The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
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]
normalized irregular


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


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
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

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Full Text

ImbW ttm, nmmi My
FLY NOW with
balance In
20 mon.
9 WBk ML BU I B IE International
D it m n r r vy.
If tA peope knou- the truth and the country i$ safe" Abraham Lincoln,
33rd FEAR
FANAMA, R. p., SUNDAY, MARCH 1, 1958

IRES '62




At AlBrooic Air Force Base today art unprecedented" and unexpected 39,000
spectators gasped and held their collective breath as four supersonic "Thunderbirds"
passed in front of them in tight diamond formation.
Upside-down and rightsFde up, shifting from single file and back again, the F-100
"Super-Sabre" jet fighters front the Nellis AFB, Nevada Air Training Command
brought the reality of "one small world" to a cosmopolitan crowd of US and Panama
officials, diplomats and the Isthmian populace.
A light drizzling rain which hung like a dark grey curtain over Panama Bay all
afternoon moved in on" the field as the Thunderbirds streaked toward their final acro acrobatics.
batics. acrobatics. As a safety measure, these were cut a little short. Then the 10 stalwart B B-57s
57s B-57s whooshed by the stands in a low altitude fly-by to put a period to the great show.
It was announced the Thunderbirds had broken the transcontinental record with
a flight of two minutes 56 seconds. Some & ir Tase visitors remembered when two hours
45 minutes via Panama railroad was the record 50 years ago.

PANAMA WILL continue to seek
passage during we present session
of the U. S. Congress of legislation
to implement the equal pay provi provisions
sions provisions of the 1955 Panama-U. S. trea:
ty, according to a letter by Foreign
Minister Aquilino Boyd.
In the letter to a newspaper edi editor
tor editor regarding an editorial, Boyd
said Panama felt sure the United
States wou'd ful-ilts treaty obli
cations as a demonstration of good
Th parents of six more teen-,
agers arrested by the National
Gurd en tht streets
p.m. have betn fined $5 each by
Mayer JeW I. Caiar Esctla.
la? N
A complete reorganization of the
Panama Secret Police has been an announced
nounced announced by a spokesman for the
Ministry of Govt, and Justice.
The first step towards, reorgam
zation ha,s been an increase in the
appropriation allocated to the Se Secret
cret Secret Police, the spokesman said.
The chief engineer of the Eastern
Region, Ramon A. Saave'dra dfiici
ly complained today about a lack
of cooperation in his area towards
the campaign to eradicate the ma malaria
laria malaria carrying "culex" mosquito.
He sairt residents of those areas
pile garbage in rivers and creeks
and tail to cut oown uie dusd on
their property.
Spanish Governmenl
Suspends 3 Rights
In Mining Regions
MADRID, March 15 (UP) -The
Spanish Government today, in ef effect
fect effect declared a state of emergen emergency
cy emergency in all coal mining regions ; in
the couttry to combat spreading
A Government announcement
said that three of the "Rights of
the Spaniards" (Spain's ma 01
rights) had been suspended for
a "period of four months in all
provinces where coal is mined."
The susDcnded "rights" included
thai of free movement, ffeedonfi

from home search without juwiftihnight spot them

authorization and that of Habeas
The Government m 1 n c "e d no
words in its widely published
note. The "Rights of the Span
lards" have been suspended be
cause of "the situation created
by the illegal paralyzation of work
in certain coal mines in the As-
turias region."
At least four mines in S p a 1 it's
industrial North have been closed
by strikes for wage revisons and
there are reported sympathy slow
down in another eight. An esti estimated'
mated' estimated' 5,000 miners nave quit
The strikes-' started early this
month. The Government acted at'
a Cabinet meeting that broke up
early today.
Dog Gives Clue
times a dog isn't man's bet
Police announced they solved
the robbery of a bottling compa
ny piani Because tne mam cine
was provided by footprints of a
doi that had accompanied the ju ju-vp
vp ju-vp il2s who broke Into the build building.
ing. building. Deteclives (raced the dog's
footprints to the home of its mas master
ter master and got a confession.

I The rain curtain shifted again,

and hew its moisture. Spectators
did not get wet.
Some, stayed for further in inspection
spection inspection of the static displays
which most of the good-tempered
interested throng had visited
The crowd at Albroofc was two-and-a-half
times the size of the
record breaking 15.000 who
showed up 'for Armed Forces Day
last year.
Today's static exhibits had
some rare sights.
For brie thing there, were
Jungle animals' so manv qf
them that the area around their
cages was packed like Santa Ana
Plaza at Carnival. And as the
military hosts at Alorook had
hoped, a big percentage of the
language spoken was Spanish.
In the same Hangar were the
first enlarged photographs
most people had seen of the
minitrack stations set un all
down the west coast of South
America for receiving the sig signals
nals signals set out from rocket yan yan-guard
guard yan-guard 1 and' Its successors
to come. ;
One of these strange installa installations
tions installations looked like a lona irretrular
outdoor cooking grill set only
two feet or so above ground.
Another object labelled, an antenna
tenna antenna for Vanguard receiving
equipment" was a steel frame framework
work framework affair suspended on a kind
of fulcrum abbvefFOund: in the
photos, it seemed as large as a
nearby temporary wooken bar
With all this there was a real
tbree-strand rope bridge such
as the men at the Jungle War
fare Training Center can string
up in no time at all. With this
was an exhibit of knots, and a
scaling demonstration by a Jun Jungle
gle Jungle soldier.
Survival and jungle training
outfits showed model huts, mon monkey
key monkey traps, and fish-traps you can
tie together yourself with sticks
and vines.
The animals were not just to
look at, but to sjnow you what
you can eat, if you have to.
Biggest and most imposing re resident
sident resident of the one-day 300 was
a big tapir iri sleek condi condition.
tion. condition. There were coati-mundls,
raccoons, a porcupine, an .ocelot,
rabbits, a kit-fox, and, among
others, a big boa constrictor
and an alligator.
The weather department and
signal people had a fascinating
array of balloons of several sizes
and colors. Ble silver colored
ones made It easy to understand
bow some people "see" saucers.
There were also big black ones,
smaller cerese ones. A bright
orange paracahute and a ma ma-senta
senta ma-senta raft cover were shown in
those colors so a rescue team
Bat the bit? shew started
when a B-57 Martin jet light
bomber made a low altitude
Next came a demonstration of
a .. ,,U a Zii
an Army "uiier, ; ana wcr
small Army aircraft.
Though announced ahead of
time the simulated atomic-bomb
explosion dropped from a P-57
brought a hush to the crowd.
This was followed by a takeoff
and flvbv at hlerh, speed of a
hufre transport. Its designation:
C-130 turboprop.
At Ft. Davis, iri the morning,
10,000 attended.
Over 49,000 visitors crowded
on to the two installations to
witness .an array of over 96 ex
hibits and displays and the two
hour demonstration and air show
that was presented on each side
of the Isthmus.
On both -installat'-onsi visitors
were waiting, for the appointed
'4 President Eisenhower today
named Karl G. Harr Jr., 35, as
a special presidential Assistant
and vice chairman or the Opera Operations
tions Operations Coordinating BoarcV&lF
Ilarr has been deputy assistant
secretary of defense since 356.
his primary new juu win oe vf
see that the various government
agencies carry out the decisions
of the National Security Council.


hour when the gates would open
ior tne observances. Steady
streams poured Into both areas
prior to the live, demonstration.
The hour long air show pre presented
sented presented on both sides of the Isth Isthmus,
mus, Isthmus, climaxed by the world fa
mous Thunderbirds, was a fit
ting end to the one day set a a-skle
skle a-skle each Vear bv the President
of the United States, for the
pupue to view their "military
mto-ht" In anting
Busload after" busload of spec
tators poured into Fort Davis
startme at 8 a.m. and the peak
was reached around noon. Citl-
,sens of both the Republic of
Panama and the United States
were treated to close up views
or all the equipment currently
employed by U. S. armed forces
in the Canal Zone.
A spectacular parade official
ly started the activities, and
lltfcrally demonstrated the slo slo-Ban
Ban slo-Ban of "Power for Peace" with
its massed formation of troops,
and the Cristobal. High School
Drill team.
A open house at Battery B
of the 764th AAA Battalion gave
spectators a glimpse of tne way
JIB. forces live and operate dur during
ing during peace time Battery B Is on a
24-hour-a-day alert to defend
the Panama Canal from surprise
At Albrook, music by the
776th Air Force Band started
the live activities at 1:15 p.m.,
followed by a chemical de demonstration
monstration demonstration by the U. S. Army
Caribbean Section.
Project officers working over
a 3-months period with various
committees headed bv Lt. Col.
Robert E. Jarrell, of the Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean Air Command, who was
the Panama Area Project Offi Officer,
cer, Officer, were assisted by Cdr. s. E.
Taylor, 15th Naval District Pro Project
ject Project Officer; Lt. Col. B. Q. Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, Jr., USARCARIB Project Of Officer
ficer Officer (Pacific); Lt. Col: A. L. Mc-
Duff, USARCARIC Project Offi Officer
cer Officer (Atlantic); and Maj. W. D.
Small, Caribbean Air Command
Protect Officer.
This year's slogan "Power for
Peace" was emphasized by all
services in their displays, ex exhibits
hibits exhibits and demonstrations. The
slogan has been used for Armed
Forces Day since 1953 because
of its relationship to the U. S.
national policy.
Since 1950, when a presidential
proclamation established Armed
Forces Day, a U. S. defense team
has combined forces to typiry
the unification and close work
ing relationship between Army,
Navy, Air Force. Marine Corps
aad Reserve components.
High Low
1:59 a.m. 8:07 a.m.
Z.Z6 p.m. 8:32 p.m.

Von Braun Says Of Oppenheimer:
British Would Have Knighted Him

WASHINGTON, March 15 (UP)i
Dr. Werhher von Braun agreed
today it was tragic that the Unit United
ed United States was not using the serv services
ices services of Dr. J. Robert Oppenheim Oppenheimer,
er, Oppenheimer, the atomic physicist whose se
curity clearance was withdrawn
four years ago.
Von Braun, the "father of the
Explorer satellite," spoke up in
behalf of Oppenheimer, the "fa "father
ther "father of the A-bomb," in response
to a congressman's question at a
Mouse hearing. He was called to
give bis ideas on education pron pron-ferns.
ferns. pron-ferns. The German-born rocket expert,
who commented thst "people
must have the courage to be egg eggheads,"
heads," eggheads," said the circumstances
under which Oppenheimer was
dismissed as a government con consultant
sultant consultant had hurt the scientific
community as a whole.
later, he said the United States
must emphasize, quality rather
than quantity in its educational
programs if it wants to "surpass"
Rdsjla. "Let's face it' he laid.
"We are outnumbered by the
cmtuftunist world."


i I I I i vaKHsssssl Bpesisss'j

A NIKE AJAX MISSBLE !s shown above as it vas displayed at toevOartpbeasi Co
Ai-rfteU Forces Day Exhibits at Albrobk Air Force Base Yesterday. The Nike is the
niJsslW used extensively in Axmy anti-aircraft defense In the United, States. Tfti
was displayed here by the UJ3. Arny Ordnance Service. (US. Air Force Photo)

Bob Hope Takes Real Life Road To Moscow,
Wants To Bring Bing To Bulgy, Khrushchev

MOSCOW. March 15 (UP)
Hope finally made it to Moscow
today after travelling the road to
Morocco, Singapore and Zaneibar.
He whizzed in aboard a Soviet
jet airliner and announced his hith hitherto
erto hitherto secret hope of meeting Bulga Bulga-nin
nin Bulga-nin and Khrushchev so he can'4'ex-
plain Bing, Crosby to them."
He also reported a major aisco aisco-very
very aisco-very about Russian jets.
"They served us wonderful vodka
and for a few miles, we were ahead
of the plane" flipped Hope.
Just Don't Be Rude
BOSTON (UP) Discourtesy Is
listed by the Institute Fir Safer
Living as one of the major dirving
faults of the American motorist.
"It often surpasses or judgment
as the underlying cause of an ac accident,"
cident," accident," said the institute.
Discourteous acts, it added, may
show up on police and fatality rec rec-cords
cords rec-cords as "speeding", "passing on
hills and curves," "running stop
signs", jumping lights" and 'hog 'hogging
ging 'hogging the road.'
With 78 million registered dirv dirv-ers,
ers, dirv-ers, the institute, said, motorists
"must learn to curb their com competitive
petitive competitive instincts in traffic and de develop
velop develop new concepts of patience and
His comments on Oppenheimer
came during an exchange with
Rep. Fran Thompson Jr. (D-N.Y.)
"Don't you think it is somewhat
tragic that because of political
considerations, the country has
been deprived of the services of
Dr. Oppenheimere" Thompson
"Very much so, very much so,"
Von Braun replied. "Particularly
the circumstances under which he
was dismissed hurt the whole sci scientific
entific scientific community very badly.
He added that he was not in
a position to comment on "secr "secr-rity
rity "secr-rity aspects," but: "I think the
British would have knighted him."
Oppenheimer, who headed the
World War II atomic bomb proj project,
ect, project, was found loyal but labelled
a security risk by a special panel
of the Atomic Energy Commis Commission
sion Commission in 1954. President Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower indicated at a recent news
conference that 4he case was
closett as far as he was con concerned.
cerned. concerned. Oppenheimer now is director of
the Institute for Advanced Study
at Princeton, 1T.J.

Ink Ahead For

He told newsmen at the airport
that he hoped to film Soviet circus
and vaudeville act for his television
He also wanted to show his latest
film "Paris Holiday" to Soviet mo movie
vie movie people.
Hope appeared in his customary
Five-Year-Old Ape
Leads 15-Hour Chase
Around Navy Vessel
NORFOLK, Va. (UP) -Nicky,
a 5-year-old Barbary ape which
led the Navs a 15 hour chase
through a cargo ship's rigging,
was caught today in a make-shift
trap baited with his favorite food,
"He followed a trail of fooJ
down the mainmast and into the
caee. We pulled the trip line and
there he was," said the relieved
skipper of the USS Antares,
Cmdr. J. F. Miller of Silver
Spring, Md.
A "monkey watch" of sailors
had spent the night with floodlights
trained on the rigging and with
bananas and lettuce spread on the
deck to lure the 55-pound tailless
monkey down. Nicky, however,
spent the night regarding the
confusion below with scorn.
"The whole ship was upset. We
couldn't do anything," Millers aid.
The huskv ape. one of the fam
ous breed inhabiting the Rock of
Gibraltar, jumped to freedom
while being transferred from one
cage to another en route from
Gibraltar to the Memphis zoo.
He scattered ud the oremast as
sailors lunged from all directions
after him.
Nickv descended only twice dur
ine the night, once when he
scampered down to snatch a ba banana
nana banana offered by a sailor friend,
and then shot back up the mast,
The second time, Miller and
several of his crewmen climbed
the rigging and cornered the ape
in a crosstree.
"We got a line on him and
pulled him out of the crosstree,"
Miller said. "I got hold of both
his wrists and started pulling. We
were looking at each other face to
face for about two minutes. I had
a longer reach so I could hold
him out from me.
"But then he pulled free, peeled
off the line like a human and
went up the mainmast."
The seamen, fearful that Nicky
might get cold during the night
hoisted 7an electric heater up to
him and shoved it in a pocket of
the rigging.
"He curled up by it during the
night," Miller said.


good humor and described his trip
as very last and comtortable.
Hope was not dressed for Mos
cow's Chilly weather. His navy blue
Doycotted by the opposition minor-
scarf and brown felt hat were not
much protection against the icy
winds that swept the airport.
Asked why he had com to Mos
cow, Hope said, "I wish you'd tell
But he added that he was lookine
for some new material for his tele television
vision television show.
Asked whether he thought his
type of humor would set across
to the Russians he auiooed. "I'd
nue to una one country wnere l
can oe a nit. l won't stop. I d go
from here to Tibet."
Fans Disappointed
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UP) An Another
other Another week or so and Ralph
Smith's reason for moving here
from London, Ont., with his wife
and their two children will be
gone. Smith revealed Wednesday
that the family came here to be
near their favorite singer, Elvis
Presley who is about to go into
the Army.

Lumbee Indians Smash KKK Rally,
Judge Throws Book At Klan Leader

LUMBERTON, N. C, March 14
(UP) An angry judge sentenced
Ku Klux Klan Wizard James W.
Cole 18 months to two years on
a prison road gang today for in inciting
citing inciting a riot by "mixing religion
and racial prejudice."
Judge Clawson L.' Williams,
known for dealing severely with
Carolinas border country night night-riders,
riders, night-riders, meted out almost the
maximum term to the Klan lead leader.
er. leader. He. also sentenced a former
Cole lieutenant, James Garland
Martin, to jail for six to 12
Both filed notice of appeal to
the state supreme court and
were released .under bond. Cole
posted $3,000 and Martin $1,000.
Martin has renounced the Klan,
but Cole told reporters that if he
goes to jail "the Klan will carry
on without me."
Williams said "there was but
one reaction resentment
among Robeson County's Lumbee
Indian population when Cole, a
part-time minister, preached ra
cial prejudice. Hundreds of hell
ing Lumbees broke up a Klan
rally near Naxton, N. C, with
gunfire the night of Jan. 18. Cole
and Martki were indicted on war
rants issued by Sheriff Malcolm

Dollar Deficit
Seen Next Year

WASHINGTON, March 15 (UP) Falling tox it,
enue and beefed up anti-recession soendina tedav annear.

ed certain to plunge the government deeply into the red

even it raxes aren r cut.

Administration and Congressional experts agreed
that on the present course the government could roll up
a multi-billion dollar deficit in the next fiscal year. If
there is a tax reduction, it could go higher, unless there
is a swift business upturn.
Some lawmakers said they were ready to keep a hand
on the spending brake, even if the economy needs pump
Sen. Harry F. Byrd (D-Va.) said he will oddosc deficit

financing included in the Senate's $1,500,000,000 high highway
way highway bill one of the slump-curing spending bills. The
Senate Finance committee chairman said a provision to
allow expenditures over and above the highway trust fund
resources would only add to next year's deficit.
The deficit is likely to be at least five billion dollars
as things stand now, Byrd said.

A government, raport show per
sonal Income of American slura,
ed in February iot the sixth
month in a row, dropping the an
nual rate to $341,800,000,000.
The administration has based its
forecast of $38,500,000,000 in reve
nue from income taxes for the
next fiscal year on an anticipated
Their Name Is Legion
Along with American Legion
posts throughout the world, Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Post No. 1 Is cele celebrating
brating celebrating the Legion's 39th birth birthday
day birthday today.
There's a cocktail party at the
Legion Club, Ft. Amador, from 3
p.m. to 5 p.m. Invitations say
it's semi-formal to begin with.
No word on how it will end.
Post No. 1 here received Its
charter from the national organ organization
ization organization In December, 1919. It was
formed through the efforts of
some of the first World War I
veterans to return to the Isth Isthmus,
mus, Isthmus, An Armistice Day dinner
Nov. 11, 1918, was the spark.
Post Commander Silas Char Char-bonneau
bonneau Char-bonneau and Ps$ vice com commander
mander commander Bob Knox, speaking with
an unusual crick In their neck,
commend that lt seems fitting
that the local observance of
Armed Forces Day and the Le Legion
gion Legion Birthday fall on the same
weekend, hey were asked to ex explain
plain explain their sore necks.
"Boom," said Charbcjnneau,
"Thunderbirds," said Knox.
"you should have used to see
them Spads," said someone
whose name- has been stricken
from the record.
McLeod who had warned the
Klan against attempting to stage
the rally
Williams lommented that tne
Indians themselves were "hot
entirely free of blame" for the
riot which attracted world wide
publility. He said, however, there
was no evidence inai any ui uic
Lumbees who participated were
. .1
Both Klansmen and Indians
carried guns to t e rally. McLeod
asked Cote to cancel it because
of high feeling among he Indi Indians
ans Indians alter Klan crosses were burn
ed in front of Indian homes near
here, Cole refused and later
claimed he was refused his right
to lolice protection
A. group of Lumbeel he added
by Simeon Oxendine of Pem
broke, N. C, demanded explana explanations
tions explanations and apologies from Cole's
defense attorney who had told
the jury the Indians were "a
bunih of savages."
Defense attorney Charles Nye
said 1 after the sentencing that
"the word 'savage' was used
only as a descriptive adjective"
describing the riot scene in his
summation to thea 11-white jury.
He said it "was not intended to
reflect in any manner on the
character, reputation or back
ground of the Indians.


9ft,ipBsr in, this calendar
Some Congressional experts be believe
lieve believe this figure is more likely
to be down about seven billion
dollars to around 345 billion
causing 750 million dollar drop
in anticipated tax revenue. A de decline
cline decline in corporate profits and in
excise taxes because of the re recession
cession recession they believe might slack
off treasury receipts another twe
or tfiree billion dollars.
56-Year-Old Tramp
May Be Victim
Of Mystery Murderer
TURIN, Italy (UP-Poliee or-
dered an autopsy on the body
of 58-year-old tramp Giuseppe Da-
vosto today to determine whether
he was the second victim f a
mystery murderer styling him himself
self himself "Diabolic".
Davosto's body was found In
vacant building Thursday night,
but police said he apparently suf suffered
fered suffered a fractured skull, when h
accidentally fell after taking re refuge
fuge refuge in the building from the
Pasickv citizens of this indus
trial town swamped police tele telephones
phones telephones following a threat that the
mystery murderer would strike
again. Police with submachine submachine-guns
guns submachine-guns patrolled the streets to see
that the threat was not carried
ou. . c
Two weeks ago a icntte-siaahea
body was found here after a
letter-writer who signed the name
"Diabolic" sent a newspaper
clues to his first "perfect crime."
The name and the killing ap
peared to be copied from a mys mystery
tery mystery hook which detailed several
murders, all of different types.
US Nuclear Bomb
Accident Creates
Furore In England
LONDON, March 15 (UP An
thoritative sources said today the
United States had provided a re report
port report on the South Carolina nu nuclear
clear nuclear bomb accident to Prim
Minister Harold Macmillan and
promised to keep Britain in informed
formed informed on the investigation.
The sources said Macmillan
probably would pass on the in information
formation information to Commons next Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday when he is scheduled to
make a statement on tne enurt
H-bomb issue.
The South Carolina imhIi
coming in the midst of a mush mushrooming
rooming mushrooming "ban the H-bomb" cam
paign, touched on a raruamen
tary storm. Opposition laborites
demanded the government pro
hibit flights of U.S. planes with
nuclear bombloads over Britain.
Seven laborites have submitted
questions to Macmillan, demand demanding
ing demanding among other things a joiit
U.S. -British inquiry into the ae
cident and an investigation
of the
nnmmocK system ot u..
I bombers stationed in anuuta

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Casls Acdsess. RANAMBNICAN. Panama

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Tha Mail Sex N an

in received

open forum Jot rsasera of Tbs 'anama Americas

nd ars has SIM is s wsslty confidential

If vscj contribufs s letter don't bs Impatienf if It doesn't appeal the
next day. Letts sis embllthed in the order received.
Please try to keep the letter limited to esc pfe length
Identity of letter writer is held is strictest confidence
This newspaper assumes no responsibility for statements si opinions
expressed is letters front readers.



Some orderly citizen complained in the Mail Box recently a a-about
about a-about the clutter hobbyists make under their houses. This indi individual
vidual individual would like a law to be passed to stop people in the Zone
from having hobbies. ... -j
How picayunish can oneiget? Everybody knows that the
happiest people are those outside interest in lite,
Perhaps the writer is against happiness, and thinks that Zoniarui
should live an ant-like existence f work without relaxation.
If you want to really tldy,u the Zone, you should get rid of
all the childrefi. They are taessiest bunch of individuals,
leaving bicycles and wagons all over the place, and interfering
with one's serious thoughts by distracting one with their sweet,
ness. Call the. Pied Piper. Clean out the kids the hobbies the
freedom and the fun. Let's paint the Zone dark gray to suit the
sad sacks who are only happy when they are niggling away at
somebody else... f. jHobbyist

... i



V i

n. i nt tvinnorM nnrt t ran't remember

any time when there wasn't construction or reconstruction of
Thrve built all kinds of buildings for ah kinds of Purposes
and rebuilt buildings built for one purpose into buildings $o be
used for Another purpose so dften that it has become sort of rou routine
tine routine but Junior High school building they have not built, nor
attempted uUd 2 far as I know. This seems to me a rank
nnri if there is any good reason for it, I don t want to near
?mst want to read in the Panama American that one is under
coKurtton or reconstruction or whatever it is they prefer to do.
contraction wcon & m rf their QWn wm yQU whoever
it la that gets things built around here? Mother Qf Fout

In reply to 'Jet-Mlnded's" epistle (Mail Box; March 14) I
HS stisfSGs would

ltSSS Sanitation Division's mosqillto

.;AT.thi. i. tno ridlculfius tO'ftnswer.

0j Okjit I -

Another Crank



-.r "j" -r hKJD nun nnv time they want it.

ouu areas anvy wm pj Griper

. r V j


'Whatta Y'Mean It Won't Work?"

VOROUND SUPPORT Missile ground support equipment for
the Air Force IRBM Thor is now going into production at Sail

.Tose. Calif. It includes transporter-erector used to move the

missile to launching site and. raise it into firing position, a
launch mount or base from Which missile is fired, and a power
pack trailer which contains hydraulic and electrical mechan mechanisms
isms mechanisms needed to actuate initial steps in firing sequence. At left,
the missile has been placed in vertical firing position. At right,
transporter-erector is lowered to the ground.

Home Delivery Service
8:00 a.m. to 12:00 midnight



TEL 3-7674

Chile "55" El C&ngrejn
Across from Hoter Panam Hilton

I have been rattling around over
Europe and Africa considerably
for the last dozen months, and I
find it difficult to believe that A A-merica
merica A-merica is in for hard times. 1 pre predicate
dicate predicate this on the number of tou

rists I see on foreign terrain.

Maybe there is slight reces recession
sion recession of business in America, but

it could be .partially caused by
the fact that most of America

seems to be in Rome, Paris, Ma Madrid
drid Madrid or London.
How can Macy's do business

when all hands seems to be in Sel-

bridges. And can the Waldorf
stay stuffed when the Savoy in
London is crowded with the Ame American
rican American overflow from Claridges?

I have never seen so many peo people
ple people spending so much- money on
other folks' real estate. L nave

never seen new roads so full ol
expensive new automobiles. I have
never seen so much fresh cons construction
truction construction to deal with .the hordes,

the swarms of vacations families

of middle means.

Summer or winter, it makes no

difference any more, the Cadillacs

and Chevvies, the Buicks and. the

Studebakers, the Fords and Chrys Chryslers
lers Chryslers jockey for position between
the Volkswagens and Mercedes,
the MGs and Austins, the Lancus
and Fiats.
France has been conquered by
the English, finally. I was on the

Coted 'Azur the other day and I

swear I never hard a word of
he Americans have conquered

Italy, Spain, and England, the
French compete with the Swiss

for Spain, and the Spanish' com

pete with the Swiss for Spain, and

the Spanish compete with the Swiss
for Switzerland, where the hard

money grows.

Little known spots such ai the
Costa Brava of Spain, where the
only crap game in town was one
hotel, is bristling with new and

lavish hostels for all tastes and
You used to l e able to park a
car in front of any shop or res restaurant
taurant restaurant in Barcelona, and now it's
almost at crowded as New York,
even in winter. Certainly the ca capital
pital capital cities of the Continent are
a buzzing hive of strangers.
And the money has to come
from somewhere, because hotels
still charge for rooms and the
airlines are not in business be because
cause because they like it up there with the
tourist business has nearly
always been on accurate index to
how the people are doing finan financially
cially financially at home, because" if- you

ain't got more tno W basic ne-A

nessities in your own hearth,
a lot of scratch for living it up in
alot of scratch for living it up in
Paris, Miami or Havna.
In a long trip around America
last year, I discerned no signs of
anything but rare to medium-wU
Everybody seemed to have a
twotoned car. The motels were
loaded and the bars filled. We
can't have gone broke that fast,
despite Ikes various bellyache
I notice the papers today are
still filled with a mass of help help-wanteds,
wanteds, help-wanteds, and that salaries are high
for jobs that used to pay peanuts.
Any newspaper reporter who
goes to work for $80 as a cub is
still better off than his papa, who
used to figure that the difference
bttween making it and luxury was
from $12 to $15 a week, if he
nniilri set a iob at all.

The last few years, I think, have

spoiled us all. Nobody has desir desired
ed desired to be a drawer of water or a
hewer of wood, even for big dough.

Fvervbodv more or less wants

to start out as a jet pilot, an
atomic scientists or a TV star-

forgetting that a lot of necessary
taks of less glamorus- appeal need
to be done, are paid for, and will
always beckon a strong back when
the brain is not quite up to coping

with nnvel-wrrting or cancer re-


, -i

Of course, every man is nw.

a King, ana nevei w.
t work vou are willing "to settle

for. until something better jumps
' : as it A lU.i

,in t ri eenerauy mere, nnu inn

was true even durmg the old w-

pltvending, forgotten-man uepres

einn v

vn.i rlirln'r. start out as a bank

president, but if you could steel

yoursen to run an sievniui

in a siauon l

irntt at

i .. .V.. I K.I,a

Nona. I don i uims wc ic

AK DVPtl headine for ;

there's a- problem, it's that we've
sold so many thing! to so many
people that the supply is wagging

the demana.
lrvfiWTi.T.F.. Tenn. (Urj J

M N. Lewis, a University of

Tonnpssee anthropologist, says

v.. h.s fnnnrl evidence that the

IIV llfU AW" m m f
American Indian suffered from
tuberculosis Jong before the white

man arrived

: ; i

Half a Column More or Less Now and Then

There are over five million un unemployed
employed unemployed in the United States now
who may not be so confident of
Mr. Nixon's "confidence" cure

Uor the so-called recession.

Recently Dr. Philip. B. Taylor,
of Tulane University, took issue
with Vice President Richard M.
Nixon, on things the latter wrote
in a series of articles published al alter
ter alter his goodwill tour of Central
America. Dr. Taylor managed to
show his own lack of knowledge
in his indictment of Mr. Nixon.
Mr. Nixon was nearer right
when he said that the "U.S. and
Panama have a tradition ol friend friendly
ly friendly and peaceful cooperation, and
for over fifty years have satisfac satisfactorily
torily satisfactorily solved mutual problems,"
than Dr. Taylor when he laid

"where the U.S. and Panama have
gotten along is in times when we
controlled the domesticTpelitical i i-tUation
tUation i-tUation of Panama." ?j

As a goodwill ambassador Mr.
Mivnn niA 1.. '"S"SS

'""" vmy sweei tilings on
his trip through Central America
that brought him to Panama. It is5'
true that some of the things he said

gave gone sour, but they were

sweet enough at the time,
Mr-. Nixon is a man of the mom moment,
ent, moment, not deeply interested in the
past nor the Mure. No, no. he's

not an opportunist he's a states


Here in Panama in a sneech hn

made, opening the new quarters

of the USIS in this city, he said

that "as soon as the Eisenhower Eisenhower-Remon
Remon Eisenhower-Remon Treaty (Here it is the Re-mon-Eisenhower
Treaty) is ap approved,
proved, approved, Panama will enter the

greatest era of prosperity in the

History 01 me country.
There is no great depth to Mr.
Nixon's speeches as is indicated

by a recent speech when he said,
without mentioning the 'recession,
that "there is nothing wrong with

the economy of the United States
that a good dose of confidence will
not cure."

