The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02510

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
iff 0 I "Let tfo peopk emn tur IrutA ami tw ctwiary i safe' brafwim b'ncein. lLjJjJ
international airway
.j
PANAMA. R. P. MONDAY, MARCH 31, 19M "VI CENTS I

22 Won-US CWzen Hopeus
take CZJC Entrance Exams

r

" Twenty-two persons today took the Canal Zone
lege entrance examinations given each year to nan-US. dttons
who are educationally qualified. ...
This is about half the number of aspirin students who

ok the exam last year, ine amaeni "
Iton. Panama City and the Canal Zone. Results will be known

within a week.

Svn of the 22 are women. They

Ma rip .T Gelate of La Boca Hiah

School, uracieia t amn or aseueia
Panama F.laine Madura Of Balhoa

Mioh Krhnnt Arlene P. (Baxter and

Joyce E. Jordan of Paraiso High

School, ana Marta a. ue la nosa
and Margarita H. Oberto, both of
the Institute Pan-Americano.

Three of the men who took the

exam today were back after bav

ins failed last year.

At uct mm af Hum. Erell C

lexis el La Boca, felt hopeful
that this vear he would PSI.

The other twb are Erie Ather-

lv af Paraiso Hiah School and

Biuulnh V. Baker of La Boca Oc

nation J Hieh School. Another

i itM-an Wilfred Sinclair is

tabina the exam for the first

time, 'l

Thro vmintr men are irom ta

Coiio sxhnnl Thev are: Luis C. No

li Jr.. Bertie G. Cazabon ana Hen

ry Mong. .

Two Coionites wno ioo me
am are L. E. Beckford, Jr. of Co Co-legio
legio Co-legio Abel Bravo and Marcel Be Be-langer
langer Be-langer of Colegio San Jose.
The remainder of the aspirants
are from Balboa High School. They
are: Cesar Kiameo, William Svab,
Edgar E. Ameglio, Victor A. Hal Hal-phen,
phen, Hal-phen, James G. Farrell and Er Ernesto
nesto Ernesto Sharp.

Although 30 had appMea original originally,
ly, originally, only 22 turned out today to take
the exam.
Last year marked the end of
segregation in the Zone school
when qualified graduates of local local-rate
rate local-rate high schools in the Canal Zone
were permitted for the first time

to taire tne junior uuuege ..-

Onlv aev students irom mesc

THE PULSi
OF PANAMA

TODAY'S MEETING between
the US. Arffiy Secretary Wilbur
M. Brucker arid president Ernes Ernesto
to Ernesto de la Guardia Jr. was regard-
q "a m 9. ix n 1 f icent op-

1 WW - O
Bortunity to discuss the unjust
fjfeatment of the United States
toward Panama ,in relation to
.nii.i. nf the Rpmon-Kisen-

jap treaty," by a columnist lti
a morning tabloid.
The columnist said Brucker
....1.1 ho infnrmwi Af the "series

WU1U U6 l..v.v. -
of non-compliances on the part

of his government
According to the columnist,
Broch more can be gained
when we address ourselves di

rectly tt high wasmnswn -fieials
than when we try to ar ar-zlve
zlve ar-zlve at an understanding with
those of local government ofj
ihe Canal Zone."

IkP

'

ay Hike For 2000 CZers?
- o

House Committee

A rooster which refused to die
li He tibpV was cut and it Was

plucked, dunked ta boHtag wa

ter ana beaten auuut un uncaused
caused uncaused Quite a commotion yester-
j... at th. roHrinnin market.

The headless, struggling,

squawking rooster finally sue
cumbed "after it was disembowel
ed and quartered.

The unfottuante housewife
who had selected the. rooster to

iHH LSI

i

!irrBFTAiiv nP THE ARMY WILBER M. BRUCKER pays a visit to Mortar Battery, 1st Battle Group of th;2ith Infantry,
ae.uHE.iMi y l.(,tiftn frmi rm.pnmmlssioned officers of the unit on the inside workihit Of a fire direc-

where he received first hand instruction from non-commissionea oincers oi ine umi on vne msiae iwoiauig ia

tinn renter where flrina data for the unit's 4.2 inch mortars is computea. euung bi. ine tame, irom icu io iwi, wic nv.w
lructomre a John S. Trone, Sp3 Ray Madden, and Pfc. Leland Shurburn. Standing at the rear, from left to right,
lit U Jon I porter, Brucker; SfC; Charlie G. Mills, and Capt. Clatide W. Cooper, commanding officer of the tattery.

Si,, 1 -1 V

- ..t,tnt frnm ft. famUn

Waft 1CVIVCU l.we"
spell caused by the strange be

havior oi tne neaaiBoa

... f fnlnn led Off

over the weekend by ordermg
all bars in the city to close on
ood Friday. The mayor of
Panama is expected to issue a
.similar order today or tomorrow.

rtfa orrnmnanvine ft

birthday greeting to Foreign,
ffilste? Ajuilto Boyd, whose
birthday was yesterday in the
Spanish-language Estrella de
Panama has been interpreted as
the launching oi : BWd's candida candidacy
cy candidacy for president in the I960
elections.
The newspaper made reference
to Boyd's "justified aspirations
?6 the highest Unction he
democracies grant to their citi citizens."
zens." citizens." Mrs. BottfeTd
Dies At (togas
After Long Illness

Mrs. Frances C. Bottenfield, a
longtime resident of the Isthmus
. died yesterday at Gorgas Hospital
here she had been a patient for
4he last nine years. Her age vif
Mrs. Bottenfield was born in
Wisconsin.

With her late husband, who died

gome years ago, sne was ai ..
time In the electrical supply bu business
siness business In Panama City.
She had no relatives on the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus but is survived by a nephew,
Jtehn W. PcPherson, of Minneapo Minneapolis
lis Minneapolis Funeral arrangements will be
announced later.
Final Polio Shot
Ready Tomorrow
In Admin Lobby
The third and the last In the
teries of injectiona'afainst po-
fomyelitis will be administered
: Wadrrow at a temporary vac vaccination
cination vaccination station whicl will be set
up in the rotunda of the Admi Administration
nistration Administration Buildinf At i Balboa
Heights. J M'
The injections VAB bftj given
free of charge from 8a.ra- to

'ersims desirine the tPa in

jection have beeh requesU
pre-ent their blue immunl

card o the vaccinating
4b time Jk the vac

Rnepial reniwat frnms will

available for those desiring

Loaded With Loot
Nabbed 6v (Z Cod
Four San Bias Indians, loaded
down with merchandise, were pick picked
ed picked up by police early ye'sterday
morning while they, were walking
alnne the railroad track towards

Colon near Mt. Hope.

A Cristobal policeman, wno not noticed
iced noticed the strange-looking quartet
while hp was driving his radio car
south on Bolivar Highway, stopped
them.

He found they were carrying car cartons
tons cartons of cigarets, cigars, cameras,

clothing, and costume jewelry.

Their pockets were DUigmg wiui
merchandise, and they each car carried
ried carried heavy bundles containing ma

ny items of doming.
As the policeman was bnngmg
the San Bias into the, station at
f.ietnhai a pail was received from

vliaw""- ; i.
the Military Police reporting that

he Golf Club mere naa uecu -glarized
Saturday night.
The property recovered from
the San Bias was identified' this
moraine in Cristobal Magistrate's

Court as coming from the two bur burglarized
glarized burglarized place.
All four defendants, Luis Igle--re
crfinn Avila. 21. Jose

Aria's, IB and Leoncio Guardia, 21
were each charged on two counts
"n'aatton, Guardia, who rs the
only Colon resident, was also
charged on a third count involving
the theft of a pair of eoldier's boots
which he was wearing at the
time of his arrest. The boots it
was reported, were : stolen frn
dressing room at the Ft. Davis

swimming pool

Brucker fCalls On,
lilltitiC m?
Ft. Kobbe NCOs

Full Text Of Congressional Speech Reveals...
- -

Meets Tomorrow

To Consider Bill

rlnccif &A dkmnlnuoc An f-lio f mum) Tama

- -www viiiivjvj VII a IIV VVIIIUI inUHV
may be getting on 11 per cent pay increase, instead of a

72 per cenr ooosr, ir appropriate action is taken tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow when the House Civil Service Committee meets in
session.

By amending Senate Bill 734 to increase the pay
raise, final action mav he cneerteH un nrenrA'mn tn Rufne

Lovelady, president of AFGE Lodge 14.

ne saia roaay mar ir tne amended bill is approved
by the House, employes could expect passage by the end

A total of 1,500,000 employes throughout the Fed Federal
eral Federal service would be affected by the poy bill.

30 Polish Officers
Hired To Operate
Indonesian Ships

Lovel.dv said todav that the

Hhouse Civil Service committee
which it considering he Senate 7 7-V
V 7-V percent pay bill meets tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. The bill, in its present form
Dassed the Senate Feb. 28.

He said that the committee may
consider' combining some of the
.fJMCts of House bill 9999 which,
proposes an 1,1 percent pay in-

Thirty

ControversialRepfflPHPRPf
Reckless Demagogues and Jingoists'

ircnant marine

Secretary of the Army Wilber
M. Brucker called on President

Ernesto de la Guardia, Jr., today
following an earlier visit with
Foreign Minister Aquillno Boyd.
Brucfeer was accompanied to
the Chancellery and the Presi Presi-dencia
dencia Presi-dencia by U.S. Ambassador Ju Julian
lian Julian F. Hkrrington.

At Aiiin he is scheduled to

give, m Ih the "Ontward
look" series t Balboa Thea Thea-ter.
ter. Thea-ter. Tine general public is in invited.
vited. invited. Early today the Secretary vis visited
ited visited the Non-Commissioned Of Officers
ficers Officers Academy of the 1st Battle
Group, 20th infantry, Ft. Kobbe.
He was met by Col. Robert W.
Garrett, battle group command-
gnrf in unlrliors frntn MiChl-

?an. With academy commandant

Lt. Col. Eloyd A. Brown, tne sec
retary visited several classes. La

ter he met witn post cnapiams.

Over the weekend, Brucker
took time out for a swim at Ft.

Clayton pool.
Yesterday he gsore delegates
attend Boys and irls States
a that nnot a first-hand ac

count of the most recent Ex-'

plorer launching.

Tr, oiriittmi to hriefiner the

teeners On Army activities in the
oatoiif fifiirt nnicker oraised the

guVVlVU mm-
Canal Zone American Legion ana

Editor's Note: Because it has stirred
publishing today the full Congressional Re
of Representatives by Rep. Daniel J. Flood

A high officii of the Panama Forfig

lished excerpts from the speech, branded
Some Zonians, irked b'y recent Panam
Canal Zfme Credit Union and the Tivoli gu
they think flood haa-the right idea.
Flood himself, noting the anonymity
his critic to ''dome out from behind his be

such controversy on the Isthmus, we are

cord text of a March 26 speech in the House
(D-Pa.) on US-Panama relationships.

n Office, commenting last week on pub-

' Flood not well-informed and confused.
anian protests against the activities of the
uest house, have let it be plainly known that
of the Foreign Office spokesman, has urged
ard" and identify himself.

mav now follow would be to Strike

out the per cfent of the Senate
bill, and replace Ht by the Senitte-

proposed boost to u percent.

This move wouia tena to peea
un final action, Lovelady said to

day.

The 2000 classified employes on
the Zone include those working for
the Armed Forces and the Pana

ma Canal Company,

replace

Thn npwinotwr M ri..,n

ments to send the Poles to the
Asian country had been made
after negotiations between an In In-donesfaiyielegation
donesfaiyielegation In-donesfaiyielegation and PoMs

navai autnonties. it addwthat a
Polish -captain and a chief engine engineer
er engineer were presently serving in the
Indonesian merchant marine.

Russia Imposes Test Halt

Of 'All Nuclear Weapons'

Surf WO ww set in each its auxiliary for initiative and
(Bail Ot waa o tiJ, ys mrtsm-W the vouth

case. Tne nearing woo w..v...-

until Thursday mornuis-

Eisenhower Spends
Restful Weekend
GETTYSBURG, Pa., March 31
jipi Preeiripnt. Eisenhower

relaxed by a restful weekend on
his farm, headed back to the

White House today to tackle a

variety of domestic and interna international
tional international problems. c
Tha Prpsiripnt has stretched out

Us visit here to helg his grandson

and namesake uwigm uavia Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower II celebrale his 19h

birthday.

The chief executive .ana Mrs.
Eisenhower left for Washington
by automobile at 10:20 a.m.

Initiate the series.

$100

A fin nf sum was rmnosed today

on Carrol H. fleck- a 50-year-oJld

American touna gsaity oi arumcsD

driving.
Fleck' who faced the (Balboa

Magistrate today, was charged

with drivina h raek-up truck on

Gaillard JHighway hrle in an in in-jjtoxicatea
jjtoxicatea in-jjtoxicatea condition.

The incident occurrea at b.w p.
m. on Saturday.

foresight in sponsoring the youth
program. He said it was appro

priate wiat American vi.h,
who fought to rireserve our coun country's
try's country's way of life, should be re,
sponsible for educating youth in
government.
He explained that he became
familiar with Boys and Girls
States in Michigan, where he
helped to found an American
Legion post soon after World
Wr I. Both he and Mrs.
i...oir ihm iuUai active in

i and supported the Boys State

and Girls State programs mwi
since their Inception,
taiir included a con

trast between the united States
and Soviet systems of govetn govetn-w,r,f
w,r,f govetn-w,r,f wo rented to the freedom

of ebbice, bajsid td the American

tradition, as- opposea to subser subservience
vience subservience to the state on the Soviet

side of the ledger.

"Choice is one of the greatef
things in life," he declared, nd
Amerlfjms. freedBWi to ChOOSe

is one ofour basic rights, in our

country the peopie nave tac

late to-determine govern-
Vinl1r-nnrt leftdiWhiTi" ffl

Ltraat to Soviet elections where

voters have but one choice

Mr srta1rtr for a number of

years I have been privileged a

serve on tne tommiuee no ajjpiu ajjpiu-priations
priations ajjpiu-priations with assignments to sub sub-MmmitM
MmmitM sub-MmmitM r- the Department of

Defense, the Departmennt of Com

merce, and reiatea agencies, iw
last includes the Panama Canal

Company and the Canal none
Government.
Thus in the course of my du duties,
ties, duties, ouc subcommittee has en en-nnnntarari
nnnntarari en-nnnntarari vnrinns nrnblems relat-

VUUIIII..VU I t
ing to the Panama Canal and in-

tornoonnip pans s ppnerauv. ooin

in Washington and during visita

tions on the IStnmus ana in omer

areas of the world.
To their stiidf I have devoted
much time and effort, and have
made 9 number of statements to

the House as well as to its legist

lative ana appropnauun cwmiuuv cwmiuuv-tees
tees cwmiuuv-tees expressing some very definite
views on signiiicant phases of the
Panama Canal question.
Since my first association with

tms suvjeci, unave iiuicu mn ev ever
er ever present i the Isthmian setup

are the relations Detween me Li Linked
nked Linked States and the Republic of

Panama., .

Though these in the main
have been satisfactory, I have
also observed that special sit situations
uations situations affecting th. welfart of
the Panama Canal ent-rprriw
SriodicaMy arise and ithat, ae ae-rdingly,
rdingly, ae-rdingly, they require repeat repeated
ed repeated clarification.
A recent incident in Panama,
because of its grave implications,
emphasizes that the Congress and
the Nation should be informed fur

ther with respect to current liz lizards
ards lizards for this vital outpost of the
United States. .

What I say here today 1 wisu
tr. occurs nui- friomk in Panama

and in afMatin America, will be

spoken mm ue utmost smi-emy,
good will, an'' a'fectionate esteen.
I cartalnly would not advocato
any poll exeep one of tha
fullest measure of iustice and
gwMrostrr for Panama; and I
feel thtt only hve we
ben just in evr Panamanian
relations, but as he-reaftar
shown, misst 0nerous, indeed,
Hnvuitn T rln halirvp that the

time has come when extreme and

radical demands for the surrenaer
K the ITnitoH totoo nf all its DOW-

it and jtftsdietion m and about

tne Panama uanai rruuue a

frank exnlression of views by

those in authority in the United

States.

To this end I venture now to
aHHrpss mvsplf and rpnupst, thai

there be no interruptions or ques questions
tions questions propounded until I conclude.

Mr. speaker, tne American ism ism-mus
mus ism-mus is the crossroads of the A-
mprirns and as snrh has InnL'

been a topic for extended debate

m the Congress.

The statemen who preceded us
here and who eariv in this centu

ry evolved the foundations of our

lhteroceanic canal policies, have
lonp sinre nassed from the. scene.

Nevertheless the great monu-

4-. .. . iii-i

ments oi tneir enaeavors in me

form of the completed canal at
Panama and the treaties under
which it was rnnstrueted :ind has

been subsequently maintained and

operated still remain witn tne ex exception
ception exception that certain of the trqaty
provisions have been generously
liberalized in behalf of Panama
The Panama Canal is nut the
only great interoceanic waterway ;

tne otner is tne suez.

piscermnff students and writers
nn ranals hav lonk recoeniz:d

the sympathetic relationship be between
tween between these two mighty interocean
links and their mutual variances

and influence an interaction
dramatically brought into foetus
By the nationalization, of July 26,
1956, of the Suez Canal by Egypt.
This drastic action at Suez was
'nllnwnd hv voluminous Dronasan-

! da aimed at wresting ownership

ana, coniroi oi me ranama ianai
from the United States and trans transferring
ferring transferring its jurisdiction to some in

ternational or otner autnoruy.

Much of that uproar came
from Soviet Russia and its sat satellites,
ellites, satellites, but torn came from
nSrsans who oeeuDv hiah office

r position in the United States.
The latter, wittingly or unwit unwittingly,
tingly, unwittingly, have fostered what has
been a long-term Communist de design
sign design that dates back to the cri critical
tical critical days of the Russian revolu revolution
tion revolution in November 1917.
At that time nnn nf that suhierk

discussed by the Red guard with

John Reed was the internationali internationalization
zation internationalization of the Panama Canal.
John Reed, as vou. doubtless
know, was a notorious American
fimmiinict ronnrtpr who rnwrftd

that great political upheaval and,

I'. u: Is 101n ii.no "nannn-

ized" by the Soviets ana ounea
with high Soviet honors in Red

Gnu ov Ktr i hn Vram li n wall Anil

MLjuaic f-1 j tuv Axitimttt nan, nuu
that, Mr. Speaker, was more than

40 years ago see John Keed, Ten
Days that Shook the World
Modern Iiihrarv nasa 95S

Regardless of its origin, or the

good intentions some who have
supported this sinister aim, their
demands conform to the well well-knovyp
knovyp well-knovyp pattern of penetration and
subversion featuring the tactics of
the international communistic con conspiracy.
spiracy. conspiracy. This clamor reached a a-larming
larming a-larming proportions by early 1957
and had to be combated.

m an address to me House on
MaV Sfl 18S7 fnllnwinp mv last

visit to the isthmus, I discussed
at considerable length the juridi juridical
cal juridical basis of United States owner ownership
ship ownership and control of the Panama
Canal, and its diplomatic history
since opening to traffic.
Previous to my address, Rep.
Brooks Hays, of Arkansas, on
May 24, spoke to the House on

me same meme ana inciuaea a
panel discussion, by recognized
authorities, of the diplomatic an angles
gles angles of the Suez and Panama Canal

problems, and tneir basic dttler-ences

These two addresses, together
by their clarifications, served to
halt for time the 1957 adverse
propaganda campaign against
th United States on this sub subject,
ject, subject, especially in Panama.
Even though the isthmian up uproar
roar uproar subsided, it was realized
that under present world condi conditions
tions conditions the calm could not last in indefinitely,
definitely, indefinitely, for the Suez affair had
marTp inn iArnrio an imnol nn U

radical elements in Panama and
elsewhere with a ronawal nf lhA

ommumst -iiue ana cry tor tne
ahrncratinn nf TTnifod Clotac

u.vHVW.l VI ,,UU
ctltn anrl jtntltrAl nf ihA Ti n n n vwn

Canal, The only questions were

vynen ana m wnat iorm would it
next arise.
In an historical sense it did
not take long. Dec. 16, 19S7, be before
fore before the Second Congress of
Students in the City of Panama,
Republic of Panama, Dr. Ernes-;
to Castillero, vice minister of
Foreign Relations of the Repub Republic
lic Republic of Panama, in the principal
' address on that occasion, and
in lina with Communist decla

rations and policy, attacked the
juridical basis of the United
States sovereign control ovr the
i Continued on rag 10)

MOSCOW. March 31 (UP) -Rus

sia today imposed a halt to its
tests of "all forms of nuclear wea weapons."
pons." weapons."
The ban was proposed before
the Supreme Seviet by Foreign

Minister Anoren uromyKo.
Tha Rnnreme Soviet had Vet to

annrnve the DFODOSal. but SUl'h

approval couia oe umu iui
granted.

. .But if the United States, Brit-,
.a in and other nuclear .powers,
.fail to take a siimilar step, the
.Soviet Union said it "natural-.
iu' wanid have to reconsider

!the action in 'the interests of.
.its' securitt." 7..
Tha rnnneil rf Ministers nro-

viet Union unilaterally stop tests

of all forms of nuclear weapons,

Gromyko said.
He did not mention a date
when the oronosed ban should

take effect.

(The Soviet move cones at a
timn u,han tha Russians are re-

nnrtad tn hava pomnleteo tne lat-

a in a aeries oi nuclear buu

thermonuclear weapons tests m
their Siberian and Arctic testing
erounds and iust before the Unit-

ad ctatac is scheduled to start a

VU vimvuu ,B

new test series of its own aw
wetok in the Pacific.)

Congress Meets
To Grant Batista
Exceptional Powers
ttavana Mareh 3t f UP) Con

gress meets in speeial sess'on to tonight
night tonight to grant President Fuij?encio,

Batista 'exceptional powers to
deal with a rebel threat of 'total

war.

Tnfnrmed snnrees Said the Ren-

eral strike which the president's

toes naa Deen expeciea io sian

today nas oeen postponea wnue us
leaders tudv his demand for e-

mergency authority.
The national legislature, domi
nated bv sunoorters of the gov

emment is rnnsidered sure to

Ttaticta tha nAwers he wants.

The President nas not maicaiea

exactly what he plans to do. The
best information avilable here in indicates
dicates indicates he will proclaim a state nf
. LI. 41.

national emergency to ename ic

trmtr tn rtsurr wieb np srriKP.

which rebel leader Fidel Castrol

says is likely to plunge Cuba in
a 'blood bath."

Th Vnra'tan mintar-(4

ward the dramatic proposal of Ni Ni-kifa
kifa Ni-kifa Khrushchev's new cabinet aft after
er after a preamble in which He cahrg cahrg-ed
ed cahrg-ed Russia was the onlv one of

me tnree atomic powers ready
Ot areSOena Ita mehan p

to agree on a ban.

It came on the uiM itu, 4k..t

new Premier Khrushchev preit preit-ed
ed preit-ed his cabinet list to the Supreme
Soviet. This list named &wr

Premier Nikolai Bulganin to the
relatively unimportant post opres opres-ident
ident opres-ident of the state bank and pro promoted
moted promoted Khrushchev, protege f. R.
Koslov to the iank of first depu deputy
ty deputy premier.

Thefts Of Vitamin
Pills, Food Net
Jail Terms For 2
Two thefts one of food and one
of vitamin puis were brovihrt to
the attention of Canal Zone Police
over the weekend, and the men
who were arrested today faced the
Balboa Magistrate.
Each of the defendants, Ashton
R. Hollhigsworth, 10, and Alfred
H. McPherson, U, was sentenced
to spend 15 days in jail. Both are
Panamanians.
HoUingsworth was found guilty
of stealing three bottles of vitamin
pills woth $5 from the Service Cen Center
ter Center Shop at Gorgas Hospital.

ivicrnerson stole a cmcKen and
15 cookies worth a total of $2.03
from the Ft. Kobbe Officers' Club

on Saturday night.

Teenager Who Fell
From Charity Slide
Has Light Injuries
Only casualty reported at the
VFW-Curundu Charity fair over
the weekend was a Balboa teen teenager
ager teenager who fell off a slide, and re received
ceived received minor iniuries.

She is Karen Lee. 13-year old
daughter of Mrs. George Nadeatt,
, It was reoorted that at 4;3 p,m.
yesterday she fell off the Slide lot
life, a parachute-like ride. At Gor Gor-gtr
gtr Gor-gtr Hospital she ws treated for
minor bruises on the hips and cgs,

I



PAGE TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
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m 4't t Inutkurt it doMSt HN Hit

afct say. UHM sis subli.h. is ths o,dsr rseshrtd.
try Is ssss tbs laMm limit., to pass lensth.
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Tkit SMipasai ssmbms ss rstsssa&ilnv fs tt.twn.fitt r opinion

Maa is Isttsr tfsm rsamn.
THE MAIL BOX

PANAMA CREDIT UNION?

