The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02490

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
i I
Seagram's !0l I
CANADIAN JM
WHISKY HftiH I

mmA
Ay lyncDcu ncuT SN
DAILY NEWSPAPER
UMay
trip
DOWN
balance in
20 mon.

Mama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe Abraham Lincoln.

FLY NOW with
TIME PAYMENT

BRAN IFF '"XC""'

33rd TEAR

CRASH VICTIM Douglas Schmidt, pilot of the Piper Clipper that crashed at Santa Clara yes yes-terwy
terwy yes-terwy afternoon is transferred from an Army De Havilland Otter to an ambulance at Albrook
a few hours after the accident. The Otter, attached to the Caribbean Air Command's Rescue
Gofidination Center, was dispatched to the interior town of Penonome to pick up the four in in-juewl
juewl in-juewl men who had been taken to a hospital there, and removte them to Gorgas. Aiding the
badly-burned Schmidt are (1 to r) Cap. J. R. Market and Capt. Alemony Prana, Albrook flight
surgeons; A 3c Robert) L. Roggy, and Capt. Lawrence B. Tills,, Army doctor. Prom Albrook the
injured men were rushed to Gorgas, where Schmidt and Richard Gau are still on the serious
list. Juiio Wright and Richard Thompson were treated and discharged. (Official US. Air Force
Photo).

Defense Department Moves
Into Ikes Anti-Slump Fight

WASHINGTON. Marcih 10 (UP)

military buying in the nation's hart

erg new sever-pent anu-recessiqsf mwrasv. -.

Simultaneously it was learned the administration is likely to recommend a sharply increased
program of hospital construction as another weapon against unemployment.
The Department of Health, Education and Welfare has recommended such a boost and it was
considered probable the administration will soon ask Congress to at least double the 75 million
dollars the president asked for Federal spending on hospitals in the fiscal year starting next July I.
The department also is reconsidering the adminisfration's shelved school construction pro program
gram program as another possible anti-recession measure. But informed sources' said no decision has been
reached.

The President, in announcing
plans Saturday. to spur public
works and increase jobless pay
benefits, said the military depart departments
ments departments had already, on his orders,
acted to funnel more contracts to
unemployment centers.
DCputty defense secretary Don Donald
ald Donald A. Quartos said today ho has
asked all military services to
SPnd mom money in centers of
unemployment arid to review
their buying to "assure that tho,
maximum number of contracts"
go to small businesses in these.,
areas.
NAM Chief Wants
To Bring Unions
HOLLYWOOD, Fla., March 10
(UP) Milton C. Lightner, presi presi-flentof
flentof presi-flentof the National Association
of Manufacturers, called today for
Federal legislation "to bring u u-nions
nions u-nions under ; control."
Lightner, also chairman of the
board of, tho Sinner Manufactur Manufactur-'Iijg
'Iijg Manufactur-'Iijg Company, said the objective
to not to break or hamstring u u-nions
nions u-nions in the exorcise of their le legitimate
gitimate legitimate ('unctions but to restore
collective bargaining to "Its,
rightful place in the economic
picture."
Lightner's remarks were cont contained
ained contained in a keynote speech prepar prepared
ed prepared for delivery at the opening of
the NAM'S 3?6th institute of indus industrial
trial industrial relations.
"In virtual every American
Walk of life today," he said, "there
is mcreasmfjconcern and a rising
demand to bnng fjnion monbpoly
power under control to put. a
end to the dictation which threa
tens our free- economy, the rights
of individual! and the political in institutions
stitutions institutions of fat natron."
Lightner sfid the Eisenhower
Administration's labor legislation
'Skate'fSails
For Europe
PORTALAtfD, Eng. March 10
(UP)- The United States Atomic
submarine Skate which last week
put up a world's record for an
underwater Atlantic crossing from
America, saped this morning for
continental ports.

ante, is the first but ofh.

Bepartmant iertay announced plans to stp lpf?
nloyment areas in toe withPresident fiisenhow- c

fest-Wt Hifem

Large military contractors will
be required to give preference in
subcontracts to unemployment a
reas "if the subcontractors are
qualified and no price increase
will result."
He said the areas to be favored
the those where unemployment
runs 6 percenter over.
This is the seven-point program
proposed by President Eisenhow
er to fight he recession:
1. A step-up in Federal construc construction
tion construction with already available money.
Legislation
Under Control'
program contained some
structive suggestions" but
.not go far enough.
con con-does
does con-does An adequate legislative program,
ugntner said, would:
Require a through accounting
ot union dues and welfarefunds.
Assure greater control of u
nions by union members.
Prohibit the exertion of ores
sure oo. neutral businesses not in
volved in a iaDor aispute.
Provide better protection a
gainst the use of union funds for
political purposes.
Restrain the concentr.v'ion of
union power against the public in interest
terest interest Dv tne application to unions
of arm-trust and anti monopoly
principles.
Require that union member membership
ship membership be voluntary.
House Committee
Counsel To Visit
CZ With group
Bernard J. Zinke, counsel for
the House Merchant MMarine and
Fisheries Committee, will accom accompany
pany accompany the committee's board of
consultants due to visit the Canal
Zime shortly.
Zinke has, visited the Isthmus
several times on committee busi business.
ness. business. It has also been learned that
one consultant, retired Lt. Gen.
Leslie R. Groves, of Darien,
Conn., has cancelled plans for the
trip.
The consutants are being sent
here by the committee to study
' the ganama Canal itself
r broad phases ok the in:
ic Canal problem.

r,.

This will lead to earlier-thaft-plan
ned spending of 200 million dol
lars on such things as Armv En
gineers civil works, national parks
ana inaian reservations.
2. Congress will be asked this
week to appropriate 186 rnillion
dollars extra for the fiscal year
starting July 1 to speed up waer
resources projects. More funds
will be asked later to permit ear
ly starts on small reclamation pro
jects authorized by a 1956 law.
3. Release of 200 million dollars
of available funds to stimulate
home-building through government
mortgage-buying.
4. Congress will be asked In a
few days to suspend limits in the
highway law and permit spending
of $2,000,000,000 extra ia the cal calendar
endar calendar years 1958, 1958 and 1960.
5. Military placement of more
contracts in "labor surplus" areas
and new efforts to give a "maxi
mum number" of defense
tracts to small firms..
con-
6. Action by the Veterans Ad
ministration and Federal Home
Loan Bank Board to increase av availability
ailability availability of funds fdr veterans'
and other home loans.
7. Labor Secretary James P.
Mitchell will submit to Eisenhow
er this wee a plan to extend "for
a- brief period" jobless pay of un
employed worKes who have ex exhausted
hausted exhausted their payments under state
law. This will then be sent to Con Congress
gress Congress to provide the necessary
Federal funds.
EXPLORERS FATE This
satr-ilite, Explorer II according

MB;&Bm Terrific oceeierohoe Spe iecreAet fe;;
:mmmm0M:-i from 11 -rocket second stage K) rhree-rocket rhd b,

.VV.::::::v:

useu. Apparency ail went accordtns to nlan nnm th timp

kj oo us pare, this siage consi.ned of a inele roefcet teamed with the

i tuoe. ine rocket was suppose i to ienitfl Anri m.sh the rocket. iin ti

pparently is wnere Explorer II stopped exploring.

PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, MARCH 10, 1958

Crashed

THE PULSE
OF PANAMA
A "PURGE" among high gov government
ernment government oilicials has reportedly
been suggested to President de la
Guardia oy his closest advisers.
According to the tabloid daily
La Hora.'tne suggestion is aimed
at improving the effectiveness of
government offices and would, in include
clude include from Ministers on down.
Some Oi the President's advisers
are dissatisfied with the work of
some ministers, governors and
mayors, the paper said, adding
that the suggested changes would
be made, gradually in order not
to provoke protests from among
the many political factions which
make up the present administra administration.
tion. administration. Panamanians consumed ap approximately
proximately approximately 20 quarts of boor
ooeh during last year, accord according
ing according to figures released ever
the weekend.
The National Brewery's pro production
duction production of boor was up 20 per
cent over 1956 for a total of 191 191-026,000
026,000 191-026,000 quart, some 739,000 of
which was sold to tho Canal
Zono.
A raid by a group of disgrun disgruntled,
tled, disgruntled, knife-brandishing members
of the "Progressive Society" of the
Loma Fruta de la Pava shanty
town, netted a $15 fine for the
leader of the group over the
weekend.
The group, led by Manuel J.
lgado, caused seme ef-Weir tw
members to
inee in fear as the brandish
ed knives to keep time meeting
from being held. i
Fast action by the N a t i o n a 1
Guard was credited with haiting
any further violence.
Police Chief Col. Bolivar Va Valla
lla Valla rino doclsrod today that ho
does not hove and never has
had any presidential aspirations.
Vallanno made the statement
with regard to speculation by
some newspapers as to him be
ing a possible presidential candi
date for the National Patriotic
Coalition (CPN) in 1960.
Vallarino flatly declared, "I am
not a politician."
He added that he Is mainly oc occupied
cupied occupied in making the National
Guard "disciplined and competent
organization in service to the
community."
West Point' Board
Starts Examining
Hopefuls In April
Col. Louis D. Farnsworth Jr.,
chairman of the West Point Ap
plicants' Board, has anoucrdthe
the board expects to hold its first
meeting for examination of mill
tary personnel some time in A
pril.
This unit will select candidates
from among men o" the Regular
Army and active Reserve to com
pete for 180 vacancies in the 1959
class at the academy. Those in
terested in applying for West
Point admission can secure de
tails from their respective unit
commanders.
;vV:U::.;.vv:vw
sketch Shows what innnpnprl
to Information said ,to have

yi-n-ivn t.-i.iVi.i'

DOUGLAS SCHMIDT

Boy Seriously Hurt, Girl Injured
In Bus Crash Near Thatcher Ferry

A seven-year' old Panamanian
boy was seriously injured, and a
teen-age, girl was also hurt when
a bus in which they were passen passengers
gers passengers yesterday at noon tried to
Dass a car and crashed into an
oncoming bus on Thatcher High
way near the ferry..
Mario Rangol, suven, was In
Gorges Hospital today where he
was admitted for surgery and
observation for an abdominal in injury.
jury. injury. He is en the soriouily 111
list.
Another bus passenger, 17-year
old Rosa I. Memr
1 t Cnnfn frrvll
.. .3n.1z....j. Till rsiri-TT"-
1CU i u u.J'hwm-w
..iki Am imuries.
Th driteir of the bus, Manuel
C. ArgueHe 47-year-old Panama Panamanian,
nian, Panamanian, today was charged in Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Magistrate's Court with "reck-
i... ,ir;v no rausin.2 ereai Douuy
injury." The case was continued
until Thursday aueniuun um
of $1,000 was set.
Police report thatt he two bus buses
es buses travelling in opposite directions
-.tnrriav at 11:55 a.m. collided
U Mint near the junction
of
Thatcher Highway with Far
Fan
Additional Plans
Announced For (Z
Safety Field Day
field program were announced to
day
tu w evpnt will be held
A-
pril 12 and will start at 8el5 am.
with a parade from the Gamboa
railroad station to the Santa luz
SCAkick-off program will be held
at 9 a.m. in the Santa Cruz thea thea-ter
ter thea-ter The planning Committee said a
safety poster contest and essay
contest on "Safety and What It
Means to the Community' are
now being conducted in non-U S.
citizen schools.
The poster contest is for all
grades. The essay contest is open
to students of grades 8 through
12i
As in previous Safety Field
Days, there wil be exhibits of
safety equipment, safety and first
aid demonstrations, and competi competition
tion competition among various Canal first
aid units.
Here something went wrong
with capsule containing
final rocket and satellite
(NEA Telephoto)
tn th Armv's .Tiiniter-C-hnrne
been telemetered by th? rocket
cftmp fni- thp fourth ann ni
satcllits in an
orbital snepri Anrl

HnSnital for I

Fliers

RICHARD GAU
Road. Extensive damage was caus caused
ed caused to the cab areas of the buses.
Arguelles, who was driving a
Chevrolet bus, tried to pass a
vehicle in front of him.
After crossing the center line
of the road, the report said, the
ous collided with the oncoming
bus neing driven by Andres H.
Mendietta, who pulled sharnlv to
the right to avoid a collision.
Arguelles is in Balboa jail in
oeiauit ot posting b
ac
License Nefs Fine
For Army Employe
A man (who claimed that the
fruits from his farm were "so
beautiful" that residents in Curun-
du begged him to sell them some,
today was fined $5 in Balboa Ma
gistrate's fcourt lor peacuing wun wun-out
out wun-out a license.
At first the 48-year,Jld defend defendant,
ant, defendant, Fidias Echeona, said that he
was "guilt in part only" be because
cause because he idn't know it was a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the law to sell wihout a li
cense. Later he admitted he was
guilty of the charge.
Echeona, who said he is a driv driver
er driver with the Army at Las Cruces,
explained that he operates a
small farm at New Empire. He
said that he had many friends in
Curundu. and yesterday went to
see one of them and brought him
some fruit.
An MP' who testified In court
said that he had received a call
from a resident that a man driv
ing a car was selling fruits from
house to house.
The MP said he found 80 orang
es, 50 grapefruit and some lemons
in the back of the car.
Echeona stated that after he
had delivered some fruit to his
friend, several residents asked
him to sell them some ot tne
fruit he had in the car because it
"looked so nice."
RP Police Chief
Sees Snatch; Chase
Fails To Nab Thief
Police chief Col. Bolivar Valla Vallarino
rino Vallarino and his bodyguard failed this
morning in their attempt to catch
a purse-snatcher who jumped into
a woman's car at an intersection
and made off with her purse.
Vsrarino and his bodyguard
were riding by just as Mrs. Nati Nati-vidad
vidad Nati-vidad Vilanova crashed into the
wail of the National Institute on
Fourth of July Avenue shortly af after
ter after the purse-snatcher jumped on onto
to onto her automobile and grabbed
her purse when she stopped at
the H. Street-Fourth of July Ave.
intersection.
The police chief, his aide,
newsman Ricardo A. Lince and
newsphotographer Orestes Cabre-
do, who were also at the scene,
gave chase but failed to appre apprehend
hend apprehend the thief.
a
The man ran down H. Street,
scaled the wall of the National
Institute's campus, emptied the
purse of its contents as he ran
.u..,., ; .......
UUL'W 1L 4W4.V. ailU KU
his escape through and out of

m l t mm i i y 1 1 1 j I I T 1 1 J I 1 1 J f X

n VI r VHHIVI J rrncheW

I the school buildings.

Serious'
Young CZ Pilot
Buddy in Gorgas
With Bad Burns

. Two Canal Zone youths were in serious condition at
Gorgas hospital today one oF theni with burns cover
ing half his body as the result of a light plane crash at

-wnra v.iara yesterday afternoon.

Douglas xhmidt of Ancon, pilot of the four-place
Piper Clipper, and Richard Gau of Balboa, both 21, suf suffered
fered suffered third degree burns in the crash. Burns covered oU
most half Gau's body, and about 35 per cent of Schmidt's
body.
Two other passengers in the plane, Julio Wright of
Panama City and William T. Coffey of Balboa, also both
21, escaped with minor burns and lacerations.
The private plane, reportedly uninsured, was owned
by Pacific Locks employe Warren, M. Morse. Schmidt re reported
ported reported it lost power shortly after taking off over the Na National
tional National Highway from the Santa Clara field. It came down
in some bush, and burst into flames.

Schmidt has logged 120
a Panamanian private pilot's
Schmidt told his father, John
Schmidt, that he was thrown
through the plastic windshield.
Six stitches were taken in the
youth's forehead yesterday.
The ouartet was flown to the
Canal Zone in an Army plane
arter tne Caribbean Air com command's!
mand's! command's! Rescue Coordination
Center was notified of the acci accident.
dent. accident. Young Schmidt is employed as
an air hoist operator at the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Locks.
He had flown with two
friends from Paitilla to Santa
Clara, and While the friends
were bathing, Schmidt took
Gau, Coffey and Wright up
fot a ride.
According to an account by the
boys, just as the plane went into
the trees Coffey broke open one
door of the plane and pushed
Wright out of the aircraft. Then
Coffey grabbed Gau and pulled
him out of the burning plane.
LGau apparently fell inside the
plane as he made for the door
and was momentarily jammed.
It was believed this accounts for
his serious burns.
Wright's cousin, Pedro Arias
drove him and Schmidt to the
Penonome Hospital while Cof Coffey
fey Coffey and Gau were taken there
bv Dr.. Camilo Justinian!.
WriEht. Gau and Coffey, all
students at the Canal Zone Jun
ior College Had spent Saturday
at El Valle on a geology field
trip, and returned Saturday
night to the Coffey home in
Santa Clara.
As soon as word of tne acci accident
dent accident reached the Canal Zone,
an appeal was made by CFN
over the radio and television
for blood donors.
lames Flenniken
Named Balboa
Captain Of Port
Capt. James A. Flennikan,
USN, has been appointed to
succeed Capt. Anthony C Hoes Hoes-sler,
sler, Hoes-sler, USN as Port Captain at
Balboa, it was announced today
at Balboa Heights.
A graduate of the Naval Aca Academy
demy Academy at Annapolis in the class
of 1932, Flenniken will come to
the Canal Zone from his pres present
ent present stattion on the staff of the
Commandant ef the 13th Naval
District, headquarters for which
re in Seattle, Wah. He is en en-peered
peered en-peered to arrive here about A A-pril
pril A-pril 22.
His wartime service included
posts as a submarine comman commander,
der, commander, operations officer on the
staff of Submarine Squadron 45,
executive officer on the subma submarine
rine submarine tender Holland, and com com-mending
mending com-mending officer of th arMek
cargo ship Shoshone.
Roessler, who has been Port
Contain In Balboa since July
1955, came to the Canal Zone
from command of the fleet ell
tanker USS Ashtabula.

mm rna n nna rn t.A L r i i

...... . w f 1 1 1 iw fliv iu ju y Liura nnri

... ' w

FIVE CENTS

hours fivina til. nnA hnU
license. Morse had loaned
so build up mere
tn rot ptiMt
Schmidt's father, a Locks em employe,
ploye, employe, sale today that the res response
ponse response was "overwhelming." He
said so many people answered
the emergency call that they
to turn many away.
Gau's father Is Preston Oan
2'2f- Coffey's father is William
Wr& tPhlnt confcractr, and
wnlSf iS ihe. 80n of Andrew M.
Sness Wh '? ln the in
t.A i8; 08 Haviland Ot Ot-nJihS1
nJihS1 Ot-nJihS1 ted, & tott. Eldon O.
rrmo,' J.t?ew7th Engineer
Coipfany (Aviation) was dis dispatched
patched dispatched from Fort Kobbe to Pe Penonome
nonome Penonome about 4:20 pm
PpnlS Tfn "iSht from
Penonome to Albrook Air Force
aase, the patients were attended
tou SaU$CQn' Lawrence B.
W?' ri at medlcaL technician,
c. John j. Beauchamp. Both
SsplnsaSy WUh Frt K0bb
ohSf Flar Albrook
about 5:40 and two Air Force
ambulances rushed the youths to
Gorgas.
mission was flown under
supervision of the Rescue Coor Coordination
dination Coordination center, operated by
Caribbean Air Command: at Al Albrook.
brook. Albrook. Terry WiHHord
Better; Hand. Hurl
In Rocket Accident
A Margarita boy who tried t
build a home-made rocket lost
oractically all the hones of big
left band when a piece of copper
tubing exploded in his hand.
The boy, Terry Williford. IT,
was considered to be in good con con-chtion
chtion con-chtion today at Gorgas Hospital
SurgeoBs at Coci Solo Hospital
on Friday had amputated th
fourth and fifth fingers of the
youth's left hand, and several
metacarpal (hand) bones.
A friend, Leonard G. Werti,
14, also of Marirarita, barely es escaped
caped escaped serious injury in the acd
dent. i
According to a police report,
Williford and, Wert z were in the
patio of the Werti home making
a rocket by filling an eight inch,
long piece of copper tubing witk
sulohur match heads. They werg
holding the 5-8-inch tube and fore,
ing the match heads into it when
one of the matches ignited, caus causing
ing causing the others to flame.
The pressure generated, wag
sufficient to cause the tube
explode. Police said the bl
shredded Williford's left har
embedded a number oi
heads in Wertz's left h

I



PANAMA AMERICAN AH INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

HMMMi

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

it nuon aouMMvia. m ia

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bobbish mmicMHTATivia. joshua powim. inc.
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THIS IS TOUR FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN

The Mail fas h ea mm

Utters MB IBCBiMB BTttBfB7

rtaetra A Tm

IB

American

coariderrtial

riw

if vm Mtrihti latter mi t as ImBAttairt

BBmt day. Lsttsrt ara publiih a1 in fba order tacaitad.
IsaM fry la amp tee letters limited to ana Pt IbbajHi.
Identity a Utter writer w hold in strictest ee-Mida-ca
Tbjib MwtBBBBt awamai bb rssasniik-ilitT te statemsati or aamiaw
THE MAIL BOX

WAGES IN PANAMA
Sir: 1
'Th Laborer i Worthy of His Hire" (Mail Box, March fl
had Vtit ne implied Panama could not tewoybg
tc enlov the dignity oi an incorruptible judiciary or oi
S-cL iacaSon tSu XI pays ite judges and schoolteachers
better' than street sweeper s wages. n(,mhi,. atti-
Tnese are not the only tieids m which the neolithic atti attitude
tude attitude adopted by iou many Panaamnlan employers to their em employes
ployes employes reacts to the detriment of the nation.
P I refer particularly to average wages. These way down
below the level required to maintain the economic health not
only or the worker, but of the community at large. Merchants,
above all people, should realize that their chances fo. prosperT
-ity depend not upon the spending power of a few wealthy fellow-merchants,
but upon the spending power of the community
at large.
Which means, in short, that for the greater prosperity of
the merchants, every worker in the country should be paid
enough to leave him some spending money after the basic
necessities of food and shelter have been attended to. What
sort of an example do the merchants set? They pay their own
help sweat-shop wages in most cases.
I have seen no evicence among Panamanian employe? of
any realization that every tenbucks they pump into the na national
tional national economy in the form of a wage increase for their em-
i ; . i l Uftln U14- mam ManJln nnWAy inrl

piuyes menus iuau '.nat uawc it muic anuuig
prosperity for the nation as a whole. As a country becomes a
little more prosperous,, so' do its merchants, irji employes and
everyone else. But instead Panamanian emoloyen, by and
large, cling like dogeed dinosaurs to their practice of reearriing
labor as a commodity tn be obtnTned cheaolv as possible,
and let someone else bother about the comjrnunity's purchasing

" power.
I don't have toe much spending power, by the time they
have deducted rent, utilities and I guess a slash for the com com-,
, com-, mlssaries' curious losses from m paycheck. But it' probably
f more than that of a worker doing an equivalent joo In Pan-

; ama. inereiore n iikp artam" mercnats, ana otner over
there who are hungry for the Gringo dollar, to know tha I
have no Interest in conferring th benefits of mv soending
power, small as 't is. on anv merchant or enterprise in Pan Pan-nt
nt Pan-nt who does not pav his emoloves a wage on whih thev can
nrovlde themselves with a decent home, and give the''- kids a
reasonable education, and in general maintain the dignity of
man.
A I am all for helpine Panama strengthen her eeonomy. and
griteM the wealth more eauirably through the community. I
do not consider T an doir" this bv paylnr exorbitant orires
to a small gang of merchant-gougers who funnel l.helr orofits
to. Ngff York banks instead of jleioting them to the imorove imorove-titjf1
titjf1 imorove-titjf1 rreowiriUllliUB; rafftMit -the prm-ft rea,
wJOpEWe wages, wtm dl
Economist

SCHOOL HOURS
Sir: v A

WaH T iint. v.xltftri srhnnl nn VlcHnt-ei Tatr T 41 nv T Mrtilrf

AWV WV VA (UMVViO J x iv.1.1 a "'-C A WUU1U
heartily disagree with E. N. Williams' suggestion (Mail Box,
March 5) of the school day that ends around nojn. I must
ay, however, that I think, for the tropics his suggestion is well
worth looking into. This past year the afternoon classes I
visited were so stifling, with all the little bodies jam-packed
as they were, that I felt just on the verge of being nauseated.
To say the least, I can easily understand why Williams,, the
students, and the ieachers feel that the afternoon sessions are
unproductive. I don't believe my mind would grasp much under
the conditions that existed in the afternoon classes I visited.
Interested Parent

Labor !ews

And

Comment

Br VICTOR RIKSEL
(This is tha aacanal mt Li

mm an labor .mii

. winiiwiva
u fr1 TtV 9rnad.
tram CBfifWantial oacumantt prt prt-pared
pared prt-pared far libor'i awn high earn,
mind.)
Never unr)prstima. k.

of a WAD in politics. Labor's
streamlined strategists are not.
EPfn1 .write f belles, not bills. A
WAD in labor's nation;,?

miBjunery is a Women's Activi-

ues uirector.

