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Lc U19 people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln,
PANAMA, R. P SUNDAY. MARCH 9, 1958
A SOLOMONIC solution is said
to have been found for the conflict
between the Panama City Council
and Mayor Jose E. Cajar Escala
over the latter's veto of a bill crei
a ting a new $125 a month, "in "inspector
spector "inspector of municipal patents" job'.
. The tabloid La Hora reported
yesterday that the council would
hold a meeting Monday night for
Cajar Escala to withdraw his ve veto
to veto and for the council to annul the
bill which provoked the mayor s
The National Economic Council,
headed by businessman Luis Mar-
tinz, has submitted a list of neces
sary changes which it recom recommends
mends recommends that the government should
Among the recommendations
are: the reorganization of the
Ministry of Agriculture, Com Commerce
merce Commerce and Industry and the
Institute for Economic Devel Development
opment Development and a revision of the
government's agricultural and
The Foreign Office had no com comment
ment comment yesterday on published re reports
ports reports regarding wholesale chang changes
es changes among the republic's consular
and diplomatic representatives.
Some sources insist, However
that a number of changes is in the
Thirty West Indians who did not
have their "papers in order"
Have been arrested by the Nation National
al National Guard. The arrests were said
tp have been made in Parque Le Le-ievre
ievre Le-ievre and Rio Abajo.
Postponed But Navy
i Says Rocket Ready
CAPE CANAVERAL, Pla,
'March 8 (UP). The Navy
' vanguard rocket was raported
"in the best shape ever" today
for launching with a tiny test
satellite in its nose,
But officials of the NUivy and
the Martin company, which
builds the slender- rocket, did
, not say just when they expect expected
ed expected to send the vanguard aloft
a third time Carrying a 6.4-
i inch moon.
"Minor technical difficulties"
' that brought postponement of
, yesterday's Vanguard launch-1
ing attempt apparently had
been remedied. But other last
minute troubles could crop up
to again delay the Shoot.
Bad weather also could hold
up the Vanguard launching
until next week. The forecast
lor today was tor scattered
showers and broken clouds
over the launching site. But
i winds always a problem
, were expected to be only
; "We feel we're in the best
shape we have ever been in,"
one Vanguard source said last
Slow, Loud Music
Requested By Meg
LONDON, March 8 (UP)-Prin-cess
Margaret likes her music
"slow but loud."
She appeared at the ,Dockside-
, iommunuy cemer s "Skiffle Ses Session"
sion" Session" last night, apparently un un-i
i un-i perturbed by a defanged man
i who broke into her house earlier
in the evening.
i Margaret, who is president of
me community center, doffed her
sable coat and walked over to
chat with the leader of the teen teenage
age teenage band, Nick BUmney. He
asked how she liked Sier music
"I like it slow but loud," the
Rumney and his band complied
w ui"s on we aiyie" anl
"Gold Mine in the Sky." And it
was plenty loud.
The man who broke into Marga Margaret's
ret's Margaret's London residence, Clarence
House, was taken to a mental
hospital for observation today,
MONDAY; MARCH 10
Red Star Claims
MOSCOW, March 8 (UP)
The Soviet Army organ Red
Star charged today that dele delegates
gates delegates to the Southeast Asia con conference
ference conference In Manila are preparing
an atomic war.
"The activities of this mili
tary bloa, which is directed at
preparing, an atomic war and
enslaving independent countries,
increasinelv exacerbate the sit
uation in Southeast Asia and
create a serious threat to world
peace," Red Star said.
US Colonel Named
In Alleged Plot
rATftO March 8 (UP)-.
The star witness In the royalist
conspiracy trial charged today
that the British Intelligence
service was behind an alleged
nlot. aealnst President Gamal
Ahrtel Nasser but let Kings
Saud of Saudi Arabia foot the
Wlhf Commander Issam
Khalil, an Egyptian Intel-
Harence officer, told, the u-
nreme military court that
Ahmed Mortada fit Majaghy
chief defendant in the case,
was "the number one British
. "Since Britain was short Of
money it let King Sand f inane
the plot because there was no
bigger fool than Saud." he
He said the other countries
which participated in the plot
were Iraq, France ana ine
He presented a letter wmcn
told the alleged plotters to
seek help from an American
Colonel, identified only as
"Setcheli" Of the U-S. Embas Embassy
sy Embassy in Cairo.
A U.S. spokesman said Col.
James Setchell was Air Force
attache at the Embassy from
1849 to 1952 but has not been
in EevDt since then and any
implication he was involved in
the plot is "absurd ana nai-
Five persons are on trial in
Plan To Improve
Junk Yards' Looks
CHICAGO (UP) Headquar
ters of the, National Association
of Housing and Redevelopment of officials
ficials officials disclosed that Washington,
D. C, is trying to make junk junk-yards
yards junk-yards look respectable.
High officials of the capital's
sanitation, health, license, fire and
police departments are dealing
with junkyards from different as
pects, the association said.
But all units are working to-
eer on a single set of regula regula-i
i regula-i which would keep junkyards
from being eyesores and hazards
to health and traffic.
The action follows accusations
levelled against junkyard owners.
Lthe association said, of erecting
maaesnin oinces, using improper
fences often made of old doors,
loading and unloading m streets
and maintaining breeding places
MANILA, March 8 (UP) De
fense Secretary Jesus Vargas to today
day today ordered an investigation of
n Filipino soldiers stricken with
food poisoning Sunday after they
ate locally-canned field rations.
Defense ministry officials said
a preliminary check indicated the
poison might have come from
rice in the rations.
Poor Sam Snubbed As New Stamp Honors Wild
WASHINGTON, Match 8 (UP)
The Pt Office Department an announced
nounced announced today it would issue a
new stamp honoring Paul Revere
and his famous ride. Poor Sam
Prescott, as usual, was left out
in the cold.
The department said the, 25-cent
stamp woud go on sale in Boston
April lfc That's the 183rd anni anniversary
versary anniversary of Revere's wild ride
warning the countryside that the
British Redcoats were coming.
As every schoolboy knows, Se
vere place in history wis as
Newspaper repeated Russian
charges that the United States
promoted SEAOT to give itself
missile bases and carried out
exercises in the area to "inti "intimidate"
midate" "intimidate" countries outside the
Americans are using SEATO
"to facilitate the aggressive ac
tivity of their armed forces, pri primarily
marily primarily the U.S. Navy, in the
west pacific, and to have new
military bases there in which to
place atomic and rocket weap
ons, tne army organ said.
Man Without Cart
Never Had Horse,
Just Felt Guilty
SINGLE Y, England (UP) A
mild mannered man threw a
monkey wrench in the wheels of
British ujstice today when he
pleaded guilty to an offense he
did not commit.
The guilty plea came after Po
lice Chief Inspector R. D. Allder Allder-idge
idge Allder-idge told a magistrates court
that James Rhodes broke the law
by using a horse and cart on a
highway without having his name
shown plainly on the cart.
'How do yau pleadP' the judge
4v the man in the box.
"Guilty, the man replied, but
ndded;.' "My names not James
Rhodes. Its Fred Rhodes.
A police constable was called to
the 'witness box to straighten
things out. 'That's not the man
I summonsed,' he said, pointing
Fred then told the court he
doesn't even own a horse and
cart. He sard he was in court as
a witness in another case and
was so overawed that he pleaded
'It would assist the court." the
chief inspector said, "if people
didn't plead guilty to offenses
they hadnt' committed.
Ezra Warns US Food, Tax Bill Raise
Coming If Farm Bloc Kills Program
By BERNARD BRENNER ..
WASHINGTON, March 8 (UP)
Secretary of Agriculture Ezra
T. Benson said today that the
nation's food and tax bills would
go up "unjustifiably" if the con
gressional farm bloc succeeded in
killing his "sound" farm program.
In a statement issued after he
attended a cabinet meeting, Ben Benson
son Benson denounced what he called ef
forts to steamroller through Con
gress a stop gap bill reversing
his cuts in 19S8 price supports on
dairy products, wheat and feed
The bill was approved 12 to-2
yesterday by the Senate Agricul Agriculture
ture Agriculture Committee. At the same time
a House agriculture subcommittee
voted 5-0 to reverse the dairy
cuts. The twin actions signalled
little hope for Benson's long-range
plans for even deeper price sup support
port support cuts.
To Draft New Bill
Shortly after Benson's statement
was issued, Chairman Allen J.
Ellender (D-La.) announced that
the Senate committee would start
drafting an omnibus farm bill
March 19. It would replace the
stop gap measures.
Ellender said the committee
hoped to approve a final bill next
month after "short and snappy"
But Benson said the farm bloc
sured the day William Wadsworth
Longfellow sat down and wrote:
"Listen my children and you
"Of the midnight ride of Paul
But what some scholboys don't
know is that Longfelow perpe perpetrated
trated perpetrated one of history's most un unjust
just unjust oversights.
Revere stood 'booted and
spurred," all right. And whenivere's ride ended amid the corn.
two lights .appeared in the tower.
of the Old North Church, the pa-1
Here To Accept
Special arrangements were
made by the Army to permit a
former Canal Zone boy to come
to the Isthmus to receive a medal
for life saving.
He is Pvt. William T. Sears
who arrived at Albrook yesterday
A former Balboa High School stu
dent, Pvt. Sears will be presented
with the Treasury Department's
Life Saving medal for saving the
life of an American dentist visit
ing Panama last year.
The award is believed to be the
first of its kind ever to be pres presented
ented presented locally.
Youtut. Seart was graduated
from Balboa High School in June
of last year. He bad been em employed
ployed employed as a life guard at the Bal
boa pool during the summer va
While in high school, he won the
Canal Zone diving championship
during the annual Fourth of July
. ... I. -1 1 n.ii... I
swimming meet neia in oaiuua in
1956. He also was active in a
number of other sports including
sailing, tennis and water polo.
At present he is with the U.S.
Army stationed at Ft. Campbell,
Ky., with the 101st Airborne.
He is the son of Alson Sears of
Mexico City, and Mrs. Llona
Serrr. of Santa Clara.
moves were "unsound" and, if
sustained would da serious dam
age to our farm people and to all
America." Unless defeated, he
said, they "would add unjustifi unjustifiably
ably unjustifiably to the nation's food and tax
Directing his immediate fire at
the stop gap bills, Benson said
they would increase farm sur
pluses and "prolong still further"
the problems plaguing agriculture.
He said farmers could not afford
to see an increase in consumer
prices on their products.
Would "Break Faith"
Another high Agriculture De Department
partment Department official said the Senate
committee bill would price farm
products out of commercial mar
kets and would benefit large pro
ducers ratner than sail farmers,
He also said it would "break
faith" with wheat growers who
signed soil bank contracts based
on the reduced 1959 price support
Benson said the bill would fur
ther delay the day when farmers
could be flreed of government con
trols. He said the administration
program wouM far better serve
both "the farmed and the Ameri
"There is no good reason to
continue, programs that have com complicated,
plicated, complicated, rather than cured, farm
problems," he said.
triotic Boston 1 silversmith galop galoped
ed galoped off to warn the countryside
the Redcoats were coming by sea
to burn the military stores at
But he never reached "every
Middlesex village and farm." At
Lexington he blundered into some
British trops who didn't think he
was 6ut delivering silver ale pots
at that hour of the morning. Re-
Fortunately, Dr. Sam IVcscot
was in Lexington that night court
Arms Off Downed Fortress
Meant For Dominican Rep.
BONE, Algeria, March 8
(UP) A World War Two B-17
bomber forced down here nine
days ago took off for Israel today
minus its three ton cargo of small
French officials insisted the
American-built Flying Fortress
was not carrvras its load of 396
bazookas, machine guns, mortars
ana ammunition to the Alesnan
Rather. theV said. -the Diane was
headed from Israel to the Domini
can Republic in a "normal and
legal sa'r of arms."
However, the plane's arms cargo
remained confiscated hy French
customs officials here.
The Flying Fortress left Bone
airfield followed 10 minutes later
by a sound airplane that landed
here from Israel March 2 with
mechanics and spare parts for the
The R-17's crew had been kept
CAIRO, March 8 (UP)-Saudi
charges by Gamal Abdel Nasser
Arabia today formally denied
that King Saud plotted to buy the
cowman ot Nassers united Arab
Republic with millions of dollars
in cold cash.
A formal Saudi Arabian cabinet
communique issued by the Saudi
Embassy, in Cairo said the King's
government had no knowledge of
the alleged plot.
It attributed the charges, made
by Nasser earlier this week, to
two possible sources:
"Either it is a foreign con conspiracy
spiracy conspiracy to provoke a dispute be between
tween between parts of the Arab world,"
the communique said, "or it is
an artificial plan designed to
jeopardize the interests of the
Regardless of the denial, it ap
peared that Egyptian and Syrian
newspapers intended to continue
playing up the spectacular char
Dispatches in the press today
were full of reports of the alleged
attempt by Saud to wreck the
The stories had accompanying
photographs of checks.
Nasser said that checks amount amounting
ing amounting to $5,320,000 were transferred
by the Arab bank m Saud s capi capital
tal capital Of Riyadh and handed to Lt.
Col. Abdul Hamid Serraj, Syria's
leftist army intelligence chief, to
try to finance a coup with his
"The Saudi government, which
is surprised by this news, offici
ally announces it has no Know
ledge of this matter and does not
sanction it," the Saudi communi communique
que communique said.
"This matter completely violates
the neutral policy which his ma
jesty laid down and which has
been proclaimed throughout the
world. It also runs counter to all
the principles which his majesty
has set for his government.
It was noted that the communi communique
que communique was couched in conciliatory
terms. Observers said its mild
tone lessened the chances of two
That Saud would sever rela relations
tions relations with the Egyptian Syrian
Republic. Lebanese newspapers
said he already had decided to do
That he would join the rival
Iraq-Jordan federation, formed to
counter the new United Arab Re Republic.
public. Republic. Serraj Gives Details
Although Nasser only hinted at
the alleged plot, Serraj gave ful
ing a local belle. By luck he was
able to evade the British and
pound to Concern with the alarm.
Asked about Sam, a Post Office
spokesman said department files
indicated no one has even request requested
ed requested that a stamp be put out in
"You just never think of Mr.
Prescott,' she said.
However, she said, the new
stamp wouW honor Revere for
being a 'great American hero"
and not merely for bis midnight
incommunicado in a Bone hotel
while rumors and mystery swirled
around their rickett old plane and
They were identified as Leon
Gardner, pilot and an American;
Bernard Azaron, owner and also
an American; Gordon Levett, a
Briton and navigator Solomon
Lang Wager, an Israeli.
Officials here claimed the mys mystery
tery mystery that surrounded the B-17 and
its cargo all last week was due to
the fact a. key official who knew
the advance detail of the flight
went on three-day leave without
urienng nis replacement.
Thus the plane and its cargo
were greeted with suspicion when
it dropped out of the sky on Feb.
27 with engine trouble.
The mystery was compounded
by the fact that the arms carried
by the B-77 were not listed on its
cargo manifest, officials said
- Arab Plot
ler details during a press confer
ence in. Damascus.
In Damascus, former Parlia Parliament
ment Parliament member Aziz Abbad said he
was the "helper" in the plot.
In an interview with the "Arab
East News Agency," Abbad said
he spoke with King Saud Feb. 20
and that Saud expressed his "will
ingness to finance and support a
lliuvc leu ociidj w uyacL it.
According to Abbad, he made
a full report to Serraj and they
went along with Saud, meeting
with Asad Ibrahim, Saud's father-
in-law. It was agreed that Serraj
would be- paid 56 million dollars
if the coup were successful and
Nasser Was ousted, Abbad said.
m adde'd that Saud gave him
a check for $2,800, 000 to clinch
Abbad said Saud told him "the
United States approved all de
tails of the plan.".
According to Abbad, if the coup
were successful, Serraj would
have been named president of
New Math Club Gels
In US High Schools
NORMAN, Ikla. (UP)-Two
University of Oklahoma officials
say the membership of a" mathe mathematics
matics mathematics club they pioneered has
reached 5,000 in 157 chapters, in
37 states and A'aska.
Dr. Richard V. Andree, asso associate
ciate associate professor of mathematics,
and George Churchill, director of
public relations at the university
organized the National High
School and Jnior College Mathe
matics Club last April. The club's
purpose is: "To reward accom accomplishment,
plishment, accomplishment, promote interest in
math, develop sounder scholar scholarship,
ship, scholarship, and promote the enjoyment
of mathematics among even more
The organization is designated
Mu Alpha Theta (M A Th). The
leaders expect schoo's in England,
Hawaii, Canada, Puerto Rico, ana
Bermuda to join soon.
Schools must offer three semes semesters
ters semesters of algebra, two of geometry,
and one of a more advanc-d
mathematics to be eligible. The
school must employ at least one
instructor with a bachelor s degree
in math or an equivalent. Stu
dents who enter the club must
have an overall "B" average,
with a "B-plus" average in four
semesters of math courses.
Churchill said a surprising num
ber oi mgn scnoois quamy ior me
"You can t tell from the size
of a town what kind of math de
partment its school will have;"
Mrs. Josephine Andree, nation
al secretary-treasurer, said the
high school of Yerington,- Nev.,
(population 1,300) offers math
courses including calculus and a-
"That community must have an
ambitious school board and a
good teacher," she commented.
"That makes all the difference in
The club's president is Henry
L. Alder, of the University of
California math department, and
tho vice-president is Edward JU
Walters of William Penn Eigb
School, York, Pa
By US Standards
But High For PC
Unofficial estimates of the apparent shortage in Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal commissary inventories rose to $30,000 yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Commissary sources pointed out that this is less
than one percent of commissary turnover, an unusually
small margin by commercial merchandising standards.
However the commissaries' usual margin in this re respect
spect respect is about one quarter of one per cent, a figure which
causes Stateside merchandisers to goggle. Their equival equivalent
ent equivalent figure is about five per cent.
Therefore it appears from the recent inventory that
the commissaries' normal inventory shortage has at least
It is understood that before the shortage became
common knowledge one commissary manager got a letter
on his file for being $27 over in his inventory.
The Cannl is still working on finding out whether the
discrepancies ore actual stock shortages or bookkeeping
. Sample unofficial versions of the apparent shortages
include: Balboa commissary, more than $8000; Rainbow
S?SS!S,ST aUt $?000; GatWn """niwary, more
than $3000; the coffee shop near the Balboa port cob cob-tanVs
tanVs cob-tanVs office, more than $4000. H-SSfct
The coffee shop has been in ope-
at on only a short time. It Is
understood that no',inventry was
taken at th time it was moved
over from the dosing La Boca
Non-Canal accountants note that
as the losses appear to be spread
evenly over virtually all the
Panama Canal commissaries the
fault would aopear to lie either in
the bookkeeping system the com
missaries have in common or. if
improper practices are involved,
at a level which deals with all
Individual errors or dishonesty at
various commissaries would not,
produce such an even pattern as
the inventory appears to have re-
veaieci, tne accountants say;,
Meanwhile the- vexed issue of
Invitation To Visit
By British Defense
LONDON, March 8 (UP).
Defense Minister Duncan San Sandys
dys Sandys today accepted an invit invitation
ation invitation to visit Moscow. The
government immediately denied
reports he would attempt any
back-door negotiations for an
East- West summit conference.
The Defense Ministry set no
date for the visit, but informal
sources said Sandys, a son-in-law
of Sir Winston Churchill
and. Britain's leading younfe
cabinet minister, probably
would go to Moscow sometime
The announcement sparked
report that Sandys might un
dertake direct talks with the
Kremlin outside the Western al alliance.'
liance.' alliance.' They said he might dis dis-cues
cues dis-cues the possibility of a sunmit
conference or possible resump
tion of Bast-West disarmament
No. 10 Downing Street, resid
ence of Prime Minister Harold
MacMilland immediately moved
to scotcn tnose reports.
It explained that the trip
would be "of a courtesy na nature,
ture, nature, not for the purpose of
any negotiations". It said bis
visit would have 'absolutely
nothing" to do wth summit
Informed diplomatic sources
said, however, that Sandys still
might be called upon to plav an
informal 1 part on East-West
diplomacy if circumstances war
They pointed to a statement
last week by David Ormsby
Gore, minister of state- at the
foreign office, that "more im
portant personages' might be
called into play in case diplo
matic preparations for summit
talks hit any snags:
Other diplomatic sources here
said the Sandys invitation sup
ported the belief that Russia
was determheid to hreak with
the traditional post-war "Big
Four" negotiating system.
the $1 50 000 scheduler? fn h
on renova 2. ? tll
eftovatine the Balhna
SB7 kfcftajne more confused.
m'". vic Council President
C. W Chase said yesterday he
understood only $15,000 of the
$150,000 is earmarked for the con controversial
troversial controversial high-priced dress shop.
Thursday council members Mrs.
Margaret Hennie said that Supply
and Community Services director
L A. Ferguson told her the $150,
000 was to be spent mainly on "fix "fixtures
tures "fixtures for the dress shop."
Chase said yesterday that he un understood
derstood understood the $150,0000 would be
divided between reorganization of
the refrigerated sales area in the the-food
food the-food section, expansion of the ser ser-vice
vice ser-vice area where supplies are de delivered
livered delivered to the commissary, ahd the
plush new dtess shop.
They said ttWe were indica indications
tions indications Russia was showing a ten tendency
dency tendency to switch its diplomatic
strategyto big-two negotiations
with the United States, and if
that proved impossible, to bilat bilateral
eral bilateral talks with Britainand
They pointed out Moscow; had
broken a post-war precent by
sending individual notes to th
United States and Prance with
out sendng Britain even a copy
of the letters, i w
The sources said the surprise
invitation to Sandys was part of
this pattern and that Russia
wanted to weaken the allied
front with individual contactand
negotiations wherever nbssible.
They said, however, that what
Russia realb wanted was Big Big-Two
Two Big-Two talks with president Bisen Bisen-hower
hower Bisen-hower on the theory that if the
United States and Russia could
come to terms the rest of the
world would have to fall in line.
Student J"rv Tries
In Michigan Town
LUDTNGTON, Mich. (UP)
Youthful traf'ic offenders heri
now go be'ore a jurv of their
peers selected from Mason Coun County
ty County high school students.
Offending drivers, 17 or young young-er,
er, young-er, have a choice of apoeaVing
be'ore the probate judge or the
The jury doesn't assess fines,
but hands out punishment such
as license suspeniOn, compulary
attendance at driver training
classes or writing themes on the
daners of reckless drivin?.
Juveniles appearing before th
jury are accompanied by narent?
and (hi hearings axe closed Jl
,AF. SUNDAY AMEBIC AH
nr. M fMtT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
tw.iatwo rr thc MNtM Mitc ram, ma
aumn by NBUWN M 1MB
P o BO 134 Panama Of P.
T.. 9-O7A0 IB LINUI
Caali acdmaa. panamiwican. Panama
Tib im cbmthal AvtNut servum. Urn am ijth stumi
BON RtHUBBrtATIVBl, JOSHUA B POWtM, INC I
MB MADISO Ave. NSW VOMt. 'T N V.
MB All MONTHS. IN AOVANTt f? -.22
FO. -N, VCAB IN .OVANCt IB BO P W
;thb is tow fokum thi madirs own COtUMN
EL .. i au. aAam i TK Panama AmmHcIH
Th. Man MX IS open t ,v ;
flSlSIBHT IN it nsw mnni w,
?!' h. iMdM W K doesn't
BJB If MB COBTflDUTB a -
3 asst day. tstfsfs ars psaimm
Pleas. r ro fcsep ist letter, limited to one pass tenet".
Identity at lettd writer. i held is strictest sonfidence
Thl. sswipAper ..somes no resoontibflity to, Statements S, opinion.
expressed hi tatter from reeeer..
THE MAIL BOX
ACCENTUATE THE POSITIVE
... a.' . m'ja 4 1- A- Unnt nf MQ ll RflX
' ; wallers who Pscre"n discrimination and pout at the paucity oi
a81fs haued securl Qn borrowed m0ney.
-SS 'IS 5 W
.. KS a famous American whom you IreyMiUy
DONT KNOCK PROGRESS
Sir: '. I
Mrs. Rennie's suggestion that money be spent on fansje-r
the Junior High S;-.hopl instead oi remodelling the Balboa Com Commissary
missary Commissary dress shop Is slightly illogical. Anyone who has Jived
In the Zone for a year or" so knows there is no connection at
all between one department and other.
For instance T am sure that air-conditioning the schools
would benefit more people than air-conditioning the Governors
bedroom. But whfch is getting the treatment? You guessed it.
There is nothinp, wrong with reconditioning the commy pr
air-conditioning the governor's shack. The only wrong is in
the things that are not being dor to make the Zone? a better
place to live.
Let's stun Knocking progress, and beat the drums for graci gracious
ous gracious and better living for all who are making their homes In
the Canal Zone.
"Ah, Spring! I Saw My First
A small reply to Old Soldier, M.B.H. (Mail Box, March 1).
If all God's children you truly be
Then act with Christianity.
The good must suffer for the bad
And get the blows that makes life sad.
If good behaviour was so shown ",
No need for writing any poem.
Not just the color question here
' But lack of refinement to the ear,
The careless wantonness f thought
The crude, the noisy torments sought
To aggravate with keen delight
The neighbors who would sleep at night
Tte not a ludgment of the race
But worthv plea for quiet of. pace.
And if you take offense at this
The point in question you sure do miss,
What right has anyone, colored or white,
To disturb the quiet of peaceful Nissht?
Night And Day
SAN ANTONIO BUGLE
Elsenhower says he Is getting things under control, but the
" bunch around the employment office don't agree.
I am not savim? up for a summer trip, but know a good
That's where I went to meet Walter Chrysler when, he got
.his first auto assembled at his round-house office. First met
him at Tyler, Texas.
They are ready to hike the mall rates. It won't suit any-4body.
By VICTOR RIESEL
So it CAN happen ben after all.
The righteous angel of an aroused
ciuxeury can oe mightier than
Mignuer even than those who
mane a practice of heaving stink
homos, inrowing Kerosene over
eggs, vegetables and milk, paraly paraly-zuig
zuig paraly-zuig macninery by pourusg sugar
into fuel tanks, aynamung, un uncoupling
coupling uncoupling wheels of trucks and de deflating
flating deflating tires without the ,d r 1 v e r
knowing it. These were the spe specialties
cialties specialties of the house of labor in
Scranton, Pa., known as tht head headquarters
quarters headquarters of the Teamsters' Gen General
eral General Urivers Union, Local 229.
All. this was sworn to on the
Mcuelian Committee witness
chair unaer the rapier question
ing of counsellor Kooert Kennedy,
isui tms is oniy the beginning of
The scranton union leaders
yiiers also a Ultra careless of
Ins union's money. They left
some of il lying around.
Some of the funds wem stolen
on night. But thtl ocal's lead leaders'
ers' leaders' otner specialty de la jnai-.
ton, the stink solrrion, was, of
course, sue in the safe.
The rank-and-file had a solution
for this stink. It decided to clean
up its union. That's the story lor
today. The membership is wa waning.
ning. waning. And I am writing of the
Teamsters' rank-and-file at that.
The stench bomb stuff is gone.
It was tenderly removed irom
the safe one night, according to
Senate committee testimony, and
hurled through the windows of a
local bakery on order's of one
John A- Durkin, whose other tal
ents were so great that he was
financial secretary and business
agent of the drivers' union. That
made everything cozy.
This is the kind of organizing
technique which us un-class cons
cious folk just don't understand.
There were othtr techniqres, un under
der under which construction project
walls crumbled and heads ached.
All decisions were made by the
local's high command.
These vanguards of the proleta proletariat
riat proletariat just didn't want to bother the
3,200 local union members. So the
leadership would call meetings
without notifying the working bat battalions
talions battalions in whose name all this
heaving and stenching was done.
Thus, sometimes merely IS
"members" would show up. They
NEA Sanies, lac.
all voted right. They all were giv given
en given dues receipts, and the Senate
records have it that the faithful
voted "as high as six or seven
times," according to one of the
Here's how one of "the boys"
described working democracy in
" ... (There was) no notifica notification
tion notification of any of the members, but
WE were all told to be there.
"And each one of us had our
own certain clique and we make
the motion and another fellow
would pass it and that was it,"
according to one Paul Bradshaw.
Bob Kennedy then asked him:
"And the rest of the membership
were not even told that this was
going to be brought up?"
"Eighty, per eent of them never
knew it until afterward," Brad Brad-shaw
shaw Brad-shaw replied.
Bradshaw himself was a mem member
ber member of the bomb and heaving
squads. He broke with the "boys"
and told his story to the crusading
Scranton press via crack reporter
John Durkin and others wound
up in jail and-or under local and
Federal indictment. Net so long
ago the other business, agents de
cided that Durkin was so "truly
dedicated to his job" thai .he.
ought to be given a leave of ab absence
sence absence with pay while he was in
There was a meeting, news of
which somehow sifted out to the
rank-and-file, and this plan was
rejected. No self-respecting mem member
ber member of the kerosene heaving breth
ren can tolerate such personal in
sult. There were hurried confer conferences
ences conferences in jail. Another meeting was
This was a mistake for the self-
proclaimed vanguard of the peo
ple. You see, tne peopie,m eaning
the membersmo. turned oUt in
force. Of the 3,200 duespayers in
Local 229, over 2,800 gathered on
the night of Feb. 23.
The tough leadership, most of
them under indictment, ineu mis
time to get a leave of absence
without pay for Brother Durkin,
so that his job would at least be
saved. The vote, after two hours
of tough talk from the member
ship itself, ran some 2,700 against
the toughs on the Durkin issue to
120 for the jailed brother.
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Minnesota Granite & Carrara Marble
For Mount Hope and Corozal
'B" Strwt No. 52 & 19 West Phone 2-2656
U ?AM A
BEER e WINE e LIQUORS MIXES
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Across from El Panama Hilton
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featuring materials from
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VISIT OUR NEW SHOWROOM
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"H" Street No. 11-58 Phones: 2-1483 & 2-4662
1 block from Panama America Newspaper (Old Auto Service" Site)
YOU SLOBS, on way and another it was quite a
week, that last one, with tha Army losing a Sputnik and
the Commissary losing it's not sura what Whil Explorar
II did not gat Into orbit, the Balboa Heights daefmatush daefmatush-ars
ars daefmatush-ars are going round arid round like anything, and beep beeping
ing beeping not a litle.
Word aaaps through to me that all of a sudden like a
whole lot of people whose work has anything to do with
the Commissaries have decided that this is not tha mo moment
ment moment to be seen buying & new car, or taking an expensive
Stateside vacation. One Commissary hand has been trying
to trade iii his old car for an older one.
Why should these things be? What exception could
poasib y be taken to a Commissary counter-jumper buying
himself a diamond-studed Cadillac if he feele so inclined,
Me, I understand not a thing abdut those figures and
percentages that are being bandied about in the Commis Commissary
sary Commissary story. My accounting system h a lot similar than that
embraced by Balboa Heights, though not so ajr condition conditioned.
ed. conditioned. The money in my left hand pants, pocket is f ar beer
and the money in the right pocket is for rent and when
there's no money in either pocket I'm broke.
That's not too complicated, rarely subject to Internal
audit, and I've never lost $30,000 yet. Panama Canal
comptroller Philip L. Steers 'Jr. is welcome to substitute
my system for the Commissaries' present leaky account accounting
ing accounting system any time he likes. No patent rights or royal royalties
ties royalties involved. Don't let K ever be said that this column
is devoid of constructive criticism. If Steers can get' me a
$10 suggestion award it will go into the left hand pocket.
In the meantime, while waiting for tbe $10, may I
uggest you all stand in wonderment and goggle in awe
at what our girls have wrought this time. You will have
noted the tweeting and chirrupping among them over the
new Balboa commissary dress shop. As best I can sort
it out, some of the gaJs wamT to buy high-priced dresses
there, and other girls don't want them to, and Supply and
Community Service dierctor L A Ferguson wants to
I feel it necessary to warn Ferguson early that any
guy who devotes $150,000 to the project of providing
high-priced dresses for babes is apt to be dropped from
the roster of Sunday School-teachers. Conclusions are
jumped to. Of course, if Ferguson can get the Internal Re Revenue
venue Revenue to deduct it from hit taxes as a legitimtae business
expense, good luck to him. But there is still going to be
that p Id basilisk stare from the self-appointed guardians
of virtue around here, Ferguson.
This business of high-priced dresses, low-priced
dresses and mink coats is a whole lot of malar ky, anyway.
The girls are hopelessly caught in the world's biggest
confidence game, and have neither the wit nor the will
to get off the hook.
Fashion, pbocey. Who was this scissors-weildtr Dior,
presently promoted to fashioning celestial vestments? He
was no more than a shill for French textile millionaire
Marcel Boussas. Every time Dior1 hoodwinked the girls in in-to
to in-to heaving their clothes into the street and buying anoth another
er another couple of thousand miles of textiles to keep off the
pneumonia, Boussac bought himself another half dozen
If the dames had had any sense they would have
kept their old clothes and bought themselves a horse. But
dames, as best I can discern, don't have horse sense.
The other day one pointed out something which look looked
ed looked to me like two tablecloths roughly stitched together
and informed me 'that this was the upcoming fashion. Put
a dame in one of those, fix a piece of string to convenient
attachment points, and you could fly her like a kite.
Anyhow, I asked this fashion-minded female to con consider
sider consider the following little experiment. Presume she had
spent say three years down in the Antarctic, swathed
in good, warm walrus hide, and blissfully free from all
those Godawful fashion magazines. On her return, and
before spotting any of her sisters irt whatever might then
be the rig of the day, she would be ushered into a shop
featuring dresses of all sorts of eras and seasons. She
would be given the chance to choose those she liked best.
What chance, then, I asked, of her choice being anything
like whatever happened to be modish at that time?
Not too much, by iie law of averages.
If the clothes was her own personal preference, why in
heaven's name should she or any other female then, or
at any other time, be conned by a racetrabk railbird like
Boussac. and his lackey Dior, into shrouding themselves
in something else?
For, my money, when Dior arid his ilk start hustling
a fast buck there's not much to choose between a gaggle
of females heading for the dress shop and a slew of lem lemmings
mings lemmings heading for the sea. Except that the lemmings are
quieter, and more, dignified.
It is with pained resignation that I concede the a a-bove
bove a-bove reflections do not enjoy much curerncy on the dis distaff
taff distaff side.
HoweveK I have great hopes for the high-priced dress
shop in Balboa Commisary. These hopes are founded on
perusal of the news columns, rather than of Vogue. I
road that, inspired no doubt by Panama's printers, Dave
Dubinsky has pulled hi? International Ladies Garment
Workers Union out on strike. No dresses, therefore.
It's going to be a great, old opening at Balboa, I like
to think. All of $150,000, of soft lights, deepcarpets, ele elegant
gant elegant mirrors and bare racks.
