 You Bet Your' Life
9:30 Panic
10:00 Country America
11:00 CFN NEWS i
11:15 Encore: Kraft TV Theatre.

. Courtesy of Aerovias Panama Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1699
Office Hours: from 8 &.m. to 8 p.m.



Albrook-CHS Track Meet Tomorrow

Inherit The Wind' Rates
Special Suggestion Award

Read story on page

The Theater Guild in its latest
production "Inherit the Wind"
fame up with a radical sugges suggestion
tion suggestion for our Isthmian reservation.
It is that people should think for
thpmsplves.

PThis notion is as worthy of one
S those cute suggestion awards
many which have copped
checks lately. Only thing is that
the king-size cast of 30, give or

take a small infantry squad, in
lining up for the inevitable sug-
Estion award photo would ob ob-ure
ure ob-ure the governor's clock. This
would never do.
In these days of whizzing Sput Sputniks,
niks, Sputniks, and atoms coming ungum ungum-med
med ungum-med with loud bangs, there is
some incentive to think more a a-bout
bout a-bout where we are going to than
where we came from. But the
need and the right to do our own
thinking are as vividly precious
today as they were at the time
of the Scopes trial, upon which
authors Jerome Lawrence and Rob Robert
ert Robert E.Lee based "Inherit the
Wind."
Director Frederic J. Berest has
marshalled the serried' ranks of
his cast in maneuvers which faith faithfully
fully faithfully capture the dogged conform conformity
ity conformity of smalltown thinking, and
the angry resentment of new i i-deas,
deas, i-deas, or even of open minds.
Had this mood not been estab established
lished established so well and so early, the
clash of two top-drawer attorneys
Matthew Harrison Brady (James
Mattingly) and Henry Drummond
(Len Worcester) would have e e-merged
merged e-merged merely as fine courtroom
drama instead of a shining mile mile-post
post mile-post on the road to truth.
For those whose interest in no noble
ble noble principles at issue in famous
trials stops at the Mickey Jelke
case, it suffices to recall that the
Scopes trial concerned the right
of a young schoolteacher in a Bi-bJe-minded
small town to mention
the existence of Darwin's theory

of evolution. He offered no opi opinions
nions opinions on the accuracy of other otherwise
wise otherwise of Darwin's theory, but was
brought to trial for merely men men-ioning
ioning men-ioning it
Mattingly plays the attorney-politician
who robes himself in
thunderous vestments of oratoric oratorical
al oratorical righteousness. The town is
proud and flattered to have so
great a man among them. He
looks set for a hometown decision.

Worcester, incisive, wry, some

times humorous, sometimes exco exco-riatingly
riatingly exco-riatingly scornful, is pleading what
appears frpm the sjirt to be. a,
lnst cause. With all the cards

seemingly stacked against him, he

nevertheless slashes nwiianuy a
way at Mattingly's case till it is
virtually Mattingly, on trial, rath rather
er rather than the bewildered little

schoolteaaher.

Mattingly and Worcester carry
the burden of the night's work.
They provide the contrast and
the drama.
Lou Kaufman, as (Bertram
Cates, the schoolteacher on trial,
is effectively enough, bewildered
by the ruckus he has aroused,
and is fortunate in having on his
side a girl, as tender and loyal
as of ail people Sandy Kaufman
in the role of Rachel Brown.
)
Bill Kilgalkn, as the town's
fundamentalist preacher, seems to

have profited as much from

Billy Graham's recent visit as a a-ny
ny a-ny of us. Ted Wilbur presides o o-ver
ver o-ver the trial with a brisk solem

nity which rates a concurring opi opinion
nion opinion from Judge Guthrie Growe.

Charles Walsh as E. K. Hern-

beck? let's face it, Hornbeck is
modelled on the late H. L. Menc Mencken,
ken, Mencken, whose trenchant cracks so

mercilessly harpooned whoever

thev were heaved at. Walsh has

amiably replaced Mencken's har

poon with something about as le

thal as a- cocktail party toothpick
Hue tt' mv fault for havine I

soft spot for Mencken. Let it then

be said that Walsh blows line
Hornbeck.
Who else do we have last

nieht ah yes. a bearded Phil

Sanders hitting bis hallelujahs
with a sonic boom the Athletic
Club line would be proud of.
Now let's get the rest of these

names in. There were Dody Mos

es and Bob Johnson and Edythe

Bruce and Clifford Jackson, Jonn

Adams, Alice Wibel, Frits. Tnir
bert, Leon Odenz, Nancy Zachary,
Dora Hardy, Osmond Austin, John
Zachary, Claude Aycock, Stephen
Powelson, Kathryn McCutcheon;
Bruce Quinn and Hal Goodenough,
nlns an assortment of drumbeat-

ers. jurors, ana so many

parts that I'm not sore yet wheth:
er the barman at the back of the
ball was a part of the cast or
not.