A confidential is naff mimAi-sn.

dum of massive political retalia retaliation
tion retaliation against labor's opponents re reveals
veals reveals that much of th

-w wuvna
precuict work will be done by

women this year. The unpublcized
report was submitted by COPE
the Committee on Pnlitirai ph,, na

tion to the AFL-CIO Executive
Council at its mid-winter

last month. The. report reveals
plans for a dynamic, imaginative
drive in coming months to retire

congressmen considered too con

servative by leading laborites.
An experimental nilnt schnni in

women in politics has been func functioning
tioning functioning for same time, the docu document
ment document reveals on Page 13.

"In Florida, the ataU nrli.nl...

tion (of COPE VR) established

a scnooi attended by 50 women
trade unionists and union wives in
the state and cnnrlurtAri hv rnpp

representatives. The school was
extreme' successful and ttl v.

pected it will produce tangible re results
sults results in the 1958 campaign."
. Typical of the use to which tha
Florida WADs will be nut la a nnh

for ex-Sen. Claude Pepper if he
decides to run against incumbent
Sen. Spessard Holland: The fight

Will be made in the Demnr-ratrc

primaries and will make national

news.

The COPE renort also stales

that in "virtually everv stale nffi.

cials have undertaken such a pro

gram with the help and guidance
of the COPE Women's Activities
Directors, or are seeking ways of
doing so."

Women's divisions are oiven

considerable credit for

ly getting union members to re

gister to vote. In turn, these regi registration
stration registration drives are creditor! h.,

the COPE report with election vic-

iones. un rage 7, the document
states:

'Oreeon. Washington ani iv,'.

consin feel strongly that their re-

yThey Said I Can Have the Stamp!"

BSaBlii

IHHaM

RRY-GO-

y PIIW PI

Round!

szistration drives made their re.

cent electoral success possible; i.

e., Sen. Morse and the Congress Congressmen
men Congressmen in Oregon; Sen. Magnuson
and the rreht-to-work referendum

in Washington, and Sen. Proxmire
in Wisconsin..."
i
-It is believed that the WADs, as
well as the regular labor machin
ery, will be used in t. dramatic
move into the usually conserva conservative
tive conservative suburbias of post-war Ameri America.
ca. America. Says the report.
'Two special studies are now
underway in the national COPE
office. One is the continuing in inquiry
quiry inquiry into changes in the voting
pattern resulting from the growth
of suburbs. The other concerns
existing relationships between
farm and labor groups throughout
the country.
"Preliminary worlj on the sub

urban project indicates that the
first impact of suburban develop
ment is wearing off and that, as
mortgages and time payments, be begin
gin begin to pinch m a static or declin declining
ing declining economy, traditional voting
patterns are returning.
"Considering factors leading to
the tremendously rapid growth of
the suburbs, it would notsbe sur surprising
prising surprising to witness in these areas
a wide swing of the political pend pendulum
ulum pendulum from conservatism to liber liberalism
alism liberalism as the economy slows."
The report reveals labor's de detailed
tailed detailed plans for not stopping with
the exurbanites but driving into
what COPE hopes will be greener
political fields beyond the out outskirts
skirts outskirts of the outskirts of the great
Cities. Efforts are being made to
reach individual farmers as well
as friendly farm groups.

This has happened in "virtually
all states in Which there is an im important
portant important agricultural community."
There are COPE staff members

specializing in farm-labor relation-

snips.

There are also other specialists

seeking out other special voters
groups. COPE told the AFL-CIO

high command that it "has been

able to step up" its actrvites a.
mong minority groups ... COPE
now publishes "a semi monthly

newsletter" with this objective and

has added two special representa representatives
tives representatives to its staff for work in this
area.
frnn, cnorial "linv-vnlir Ooll

tax" stickers m southern states

tn nervine cold lemonade and lab

or literature county fairs, the

unions' national political commit committee
tee committee is on the move.

PLUSH FROCKS AND LOCAL TALENT

Sir:

What s with these local architects of ours, who burn the mid mid-mght
mght mid-mght oil racking up overtime while they muck around their blue blueprints,
prints, blueprints, that mey haven's the know-how to accomplish such a simple
task as renovating the Balboa commy? Gawdamighty. it would seem
to me that tn.se members of the professional society should hang
their nates shame at having to call in a Stateside consultant, and
at what a cost!
I agree with "Live It Up" (Mail Box, March 8) that the haus haus-fraus
fraus haus-fraus ro the Zone have a right to demand a better line of dresses
than is presently available. The sleazy junk usually found drooping
on the racks p enough to make any self-respecting female weep.
v .h n,! bee bemMining this -situation for years, and rightly so.
By all means let us have ehic frocks, some really expensive cock cocktail
tail cocktail dresses and glamorous evening gowns. But we don't have to
buud a palace to show them in, and certainly our local talent should
6e able to cope with the display problem.
u .nth1T, wome haven,t forgotten their femininity; I'm sure
they 1! be happy to have a citance to splurge on a dress once in a
while in wht might be termed an extravagance.
Ai I ileit!jer ha.ve they lost tneir minds to the extent they will
telerata the expenditure of $150,000 for a fancy dressing rootf and
an imnorted carpenter consultant.
Let's Face It

A HAM IS A HAM

Sir:

! Vomn32 mees hoed the false-front tactics of Rath-
Jffi, ihr' !lR"ss,a1. Wh,t a, shock must have been to the
tt Lu l?0tuht had $iocktd enoun h"l to last through
we Fourth of July picnics.
4 .0 "u haI" Is .h,m- is R nam' Is there no noon-hour and leav leav-as
as leav-as a big asCa nsm? workers lo see who ia leving with something
f?.fcRte !). the recent ransacking has had aystem.
f onder if it's really as bad as people say.
Why is the Canal not tellinjr what happened?
. 5STn ,a thev "'t know the whole story whv won't thev tell
protUed?Ve J somebody, or some group, being
,mTmI "i" ,21 in As a "mutual stockholder" in these
commjs. I dunk I'm entitled to know. I'm paying
Who Get It?

II A NIGHT

The Sky Room, the lately constructed danee hall on top of the
Ma"-.c Temple, has struck a blew to Colon bv taking away manv
piihe previously held in that city by varioui Csnal Zone organi organizations.
zations. organizations. Thfe is not aU. Waiters were formerly emDloyed at 50 cents
an hour or $? a night. At tlie Police Ball in the Sky Room the con-'T?,aire-
,ow?i;ed wSer' iV to $). These fentlemep have
probahlv giver their feUowcnncessionaires tiie idea of doing the
aame thing. The Sky Room has no bar service, so waiters cannot
nope for tips. GuestF are allowed to hrin? their own bottle. Waiters
Have to serve them sorla and -aler anH 'reen their table clean for
eight Viurs or m.)r Ti.c wis leave- fsMing good. The poor waif
er leaves with $1. Is this fair?
Walter's Blues

I B imWimM"' ,,n .affaaPkk

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LA IMPORTADORA SELECTA
UU-"H" Street No. 11-58 PJbsnes: 2-1483 & 2-46 -:
1 block from Panama America Newspaper (Old Auto Service" Site)

W ACUIWfit'nN TV. H- Wl.'V

iT.iwiimviivi, me caj, w. wraa- Muujieu. inis ciMumn re re-Commissiouer
Commissiouer re-Commissiouer Richara niu ported his. pro,utility eannectiona
from tiie Feaeral Commumcatiols bp. May 27. Ufcffiefore he took
commission brings up. tne aue- offiee. This is a responsibaity of
Uon of why Congressional coin- thWess, but not its responsibiii responsibiii-mittees
mittees responsibiii-mittees ireauentiv aon't wani to -En. 'T

investigate until prodded into it However, tha Justice Departs

"tl-- meat od the FBI frequenUy don't
In the raa of Mark anrl the 1:1.1 .T3-. : .t'T I

Pt T. v:;" ue 10 go agauw me cnoice Qg
F.CC'J lhe arns tCtfmmtttee. sim- the WUte House -and this is tat
ply did not want to investigate, of both the Republicans and tM
was planning to hold a phony, Democrat
punch-pulling, philosophical inves

tigation, ana even voted to fire its POLITICS MAKE MA
COUnsel until mihli.. nininn u.

roused by tprssT bTtoo T"
POtent. Actually tho nortu in iwmu k..

hpaftaHoqUef.U(!? 0f nSressi0nal little to do with hoiesty. Both Re Re-hesitation
hesitation Re-hesitation is deeD-rooted and ba- ni.h,;.,.. r, ... .i.T

sip. it goes to toe issue oi why an be honest men. Or they claim the
glArf nroce ie imnA.U.1 T . w

r,v.g .a uuywMut, iii opposite party is maae ud of dis dis-alier
alier dis-alier case, Congressional commit- honest men,
tes have not urtpH until cnarUH u.nU.,.. u m ,.

hx, w n.o.V v,'T"i,cl in wiu
by the press. knock the daviiffhts out of

It was Chariey BarUett of the orally1 if you step on the toes at
Chattanoogi limes who lorced the his influence wielding military
McCle an mmmitao tn krino nut I M -u- n;..TT-

.- " ,uti "u me Aepuoucan will
the Harold Talbott conflict 0 in- maneuver h mamnniatA tn wa.

terest after h AVhnuH tho fai-t

-- vrvu.u u.v A
that the Senate commitee was sit sitting
ting sitting on it.
It was Eddie Folliard of t h e
Washington Post who dti up the
Jack Porter letter: on the Texas
natural gas lobby fund.
It Was the old New York World
which broke the Teapot Do m e
sranrial that IpH in tha fa ma1 Can.

-- ----- w ""'iim mvu
ate investigation in the Harding,

aaministranon.
It was the New York Herald
Tribune that broke the story of
the five percenters during the
Truman administration though
the same newspaper has been
strangely silent regarding the
President's brother-in-law in this
administration.
The life of the digging newspa newspaperman
perman newspaperman is not always easy. He
gets called names from both sides
of the political 1ence. liometimes
the digging takes days and weeks,
plus plenty of expense. But it is
a vitally important function oi the
press, and is one reason why the
press is given a special freedom
under the Constitution.
EARLY MACK PROBE 1
v
In the Mack case, most people
thought that disgruntled Dr. Ber Bernard
nard Bernard Schwartz was leaking to this
column. It was the other way,a-
round.
As early as last August, Jack
Anderson,my! alert junior partner
went to Miami and interviewed
Thurman Whiteside. This was be before
fore before Dr. Schwartz got started in
Washington.
Anderson also talked to Mack
anJ got an admission from him
that he had received money from
Whiteside. This was published
Ton 17

w tipped

eel .VOUr column if von ttmu m.

ruption in high GOP places.
'Personally, I don't get ny kick
out of exposing people just for the
sake oir exjtong. It' no particul particul-rfu
rfu particul-rfu t&ak a cop.
Poor Ma John Mar agon, the in-
fluence pedler whom I had some something
thing something to de .with sending to jail,
is so much more innocent than
some of the bigwigs who are get

ting away with murder that I leei
ashamed every time I see him.
Likewise with Henry 'Mystery
Man" Grunewaldi, whose crime
was peanuts compared with some
of th.e big figures ior whom be did
inside jobs and who have now de deserted
serted deserted him.
However, Congressmen will nev never
er never investigate, other Congresmen.
And the Justice Department usual usually
ly usually hesitates before moving in on
powerful political figures in high
places.
Len Hail, the genial, likable ex ex-Chairman,
Chairman, ex-Chairman, of the Republican Na National
tional National Committee, was caught in
the act. of demanding a political
contribution from Frederick H.
Snare Co. officials in connection
with the government's $icaro con contract.
tract. contract. This was published Aug. 10,
1956, and is clearly against the
law.
But Hall's friend and fellow New
Yorker, Attorney General Brow Brow-nell,
nell, Brow-nell, didn't move against him,
and neither will his friend and fel fellow
low fellow New Yorker, the present At Attorney
torney Attorney Generai; BilhRogers.
William McGaftin of the Chica Chicago
go Chicago Daily News is one of the news
diggers w,ho, has lived ,up to the
responeibiUtyjof :tfle presby keep keeping
ing keeping after Hall even though he and
I both know we won't get very

iar.

Mavbe some of us aaa iron l.

mMvX eUaTa,nfcrreraemb-

W aL. " U .t: ...

. macK was mprvipwprrw rn ; .. --t ----

- a. ..J a erea is that if we want good sov-

a niic icivma aiiu gave uiuiij- ... .i u. u
ing admisions which have now n"Sonwe Hst have honest
i3 t hi. .a.i-. government. And the strength of

One troubirwHrCongres.ion.1 Iff Jt't ?
nnmn,itt.. i. h.t -f r llc confidence in the moral inte-

gressmeri are out to protect their gnty 01 our offlcials-

inenas. 100 many naa intervenea FORD CLOSfs plants

I 'a .lao rth- trrxuSi- with tha ...EARB0RN, Mich., March in

justice DeDartment. The Attornnv (UF owl Motor Co. today an-

ucemuuer. ine justice iepri- ,l,i i i f T
ment has to eet aDorooriations aembly Plan ? tor and five

from Cgresmen. It doesn't HS'tolTM

to taneie wun onerpss - -

he Justice Department has nev-Xl wrlTJrl T1
er moved in on some of th. rnn. ?lo?,e. this F?ldX a.nd Chester

flicUf-interest cases turned up by f," ffnaayVv S
tha nu in thu .Hmini.,.tin downs Will affect about 3.700

Iul.-L ." : " 7. workers.

iimugu mere was one prosecution
under the Truman, administration,
Peter Strobel, Ike's Public
Buildings Comissioner, Was ex exposed
posed exposed in this column and subse subsequently
quently subsequently had to resign for influenc influencing
ing influencing Federal contracts with his

own, firm.

Carl 0. Hansen was fired from
the Farm Home' Administration
after this column revealed he was
working for a wool company on
the side.
It should be the job of the Just Just-ice
ice Just-ice Department to catch these
conflicts, not entirely the job of
the press. It should have been the
job of the FBI to report on the
background of Mack before he

Military Matters

Anawer to Previoue Puzile

I ACROSS
I 1 sergeant
4 Five
- general
, 8 Bugle call
' 12 Stir
1 13 Tropical plant
1 14 Mine entrance
! 15 The sun
' 16 Relieve
J 18 Kris
20 Dancing girls
j 21 Kind of
I lettuce
22 Cape
I 24 Fruit drinks
2? Good Queen

27 Baseball's
Maglie
30 Photographic

device
32 Desert
34 Expunges
35 Cheered
36 Oriental coin
37 Student v
doctors
(slang)
39 Clamping
device
40 Ascend
41 Legal matters
42 Swagger
45 Sore
49 Ship for
moving
soldiers
51 French island
52 Female
relative
53 Where
sailors serve
54 Measures of
type
55 Wagers
56 Meadows
57 Perched

DOWN
1 force
2 Small
3 Law
enforcement
officer
4 Male deer
(Pi)
5 High
6 Feminine
appellation
7 Fish eggs
8 Caudal
appendages
9 Eve's spouse
10 Agave plant
11 Female
saints (ab.)
17 Feudal tenant
19 Smelling
organs

lo ubuItIeI IlIaLIaItIkI

23 Worms
24 High cards
25 Venture
26 Military
27 Provides
enough
28 War god
29 Burden
31 Sends
33 Refuge
38 Remove
from office

40 Stunted ones
'41 Actress f
Hayworth (
and others
42 Strike with
a bayonet I
43 Veritable
44 Rave
46 Region
47 Af m bone
48 For fear that v
50 Friend

i i i I ft Mi p I l f f f
r 1 1 fmr
iT E" n
rj --r W7
irpr WS p f lit lb I
mrrr-W
L. L
3TT p a- Z -a.
rprpr prP Inn
r: r -i
si -n r
T pi Minis



tnatirttrai Ft ifiHT The Caribbean's newest vacation paradise, San Andrea and New ProMdence glands, was opened
JtmWtToljeeSettn-de hv Guardla, Rodolfo Castfellon, Alfonso Veneas, Hernando
J.Tno mLfrS lS Lejva Ernesto de la Guard m. Pablo Abad, Antonio Reuter. Alberto Bcyd,
d n wESmW Fatoira Carload Tjane Harmodlo Arias, Jr., Ignarlo Mallol, Juan de la Guardla, Carlos Van
w Roberto Leight, Camllo Fabrega, Prank Zeimtos, Ga Ga-SrtffoJRflTfe
SrtffoJRflTfe Ga-SrtffoJRflTfe S5K MadS'ro. Robert Hatch, Victor Fabrega. Antonio Arvarado. Jorge carraaco,
John Heyman, Robert Towesen and Jose M. Oalofre.

(' ''BH9
msSt "isH9

Armed Forces Day Displays

Getting Last Minute Touches

NATIONAL1 a

SUNDAY SCHOOL

WEEK

14-20

FOR GUIDED, NOT MISGUIDED, YOUTH -J This is tito tito-tofflcial
tofflcial tito-tofflcial poster lor the 14th annual National Sunday School

Observance. Sponsored by the Laymen s nanoiuu ommin
this year's observance will be held during week pi April 14-20J

E. German Red Leader Would

Crack Down On Reactionaries

U.S. servicemen in the Canal

Zone are husv nuttine last minute

touches to their equipment and

disolays for Armed Forces Day

snext Saturday.

Snertatnrs attendmff the nhxerv-

ances will witness the most varied

Armea t orces way programs 01
demonstrations and air shows of

recent vears.

So that the sir snow may oe pre presented
sented presented to visitors of hnth "ooen

houses," the program will be stag staged
ed staged at Fort Davis, Saturday morn

ing and at AiorooK in tne alter-noon.

, W r
Albrook AFB

11 a.m. Gates Ooen for

house." 11:15 a.m. Displays on

flight ramp and in Hangars 2,3

and 4. 1:15 p.m. Band music oy
77Rth Air Force Band. 1:30 D.m.

Chemical Demonstration bv the

U.S. Army Caribbean Section. All

types of chemical grenaoes anu

portable flame throwers.
2 p.m. Terrain elevation-find-ing
by the Inter-American Geode Geodetic
tic Geodetic SurveyU.S. Army. Rapid
means of finding elevation in inac:
cessible terrain. 2:17 p.m.-Mod-el
aircraft flying by the combined
Canal Zone model aircraft clubs.
Control line flying (if Wind condi-
tinnc nermtl. 2:32 D.m. PreC-

sion drill by the Balboa High

hi nnTf!-U.S. Army. 2:47 p,

m. Band music by the 776th Air

Force Band.
Air Demonstration

BERLIN, March 10 (UP) A
Communist leader in a speech re released
leased released today has threatened to
jail restive East German workers'.
'East German Politburo member
Hermann Matern said the govern government
ment government would crack down on "re "reactionaries."
actionaries." "reactionaries." He told a meeting of Commu Communist
nist Communist union leaders that the in-
111 Alts A

V hiiw"uv -- -----
cals" still had not been eradicated

completely in the Soviet zone.
n said there should be no sur

prise when ''some reactionaries
are placed in a cell for a while."
WUi im Mneasavv tn Ut l (r-

der to make clear to aH that in
nnr nation the workers and

famera are the rulers he said.
Matern spoke yesterday in Leip
.u -aim anftaeh was rerjorted to-

MM
dav in the official Communist

party newspaper NeueS Deutsch

His threat reflected Communist
fcara that a planned industrial

speedup opposed by workers migh

leari tn nnen anti-Communist acts.

In order to tighten Communist
cnntrnls the Hitt Rumin Trarie

union announced yesterday "work

ers committees formed as a sop

to workers after the Hungarian

revolt will be abolished.

The committees never had anv

rawer hut the Communists annar-

ently feared the committees might

become a rallying point against

the government.

Followers of nartv leaders mirtf

' x J 1
ed last month bv First Secretarv

Walter Ulbright were believed to
be active in tne committees.'

A' new attack on the pureed

leaders was made today by the
communist-run "Anti Fascist Re Resistance
sistance Resistance Fiehtera Committee

Deputy Premier Fritz Selbmann

again was attacked along with
the nursed leaders. Selbmann was

not named last month as a mem

ber of the anti-Ulbricht party
group but it appeared that he sid

ed with it.

First Red Chinese Troops

Start Leaving North Korea
wnrwxrn. -ti ms TTPfTnm. cnrnp 45 000 trnonx hi Smith Kn

iUJVIVr ITiai VII XV V -"
munist Oftina announced today rea and the ROK government .ap-

that the first group ot uunese .proximately wu.uuu.j

Red troops to be withdrawn from
North Korea had begun turning
over their positions to the North
Korean Array.
A Communist New China news
agency broadcast said that among
"souveniers" turned over to North
Korean troops were "two casings
of germ bombs dropped by U.S;
-.i.,. tt,rin0 the Korean war.

The Communist broadcast said
that in the past few days trans transfer
fer transfer committees of various Chinese
"volunteer" units have handed

over their defense positions, in
stallations and barracks to receiv
ing committees of the North Ko
Mon -fAriP

. It said that the first groups of

Communist Chinese troops are 10
complete their withdrawal from
Kwih Korea before ADril 30.

The Chinese Communist regime
hori announced last month that it

planned to withdraw its forces
from North Korea and called on
the United States and other U.N.
nations with troops still in South
Korea to follow suit, The U.N.
allies turned down the Red de-

nm nsl Martin Jet-light

v.k. fluhv hv Taettcal Air

Command. U.S. Air Force. High

speed, low altitude pass.
.ns TT4.1 "ntter" utllitv aiT

.ft damnnatration bv the U. S

Army Caribbean. UA-1 performs

short field take-oa.
0.00 1R.57 u altitude

hrnnhms svstem demonstration and

iMiUl atntnie evnlosion by

Tactical Air uommana-uoftr

rhemical SecUon U&Attin.iD.

