Throughout the world R
more, people buy .i
than any other
MORE TOURIST-; FUTES
an i::Dpn::p .ifHN newspapb
it JL I
Mef Jfo people know the truth m A country is afe rokn Lincoln.
.t- ... ..."
j PANAMA, R. P., THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1959
, ITTI CKNTt
Th newly Inaugurated Canal' Zone M erit Systwn and the long awaited Single
( Wage Policy have both had a workout in, discussion meetings (this week.
V Both closed arid open top-level meeti ngs took place betwen Rocco Siciliano,
President Eisenhower's Special Assistant on .Personnel Management, and labor and
Siciliano and an advisory group are here on what is presumably a fact-findmg
mission, to take a close look at the new ad ministration and wige system. The com committee
mittee committee has beerf noting with ill labor leaders as well as withtmanagement groupsv
1 7 Accompanied by US Ambassador to Panama Julian F. Harrington, Siciliano con conferred
ferred conferred today with Acting Foreign Minister Mariano Oteiza. Present were Ex-President
RicaVdO' Arias, now Panama Ambassador to Washington, andDr. Octavio Fabrega
president of the National Council of Foreign refations
, J tft Other developments Included an open forum sppns6red by the .National Federation
of Federal Employes and a letter made public by a stevedore" group.
A letter made public today, from
f Commission of the Cristobal
SteveVJorea, Terminals Division re requested
quested requested a hearing by the Siciliano
The stevedores ask an opportu opportunity
nity opportunity to air their grievances re regarding
garding regarding the small number of then"
group actually incorporated into
the Civil Service Retirement Plan
The group was notified in October
4958 of their general eligibility but
their letter states that as of Feb.
' ll only a few stevedores have been
Included in the retirement plan.
met with, leaders -of -the-Americw
Federation oT-State, County afid
1 Municipal Employes .(Locals 900
and 907), the Central Labor Union
tnd Metal Trade V.CounciW nd
JLocal $qj5 NFFFE.x;, -&
Union oiiicials have expicbued a
- teneral satisfaction with the' meet meet-fnga
fnga meet-fnga and. the opportunity to air ya ya-Hous
Hous ya-Hous problems arising out of the
ew aarairtistratiye end-wage ays ays-Jem..
Jem.. ays-Jem.. : "-V j
Representatives f Canal man man-agemetn
agemetn man-agemetn have made no offietal
comment on the continuing talks.
Waiiam fi, Sinclair, Internation International
al International Representatives for AFM4U
Locals 900 and 907, terms the talks
another step In the union's pro program
gram program to bring workers problems
io the attention of top authorities.
wn.. loot f t' tres Gon-
was back i familiar
y Qulntin Gonzalez, 23-year-old
Panamanian 'who was one of
I trio orconyictstwhOK;lied to
Freedom lasf weefc-. while worK worK-bg
bg worK-bg on a GaiUard Highwar road
rang, waa captured quietly in
Manama yesterday, Gonzalez Is
lerving a -13yeai -eentence for
taultiple auto, theft in the ca cabal
bal cabal Zone. i :,.
' Secret DoUce amoved swiftlyJ
ifter a tip yesterday Afternoon
i hat thft futritive was under
nv in thn old Panama area
Detectives surrounded the shack
while Cristobal Despaigne ap approached,
proached, approached, the shack disguised,
The convict; appeared, at the
. loor in i response i to a call, to
-til intents and purposea never
luspectlng a trap. He was taken
Dfittiout violence. ;m .
Although Gonzalez WQuldn't
lay, he may; well- -have mixed
;b:eely through, weekend Carni Carni-rai
rai Carni-rai throngs He stated to police
toat he emerged from the Jun Jun-tie
tie Jun-tie onto the Trana-Isthmlan
Sighway at Pefloncito.;and. that
' ae had ben.!n:aoana:f since
1 Sunday "'.''t'"'''.'''''" '''"v'
- ,The first twe Oohzalez. Er Er-aesto
aesto Er-aesto 24, andIsmaelk 26, both
Panamanian, were nabbed on
n abandoned: road to. the, hush
Qulntin wa turned: Over to
Canal Zone j police after his
' capture.:I.v'fe'v -,
Schools; 'thufches, lub,w' civic
, (roups and individuals, have been
i weed by Gov. W.- E. Potter'.. to
y -ibaerve American History. Month
luring February. ,. vv i,; ,-
: n" A movement to have .FeTiruary
. lesignated a American .History
' Uonth for. the purpose of stimu-
lating' greatce interest in Amer
k, ican jheotry. is being continued
I this- year by the Daughters V the
-.,,amerlcaa Revolution nationally
- rind oy -me ranama xanai Uiap.
' ler locally. ,
j .... i I r ? f
Both president S. H. Wynshaw al
Local 595 and Joseph A. Hayden,
U.S. National Representative for
NFFE on a, visit to the Zone, a a-greed
greed a-greed today .that personnel admin administrators
istrators administrators are doing everything pos possible
sible possible to effect a smooth and fair
changeover to Merit System clas classifications.
sifications. classifications. Both believe that the changeover
is being accomplished with the
minimum hardship either to U.S.
citizens or Panamanian citizens
employed in the Canal Zone.
..Most union leaders commented
on the- existing .confusion on the
4ArrjYe To Study :
Prcgrasn: In lalAin
. James E. Webb, chairman of
a sub-committee of ; the1 Draper
Committee appointed by Presi President
dent President Elsenhower to study the
United States Military,. Assist Assistance
ance Assistance Program and Its relaion relaion-ship1"to
ship1"to relaion-ship1"to economic assistance in
Latin America, arrived in the
Canal Zone today; ;
The" sub-committee is under under-takins:.
takins:. under-takins:. in accordance with the
President's directive, an inde
pendent, objective and non nonpartisan
partisan nonpartisan analysis of mutual se security
curity security policy and program mat matters
ters matters relating to Latin America,
With Webb, former Under Undersecretary,
secretary, Undersecretary, of State and Director
of the UJS. Bureau of the
Budget, are Gen. Charles L.
Bolte, (Retd), former Vice Chief
of Stan Of the. Army and chair
man oi tne inter-American De
f ense 1 Board:. David A. Robin
son and Col. William Fondron,
the military and civilian mem
bers of ute sub committee
Supervision of the military
assistance program in Latin
America is a responsibility of
the Caribbean Command and
the sub-committee is meeting
with iii. 'Gen. Kictgeiy Gaither,
commander in chief, Caribbean,
and his staff ; at the unified
command headquarters at
Rumors Of Replacing Dulles
Get Firm DemallBy
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
White House issued a "double
denial yesterday of reports that
President Eisenhower planned to!
replace John Foster Dulles as
secretary of state.
rresldentUl: rress secretary
James C. Hagerty, speaking or
Eisenhower, told newsmen; I
said last night- these stories were
completely cockeyed. I want to
double it -today double It, to
The reporters had asked aoout
reports the President has dis
cussed the possibility- of rewac-
ine the 70-year-old Dulles, who is
in j Walter Reed- Army Medical
Center for a hernia 'Operation.
Dulles .has; said he will be out
of action for: a few weeks. Some
sources said this, might mean an
absence of up to six. weeks,! de
pending upon uuiies' willingness
to take doctors' advice on how
long he should ; recuperate. The
operation" w'U be tomorrow or
early next week j
Hagerty said Tuesday night the
replacement reports were "com
pktch" cockeyed. Herald"! the
President Called his' attention to
the reports, again yesterday , and
told him to ."double" the denial..
. The press secretairy said the
part of most rank and file workers
as to the basis and the methods
of classification changeover.
All f non-prof essional classifica
tions in the Canal Zone have been
abolished in favor of the M-l to
M-18 grades under the merit sys system.
tem. system. Earlier this week more than
200 gathered at the Curondu
Theater for a panel and forum
discussion of the Merit Sysfem
and Wage Plan. The forum was
sponsored by Local 595.
The meeting pointed up once a a-gain
gain a-gain the need for a clear and sim simplified
plified simplified explanation regarding the
new classifications. ..
Serving on a volunteer panel
were the following:
Lt. CoL W, A. Franks, USA, Al Alternate
ternate Alternate -Member, ;. C-Z. Civilian
Personnel' 'Policy Coordinating
Board: -yV v'
Otto "tHelmerichs,- Chief, p.?.
Central Employment Office vand
Cat Widdell,: Asst. Chief, Edmund
Shaw Civilian Personnel Office,
Albrook Air Force Base, r
; S. R. Davidson. Director Civil
ian Personnel, 15th Naval, District.
John Nolan, Director, Federal
L. O. Wiss, Civilian Personnel,
FAA ,Ft. Worth, Texas.
Colon Free fone
May Land Big
'NEW YORK. FebV 12 CUPI)-
Victor Muscat, president of Vittor
Industries Corporation of Green
wich, Conn., leaves today for Pan Panama
ama Panama to meet with Col. Saturnino
Fiores of the National Guard and
other government officials about a
projected ?i,500,ooo a i u minum
plant in the Free Port Zone at Co Colon.
lon. Colon. .
SfThe plant would build aluminum
containers for products to be dis distributed
tributed distributed from Panama to countries
la northern South America and
- Vktor Metal Products- Corpora
tion is the world's largest manu
factures of aluminum tooth paste
Muscat will also go to Havana
to confer with President, Manuel
Urrutia and Fidel Castro about a
$2,000000 aluminum plant to be
built -there. Plans for this are al already
ready already well advanced. .'
they are Just not
mie. '. v.
f West; Berlin Mayor Willv
Brandtjf who visited the President
yesterday," Jaid Eisenhower told
him Dulles, would 'be all i right
i .. na neeas me rst.". v
Lincoln White, State v Depart
ment press officer, sadd later that
tne secretary was resune torn.
fortablV, White said Dulles "en
joyed a good breakfast and his
spirits are high." v
me v. rresiaeni always nas
spoken-, of Dulles with affection
and' respect and given every in
dication oc placing complete trust
in -tht '-secretary's judgment on
forelBn'affairs. vv-r "vj...- v
Dullest who probabjy will spend
his 71st birthday on Feb. 25 in
the hospital, has been, the (domi (dominant
nant (dominant nersonality in foreitm policy
from the irst day of the Eisen Eisenhower,
hower, Eisenhower, administration, ahd. State
Department observers doubt his
physical absence will mean anj
basic change.' svi ,:
t Dulles' guidelines on major for-
eign policy aire well known and
the secretary has announced he
will: be available for consultation
except during the actual .opera
. mi i wwiw iiMiiiiiiiiiiiiMiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiirtmiroirriiiii'TfmniiiMi riiiiiiriiniiiiMiiwininww triin v-
TREATY DISCUSSED Accompanied by U.S. Ambassador Julian F. Harrington, Rocco Sici Siciliano,'
liano,' Siciliano,' special assistant; to. President Eisenhower on personnel management met with Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian officials at the Foreign Office this morning and discussed certain points of the
1955 Memorandum of Understandings between Panama and the U'S. Shown here are: (1. to
r.) Harrington, Slcilianp, Dr. Oetavio Fabrega, president of the Foreign Relations Council;
Mariano Oteiza, acting Foreign Minister, and Ricardo Arias, Panama's Ambassador to Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, who is presently visiting his homeland..
WASHINGTON Feb. 12 UPI
Th Hon etotr of the United States
gathers in joint1 session today with
pomp and' humility -'to honor the
memory of Abraham Lincoln,
Th .incision: The 150th i an
niversary of the birth Of the first
Republican president in a Kentuc Kentucky
ky Kentucky Wg cabin. ; "v
Southerner ana norinerner w
mncrat and Ttenuhljcan-i- came to
eether to hear poet Ca.rl Sand
burg praise'-'LtaeotaTas'lhe' man
who enabled that Union to prevail.
The last time. congreSs-'.met in
joint session to honor. Lincoln Was
a cold rainy Monday, Feb. 12. 1866.
The imat Civil War had ended
less than a year before. Lincoln
was dead murdered.. The south
was va wasteland- conquered.
Hate seeped through the land.
Nn ... v hh vears aner: uev-
tyslwrg....d8 -years after Bull Eun
. .a centurf after John Brown
. .Congress met m- joint session
President Eisenhower J a s t
night at dinner in downtown
Washington officially openad
year-long series .of programs'
celebrating the setquincenten setquincenten-nial
nial setquincenten-nial of Lincoln's birth.
Eisenhower,, in fleeming
appeal for his balanced budget,
urged America ns last n.(gnt
to keep in mind Abraham
Lincoln's distaste for government
spending and an '"overwhelming,
The President', incorporated tne
appeal in a simple and moving
tribute he 1 paid Lincoln with a
few brief remarks at a dinner
celebrating the Civil War presi president's
dent's president's 150th birthday anniversary.
"The President said that as Lin Lincoln
coln Lincoln led the nation through the
Sagedy of Civil War he insisted
at "the struggle of today is pot
altogether for today it is far s
vast future also." Then he quoted
Lincoln still further:
"The tendency to undue expan
sion is Unquestionable the chief
difficulty. How to do something,
and still not do too much, is the
question I would not borrow
money. I .am against an over overwhelming,
whelming, overwhelming, crushing system
"Suppose, that at eacn- session,
Congress shall first' determ ne
how much morey can, .for that
year, be spared for improvements
then apportion' that sum to the
most important objects." 1
Eisenhower did not elaborate on
Rescue Crews Head
For AlDine Site
TRENTO.' Italv. Feb,, 12 : f UPIY
A plane crashed j sgahist "an
Aipme peaK;- m tne raie ue oan
Martino mountains today,'7' uncon unconfirmed
firmed unconfirmed reports received here said.
The reports did not Indicate the
type or size of the plane and d'd
not say. if there, were casualties.'.
'Alpine rescue squads from the
village of riera di Frimlero were
enroute to the.. scene.;''i.-.. '
i Trento, 50 miles outh of the
Austrian border,, is about 300 air
line miles north of Rome.
rv Of Abraham Lincoln
1 IintfOla's wards nor did he Tin
them specifically with his own
economy campaign. But it is the
same kind; of thing he has been
saying on other occasions in try
ing to fight off congressional at
tempts to boost his delicately-bal
The remainder of the Presi President's
dent's President's remarks was an account of
how,: Lincoln, the humanitarian,
had won immortality in the hearts
of men everywhere. He noted
that each year two million per persons
sons persons pay homage at the capital's
In New Delhi he said, a Lin Lincoln
coln Lincoln society is establishing a mu museum
seum museum in his honor. Last summer
high school students in Tokyo
ranked turn as the most respected
of all world figures. Russian au
thor Leo "Tolstoy called him the
only ; "giant" among history's
The President said modern Chi
na s lira president, sun Yat-en,
found his; three basic principles
of government in uncoin s uet
tysburg Address. Indian Prime
Minister Jawahariai xenru Kept a
mold of Lincoln's hand on is
desk because "it is strong, firm
and yet gentle ... It gives me
The President recalled that aft
er Lincoln's assassination his sec
rpt:nrv nf war. Edwin Stanton.
said the one-time backwoodsman'
now Twlongs to the ages."
Ateahatm"Iincoln' belongs not
only to the ages, but to humanl
ty,w the President said. "Immor "Immortality
tality "Immortality is his in the hearts of all
who love freedom everywhere in
ing woria. ;
The Lincoln observances which
ex-Presidents Hoover and Truman
ware unable to attend continue
today: with, special ceremonies
throughout the capital and the
rest of the country.
Ike Sees Stars
For Movie Star
And Ariz. Senator
WASHINGTON. Feb. 12 (UPI)-
President Eisenhower today again
nominated Jimmy Stewart, the
movie star,' for promotion to Brig Brigadier
adier Brigadier General in the Air Force
A. similar promotion for Stew
art, now s Colonel, wss blocked
id the Senate Armed services com com-mittee
mittee com-mittee last year, largely through
the opposition of Sen. Margaret
Chase Smith (R-Maine).
Mrs.. Smith, a Lieutenant colo colonel
nel colonel in the Air Force Reserves,
armed that: Stewart had not been
active enough in the Reserves and
dirt not warrant the' oromotion.
The President also nominated
Sen. -Harry- Geldwtter-, (R-Aris.)
for promotion from colonel to brig'
adier teneral in the Reserves.
LONDON, Feb. 12 UPlj- The
London Daily Express accused
President Eisenhower today of
trying to steal the limelight from
the Duchess of Kent on her current
vis!;t to Mexico. The duchess ar arrives
rives arrives in Mexico City today and
will remain there until Feb. 19.
Eisenhower is to arrive on Feb. 18.
"I have never seen an embas
syso angry as is the British over
the president's move,"1-wrote Tom
Stacy, it Mexico City despatch.
Its front page headline was loo
Much Good Till Down Mexico
He said that one British embas embassy
sy embassy official described Eisenhower's
decision to visit Acapulco as in
"really ghastly taste.
"He noted that feeling i's "just
as hot in the Mexican foreign
ministry" which has had to or organize
ganize organize two security possos and
two .reception committees.
"The Americans in Mexico City
insist that there has been no in intention
tention intention to rival Britain's goodwill
effort with one of their own," said
The agony is, however, that
the President has already succeed succeeded
ed succeeded in hopelessly overshadowing
the royal party,
"Against this there have been
enough press cuttings about the
Kents' eight day tour to fill a
Bildon Apparent Low Bidder
Ori Bridgets East Approach
Three well known Panama firms
with long experience in contract
work in the Canal Zone entered
bids for the construction of the
east approach, for the high level
bridge over the Canal.
Bildon.. Inc., entered apparent
low bid of $954,069 for the work
closely followed by bids ot si.iwa, si.iwa,-201.20
201.20 si.iwa,-201.20 from Frsmorco, Inc., and
$1,043,460 by L. R. Sommer, con contractor
tractor contractor for the west approach
work.,Bildon also entered the low
offers on alternate plans which in in-vplved
vplved in-vplved varying amounts of borrow
material required in uie urna uu..
Bids .were opened at l pjn. yes yesterday
terday yesterday In the board room of the
administration building Dy u. uu.
Robert Dv Brown, Jr., Engineering
and Construction director. This Is
the second' bridge construction
project on- which bids have been
opened.' 'F- : s
The work on the east side of the
Canal involves the movement of
350,000 cnbic ysrds of material;
widening of Fourth of 'July Ave Avenue,
nue, Avenue, construction of embankments
for roadways from the bridge: and
relocation or construction of vari
WASHINGTON, Feb. 12 (UPI) President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower asked Congress today to approve a $3,915,000, $3,915,000,-000
000 $3,915,000,-000 increase in the U.S. subscription of the World Bank
and the International Monetary fund.
The chief executive told Congress in a special mes message
sage message that there is "real urgency for prompt action" on
the increases. He said:
"The countries of the free world look to the United
States, because of our economic strength, to set tht
pace by acting without delay to take up ouri subscription
in the new stock of the Bank and to pay our quota in increase
crease increase in the fund."
The board of governors of the
two free world agencies have voted
substantial increases in their cap-.
ital in order to cope more effec effectively
tively effectively with future eebnomic and
The bank's capital would be
hiked from $10,000,000,000 to $21,-
000,000,000. This would involve a
100 per cent increase in tne sud sud-scriptions
scriptions sud-scriptions of each one of the 68
The increased subscriptions, in in-oliirilnv
oliirilnv in-oliirilnv th S3 K4ft.O00.00B U.S. OUO-
ta.," 4sotUally Wijkjr 1
paid te the bank. Howeverthe
increases will form a guarantee
which will permit the bank to bor
row more money in private unan-
The Monetary Fund's capital
would be increased by 50 per cent
from $9,193,000,000 to about $14,-
000,000,000. The U.S.' quota would
rise from $2,750,000,000 to $4,125,-
Members must pay 25 per cent
Rent Board Chief
E.E. Arias Hoi
Panama City Ren Board clief
Ernesto E. (Titin) Arias denied
today that he has ever served
as the consul O' any country,
much less the Philippines.
A United Press International
dispa'ch yesterday quoted Philip Philippine
pine Philippine Senate majority leader Am Ambrosia
brosia Ambrosia Padilla as demanding the
dismissal of his country's honora honorary
ry honorary consuls in Panama and Chile.
The dispatch named the .Philio
p'ne Consul here as Ernesto A A-rias,
rias, A-rias, but the Rent Board presi president
dent president says he is not the man-Pa-nama
Foreign Office sources con confirmed
firmed confirmed today that, the Philippine
Consul here is listed as Pedro Er Ernesto
nesto Ernesto Arias Icaza.
The Philippine senator said the
consuls of Panami' and Chile
didn't even say "hello to the Phi Philippine
lippine Philippine delegation which he head headed
ed headed to the worked basketball tour tournament
nament tournament in Chile, when the team
visited the two cities.
An announcement of an award
of a contract for the 'work will be
made as soon as bids have-been
analyzed. The contractor will have
440 days to complete the job after
receiving notice to proceed. This
time limit will extend through the
dry season of next .year which is
essential for, the proper compac compaction
tion compaction of fills snd embankments. -,'
Some sections of .the embank embankment
ment embankment will be as much as 50 feet
high wnere it crosses the tidal
flats between Amador. Road and
Chorrillo Hill at the Limits. Most
of the material for this fill will
come from Chorrillo Hill, although
a considerable amount ot borrow
material will be needed from Sosa
Hill or borrow pits in Curundu or
The' widenine" of Fourth' of July
Avenue into a iour-lane boulevard
fo rits entire length, will be an im important
portant important part of the contract An-
otner important pan wui oe tne
reconstruction ot new street con
nections at the Limits to serve
both Panama City and the Canal
of their increased quota in eoM
and the balance in currency. For
the United States this will involve
Hears Record Hiah
Canaf traffic was st a Bear feet i
ra Mvei yesterday with 34 trans trans-ts
ts trans-ts expected for the day-only two
l"! daUy high
st in October 1957. 'u"S"
. Wednesday morning 33 ocean-going
ships were listed for transit
from Cr atobal to Balboa and 19
were awaiting transit northbound
?L b?a;, 0nly 20 southbound
ships and 14 northbound were ex
Re dayr5 the end
p.HVCn1rWith,Ii,nitd operation at
Pedro Migue Locks, 34 ocean-going
ships using the Canal in one
day came close to the all time
daily record. v'
Mh- 7' A ?V. nas oeen Jhe
highest in Canal history with the
paly number of transits exceed-''
ing the record set in .lamias
this year. The daily average has''
been 28.50 commercial ceaoi-'"
ing ships which is neanly two shins' -
26.65 set in th- rprnrH kn,U.. ;."
month of January. i-
Ships using the Panama Canal' -have
been handled on an around-
the-clock basis at the Pacific locks
since Jan. ll when the work be-'
gain of converting to 60-cycle pow
er all frequency sensitive locks H
Work on the Perirn Min,1 ...t
lane was completed Jaii. aa
then moved to the west side Feb--4.
Conversion work at Mirafloret:
wiU start at the end of February-
Youth Is Charged
With Possession F
Of Weed, Vagrancy
A 22-year-old Pansmanlan.fai.
peared, in Balboa Magistrate's
Court today on a felony charge ef
He is Leonard C. Whalte, who
was arrested last -night on Akee
Street, Balboa. He has also been
cnarged witn vagrancy.
wnaite nas a prior conviction ea
the marijuana charge. After waiv waiving
ing waiving a preliminary hearing his bail
was set at $100 and he was bound
over for trial at U.S. District
By Beam; 32 Hurt;
MIDDLE RIVER, Md., Feb'.'ll
(UPI) A steel beam fell front a
passing freight, buckled a track -and
derailed an 80-mile-an-hour
Washington to New York express
train today, injuring 32 persons.
Engineer T. L. wmsey oi tne
Pennsylvania Railroad's' derailed -"Potomac"
said he saw the -buckled
track as he rounded a ind
into the straight stretch where the
wreck- occurred: Winsey Said he
applied the brakes but the train
Immediately began te wobble out
of control on the bent track,
raua -i it v
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNtB AND PUBLISHED BV THt PANAMA AMCKICAN IMC
POUNMO BY NKLSON ROUNV.L IN 1tt
HAHMODIO ARIAS IOITO ";
13-37 H mill O Box 1S4 m. or P
TCLEPHONI 2-O740 'S LINte
CBLt ADDKIM PANAMCHICAN. PANAMA
mon Orrict. 12 17 ctNTi Avenui between Htm no 1th Stbmtb
POKIIBN REF(1ISENTTIVE JOSHUA B POWgPS INC
4S Madibon AVI NEW YORK "7 I N. Y
-l; ........ ... aw...... f 70 S BO
Fm One Yeak in advance
WIS IS YOUR FORUM THI REAOIRS OWN COLUMN
. - 1
" The Mail Bex it an epeB torum or readen o The Panama American
Lmen irB received grerefully end re liaoied hi a wholly eoefidenHel
","5M ou contribute letter don't be impatient it decin't appear the
-mt ut. Urtera are uMiiheJ In the order received.
' Please try to keep the letter limited to one ease length.
" Identity latter writert It held hi tfrleterf confidence
7" Thii nowtpaper assumes no responsibility for ttatementi or epinioiti
expressed in lettert from readers.
I He M A I L BOX
SCOUT COUNCIL ASKED TO WAKE
Edwaid Lucas has his problems (Mai Box Feb. 4) in fryu to
work wiU the scout executive, Dan Daniels and the president of the
council Brig Of n. George F. Schlatter, and still uphold the standards
of the Bov Scuutr of America.