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT concerns batsman
G. Sobers currently touring the West Indies with the
Pakistani cricket team who set a new international. record
of 365 runs without being put out at Kingston the other
day. He was third in the batting order which makes
somehing for Ted Williams and Mjckey Mantle to
think about. And you too, you crummy, characters, if you
can think at all.
L 1958 TBF, SfNTAY AMERICAN pc nnn
US Churches Soft-Pedal Old
Differences Over Temperance
JUNGLE TRAINING In his partialis camouflaged sandbag dugout, a,U.S. Army Ciribbean
eoldler is learning to fight two enemias the human opposition and the jungle at the'
Jungle Warfare Training Center, Fori Sherman. At the JWTC the soldier is taught to turn
the jungle into an ally. The work conducted at the JWTC is considered of such importance
that in the fall of 1957 a team- from the Army Pictorial Center, Long Island, N.Y., visited the
center to shoot a training film. This will be shown throughout the Army to aid n the pro program
gram program of familiarizing soldiers with the jungle and the art of jungle warfare,.
Ckse-Knit Teamwork, Cooperation
Help Fill Needs Of Naval Missions
' Much has-been written about
the job of the United State Naval
Missions in Central and South
America. And little need be said
tbout the excellent task they are
performing in fostering concrete
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
WEST D EAST
A JS A U1 8 4 32
iAalft 7 If 5 3
AKJ10 9 4 2
QJ K 10 6 4 2
West North Bait Sooth
1 Double Pass l V
Pass 1 N.T. Pass Pass
2 4 2 V Pass Pass
Opening lead K
The unlucky expert had me in
his clutches again but you read readers
ers readers aren't going to escape either.
Listen to his tale of woe.
"If only my partners should not
Insist on bidding my hands for me.
We had a nice game going in last
night's duplicate when I picked
up this South hand. West opened
one diamond and when my part part-er
er part-er doubled I could see trouble rear rearing
ing rearing its ugly head.
, "I responded one heart and after
West passed, my partner bid one
no-trump. Needless to say I passed
and I was delighted when West
went to two diamonds. My delight
did riot last long. My partner had
to make one more bid. This time
it was two hearts.
"I wanted to go to two notrump;
not constructively but rather to
get out of what looked like sure
trouble in hearts but I knew He
would go on to game and I could
not stand that. Hence I passed and
took my medinme.
"It was bitter all right. West
opened the king of diamonds and
shifted to the queen of clubs. I
ducked and the jack was led. I
put up dummy's ace and took three
rounds of spades m order to dis
card my one remaining club. West
ruffed, laid down the ace of dia diamonds
monds diamonds and gave his partner a
"Now the king of clubs was shot
at me and I ruffed with the ie.
I had to hope that East would hold
the ten spot. Needless to say West
overruffed with that ten and the
200 point minus was a botton score.
Unlucky as usual. North had
made all the bids he was entitled
to make before he went to two
hearts and clearly should have left
West's two diamonds alone.
Q The bidding has beefa: -North
East South West
1 Pass if. pass
2 Pass 3 Pass
3 Pass ?
You, South, hold:
7 VKJ6 Q109&iAQJ
j What do you do? r
A Bid four diamonds. You
jare still on your way to a alam
but there is no hurry.
Your, partner continues with a
jbidot four hearts. What do you
relations between our good neigh neighbors
bors neighbors here.
But wherever Ameriman men
and their families are stationed,
throughout the world, you will
find they require another group
to furnish supplies and logistic
support to them.
This handful of U.S. Navymen
and their dependents, stationed in
small groups throughout Central
and South America often find it
difficult to obtain the every day
items of food, clothing, and med medical
ical medical care which we take for grant granted.
ed. granted. Even if these items are availa available,
ble, available, often times price is a prohi prohibitive
bitive prohibitive factor. Medical and dental
facilities are often times poor or
not existent. Mail from home is
slow in arriving. Even the chil chil-den's
den's chil-den's shoes present a great prob problem.
lem. problem. Furnishing these facilities is one
of the tasks of the 15th Naval
District and the Pacific side na naval
val naval activities. Naturally, such a
job cannot be1 limited enty to the
naval activities. C1ose-kmt team team-worka
worka team-worka nd cooperation between the
component commands is necessa necessary
ry necessary in helping to fill many of the
naval missions varied requests.
For instance, a naval mission
plane making a brief stop at Al Albrook
brook Albrook Air Force Base may se secure
cure secure through a 'reciprocal agree agreement
ment agreement between the Air Force and
the Navy, minor and emergency
maintenance repairs to his air aircraft.
Officers and enlisted personnel
traveling in a duty status may
be housed at Albrook AFB tem
An arrangement between the di director
rector director of the post office in Bal Balboa
boa Balboa and the branch post office
at Albrook Air Foijce Base may
secure through a reciprocal agree agreement
ment agreement between thee Air Force and
the Navy, minor and emergency
maintenance repairs to his air aircraft.
craft. aircraft. Officers and pnlistprl nprsnnnl
traveling in a rintv status mav hp
house! at Albrook AFB temporar
An arrangement between the di
rpctiir of Ihp nnst nftipp in iRa!
boa and the branch post office
at AlhrnnU pnahlp a Naval mis.
sion mail orderly to secure his
mission s mail in a matter of mo
Mission Diane make neriodic
trips to the Canal Zone in order
to do the "commissary shoppings
and in addition to food, many of
the mission nprsnnne and denend-
ents sand with the pilot requests
for exchange merchandise. A ca catalogue
talogue catalogue has even been DreDared
by some of the Armed Forces
exchanges to facilitate long dis
Suitable medical care in a far
off country is one of the greatest
problems tacing our American sai
lors serving on mission duty
F.arlv this vear. a message was
sent from the Naval Mission in
Chile to the 15th Naval District
requesting medical care and exa examination
mination examination of a Navy man's de dependent
pendent dependent wife.
She was fiown the nextday to
the Canal Zone where she was
put into temporary housing and
afforded the opportunity of exten extensive
sive extensive tests in- the Canal Zones
Unonitol Minnr anil pmer
uuifiaa iiuopimi. ...... v,.
geney dental care of both Navy Navy-men
men Navy-men and their dependents is look looked
ed looked after at the Dental Office of
the 15th Naval District.
These services which we accept
as daily routine living are al im
portant to our mvai Mission per
snnnel and their dependents. With
out hese services available" to
them in the Canal Zone, theirs
would be1 a far more amicuu
task to perform.
NEW YORI, March (UP) -American
churches are soft soft-pedaling
pedaling soft-pedaling their ancient dif erences
over temperance in order to wage
common war against alcoholism.
They are learning that they can
wort together against excessive
use of alcohol without necesarily
seeing eye-to-eye on the morality
of moderate drinking.
A J Christian bodies teach that
temperance is a virtue and that
drunkenness is a sin ul abdication
of the power of self-control.
But for generations, there have
been two s h a r p 1 y comlkting
schools of thought about, what
Seme denominations, like the
Methodists and Baptists, have
held that it means total absti abstinence
nence abstinence from alcoholic beverages.
Others, like the Catholics and
Episcopalians, have he'd that it
means uemg temperate mat is,
restricting consumption to appro
priate times and places, and io
quantities that wil not produce
Neither of these viewpoints ihas
been abandoned. But there is a
strong tendency among churches
to declare a truce in the dispute
about moderate drinking and
stress their universal coti'-ern
about the spreading blight of al
Last month, for the first time
in its history, the National Coun
cil of Churches adopted an of'i
cial, policy statement on the alco
hol problem. It was endorsed by
representatives of 34 flenomina
tions who sit on the council's gen
The statement was notably de
void of the self-righteous tone
which once characterized many
church pronouncements on the de
It treated the nation's five mil
lion alcoholics, not as moral Iep
ers, but as surferers who desper
CARE Food Crusade Will
Reach 11 Million In 1958
Much-needed supplementary food
rations will be provided for 11
million needy people in 22 "coun "countries
tries "countries troughout the free world
during the current year under the
CARE food crusade, one of the
programs served by the Federal
Service Joint Crusade. Employes
of all branches of the F e d e r a 1
Government, including military
personnel, throughout the continen continental
tal continental United States have an oppor
tunity to join the CARE food cru crusade
sade crusade during the current Federal
Service Joint Crusade.
Last year, Food Crusade con contributions
tributions contributions from federal installa installations
tions installations throughout the country sub substantially
stantially substantially aided CARE in the dis distribution
tribution distribution of more than 3,750,000
special food packagesa mong the
needy of 19' overseas countries.
This year, the CARE food cm
sade aims at the delivery of an
additional three million packages
to needy families in 12 countries,
including Greece, West Germany
(and Berlin), Italy and Yugosla Yugoslavia;
via; Yugoslavia; Israel, India, Pakistan, Cey Ceylon,
lon, Ceylon, Korea, and Hong Kong; Co Colombia
lombia Colombia and Peru.
According to the varying needs
of these countries, allotments
range from 60,000 of these special
food packages for Colombia, to
530,000 for Pakistan.
With additional bulk food distri distributions
butions distributions under country programs"
in nine more areas Bolivia, Gos Gos-ta
ta Gos-ta Rica, El Salvador, Honduras
BOODLI PLUS POODLE
SAN DIEGO, Calif. (UP) -Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Smith 'elt their
Freeh rnodle guarding $1,100
worth of jewelry in their station
wfrton while hev ohve"1 golf.
When they returned, the valuable-
v-rr,, wising and so was the
and Panama; Malta, Libya, the
Gaza Strip and the Philippines
these fond sifts from the Ameri
can people will reach a total .of
11 million people m tne form ot
substantial and regular suppiemen
tarv rations, as against seven
million people who were aided
by the CARE Food Crusade last
F.ach food crusade Dackaee con
tains an average of 22 pounds of
pheese. howdered milk, wheat
flour and corn meal, or sufficient
supplementary rations for a fam-
lv of Tmir lor a monm. ine
foods, from U. S. agricultural sui
plus stockpiles, have been put at
the disposal of cams Dy me u.
s finvernment for overseas relief
purposes. CRE is asking the A-
mencan public at large, ana tne
employes of tne teaerai govern
tnent in all its branches, includ
ing the military services, to join
the fnod- crusade bv contributing
a dollar per package, to help co
ver the cost of pacKagmg ana
distribution m each of the recipi
To spread friendship and better
understanding for America, each
CARE food crusade pacxage is i
,intifieH "a rift from the A
merican people" and in addition
carries with it the name and ad address
dress address of the donor,
rwrihntions in anv amount to
the CARE food crusade may be
made through your Key man.
ROME, March 8 (UP) Prcsi
jr,t r.invonni firnne.hi is expect-
ucm vj.... .......
ed to Vl general elections for
May 25 in an attempt to end the
snt naralvsis prirminS
UIVlsiuu mi... o--r '
Italy's political world, m'ormed
sources said last night,
flrnnehi is exneeted to disolve
the Chamber o' Deputies and
Senate in an ef nrt tn break the
, stalemate on several key issues
Longevity Nay Call
Says British Doctor
LOS ANGELES, March 8 (UP)
Euthanasia planned painless
beaih may be a necessity of the
future when man's life expectancy
increases to 90 and 10 years in
the opinion of a prominent Brit British
ish British doctor.
Dr. Paul Wood, director of the
"We recognize the complex or- institute of Cardiology in London,
IBin.S Of a CnlWlllSm anri excessive oiH tho hrninarti nt man liirim
- ..... .u UU.M -UK. U UIBII
ately need the "healing ministry'
of the christian Churcn.
'We recognize that once drink
ing has passed a certain point, it
becomes alcoholism, an affliction
which cannot be met efectively
by the unaided ef orts of the vie
urns, the church .eaders said
drinking in social pressures, emo
tional instability, bodily function functioning
ing functioning and the nature of alcohol itself."
The statement acknowledged
''duferences of conscientious con conviction"
viction" conviction" on whether the preven prevention
tion prevention of alcoholism requires total
abstinence or lesal Prohibition of
the sale of alcoholic beverages.
cut it said that even those
churches which' regard all drink
ing as evil have an obligation to
extend competent and sympathet
ic help to alcoholics and their
Alcoholics are persons in need
of diagnosis, .understanding, guid
ance- ano treatment, they are es
Deerallv in need of nastnral eare
and the divine love which the'
church can bring them.' I
The church statement was
heartening to groups, such as the i
iNational Council of Alcoholism,
which have ben trying to organ organize
ize organize an effective fight against the
aff'iction which now ranks as the
nation's number four public health
One authority said its potential
impact may be comparab'e to
that of the historic resolution
which the American Medical As Association
sociation Association adopted in November,
1956. The AM A resolution official officially
ly officially recognized alcoholism as a
'treatable disease" and called on
all doctors and hospitals to ac accept
cept accept alcoholics as patients.
What the AMA said to the
medical profession, the National
Council of Churches has now said
to the ministry.
to the century mark poses a "se
rious problem" of overpopu'ation
c 1 ,j ;
ui me wuriu.
"This may not prove diLicult
in America, for it has the wealth
to suport this aging population.
But what about the British Isles
Wood said the future will find
persons retiring at 65 and living
lor another 35 years with many
of them requiring support. Alrea Already,
dy, Already, he said, there are elderly
persons whose bodies function nor normally
mally normally but
"They can't see. They can't
hear. Their minds have deterior-
ated-fb a point where they are as
helpless as a newborn chi'd."
He said medical science never
will be able to extend the mind
beyond its genetic limit.
AWARD Maj. Charles W. Jagoe, center, shows Col. John D.
Coney, commanding officer, Ft. Amador, left, and Lt, Col.
Hugh P. Osborne U.S. Army Caribbean Inspector General, the
certificate of achievement which he .recently received., The
award was made in recognition of Jagocs superior perform performance
ance performance of the dati..s as commanding officer of HeaclauarteM
Detachment. US, Army Garrison, Ft., Afnador duvm-. the
period Feb. 1, 1956 through Jan. 1, 1958. He was citeS for hl
thorough knowledge of administrative procedures anu diplth
matic, forcefulnest, which earned him the respect of all who
he contacted. Jasne was also the advisor to the Ft. Amador
Non-commissioned Officers' Club, United Fund area, manager
and treasurer of the Ft. Amador Youth Counci:
AN AWARD for sustained superior performance has been
presented to Gregorio B. Bobadllia, civilian employe of the
paint shop, U.8. Army Caribbean post engineer division, Co Co-rozal,
rozal, Co-rozal, who Is' shown with shop supervisor Herbert M. Prescott.
Bobadilla, of 8-10 9th Street, Panama City, came here from
Colombia in 1942. He worked at Fort Sherman for many years
and since 1955 has been employed continuously by the Army
Engineers. (U.S. Armyvphoto)
NOW IN STOCK
Choke in Colors
Veterans Again Can
Now Buy Life Insurance
At Old WN II Rates
Let us tell you how you can
still applv for an old line legal
reserve life insurance policy
similar to your old NSLI plan.
If you are under age 45 and
in good health, you may qual qualify
ify qualify (usually without physical
examinotlon) for the same basic
low NSLI rates charged by the
Government during W. W. II
Slightly higher rates for older
No obligation, tear out this ad
and mail it today with your
name, address, date of birth
and age to American Life In Insurance
surance Insurance Co., P. O. Box 0, Diablo
Heights, Canal Zone.
THAT THIS WONT HAPPEN TO YOU!
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Jess Tube-Jess Tires, Grip-Seal Construction
clings tightly to the puncturing ob object,
ject, object, prevents loss of air and permits
completion of the journey without
changing tires on the road Later, the
puncture repair can be made easily
when it is most convenient.
Tubelcss Tire punctures are easy to repair with the
of a Goodyear Simplug a specially built plug
seals holes and will last the life of the tire. And, with
the Simplug method, the puncture repairs are
made in minutes without removing the tire from
Get a Simplug Repair Kit
from your Goodyear Dealer,
i i i
THE WORLD OVW, MORE PEOPIE RIDE ON GOODYEAR TIRES THAN ON ANY OTHER MAKE
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ARE YOU WASTING YOUR TIME?
According to an old saying, "The best away to Judge a man is to see how he spends his spare time." You
can use your spare ume wiseiy ny lenruuig mure uv u v yuur yruicssion rigni in your own nome. write
today for Information on one of the 277 courses offered by International Correspondence Schools. Simply
fill out the attached coupon and mall it to:
INTERNATIONAL CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS
WITHOUT COST OR OBLIGATION, please
Box 1471, Scranton, Pa., U.S.A.
nd me "How To Succeed," one sample lesson, and the opportunity booklet
oat the courses which I have checked below:
(partial list of 277 courses)
O Air Conditioning Refrigeration"
O Building Contractor
O Carpenter and Mill Work
O Commercial Art
O Automobile Mechanic
O Bookkeeping and Accounting
O Businest Administration
O Creative Salesmanship
O Professional Secretary
O Chemical Engineering
O General Chemistry
O Petroleum Engineering
O Civil Engineering
O Construction Engineering
O Highway Engineering
O Electrical Drafting
O Mechanical Drafting
O Etectrical Appliance Servicing
O Electrical Engineering
O Electrical Maintenance
O Good English
O High School Subjects
O Industrial Engineering
O Mechanical Engineering
O Practical Radio
O Diesel Locomotive
O Combustion Engineering
O Cotton knd Woolen
O Finishing and Dyeing
)Ciai ana KSinerwue
r? ?. u
Jl mil L mm, J If frlyV- W Aaaaa 5-074 Ltlmmm 9:00 J it s.m. mtf.
a r.ivr (YWKT4II RITFFET TO HONOR
AND MRS. HtCK, COL. AND MRS. HASTING
,Cdr. Fred Pl Bowsr, USNR and Mrs. Bowser enter-
I wifi a cocktail nutlet at meir unarming du r
i.ri ik( r.Mcii nf hnnnr ujrr f!ol. and Mrs. Georee
and Coi. and Mrs. Howard Hasting, who will be lea-
White gladiolas and a playing fountain made an nn-
a . AW A DUa
centerpiece, ana a carveo nwaei oi irum "c j
Is held a silver container loaded with shrimp.
Guests who attended were Maj.
Gft. and Mrs. T. L. Harrold, Brig.
Goa, and Mrs. Milton Ogden, Brig.
Getand Mrs. Louis Hightower,
CrKar.d Mrs. R. A. Jones, Col.
anCJtrs. Frank D. Miller, Col.
anSfUrs Leonard F. Wilson. Col.
angSt's. A. King, Col. and Mrs.
State to be held during the East
T. J. Honderson, Col. Und Mrs, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Altaian
Miss Elki Altman
Of Therapy School
MisElki Altman, daughter ot
r a Rp:iI1 Jr Col and Mrs W
E.iSekles, Col. and Mrs. J. 0
Nietotfson Jr, Coi and Mrs F.
J. Tate, Col. and Mrs. J. R. Russ,
Col. and Mrs. L. u. rarneswonn
El Canereio. has joined the staff
of the Marianne Frostig School For
Educational Therapy in Los AUge
Miss Altman is a former siutieni
ioi. aiiu mil u. x .............. .'- --
Jr Cbl and Mrs. E W Grubbs.iof Balboa High School. She is at
' .... . i ,1 .... f f U.i ITniirerclfv
Col and Mrs. wngM, u.. coi. a uu presem a kuhh i wp
Mrs. L. Gross and Lt. coi. anooi souinern uiuumu.
TMrc H P Osborne.
All star t.ircit
The All-Str Circle win noiu
a card party on Monday, March
17 at the Scottish Rite Temple in
Balboa at 1 p.m. Refreshments
will be served.
Admission is 50 cents per per
son. All proceeds will go towards
the Christmas Charity project.
For reservations those who wish
to attend are asked to can mis.
For Mrs. Bach
Mr. Clinton Baverstock enter entertained
tained entertained with i small luncheon at
Ft. Amador Officers' Open 'ess
yesterday in honor of Mrs. H. L.
iBach, who will be leaving the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus on March' 18.
Ft. Clayton Officers'
Wives Club .Hold Cof oe
The gay table' decorations of a
floral design accentuated by white
lilies were a feature attraction of
the monthly coffee and business
meeting of the Fort Clayton Of Officers
ficers Officers Wives club held last Wed
Hostesses for the meeting were
the Adjutant General wives who
included Mesdames,C. A. Beal,
Axel Kihlgreen and L. M. Gross.
' rscio u;hiMi were introduced
by Mrs. Russell Hechinger, club
ed from sea shells and ferns all
artistic remiqders of the natural
beauties of Panama from her
land and tea all to beautify and
grace your home.
The hat gar will run anml ie 17
18. and 19 heeinninff at 7-ftfl eaeh
night at St. Mary's Hall, iBalboa,
C. Z.. S
Luncheon on Wednesday
The Card Group of the Balboa
Women's Club Will meet for lun luncheon
cheon luncheon at 12 noon on Thursday,
Those who with to atttend are
asked to call hostesses before Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday. The hostesses are Mrs.
Louise Merchant 2-3317, Mrs. He Helen
len Helen Barrett 2-3617, Mrs. Audrey
Kincaid 2-2856. and Mrs. mary
10 aiieilU U1C MI. ri. IVVHHf
A. Emslie Curundu 5221 or Mrs.j Tne Fort Kobbe service club ho
Phyllis .Turner 2-4JM.
At St. Mary's
Charity Baiaar ..
St Mary's annual charily ba bazaar
zaar bazaar has had many splendid booths
in past years. This Year, however,
a new one has been added tne
u ...tn fouim-p manv dried ar-
rangements for the table or side-
Trip Thru Cut
For IAWC Mmkrs
The Inter-American Women's
Club will take a trip thr.wgh the
Cut to GaturT Lake on Tuesday,
The boat will leave Pedro Mi Mi-mioi
mioi Mi-mioi launch landing at 10 a.m. Box
lunches and drinks will be provid
Reservations may be obtained
from the' club office at the Hotel
Tivoli before March 12. Members
are asked to bring guests.
At. Ft. Kobbe
liv Mrs. nusseii ncvuuii, rangemciits ii -v - --
nresident included Mesdames A. board or for that nook that needs
piesiaeni, p s v.i-ut different touch.
W. Sherman, J. E. Gregory, E. S.
Ostrem and waller avneyse.
Mrs. Hechinger presented "Fare "Farewell"
well" "Farewell" tpoons t oMrs. George Heck,
Mrs. T. M. Beckham, Mrs. J. P.
Morrissey and Mrs. A. W. Sher Sherman,
man, Sherman, ladies who are shortly leav leaving
ing leaving thit command.
The members of the club agreed
to sponsor a boy and girl to the
American Legion Girls' and Boys'
Doaru ui iui ----- fc
k.ifkt nu different touch
Poro-poro pods, wild hops and
grasses, wood roses, and many
other interesting, dried plants and
flowers will be utilized in a wide
variety of arrangements some
left in their natural state-mothers
painted all done with a deft
toi-h that will win admiration from
all who see them. Buyers will find
imaginative decorations fashion-
nnred its Enlisted Men's Advisory
Council with a spaghetti supper
recently. Guest' of honor was M M-Sgt.
Sgt. M-Sgt. John P. Hoover, recreation
N.C.O.. of special services.
Each company at Kobbe was
represented at the dinner.
After dinger the members of the
E.M.A.C. discussed coming event
at the service club.
hw- aw r t i i i a a m m
.Fresh as all outdoo
...the name tliat
ns the most in gifts for men!
MEN'S JEWELRY, BELTS AND WALLETS
Each notice for inclusion in tkh
column should bo submitted W
typt-wrilten form nd mailed
the box number listed daily in 'So
cial and Otherwise," er delivered
by hand to the office. Notices of
mtctina- cannot ba accepted by
Garvyn Moumblow Po
Will Hid NominatioM
i t r.arwn H. Moumblow Me
morial Post No. 3876 Veterais of
Foreign Wars of the unuea states
in Cristobal will have the nomina nominate...
te... nominate... nf nffirers for 1958-59. JO-
morrow night at the iKfst home in
Cristobal. This will also be the
night that the Post will he visiieu
by the department officers of the
chicken dinner will be
served before the meeting start
ing at 6:30. All members are urg
MUSIC STUDENTS Members of the Etude Music Club are shown with their Instructor Mrs. Clare Walker In front of the music studio in Balboa., From
tort tn riht vrlscse Mannv Unwnev Kftvp Spi-trpant .TnnicP. Heilman. Churlene Morency. Sandra Morency, Joan Payne. Myrtls Mueller, Joyce Herrlni
iLV W A l&il t V iuiuuvu aimaivj a w v, j 9"" "r (
Peeitv Corrican. Sally Cramer, May Turner and Carol Zelnick.
mm movies-television J IBH
ml by Erskine Johnson I
IK. I Nf A Stall Comspondtr.t mmW SamHflJHBI
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) On-stag
Offstage and Upstage: Brace
vourself. movie fans. Hollywood's
westerns are becoming so "adult"
. u. .:it 'Kni
mere s a guuu indm-cyuu
seeing "Station Wagon T.r a i n,"
"High Brow, High Noon," and
"Gun Fioht at the O.K. Used Car
Lot" billed at your theaters be before
fore before long. 1
I have to say this after seeing
"Man in the Shadow," "which, I
guess, is sort of an adult "adult"
western. At least trying to cata
log it even with "adult" sage sagebrush
brush sagebrush dramas is like gift-wrap-nin
th Kmnire State building.
Nobody in his right mind would
The place it a towti In Texas,
the year is 1956 and there is this
sheriff (Chandler) who drives a
sedan. There's the villain (Welles)
who gets around in a limousine.
THE POSSE RACES to the re-
chip in a fleet of trucks, station
wagons and convertibles and the
heroine (Colleen Miller) slips into
s-noiuh.stvte iodhours when she
isn't slinking around in sheer lin
gerie that might have Deen douBiii
on Park Avenue.
The town In which it all hap-
zas tn documentary style. No ptots
ma'am. Just,iacts. t
Rrancis Farmers' "This Is Your
Life "spotlighting won her a role
with Lloyd Nolan in one of, his
"Special Agent No. 7 telefilms.
Her first appearance in front of a
film camera in 15 years ... The
"Bravadp," staring Fernando La Lamas
mas Lamas and due soon on the Jane
Wyman Show, will become a
film series if a sponsor can be
found ... Tony Randall, has an
option on "The Playroom," his
Playhouse 9 starrer, which he'd
like to do now as a movie... Pin
ky Lees son, Morgan, is headed
tor tne altar witn a uula co-ea,
rranane &Kiar ... mere s notning
ing at :. ah memoers are urg- ved streets and traffic
ed to attend this important meet-, a89 npdavheea vens to Betsy, in-
Corps At Reserve
A program recently announced
by the Department of the Army
whereby a limited number of qua qualified
lified qualified individuals may apply for
appointment as reserve commis commissioned
sioned commissioned officers in the Finance
Corps, and the procedures for pro
cessing applications submitted un under
der under this program have been an announced
nounced announced by Headquarters, USAR USAR-CARIB.
CARIB. USAR-CARIB. I
Appointments under this pro program
gram program are authorized only in the
grades of second and first lieute lieutenant.
nant. lieutenant. Applicants must meet one
of the qualifications listed below:
Possess a master's degree hi
accounting, business administra administration,
tion, administration, commercial science, or eco
nomics gamed through attendance
at a recognized college or univer university.
sity. university. n nirfpntlv enrolled in a
Course of instruction leading to a-
en1' oViAiit Torr-u T a ur i e '"Crl
sou omvui, u vu j-i tt a o k rtftnitcft rt infiirun nm leHuuic, tu a
Sack. "The milion-dolgr flicker wavl ftf a master's degree in one
will gjto $t,600,000. lof the fields listed above and, in-
Into Lake Michigan
Travel via Sgp
TO DAVID (Sv
TUESDAY FRIDAY SUNDAY
Alto take udvantage of our morning
ROUND TRIP 40 IBS.
J mmmmm allowance
"iVti Ave.7 v tels. 3-D097 3-3171
Series To Feature
H. Morgan Smith
Have you ever thought you'd
like to drive your car hack to the
States? It's not only possible, but
highly recommended by n ex t
week's "Panama Adventure"
speaker, N. Morgan Smith, who
made the trrp down from the
States on a motorcycle.
Smith traveled the Panamerican
Highway from Florida to, Panama
under the auspices of Florida
State University, gathering mate material
rial material for graduate study and spe
(miens for anoratorv and museum
exhibits for the denartment of an anthropology
thropology anthropology and archaeology of the
Travelins on two SDeciallv-equip-
ned German motorcycles, he and
H. Robin Mills, also a Florida
State University graduate, spent
nine months collecting botanical
and archaeological specimens and
charting sites as the groundwork
for liter expeditions.
In Mexico, one of the highlights
of the trip was the find of some
archaic carved stones said Dy
one of Mexico's leading experts
to be of major Importance. AH
along the route, they were Im Impressed
pressed Impressed by the bftauty and; varia variability
bility variability of the different countries
through which they passed, and
took many colored photographs.
Smith will show many of these
pictures to illrstrate his talk.
"We made the trip entirely o
verland at a time when there
.,.. till several "ans in me
Highway, "Smith says, "but now
that those gaps are open for tra travel,
vel, travel, even by automobile. Id. like
to rtake the trip again."
Smith is a member of the A A-merican'
merican' A-merican' Anthropolpgical .Assoc h h-tion
tion h-tion and the F.xplorers Club. He
is continuing hii ethnobolanical
and archaeological studies he-e
and is training officer for tropi tropical
cal tropical survival for the U.S. Air
BOSTON, England (UP) The
'ithiho n -fact abot the ground
was great here yesterday. Work Work-imen
imen Work-imen cleaning a Tnilroad water
.storage tower caueht hundreds nf
perch, hut no one Knew now mey
got into the tank.
signals and, heavens to Betsy, in in-ctaad
ctaad in-ctaad nf hitching nosts the good
guys and the bad guys drop coins
Into parking meieri.
',n.ii itQ still a western. In
sists Producer Al Zugsmith. "I de
fy anybody even from lexas
to say it isn't:"
SO IF AL Insists on it, I gue.es
that's it, even if modern adult
western dialogue embraces lines
like "Let's head 'em off at EI
Morocco, men,", and, "Which way
did they go -up or down, Park
HAROLD LLOYD JR.,
r fnmad film slais Harold
Lloyd and Mildred Davis, has tak-
en the name ot dukc
: -ii.,t raraar as a TV actor.
All ai .
fpu i.j n.orio hi movie debut at
16 in "Our Very Own," then spent
four years in the u.s. Air jw??.
.iit .....,nti,r ha has been sinum"
folk songs in small soumern n
i......:.. l,t r. II lis.
t,A sr wore horn rimmed
U1U Y V a-" i
minus lenses for charac
terization. Lloyd jr. has a dif.er-
ent reason tor wearing mw
-f'l wear them for seeing, ne
SOPHIA LOR EN, says Para Paramount,
mount, Paramount, will speak with an Ita .an.
American accent in "The Black
Orchid?' So what kind of an ac accent
cent accent has she been using? ... Talk Talking
ing Talking about TV comedian Wa ly Cox,
BobH Hipped it: "Wally was
a big hit in the ftarly days r, TV
..... jiin,,it in those days to
11 was um.vu.v ...
. hnr on a seven -men
sWn." ... It's now official. Mar Mar-lene
lene Mar-lene Dietrich is admitting that she
acts "for the first time in lc
movie, "Witness for. the Prosecu Prosecu-Uon
Uon Prosecu-Uon ... It's Kay Kuter's kute
crack that satellites are mw
Poor Old Sam s Treated
Like Dog And Loves It
t didn't realize what an under
privileged god our Sam is until
I nieked un a recent issue of the
Saturday Evening Post and read
an article aDoui a new iw uup
that caters to canines. This shop
not onlv offers but sells such 'ctite'
items as custom-made nylon pa
jamas, mink coals, topcoats, rain raincoats
coats raincoats and boots, bathrobes, smok smoking
ing smoking jackets, black lace collars, etc.
Poor old Sam has worn the same
far coat ever since he was born.
It's not mink, either. It's plain
black Labrador retriever.
But on him, it looks good. And
though it is eight years old, it
,-tJll fitt- f i rt a Ua fo.irc it tirinfnT
and summer, rain or shine, night i the responsibility hasn't seemed
ana aay, ana ne nasn i vuinpiaiu- w ue iuu neavy ivr mm.
a i t i i. i : u:- : c -- u.-.
Thpro'c nn nrnamHit nn Sam'j
-collar but a couple of tags, one
..: i. i i .. Ti
saying mai ne nas a cuy license,
the other that he has had his
He's never been taken to a dog
beauty shop for a manicure, sham
poo ana set. nut n nasnx gives
him an inferiority complex, be because
cause because he holds his head high and 1
stpns alnnf with all rha cali'-enn.
licence in the world.
He's never had a baby sitter,
either like the dogs I read about
in the article. When the famity
goes out, &am just assumes ne is
supposed to guard the house, and
tka fnennnciki littr V o cn't vmiMm
TWO RIVERS, Wis., March 7
(UP) Tje 125-ton switch engine
arid. a boxcar of a seven-car train
hurtled ito Lake Michigan today
after an unscheduled, five: mile
trip from Manitowoc.
The train, apparently stolen by
someone who's curious" while u. laminations will 'not
the crew was lunch, went "'"j" a n aDDHcants at the
time of submission of applications
itowoc, during the journey.
tstiih anniiratton for appoint
tiuuc nuw urri
ment, documentary evidence of the
fact that applicant is enroueu,
and the date upon which the de-
; ehodnipd to be conferred.
This evidence must be in tne
form of a letter signed by the
dean of the graduate school.
As, a minimum requirement, posr
sess a baccalaureate degree. De Department
partment Department of the Army wttt consi consider
der consider on an individual basis re re-auests
auests re-auests for waiver of the master s
degree requirement in those cases
where an applicant possess other
ed yet about not having athing
Sam doesnft have a Louis XV
bed, either, like e of the dogs
mentioned in the Post article. For
years he has slept on a cotton
rug he carefully "makes" each
night for himself by walking a a-rnnnri
rnnnri a-rnnnri it and no shine it un in
humps to make it fit his body
Sam seems art hannv cell in P
one good square meal a day and
a treat of dog candy for fetching
the morning and evening papers,
that I'm mighty thankful, smart
as he is, that he can't read:
I'd hate to have him know a
bout those New York dogs who
wear mink and nylon and lace.
It might give him an awful infe inferiority
riority inferiority complex.
Thp diesel ensine was sub
merged in 18 feet of water while
the 37-ton boxcar, loaded with
aluminum wares, floated near a
coal yard dock. A secona car
hung over the edge of the dock.
The yardmaster at Manitowoc.
:A. 0. Culver, said it was im
probable" the tram made tne ju ju-minute
minute ju-minute trip over the five miles
of switching track by itself.
