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:
AA00010883:02486

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
BUENOS AIRES 62.
AN INDEPENDENT lH DAILY NEWSPAPER
Mama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country it $afe" Abraham Lincoln,
tMBtat fan, round trip
FLY NOW-with
TIME PAYMENT
DOWN
balance in
20 mon.
BRANIFF
International
Airways
S3rd TEAR
PANAMA, R. P., THURSDAY, MARCH 1958
FIVE CENTS

Cana

Probes

Commissary

Shortages

WE PULSE
OF PANAMA

.APPARATUS designed to test
the safety features of motor ve vehicles
hicles vehicles will be officially put to use
for the first time during Holy
Week, by the National Guard.
A fee of 75 cents will be charg charged
ed charged for each inspection by the
machine, the use of which was
legislated recently by the Nation National
al National Assembly.
All vehicles going to the Inte Interior
rior Interior during Holy Week will have

to pass this inspection, in addi

tion to the regular semi-annual
inspections already required by
llw.

De la Guardia Proclaims
Point Four Week in Panama

A team of auditors from the
Income Tax department of the

finance Ministry has been ap

pointed to help individuals
the filing of their .incojne
statements.

with
tax

The auditors will -be available
for consultations;, from 8 a.m. to
1 p.m. daily in the conference
room" of the Labor, Health and
Social Welfare Ministry.
This service is not extended to
business firms, which must have
their statements filed by their
own auditors.

Prof. Herbert de Castro, direct

tor of the' National Symphonic Or:
chestra, was under fire from, one
of his colleagues today- Mi
ing refused to lend the score of a
concert from the presentation of
a ballet by .Mrs. Irma Wise de
la Guardia of the National Dance
School on ground that lie did not
want to be a party to "artistic
dishonesty."
In a letter published in a morn morning
ing morning dsjfly yesterday, De Castro
pointed out that the score in ques question
tion question was his personal property
and that he ha4 refused the loan

because he objected to the tem

po used and the om missions
made by Mrs. de la Guardia in

order to adapt it for use as bal

let music.

Today, de Castro was taken to
task by his colleague, Prof. E E-duardo
duardo E-duardo Charpentier, for his re remarks
marks remarks concerning "artistic d i s s-nonesty"
nonesty" s-nonesty" and the correct tempo
at which any score should Ije
played.

Conflict between De Castro antf

Mrs. de la Guardia apparently
started when the professor refus refused
ed refused to direct the National Sympho Symphony
ny Symphony Orchestra for a recent ballet
performance by the School of
Dance at tee Olympic Stadium.

The orchestra was directed for
that performance by E d u a r d o
Charpentier Jr. who was chosen

as a compromise after De Las

tro trad submitted his resignation,
which was not accepted by the

Fine Arts Department.

In a move believed to be unique in an y foreign aid program, President Ernesto
de la Guardia, Jr., has proclaimed a "Point Four Weak" in Panama.
Local observers considered his step a n important one, not only on the Isthmus
.but in the world-wide economy of nations. It also comes at a significant time, When
the Congress of the United States is pond ering the values of foreign aid, and arguing
its policies as well as its finances. I
The President's statement was' issued after various consultations among Point
Four personnel both Panamanian and American and, members of the Panama Cabi Cabinet.
net. Cabinet. One object of the study was to learn the degree of understanding of the Point
Four program among Panamanians.

Gaither Named New Boss
Of Caribbean Command

When the results were in it was
decided that a special program to
acquaint Panamanians with Point
Four accomplishments and conti continued
nued continued activities would be in order.
President de la Guardia's un unusual
usual unusual proclamation launches this!
program.
All fields of Point Four work
will be covered.
The program was planned after
a so called "limited sampling of
public opinion" made by a- local
polling firm. An attempt was made
to assess the knowledge of Point
Four among Panamanians in the
higher income groups.
Based on tht opinion oT Pana Panamanians
manians Panamanians it was conceded that

in the lawar income

brackets havt vry little, or a
limited, knowledge of the pro program.
gram. program. A figure of 93 percent of Pana Panamanians
manians Panamanians in ,the upper income
brackets knew that the United
States is extending some form of

aid jtd" Manama. But there ,wasj

considerablfecehfuslon Wer the
various alrjU-betieal, organizations.
A high percentage of those
questioJssd failed to m e n t i o n
Point Four, or any of its affi

liates. -4 v:. m

Considerable lack of information
was revealed as to the type of as assistance.
sistance. assistance. And a substantial num number
ber number of the Panamanians question questioned
ed questioned by the polling iirm stated they
considered United States assist assistance
ance assistance as of little value.
Cabinet Ministers also made in interesting
teresting interesting comments on the pro program.
gram. program. The main purpose elf Point
Four Week will be joint of of-fort
fort of-fort on the part of Panama and
the United States to modify thn
negative attitude of approximate approximately
ly approximately 40 percent of Panamanians in
the upper Income brackets and
educational levels.
There will be daily news re-

DISCOVERS TV TUBE
LONDON, March 6 (UP)- The
National Research Development
Corp., announced today it had de developed
veloped developed a new color television
tube so thin it could be hung on a
wall like a picture.
Lord Halsbury, managing di director
rector director of the corporation, said a
21-inch tube would be only five
inches deep. Patents have been
taken out in the United States, he
said, but plana have not been
completed for commercial devel

opment.

4fl nw jB

BERNARD W. MclNTYBE, who retired in February after 23
year as an eng'neer with the Panama Railroad,, makes his
last tri j across ttu Isthmus in the cab of engine So 901. He
was greeted on both sides of the Tsthmus by friends and
fellow workers.

PRESIDENTIAL PROCLAMATION

It is a pleasure for me to acknowledge publicly the ex excellent
cellent excellent assistance that Point Four has rendered to the
economic development of my country through its economical
and technical program.
This is evidence, which continues, of the fine coopera cooperative
tive cooperative spirit and mutual understanding that prevail between
the United States and Panama, which Is so necessary to
foster the various forms of prosperous and peaceful living
among nations.
Panama, desirous of attaining such ways of living for
its people through economic and scientific development, re requested
quested requested and received assistance from experienced techni technicians,
cians, technicians, within the Point Four Program, and, at the same
time has contributed funds for the fulfillment ef these
programs and has provided the necessary facilities so that
this work may result la positive benefits fir our nation.
It is a distinct pleasure for me to acknowledge, also,
that our national programs in the fields of agriculture, edu education,
cation, education, public health, economic development, civil avia aviation,
tion, aviation, public administration and general welfare have been
strengthened by the training that has been provided to
Panamanians under the sponsorship of Point Four and
d efforts of thevmen and women ef
ffte Point ur Mission.
m ThetrPoint Four Program, leaner ef Its achievements
In Panama, undoubtedly haa increased, the bonds ef eom eom-ttfon
ttfon eom-ttfon interest that bind this nation and the United States
together, creating new value and promoting the attain attainment
ment attainment by our people under their own leadership of the goal
ef a more prosperous future for all.
I believe, therefore, that It is entirely appropriate to
observe the period from March to March IS as Point Four
Week and that during this period public acknowledgment
should be made of the work that North American and Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian technical experts, who compose the Point Four
organization, have carried out for the successful programs
in Panama.

leases, radio announcements, film
showings, newsreel coverage and
a special portable display.
Some 20,000 copies of a cartoon
booklet entitled "Point F6ur In Pa Panama,"
nama," Panama," have been printed for dis distribution.
tribution. distribution. Later, the Panama schools will
conduct an essay contest on "That
Point Four Means to the Repub Republic
lic Republic of Panama."
It is believed that Canal Zone
residents and other United States
nationals on the Isthmus will wel welcome
come welcome the opportunity to learn
what Panama and the United
States have been doing jointly.
Nationals of other countries resi resident
dent resident here should also find the pro program
gram program interesting. j

Driver Failed
To Notice When
Truck Shed Wheel

The driver of a gas truck

which lost a wheel yesterday a
charge of driving a defective ve-
hie'e.
Harmodio Chaves, the 21-year-old
truck driver, told the court
that he didn't even know the
wheel rolled oH. It struck a dam damage
age damage to the vehicle which crashed
into the side of the road as a re result.
sult. result. Defective lug nuts which be became
came became loose were responsible for
the loss of the truck's wheel.
Judge John E. Deming placed
Chavez on one year probation.
Imposition of a sentence was suspended.

Release Of Cons
from Coiba Island
Blamed For (rimes

The release from the Coiba Is Island
land Island penal colony during the last
has completed their sentences was
has Completed their senteces was
credited today with being t h e
possible cause for an increase in
the number of burglaries and rob robberies
beries robberies committed in an arouhd
Panama City.
the Panama Secret police re reported
ported reported yesterday that one of the
117 was arrested late Monday
night when found loitering in the
Bella Vista residential district.
Recent robberies reported to the
Secret Police include the daylight

theft of a wash basin and a toi

let bowl from the Arts and
Crafts School Tuesday afternoon
by thieves who made off with the
loot in a pick-up truck they had
parked nearby.
Burglars broke into three homes
in the suburban Betania borough
Monday night. The same day, an
unoccupied house in San Francis Francisco
co Francisco de la Caleta was broken into
and the toilet facilities sto'en.
Reports from the town of Cho Cho-rrera
rrera Cho-rrera quote the chief of the
town's revenue office as saying
that his office was broken int o
and a typewriter and an adding
machine were stolen.

The Department of the Army
has named Lt. Gen. Rldgely
Oaither as the new commander
in chief of the Caribbean Com Command,
mand, Command, the headquarters at
Quarry Heights announced to today.
day. today. Gaither is presently deputy
commanding general for Re Reserve
serve Reserve Forces at Continental
Army Command, Fort Monroe,

Virginia.
He is expected to arrive in

the Canal Zone early next
month to assume command ef
the unified command which
Includes Army, Navy, Marine
Corps and Air Force forces.
Gaither succeeds Lt. Gen Ro Robert
bert Robert M. Montague, who died fol following
lowing following a cerebral hemorrhage
Feb. 20.
A native of Baltimore, Md.,

Gaither was graduated from St.

John's College in 1924 and was

commissioned a second lieut

enant of Infantry in the Reg
ular Amrv the same year.

He served first with a number

of Infantry units in the Con

tinental United States and

Alaska.

He was with the 15th Infantry
Regiment at Tientsin, China, in

July 1937, wnen Hostilities start
ed between China and Japan.

Durlna- the early part of

World War II Gaither was as

signed to the Ground G-3 (Train

ing) section oi neaaquarters,
Army Ground Forces, Washing Washington.
ton. Washington. D. C. and then became

commandant of ) the parachute

school. Fort Bennlng, Georgia,

In reeogarUwr of his efforts as

one of the early leaders in the

es1abUsrimen.irbtSSfne troops

as part oi wewmy.
Early in 1945 he wal sent to
the European Theater for duty
with the First Allied Airborne
Army and jumped into com combat
bat combat with the 17th Airborne Di Division
vision Division when that unit para parachuted
chuted parachuted across the Rhine River.

Upon the close of the war he
was asstened to the US Forces

In the Mediterranean rneater
of operations where he became

assistant division commanaer oi
the 88th Infantry Division.
He also served as a member
of the Big Four international
boundary commission establish establishing
ing establishing the new boundary between
Italy and Yugoslavia.
In October 147, Gaither be became
came became the deputy commander of
US Forces and director general
of the Allied Military (Govern (Government,
ment, (Government, British United States
Zone, Free Territory of Trieste.
He remained in this assign assignment
ment assignment until June 1949, when he
was assigned to the 82nd Air Airborne
borne Airborne Division.
The following; year in July
1950 he was transferred to the
Office of the C. of 8., G-3
as Chief, Operations Division
where he served for two years.
In January 1952 he became
commanding general of the 11th
Airborne DlvisfWi at Fort Camp

bell. Kentucky. ,

From April I9&3 to tne Ar Armistice,
mistice, Armistice, Gaither commanded
the 40th Infantry Division in

Wr lel Hit

LT. GEN. RIDGELY OAITHER

Korea in the Punchbowl and
Heartbreak Ridge sectors.
He returned to the United
States in May 1955 and was
named as commanding general
of the XVIII Airborne Corps,
Fort Bragg, North Carolina. He
became assistant chief of Staff

G-2 (Intelligence). Department

of the Army in August 1955
where he remained until July
1956 when he was named deputy
commanding general -ffr Pr-

ve Forces, oacmefar Atmy
Command, at Fort Monroe.
Among Gartner's decorations
are the Distinguished Service
Medal, the Legion of Merit, the
Bronze Star for Valor, the Dis Distinguished
tinguished Distinguished Unit Citation, the
ROK Presidential Unit Citation,
the Italian Cross for War Merit
and the ROK Ulchi Distinguish Distinguished
ed Distinguished Service Medal with Gold Star.

Lovelady Claims

Customers Fear
Making Up Cost

The Panama Canal is trying to find out whether tht
big shortages reported in the current commissary inven inventory
tory inventory are due to actual shortages of stock or to bookeep bookeep-ing
ing bookeep-ing errors, Supply and Community Service director L. A.
Ferguson told a Commissary Customers Forum at Balboa
Heights last night.
Discrepancies reportedly run as high as $5000 in one
commissary, and $3000 in another; with all commissaries
showing shortages in some degree.
Rufus Lovelady said at fast night's quarterly forum
that he assumed that if such shortages existed the com commissary
missary commissary customers were going to have to pay the cost. He
said Canal employes were distressed and worried about
the shortage reports. He would resent having to pay the
cost, which he attributed to a lack of US supervision of
Commissary employes.

Ferguson told the forum K was
'unfortunate" the story of the in inventory
ventory inventory shortages had come out
at this time.

He stated .that the regular phy

sicsl inv

ton from the previous invento inventories
ries inventories taken approximately six.
months ago.
He also said that whatever the
cause of the shortage, direct and

be takon tn

AWOL Since 45
WICHITA, Ran. (UP) A 54-year-old
beer truck driver was
arrested Tuesday night on charg charges
es charges of being absent without leave
from the Army since two weeks
after V-J day in 1945.
George Hawkiris of Wichita was
released on his own recognizance
pending check of a recent federal
law which puts a seven-year stat statute
ute statute of limitations on deserter
cases.
Oficers said he was to old
when he enlisted at the begin beginning
ning beginning of World War I and that he
lied about his age. Hawkins said
he was drunk when he enlisted
and drunk when he walked away.

eniorifl epmiueiea 10 aaie speeay action will

Ft. Kobbe Captain
Delivers Own Son
En Route To Gorgas

A little "shook up" but on du

ty as usual this morning was
Capt. John G. Oliver of Fort Kob Kobbe,
be, Kobbe, who earlier in the day had as assisted
sisted assisted his wife in delivering their
third child born in the Fort
Kobh? dispensary ambulance near
Corozal.
With Pfc. Garvin Carpenter as
driver and Sp3 Kenneth Allen a a-board
board a-board as the medical corpsman,
the Olivers left their Fort Kobbe
quarters at 4:30 a.m. en route to
Gorgas Hospital.
Sixteen minutes later, as the ve vehicle
hicle vehicle sped along in the pre-dawn
darkness, Basil Roderick Oliver
decided to enter the world. His
father, although inexperienced in
such matters, coped with the un unexpected
expected unexpected situation and even ad administered
ministered administered the strategic slaps in
the proper area. He admitted lat later
er later that he learned this technique
by watching deliveries as pictured
in movies and on medical TV pro programs.
grams. programs. Doctors were waiting at Gorgas
Hospital to take over and care
for Mrs. Oliver and the' infant
boUPof whom are reported in
"fine shape.'
The Olivers' other children are
a nine-year-old daughter, Joan,
and a son, John Jr. 4. Capt. Oli

ver, former company commander

of A Company, 1st Battle Group,

20th Infantry, recently was re-as

signed to the AG Housing Offrce
at Fort Amador.

High-Priced Dresses Become
Hot Commissary Forum Topic
Last night's Commissary Forum's next hottest 'opic after
the reported inventory shortages was the stocking of high high-priced
priced high-priced dresses in 'he commissaries.
Mrs. Margaret Rennie said that such high-priced dresses
don't seem to move. The markdown was then considerable,
and employes had to absorb the losses in Other merchandise.
She suggested customers be asked their opinion m whether
such high priced dresses should be stocked.
Supply and Community Services director L. A. Ferguson
said there are customers who ask for high-priced dresses. "I
can no more deny these customers what they want than I can
the customers who want low-priced frocks," he reportedly re replied.
plied. replied. Civic Council members predicted today that the high-priced
dresses will be the main topic for discussion at next Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night's meeting of Pacific Civic Council officers.

The three-hour 15 minute meet meeting
ing meeting also heard sharp questions ask
ed about $150,000 which is schedul scheduled
ed scheduled to be spent on renovating the
commissary. Ferguson told Mrs.
Rennie that the sum was to be
spent mainly in fixtures for the
Balboa commissary dress shop.
One Pacific Civic Councilman
remarked today that he consid considered
ered considered such expensive store fit fittings
tings fittings to be completely unneces unnecessary.
sary. unnecessary. When Mrs. Rennie remarked
last night that the Balboa com commissary
missary commissary seems to be very much
overstocked in expensive dresses,
adding that she didn't think the
average customer buys such
dresses, Ferguson observed that
the commissary is trying to de determine
termine determine the wishes of its custom customers
ers customers and pointed out that much cf
the new merchandise presented to
the Forum for a preview Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night was the direct result of
customer suggestions.
He urged the customers to
continue to submit suggestions,
at to the type or kind of mer merchandise
chandise merchandise required, either to a
section supervisor, to a store
manager or to him personally.
Every effort, he said, would be

made to obtain at least a trial

shipment of such merchandise

Such items would become part
of the commissary stock if they
are in general demand.
Ferguson, who had retail store
experience before he joined the
Canal service and who headed the
New York Operations prior to h,is

appointment last year to nis pre present
sent present post, opened the meeting with
a report on improvements which
had resulted from discussions at
the previous forum.
This included the better price
marking of items in the Balboa
gift shop and lingerie section and
the addition of sales supervisors
in a number of the retail store.
Women in such positions are al also
so also being added to the staffs of
some of the service centers, he
said, and a man supervisor, a
former employe, is returning short short-ly
ly short-ly to Balboa commissary's cold
storage section.
He also reported that commis commissary
sary commissary employes have been instruct instructed
ed instructed to have shelves and food bins
fully stocked when the stores opes
each morning and promised furth further
er further investigation when several of
the Forum members told him that
there were still some unavailable,
especially in baked goods and cold
storage items, during the morn

ing nours.

Costa Rican Disarmament Plan Throws Latin American Diplomats Into Tizzy

7

By DREW PEARSON
WASHINGTON, March 6 A
Costa Rican1 proposal for limiting
armament in Latin America has
thrown Fan American diplomats
into a tizzy and inspiired a secret
meeting at the home of Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador Luis Quintanilla of Mexico
tp oppose the move.
The proposal was made by Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador Gonzalo J. Facio of Cos Costa
ta Costa Rica, a country which has no
army to speak of and lives along alongside
side alongside heavUj armed Nicaragua.
Facio has proposed that Latin
Americans could set a peaceful
'xmple to the worM by spondir.?
'Hew" lllfflltf "bti highways, health

and education, rather than on

arms which they don't need.
He pomts out that Latin Ame
ric has set an example to the
world in preventing war for th
last two decades and that the chief
use of armament in recent years
has been to build up dictators.
Surprising opposition to the Cos Costa
ta Costa Rican proposal came from de delegate
legate delegate Quintanilla, one of the

pillars of Pan American solidarity
who has done an outstanding job
in mediating disputes between La Latin
tin Latin American countries when
threatened with war.
Quintanilla is the dean of am am-basadors
basadors am-basadors to the Pan Amerifan IT IT-nion.
nion. IT-nion. To his house he invited most
of the Lat'n Amcr'can drolomatic
corps, excluding the Costa Rican

Ambassador and U.S

John C. Dreier.

.There he argued that the United
States and Costa Rica were trying
to disarm the rest of the Western
i bmiaphere and thus endanger
the other nations.
He even seemed to think that
the United Staes had designs on

.Mexico and that Mexico had to

keep a big army in order to de-i

fend itself against the United
States.
"Mexico will not disarm unless
the United States is subject to
the same limitation," he told col

leagues. "This is a question fori

the United Nations, not for the
"organization of American States"
Other ambassadors at the meet-

delegate lng, which included Brazil, Argen

tine, Bolivia, Colombia, Dominic Dominican
an Dominican Republic, and Uruguay, did
not entirely agree.

"Maybe our friend from Costa
Rica has been a little sudden ;
his proposal" said cool-headed Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador Fernando Lobo of Bra Brazil.
zil. Brazil. "Maybe we should put his
resolution on the stove to cook a
little. But there is a great deal
of merit tc the idea of soending
money on health and education
instead of arms.
"I cannot see how we can sus suspect
pect suspect the United States of wanting

to disarm us. After all, he said,

"most of our arms in the past

have come from the
States."

Communist and left-wing groups

in Latin America have been ex-J

temely critical of the Costa Rican
proposal, claiming that it Js a
conspiracy between the U.S. and
Latin America at the mercy of the
United States military.
On the other hand, Oswaldo A-

ranha, former foreign minister of

Brazil and head of (the Brazilian
delegation to the UN Assembly

last winter, privately urged that

the Pan American Union take tnc
lead in limiting arms. He was

surprised that the American r

tions, which have led in other mat

ters, had only an arms pact for

inter-American defense.

The United States has been sub-

United ject to criticism in the past for

building up dictators Dy senamg

arms to Latin America.
Hence surprise at the bitter left left-wing
wing left-wing criticism of the United States
over the Costa Rican arms propos proposal
al proposal and the charge that the United
States wanted to dominate the
Western Hemisphere by getting
other nations to reduce their ar armies.
mies. armies. 'One American H-bomb would
knock out most of Mexico' remark
ed one South American diplomat,
"and it wouldn't make much dif difference
ference difference how many machine guns,
tanks and artillery there were in
the Mexican Army.
"However, I don't think the Unit United
ed United States is going to drop that

H-bomb, so we might just as wall
save some money on arms."



PAGE TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, MARCH 6, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
The Magic Has Gone Out of the Amusement Park
Labor News
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BBXt day UHBft art publiihtd in the ordtt racaie1.
PIbbm try to kitp the lattart limiftd to one Bass nth.
leant o laftty wrilm it hold in itricteit rontidoneo
This mbwibibb' asiHiBM bo roiponiibility for ytatomt nti or opinion!
BipiBUld la letter trom rtidtre.
THE MAIL BOX

OLDTIMERS' OUTFIT

Sir

Hon. Amons the most worth

leu. nerhapi, is that identified by the imposing title of Retired Canal

Employers Association, u is sara w o. k "" r"',

f.r T ran ascertain, this so-called association has

accomplished exactly nothing. It ii even rumored that at one time in
took Mcasion to interfere and meddle in Canal administrative af

fairs. The result of this, as may have oeen expecwo, was w ucu,
from that dau- on any retired eemploye the privilege of living on or
i tt ...u.. it urifh hie nr hpr children.

" 7sle cSen wish to live aloue.it can be very wel' imagmed
that ew and far between are the reUred employes allowed now to

live on the Zone where most ot tneir me nwutra aimm. ...
It is suggested that the present so-called association of retired
employes be abolished and a new one formed One that may refrain
from interferin? in administrative matters and attempt to regain at
least part of the privileges the present useless association has lost

through its poony juagea policies uu njv.
Grog Shop Pete

Sir:

SALARIES IN PANAMA

The Panama American has material for a crusade

a month?

ations so lou

i iaVWanoiiia lass than

gra

I rend the signed article by Harmodio Arias in the first issue fol fol-lofing
lofing fol-lofing the printers' strike, giving the paper's view. on this strike and
events leading up to it. These uevelopments and events are no con con-rn
rn con-rn of mme; except that 1 greatly missed my wjhUy Panama
American, l oily say that I never nave and hope never wui have any
objection to honest, workers getting tnemselves a fatter, pay pacm
WWnatlucesCconcern me is Harmodio Arias' revelation (at least
it'a news to me) tuai a cucuit juugo in Manama gel less tuan w
momu'y. and a district attorney aiac.
A public school inspector net- less than $250 monthly, according
to the arucie in question, anu a graauaie acuuoi teaener ie tuan iui
1 taKe tuese to Dts typicai samples oi rauaiuaniau saianeb.
Doubtless, thert are otners wmcn wuuiu uoruy me eveu mure.
How can a country expect lu attract its oeat-avauame talent to
key legal post for a miserable 30ov And it the law is not administer administered
ed administered by mtu btyona the reacn of financial temptation, wnat sort of
honor can be expectea among those appointed to recognize the ngnt
arid punish the wrong? , , ..
a iunlry'fc very integrity mts on the soundness of its legal
system and tht impregnable probity of tnow who mister it. Wiiat
sort if probity con yow reasinably expect for a cheap $300 a month?
Next to good law honorably administered, a country with any
interest in development must school its young people for greater
Em Thi heart of a school system is its teacners If the pupils are
T ffiin JeS Se teachers must be good. Uoes Panama expect to

lead Its children towards better things-away from mat scmcneo
mo.?chTthe interior, and toward, maybe more reponsle jobs

connected with the Canal ny payuiK ""

..-i-Sffmfufn.'who olii the U? aces

ZTTZXJZZ Hn of a svstem whlchpays

fJ'' QT "tr:,L,T3k7.v orthathe kids ow up

ouaie acnooiieacners i mwuw. in yhi
"to be cornpatch-scratching peons, and cond;clas "e m this
world of swift scientific progress. That goes tor Panan a, the Un ited
States, Ruaiia and any other country that too cheap to pay us
schoolteachers a living wage. I
I am sure The Panama American ia in favor of Panamanian
nroareM Lef it then campaign for wages for the judiciary and or
Sffiachcis which would ensure that the country's best brain.
BcnooiieaLuuo . tn fusa pssontial careers m the

ffledSe mat the7cou n tht salary
SMaardoflivipg commensurate with their importance to

ntoroth r hand "rw.nrto run the risk of a .hyster
3udaci.nrnda standard
literate peasrntry, just persevere with the paltry salaries reveaiea in
Harmodio Arias' article.
' ... -The Laborer Is Worthy of His Hirt
TO ALL BINGO-EYED BABES
Junior's at the movies, Sis has got a date;
Maid is ddng dishes, has to leave at eight.
Hubby'g in the "Snake Pit" lapping up the beer
Tired of the TV (Picture's never clear!)
This is th cry of the Zone:
"Mama is left all alone!"

lyes too tired for sewing,
Too darn hot to cook
vtslrt did nil the cleaning,

Haven't got a book!
Family doesn't worry,
They're out on their own, t
What to do then. Mama?
Don't stay home alone!
There's one thing to do, by Jingo,
Just put on your shoes and plav Bingo.
There's a game on every evening
And there's sure to be a crowd.
You ean find a friend to sit with,
And vou surely will be proud
If you get to holler "Bingo!"
mile the others gripe and glare
And envy Juckv little you
Collecting loot up there.
Folks may sav we're idiotic,
And the bingo game insane;
But at least it isn't lonely,
(And we only count the gain!)
For we love our "Bingo Buddies"
While the chit-chat never lags.
You can have TV and movies,
We're just happy "Bingo Bags!"
A.L.W.