There are a great many people
in Panama who are not convinced
that the Remon-Eisenhower Trea Treaty
ty Treaty has 'satisfactorily solved' some
mutual problems.
And the prosperity, it was sup supposed
posed supposed to bring seems to be "just
around the corner" like the "pros "prosperity"
perity" "prosperity" in the good old days of
Herbert Hoover.
The "tradition of friendly and
peaceful cooperation" also seems
to be deteriorating in. some placs,
although not in the present gov government,
ernment, government, except with a few poli politically
tically politically ambitious officials.
Although "La Nacion" says it
is not intended as an "anti-Yankee"
move, in a recent series of
editorials on the proposed "sub "submit
mit "submit meeting," that newspaper sug-

sts that It would be a good time

propose the "nationalization" or

the Panama Canal. The Miies of
editorials is headed "Russia and
Our Canal."

Now the press of the -United
States reports the prospect of good good-wi
wi good-wi l visits to Latin America by
both Vice President Nixon and
Secretary of State -John Foster
Dulles. These trips are Intended
to assuage the feeling in Latin 'Am 'America
erica 'America that the countries qf the
Southern hemisphere have been
neglected. Both Mr. Nixon and
Mr. Dulles deny that such feelings
To paraphrase Mr. Nixon they
probably feel that there is nothing
wrong With relations with Latin
America that a few kind words or
a little scolding will not cure.
Mr. Roy Rubottom, Assistant
Secretary of State witn Latin Am America
erica America as bis special -charge, has
been doing his best to improve
relations, but he is just a career
diplomat, and not a man "with
the best business brains" like his
predecessor, Mr. Holland.
Mr. Holland once called Juan
Domingo Peron, then dictator of
Argentina, "a great American,"
but when he returned to Buenos
Aires on business after his resig resignation
nation resignation from the State Department

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1 block from Panama American Newspaper
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he was greeted with signs scraw

led on walls reading "Holland gjx


The good neighbor policy or the

Rooseve t regime has been Qis

carded in Latin America and the

"good partner" policy, right out

of the cowboy magazines, has been
Mr. Holland apparently not only
believed in it, but put it into pract

ice to the 'extent of a partnership

in business with Generalissimo Ra Rafael
fael Rafael L. Trujillo, dictator of Santo
Domingo, according to a report
of Drew Pearson, published in the
Panama American.
Old timers, like mvself. can re

call the days of thesgood neighbor

policy in .uaun America wnen re
lations were really friendly.

There was almost universal love
for President Franklin Roosevelt
in Latin America, and there was
real affection for Secretary of

State Cordell Hull, and great re

spect for Assistant Secretary of
State Sumner Welles. Their friend

ship for Latin America was un

questioned and it was backed up

Dy deeds.

Neither Mr. Nixon nor Mr. Dulles

seems to have the personality and

popularity required to make a

tenement with a few kind words
for what Latin Americans consid

er years of neglect.

There is no doubt that neither
of them lacks confidence in him

elf. Neither is there any doubt

that President Eisenhower has
complete confidence in them.
Didn't candidate Eisenhower, af

ter Mr. Nixon put on his televi television
sion television melodrama, using his doggy

Checkers and. his wife s c'oiji coat,

say that Dick is clean as a

hound's tooth." and he's my boy?

It was only recently that Presi

dent Eisenhower said of Mr.
Dulles: "He is the wisest man I
It may be that their goodwill

tours will do all the things they'll

say they diq when they are ended,
but I'm willing to risk my doubt doubtful
ful doubtful reputation as a prophet to as assert
sert assert that neither Vice President
Richwrd Milhaus Nixon or John
Foster Dulles wjll replace Gener General
al General Simon Bolivar in the hearts of
Latin Americans.

rvY.W',V7.'M.Vl,ll.'V ' 'J" J 1

The only woman whose sta-
tue Is in Statuary Hall in the
Capitol Building in Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D.C., is France E. Wilv
,lard of Bvanston, 111., who for
48 years was president of the
Woman's Chrlslan Temperance
'.Union.. She was one of the
leaders of the movement when
it was formed in. 1874 tod
seryed as president trom 1878
until the time of her death in
1888. Besides her temperance
work, Miss Willani was also a
leader in behalf of woman's
Britannic Jr. Encyclopedia.


Of time uld SOaCS Uei mits Ot nn morn tiian hriot allnainn

to the timeliness of the Balboa Higii School .mutic and
drama departments' salute to the Commissar les, sched scheduled
uled scheduled tor tnis week. It features Bena Bonnet and Edgar
Ameglio and is entitled "The Loot Song."
.Wor it there eufficient opportunity right now to diva
into th diaputo about the Super Sabres doing their bit to
&roue the lase-attentive students in the Pacific-title
school lat Thursday morning.
I don't think it "smart to have e schools parked
right afthe end of Albrookfjunway I note that while the
sc.ipols vs. runway Is allowed to drag along with no visi visible
ble visible progress in either direction, there are mighty few Ad Administration
ministration Administration Buildings, or City .Halls, or Congress build buildings
ings buildings perched right on the 'end of an airport runway. Nor
a Pentagon, oither.. The inhabitants of such adifices, let
it be said, are a whole lot more expendable than kids.
At the same tme, while leaving the good parents of
Balboa free to question the rights and wrongs of their
little Johnny shpHng a otassroorn with an Air Force piiot
vho hfA just come through the window, complete with
piane, I would counsel these parents to debate the gen general
eral general issue of schools vs. runway, rather than trying to put
the knock on such a crackajack team as the Thuhderbirds
for Thursday's scurrying.
Just so happens that a Mig,' travelling fast and cut cutting
ting cutting in its afterburner, thumps about the same as a Super
Sabr; Except'that there is apt to be a preliminary rat rat-tattat,
tattat, rat-tattat, as in 20 mm. csff(on. Also a slight mushroom
irVant to take- your choice of noi?es?
While the jury retires to consider that one,' we shall
move on to a report published Thursday bearing on the
proceedings and transactions of the Pacific Side Civio
Council ;
Wielding Vie gavel, beir, stockwhip, list of Reduction
in Force' noticSs, or whatever it is the chairman uses to
keep order upon such occasions was a certain Sefior C.
W. Chase. W ?JJF.
From the putset of thw discussion let it be clearly
understood that I am fully persuaded that Comrade Chasu
is in all respects' almost worthy gentleman, kind to ani ani-malsand
malsand ani-malsand to children and particularly to governors.
Atfrequent intervals during the civic council -meeting,
a. I read the report of it, chairman Chase declared that
this pint or that issue were "not for us (the Civic Coun Council).
cil). Council). to discuss. They are the affairs of management."
It is my respectful opinion .that community-minded
Canal Zone Cot. William E. Potter did not cause these
Civic Counoils to be gathered together for the purpose of
refraining from discussing the actions of the Panama Ca Ca-n&
n& Ca-n& Company management.
If such had been his intention, f believe he would
have had thent convene at one of the many and conve convenient
nient convenient bingo games, in the arfea, rather than in the Admin Administration
istration Administration Building board room.
The Civic Councils down here are the nearest thing
available to a responsible City Council, and serve their
purpose better: when they approach their deliberations in
that light.
White management is hot compelled to heerh the
plaints of the peons, neither are these underprivileged
wights obliged to refrain from expressing opinions dn the
edicts and attitudes of management.
It would be a source f great and abiding sorrow to
me if chairman Chase fell into thn rmr nt an rr wmr.

lie figure who grew confused concerning the inalienable

r have in mind was Charles I. As it will be recalled, his
troubles mounted info something more substantial than
a mere mental block.
While the Canal Zone is not too distinguishable from
a Government reservation, yea even unto the abundance
of chiefs, there remains a whole lot that 'can be achieved
by open discussion and free speech, i
Evidence of this is the number of occasions on which
Potter ;has follqwed recommendations of groups at which
the various members were not much concerned as ta
wnether they were discussing management's affairs or
And there have been occasions on which Potter has
not followed such recommendations. TJiat's his right, too.
How a big commissary loss can benf no concern to
representatives of the customers Who are going to have
to make it up. I can't quit figure put. Chase apparently
can. Well bully for him. fr j
, Harking back to the report of the Pacifio Civic Coun Council
cil Council meeting T rather go along with the remarks attributed
to Councilman B. A. Garden. "Must we oppose everything
the administration does?" he asked.
Most certainly not. In fact, to kick around a few
more administration deeds in thorough discussion might
bring a few pats on the back to the administrators.
Just because you discuss something doesn't mean
that vou knock it.

Whether the administrators would appreciate the pats
on the back is something else. With the weals and bruises
already irifjicted on their backs by previous critics, even
a tender pat on the raw area could be distressingly winoe-
making. f
As far as civic councils and thir duties go, this de department's
partment's department's score on the reported transactions of tha
latest Pacific Council meetings go' something like this:
Darden's opposition to opposing everything -Fair
Charlie Brandl's personal researches into details of
dress-selling in the commissaries Duty truly done.
Margaret Rehnie's and Sam Roe's insistence on dis discussing
cussing discussing whatever they thought needed discussion, and let
the chips fall where they may. That's what the folks
elected you for, kids.
Rufus Lovelady's declaration: "I feel (the commis commissary
sary commissary losses) part of the council's business." Dead right.
Chairman Chase's statements on "decisions of man management"
agement" management" which were not the council's concern. Tch.

ion. LiKowri rsnawi ana neayens to Betsy.
PERCY'S PEiRLESS PORTENT this week owes its
all to the Commissaries' "excess" loss of 17 thousand
dollars, making a total losls of 31 thousand dollars. This
should cause
to be of some help in you customers in making up
the losses.






m Ve J
M Easy
I' Pumenl (t

EAST-GOING SLIPPER SOCKS In two new styles come with
thick rubber soles or in lightweight 100 per cent nylon with
traveling case. Both as washable (Esquire).

Slipper Socks Now Ready
To Go Almost Anywhere

NEW YORK (NEA) A couple
of years back, somebody had the
bright idea of sewing a flexible
sole onto .. cheery pair of wool
socks and the first pair of slipper
socks was born.
Now along come the Esquire
people with a couple of refinements
on the slipper socks that made
this relatively new item of appeal
even more useful.
First, they've shortened the sock,
so it only comes to around the
ankle. Then they've put a rubber
sole on it. The result? Well, tlie

Air-Jf irce, as mey cu it, --.
stitute slipper that has added
warmth and flexibility. Plus the
advantage of being complete
washable yes, just throw it in
the washing machine, rubber sole
and all. It's useful on the beach,
The other new Esquire slipper
sock is something with the impres-

, t


rather fierce, Greek beauty
queen Antigone Costanza is set

fto cause a sensation at the next

masked ball she attends. The

paint job was applied in Rome
fey painter Novella Parigini,

who used Antigone's face for

her canvas. If this idea be becomes
comes becomes popular, girls will dis dispense
pense dispense with their powder-puffs
land bring along palettes and
brushes for the retouching.

sive name of the Viscount Beach Beachcomber.
comber. Beachcomber. It, too, hes the lower,

ankle-high sock with an even thin

ner, more flexible sole. And it

comes with its own travel case.
This one is useful on the beach,
too. But primarily it's designed

for traveling in a plane, when

shoes get heavy but ordinary stock

ing feet are too cold. And, like
its rubber-soled big brother, it's

washable. 1
Thse are both pleasant new ad
vances in the footwear field.

Clothing Manufacturers and re

tailers have long suspected that

it s the women who have the big

gest influence in the purchase of

mens clothes. But this has al

ways been merely a supposition,

not a poitive fact.

Comes 0w a survey which pret

ty much proves conclusively that

men's clothes like too many rher

ui.igs, are governed by women.

This survey is the work of Vic

tor Lebow, a leading manufactur

er of men's clothmg. His organiza

tion surveyed 96 departments iters

around the natron and the results

are rather frightening, particular

ly if you're a man who believes

in equality of the male. N

Thrpe-anartr of tha man mr

veyed said they never bought i
suit without consulting HioiY wi'vai

And a miserable 58 tier cent of th

men had their wives in person

wnen tney snooped for a eew slut
Lebow thinks this is a fin Mm

He believes that it is the female

influence that took men out of the
blue serge suit and made them
into the wooer rain hows thpv r

today. And, he says, it's wjmen

wno maae men conscious of their

figures, leading to the slim-ldok

ig ivy sryies.

But, meanwhile, women and
flieir sack look are beginning to
look more like men. May men

snouid pick out women s clothes.

New Belts coming out show

more life than they have in years

The belt itself and, even more, the

buckle is beirig jazzed up m a big
You'll see belts m prints and

stripes, made from un-beltish fab
rics like madras and sailcloth, sif

fened to hold their shape.; You'll

see buckles in new shape's, with

motifs to match cuff links and tie

bars, with contrasting colors and


And, what's more, they still hold

up the old pants.


BALBOA 2:15 4:20 6:25 8:30

; ... i, ,.. ,ohn Mills Eric Portman
9 7maa GATm 7:89
LS MMMMrGG Joel McCrea
I JStCCJS Barbara Hal
I WKPr WOODWARD 2:3 6:15 8:10
Ij 2JjtoOtS' Ray Milland
mm"mmmmTSKFu Miureen OTHara
(Also. Showing Monday) Jjg

PARA1SO 6:15, 8:13
Victor Mature
Anita Ekberg

8:15 & 8:30
William Holden
Lloyd Nolan
CinemaScope and
1 i up! p

: 8:15
Virginia Mayo
Alan Ladd
Cinemascope and

v h i w m m i m aaaMVBVavaH bwk 'BvaaMHBsai bbbbbk .am aBBa .aaBBMBB

m m ii. j i r i ii .w

We are not reducing ficticious prices. We are
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inch oven. Broiler, pilot for automatic light.




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PANAMA Tivoli Ave 2 0931
LOS ANGELES Transisthmian Highway 3-1955
COLON Bolivar Ave 1137
D4VID "B" Street Norlh 2153



ti YXi : v

Social and KJtherwide

Bu Statu n



Jt -ff L L 3-074 Mm W .6,


ed the Ringling School of Art in
Sarasota, Florida, and at present
is studying at the Parsons School
of Desisn in New York City.

Mr. Rmehart was graduated
from Cristobal High School in 1953
and will comnleU his Machinist

apprenticeship with the Industrial

Division m July oi mis year.
Miss Allen will return to the
Canal Zone during the summer
and a Fall Wedding is planned.
Farewell Dinner for
Captain and Mrs. Bach
Captain aqd Mrs. Harry L. Bach
were honored auests at a no-host

dinner party given by a group ott

friends at r ort Amaaor unreer s
Club last evening.
The Bachs, wha have lived on
the Isthmus for the past 28 years,
are sailing Tuesday on the S. S.

Tm-redor. Thev plan to make their

home in the San Franciseo Bay


ZI: Jul

MISS MARGARET' ALLEN, whose engagement to Mr. Leslie
SFi-j-... itnj mi.. Allan it tYia HnuoMpr nf Mr.

and Mrs. William B. Allen of Margarita.





th nsalms and a mon-COvered

cPi,..u... fr --. r t; ,-. !,

nev stone greeted guests on arrival an me Kj fl A
and Mrs. Julian Kennedy and Dr. and Mrs. John Higglns at iWfi,.ort' rinh on Fridav night.

The buffet had, as Its centerpiece, an arrangement of sham-

Azcarraga and his trio played for dancing.

Cuneral and Mrs. Harreld
Entjtrtain with Reception
Fort Amador Officer's Club was
the scene of a gala reception and
rncktail Dartv tendered by Major

General and Mrs. Harrold last
evening. The reception was held
at the culmination of Armed Forc

es day celebrated yesieraay.

Allen Rhlnehart
Engagement Announced
Mr. arid Mrs. William iB. Allen
of Marearita. Canal Zone, an

nounce the engagement of their
riaiiohtpf Maraaret. to Mr. Leslie

Kinehart, son of Mr. ana Mrs. n

L, KinehaU, aiso oi ivimgin.
' AIIpti praHuated from Cris

liihal' Hirii School In 1956, attend-

I W No. 37-182 Via Espana nJB 1
Phone 3-45112

Balboa Emblem Club
Will Held Fashion Show

At Tivoli Hotel
The Balboa Emblem Club will
hold a fashion show at 7:30 p.m.
on Thursday at the Hotel Tivoli.
Proceeds will go to the many
charities supported by the club.
Models who will take part are
Misses Vilma Ramirez, Gloria Sigl,
Barbara Klipper, Dorothy Miller,
Francis Paige, Layne Taylor, Lin Linda
da Linda Pearl, Caraille Ellis, Gladys

Miller and Mesdames Agnes wuinn
Rose Marie Feneally, Ann Hents Hents-chel,
chel, Hents-chel, Edna Lang and Lorraine Gil-more.

Pilots Wives Give

Detpodida Luncheon
Ifa Pacific Side pilots' wives
gave a no-host luncheon at Ama Amador
dor Amador Officers' Open Mess yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, for MrsV Barbara Bach and
Mrji. Ethel llem, who will be
leaving the Istlrmussoon.
Gifts were presented to the hon hon-orees.
orees. hon-orees. .... .V.
Ft. Amador
Officon' Wives
Will Hold Coflne

The Fort Amador Officers Wives
Club will hold a monthly coffee

at 9:30 ajm. Wednesday at the A A-mador
mador A-mador Officers' Open Mess. All
newcomers are invited to attend.
Ladies of the post headquarters
eroun. with Mrs. John D. Coney

as chairman, will serve as host


Reservations should be made
before Monday, March 17, With

Mr. Joseph Brigandi at 82-5234
Mrs. Margaret Hardy
Will Be Hnorod
At Ooon Hou

Mrs. Margaret Hardy, whi is

visiting here from Miami, Flori

da. will be guest of honor at an

Open House to be held at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. 'David Sullivan
126A Gamboa tomorrow at 7:30


On ,Tuesdav. Mrs. Hardy will go

to Cristobal where she will spend

the rest of the week. During her

visit to the Atlantic Side, she will

be the suest of Mrs. E. L. cotton

in Margarita.

Automation Gels
Into Riveting
Of Bomber Wings
BUFFALO, N. Y. (UP) Pos Possibly
sibly Possibly toe largest automation ma machine
chine machine ever built for riveting
Lumber wings was produced here
ior Boeing Airplane Company s B B-ti
ti B-ti plant in Wichita, Kan.
Toe giant machine, made by
General tiiveters inc., in thy lai
ur local plant, will be.usedto
laDracate wings .or Ak Force
Bombers. It leaiures an electronic
"brain'' tape command mccna mccna-nism
nism mccna-nism whicn controls and operates
the machine- witnout the touch of
a human hand. The total cost was

Tnomas H Speller, president of
General Riveters, said the ma machine
chine machine is unusual in that it moves
back and forth over the B-52 wing
section, performing a multitude of
operations, instead of having the
wing move under the machine. In
this respect, it is the lirst of its
kind. I
The machine "Senses" the thick thickness
ness thickness of the wing skin at the point
for drilling a hole, measures and
cut to size a frozen aluminum-alloy
rivet siug, llauens the bottom
of the positioned rivet, hammers
the top oi it flat and shaves off
the excess metal
General Riveters is producing a

similar machine, to be used to as

semo.e wings of the Douglas DC-

8 jet airliner, which is expected
to be in coommercial service late
in 1959.

jjj l
VsRRHal JaiVRlala 'lHat iJKtk 1

ORGANIZING FASHION SHOW Mrs. Mina Dee talks over the Emblem Club fashion show with some of the moiel.?. Frwn i
lef,t to right are- Mrs Dee, Gladys Miller, 'Mrs. Ann Hertschel, Dot Miller, Cis Page. Linda Pearl and Agnes Qulna Th
snow will be heid at the Hotel Tivoli on Thursday evening at 7:30. Proceeds will go to charity



ot protection
and design fea fea-greater
greater fea-greater comfort.

'And you, Mother, will love them too

Piper crafttmen have skillfully combined

interest with a unique measure of
provided by exclusive construction
turos to insure long-Uiting fit end

RIGHT- Pi. d Pip.,, tupport in.l.p and
onkl., holdi I In cerrxl po.ii.on

WRONG ImMr upp.rl. fool
lid.t lorwaid, crowding toot.

es perfect et humeri
core end hone sf rcteer ch
sen rrelte them.


Teenage Guidance

Code Is Worked Out

By New Generation

ST. PAUL (UP)r- A revolution

ary guidance code for teenagers
in Minnesota has been receiving
enthusiastic response from parents,
teachers, religious leaders, and
the teenagers.
The teenage code was proposed
by the youngsters themselves at a
governor's conference in May,
1956. The original draft was sent
to youth groups around the state
where it was mulled over, amend amended
ed amended and finally adopted.

The code deals primarily with

problems such as parties and autd-

mibiles. Its key provisions for par
ties are: an adult should supervise
the party, no "lights out" games

are to be played, the young peo people
ple people and their parents should agree

in advance on a reasonable time

for getting home from dates and
the young people should come di directly
rectly directly home unless other plans have

been approved.
The code sets up several rules
for the use of cars by the teenager
They should have parental consent

based on possession of a driver's

license and proof of ability to han

die the Vehicle. No drinking or
dares from riders should lake
Arrival times of the teenager at
the home have been a knotty prob

lem in many families. The codes
sueeest times ranging from 10

n.m. for the seventh grade level t

1 a.m. for senior high school students.

l9 md CLtLJm

LONDON, March 15 The no notice
tice notice outside, "'Exhibition Full Full-Queue
Queue Full-Queue Here," aroused mixed leel-

ings in the hew arrivals. There
was frustration, no doubt, at hav

ing to wait, but elation at the
prospect of pleasures so rich that
crowds were thick even before
the lunch hour.
Having got there early, and
seen everything, I had the smug
satisfaction of watching the "Full"
notice go up as I left. This tri triumphant
umphant triumphant sell-out was achieved this
month by London's first Practical
Householder Exhibition, staged at
Express Hall, Earls Court, and
dedicated to Do-It-Yourself, the
cult that has swept Britain.

More than 8,000,000 people, it

is estimated, do their own house household
hold household repairs and many more

make a hobby of painting and

No amateur I have met has ac actually
tually actually built his own home brick
by brick, but many succeed in
rigging up greenhouses, garages
and tool-sheds from prefabricated
parts, and I have no doubt that
a complete "Cosy Nook," "Chei

Nous" or similar two bedroom

ed villa will one day be packag packaged
ed packaged in kit fdrm for the handyman

who is sick of house-hunting.


Craxy Hat Luncheon
For Curundu Womon
On Wednesday

The Curundu Women's Club held

their regular monthly business

meeting last Wednesday, in which
nominations lor the election of the

Board of Directors for the coming

year took place. The last election

will take place on the s e C o n d

Wednesday of April. Hostesses for
the club were Mrs. Eva. Lee, and

Mrs. Liz Beson.

Guests attending were the Mes

dames, President Connie Reichart,

Thelma VaUntine, Melida Bembe-

nek. Barbara Marohl, Eva Lee,
Liz Benson, Jo Therrell, Sofia

Bauchman, Annaberta Leap, Noe-

mi rrangiom, Thelma (iuibert,

Lorraine Zent, Jane iBrady, Ceci

11a Metcalf, Polly Hamilton, Lucy

Saxton, Eva Stephens.

It was decided that any mem member
ber member wuh guests that wish to at

tend the Crazy Hat Spanish

Luncheon on next Wednesday Mac

19, should contact Mrs. Thelma
Guibert, at Tel. 2147 by to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. The Luncheon will take
place at the Community Building.

Arts and Crafts Oroop
Balboa Woman's Club
The Arts and Crafts Group of
the Balboa Woman's Club will
meet Monday evening at the home
of Mrs. Helen Wentworth, 573 San
Juan Place, Ancon.
Plans for the annual exhibit will
be discussed. All members are
urged to attend.

Mr. Tom Sella rs
Will Show Gems

Mr. Tom Sellers of the Canal
Zone Gem and Mineral Society,

will show his collection of stones
and (Jems, raw and polished, at
the Balboa YMCA-USO Tuesday

night at 7:30.

This is the fourth in the cur

rent Adventuring in Panama se

ries at the Y. The purpose of this
program is designed to show the

amateur how to fmd. cut and nol

ish such things as petrified wood

and coral, agate, jasper, and
guartz. Mr. Sellers has even vol volunteered
unteered volunteered to lead a rock hunting
trip made up of a group from next

Tuesday s program.

The Gem and Mineral. Society is

about five years bid and has ap approximately
proximately approximately 50 members of vary varying
ing varying interests. The purpose of the
organization is to bring together
l ini AH-Aet&ii in flollit inn
J I nwi iiHrrrniru ill twir' liviK

Hew US Submarine
Uses Foam Piaslic
For Cavity Filler

GROTON. CSnn. (UP) Foam Foamed
ed Foamed nlastic. first used by the Ger

mans to provide soles for Nazi

storm troopers, is being used in

construction of this country' fast

est atomic submarine, the U.S.S.


The plastic will replace the res resinous
inous resinous pitch and virgin white pine
process, which has been a neces

sary evil to naval architects
since ancient times.
Submarine rudders given the
pitch and pine treatment were
found filled with a pulpy mast aft

er a few years of exposure to salt
water. For. the past 57 years
pitch and pine have been used for
a filler in non-functioning cavities
of submarines. . i

Now, however, General Dynam

ics Corp., bunders of the world's
first nuclear submarines, has an
nounced that the foamed plastic

called polyurethane is a superior


When ereat sea pressures com

press pine it fails to regain it ori

ginai shape. Tnt loam, mwever,

has an "elastic memorj" that

forces it back into position when

the pressure is off.

Why Car Insurance

Rates Are So High


motorist pulled into a garage to
have his car's was bumper re

paired. The garageman asked,

"Is this an insurance job or are
you going to pay for it yourself?"

"Why?" asked the motorist.
"Is there any difference?"
"Certainly!" replied the mech mechanic.
anic. mechanic.
- "Now I -can understand why au auto
to auto insurance rates are so high,"

answered the motorist State In

surance Commissioner Alfred N

The Do-It-Yourself movement in

the United Kingdom began in

World War II when tenants as
well as house owners had to
maintain their own home when
they were not bombed because of
shortage of labor.

What they then did under the

compulsion of circumstances, ma many
ny many now undertake as a hobby
which not only gives pleasure,

but saves money.

Too often, though, the trouble

with house repairing and beautify

ing is that, by the nature of
things, the householder works a-lone.

"An Englishman's home is. his

castle," we syr but it can be a
cage, too, when you Do It Your Yourself.
self. Yourself. Usually you do it by yourself.

Alone, except for well meaning

relatives lavishing unwanted ad

vice, the handyman chances fail
ure as well as success.

A mended pipe can burst in

another place, a newly painted
bath can shed its color on the
next occupant. .and it is t hen
that, the lonely amateur yearns
for the company of his fellows.
No wonder the Practical House Householder
holder Householder Exhibition was crammed.
Here was the great v trysting
ground of novices and experts, of
initiates and veterans, of people
who view a gloWlamp like a rat rattlesnake
tlesnake rattlesnake and those who seem to
have been born using one.
I met girls using a patent won wonder
der wonder pin that could rig up a cur curtain
tain curtain without rollers, runners,
hooks or tape, in a matter of
But there were mothers of fam families,
ilies, families, out for the day, who seem seemed
ed seemed dazed by the diversity of kitch kitchen
en kitchen gadgets.

The kitchen, it seemed to me,
is the ultimate sanctum f the Do-

It-Yourself votary. Much of his
work is done on the kitchen ta table,
ble, table, and the kitchen is the one
room where it is safe to begin
Any improvement wrought there

is also a tribute to the wife, and

if she can be presented with a
completely new kitchen, the hus hus-bnad's
bnad's hus-bnad's goodwill graph rises streep-

ly. Hence the popu'arity of com complete
plete complete Do-It-Yourself Kitchen kits.
As many as 20 package units
can be delivered in sections, in

cluding the ink, all ready for

assembly, the kiln-dried' hardwood
ovnortl i; m qnhinnrl

vavvi ui uiav-iiiuu.

A home-built refrigerator struck

me as tne most ambitious gadg
et in the kitchen department

Lavish instructions brought this
within the compass of the ordina ordinary
ry ordinary handyman, given a technical
knack and ability to persevere.
The "iridge" could be tailored
to fit into an existing kitclien in
a hermetically-sealed unit o: from
3 to 15 Aibic feet,
Nothing has given a bigger
boost to Do-It-Yourself than the

enormous advance in Britain's

power tool industry.

the householder has a choice

of ingenious electric power tools.

not only for dnUfng, but for scores

of other purposes, including wood

tujnmg, hedge trimming, ivet-

work and many of the housewife's
ehores like floor-polishing and

clearing the silver.

This is the age of adhesive, a
sticky time in which the ri e w
.glass fibre and resins are cha1 cha1-fenging
fenging cha1-fenging nuts, screws and nails
for t(ie simple jobs around the
One firm showed a. sticky tape
which could even "darn" ocks
and mend clothes.
But the limits of simplicity
were reached with home decora decoration.
tion. decoration. There was a new British in invention
vention invention for printing .room walls
with patterns instead of Dapering
them. Working on the roller prin principle,
ciple, principle, it applies colored shapes
with egg-she'l satin and matt fin finishes,
ishes, finishes, and the result are washa
Colorful homes, in the truest

sense oi me woro, are now tot

easny oDtamaeie with the new
painting techniques that the onlv

risk, it seems to me, is eye dazzle.

One firm claims nearly 15,000(000
possible combinations of color and
finish, using a maximum pf any
four of thier paints.
Unique in Britain is another
paint-color choice system in which
the handyman starts with a tiu
of white or grey base paiut. Into
this he squeezes a tube of the

coior ne reauires and gives it a
quick stir. There is a choice of
999 separate hues.
The beauty of Do-It-Yourself is
that it has no end. When the
home is refurnished inside and
out, Mr. Handyman can build his
own high fidelity radio or televi television
sion television set.

' Just forget your lack of expe experience.
rience. experience. .go right ahead and en

joy yourself" say the designers
of a Hi-Fi radio which can be as assembled
sembled assembled in a few spare, evenings.
And it is the same with the tele television
vision television receiver, tod.
Meanwhile Mrs; Handyman can
be using a kit to make, a dress
dummy for her individual mea measurements.
surements. measurements. Molded from her own figure
with muslin and gummed paper,
the cast is hardened by anv easy
home process info her "other
self" for trying on home made
dresses a wifely statue of
which any husband might be

MiriiMiiiMWii irwn

A portable new lightweight car air conditioner that llta)
snugly ufider the dashboard of most 1956, 1957 tod 1958 Mod Models
els Models now on the market. The announcement of Firestone rip ripest
est ripest cooling unit was made recently by Mr. J. F. Faunce, inft
ager of the companys' home and auto supply division.
"The Firestone car air conditioner was in th design and,
testing stages for a long time," Mr. Faunce said. "We Wtoted
to be sure of getting an efficient, easily installed unit. Th
Car air conditioner, which will be instated by factory trained
mechanics, to a compact evaporator or cooling unit which ia
mounted under the center of the dashboard, positioned oyelr
the floorboard "hump." The coollnfe system has automatia
thermostatic control with three speed blower controls tai ad adjustable
justable adjustable circulators which control the delivery and dljreetion oi

the air. Troublesome pollen is screened out oy user ntiers.
Another, important .feature of the Firestone car air condJUOner

that It, is easily transferred from one car to aootner. uwners

lean t worry about giving it up wnen tney traae.

Mr. raunce stated tnat tne wiae acceptance or wut air
conditioner in the States makes it evident that "Motorist ara
depending more than ever oh car air conditioning. It takes tha
work out of hot summer driving."

NORFOLK, VJU March 15 (UP)

"Nicky," a five-year-old

bary ape who led .sailors on a

merry chase through tne rigging

of a Navy cargo ship for 13 hours.

was recaptured today ann re returned
turned returned to his cage.
The husky ape escaped yester yesterday
day yesterday when he was being trans trans-;erred
;erred trans-;erred from one cage to another
before being shipped to the Mem Memphis,
phis, Memphis, Tenn., Zoo.