Gi-und deliverv of an atomir

"""""" .

bomb at high speea, ,iow aiuiuw

o.it n rv. r..i3u turnoDTOD u'

. il J .KiNnn hv

sport aircrau. ueu"-
the Tactical Air Command-USA

Short field Uae-on, maximum vol vol-formance
formance vol-formance climb and high speed

pa,SS;r w.ino "Snner Sabre"

a;w p.m.
4-t ohtrs nerform acrobatics by

USAF "Thunderbids." Precision a a-y,rAh.ties
y,rAh.ties a-y,rAh.ties bv four aupersonw jet

fighters in tight diamond forma

Pl"mr5em,""AFi

CIOOBUC ieai .-

Talp-"wnSu5
by the Tactical Aff CommandjUS-

a 171 am K-V W II I 1UL ill a w

ft.r xcu r
... 1 M -Ut

tituae vyuj- j,,tVl
3:57 p.m.-Ramp open for furth
. .tatie dlSDlaVS. 5

er inspecuuu .r .

p.m. rumic w v.-
.1:- js.Utr area. P.m. UO

siauc uiojj

of day open house

FORT DAVIS

8 a.m. Gates' ooen to public.

Rand musie hv the 7t9h A r m V

Sand Fort Clayton.

The following areas are also o-
pen for inspections by the public
from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.
Battery "B" Swimming pools pools-Fort
Fort pools-Fort Davis and Fort Gulick. Gym GymnasiumFort
nasiumFort GymnasiumFort Davis. Service Club

Fort Gulick. i

9 a.m. Review and welcoming
address hv Col. Gtnes Perez, com

mander, Fort Gulick Army, Na

vy, Marine, Air Force. Troops
front Company A, 1st Battle

r..n,m- rnmnanv C. lit USUI

Group; 764th AAA Battalion; aq

and Hfl, U.S. Army uanDoean
School; U.S. Navy Harbor Defense
ITm; Marine MarehinB Unit from

u m.wm inarraeka. Rodman Na-

val Station; and tne cnsrooai mu

01 ROTC unit, will participate
the review under the command

of Lt. Col. Robert Townsena wkji

i joint staff of Army, wavy, Mar Marine
ine Marine and Air Force representatives.
rhomieal demons-

trafion by U.S. Army Caribbean

Chemical Section, xne aemonir aemonir-tion
tion aemonir-tion consists of prima cord explo explosion,
sion, explosion, thermite grenades,
phosphorous grenades, wWos-

ohorous ruie grenjiueB,
.a.. .t.imer crenades,

flame thrower, flame mhve field

and the explosion a simui.wu

atomic bomb. r

10:27 a.. Lrt jr"
aircraft demonstration by U.S. Ar Army
my Army L-19 demonstrates message
meaaaM roo and L-20 a para

drtP ... r.W

10:27 a.m. 'iw Z
iet fighters periorm acrobatics by

USAF "Thunderbirds." fresju
acrobatics by four supersonic jet

fightera'in tight aiamono
"8"" .. .ui.l.l tTCAff aeroha-

tion by tne oniraa -"j"-
to t2m from NeUi. AFB, Neva Neva-da
da Neva-da Air Training Command.

10-49 a.m. o-il manrn uBuv
. v l hrmation flyby

let Domocio ;
by the Tactical Air Command -USAF.
Ten 8-57's. perform a low

altitude flyby. A

10:50 a., una wu

tions. ... ux.

3:30 p.m. PUMtC to ciear

bit area. . ......

. v.na or ODeu iiuua.

. .K'Zst hiwta will be in

Albrook hangars and on the fhght
ramp, BedesnnU., the Army

and Air Force wui nave
! e;M ram h area.

ritaMIBV in l ist LUKUV -r-

L.23 Hght Atmy an-c

H-19 heUcopter. ......

. i T7.-- IIAUII. XLMIL

n.ted" in the Tns
Stion &r Poo a- jjg

over so orgiuuv"-
ain displays.
41. a Katterv o

rea at Fort Davis wUl also be o-

pen to the public.

Moled Bible Teachei
Ta Give Lectures
For Curundu Church

Arrivm Ml- the Isthmus Satur

day for speaking enga moments and

oioie classes was me am. tux-
lin J. Roner of Dallas. Texas.

Mrs. Roper is the wife of Harlin

J. Roper, paster of the Scofield

Memorial Church, located in Dal

las, Texas.

Rev. and Mrs. Roner have

been at the Dallas church for 30

years. Both of them are well

known for their Bible teaching

ministry in the States. Mrs. Roper

comes with a wealth of experi

ence.

.The largest Sunday School -class

in the church if taught by Mrs.

noper. lane natjnao many nmie
classes in the city of Dallas for
husinesa and working women

Each week she teaches hundreds

of women m and around Dallas.
Mrs. Roper Will be speaking at

the Curundu Protestant Church

tomorrow. Thursday, and Friday

at 7:00 p.m. These Bible classes

are opened to the public.

Their theme "The Life I Now

live In the Flesh."

"The purpose of the classes are

to eiVe spiritual guidance and

strength for the Christian as he

lives in this present world amid
alt the fears, problems, unrest,
and sin of bis generation," Mrs.
tOper stated.
The weekly Bible class for wom women
en women usually held at Mrs. Leidig's

home at 20538 in Curundu will be

hid thi week in the church an-

.t

nex. A couee ana conversation

hour will beam at 9:00 a.m. Mrs

Roper will be present to speak

to the class and begin a series of
studies from the Bible. All wom women
en women of the community are invited

to attend and hear Mrs. Roper

sin

vaa '" f
' Thursday Mrs. Roper will be

mrent.at the home of Mrs. Phi

Up Steers at 203 Ancon to wacn

the weeklv women s bidib

Snow Storms Sweep,

Freeze England

T.rNmnN March 10 MTP

Snow storms swept England early
yesterday and freezing tempera temperatures
tures temperatures made some roads like "ice

rinks'" according to the automo-

oue association.

Two to eight inches of snow fell
in the early hours. Temperatures
dropped well below freezing. Mo Motor
tor Motor traffic came to a standstill in
some areas. Rural bus service
was partially suspended. Trains

and airplane travel were oeiayea.

Lowest temperature in Britain

was 17 degrees, in Lonaon it
dropped to 27 degrees, the lowest

since Jan. 24.

More snow was expected today

and this evening, remperaiu s
were forecast to rise to the mid middle
dle middle 30' s today and drop back in
to the 20's tonight.

T.nno-riistance takeoff s from

London airport were delayed as

much as an nour eariy iuubj, &
ground creWs cleared snow from

the wings of aircraft ana spray
ad on de.leine fluid.

Fnnr nersnns were injured in a

two-car collision on an icy road
in southern England. No fatalities

were reported.

STOCKS DOUBLED

ri.KVELAND. Ohio. March 10

mp North American Reirac

Pa cairi tftdSV its Stock

tui ivo v.. - ;

holders have approved doubling

the firm's authorized common

stock to 600.000 shares. !pokes

men said there are no plans at

present for the issuance of addi

tional shares.

Class sponsored there by the Cu
i n . i r I 1 .11

rnnnu Kroiesiani uiurtn. nit wuiii

en of the community are invited
en of the community are invited

to attend the class beginning at

9:00 a.m.

Mr. RAFAEL GONZALEZ
Manager ol the Econogas
(Branch Store)
announces to the public the transfer
of the Branch Store from Avenida
Tivoli to Calle 32 and Avenida
Justo Arosemena,
where they will be at the public's
service, as usual.

lustrous
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rings

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some handsome simple setting
Exquisite cultured stones

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LUCKY WINNERS IN OUR
FREE WEEKLY RAFFLE
W. H. Edmondson
Mr?. Connard
Llcla de Guardla
Rnelda de Olvates
K. Snow
LIHa E. Petci
J. Johnson
Dr. Ernesto lean
Sheila Gilbert
Luclln Reyes
Carlotita de tlnce
Flwln Pnrllnt:
Car'nta Daniels
J. Madnro
Marltza de Brlcefio
An"t M. Malher
J. Hoard
SALES SLIPS ENDING
IN No. 1 WON!
DOUBLE CHECK YOURS

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FREE
18-47 CENTRAL AVE. (137)

1 1 aim
r w
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V A R

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"Chico"
de ORO
STAMPS

mtgm

Pwninff broadcasts hparH in Tn.

kyo did not disclose the number

of troops which would be w i t h h-drawn
drawn h-drawn in the first group leaving

norea.

The Chinese troops were among
ip "volunteer-" forces that

crossed into North Korea in No

vember. 1950. during the height

nf the Korean war. N

Tn addition tn turnins over the

posts, the New China news agency

said, the Chinese volunteers also
acquainted their Korean comrades
in arms with the conditions of
their positions."

"Large quantities of non-mili-tarv
material, such as livestock.

coal, firewood, grain, vegetables,

fodder and recreational appliances.

have been presented to the Ko Korean
rean Korean PeoDle's Army units as

gtfts," the Red agency broadcast

latch

Dulles In Manila For Hopeful

SEAT0 Meeting On Problems

mand.
. i P Tlnnniitninnt

(n Washington said there stc : "e .f-

aboul 350,000 Chinese Communist
.troops in North Korea and an
iqual number of North Korean
irees. The United States has

rftAI V.IMERS INJURED

SHE FIELD, England, March 10

(UP) Forty seven coal miners
were injured today when a cage
mvMnit them to work Dluneed

out of control to the hottom of

the lhaft at tile Brookhouse Col

srv near hee,
ojficiels sail 24 o the' injured

suifered iractures and were re

moved on stretchers to a hospital.
The others escaped with minor injuries.

MANILA, March 10 (UP)-Sec-nf
state John Foster Dul-

l o,Mori veaterdav for a

ICS .

CTATft meeting that C0UK1 una

the free world military alliances
and alien the U.S., British- and

French positions on a new sum

mit" conference wira tiusma.
i?,.nnh Fnreien Minister Chris-

x:.. oinoon and Rritmn rorewn

c Afir Calwvn T.lovd said DC-

fore Dulles arrived tney expecwa

a western "Big Three macuswon
-t U nt.nncefl Climmit COnfPT"

OI U1C yyjno
ence ahd a look into the state of
near civil war in Indonesia.
Dulles w" less definite. He said
ua ame to disCUSS the

nnA.iem of SEATO and these

will occupy us fully" at the meet meet-;
; meet-; Ho railed on his arrival for

"strengthening further of the fab

ric of this of una regional uereue

All indications wc the confer confer-series
series confer-series of

ciivv t- -a
nnmmiim si nronaeanu moves aim

ori at either riisruntins the meet

inc of the southeast Asia allies or

trvina to take the edge off any

propaganda moves SEATO might
make itself.
Chinese Communist Broadcasts

W !" tK-SF ATO council

the official peoples daily m Peip

inr asked the Asian rvvv r r-"snaS
"snaS r-"snaS the anti-peace provoca-
a- a ...atAII

tions" ol the anua

hmanVaata SCCUSed thf

world tension oy kv"

networa oi nu, .

es in the far easi m ?rZL
" IL WaTO members with the

Bagdad Pact and wtthNATU

eoEve" TSSST- arrangement
. j -Cirnne ana Sp-

for ASica, anu ii u.r- -

mxlret hases On meu

VW-v
ORE SECTIONS CLOSE

NEW YORK, March 10 (UP)

iii.n rmour rn rnnav an-

.m,n..H it will halt Derations at

the lower graoe ore secuoua w
Miami, Ariz., mine on April Hor
an indefinite period. Spokesmen

said the suspension will reduce

niitnut hv a ooo ton of ore dally.

hut will not affect operations at

its other two Arizona divisions

Jh&te!

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PANAMA Tivoli Ave 2-0931

LOS ANGELES

Transisthmian Highway 3-1955
COLON Bolivar Ave 1137



Mfiwc n

t the World in Pigtui

mm w it w w

MMSMKMMM
ALL ABOARD THE ZEPHYR With a gentle breeze-playing on their shoulders, 1 -IHjHHHBfl
three Aquamaids enjoy a stroll in the sunshine down Cypress Gardens, Fla., way.
M m Ik JaMs"flssaflssBflssBMP fHsMsflsfflsfl jyiBt

'''SSflBSSS SBlSSSSSSflS :SSSSSJSSP "raPIHHHilHBflEBHnnll SSSSSSSSSSSJ SSSjBBSSSx&ggSSSj SSj
i3SHfijidij9SSSSK HkeJBfe P!Htl H Hi jMMHRRwBmHHH SSSjySjBJ IBSwHWRHHIHMHi j'Tikdhlr' if1'
Tmmn 1 I' DECORATIVE EXTERIOR Jenny Llndstrom, daugh- i
Tj'' ''' jpWftMMrMN I of actress Ingrid Bergman and Dr. Peter Lind-
f A IPa Ik J I strom, deplanes at Oakland, Calif., where she will I"

SPP W V H mm
b Jm m I Ef 111 I

T I mg to tne soldiers at pia.y. A simulated atomic blast wa6 part ox the maneuvers.
bh HkhbhimhII 1 Bhb Sp"- jsfsBlBBsfBB f38E

MAKING HER POINT Italian film star Gina Lollobrigida lives up to the title of
her latest movie, Beautijul, But Dangerous, in a dueling scene with James Cos
tello, fencing coach from Newi York University. Personnel of the Waldorf
Astoria gather in the1-background to watch the fencing byplay (and Gina, too).

TOUCH HOMBRE Junior deputy sheriff Orient
Moon is going to see that no one bothers his young younger
er younger sister, Marsha, as they arrive In Moose Child
City, 111., from Seattle, Wash. They are two of a
family of nine which came to the famed Moose Moose-heart
heart Moose-heart orphanage following death of their father.

(OLD) PAITHPUL IIRVICE This is a rare sight which tourists seldom. see because
YtHowitone part is snow-blocked in winter, It it Old Faithful erupting on
eold day. The steam rises many hundreds of feet into the air. The result resem resemble?
ble? resemble? a giant tea kettle filling the place With steam. Snowmobiles are needed here,

TWO-WAY

SOLDIERS AND CHILDREN go about play in different ways,' but recently the
two got together during "Operation Snowflake," the largest military' mgneu mgneu-ven
ven mgneu-ven held in Korea sjnce the armistice. United States and South Korean troops
took pert In the exercise south of the demilitarized sone. At the same time, some
Korean children, skating on a frozen pond, were visited by a helicopter belong

ing v me "soiaiers at play, a simulated atomic blast was pert of the

A 'copter lends on frozen playground where Korean children ere having fun.

SsWMssjssbsbBssBBK WLWM

HERCULES SOARS PAST PUJIYAMA A U. S. Air Force Hercules leaves Mount Fujiyama in its wake as it flics over Honshu island.

A HercAes recently set a non-stop, non-refueling distance mark from Tachikawa, Japan, to Hawaiian islands in 10 hours, 44 minutes.
II t King Feature Syndicate

Medical corpsmen of the ROK army carry a "casualty" through their awn terrain.



TIB PANAMA AMERICAN AN 1HPORNURMT DAILY KRWBPAPRR

S
OCtyL
l" anama
-7

Jt mfl L mbJ ay uLfLmm mm Pmm i-QHO m 3-074 Umm O0 and 10 .- lf

PRINT WII.HELM OF SWEDEN. BROTHER OF KING,

IS VI8ITINO HERE AT El PANAMA HUTONi HOTEL
Prince Wilhelm of Sweden arrived toe Isthmus from
Miami by pkwe Saturday for a rtrt ftaylfci Panama. He
Is a emit of El Panama Hilton Hotel. Thfe Prince, who if
the brother of in, Gestev TI Adolf of sWeden, Las been
touring the Islands of the Caribbean.
Prince Wilhelm will sail on Tuesday frOm Cristobal for

the homabOBnd trip to Sweden ne is accompanied awing

his brief visit by tapwin no uusp

Cot. And Mrs. Jack Moarn
Feted At Dosaodide Dliwr
Capt end b. H- H,,rn
of Ancoa" war? guests of honor
last evening t dnr
party given at the Restaurant
Skyehef by Capt. and Mrs. How Howard
ard Howard R. Johnaon of Diablo Heights.
The Hoarns are leaving the
Isthmus March 21 to make their
homo in California.
Opt. And Mrs. Bach
Entertained By Dean,
Mrs. Malnert Petersen
. Tha Very Rev. and Mrs. Main Main-ert
ert Main-ert J. Peterson entertained at the
Deanery Saturday evening with t
barbecue supper honoring Capt.
and Mrs. Harry L. Bach of Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. The Bechi are .leaving on
the M-S Toreador Match 1 to
make their home in San Fraptcis-co.

Hiil end farewell Dinner
Held at ISth Naval District
Capt; and Mrs-, J. K. Bat Bat-chellor
chellor Bat-chellor andtpt. and Mrs. Sean Sean-van
van Sean-van were cb-hests Saturday at a
dinner held t the BatcheUors'
15th Nava District quarters in
honor of Cmdr. and Mrs. Warri Warri-ner
ner Warri-ner and Cwdr; and Mrs. Harri Harrison
son Harrison who are leaving the Com Command,
mand, Command, ahd their replacements.
Cmdr, and Mrs. darke and
Cmdr. -s$dV Mrs. Reads.
Mrs. (i t. Lucas, who is leav leaving
ing leaving soon to reside in Quito, Ecua Ecuador,
dor, Ecuador, also was an honored guest.
Mr. Joseph da la Cost
Leaves fo Attend
Wedding Of Dauflhter
Mr. Joseoh de la Coste of the

Panama Trust Co. ltft Saturday

at tne
aughter,

Coste,

which is to take place in the near

future.

Manama trust wo. mi 3u
for Prahce to be present at
Paria wedding hi daugl
Mtsa Genevieve de la C

Cmdr.-and Mrs. Warriner

Leave For New Station

Mrs. A. B. Righy
Back From Wyoming
Mrs. A. B. Rigby of Bajboa re
turned to the Isthmus Saturday

from a short trip to Laramie,

wy., wnere sne was called Dy
the death of her brother-in-law.
Colombian Ambassador
Leaves For Cartagena
The Ambassador of Colombia to
Panama, Dr. Raul H. Barrios,

and Mrs. Barrios, who have

been popu ar members of the Dip Diplomatic
lomatic Diplomatic Corps hare, left yesterday
morning by plane for Cartagena,
Colombia.
Miss race Lembana
Weds Mr. Gerald Welch
Mist Grace Lombana, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Lombina
o' Balboa, became the bride of
Mr. Gerald Welch, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Edward F. Welch of Miami.
Fla at a ceremony performed
Saturday afternoon at St. Mary's
Mission Church by the Rev.
Paul Lovan, CM.
A reception at the Tlvoli
Guest House followed the church
ceremony. The newlyweds will
leave shortly for Fort Belvolr.
Va., where Mr. Welch will enter
the Army Engineering School.
Mrs, Donald Journeay
To Entertain Saturday
Wfh Morning Coffee
Mrs. Donald W. Journeay will
be the hostess next Saturday
morning at l:3C at a morning
coffee to he held in her home,
05B7-B Bayano Street, Ancon, for
members of the Panama Canal
Chapter, Daughters of the Ameri American
can American Revolution.
Members planning to attend the
coaee and spring meeting are
asked to call Mrs. Journeay, i i-3612,
3612, i-3612, before Thursday evening,
March 13.

BHS Graduates
Honor Students

word has been received from

"Ij";,. .Zm x, xt,..Jthe Women's Coileee ot the Ui

. w.D.v vt .Willi VMVUUI. 1U
" 1 T r .

urrcnsDoro iwtn uarouna, thai

ner of the 15th Naval District leit
today lor their new duty station

in New York.

. ii, I i!.. hi i in fiS'i, r .r.

tha appointment of Don
Robertson as Bales Repre Representative
sentative Representative for Braniff Inter International
national International Airways In Colon
F.vuu.1.1, has fare, announc
Od by; '..MM, .Hatch. Man Manager
ager Manager for the Airline in Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. .....
Robertson, who ha been a
resident of California, grad graduated
uated graduated from the University of
Southern California where he
specialized in International
Relations. He Served in the
U.S. Navy for five years dur
lng World War II. After'
completing graduated work
at the University of Califor California,
nia, California, he worked with the U
S. Government. Department
0'. Health, Education and
"Welfare in California. He war
was then Msociated with the
Rohr Aircraft Corporation for
tour years before entering the
American Institute for For Foreign
eign Foreign Trade in Phoenix, Arizo Arizona.
na. Arizona. At the institute he major majored
ed majored in International Sates and
Foreign Trade with specializa specialization
tion specialization in Latin American affairs.

Miss Joan Degenar end Miss

Melinda Marshall have been nam

ed on the Honor Roll of the col

lege tor tne first semester. The

nunnr nou inciuaes tne upper
eight per cent of the freshman

class, the gir.s are graduates t
I II 1 1 n

psjoob man ocnooi and are

Toommates at college.

Crystal Showtr Fetes
Miss Barbara ta.li

Mrs. Joseph Noonan enter-

lamea at tne Fort Gulick 0 n i i-cers'
cers' i-cers' Club Saturday a.ternoon with

a crystal shower for Miss Barba

ra fcgolf who will become the

bride of Mt. Louis F. Dedeaux.
Jr., on March 29. W
Guests included Mesdames Leon
Egoli, A ice Clement, Fred A.
Newhard M. L. Nash, James- J.
Beccia, Mary B. Raymond, Eu Eugene
gene Eugene Breakield, John B. Morris,
John MeLain, J antes Don e y,
Paul Richmond, Howard Finmjgan
J. A. Wadd l Jr., C. D. DeUpp,
Paul Furr, Arthur Livingston, A.

Jt. halter, Earl Stone T. J. Bb
don, Jr., Edith Eppley. H. ,D

Snyder, Hettrv C. "B.R.n. j V

v, nvury .anirK

N. e. Dillman, Harrjt C. Eaolf.
rW-H. Towntheod; Wi.er

uumwwi, w. a. yjn Sl-

twn, var'. iewnara, Michael

Sa,' H- b narfieiq, J. C.
Sutherland, E. 8. Shipley. Law Law-rence
rence Law-rence Horine, David Kelleher,
James Wood, William Badders, C.
T. Swearingen, Richard Swearin Swearin-gen,
gen, Swearin-gen, Maria Days, Donald R
Jones, Gilbert Sollas, Reuben Ar Ar-cu,
cu, Ar-cu, John W, Hall, J.'WTiB, Hall,
Samuel Porter, David Jenins, Carl
Reynolds, John Grow and .the
Misses Katherine Egolf, Mary Cle Clement,
ment, Clement, Anne Thomas and Arline
Lim.
Mrs. Paty HunHr
Honored At Stork
Shower In Clayton
Mrs. Patsy Hunter-was guest
of honor ab a stork shower held
recently at Fort Clayton. Pat is
the Wife o' th ditor of the USAR USAR-CAHIB
CAHIB USAR-CAHIB "Bueeaneer" newspaper.
Eleven well wishers presented
pi ts of early congratulations to
Mrs. Hunter, at the quarters ni

Mrs. Barbara Melton, 386-B, Fort
Clayton.
A four -foot stork suspended from

bund e dominated the decorating
motif. Mr. Hunter was dressed

in a cheerful red outfit decorated

-with tiny hearts oa a white back

ground.
"Philly dips" were served with
cooling lemonade, topped by a
This will be the third child for
the Hunteri.,They have two girls,
Psm, aged five, and Jan aged
two. Their quarters are located at
Diablo Terrace.
Officers' Wives Held
Coffee Mooting
At Port Clevton

Gay table decorations of a flor

al design accentuated by white

nues wore a Mature attraction "of
the monthly coffee and builnaaa

meeting of the Fort Clayton Offl.j
M' Willi' L.IJ OI.J. 1... I

Hostesses for the meeting were
the Adjutant General wives, in including
cluding including the Mesdames C. A. Beat,
Axel Hihlgreo and L. M. Gross.
Guests, who were introduce hv

the club president Mrs. Russell

Hechmger, Included the Mesdames

a. w. merman, J. E. Greaorv.

a 1

B. S. 0 strom and Walter Knave

Mrs. Hechinger presented "fare "farewell"
well" "farewell" spoons to Mrs George
Heck, Mrs. T. M. Beckham, Mrs.
J. P. Morrissey and Mrs. A. W
Sherman who wiil leave this com command
mand command soon. Members of the club
agreed to sponsor a boy and girl
to the American Legion's Cross Crossroads
roads Crossroads Boys' State and Caribbean
Girls' State tp be held during the
Easter vacation.