But What I and other want to know, when is the executive board
going to wake uo and assume their responsibilities and run the coun coun-1
1 coun-1 When are they going tc find out the reason for the two women
of to- council office resigning. Could it be they refused to
pat up with the situation? Worrjfd pirm
- CARNIVAL PARADE JJLUES
Phooey on Carnival parades. I've had a belly full no tc men mention
tion mention a few callouses and mosquito bites m unmentionable plac es
My fam'y had been looking forward to seeing this h8hly-touted
event which ha. been described as "the thing" to see during the Car Car-S'sea"
S'sea" Car-S'sea" on Exciting, gay, colorful, funny, entertaining-these were
tte idjeclkes vH.d been hearing' about the parade since we got
Determined not to miss a thing, my family established itself on
of toe hi'l across from the National Institute. We were
there waiting at 4:3') i..n., but dozens of would-be parade fans beat
us to the choice spots. .
The parade supposedly started in grand fashion at 2 p.m., but
whit happened to it between then and the 7 p m. it hit the Limits is
beyond ml I could have walked from the Panama Hilton faster
than that By the time the parade, and I use that expression with
reservations, finally cid get on Fourth of July Avenue,, there were
only a few bedraggled marchers and half-hearted musical groups
The pretty girls on the elaborate and expensive floats still managed
ttf srriile, but by tha. time it was so dark none of the hardy who had
' waited it out could see much of anything.
: This Junta outfit that arranged the thing sure goofed. Even lo lo-caTWizens
caTWizens lo-caTWizens tell me it was more disorganized than usual. First they
said the parade would start promptly at 3 p.m., then the word got out
it would start at 2. Why don't they put out some sort of a map-schedule,
telling people the approximate time the parade should reach a
designated location? .
Next year at Carnival time. I'll get my parade viewing from the
COLD SOUGHT f OR ANNUITY
I believe that one of the many errors committed in the new trea treaty
ty treaty of 1955 ; the payment of annuity to Panama.
i I understood that the United States will pay $1,930,000 or the
equivalent in any foreign currency. I believe that Panama should
have requested the payment in s many ounces of gold or its equiv equivalents.
, I am inclined to this because it is the belief that the price of gold
at $35 per ounce wil' be increased in the near future, That means
that Panama vrouln receive jdiwreciated dollars 'the wajr the treaty
WHY WAS MANUAL CROUP DOWNGRADED TWO STEPS?
Oh, hew right the nurses and railroad representatives were when
they told the Young Committee in the Balboa Theater that they did
not trust the Canal administration to have full power to set wages
without some safeguard to protect employe's rights!
: Has the administration become so drunk with its new power that
ft dares tc violate the trust that Congress plated in it by a general
down grading for tho manual group? This has been done without a
job evaluation or hearing, as far as the employes or their represen representatives
tatives representatives were concerned
' The v tprans were notified about their rights in a very craftily
written letter, and given as the
supervisor s evaluation ot meir jods. lo me cnieis now qp ermine
Security positions? Surely wage cuts should not undermine security.
It was explained that under the implementation of the Treaty se
curity positions were not to be effected and the locality rate of pay
a-4o be used only when the positions could all be filled locally. For
Jtears, wages in the Zone have been determined by the Wage Board
sing the Wavy Yard pay scales. Why are the same jobs suddenly
ejut two steps? It doesn't seem to be necessary in the classified group,
i For example, one of the worst of these odd practices seems to
be shaping up in the Water and Laboratories Branch. The Pump
Station ope ators who arc veterans have been advised of a two step
down grading which will put them below toe US-rate cut off point.
he operators handling tht water supply were led to believe they
eld security positions. Doesn't the down grading nullify that se security?
curity? security? 1
I The strategy seems to be to make them non-security, thereby
Iraodfathering them with no pay raises. The pay off is that those
Same jobs will be abolished with automation of the stations in the
r)ear future. So then security will not be involved, but money will
fce saved between now and then in that no pay raise can be granted,
j Wouldn't it be a pleasant chrnge to nave the company president
toy aside h'.t threadbare cap and take his Governor's cap out of the
J Et to, Brute
PARADE HALF SPOILED
The pay and lovely Carnival parade was half spoiled by being so
The Junta worked hard to put on a good parade. And it was
food, xcept that it didn't happen in time for either the people tak taking
ing taking part in il or the crowd to enjey it.
Rumor has it tne whole reason for delay was the Panama
Queen's float The artist was taken sick and hospitalized, I heard.
The float was supposed to be ready at one o'clock but didn't reach
.the starting point until three or iour hours later.
Accidents will happen, like the man getting sick. But why
Wouldn't those in chy.rge see to it the float was ready by 11 a.m. or
even earlier Mishaps are always coming up so why cut it so c)ose.
Everybody else was ready. Why did they have to wait in the
hot sun to get started, and then disappoint 50 to 75 thousand people.
The same thiryr happened yfar before last? -JB" tnV time the pa parade
rade parade passed the Don Bosco Church in Panama It was already getting
too late to take pictures. j ..
Last year it was not right on time, but much better.
Why nut start th parade even if somebody or some float isn't
ready? I say start U anyway, even if the devil isn't ready. This year
the devil was ready, fanning himself in the hot sun like everybody
Cot It Moving
!30 Xa. Panama
reason for their down grading their
1090 Jiu. Colon
By VICTOR RIESEL
Right out of the mouth of
b:.u. came some oi the millions
in profits maae Dy Jim ttOua'
buddies in something they whim
sicaily called "Opeidtion Chica Chicago."
go." Chicago." i'his "operation" referred to an
insurance brokerage firm known
as toe Union Insu ance Ageacy Jt
Illinois which ii still around in
the boys' own fashion, bringing
iht group a clear hal, million dol dollars
lars dollars a year despile all the expo exposures.
sures. exposures. This "Operation," launch launched
ed launched Dy Hotia ex-prize lighting bud buddy,
dy, buddy, Paul Dorfman, dedicated it itself
self itself 10 placing insurance against
the high cosi of childbirth, Jl
health, old age and otner vagaries
which might come into the lives
of lens thousands of Hoffa's
own lollowers in the Michigan Con
ference of Teamsters.
In April of '52, Hoffa's buddies
thought they juit weren't earn earning
ing earning enough In return for thoir
devotion to the welfare of tne
truck drivers. So they increased
tht cost of the Teamsters' in insurance,
surance, insurance, raised their own com commissions
missions commissions and cut the benefits
to Hoffa's followers. WrJh hit
Before the slash, the policies
paid $160 worth of hospital ex
penses when a truck driver s wile
had a baby. This amount was then
pruned by $40 to $120 for materni-
Before the slash, the policies
gave a Teamster $75 to pay an
obstretics bill. Apparently the
boys decided that the baoy could
t delivered by a $50 doctor just
as well. So the allowance tor the
obstetrician was cut to $30.
Then, two months laler the in
surance company Hoffa had per
sonally selected cut the surgical
benefits far Teamsters dependents
from $300 to $200.
At the same time the insurance
brokerage' company, smirkinely
known as "Operation Chicago" to
the elite, raised its commissions
irom two to iour percen. and ad'
ded special service charges to the
lite insurance policies covering
tens of thousands of Teamsters
These were charges by the broker
for handling the insurance. To
cover this, the trucking companies
simply had to get up a quar er
a month rroore per truck driver.
In the end, the Dorfman broker
age, made millions. To get at the
gut of this story, McCletlan Com Committee
mittee Committee counselor Bob Kennedy re reports
ports reports he had to run the lougne-st,
n.ost intricate probe oi tne past
two years' investigations.
Kennedy discovered that Hof
fa did go through tho motions
of asking publicily for bids from
other firms. Investigation dis disclosed
closed disclosed that tho lowest bid came
front tbo JPacifio" Mutual Life
Insurance Co. Tbia bid was
ithrown out. A Pacific Mutual v
co president asked Jim Hoffa
whether ho "regarded himself
as both judge and jury with res respect
pect respect to that situation." The res response
ponse response was "Yes."
And when Kennedy's probers
dug into the files of Hoffa s fa
vorite insurance firm, they found
the which were submitted by the
competitors. And all bids were
supposed to the secret and sealed.
It would take a national conven convention
tion convention of the Association of Certified
Public Accountants tio trace the
millions made out of "Operation
Chicago." There are such figures
as $340,000 for "travel, enter ain ain-ment
ment ain-ment and sales expense." This is
considered is nc record disclosing
where the money went.
There are overchanges of $600,
000 by the favored "servicing"
outfit on Teamster mass insur
ance. There is even the phemeying
of invoices by a furniture com company
pany company which delivered home fur furnishings'
nishings' furnishings' and billed one of Dorf Dorf-man's
man's Dorf-man's brokerages for office equip equipment.
ment. equipment. That eame to over $7,000.
They then made a couple of ex extra
tra extra dollars hv marking off depre
ciation on the phantom office desks
Neve- kick a buck in the tace.
In summing up some of this,
Kennedy asked Dorfman if he ever
Dassed on meony to Hoffa or paid
money out lor tne xeamasiers
chie'. Dorfman proved that silence
was golden. He took the fifth.
Thus is th,e working class pro protected
tected protected against a cruel world.
HOLD TRADE TALKS
BONN, Germany (UPI)-A West
German delegation left yesterday
for Warsaw to renew long-postponed
trade talks with the Com Communist
munist Communist Polish government.
The English Constitution is,
unwritten but itronf through
tradition. It is democratic, yet
there is a House ot Lords
whielk holds office by right of
birth.. Parliament, begun as a
king's council consisting chief chiefly
ly chiefly of lords and bishops, has
changed over the years to give
the power to the House ol
Commons'. The p r e s e n t-day
House of Lords carfflot vote on
money bills, but it can hold,
up other legislation for two
years though Jt rarely does.
Walter Wmcliell In
How many quis experts coulJ
give the maiden name of Abraham
Lincoln's maternal grandmother?
It was Bathsheha Herng. No quiz
expert in the world, however, could
five the name of Lincoln's mater maternal
nal maternal grandfather. Who he was is
not known to this day.
These and a multitude of other
odd and colorful facts about Lin
coin and the Civil War were, com compiled
piled compiled by Richard Hanser In his
research for the script of "Meet
Mr. Lincoln" which NBC-TV Net Network
work Network is presenting Feb. 11, in con connection
nection connection with the 150th anniversary
of Abraham Lincoln birth. The pro
gram uses a wealth of Americana
never before adapted to television
The main reason for the endur
ing interest in Lincoln and the CI
vil War, is chat this great Americ
an story teems like no other with
life, color, drama, comedy, emo
tion everything we include in
the phrase "human interest." It is
so full of remarkable characters
and curious events, major and mi minor,
nor, minor, that the theme can never be
wholly exhausted. Here is a grab grab-bag
bag grab-bag of curiosa for Civil War
All actors who impersonate Lin Lincoln
coln Lincoln on stage and screen deliver
their lines in a rich, deeo bar, tone.
Lincoln had a high, thi voice.
When the Civil War broke out, 22
per cent of all Army officers went
over to the Confederacy. But only
26 enlisted men left the Stars and
After the pro-slavery Dred Scott
decision of the Supreme Court in
1887, a Sece?i'' Movement devel-t-eu
in the North. .lefSXEl
One of the most beautiful let letters
ters letters ever written in the English
language is Lincoln's letter of con condolence
dolence condolence to Mrs. .Lydia Bixby on
the loss of her five sons in battle.
It turned out that Lincoln had been
misled by the War Department.
Mrs. Bixby lost only two sons.
Two of the other sons deserted,
and the fifth survived also.
Though Lincoln's scrupulous ho honesty
nesty honesty has 'become legendary, he
was once accused by a newspaper
of padding his expense account as
When he was nominated for the
presidency, he was so little known
in some areas that the newspap
ers Kept misspelling his name.
They called him "Abram." Otturs
printed phonetic pronunciations of
bis last name, so people would
know how to say it.
Though he was one of the great
masters of English prose, he ad
mitted that be never read a novel
in his life.
No other President before "Ike"
was so often referred to by a nick nickname
name nickname "Old Abe," "Honest Aoe'
and just plain "Abe. But noDody
ever, called Lincoln Abe to ins
face. His native dignity prevented
any such familianfty, even frjm
his closest friends. Has wife called
him' 'Mr. Lincoln.'
He thought the Gettysburg Ad
dress was a flop. He said it "fell
on the audience Ike a' wet blan
In the percentage of casualties
suffered, the Civil War was the
bloodiest oever fought by Americ Americans.
ans. Americans. But it began for many as m
or less of a lark. At tne first
major battle, Bull Rifh, parties of
civilians went out to the battle battlefield
field battlefield with champagne picnic bas baskets
kets baskets to watch the fun.
Even in the bitterest fighting,
there was often much good-natured
fraternizing. Yanks loaned Re
bels spades to dig their rifle pits.
Bands from opposi'e sides seren serenaded
aded serenaded each other. Troops from
North and South sang "Home
Sweet Home" across the lines. At
the battle of Gettysburg, a South Southern
ern Southern band played waltzes and pok pok-kas.
kas. pok-kas. Civil War soldiers were- some
times called "doughbovs." and
the term was not new even then.
A girl named Sarah Emma Ed Edmonds
monds Edmonds served as a private with.
the Second Michigan Volunteers
for two years without detection.
One of the most decisive battles
of the whole -war Antietam
was won by pure chance when a
Northern soldier stumbled on Lee's
plan of action tucked away in a
HIA Sert'iea, lafc
package of cigars that some Con Confederate
federate Confederate officer had lost This en enabled
abled enabled McClellan to check the
Southern advance into Maryland
and gave Lincoln the occasion he j
was looking tor to issue me
Robert E. Lee
his feet tickled.
About half a
and South, lost their lives in the
Civil War, but the first soldier
to die was killed by accldnet. He
was Pr.vate Daniel Hough vs'o
was blown up at Fort Sumter af after
ter after the surrender when a keg of
powder exploded accidentally.
The great patriotic song of the
South, "Dixie" was written by a
Northerner. The melody of the
North's "Battle Hymn'' was a spir spiritual
itual spiritual tune from the Suth.
Tn the Summer of 1864 when all
political experts of the North
re predicting that Lincoln could
not possibly be re-elected.- a Con
federate secret agent in Canada
informed Jefferson Davis: "Tbe
re-election of Lincoln is almost
. A man named Wilmer McLean
used to boast: "The Civil vWar
began in my back yard and -ended
in my front yeard;" He. was living
at Manlassas Junction when the
Battle of F rst Bull Run was fought
there. He moved and four years
later the South surrendered in his
house at Appomatox.
Perhaps no man in all history
has ever won the admiration
and affection of foreigners to the
degree that Abraham Lincoln has.
During the Hungarian uprising a
rebell ous radio station was heard
broadcasting the Gettysburg Ad Address
dress Address as encouragement to the
freedom fighters. The Kabuki Play
ers, the foremost theatrical com company
pany company in Japan, not long ago ore ore-sented
sented ore-sented John Drinkwater's draifia,
"Abraham Lincoln," with a five
foot, seven inch Japanese actor
playing the six foot, four inch Lin Lincoln.
coln. Lincoln. Recently Pr'mer Mlninter
Nehru opened the first session. of
the Abraham Lincoln Society of In India.
dia. India. Y,et once, in 1858, Lincoln said
"With me the race of ambition
has been a failure a flat failure.
Today Lincoln is one of the most
beloved and admired characters
In all history. But in his own day
the opnosltion newspapers called
him "The Illinois beast," t i'ba i'ba-boon,"
boon," i'ba-boon," "filthy story-teller, 'mon
ster," "tyrant" and "fiend." His
young secretary John Hay.who
later became Ambassador to Eng England,
land, England, knew better. He called Lin Lincoln
coln Lincoln "the greatest character since
WASHINGTON' Secretary of
Deiense Neu McElroy a one of
the most likable membera ot aw
Eisennower Cabinet. He is also
one oi the most loyal. A bis; busi
nessman who cuce sou to mil
lions, .McElroy as always i taken
time out to heu his: teuow?meu.
tfetore he entered -the Whinei,
he served as Chairman ot tne Na National
tional National Education Coriierenee and
served well. In the Cabinet, he
still takes time to help raise mon money
ey money for sducational projects.
A secretary or Deiense, now-
ever, be has been given, a nua nua-et
et nua-et to defend, and whether he likes
it or not he has to defend it; That.
is oart of loyalty to the, team
Tha also .exDlaina wny m
A ' : t B AT
nublic has been uiven such a con
fused n.cture of our defenses. On
Jan. 22, for instance,. Secretary
McElroy informed a pi ess ewer
ence that there was "no positive
evidence"' that Russia will nave
an operational ICBM before t';e
United States. He gave the im
pression that our missile position
was sate ana secure.
One week later,. Jan. 1, when
heckled by Senators, the same
Secretary of Defense admitted
that the United States did not
plan to match m'ssiles with
Russia, had nt plans for catch catching
ing catching up: He was still being loyal
to Ike. But this time he as
under oath and hard-pressed
hv Sana tors.
Ever since then, tne cnancenes
of west Europe have been analyz analyzing
ing analyzing every word McElroy said.
Their safety as allies, of the USA
depends on the strength of the
USA. And the chanceries of east
Europe have also been analyzing
McElroy's words, because their
ability to bluff, bargain, outtrade
the United States depends on the
strength of the United States.
COLD, IMPARTIAL LOOK
Since Europe i geting a care careful
ful careful look at the true American tie
fense picture, the American peo
ple have a right to tne same com
and impartial look. Here are the
The most important Eisenhower
moves Secretary McElroy was
asked by Senators to explain
! l. A cutback in the missile pro pro-million
million pro-million men, North! gram by $602,000,000 for the com-
ng fiscal year, despite tne zaci
that Russia is ahead.
2 Fai ure to use more man Z3
Dercent of the $1,130,000,000 which
Congress voted the administration
for the Minute Man, Polaris, and
other vital projects. a;': :;;;
The argument used by tne
big, lumbering. Very pjeasantr
Secretary of Defense from Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati was that we didn't want
to put all our eggs in one wea weapons
pons weapons basket. ,y Admitting, that.
Russia had mdre ICBNis,' he
pointed out that we had some
other weapons to offset them.
He mentioned the following, ut
t tho same time failed to men mention
tion mention the fact that some of them
don't yet exi:
1. THE MINUTE MAN This
will be an excellent sol d-propel
lant missile which will not re
quire the cumbersome, time-consuming
count-down necessary for
liquid fueled missiles. However,
it will not be ooeratonal for a
bout five years, runner more, ttus
missiles was one for wnicn con
gress appropriated additional mon
ev wnicn tne administration re
fused to use. Thus, while Mc&if
roy was boosting the importance
of the Minute Man to tne Jena
tors, he was curtailing ouey lor
developing the Minute Man.
1. The IRBM or INTERMEDI
ATE RANGE MISSILE The Sec
retary of Defense said we had
IRBMs stationed in England ana
said this was one reason we didn't
need to spend so much, oii1 ICBMj,
or long-range miss les. However,
we have only about 75.
In contrast, Russia is estimat
nA tn hv 750.
3. THE POLARIS-McElroy cit cited
ed cited this missile-firing sub as one
"reason for not needing more
In Old Ireland
1 Capital of
7 last or West
Tiusan in .ht
9 New Guinea
13 Small space
15 Floor covering I j Prohibitionists
18 Fourth 21 Theater usher
Araoian caupn 22 Handled
SO Genus ot
. 28 Classified
33 Female ruft
15 Demesne :
31 Revoke a
'.. .tota .
4 Before ,'i
K Dinner course
85 Town in
Connecticut t t-,.
,. t-,. 88 Antenna ,f
IS Remains erect
1 Cyprraoid ash
t Russian river
I Road edge
4 Hw branches
20 Sea eaila
27 Legal oath
as m m v
T DREW PEARSON
ICBMa. Yet. the first Polaris wffl
not be .ready unLl lata 1960.
; Meanwhile Russia baa 100 mis-
sue-firing submarines which caa
fire missiles from v. under water
for .a range of 750 miles. '. Thef
coukllie off (he coast aim im
?TlhwrJkcT .cities- ln contrast the
United: .States has only five i.mia-
Buca-iuuig suds, none are the r
lans type. AIL must fire the mis
siles, the winged, air-breathio
Regulus, from the surface
Yet the administration decided
to use the extra money voted by
Congress for. the Polarii. ,
. 4v:.''V;'i:-'-',,:' '''.
.. u.s.' pomDers McElroy ar argued
gued argued that our4, bombers wepe-a de deterrent
terrent deterrent and this' was one 5 reason
we hadn't pushed f aheadi via
ICBMs. Russia . howeyer,i. has
bombers too. She has atotal of a a-roundc
roundc a-roundc 18,000 ; -to ; 20.000 i com bat
planes of all types, wh le we hav
only 13,000 of all types. We ha v
more mediura-ange bombers, F.us-
Sla nrnhnVilw mam ln
r'ij mine iuukp ranuv
5. Faulty Figures to" ICBMS ICBMS-Finally,
Finally, ICBMS-Finally, the loyal Secretary of
Defense testified that the United
SSJfJ would nave aquadfon of
ICBMs operational in July. There
are 10 ICBMs in a squadron.
This, however, was just not
true. And both Senators and news newspapermen
papermen newspapermen toverinff mil tarw mat.
ters knewit was, not-true.-. They
rXuXf would nave wuadron
of ICBMs ready only in January
1900, ; by which time unfortuna'e unfortuna'e-ly
ly unfortuna'e-ly one. parKof their guidance sjs sjs-tern
tern sjs-tern will be out of date.
Later Secretary MrElroy was
man enough to correct his state statement.
ment. statement. He said the squadrofl of 10
ICBMs would not be ready tn Ju July.
ly. July. Anotner ooint ne overlooked is
that the IRBM or medium-range
missile which we are now mak making
ing making will be scrapped after 200 are
produced. Being liqud:v fueled,
they are both cumbersome to Jfire
ani awkward to hide. Further Furthermore,
more, Furthermore, so many NATO countries
are following the ex-mple of "ht
aloof General de Gaulle, that,, we
are having trouble getting,. bases
for them in Europe. ,;s:.
That was the contused, and con conflicting
flicting conflicting testimony of the very loy loyal
al loyal Secretary of Defense testimo testimony
ny testimony that was carefully mvi
in Europe and when the Ameri American
can American people need to analyze too.
SOOT REPORT lf
NEW YORK fUPIl-Tha deoart
meat of Air Pollution Control an
nounced Sunday that the laveragi
accumuia ion of soo'. in Manha'r i
last year as 107.3 tons pe
square mile per montht.' V
ft w A til. i" '.tii ifli'.. ..iln ? .'i
CONTINUING Rep. John AJ
Blatnik (D-Minn.). above, savt
he'll continue his fight to bar,
Democratic party recognition to'
Rep. -elect Dale Atford of Ar Arkansas.
kansas. Arkansas. This despite Speaker'
Sam Bayburn's warning that it
would be "major operation."
29 Ribbon' (comb. 4S Wings
46 Another nam
for Ireland ;
4? Peruse 7t
4 Lamprey-' i'L
51 Eve (contr.)"'
53 Seine U:ti'
40 Article ;
41 Notions -ii
' f i
Answer to Previous PunlV
. "- -t
THCRSPAY.EBRIJABY JZ 59 U ;
fHf TANAMA AMERICAN AS INDErENDEjrr DAILY NEWSFAPE
.tt : ....
iMiiwuiiiinMinniiiiiiwiiB iiiiiini iitiiiiiiiii iii iiii T'-WrfJ,MtfW,v,"ff'iimmyii' iii wiiiiiiiirinrrliiifiWMiiff nromrn ' ;
'5 ,! ','''-'"' aJr-.
STVDEI'EtEPTl6N!-Stu'dent officers attending the School for Latin A mcrica' 'were honored at a reception held in the Albrook Officer's Club. Shown
from left are Lt; G.-Mendez, Venezuela; Ens. R. G. Devitta Uruguay, Lt. C. Arias, Peru: Capt. I. Barrenechea, Peru; Capt. C. Forno, Peru; Capt. J. Ben Ben-deauV
deauV Ben-deauV Peru; Mrs Phiis Bl. Cage, Col. Phil B- Cage, commandant of the school; Mrs. N. E. Powel, Col. NN. X Powel, Caribbean Air Command, chief of staff;
MaJ. H. Rivef a, Peru Cadet J. T. Benam, Nicaragua; Lt. J. E. Yepez, Ecuador; Lt. L. E. Abad, Ecuador; Capt. J. Allcera, Chile, and Capt R. Valenzuela, also
from Chile.iHUSAF Photo)
Hi'jV ;.: :?i?.rVi'V. '(' '. ...lMtxJu..ocJugul.loM
- MMrnmiiirr---"""""" ""T --saite
'''--1 "' .-.... T.. .... -., ;.,,.,... ., .,
NEWS BARS LtwCoI -WendeU P. Kaowles pin3, fast lieutenant bfirs on newly promoted Lt.
Frark HRi-SiiiBB-oWJatteFjHA, 4th Gun Bift&M',' SJ7Ui 'Afttfttry", Wort Davis. The ceremony '"took
place recently. at jjattalion Jheadquartexa From left ife MSgt. Joe Milan, battalion 'Sergeant m.a
jor,;Shmnt 4.jfe'Lt4 Ross- Kuttler, commanding officer of "A" B&ttery, Knowles, battalion command commander
er commander ant Ma Joi& Rl' White Jr., battalion executive officer. (Army Photo)
t.,!M.ii, ,, -Hi-.nvv,, :., ft i : i.
14 n fit jt
i u-r i v' vJL II,
U -...,.- I 1 .,-,. w WIT .--'3 V IwwMMIMriMnW.frilMW
SERIOUS JOB David Wilson: is only four years old but he takes his self-employed position
very-i seriously, the Frankfort, Ind., boy is learning his school traffic safety lessons early and
weU. Jftt yet a student himself, the .boy stations himself at a street crossing which has no
'Titular guard. s liom made the belt and badge. -... -.-. f
' "!, : .'.'