"Usually it's someone who's
curious," Culver said, recalling
other tram thefts in Wisconsin a
few years ago.
Police said they would send
down a diver "on the theory that
Trigger-Happy Red Hijackers
Almost Caused Plane To Crash
t Immedilttlj ptiot to U
Furtner imuiuuvu -- -,,
vWed by the Adjutant Generals
Man Of Future
To Be Bug-Eyed,
jeptions of biology processor J.y
.. ...v. j :rx xi savaae worK oui, """"
a man is in tnai ei ym gert. century will De a oa u, v.
Teste" "When an Indian
savs 'Manv moons as". ;
know whether he's talking about
the Stone Age or today.
u ATI 10 P inins the West-
waro-ho gallop in 'Escort Wert
i ,hat he calls 'ived in
iiu. Mn t ht nttinc. oy-r
i..( f Iho harhnr."
uuuuiii v ...
The regular crewmen estimated
that" the train left the Manitowoc
yards about 3 a.m.. sone 15 min-
aftpr th'ev left the engine.
A watchman at the Mirro Alu-in,ma-.Cn..
olant. halfway be
tween here and Manitowoc, said
he saw the train pass siowiy
hntwppn a.m. and 3:30 a.m. He
could not see if anyone was in
the engine cab, howeyer.
The train ran into a dead end
after travelling Over the track
which is used for switching and
hauling t?oods between the two
cities. The engine and boxcar
sliced through a barricade and
plunged into the water at a pom
.where the East Twin' and West
Twin rivers meet and-flow mto
KARLSRUHE. Germany March
8 (UP)- The West German Su Su-Dreme
Dreme Su-Dreme Court refused today to
grant bail to Dr. Wolfgang Wohl Wohl-gemuth
gemuth Wohl-gemuth who is charged with car carrying
rying carrying on treasonable relations
with East German Communists.
Alcn lnriond against him is 8
charge by Dr. Oto John, former
85U1 uentuiy w
ly tqeless, Dig-uuncu ?r""r,,-L
eeeed bug-eyed sight. The Uni University
versity University of Southern California
pressor arrived 1 at his unttatter.
ine nicture of homo sapiens b5
centuries hence, by proecus
present trends ot cnaiiB"
human form. ii,,,
Shi. .J n c. onve arp PCLLlMS
, iu., raht now. aCCOru-
ing to the professor, about all a
human needs is a uig iue -balancer.
xt4.. iMnnAoA hair to Dl'OteCt
mah against the elements but
hats, cars, houses and umbrettas
are making it unnecessary, nc nc-..inni
..inni nc-..inni hold hpadeduven. oav-
age says. And probab y bald head headed
ed headed women.
Heads already are getting larg larger
er larger to house more brains.
Legs are having less to oo ;auu
as a result they're getting skin skinnier
nier skinnier while man is geting taller,
savs the prof. ...
The bug eyes? rrom waicnws
vpr.i viidiav i. '. ...
Uiiored buckskins for Vic, who XnZrM
r:' . m tn!him to East -Germany in 1954.
u 1 ve goi io laisc i"j r
chnnt an Indian I don't want to
worry about spliting any seams."
JACK WEBB t plotting a se series,
ries, series, of six space travel shows but
you won't be hearing him say,
"This is the universe. I work here.
Im rnlrtmm, .tapir's fiim
company will make the TV s an-
OVER THE RIVER
PENSACOLA, Fla. (UP) -Grossing
the River Styx was a
probem today. Heavy rams
washed out a footbridge over the
whinh flows nlnno thp Ala-
hama-Florida border, hut unlike
II m- aaahifial hmindapy ,aglwcuu
life and death, there is no ferry.
V.WWi' Morph ft fUPl
Austrian cabinet today set up a
committee to study a proposal oy
Chancellor Julius Raab to ban all
"harmful gangster films an d
other trashy movies" from the
Poah'a nrnnnsa Wax the tirSt in
a government campaign against
an increase kv juvenile delinquen delinquency
cy delinquency "We have to protect our youth
against the harmful influence of
Md films," ltaab told his ministers.
By CHARLES SMITH
SEOUL, Korea, March 7 (UP)
Trieeer haDDv Communist
a cents who hijacked a South Ko
rean plane nearly caused it to
crash with all aboard by careless
shooting, it was disclosed today
The two Americans aboard the
plane, Willis Hobbs, the pilot, and
Lt. Col. Howard W. McClellan,
the co-nilot. said the agents nar
rowly missed hitting them with
bullets when they shot the lock
off the cockpit door.
Five Communist men seized
the plane as it was flying from
Seoul to Pusan Feb. 16. They
forced the two Americans to flf
to North Korea. The Americans,
two Germans and 22 Korean pas passengers
sengers passengers were released yesterday.
The five hijackers, plut two wom women
en women and a baby, stayed in North
Hobbs, of Vallejo, Calif., and
McClellan, of Buchanan, Mich,,
who went along to log flight time,
said they were sitting in the
cockpit when they heard a" loud
banging on the door.
"At the same time, bullets
were shot into the door about
eight or 10 times," Hobbs said.
"Thev broke he windshield on
the co-pilot's side."
McClellan said the plane was
on automatic pilot and he. and
Hobbs jumped at the first shot.
"Both Hobbs and myself got as
close to the side of the plane as
possible to avoid the bullets," he
They said three Red agents
were in the cocxpit so fast they
did hot have a chance to radio
One said to Hobbs, "we go to
"He held the gun ngh behind
my; head," Hobbs said. "It made
me a little nervous."
He said the North Korean lead leaded
ed leaded almost as nervous, pressing
him to fly at exactly 7,000 feet
and "go faster."
"Thirty miles South of Pyong Pyongyang,
yang, Pyongyang, he broke a window and
three blankets." Hobbs saW. "I
sunwise this was a signal."
Hobbs said that as the plane
approached Pyongyang Ahr Field,
even the North Korean appeared
confused and forced him to fly
15 miles farther North to another
time in; iMMn.a.
"Hp anker! if it were United
States Air Force field," Hobbj
said. 'If so, bang.' I said no and
we went down." He sat the com
munity finally permitted him t
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FOURTEEN NAVAL RESERVISTS who recently completed two weeks active duty training at the Fleet Training Group, Ouantanamo Bay, Cuba; are
hown with Chief Yeoman E. P. Kelly at the Fifteenth Naval Disttict Head quarters, Fort Amador, shortly before their departure from the Canal Zone.
Kelly Is attached to the Reserve Section of the 15th Naval District. All but two of the Naval Reservists who were on active duty, are residents of the
Canal Zone, the others are from Bolivia and San Salvador. The active duty training is an annual event for all Inactive naval reservists who desire to
nerve two Weeks active duty each year in addition to their weekly meetfings. Shown above are; (1. to r., front row) Lt. E. C. Huldtqulst, Lt. J. J. McCue
(San Salvador) cdr, O. Ross (Bolivia), IX Cdr. E, C. Flowers, Lt. cdr. A. L. Wilder, Lt. Cdr. R. R. Brown, CWO J. T. Burns, and Lt. J. W, W&taan. tl. to
U back raw) E. P; Kelly, YNC, W. C. Grimes, SKGCA; L. A. Reynolds, CDC; O. C. Kaan, CEGCA; Jf. K. Bedsworth YNTCA; K. A. Thornton, Jr. ADB;
f.rid R. E. Uetore, SN (Official ..U.S. Navy Photograph)
' i ,i ; i. j. 5 ,, ... i i ii i mini ii ' 1 " 1 1 '" "' n
. IV i i
iiaff Chief Yo Be
Speaker For FGAA
John D. Hollen, chief of the exe
cutive planning staff of the Pans
ma Canal, will be the guest speak
er ai me mommy dinner-meeting
of the Federal Government Ac
countanls Association on March
ing Aids Used By USAF School
To Be Displayed Also On March 75
Spectators visiting the Armed
Forces Day program exhibits at
Albrook Air Force Bate on March
15 will view many of the training
aids utilized by the USAF School
far Latin America in teaching stu students
dents students from Latin American air
More than 3,000 diplomas have
been awarded to officers and air airmen
men airmen from 20 of the Latin Amerl
can republics by the USAF School
for Latin America at Albrook Air
Foyce Base. The school, which was
founded by the Caribbean Air
Command in 1947, assists in dev
eloping hemispheric solidarity
throughout the Americas.
This unique U.S. Air Force tech technical'
nical' technical' acKoorisopierated exclusive exclusively
ly exclusively for the benefit of the Latin Am American
erican American air forces. Courses are Of Offered
fered Offered in aircraft maintenance, Jet
ihlintenance, synthetic1 (link)
n-ffiher operation, aircraft arma
ment, weather Observer, radio
communications, radio malnten
ante, control tower operator, air
erift electrical systems, aircraft
instruments, aircraft propelldrs;
airmft-sheet Metal,' personal e-
quipment, aeromedical technician
and basic English.
W officers corses are also
oftttSd in supply, communications, communications,-ivmintenanrp.
ivmintenanrp. communications,-ivmintenanrp. and personnel offi
cer's course. Student officers tak
iflg this training are giveh an ori orientation
entation orientation visit to a USAF base in
the United States to see the theo
ry they Jearn being actually prac
The school Is housed in large
conventional tropical type MUr MUr-r
r MUr-r me rit the rooms are e e-fliiinnod
fliiinnod e-fliiinnod for theorv Classes which
mm m fH Lb
BvS''l Blfl Hp:..
mK. It f I
I I i mm I
M m 2
RNK :i iHIB
for many ears the most glam glamorous
orous glamorous of Hollywood's glamor
quieens, is hoping to start a
whole new career as a serious,
dramatic actress. The "Love
OotidesS" of the 1940's takes off
1 for the new stardom in a high
ily emotional rolein the forth,
i coming screen version of the
; stage hit "Separate Tables."
Photo shews her as "Salome"
MAINTENANCE COURSE Latin American students receive training on a Jet engihe In the
jet maintenance course.
compose approximately one-third
of the students curriculum.
Training aids include Link train trainers,
ers, trainers, a complete Military Affillat-
WJKjB fcl Jjp I
If; W7: P' inr; HH H
Mm hWB BKJ
RECOGNITION Capt. Charles C. Sarly (left), commanding
Officer-, Heatlquartoiii and Headquarters Company, 1st Battle
Group, 2Sth Inf.int.rv, h6lds a new type name tape in correct
fositfon on the rniform of Sgt. Dean Ptfdavon, also of Heftd Heftd-fluarters
fluarters Heftd-fluarters and Headquarters Company. This new name tape,
with a bold lettering style, is the idea submitted bv the ser ser-teant.
teant. ser-teant. to Project Paydirt an Army-wide efficiency contest.
Padavon wfc presented with a Suggestion Award certificate
for this idea, which ha be?n approved for uae by this
command. (UJ5. Army Photo)
ed Radio Stsyems (MARS) sta
tion, generator test equipment,
manaflux equipment, a model
weather station, and a model con
trol tower. Text books, tools, e-
auioment. food, housine. and work
clothing are provided by the U
nited States Air Force.
In addition, the school hat 11.
aircraft and two hangars on the
flight line. Three T-J3 jet air aircraft
craft aircraft together with one T-t, four
F ', on B-J6, one F-47, and
one C-47 comprise the school's,
mont roquirod to tupplomont
those facilities is made avail available
able available to the school through base
able to the school through bale
Provisions are made for the
training of approximately 600 of officers
ficers officers and airmen annually, These
spaces are distributed according
to each country's needs and past
quotas. The host government Air
Force Chief, working with the US USAF
AF USAF mission chief and his staff, se select
lect select the best qualified airmen and
officers in their respective air
forces to attend the school.
Outstanding men are often re re-turned
turned re-turned to the Latin American
School to study additional subjects
allied to their specialities. The cal caliber
iber caliber of the students is such that
rarely m -e than one or two fail
to pass the five-month course.
The Latin American airmen gra graduates
duates graduates are not only proud of the
training they have received, but
of the opportunity they have had
to work side by side with students
from neighboring countries.
The strength of the Western He
misphere defense system depends
in no small measure upon this
factor as well as in the abilities
of those men in putting to pract
ice the technique, methods, and
procedures that are acquired by
them in the School for Latin A-
Upon graduation from the school
the students return to their respec respective
tive respective countries where promotions
await many. It is a matter of
pride for the. instructors to know
that through their efforts the same
general and prefught insnectlon
proceuures as those used in the
States are in use by most air forc forces
es forces throughout Latin America; that
planes calling for a landing over
any weatherbound military pilot
in' Latin America can read weath
er map accurately through the a a-doption
doption a-doption of standard symbols.
Through this standardization of
methods and equipment, officers
ana airmen representing the air
forces of the Americas are mak making
ing making hemisphere solidarity a reali reality
ty reality and provide power for peace
in the free world.
The meeting will be held at the
Fort Clayton Officers Club with
hospitality hour at seven and din dinner
ner dinner at 7:30
Hollen Will speak on "Long-Range
Planning," As chief of the execut.
ive planning staff, Hollen is res
ponsible for coordination of defel
opment of long-range plans, In
accordance with established" poli policies,
cies, policies, for the Panama Canal and
the Canal Zone goernment.
He also coordinated the capital,
program with the long-range plan's
and conducts economic studies and
surveys in international trade and
other1 fields related or pertinent
.to Company and Government ope-
rations as tney may be needed
for the development of trends af affecting
fecting affecting long-rage planning.
A further -responsibility is the
preparation of estimates of assum
ed levels of program operations
for use to preparing bith -capital
and operating forecasts.
During the last war, Hollen was
a Navy officer. He came to the
Panama Canal form TVA.
Members and their guests are
encouraged to make reservations
early for this interesting' meeting.
Tickets may be obtained from N.
H, McCauley at Balboa 2104, Geo
Thibodeau at Balboa 2672, Major
A. A. Tiaone, at Albrook 2221, 'Wil
liam J. Ambrose at Corotal 2207,
Roscoe Cleveland at Amador 3247
and Bob Roehe at Balboa 1332.
APPROVI OIL mows
AMMANA, Jordan, March 8 (UP)
The Jordan government has ap approved
proved approved oil exploration rights in
one-third of the country to Italian
Concessions to the other two
thirds already have been given to
Edwlh W. Pauley, of the United
ics, ana ueorge Zimeri, of
uuetemala. Pauley is the onlv
on drilling. He has been explor-
mg tor a year without sucess.
President Ernesto do la Quar Quar-dia,
dia, Quar-dia, Jr. will inaugurate a top-management
seminar to be held here
from March 24 to 28, under the
auspices of the Industrial Devel
opment Center of the Institute for
Economic Development, and the
point Four program.
The inauguration ceremony will
take place March 24 at 11 a.m.
in the Bella Vista 'Room of El Pa
In addition to the President of
Panama, the eventwill be attend
ed by top government officials,
members of the diplomatic corps.
as well as leaders in the field of
industry, commerce, banking and
The objectives of the seminar
are to interchange ideas and im improve
prove improve administrative msthods in
management for local industries
The Seminar will be directed by
tour top united States business
Eighty Panamanian businessmen
will attend the five-day seminar,
which has been endorsed also by
the University of Panaifta, the
Chamber of Commerce, the Indus
trial Gr"-'. m the National So
ctety of Salesmen.
I It- ;BBht
REAR ADM. GEORGE WALES (left), Commandant, Fifteenth
Naval, District, bids farewell to Lt. Cdr. A. M. Selman (center,
who was relieved as commanding officer of the US. Naval..
Harbor Defense Unit Cristobal, by Lt. L. A. Clark, USN"
(right), las month. Clark has been serving as executive of officer
ficer officer of the Cristobal harbor defense unit for the past several
months. The change of command ceremonies were ,-he.id at
Fort Randolph. Following his departure from the Canal Zone,,.
Selman assumed new duties with the Naval Harbor Defense
Unit, in Mayport Florida. (Official U.S. Navy Photograph).
Negro Majority Rejects Communism,
Recognizes Red Plot, FBI Ace Says
WASHINGTON. March 8 (UP)-
FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover
savs' 'the vast maioritv of Amer
ican Negroes... have rejected com
munism and realize the c om-
munists '"sole interest is to hood
wink the Negro, to exploit him
and use, him as a tool.
Hoover also noted that the na na-tinal
tinal na-tinal leadership of the National
Association for the Advancement
of Colored People "has vigor vigorously
ously vigorously denounced Communist at attempts
tempts attempts at infiltration.
The FBI' director discussed Ne
groes and communism m a chapr
tpr hts new book. "Masters of
Deceit, which goes on sale Mon Mon-rtav
rtav Mon-rtav The hiwtk is subtitled "The
story of communism in America
and how totlght it.'
Hoover saidNihat as early as
1Q9S tho r.nmintWn nnUcmaking
body of the worldwide Communist
movement, laid down a "specific
party line on recruiting Negroes.
Rut ho aifl that "actuallV the
vast majority ot iv
rejected communiam for what it I
is: A heartless, tota itarjan way j
of life which completely usre
gards the dignity of man.
WOMEN SEE CELEBRATION
ACCRA, Ghana, March I (UP)
Three American housewives
have coma to Acra for the cele
bration of Ghana's first aniver-
Sary as an independent nation. It
is their first trip to Atnca.
The women, all irom washing-
ton, D. C, are Mrs. Virginia
Watson, teacher; Mrs. Wilie Trtay
Pelham, archaeologist at the U.S.
National Museum; and Mrs. Lulu
Saunders, wife of a railroad official.
S VlSlTING MIAMI O
J ORNBWYpRtt C
Z Tn'iny on o 20 Amafiein eitw
j, tiWta Flaws Hotilhr you'll
m feel at home.
IN MIAMI 3
BI8CAYNE TERRACE m
Miami's loading hotel, ontlrely
air-conditioned. 200 txms and ..;;
suites, wltn private Dam a
shftwer, dlo. tV, on Bijpayne
Boulevard, in the heart Ot Miami.
kotsl opposite Perm station in
the htart of mid-town. 1200 mcd-
rn st room, private bt:i.
radio? TV. Many air-condltioh? d.
Near theater, shopping, districts.
m BofcliNTON Htm Yrk Writ 1
IS FINE HOTUS ACSOSS TNI NATION
MAN IN MOTION Indus Indus-trialist
trialist Indus-trialist Henry J. Kaiser, who'll
celebrate his,76ttt birthday next
April, Is still going strong, de despite
spite despite the fact that only a couple
of years ago a serious illness
forced him to take it easier.
More or less regularly he flies
from his home in Honolulu to
Oakland, Calif., checks up on
his 57 enterprises at his head headquarters
quarters headquarters there, flies on to New
York to see his bankers, then
on to check up on things in
Washington tnd is baek in
Hawaii within 72 hours from
the time he left.
; 'The party's ciatm'" that 'it Is
working for Negro rights is a dc
ception and a fraud, Ho'over
Said, "The party's sole irterest,
as most A'merican Negroes know,
is to hoodwink the Negro, to ex
ploit him and use him as a tool
to build S Communist America:
He said the party has "made
vigorous efforts to infiltrate the
He said that one example he
cited occurred in Louisiana where
"the party's district organizer in
structed all Negro party members
to joint he NACP and urge the
creation of a youth organization,
and to form committees to en
courage Negroes to register to
But he said the NAACP "in 1950
authorized its board of directors
to revoke the charter of any
chapter found to be Communist-
controlled and that the
NAACP's national leadership has
vigorously denounced Communist
attempts at infiltration.
Some southern officials have
charged that the NAACP works
for communist aims.
Reds Not Welcome
Hoover mentioned two reeent In
stances when the NAACP fought
Communist altrmnls tn 'mnvs in
on conferences it was sponsoring
une was the 1956 national con conference
ference conference on civil rights in Wash,
ington. He said that when "the
party attempted to move in .nut
started promoting the conference,
tne NAACP countered by screen screening
ing screening the delegates,.
When the Communists made a
similar attempt to use the prayer
pilgrimage for freedom in Wash, Wash,-ington
ington Wash,-ington last year, Hoover said,
"NAACP leaders publkly told the
Communists that they were not
"One of th most effective anti anti-communist
communist anti-communist measures I have heard
of, Hoover said, "is the follow following:
ing: following: T'The NAACP had a meetina in
Norfolk, Va., presided over by a
1 rtM.2 :: -a ilt
tieiiunii. i ne minister opened
the meeting with the simple State
ment that if any memhers of the
Comunist Party were present
they would be excused.
"Silpnrp nanAri with nn norenff
nnvinrr Thpn Iho chati-man slnpfl
irte With the' front row.4sked e.ieff
individual if he were a ComniuniJ
1st. All entered denials; until, h
got to tfai back of the Jtoomra
Where the' state organizftafflir thlt
ConimunlSt Party was sftfrlg witl
a white Woman. if!
"When asked th question, hJ
tried to evade, but the minlstet;
pinned him down. The state crgi
ganizer then stated that he did noJ
think It was proper to ask sueff.
"The minister calmly repUe&jj
You are exeused," and the'cdflpir
TOKYO, March 8 (UP) Offi Officials
cials Officials at Tokyo's Uetto Zoo report reported
ed reported tpday that six monkeys who
"operate" the children's minia miniature
ture miniature railway had gone on strike
and refused to return to work.
The strike leader was Identified
as Jiro, a monkey imported from
Comuniat China. i ttt.
DISCOVER NEW SYSTEM
CEDAR, RAPIDS, Iowa., March
8 (UP) The Colins Radio Com Company
pany Company announced today ft is devel developing
oping developing a navigation system for air airlines
lines airlines that will be operated by
A company spokesman said de de-livery
livery de-livery .of the radio systems should I
oegin early next year, i
SUNDAY, MARCH f, 1951
Speedy Aguador Seeks Another Victory In Sprint
I 1 1
igsefito And Posiblemente
Contenders In $750 Race
Consistent little Aguador, one of the many stars
af the all-Chilean Gabriel Ossa Vienna string, goes
it this afternoon in quest of another victory in the
. mn C 1 J J
atureo Jyou Six iunong sprim rur secuuu iu
ird series imported thoroughbreds at the Presi-
Ts four-year-old bay sou d an eight-meet suspension, gave
, t.:. uo ...! Drinmus Vnntrtori n irmri ride.
The day's riding star", as usual,
was leading jockey urauno nae-
za who won with As You Like
Her. Guadalcanal, Golazo and
Sculptor was a ten length
winner in the secondary one
mile attraction for fourth series
Favorites dominated the pro program
gram program with Silver1 Heels $17.80
the only bonafide longshot.
nnntillado-AEua Regia has nev
been worse than third in any
bis local starts. His last time
it hp returned a wo-iengui
tinner over Francisco Arias Pa
ries Classic hopeful Gouvernani..
he time before that he dropped
a eyelash decision to Town's
' Amador's last victory was scor scored
ed scored ever the same distance of to-
day s race wnue ue isi w
Wall over seven furlongs. The
latter could again be an upsetter
' The "experts," however, expect
Aguador's stiffest competition to
come from vasly improved Jose Jose-ljto
ljto Jose-ljto and Posiblemente: The only
other scheduled starters are Sinc Sinc-ful,
ful, Sinc-ful, Michiripa and Kadir all
apparently outclassed over the
Short distance of the feature.
Joselito will be carrying only
108 pounds, Posiblemente 110 and
' Aguador top weight of 118. Helio Helio-doro
doro Helio-doro Gustines, one of the tracks
most promising young riders re returns
turns returns from an enforced layoff this
weekend and should enhance Jose-
Iho's chance. Fernando Alvarez,
Who rode Joselito to viictory last
week, will guide Posiblemente this
time while Alfredo Vasquez, gets
fho mount nn AEtiador.
The secondary attraction pits
the ids H. Farrugia rained en
try of Plateado and Mossadcq a
eainst Red Label. Creco and Em
pire Cross.. The entre could finish
one-two here but may have1 their
hands full with Red Laben and
leading jockey Braulio Baeza.
Another interesting race should
he the fulone nightcap in which
the Staid Eleetrico's impressive
paid of newcomers, Menel and A A-hnleo
hnleo A-hnleo en aeains' Histrion To-
nfiA and The Tjord.
Eteht other races are included
nn a urogram that could leave
the moonshooters happy.
Yesterdav the Ernesto E. Fen
tim trained entrv of Princesa
Vanidad and Nogalino raced to
expectations with a one-two fin finish
ish finish in the $1000 Camilo "Capi-
. 1 1
ta uarcia nanaicap ior juw
' ly eighth series imported thor
' Z The entry raced away from the
rest of the field in the last half
djf the race for a duel up the
stretch with Princesa Vanidad
drawing away to Win by a length
Ocala Miss came on strongly in
the homestretch to finish third.
The entry paid $2.80 to win and
odoro Gustines, back from
ODAY ENCANTO 35- 20
Double in Cinemascope!
Robert Wagner in
Victor McLaglen in
Gulick's Maj. Parsons Cops
Top Honors In Panama Area
Rifle Matches At Empire
1 Silver Heels $17,80, $9.60
2 Miss Patience $9.40
1- As You Like Her $6.40, $2.80
2 Jump Quick $2.60
First Double: $82.40
1 Bagdad $5.80, $2.80
2 Filon $3.00
1- Mr. Tivoli $9.40, $5.40
2 Certamen $2.80
1 Ciria $5.60, $4.20
2 Noticion $14.40
1 Guadalcanal $2.40, $2.20
2 Vergniaux $2.20
1 Cervecero $5.40, $2.80
.3 Colifato $4.80
Second Double: $6.60
1 Prln. Vanidad $2.80, $2.60
2 Nogalino $2.60
. Quiniela: (Princesa Vanl-dad-Ocala
1 Golazo $2.80, $4 00
2 Distingo $4.80
1- Sculptor $3.40, $2.40
2 Recife $2.40
1 Cachafaz $5.80, $4.40
2 Lyrical $7.60.
T f'1 1 '
Maj. David B. Parsons, USAR USAR-CARIiB
CARIiB USAR-CARIiB School, Fort Gulick, gar garnered
nered garnered top honors in this week's Pa Panama
nama Panama Area Rifle matched held at
Empire Range. Maj. Parsons edg edged
ed edged out Sgt. 1st. Class William J.
McFesley, C Company, 1st Battle
Group, 20th Infantry by two points.
Spc. Harley C. Wraspir, Mortar
Battery. 1st Battle Group, 20th
Infantry, finished a close third,
only four points behind the leader
Maj. Parsons had an aggreagte
score of 601 (36v). Sgt. McFeeley
scored a 599 with (35v) and Spc.
Wraspir had a 579 ( 39v) mark.
In the team competition, 1st Bat
tie Group, 20th Infantry teams
walked off with all three of the
The First Battle Group Red team
copped top honors with a toal score
of 1374. Team members and then-
scores are as follows: Sgt. James
Gray, C Company, 1st Battle Group
236 (19v): spc. wraspir, s uuv;;
Sgt. McFeeley, 233 (18v); 8pc. a-c
Alfred AfUeie. D Company, 1st
Rattle Grouo. 227 (17v): Sgt. Ed
ward K. Mover, A Company, 1st
Battle Grouo. 223 (llv) and Spc
3-c James Clemens, A Company,
1st Battle Grouo. 221 (9v).
Members of the second place 1st
Battle Group Blue team were: Sgt.
Frederick Q. Emersor, IB Compa
ny, 1st Battle uroup, w tuv;;
Pte. Richard I. Walters, B Compa
ny, 1st Battje Group, 22T (llv);
Set Fc. Malcolm Croder, D Com
pany, 1st. Battle Group, W (uvj;
Sdc. 3 James R. Marshall, Hq.
and Ho. Company, rirsi uaiue
Grotio. 213 (10v):'M-Sgt John G
Vasilake, C Company, 1st Battle
Group. 212 (lOv) ana M-sgi. ai
mer L. Keene. B Company, 1st
Battle Grouo. 207 (6v). Their tot
al was 1308.
On the third place White team
were: Set. Fc. Wilber Haiiey, q
rnmnanv. 2nd Battalion (Provision
al), 220 (6v); Pic. George a. rur rur-eeii
eeii rur-eeii D Company. 1st Battla Group
220 f6v): Sgt. Fc. Weneeslao Te-
rres.Rndeisues. C Company, lsr
Battle Group, 211 (8v); St. Harvey
R. Woods, A Company, 1st Battle
Group, 211 (Sv); M-Sgt AmosT.
Naone, B Company, 1st Battle
Group, 202 (8vj and Sgt. Edwin
P. Champion, 1st Battle Group,
197 (7v). The White teama total
Trophies and medals to the va
rious team members and the indi individual
vidual individual winners were awarded by
Brig. Gen. Milton L. Ogden, de deputy
puty deputy commanding general, U. S.
Army Caribbean, during a ceremo ceremony
ny ceremony Friday afternoon at Empire
Balboa High-Albrook In Track,
Field Meet Monday Afternoon
6 English Wonder
10 Plateado (o) Mossadcq (a)
Balboa High School and the Al Albrook
brook Albrook Flyers will engage in a dual
track and field meet tomorrow aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon on the Balboa Stadium cind cinder
er cinder patchs First events are slated
to get underway at 3:30. mere
will be no admission charge for
The Flyers have One of their
smallest squad in several years,
and it will take some mighty fine
:j:..;jo1 norfnrmances to Stave
off the high school thincladiOff
. .i.M;t., Ik AAmo throufiEl
tneir past, numij v. s, I
when it really counts the Flyfers
will rate a very sugm eage i
take the meet, say about 62-56 mar-
6"' . . i. l... tho
W ir ftara to ieu uu"
rMl coaches will place their men,
for both Al Guidet, Albrook coach,
and John Pettirigill. BHS mentor,
are noted for their juggling ; and
varying placement of the athletes.
Pettmgill has more to work with
in numbers, while Gijidet has the
This will probably be the final
meet for the Flyers prior to their
defense of their Balboa Relys trtle
on the evenings of March 21-32
and Balboa Stadium. They will be
out to take home their third suc successive
cessive successive trophy, and the results of
this dual with the Bulldogs track
I I BIG WEEKEND
ll I THEIbLOOD-STAINED INFAMY
THjm SET A TORCH TO THE WEST!
iHlHHHil mm mm
mm fTpTlHi VI T iJl
team wiU give a pretty fair indi
ration of lust how they wui raie
T.t Friday the J.C. track team,
four men strong, took on the BHS
cnn an tn the field event the col
legians showed strength, taking
four of the five events. Charlie
Morris won the shot with & heave
of 51 ft. 1 in, ana douDiea in me
riisriiKK with a. winning throw of
ia2 ft. 2 in. Morris" teammate,
Bill Coffey took the other two
first, a 5 ft. & in, high Jump win,
and a 19 ft. 10 1-8 in, broad jump
Prior to the 12 pound shot event.
Morris. Larry Horine of the A.C
and John Clark of the Albrook
team, eneaaed in a special 16
-d shot put event in ait effort
to erase a. record that has been
... ...c uooks since 1941.
After fouling his first two efforts
Morris eot behind the iron pill for
44 ft. 2 in., 2 feet beyond the old
record. His next one went out 46
ft. ll in. to completely wipe out
the other record. Home had a
best of 45 ft. 2 1-2 in. while Clark
went 42 2 1-1 All three men
bettered the old record.
Tn the track events the Bull
Hoes flashed some real strength
Charlie French, running his first
competitive 100 oi ine year,
blazed toa 10.1 time, his fastest
time over. Abel Lagassie, the
niiiMrxr pinnsrated miler. ran
4-58.8 mile for another personal
best, and Carl Toothman did the
same with a very nice 21.7 low
With the Flyers figured to be
strone on the track these times
should make for tome red hot
races Monday afternoon, to say
nothing of competition that is forth
coming in the Relays on the 21-22
MINNEAPOLIS. Minn. (UP)
George Yardley said today it was
a "great honor" to hold the new
scoring record in the National
Basketball Association, but added
that the new 24-second shooting
rule was going to make it easy
for "somebody sooner or later."
The haldinc Yardley bagged 49
points Thursday night to bring his
. A 11 A m ABTIt uli.
NBA scormg roiai w i,ra puuns,
easily eclipsing the mark of 1,932
points set by George Mikan, the
"Mr. Basketball" of the Minneap Minneapolis
olis Minneapolis Lakers back in the 1950-51
1 r?L Am $m
i 7 Mfel IPtfl
HIsbV mm mm. Lri :
2nd Race "Special I me. S F. pur. uaaa pMi n.. t.m
2nd RACI OF THE DOUBLE
LeBrun, Hinkle Defend Crown
In National Distillers Tourney
At Summit Hills Course Today
Yardley, a project engineer in
California during the off season,
also established a new pro marx
for free throws, staking 11 Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night in the Detroit Pistons'
1TV11K victory over the Lakers
?"d bringing hii season total to
Tn the nieht's onlv other NBA
game Clyde Lovellette's 37-polnt
barrage n e 1 p e a uie vurcuiuu
Royals nip the Philadelphia War
riors, 110-108. The aeieai aeprivea
the Warriors of a chance to
clinch the final playoff berth in
the Eastern Division.
TOURNEY DATIt SET
ASHEVILE, N. C. (UP.) -The
second annual $5,000 Land of the
S -y Women's Open golf tourna tournament
ment tournament will be held here May 23-24.
Beverly Hanson of Indio, Calif.,
won last year's event. -I'.,'.-, t 'L
Panama's defending champions,
Bill LeBrun and Jim Hinkle, will
attempt to make it three in a row
in the National Distillers B e s t
Ball Tournament when they tee-
off in the final round this morn
ing at the Summit Hills Golf
Hinkle and LaBrun will not find
the going easy as their opponents,
Jack Smith and George Riley,
will be playing their home course.
Riley and Smith have the shots
to win, but they will be meeting
the tournament's defending cham
The home club, Summit, is well
represented in the 1958 finals
with no less, than four teams, and
half of another team playing out
In the ladies bracket, Summit
golfers, Polly Zon and Wilma. Ri Riley
ley Riley have been the surprise team
of the tournament. These two
gals have never said "die" and
should give the Amador ladies,
Alice French And Ruth Lincoln,
a run for the Ladies Champion Championship.
Immediately after the finals to today
day today the' National Distillers ores
entation party will be held at
the clubhouse. All members of
the Summit club and every play player
er player that participated in any part
of the tournament are invited to
be on hand both to enjoy the pro
duct of the La Venta Cocktail
Bar and the buffet luncheon that
will be served after the presents
Despite the fact that the tro
phies have not arrived it has
been decided to hold the party on
schedule. If the trophies are not
here in time they will be deliver
ed at a later date.
The National Distillers Team
Trophy will be presented by CoL
Deerwestor, representative of Na
tional Distillers in Panama.