Wednesday Last Day For
IAWC Trip Reeervatiens
A special trip through a portion
of the Canal has been planned by
the Inter-American Women's Club
on Tuesday, March 11. Club mem members
bers members and their guests will leave
the Pedro Miguel Launch landing
at 10 a.m. go by launch through
Gailiard Cut and into Gatun Lake
where box lunches and soft
drinks will be served.
Members desiring to make res reservations
ervations reservations are requested to notify
the Club's office at the Tivoli
iTim soon paMiWe'
Tryouts Start Tonight
For Theatre Guild's
Fourth Flav Of Year

Tryouts for the fourth Theatre
Guild play of the year, "The Ten Tender
der Tender Trap," will be held tonight
and tomorrow nleht t th u.

house. Kathy Wilbur will direct

uie piay wmcn is tentatively
scheduled for production the week

Vi April 14
The new 'play is an engaging
story of a vounr harhaW ru.r.

lie Read, who Uvea an ideal life

in -New i one or so it seems to
his friend, Joe MeCall, who comes
to visit from the Middjewest.

t hariie has. four devoted girl

twcuus, an iauies sngntiy on the
mature side, ail good-looking and
eager to brine him fonri nA tin,.

bis apartment, There are two oth-

,er cnaracters, one a male scien scientist
tist scientist and the other an orhhfr

player who gels involved in nil

merous side-splitting situations.
Those interested trying out
for aov of the slant rutin it invil.

ed to go to the Pmyhour tonight

or tomorrow evening.

writes a 18-year-old boy, "that

they are unreasonable and old-

fashioned, rm the only kid my

age I know who has to be m at

rsrtiln tim All tha nthor hnvs

stay out as late as they want to.

Their parents don't even know

when they get in at night.'

"Maybe you can persuade them
that I'm old enough to go and
come as I please and stay out

as late as the rest of my gang.

I
Not me. Every timO; I pick up

a newspaper ana. read ahout a
gang of teen-agers being picked
up by police at two or three or

fpur o'clock in the mprnlng for

stealing nuDcaps or oreaxtng street
lights jar blowing up mailboxes
or whatever, I wonder what kind
of parents they have to let them
roam the streets all night

And, I'm stfre. that is the first

thought that occurs to most a-

dttlts.

Of course, you'll argue that just

MEWS

lach neHie far iocluiion in thli
column theula bt tukmitttd m
typt-wnttcn lorn and milad e
lb box numbti bated daily in. 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise.'' or delivered
V bund o lha office. Notices ot
meeting! cannot be accented hv
'If phone.
Rosary Altar Soci;y
To Meet This Evening

The regular monthly meetine of

St. Mary s Rosarj? Altar Society
vill be held this evening In St.
Mary's Church hall immediately

io lowing uie Miraculous Medal

novena. All members are urged

40 attena tne Business .meeting

and social hour which will fol

low.

Evening Guild Modts

-With Miss Monroe

The Evening Guild of the Ca

thedral ot St. Luke wiil meet to

night at 7:30 with Miss E u n i c e
Monroe at 5718-A Shoots Street,
Diablo Heights. Mrs. Dorothy
Lindsay will be th speaker. All
ladies o. the parish are invited

to attend.

Now ARRID with PERSTOP
Stops Perspiration Stains and Odor!

Used dally, new Arrid with
Perstep'is IVi rimes ai effective
as all testing deodorants tested.
Ar rid steps odor m emttet dad
ktrps k away for 24 hour.
Nan .stainlat-Acrid is api.
proved by ike American Ipsri Ipsri-tote
tote Ipsri-tote of Launder m-
Don't bo half safe.

Bt eompletely safo.

Use ARRID
to be wre.

'i ''

a JmBi mm

Meeting Today
Colon Unit IAWC

The Inter-Amerifan iW o m e n's
dub, Coloh Unit, is meeting this
a iternoon starting at 9 o'clock at

club neaaquarters on 5th Street
and Melendea Avenue. A rummage
sale of the balance of items le.t
from the white elephant sale will
be he)d. AH members are urged
to attend.

Islboa Woman's Club

-Card Group To Moot

The Card Group of the Balboa

Woman's Club will meet Thursday

at the Wirts Memorial Building

on uaiooa noaa. uuncneon will he
served at 12. Those planning to

attena are asked to call pne of
the hostesses before Wednesday,
Mrs. Louise Merchant, 2 X117,
Mrs. Helen Barrett, 2-3617, Mrs.
Audrey Kincaid, 2-2855, or Mrs,
Msrie Days.

teMToTr

There will be a meeting of the

jtP fjPB FiH taf jJ Biatt 3illnaW.aalBt lin
W .SjifSdniSMSM f-Fyr cB'Bftain eaaafcf oIL jfl

MISSIONARIES CONFER The annual Mission Conference of Southern Bap tut missionaries was held at ths First Baptist Church in Balboa Heights dur during
ing during February with Rev. R. O. Van Royen, Missionary Superintendent, in cha rge. of the conference. Two speakers from the States included Ray. Rudy
Hernandez of Dallas, Texas, and Rev. Milton Leach, Jr. of Miami, Florida. Pictured above are the missionaries at the conferences. Meetings were presid presided
ed presided over by Rev. William Beeby, the moderator of the Missionary Conference. The officers for the year, 1958, are Rev. William Beeby moderator, Rev. Har Harold
old Harold Oruver vice-moderator, Rev. F. H Walters secretary, and Mrs. Alicia ferez program committee chairman. After reports were received from eadh of
the four associations pf the Southern Baptist Convention representing the work in the entire Republic of Panama, plans were made for a conference
to be held again at Balboa Heights Baptist Church In February of 1959. More than seventy missionaries registered for the conference.

Kids May Not Seek Mischief
Bui Uie Hours Hold Danger

I wish you'd tell my parents," because a boy is out riding around

at three in the morning it doesn't

necessarily follow that he is going
to do something that will get him
into trouble.
It doesn't. But the chances of
a crowd of teen-agers getting into
trouble are certainly higher in the
early morning hours, when there
is nothing to do but ride around
and try to think up something ex exciting,
citing, exciting, than in the before-midnight
hours when there is plenty of le legitimate
gitimate legitimate amusement open to them.
And there's another thing that
rarely gets mentioned these days.
Teen-agers pure'y for the sake
of health need to get plenty

of sleep. They don't if they are

not made to keep regular hours.
Parents have a right here, too.
They have the right to go to sleep

with the comforting knowledge

that their kids are home and safe
for the night under their own roof,

So don't talk to me about old old-fashioned
fashioned old-fashioned parents. My firm con

viction is that there aren t enough
old-fashioned parents.

m H
ft. LnttakllaiVannk AadhnEN0av
nwi. HBhK' aaaHlgsT
E9)k dH
njHHPOPJea. fEfl IIKsl . .nBgHfi
LVaV bS

I.

Ie!rSr4hbte '0r lwinr J"8 ne r in this deslan.
dado? rXri!HeJ! k "lMway collar and tailored back
t&Jffjttw& iy- By

Tm riMirwn

Rice Is Ideal Starter For
Planning Meatless Meal

y OAYNOR MADDOX

The new 5-minute precooked rice
is half the ready answer to what
to serve for a meatless or Lenten
dinner. Here is a good example,
using fish.

Canal Zone Art League, Atlantic
Branch, tomorrow evening at 7:30
in the club building on Bolivar
Highway in Gatun. Fi ms will be
shown and visitors are welcome.

IAWC Board Meeting
Postponed One Week
The Inter-American W o m a n's
Club board meeting, slated to be
held at the Tivoli Guest House
Wednesday, has been postponed to
March 19.

Balboa Woman's Club
Will Meet Wednesday
The Belboa Woman's Club will
hold its March meeting Wednes-
Jay evening at 7 o'clock to which
uests are iinvited. The Nominat Nominating
ing Nominating Committee will submit a slate
of officers for the 1958-59 club
year and the chair also will ac accept
cept accept nominations irom the iloor.
The program will begin at 7:45
p.m. with Mr. Max Hart as guest
. speaker. He will talk on
the growth of the Canal from con construction
struction construction days on. Titlen f his il illustrated
lustrated illustrated discourse will be "Grow "Growing
ing "Growing Paine."
Hostesses for thes ocial hour to
follow the program are MMKKSDA
Pate, Wagoner, Z i I z m a n and
Hack.

wast

'tteti.

mm

vinO

42iec

If Junior, who is old enough to
know better, misbehaves when
you have friends to the point of
making any conversation impos impossible,
sible, impossible, remove Junior from the
room, by force if necessary. That
is much better than apologizing
to your friends for not being able
to talk.
, It's better for the guests and
better, in the long run, for Junior.

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NIA Service

25

NORTH'

A2
3
AQ976
A86 5 4 3
WEST (D) CAST

OAQ108 7

VAIO W7KQ85
KJ43 flOSS
4Q7 J
SOUTH
d5
VJ97842
5
K1092
No one vulnerable
Weil North East South
10 2N.T. 4- Sd
Pass .Pass Pass
Opening lead-- A

o i

Baked Pish Stuffed With Rice
(Makes 5 serving!)

Une cup pacxaged precooked
rice, Yi teaspoon sa t, 1 cup boiling

water, i cup cottage cheese, l
egg, 2 tablespoons chopped dill
pickle, 2 tablespoons grated onion,
1 tablespoon chopped parsley,
teaspoon salt, dash of pepper 3 3-pound
pound 3-pound iish (trout, biuefish or bass)
1 tablespoon lemon juice, salt and
pepper, 3-4 cup buttermilk, dash
of paprika.
Add packaged precpoked rice
and Mi teaspoon salt to boiling wa water
ter water in saucepan. Mix ust to mois moisten
ten moisten all rice. Cover and renfove
from heat. Let stand 5 minutes.
Meanwhile, combine cheese, egg,
dill pickle, onion, parsley, Va tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon salt, and the pepper. Mix
well. Add rice and mix lightly with
a fork. Sprinkle inside of fish with
lemon juice, salt and pepper. Stuff
fish with rice and cheese mixture
and fasten edges with toothpicks
or sew with darning needle and
coarse thread. Place fish in light lightly
ly lightly greksed large baking dish. Add
small amount of water (just e e-nough
nough e-nough to cover bottom of dish.)
Bake in moderate oven (350 de degrees
grees degrees F.) 45 minutes. Then pour
buttermilk over fish, sprinkle with
paprika, and continue baking 15
minutes lotiRcr.
TOMOROW'S DINNER: Baked
fish stuffed with rice and dill pick pickle,
le, pickle, parsley boiled potatoes, can canned
ned canned peas, seeded rolls, butter or
margarine, sliced tomatoes with
chopped cnieves or pars'ey, coco coconut
nut coconut layer cake, canned" pears, cof coffee,
fee, coffee, tea, milk.

Obviously North and South must
have known what they were do doing
ing doing since they landed at a very sa satisfactory
tisfactory satisfactory five club contract.
If the bidding appears peculiar

to you it is because North and

South were using a modern gad
get known as the unusual no
trump.

North's two no trump bid did
not indicate any desire to play no no-trump.
trump. no-trump. All it did was tell his part partner
ner partner that he was loaded with dia diamonds
monds diamonds And clubs.
East's four spade bid made
things difficult for South but he
was not going to be shut out. He
did not know if he could make
five clubs but he knew that he
wouldn't be hurt since his part partner
ner partner had guaranteed length in
both minor suits.
West opened the ace of spades
and continued the suit. Sputh
trumped in dummy and led dum dummy's
my's dummy's singleton heart. This play
gave him a chance to plan his
complete play later on.
West won with the ten and led
a third spade. South trumped in
dummy, discarded a heart from
his hand and considered the sig significance
nificance significance of West's play.
He decided that West would
surely have led a diamond if he
did not hold the king. Hence, the
diamond finese would work.
South played the ace of clubs
from dummy, led a club to his
king, finessed the queen of dia diamonds
monds diamonds trumped a diamond,
ruffed a heart in dummy, ruffed
another diamond with his last
trump and c'aimed the balance
of the tricks since dummy was
now entirely good.
as

0 The bidding has been:
North East South- West
l Pass l plss
?. Pass 3 Pass
3 Pass 4 Pass
4 V Pass ?
You. South, hold:
487 VKJ6 4Q1098S AQJ
What do you bid"
A Bid five hearts. You have
ibid very mildly so far. This is
your first real show of strength
and shows second round heart
control.
J TODAY'S QUESTION
j North continues with a bid of
six diamonds. What do you do
tnow?
- Answer Tomorrow.

Only on

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With connections In Miami to oil of the U.S.A.
NEW YORK
Most modern airliner linking Sotath Americj and" the
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New speed, greater power, more comfort. First class
and tourist accommodations!

Now; Fly BRANIFF't DC-6s
,o BOGOTA
Non-Sfopf Fastest!
Fly in the height of luxury on Bnhlff s "El
Bogotano." Enjoy the speed and comfort
of deluxe 4-engine DC-6 aircraft, end the
courteous service of bilingual cabin at attendants.
tendants. attendants. 3 fast flights weekly. Finest
first class and excellent economical
tourist accommodations on all flights.

See your (rove agent or BramW'j offices eti
Avenida 14 Tivoli 21-A-38 (telephone 2-0975);
El Panama Hilton (telephone Fansma 3-1660,
Ext. 130, or Panama 3-4726).
In COLON telephone 779 or 797.

Iranif itrvei more major ci'Hm In fhe U. S. A. and South America"
. thss. m s!hv win-



TOT PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT

Milwaukee's New Talent May Make Them Tougher Than Ever

Rookies John De Merit,
Earl Hersh Pace Braves
To First Spring Victory

By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, March 10 (UP) That new talent the
Milwaukee Braves have been shouting about all winter
seems capable today of making the world champions
tougher than ever.

The Braves chalked up their
first victory of the Grapefruit
League season when they beat the
Detroit Tigers, 4-3, yesterday and
old pro Warren Spahn was the on only
ly only veteran who made a significant
contribution. Instead, the headlines
Went to John De Merit, Earl Hersh
and Bob Rush.
; De Merit, a $60)000 bonus out out-fieldei1
fieldei1 out-fieldei1 who had only 29 official at at-bats
bats at-bats last season, delivered a two two-run
run two-run seventh-inning triple that tinn tinned
ed tinned out to be the game winning
blow. Hersh, rookie first-baseman
'up irom Wichita, cracked a 375 375-ioot
ioot 375-ioot homer and Rush, acquired in
the big winter trade with the Chi Chicago
cago Chicago Cubs, turned in three score scoreless
less scoreless innings in his debut.
Rush's tarty form wj tspt tspt-cially
cially tspt-cially encouraging to manager
Frod Hanty because the 4-foot,
five-inch tireballer undoubtedly
will replace Lew Burdette in the
Braves' starting rotation if the
World Series hero is net ready.
Burdette yesterday rejected the
Braves' sixth salary offer after a
long conference with general man manager
ager manager John Quinn. He'll be a doubt doubtful
ful doubtful nine-inning pitcher early in the
season if he doesn't sign soon.
The St. Louis Cardinals, mean meanwhile,
while, meanwhile, made it two in a row over
the New York Yankees, 2-1, be
hind the seven-hit pitching of Frank
Barnes, Tom Flamgan and Billy
MufiU. Catcher Hobie Landrith's
ninth-inning single knocked in the
winning run for the Cardinals, who
limited the Yankees to one run
and 10 hits in their two-game week weekend
end weekend series.
The Yankees, however, gained
some consolidation when D e r o n
Johnson, th summa cum laude
of Casey Stengel's speedup school
this spring, mashed a pair of 400 400-i",
i", 400-i", )t doubles. Johnson played left
field where he is a long-shot can
didate to pen the American league
season for the Yankees.
San Francisco still boasted an
unbeaten Major Lacue .baseball
History after the Giants Mppef
the Cleveland Indians, 5-1, for the
Second straight day. A double by
Ray Jablouski and ar homer by
Daryl Spencer were the big blows
for The Giants who had the In
dians shut out until Gene Wood Wood-JJhg
JJhg Wood-JJhg homered off 40-year old Ma Ma-ry
ry Ma-ry Grissom in the ninth.
Hr
Ji
TODAY-1NCANTO-.35-.20
Double in Cinemascope!
Robert Wagner in
"STOPOVER TOKYO"
Victor McLaglen in
HEDWTOI
DRIVE-IN
S TODAY IS
LAST DAY!
i AN AUieO ARTISTS PICTURE
1 IHMt M
l CinemaSooPE
COCOA mr de luxi
CAPITOLIO
:APITOLIO
age, 2c.
THITNDSB OVER
ARIZONA
- Also:
I lltflLR in 9rhH

m MMO-sruMO nrMiT
iB that wt a ttrch g
1 1 mm jiiah 1

m

DOWN

Don Hoak's two sacrifice flits
and doublt sparked tht Cincin Cincinnati
nati Cincinnati Rtdltgs to a 5-4 victory ov over
er over the Chicago White Sox dtspitt
two-run homtrs by Jim Rivtra
and Earl Battty. George Crowe
also homered for the Rtdltgs.
Chuck Tanner wallnnpH eranri

slam homer off rookie Charley
Beamon to lift the Chicago Cubs
tb a 5-4 dprision nvpr the Rail i-
ihuic vsuuica. .lic& iruu, rouKie
strikeout sensation in 1957 vieM.
ea two runs in his three-inning aF
slgnment for the Cubs while Tav-
tor Phillips, lefthander obtained
irom the Braves this, winter, threw
blanks for his three Irames.s
The Los Aneples Dnrigpm enter.
ed the victory column 24 hours
auer aan r raneisco showed 'em
hOW it's dnnp with tn 11.innin
5-4 decision over the Philadelphia
rni'iies. fenpe Montemayor, ex-
i mauuign nop, singiea nonie the
winning run giving him five hits
in eight tries this spring. Don New New-combe
combe New-combe Started for the Dndtrers and
yielded one run and three hits in
three innings ilnhnnv PnHra. h,,-
I T, o ,j va iiur
led three scoreless innings.
Boston vs. Pittsburgh at Ft
Myers, Fla., and Washington vs.
Kansas City at West Palm Beach,
Fla., were rained out. The Ath Athletics
letics Athletics reported that it was their
first rainout in 13 years in Flori Florida.
da. Florida. Hi

9 jjig99j ' Kfl Bji all
HHHHr;" f'; BBBBsfSfl k1I::v' BKi
HB- iK&'JmmMntif'r a- mm
mmW-'M. Wf M. """mi,

ROUNDING OUT Tony Kubek played everyplace last year
but second base which is where the Yankees put him first
i"-11?8 tral,ninK workouts. Here, Tony charges a grounder
as Charley Silvera watches:

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To loam year "Ftrtunt" for today from tht tun, wxitt In the Ittttrt
of tht alphabtt comtponding to tht nuMtral on tht lino of ttt attrt-

"w n wicn you wort

1 1 3 4 5, T MI0II 1 13 U 15 U 17 II It M 11 11 1J U 15 M
. C D t f O H I J K t m H O t Q t t T U V-W X T I
(ff-- 28 15 21 1 18 5 5 14 S 15 21 18 17 6 i
Ji W 1 18 T 5 19 3 1 12 5 13 1 20 20 5 18'
JJJ1, 14 5 23 12 15 25 1 12 20 25 9 19 7 15 15 4
MAY 19,15 3 9 1 4 22 20 21 18 ft 19
WNtlV 3 12 5 22 5 18 3 15 13 16 12 9 18 B14 30
18 9 7 8 20 3 15 14 3 12 21 19 9 15 14 19
jJJJ1 8 1 16 16 25 3 15 14 22 15 3 1 20 9 15 14
gj; 25 15 21 7 5 20 1 16 18. M 13 15 20 "9 15 14
1 18 5 3 5 16 20 9 15 14 3 15 13 9 14 7
MNMMM HOIWaMIHIoaWJtMawBOBanHMMaHMaiHBlOHMOHaaeHaNMOMaiM
NOV.n 2 18 1 14 4 1 .5 83 20 8 18 9 12 12 5 18
7 15 15 4 6 15 18 3 5 19 1 9 4 25 18 21
oK. IL 'I'''
7; 38 16 21 33 9 12 12 23 9 14 1 16 18 9 26 6

n
7IVOLI i' RIO

35c. 20c
tINDERSEA
KINGDOM
- Also:
A STRANGE
APVBIWUM
with Joan Evans

25c

THE CURSE OF
FRANKENSTEIN
- Also: -THE
BIG LAND
with Alan Ladd

Canada Whips Reds
To Take World Ice
Hocby Crown
OSLO,' Norway, Mareh 10 (UP)
Canada won the World Amateur

ice hockey championship and set settled
tled settled an old score with Russia by
skating to a comeback 4-2 victory
over the Soviet team Saturday in
the climactic game of the round round-robin
robin round-robin tournament.
Russia handed Canada a shock
ing defeat in the 1956 winter
Olympics at Cortina, Italy, to win
the wofld title, so for the last two
years the Canadians waited pa patiently
tiently patiently for their revenge.
They finally got their chance
before a capacity crowd of 11, 11,-000,
000, 11,-000, and belted the Russians with
a three-goal barrage in the final
period.
Hounded by a case of the jit jitters,
ters, jitters, Canada fell behind 1-0 in the
opening session but tied the score
in the middle period and then
wrapped dp the title on goals by
Connie Broden, Bobby Attersley
and Bus Gagnon in th last peri period.
od. period. Oscar Mahle of International
Falls, Minn., and Bill Christian of
Warroad, Minn., each scored two
goals as the United1 States
whipped Finland, '4-2, in a game
that preceded the championship
contest, The Yanks finished fifth
in the eight-team tournament with
a record of three victories, three
defeats and one tie.
Canada completed the tourna tournament
ment tournament unbeaten in seven games.
The new world champions scored
an awesome 82 goals while hold
ing their opponents to only six
goals.
Attersley was the hero of Can
ada s revenge victory over the
Russians. He also scored the Ca
nadians first goal in the second
period- and assisted on Gagnon's
goal,
At the final whistle, all the Ca
nadian players, coaches, train
ers and supporters poured onto
the (ce, dancing, hugging and
kissing each other. Team captain
Harry Sinden wept and Attersley
mime nis suck witn joy.
oom. too Mju MM it fun.
m e m
VICTORIA
15f.
35c. 20c.
THE
GREAT DOUBLE
PROGRAM!

Aguador Outlctsh JoselHo
In Thrilling Feature Race

mam WBmtmmr bkB 'mmmm m
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ANYBODY COMING? Haywood Sullivan, Bolton Red Sox
rookie, looked around deserted dressing room for his opposi opposition
tion opposition at catching pest when training opened at Sarasota, Fla:
An ex grid star, he's 27. Sammy White will be his opposition.