- y: . ; v
C03 9SC33JG30GD 9
' :?' :-
AF Plane Sights Overturned Trawler
In Iceberg Area Where 2 Were Lost
..NEW YORK, Feb. 12 (UPI) (UPI)-The
The (UPI)-The Coast Guard said U. S. Air
Force plane reported saighting an
overturned trawler yesterday in
the iceberg-studded North Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic in the area where two fishing
boats with a total ot 48 men aboarn
disappeared in the midst of the
water's worst weather.
The Coast Guard said the sight sighting1
ing1 sighting1 was reported about 60 miles
from the last known posit'on of the
Icelandic fishing vessel Juli which
radioed an SOS last Saturday that
towering seas and heavy icing
were threatening to capsize, it,
jndangering the 31-man crew.
The report from the Coast
Guard's air detachment at Argen Argen-tia.
tia. Argen-tia. Nfld., came after a U.S. Mi-
Doctor Says Flu
Outbreak In Europe
May Reach Stales
General Leroy E. Burney warned
yesieraay tnat utbreaks of in
fluenza sweeping Europe probably
wm nit me united states.
He renewed a recommendation
that physicians consider vaccinat vaccinating
ing vaccinating pregnant woman, the aged,
the chronically ill, hospital staffs
and vital industrial and service
Public health officials said
there was plenty of the polyval polyvalent
ent polyvalent vaccine which offers protec protection
tion protection against several types of flu
strains,- including Asian flu.
Burney, in a statement de described
scribed described as an "advance warning
to health officers," said the World
Health Organization has reported
"outbreaks of various types of in influenza
fluenza influenza in several European coun
"Although no outbreaks of in
nuenza in tne united states so
far have, been reported," Burney
said, 'T-irther introduction of the
disease is probable."
He asked health officials to be
on the lookout and report prompt promptly
ly promptly any laboratory confirmations
of influenza. Flu is not ordinarily
one ot the diseases reported
weekly to the U.S. Public Health
Burney said the only confirmed
recent u.s. cases or Asian flu in involved
volved involved two American students
who developed the disease on the
way home from Eruope.
John XXIII Observes Ash Wednesday
Quoting Words Used By Late Pius XI
VATICAN CITY TUPI) Pope
John XXIII observed Ash
Wednesday with an appeal for
peace to avoid "homicide and
suicide" throughout the world.
The Pope commemorated the
beginning of lent yesterday oy
addressing about 10,000 Roman
Catholic pilgrims who assembled
in St. Peter's Square. He spoke
through a microphone placed at
the window of his private apart apartment
ment apartment in the apostolic palace.
In his appeal, the Pontiff re repeated
peated repeated words used by Pope Pius
XI in a message to Italian clergy
which was prepared but never re released
leased released on the eve of World War
The Pontiff recite the "An "An-glus"
glus" "An-glus" prayer with the pilgrims.
Then in a brief speech in Italian
he reminded that the day comem comem-orated
orated comem-orated Ash Wednesday, the ap-
litary Air Transport service-plane
picked up a distress signal aoout
170 miles nort.iwest of Gander
near the last given position of the
A Newfoundland fishing boat
w th 17 men aboard also was miss missing
ing missing in the sarr.e general area of
the North Atlantic, south of the
spot where a Danish passenger passenger-cargo
cargo passenger-cargo ship hit an iceberg and dis disappeared
appeared disappeared with 95 persons aboard
12 days ago.
Two other vessels also reported
trouble from the b tter cold, freez freezing
ing freezing spray and gale-force winds
that churned up mountainous
No word was heard from the
Newfoundland fishing boat Blue
Wave since its call for help Mon Monday
day Monday when it reported that 30-foot
waves and 60-mile-an-hour winds
were rolling it onto its "beam
ends." The Blue Wave carried a
crew of 17.
Ajlother Icelandic trawler, the
772-ton Thorkel', radioed it had
been forced to cut loose its life lifeboats
boats lifeboats because of heavy icing that
threatened to capsize it. However,
the ThorkeJl d. not. ask tor as
The Spanish vessel Meletia sent
cut a call fo- immediate help Tues
day but later said it had weather-
ed the crisis. However, the U.S.
Coast Guard cutter Ingram set out
through pounding seas to the ship's
last known pos tion 100 miles east
southeast if Cape Race, Nfld.
Snow, sleet and freezing spray
combined with huge waves and
crushing wi:.ds battered the
search vessels itn the iceberg
Similar- veather conditions ham.
pered the hunt for the Danish pa3-
seneer-carso vessel Hans Hedtoft
after it hit an iceberg Jan. 30 and
R0SE5 ARE RED .
CHICAGO (UPI)-The National
Safety Council issued hese re reminders
minders reminders for a safe Valentine's
"Valentine, I love you true;
"Sure hope no one runs over
"Watch yourself in traffic, mine;
"Who wants a bandaged Valen-tinee""
MAYOR ON SPOT
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UPI) Mem Memphis
phis Memphis Mayor Edmund Orgill was
turned away from the polls in a
Special game and fish election.
He as unable to roduce a
state hunting-fishing license, voter
registration card ar current tax
receipt to prove his residence in
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) The
Southern Pacific Railroad soon
will provide the ultimate in piggy piggyback
back piggyback hauling service.
Railroad President Donald J.
Russell saio its flatcars will haul
trucks which will be loaded with
ATLANTA (UPI) Travis ,B. Da Davis,
vis, Davis, r iccufledof waving t "slow
down sign to warn motorists ap approaching
proaching approaching a police radar zone,
chose to: pay,' a $50 f fine ra rather
ther rather than a accept an alternative
offered him by Judge Frank
White. ...: -:... ,,
Whit laid the fine would be
waived If Davis agreed to display
the sign eight hours day for
fiv day i la the center of the city.
Rails In Limelight
Led Slock Rise
NffW YORK fUPI) Rail
Sharps tnnk over the stock mat
kpt limelicht when industrials
faltered on profit-taking yester
Industrials, up more than 3
Doints on average at the day's
best, held little more than a point
of this rise in the face of realis
ing after Tuesday's 4 billion dot
Rails, however, bolstered by
eains of 21 points in Kansas
City Southern anu 26 in Louis
ville and Nashville, picked up
nearly a point in their average
a substantially wider gain than
industrials on a percentage basis.
A few blue chips held gains of
a point to 2 in the industrials.
American Telephone was up li,
Eastman Kodak 2 points, Allied
Chemical, National Steel, Westing Westing-house
house Westing-house Electric, American Tobac Tobacco,
co, Tobacco, International Harvester, Chry
sler Corp. around a point each.
Chrysler was a late feature,
rising on good volume in advance
of a directors meeting after the
market close. The company, cte-
pite a net loss of $33,824,565 for
1958, maintained tne 25 cent quar
terly dividend on common stock.
Chrysler, which has had produc production
tion production stoppages because of a glass
shortage, is recalling worisers ana
it appeared that the Pittsburgh
Plate Glass strike has been set
Ford also rose around a point
while other motors held un unchanged.
changed. unchanged. American Motors, Gen General
eral General Motors and Chrysler all
made the 15 most active issues.
Steels had wide moves either
way. Lukens, strong spot aunng
recent declines, gave up 3 points,
U. S. Steel nearly a point while
Inland gained over 2 ex-dividend;
Younestown Sheet and Tube and
National Steel around a point
There were gains of 2 points
or more in Colgate paimoiive,
Georgia Pacific, Polaroid, Zenith.
Utilities finished with the only
decline among the groups used in
the averages, reflecting drops
of more than 2 points in Pan
handle Eastern Pipe Line, nearly
a point each in Consolidated Edi
son and Commonwealth poison.
West Still Belter
LONDON (UPI) British De Defense
fense Defense Minister Duncan Sandys
told Parliament yesterday the
West still had "indisputable
superiority" over Russia in nu nuclear
clear nuclear striking power.
Sandys made the statement in
the House of Commons where he
answered questions of members
on the conservative government's
defense white paper published
"There can be no doubt," the
defense minister declared, "that
Lhe West still possesses indisputa indisputable
ble indisputable superiority in nuclear hitting
His statement followed the dis disclosure
closure disclosure in the new defense white
paper that Britain was pushing
production of its own megaton
H-weapons as well as building
up a stockpile of kiloton A-bombs.
Answering questions Wednesday
Sandys declined to disclose the
s:ze of the British stock of H H-bombs
bombs H-bombs or to give details of how
or under what circumstances they
might be used.
"Naturally, he said, 'there
are proper arrangements for en
suring that these weapons are not
loosed off without due considera consideration.'
tion.' consideration.' Laborite M P. George Brown
charged that as recently as a few
months ago there were no clear
directives to NATO military com commanders
manders commanders as to when and how H H-bombs
bombs H-bombs would be used.
Sandys replied that he did not
think Brown was in possession of
all the facts. But he again, refused
to be. drawn. jnto,.discU)sijQ4 what,
the; directives. Were.:
"It is not a matter which should
be discussed in public,' snapped
the defense minister.
parition of our Lady of Lourdes
and the 30th anniversay of the
signing of, the Lateran Pacts be between
tween between Italy and the Holy See.
He said it was with honor that
he was repeating the words writ written
ten written by Pius XI:
",We appeal for tranfluility and
peace to this world which ap appears
pears appears seized by -a folly of arma armaments
ments armaments similar to both, homicide
and suicide, but which des res
peace at ail cost, and which to
gether with us implore this peace
and hope to obtain it from God."
The message was prepared by
Pius XI, but he d:ed just before
he was scheduled to.' deliver it
to Italian clergy in 1939. The
message was issued later.
DOVER, England (UPI) For Former
mer Former West German counter-intelligence
ch'ef Dr. Otto John wai
expelled from Britain today u i
"undesirable alien" despite hit'
wife's urgent plea that he te ..til.
lowed to join her here.
John, who was released fronT"
German jail last June after-eaf
ing a term for "treasonable con conspiracy"
spiracy" conspiracy" for an 18-month oefefr,
tion to communism, left atwaW.
the Belgian ferry Prince Philippe.;
He sent a final message Jo
newsmen who used every jnean?
in a vain attempt to reach, him
aboard the vessel. "I have no
statement to make,' he said., w.a
Mrs. John, who lives in London?,
rushed to the Home Officep'to
plead for her husband's entrance
into Britain. She still was making
her plea when the ship sailed.
Pan American Cargo Load Hits All
Time High In 1958
Pan American World Airways
carried the heaviest cargo load
in the history of Latin Ameri American
can American Division In 1958.
The 75,141,000 pounds flown
during the I2-months was an
increase of 2,698,500 pounds or
four per cent above 1 the 1957
Airline cargo bfflcials attri attribute
bute attribute the increase to the devel development
opment development of two-way traffic be between
tween between the Americas. They point
to the fact that the Pan Am
Clippers, which only a couple of
years ago were carrying full
loads southbound and returning
to the United States only par partially
tially partially filled, are now flying cap capacity
acity capacity in both directions.
New users alerted to the
fact, that lightweight packing
lower Insurance costs, less dam damage
age damage and minimum pilferage loss
means lower overall distribution
costs helped swell the 1958
Panama and Central America
were singled out by a Pan Am
official as areas between whloh
a steady flow of two-way traf traffic
fic traffic has developed.
Meat, lobsters, shrimp and
household goods make up a
'arge part of the all-cargo loads
between the Central American
republics and Miami.
Included In Pan Am'i record record-breaking
breaking record-breaking 195R cargo load was a
complete Texf-made cotton
gin, weighing 65 tons and al almost
most almost 100 feet long. It was flown
from New Orleans, Louisiana; to
San Josp Costa Rica, in eipht
Clipper cargo flights. .;,
Heaviest part of today's cargo
load moving between the Amer
ican is household goods, parti-"
cularly between Miami and Pa Panama
nama Panama and the oil fields along
the South American north coasts
Clippers are flying thousands
of roomsful of treasured tJer tJer-sonal
sonal tJer-sonal possessions each year a a-the
the a-the volume of household trans transfers
fers transfers by air expands rapidly.-
Setting up housekeeping -ln-another
country has become ft.
matter of two or three dayfi
rather than periods of weeks
for such people as government
employes, military servicemen? servicemen?-englneers,
englneers, servicemen?-englneers, executives and rep
resentatives of U.S. firms"-a-broad.
Largely responsible for th
swing to air, is a new type
packing case, built to hold a
roomful of household effects
and which easily, fits Into i,
cargo transport, v
Other items making up' a
giant share of today's cargo,
load between the- Americas are
newspapers, magazines, machin machinery,
ery, machinery, electrical equipment, cloth clothing,
ing, clothing, needlework, cut flowers, flowers,-baby
baby flowers,-baby chicks, drugs, chemicals
More than half of the divi division's
sion's division's cargo transited the Mia Miami
mi Miami gateway. New York handled
some 15,000,000 pounds and Ne?
Orleans 6.000.000, Advt.
Both Army, Rebels
Victory In Honduras
TEGUCIGALPA. Feb. 1 (UPI)
Government troops are battling
rebels in three northwestern prov provinces
inces provinces in an uprising whose trend
is r.of yet clear, it was reported
Piesident Ramon vuieaa mora morales
les morales told a group of foreign diplo diplomats,
mats, diplomats, yesterday that loyal troops
recaptured the provincial capital
of Santa Barbara, where the re
volt flared Saturdaj, without fir firing
ing firing a shot.
An official announcement said
rebels from Santa Barbara fled
into the hills, closely pursued by
(A rebel broadcast heard in
San Salvador said the insurgents
are in control not only of the city
of Santa Barbara but of the en entire
tire entire province f tht same name).
Informed sources said a rebel
column commanded by Gen. Ma Ma-tias
tias Ma-tias Arriaga staged a raid yester yesterday
day yesterday on Nueva Arcadia in Copan
Province. It was not immediately
certain whether the insurgents are
holding the town.
At the same time, it was re reported
ported reported that the rebels are active
in Gracias, capital ot L,empira
In Last 8 Years,
Says Census Bureau
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
number of Negroes and other
non-white Americans increased 22
per cent in ei ht years, the Cen Census
sus Census Bureau reported yesterday
It estimated the non-white popu population
lation population in n.id 1958 at 19,269,000.
During the, same 1950-58 period
the bureau Said, the white pop population
ulation population increased 14.4 per cent to
a July I,' 1958, estimated total of
; Negroes'- account for all but a
small.-pbrtloti bfthe U. S. non non-White
White non-White jpopulation. Of the 15,755, 15,755,-333
333 15,755,-333 juuvwhites counted in the 1950
census, all but 713,047 'were Ne Negroes.
groes. Negroes. There were 134,942,028
whites counted In 1950.
: The report also said:
Women continue to outnum outnumber
ber outnumber men. There were 98 males
lor every 100 females last year,
compared to a 99-100 ratio in
1950: In 1910, there were 106 men
far. tVery 100 women.
The biggest 1950-58 popula population
tion population increases were in the 5 to 13
age bracket, 40 per cent. Next
highest was tL 26 per cent In Increase
crease Increase in the 14-17 age bracket.
Both increases reflected the
port World War n "baby boom."
By Popular Demand
OUR INVENTORY SALE
62 pc. Service for, 8
1847 ROGERS BROS.
FIRST LOVE ADORATION
LADIES & MEN'S
; SELECT GROW
Sweep Second Hand
For Inventory Close-Out"
COSTUME JEWELRY FROM 25?
Chinese Silver Figurines
Elgin-American Clg. Cases
Solid Gold Earrings
Solid Gold Blrthstone Ring
Solid Gold Locket & Chain
S pc. Sterling toddlers
ti'pd.i Service for! 1
i ttlatware S. S. Blade
in hi i iii li"
CM F. D AS USUAL
gtflJl JEWRY STORE
'fc 18-4rNtRAl AVENUE?- M37)
ye& you too, can; DOUBLE YOUR
MONEY m OUR FREE WEEKLY RAFFLfi
From fl.50 Mp
From 0.95 lp-
From 1.56 T''
From 1.95 I v!
From 3.80 lfKJ?
. a. 4 i? ...,. -j v ':"-..' ,(!' v ;' ',. ; -K ,':.'', .: ..i; ., .'...' (.,' .' ':. '- -..(.-,';. ', ; .1
Ul 1 1 11
fife ; : y I V
let wide foox 134,
'octal ana sin
WE VOICE OF
by Dorofhy Killgallen
Jl miff L mmmj i, uLfUm mm Pm 2 0 740 m 3-0141 H.00 J 10 ... mtf.
MILITARY CHAPLAINS ENTERTAIN CLERGY
TQ PLAN EASTER SUNRISE SERVICES
, Chaplains of the U.S. Army, Nary and Air Force gave a
luncheon for the civilian clerry of the Canal Zone, Pacific Side,
and. the ataff of the YMCA Monday at the Fort Amador Of Officers'
ficers' Officers' Open Mess.
' Guests of honor were Prof. Hans Janowlti of Panama City,
who will serve as organist for the Easter Sunrise Service, and
Wallace Woodruff of the music department of Canal Zone Pub Public
lic Public Schools, volunteer choir director for the service.
As in previous years, the serv service"
ice" service" will be held t 6 a.m. Easter
Sunday near the water immedi immediately
ately immediately behind the Fort Amador Of Officers'
ficers' Officers' Open Mess.
In making plans for the Easter
service, the committee members
have extended an invitation to a a-nyofle
nyofle a-nyofle interested in participating
in the combined choir.
Choir rehearsals will be held at
the YMCA suditorium at 7 p.m.
on Ihe Monday evenings of Msrch
26 and March 23. A dress rehears rehearsal
al rehearsal will be held at Fort Amadd'
Saturday, March 28, at 5 p.m.
The committee for the sunrise
service includes military chaplains
Col. Silas E. Decker, Army; Cdr.
James A. Whitman, Navy; and
Maj. Frederick E. Zigan, Air
Naval Officart Wivas
TV Mae t Tuesday
Tfhe February meeting of the
Naval Officers' Wives Club will
beiheld next Tuesday, at the U U-nioh
nioh U-nioh Club.
The program will include a
tour of the San Felipe Area f
For Gray Lidits
The Red Cross Gray Ladies
graduating exercises will be held
Monday morning at 9:30 at the
Red Cross Chapter Building in
All Gray Ladies are urged to
Mr. and Mrs. Carpenter
Announce Son's Birth
Mr. and Mrs. Marcy H. Carpen Carpenter
ter Carpenter of Diablo Heights, announce
the birth of their first child, a
son, Lawrence Lee, at Gorgas
Hospital Monday. Mr. Carpenter
is an employe of the Marine Bu Bureau.
reau. Bureau. The child is the grandson
of Mrs. Helen L. Snrth of Diablo
Heights. Maternal grandparents
are J. Z. Knapp of Panama and
Mrs. Elizabeth Knapp of Birming Birmingham,
ham, Birmingham, Ala.
When yon start using Cuticura Soap and
Cuticura Ointment-blackheads, oily shine, ex externally
ternally externally caused pimples and rashes clear up.
In just 7 days your skin bagini to look soft,
fresh, cleat, radiant Get Cuticura Soap and
Ointment at druggists right away and do try
new Cuticura Talcum and new greasaleas
any oi w
Panama: LAS AMIGAS
; DEL PUEBLO
;Col6n: Enrique Kan
;;Chltre: Lorenzo Chan
Davldi Mercado La Fa
Agvaduloet Almacen Eduardo
: BUY RIN80
Atlantic Cam Club
Plans Picnic, Oouting
Members of the Atlantic Cam Camera
era Camera Club will have a picnic and
picture-taking outing Saturday at
Summit Gardens. Those planning
to take the guided tour of the
gardens should be there at 8:45
Each member should bring his
lunch for a picnic at noon.
The Catholic Daughters of A A-merica.
merica. A-merica. Court Our Lady of the
Miraculous Medal 874, will "iave
a reception for new me ;rs
Sunday evening at 8 at the
Knights of Columbus in Margari Margarita.
ta. Margarita. All members are invited to it it-tend
tend it-tend this initiation.
Gem and Mineral Society
Plans For Reck Show
Members of the Canal
Gem and Mineral Society
meet tomorrow evening at
to complete plans for its rock
The show, to which th public
is invited, will be held from 2 to
8 p.m. at the Society's build ng
in the Balboa Pier area. Cut, pol polished
ished polished and rough stones, all taken
from the Canal Zone, will be on
display. The shop equipment us used
ed used to process the rocks also will
be on view.
Members of the Society are re reminded
minded reminded to bring materials for
the show at tomorrow night's
Mrs. Schwarti Hosts
Emblem Club Meetlnq
Emblem Club 52 will have its
monthly social meeting next Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday evening. Mrs. Hannah
Schwartz will be the hostess at
her home, House 406. in Gatun.
Mrs. Elma Scheibe will be co co-hostess.
hostess. co-hostess. All members are urged to at attend.
tend. attend. :. 'S V i 'i
kin in 7 day;
Kel Shearith Israel
. Members of Kol Shearith Is Israel
rael Israel have announced an impor important
tant important meeting for 8 p.m. tonight
at the Community Hall at Aveni Aveni-da
da Aveni-da Cuba and 36. h Street.
All members ait urged to at attend,
tend, attend, as the future of the Auxilia Auxiliary
ry Auxiliary Chest of the Congregation will
The Millionairec Social and
Sporting Club will meet Friday
evening at 7:30 at the home of
the secretary, Victor Osborne. All
officers and members are urged
Ivan A. Bailey will preside at
a d scussion of important busi business.
ness. business. Writers' League
The Armed Forces Writers
League will hold its monthly
meeting at 7:30 tonight in the li library
brary library of the USO-JWB in Balboa.
Exercise Banyan Tree, to begin
next week, wll be discussed by
Lt. Col. Thomas Hicks, informa information
tion information oficer,. U.S. Army Carib Caribbean,
bean, Caribbean, who also is secretary of
the writers' group.
Mardi Gras Ends
In New Orleans
Vith 1 Dead, 3 Shot
NEW ORLEANS, La. (UPI)
Police shot one reveler to death
i.nd wounded three others Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night in a violent end to a
sodden Mardi Gras.
Police also arrested a woman
who bared herself to the waist
and danced on a French quarter
balcony whi'e hundreds of spec spectators
tators spectators egged her on.
Mardi Gras raditionally ends
at midnight, and many celebrants
jammed city auditorium fo- the
closing ceremonies. But some rev revelers
elers revelers Ignored Ihe clock and con continued
tinued continued their merrymaking well
into the morning of this first day
of Len Ash Wednesday.
Authorities said there was no
more trouble than usual, however.
As is the normal procedure, the
Police Department canceled all
leaves and put officers on 12 hour
Officers said they fatally shot
John McCall, 23, a Negro, after
his wheeled on them with a gun
in his hand. He had been chasing
another man, they reported.
Four men, alio Negroes, were
caught molesting a woman and
apparently trying to rob her, po police
lice police said. One o' them. Donald P.
Johnson, 23, was wounded in the
hip by a police bullet. And a by bystander,
stander, bystander, And-ew Bu'ler, was
wounded when one of the four
men dropped a pistol and It dis discharged
charged discharged accidentally.
The end of Mtrdi Grai marked
the beginning of Lent, a 40-day
period if prayer and penitence.
GUNMEN STEAL PLATINUM
PARIS (UPI) Five masked
gunmen got away with an esti-
ma'ed $250,000 v orth of platinum
Sunday in France's mo" snee-
tacular postwar holdup. The plati platinum
num platinum was in the firm of massive
melting pots used to contain mol molten
ten molten gltis for optical instruments
In a factory at suburban Le Vesi Vesi-net.
net. Vesi-net. The total weigl t of the plati platinum
num platinum stolen was ei'imated at 160
the eye Srea that eoethet.
eautitlM th eye. A for-
mult or iwe
Alwaye ask tor EYE-GENE
at your favorite drugstore
FIERY FESTIVITIES Mamarracho Night Monday found the Union Club's Carnival Queen
Vilma I and members of her court gayly attired for the occasion, The flaming lovelies are
escorted by appropriately costumed fire-douseri. ;.
ti t ir irti imn i wTWriiWinninh'i1nlwrinwiiiwiiiriimriBi)iiriwiiiiiiwi 1 1 1 1 m i n mi iiiMTw-oiTiiii. iiiMmn nun .i,,iiI L.
SCOUTS AT CHURCH Cubs and Boys Scouts re celved communion on Scout Sunday at St. Mary's
Cnurch, Balboa during the 8 a.m. mass. Catholic and Protestant churc' s throughout the, Canal
Zone held services observing Scout Sunday that d ay for youngsters of 1 1 ) packs, Scout troops and
Explorer units of their communities. Special programs for the services were obtained from Canal
Zone Council No. 801, B.S'.A. which sponsored the event here. All members of the Scout move movement
ment movement were requested to attend In uniform the ch urch of their choice The churches were asked to
ue scouts r ushers, altar boys, choir members and in every possible duty. Scout SundayWis one
Of the Drlr 1 events tft eelahraHna Rnv Semita Waak Vh 7 thmnth 1 HThUft jha 8Mrt
movement ,. marking its 49th anniversary. At St. Mary's Church, young members of Pack and
Troop 20, sponsored by the church, were first to receive communion. Girls Scouts of the church
also wore their uniforms to the service in honor of the Boy Scouts.
CZ Parents To Hear
if Two Meetinas
Two meetings for iparents o' pre pre-sen'.
sen'. pre-sen'. and futu Balboa High
School students have been sched scheduled
uled scheduled the next two weeks by T. F.
Hotz, p-incipal of the high school
Parents of all students in the
ninth, tenth and eleventh grades
have been Invited to attend a meet
ing in the high school library on
Monday at 7:30 p.m.