The set was an excellent piece

of work by Bob joanson, warner
Hoyle, Ed MacVittie, Jerry Reli Reli-han
han Reli-han and Jimmy Lyons.
Fred Berest has done a worthy
job of creating mood and main main-tainmf
tainmf main-tainmf nape. Is there room for

improvement? Some, but not tod

mniK I would suggest a longer
cause after the verdict is deliver

ed, to let it sink in. And maybe

the way in which the mat a-

mounts to a moral victory .for

the voune teacher and for free

are minor points in a major sue:
cess for Berest, Worcester, Mat

tingly and the rest of the regi

ment.

"Inherit the Wind" is playing

at the Theater Guild nightly

through Saturday at 8 oclock.

Bretx inooter.

5 Play Hookey From Special
Schools For NY Problem Kids
Wnr VARK Uark A iTt9 ArMntiM rlr,l tK tint

aiawnv ja. vraiU wj nvwoi iurnvu warn
sessions of two special emergency schools for troublemakers.
Of 21 students enrolled after being suspended from regular
schools, five failed to show as for their first classes yesterday

and were" "presumed truant." A sixth, officials learned, is go going
ing going to a private school.
The schools, one in Manhattan and one to Brooklyn, were
opened to handle some of the more, than 950 students suspend suspended
ed suspended so far this year to an emergency effort to halt school vio violence
lence violence that has included armed robberies, beatings and rapes.
Despite the nearly 20 per cent i Village, and neighbors 'protested
absenteeism on the first day, of- that its renewed use created a

ficials expected the special scnoeu are hazard.

CAUSES OF CANCER

to cain enrollment steadily to

total of about 150 pupils each.

Two more such schools I

been planned to care for prob

Ipm rhilrtren until

schools for them can be opened

next fall But it was reported

The building, in the Greenwich

Villaee section of Manhattan, is

have the old home of Public School 41

which now oecuDies an adioinine

Derm anent new building.

The Rev. Charles Howard Graf,
rector of St. John's Protestant

school officials were having diffi- Episcopal Church, charged the
a a li f'l .!! 1 !1 J! It mi, t JI1

DUUQingS

cultv findine suitable

Ctnm nt the two schools

vesterdav is in an abandoned 91

year-old structure in Greenwich

manslaughter Count
Holds Bus Driver
In 4-Dealh Crash

hnllriinff mil a "frretran a rlrla

opened pidated wreck, a building in such

deplorable condition that no city
agency or the (ire department will
declare it safe for occupancy."
A spokesman for P.S. 41s PTA'
had previously said the placing of
problem children adjacent to the
grammar school "constitutes a

threat to the safety and welfare

of our small children.

A eharm nf rnvnluntarv man

slaughter was filed yesterday aft

ernoon in Balboa Magistrates

Court against a truck driver aft

er a bus crashed into tne rear

dom of opinion could be a shade PrKl "W,,"

... . i TniiineHiiv iri limn inur nor

more explicitly drawn, nut tnese v r

A

PROUDLY ANNOUNCES THAT
JERRY WALD'S PRODUCTION OF

Place

has received 9 ACADEMY
AWARD NOMINATIONS
BEST MOTION PICTURE
, "fisyion plan"
BEST PERFORMANCE BY AH ACTRESS
Lana Turner in "pufton place"
BEST PERFORMANCE BY A SUPPORTING ACTOR
Arthur Kennedy in "fission plan"
Russ Tamblyn in "Peyton Place"
BEST PERFORMANCE BY A SUPPORTING ACTRESS
iir I ii 1 1 i i
Hope Lange in "Peyton place"'
Diane Varsi in "Peyton Place"
BEST DIRECTOR
'"v ,- 'l ; ' 'W' l1, -" j; '' ; L
Mark Robson for "Psujion PJaca"
g BEST CINEMATOGRAPHY
William Mellor for "fisifian pha"
BEST SCREEN PLAY (ADAPTATION)
7 John Michaels Hayes for P&Jjton Place"

is playing starting tomorrow at your

BH.LAISTf Theatre
SEE IT FROM THE BEGINNING

me

Tho riofpnrfant ht Alfredo Marin.