By VICTOR RIESEL
Late Tuesday night, the Arkan Arkansas
sas Arkansas traveler, better known as Sen

ator John McCiellan, was prepar prepared
ed prepared to pack his ihes and move .rom
the rackets oi the crime commit committee
tee committee to the rockets of the new space
committee. He had been deeply
angered by the deadlock over the
Keuther-Kohler hearings. Unless
the impasse was smashed, the
Senater announced to his collea colleagues,
gues, colleagues, he would take the floor of
me Senate and recommend the

dissolution of the racket busting

committee itself.
In such moments Mc :lellan nev

er says wnat he doesn t mean.

Had he taken the lioor, the Sen

ate, which respects him, wouid
have thrown the committee into

some dusty docket tb grow old be

fore its time.

Had Sen. McCiellan not made
his threat, the deadlock would have

run longer than some of die com

mittee's probes. The committee

would have been useless, fhere'd
have been few new rackets rip ripped
ped ripped open anyway. The Antansun

knew that there were at lost 70

witnesses scheduled for the great
debate through which will sound
the echo of gun,'ire and the rumb rumbling
ling rumbling of Army tanks.
These witnesses alone will tako

more 'than a month and with

rebuttals, return visits and new

comers to answer those who will
have become veterans of the Reu-ther-Kobler
hearings this spring,
there will be mighty little time

for anything else bexor- Congress

uegins (auung oi adjourning.

Most obstrvtrs art absorb J
by tha bittsr Routhar-Kohlar bat bat-tit
tit bat-tit and overlook tha fact thar
thars wars just as strious issues
involved in tha Perfect Circ.o
saga which will follow the Koh Koh-ler.
ler. Koh-ler. And that could run the :sm :sm-mittee
mittee :sm-mittee into tha summertime. 1
It has eenerallv been

that a United Auto Workers' strike

three years ago at the Perfect
Circle Corp., of Indiana, earned

some mighty angry coals io N

jasue, ma. a small city which
heard the sounds of gun lire one
day u 1955. After the violence er.

upted the state declared martial
law. The National Guard moved

up us troops. Machine gun nests
were strategically placed. Sher Sherman
man Sherman tanks idled in the noon-dav

sun outside the plant.

wnatever further blastine there

was. came orallv. Reuther nttm.

ed the company for "accepting
the class struggle." He charged

uiai n was trying to smash the

union.

Retort came quickly from a

company spokesman, William

rroser, vice-fresident and Gen.

era! Manager, who has been sub

nenaed tn irmear hafnrs tka fi--

afe Select Committee after the

- current Kome Marines end.

In 1955. Prosser said that he he.

lieved it was the company's right

to operate witnout a union cont contract
ract contract "as lone as it does so within

me limits of the law."

There, as in Kohler. the issue

loomed larger thai, the size of the

company or the strike itself. The

renect Circle Comoanv then em

ployed some 2,000 workers in four

plants. One was in New Castle,
another in Haaerstown anH twn

in Kichmond. Ind. The union r

gued that it represented all em

ployes.

The company said no and noint-

nA In 4K f 4L.t' 1L a f

lexi uiai in me VWO lac
tories in Richmond and in the Ha

geraiuwn installation tnere were

workers who had petitioned the
National Labor Relations Rnarri

asking that Walter Reuther'g u
nion no longer represent them.

iflis meant that the Federal

uovernment was being asked to

come m and run a poll. At this

oauoting, the workers would de decide
cide decide whether or not they wanted

Keutner s union to represent them

It should be remembered that,

Keutner then was president of the
CIO and a symbol of more than

Auto Union leadership. The vute

was nem. mere was an ami-Auto
Union vote. The UAW lost out in

three of the four plants.

Apparently much of the bitter

ness has been patched uo. Last

Wednesday morning in Washing Washington
ton Washington Reuther said, "... the compa
ny and the union are now getting

along quite weu and it would be

too bad to re-establish ill feeling."

There will, of course, be a Per

fect Circle week at the Senate
Committee hearing room. Some of

the committee simply want tne
facts on violence and who was re responsible
sponsible responsible for it. Others want the
story of violence tc- be pan of ths
background for new laws on pick picketing.
eting. picketing. All hearings from now on
make up the body of evidence
which will back up the commit committee's
tee's committee's final report of this Congress Congress-sional
sional Congress-sional session.
There is no doubt that the rumb rumbling
ling rumbling of Sherman tank's at New
Castle will echo as loudly as the
angry cries at Kohler, Wis.,
throughout the hearings, now that
they've started.

Words
By

And Unwords
BOB RUARK

.Sir:

SAN ANTONIO BUGLE

tn this bad spell fire takes the lead in deaths with traffic

elose behind.
Police brough in more than 50 dope peddlers and the law
Is giving them the limit. A lot of them will be out of circula circulation
tion circulation for 20 years. That stuff (poppy) Is grown around Guada Guadalajara
lajara Guadalajara where I worked for some time. and didn't know that It
existed.
We had the Alexanders and Mrs. Cramer for dinner yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. "Pop" Wright

Sir:

PEN PAL WANTED

Could you please get me a pen pal through your paper? I
roctlvad your address from Loma Stone, who lived in Panama
before she came here. I would like a pen pal between the ages
of 11 through 15. I am 12 years old. I would like either a boy
or a girl. I am a girl

Patricia Kinnlson.
Box 424,
Mojave, California.

AID TOTAL LISTED
AMMAN, Jordan (UP) The
U.S. Embassy here anounced to today
day today that total American aid to
Jordan had reached $51,750,000
with a new 10-million dollar giant
to meet a budget deficit.

Got up early today, I can tell

you, and I was feeling full1 of
feck. I was downright gruntled.
I looked at my face m the shav

ing mirror, and it was couth as

all get-out. Observing the kindly

wrinkles around my eyes, I was
loaded with ruth for the sad, sad
world. I was gusted, believe' you
me, and the day she augured very

well.

Now if any of you children can

tell me what Im t'alktng about

without diving into the dictionary,'

you get to stay after school and
help teacher knock hack a couple

of Martinis and who knows? All

the delinquents ain't attending the
classes.

As I was saying, I got up feel

ing quite valuable, and I wasn't
mad at anybody, and when I saw
my kisser m the mirror,' I was
familiar with it. When I thought
of the sad, sad world, I .was full
of compassion, not to mention a
little remorse. I was gratified that
it was my solemn prognostication
that it might be a nice day.
We have to do something about
this language of ours. You say
"feckless, and it has come to
mean a kind of wild,' silly person,

when actually it would mean a
person without value in the Scots
sense. Y'ou say "disgruntled" and

it means grumpy. Why we don't

sav uneruntled I cant tell you.

R'uthless means a person with

out pity, but we never think too

much of ruth as meaning compas

sionate or remorseful. I got anoth another
er another meaning. Mama's middle name

is Ruth, and she is in another
country, and I am Ruthless three

ways from taw.

As far as augur, I thought it
was a thing you bored holes with,

but it's not. It is a prognosis,

forecast. We keep using "uncouth"

for a person whose manners, lan

guage or dress are rude and rough,

but actually "uncouth m eans un
familiar."

There are a hundred such words

that creep as cliches into the spok

en daily language, all with ill- or
un- or dis- or npn- in front of the
actual word, aqd nobody knows

what they mean any more.

Why don't we throw out all the

ills- and dises- and nons- and Just

settle for un-? Such as unlogical,
unloyal, unilhisioned, unenchant-

ed, instead of all the other van
ants?

The longer I go, the madder I

get at the apostrophe. I never can

figure out where to put the things

in the middle to denote an an

breviiion such as "they're or
"whos and then you run smack
dab into "whose or worse a'whose

or its a s opposed to it s or

even its'. It makes a fellow feel
discertain. He cant e'ven say

'ain't" without thinking "amn't."

I amn't feeling nearly so feck as

formerly.

And the phrases: He blotted his

escutcheon.' I havent had an es

cutcheon since We last cleaned the

closet. I threw it out and the old

lady remarked': "You goofed and

are marked lousy. L ousy pertains
to louse, a bug which infests the

seams of clothing worn by people.
Who else? Dogs?
The old cliches are bad enoueh.

but the modern gobbledygook

lovely word, blood brother to antt antt-disestablishmentariamsm
disestablishmentariamsm antt-disestablishmentariamsm that
the military and government and
business have imposed on us have
managed to clutter up the lan language
guage language with a never-ending stream
of meaningless, wasted Words
which make looping sentences.

Washington's language is prac practically
tically practically an unknown tongue to an
outsider, and what the Marti snn

Avenue advertising lads do to a Quote:

tamer pieasani language 1 would
nt even want to try to du'plicate

I thing steps must be made soon.

io ciaruy me spoken word, and
the first person I see who uses
"contact" as a verb dies like a
dog.

Brothers of the scrambled se-!

manuc, unite. You have nothing

to lose but your minds, and as
Nunnally Johnson used to say,
there are only two important

pnrases in the English language.

Je Tarzan. You Jane.

WASHINGTON- Four alert Se Senators
nators Senators managed to block a loop loophole
hole loophole in the tax laws last week
that meant other taxpayers would
pay about a quarter oi a billion
dollars extra.
The four Senattrs are Clint An Anderson
derson Anderson of New Mexico, Bob Kerr
of Oklahoma, Albert Gore of Ten Tennessee,
nessee, Tennessee, all Democrats; with John
Williams of Delaware, Republican.
The loophole they moved to pug
affected the big life insurance com companies
panies companies which have been coining
money by the millions but in some
years have paid absolutely no
taxes.

.Anderson, whose company would
company of his own in Albuquer Albuquerque,
que, Albuquerque, N. Mex., was the first to
spot the loophole. It came to the
Senate in the form of a hastily

passed bill, rushed through the

House of Representatives by Rep,

Wilbur fills, Arkansas Democrat.
Laws are considered so hastily

in the House that not one vote

was cast against this giveaway

though it would cost the taxpayers

exactly 5224,000,000.

"I would like to know why the
insurance companies need this?"

asked Gore in a closed-door ses session
sion session of the Senate Finance Com

mittee, -ter Anderson had spot spotted
ted spotted the House tax bonanza. "Whom
does it help? And how badly do

they need it?"
Anderson, whose company qould
have profited from the passage
of the concession to insurance com

panics, explained that ever since

1942, the Treasury had had dif
ficulty deciding how much instir
ance companies should be taxed,
with the result that in some years,
such as 1947-48-39, they paid not
a single dime. Meanwhile, the av average
erage average taxpayer was paying through
the nose.
More recently the Treasury has
been arguing that insurance com companies
panies companies should be taxed the same
as other corporations on all
their income.
It opposes the current system
under which insurance companies
have not paid a cent on their
tremendous profits from writing
insurance policies, have only paid
on investment income.
The quickie h'll which Mills resh resh-ed
ed resh-ed through the House would per permit
mit permit the insurance companies to
pay taxes on a compromise for formula
mula formula adopted in 1954.

Members of the Senate Finance : lites

Committee debated this for aa
hour and a halt, liaally agreed uo
one thing only: there should ia
no mad man about passing a tlx
loophole for the insurance compa companies.
nies. companies. T
CHEAP HAY

Able Senator Watkina of Utak,
Republican, was speaking in Ssjtt
Lake City before a big farm group
sponsored by the Farmers Unioh.
The Senator, who has been a
Mormon bishop and did an excel excel-lent
lent excel-lent job organizing the strawberry
growers of Utah into a cooneratre

knows something about farming.
And he scolded this p a r t i c u 1 ar
farm meeting for complaining 'a 'a-bout
bout 'a-bout prices.
"I can remember," he said,
when we sold hay for 410 a ton.71
A murmur of resentment rumbl rumbled
ed rumbled through the crowd.
Afterward, Watkins asked the
chairman: "What did I say that
caused that groan from the
crowd?"
f ' i
"You said that you rememberlsd
when you sold hay for $10 a ton.
These fellows are selling it riiht
now for $8."
WASHINGTON PIPELINE
President Eisenhower has tem temporarily
porarily temporarily given up his plan to soak
the American taxpayers to pay
back Germans whose assets wire
seized in the Unked States dur&g
the war... The men responsible
for the fine bipartisan foreign lid
conference last week were Efic
Johnston, head of the Motion Pic Picture
ture Picture Producers, and Erie Cocke,
Jr., former' head of the American
Legion... Joe Feeney, friend of
dictator Trujillo of the Dominican
Republic, picked up the dinner
check the other night for Sena Senators'
tors' Senators' assistants at the Army-Najvy
Club. Over 50 Senate aides at attended
tended attended the party. (One way to
influence Senators is through their
assistants.)... Dr. John Hagen,
hard-working director of the ill ill-fated
fated ill-fated Vanguard project, has plead

ed with Defense Secretary McEl-

roy not to abolish the Vanguard
program. Hagen argued that one
Vanguard satellite, if launched,
will be able to collect as much
scientific information as eight to
fn of the Army's Explorer asfel-

Order by Aldens Catalog
your Easter Outfits early...
Onodeu OMsmA
No. 102 Central Ave.
for any information please
call Phone 2-9127

WE ANNOUNCE
WITH PLEASURE

THE

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featuring materials from
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LA IMP0RTAD0RA SELECTA
"H" Straat No. 1fS8 Phonas: 2-1483 A 2-4662
1 block from Panama America Newspaper (Old Auto Service" Site)



f

FIVE QUEENS
AND ONE ACE
(S
mi

s
5
5

3
a.
as
EC

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xn
St

Within the past 8 years, Tony has become the most sought
after hairdresser in the Republic of Panama. His incomparable
style, his unbounded origininality, and his pure continental art
have won him the most enviable position in the field of feminine
beauty. Recently we had the opportunity of verifying that
TONY'S fame had burst through our frontiers and is now ex

tending itself towards all those places where good taste and
elegance reign. The arrival In Panama of several beauty queens
from different countries became the most suitable opportunity
to demonstrate the technhjBc of this wizard of feminine charm;
three sovereigns of American beauty bore the exceptional
touch of his hands and showed off to advantage his inspired

coiffures during the last Carnival. The ladies in question were
no less than Gladys Zender, Miss Universe and Rita Burrell,
Queen of the Carnival of Panama. These graphic note record
the moments in which the sovereigns that reigned over the
festivities of Mom us of Panama, visited the highly frequented
salon operated by TONY.

Jjony
J hum CUl

BT LHaSBlBaHI iScl bbbK&II?? f
Ejt 1 LbbS aMntBBBV bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbLPCI&-& Jb9bBbbb3woK& bBm!9&SkIbbb!bb ibbbSSbbbbbbbbb 1
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Hp1 '; owe .mmk&bI WKKaUtMtitmB-ieS-M nn!PMB VHPHH

Comb Ot

TUOrr fl UTITklC A Kin Akr AfF When the various queens arrived in Panama at the invitation of
I 1111 CI. MVLCUd Mill UHL MvL the Carnival Junta, setting foot on the Isthmus, their first Inquiry
. i WM regarding the persons responsible for the dressing of their
hair. When they waved goodbye, after cessation of the festivities, they took back with them the most agreeable of experiences,
for the queens had had as their hairdresser the best in all Panama: TONY. The above photo pictures their satisfaction.
From left to right: Patricia Ben Rex, queen of Ecuador; Rita Burrell, Queen of the Carnival of Panama; Tony, artist of the
coiffure, and the incomparable Miss Universe, Gladys Zender of Pern. They an smiled their satisfaction.
- "V v

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QUEENS COIFFURE SST .rtn";
sovereigns to receive
Tony's careful attention was Miss Universe, Gladys Zender, the
most representative of Latin American Womanhood, winner of
the Long Beach Contest, who showed off to advantage the
most original works done by Tony.

LOVELY RITA

Here is the Queen of the

Carnival of Panama and

Sweetheart of the Panama

Press, the enchanting Rita Burrell, who already is well ac acquainted
quainted acquainted with Tony's original technique, during the time that
the most sought after artificer of mefinine beauty in Panama,
prepared one of the coiffures that received the admiration of
Rita's simpathizers during the Carnival parades.

MISS ECUADOR

Patricia Benitez, Miss Ecua Ecuador,
dor, Ecuador, another of the gorge

i ons sovereigns that came
to the. Panama festivities expresses her joy as Tony combs
her. 'On Carnival Tuesday, Miss Ecuador wore such an original
coiffure that it was the object of the warmest compliments in
all the circles where she made her appearance. Naturally, the
coiffure bore TONY'S ariistic magic

Beautiful IRMA

The .presence of the Queen
of the Union Club was a

must among the sovereigns
to be combed by Tony during the Carnival season. Her ex exquisite
quisite exquisite beauty was accentuated on every occasion by the
coiffures prepared especially for her by Tony. Here we see her
congratulating the King of Hairdressers of Central America
during her visit to the salon of this artificer of feminine grace.

COFFEE QUEEN

The statuesque and beauti-
ful Analida Alfaro, Univer

sal Queen of Coffee, whose
grace and splendor was a sensation throughout the American
continent, appears even more radiant with the exclusive coif coiffure
fure coiffure -that Tony created especially for her. Analida Alfaro is
one of the queens that prefers TONY.



TWF PWAMA AMERICAN A INDIPKNDKNT DATLf NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, MARCH I, 1951
Albrook Weathermen s Equipment
To Be On View Also On March 15

rom

4"he modern pilot today, still
riies heavily on the weather
wecaster's information of what
Ugc between him nd his destina destination
tion destination to make a succesful flight.
Albrook Air Force Base on
Armed Forces Day, March 15,
the public will have the opportu opportunity
nity opportunity of actually seeing how
Mather iniormation is put to
uf in modern aviation.
Weather balloons with their ra radio
dio radio transmitters reporting atmo atmospheric
spheric atmospheric pressure, temperature and
moisture, wind direction and ve'o ve'o-city
city ve'o-city are relased twice daily by
the Albrook weather station to
record the wind sounding above
the Isthmus. These baloons ascend
to between 70 and 75 thousand
feet and on occasions have risen

ttfeover 100 thousand feet in alti altitude.
tude. altitude. Teletype machines receiving
their actual information from
Central America, the Western and
Northern parts of South America,
Cuba, Puerto Rico, and the
Southeastern part of the United
States are constantly receiving da
ta. Weather maps containing this
information are drawn every 6
hours to give a timely graphic il illustration
lustration illustration of weather conditions.
A radar instrument known as
the CPS-9 which is a -storm de detection
tection detection facility is also in opera operation
tion operation at the Albrrok Weaihei- Sta Station.
tion. Station. Capt. J. E. Hoskins, Weath Weather
er Weather Detachment Commander states
"The CPS-9 Radar Set was de
signed and specifically built for
detecting and identifying weather
phenomena."
The CPS-9 has an effective
range of over 250 miles j.kI is
ctpable of determining the !.op3
and bases of clouds, icing levels
and stability of cloud masses.
Due to the effective range of this
set it will interest the public that
ttye weather condition of the en entire
tire entire Republic of Panama is de depleted
pleted depleted on its scope, five times
eadvminute of its 24-hour daily
operation.
Through this equipment the
weather phenomena known as ITC
(fcter-tropical conversion) which
determines the wet and dry sea sea-stas
stas sea-stas of Panama, can be closely
observed. At the present, there
are several theories why this
bfjlt of weather swings South in
December and January to give
Panama its dry season, and in
April and May swings North
to bring rain. Through the radar radar-seope
seope radar-seope the ITC movements can be
cf&sely plotted allowing more clos closer
er closer study of this phenomena.
The USAF weather service is
primarily assigned to the Miiitarv

Air Transport Command. At Al-

Dk Detachment 11. of the 9th

pather Group, works around the

cCk 10--.Drwidc.-un. .to Lhe min-

BtrelWIinfctfftTon for all

nights leaving or arriving at Al-

orooK.

sHIBslBifl i3 f J

W FATHER MEN During the Armed Forces Day program at
Albrook Air Force Base, visitors will have an opportunity to
see some of the equipment from the Albrook Weather Station
on display. Above, Albrook weather men prepare to release a
balloon with a radio transmitter, to check weather conditions
in this area. The Albrook Weather Station operates 24-hours
a day to provide uo to the minute weather information for
all flights leaving and arriving at Albrook.

Needle-Trades Strike In 7 Eastern,
States Shrinks Clothing Output 70

Besides providing weather in

formation for the Air Force's Ca
ribhcsii oncration. the .Alorcok
de'-chment also supplies weather
(i r'Mly to commercial inline-,
civ lian pilots, newspapers, and
i' s in i.' ..'"nuiilic o
P."1 'ama.
v eather stEiion eaui'invnt
wi I be on disp'ay in Hangar No
1 i.urljtg Armed Forces 'lav.

Requiem Mass

A requiem matt will be held
Saturday morning at o'clock

at St. Vincent de Paul's Church

for the repose of the soul of Mrt.
Jo-ophint Level).
Mrt. Lovell ditd Fob. 22 and
it turvivod by her ton Joe Mor Morris
ris Morris Lovell.

ARTURO GODOY
Arturo Godoy of Chile created
a sensation in 1940 when he went
15 round with Joe Louis at
time Louis was bowling over all
comers in short order. Arturo.
bobbed, weaved. iahbed, run -nd
occasionally thorough'v befudd'ed
the champ but lost the decision.
In a return hout. Louis he'M out
Arturo in eight rounds. Godov had
been a pro for nine vears h" or
meeting Louis, beating such as
oyfcr-thf-h''1 Tomniy Ioinrhrnn
and Lois Firpo in South America,
Tbm- Galentn twice in t" it s.
(Jpdoy toured American theaters
. brie' v in a tango dance pH wi'h
hj wi'e between Louis bouls and
there, too, showed fancy footwork.
Whatever happened to Ariuro
Godoy? A'tef a brief cnm"W;
Mr in 1945, he returned to Snti Snti-ajjo,
ajjo, Snti-ajjo, Chile, where he "Derates a
re-staurant and his wife owns a
dress shop.

NEW YORK. March 6 UP1-

More than 105,000 dressmakers
went on strike in seven Eastern
states yesterday, ahlting produc production
tion production of 70 per cent of the nation national
al national output of women's Easter and

spring clothes.
The first industry-wide strike in
25 years, called with the full sup support
port support of AFL-CIO President George
Meany, shut down hundreds of
cutting and sewing rooms in New
York, Pennsylvania, Delaware,
Connectirut, Missarhusetts, Rhode
Island an New ftrsey.
It threatened to close other gar

ment industry operations, includ including
ing including dyeing and printing shops, but button
ton button factories, zipper factories and
trucking companies employing a
total of at least 30,000 more per persons.
sons. persons. "There is not a needle sewing
or a heel turning or a shear
cutting dresses at this moment
anywhere in the seven-state area,"
declared strike manager Julius
Hochman.
The strike began in an orderly
fashion throughout the Heartland
of the U. S; gr.rment industry.
Picket lines were set up. A mass
rally was held in Madison Square
Garden. ''JnLW.

There was no violence. Hut sev,n

persons were injured when an
elevator carrying 19 Strikers from
a skyscraper workshop plunged
from the first floor to a sub sub-base
base sub-base ment. All the injured were
women garment workers.
The strikers, 80 per cent of
them women, are members of the
International Ladiesi Garment
Workers Union. They want a wage
increase package of 22 per cent.
Management h,as offered them 5
per cent. Present wages range
from $1.10 an hour outside New
York cily to $2.10 in New York,
where more than half the strikers
are employed.
Wilhin a few minutes after the
strike officially began at 10 a.m.,
during the Industry's peak season
of coat, suit and dress production,
the lofts, skyscraper workrooms
and other sewing rooms in Man Manhattan's
hattan's Manhattan's teeming mdtown garment
center were empty. Some workers
jumped the gun and quit 15 min minutes
utes minutes early to avoid the rush.
The strikers marched mlitantly
up 7th Avenue a half-mile to Mad Madison
ison Madison Square Garden, where they
were encouraged with fighting
words by Meany and by ILGWU
President David Dubinsky, both

veterans of many a labor war.
Workers in some plants staged
sit-down strikes, instead of walk
outs, but the stoppage was de declared
clared declared 100 per cent effective.
In Massachusetts and Rhode
Island, 5,000 ILGWU members
jumped the sun on the 10 a m

strike deadline by walking out at

8 a.m.

Another 5,000 were out in 10
Connecticut towns. More than 250
plants in Pennsylvania were shut,

with 1,200 persons idle m Phila

delphia, 4,000 m Scrantort and

6,000 in WilkeslBarre. The walk

out affected 135 persons in Dover

Del.