BATAVIA, N.Y., March 15 (UP)
A fire which drove five families
from a one story frame building
here today proved fatal to a 3-
y ear-old boy.
The victim, Lloyd E. Ferrinjf
ton, died abotli a half hour after
he and his mother, Mrs. Eva Fcr Fcr-rington,
rington, Fcr-rington, 39, were rushed to a hos hospital.
pital. hospital. The mother suffered burnt
on tho upper part of hei1 body.

CAIRO (UP) Egyptian arche
ogists working in Nubia have
uncovered several toms of Nu Nubian
bian Nubian princes from an era that be began
gan began a few years before Christ's
birth and ended at the end of the
6th century.

Siqn Of Spring
DULUTH, Minn. (UP) Police
believe they have a sure sign
that spring can't be far off. They
arrested a girl on a charge of
shoplifting a bathing suit.

members collect for geological rea reasons,
sons, reasons, others to get materials to
make costume jewelry.
The program will take place in

the YMCA-USO auditorium and U




ti BIO ironing
aid in t he fifffo box.

f frM w 1

stones and gems. Some of the

open to the public free of charge

PAGt rm


i I
1 eP;" J&m m 1 '3B1bh BSW
H BV J Bu fl9 bkw sV
H HSlh pUSF Bp! s

TEAM VISIT Ma1. Gen. Earl G. Wheeler, second frm left, h ead of the Department of the Army training inspection team,
accompanied byjCol. Robert W. Garrett, commanding officer, 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry, observes a phase of ft train training
ing training problem at Rio Hato while the men of D Company, 34th Armor, attached to the battle group, terminate a fUid prob problem
lem problem involving tanks and troops. Other company officer? are C apt. James H. Dickson Jr., standing in jeep, commanding of officer,
ficer, officer, and seated, Capt Hal s. Stubbs, left, and 1st Lt. James A. Cooper. Wheeler and his team will conclude their week week-long
long week-long visit to USARCARIB today, 14 March. (U.S. Army Photo) ..

3 maWMWMx j$ (HbH
BhSbbVbv jL JkJ Bb J BVr :3b'
B BbC BaSifll B KM m bw w ft .bK
MBr Bj M JbWw Bm
mM iS3nr m A bV i

MOTION .PICTURE OFFICIALS Oi a courte ay call to Brig. Gen. Milton L. Ogden, depu deputy
ty deputy commanding general, U8ARCARIB, are of ficials of the Army-Air Force Motion Picture
Service, which operates movie nouses for Army and Air Force installations aroun-i the
world. In the Canal Zone on a torn- of facilities here are left to right, Robert E. juick,
chief, Army-Air florce Motion Picture Service; Ogden; Herbert W. Farmer, comptroller,
Army-Air Force Motion Picture Service; Col Stanley Stancook,. comptroller, Alurook Air
Jrce Base; and Melvin E. Deerwester. chief, Army-Air Force Motion Picture Service,
2aribbean: (U.S. Army Photo)

Radio Free Europe Beams Its Truth
To 70 Million Behind Iron Curtain

Communist masters, many of
them for the first time in years
heards over RFE a full service
in their own faith, which cave

them the strength and courage to

go on hoping for the day of deliver


The Crusade for Freedom, which

makes this steady flow of truth

and news through RFE possible,

is a volunteer organization, of pn

vate American citizens. Founded

in 1949 to establish a permanent
link between the free world and
the captive peoples behind the Iron

Curtain, the Crusade for Freedom

numbers President Eisenhower

and General Lucius Clay among

its charter members

Its more than seventy suppurt

ing national organizations, include

professional ana civic groups, la

bor and industry, fraternal and

veterans organizations, and re

presentatives of all creeds and

color all of tnem united m me

purpose of bringing the truth to
those behind the Iron Curtain.
For more than twenty hours, of

every day in the year, RFh brings

news and commentaries, musM

and entertalnrrient, information
and new hope to these peoples in

ik.;. ,un lonnaorc Tn rnntinir

liir.ii u ibii6u8m. m.v
the task of spreading the truth
through RFE, the Crusade for Fre

dom appeals to tne American peo

nle for support.

The Crusade for Freedom is one

of the only two agencies that are

included in the Joint Crusade. A

contribution for Crusade for Free

dom will make it possible for
RFE t beam a minute of truth

to the, homes of, seventy million

Deoole hungry for truth and nope

Contributions in any amount to

Lha rVnearis for Frpfflnm should

. , t V'c

TtM worm, nauio rree uu tn vom- "lcev man."

refutes them and sets the r 3 :

woftr: itttipH. J. rSEB!K" JE5"S?"S

Despite the Soviet Iron Curtain
that stretches from the Baltic to
the Black Sea Radio Free Europe
continues to reach the captive peo peoples;
ples; peoples; 1st he words of President
Eisenhower, "the spirit of freedom
is alive in the hearts' of peoples
everywhere and receptive to 'the
message of Radio Free Europe."
Radio Free Europe, sustained
by the Crusade for Freedom is
the means by which the spark of
freedom is kept alive despite all
counter measures the Soviet mast
era and their satellites may devise.
Fr the past six years, the So Soviets
viets Soviets spent a total of 113 1-2 mil million
lion million dollars annually to jam west
em broadcasts ad amount more
than ten -times as large as the
whole yearly appeal of the Crus Crusade
ade Crusade for Freedom for the mainten maintenance
ance maintenance of RFE's radio network.
' Communist Jamming attempts
have largely failed because tho
RFE" main transmitter in Holskir Holskir-chen,
chen, Holskir-chen, Bavaria,' is three times more
powerful than the most powerful in
the United States.
Supported by 28 other transmit transmitters
ters transmitters ahii relay stations in West Ger Germany
many Germany and Portugal, the RFE sign signal
al signal of truth is beamed daily into
the homes of the seventy million
people of Polanfl, -Czechoslovakia-,
Hungary, Romania and Bulgaria
who have lost their individual and
national freedoms under Commun Communist
ist Communist domination.
Ifone of these countries has a
free press. RFE is the only source
from which the suppressed peoples
can learn the truth and facts a"
bout the outside world and,' even

ortaju, about their own

hen they are torn pro

bes about America

more imp

country: W


uA the


In. many eases these peoples

learned about purges in their own
governments only through RFE
i b o u t economic and political
changes that affected the life of
every, one of them,
forbidden to worship, by their


--The Census Bureau today, esti estimated
mated estimated the' population of the Unit United
ed United States as of Feb. 1 at about
173,011,000. This represents an in increase
crease increase of 21,878,000 or 14.5 per
cent since the last census in the
spring of 1950. j

Sumy Shows Value

01 'AlterWork'
Study By Students
VILLANOVA, Pa. (UP) -Students,
at Villanova University eve evening
ning evening school say their after-work
studies provide big dividends com compared
pared compared to the effort Involved.
- A noil of 350 students showed

overwhelmingly ,they considered
the studies well worth their ef efforts.
forts. efforts. Thev said thev nrofited in

tellectually, culturally and v o c a-

tionaliy from their night school
work long before they completed
their courses.
A total of 89 per cent of the stu students
dents students said their study broadened
their understanding their problems
in life, while 87 per cent a a i d,
their work moved, them to accept
Eighty-seven per cent also said
they have become better adjusted
to competition at work, and 85

per cent said their studies helped

them evaluate human relationship

problems more intelligently.
About 80 per cent said their stu studies
dies studies made them Sufficiently well
informed to engage in intellectual
discussions, while 70 per cent
said their schooling led them to
enlarge their personal libraries.
The majority said they already

had received direct vocational
benefits from night school, with
69 per cent Saying they, acquired
special knowledge and skills
which improved their quality of
work and 64 per cent saying they
have, been trained to supervise
,The poll showed that 87 per
cent of. the studentsr employers
encouraged their night school
work, while only five per cent of
the employers felt it 'interfered
with an employe's work.
MANILA,' March 'l5 (UP)-M
r.ila was shaken early today by
a 10 second earthquake. There
were no reports of damages or
Epicenter of the tremblor was
placed in Buries Island off the
Southern tip of Luzon.

Retailers Advised
On How To Win
Customers, Friends

CHICAGO (UP) Retailers
want people to say, "I'm proud
to be a customer of this store,"
How do you get them to say
This is a question o fspecial im importance
portance importance to retailers n fhese
days of stiff competition. And be being
ing being of important to retailers
means it is important also to ad advertisers.
vertisers. advertisers. A realistic attempt to answer
the question is given by Edward
H. Weiss and Company, a Chica Chicago
go Chicago advertising agency, known for
ita motivation research team give
two psychological projective tests
to some 100 retail advertising ex executives
ecutives executives attending the 6th Annual
Retail Advertising Conference.
A special survey was made of
consumers to determine how they
thought retailers felt toward them.
"The comparison of the results
was striking," Weiss said. "The
consumer survey showed clearly
that consumers sened that retail retailer
er retailer considered them 'intruders,'
and the retailer survey Confirmed
they were, largely rigjit,"
Some of the sample retailer re remarks
marks remarks were" that customers were
"too demanding. .something to
be put up with. .impossible."
Weiss said retailers and adver advertisers
tisers advertisers should take a fresh, new

mo ai mejr reenngs toward con

sumers, ne said a policy of what
he called "a JitUe love, a little af af-fection"
fection" af-fection" would set an example
for sales personnel to follow. He
said this would restore the fun to
Weiss offered a four-point pro pro-gram
gram pro-gram for retailers to ombat this
attitude of unfriendsliness. The pro program
gram program also applies to advertisers.
It includes:
The retailer aoHncr u W. lt

were a host in his own home and

ine consumer his guest,
Creation bv th

Using that makes the consumer

ieei ne wm oe welcome.

Concern by the retailer and ad

vender wun human emotions and
human feebngs rather 4han just
the mechanics of selling a prod
Reflection of the store's special
character by its advertising.

354 Maine Farmers
To Take Farms
Out 01 Production
Secretary Ezri Taft Benson
saM today the Agriculture Dtoart
ment had accente bids cf 354
Maine farmers to take their en
tire farms out o production for
5 to 10 years under a special soil
bank trial program.
The aim is to see whether the
plan might have any value In
curbing surpluses of basic enns
covered by government price sun

port guarantees.

The department earlier had
turnH down the bids of some 52. 52.-000
000 52.-000 farmers in Nebraska, Illinois
and Tennesaee to en'ist in the
trial program, the department
claimed these farmers wanted too
much money.
Benson said the Maine bids in involved
volved involved 20.J7J acres o cropland.
The armers will reocivo n

erage of $11.57 an acre annually

or me penoa ot tneir contracts.
Benson said the farmers were
evaluated on a productivity basis.
In comparison, Maine farmers
now receive an average o' $9 an
acre for putting their land in
trees, grass and ther soil conser conservation
vation conservation projects under the regular
conservation reserve soil bank
Benson said the department re received
ceived received bids from a total' of l, 400
Maine farmers for inc'usion in
the trial program.
Efforts To Attract
Skilled Immigrants
To US Fall Short
NEW YORK, March 15 (UP) (UP)-Roderick
Roderick (UP)-Roderick L. O'Connor, chie" of
the State Department's Bureau of
Security and Consular Affairs,
said today that efforts to attract
highly skilled and educated immi immigrants
grants immigrants to this country arp falling

far short of goals.

O'Connor said S o v f e t Sputnik
achievements have emphasized
the need to get a higher propor proportion
tion proportion of scientists, technicians, doc doctors,
tors, doctors, teachers and skil'ed work workers,
ers, workers, rather than mass labor, in
the stream of immigrants.
Although Congress has recog recognized
nized recognized the problem by allocating a
. ..1 u rn .

umjiiuium ui au per cent ot quota
immigration to skilled persons,
O'Connor said. "I reeret tn v

that this policy of Congress is not

oearing as much fruit as if
1 O'Connor said less than 5,000
skilled workers and re'atives
came to the United States last
year under regular immigration
quotas out of a possible total of

Metal Shipments
Are Now Protected
From Moisture

SKOKIE. Til CITP n-ii u..!

Corporation, distributors of sheet

ana structural steels,, has devglop devglop-M
M devglop-M a system to protect shipments

oi meiai irom moisture.
Developed as a rpfilllt of 9 pnn

densation study, the system pro

tects shipments from moisture

irom ine time they are received

a i me warehouse until the pur purchaser
chaser purchaser gets the products.
The Company's Skokie ware warehouse
house warehouse USPS turn

, w. urucu Oil dlJttbc
heaters which nrvnis mnUfnf.

rnnrifncafinn antMA tt

V..UHWVU aaiu ticiico aii mil
flow, throughout the plant's 50 steel

storage nays.
All moisture which might be in injurious
jurious injurious to the steel stored in the
plaflt is removed by this dehumi dehumi-difying
difying dehumi-difying action.
The company protects its cus customers
tomers customers further bv wraonins out.

going orders in waterproof paper

to insure protection irom the ele

ments aurma shipping.

TfThJ500" 7,eWest ,of thf WW undersea suited mis-'
3ile fleet U.S.S. Orayback is shown at Valley, calif. The non-nuclear powered vesse. carriea
."leW..4?, 1ttlV,, 5 eXtr8me l5ht k a han8ar storage of the mis missile.
sile. missile. She i the Navy s newest, fastest and most ptwerful guided missile sub. Grayback has
a crew of 85 officers and men.

LONDON (UP) Moscow

marked? the 5th anniversary of

tne death of Kar Marx lot av

with special exhibitions of Com Communist
munist Communist literature in city libraries.

Powerful, suspense suspense-fill
fill suspense-fill and explosive.
Wednesday at the
Bella Vista


The New York Times' gives the following
review to PAES OF GLORY, the explosive
motion picture achievement playing Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday ,f the BELLA VISTA1!
"A shockinr story of a shameful in incident.
cident. incident. Forthright. Has the impact of
hard .altoi tterlng candor. The
close, hasrAeye of Mr. Kubrick's (camera
bores directly into the minds of schem

ing men arid into the hearts of patient,
frightened aotyto. who have to accept

orders to die. Mr. Kubrick has made It
terrific. The excecptlon scene is one of
the most emotionally lacerating that we
have ever seen. Mr. Kirk Douglas exudes
tremendous passion."
PATHS OF GLORY ranks among the fin finest
est finest films over made, so much so, that It has
been nominated by the Academy of Motion
Picture Arts and Sciences as one of the best
of the year. Don't fail to see it on Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday at the BELLA VISTA Theatre, the house

oi ine great movie nits.


The better Job today go to people who are special tralneed for their professions. Now jou can get professional train train-f
f train-f ing right in your awn heme. Study by correspondence and prepare yourself for a better job. International correspond correspondence
ence correspondence Schools offers you over 200 courses. Write today for details. simply by filling out the attached coupon and mailing
It to: ; .'. ... ;
, Box 1471, Scranton, Pa., U.S.A.
WITHOUT COST OR OBLIGATION, please send me "How To Succeed," one sample lesson, and the opportunity booklet
about tht couraee which I have checked below:

O Alr Conditioning Refrigeration
O Arohitactura
O Building ContractoV 'f
O Carpenter and Mill Work
O Commercial Art
O Automobile Mechanic J
O. Bookkeeping amd Accounting
O Buainesa Administration
O Craativa Salesmanship ,
O Prof esslonal Btcrotary
O Chomic&l Engmttrlng

(partial list of 277
O General Chiniittry
Q Patroltum Engineering
O Civil Engineering
O Construction Engineering
O Highway Engineering
O Electrical Drafting
O Mechanical Drafting
O Electrical Appliance Servicing
O Electrical Engineering.
- O Electrical Maintenance
OCood Engliah
QHigh School Subjects


O Mathematics


O Metallurgy

O Industrial Engineering
O Mechanical Engineering
O Refrigeration
O Practical Radio
TV Engineering
O Diesel Locomotive
O Combustion Engineering
Q Cotton and Woolen
O Finishing, and Dyeing




io jcwawm jyouA qmdlwnA

is i

Atlantic Side Call 3-1416
Tues. Wed. Thur. $A. Sat.

Pacific Side Call 2-6304
or write Pan. Ainer. Box 134

Margaret K. Hardy

Alman's Realty

Miami; Florida

$7,500 Francisco Arias Paredes Classic Today


Double Four Favorite
To Cop 6 Furlong Race

Ten of the fastest thoroughbreds now in train training
ing training at the President Remon racetrack 4rill match
strides this afternoon in one of the biggest annual
features of local horse racing the $7,500 added
six furlong Francisco Arias Paredes Classic.
Admittance to the track's grandstand and club clubhouse
house clubhouse will be free today.

Th mntuek favorite will un-

doubtedly be Double Four, spruit
champion Of the President Remon
track for the last year. His chances
are sure to be enhanced By lead leading
ing leading jockey Braulio Baeza, who al also
so also happens to beJiis regular rider.
King's Park, which will be rid ridden
den ridden by Bias Aguirre, should be
the second choice, riom i ng a
Park and Double Four won their
c assic Qualifying races in iden identical
tical identical times of 1:11 4-5.
Gavilan, which wound up third
behind King's Park and Govern Govern-ant.jifter
ant.jifter Govern-ant.jifter getting off some eight
lengths behind the rest of the field,
is another sure to be heavily back backed
ed backed in the mutuels. Guillermo San Sanchez
chez Sanchez wi'l do the booting on Regi Reginald
nald Reginald Douglas' star.
Gouvernant, probably the most
Improved horse at the track today,
should be in the thick of things at
the finish. Alejandro Ycaza will
cuide the he'ty Chilean horse.

Menel. a hifihlv rated Chilean

col, could be one o' the 'avorites 1

and is expected to be a dangeHus
contender throughout. Menel im impressed
pressed impressed with his fourth place fin fin-ifyfiet
ifyfiet fin-ifyfiet traWne the field for the
first three furlongs of the six
furlong race.
Last week, in his second local
start. Menel blazed five furlongs
in 50 2-5 seconds for a new track
record. This new mark ecliosed
tpfe fprmer record of 1:00 minute
flat-held by Gouvernant. Fernan Fernan-do
do Fernan-do Alvarez has been assigned the
mount on Menel.
,-Melendez, a slow starter that
does hi best running in short rac races,
es, races, could get up in time. He wi'l
b4 ridden by the veteran Ruben
"Caliche" Vasquez. Melendez is
the only starter in the race that is
a former winner of the Francisco
Arias Paredes Classic. He won in

Race Track Graded Entries

Jcky Sit

1st Rate 5th $ri$ Imp. t Pas.




PmI Cfct 1:00

1- My Friend
2- Colifato
3 Venganza
4 The Squirt

B. Agruirre 108 -Jockey will help 3-2
H. Gustines 108 Form indicates EVEN
B. Baeza 108 -Distance to liking 3-2
A. Reyes R. 105 Hasn't shown much 50-1

2nd Race "Special Imp. 4 Pg.

Peel Cletes 1:N

1956 under Alfredo Vasauez'
smooth ride.
Vasquez will be aboard Nagir,
probably the fastest starter in the
race, and is optimistic of scoring
an upset. Nagir led Double Four
for four of the six furlongs of their
qualifying race before he weaken

ed and wound up fifth. He has re

portedly improved and should not
be over ooked.
Steadily improving Canoe is an another
other another outsider that should beer

watching. He finished second to
Double Four his last time out and

previously was a winner over the
classic distance in 1:11 4-5. Virgi Virgi-lio
lio Virgi-lio Castillo will attempt to get the
son of Momentum-Nokomis home
a winner.
Embassy and Affiliation Order
are the rank outsiders of the race.
Although Embassy wound up a
strong finishing third behind
Double Four, the experts are of
the opinion that he is outclassed
this time. He i'odoro Gustines w:ll

be going after his first classic vic victory
tory victory aboard Embassy.
Affiliation" Order, a grossly ov overrated
errated overrated horse, has been a com complete
plete complete flop since his arrival ncre,
failing to live up to expectations.
He will be ridden by Cristian Re Re-bolledo
bolledo Re-bolledo this time.
Several other prospective thril thrillers
lers thrillers are inc'uded on a well balknc
ed program.
L'i 1 ': i?'v A '"1 '

1 Emily Mary
2 Goliat
3 Jump Quick
4 Achieved
5 La General
6 Lobo
7 Zutphen

H. Ruiz 103
A. Credidio 101
H. Gustines 115
A. Alfaro 105
B. Aguirre 108
J. Phillips 106
A. Gonzalez 100

Furs $450.00

Improving slowly 4-1
Has shown nothing 15-1
-Notorious quitter EVEN
Brief early speed 30-1
-Hard to beat her 3-2
Usually fractions 3-1
Showing improvement 10-1

Pool Closes 1:00

3rd Race "D-E" Natives 4 Fit. Par. $400.00

1 Rabiblanco B. Vasquez 105x Not against these 501
2 Tingat J. Jimenez 115 Returns in fair shape 3-1
3 Currita A. Gonzalez 100 Nothing recently 5-1
4 Golden W. A. Credidio 108 Has good workouts 5-2
5 Mimi C Quiros 76x Ran well in last 21
6 Rdical B. Aguirre 108 Form indicates EVEN
7 Monaco H. Gustines 115 Excluded from betting XXXX

4th Race "P" Natives

First Race
1 Febrero II $9.40,
2 Fifito $3.80


Second Race
1 Red Label 10.80, $3.60
2- Recife $2.60
First Double: $56.60

4 Fgs. Purse $375.00

Peel Closes 2:30

1 Damadura
2 Solito
3 Pichoto
4 Mr. Tivoli
5 Toxic
6 (San Cris.
7 (Desiree

H. Gustines 105 Jockey may help
C. Quiros lOlx Not with this rider
M. Hur ey 110 Quits badly in stretch
S. Carvajal 110 Depends on start
J. Talavera 107x Dangerous contender
G. Milord 103x Fair effort in last
G. Sanchez 115 Seems easily the best


5th Race "Special" Imp. 4 Ff. Purse $450.00 Feet Closes 3:00

4 Oro Purito E. Dark) 104 -Longshot specialist
5 Introduction B. Baeza 115 -Jockey will help
6 Clarucha A. Yaeaza 113 Must improve more
7 As You Like Her J, Tal. I09x -In fight to finish
8 Rose of the W. G. Sanchez 112 Bluing early speed



7m Race 4th Sriee Imp. 7 Pm. Puree $400.00 Peel Closes 4:10


1 Quickie
2 Golazo
3 Embrujd
4 Alcaraz
5 ( Jalisco
6 (Plateado

Mi Race "Spe.'
1 Vespucio
2 Corviglia
3 Alucinado
4 Platano
5 Bathina
6 Deungalope
7 Pangal

Hard to catch here

Net against these

Completely outclassed
In fight to finish

Has beaten better

B. Baeza 113

R. Gomez 113
J. Phillips 108
H Gustines 115

R. Vasauez 118

F. Justinia. 7x Could help entrymate



Feel CleHs 4:40

Imp. 2-yer-oldi Purs $450.00

B. Baeza 115 Should make it now- 32
F. Hidalgo 112 Reportedly green 10-1
R. Cristian 112 Impressive debut' 2-1
J. Jimenez 115 Fractious in preps 20-1
C. Bovil 112 Plenty early speed 41
R. Gomez 115 Has some good works 8-1
J. PhiHips 108 Lacks early speed 80-1

8- Mulchen
9 (Florete

10 (Mi Locura
fth "Fcv Arias
1 Canoe
2 King's Park
3 Embassy
4 Double Four
5 Melendez v
6 Gouvernant
7 Menel
8 Gavilan
9 (Afil. Order
10 (Nagir

H. Gustines 110 -Speedy but fractious
M. Hurley 115 -Not ready yet
C. Quiros lOOx Improving slowly

P. Classic" 4 F urs $7500.01

i 501

Pool Closet 5:15

. V. CastiHo 122
B. Aguirre 122
H. Gustines 124
' B. Baeza 122
R. Vasquez 124
A. Ycaza 124
F. Alvarez 124
G. Sanchez 124
R. Cristian 122
A. Vasquez 124

Could be upsetter
Danger card here
Doesn't seem likely
Form indicates
Has late closing rush
Would pay juicy odds
-Shou'd fight it out
Fractious at times
Way above head
Will set the pace


10th Race "Special" Imp. 4 Pas. Purse $450.00 Pool Closes ...
1 Rajah R. Vasquez 110 Pointed. for this 24
2 Abokngo F. Alvarez 115 Should beat these EVEN
3 Riotous C. Bovil 110 Could score again' 4-1
4 Topaeio B. Aguirre 108 Last was very poor 34
5 (Nedrey R. Cristian US Reportedly improved 21
6 (Tiziano H. Ruiz 108 Has high rating 24

Racetrack Tips


5-Jump Quick
3- Radical
4Doiro (3)
5-Ooldon Rocket
4- As Yen Like Hr
t-Doublo Few

Le Generals
Arm Drake




1 Gay Legend
2 Now Then
3 Jackbit
4 Golden R.
5 Ann Drake-
6 Pepin

J. Avila 115 Disappointment thus far 24
R. Gomez 108 Hasn't shown much 20-1
R. eristian 110 Form indicates EVEN
F. Hidalgo 115 Has high rating 24
J. Phillips 108 Has strong finish 24
R. Vasquez lis Unknown quantity 44

4th Race 4th Series Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $400.00 Peel 'Closes 3:40
1 SHver Heels rt. Gustines 1J,0 -Will fight it out 2-1
2 Chivilingo C. Bovil 113 Could be upsetter 8-1
3 Escazay A. Vasquez 115 Returns in good shape 3-2

Third Race
1- Ciria $10.80, $5.20
2- rffapa $8.80
One-Two: $227.40

Fourth Race
1 Argyla $2.40, $2.20
2 President $4.00
Quiniela: $6.80

Fifth Race
1 Certamen $3.20, $2.40
2 President $4.00

Sixth Raee
1 CarUllero $8.00, $8.80
2- Mikel $8.80

Seventh Race
1- Valdlna Jeep $4.80, $8.80
2- Violin Viejo $5.60
Eighth Race
1- Lyrlcal $12.40. $5.60
2 Nogalino $3.80
Quiniela: $15.80
. Ninth Race
1- Joselito $11.60, $5.40
2 Mossadeq $7.60
One-Two: $58.00

Tenth Raee
1 Guadalcanal $5.60, $5.00
2 Distingo $3.00

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CLASSIC SPECIALIST Reginald Douglas takes his classy Argentine-bred racer Gavilan
for an afternoon walk in preparation for today s $7500 added six furlong Franctsco ArlM
Paredes Classic The six-year-old chestnut h orse is quite a racer.He possesses greas speed
but can stay with the best when trained to g0 over a route. He usually does his beat run running
ning running when the rewards are juicy. Guillermo Sanchez, who for some strange reason can
never get Gavilan off to a fast tart, will do the booting today. t

TODAY Francisco Arias Paredes Classic TODAY

j i i
F Itmrn

Francisco1 Arias Pttredes

PURSE $ 7,500.00 Added

n TMsLnwAy of the crf&

7-MENEL .......



For the convenience
of our patrons we are
now operating both at
the SAVOY.

4th and 8th Races

It, 2nd -6th, 7th RACES

3rd and 9th RACES

V. Castillo 122 A W

m.mmmmmrmmmmM0, nyUlMC trnt. tEMsPW
A. Ycaza 124 mmmmmm$
Alvarez 124 m
C. Sanchez 124
A. Vasauez 124 -i

j N! Ee1bS

U Children Are Hot I ijfi ti9k W kfl Vv
Allowed At The I I T I I iTsBlri W i t M m mZ

..... j ..
tiFTWtWlB! -wmMflAljaggjbM . .. iftjtjii.iL . nTiim -ih i in- A.. .... .. ....

Even Cynics Expect Sugar Ray Robinson to Fight on Scheduk


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TAMPA This one is for fat men.
T$f A,J Late Steve BUgJ
bt. -or knife and fork Last year
he luf 56 home runs for Los An
geles. He weighs. .
Crb"Nobody ever believes
wiv loves a iai mu v
nrpiudien IS
- J
t mnatible, and
litv iust aren
coiHnm sufiiclent
hitting power is
--.. wn fat said the round
fac .TnkT hued Slav from the
Pennsylvania coal mines And a
u 1 rtnt- to AST.
fat man nas e-vpral
Bilko, has been up before. Several
faster $a
er to hold his room... I may oe
tfStftSXt the Proper
atmude for a young man who "op "oped
ed "oped to become a big Wf J
less than two weeks Bilko was
nadTSearinthe minors
other look at him... The more
they looked the less they saw 1
weighed 265 when I reported They
Turned me over to Tony Kauffman
he coach. 'We want 40 pounds
off him before we head North.
V ,,a and nearly every-
thing lse I was so weak I could
l.,Liv swine a bat. So back I
went again.
A Fat Chance
Bilko continued to shatter the
distant barricades and the follow following
ing following spring four.d him with tne
Cards once more... "This Uma they
took me as I was. They'd learned
a fat man has, got to eat. .rhe
job.was niine. Then, at the Mart
4f-the season, I lell and broke
my arm. I don't have to tell you
what happens to a fat man yiw
can't exercise. He gets fatter.
At 29, Bilko is a better Inttcr,
fielder and more knowing player
than in his St. Louis' days. He s
horiened his swing, waits for his
pitch and is resolutely Mg league
minded. In '55, '56, '57 he paced
Pacific r.nast League hitter m
home runs and total bases, each
year he was voted most vaiuaDw.
With such credentials any other
player would be the-center ot live lively
ly lively interest in a training camp, the
of voluminous press box
brose. But Bilko is just another
newcomer among the Beds, though
manager Bifdie Tebbets professes
to be impressed... "We need his
right-hand power.
Hilko's nast failures do not con
demn him in critical eyes as much
as his billowy waistline. OW-time
( burlesque connoissurs will remem
er "Billy Watson's Beef Trust," a
, lauety chorus line that played it
Burt Lancaster
Tony Curtis in
"Sweet Smell of Success"
George Montgomery in
3Jc. . 20c.
with Elvis Presley
- Also:
with Carmen Sevllla


for laughs. The laughs a fat man

in a baseball unuorra evoke are
ill mannered, mocking, and no
less cruel because they come
from bufioons.
"Well, there's nothing I can. do
about it," Bilko sighed, -as sweat
trickled down his florid face. "I
know I can play big league and
I'll prove it if they give me a
good shot at it. A fat man has
to do It the hard way in base
ball. Because he's fat, too many
people refuse to believe he can
have ability."
Consolingly, we mentioned a
number of fat men who had over
come the visual prejudice. Roy
Campanella. Freddie Fitzsimmons
Shanty HogSn, Bob Fbthergillj e
ven the matchless Babe.
Bilko grinned... "Just as long
as a guy ain' fatheaded nobody
should compalin.
Stronger Box.
The Reds are a et club excent
for first base s.nd right field. Teb-
Detts may come up with a spec
tacular outfield sleeper in Vada
Pinson, 19-year-old lefty with only
one year (Class C) pro experience
"Youth doesn't scare me," the
veteran manager boasted. We mar marveled
veled marveled he could think back that far.
Two years aeo the Reds astn.
nishingly came witji a whisker of
winning. Last year, picked by
many, they missed by 15, finishing
fourth. Their pitching proved over overrated.
rated. overrated. New ones have been add w!,
notably Harvey Haddix (Phillies).
Bob Purkey (Pirates) and Willard
Schmidt (Cards).
The staff is definitely imrrrtund
There's good power, even without
wai y jr-ost.. The mficid, from se-
cona to tmrd. is as talented as
any, and F Bilkq can make it,
'' eus win cs vmi? on the at
tVf (Urt km
yi v.c laiiu, you SX0U10 exCUSe
inv jxpression, moit of the way.
Bull Wanted
Better Seat
LAREDO, Tex. (NEA)- Bill
McKechnie, Jr., Cincinnatti Red Red-legs'
legs' Red-legs' farm director, and scouts
Dick King and Buiz Boyle have
adopted a firm policy that
scouting ballplayers in Mexico Cin.
cinnati personnel should never at
tend a Dun fight.
The three -attlmded their first
bullfight at ;Nuevo Laredo, a short
distance from where the Cincin Cincinnati
nati Cincinnati farm clubs are housed at La
redo's Redleg Terrace, and the
third bull of the afternoon, a 750 750-pounder,
pounder, 750-pounder, tried to join them in the
.The bull took a prodigious lean
from the arena and landd in the
second row of seats, about 15 feet
from where the three baseball men
sat to wtch the spectacle.
For four minutes, fans panicked
before Rafael Rodriguez, the ma matador,
tador, matador, with the aid of- a Nuevo
Laredo ranchman, who held the
bull for him, killed the animal.
"You can be sulre that this was
my last bullfight," McKechnie says
His scouts, King and Boyle, had
one 'comment for Felix Garcia, La Laredo
redo Laredo Times sports editor.
"We were plain scared."