At the meeting the principal,
H. J. Zier en, assistant principal,
and M'ss Marie Weir, girls' ad advisor,
visor, advisor, will acquaint the pa"ents
with courses that will be available
to the students the next school
Requirements for graduation,
enirance requirements for college
and the extra-curricular program
will be d'scussed.
A similar meeting will be held
:. .) I
Your Community Network
Test Date Changed
At Balboa High
The date of the National Edu Education
cation Education Development Test to be gi given
ven given to Balboa High School fresh freshmen
men freshmen and sophomore s udents has
been changed to May 2. The tes
originally scheduled for Apr 1 28
has been rescheduled in an an announcement
nouncement announcement made by Assistant
Principal H. J. Zierten.
Students take the test volunta voluntarily.
rily. voluntarily. The fee for the test is one
dollar. Students may register for
the test in Z erten's offict no later
than March 2.
for parents of students who will
enter the high school in September
meeting for incoming freshmen is
scheduled for the high school li library
brary library on Tuesday evening. Feb.
24, st 7:30.
from 6:30 to 7:00 pm.
V5??f?fC w-w wstsemtm
Set For Feb; 22
Club Health Bureau Carnsvall Carnsvall-to
to Carnsvall-to cout'ng to Chepo on Feb. 22 geti
unHe-wiy with, the current earn' earn'-vil
vil earn'-vil spirit. Th. club is presently
promoting the in'ereit of various
customed groups of both Panimi
and Colon to compete for the eh
prize that will be award to mov
coW-'iil comDarsa group at the pic
Comparis groups must re
gl no later thin the morning
of i .e picnic. For information call
Other events that promise to sti
mulate the merriment of everyone
will be bag rice, two hull hoop
contest!, ilghf seeing, dincini,
iwimmlng ind greased pole climb
Music will be by Willie Moro and
Ms sensational orcnestri.
Buses wll leave Pan mi it
a.m. from the Palaclo Leglilitivo,
and a' 0:30 a.m. Colon at 6:80 i.m.
from 8th itreet and Broidwiy,
Guests ire asked to be on Mme.
Help Yourself to
The JuIcm of different garden garden-freeh
freeh garden-freeh vegetablei we blended into
thli famoua drink. YouH love Ite
lively flavor, end thrive on Itt
vitamin-packed toodniii. At
mealtime or between meals-V-t
givea you the refreshment
you want, and the nourish nourishment
ment nourishment you ne4
aMfMiai IVf pejasyK fJV Hsnepw
OOIfiP IN GOTHAM
f iy Emenon probably will
1 fiscinited to learn ihit.i chap
motv ol her friend! haven't even'
met ii announcing, their betrothal
He reserved the belt table it Cbez
Vitot he other hlght, and ordered
flowen and a cike lor the "en "engagement
gagement "engagement party" but ihe never
appeared to thare in the festivi festivities,'
ties,' festivities,' .Hollywood'! beautiful Linda
Cfiital ii glvlflL TV produceri
new set oi uice.'i. Her uninnioueu
undulations on video Interview
ihowi hive the igencj men shak shaking
ing shaking wi'h fear of public reaction....
Gary Crosby U wsnted to replace
Conrad Janii ai the hip Gl in
' Mike a Million" when Conr id
takes -hit two-week vicition thli
Spring, And the ame produceri
re dreaming of Jack Benny to
fill in for Sim Levene during the
One of the biggest robberies of
the decade occurred on Park Ave.
The vie im. a former Nationalist
Chinese official, couldn't repot it
to the police because the $500,000
tolen by the thievei was part of
the loot he" brought in from China
when the Communis! took over
Singer Julie Wilion appears to be
In the mood tt lay ''I do" for
the third time. The lucky fellow
ii dren manufacturer Mr. Mort.
"Peitrv "Hes Agiin" went into
reheiriit with no replacement
for John Irelina, whose rlepsr ure
from the cut remaini rather mys mysteriousbut
teriousbut mysteriousbut Scot Brady Is said 'o
t. in line for the role Irehnd va vacated
cated vacated In the musical. .Over at
Riverside Records, they're keep keeping
ing keeping a n he' hulkv secret a big
band led by Thelonioui Monk.
When Adele Beattv told reoort reoort-en
en reoort-en the hid no Intention of seeing
Frank Sinatra, ihe must hsye hid
her fingen crossed. He's the very
one who arranged her transport transportation
ation transportation to Cilifornii. .The tragic
nrrder headl'"" ciused no box-
office dip 0 Birdland. Chrli Con-
wior, the current heidliner, li do
ing her usuil fine business.
One V the biggest spenderi In
Miiml Buch ii an aircraft indui-
tria'itt who coifides that his sale
of planes to Fidel Castro netted
h'm a huge nrofi1 plui "bonOT"
of $500,000. He's doing hti best to
iDend i coniiderible portion of
the loot entertaining In the late
spo's end rvina present! 'o tne
local showgirls,. .Ralph Meeker
is diffy over actresi An Helm.
Dinah Shore must be entertaining
ome fancy travel plans. Among
the Items :.ie bought oon her most
recwit sho7ninrt spree was $1,200
votn or luggage. -,
TwVmf mbers 9 Preden!tlsen-
o tender the'r rHgnitlo within
the next few weeks. .Fnnehot
Tone is being itemed with a m
ley serlei oi Weil Coast ladiei.
Including the shipper who cells
erself Peone Mln. .Oh, deer,
Pr'nce Philip Ii losing. hl hair.r
" a rinvite fpreening or ai vi vi-pone"
pone" vi-pone" was held for the members
of he M"Clatiir) Committee. .
Paulette Goddird li In town wltn
(ut hnh"nd. Erirh Mirti Re"ir Re"ir-nue.
nue. Re"ir-nue. He'll remain In Swltwr'snd
for mother mon'h while ihe fiUi
Personal appearance commit commit-mits
mits commit-mits here.
Dnnv strad 'i known 'o pour pour-inets
inets pour-inets only n the owner of Din-r-v'
HHeswsy, rnske s scMnu
rfebtit tousth owbov in "Lt
Ti'n From Gun Hi"." snd Hil
'Vallis Ii in imnrened by hli per per-formanre,
formanre, per-formanre, h wan'i him fo' two
more picture!. .A famous Ho'lv Ho'lv-mood
mood Ho'lv-mood director U blowing hl itirk.
The itsriet who itiyet In his
to New Vork ran un i $800 te'e te'e-"hone
"hone te'e-"hone bill eill'ng her family in
Jiyne Mansfield flew In to Bal Bal-Ivhoft
Ivhoft Bal-Ivhoft "Ttia llhaHff of "'ri',t.tirMl
Jiw" ind the brm t Fox 'hough
ihe might: be counted on 'o do n
extrs life Di''olty chore while
ihe wii here, They suggested ihe
inhiy over to the Palace Thea
tre and let them photogriph her
l "ding in line for a ticket 10
"Th Diary of. Anne Frank." To
everyone's astonishment, the ima imaginative
ginative imaginative jiyne refused. "Pople
might get the wrong impression,"
ihe explained. VThey might think
thit'i the picture I'm itirring in."
(Next quel ion: In what role?
The twin booking of Ahmad Ja Jamil
mil Jamil ind Dakota staon at the A A-polio
polio A-polio p'omiiei to prove the hottest
bill the Harlem theatre hai had
in yean. Advince ticket demands
were so 'heavy the management
let up booths alt over the area
to dpeed up sales. .Arthur Mur Murray's
ray's Murray's minlom : ive given out the
ww:d that Fern Tailer Gimbel It
taking dancing lessons at Big Dad Daddy
dy Daddy 'i 5th Ave. studio. From where
moi' cafe loclety observers sat,
she never looked i if she heedtd
any instruction c,
Hugh O'Brian'i lour of Great
Bri'ain proved diiappolnting, and
was shortened. .Bbssom Dearie,
currently caroling at the Versaillei
pirns to make ar, album of tunei
irom "Two On The Aisle". .Mil .Mil-mi
mi .Mil-mi Beach -esidents say it isn't just
the sun tha a'tracti Jimmy Hof.
faifi he imall fa-tune he's in invested
vested invested in luxury motels and hotel!
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NIA Service'
A A 8 7 3
V 108882 VK873
J1088 7 a a
South West Nortn East
1 Pass 3 Pass
4N.T. Pass IV, Pass
SN.T. Paw .8 ,-Pasa
-Opening lead J ';.
, The student won the open'ng
lead, antfylayed dummy'! ace of
Dfumps.iA When f West' showed -ouf
he had no trouble picking Up the
whole suit md since'' the nesrt
finesse worked he made seven.
VPretty good, wasn't it?" he
asked the Professo.
"It was nicely bid and you
made ever, trick," wai the in in-iwer.
iwer. in-iwer. "Neverthelen, you made
two mis axes in the play."
You should hav nturtoH hv
likng the heart finesse. Once
that worked you should have
played the king of trumps from
ur own nana, since East held
all fou: trumps this would have
cost you a trick, but you would
still have made your imall slim,
and furthermore, you would
have made it against any possi possible
ble possible trump holdins. Th
did play the trumps you would
mvo gue uown ir west nan neid
ill four .tiatead of Jast."
"I lee the lafety play now,"
isld (he I'udent. "But why should
I havi taken the heart finesse
before going afer trumpi?"
"Because the heirt finesse
might hive loit." reolied the
Professor. "In that case you
could not af 'ord 1 the tafety play
and would have played the
trump! exictly the way you did."
Q-The bidding hai been:
bat South Weal North
1 Double Pass 14
You, South, hold:
AAQ7S VA85 KJ4J 102
What do you do?
A Bid two spades, Yon have
only an ordinary doable but
your spades are very strong.
The bidding is the same as in
the question above. You; South,
AQ5 VKQJ874 KQ8 9
What do you do in this case?
FAVORS RED CHINA TRAD!
YAMAGATA, Japan (UPI) -Di
emtembet Masanosuke Ikeda
said Sunday night he planned to
in'rivtnro a raonliltinn in Pirlia.
ment for promotiin of tride with
Communist China. Ikeda laid he
also favored sending Liberal
Democratic rirty gooawui mu mu-sion
sion mu-sion to Communist Chins, "if they
will receive ul."
Easy Way To Kill
Roaches And Anfs
ttimtlits rscommMd that ean.
Iral roaehM and int tht Bind era
war-With Johntton't NO-ROA h
Bruihtl uit wher foa want It
(labia lags, cabinet!, Ilia, asphalt
til, eta.). Tht eolorlaat toning kllU
Uicm aaata. It'l affectlvs fat month.
Sanitary, and nay ta an.
I a, ttc.i pint l. at RaDa VMa
Supermarket, and all local eonuaia-taria.
tHXJRSDAT, FTBRtJART 18, 1951 y
TBT PANAMA AMERICA! AH lyPEflWDEWT OAIIT WSWIrAFIB
Juke Box Industry Probed By Senate Groyp;
Fifth Amendment Is Favorite Witness
Mai. Gen. and Mrs. Mian L.
illppllllpliiilil ? lltiif
; .v. .M" :...
LOCK LOOKING This group of top U.S. Government personnel officials, headed by Rocco C. Siciliano, special assistant to the
President as advisor for personnel management, nave a full schedule for their week's visit. The group arrived Monday and began
work immediately after calls on various officials. They vlsi'ed Mira flores Locks Tuesday momiDg and lgter iook a trip through Gaillard
Cut and spent a part of the day on the Atlantic side to see various operations and installations. Shown from left are Fred J, Berest.
locks tour j;uide; Robert Willey, personnel director of the Department of, the; Army; Warren Irons," executive director of the U.S,
Civil Service Commission; Siciliano; Mrs. Irons; Joseph E. Wins low. administrative assistant in- Siciliano's office in the White
House; Mrs. E. A. Doolan, wife of the Panama Canal's personnel director; Col. David Stone, chairman of the recently established Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone Civilian Personnel Policy Coordinating Board; and Doolan.
Schley are among the 104 passen-1 wyesterday unfolded a tale of
(-UPI) The I
commmee on i
gers saiuni Saturday on the
northbound trip of the Panama
liner Ancon. Gen. Schley came to
the Isthmus to attend the quarter
ly meeting of the board of direc
tors of tne Panama canst w.
He is the senior number o! the
board and wai swarded a 40-year
service pin and certificate at cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies honoring those In the Canal
organisation who have 40 years of
Also sailing Saturday are Mr.
and Mrs. Lortng Dam. friends of
Gen. and Mrs. Schley.
Panama-Canal personnel who are
to salt on the S.S. Ancon Include
Maurice F. Dunn, Miss Angela F.
Rellly, Gerard K. Senear. Mrs.
Helen B. Slade, and Norman C.
Five of the passengers sailing
Saturday are to disembark in Port-au-Prince.
Miss Ethel James
Of Rio Abojo
Dies In Hospital
After an illness of two months
duration Miss Ethel James, 45, of
Rio Abajo, died at the Santo To To-mas
mas To-mas Hospital Thursday at 1:30
She was the daughter of Septi Septimus
mus Septimus James.
Funeral arrangements are tenta tentatively
tively tentatively set for Saturday.
l si ffP;
- I .1 If'''
Mil i& f m nmii
W, k n4$
ft -$:nf iff J f'ifi M"
OFFICIAL VISITORS The special assistant to President Eisenhower for personnel management,
. ,occo Siciliano and membeis of his official par met with Lt. Gen. Hidgely Gaither. Com Com-lander
lander Com-lander in Chief Caribbean, this week during their visit to the Canal Zone to discuss the implement implement-ion
ion implement-ion of the Single Wage Law. Discussions were also held with the Canal Zoi;e Personnel Policy
3ordinating Board, the U.S. government employing 'agencies and employe groups. Shown at the
iified Caribbean ii'oinmand headquarters are, from left, Joseph E. Winslow, assistant to Siciliano;
Varren Irons, chief of the retirement division. U.S. Civil Service Commission; Siciliano; Gaither;
nd Robert Willey, director of civilian personnel, Department of Army. (Army Photo)
a w it 1 1 J lm V '- 1 f 1 V t1 v
' u ,;t 1 v, 7 fit 4i
uvf ?'( V'1;1'. if r? I I (! r f,!'f A !M
tftM f Rbil; f J
flic r'v, f s j I v
s f l jr ff 'ji I C 1 1 I HI
; Lit (. 1 I v -th
Pittsburgh Plate Glass
Strike Settlement Made
PHILADELPHIA (UPI) Un
ion and management negotiators
reached agreement yesterday
for settling a 126-day strike of
13,000 Pittsburgh Plate Glass Co.
Terms of the proposal were not
disclosed, but it calls for sub
mission of points not yet settled
by agreement in the tangled, In Interwoven
terwoven Interwoven issues to an arbitration
commlsion. The commission's
findings would be final and bind
For Election Probe
WASHINGTON (UPI) Rep,
Dale Alford (D-Ark.) Little Rock
segrtsgatiofllst, charged today that
m agents nave Deen oraerea in into
to into a "politically inspired" investi
gation of his write-in victory over
Rep- Brooks Hays last Nov. 4.
He told the House the FBI has
"no place" ir questioning voters
in his congressional district. He
said it amounu to another in instance
stance instance of "illegal intervention" in
LArkansas affairs by the Eisen
Alford said agents were Inter
viewing residents of his district
"seeking to document a aeries ot
politically Inspired charges con concerning
cerning concerning my election."
Hays, the Democratic primary
nominee for reelection, was de
feated In what has been described
as a "paste on" write in cam-
oaian by Alford. Voters were pro
vided stickers bearing Alford 's
name to paste on their ballots
Alford said the FBI was "not to
be condemned" since it waas
"merely obeying o ir d e r s from
above, albeit those orders are
shaded by political retribution.'
Alford said the investigation of
a congressman s election is a mat
ter "reserved exclusively" to the
House. The House has authorized
such an inquiry but thare has
been no indication when it will be
"There is no room In America
for a police state a aestapo, f
vou Dlease engaged in the pollt
leal soireea aimed at any who
may take issue with those who
are presently, although temporar temporarily,
ily, temporarily, in power." Alford said.
Within 10 days, he said, he will
give the House evidence "that
subversive forces are the real
masters of deceit' behind the
school crisis and the so-called civ civil
il civil rights issue in America today."
About 75 congressmen were in
the chamber. Southerners applaud
Rep. E. L- Forrester (D-Ga.)
asserted that a Jusoice Depsrt Depsrt-"
" Depsrt-" announcement" last week about
the investigation was a "departure
from custom of prosecuting agen
cies and "not ethical."
GOODBV15 AND OOK LUCK Louis A. Kaufer, accountant In the Industrial Division, who' ll
retiring this month after 36 years of Canal service, is shown with Gov. W. E. Potter shortly after
receiving his retirement certificate. Mr., and; Mr sVv. Kaufer called on the governor at Balboa
Heights before their departure for California where they will make their home.
w ''J'1- 5' r-J; fa''H'<e$v&$'-i l'
x J IU 'mt urn
1000 ufiteHw mtmttt rtms
Very teniibli Retet Include
-flUT H O T I L
ON TIMES WUAU AT RADIO CJTV
, AKne Uwlt, 0n. Mar.
A IICKINDORr HOT II
The two year proposal will be
subm tted to the union member
ship for ratification by secret bal
lot, possibly next Monday.
Acceptance could mean full Dro-
doctuion would be restored at the
company's nine plants in six
states by the end of next week
since furnaces have been kept hot
during the protracted walkout. In
tne past few weeks, the strike
caused a windshield shortage
which idled more than 20,000 Chry Chrysler
sler Chrysler Corp. employes.
In Detroit. Chrysler estimated
that its operations could be re resumed
sumed resumed within 3 to 10 days after
settlement of the glass strike. The
company managed to get glass
from other sources, however, and
had resumed some limited operations.
At present. Chrysler has a total
of three plants down, with H.800
workers idle Plymouth body and
assembly plants In Detroit, with
6,200 out, the Los Angelesssem-
bly plant, with 1.800. and the
Newark, Del., assembly plant,
The Evansvllle, Ind.. assembly
plant had been down with 3,400
workers, but was scheduled to
resume operations week from
Ralph R I s e r. internat'ymal
president of the United Glass
and Ceramic Workers Union,
paved the way for the agreement
by dismissing a 9-man core in
the member negotiating committee.
Reiser acted under constitution constitutional
al constitutional authority after the negotiating
committee was unable to agree
on a settlement formula hammer hammered
ed hammered out by Reiser and four other
international officers. Reiser then
presented the proposal to the com company
pany company and it was accepted.
Both Reiser and Donald J. Sher Sher-bondy,
bondy, Sher-bondy, industrial relations direc director
tor director of the company, sighed with a
"glad It's over' comment. The
negotiations had been conducted
since last September and had
shifted to four cities before com
ing here last Jan. 7.
TO RIPATRIATI KORIANI
TOKYO (UPI) The Japanese
government served notice Sunday
ft would not back down on Hi
plan to repatriate some Koreans
to Communist North Korea, For Foreign
eign Foreign Minlste. Allchlro Fujiyama
told newsmen in Sendai Cty, that
he hoped to get the repatriation
program underway by late March.
skull-splitting violence, labor-man
agement collusion and mobster
terrorism in the New York Juke
One of the unions was described
as controlled by the "successors
to Murder, Inc." A witness testi
fied that any "Bowerv bum" with
a picket sign could force a juke
box operator to sign a contract.
Highlights of the racketeering
as practiced in the New York
area were related by Mil. on
Green, a Juke box operator; Theo Theo-odore
odore Theo-odore Blatt, attorney for a trade
association; and Charles Licht Licht-man,
man, Licht-man, a union off'cial.
Green told of the night about
seven months ago when he was
attacked on his own door step by
thugs who split his skull with
He said' he believed the assault
came about because he opposed
an association contract with
Teamster Local 266 on grounds it
was controlled by gangsters.
Blatt testified that juke box op
erators were forced to sign union
contracts because they were
very vulnerable" to union pres
He sa'd "any hoodlum" could
get a union charter and "all he
has to do is hire some Bowery
bum to picket a place and the
operator will come running."
Committee counsel Robert F.
Kennedy and Sen. Frank Church
(D-Idaho) challenged Blatt's con contention
tention contention that the operators were
merely innocent victims.
Church said lt appeared some
operators had a ''coiy" deal
which enabled them to call out
union pickets when rival opera operators
tors operators installed music machines in
their locations. Kennedy called
this a "collusive arrangement."
Lichtman is secretary of a
union that represents launderette
workers but once ventured into
the juke box field. He said when
a member of the Associated
Amusement Machine Operators of
New York (AAMONY) wanted to
protect a location from competi
tion, "we would send a picket
Lchtman said he hired Sam
Getlan, described by counsel Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy as a former employe of
Frank Costello, to organize me mechanics
chanics mechanics of Westchester County
Juke box operators. His own em employe
ploye employe and a couple of other
union officials later froze him out,
Before that, the committee got
Fifth Amendment replies from
four juke box businessmen who
were quizzed about alleged ties
with the Mat a criminal syndi syndicate.
cate. syndicate. The witnesses Identified them them-selves
selves them-selves as John Vital of S'. Louis,
Frank Zito of Springfield, 111.,
Michael Genovese of Glbsonla,
Pa., and Joseph Salardino of Can Canon
on Canon City, Colo.
All four refused to say if they
were connected with the juke box
industry. Z to, Genovese and Vi Vi-tale
tale Vi-tale also invoked th e Fifth
Amendment when asked if they
attended the "underworld conven convention"
tion" convention" at Apalachin, N.Y., in 1957,
which has been pictured as a
Mafia clan meeting.
Zito was questioned about the
1957 murder of James Derosa, an
Illinois pinball operator whose
headless body was found in a
cornfield. But Zito refused to re reply.
ply. reply. Vitale was asked whether he
tried to get control of the tavern
business in St. Louis county
through his juke box business.
He declined, and also refused to
say whether he was a leading
Mafia figure in that area ana
whether, along with Buster Wort Wort-man,
man, Wort-man, he controlled most of the
Genovese refused to answer
when asked if his room at the
Apalachin meet'ng was charged
to the Canada Dry Bottling Co.;
If he was a numbers racket king kingpin
pin kingpin in the Pittsburgh area; and if
he had any connection with the
theft of weapons from an armory
In Ohio for shipment to Cuba dur during
ing during the recent revolution.
Capt. Walter G. Nelson, head of
the Denver Police Department's
intelligence d'vision, said Salardi Salardino
no Salardino apparently was "sent down
from the Pueblo and Canon City
area to take over" while Clyde
"Flip Flop" Smaldone was In
Mom's Tears Will Not Stop
HOLLYWOOD, Feb. 12 (UPD (UPD-Singer
Singer (UPD-Singer Anna Maria Alberghetti, 22
announced last night she would
wed composer-arranger Buddy
Bregman in April despite strong
protests voiced by her mther.
"Before when this came up,"
Mrs. Vittoria Alberghetti said, "I
said I was going to be sick the
day the marr'age took place. I
am still going to be sick.
"I will not attend the ceremo ceremony."
ny." ceremony." Mrs. Alberghetti said, "I don't
like a divo'cec man for my daugh
ter. I was born in another country
where we don't think at all to mar marry
ry marry a man that is d vorced."
Bregman was married once be-(a-e
and is of the Jewish faith
while Anna has never been mar married
ried married and is a Roman Catholic.
Anna said the church had given
her permission to marry Bregman
because his firs', marriage was I
Bregman, 28, said he did not ,'
intend to embrace Catholicism but
he would consent to have any chil
dren bom of hia marriage to Anna
raised in the Roman Catholic
iunn hi nil a K-vir.n n inn
ins iKiii niaiuaye.
Anna and Bregman have been"
dating since last year and only
last November the Italian born
beautv admitted rerjorts that thv"
planned to wed.
At the time Mrs. Alberghetti"
charged that "Hollywood ruins ev everybody.
erybody. everybody. Anna was not like thj
before. But she Is following tnt
Anna came to this country 13
years ago for a role in the film'
nee vuiiico mc ui uuni iiBr4i
ring Bing Crosby and has been a
sta,r in movies, television and i
night clubs ever since. v.
' suatSiSSSt t!i . 1
Tm tlread of mut. I Jut Pm) CMmm
x.a a. au. aiASktA JhlkAtAJ Nlilrlr
PUBLIC, PRIVATE AND INSTITUTIONAL
Swimming Pool Treatment
(for the control of algaes)
(Soda ash Brlguettes)
For the neutralisation of aeld
condition In Swimming Pools
(Antiseptic Foot Bath)
TnojcbuMa, s. a.
(One half block to the left of the Natl
Brewery's main gate)
The Valentine Gift...
Shell cherish a lifetimel
with latex backs
SI 2.25 ap
I lll';J'l If J I
5 STYLES Trom whirl, to CHOOSE
MAILYN, KWAIStlN, T1PE1, TUNGSHAN, MANDARIN
Real Treasures. . priced with in your
BntfarLV... Available on Extended Terms
She xjfumiturt fr Bfomt cfurnitfiing Stort
Mr. Comfr 4th eMul Ave. ft H St. Tel. I-07U
"YOU CAN WIN IN OUR FREE WEEKLY RAFFLE'
" ' -. : 'im. 7
THE PANAMA' AMERICAN AN IWOEPENDEXT DAILI NEWSPAFEB
f AGE SIX
' ... -.;,. fit's-.'
Panama Goes With Donnelly
4gainst PR's Lloyd Merrit;
Vlonzant Versus Art Fowler
CARACAS, Feb. 12 (UPI) --Righthander Dick
Donnelly was manager Les Peden 'choic4oday to
start for Panama against Puertoltico in this even evening's
ing's evening's first game on the third day of play of the 11th
Lloyd Merrit has been announc announc-;d
;d announc-;d as Puerto Rico's opening pitch-
'Tn the nightcap Cuba's Art Fow Fowler
ler Fowler will face Venezuela's Ramon
Righthander Bill Slack, who has
replaced the departed Dick Lueb Lueb-ke
ke Lueb-ke is the probable starter tor
Panama tomorrow when she plays
Venezuela for the second time in
Luebke left yesterday for the
U.S. to enter the armed services.