Milwaukee Braves Boast

Fearful Power Lineup

A quick glance at the various
offensive .performances of 19 5 6
clearly indicates why the Milwau Milwaukee
kee Milwaukee Brlves, who play the Dodg Dodgers,
ers, Dodgers, Miami ok Monday, 7ilarch JO
and Tuesday, March ven; on
to capture the Nationc! League
pennant and 'the championship of
the basebaal world.
Not only did the Braves as a
team finish with a .269 mark sec second
ond second belt in tke circuit, ut they
topped the league in runs scored
with 772, in total Bases with 241J,
in triples with 62, in runs batted
in with 722 and ki home runs
with 199, which incidentally estab
lished a new all time Braves
mark in this department.
Heading the list, of course, 'was
Hammerm' Hank Aaron, tne
leaaue's Mbst Valuable Player
Iia addition to finishing with m
fniirtl. hpst ViatHne mark of .322.
the vouthful slufeeor led both
leagues in home runs witn 44 ami
n runs batted in with 13Z, iienry
a so scored tne mosi times iu m.
league, 118, and was tops in total
bases with 369, Henry 'also finish
ed with the third highest slugging
mark; while third sacker Eod l e
X. i i

INTRODUCING...

vprrcMpjlyai
) WITH THE W I
(pBmarruR
I &SJOLONGe
I DBDCATmO

kio.put MM Wmmmm
lout ovviimm-r mmm m
mjtiie t-1 5fiPiwAkJ

Mathews was jixth in slugging

percentage.
As a team, the (Braves were
tons in slugging 'with a lofty .442
mark.
Milwaukee also nrovifled the
league with its only player to col
feet 200 base hits. Second sacker
Red Schoendienst reached the 200
mark on the nose, which was
personal lifetime high for the
great pertormer.
For the fifth consecutive seasin
Eddie Mathews topped the 30
mark for home runs, blasting out
32. At the age of 25, Mathevs has
hit more 'round trippers, 222, than
any other player at the same age.
While he played in less than
100 contests, powerful Wes Coving Covington
ton Covington still managed to hit 21 round
Irippers. Joe Adcock, always a
lone ball hitter, of course was
most of the season with a broken
inc. hut still managed to hit an
even ddzen homers. Catcher Del
Crandall chipped in with 15 and
shortstop Johnny Logan circled the
bases on 10 occasions.
Yes, the Braves were truly an
explosive, clubi in 1957.
-V.
...Lxx&M7AP7bTe rxrcmk

Gabriel Ossa Vienna's classy
little sprinter Aguador displayed
plenty of heart to whip Joselito in
a stretch battle in the featured
$750 six furlong sprint at the Pre

sident nemon raceiracx yesiernay
afternoon.
Joselito, close behind Aguador
for the first three furlongs, such
denly shot to the front on the bend
into the homestretch but Aguador
did not give up and remained right
on Joselito's heela. In the run down
the stretch Aguador proved best
and won going away by a half
length.
The Chilean bred four-vear-old
son of Amontillado Asua Reeia
sped the six forlongs in 1:11 and
returned $4 even to win. He was
excellently ridden by Alfredo Vas Vas-quec
quec Vas-quec while leading jockey Braulio
mfiaia had the leg up on Joselito.
Baeia literally broueht the
house down" when he pushed the
fractious Alcaraz home a note win
ner over Thunderstreak in a rare
tnrmer. Geyaer. the mutuels fa
vorite, was only a half-length back
at the wire. Alcaraz sped seven
furlongs in a fast 1:24 3-5.
This, however, was nothing com
pared to two record breaking ef efforts.
forts. efforts. One was turned in bv the
brilliant native thoroughbred Ro
mance winch clipped a full se second
cond second off the mile record for natives
formerly held by stablemate Este Este-bah.
bah. Este-bah. Romancero'a time was 1:40.
The other record was set bv new
comer Menel which cut three-fifths
of a second nff the fnrmr Hum
furlongs mark. Menel turned the
five panels in 59 2-5 seconds.
uuie tteuoaoro uustines was
the day's top rider with three vic
tories nut Baeza was right behind
with victories aboard Alcaraz and
Romancero and a dead-heat finish
witn vaiama jeep against Kiotous
which was ridden by Bias Aguirre.
The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1- Linda Susy $11, $5.40
2- Frjjolito $6t40
SECOND RACE
x 1 Valdina Jeep $2.40, $2.60
x 2-Riotous $2.40; $2.40
x Dead-heat.
First Double
(Linda Susy Valdina Jeep) $18
lunua ausy Hiotous) 122
THIRD RACE
1- Argy!a $2.60, $2.20
2- Enganoso $2.20
One-Two: $4.80
FOURTH RACE
1- Mr. Jafck $4.40, $3
2- Desitee $2.80
Quiniela
Fifth Race
1- Romancero (excluded from bet betting)
ting) betting) 2 Apache $3.40
SIXTH RACE
1- English Wonder $3.20, $2.60
2- Mikel $4.60
SEVENTH RACE
1- Alcaraz $2,60, $4.40
2 Thunderstreak $4.40
Second Double: $15
EIGHTH RACE
1 Sapristi $3.20, $2.40
2 Vespucjo $2.80
Quihiola: $o
-Aguador 4, $2.40
2 Joselito 2.80
One-Two: $8
1 Mossadeq $2.80. $2.60
2-Plateado $2.60
ELEVENTH RACE
1-Mnel $S, $2.20
z Hiatrion $3.20
SERVICE
CENTERS
TONIGHT
BALBOA 6:15 & S:l
Joanne Woodward Qavid Wsyne
"THE THRF.K PACKS Of Ef
an Willi
CRISTOBAL 7;00
Cary Grant JayejM. HajJUrid
"KISS THEM fOR ME"
a
DIABLO 1 7:00
Walter Brennan
"GOD IS Mt MKTNEB"
MARGARITA 6:15 ft g:SS
Charlton Heston Anne Baxter
"THREE VIOLENT PEOPLE"
' f
PARAISO
MS 8:15
y Alan Ladd
"STAJIPHDED"
SANTA CRUZ
ots A K:1S
"Showdown"
'Drnnw of Fu
Manchtt
7:45 only
CAMP BIERD 6:15 A 8:36
William Holden Lloyd Nolan,
"BRINK OF HELL"

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT

Balboa High Defeats JC 9-1;

Teams Clash Again Tonight

PACIFIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE
STANDINGS
Team w L
Balboa High School 8 4
Kent Cigarettes m S
Lucky Strike 7
Junior College 4 9
Tonight's Gam'
Junior College vs
Balboa High School
Tuesday's Gjme
Kent vs Balboa High School
W L
Wednesday's Game
Kent v Junior College
Friday's Game
Kent vs Balboa High School
Balboa HiPh Sehnnl and .Tuninr
CnlleBe meet fnniaht at n.Huv.
Stadium as the Pacific Twilieht
League enters the last week of
play in the 1958 season. The league
leauers win oe Doping or a win
to increase their one game lead
over the second place Kent Cigar Cigarettes.
ettes. Cigarettes. Balboa Hish and Kent Fiimret.
tes play tomorrow night in a game
mai coma aeciae tne 1KB cham championship.
pionship. championship. Don Alexander will do
the hurline for .in tnnioht and 4nr
Balboa High it will be either Jeff
vi: rr i v-v
name or rrea nariey.
Thursday nieht Ralhna Hioh ha.
hind the three hit pitching of Mor
gan acnocn aeteatea junior Col
lege 10 i.
Junior College trot nft tn
run lead in the bottom of the sec-
uuu inning wnen uon Alexander
ODened the innino a slnola inH than
stole second base. Schoch's at
tempted pick-off at second went
mio cenier neia ana wnen the ball
KOt OV French Alexander came
around to score.
This was all- the aonrlncr tn. m
. i r -a ww
for the eveninff as Sehneh allnwoH
only two more base hits the rest
ui me game ana only one JC base
runner pm as tar ac thtrw h...
IBalbO Hlflh inmned nn Biuim'a
Mead for three hits and four runs
in tKA tk;l i: .1
uvuuutg VlgUt
men to the nlate. The Srhnnlhnv.
iuaucu me uases on a single py-
x-ieutn, a wane io morris ana fty fty-ter's
ter's fty-ter's fielder's choice. Alevnndm
booted Ness' roller and French
came in with the first jpun. Larry
Horine sinpled and MnrriV
the second run. The final two runs
came in on single Dy George
saroier.
CLASSIC LEAGUE
Teams w
El Panama Hilton 57
L
43
44
46
48
50
Seymour, Agency 56
Agewood 54
Carta Vieja 52
Cardoze-Lindo (50
Austin S1
69
Reading Averages: Balcer 199,
casern, Coffey 191, Teland 190, Da
miai mtf r." imMM
El Panama Hilton 3
' Carta Vieja 1
The El Panama Hifton did not
require to display any. prowess on
the Diablo Lanes to take three
points from the Carta Vieja Rum
Runners. Seymour Agency losing
wiree and the Hotel Keepers win
ning three meant that these two
teams exchanged places. EI Pa
nama Hilton is on top of the heap.
Next week the Hotel meets the
hottest .team in the league, and
the match could go .. long way in
deciding the Championship of the
Highest classification league on
the Isthmus. With Bill Coffey in
a slump, the slack was picked up
Ted Schmidt who was high man
for both squads, in guiding the Ho Hotel
tel Hotel on tne road to victory. This
scrap demonstrated! that good
bowlers can be off and bowl as
poorly as novices.
El Panama Hilton
Lane
189 171 167 527
Allen
Schmidt
Coffey
Totals
152 1W 136 4MH
173 183
118 ,190
474 752
203 "559
14A 1514
472 2098
Carta Viisja
167 .220 145
136 150 226
127 135 171
Almeda
Brown
532
512
"Fernandez
433
Gleichman
Totals
162 148 170 480
592 4S3 7T2 1957
Cardozo Lindo Evinrude Motors 3
Seymour Agency 1
Unless the Seymour Agency ap
plies the brakes to their losing
streak, they mav find themselves
way down the standings in the last
two weeks tne Seymours nave
dronned six out of eight points
and this is costly because of the
tightness of the" race.

In the fifth Ralhna Hiffh ..nt

eight more batters to the platt
and when the innino nt finally
over five more runs .hai crossed
tne piate. Larry Home and Mor
an Schoch collected singles but
le hie blow nt the innino ...
Charfey French's three rut-homer.
scnocn posted his fourth w i n
Without a defeat trivinir itn th.
singles, walking four batters and
f-ilr to S
ouijug uui owe uoiiegians. Kan-
nie Mead Ugt Ms fifth in seven
wcisMmt gigmg tm ameMtay walk walk-mg
mg walk-mg four and getting fit batten
on strikes. r
Horine led the
double. and two
trips to the plate,
The box score:
Balboa High School
Ab R H Fo A
4 2 2 1
French, cf s
Morris, 2b
Ryter, ss
Ness, lb
Horine, if
Trimble, e
Barbier, r(
' 3 .1
? 0
M
41
0
1
1
1
6
1
10
2' 11 1
Thompson, 3b
3 10 0
4 11 0
31 9 f 21
Schoch, p
Junior Collet
Coffey, 3b
Hatchett, lb
Ab R H P A
3 0 0 2 4
3 0 J 10
3 0 1 6
2 11' 1
2 0 0 0
3 0 0 1
20 0
3 0 0 0
3 0' 0 1
14 1 321
way, c
sxaader, as
laoder, rf
iCock. 1f
Dolan, cf
WUliford, 2b
Score by Inning,
Balboa High School
Junior College
0.1 0 flrH-l s s
Cody Mead. Williford, Alexaiider
2; Struck out by-SchocJb 9, Mead
5, Bases on balj3enoehs4 Mead
Hatchetti Ryter to,Mrri to Ness,
Home run EAnch. Two base hit
- Horine. Hit by pitcher -French
w. wuljams and P. Corrigan. scor-
' cu. lime "i:05.
, This week Eyinrude swerved not not-ice
ice not-ice that thev ire not nut nt
tentipn. Although lodged in fifth
place, thev are onlv teven
behind the leaders, and a. sustain-
the leSr th'm mon
The Evinrudes wr ftn ik
W VBan aweeBi became every
:b m me team war rolling
in commendable manner, but Car-
men uascio got not m the last
game with i 234 game and The
seymours eked out a lTiih win.
Seymour
179 ,192 164 535
175 143 1W 474
117 177 180 474
164 162 234 580
435 494 734 1043
Richardson
Bowers
Nunes
Cascio
Totals
Evinrude
177 175
205 180
190 167
Soyster
Lowande
Kupkle
Toland
189 541
183 568
191 548
178. 220 154 552
750 742 717 2209
Totals
Agewood 4 Austin 0
With Bud Balcer smackine the
pins for a 655 count and. with Bob
Boyer getting his first 600 series
of the season, the Agewood team
continued their winning ways, at
the expense of the only team that
does not have a chance in the
League, namely Austin.
The Agewood quartet is only
three points out of first place, and
their pext opponent will be none
other than the league leaders, EI
Panama Hilton.
Bud Balcer is on rampage a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the pins so as-to finish the
season with a 200 average, and to
bring his Agewood team in first
place and repeat last year's pen pennant
nant pennant winning performance.
Agewood
214 221 220 655
246 191 180 617
164 193 174 563
164 195 189 548
,120 800 743 2383
Austin
189 138 20? 521
192 169 147 508
197 179 202 57S
183 195 167 545
741 681 711 2140
IBalcer
Boyer
Todd
Damian
Totals
Best
Soto
Samaniego
Pahl
Totals

J



MONDAY, MARCH II, IMS

TBS PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAI5P
HIGH AND LOW
Well How About Me
'apa
Frank Thomas Still Doesn t
Know Position He Wilf Play
Coaching This Year?'

Intramural Sports

C iMgui Tennis
Kenny Anderson won the cham championship
pionship championship when he defeated Joe Pace
ill a keenly i contest 3 set match,
5-7, 6-4V and 8-1. After dropping
the initial aet to Pace, Anderson
starting rtrtttWlttg Ms shots With
high volleys which began to tell
on Pace, as he repeatedly hit them
out of the cort. Anderson wore
his opponent down fn his manner
m the second set,, and went on to
win the third set and the title with without
out without .o much trouble.
In order to get into the finals,
both boys had tough matches in
the semi-finals. Anderson anally
won from the tournament favorite,
Fred Chase, fc3y 2-G, 6-2. Pace had
it a bit easier when he downed
Bob Iinc 8-6 e-4. U
B League Bowling
Competition became considerably
toughter during the week and now
it can be almost any teams title.
George Camby's team, riding, well
in front when play started for the
week, found their lead cut dras drastically.
tically. drastically. First they dropped two
games to Dick Lawson'- team, and
then later Ralp.1 Glazer's gang
took three contests from them.
Pete Greene, John McNall, Art
Edwards, and Lawson all had goou
scores in their conquest of the front
runners. Guy Lord bowled an ex excellent
cellent excellent 152 game to aid Glazer's

team in their three game victo
ry, and Glazer had 136 game tq
help the cause considerably,
As things turned out Glazer's
team lost its chance to take over
the top rung when they let Jim
Forbes team defeat nem 3 games
earlj in the week. Paced by John
Bateman's 159 gamo and a 285
series, Forbes team just wasn't to
be beaten.
Lawson' s team continued to be
the hottest outfit n he Icagut.'for
in addition to taking two .games
frqm Canby, they sank Jim Free Freeman's
man's Freeman's team for 3 games. Ronnie
Nessler't team did further damage
to Glazer's chances by winning all
3 games from them. Nessler and
Bob Rice did the best bowling for
the winners, while none of Glazer s
boys could knock the pins down
with consistency.
Jack Blaney's team won five
games during the week. First they
took 3 from Freeman and then
two from Forbes. Pete Berger was
the best of the winners team m
the match against Forbes.

Standings

The Devils continued their win winning
ning winning ways later in the week by

taking the Lakers over the floor
for a 56 to 27 win. Lena Kirkland's

Lakers just couldn't produce an of

fensive threat, while Hoch netted

18 and Alexander 15 for the Devils

All wasn't dark for the Lakers,

however, for they defeated the Cel
tics 37 to 34 in a tightly contest

ed game throughout. The Lakers

held a comfortable 19-8 halftime

lead, but the Celtics began to hit

for the first time this eason in the

second half and almost pulled the
game out if the fire in the final
quarter; Gary Alexander dropped

in 25 points for the Celtics vnu

Kurkknd scored 18 for (be Lakers.

In the frna'jgame of the week,

the Celtics almost upset tue tiaw
keves apple cart, but finally suc

cumbed 47-40. Gary Alexander was

again the big scorer for nis team

with 19 noints wniie mreu worn

ble and Tom Cunningham did Tiost

of the point making for the Haw
keyes.

Standings

Team
Devils
Hawkeyes
Lakers
Celtics

W
4
3
1
0

Pet.

1.000
.750
.250
.000

Team
Camby
Glazer
Lawson
Nessler
Blaney
Forbes
Freeman
Jenkins

W L

12
11
11
9
8
8

3 12
1 11

Pf.
.687
.611
.6tl
.600
.533
.533
.200

A League Basketball

The Devils just about sewed up
the title when they t'efea'ed their

0'OSeSl WW, uw uo-j -' --
Th. Hawkeves were foreed to n-

nich th final minutes of the game

,;, nniv four olayers and this

whan the Devils widened

four point edge into ho10 pant
bulge at gamers end. Tbc team
scoring of the Devils is what real;
i mum the decisive deitf erence

;n -h toami. Ron Bauman and

.. rnAv each had 10 piintf,

iiai i j v"p
Don Alexander 9, and Ronnie Mead

add Ken Hoch bad 8 piece. Roy

rulhreth was high 'r ; be game

with 18 pouts for the Haekeyec

Jerry West Named
MVP In SC -Day

Caoe Tournament

TTCHMOND. Va., March 10 (UP)

Trrv West, wnose oeaaiy one

handed jump shot aided the West
Virginia Mountaineers in sweep

ing to their fourth straight South South-em
em South-em Conference championship Sat Sat-urday
urday Sat-urday night, today was named
Most Valuable Player of the

three-day tournament.

The 19-yeafcold forward from

East Bank. V7. Va.. scured 26

points in the crucial Friday night

victory over menmona, ana wnue
averaging only 23, minutes of play
per game went on to rack up 49

points in the Mountaineers' march
to the crown.

West was confined to only nine

points as the- Mountaineers

crushed William and Mary 74-58
in the finals Saturday night but

was eleeted because of his con

sistent rebounding, ball handling

and previous scoring. His

points tor tne tournament were

second to William and Mary's Roy
Lange who scored 66.

Mountaineer coaeh Fred Schaus

was especially pleased with ''his
team's man-to-man defense in the

first half.

It was "as good as our defense

has been all season," Schaus
said. However, he changed to zone

defense m the second half "be

cause both (Ronnie) Retton and

West had three fouls and we

were hopingt hey couldn't go over

us.

Turning to Tuesday night's
match with Manhattan in the

NCAA playoffs, Schaus was neith
er optimistic nor pessimistic.

"Manhattan is a hot-and-cold
club," he said. "It's a typical

New York club aggressive with
of give-and-go. It's been
playing well over the last two or
three weeks and is capable of
beating any club on a given
night."

By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEW YORK (NEA) The doc

tor who takes care of Roy Cam Campanula
panula Campanula came into the room and

it started.
"When are you gonna let me
out of here so I can play ball?"

Campy said.

"Play?" Dr. Richard Senestak-

en said. "I'm worried about get

ting you well first."
"Well, how about me coaching

some place tnis year?" Camoa

nella came back.

This is the way Matt Burns re

members it. Bruns, a member of
the Dodgers front office staff,
stops in to ee Campanella in bis

Glen Cove hospital room each

morning. The catcher still is in

traction. The doctors hope time

can heal tne fourth and fifth ver

tebrae that were fractured in his

car accident. Their concern is

strictly whether he can walk a-

gain.

It's different with Roy. Bv

now, the shock has worn off and

is replaced by the irritableness of

one who came up too hard to set settle
tle settle for a bed of a wheelchair or

a cane or any of the other things

people usually wind up with
when they break their back and

live through it.

One morning, for example,
Burns walked in and found

Campanella stretched taut by the

vise-like traction, as he always is,
but instead of cheerily passing

off his discomfort he was mad.

"He'd heard some reports on
the radio which said he was nev never
er never going to walk again," Burns

says, "and he was miffed. 'How

can they say that? he told me.

'How can anybody think a thing

like that?'

It la. Burnt tavt. the onlv thine

on his mind now. He wants to

net out and olav again. If he

makes it, there will be nothing
surprising about it, if you know
of, athletes who get hurt.

On the ball field or in a dress

ing room, they are hypochondri hypochondriacs.
acs. hypochondriacs. The sniffles, a bruise some
plaee-the bearer builds them up
to big proportions. But let him
have a serious miurV

Then, instead of the every-lirttle-thing-must
be right atmo atmosphere
sphere atmosphere of the big time he throws
back to where he came from, the
sooty mill tons or the slums or
the empty farm. He begins to
claw back in a way most cannot.
Just as Campanella is doing now
and had to dn when he started

I out of the part of Philadelphia

they call Nicetown.
Wiilie Pep, who is out of a
tnueh Dart of Hartford. Conn.,

'shows you this. "I ate too much

breakfast, it weighed me down
bad," he wailed after a nominal
performance at Madison Square
Garden one nieht.

In December of 1946 he was in
a nlane crash and when they

pulled Willie out they had to put

him in a cast trom nis nec. mj
his heels he was never supposed
in u11r atain much less fight.

Six months later he was in the

ring at Hartford, Conn., talcing
care of Victor Flores and he has
not' stopped fighting since. And
he'll still make an issue of a virus.

a:il Urtrlr the iockev. is the

same. When Hialeah opened this
i : tfh Kb 11-

year ne was lmpossmic -round.
The weather, he'd snap,
was too chilly for him! He hid a
head cold which wouldn't, go a a-way
way a-way and he picked on everybody
near him. because of it.
T..t ti ha foil rrff a horse

on the last turn at Washington
r..y in fhiraen and thev took

him to the hospital and the first
renorts n that night, a Thurs-

iBV aalri he would be lain up

for a long time. Seriously in in-inred."
inred." in-inred." thev said.

rrv.. ., mnrninff he Was Oil

1 1IC IlAV C,

the phone. "I'm riding, tomor
ua Via coiri

1UW,
"I've been walking around
un all mnrninff. That's a $100,-

AAA Kino fnnirtrrnw. 1 nl not iei-

UW eV- a,v. .IZti

ting that one get away.

CLUB STANDINGS

Team
Elks
Spur Colas
LLincoln Life Ins.
Police
Seymour Agency
Gibraltar Life Ins.

W L. Pet.

.800

.600
.690
.600

.200

.200

m.. 1..t kUk ftihrsltar Life

A ne mot iiavi.
Ins. team broke into the win col col-,.,ith
,.,ith col-,.,ith vencoance tndav bv

Ulliu niiu ---c
tripping the first-half champion

Spur uoias Dy a
Gibraltar Life showed some of
the batting power which won five
straight in the first half, and
gave fair warning to the rest of
aE. inn that thpv must be rec-

koned with for the rest of the sec

ond half.
n u.vn.nv rnaslpd to an

ueiiB nw umiv
easy win after hiS team spotted
ZTly tZ ih th first mnitig

j r. mnma in thA third. iD-

anu uvc mult ,.
done, Hermany, and Barrett ac accounted
counted accounted for seven of the ten Gi Gibraltar
braltar Gibraltar Life bits. Ebxion had
u. ui- him nt which were

doubles, Hermany had a double

and a single, ana d... ... -homer,
a double, d a single for

one of his tmesi aay.
Spur Cola played all fifteen pf
their eligible players m a vain
attempt to cut .down Gibraltar
Life's earlv lead, bud found

young Hermany tough whenever

they tried to get a rally going. Al Although
though Although Spur Cola collected seven
hHc Hipv were well scattered

throughout the game. Tom Peran-

tie hit a homerun in tne tnira

with none on, but Hermany set

tied down to retire the side with

out further damage.