More than 17,000 dressmakers
struck in New Jersey,, all but
about 1,000 of them in the north

ern part of the state, which is

part of the New York City met

ropolitan area. At 10 A.M. sharp.

women in shops in Passaic and

Bergen stopped work and sat down

to protest the refusal of manage management
ment management to meet their wage demands.
Both sides said they hoped the

stme,. me nrst staged by the Line's

fLuwu since itt, would be a
short one.

A 40-MAN NAVY MARCHING UNIT similar to the one seen above will be on parade for the public's viewing cn Armed Forces bay 1958, which will be
held March 15 at both Fort Davis, on the Atlantic side of the Isthir.ua. and Albrook Air Force Base, on the Pacific side. The Marching Unit is composed
of sailors attached to the Naval Harbor Defense Unit, Cristobal. 3tatlc display of Naval Harbor Defense Unit equipment will also be shown at both Fort
Davis and Albrook during Armsd Forces Day. (Official U.S. Navy Photograph)

A-Powered 'Skate' Breaks
Records On Flawless Trip

BY WILLIAM D. CLARK
PORTLAND, England, March 6
(UP)-The U.S.S. Skate, newest of
America's nuclear powered sub submarine
marine submarine fleet, arrived in this chan channel
nel channel port yesterday at the end of a
nine-day "flawless" voyage that
broke all records for submerged
Atlantic crossings.
The Skate traveled 3,161 miles
2,828 of it under water since it

submerged off the U.S. continen

tal shelf Feb. 24. Only 333 miles

of the trip wa smade on the sur surface.
face. surface. I was the only wire service

reporter aboard.
The ship remained submerge

for 176 hours (7 1-3 days) before
surfacing in the English Channel

south of Lizard Head last night

in moderate weather and a calm

sea.
The ship took on a British nilnt

early today for the final few miles

to port.

"Marvelous Ship"
Skate Capt. James F. Calverg
said the submarine made a "flaw

less" voyage from start to finish.

He told this correspondent that
"This is a marvolous ship.
"If difficult for me to hold
down' my enthusiasm for the way
she ran on the way over.
"I have never seen a power
plant perform like this one it
just purrs away day after day,"
he said.
'We were able to go through
the North Atlantic storms in the
quiet depths of the ocean where

Boycott Halls
Shins Unloading
At Puerto Rico

OAS Council Sets
Debate Proposal
For Disarmament

WASHINGTON, March 6 (UP)
'The council of the Organization
of American States (OAS) will
continue debate today on a Costa
Rican proposal for a study of dis disarmament
armament disarmament possibilities in Latin
America.
Mexico and the Dominican Re Republic
public Republic contended that the matter
should not even be before the coun council
cil council because it infringed of national
sovereignty.

But council president Eduardo

A. Garcia of Argentina called an
extraordinary meeting after a

three-hour debate yesterday -failed

to clarify what action is to be

taken.
The measure was submitted hy

Costa Rican Ambassador Gonzalo

Facio, who urged thvt Latin Am America
erica America limit its armament expendi expenditures
tures expenditures and concentrate more on e e-conomic
conomic e-conomic development. That touch touched
ed touched off one of the hottest debates
the council heard in years.

SAN JUAN, P.R., March 6

(UP) The Waterman Steamship
I .ins'i "Ira Mat. h I n' iTUn..!ll.

u..,v o umai a ii y luiciivuic
bringing nearly 2.000 tons of car cargo
go cargo for Puerto Rico, some of it
perishable, was unable to unload
today because of a boycott by the
Dock Workers Union, AFL CIO.
, The Bienville docked last night
from New York in what was to

have been the inauguration of

"sea-land" service between the
United States and Puerto Rico by
the "lift-on-lift-off" method.
The cargo brought by the ship
is loaded in vans which are to he
hitched to motor trailers at th

dock and driven to their destina

tion.

The Dock Workers Union is de

manding a compensation of 55
cents per ton of cargo handled by
the "trailer" ship for the stevedor stevedores
es stevedores displaced by the new service.
They also demand that a minimum
of five gangs be assigned to
"work" the ship.
At a "conciliation" meeting held
in the commonwealth department

Of labor this afternoon, Waterman

representatives offered only two

gangs, totalling 42 men, and no
other compensation. No agree

ment was reached.

Jose Castrillo, president of the

Waterman Steamship Corp. of Pto.
Rico, said the parent company,

MacLean Industries, Inc. had in

vested seven million dollars to m

troduce the "sea-land" service to

Puerto Rico.

the weather had no effect on our

speed."

The surfaced voyage through
the channel proved the Navy's

claim that the Skate was a "true"

submarine specifically designed to

give peak efficiency while sub submerged.
merged. submerged. Pitch And Roll
Surfaced, the Skate appeared
out of its element with a decided
pitch and roll that was far worse

than the smoothness of the under

sea Atlantic corssing.
The Skate is the "baby" of the
U.S. nuclear fleet displacing only

about 2,190 tons. It1 is more than

1,000 tons lighter man either the
Nautilus or the Sea Wolf.
The Skate is the first of our

killer-type submarines to be built

hy the General Dynamics uorp.,

at Groton, Conn. It was rushed

to completion seven months ahead
of schedule and commissioned last
Dec. 23.
It began its traits last Oct. 27,
and has traveled 9,198 miles, of
which 7.483' were under water.

The current trans Atlantic trip

was the first leg of a shakedown
cruise that will take the vessel to
other European ports before it
returns to New London, Conn.,
March 31.

Detroit Takes Time
Out To Honor
Cadillac's Memory
DETROIT (UP)-Detroit is tak taking
ing taking time out this week to cele celebrate
brate celebrate the 300th birthday of a
Frenchman whose name has be

come a symbol of luxury al over

the nation.
MLitary. commander and aristo aristocrat
crat aristocrat Antoine Sieur de la Mothe
Cadillac, born March 5, 1658,
commanded early French settle settlements
ments settlements all over the Great Lakes
area during his-itetime. On one
trip back to France he convinced
King Louis XIV V new trading
Dost and settlement should be es

tablished In the "northwest" at
that time the Great Lakes area,
diers and settlers. They entered
out from Montreal with 100 so.-

diers and setlers. They entered
Lake Huron via the Ottawa and
French rivers and Georgian Bay.
In Ju'y Cadillac decided to lo locate
cate locate his post on a knoll overlok overlok-ing
ing overlok-ing the strait connecting Lake
Erie with Lake St. Clair, It was
called Ft. Ponchartrain but the
settlement Cadillac founded that
day became Detroit.
Cadilac had previously served
as commander or Fort De Baude,
where St. Ignace is today, and he
remainedin charge of the fort on
the Detroit River until 1710, when
he became governor of Louisiana,
Detroit's museums, schools, or orchestra,
chestra, orchestra, official and civic groups
have all joined to create a parade
of commemorative events. The

French ambassador, Herve A;-

phand, has come to town and two

French mayors arrive.l Tuesday
to take part in the celebrations.
Georges Doustein, mayor of St.
Nicholas de la Grave, where Cad Cadillac
illac Cadillac was born, and Mayor Adrien
Alary of Castelsarrasin, where
Cadilac was buried, inspected the
city today.

They both agreed Detroit and
the state it led had done pretty pretty-well
well pretty-well since a few canoe loads of

settlers arrived 257 years ago.

Widow, Successor
Laud Roosevelt's
New Deal For US

NORMAN, Okla. (UP) His
widow and his successor paid tri tribute
bute tribute Tuesday night to Franklin D.
Roosevelt's New Deal on the sil silver
ver silver anniversary of its first day.
Former President Harry S. Tru Truman
man Truman said Roosevelt had ben one
pf "the greatest of the great presi presi-ents
ents presi-ents who came along and saved
the republic."
Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt said the
New Deal showed the U.S. govern government
ment government had taken an interest in the
problems of individuals.
"That period of our history was
very important to enormous num numbers
bers numbers of people over the world,'
she said.
Truman and Mrs. Roosevelt
spoke to 1,400 persons in the Uni University
versity University of Oklahoma Student Un Union
ion Union at a dinner sponsored by the
Young Democrat clubs to cele celebrate
brate celebrate the 25th anniversary of
Roosevelt's first inauguration.
Truman said Roosevelt's election
was "the greatest thing that ever
happened to this country."
"Great presidents usually have
been followed by those not so
great," he said. "But when the
country needs leadership, it al always
ways always comes forward.'
Mrs. Roosevelt said the present
Republican administration has
failed to inform the American
people of the real nature of the
Russian challenge.
She said she is convinced the
Soviet Communist Party has de decided
cided decided it can win its batle with the
free world "without war." A bal balance
ance balance of miiitarv power is neces

sary, she said, but "we faceitn
economic add cultural and spirit

ual challenge.
The former first lady said her
husband and Truman had tried to
be "educators of the people' when
they were in the White House.
"Today," she said, 'we have
ben lulled to sleep. I don't think
that a great many of our people
have been told what the chal challenge
lenge challenge is.'

mm IlKf i
i I j
I m
-

Murder Charge
Filed Aoainsl
'Quiet' Teenager
HAMPDEN, Mass., March 5
(UP) A murder charge was
filed today against a "ouiet and
moody" ten-ager for the ri'le ri'le-slaying
slaying ri'le-slaying of his parents and 13-year
old brother.
Authorities said the boy, Rob Robert
ert Robert G. Clifford Jr., 17, probably
was armed and was "considered
dangerous." He was believed
headed for Florida in the family's
1954 red and cream-colored sedan.
The murder charge, filed in
District Court, accused the boy
of slaying his younger brother.
Po'ice said only one complaint
was filed 'to save time and paper
work."
A milkman found the bullet bullet-riddled
riddled bullet-riddled bodies of the youngster's
father. Robert G. Cliford. 47, an
unemployed factory worker; his
mother, Marie, 44, and his
vounger brother, Ronald 13, in
the Cli 'fords' .four-ronA cotae
vesterday after sooting Jhe vic victims
tims victims through a window.
Police said the three apparently
hid been slain Monday. All were
shot in the head seevral times,
annarent'y with a .22-ea.'iber rifle
which was found m the kitchen.
Neighbors described Robert vs

"quiet and mody but never in

trouble.

NAMED TO HIGH POST Pope Pius XII, left, named Samuel
Cardinal Stfitch ot Chicago as Pro-Prefect of the Sacred Con-'
gregatlon for the Propagation bf the Faith. Cardinal Stritch
is the; first American to be appointed to, the high post and
could be in line fcr consideration as a successor to the Pop..
They are shown together in a photo made July 18, 1957,

World Cities

Answer to Preyioua Puzzlo

ACROSS
1 Capital of
Venezuela
8 Former capital
of Bolivia
13 Repeat
14 Ceretnpnles
15 Boer,
community
in The
Netherlands
16 French river

17 Notions
18 Entomology
(ab.)
19 Accumulate
21 Belgian
community
22 Fairy fort
: 23 Torrid
25 Capital of
France
28 Arab
32 Russian
wolfhound
33 Edible
rootstock
34 Cleave
35 Singing group
36 Hinder
38 Repave
39 Fisherman!
apparatus
41 Golfer's term
42 River in
Switzerland
45 Oriental
' guitar
47 Unit of
reluctance
30 Rasp
52 Anger
53 Hail!
54 Native of
Rome
55 Hebrew
ascetics
57 Expect
Aft Keens

DOWN
1 Quote
2 Solar disk
3 Leas

4 Area measure
5 French city
6 Minute
indivisible
particles
7 Bristle
8 Prayer
9 Disencumber
10 Indiana
1 1 Harvest
12 Larissan
mountain
20 Be quiet!
22 City in
New Jersey

24 Seesaw
25 Partner
(coll.)

26 Nautical term
27 RaVe
29 Emporium
30 Operatic solo
31 Portal
37 Dispatched
new
38 Most
uncommon
ifi Palm lily
41 Analyze a
sentence

42 Indian site of

Ta Mahal
43 In a line
44 Incarnation
of Vishnu
46s Layer
47 Hindu queen
48 Level
49 Fewer

51 Oriental porgy

oe Babylonian
deity

1 f P h f k in f p I,, h I
r R
ZZWZZJL II
Tf lips hnn
IIippPPIIII
"ir-PJP-
r -f r r
rh"" r r
it: r
' ' ' 1 1 '- LU!L

LOS ANGELES AND SAN FRANCISCO

fAliP
ijnur
' 5 DIRECTS FLIGHTS

FLY NOW... PAY LATER

For more information
ee your Travel
Agent or call,.

. 1. M. iA ....

Choose between the luxurious First Class Service and tht
Economical "Rainbow" (Tourist) Service. PAN AMERICAN
off era its combined service to Los Angeles and San Francisco
on giant, confortable SUPER 6 Clippers. . with RADAR!
On the First Class "President" Service you'll enjoy roomy
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On the economical "Rainbow" (Tourist) Service you'll find
tasty courtesy meals, and bar service at reasonable prices.

Panama: 22-0 Street No. 12-83 Tel. 2-06-70 Colin Solas Bldg. Ttl. 1097
(Facing Palacio Legislativo)

it-ru fit

i



THI PANAMA AMERICA AN INDEPENDENT DA TIT NEWSPAPER

PAGE PTfl
JU
THE YEAR'S GREATEST
SALES GOES ON. .
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
NORTH (D) 20
4k A TI t
V 1098
AQ,
K 96
BAST
A K 10 6 5
52
K 1084 3

WEST
i 1 ljM I, M I J Q93
H ....... $ VK4 3
9 J 9 7 5 2

73
SOUTH
V A Q J 7 6
4 None
AQ 108 5 2

Both vulnerable,

ELEVEN CIVILIAN EMPLOYES of the U.S. Army Commissary, ,Corozal, have been presented with 500-Hour Club membership
certificates signifying that each has accrued that meny hours of sick leave. Shown, first row, left to right are Maj. James
H. Van Ernst, commissary officer, who made the preservations; Luther O. Parker of 2006 Juan Diaz Road, Uroaruzacioa cna cna-nis;
nis; cna-nis; Vincent C. Smiley, 7-65 P Street, Panama City; Whitfield A. Husband, 1 Jose Estrada Street, Panama City; ZMnanaa
Logan 2319 21st Street. Guachapali, Panama City; Alexander Corniffe, 19 S Street, Calidonia; and M8gt. jonnme buuock,

chief

clerk at the commissary. In the back row, left to right, are Sidney A. Brown, izav jerommo ue i um

City; Edward D. White, 177 4th Street, Rio Abajo; Peliclano Gomez, 9 17th Street West, Panama ovcy; eoige iyiui,

20th Street East. Panama City; Bartolome A. Jaramillo, nth Street, Rio Abajo; and Vicente B. Morgan r., an v

ama

23

pana. Bio Abajo. (U.S. Army Photo)

Wahtk
Value

0MMJi&thcdbn

USE SEARS EASY
PAYMENT PLAN

Thursday, Friday, Saturday and Monday Only
ALLSTATE MOPED

REDUCED for first time...

179.88

Down ..... 18.00
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This is certainly the most economical way to solve
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ALLSTATE CAR RADIOS

Down 5.00 i0 AC
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Illuminated plastic control and diaL

POWEREQ LAWN
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COLDSPOT AIR-CONDITIONER

New price
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PANAMA Ttvoll Ave. 2-0931
LOS ANGELES
Transisthirtian Highway ; 3-1955
COLON-Bollvar Ave 1137
DAVIDVB' Street North ...... 2153

East
Pass
Pass
Pass

Pass

South

2
Pass

West
Pass
Pass
Pass
Pass

Opening lead 5

How do vou bid the South cards

in match ooiat duplicate nftcr your

partner opens with one spade?
Your first response is easy. You

iust bid two ciubs. Your partner

raises to three clubs and you cer

tainly are interested m a slam.

Maybe you should even get to

seven! :

There is another match point

complication. Hearts count more

than clubs and you want to ex explore
plore explore heart possibilities also.
The hand should be easy, yet
when it was played in the Hudson

Valley championships at Pough-

keepsie, Mr. and Mrs. Irving

Wheatcroft of Kingston earned a

top score by bidding six hearts.
Mrs. Wheatcroft held the South
cards and her second bid was a

jump to four hearts. This bid is

most unusual but it worked per

fectly. Mr. Wheatcroft visualized

his wife s hand as a good six six-card
card six-card club suit plus a good five five-card
card five-card heart suit.
This left her with only, two other
cards and his aces would take
care of them. Therefore, he decid decided
ed decided to get to six hearts but was a
little afraid that a jump directly
to the small slam migh tempt
his partner to go to seven.
Hence his five-diamond bid. This
showed the ace of diamonds all
right but did not- encourage Mrs.
Wheatcroft since she was void.
All she bid was five hearts. Now
Mr. Wheatcroft was able to close
the bidding with six hearts.
There was nothing to the play.
The heart finesse lost and exactly
six was made.

20 1

Q The bidding has been,

North East South West

Past

1 Pass
1 4k Pass

You, South, hold:
481 VKJ6 Q109S5 A Q J
What do you do?
A Bid two or three no-tramp.
Either it okay, depending on your
partner.
TODAY'S QUESTION
You bid two no-trump on the
same hand and your partner bids
three clubs. What do you do now?
Answer Tomorrow

Ingrid Bergman,
Rossellini Depart
Rome Separately
ROME. March fi (VP

, rr v- "&tu
Bergman and Roberto Rossellini
le. Yi . ,

icn nume separately Dy plane
and train f n H a v loivina tk;.

.-- ---- - - Jt '"'"16 MICH
hthree children and a broken mar-

iiage ucuuiu.
Miss Bergman flew to Copen Copenhagen,
hagen, Copenhagen, Denmark, where she int int-ed
ed int-ed she might meet Swedish mil millionaire
lionaire millionaire Lars Schmidt, with whom
she has been seen frequently
since she separated from Rossel Rossellini
lini Rossellini late last year.
Rossellini, looking glum, depart departed
ed departed earlier by train for Paris en

route to South America and a
planned tour of the world.

"We are still good friends."

Miss Bergman said softly of the
Italian film director. "Of course,

we 11 sull see each other. .

Rossellini s annulment suit

against the Swedish actress

which she is not contesting if
scheduled for a Rome court hear

ing next week. They oV'ained a

legal separation last November

Neither RosssJlini nor Miss
Bergman is required to attend

the annulment hearing.

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Just say:
"CHARGE
IT"

No. 102 CENTRAL AVE.
Phone 2-0127



Ttn PANAMA AMERICAN AN INPCTENPBNT DAILY NIWSPAPrTt
THURSDAY, MARCH f, IMt
Sc
. iri
Box 134,
octal ana sin
enmde

tAt snt

iJIITIKJ

Sufi.

7 IP. a. L HJu. PJiM mJ JLJ JumfJ L mtiU'mplk h LmmL.

lmm f nyy ...
St mtt L McdU ly tXfLm Pm.' i-OUO 3-0741 Llwm 9:00 mi 10 mlf.

fanama

Hrr ' LHky

Each notice for inclusion in rim
column should be wtaiKtd m
rypt-written form end mailed to
the bo i number listod daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social ind Othorwut," or delivorod
by hind I the office. Notice! of
meetinoe cannot be accepted by
telrohone.

Curundu Women's
Club Mtttt

Wednesday

The Curundu Women's" Club will
hold its regular mnnthlv hiiinat

meeting and coffee on Wednesday

marcn u, at s.uu a.m. at the
Community Building.
All members are urged to at attend.
tend. attend. The nomination for the Board
of Directors for the present year

win latte piace.
Hostesses for last meeting

Mrs. Toni Raymond and l.ncv

Saxton.
Members attending were presid president.
ent. president. Connie Reichirt anH mo.

dames: Gloria Brown, Melida M.

oemrjeneK, lrraine Zent, Anna Anna-berta
berta Anna-berta Leap, Thelma Guibert.
The Club reminds the nniuN

that tomorrow there will -be a
cake sale at the Post Office in
Curundu.
Moraine Guild

Meets Tomorrow

The Mornintr finiM nt tk. n

1 vi iitrj
thedral of St. Luke, Ancon, will

meet tomorrow morning, at 9:30
with Mrs. R. Heber Gooden, at
the Bishop's House, Ancon.

MRS JOYCE MALONE, retiring president of the Albrook NCO. Wives Club present. : the gavel
Cluj held its semi-annual dinner dance.

II i 1 mi
H M .
Jaaapt V H'
LCK 'aaaaK 9 sVnSeT -; lU
aal HPCaaK
mm mwj teaaaaaar' s adaaaY mm m- mmm
9 aaaw messm mm "aaaam mmtB&2- i Jmsm nH:: S
abb. HH BsBssBt V f "i;M K : S
1 WNl 41 :0S J J II 1

WEST POINTERS WILL HOLD FOUNDERS' DAY DINNER
ffliuROW NIGHT AT FT. KOBBE OFFICERS' CLUB
West Point gratJuates and former cadets in the Canal
Zone will hold a Founders' Day dinner at 6:30 p.m. tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow at the Fort Robbc Officers' Club, to mark too 156th
anniversary of I he United States Military Academy which
occurs March 16. .. . ,
The anniversary celebration will include a spicial Army
Hour program honoring West Point, to be broadcast over
CFN-Radio at 5:45 p.m. tomorrow.

Dallas L. Knoll Jr., 1st. Lt. Frank Franklin
lin Franklin A. Hart and James A. Wil Williams.
liams. Williams. The CFN salute to Wet Point
pays tribute to the 22,000 sons of
the academy who have graduated
iri the service of their country,
and emphasizes the heroic deeds
of dedicated officers since West
Point was authorized by an Act
of Congress on March 16, 1802.

Maj. Gen. Thomas L. Harrold,
commanding general, U.S. Army
Caribbean, will be principal speak speaker
er speaker Iro the reunion dinner. Col.
Howard H. Hasting C h a plain
(Capt.) Thomas L. McMm Jr.,
and Lt. Col. Robert H. Townsend
will also participate in the progra
The committee in charge of ar arrangements
rangements arrangements includes Col. John.
R. Wright Jr., chairman, Maj.

The broadcast moves to 'The
Long Grey Line's" rockbound high highland
land highland home on the banks of the
Hudson where Academy Superint Superintendent
endent Superintendent Lt. Gen, Garrison H. Da Da-vidson
vidson Da-vidson presents greeting to form former
er former cadets now stationed all over
the world. The program describes
how graduates of West Point have
advanced with the nation and help helped
ed helped write the pages of U.S. history
on the battlefield.

TP:

You look at life
through rainbows
at
... M.

PANAM0NTE INN

BOQLETE

4 1 Wire reservations or see

your travel a. nt.

1
I

British Ambassador,
Lady Henderson,
Entertain Visitors
The British Ambassador and La Lady
dy Lady Henderson gave a luncheon at
the Britiah Embassy yesterday in
honor of The Rt. Hon. The Earl
of Eglinton and Winton, T. D., who
is visiting Masonic Lodges in the
Isthmus.

W CVa

Si- J

Maj. Gen. and Mrs. Harrold
Feted At Uruguayan Embassy

The Ambassador of Uruguay Dr.
Felix Pollera Carrio and his wife
will give a dinner at the Embassy
residence tonight in honor of Mai.

Gen. and Mrs. Thomas L. Harrold

Who will be making a visit to Uru
guay in the near future.

LiBaaee
1

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You can't tell with Lanolin Plus beauty caret
No, yov can't ee the tiny lines, wrinkles that
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ace. It smooths away dry skin. Replenishes
lost oils. Tig-htens elack skin. This nourishing,
natural lubricant is absorbed immediately .
gets beneath the surface of the skin. And
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overnight... lovely-overnight... at twenty. ..Rt thirty. ..at forty!

Try Lanolin Plut beauty aids tor f ace-ekin-hair.

t BEAUTY i
L AIDS y

Despedida Luncheon
At Spanish Embasy
The AmbasadoriOf Spain in Pa

nama Fedenco Gabaldon y Nava

rro and Mrs. Gabaldon gave i
luncheon today at the Embassy
residence as a farewell to the Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador of Venezuela Co'. Este Este-ban
ban Este-ban Chalbaud Cardona and his
wife who will be leaving soon for
Caracas.
Dinner Party
At Chinese
Embassy
The Abassador of China in Pa Panama
nama Panama Dr. Mao-Ian Tuan will give
a dinner nartv tnnieht in hnnnr

of the Ambassador of Venezuela,

toi. iLsteban Chalbaud Cardona
and Mrs. Chalbaud, who are leav leaving
ing leaving to return to their country.

Miss Janet Stocicham
Makes Dean's List
At Bucknall University,
Miss Janet W. Stockham of Bal Balboa
boa Balboa heights, Canai Zone, has been
cited on the Dean's Hnnnr c I ict

for scholastic achievement during
the first semester of the current
academic year at Bucknell Uni

versity.
A graduate of Balboa High Schol

riiss aiocKnam is a member of
the sophomore class at Bucknell
where she is studying lor the de de-greee
greee de-greee o' bachelor of .science in
education. She is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Roy C. Stockham
of Balboa Heights.
Only those students who achieve
a high average in their studies are
named on the Honors List. A tot total
al total of 258 men and women,' inlud inlud-ing
ing inlud-ing 62 sophomores, were cited
on the list which has just been
made public.
Capt. Jack Hearn
Feted By Pilots
Pilot friends of Capt. Jack Hearn
who has retired as a Panama Can Canal
al Canal pilot eave a nn-hnt lnnnhann

in his honor at the Tivoli Hotel

on Motyday. N
CatD. Irvine Hav nreconfnrl rnf

Hearn with his honorary member membership
ship membership in the C.Z. Pilots' Associa

tion, s
Those who attended were Cap Captains
tains Captains Buehler, Evans, Longmore,
inomas, D. E. Johnson, Tuttle,
Bach, Stewart, Johnstone Went Went-worth,
worth, Went-worth, Hearn, Hill Bevins, Boyd,
and Weade.
Lt. and Mrs. Thomas Jones
Announce Birth of Son
,LLa?,d M"-Thomas J. P. Jones
O. E Pica Tav.. .-

birth of a son, their first child,
on Feh 10 at fio.,ti. u;..

i .. . u""ul caiein ue-
neral Hospital m El Paso. The baby

b j i j "iucu inomas waiter
Radel Jones. The paternal grand-

rxiW 1C Mr. .ana Mrs. E. Buri
Maternal grandparents are, Mr.
and Mrs. George L. Radel of Ga Ga-tun
tun Ga-tun Mrs. Jones is the former Ra Rachel
chel Rachel Radel of Gatun.
(continued on Page 7)

iMAK FRIENDS

A THANK YOU note can be
very brief. But it should be prompt.
And ft should express real appre appreciation,
ciation, appreciation, A luke-warm thank-you note or
one sounding as though written
merely from a sense of duty is a
poor thing indeed.