34-year-old Panamanian. He is

being charged with operating a

dump truck in a negligent man-

. k "vtnnnintf xaifl venicie

nn th '.dshwav in the traffic

lane without libgts ... thereby

injuring Norberto Rivas who oied

as a result ot injures.-

Rivas was one of four passen-

af nn a Panama-hound WOOden-

bodied chiva who died yesterday

alter the accident wmcn occurrea

at 5:45 a.m.

The accident was considered to

be one of the worst traffic colli collisions
sions collisions in the Canal Zone in many
yewrs.

Th mm Wat driven nv Eduar-

do Degage Becerra from the In Interior
terior Interior village of Lidice near Ca-

nlra. It was carrying a load of

6,000 oranges ami other produce

m aaaiuon io id iwascuguis.

Polic uld the evidence indicat

ed that In going down a slight
grade, the bus driver was blind blinded
ed blinded by the bright lights of an on-

romrne car. Then, as the car

passed, he regained vision and
uv the hulk of the narked truck.

ahead. The driver apparently had

stopped on-..the highway when the

lights of the truck went out.

Preliminary hearing was set for

Thursday at 2 p.m. and bail of

$3,000 was fixed.

Others,' including the New York

Teachers Guild, have said the
new schools are an inadequate
stop gap measure. State Com Commissioner
missioner Commissioner of education James E.
Allen said they were "a means
of taking care of the situation of
the moment but wer'e no long-

range solution.

The city already operates five
iwrmanent" schools for problem

boys and has plans for six more,

including one for giris. rnese
existing schools, however, Were
not adeauate to handle the youngs

ters expelled .in city wide school

actions last month.
Th new temporary schools will

be operated witiMpersonal guid

ance and small classes aooui

11 students in each tne Key

notes td rehabilitation of the dif difficult
ficult difficult children.

Stmt, of Schools William Jansen

explained: "With their smaller
classes, it Is "hoped that teachers

will be able to get to the heart

of the youngster, find out wnat is

wrong with him, become tne
vminBsters' friend and try to put

him on the right rack."

STRICTLY AMERICAN
NEW HAVEN, Conn., March 4
(UP) Marshall Bartholomew, re

tired director of the Yale we

Club, says Europeans can t under understand
stand understand barbershop quartets because
the groups are 100 per cent Amer

ican- ..

Europeans aon I Know wneiner
the people who are making such
music are in pain or are really
enoivine it. It's something that

vou have to be an American to

understand."

EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the
second in a series of nine articles
tailing the public what is known
about cancer.
2. WHAT CAUSES CANCER
H. What causes cancer?
The basic causes are unknown,

although certain conditions that
may lead to cancer have been

identified. They include overexpos overexposure
ure overexposure to the sun, excessive radiation,

and contact with some chemicals.

Chronic irritations also may be a
factor. Research to find the basic

causes is under way.
17. In cancer caused by a germ?
The evidence collected to date
indicates that cancer is not caused
by a germ.

IS. Could one get cancer from
kissing er ether physical contact
with a person who has cancer?
Could an animal with cancer pan
it on to a person who touched it?
No. Cancer is not contagious.

19. Will eating meat from an
animal that had cancer cause can cancer
cer cancer in a human being?
No, not according to the evi evidence
dence evidence and experience of leading
physicians and scientists.
20. Can cancer be caused by a

bruit er injury?

A single injury to soft tissue will

not cause cancer to develop, f

Women need not fear that a blow

on the breast will cause cancer.
21. Does the use of aluminum

cooking utensils cause cancer to

develop?
Definitely not.

22. Will eating her feeds cause

cancer?

There Is little evidence that the
temperature of food is a factor in

the development of cancer.

23. Can eating any single food or

combination of foods cause ca icer?
No. No connection between foods
and cancer has been found nei

ther as cause or cure.
24. Is there any evidence that Ir

regularity jn eating or drinking

causes cancer of the stomach?
No. R
25. Is there any evidence that

the use of alcohol bears any rela

tion to cancer of rhe stomach?
No.

26. Is cancer herodirary in hu human
man human beinas? rii?Z& ?

No, but?the& may be inherited

lenaencieytewaixl certain types of

cancer, rremt Knovyieoge 05a tnis
DOifit do'iW iiifitifv fpr iir o-

hwuuu. 'fa itwvtu wi van-

cer in one or both parents should
only make their chjldrn more
careful to havt annual hnatth

checkups and more alent to any
Annnm.- i-V-V i

uougci ngiHi uiai ma j un; vau vau-cer.
cer. vau-cer. 27. Ocas overexposure to the sun

cause stein cancer?
Cancer of the skin occurs

frequently in persons who have

been exposed to the sun's rays
over, long periods of ime. Fair
skinned people are especially

tnreatenea by too much jun.