The box score:
Gibraltar life
Frank ss
Hunt 2b
Rathgaber 2b
Ebdon cf
Hermany p
Barrett c
Lawyer 3b

Thompson If
Thompson, G.
Crosby lb
Nordstrom lb
Wilson rf

AB R H

4 a

If

Total

Spur Cola
Crosz rf
Hele rf
Perantie, J. If
Abernathy If
Zelnick 2b
Arnold, M. 2b
Perantie, T. 3b, p
Smith ss
Mikulich c
Horsley cf
Bradshaw cf
Hoenke lb
Arnold, J. lb
Edwards p
Walker 3b
Total

2 1

1
3
S
1
0
0
0

1 1

0
1

28 13 10

AB R H

0
2
2
2
'2
2
3
3
2
1
2
2
1
2
1

1 0

1
0
0
0
0
2
0

0 1

0

0 0

0

0 0

0

0 0

27 4 7

PEDRO MIGUEL LEAGUE

Teams W L

Summer Sparks
Omaha 6
Elga 4
Tivoli Motors 4
Tropelco 1
Nehi 1
Today's Garni
(4:15 p.m. -At Pedro Miguel)
Elga vs. Tropelco

Tomorrow's Game
(4:15 p.m. At Pedro Miguel)
Tivoli Motors vs. Omaha.

,
i'm m j a s4
gSaa r '9 tmd aV BaBaa
'S J Jtt WWw. iaaHsaaaaw w
'SaaWWaaaHfl aamfl BaHsVkaaW m
lIBsf' ill IB BaMkaaaaaaaB V' MM
' AmE Wm Js Mr
HisnBr jB BaaHaBBaBaaalsaaBBBBBaBnR
1 SBaaaBKia Ih SaaK
:IHHHaBiH ipan
0i

ROUNDING OUT Tony Kubek played everyplace last year
but second base which is where the Yankees put him first
off during training workouts. Hcr, Tony charges a grounder
as Charley Silvera watches.

m. AjbB m
mm m WWW m W
R9 His?
HaaMSBlHHsawH H

CANT HURT HIM i Mickey Mantle looks, up to see if any
bad weather is dueat St. Petersburg, Ela. But he doesn't
have any worries about it. Thesalary the Yankees are to pay
him this year $75,000-wlll take care of a lot of rainy days.

Fastlich League

PUMAS LOSE M TO CONEJOS

By DAN DES LONDES ...
Second Half Standings

mi
Macaws 4 i
Conejos 4 2
Pumas 4 2
Palomas 2 3
Ocelots 2 3
Pericos o S

. .u a t at Luc -imuiin i.fHV p

rarK tne Coneios trounced th

Pumas by, a score of 9 to 3. This

game put the Conejos tied with
the Pumas for second place.

The Pumas were leading the

game by a run up until the last

inning. Then the Conejos came to

bat and went to scoring seven
runs on three hits.

v. nsaaaacio mtj pjijj HUier
was their third baseman Roger

0v mi iuui, ocnwarz
rock was the big batter for the

.w.cis as ue am iwo nits in
three times at bat.

TOHE BOX CORE:

Conejos
Hern
Brandon
Miller
Klipper
Bleakely
Stewart
Rogers
Joyner
Linsfors

Klipper was the winning pitch

er. He really had his control work

ing as he walked only one man

in the whole game. Pearl start

ed for the Pumas but ran into

trouble in the seventh. Wilkinson!

came m to relieve and went the

rest of the inning.

Pumas
Williams
Lawler
Bateman
Schwarzrock
Pearl
Roe,
Finason

Potter

Wilkinson
Rowan

AB R H
2 1 0
5 1 2
4 2 2
3 1 1
3 0 1
3 2 1
4 0 3
2 1 1
8 1 0
AB R H
3 10
1 0 0
3 0 0
3 0 2
3 0 0
,300
3 0 0
3 1 1
3 11
2 0 0

By FRANK LITSKY
Frank Thomas, a first rate

slugger with a last place club,

Sported a .643 batting average in

Pittsburgh Pirate camp games

today but still doesn't know which
position he will play.

Thomas, a. strapping, 28-year-

old outfielder who also fills in at
first and third, homered Thursday

in an intra-sqaad game to boost
his record to nine hits in 14 trips.

He is sure to be in the starting

lineup, but no one knows just
where.

Thomas probably will start with

Bill Virdon and Roberto Clementc

in the outfield if the infield prob problems
lems problems are solved. Those problems
revolve around the ailing back of
Ted Kluszewski, the hard hitting
first baseman acquired from Cm
cinnati, and the hittuig of Gene
Freese and Gene Baker, the lead leading
ing leading candidates for third base.

Freese is putting in a strong bid
with seven hits m 12 trips.
With the exhibition season start

ing Saturday, most clubs were

eivins an extra close look to

rookies, who have looked sharp in

squad games.
Amoh the standouts Thursday

were outfielder Don Taussig of

the Giants (three run homer and

two run double), bonus shortstop

George Thomas of tne tigers

(homer and double), third base
pian Don Pronovicb of the White
Sox (triple, single, three runt
in), outfielder Tommy Davis of
the Dodgers (five hits in two
days), first baseman John Jacmk
of the Yankees (two-run triple)
and outfielder Don Landrum of
the Phillies (double, two single,
stolen base and a fine catch).
Pitching newcomers who drew
raves included Ralph Herbert of
the Athletics (two scoreless in innings),
nings), innings), Bob Bruce of the Tigers
(one hit in three innings), Jerry
Nelson of the Braves (four shut shutout
out shutout innings) and. Don Choate oi
the Cardinals tonescratch hit in
three innings).
In the contract signing depart department,
ment, department, shortstop Willie Miranda
okayed Baltimore offer of $11, $11,-000.
000. $11,-000. Catcher Lou Berberet reject rejected
ed rejected the latest Washington offer
and insisted on a $1500 raise.
Other camp news: Third base baseman
man baseman Tony Taylor will be the only
rookie in the Cubs opening ex exhibition
hibition exhibition lineup. Infielder Billy
Consolo of the Red Sox had a per perfect
fect perfect day with a triple and two sin singles.
gles. singles. Relief pitcher Hersh Free Freeman
man Freeman of the Redlegs was effective
in giving up only one hit in two
innings. General Manager Frank
Lane of the Indians was confined
to bed with the flu.

PANAMA AMERICAN
WANT ADt

T leu

I0A JttcmWMlu JTLsf ,Nlforo"

CAN FILL YOUR NEEDS!

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE

I0NAL LOTTERY CF BENEFICENCE

PANAMA. REPUBLIC OP PANAMA
Complete Priie-winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 2035, Sunday, March 9, 1958
The whole ticket has 52 pieces divided in two series "A" & "B" of 28 pieces each

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

3951
780
4603

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

No. Prize, No Prl No Prift, No. Priiao No. Prim No. Prlz No. Prize No. Priza No. Pri'e No. Prize
t t I f s s t s
N51 156.00 1051 158.00 2051 lSS.tt 1011 130.00 4051 156.00 5051 156.00 6051 156.00 7051 156.00 8(51 156.00 9051 156 00
0151 156.00 1151 156.00 2151 156.00 3151 156.00 4151 156.00 5151 156.00 6151 156.00 7151 156.011 8151 156.00 0151 156.00
0251 156.M 1251 156.00 2251 156.00 3251 156.00 4251 156.00 5251 156.00 (151 156.00 7251 156.00 8251 156.(0 (251 156.00
(351 156 00 1351 15S (0 2351 156.(0 3151 15S.N 4351 156.(0 5351 156.00 (351 156.00 7351 156.00 8351 156.(0 (351 156 00
(451 156.00 1451 156.00 2451 16 0(1 3451 156.00 4451 156.(0 5451 156.00 S451 156.(0 7451 156.00 8451 156.(0 (451 156.00
(551 156.00 1551 156.00 2551 156.00 3551 156.00 4551 156.00 5551 156.00 6551 156.(0 7551 156.90 8551 156.00 (5.11 156.00
(651 156.00 1651 156.00 2651 156.00 3651 156.00 4651 156.(0 5651 156.(0 (651 156.00 7651 156.60 8(51 156.(0 9651 156.0
(751 156.00 1751 156.00 2751 156.00 3751 158.00 4751 156.(0 5751 156.00 6751 156.00 7751 156.00 8751 156.00 8751 156.(0
0851 156.(0 1851' 156.00 2851 156 00 3851 156 00 4851 156 00 5851 156.00 (851 156.00 7851 156.90 8851 156.00 (851 156.(0
(951 2,600.00 1(51 2,600.00 2(51 2.600.00 3(51 52,(00.00 4951 2,600.00 5951 2,600.00 (951 2,600.00 7(51 2,6(0.(0 8951 2,600.00 9951 2,600.(0

Approximations Derived From First Prize

i . i 1
, tl'l i $ l
3941 520.00 3(44 520.00 3946 520.00 3948 520.00 395 520.00 3053 520 00 3955 320.00 39X7 520.00 3(59 520.(0 I
3943 520.00 3(45 SM.M 1 3947 SM.M I 39M 520.00 3M1 SM.M M54 520 00 3956 520.M 3(58 5M.M 39M SM.M
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
t s s s s s
(7I( MOM 17M 260.00 278( 1M.M 3780 SM.M 47M 2M.00 57M MOJO, MM 7780 260.00 978 260.00
8771 1M.M 8773 13(.M fin lM.M 8777 138.(0 8776 13.o 8782 13. 8T84 13 87M 7 19 M
8772 1M.M 8774 1M.M 8776 130.00 8778 130.00 87S1 130.M 8783' 130.00 87S5 130 M 8787 130.00 8788 1S8.M

Approximations Derived From Third Prize

!
1M.M

4M4
455

104.M
M4.M

1603 1M.M

4586
45(7

104.00
104.M

2603 156.00

4598
4599

1M00
104.00

3M3 156.0

4600
4MI

104.
104.

04.00

00

5803

156.M

4602
46(4

1A
104.M

MM

8
156

4606
46M

104.00
104.00

7M3

t
1M.M

467
4M8

104.0
104.00

MM

8
1M.M

460
4610

14.0
14.00

MM

1M.M

411
41?

1040
M4.M

Prize-winning Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawing were sol d at The 1st In Colon, 2nd In Panama and Srd In Chiriqal
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending in 1 and not inc luded In the above Dst win Fifty Two Dollars (52.00) each.
The whole ticket has 52 pieces divided in two series "A" b "B" of 26 pieces each

Signed by: ALBERTO ALEMAN. Governor of the Province of Panama. Ced.: 47-12155
-The Representative of the Treasury JOSE MANUEL STL VERA

WITNESSES: Ramon Coparopa Ced. 11-9609
Manuel Vicente Palma Ced. 47-2119F

AT.BERTO J. BARSALLO
Notary Public, Panama

PABLO A. PIN1L M
Secretary.

MATE. Che t.'tnni'i ticket with the last olnher and with the two iat
'V cipher' innl only tn the Fimt Prize.
Hie Flrt Prize nd tin 2nd and 3rd Prizes are drawn eparteW Th ap ap-nmri'nMkm
nmri'nMkm ap-nmri'nMkm are celMiipted on th Flrrt Second nd Third Prize In raze
ticket hould cirv (. number of each prize, th holder I entitled to
c1lm nnvment for earn

DRAWING OF THE I STRIKES
SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 1958
DRAWING NUMBER 736

Fraction

First Prize. ..... 51
Second Prize. .... 80
Third Prize. ..... 03

Ticket

$11.00 $220.00
3,00 60.00
2.00 40.00

The i.rire will he omi In aeroi-anee with the Official l.t.i of Panama ir
the .!, of tv M.hon )meflrif I. otter "ttniite on rmrrel .eme
PLAN OF OPn9' nWfT ?WHit3Hwl5j
TAKE PLACE MARCH 16, 1958
Divided Ir two series of M fraction each denominated "A and "B

FIRST PMZ

1 First Prize. Series A and B of

1 Second Prize. Series A and B. of
1 Third Prize. Series A nnd B e
18 Approximation Series A and B. of
0 Prizes Series A and n of
90 Prize. Series A and B. of
M0 Prizes. Series A and B. of

S26.000.00 each series
7,800 00 each series
3.9000 each series
2i nn each series
Um ech series
7 no each series
26 00 each series

SECOND PRISE
18 Approximations. Series A nd B of S 65 no each series
9 Prizes. Series A and B. n 130 no each serlea

THIRD PR1ZF
18 Approximations. Series A and B. of S
9 Prizes. Series A and B. of

(074 Prises

11.00, each series
'SM each series
Total

852.000.00
15.600 60
7.8A0.0O
8.300
2.400 M
14 OiOOd
44.80
3 2.30.0
2.340M

I 1.872.0
1.4M.M
S176.9M.M

Price of o whole ticket 26 00
Price of a fifty-second part $. 50

PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES



a EIGHT

THR PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAItt NEWSPAPER
IT
CLASSIFIEDS
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONEv 2-070
THS SPACE (8 FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 24)740
v-MB-----MMaaaiaaaaiM.KM.
lal"
Ire mZr
- J a si

Resorts

PHILLIPS Oceinurfi Cottages
Santa Clara R. 4a P. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1177 Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S Cottaees and Laroe
Beach Noma. One mile past the
Caaino. Phone lalboa 1866.
Houses
FOR RENT: Furnished 2 bad bad-room
room bad-room chalet for ona or two
months. Phone 3-4817.
FOR RENT Chalet Golf
Heights, 2 bedrooms, maid'e
Matters, large patio, hot water.
Call 2-4630. from 12 to 3 p.m.
, FOR RENT Baautiful rest
v dence. If interested plea.e phone
2-3145 Panama after 5:30 p.m.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT Wonderful local
v tor beauty parlor, drugstore, gift
articles, Phone 3-1582, Id'ificie
Alegre.
Ingrid, Schmidt
Hold Hands, But
Refuse To Comment
GOTHENBURG, Sweden, March
10 (UP) Ingrid Bergman and
Swedish Theatrical Agent Lars
Schmidt held hands, smiled at
each other and gave all the out
ward signs ol a couple in love
today. But they "diplomatically"
refused for the moment to con con-firm
firm con-firm or deny rumors of an im impending
pending impending marriage.
;At a press conference on the
now covered law of Schmidt's
fa mil v home in nearby Lerom,
the twice-married actress and the
bachelor agent withstood a bar barrage
rage barrage of questions about their
plans.
Ingrid was silent but kept smil smiling
ing smiling at Schmidt as he saidf "I
have to talk like a diplomat. 1
can neither confirm nor deny
Nothing was said about the

broken marriage or tne actress
and Italian Screen Director Ro Roberto
berto Roberto Rossellini, whose suit for
anullment is scheduled for action
in a Rome court this month.
Ingrid, 42, and the mother of
four children by her marriages,
I revealed that she and her three
young children by Rossellini will
spend next summer at the little
. Swedish island the 45 year od
Schmidt bought yesterday.
times, she told news-

T, men "I'll soon be back." She

n planned to leave lor ixmaon w
. morrow to start a new picture.
The actress confessed to having
"a wonderful time" with Schmidt
t native Sweden.

Schmidt said he planned to go
to Stockholm after ne sees iniu
off for London. They probably
will meet again in London or
Psris
Known to show business as a
v-v Schmidt Ren-
i i. unimnwn. but he has
theatrical enterprises in New
. York, London and Paris as well

.. as in Sweden.
inM.ni nntirled she would not

go to Hollywood for tha Oscar
.a. monv this year, ira-

: 'ejitionally, last year's
on hand to present the new win

ners with .their :
won hers tor ner row
"Anasiasia. t h
m.. ntrss staved wim
Schmidt's parents in their two--L,
Nnrdrce-style lodge at ut-
J j
rom.
Solon Recommends
$100 Billion Plan
T AiH Education
' WASHINGTON, March 10 (UP)-
tr nUinn i in.
Rep. Coya inuuwn v ,v
j..: inn-h llion-dollar
nay mv"
"Paul .Bunyan" program of fed
eral am 10 euucnuu".
ou sKo urniilH introduce a
. ane b'
bill to provide for spending 10
billion dollars a year for ten
years "in a Paul Bunyan effort
10 nil 8 "ft"1 Xunyu buuvmum
vacuum.
nnu mhab ruinm on sain H UK
Hie tungivocinwM
sia spends 10 per cent of its
gross national income while this
Country spends 3 per cent. Even
10 muion aouars a year wuum
not be ,10 per cent of the U.S.
National income, she said.

W Guaranteed

Apartments

ATTENTION, 0. I.t Just bu.lt
modem fatalist ad apartments. I.
2 bedrooms, bat. cold water.
Phone Panama 1-4941
Modern apartments for rent.
Fhone 3-2392 Panama. After
5:00 p.m.
FOR RENT: On April 15, fur fur-nished
nished fur-nished three bedroom apartment,
maid's room, hot water, garage.
Phone 3-2279 from 2:30 p.m.
FOR RENT Modern apart apartment
ment apartment in "La Create" three bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, 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 Create.
FOR RENT: One bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, living room,
large kitchen and porch all
screened. Marichal Boyd,, tele telephone
phone telephone 2-1603.
FOR RENT Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, $55.00 military inspected
Via Porrai No. 99, Tel. 3-2068.
FOR RENT Modern apart apartment
ment apartment on the 5th flor, 3 bod bod-rooms,
rooms, bod-rooms, living, dining' rooms,
maid's room, large balcony, hot
water, garage,. etc., in 50th St.
Manuel Maria Icaia. For infor information,
mation, information, call phone 3-4994.
FOR RENT Nicely furnished
cool, one bedroom apartment,
Automobile row, $75.00. Phone
3-3884.
FOR RENT Attractively fur furnished
nished furnished two bedroom apartment,
moderately priced, Bella Vista,
cloae to Hotel El Panama. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-5024.
FOR RENT $50.00, furnish furnished
ed furnished apartment with all. North
American neighbor, 82nd Street
No. 48, phone 3-0471.
Pravda Charges
US With Having
Propaganda Aims
MOSCOW, March 10 (UP)-The
Soviet Communist Party newspa newspaper
per newspaper Pravda charged today thai
the United States is motiviated
solely by "propagandists aims"
iri Its opposition to Russian sum summit
mit summit conference proposals.
The newspaper said that
"everywhere but in official U.S.
circles" Russia's offer for a for
eign ministers' meetings before a
summit conference was "wel "welcomed."
comed." "welcomed." The United States, in its replies
to Russia on this issue, "does not
help to eliminate difficulties but
tries to undermine the idea of
holding a summit conference,
Pravda said.
It said that the U.S. suggested
"problems" rather than "concrete
questions" in its statements on a
summit meeting.
"United States leaders are
clearly pursuing propagandistic
aims solely," the editorial said.
"Such proposals do not have
anything in common with the
necessary practical search for a
means of convening a conference
(as soon as possible."
Doubledeck Tunnel
Under Jap Straits
Links Two Islands
MOJI, Japan, March 10 UP)( UP)(-The
The UP)(-The world's first doubledecker
underwater tunnel one level for
vehicles and one for pedestrians pedestrians-opened
opened pedestrians-opened today between the main
Japanese islands of Honshu and
Kyushu. )
The upper deck handles two two-way
way two-way vehicular traffic, the lower
level is for pedestrians. j
The tunnel is 11,421 feet lone
and parts of it dip as low as 165
feet below the Shimoneseki Strait
separating the islands.
Fifty three workers were killed
during the 22 years it took to con construct
struct construct the tunnal. No work was
done during the war years.
It is the second longest under underwater
water underwater tunnel for vehicles in the
world. Only the Mersey Tunnel in
England is longer.
QUEEN MOTHER DELAYED
LONDON, March 10 (UP) Bri Britain's
tain's Britain's globe-trotting queen mother,
delayed on the island of Mauri Mauritius
tius Mauritius by an airliner engine break breakdown,
down, breakdown, was expected today to ar arrive
rive arrive back in London by Tuesday
afternoon.
The british colonial office said
that the queen mother's super super-Conste'lation
Conste'lation super-Conste'lation was expected to take
off this morning from Mauritius,
off the African East coast, for
Entebee, Buganda.
FOR RENT
Space for commercial estab establishments,
lishments, establishments, measuring; 230
meters by 162 meters, in re recently
cently recently constructed building
Ave. Justo Arosemena, cor corner
ner corner East 45th Street. Apply
to Quijano, 8th Street, House
No. 5-30, Telephoijs 2-2718.

tl?v'iS,,,T?l ot'
INTERNAL DK PUBIJCACIONKS No

BARMV-No "B" Street e MORKISON-ih at J

rnitmii'iA t.i'X IM centrar AvMine
vftN-unn-jis 5i street Ne r ARM

h Rlta Vtate Theatre O COI ON- Central Avenue 12.1SS Tel 431

Automobiles
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 Sedan
good mechanical condition
$350 or best offer. Also wringer-type
washing machine. Call
Panama 3-7882.
FOR SALE 1954 Hillman,
good condition, duty paid,
Can bo financed. Phone 3-3-6526.
.
FOR SALE: Oldsmobile 1952
$500. Weak days 82-3160.
Ernst or Qtrs. 2006-A after 4
p.m.
FOR SALE 1956 Oldsmobile
Hardtop, 10,000 miles. Radio,
Hydramatic, White Wall Tires,
Duty Paid. Bargain. No. 79
Manuel" Maria Icaia St. Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. Tel. 3-4936.
NEW CttUQU
Model V
With F 1.2 Lens
at
9 (.i.aitui
Panama N. fork Colon
"GET STREAMLINED"
the McLevy way Body Massage,
Exrerclslng Machleea, Turkish
bath. Trained operators tor ladies
sad gentlemen. Gel results.
MASSAGE SALON
Services "SCHOLL'S"
Products
1, Arosemena Ave. dS-48
Tel. 3-2217
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM R1UQE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates- and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
Service Personnel,
Government Employees
Are eligible to finance that NEW
or USED Car or Borrow on your
present car through
Agency
DICK DEHLINGER
representing
Government Employees Finance Co.
No. 43 AUTOMOBILE BOW,
Panama City.
Phone 3-4984-3-4BS5
SAN BLAS
EXCURSION
March 23, 1958
Fidanque Travel Service
Tel. 2-1861
Body Of Deaf-Mule
Lost In Icy Swamp
Found By Rescuers
BILLERICA. Mass.. March 10
(UP) Searchers today found the
body of a 5-year-old deaf mute
boy who had been lost overnight
in a swamp in sub-freezing tem temperatures.
peratures. temperatures. The boy, Larry Bcarse, had
been unable to cry out or hear
the calls of more than 1,000 po police
lice police and volunteers who had
trudged through the ice crusted
marshland since the boy vanished
yesterday afternoon.
The body of the boy, whose
soldier father is stationed in the
Dominican Republic, was sighted
this morning by a helicopter,
which guided ground searchers to
the scene.
There had been little hope of
finding the boy alive. His sister
Kathleen, 3, told their mother
that Larry had gone into the
swamp off the Middlesex Turn Turnpike.
pike. Turnpike. A town meeting was can cancelled
celled cancelled last night so that towns towns-peop'e
peop'e towns-peop'e could join the search.
Searchlights were set up along
the highway in the hope that the
bov would see them. His teacher
described the boy as "extremely

alert andWery bright" despite hislSchwartz of "engineering" the

handicap.

trfrrs o our omcra at is-tf
iMtm Pl.t. r rniui V

Job Ae a j at Lrwra
m.B raCBAN!J re He
BATTTRBO-Parof Ueerre
a Holism
ACTA n
Home Articles
FOR SALE VM HI ft. Record
player blonde and 12.6 cu. It.
refrigerator with deep freezer.
Call Albrook 86-4113.
TOR SALE 1952 Kenmore
Automatic Washing Machine.
60 cycle, good condition. $80. $80.-00.
00. $80.-00. Albrook 3181.
TOR SALE Overstuffed Chair,
Rocker, 12 cu. Ft. Deep Freese.
All in excellent condition. No.
79 Manuel Maria Icaia St. Tel.
3-4936.
Boats b Motors
FOR SALE: 22 ft. sailboat,
"Karen", inboard motor. Good
tails. Call Balboa 2-6345 after
5:00.
FOR SALE 22: ft., 5 h.p.
inboard cabin cruiser. Licensed
tor 8, equipped. Phono 3230
Balboa.
FOR SALE 22 Horsepower
Johpson outboard motor, lust
overhauled. Maka offer. Phone
Balboa 6317.

