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ne low summer fare
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5 U UViy J with 66 Ibsvliaggage
1 PANAMA OFFICE, TL 2-0975. COLON 779 J ; 1
lil t:p?C:DB3 j.dHiSNNyitY NEWSPAPER
Let the people knout the truth end the country i$ ;. Abraham Lincoln.
' PANAMA, B. P FRIDAY FEBRUARY 13, 1959
Pacific Group Seeks
Go for. Students
' Th PcIIlc Civlfc Council met!
Wednesday night to consider
broader program of' community
participation and discuss a wide
series of recommendations for
future activities. . 1
Prominent among the sub subjects
jects subjects under discussion was the
task of augmenting the Council
organizational structure so as
to -induce the fullest possible
participation In civic affairs, as
well as the activities of the
The, monthly meeting w?ts
held at the Control Room of
the Civil Affairs Building.
. Considerable, interest was fo focused
cused focused l on the problem of im-
Shios Meet Here
Five Colombian Navy ships car carrying
rying carrying newly 6Q0 men were tran transiting
siting transiting the Panama Canal today to
: Join ships of the United States and
three other Latin American coun countries,
tries, countries, in Pacific maneuvers.
' The five ships incude the
powerful new destroyer Siete de
Agosto, the' frigates, Almirante
Padilla, Almirante Brion and Car
pitaa Tono, and the oiler Sancho
Jimenov They will anchor in .Bal .Balboa
boa .Balboa harbor.m 1 ,
- The Colombian units jwsched-.
tiled to team with siiips of U.S.
'' Task Force 88, now tied up at Rod
' man, and Ships of the navies of E E-cuador,
cuador, E-cuador, Peru and Chile in joint
maneuvers in South American wa waters.
ters. waters. 4
The ships will cnduct anti-submarine
warfare exercises. -J
The Colombian force is headed
by the 2,731-ton Siete de Agosto, a
modern, completely air-coftdition-ed
destroyer. The 'newest ship in
the Colombian Navy; it is 397 feet
long, 41 feet Wide, and has a maxi maximum
mum maximum draft of 13 feet. x
"), i t - -,
The three 1,430-ton .frigates ara
ex-U.S. World War n patrol fri frigates
gates frigates acquired by Cftlombia un under
der under the American military assist assistance
ance assistance program. The 6,000-ton oiler
Sancho Jimeno was formerly an
.American ship also.
. A reception is planned this' -evening1
in honor of -the commanders
and senior' officers of the five
shipsV Rear Adm.- George Wales,
commandant of the 15th Naval
District, and Mrs, Wales will be
The Colombian ships are sched sched-uled
uled sched-uled to lea v the Canal Zone Sat
urday afternoon in compahy with'
the American task forcer -
' s".:." Miv. .. ... ,f r-.ip,
Rear Adm; Lloyd "SH Mustin ft
In command of thi American
thips, Task Force 8,.j which con consists
sists consists of a destroyer leader, three
destroyer escorts, and. a submar submarine.
ine. submarine. i, f '; V 3 i J f
1-Mig Pd' Case
Motors' Aid Asked
A .new mystery surrounds the
play currently being produced by
the Theatre Guild. r
. Last Saturday at S a.m. set de de-igner
igner de-igner Catsy Taylor left a large
; Grumbacher drawings pad with
sUge plans tor "The Mousetrap'
, on .the frmt porch pt the. Ancon
DUuhll BA 'l',-- ',kn'Z :'..V.l.
" At a-SO. wneA stage crew voldn voldn-teers
teers voldn-teers Bob Johnson. Warner Hoyle,
Ed MacVittie Jim Lyons, and Ger
ry Reli&an. arrived to start tne sei
construction, the drawing pad had
disappeared. The crew members
were left literally" holding their
hammers and aw and complete
Susbects In tt ea at are two Ht-
tle children teen playing in :' the
. vicinity. According to a represen represen-'
' represen-' 1 tative of the group, if the mothers
M tnese budding young Rem Rem-brandts
brandts Rem-brandts in Ancon should see a
. pad answering to the above de
' cription In their offsprings' hands
: and will be kind enough to return
t it, not only will no questions be
asked but the stage crew can then
,h proceed with the construction of a
set tnai wui more qetinueiy re resemble
semble resemble what Agatha Christie had
i in mind when she wrte the play.'