W K I ...

. uo nemorrnoigi Turn
cancer?

No. But hemorrhoids (or piles)
may mask a cancer and always
should be brought to the attention

ul a uuvwi
2f. 0 corns er calluses

turn into cancer?

1

Weather Or Not

This weather report for the
24 hours ending a.m. today,
is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrographic
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High . 2 15
Low 7 SO
HUMIDITY:
High SI S5
Low 71 ,. 50
WIND:
(max. mph) NW-li NE-23
RAIN (Inches) 0 0
WATER TEMP:
(Inner harbors) 74 t3
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5

High
3:02 a.m.
3:30 p.m.

Low
949 am.
9:53 p.m.

Scottish Earl Here

For Official Visit
To Masonic Lodges
The Earl of Eglihton and Win Win-ton,
ton, Win-ton, Grand Master Mason of the
AF and AM Grand Lodge of Scot Scotland
land Scotland arrived here from Bermuda
today accompanied by Dr. Alex Alexander
ander Alexander F. Bucan, grand secretary
of the same lodge.
The two Scottish Rite masonry
officials, who are visiting the
Spanish lodges of Central Airieri-

ca and the Caribbean, were met

at Tocumen airport by Mendez

Rois, Grand Master Mason, of Pa

nama, his cabinet and representa representatives
tives representatives of the local Thistle and St.
Andrew Lodges.
Shortly after their arrival the
visitors motored to Colon, where
they will register at Hotel Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. They are scheduled to
spend today, sightseeing on the
Atlantic side and to attend a cer ceremony
emony ceremony tonight at the Colon Ma Masonic
sonic Masonic Temple, followed by a re re-cepion
cepion re-cepion at the Washington,
Tomorrow, the Earl and Bucan
will return to Panama City to
call on President de la Gurdia
and the Canal Zone's Gov. W. E.
Potter. They will ilso visit the
Miraflores Locks.
Their schedule tomorrow also
includes attending a reception in
their honor at 1 p.m. in the Brit British
ish British Embassy and a reception at
8 p.m. at the Grand Lodge of Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. Staying overnight at Hotel El
Panama Hilton, the pair plans to
go sightseeing in Panama Thurs Thursday
day Thursday morning, before departing fpr
Kingston, Jamaica, in the after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. j

Fining Of Bishop In Defaming Of Italian Couple

Moves Pope To Cancel Anniversary Celebration

VATICAN CITY, March 4 (UP)
Pope Pius XII today abruptly
cancelled the March 12 anniver anniversary
sary anniversary celebrations of his corona coronation
tion coronation because of the- "bitterness,
sadness and outrage" among the
faithful over the conviction of an
Italian Roman Catholic bishop on
defamation charges.
At the same time, the Vatican
City newspaper Osservatore Ro Romano
mano Romano anounced the automatic
excommunication of the Catholic Catholic-born
born Catholic-born Italian couple who brought
the case against Bishop Pietro
Fiordelli of Prato.
The newspaper also hinted that
the, three man criminal court
might also face excommunication
if the sentence fining the bishop
is carried out.
Vatican sources said Pope Pius
was ,'deeply disturbed" by the
action of toe Florence court in
convicting the bishop for his pub

lic criticism of grocer Mauro Bel-

landi and his wife as 'public

concubines and sinners" because

thev were wed outside the church.

Tne Vatican announced cancel cancellation
lation cancellation of the March 12 services,
marking the 19th anniversary of
the Pontiff's coronation, tit a

communique published in Osser
vatore Romano.

The statement said that "under

the present condition of bitter

ness, sadness and outrage created
in Italy," the Pope "has thought
it necessary to suspend for this
year the usual coronation feast."

The Pontiff acknow'edged "nu

merous testimonies which are be

ing sent to him from all parts of

the world with the, fervent feel

ings of common affliction."

Cancellation of the coronation
anniversary was unprecedented

. Tight clothing might be bod
for the heort,, but o tight dress
seems to improve o girl's circu circulation

and underlined the grave view

the Pontiff took on the case.