George Dnfer, advertising manag
er for the National Brewery will
be on hand to assist in the cere
monies. The La Venta Cocktail
Bar will start' operating about 12
RECORD OF PLAYERS IN
' FINALS CHAMPIONSHIP
Race Track Graded Entries
Race "B-C" Nttivts 7
Fgs. Purse $450.00 Poet Clem 1:M
4 Chi to
A. Credidio 110 Always dangerous
F. Alvarez 106. Doesn't seep likely
A. Vasquex 115 Will fight it out
B. Baeza 105 -Ran well in last
F. Justiniani 109x Could score again
Vasquex 118 -Usually beats these
4. xaiavera lOox Not eood ennuch
8 (Linda Susy H. Gustines 108 -Jockey may help
2 Valdina Jeep
6 (Emily Mary
A. Alfaro 105x Has shown nothing
B. Baeza 105 -Jockey should help
M- Hurley 108 -Apparent failure
J. Phillips 105 No good for racing
C. Bovil 112 -In fight to finish
a. nuu wo nas good speed
7-(CoUens Wish R. Cristian 113 -q teke itaU
3rd Usee "D-I"
Natives 7 Fgs.pUrw $400.00
Pool Closes 3:M
F. Alvarez 118 Returns from layof 1-2
F. Justiniani lOOx-Could be runnerup a.?
J. Talavera 105x-Improving slowly 54
A. Gonzalez 104 Impressive win last 7-2
C. Quiros 102 -Early speed only 10-1
C. Ycaza 118 Depends on start 104
4Hr Re F" Natives 7
Fs. Purs $375.00
Peel Closes 2:38
1 Mr. Jack
J. TalaVera 107x -Should score again
A. Alfaro 109x-Weak effort in last
A. Vasquez 115 Runs well at times
J. Gongora 115 -Vasfiy improved
J. Justiniani 107x-Last doesn't count
n ;?rei 1U -Dan8erous contender
7-(Ssn Cristobal C. Milord lOTx-Nol TVgainst these
CM. D ... in u..l
niw n narivas a Kmc ...... rnn nn n ...
. ruiav fjw.w root Closes 3:00
1-Apache A. Credidio 104 Distance to liking 32
H LP B-. yquez 118 -Usually runneran il
J). Justiniani 97x -Lightweight may help 5.2
B, Baeza 120 -Excluded from betting XXXX
6th Race 6th Series Imp. 6 Fas
1st RACE OF
iJr&,Di, J?" -Weak effort fa Iart
ijJii T -usuniam luix ms strong finish
. uuuzBies iw snowing improvement
G. GraeU 112 -Form indicates
H. Gustines 105 Good recent races
A. Credidio 103 Rates outside chance
J. Gongora 105 Nothing to indicate
4 Blue Zulu
5- English W.
6- (I Forget
Pool Closes 3:40
7th Race Sth Series Imp. 7 Fas. Purse S500.00 Pi eiu 1-1 a
2nd RACE OF THE DOUBLE
4 m 1 .
i"0? vaslue HO -Returns in good shape
2- Thunderstreak E. Julian 115 -Jockey handicaps
3- Alcaraz B. Baeza 112 -Weak race in last
4- Geyser R. Cristian 115 -Usually close up
Woes Fiddling A. Credidio 108 -Seeks third straight
FIRST FLIGHT (I a.m.)
H. M. Thomas. Jr. William
Rogers (Summit).-Qualified with
Defeated W. (Bass H. Peav Peav-ley,
ley, Peav-ley, 2 and 1.
Defeated Howard Engelke H.
J. Perantie, 2 up.
Defeated R. W. Bliss and E. H.
Drews, 6 and 4.
M. B. Smith W. A. Duffus
(Rodman-Amador) Qualified with
Defeated K. Batchellor B. Sul Sullivan,
livan, Sullivan, 3 and 2.
Defeated Jack Rice and John
Seabury, 4 and 3.
Defeated Billy Sullivan Jack
Whitelaw, 3 up.
SECOND FLIGHT (8:10 a.m.)....
(Bill Hardie Bill Wigg (Ama
dor). Qualified with 79.
Defeated Fred Hayes Buster
Hare, 3 and 2.
Defeated John Salterio Jose
Salterio, 2 and 1.
Defeated Larry Meier Dean
Mansfield, 4 and 3.
Paul Badonsky Leo Eberenz
(Amador-Summit). Qualified with
Defeated Bill De la Mater Lar
ry Jones, 3 and 1.
Defeated Steve Stephenson
Clyde Sharp, 2 and 1.
Defeated W. H. Esslinger M.
Zombory, 2 and L
THIRD PLIGHT (8:30 a.m.)
J. Purdie John Monteah (A-
mador). Qualified with 83.
Defeated Soencer Lincoln Chas.
Lsorrell, 5 and 4.
Bud Coleman W. R. Lacha-
pelle (Summit), qualified with 83.
Defeated Hank Finn Julio Fer
nandez, 1 up.
WOMEN'S FLIGHT (8:40 a.m.).
Alice French Ruth Lincoln
(Amador). Qualified with Net-87.
Defeated Bev Dilfer Maggie
Dalton, 3 and 2.
Defeated Louise Jones .Pat
Waring, 2 up, 36 holes.
Defeated Harriet Serger Pearl
Trim, 4 and 2.
Wifina Riley Pauline Zon.
Qualified with Net. 68.
Defeated Zel Matchellor Joan
Sullivan, 3 and 2.
Defeated Chi McCue Ethel
Perantie, 4 and 3.
Defeated Betty Hennen B. J.
Nelson, 5 and 4.
tm Race "Spe.'
5 Mi Locura
2-year Imp. 4 F. Purse $650.00
Feel Closes 4:45
B. Baeza 115 The Bath Road's son
R. Cristian 115 Could be upsetter
R. Vjniez 135 In fight to finish
A. Vasquez 110 Must improve plenty
A. Credidio 106 Not ready yet
A. Aguirre 115 Lightaing-like speed
9th Race 2nd i erd Ser. Imp. 6 F. Purse $750.00 Pool Closet 5H
ONE-TWO mm 9.9
1 Singful F. Justiniani 105 Nothing recently
2 Posiblemente F. Alvarez 110 Could eet un here
7 Towns Wall
A. Vasquez 118 Fastest at getaway
A. Credidio 103 Distance handicaps
J. Phillips 105 Much too sluggish
H. Gustines 108 Razor sharp form
A. Ycaza 116 Can't be overlooked
10th Rce 4th Series Imp. 8 Fgs. Purse $1000.00 Pool Closes 5:45
"Handicap Camilo (Capita) Garcia
1 Greco J. Talavera 103x Longshot specialist
2 Red Label B. Baeza 110 Will fight it out
3 Crews Hill A. Gonzales 103 Distance suits style
4 Empire Cross A. Credidio 106 Doesn't seem likely
5 (Plateado H. Gustines 105 Form indicates
6 (Mossadeq R. Vasquez 118 Was always better
11th Race "Special" Imp. I Fgs. Purse $650.00 Pool Cierra 6:15
1 Histrion R. Cristian 115 Has good speed 24
2 Topacio B. Baeza 110-Jockey should help 5-2
3 The Lord R. Vasquez 112 Best early foot 2-1
4MMenel F. Alvarez 115 Showed class in debut EVEN
5-(Abolengo V. Castillo 115 Is no slouch either EVEN
WANT AD I
CAN FILL YOUR NEEDS!
George Riley Jack Smith
(Summit Qualified with 68.
Defeated Tom Conner J. de
la Guardia, 1 up.
Defeated Jim Riley V i n c e
Lombroia, 3 and 2.
Defeated Joel Thompson Tom Tommy
my Tommy J$ks, 7 and 8,
Jim Hmkle Bill Lebrun (Pa (Panama)
nama) (Panama) -Qualified with 70.
Defeated J. Douglewicz Dal
las Noel. 5 and 4.
Defeated Webb Hearne Ted
Jordan, 4 and 3.
Defeated, Al Saarinen Chas.i
- Also: -TRACK
A STf ANGE
with Joan Evans
THE CURSE OF
- Also: -THE
with Alan Ladd
35c. 11 20c.
.1" 11 Itfll.. ILUBg)
SUM) AT, MARCH
'What's New?' AifHude Could Bring Yog Berra Back Big
TAMPA, FTb., Hid w known
in advance we would have tried
our oest to mane tne setting much
more appropriate. Gay co.ored
bunting, we eoula have got. Base Baseball
ball Baseball banners, too. And, with luck,
Lucy Monroe to mane, as aJway
wits the National Amnem
more on the bass. Steal more, go
irom nisi to Uurd ouenec"
inis led anew to the most con
troversial topic of the winter
trades, to get uoodman, ULielu,
ana uyiin and -uoore, pitcners.
the "White Sox had given up Doby
and Mlnosu. What were tney go going
ing going to use ior powerp
"If by power you moan home
runs," said Lopez, "I have' news
lor tnis was a mogienous oe
casion. Al Lopez wa ijemorsejeas
lv nrivinff his tonite Sox to smash
iiie victory over the retreating, for you. Wfth our btr park- we
organized torces oi Gen. Casey j don t need home runs, and won t
Von Stengel, and sooa trie manag-ifear tnem. we can wm;the pen pen-er's
er's pen-er's only problem woud be whetn-jnant on singles and doubes.
er to start Billy Pierce or EarlyJ," "As a ofctter o fact, we are
Vyoju- jigainsi loe ravw m
'S WOna CCies oyeuer
Bui at best a conventional hotel
room On a wet, g.domy March af afternoon
ternoon afternoon is an inadequate, uninspir uninspiring
ing uninspiring substitute for Yankee Stadium
or" Comiskey Park, and While an
audience oi two (the club press a a-gent
gent a-gent was also present) is near ca capacity
pacity capacity ior a hotel room in these
parts, no epochal achievement
Should Je recorded in semlpriva
cy, evert when it consists merely
of vocai exercises.
"Tne Yankees are going and we
are coming," said the serene sen sen-or.
or. sen-or. "How can they be sure Berra
hasn't had Up You know, he's
caught an awuil lot of ganies. You
saw him at the ballplayers' golf
tournament in Miami. Looked tir tired,
ed, tired, didn't hep And he hadn't even
reported to camp yet? And whb
they got to back up BerraP How Howard
ard Howard No better than fair."
Lopez has spent most of his
managerial career finishing sec second
ond second to Stengel and the Yankees.
Five years in Cleveland, last year
in Chicago, an experience clearly
conducive to pathological tremors.
"They beat us by eight games
Ust year., four, 'actually, because
we started using rookies the day
By MARRY GRAYSON
ST. BlTERSHSiJRGH, Fla.
t NEA) In May, Yogi Berra will
be 33 and, on paper, he has every
sign athetes give .when they arc
ready W go. t
He seems stalisfied, ior jone. Hii
stumpy, long-armed arid quick bo
oy has taken hrm from The H.itj
in St. Louis, to -i $65,000 home in
Tenatly, N. J. VHe. only has a
grammar school aiptoma, but youi
get wprld-shrewd when yoirre oh
the big-time and. -Yogi now has a
big piece ot a 40-iane Doling aUey.j
is vice-president of a soft brink
concern and he makes $55,006 a
year as a baseban player." His
worid series money averages an an-otner
otner an-otner Wtfi
He .puis golf, .too. The kifl who
useu hi piay oasaetoall under' street,
lights now goes to PuneWMfSfV
oaseoall. Well bunt, hit and run, K am. ,utiv(Ht
steal, go for the extra base. A"" T
run s a run no matter Dow you
get it, and we expect to get plenty
without creaking down tences.'
It is interesting to note two of
Lopez' new men, Smith and wynn,
piayed for him in CleveUnd ...','In
Cleveland, Smith became all ioui ioui-ed
ed ioui-ed up. One day he Was in the out outfield,
field, outfield, the next in the infield. Wnen
he joined us here, he said, 'Mr.
Al, 1 craves the outueld.' ... So
that's where he goes, to ldt, a fix fixture,
ture, fixture, I hope."
. Wyim sail the winningestj
li L l 1 I !.L M i' 1
(iiituci in uaseuan wun 33 victo victories
ries victories in 16 years. Against the Yan Yankees,
kees, Yankees, he is 17-16, The Yankees were
shut out only twice last year.
Wyn threw one of them. In an
unusual way, the veteran is a prob
"Only big leaguer 1 know who's
got the gout," satd Jjoptz. "Eats
too many raw steaks. Must be a
Big Jab, Big Boy.
As Lopez sat in our room gazing
speculatively down upon the rain rain-splashed
splashed rain-splashed streets of his native town,
ms woras Deirayea tne intensity
they clinched. And if they don't of his ambition to beat the Yan-
make the deal for Shantz they get
beat. He saves 'em when Ford
jets hurt. To that extent, 1 gpf to
say they were verysjucky to win,"
Back t Model T.
Tnis is the unwavering theme of
the senor's reasoning. The Yan Yankees
kees Yankees being somewhat less that in invincible,
vincible, invincible, it won't take authentic
greatness to beat them. And un unless
less unless his Second-place trauma has
impared his judgment, this gent gentleman
leman gentleman is entitled to your attention.
I know we hive improved. I
can't see that they have. Our pitch pitching
ing pitching Is better than theirs. So is our
THEN THEIMfl physical dete deterioration.
rioration. deterioration. Through most of last sea season
son season Yogi would swing hit bat and
wind up popping to Ictt Center Center-not
not Center-not coming around on the ball
in lime, they kept saying ami
he wound up at .231.
"He caught an awful lot of games
in his me." Al Lopez of the
White Sox said. "I know what it
can do. to you."
These tmngs applies m ij,.
lete usually produce only one
thought: the guy is through.
But his is a little different breed,
this catcher who, with Roy Cam Campanula,
panula, Campanula, gave tasefcall two big ones
for a decade. You can't chalk him
off and W're not about to do it.
"If this young Jackson comes
through for us at Hrst base I
know we can win the pennant. I
think we can, anyway, but Jack Jackson
son Jackson can make it absolutely cert certain.
ain. certain. And Lkind of think he's got
what it taxes.'
A bonus player, Jackson, 6-7,
225, right-handed all the way, now
24, has had but one full season of
professional play. With Indianapo Indianapolis
lis Indianapolis last .year he hit1 .310 in 143
games, drove in 102 runs and bang
ed 21 long ones into the stands.
"Yes, sir," repeated the senor,
"this youngster could carry us
right through the Wor d Series.",
defense. And we got greater teamj Wei. no onft 'cansay the! guy
speed, which means we can do isn't big enough.
Jewel's Reward-Tim Tarn
Feud Gives Added Interest
To 3-Year-Old Races Ahead
By OSCAR FRALEY
NEW YORK (UP)- Mrs. Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Arden Graham, the cosmet cosmetics
ics cosmetics lady, is all hooked up in an another
other another beauty today.
This one involves her Kentucky
Derby colt, Jewel's Reward, and
the rival Calumet Farm's T i m
Tarn. The mud pack pony finish
ed first in Saturday's Flamingo
but the head victory over rim
Tam was taken away because Jew Jewel's
el's Jewel's Reward gave the Calumet cot
the shoulder in the stretch.
It has set up a feud which gives
added interest to the glamorous
three-year-old races ahead.
Promise Of Fireworks
Manuel Ycaza, the Jewel's jock jockey,
ey, jockey, .and Willie Hartack, Tim
TamVboyJ bandied Words hack
and forth before the Flamingo
which, indicated that they weren't
bosom buddies and would insist
on elbow room. Then they made
like the-JHatfields nd the Coys
on their Way to the wire to set
up a script which promises more
future fireworks than "The Perils
of Pauline." t
This, rtatura ly, provides an add added
ed added ilip to the horsey set's iuture
book. Gulfstream Park, which o o-pened
pened o-pened Wednesday, is hoping to
present the next episode when it
runs the fabulous Florida Derby
on March 29. Tim Tam is a sure
starter and the disappointed Mrs.
Graham Can make Jewel's Re
ward, not a nominee, eligible by
payment of a supplemenUrv fee.
But whether they hooK up m
the Florida classic, or in such
later events as the Triple Crown
Kentucky Derby, Preakness and
Belmont or the Arlington Class Class-sic
sic Class-sic or American Derby, tne feud
shapes up as one for the horse
Recalls Other Duals
There have been., actually, very
few such head hangings. Which is
whywhan one does come along,
it swts tie racing world in tizzy.
Since Zev; and Papyrus went at
it, to the ; earliest of the modern
head arid head battles, only a few
have had all the qualities to at attract
tract attract national attention. These in
eluded such as Noor again Cita Citation,
tion, Citation, Swaps vs. Nashufl, Dark
Star's vendetta with Native Danc Dancer,
er, Dancer, Middleground battling Hill
Prince, Alsab .against Whirlaway,
Capot cutting it up with Coaltown,
and Seablscuit against War Admiral.
Nor, considering the great num
ber ot raees, are there man-y such
highlighted bumping scraps as
H'h which" Jewel's Rewafd an
Tim Tam were Involved Saturday
Veteran horsemen still talk a-
bout the St. Louis Derby way back
in 1896 wjjen the two top colts
of that era, Ben Brush and Pnie
Ltef, hocked up. Price Lief was
Known to hear out under pressure
and Ben Brush's owner warned
the stewards be 'ore the race.
'Price Lief did bear 'out but, de despite
spite despite the interference, the great
Ben Brush won to make the claim claiming
ing claiming of a foul unnecessary. Ca'u Ca'u-met's
met's Ca'u-met's Tim Tam needed the dis disqualification,
qualification, disqualification, however, in the Fla Flamingo.
mingo. Flamingo. But it did start what could
emerge as a grudge match which,
will provide added Spice for th
always interesting three-year pk
classics just ahead.
Happened to .
Pete (One-Armed) Gray
It was not aldhe for publicity
purposes that the St Louis
Bfowns brought up Pete Gray a
one-armed outfielder, during the
war year of 1945. in 1944, the
handicaped star was voted the
most valuable p'ayer in the South Southern
ern Southern Section after batting .333 and
stealing 68 bases at Memphis.
Though a great favorite with Sf.
Louis fans in 1945, Pete wis sent
back to the minors the next year
a'ter hitting only- .218 in 77 big
league saroes. tie Played minor
league bell for four years and
Whatever hapened to Pete
urayr He made bis retirement
stick in 1949 and" today operates a
popular caoaret at Scranton, Pa
WEST COACH NAMED
KANSAS CITY Mn MTPlTnn.
ranked Kansas State basketball
coach Tex Winter has! been
named coach of the West All-Star
team which wiR meet a similar
team of East All-Stars in the sev seventh
enth seventh Shrine basketball game here
TE DISCO GETS JOB
SIOUX CITY, Iowa (UP) Jo-
seph (Rocky) Tedesco, who played
third base, first base, shortstop
and the outfield with the S i o u x
City Soos of the Class A Western
League last year, was named
manager -o' the club today, re
placing Ken Landenberger, who
was released in January.
"I was hitting good when we
started the season, at the Stadium,
i .trim- in
Berra nemmas. men- w cv r
riovpionrf and the ball breaks my
nose. I nfcver heard of anything-,
like it. It -went tngnt wrougn me
bar ofi my mask and broke my
'! COULDN'T DO NOTHING
after that, I thought it was my
eyes so I went and got glasses.
They didn't help me none at all.
I didn't need them. 1 took them
off before the season ended. 1
guess the doctor thought the pitch
that busted my nose hurt my
"You gUt to remember, I had
hd luck. too. If I had money
for every ball I hit good, hit real
. rfi i tU4. -4 fialter
nH anil jt wpm riicni ai a uiuw
I'd be rich. It was just one of
those years. I'm gonna be all tight
this time.' I'm telling yUu. that
The inclination here Is to along
with him. Money is supposed to be
the absolute tranquizer. u
say the perfect way to uuu
tinct. Give a hungry player money
and yon have a satisfied buy on
the way out.
But it never hit Stan Musial this
Wav and, as this season should
Show, not Berra either. Whert you
come arouna wun me my -little
stump of power had," it is
impossible to lose it.
"IF YOU THINK," the Yankees
tell 'you, "that ne nous
and pitch to mm m u
.(Mb and ninth innings with men
on base. Go ahead and do it ana
we'll see Who's mrougn.
They figure to be right. This is
a fellow who takes victory or de-
ol in stride na cornea mv.
pext day reaay u -ww
Still remembere4 is the Yannee
dressing room .afterDoi Larsens
perfect game m the 1996 World
opri-s The spacious room was a
SerLr A" ,t n historic mo-
ment iBerra was ip shirt, dirt
smeared onm s ia;c.
-wiL's new?" he asked a guy
nect to him.
EkjEEBiK- lBjlBEEE:: IfcW ctwIk:
lEm ECCECSSk.:V SSS
WWy "Blip StJ kftijiSsBflSnHsy' Jeh
ft t-v sksV .lBr 'iliMMtmm- .:HB
?a a LJE, Bt Bi Bk to
iiEv iEHKK EEEEEEEeI
PlMPHHHBx: bB EaEM MSSNBSBHSmm?
RAUL BARBARA, BBS's veteran low hurdler-sprinter, Is shewing the three lovely young la ladle.;
dle.; ladle.; how the traUing-lg should-con;e over the hurdle.- The girls will do the honor s by pre presenting
senting presenting the vtropHles at the Balbqa Relays oligarch 21-22 at Balboa Stadium. On the left
ars Lillian War and Joan Dim,. tho Cjueen's attendants, while next-to Barbara is Frances
"Sis' Paige, Queen for the Njntft Annual Bstlboa Relays.
Baseball Men Again Prove
That Hope Springs Annually
1 I 1
By OSCAR FRALBY
NEW YollK (UP)-ffhe flowers
that bloom in the spring are bust busting
ing busting out all over today in the base baseball
ball baseball training camps.
Managers, after replaying a 1 1
those losing games of last season
through the long, winter nights;
know how to avoid such .catas .catastrophes
trophes .catastrophes this time around. Play Players,
ers, Players, after chasing the chilblains,
are as optimistic as a guy with a
ticket on every horse in the race.
Proving that hope springs an annually,
nually, annually, as well as eternally, are
these bright bits trom ine oase oase-ball
ball oase-ball spas:
Bobbv Braean. Cleveland: "I'm
going to be a good boy and tem temper
per temper my remerks and my ac actions."
tions." actions." (Giving us the Ion;; await awaited
ed awaited tiger with horizontal stripes'.)
Assuming a Little Cooperation
George Sisler, Pitsburgh bat batting
ting batting coach: "One additional hit in
every seven games will raise the
Pirate team hatting average from
.250 to .300." (If rival pitchers co cooperate
operate cooperate and if Pirate hitters have
ben striking out on -purpose.) .
Chuck Dressen, Brooklyn coach;
"The Yanks might have finished
fourth in the National League last
year.' (A man might make mon money
ey money selling electric blankets in the
Arnold Johnson. Kansas City
owner: "I'l deal with anybody."
(Does he mean the Yankees have
left him anybody to deal vm)
' Steve Bilko, Cincinnati R e d s
first base prospect: "I'll be down
to 240 pounds by opening day."
(Which is still 10 pounds too much
and provides a fine example of a
guy with troub'e at the plate, din dinner
ner dinner table variety.)
Robin Roberts, Phillies pitcher
who lost 22 games last season:
"Manager Myo Smith thinks I
need another pitch but I don't."
(Explaining the coolness between
them. and. why rival hitters agree
Ted Williams, Boston Red Sox:
I'l can. win my sixth batting
champlonsp if. I'm okay, physic physically."
ally." physically." (Or,, possibly, even if he
Al Lopez, White Sox: (,'The
Yanks are going and we are com coming."",
ing."", coming."", (Destination unrelated.)
Walter Alston, Los Angeles
Dodgers: "We have five catchers
in the camp:" (And he'd give all
five and' tWo infielders for one
Bill R 1 g n rf y, i San Francisco
Giants; "I didn't want this to be
a one-man ball club, so I didn't
get too close to Mays. But that
Willie. Hi's, Afferent than most."
(Say it again. Louder.)'
Jack Tighe, Detroit:- 'Those
Yankees .aren't invincible," (But
they'll do until the Braves come
Hank Sauer, Giant veteran:
"Nobody be'ieves this is his last
year. With Mays beside me I'm
good for two or three more." (Ah,
Casey Stengel, Yankees: "Those
Russian Judnicks got the weather
al fouled up." His only wrirry.)
Danny Murtaugh; Pittsburgh:
"Bill Mazeroski will- be the Red,
Schoendienst of our era."
Maybe none of us realized, that
Schoendienst was gone from
"our" era. But it proves one
thing. This spring, for a change,
there haven't ben any new Babe
Ruths, Ty Cobs or Walter John
fl HtoT eeeeeeIeW.
MAN-SIZED -Here's Stan Mu Musial
sial Musial at the work he does best
hitting pitch'es they throw to the
St. Louis Cardinal star.
SIME TO DEFEND TITLE
SANGER, Calif. (UP) Dave
Sime of Duke will defend his 100
and 220-yard dash titles at a track
meet here on June 7, the Central
California AAU anounced Thurs
day. Sime set a. world record of
20 seconds ilat in the 220 and tied
the wor d mark of 9.3 seconds for
sons. Blame it on the "judnicks.' the 100; here two years ago.
AUSSIES WIN TENNIS
BARRANQUILLA, Col o m b i a
(UP) Grand Golden of Chicago
bowed to Warren Woodcock of
Australia in the Barranquilla In.
ternational Tennis Tournament
Thursday. In the only other men's
match, Mervyn Rose, another
Aussie, downed Mario Llamas of
Mexico. In women's action, Karol
Pageros of Miami, Fla., beat
Laura Lou Jahn Kunnen of Cleat Cleat-water,
water, Cleat-water, Fla.
SITS NEW RECORD Brian Frost
is shown as he stepped out to
set a new, unofficial, record for
distance covered in one hour
In London, England, Frost ran
12 miles, 660 yards In one
hour. This is 70 yards better
than the record made- by
Czechoslovakia's Emile Zato-
pek in 1951. (International)
Satina will carry you smoothly
thru the ironing hour
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great While Wect
New Orleans Service
"YAQUE" March It3
"M08AZAN" March 2.
."HlWJfilAS"' March tf
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New Orleans Service Cr etobal
"JUNIOR" March 1
'HMON" March 17'
"HEREDIA" March U
"METAPAN" I March"
"PARISM1NA" April y
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return $240.00
To Los Anseles and San Francisco and
Returning from Los Angeles $270.(10
To Seattle and Return1 $365.00
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2904
A DAY IN THE LIFE
OF YOUR CHILt);
How to Make a Photo Essay oil
this Intriguing Subject.
"SnapT" You'vj just liken an another,
other, another, picture of yur child for
the family album.
Does the picture tell' a story?
Is it art of the biography in pic pictures
tures pictures that will hold forever the
story of your child's Cowing
Many chapters of this growing
up story cannot be hold in a
single picture. A snapshot sequ sequ-ece)
ece) sequ-ece) is needed to trace the
child's progress step by step.
One exciting sequence is a
photo-essay picturing a day in
the life of your child.'
Here is a suggested shooting
.script on tfiis intrjjjuing siibject.
t '' -if
Picture I The young subject
rising. A good shot is of the
child yawning with the sun peep peeping
ing peeping through the curtains sug suggesting
gesting suggesting morning.
Picture 2-Brushing teeth,
combing hair, or dressing can all
fas interesting shots. Shoot from
an unusual angle, to add variety.
A simple caVner with flash can
catch this and ether indoor
Picture ,3 IreaJtfait is candil
of the child eating breakfast and
a large glass of milk in the hands
of a imlalf child often makes an
interesting and amusing shot.
Picture 4 Ofl to school if the
child it eld enough, er playing in
the yard if the child il of pre-
..L..I U ..... L
i.i'vm 7WM niT urn- jk
ily pet, pictures of the young j
one. piaying wirn mi ammar win
bring pleasant memories when
they are viewed in the future.
. Picture 5 Luncheon, la sure
the picture portrays a different
action from that pictured of
Picture 6 If the child is
young enough to be taking naps,
nap a shot going upfairi er one
flOIS. B1intin m VMM WITH
seme young friends, scooting, oV
kipping ropes all makke good
Picture 8 Suppertime, mjz
all the family gathers around in1!
Picture 9 Portray your eWld'tl
If Father read' a story to the
child, picture the two together.
Picture 10 Off to bed. Here,
you might show the child lay-'
ina hit prayers.
Why not pln to make "a Se Series
ries Series of an important event eafh
year. Special occasions like
birthdays and holidays offer
wonderful "jeries" material. In In-c'ude
c'ude In-c'ude one picture each birthday
with Mother and Father for a
record of j.year-by-year growth.
Almost any activity of vour
child offers great materijrtSfor
a snapshot s'tory' that belong
your permanent picture
tlon. ; '.' '.
A gcoct picture-, sequence
Worth every bit oi effort
Yas, Satina makes you'r iron fly r cuts, down iron ironing
ing ironing time on every starched item in your basket.
Mix Satina with your hot, ready-to-iron starch and
$ee just how delightfully easy it is to iron the
Satina way. Your clothes will leek and stay crisp and
clean longer, and smell divinely fresh I
Gef your box of Satina today -the
BIG ironing aid in the little package I
mt .... .iy.gj.:
. agggggggnggBBBggJg? gggBlK;:
, I Km I
HBLB H 4
-gw 'vgflgl fr
k. m Mm
Kodak PANAMA, Ltd.
THE fTJXDAT AMERICAN
SUNDAY, MARCH t, 199
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
'iWlIM Oceanside Cottages
,$anre Clara de t. P bene Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 Criifob.l 3-1673,
FOSTER'S Cettagei ami Large
Beach House. One mile pest rhe
Casino. Phone Mtn 1866.
tM RENT Three bedroom
chalet, two services, porch, liv living,
ing, living, dining room, garage. 89th
Street PaitHIa No. 88.
FOR RENT Beautiful 4-bed-room
house unfurnished aur aur-rounded
rounded aur-rounded by garden, cor nor Via
tYpaffa and Federico Boyd Ava.
opposite Catholic church Mar
Hotel Panama Hilton. Telephone
DEAD CREEK, Vt. (UP)-Carl
Smith was skinning a muskrat
when he got down to the shoul-
' ders and found that neither pull pulling
ing pulling or cutting would separate the
pelt from the carcass. Examina Examination
tion Examination revealed the mushrat was
''wearing" a canning jar rubber.
i Smith said the muskrat pronably
... had burrowed its head and fore forelegs
legs forelegs through the jar ring and
grown into it so that it was con constricted
stricted constricted and concealed within the
1 BZ mk I
I bMbJ fr I
I RBFbI flMBaWaaVV
MIXED EMOTIONS There seems to be a difference i
opinion among ihe Collins youngsters of Oceanside, N.Y., about
how best to blow out the candies as they celebrattj their joint
birthday party. The children were all bom on the same day
in different years. For 4-year-old Paul, left, blowing out
the candles seems to be a matter of indifference, while Michael,
7, gives it all he's got, arid Susan, 2, wants' no part of it. They're
the children of Lt. and Mrs. William L. Collins.
, Mjiyor Cajar Escala was this
week having a hard time from
all sides as one source criticized
the Municipal head's indiference
to the removal of the old Tivoli
Service Center to the Barraza a a-rea,
rea, a-rea, because it meant butting a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst certain interests of mem members
bers members of the, City Council.
While on the other haid it was
speculated that the Mayor may
not have long to remain at his
pott due to a run-in with mem members
bers members of the council.
. Sports writer Lloyd Stamp of
the capita; observed his birthday
anniversary last Tuesday without
I Hit sieter, MViss Zeta Stamp
! of Colon, celebrated hers on
Wednesday and was the recipient
of numberous felicitations from
irienas on pom sines oi the lsth
Leaving for a month's vacation
to Costa Rica on Saturday, were
t juisses ,iaiana turun ot faraiso
and Leonora Alexis of Panama
The Dopular 'duo will vacation
E3n the and of the CTi'cas with re
Natives and friends.
untarnished; 2 bathrooms,
large dining and living
rim; separate maid's room
with bath; hot water, anu
in high, cool locality, all
IN EL CANGBEJO
. OHice bouts 2-0321
After hours 3-7708
ATTENTION. 0.4.1 W ouift
nodCfN ftffflilbaW tgMftMtfftt I,
1 bedrooms, aVojt. cold wtitof
Phono Panama' 3-4941
Modern opartmenti 'for rant.
Fhont 3-2392 Panama. After
FOR RENT:- On April 15, fur.
nifhed three bedroom apartment,
maid's room, hot water, garage.
Phone 3-2279 from 2:30 p.m.
FOR RENT Furnished apart apartments
ments apartments two bedrooms $60.00.
Via Perm 101, Telephone 3 3-2568.
2568. 3-2568. FOR RENT: Attractive two bed bedroom
room bedroom spacious, modem apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Maid's room, porches, hat
water. 49th street No. 1 3 "Gre "Gre-cla"
cla" "Gre-cla" .Bella Vista.
FOR RENT Nice apartment
completely furnished, 3 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, living-dining room, etc
at Avenida Peru No. 79. For in information
formation information call Panama 3-0955.
FOR RENT Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment $65.00 per month; Apply
ianftor at Ti-132 4th uly
Ave. or phone Hopkins Balboa
FOR RENT Modern apart apartment
ment apartment in "La Cresta" three bod bod-rooms,
rooms, bod-rooms, with living, dining room,
kitchen, wash tub, maid room
with services, hot water,- two ga garages.
rages. garages. Apply for information
Street 48, No. 12 La Cresta.
The engagement of Telma Oti Oti-ha
ha Oti-ha Pryce, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs Luis G. Pryc. to Charley
it. Hill was announced this ween.
Miss Doris Rower of the At At-Isntle
Isntle At-Isntle city was scheduled to bo bo-in
in bo-in her vacation over the
, She expects to spend the
The system used at the Santo
Tomas Hospital dispensary was
roundly scored this week, when
in an article appearing in a noon
tabloid it was noted that to at attend
tend attend to a large number of patient
daily only one medical officer
was available and that some sometimes
times sometimes he may be assisted "by the
resident physician, with two nurs nurses
es nurses who act as aides.
In addition to this; there is a
lack of modern equipment demand
ed by modern science.
On the other hand, the absence
of district dispensaries was said
to be also responsible for the o o-ver
ver o-ver conesfta. at Santo Tomas.
Miss Cecilia Gonzalez, daughter
f Mr. and Mrs. Rafael Gonzalez
i among the many students who
She received her certificate in
accountancy after completing the
prescribed studies at the Pan-American
Grin and Bear It r A judge asls asls-ed
ed asls-ed the prisoner Arraigned before
him whether he wanted to be tri tried
ed tried by the court or by a jury, to
which the prisonef said What he
rea'Jy would want is -to.be dis dismissed.
Thought For Today: In order
to acove o;c s goal, it is neces
i.mvb tour ad emu one or uc
LNTKHNAI. Dt PUHIJCACIONRB No I
BARDO Ne M
f ARM All A I.UX
Ibe Bella Vbrta Theatre.