-.it--; ; '! 'r "' vf;'
Dlementing swimming, tennis
and eolf facilities.
' Various members urged that
tennis and golf be made a reg regular
ular regular part-of Canal Zone school
instructions, with regular in instruction
struction instruction offered in these sports
as well as wider opportunity for
practice. Member Sam Roe was
designated to latce tne matter
before the Governor's next
shirtsleeve conference, set at
. It was pointed out that no nowhere
where nowhere in the Canal Zone is
there an Adequate recreation-
r al beach area, despite the fact
that the Isthmus is bounded
by two oceans.
Council members urged re redevelopment
development redevelopment of the Far Fan or
a nearby beach facility, with the
added hope that it might, in
clude a complete golf course.
The Council also considered
the posibility of a series of talks
aimed toward retirement orien orientation
tation orientation of community members.
As a first step, it was sug
gested that a representative of
tne rioriaa ugnt ana. .rower
Co. be invited to address a com community
munity community audience on the subject
of living conditions' of Florida.
Final aim would be to acquaint
Zonians with retirement living
conditions in all parts of the
Also on the agenda at the
meeting was the question of
expansion of the summer job
program for high; school and
One suggestion was that by
limiting: these Job to six weeks
duration, the opportunity would
be provided for twice, as .many
young people, to acquire valu valuable
able valuable job training. i
"Inr addition, a'-town meeting
for v the Diablo community is
powt.in'the planning stages
date for the first meeting Is rex
pected to be announced In the
Awarded CZ Schools
For Second Time
The National Safety Council cer
tificate of achievement for the
year 1957-1958 was awarded to the
Canal Zone Division of Schools
yesterday morning in a special
ceremony held in the office of LjU'
Gov. John D. McElheny at Balboa
The certificate was presented
hv thn T.t flfkv in CifYur4 V ITaeAt
Superintendent of the Division of
Schools, in the presence of Henry
L. Donovan, .civil affairs director;
and' Warren H. Smith, chief of the
It was the second consecutive
year that the Safety, Council cer?!
tificate of achievement was ; won
bv the Division of Schools..'
To obtain the National Safety
Council certificate, the Division of
Schools had 100 percent pairucipa.
rmn in an active safety program
which includes such activities as
a standard student accident re reporting;
porting; reporting; safety inspection of school
buildings and grounds; meetings
oi a student Safety organization;
special safety instruction for holi
days; and an active safety pro
gram among scnooi patrons.
. This was the second safety 1-
ward received by the schools, in
the past few months. In November
til Canal Zone schools 'were tire
sented National School Safety hon
or roll certificates. These awards
require a year-to-year increase In
safety activities in a' program' in
which the students of the individ
ual schools participate. ?.'
LatAm Students To. Sign
Monday For1 Recreation
Registration will start. Mon
day morning for all Latin Amerj
ican elementary school student
between the -first and eiehth
1 grades for. the annual vacation
recreation program being neia;
Feb. .24'- to April 23. Students
may register t their respective
schools between 9 and 11 .m.
-'AVfglBtratiorT'ie of 3tt centsj
wir lbe charged lor the first
child in a family and a fea of
10 cents for each : additional!
child, it has been announced by
Mrs. Inez McKenzie, coordinator
femKram" : 1
' Supervisors charge of reg-f
lstration ,will be Mrs. ; Hazel
Jollffe at Rainbow City; Mrs.
Leonora' Prince at Santa Cruz;.
Mrfc Satuma wilson'at Paraiso:
and Mrs. H Josephine Soley at
Pedro Miguel. Registration will
be held ( at the .., elementary
schools in Rainbow City, Santa
W A55HINGTON. Feb. 1S-(UPI
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles underwent what was de described
scribed described as a "successful" hernia
operation today during which the
doctors also removed tissue and
fluid lor "microscopic examina
Lincoln White, State Department
press officer, said the 70-year-om
secretary was "on the operating
tahlA 1pm than an hour.
White" made the following an
nouncement at 10:35 a.m.:
"Rnocpssful left inguinal herni
orrhaphy was performed on the
Secretary oi state wis murum.
During the course of the operative
procedure, tissue and fluid were
removed for microscopical exam examination;
ination; examination; The secretary's post-operative
endition is quite satisfacto-
The nnpratinn at the Army s
Walter Reed Hospital began about
8 a.m. .