"- l j -ii isfo. nnnrninor Panama's nrOtest

tSrSSlS '3 canaizone CrSit Union todics
Sat m ulualeome Zonians are going off half-cocked without
fully understanding what it's all about. y
! in the diplomatic language common to arj governments, .the
Panimarefcn fflca-dldn't make itself quite; clear as to what
ptoiSJ is rellly objecting to. The explanation which came
fXeras a resultfof the storm kicked up by the average Zonian
3d throw a lot more light on the subject, but it W to
mhke the point ciystal clear to the average smug, self-satisfied
"TlajjUack ofd'erstanding obviously provoked such letters
id accusations to the effect that the zealous AquUino Boyd
wanted to hrow Canal Zone employes into the hands of loan
sharks by denying them to right to get loans to buy their au au-tdmobilesat
tdmobilesat au-tdmobilesat low rates of interest.
Nothing could be farther from the truth, nothing could be
store illogical in the light of the encouragement and advice
being given -by the Panama government with the aid of U.S.
Pfclnt Pour officials towards the creation of credit dnd con consumer
sumer consumer cooperatives in the republic.
.The operation of credit unions on the Canal Zone may or
may not be a contravention of the 1936 Panama-United States
tfjeaty, but the fact that the canal Zone Credit Union Is also
engaged in the selling of Insurance Is definitely not In keeping
Kith the spirit and the letter of contractual agreements be between
tween between the United 8tates and Panama.
As I see it, since the credit union Is involved In such A
commercial enterprise as selling insurance and since the open opening
ing opening of any new business establishment or organization after
IS6 la' in violation of the treaty, the Canal Zone Credit Union
which was formed in 1937 should Incorporate Itself under the
laws of Panama, which are practically the same as the laws of
the state of Delaware under which It now operates.
J This would not limit the Canal Zone Credit Union's activi activities
ties activities it any way nor would it cause an increase in their interest
rates.
, I think it behooves the Canal Zone government to demon demonstrate
strate demonstrate Its godd faith by putting an immediate end to the opera opera-turn
turn opera-turn of any credit union which Is involved in commercial enter enterprises,
prises, enterprises, even though it may be within the scope of their charters.
The refusal of the directors of the Canal Zone Credit Un Union
ion Union to comment on the matter, leads me to think the whole
issue is quite clear to them.
They are probably well aware that Panama Is within its
! eights to protest, owing to the nature of some of their activi activities,
ties, activities, and are doing the right thing:, keeping their mouths shut
and waiting to see how it all works out.
T Credit Union Observer.

PANAMA LOSES CUSTOMERS

Sir

A sizable bunch of my female friends in the Canal Zone

vowed at a coffee Match Friday that they wouldn't buy an another
other another doggone it?mJn Panama until the Foreign Office boys
quit their petty redling of Gringos orthe Isthmus.
Sadly ehbufh crowd is made up; of heretofoAs Panama Panama-conscious
conscious Panama-conscious gals, many bilingual or getting there, who like to
drive to the market to buy their fresh fruit and vegetables, who
experiment with Panamanian recipes and in general take an
Active interest in the folks across the border.
In the past they always have purchased the old sliver baby
mug at a duty-free store in Panama, bought linen, perfume and
other luxury items at the Central Avenue stores and browbeat
their husbands Into taking them out to dinner at one of the
open air restaurants or hotels In Panama in preference to the
Tivoll or service clubs.
It seems a pity that Canal buying power is tending to veer
away from R.P. selling establishments through the airing of
trifling matters which only stir up resentment and prove noth nothing;
ing; nothing; at all.
A number of these women expressed at least partial under under-atiandlng
atiandlng under-atiandlng of the Credit union fracas, particularly the Insurance
angle, but the Tivoll dance thing was just too much- Wouldn't
it. h hetter for all concerned if our local statesmen confined

themselves to really Important matters and left trivialities

atone?

Neighborly

EXAMS FOR SALES CLERKS IN C.Z.

Sir-

It's a wonderful idea for the PC Service Branch to set up
examinations for jobs In the commissaries and service centers.
No move made in a long time should do more to give a bright
young man nor woman a head start toward a job that pays
good wages. At the same time, the commys will benefit from
getting more efficient salespeople.
i Some people will perhaps howl that they "can't take exams,'
or "get nervous and forget all I know." Maybe yes but at work
the same kind of pressure is sure to come up. The person who
can keep his head during an examination, can usually keep his
hfcad on the Job.
The announcement says the exams are open to Americans,
Panamanians and others legally resident in the Republic. But
it is a foregone conclusion that most of the applicants, and
irtest of those hired as a result of it, will be Panamanians.
. An exam like this gives the shy young person just out of
school a chance to show his capacity. Personality will count
top, perhaps, In who gets hired.
Only a small percentage of those who pass the test will
pcobably get jobs right away. But the job-seeker armed with
a "high passing grade should have at least a look -in with firms
lit Panama who need workers who are both efficient and bl bl-liigual.
liigual. bl-liigual. 1 1
TP All For It

Ruarkous
Comments
if'

By ROBERT C.

RUARK

Although he does not know
I have just fired my literary

gent, and although the new boy
does not know it, I hve just hir-

eu a roiisn Marxist named Adam
Schaff as a summer replcement.
Dr. Schaff is my man from

iiw uu, uecause ne nas come up

with an idea to force writers to

write.

"Why do they not write'?' Pro

fessor Schhaff demanded in an an

gry article m Warsaw's weekly,

romyxa. "We must mobilize 30

to 40 brilliant writers, assign

mem 10 various press organs, fix
the dates for them to start, and
put them to work. Results can be

guaranteed!

wow this is what I call real
good agent material. I don't want
to reveal any names, but while
my agent is loafing around

changing "7 1-2 cents" to "Pa "Pa-jama
jama "Pa-jama Game" for a fee, I am sit sitting
ting sitting here with a mile of white

paper, unmemisned by type, in

front of me.

Do I get any stern orders to

write, do not. I get a begging

leuer irom one m his numerous
offspring saying: "When are we

going to Africo, Uncle Bob?"
gall.
As real good agent, like Professor
Scnaff, would assign me, bril brilliance
liance brilliance or no brilliance, to various

press organs. He would fix the

dates for me to start, and put me
to worrk.

He would also guarantee the re results,
sults, results, and I would become rich
and famous. Any agent Worth

his 10-per ought to be able to gua
rantee the -results.

It is very small wonder that

me itussians are a Die to send up

me sputmxs while we fiffled and
the world burns, because they

can guarantee the results.

Anybody who can put a writer

to work, even without guarantee

ing the results, is a sort of ge genius
nius genius and should not balk at a
short-ordert rip to the moon.
There is something sad about

writing for a living, and only a

good hypnotist such as Professor
Schaff can voodoo the two-finger

ed bar,d into creating poesy.

utner agents, such as mine.

just write helpful letters, such

as "How is the plot coming?
and "Do you think a short Tide
on the wagon would help?" Then

go off on their yachts and live it

up on the flesh of the proletariat,
like me and Max Shulman and H.
Allen Smitt.
Right this moment, stuck on
Chapter Nine, with all exits bar barred,
red, barred, the characters all dead on the
deck with little hope of revival,
what kind of messages am 1 get getting
ting getting from mentor?
"You spending too much

money, and you're overdue on the,
copy for Everyteehaeers Chroni Chronicle."
cle." Chronicle." Not one momentary mumb mumbling
ling mumbling word about guaranteeing re results.
sults. results. I tell you, it makes a man
face the East when he considers
the limitless possibilities to be
drawn from a typewriter.
I read the other day where
some chimps who had been run running
ning running the toy railroad in the To

kyo Zoo had walked out in a gen

eral strike, and all arbitration
had failed. They gave me an i i-dea.
dea. i-dea. I've been a tame monkeyln
this game for a quarter-century,
and if a chimp can quit, so can
I. I got a kind of simian pride,

too.
The trouble with monkeys I
mean writers is that they're all
insecure. They got nobody to
scourge them to the Underwood
and stand over them with a knout
while they peck laboriously at the
keys if the ribbon works, which

it doesn t at the moment.

Writers need help. Writers are

pathetic wards of the community

of words. Writers -are lonely souls,
crying in the wilderness of Pey

ton places and half-trained movie

directors.

Writers live m the future of

who will pay and who won't, writ

ers need guaranteed results.

Professor Schaff. where are

you? Get me out of Chapter Nine

and you can can me uniDy, Be

cause I am yours.

"Lemme Hove a Crack ot It"

titf Washington

Merry-Go-Round

sW 'AISON

WASHINGTON The President 'eaced certain logistic deficient
believes ths business a umn mii tha ... -c .L -T ,

i . r u uaiiue ut wn.cn IS ClSSa
leadera in inr rfo n ivkn J ..u

House dinners, just as he butter-)

eu up umgressmen at private u- CAUTIOUS SHERMAN

in ins past. i
He nlana to turn on the nM Ei

senhower charm, oersuade busi

nessmen to help restore puouc
confidence. He alsn hoi

, ; ... , . ucicu tfuimsioo to confine hi ii
what it takes to cure the slumnintj frt.

economy is to, oersuade the public Seons He 'nZt 7eeP .Tat
tou,Uri hfp,ng agiUB- I fr0I Capitol hS
hough Ike maue some auto Orieinallv th print k.
buyer, hola off buying by talkxng'auSSthi?ton Z S seU
about tax Cuts, he miv ne noni t .:J w "elPeu UN

on the above points becWe: actiiTuy'gTeWm wSS
1. There is a lot of monev in u fv. mm .WBlfflP

the banks. People have b e nlSinTS-Z8 TCD fffi
watchin their vina. .nnunt. Sr!!? 4?" AdM

worrlea-aooul to Z TwZif to w
2. There's been a aemi-sitdowu S? tte mmSelf' to St fOretJb

. -r UU v iu
Sims among some big business i

AssisUilt Diesiflent Shrn,..

. , kw tuna
Adams has developed cold feet

- uic mi iu juuuaiOQ pry-
gram tO sell foreign aiH k.. ...

dered Johnston to confine his

m

leaaers. esnecialiv in the atiel m-

uustry. More than anything else

they want a tax cut ana believe

This, however, aroused Con Congressman
gressman Congressman Passman of

cantankerous chairman of t h

if tnev hold out lona enounh. tnev Kfiu c.na!rman tha

can oanic Concres into "anrh I f"u PPropnauons subcommrt-

em i m Ior8n aid.

Ike has told his ataFf he hones

to get suggestions trom bust

He notified the Whit. u,,

that he didn't want Johnston's

nessmen at White House amner,. p

n.i.u tauseu cauuous Sherman

NEA Serric, lac.

Walter Winchell In New York

Highness and the Duchess graced
Jimmy Durante's performance at
the Fontaine-bleau Satdee Eve ...
We Invited three Miami Beach de detectives
tectives detectives (and their wives) to Sina Sinatra's
tra's Sinatra's remarkable last performance.
At the last moment they sent re regrets,
grets, regrets, explaining "sudden duty...
Wutz up, doc? Closing in on the
Hotel Kennilworth $1,640,000 iob?
... Seth Baker (Joan Bennys exl
and his latest (Life's cover girl
Sandra- Krasne) have a phffftua phffftua-tion
tion phffftua-tion ... Florida friends of Dan Top Topping
ping Topping say he told them his marital
troubles have all blown up again
... That publicity-insane stripper
who flung tomatoes at Anita Ek Ek-berg
berg Ek-berg sent an apology to this col column
umn column ... Instead of to the movie
star.
To all editors: A front page N.Y.

Times story about a drug lawsuiw
7 U I -..... An..Ayl till'

UdllMULLJ' case; VAncu mat
we received .monies from that drug
firm to promote a "cure" for ar arthritis.
thritis. arthritis. We were paid by Mutual
Network for which we broadcast
news at the time, two years ago...
The story (quoting the officials of
the drug company) said they fir fired
ed fired us (and that the network drop dropped
ped dropped us) for opposing the Democra Democratic
tic Democratic candidate for President .

Man About Town: The estate otiNearly all newspaper quotes we

HOW ARI YA
FIXED FOR LOVE?
(This new bouncy ditty was in-

tro'd by most disc jox yesterday.
It comes out today. A new firm
Wolfe is sole landlord ... Sinatra

and Keely Smith duet. We are
"sure" it'll be a quick click. The
last time Frank did a "dooit" was

with Dinah Shore about ten years

aso ... The matter was Tea For

Two" with "My Romance" on the

flip side ... Frank and Dinah don donated
ated donated their royalties to the Runyon
Cancer Fund.)
How are ya fixed for moonlight?
How are ya fixed for stars? ...

How are ya fixed for kissin' while
we listen to soft guitars ... How
are ya fixed for someone to watch
the rain with? ... To stroll down
the lane with) for someone to

bo ,a Uttie 'insane vnn?

How are ya fixed far mem'ries

mem nes that shme so bright

If we let fancy take us we could

make us a few tonight ... How are

ya fixed for someone who'll fit

vour arms like a glove? ..Tell

me Baby show are ya fixed how

are ya fixed how are ya nxea
for Love??? Sammy Cahn and
James Van Heusen.

WELCOME TO PANAMA

Sir:
Panama and her persistent protests give me a pain. It's
aually a good Idea to clean up your own backyard before cri cri-iizing
iizing cri-iizing that of your neighbor.
Some friends of ours arrived here recently, booked to stay

a; week at El Panama Hilton. The room assigned to them was

aanau, not air-conamonea, located in a noisy area and teeming
with mosquitos. Their room rent was $28 a day.
After one hot, scratching, sleepless night they called us up

to see if we could get them into the Tivoll Quest House. We

explained we could not, since, although they are most respect respectable
able respectable people and have a pleasantly fat bank account, they did
not come under the heading of "big shots," potentates or what whatever.
ever. whatever. Upshot of the matter was they moved ot the Hotel inter international,
national, international, got an air-conditioned room at $15 a day and stayed
there three days, deciding to shorten their visit and fly back
home, sadly disillusioned over this garden spot of the tropics.
They felt they could do better for themselves than being
oaten alive by insects, pushed off the sidewalks by rude pedes

trians, offended by overflowing garbage cans and uncurbed dogs

ana rieecea by Panama businessmen.
Myself, I can. see their point.
Impatient
LOUD AMBITIONS
Sir:
Isn't It obvious to all concerned that this fresh round of
attacks by Panamanians on the United States and the canal

Zone really has Its roots In individual ambitions? Politicians

want to do president, e ouucai cliques want to gain control of
the Panama government, and its economy. Oh, specially its
economy.
Why can't we stick to real Issues and facts?
Let's hope brother Brucker and his fellow visitors are not
taken In by everything that is poured into their ears, or gullets.
Realist

a never-publicized New York mil

lionaire (associated with A and P)
goes to his Girl Friday's family
via the non-survival clause. Both

died in the same plane crash. He
was kinless. The largest loot ever
probated in N. Y. State ... One of
the late gang chief Anastasia's
least known friends, (a darling
blonde) toils as an assistant editor

of a weekly mag ... The family of
Arthur Karoff (murdered in his

car on a Miami Beach St. Dec.

9th) alleged that the motive "is

well known," but "nobody is do

ing anything" about the Killer, a
prominent M ami Beaeh citizen
The Karoff family offer a reward
of $25.00 "for apprehension" .
Why doesn't Florida's Governor
Collins skuwp the Runyon Cancer
Fund treasurer on this story ...
The slain man served at Okinawa

as a naval cancer ... his noyai

FIRST PHONE LECTURE

SALEM, Mass (UP) The

first public lecture about the tele

phone was deuverea nere eo. u,

1877. It was sDonsorea by the &s-

sex Institute, which since 1821 has

promoted matters of historical m
terest.

mm
S A

Orders of knighthood are

I prohibited in theTJnited States
by the federal Constitution.
George Washington in 1782
inaugurated the device of mil military
itary military recognition which is now

known as the Purple Heart. At
i that time it waa only a piece
) ot purple cloth edged with lace
I or binding. For the capture of
Boston from tha British, Gen.
George Washington received

the first medal mbum oy me
Congress. John Paul Jones;
received another for defeating;
the British ship, Serapis.
I ft'. ale Jrv Ecyciens j

read were either misquotes or
plain fibs ...We had plumed the

new "Miracle Drug as news ma
ny weeks before the firm sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored the newscast. Our colyum men mentions
tions mentions brought in about $300,000 in
orders before the tablets or pills
were ready for distribution ...The
firm offered us 50 p.c. interest. We
reiected it. We used the items as

advance news, believing our source1

a long-time reliable reporter, form
erly on Manhattan newspapers.

Shortly after sponsorship we

learned from gov't o.icials that
one of the drug firm execs had

been in trouble for mail stock
fraud. We confronted him with it
and he admitted it. We immed

iately demanded freedom from the
firm as a sponsor chucking a a-way
way a-way $6,000 per week ...We then at

tacked the product in print not

all of it making the paper be

cause our editors feared libel ac actions
tions actions ... Newsweek (last Satdee)
phoned to ask if we had tested
the "Miracle" drug before men mentioning
tioning mentioning it. No, we have no arthritic
condition ... We offered it as news
... Following several broadcasts,
many letters came in complain complaining
ing complaining that aspirin was just as good.
Authorities (in medicine) told us
it was aspirin plus heavy adver advertising.
tising. advertising. We also got many letters
saying the users got considerable
relief ... When we learned we had
been "used" by stock manipulat

ors (one of whom had gov't

trouble,), we attacked all concern

ed ... Investors were "taken" for

$250,000. the newspapers report...
Instead of being decorated for per performing
forming performing a public service one

mag editor 3rd-degreed us (over

the long distance phone) as though

we Mfll tMnpfendant instead of
the plaintiff J We wondered why!

they all announced (at the time)
that our attacks on Adlai were
the reasons for losing sponsorship
... Now we learn that many of
them are Democrats ... But all
this happened long before Steven Stevenson
son Stevenson was defeated by Ike.
At no time did we call the drug
a "cure" That's against the law
... We said the mfrs called it a

"relief" and "remedy" ... One of

the owners told Variety "Winchell
must be going crazy. He has at attacked
tacked attacked us like mad" ...Crazy, no

doubt, but not too nuts not to

know phonies when we are trap trapped
ped trapped by them.

Dr. Armand Hammer, the new
landlord of Mutual Network, was

watching us on the Roney-Plaza
nutting green a few hours ago...

"When are you coming back to

broadcasting news for Mutual?"

he invited ... We told him we are

committed to American Broadest

ing-TV pending sponsorship ..."So
what?" said Dr. Hammer (also

the prexy of the Hammer Galleries
on 57th St.)

About Books

Answer to rrevious ruzzis

ACROSS
1 Hardy heroine
5 A sight for
eyas
9 Uncle Tom
and Little
12 Egg-shaped
IS "Green Hat"
heroine
14 and tuck
15 Acids with
only one
replaceable
hydrogen acid
17 Mound used
by golfers
18 Ooze
IB Prophetess
21 Storage pit
23 Correlative
of neither
24 Is able
37 Puts on
29 Cook gently
32 White poplars
34 Fly
36 Change
37 Great author
38 Let it stand
39 Hastened
41 Insect egg
42 Registered
(sb.)
44 Religious book
46 Rifle
cleaning rods
49 Unaccom Unaccompanied
panied Unaccompanied S3 Long, long
34 Surpasses
84 Old sailor
37 Narrow board,
58 Sleeveless
garment
39 Before

61 Essential
being
DOWN
1 The Sawyer
boy and others
2 Cry of
bacchanals
3 Mentally
sound

4 Spills over
5 Thus (Latin)
6 Prayer
7 Be borne
8 German city
9 What good
books do
10 Contends
1 1 Imitates
16 Whispers
20 Varnish
ingredient
22 Is
unsuccessful

-tha

24 Vehicles
25 Aid
26 What Poe's
raven said
28 Wiser
30 Toiletry case
31 Author,
Rebecca
33 Metric
measure
35 Ceylon
aborigine
40 Pertaining to
the mails

43 "The

laid the
golden egg"
45 Martini
ingredient
46 Grade
47 Seaweed
48 What a poor
, book Is
50 Individuals
51 Cape
52 Italian city
55 Musical
direction

SUPER-SUPER-SECRECY

Tha Air Force's hie homher

boss. LI. Gen. lom rower, had

so much trouble geuing a routine

speech cleareu tniough ihe Penta Pentagon
gon Pentagon tne other day that his press
aiae. Col. A. A. Arnnum. sent km

the following memo:
"In view of the Difficulties en encountered
countered encountered in obtainimz clearance

ior your talk next weex. we nave

requested Headquarters USAF to

secure authorization lor you to
substitute, if necessary, the fol following
lowing following statement:
"Old Mother Hubbard went to
the cupboard.
'To get her poor dog a bone.
"But when she got there, the

cupboard was bare,

Adams to back away. He instruct instructed
ed instructed Johnston not to go near Congress.

Probable result: A big cut
inn fkMiffH I J i ,.

" -.vicisu iu appropriation
Ike wants so badly.

MAILBAG

MSgta

Ed Raid, Montgomery, Ala.i

mere are no accurate figures

ie cost oi me wmte House
Eisenhower antt nnW Tpi

l W A J U
Eisenhower -famberf the 7.i.

rf m vt.v JBLIH ITU-
i?mburg but used a new yacht,
the Barbara Ann, to go th the
golf course at Newport, Rl, last
summer.

A. ...

"SEE

ran. J

And so her poor' dog got noneJ J J clai.m 11
"I regret to advise you that mllXTV mllXTV-uld
uld mllXTV-uld not get this statement clear- w .?J'c.1,tJ.??1nly'

could not set this statement clear

ed althmien we minted out that it

was quoted verbatim from a col

lection ot similar nonpouucai pro

bout $1000 a day to support Eisen-

aim aiau 1M IUIUUE 1S1HIKI,
exluding the cost of the Barbara
Ann and tha nrm.to nl.n. ,kil.

noucemi. puMi.beJ origiiully StlJd "ZftJZZ

wjuuiu, ui.c, vw..... 0 the pregjtenyji staff secret'
compromised and known to toe service and the Signal C or is
Soviet government. t J which operates me telegraph sys-
"The specific objections on the t. tnthJvAZr.S:..

part of the various agencies witii:, a d

wmcn me proposea auwm-u ws The mite t f h

bled under Eisenhower compared;'
with Truman. Truman used civi-v
hans to operate his oommunica
tions room. Eisenhower uses the'
Signal Corps and it takes twice:
as many signal corpsmen as ci-'
vilians,
MiABEln9BAND FOOTNOTES
' Ptnster General Arthur Sum Sum-merfield
merfield Sum-merfield has flooded Congress"
with fancy brochures showing co-'
lorful pictures of modern new post
offices which have been built a-";
cross the country. The brochure
declares bluntly that the Federal!'
contribution toward building 12,000
new post offices and modernizing
sow old ones "would come from
the proposed increase in firstf

ciass lewer rate on out-of town."

coordinated,' continued the memo

are as follows:
Headquarters USAF: ending in investigation
vestigation investigation of the author's back background
ground background and sources of informa information,
tion, information, the Air Staff considers -the
proposed statement classified in
accordance with AFR 205-1 as it
reflects direfctlyt upon the wa wa-making
making wa-making potential of this coun country.
try. country. . .-
"Department of Defense: 'It is
Obvious that said statement is a
thinlv.usiUH reference tn the ef

fects of nuclear explosions on ed edible
ible edible foodsv Particularly objection

able is the facetious use of the
Alaska-Yukon border, the propos proposer
er proposer totement mulri he intemreted

to indicate that an atomic install

ation is planned at that straegic-
allv IncaeH Kite

"Stats Depsrtmsnt: 'The propos-! mail to five cents an ounce, now be
ed statement reflects unfavorably ing considered by the Congress."
1 1 mm Ana miMMtir AflanaMtA citil'i.l

iiJUii irui tuncin cvuiivum d'hm
tion and could, therefore, raise Summerfield could not make3H
serious doubts in the minds of more clear that Congressmen nflpt
our allies as to our capability of i vote for the five-cent stamp if
meeting existing obligations for, they want to get new post offices

i it h ft if n 1 1 imn
r Jr rr
i : r I
pi I lr ZjZ
r- prf"pr
b r
IE I!

Lou Walters wants chorines,
show-gels, male and female danc dancers
ers dancers for his new Cafe De Paris. He
will interview them April 2nd at
the Arcadia Ballroom at 3 p.m...