Venezuela took the lead in the
seriet last night by defeating
Puerto Rico 6-5 in the second
game after Cuba had stopped
Panama 4-1 in the lidlifter.
Venezuela now has won two con contests
tests contests and lost none, Cuba and
Puerto Rico have one victory and
one setback apiece, while Panama
has dropped two decisions with no
In the second game Venezuela
won in a sensational ninth-inning
finish after going into the bottom
Of that frame trailing 5-2. The win winners
ners winners had a total of six hits in t.c
Puerto Rico's Luis Arroyo hart
held Venezuela in check up to that
tooo nprmittine only four hits.
But the enemy bats began to ex explode
plode explode in the ninth and he was sent
to the showers after being replac replaced
ed replaced by Pete Wojey on the mound
Arroyo gave up three markers in
Veneiuela's first two runs were
the product of two solo rour rour-trippers
trippers rour-trippers by Norm Cash .in the
second and seventh innings. Cash
also drove in two more tallies in
the ninth with a single.
Puerto Rico scored twice in the
second inning on a bases-empty
homerun by Orlando Cepeda, and
a single by Jose Pagan who stole
second and came home on a base base-blow
blow base-blow by Arroyo.
The margin was increased to 4-1
In the sixth-on Cepeda's triple and
singlps bv Jackie Brandt and Val Val-mv
mv Val-mv Thomas. Vic Power's single
with a runner on third in the top
of the ninth plated Puerto Rico s
last run. i
Marcelino Sanchez, who took
over for starter Jim Owens in the
eighth, was the. winning hurler.
Wojey suffered the loss.
In the first game Cuba pushed
across a run in the first on a tri triple
ple triple by Edmundo Amoros and
Frank Austin's error.
Panama deadlocked the con contest
test contest 1-1 in the second on Carlos
Heron's double and Austin's single-Cuba
took the lead for good in
the sixth, when three runners
crossed the plate. Bob Allison sin singled,
gled, singled, Jim Baxes received a free
pass and Willy Miranda's triole
brought them home. Miranda then
TODAY -NCANtO 7 1 I
John Beal, in
Edward G. Robinson. In
tcnrpii the last run of (the game on
winning pitcher Ca-milo Paseual'W
Pascuai limrted Panama to six
hits, three of which went to Heron.
Miranda also had three safeties
and drove in two runs. Bud Black,
who allowed 11 safeties, went the
distance to suffer the loss.
The line scores:
Cuba 100 003 0004 Jl 1
Panama 100 000 0001 6 2
Pascuai and Brown; Black and
Puerto Rico 020 002 0015 13 1
Venezuela fllO 000 1046 10 1
Arroyo, Wojey (9) and Thomas;
Owens, Sanchez (8) and Jones.
Betting in N.Y.
Earns 24 States
LEXINGTON, Ky. (UPI)-The
24 states wi'h legalized betting on
horse racing collected $222,049,651
among them ir 1958, the National
Assn. of State Racing Commis Commissioners
sioners Commissioners reported Wednesday.
It was the biggest bonanza ever
to enrich stale treasuries and
easily topped the $216,747,621 si siphoned
phoned siphoned from the sport in 1957. It
was a far cry from the 46,024,193
realized in 1934 when the NASRC
first started keeping records.
Thp association said a total of
4,372,670 persons bet $3,038,654, $3,038,654,-310
310 $3,038,654,-310 during 5,348 racing programs
of all types Thoroughbred, har harness,
ness, harness, quarter horse nd county
New york, taking the biggest
cut of the biggest pie, led in to
tal revenue with $81,459,392 from
all sources. It is the only state
which takes 10 per cent of tlTe
pari-mutuel handle while its bet
ting otal of $880,956,225 topped
all thers. Two hunts meetings
were not included in the statis statistics.
tics. statistics. California was second in reve revenue
nue revenue with $27,110,235 folbwed by
New Jersey with $23,886,610;. Illi Illinois,
nois, Illinois, $17,266,924: Florida, $13'8I-
032; Maryland, $9,257810; Ohio
Rhode Islanc, $6,960,944; Massa Massachusetts.
chusetts. Massachusetts. $5,832 664; New Hamp Hampshire,
shire, Hampshire, $3,777,148; West Virginia,
$3,547,050; Delaware, $3,438,300;
Louisiana $2742435 and Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, $2,277,689.
NEW YORK, Feb. 12 (UPI)
The mayor's Citizens Committee
on off-track betting has reported
that every public opinion poll on
legalized betting taken in the ci city
ty city in the last 10 years has shown
that two-thirds of those question questioned
ed questioned favor it.
The report of a four-member
maioritv of the committee, made
public yesterday, said a recent
poll showed as high as 86 per
cent of those questioned in the
metropolitan area favored off off-track
track off-track betting. A majority of res residents
idents residents polled, ;n rural areas .also
favor the proposal, hhe comit comit-tee
tee comit-tee members said.
The group, which did not take
any polls of its own, proposed a
detailed betting system for the
city, summed up arguments for
and against legalized betting, and
described betting in foreign coun
tries. Those signing the majority
report were Robert W. Dowling,
committee chairman, Mrs. Ida
Cook Farber, Peter J. Brennan
and Thomas J. Muey.
The report said- off-track bet
ting would yield an estimated
100 million dollars in taxes for the
city and a like amount for the
state. The estimate was based on
the assumption- that the betting
law would cover all "race tracks
in the state and major race
tracks outside the state.
Richard W. Hannah, chairman
of the State Lottery Control Com Commission,
mission, Commission, est; mated yesterday that
recently-legalized bingo will gross
about 84 million dollars annually
in the state within the next two
or three years. "He said he based
the estimate on projections of
New Jersey's experience with
bingo since it was legalized there
four years ago.
who will participate in
Seven nnrf eltrh t-vea'T-nM riitbin "alHafttira'
the seventh annual Gamboa Civic Council- SWlm Meet are shown before ktckknr of f In a re
cent event. Kick board races have been an Irnportant part of the training' program of the
Gatun swimmers for the coming meet'. Coach XarrV Ames charges will give a good account
of themselves in all events. (Left to right) John Spilling, Mike Bentony Marvin Scott, Brian
Plaisance, Philip Whitney and Mark Paulson.' '."
CHS Opens 2nd Half Tonight
Against Bells; Alumni Win
Dies In Auto
By OSCAR FRALEY;
Service Center Theatres
BALBOA 6:15 8:10
In Cinemascope & Colort
COCO SOLO 7:M
Robert Ryan, Aldo Ray
"GOD'S LITTLE ACRE"
(Strictlv adult fare)
DIABLO HTS. ?:00
Gene Kelley, Cyd Charlse
in Cinemascope & Color!
'DECISION AT SUNDOWN
LOVE ME OR LEAVE ME'
in Cinemascope & Color!
SANTA CRUZ 7:00
Mala Powers James Best
"MAN ON THE PROWL"
CAMP BIERD 7:00
"MY DOG SHEP"
- and -"SECRET
Winners Go In
St. Pete Open
ST. PETERSBURG Fla. (UPI)
The women's St. Petersburg
Open begins today with five
former winners of the event and
the winners of this year's two
previous ladies Professional Go'f
Assn. tournaments heading the
All the stars are expected to
tee off in the 72-hole competition
at the Sunset Golf and Country
Club course. Lush spring growth
is expected to make' the greens
slow and possjbly keep the scores
Ruthie Jessen of Seattle; wasn..
who won the Tampa Women s
Open last month, and marlene
Bauer Hagge of Pittsburgh, who
took to,p money in the Sanford
Women's Open earlier in January,
will play in the $7,500 tourna tournament.
ment. tournament. Former St. Petersburg Open
champions entered re Beverly
Hanson, Indio, Calif., 1954; Patty
Berg, st. Andrews, 111., 1955;
Kathy Oofnelius, Lake Wor'h,
Fla., 1956; Mary Lena Faulk,
Thomasville, Ga., 1957; and Betsy
Rawls, Spartanburg, S.C., 1958.
It: taiiv J
A GREAT PICTURE!
Curt Jurgens, In
. In TECHNICOLOR f
POPULAR NIGHT I
$1.10 PER CAR!
Rock Hudson, In
'Taza Son Of Cochise'
DAYTONA, BEACH, Fla. (UPI)
Marshall Teague, one of the na nation's
tion's nation's too auto racing drivers, was
killed yesterday when his big
Sumar Special somersaulted dur during
ing during a warmup for a world rec record
ord record attempt and threw him
through the roof.
Teague intended to shoot for a
world's record of 177 miles per
hour in the Indianapolis type
racer with which he had' a brush
with death only Tuesday. The
front of the car appeared to be
sageing when Teague took it out
of the pit yesterday. Then trag tragedy
edy tragedy struck on the west turn of
the new International Speedway
The front' end nosed into the
asphalt and the car fl'pped end
over end. Teague, 37, of Daytona
Beach, was dead upon arrival at
On Monday Teague set an
American record of 171.82 mph.
He said he planned to make some
adjustments before trying to
break the world mark of 176.818
moh set by Tony Bettenhausen in
Monza, Italy, last June.
Teague's death finished a
tragic opening tp the annual
NASCAR speed weeks which wind
up Feb. 19-22 with championship
races for modified and regular
The new Vh mile track had
just been completed and reolaeed
an old four-mile beach and road
track used in previous years. It
was the first fatality hert in sev several
eral several years and one of the few
in the history of racing here.
However, Teague, national stock
car champion in 1952 and 1954,
was not entered in the program
which began with time trials Feb.
7. He was practicing for a big
car race scheduled herp in Ar'.
Joe Eppman, NASCAR timer,
said Teague was only warming
up the car which had developed
trouble Tuesday when one of the
inner tubes ballooned. The car
was owned by Chapman Root,
wealthy Ormond Beach, Fla.,
NEW YORK (UPI) The New
York Yankees, who make it a
habit of being fustest with the
mostest, stayed in stride today
with what amounts to the largest
pinball machine in the world.
This dandy item is a new $300, $300,-000
000 $300,-000 electric scoreboard which, will
be in operation by opening day.
It is, naturally, the largest sign
structure ever built in the United
The board will be 113 feet wide,
45 feet high on the sides and 7 S
feet tall in the center and, with
all of this perched above the
centerfield bleachers, the tippy
top will be 110 feet above street
Along The Fairways
SUMMIT HILLS GOLF
AND COUNTRY CLUB
Th LidUs Diy Golf Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament scheduled to b held on
Ftb. 14, if postponed until Fob.
21. Teo-off timo 1:00 p.m.
Ellminatoi Fro Loaders
This is, of course, bad news to
precinct 44 in the Bronx and
apartment house dwellers beyond
In previous years the gendarmes
on the day of a game roped off a
section of the elevated platform
Deyonid center iield so that you
eouldn't get a bargain view for
15 cents. You'd be surprised how
many cops it required to keep that
little bitty space cleared. They
couldnt do a thing bout
binocular armed folks in
Atlantic Twilight Basoball
Teams W L Pet.
CHS-Alumni 1 0 1.000
Bells 7 I 0 1.000
C.II.S. '' l. 0 0' .000
Powells, 0 2 .000
' 'Monday's Results -CHS-Alumni
13 Powells 7
Thursday's Game (7 p.m.)
C.H.S.1 vs Beljs.
By TREVOR, SIMONS
A barrage off base hits, 19 in
But this new electronic marvel
takes care of all the free loaders,
even the "working ;men'.' in blue.
For it will practically block out,
Convertible for football, the
board contains 11,210 lamps,
enough to light a small town, with
llS.OOO watts; m mile, of elec
tric cable, which is enough to wire
a destroyer (a very fitting analogy
when discussing the scourges oi
the American League); has a .to .total
tal .total face area of 4,872 feet plus a
few odd inches, and will be con controlled
trolled controlled by 4,860 push buttons.
Push Button Manager
This immediately ted to, the cry
of "bring back Joe McCarthy.
McCarthy, during his tenure at
the Yankee helm, was highly in
censed when Jimmy Dykes called
him a "push button manager
The Dykes theory -was thfltf when
the-Yankees needed a new player,
all they did was push buttons and
bring them up from the farm
So ,if Stengel blows the pennint
this year with all those new Jbiit-
the tons it can be predicted ., .fcdnii .fcdnii-the
the .fcdnii-the dently anid authoritatively, that ine
old. perfesser Will get the sack.
I (Q,, f"), (:)
. Editor: CONRADQ SARGEAN7 ""I
Albrook a friges Clayton 5&!
At Beam Stsdium LastvNight!
Cardinals Willing To Trade
Jones Or Mizell For Snider
. Brian. .Jfeith
w,itb. JDeJia. Garc&
By TIM MORIARTY
NEW YORK, Feb. 12-(UPIMf
the Los Angeles Dodgers have giv given
en given up on Duke Snider, they might
be able to swing a deal with the
St. Louis Cardinals.
General Manager Bing Devine of
the Cardinals has hinted he would
be willing to trade either veteran
right-hander Sam Jones or south-,
paw Wilmer (Vinegar Bend) Mizell
for a slugging outfielder.
Snider undoubtedly would fill the
bill for the Redbirds. The one-time
"Duke of Flatbush" hit 40 or more
home runs for five straight sea seasons
sons seasons with the Dodgers before they
Dulled out of Brooklyn. His H.R.
production dipped" to 15 last year
but he still managea to Dai .ixt, in
Although he has been mem member
ber member of the Dodgers since 147,
Snider might welcome a change
of uniforms. Many of his tower towering
ing towering drives that used to sail over
the Ebbets Field right field well
became easy outs in the vast
Los Angeels Coliseum last year.
With the Cardinals, Duke would
have an easier target. The right
field harrier at Busch (Stadium in
St. Louis measures only aio teet ai
the foul line and does not drop
back at such a sharp angle as the
nnliceum boundary did last year.
The Dodgers, on the other hand,
rnnld use either Jones or Mizell.
They lack a consistent winning
Ditcher last season. Don Drysdale,
;hn hd a 17-9 record in 1957
wound uo with a 12-13 mark in the
Dodeers first year in California
Jnhnnv Podres. their veteran
sniithnaw. had a 13-15 record.
Jbnea beat the Dodger three
times last season while posting a
14.13 mat and a nifty 2.88 earn
ed.run averaee. Miell won 10 and
lost 14 but is another player ( who
wnnld nrnhablv benefit from a
change of scenery.
Mizell. Incidentally,1 la one of
onlv nine St. Louis players still un
signed for the 1959 season, He had
another contract talk with Devine
yesterday and left for his home in
Vinegar Benq, Aia.r wunoui com
In? to terms.
Devine' did 'succeed In corrallng
outfielder Bobby Smith and Pitch
er Bob Miller. Smith batted .815
and hit 17 homers for Omaha last
yean Miller, formerly .of &i
Phillies, was purchased by the'
Cardinals recently on a oonditidi)l
basis from Buffalo of the Interna
The Boston Red Sox signed ell.
star third baseman Frank Mai Mai-xone
xone Mai-xone and veteran southpaw Dean
Stone. Malaone hit .W In 155
games last year while Stone, op optioned
tioned optioned to Mlnnaepelis at the
start of the 1950 campaign,
wound up with e 13-10 record.
The New York Yankees, after a
slow start, now have 19 players
under contract for the coming set:
son. They signed three more yes yesterdaypitcher
terdaypitcher yesterdaypitcher Murry Dickson
and Ed Dick and outfielder John
Other signings by clubs: j
Tigers Pitchers Pete Burnside
and Don Lee. infielder .Maury
aH, 'an overabundance of errors
l3oth"if ommission and commis
sion and' h total of 24 bases on
balls is what greeted the Atlantic
Twilight League fans, at Mount
Hope Stadium al the, badly skid skidding
ding skidding Powells,- defending champs
for tnree years running, lost their
second game of the second half
and third 4n a now by a 13 to 7
This time the victors was the
CHS-Alumni who rendered t h e
weak Powells pitching staff use useless
less useless with a 13-hit attack against
chree Powells pitchers, The de
fending champs didn't do badly
at the plate with 6 hits of, their
own rnd drove the Alumni starr starrer,
er, starrer, corky Karpinski to the"' show
ers in the third frame.
John Hatgi took over for
winners with two out in the third
and trailing 7 to 6. Hatgi was
credited with his second win of
the season when the Alumni un unloaded
loaded unloaded their hitting bag with 6
blows for a total of 7 runs in the
upperhalf of the? s jfth. 't
Louis Hooper, who took over,
oil: .the mound for Powells when
stajrjter Harry Dockery was1 shell shelled
ed shelled 'in. the third. Was the big vic victim
tim victim of the Alumni wrath in die
sixth and was charged with the
defeat. Dockery had surrendered
fi tijts a nd 6 runs in three frames.
Hooper's 2 1-3 inning stint show showed
ed showed 4 runs on three hits. Laurel
Highley tred to stem the tide of)
the Alumni in the sixth frame
and met with practically no suc success,
cess, success, allowing 3 runs and 4 hits
ip I and 2-3 innings.
Hatgi aided his own- winning
cause, with a perfect night at the
plat,-3jfQr 2, and scored two
runfe. All but three of the Alum
ni batters added xr.methincr ta the
hit parade. Manning, Dedeaus
and Downing each had a pair of
hits ;for the Powell's losing cause.
' CH S. Meet Bells Tonight
Albrook's fabulous jflitcher-nlay-
er. '"Red!' JRreenfielri nullah th
Chestnuts out' -tuMhtr. tir fnr tha
riyers last n ght as the F. Clay-J
"Flyers", nattier: tn a s.a tini.h
In the top of the seventh inning
afier the CvahVs gained one run,
had two men on. and onlv on.
out- with the score 4-1 in their fa
vor, "Red" releed "Bob" Han Han-aen
aen Han-aen and threw the next batter put
at first. He' Siruclr out S eppe to
ret,ire the side leaving two men
Zimmerman firi man iin fnr
the Flyers in the seventh struck
out; Abercrombie followed and was
gramed ihe third walk of the even evening.
ing. evening. Greenfield next uo s nsled and
was prepared when Tavfor the
next batter, smacked a triple to
score Abercrombie and Grenfield.
Patrie came u with a sacrifice
fly to score Taylor to even off the
score board 4-4. Allison last man
up in the seventh poppsed out to
ine winning run came in the bot bottom
tom bottom Of the eighth as the ha cic mora
loaded, "Red" walked lo score
Langer wi h theJfiflh.. and decid
ing run ot the fcali .game.
innsuan, rne only ; Cavalier play
er granted a. rime at hat withnnt
being held accountable;7 was hit
with a wild pitch but not allowed
to score. ;
The Cavaliers were unable to
gain any ground in the game until
cr,-c! Ma'asic: came to bat in the
fifth inning with two outs. He sin singled
gled singled to left leld, .followed by pi'ch pi'ch-er
er pi'ch-er Donahue who tripled 330 feet
to score Matasic. Sanford next
player up tagged a singled to score
Donahue. McGovern came up. for
bi third time at the keirf anil
doubled, to bring Sanfo'd noma.
tie was follpwep by Steppe wbo
s.rutk out leaving the .score 3-1 1
fayor of the CayaUerj.,' :-v T
Ft. Clayion wm- unable to 'con 'connect
nect 'connect again with the ball until -lb
seven h inning wheitHigh tft
man up struck out and .Matasi.
up' for ids thirdirp' of itb.g -gana
S4igied;' Donahue ca me": thoi oil A
v ith a bast hit, Sanford "bingledj
lis score 'tbfa?t Now'Sed'?, gr Je
ed the mound and 'thrtvv but Mc McGovern
Govern McGovern and: struck; ot Steppe W
rctre the side. - . ; ;
The box score:
Ab R H Ei
9 1 ? JS
3 4 9
it J. A
Orioles Shortstop Chico Car
rasctuel. .' c,,.i-$
White Sox -- Pitqher Turk LowQ.
Braves Pitcher Bc$ Trow Trowbridge.
i Cristobal High School, winners
of the first half of the 1959- sea season,
son, season, will meet Bells in at Mount
Hope Stadium tonight at 7 o' o'clock.
clock. o'clock. Jim Mann is expected to
go to the hill 'n an effort to keep
the Bells nine out of the "lost
column in the second half. Mann
has a 3-1 record for the season in
Eithef John Wainio of Jim, Pa Pa-lumbo
lumbo Pa-lumbo will draw the assignment
from coach Ingram's Tigers. Wai Wainio
nio Wainio has a 2-0 record, but has runs
m 13 2-3 innings. ''
The High School has two of the
top hitters iri the league out to
try for a sweep of both halves,
Humphrey, .401 and Kullg, .470,
give the Tipers plenty of power.
Whatever ; f
JAMES IJUCK-) HAHY ;
Jamea S. (Slick) Haley, starrad,
In both football and basketball jit
the University of Colorado from.
1029 31. In football, be : waa
Unanimous choice at tailbacon
the 1 All-Rocky Mubtain'' ,Coitferv
ence teams his lst'two Vefri-for:
brilliant play on i both offense and
d,efrnse; lie coached i: In bigh
schools for three seasons; then. Tt:
turned to Colorado lot a degree
in medicine and durma that time
.assisted basketball coach -Hank
Iba with the Colorado varsity.
Whatever happened to ''Slick?
HaleyT He now is a leading sur surgeon
geon surgeon at Longihont, Colo'.-?, --.y
J Tne box; ieore:
Mann, D ef
Ames,," ' :
I'MtlHo, .?!) ;
i Totals ,.
Hooper, -p-rf ;
powning, cf-3b ;
; . .. t.
American Bowling Congress
membership reached a record
for the 15th consecutive-time last
season. At the close of the 1957-
5 Hull vur an Julu 31. A-RC
mvfnnvrnip. consisTVQ OT 37ttVA
team in 62,549 leagues.
These represented -increases of
11,972 teams and 8,231 leagues
over the previous season. Indi Individual
vidual Individual membership rose to 2, 2,-604,595
604,595 2,-604,595 men. This total compares
wtih a membership 10 years a a-90
90 a-90 of 1,368,633.
FAR FAN MIXED LEAGUE
BALBOA MEN'S tyfNTER
DMAfl la.1 "I oikiiK :
Pins Pals 3 Jon-I-Cols 1
Pin Pals' came through with
three close points against the Jon-I-Cols.
and it was a good thing for
the Pins Pals that they did be
cause the runnerup team won four,
and are only one and half point
out of first spot.
The four Pals clicked off the first
win by 35 pins, men Drougni in
the second into the win column by
four maples, and took the TP by
seven. Onlv in the nightcap were
the Jon-I-Cols able to score their
Damsel Bobbee Kelly of the Pin
Pals proved to the men present
that the weaker sex is not as weak
a sit is renuted. Bobbee had a nice
455 scartch. The same thing took
place in the ranks of the Jon-I-Cols
when Marge Collins outscored the
Tivoli Travels V
Good Year, Tires
Cherry Pickers 4 Hi Ho's 0
This was a costly match for the
Hi Hos who prior to the match
were in the runnerun spot but now
find themselves in third slot, with
their opponents Cherry Pickers
taking over the spot vacated by
The St. Michae lduo of the Cher Cherry
ry Cherry Pickers were the chief tormen tormentors
tors tormentors of the Hi Hos with Mike roll rolling
ing rolling 500 scratch and Gail 546 hdep.
Another Lady, Muriel Wilson
proved that the gals are throwing
a wicked ball at Kobbe when she
was the best of Hi Hos.
Winq Dings 3 Peppers 1
Again it was the woman's touch
that stood out. when Mrr. Wilburn
was the best that the Win" Dings
had to offer when they took three
from the Peppers in a hard fought
battle. The Pepoers sneeed through
the first one by 17. but after that
it was the. Wing Dim; outfit that
took control. Scotty Mahon of the
Peppers saved face for the men
by beinefthe too for the Peppers.
Jesters 3 Stingers 1
The last place Jestres drafted
the services of the custodian of the
Kobbe Lanes. Johnny Elv, who
knows every hoard, and splinter at
Kobbe and .Tohnnv responded with
a 533 scratch, and the Jesters roll-
.1 . 1 . n
n 91 '10 ea w inree point win. ev jacn-
Ab V H PO A on inserted the Woman's touch in
, 'the proceedings with a .553 bdeo
I -.a WL. xt rn i I
29 it' 8 3111
Score by InnlnM
CHS-Alumni 024 0OT 0-4T A? 1
PoweJTs 043.020 0- S
set. The Navy Family, Don and
Betty McGuire were the best for.
the Stingers. y
SEEKS TRACK SWEEP
NEW YORK (UPI) Keith Gard Gardner,
ner, Gardner, a Jamaica, B.W.I, student at
the University of Nebraska, will
attempt an unprecedented sweep
of the 60-yard, dash and 60-yard
high hurdles indoory titles In. the
national indoor trick and'fleM
championships at M.adison Square
Garden Feb. 21.
High Team Game
HA n rr
42 -" :
High Individual 3 Game '"'
E. Pope 658' "J
B TnlonH B1T
P. Damian 613
High Individual Ganie
Hillman Cars took Zenith in a
hard fought series, 3 for 1. HilP''
man drew first blood, but Zenith,
bounced right back takine thrf5
2nd., with only 3 pins differencP'
in. rn all anina inii tUa IwV1'"4'
inn uiiu iiniu iut bhu niuman. .,
won going away. G. Metzger an
J. Burgoon were tied for hiel
with 537, J. Bowen also had 1
509. G. Grimaldo was high for.
7onlth MQ H n,I n k.j hnjA
i ... .vi.uvn iibu uuv.
l.nnri Vpar TirA fim.alli, enonwH
- iu.:. i j
uui in uieir luuse sireaK ana sdui.i.