The operation was penormeu oj
Ma j. Gen. Leonard rieaton, com commandant
mandant commandant of the Army Medical
Center. He was-assisted Dy eng.
Gen. aames Forsee, cmei or sm sm-eery,,
eery,, sm-eery,, and Capt. Donald A. Bolt,
resident surgeon. -
Otheri nhvsiotans present were
Presidential physician Gen. How Howard
ard Howard McC. Snyder; Brig. Gen.
Francis ruitt,' chief of medicine
at the center, ana vr. a.
Daughton, Duuet' personal v"?
,jm -' rr -"i 4
6nDuIIes -was aescriDea hi, j
man's language as repair or rup rupture.
ture. rupture. f v."
White aid in answer to a ques question
tion question that tissue andfluid were; re removed
moved removed in the area of the hernia.
. Tissue and fluid frequently are
removed to check for possible tan-
It was the second major 1 sur surgery
gery surgery Dulles has undergone in a
little more than two years. In No November,
vember, November, 1956, he was operated on
for removal of a cancerous por portion
tion portion of his intestine. ;- v .'
Russia Has ICBM
On Assembly Line,
Repeats Mr. K.
X MOSCOW,Feb. '13 .jftJK) -fiussla
has mastered assembly assembly-line
line assembly-line production of Interconti Intercontinental
nental Intercontinental ballistic missiles, Soviet
Premier Nikit Khrushchev re reiterated
iterated reiterated vesterday in -response
to Western doubts.",
Khrushchev was addressing a
meeting of several thousand
workws at tne mammowi ih-chlne-tool
building, plant in
Ryazan, betweens Moscow and
thThe08ovlet iea4ef referred to
thee skepticism aired 1 abroad
"when at the ecent f arty Con Congress
gress Congress it was reported that the
Soviet Union has mastered serial
(assembly linefv production of
the intercontinental ballistic
IvnrkMs." He said "certain West-
rni leaders ftoy ? force or narai
jexpi'essed. doubts. ?:'-
f "Rnt then they; en after
Omiiffht. said that If the Rus
sians sav thev have achieved it
1 that means tnat. serial produc
tion of ICBMS has already been
organized. -That is how it Teai
Cruz, and Paraisd and in House
330 at Pedro Miguel.
Classes, which will start Feb,
24, will be held In the Paraiso
and Santa Crus Elementary
Schools Monday tnrougn Friaay
frbm 9 to 11 am.;. In the base basement
ment basement of House 330 m Pedro Mi
guel Monday, Wednesday, and
Friday from 9 to n:30 a.m.;
and in the Rainbow City Eie
mentary School Monday through
fiviriav from i to 6 n.m.
Tralnina classes ; were nem
durlnar the Past week by Mrs.
McKenzie for volunteer workers
on both sides of the Isthmus.
These classet will be continued
next week -with volunteers meet meeting
ing meeting Monday and Wednesday at
9 a.b. in the' .Santa Crua Ele Elementary
mentary Elementary School;. .Tuesday nd
Thursday at 9 a.m. in tne Rain Rainbow,
bow, Rainbow, City Elementary School;
and Tuesday and Thursday ai
r30 to 8:30 p.m.-in the Paraiso
POTTER ENTERTAINS- Canar'Zonfe carnival Queeh Carol
delight guests as they step into the "cumbia" on the( patio of
Queen Carol I and her court and members of her murga made
Gav ftna Mrs. potter ior a numoer oi visitors 1 rum me unitca
;'.'m' s -ij vV-i'.t i-: v-s.'.
Cuban Cabinet Expected To Re-Open Casinos;
Announces Plans For Organized Armed Forces
HAVANA.- Feb. 13-CUPI)-The
cabinet, under .pressure from Cu
ba's unions,' ts expected to decide
today. Whether to let Havana's
multi-million-doMar gamming casi
nos reopen their doors. .