Phil Silvers, the newest director

of the Runyon Fund, will introd

uce the Runyon Fund Girl Lyn

da Jones, 20, of Nashville) on his

"Sgt. Bilko teevee show in anout
a month. She will play the role of
a WAC ... Sinatra didn't tke the
train from Miami Beach 'to Chica Chicago
go Chicago (for the fight) because Mike
Todd died in a crash. He planned
it the day before Mike's fatal ac accident.
cident. accident. "I need 24 hours to rest.
Free from the crowd, etc" ...The
AP revealed that Franchot Tone
and Dolores Dorn-Heft were secret

Hy sealed in Hull, Quebec, two

years ago for the 4th time in is
months ... The Senate Prepared Preparedness
ness Preparedness Comm. has called a special
session for April 2. Defense Sec'y
McElroy has been supboena'd and
will face sharp criticism over dev developments
elopments developments in the missile program
...The first large settlement aris arising
ing arising out of the airplane crash at
Riker's Island has teen made.
Involves almost $200,000 to a N.Y.
couple ... Quote to the wire serv services
ices services on Mike Todd, which didn't
make all editions: "He did have
something. A lot of something..."

foreign aid.'

"Headquarters USAF, in trans transmitting
mitting transmitting these comments, suggest
ed a modified version of the pro
an acceptable compromise.
The USAF version reads as
sed statement which represent,
follows: I have been authorized to
announce that an elderly lady, de desirous
sirous desirous of implementing applicable
a trial at4M b 4m

household pets, failed to contact1
the supermarket at the appropri appropriate
ate appropriate time and, as a result, expert i

for their home districts.

MORE SCHOOL
NORTHAMPTON, Mass (UP)
This city plans lb 'add a 13th
year to its public school curricu curriculum
lum curriculum by 1959. The extra year will
be added to the senior high school
to serve as a junior college class.
It is designed to help future grad graduates
uates graduates in entering colleges wheal'
there is over-crowding and strict
entrance requirements.

T

'.im alJa Asfc2v,"7

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY I

Great White Fleet

new uricans acrvite nmv
' 1 Criatobal
TAQUE April
T7TTT AnHI It
HIBUERAS April IE
1 j-il 26
ULUA ..May I

Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New Orleans Service bl
"METAPAN" March 31
"PARISMINA" April 1
r 4w 14
FRA BERLANGA i. ...... .April 21
- "iiii i'ni
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.

SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return . ... S246.M
To Let Ansreles and San Francisco and
Returning from Lot Angeles 2?.00
To Seattle and Return $365.00

1 TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2904

Wheeler
-Wilcox

it
4



fDEPENDENT DAIL1

raoi

m
HwS!Hll3W$o

nnn ntwrtxtin-r iwivnc

.t.trrf wiHi T,t Col. M P. Moucha. battalion commander, extreme left, an'd battery commafaer, Capt.J(f. L. Baker, extreme

prinz. u.s. Army rwo)
V

mirMtf"1
i in

"lp"22e

i Hi
H I j

1! 1

SATISFACTION GUARANTEED

! Oft YOUR MONEY BACK
OPEN FROM 8:30 to 12:00 and from 2:00 to 6:00

witrM momhort of r natterv.

APRIL SAVINGS SALE
Use SEARS easy payment plan
Sale will last one whole week

KEN .MORE
GAS RANGE

I Vnvl IHwh
SPECIAL

Now Kenmore has the style range
that you like best. Tall chimneys
and adjustable wicks. Big value for
this price, has 3 burners for cook cooking
ing cooking and two separate for oven with
extra oil tank. Glass door on oven.
Compartment for pots and pans.
Beautiful easy to clean enamel
finish.

KENMORE
AUTOMATIC
WASHER
279.95
Down ..
Monthly
28.00
14.00
Full automatic operation!
Just load it and forget it.
Built in filter assures you
of extra cleanliness. 2 wa water
ter water temperatures, washes
big loads, up to 8 lbs. Also
has rust proof wash bask basket
et basket and enameled top, lid
and cabinet.

SEARS

764th AAA Battalion. Chiva Chita

iin

DiioruAcr

110

DOWN
MONTHLY
REG.

We are not reducing fictitious prices.
low price on this 20 Inch gas range
and 16 inch oven. Broiler pilot for

KENMORE KEROSENE RANGE

Trail, were jwesented with Rood

Musgrove, Sp3 James Tillery and Sp3 Thomas

ft
W
... 12.00
6.00
...
...149.95
We are tutting bur everyday
that features a 4 burner top,
automatic light.
95
Down
20.00
Monthly
10.00

99

HOMART
Water Heater
30 gallon capacity
SPECIAL REDUCTION
99.88
Down 10.00
Monthly 8.00
Regularly .124.95

SAVE ... 25.07
Modern design, gleaming
white enamel finish
100 safety pilot, thick
fiberglass insulation
Glass lined steel tank can't
10 years guaranteed for
rust or corrode
service

PANAMA Tivoli Ave 2-0931
LOS ANGELES Transisth-
mian Highway 3-1955
COLON Bolivar Ave. .... 1137

conduct awards this week.
right, are; MSgt. Eugene
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NBA Snrvlce
NORTH (D)
AJ764
VAK
AQ106
J6S
EAST
11
ASS
VQ06S42
J32
A4
AQ98
J7
S
K 9 6 7 S
SOUTH
AAK10S
V10S
K874
4Q102
Both vulnerable
North East South
1 Pan 1 A
2 Pass 3
4 4 Pass Pass
Opening lead 4 A
West
Pass
Pass
Pass
WEST selected the ace of clubs
as tus opening lead. He realtaed
strong measures would be neces necessary
sary necessary If he were going to beat the
contract.
East signaled with the nine and
West continued. East took his king
ana gave west a run.
West put dummy in with a dia
mood and' the Jack of spades was
led. East Went into a long hud huddle
dle huddle which clearly gave away the
tact mat ne new tne queen. Then
East put up the queen, whereupon
South made the rest of the tricks
wih no further ado.
East should have been ready
for that jack of spades lead. The
bidding had indicated that de
clarer held a four-card spade suit
only. When West ruffe the third
club lead East should have known
that declarer needed all the trump
tricks for his contract and that
declarer would have to do some
worrying about the queen.
In that spot no play could be
more normal than the sudden lead
of dummy's jack. East should
have been ready for it and been
able to play a low trump without
any worry.
Declarer might still have guess guessed
ed guessed the queen of trumps if East had
not played it. Then he might not!
We'll never know.
l
Q The bidding has been:
Bast South West North
! 7
You. South, hold:
AKJ87 U 4AQ6S K 8 7 I
, What do you do?
! A Bid one milt. In ml i
ct right away.
TODAY'S QUESTION
The biddine continues tutft. i
pass by Weal two Huh. h nwtv,
'and nass hv East What An
Li w
mv nowr
UAW Locals May
Strike At Two
Aircraft Plants
LOS ANGELES, March 31 OJP
Leaders of United Auto Work Workers
ers Workers locals at North American Air
craft plants here and in Columbus,
Ohio, today were authorized tc
strike if contract negotiations with
the company fail.
A proposal empowering union
leaders to call a strike was nass-
ed in a, vote here yesterday by 80
per cent of 5,000 workers casting
ballots, according to a UAW spokes
man.
The strike plan was approved by
70 per cent ol 3,000 workers voting
in Columbus, the spukcman said
Union leaders announced inten
tions of continuing negotiations in
hopes of reaching a settlement.
However, they pointed out that the
company and UAW negotiators had
failed to agree on previous settle
ment proposals.
BUILD NEW PLANT
WILMINGTON, Del., March 31-
( UP) Hercules Powder Co. said
it plans to begin construction im
mediately of a major facility for
development and production of
solid rocket propellants at Bae

Preacher At Easter Sunrise Service
ts Analyst Of World-Church Problems

A keen analyst of church-world
problems, the Rev. Doctor E. R.
Bertermann, of St. Louis, Mo.,
director of overseas operations of
' national Lutheran Hour,
will be guest speaker at sunrise
vitcs to be held at the Fore
Amador beach area beginning at
S a.m. Easter Scnday.
Dr. Bertermann comes to the
Canal Zone fresh from an exten extensive
sive extensive tour of Africa, the Near East
and Europe, where he visited 22
countries for the purpose of gain
ing first-band information on pro
blems generating in those areas.
He was able to study the exnjto-
srve situations mat exist in oom
northern and southern, where
racial tensions and anti colonial
movements have been building up
at various pressure points for
some years.
In the Near East he was anxious
to evaluate the Arab problem on
the spot, before traveling to
Europe, where his prime interest
centered in broadening the cover coverage
age coverage of the program he represents
behind the Iron Curtain. Letters
that trickle through, as well as
personal testimony on the of re refugees,
fugees, refugees, indicae that the radio has
served as a great source of
inspiration for those now living
under the oppression of atheistic
communism.
The Reverend Bertermann was
eager to encourage contacts
within the communist orbit and
assure a wider distribution of pro programs
grams programs in the languages of eastern
Europe.
On his journeys he contacted
the cooperating radio stations and
the various missionary boards
operating in the areas to the end
that the radio programs' might be
jcoordinated with the mission act activity
ivity activity and that the Christian mes message
sage message might be interpreted more in
terms of the local problem. Many
interviews were held with both
religious and political leaders.
Within the past years Berter Bertermann
mann Bertermann has made similar trips
through the Far East, Australia
and Latin America. Now in charge
of all broadcasting outside the
Western Hemisphere, he is in
touch with the extensive outreach
of the Lutheran Hour, as it is
aire) in 65 countries and territor territories
ies territories in 56 different languages.
The Lutheran Hour is heard
over three radio stations m the
Republic of Panama, both in
Spanish and English, and on the
Caribbean Forces Radio Net Network.
work. Network. Born in Canada in a Lutheran
parsonage, Bertermann complet completed
ed completed his formal ministerial train training
ing training at Concordia Seminary, St.,
Louis. Mo. His doctorate was
conferred on him in the field of
classical Greek at Washington
University, in St. Louis.
Bertermann is widely known
throughout the U.S. as a preach
r and speaker of not, and ha
played a prominent role in re religious
ligious religious broadcasting. He also is
chairman of the committee
which sponsors the television
program "This Is The Life"
soon throughout the U.S. ana
locally on the Caribbean Forces
Television Network.
Bertermann has been associat
ed with the Lutheran Hour almost
Since lis Beginning years agu.
For many years ne served as
director of the program and
worked closelv with its founder
the late Doctor Walter A. Maier
The International Lutheran Hour
la now snon sored bv the Lutheran
T.avmen's Lea true of the Lutheran
Church-Missouri Synod of wich
Doctor Bertermann is a memDer.
The central nubile has been
invited to attend sunrise services
a the Fort Amador beach area
Sunday, April 0. A 500-voice choir.
r-nmnnsprl nf Prnfaatant choirs
from Panama and the Canal Zone
will ioiri the 77fith Air Force Band.
from Albrook Air Force Base, in
performing the traditional Easter
hymns and music.
Btesh
J Street No. 11

Just received a new selection of
DACRON WASH & WEAR suitings.
Also the latest in exclusive
ENGLISH WOOLENS.
BTESH Custom tailoring is guaranteed.

GREAT DAY IN THE

LaH JBf sal
saV flmi ssal

THE REV. BERTERMANN
1 7 Senators Would
Broaden Benefits
For Unemployed
WASHINGTON (UP) Sen.
John F. Kennedy (D-Mass.) and
17 other Senators Sunday urged
the Senate Finance Committee to
hold early hearings on their bill
to broaden the unemployment
benefits system.
They made the request in a let letter
ter letter to committee chairman Harry
Bvrd (D-Va.), who is known to
be unenthusiastic about measures
which he feels might encroach on
state operation of the unemploy unemployment
ment unemployment insurance program.
Tnn Cxftn afnn 17 Tl s m nr a t C
A 113 traSSe. tUJ. SJf A aVUIWM 011,0
and one Republican, Frederick
Payne (Maine), said, "The Pres President
ident President himself recently has Indi Indicated
cated Indicated the need for federal action
to supplement state unemploy unemployment
ment unemployment benefit payments."
But they added that "without
a fundamental revision in state
standards', such a supplementa
tion would in effect be a federal
relief payment."
The President's emergency
measure now before congress
would extend payments for a
longer period of time to persons
already eligible to receive them.
In a House hearing last week,
Labor Secretary James P. Mitch
ell noted that 1,400,000 jobless
were not covered by present
laws.
The Kennedy bill contains these
provisions:
A uniform benefit standard
under which an unemployed per
son would get 50 per cent of his
pay when working:
A uniform 3D wppk during
which benefits would be paid.
This is the same maximum con
tained in the President's new pro-
Broadened coverage of the
law to include an additional 1,
800,000 workers.
In their letter to Byrd, the 18
senators said "the need for ade
quate federal standards has been
recognized tor many years ana
without them the United States
will continue to be ill-prepared to
meet the demands of recession
as the present situation so tragi
cally demonstrates.
"From time to time since 1953
the President has asked the sev
eral states to bring about certain
chances in state laws similar to
those which would follow tile en
ectment of this bill," they added
PURCHASI ASSETS
SCHILLER, HI., March 31 (UP)
Controls Co. of America has
purchased certain assets from
Breese Burners Inc., of Santa Fe.,
N. M., Controls president Louise
Putze, announced today. Tne pur
chase price was not revealed..
Tailors
Central Ave. 52

PULLMAN CUTS FOR CI
BUFFALO, N. Y.. March U
(UP)-The Pullman Co.'s rikoai
car repair shop here has cut back
its work force about 50 per cent
"or an indefinite period," be because
cause because of economy reasons, it was
disclosed today.

ATTENTION
TEENAGERS
Sell tickets for
TEENO BOOSTER DANCE
Call or see Mr. Mayes Slotkla
Tel J-347. TENNO'
That sells moat tickets will
be awarded a portable radio,
Record Player combination
So Let's jo TEENO'S
"8ELL SELL TICKETS
TOMORROW
MAY
BE
APRIL
FOOLS
DAY!
But toe 're
NOT
Fooling!
YOU CAN
DOUBLE
YOUR
MONEY
FREE
IN OUR
WEEKLY
RAFFLE
This Week'
Lucky
Winnert are
Jose Garcia
Dorothy Taylor
E. Connor
Alfredo Calvino
Mrs. Alexander
Berta Azeirraga
Gladys Moreno
D. Argyropolus
Ed McNamara
Jean Giuliano
Their Sales Slips
ended in 9
...If yours did
Won Too!
What' more.
We give
FREE
"Chico" de
0RO STAMPS.
MORNING!

NEW INSTANT

BEECH-NUT
COFFEE

NOW ON SALE IN ALL

COMMISSARIES

chus, Utah.



If
II

BLIND VENDORS
8 i
BOSTON (UP) Tbirthy-two
biiod personi hive been iswsted
by the itaU a establishing vend vending
ing vending stand businesses in Massachu Massachusetts.
setts. Massachusetts. They an now doing a to-,
tal business of about $380,000 i
year, says Director John F. Mun Mun-fevaa
fevaa Mun-fevaa of the Massachusetts Divi Division
sion Division of the Blind. Total net earn earnings
ings earnings rose from $38,108 to $78,090'
last yeer. ;

OOH,
WHAT
SPEED
AHH,
WHAT
FLAVOUR
SUPERB,
CHOCOUTY
Get ready for real treat!
Just add 2 heaping teaspoons
of rich QUIK powder to
your glass of cold milk stir
tad drink chocolaty,
chocolate flavour all the
way down!
You'll Jove the way QUIK
mixes instantly without
beating or bother. Makes a
wonderful hot drink too.
Your grocer has it and it's
economical. Get QUIK
today and treat the family.
WITH THAT FAMOUS
! Nestle:
SWISS CHOCOUTI FLAVOUR

sr i&'-'S

octal ana

Wf.
If uLfLut
Ji Jt L

BRIG. GEN. AND MRS. LOUIS V. HIGHTOWER
ENTERTAIN FOR VISITING DIGNITARIES
Brig. Gen. Louis V. Hightower, Chief of Stiff, Caribbean
Command, and Mrs. Hightower were hosts last evening at
a Chinese dinner given at their quarters in Quarry Heights.
Guests of honor were Secretary of the Army WUber M.
Bencher and Mrs. Brneker, Assistant Secretary of the Army
Hugh M. Milton II and Mrs. Milton and senior officers of
the command and their wives.
The visiting dignitaries will leave the Isthmus tomorrow
for Puerto Rico following a three -day visit to Panama and
the Canal Zone.

Lockridges Entertain I
At Buffet Supper
Mr anA Mre ft C T nntrrtrina
..... wv V v-. .v..,-
ontoroin.H c.ix..v
a buffet supper held at their home:
in Aneon for a small group of
v-"re" .
friends.
Engineers Hold
Dinner Dance
The Canal Zone Society of Pro Professional
fessional Professional Engineers held their an
nual dinner dance Saturday night
l tne Dauroom ot tne rivoti Guest
House. Approximately 50 persons
attended tne atiair.
Yacht Club Recaption
Honors LP. Minister
Minister of Public Works Rober Roberto
to Roberto Lopez Fabrega was the guest
of honor at a reception Saturday
afternoon held at the Panama
Yacht Club.
Bruckers Entertained
By Knights Temple r
The Secretary of the Army and
Mrs. Wilber M. Brucker were
uests of honor yesterday at a
reekfast given by the Can li
Zone Commandery No. I, Knights
Templar, and their wives i the
Fern Room of the Hvpii Guest
House. Secretary Brucker, who is
an official of the Grand Encamp-
ment of the Order, addressed the
group following the breakfast.
A gift was presented to Mrs.
Brucker on behalf of those pres present.
ent. present. Mrs. John R. Hammond, Jr.,
made the presentation.
Attending were Mr. and Mrs
John R. Hammond. Jr. Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Lenneville. Mr.
and,
Mrs. Walter M. O. Fischer, Mr.
and Mrs. John F. Shannon, Mr,
and Mrs. Howard Gee, Mr. Reed
E. Hopkins, Mrs. Helen Rhodes,
Mr. and Mrs. John C. Myers, Mr.
and Mrs. John W. R. Muller, Mr.
and Mrs. Valley F. Wright, r.
and Mrs. Subert Turbyfill, Mr. and
Mrs. George P. Fullman, Mr. and
Mrs. Howard W. Osborn, Mr. John
B. FieMs. Mr. and Mrs. Uewi
Zent arid Mr. and Mrs. Fred
C. Koehler.

welcomes your
business and investments
Duo b a broad-minded credit policy plus plentiful
sources of power and a liberal exchange and biuine
policy, the Peruvian market, during the last few
years, has gone through a period of expansion which
has resulted in en economic volution offering many
btwineaj opportunities. Peru's foreign business has
flourished and local investments have prospered.
Next time you take a pleasure trip, use the opportu opportu-nity
nity opportu-nity to look over this market and iti possibilities
Fly to Lima and combine pleasure with business. .
discover now economic horizons. Panagra, with 29
years of experience offers you the moat comfortable
and pleasant flights in any one of its two superior
ervices. The El Inter Americano DC7 deluxe or El
Pacifico DC-6B tourist class, both radar-equipped,
with its fourteen weekly flights, are the fastest and
moat freqyept services to Peru,
Panagra
fAN AMERICAN GRACE AIRWAYS

THE

yinervui5e

P. .J J LA L mU rpttf u Lm-L d.
W Pmmm 2-0740 m 2-0741 ktwtm V:00 J 10 ,.m. imlf.

New Zealand Archbishop
Entertained By Goodent
TU Dt U .... D OaWa rnJ.
.ut i, u. wwi VIUUUCU,
nici.nn ii,-. n i i j
f'auu' m u,c "" "U.
Mrs. Gooden entertained at lunch-!
eon Friday at the Tivoli Guest
"A.. 5?
were en route from theh- home to
ir-i- qkfinr !.- i.t
England aboard the Port Aukland.
Covers were laid for ten.
Miss Lenere Holier
Arrives For Visit
Miss Lenore Holzer of Newark.
N.J., arrived today on the S.S.
Ancon to be the house guest of
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ehrman. She
will return on the same ship later
in the week. Also sailing on the
Ancon will be the Em-mans' daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Doris, who will attend Ryder
College in Trenton, N.J.
Howard Munres
Back From Holiday
Mr. and Mrs. Howard E. Munro
returned to their home in Ancoa
Saturday after a vacation of sev-
ejal weeks in the United States,
They visited their son m Pittsfield,
Mass., and attended the wedding
of their daughter, (Betty, in Long
Beach, cam
Mrs. Jevce Casaibrv
Leaves For Mississippi
Mrs. Joyce Cassibry. who has
been the guest of her son and
daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs
Hugh Cassibry of Balboa, left yes
terday by United Frurt Line lor
New Orleans en route to her home
in Gulfport, Miss.
Gulick Officers' Wives
Tour USARCARIB School
The Fort Gulick Officers' Wives
Clpb held its monthly meeting late,
last week following a tour of the.
USARCARIB School. After comp completing
leting completing the tour of various sections
of the school, the ladies enjoyed a
brunch at the club.
Hostesses were Mrs. AttHo Lopez
Mrs. Alcides Reyes end Mrs. Lawr
ence Shields who had decorated
the tables with colorful rabbits and
Easter eggs. a.
Honorary President Mrs. Ginesj

Consult your Travel Aflent LT

PANAMA AMERICAN AIT

&
134,
P.
anama
Peres read the resignation of Mrs.
Raymond Wilson as club nrmt.lcnt
Mrs. Keelean, Mrs. Shepcard and
Mrs. Barber were introduced is
guests of the club; otners were!
Mrs. Olivier, guest of Mrs. Juan
waigoa, and Mrs. Puchs, ;ury
of Mrs. Lopez.
A welcome waa extended to Mrs.
Augusto 'Bahaman, a new mem-
ber. Going-sway gifts were pre-
sented to Mrs. Joseph Rodriguez

ana Mrs. uonaid wong who areoi xross and Ciisis in Japan" by

leaving the Isthmus. Mrs. Louis
Marullo won the door prise.
film .1.1. .1,. AUJ--
in siaie lor tne torincomine e
lp,Hft. .MtmA k- th.
m '"vwywa saw
'SSSSSSuZ ;.w
,t?cTS: .IS
Mi,.' e. wM
tppm rw"v
lHm ofOce.
.em meeting will be a des
sert-coffee on Thursday, April 17.
Cruise Passengers Visit
Relatives in Los ties
Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Weelcr
of Los Rios had as their guests for
three days last week, their rela relatives,
tives, relatives, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Muller
of Utica, N.Y. who were passengers
aboard the cruise ship empress of
Muller
.Mffi
England. Mr. and Mrs
flew to Havana to rejoin the ship.
Cristobal Woman's Club
Sponsors Bates Painting
The Cristobal Woman's Club
will sponsor a class in batea paint painting
ing painting at its headquarters in the
Red Cross Building in Cristobal
beginning m April. The exact dates
will soon be announced.
These classes to oe taught by
E I:'' "" ,vr.,. k.
UC9 V4 Clgllt 1C30UUO vssavs nu uc
held on Friday evenings at 7 o'
clock. The entire course will cost
eight dollars.
Anyone who Is interested m tak
lng these lessons may call Mrs. A,
Metzgar at Z-qfl or Mrs. E. A.
pyer 8t 3-1345.
Miss Palacio Spending
Moiibavt In New York
Miss Roji.a Palacio of Bella
Vista left Saturday nigh to spend
the holiday weet m New York,
Margaret Dauohity
Celebrates Birthday
Margaret Daughity, daughter of
Lt. Cdr. and Mrs. C. E. Daughity
of tne istn rvaval uisM'ie' cplenrat-
ed her lltt t bir4d,y SatuSrby
T f y.
of trie 15th Naval Dts'rlct, celebrat-
entertaining members of the J t
Cadets Youth Fellowship of the
t'urondu Protestant Church at a
gkatinginarti at the Balboa Ral-
lerdrome wrch was followed by-

INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

foil
MEITIKS
lea asMee for iaehttwi la Hue
column skouW be tukmitttrf m
r..riNao rem tad mtiUd ..
baa aHavbs listed daily la Se Se-Ml
Ml Se-Ml tad Ottawa," 4livi'a
St ki4 tit eHise. NaNoss
be esssffed by
Mary Martha Circle
Meeting ram arrow
THe Msry Martha Circle of the
Balboa Union Church will meet
tomorrow at 8 a.m. at the home of
Mrs. William Mercaant, 05M-A ija-
yano Street in Aflton. Co-hostess
will be Mrs. A. L. Holgerson.
Mrs. Ollie Baumbach will give
the devotions and Mrs. Louis M.
Fiske will continue the book review
Iglehart
- All ladies of the congregation
are invited to attend.
S. A.ul. U t.
w nrei W v nitarvi
Auxiliary Will Meet
The Womed'i Auxiliary of St.
Anarew i Episcopa. Church, An-
i T "cei. lufu. flpru to.
It 7:30 P.m. in the Parish Mali
at 7:30 p.m. in the Parish Hall
Plans wfll be completed for tHe
annual church sale which is to
white elShinS cakeJarcelport,
and handwork in miriitinn t .!
" ww-( w saw
rummage sale.
Girl Scout Board
Of Directors Meeting
The Canal Zone Girl fir nut hnowt
, wiU bold their mo"th-
t Mond, Aprit 7,
at uie AiorooK nome of Mrs. He Helen
len Helen Missal, quarters 39. Further in information
formation information may be acquired by
calling Albrook 6142.
a cook-out at the Daughitys' quart quarters.
ers. quarters. Margarets guests included Ca Cathy
thy Cathy Campbell, Melissa Ely, Milton
t.pi-Hiff tp Tlnir
Lots
"nuson, Douglas W mater.
Lau
ra Kay Dial, Mary Redding, Una
Newman, John Gough, w.obert Bag-
gott, Cita Talbott and Lorraine
and Jerry Worsham.
Mrs. W. N. Hence
Returns from States
Mrs. W. N. Pence -ho was call
ed to Charlotte. N-.C. by the illness
of her mother Mrs Linn Barbee,
returned to her name in Balboa
Heights on Tuesday. Her mother
was suffkirii" improved to be
aoie 10 m-iRc we irip wirn ner
j ....
daughter and will be a guest at the1
l-VllPP noma friw t n tn.tftmt i.M.. t
Pence home for tn indefinite tim
Soroptimitls Hear
Mrs. Hurwiti, Mrs. Uribs
Speakers at the April luncheon
.. 7 'v"vn
?fne ptmist ?ih
I Panama u?ntoh rtrl cirnna im
Panama which was stepped up a
week because of (h holidays and
held Saturday m the rVaiiil.ion
Salon of the Hotel El Panama Hil Hilton,
ton, Hilton, were MrsVEira Hurtfit? and
Mrs. Luis E. Uribs
Mrs. HurWitz, wif of Dr Ezra
Hurwitz. superintendent of the
Palo Seco Leprosarhm, cave a
short history of tho colony and!
spoke of their many years of workj
with the natients. Mrs. Uriba,
charter member of the Inter-American
Women's Chib, spoke of the
work that had been accomplished
at the Retiro Matins Hernandez
through the efforts of the Ci"b and
especially of the new building for
abnormal children.
The committee in charge ap
rnounced that plans had been com completed
pleted completed for a tour of four homes in
Panama, at two of which talks will
be given by well known architects:
on Friday, April 11, from 2 30 to
5:30. Transportation will be prov provided
ided provided and refreshments served.
Tickets, which are $2.00 may be
obtained from any member of the
Soroptimist Club,
Skating Party
Marks Birthday
Paul Batchellor, son of Capt.
nA
Mrs, J. K. Batehallor of the :5th
Naval District. ceUb.-atad his 13th
birthday Saturday with a skating
party at the Balboa Bollerdrome
followed by a cook-out at his
home Paul's guests included:
Patsy Hipes, Jaime Hiegel, I4n I4n-d
d I4n-d Emory. Aline Mendenhall, Jai Jaime
me Jaime Purdie, Maggie Miller, Busty
and Teddy Sexton, Keith and Kim
Moore, Jimmy Wiley, Jo Ress, Jim
Rowan, Robert Reade, Dennis Mc Mc-Namee
Namee Mc-Namee and Pam Batchellor.
POPE WILL SPEAK
WASHINGTON, March 31 (UP)
Pope Pius XII will deliver his
annual Easter message to the
world over e European-wide tele television
vision television hookup at noon April 6, Va Vatican
tican Vatican sources said today,
IIHI
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I'

DAJ DEALONDE8 fleft) registers with aenior counsellors Dan Hanlev f,.nleri rH ant. n.
worth it the USARCARIB headquarters annex, Fort TC Uytoil al rsS tbJS St'
Boys State and Girl, state sponsored by the Americltl fSSoi t aS Leg1on
, ; (PS. Army Photo)

Most Aged Member
Of SlCf(l COIICQC
" a"
Succumbs Serenely
VATICAN CITY (UP) Ales Ales-sandro
sandro Ales-sandro Cardinal Verde, oldest
member of the Sacred College of
Cardinals, died late Saturday
night, only two days after cele celebrating
brating celebrating his 93rd birthday, it was
announced yesterday.
His death reduced the number
of cardinals in the Sacred College!
to 5014 less man its lull com
plement.
A Vatican announcement said
Cardinal Verde died "serene V"
in the Villa San Francisco, head headquarters
quarters headquarters o.' the German Francis Franciscan
can Franciscan Order of the Holy Cross lo located
cated located in the heart of Rome's Pa Pa-rioli
rioli Pa-rioli quarter.
He had received the last sac sacraments
raments sacraments and a special papal ben benedictions
edictions benedictions Saturday morning. His
condition had been grave for two
days.
Born in Santantimo, just north
of Naples on March 27, 1865, the
Roman Catholic prelate was
created cardinal by the late Pope
wUSio e cons,story of Dec.
14, 1925
The cardinal was archpriest of
the Santa Maria Maggiore Basil-
viae tjnma jvxaiia ivi d ciitui t,' XaalX
ica and member of lour congre
. . ..... ?
gallons, including the Sacred Con Congregation
gregation Congregation of Rites. He was ?n ex
pert on canonical law and beatifi beatification
cation beatification causes.
ucaui ui aiumai verm
let W Italinp members' in the Sa
i nnA rl am. n A oo v l :
The death of Cardinal Verde
cred College and 38 non-Italians
it was expected to raise new
speculation that Pope Pius XII
wi 1 call a consistory to complete
its 4alf membership
He Was the 14th cardinal to die
since the Poue boosted -the col
lege to its iull quota of 70 for the
first time in 260 years at the last
consistory in January, 1953.
'
f pmPnf Wpnf hpr
WBmenr rTeQiner
Favors Departure
Of Codfish Fleet
LISBON (TJP) Fair weather
favored the traditional ceremony
of the blessing of Portugal's end-
fish indusry yesterday on the eve
oi us aeparture to northern wa waters.
ters. waters. Nearlv 50 sail fishinc boats
bobbed up and down on the wa
ters off Belem at the beginning
of a special high mass preceding
the b'essing. It took place in his historic
toric historic Jeronimos monastery.
A first group of more than 20
trawlers had already left for the
waters off Greenland and New Newfoundland
foundland Newfoundland some weeks ago.
Besides high government offi-
ciais, navat authorities and for
eign diplomats, thousands of res
inents and a generous sprinkling
.f t a- : i ,
ui loreiK" voensis were in ana
around the ancient monastery.
ARMY AWARDS CONTRACT
STAMFORD, Conn., March 31-
( UP; Consolidated Diesel Elec Electric
tric Electric Corp. has been awarded a
$5 mi'lion missile support contract
by the U. S. Army Corps of Engi Engineers.
neers. Engineers. GETS ENGINE CONTRACT
VATICAN CITY, March 31 (UP)
General Electric Co. has been
awarded a $5 million Air Force
contract for production of the J85
jet engine.
No hint rash or
chafe for me.
Before dressing,
I use Mexana
Powder. It keeps
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all over.. .even on
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MT
In hospital
ttsti Mexana
preventad
diapv rask in
vr 95 of th
cases!

I

It s Up To Husbands
To Keep Wife Young

WITH a little effort a husband!
can keep a wonuiV feeling like a
eiri tor vears ami vnars
No woman feels eld or even middle-aged
so long as her husband
connnaes to flirt with her.
No woman feels old so long as
her husband keeps telling her how
oretty she is
No 'woman sighs or her lost
youth if she has a husband who
treats her- like a date-when they
go out together.
sso woman envies the younger
women at a nartv if her husband
gives her enough attention.
No woman feels old if her hus-j
band is interested in her clothes,1
her hair-do, her discussions of
whether she should wear this or
that.
Ko woman feels old it her hus-
I band really listens when she talks
to him.

Latin American Exporters
Ask Bold US Aid Program

WASHINGTON (UP)
atm
America's nrincipal exporte;
raw matefiffs Have stSfteu
f
campaign to create a stabler
market for their products in the
United States.
The move is designed to coun counteract
teract counteract a business drop-off being
felt in such countries as Bo.ivia,
Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Mexico
and Peru as i result of sharp
drops in prices and sales of ag agricultural
ricultural agricultural and mineral products.
Diplomats representing these
countries told the United Press
they .ear their economies will be become
come become further unEett ed by threats
of U.S. tariff increases.
Some df the envoys have de decided
cided decided to bring their fears direct directly
ly directly to Secretary of State John Fos
ter Dulles. They noted that the
foreign -exchange earnings of
most Latin American countries
had fallen dangerously low and
that U.S. aid is urgently needed.
Their appeal coincided with a
United Press survey showing that
seven Latin American presidents
favor a bolder United States aid
program to help-s.them improve
living standards of their peep's
and stabilize social and political
conditions of the hemsphere,

Marquis de Cuevas, 72, Nicks
Choreographer, 52; Wins Duel

PARIS (UP) The Marquis de
Cuevas. 72, yesterday won a sword!
duel with 52-year-old oaiiet cnore
ographer Serge Ufar, an old
friend, by nicking him on the
arm. Then he tottered, wmte wmte-faced,
faced, wmte-faced, gasping and in tears, into
the arms of his seconds.
Lifar, apparently convinced
that De Cuevas was on the verge
of a nervous breakdown, rushed
forward and kissed him.
"I love the Marquis, although I
did not expect him to be so fast
and full of youth," said Lifar.
"I am so sad," said De Cuevas.
"It is just like if I had injured
my child."
A Clash of Temptrments
The two men, both world fa famous
mous famous in ballet circles, met on a
Jeld of honor in the countryside
west of Paris. The Marquis,
whose wife Margaret is a grand granddaughter
daughter granddaughter oi John-D. Rockefeller
(Sr., runs a ballet theater. The
duel was touched Off 'by a violent
clash of artistic temperament.
The two artists sparred ginger
ly dui-ine the first three rounds I
of their four-round duel. In thef;
last round, the Marquis, wheezing
as he wielded his sword, lunged
forward and pinked Lifar on the
forearm.
"He has drawn blood," said
Jean Tournon, former Olympic
fencing .star, who supervised the
duel. The duel was then stopped.
Lifar blanched at his wound,
but doetors said that it was a
suoerficial cut.
"We will he mends just as De-
fore, now that our honor is
saved," said Lifar.
No Harm Dene
Police, who had vowed to pre prevent
vent prevent the duel, arrived when it

MONDAY, MARCH

i
NO woman feels M if hr tut
band is willing to do some of the
things she wants to do iniaii
of having to be Iragge'd every everywhere
where everywhere they go toother
w woman teeis old if her jhus-
band Is enoueh of Mntbmn t
j refrain from too .ibvim: admuV
tion of youneer women
No woman feels ltd rf bar hus husband
band husband still teases and kids her the
way he did when they were first
married.
No woman feels old if her hus
band obvious! v has a hotter tim
when he takes her with him than
when he goes somewhere alone,
No woman feels old when her
husband is amused by her fetni
nine wiles and attitudes instead of
exasperated by them.
All it takes to matte a woman
feel like a girl is 'o have a hue-
'band who treats her like one.
mi jfUMrican diplomats
fense of the foreign aid and fe
ciprocal trade programs in the
face of mounting congressional
criticism.
Colombian Ambassador Jose
Gutierrez Gomez called on Dul Dulles
les Dulles Friday to discuss the plight
of the cotfee producisg countries
confronted with a price slump
and a staggering surplus. He said
that Colombia, the second largest
exporter in the hemisphere,; is
losing about $200 million dollars
a year in export revenues.
Chilean ambassador Mariano
Puga is scheduled to meet with
the secretary today to empha
size the danger to his country's
economy of proposed moves to in
crease duties on copper. He may
also push for new aid from the
export import bank to help Chile
cover losses of up to 80 million
dollars due to the fall in metal
prices.
The new ambassador of Vene
zuela, Hector Santaella, said he
intends to see Dulles soon on the
impact of new voluntary restric
tions-en crude oil imports.
1 "" '""
was over. They said no retien
would be taken because no ser-
1 lous injury nan oeen aone.
De Cuevas. after he had recov
ered, said that he and Litar
would "make a ballet called "the
Duel'." Lifar had no comment.
Both men signed a formal
statement that the duel had been
stopped because Lifar had been
"wounded superficially on the
right forearm putting him in i
state of inferiority."
The Marquis and Lifar argued
over the way De Cuevas had pre presented
sented presented the Lifar ballet, "B 1 a ck
and White." The argument
reached a critical stage nine days
ago when they flung lace hand;
kerchiefs at each other at the
Paris opening of a new ballet by
De Cuevas.
French Claim 160
Mountain Rebels
Slain In Battle
ALGIERS (UP) French au-
thorities said yesterday that 160
heavily-armed rebels have Been
killed in i violent mountain bat battle
tle battle with French troops in eastern
Algeria-
He'icopter support paratroop paratroopers,
ers, paratroopers, Senega!es' sharpshooters and
Algerian Infantry were thrown in
pgainyt th rebel lorces. the
French said.
French losses were not report-
ed.
Fresch Army sources said eight
machine guns, four sub-machine
guns, 24 machine pistols and 98
rifles had been captured from the
rebels in the action.

in

prfisMd



MARCH M. 1951

INDENT DAILY NEWI

Pope Warns New War Will Be Disastrous For All Humanity'

VATICAN CITY (UP) Pop
Pius XII warned Sunday that
new world war would be total,
terrifying and "disastrous for all
humanity."
The 82-year-old pontiff toM a
Palm Sunday maw audience ot
some 30,000 Milan war veterans

and relatives of musing soldiers

Elsewhere throughout the
world millions of Roman Cath Catholics
olics Catholics received blessed palms sym symbolizing
bolizing symbolizing those the citizens of Jeni-

Lsslem strewed in the path of
Christ centuries ago.

The of.icial text 01 we ponnn s
remarks will not be released un until
til until today when it will be pub-

and prisoners, that "nothing is lished in the Vatiean City news-

lott by peace, everything cm be paper Osservatore Romano

lost by war." -4

These, the Pope recalled, were
the same words he used be.ore
the outbreak of World War II.
The Pope spoke in the basilica
of St. Peter's in the mass audi audience
ence audience that marked the opening of
Christendom's 1,925th hoy week.

The Pooe recalled that he often

had spoken sadly of war and its
grave consequences.
He said h. wished again to ad ad-drsa
drsa ad-drsa particularly those who still
carried the marks of wounds or
signs of sofering and to others
who eternally hoped for some

'VILLAGE NEAR QUITO," is the title of the above Hardie G ramfttky's Minting, one of "M now on, disPi!, -"cS
Of toe TWoli 0UMt House untU AprU 4. The paintings done by prominenf American artists depict the activities of the C&rtO-

bean Air command in cenirw ana suuui Anioncn. yunww van .,

an

TODAY STARTS
EASTER SALE .t

Scvtak

DON M. RANDEL, outgoing governor of Boys State, welcomes guests to the opening profram of Caribbean Q rl Stale and
Crossroads Boys State at Fort Clayton, Thursday. Shown on the speakers' stand are, left to right, CiI. Walter 01- mn
C. Nkkerson, Randel, col. Kennnth C. de Gon and Marie BleaWey, retiring governor of Girli SUte. (U.S. Army Fnotoj

mm

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Metal Panel Double Beds Also complete.
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Sprinas 12.50

s Bureaus 15.00
Center Tables .......... 9.30

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Metal Tables 9.50
China Closets .. 15.00

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Pillows 1.50

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words of son. brothers and fa-!
thers still isted as "missing" or
"prisoners."
Relatives of Italian war miss-1
ing in Japan. Germany, France,'

Belgium, Austria, Holland and
Russia attended the audience.
Thousands of the relatives of Ital Italian
ian Italian soldiers listed as missing or
prisoners in Russia still firmly
believe their kin are alive.
"Death is not the end, but the

transformaton of li.e," the Pope
told the relatives. I! some o' the
missing are alive, he said "God
sees them and they are not
alone."
The Pope said that he prayed
that the world would avert the
peril of a new war which, he de declared,
clared, declared, would be as total as none

before and "disastrous for all hu

manity.
The mails audience at noon wa

the Pone's onlv official Palm Sun

day function. He spent the rest

oi me aay in contemplation ana
prayer.
The pontiff, like the thousands
of Romans crowding the city's
nit i i

i cnurcnes, received a palm
given him by Papal Sacristan
Msgr. Canisius van Lierde on be behalf
half behalf of the Vatican C.itv arimin-

l istration.

Because of the chillv rainv

weather, the oonti,f did

his usual Palm Sunday appear

ance i me winnow 01 nis study.
The weather failed to discour discourage
age discourage thousands of Easter tourists
who crowded Rnme. All hnti.li:

were booked solid.

Next Sunday, the Pope wB

read his annual Easter message
which traditionally is one of tSf
most important of the year. It

will be Broadcast in more

30 languages over the Va

new power ul radio station

carried to Europeans by the

tination "Eurivision" TV link-i

Italo-Americons
Start Campaign
To Defeat Reds
BATAVIA, N Y. (UP)-A tot
mer state assemblyman from
New York City announced the
start of a new letter writing cam campaign
paign campaign among Americans of Ital Italian
ian Italian descent to defe. t the Com
munists in Italy's parliamentary
elections in May.
John Lamula, who organized a
similar campaign in 1948, said
the goal was one million letters
from reaidents of New York State
and five million elsewhere in the
country.
He made the announcement m
a speech at a communion break break-fast
fast break-fast of the Holy Name Society of
St. Anthony's church here.
Lamula, deputy clerk of the as

sembly and special assistant to
Speaker Oswald Heck, said he
learned from "confidential
sources in Italy" that there was.
"great alarm at the resurgence
of Communism."

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Cash Sales Only. No change no alterations
Open during noon hours.

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MtjTtdA
Number Of Upsets In Chrysler-Ply mouth Tourney

TWE PANAMA AMEBICAX All INDEPENDENT DAILY ItEWI

.

Logan-Nelson Lead Way Dodgers Look
With Win Over Strong To phik For
Hoverson-Meehan Team Catchinl He,p

With the Logan-Nelson team showing the way
by defeating the Hoverson-Meehan combination, a
number of upsets featured the second round of the
Chrysler-Plymouth tournament at the Brazos
Brook Country Club over the weekend.

Hoverson and Meehan were fa favored
vored favored by many to win the tourna tournament
ment tournament but they had the formidable
t3' of conceding ten strokes to
their less accomplished rivals.
This match was even after 18
holes and an extra nine holes f
ptey found Logan and Nelson the
vi( ors by a margin of two holes.
Kelson was substituting for the
injured Jimmy Raymond in ac accordance
cordance accordance with the special rule ap applicable
plicable applicable to this tournament.
The team of Ferro and DeBoy DeBoy-rie
rie DeBoy-rie followed up their sensational
first round victory by turning
back the strong 'combination of
French and Burns 2 and 1.
Perry Francey and his son,
Donald, also upset the dope by
overwhelming Dr. Vern Prier and
Capt. Jim Wallace and 53.
The Canal pilot team of Duncan
and McGilberry created a minor

sensation when they eked out a
one-up victory over Comptoh and
Middlemas.
Other results were:
Daugherty-Meisinger over Pull PullerHumphries,.
erHumphries,. PullerHumphries,. 5 and 3.
Simon-Maduro over Hamlin Hamlin-Jump,
Jump, Hamlin-Jump, one-up.
The junior section of this tour tournament
nament tournament was postponed from Sat Saturday
urday Saturday until today and l'ie results
will be published in tomorrow
night's Panama American.
The draw for the third round,
which must be completed by Sun Sunday
day Sunday night, April 6:
Morland-Owen vs. Daugherty Daugherty-Meisinger.
Meisinger. Daugherty-Meisinger. (Bell-Nelson vs. Duncan McGil McGilberry.
berry. McGilberry. Ferro DeBoyrte VI. Francey-
Francey.

Logan-Raymond vs. aimon Ma-duro.

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El Panama Hilton (telephone Panama 3-1660,
Ext. 130, or Panama 3-4726).
in COLON telephone 779 or 797.

traniif mvu mart moor cifsi In the V. $. A. and South America-
. . than any othtr airlint.

J

By TIM MORIARTY
NEW YORK, March 31 (UP)

The Los Angeles Dodgers, who

apparently have given up ail hope
of luring Ed Bailey or Smoky Buu-

gess away from the Cincinnati

Redlegs, today looked to the i'hil

adelphia Phillies for catching help.
General manager Roy Hamey of

the Phillies met with t J. (tiuz (tiuz-zy)
zy) (tiuz-zy) Bavasi, the Dodgers' vice
president and general manager,
during the weekend, thus lending
support to reports of a pending
trade between the two National
League clubs.
The Dodgers reportedly offered
catcher Rube Walker and infielder
Don Zimmer to the Phillies for
catcher-first baseman Stan Lopa Lopata
ta Lopata who hit onlv .237 and 18 home

runs after a big 1956 season dur

ing which be posted A2 homers
and a .267 batting average. He's
a right-handed slugger who would
he a big threat in the Los Ange Angeles
les Angeles coliseum with its short left
field fence.
However, the Phillies aren't
likely to accept such week hit hitters
ters hitters as Walker and Zimmer

even-up for Lopata although
Zimmer would provide them
with infield insurance, especial especially
ly especially at third base, where Tad
Kasenski is fighting Willie Jones
for the starting job.
Bavasi said there was "nothing
right now" to report on negotia negotiations
tions negotiations with the Phillies, but very
iWinitelv did not rule out the pos

sibility of a deal for Lopata.

au civ crhpriiiipn exniDiuou

.11
Florida were washed

mil veaterdav. giving all hands

except the general managers a

day off.

The Milwaukee Braves puchai puchai-ari
ari puchai-ari w-vpar-nid Sbuthoaw Dick Lit-

tlefield from the Chicago Cubs for

"slightly over" the waiver price oi
ton nnn The world champions want

ed another lefty because their on

ly portsiders were veteran warren

Spahn and rookie Juan nzarro,
a spring disappointment.

In Littlefield, the Braves get
a bullpen worker who Will bo
appearing with his 18th Major
League team. He had a 2-1
record last year, with Chicago.
'The Detroit Tigers eompleted a
trade with the Cleveland Indians,
acquiring infielder Milt Boiling
a ;,i.. Vftn Valentinetti for

aim yicvuw
pitcher Pete Wojey and an esti estimated
mated estimated $20,000. Boiling thus was
reunited with his brother, Frank,

the Tigers' regular second
man.
,v,,u .w C.ronm. eener-

al manager of the Boston Red

( unririian Tor wu miuii niu

Calvin Griffith of the Washington

Senators, rne nea oo,
like some catching held and the
Senators are carrying four capa capable
ble capable backstops-Clint Courtney, Lou
Berberet, Ed Fitigerald and rookie
Steve Koreheck.
Coach Always

fjl H' ; vgiWi' saarat mm irl
VwdiiBfck" mssShmUisssssssssssssW

Matthew

In the, apriM'Take

works with the Pbill

. lAISi l-kA A lAA tt.AH at. mm Wfk fMli SS KfiTl 11 tlVl 4i

the ramies. At icrv, ivciuy tmicn, -v"'
durins: training at Clearwater, Fla., gives Harry Anderson, converted outfielder, J0

u... T i fir.t Ka v lintun's oDen suoL II teacftinc Iaiu. you. can mae

which Roy Hamey, at' right, general snanager, and Manager Maya Smith hi

4

I

: ...

Golazo,
Feature

Quickie, Menel Win

of

Events

Racetrack

Stengel

Nag Backing

Went Back Like

Out Of Stall

By HARRY ORAYSON

ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (NEA)

aside while fungoes were being

hit to Yankee outfielders before
the'game at Al Lang Field.

"The feller oughtta known bet better,"
ter," better," said Professor Stengel later
in the Soreno Hotel press room.
"Oughtta known I'm paid to
watch these fellers."
O'l 'case wanted to see how
young Deron Johnson went back
on a ball.

Has A lob
mni vnnir rNEA'l It Used

to be that when a coach was
through for the season he took oil

on a hunting mp ui pijeu an-"
Today they go out and make mon

ey Dy giving tuui.e.
Clinics today are reaching the
Hollywood stage and planning n
done months in advance. The lat latest
est latest extravaganza will see the fol following
lowing following band together for a four four-j
j four-j A-4u.li .n luetpthall affair

at Kutsher's Country Club, Monti Monti-cello,
cello, Monti-cello, N. Y.. June 23-26:

basketbalt coach, Red Auerbach
of the Boston Celtics, Frame Mc Mc-Guire
Guire Mc-Guire of North Carolina, Adoph
wr Kon Norton

of Manhattan, Harry, L'twack of

Temple ana uuaey jnuw

Sane win nanaie vzrrZ
, Af Oklahoma

will take over the footbal por-

tinn of me cnim,

A. G. Spalding.

"Breaking I, I west back Hke
a horse backing out of a stalk"
he explained. "Took me three
years to break the habit."
TO JOB ADCOCK of the
Braves, there Is a tremendous
difference between being pla pla-tooned
tooned pla-tooned and being rested.
Bit Joe's violent objection to be being
ing being alternated with Frank Torre
would indicate he doesn't believe
the fcft-hand batter would drive
in enough runs to be employed
regularly.
Torre proved otherwise after Ad Ad-cock
cock Ad-cock fractured his leg last sum
mer. As a matter of fact, Mayo

smith the Phillies' manager.

says he would use Torre ahead

of Adcock as an au-rouna nrsi

baseman. In the situation in wmcn
Smith finds himself with Ed Bou-

chee gone, he'd prefer most any

body.