MOTHER KEEPS WORD
LONDON. March 6 (UP1 -The

late Mrs. Janie Abrams was
speaking precisely when she told

ner two aaugnters iney would
share equally in all her finery

after her death.

viuen in iwo pans,
daughter getting half.

NEW OFFICERS The semi-annual Installation dinne; dance was held by the NCO Wives Club of Albrook last Saturday
evening at .the American Legion Club. New officers are (seated), left to right, Gerry Greenfield, first vice president: Mildred
Fortner, president, and Betty Girard, second vice president Standing, Bernlce Corrigan, Area Hostess Chairman Phvllls An An-thon,
thon, An-thon, Activities Chairman, Esther Peluso, Secretary; Frances Williams, Treasurer: Bell Diaz, Hospitality Chairman- Alleat
Leigh, Publicity Chairman; Nell Torrez, Welfare Chairman, and Elizabeth Butler, Spotter Chairman v1' Auea

7ie Pjatute Pamt

BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE i IT IS, of course, absurd to try

ana protect children against sus

AS soon as 14-year-old Lynn pense

n m n in irnm crhnnl h ;ntlH

complaining about her weekly al-

lnwanrp

It appeared that she and Jan

Wells has stopped in a drugstore
nn their wav home It was hav-

ing a One-Cent Sale. For the price
s ( am a nnnttmoc rt in liinn nmn.

der plus the extra penny, Jan
has got two containers.
She'd been horrified to learn
that Lynn couldn't jafford the bar-
pain As tn I.vnn n ar p 1 i sh,-

thought it was cruel to be ak

ed to manage on 75 cents a

week. What was gung o be done
about itp

Her mother did not say, "Ask

your father when he comes
home." Instead, beginning a long,
defensive protest, she said, "When

i was your age, i got u cents a
week and was glad. ..."
She's one of many mothers who
find it hard to refer a child's
problem to her father.

SOMEHOW we've heen made a-

fraid of the phrase, "Ask your

iather Perhaps we associate it
with that "bad" mother of the
child Dsvcholoev books the one

who says, "Just wait till your
father gets home and I tell him

wnai you aiu.;
As. we've been tnlrl she Veens

her children in dangerous sus

pense, we fear to resemble her.
As a result, we trv tn a vnirf re

ferring any discipline problem to

our nusDanas. ro protect children

against an suspense, we leel

So I remind von that the ex

perts who condemn it as harm harmful
ful harmful do so out or long experience
with the harmful kind. Because
they have been closely involved
with troubled children whose par parents
ents parents have kept them in states of
prolonged nervous tension, they
see all childish experience of sus suspense
pense suspense as destructive.
It is not. Suspense is a condi condition
tion condition of, life. We have to learn to
wait for many things, including
fathers' decisions.
If Lynn knows, us to be reason reasonable,
able, reasonable, unvindirti

no injury by asking her to wait
for her father's iWi el An An !h

. " V1,1U4U Ull III"
creasing her allowance.

10 our neathy chjld, we sim simple
ple simple give a little training in pa patience.
tience. patience. y

Rackets Commifffe
Will Call Worker
Wanted By Polite
WASHINGTON (UP)-The Sen Senate
ate Senate Rackets Committee will sum summon
mon summon to, hearings here a Michigan
auto union member wanted by
Wisconsin police, Chairman John
L. McClellan (D-Ark.) said today.
I Wisconsin authorities announced
they will try to get the worker
extradiated from Washington to

11-1 Wlrnnim in onJ 411 Tl

ler ner ueam. s,c iu wW uy wmi u me promised a unique test of a
Mrs. Abrams' will, published decisions ourselves ho matter how State's nnwer tn rnmnnl 9

yesterday, ave each dauahter unqualified we are to make Ud" person to return to lace
two coats and two fur wrabs. themv h.

mere was one sable wrap. The

Now the exDcrts who disinnrnve

wil specified that it should be di- of asking children to wait for

Willi CtlWU t J fcej va uvwioivuo aivuoc UJ
1 fill I XL II-

of usurping fathers' authority.

Order by Aldens Catalog
your Easter Outfits early...
Vrbdca (Mm
No. 102 Central At.
for any information pleaae
call phone Z-0U7

HOT SPRINGS, Ark. (UPi-The
Oaklawn Track provided the m
Monday when Commoilicr won
the tlfth race and ra.un.ti.

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92 PACES OF
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COMPARISONS
TIMES THEY WERE WINNERS
' GENERAL INFORMATION
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"3" Street and 4th of July

LEWIS SERVICE
BOTH STORES
Tivoli Aft. and East 26 St,

CASA ZALDO
NEAR SANTA ANA PLAZA

r 1
I New cuticura talcum ;
S Acts like Magic
It's the softest, finest most delightfully I

I

charges

The worker is flohn Gunaca, a
member of the AFL-CIO United
A. .J.- 1 t r ...

rtiuo worxera union who lives in
Mt. Clemens. Mich. He has heen

indicted in Wisconsin for assault

with intent to do great bodily
harm in connection with the 1954

beating of 5-year-old William

Bersch and his son. The elder

Bersch received a broken neck

and died four mcnths later, ac
cording to previous testimony.

McClellan told reporters

Gunaca "will be called" to testi testify
fy testify in the committee's investiga investigation
tion investigation of the nearly four-year-olr
UAW strike ayainst the Kohler

Co. of Kohler Wis. The

allegedly occurred m connection

wnn me sirixe.
Gunaca has kept out of reach
of Wisconsin .police thus far be because
cause because Gov. G. Mennen (Soapy)
Williams of Michigan has refused
to extradite him from his Mich

igan home.
Sheboygan County (Wis.) Dis-
Met Attnrnov David Wphpr said

Tuesday night he has made ar

rangements witn wiscpnsin uov.

Vernon W. Thomson and State
Mtnrnev fcenera Rtpwart Hnpck

1 V. .,
. i r . i:.: t

to see uunaca s exirauiuun iium

Washington if ne comes nere-io

tesuiy.

Don t Give Music Lessons
Until Children Are Ready

By GAY PAULEY

lander. "I don't care whether t
E.vis Presley or Leonard Bern Bern-steain.
steain. Bern-steain. But wait until he say,
'Please, may I study the guitar
or piano,' or whatever, before

iorcmg lessons on him.

They'll Tell You

NEW YORK (UP) Well I've
finally discovprpri whv

children loathe practicing piano,

viuiui ur wnai-nave-you.
It isn't because they'd rather
be OUt Diaviris marhW nr haoo.

ball. It's because Mom and Pod

JLa If- tu ltcVmque A children's audience is the

7 ,i 6 lueiu iaite 10 mu- iougnest m tne wcrld," he said,
sic naturally 'That's why we often have turi-
Anyway, that s wha' a success downs from top talent. 'They're
ful young producer of snm rt itri th- iwfl iL:r.,iT

mg concert programs forcmld7en aTen't p Ite: 1 "ft w'Lh' til

has to say.

Children Are Listeners
Roger EnelanrW tho m v.i

Qtnd the scenes in CBS-TV's New
New York Philt.srmnni. v.,n.

u... 1VUIU
concert, savs that "sn mo,,,,

dren are spoiled for music be

cause tneir parents force them to

iaite lessons hp nr thz

ready.

"The way to get junior to study
music IS tO eXDOSP him In it ,:,1

FnTaw df( P1"-.'.' said
tng.ander between rehearsals for
the next concert March 8. "Chil "Children
dren "Children are hnm iictnn.

than participants.'' r

lu"e the child in," said Eng

somethintr. vnn IrnAw ahnnt it

They don't want to be talked
down to. And if you're not honest
with them, you don't heve a
chance.
"But they're more receptive to
music than adults. They listen
With comnlpfp nhipMivitv U7Va

found they even like U-toiie.

are, of Cleveland, Ohio, arst broke

into television production whea
the medium was a freshman a

the entertainment world and he
was a lreshman at h l:n;-t;t..

of Chicago,. He migrated, as 'the

meaium expanded, first to Phila Philadelphia,
delphia, Philadelphia, then to New York.
"Anv wav vnn nHH it

linglander, "kids and concerts ara

good company.'

Modern Wives Find Little

Challenge In Prepared Foods

A HOME economist save that

despite the rush of the food indus-

give housewife, any sense of
accomp ishment or satisfaction.

"TlT5.1"' Pr0cM Of tens

ity to Bet more and mors ro&riv

.rmarlrotc ,m.;... Ui.". a PlCkitfe

frL u b"nher y cheers
from her family
But let a

U- -I v.B'TH A Ull UP
feiefSe! n? an old-

""TH session ot cooking from
scratch, tasting and testing as
whole family gets interested.
When xhe enr.V i. iu. .1.1 .

1,1 uie oiu-iasn-toned
wv icho nnt i I..

, .- -, "'"j pi ounces
food that doesn't have a stan!

uaroizea taste, she is. in a sense
a creative artist s u-

wji sur-

permarkets. women arp hpsinnino

io snow a new interest in learn learning
ing learning to bake bread, wants to

Know now to make the kmd of

soup mat starts with buying a
soup bone instead of opening a
can, and has a sudden yen to be
able to turn out a batch of frag frag-grant
grant frag-grant doughnuts instead of pick picking
ing picking up a dozen at the nearest
bakery.
But I think I know why the ea-sy-to-prepare
or ready-for-the o
Ven ioods are hppinnina tn Iod

their appeal.

NO SATISFACTION
SERVING them mav hp ntiinlr

and easy but heating a prepar prepared
ed prepared dish or sliding a pan J half half-baked
baked half-baked rails into the oven doesn't

prising tnat the fami v imm.t..

ly gathers around to find out

wnat s cooking."
What COlTieS in Pan nr Im f-

en packages can stave off a fam.
ily hunger. But to arouse th.;,

ki chen. ? evL

m T 7 "mm iu no more
than heat-and-serve.

I

1

fragrant talcum you can buy. At the same

tame it is lastingly deodorant and antisep antiseptic.
tic. antiseptic. Yea, magical C-8 (Heaachlorophene)
in new Cuticura Talcum keep the skin
fresh and sweet, relieves sunburn, prevents
and relieves heat rashes and other skin
irritations. Wonderful for baby and every everyone.
one. everyone. Buy Cuticura Talcum today.

.J

I I 1
I i
sH
I
mm BtJBMI 1
Bttif
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1

CANT GET LOOSE-Things

look ttrettv erim for "Chu'm-

I ley," as Fenny Sharpe tikes the
.goose for a walk with a noose

around its neck. But Penny
isn't going to cook this goose.
She's an attendant at the Crys Crystal
tal Crystal Palace Children's Zoo in
London, England, and one of
her chores is to take the star
honker for a daily stroll.

Senate Farm Leaders Prepare Bill

To Head Off Benson's Price Cuts

WASHINGTON (UP) Senate
farm leaders prepared today to
challenge administration farm pol policy
icy policy with a bill to head off price
cuts ordered bv AerieuVtnr Spo-

rotary Ezra Taft Benson-.

Chairman1 Allen J. Ellender (D (D-La)
La) (D-La) of the Senate Agriculture
Committee announced he had
called the group together to con consider
sider consider "ston-eaD leelslatinn" at a

closed meeting.
Ellender did not go into' detail.
Other sources fsaid the committee
.Would consider a resolution by
Sens. Hubert H. Humohrev (T

Minn) and Stuart Symington (D-

Mo) that would freeze all 1958

farm ttrice Slitmnrti: and nlantino

. c i . -1. i in n 11 nil. i
allotments at not less than the j'sible floor support.

ipi level.

wpport .rates for gram sorghums
and other animal feed grains.
A House dairy subcommittee
scheduled a meeting Thursday to
consider approval of a separate
measure cancelling the dairy cut
Subcommittee Chairman Thomas'
G. Abernethy (D-Miss) predicted

me dm win be approved and
sent to the House Agriculture
Committee for inclusion in a
"catch-all" 'farm "bill.
Farm leaders in both House and
Senate apparently were aiming te
wrap as many commodity blocs
as possible into their temporary

treeze mus to win the widest pos-

ThpSP snurpe sail) haclrorc nf

the Humphrey Symington move
were confident they had enough
support to win committee approval.

Passage of the resolution would

be a direct slao at Benson, who

attacked it at a news conference

Tuesday.

Benson said nassaee nf n nripp

freeze would be a refusal "to face

up. to reality." He said a freeze
"is not going to help make (J
adiustments We mint' malrp t

hope s u c h legislation will not be

passed.
The chief effect of the freeze
resolution would be:
Cancellation of the Benson or

dered cut in milk price supports

from sxis per hundredweight to
about $3 effective April 1.

Cancellation of Benson s cut In

' Consideration of long range
changes in farm law has been de delayed
layed delayed until after the "stop-gap"
measures are handled, It was ap apparent
parent apparent fartn bloc success in over overriding
riding overriding (Benson on the price freeze
would damage the secretary's
chance of winning aporoval for his
long-range plans for lower support
floors and more planting freedom
for f armers

The Senate farm nine had

planned to consider boosting 1951
cotton acreage allotments in con connection
nection connection With a tnn.en Kill. CM.

ton leaders moved through anoth

er channel Tuesday however, by
tacking an acreage boosting

amendment onto' a routine spend
ing hill in the Senate Appropria

tions ommmee.
ffllpiufor said the Senate Arl.

.culture Committee today would al-

in 10S7 tn $1 7 for 1KB

The resolution would also elim

inate smaller reductions m price

VBiilLimuuil vi a V .1. in i UIUU C V Will 111 1 1 ICC IU)ia,V WUIUU. I-
wheat supports from '$2 a misheljso consider amendments to a bill
In 1UI-.7 tn CI 70 tn IOCS L.j: t ..,k',k

extending an act under

farm surpluses are
foreign currency.

which

far



THT RSDAT, MARCH I, 1951

THt MttAMA AMrRlPAM AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPSB
page nrm
Social and Otk
erwise

Miss Itrbirt Efldf
Guest e Hwior
At Linen ihowr
Miss Barbara fcgolf, who will be become
come become the biroe o Mr. Louis le le-deaux
deaux le-deaux later this month, was honor
eri with a linen shower and lun lun-ceoa
ceoa lun-ceoa on baiuruay aitenwou hi
the nome of sirs. J.W.B. Ha.l. Mrs.
J. Vi. Hall was co-chostess.
A white umbrella was suspend suspended
ed suspended over the uuorway witn wane
streamers wnica neiu a lottery cur-

sage for each guest. Over the guest

taoie was apaie green walking
can witn streamers lalling lrom
tne ipout over the place ot honor.
The centerpiece was an arrange arrangement
ment arrangement of pinkr gladioli witn jas jasmine.
mine. jasmine. Following the luncheon, the
bride-to-be opened her gifts from
the iOMowing guests: Airs. Leon
Egolf. Mrs. Caleb Clement, Mrs.
Clement, Sr., Miss Mary Ruth Cle Clement,
ment, Clement, Mrs. Paul Richmond, Mrs.
Fred Newhard, Mrs. Walter Watts,
Mrs. David KeUeher, Mrs. M. K.
Bailey and ber mother, Mrs. Quinn
Mrs. Fred Ebdon, Mrs. Richard
Swearingen, Mrs. Bremer Jorstad,
Mrs. William Brooks, Miss Thel Thel-ma
ma Thel-ma Headley, Mrs. Samuel Mason
and Mrs. Gilbert Lee.

Mr. and Mr. Mclntyre
Leave For Florida
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard W.

Mc-

iniv-rs nrho hnvp rpsirieri (or many

..WW -
years in Balboa, are leaving this

morning for St. reiersourgn, tin tin-rida
rida tin-rida where they will make their
future hnm. Mr. Mclntyre retir

ed irom service with the Panama

Canal Co. last week afle more
than thirty years of service.
Dls tinguihed Guests
Iniey Vacation
At Panamamente Inn
Spending a vacation at the Pana Pana-monte
monte Pana-monte Inn are: Swedish Abas
sador to Colombia Mr. Leif Ohr
wait and Madame Ohrwall, be before
fore before returning to Bogota, Colom
tfcjjjl
Among other guests at the Inn
arc ;
if..,A Atfroln Alpman frOIll

m a 3 vi ---I
Panama City; Mrs. Ana Luisa de

Wilcox, lrom Samoa
Gay Southwick, irom Panama City ;
Mr Jorge Motta, irom Panama
City Mr. Federico Bauer, from
w.t' nit.,. Mrs nip Humle.

ranama uy,
from Panama City and Mr. Jorge

Sanchiz, form ranama uij.
Retired Police Chief
George Herman
i

Visiting nr
Mr. George Herman, retired
... l 7.i Pnhpp IS V1S-

cniet oi in
King here ith Mrs Hwnitn.
They are staying at the Hotel Ti-
vo'i.

Freighter, Field Trips Related
At Gem & Mineral Society Meeting

At the February meeting of the
Canal Zone Gem and Mineral So Society
ciety Society in Balboa, Mrs. A. C. Roess Roess-ler
ler Roess-ler gave an account of her recent
trip by freighter down the west
coast of South America.
The ship stopped at many ports
on the way to San Antonio, Chile,
which was the last port of call on
the trip south. Stop-overs ranged
from a few hours to several days,
and side trips inland were made
where it was possible to do so.
Ruins of pre-Incan origin .and sto stories
ries stories connected with them were ve very
ry very interesting, and Mrs. Roessler
brought back some small pieces
'of urns she had found. Minerals
were exhibited from the mines she
had visited or were exported from
the country.
Tom Sellers gave what he call called
ed called a "rambling" talk on field
trips he had taken since he be became
came became a rockhound, and bits and
pieces of information on various
subjects. Not only has he gotten
out by himself quite a lot these
last few months, but he has also
become acquainted with visitors
(mm th Stutps nH nthpr narts of

VMI w ------ j-
the wofWifAssine thrI. tana

ma, and taxen tnem aiong wun
him.
These new friends have m turn
sent him specimens of rocks and
gem material from their homes.
In telling the story of how he got
started in his new hobby, he con convinced
vinced convinced everyone that if, you have
a bit of "horse trader" in your
blood, and have anything at all to
trade, you've really got it made.
It seems that after inserting an
ad in one of the rockhound maga magazines
zines magazines stating he had guns to trade
for rocks and gem specimens,
Tom made contact with an elder elderly
ly elderly gentleman with whom he is
still corresponding. They were
Mnth nf th same mind to trade.

Up to the present time Tom is
still getting material from the
gentleman in the north, and said
gentleman has traded Tom out of

i WHKS&mfBN&mHM EwUNI ran

GEORGE S. CLARK, left, supervisor Of the U.S. Army Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean Signal warehouse and shipping section, Madden Wye,
and Lawrence L. Neville check on an Improvement to the
loose issue bin storage shelves. The Idea suggested by Neville
won him a cash award and is expected to bring benefits of
about $1100 yearly to the government. Neville, who lives at
604 Via Esoana, Parque Lefevre, also was the recent recipient
of a 500-Hour Club membership certificate. (U.S. Army Photo)

nractieallv all of his collection of

guns. Both parties are satisfied,

which further illustrates that you

can further your hoDDy it you nave
something to swap.
Sellers also, enlightened all pre present
sent present on how to shape a cabachon
by hand with no machinery at
small monetary cost.
Of interest to all members was
the announcement by Bruce Mor Morrow,
row, Morrow, shop chairman, that a High Highland
land Highland Park power slab, saw had
been ordered for the club's work workshop,
shop, workshop, and should arrive within the
next month. This saw will be av available
ailable available to club members who will
be expected to supply their own
blade.
A unit for grinding will also be
installed with members supplying
their own grinding wheels. This
will be a wonderful opportunity
for beginners for they will, be in instructed
structed instructed in the use of the saw and
grinding unit for a small outlay on
their part. Instruction will be giv given
en given hy members of the shop com committee.
mittee. committee. .
A field trip is being organized
to the Chepo area on Sunday Bve-
meet at the G. and M. Chibhousc
at 7 o'clock Sunday morning.
Since it will probably be an all all-day
day all-day trip it would be wise Jo taK
something to eat and drink.
Local visitors for the evening
were Mrs. Carlson, Mrs. Munger,
Mrs. Norma Hamilton Mrs. Bruce
Morrow and Sgt and Mrs. Gal Gal-laghef.
laghef. Gal-laghef. Visitors frdm the States
were M and Mrs' SenCCa. A"Si
to from sJnBernadino.Cal and
Mrs. Linnie Pray from Michigan.
TRADE STAMPS RISE
NEW YORK, March 6 (UP)-A
total of $385-milion n trading
stamps was issued with .w
oaSratf worth of retail sales in
1957 according to an annual study

The publication said the volume
.J i wa in ner cent

irauniK 'r'
ii... ; iq

Of

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THURSDAY, MARCH S, MS
PAGE EIGHT
Occident
Dodger Players In Another Hi
Snider, Podres, Zimmer
Suffer Minor Injuries
When Car Goes Into Ditch

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

ghwaj

(NEA Teiephoto)
THIS WAS IT! These photos show the thrillhi? finish of the $135,000 Flamingo Stakes in
Hialeah, Fla., when Tim Tam (6), with Bill Hartack booting, was declared the winner on a
foul over Jewel's Reward, ridden by Panamanian jockey Manuel Ycaza. At upper 'eft, they're
only a neck apart, but only noses ap-irt near the finish line, right. Crossing the 'ine, lower
left; jewel's Reward is a head In from, but was placed second after stewards examined mo movies
vies movies and detected a foul.

HOOFBEATS
By Conrado Sargeant

The last five Argentine thor thoroughbreds
oughbreds thoroughbreds of a group of two-year-olds
bought last year by track
manager Pablo A. Thayer will
coon be auctioned at the Presi President
dent President Remon racetrack's paddock.
The date of the auction will be
announced some time this week.
The animals are:
Ramo, a chestnut colt by Rob Rob-ton
ton Rob-ton out of Travesura.
Don Torcuato, a dark bay son

of Bucalbo and Petale.
Renata, a chestnut filly by Rob Rob-ion
ion Rob-ion out of Chrclata.
Don Cirilo, a dark bay off offspring
spring offspring of Bucalbo and Balucha.
Pintarraco, a chestnus colt by
Pesy out of Miss Pinto.

A handicap will be run Sunday,
March 23, in honor of the Rota-

rians of the 424th District who
will be visiting the Isthmus at

that time.

A special race-.or two-year-old
maiden fillies is"scheduled to be

held during the first week i A-

pril.

Affiliation Order and Geyser are
first and second elegibles for' the
March 16. $7,500 six-furlong Fran

eisco Arias Paredes Classic. If

any of the ten horses which qua qualified
lified qualified for the big race is with withdrawn,
drawn, withdrawn, Affiliation Order will be be-allowed
allowed be-allowed to enter. Two scratches

would also enable Geyser to be

come a starter for the juicy win

ner's share.
Deadline for entries in the
$3,000 added one mile and one one-eighth
eighth one-eighth National Guard Classic
(Clasico Guardia N a c ion a 1) is
March 24.

This year's $15,000 added Presi

dent of the Republic Classic will

not be run until May 4. The en

try deadline has been set for A A-pril
pril A-pril 14. The distance of the race
has been increased to 2,600 me meters,
ters, meters, or approximately one mile
and five-eighths.

co to ride at El Comandante
racetrack.
Another rider, Chilean Cristian
Rebolledo, is completely recovered
from a slash by a whip ray
which he suffered while swimming
at Bella Vista last week. Cristian
will return to the saddle over the
weekend.

Arquimedes (Fats) Fernandez
of La Hora suggests that the

track management of the Presi
dent Remon racetrack invite Ma

nuel Ycaza to ride in his native
land during the two weeks he

will be inactive because of his

suspension for "rough riding" in

the Flamingo Stakes.

Ycaza will have to sit out IS
days (March 4 to 18 inclusive)

at all tracks in the United States
Canada, Mexico and Cuba.

Manuel may be willing to ac

cept an invitation to come here

if transportation is paid for him

He would be assured of a good
mount in the March 16 Francisco
Arias Paredes Classic. It would
be a "shot in the arm" for local
racing, too. The attendance would

increase considerably.

Basketball
Results

East

NYU 61, CONY 53

Alfred 70, Buffalo Tchrs 63

Albany Tch 69, Barpur College 60

wesieyan 62 Trinity conn. 61

Phila Tex. 102, Phila Pharmacy

Panzar 68 Montclair Tchrs 61
Temple 58 Lehigh 51
Holy Cross 74 Rhode Island 69
St. Francis Pa. 70. Villanova 64

Alejandro Ycaza, whose brother,
Manuel, is the present riding

sensation in the U.S., is making, rasquel not to participate in
preparations to go to Puerto Ri- series.

Carrasquel Faces

Possible $400 Fine

TUCSON. Am., March 6 (UP)

Shortstop Chlco Carrasquel of
the Cleveland Indians sweated out

a possible $400 penalty toda

while eeneral manager Frank

Lane considered the vagaries of

transportation from Venezuela

Carrasquel made himself sub

ject to the fine when he reported

to the Indians four days late but

argued "I had trouble getting my

visa

Lane, however, believes Cams

quel was late because hemanag
ed a Venezuelan team in a spe

cial series with Puerto Rico until

Feb. 26. Lane claims he told Car

the

By FRANK LITSKY
NEW YORK, March 6 (UP) The Los Angeles

Dodgers, whose players stas healthy enough on the

diamond but seemed jinxed on the highway, held

their breath today as doctors examined dry X-ray
plates of biike Snider's left knee and Johnny Podres'

neck.