The answer is expected to oe
In Fall From
A pall of sorrow. feH on a hap hap-y
y hap-y home yesterday after a; popu popu-ar
ar popu-ar Atlantic sidel poUceman, Wil
Uam J. Parlt, feU more man w
feet fro a "the roof of his Coco So
lo home and sustained serious
multiple injuries. y.,
The robust 4u-year-yia pump pumpman
man pumpman had cUmbed to the roof short
ly after 5 p.m. yesterday in an at attempt
tempt attempt to repair his television an antenna.
tenna. antenna. '
He lost his footing at tne rear
nf th huiMinff and d 1 u n e g a
throueh strung elothsunes to me
Park' was rushed to Coco Solo
Hosnital and when the hospital
later issued a piea ior mooa oo
r . . .....
nnrs foe him. friends and ac
quaintances responded warmlv
anH 0narnuslv. At 3 a.m.. 1 17 still
waited patiently, to offer 'blood if
Cristobal police h.dqoartr
reoert mat call have been pour
ina in Inquiring about Park's 1
condition. More than 5V tele
'phone tails had baeii. rtctlvad J
The hospital reports that Park Js
still in serious condition, having
Castro Turns Down
Boston I nvitption
ForSt ratDciy ;
BOSTON, Feb.. 13tJPlM!u 13tJPlM!u-ban
ban 13tJPlM!u-ban rebel leader Fidel Castro will
not attend this city's St Patrick!
Day festivities, it was disclosed
today.' V.;' ,"'': ''""
A' Castro aide wired Joseph Al
ecks of the St. Patrick's Day,
Committee: "i t M-tif-"'
"Dr. Castro sincerely ; appreel
ates your very kind invitation but
regrets that his 'present schedule
makes any. visit to the United
States impossible at this .time,'
"yes," and the casinos have made
arrangements to reopen within 24
hours. It is probable, however,
that they will operate mainly as
night clubs until tourist business
An all-out advertising campaign,
Solo Cop Hurt
Roof Of Home
suffered a broken left wrist, left
ankle, ruptured urethea, internal
injuries, and a probable fractur fractured
ed fractured pelvis and back. Police author authorities
ities authorities said he was resting more
comfortably this morning.
Park has neen on trie Canal po
lice force since 1949 and has long
been assigned to the Pier Gate
station. He is married and has
five children ranging m age from
an infant to 14-year-old daughter..
The mishap occurred while his
wife Marie was preparing the fa
For Last Month:
Hot, Dry, Windy
?.Dry, hot and windy weathar
with soma record breaking tarn tarn-partturas
partturas tarn-partturas thrown, in for good
measure, war experienced en the
Isthmus during the month of
January, according to the month-iy-.ra'pert
of the' Panama Canal
Meteorological and Hydrographic
' Branch. 1 :
v .The average rainfall at 13 Ca Ca-.
. Ca-. nal Zone weather stations was
" 1.01 Inches or only about half of
. the normal mount. Daytime
temperatures 'wart unusually
high en the Pacific side with
maximum recording of M.3 de degrees
grees degrees an January 21. This was
the- hottest January day In S3
year of record. m ;
, Runoff, or the amount of water
produced from the entire Gatun
Lake basin, was 4S per cent be below
low below the 44 year average, making
January the ninth consecutive
month with runoff below aver-
.-Gatun Lake fell to an elevation
, ef 15-15 feet,, the lowest January
elevation since 114
Dlmpfl and Gov. W.E. Potter
the Governor's House where
a call during a party given by
otates mis weeK.
directed mainly at U.S. tourists, is
ready for immediate release.
Meanwhilei, Defense Minister Au-
gusto Martinez Sanchez announced
that Cuba s v reorganized armed
forces will include 1,000 Marines
recruited from among Fidel Cas Castro's
tro's Castro's guerrillas and 2,000 mounted
Martinez told a press conference
that the Marines-to-be have al already
ready already bn brought to Havana for
training, 1 while six Canadian
mounted policemen have arrived
to reorganize the present rural po police
lice police force.
Cuba's mourities, like the famed
Canadian federal force, will use
jeeps and helicopters as well as
horses in the, course of their du duties.
ties. duties. The defense minister said Cuba
Dlans to recruit its armed forces
through voluntary enlistment "be
cause compulsory military service
Martinet announced also tbat a
Navy pier here has been set aside
for the use of the merchant marine
that Castro plans to build up.
Large Parties Should
Apply To Visit Summit
Because of the popularity of
Summit Gardens and the large
number of visitors, especially
during the dry season, organ organizations
izations organizations or large parties desir desiring
ing desiring to use the picnic areas,
should request permisison well
in advance, It has been an announced
nounced announced by the Community
Applications should be made
in writing by a responsible of officer
ficer officer of the Canal Zone organ organ-ifli.trin
ifli.trin organ-ifli.trin rtflslrtntf to use the CiM
dens. Forms are available at
the Community Services Dlvi
sion office. They should be sent
to the Chief of the Community
Services- Division, Drawer S,
- Written .applications' must be
received at least seven working
days' in advance of the date re reservation
servation reservation is requested. Approval
will be made In writing to the
first elielble applicant whose
reauest is received.