FOR SALE: 1955 Tudor Chev Chevrolet,
rolet, Chevrolet, automatic transmission.
Duty paid. 17" Sitvertoae TV.
Boys bicycle. Call 3-7105 3 3-0279
0279 3-0279 Panama.
FOR SALE Late model 1955
Ford V-S, 9 passenger country
sedan, radio and clock, standard
shift 6 piy'W.S. tires, low mil mileage
eage mileage Isthmus only, perfect con condition.
dition. condition. Call Balboa 2-2746.
FOR SALE 1957 Chevrolet
Station Wagon. 9 passenger 4 4-door.
door. 4-door. Call 6-134 after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE 49 DeSoto Sudan
good mechanical condition
$350 Or best offer. Also wringer-type
washing machine. Call
FOR SALE 1951 Buick 4-Dr
with Dyna-Flo Radio Tinted
Glass. $550. Tel. 84-3184.
FOR SALE 1952 Hitlman 4
door sedan, good condition, good
tires, good paint, good buy $395
Duty paid. Call Balboa 2-2S01
7:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.
FOR SALE Busito GMC
1950. Good condition, must self.
Call Colon 762-L.
FOR SALE 1954 Hillman,
good condition, duty paid.
FOR SALE: Oldsmobile 1952
$500. Week days 82-3160.
Ernst or Qtrs. 2006-A after 4
FOR SALE Late 1956 Old,
mobile super "88" holiday
coupe. Perfect condition. One
owner. Famous 240 HP rocket
engine, exceptionally low mile mileage,
age, mileage, hardly broken in. Fully fac factory
tory factory equipped. Jetaway hydra hydra-matic,
matic, hydra-matic, power brakes, dual, ex exhausts,
hausts, exhausts, white sldewwall tires, de deluxe
luxe deluxe radio, undarcoating. Beau Beautiful
tiful Beautiful 2-tone combination finish
with matching deluxe interior.
Call telephone C.Z.. 2-1604
(daring Working hours) for ap appointment.
pointment. appointment. FOR SALE Down payment, on
Plymouth, new clr with
$200.00 deduction. Call tele telephone
phone telephone Panama 3-2011, Colon
FOR SALE '57 Fairlane 500
Victoria four-door hardtop, au automatic
tomatic automatic transmission, p o w or
steering, radio, white walla, 8 8-cylinder
cylinder 8-cylinder thunderbird engine,
f 'ashy matching 2-tone inside
and out, only 6.000 miles, like
new. Duty free. Panama 3-6796.
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind. fUP
James Ingram summoned police
urhon tin fniinH a thiof WaA iarltpri
up his car in front of his house
and stolen the two front tires,
wheels and hubcaps. Ingram is
an FBI agent.
PANAMA e COLON
temperature of the sun
, 156- Central Ave.
Mall order phone 2-2318
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and information
Are eligible' to finance that NEW
or.trSKU Car or Borrow on -your
present rat through
Government Employees finance Co.
No. AUTOMOBILE ROWi
Phone 3-MS4 J-4S85
"B" tract MORRiSON ith of
-1(4 Central A venae BOUSEH
Street-Mo- Kt PARMACIA tX
March 23, 195S
FManqtre Travel Set-tire
Jni. tn a j u i rail arnvirt: i. Ttnn He. at ruinn.ii ira vnun-
ni n nmiwu-r ... t. n. N 11 a fOTO DOMT Jnvte Areeoojena Ave. and 33 14 O
BATUftan P.M LAm I ear. F AKMAflA "1AS"-VU PorrM 111 MOVUkADES ATOU
COION: Central Arena Ilia Tel OS
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 6 Pc. Livingroem
Suite upholstered, $12100.
1957 Ford Custom 300 4-dr.
Sedan V-S 8000 miles. Phone
FOR SALE Wringer washing
machine 25 cycle, 0113 Plank
St. Balboa 2.4491.
FOR SALE "Swedish birch
table and chairs $125. Horse
$35. Miscellaneous. 2308-B
FOR SALE American Colo Colonial
nial Colonial bedroom. Dresser mirror,
chest, wardrobe two mirrors, sol solid
id solid mahogany. 6-441.
FOR SALE r- French Provincial
dining room set, buffet, buffet
with hutch, solid mahogany.
LONDON (UP) John Morri
son, 37, of Holmfield Close, York Yorkshire,
shire, Yorkshire, was held by police today
on charges be tried to strangle
his seven-year-old daughter with
. A 1! '1 1 .IJ
a siociung. a ponce witness iuki
the court that when arrested Mor
rison said "I thought it was my
if dtmd CkitkJm
LONDON,. March S -It may
seem odd that an Interview on te television
levision television the other evening- with
Ken Ishikawa, leader of the Japa
nese Atomic Energy Commission
touring the United Kingdom,
should have turned my thoughts
to the Grand National Steeplechase.
Let me say something about this
famous 121-years-old race it
will be run on March 29 this year,
as usunl at Aintree, Liverpool, An
sland and I can then trace
its connection with the warmth
and enthusiasm displayed by Ishi
Of all hprse races, the Grand
National is the most unpredictable.
The favorite may fall, and often
does, at the first fence, and there
are 30 of these menacing obstacles
on the double circuit of four-and
ALL SHAPES AND SIZES
No wonder, from the money
point of view alone, it is the worlds
top sporting contest. In wagers,
orizes. admission fees and conces
sions, something like $56,000,000
has changed hands by the time the
sweating and panting ieaaer-4rom
ncrharti 80 rivals, most of them
fallen has covered the last 400
yards of flat between the 30th
iumo and the winning post. ?ets
are laid, sweep-stakes held,, all ov
er the Commonwealth and, inaeea,
throuahout the world.
Bat to judge from past winners,
thrfe is no typical "National" win
ner. They are all shapes and sizes,
and the layman, reading various
accounts of Grand Mtlonsai aown
the years, cannot fail to note how
aften the most unpromising ma
terials gets first past the post.
Luck olavs its part in the gruel
Una race, but much depends on
th rider's skill. And the horse,
naturally, must be tough and full
of fichtitis spirit, however ugly
Moifaa, rom.New Zealand, the
1904 winner, was so big and utt
gainly as to be likened to an und
pr-nourished elephant. Yet Battle
ship (1938), from the United States
of America was, at 15.2 hands,
one of. the tiniest horses ever to
run. Glenslde. winner in mi, nan
only one eye, and Tipperary nm
fiaan metal tube for a throat.
Mtss Mowbray uswj, me rsi
mare to win, looked so weedy as
to be called "a rat of a thing'
"STABT1NO FROM SCRATCH"
How like the Grand National is
to life itself. That is why its con-
irarlictinns came to mind as ism
told us on television why
his country is choosing nuciear
power plant from Britain.
What gave his remarks special
force was that, back in 1945, Bri Britain
tain Britain might have been likened to
the "ugly horse". Only sn hour
or two before lshiKawa s siaie-
Space for commercial estab;
Ushments, measuring 230
meters by 1M meters, in w w-cently
cently w-cently constructed building
Ave. Justo Arosemena, cor corner
ner corner East 45th Street. Apply
to Quijano, 8th Street, House
No. 5-30, Telephone -2718.
Boat Armour fiber glas and
Resins. Does not run, easy to ap apply.
ply. apply. Less of estimate coat to cov cover
er cover your boat. Also Perth Marine
paints. ABERNATHY, 3-6895.
FOR SALE: 4 ton. 230 volts
Chrysler air-temp air conditioner
used Pi yrs. Phone 150, Co Colon.
lon. Colon. FOR SALE 15 So babe, 2
motors and trailer. Call 1749,
FOR SALE 12 volt car bat battery,
tery, battery, never used; Metal rotary
parts bin; welding guages; 20
16 beat propeller; 9.5 KW.
110220 volt, 60 cycle light
plant, $600.00. Bal. 2-3630.
FOR SALE I Kodak 35 cam camera
era camera W. range tinder, K. A, spe special
cial special F3.5 lens, Katart flash
unit, cal-cam closeup attach attachment
ment attachment W. Kodak 2 Potra lens.
Extras $50.00; 1 Projector 35mm
slides, all metal S.V.E. 200W.
HOV. $15.00; 1 clock 400 day
$4.00; 1 Skan light motor $10. $10.-00;
00; $10.-00; 1 revolver, colt, 38 cal,
collectors Hem, good condition
$15 00. 1545-A Mango Street
FOR SALE Now hot water
heater, gas, 30 gallon, glass glass-lined,
lined, glass-lined, never used. $95.00. Phone.
ment, the story of how the United
Kingdom started nuclear studies
from scratch had been told to the
Institute of Fuel in London by -Sir
Lhnstopher Hinton, former pro
duction head of Britain's Atomic
"When the McMahon Act wa
passed in the United States" he
said, information on reactor de
sign was withheld. We had, to
think for ourselves. In doing this
we were able to work out our
own approach and produce results
which led to our present position
Describing how he began with
no office staff, no office accommo
dation and practically no. informa
tion, Sir Christopher said the site
of an old disused factory was cho chosen,
sen, chosen, and here, after two and a
half years, the first uranium bars
Were produced m 1948.
Now, with Britain operating the'
world's first-scale nuclear power
station at Calder Hall, and, sup supplying
plying supplying similar equipment to Italy,
it was iluminating to Us viewers
to hear the Japanese delegate en enthusing
thusing enthusing over the British reactor's
special suitability to his country's
Papan's 150-megawatt nuclear
station, due for completion in 1963,
will be made earthquake-resistant
on a floating concrete raft, with
its safety guaranteed by emergen
cy shut-down systems.
. ZETA, TOO
So much for the "ugly horse"
Of 1945. From the same stable, too,
bias come the unique Zeta (Zero
Energy Thermonuclear Assembly ),
the tamed Hpbomb which, with
its. ultimate promise of unlimited
power for mankind from sea wat
er, has focussed the eyes of the
world on Britain's Harwell Re
There is no question yet of ex
porting Zeta, as its full fruition
may take 20 years. But a seven
foot high model is to be shown
in the British Pavilion at the Brus
sels Exhibition in April. The metal
torus or ring-shaped cylinder in
which temperatures up to 5,000,000
degrees have been produced, will
be .depicted in a transpare fy so
that the interior flash can be seen
at ten-second intervals.
This exported Zeta is only a mo
del. And talking of models, the
limit of contrast seems to have
been achieved with another erf-
port model from the United King
dom an exact reouca sent a
cross the Atlantic of the legendary
Round Table of the 6th-century
(British King Arthur and .his
Knights. Copied from the original
in Winchester Castle, it has been
shipped from London to the Round
Table Club of New Orleans on
the 5,800-ton cargo ship King Au Au-thur.
thur. Au-thur. I wonder whether the contrast
with Zeta is so extreme' after all?
The Round Table symbolised ah
age of courtesy, chivalry and mu mutual
tual mutual help. Zeta. with its augury
of shared riches for all mankind,
could be the Rou
MILK EXTENSION APPROVED
WASHINGTON (UP)-The Sen
ate aproved by "oice vote Matt
day a bin to extend the milk .pro
gram for two more years. The
present annual authorization of 75
million dollars for the program
expires June 30 under the present
101 central are
i -miiurta ut wub 1
cleem'no of motor 15. waxino of
cars $6. Auto-Bane. Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Soars.
WW, fairness to aH, Best equip equipped
ped equipped and most dependable shop
one day service). Member of
Matesa (National Alliance of
Electrical Service Association).
Crawford Agencies Corp. Phono
2-1905. n 1890. Panama.
FOR THE BEST IN TV REPAIRS
Telephone Panama 3-7607 U. S.
TELEVISION All service C O. D.
The boat dinner, and drinks
are served in our modern atr atr-condrtioiMd
condrtioiMd atr-condrtioiMd cafeteria grill and
bar Hotel Internacional "Pla "Pla-sa
sa "Pla-sa 5 do Mayo."
rP.il..ii7iiii ii liii m i m
Captain William' J. Steffens,
Chief of the Steamship Division,
New York Operations, is among
the 7? passengers who sailed from
Cristobal for New York aboard
the Fanama liner Cristobal.
Steffens is making round trip
on the Cristobal accompanied by
Passengers booked for Port-au-
Prince, Haiti are Rene M. Dasen,
Owen Nickels,, and Mrs. Ada de
The complete advance sailing
list for New York follows:
'Mr. and Mrs. H. W.'Ackerley;
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Bachman;
Mr. and Mrs. Alpheus Ball; Mr.
and Mrs! Gordon Bell; Mr. and
Irs, John B. Bennett; Mr. and
Mrs. Jouis Bipod; Rev. Theodore
Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. Bridge;
Dr. and Mrs. James A. Caddy;
Lewis G. Castle; Mr. and Mrs.
Herbert" M. CrOwley; Mr. and Mrs.
John J. Cunningham; Mr. and
Mrs. S. Henry DiMare; Mr. and
Mrs. Ellery Fitch; Mr. and Mrs.
Charles A. Gareis; Charles A.
Gorman; James l.. wniuns; mr.
and Mrs. Morris Kazdon; Mr. and
Mrs. James W. Kelly; Mrs. Gloria
Kdhnstamm; Mr. and Mrs. J. J.
Krevet; Richard Mellett; Mrs. I I-rene
rene I-rene H. McUlvaine; Mrs. Rose
Newman; and Miss Sandra New
Mrs. Sue M. Peterson; Mr. and
Mrs. J. Arthur Potter; Dr. and
Mrs. Melvin Proctor; Mario Qiie-
sada; Mr. and Mrs. Cleaveland
Rice: Miss Leslie Rich; Mr, and
Mrs. Frank E. Shumann; Dr. and
Mrs. Raymond F. Smith; Mr. and
Mrs. Charles SobeL Capt. and Mrs
William J. Steftens; Mrs. Mina
Stem; Mr. and Mrs. Edward Stil Stil-son.
son. Stil-son. Jr.: Mrs. W. Stumpf; Mr.
and Mrs. Arthur R. Van de Wat
er; Dr. and Mrs Stewart V. Ver
ftooy: Mr. and Mrs. Donald Wal
ton; Mr: and Mrs. Waiter M. Welth
ill, and Mrs. Mack Wolfe and
three children; Mrs. Bieanore A.
Yard; and Frank Yetzer.
The Panama liner Ancon sailed
from New York Friday for Cristo-
Dai wnn oi passengers ior irisio irisio-bal
bal irisio-bal and 26 passengers booked for
The complete advance passeng
er list for Cristobal follows:
Dr. Horace E. Aiirihger-. Miss
Molly Blumenthal; Mr. and Mrs.
Donald R. IBrayton; Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Campbell: Mr. and' Mrs.
Charles W. E. Clarke Mr. and
Mrs. Harold A. Dsyidson; Mr
and Mrs.' Elwyn Durling;
Miss Helen Goodman; Miss Sa
ra Goodman: Miss Miriam: Good
man; Mr. and Mrs. Ree4JGrun-
den; Miss Nancy Hart; Mrs. Jes Jessie
sie Jessie Hassler; Mr, and Mrs. Frank
J. Hennessy;AMr. and Mrs. O. E.
Hoskipson and daughter; Mr. and
Mrs. C. Royce Hubettr Mr, and
Mrs. Fred Hyers; andt Mrs. Lena
Manley, and Mr. and Mrs. Gerald
George- Newman; Robert New
man; Mrs. isriene nyman; ut.
and Mrs. Harold 0 'Connor; Mr.
and Mrs: Clarence 0. Perkins : Mr
and Mrs.' M.' L. Petry. Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Thier; Mr. and Mrs.
Alfred G. Vogel; Mr. and Mrs.
Charles A. WaghOrne; Mrs. Susan
Warren; and Mr, and Mrs. Stephen
LUTGty Eng'ani, March 8 -(UP)-Bert
Loni, today was
held for trial on charges of set
ting fire to a factory to destroy
Police said-aaLong broke into a
factory in a burglary atempt and
later realized he had net won
gloves. They said he returned and
self fire (o ihe building. The fire
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
OX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX.
POR SAU: Glvo-away price.
ResKfence at Santa Clara with
accomodations for 13 people.
Three thousand meters of land,
cultivated with garden and fruit
trees. Artesian well. Telephone
FOR SALE Hills Cottage at
Coronado Beach, two bedrooms,
rrodem improvements, 2 power
plants and well en property. Ex Ex-flt
flt Ex-flt view. "Bargain." Call
FOR SALE Completely fur furnished
nished furnished cottage at Gorgona
Beach, Swim, fish, relax. Beau Beautiful
tiful Beautiful ocean view. Bargain, trans transferring
ferring transferring to States. Phono Balboa
FOR SALE Beautiful house
at Cerro Axul. 3 Hectares of
land. For information call Mon Monday
day Monday Phono 2.4614 at 8 a.m. to
U:00, 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Write
Apartado 902 Panama.
FOR SALE Juan Franco lots
'! restrictions either for pri private
vate private ho'mes, apartment houses
or business sections. Easy pay payment
ment payment plan. Apply Manifaga's
office Ave. Cuba 25-4 T.I
FOR SALE: Creditors business.
Box 5044, Panami.
St. Petersburg Florida. Ditch
Diggers Headquarters! Wo sell
good value. Attractive homes at
reasonable prices. Also can as assist
sist assist you in obtaining good ren rentals.
tals. rentals. See TROT HAYES, co
White Robinson Realty, Inc.,
Realtors at 121 9th Street
North. Telephone 7-0344.
APPROVES GAS LINE
WASHINGTON, March 8 JP) JP)-The
The JP)-The Federal PoWer Commission
(FPC) has authorized United Gas
Pipe Line Co., of Shreveport, La.,
to spend $33,770,618 for a 203 mile
JO-mcn natural gas nineline be-
twen New Orleans, La., and Mo Mobile,
bile, Mobile, Ala.
aUkw. 8a "'Slllf
BeBM8& lBson iiiw iiii1 jJBfffl
BeBHre ?HflHiMmaBBBBr BBBOftLV '''teanEsaaaaol
TWO ENLISTED MEN, MSgt. Clifford Maunders of D Bat Battery,
tery, Battery, 764th AAA Battalion, Flamenco Island and Sp3 Valton
D. York, Headquarter Battery,' Fort Clayton, were the reci recipients
pients recipients of cigarette lighters for submitting the wlninng name
for the battalion's new newspaper. The name is "Flakster."
In appreciation, the men help Lt. Col. M., F. Mducha, com commanding
manding commanding officer of the battalion, to a light with the brand
new lighters. (U.S. Army Photo)
-SERVICE CENTER THEATERS-
BALBOA 2:30 4:25 6:20 8:15
Joanne Woodward David Wayne
Also Showing Tomorrow!
PARAISO S:15, 1:15
i aViii. i a
WANTIO European family
interested in three or four bed bedroom
room bedroom unfurnished house with
garden In good neighborhood.
sail 30 ft., sloop to Maryland the
end of March. For further infor information
mation information call Gambea 6-203.
Want to rent a house, residen residential
tial residential area, furnished, two bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, garage, etc. For North
American family. Tel. 3-6631
and 3-7838, office hours only.
Modern keyboard h a r m ony
taught, pianist and other instru instrumentalist.
mentalist. instrumentalist. Zei Bennett. Phono
WANTED a- English, speaking
maid live-in, children, cooking,
cleaning. 790C Tavernllla, Bal.
boa. Apply Sunday, Wednesday
WANTED Experienced cook,
must have references and health
card. Sleep in. Apply 7th Streot,
House 1 1, Golf Heights.
Boats b Motors
How liber glass boats on display,
9 to 12 ft., 85 pounds. $199.00
F.O.B. factory. Excellent for car
top and dinghy. ABERNATHY
FOR SALE: 22 ft. sailboat,
"Karon", inboard motor. Good
sails. Call Balboa 2-6345 after
FOR SALE 12' outboard mo.
for boat trailer, iyt h.p. mo motor,
tor, motor, motor cart cover. All excel excellent
lent excellent condition. Call Rodman
FOR SALE fiy2 ft., 85 h.p.
inboard cabin cruiser. Licensed
lor 8, equipped. Phone 3230
i i i
Faces Of Eve
"FULL OF LIFE"
2:30 6:15 8:20
CAMP BIERD S:U
"BRINK OF HF.IX"
! mnmtm mi
sary to make sacrifices.
caused ?it,8uu damage.
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
3n June lAitli, if lew Mi-Ji
. til B
Wrll :"rt----Mill M7
I B I
rm wrnm mm mm
Steivarde33 oan Scott
Hi-fi is adding a new dimension of enjoyment to everyday
living: -for the Homemaker. Unit, above, U combined with the
family's television set.
That the lady of the house has
tuned in high-fidelity is evident
at a lance at the new styling,
in cabinets, the climbing sales fi figures
gures figures and the mushrooming re record
cord record clubs.
The dedicated music lover may
be yearning for the next step,
sterepphonic tape recording,, but
most of us are settling back to
enjoy the phonograph record and
to wonder where to house our ex expanding
panding expanding collection.
You can spend a little or a
great deal on a high-fidelity set.
In general, according to some ex experts,
perts, experts, there is an increase in qua quality
lity quality of performance with every
increase in price.
However, accessories such is
radios and tape recorders move
prices up, too.
High-fidelity sets sometimes
are teamed with television sets
to make a sort of home .enter .entertainment
tainment .entertainment center.
One of the newer design's, is a
stacked arrangement ,of TV, high
fidelity auxiliary speaker and re record
cord record storage cabinet set on a low low-bench
bench low-bench base.
Each piece is separate so the
arrangement i eaJble. Tht aux auxiliary
iliary auxiliary speaker, for example, could
be placed in another room or out
on a terrace.
Most of the new sets are cab cab-ineted
ineted cab-ineted in a choice of wood fin finishes,
ishes, finishes, indludrg walnut, to answer
our demand for furniture styling.
KryOu're an average listener,
you may wonder if 'it's advisable
to go to the extra expense of
purchasing a high-fidelity unit as
opposed to an ordinary phonograph.
One bit. of advice which helped
me decide is supplied by Jaw
M. Tofley, vice president and ge general
neral general manager of RCA Victor.
He? pointed out' that "hi-fi sets
. are"' being manufactured because
of vast improvements in record recording
ing recording the hew hi-jidelity records.
In order, to get full advantage -of
these records, we must have a
High-fi sets are delicately en engineered,
gineered, engineered, however, and snoutd
be absolutely off-limits for the
Although the 'addition of an AM AM-FM
FM AM-FM 'radio increases, the initial cosl
of your set; it may be worth it
to you,, especially if you have
1 FRl reception.
nless you're close to the trans-
mittirig station,, you'll probably
need an antenna for FM band.
The. TV antenna can be used as
the FM aerial, 1 according to en engineers;
gineers; engineers; Basic to enjoyment of the hi-fi
are recording that are In good con condition.
dition. condition. If you play a scratched,
worn, old favorite, you may enjoy
it sentimentally ljut eaeh quiver
and scratch will be faithful! re reproduced
produced reproduced and amplified.
Collecting records is not inex inexpensive,
pensive, inexpensive, and .it behooves us to
keep the library in- good condi condition.
tion. condition. 1
There jffc sevrV; reeord
nets whicfi combine scientific stor storage
age storage with fine exterMfestyliBgu'
In gtneral, tfcg ce is fo
store records in their jackets, it it-way
way it-way from extremes, of heat or
cold, and upright, if possible.
In any event, keep them togeth-,
er" snugly to prevent warping.
Listen sharply, too, for signs
that the stylus is wearing out: a
worn sytlus can wreck a good; re record.
cord. record. When the high-frequency -sections
of the music sound fuzzy,
it probably indicates a worn sty stylus
lus stylus and time for a change,; says
pen of the leading manufacturers
of hi-fi sets.
7ie fflatute Patent
By 3EAN BAILEY
Every teenoqed girl thinks
she would like fo be an Air
line stewardess, and accord according
ing according to Joan Scott, who is
having the time of her life
flying around the world, it is
just as wonderful as it
soundsi Joaiv who is the
daughter of the. Don Scotts
of Curundu Heiahts neis
been ait airline stewardess
for Pan American Always
for the past two W a Half
A slim brunette.' with a
lovely figure and dancina
blue eyes, oan denies that
goon roaj,are e'ssentjal'tp a
would-be stewardess. Neat Neat-ness
ness Neat-ness is fmpWanf, she says.
'No dyed or bleached hair is
allowed butrrfbfirwise it is
more a matter OfpefsonalitV
j uri iii nairn :
borne career, was made when She
"cw uowrt rrom California one
lime. She fell into rimvpniHnn
with the Stewardess On the plane
and became so. interested in tffe
work that r the te!
apply, for a job. The upshot was
mat we stewardess took her name
and address, and the next time
a ircisuunei omccr tor the com
pany came to Panama, Joan was
unci viewed-.! ana hired.
ner check out trin iu ..
Miami to Trinidad. A;tor that
she was based in New Vnrk
she mad&;her first trip to Cara Caracas.
cas. Caracas. From New Yotfk she '.visited
the Dominican '.Republic, Puerto
Rico, Venezuela, -Brazil, Urugay,
Argentina and the Virein islands
la Octcfoer-.jof-'56. she switch
toi San Fraactsco. Frton here she
maae trips- to the Hawaiian Is
tanas-lokyo, Sydney, the Phili
ppines, 'Wake Island. Fiii Island
Singapore, arid New Zealand.
there are no- language require requirements
ments requirements for the Pacific run. Spanish
is needed for the Latin American
division, and one European lan
guage is required tor the route
to Europe.Joah had learned Spa
nish in the Canal Zone schools.
and she has been studying French
to quality her for the European
route. When she left here alter her
last vacation she 'wasj slated to
go on the Polar run...from San
trancisco, across Canada to Eu
In San Francisco Joan has been
sharing an apartment with anoth
er stewardess. This arrangement
was full of interest; .since the girls
were seldom at the base at the
By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
WHEN Tim's bedtime came, he
was very slow about responding
"to bis mother's call.
His father put down his paper
and looked over to where his three-year-old
son was- blandly pretend pretending
ing pretending dep interest in his. Interstate
Bus, He said, "Hey, you heard
Mother. Who do you think you're
Then he rose, went to Tim, and
Scooping him up, set him astrad astraddle
dle astraddle across his shoulders. Turning
tp the stairs,, he said, "O.K., cow cowboy.
boy. cowboy. Now let's make for the bunk bunk-house."
house." bunk-house." Tim squealed with joy. He
squealed with such delight that his
oKier brother came hounding m
from the dining room yelling,
"Pick me up, too Daddy! I want
to be a cowboy, too."
In the six-year-old face upturn upturned
ed upturned to him, his father saw what
ween all see on these occasions.
He-id, "Just let me get Tint up upstairs
stairs upstairs to Mother, Steve. When I
coase down, you and I Will play
a game of Chinese "checkers."
On his return Steve was busily
arranging the checker board, his
face cleared of its look of envious
excitement. So his father didn't
even have to make the point that
piggyback, though a nice game
for a little boy, was not appro appropriate
priate appropriate for a bigger one.
It is our fear of children's jeal jealousy
ousy jealousy that cpmpehs us to do what
the! jealousy commands.
this obedience is ournjist ake.
STEVE'S demand for Tim's
three-year-old privilege represent represented
ed represented rdissatisf action with his own. In
cetoanding it, he was really say saying,
ing, saying, "It is more desirable to be
my little brother than to be my myself."
self." myself." i
$ad his father obeyed his jeal jealousy's
ousy's jealousy's demand, he'd haveleft this
self-dissatisfaction untouched. And
confirmed Steve's belief that it
Was indeed more desirable to.be
his little brother. than to be' him him-self.
self. him-self. We can never satisfy jealousy
by obeying its dcr,,r;s. The more
We try to please it, the more in
satiable it becomes. For it is real really
ly really seelrfng, not-a duplicate of its
Drotner!s experience, but better
ppreelatidh of its own. Thus,
though we try to give it what be-
J i- :i i ii t.
mugs 10 Hs oromer, it remains ar
testlesi, demanding and hungry
Fear of jealousy in children is
wnat bunas us to this truth.
If vou want a eiiirle in annA foci.
ion, follow the designs of the top
ueuu gesigners caretuuy. These
will show you what to look for m
sound fashion when you go shopping.
The messy lookMvaunts
women, u comes trom too mueh
jewelry, tussy accessories, ffad
nanairng o? color, hats full of
feathers and bows nd veiling. To
iook cnic ana neat, kep things
There's a sound reason for hav having
ing having a wardrobe of shoes. Thev
give you better service and longer
wear ii mey re given a day's rest
alter each wearing. And, of
course, you'll want many heel
heights and colors.
Those nylon heel lifts are good
buys for the busy woman who
hasn't time for weekly visits to
the shoe repairman. They cost
more but lasK longer.
Don't decide that those shoes
with the pointed toes are uncom uncomfortable
fortable uncomfortable until you've tried them
on. Actually, they're designed so
that they're very comfortable, ev even
en even those with the needle toe.
The woman who puts time and
real thought into the selection of
Clothes will be well dressed even
if her budget is limited. It's
thinking in advance that's important.
Gloves wei igned to wear.
So don't crush them in one hanc
or dangle' them limply. Put them
on and, look smart.
I HP I
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JOAN SCOTT poses in her stewardess uniform. Hats are worn until the plane door is closed.
Coats' can be. removed, leavitig a trim blouse and iktrt.
same tjme. They would send each
other notes via pilots and other
flying personnel or leave the "rent
money and the latest news in all
kind of exotic places. But her
roommate married last, month, .so
she wil have to find another one.
About romance in the air Joan
is a littledisillusioning. She said
she has 'never known a tewar tewar-dess
dess tewar-dess to marry a passenger.
"You don't get to really talk to
one person 'for long if you are do doing
ing doing you job properly," she says.
"You are constantly moving from
one seat to another."
Most stewardesses marry airline
personnel, either member of ground
or air crews, since they have more
in common with them, and see
more of them than other dates.
Most of the marriages work out
very well. The girls generally quit
their jobs, since mixed schedules
do not make for happy homes,
but a few keep on working. One
stewardess, Joan knows, is putting
her husband through college. She
plans to resign when he graduates.
"The most essential qualification
for a stewardes is god health,"
says Joan. "You can't walk miles
and miles for hours on end unless
you are in. top physical condition.
Your sleep is all confused. Times
change as you travel, and you
sleep where you can. Visiting fo
reign countries, you eat lots of
strange foods. A delicate gyl would
npt last six jmonths.,"
Another important attribute is
presence of mind. This is necessa necessary
ry necessary when such rare incidents hap happen
pen happen as ,on a Pacific flight, when
a non-English speaking lady ap apparently
parently apparently wanted to get off in
mid-air. This type of passenger
is rare, because they are general
ly screened out on the gound.
If passengers take ill, a stewar
dess is kept busy. Air sickness is
So rare now, that is not a p r o b-
lem, but there is always a pos
sibility that someone takes sick
while travelling. Joan's first job
after leaving Armstrong Business
College in Berkley, Califonia was
'at Ft. Clyatoh Hospital, where
she was secretary to the chief
of the, medical service. She has
found that this contact with medi
cine has given her a calm approach
omen Earned or
ten VUitL Cic
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NEW YORK (NEA) 4 In the
American wardrobe, the sweater
is not a sometime thing. It's an in
tegral Rart of a costume, often,
dyed to match skirt or .dress,
sometimes ; worn as an. evening
wrap and sometimes as a blouse.
Howeyer used, it's chic. American
women are famed for the wonder wonderful
ful wonderful way they wear their handsome
The" eardigan used to be, a long
time ago, something that one hudd huddled
led huddled into in an effort to keep warm.
These days, it's nice for warding
off a chill but it's also extremely
smart. It's cut waist-length, hip?
length or between, comes with or
without buttons, can be sporty or
dressy, comeS in ah endless varie variety
ty variety of Weaves and weights.
We show here two completely
different ways for the cardigan
to look, both of them chic. The
lorgN versioh (left) in white wool
is buttoniess and collarless, has
three quarter length sleeves.
Cropped waistlength s w e a t e r
(right), also in white Wool, has
button front and double collar
that lends itself to silk scraf tie.
Sleeves are cut to just below the
elbow length. Both designs are by
fotatoes fot lal?oo
or f-ad Reducers
! 1 I I 1
Eat three regular meals a day daring regular meal hours; W
you nibble, then nibble scientifically.
You are on a 1,500-calories-a-
day diet. You'd' give anything for
a beautiful baked potato. So how
do you get around thSt problem?
Simply. You eat it.
Potatoes are good food. So are
noodles and spaghetti. They can
be enjoyed occasionally on these
scientifically' planned reducing
diets. So can any other good toou
you particularly desire.
"No one food makes a- person
fat," says Dr. Fredrick J. Stare,
chairman of the Department of Nu Nutrition,
trition, Nutrition, Harvard University. "Po "Potatoes,
tatoes, "Potatoes, sugar, bread, cake, ice
cream, things like that, are not
in themselves what misinformed
dieters call "fattening" foods. It's
the total number of calories in all
the good you eat each day, not
the calories in any one food that
you should watch. A scientifically
sound diet, geared to our modern
cultrral pattern, must include
some of all the foods people are
accustomed to eating regularly-
hut of course, they must be used
'With intelligent moderation," he
' Stare, one of the country's out outstanding
standing outstanding researches in obesity,
Rfcprfl? agaulai; magic "quickie
towards illness and has saved her
from getting panicky in a crisis.
A camera bug, Joan has taken
color slides in many Of the detin
ues she has visited. ADart from
these souvenirs, she is a "nack
rat" about picking up novelties all
over the world. The Scott home
is filled with all kinds of exotic
guts: The latest are giant four-
toot long wooden carved spoons
and forks from Manila.
There are two other isthmian
girls who work for Pan American
Airways; Llona Joan Sears, who
is a supervisor in New York
City, and Marie Di Beila who is
a stewardess on the Miami run.
For those girls who are interest interested
ed interested in seeing the world in this
way, Joan has given a few simple
rules. A stewardess must be over
21 .years old, have had two years
of college and two years of meet meeting
ing meeting the puWic, her height must
be between 5'2" and 5'7". To hear
Joan tell it, there is nothing to
getting such a job, but statistics
tell a different story.
For every 200. girls who apply
.to be stewardess, only ten get
such a job. It's all in personality
and charm the real kind of
charm where thoughtfulness and
courtesy towards other people can
not help shining through.
That s the secret ingredient in
Joan's make-up that makes peo
pie feel at home wheh they are
up in the air.
"Actually, a sound weight con
trol program, Whether inspired
by vanity or the desire for vigor
ous health, is practically a life-,
time program. And frankly; it
calls for a re-education in your
eating hatis based on eating a
wider variety of foods, habitual
moderation (ho 'second helping?)
and a wholesome respect for prac practical
tical practical nutrition,", he explains.