South

Bel. Abbey 67, Erskine 46 1

Lenoir Rhyne 102 E. Caroline 79

Midwest

Cincinatj 70, Dayton 66

inuire uame va, ueraui 71
St. Thorn Minn; 70, Augsburg 63

Southwest

Arkansas 74, Texas 60
SMU 77, Baylor 52
Texas Tech 73, Rico 64

Tex. Christian 62, Texas A and

M 42
West

St. Marys Cal. 48. Santa Clara

47

San Fran. 69, Coll of Pacific 59

Snider. Podres and Don Zimmer

all were injured early yesterday

when a sports car ariven Dy sni snider
der snider veered ofi' a road into a

ditch. An- examiniation of wet X-

ray plates showed that Snider
and Podres escaped broken bones
but the final verdict awaited a

medical report on the dry plates.

Zimmer suffered only a oruisea

forehead and played a full nine
innings at shortstop in a camp

eame yesterday, hniaer ana ro-

ores watched trom the stands.

An early examination showed

that Snider, the hard-hitting cen

ter fielder, bruised tne Knee

which gave him so much trou

ble last year. He underwent a
winter operation to remove some

cartilage, roares, tne souinpaw

who shut out the New York Yan

kees in the seventh game of the

1955 World Series, suffered a seven-stitch
cut on the forehead.
The accident was the third
involving Dodgers since st
season. Catcher Roy Campane' Campane'-la
la Campane'-la suffered a broken neck when
his auto cracked up at Glen
Cove, N.Y., and still is paraliz paraliz-d.
d. paraliz-d. Jim Gentile, a rookie first

baseman, escaped with cuts en
the arms when a trailer truck;
struck hit car In California.

Other clubs reported a wave of

injuries in one-the-diamond acci
dents.

The most serious victims ap

peared to be pitcher Stan Pitula
of the Cleveland Indians, outfield outfielder
er outfielder Irv Noren of the St. Louis
Cardinals and outfielder Al Smith

of the Chicago White Sox

Pitula may be out two months

with a torn muscle in the

elbow. Noren suifered a possible

iractured rib when he crashed in

to a grandstand wall while chas chasing
ing chasing a ball. Smith, will be out of
uniform seven to 10 days with an
inflamed tendon and tendon
sheath.

Morris Thacker, a rookie catch

er for the Chicago Cubs, was
knocked unconscious when Chucx
Tanner collided with him in a

play at the plate. Bob Knend
the No. 1 pitcher, on the Pitts
burgh Pirates, turned his right
ankle and limped oil the practice
field. Rookie outfielder Willie

Kirk.and of the San Francisco

Giants suffered a pulled li a m-

string muscle.

Other newcomers to tne ill-and-unavailable
list were pitch pitchers
ers pitchers Bob Trowbridge and Don
Kaiser of the Milwaukee Braves
(tore arms), shortstop Roy Mc McMillan
Millan McMillan of the Cincinnati Red Red-legs
legs Red-legs (flu), pitcher Mike Fornie Fornie-les
les Fornie-les of the Boson Red Sox (vi (virus)
rus) (virus) and rookie catcher Billy
Poland of the! Cardinals (high

fever and fhreit of pneumonia).
Other camp pews: Billy Loes,
who had a. chronic sore arm,
pitched 20 minutes of batting
practice ior the Baltimore Orioles
and looked very fast. . .Short .Shortstop
stop .Shortstop Johnny Lagan sisgned with
the Braves for fa slight raise o o-ver
ver o-ver his 1957 satery of 125,000. .
The Philadelphia Phillies had to

cut short their first infield prac

tice because of wet grounds. .
Bob Cerv and Bob Martyn h i t
two-run homers in a Kansas City
Athletics' camp game. .Rookie
Bill Raehse and Bob Allison col collected
lected collected three hits apice in a Wash-

right ington Senators' intra-squad game.
,

aaaaav : Hi

SLIDING HOME Albrook catcher Manuel Lopez slides in with one of Albrook's four tallies
in Monday night's 5-4 Clayton victory over the Flyers. Catcher Billy Reavis stretches out for
the ball and Cav pitcher Cy Brady backs up home plate. (Photo by Sp3 Marvin Goldhlatt)

Pacific Divisional
Softball League

STANDINGS

Cerveza Balboa
Carta Vieja

Fire Fighter
Decco Indians

W L

6 1

3
1
1

Many Big Leaguers Could
Be AtxEnd Of The Trail'

Balboa High Increases Lead
With Win Over Lucky Strike

PACIFIC

LEAGUE

W
7
7i
7
4

NEXT GAMES

March 5 Fire Fighters vs Decco
Indians
March 7 Cerveza Balboa vs Car Carta
ta Carta Vieja.

March 8 Carta Vieja vs Fire
Fiffhtara

(All Games are Played at Pa
raiso).

Ten or more Official Times at

Dau.

AB R H RBI Ave

Established 1893

HIGHLAND

Queen
SCOTCH WHISKY

A. Williams
D, Tudor

G. Griffith

L. Colona

M. Sandiford
A. Diaz,

' Brathwalte

E. Morrell

R. Roberts

Campbell

C. Castillo

MACDONALD ft MUM LIMITED, DMHtn, L.ith, ScMImmI

10

11
12
13
13
U
10
11
11
13
10

4
10
6
9
8
6
5
2
4
2

.700
.546
.500
.462
.462
.455
.400
.364
.230

By OSCAR FRALEY
NEW YORK (UP) This could

hp the last trio down the big

league pike for some of the old

heroes.
Time'i a'wastin' for many Of

those who have written years of
baseball headlines. Not all of
them will bow out on this spin

nf the wheel but some of them

are bound to fall by the wayside

this season.

They are the ones who are in
the forty-ish brigade, those who

are either crowding or past an
ace which is the other side of

the baseball hill.

The senior member is Country

Slaughter of the Yankees, who, 42

next month, still shows no sign

of packing it in. And right on his

heels in the 41 bracket are Murry
Dickson of the A's and sal Maglie

01 uie laimtcs, t
Reese In Comeback

Nobody's calling it the end ifor

Ted Williams, who will be 40 in
August, but it's brittle. age

where anything that goes wrong
could spell the finish. And Hank

Sauer, at 39, doesn't have too

much longer at the top.

mere are a host of them in

the 38 bracket. These include Ear

ly Wynn, Dixie Howell and Gerry
Staley of the White Sox, Bob

Lemon and Jim Vernon of the In Indians,
dians, Indians, and Jim Hegan of Detroit.

.200

They're at an age when any day

couia De tne last.

Yet. a young feller who will be

39 in August, lookB like he's head

ing for a. comeback" this sea season
son season which could keep him on the

scene ior another couple of years
at a youngster's oosition.

That 'am WCe Reese nf th I .nc

Angeles Dodgers.

Listed At Third
The little captain seemed 'be

fore spring training started, to be-

in more, oinrcuity than a trumpet
player with loose dentures. He
hurt his back last season, was
shunted over to third base I and
batted a Iowy .229. When the

squad reportea, he was listed as

jusi one ot jve third base can

didates, and not the top one at

uiai.
With rookie Dick Orav hn,

er-hiter from St Paul, ready for

quiy at imra, tnis 'eed Reese.

Ana tne little man with the life

time .270 bating a) ark is making
a determind driv to recapture
his long-time cost.

"I'm working harder than ever

De-ore," says the Little Colonel

mis could be my last time
around if I'm not ready and, well,
I'm going to be readv."

Barring injury, he'll be back at

me same q d stand. But how long

e ana me omers at the. danger

mis age can go on, only time will
tell.

8

TOM

Jheairesz

111

CAPITOLIO
26c, 15e
BANK! f 125.00
THaf WRONG MAN
with Henry Fonda
- Also:
TARGET ZERO
with Richard Conte

7 IV Oil
25c. 1
Prohibited for Minors
French Pictures!
LOS LIOS DE
CI.OCLERMERCLE
' fco:
MIT JERKS de PARIS

RIO

25c.

15c.

Open at 3:00 p.m.
Spanish Picture!
TU Y LA MENTIRA
- Also:
DESPUES DE LA
TORMENTA

VICTORIA
15c.

The Black Castle
with Boris Karloff
- Also: -STAND
AT APACHE

with 8. Mel

Atlantic Softball League

First Half
Standings

Tigers Club

Elks Club 1542
Chevrolet

W L
5 0
v2 ,2
0 5

Remaining Frist Half Schedule
March 6 Elks vs Tigers Club

March 10 Chevrolet vs Elks

March 13 Tigers Club vs Che
vrolet

Last Thursday, the Tigers Club

stayed undefeated with a two-hit

shotout over Chevrolet, pitched

by Lido, by a score of 8 to 0. The
game was called at the end of
five innings, because of darkness.
Leading the Tigers hit parade
was Jaramillo, with three hits for
three times at bat. The Tigers

collected eight hits and scored

eight runs. The Chevrolet team

had five errors which led to their

downfall. D. Sanders and M. Park

er collected the two hits for the

Chevy nine.

Monday afternoon at Margarita,
the Elks Club won a game 13 to

3 over the hapless Chevrolet

team. The Elks Club collected nine
hits and the big blow was a Home

Run by Rinehart. Chevy, made se seven
ven seven errors behind the good pitch

ing of Fred Sapp, who struck out

seven men, but needed better sup
port.
All games are played in Marga

rita Eelementary field and the
public is invited.

The box score:

Elks

Rinehart
Hinds
Downing

Moore

Hall
Dedeaux
Angermuejlcr
Simons
Coffey

Moser
Fields
Total

Chevrolet
Brown
Mason
Parker, D.
Sapp
Fields, C.
Ridge
Jones
Parker, B.
Hill
Totals

AB
2
2
3
4
2
1
3
2
3
2
2

TWILIGHT

Standings
Team
Balbpa High School
Kent Cigarettes
Lucky Strike

Junior Co lege

Tuesday's Result
Balboa High 9, Lucky Strike 2
Tonight's Game
Balboa High vs Junior College.
The Balboa High Bulldogs e i i-minated
minated i-minated Lucky Strike from the
1958 pennant race and also in increased
creased increased their slender lead by down downing
ing downing the Strikers 9 to 2 on Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night at Balboa Stadium. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa High has four games remain remaining
ing remaining and two of them are with the
second place Kent nine and two
with the cellar dwelling Junior
College.
Fred Harlev posted his second

win in iour decisions with a bril brilliant
liant brilliant three hitter allowing a double
by Durfee and a run in the fourth
inning and singles by Padron and

Cordovez in the sixth that gave

Lucky Strike ther second and fn-

al run. Harley struck out six bat

ters and walked on'y two batters

Over the seven inning route

The Bulldog win ened a five

game winning streak for Cookie

Stempel who lost his third game

in eight decisions. Sloppy play a a-field
field a-field by Stempel's teammates led
to his de'eat although he gave up

nine hits and five walks striking

out nine batters. Lucky Strike

was guilty of six errors and the
errors led to .more than half bf the
winners runs.

Balboa High scores four times
in the third on a combination of

two hits, two wa'ks and two cost costly
ly costly errors. George Trimble's single

with the bases loaded wast he big
blow of the inning.
Balboa High blew a bis scoring

threat in the sixth with some poor

oase running but Charley French's

hammered a long drive to deep
center field with two out that was
good for two runs. The winners
scored two more runs in the se seventh
venth seventh with Larry Horine and Lane
Thompson getting base knocks.
Horine was the leading batter
of the game collecting two hits
in three trips and French, Jim
Morris and Thompson with two
for four apiece helped the Balboa
High batting attack.
Tonight Junior Colletre and Bal

boa High meet for the fourth time
with the Bulldogs holding a 2 to 1

eage to aate. Konme Mead will
do the hurling for JC. lookina for

his second win over the league

leaders, with Spike Cody behind
the plate. Morgan Schoch or Leftv

Weff Kline will do the Ditching

for Balboa High With Oenrse Trim

ble doing the catching.

ine dox score:
Balboa High

Ab R H Po A

'Puerto Rico's Golden Gloves

Team Ties For Second Place

u 13

French, cf

Morris, 2b

Ryter, ss
Ness, lb
Horine, If
Trimble, c
Barbier, rf
Thompson,

Harley, p

4 3

3b

By RALPH SALAZAR
NEW YORK, March 6 (UP)-

One champion and one finals run run-nerup
nerup run-nerup gave Puerto Rico's six-man
Golden Gloves team a tie for sec

ond place with newark, N.J., with
eight points in the eastern "Cham

pion of Champions" Tournament
last night at Madison Square Gar Garden
den Garden before a howling mob of 9.230

fans.

Washington, D.C., won first

place with ll points.
Puert Rico's champion, fly

weight Antonio Castanon, grabbed

the decision in the finals from the

highly-regarded Angel Morales, a

fellow IBorigua.of the New York

team.

But in order to spring this big

upset Castanon had to eliminate

Lamar Linton of Jacksonville,

Fla., another tough one.

Both victories were clear cut cut-but
but cut-but the New York crowd, pulling
for their boy Morale's, booed the
decision long and vociferously as
was natural.
Bantamweight Luis Figueroa
dropped a close decision in the
finals to Anthony "Little Marcia Marcia-no"
no" Marcia-no" Tozzo of New York after eli eliminating
minating eliminating his rugged fellow Bori Bori-gua
gua Bori-gua opponent, Julio Ruiz, of Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland in the semi-finals. Afterward.

Figueroa told the United Press he

had no alibis but he said ne naq

never fought two bouts in one eve

ning.

Another Upset was tne semi semifinal
final semifinal defeat of New York's Puer Puerto
to Puerto Rican featherweight Angel
Cruz by rugged Norman Smith
of Washington who afterwards
went on to win th title by out

pointing! flashy Ted Pick of New Newark
ark Newark in the finals.
As was expected middleweight

Jose Torres, another JNew xorit

-Pnerti Riran. scored a tecnnicai

knockout over tough Melvin Ful-

tfham. Huntlneton. W. Va., Negro,

in the finals to capture the 160
pound crown in one. minute flat of
the third round.
The referee stopped the bout
because he felt that Torres was
battering Fulgham too much.
When Torres was awarded a tech technical
nical technical kayo Fulgham stomped his
feet in anger in his corner. Al Almost
most Almost weeping, Fulgham protested
he was not hurt.

in the semifinal, Torres register-

ert S9-second first round Kayo

nver Wrvne Vuncannon of Char

lotte, N.C. with a crushing right
t the ioMn Vuncannon went down,

got up on one knee and while the the-referee
referee the-referee counted the Charlotte, N.

Totals

boy grimaced in pain and in indicated
dicated indicated with his gloved left hand-

his neck pained him. That was all.

Alter the-fights, first place tro tro-phyw
phyw tro-phyw as awarded to Washington
and duplicate second place tro trophies
phies trophies were presented to Puerto
Rico and Newark at a ceremony in
the Belvedere Hotel acrdss t h e
street from Madison Square Gar Garden:
den: Garden: Winners and ruhners-up were
Refreshment si shrdlucmiwyp
presented rings and medals.
Refreshments also were served
to aW the fighters, managers,
coaches and rainers.
Castanon, as a champion, re received
ceived received a gold medal hanging
from a blue ribbon decoraed
with ifour gold palms, end a gold
ring set with a diamond. Figue Figueroa,
roa, Figueroa, as a runner-up, was given

silver medal with three silver
palms and gold ring sot with
a small ruby.
Tonight, the Puerto Rican team

will be honored at a dinner given
them by the Catholic Athletic

League of New York in the social
hall of the Church of La Milagro Milagro-sa
sa Milagro-sa at 114th St. and Seventh Ave.,
Manhattan.
It was a great triumph for tha
Puerto Rican boys, who had to
battle for second place with en entries
tries entries from 11 other eastern sea seaboard
board seaboard cities New York, Buffalo,
Charlotte, N.C; Cleveland, Hunt Huntington,
ington, Huntington, W. Va.; Jacksonville, Fla.;
Lowell, Mass.; Newark, N. J.;
Pittsburgh, Pa.; Poughkeepsie, N.
Y., and Washington, D.C. ftew
York as host team could not be
champion even if I had the high highest
est highest score, i

32 9 21 8

Lucky Strike

Ab R H Po A

3

rODAY-ENCANTO-.25-.15l

WAHOO! 1115.00
Lana Turner in
"RftlNS of RANCHIPUR"
Dick Haymes In
"Camrral hi Costa Rica"

Padron, ss, 2b
Durfee, 2b, c
B Mead, c, 2b, ss
Stempel's, p
Cordovez, cf
Love, If
Lomedico, lb
P. Corrigan, 3b

Mcuiade, 3b
Joyce, rf

Totals 23 2 3 21
Score by Innings
Balboa High

0041022990

uicky strike
0001010236

Errors: Padron, Durfee, Stem Stem-pel,
pel, Stem-pel, Corrigan, Mead (2). Struck

out oy aiempei Harley, 6. at

tts off balls Stempel 5, Harley

2. Two base hits- Morris, Dur

fee. Home run French. Hit by

pitcher- Mead by Harley. Win Winning
ning Winning Pitcher- Harley (2-2). Los

ing pitcher stempei (- empires-
Hilzinger and P. Corrigan.

Scorer Meaa. lime .a.

.DRIVE-IN
fine TAAIIV I'M

30c lff :00 I

SERVICE
CENTERS
TONIGHT

BALBOA 15 8:45
Jack Balance
"THE SILVER CHALICE"
Fri. "Last ot The Badmen"

CRISTOBAL 7:00
e Rory Calhoun
"THE BIG CAPER"
m. "Reck, Rock, Rock"

CLARK CABLE
Yvonne De Carlo in
"BAND OF ANGELS"
in TECHNICOLOR

Tomorrow

I

POPULAR NIGHT!
SLID per CAR!

i
i

I

l

I

GREGORY PECK In

"MOBY DICK" I

e In TECHNICOLOR

DIABLO HTS. 7:M
e Jack Webb
"DRAGNET"
' Bri. "Run of The
A,rtow"

GATITN 7:00
e Craig Stevens
"THE DEADLY
MANTIS"
rl. "Les Girta"

MARGARITA 6:15, 8:15
Alan Ladd
"THE McCONNELL
STORY"
Pri. "The Delicate
Delinquent"

PARAISO 6:15 ft 8:35
"THE ATTACK OP THE
CRAB MONSTERS"
"VIOLENCE

SANTA CBUZ
8:15 8:05

e Ed. G. Robinson

"ILLEGAL"

CAMP BIERD
6:15 ft 8:45
"HOT ROD
RUMBLE" and
"Don't Gamble
with Strangers"

iUs .



TUTJRSPAY. MAR OH 1S.M

THl PAN ASM AVokifAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
pag? mm

by
JOE WILLIAMS

MIAMI BEACH Handicsppers
hire going to hre to start includ including
ing including dreams in their figures. Rs
member how Willie oemaker
blew the Derby last May, how he
suddenly stopped riding and stood
up in the irons, thinking he had
passed the linish line a winner?
All this, Gallant Man's owner,
Ralph Lowe, had seen in a dream
several nights before. From the
same mysterious unconsciousness,
Elizabeth Arden Graham learned
hp wa tn win the Famingto,

ionly to have jewel's Reward's vie-

lory eraacu uu ivui
stewards.
"Of course, dreams are silly,
meaningless things," the first
hdy of cosmetics told us yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. "Still, that was all I could
think Oi as I stood there in the
winner's circle waiting for the
stewards to reach a decision.
"The awful dream was coming
true right in trbnt of my eyes:
The close finish. The announce announcement
ment announcement that a foul had been claimed.
The long tense wait. Try as I
might to ignore the whole thing 1
knew there now could be but one
result. Our number was coming
down. A very upsetting, even clam clammy
my clammy experience, it was."
It must have been an embar embarrassing"
rassing" embarrassing" experience too. This had
been as incredibly rough race. 0 0-ver
ver 0-ver the last, eighth of a mile the
two leaders, Jewel's Reward and
Tim Tam, had engaged in a bois boisterous
terous boisterous equine version of rock V

A, roll. Six different times they col-

liaeo.

view of the stretch run it had to

be obvious that the stewards
would examine the film of the race
before allowing the result to stand
and yet some nitwit official im immediately
mediately immediately rushed Mrs. .Graham
to the winner's cricle. No time was
to be lost. It seems the TV came cameras
ras cameras were waiting.
The humiliation to which the la lady
dy lady was subjected was brutally
Indefensible. To her credit she
stood up under it in the magmlic magmlic-ent
ent magmlic-ent manner of the thorougbrieds
she breeds and races. Though, vi visibly
sibly visibly shaken, and perhaps dazed
by the portentous dream, she ut uttered
tered uttered no complaint... "Like the
official, I thought we had won,
W
Real Derby Herse

Moat newspapermen, studying
the film later, agreed with the
stewards' decision. Some hose hose-men,
men, hose-men, however, did not. Did Jew Jew-el's
el's Jew-el's Reward bump Tim Tarn
first, or vice versa? On this point
the film was ambigiuous and ex expert
pert expert opinion was divided.
As the Jewel's trainer, Ivan
Parke, cannot be accepted as a
totally unbaised witness, though
we have always found him forth forthright,
right, forthright, regardless of circumstances

..."I would have to say Tim Tam president's office

started the bumping. The two colts L

had been running straight and
clear irom the top of tne strtcn.

At the eighth pole they came to together.
gether. together. That's when our rider had
to switch arid start whipping left left-handed.
handed. left-handed. From then on, it was just

one bump after another."

Keene Damgertieia, chief ste

ward, told Parke he had called

the toul at the eightn pole.
"That's what puzzles me, be because
cause because it was at mat point that

Tim Tam, as I saw he race, bump bumped
ed bumped into our colt and knocked him
off stride."

Both colts had swung wide en

tering tne stretch with Jewel on

the inside, half length in trout
What would have happened if both
had maintained tnese positions and

continued without contact is left
to surmise. All that may be said

for sure is that is wasn t a truly

run race.

The Jewel was our pick, but we

feel Tim Tam ran a bigger race.
The latter was between horses in

close quarters, going down the

back stretch and lost considerable

ground coming around his field

o.f the last rum. He had more to
do and farther to run, yet was
only a head behind the Jewel at

the wire. As of now, we d definite

ly say he's the one to beat in the
Derby.

Nadir, 2-year-old champion of
'57. stopped so abruptly as to make

it clear he has not yet recovered

from the abdominal distress that

almost proved fatal in December

At the head of the stretch it look

1
Mercury Plays

C.H.S. Tonight

At Mount Hope

To everybody who had a clear as if he were going to take

full command. Moments later he

was lengths back of the leaders,
spent and sprawling.

SCARES

m mm

.

Standings
Second Half
Atlantic Twilight Basobal

W L Pet.
CHS-Alumni 2 0 1.00
Mercury Outboard 1 1 .500
Powells 0 1 .000
C.H.S. 0 1 .00t
(rained out)
Tonight'i Game
Mercury Outboard vs C.H.S.
Sy Trover Simons
The long awaited meeting be between
tween between the refuvenated Alumni nine
with their ace Pat Quinlan ready
for action, and the first naif win winners,
ners, winners, Powells, sufferedadel ay
Tuesday night when a heavy X X-t
t X-t antic side downpour earlier in
the evening converted Mt. Hope
Stadium into a sea of mud.
Tonight, Cristobal High School
will send Bill Gibson to the hill
in an effort to break into the se second
cond second half win column. Their op
ponents will be Mercury Outborad,
the team whose ambition for a
second half title received a boos!
Sunday afternoon when they ral rallied
lied rallied from a two-run deficit to de defeat
feat defeat Powells 5 fo 4 in the last in inning.
ning. inning. Either their ace right-hand
er, Charlie Hinz, or Lem Kirland,
who has played every nojition this

year, .will be manageKLou Chales

selection to face C.H.S.

W L
18 9
16W 10
16 10
16 11
14 13
14 13
12 15
11 16
11 16
11 16
11 16
11 16

Nadir May Miss It
At this stage there is genuine

doubt that Nadir will even make

the Derby... "We just can't tell,"
said trainer Moody Jolley. "We

know now his recovery is far from

complete. Anyway, we won t race

him again for a long time."

the Jewel wont start a-,
gain for weeks, either... "The
Flamingo was tough as wellas

rough," said Parke. "Our princip

al ODjecuve an aiong nas oeen
the Derby. We may not start him

again until the day of thf Derby."
. This would seem to leave the

$100,000 Florida Derby, to be run
late this month, at the mercy of
Tim Tam. "The Flamingo was
hard on our colt, too," said Ca

lumet's Jimmy Jones, "But if they
are going to make it easy for us
we'll certainly stay here and run."
A closing word about another
throughbred. Mrs. Gene Markey
firmly refused to appear in the
winner's circle after the Jewel's
number had been taken down...

"Mrs. Graham has been embar

rassed much too ereatlv already

Tim Tarn's owner accepted the

tropny in tne privacy of the track
ArAffirlanfi nffi

American Legion Baseball Loop

II Panama Hilton Coels Off
Orange Kin Nine Te Three
With a ten hit attack the hotel hotel-men
men hotel-men of El Panama Hilton play play-ting
ting play-ting in the their second game of
The American Legion Jr. Baseball
League scored nine times beating
out their opponents Orange Kist
of Poat Seven, nine to three. The
game at Balboa Stadium March
2nd featured home runs by Mc Mc-Keown
Keown Mc-Keown and French of El Panama
Hilton while Joe Garcia collected
two round trippers for the Orange
Kist team.
It was a see saw battle all the
way with the Poat Seven nine scor scoring
ing scoring one run in each of the first
vsix innings. The El Panama Hil Hilton
ton Hilton legionnaries put their runs to together
gether together in two scoring twice in the
1st, 3rd, and sixth.
Coming back in the seventh, the
hotelman pulled ahead of Orange
Kist by scoring two more times.