Spending Of Huge Sums To Get
To Moon Questioned By Dulles

WASHINGTON, March 10 (UP)
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles doesn't see much point in
the United States spending huge
sums to try to shoot a rocket to
the moon when Russia may win
the race anyway.
He asks: How much does the
United States want to spend to
be second f
Dulles discussed space prob problems
lems problems during recent closed door
hearings of the House Foreign
Affairs Committee. His testimony,
made public today, showed he
was pessimistic about this coun country's
try's country's chances of being first to
reach the moon.
He thought it was one of those
huge projects that totalitarian
governments undertake more suc successfully
cessfully successfully because they are not
concerned with the burdens it
imposes on their people.
"Itdon't know what it is going
to cost to get to the moon, or
whether it is possible for us to
.beat the Russians at it," he said.
"They have a good big start on
us, you know, in this exploitation
of outer space.
"While we are closing the gap,
I think, it cannot be done im immediately,
mediately, immediately, and perhaps we can't
do it as soon as they can. How
much we want to spend in an ef effort
fort effort to be second, I don't know."
Dulles said the United States
would gain an advantage in the
"psychological cold war" if it
could beat Russia to the moon.
But he said history shows despotic

Congressman Would Prevent
Ike's Naming FCC Chairman

WASHINGTON, March 10 (UP) (UP)-Chairman
Chairman (UP)-Chairman Oren Harris (D-Ark.) of
a house investigating subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee proposed today that President
Eisenhower be stripped of his
authority to name the chairman
of the Federal Communications
Commission.
He suggested that perhaps the
chairmanship should be rotated
year by year among the seven
members of the commission. He
said a similar rotation system had
proved successful on the Inter Interstate
state Interstate Comerce Commission.
Harris indicated his proposal
might be included among the leg
islative recommendations of his
subcommittee in an interim re
port on its investigation into the
FCC and the other regulatory
agencies.
He also proposed, that Congress
spell out in the law a definite
procedure for removing a com commissioner
missioner commissioner found guilty of wrong wrongdoing.
doing. wrongdoing. Harris appeared on the NBC NBC-TV
TV NBC-TV program, "Youth Wants To
Know."
He did not say if he felt that
a change in the method of desig designating
nating designating the chairman of the com commission
mission commission might lessen chances of
undue pressure or influence upon
commissioners.
Harris' subcommittee resumes
its public hearings today, with
Miami Attorney Thurman A.
Whiteside scheduled to be the wit witness.
ness. witness. It wUl hear from Colv
George Gordon Moore, Mrs. Eis Eisenhower's
enhower's Eisenhower's brother in law, on
! March 17.
Maws was accused by former
'Subcommittee
Counsel Bernard
'FCC's award of Miami, Fla., tel

it" strkkt. r.ttM- mbberia piawv-j street ,' AGsjiciAS
r ... it m inilinM PHARMACY 182 La Ca,.asauina FARMAC1 LOM-

ar.nvicK--e it n ; f abm aci a tsiAiros umoos its ceata
Is 0sn Avr Ne 41 FOTO noaO'--J'"'" Arwrwer.e Ave. eM Mm t A
I Btreel FARMACTA "AB"-Vte Porree 111 NOVtSADES A THIS

Miscellaneous
FOR SALE 15 Sea babe. 2
motors and trailer. Call 1749,
Balboa.
FOR SALE Full sixa trunk,
Step-On kitchen garbage can.
Fhone Balboa 2444.
FOR SALE Ward's Rotary til tiller
ler tiller 24 hp. $140. Two-wheel
trailer chasis $45.00. 2042-B
Curundu. C.Z. Teles- 7237.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFERS VARIOUS ITEMS FOR SALE
Sealed bids, for opening in pub public,
lic, public, will bo received until 10:30
a.m., March 14, 1958, in the
office of Superintendent, Store Storehouse
house Storehouse Branch, Balboa, for mis miscellaneous
cellaneous miscellaneous electrical parts; drill
parts; noiilo and pump parts;
stitching and towing machine
paV; grinder, paving breaker
and wrench parts; magnetos;
aad carburetos and parts. Invi Invitation
tation Invitation No. S-58-395 may be ob obtained
tained obtained from office of Superin Superintendent,
tendent, Superintendent, Storehouse Branch,
telephone 2-1086.
NO BRANDY OR SMOKES
NICOSIA. Cyprus. March 10
(UP) The Eoka Nationalist or or-"nization
"nization or-"nization today urged Greek Cyp Cyp-riots
riots Cyp-riots to give up brandy and Eng English
lish English cigarettes to further a "pas "passive
sive "passive resistance" boycott cam campaign
paign campaign against British goods and
services. .
governments generally are the
ones that go in for specular pro pro-iects.
iects. pro-iects. "You can look around the world
today and the things which at
tract attention thinffe that via!
tors go to see, are the products
of 'despotisms. They are not the
product of a democratic way of
inc. ,
As examples he pointed to thai
pyramids ot avgypt ana tne Colos Colosseum
seum Colosseum in Home.
"We cannot be drawn inin the
business of trying to compete in
every way with despotisms, trying
to do spectacular things," Dulles
saia. Because they use up hu human
man human labors in useless ways, or
at least ways which are not of
immediate practicality, to the de
gree uiai we uon i.
"If you are coiner tn anond
few hundred million dollars get getting
ting getting to the moon, that moans a
certain number of man-hours peo
ple are going to nave to work to
do that, and it is not going to
DUt anv bread in their mmitha nr
clothes on their backs to get to
me moon. )
"Naw, the despots, they don't
mind tying their people down and
have them work to produce this
result as long as it glorifies their
particular despotism."
"And that is one of the prob problems
lems problems that we face: How much are
we justified in making our tax tax-navers
navers tax-navers sweat tn nrnrim... a roc, it
which has no let us assume it
nas no practical value."
evision Channel in tn ,fc.i,tu,...
of Nations Airline Wo m-nu.
denied the charge in a letter to
narns.
It was Whiteside who testified
that he gave loans and business
favors to former vr.r. PAmmu.
sioner Richard A. Mack and tried
to influence his vote in favor of
tne amine. Mack, who acknowl
edged these connections, later re
signed under fire.
Besides the subcommittee i
federal grand jury here already
is investigating the p
Harris said yesterday that
MacK s records showed he re received
ceived received $41,000 in' outside income
during his turn van fc An the i
-t .r j vim a vas aae vua
mission. He said today the sub
committee originally planned to
question Mack on this money next
Wednesday,
But he indicated that the grand
jury inquiry may change the sub
committee's plans.
Harris emnhaaiTeri he Hnti
"not want to say that Mack got
tne extra income illegitimately.'
He said that Mack may have bad
"some leeitimate investments"
which were not reflected in his
financial records.
Mack has denied repeatedly
that ne is guilty of any wrong
doing. (
BAD BUSINESS
BERLIN, March 10 UP)(-Th
East German Communist party
newspaDsr Neues Deutschland to-
rfav niihliaheri a full naee nf ev-
tpasrto from American newspapers
on tne u.b. business recession.
The page was headed: "Ameri "American
can "American tragedy, 1958."

PARMACIA

SERVICES
3 -minute car wash $1, steam
cleanino of motor $5. waxinp of
cars $6. Auto-Bane. Trans-Isth-mio
Hiohwav near Sear.
FOR THE BEST IN TV REPAIRS
Telephone Panama 3-7607 U. S.
TELEVISION All service C. O. D.
Dependable TV
Service
Reasonable
eliable
adio TV
epair
Crawford Agencies
Tel. 2-1W5
Tivoli Ava. 18-20
Box 1890. Panama, R.P.
Real Estate
FOR SALE Juan Franco lots
with restrictions either for pri private
vate private homes, apartment houses
or business sections. Easy pay payment
ment payment plan. Apply Manifaga's
office Ave.. Cuba 25-43 Tel.
0481.
St. Petersburg, Florida. Ditch
Diggers Headquarters! We sell
pood value. Attractive homes at
reasonable prices. Also can as assist
sist assist you in obtaining good ren rentals.
tals. rentals. See TROY HAYES, ce
White Robinson Realty, Inc.,
Realtors at 121 9th Street
North, Telephone 7-0344.'
FOR SALE: Beautiful chalet
with 1,600 M2, all fancad $5. $5.-500.00.
500.00. $5.-500.00. For information 6a. Ave.
No. 22 San Francisco. Phone 3-
3637.
FOR SALE Give-away price.
Residence at Santa Clara with
accommodations for 13 people.
Three thousand meter of land,
cultivated with garden and fruit
trees. Artesian well. Telephone
3-0019.
Big Soap Mystery
Drives Policeman,
From Home
TARIBES, France, Mar 10 (UP)
Chemists were puzzling today
over the great soap mystery that
has driven a retired policeman
and his family from their home
in this Pyrenees foothill city.
Edmond Trebouil, 76, who re
tired after 30 years service, first
noticed his home's peculiar pro
perties three weeks ago when an
unpleasantly distinctive taste in
his bowl of soup turned out to be
In fine powder form, it had set
tled on everywhere and In every
thing.
The Trebouil family Edmond,
his wife, granddaughter and
grandson suddenly began to be
plagued by soap power wherever
they turned. It drifted into the
food and the coffee. It coated the
wine bottles in the cellar and set settled
tled settled on their beds at night.
One morning they awoke to find
a large bar of laundry soap had
disintegrated to half its normal
size, with the missing portion pre presumably
sumably presumably turned to more powder
in the air.
That was enough. The family
boarded up the house and moved
out.
Local chemists have not turned
up a clue to the cause.
The ex-policeman's home is in
a residential district and none of
his' neighbors has reported the
least sign of soap trouble.

HaaRBala -idSxaNnaaawQl bto?9bWsY 9B Bar 398
bbrRbbk Jr&HCBBBeTaaBBBl HSfc1 : aaam 89 BjSjp s&SSSBi BaaaaaaBaaaBBaaBBnB
?H fear '-Wt. fl

JOINT EFFORT Members of these three services work side by side in operating the Car Caribbean
ibbean Caribbean Forces radio and television network Shown In one seetton of the GFN TV; studios at
Fort Clayton are J3c. Paul Henkanjeyer, u.8. Navy, "TSgt. C. L. Jones, U;S. Air jForce and
Sp3 Jim, Duex, VS. Army.. They are part of a staff of 29, including one officer and two ci civilian
vilian civilian employes, which operates the Canal Zone ef filiate of the Armed Forces ftadio and
Television Service. On Armed Forces Day both CFN radio and TV will present majny special
urograms, some of which will be beamed direct Mm the various exhibits on both sides of the
In addition, guides will conduct tours of the studios on Armed Forces Day until 6
p.m. Visitors will have an opportunity t0 see -hat makes this Information aad entertain entertain-ment
ment entertain-ment medium tick and be given A chance to see shows actually being broadcast and tele telecast.
cast. telecast. (U.S. Army Photo)

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
ORAWIR "A," DIABLO
tOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.2.
NOTICE Mr. Edw.rd P. Pow Powell
ell Powell ii no longer associated in any
way whatsoever with hi. ;.
-.. a vTiecrire immediately
We will not be responsible for
any transaction eiuaeW l
him. Tropelco, S.A.

Pope Pius Tells Faithful Church
Will Never Abandon Principles

0
VATICAN GTTY, March 10 -(UP)
- Pope Plus XII, still
gravely Dre-occuoieH hv an Ita
lian ctmrts conviction of a Ro Roman
man Roman Catholic hishnn tnlri 3n nnn
cheering faithful yesterday that
the church will neber abandon its
fundamental principles.
What is lost today, he said,
will be re-won tomorrow.
The Pontiff,. who was 83 last
Sunday, smilingly greeted enhu enhu-siaatic
siaatic enhu-siaatic mass delegations of work
ers farmers, peasants, fishermen
ana laborers from the Naples re region
gion region in a tumultuius mass audi
ence in St. Peter's Basilica.
Contrary to expectations, the
Pope's 3,800-word address to the
visitors was couched in the most
visitors was couched in the most
general terms and concerned the
problems of the Naples area in
the, "poor sooth."
But there Were overtones in his
peroration that applied to the
intensely Bitter Vatican reaction a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the conviction of the Ro

Congressman Foresees Space Aid
Plan. Irrigation Help For Mars

WASHINGTON. Marr-h 10 'TTp
Rep. Frank T. Bow It Ohio)
snuoaerea toasy to think what
could happen ii Congress some
day starts "junketing around outer
space."
He foresajftb things as a
"space ai4'-prgram, demands
for an irrigation system on7 Mars
and use of the U.S. Information
Agency to "promote better un understanding
derstanding understanding of America in the
milky way." v
Bow, m his weekly newsletter
to constituents, noted mat others
hailed the creation last week of
a new House "Space" Committee.
But he- "felt a chill of apprenhen apprenhen-sipn."
sipn." apprenhen-sipn." Bow, a foe of foreign aid, said
"I dread to think what might hap happen"
pen" happen" if supporters of that p r o o-gram
gram o-gram "should also discover a re
sponsibility for the welfare of the
universe.
. The budget, already "gigantic,"
might well become "astronomic "astronomical,"
al," "astronomical," he declared.
"I think taxpayers may devout devoutly
ly devoutly hope that the other planets in
our system are either uninhabited
or populated by races far more
prosperous and advanced than our ourselves,"
selves," ourselves," he added.
If there are people on other
plants no better off than folks in
Egypt or Laos, Bow said, "we
will almost certainly be confront confronted
ed confronted with demands for a space aid
program."
In addition to other projects, he
said the nation might have to give
military aid to Venus and put an
inter .planetary missile base on the
moon, if it turns out the Martians
are warlike.

WANTED English apoakimj
salesmen, part or full rime sell selling.
ing. selling. Apply in writing stating fuH
qualifications and enclosing pho photograph,
tograph, photograph, P.O. Box 617 Panama.

Domestic Employment
WANTED EngAsh speaking
maid live-in, children, cooking,
cleaning. 790C Tavernilla, Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. Apply Sunday, Wednesday
mornings.
man Catholic Bishop of Prato by
an Italian crimifial court on
charges of -defamation.
So deeply affected was the
Pope that he abruptly cancelled
elaborate Ceremonies planned for
Wednesday honoring the 19th anni.
versary of his coronation as su supreme
preme supreme Pontiff of the world's 430, 430,-000,000
000,000 430,-000,000 Roman Catholics. The ac action
tion action was unprecedented.
"A fundamental principle has al always
ways always inspired the actions of the
church," the Pope said: "to win
for Christ-new regions, but with without'
out' without' abandoning those already ac acquired:
quired: acquired: to advance in new -direcv
tions and with new methods, but
without renouncing hose tested by
tradition: to undertake new en enterprises
terprises enterprises but without destroying
the old."
The Pope spoke of "the uncer uncertainty
tainty uncertainty of present times" and ex exhorted
horted exhorted his listeners to redouble'
their vigilance to maintain Chris Christian
tian Christian concepts.
He concluded
"I want to- go on necord right
now in.ppposition to ahy inter inter-planetary,
planetary, inter-planetary, cooperation administra administra-tioh
tioh administra-tioh W'filactic security agency
that may be proposed by any of
my geUferous and kindhearted
frieilwflibfht '-'House of Represent
atives."
Gamboa Women's
Softball League
Teams
Viceroy
Baby Aleman
Cerveza Balboa
Capt. Segura
Malta Vigor
Pedro Miguel,
W L Pet.
4 0 1.000
.800
.656
.333
.230
.200,
Tomorrow's Gams
(4:15 p.m. -At Santa Cruz) i
Malta Vigor vs. Viceroy
(S,n) p.m. ri reuio migueu
Pedro Miguel vs. Cerveza Balbo
HOME IN TREES
(BEIRA, Mozambique, March 10
(UP) Scores o' natives roosted
in tree-tops today with domestic
pets and a few belongings to es escape
cape escape floodwaters that nearly sub submerged
merged submerged the islet of Inhamgono in
the swollen Zambesi river, re reports
ports reports from the area said.
Waters Were reported receding
slightly in the flooded area as
authorities in this Portuguese East
african colony rushed foodstuffs',
and other emergency supplies into
the stricken, region.



ail

IT
TBI PANAMA AMERICA?! AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
rax POUTS
RE GEORGE WUNDI
TORI (V MARTHA WA INK
Last Straw
Bv WILSON fGRLUOk
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KEN HEKE-
IklHWiBSCO j k.LATSEl'MACSOHBt.AWDI
ANT'(50NE.
CMT60FR
OR
hotlcier,.
j

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IB; liT gMff .V HEW- : I HE WORKS NEAT. HE'S ALREADY MARE HI5 1 L TERENCE, CWIM? LMTEP STATES AIR AV

i SiM.'ki"3 EistrwoitraiovKTHEuNE. 5 MHHnf StMi

CAN OCT HER TO H,,;-
WONLVCHAMCS

HORTT MEERLE

OUB BOARDIWO HOUSE

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omnNOYOLrRe
ON YOUR WAY
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TO SCHOOL

a

WE'VE KiH I W To TEAR DOWN

one or ihc5e eue&ies for a

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That Property

Rj f t. HAMLIN

YOU MEAN TOLtCS'LL THAT'S RIGHT.' NOBODY'S

DIAL IN OTHER (afNNA SIT AND LOOK LONGHAIR?

STATIONS IF WE AT A BLANK SCREEN WHO? WHAT

INTERRUPT THI5 WAITING FOR SOME LONGHAIR

TELECA5T FOR FOUR V LONGHAIR TO MARE Y'TALKING

OR FIVE MINUTES?

UP Ml! MlMD'

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.NEVER MIND... AND DON'T COME I

WELL A I'LL TRY TO J UP WITH SOME YESSlR!

ER.... PICK UP BUG ST&RSCAPE!1 RIGHT UP

AH.... THE I WE WANT THE 1 THERE IN-

ROCKET. A CHARACTERS SIDE THE

THEMSELVES A RCXXETf

tllyl ffC ", i,,. h.. T M ,,, lit. f. t

RUDD1

Wild West Drama

BOOTS AND HER

1 -t lEtyFRva SWJfc' BOral fcr: csor. .xvsbw
VWOt V.'EPTj 1 TOW p

By EDGAR MARTIN

CMEtX WSWKK. VSHVP fs NT UWJTEsH

CAPTAIN EAST

Biff Order

BE LESLIE TURNER

L mmSVn.l ms& HI THAT'S1 THE
FIELD I KNOW BEST'. W FACT,
W D0WT VOU MlfSlI KWOW CERTAIN PHASES 01" IT
V WORKING OW VBETTER THAN ANVONE EL

JO?- SSfTiiXt X WPK.8WV.I LOVE I l HAP MV FILL 01 8.EIN4Y BUT TWO MONTH?
S2JJ! M1 Hnm LABELED A S6CUHITV SHOULD FINI5H THIS
THAT WV VOU'Rff TO T IWOltfBD IK) RISK 8V IRRESPONSIBLE I JOB! ITS SUCCES
I IBSSIF5 AM0 ?r PUBLICITV SEEKERS! jWILi; BE WOHTH ANV
WANNED SATELLITE A. PROJECT! J r- SACRIFICE! HERE'S

Nice Fit, Too

By DICI CAT ALU

NOW. WAIT BEFORt

VOU GET MAD" ITS A VERY

USEFUL OBJET
ri'ADT

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L V

PBLSCILLAt POT

It's Like This

By AL ERRMEER

I WAS k
PLAYINSI
COWBOYS SP
WITH POP! J -Y

HONEST! ifM

LBSi WHAT WAS

IT WAS HLOADEDfi

LOADtu

MY

BUGS ktCNNI

Gentle Reminder

ftkre&NE True Life Adventures 1

HARD HATS

II ill THE

41 ., OF

Vhe column op jfig JLFOirr;-

mOTECTlNkS THE FORMER. y

ROCK ACTS AS A HAT, SHADING
ICE FROM THE MELTING RAVS

the Sun. These prxnks op

NATURE OCCUR in GLACIERS.

'i;ibi

A SIMILAR SITUATION

RESULTS WITH HOODOOS

HERE THE HAK17 ROCK PROTECTS THE

60FT COLUMN OP STONE PROM EROSION.

PiRiBwlW kjr Kin Pniwtt I

11-9

SIDE GLANCES

Bv Calbraith

MajOB BOOPLB OUT OUR WEI

By i. R. WILLIAMS

MYWORD.TWIS6SAIAI A

FA I IIRP 2 UADTLlA iccniNA-

PRESSED THOSE DIME-6TORE

brUTNIKb SHE 6 POOH-PD0HIN6-

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itNS ALL

HERE'S A M-M-M.' A JI&T LIKE JUMI-1 M
COAT)f ( FEATHER BEP ) WTO TH' CRICK ABOUT )
V aR.W'PA'S I V WHERE YOU i FEBRUVWARV AW' TH'
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"I only want a quick shampoo today, Louise so we'l

have to talk pretty fast!"

m MoviES-mwtsiON ff
Jf by Erskine Johnson IB
MIL I Nf A Slo CorespoAtiif fMV

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) -With

the annual show business award

season about to engulf us, I ni

eettine in my NO-POP Awards

early this year. NQ-POP, ag'you.

may know, is my private pnuan-
thropic foundation the National

Organization of People Opposed to

Popcorn at the movies. NO-POP

Awards are for adhievement all
the other awards preer to over overlook.
look. overlook. "The envelopes, Mr. Price Wa Wa-terhouse,
terhouse, Wa-terhouse, please."
BEST ACTRESS: Liz Taylor
pretending to be happy while
hanging on the ropes at Mike
Todd's Madison Square Garden
riot.
BEST ACTOR: A .tie between
Ed Sullivan and Steve Allen for
smiling with spurs in their eyes.
(Maverick's spurs.)
BEST SUPPORT: Male: Mick Mickey
ey Mickey Hargitay, I was rather disap disappointed,
pointed, disappointed, though, when he didn't
walk down the aisle with Jayne
Mansfield standing on his shoul shoulders
ders shoulders at their wedding.
BEST SUPPORT: Female: Cur Currently
rently Currently unmarried Zsa Zsa Gabor
happily admitting: "I'm support supporting
ing supporting myself now.
BEST DIRECTION : 'Thatta 'Thatta-way."
way." 'Thatta-way." BEST PROP: Boots and sad saddles.
dles. saddles. BEST PHOTOGRAPHY: A
newsman's photograph of an in incredulous
credulous incredulous Sophia Loren sneaking
a peek at Jayne Mansfield's
cleavage.
BEST SPECIAL EFFECT: Yul
Brynner's wig in "The, Bucca Buccaneers."
neers." Buccaneers." His bald dome has been
too shiny lately-.
BEST SOUND (to some movie
studio stockholders): The pump pumping
ing pumping of oil wells and the snorting
of subdividing bulldozers on stu studio
dio studio back lots.
BEST DIALOG: The chairman
Of Elvis Prpfilpv's draft KAoirl

saying, "He's in the army now.