Physictajv biochemist and fe-
searcher, this lender and energe energetic
tic energetic leader in the tight against ih
sity, Stressed the preventative V
pects of weight control.' Above" all,
get the habit of not getting fat.
Here are a few of his 'practical
suggestions. Although all have not
yet been documented by firm evi
dence, he reminds, they can be
neipiui in uie struggle against over overweight:
weight: overweight: Early treatments better than
If parents stuff themselves like
gluttons betore their children, Jhey
can expect their children to he
fat because of the example set
Use your bathroom scales re regularly
gularly regularly at least once a week,
and keep a written record -of
Eat three tegular meals a day.
Eat them during regular meal
hours and guard against becom becoming
ing becoming a "night eater," one who be
gins nibbling at the cocktail hour
arid after dinner while watching
TV and raids-the refrtgeifjajtor be before
fore before goirg to' bed.'
j Eat sloWly. if you, do Vou will
find .that this allows the blood su sugar
gar sugar to rise and satisfy your appe appetite
tite appetite thereby prtventinjf jw from
yearning for seconds, J
Cut down on the total ; amount
of food you? eat. However it is
not necessary -to banish Shy sin
gle food from your diet
, If nibbling is psychologically ne necessary
cessary necessary to your emotional stabi stability,
lity, stability, then nibble Scientifically.
Take some of the food frog your
meal allowances to be nibbled at
other times of the day, YjMjr 'sc. 'sc.-entific
entific 'sc.-entific nibbles" will theft "ot in in-rrease
rrease in-rrease the total "calories you!
Two Sample Moder
(Each with 1500 calories a day with calories from fat limited U
30-35 per Cent; based on research at the Department of Nutri Nutrition,
tion, Nutrition, Harvard University.)
Vi med. grapefruit. . 70
y2 cup cornflakes. . 50
8 oi. nonfat milk.
1 slice toast. .
1 tbsp. marmalade
Coffee or tea
1 tsp. sugar. .
Bouillon (from cubej)
.4 cheese crackers.
y2 hard-cooked ogg,
4 oz. orange Juice. '.
1 waffle (512" sq.) .
3 tbsp. maple syrua.
1 pat butter. .
Coffee or tea
1 tsp, sugar. .
shredded boiled ham, v2 oz.
shredded cheese, tomato.
'lettuce,, celery, vinegar
ACCEPTS NW POST
PABIS, March 8 (UP) U. A.
Air Force Gen. Leon W. Johnson
was apointed Air Deputy for,
NATO's European Command to today.
day. today. Johnson, 53, is a graduate ? pf
West Point. He was born in Co Columbia,
lumbia, Columbia, Mo.
No. 5 VIA ESPAKA
small ttunch, jgrapes
1 baked Idaho potato
1 tbsp. sour cream
Baked crab and shrimp
(moderate serving; .310
Asparagus with lemon
grossed salad, vinegar
Coffee or tea
Liqueur 1 small glasi
1 large or 2 small
8 oz. nonfat milk.
Percentage from fat.
3 slices roast chicken. .200
Va cup dressing 115
V2 cup mashed Dota.oes
(made with milk and
fat) r .125
!2cup brussels sprouts
with lemon. . .,30
Lettuce, celery, radlsu
salad: with vinegar
Vt cup sherbet..
1 cup dry cereal. ... 71
8 oz. nonfat milk .... 85
1 tsp. sugar 13
4 oz. grapefruit 5
8 02. nonfat milk. . W
CHEESE BOARD, FINE KNIVES
And Anything Else for the Kitchen & Table
Realilv Available in out
Housewares Section Upstairs
FREE "Chico tie ORO STAMPS TOO!
The Furniture Ic Home Furnishings Store
4th of July Ic "M", St. Tel. 2-6725
n Read story on page 6
CANCER IN WOMEN
(fw NiA sS
STORY: Tom talks
fells hurt when she takes
dojesn't even, notice. Sarah
lofe with his cousin's wife
SARAH felt is though she had
1 beeobeaten with sticks. She had
' dreaned lying awake, she fell in into
to into a profound sleep the moment
her head was on the pillow. At
ID minutes of three she woke up.
' Everything was quiet. There was
' no sound anywhere except, far
1 away, the mournful bleat of the
foghorn at Highland Light. It had
1 turned colder. She reached foe
. the blanket; at the foot of the bed
.' -T-and left it where it was. Two
; people were talking somewhere,
their-voices were a low continu
i ous murmur. It was, it must be,
Tom and Lisa Hall. .
Sarah got out of bed. She had
only' the clothes in which she had
come. She threw her polo coat
over her slip and opened her door
carefully. The hall was as black
as pitch. Tom and Lisa were in
the studio: the door was closed
i but there .was a line of light un
der Jt. Sarah moved over the
floor in her bare feet, feeling her
Inside the studio Lisa was talk
ing solftlv. "and I was terrified
Tom,1 absolutely terrified. Your
face., the way you sat there star
ing at me.
; Tom said; "I didn't know what
you were going to say, I hadn't
the slightest idea, t ."
"What else could I say, dar darling?
ling? darling? That Inspector's terribly
keen. . and Sarah Casement can
see through a pane of glass as
Well as the next person. .1 will
tell you something else about her,
Tom. She's jealous of me yes
she is, you're a man and you
wouldn't notice, but she is... No,
we're not out of the woods yet,
we'll have to be awfully eareful.
Think of what Would .happen.. .Ev .Everything
erything .Everything ruined, everything"
"Lisa, stop it. Don't worry a a-bout
bout a-bout Sarah; you don't need to.
If the worst comes to the worst
I can handle her. ."
t Lisa said, "Maybe you're right,
Tom, I hope so. .It's so hard
to have to pretend all the time
T fhinlr I'll an in her I (hint
can s eep now." There was
movement inside the sutdio; Sa
rah retreated through blackness
to her door, closed it soundlessly.
THE night diec" slowly. Dawn
came, and then the sun. Snatches
of broken sleep after that; she
sot up at almost nine.
They breakfasted leisurely, sat
around smoking cigarettes and
drinking niore coffee. There was
plenty of time. Tom had called
the airport. The 1:30 flight from
Provincetown connected with a
New York plane at Boston. Sarah
washed the dishes and tidied up
the kitchen while Lisa got ready
to go. Tom was doing something
to the car. They joined him out
side. "No. I won't go in to the
airport with you people, Carlotta
will think I've deserted her com completely.
pletely. completely. It's a gorgeous morning
I spurn your car, Tom, I'm go going
ing going to walk down over the
Sarh had no idea afterwards
o? where she went or how long
she walked, exiept that it was
fast and far. She didn't notice
the sun dimming, the light dark dark-out
out dark-out warning. .At one moment she
was walking in sunlight, then
streamers of mist were floating
about her and in a few seconds
she was in the middle of blanket blanketing
ing blanketing grayness. The landscape was
wiped out, didn't exist.
With all her force she resisted
temptation to run blindly, to
shout for help. What she had to
do was try and find out where
she was and be quiet about it.
She didn't see it until it was
less than two feet from her, The
fog was as thick as ever and the
light was going. She stareu siu
picHy at the wall, o: gray un
painted planks covered here and
there with smears of dried paint
It was the old barn uo on the
hill behind Carlotta and Steven's
Her stockings were ribbons,
briars tore at her coat, then she
Was on the driveway and stum-
. going across the lawn. Three light
i d windowns, in a row she
topped up on the porch, swayed
and caught at a pillar.
Rom where she stood she had
an oblique view of the room
through veiling grayness. Car
lotta and Steven were there. Ste-
jfen had had an accident. His
Shoulder; was bandaged, his nrm
Was ip a sling. It wasn't Steven
who stilled Sarah s breathing to
a thread. It was Tom Gillespie.
He was standing in the middle
if the floor talking. The collar
of his coat was turned up and he
was manhandling his hat with his
NONE of them was facing the
windows, one of whiih was rais raised
ed raised a few inches. Tom was talk-
, 4ng about her; "gone more than
Steven said hastily, "I do no!
think we have to be afraid of
that, Gillespie. Bob wouldn't hurt
her if she did blunder into him.
It's probably the fog, she walked
larther than she thought an l got
tost." But Steven and Carlotta
were both worried. Tom av; an
" nf lmfttfflon df be1ng1faT
Carney if she comesffi
by HELEN REILLY
admirinalv of Lisa and Sarah
her hand out of his and he
wonders if Tom could be
without realizing it.
keep in touih with him. She's got
to be found." He ciaoeu on his
nat and started for the door.
Not found by you, Sarah
thought, and leaped down on the
grass ana ran.
She had no way of knowing in
which direction Tom was moving.
Once again the immediate world
was reduced to a few feet of
space enclosed solidly in walls of
gray vapor, a deeper gray now.
men sne thought of the stone
house. She could telephone to
the Inspector ,rom there without
having to explain why she
wanted to get away at once to
Carlotta ana Steven.
Slowly and cautiously Sarah Make
way on down tn the can in thfl
tence beside the creat lafiocc
spread of the honey-suckle bush,
ducked under the branches, ielt ner
way up tne rise and around to the
back aoor. Inspector McKee hai
: j u iL
Sdia mat tne notice wnin.-t hi.
thrmint. ...ilU .L u
Luckily they hadn't locked tne
""""fin wiui tne iiuusp ii a .lav
Inside it was almost Hjrfc A
frightful stench of oil struck her in
the face. The kitchen reeked with
it. hie tank must have sprung a
o lea, me noor was wet, slippery
K.uw,.. ulull t uic linn on uie iigntf.
lorn might be close bv. mieht pa ten
ti.ilil nf I, j.V.7T
uicm. me (muue was on a
table on the far sida of the room.
Sue was staging for it when it
It rang twice. The shrill elamor
made her jump. Someone was us using
ing using the line. She would have to
wan. n sne aid succeed in getting
me inspector sne might be able to
leave Cornwall at once.
Beyond the kitchen the livine
room was dim. Shanes loomed va
guely. Far away the foghorn boom
ed dully The stillness in its wake
was profound- A sound punctured
it. It was faint. A foot on a creakv
She called out. "Who's there?"
Her OWn Voice shocked Sarah
She fought the impulse to turn on
the lights, every light. She beat
down panic. There was no answer
and no repeition of the sound.
(She took one step, and that was
all. The weapon was heavv. Sarah
measured her length on the rujj ani
A match struck, a swift scruti scrutiny,
ny, scrutiny, retreating footsteps the kitchen
door closed. Sarah was having the
most beautiful dream. She was on
a vast tropical shore and the sun
was just rising, tt turned every every-hing
hing every-hing rosy, sea and sand and skv
Almost in a moment it got hot. The
heat began to bother her. The burr.-
mg wind blowing on her was a
bias out of a furnace. The water
was blood red Something terrible
was happening ... She had to get a
way or she would be lost. She tried
to get up from the sand and nw.
She struggled furiously, coughed,
and opened her eyes.
The dream wasn't a dream Fire
and smoke. She was ringed around
with fire. The heat was tarxific.
She staggered to her feet,turned
drunkonly towards the kitchen and
reeled back. Not that way More
inferno there. Not through the bed bedrooms
rooms bedrooms to the front door either;
both rooms roared with 1L'
Her only hope was the window in
ine leit wall; the others were inac
cessible, the couch vast bier a
gainst them. Five ran up the curt curtains,
ains, curtains, played over the boothe case
great tongues of it leaping higher
and higher. Smoke and flame. A
rising roar, wood crackled and
spat. Sarah ran to the window.
The curtains there hadn't cam: t
fire yet but flames were licking
nearer She got the window ud.
stared and sobbed aloud in de-
fp5,'r- ., on all night; when McKee arnv-
!The shutters, heavy hattened'ed in Cornwall early the next
snuueib, were ciosta. someon?
had closed them froni the outside.'
mi . ....
iney were immovable, sne usea
all her strength, battering at
Ihem with-bloody fists. The blood
ran down her arms. The shutters
didn't give. She was burning alive.
Smoke smothered her.
The flames were closer, a long
tongue ncKing out greedily toward
the air touched the edge of her
coat. She beat it. out, not hearing
her own cries, her sobs, and hurled
herself at the relentless barrier
cutting her off from escape, from
If it had lasted another minute
lw" wu" u ave neeti aonc'one was built around a great cen
ior. unoeiievahly. glorious v. the
shutters flew open. They wers duIi-
ed open from, the outside. Some
one was there. It was Steven, and
Steven was pulling and hauling
ner uirougn. tne window and out jr.-
to the blessed wet $hill of the fog.
Luckily for Sarah. Steven had
smeued smoke coming through il;e
winaqw ot me hedrocm where he
, l c
was just starting to dote off. He
called to Carlota but she was wash
ing her hair and didn't hear him,
snd he got tip and went outside.
Their place was all right. The fog
was so thick that you cpuld see ho
ming, but the smell seemed to be
coming trom the sone house invi invisible
sible invisible behind its hedges and fences.
He ran over. 'Crossing-the lawn h
hearrl Sarahhanffin? on th shut
ters above the crackle of fire.
Carlotta phoned in the alar.n
and then called the doctor. Sara'
was in bad shape, sad Steven
wasn't much better; his wound had
broken open. Dr. Smith and the
fire department arrived simultane simultaneously.
ously. simultaneously. Smith examined Sarah and
said the main trouble with her
was shock. The fierceness with
which the fire had burned, consuih
ing everything in its path, had sav
ed her from smoke poisoning. He
gave her a shot to slop the cough
ing and put her under, and snij icit
into a deep pit of oblivion almost
wiin ner eyes open, reopie, voic voices,
es, voices, a great clamor outside in the
night, and then Tom Gillespie Sue
was in bed by that time and sim
ply turned her face away and clos
ed her eyes.
The stone house didn't burn t
the ground; the walls stood and
the slate roof, but almost the en entire
tire entire interior was gutted. The arson
ist had been at work' again it
didn't take long to discover that
the fire had been Let. Oil bv the
gallon had been splashed over
wails, floors and furnishings. It
was oil from the barrel on the
ttnee in back. The barrel had
been three quarters lull, it was all
out empty. The town had its glut
of sensations that night and the
..w.w iiiui nielli, auu mc
r..iL..,;n .I.. nj j.,ut nnu
V"""16 uj. ucjuuu a uuuui ou
Brown was the arsonist.
Brown wanted the search for
him discontinued and the roads
cleared. As in the firing of the
summer cottage in which Den-
nert s body was burned to a. crisp,
thfn nr,t .-a jj
""C rrao -uiumi6 IU uuecuuu
in his procedure. The blazn ;
house would create the diversion
that he needed, that he had to
have. Everyone would rush to one
spot and the town would empty it
self; it had a voiunteer fire de
partment and men automatically
left whatever they were doing to
respond to an alarm. The moment
the fire whistle blew, cutting
cross the dull moan of the foghorn
tools were downed and cars began
Up the road FloiTie Brown slept
on under the sedative the doctor
had given her earlier. The officer
stationed at the Brown cottage
didn't absolutely leave his post;
he might just as well have done
so. He went out into the road in
front and watched he exciement
from there. Brown slipped into the
cottage from the rear and got what
which was money
When Florrle discovered the roll
of bills in her husband's pocket
the night before she had demand
ed, and taken, four twenties. The
bills were gone from her purse.
Brown also ate, ravenously and
fast, and changed his clothe.?. He
still lacked wings to his heels
but not for long.
When the worst of the fire in
the stone house was over. John
ny Murchner. one of the firemen,
couldn't find his car. Even there
things were in Brown's favo
Trying to locate it in the murk
Snd confusion took time Youn
Murchner had not only left the
key in the ignition, but he had left
ms coat neatly folded over tht
back of the seat, and his wallet,
with his driving license and re
gistration in it, was in his crfnt
pocket. Brown had, of course del
iberately selected Murchner's -for
after examining a cumber of oth others.
ers. others. A new name, a safe car, new
clothes, another identity, and mon money;
ey; money; from Cornwall it was an hour
and a half to the bridge and the.
mainland. Brown had had over
Carney's call reached the Scots
man at a little after eight ha eve1
ning. A five-state alarm for Brown
was already out. McKee wa3 un
usually disturbed by Carney's
news. He said narrowly, out of a
long pause, "Brown's got to be
Thp PWh was intensive it went
morning Brown was still at large,
So was Miss Dolwin. The FBI a-
gent was at the Coe and Bradford
laboratory and wanted to see the
Inspector. McKee said "I'll see
him later," and after a short con
ference with Carney, he went
down to talk to Sarah Casement
and to have a look at the stone
house. A trooper drove him. He
Went into the house alone.
Only the region around the chim
ney and the hearth remained re
latively untouched. There the fire
had met solid stone and briek
Like most houses of thet period thjs
lone was' built around a great cen-
dai nhimnov Th Rnimin tn-
ped across a gaping hole in the
floor boards. Beow, the semicir
cular brick cellar was half full of
dark water with bits of debris and
a chair back floating on it.
McKee reached the hearth
Standing on it, and facing what
had once been a charming room
h thmicrht nhnnt rak immn
There was no oossible doubt of
-(uueii&i a uvw w xjyju vtvnu
Brown's guilt where selling out
strategically important inform
tion for money went; how to de decisively
cisively decisively put the finger on him
or on anyone a all, for that mat matter
ter matter for two murders was some something
thing something else again. Dennert was the
key. Mr. Witness Dennert had
iieen wiped out because he knew
McKer sent his thoughts ba
to Dennert. to the man himseir
and what he had done sep b.
4s I I
i ii $$ HI flV Wt
ii a f,2l m m m
fi m Ml mm kH
CHAPLAIN'S HOUR Roy A. Morden (left), assistant USARCARIB Chaplain- H F Donovan
(seated), USARCARIB Chaplain, and the Rev. Robert F. Gusslek, pastor' of' Redeemer Lu Lutheran
theran Lutheran Church, BalhOR, discuss material to be presented oh the C&aplain's Hour viewed
Cooperate On TV
One of the finest examples of
cooperation between military chap
lains and civilian clergymen is
taking place in the Canal Zone.
Once a month the local clergy
gets together with the chaplains
assigned to U.S. Army Caribbean
and prepares a television show
for viewing over the Caribbean
Viewers in the Canal Zone and
Panama watch the program' on
CFN's edition of Panorama, from
5:45 p.m. to 6:15 p.m. The half
hour program is usually presented
in the form of an miormai dis discussion
cussion discussion or panel type show. The
toDics discussed are based upon
American standards ol ehtics 'ano
The next program will be pres
ented March 25. Chaplain (Ma (Major)
jor) (Major) John J. Kelleher, Fort Kobbe
and Chaplain (Captain) Thomas
L. McMinn Jr., also ot tort kod
be. will discuss "Gratitude."
The USARCARIB chaplains and
local clergy have discussed the
following subjects on previous
shows; A Sense oi Duty, justice
nnd The Soldier. With Malice To
ward Some, How Free Am I? Self
Control and Authority.
step, his arrival in Provincetown
hvair. his iournev here by bus
and on foot. His journey here
When Dennert boarded the bus
in Provincetown on the morntns
of his arrival on tne A,ape ne a"
told the driver to let mm ow ai
Rand Road in Cornwall. He didn't
wait to reach Rand Road, he got
off the bus a quarter of a mile to
the north. The conclusion was ob
vious. Alter n nau puaiueu
bus, while he was on it, uenneri
had seen something that disturb disturbed
ed disturbed him and upset his plans ...Yes,
Dennert had seen something ...
lHari Dennert U3ed tne time
hnnnred exDedient? The tnreat
nf a letter left with someone,
posted to someone? "It won't do
you any good to siu me 'w
you won t get away wiw u.
taken care of that angle me
perpetraor einer aiant oeiieve
Dennert or thougnt he nad me
power of circumventing him.
Rut if Dennert had left a piece
of tangible evidence here in the
stone house tne evidence ws
gone. It was for this evidence
that the house had been entered
. the n cht before tast. 'me
eoreh had failed so the house
was destroyed by fire. It was a
through job. Practically nothing
was left. Only the mantel re remained,
mained, remained, a solid oak plank four
inches thick; fire had mere y
charred at the ends. A wild tangle
of broken mirrors, picture glass,
metal, burned woof, the htie
wnii that hri stood in he middle
of the manel had irtially escap
ed It lay in tne tirepiac?, amis
extended, the naked torso black blackened,
ened, blackened, the blue velvet slacks cov
ered with ash.
McKee picked it up ana sihiwu
to dust it off. Fo-.e'en workman workmanship
ship workmanship it was curiously W
As- he held it in ms nanus we
Scotsman's face changed.
(TO BE CONTINUED
POLE EXPLORER 85
OSLO. March 8 (UP) Olav
Bjaaiand, the last of the original
conquerors of the South .Pole, cel celebrated
ebrated celebrated his 85th birthday today.
Bjaaiand, a member of the Nor Nor-'.eglan
'.eglan Nor-'.eglan team led. by Roald
mmdsen that Was the first to
each the South Polo in December it
191, marked his hirthday with a I
j... v: u : 11 Ii
3uiei uay ai ms uumc in inofge
al in Southern Norway.
Pacific Side Nurses Ending
Casualties Training Course
Approximately 53 registered
nurses from the Pacific side of the
Canal Zone are currently engaged
m a nursing and mass casualties
training course being offered
at Gorgas Hospital's conference
Attending the six-week nroerarti
which began Feb. -4 and will end
next, luesday are registered
nurses "from Gorgas Hottital and
dependents from Fort Kobbe, Fort
uayton, fort Amador and the 15th
Naval District who are registered
- The program was establish established
ed established to instruct trained nurses
in preparing for and carrying
out their duties, under given
casualty situations. It also
provides a background by
which they may instruct lay
personnel on duties to be per performed
formed performed during similar situa situations.
tions. situations. The first of its kind on the Isth
mus, the pilot course is based on
the Intensive nursing in the man
agement of mass casualties course
offered if the Walter Reed Army
Institute of Research, Walter Reed
Mrs. Evelyn Koperski of the
Gorgas Hospital staff and Miss
Kay Paliescio, also of the Gorgas
staff and a member of the Air
Force Nurse Corps Reserve, at
tended the Walter Reed course.'
and, together with Major Ralph
C. Singer of the USARCARIB
Surgeon's Office, and Mrs. Kath
leen isauser, wife of u. vol. Clare
W. Sauser of the USARCARIB
Dental Surgeon's Office, establish
ed the. local program. Mrs. Sauser
also a nurse on the Gorgas
principally a lecture-t y p e
course, speakers for the program
have been provided by the U.S.
Army Medical Service. Chemical
Service and Gorgas Hospital.
Topics of discussion, among oth
ers, include chemical warfare and
nuclear weapons as casualty pro producing
ducing producing agents; early resuscitation,
sorting and medical evacuations;
management and treatment of
burn hi' nuclear Warfare with em emphasis
phasis emphasis on the role of the nurse;
psychological aspects of nuclear
attack; psychological first aid;
If minmn I llKp TalkiM
. -'3aTP' ..... I I II "r"t ,mMwn ,,nul
Hi., E i
and organization and function of
Futufe programs of this
nature are currently being
planned with the next one to
be held for Atlantic side
nurses at Coco Solo Hospital
beginning in the near future.
- Future training, it is anticipated
Will also include the use of an
evacuation hospital and its equip equipment,
ment, equipment, Mrfr. Sauser said. The sur surgical
gical surgical portion of such a hospital 'set
up by the Medical Service, will be
displayed at Albrook-Air Force
Base on Armed Forces Dav'
Another program Starting1 soon
win be a Red Cross training
course to train instructor fr
teacmng courses on the care of tbe
sick and injured. The course, will
fbe offered at the Balboa- Chapter
( th. A : n J n
mucucan near uross.
OFFERS EXCHANGE RATE
SALT LAKE CITY. MarrK a
(Ur ) Utah Mhn Ci.r r
said today it is calling in its 428,
395' outstanding share nt nri
ferred stock on April 1 for either
iu cash- per share or at an ex
change rate of 10 share nf nr
ferred for $100 in 10-year deben
tures. Spokesmen said about ai
pea cent of the stock is held bv
the Church of Latter Day Saints
in 5an L,aite city.
A housewife doesn't hove to go
to workv-she is surrounded bv it.
TODAY! $1,00 .50
12:45, Stffl, 6:05, 9:05 p.m.
H T LANS Tk,.TW
1 1 ii ilium it i mu
This U the sixth in a series
of nine articles telling the
public what Is known about
. CANCER IN WOMEN
68. What axe the more
common forms of cancer in
Cancer of the reproductive
organs and cancer of the breast
account ior almost half of all
cancer in women. They are fol followed
lowed followed in order of freouencv hv
cancer of the intestines, stomacn,
levium, auu sum.
-What is a Pap smear?
Named for DJ Geo rare
Papanicolaou, its originator, it is
a MWPlB mieiOSCODir res,, nr hnriu
fluid which reveajs the presence
in twicer cens. its most wides-
preaa use, is in the detection of
early cancer of the uterus. It is
often called the "Cell Examina
tion ior uterine Cancer.''
70 wnat precautions should
be taken against cancer of the
Every woman should have her
oreasts exaimmed m a musician
annually as Dart of her health
cnecKup. ane noma learn n-om
her aoctor tne proper technique
iui eanuning ner own Dreasts
once a month and should
continue this practice for life.
How she may examine her
Dreasts is explained in a. film.
ureast sen-JBKaminauon". and a
folder, both of which mav be
obtained from the American
71 Is every breast lump
No. But only a, doctor can tell.
Tests will show whether a Jump
is malignant or Benign. Fort
unately, moat lumps are harm
72 Is there danger in watch
ing a lump In the breast "to see
Yes. Time Is an important
factor in the control of cancers,
and waiting "to see what
happens" may permit a curable
cancer to become an incurable
one. However, a physician may
decide to watch a lump for three
or four weeks before remov
ing It for microscopic examina
7 Ls there any evidence that
a tight-fitting brassiere causes
mm, mM. m
m W .'1WniL j1. IJ
j PLANT LIFE Although the begonia is ordinarily a short-lived
piaru, inis impressive specimen is tmeaiening 10 Decome a
centenarian. Already 50 years old, the angel-wing plant is
flourishing and shows no signs of withenng. It's owned by
Mrs. Eula Strieker, above, of Okawyille, 11, who was given
the plant by her rrwther-in-toWjj
ITS THE SAME SUN Establishing their own beachheads.
Kay Kayse. left, and Pat Johnson indicate a difference of
opinion with regard to headgear, Kay, a Florida girl, prefers
a sweeping sombrero to keep the sim away. While Pat, from
California, wears practically no hat at all. Oh well, whether
you're from Florida or California, it's the same sun.
No. v, '.
74 Wonlo cancer result from a
as soon as the doctor suggests it.
handling of the breasts?
There is AO evidence that
suckllrig or handltog will result
in cancer. In fact, mothers who
breast feed shew less cases of
cancer of -the breast.
75 What precautions should
be taken against cancer of the
Have' H' birth Injuries repaired
nursing a child reduces the
Have all unusual vaginal
discharges investigated. Always
have an annual physical
checkup. A cell examination,
which many physicians include
in the usual pelvic examination,
alas in the early detection of
uterine cancer. Bleeding after
the change of life calls for a
physician's examination at once
as does unscheduled bleeding
before the change.
76 Does cancer- occur more
frequently among- married or
There is a slightly higher
cancer rate among women who
have never married. Breast
cancer is more frequent in
women who were never married,
while married women more
often have cancer of the womb.
Many physicians believe that
nursing a chlldu reduces the
chances of breast cancer, and
that injury in childbirth
increases the risk of cancer of
the womb if proper medical
foil ow-up attention is not
. The last two presentations
in the Atlantic area ct current
series of cancer programs for
women will be held tomorrow.
One will be held, in tne
CamP Bierd theater at 9 a.m.
and the -secoM will be held
at the iwt Bvis theater at
Dm. Both presentations area
on cancer of the breast.
On Tuesday, j the programs
SjAFe continued on the Paci Pacific
fic Pacific side. Wirtch this newspaper
for further announcements or
listen to the CFN-TV Panora Panorama
ma Panorama program.
ii ii 1 mm mmmmm -mm n i 1 1 iis8a "3ZEEir
nfrtyr. r?nnnfl TPffi mTAPTTP Vfr7XkfT(Xi w IP
i nnn v i v i i vs i v i rv-i ii w d
l win ' T - -
I 11 111,1 " ...... i l l 1,1 t. I., i i III! I II
rm Cryptic Quote N T df. m
"THE longera substitution crypt
I ii the easier tt is to solve,
Ordinarily, for It provide you
with mote clues. Short ones usu usually
ally usually are tougher. This one. with
a total of only 35 letters, how however,
ever, however, should be fairly easy, for
all the words are short and famil familiar
iar familiar ones.
L V Z VMEQ'X
"TO MAKE a
OQ '90(Ap pooa AU3Jd
I ipiq .."laau tR uji Xaiu X
Sues t.pjiq tin q 'WTO.. :nio
face at anyone usnally is
considered rude But in this case,
making a face is not Impolite in, any sense
of the word.
Mount the drawing above on stiff paper.
Then separate the outline of the heads at
left and right and eliminate the areas
which arV indicated to be cut out. Now
you are ready for the fun..
Move the cut out faces around over the
facial elements above until you find a set
that fits or one that tickles your fancy.
Of course, you can do this as many times
as you like.
A MONO the guests at an anni
" versary party were several
who had never seen each other
"Hello," said one, a girl. "Isn't
It odd that we have never met?'
"1 can't Quite place you," re
sponded the other, a man.
She smiled. "Well, my nam I'
the saYne as my mother's and shr
is your sister-in-law's husband'.
"Oh," he said, "you're Mary!"
How did he know her name ?
n irejs jou psq sq uioq 'jaiais
S)q aa jifloiu S.1J1 m
Question: How Many Diamonds?
F YOU had as many real dia diamonds
monds diamonds of a good-size as there
are geometrical diamonds in the
figure above (No. you would
have a fortune. The question is,
how many would you have ? See
how quickly it takes you to de determine
termine determine this.
All lines within figure 1 are to
be taken into account in formu formulating
lating formulating your answer.
The other two figures (No. 8
f 3) are given to help you count
all the diamonds in the complete
figure (0. 1).
Not that there are diamonds
within diamonds as well as the
bvious ones. These must figure
m your answer, of course. Time
limit: three minutes; then check
With answer below.
g wnJu jo if etdwnui 0 jo
mo :t jnJn jo it siduiniu ai l
mot -S 10 '!( 9tn spuouisip jnoj jo
dnojS aij jCq puuo; auo ig psi(.iiu
am jo apooiuvip 91 :pnouiip.
auo :baohoj mv spuom
GAZING at this design, you'll
see that the geometrical fig figures
ures figures seem to change their ap appearance.
pearance. appearance. The reason is that it's
a clever optical illusion.
To heighten the effect, color
the circles red or blue with a
crayon. Then apply the opposite
hue to the diamond-shaped areas
holding to a uniform design.
By H. 0. Kaufman
LST'S suppose one picture 4s
worth 10,000 words. AM SO
words, given below, and you have
the "thing" at
This contriv contrivance
ance contrivance conjurer
up visions of
troops of danc dancing
ing dancing girls, sil silver
ver silver bells fast fastened
ened fastened to their
ankles, keep keeping
ing keeping time as
they glide and
hirl.. It is
made of very
with a round
body, pear pear-shaped
shaped pear-shaped at the
back, and a long, slender "neck,
and is beautifully inlaid with ivory
and pearl. A plectrum is employ-1
ed to make it work.
Here's the thing what is it ?
puuos tm pauiuis 8Auq oj pn i ?l
bSui.is.ioos am pans.) Bipuj )uapuB jo
juauiiujsuj iB08niu s,H :"sV
"CHADOW" was overheard to
" say; "I weigh 81 pounds and
)n addition to that, 27 pounds
less than 79 of my Weight."
How much does he weigh?
For your information, "Shadow"
is no lightweight.
spunod 9a.im-Xi.ioj pu pajpunu
01 8qSM M0pBt(S,. U9M8BV
Ups and Dohws Demand 1 tyrewd Figuring
pqunnra-.i. put to k v,yM
- cross-purposes m t
test.' Solve it similarly
to a crossieord puszlc.
fill the blanks with m m-inefals
inefals m-inefals in atiswer to the
definitions below. Insert
one number per square.
digits function across
1. A jack rabbit makes
how many twenty-foot
leaps in a mile?
i. How many stars
an ."tripes in the Star-
Sf. angled Banner?
t. Boston Tea Party:
They threw the tea into the tea
8. Tou ate too fast.
9. Which of those numbers is the cir
fnmFMnM nf thf ollVtln! 7 14. 22?
11. U. S. State number joined
Onion in 19:
14. One less than three dozen.
18. Three more than a eentury
1. 2 divided by S divided by 2 divided
by divided by r
2. Noah was how many hundred years
What's Wrong With the Picture?
EVERYTHING seems to have
gone wrong when the artist
drew this picture of the three
bears. At least 14 errors appear
in the drawing. How quickly can
you find them?
Jot the mistakes you find on a
piece of paper as you discover
them. See how quickly you can
list them all.
Time limit: two minutes.
'dsx)8 japinoqs auo a'iuo sbii
jsaq A'qsa H 'aajjip s3a lUBd 8,JVq
itqa '81 Iui8 odi si moisaWX Jl
Snissiui B( joou pus (bm uaaq
uoisjAia -ji uajjip ujEiana jo sp)g 01
ajaiduioauj S jsaq JaqiBji '6 'paciBid
.aim s (oq lmg '8 '(auo nms
iUO pu siAvoq aa.iBi oav. AU0 9JB
j.iaqi) SniBSui B oq azis-aippiw '1
azjB (Bnbaan jo 9J sa 9qBi -9
uojda uo 8S9J iqi -g -aAaajs auo
auo esq jBaq aaqiojt -3uoi ooi
ai JioodB B.asaq jaqiojfl 'g jfluoa JBq
t Xpao isq aq jaqiojt -E -paatidspm
H w saaq oaiROH t :"iuv
old when he built the
8. Riddle: What has -legs
and only foot?
4. Proper allowance of
sleep, so 'tis said:
hours for a man, -" for
a woman, for a fool.
5. "I have full house,
backs end knees,"
said the chiropractor as
he looked at his filing
7. Number of bones in
a giraffe's neck.
9. Two numbers that When multiplied"
give 72 are and
" 10. The nd session of the th Con Congress
gress Congress met in January.
12. Janus watches over which month
of the year?
13. If .tlie first of the month is on Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, what is the date of the, third Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday ?
16. What gives you a better appetite
" 17. A "shamrock's leaves. U.
d-9t 'TS-8T 'I-ZI '98Z-0T 'W-6 i 'I8T-2 '8i9-t'
'w-g '9-i t-x ujnoa toi-st '98-n 'zm-u
'88-8 '8AAI- "I9- 'ME-t oaay :oniog
LETTER-PERFECT IN BASEBALL?