9. fnr 9 with T.inAln T.ifa 1U T an,
U 1. 1 i
iu worn norse ior uooa reari,t-
was high with 587. Thomson High
for Lincoln, 475. .
iivou navels iook jviaruni vecj.
mouth, 3 for 1 in a close match-.",,
Lickfeld was high for Tivol', 495,.
Astra, one of the hottest team.
in me league at present, atter
. i- i u
iusiiik ine isi. game, came uv. ol
and took Blue Star 8 for 1. Bluj,,, J
Stnc bowled good. 2369 series!
but was no match for Astra whon;:r:'
they started moving out. C. En,,
remberg, the rookie from Pana-
ma, ca.me np with Ms best gamiMi
and series' 6 the year, 247 and
?. His 247 is 3rd, high in thas,,.
league. J. B'eber also had Sifl.ii''
Ilack was, high for Blue Star
with, 558 and R. King had 522. lMiMt
Kent Cigarettes and Cafe Dh..,,-
ran had one of the best matchoiJatoT
of the evening, splitting 2 for 2
ith only 7 pins difference in pin
fall. Pepe Damiaq was high fer-ji;
Kent with 557. Wickliam the darfcid'y
horse was high for the coffefrcI
boys, Toland also had 515. i(a
, Balboa Beer nosed out Pepstsiirj
Cola in another close one 3 for
with on'y 3 pins difference In to-
tal pin full. The hoys did. a lot oljii
checking and rechecking but thfl,d
was u. zw:2o., (now anouijjs-:
that) O. Perez was high for Balrit,
boa with 525, R. Dube. the comfSiiK
nlonf kid. 507, Tony Luttenbergivl
Dounctcr rt Hits -week wiin ut,
'fin (36, Morrow also Bad Sit.
V ' klJ-, ,HM
ttJKSDAT, FEBRUARY JlrHSI ' Hl FAN AMI AMERICAN Alt IKDEfEXDENT DAILT KEWSf AfEB FAOE 8ETEM
?jU Campaign I
' ., r : -..;3- champ; Retains?3PSrafS3S feiteBSSWWW
" m i ii- .H vi ,4 Title; Whips f, G Z. MF TiwMw
: .fr" iDtlSSOEajl V ?"vvS3L?&S2 y;:..sLl- it'
: li fciT: 1 ""JU -Gibrlt4r- Life ?y 7 2 Two Bobbys were the leaders 2 'i V t
i jV 'tit,rTiI ;:f "ncoin'me::V: -T in the hit parade, Bobby Mikulich 1 '11-
f i 1 ; 'V' --,. -Elkg 14ir ';- 4 for Spur Cola and Bobby Engelke I v,. w
-- ..j -"" I HOUSTON, Texas, Feb. 11 Spur Cola 5 5 for Lincoln. I VTf X'J
4i r-' (UPI) World tfli'KtweliBhr' SeyttjW'- 1 t ??MvyU
:,; Cl f r Ctonviei,Je Brewv' s lrty Police. .. ,fl Spur Cm I .. ''iv' "-!
' Sf il-. ; the-busiest trtitlirtswi .. As R H
IH M ; Johnny Buss Hie sixth challen. pvr C.li Lincoln Life 7 Hele, 3b 22 1 g- W
' il 0r t. fall prey his. .boxint V Horsley, cf 4 0 0 V" fwr
" V f 1 skill, thinks he needs a fight a i The Spur Cbla team although McCuUough, si 2 2i
7 J ; monhtta keep hint in champion completely out, of the race had. a Bowen, 2b 2 11
7 j r t t Shipshape.; ,''' ''f big'say as to'the identity of the Robertson, ss 3 1 ol ft ?
1 A-fef fThe ikiriny little Baton r Rouge, Champions 'tf e fj-st half hen Hoenke, lb. p 3 20 1 mmntmmm Hiini.i. mmmmmmmmmmmmmum
Art I 1 IlV New werktd w iiHlemer they knocked s the UnColn Lifers MiiuUch, c 4 0 2
H J T "k I f M than iseo swtst in earning a out n iirn piace, s-i. ueia fens, II 3 1
1 ? jR Vf I 1 1 I unanimous decision over the In the third ,inningr everything Pescod, rf 2 0 0
II I L ft 1
II ,1 v i'.
SAILINGS SAILING Three
( Beach. The 25-milc test ever
DIABLO MAJOR LEAGUE
In the battle far the top position
the Diabio Major league
ynn's Friction Prooting scored a
to l'win over the league, leading
c Netti'team to again oe jusi
ie gftm'e out df firsi plaCe. Kay
uoe again led the Wynn outtit
ith a 555 ano; rnu ve o w
U for. RC NeM with SWWuh
1st seven weeks ,left of the sea-
bn these twojteams.may go au
the wire in. a ueao uai wiui
a ChamiDionshiB! decided: la their
nal meeting ft the year
Lucky Strike and P.A.A. were
...4 tn ofittio or 2 to. 2 tie and
le tight for theLthirdlot WMj?!5 ux 'li W to ig,e
unchanged, feol Morrows ,,555 pum the high individual game Jpr
U imroe soto'i 550 were high lor
fe Smokers.. JdacLane kj$ 565
Fuerza tuz, led Vllyf
Uechraan's 580, beat ruiAwm ruiAwm-il
il ruiAwm-il 1 1 l. Joe Burgoon .had 584
Ir Pan Imperial whose lone point
loved out of la-, place, ax ot me
bowlers tauea to reaca uj? w
Seymour Agency scared the bn-
whitewash job of the night at
L n V H.I. Homa whie
(is dropped them into last place,
ick Soyster with 630 and Ted
hmidt with 627 topped Seymoiir.
oyster's '2' scoreu uj
ame was high game of th vm,
k... t lUkriMi were the only
H of the night. Bud Balcsr
lasted 598 far H.l. Homa.
Ti- tnrot the Headpin Tour-
ament at Diablo Heights Feb. 14
,t 7:30 p.m. W ; "Tuu.
ranee fee and cash prize i to
Van Imperlal l
Sonier Agency 4
804, 203 220 627
145 134 157 436
'162 163 129 454
171 175 180 526
' 247 181-202 630
'929 34 11 2471
193 178 538
142 150 472
,142 150 472
145 174 506
204 193 565
142 139 2531
184 172 194 550
.175 . 213 168 556
148 139 181.468
181 137 138 456
158 180 189 527
Hi. aai a?a no I
210 175 1WJ JM
132 122. 167 421
153 154 191 498
146 135 177 458
153 179 188 520
794 748 919 2481
166 176 132 474
v 166 165 162 493f
197 148 152 497
191 172 200 563
191 177 212 580
911 831 158 2407
,llS. 1T2 501
' .138 190 137 465
: 12 131 137 416
201 i 193 204 598
13T 137 137 411
74S 119 807 2391 j
fonrier wishers are in the 26th Llpton Cup Race off Miami
triangular course starts 19?9 Southern Ocean Racing Conference.-
Victory Over CHS
i Tahiti Jawalru
pawed APA to a shut-out win o-
ver Tahiti Jewelry. "Ski" rolled
the league. For Tahiti Jewelry,
only Al Minor could total more
than 500 V
APA Soyster. V 472 : 'F. 'est;
412; Mitchusson, !413; Prusinpw Prusinpw-skl,
skl, Prusinpw-skl, 627; E. Best, 524.
Tahiti Jewelry: Minor. 523:
Reade, 371: Barbour. 428: Blind.
158; Roberts, 278; Kunkel 488.
Team No. 2 2 Spfldlng Pot 1
Team No. 2 bounced 'Scalding
Dot for two points and a tie for
second place was the result.
"Mac" Lane And' Ted "Albritton
were high far Team NO. 2 while
ueorge Riley managed to' eke
out a 500 series for SDaldine Dot.
Team No. 2: Ti Albrltton, 518;
Borgis, 418; Blind, 369; Dube,
451; Lane, 581.
Spacing Dot:, Thomas, 373; W.
Kiiey, 413: Nelson, 397; Colbert,
491; (J. ftiley,1 524. f
Colonial Insurance 0
Minimax bagged three points
from Colonial Insurance and gain gained
ed gained a tie for second place with
Team No. 2 and Spalding Dot.
Colonial Insurance is in the midst
of a. slump and was further han handicapped
dicapped handicapped by a blind. May be the
return of Betty Coleman wtil
serve as an incentive for- Colonial
Insurance to start rolling and
live up to their past successes.
Minimax: Melanson, 563; Gunn,
455; Rogers, 487: R. Schmidt.
.536; T. Schmidt, 473.
colonial insurance: K 1 u m p p.
434; Thompson. 427; Voss, 491;
Brown, 403; Blind, 507.'
Tasco Battery 2
Chart's Beauty Shop
Tasco Battery finally generated
a little power and "curled the
beauty-shoppers for two: olnts
Bud Balcer and Pepe Damian
lust missed 600 and with Ed Lo
wande scoring over 500 and these
scores offset these of Folger and
Sgt. snd Mrs. Roberts.
Tasco Battery: Balcer, 598;
Lang, 366; T. Lowande, 360; E,
Lowandet 504; Damian, 599.
Chart's Beajty Shop: A. Rob'
erts. 508: B. Roberts, 435: M. La
Beau, 333. R. Lafieau, 488; Fol
ger. 565. 1
Reminder: All team, captains
and interested persons are --requested
to turn in entry blanks
for the 18th Annual Pan Canal
Assn. City Tournament by Feb.
21. Also, entrie -must be acconv
Sanied by entry-fee. Sent to ei ei-ler
ler ei-ler Jack Voss or Bud Baker.
Box 2002, BaHna, O, Z, v
60 jrwir f t Itch to Udly that tW
iiaarly eriva jru enyf Doi th ikia
of roar tt orMk ana bmIT Thraal
eauia 01 ioot irouoiM
and tha allmant it known
namot ueh as 'Ath)ta'a ont.
"Slncapora Itch," ate. Ta ria veurialf
6f thaaa trouble you hav to kill tha
trmt that aauia tham. Tha naw
traatmarft call ad Nlxadarm art room
iaa nixaaarm araraomea
klllln tha vrmi and
' toothlns your faat
. nixaaarm oiao
oathai itching la stubborn
ma. an ana aruptlona of tha
tkln. Oat Nlxadarm (ram your dntf
tar tadty. v
The' Devils of Junior College
may or may not bury the fish, in
the traditional Carnival manner
but that did contribute greatly ro
the burial of the Cristobal High
school pennant hopes.
In the previous three encounters
tne Tigers capitalized on J.C,
walks and errors to defeat the
Devils. They say turnabout is fair
play. On this premise the Junior
College gang took advantage of
many CHS walks and costly field fielding
ing fielding miscues.
Big George Trimble, J.C.'g Mon Monster
ster Monster of the Mound" went all the
way for the winners but wag in
trouble most of the way.
The Tigers, led off with right righthander
hander righthander Jim Palumbo who gave
way to Brian Lutz in the fifth and
was followed by John Walno. Lef Lefty
ty Lefty Lutz was charged With the loss.
The longest drive of the evening
came oil uie oat of lumbering
Fred Harley who lashed one deep
into right-center that Would have
been a homer for anyone who could
run the hundred in fifteen minutes.
Big Fred pulled-up at third.
The J.C. team mromis'ed the los-
era .thit'.they will give the- Bifli:
dogs of Balboa High School sim similar
ilar similar treatment in their next en
The box score:
Track and Field
The first interscholastic track
meet of the season will find B.H.S.
C.H.S., and J.C. putting their best
athletes against one another, tne
taipe and the clock this Friday af afternoon.
ternoon. afternoon. The running events will start
promptly at 3 p.m. when the gun
will fire for the 70 yd. high bund bundles.
les. bundles. The field events will start at
2:15 p.m. and should get down- to
the finals by 9:00.
Junior College will have only a
few entries, but are expected to
averaee hi eh in this .win and sec
ond place columns, especially in
the weight events.
VCristobal with a 15 man squad
can be tabbed as possible point
gatherers in most events. : and
may be very strong in the mid
Balboa has the. sprinters this
year, but lacks depth from there
on out. The broad jump is the on
lj field event in which there is
talent to snare.
The interscholastic track' meets'
are n)n.on an individual basis and
no team' scores are kept. The con
testants will be trying to win rib'
bons which will ,b ,., awarded
a on event. .
Schedule of events:
; 2:15-hot put, discus, pole vault,
high jump, brosd jump, 1
3:00 70 yd. high hurdles
3:10100 yd. dash
r 4:40-440 relay
3:50180 low hurdles ; ;
4:20-Sprint med. relay
HOUSTON, Texas, Fob. 12
(UPI ) World L t h f weight
Champion Joe Brown, tlror
thai busiest of the titlists w i
Johnny Buss. tho sixth ehallen.
gor to fall prey to his. boxing
kill, thinks ho needs a fight a
jmonhtto keep hint in champion
The skinny little Baton Rouge,
La Negro, worked up tiHlomor
than e good sweat in earning a
unanimous .decision over the
game New York cha Hangar In e
network TV bout last night, but
he wasn't happy with his failure
to score e knockout.
It was" Brown' first fight In
throe months and his first tIHe
defense In nearly seven months
ind "Old Joe," who admits to
being 32, said inactivity was to
'Warm.': '"' ',:
-"Being Inactive keeps mo pret pretty
ty pretty rusty," ho said after repeat repeat-odly
odly repeat-odly failing to get In the one-two
combination that had sent four
JothoV ambitious challengers down
' "I'm going to have to fight
more often," he said. "I wasnt
punchjng tonight like I should. I
hit him with good body, punches,
but never did get In that .left tike
. I had planned. Ho charged fast
and led with his head too much."
Junior High School
Finals Friday flight
The finals of the Junior High
School Tennis Tournament which
is now being played ff at uiamo
Heights', will be held tomorrow
night at .7 o'clock at the Diablo
Heights Tennis Courts.
Students participating in the
matches are those who have been
taking, tennis instructions from
William Hele, under the sponsor sponsor-shin
shin sponsor-shin of the Canal Zone Division
s Following the finals, the winner
nf tha eirta' tennis tournament will
nlav an exhibition match with
the winner of the High School
girls', tennis tournament, u was
Tropies presented by tne Divi Division
sion Division of Schools will be awarded
winoetrs fter 'all matches are
.nmtvlptprf Fridav night.
The"- Hid? 1 School Boys Tennis
tournaments will Mart next week
with-the finals being piayea Sat
urday, Feb. 21.
Now classes or novices and oe-
fiinneers will he stanea me iasi
week in February under tne di
rection of Hele.
These classes will be conaucteo
Monday' and-Friday nights at the
Diablo Tennis umns irom i to
Registrations for the classes are
new open, neie a nounceu.
Those interested 'may arrange to
register by calimg Mr. Heie at a a-3196
3196 a-3196 any time after 5:30 p.m.
Coco Solo Pool
Closed for Cleaning
All Day Tomorrow
Tin c.nca Solo SwimmlnZ Fool
111 Jnearl tr.m A irMStf Fffh. 13
for cleaning and will reopen on
Normal hours of operation at me
pool are 9:30 to 5:30 daily and n
Monday and Wednesday the pool
is open from 9:30 a.m. unm :uu
p.m. for the convenience of those
, .... : .4 Hul,t
wno UKC u. a wuii av-iiigui.
The Tigeir's Deh Shack Bar,
located, at the pool, is open the
same hours as the pool.
Nsxt Sunday's gamei
Wsndorers vs Surrey
the second encounter of
cricket season. Surrey C.
moved into the win column be
side the Wanderers C.C. at the ex-
oense of the Midland club whom
they defeated by an eight wickets
margin last sunaay at me neigms
Oval. The scores were: Midland
96 for 8. Surrey 98 for 2.
I' ., First place will be the big stake
when wanae-rers ana surrey meet
this Sunday. Highlighting the Mid Mid-Inad
Inad Mid-Inad Innings was a valuable knock
of. 47 runs not out, commuted- oy
I'leddy" Reece who made an aus auspicious
picious auspicious return to the game after
year's lay-off. A. Walker nr 15,
and J. Thome 9, were the other
At bat Surrey lost its first wicket
for one run, but recuperated as
"Bobby" Drakei knocked up 20
before being bowlec by Haynes (2
for 3;).. W. ,Mike then joined M.
Cnrannuiri in a third wicket part partnership
nership partnership that was still unbroken
when the winning run scored.
Formerly with the Seymour Agen.
cietf. club of the Pacific side, Mike
and Grahnum racked up Individu Individual
al Individual 'scorer of 40 and 34 runs res respectively,
pectively, respectively, both undefeated.
For the winners, bowler H. Mif Mif-nott
nott Mif-nott ganwed 8 fop 25, C. Deipuza,
2 for 23, R. Waterman 1 for 15,
A. Drakes 1 for 10, and M. Gran Gran-num
num Gran-num 1 for 7. For the Midland
club, Harold Haynes was the only
successful trundler with 'two wic wickets
kets wickets dismissed for 23 runs, k-
i The Spur Cola1 team although
completely out of the' race had. a
big'say as to the identity of the
champions of the1 f.rst half when
they knocked the Lincoln Lifers
out of first place, 9-7.
In the third inningr everything
went wrong for the Lincolns, bases
on balls, passel balls, miscues plus
two hits, gave the Spur Cola five
runs. This outburst was against
little Bobby Ostrea.
In the last, inning of the ball
game the Spur Cola's offensive
isain went to work- and tallied
four more runs. Although the Lin-
Colqs were seven runs behind, they
pearly pulled the game out of fire,
when they scored five runs and
had the tieing and winning runs
on the base paths, when the last
man was retired. The only hopes
that the Lincolns have for the first
Standing of Teams
Ocelots vs Macaws
Conejos 11, Pumas 4.
Perkos 8,. Palomas 4.
Winning pitcher: Marcum. L.
Berg. Home run: Ness. Doubles:
Nass, Chandler 2. Leading hitlers:
Chandler 4-3, Ness 4-2, S. Rodri Rodriguez
guez Rodriguez 3-2. RBI: Ness 2. Cross 2,
Chandler 1, S. Rodriguez 1, Berger
1, Berg 2, Bradshaw 1, Barret 1
This afternoon at 4:15 p.m. the
Mac. ws and the Ocelots may de
cide the winner of the first half of
the Fastlich Teenage Baseball
League. The game will mark the
edly will attract the largest crowd
second clash between the best two
teams of the circuit and.undoubt and.undoubt-Of
Of and.undoubt-Of the season. In their, first match
the Ocelots, defending champions,
bested the Macaws 2-0 in a thrill
Two outstanding pitchers will
see action .in the most important
encounter of the league up to now.
Bob Fortune, who is the strikeout
leader with 99 and has the most
victories, 7, is the selection of the
Macaws's pilot once more, while
the equally brilliant hurler Robert
Bettis is the Ocelots choice. Eet-
tics has 6 triumphs)' and only one
In yesterday's game, the ram rampaging
paging rampaging Conejos clouted the Pumas
by 11 to 4. A fine showing by
pitcher Jimmy Dykes and a heavy
attack led by George Hovan (3-3
Jeff Hare. (4-3), Brandon (4-2) and
Johnny Joyner (4-2) gave the Co
nejos Its fourth victory. John Bate Bate-man,
man, Bate-man, the League's top hitter, was
I blanked in three opportunities.
Brandon, shortstop of the Cone
jos, was outstanding both often-
The Balboa Gun Club will hold
the annual .22 caliber pistol Club
Championship match Feb. 15 at
the Balboa Gun Club range locat located
ed located at-Farfan Beach.
The match will be governed by
Military personnel. Canal Zone
Police, Cristobal Gun Club mem members
bers members and Balboa Gun Club mem members
bers members are corcially invited.
Entry fees will be $1.25 per
match plus 25 cents NRA regis registration
tration registration fee or a package entry
fee of $3.25. Entry fees will be
paid to the Statistical Of icer it
the range prior to firing. Entries
will be accepted until last relay
is called to firing line.
Firing will begin promptly at
9 a.m. The range will be open
for practice until 8:45.
Classification will be determin determined
ed determined by current NRA classification
Awards will be medals, tro trophies
phies trophies or merchandise coupons s
desired for each match and the
aggregate score of all matches.
Awards will be as follows: one
for match winner, one or each
five competetors, o major frac fraction
tion fraction thereof, in all classifications.
March No. l Slow fire match
20 shots slow fire at 50 yards.
Match No. 2 Timed fire match
20 shots timed fire at 25 yards.
Match No. 3 Rapid fire match
20 shots rapid fi-e at 25 yardi.
Match No. 4 National Match
Courqe 10 shots slow fire at 50
yards. 10 shots rapid fire at 25
Match No. 5 -p Aggregate of
matches 1 2 3 4.
The club restaurant will be e e-pen
pen e-pen for the sale of soft drinks
sively and defensively and save
Dykes solid support.
The box score:
Ab H Pe
Stoudner C, 2b
Brandon R., ss
Joyner J., 3b
Hovan G., c
Hare J. rf, if
Hern J., cf
Dempsey B., 2b 1
Williams M. p, ss
Bateman J., lb
27 11 13 21 10
Dilfer R ss, 3b
Petter R., c
Corrigan, 3b, p, as
23 4 1 21 11
Seero bv Inn'noi
Conejos 0 0 3 4 4 0 011 13 1
Pumas 22000004 IS
Earned Runs: C7. P 3 Errors:
Stoudnor, Williams, Bateman 2,
Corrigan. Lofton bases: C 11, P 7.
Triple: Thompson. Double: Band Band-don,
don, Band-don, RBI: Joyner 3, Hovan G.,
nare 4, Hern z, Zelnick, Corrigan.
Stolen bases: Brandon, Hern, Sate
man. Sacrifice: Hern. Double Dlavs
Zelnick to Dempsery; Williams to
Bateman; Unfors to Bowman.
Strikeouts: Dykes 6, Williams 4.
Bases ou balls: Dykes 9, Williams
5, Corrigan 4. Hit by pitch: Wil Williams
liams Williams 1 (Brandon. W: Dykes. L:
Williams. Umpires: Andres Aion Aion-so,
so, Aion-so, Frank Stewart. Scorer: Palo-mo.
Across from the Chase Manhattan Bank
Central Ave. 22-37 P. 5 de Mayo
GATUN ENTRIES A strong well-balanced free style and
medley relay team of 11 and 12-year-old girls from Qatun will
b eone of the entries from the looktown on the Atlantic side"
in the seventh annual Oamboa Civic Council Swim Meet Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, March 1 beginning at 3 p.m. (Front to rear) Marilyn Roth,
Ginger Thomas, Susan Shirk and Linda Benton.
Pacific Softball League
Teams W L Pet.
Abernathy Unisport 8 0 1.000
Pan Liquido 7 3 .700
Jantzen 4 3 .561
Ambassadors 3 7 .300
Mariners 0 8 .000
11, Pan liquido vs Ambas-
Liquido vs Aber-
Pan Liquido Edge Mariners 4-3
The second place Pan Liquido
increased their bid for the league
lead by scoring a 4-3 win over
Glud's Mariners Friday.
'Red' Loubaugh hurled the Bee-Omen's
victory on a seven-hit per performance
formance performance as John Robbie of the
Mariners suffered another one-run
The Beer.nen, after a run in the
first, added ihrea in the third on
three hits, including Ostrea's two two-run
run two-run triple as the clincher. Lau Lau-baugh
baugh Lau-baugh settled down after the
ELIMINATE KIDNEY TROUBLE
11 you feci run down due to common
irritations of the kidney and bladder.
If these troublai make you feel old,
tired, nervoua and depressed, try
Cyittx today. ""Maybe there are (arms
Irritating the delicate tubaa of your
kidneys and bladder. If these do Hot
Junction well, they require help:' to.
keep your Diood rrea from acids ana
- Svltolli Yaw Kidneys
Cysttx, an Internal medicine of ef effective
fective effective action developed by The Knox
Company Laberatory, Los Anirelfs,
California, is now helping- thousands
SATINA CARRIES YOU
THRU THE IRONING
llie BIG ironing
atf in the iff
"You asked for It"
every Thursday from' 9:00 to 9:30 p.m.
Glud's Mariners chances died la
the fourth after live men reached
the bases safely scoring three. A
blunder by Mungin killed the Mar Mariners
iners Mariners attack.
The box score;
AB R H
these three ways: 1. Combats terma
in the kidneys and bladder. 2, Helpa
kidneys to clean out acids and poison poisonous
ous poisonous wastes from blood. I. Soothes
and calms Irritated tissues. Th first
dose of Cyitex goes to work effec effectively
tively effectively helping your kidneys, and uri
nary system clean dUt acids and Irri Irritating
tating Irritating germs. Once thasa rood results
ar obtained you begin to feel much
better. Get CytUx today from your
drugstore and see how much better
you will feel tomorrow. Cystex Is tha
effective medicine for kidney an
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE,
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR. SALEA
LEAVE TOOK AD WITH ONK OF OUB AGENTS OK 'U OFFICES AT 1J-J7 "H" STKEET, PANAMA I.IBRERIA PRmCIABO 7 Srraat N. U AGBJCTA
INTERNAL. DE PUBMCACIONES No. 3 Lottery Flaw CASA ZALDO Ceatral Ave. tf LOUROKS FHARMACy 1U La Camsaalila FAR MA CI A LOM LOM-BARDO
BARDO LOM-BARDO No. 2 "B" Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. J Bt LEWIS SERVICE A. Tlvoli Me. 4 FARMACIA ESTADOS liNIDOS 149 Central Ave.