This was all they needed but ad

ded an insurance run in the 8th
while holding the losing Post Se Seven
ven Seven Team scoreless for the last
three frames.
, El Panama Hilton takes on the
Westinghouse nine in today's game
at the Balboa Stadium beginning
at 4:00 n.m. As both teams are

from Post One, the two team ma

nagers are expected to field the
best team possible to determine
which is the best of Post One.
The box score:
, Orange Kist vs El Panama Hil
ten at Balboa Stadium, March 2.
ORANGE KIST

Pacific Softball

League

Official First Half Statistics
Final First Half Standings
W L Pet,

Abernathy Umsnort 14 2 .875

Cerveceria Nacional 11 5 .6

Ft. Clayton Cavaliers 10 6 .625

Ft. Kobbe H. Co.

1st. Battle Group 2 14 .125

LEAGUE LEADERS

BALBOAM IXED LEAGUE

Teams

Life Savers

Gillette Bla

Firestone Tires
Pabst iBlue Ribbon

Shaws Gift Shop

Turco Products

Ebonite Tornadoees
Vauxhall Cars

Vaux Hall Cars

National E. Centre
Aldens Mailorder
Boyd Brothers Insur

Leaders: (Men), Mead. Carlin.

Stinson. (Ladies), Mangles, Stor

ey, uurcnette.

Life. Savers 3 Shaws 0

The Life Savers demonstrated

before their sponsoring "a n g e 1"

why they are leading the league
by sending home the Shaws Gift

Snop empty handed. Going into

uie maim uv a sum margin oi a

half point in first place, they now

I .i...k...J .L:- I '

nave Bucuguicueu ineir position

by another point

Four members of the winning

Life Saver circle broke the 500
barrier with, captain Richard LLa

Beau packing away 578 Life Sav

era' pins. Bert De Veau contribut

ed a sweet 571 while petite Mick

ey La Beau upheld the ladies"

prestige with 536.

For the gutless Shaws Gift

Sho, Bob Carlin with 514 and Tru-

di Garni were the top due.

Gillette Blats 2
Tureo Products 1
Gillette Blades had a close

shave but managed to scrape e-

nough pins to come out ahead.
In' the opened it was Turco by

18 pins. But the Giliettes came
back with a 22 pin win, and in
the finale Gillette.' again prevail prevailed
ed prevailed by the proverbial whisker of
6 pins.

Alan Kleuppel stood out as a

beacon for the packages of Blue

Blades with a sharp 537 scratch

and 627 handicap set. The next

keen blade was Jimmy Bowen

with 547 and a newcomer to the

league, Bill Bleakley initiated his

entry with 509. The league prexy,

Dottie Williams, kept up with the

men with 518.

Hitting Department
(35 Official At Bats)

Blevins, lb
Hitchcock, 3b
Corrigan, ss v
Durfee, c
Cunningham, If
Livingston, If
Engelke, cf
MeCullough, rf
Womble, rf
Garcia, 2b
rStahl, p
Shoch, p

Totals

Ab R H Pe A E
5 0 0 9 0 0

3 0
1 2
3 0
0 0
0 0
0 2
0 0
0 0
t 0
1 0
1 0

38 12 24 10 4

EL PANAMA HILTON

Morris, 2f
Spradlin, lb
Mckebwn, 3b
French, j
McGriff, c
Wallace, ss

. T, -1 J

ggru, t-i, it

Des Londes, rt
Kline, cf

'rear son, n

Totals

2 2 2
0 1 7
2 2 0
1 2 0
0 0 13
2 2 2
1 2 0
0 0 0
1 1 2
0 0 0
0 0 1

2 0
0 0

SUMMARY

Two Base Hits: Corrigan, Garcia.

Three Base Hits: Hitchcock, Dur-

iee, morns.

Home Runs: Garcia 2, McKe-

own, French.

Sacrifice Hits: Mckenwn. stnUn

Bases: Baggett, Morris.
Struck Out by: French 10,. Stahl
4, Shoch 3.
Bases on Balls off: French 1
Stahl2, Shoch 3.
Passed Balls: Durfee 2.
Left on Base: Orange Kist 7,
El Panama Hilton 7.
Earned Runs: Orange Kist 6, El
Panama Hilton 7.
Pitchers Record:
Off French 6 runs and 12 hits
in 9 innings.
Off Stahl 6 runs and 10 hits in
5 2-3 innings.
Off Shoch S runs and 0 hits in
2 1-3 innings.
Winning Pitcher: French.
Losing Pitcher: Shoch.
Team Standings
WL Pet.

nraungnouse, rost One 1 o 1.000

Ji msur., rost TWO 1 0 1.000
El Panama Hilton 1 i .500

wange lUSl 1 1 .500
C -I t

oyur iwa 0 2 .000

Exploding with nine runs in the

second inning the Westinghous Le Legionnaires
gionnaires Legionnaires ,f Post One of Balboa

weui un 10 win ineir opening
game in the American Legion
Junior Baseball League by round roundly
ly roundly trouncing their opponent 19

10 d.

oniriDuting to the defeat of

tne toiamen was the loss of fiv

of their regulars who were out of

tne line up Because of previous
committments to other leagues

piaying mat nay.

lmco Martin pitching for

westmgnoue turned in an out

standing performance striking out

u ano giving up 5 hits. Chase

and Barber had a good day at

tne piate, uiase got 3 for four

and Barbier had four for four.
The box score:
Westinghouse

R. Nesbitt

M. Lane

T. Ostrea

G. Kosik

J. Malene

J. Garcia
L. Hardesty
A. Smith
B. Taht
B. Lawyer
A. Leonard
B. Carlin
L. Jones
E. Blog
J. Padron
B. Zargon
H. Grill
W. Trout
A. Husted
J. Paohaski
L. Chance
H. Dreher
T. Campbell
B. Mead

P

R H Ave.

20 .400

.390
.348

.333

.313

.289

.288

AB

50

41 7 16
46 14 16
42 12 14
48 19 15
45 8 13
52 13 15

35 3 10 .286
35 17 10 .286

37 4 10 .270
39 8 10 .756

39 8 JO .256

53 13 13 .245
42 11 10 .238

47 12 11
4 6 10
37 3

37 1
35 10
37 4
39 11
49 13
37 9
36 3

.234

.227

.216

.216
.200
.189
.179

.163
.162

.111

35 9 10 27 10 2
Score by Innings

Orange Kist
1 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 6
El Panama Hi'ton
20200221X 9

Department Leaders
Most Hits
Nesbitt (Bokel)
Lan (CNPL) 7
Ostrea (CNPL)

tiaroesty (Ft. K.)
Most Doubles
Leonard (Ft. C.)

Hardesty (Ft. K.)

Jfour otners with 2 each.
Most Triples
Sotomayor (Ft. C.)

Hardesty (Ft. K.)

nemo Run Leaden
Lou Hilzinger (Abern.)
Gus Kosik (CNPL)

Eddie Blog (CNPL)
Bob Taht (Abern.)
Ray Nesbit (Bokel)

Most RBI's
Lou Hilzinger (Abern.)
McNair Lane (CNPL)
Hardesty (Ft. K.)
Toni Ostrea (CNPL)
Bob Taht (Abern.)
Most Strikt-Outs
H. Dreher (Ft. K.)
B. Taht (Abern.)
Rousseau (Bokel)
Most Bases-en-BaMs
Bob Taht (Abern.)
E. McArthur (CNPL)
B. Mead (Bokel)
J. Malene (Abern.)

Iff

20
16

16
3
3

2
2
T
2
2
2
2
16
12
13
9
S

11
8
S

16
13
II
10

For the Turco Products, Me!
Leidner had a 506 scratch am
599 handicap set, Lou Glub ch.p
ped in 538 and the two damsels
did their chores in top notch
manner when Helen Glud posted
525 and Lena Burchett banked
519.
Firestone Tires 3
Vauxhall Cars
Tires and autos generally gq
together but not in this case, be because
cause because Firestone just ran away
from the Vauxhalls. In this
match the men of Firestone tires
got the most mileague from their
balls, Jerry Hill rolled on an 8
ply series with 565. John Edens

added 560 and Bob Storey smash

ed away 532 pms.
For the Vauxhall Cars, Mrs.

uies upheld the honors for the
ladies with 502, and she was as assisted
sisted assisted by Earl Freunds 519 and

Ray Walkers 523. This shoved the
it i ii j

vauxnaii into tne cellar were
they have plenty of company of
four other teams. And for the
Firestone it meant only two

points away from the top.
Bord Brothers Insurance 3

Grecha Musk 0

With five of Boyd Brothers

bowlers and bowlerettes busting

the 500 mark, the Grecha Music

stores just could not find the pro

per tune to gain the winning gar

land. The Boyd Brothers had a
close call in the first hut insured

their own win by four pins, but

in the next games they .were col
lecting and not paying out.

Marian Howard, BB's leadolf

keglerette, lead with 54,9 Don Ru
dy, Jr., the youngest ABC mem

ber on the Isthmus made the

print with 506, Nancy Murphy en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed her 512; H.E.R. Rouse got

his 535 and Ray Murphy complet
ed the winning roster with 537.
The one and only Grecha Mu

sic maker to come up with 500

was Bud Moore who. had 508.

Both teams join the overcrowded

cellar Of the league.
Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer 2
Aldens MailoiVur 1

The Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer

kept up in the first division by

sfgsraaeaaqesrje

patching fwoi m port ant points
rom the Aldens Mailorder cata cata-ogers.
ogers. cata-ogers. The maxe-mine Pabsts

lids had an esy time in the first
ancounter, but Aldens ordered
he correct combination and land

ed a bargain buy 'oi 36 pins in
the a second, but in the see saw
battle the Pabst pinsters pinged

away a zo pin win.

Blackie Miller, Stick Stinson

and Bill Gallahair carried the

work load for the Pabst refresh

ers with 528, 525 and 509, and it

was also a trio from the male

department of Aldens Mailorders

that produced 500 sets, with Jim
Williams 504, E. Z. Haynes 517

and Al Barnes 511. Aldens joined
the fraternity of vie teams tied

for seventh place or the b a s e-

ment, depending on how you look
at it.
Ebonite 2 National Electric 1

This was a tussle to determine
who was going to join that gang
in the cellar, and the Ebonites

escaped the dungeon by taking

the odd game. With two kbonite
Tornadoes blowing with 500
scratch games, the Ebonites play played
ed played havoc with the National Elec Electric
tric Electric Centers.
Joe Burgoqn had a 512 scratch
and 575 handicap, and curley
Bates 505 and 562. Jorge Soto
socked the pins for 527. For the
National Electric Appliances, Myrt

Mangels, the league leading bowl-

erette continued her hot streak
with 532 and Red Sweet rocked
the pins for 527.
Honor Roll For the men (200
or better scratch) Mel Leidner
203, Jim Bowen 200 and Al Kleup Kleuppel
pel Kleuppel 214.
For the ladies (150 or better)
Dot Williams 150 and Myrt
Mangels 169 games.

jornNGS
fiy j. j. hahhwm fit.

K4JI3l3gSI3anniJI3n

MIGUEL A. de PUY is the rud-i mmmmamMgmmmm m

dy-faced, mild-mannered Chinca Chinca-no
no Chinca-no who piloted a charteredCOPA
plane to Puerto Rico and1' back,
with the load of ball player:

cursionists and writers who took

in the tenth Caribbean Series at

San Juan last month.
Co-pilot was Hermes A, Carri Carri-zo
zo Carri-zo P., and the rest of the crew
was rounded out by two charm
ing, attentive hostesses, the Miss Misses
es Misses Gladys Vaglio and Yolanda
Cordero. Miss Vaglio is also su supervisor
pervisor supervisor of COPA's reservation
and ticket department.
A veteran of five Caribbean Se Series
ries Series trips, de Puy and his crew
parked their 50-passenger aircraft
at San Juan airport for the dura duration
tion duration of the classic, and like the
rest of the Panama tourists, did
their share of rooting a( all the
games.

Debunking department Just
because the Life Savers' sponsor

distributed a sample of their pro
duct, there is nothing to the ru

mor that other sponsors such as
Vauxhall Cars and Firestone tires
are going to give out sample
cars and sample tires.

THE PASSENGERS were lavish

in praise for the smooth flying

and excellent attention they got
on both ends of the trip. The Ue-Puy-Carrizo
combination was ap apparently
parently apparently al its best. Takeoffs and
landings were perfect and hardly
a bump was experienced aloft.
The distaff members of the
crew did a thorough job of keep keeping
ing keeping the travelers comfortable, and
probably, what was most appre

ciated by the majority, was the

hot coffee and tasty fried cnicK
en lunches the ladies served.

THE 37-YEAR-OLD de Puy has

been flying for 18 years and 11
have been with COPA, where he

is chief pilot. He is regarded as
nne. of the reouhlic's top aviators.

Uke Carrizo, he took special

courses at the Jjparton School of

Aeronautics at Tutsa, UKia. arn-

7d has had eieht years of expen

ence and has been a COPA fly-

pr for two years.

Mike de Puy and this scrivner

were in horse racmg together in

CAPT. MIKE de PUY

the early 1940s when they owned
a .couple of natives at the now now-demolished
demolished now-demolished Juan Franco race race-track.
track. race-track. In those days the fairly suc successful
cessful successful chestnut horse Edecan ran
under the silks of the pilot and
the writer's contribution to the
game was a hard running roan
mare named Prima Donna.
Since both animals were handled
by trainer Henry White, de Puy
and the scribbler saw quite a bit
of each other, around the race racetrack
track racetrack and at victory celebration!.

AS THE twin-engined C-46 touch touched
ed touched down at Tocumen airport oa
the return flight from San Juan,
a grateful passenger blurted, "Vi "Viva
va "Viva Capitan de Puy, Panama'!
be?t pilot!"
But an over zealous soul did
the first fellow one better. With
great fervor he exclaimed, "Viva
Capitn de Puy, the world's best

pilot!"

tditor: CONRAOO SARGEANT

Bradshaw, 2b
Pederson, ss
IBarbier, if
Chase, c
Thompson
R. Scott, cf
Snodgras, rf
A. Scott, lb
Martin, p
a La'tz, If
b Lavender, cf

cReynohfs, lb

AB H R
5 I 1

a Latz lor Barbier m the 8lh
b Lavender for R. Scott in the
8th

c-Reynolds for A. Scott in the

out
Spur Cola

airomDerg, id 10 2

ivarpinsKi, ci 30
Boseman, 2b 4 1
Kulig, p, 32
Martin, 3b 20
Weir, c 30
Borsellino, rf 30
Feliciano, If 0 0
Favorite, p, lb 4 0

a AiDerga, 3b 2 2 0
b Marshall, if 10 0
a Alberga replaced Feliciano in
the 3rd
b Marshall relieved Martin in the
4th
Winning Pitcher, Martin 10
Losing Pitcher, Favorite 0-1
Score by Innings
Westinghouse 192 200 05x 19
Spur Cola 101 010 OOx 3
Game called at the end of the
8th inning by umpires,

GUN CLUB
NOTES

An Olympic style fifty bird will
feature Pedro Miguel's next bi biweekly
weekly biweekly shoot Sunday at 10 a.m.
A'l Isthmian shooters are invited
along with any friends they may
choose to brine. Refreshment! for

all, including soft drinks for the7

youngsters.

I Ht
HHHW Buy the first one at regular price HE'
' tOEglEaB ESBSaBt BBSs! BEEEEBSr'
VHl and we will give you the second at Hp
EEEfiEK BKBr
EEBsw EEa

mm wL ujmm KAUvL

rlftgH LLMHMmHHEEWHMnRMEEEr
Hffif TBI aaaaaaaaaBaaaEEEEEr
eHpW I f f TH m Tf T
aEEul KGFpV oL L, BkoV -'Kfl BuRLr M ft M..
eEEEEEEBVkEEeI EEEfit

TOP QUALITY
GUARANTEED

PASSENGER TIRES

650 x 16 Tube Type Black wall 4 Ply
First 2J.9S Second 10-95
710 x 15 Tube Type Blackwall 4 Ply
First 24.95 Second 12.45
760 x 15 Tube Type Blackwall 4 Ply
First 25.95 Second 12.95
670 x 15 Tube Type Blackwall 4 Ply
First 22.95 Second U.45
760 x 15 Tubeless WhitewaU 4 Ply
First 35.95 Second 17.95
S00 x 15 Tubeless,Whitewall 4 Ply
First 37.95 Second 18.95
New improved cut-skid tread design
for greater traction and stability in
all types of weather.
Miracle X-41? Cold, Rubber and
Bonded Rayon Cord body construc construction
tion construction for increased tire life.
Triple tested by ALLSTATE to insure
your gettifng outstanding quality and
engineering.

USE SEARS EASY
PAYMENT PLAN

TRUCK TIRES

First Beconfl
700x 17 6 Ply 35.95 17.95
70x11 BPIy 44.95 22.95
700 x 20 8 Ply 42.95 21.45
750x 20 8 Ply 53.95 26.95

Built for additional mileage, greater
traction, and low cost operation ia
the road service on tractors, trailers
and tracks. Extra strength body
gives more strength and flexibility.

SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
OR YOUR MONEY BACK
OPEN FROM 8:30 to 12:00 and from 2:00 to :00'

SEARS

PANAMA Tivoli Ave 2-0931
LOS ANGELES Transisthmiau
Highway 3-1953
fXLeW fioHrar Ave-.-,' ." 1137



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, MARCH C. 1956J
CLASSIFIEDS
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 24740
wmmm
Ira Is?
a at a. -
bs snanaH-avsmzj

PAGE TEN

Resorts I Ac

I JI

i

FOSTER'S Corteeet and Laree
leach Houit. Om mil pest tht
Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceantiae Cottages
Santa Clara R. ale P p p-nama
nama p-nama s- 1177 Cristobal 3-1673.
Baldwin's furnished apartmtnti
at Santa Clara Seech. Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3611.
FOR HINT: A lovely and cosy
Bungalow with all modern con conveniences
veniences conveniences at La Carrasquilla.
Completely furnished. Ideal for
couple or bachelors. Tal. 3-7180.
FOR RENT: Chalet in the 50th
street, downstairs, living, din dining
ing dining room, kitchen, garage, maid
room with service, large terrace,
upstairs with three bedroom and
terrace, all furnished. Call 3 3-7706,
7706, 3-7706, I t 12 and 4 to 6.
FOR RENT: Commercial local
jutto Arosemena Ave. 3711.
Call 2-2341.
Toaslmasters Club
Elects New Officers
Comdr. Sidney E. Taylor, Har
bor Defense Officer of the 15th
Naval District, was elected presi president
dent president of the Isthmian Toastmas Toastmas-ters
ters Toastmas-ters Club, during a meeting held
in the Fern Room of the Tivoli
Guest House Tuesday.
Taylor, along with a new slate
of officers will be installed in
their new offices at the annual
"charter" dinner which will be
he'd at the Tivoli on March 18.
The Isthmian Toastmasters Club
is a branch of the Toastmasters
International, which has more
than 2,750 branches throughout the
world. It is primarily concerned
with helping business and profes professional
sional professional men to improve their abi ability
lity ability to speak before the public.
Hlhar nff inam.0inpf nf thp plllh.
VUJU iuw v-. ... v.
who will take office on March 18
are: I. Harrouche, (vice president)
V ManrioT (Vine nrpsirfpnt V.
Btava, (secretary) D. Moiig, (trea
surer) and t Mcuain, (sergeant
at arms).
1956 Ford
2-Door ..1.695.00
1955 Ford
2-Tone Conv.,
Radio ...1.595.00
1954 Ford, Club
Coup 895.00
1955 Chevrolet
4-Door ..1.595.00
1954 Ford
2-Tone
950.00
1952 Cadillac Conv.
Radio, P.
Windows .950.00
1953 Dodge,
4 door,
Radio . 895.00
1953 Buick,
4 door,
Radio ... 1 .050.00
1954 Ford
RWagon,
Radio ...1,150.00
1953 Studebaker,
V8, 4 door,
Rarlio ... 750.00
Fast Friendly
Financing
COLPAN
TEL. 3-70 1 0
AUTO ROW
W

Houses

Commercial Sites

DEAL
yourself in
on the BEST
car deal in
TOWN

artments

ATTENTION. 0. I.I Just
modern fumuhcei a pAftmc Hts I,
PhonepTn" V4M'
FOR RENT: Small furnished
apartment in best residential
area. Near bus stops. 43rd Street
No. 13.
FOR RENT: Comfortable fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, one bedroom,
hot water. Ferry Hill 2A Street
No. II. Phone 3-2694 or 3-
0533.
FOR RENT : Attractively fur furnished
nished furnished two bedroom apartment.
Moderately priced, Bella Vista,
close to El Panama Hotel. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-5024.
FOR RENT: Beautiful apart apartment
ment apartment in Duplex House: 3 bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, hot water, garage. Tel.
3-6589.
FOR RENT: Modern apartment
2 bedrooms, living, dining room,
maid room and garaoe. Jutto A A-rosemcna
rosemcna A-rosemcna Ave., 3711 Street
37-A No. 4-23.
Modern opartments for rent.
Fhone 3-2392 Panama. After
5:00 p.m.
FOR RENT: Modern and beau beautiful
tiful beautiful two bedroom apartments, in
new building, Ave. lusto Aro Arosemena,
semena, Arosemena, comer 45th Street East.
Call, Carlos Julie Quijano. 8th
Street No. 5-30. Phone 2-2718.
FOR RENT: On April 15, fur furnished
nished furnished three bedroom apartment,
maid's room, fiot water, garage.
Phone 3-2279 from 2:30 p.m.
FOR RENT: Furnished 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom chalet for one or two
months. Phone 3-4817.
FOR RENT: Attractive two bed.
room spacious, modern apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Maid's room, porches, hot
water. 49th street No. 11 "Gra "Grade"
de" "Grade" Bella Vista.
FOR RENT: One bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, living room,
large kitchen and porch all
screened. Marlchal Boyd, tele telephone
phone telephone 2-1603.
FOR RENT: Cool and comfort comfortable
able comfortable one bedroom, apartment in
Calle Darien No. 7, suitable for
a couple or; small family. Call
telephone 2.-1455 during office
hours.
Cubans Jump Consul
At Miami Airport,
Briefcase Stolen
MIAMI March 6 (UP) Autho
rities today held three of four Cu
ban nationals who pounced on tne
Cuban consul genesal at intes intes-national
national intes-national airport yesterday and
seized his briefcase.
Th ritv was beine scoured for
the fourth man, who escaped in
an automobile with the nneicase.
Offiiers said they believed the
men had planned the ottack and
were interested in getting the
briefiase, rather than harming
the official, Consul General Eduar Eduar-do
do Eduar-do Hernandez, R was reported the
case contained records on the work
of Anti-Batista Cubans in the Mia-
Hernaridez was on his way to
tit. ottspk occured.
He continued the trip and said
he would file charges on nis re return.
turn. return. Th. thvoo man rantnrpd in the
case were identified as Bernardo
Panadela, Felipe Laudy ana rran rran-rhovPT.
rhovPT. rran-rhovPT. Armas. They admit-
wovw vu
ed being sympathetic to the cause
ofXuban reDeis dui atmeu ubuS
part of any rebel organization.
NO MONEY FOR SUPPORT
DAMM f-ormonv (IIP1 WeSt
r ..m,.n, ie nnah p to meet U.S.
demands for a further $77,500,000
payment for American iruop sup support
port support costs in the 1957-58 fiscal
..... tha Vinonpp Ministrv Said
today, The United States asked
for 155 million aonars onginaiiy
to support U. S. troops in Ger Germany.
many. Germany. West Germany paid half
thp amount last sorine. and in
recent months has been trying to
reach a sett'ement witn u.s. on on-cials
cials on-cials on the other half. The Fi Finance
nance Finance Ministry said today there
is no money m the budget to meet
the demands.
FLY TO SAN BLAS ISLANDS
Thirty minutes from Colon via
Smooth Coast. Air Route
Over Portobelo anal other Historic
towns In New
CESSNA ISO AIRPLANES
Per further information call
COLON AVIATION
Tela. 14 A 48
FOR RENT
Space for commercial estab establishments,
lishments, establishments, measuring 230
meters by 162 meters, In re recently
cently recently constructed building
Ave. Justo Arosemena, cor corner
ner corner East 45th Street. 'Apply
to Quijano, 8th Street, House
No. 5-30, Telephone 2-2718.