Dcai uutumeNTAKY: Mar Marlon
lon Marlon Brando's romance, and mar marriage,
riage, marriage, to Anna Kashfi.
BEST ENTRANCE: Sir Cedric
Hardwicke on e'eohant at
Mike odd's M.S.G. party.

BEST EXIT: Judy Garland's in
Las Vegas. First time in history,
1 guess, that a star walked out
on an audience.
BEST WARDROBE: Bug Cros Crosby's
by's Crosby's since his marriage.
BEST PICTURE: Natalie Wood
wearing a wedding ring. Whether
she would or wouldn't had. be become
come become a bit of a bore.
BEST SHORT: Mickey Rooney,
as usual.
BEST SONG: "I'm Gonna
Wash That Subliminal Dream Girl
Right Out of My Hair."

While we're on the subject of
NO-POP, I have at hand a letter
from William E. Smith, executive
director of the Popcorn Institute
with o.fices on Chicago's Michi Michigan
gan Michigan Ave. Naturally concerned; hs
writes:
"Popcorn is the greatest profit
item in the history of theater con concessions.
cessions. concessions. Four out of 10 people
buy popcorn every time they en enter
ter enter a theater. We can well under understand
stand understand that you are annoyed by
the noise. However, this is a ques question
tion question which is properly within the
province of Emily Post. The num number
ber number of decibels per munch of pop pop-been
been pop-been measured, but we believe
been measured, but we blieve
that the undue crackling of pa paper
per paper from candy bars and 'the
sound similar to a sump pump
which comes from soft drink con consumers
sumers consumers are much more annoying
than the crunching of popcorn."
Smith goes on to remind me of
the history o." popcorn. "It was a
featured food," he writes, "along 1
with turkey at the first Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving Feast."
Hmmm it's been featured
with turkeys in theaters, too.
"When you consider the things
which might be consumed next
to you in theaters," Smith con con-c
c con-c udes, "we feel sure you will be
inclined to ors?ani7P a nam itrmm

-FOR-POP."

I appreciate Smith's effort at
buttering meup but he'll pull no
bag over mv head. Nft-Pnp

es 1958. as usual, with hope de determination
termination determination and rpdpHirat inn f a

itsvslogan, "Crush Crunch at the
Movies.'

Faltering Philip.

'htiipt' tttt la filled with braises
f'lvilr wonld lam b home like new.

' A. Classffleda taut the rrhf live'

AeOVtAS BAHAMA AfiWAYS
PANAMA-MIAMI $55,50
MIAMI-PHILADELPHIA 46.00

Philadelphia $
Panama

Today's TV Program

101.00

3:00 CPN NEWS 7:30
3:15 Dinah Shore 8:00
3:30 College News Conference 9:00
4.00 Wtnky Dink 9:30
4:30 KIDDIES KORNER 10:00
5:00 Roy Rogers 10:30
5:30 PANORAMA 11:00
7;O0 Classroom Camera: 11:15
General Psychology No. 9

Twenty-One
Kraft TV Theatre
The Prica is Bight
I've Got AiSearet
Patrice Munsel
Talent Scouts
CFN NEWS
Encore: Ed Sullivan Show

Courtesy of Aerovias Panama Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-16fl
Office Hours from 8 a.rrr. to 9 p.m.



BHS'JC Bgseball Teams Clash Tonight

.Read story on page 6

I aw i 9

Indonesian Government Lands Troops
On Rebellious Sumatra; US Oilmen OK
SINGAPORE, Mirch 10 (UP) A high Indonesian rebel source said here today that 0OC central government
troops may have landed on Sumatra.
He said a platoon of the government forces landed yesterday at Bengkalis, adding that four ships with 4000
more men were anchored nearby. He said these; Job, ma-y already have landed.
Benkgalis is at the mouth of the Siak river, on the ea coast of central Sumatra ahout 100 miles west of Sin Singapore
gapore Singapore across the Malacca Strait.
The Siak River leads to the American-owned CaKex field headquarters at Pakanbaru, where operations we
re suspended in the face of imminent military operations.

A Caltex spokesman here said
the company is ceasing produc production
tion production and suspending operations im immediately
mediately immediately on the advice of the cen central
tral central Indonesian regime at Jakar Jakarta.
ta. Jakarta. The Caltex man said the Com Company's
pany's Company's American, British and
Auetralian employes would be
evacuated to Singapore. An ini initial
tial initial group of 24 wives and chil children
dren children arrived by ship today, with"
more expKted tonight and to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. The information on the landings
followed reports that leaflets had
been dropped over mineral rich
eentral Sumatra, warning of im imminent
minent imminent landings by central gov government
ernment government troops.
The Jakarta newspaper Simpo Simpo-said
said Simpo-said an attack on Padang, the reb rebel
el rebel headquarters on Sumatra, would

be made by "lana, sea a..u ....
7 The leaflets warned the local
populace that the invaders in intended
tended intended to captum the rebel lead lead-r7who
r7who lead-r7who have been officially

charged with treason against the
Jakarta government headed by
Prtiident Sukarno.
Meanwhile, a Singapore spokes spokesman
man spokesman for Stanvac, another American-owned
oil company with hold holdings
ings holdings in Indonesia, said there was
no movement of Stanvac families
from its part of Sumatra.
"All of our fields are m uncom uncommitted
mitted uncommitted areas," the Stanvac spokes spokesman
man spokesman said, adding that so long as
the present, situation prevails, "we
have nothing to worry about."

Whisky-Wine-Beer
Parly On CZ Pier
Costly To Workers

Canal Zone Cancer Crusade

Bills

Appeal For Jewish
Aid Foundation
Made In Germany

tiiMRimr;. Germany, March 10

mp) West Germany's radio sta stations,
tions, stations, in the first, hook-up broad
r"3s' ;tc vinH s nee World War

II, last night appealed to the Ger

man' public to create an
Frank Foundation" to help fi fi-natwe
natwe fi-natwe Jewish students ana scien-

Te appeal was made by Dr.
Franz Stadelmayer, chairman of
the 'Association o West German
Rafflo Networks, after a broad broad-case
case broad-case commemorating the late
Xrlfie Frank, a 15-year-old Jewish
girl who died in a Nazi concen concentration
tration concentration camp and left behind a
famed diary. ,.
The broadcast marked the be beginning
ginning beginning of a "brotherhood week"
throughout West Germany, dedi dedicated
cated dedicated to friendship between
Christians and Jews.

Dr. Eric R. Osterberg, chief of
the Division of Preventive Medi Medicine
cine Medicine and Quarantine, and chair chairman
man chairman of the service subcommittee
of the Canal Zone Cancer Commit Committee
tee Committee announced today that the com committee
mittee committee had adopted a new method
for assisting cancer patients in
the payment of their cancer bills.
In the future the Canal Zone
hospitals will bill the patient di directly
rectly directly for all costs related to can cancer
cer cancer treatment.
After the patient's insurance, if
he has any, has been applied to
cover its share of the cost, the pa pa-then
then pa-then anolv directly to

Two Balboa pier workers today I th. rs,nsi Cancer Committee

were brought befor. the Balboa, f assistance in paying the re-

leather Or Not

v

Thta weather report for the
24 hours ending 8 a.m. today.
I nrenared bv the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrographlc
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:
ftaiboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
SUgh 92 83
low : 75 80
HUMIDITY:
High 91 89
Low 55 86
WIND: 1
(max. mph) NW-12 NE-14
BAIN (Inches) 0 0
WATER IMP:
(inner harbors) 81 83

TUESDAY, MARCH 11

High
7:57 a.m
8:18 pm

Low
1:45 a.m.

em p.m. ra pe

iL

i SMa-ea-ea-e-e-ej

I TAIliuT B'l 7'. I

1 MtllH I

k m it

I LAST DAY! II f

I ik .... r 7 ,V o., n

1 a.9, .oi, o.aa, o.ov p.m. i-

If 1

1 amm&y

I M G M niluti
J ROBERT TAYLOR V
DOROTHY MALONEI J
I fESagfi h I

L- -1' JW

Magistrate, each charged with in'

toxication.
Segnndo iBones, a 50-year old
Ecuadorean, pleaded guilty to the
charge and told the Judge that
he had been unloading wine from
aboard the ship N 0 r m 0 when
two crewmen asked him to join
them in a few drinks.
Apparently whisky and beer
didn't mix, because after downing
a few of each, Bones passed
out. He was found by a police policeman
man policeman sleeping on some of the car cargo
go cargo he had unloaded at Pier 18 "in
nrh a state of intoxication that

thp nnlireman called for assist-

nre to nick the defendant up

and bring him into the police
tinn where he was booked.

ovawv.

Judge John E. Deming nneo.
him $M. ,T
The second defendant, Pedro Va Va-liente
liente Va-liente a 40-yearpild Panamanian
stevedore from Cristobal, was also
picked up yesterday after he had
"finite a few drinks" of Chianti

offered him by a fellow crew crew-mAfter
mAfter crew-mAfter he was fined $10, Valien-

te began telling the Judge that
he had never been in court, had
no record, and a "good charac

ter."

Replied tne duage:
"It doesn't matter how good
your character is. You're still
fined 10"
Pvt. Sears Given
Treasury Medal,
Honors At Review
Students at Balboa High School
i;-miwt at 11 a.m. today

in order that they might attend

a ceremony in the uaiooa ova
j: .t ..rhifh Pvt. William C.

lull III "'"v"
Sears, a Balboa High School
awarded a Silver

Life Saving Medal by Gov. W E.

ri Soars who is assigned to

the 101st Airborne Division arriv arrived
ed arrived in the Zone Saturday aboard a
MATS Diane in order to receive

th mdal Which was awarded by

U S. Treasury Department. It was
for Jsaving the life of Dr. Rene
n.kLui 7-r.uesr old Boston den-

tis, who' was swept off Santa Cla-

ach by a iu-iooi wave.

19-year-old youm iouj
combined honor guard

r m .l. T C aimv I 3-

of oops trom me u.o. yv

riUfiean and stuaenis irum
fboa ROTC at the ceremony

wtch began at i: a.m.

was beiieveo i
al of its kind to be presented
h ranal Zone.

Honor guests at the cremony in-

lded Sears' mouier,
ars of Santa Clara.

the reviewing pany, u"

ears and the Governor w er e
r.on Miltnn I. Ogden, De

puty' Commanding General of US-ARCARIB.

MCM Director
Colls For 3000
Extras in Israel 1
JERUSALEM, March 10 (UP) (UP)-Andrew
Andrew (UP)-Andrew Martin, film director from

Metru-Goldwyn-Mayer today sent

iut a call for extras to work on lo location
cation location "during three weeks' shoot shooting
ing shooting of "Ben Hur" in Israel.
"I want a stretch of genuine de desert,
sert, desert, 300 horses and Roman horse horsemen,
men, horsemen, camels, and also 3,000 per
sons for a crowd scene," Martin
proclaimed after landing in Israel
last night.
Martin added that ''Ben Hur'
will be MGM's second 65-m.illimet-cr
film. And Tie said two -nore
hibliral nurtures will ho mar's n

"THe Yntint? .Tnahna" and

i "The Prophet Nathan."

Children

mainrler of his bill

His application should include
the Committee's standard assist assistance
ance assistance farm, which is obtainable
from the attending doctor and co copies
pies copies of the hospital bills.
The address of the Cancer Com Committee
mittee Committee is Box 176, Balboa Heights,
Canal Zone.
In the past, Dr. Osterberg stat stated
ed stated the hospitals had billed the
Cancer Committee directly for as

sistance grven to cancer pauems.
The new method, he aaid, would
enable the patient to participate
more actively in the process.
He emphasized that no change
has been made m.the policy of
granting assistance to all cancer

patients.
MPs Start Attack Attack-On
On Attack-On Strict British
Sunday Blue Laws

LONDON, March 10 (UP) Some

200 members ot raruamwi
both parties today prepared for
another assault on Britain's strict
Sunday blue laws.

If they succeed, Britons will be
able legally on Sundays to buy
ice cream, take a boat out on a
lake, buy cannpd and preserved
foods and go to the theater. There
might be professional football and
cricket and the pubs might be al allowed
lowed allowed to stay open longer.
But it is a mighty big If.
Against the nti-blue law propo proponents
nents proponents were arrayed older conser conservatives,
vatives, conservatives, the Church of England
and a power "ul organization called
the Lord's Day Observance So

ciety, which is dedicated to Sun-

davs m whicn notning musi De
allowed to interfere with worship.
The society, which holds that
Sunday freedoms already are too
many, will issue a statement to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow on the proposal in Com Commons
mons Commons for further easing of the
laws.
The proposal was sponsored by

Laborite M.P. Denis Owell and he
will present it formally to Com

mons next Friday.
But the Lord's Day Society was

expected to muster considerable

opposition.

It never has failed to swing a

House of Commons vote its way

on matters pertaining to the Sab
bath.

This it the seventh in a

rie$ of nine articles telling the
public what is known about
cancer.
7. CANCER IN CHILDREN
77. Can cancer dnvelop in chil children?
dren? children? No age is free from cancer,
and certain forms of it, notably
leukemia, are most often found
in young children. Cancer takes
the lives of more children be between
tween between the ages of one and 14
than any other disease. Only ac accidents
cidents accidents kill more youngsters than
cancer does.

i9 once started, dees cancer

develop more quickly in children
than in elder people?
Probably not. The rate of
growth at any age depends upon
the type of cancer.
79. If detected in time, can
cancer in a child be cured mere
quickly than in an adult?
The cure of cancer has little
relation to age. It depends upon
the type of cancer, the extent of
its growth at the time it is de

tected, and the effectiveness
the treatment.

of

Former Curundu

Resident Succumbs

In California

Isthmian friends have received
- 1L J -a. m m ...

news oi me aeatn on Marcn 3 in
South San Gabriel, Calif., of Miss

Eden Silson, a former resident of

Curundu Heights.

She had been ill for some weeks

A longtime federal employe, Miss
Silson spent seven years m Army

service on tne canal zone. About

two years ago, she left the Che

mical Section here to return to the

States.
She if survived by a sister, Mrs.
Day, who lives in Arkansas Cijty,
Kan.

Robert Hazlehursf
Dies In Arizona
While Visiting Son

Word has been received here of

the death on Feb. 17 of Robert
P. Hazlehurst of Short Hills, N.J.

His age was 62.

Mr. Hazlehurst had made many
trips to Panama and the Canal

Zone, chiefly to visit with Mr.

and Mrs. Asger L. Kierulff of

La Venta, R. P.

The Kierulff's daughter, Mary,

is the wife of Mr. Hazlehurst s son,

Robert P. Hazlehurst, Jr., also of

Short Hills.

Mr. Hazlehurst died m Phoenix,

Ariz, where he was visiting. Death

was caused by a heart attack, com

plicated by a chronic heart con

drtion.

His business connections were

chiefly in oil marketing and the

manufacturing.

A graduate of Princeton Univer

sity whith the class of 1917, Mr.

Hazlehurst served with the Navy
in both World Wars. In World War
II, he was assigned to the South

Pacific, and Was later retired in

the Naval reserve with he rank

of Captain.

Following services at Ft. Meyer

Va., he was buried in Arlington

National Cemetery on Feb. 25.

Mr. Hazlehurst is survived by

his widow, the former Lottie Lee

Nichols of 27 Barnsdale Road,

Short HillS. Besides his son, Ro

bert, he also left two other sons,

George N, of Phoenix, and F. Ha

milton of Princeton, N. J., li
grandchildren, two brothers and

a sister.

Soldier Who Earns Jungle Expert Badge At JWTC

. ' I ......
: '
Has Mastered Art Of Junale Fiahtina. Survival

tmf mJI

A borgoin is something thot's
so reosooable you con't take it
bock when you find out whot's
wrong with it.
f

Queen Mother Held
Off African Coast
By Plane Trouble

LONDON, March 10 (UPj-IBri-tain's
globe-trotting Queen Mother
delayed on the Island of Mauritius

by an airliner's enpine breakdown

was today expected to arrive at

London airport by tomorrow after
noon.

Her return here will mark the

comnle4'on of the first round-the

world flight by a member of the
British Royal Familv. The- major
....... : t

"ujuuii m ner six weens awav Trom
England were spent in Australia

and New Zeland.

The British Colonial announced

today that the special Qss Sup
er-Constellation airliner bringms

Queen Mother home wis exoected

to fly into Entebba, Uganda, to

morrow mornjng. Take-off time

rrom Mauritius, off the east coast

of Africa, Was not yet set.

The plane was scheduled, to stop
briefly at Malta en route to London

from Entebra. A planned stopover

at Nairobi. Kenya, was understood
cancelled because of the delay a
Mauritius.
The Queen Mother flew out tr
he Commonwealth's "down imri imri-t"
t" imri-t" members by way of Cened Cened-md
md Cened-md Was returning by way of t1
J!n Ofan, Africa and the Mc
Jiterranean.

CAUGHT An enemy sniper stands fast while, his three cap tors cautiously move In on him to disarm, search, question and
remove him to cor.finement. From left to right are Pvt. William Shannon, Pfc. Joseph Lunsford, Pfc Arnell Laombe and
the mock enemy rifleman Sfc Clarence Vaughn. This brief encounter occurred during maneuvers at. the Jungle Warfare

In a comparatively small area

of dense tropical growth, swiit
streams and precipitous cliffs on
the Atlantic side of the Isthmus,

the U.S. Army Caribbean is keep keeping
ing keeping alive the art of jungle fighting.

Here at the Jungle Warfare Train

ing Center, located at Fort Sher

man, men are trained to conquer
such a dense, overgrown area in
any part of the world and to use
it as an ally, so that it is possible
to concentrate on defeating an aggressor.

In order to help spread tne wes

sons of iungie living and fighting

thruout the U. S. Army, the train

ing at JWTC was filmed last fall
by a motion picture unit fronuthe

Army Pictorial Center, Long is island
land island City, N. Y. This will be .the
basis for a training film:

The center is operated by the

1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry,

Since the Spanish American War

men of the 20th have been known
as the "Green Ghosts of the Jun

gle."

A soldier who earns ms Jungle
Expert Badge at JWTC is justly
proud of it. To win this award
he has worked his way through
seemingly impassable tangles of
fallen trees and vines, has teeter teetered
ed teetered precariously on rope bridges
hastily strung out over rushing
streams.. He has become profici proficient
ent proficient in jungle living, familiar with
plants and plant foods, snakes,
and other wild animals. He has
shown his skill in firing weapons
in the jungle, land navigation,
river fording, ambush and evad evading
ing evading capture and escaping.

Only three roadways traverse

the training area. A close-woven

net of trees and tangled vines

stretches across a patchwork of
streams and rivers, bogs and steep

slopes. Reptiles, insects, and wild

animals abound.

To those who have had no ex-

nerience with the iunele. the area

seems dark and mysterious, full

of danger. After they have been

through the JWTC cycle, they have

learned to cope with the jungle s
problems and to use the wild area
to advantage. Every man learns
that there are no noncombatants

in the jungle that he may ex expect
pect expect to fight in any part of the
area and in any direotion.
The course of instruction is pro progressive.
gressive. progressive. From individual training,

it moves through training for the

eftatHaKsHHBl-' M y ;. .... iiidft HL'3.r."T"Jff.L BMTre .jWJjflLeeeeeT JIITOJllLiaieeeeai
SatttPfleKE EoftilfleV' wi HEMfla& &ha'3Sl
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RMRraBP MMfWaJfe' ffi-jMHMK !:'
RaMr ..jkuSsHhIIk '-4&. -.

STALKS ENEMY Automatic rifleman Sp3 John R. Arvin of Headquarters and Headquarters
Company, 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry cautiously stalks the enemy in the jungies at the
Jungle Warfare Training Center, where his company was being trained in the dangerous art
of jungle warfare. (U.S.Army Photo)

Navy To Decide
When To Launch
Vanguard Again

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla.,

March 10 (UP) Scientists and
pavy officials tried to decide to to-tjay
tjay to-tjay when to make another at attempt
tempt attempt to launch the much delay delayed
ed delayed Vanguard moon-carrying rock rocket.
et. rocket. t Tho 75-fmt VantfuorH wnc Kp-

lieved ready to go as soon As

weather forecasts are favorable
and a place can be found for it
on the Air Force missile test cen center
ter center range schedule, which often

is crowded with checkouts of

ground equipment as well as oth oth-ye
ye oth-ye missi'e firings.
The problem was to be taken
in at meeting today. But the Na Navy
vy Navy probably will not announce
hat day it has picked for anoth anoth-rTangnard
rTangnard anoth-rTangnard launching e-ff e-rt:
cores or last minute problems
-old crop tin to again delay or
..ostpone firing.

squad and then the platoon; era era-pnasizing
pnasizing era-pnasizing reconnaissance ana com combat
bat combat patrolling.
The instruction then involves the
entire company as a team, includ

ing problems in the company in

aeieuse and attack ana tne com company
pany company raid. The company raid cul culminates
minates culminates the training cycle and em emphasizes
phasizes emphasizes ail the previius techni techniques
ques techniques which have been learned and
the teamwork of the unit in ac accomplishing
complishing accomplishing its mission.
The widest opportunity for lead-,
ership and initiative is given during
the company raid, wnich covers
an extensive area.

Presently the center is conduct

ing three week training cycles for
students irom the NCO Academy
o; the 1st Battle Group, 20th In Infantry.
fantry. Infantry. Current plans call for 140
ranking non commissioned officers
and 100 officers from the contin continental
ental continental U.S. to undergo a similar ri rigorous
gorous rigorous cycle at tbe center during
May. and June. They will come

from Army units throughout the
United States. The NCO course will
begin May 2 and will be followed
by the oificers' course about three
weeks later.
The center conducts training for
units of the 1st Battle Group, and
special cycles for units from the
U.S.
1$. has been the scene for several
jungle operations. Exercise "Rio
Selva'1 last spring saw the 2nd
Battalion, 325th Airborne Infantry
to through the center's complete
training cycle before taking ,part
in the combined Army-Navy-Air
Force' "Carib-Ex." And the JWTC
area was the maneuver ground
for a Marine combat team which

landed from a Navy task force to,

ftegin Carib-Ex.
U.S. Army men train today in
much the sam areas where the
first jungle warfare in Panama

was carried on by Henry Morgan
and his pirates in their attacks
on Fort San Lorenzo and Old
Panama.
Among Army units which have

inncii jungie training nere since

Jungle fighting during World War
II showed the necessity tor a tho thorough
rough thorough knowledge of this kind of
terrain. The 20th Infantry was one
of the units which fought their way

throng the jungles in that war

the first World War was -part of and it is fitting that the 20th should

tne tamous Merrills Marauders, ': m'lay be resoonsible for keeping
who established their fame in Bur-' alive and refreshing the lessons
ma during World War IL which were learned.

J.

-r

mmsm

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