I 35c 20c. I

with James Craig
with R, Basehart



Souchak, Littler,
Don Cherry Invited
To Masters Tourney
AlIOUSTA. Ga.. March 15 (UP)
Clifford Roberts, chairman of
the Masters golf tournamemy an
nounced today that Mike Souchak,
Gone littler and Don Cherry have
won invitations- to the April 3-6
Roberts also announced that two
United States players, George
Bayer and Nick Weslock, have
been Invited to play in this year's
Masters because they won tana
dian tournaments last season. Ba
yer Won the 1957 Canadian Open
and Weslock won the 1.7 Cans
dian Amateur championship.
Each year the players who have
won the Masters nominate a pro professional
fessional professional or amateur not otherwise
eligible to compete in the event
This year Souchak wis mert.
Littler, Sherry, Paul Harney Bo
wmmger, Don tau-fie'ti, E. J
(Dutch) Harrison and Bill Good
Joe Jr. also received votes.
Players who have won the U S.
Open have the right to nominate
a proiessiona! each year for the
aiWrs and ey named Httenri
is time, Littler edged Harrison,
arney, Wininger, Pete Conner:
Ed Oliver and Bob Toski in a
(lose contest.
Men who have won the U. S.
Amateur nominate an amateur
not otherwise t eligible for the
Masters and this year they chose
The Professional Golfers AssiL
Will nominate two players for the
Masters March 30 a few hours aft after
er after the end of the Azalea Open at
Wilmington, N.C. Showings on the
winter tour will determine these
berths. i
Happened to
Roy (Wrong Way) Riegels
The Rose Bowl football game
has produced many a controversy
over the years but none to com compare
pare compare with the wrongway run by
California's great center, Roy Rie
gels, on Jan. l, 1929 against Geor
eia Tech. Picking up a Tech fum
ble in the second period, Riegels
first headed-in the right direction
and then wheeled toward the
wrong goal line 65 yards away
Eventually he was hauled down
by teammate Benny Lorn a foot
short of the California goal but on
the next piay, Lout's punt was
blocked as he tried to boot out
of danger. The ball hit a Cal play player
er player in the end lone, rolled out of
bounds and was ruled a safety.
Georgia Tech won by the magin
Of that safety, 8-7,. though" Riegels,
in the second half, played tremen tremendous
dous tremendous football.
Whatever happened to Roy Rie Riegels?
gels? Riegels? Today he is a cannerV ex executive
ecutive executive at Wodd'and. Calif T.acf
fall, he revived the story of his
famous Rose Bowl run by pen penning
ning penning a sympathetic note to a Los
Angeles high school boy who had
done the same thing run the
jorong way.
Fight Results
-REVERE, Mass. Dick Hall,
M0V4, Boston, knocked out Gene
Hamilton, 1594, New York (1)
LOS ANGELES Herman Dun Dun-Can,
Can, Dun-Can, 128, Los Angeles, stopped En Enrique
rique Enrique Aceves, 127, Los Angeles (6)
25c. 15c.
Spanish Program!
Que Me Toquen Las
Tres Moquesteros
y Medio

NW YORK (NEA1 In aUali.

etWt to cause discomfort, a enes-
tion was asked of those interested
in the Carmen Basilio Ray Ro Robinson
binson Robinson bout at Chicago Stadiuir
i the International Boxing. Club
letterheads insist, Mar. 25.
"I there, people were asked,
"a chance that Robinson will post postpone
pone postpone the show?"
Joe Roberts of the New York York-branch
branch York-branch of Jim Norris' operations
was cornered first. The well-fer!
.Roberts was playing cards with
Basilio at Alexandria Bay, N. Y.,
one afternoon last summer when
a phone call announced Robinson
had decided to take a walk.
says. "What's the matter with you
This guy is pretty good at counting,
vou know. The last time, he cost
himself somthing like $100,600.
The minute he started the row that
made us postpone the thing every
body stooped buying tickets. En
masse. And they never started a-
He has been bearing down in
training, too. Go up to the lake
and take a look tor yourseu. tie i
fains to fio all the way. The way
he fieures. he is going to win the
title bade and then fight BasMlo
back outdoors in June for au the
money in North America.
And besides, if you were a nice
eu vou wouldn t even ask that
We're trying to move a big show."
John DeJohn, who manages Ba
silio.. was one stop ahead of phone
ealli at his north stae retreats in
Syracuse, but he was finally cougnt
nvpr a cun oi conee ana uuee
jacks at Poodles and Jim's Res
"Everybody will show, how's
vour cold?" DeJohn said. He then
spoke affably about the winter in
Miami, the- ticket sale in Chigo
the value of a full night's sleep
and the way the heavier going in
th middle of the track severely
handicapped outside post positions
during the recent Hialean meeting
Then he hung up.
Robinson's camp, Dan Desmond
Chicaeoan who has been instal
led as tub-thumper, spoke rapidly
about the fine prospects for stories
in the camp.
"I've lust been looking it up
he said. "Do you know that Robin
son bridges the gap between fel
lows like Jimmv McJarhin and to
day? It's amaning, but Robmsor
tougnt Henry (Armsiru"s-
to believe he nas oeen arouna u
ngYet he is in trememaous con
The original question, he watf
reminded, was whether Robinson
gives any indications of pulling an
Desmond said the Mcwmin an
gle was terrific lor a story.
CAGO IBC would not answer the
phone. He will be back, his opera operator
tor operator said, when the ramis on the
framistan or something to mat ei-
Nohodv cares to taut aooui pros
RoWnaon not showing up
hut from wnat can oe 8
on the boxing beat- there seems
n Vio nn ratine for alarm.
vu u. .,
He has been quieuy aiwjnauia
to his business in camp for top lng
j i ,u:Hl.mii nf anvthin?
a perioQ w e uuuiu
else but trying .to rake Basilio out
of the ring with an earlyround at attack
tack attack and 'then get that Jting-sizjd
payday again in June. That s the
unanimous opinion, held by even
If nothing else, then this fight
already has made a U tie bit of
boxing history. Nobody is worried
about Robinson's presence on Mar.
Tex Winter Voted
College Basketball
Coach Of The Year
ni wioht Conference, to-
S,y was vVd the 1857-58 college
basketball coach oftne year
7." .1 Tir.iH Press DOll.
IBp annual ui
'Winter, 36, who earned his
coaching spurs under Sam Barry
,d Jack Gardner and ha won
two conference championships in
Li. ;o .uenm at Kansas State,
,Th. rhoUe Of 74 of the 236
.Art writers and broadcaster.
.. 'vAtorf fr the United Press
AU.Amprira .team.
Fred "Schaus o! West Virginia
received '42 votes for second
place, while Phil Woolpert o' San
Pr.nriscn. WBS third With 19
votes. Rowling out the top five
were Harry Litwack of Temple
ind George Smith of Cincinnati
At T.awrenee. Kan., where his
Wildcats were preparing for their
meeting tonight with Cincinnati in
the NCAA Midwest regional play play-nffs
nffs play-nffs Winter said he was surprised
at being named coach of the year.
"It's quite a thrill -and an hon honor."
or." honor." he said. "I'm flattered and
surprised because I didn't even
tnmK 1 was uciiiB wpsiucicu-
This year's squad was the best
of five winning 4eams at Kansas
State for Winter, who credits
"balance" for the Wildcats' sue sue-ceCP
ceCP sue-ceCP By that," he explained, "1
mean an equal emphasis on scor
ing, rebounding, shooting percent percentages
ages percentages and all th otherphas of
tiie ""t.n .ji'-i- . '.ti in .


International Golf Day

(Beat Doug. Fortty Already
Under Way In C.Z., MY.

As an added impetus to the cur current
rent current fund drive in U.S. Army Car Caribbean
ibbean Caribbean and simultaneous drives oy
the other services, the Canal Zone
Government and Panama Canal
Company, the annual charity hand handicap
icap handicap golf tournament Interna International
tional International Golf Day sponsored by
the Military Police Association is
now underway.
Designed to promote charitable
contributions to local, national
and other charities, funds rais rais-d
d rais-d Airiha.'the 1958 charity teurn-
ament have been deslanated to
for national health agencies.
Health agencies receiving local
support ere the American Can Cancer
cer Cancer Society end the National To To-Mrtulacii
Mrtulacii To-Mrtulacii Association.
TK Wan fnr the 1958 MPA
tournament, the second of its kind,
is "Beat Doug Ford." Doug Ford,
defending champion of the Mas Master's
ter's Master's Tournament, will match his
first round score in the ld58 Mas Master's
ter's Master's against all entrants in ,MPA
play. He will sink the final putt in
the 1958 international
pril 3 as, he completes the first
round of his title defense at Au
gusta National UOU.ourae, uu--
ta, Ga. ...
Winners of tne ia
ceive gold and. green cigarette
lighters emblazoned with the cross
j !.i. t tho tt S Armv s Mill
piir.i rnrns on one side, ana
, ntWav thP words "I beat
Doug Ford on 1958 MPA Interna-
m the Canal zone, gouei iw
i ir,D may play offthelr
.nnnrts anv time before April 3 at
any of tne loitowms k '-" -7
Fort AmlflOr, Koam-n i... i...-StaUoo,
StaUoo, i...-StaUoo, Fort Clayton, Fort Davis,
Oamboa, Submit, -or any course
in the RepubUc of Panama-
Deadline, is midnight April z.
F.ntrti fee at any of the above
golf courses. is Kl-25, plus greens
fees, where appneame. o.uj.c
cards for the tournament arc be being
ing being distribute and are available
, rff Ainhs mentioned above.
One ddlwr o the entry fee will be
donated to 4he health aencks
(Cancer or'Tuberculosis) whiU the
remaining 25 cents 'will be used
to trfray the cost of score cards
and prizes.
The tournament Is played un under
der under USGA end local course rul rules.
es. rules. Aft 18-hele; course, or rwe
cemoeutlve rounds ever a nine nine-hole
hole nine-hole course, rrjay; be used. An
individual mar play as many
times as he IrWos, providing he
submits an entrance fee etch
Playem must decide before play playing
ing playing whether they will usefc heir
pstshlished club handicap or. the
Callavaj system. Ladies may
add seven strokes to their etab etab-lished
lished etab-lished club handicans before sub
tracting from their 108 15' ID score

FA&M PQQMMH& ue'll
if they do not choose to use
Callaway system.
All signed and witnessed score
cards may be turned in at any golf
course or may be given to any Mil Military
itary Military Policeman.
Prizes will be mailed direct to
winners after results have been
compiled at IGD headquarters.
Meanwhile, as the drive enter entered
ed entered its third week in USAHCARIB,
appointed keymen continued distri distributing
buting distributing separate envelopes for the
Joint crusade na tne nauonju
health agencies.
It was again pointed out that
the individual may indicate on the
envelope how he wants his contri contribution
bution contribution apportioned. An unmarked
envelope will indicate an equal
split between the two agencies in involved.
volved. involved. Records Rap
The White Sox
TAMPA, Fla. (NEA)-To beat
the Yankees, the Chicago White
Sox will have to come as close to
Stealing first base as possible. This
means youth and spped.
But the American League Red
Book points out that eight of Al
Lopez' Chisox are 10-year men in
the-majors while the Yankees only
have two
Billy Goodman, Nelson Fox,
Sherman Lollar, Les Moss, Billy
Pierce. Gerry Staley, Early Wynn
and Earl Toreesoh all are in the
10-year classification, which gives
credit for both baseball and time
spent m the militarv service.
Yogi Berra and Tommy Byrne,
who may not be in baseball this
year, are the Yankee old-timers.
W L Pet
7 1 .875
8 2
5 4
4 S
2 7
1 8
Tivoli Motors
Tomorrow's Gsimu
Omaha vs. Tivoli Motors
p.m. at Pedro Miguel).


las Bowling liague
The following are the results of
the games played last Wednesday
at the Albrook Bowling Alley a:
Marlboro moved out of the "cel "cellar"
lar" "cellar" by taking all four points from
the "Rodelag" team. It was not
an easy night for the winning team
since they had to come from be-:
hind in various occassions.
Dominguez dinished with 452 and
j C.J. helped with 428 to take the' 4
points, while the best efforts for
the Rodelag were series of 373
and 772 by Arriola and Davila.
Cerveza Balboa continues in
front of the standings. It loiked
as if the Ramblers, Hull Motors
were on their way to an easy vie
tory when they took the first
game, but the "beginners came
through in the second and third
games piling up enough pins to
take the three remaining points.
Vigil was high for the brewers
with 433 and their anchor man
Torres supplied 432. Serna was at
his. best and came through with
the high series of this young sea season
son season with a 575; Taylor helped with
410, but it was only good for a
single point for the Ramblers.
La Mascota found their way to
first place a little too rough when
thev met the Mercurio Jewelers
throwing big "Stones" at them. It
was Mercurio out in front with
three. points while La Mascota set
tied for one point. DeArza and
Hodge came in with 416 and 413
series to make it, easier for the
Jewelers and Nunez had a 464
while Segura helped with 446 but
the "Tivoli" man had only one
It was a very slow night on al
leys 7 and 8. Volkswagen m e t
Shipot and Paredes and they were
still there when most of the lights
were "out." The -"European carrs'
managed to take three while, the
"G M" men took only one. Vas
quez and Paoli were the big guns
for the winers with series of 443
and 397 while Morehouse and Bra
vo had 432 and 396 for the losers.
Farm League
Baby Aleman
Cerveza Balboa
Capt. Segura
Malta Vigor
Pedro Miguel
Tomorrow's Oamai
Pedro Miguel vs. Capt,
(At Santa Cruz, 4 p.m.).
Baby Aleman vs. Viceroy
Pedro Miguel, 5 p.m.).


; r 1. 30c. -I


lataa 4)9WKMMtfa
to kill; the one who M jy
aH jaajpw wmoffsssB WW 4k!1 at
Ira Sm
i I TALL 1 j


Perspiration Odor
Problem is no other
Deodorant Can
Dramatic Hair Screen Test
Gives Proof
Odor causing bacteria live on tbt
.1.1- t. rf.trnv I ham effectively.
. rieodannt must set through the
h.i, h.rrirr Test after test with V
.A. r.1 mMeil hill nrOVCS
h nrni-tratlni Bower of A r r I d
Men's Snraj Deodorant.
One quick sptiy
sends thousands
of super line
rlets throuah
hair sere
to destroy lisc lisc-terla
terla lisc-terla taHfaaUy.
Proof that Arrld
Men's rtpray De-
man's pcrsplrn
Hon odof prob problem
lem problem like no other
deodorant can!

k Oa


I OavasCaiM II

w l Pet. m mm
5 o 1000 M MkWT
4 i .800 m wMA
2 2 .500 M
1 3 .250 (jj tm Ar-I

Segura W!eS

rat j o"" iXmmmm

set Jt




SUNDAY, MARCH li, 1951
M aw .aY. a, i


FOSTER S Ctttiiti and Large
each Hsum. Om mil past Hie
CtBM. Phene Baleoa It 66.
PHILLIPS Ocaansioe Cottages
iMh Clara R. J. P. Phone Pe-
J-IS77 Cristobal 3-1673.
FOR RINT Chalet, two bcd bcd-Mi,
Mi, bcd-Mi, parch, garage, lit Strset
Wtu 10, CarreaguiUa. Inf. Tal.
FOR RINT Modern mud
icw 4-fcedroom, 3-bethreoin,
eosni-risinished bout: Exclusive
, residential neighborhood. Gar-
wnn, nor wnor, mora
Panama 3-1319.
F0R RINT Ulfa bright fur
nished room, aomi-pnvats hath
near Bella Vista Theater. Con Convenient
venient Convenient transportation. Panama
Two laowlv Panamanian homes
were thrown into a pall of gloom
i...u ifnulr anrift anrl with-

la uiuj .v. "T
.out warning last Monday evening
F 7 i : ...... 1J f.t.ll,,

wnen a inteen year-um uuj
wounded a member of the Nation National
al National Guard in the once peaceful sub suburban
urban suburban townsite known as Bethania.
" This villanous action is the re result
sult result of tfae lack of sufficient place
of' recreation wMcn we have been
pointing out over the months as
a 'threat to the stability of our
youth. Parental -laxity on the oth other1
er1 other1 kand is also to be blamed,
but the problem of juvenile delta delta-quency
quency delta-quency as we tee it is one of
natoaul importance) and of the mo mo-mein
mein mo-mein that only through the com combining
bining combining of efforts can we hope to
krrest this catastrophe to the mak-
ur. nnnnoH to the, manner
In which minors are being detiin-
ed. The solving 01 any prouiem
t at thi root suoerticiai
aetto will definitely not control
or stop it.
The authorities as well as civic
jroups al the church must act
together ana now.
in... ..t ,1 In the citv
teems a far way from being proper
ly organized, because reports this
week indicated some 45 unde undelivered
livered undelivered letters because of wrong
address. ,.
It is necessary that the public
cooperate also in order to render
tail important means of commu communication
nication communication mutually satisfactory. ;
uaaMw it ani understood some
UVW,W, 7 T
months ago that the personnel of
the postal oepannvem was m uc
increased and that an additional
appropriation of $20,5000 would per-
it thia Wraaiai hv about 170 em
ploys to date we have been unable
to oonfirm this as the condition
remains about the same at the
jtasU.M mail riictrihntine centers.
wuaiwi a
Whether thht is stiU a project
r a reality is not yet clear to us.
Since friend Hutchie took over
th. Wiv Kalneario Haiooa in
Juan Diaz the joint has been re
novated and is now jumping. Ser
ria a novo howl told it's a WOW..
and as if that is not enough plans
aire in the making for a real gone
surprise to be maae Known soon..
How about that spotnik?
It this second fund-raising ef effort
fort effort of the year the Club Alta Alta-hira
hira Alta-hira is organizing a picnic to
Sen Carles en Sunday, April 20.
The group" has completed ar ar-rangetvtnti
rangetvtnti ar-rangetvtnti tor the use of the
site and are in addition assured
f the complete cooperation of
the first authority there.
Known for its organizational abi
lity the Altamira Club sponsors
annually a series of activities as
a means of assisting it many cha
ritable commitments.
It is for this reason that the
group, which has never failed so
4ar to justify the support given
Its sundry ventures, reflects with
a measure of satisfaction the con confidence
fidence confidence reposed in the club by
the community, which according
to a spokesman has "imbued us
with a greater desire and zeal to
serve our fellowmen".
' We were saddened when we
submitted our copy to learn of the
death of our friend and chief of
1 be make-up section Mario Gonza Gonzalez,
lez, Gonzalez, who passed away rather sud suddenly
denly suddenly during the latter part of th
ittse respectfully and re-
tgly ask what is man?
re is no denyme that
iftpw must go on.
y honors oast and to
ere indeed on the rise : On
last Matilda Padomore
of Mr. and Mrs. Ruben
more, had her ninth Friday
,' George Roberts and Ladricjs
ms Saturday 16th. Alice
ncis Thursday 20th Sandford
I' "V 21st. Gracie'la Cn-

Wat; tue




i, fist filth.


FOR RENT Apartmant. un unfurnished.
furnished. unfurnished. Largo living-dining
room, kitchen, 3 bedrooms. Via
Porrai No. 85.
FOR RENT Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment one bedroom. including
reck-flat and electricity (pri (private
vate (private entrance) 114 Via Belisa Belisa-rio
rio Belisa-rio Porras.
FOR RENT Two bedroom a a-partment;
partment; a-partment; living diniSg room,
maid's ream. J into Arosomena
Avtnue, 3711. I n f e rmatien
Street 37, 4-23.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT Commercial site.
Justo Arosomena Avenue No.
37-11. Information Novelties
"II Siglo" .Central Avenue
Phena 2-2341.
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Warm- of
Carrasquilla did soma entertain entertain-ing
ing entertain-ing in honor of their daughter
Gloria now Mrs. Donald Dai ley
and her children who am here
to spend a little time with the
folks. Welcome home and en enjoy
joy enjoy your stay.
Returning home after a vaca vacation
tion vacation snent her-A riurino which ttu
witnessed the graduation of their
nephew from the National Univer University
sity University after successfully completing
his course in medicine, Mr. and
Mrs. Georee Mitchell returned to
Brooklyn last week.
The nephew Dr! Hedley C. Len Len-non
non Len-non is being felicitated for his
The Pacific Evergreen Garden
Club installed a new slate of offic
ers last week at a regular meet-
I : L A. A 1. ST vt -1 Ml S
ing ai me raraiso mgn &cqooi.
The new prexy Is Miss Violet Wit Witter,
ter, Witter, Mrs. Eva Fergus, 1st, vice vice-president;
president; vice-president; Mrs. M. Morrison, 2nd
vice-president; Miss Inez McLean
recording secretary; Mrs. Inez
McKenzie, corresponding secre secretary,
tary, secretary, Mrs. Evelyn Wason, treasur
er and Mrs. Vera Noad, Chaplain.
Over on the Atlantic side the Mo Mo-cambo
cambo Mo-cambo Club has completed plans
for an Easter ball, slated for the
Strangers Club.
Kile Perez and his Teli vision or orchestra
chestra orchestra will supply the music for
the April 6 affair.
The stork visited the Victor
Grays last Saturday and deliver delivered
ed delivered in their care and keeping a
six-pound girl. Congrats, bub.
Returning from the outskirts the
stork decided on dropping by to
visit Mr, and Mrs. Bertram Slain
on No. 1, "Q" street and else
left for them a girl, who tipped
the scales on arrival Sunday, morn morning
ing morning at 7-4.
GRIN AND BEAR: A daughter
returning from the market one day
was somewhat non-plussed to see
her mother, who was supposed to
have visited the doctor earlier in
the day, around the ironing board
and acting as if she had the
The girl upon questioning her
mother the reason for her stor storage
age storage actions was told that the Doc
tor had prescribed beef a cut
of which she had on the ironing
board iron, which she had in
hand and wine...
Thought for today: Nothing is
more simple than greatness, in indeed,
deed, indeed, to be simple is to be great.
B'nai B'rith
Will Hear
Mr. Von Stoops
Mr. Von Stoops
The meeting of B'nai IBrith will
be' held in the community haH of
v ol Shearith, Israel tomorrow at
8 p.m. i K
it jvTU be in the form of a social
evening and members are invited
to bring family and friends. Mem Membra
bra Membra of other congregations are al also
so also invited to attend.
Guest speaker will b Mr. Von
Stooog, deouty director of Point
4, who will speak on "Point Fpi" Fpi"-Program
Program Fpi"-Program in Panama." Films will
also be show.
CORNING, N. Y., March 15 15-(UP)
(UP) 15-(UP) Corning Glass Works tpday
announced it has gone into sub substantia'
stantia' substantia' production of pyroceram,
its new glass ceramic reportedly
as strong as iron, harder than
steel and capable o' withstanding
temperatures up to 1,300 degrees
Male Hybrid
For Delivery March 19
$5.00 per hundred
Telephone 3-4914

f WA VV 1MB an matmm

" v urnwii wtoii nvanna 12.1U tm. an

FOR SALE' 49 DeSoto Sedan
good mechanical condition
$350 or beat offer. Also wringer-type
washing machine. Call
Panama 3-7882!
FOR SALE 1951 Chevrolet.
Very good condition, new tires,
no rust spots. $650.00. Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-3580. Leaving far States.'
FOR SALE 1951 Buick 4-dr.
Dina-Flo, Radio, Tinted Class,
Good Condition. $475.00 Phone
FOR SALE 1956 Ford Cus Cus-temline
temline Cus-temline 4-Dr. sedan, automatic
radio, WSW tiret, new uphols upholstery,
tery, upholstery, Tu Tone. Wa take trade
ins. Autos Eiserman, S.A. Tela.
2-2616, 2-4966.
Bargain, take advantage of op opportunity.
portunity. opportunity. Wagon "Chevrolet"
Brookwoed 1958 4 -door 9 pas passengers,
sengers, passengers, used one week, $750. $750.-00
00 $750.-00 less than cost. We accept car
in exchange, also financed. In
front Coca Cola plant, phones
2-2616, 2 4966, Autos Eisen Eisen-man.
man. Eisen-man. FOR SALE Model "A" Ford
Sedan. Excellent condition. Pe Pedro
dro Pedro Miguel Beat Club.
FOR SALE 950 Buick Dy Dy-ijeflow
ijeflow Dy-ijeflow 2-tone, new tires, per perfect
fect perfect mechanical condition, new
battery. A bargain at $350.00.
Call Panama 3-0826.
FOR SALE 1955 Chevrolet
station wagon, 2 door, two-tone
powerglide, Fort Kobbe, 84-
FOR SALE Ford Custom 300
6 cyl. 4 door with radio, 5500
miles. New car condition. 0861 -B
Oleander St. Balboa, tel. 2-
FOR SALE 1952 Studebaker.
Commander, coupe $400.00.
Excellent runnin condition, du duty
ty duty paid. Only run 3 1,000 miles.
Car was stored for three years.
Hopkins, house 5453, Diablo near
Commissary. Phone B a I boa
FOR SALE Automobiles 1958
all models manufactured in
United State factories. Guar Guarantee
antee Guarantee at wholesale prices. For
price lift writ Manson Com Company
pany Company P. O. lex 177, Miami,
Florida. Also road b u i Iding
equipment anil parts.
FOR SALE Mercury 1951
Tudor, good condition. Call R.
Hubert, Navy 2275 from 8 a.m.
to 3:30 p.m.
Boots fr Motors
FOR SALE Cabin cruiser, 20
ft., two 30 h.p. outboards, with
trailer. Tal. 3-4955.
1. 1. nun it.
temperature of the sun
only $32.50
International Jewelry
IPI Central Ave.
Mail order phone 2-2316
General Agent'
Gibraltar Life Ins. Cb..
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
Service Personnel,
Government Employees
Are eligible to finance that
eligible to finance Ibat NEW
ur uski car or Borrow
on your
present car thronsh
Government EmDloyees Finance Co.
Panama City.
Phone 3-4984 3-4B85
March 23, 1958
I idanm e Travel Service

. .

Home Articles I
FOR SALE Mahogany Living
Room Set. Sofa 'with 2 chairs.
Tel. 3-6790. 1,
FOR ALE Solid mahogany
Orooteaf dinina hla i k,i,.
$110. Phone Pllboa 2-4455.
FOR SALE -i- Leaving country.
Living room, dining room, bed bedroom
room bedroom furniture and other house household
hold household articles. Also Ford Fairlano
1955. 2 doer, short wave radio,
push-buttom windows. Hi-fi
equipment, 21" Duntont televi television,
sion, television, almost new. Refrigerator
and gas Wave. Can be seen all
day Sunday, No. 7, Aye. Coro Coro-nei
nei Coro-nei J, A. Jimenet, Parejil. Apt.
3, second floor. Phones 2-3496,
FOR SALE "Swedish iireh"
table and chairs $125. Hone
$35. Miscellaneous. 2308 1
Balboa 2-3715.
Indonesian Forces
Suffer Heavy Losses
At Hands Of Rebels
Kebei forces counter attaexea at
Pakanbaru today and inflicted
"heavy casualties" on the central
government paratroopers who
seized the central Sumalran oil
town Wednesday, the rebel radio
Revolutionary commander Lt.
Col. Achmad Hussein, broadcast
ing over BukStunggi Radio, said
a number of the government para paratroopers
troopers paratroopers had been captured.
In Jakarta, central government
Premier Djuanda said investiga
tion showed the arms dropped to
tne reoeis, around pkakajvb
Aednesday were "American-
made, e declined to speculate
on who may have dropped them.
An Indonesian newspaper said
an airplane with Royal Australian
ait rorce manemgs delivered the
arms. An Australian Embassy
spokesman in Jakarta emphatical
ly aeniea it.
Antara News Aeencv said ten
tral government Foreign Ministry
sources accused the Dutch of aid
ing th rbls I in cntral Sumatra.
Hussein claimed in his broadcast
that Taoanuli. a province in north
Sumatra which had been neutral,
had joined the rebels. He said-thei
Jakarta appointed military com
mander had fled and three bat
talions of troops had deserted the
central government.
the Indonesian Parliament in
Jakarta dissolved the special com
mmee set up tour months ago to
try to solve the differences be between
tween between President Sukarno and his
anti-Communist former vice pres president,.
ident,. president,. Mohammed Hatta.
the action appeared to abolish
any chance of a peaceful solution
to Indonesia's internal troubles.
Despite tne report of th hcam
fighting at Pakanbaru, near the
kbubx racuic uh uo. Headquar Headquarters
ters Headquarters in central Sumatra, a Calfex
spokesman in Singapore said the
company was planning to return
its employes to Dumaf and Sun Sun-gei
gei Sun-gei Paknine soon.
There still was no confirmation
ui j-anana newspaper reports a
central government troops had
landed on the west coast of Suma Sumatra
tra Sumatra and were driving
key rebel city of Padang.
COfVlMUTERGreta Thyssen,
the former Miss Sweden, is
caught by the cameraman as
she arrives at New York's Idle Idle-wild
wild Idle-wild Airport from San Fran Francisco.
cisco. Francisco. Greta is. a busy girli
these days commuting between:
Nhv York and, the West Coast
for acting chores.