FARMACIA LUX 164 Cental Ave. HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE I. Fee. de la Oaea Ave. Ne. 41 FOTO DOMY Juate Ameasaaa Ave. and 31 St. FAR FARMACIA
MACIA FARMACIA VAN OER JIS St Street Ne. S3 FARMACIA EL BATliKRQ Tarque L efevre 7 Street FARMACIA "S AS "Via Ferraa 111 NOVEOAOEt ATBIS.
Beside the Bella Vista Theatre sad at tt Branch at the Minima Super Market a Via Espana at Jnaa France. ,- , :, ;
FOR INFORNIATJON TELEPHONE -2-0740
I? i? Seal
,v f... Bk, Ai -.
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Blara Beach. Telephone
Smith. Gambo 302
Foster cottager between Santa
Clara nd Rio Hato. New low
rates. ?hone Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oecanside Cottaaas
Santa CUra R. "oa Pa Pa-ama
ama Pa-ama 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
FOR RENT: Furnished house,
two bedrooms, garage, for two
months, at San Francisco. Call
FOR RENT: Three bedroom
chalet, hot water, everything
modern, good location. Phone 3 3-3578,
3578, 3-3578, Panama.
FOR RENT: Modern furnished
apartment in Bella Vista, $80.00
with) utilities, Ave. Mexico 69,
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartment. Apartment Cheles,
Campo Alegre, Tel. 3-7658.
FOR RENT: A two bedroom
apartment. Hot water, maid's
room, garage $110.00. No. 75
Via Argentina at (L street) now
55 street, Cangrejo. Telephone
FOR RENT: Small furnished
apartment or independent fur furnished
nished furnished room. Best residential
section. 43rd Street No. 13.
Positive UN Action
To Unify Berlin
WASHINGTON, Feb. 12 (UPI)
Sen. Mike Mansfield CD CD-Mont.)
Mont.) CD-Mont.) called today for United
Nations conciliation to unify
Berlin and ease a German cri crisis
sis crisis which threatens war or a
"disastrous diplomatic retreat.
The assistant Democra t i c
leader and Foreign Keiauons,
Committee member said the
time has come for positive ac action
tion action and a "great deal of talk"
between East and West Ger Germans.
mans. Germans. Berliners should start
negotiating now, Mansfield said.
He outlined nine "essentials'"
for a new western policy on
Germany, including careful con con-1
1 con-1 federation of proposals for a
demilitarized zone in middle
1 "We are approaching the be be-.
. be-. srinnine of the end, the begin-
' ning of the end of two Berlins
and of two Germanles," Mans
field said in a speech prepared
1 for Senate delivery.
He said the UJS, trolley of
'standing? fast in Berlin" ts Just
a slogan and Is "not enough."
FOR RENT: Furnished room,
stove, refrigerator, double coach,
private bath and entrance. No.
3, 52nd Street. Tel. 3-0638.
FOR SALE: 1956 Cadillac
hardtop coupe $2600. Off. 82 82-3117.
3117. 82-3117. Res. 84-5216.
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet
eight, four door with power glide
and radio, top Condition, Phong
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford station
wagon, two parcelain refrigerator,
recently converted. Phone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-3252 for appointment to
FOR SALE: Chevrolet Vl ton
1950 pickup. Very good condi condition,
tion, condition, radio, other accessories.
12 to 3 p.m. Thursday, Friday.
0765-B, Williamson Place. Balboa.
FOR SALE: 1955 Buick Special
hard top convertible, fully equip equipped,
ped, equipped, $1150.00. 6-451.
THE LOST CORD
SURBITON, England (UPI)
Robin Ellison climbed out of bed
at. 3 p.m. Saturday to give chase
to a burglar he heard prowling n
Ellison was in hot pursuit across
the garden when the cord of his
pajama trousers broke.
The thief escaped with $28.
A policy which does not go be
yond demands lor iree au-uei'
man elections is a strati-
jacket" he added.
"It is an excuse ior immuuii-
ity," said Manstield. it may
well lead down the blind alley
of an unnecessary conflict or
disastrous diplomatic retreat.
uND CHILDHOOD TROUBLE
NEW YORK (UPI) The Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn Industrial Office of the State
Employment Services reported to today
day today that older people are getting
second childnooa eaung uauus.
The office quoted industry
.Aiimii as savine the tremen'
dously expanded demand for baby
r..j .nme (mn middlc-aeeQ and
oldeir pePle on special diets, of
having teetft trouDi.
LA CASA MUNOZ
Central Ave. 12.116 Colon
Our tardy customers that we will wait until the 28th
of this month for them to visit our offices and make
their payments on merchandise and rent, or otherwise
make satisfactory arrangements for them. This in includes
cludes includes the Canal Zone Employes. After this date we
will have to take matters through legal channels.
Col6n, February 11, 1959
FOR SALE: 1956 Chevrolet
station wagon and 1948 Chevro Chevrolet
let Chevrolet pick-up truck. Inquire' Balboa
FOR SALE: 1956 Ford. Four
door. Mainline, radio, wsw. 84-4202.
FOR SALE: '58 Hillman con convertible,
vertible, convertible, excellant condition sac sacrifice,
rifice, sacrifice, $1500. Telephone Balboa
FOR SALE: 1955 Plymouth
forder sedan, power glide, good
condition $850. Phone, Balboa
FOR SALE: New General Elec Electric
tric Electric refrigerator 8-1 .cubic ft.
Simmons ChastaitieM b4 Wth
matching chair, brass flier lamp,
and ironing roard. Phong 6-444,
FOR SALE : General Electric
automatic washer, excellent con condition
dition condition $150.00 An-Fm radio and
record player console $35.00.
Qtrs 246, Albrook, phone 86-5215.
FOR SALE: Luggage. I match matched
ed matched set, ladies wardrobe and large
pullman case. 1 large pullman
case. Telephone Balboa 1291,
after 6 p.m.
NOW: China Closets 22.00, Kit Kitchen
chen Kitchen table 7.00, double bed
12.50, wicker chairs 4.50 ward wardrobes
robes wardrobes 25.00, vanities 115.00,
cribs w mattresses 29.00, side sideboards
boards sideboards 12.00, small table 2.50,
mattresses 6.50, springs 12.50,
metal desk 29.00. pillows 1.25
ALSO beautiful wrought iron and
mahogany living and diningroom
sets at rock bottom prices prices-Auto
Auto prices-Auto Row No. 41 (Ave. Nacio Nacio-nsl
nsl Nacio-nsl Household Exchange) Tela.
FOR SALE. Baby Grand plane,
in perfect condition $390.00.
DeSoto ear 1952 $200.00allg
31 No. 4.41.
FOR SALE: TV 24" CapeW.
table model, located in the Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu Cemmanlty Build Building.
ing. Building. Check with A. Piria at Com
munity Building or with CiiratHj
du Clubhouse manager.
FOR SALE: Frigidaire 7.4 ft.
Freexer across top $100.00. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-4449. 2250, Carr Street,
FOR $ALESixty cycle profes professional
sional professional hair dryers. One forty dol dollars,
lars, dollars, two, twenty five each. Phone
FOR SALE: 24 Microgreve un unused
used unused records, symphony, V h.p.
motor, -new 12V charger, market
stall No. 4, Paraiso.
FOR SALiy-T.V. RCA 21 inch,
needs picture tube, $45.00. Call
FOR SALE: Bargain, Wurlitxer
Spinet piano. Like new, Calle 21
Este, Guachapali. House No, 23 23-39,
39, 23-39, downstairs.
FOR SALE: Automatic washing
machine Westinghouse Laundro Laundromat
mat Laundromat brand new. Installation cost
free, guaranteed for one year.
Call telephone 3-4086, Panama.
Stale Dept. Heads
On Keeping Mum
WASHINGTON, Feb. 12-CUPI)
The State Department has apo
logized for not telling the House
Foreign Affairs committee in ad advance
vance advance that it had a tape-recording
of a Russian fighter attack on an
American transport plane.
Assistant Secretaries Livingston
T. Merchant and William B. Ma Ma-comber
comber Ma-comber Jr. told the committee in
secret session; it was "slip-up"
and" would 0t1ppeiJagain.
Rey Wayne L. Hays (D-Ohio), a
committee member who had ac accused
cused accused the State Department of
keeping congressmen in the dark
on important foreign policy devel developments
opments developments said he was satisfied with
the answer "until the next time
Hays said he told the two State
Department officials that visiting
Soviet Deputy Premier Anastas
Mikoyan would have gotten a
"much different" reception on
Capitol Hill if congressmen had
known about the tape-recording.
Congressmen entertained Mikoyan
The unarmed C-130 transport
crashed 21 miles inside Soviet Ar
menia on Sept. 2 after it wandered
or was lured off course. Seventeen
men were aboard. The Russians
have returned six bodies and de
nied knowing anything about the
other 11. ;
The State pepartment last week
released transcript of what it
said was a tape recorded conver
sation of Soviet fighter pilots as
they fired on the aircraft.
Young Carlos Lince
Meets Mom In La.
Alter Nine Years
FOR SALE:- Cocker Spaniel and
German Shepherd puppies. No. 39
Mariano Arosemena Street, Apto.
FOR SALE; late 500 and 1.000
- meter, to the Nuavo Hipedrens
Urbanization, aeroea the Rome
Racetrack, All lata with street
. fronts, aewaga, water main and
electricity. Call W, McBsraett.
FOrt lALI: Lot 1.066 soium
metera in the best location of
La Cresta, situated between "V"
Street and new street. For infor information
mation information please call Tel. 2-2170
from I a.m. to 12 noon and front
2 p.m. to 5 p.m.
-.3 a C V s-
-TT. S V w
for better Home Service, Alwaye.
U.S. TELEVISION. -Phea
3-7607 Panami, Servica
from 9:00 a.m. to 10:00 a.m.
Faster, more economical. TV, Ra Radios,
dios, Radios, HI-FI Transistors specialist.
Wa service all make and models.
We don't pretend to guarantee
ur work, .;
We guarantee ft.
CRAWFORD AGENCIES. Tivoll
Ave. 11-20. Tel. 2-1905.
ANTIGUA, Guatemala, Feb.!
12 UPI) I Francis Cardinal
Spellman, in Guatemala to pre preside
side preside at the r first Central Amer American
ican American Eucharistic, Congress, paid
a visit to this 417-year-old tour tourist
ist tourist center today.
The New York archbishop
yesterday: opened the Eucha Eucharistic
ristic Eucharistic Congress, in. the presence
of one other Cardinal Carlos
M. de la Torre, of Ecuador
and 57 Roman Catholic prelates
from Central American, coun countries.
Prefect foiir heme and proper
ty Hnst Insert damafl.
Prempt scientific treatment an,
emergency r monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service.
Panama S-7977 r Colon 1777,
WANTED. Udv aaerlemaa)
. fa offer domestic appliances from
" dear to deer. Salary, and eomml eomml-s4en.
s4en. eomml-s4en. References and phetograpb
ma American. ; ; t ., .. ...... ...
rWANTEDE-eVviale clerks, bi bilingual,
lingual, bilingual, ne experience necessary,
alsa J secretaries -with shorthand.
Servicios y Colocacienes. Cnma.
' ra da Comercie No. Tel. I-
; rf'j '."
DRAWER "A'V DIAILO
BOX 121 1. CRISTOBAL, CX
PHONI BALBOA 170
v Dr Wendehake Medical Clinic,
.-opposite Chase- lank.' Central
vAvenue H-J 1 7 phone 2-3479.
Wanlred to Buy
WANTED TO BUV-rMealfhy
brown mala dachshund pup. Call
Quarry Heights 2232 er 5291.
Advertise in this section Ads only cost $25.50 per month
FOR INFORMATION CALL 2-0740
To Rowdy Conduct
BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. (UPI)
The son of actor Edward G.
Robinson pleaded guilty to a mis misdemeanor
demeanor misdemeanor disorderly conduct
charge yesterday and was plac placed
ed placed on six months probation.
Edward G. Robinson Jr., 25,
also wag given a 30-day suspend suspended
ed suspended jail sentence and fined $100
by Municipal Judge Adolph Alex Alexander.
ander. Alexander. He was arrested last Nov.
21 in the lobby of a Beverly Hills
hotel after several persons com complained
plained complained his language was abusive.
Full day excursion
Sun'a' February 15
COPA twin engine
It your professional or amateurs
transmlisor needs repairing, talltl
with Mr. Rafael dub, our
TR0PELC0, S. A.
Service Dept. Manager Tel. No I
Mk St. A Via KspaAa.
'' General Agent
Gibraltar Life In. Co.,
- tor rates end Information
Tel. Panama 2-9552
Monday thru Friday
8:00 a.m. to 12:00
2:00 p.m. to 5:00
Saturday; 9:00 a.m. to 12:00
Volkswagen and Ohia
Ci'a. Istmena de 1
Auto Servicio, S.A.
Finance Your New Or
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new ears
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
With built-in Universal
NEW ORLEANS, Feb1. 12 (UPI)
A byo and his mother were to together
gether together today, after a happy and
tearful reunion ended the lad'-s
lonely journey from South America.
God sent him back to me.
cnVthoH Mrt Marfria Will ftf Prvs.
tal Springs, Miss., as she claspedH
her 14-year-old son, Carlos T. Lince
Jr., in her arms at Moisant Inter
Love between motnerv ana son
bridged a language barrier that
had built uo for nine year after
the two were separated. Carlos
anrl a vnunfrpr sister. 12. had been
living with his pilot father-in Bo
gota, Colombia, and spoKe niy
Spanish. Mrs. Hill, a waitress,
speaks only English.
Now that he is nome, nis motn motn-er
er motn-er said, "I'm going to start im immediately
mediately immediately looking toward Carlos
The long search began when
the boy ran away from his Bogota
home. His father, who divorced
Mrs. Hill several years ago, had
told the boy his mother was dead,'
but the lad refused to believe it.
He trekked through the jungles
of South America, eating food that
natives and missionaries gave him.
In Panama, the American con consul
sul consul established his citizenship.
A Canal Zone policeman, Roy
Aldridge, took him to Los Angeles,
with financial aid from Atlantic
whpn Mrs. Hill discovered
through newspaper articles that
her son was searching for her, she
telephoned him in Los Angeles and
the two were reunuea.
ENTERS SKI MEETS
T AKir PLACID. N.Y. (UPI)-Skl
champion Art Devlin plans to en
ter two big American
may lead to a berth with the U.S.
iQfin nivmDic team. Devlin will
compete in the national champion
ships at Leavenworui, au..
22 and the North American jumps
at Squaw Valley, cam., raw
PACE U.S. TEAM
OSLO (UPI) The Cteary, broth brothers,
ers, brothers, Robert and BUI, d E Cam Cambridge,
bridge, Cambridge, Mass., paced a U.S. ama amateur
teur amateur ice hockey squad to a 7-0
victory over the Norway national
team Tuesday. Robert scored two
goals and Bill one as the Ameri Americans
cans Americans prepped for next month s
world amateur championship in
JOCKEY WHITE INJURED
v SAN MATEO, Calif. (UPI) -T..i.
vstKovt white suffered a
Sred left arm and possible
interiVJ injuries Tuesday when
his mount, Pokey Pat, fell on top
of him at Bay Meadows. White,
. t.t-i.nri fnlif.. has a hi8-
tory of naing tc'u.e,,M. ," J
i...t vmts. breaking his necM
Sack and both legs.
COLTS SIGN CHURCHWELL
BLATIMORE, Md. (UPIKThe
Baltimore Colts today announced
th aiening M lineman Hanson
aniSSf of the UnivmUy of
Mississippi,' the club's fifth choice
in the National Football League
Ex-Pres; Cardenas Welcomed Warmly
On Return To Mexico From World Tour
NUEVO LAREDO, Mexico, Feb
12 (UPI) Former Mexican
President Lazaro Cardenas was
greeted by a throng of admir admirers
ers admirers late yesterday as he return returned
ed returned to Mexico after a four-month
world tour, during which he
traveled widely in Russia and
elsewhere behind the ron cur
tain. a v ;
f Shouts f "Viva el General
Cardenas' greeted the former
chief executive as he walked
among the gathering at the
Mexican end of the Interna'
tlonal bridge aeross the Bio
He said he would announce
his Mexican itinerary today.
Cardenas expressed belief that
the Russian people have ad advanced
vanced advanced too far in education ,ahd
industry ever to become a, na nation
tion nation of slaves.
Russia," he said, "is a coun
try which has had to defend it
self against different aggres
sions. Its people were backward
culturally and economically, and
it had little industry.
"Today, tne country is com
pletely transformed by a vast
extension of mechanized fann
ing, heavy industry, control of
rivers, irrigation and power
projects, and intensive educa
tion in all grades. We consider
that people who are preparing
tnemseives m that way cannot
be a nation of slaves."
Cardenas declined to compare
the United States with iron
Curtain countries. But he did
note that in spite of tremend tremendous
ous tremendous agricultural and industrial
developments, the United States
still has Internal problems such
He said "he felt U.S. unem
ploymenfeieould be solved by an'
plication on a nationwide scale
of the procedures used at the
Tennessee Valley:: Authority,
which he visited hia trip
uirougrx tne u.&, -- VJ r
Cardenas also praised
development he said he observ observed
ed observed in China, Poland and Cze Czechoslovakia.
choslovakia. Czechoslovakia. He said Japan is
progressing, but must open new
markets, the most Important of
them being China.
WANTED J badroem unfurnish unfurnish-ad
ad unfurnish-ad houM by North Amarica
II Panama roam 207.
axaauriva Cantact Sarraaa.
New U J Seismograph
Can Transmit Data
To Observatories ;
WASHINGTJGNv Feb. 12 (UPI)
-rThe United States has devel developed
oped developed a robot aeismographic sta station
tion station eapable. M. recording earth
tremos anrT; automatically ra radioing
dioing radioing the data to observatories
some miles' awav. the Com
merce Department laid yester
Some observers heer speculat speculated
ed speculated that.thte new Mismographic
system igJit prove useful in
policing 'any atomic test ban
that may be negotiated between
the East and the West.
The department said ttiat a
robot station- t Tucson, Ariz.,
has teen in operation ior some
time. It sends Its data by radar
to an observatory of the Coast
PC Company Accepfs
Hew ROTCH Building
For Balboa Schools
The new Reserve Officers Train.
ing Corps Building in Balbda,
which was recently completed by
the Panama tirnf of Diaz and'
(xuardia at a cost of $87,123, was
formally accepted by the Panama
Canal Co. Tuesday and transfer transferred
red transferred to the Canal Zone Division of
The acceotanc eeremonV ttf.
lowing the finar inspection of the
new structure was attended by
a. m., tsrowaer, assistant engi engineering
neering engineering and construction bureau
director; Henrfe Donovan, cjiyU
ubu uuetuu oibiuh. Cissr, su superintendent
perintendent superintendent of the Division of
Schools; and Rene Orillac, super superintendent,
intendent, superintendent, in charge of eonstrnetion
FormM openintj th -ROTC
building will be held next week.
The new headquarters for the
ROTC in Balboa is loeated on
Lawrence Johnson Place adjacent
to tne High School and JuniorCoI JuniorCoI-lege
lege JuniorCoI-lege building.
It Is an under-one-roof eonstrue-
tion of three one-story masonry
buildings in a U-shapa plan which;
contains two clajsropimsr' an' if
conditleAed audio-visual roorn, an
office armory, fiui'upTpM room.
The aiidioi-visual room aM the
two classrooms, are separated' by
a patio. Both are joined to the' sec section
tion section containing the "office, armory
and supply.' room by a tovered
passage. f- 1 ''' v-
During th time that tfi ew
structure has been under construc construction,
tion, construction, ROTCiactivities haveibeen
centered the former Central
Labor Office on Roosevelt Avenue.
WANTED TO RENT-Rasidanca
3, ar 4 kadraam, with aardran.
Rasidanlial. satia, Phena I-6S54
9 to U and 2 to p.m.
v) WANTIOt Bilingual yeiinf
Amaricaa bachaler wants alaan
furnished mesquita araaf ana ana-aadraom
aadraom ana-aadraom apartmant with hat wa
tar, medtrn kitthan facilitias at
nUdarata price, aentact Albert
Juraans, Hatal Intarnacianal.
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great Whit Flt
New Orients Service
"ULUA" ....i. .relvU
SIXAOLA" Feb. 81
'MORAZAN" Feb. ti
'ULUA" ...Mar. 7
Also Handling Refrigerated aaa ChUle Carg
New York Service
"FRA BERLANGA" ....,..V..Feb. 1
"METAPAN" .. .Feb. ti
"SAN JOSE" ,..r;..Mar.
CRISTOBALW.C.CA. FEEDER SERVICE
"YUCATAN" Ivery (IS) Days
AGENDA de CAMBIO
We cash cheeks and Lottery
tickets at any time.
We are located rltht across
from the Ancon Bus Stop.
' fTna a Hlh rwUty art,
,!f-J ,. In need of rtpalxf
Zmr' what kl
Tal. No. J-
TR0PELC0, S. A.
41th St. Via aapanav
Weekly sailings of twelve ptssenter ships to New
York, New Orleans, Lew Anjcles, Stt Frncico
.- and. Seattle.- V:- :J- -'.
. y t,v-Hj
SPECIAL ROUND TROP PASSENGER FARES TROM
CRISTOBAL. ANDOR BALBOA:
To New Tork and Return ..,: SMO.00
To San Francisco andor Seattle and Return .. .f365.M
and GeddetJ aurrey About 15
The decision to build the ro
bot station was prompted by
disruptive rock blasting In the
vicinity i tne observatory.
1 Previous seismographs record
ed earthquakes and other earth
tremors on tape, but were not
equipped to transmit the In
formation by radio.
House Members See
AF Test Center
At Cape Canaveral
CAPE CANAVERAL' Fla Feb.
12 (UPI) Fifteen members of
the House Space Committee began
a short "field mptnrougn tne
Air Force Missile Test Center to today
day today in their attempt to determine
the nation's standing in missile de
A visit to the Army's moon rock rocket
et rocket launching site headed the itin
erary of the committee, under th
chairmanship of Rep. Overton
Brooks (D-La.). The congressmen
just completed two weeks of hear hearings
ings hearings on the -state of the nation's
missile progress and will listen to
more testimony when they return
.IT. I. 1 J .L.t
ii ia my iuea uiai we are art
Vitnrl thn Rnmlana ahnnt aim veil-
Brooks said on his arrival yester
day, "if we can gain on them 20
per cent -a year,, it will take us
bout five years o 'eatch up,." v
Brooks said the'': committeemen
would huddle today with Maj. Gen.
Donald N. Yatea. commander of
the test center, in an attempt to
see now the U.S. missile program
could be speeded up. ;
"If the general feels thit he
needs something the committee
would like to hear it," Brooks said.
"We would be glad tor .have : his
"I myself would favor-some ad
ditional money for this ouroose."
Brooks added. He said uiu was ms
first visit to the test center;- creat created
ed created as a result of a bill he offered
in the House some 10 yean ago.
k Aluminium -JUd.
Amer Tel and Tel
' Avco Mf g
if Bettinger Core
Britiah Pet v
Cerro de Pasco
Chicagp Great Weil
Creole Pet '
Crown-Cork and Seal
Cuban Venezuelan Oil
. Da Pont
1 El Paso Natural Gas
. Felmont Pf
How Sound -Imperial
Intl Tel aid Tel
New Eng Tel and Tel
' Royal Dutch SheM
Signal Oil and Gas
Standard Oil NJ
Texas Gulf ,Peds
United Canso 03
US Steely 5.
T S -l
SWIMMING IN RAIN
MOULTRIE, Ga. (UPI) Whi
President-Eisenhower was, abw
to board his plan' Sunday to r
turn to Washington ho noticed
Droop of Boy Scouts Standing,
Hie rn flcaroy, .-
- The President walked over
tha youngsters and in a haari
manner said "Hello there, fellow
are you out camping?"
"No sir,", pimed- one freckfc
faced scout with fain atreamir
down his face, "but swimiming.'
Having trouble with your e e-lectronlo
lectronlo e-lectronlo Equipment? Call
and .yon will be promptly
, aerneed. Tel. 1-74W
By GEORGE WUNDEB THE fTORT CT MARTHA WATNB
U WILSON SCRLGGl
r AL VKRJlCEf
ntlf iXO f LUTEl
FUA5 UPSET VDH MOM. WE NSD
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howdovduukew pSTi me that
NEWLWIDS, PUSTEfel fMM9erfO
TOHAVEWENVTVrwJ fOWWLTWS WOK MCLOPKAMAM fiKCENHOfW AS TO JUST WHO J
"11 litis Ifr-r- k top Tenia f I've .A i THEY CXPCCTEC TO 6AIN ? 25Sffflc: I
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mr.Wii.Som Tj ie AKitTaR STILL
HA5MT,CLCMIBP THE SNOW FROM
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' w : i l Kr -ji 1
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W!WEW FOUNP NO1 'YES, BUT 15 FROM AN ERA HE
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YOU AND MOM
AND CARLYLE! I
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Et EDGAR MARTIN
Semothing to Work On
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J'ttttHiVITH UteKEE, WAM-V. WHEN HAP 6 JS TANK.fSK 10W HBNW AKRWEP1. WB A. F0( WOUT W Y
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'ROUTfi 57 AOAIM 4V :1 '7nakmimSm7 WA4 TO RLU UP WWMSHAPN't MEMff, Hi TOOK ACR05 $O0N 1 AAV PIOX
By DICE CAVALIJ
THIS ONE 16 CALLEP
roccu MB FIPND"
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01)11 HOARDING BOUSI
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(Ikf eosNe True Life Adventures
The SNOW OWL.- MiWUrW
Wr.H Klfhta Rmp
MJUl eaECMa DEtIKieEL.E45 THE
SMOOTH SNOW BUT HE PDD(ES JST 1M
. TIME ANP MAKES FOR TZOCXW TERRAIN
'MeaaseSTR- where the uwu is at
is x-Moioi c-rtr r?ia A.T-jA.w-rA.Ai
m.. LV' i X k. "W'W,
Georgia Lawmakers Declare
War On Organized Criminals
. 4 (
Ilia I .4- I I I I I1 POWTTELLMC Y HA-KAf A X I'M MOT Vh'LLTEWU
1 -A SUV WHOLt PIECE OF I AUItE, VOU IM A
a 4 LIFE PLASHES I OLPPIRE MYSELP MIMUTB-
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m-Z&i&Zrr- -4 WHCM ME' STUPPEP CONTHlC- ALL
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lt ; -J-S ROPY lTrf Of NUTS AN1 1 OR MOT-A-
5 I OWLYTHIMt WASHER5V LET MB f -y
MOON MIDGET weighs
only 2 ounces, but this tiny
transmitter is an important part
o( man's conquest ot space,
Connected to an 8-pound TV TV-type
type TV-type scanning system in a moon
rocket, the device Is capable of
putting out SO watts to send a
close-up picture of the moon
miles. It was carried in tho
II A 1U.