QUICK THINKING, knowling

trices of the trade brought Char

ley SiMera back to the Yanitee
organization after a year with the
Cuba
Little things like throwing a
loose ball out on the field from
the bull pen to give a relief pitchr
er more time to Warm "p
made him. After the fireman
had his legal number of warm-up
pitches on the mound, Silver a

DRIVE-IN
ft TODAY
LAST DAY!

SCIENCE-MONSTERS
WAR AGAINST MANKIND!

r rim WWJ

fin MUTT

""IKWSTH I

Robby.tne Robot

Veteran jockey Reinaldo Goa.

who hasn t won a raea in years,
probably surprised even himself
yesterday with a srart ride on
Golazo, to Win the $1,000 Buffalo
Chamber of Commerce Handicap
at the President Remon racetrack.
Gomez brought Golazo up for a
stretch dfivu that gave him a
thrillmif evrU&h vii'tnrv ovw narc-

setting Polo Magnetics in the very

last jump, uiazo tnrnea me sev seven
en seven furlongs in 1:26 1-5 and return:

ed $11.40 win and 59.80 place, lie

Editor: CONRADO 8ARCEANT

Keilhofer NRA Junior CZ
Champ; Balboa Junior No. 1
Cops Sectional Championship

would either throw the. ball or

miss catchine the Ditch of the

man in. me mill oen. me umpire vr .t:.t- t r .

-Casey Stengel waved the sports had to hold up. -everything until; XtZaZZ"1

... ... I .L 1U .:., J UCJL WUIVAIC JU1 il VU.UV UVUMiV

unless ne araws a prumistDxv
catcher in the distribution of sur surplus
plus surplus New York material, Silvera
will do the bulk 6f the New Or Orleans
leans Orleans catching. He also listed
himself as an active pitcher,
"That way I'll save .pitchers in
games that are lost beyond recall
on the road," says Silvera, mak making
ing making his bow as a manager.

The biff ahnnt. l. nr tnr an.

other year for the competitive
junior shooters of the Canal

Zone. Raymond Klelhof er of the

tsaiDoa uun uiud junior m vision
fired a SM.Qv tn heenm tha IftSg

NRA Canal Zone Sectional Indi

vidual unampion. in me leam
shoot that, fnlloweri his buddies

suDDorted him to score 1421-35

and win the sectional Ten

Championship NRA for 1958.
Second place winner went to
frank Townsend of the Balboa

CIttb, score 348-5x. Third place

winner, John Amcrose, eruwroai
Junior Rifle Club, scored 347-3x.
Bl Olrl NBA award went to Judy
Orlffon for her total score 330-ix.

iafartlnir mit. aa a. aub-liinlor

and his f frst year nf competition,
t.miv venr old Richard Caroen-

ter Is the proud possessor of the

nra sub-Junior meaai wun a

pnr nf 151 -t Kocnnd mace

team medals were awarded Cr-

tooai junior Rine ream no. 1,

The tournament was conduct conducted
ed conducted at. the nalboa Gun Club

Range, rarfan and wasjuwjsor-

ed by Balboa Loage n.r.v. was
No. 1414. Course fflra for both

individual and team matches in

pbirfed ten shots In .the nrone

nositlon, standing, sitting and

kneeling positions per shooter.
All firing was dope at 50 ft., with
.22 caliber rim fire rifle, metallic

sights, single loading my per
mitted.

Officials of the match includ
ed:

Quickie' turned a mile :ri the fast Official NBA Beferee, N. 1.

art no j, nillman

four-length victory in the first of Executive Of Acer, Captain A.

two oualiryrae racw for the S3.- u awaney, Asa t, r.mn.aci.

Silvera pitched batting practice,
for years while picking up World
Series checks as Yogi Bern's un-

Twon't oitck A hem,," J

concludes. "An old"catcher pitch pitching
ing pitching looks too much like a manag-
er giving up."

ooo added National Guard Classic.

Banza gave Quickie another "ride
ftrnnv the hnhka" i h vostrained

her far off the pace then rushed by
i a J iLa. -L AliL..'

ROTC.

Chief Bange Officer, M-Sgt. J.
xrnllava t r 1 r

Chief Statistical Officer, Mrr.

S9.1t aa j

' i-i, u. Axrrone
Sllngkeeper, Elks.
13; B. Plumcab, Crl. 99-to, 71,
9-3x. sn 9i9.7 mat

15. V. Fett.lar n rw-i M.

84, 68, Wbi ---'

83-IX. RS-1v tnn

OloveElks

20. L. Leon a ni m .. ....

H28.
21. fl Trvlnar rrl 1 i m.

iw-iiT
22. R Pmnlnolnn

w. r. AiDerga. Crl. 80 x

Match No. t Team

his contenders as though'they were Maxine Dillmsn, 8;bly assisted
ctanHino sKIl uih'an ho finallv tfavnihV

the promising filly her head. T. L. Sellers, SP2 Robert
other to tiiialifv in Quickie's1 aueh and MSt. Thomas

race were Jabsco, Bata0B, Em Cooler,

M.

bassy and Mostigador.

",'The'?second,

Coach team medals were m

serited Richard L Hammond, I-

r. Baibea

as strnctOr,

lunlM

I

Bifle

rtlwfiin nariit Mnllt V. ftt!

structor, Crtstooal Junior

Clb.

Following the close or snoot-

ah easy victory for MeneV wbichl

h azed down the homestretch to

score by eigbt Jengths arid turn
il. j I L 1 .40 b e

THOSi CLOSST TO THK S. M0Ssadeq, Canterina, Mmuendo in" on the second day all com-

uaramws .j ..oHoioonai him,

ha

April 13 mile and one-eighth clas-a luncheon at the Sis Hmm,
sic. Menel paid a juicy $10.40. 'Balboa, where award s And I mer mer-HeliodoroGustinej
HeliodoroGustinej mer-HeliodoroGustinej scored three1 ohandise prfces were presented

vintnrips vpstprrlav tn apt a new I the Winners.

record for wins in a single month.
Hie 9is trinmnh vrlmwri thp fnrm-

er mark held jointly by the incom

LOUIS aetuD sav the

umn't hp all rieht until the

baU business is confined to North

St. Louis and the brewery bust
ness to South St. Louis.

If. TVlll'lClO.
m w. mil man renresentinct the

NRA presented the medal awards
eiven by the National Bifle Asso-

Frank Lane and Fre)i Hutchin Hutchinson
son Hutchinson wanted Irv Noren last June,

?jrJiJzzrzz m ?era jomy pyino w r ,i. w

ia dot reiauoDs oirwiw, parable Jose (Paco) Bravo ana vw t?r,"i
around to okaying the requisition-1 Ruhcn Caliche) Vasquez. Leading nsJnn1lc-eiSSiS
ing of the slugging outfielder jockey lBaez. also scored with Lb ltrt n.BJA-Bdte

trom Kansas Miy unm u ws n to be the only other rider

late to bo toe difference.

Jack
insist

score more than one win.

The dividends:

, BILLY MARTIN, WHOM
Tighe and Johnny Pesky
is a cinch to make it at
ston. already has lit a fire

!the Tigers!
"Martin is the only player I ev ever
er ever had to Hop working out,'
k-.nv. Manacrpr Tiphp Who re-

auires plenty of help. "He has2-Friioltto 3.80

players running who never ran, stlrtt &o0W,

before." A
Casey Stengel always referred THIRD RACK

to Martm as one oi my uus- iNapa

ers.
If Billy the Kid can play short shortstop,
stop, shortstop, he'll be considerably mM?e
than that to Jack Tighe.

FIRST RACI
1-Lobo $5.20v $3.80
2 Emjly Mary $6. ;
SECOND RACK
WLittda Susy 5, 340

$tr.lo

PANAMA AMERICAN
WANT AD$

CAN FILL WLR NEEDS!

2jlpwaba $2.4f
One-Two: $f.M

FOURTH RAC
1 Francisquito $2.80, $2.20
2 Juhe $3.0
Quiniola: $i,M
FIFTH RACK
1 Sahri 4.60, $2.20
2 Bargyle $2.20
SIXTH RACK
1- ,Gol0 $H., $ 80
2 Poio Magnetico. $S.4
SEVENTH RACK
1- ftoickie $11,60, $4.20
2- Jaliscb $3.40
S.c.nd Doublo: $W.0
EKJHTH RACK
lEscardillc frgOaiM
2Nedrey $2,20
Quiniola: $3.40
NINTH RACK
1-Mnel $10.40. $6.80

2 Mossadeq H5.40

One Two: tt.W

TKNTH RAC

One-Two:
2 Forever $2.4

T0nAY-ltrai-T0ftAY

CAPITOLIO
35c. ac
NIGHT PASSAGE
with James Stewart
'- Also: -SLIM
CARTER
with Jock Mahoney

IV Oil

35c.

8e.

THE MAN IN THE
SHADOW
With Jeff Chandler
- Also:
SON OF
FRANKENSTEIN
witli Basil Rathbone

VICTOHI A
25e lie.
"THE BATTLE OF
THE RIVER PLATE"
John Gregson
"A TOWN LIKE
ALICE'
Peter "Finch

150.

0

lOf.

SWEFT SMELL OF
Lancaster
"HIDPEN FEAR''
JOhh Payne

I t a un iiu nrMnMit t

mercnanaise awaras aoiwmu uy
his Wdee. These priaes were lv lv-.
. lv-. for fir.t. three niac.e winners.

to HI Olrl and for HI Prone, HI

Standinir. Hi snung ana m

vniiT noitions and second

place in each of these positions.
Besults of this touraamatt,
haev been setn to Washtef ton,

D C. headquarters or tne nanon-

al Bifle Association of Amerwa

to compare with scores from pth-

er Junior secuonai maxenea

throughout the united states, A-

lassa, Hawaii ana ru w
Complete; results follow:
Match No. 1 individual
Winner canal .Zone champion
1958 NBA B. Kielhpfer.
Corns elt tors, Club, Prone,
Stand; Sit, Ktieel and Totals fol follow
low follow in that order:
I. B. Kielhofer, Bal. ,9-4x, n,
oa.dv ro-Iy 352-9x. Silver

medal NBA Engraved Mug. Elks.

2. F. Townsena, oai. sre-ox, ou,
R7 in 34-5y Bronze medal NBA

Shooting jacket, Elks.

J. Ambrose, Crl. ffl'-2x, 75,

. 1 A ob, rjA. biu w.
NRA Carton ammo.. Elks.

4. J. Turner, Bai, 3-x, si, vi vi-lx.
lx. vi-lx. 81, 345-4X. HIStand-Glove,

Elks.

5. K. MacKenale, Bal. 94-Ix,
75-lx. 98-4x, 82, 344-6x. 2d. Hi Hi-StandSnngkeepe.r,
StandSnngkeepe.r, Hi-StandSnngkeepe.r, Elks.
a W rcibson. Cri. 98-2x. 70. 93-

3x, 81-.1X, 342-x. HiProne- Glove,
Elks.

I. Carnenter,-C!ri. 2-lx, B3,

93-3x. 83. 331-4X. HiSub-Jr. med

al. NBA.

. J. Griffon. G. Crl. ttlx. 78,

81-lx, 85, 330-2X. HiGifl medtl
NBA.

J. Murray, crl. P-ix, 88, w,

Winner Canal Zone NBA Team
Competitors, Prone, stand sit
Kneel tmi i j "r,

thato'rder" "IOIiaW

? i -riH"llxiS,lver medal.
2. f. Townsend, W-7x gi.iv

o-zx, 3M-8X. Sliver medal
4; K MacKenale. 84-3x, 72 83-

meda" ouvor
Coach: Mr. Bichard r Ham Hammond,
mond, Hammond, silver medal.

second Place Cristobal l
i "yP45- Brnj medal.
74, 342r8x. Bronze medal.
3. J. Murrav Q7.1v tn ia n-

76, 337-5x. Bronze medal.

. j. wuron, 95-4x, 87 90-1

Medal. rune

aJIbc(atJo.

1. W. Scott, 9S-2v aa at

85-lx, 341.6X. '
2. M. Daniel PW at en.

81-lx, 323-3X.
3. B. SfiOtt K-0-r Kt.l-r an i

31, 322-4X. Q

S7, 310-3X 1296-18X.
lAJE Alberga, MSx, 73, 90-te,
88, 327-5x.

2. B. Scheldegg s-2x, 58-2x,
86. 79, 316-4X. i :
3. B. Carpenter, 87-4x, 80-lx,
86, 82-lx, 315-6X.
4 B RiftlVnwBlrl Q4.1v ai.1 R

85, 73, 315-te 1273-17X. ( i

irqtvD no. a
I; V. Pettier, 97-4x, 54. 89-lx, g
78-2x, 318-7x.
2. G. Irving, 88, TO, 88-Jx, 6l,
307-2x.
3. P. Johnston 78. 89-lx. 90-3Xv

67, 305-4x.

4. h. Leon, 94-4X, 95, TV, 08, 30 30-4X.
4X. 30-4X. 1234-17X.
Match Officials
nra Official Beferee: W. 1.

Diliman.
Executive Officer: Capt. A. U f
Swaney. .....

cniet Range twncer: M-ogx.
E, KWars.

uniei oiaiisiicai wiiicer: jrn.
Maxine Diliman. Assisted by: T.

L. Sellers, SP2 BObert K. Baugn, ?

M-Sgt. Thomas M. -Cosper.
NBA Smallbore rules jdverned.

82, '325-lx. Shootirig glasses, Elks.

10. B. scow, ai. w-ax, oh, ik ik-3x,
3x, ik-3x, 78, 323-5X. 2d HiSittlng-SlinfJ-keper,
Elks.
11. W. Scott, B4l. 94-4X, 52, 90,
82, 418-4X, 2d, HlKheeUng-Sllnf-keeper,
Elks.

12. s. Franklin, cri. vs-zx, on,

rfODAY-ENCANTO-.35-.20l

Joanne Woodward in
"THREE FACES OF EVE"
i Lex Barker in

THE DEERS LATER"

sEkvia
CENTERS
TONIGHT

BALBOA 1:30-I S
Pleaie Note Starting: Tlma Hht
"FBVTON PLACE"
with Lana TTumtr Hop Lang
Cinemascope and ColorJ

CRISTOBAL ft
Cameron Mltehel DUrme Foster
"MONKEY ON MY BACK"

DIABLO HTS. T:S
Lex Barker Anne Bancroft
"THE GIRL IN BLACK
STOCKINGS"

MARGARITA :1S 7:50
"MONSTER THAT CHALLENGES
THE WORLD"

. PAftAISO
US a 8;35
Rita Hay worth
Robert Mitermm
"FIRE DOWN
BELOW"
Cinemascope
and Color!

SANTA CRUZ
:15 :
"City That
Never Sleeps"
and "Drums af
Fa Mentha"
7:45 only

CAMP B1ERD f:U 1:50
. Cary Grant .- Frank Sinatra
Sophia Loren
"TUX FRIDE AND THE
FASSION"



IONBAY, MARCH 11, 1HS
PAGE I Em
Police Pals Win Atlantic Little League Playoff First Game

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

1"

The Poliee Pals won the big onel.wbea Dve Wilder momentarily
as they defeated the Coca Cob b't- juggled the throw from third. Roc Roc-tlers
tlers Roc-tlers 4 to in the first gam of tat ky Mason then stnicK for out nuin nuin-.h.mmnnxhfo
.h.mmnnxhfo nuin-.h.mmnnxhfo two out of thre ae-: br one. Mieley McElhoo doubled

lies for the Atlantic Little League to center fending Bernstein to;
1951 title. thinUWiir then drove a :ixzlmg
Will Will went to the mon'nd for liBgltrto center field to score B'ern
the Police and pitched the Oesl stein and McElhone.
came of the year. He walked one
.-j .iimiiwi nnlv two Wits. Civ a Cola came to bat in the

both of which were of the scratch sixth and almost got a rally soing J
variety and might have been put; Keith McLeod batting for Hutch Team
o5ts Richk Santrtea pitched good!m. walked and was thrown out Theleave nly Daw
ball for the Oolamcn but fight hR ,t second on Roacoes fielder s; fPe
ting behina him 1 e s s e e d his choice to third. Dave- Wilder hit' Skyrockets
cnceTof winning as the game a ground ball to third base .d Quesbon Marks

when Alien rare mm u
the ball, both Wilder and McLeod chos
were en first and second. Moonshiners
H. Handles
Crouch then hit to second base Los Pirates
and Wilder was forced for the Seis Amjgos j

. . A . n. -. j a u thwrt

abort stop. McClelland noooiea me gecond out. Mcueoa wem
ball allowing Mickey to reach on the play. Bender walked rilling
first Will laid down the perfect tne bases. Sanchez then came to
nuiv McElhone to second., v,. and with a chance to tie up

it v.minskt hit to McClel- Ki nun came drove a long

Sbb ssl j Bbb

11

FORT KOBBI MIXBD LEAGUE' Question Marks J Sky Rcktt 1

by
JOE WILLIAMS

INTRODUCING

W L!

31 17

went on.

The Pals scored in the first in-

sing wnen tney crosses ie v v-twice.
twice. v-twice. Mickey McElheua opened

tw. inninir with a around nan 10

26
U
23
Ti
23
21
20
20

Heavenly Data 3 Hi Handia 1

CHICAGO All this day the

This match pitted the third and terribly battered little ex cham cham-fourth
fourth cham-fourth place clubs, and only in Pjon bad remained in seclusion,
the last game of the evening were closeted in his hotel suite, seeing
the third place Sky Rockets able;"0 e- Pt a doctor summon summon-to
to summon-to leave the ground with a win-id to eaae this physical wounds

iS nfiig point, there was no question! na emouonai anguisn witn seiia seiia-25
25 seiia-25 about the Question Marks in the tiyes.
25, other three rounds. Now w,! late afternoon, and
27 Each side had the same num- alwashly bright spring sua had

28 her of members in the elite 500 oegun to up m me west and, n

28 club, but the Question Marks bad

the most pms were it counieu.

Two guys and a doll did the trick
for the Questions Hal Wise 571,

The Heavenly Daze continued, Carl Baudwin 503 scratch and 551

ball celestrial conquest over the Fort handicap plus Barb Lax 512

a lew minutes Carmen Ba&iho.

nis smasnea lett eye culKily ban

daged, would be leaving for the

Chicago Wesley Memorial Hospi
tal for medical treatment and ob

l servation by a specialist, Dr.

Hoff Richard Perritt.

- ... rvi.i.! ... ... .ij r;..u,. r'artwnir.r Knntw muni i wi n rnis Thm, nf Hmkotc were h

land who tossea io li cic 10 cenusr ms. "Gr.. ;7fT kirV k- hi u.. 7 .T:. t Kmm As the fiahter sat Dronoed

ami iw i !- j nccii a iivuiu M&aaaK uiv a. no" .111.1 m fiti jni Kiica

Hutching, If

a-McLeod

Totals

3
i 3
2
3
2
2
2
1
0
21

2
1
1
1
0
0

15

a-walked for Hatchings ffl 8lh.
Police Pals

.t wh tnrrine McElhone for the ,. ont after the ball

first out. Richie Carpenter hit to in his glove to erM the game

Roscoe who threw, to xoAmmmi
covering third to force Will for the The box score:
second out. With Karpinskr on third
ami Carpenter on second, Saacnet Caca Cola Itttwra

uncocked a wild pitch ana oo.n v

runners crossed the puie. r puytn r

tk.r, want down SWincms 10 ruu Rosrnp. 30 u u x

lUWtt TT.WA.W

the inning. J ... Wilfler, ID

In the top ot the secona, mtui Crouch, c

Sanchez beat out a hit to ecqnoj Bender, cf
but was erased by Terry unley Sanchez, p
fielders choice. With two out, Con- conley, rf
ley got around to third on a stolen' Campbell, 2b

base and a oaa mrov v Meueaana, si

Crouch. Tad Campben inea ma
beat to drive in the run, but Will
bad too much stuff and -he went

down swinging.
In the second, the Poii.e Eain
threatened after two were ont. Stu

Bernstein nil ip imra
when Dickie Roscoe threw will he McElhone, ss
went to second. Rocky Mason came1 y. p
to the plate and hit a beautiful Karpinski, c
single to centerfield. Ralph Bend- Carpenter, cf
er took the ball on one hop and on p,riC 3b
a perfect throw to Sanchez at the crump, 2b
play, .cut down Bernstein attempt- Barber, lb
ing to score from second. Bernstein, If
In the fourth inning, Dave Wild, Mason, rf
er drove a fly to left field which Tetals
Stu Bernstein dropped enabling
Wilder to go to second, He went to Score
third on a passed ball and was
thrown out at the olate when lie Coca Cola

tried to score on Crouchs ground police Pals

nail to inira. uarpemer openeo
the Police fourth with a single to
short, but was left stranded on
third as Sanchez mowed down
Park, Crump and Barber.
The Pals scored again in the
fifth after Bernstein landed on first

up

in a tat, cushiony leather chair,
waiting, a long Ian camel's hair
coat over his foulard pajamas, a
brown pork pie hat tilted back

on his head, he discussed his log

dies who were handy in knocking! 535 and s. Sheppard 505.

over the pins only in one round.
Other than the middle same, the! Ochoi 1 Moonshiners 1
Heavenly, Daze had it all over
tha U-ndiaf rn no unrartiif.l tu ., .tnhhnrn nini the O

terms. Lh. frnm iweeoini their series ing fight with Sugar Ray Rob.n-

E; Little Big Bruce Hassler lorded! wjth the Moonshiners. In the sec- son. He looked drawn, weary,
2 over the contestants with his 519! on(i came, after spotting the spent, depressed.

0 scratch and 573 handicap set. and -nii.rf 1004 name they w e r el l g.Hess.l tot my mends down.

t)
0

tune

An afternoon newspaper head

lined a story that his same Dua
uee. woo is what is known in the
trade as a "cut man," wanted to
lance the swollen eye, rendered
completely signtless at tha end of
the fifth round, but was overuled
by others in the corner.
"That would have been up to
thorn. Anything thay decided on
would hay baan OK with ma.

But nobody mentioned lancing it.

All they aid was press a silver

coin against it between rounds
trying to got the swelling down.

I oon't, think wo ayan carry e
lance in tha medicine bag.". .
Ha turned an inquiring eya en
Joe Nt'ro, one half of his manag managerial
erial managerial cabinet.

scratch and 573 handicap set. ana rolled a 1004 game they were '",u!'u'uu"' 1
he had plenty of help from four wen out by 19 pins. In the oth-!be said. And I was so positive
of his teammates. The B a n k sj games, the handicap load was I was going to knock him out this:

3
3
3
3
2
2
2
2
22

2
0
7
1
0

2
6

0
II

by innings:

0 0 0 0 0 00 2 4
2 0 0 0 2 X 4 5 2

uni-wiii 2 2B McElhone. iajh-

Pollce 3, Coca Co.a 5. BB -off
Will 1. SO-by Will 6, Jy Sanchez
5. ER off Sanchez 3. WP -San

chez. PB Karptnki. woucn
Umpires Tully, May, Wood
Rosenkrantz. Scorer. JBrwks.

0 0 fa mil v banked 545 nins for Kay

0 0 and 546. for the Missus, and
1 0 Bruce's better half Jean had a
1 1 532 and R; Rose racked up 524.
0 1' The ironic part tor the Hi Haii Haii-0
0 Haii-0 0 dies was that every one of them

hit the 500 handicap mark, buu
only came out with one point.
Jean and AKL Hume had identi identical
cal identical totals 524. Doris Wines, had

a 511 vintage, The names lami-

ly contributed 513 and 528, and

Sal Laqvadian 591.