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SKRVICE Ave. TtTOH Mo 4 a) rAHMACII D)p ununra 1W mnii

f. N 41 m iOTit IkiMY Jntra
nel FAJKMAC-U "A1"-Vta Porro
FOR SALE 15 Sea babe, 2
meters and trailer. Call 1749,
FOR SALE One electric stove,
60 cycles, commercial type.
$350.00. Call 3-1039.
FOR SALE Moncayo and
Ecuadorian paintings. 2 single
bed springs $10.00 each. 1947
Dodge sedan $150.00. tel. 2 2-1275.
1275. 2-1275. 6333A Los Rios.
FOR SALE Portable Radio
$15, Golf Cart $10, Beaded
Movie Screen $10, Electrolux
Vacuum Cleaner $25. Call Pan Panama
ama Panama 3-1959.
Sealed bids, far opening in pub public,
lic, public, wilt be received until 10:30
a.m., March 21, 1958, In the of office
fice office of Superintendent, Store Storehouse
house Storehouse Branch, B a I b oa, for
pumps; fans; pipe fittings; light lighting
ing lighting fixtures; panel boards;
switches; valves; wire rope;
miscellaneous tools and hard hardware;
ware; hardware; Ford parts; gaskets; pack packing;
ing; packing; angles; half-rounds; struc structural
tural structural and re forging steel;
wrench, drill and hammer parts.
Invitation No. S-58 396 may be
obtained from office of Superin Superintendent,
tendent, Superintendent, Storehouse Branch, tel telephone
ephone telephone 2-1085.
FOR SALE Complete dicta dictaphone
phone dictaphone set consisting of 3 dicta dictators,
tors, dictators, electric type, 1 transcriber
and cylinder shaver. Quantity of
cylinder rides included. .Tel. Ft.
Amador 5219. Complete price
FOR SALE Hand operated
Ice Cream freezer 6 quarts $8. $8.-op,
op, $8.-op, Westinghousc refrigerator all
porcelain, perfect c'o n ditien
$75.00. Beautiful' rug, wool,
beige, like new $70.00, Coffee
percolator, electric,-perfect con condition
dition condition $8.00. House 8015 B,
Margarita. Phone 3-2474.
FOR SALE Necchi portable
sewing machine, used twice.
Phone Navy 3395.
FOR SALE Lester Spinet pi piano.
ano. piano. Phone 3193, house 2723
Sealed bids, for opening in pub public,
lic, public, will be received until 10:30
a.m., March 21, 1958. in the
office of Superintendent. Store Storehouse
house Storehouse Branch, Balboa, for ap approximately
proximately approximately 3,200 net tons of
Ferrous Scrap Metals located at
Section "I", Balboa Store Storehouse,
house, Storehouse, telephone 2-3110. Invi Invitation
tation Invitation No. S-57-378 may be ob obtained
tained obtained from the a'bove source,
or from office of Superinten Superintendent,
dent, Superintendent, Storehouse Branch, tele telephone
phone telephone 2-1086.
Psychologist Works
Toward Measuring
Sense Of Smell
LOS ANGELES (UP) A Uni University
versity University of California psychologist,
Dr. F. Nowell Jones, believes it
possible to measure our ability to
smell as well as to hear or see.
From his data, Jones hope,
may come the means of regulat regulating
ing regulating odors that are ventilation prob problems.
lems. problems.
A "smell scale," for example,
would indicate how much the phy phy-siial
siial phy-siial intensity of an odor must
be reduced to cut subjective odor
below the unpleasant level.
Jones has set up experiments
for gathering his data. Subjects
are asked to sniff a substant in
a Dome at a given vapor pre-
sure established as standard,
Then as the amounts of the
substance are varied, the sub subjects
jects subjects are asked to make a sub subjective
jective subjective judgment as to the inten intensity
sity intensity of the odor.
The judgments then are com compared
pared compared to vapor pressures in the
Last Reason
Good Enough
This northern California moun
tain community has decided it
neexls a new grade school be
(1) The present school has on
ly one room, 61 seats and So
(2) The enrollment of 58 will
d6uble and possibly treble as
more workers arrive tol work on
the Trinity River dam project.
' (3) When the dam is finished,
the school building will be under
BRUSSELS, March 15 (UP) -Belgium's
Dowager Queen Eliza Elizabeth,
beth, Elizabeth, 82, will fly to Moscow this
month to attend a music festival,
court sources said today.
She thus will become the first
member of a. European royal
ami y to visit Russia since .the

U Cariaaqullk a fAMACl LOSS-

Real Estate
St. Petersburg, Florida. Ditch
Diggers Headauartars! We. sell
good 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 Three adjoining
lets, Calle El Condor in Las
Cumbres, car be seen anytime,
4100 meters at 1.60, 2700 me meters
ters meters at .65 and 3200 meters at
.85. Write Bex 4331. Panama.
FOR SALE Three houses, 9th
Street, Pueblo Nuevo. Living-dining-room,
kitchen, bath, 2
bedrooms, porch, garage, front
and rear garden, masonry can- I
struction, tile floors, "Alumalifa
roof. $6,400.00; $6,300.00 and
$6,200,00. Make your offer on
initial payment. Call 3-7820.
FOR SALE Beautiful house
at Cerro Axul, 3 hectares of
land. For information call Mon Monday
day Monday Phone 2-4614 at B a.m. to
12:00, 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Write
Apartado 902 Panama.
FOR SALE 3-Bedroom house
and lota at 105 First Street, Las
Cumbres. Best offer. Phone 25-
FOR SALE i- 4 bedroom -Cha-lat,
call 2-2994;
. , ,
FOR SALE $5000.00 cash.
Acquire and occupy immediate immediately
ly immediately $30,000.00 4-bedroom. 3 3-bathroom
bathroom 3-bathroom ocean view modern
house. Hot water terraces, gar garden,
den, garden, maid's quarters, etc. Exclu Exclusively
sively Exclusively residential neihgborhood.
Details Panama 3-3319.

Chitre Home For Abandoned Children
Is Happier After Point 4 Progress

Hogar Maria Auxiliadora in Chi
tre is home to 67, abandoned, de dependent
pendent dependent or neglected children.
What has happened to brighten
the lives of these children is re
ported by Panamanian Officials
and Raymond Gordon of Poifjt
Fours Community Development
Section. 1
This report says that progress
in a country is measured by more
than bridges, highways, industrial
plants, large farms, huge cities;
progress is also measured by the
strength of each generation. Chil Children
dren Children are a nation's most precious
possession. "Their training, guid guidance
ance guidance and future become a num number
ber number one responsibility. Not all chil children
dren children enjoy the benefits of a well
regulated home and the love and
affection of both parents. Some
children are abandoned, neglected,
dependent, sick. They must be
taken care of by institutidhs. One
of these institutions is the Hogar
Maria Auxiliadora in Chitre.
In 1953 the Social Welfare and
Community Development Service
of the Prevision Social, a Point
Four project, beckitte interested
M Chitre. A social worker vac
sent there to study the adminis adminis-tratibn,
tratibn, adminis-tratibn, improve the programs,
screen the children, build commu community
nity community relationships.
,lt was found -that the institu institution
tion institution was operating in a vaduumT
The people in Chitre did not un understand
derstand understand whv. it was thprp Thev
felt uncomfortable about strange
children going to their sdhodls,
believed that inmates of the insti institution
tution institution were carriers of dsease.
A program was inaugurated aim
ed at explaining to the people of
Chkre that these girls were, chil children
dren children just like their own, but
through a quirk of fate they did
not enjoy all the advantages of
a nourtal -home life.
in me institution risen tne met
was improved; a garden' was or

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WINTER'S WIRE WHEEL Old Man Winter was the
jnechanir who worked on' the wheel -of this car to give it the
ire-spoked effect. Spotted by a winter-conscious photographer",
at Scottsbluff, Neb., both lront wheels of 'an auto, driven to
town bv a salesman, sported the snazzy sports ear look. The

ICQ nci"ins


Eapert Dress making. Call Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal 3-3256.
WANTED Furnished two
bedroom apartment or house in
Sod residential district required
by Briitsh official. Telephone
LOST Siamese cat, vicinity of
La Cresta. Finder will receive
generous reward. Phone 3-6372.
FOR SALE 1955 Ariel mo motorcycle
torcycle motorcycle 650 cc twin. ust like
new. Phone Navy 3929.

Sdlons Wtangle Over 'Depth'
Of FCC Award Investigation

-Rep. John B. Bennett (R-Mich.)
said yesterday House investi investigators
gators investigators have barely "scratched
the surface" in their scrutiny of
improper influence in the FCC's
controversial award of a Miami,
Fla., television channel.
ganized with help from SICAP. a
recreation program started. A new
Director encouraged the children
to decorate their rooms, brighten
the surrounding and take pride in
Community groups were invited
in to. meet the children to see them
work ana play to learn about their
needs and problems. But Chitre is
160 miles from Panama City, a
long way from the source and span
of interest of many volunteer or organizations.
ganizations. organizations. In 1957, the Point Four Wives'
Club anxious to participate in a
Christmas welfare project became
interested fa Chitre. They learn learned
ed learned about the girls, about the needs
of the1 institution, about the fact
that Christmas had been a lean
time for these youngsters far re removed
moved removed from ; their homes.
The Point Four Wives' Club
working withthe community dev development
elopment development advisor purchased, pack packed
ed packed and dispatched a gift for every
child in Maria Auxiliadora. A gift
for every staff member. Games
and toys for common use, cloth
to encourage sewing of dresses,
cloth to make bed spreads and
time a more fruitful experience,
needles to open up the mysteries
of embroidery, magazines and
pattern books to feed young minds
with creative ideas.
Christmas ip Maria' Auxiliadora
in 1957 was a memorable occa occasion.
sion. occasion. The children of that fnstitu
tion learned perhaps for the first
time that they were not alone, that
they had friends.
What did PomLfour do in all
this? It helped ana assisted sixty
seven children in the Republic to
find themselves, to improve their
way of life, to brighten their sur
rounding and to realize that tne
world Can be a warm, friendly
place. Tins 1 was striking evidence
that changed attitudes may be
r""f important than material
0111 lne usual roaa wri.

WANTED English speaking
talesmen, part er full time sell selling.
ing. selling. Apply hi writing stating fuH
qualifications and enclosing pho photograph,
tograph, photograph, P.O. Boa 617 Panama.

WANTED Experienced hand
to help take 30 ft. Auxiliary
cutter to Florida. J Yacht "Here
Mae," Pedro Miguel Boat Club.
3 -minute cat wash SI.
cleaning of motor $5. waxing of
ears $6. Auto-Banc, Trans-lsth-mian
Highway near Sears.
Telephone Panama 3-7607 U. S.
TELEVISION All service C. 0. D.
Dependable TV
adio TV X
Crawford Agencies
Tel. 2-1905
Tivoli Ave. 18-20
Box 1890. Panama, R.P.
The best dinner, and drinks
are served in our modern air air-conditioned
conditioned air-conditioned cafeteria grill and
bar Hotel Interaacionai "Pla "Pla-xa
xa "Pla-xa 5 da Mayo."
Rep. Oren Harris, (D Ark.),
chairman of a House subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee investigating the F'ederal
Communications Commission and
other regulatory agencies, prompt promptly
ly promptly challenged Bennett's state statement.
ment. statement.
"I think have dug pretty
deep," he said.
Harris and Bennett wrangled
briefly during Bennett'r question questioning
ing questioning Of Col. A. Frank KatTontina
jthe unsuccessful bidder for Mi
ami Channel 10 which the com commission
mission commission awarded to a subsidiary
of National Airlines. j
Reeajvod Mack's Resignation
As a result of the subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee s inquiry, FCC Commissioner
Richard A. Maek;aiBned under
fire. He was .charged" with hav
ing improper business dealing j
with Miami attorney Thurman A.
Whiteside at a. time when White White-side
side White-side was trying to obtain Mack's
vote for the airline.
Mack voted to award the chan chan-nel
nel chan-nel to the airline but both he and
Whiteside denied any wrongdoing.
Bennett charged that subeom subeom-mittee
mittee subeom-mittee testimony made it "pretty
clear" tha Kazentine himscif ex exercised
ercised exercised "some very improper in influence"
fluence" influence" on FCC members in his
efiOrts to win the award.
He apparently referred to Kat Kat-zentine's
zentine's Kat-zentine's concession that he sougnt
the help of Sen. Estes Kefauver
(D-Tenn.) .and some other sena senators
tors senators when he heard "disturbing
rumors" that the commission in intended
tended intended to award the disputed
channel to the airline.
Katzentine promptly denied any
impropriety in the case.
"I don't feel I have used or
caused to be used any improper
influence on anyone," he said.
"I feel I had a right to go to
my own senators and tell them
what I had heard. I feel I had
every right to go to Sen. Eates
Kefauver and urge him to try to
see that politics was riot used in
this case."
To Call Commissioners
Katzentine was also defended
by Rep. John Bell Williams (D (D-Miss.),
Miss.), (D-Miss.), who said he saw no rea reason
son reason why Katzentine should have
been denied the constitutional
right ofe very citizen to petition
his congressmen.
After Bennett had questioned
Katzentine for about an hour,
Harris suggested that he speecf
up his interrogation. B e n n e 1 1
promptly protested.
"I don't think tjiis committee)
has scrached the surface to get get-ting
ting get-ting all the facts "about improper
influence brought by National Air Air-lines
lines Air-lines and by Katzentine in this
case," he said.
Harris also told Katzentine he
believed parties in the TV disputt
)iad broken the law against ap approaching
proaching approaching FCC members about a
pending case.
"Not only the letter but the
spirit of the law that Congress
has devised in my opiniop has
been reached very seriously," he
Harris, served notice that the
commission's efforts to reconsider
the Channel 10 decision would not
excuse FCC members from ,ex
paining their original decision.
He said he had heard "rumors"
this was the motive behind th
commission's action Jo reconsider
its decision.
"They are joing to come ia
here," Harris told newsmen.
"They can't get out from under
by this action."
Harris said the subcommittee)
will question the three FCC mem
bers who voted, with Mack for
the airline. They included Chair

man John C. Doerfer, Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner Robert E. Lee and former
FCC Chairman George McCoa


1917 revolution.



7ie If afote Patent

PAGt mwk

Puppet 3d Jun 3n -JlHau
ror Smafl (Convalescent

HI 03


W' ' i i.
SHE wrtpss, "Our lf-year old
girl has been buying school sup supplies,
plies, supplies, candy and comics on one
1 i i f rt

ui uur cnargji ai-counus one says
she did it because her allowance
is insufficient. We've told her she
must give us weekly repayments,
"But I think we should also in increase
crease increase her allowance at once.
My husband says this would be
rewarding her dishonesty. Do you
agree with him?"
No. I think that increasing her
allowance would be rewarding

this child's first realistic treat-

ment if ner economic prooiem.
Up to now she's" been solving

it line me ooy in me u.iryiaie.



SAVE your "dears" and "dar "darlings"
lings" "darlings" for those you care about
if you don't want to make yourself
sound cheap. Terms of affection
should bemused onjy. wjhen speak speaking
ing speaking to someone for whom you feel
real affection.
It isn't i'cut" to "dear" and
"darling" veryone you talk to to-even
even to-even if it does save you the trouble
of having to, learn their names.

HE had an enrhntai

Whenever he was hj,.,

sit down in -front of it and say
"Feed me" ami th t.ku ,.,m

immediately produce a meal of

ueucrous iooa. ueyond speaking
magic words, the tm j m 31. nn a

fort to solve his frmtr vk

!Sm',.After e,ting Ue meal, he

main even nave to bother with
dish-washine ir Barhapn

He just said, "Tidy yourself'

nu me Die was as bare as it
bad been before.

This child hat hon hot,

ki ,l rr-T"

j "c uiui. tt nere me iairytaie

ooy usea me magic words "feed
me" to solve his economic prob problem,
lem, problem, she has used the magic
words "charge it."
Now lor the first time she has
spoken the risky, difficult words
we have to speak in the real
world when we have an economic
problem. She has said to the peo people
ple people control of her income, "I
need more money."
IF I were her narent. I wmiiri

respond to her realism with

of my own. I'd say, "Fine. If you'd
been brave enough to say that
two weeks ago, you would not
have eot vourself all mivH m

- ----- r K

I wiui our enarge account. Of

course you can have more allow allowance.
ance. allowance. You fieure out how much

you must have and we'll start
giving it to you right now. This
will help you with this- stupid debt
you've incurred by not facing

your need for more money."
If we Want rSsDonsibilitv from

cniioren, we, have to encourage
It when it is expressed.
It is not just doing chores and

homework. Responsibility is also
being able to say, "I need more
money, more freedom, more
shelves in my room." It is being
able to rrisk parents' possible dis displeasure
pleasure displeasure at discovering they have
a growing human being in their



JutLr 0(rdEool Off,

anama Kana


Seaan Writing Career Ad Sckoolairl

Cutlery, Dishes, Orange Juicers
And Plastic Items in Great Variety

In Our New Housewares Section

FREE "Chico" de ORO STAMP?
ol'lit furniture & (Homt Sfurnishing Store
4th of July Ave. ti H. St. TEL. 2-0725

When Patricia Moloney

Markun wrote to New
York publisher Franklin
Watts last April to ask if
he would be interested in
a book on the Panama
Canal for his famed First
Books series, she receiv received
ed received a reply in the affirma affirmative.
tive. affirmative. The letter, however,
contained the following
paragraph: "It is only fair
to warn you that the First
Books are incredibly hard
to write, although the fin finished
ished finished product is bound, to
look simple." This would
have discouraged a faint
heart, but' Pat's answer is
the "First Book of the
Panama Canal, "which
makes its Stateside debut
this week.
Pat'ss career as a writer
began w h e n she was
twelve years old and won
first prize in a children's
story contest conducted
bv the Duluth Herald n

Minnesota. She was editor
of the school magazine in
iunior high, and in senior
high was columnist for
the school paoer. In jun jun-or
or jun-or college, she had her
own column, "Moloney's
Balonev." At the same
time she acted as staff
announcer nnd disc iock iock-ev
ev iock-ev for a Hibbing radio sta
tion, and worked for the
H'bbinn Do'lv Tribune and
the Chisholm Tribune
Pat was graduated from the U U-niversity
niversity U-niversity of Minnesota with a. de degree
gree degree in Journalism in 194. She
won the Theta Sigma Phi annual
leadership award as the outstand-5

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f mm m m
m m Mm

in n mi

i aaav nBKweBaaaBBBr aaai aw aai

PATRICIA ItfARXUN looks at an advance copy of. her latest work rw m..t r,n
Panama Cana ." The book will be launched io,.flm, t worRL. Flrst BoJc of the
Mor Brsnch

exactly as seen In CHARM
Exclusively at Sarah Fashion
For your Easter Sunday Outfit...


.bh ava l i
atal HI



Love metal-glo buttons and bows and pointy
toes, to take you frorrl happy holidays through a
wonderful Spring! In shiny black or red patent;
and in nougat tan calf. Lovely styles of Hand Hand-bags
bags Hand-bags to match.
The ideal Shoes for your Chemise
Eater Outfit.

Campo Alegre Building
Across El Panama Hilton

ine journalism ersHnat. n n.

- O- .V- ..u uio
PUlsbury oratorical contest. The

lauer carried a cash prize, so Pat
used it to start her silver.
While attemlins thn TTnivarafiir

of Minnesota Pat had executed a

considerable amount of radio
work, so it was natural that th

first job she took unnn Drariuatina

was a radio writer it KSTP at St.
Paul. From there she went to
WCCO at Minneapolis, where she

wrpie Taoro ,newscasts.

Pat had always been interests

in magazine editingso when an

ipporiunuy presented itsdif, she
left radio, and befamp wlitnr nt

the employes' magazine of Worth Worth-ington
ington Worth-ington Pump Corporation's Minnea Minneapolis
polis Minneapolis subsidiary.

' After this she went to what she

calls her "favorite job" as pub

lic relations director for the Mm
neanolis Institute of Art sh ha

gan a radio program," "Journeys

m An, -wnicn was actually her
first writing for children as an ad-

uu. ine program which was dra dramatized
matized dramatized bv mem hers nf the Snoaeh

Department of the University of
Minnesota, is still going strong, it
is broadcast to some thousands of

Minnesota school children for in in-school
school in-school listening.
As president of the council for
Glamor magazine, Pat had be become
come become friends with the girl who
was to charge of publicity and ad advertising
vertising advertising at the Hotel Nicollett.
When her friend left to marry, Pat
succeeded her in the job. The fol following
lowing following summer, Pat and David
wert married, and shortly after afterwards
wards afterwards they left to come to the
Canal Zone.
Pat's duties as a wife and moth mother
er mother of four have kept her fully oc occupied
cupied occupied in the past ten years, but

her interest in writing has never
flagged. She has written articles
and marketed them in many ma magazines
gazines magazines in the States, and in 1953
she collaborated with three other
Zone Pen Women to produce "The
Pelican Tree and Other Panama
Adventures," a collection of short
stories reflecting life of the Isth Isthmus.
mus. Isthmus. J
In 1955 she won an award in the

annual short story contest of Writ

ers uiegesi. una touowine vear

she won first prize in the United

Mates in a travel article competi competi-League
League competi-League of American Pen Women.
Her article." entitled "GrandDar-

ents Love Panama," described the

places to go and things to do
that make Panama attractive to
visiting grandparents.

,Her "First Book of the Panama
Canal" tells the real story of the
great waterway. It is written with
such imagination and charm that
people of all ages will read it for
pleasure and be surprised at how
much they have learned by the
time they turn the last page.
This carries out one of the prin principles
ciples principles of the First Book series. As
well as being pointed for children's
education and entertainment, they
are also designed to give adults
basic information and a working
background on the subject handled.

To gain information and atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere for the book, Pat made a
transit through the Canal on the
bridge of a ship. Capt. Jens Nil Nil-sen
sen Nil-sen was the pilot in command, and
Pat has never finished being grate grateful
ful grateful that she had the good fortune
to accompany such a well inform informed
ed informed and interesting person. Capt.
Nilsen's love of ships and interest
in the workings of the Canal dra-

1 Blflfe atfHl
n HkbbbB a If

EMBLEM MODELS-Modellirig the dresses they will wear at
the fashion show to be given by the Balboa Emblem Club
on Thursday evening at the Hotel Tivoli are, left to right,!
CamlUe Ellis, Gloria Siglahd Barbara Klipper. Proceeds of
the show will he taee mimiwaMm:'" ""'

mathed every moment bf the
transit, and the reader will feel
the mipact of Pat's enthusiasm as
she describes this trip in tht first
part of the book.
The soontaneitv with wW,nY

- ...... "H-U J,cil-
fie have come to her aid in her

searcn lor facts about the Canal
has impressed Pal greatly. Some
of the heartwarming; instances she
repiemhers,afe Ihelm a Bull's call calling
ing calling to remind her about the bana banana
na banana boats after a morning-long dis discussion
cussion discussion on freights passing thru
the Canal, and R. W. Owen of Fer Fer-nie
nie Fer-nie and Company, answering her
query from the States with a de detailed
tailed detailed description of the ship men mentioned
tioned mentioned in the book, "Tosca."
Since the "First Book of the Pa

nama lanai went to press, Pat
has completed an adventure book
for boys. "The Secret nf S!l Rar

"which has El Volcan as its backl

ground. Franklin Watts Companv
have bought this book .too, and
they will bring it out in thev fall.
So Pat is well on her way as a
writer of children's books, a voca vocation
tion vocation she, enjoys so much that she
says she will keep wght on in the

groove. i

"For the next five Or six vnars

says Pat. "Then I plan to start

wining mi grown-ups.

But she will probably be aur
prised at the number nf

ups who will buy the "First Book
of the Panama Canal" for their
own reading, when the first Shin.

ment arrives on the Isthmus ear

ly next month. They may plan to
send their coDies to nieces nr nn.

hews- in the States, but it's our

guess that once they have dipped
into IT, they'll read right on, and
finally decide it's a must for their
home libraries.

Hand puppets made ef colored tapes, aerape of strina- and ran
are ftp to pU, ttm to make, fe, tt v,leWcIL7

DOCTORS working with hospi hospitalized
talized hospitalized children, have long known
that love -and friendship can be
as important as medicine in hast hastening
ening hastening children's convalescence.
Many hospitals whose pediatric
wards are large have recreational
programs directed by trained peo people
ple people and Staffed bv volunteer! tn

help provide individual attention.

Volunteer "mothers" and "fath

ers" bring cheer to the youngsters
in a host of ways. Craft skills are
highly rated by directors because

oi tneir carry-over" value.

Beauty Tips

No matter how Careful one Is
with personal grooming items, ex extra
tra extra caution pays. Even in tweezing
eyebrows, there is danger of in infection.
fection. infection. A bit of rubbing alcohol
or an antiseptic lotion dabbed on
after tweezing helps avoid infec infection.
tion. infection. A shade of make-up selected 10
years ago may not be suitable
to a woman nnw A rnmnlevinn

changes as one grows older. At is

wise to cnecK make-up shades oc occasionally
casionally occasionally to see if they are doing
the most for your appeorance.
Women perfectly skilled in ap applying
plying applying mascara, rouge and eyesha eyeshadow
dow eyeshadow mav be temoted toward dra-

matic effects even in the daytime.
Harsh daylight is very unkind and
heavy make-up only accentuates

features instead of softening them.
People who slumn in chair mn.

stantly shift and move around for
a more rnmfnrl.ihle nnitinn

Slumping isfi't relaxing. It actual

ly is latigumg. sitting tall and erect
m a cfrah allows a person to sit
comfortably longer.

Craft skills can come to the re

scue of a mother with a convales

cent child at home, too, where tc9

much rather than too little indi

vidual attention is apt to be the


From the hospital volunteers I
have picked up a few tricks which
have proved most useful at home.
One woman showed me how to

make simple, hand-type puppets

trom small grocery bags.

T'My're simple enough for a

child to copy. A way to gain, car

ry-over play value is to make one

a character from a favorite story
an suggest the youngster make

other characters.

Rapunzel is one of my favorite
characters for this, because of

her long, hemp hair; Jack and the
Beanstalk. Rumpelstiltskin. Han

sel and Gretel are other popular


To make a grocery bag puppet,

make a face on the closed end of

the bag with colored plastic tape,

gummed paper or crayon.

Noses, such as Pinocchio's Ion?.

sharp one can be cut from stiff

paper and taped in place.

Stuff the head with strips of

newspiwr or cotton.

A piece of cardboard tubing i$
placed inside the bag and cello

phane tape wrapped around it sey

eral times to form the neck and

the hole for the child's finger .to

move the head. Collars and ruf

fles can be cut from paper baking
cups and hair can be string, yarn,

cotton or fringed paper. Two holes

are smcut as to permit the child s
fingers to serve as arms.
Another way to make a puppet

is to draw a figure on thin card

board about six inches tall and
three inches wide. Crayon in a
face. At the knee level, trace ar
ound a penny, twice, and cut out
holes so that children can use

their fingers as "legs."

Dress in paper doll clothes and

amv 7.

Remember when working around
the eyes that the skin is very
delicate. Any make-up or cream
should be applied gently. And re resist
sist resist the temptation to rub your
eyes when they feel itchy. Treat
them with e Am a

drops or dash cold water inthem. ill


Dec or a c i o n e
Tel. 3-1947


paper grousers by skirts to iover
the knuckles, if you care to.
One volunteer who visits witfc
older children made up little sew sewing
ing sewing kits for girls to use in stitching
coin purses.
She cut out the patterns? to all
they had to do was stitch toe ma material
terial material together.
Sewing basket scraps might al also
so also yield the makings for a fancy
dress for a doll.





the new

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Prevents future
dandruff problems

Ends Ucliing, flaking snftjl
scaling by merely shampooing

Medically Proved
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Enden has been medicaftr

proved 99 effective tt

2 year doctor supervised

clinical tests among dan dandruff
druff dandruff sufferers faintails

those with


Available at all

leading cosme cosmetic
tic cosmetic counters,
Beauty Salons
Barber Shops


, ,iii
J aL"


free Admission To Racetrack
- --. . . .
' 1 I MM I


Read sfory on page t
Stage Manager Will Call Ads




t 1956 by Helen Reilly.

Distributed by NEA Senrke.

; .THE STORY: Inspector McKee arrives in Cornwall
and ifrer a short conference with Sarah Casement, visits
Hie site of the old house which was burnt down. In the
mantel, which has been merely charred ot the ends,
Kee finds a doll. As he holds the figure in his hands
the Scotsman s face changes.

BHS Students Give Ancient Chinese Play

McKee left the house carrying
the mannequin wrapped in lm lm-B&mptu
B&mptu lm-B&mptu swaddling clothes. A
latge white handkerchief swathed
itloose.y, leaving the head and

shoulders and the stand on wmui
the feet were planted exposed the
carver had devoted his art to the
waits and above; the legs were
only sticks. McKee started for the
Task house and Sarah Casement.
Carlotta Task and .Diana Satter Satter-1&
1& Satter-1& were on the Task porch talk talking.
ing. talking. Carlotta's skin had a green greenish
ish greenish tinge to it and ber eyes were
red-rimmed. She hugged her arms
against the cold. Mrs. Satterlee
wis at her most haggard, m
tfeeds and a tattered hat. Both
women were fagged out; there
had been very little rest for any anyone
one anyone in the neighborhood the night

They, exclaimed at the. sight of

McKee said, "About the only
thing recognizable left. It looks
old and may be valuable. N ot
much of a souvenir, I m afraid,
but I thought Miss Casement
Would like to have it. How is
Carlotta said Sarah was up and
dressed when she ought to be in
ed. Steven was just as bad, he
had gone over to the plant with
Dirkson when he wasn't fit to go
anywhere. "I can't do a thing
with either ot them you might as
Well talk to the wind."
Sarah was drinking coffee and
Smoking a cigarette in a chair
near a window. S'eep had put col color
or color back into her skin.

McKee made, no attempt to talk
to her alone, he could do that lat later
er later He gave her the-doll, and ste
said, "Oh, the mannequin. Thanks,
Grace wants her. She's a bit bea-ten-up,
isn't she?" and touched
creasy carbon on a bare shoulder
with the tip of a finger. "But tn
will, clean off."
As always the Task house was
a center, a meeting place. Five
more people entered in the next
auarter of an hour, among them
Feiix Satterlee, pink and erect,
his smuVin abeyance. Nothing in informative
formative informative had yet come through
oh either of the Satterlees, but like
his wife Satterlee was inwardly
on edge; On the surface he was
as correct as usual. Everyone not noticed
iced noticed the doll on Sarah Casement s
lan rlurked over its having been

d. It was a conversation

piece, filled the vacuum McKee s
presence made them all uneasy,
they, couldn't talk freely n, 'front
oi him. .. -.
Presently he batght it to an
onH Not onlv did he have no

fmnhip with Sarah, she was more

than eager when he put his pro proposition,
position, proposition, which was that if she
was thinking of returning to New
York that day she give him a lift
ffir one burning desire was not
to-see Tom Gillespie, not to have
to speak' to him and above all
not to be alone with him again.
If Bob Brown had committed
these murders, Tom Gil'espte
hadn't. He had simply killed her
or as good as. She had loved
tr.otoa him had cone to him

nun iiuo , i
With her arms open and he had

lied to her and cheated ner wuu wuu-out
out wuu-out a qualm, for his own purposes.
She was not to escape so easily.
The Inspector was waiting at the
car down on the road and she was
crossing the lawn above when
T6m came swinging up over the
bank. They met on the edge of
the little pine grove.
Tom .came to a sharp halt. He
tared at the suitcase she was
currying, at her town clothes.
"Sarah," he demanded, "what's
this? Where are you going?" He
was astonished.
"I'm going back with the In Inspector
spector Inspector to New York, Tom."
Her voice, her level glance,
with no light in it,, no smile, told
him everything there was to tell.
His face changed. The life drain drained
ed drained out of it. He stood looking at
her expressionlessly, for a long
He said slowly, "Something's
happened to you ...I knew it last
night ... I don't mean the fire. It
was before that ..."
' "Yes, Tom, something did hap happen
pen happen I got up in the night, the
night before last. It was around
3 o'clock in the morning. You and
Lisa were in the studio. I heH

vou talking. I listenrd ..." Her

throat closed.
Tom looked at her thought'ully,
nothing more than that. "So .you
heard us talking. And what did
you hear?"
"I heard enough to know that
your uncle's wife didn't tell the
Inspector the truth, all of it ... and
more than enough to know that
you that she's he woman you


thing you can pour into a cup and

Sarah gathered herself cogether,
raised her chin. Tom didn't wait
for her to speak. He went on stea steadily,
dily, steadily, "You know how I feel about
you. If you don't, then" he shrug,
ged "it's no use. You will have
to decide. Think about it, Sarah,
away irom here. I'm going back
to New York. I will be at my hotel
for the next week. If I don't hear
from you in that time I'll know..."
Tom's face softened. He took
a step toward her and held out
his hands. He said caressingly,
"Sarah, Sarah..."
"Lisa. Lisa" thatxwas the way

he talked to Lisa Hall, with the

same warmth.
In the living room of her apart apartment
ment apartment on Thirty-sixth Street Sarah
laid the mannequin on top of the
bookcase, crossed the floor, push pushed
ed pushed aside a pink cafe curtain and
threw up a window.
McKee lit a cigarette. He was
anxious to get to the office, there
was a great deal to do and not
much time to do it in.
He said. "Miss Casement, I

want you to do something for me.
Bob Brown hasn't been picked
up. He's still loose and he may
be in the city and might just pos possibly
sibly possibly come here."
Sarah blew smoke frowriingly.
"Here, Inspector? Why should
Bob Brown come here? I scarce scarcely
ly scarcely know him."
"As I say, Miss Casement, it's
only a chnace but it's one we
can't af.ord to take. Now what I

want yoii to do is this don't
call your friends, don't let any anyone
one anyone know you're back, and if
your phone rings don't answer it.
He said that it need only be
for a day or two. If an attack
on her was being contempleted
it would come soon.
It wasn't until around noon on
the next day that McKee's pro prohibition
hibition prohibition became a real burden. To

be active, go out into the streets,

call friends, go shopping, talk to
the office, would have been a re relief,
lief, relief, would have taken her 6ut of
The phone was silent all morn

ing. It rang peremptorily at 10
minutes of three. Not to answer
it was extremely difficult. Sup Suppose
pose Suppose it Was Tom... She put the

thought irom her, bore the sum
mons with tight muscles, stand

ing rigidly in the middle of the

kitchen. The ringing finally stop stopped.
ped. stopped. Twenty minutes later. the
phone started again. This time
the caller was less persistent. Sa Sarah
rah Sarah let air Out of her lungs when

the si once Came back, got a book,
and Went i nand lay down on her
bed. In spite of her long sleep
the exhaustion in her was still
deep and after a few minutes her
eyes closed.
When she woke it was getting
dark out. Her watch said 25 min minutes
utes minutes past four. She got up and
went out into the hall. To her sur surprise
prise surprise there Was a light on in the
living room. She paused in the
doorway, with a small soundless
The cry on her lips didn't corne

There was a man standing at
the bookcase. His back was to her.
If she had been a chi'd she would

have rubbed here yes to make

sure she wasn t dreaming. Her vi visitor
sitor visitor had picked up the mannequin
and was holding it in his hands

feeling at it! He pulled something

out of the wide velvet slacks.. .a
tiny bit of paper. He put the man

nequin down on top o' the book bookcase
case bookcase and unfolded the paper. Then

her cry did come out.

his head. The Inspector was stand standing
ing standing in the doorway. He held a tiny
sup of paper in his fingers. There
were, other men behind him, a
crowd of them. Steven swung
and faced the doorway. He was
himself again, clam and collect collected.
ed. collected. "I don't know what you're talk

ing aDout, inspector.
McKee said, "Murder, Mr. Task
the murders of Grant Melville
and Joseph Dennert, the attempt attempted
ed attempted murder of Miss Zita Warren
and Sarah Casement..."
Indarkness her knees buckled
under her and she slid gently down
the wall.
When she opened her eyes she
was lying on the couch with pil pillows
lows pillows piled under her had. The
Inspector was there, in the rat rattan
tan rattan chair, a few feet awav.