Hundreds of Catholic youth

massed beneath the Pope's win window
dow window in St. Peter's Square at noon

today and sang the hymn,

Christ Conouers." in an appar

ent demonstration against the

conviction of the bishop.

Increased Spending
Of Foreign Aid

Honey Under Study

WASHINGTON. March 4 UP)(-

The administration assured Con

gress today it was studying

earnestly" tne possibility oi in increasing
creasing increasing the already large per percentage
centage percentage of foreign military aid
purchases made in this country.
Senate GOP! Leader William F.
Knowland (Cilif.) and some other
senators have called for a study
to see whether certain weapons
now purchased in other nations
for this country's allies could be
turned out at home.
They said this miaht be a way

to pep up business in areas of

substantial unemployment such as
the Detroit motor capital.
C. Douglas Dillon, deputy un undersecretary
dersecretary undersecretary of state for eco economic
nomic economic affairs, told the senate
Foreign Relations Comittee that
"it may be practical" to take
such action. He added that if it
was possible it would be "certain "certainly
ly "certainly desirable."
nillnn aniA HmrairAi that iht

...V,.l 0W, IIWTII. ..... ...... V
Unite States buys military aid
: -u i'j i- i '. i. u

ileitis auiuau uuiy n wey can ue
country, providing jobs for an es estimated
timated estimated 600,000 workers on U. S.
farms and factories.

Dillon was questioned about the
off shore procurement program

when he appeared to discuss Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's current foreign economic of-

feasive. The foreign relations

group is conducting an overall

stuay ot u.8. foreign policy.
PRINCESS CELEBRATES

TOKYO, March 3 (tP)r- Prin

cess Suga, youngest daughter of
Emperor Hirohito and Empress

Nagako. celebrated her 19th birth

day today.

The Pontiff appeared at his

window and made the sign of the

cross above the heads of the

demonstrators.

The Florence court Saturday

night found the bishop guilty of

criminal defamation charges out

exonerated a second defendant, a

Prato parish., priest the Rev. Dan-

ilo Ajassi.

The bishop received a suspend

ed fine of 40,000 lire ($64.50) but

also was ordered to pay a total

of 420,000 lire ($672) covering
lawyers' fees for the plaintiffs
and other unspecified court costs.

An Osservatore Romano editor

ial announced the excommunica

tion of all three plaintiffs Bell Bell-andi,
andi, Bell-andi, 32, his wife, Loriana, 23,
and his mother, Fellicina.
The crux of the situation was

whether the bishop's condemna condemnation
tion condemnation of the Bejlandi couole for

marrying only in a civrl cere ceremony
mony ceremony came under church or state
law.

Funeral Tomorrow
For Naw Retiree
Severo Oliver, 68
Funeral services tor SevCro Oli Oliver,
ver, Oliver, a retired emnloye of the U.S.
Navy, who died Saturday in Coco

Solo Hospital, will be held tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow at 3 p.m. in the Virgin del
Carmen Church at 14th Street and

Melendez Avenue, in Colon.
Military services will he held
at 330 p.m. at Mount Hope Ce-

of Foreign Wars, of Cocolt, will
act as nail bearers.
Mr. Oliver, who was 68 years
old at. the time nf his Heath was

born in the Philippine Islands and

)omed. the U.S. Navy in 1913.
With the exception of a s h o r t

break in his service in 1942. he

served continuously until 1945

Much of his service was ht the

Canal Zone.

Since his retirement, ha has
been making his home in Colon.'

He is survived by his Wife
Mrs. Xiertrudis Oliver ,and three

daughters, all residents of Colon

The court decided" that the ap-

oelation of "public concubines

and sinners violated the Italian

penal code.

iQMt-mag
0.60 0.30
1:13. 2:48. 4:23, 5:58, 7:33, 9:98

VLt aaaBr9

No.

N. Can one's mental condition!
influence the course of cancer?
i Not so far as is -known. But i
toe's mental condition makes one one-unwilling
unwilling one-unwilling to accept proper treat-
ment, the effects can be fatal.
31, Is it true that cancer usually
deevlops in persons with- poet1
health?
There is no relationship between:
an individual's general health and.
the development of cancer.
' 32. Will toe much radiation
cause cancer?
Not as generally used in the

practice ox meoicine. nowever, ton
lengthy exposure to x-rays or tu
by-products of atomicenergy may

contribute to the development of

leukemia.

TODAY! .75 .40
1:00, 2:20, 4:05, 5:45, 7:25,
9:10 tun.

RICHARD BAHART

PATRICIA ROC
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