' terms serve as
Key words of the
diagrams at right
Phese have been
s to say, some of
he letters of each
vord are missing,
fou are asked to
.estore the miss miss-ng
ng miss-ng letters
..To begin, copy
all of the letters
now in sight in
the blank spaces
directly b e 1 6 w
them. In the top
left diagram, for
instance, insert F
in the three
blanks below it.
E in the four be below
low below it, etc. Do
this with respec respective
tive respective letters in all
Now, using trial and error,
form short words in the lower
diagrams by inserting trial let letters.
ters. letters. "Trial letters also must func function
tion function in vertical blanks.
It is not necessary to fill in all
blanks to gain missing letters of
the key words, but it is interest interesting
ing interesting to note smaller words, too.
ul tjaiMu jaqio 'spioA Xan qi
an jaqjud pat lopuB8 'uui98Bq '4
p9Q suiaai UBqsstq aqj, lajtMauy
HE Bill 111
- 1 lil I 1 I 1 t L 1 11
I iiliiii iwiii .1 Mil i HI mm MBMJMI 1 in mm, n (MWVWH BSMM
. 1 r i : 1
1 I. .1 1 1111 I 1 1 I
Round Robin Numbers
SCRIBBLE a doodle in the space
above just plain lines if you
like, or a cluster of figures; After
wards, study it as you would
leaves in a teacup. Swami Sa Salami's
lami's Salami's cosmos-symphonic crystal
ball suggests the following auspi auspicious
cious auspicious designs:
Eye Fish Leaf Egg
Did you include any of them?
It's a lucky sign if you did. If
i not, better luck .next time-.
A requires you -I
to place the num numbers
bers numbers 1 to 9, Inclu Inclusive,
sive, Inclusive, in the eight
circles at right so
that you have
sort of a magic
circle with every
three numbers in
any straight line
Number S is al already
ready already in place.
You may find it
easier to solve if you cut eight small discs from
cardboard and number them accordingly. These
may be switched around at will and will save
Those mathematically inclined may find it fun to
hold a contest to see who can find the answer first.
XS 'auo 0) 'aajqi Unoj 'amu ')iSa 'ua.vas
japjo giqi U sJsqtunu aqi ind oi si 'asi,nno( j SuiAom pus
ap.113 00 m qu 8ui.ivi8 'iaauaSuij uq '.aains
O 1 O
THREE-FOLD PICTURE PUZZLE
TO make heads or tails out of
the diagram above, you must
fold it correcUy. To see the flfllt
creature, fold dotted line 1 ever
to meet dotted line 3? fold Une 4
over to meet line 6. To see the
second creature, fold line 2 over
to meet line 4;. fold line 5 over
to meet line 7. To see the third
creature, fold line 3 -over to meet
line 5; fold line 6 over to meet
line 8. Only one figure should ap appear
pear appear Ct a time, of course.
Winners and Losers Teamwork
"C ACH of thejfour teams in a week-end basketball
'-' league played 15 games this season. Team B
won two more games than team D and 11 more
games than team C. Team A won six more games
than team C. How many games did each team win
and how many did each team lose?
j isoi pus
Ot uom a "8 W! P 8T voa a Vio pire I uom v 'H
180 pub auiBS i uoav o ajQjaoaqi Jo 9j snuiu ng 0
XQ ao taUiBS JO Jaaumu aqi sauii JnoLf 08 mo y Aq
aui saum Jtioi ueqi ajoui 92 uauj,
'9C l 6 enI II "MO I8 jOuj 6 (3 pub aaoui u U O
uo aauiBS 10 jaquinu
uqi ajoui 9 uo V no eja aaures
It't a Mysterious Summation
The sum of four numbers in value should be
Above seven thousand nine hundred and ninety ninety-three,
three, ninety-three, But when they are halved, m you see very plain,
Their sum is nothing. Now this mystery explain.
siqamm .moi ab tutuiy ain jo jBi js0 qj Xe B
-JIM '888.8 "tuiniu am uuoj ajtOhj jnoj :)nieg
SUBJECT TAKES LOOKING. INTO
young lady's at at-tention
tention at-tention in the
drawing at right,
but whatever it is
appeArs to have
the scene. How
quickly can you
restore it to
To begin, draw
a line from dot 1
to dot 2-J continue
to dot 3, etc., un until
til until you have used
up all of the num numbers.
bers. numbers. Where two
numbers are be beside
side beside one dot, use
the dot for both.
may wish to add
VV7HAT has a
W head and a
tail but no body?
U00 y :ja.uv
5. TO H$ -20
CHALLENGING (g)uiZ-fgROSSW0RP Kf fXFgCJf
It's Your Move
Weigh These Words
VVTHAT'S the smallest number
" of different weighU Mr.
Jones, the itinerant buyer of
farm products, requires on his
balance-scales to weigh (in level
pounds) any weight from one
pound to forty pounds? The
weights may be placed in
EITHER pan of the scales.
For your benefit, in settling
any arguments, we're providing
the answer below, but we sug suggest
gest suggest you work it out yourself
first Clue: three weights are un under
der under ten pounds.
no 08 pus Maqio
aqi in spunod aaaqi pus tiBd auo m
punod 9uo 3upd .tq paqSia aq jCbiu
spunod ox -spunod uaAas-Xiua pu
uiu 'aaaqi 'auo anoj yCUQ :Mf;
By Eugene Shefer
I The isevehth book of the bid
7 Tibetan gazelle.
10-What the trees shall. do with
their hands Usa, 55:12)
15 oGo swiftly.
18 Female deer.
21-One: comb. form.
25-Animal for a sin offering fcev
28 Sister of Ares.
3(MTo whom did Jesus say "get
thee behind me, Satan"?
38 Prima donna.
39 At what time do we live? H
41 Movable barrier.
43- i-Steep flax.
48 Aftei; whom did Ruth glean
the grain? (Ruth 2:3)
50 River in Switzerland.
58 In favor of.
56 In what did the disciples lof
John the Baptist lay his
corpse? (Mark 6:29)
82 Cozy retreats.
66 Dutch cheese.
67 fish delteacy.
71 Presidential nickname,"
72- K)ne sorry for sins.
76 He uncovered the shield, (Isa.
78 Hebrew name tor God.
81 Kind of kingdom.
83 Gone by.
84 French article.
1 He was sent to Baruch (Jer.
3 Physician (abbr.)
4 One of the tribes of Israel
5 Son of Seth (Gen. 4:26)
6 Sculptured stone tablet.
7 Feeling one's way.
' 8 Possessive pronoun.
9 He had three sons (Josh. 15:14)
11 Game of chance.
12 Cape in Massachusetts.
13 Footlike organ.
27 Allow free use of.
2ft What the Wise Men followed
35 What parts of the image were
made of iron and clay? (Dan.
42 Auditory organ
44 Shower. 1
, 45 Comfort.
46 Into what did Simeon take up
the infant Jesus? (Luke 2:28)
49 English satirist
1958, King Features Syndicate, Inc.
55 Highway. chief officers (1 Ki. 4:9)
57 Wager. 88 And others (L.)
59 Room in a harem. 70 Excavation for ore.
60 Father of the one selected for 72 Knock.
king of Judah by evil coun-. 73 Note in Guide's scale,
selers (Isa 7:6) 74 Dance Step.
61 Scents. 73 Twilight.
A3 Male offsDrine. 77 Tear violently.
85 Father of one of Solomon's 82 Personal pronoun.
or T?7r-m W" WWW
4T 47 7ST 49
53 22 S1" 27
si r $Tfflsruf'4r
72 7 74 75 77 7 77 VZ 78
"1 11 m I frltm-
.1 Wm WW. WKLmmJKm
By Millard Hopper
' Long-tine Open Checker King
WHITE loses three men, but
wins the game in just three
moves. It's White's turn; his men
are traveling up the board. See
if you can play out the game as
-St JWASl 8T-6-C 5PIH 'H-9 11HM
IZ-H At-B s,Kn :B8I8
cross wonn puzzle solution
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, MARCH t, 1151
85 GEORGI BTWD1
THJC STOBK MABTBA WAINS
By WILSON SCBL'OOfc
fO? THE CAR...
The Tender Heart
SUNDAY, MARCH t, 1958
iTtewya ) ( iccnTmm
MLLWUBJ ATWNSTD .S
WE GET DOW V KXNOOtV.
ONE WHO MU66te 600P5 ANT 4'. kV
mtf0t5 OVf THE OKPR JWkm
qu cxr $tw an-aB BKH I
AND BIS IBHNM
By MEKilL BLOSSEB
HAVE A FEW WORDS
FROM A MAN VHCfc DOMC
MUCH MORE TOR. OUR.
SCHOOL THAN DuTy
-A MAM WHO
OF THE MOST IM-
TOWANr POSTS IN
r r lr
Step on It, Doe
(THERE h0SE TH' MOOnthEY LET THEW
I THEY CI? MY ) J FOR CAT. J REDS HAVE TUNE IT
By ?. t. HAMLIN
THEY'RE OUT OF.
unw ikRm-rr ( r&M vOU NO... X MY 5TAK, nwi, IN
SWITCHING CUT IN BETTER WVE MINUTES
OVER TO V OUR RIG WAIT ABOUT UE CAN LOSE
THAT TIME- NOW? FIVE f BITV MILLIOAI
nil W l L En. w.
A Hun for It
lxsoo moo mrc
f I E N!OLmA Afe
K WERE YrPtFiutjrSi
Mrr MBC KJTcWELLrl
I ALWAYS lAKt
THE FIRST wew i-
IT585 I JUST CANT BEAR HflBSffl
, L f TO BRING POLKS ALL J 111
hmm. .1 skmVcan'''' te
( TO HAf LOST I UE A rffl
f TAD I HEAR OU
: SAY VOU NEEDED
( THANK VOU,'
CEA9E AND DESIST, BUGS )
Wl (Jll a HONEST )
" f ktww, h. Jr' TlTlT, SSS
TJl Kaf. Nt ML -C-T OS.
dkf g&He TrueLif e Adventures
iLlKR 3RIM flBHITINEL-S,
THE VOLCANOES OF THE
WORUP TSNO WfiAW TO
sire PREE VENT TO THIS.
rtt&eeuft&s that tiu? uf' RJ r :
rbuw. there Aids 2SQQ
yJOWN VOLCAMOES. jipi
C ATTAIN BAIT
By LESLIE TURNER
CROW iM Wfc jf j!
Bl TOlBHeEBeWESTTI jlSEEEESBTEBB
ft A I Wt CAUGHT XriOlPir,
VOUi VOilR Wl 5AIP 5KIPPEK1
VOU P PR0BA6LV U IU TAKt
eowt j 1 THAT BOAT
but IV U&r V f vn lat oav oft;
I HERE TO f H! CA5V; Wtt flOIHfi
So Long, Folk
By DICE CAVALU f
' jingle teas.
JINGLE ALL THE
V Ji itw WA mn,'li
OUR BOARDING BOUSB
MAJOR BOOFLB OUT OUR WAY
By J. B. WILLIAMS
irueY'RB LOOKING ALLOVEl
R3K SCIENTISTS MHO CAN
WIT RUSSIAN CURV& PALLS
1-4" YOD'ME DeA iHfc OKUM
IPnt? VPACft WUAT A MATH-
PMATICAL SLUGGEK VOU
WKE HAVEN'T Y0D GOT
ANY BETTER IDEAS ABOUT
GUIDED MISSILES THAN
UM-HAK It THRILLS ME, AtARTHA,!
,TO 5E6 tOU SO STCBPED IN
MORLD AFFAIRS FAR FACT
IS, NOW TH AT THE HOLIDAY J
KUSH HK tBBfcrD, AY OWN
ACTIVE MIND SOARS IN
HATCHED MAJNT i
EPOCHAL IDEAS V4HlLe,
V EPOCHAL IDEAS V4HlLe)tiTl
ueji-l' T JIIJrT COULPW'T
LET "OU TWO SO OFF TO TK
MOON WITHOUT PROVtfOM,
An i i v
U II r 'A V
M 4ETB 1 IT I
OH, THANKS FERTH'
lunch but we wowrr
MEBP TH CLOTHKS.
aoco of the vcAkrv - r ft -'
f A C I F I C
known zeoo "-iC ir
ARE N ANP ( )
AROUNPTHE -J 4 4
80 OF THESE ZOOO ARB -SUB-MARlKJE
I toll lots of nice young men whero they can borrow
moneybut those with some to deposit
never look at me!"
Ef :s v H
.IB ; ; M f
RONALDO HEPBURN, Navy civilian employe of the Coco Sole
Naval station, receives' a 30-year Federal Service Award from
Lt. v. L. Strong, officer in charge Of the Coco So.o Naval
Station. Hepburn has been an employe of the Navy for the
past 28 years. He is a former employe of the Panama Canal
Company. He lives in Colon. (Official U.S. Navy Photograph)
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To l.m your "Portuno" for todoy from tho tUri. writ in tho ttan
ff torr-pocainc to ,h. M.te ta EM S
lotie.1 ponod in which you w.rt born. You will And it fun
1 iMf M ? w""W'WiyuitMMMa4ISM
A I cat fOM I J K HKOUl t u vwxvY
All. 21 21-MAY
MAY 21-MAY 20
OCT. SflT.24-OCT. 23
' NOV. 22
! NOV. 21-1
20 5 13 1 20 1 20 15, U '. 33 1 '4 5 4
25 15 2X 18 18 1 14 JUL ; 9 19 0 7 8 S 18
1 19 3 9 14 1 20 Hi M 11 5 19 19
19 15 13 2 15 4 25 5 24 3 9 20 9 14 7
18 5 19 5 14 20 13 5 14 20 1 1 19 19 5 M
25 15 21 7 9 22 5 19 8 21 20 9 14 10 15 25
7 15 15 4 14 5 23 19 9 19 20 15 3 15 13 ff
23 5 5 U 5 14 4 20 8 18 9 12 12 9 14 7
1 21 20 31 1 12 1 7 18 5 5 14 5 14 20
1 3 8 1 18 9 20 25 10 15 2 5 14
A 5 4
21 14 4 19 13 21 3 8 7 18 5 1 30 5 18
25 15 21 18 23 9 19 8 15 21 14 4 15 21 30
PhiHa'r Bf W fieJ irth hraista
Rnkkin wocM leave hie ksne Hke new.
P. A. CSaeeHleSe tart if Hrht t
AFPOVfAS PANAMA A fiWAYS
Today's JV Pr(8ram
Chapel of tre Air
This Is the Life
Lite ll Worth Living
Wide Wide World
Air Force Story No.
You Are There
Courtesy of Aerovias P:
7:00 My Little Margie
7;30 Playhouse ol Start
8:00 Ed Sullivan Show
9:00 Telephone Time
9:30 December Bride
10:00 What's My Line
24 10:30 Voice ot Firestone?
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:05 Bob Hope Rpt. 1 Nov. M
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057
Office Hours from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.
TH WORRY VMAjtT
The President Porras ready to take
off on the PC employes Outing.
( See $torf and picture Page$ 2 & 3 )
PANAMA, R. if
MB AND MRS. CHARLES A. McFALL and cbiUren (1 to r) Sherry, Charlie and Sandra. Mrs.
McFaU is with the Comptroller's Offlc?.
FREE BUS SHUTTLE SERVICE to the clocks git a good play. We can see Mr. and Mrs. Nor Norman
man Norman Deniers and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Frawley of the Atlantic Side in this group.
DR. AND MRS. FRANCIS SCHLOEDER and their sons Francis
and Edward have a big time on the ferry transit. He works
at Gorf as.
New Canal Employes
(TEXT AND PIX BY RALPH
The sign on the ferry boat said
it was an "Employe Outing." Bin
it was more.
It was a free round-trio train
ride, and a bus ride from railroad
station to ferry, and free coffee
and soft drinks, and all the sand
wiches one could eat. But all these
can be had by almost anyone with
money. The big deal was the ferry
Yes, the 347 people who rode
the ferry boat, Presideate Porras,
from Balboa through Miraflores
and Pedro Miguel Locks to Gam-
hoa had a special privilege for It
is not easy to make this trip.
The Employment and Utilization
Division of the Personnel Bureau
masterminded the .trip and mad
masterminded the trip and made
all the arrangements, just as last
Officially the trip Was provided
to all regular employes of the Pa Pa-nama
nama Pa-nama Canatompany and the Can Canal
al Canal Zone Government who has join joined
ed joined the force since the similar out outing
ing outing last year.
And, as formerly, the employes
were, permitted to bring their fam families.
ilies. families. This meant that a lot of ser servicemen
vicemen servicemen whose wives are employ employed
ed employed by- PanCanal got a ride with
; y. -Jilitilii'::
Br ;iW lilill
MR AND MRS. BILL WILLOUGHBY anil son Freddie, irt Diablo. Mrs. Wllloughby is the for former
mer former Ann Edwards of the Canal Zone. Her husband is w irking on the Locks.
EYES CLOSED a;ainst the flashbulb's glare is Sheila Murphy,
with her mother and father, Margaret and Lloyd Murphy,
both of Personnel.
SUNDAY, &ARCH 9r 4958
MRS. HUGH DURRETT holds her daughter, Celia, as they
look at the ripples in the water.
' their better halves and also got
to take the kiddles along for free.
There were enough cameras on
board to start a good-sized camera
shop. And enough sandwiches to
feed a brigade. Someone said
there were, four sandwiches for
ach Individual aboard.
Max Hart, veteran spieler on
tourist trips through the Canal, pro provided
vided provided a fine talk gratis for the
trip. Also usjng the mike for short
talks were Capt. W. S. Rodimon,
Marine Director, and Roy C. Stock Stock-ham,
ham, Stock-ham, chief of the Locks Divjion.
Not all the travelers were In Indians.
dians. Indians. There were quite a few
Philip L. Steers, Comptroller,
was aboard with his son and
daughter; Norman E. Demers and
Mrs. Demers from Cristobal; Tom
E. Burrow from Executive Plan-
WITH A BACKGROUND of Miraftoreg Bridge, two women employes of the PanCanal line up
with their families. L. to Maj. and Mis. William H. Fleshman and sons Howard and Jerry,
Mr. and Mrs. Dennis G. Alderton, Mr. aid Mrs. Charles W. Alderton and son John.
ning Staff, Civil Affairs Director
and Mrs. Henry L. Donvan, Per Personnel
sonnel Personnel Director and Mrs. Edward
A. Doolan, and Supply and Com Community
munity Community Service Director Les Fer Ferguson
guson Ferguson and Mrs. Ferguson. All en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed the fresh air and good com company.
pany. company. I've probably forgotten more
brass who were, aboard but at
least this was a sample. Their
genuine enthusiasm in, turning out
for this employe outing provoked
favorable comment. Someone said
the Governor would have come
except he had other commitments.
Like so any other things plan planned
ned planned well in advance, this trip had
repercussions. The day chosen hap happened
pened happened to be one of the busiest days
of late in regard to Canal traffic.
(Continued on raze fi
' m' mlSSMSS!XSBSSSSBMt
';::9HSh0P 1&- a JSP
ft PR i I
i faster MlliilBrii' i "HlFT'lI'li V III1
HERE WE SEE a ship ahead in the same chamber', the control tower at Mlraflorss, a little
hint of the overhaul there and some of the people aboard our ferryboat.
LINING THE RAIL are Mr. and Mrs. Jim Foster of Gamboa
with their daughters, Betsy and Susie.
"StTNDAY, MARCBT3, 1958
m ,j i ii in i i
MR. AND MRS. RAYMOND WALLACE with their daughter Robin an I yn watch a seaman
make a rope fasti Wallace works at Madden Dam but lives in Balboa.
Sunday Aineman Si$piim
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
i ot- Ora
r O M 44
l IT CCNTHM MM tf m '1"
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FCMI til MONTH IN DVMCC
Londoner Arthur O'Shaughaessy lt44-lStl) is known
for a sialic "anions poem which was perhaps reacd from
literary oblivion by the anthologist F. T. Falgrsve, who con condensed
densed condensed same of its overwritten stanzas. O Shaughnessy work worked
ed worked in the loological department of the British Museum, and
was a disciple of Rosetti. These few lines are widely quoted.
We are the mask makers,
And we are the dreamers of dreams,
Wand?ruc by kmc sea-breakers,
- And sitting by desolate streams;
Wdr Id-losers and world-forsakers,
: On whom the pale moan gleams:
Yet we are the movers and shakers
Of the world forever, It
With wonderful deathless ditties
We buUd up the world's great cities,
And out of a fabulous story
We fashion an empire's glory.
One wan with a dream, at pleasure.
Shall go forth and conquer a crown;
And throe with a new song's measure
Can trample an empire down.
We, in the ages lying
In the buried past of the earth.
Built Nineveh with our singing.
And Babel Itself with oar mirth;
And o'erthrew them with prophesying
To the old of the new world's worth;
For each apse is a dream that Is dying.
Or one that is coming to birth.
A lyrical poet of the mid -century school, Leonie Adams
was ham in New York hi ISM. After graduation from Barn Barnard
ard Barnard College, she received a Guggenheim fellowship. Later, she
taught at New York University, Sara Lawrence and Benning Bennington
ton Bennington Colleges. A comprehensive group of her lyrics ap
peared in Teems, a Selection." in 1554. and she has
several ImnOrtaat prises. This world is characteristic of her
ability to describe familiar sights In an evocative way.
This Is the time lean woods shall spend
A steeped-uo twilight, and the pale evening drink,
And the perilous roe, the leaper to the west brink.
Trembling and bright, to (he caverned cloud descend.
Now shall you see pent oak gone gusty and frantic.
Stooped with dry weeping, ruinously unloosing
The spares disheveled leaf, or reared and tossing,
A dreary scarecrow bow In funeral antic.
Aye, tatter you and rend.
Oak heart, to your profession mourning; not obscure
The outcome, not crepuscular; on the deep floor,
Sable and gold match lusters and contend.
And rags of shrouding will not muffle the slain.
This is the immortal extinction, the priceless wound
Not to be staunched. The live gold leaks beyond.
And mattcrV sanctified, dipped In a golden stain.
Herewith find solution to Sunday Croacword Pua-
Vl- MLa. ImVm a-ai-a a a
w A W E 5 JmT H ft M BnlElPkJlQlTal
OIHIfc IAI5IE 151AIGIF IPlPlCTPlPTFIEmi
Answer lor Sanaa, Dae. 2, Crypteouto: THE
JPSTAIRS MAID WAS PROMOTED TO THE
Washington Merry Go Round
WASHINGTON Isaac Stern.
famed American violinist, was get
bag a rubdowa ia Tbilisi in. the
Caucasus oa his last concert tour
of Russia. Stem speaks Russian,
though with a slight accent, and
the masseur was puzzled regard
ing his nationality.
"Are you French he asked.
"Are you German, Czech, Pol
"No replied Stem. "I'm Amer
Abruptly the masseur stopped.
"We don't want war!" he
He said it with conviction and
as h ne was convincea uie u rul ruled
ed ruled Stales of Amer ca wanted war
With Russia and wanted t soon.
This confirms the tmpressua
which various Senators and other
U.S. observers have brought back
from Russia, namely that the
Russian people definitely want
They are so so d on peace that
it's believed that Kremlin would
have difficulty starting war
without considerable advance pro
Violinist Stern believes that the
United States Jus a treat oooor-
(unitv to win the friendship o; the
Russian people through the new
peopksto-peopie cultural exchange
just signed between Russia and
.1 F 1 1 I m
uk uima aunes.
He found there was tremendous
interest m American music: Tour
ing Russia from inland to
Baku,' be gave 21 concerts in 27
days, had tremendous crowd.
Twenty-two thousand people tried
to flat into his concert at Lenin
grad, though the seating capacity
was 4000. Fi teen hundred people
waited two hoars outside to cheer
him as he departed.
Stern reported that Moscow has
three opera houses, three sympho symphonies,
nies, symphonies, and only 50 motion picture
theaters, ia contrast to the capi
tel of the United States, which
has no opera bouse, on y two le
gitimate theaters, and about 108
motion picture theaters
Lunching in Washington with Sea.
Hubert Humphrey of Minnesota.
Stern said: "The best chance we
have for meeting Russia, short of
battle is to open up all profes professional
sional professional fields to the Russian peo people.
ple. people. We should exchange culture
and art, not just on a casual hap
penstance, but with definite
"It's the most important tlung
we can do," replied Senator
Humphrey, who is introducing a
bill to set up an Assistant Secre
tary of State for Art and Cul
Max Rabb, White, House aide
and secretary of the Cabinet has
an eye on a Vice presidency of
NBC when veteran NBC Washing
ton Representative "Scoop" Rui
Russell came to Washington as
pubic relations expert under Sec
retary of Agriculture Henry C
Wallace, (father of Henry A.) ia
the Hoover administration, has
been a fixture in Washington ev
er since. He's about to reacn the
retirement ace. .Elder slates
maa Speaker Sam Rayburn, who
nas blown hot and cold on Hie in
vestigation of influence tedding
inside lndenpendent Federal agon
cies. nas now tow umeressmanln r rhw
turns Arkansas mere must w-ecautions
w iuii flUU VUlUUItLC iuichiu-
tion. The reputation of the House
of Representatives is at stake.
Raylmrn warns. The investigation
must go forward. Harris is now
doing a good job. . Maine's e x
Senator, likable Owea Brewster,
has been busy buttonholing Sea Sea-atom
atom Sea-atom to vote for a subsidy bill
that would mean more money for
Pan American Airways. Brewster
lost his Senate seat partly be because
cause because of his friendship lor Pan
American. . .Vice President Nix
on has begged the National Se Security
curity Security Council to rush approval
of a moon rocket .Nixon his
been given the assignment of per
suading uongress to renew the
Reciprocal Trade Act.
GERMAN TAX CUT
The ailien property lobby
Washington, which wants Ameri
cans to pay $150,000,000 to reim
burse Germans for war-seized pro property,
perty, property, is coioe to have a tou?h
time explaining the fact that GerJ
man taxpayers are about to get
a tax cut of half a billion dollars
Konrad Adenauer's government
is p'edged to reimburse its citi citizens
zens citizens for the lost property out of
its own revenues in exchange
for allied agreement to waive
reparations charges arising out of
war. But to date Adenauer has
not honored this pledge.
Meanwhile. Germanv s economv
and export trade have been boom booming;
ing; booming; so the Finance Ministry has
proposed exempting an additional
3,000,000 German citizens from
Paying income tax beginning this
year. This will raise the number
of Germans who pay no tax to
year. The Soviet schedule could
put Russia ahead of us atom
ic submarines m five years. .
The Defense Department has re reported
ported reported secretly to Congress that
several airplanes cir tying II II-bombs
bombs II-bombs or A-bombs have era shed
or dumped the weapons overboard
in the last few years. One Navy
bomber dropped an domic wea
pon una cnesapease ieis
than 40 miles from Washington,
of careful safety
ae of the bombs
exploded or produced any poison
ous fallout. .The Army has re
ported to Congress that it cost
only $2,500,000 to launch the Ex Explorer
plorer Explorer satellite. (This figure does
hot inc'ude the cost of the n:s.
sties which the Army already had
on hand and would have fired
anyway.) The Navy has spent
$110,000,00 on the uolaunched
Here is aa incident wiich oc
curred in the capital Of the Unit
ed States, not Moscow, which
Congressmen seeking to -nullity
the Mallory decision might exa
When a waitress as ounched
in during a restaurant .holdup, at
1302-llth Street in Washington not
long ago, she described het as assailant
sailant assailant as a "stocky" Negro.
Thereafter, 90 stocky Negroes n
that area were arrested and 63
kept in jail overnight. No charg charges
es charges were placed against them.
There was no evidence against
them. Eventually every one of
them was released.
Suspects who comp'ained they
would be late for work the next
day were told: "That's just too
This is what used to happen in
Nazi Germany and under Stalin Stalinist
ist Stalinist Russia. It's what Supreme
Court banned in the Mallory de decision,
cision, decision, which requires that anyone
arrested must be" arraigned within,
a certain time 'and notified of his
right to counsel.
Note Instead of berating the
Supreme Court, Congressmen
could well appropriate a little
more money for the understaffed,
underpaid, overworked police force
of Washington. They could also
Navy is rushing to catch up with
us in atomic submarines. The re reports
ports reports claim that Russia's first at atomic
omic atomic sub will be launched this
fa'l, followed by five more next
Naval intelligence has nicked
up reliable reports that the Red Back "Big Brothers," which tries
to cure juvenile delinquency be before
fore before it breaks loose in the- pres present
ent present wave of muggings and as assaults
saults assaults which have been terroriz terrorizing
ing terrorizing Washington.
Cut On Popular Records
By EO FITZGERALD
Photo reconnaissance by the 'mi 'military
litary 'military in World War H proved of
inestimable value in the planning
of attacks by ground forces and
marauding bombers. The reading
and taking of high altitude aerial
photographs was bought to a
high peak of perfection with re resultant
sultant resultant improvements in lens de
sign and (dm emulsion both color
and black and white.
The ultimate in the use of pno
lograpny as a spy weapon was
reached when the U. S. Army re
vested recently its new pilotlcss
so K yourself photo reconnais
This remarkab'e air craft flies
over enemy territory, automatic automatically
ally automatically taking pictures and popping
its own flash bulbs. The plane
is designed to fly behind the e e-nemy
nemy e-nemy lines at night, taking pho
tos as it does and then returning
to its base.
A moving ..trip of film records
the pictures, each exposure over overlapping
lapping overlapping the next. As the film
moves through the camera, it is
synchronized to set iff flares to
NEW YORK ( UP One of the
nation's top Dixieland bandlead bandleaders
ers bandleaders says the quality of Dixieland
music in the United States today
that's th opinion of Stem Ru Rubin,
bin, Rubin, who, at 23, has made s
name for himself in Dixieland cir circles.
cles. circles. He has his own 13-piece band'
a new Coral album, and is swamp
ed with playing dates. His most
famous date was playing for the
wedding of Grace Kelly and rrince
Rainier ia Monaco.
Is Stan biting the hand that
"Most peop'e have never heard
decent Dixieland music," he says
"Why? Because most of the Dixie
they hear is played by college
bands. There're some good Dixi
outfits around, but they are
few and far between So what peo
pie hear most of is the bad stuff
. I - II
is aian KnocKing coucge muai
"By no means," he explained.
"How could I? I got my start
palying Dixieland as a college kid.
"Here's how it is. Dixie appeals
to collegians because it's full of
life and a lot of fun to shake a
round to, And let's face it it's
easier to play. A musician who's
not so good can get away Win
a lot more playing Dixie ttan mo modern
dern modern jazz.
"So college mus'cians, who most
ot the time aren't polished players
gravitate to the twobeat.
"Now, you may ask, don't the
bands, formed in college gel bet better
ter better with expriente and turn out
good Dixie? The answer, unfor-
"That's because they just don't
stay with Dixie. They invariably
turn to the modern stuff. Th. proof
is that the really good Dixie bands
today are staffed with old time
musicians. You don't see manv
fellows in their twenties, thirties,
ana torties in the good Dixieland
"What then about Stan's own
orchestra, the 13-piece group with
its sel'-contained Tiertown Five.
"1 like to think we are the ex exception,"
ception," exception," Stan said, "and I believe
our success on records and tel tel-vision
vision tel-vision has proved this. But be'iev
me, we have worked and worked
hard to play gooi Dixieland. Most
young musicians just don't care
enough about Dixieland to want
to work at it. But I'll tell yon
something. Even though I love
Dixieland, I'm moving more to
ward my ideal the Benny Good Goodman
man Goodman style."
Stan cited his new album of
show tunes, "Dixieland Goes
Broadway," as an example.
"We sound like Goodman," he
explained, "and it's on purpose
because I think Goodman at his
height played the greatest swing
and jazz. At the same time, we
keep a clear Dixie beat. It's a
good combination. A purist would
not find it vintage Dixie but it's
good Dixie nevertheless.
"You seef That's what I mean'
Even when bands get good at the
traditional stuff they change.
That's why I'm afraid Dixie is go going
ing going to stay in just the state is
is to day. And that in two words
mate Jhe terrain.
I tunatoly is 'no'.
What Do You Read?
Anybody who T
Grows in irooldyn will also 10
Maggie-Now, Batty Smith's new
nove. (Harper). This i another
story of the Brooklyn that Miss
Smith knows to well the early
20th Century Brooklyn ef horse
cars, white wings, .greenhonrs,
fivK-rpnt heers- -when Irish im
migrants were swarming into New
York lnred by the tales erwait
ing jobs and quick success.
The story starts m Ireland with
young Patrick Dennis, the beat
jigger in Count) Kilkenny. Bluff Bluffed
ed Bluffed out of marrying the girl he
loved, he set sail for America to
make his fortune.
His fortune turned out to be
law as steWe bey for ward'
hooler, marriafe to the politi politician's
cian's politician's daughter, two children
and a career as a street cleaner.
When their, first child. Maggie.
was growing up, hi mother was
continually admonishing her
"Maggie, now dent do this; Mas
cie now don't do that" So she
became, known in the neighbor
hood as Maggie-Now.
When her brother Dennis was
born Maggie was 17. Their moth mother
er mother died in childbirth leavi-ng
young Maggie-Now in charge pi
an m ant ana an emmnerea com
tether. It was a respons
ibility which mad the
This: same defect showed in hi
relations with his employes, espe
cially the wire-room Horse opera
tors when their uveiinooa depend depended
ed depended on his fateful decision.
The author, an etd-trmo Wat
Street Morse operator, know
the techniques ef wire ream
operations se well that he
sometimes mt technicalities get
in the way of his story.
But ensrerardin-? the merits of
his obvious sympathies with Morse
operators and their troubles, he
has done an excellent job of por-
he'jtrayal on his chief character, the
seemingly invincible Konald tort-
leigh III 7.
aa an HI
Washington News Notebook
ii or v
sweet-natured Maggfe-New elderJMeo. nis snauow, grasping su
The Deemsters by Ross Mcdon
ald (Knopf) is erati yingly adult
whodunit by oss MacdonaM.
whose "private eye" Lew Archer
occasionally loses a fight and
has problems more pressing than
choosing between luscious blondes
in this ease, Archer's client is
fugitive from 'an insane asy
lum and most of the other char
acters are less than siyory
Blackmail and drug addiction are
minor offenses in a story concern
ed maialy with murder.
There was a lot of money in
volved, and the question was who
ted it badly enough to kill
bur times to got it guiit-plagued
Carl Haliman, his intense wife
than her years and. of course
she missed much of the carefree
joy of being young.
But then happiness was net
plentiful among B re-ok I y n's
When Maggie-Now finally met
Claude and married, her Happi
ness was marred "by the irresist
ible wanderlust that came upon
him every spring. He would be
gone until the winter when he
would turn up emaciated and
jobless. But Maggie-Now was
rock of strength, tolerance and
kindliness 'in the shifting cirreuts
f human failure around her
This is a heart-warming story
on which is built ah account of
the Brooklyn Irish folk tin which
disappeared in the quickened tern
po-of the 1920 s.