McKee said, "Task killed Grant

Melville because he was ordered
to do so," and proceeded to eivf

her the bald facts. A good deal
of what he told her he had heard
only that day, ,rom other sources.
He said that Grant Melville Was
and had been for yeats a work

ing member of the Communist
party in the United States.- Early
that year he got his hands on
party files containing sptm i

formation on men and women of

piominence, into;mation which
If It Came OUt Wnillri ruin

The information was for party be benefit,
nefit, benefit, if and when it became ne necessary
cessary necessary to apply pressure. Mel Melville
ville Melville began usine this inform. t;...

to fill his own pockets. Sentence
of death was pronounced on him,
J! ? Jteven .Task was given the
job of carrying it out.

The ancient Chinese Theatre will be brought to life

when the Music and Drama Departments of Balboa High

School present "Lute Son" as their annual joint produc production
tion production on Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday of the present

week. This modern adaptation of an ancient Chinese play

to be presented at Jadwin Hall, Fort Clayton will feature

many aspects of the traditional Chinese stage. For exam

ple, a series of Chinese screens will replace the regular

theatre curtains. A stage manager will introduce each act

and make appropriate comments on the course of the

action. At times he will even assume a minor role.

An ageold feature of the Chinese theatre is the pro

perty who will be seen in Lute Song along with the pan

tomimes and stylized movement associated with oriental


Most unusual however is the play itself. This page
ant-play of love and devotion has had a continuous his

tory of production for 600 years. Research indicates that

its first performance was about 1360 but it did not to be

come famous until it was presented, in a revised form, at

the Imperial Court in 1404.
It is been conjectured by scholars that, from the fif fifteenth
teenth fifteenth century to our own time, scarcely a day has passed
without a few of China's missions viewing a performance
of their history.

It has not only been played in

the great cities of that land, but

in the small villages, and even on
riverboats sailing the Yangtze.

We know nothing of the original

author other than his name Kao-

Tong-Kla, and that he died in

poverty, disappointed at not hav-

Sleven Task swung around. He

held the little piece of paper in
his hand. He said quietly, "I
thought you were out... I phoned
but you didn't answer. Where is
it, Sarah?"
Sarali was astonished, bewilder bewildered,
ed, bewildered, and frightened. Oh, yes frigh frightened...
tened... frightened... Steven had a queer 'ook.
Her mouth was dry. "I don't know
what you're talking about," she
stammered. Then Steven was a a-cross
cross a-cross to her and was holding her
, "Oh yes, Sarah dear, you know.
Where's the paper that was in
the pocket of that doll's slacks,
the paper Dennert put there, the
one, you found after you got back
here to this apartment? What did
you do with it?"
"Steven you're crazy... I did didn't
n't didn't find anything..."
His fist came at her. He struck

her twice. She fell back against

the wall. He took hold of her a a-gain.
gain. a-gain. His eyes were terrible. "Un "Unless
less "Unless you give me the paper you
found, instead of the blank sheet

you substituted, you're going to

die as Grant Melvile died. You're

Tom continued to regard her, going to go out through those win

Steven Task was also a Com Communist,
munist, Communist, but of an ntirBl

?l,C"UbeP and in 8 higher

n.ZV.r?'?0' on. of

, A oaran said humbly.
Carlotta too."
Steven had already had his or

wiieu norrie iBrown ran off
to New York. The pursuit of her
fitted m admirably with his pur-

Dennert was the man who had

the Melville house and inform the

aSeni wno would appear whether
Melville was in or out

Dennert had been

- rrJ v
a long while and had already half

maue up nis mmd to leave the
party. He had known Steven Task
years earlier. He believed that
Steven .Task had done long ago
what he himself was contemDlat-

mg which was to brak away

anu gei ciear. ai any rate the two
men were mutually and unnloa.

santly astonished at meeting each

Dennert knew Melville simply

as a party member; he didn't
know what Melville was dome.

or what Steven Task was there

tor. Like everyone else at first

anyhow Dennert acceDted Met

ville's death as eithei accident or
suicide. After Melville's apparent

suiciae uennert determined to see

task and explain his own difficul
ties, and Task invited him to Corn

wall to ,talk.

Dennert got off the bus and

proceeded to the stone house by
a devious route, thinking things
over. After he entered the atone
house he decided to add Steven

Task s name to the list of sub
versives he had already made out

He was in the act of doing so
when Task aproached the house.
Dennert threw down his pen, tore
the sheet off the pad on which

he was writing and managed to
hide it in the mannequin's pocket
he might have discovered the

pocket earlier.

"I must have been a nuisance

to them," Sarah said.

McKee nodded. "You were in in-ded."
ded." in-ded." For the rest, he said that

Bob Brown had been set up as a
decoy well in advance; in case
suspicion should be attracted to
the plant he was to be the fall

guy. When Task accused him of

selling out to a foreign power he

realized the hole he was in and

lost his head. Bob Brown had sold
out to what he thought was an agen

of a rival chemical house in the

west, because he was up to his
neck in debt fend needed cash.
That agent was1 Miss Dolwin. She

had been a party member for

years. "Actually," McKee said,
'she was one of ours."

ing his play produced at the Im

perial Court. It was some years

later that the scnot was recover

ed by a blind schoolar. He added

verses to it and presented it be
fore the Emperor.

In our time Will Irwin chanced

upon a translation and with the

coll-averation of Pulitzer prize

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wlR5lyf mmm9M&y '"W sJ&tt fill

STAGE MANAGER, David Browne advises the audience to re refresh
fresh refresh itself with tea during intermission. Tne stage manager
is a fixture in the Chinese theater.

BEGGING AtMMadame Tsai, Pat yootmpyer, asks ,alms of the lionordble Tch( Da Da-vid
vid Da-vid Browne and the Marriage Broker, Virginia Ogden durtog the couftt of the ply, "Lute

dramatist Sydney Howard adapted
it for Western audiences. His ver version
sion version was one of the outstanding
musical offerings of the 19467
Broadwiy season, with Mary Mar Martin
tin Martin and Yul (Brynner in the lead leading
ing leading roles.

In the local production, the lead'

mg roles will be acted and sung
by Bena Bennetfand Edgar Ame Ame-glio.
glio. Ame-glio. Also in the cast are: David
Browne, Ernesto S h a r p e, Pat
Voortmeyer, Margie Smith, John
Blaney, Terry Corrigan, Gwen

McCullough, George Garcia, Vir

ginia Ogden, Solly Toussieh, Car

los Meggers, Ann Haskell, Joe

Trower, George Wales, Tony

Womble, David Eisenmann, Eddie

Conn, Bill Browder, Curtis Fitz

gerald and Walter Brown.

Students have carried on con

siderable research in order that

bi setting and costumes might

be authentic and that the perform

ances might delight the eye as

well as the ear.

The production is directed by

Donald E. Musselman and Victor

A. Herr.
General admission is $1.00.
Servicemen, may procure compli

mentary tickets at the Ft. Clay

ton Service Club. All seats are re

served. Those wishing to make

reservations may do so by call

ing Balboa 3129 between 8 a.m
and 3 p.m.

am M$W R

CHINESE MONK David Eisenmann plays the part of a
bonze In the temple of Amlda Budcftm in the Balboa High
School production, "Lute 'Song."

rith that grave, searching g'ance

There was a sudden gleam to it,
the gleam of anger. "Yes, I love
Lisa. What is it, Sarah? Do you
yat all "the love in the world?
Isn't there anv to bo left over for

.JjjXOne else? Is loving something

you can maris on wun a yardstick
od take the whole bolt, some

dows. Melville fell four stories,

you re going to tall 10.

Her lips parted. She tried to

speak and couldn't. Someone else


"Perhaps this is what you're

looking for, Mr. Task.

It was Inspector McKee. Ste

It was Carlotta who struck Sa

rah down when she walked into
the living room of the stone house

on that last day. The fire was at

ready set, that had been done
after Steven's return from the


Then why did Steven pull me

out. Inspector?

Because your death would have

accomplished nothing but more

trouble. The whole affair was get

ting out of hand. They gave the
fire plenty Of time and then Task
went over to the stone house and
dragged you through the window."
MacKee said that Felix Satterlee

was an arsonist. His wife watch

ed him closely and ordinarily ma

naged to keep him under control:

he hadn't had an outbreak in
years until the one' in Cornwall

before Sarah's arrival, brant Mel

bably put the tap on. Task had
cleverly exploited the presence of
an arsonist on the scene.
And that, McKee said after an
other few minutes, was about it.
As soon as he was gone Sarah
burst into tears. She cried vio violently
lently violently and steadly for 10 minutes.
She stopped crying and got up
off the couch. 'She was starting
for the kitchen to make coffee
when the doorbell rang.
She walked to the door and open opened
ed opened it. It wasn't Tom who 'stood

there, it was Lisa Hall. May I come

in, Sarah?"

That this woman should dare

to come here! Sarah eyes flashed
green lightning.

Wait, Sarah. Before you say
anything let me speak. It was my

fault all along. But I was so ter terrified
rified terrified about Channing... You see,

I wasn't the one Grant Melville

asked for at the apartment that
day. It was my husband Melville
came to see, my husband he was

going to backmail for for some-j gress that the number of stripes
thing that happened to Channing, be reduced to the original 13 and

U.S. Flag Once
Had 15 Stripes
It's In Museum

SALEM, Mass. (UP) Did you

ever see1 an American flag, with
15 stripes instead of the usual
There is such a flag at the Pea-

body Moseum, the nation's oldest

museum, dating from 1825.
The original flag, as made by

Betsy Ross, had 13 stripes as does
the one today. But as the nation

started to grow and added Ken

tucky and Vermont to the origin original
al original 13 states, both a, star and a
stripe were added for each state.

Samuel S. Reid, a naval cap captain
tain captain during the War of 1812, felt

that a continuance of this c u s
torn would result in a poorly bal

anced flag. He suggested to Con

You Map It Out;
Let Subordinates
Do The Routine
CHICAGO (UP)- Executives
should spend more time thinking
about letting somebody else do the
work, according to Herbert A.
Simon, associate dean of Carnegie
Tech's school of industrial admin admin-stration.
stration. admin-stration. Simon urges top-level adminis administrators
trators administrators to pay "more attention to
delegation of routint activities with within
in within their organizations,
delegation of routine activities with with-a
a with-a $500 award and medallion by the
American College of Hospital Ad Administrative
ministrative Administrative Behavior."
Simon also said executives should

.give bore attention to creative or
"innovative" activity among staff


He spoke after receiving the a

ward for his book, which deals

with problems faced by top exeCu


something Channing was mixed
up in, long ago. What Tom meant
when he said he could handle you
was that if the worst came to the
worst he would tell you the truth
about Channing and Melville."
She said her husband was very
young at the time it happened. A

drunken party, a wild ride in ai

stolen car, a man badly injured,
a jail sentence under a false name.
Tom had been wonderful. Tom
had taken care of everything.
'You know he's always been like
a brother to me, someone I love
and can trust."
Lisa Hall had done what she
had come to do. She got to her
feet looking tired but content. At
the dcor she said, "Be good to
Tom, Sarah. .i He needs you..." Be Before
fore Before the door finished closing Sa

rah was at the phone

yen's hands loosened. He turned vilie knew about it, and had pro- I Her fingers were thumbs. She

maintained at that number, and

that only an additional star be
added for each new state. This i i-dea.
dea. i-dea. was adopted, but from 1794
to 1818 the flag did have 15 stars
and 15 stripes.
The 15-stripe flag on display at

the local museum is the flag of

uieopatra s Barge, Amenca'i first
ocean-going yacht.

had to dial twice before she got
Tom's hotel. She said in an ex

hausted voice, "Mr. Gillespie,
i , j ...

piease, ana 10m came on xom,
Sarah 'breathed, "Lisa was just
here. Oh, Tom-"
Tom said, 'Where are .you, Sa

rah?" and she told him and he

said, "There m 10 minutes," and

the phone went down at his eqd

wrth a little crash.


MOSCOW. March 15 (UP)-The

Soviet government newspaper lz-

vestia today said West German

Defense Minister Franz Josef

Strauss went to Washington to

work out "practical steps for es
tablishment of nuclear r o c k et

bases in West Germany.

.IT1TL.B li

Stores that c6ter to the toll
0-rlj corry everything for them j

r iuh nm i

'City Of Godchaux'
Rising From Fields
Near New Orleans


city for 25.000 persons is springing

up fron fields of a Sugar cane pla-

tation 30 miles up the Mississippi
River from New Orlenas.

It will be called Gochaux, La.,

and will house laborers expected
to be employed by pew industries
in this water, oil and gas-rich re

gion which New York investors ?say
will become the "Ruhr of America."

New Orleans Cornay, Inc., has

started construction of its million-

dollar label printing plant nearby

The DuPont company has 600 acres

just outside the city limits of the

new community for use as a chem
ical Dlaht site.

Webb and Knapp of New York is

building 52 houses within the triangular-shaped
city and has pro provided
vided provided paving, sewer lines and fa facilities
cilities facilities for 275 more houses. With Within
in Within 10 years 4,600 homes are expect
ed to stand in Gochaux.
The New York Arm gained con

trol oft 3,000 acres fo southern

Louisiana real estate 6,000 of them
from Godchaux plantation, once
a sprawling sugar cane farm.
It operates through its subsidiary
Gulf States Land and Industries,
which is headed by Leon Gochaux
II, heir to the plantation and son
of a New Orleans department store

The 1,750 acre townsite has
room for three planned neighbor neighborhoods,
hoods, neighborhoods, each with its elementary p
lie schools and local shopping a a-reas.
reas. a-reas. The central two million-dollar

shopping center probably will go

into construction next montn.

TODAY -75c. and 40c.
1:05, 2:45, 4:50, 6:55, 9:00 p.m

C1NmaScoP )
. coton tr of luxi
i Dotes MICHAELS (

Aftnur u bunrttLL

An wtfltfti



Day for Race?
IN A RACE, an Irishman
who fancies himself a
sprinter, gives a Scotsman
25 yards start
II the Irishman runs at 3
yards per second, the Scots Scotsman
man Scotsman runs 2ty yards per sec second,
ond, second, and the distance run is
170 yards, "who wins the
race and by how many sec seconds?
onds? seconds? Time limit: Two minutes,
spuoaas pjim-ano Pa sno Xq
sun UBiuusui 9t(x :jasuv

SOil proven fun ffenerafora,
readily adaptable for St, Pat Patrick's
rick's Patrick's Day or any other festive oc occasion
casion occasion are listed below. Each treats
with the alphabet.
Game 1: Word hunt. Host or
hostess hides several sets of letters
(encompassing the alphabet at

I 4 i- -1 . i

i u.,uub OV ARE given a number of

T i dues witn whlch t0 pu,e out

a solution to the following mys-
a l' I .L 1-1


Who Killed Patrick O'Reilly?

out a given area of the M

Guests are required to gather as
many words apropos of the occa occasion
sion occasion as possible. For St. Patrick's
Day: shamrock, blarney", etc.
Game 2: Stationary word hunt.
Supply each guest with a cup of
alphabet macaroni. Again see who
can spell out the most words per pertaining
taining pertaining to a prescribed subject
Game 3: Alphabet speech. Re Require
quire Require each guest to deliver a
speech substituting letters, for
words. That is to say, letters of
the alphabet, A through Z, are to
be recited in' respective order, with
the speaker intoning inflections as
if on an actual subject.
A time limit to- suggested for
the first two games.

Figuring Has Its Ups and Downs



CROSS DIGIT problems are
solved similarly to crossword
puzzles with this exception: nu numerals
merals numerals are inserted into the an answer
swer answer diagram instead of letters,
i Definitions or clues are given
below. A single digit is to be in inserted
serted inserted Into each square.
l; Memory-Book sentiment:

4. Arrange the numbers 12, 8,
9, as the side, area and perimeter
of a square.
6. At this age Columbus dis discovered
covered discovered the New World.
7. A homer with bases empty.
Digit Round-up


m I I HH

j A

WHAT is it
you need
most in the long
jno J :aa.ujuv
What is lighter
than a feather
yet harder- to
J no a :mhuv

tery. How quickly can you Idem
Ufy the killer?
Patrick O'Reilly, clad in green,
lay dead .on the floor of his luxu luxurious
rious luxurious mansion, his head crushed
In by a shillelagh.
A "bureau drawer in O'Reilly's
room had not been closed; a
closet door was ajar. Detectives
gathered some blackened pearl
buttons, cuff links and some,
green threads from the fireplace.
Three guests, preparing for the
St. Patrick's Day parade, were
Patricia Hennessy, a niece, who
discovered the body, was clad in
a green-trimmed drum majorette
Michael O'Flannigari, a cousin,
small and siender, about the
same in appearance as Patrick
O'Reilly, was clad in green, ex except
cept except for a, red tie. He explained
tnta anomaly by saying, "A mis mistake
take mistake of course. You see I'm
colorblind to, red and green."
Timothy Kelly, a tall, broad,
powerful Hibernian, was togged
completely in green. "Sure and
we'll be late for the parade," he
Kim D'Shaughnessy, heavy-set,

EACH of four
persons shown
in the diagram at
right thinks he
or she is holding
the loose end of
a ball of twine.
But only one per person
son person has a right to
this conviction,.
Which person?
That's for you to
Simply choose
whichever person
you think holds
the uncut string
and trace the
path of the string
through the tan tangle.
gle. tangle. Object, of
course, is to trace
the string .back
to the ball of cord
at upper right
without interrup interruption
tion interruption or error

I Helping Yourself Challenge oj the Dipper

broad-shouldered butler, who had
called the police, stood-passively
aside during the questioning.
"Well," said Professor Green Green-gold
gold Green-gold to Detective Shea, "I think
it should be clear which one of
those present is suspect."
Yap be the detective fo whom
does suspicion point f
(Solution elsewhere in page.)
Political Enigma
One syllable, I help to turn thu
Of party strife or faction;
Recast me, and two syllables
. To stop all further action.
..0A ,,'ajOA,, ea uuiSiua in
Aot qpUi spuoM :umihv

BRIEF REPORTS on select new
books of interest to home
craftsmen, hobbyists and collec collectors.
tors. collectors. Selected by Clark Kinnaird.
' Make Xotir Own Musical In Instruments,
struments, Instruments, by Robert E. Wood
and Muriel Mandell (Sterling,-128
pages: $2.95). Wire hanger
harps, pie pan tambourines, stove
pipe drum, barrel congas, comb
kazoos, cocoanut bongos, musical
glasses and' dozens of other In Instruments
struments Instruments can be devised in the
home, to produce music or

rhythm makers for every mem

ber of the family

mil 6 3 8T7

TP AN opponent

I is


2 5H4 8 5 6
6 1814 6 16 1 3 IT


"THIS problem requires you to
1 'place' the numbers 1 to ,11,
inclusive, in the 11 circles above
so that every three numbers in
any straight line through center
total 18. (See solutiqn elsewhere.)
Of m3J3 Xi'BnBti J suosjad puiq
-aotoo 'isjsdds ttttO im uiojj Suisooqa
ui i)Bui sim 9tBUi pno
-IH lm Jt!siliun e ) -puiq-JOoa
Suoq 'jojj U 3)1 p9J p33l8 q
jseop m uioa; en b SuiB) u) )nq
siq- paujnq iSBqam jsq; psonp
-3p PI0SU33.10 JOSSSJOJd '31
iuojj XiqBqoJd sja spBajqi U33.i8
qj, jamadB 8upas ui bjbbm
siq ous psop pus nasjnq pauado
XnijBd Mi pa.iapjnoqs-pBOjq Suiaq
suaqjo aq) )Jqt b.ubiu paap m ujo
3ABq Pno3 oq a.iaqj a)ui Aiuo aqj
s( q0iiU,0 tqoiW "II 93idaj
o) pq 8Aq pinoa eq uaqj nq ')) uo
uU08 pq pooiq ji vjqs q
9Aq pino J9lllJ-9qi -9jaq baujnq
uaaq SnAq )j)qi 01 juiod aaBd
-9JB m ui tjfn( una 9q; pub suonnq
pad aqj, wtVni,o lasqaiw
0) mod raonsnpap tlV :aonnog

8. Pronounced the same as the
past tense of the verb "eat."
9. Clue: Out went yon embers.
11. How oar license number
8016 lookedto the boy standing
on his head.
13. could save him so he
died as every must ."
1. A card game.
2. Skull bones.
3. A pie cut in apple-ple order
would contain 4, 6 or 8 wedges ? 1
4. One year too young to be
5. little bluebirds sitting up
late, flew away and then there
were ."
7. Another way of saying
twenty past one.
10. Prohibition Amendment
11. Product of the lucky and
the unlucky numbers.
12. Jacob's sons.
13. Skunked!
0-EI 'ZVZl 'T6-TX
'81-01 'OSI-i "8X6-8 E 'Zt-l
-umoa ZIO-Et -80T6-n "TS-6 '8"8 t-i
'lt- 'Wt S0J3Y i"BB8
Can You Solve It?
THE toughest problem that
Jackie the mathematical prod prodigy
igy prodigy ever solved mentally, is so
complicated that just to read it
may make you dizzy. Here it Is:
A circle is eight inches In di diameter,
ameter, diameter, inside the circle a tri triangle
angle triangle with equal sides is in inscribed,
scribed, inscribed, and inside the triangle"
another circle-, and so on until
there are five circles.
All six-year-old Jackie had to
do was to figure out the area of
the last circle. What is it?
u) -bs id yt fBnba id W
xytXftxft q (MM 9pjjo jsaiiBuis aqi
jo B3.1B uaqx aiojp jaagiq )xau q)
jo qjjnoj-auo i 9(0jp qasa jo 9jy
d M i apjp Siq JO VtJV : ltB8

1 '

Miss Mandell open the door to an

entertaining hobby for everybody.
Old American Houses, 1700
1850, by Henry Lionel Williams
and Ottalie K. Williams (Cowardr
McCanii: $6.95). A basic guide
to the restoration, remodelings
and reproduction of the colonial
and post-colonial dwellings ,of
New England, the Middle Col Colonies
onies Colonies and the South.
Clay and Glazes for the Potter,
by Daniel Rhodes (Greepberg,
219 pages: $7.50). The ABC and
the XYZ, too, of the selection,
preparation and handling of ma

in the form of

Mr. Wood and- shown by shaded squares) can be counted

handy, chal

lenge him to a
"dip" into the ac ac-c
c ac-c u m u 1 a tion of
numbers shown
at left
Object of this
action is to attain
a maximum or
minimum score in
accordance with
the following
Any nine num numbers
bers numbers in succession

"dipper" or question mark (as

A star

Included in the "dipper" Increase Its total by the

large number at either end. "Dippers' may be In
any position diagonal, upside down, on end, etc.
Six possibilities have a high total of 6756-55?
six have low totals Of 454547.
How Old Are These Children?
PVE TEARS ago, Johnny was two and one-third
times as old as Linda. Next year he will be one
and four-ninths as old as Linda. How old are Johnny
and Linda?
Here's another: Dollle and Mollis are sisters.
Dollle Is three times as old as Mollie will be when
Mo'lie is three times, as old as she (Mollie) is now.
In three years, Dollie will be three times as old as

kri. fnr ni-ir, and f anev. ,nrth- Mollie. What is the present age of each?

. r . -9UO I IHOW '9UIU
enware, stoneware, porcelain, etc. 9niod-j iqaja i pun 'aia si iutiuor -T iMnr

A S IS apparent,

Drawing Fun Via the Alphabet

AN ARTIST commissioned to draw a spring scene
chose his own back yard as a model. Noting a
number of things that needed doing about the place,
he was prompted to abandon his canvas in the state
you see it above. Six objects which he intended to
iiujlude In ths scene are provided at the bottom.
Can you help insert them?
Of course, this means that each object must be
placed where It will best fit into the scene.

Digit round-up test solution

How to ar arrange
range arrange figures
so that the
sum in any
straight line
will equal 18.
Problem stated

certain words

appear in skele skeletonized
tonized skeletonized form
across the tops of
diagrams at
tight. These are
key words for
which you are
asked to supply
missing letters.
In this case, each
of the key words
is the name of a
kind of Water
craft. How quick quickly
ly quickly can you iden identify
tify identify them?
' To play, copy
all of the letters
now showing In
the empty spaces
directly below
them (all up and
down rows con contain
tain contain the same
letters, respec

tively.). Then, trying letters
wherever possible, form new
short words by trial and error
until you have found letters
which will function in all horizon horizontal
tal horizontal rows including the top, or
key word rows of the respective
In some cases, answers may be

F A jE 1 3 1 E Inl R
trj 1
, j
" U" :
4 1 hi 1 111 11 1 1 M 1-E
t r
I I ' 1 I J i I I I

guessed once you've' found two or three of the
shorter words (which, incidentally, need not be of
a nautical nature).
s At least two of the vessels given are fairly well
known; the others mdy stump you if you are not
familiar with marine terms. Answers are given
below, if you are unsuccessful.

pom doiqs 'jaureajs

T .J
p .s


A"i9Anoad9j 3itun!d
'aiB8jj 3jb spagaA auj, luaMiay

fjr Your Move

VV THAT can you draw in the
VV diaeram ahnvA bv connect-


Ing letters of the alphabet with in THIS cipher problem multl multl-a
a multl-a continuous line? . I pher equals multiplicand.

Begin at A and end at Z, of

Here's a hint in case you'd .like
to guess at the missing subject
before you begin: it's something
that lays eggs and is used for
soup, but it's not a chicken.
1 Give up? Draw the missing
Unas and we what it is.
Afterward, you may wish to
color the scene appropriately.



x x x 6
X X X X 4
X X X X 8
1 x x 4


j mim suonpoja
-Hdsunui pus aaiidiiinw

mx i paw

By Euaene Sheffer
1 Naomi's wealthy kinsman
(Ruth 2:1)
5 Epochs.
9 Take out. x
13 Italian sailor's saint.
14Jesus said to do what toward
our enemies? (Luke 6:27)
15 Get up.
17 -Row.
18 Repetitions.
20 Safety equipment on ships.
22 Shore bird.
23 Simon and his brother were
casting this into the sea when
Jesus saw them (Mat 4:18)
24 Secreted.
26 -Obtain.
27 Being.
28 Father of Amib (1 Chr. 4:8)
31 inhabitants of Media.
33 Exist.
34 Matures.
36 Among (poet.)
37 Crinkles.
41 Scoffed.
43 The first book of the New
44 Large fish nets.
45 The heart.
46 American rail..
47 Printer's measure.
48 The river to this place was
where 'Ezra proclaimed a fast
(Ezra 8:15)
50 Be victorious.
51 Name for kitty.
54 Took nourishment
55 Feminine name.
57 Metalliferous rock.
58 Bury.
80 Herod had done many of these
(Luke 3:19)
84 Gave service.
67 Cry of the Bacchanals.
68 Liable to punishment.
69 Son of Cush (Gen. 10:7)

70 Uncommon.

71 Country road.
72 Shallow box of a trunk.
73 Cast off.
1 Wagers.
2 Medley.
3 Prayer ending.
4 One of the cities huilt by Re Re-hoboam
hoboam Re-hoboam (2 Chr. 11:10
5 To whom did Saraiiel say
"Here I am"? (1 Sam. 3:16)
6 Decays.
7 Retaliated. (
8 Progression.
9 Specified time
10 Son of Gad (Gen. 46:16)
11 Savage beasts.
j2 Serfs
16 Noted Italian family.
19 Likely.
21 Brink.
25 Grecian communes.
27 Gives forth.
2 Despicable fellows.
29- iGurved molding.
30 Son of Jeduthun (l.Chr. 25:3)
32 Accomplished.
33 Aptitude.
35 Functions In trigonometry.
37 Cut designs upon.
38 Display. 1
39 Persian fairy.
40 One of the unclean meats
(Lev. 11:18)
42 Daniel was cast into this lair
of the lion (Dan. 6:16)
48 Extinct bird.
45 Applauder.
48 Bear witness to.
49 Salutation.
An Answer. Please
' d. I :

XV THY is a sailor called

W u

51 This accompanied in great
measure the arrival of Agrip Agrip-pa
pa Agrip-pa and Bernice (Acts 25:23)
52 Son of Kohath (1 Chr. 6:24)
53 Leguminous plant
54 Insect.
56 Avows.
58 Island

59 One of the kings of Midian
(Num. 31:8)
61 Biblical name (2 Kl 18:34)
62 Knowledge.
63 Germ.
65 Masculine name (Sc.)
66 Sufficient unto this is the evil
thereof (Mat' 6:34)


eadoj 8,dtut wrt mo.ij JU
qilAV pajaAOD ajaAV saqjop puv spireq

iq naq bavp m tuojjt iuaibv
O IMS. King Features Syndicate, Inc.