LKATI TOW AD WITH ONB OP OUB)

"luwu. us. ruauiAllUNO-Ne .1
fup n d wren e buhuwik
rARMACM LUX-14 Central Avenoe

VAN-DER-J1S-M Street Ne B o PARMACIA EX BATUKEO-Fire. Lefrvre
the Bella Vista Tbea,tr e COI ON: Central Avenoe 12.1M Tel SJ

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1951 Mercury
Sedan, radio, good condition.
$400.00. House 0922 Amador
Road, Balboa.
FOR SALE: 1955 Ford station
wagon, new tires, -radio, good
buy. Phono 4126 Curundu.
FOR SALE: 1955 Tudor Chev Chevrolet,
rolet, Chevrolet, automatic transmission.
Duty paid. 17" Silvertone TV.
Boys bicycle. Call 3-7105 3 3-0279
0279 3-0279 Panama.
FOR SALE: 1956 Cadillac 4
door hard top, radio, w w tires,
alec, windows, elec. seats, power
brakes, new tires. This car is ex exceptionally
ceptionally exceptionally clean. It it really
worth worth every cant of the
$3250 we are asking for ft. Call
jack Weir, Smoot b Parades,
S. A.
FOR SALE: 1953 Ford conver convertible
tible convertible with Fordomatic, wsw,
radio, heater and nylon top. Call
83-7200.
FOR SALE: Hudson 1950,
over-drive, good running condi condition,
tion, condition, four door Sedan $250.00
International Jewerly, Central
Avenue No. 155 Tel. 2-2316.
FOR SALE : 1956 Buick Speciel
two-door Sedan, Solid black; air
conditioning; standard shift;
Financing available. Beautiful
car. Telephone Gatun 359.
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet
convertible, two tone, power power-glide,
glide, power-glide, radio, heater, new top,
only 25,000 milea. A bargain
for $1295.00. Ft. Clayton 2108.
FOR SALE: 1950 Buick 4 door
Special, radio, heater, underrat underrating.
ing. underrating. Excellent condition, $350.
Phone 84-3261 or 84-2183,
after duty hours.
PRICES TO GO Oldsmobile
'52, 4 door $500.00 Cadillac
'49, 4 door, $400.00 Dodge
'54, hard top, 1.1 00.00, Olds Olds-mobile
mobile Olds-mobile '53, 4 door, $700.00.
Agencies Cosmos. S. A. Frangi Frangi-pani
pani Frangi-pani Street, corntr National
Stadium. Tel. 2-4586.
THE
NEW
canon
CAMBMAe
Model V
With F "1.2? Lens
at
LMHIIM
Panama N. fork Col6n
TRANSISTOR
ELECTRONIC
FLASHCUN
temperature of the tun
only $32.50
International Jewelry
155 Central Aye.
Mail order phone 2-2316
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDtiE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
SAN BLAS
EXCURSION
March 23, 1958
Fidanque Travel Service
Tel. 2-1661
SEEK REDEMPTION
(UP) Public Service Co. of Ind.
has ral'ed for redemption on April
2 of all outstanding 4.20 cumula
tive preferred stock amounting to
26,380 shares. The company said
rpriomntinn nricp will be S109 and
38Vi cents in accrued dividends.
Owners have an option to convert
into common at a rate of one for
three until the close of business
on the redemption date.
CHIEF'S CAR SOUGHT
. Wuerzburg, Germany (UP)
Police today conducted a search
for the police chief's car and the
eight convicts who ran off with
it. Officials said the convicts es
caped from the Wuerzburg Prison
by filing through their cell win windows,
dows, windows, dropping to theground and
driving pway in the police chiefs'
car, which was parked outside
SNOW TRAPS BURGLARS
CHICAGO, March 6 (UP)-Po-
lice conceded they had utle work
in solving a burglary. MA
They merely followed footprints
and tire tracks in the new snow
to an a l ey where they arrested
four suspects who had stopped
there to count their loot.

AGENTS OB OS

Letter Has
- eu ju Ave. a J St a 11
SOUSEHOLD CXCBANUB-J f.
Ave i St LEWIS
Home Articles
FOR SALE. 1956 Frigidaira
automatic washer, need only 6
months. $225.00. Tssjt. D.
Cates 722-H Locona.
Large 4 burner range with oven
and broiler, $75.00. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-6895 days, nights. Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-6435.
FOR SALE: Electrelux vacuum
rleaner. Mahogany dining room
set (buffet also suitable for Hi
Fl equipment) sectional divan,
electric clocks, Venetian blind,
miscellaneous, household goods,
carport cupboard, 25 cycle Gar Garrard
rard Garrard mora. Quarter 2353-A.
Owen St. Balboa. Hours 4-8 p.m.
TOR SALE: 2 Rattan chairs
cushions and ottomans $20.00
each. 4 wicker straight chairs
$1.50 each. 2 single mattroses
$5.00 each, 1 set Royal Doulton
dishes. Felicity pattern $7.00, 1
Rattan magatine rack $3.00.
Many miscellaneous articles.
House 356 Apt. IS Ancen.
Officer Testifies
Saud Financed Plot
To Kill Nasser
CAIRO, March 6(UP) Intel Intelligence
ligence Intelligence officer Issam Khalil testi testified
fied testified at a rovaliat conspiracy trial
today that King Saud of Saudi
Arabia linanced an alleged pioi
to assassinate President Gamal
Abdel Nasser and restore the
monarchy to Egypt.
Khalil, who said he posed as a
conspirator to uncover the plot,
said the conspirators told him the
U. S. 6th .Fleet would ferry them
out of Egypt if the plot failed.
The intelligence officer was the
chief prosecution witness in the
trial in absentia of five persons
on charges of conspiring to over
throw the Nasser government.
He said the principal defendant,
Ahmed Mortada el Maraghi, for former
mer former interior minister in Nasser's
first cabinet, discussed the details
of the plot with King Saud m
Baden Baden, West Germany,
where the Arabian monarch was
relaxing last year.
He said Maraghi told him:
"King' Saud promised to pay two
or three million pounds (six to
nine million dollars) to finance
the preparations for the coup and
other sums later to help the new
regime stand on its fet."
Akhalil said Maraghi resented
Saud's statements in favor of
Arab nationalism made in Bei Beirut,
rut, Beirut, Lebanon, last October. He
said Maraghi told Saud his state statements
ments statements strengthened Nasser's po
sition.
Khalil testified Saud paid the
money to the conspirators
through a Belgian bank in Beirut.
TO VISIT U. f.
MANILA. March ft riiPlPraui
ident Carlos P. Garcia may use
President Eisenhower'.
plane, the Columbine, ononis forth
coming trip to the united States,
it was reported today.
Informed sources iri th .i.
though the date of Garcia's visit
naa not wen disclosed, the Philip Philippine
pine Philippine leader was likely to go to
Washington before June.
GALLEGOS RETURNS HOME'
CARACAS. VenerueU mv
Fromer President Rnmnin riaiu.
gos was greeted by 7,000 'persons
toaay wnen ne returner! ift
nine years of exile in Mexico.
uaueeos. who was nntH hv
military coud hi 194. that rva
the- way for the government of
luriuer uiciaior uen. Marcos
Perez Jimenez, brought with him
tne remains ot nis wite, who had
mea m exile.
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
Canal Zone
United States District Court For
The District of The Canal Zone
Division of Balboa
Samuel Gfeiler, Plaintiff vs. Anna
Maria GulUerfez Gfeiler, Defendant,
Summons Case No. 4648 Civil Docket
21 Action for divorce.
To the above-named defendant;
You are 'hereby required to appear
and answer the complaint filed in the
above-entitled action within ninety days
after the first publication
In case of your failure to so appear
and answer, judgment will be taken
against you by default for the relief
.demanded in the complaint.
I WITNESS the Honorable Guthrie F
Crowe. Judge, United States District
Court for the District of the Canal Zone,
this March S. 1SS8
C. T. MeCormleK, it.
Clerk
(Seal)
I By Marian u. Bowen
Deputy cierk
Iio Anna mana uuuerrez uicucr.
The foregoing summons Is served up
'pn you by publication oursuant to the
; Order of the Honorable Guthrie F.
Crowe, Judge. United States District
Court for the District of the Canal Zone.
dated March S. 19SS, and entered and
? filed In this action in the office of the
I Clerk of ."id United States District
; Com- for th- Di"Mnn nf Balboa.
'March S. 1958
f T. Mcformlrk. Jr
f-M-r'-
Bv Marian n. Bowen
I Denutv Clerk

SERVICE A ve TtveH No 4 f ASM ATI

la Osu Ave.Ne.A1 Pi
OTO DOMY-Jt
Street 0 FARM A CIA
"A via rone
Miscellaneous
FOR SALf : Pisno Upright, re recently
cently recently tuned end refinished. Best
offer ever $150. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Call Kobbe 3246.
Boat Armour fiber flat and
Resins. Does east run, easy to ap apply.
ply. apply. Less of estimate cast to cov cover
er cover your boat. "Also Fettit Marine
paints. ABERNATHY, 3-6895.
FOR SALE: Roileimarin, under underwater
water underwater earners, complete w 3.5
Rollei, Teaser lens, underwater
Mash, light holder, filters, slide
projector, screen, collection of
color slides, etc. Tel. Cristobal
2386.
FOR SALE: Plane Small Up Upright,
right, Upright, full length strings, German
made, tropfcalftad. In excellent
condition, suitable for recital,
orchestra or as a really fine
practice plane. Fhone Ft. Gulick
608 or 448.
1 f.
FOR SALE: A ton. 230 volts
Chrysler air-temp air conditioner
used 1V4 yrs. Phone 1850, Co Colon.
lon. Colon. PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS I MISCELLANEOUS
ITEMS FOR SALE
Scaled bids, for opening in pub public,
lic, public, will be received until 10:30
a.m., March 7, 1958, in the of office
fice office of Superintendent, Store Storehouse
house Storehouse Branch, Balboa, for heater
parti; belt dressing and preser preservatives;
vatives; preservatives; lubricating grease; coun coun-tertops;
tertops; coun-tertops; scale part; fire extin extinguishers
guishers extinguishers and parts; miscellaneous
electrical part and refrigerating
equipments parts.' Invitation No.
S-58-394 may be obtained from
effice of Superintendent, Store Storehouse
house Storehouse Branch, telephone 2-1086.
Real Estate
-L.
FOR SALE: Give-away erica.
Residence at Santa Clara with
accomodations far U people.
Three thousand meters of land,
cultivated with garden and fruit
trees. Artesian well. Telephone
3-0019.
FOR SALE: Beautiful chalet
with 1,600 M2, all fenced $5 $5-500.00.
500.00. $5-500.00. For information 6a. Ave.
Ho. 22 San Francisco. Phone J J-3637.
3637. J-3637. CLASSIC LIAGUI
Teams W L
Seymour Agency 55 41
Ave.
720
735
717
730
El Panama Hilton 54 42
Carta Vieja 51 45
Agewood 50 46
Cardoze Lin do E. 47 48 729
Austin cars 31 65 719
Leading Averages Balcer 189,
Coffey 192, Cascio 192, Toland 190,
and Damian 180.
Agewood 3 Seymour Agency 1
Agewood, the hottest team, in
the loop took on the leaders, Sey
mour Agency, and dumped for
three points and tightened up the
entire race. Agewood has won 29
and lost 11 in the last ten weeks
and have been averaging 744 as a
team, a real championship pace.
The Agewood were on their way
for a clean sweep when the Seym Seymour
our Seymour braced themselves and thanks
for some of the "(Brooklyn" strikes
salvaged the last point.
SEYMOUR
Richardspn
Bowers
Nunes
Cascio
Totals
184
154
196
181
715
157
168
157
223
70S
188
223
191
182
529
545
544
586
784 2204
AGEWOOD
Balcer
188 24
189 161
20 6532
174 524
iBoyer
Knoll
Damian
Totals
160
208
14 9188 497
202 159 569
745 741
751
2242
Carta Viitja 3 Austin Cart 1
Carta Vieja kept right up in the
race for the bunting hy taking
three points from the last place
Austins. In the opening session the
Austins gained a 38 pin victory,
slipped considerably in the middle
session, but came back strong in
the last game, but were nosed out
by four pins ...
Chuck Almeda and
Rol lie.
Gleichman teamed up to give the
Carta Vieja the extra punch by
both rolling 607 series. This was
the best night for both, in many a
For the Austins Earl Best
carried the brunt of the attack
with, a 597 series, but that was not
enough to offset the Almeda
Gleichman combine. Of course a

if

AGSNC1AS

PAKMACM UM-
A SSI ADOS "IPO-14
I Central Ave
Ave. and IB St PARMACIA
til
MOVED AD ES ATTH
SERVICES
3 -minute car wash SI. sreem
cleaning of motor $5. waxing of
ears $6. Auto-Bane, Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Sears.
R
easonable
eliable
adio-TV
' epairs
With fairness to all. Best equip equipped
ped equipped and most dependable shop
lone day service). Member of
Hatesa (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.
FOR THE BEST IN TV REPAIRS
Telephone Panama 3-7607 U. S.
TELEVISION All service C. O. D.
The beat dinner, and drinks
are served in our modern air air-conditioned
conditioned air-conditioned cafeteria frill and
bar Hotel Internacional "Pla "Pla-xa
xa "Pla-xa 5 do Mayo."
Husband Tried
To Strangle Her,
Says Judy Garland
HOLLYWOOD (UP) Actress
Judy Garland's husband, Sid Luft
was charged with attempting to
strangle the temperamental star
in a divorce suit on file today
in banta Monica.
Miss Garland filed the action
Tuesday; once again bringing to
court the troubles which have
marked' the couple's marriage
The actress and Luft is Miss Gar
land's third husband.
She charged Luft with mental
cruelty in a divorce suit filed in
1956, but the case was dropped.
The actress accused Luft in the
latest action of beating and at attempting
tempting attempting to strangle her on
"many occasions, the last time On
Feb. 21, 1958."
She requested a restraining or order
der order to prevent Luft from remov removing
ing removing their children, Lorna, S, and
Joseph, 3, from the city, asker
the court to evict Luft from their
Beverly Hills home and demand demanded
ed demanded $4425 monthly in child support
payments.
matter of splits did not help the
Austin cause.
CARTA VIEJA
Almeda
Brown
Rudy
Gleichman
Totals
186 197
16 9181
177 177
190 206
722 761
224
183
164
211
607
533
518
607
782 2265
AUSTIN
Best
Soto
Fistonich
Pah
Totals
188 187
170 183
199 168
203 163
740 701
222
178
177
201
778
597
531
544
567
II Panama Hilton Hotel 3
Cardoso Llnde 1
Thanks to Agewood for dump
ing the league leaders and be
cause of their steady howling, the
E1P anama Hilton Hotel finds it
self only one point out of first
place. The Hotel Keepers also
gained an assist from their oppO
nents the Cardoze Lindo Evinrude
aggregation, because the latter
came up with one the worst nights
of the seasons-
Even with the Evinrude Motors
unable to click they did manage
to grab the last game, by a 12
pin margin. This was-not due to
top notch bowling on part of the
Evinrudes, but because the El Pa
nama Hilton suffered a let down
EV1NRUDI
Soyster
147
156
167
185
655
201
139
140
174
195
149
160
181
543,
Lowande'
"J4!
i
540,
Rice
Kunkel
Totals
654 MS 1994
IL PANAMA HILTON
Lane
Allen
Schmidt
Coffey
Total
201
199
192
157
749
168 168
183 192
169 154
574
515
210 159
526
738 673 2152
. League Chatter: During the hot
streak of the Agewood team, Bud
Balcer has averaged 205 for the
last 30 games. With six weeks to
go, all the teams except Austin,
have their eye on winning the top
honors, and all five have a chance.
(Bill Coffey's rolling has been
hampered by a sore finger. Many
advise that Bill should forego some
other league play before he ruins
his game.

Experienced cooks needed. Apply
Hotel Roosevelt Bar.

Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
O RAWER "A." DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Fiberglass boat
Thunderbird Chief) with remote
controls and other accessories,
with or without 35 h.p. motor
and Gator trailer, all Curundu
4198.
FOR SALE: 24 ft. cabinboat
with 40 h.p. engine, just inspect inspected
ed inspected and ready to go. "White
Wasp" anchored at Diablo. Phone
86-7131.
New fiber flan boats on display,
9 to 12 ft., 85 pounds. $199.00
F.O.B. factory. Excellent for car
top and dinghy. ABERNATHY
3-6895 Panama.
FOR SALE: 22 ft. sailboat,
"Karen", inboard motor. Coed
sails. Call Balboa 2-6345 after'
5:00.
FOUND: In car at Diablo Serv Service
ice Service Center, small white cat.
Owner caff 2-3121.

Eisenhower, Truman At Odds
Over Ike-Nixon Understanding

WASHINGTON (UP) President
Eisenhower and former President
Truman were sharply at odds to today
day today over the legality of the Eisenhower-Nixon
"understanding" on
presidential disability.
Informed sources said Eisen
hower and Attv. Gen. William P.
Rogers have thoroughly satisfied
themselves the understanding is
both legal and constitutional.
Both "Bruma na House spea spea-er
er spea-er San Rayburn said the ar arrangement
rangement arrangement is negal. Truman told
newsmen such an arrangement
"would not be legal unless it was
j j i u
onciauy none uuuci iw mo motion
tion motion of the Congress of the United
States or by constitutional amend amendment.'
ment.' amendment.' Administration quarters said
the constitutionality of the ar arrangement
rangement arrangement can easily be tested
in the courts if it is put into ef effect
fect effect and its legality challenged.
The arrangement, made public
by the White House Monday, pro provides
vides provides for President Eisenhower to
hand over his full powers and
duties to Vice President Richard
M.Nixon if the President be becomes
comes becomes unable to carry out his
duties.
I Can't Take Job Back
If Eisenhower is so disabled he
cannot ask Nixon to take over.
Nixon w ould a'ter consulting
with those he deems appropriate
take over on his own.
The agreement did not specify
with whom Nixon would consult.
It presumably would be the Cab-,
inet, and possibly a panel of med medical
ical medical experts.
In either case Eisenhower
would retain power, the publi
cized White House version of the
agreement states, to take back his
powers and duties when he de decides
cides decides he is able to do so.
The latter point brought the
chief objection from Rayburn. He
said once the President had given
up his job he could not get it
back constitutionally. Rayburn
based this on the theory Nixon
would have to take the Presi President's
dent's President's oath of office.
Give Powers Back
While the administration has
not said so publicly, it presuma presumably
bly presumably holds that Nixon could as
sume the powers and duties of
DOCTORS AID MEMORY
GIESSEN. Germany, Marh
(UP) U. S. Army and Air
Force doctors stationed in Eurone
have forwarded $835 to the un un-iversity
iversity un-iversity here to help build a me memorial
morial memorial to Wilhelm Konrad Roent
gen, discoverer of the x-ray.
I In i Ipttor appnmnanvino rno
gift, Maj. Gen. Alvin D. Gorby,
chief U.S. surgeon in Eurone
said that Americans collected the
money to "aid in retaining' t h e
memory of Roentgen's great
achievement." Roentgen is buried

in Giessen,
537

WANTED:
Two English Teachers, preferably of whom English
is the mother tongue, to teach in Our Lady of
Bethlehem School, Las Cumhres. For additional in information,
formation, information, apply to the Sosa Family, corner of Ave.
Peru and Calle 33, No. 6-1 1,, Altos. Tel. 3-0261.

WANTED: American announcer
far local radio announcing. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-7464 or 3-3168.

Piano player needed. Bread
knowledge of music required.
Apply Hotel Roosevelt Bar.
-JHIHJsL
WANTED : Accordion 80 ban,
good condition. Navy 3123 after
four.
WANTED: American family
interested la 3 bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment in Cangrejo, Campe Ale Ale-gre
gre Ale-gre or Bella Vista. Phone 3-0150
or 3-3432.
Will five first morgage on all
equipment. Business right ate.,
for loan of $5000.00 at 10
interest. Money to be used to
place business on firm footing.
Pay back at $150.00 par month
plus interest. Write Apt. 4062
Panama, R. de P.
Civil Engineer lanted. Apply
T e c o n Corporation, Paraisa
Curve, Borinquen Highway, Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone. Phone Pedro Mi Miguel
guel Miguel 374.
WANTED: -U.S. cjtiacn to help
tail 30 ft., sloop to Maryland the
end of March. Far further Infer. SI
mation call Gamboa 6-203.
WANTED: To buy Chinese nil.
Call Cristobal 3-1009.
the President without taking the
presidential oath. He could then
give them back any time the
President was JaJbie to resume
control.
Constitutional eD erta have
pointed pout the Constitution does
not require the vice president to
taxe a presidential oath when as
suming me presmency, even on
the death of a president. Vice
presidents have simply assumed
this should be done and it has
become an established m-ecedent.
having, almost the same force a
a constitutional provision.
j. ne jTiesiuem nas mane u
clear his understanding with Nix Nixon
on Nixon applies only to the present
administration. However nnWe
Congress provide s legally for
handling the presidency in event
of a president's disability, it could
serve as a precedent for future
nrABiilnnta it .. I. .1 .
picoiucmj ii u u a e i a py me
couris in event of a challenge.
Sabre Jel Downed 4
Bv Red Korea Trooni
Was On Maneuvers
OSAN AIR BASE Korea March 6
T7n A VTA 11.. M
iigmer piane was shot down by c
i i m .
near me demilitarized 7nni par
tcslay, the U.S. 8th Army announc
ed.
mi. a
a. tt f
m exercises.
It said that the pilot of the
cond plane r e p o r t e d the con
uuvuvu J.IIV vvaass2 disc T
i w eve Mils, ii nam iir Diana,
WHI H III VIIIH H X I I IE 11 I H 1 MI 1 K I I 111
support mission for "friendly f
ces" about 65 miles northeast
Seoul.
The pilot of the plane which
just over the communist side
thp line.
v . J At
ent is being investigated by U!
f. rr r-ui te uuitinia 111
(Tip United Nations command.
was withheld.
ponies CREATE HAZARD
T rtXTAM If .iixlt C M K I I II
they wander onto the roads
nieht
A nlht.lll&. OT. imilKIIIK III UU
ting luminous collars arouna
Donies' necks and attaching
i : baa Titom in ii
dark"



THURSDAY. MARCH S, 1958

TH1 PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

PAGE ELEVEN

TERRY AND TSR POUTS

THE STORY OP MARTHA WAINS

Know What She's Doutf

MAyCAUBEOlRKSfiGD

Bf WILSON fGRUOOb

BY GEORGE WCNDER

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AERIAL ARENA

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SPORTINS EVENTS
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SIDE GLANCES

By Colbraith

T.M. tH U.t. Pt cm.
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'No need to buy that girdle now, dear your figure is
A ...III

jun ngni Tor ine new sunouene:

Judge Dismisses Suit Challenging
Benson's View On Soil Bank Law

WASHINGTON, March 6 (UP; (UP;-Federal
Federal (UP;-Federal Judge F. Dickinson Letts
today dismissed a suit by Rep.
Henry S. Reuss (D-Wis.) chal challenging
lenging challenging Agriculture Secretary
Ezra Taft Benson's interpretation
of the "soil bank" law.
Letts ruled that Reus could
not sue the federal government
without its consent.

Reuss had asked Letts to issue

an injunction ordering Bensonto
stop giving soil bank payments of
more than $3,000 to farmers who
own more than one farm. He
personaly argued the case before
Leu last month.
After Letts ruling, Reuss issued
a statement sayirig the decision
The 13-man committee was pat patterned
terned patterned afer a similar Senate
group created last month. The
first hie cmpstinn rnnfrnntina Wl,

I Ull.lllg UVUi
groups is whether the nation's

space programs should be under
military or civilian control.
President Eisenhower told his
news conference yesterday that
"the use of outer space for sci scientific
entific scientific purposes certainly belongs
to the finest civilian nH ari'ont;

fic administrators we can get."

Wa Not Specific
But the President was not spe specific
cific specific as to whether he favored
leaving space weapons under mil
itary control. However, he said he
believed he was 'th tw

most emphatic proponent" for

putting atomic energy under ci civilian
vilian civilian control and It had worked
out very well.
Eisenhower, whose advisers are
studying the problem, has prom promised
ised promised to submit his recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations to Coneress later. Meantim

all space programs will be under

control ot tne Defense Depart Department's
ment's Department's new Advance Research

PEAR CONVERSION
BURNHAM, England, March 6
(UP) MemBers o; the young con conservatives
servatives conservatives here have been advised
not to invite members of the op opposition
position opposition Socialist Party to their
meetings.
The order was issued after a
grouD of VOUne Tories invitarl a

Socialist to their meeting and he

converted tne group to Socialism.

Projects Agency (ARPA) for the
next year.
ARPA Director Roy W. John Johnson
son Johnson anounced today that Rear
Adm. John E. Clark, Navy mis missile
sile missile chief, had been appointed as
his deputy. Clark has been with

tne wavy guided missile division
since 1955.
Appoints Und
The Defense Department also
announced that Lambert L. Lind,
an official nf Rhacrn Sari.

New York, would act as a special

asisiant to Johnson. Clark will
be succeeded by Rear Adm. K. S.
Masterson as chief of the Navy 'a
missile division.
The House instructed its new
space committee to report back
its findings nnt litm h

Jan. 8.

Mrdnrmaolr 1rAA aiL.

---"- wu newsmen II
committee also would recommend

nicuici- ii snoum oecome a per permanent
manent permanent feature. Select commit committees
tees committees SUPh m thic nna MtUu ...:iL.

theL Congress that created them.
Other members besides McCor McCor-mack
mack McCor-mack and Martin are: Reps.'
Overton Cyooks (D-La.). Broke
Jlk.1 W- O'Brien

uTiiir ;Vr f Melc11 (D-Mont.L
WilUam H. Natcher (D-Ky.) B P
fflfs000" L MeDonoujh
(R-Calil James g. Pulton (k (k-Pa.)
Pa.) (k-Pa.) Keneth B. Keating (R-
mJS Ger,ld R-Ford Jr-
The 13-man Senate Space Com-
JSK 1 hededr by Senite D D-ocratic
ocratic D-ocratic Leader Lyndon B. John-son-stil
is setting up staff.
No hearings have been scheduled.
STUDENTS CAUTIONED j
KARACHI, Pakistan (UP)
Former Prime Minister Chourhy
Mohammed Ali advised the Na Na-uonsl
uonsl Na-uonsl Assembly last night
against sendine atiirlanta t a

- i. o ..j w fiiun-
rcan colleges because, he said,

mey return nome with "inflated
notions. He said young Pakistan Pakistanis
is Pakistanis return from the United States
believing life is meaningless with without
out without refrigerators and big cars. He
suggested Pakistan send its stu students
dents students to Japan Instead.

Faltering Philip!
'hilip'r life Is filled with bruise.
ffeiUrs would leave hi hone tike new.
A Classified, tart the rlfht elver

J! 1 9 J1! W

AfOVtAS PANAMA AfiWAYS
PANAMA-MIAMI
(one way)
MIAMI-NEW ORLEANS

. $55.00
. 37.20

PANAMA $
NEW ORLEANS

92

20

Today's JV Program

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

CFN NEWS
Dinah Shore
HOME VARIETY SHOW
Libera ce
Western Marshal
Las'ie
PANORAMA
I Love Lucy

7:30 30 Years That Changed The
World
8:00 Comedy Hour
9:00 Tennessee Ernie Ford
9:30 WW's It For
10.00 Star Stage
10;30 To Tell The Truth
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:15 Encore: Country America.