Tours of school children with.
To Make Drop
Several hundred "aggressor" troops from the 1st Battlt
Group, 20th Infantry and the 518th Combat Engineer
Company are training actively at Rio Hato to receive the
1,400 paratroopers due to drop there next Thursday.
The "aggressors" are making a designated area south southwest
west southwest of Rio Hato as realistic as possible for the combat-
ready troops of the famed 82nd Airborne Division due to
begin String the silk at 7:30 a.m.
The mass parachute jump will be made.from aircraft'
of the Tactical Air Command that have been flown direct
from the United States. Their mission will be to help
destroy a hypothetical aggressor who has invaded the
Republic of Panama and is marching on Panama City and
the Canal Zone.
This jump will begin the most dramatic! phase of Ex Exercise
ercise Exercise Banyan Tree, a Caribbean Comnjiand operation
designed to reveal the effectiveness of combined Army
ana" Air Force striking power and the ability of the United
States to defend the Panama Canal.
For purposes of the exercise, Conventional fhd simulated a a-"enemy"
"enemy" a-"enemy" forces will be considered tomic air strikes will be tlown in
to have made a landing in the vi-. l
iato in oKWf te
Wfelf "Cnal lm jVjflfi4J;5i
n aici war. . X'.
Various Keoublic of Panama ob
servers will be among those wit witnessing
nessing witnessing the week-long exercise
Men of the 1st Battle Group's B
Company began their Aggressor
training shortly after finishing
company tests in the Rio Hato a-
rea early this year.
They have been joined by other
"enemy" units, including C Com Company,
pany, Company, and Reconnaissance, Com Communications
munications Communications and Medical platoons
of the battle group's headquarters.
More than 250 military observers
and news representatives from
Panama and the United States will
be on hand to witness the jump
and to report about the exercise.
Banyan Tree has been in the
planning stage for many months
but the actual operation which in involves
volves involves the deployment and rede rede-oloyment
oloyment rede-oloyment of troops and aircraft
begins Sunday and ends Feb. 28.
Maj. Gen. T. H. Landon, Com Commander,
mander, Commander, Caribbean Air Command,
will be in operational control of
the Tactical Air Command Com Composite
posite Composite Air Strike Force as theater
Air Commander fqr Banyan Tree.
His mission will be to conduct air
operations that will destroy the Ag
The combined Army-Air Force
Strike Force consists of Tactical
Air Command strike force ele elements
ments elements and a troop carrier force.
In the TAC strike force there
will be fourteen B-57, sixteen F F-100'$,
100'$, F-100'$, fourteen KB-50J tankers
and twelve C-130't.
The 501st Airborne Battle Group
of the 3rd Army's 82nd Airborne
Division will arrive in the troop
carrier element of twenty five C C-130's
130's C-130's and fifty six C-123's.
Next Wednesday, Tactical Air
Command elements will be in po position
sition position at Howard AFB to operate
in support of the airhead landing
resDonsible adult supervision,
scheduled adult tours, and
small family or informal groups
will not be required to make an
amplication. Tours for children
will be limited normally to Mon
dfivs throueh Fridays.
Printed eround rules to be
observed by visitors to the gar
dens are distributed to all f isit
ors. These rules inform visitors
that the cutting of niants witn
out specific permission is strict strictly
ly strictly forbidden: grounds should
not be left littered after pic
nlcs, walks and roadways should
be used at all times to avoid
trampling the plants; and small
children will not, be allowed to
roam the gardens unattended
Also available to visitors are
illustrated Information folders
which describe t briefly some pt
the plants' to be found at Sum Summit
mit Summit and the history 'and func functions
tions functions of the eardens. The new
folders became available last
tnMio Hato area by F-100'g and.
at-1137 s to soitenV enemy detnsp
ll.Vdiacly before the, twenty nv
fourteen hundred jaratrj)opers.
On Febi 21, thj maneuver and
tactical portion f exercise Ban Banyan
yan Banyan 1 ree win terminate at noon.