To ; 5T"
777-77321 ir-qn-n
- 77
z?; 77-
WW r!
VI 777, sT. V7, 6i ex 63
it r : &77??r
ef 77? pTT"

riM timm owmm umm
ricifi hu
I fMI ML- war, JH

By Millard Hopper
BLACK seems headed for an another
other another King with his man on
25, but White springs a surprise
series of plays that trip P nis
rival in six moves. White's first.
08-sr ih 'Li-n mA. tfia
'H-XE MWl 'iX-St HSia 'U-fl-88
WM '9R-iI-0X ata 't-8I 1IIM
'0X-8 Jia "i-tt SillM moj"l9
-i L




- -fc. I . 9

. . w 3 17 T7 1 T J WKWtL U93'0lpCAU.l-MOONCaUSDUS.y f XRKHWOMi 11
IgTg-.S-WTB) oofs'. iTl APmu,cowittW.iTrr5iMFiE;HciNOWw.E f AWiniMa.Svorm6,ecmusm. I H vlk.ratt,!wuoraf Tiswooarsmo vcuv6scwco L 7 wkev knson. J
i j jjj jj
FRECKLES AND HIS FRHtNDi Worth While m . Hf fmm'um
' ' BC08 BUNNY NeatMan! Italt
ethlnC Addfd L fc"E j V" 1

- .. ,. V" l

-n v-jer

BJ NT UNO 5w TOte H. ill I S( r


tf ?TUF



A Hard One!





iwwttwt nuts i r uovu uiwt


2,"P" MEflHMf-rffl m TE5T.T0M-. r cant let "'jA iSi Z7

I L trll HEfHJHJ V J r l II EmuJ IWhI
RVa B iEs sHCKfKa fsv.iHl HRtvBHRW'1 Bm viSEWj HR


Not This Time!




MY WORD, MARTHA.' LOOKM t.6P&H lklTvtW f OHTvl5--yJS V w
( VIEW -E6AD.' DID THE I TJONT KtT us5v V MOPttf m$fJ t

okStatey True Life Adventures


a S)X-Tocrr BEAR


Hf H-' Sfc
To turn your "FertW for today from tho tUrt, writ la tho lottort
of tho alphabet corrotpoMdiog to tho numeral- on tho lino of tho ottro ottro-loficol
loficol ottro-loficol period in which you were bom. You will find it fun.
1 2 3 4 S 4 7 I f io II 13 11 14 IS H 17 I1 1 30 2131 24 IS M


THE wiuw Wolverine overwhelms the surfwisep
,11-12 OUriUri bj Kinj hM tpSM


Bv Colbroith

HI i I
1 1 Jef! 11 P
! ou
,v -; All n- ofl'
, 1 ami Nui-

"She's found a new boy friend all right I haven't
heard her get that slushy in a long timer'

UH.22.l 7 9 88 5 lit 20 I 5 116 11, I l I
fw-0 '
HI.2I. 19 20 0 13 21 18 1 80 9. 14 7 9 4 6 119
MAR. 31- 2 9 7 30 8 9 11 7 19 9 14 19 80 15 18 S
AWL 30
Af.21- 9 4 5 1 12 18 16 16 16 18 80 31 14 9 20 36
20 15 16 16 1 38 9 19 16 18 15 18 9 19 8 4
! 19 5 tt 5 3 20 9 15 14 9 19 7 15 15 4
MV34- 1H x a M 21 18 9 14 7 3 8 1 14 8 5
AU0.33 ; .. ..
AU0.3J. must 6 15 16 16 18 15 6 9 30 19
OCT 13 18 14 5 85 6 15 18 13 31 24 81 18 9 5 19
OCT. 24. 12 16 22 5 13 15 14 7 9 14 7 9 19 18 5 30
NOV. 33
NOV. M. i u 5 5 4 5 4 14 5 23 13 5 19 19 15 14
QIC 33 r
Off-f; 13 15 18 5 8 15 13 0 8 15 13 6 15 18 30 19

n m 0i 1,27

awraoji v svm unawvH so maid aaiJ1

HP vrB3p NNBIoidl5HlilVl3laUI

Xpn pansiiqnd '8?i ON l
-znj pjoMgsoJO yCspuns o uonnios pu;; iiummoh

Faltering Philip
.' y ', :
flutttfr ttf it fined with braises.
wonld leave his home like aew.

?. A. ClastJHeds. fatt the rlsM etaef

MIAMI-ST. LOUIS I... 47.60
Office Hour: from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.




Today's "JV Program


Chapel df The Air
Look Here
This b The Life
Traffic Court
Wide Wide World
Industry on Parade
You Are There

7:00 Jack Benny
T:30 Playhouse of Stars
6:00 Ed Sullivan Show
9:00 Telephone Time
9:30 Phil Silvers
10:00 What's My Line
10:30 Voice of Firestone
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:05 Bob Hope Hpt. 10 May.

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

" i.

RELAYS QVW 'Si' Pgh up in the air otrr BUS
' 9mlte, Bttt ffftftwsa f ft f err Cwigan. The Relay $ are srht-dul-


"'.y frit jif iffw mff(. n week at tialHim Jstatlinm.

(W story and picture. Pagt 2 A 3)


FROM THIS GROUP of eight sprinters, Balboa High will make up almost th ree of Its relay teams for the Baiboa Relays. Reading from the left they are:
Charlie French (104), Joe Troer U0.9), Bill Scandrett (10.8), John Morris ( 10.5), Bob Rathgeber (10.5), Raol Barbara (10.7), Bill Halvosa (19.8), and
George Barbier (10.8). Best 100-yd. time to date is shown after each boy's name.

Albrook Flyers Favored
In Ninth Balboa Relays

The Ninth Annual Balboa Relays
will be held at the Balboa Stadium
next Friday and Saturday evenings.
This will be the first time that
the big track and field carnival has
baen spread over a two night pe period.
riod. period. The reason for this was tq add
several events to the program pri primarily
marily primarily for the junior high and
elementary athletes.
Iri the open division (here has
been a slight revision of events
and one relay added to the pro program.
gram. program. Back to defend the title they

have won for two successive years;

will be the strong but small Al Albrook
brook Albrook Flyers. Under the able tut tut-league
league tut-league of Al Guidet the Flyers
team are scheduled for reassign reassignment
ment reassignment before another Relay will be
run so it is anticipated that they
will be going all out for the large
championship trophy.

Pushing Albrook for the team

honors will be the Athletic Club

directed his year by Ed O'Connell

Little is known of this team at this

writing, but they are expected, to

have great individual strength at

the very least.
O'Connell in the mile, Larry Ho Ho-rine
rine Ho-rine in the weights, and Ken Ful Ful-leton
leton Ful-leton in the vault are all potential
Not to be counted out of the pic

ture are the two high schools, Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal and Balboa. The .Bulldogs

have greater depth than the Tig

ers, but the Tigtrs have a couple
of outstanding performers that

might make up for this lack of


In a meet spread over the two

nights, the good individual will be

able to make his presence felt ver

Not much is known of any other

AL GUIDET passing the baton to John Clark as Clark starts
on the anchor lap of the 880 relay for the Albrook thin clads.
With these two men as mainstays on the team, the Flyers are
favored to take both the sprint relays in the 1958 Balboa


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TnE ALBROOK FLYERS relay team that wiiii be defending the quarter and half mile
titles won at the Balboa Relays last year. From 1. to r. they are John Clark, Dan Mes-
call, Al Guidet, Ted Anemone.

armed forces entries outside of the
Flyers. In most all previous Re Relays
lays Relays there have been some top
boys from the Army, Navy, or Ma
rines who have been unknown prior
to the meet, yet they came off

with the gold trophies. It could

wen nappen again mis year.

Competition is usually keen on
Al. -i i v;L

me elementary ana junior mgn
In past years the Ancort boys
have dominated their section while
the Cristobal and Balboa Junior
High boys just about split the
There is so little information a-

vailable on these athletes that it
: i .1,, l i in i

is unpussiuie w ieu wnai win nap nap-pen,
pen, nap-pen, but it is no secret that every

elementary school would like to
upset the fast-moving Ancon boys
in the 440 yard relay event.

: BALBOA HIGH'S three novice sprinters have developed far
beyond expectations this year and will all have key assign assignments
ments assignments in the Balboa Relays. They are Bill Scandrett, a fresh freshman,
man, freshman, John Morris, a junior, and Bob Rathgeber, another

Sunday American Supplement i

UNOAy; MA3KCHa 196$

CHARLIE FRENCH is proba probably
bly probably the best sprinter ever to
attend BHS, with & time of
10.1 for this season, and
prospects of improving on
that in the Balboa Relays
this year. French' is the de defending
fending defending champ m the een een-tury
tury een-tury ahd will be. gunning to
repeat his success of last
year. He is only a junior and
looks forward to another year
wearing the Red and White.

Junior College shot puUer,
will be favored to win his
first Balboa Relays title ,in
the shot put this year Mor Morris
ris Morris has been consistently over
50 feet this 'season and has
a practice toss a -Bit over the
55-foot mark. He is ,he cur current
rent current record holder m the;
shot for the interscholastlc
League and recently set a
Canal .Zone record with the
lrlb. shot.

best broad jumper, will have
to be at his top, form to win
the Balboa Relays title this
year. Mescall, consistently
over 20 feet, -will have to beat
jumpers like Bill Gibson of
CHS, who has Jumped over
21 feet on several occasions
this year. In addition to his
jumping-, Mescall will De fa favored
vored favored to win the high hurdles
and run important legs on
several of the Flyers relay

1950 and '51 None declared 1955 USARCARIB
1952 Balboa High 1956 Albrook AFB
1953 Balboa High 1957 Albrook AFB
1954 Canal Zona Athletic Club 1958 ?
100 Yds ....... Charlie French (BHS) 10.3 Oliver Swaby (AC) 9.8
High Hurdles Danny Mescall (Albrook) .15.1 John Mclntyre (AC) 14.4
Wis Les Noel (Coco Solo Marlvies) Les Noel (Coco Solo Marines) 4:43.5
low Hurdles Al Guidet (Albrook) 206. (This John Mclntyre (AC) 20 3
event will not be held this vear)
Shot Put Lawrence Reeves (Armv Pac.) Ramon Rosarid (504th FA) 54'2'2"
Discus Ray Nickisher (AC) 14T9M-" Chris Fluellen (Albrook) 14111"
PcV Vault :Bill Halvosa (BHS), Ken Fulle- Curtis Jefferies (JC) 1110'
ton (BHS), and Jim Chvd (AI-
brook) tied, 10'8"
High Jump Ray Quesada (JC) 5M0" Bob Gibson (AC) eW
Broad -Jump .Bill Jankovich (Army Pacific) Noel Gibson (AC) 21'11"
440 Relay Albrook Anemone, Scot,, Mes- Panama (Richard, Grannon, Wil-
call, Guidet) 45.6 son, Lashley) 44.2
880 Relay Albrook (Scott, Guidet, Clark, Panama (Richard, Grennon, Wll-
Mescall) 1:35.9 son, Jacob) 1:345
Mile Relay .... Albrook (Trufant, Anemone, Junior College (Trout, Thompson
Sackett, Clark)' 3:40.1 Schulte, McArthur) 3:39.0
Medley Relay Coco Solo Marines (Lock7ood, Coco Solo Marines (Lockwood, But-
(440, 220, 220, 880) Butler, Vanderbusch, Noei) ler, Vanderbusch, Noel) 3:47.3
3:47.3. (This event will not b
run this year)
Snrint Medley Relay . New event this year.
(110, 110, 220, 440)
Distance Mil(ev Relay'. New event this year.
(660, 220, 440, fc0


BILL GIBSON is pictured in.
the process of getting off
one or his, 140-ft. pius discus
throws. Gibson is the top
discus thrower in local com competition
petition competition and should grab the
gold trophy for the CHS Ti Tigers
gers Tigers In the Relays.-In addi addition
tion addition to his discus 'York, Bill


vaulted for BHS last year,
will be doing his soaring for
the A.C. Rams in lh Balboa
Relays this year. Kenny tied,
for first in the "957 Relays,"
and will be a co-ta'orite in
the ninth tunning of the Re Relays
lays Relays with Bill Halvosa of

is pushing 22 ft. in the broad
jump and running some line
high hurdles.

tAiW iilliiiiiiiiiiiiiil fin dfl If."
IBS it 11 $&'
H m

PAUL MOSER, Cristobal High track mentor, is putting the
clock on Hugh Tompkins as he breezes to a convincing win in
the 440 yard dash. Tompkins Is new on the track this year
and has already taken over as one of the best school boy 440
men- in the Zone;

tt As ;;':'5 -. :v-:'-:':ii;s::fti vii'i'S-'


GARY IRVING, OA&tfczVz ace half milcr is showing ed2ing
Jack Jenkins of the J.C. in a close race run recently at the
Mt. Hope track. Irving is counted on heavily by the Tigers
for the Relays and wifl probably anchor their distance med medley
ley medley relay team.


Sunday katmto Sv&tm"




M tmh Be 4 nama a a P.

Caali Aommai PAWAmiCAW. Panama
ie ot'trt '7 cin'aai AviNL'f arrwttw 2th n 'St aroint
349 MAmaeN Ava nip vorp. It7 MY.


Pop am month n advancl.

. N rfVANC


O 00

Editor's Note: Week? before last, packed houses of Isthmians
had an authentic look into the mind of a hard-fisted fighting
criminal lawyer who overcame an fortunate early background to
take a plac in his late years as a great humanist. He carried
high banners for a more compassionate attitude of man to man,
and a widening erasp of the scientific approach.
Was he rtaily a great lawyer, oncoming generations ask today?
Clarence Darrow would have reached his 100th milestone last
year., Pew laymen outside of Chicago had ever heard of him un until
til until he defended Leopold and Loeb, He was about 70 and none too
well, when he defended Scopes. He had become even more elder elderly,
ly, elderly, and less physically vigorous, when he want to Hawaii later to
defend a young Naval officer accused of killing a beach boy who

naa assauuea me aeienaam s wne. Darrow took this last big
case. Incidentally, because he needed the money.
Before he ame into national prominence he had had decades
of hard-pluKtn: legal grind behind him. He knew the law, plenty
of It; but in a 1ury trial It was his knowledge of people, .iot legal
scholarship, that turned the tricks.
He was a of considerable wit. and of great kidness, plus
an awareness of man's universal feeling of being a small lost
mote In the universe.
I It may come as a surprise to some, but not to others, that
his personal philosophy ran close to that of the British poetxA. E.
Houman, whom he greatly admired, and could and did quote
when encouraged.
On one of his trios to England, Darrow sought unsuccessfully
to meet Housman. who, the lawyer found "lived like a hare m a
coppice," away from the workadav world of Darrow's years. Here

are some oi me poems narrow liKeo.
On vour midnight pallet lying,
Listen, and undo the door:
Lads that waste the light in sighing
In the dark should sigh no more;
Nisht should ease 'a lover's sorrow;
Therefore, since I go to-morrow,
Pity me before
In the land to which I travel,
The far dwelling let me say say-Once,
Once, say-Once, if here the couch is gravel,
Tn n kinder bed 1 lay,
And the breast the darnel smothers
Bested once upon another's
When it was not clay.
When I watch the living meet,
And the moving pageant file
Warm and breathiner through the street
Where I lodge a little while,
If the heats of hate and lust
In the house of flesh are strong,
Let me mind the house of dust
Where my sojourn shall be long.
In the nation that is not
Nothing stands that stood before;
Thex-e revenges are forgot,
Ai.d the hater hates no more;
Lovers lying two and two
Ask not whom they sleep beside,
, And the bridegroom all night through
Never turns him to the bride.
IS ;
When I was one-and-twenty -r
I heard a wise man say,
Give crowns and pounds and guineas
But not your heart away;
Olye pearls away and rubies
But kaep your fancy free.'
But I was one-and-twerity,
No use to talk to me.
When I was one-and-twenty
J heard him say again,
The heart out of the bosom
Was never given in vain;
"Pis paid with sighs a plenty
And sold for endless rue.'
And I am two-and-twenty;
And oh, 'tis true, 'tis true.
There pass the careless people
That call their souls their own:
Here by the road I loiter,
Pow Idle and alone.
Ah, past the plunge of plummet,
In seas I cannot sound,
My heart and soul and senses,
World without end, are drowned.
, His folly has not fellow
Beneath the blue of day
That gives to man or woman
His heart and soul away.
There flowers no balm to sain him
From east of earth to west
That's lost for everlasting
The heart out of his breast.
Here by the labouring highway
With emntv hands I stroll-

Sea-deep, till doomsday morning,

w iosijf rrearaaiw sou.


The Washington Merry-Go-Round

WASHINGTON. When President
Eisenhower said last week that
the Fre. h-Tunisian dispute was
difficult, he was being diplomatic.
For the CIA and SUte Depart Department
ment Department reports sent him from Pa Paris
ris Paris indicate that the French mil-

to create jobs haven't deterred
the big life insurance companies

who came before the Senate Fi

nance committee last week in
search of a $124,060 000 retroactive

taxt cut.

For nine years out of the oast

itary are seriously out of hand 'ten. the insurance motrulf have

-J 1L a i IP a? !U a 1 m .

uu uiai r ranee nee iu most come to congress for special le

serious political ensrs since the gfslation to avoid navine taxes at

the regular rate established in


-This year a special tax conees


days of Napokaen

Even .if Premier Gafilard order ordered
ed ordered the French Army to evacuate

Tunisia it's doubtful if he could ghm, sponsored by Wilbur Mills,

Arkansas Democrat, whipped
through the House of Representa Representatives
tives Representatives like a breeze but was held
up in the Senate .Fiance Commit Committee
tee Committee by Sen. Clinton Anderson of
New Mexico, himself an insuran insurance
ce insurance man.
Subsequent testimony revealed
that Prudential Insurance Compa Company
ny Company will put away windfall profits

of $18.5 million if the special tax
bill again, enacted.

Laurence F. Lee, Jr., president
AY Peninsular Life Insurance of
Jacksonville, Fla., a small com company,
pany, company, testified that his firm would
have a 1957 deficit of $81,900 un under
der under the loophole formula and' a
deficit of $120,000 if it paid taxes:
under the permanent 1942 la w

Sen. George Smathers of Flori

da asked whether this would put
Peninsular life out of business.
"No, but it would prevent us
from employing more people in instead
stead instead of making us cutback Lee
Sen. .Albert Gore of Tennessee
pointed iut that in an earlier
statement Lee described the defi deficit
cit deficit as a "planned" loss.
"I may be telling trade se secrets,"
crets," secrets," replied Lee, "but we've
been planning an expansion in
Puerto Rico and we spent more
than we took in."
"Then your deficit was a result
of capital investment in the de development
velopment development of new territory," Gore
stated. "In that case you are not
surprised at the losses. They are

get the generals to obey.

The French military is so com

pletely out of hand that foreign

diplomats in Paris, including the

Russian Ambassador, frequently

consult not the premier but Ge General
neral General De Gaullethe only man

who seems to. have any controls

over the military.

Eisenhower has received, words

from his American observes that
Premier Gaillard is very much
like a man sitting on top of a vol volcano.
cano. volcano. If he makes concessions in Tu Tunisia
nisia Tunisia it may be the signal for his
generals to revolt and install a
right-wing dictatorship The gener generals
als generals have even proposed an ail ail-out
out ail-out blitz of Tunisia, claiming they
could take over the country 'fa
three days.
Such a blitz, of course, would
be the signal for an Arab uprising
against the West--attending frum
Morocco to Saudi Arabia, would
probably lead to the Nas3ei izinX'
or even the Sovietizing of all
North Africa.
Rep. Leo O'Brien, the Albany,
N.Y., Democrat, was musing over
his unexpected appaiment to the
new Congressional committee on
outer space.
"I don't know why they chose
me," said the new Congressional
space cadet. "I don't have any
constituents on the planet Jupiter.
"I'm going to introduce a reso resolution
lution resolution that there be no travel by
the committee," he joshed.
"There wouldn't be any point in
junkets anyway, I understand
there aren't any State Depart Department
ment Department counterpart funds on the
moon that the committee could
"If there are any junkets, I m
going to suggest that we send the
most junior member of the com
mittee. If he gets back all right,
maybe I'll go on the second trip."
Five million unemployed valu valuing
ing valuing the streets, and cries for 'jig 'jigger
ger 'jigger government programs

not attributable to taxes under
the present law."
Gere recalled that one day earl earlier
ier earlier he had asked Charles A. Taylor
president of the Life Insurance
Company of Virginia, whether the
1942 law imposes an unbearable
burden of taxation on his compa company.
ny. company. Taylor's firm is one which
planned its 1957 operations on the
assumption that taxes would be
paid-at the regular 1942 rate.
"No, sir, I canno; come here
begging for relief," Taylor repli replied.
ed. replied.
Gore noted that Prudential was
asking for forgiveness of $18.5 mil millions
lions millions in taxes owed for 1957, yet
the committee had not received
any financial statement from
Congressman Mike Kirwan of O-

hio chided Congressman John Mc-

Cormaek of Massachusetts for pro proclaiming
claiming proclaiming March 4 as Theodore
Roosev.'t Day and forgetting was(
also the twenty-fifth anniversary
of another Roosevelt's New Deal Deal-Just
Just Deal-Just before Dave Beck was con convicted,
victed, convicted, he pleaded on the long

distance telephone with Jimmy

Hoffa, his former subordinate, 10
keep him as the American repre representative
sentative representative on the International
Federation of Transport .Workers.
This would have given Beck an
excuse to go abroad. (It now looks
as If Beck isn't going any place...
Walter Reuther 'of the Auto Work Workers
ers Workers has urged AFL-CIO president
George Meany to declare open
war on the Senate Rackets Com Committee.
mittee. Committee. Mea;y protested privately
to the committee oyer the Kohlef
investigation, claiming it was a
labor dispute, not racketeering.
But Meany turned down Reuth Reuth-er's
er's Reuth-er's advice to attack, the commit committee
tee committee openly. Reuther now urges a
frontal forthright assault .on the
Rackets Committee by organized

Cut On Popular Records

NEW YORK (UP) "Lester top tunes from the Broadway
",JZ A VL- -ntt. .! fK-lHl of Richard Rodgers and

leaning ai ure r vi i

pic) is an album of exhilarating
a.nA music that shou'd appeal

especially to those who have
space at home to pull up rug.
More than 40 ..umbers appear
on two sides of this 12-inch LP.
The tempo is fast but no furious,
and the music is based mostly on

Live Shows On Broadway

quick failures Were "The Day the
Money Stopped" and "Portolino.'
The former is the play Maxwell
Anderson and Brendon Gi l fashs
ioned from latter's novel of
about a year ago. It had some
bright dialogue, but the whole
thing was such a "thin" affair on
virtually a one-note theme that
even players of the stature of
Richard Basehart, Mildred Nat Nat-wick
wick Nat-wick and Kevin McMarthy
couldn't make Jt sufficiently inter interesting.
esting. interesting. Basehart played a ne'er de
well who was cut out of his mil millionaire
lionaire millionaire father's will, and prac practically
tically practically me whole play was spent
in argument about the state.
Those few who managed to at attend
tend attend the four performances prob probably
ably probably will remember jt best as the
play for which the program con con-tamed
tamed con-tamed a theatrical "first". In Instead
stead Instead o' the traditional "intermis "intermission"
sion" "intermission" line, there was this no' ice?:
"There will be a cigarette' break
between scenes." The reference
to scenes instead of acts also was
unusual; The play was listed as in
two scenes, with no mcntiin an
"Portofino" was a musical that
takes its place among the worst
the Broadway stage has known,

You have to go back quite a few
years to find one as inept.
Producer Richard Nay, who
also wrote the story and some
of the lyrics, brought the show
in after it had a disastrous try try-ewt
ewt try-ewt i?ried in Philadelphia.
The production was almost
abandoned there, but Karl Genus
was called in to do a fast revision
job. and it was decided to come
to town. If the Genus version was
an improvement, then the origi original
nal original truy must have been one for
the books.
France's Georges Guetary,
Helen Gallaeher. Robert Strauss,

and Jan Chaney were involved in

this muddled story about love be between,
tween, between, a couple of auto racers in
Italy's Portofino resort town.

Cole Porter.

There is plenty of bounce in
each number and occasionally
Lanin harrows arrangements
from other orchestra, such as
Pee Wee Hunt's hit of about 10
years ago, 'Twelfth Street
Reproduction of the band is so
good that even on an inexpen inexpensive
sive inexpensive set the music sounds as
though it were being played in
the room.
Forty numbers are also packed
into another notable LP, "Let's
Dance With the Three Suns"
This is cheek-lo-cheek rather
than wide-swinging dance music,
and the Suns done a line
job of condensing their program
of pop tunes. They are backed by
Cy Mann and Andy Ackers on
the piano.

There is a play script around
town that must hold some sort of
a record for attracting the interest
of producers yet never getting into
"Mulligan's Smug" is the title
and It has been fatting option
money off and oh for at least
19 years.
Now Jose Ferrer has announced
he has acquired this script by
Robert McEnroe and wi'l produce
direct and serve as co author.
Obviously somt rewriting is in

order. McEnroe wrote a former
Ferrer success, "The Silver
Whistle." The new one is for next


Backstage: Hugo and Luigi, who
are the men behind the records
at Roulette, recently saw the
Broadway hit, "The Music Man,
and liked the "76 Trombones"
number so much that they rush rushed
ed rushed back to the studio and made
a recording themselves.

E s I 1
aianatfftfeji c klrtf.
a aauAw vVIAVSwAaajBM


The result should be a hit. .
Columbia has opened its 1958 pro program
gram program with an around-the world
teries called 'Adventures
in Sounds." Especially exotic is
"The Sounds of India;" f Capi Capitol
tol Capitol has moved its entire opera operation
tion operation to Hollywood and has em embarked
barked embarked toward its most ambitious
Top recordings thus far are
"Sing; Boy, Sing" by T-rnimy
Sands, "Come Fly With Me" by
Sinatra, and Freddy Martin in
Tops in Pops "In Love" by
the Ames Brothers (RCA -Victor),
"Hey Little Baby" by Mitch Mil Mil-ler
ler Mil-ler (Columbia) and When the
Rio de Rosa Flows" by Ken

1 l 1 rv

cL'JNJtAI. MAlrCff W ."WWr J

What Do You Read?

Washington News Notebook

aaaw ': SSaV

Twenty -thru men imoog thej cynical, dath-withful Graf vn
thyanda of Americans who flew. Frohnherg and Cynthia found

fighter planes during WorW War- nrsif suOly. wildly Mi lav
II were blessed by the particular! with him.
..... 1 I TV .1 M -I : 1 1

ociure me tna m weir emu

rnmhmatinn of courace. coordina

tion and coincidence that made
then outstanding aces,- with 10 or
more "kills" to their credit.
F.lwpn nf them are now head.

most killed in accidents having no

connection with combat, toward
H. Sims, himself a veteran of 33
fighter missions ever Germany,
describes the outstanding achieve achievements
ments achievements of the 12 survivors in Amer American
ican American Aces (Harper).

In describing what tacit t th
12 considers to have seen his
outstanding mission, Sims has
produced on of th best ac ac-counjs
counjs ac-counjs of serial benle ever of of-terear.
terear. of-terear. Th imiuuiM tu describes are

sufficiently well distributed in

time to piiwide what amounts
tn record of the air war in Eu

rope, from the first tentative
flights-over France through the
mass raids on Berlin add -the
eventual destruction ot the Luftwaffe.

Seven of Sims' "golden dozen'
of aces flew in Europe Col. J.
C. Meyer, LL Col. Joseph L.
Thury, Maj. Francis S. Gabreski,
Capt. Henry W. Brdwn and 1st Lts.
James A. Good son, John T. God Godfrey
frey Godfrey and Robert S. Johnson.
The other five Cols. Bruce K.
Hottoway and Charles H liacDon
aid, Maj. John R. Alison, Capt.
Jay T. Robbins and 1st Lt. John
D. Landers flew against the
urunw Their exnloits are des

cribed 'as throujjhii as those of
their counterparts m Europe, but
tactical differences keep the over overall
all overall account of the Pacific war
from being as comprehensive as
that of the fighting over Germany.
American Aces Is an ixeiting
nd informative) account of the
valiant explotia of men who
achieved victory against hesvy

inff adventure ( vnthia found hnth

her husband and Frohnberg liter

ally depending on her and knew
she could save only one.
The honeymooners. Peter and
Heather Alien were inextinguisha inextinguishably
bly inextinguishably cheerful members of Britain's
off-beat generation, interested pri primarily
marily primarily in such pursuits as tennis,
swimming and sex. They were as
uncomplicated a couple as ever
brought catastrophe down on

their companions and themselves.

Spain and Portugal today offer

the tourist as much per oouar s
can be found anywhere in Europe,
AMtino tn q new cuide hook.

Spain and Prtugalr-195 (David

McKay). The book, one oc a series
of travel books edited by Eugene

Fodor. says that the loerran coun

tries are developing into major

tourist attractions.

new hotels, restau

rants, shops and nightclubs have

come into existence with worm
roatiTatlnn of the fact that a holi

day i Spain is not only quite

probably the most attractive m
F.nron but. auite certainly, the

cheapest," Fodor wrote.

urkish Pinkish-Replies-Tigerkeet

Endorsement Filling In-Grand pa


embansv had an exhibit of paint

ings done by local artists based
en their impressions of Turkey,
without having been there. Here
are the running comment of one
of the contributing artists on' Her

own impressionistic piture:
"You know. I've always thought

nf Turkey as sort of oinkish. but

the morning I started I was in a

black mood so l dectaeo. to use
those purplish highlights which
look like clouds but aren't... oh,
hello, darlina. divinely dry chain

pagne... oh, yes, those boxy tnings

near the center... i wanteo some-thin-
.unkish so I compromised

with those yellowish smears ..isn't
that Aitemi.r Kilic i dear... but

those sravish whilrs kind of faced

off intp the murk made the mood

core..rasm tne next one i m on

Turkey will be pinkish.
FAMED FATHIR of te atom
ic submarine, Adm. Hyman Rick
has been deluged with let

ton nrotrstine his recent speech

in which e criucrzea u.s. semww

for teaching frills instead oasic
education, fie Dulled one out Of the

pile near hi desk. It was from

irata T'MDDtr S&VH1K .III


talking at an embassy party re-'mg Dominican Republic Military

CenilV. aiwcuc VUi. icumuuu vasuiiw

"I've heen crnss-breeedmil dif

ferent animals for years and be

lieve it or not I've finally success successfully
fully successfully crossed parakeet with a

tiger." ,s

"That's stupendous. What does

the result took like?"

"That's, a little hard to answer

but take my word for it. .When it
speaks, you'd better listen."

He added that while -totaflal
has not develeittd tourism to the

extent that pa nas. many r- -----
the same attraction. may be jn iral Teenager saymg
. j h umt k part.

wun inviv
" "r am not riting this letter so

-i,i-j viator, to Spain as to alter your .lleterate opinion

John Christopher, who staked a
..i.i claim to the terror trade

in last year's No Blad of Crass,
.wins a second leg on the Calam Calamity
ity Calamity Cup with his new book, The

Caves of Mignuimo u u

.. . iUl.

Like the earuer dook, mis uue
concerns itself with the adventur adventures
es adventures of a random group of people
united mainly by their common
danger in this instance, the
special personal dread of five
persons trapped in the darkness
of a river-laced labyrinth m an
Austrian mountain.
The five divide readily enough
into two groups:
Tin triangle. Hnry and Cyiv
this Herrlnh ad bn married,
pleasantly. un.pctcuUrly and
ehlldlessly, before they met the

"first and foremost .... lorgei

time". He explameo "nounug

don in a hurry. But strange

say things dovget
- 1 a- ch fhinoti vsMi'U find tney

only get delayed....if you push a

Spaniard, he u come w
halt." ...
The Franco government nas
closed most of the lurid cabarets
of republian times and ''most floor
shows nowadays will "J,1"
blush to grandmother's face,
Sough they may bring a yawn to

hut van did not make a very

intellegent statement about teen

agers... A
Another one was from a protest protesting
ing protesting schoolteacher and reads m

y'i'wtn.t rloht. do vou have Ho

tell education hat they should
do... do you tell a doctor how he

is to operate on a nattenw


Man' Musial. from the St. Louis

Cardinals, was one of the many

notables asked to attend- the big
powwow here to muster upput
for the larger foreign aid progfam
for th U.S.
"What' vmir talma about- this

foreign aid thing?" someone ask asked
ed asked Musial.