Choppers 2 Seis Amigos 2
The Seis Amigos were not very

friendly to the Choppers. The A-

migos tied for the cellar position
were supposed to befriend the
Choppers who are chopping down

opponents to reach the top. in instead
stead instead of giving up, the Amigos!

battled all the way and came out
with an even split.
Dick Leslie and Marty Martel Martel-lo
lo Martel-lo were the most unfriendly Ami

gos, Dick posted a 536 and Marty
415, and they had some help from
Saierley Bradberry with 517. For

the Choppers, the standout wis

Netro shook his head. . "We
don't. Any time a tighter of our
requires that kind ot treatment a
qualitied surgeon is going to do
it. We hesitated about sending
Carmen to a hopilat. We !inow
it's going to frigmen his friends.

nn.itive "But myself, I remember Harry

LLkt A ....L 1

j 1111 11 iiiiuriifs mill 1 in Lan-

no ninaranoe 10 uw v''""- mg no chances."
The stars for the Eights were, Hig ioval bonde wif(j Ka Mtj ,skedtm. little fellow if he

Pearl and Jim Stmms, ana "e ed on the arm of his chair, would had founu Romnson any oiffeie.u

have none of that. in this light from the one of last
"You haven't been able to isepiember. r .and his answoi
read the newspapers yot. Every-! thoroughly confirmed a judgment
body say you wore magnificent. we hau lormed at ringside.
And I think these two judges "He tied me up beuer inside.

were, vary wrong. You really won I didn't have much punching room
the fight, even with only one ve." and that made it harder tu work

..XII- I f

buhio, naving nad hours

little woman outrollea me uo
man 580 to 547. Another "8" that
made it was Harry Wilder with
508 The Moonshiners shmmg
lights were' Corky and Jim Boyle
with the lady finishing one Pfn
behind hubby. Alice Byers was in
there with the Boyles with a 295.

fl P5saaaaaaar 'saaaSlstfiaaaaaa I IJXl" 1

X ':'W-1Ml-' PlsPSKiBaaat H'SrtMiaaP XrV gflS'IH

Sais Lushes 1 Las Plrataa 1
Tka Pirataa faced the S e I s

T..ka. tn walk, the wank for

1JUOIIVD 1.W -
three points, quite easily in all
games except in this miaait
..ma han the Lushes rebelled

and eked out a ten pin win. Two
families in the Piratas Imeup

rare tha hi cuns on the attack

Gwen Sack was beat out by her
man T5H 561 to 557. And Ed Allen

settled the Allen tussle, by beating-

out Miriam 533 to 504. rne win win-Ion
Ion win-Ion .in thalr best to nrevent the

Lushes froir. golnt? down to defeat

with Bob posting 522, ana tieien
km TpV Morean was m therr

Don Coldren with his 531 scratch fighting off the Pirates with 527,

and 588 handicap, and next inl but the damsel tnai resisieu

I line was Alex Stirling with 569 se- against the buccaneeu was
Iries. rian Howard with a big 751.

Ma-

OFFICIAL tIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY GF BENEFICENCE
PANAMA, REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 203S, Sunday, March 30, 1958
The' whole ticket has 32 pieces divided In two series "A" "B" of M pieces each
Pint Prize 2159 $ 52,000.00
Second Prize 7145 $ 15,600.00
Third Prize 4429 5 7,800 00

ties

"tMatt
s
1SS.M
,fM.M
ist.ee
mas
iss.ae
iss.se
iss.as
15S.M
iM.se
- 1K.M

NO.
1S5S
1159
IKS
MM
1459
ISM
ISM
17SS
ISM
ISM

S
1M.M
I,MM
iM.es
I56.S0
iM.ee
lM.Sf
1M.M
15S.SS
lSfl.60
m.m

m. : ptisaa
s
205S 1M.SO
list sz,oeste
st iss.se
23M i5fi.ee
24SS IM.M
25KS 15S.M
MM 156.00
M 1M.M
2S5S 156.M
MM 156.M

N.
3859
31M
325!)
3359
3459
3559
3(59
S?5
3S59

Priiaa
I
i5.e
2,SM.M
IM.M
15S.M
1M.M
1M.M
158.89
1M.M
1M.M
1M.M

No.
405S
41M
425S
435S
445
4559
465)1
475S
I8M
49M

Priat
S
1M.M
1.SM.M
ISMS
156.8S
1M.0S
1M.M
156.68
156.08
156.66
156 98

Nk.
M5S
S1SS
(259
5359
S15S
SS5S
S859
57fS
SS59
MM

rrm
t
US.M
2,866.88
1M.M
156.M
1M.M
IM.M
IM.M
r69
1M.M
IH.M

No.
MM
S1SS
S2SS
S3M
6459
SMS
M59
675
MM
MM

Priw
S- J
156.M
2,606.66
1M.M
1M.M
1M.M
156.66
1SS.M

ns.se

1SS.M

1M.6S

7SM
7159
725
74M
7SH
7659
77M
7S59
795

8

1M.SS
2.6M.66
1M.M
1M.M
1M.M
IM.M
1M.M
1M.M
1M.66
1M.6S

No.
SIM
MM
SMS
1459
MM
MM
9759
8859

Prlao
S
iM.se
2.6M.M
IM.M
1M.M
IM.M
IM.M
1M.M
4MM
1M.M
156.68

No.

sue
S2M
S2M
MM
MM
9659
97M
MM
MM

PrltM
S
IM.M
2,606.08
1M.M
IM.M
1M.M
1M.M
1M.M
156.66
1M.M
136 M

Approximations Derived Front First Prize

I 2R 2!!! !H tlM ,1M l tf m nn sts.M
tlSl SM.M MM S2S.M 2ISS 82 W 2157 SM.M 21M 526.66 2162 SM.M MM 528.M 2166 IM.M 116 SMjM
"' ""' . 1 1 1 lllr I
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
S S S S S I I
Mas SM.M llM MS.M 11W MS.M 314S IM.M 414S MS.M SIM MS.M SIM IM.M S141 MS.M SI IS 268 N
M 136.M TIM 1MM MfeT IM.M 7182 IM.M 7144 I36.M 7147 IM.M 114 1M.M 1m7S TIM IM.M
WW 138.M TIM 138.M Till IM.M 7143 13S.M TIM IM.M TIM IMS 71M 1387 I 7IH 13.M TIM IM.M
Approximations Derived From Third Prize
.
MM 1M.M ISM IM-m" tM 1MM 4M 5 842S o 642 ?M.M 742 IM.M MM IM.M 42 JM.M
44M 1S4.M 4421 ISAM 4114 1M.M 44M 164,06 44M 184.68 4431 IM.M 44 1M.M 44M 1M.M 4437 lsTs
4411 164.M 4413 lM-S 44M IM.M MIT 14 M 1 4416 164.M 4411 184.6 4434 164.M 4436 IM.M 443 164.M

Prise-winning Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawing were sold at The 1st, 2nd and 3rd in Panama.
1 The Nine Handled whole tickets ending in and not ine laded in the above list win Fifty Two Dollars (52.00) each,
The whole ticket has 5a pieces divided in two series "A" ft "B" of 28 pieces each

Signed by: Secretary of the Governor FELIPE ROMERO LOPEZ
The Representative of Jhe Treasury JAIME DE LA GUARDIA Jr

WITNESSES: Santiago Alvares Ced. 47-2599
j Alejandro Small Ced. 1-S9 1

ALBERTO J. BARSALLO
Notary Public, Panama

PABLO A. PINEL M
Secretary.

kJt"JTC n .1ui Uckttt with the lost dphor and with the two laat
rV It. rlphors applj only to tht first Prize.
Tho-rirat Prize and tin Kid and 3rd prize are drawn separately The p p-frenclmations
frenclmations p-frenclmations are calculated on the Pirat. Second and Third Prizes. In eaae
a ticket should cairn tl,e numbers of each prize, the holder it entitled to
claim eavment for each
DRAWING OF THE 3 STRIKES
SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 1958
Drawing Nnmebr 739
Fraction Ticket
First Prize 59 $11.00 $220.00
Second Prise. ....... 45 3.00 60.00
Third Prize 2 2.00 40.00

The prize will be petal accordance with the Official List of Panama m
Ike -f ficoa of the W.howe' Bepofleeait Uttety sitaatoel eat Central avenue.
PLAN OF ORDINARY DRAWING No, 8939, WHICH WILL
TAKE PLACE SUNDAY, APRIL 1951
Divided in two aerie of M fractions each denominated "A" and "B"
FIRST PRIZE
1 First Prize. Series A and B. of 2.00(l.0r ech series 152,000 .M
1 Second Prix, Series A and 8. of 7,600.00 eaffi series 15.606.00
1 Third Prize. Series A and B. of S.tOO.M each series 7 800.no
1 Approximations. Series A and B. of 20.00 each series 130 W
Prize. Serin A and B. of 1,300.00 each series 23.400 ft
N Prize. Series A and B, of TR.M each series 14,040 0
MS Prizes. Series A and B. of M.M each series 44.14 a

SECtVlal PUZB
IS Appraxlmatiens. Series A and B. of S M.M each series
S Prlzat, Series A and B. or 136.60 each series

THIRD PRIZE)
IS Approximations, Series A and at, of $
Prizes, Series A and 1, of

S2.M each aerie
'.S.SO each series

I 2.340 00
2.34.M

S 1.172.M
1.404.M

174

Total

Price of a whole ticker . .
Price of a fifry-secomrj part

PRIZES ARt PAID WITHOUT OISCOINTS OR TAXIS

1176,M.M
.$...50

to

fh.nlc it over, wasn't so sur. .
W I w!n th last two round
then thay got to give it to ma."
Silently we disagreed. Only a
knockout could have saved his
middleweight title at that stage;
he could have made it close but
it still would hive been Robin Robinson
son Robinson s fight. And of course he didn't
win the last two, on the contrary,
he had been cruelly beaten in
Doth, and only his grim, unremit unremitting
ting unremitting fantastic courage had saved
him from insensibility.
Not Like First On

ine eye was wounded in the
fourth round and one of his hand handlers,
lers, handlers, Angelo Dundee, had charg charged
ed charged Robinson thumbed him.'.
"That's silly. It was a right up up-percut.
percut. up-percut. He had been trying to set
me up for the punch since the
Start and finally he suckered me
into it. It was the punch that beat
the and the hardest one he lanri.

d in the fight." Carfheh lairf.

rS A 6UBPRISC TO
FIHD OOJOCE-BKED
RON HANSEN
Bidding to oust
MiQAHOA AT4HOKT

on his belly;"

This was where Ha&ilio had to

get in close and rip to the m i o

titf, if he were to win. Robinson

had learned this lesson from the
first fight. So this time, in the
clinches, he tightly locked Basilio's
left arm, immobilizing his most
menacing power, meantime using
these periods of relative inactivity
to rest, recover his breath, re recharge
charge recharge his faltering batteries.
"Still, if I don't get this eye. I
run him out of gas and stop
him," groaned the Canastcta. N.
Y. onion fancier. Then within
seconds he made a statement,
which questioned the validity of
his ambitious confidence. . ."I
must of hit him 10 times as ma many
ny many punches inside in the first
fight ss I done in this one. I got
to admit one thing, the buy came
prepared.". .The 'guy always
does.

. ALM06TM SUQPQ&ING,

A4 7WF PACT THE O-,
YCAR-OLD BOOK r& vw
PLAYMSt AFTER A 6BfOU6
BACK OPERATION LMT YBAfl
T ii ii

A prize fighters Pride is a senze senze-ltss
ltss senze-ltss thing, a brutish, almost vul

gar species of gallantry, yet in its
own way, it has a moving, heroic
qualiy.
If Basllie had been our fighter
w unhastitantingly would have
stopped him after Hi 13th round.
By then it wa patent hi caute
was irretrievably lost. To continue
defied reason, beckoned calamity,
maybe wort.

"Nobody in the corner said any anything
thing anything ebout stopping it at liny
time," said Baslio. "They knew
better than to Try. They k n o w
me."
Champions don't surrender. Not
if they are Carmen Basaiosttey
don't. Not ever. They come' home
with their shield, or on it. They
are men. Prideful men.

mm

SISTEMA NATIONAL BELLAS HESS STORES INC.

PRE PRE-EASTER
EASTER PRE-EASTER SPECIAL

special purchase

Brassieres

2m

79c. EACH

50

LOUSES

$ 1.99 VALUES

Mads) to sell for much more!
First quality cotton, nylon

and satin bras regulation
padded and strapless. SIZES: V
A Cup 3236, B Cup 32-38.
USE OUR FRIENDLY
LAY-AWAY PLAN

$ 2.99 VALUES

BOYS' SPORT SHIRTS

$1 24

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scoop neckline sty styes:
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cotton. Assorted
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Pleats, tucks, embro embro-dery,
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Terrific values! Attractive
cotton gingham plaids. Won
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T

Central Avenue & 20th Street
Across from Central Theater

ss-asfj

MIRACLE FABRIC
Arnel
PETTICOATS

lm 1.

Special Purchase!
Ladies first quality
Arnel tricot petti petticoats.
coats. petticoats. Lavish bow
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trims. Positively. Non-Run! Fast drying-need
little or no ironing. White only. SIZES: Small,
Medium, Large.
-

50

r



PAGI EIGHT

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY.. MARCH 31, IMS
I1!? ,U S
CLASSIFIEDS
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
Ira mZf
m saM

Resorts

PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages
Santa Clara R. de P. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1 877 Cristobal 3-1673.
Houses
FOR RENT Available May
lat, completely furnished ele ele-fairt
fairt ele-fairt residence by tea. 3 bed bed-looms.
looms. bed-looms. Suitable for people who
like good living. Call 2-2011
Panama, office) hours.
FOR RENT Furnished Cha Chalet,
let, Chalet, two bedrooms, Campo Ale Ale-fre
fre Ale-fre street No. 4. Tel. 3 3-2795.
2795. 3-2795. Hearings On Misuse
Of Teamster Funds
Postponed 1 Week
WASHINGTON (UP) Chief
Counsel Robert F. Kennedy said
yesterday that the Senate Rackets
Committee had ordered a one
week postponement in its hear hearings
ings hearings on misuse of Teamster
Union funds in Philadelphia.
The hearings involving Teamster
Local 107 were to have started
during the week of April 7, but
will be deferred for a week.
Kennedy said the hearings, in involving
volving involving "misuse of union funds,
corruption and violence" will fea feature
ture feature testimony by Raymond Co Cohen,
hen, Cohen, secretary-treasurer of the lo local
cal local who was elected a Teamster
international representative on
the ticket with Teamster Presi President
dent President James R. Hoffa.
The committee, fresh from five
weeks of hearings on the strike
of United Auto Workers Union
against the Kohler Co. of Kohler,
Wis., launches hearings tomorrow

Strict Rocket Safety Rules
For Young Students Issued

WASHINGTON (UP)-The gov
ernment issued a set of instruc
tions and safety measures yester
day for young students experiment
ing with rockets and other missiles.
For one thing, it asked them to
keep their high-soaring vehicles
away from airplanes. Rockets can
be a hazard to planes in flight,
it observed.
The U.S. Office of Education
also said somewhat wistfully that
perhaps youthful scientists could
be encouraged to go in for "less
spectacular" but still important
projects when proper precautions
cannot be taken.
Education Commissioner Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence G. Derthick said that young
people's interest in rocketry and
other sciences definitely should be
encouraged.
"However," he added, "recent
:j i -.
serious acciuenis involving uci-
sons experimenting with rockets
emphasize the need for strict pre precautions."
cautions." precautions." Thereupon Derthick turned over
to Willis C. Brown, his specialist
on aviation education, the prob problem
lem problem of imposing the proper re restraints
straints restraints on exuberant young sci scientists.
entists. scientists. Makes Recommendations
In issuing his "rocket safety
rules," Brown said that educators
and parents must share responsi
bility with the youths themselves.
With that, he laid down his rec recommendations.
ommendations. recommendations. The "calculated risks" that
often must be taken for scientific
progress "should be assumed by
trained adult scientists and not by
high school students."
. "Under no circumstances
should a youth build a rocket.
mix fuel, load a rocket, or attemt
to launch it without supervision by
an adult rocket expert.
"Nor should a youth work alone
with rocket fuel in a home work
shop or school laboratory."
I - uful c:u
ocnuuis siiuuia encourage siu-
OentS to learn about t h p whnlo
field of space exploration not just
rocxetry.
YALE
Registered Trademark
INDUSTRIAL LIFT
TRUCKS AND HOISTS
Local Rtyresentative
M. A. POWELL, S. A.
COLON
Tel. 74.106 Apartado 199

Hotel: HOLLAND HOUSE
, S mins. from the heart of
San Jose, Costa Rica
Completely modem conveniences In Suites and Bungalows,
all with private bath. Hot and cold water.

Prices: $6 and $8 daily, with meals.
Cosmopolitan kitchen Horse riding. :

For reservations
Manager: Bill and

Apartments

ATTENTION. 0. I.I Just built
modem furnished aaaillMll, I,
2 bedroowe, tot, cold water.
Phono Panama 3-494 h
FOR RENT Completely fur furnished
nished furnished 2 -bedroom apartment, 43
Street No. 21 upstair. Tel. 3 3-4849.
4849. 3-4849. FOR RENT Furnished apart apartments,
ments, apartments, one and two bedrooms
$65.00 and $80.00. Tel. 3-
2530.
FOR RENT As of May 16,
beautiful 2 bedroom apartment,
large sitting arid dining room.
Two baths, maid's room and
bath. Situated on "F" street No.
374, El Cangrajo. Phono 3-0319
during office hours.
FOR RENT Completely fur furnished
nished furnished two-bedroom apartment,
maid's room, garage, hot water.
Bella Vista, Campo Alegre.
Phone 3-5024.
FOR RENT Beautiful modern
furnished three bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, hot water. Reasonable
price. Ave. Peru 37-20.
FOR RENT High in El Can Can-grejo
grejo Can-grejo 2 bed room apartment
with dining-living room, maid's
room, large kitchen, excellent
view. All screened, water heat heater
er heater play ground and garage. Call
3-74S3.
FOR RENT $50.00 furnish furnished
ed furnished apartment, two furnished1 a a-partments
partments a-partments $85.00. Good North
American neighbors. Tel. 3 3-0471
0471 3-0471 deposit for reserve.
FOR RENT Apartment in
El Cangrejo, furnished com completely,
pletely, completely, two bedrooms, living living-dining
dining living-dining room, balcony, kitchen,
maid's room with services, and
garage, street Alberto Navarro,
No. 48, Apto. 6, Tel. 2-2883.
on the UAW strike against the
Perfect Circle company of New
Castle, Ind.
High school teachers should
keep up-to-date on space develop developments.
ments. developments. They also should be famil familiar
iar familiar with local laws on rocket
launchings, use of dangerous
fuels, chemicals and combusti combustibles.
bles. combustibles. those in charge of rocket
launchings should consult with the
Civil Aeronautics Authority. The
CAA must give clearance for any
rocket going higher than 500 feet.
But even those not going that
high cannot be launched within
five miles of an airport or "air
way."
What's more: "Amateur rocke
teers should be warned they are
fully responsible for any damage
to persons or property resulting
trom tneir activity.
As for parents, they should al
ways know "where your child is
working" and what he is trying to
do. Also, they should remember
that many common chemicals are
dangerous if misused.
Chilean Deputies
Okay President's
U.S. State Visit
WASHINGTON (UP) Leaders
of the Chilean Chamber of Depu
ties said yesterday their Congress
would set aside internal differ
ences and authorize a United
States visit for President Carlos
Ibanez del Campo.
Ibanez's acceptance' of an invi
tation by President Eisenhower to
make a state visit here on April
29 was approved by only a one-
vote margin in the Foreign Re
lations Committee of the Chilean
senate, the Chilean Congress ve
toed the trip last' year.
Hector Correa tetelier, presi
dent of the Chamber of Deputies
told the United Press he was cer
tain of eventual approval even if
only out of deference to friendly
relations with the United States.
Correa is a leader of the opposi
tion conservative party:
MURPHY IN LONDON
LONDON (UP) U. S. Deputy
Undersecretary of State Robert
Murphy Hew here from Paris
yesterday for talks with Harold
Beeley, his British counterpart on
the Anglo American "good, of
fices team that is seeking a so
lution of the French-Tunisian dis
pute.
Murphy told newsmen at Lon
don Airport that he thinks "we
are moving I hope in the
right direction toward a solujlon
of the controversy.
P. 0. Box 4459
Elenor Jaspers

INTERNA! Dfc FUtUJCACMNKS-J.

BABDO Ne Z "B" Street MORRISON 4th of JoTj Ave A J S LEWTS
FARMAC1A LTJX-1M Central Aveno. a, HOUSEHOLD CTCHANOtW tU
SZTtIJS n "TWO-SL
the Bella vets nestle. COLON: Central A venae 12,1(5 Tel. ffi

Automobiles
FOR SALE Hiflman Mini 4 4-door
door 4-door sedan, new tire, two tone
paint, perfect mechanical con condition.
dition. condition. $1,395. We finance. We
take trade ins. Autos Eisen Eisen-mn.
mn. Eisen-mn. Tel. 2-4966-2 2616.
FOR SALE 1955 Studdbaker
commander four-door sedan, ra radio
dio radio and heater, two tone green,
car in excellent condition, must
be seen to appreciate. Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-4174 mornings only.
YASHIN
"AIRES"
Cameras
PANAMA COLON
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
"GET STREAMLINED"
the Mi-Lev; way. Body Massage,
Excercising Machine, Turkish
bath. Trained operators tor ladles
snd gentlemen. Get results.
MASSAGE SALON
Services "SCROLL'S"
Products
t. Arosemena Ave. S3-4S
Tel. S-2J1T
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
Service Personnel,
Government Employees
Are eligible to finance that NEW
or USED Car or Borrow on your
present car through
Agency
DICK DEHLINGER
representing
GOVERNMENT EMPLOYEES
FINANCE CO.
No. 43 AUTOMOBILE BOW,
Panama City.
Phone 3-4984 3-4S85
LIMA
EXCURSION
, April 11 to 19, 1958
Fidanque Travel Service
Tel. 2-1861
Indonesian Rebels
Dynamite Bridge,
Padang Airport
RiNfJAPORK (UP)Indonesian
rebels dynamited a major bridge
and the Padang Airp'rt runway
Sunday in a desperate attempt to
stop an Indonesian government
advance on their strongholds on
Sumatra's west coast.
United Press Staff Correspond
ent Wendell Merick reported from
the rebel capital of Bukittinggi
that rebel front line defenses
threw back central government
probes at Bangkinang, 70 miles to
the northeast.
The rebels then destroyed a
major bridge at Bangkinang to
give them a natural barrier
against the Jakarta tioops, Mer
ick said.
He said the rebels also blew
three large holes in the Pdang
Airport runway to make it use
less as a possible prize for cen
tral government paratroopers.
Revolutionary government offi
cials said it was possible the Ja
karta government would try to
capture the airfield with para paratroopers
troopers paratroopers and use it to lly in sup supporting
porting supporting troops and supplies.
They used these tactics at Pak Pak-anbaru,
anbaru, Pak-anbaru, in Central Sumatra, and
Medan, capital of North Sumatra.
Rebel army officials in Padam
said an attack by the central gov
ernment troops on haaang could
come "at any moment."
, The Jakarta troops have been
slowly closing in on the rebels
from the west and north and
were reported to be building up
strength on an Indian Ocean is island
land island in preparation for a beach
invasion.

(PS

S i, Yii'V?. HI

Home Articles
FO SALE RCA Television
and attaching record player.
Mckwiek swivel model. Call
83-2121.
FOR SALE 6 pieces living
room Rattan. Tel. Balboa 1675.
FOR SALE "Norge" wash washing
ing washing machine, like now. $90.00
or best offer. Qtr. No. 25-8
Ft. Clayton. Tel. 87-5188.
FOR SALE Bamboo living
room, sofa bed-, gas stove, com complete
plete complete carved bedroom, two new
caoba beds, dining room set.
Phone 3-6109, Victoria building,
in front Hotel El Panama 1st
apartment.
MOLLY
it
MOVIIS-TIUVISION
by Ertkirte Johns
HOLLYWOOD (NEAi
hind the Scren: Greta Garbos
tirst tabling picture was released
witn a two-word advertising cam
paign, "Garbo Talks." Toaa'y, tor
Desire under the Elm s, it
should be:
"Sophia Loren Acts."
Producer Don Hartman sug suggested
gested suggested it right in front 'on Sopiua
aim I was quick to notice she
oian't lift a brick or even an eye-
Drow. Lonsidering her Dig Hol
lywood build-up and her many
films, the sexpot from Naples
could have flipped her lid rather
than the rock n' roll record just
enaing on her dressing room s
puiiauie pnouograpn.
AS SHE CHANGED the record
I noticed that her Hashing gay
eyes.' of a year ago are now dartt
and sad. She's unnappy about her
urst three U.S. movies, "Boy On
a Dolphin ', "The Pride and the
Passion" and "Legend of the
Lost." They may have been
money-maaers, out tney were
personal stinkers for Sophia, who
was kept so busy showing lines
she had little time to say any.
And she's apologizing:
me stones were noi mere
I couldn't help it."
Some top male stars held So
phia in their arms in those films
but, she says, "the stories didn't
noid me", especially "Legend ot
the Lost." "We were on the
desert," she frowned, "and I'm
not so, bad but nothing happened
and only a, few people saw the
picture."
COMES NOW two more Loren
films. "Desire Under the Elms",
and then Houseboat," to be fol
lowed by -'"Black Orchids", now
shootine at Paramount. I haven't
seen the "Desire" classic, but you
can take Producer Hartman's
word for it that "Sophia acts".
"Houseboat" is a comedy with
Cary Grant and Sophia sail, "I
think it's good. It's family com
edy.'
"Black Orchids" Is a big change
of pace for her. She's playing a
gangster's widow, a woman of
35; with an 11-year-old son. She
has a romance with a widower.
Tony Quinn. who has an 18-year
old daughter, and there's a big
clash between Sophia and the girl
played by film newcomer Naomi
Stevens.
This time, Sophia promises, the
stories ARE there, "I'm human
and believable," she says. "Ev "Everyone
eryone "Everyone will be surprised".
Well, it has happened before in
Hollywood. A new discovery, is
rushed into a series of let's ;get ;get-rich
rich ;get-rich quick films, followed by
more solid footing on less spectac spectacular
ular spectacular claims Maybe it will happen
again.
Sophia is ready to. try anything,
including the role of a Japanese
girl in a made-in-Japan film now
under discussion.
NOT IN THE SCRIPT: Jan
Clayton about her TV future after
all of those "Lassie" films: "I
really don't care what it is as
long as I can get out of the
kitchen".
This is Hollywood, Mrs. Jones
The Hollywood Foreign Press
Association's annual uoiaen
Globe Awards, I hear, is due for
a BIG shate-up. Hollywood eye,
brows are still higher than Sput
nik over 19 clients of one pub publicity
licity publicity office dominating the af affair.
fair. affair. The Witnet: An outdoor "Es "Escort
cort "Escort West" scene was delayed for
half an hour the other day when
two het planes left leng vapor
trails across the Southern Call
fornia sky. "Hmmm," observed
Vic Mature, "wide screen Indian
smoke signals."
Hollywoodites Are Talking
About: Shirley Harmes'of George
Gobel's TV show landing a term
contract at Paramount... iB i n g
Crosby's sprout, Lindsay, 20, re
cording his first song platters for
RCA Victor. He's iff the Army
for 10 more months but will have
other recording sessions during
furloughs Medics giving
Nanette Fabray the flash. She's
booked for a hospital room
around Sept. IS for the stork visit.
David Nivan heading for Europe

WQOLW

T 1' niipnV-c miiiMtrV-II!