The Aggressor fces lare com com-manoeu
manoeu com-manoeu jy'Maj. efalptt h. car carpenter,
penter, carpenter, wijose regular assignment
is assistant S-3 of tht battle group.
The 20th infantryiijea will wear
the green Aggressor um"i:m with
its colored taos and
sr fii insig-
ma. iney are even beu supplied
with Aggressor, decern is and
iaenutication4 , i
In addition to fiormil equipment
the Aggressors Will 'use special
prefaoncated pneumatic hwdels
which closely r eserrible various
items of standard equ'pmenti
The modtlt'ara three dimen dimensional
sional dimensional and are intendud te ook
like an actual Item ef tquinment
to the unaided eye from lj.3 feet
either for airier ground obser observation.
vation. observation. i v r
The models a He conslructci f
lightweight, airtight tubi'
ed with cotton fabric an4 :
ed with a rubber substili
Each unit of the "enei
will have to carry on the
tions of a much lareerj or
Advising the Aggressor 1
team of experts front ;
gressor Center at Fort K..c
Mai. Dan S. Leasure heads the
team which includes five enlisted
men. t 1
The Aggressor uir, ,rns and 1
decorations and insignia, a"l sim- J
ulated equipment Items I ivc een v.!1
shipped here from Fort;, Riley. The. J,
"enpmv" forrp aviit h"tt ic.
tions on principles worked out by
the center. f '. s -,'ti'
Members of Carpenlr's staff jv?
are: capt. KoDert Mir-ct, execwvr
dtive officer, S-3 and poLin al ad
visor; 1st Lt. William 7P. Fannelt,
S-l and S-4; Capt. Jamr? ir. Heth.
erly, S-3 and Cafct. Rol.t it t.lliam, I
communications platoon leader
and headquarter! commandant. ; v
Lea vi n a loir.r ow
After Week';... te'7 8
Members of the group of ton
on personnel aimimstiralion who ;
have spent the past wees nre are
leaving this weekend to returns to r'
Washington. They have conferred
with leading Sfficu' personnel
administrators, land 1. r groups. "3
The party is" headed i v Rocco ,-'
C. Siciliano, special v nt to
the President is advis r 1,
Wanren Irons, 'execute
of the U.S. Civil Servi e (
sion; Robert Wiley, per
rector of the pepart
Armv: and Joseph K.
of the, j
administrative assistant in lcilia
no's office. 1
All of the grjH'P excr
ns a i
a shir 1
scheduled to leave oy
ton. Irons an his v
companied him on 1
1 ns--mr A
OWNIS HB PuauaHCD iv TMt PANAMA AMtRICAN INC.
- ..VI ankl MIIHffutll ikj t
I MAMMODIO ANIAB. tOlTe
i t-J7 M Btheit p O Box ISA. Panaha R of a.
' Tiliphoni t-0740 S Limi
2Tmv CAILI ABDRCaa PANAMCRICAN. PANAMA
XOLM OFPICt It I7 CtNTHAt AvINUI atTWIlN lTH AND 1 STH STRUT
i FOMISN flIeNTATIVt JO$HUA S POWERS. INC
I 34S MADISON Avi.. NtW Y0 J-.IT H. Y
L. lfe?Al V MAIL
Month in abvanci
ll MONTHS IN APVANCf
M OUt YtA IN ADVANCE
fIJ IS YOUR FORUM THI RIADIRS OWN COLUMN
1 Tk Mail lei ii an apan torum tar reader a Tha Panama American
letters ere received aratafully and ara handled in a wholly ee-fidential
tA"W-ay MMtriauta a lattar dert
et day. Lattar ara published in tht
itLT T letter, iimirea ra ana
IdaRtiry ef lattar writen It held in ttricteit canf idcnca.
tsLiwi. .... ......... m HUBimilhllitv far trittmentt ai aainiant
karat as m letter treei rite
THE MAIL BOX
SAN ANTONIO BUGLE
ti,!. K..n ih. vpr of snows and they haven't let up. Hear
the fellow brags of having had 180 inches. It's missed us, and suits
? A lot of exhibits are piling in for the fat stock show, and 1 would
like to sec some of my friends from the Crossroads up here Would
like to treat my friends, the Hinkles, to dinner at Christie s.
T Cortone Sunaberg Hinklc I have known ill her life, tod she
keeps me up on Panama and the Zone.
jj We are having a warm spell down in the 60s. And It also
atyjtf me. ghort on y s sight.