"I really don't know much a a-bout
bout a-bout it," Musial repliel out
I do know that somebody's got
to start cutting these taxes soon."
At the same affair, the toast toast-master
master toast-master handed a sheet of recom recommended
mended recommended comments for the impor

tant persons ne was going to in introduce.
troduce. introduce. Behind the name of local
socialite Mrs. Merriweather Post
was the suggestion:
"Please uv that she is well

known for her anonymous chari

WASHINGTON'S debutante con

Knltant Marv Stuart Price, was

shocked at a big society party to
learn that her ohotoeraoher's ca

mera had broken down right in

the middle of an -important picture
Istinp session.

When it looked like Mary would

have to announce the trouble to

popped up holding a small flash


He explained that he was an a-

mateur camera bat and would he

happy to act as Mary's personal

photographer fort he rest of the


It's reported that the pictures
turned out so well that hostesses

now insist Castillo brine his ca

mera to every party he comes to.



Harry Truman was in town the
other day, his secretary of state,

Dean Acheson, asked him how he
was getting along with his son-in-law,
newsman Clifton Daniel
"That boy's a real politician,"
Mr. Truman reolied. "When he

fwas courting Margaret, and for

some time later, he called me
'Mr. President.' Then for a time
after I left the White House he
didn't call i e anything. But now
he calls me 'grandpa.'

AT THI ELEBORATE Guate Guatemalan
malan Guatemalan embassy for visiting Presi President
dent President Mieuel Ydieoras Fuentes.

staff members were dumbfound dumbfounded
ed dumbfounded to learn the guest of honor is

an absolute teetotaler wno annus
nothing but milk.
They hid stockpiled 1 cases
of imported French Champagne
and an equal number of cartons
loaded with expensive Scotch and
bourbon for the reception.
But a thorough search of the
embassy failed to turn up even a
half pint of the president's favor favorite
ite favorite drink.
Ydigoras finally put everyone
at ease when he consented to

break a personal tradition for tne

Have w luuwuuvc wre ivwa wi r
the crowd of waiting debs, diplo- first time in 20 years. He drank
. i a I (. 1

mats and government or ass, axsn-i nan a iwie.

Walter Winchell In NewYork

(Best &elfn

Gould Cozzens
bert Robert Traver
BOYS! Max Shulman

. Jones
Cnpft lain Vsrr

UunJ I

THINGS! Art Linkletter
ING-Robert Paul Smith
Bernard M. Baruch
Vance Packard


- .Marshall

The recent opening of the I2th
Annual National Photographic
Show at the New York Cohseum
Was high"ghted by the introduc introduction
tion introduction of many new cameras and
accessor trom "tanulacturers
in America, Japan, Germany and
Despite the strong trned toward
the smaller roll film cameras,
one o: the strong attractions at
the show proved to be the new
Super Graphic 45, a re ined des
cendant of the old reliable Speed
Graphic, workhorse of the na nation
tion nation newspaper photographers.
The Super Graphic differs from
its predecessor in many ways.
The most obVius change at
first fisnc is its two en
charcoal and gray color $chm.
A closer inspection reveals that

the camera is ma f alumi aluminum
num aluminum for compactness and

Some of the new built-in de devices
vices devices are electric flash and shutter
trippings by means of a release
on the side of the camera; intern internally
ally internally wired flash and shutter con con-nectiops,
nectiops, con-nectiops, which means an end to
the problem of dangling cords.
There is a), focusing scale and
an automatic flash calculator
on top of the camera and a body
nchtsed flash powdr source as
well as b built-in range finder.
A revolving bick and a com completely
pletely completely flexible front standard for
correction distortion and a newly
designed focusing hood will xalso
be featured.
, This eye-opening advancement
in the field of the large camera
will be available soon and will 'e
priced at $375. A 135mm F47
Gra'lex Optar lens in a fully syn synchronized
chronized synchronized shutter is included.

The Headllners

Ho Ivwnnd is running a high Os-

oor.fover As is riistoinarv at this

time of the year who-will-win-what
dominates H'wood coly coly-ums
ums coly-ums and conversations. The Aca

demy Award smnaig is muvic
ville's top social event. It has be become
come become a pihky-poite gala, distin distinguished
guished distinguished as hell ... My pet Oscar

yarn wnicn rates an.uscar i
more ear.hv It happened when

Jane Wyman was -crowned. After

accepting her uscar, tne star
breathlessly con idea to friends:
"I heard my name called and the
first thing that came to my mind
was: 'Did 1 or didn't I put on my
girdle tonightp' Then I thought:
So what? Let it bounce,' and 1
walked up and got my Oscar."
Show biz is a factory and a fai

ryland. It is replete wan narsn
realities, even cruelties. Neverthe
less the ereasenaint realm has a

touch ol magic and intense per'

sonal drama or us participants...
In Guideposts m.-g, Roberta Sher Sher-wnori
wnori Sher-wnori recal l her emotions during

her memorable Copa premiere:

"Years ot suuenng ana joy went
into that opening night perform performance.
ance. performance. I wasn't alone, either. Eve Everyone
ryone Everyone who had contributed to my

growth was a part oi me mat
nicht Then it was over. 1 went o f

the stage in a daze. There was a

commotion. Somebody saia it was

a fight, suddenly, i reauzea mat
the audience was on its feet, clap-

nine like crazy. I went back to

look tney were appiauaing me.
And so it happens, after years

of darkness a sudden light.

SfOMDAY, MARCH 16, 1958

J. tdaar Hoover's tome.

trs of Deceit," makes en thing
clear: The decrees in the num number
ber number of native Reds doesn't las las-sen
sen las-sen th danger of Communism.

Sunday American Suppitmni

As a matter of fact, Rd leaders
ha v frequently pointed out that
en or two Communists in th
proper place can better serve
the Red cause man masse. On
Klav Fachs gave away the sac sac-rets
rets sac-rets of th A-bomb.
One Benedict Arnold can don don-troy
troy don-troy a nation If there ar mil millions
lions millions of Rip Van Winkl.

Convict 930fi-D will soon btvome

Nathan Leopold. The man who

served 33 years in jail for com
miting a horrible crime is (uot-H-
"t am an old man. a broken

man. who pleads for your compas compassion.
sion. compassion. I want a chance to find re
demption for myself and to help
ethers." He has a brilliant mind -knows
28 languages and 'lurng

World war l served as a uuni.ui
guinea pig who helped make pes
sible the cure 'or malaria . Leo
pold is now striving for rcdenip
tion and freedom. The stem truth,
however is that he can never real,
ly gain those objectives. lie will
forever be imprisoned by the walls
of his memory and the bars of nts
conscience. In a wav. oaroie fur

Leopold means only that he has

exchanged a small celt for a lar larger
ger larger one.

You see them as lovely visions.
They have youth, beauty, fame
and monetary trophies. They
seem to have everything. But there
are times when everything isn't
everything. . Take Sophia Loren
for example. She confesses: "I am
worried. I worry all k-e tune a a-bout
bout a-bout a picture, a role I play. I
worry about everything. I never
novo lime for fun." Success is a

bitch goddess. It enab'es you to

a .'ford the luxuries while aepn trine-
vou o' the necessity which is

essential to happiness: Peace of

mind The rewards nf success are

never, as great as the penalties

that go with striving to retain it.
From tv editor Paul Molloy's

column in a competing Chicago

newspaper: "Ratings Idiocy Hits
WincheJ. Here is another case his his-tnrv
tnrv his-tnrv in the idiotic assumption that

the tyrannical ratings translate

the public's wants: on r r i a a y
nights at K viewers in this area
hove a choice hetweei LilieuD on

Channel 2, Boxing on Channel 5,

Walter Winchel rue on uiannei

7 and Plavhnuse on Channel 4.

The prizeiight project (not to be

contused with 'waltzing nauiaa j

and naynouse art arjout ot equai
mediocrity hence the contest is

between Lineup and Wmchell

both excel ent semi-documenianes.
"I've neneiled around with de

cimals and percentages covering
the number o' tv sets in Chicago,
and what happens to them on Fri-
day night. Here's how the figures
average dut: Twenty-four percent
of local sets in use haul in Lineup,

wnue is percent are aitunea to
Winchell. Projected nationally, this
means that 10,-00,009 screens are
warm tn the. Warner Anderson-

Tom Tully tandem, while 8,550,000
are delivering Fit". This means,
says Winchell s sponsor, that File

is a nop. (Lineup is in its uitn sea-,
son; File is in its ifth month.)
"To this ridicu'ous Ihcorv the

network nods silent assent: Win
chell's File will be closed March
28. Why? Because 401,000 Chica Chicago
go Chicago sets are on Lineup, that's why.

as ior ine dis.wu tavoring rue,
well let that audience :at cake,
or nratch hovintf or (OmethiiiiS

That's the way the decim al


CHICAGO (UP) H. Alas Long,
district director of internal rev revenue,
enue, revenue, turned dw a tax pay payment
ment payment today. He said a taxpay taxpayer
er taxpayer tried to pay part of the tax
due with trariinff atamns.

TLiiil.. UL M.-Jlnnn

Premier Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle


PURE IVY, 1958, Is this ensemble suit (left) and the classic
blue -unfinished worsted suit, replacement for the charcoal
number of yesteryear (both Worsted-Tex)
The Ivy Look -Fading
Out Or Nearing A Peak?

Ivv Look withering on the vine?

Or is it turning out to be an ever

green fashion? It all depends on
whom you talk to. There is some

indication, particularly in new

styles coming out of California,

that the Ivy Look is declining. At

least, some of these late moaeis
are distinctly modified broader

shoulders, longer jackets, not-so-

slim trousers;
And then "you !lsten to some some-lilfn
lilfn some-lilfn Michael Daroff. oresi-

dent of the big manufacturing

rnnrern. The House of worsted

Toy which makes hundreds Of

thousands of suits and keeps its

corporate finger on the apparel

pulse of the nation.
"The 'Ivy League' type of cloth

Eighty five year old 0 1 a v
Bjaaland, the last man alive .of
the five Norwegians who first'
ireached the South Pole, nearly ;
a half century ago, relaxes with
a cigarette at his home in
;Morgedal, Norway. With Roald
Amundsen and three others,
Bjaaland reached the frozen

bottom of the world on uec.

14, 1911. Very much alert, de despite
spite despite his advanced age, he fol follows
lows follows current AntarcticeKptort
Hons with keen interest.

1 T" T T" y Vlb 17 l 19 j" I 3 kj'" 1 19 life Ii7 lie
fr w
a m?r -
v mr Wmis
W f
Z-Z- M- ll M
, Sca. z2 L;
75 7677 7ffy W T) W W 81 702 85 84 85
tr & gW ; riP
97 1 ffli00
7wtf y. nrnf iff
uT mm- 155- 155- W
r-mw 3gw 1
ill 1 1 1 I P 1 I EH I 1 H


tag". Daroff says, "as personifi

ed by the 'sack' three-button coat,

slim, tapered, pleatless trousers

is just approaching its peaK

strenght as a major masculine

clothing style".

Daroff thinks the appeal of the

Ivy style is that it is "youthful-

looking", He' says the slimness of

the fashion makes any man look

more youthful and accentuates

the height and trimness of the

But he does admit to one Ivy


"Many men," he said, "who are

still young in spirit but not in

figure find it difficult to fit them

selves in the slim, Ivy type of


He says latest models correct

this by a tricky combination of

Ivy appearance with the more

comfort and expansion needed for

the man who is starting to bulge

a bit. All in all, Daroff looks for

ward to increasing sales of Ivy
League clothes.

But then you note the decline it

the back strap a typical Ivy

Look trouser gadget and so

you're wondering again.

After listenning to many people

the best guess is that the Ivy

Look is like rock-and-roll. Both

will probably ease off In popula popularity,
rity, popularity, yet will leave a lasting im

pression of our tastes.

Another clothing manufacturer

Eagle's Ben Goldman is'obvi-

ously a man of great perception.

He s come out out with an angry

blast at TV for always having

reporters as sloppy dressers.

"I've met manj reporters,

Goldman says.. Not one ever

looked like the kind of characters

you see on television screen."

He's" absolutely Correct. A man

of the press without a press
Heavens, no.

Two, U.S. soldiers began jail
sentences today for robbing a
German of 20 pfennigs (Ive


Pvt. William E. Richardson Jr.

of Benham. Ky., was sentenced

to nine months -and fined $540 by

a court-martial Thursday. P v t.

James- R. Frank, of Dallas, Tex.

was sentenced to six months in

t Chinese
10 Employer
14 Disease
19 Orna Ornamental
mental Ornamental palm
20 Eager
21 Remove
22 Slight
2S Freighted
24 Footpath
24 Manila
27 Philip Philippine
pine Philippine language
28 Classify Classifying
ing Classifying 81 Negative
38 Represen Representation
tation Representation of
84 Afforded
36 Solar
ST Food
80 Flatfish
40 Fragrant
42 Slender
43 Engrossed
40 Dispose


48-Signify 8 Maker
50 Sewing of
instru- malt
ment liquors
54 Aldehyde 100 Marcher
derivative 101-i-Low
55 Scion tide
56 Impel 103 Godot
58 Tire love
surface 104 One
59 Killed gigantic
60 Tower In size
of ice 105 Most
62 Homage excellent
64 Sea bird 108 Light
65 Large cavalry
lizard soldier
87 Part 110 Measure
In a of
- play distance
68 Japanese 111 Challenge
coin 115 Buddhist
6 Sullen column
71 Overlay 116 Slave
73 Saltwort In
75 End Sparta
78 Egyptian llf Cele-
goddess brated
80 System- 120 Cap
atic man- 121 Indian
agement tree
82 Regard 123 Among
86 Affirmed 125 Seaweed
80 Narrow 126 Over
to a 128 Number
point 129 A rattan
90 Hima- (Bot.)
layan 130 Preserve
antelope In
91 Of the brine
sun -131 Fainter
92 Goddess of 132 Negotiate
discord 133 Verge
94 Permit 134 Joint of
95-Civil the leg
.96 Bringing 135 A going
to a halt forth

1 Pacific
coast shrub
2 Container
with open
8 Fortifica Fortification
tion Fortification 4 High
5 Pain
6 Of the
roof of
the mouth
7 One who
8 Substance
from a
9 Gulf
and Africa
10 Celery Celerylike
like Celerylike plant
11 Dairy
12 Large
13 Truster
14 Read
15 Male swan
16 Historic
. Texas site
17 Sectional
18 Arrange
29 Amount at
which One
is assessed
30 Secluded
32 Depart Department
ment Department of

85 Experi Experiencing
encing Experiencing 88 Particle
39 One
41 Word o
42 Legislator
44 Sea bird
45 Beechnuts
46 Asiatic
47 Erect
48 Old kind
of type
49 Contin Continually
ually Continually 51Withhold
52 Open Openwork
work Openwork material
53 Place of
65 Japanese
57 One who
60 Body
61 Long for
63 Ardor
65 Disorder
66 Delights
70 Rib in
72 Morfe.
74 Islahd
76pPart of
' church

81 Satisfied
83 Without
84 Roar of
86 Jug
87 Contam Contaminate
inate Contaminate 88 Aiming
90-Thin plrd
93 Dry
95 Plate for
Com Communion
munion Communion 97-Wtod
99 Displayed
109 Having
a cap
104 Thriuing
105 Ruin
106 Ardent
107 Cudgel
109 Rover
110 Commune
in Italy
112 Coral
113 Disen Disentangle
tangle Disentangle 114 Hard
116 Sugges Suggestion
tion Suggestion 118 Hide
119 Military
122 Beverage
124 River in


I X K T W B-

Average time of Mtattem : mimtei. Dutrtbuted by King tWunttraSMete

For The Best in Fotos & Features
. It s The Sunday American

jail and a $360 fine.

WKDAXi MARCH 16, 1958

Review Of The Week


A WELL-BALANCED TEAM capable of scoring more
than 144 points a game that's the United Press
All -America basketball team for 1958.
The dream team is made ud of the three too

scorers in major collegiate basketball this year Wilt
Chamberlain of Kansas. Oscar .Robertson of Cincinnati

9 THE BIO COMMISSARY shortage continued to be
a favorite subject of conferences in official circles
and yackety-yak in the coffee-shops. The specific
figure of a $17,011 loss- was announced by Supply ft
Cormunity Services Director L. A Ferguson.

Employes of this division, ana otners, viea wwo ecn
1. 1 II AI tell.. 4 Via aIHb

nnd Klein Rnvlnr nf Seattle nlns fvn of the trVklost. other tt nsu the buck to the Other fellow, the Other

men in the game Guy Rodgers of Temple and Don section, the other unit. Local 900 got into the act,
Hennon of Pittsburgh. seeking to make sure that "mass layoffs" of possibly
The 257 sports writers, radio and television broad- Innocent persons would not be made as a disciplinary
casters throughout the nat who picked the U.S. move in those sections where blame could not be
team, made Chamberlain, Robertson and Baylor their firmly pinned on those responsible,
overwhelming choices. They were reassured by Gov. Potter, who neverthe-
Chamberlain the seven-foot Kansas junior was less sa'd that the investigations revealed a pattern
named on 96.9 per cent of the ballots received a which called for some immediate action. Unwilling
new record for UP. All-America teams. Robertson ness of some local rate personnel to obey the orders
and Baylor weren't far behind of local-rate supervisors was aired at the union con-
The UJ. team is unique in several departments, ference with officials. Regulations governing pur pur-It's
It's pur-It's one of the youngest on record with Rodgers the chasing hours for commy employes, and the system

only senior. Robertson is a sophomore and the other 31 su;jervisuig wieu mucn twaBco, wB..-

three are juniors.
All of the players on the team except Hennon are
Negroes... and the team ranges in height from the
seven-foot Chamberlain to Hennon, who stands just
The U.P. second team includes Bob Boozer of
Kansas State, Archie Dees of Indiana, Dave Gambee
of Oregon State, Mike Farmer of San Francisco and
Tom Hawkins of Notre Dame.

en 1.

At a meeting of the Pacific Civil council, the snort-

NiKITA KHRUSHCHEV MADE a formal bid for
election to Russia's Parliament with a boast that
there is no unemployment in the Soviet Union.
lie told 15,000 cheering Russians in Moscow's equiv equivalent
alent equivalent of Madison Square Garden that "an end has
been put once and for all to joblessness."
Khrushchev also promised to do his best for the
He was speaking at a mass rally in the Moscow
Sports Palace not as leader of the Communist Par Party,
ty, Party, but as the Moscow Kalinin district's candidate for
the Supreme Soviet in Sunday's nationwide elections.
He Is one of 1364 candidates for the 1364 seats.
Nathan Leopold spent his first full day of freedom
Tb-usday in more than a third of a century ill and
self-Imprisoned in the plush apartment of a friend,
and flew to Puerto Rico Friday and "drop out of.
The 53-year-old ex-convict, who became violently
ill Thursday on a wild car ride from stateville nriwm

in Joliet to Chicago, emerged from the anartment on-

age got a further airing. But a hotter subject was v once Thursday night to visit a nearby physician's

The manager of the Washington Senators says the
New York Yankees will win the American League
pennant by 15 games.
Cookie Lavagetto says he expects "to be pan panned
ned panned a lot" for making a prediction like thai. Bat
he adds "I have to be honest, just as I have to
be honest in saying I have no pennant hopes.".
According to Lavagetto, the White Sox have
Improved their pitching, "but probably lost some power
in the process, and I can't see them winning the
pennant unless Mantle is hurt apd Skowron doesn't
One former Yankee doesn't agree with Lavagetto.
Inf ielder Billy Martin says the Yankees are a great
bunch of guys, "but they can be beaten just like
anyone else."
Martin says Detroit has proven it can beat the
Yankees during the season. "And I think Detroit will
beat 'em out for the pennant this year."
Emil Zapotec announced his retirement from
running but with one big regret.
The Czech distance star said. "It was always my
great desire to run in the Boston marathon." Zatopec,
who won two events in the 1952 Olympics. Says he
must now concentrate on his new fob as organizer in
the army sports committee.
Zatopec said money was the reason he never was
able to compete In the Boston marathon. "We could
never raise the $1,500 or so which was required for
the trip. And now it is too late."
R :,ky Marciano says he won't attempt a comeback
not even for ons and a quarter million dollars.
The offer came from Jack Reams a promoter and
manager. Kearhs said in a radio Interview that he
would guarantee Marciano one and a quarter million
to come out of retirement and meet heavyweight king
Floyd Patterson.

The manager of welterweight peter Schmidt wants in the steel industry,
a return no for his fighter with Tony Dibiase but not

at New York's St. Nicholas Arena. Schmidt lost an
unpopular decision to Dibiase Tuesday night. George
Sheppard charged that ring officials are swayed by
the rooters at St. Nick's. Sheppard says that "unless
a fighter brings a big gang ,of rooters with bugles and
other noise makers, he can't win a decision."
Ageless Archie Moore added another scalp to
his collection Tuesday at Vancouver, Washington.
The light heavyweight king scored a technical
knockout over unranked Bob Albright in a non non-title
title non-title go. Moore caught up with Albright in the
seventh round and sent him to the canvas with
three fast jabs. The referee stepped in and halted
the bout after Albright got up and staggered
toward his corner with his hands at his sides.


Leopold spent the rest of his time in the. 15th floor
suite of a Lake Shore Drive apartment house, seclud secluded
ed secluded from newsmen camned in the corridor."
The oaroled 1924 thrill slayer visited the doctor for
a Physical examination before departing for Puerto
Rico where he will work as a $10-a-month X-ray
technician at a mission hospital.
mR,,0.r J cut 18 teS mapped by the Elsenhow Elsenhower
er Elsenhower "dministratipn.
The pronosal would out millions of dollars In the
hands of consumers and business firms in hones of
ending the recession. Only the exact details of tho
mil and the tiro- the administration expects to file
it cr not dlvuleed.
. A the same time AFL-CTO leaders nreoared to
nl s,dnt isehhower facts and figures to back
un their claim the business downdrift will get worse
and a tax reduction Is needed now.
The AFL-CIO memo will tell the President imem-
piOVment Will staw the Kama at rtea fnm tv, ic -a..

, .6 .-.. a 1 A 1 T E AAA AAA -1 . .

A jwareanta Doy. Terry wuuiora iosi mucn 01 ms : reacneo n Feprnary. Labor eenno-
left hand when a home-made rocket he was putting mms believe nrivatelv another 200,00" persons will be
together exploded. J the inW"si ranks this month.
r Hich'v-maced informants said the administration
Tic driver of an unhghted truck Into which a chiva n considering a ta measure which would numo large
crashed on Thatcher Highway during the previou3 j'ms into the coffers of bi'Hiesji chieflv smaller
week was bound over for trial in, US. District Court firms to let them stock their shelves and expand
-i i M l X 1 a. J- a If j a Tin Al nln nil a.

ot a cnaree 01 mvoiuniary mansiaunnier. Aiireuu ma-

Balboa Commy. Other issues raised and wrangled over

tncluied "the unrealistic Gorgas Hospital budget" for
1959: There was also criticism of air conditioning the
Administration Building, while schools are hot and
overcrowded, citizens also wanted to know why it is
necessary to hire special architects for commy reno renovation
vation renovation and home construction or rebuilding.
The, week started with a tragedy when Douglas
Schmidt of Ancon, uilot of a 4-piace Piper Clip Clip-per,
per, Clip-per, and Richard Gau of Balboa, one of three
passengers, received third decree burns when the
aircraft crashed at Santa Clara. At week's end
both young men were still on the seriously til
Ist at Goreas. William T. Coffey of Balboa and
Julio Wright of Panama City walked away from
the accident unharmed.
A younger boy, seven-year-old Mario Rantel of Pan Panama,
ama, Panama, suffered an abdominal puncture in a head-cn
bus collision on Thatcher Highway. Gorgas Hospital

reports his condition good

rin, 34. Panamanian, is in Balboa jail for lack of $1500
bail. Five passengers in the chiva died in the accident.
In an apparent effort to crack down on care careless,
less, careless, use of lights on Canal Zone roads, Balboa
Magistrate John E. Deming imposed $25 fines on
two drivers convicted of using lights likely to
blind oncoming drivers.


Present senbower and Prime Minister Harold
Macmillan wl ma nolnt-bv-nolnt stmtefsv for p nro nro-povd
povd nro-povd summit conference when they meet In Wash Wash-inon
inon Wash-inon in .Tune. Britl'sh (so"pe! saw.
v"0'. ioin' ''""""cement that Macmillan will visit
tn U.S. rnnttni tv,r0 mor-tv.., from now was taken
ln-Mct.n that he nrowwen" meeHnw of
leaders of FsW nd West will not be held until Ren-

rm Ml-.. i 1 1 t . L tatiiK ji. L

ine i:rs smpmeni oi manganese ore w oe export- ti rni"."':

ed from Panama sailed aboard the Danish freighter Source r'o" to the rjth p-overnment preHlcte'i
Loudon from Cristobal. It came from a mine some 20 th rn",snirii for the summit meeting, will pro-

ucru m Ti'ipe .sxew

a conference of ministers In Geneva In
tfl AnHT PTl earlv Hit to worV- nut. overt, for the

mllea east of the Translsthmian Highway In Col6n
Province The property was bought 36 years ago by an

American concern It. is being worked bv Exoloracio Exoloracio-nes
nes Exoloracio-nes Rosario. S.A., the subsidiarv of a well-known min minim?
im? minim? firm. The ore will go to Birmingham, Ala., for use


Panama Citv residents were shocked Monday
iiieht hv the killine if a National Guardsman on
nlainclothes duty bv a teenage boy in the subur suburbs
bs suburbs Ref ania borungh.
The boy. Carlos Auerosto Telada,. 15, stabbed guards guards-mn
mn guards-mn One! Osorio Luna. 21, between the ribs with a
sorine-blarfe frnife during a struggle while Osorio and
pn i her guardsman told a groups of boys to move on.
Oorlo dl. is minutes later.
THada fed when the other cuardsman went to
Osorio's aid and was found Tuesday morning in the
Pruta de la Ppva hntvtown about a mile awav from
fhe s-ene of the ki'ilntr. after an all-nisrht manhunt.
T"he v,v claimed nft"trrds that he thought the two
guardsmen were hoodlums.

Billy Casper of Apple Valley, California won the
New Orleani open golf tourney with a "sudden death"
victory oVer Ken Venturi.
Casper sank a 15-foot putt on the second hole to
win the first place money over his fellow Calif ornian.

Th" M'lJn focii"'! Attention on the operation of
he P-'ack woorle pnrf rough teenage "gangs who had
been terro-'iino- tho BethaniA area by staging "wars"
jn mr' leHn" rlr's on the streets.

it a'o hrouf'' mmedt'te action froro the authori

tie, Who ronverl U ban th- ShOW'n- of mOVles about Tho hL"""-8;


to"-1evel rooln-r onrl decide whether It oholi w- hnu'

Oerh'-r 1i Whlnrfnr,
Th-. Fi"nhower.Mcmlan meeting.
Consultations throirh Tui" and August to set the
stato for a meeting in September.
'facrn'Uan and Foreirn-nister Relwvn Llovd are
li-no-wn to he more arvtow than TTS. leaders to con confer
fer confer with nnssi ': leaders in a meeting which Secre Secre-tarv
tarv Secre-tarv c.f State John Fr-tr Dulles has warned might
tvr out to ho a "fraud."
"The announcement of th wioenhower-MamUifln
wPVn7 WPI fo'"'n as an indication that the U.S. at attitude
titude attitude is softening.
1 Macmillan ostensiblv is e-oinp to the United States
for the nrfmar" mimosa of receiving an honorary de degree
gree degree on June a. from -DePauw University, where his
maternal grandfather studied medicine.
Princes? Graca the former movie star Grace
Kelly gave birth vesterday to a boy, insuring the
continuance of the Monaean monarchv and securing
this postage-stamp country against French income

The palace announced that the Prince weighs seven

Both had finished the 72-hole event deadlocked with prA 1vri1!a HMInnn"t to mlnnr The- M?i

scores oi z?. wnen ine pair ieea 01 weaiicsuy
morning it was raining. They played the first hole
even with par fours.' Then Casper sank an eagle putt
for a two-under par three on the second hole to gain
his second tournament win of the year. Venturi, of
Ban Francisco, was seeking his fourth straight on the
tournament trail.
Casper picked up a 28-hundred dollar paycheck
while Venturi got 19-hundred dollar. Heavy rain had
delayed the start of the opening round for three days.
"Promised Land" finally found gold on the West
The speedy gray colt romped home the winner in
the big one at Santa Anita the $116,000 San Juan
Capistrano Handicap.
"Promised Land" came to the coast with one of
the best records in the nation. . but didn't win a single
stakes race until Wednesday. . the final day of the
Santa Anita season.
The big race was worth $70,000 to the horse's
owner, Mrs. Ethel Jacobs of New York.
"Tall Chief" finished second In the mile and three three-quarter
quarter three-quarter test, and "Eddie Echmidt" and Solid Son"
finished in a dead-heat for show.

SUNDAY, MA$CH 16, 1958

T.i i fiiinrrt Aicn etorfo' rn"'rtn nintlv riw nr-
rA-(-i n ah miriArc tWwd rt tho streets after 9 p.m.
Thev arrested 58 the first night.
X nonnb Wanitni OI" winsiriatl-evelfst dwn..
e 1" Ia tra Aharon f?lir"-;tre. river m.t Va Va-Vta
Vta Va-Vta rWn. whra ha end tha members of an
arce-ri rt 1aa4 fn T'y fr a dSHC.
tv. a KAdw nf Wennoth (nhino! W1iHms ms nnt. found
Vn'fl fVirao dairs later vnma K mtle from th STJot
tfVia Via dicanrteord tai nf the badly-decompos-ed
body was made at El Real.
m-. s Wptinai uroiiToriT officiallv IpauflTurated Its pew
; fion noo niont, pnd nut, a new beer on the market
Wednesday The nnen)n wras nhcorved wjtha h"ffet-
'nnoio0n Attended by President Ernesto de H Onar-
dlo Jr.. whr for mAntrVeore a rnanaser afj the hrew-
erv hoforrt ho was ejected President, and large gather gathering
ing gathering "f Invited gnts.
TWrh-nr fha a'terpaon. bear trpeW fonred Pan Pan-ai.i
ai.i Pan-ai.i C'fv and th canal Zone. fivnr away bot bottles
tles bottles and cases of the new beer to all comers.
Panama PostmastirJlmeaJ,JCaMIinq Arrocha
Sunday Amelia Stfpplment

The boomlnsr of ancient salutiner cannon nroclalm-

ed tli- birth even the official announcement.
When the22nd gun of the 101-gun salute boomed
out. the people knew that a nrince had been born.
For a princess, only a 21-gun saluted would have been
The prince's name is Albert Alexandre Louis. Al Although
though Although the vounger of the two children of Princess
Grace and Prince Ranier. he will take royal prece precedence
dence precedence over his sister Caroline.
The Royal Palace of Tehran announced that Shah
Mohammed Reza Pahleyi has divorced Queen Soraya
with her consent. She has borne him no children
In seven years of marriage.
Court circles said the dissolution of the Shah's see-

ond marriage probably will not affect his plans for
an eight-week tour of the United states, the Pacific
and the Far East, starting May 19. .
Graell told a press conference the post office has some
45,600 unclaimed letters which are cluttering up space.
Arrocha Graell also defended the Republic's postal
system against unjust charges regarding delays,
which be said sometimes actually occur at foreign
post offices.

UMBER TIMBER Hurdler, Frank Ltme$ (left) and Cart Toothman show tkw f firth t t. to r.)'"SiV-' Pmge,
MUdn Ward and jam Dim pf I, who return th complim&nt.

3 itory and pioturi Pgi 2 A 3)