Courtesy of Aero via Panama Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.



3 Dodgers Slightly Injured In Auto Accident

HoDe Fades For Explorer II
f"

4s Listeners Hear Nothing
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla., March 6 (UP) Scientist sounded the wilderness of space today for the voice of
America's lost "moon," but as the hours of silence stretched out hope faded for the second Explorer satellite
launched by the Army Jupiter C rocket.
There was a chance that momentarily a radio somewhere might pick up the signal of the slender, 80-inch
cylinder. The systems of minitrack and microlock stations set up to track satellites were on 24-hour alert for
some sign of the man-made moon.
There was a slimmer chance the satellite might be whirling in an unanticipated orbit with both its tiny radio
' transmitters dead.

One of the key Army scientists
here who launched the fiery,
four-stage Jupiter C with the
32.4-pound Explorer II jutting
from its nose said last night it
was "quite possible" the satellite
was speeding helplessly in an
Uncharted orbit around the
globe.
All that was needed to prove
the satellite was in the sky
was a response from the tiny
tape recorder it carried to the
electronic "interrogations be being
ing being put out constantly from the
gIBut as the hours piled up with
no sound from Explorer II,
hopes grew dimmer that it
survived the intricacies of be being
ing being blasted into orbit hundreds
Truck's Driver,
Owner, Miss Call
Of CZ Court Case
Two cases, one against the
driver, and the other against the
owner of a truqk which was re reported
ported reported to have defective brakes,
were continued today in Balboa
Magistrate's Court until Friday
afternoon.
The defendants mvolved are
driver Alberto A. Montenegro, 23,
and Gabriel Marcial, 28, both Pa Panamanians.
namanians. Panamanians.
Montenegro is charged with fail failure
ure failure to report on accident on Gaii Gaii-lard
lard Gaii-lard Highway, and with driving
a truck in unsafe operating con condition.
dition. condition. ...
Marcial is charged with 'own
er's joint responsibility," in that
as owner of the truck he was rid riding
ing riding in it while it was being driv driven
en driven by Montenegro with defective
brakes.
Neither of the two defendants
appeared In court today, and the
cases were continued until Fri Friday
day Friday afternoon.
FIRE KILLS
KARACHI. Pakistan. March 5
(UP) A curbside firecracker
stand exploded today and started
a raging fire that burned out an
entire block of buildings in down downtown
town downtown Karachi.
At least seven persons, includ including
ing including two children, were killed.
Hospitals reported treating 20
other persons for burns.
This weather report for the
24 hours ending 8 a.m. today,
Is prenared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrographie
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High 90 84
low 76 79
HUMIDITY:
High 90 88
Low 57 81
WIND:
(max. mph) N-1S NE-20
RAIN (inches) T T
WATER TEMP:
(inner habors) 78 82
FRIDAY, MARCH 7
High
4:42 a.m.
5:07 p.m.
Low
10:58 a.m.
11:21 p.m.

Weather Or Not

MM T BUSS IIW ss. flr
liliiiliS

IWtaS-lMKta ClNEMAScoPEcoio..wn

MUM,
h m

of miles above the earth at
the fantastic speed of 11,000
mph.
Dr. William F. Pickering of
the Jet Propulsion Laboratory
in California, which built the
satellite- and the final three
stages of the Jupiter C, said
there was a "great probability"
the satellite failed to go into
orbit.
"There is every indication

Major Who Nailed
Korean Boy In Box
Replaced By Army
SEOUL, Korea, March (UP)
The U. S. Army announced to today
day today it had replaced Maj. Thomas
G. James, of Plymouth, Pa., who
ordered a 14-year-old Korean boy
nailed in a box and flown 25
miles away.
A spokesman said no charges
had been filed yet against James
or any other Army personnel con
nected with the case.
'We are keeping in close touch
with invpstieatine authorities but
no charges will be filed until all
phases of the investigation are
completed," the spokesman said.
James was commander of a
U. S. 8th Army aircraft mainte maintenance
nance maintenance unit near Ascom City, out outside
side outside Seoul, from which the boy,
Kim Chon il, allegedly was
caueht stealing.
Kim was nailed in a wooden
box and taken 25 miles by heli
copter before being released. The
boy charged he was beaten and
stabbed by American officers,
had his head shaved and had i
tar-like substance daubed on it.
The case has raised protests
from Korean oficials and private
citizens. The boy has ben placed
in a U.S. -supported orphanage.
Career Diplomat'
George Wadsworth
Dies At Bethesda
WASHINGTON, March 6 (UP)
Career diplomat George Wads Wads-worth,
worth, Wads-worth, 64, died yesterday at the
Bethesda, Md., Naval hospital fol
lowing an operation.
Wadsworth, born in (Buffalo, N
Y., April 3, 1893, joined the for foreign
eign foreign service 42 years ago and had
held ambassadorial posts begin
ning in 1944. Since then he has
served as Ambassador to Leba Lebanon,
non, Lebanon, Syria, Iraq, Turkey, Czecho
slovakia and Saudi Arabia.
The State Department said he
had just returned to the United
States from Saudi Arabia for an
assignment in Washington pend
ing his retirement on May 1.
I LITTLE Llgn
An education enables you to
be confused on a higher plane.
PRICES: 1.00 .50
-TODAY-
12:45 3:29 6:05 9:05 p.m.
Milium Dunwxw
X IIEHOMONIC WJU

!

that the satellite did not func

tion normally," Pickering said.
But he added that "we cannot
state positively whether it is in
orbit or not, but it probably is
not."
He also said the Explorer
might have faltered on its arch arching
ing arching climb into the heavens and
careened back ignomiriiously in into
to into the ocean.
Meanwhile, Explorer I,
launched successfully Jan. 31
by a Jupiter C like the one
fired yesterday, continued
sending back informations as

Red Subs Could Watch, Photograph

Cape Canaveral Missile Launchings

WASHINGTON, March 6.
(UP) The chief of Navy ord
nance said yesterday it is "like
ly" Russian submarines have
been observing and possibly pho-
tograpmng U.S. missile launch
ing at cape Canaveral, Fla.
But Rear Adm. P. 8. Withins?-
ton told a news conference he
Govt. Slays Out
Of Controversy
Over Fining Bishop
ROME (UP) The government
today kept discreetly out of the
controversy seething over convic
tion of Roman Catholic Bishop
Pietro Fiordelli in a state court.
The Christian Democrat (Cath (Catholic)
olic) (Catholic) government, facing critical
general elections, was caught in
an embarrassing squeeze by the
worst church-state rupture in al almost
most almost 30 years.
Premier Adone Zoli's office is
sued a statement Monday night
which pointed up the govern government's
ment's government's predicament.
"As a Catholic, Signor Zoli is
certainly saddened (by the bish bishop's
op's bishop's conviction)," a spokesman
said, "but as premier he can only
think that justice must follow its
course."
Attornevs .for (Bishon Fiordelli
appealed Tuesday from the Flor
ence Magistrates Court decision
which found the bishop guilty of
slander. He was given a suspend
ed fine of $64 last Saturday for
publicly denouncing a Catholic-
born couple as "concubines and
public1 sinners" for being mar married
ried married only m a civil ceremony out outside
side outside the church.
Roman Catholics throughout the
world rallied to the support of
the bishop, who refused to at
tend the trial on grounds he was
tit answerable to the state but
only to the Pope.
The Communists, waging an
an anti-church battle m prepara preparation
tion preparation for the political elections,
hailed the conviction as a defeat
for church interference in state
affairs.
Neo-Fascists also jumped into
the controversy, charging that
Communists and Christian Demo Democrats
crats Democrats had shattered the church-
state peace brought about by Be
nito Mussolini when he signed the
Lateran Pact with the Vatican in
1929.

Detection Of Cancer, And Seven Danger Signals

This Is the third in a series
of nine articles telling the pub-,
lie whet Is known about can cancer.
cer. cancer. HOW TO DETECT CANCER
33. Can ens tell cancer Is pres present
ent present without seeing a doctor?
No. An annual checkup by the
family physician is the best safe-?
guard, plus an immediate exami examination
nation examination if one of cancer's 7 dan danger
ger danger signals appears. v
34. What are Cancer's 7 danger
signals?
1. Unusual bleeding or discharge.
2. A lump or thickening in the
breast or elsewhere.
3. A sore that does not heal.
4. Persistent change in vowel
or bladder habits.
5. Persistent horseness or cough,
6. Persistent indigestion or dif difficulty
ficulty difficulty in swallowing.
7. Change in a wart or mole.
The appearance of any one of
these may not mean cancer, but
it should always mean an imme
diate visit to a doctor.
35. Can a thorough checkup for
cancer be performed in a aoe
tor's office iL?
Yes. And if any further special
examination should be needed, the
doctor will arrange for it.

it sped around the earth with
the heavier Russian Sputnik II.
Eyes turned, too, toward the
Navy Vanguard rocket, launch launched
ed launched twice unsuccessfully with a
0.4-inch spherical satellite in its
nose and now ready in its serv service
ice service tower for a third try, ex expected
pected expected before the week is out.
And the Army confirmed it
has been authorized to launch
a third satellite-carrying Jupiter
C. The date or the size of the
next Army satellite was not
known, however.

has no specific knowledge of
such Soviet activities.
He said is a Navy ship spot spotted
ted spotted a Russian sub it would
"harass" it by hovering above it
until the Soviet craft was forced
to surface because of battery
and oxygen exhaustion.
Withihgtoh said the two ves vessels
sels vessels would then exchange Iden Identifications
tifications Identifications and if possible he
navy would try to photograph
the Russian submarine.
He said the Navy would take
no action against Russian craft
beyond America's three-mile ter territorial
ritorial territorial limit.
The Admiral said he knew of
no Navy contacts with Russian
subs. y
Last week the Navy ordered
ships to sea off Florida to In
vestigate reports of unidentified
craft in the area.
British Papers
Don't Comment
On Missing Moon
LONDON, March 6 (UP)
British newspapers today with withheld
held withheld comment about the appar apparent
ent apparent failure of the second U.S.
earth satellite to go into orbit
but most printed the story un under
der under banner headlines.
"Ike-Loses a .Moon," the "So "Socialist
cialist "Socialist Dally Herald told its
readers. The Conservative Daily
Express proclaimed: "Lost: One
Sputnik. It may be up or in the
sea."
The Liberal News Chronicle
said in a one-column, page-one
story "America Loses New Sput Sputnik,"
nik," Sputnik," while the right wing Dally
Mail buried its report that "US.
Second Satellite Vanishes Into
The Blue" under a banner-lined
report on President Eisenhower's
announcement that the Russians
nave offered to go to Washing Washington
ton Washington for a summit conference.
The tabloid Dally Mirror re reported
ported reported the "Riddle of U.S. Sa Satellite
tellite Satellite No. 2" while the Dally
Sketch reported two "Ups."
The first and more prominent prominently
ly prominently displayed said "Up for Mrs.
Morgan's New Cooker," describ describing
ing describing how London's biggest mo mobile
bile mobile crane was used to hoist a
kitchen stove into a third-floor
apartment, and the second at
the bottom of the page said "Up
u.o. satellite Kiaaie."
34. Dees only e cancer special
ist knew how to look for cancer
in a health checkup?
No. Every reliable physician has
basic training for this and is sup
plied with the latest information
by medical journals and materials
provided by his medical associa association
tion association as well as by the American
Cancer Society.
37. What should a thorough phy physical
sical physical examination consist of?
Careful inspection of the whole
body surface including the arms
and legs, hands and feet. Heart.
blood vessel and lung examina examination,
tion, examination, including a chest X-ray. Ex
amination of the mouth, nose,
ears, eyes, throat, neck, abdomen.
rectum; in women, of the womb
ond breasts; m men, of the pros
tate. Examination under the mi
croscope of blood, urine, and a
ny suspected tissue. Other exami examinations
nations examinations may he performed as the
doctor thinks best such as X
rays of parts of the body he can
not easily see.
31. How long is It safe to wait
after signs of possible cancer
have appeared before consulting
a physician?
Any delay is dangerous.
39 How can a doctor tell If a
growth Is cancer
Final diagnosis is by a special-

Release 26 Air Travelers
i I in nl 111

Manapea cy
PANMUNJON, March 6 (UP)
The Communists, yielding to
reported pressure from Moscow,
today released the 26 air trav travelers
elers travelers who were kidnapped in
the South Korean airliner that
Red gunmen hijacked last month.
The prisoners two Ameri Americans,
cans, Americans, two Germans and 22 South
Koreans were handed over to
allied authorities here. They
were taken to a nearby allied
base in a bus whose destination
sign read "Freedom."
Quibbling by Koreans from
both sides of the border delayed
the return. of the captives for
hours, but eventually they re reconciled
conciled reconciled their differences and
the 22 travelers were set free.
The Communists, who had
brought the prisoners here in
a bus. started them back into
Communist territory when South
Korean Red cross representative
Kim Ho Kin refused to sign the
second of two sets of receipts
demanded by the communists.
Communist Col. Kim Joom
Kyung (no relation) blamed the
Dr. Fuchs Sails
From Antarctic
To Be Knighted
MCMURDO SOUND, Antarctica,
March 6 (UPMr. Vivian Fuchs
sales for home today to be knight knighted
ed knighted for his historic 2,100-mile trek
across the antarctic continent.
Fuchs loaded his snocat vehi vehicles
cles vehicles aboard the Royal New Zea
land Navy ship Endeavor and
sarled for Welington, New Zea
land, on the first leg of his jour
ney back to England where he
Will be honored by Queen Eliza Elizabeth.
beth. Elizabeth. The explorer completed his
Antarctic journey from Britain's
Shackleton Base on the Weddell
Sea to nearby Scott Base Sunday
alter m days on tne trail.
American and British scientists.
who walked a mile over the ice-
covered sound to where the En Endeavor
deavor Endeavor was moored, gave Fuchs
and his 11 -man expedition a rous rousing
ing rousing sendoff with fireworks and
.flares.

Gorgas Doctors Strumpf, Correa
Honored By Panama Medical Society

Two members of the Gorgas Hos Hospital
pital Hospital staff have been signally ho honored
nored honored by election to member membership
ship membership in the Academy of Medicine
and Surgery of Panama. Mem Membership
bership Membership in the society is restrict restricted
ed restricted to only the foremost medical
specialists of the Isthmus.
The two Gorgas doctors to re receive
ceive receive the honor were Dr. Irhing
J. Strumpf, Chief of the Obstetrics
and Gynecology Service, and Dr.
of the Medical Service.
The society was established in
1949 with the purpose of exchang exchanging
ing exchanging up-to-date scientific knowlege
within the field of medicine. Mem Members
bers Members of the society meet each
month and at each meeting two
scientific papers are presented.
Dr. Strumpf, a native of New
York City, is a graduate of Colum-
KINC ESCAPES INJURY
OSLO, Norway, March 6 (UP)
King Olav V of Norway es
caped injury today when a car 'he
was driving crashed into the rear
of a station wagon ona n icy road.
The front of the royal car was
damaged.
The King stepped out of his car
smiling after the accident. Author Authorities
ities Authorities said the station wagon had
stopped sudenly in front of the
King's automobile.
lydrained physician who examines
a small piece of the suspicious
tissue under a microscope to see
whether cancerous cells are pres present.
ent. present. 40. Does bleed in the urine in indicate
dicate indicate cancer?
Not necessarily, but only a phy physician
sician physician can tell..
41. Does blood In bowel move movements
ments movements indicate cancer?
It may he due to various caus causes,
es, causes, including cancer It always
requires prompt medical atten attention.
tion. attention. 42. Does e lump under the arm
or anywhere else mean cancer?
Not necessarily but such
lumps should be promptly examin-.
ed ny a physictan.
42. Is pain an early symptom
of cancer?
Pain is usually a late symp symptom.
tom. symptom. 44. How is cancer of the stom stomach
ach stomach diagnosed?
The best method is the use of
X-ray. Chemical tests and cell
examination of stomach contents
are sometimes of value. In some
late stages of cancer a lump can;
be felt through the body wall.
45. If you have been cured of
cancer, can you develop another
cancer-: in the same place? In
seme ether part ef the body?

nane nijacKers

United States for the southern
Kim's attitude, even though US.
Embassy counselor T. Elliot Weil
had signed all the receipts the
Communists requested for the
return of his countrymen with without
out without a murmur.
West German Minister Richard
Hertz also signed for the return
of a German couple aboard the
plane without demur.
U. S. Navy Capt. George W.
Kehl, after first trying in vain
to arrange the release of the
Americans and Germans, asked
wnat mnerence it made to tne
Communists if the South Koreans
would only one set of receipts,
It should be of no concern
to your side if the South
Koreans do not want a copy,"
he said. "Your side should be
satisfied with your copy."
Finally the Red Cross s Kim
gave in and the bus was recall
ed to the transfer point
SI. Lawrence Seaway
Administrator Here
For Brief Visit
Lewis G. Castle, Administrator
of -the St. Lawrence Seaway De Development
velopment Development Corporation in Washing Washington
ton Washington D. C, is among the passeng passengers
ers passengers arriving on the Isthmus to today
day today from New York aboard the
Panama liner Cristobal.
One of several officials of the
St. Lawrence Seaway project to
visit the Canal Zone during the
past year, Mr. Castle will inspect
scheduled to return to New York
on the same vessel sailing from
Cristobal Saturday.
Other prominent passengers list listed
ed listed aboard the Cristobal are: Mr.
and Mrs. Hamilton Chase, of New
York, and Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
M. Crowley, also of New York.
Mr. Chase is senior partner of
Scudder, Stevens and Clark, in investment
vestment investment counselors in New York,
while his wife is a distinguished
author who writes under the name
of Anya Seton. Her latest book,
"The Winthrop-Woman," was se selected
lected selected by the Book of the Month
Club. Mr.1 Crowley is vice presid president
ent president of the Raymond Concrete Pile
Company.
bia University and New York Uni University.
versity. University. He served with the U.S.
Army during the last war and has
been Chief of the Obstetrics and
Gynecology Service since 1950.
Dr. Correa was born in Panama
City and is a graduate of Tulane
University. He took his internship
at Santo Tomas Hospital, served
a three-year residency at Gorgas
and has studied gastroenterology
at the Lahey Clinic in Boston one
year. He has been a member of
the Medical Staff at Gorgas since
1954.
Dr. Strumpf is one of the few
foreign physicians to be honored
by membership in the group. Oth Others
ers Others have been Colonel E. A. Cleve,
former chief of the Gorgas Hos Hospital
pital Hospital Medical Service, and Dr.
Norman W. Elton, former chief
of the Board of Health Laborato Laboratory.
ry. Laboratory. Dr. Alton Oschner, of Tulane
University, is an honorary mem member.
ber. member.
Other physicians on the Gorgas
Hospital staff who are currently
members of the Academy are Dr.
Ferruccio Bertoli, pathologist,
Dr. Rogelio Arias, Obstetrician
and Gynecologist; Dr. Eduardo de
Alba, Cardiologist; and Dr. Ro Ro-dolfo
dolfo Ro-dolfo Young, Chief of the Chest
Service.
Yes to all three q.u e s t i .on s.
Therefore, regardless of a pa patient's
tient's patient's past medical history, in including
cluding including the cure of a previous
cancer, he should be examined
at regular intervals of the rest
of his life.
44. Can a person with tubercu tuberculosis
losis tuberculosis have cancer?
Yes;
CFN's Radio, TV
Cancer Program
Starts At 5:45
A one-half hour program on
cancer, including a talk by the
chief surgeon of the Caribbean
Air Command, will be given e e-ver
ver e-ver radio and TV tonight.
The program includes a film
en cancer and a talk by Lt. Col.
H. B. Wbb, USAF, and will
take place over CFN between
5:45 p.m. and 4:15 p.m.
Col. Webb is expected to dis discuss
cuss discuss methods of detecting can
cer, latest treatment techniques,
and th work of the Canal
Zone Cancer Committee in help helping
ing helping comber the disease.

story on page 8
Russians Like Ikes Views
On Hopes For Summit Talks

MOSCOW, March 6 (UP).
dent Eisenhower's statement that
jirrin..iHu j t- .i

uuiwiuma buuiu ine way oi a summit meeting it it is a step
toward world peace.
At the same tune, however, they were dissatisfied to hear
the President said be supports Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles' appraisal of recent Soviet proposals concerning summit
talks.
Dulles told a news conference in Washington fnesday a
heads-of-government meeting should not be held until a suit suitable
able suitable agenda is drawn up giving real prospects of agreement.

The
Official Soviet news
agencies Tass emphasized both
these remarks in a 300-word re report
port report of Dulles' press conference.
Moscow radio, meanwhile, com
mented that Eisenhower backs
Dulles."
Judging from this initial re
action, Western observers said
me Russians think the U.S. eov-
ernment's position regarding a
summit meeting has not changed
in the past two days.
Eisenhower's willingness to
hold the ton-level conference
in Washington probably will
please Soviet leaders.
Communist Party leader
Nikita Khrushchev has on
more than one occasion ex expressed
pressed expressed the desire to visit
the United States, but added
the chances looked slim since
he could not go as a tourist.
The Russians, however, real realize
ize realize that the fundamental ob-
stables to summit talks the
agenda and participants re remain
main remain unresolved.
Eisenhowever's comments yes-

Congress Told USIA Should
Get Green Light On 4-Points

- o
WASHINGTON, March 6 (UP)
-Congress was told today that
the U. S. Information Agency
(USIA) should take "prompt ac action"
tion" action" on a four-point program to
meet "the well planned, long-
range, lavishly financed Commu.
nist propaganda effort."
"Adequte representation fundi"
or "liquor funds", as they are
called by some senators also
were called for in the 13th report
to congress of the U. S. Advisory
Commission on Information.
Representation funds are used
by USIA for entertaining at its
overseas posts. The report noted
that adequate funds for this pur
pose "have been denied. .year
after year."
It labeled Soviet party boss Ni
kita Khrushchev's call for peace
ful East-West competition and
Russan "propaganda successes'
following the Sputnik launchings
"a douhle-barreled challenge and
threat to the free world.
The commission fold Congress
"The Soviet Sputniks and the
challenge they represent can
serve to reunite and rearm the
free world just as the Soviet at
tack on Korea helped to this end.'
Khrushchev's "let's compete"
challenge indicated "a slight lift
ing of the Iron curtain and a
chance for- increased communica
tions between the Soviets and the
free world, the report said.
In .it's four-point recommenda
Jtion, the commission proposed
T 1.1.-1 TTPT 1
ma i uam.
Plan for increased East-West
exchanges, such as those recently
agreed to by the United States
and Russia, ami promote tourism
to America by foreigners.
Emphasize the teaching of
English, and consider new pro
grams pointing out to people over
seas the free world's use ot
science to improve health, wel
fare, and living standards, and
the restrictions in the Soviet
Union on free inquiry, competi
tion, and rewards for excellence.
Improve its personnel set up
Hv establishinc a career service
giving foreign language training
D
A

RELEASE
LUX
1:00 2:47 4:51 6:55 1:50
0.75 -r-

...

Russians todav weh-oinr-rl Preai.

the United States will not let
. . .
terday made it doubly clear
here that although the United
States has not closed the door
to a summit meeting, there is
a long way to go before it la
wide open.
Little League
Girls 2, Boys 0
Only two babies were born at
Coco Sola Hospital during the
week ending at midnight Feb. 26,
according ti the regular hospital
report. During that time 63 pa patients
tients patients were admitted and 90 dis discharged.
charged. discharged. The two babies, both g i r 1 1,
were born to Lt. and Mrs. Ken Kenneth
neth Kenneth Bukowki, of Fort Gulick and
Sfrt. and Mrs. Iibrado Mancias,,
vf Vnr-t ri;ir (Zil
x wi t uruuin.
high priority, revamping the pro-1
cedure for reassigning employes
back from the field, and increas increasing
ing increasing the role of cultural affairs
officers.
Improve cooperation and
avoid competition with orivite
news agencies.
Nasser Nominates
Functionaries
For Arab Republic
DAMASCUS, March 6 (UP)
The new united Arab Republic of
Egypt and Syria took solid shape
today with the nomination of exe executives
cutives executives and ministers by Presi
dent Gamal Abdel Nasser.
The appointment tit two Egyp Egyptian
tian Egyptian and two Syrian vice presi presidents
dents presidents and an array of 35 ministers
followed Nasser's formal procla proclamation
mation proclamation of the federation's interim
institution in Damascus yesterday..
a,T ...
msser s aecree namea tne ioi-
lowing vice presidents:
Wing Commander Abdel Latif
EI 'Boghdadr, former Egyptian mi minister
nister minister for municipal, rural and
Port Said affairs.
Field Marshal Abdel Hakim
Amer, for Egyptian defense mi
nister. In addition to the vice pres presidency
idency presidency Amer was named war min
ister of the new republic.
Sabri Assali, former Syrian
premier and interior minister.
Akram El Hourani, former
president of the Syrian Baath (so
cialist) Party.
"Egypt's former Foreign Minis
ter Mahmoud Fawzi and Interior
Minister Zakaria Moheiddin re retained
tained retained these key posts in the exe executive
cutive executive of the United Republic.
In addition to the overall min
isters, Nasser appohted several
ministers for the Syrian and Egyp Egyptian
tian Egyptian ptnr hi ret-tain key nosts.
As interior Minister for the Sy-)
rian sector, he named Lt. Col. Ah
del Hamid Sara j,- former syrtai
intelligence chief.
D
A
M-G-M MIMNT

ROBERT TAYLOR
DOROTHY MALONE
Antttmy Awrd -winning .Lr ot -Written On Tht Wind"
TIP ON A
DEAD JOCKfiY

in Cinemascope
GIA SCALA