. ... uia Imuran rrrntnn t mini mo. u a aueniia

SFJI VICK A ve Tlvoti No. 4 PARMACit aSlADOS UN1DOS-1U Central Ave
,VSm Ar7 Jl HoTO OoVr-Jnto Arew... Ave end 33 St FARM A CI A
iSSrt e FARMACU "1AJ--V1. tW Ml NOVTDADIS A THIS Beride

Miscellaneous
FOR SALE Booklet Facts A A-bout
bout A-bout the Lester. For sale at
all newsstands. Only $0.75.
Margaret Goes Home
To Face Ri7 led
Sister, Queen Liz
WINDSOR, England (UP) A
grim Princess Margaret flew
home from a week-end .n Ger
many yesterday and went immedi
ately to Windsor castle to .ace
the reported "displeasure" of her
sister, the Queen, over her reun
ion with Peter Townsend last
week.
The meeting was the first be between
tween between the sisters since the 27-year-old
Margaret caused a sen
sation by receiving Group Capt
Townsend, her ok flame, to tea
on Wednesday.
The British popular press was
unanimous in reporting that
Queen Elizabeth was irritated by
her sister's action in inviting
Townsend to tea within a few
hours of his return to England
from a world tour.
Tho Queen was reported to feel
that Margaret's move caused
needless embarrassment to h e r
and Prince Philip at a time when
they were on a state visit to The
Netherlands.
"Princess Margaret On The
Carpet Tonight," said a headline
in the tabloid Sunday Pictorial.
The newspaper said Margaret's
sudden meeting with the man she
renounced three years ago had
caused "big trouble in the (royal)
family," and was "a bombshell to
the palace."
The Sunday Pictorial quoted as
"authoritative source" as saying
the Princess' tea party with
Townsend was "foolish beyond
worlds, and dreadfully unwise."
Margaret and the Queen had
crossed routes, but did not meet
last Friday, when the Princess
left by plane for Germany an d
the Queen returned from The
Netherlands aboard the royal
yacht. Britannia.
But it Was reported that Queen
Elizabeth spoke to her sister by
ship-to-shore telephone as soon as
the royal yacht arrived in British
waters and told Margaret bluntly
what she thought of her get-together
with Townsend.
While Margaret faced the mu
sic, Townsend was far away ,in
the west country of England,
meeting his mother in Somerset.
Diana Will Whirl
Poller's Wheel
Al T Adventure
Mrs. Diana Chiari de Gruber,
who will be tomorrow's speaker
at the "Adventuring in Panama"
program at the Balboa YMCA YMCA-UO,
UO, YMCA-UO, will introduce her audience
to the many arts and crafts of
Panama,
Mrs. Gruber, whe is known all
over the Isthmus as "Diana" is
probably the Republic's foremost
exponent of native arts and crafts
Rnrn in Phitr Prnvlnpo nf Unrrn.
id, one giauuaicu iiuiu uie nui
mal School in Panama City. Later
she was sent to Mexico to study
pottery techniquies on an educa educational
tional educational scholarship. Several years
ago she started the potter's school
in La Arena, the only school of its
type in the Republic.
Diana has a definite philosopy
of life "to be happy, you must
use your creative talents." And
she maintains that everyone has
some creative talent which can be
used for a fuller and richer life.
In following her philosophy, she
has devoted her lite to developing
and teaching new techniques for
providing better production
methods, to the old arts.
Her quest for ideas and
materials has carried her all over
the country, from the San Bias Is Islands
lands Islands to the Guayrai Indian towns
and the Chco territory of the Da Da-rien.
rien. Da-rien. Tomorrow evening, Diana will
demonstrate making pottery, both
I by hand and on the potter's wheel
from native clays. She will also
have on hand many samples of
native crafts, including textiles
and batea painting using natural
plant and earth dyes.
This is the sixth in the current
adventure series which is aim aimed
ed aimed at providing military and civi civilian
lian civilian personnel with information
and experience in interesting
things to do while in the Panama
area.
j 1 alarm ai .ou p.m. iviiiunuw
and is open of charge to the pu public.
blic. public. TOOL ORDERS INCREASE
STOP TIRE OUPUT
MEMPHIS, Tenn., March 31 -(UP)
Firestone Tire & Rubber
Co. yesterday halted tire produc production
tion production for a week at its plant here
because of reduced demand and
a desire to balance inventories.
and then the Orient next month to
film backgrounds for the propos proposed
ed proposed TV series, "Man in the Pana Panama
ma Panama Hat". He's going to be a man
j around the world in 80 murders,
or so, for a mystery thriller series.

Im Cir.iar.tt FARMAC1 LOM-

Boots b Motors
FOR SALE 14' boat, trailer,
12 H.P. Elto motor, all equip equipment
ment equipment $300. 82-4277 or 85 85-2219.
2219. 85-2219. (Dream House or) Water) Here
is the answer to your housing
lor real living comfort and en enjoyment.
joyment. enjoyment. A houseboat 20 ft. by
40 ft, wooden hull, with 4 coats
of fiberglass. Completely fur furnished,
nished, furnished, tile bath, foam rubber
beds, jalousy Windows, Venetian
blinds, drapes, etc. ,Air condi conditioned
tioned conditioned with reverse tftie for
heat, acoustical tile ceiling, a
beautiful sun deck with patio
tyoe furniture,' umbrellas, etc.
Also clothes washer, dryer, 6
cubic ft. refrigerator, formica
cabinet. Price $17,500. Terms
arranged. Houseboat presently
in water at Miami Beach, Fla.
$48 a month will take care of
all utilities and dockage fees.
For further information write
Johnson, Box 1043, Cristobal or
write EGIZI, Antilla Hotel, Co Coral
ral Coral Gables, Fla.

R9SBS8 I HMH 'liiliin'lllff '"' : SSSSSSiSBSBBt MMMiioaaaai
BIB fl H jjjfffllf M miB m m I
H I BBkl Bn .MWIM1MI : Mg Jll

ORGANIZERS OF TEENER BASEBALL Champions Carnival Committee talk things over. The
carnival ot updfa-A Fgday and, wMLcotinue through tejafcrow. proceeds from the af affair,
fair, affair, sponsored by tfiWefJrans of Foreign? Wa rs, wWXnc3MWttift ill-star team at attempting
tempting attempting to retain its championship in the States this summS. Organizers pictured are
Ralph Zachary, VFW Post 3822 commander; F. Wilcox, custodian of carnival funds; Rf Ness,
activity chief of lamival; A. Atkins, secretary of VFW Teener League; Fred Huddleston; pres president
ident president of the league; j. Price, carnival coordinator; C. Smith, A. Johnson and Edmund Cot,
activity chiefs of carnival; Felipe Czstobon, publicity agent; M. Schwarzrach and B. Rath Rath-berger,
berger, Rath-berger, accounting clerks; R. Hughes, league business manager, and G. Marcum, activity
chief of carnival. (Photo by Earl Right) J

Jehovah Witnesses
To Hold Memorial
Of Christ's Death
The "Memorial,' or annual
Remembrance of the Lord's de.ath
will be observed by Jehovah s
witnesses at 8 p.m. Thursday in
the new El Cangrejo Kingdom
Hall in Panama City located near
the corner of Calle D and Via Ar Argentina.
gentina. Argentina. The event, an epocal one in
Christian history, is associated
with the first 'Meiporial" institut instituted
ed instituted by Jesus Christ just before his
deth some 19 centuries ago.' In
harmony with his command, 'Do
this in rememhrance of me.' 16.
883 congregations of Jehovah's
witnesses in 164 countries and is islands
lands islands of the the sea will gather
around Memorial tables com commemorating
memorating commemorating Christ's death..
The meeting will be opened with
song and prayer. A discourse will
follow, setting forth the signific significance
ance significance of the occasion. At the ap appreciate
preciate appreciate time the emblems, un
leavened bread and red wine, will
be served after Jehovah s bless blessing
ing blessing has been asked separately in
connection with each. Servica an announcements
nouncements announcements for the weekend for
the weekend will be made. Song
and prayer will conclude the meet
ing.
As in previous years, Jehovah's
witnesses are urging all persons
of good-will to attend the gather gathering
ing gathering at the nearest Kingdom Hall
in their community.

M mm mm
flM i J n Am H

f- v

W 1

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A." DIABLO
BOX 121) CRISTOBAL. C.I.
Rhubarb, handsome middleaged
x-tomeat needs new heme. Ex Extremely
tremely Extremely clean but independent.
Only persons who really love
cats need apply. No children
please. Phone 83-2216.
Real Estate
FOR SALE Concrete house,
Santa Clara Beach. Fully fur furnished,
nished, furnished, electric refrigerator, gat
stove, all tile floors and bath,
gaiage. Bargain. Phone Balboa
4319.
FOR SALE Hills Cottage at
Ceronado Beach, two bedrooms
modern improvements, 2 power
plants and well on property. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent view. "Bargain." Call
25-3024.
U.S. Will Get
In Ten Years,
WASHINGTON (UP) M a j.
Gen. Donald N. Yates, command commanding
ing commanding general of the Cape Canaver Canaveral
al Canaveral missile test center, predicted
yesterday that tis couiiry would
get a man to the moon wiuun tne
next 10 years.
Simultaneously, Dr. John P.
Hagen, director of the Vanguard
satellite program, said the United
States could send a rocket to the
moon "within a year or two."
But he said it would be "very,
very much" longer before a man
was landed there.
Hagen said "some very basic
work" must be done before a
manned rocket could be sent to
the moon.
RED GENERAL DIES
MOSCOW (UP) The death
of Red Army Col. Gen. Nikolai
P. Pukohov, a soviet military
commander in World War II, was
announced yesterday by the Com1
munist party newspaper Pravda.
was 63.
Pukhov, who joined the Red
Army in 1918, commanded arm armies
ies armies on the Brxanski, Central and
First Ukrainian Fronts during
World War II. His obituary no notice
tice notice was signed by Premier Ni Ni-kita
kita Ni-kita Khrushchev and top govern government
ment government and military leaders.
Opening
TOMORROW
Goyo Reyes
y
Pepita Ortega
Spanish
dancing stylists
2 Shows Nightly
The Bella Vista
(no cover charge)

WANTED Youn, mt
Spanish. English speaking for
sales supervisory position with
established local company. Good
salary and commission. Excel Excellent
lent Excellent future for man with ambi ambition.
tion. ambition. ad Imagination. Reply
with references and photo te
Aptdo. 324, Panama. R.P. Al
applications hold strictly confi.
dential.

SERVICES

3 -minute cat wash $1. tteaas
cleaning of motor $5. waxing ef
can $6. Auto-Bano. Trans-lttfc-mian
Highway near Sears.
FOR THE BEST IN TV REPAIRS
Telephone Panama 3-7607 U. 1
TELEVISION All service C. 0. D.
Dependable TV
Service
Reasonable
citable
adio TV
epair
Crawford Agencies
Tel. 2-1905
Tivoli Ave. 18-20
Box 1890, Panama, R.P.
Man To Moon
Expert Avers
Dr. Richard W. Porter, head
of the U.S. satellite program for
the International Geophysical
Year, agreed that scientists must
know the eifeet of space travel
on human beings before they can
attempt to place a man on the
moon. He gave no timetable.
T1.A Ihrajt .niAnfiolc h n. AnR 1.
nation's top satellite-rocket ex experts,
perts, experts, discussed outer space on
various television programs.
Yates, an Air Force general,
said on the ABC television pro program,
gram, program, "Open Hearing,'1 that this
country could make an attempt
to send a rocket to the moon in
the not too distant future.
hit the moon, if we want," he
said. "Several shots will be sent
to the moon in an effort to get
pictures of what is on the moon.''
He was asked specifically if
this country could send a man to
the moon within the next 10
years.
"I think it is entirely possible
to go on with a space program
which could in the time period
you indicate even get a manned
satellite or a man to the moon
and return," he replied.
Hagen said in a filmed televi television
sion television interview with Rep. Harold
C. Ostertaa (R-N.Y.) that sat sat-ellite
ellite sat-ellite would be sent in orbit
around the moon before too long.
He said this project would not b
"too much of -a giant step for forward"
ward" forward" in satellite development.
Hagen and Porter agreed that
this country and Russia were
about even in satellite programs.
"We are going along pretty
much even-Stephen," said Hagen.
"It's a draw," said Porter on
the ABC TV program, "College
News Conference."
ed States against disclosing in ad.
vance what it intends to do in
space research. He said such pre predictions
dictions predictions and forecast are "not
ethical" or "good etiquette" in in international
ternational international scientific circles.
Porter said he believed there
would be no military advantage
in establishing bases oq the
moon. He also said no single na
tion Would ever control outer
space ny itseii.
He was asked his opinion oi
President Eisenhower's plan to
ask Congress to set up a civilian
agency to supervise the civilian
aspects of U.S. space programs
Porter replied that he believed t
it was "unfortunate" that thill
country found it necessarv te md
up two agencies one civilian am)
the dther military to h a n d 1
what is "essentially the sami
thing," the conquest of outei
space.



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IS A CAtV HUNTER,
MTH A MIBKTV APPBTPrE.
HE BA06 SEE6E,
C7USKS ANP suuue
FROM BELOW, OBTTlKk9
A tob hou? While
THE1- ARE ON
THE URPACE.

For bottom

k K Ol III -T1WI wm ivt I iny-

F)SH,ORAS ANP LOBSTER ARE 3AME HERE.

IMIhMdtr Q ruMlHbk tl-29

SIDE GLANCES

By Catbraith

6 mi kr ma imiM, im.

"I want to know what the questions will be
school exams tomorrow!"

in my

Faltering Philjp!

nultirt tif h fUtod with

ffnuirs would toBBB tils Bone Hke aew
A CUssMleda fast the ritht due'

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To lawn your "Frtun" lor today from Iho clan, write ia the ltttH
of th alphabet corrospon4inf to tht numorala on tho lino of tho attie
logical pariod in which you wart born. You will lad it fun.
I 2 4 S 4 7 S f 1011 U 1! WISH 1711 1DM21 2121 MU
ASCDirOHl JKlMNOPaiSTUVWXVI

IAN. 22-'(1.20

Ht.2l

MAI. 20
MAIL 11 11-AM.
AM. 11-AM. 20
AM. 21 21-MAY
MAY 21-MAY 20

MAY II-

JHSS2L
JUNE 12-

JUW2J

JUIY14 JUIY14-AU0.22
AU0.22 JUIY14-AU0.22 AU0.2J.

L2l

sen. 24-
OCT. 21
OCT. 24-

MOV. 22

etc. 22
ok..
JAN. 21

20 18 15 21 2 12 S 1 4 5 19 1 23 1 25

19 16 5 6 4 25 14 5 23 19 21 3 3 5 111 19

1 5 18 9 15 4 6 15 18 3 1 21 20 15 14

2 15 15 11 6 15 18 12 15 14 6 12 25 15 14 6

5 18 18 1 14 4 19 6 15 18 12 15 22 5 18 IS

' 1

2 21 19 25 19 8 15 16 IS 9 14 7 4 1 25 IS

15 12 4 12 16 22 5 18 3 15 14 19 20 1 14 20

18 9 16 5 18 6 18 9 5 14 4 19 8 9 16 19

20 S 18 12-12 9 14 7 13 15 13 5 14 20 19

1 23 5 12 12 5 1 18 14 5 4 2 15 14 21 IS

19 20 18 9 11 9 14 7 16 18 5 19 5 14.20 19

23 15 18 18 25 9 19 4 9 19 3 1 IS 4 5 4

n t x 0 m

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.a

'AU right, Captain Kidd suppose you tell ma where
you buried my wallet!"

ASVOVtAS PANAMA AfiWAYS

PANAMA
GUAYAQUIL

(ONE-WAY)

55

Today's If)' Program

3:00 CPK NEWS
3:15 Dinah Shore
3:30 riorUn Zabach
4:00 Winter Dink
4:30 KIDDIES KORNER
5:00 Roy Soaera
5:30 PANORAMA

7:00 Claatroom Camera:

7 :30 TwentyOna
8:00 Kraft TV Theatre
9:00 Navy Log
t:30 I've Got A Secret
10:00 Boxing
11:00 CTO NEWS

General Paychology No. 15 11:15 Encore: Ed Sullivan Shew

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



Dodgers Trying To Get Philly Catcher
; Read story on page 6
TRAGIC POLICY OF APPEASEMENT AND GIVEAWAY -FLOOD

(Continued from rase 1)
Canal Zone and its ownership
of the Panama Canal.
This he did in spite of the nego negotiation
tiation negotiation of the Eisenhower Reraon
Treaty of 1955 now being imple implemented.
mented. implemented.
Featured by gross &stortions'
and omissions, as well as son son-factual
factual son-factual statements the principal
features of his address merit list listing
ing listing with brief comment. These
are:
First. Assertion that Panama is
the "titular sovereign" of the Ca

nal Zone just as Egypt is over
the Suez Canal a gross misstate misstatement
ment misstatement of the facts.
Second. Claim that under the
1936 treaty both countries have a
"Joint and vital interest" in the
conduct of the enterprise a state statement
ment statement erroneously implying joint
sovereignty.
Third. Statement that the doc doctrine
trine doctrine of the Suez Canal has ana analogies
logies analogies applicable at Panama and
that this allegation has "impress "impress-id
id "impress-id strongly world opinion because
if the clear warning it involves"
-an implied threat against the
United States.
Fourth. Declaration that Pana-tna-is
not receiving the benefits
to which, as a partner with the
United States in the canal enter enterprise,
prise, enterprise, it is entitled a non-factual
itatement as Panama, under the
treaties, is not a partner but a
beneficiary.
Fifth. Assertion that, without go go-fig
fig go-fig into "legalistic discussions or
jterpretations of previous trea trea-ies,
ies, trea-ies, Panama should receive half
he gross income of the canal en en-erprise
erprise en-erprise a wholly absurd and un un-ustifiable
ustifiable un-ustifiable claim that ignores re re-ilities.
ilities. re-ilities. Promptly accepted by the uni university
versity university student congress and back backed
ed backed by Aquilino Boyd, Panama's
Minister of Foreign Relations, Dr.
lastiUero'8 proposals formed the
lasis of a resolution by that body
I no were punusned m the press
f the world.
Creating a new wave of pro
paganda, immediately seized en,
reiterated, and augmented by
Communist agencies everywhere,
this campaign is directed to-
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 24.
ours ending 8 a.m. today, Is
repared by tre Meteorological
nd Hydrograprlc Branch of the
Tanama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
Temperature:
High 95 88
, Low 76 SO
tajnpiTYi
itigb
HW
85
i (max. mph) NW-16
IAIN (inches) 0
tVATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 79
NE-19
0
85
TUESDAY, APRIL JL
i
Hi!
Low
7:12 a.m.
7:46 p.m.
a.m.
fg p.m.
RODGERS AND HART
sssasjMfVJ TSill
rrffili' islrr
I I Ibs naWI
-ROCK HUDSON JENNIFER
v.inemaScopE M

1

B WEDNESDAY jj I
ERNEST HEMINGWAY'S jp cc I
RcVell J
I ARMS' J
sMk4sJaf SSSlK sfssl '' I
JtMW eK hjQrj

ward the total liquidation of U U-nited
nited U-nited States sovereignty and
control of the Panama Canal.
In this special connection it is
well to note that the proverbial
practice of Communist forces is
to spearhead subversion in the
-ree world by means of student

bodies.
As evidence of such procedure,
I have in my possession a pic picture
ture picture taken Jan. 28, 1958, at the
University of Panama.
Mounted in large letters above
the name sign of that institution,
which is visited by thousands of
tourists en route to various parts
of the world, is the inscription
"el canal es nuestro" the ca canal
nal canal is ours.
Do not these extremists end
radicals in Panama realize that
the high economic standards
they now enjoy are primarily
due to the canal and the bene beneficent
ficent beneficent policy of the United
States toward Panama?
Do they wish to kill the goose
that lays the golden egg?
Are they trying to cause selec.
tion of a site outside Panama for
a new canal to take care of ever evergrowing
growing evergrowing trans-Isthmian shipping?
Do rhpv wish to destroy the
! Yuiat intaraetc nf thoir num nun-
try?
These and other seracnlng ques questions
tions questions that could be presented sug suggest
gest suggest that these elemnts should
engage in extensive self exami examination
nation examination bore embarking on their
present hazardous course.
It is indeed surprising, Mr.
Speaker, that each troublemak troublemakers
ers troublemakers did not wait until the Unit United
ed United States had expended vast
sums on modernization of the
existing canal and then egitete
for taking over a far more val valuable
uable valuable prefect.
In order that accounts of these
latest outcrys and demands in Pa Panama
nama Panama may be readily available to
the Congress, our people, and
others concerned, I include to be
inserted at the ned of my
remarks, and commend for care careful
ful careful examination, a selection of
clippings from United States,' and
Latin American newspapers.
What is the Significance of this
incident of December last when
high government officials of the
Republic of Panama undertook to
lead in a movement designed to
upset the juridical basis for, the
Panama Canal enterprise and the
equitable relations between the
two countries, as well as to ig ignore
nore ignore and disregard recent treaty
provisions?
To answer these questions diplo diplomatic
matic diplomatic history of the Republic of
Panama as well as that of the
Panama Canal, the construction of
which was undertaken by the U U-nited
nited U-nited States as a mandate of civi civilization.
lization. civilization. These subjects, as shown by an
excellent documentation on the
Isthmian Canal policy of the U U-nited
nited U-nited States, prepared by the gen gentleman
tleman gentleman from Texas, Rep. Clark
W. Thompson, and published in
the Congressional Record of March
23, 1955, have been recorded in
authoritative writings and ad
dresses listed' therein.
These and many other state
ments published in later issues of
the Record are commended for
perusal, especially by those con
cerned with the diplomatic fea
tures of the canal subject.
The situation at Panama has
PRICES: .75 .40
-TODAY-
3:00 4:50 6:55 9:00 p.m.
BROADWAY HIT!
PAL
JOEY'
II I
A Columbia
JfaLBBttJ Picture
JONES-VITT0RI0 DE SICA
CHARLES VIDOR
to SEN HECH1

t I MWIR

9 IX

new become acute, and de demands
mands demands our prompt attention.
In the light of ascertainable
facts the statements by these
radical elements indeed consti constitute
tute constitute pure jingoism and impossi impossible
ble impossible demand.
Their ranttngs do a great
disservice both to Panama and
the United States arid mast be
met ferthrightly before the pres present
ent present crisis worsens.
Because of the Importance of
the juridical base for the Panama
Canal enterprise, in grasping the
essentials of the current situation,
I shall emphasize again what I
said to the House on May 29, 1957.
The legal foundation of our in in-teroceanic
teroceanic in-teroceanic waterway consists of
three key treaties:
First. The Hay-Pauncefote Trea Treaty
ty Treaty of 1901 between Great Britain
and the United States, which fa facilitated
cilitated facilitated its construction and a a-dopted
dopted a-dopted the main points in the

Convention of Constantinople of
1888 as rules for its operation, reg
ulation, and management.
Second. The Hay-Bunau Varilla
Treaty of November 18, 1903, be
tween the Republic of Panama
and the United States.
On the part of Panama, this
treaty granted to the United
States in perpetuity the use,
occupation, and control of the
Canal Zone for the construction,
maintenance, operation, sanita sanitation,
tion, sanitation, and protection of the Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal as if th. United
States were sovereign of the
territory, and most significant significantly,
ly, significantly, to the entire exclusion of
the exercise by the Republic of
Panama, of any such sovereign
rights, power, or authority.
On the part of the United
States, the main point was that it
guaranteed the indenpenaence of
the Republic of Panama, which
had just seceded from Colombia
and whos existence as a separ
ate nation, as will be discussed
later, absolutely depended on the
United States recognition and suc success
cess success of the canal enterprise.
Third. The Thomson-Urritra Trea Treaty
ty Treaty of April 6, 1914, proclaimed
March 30, 1922, between the U U-nited
nited U-nited States and the Republic of
Colombia, the sovereign of the
isthmus prior to the Panama rev revolution
olution revolution of November 3, 1903.
That treaty aimed at removal
of all the misunderstandings grow growing
ing growing out of the political events in
Panama in November 1903, restor restoration
ation restoration of the cordial friendship
that had previously existed be between
tween between Colombia and the United
States, and definition and regula
tion of their rights and interests
with respect to the ranama Ca Canal.
nal. Canal. The negotiation of these trea treaties,
ties, treaties, it should be stressed, was
not accidental, but the result
of long-range interoceanic canal
policies of the United States
developed ever many years.
Not only have the requirements
of these treaties been carefully
followed throughout the history of
the canal enterprise but, in ad addition,
dition, addition, the treaties are now men mentioned
tioned mentioned in Public Law 841, 81st
Congress, approved Sept. 26, 1950,

I

weekend
O V RELEASE 0T
Shows 1:17, 3:11, 6:05, 6:59, 8:53
i 0.75 MO
THE MOST EXCITING I
Ifc RACING STORY I
JKKm Arthur Franz Mary Astor
' Produced and Directed by CORNEL WILDE
- Written by JAMES EDMISTOH ind GORKI WIDE

popularly known as the Thompson
Act This law specifies that the
levy o." tolls is subject to their
provisions.
Because of the importance of
the Thomson-Urritia Treaty, and
the fact that it is not as well un understood
derstood understood as it should be, I shall
summarize its principal provi provisions.
sions. provisions. In article I, Colombia recognizes
the title to the Panama Canal and
Panama Railroad as "now vested
entirely and absolutely in the U U-nited
nited U-nited States of America, without
any encumbrances or indemnities
whatever.'
Furthermore, this article states
that Colombia shall enjoy cer certain
tain certain rights with respect to the ca canal,
nal, canal, which include:
First. Transit through the canal
of Colombian troops, materials of
war, and ships of war, without
paying any charges to the United
States.