I first lunar proDe aiiempi, uw
I Air Force Pioneer L
ATLANTA CUPI) The Stale
Senate declared war on organized
crime yesterday and also took
step forward in eiiiminaung
"speed-traps" by passing a bill to
hike the speed limit maximum to
65 miles an hour during the day.
At the same time, the supper
chamber passed a bill to give
newsmen, a powerful weapon
against public officfafs" who refuse
to open public records for inspec
The Senate, acting swiftly nd
unanimously, passed three major
bills that were high on Gov. Er
nest vandiver's priority list.
Meanwhile, the House pusiied
through an important Vandiver Vandiver-backed
backed Vandiver-backed bill that would fulfill the
contracts of any teachers idled by
The governor recently gave his
assurance that all teachers woulu
be paid in full for the remainder
of the year if they should be dis displaced
placed displaced because of any school clos closures
ures closures resulting irom integration.
yesterday's bill sponsored ay
Jack Ray of Warren County went
even further. It said the governor.
within his discretion, may enier
into an additional 12-months con
tract with any teacher after the
original contract has expired.
High administration sources call
ed the crime commission bill "The
most important piece of legisla
tion at this or any other (jenerai
The bill, introduced by Sens.
Carl Sanders of Augusta and Rob Robert
ert Robert Jordan of Talbotton, gives the
governor the power "to create a
crime investigating commission to
investigate the extent of crime
and organized crime existing in
Backers of the measure said this
in no way was intended to be de
rogatory to any grand jury of any
county in the state.
the crime commission wouid
have the power to investigate the
relationship b e t w e e n organized
crime and any governmental, po political
litical political or economic unit that is a
part of the state or doing busi
ness with the state.
The "om mission would be made
up of five commissioners. Upon
approval of he governor, it would
appoint attorneys, investigators,1
clerks and employes to perform
FEATOF CLAY-Sfnger Andy
Williams, be full es off-stage
hours m New York: modeling a
creditabia Venus de fAHo.
faltering Philip i
Mp'r life to fUletf Hb bruises.
l'i.jtrs would leswe b home like new.
' A CUMrffleds toot th rrtt fW
Included in the measure was a
provision that the commission
shall have the power to investi investigate
gate investigate all fields of crime, including
prostitution, narcotics, liquor,
gambling, lotteries, counterfeiting
and tax frauds.
The act amending the maximum
speed limit on .state, highways
'calls for 65 miles an hour from
one-half hour before sunrise until
one-half hour after sunset.
Sen Charles Smith, author of the
bill, said his measure "will not
be the answer to the speed traps
now operating in Georgia, but. .
this is a step in the right direc-
Smith praised the Savannah
Mnrninff Newt fnr "llrllv',
reporting "this deplorable situa situation."
tion." situation." 'Thank God for a newspaper
that will stand up and fight for
what is right," he said.
The Senator described how a
tourist reportedly stopped to lower
his. radio aerial and was approach approached
ed approached from behind by a car with
deputy sheriff who told him: "You
didn't give me a chance to clock
you, but I've got to take you in
"The day of the whipping boss
in the convict camp is gone,"
Smith said. "It was a blight on
the record of his state. Theso
speed trap operations are another
Earlier in the day, the Senate
passed the bill to provide for the
inspection of public records.
The measure to carry out the
"sunshine in government" pledge
made by Vandiver and Lt. Gov.
Garland Byrd in theif campaigns
last year was approved shortly
before both houses met in joint
session to hear Sens. Richard
Russell and Herman Talmadge.
The Senate also:
. i i i i :
Amenaeo a coue relating to
punishment for rane so as to pro provide
vide provide for life imprisonment.
Amended the employes retire retirement
ment retirement system.
A passed bill providing protec protection
tion protection to innocent purchssers,
Two measures calling for Ihe
creation .of a state board of bar barber
ber barber examiners and a state board
of hairdressers and cosmetologists
were sent back to committee.
Today's JY rograrn
3:00 CTN NEWS
3:15 Dinah Short
3 JO Chriitophr
4:00 Mr. Wbard
4 30 Legion BmirbH
5:W GUESS WHAT
7:00 Golf Show
00 Gate Stem)
8:30 Tic Tac DouKh
:00 MatqiiM-"! Party
10:00 F.?tV oi tne Wt
11 :00 CPN NEWS
11:15 Eic: Club
Coartesy of Aerovias Paaama Airwas
PHONES:, PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1 699
OFFICE HOURS: from a.m. to p.m.
t m M.4 "-rWfP? 'tULv-iMti.S
V-,; V.-v., ..
v, -A. Am ii.'. A'-i,c
Flood Crests Pound
In Wake Of Blizzar
M id west s Levees
! CHICAGO, Feb. 12 (UPI) -Flood
crests spawned by the
second mammoth storm of the
winter pounded against levees
and kept more than 3,000 persons
from their homes in Indiana and
iThe storm which hit the mid mid-dontinent
dontinent mid-dontinent with a deadly combina combination
tion combination of floods, tornadoes, blizzards
gad ice had moved off to the
aast, giving way to numbing cold.
It left a heavy legacy of death,
including 22 persons who perished
against ice which slicked the
Qffice For Agent
Jo Aid Taxpayers
Reopens March 9
" The Internal Revenue 0 f i c e,
which occupied Room 300 of the
Civil Affairs Building last month,
was temporarily closed last week
with the departure of Trygve J.
Johnson, Internal Revenue agent.
This office will be reopened
March 9 when Andrew Cerda, an another
other another representative of the Intern Internal
al Internal Revenue Office wMl arrive in
the Canal Zone. Cerda will be on
'duty here to assist taxpayers un until
til until after April 15. He will be join joined
ed joined later by Johnson who will re return
turn return to the Canal Zone early in A A-rpil.
rpil. A-rpil. Although an announcement pf
Johnson's departure was made in
advance, many residents were
still coming to the office this
week to seek help on their in income
come income tax problems.
I Weather Or Not I
This weather report for the 24
urs ending 8 a. m. today is
eoared by the Meteorological
d Hydrographic Branch of the
.nama Canal Company:
(max. mph) N-24
RAIN (inches) 0
Oatun Lake 84.83
Madden Dam 244.93
FRIDAY 13 FEB
j Time Ht.
. ":24 am 13.0 ft.
1.16 a.m 0.9 ft.
1:31 p.m 1.2 ft.
Man if the I
Hard Fist... fl
Man of the Notched i Mfh
CON AND ylv JL
Fast Draw... FFWw
city's sidewalks and caused
more than 1,600 injuries.
Thousands of school children
continued to enjoy vacations
through the frozen storm belt
Major flood threats arose on
Indiana's Wabash River and the
swollen Sandusky River in Ohio.
More flood dangers, however,
built up iio Michigan and Illinois.
In Indiana, the Wabash was at
its highest point jn 46 years. The
crest moved slowly across north
central Hoosierland, forcing 400
families roughly 1,600 persons
to flee their homes.
At Logansport, Ind., the next
big city in the crest's path, two
bridges were closed and only one
remained open to link the com community
munity community together.
Many Logansport homes were
without heat and the city's
schools were closed. Georgetown,
eight miles downstream from Lo Logansport,
gansport, Logansport, was cut off from the
Upstream at Huntington, the
Wabash fell after hitting a 23.24-
foot crest. The river was also go
ing down at Wabash after hitting
its greatest crest since 1913.
in a tornado which swept St.
Louis as it slept. There
were also three weather-blamed
deaths each in Illinois, Michigan,
Ohio and Wisconsin, two each in
Arizona and Indiana, and one
each in Iowa, New York state
and Pennsylvania for a total of
Temperatures slid to 26 de-
degrees below zero at Interna
tional Falls, Minn., and were
well below zero from Montana
and Wisconsin into Nebraska.
Wisconsin dug out of a paralyz paralyzing
ing paralyzing 10-inch blizzard, while Chica Chicago
go Chicago continued a week-long battle
The crest was not expected to
hit West Terre Haute until Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. In Ohio, fighting its second ma
jor flood in less than a montn,
an ice jam was dynamited in or
der to take pressure off the be beleaguered
leaguered beleaguered city of Fremont.
The dynamite blasted a narrow
passageway wmcn permitted tne
Sandusky to flow north into San Sandusky
dusky Sandusky Bay. It was feared, how however,
ever, however, that a hard freeze during
the night would close the passage passageway.
way. passageway. The Sandusky drove 1,500 per persons
sons persons from their homes at Fre Fremont
mont Fremont and put the town's business
district under two feet of water
after cresting at six feet over
flood stage. Elsewhere in Ohio,
12 patients had to be evacaated
from the flooded Pauling Hospi Hospital
tal Hospital and a five-foot dam on the
Newark City reservoir broke.
Northwest Pennsylvania flood
threats eased as the Shenango
River neared its crest at Sharon
and French Creek remained sta stationary
tionary stationary at Meadville. The state
had other weather troubles, how however.
ever. however. Hurricane-force winds drove
a blizzard through Washington,
Pa., and laid down a treacherous
glaze on the highways.
PARIS (UPI) Former Pre
mier Pierre Mendes France was
expelled formally from the
French Radical Socialist Party
yesterday because he refused to
quit an anti Gaullist political
group he formed last year.
xne expulsion order was ap-
J 1 i . r.
proven oy ine executive commit committee
tee committee of the party, a middle-of-the
road group, under the chairman
ship of party President Felix
Gaillard, also an ex-premier.
Mendes-France had refused to
resign from the Union of Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic Forces, a political group
mat ne ana otner leftists had
formed last autumn as a center
of non-Communist opposition to
Gen. Charles de Gaulle.
Blood of any type Is desperately needed for the children at
the Santo To mas Hospital. A
pitalized is suffering from anemia. Blood Is also needed in
There are youngsters, who
have been resident at the hospital for months. One four-year-old
has spent over half of his life
desperate and remove their children, from the hospital because
no help is forthcoming and they would prefer their babies to
languish and die at home; rather than in a public institution.
This situation can be remedied If the public will help. The
Blood Bank located on the second floor of the dispensary at the
Santo Tomas Hospital is ready and willing to give you the best
Those who are willing to
earlier than 7:30 a.m. and until
administrator of the Blood Bank. Coffee with sugar, no cream.
toast without butter and juice
ing. An examination by a physician will be men which will in
clude takkina- your blood pressure, hemoglobin and weight. No
one under 110 pounds can be a
(slightly more than half a pint)
ly qualified. All eautnment in
fear need be entertained that
from other donors. The withdrawal of 300 e.e. wilt take between
five and eight minutes. This amount of blood could conceivably
be of benefit to four babies, as one transfusion may be only 75
Upon termination of the withdrawal, the donor will "receive
a slip of paper which is a credit
slip should be mailed to Sra.
no, Panama City. Mrs. Perei Is
This credit slip will entitle
amount of blood from the Blood
This call for blood is an
constructed as a "one time only"
the (;anai zone is welcome any
Donors, please indicate on
is specifically for the Hospital
PERU, Ind., Feb. 12 (UPD
A hard freeze threatened to
dam an ice gorge and send new
floodwaters surging over the;
banks of the Wabash today at
Peru, where 1200 families al already
ready already have been evacuated.
Overnight readings dropped
to 10 degrees, freezing floodwa floodwaters
ters floodwaters standing in streets and
narrowing an ice gorge four
miles downstream which is
backing the river into' this city
of 12,000 population.
The Wabash began receding
last night at Peru, the -hardest
hit city along the course of the
rampaging river, after, reaching
its highest flood stage in 46
years yesterday. The river drop dropped
ped dropped about one and one-half feet
to a level of 22.5 feet.
Searchers called off rescue
work during the night to await
developments. R. A. Tillett,
county disaster chairman for
the Red Cross, said an Army
helicopter will fly .over the
flooded outlying area today to
determine if any families still
are stranded and direct rescue
Two engineers from Louisville,
Ky., arrived in the northern In Indiana
diana Indiana city last night to survey
the ice gorge, and determine if
It would be feasible to dynamite
Fair and somewhat warmer
weather was predicted for In Indiana
diana Indiana today, but weathermen
warned of possible heavy rain
in the area tomorrow.
The ice-jammed floodwatjers
ripped through sandbagged lev levees
ees levees yesterday, inundating the
southwest section of the city
with as much as 10 feet of wa water.
ter. water. Caracas Riot Torn
CARACAS, Venezuela (PPI)
Maori Gras celebrations; reached
fever pitch of excitement and
violence with serious noun? in
advance of President-elect Romu
lo Betancourt's inauguration to
More than 3,000 persons went
wild in the El Silencio commer commercial
cial commercial district Tuesday night. They
tore down ipre-Lenten carnival dec
orations, broke into and looted
stores, threw rocks at police and
overturned and burned two na national
tional national guard patrol cars.
Police broke up the growing
mobs with tear gas and rifles,
wounding four rioters in the legs
and arms. 'Sixth other persons
were injured and 470 arrested.
Police said those arrested in
cluded known thieves and pick
pockets who used the carnival
spirit to incite disorder. However,
other sources indicated the riots
might have been inspired by po
litical agitators who apposed Bet
Betamcourt was elected last year
by a nationwide majority of land landslide
slide landslide proportions, but Communist-
supported Rear Adm. Wolgang
Larrazabal caimed Caracas.
Publication of the election re returns
turns returns touched off a wave' of wild
riots in the Venezuelan capital.
The U.S. delegation to the in
augural ceremonies, headed by
former New York Gov. Thomas
E. Dewey, anrived by special U.S.
Air Force plane Tuesday night
and was escorted around the cen
ter of town, where the riots oc
large percentage of those hos
because of shortage of blood,
there. Some parents become
donate blood, please report not
12, to Victor Charles, who is
may be consumed before report
donor. Three hundred c.e. or mood
will be taken if you are physical
drawlnr blood is disposable, so no
any disease may be contracted
for the amount donated. That
Zoraida de Peres, Hospital del Ni
the head nurse at the hospital.
her to withdraw the indicated
emergency but should hot be
call. Anyone from Panama or
week day of the year.
your credit slip that your blood
ST. LOUIS, Mo. (UPI) The
stunned city of St. Louis today
buckled down to, the task of
cleaning up the havoc, left .by
a murderous tornado.
The twister death count stood
at 22 and authorities found a
name for the last unidentified
victim. She was identified as Mrs.
Officials felt sure the death
count was completed last
night with the discovery of 'two
more bodies in he ruins of a
crowded Negro tenement district.
The bodies of Mrs. Lee A."
Buggs, 24, and her 18-Tnonth-old
son, Lee Jr.. were found in the
wreckage of their third floor
'Yesterday, the storm's home
less received emergency aid
through canteens and stations set
up by welfare agencies. Steps
were under way to help rehabuV
. j .j i i
mte uamagea nomes ana Busi
The Small Business Adminis Administration
tration Administration in Washington aided the
comeback drive by declaring the
city, and county of St. Louis a
disaster area. The action ena
bled persons whose homes or
businesses were destroyed or
damaged to ask lor low interest
federal loans. President Eisen
hower had already declared the
city a major disaster area, clear
ing the way for direct federal aid.
The Red Coss estimated that
1,350 families in St. Louis and
200 in St. Louis County were af affected
fected affected by the worst tornado to hit
the area in 32 years. The agency
placed the number of buildings
damaged at 1,725, including 41
The insurance board of St.
Louis estimated property damage
at 12 million dillars.
Walk Off Jobs
MIAMI, Feb. 12 (UPI) -An es estimated
timated estimated 1,000 mechanics walked
off the job this morning at the
huge Pan American World Air
ways terminal here.
Company officials said thev did
not know if it was part of a svs-
tem-wide strike threatened by the
transportation workers union "on
or before March 1."
The workers started leavlne
their benches shortly after check checking
ing checking in this morning. The milled
airound in front of the hanears but
did not immediately set up pick picket
et picket lines.
A Pan American spokesman
branded the work stoppage as
"illegal" because It came before
the March 2 "cooling off"
NOW IN PRODUCTION
A Bryna Production
A UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL RELEASE
S:05 5:00 8:55 g;53 P.M.
I '. 4,'
j KaTY J URADO ClaI RE KtLLY Ktst Smith Nchemhaii PiisofM RlCWARO COLLINS TS tff f"1!
bkMUt Delmer Daves 'ft: Aaron Rosenbero ii ttwusw i metrocolm fL.
ZURICH, Switzerland (UPI)
Greece and Turkey finally dis dissolved
solved dissolved their differences over Cy Cyprus
prus Cyprus yeserday and agreed on a
peace plan that would make the
strategic British colony an inde
The foreign ministers of the
two North Atlantic Treaty Organ
ization nations flew immediately
to London to ask Britain's bless-
ing on the plan designed to end
lour years of strife and blood bloodshed
shed bloodshed on the Mediterranean island.
a British Foreign Office
spokesman said Britain welcomed
the Greek-Turkish agreement, but
stressed that the future of CvDrus
still depended on a tripartite con con-ference
ference con-ference to be held later.
The island, which lies 40 miles
off the coast of Turkev. is
NATO's most potent base in the
explosive Miaaie East.
Details of the nlan were not
made public, but Greece and 'Tur 'Turkey
key 'Turkey were known to have agreed
to relinquish any claims on Cy
prus. Britain would keep its mili
tary bases on the island. The re republic
public republic would be governed jointly
by representatives of the Greek
and Turkish Cypriot communities,
with constitutional protection for
the Turkish minority against any
future Greek Majority decision to
umtte with Greece.
The agreed plan was the major
hurdle in settling a long, three three-cornered
cornered three-cornered dispute that had threat threatened
ened threatened to disrupt the "Western al alliance.
liance. alliance. Hundreds of Britons and
Greek and Turkish Cypriots have
died in virtual open warfare over
the future of Cyprus.
The agreement climaxed peace
talks here between Prime Minis Minister
ter Minister Konstantin Karamanlis ol
Greece and Prime Minister Ad Ad-nan
nan Ad-nan Menderes of Turkey, Greek
Foreign Minister Evangelos Aver Aver-off
off Aver-off and Turkish Foreign Minister
Fatim Zorlu also participated in
Artuiro Ayarza, 62, Panamanian,
appeared in Balboa Magistrate's
Court today on a charge of exces excessive
sive excessive drunkenness in a public
place. He was found guilty and
Javier A. Padilla, 24, Panama Panamanian,
nian, Panamanian, was fined a total of $10 for
driving in the Canal Zone without
a vehicle inspection sticker and
without an operator's license.
If MAN iaiK!FfI
A woman to win
A treasure to steal
A past to forget
UNA PRODUCCION AO
I- - v-; - ' s -H :
NEW AIR HOSTESSES First
World Airways system in Panama are escorted By Panama director Elton D. Todd aboard
their flight to Miami, Fla., to enter training school. The Panamanian girls selected are thi :
first group of non-United States citizens to he employed as air hostesses by Pan 'American-or!
its vast international routes. From bottom to top they are: Gabby Helena Mendez Cecilia
del Carmen Almengor, Sadid I. Constantino, Idalla Maria Samudio, Lus Maria Alvarez, Fe
licia Lee, Eleanor Gail Shaw and Raquel de la Iglesla Arias. ,
in Sectors May Be Represented 1
, r1 ..!.. toff
In Propbsed BTg-;Four- Sriiig'Parfe
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Western powers will recommend
to Russia that East and West
Germany be permitted to send
advisers to the proposed Big Four.
conference on Berlin and Gen Gen-many,
many, Gen-many, diplomatic ources said
The plan to give Communist
East Germany and free W e s
For Plot To
leader Ernesto "Che" Guevara
announced hat Alan Robert Nye,
a former U.S. Navy pilot,",would
be tried on charges of conspiring
to shoot Fidel Castro for $100,000.
flue vara, commandant of Ha Havana's
vana's Havana's Cabana Fortress, told
newsmen last night that Nye,
of Whiting, Ind., and Coral Ga Gables,
bles, Gables, Fla., would be arraigned
soon before the revolutionary tri tribunal
bunal tribunal on a "number of charges,"
none of which carried the death
He said the evidence against
Nye included a tape recording of
his confession, in which he alleg allegedly
edly allegedly admitted being hired by sup supporters
porters supporters of ousted dictator Fulgen Fulgen-cio
cio Fulgen-cio Batista to infiltrate rebel lines
and shoot Castro.
Guevara said the revolutionary
government also had a second
tape recording of a conversation
in which an American consul
(presumably Vice Consul Hugh
Kessler) advised Nye to deny the
charges and repudiate his confes confession.
sion. confession. Cuban press reports quoted rev-'
oluiionary police as claiming Nye
haa confessed, but Nye denied the
report in a later interview with
United Press International.
Rebel officers, who said they
took part in Nye's arrest, ,told
newsmen the American was ap apprehended
prehended apprehended in a small town m
Oriente province last Christmas
Day shortly before Castro was
supposed to arrive there.
They said rebel soldiers noticed
the muzzle of a gun protruding
from a window of a house along
along Castro's scheduled route
and found Nye in the room,
group of elirht new air hostesses recruited hv Pan AmpH.o
Germany advisory roles will
spelled out in an Allied note
pected to be sent to Moscow next
week. As of now, the note does,
not say whether the German rep representatives
resentatives representatives .actually Would suV at
the conference table.
Diplomatic informants said the
idea would be for the West Ger Germans
mans Germans to advise the British,
To Be Tried
armed with a rifle with a tele telescopic
scopic telescopic sight '; i
buevara said Nve'st trial would
be public "even, those eviL ma
chines -(television) will 'be wel wel-come'Vbut
come'Vbut wel-come'Vbut that newsmen would
be barred from interviewing him
He said Nye's only visitors
would be members of his family,
U.S. embassy offic'als and his
attorneysr A complete list of the
charges against him will not be
released Until, the' arraignment,
Nye is confined to the Cabana
fortress with other accused war
criminals :: and has been .' seen
wearing blue denim fatigues with
the white letter P painted, on the
back. He has snubbed newsmen
who called to; him through the
bars. ' '." .
Felipe PSzbs, ; president of tiie
Cuban National Bank, said to-"
day the nation will be able to
ma intain the, stability of the peso
despite a 424-miluou tlotiar drop
in Cuba's foreign exchange dur
ing the' Batista regime. r'
Pazos; in a report to President
Manuel -Urrutia, proposed a ser
ies of Controls on. the nation's
economy, out promised mere
would be no new restrictions on
The Cuban Confederation of
Labor promised complete work
ers' support for the 1959 sugar
harvest. President David Salva Salvador
dor Salvador told a rally in Havana that
enemies of the revolution were
the big businessmen and the own
ers of the sugar muis.
AND AN, EXQUISITE
MTmoiiowEifirt iiffTOds-aiMitDO murniMi
.. SHOWS; 12:50 -'3:15 t 6:05
, 1 1mA
Ftench and U.S. delegations: SW
ilarry,, the East Germans wouil
be present for consultations wftM
Russian officials. .. :;L .'mi.
yne plan, it was.teimiphasij!edCra
no way implies recognition ; by It
West of the East German.' C(fi?
muuist ; government. It s?inery
recognizes Russia's bright 'clw-
ami. wiui me Msi uermn mi
cials as the talks, yiroceedvj
The Allied .proposal i wag. o-
closed as Mayor Willv BrandtXf
wes,t Germany reported t h'S-t
resident Eisenhower had as
sured him the United States "Will
defend, the people of free Berlin
against any tfidrt to destroy their
Brandt- said efter a meetin
with the President that Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower told him no Comimunist thrit
could push the United States out
of Berlin or block-it from -carrying-
out 1 its .responsibilities .to; the
The Allied note on Germany
has' been hammered out during
we pa si wlkk at a iqeeung nere
of American, British, French and
West German experts. It is a re
ply to Russia's Jan.i 10 proposal
tor a 28-national Germans peace
The Allies wifi reject the Soviet
call for a- treaty that would lso
late-and neutralize Germany, ftr ftr-haps
haps ftr-haps putting, the country undeija
United Nations protectorate.. They
contend this would only perpetu perpetuate
ate perpetuate "division of -Ge"mny. ?f
Instead, :mey will suggest 3? a
foreign ministers conferenc
sometime this spring to discuss
the, Berlin- problem wjthin
irameworx oi ne overau issueoi
German unity and European J$e?
curity. It will be left to Rueaia
to suggest a specific date for 3
FIND MASTODON BONES
BATON ROUGE, La. (UPtP
Geology students from Louisiana
State University have found JM
fossilized bones of a mastodonBi
- v. .. i.
College officials said the art
may have been a graveyard 4ot
mastodons, a wooly elephant fliai
roamed the continent 25,000 years
8:55 P.M. 4
NEW" JAPANESE STAKi
- iimHi scon-jirosm mitn-jiiyEi cirt