The Golden Jungle, hv William
Howard Harris (Doub'eday): This
is a story of a Wall Street bro
ker, born wealthy and with all
the personal ingredients of sue
cess too powerful physique
good looks, commanding person
ality and business acumen. He
was attractive to women and po
pular with his employes. Bu
there waa a weakness hi his
make-up. His marriages were un
successful in a spectacular way
His beautiful secretary was a chal
lenge ne couldn't resist. It was
her tragedy that she loved him
it was his tragedy that he lack
ed the capacity to love.
BY LOVE POSSESSED James
RALLY ROUND THE FLAG
BOYS! Max Shulman
BELOW THE SALT Thomas
ANATOMY OF A MURDER Rob
THE WHITE WITCH E izabelh
ATLAS SHRUGGED -Ayn Rami
SOME CAME RUNNING -Jame
PLEASE DON'T EAT THE tAI
SIES Jean Keer
BARUCH: MY OWN STORY
Bernard M. Baruch
KIDS SAY THE DARNDEST
THINGS! Art Linkletter
WHERE DID YOU GO? OUT
WHAT DID YOU DOp Nothing
Robert Paul Smith
TO LIVE AGAIN Catherine
THE HIDDEN PERSUADERS
PETER FREUCHENS BOOK OF
THE 5EYE SEAS
Nagging-Monu menial Rackei-Hats-
W hat?-Aly Can, Won't-Self-defense
I By DOUGLAS LARSEN and JERRY BENNETT
ter-in-law Vinnie, or Dr.. Franth
am,, whose bedside manner was
more charming than ethical.
Macdonald. who ranks with
Dashiell Hammett and Raymond
Chandler among masters of hard-
boiled detective fiction, makes this
fast-paced, suspense! book.
WASHINGTON, (NEA) Fam
ed atomic sab daddy, Adrn. Hy
man Rickover, ntw has the Dai Daily
ly Daily Racing Form delivered to him
every morning a ong with the pro
gress reports on me various
ic reactor projects he heads.
. 1.1 4. (Uaiui'i m ilfiimK.
Keason is wi mw
ing 2-year-old nag named Kick
over" being given daily workouts
9f iho Hialeah track in Florida in
MwmnitWMi for launching on his
"iwt know whether its an
honor or net to have a horse nam
ed after you," the admiral com
mented to a friend the other day
"All depends on .how many
races he wins and how fast he is,
the friend advised Riekpver.
Two tiDsv sightseers were walk
ing past the Washington Monum
ent recently wnen a ore ore rai
As smoke poured from the base
of the towering pencu-uxe www,
one boozer jaid to the other, "Five
dol'ars will get you ten it wont
get off the grouid."
Mrs. Lucy Waterhouse, the pert
wife of a avy eaptaip just as assigned
signed assigned to the Pentagon, says she s
designing one summer and one
winter hat to wear to cocktail parties.
The summer one will be made
out of wet cabbage leaves clotne
type to keep her head cool and
droop over her ears to Keep me
The w nter hat. she says, win
be made out of folded acoustical
tile for noise control v 1 1 h a-
small electric fan on top to blow
awav the cigaret smoke.
She savs she has but one liver
to give to her country, and that
IPs fast' disintegrating due to the
social pace here.
Cocktail conversation has gone
to pot since space-age talk has
become fashionable on the party
For example, this was overheard
at an embassy reception the oth other
er other nicht:
"In general, the variation of
the velocity, thermodynamic var
iables and transport coefficients
in the free stream and along the
wall of the body of arbitrary
shape preclude exact solutions ex except
cept except for the cones nd tint plate."
Try repeating that over fast af after
ter after three Martinis.
Washington dames are all flut-
tery over; the news that the hand handsome,
some, handsome, wealthy former husband of
Rita Haywortn, rnnce Aiy ivnan,
has been given the rank of ambas ambassador
sador ambassador by the Pakistan government
and will be that country's UN del delegate
egate delegate to th U.S.
The gals figure that Aly will be
hanging around Washington a lot
in this job, but they're in for a
When Aly was last in town a
couple of months ago, racn jno
of his horses at nearby La.irel,
he confided that he didn't care w
r much for our capital city.
"It's a pretty city; with a lot 'i
nice people, but I think 1 pre, er
the kind Of life you find .n
York," he said.
A friend asked Rep. Jim Wright ;
(D-Tex.) why he had be;n wear wearing
ing wearing the same wide brim tat svery
day for the last month when he
had at least 20 mere at home
"1 got this one right after my
wife swore that if I ever took up
closet space with another Texas
hat, she would give it away the
"The only way I can miKe sure
she won't live up to her wod is
to keep the hat or. my head."
Art In Review
NEW YORK (UP)-- Starvos Ni-
archos is a Greek Croesus who
Owns a large fleet of oil tankers
and an important collection of oil
paintings. The latter is on view at
the Knoedler Galleries.
Cezanne's 'Aqueduct at the Lock
is perhaps the most fascinating
painting in the exhibition.
The aqueduct, painted in warm,
light, glowing colors, is situated at
the center of the canvas. Flaked
by the gigantic foliage of dark,
green trees, it mirrors its nobleJ
shape m the limpid waters of the
The trees and the water in the
outer part of the lock are only
lightly sketched. Their structure
and essential character are just
the aqueduct ana its reflex in
the water are drawn with precision
m' f -e v mt e i
ana iinanty. ine geometrical raea
implied by every shape has mate
rialized itself here with a simplicity
and clarity that has rare gran
This geometrical shape Cezanne
was looking for in every object is
however, not a dry abstraction of
natural form into squares and cir
cies as it foten appears in the work
of later painters.
To realize his sensations was
for Cezanne as important as to
materialize the ideal geometric
al shape in a natural form
On whatever part of a canvas
he achieved this double aim he
considered the entire painting as
finished. A natural shape attaining
its ideal form on his canvas radi
ates such a vitality that it carries
away th entire painting into a
richer and nobler artistic reality
The rest of the tanvsls could be
left sketchy, as in the "Aqueduct.
or even untouched by paint.
The art of Cezanne does not re
fleet any religion or world concep
tion. It simply affirms symbolical
ly that however amorphous, chao
tic and senseless the daily life of
people might be, the moment one
destiny is fulfdled the lives of all
Walter Winchell In NewYork
MAN READING THB PAPERS
In Washington, where sound tra
vels faster than light, the parses
are Warning each other for the
recession. Wot rot! There's no-
thine Dolitical about a loaf of
bread. And no Party is pro-surva
tion... Joe Frisco, who just passed.
was a wit who was really witty
A superb ad-libber. 1 was among
hit Broadway friends who spoke
at th recent Masquers 'estimo
nial to Joe. I thanked him lor the
first fast bucks i made with bis
manv anecdotes and wonderful
. ... .i i
QUIPS... LOiyumiSl Jonn wrusuy a
accurate size-up: "Noliody be
lieves in ratings. Everybody uses
them." Troo... Despite the snuus
from many critics. "A Farewell
to Arms" is the current mov e
hox-offiec chamD oiots tu niHtles,
dirtv money eventually buys shock-
Inff headlines... It reauire lie ef
forts of 75.000 people to create me
Atlas ICBM... It's been so cow
un Norm vou o mm u w
attain a form, a clarity and
meaning that, is, a style.
DISTURBS THE PEACE
LAKE CHARLES, La., March
(UP) Police yesterday charged a
woman with disturbing the peace
after discovering her sitting be behind
hind behind a bus station, covered by
only a Cadillac and a sweater."
The movie version of '.South
Pacific" will have two new Rpdg
era-Ham mersbein swellodies. In
every era from the philosophers
of ancient Greece to this weens
editorialists there have been
those who see the world in terms
of their fears. However, the story
of civilization demonstrates that
no machine or weapon has ever
conquered the mind that originat originated
ed originated it. Men die mankind endures
...McCaU's stunning statistic
bout 160.000 husband desert their
families every year... Over 100
reporters cover Wall Street. Sig
nificantly, they are not rich. Re
member that fact when self-styled
experts tempi you wim gei riui
quick promises. Easy Street Has
British Admirals and Generals
are fighting World War II again
with books. Battling about who
won what battle... encouraging
note: Since the early 1930s every
recession has lasted less than
a year... The most popular book
in Egypt today is Hitler's "Mein
KamDf"... Although it Would be
foolish to deny the dreary aspects
of the w.ir'd today, no sane mdi
vidual should surrender to des
pair. Never forget this: Humani
ty is older than tjranny.
The United States News-World
It pert netesr 'Th Treasury
loses $t cents each time indus industry's
try's industry's before rax profits go dewy
$1. And aach timt any indivl
dual loses V of taxable act me,,
the Treisury loses at 'eat M
cents." In other words, our bad
business only profits Commu Communism...
nism... Communism... When there is trouble,
the Deemecrats blame the Repub
Means and th Repubs blame
the trouble on the last Demo
Administration. Blaming each
other for trouble never solved a-,
ny preblems..The Roberta Sher Sherwood
wood Sherwood story is recorded in Guide Guide-pests
pests Guide-pests mag. A heartwarming sa saga...
ga... saga... This nation's defense line
currently extends across six con continents
tinents continents where an are committed
to defend 694 million people. The
United States is the military
guardian of J percent of the
world's population, 41 percent
of its land areas and most of
its oceans and seas.
Martha Rave forsook $30,000 in
nighclub bookings to star at the
City Center for the $90-weekly mi
mmum. So an appendectomy stop
ped her City Center appearance.
Some folks have all the tough
luck... The grim facts: Soviet
submarines outnumber ours al
most 4-to-l. Russia has 175 divi
sions we have 19... The dafst
statistics get into the papers: 'A
London survey revealed that out
of 100,000 paper clips 7200 be
came makeshift hooks for garter
belts and bras... While Russia was
arming itself to the teeth in the
1930s, its League of Nations reorc
scntatives were demanding total
world disarmament. Substitue
United Nations for League of Na
tions and you Have
is melancholy. But if courage can
perform a miracle, Campy will do
In-terms of military strength,
missiles are sssential, ef course.
Military power, however, also
represents the fist ef our farms
and factor; plus the moral
strength derived from America's
heart.,. The recrminations a a-mong
mong a-mong allies art a recurring cruel,
joke of history. There is seldom
unity among diplomats who mutt
live together. America's most
dependable allies are 172 million
Americans... President Washing Washington
ton Washington is more than the Father of
our Country. He is a brother te
every American. His nams will
forever remind tyrants that peo people
ple people ere mightier than chains.
Admiral Rickover's observation-
"It may amuse you to know that
the United States home-nermanent
wave industry budgeted for re
search into ways of improving the
looks of human hair a sum a a-mounting
mounting a-mounting to 2 cents per U.S. fe
male capita. The whole nation
meanwhile, was spending only 5
cents per capita for research into
the distressing things ttiat go on
inside the human head"... U you
read a newsDaoer. you'll enjoy
Gerald W. Johnson's tome, "Peril
and Promise," a provocative in
ouirv into the free press... A po
litico's realistic appraisal: "The
only thing the voter worries about
is peace and ms pocKetmox ....
The news about Roy Campanclla
Dean Martin, slightly handicap handicapped
ped handicapped by a threat a laryngitis, open opened
ed opened at the Americana (Miami
Beach) to a wall-to-wall crowd
which almost deafened him with
their handclapping. Dean's tittle tittle-boy
boy tittle-boy smile won them over from
the start, and when he challenged
his cold and belted out those high
ones, they pounded their hands
in appreciation of his spunk. Jack
ie Heller, the Americana s iifst
for over a year, is another appeal-
ing attraction. Raul and Eva Re
yes, whose rhumba and mambo
expertness we first enjoyed when
the were kids, give the show
Jifeeniie delunatics make head headlines.
lines. headlines. Unfortunately, the Bad Ap Apple
ple Apple is news. But for every yo;mg
hoodlum who goes to court, thou
sands of youngsters go to church.
For every one who gives mothers
and fathers anguish, thousands
give their parents respect and af affection.
fection. affection. Yesterday's boys are to tomorrow's
morrow's tomorrow's men. And in the final
analysis. Young America has Al Always
ways Always honored Old Glory .. Add
Rockefeller Report nightmares:
"Soon mVssiles will he able to tra travel
vel travel inetrcontinental distances and
wipe out whole cities in one blow.
A blow on 50 of our most important
metropolitan areas wouio onng un under
der under attack 55 percent of our po population
pulation population and 75 percent of our in industry"...
dustry"... industry"... There are scads of pre predictions
dictions predictions about whether our econo economy
my economy will go up or down aH
mouthed by experts. An expert is m
one who has a good reason for
!J iWik. rfstft ?r
t ... m
BBBBBSEoSBke BBfiSHK&Bfl BB
' VB MilllllillBil
MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM S. JOHNSON with sons Raymond
and Scotty. She works in PanCanal personnel and he is
with iht Navy.
Newcomers' Balboa -Gamboa Trip
Premier Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle
(Continued from Pace TMREE)
There 'were 31 ships transiting last
Saturday. It would have meant
just a little delay for our ferry
boat under normal conditions.
But we couldn't afford to be late.
Here we had about 90 people from
the Atlantic Side who had to catch
the train at Gamboa about 12 30
or they wouldn't be happy.
The result was an unsual treat
even for old Canal-transiters. The
ferry became the tail end of a
triple lockage. Now everyone knows
tUt a tandem lockage is when
two ships use the same chamber
of the locks to conserve water and
also operating time.
So you can figure out that a tri triple
ple triple lockage meant there were three
.i.i ;n fha com chamber at the
sulfa in iuv u ..-
same time. We weren't cramped
thorn wasn't ST1V SDaCe" tO
give away, either.
We felt pretty proud to learn
we were saving 52,000,000 gallons
of water by doing this. That s
the amount each transiting ship
. t. Via cnillorl tn the Of C ail
lclUaC3 W oiMvi
Its also the amount of water used
by a city ine sue ui
cording to: the Panama Canal In Information
formation Information Office bulletin.
Either Boston isn't growing or
else the people are using less wat
er for that statistic has stayed.
static for quite some time.
It was while we were entering
Pedro Miguel Locks that the bira
migration came. The children a-
board, and there were nearly 100
it appeared, threw crumbs form
the sandwiches overboard. This
brought gulls and grackles and
other types of birds to sccop up
the free repast from the water s
717 v HI
2? r55 vr z?5rr 1 -z?7 13
3 777 777
ft f-f f :
5? wT--rM (r--wa
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W, Wj 10 77 "JoT"
tit; 114 77 ti? n6 7 1 77?"
W 1 I J 1 iH 111 1 I hi
JOB FOR ALY -Pakistan has
1 named Prince Aly Khan, above,
: to be its permanent delegate to
the United Nations. Aly, 46,
thereby follows in the footsteps
of his late father, the Aga Khan
III, who long was prominent in
world diplomacy. Aly's son,
Aga Khan IV. is the spiritual
j leader of some 10 million
Some of the birds were so small
and their wing power so weak
they could barely make it back
up the lock walls with the mor
sel-in their mouths. But they all!
One funnv sight was a line of
birds sitting on the guy wire of 1
a towing locomotive studying the
situation before taking the long
drive down into the lock chamber.
Oh, yes, there were the usual
exlamations from those Who had
never seen Mir af lores Bridge from U
underneath. It is quite a sight and
looks bigger and more impressive
than when you re on it.
At one stage of oui lock transit,
we were so close to the ship a-
head, that we could (and did) spy
on the living quarters and play
areas, of the crewmen at its stern.
They returned the compliment.
They got the better of it for we
had lots of glamorous ladies a a-board
board a-board and they had an all-male
The watery escalators were as
smooth as ever, and the people
peering down from the control tow
er upper floor looked liked guards
on a medieval watchtower.
No complaints from anyone a-
board except me. My complaint
was that last year they had nice
little oxeso f ice cream to re refrigerate
frigerate refrigerate against the warm sun.
This year they didnt. And I cant
hold but about one bottle of soda
Being a little early at Gamboa.'
we took a small pass up into Ga-
tun Lake. The weather was perfect,
and there was a breeze most of
the time. From Gamboa, trains
brought the travelers back to their
point of ongin.
Those embarking af Balboa had
been asked to leave their cars at
the Balboa railroad station. Free
buses ran to the pier at Balboa
Also, this provided transportation
for Atlantic Siders coming over
This trip enabled folks to see
the major points of interest of the'
big ditch; the operation it' the
locks, and the passage by Gaiilard
Cut without spending the tira for
a complete transit of the water waterway.
way. waterway. Everyone we asked said he
18 One who
21 Salt of
22 Out of
25 June bug
28 Type Typewriter
writer Typewriter type
34 A spicule
40 City in
41 Space on
by ladder 1
46 Kind of
. examina examination
tion examination 48 Object
54 Bird of
55 Award a
60 Bird on
69 State bird
"85 Wild plum
86 One of
92 Hire for
100 Rod used
102 Chief of
110 One who
112 To th e
113 Word for
1 To regain
7 Carry on,
9 Monks Monkshood
hood Monkshood 10 Join in
24 River In
35 Supplied Supplied-food
food Supplied-food 37 Hospital
44 Exclama Exclamation
tion Exclamation 45 Varnish
51 Faculty of
57 Part of
68 Action by
70 At no
73 To make
77 Cowr end
95 What Whatnot
not Whatnot 96 Harsher
OBC KDVOPLTV ZPLE UPV DTNZNOCE ON
For The Best In Fotos & Features
..It's The Sunday American
SUNDAY. MATtCH 9,; 1558
Revew Of The Week
Trick stewards at Hiaieah have suspended jockey
Manuel Ycaza for 15 days for rough riding in the Flamingo
Stakes Saturday, March 1.
Ycaza brought "Jewel's Reward" home first in the
Hiaieah feature but stewards ruled that Reward tamped
second-place "Tim Tarn" repeatedly in the. stretch and
awarded the victory to Tim Tain.
The suspension began March 4th and continue through
the 18th.. The young Panamanian jockey will not be
allowed to race on any of the American tracks during hi
tartan Stable's chilean-bred "Meeting" set a track
record on turf in winning the $75,000 added Hiaieah Turf
Handicap Tuesday afternoon".
Meeting, with jockey Johnny Roane aboard, breezed
ever the mile and one-half stretch in two minutes, 27 and
four-fifths seconds. The winner returned 10-90, six-60 and
Second place money went to long; shot "Jabneh," which
paid $81.50 and $45.50. Another outsider, "Roman Battle,"
came in third and returned $47.80.
The Hasty House entry of "Mahan" and "Stephanous
the co-favorites were also in the field of 13. The race
was the feature of the closing day program at Hiaieah.
Slugger Ted Williams had further. X-rays taken of his
injured lift ankle Wednesday and the -results were most
encouraging to the Boston Red Sox.
The bone chip evident in X-rays taken some weeks
ago has completely disappeared.
Dr. Russell Sullivan told Williams that in three weeks
he should be in 'excellent condition. The chip has left a
soreness in Williams' ankle, but the doctor say this should
be completely well in a matter of a few weeks.
Australia now owns all of the world freestyle swim swimming
ming swimming records.
The latest to fall are the women's 440-yard relay and
the men's 880-yard relay marks. In both cases the
sensational Konrads were on the record breaking teams.
II sa was a member of the foursome which included Dawn
Fraser, Sandra Morgan and Lorraine Crapp. Jon helped
the men's team of Graham Hamilton, Jon Devitt and Gary
Chapman clip nine-tenths of a second off the 880-yard
Members of the Los Angeles Dodgers have become
involved in the third automobile accident in less than two
The latest mishap injured outfielder Duke Snider,
pitcher Johnny Podres and infielder Don Zimmer. They
were hurt when their car ran off the road and landed in
a ditch nearero Beach, Florida, Wednesday night. None
of the player is in serious condition.
Snider suffered a knee injury and will undergo X-rays
to determine how bad it is. The knee is the same one
operated on during the off-season. Podres wrenched his
neck and suffered a gash of his forehead which required
Zimmer sustained only abrasions of the forehead.
The players were returning to training camp shortly
after midnight after a drive-in movie. Snider was at the
wheel of the foreign made sports car. He said he was
unfamiliar with the road and missed' a turn. Instead of
following the turn in the road the car ran off into a
On January 28 catcher Roy Campanella suffered a
broken neck in an accident near his Glen Cove, New York,
home. Campanella has been paralyzed since the accident
and it is doubtful whether he will ever play baseball again.
Rookie first baseman Jim Gentile suffered arm cms
in an accident involving his automobile, and a trailer truck
Snigger Eddie Mathews says the Milwaukee Braves
aren't going to be cocky because they're the defending
In Mathews' own words "This is not the type of
cluU. to get cocky and there won't be any prima donnas
in Milwaukee uniforms."
However, Mathews says that all of the Braves will be
more confident this year than last. . and he's convinced
that Milwaukee can repeat as world champs.
Mathews who was a vital factor in Milwaukee's
climb to the pennant and its victory over the Yanks in
theories says he is setting his sights on hitting .300.
driving in 100 runs and hitting 30 homers. Last year he
hit .292, drove in 94 runs and collected 32 homers.
Charles Hood of Howard University in Washington!
D.C., proved the sensation of the 22nd annual eastern
Golden Gloves championships at New York Wednesday
night. Hood won the eastern heavyweight title before nine nine-thounsan
thounsan nine-thounsan fans in Madison. Square. Garden.
Hood A 22-year-old sophomore whose home is at
Monroe, North Carolina floored Tommy Carcone of New
York and battered him nearly sensless to win his semi semifinal
final semifinal bout. Hood then took the title on a default over
David Carey of Buffalo, New York, in the final.
Carey sprained a thumb in the semi-final and was
unable to fight in the final.
A former national wrestling champion who turned to
boxing won the western Golden Gloves heavyweight
championship in Chicago Wednesday night.
Dan Hodge a 25-year-old Wichita slugger ran his
unbeaten string to 16 with a victory over Louis Coleman
Kent-Green of Chicago took the light heavyweight title
with an impressive decision over Loomis Oglesby of
Kansas City. Green twice floored his opponent.
Wilbur Mc.Clure of Toledo won the 160-pound crown
with a decision over John Martin of Wichita. . and red red-haired
haired red-haired Billy Collins of Nashville defeated Adam Ellison of
Zonesville, Ohio, for the 135-pound title.
Two other Toledo fighters welterweight Dave
Holman and 112-ppund Gil Yanez also won titles to give
Toledo the team championship.
RUMORS STRENGTHENED INTO fact as Isthmians
this week learned that a heavy shortage in com commissary
missary commissary stock is being investigated by the authorities.
The amount of the shortage snowballed up to a a-bout
bout a-bout $30,000 at week's end as the Panama Canal Co.
Insisted they did not yet know whether the discrep discrepancy
ancy discrepancy in a recent overall" Inventory was due to book bookkeeping
keeping bookkeeping errors or to actual shortages of stock.
Many shoppers speculated that pilfering may be
reaching a new high because of. the lack of US-rate
personnel in supervisory spots.
The Canal has admitted so far that there is a
"significant variation" from previous inventories
. taken about six months ago, bat no exact a a-mounts
mounts a-mounts have' been released by them.
They told a rroao which met at a Commissary y
Forum that whatever the cause of the shortage,
"direct and speedy action will be taken'' to cor correct
rect correct the situation.
Employes meanwhile worried that the losses would
be reflected In the price of food Items.
Another furore raised at the forum concerned the
stocking of high-priced dresses in the commissaries
and a proposal to spend $150,000 on setting up an ex exclusive
clusive exclusive dress, shop.
Civic council members said thev would protest the
move which will mean, they say, that they, will have'
to absorb the loss caused when hleh-priced dresses
pre marked down to suit the normal Zone nncketbook.
They also feel that an expensive shop with all the
trimmings is highly unnecessary.
The US Army Caribbean Exchange Service was also
hit by losses this week when two or their former
trusted employes were found guilty of embezlin&r over
One of them, Haldane A. Lyew, who had been em employed
ployed employed bv the exchange as manager of the A'brook
parage, stole $5038 over a period of a vear. He was
given a two-vear wntenee susoended for five veans
on '.he condition that he make restitution within 18
The second embezzler, Antonio Torres, who man man-seed
seed man-seed a restaurant at Comsat was found to have dlo dlo-pln?
pln? dlo-pln? into the tin to the turte of $75 from restaurant
funds. He too was (riven a six -month sentence sus suspended
pended suspended for two vears conditioned on complete resti restitution
tution restitution of the monev.
District Attornev Rowland K. Hazard remarked that
these men seemed to be "biting the hand that feeds
The Caribbean Command learned that its new
boss will be tt. Gen. RHcelv Gaither who was
named this week hv the nennrfmcnt of the Amv
t renlac- tt Gen. Robert M. Monfagoe who died
of a rebrai hemorrhage last, month.
CaWer. wi Is nresn'iv demitv commanding
funeral ?t Ft. Monroe, v"Mrin is ejected to ar ar-'
' ar-' rfve on the Isthmus earlv next month.
One nf the worst traffic srfdepts on the Zone in
yen's, left n toil of five tn. a highway e'rah In Invoking
voking Invoking a chlva and parked dump trueSt near Arrai Arrai-Jau
Jau Arrai-Jau Drive- o the truck. Alfredo M-rin. 34. Panamanian Panamanian-is
is Panamanian-is now in ilboa iai' aaitm trial of an Involuntary
manslano-hter hare The pno woman on! four
m-n. -sere all residents of the towns of Capira or
Ca"a pmoloyes have subscribed to the group
hnsnifnl insnronf.a nian of Mutual of Omaha learn learned
ed learned thjt, weefr tb-t thev will be getting additional ben ben-efAs
efAs ben-efAs ratthm't increased nremiums.
Ga'e E. nax-is vicenresident of Mutual comoleted
a T,n vtopv vwt on the Isthmus working out details
with Robert "an w'nr, chairmairof the insurance
b.P""H '"'I other nf""la!s.
The p"" "'an win h xtndd to "over retired em em-r??ej;
r??ej; em-r??ej; will increase maternity benefits and other ben benefits
efits benefits Residents of Coco Solo the Zone's fastest
growin community, may he the site of a countrv countrv-style
style countrv-style iub if nlans now bejne formulated to ron ron-vet
vet ron-vet the former Otter's Club there materialize.
There has ben talk between the Governor and
chric enqnii officer f Coao Solo about turning
the chih 1ntn an Atfc"'' s'd community meet meet-inr
inr meet-inr "'ace which would include a bar and other
President Ernesto de la Guardia Jr. proclaimed
Point Four Week last Thursday in what was consid considered
ered considered a significant and t.melv gesture.
Durine the week, which begins today, soecial ef efforts
forts efforts will be made to acouaint all Panamanians with
the accnmnHshmentQ of the US. Point Four program
in the Republic of Panama.
The observance of Point Four Week, to emnhasize
the successfully cooneration of American and Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian everts under Point, Four suoervisinn. was
nlannert after a survey which Indicated that neoole
Jn -he lower income hrackets had verv little. If any
knowledge of Point Four activities and their scope in
Charging President de la Guardia with "lack of In Interest
terest Interest and cooneration" towards setting uo a real
merit system for Panama government emnloves, the
three-man rivii Service Commission resigned en
fn the'r letter of resignation, commissioners
Fmil'o Clare, pcar(fo J. B-rmndez and Lu's F.
G:rcia de Paredes accusl the President and his,
cabinet of showing verv little regard for the com commission's
mission's commission's recommendations for exua'"' the
four-year-old clvR service system beyond the two
THE UNITED STATES an4d Soviet Russia jockeyed
for position last week pn conditions for a "sum "summit"
mit" "summit" conference on world tensions
Russia proposed that a meeting of foreign ministers
be heid in Geneva in April to prepare for a summit
conference in June at which President Eisenhower
would meet Soviet Premier Nikolai A. Bulganin and
Communist Party Leader Nikita 8. Kiuufifchev.
Elsenhower and Secretary of State John Foster Dul Dulles
les Dulles rejected the Russian terms for a foreign minist ministers
ers ministers conference. Russia want the foreign ministers
limited to discussing a program for the big meeting.
Elsenhower and Dulles want the foreign ministers
to go into the substance of EasWest issues and thus
make sure that a summit meeting would have a real
chance of success.
OTtAKoIeitRSlmlt8 released 26 persons
who were kidnaped Feb. 16 when Red agents, posing
as ordinary passengers, hijacked a South Korean air airier
ier airier and forced it to land in Communist territory.
Those released were the two American pilots, two Ger German
man German passengers and 22 South Korean passengers.
The Communis tstried to force the South Korean
EL4 I? rf0?ize eir Pmpet regime by nego nego-2hELMcUy
2hELMcUy nego-2hELMcUy ,0Jl.the release and thus giving them
The United States and West Germany asked Soviet
fi,u iu '"teene. Evidently under Soviet nressure,
tne North Korean Reds dropped their demand.
WAnSh P?1 Qmd decided to demand
vbtes of confidence in the National Assembly, the con con-aolllng
aolllng con-aolllng House of Parliament, on two Issues. Either
Steated" re811""" of his cabinet if he were
thTSn vote ceroed miliUry spending to fifat
the rebellion in Algeria. OaUlard was trying to in in-E6
E6 in-E6 PaUons for the armed forpes without
inreaseing the overall size of the 1958 budget
The second vote concerned olang for constitution constitutional
al constitutional reform, designed to mak it harder for the National
senhiv to over-throw overnments and thus to end
the incessant series of French cabinet crises.
The sham disunity in the Arab world was emohasiz emohasiz-ed
ed emohasiz-ed by allegations of revolutionary plots by various
Arah -ountrte, paoinst ntheH, J " f uua
Syria and Fmt pssert-d that King Saud of Saudi
Jrnb'qwfls mnHeted In a VM to UOSet the new
Fvnt-BvH "United Arah RenubUe'' by assassinating
prMet pw, Ahdel Nasser rtf E"vnt
Prsldnt TThih Pouranih., 0f Trnisio threatened U
b-.ir rtf iHinnoti'. relatnn, with Frypt unless it
ti (f AoHeV i a r-rted nlot to essa.nae
f tnvrh tl,, nPt orfrpnied hv Tim).
, m, wb(, 1,0 thelr heAdquar-
trs in Cairo under vot!"n protection,
r -T0r "Oed dHye t numn mor- federal fnMS
r,to i,mol-)v,o. nK. w,orV, Rnowh,lll Hiir! fe
The nAminit aneare to be moving in
,J"","', nomxerpfl-. T o-.r J yndnn R. j'hnn
fTev I HnoH in Hortr R-r,h'le-JK s wl! 8s SOlM T)em.
rf.nnr. f, Pp0J..f tn), Pn)n nn
rv,:!t,fi, erd'r iniH(.t pfrinns n civil nn-J
rim, n,,-'u ...w, elects for which Congress al al-radw
radw al-radw hos nrovided monev.
"pernme" office nv eoyew (he Internal
pevenue of"?- ani th- VvbUp Reristrv.
The eommlssioners pUn charwd that dismissals,
nromrf'ons. and transfers hav heen made in the
Internal Revenue office In violation of clvii service
TheWlev ef 171 nrisrtners from th oenal colony
on Coiba Island is regarded as the nossible reason for
an lnrreae jn the niimhr 0f hnrfrlaries nnd robberies
In and around Panama Citv during the last few weeks.
DaiTv letters were nnblHv exchanged during the
ek: between Prof. Herbert de Castro, director of the
Ma4nni Rvmnhnir orereot-o,' pnd vnunr nrofe?sor-f'utl-f,
Prliiordo nharnent Tr. eer a hassle bet.mepn
n erf Mrs Trm wise de la Guardia of the
National School of Dance.
The ennf"t bran rW" De Catr- refused to lend
th score of "n oner to Mrs. de la anardia for dao dao-totion
totion dao-totion o ha'lef. mnsU "so ua 0Mted to th tam tam-m
m tam-m en? the et- emniood h the dance teacher dur during
ing during roheorools for the haiet.
F'iwit, -n e-"r e f"-ds h-tween De
r-r Mi t fi-,U. nro'escer h-
'"-d ":: rcs-natw ratr ,n Atrt'M
v-!-,i ph t0m hvM performance by
Mr In r lr'Vjt
"entier r"' rn-A tn Mr ballet per per-P,.hn,.etn
P,.hn,.etn per-P,.hn,.etn of n- r--tr0's itt.ar exnlalninv his
ptoJl J.r"""f an im.Hlte renhr from vnnnn Phar Phar-nanf
nanf Phar-nanf or fnllor-H ,,r th no-f rf hv o rebuttal from
n rw-o end a reply to the rebuttal yesterday by
t.o w-ttonot riotorpi f'thnnot ctarted lsued an-
-He"tr.n h'""l"7 for nn eodnlor. Hont.ffleoHon h00k h00k-Je'l
Je'l h00k-Je'l t" hrtfh nnnmnvtnc. on4 fnrolo-n resi-'onts
Dwptfa warxinT", th!t inHMmtal, who att-'mrt to
v,v, j,w (.Viaro-ti-r fees n evhane for heln
in rellno- tho rip,; c-i.io? pnnWpj'r,n forms were
rotvn-forlln Klny fp'd fo- P" "mch as O eent" t-J 0"""i
Tono rMor7 snnip rr TOhom pre being charged $2
ff" heln In fu'HnT O" t- forms.
The or eodur ,n rewlflep, the nrent one 'Whjeh
are raid to lend themselves too easily to electoral
tmibki American Supplement
' ft A ffe
si Pi JS I
A triple lockage, including the PC employes' sightseeing ferry President Porras.
(See story and pictures, pages 2 & 3)
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IS ALWAYS STERN AN'
UNFRIENDLY TO US, BUT
TH6 LAST COUPLA
PAYS SHE'S BEEN
ALL 'I SAID, JULIA-IS THAT
LITTLE ANNIE IS INNOCENT
WHO ELSE IN THIS -OR ARE YOU SUSSESTINS ItFwELL, HERE!
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MONEY- 135 DOLLARS TO BE EXACT-,
DISAPPEARED FROM MY DESK
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ABOUT IT.? mmmr PINE I PONT
ABOUT IT HOVf
AUNT JULIA-ASK HER ABOUT THE
MONEY SHE HAS HIDDEN AWAY N
THE STABLE FEED ROOM ODDLY
YOU HEARD WHAT
JEWEL SAID DO
YOU HAVE THAT
MONEY 7 ?
YES, MA'AM, BUT IT'S
MINE HONEST- I HAD
IT WITH ME WHEN I
CAMS HERE' I
DIDN'T KNOW AMY-
BODY KNEW 1
X EARNED Tl
I WOULDNT. STEAL
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NOW, DEAR BROTHER-IN"
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