Second. Exemption from any
charge or duty on the products of
the soil and industry of Colom Colombia
bia Colombia passing through the canal, as
well as Colombian mails, other
than those to which the product
and mails of the United Mates
may be subject.
Fourth. Use of the ranama Rail Railroad
road Railroad or any other railroad sub substituted
stituted substituted therefore, in event of in interruption
terruption interruption of canal traffic, for the
transport of troops, materials of
war, products ana mails of Co Colombia,
lombia, Colombia, paying only the same
charges and duties as are impos imposed
ed imposed for such transport for the U U-nited
nited U-nited States.
In article II, the United States
agreed to pay Colombia the sum
of $25 million, which was done.
By article III, Colombia recog recognized
nized recognized Panama as an independent
nation with boundaries as derived
from the Colombian law of June
9, 1855, and agreed to conclude
with Panama a treaty of peace
and friendship to bring about reg regular
ular regular diplomatic relations between
the two countries. All this was
accomplished, together with a
treaty agreement between the two
countries as to a boundary line.
While Panama was not a par party
ty party to this treaty, yet she gave
it her grateful moral -acquiescence
because of the supreme supremely
ly supremely important benefits she deriv derived
ed derived therefrom.
Thus, it is clear that Colombia
not only has substantial rights
with respect to the Panama Ca Canal,
nal, Canal, but also a treaty interest in
the continued operation of the
Panama Railroad, which is bind binding
ing binding on the United States. There Therefore,
fore, Therefore, the abandonment of the rail railroad
road railroad would constitute a violation
of such treaty interest a fact
that hitherto has been overlooked,
or ignored.
The Hay-Bunau Varilla Treaty
of 1903. covering the cession by
Panama of the Canal Zone to the
United States and providing for
tht construction of the Panama
Canal, was negotiated pursuant
to the Spooner Act of June 28,
1902, which authorized acquisition
and perpetual control of the Ca Canal
nal Canal zone to construct the Panama
Canal and its perpetual mainten
ance, operation, sanitation, and
protection, exclusively by tije U-
nited States.
From the legislative and dip diplomatic
lomatic diplomatic history of that era, it
is abundantly clear that the
purpose of bob the United
States and Panama was to es establish
tablish establish and maintain complete
sovereignty ever the Canal Zone
by the United States, not only
to assure the construction and
proper operation of the canal
in perpetuity as was provided
in th, Spooner Acv and the 1903
treaty, but also and mark this
well to give absolute guaranty
that Colombia would never be
able to reassert successfully its
sovereignty ever the Canal Zone,

the Panama Canal, the Pa Panama
nama Panama RaiiroaC, or the Republic
of Panama.
Moreover, as previously stat stated,
ed, stated, Colombia, by the treaty
proclaimed in 1922, fully recog recog-nied
nied recog-nied and accepted these condi conditions.
tions. conditions. By such important and signifi significant
cant significant facts the vast diffences be between
tween between the Suez and Panama Ca Canals
nals Canals are strikingly how.
The fledgling Panama Govern Government
ment Government of 1903, intenely desirous
of securing both life and freedom,
found them in these treaty sti stipulations.
pulations. stipulations. Except for the Caesarean oper operation
ation operation known in history as the
Panama Revolution, out of
which the independence of Pana Panama
ma Panama resulted, and provisions of
the Hay-Bunau Varilla Treaty,
the Republic of Panama could
never have been created.
Besides, the United States would
never have undertaken construc construction
tion construction of the Panama Canal in a
region then justly described as
"the pesthole of the world" and
long characterized as a land of

endemic revolution that had re-
peatedlyVequlred the presence of
naval vessels to maintain freedom
of Isthmian transit.
These points were fully under understood
stood understood at that time by both Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian and American leaders.
They realized that political stab stability
ility stability was imperative for the suc
cess of the Canal enterprise; its
construction, and subsequent, main maintenance,
tenance, maintenance, operation, sanitation, and
protection.
They aso recognized that
such stability could be obtained
only by vesting complete and
exclusive sovereignty in the U U-nited
nited U-nited States.
The great North American
statesmen who developed our Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian policies included such emi eminent
nent eminent leaders as President Theo Theodore
dore Theodore Roosevelt, John Hay, John
Bassett Moore, Admiral John G.
Walker, William Howard Taft, and
Elihu Root.
President Roosevelt always view viewed
ed viewed the Panama Canal as the great greatest
est greatest accomlishment of his adminis administration,
tration, administration, and comparable in impor importance
tance importance to the Louisiana Purchase.
In essence, the results off their
vision and effort remained unim unimpaired
paired unimpaired until 1939 a period now
recognized as the peak of. United
States influence on the Isthmus.
With the passing of the years
after opening the Panama Canal
to traffic on August 15, 1914, in
creasing demands on the cart of
the Republic of Panama for revi
sion of major provisions in the
treaty structure developed.
Not until 1936, however, was the
first important step made with
the signing of the Hull-Alfaro Trea Treaty,
ty, Treaty, which, because of opposition
in the Senate, was not proclaimed
until July 27, 1939, just prior to
tne start ot world War II
The Hull-Alfaro Treaty unlike
tne vm canai Treaty was ne negotiated
gotiated negotiated withouta uthorization or
direction of the Congress.
As understood by realistic ob observers
servers observers at the time, it marked
a weakening of the dike in the
diplomatic setup of the Panama
Canal, but without impairment
of the fundamental principle of
United States sovereignty over
the Canal Zone and the Canat.
To better understand its import important
ant important provisions,' it should oe noted
that in the 1936 treaty Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian leaders sought the abrogation
of the guaranty provisions of the
1903 treaty because they felt that
their country s independence wa3
secure following the 1922 treaty be between
tween between the United States and Co Colombia
lombia Colombia by which Colombia had re recognized
cognized recognized Panama as an indepen independent
dent independent nation, and believed that the
elimination of the guaranty in the
1903 treaty, which they came to
regard as Panama's "Piatt Amend
ment," would add to their coun country's
try's country's prestige.
While nowise abridging the sov sovereign
ereign sovereign authority of the United
States over the Canal Zone and
canal, the 1936 treaty did sur surrender
render surrender important rights and
privileges of the United States
granted by the 1903 treaty, as
for instance, the right of eminent
domain for canal purposes with within
in within the Republic of Panama, all
without any consideration except
that of token character.
It raised the canal annuity to
Panama from, $250,000 to $430,000
to compensate for reduction of the
value of the gold dollar,
The crippling of the accessory
powers of the United States, how however,
ever, however, did not stop here. After pro prolonged
longed prolonged secret negotiations started
in 1953, the process was advanced
much further in the Eisenhower Eisenhower-Remon
Remon Eisenhower-Remon Treaty proclaimed August
26, 1955, also negotiated without
the authorization of the Congress.
This treaty gave away addition additional
al additional and most valuable rights and
properties of the United States, al also
so also with little more than nominal
consideration. It further increased
the canal annuity from $430,00 to
$1,930,000.
The costs involved in these be benefits
nefits benefits to Panama will have to
be borne either by transit tolls
or taxes paid by American clti clti-sens,
sens, clti-sens, and may well jeopardize
proposals for the amortization of
the Panama Canal investment.
Certainly, the 1955 treaty was
negotiated following long delibera deliberations
tions deliberations with the purpose and belief
that the provisions would be ac accepted
cepted accepted and relied on by both the
United States and Panama for ma many
ny many years to come.
Yet, the ink was hardly dry en
that document before radical ele elements
ments elements in Penama, echoing insis insistent
tent insistent Communist propaganda,
have bean, and are making the
unrealistic and impossible de demands
mands demands te which I have now call called
ed called attention.
To illustrate, it is well to note
that the. demand is being made
that the United States pay to Pa-

nama one-haH the gross revenue
derived from the canal enterprise.
These revenues during the last
fiscal year were $50,774,000, but
the net income was only $3,821,456,
of which the present annuity to Pa Panama
nama Panama of $1,930,000 is more than
half.
There is no wonder that the Pres President
ident President Oi Panama promptly charac characterized,
terized, characterized, this demand as unrealistic.
Among the most unhappy featur features
es features of the 1955 Canal Treaty was
the surrender to Panama by the
United States of valuable Panama
Railroad property in the cities of
Panama and Colon, including the
terminal freight yards and pas passenger
senger passenger stations worth many mil millions,
lions, millions, but excepting tracks in Co,
Ion required by, switching for the
Cristobal piers.
Not only that, the treaty even

( Contemplated abandonment of the
railroad itself, which had been ac acquired
quired acquired by the United State pur pursuant
suant pursuant to both law and treaty, with
adequate compensation.
Moreover, this move was made
with complete disregard of the
treaty rights of Colombia as to the
railroad.
Apprised of the situation, con congressional
gressional congressional leaders intervened. Un Under
der Under the able direction of the dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished chairman of the Com Committee
mittee Committee on Merchant Marin and
Fisheries, Rep. Herbert C. Bonner
of North Carolina, pursuant to
House Resolution 118, 84th Con Congress,
gress, Congress, that committee conducted
an independent inquiry into the
railroad situation and submitted
recommendations reversing those
of the supervisory executive agen agency
cy agency of the United States, the direc directorate
torate directorate of th Panama Canal Com Company,
pany, Company, to liquidate the railroad.
An account of this inquiry will
be found in House Report No. 2974,
84th Congress.
The resulting reversal, by the
Congress, of the decision of the di directorate,
rectorate, directorate, and the continuance of
the railroad, was fully justified; as
has also been the subsequent oper operation
ation operation of the railroad.
The wise action oi the Congress
in. these premises, however, was
too late to save the tremendously
important and valuable terminal
facilities of this historic and stra strategic
tegic strategic rail line.
Where does this iaayt us? Now,
because there is no provision for
replacement, we are going to
have a transisthmian railroad
without its originally designed
and adequate terminal stations
and yards.
, Unless Panama sells back
these facilities to us of courser
at a tremendous price new ones
may well have to be constructed
at our own expense.
Can you imagine, Mr. Speaker,
anything more absurd-or more
xminous for the future proper con conduct
duct conduct of our Isthmian policies?
With all the capable men of
broad experience in this Nation
' available, as was well illustrated
by'.the railroad inquiry, why can
tney not be used m such situations
to protect the legitimate interests
of the United States and those of
.Panama and Colombia as well?
To say the least, our Department
of State was asleep at the switch.
The main lesson to be derived
from the sustained surrenders of
our Isthmian rights and preroga prerogatives,
tives, prerogatives, all necessary for the proper
maintenance, operation, sanitation,
and protection oft he canal, extends
beyond the limits of the Canal
Zone and reaches into the Very
foundation of our constitutional
form of Government.
As previously set forth, the ac acquisition
quisition acquisition of the. Canal Zone and
Panama Railroad was accomplish accomplished
ed accomplished pursuant to the Spooner Act of
1902 and the 1903 Canal Treaty,
with adequate compensation ac accorded.
corded. accorded. The Panama Canal was construct
ea ana nas Deen subsequently man managed
aged managed pursuant to laws enacted by
the Congress. Thus, the fu! force
of our Government system is im
plied in tbo evolution of our basic
Isthmian Canal policies.
Long recognized by some of our
great statesmen as part of the
"coast line of the United States'
the Panama Canal has deeper sig significance
nificance significance of far-reaching charac character.
ter. character.
Th Panama Canal Zone, Mr.
Speaker, is not an occupied ter territory,
ritory, territory, as was once erroneously
reported to the United Nations
by our Department of State see
Senate hearings on interlocking
subversion in Government de departments,
partments, departments, part 19, March 25,
1954, page 1354. Instead, it is a
portion oft he constitutionally ac acquired
quired acquired territory of the United
States.
Of course, if for any reason the
United States should wholly aban
don the canal enterprise, it would
not likely wish to retain any inter
est or sovereignty over the Canal
zone.
In such case, Panama could
doubtless reposses the zone area
without objection.
Hence, from a practical, ralis ralis-tic
tic ralis-tic standpoint, what purpose can
these continued demands for re recognition
cognition recognition of Panama's "titular sov sovereignty"
ereignty" sovereignty" serve except that of
creating unjustificable frction be be-twen
twen be-twen the Unitd Stats and Pana Panama?
ma? Panama? Unfortunately, the surrenders
culminating in .the treaty arrange arrangements
ments arrangements still being implemented
though they have not abrogated
or subtracted from our rights of
sovereignty have violated the
clear intentions of the Congress
and represent a threat to our na national
tional national power.
Certainly, the time has come
when every Member of the Con Congress
gress Congress should realise what has
happened: That, in large mea measure,
sure, measure, w have given away our
bargaining power in dealing with with-the
the with-the Republic of Panama in re
garsT f SlMrWeur most vftat na national
tional national possessions.
As has been clearly shown by

numerous press and individual re reports
ports reports from the Isthmus, the in instant
stant instant situation is acute.
Its proper resolution will require
statesmanship of the highest order
on the part of both the United
States and Panama.
This statesmanship, it is presecf presecf-fully
fully presecf-fully urged, should, recognize the
basic elements that enter the Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian problem and not ignore them.
At this point, Mr. Speaker, I
wish to emphasize that this tra tragic
gic tragic policy of appease. nent and
giveaway did net originate with
the present administration, but
was inhrted.

This fact, however, should not
prevent tnis administration, or a
ny that follows, from taking prop proper
er proper action, to safeguard our national
interests now and in the future.
This, I would respect.ullv sub
mit, will be best for ourselves,
of Panama, and best for the world
Whati st hee XDlanation fort his
airangec ourse ot events? Many
couldD e advanced, but of them the
most telling is the gross ignorance
of Isthmian history that has dev developed
eloped developed since acquisition of the
Canal Zone in 1904 and the start starting
ing starting construction.
New generations, both in the
United States and Panama, have
simply gotten away from histo historical
rical historical facts that underlie our lath,
mian policies. Nor do they rea realize
lize realize that the Republic of Pana Panama
ma Panama grew out of the canal enter enterprise
prise enterprise and not the canal project
out of Panama.
When pondering these somber
thoughts we must concentrate on
how to restore just and realistic
thinking.
In my opinion we shall never re-
sain our Dargainmg powr ath
Panama until there is a inmniia
fearless, and widespread restate restatement
ment restatement of some cold, hard tacts of
Fy ?nd a reaPPraisal of them.
This is the only way whereby
ir" rruuute men on both sides
of the bargaining table who can
fairly evaluate th rpsiwtiw.
rights, obligations, and responsibi responsibilities
lities responsibilities involved.
Meanwhile, our colleges and u u-niversities
niversities u-niversities and writers of this hem hemisphere
isphere hemisphere should delve into the sub subject
ject subject from available sources and
spread the story of the great wa waterway,
terway, waterway, of which the creation of
the Republic1 of Panama was but
a single, though important episode.
In thi6, Mr. Speaker, the press
can render a great service, and
aagain I invite attention to the do documentation
cumentation documentation on Isthmian Canal po policy
licy policy prepared by Rep. Thompson
of Texas to be found in the Record
of March 23, 1955.
The December 15 incident was
no ordinary matter. Festered by
radical elements, some high up
in the Government of Panama,
and conforming to the program
of the international Communist
conspiracy, it seems aimed at
lining up the nations of Latin
America in support of Panama
as was done among the Arab na nations
tions nations in support of Egypt.
In that light, it represents an is issue
sue issue that the great countries of this
hemisphere and their leaders must
eventually face, for they well know
what the results would be should
terialize.
The combined exercises of Unit United
ed United States Armed Forces in the
Isthmian area,, April 21-27, 1957,
which were observed by the repre representatives
sentatives representatives of 20 countries of this
hemisphere, eloquently served to
emphasize that no Suez crisis will
be premitted on the American Isth Isthmus.
mus. Isthmus. With this feeling, I have every
reason to believe that our friends
to the south will wholeheartedly
join. i
Surer every consideration for
teir own serf-preservation at
this critical time of penetration
and subversion requires such a
commonsense attitude.
Mr. Speaker, notwithstanding the
headlines of the press, the United
States has many friends among
the people of Panama.
To them I would suggest that
demands emanating from their
midst for nationalization of the
Panama Canal or confiscation of
its receipts, instead of making a
case for Panama, are actually
spreading the fires for internation internationalization
alization internationalization the long-range Commu Communist
nist Communist dream.
Such internationalization both Pa
nama and the United States would
oppose.
However, if brought about, how
would Panama fare when subor subordinated
dinated subordinated to an international body
as compared to the benefits deriv derived
ed derived from the country that fostered
its birth? The artswer is obvious.
- A further point concerning the
current agitation at Panama wit'i
.its increased demands is the ef effect
fect effect it must have on the Con-
rtjted Statest og ive fullerc en en-sideration
sideration en-sideration tot he subject of an
altrnate Isthmian canal. This,
as a matter of fact, is now being
studied under the direction of
th. Committee on Merchant Mar
ine and Fisheries.
Another observation about the
situation at Panama concerns its
relations with Colombia.
If Panama, by sustained diplo diplomatic
matic diplomatic maneuvering, can seriously
weaken the treaty structure and
secure abrogation by the United
States of its key provisions, Co Colombia
lombia Colombia can do likewise.
Then, because of the absence of
any guaranty of Panamanian in independent
dependent independent what would b the
outcome?
This would depend on what po policy
licy policy the United States might a a-dopt,
dopt, a-dopt, which no one can foresee.
Certainly, our Nation cannot af
ford to accept grave responsibili
ties in the absence of adequate au authority.
thority. authority. To state th matter candidly,
Panama, through securing abro abrogation
gation abrogation by tne United States of its its-guaranty
guaranty its-guaranty of Panamanian inde independence,
pendence, independence, has succeeded in re

moving the greatest legal bar barrier
rier barrier to its eventual reabsorption
by Colombia.
Also, may I ask, because of the
abrogation of treaty provisions
guaranteeing the independence of
Panama, what would be the result
if the United States should surrend surrender
er surrender all its Sower and authority 4

to the Panama Canal and Canal
Zone?
Would revolutionary practices
immediately spring up in Panama
as they did before Umted Mates
occupation of the Canal Zone?
And would Colombia reassert h
ormer sovereignty?
In the light of history, what is
the answer?
How the Communist world would
revel in such a situation and how
they would strive to exploit it.
Certainly the Panama Canal
problem is so complex in character
and so far reaching in its ramifi ramifications
cations ramifications and consequences that it
behooves all those in authority in
the United States and Panama to
think through every question pre-
sented before reaching conclusions
and making decisions. This, in re recent
cent recent years, has not been done.
In view of all the elements that
enter into the present Isthmian
picture, the American people pose
some telling questions:
. .Why has our Department of.
.State pursued its purblind policy,
.of extreme concession and ap-.
.pease ment in dealing with canal,
.crises over a period of many.
.years?
Why does it remain silent now,
thus giving color to the radical
demands of the extremists in Ta Tanama?
nama? Tanama? Why does it not take a vigorous
stand for the legitimate rights of
our country, the exercise of whictr
I repeat is best not only for the
United States, Panama, and La Latin
tin Latin America, but also for the en entire
tire entire world, and especially the mar maritime
itime maritime nations with vessels thai
transit the canal and have to pay
tolls?
..The more the Department .of.
.State procrastinates, the .more.
.important i ts if or the Congress,.
.which is the ultimate authority,,
.to make its own declarations of.
.policy in the premises, to -itate,
.clearly that there will be no.
.further changes in the basic Can-.
.al treaty, and that it is not going,
to stand for further liquidations
of United States power and au authority
thority authority in and about the Panama
Canal. Every legal and moral
consideration, and the neces necessities
sities necessities far stability, demands that
this be dona.
To these ends, I urge prompt
passage of House Concurrent Re Resolution
solution Resolution 205 of the present Con Con-tress,
tress, Con-tress, the text pf which follows:
Whereas, there is now b eti n t
strongly urged in certain quarters
of the world tha surrender, by the
United States, without reimburse
ment of the Panama Canal, to tne
United Nations or to some other
international organization for the
ownership and operation of the.
canal; and
Whereas the United States, at
the expense of its taxpayers and
under, and fully relying on, treaty
agreements, constructed the canal,
and since its completion, at large
expenditure, has maintained and
operated it and provided tor s
protection and defense; and
Whereas the United States, fol following
lowing following the construction of the Can Canal,
al, Canal, has since maintained, operat operated,
ed, operated, and protected it in strict con conformity
formity conformity with treaty requirements
and agreements, and has thus
made it free, without restriction
or qualification, for the shipping
of the entire world; and, in conse consequence
quence consequence of which, with respect t
the canal and the Canal Zone, eve
ry just and equitable consideration
favors the continuance of the U-
mted States in the exercise of all
the rights and authority by treaty
provided, and in the discharge of
the duties by treaty imposed: Now,
therefore, be it
Resolved by the House of Re
presentatives (the Senate concur
ring), That (l) it is the sense and
judgment of the Congress of the
United States should not, in any
wise, surrender to any govern government
ment government or authority its jurisdiction
over, control of, the Canal Zona
and its ownership, control, man management,
agement, management, maintenance, operation,
and protection of the Panama Can Canal,
al, Canal, in accordance with existing trea
ty provisions and that (2) it is
to the best interests not only of
the United States, but, as well, of
all nations and peoples that all
the powers, duties, authority, and
obligations of the United States in
the premises be continued in ac
cordance withe xisting treaty pro
visions.
(At this point Flood inserted ka
to the Congressional neuoiu 0 0-eral
eral 0-eral recent Isthmian and State Stateside
side Stateside news stories on contempora contemporary
ry contemporary Canal affairs.) ;
Mr. Speaker, the extreme la lamentations
mentations lamentations in the various out out-ays
ays out-ays from the Isthmus cannot
remain unchallenged.
All the world should know that
Panama merged as a sovereign
nation under the protection of
the United States, and that un under
der under this sponsorship it h
and prospered, as was clearly
foreseen by tn tounmng tam tamers
ers tamers of that republic.
In the field of international rela relations
tions relations it has been signally honor
ed. Its statesmen have been mem members
bers members of important international
cpmmissions. Its flag now flies on
hundreds of merchant vessels in
various waters of the world.
Under these circumstances, Mr.
Speaker, it is high time to ask if
the reckless demagogs and jingo jingo-ists
ists jingo-ists of Panama are going to cast
down the ladder whereby their
country rose to independence and
eminence, or will the better judg judgment
ment judgment etf its" wer thoughtful citi citizens,
zens, citizens, who are mindful of historit
facts, prevail?

I