If you show up here and see al old white-haired man walking
up and down Bailey Avenue with two sticks, it's me Wr,jht
Tha cuooetinn advanced
sue of Friday, Feb. 6, is not nearly as far-fetched nor as impos
sible as be may think. His letter is most umeiy. uikui.
Panamanians and North Americans from the Canal Zone as well as
the Republic of Panama is in being, and though a Hedging, it is a
beginning. We. welcome "Reconsideration." and all his friends to
look us up and tc become members.
'"'The organization of which I am proud to be president, is known
as the Panamanian-North American Association. It was chartered
By the Panamanian government Sept. 22. 1958. It has a board of
Hirectcrs with an equal number, of Panamanians and North Amer-.
icans. We have recently acquired an .executive secretary, who is
bilingual W are about to announce the teasing of our headauarters.
A a first public function we are co-sponsoring with the Fine Arts
Department of the Ministry of Education, a concert by the U.S. Air
Force Band in the National Stadium on Feb. 18 at 7:30 pvm. Many
mor activities are planned such as art exhibits, sports programs,
lectures, English language training courses; and plays to be given
in both English and Spanish.
j Our constitution describe the organization as follows:
! The Panamanian-North American Association is a non-profit
institution, organized under the laws of the republic of Panama...
1 This association has as its ournose the strengthening of th ties
And friend'shin nd understanding between Panama and the United
Stales of America ...
; To this arganization evervone like "Reconsideration." senouslv
,5mrested in promoting a better understanding between peonies, is
Snvited If v0u will dron me a line, or telethon to me. I shall be
fmly too happy to see that you receive an application blank for mem membership.
Maybe iornjlpne ould tell If the
diploma cv or discrimination.
A C.'Z. rateemploy, who has been manager of, the Paralso
Commissary (new) since U (Opened, has ben demoted to assistant
Imataager beii; tb. atirelwi feen rfxlaid. Ife fca been hand handling
ling handling this atore'tisfaetora:rgnr a few complaints
which usually crops tip) but now tpat the ttore has been reclassified
and since it WuJd orobablv mean an increase in salary, the posi position
tion position has Jpttetjlloo bi for him so a U.S. rate employe has replaced
him 3 ..' ....
Due t6" thl so-called single wtge scale, in the position of assis assistant
tant assistant manager it is believed that-his salary will not be decreased
but he will nit be able to advance in either grade or rate.
Tins mojfe has caused other demotions the assistant manager
pas been made a cashier, the cashier has been made a reliefman,
(stc. Notice how many employes are hurt?
1 This (nfVly classified) assistant manager has more service
!han most t' his bosses. He hns worked himself up and proven
limself more capable than other managers in some commissaries
' It is understood that for him to hold the manager's position he
has to puttout more than a U.S rater. He has been praised for his
work contiguously but these things are not considered. He has only
Jo make one error and, boy, more chiefs, super-chiefs, supervisors,
directors, etc.. each in separate official sedans, on his neck.
Maybrvthis mould have been written in an open 'letter so that
e authorities could show just cause or woujd they?
THE RIGHT TO
It atjhifck ire how funny people can be, let alone a national
overnirent aa I passed through the town of Paraiso returning
. Aoma ftom the Atlantic side.
' Taks for Instance the aged-old question of territorial rights.
Our country contends and history truly proves that ther is no
uoh thing aa American territory in Panama. That in Its entlrsty
the Isthmus of Panama is strictly Panamanian and no other.
s Be phat as it may, why then did our government condescend
to be the Instigator against what we have strongly preached for
years. By a. silly action we were made terribly ridiculous not
$nly in the eyes of our American friends, but the worM at large.
By a single commitment in the Ksenhower-Remon Treaty
our government denies Panamanians the democratic right of a
iree people to spend their hard-earned money in territorial
jurisdiction justly Panamanian. How can we now accept as the
truth that the Canal Zone is; riot American territory when by
Sw we re deprived of the right to spend our money wherever
pleases us best In our own country,
j If It is nurely a question of fear of economic competition
A why Panamanians are deprived of this rieht. then our covem-
ment is raise ana saaiy mistaken,
petition is the basis of good government and is a sound means
or aucqtss whether nationally
ALES SERVICE & PARTS:
Perfection kerosene Stoves
9 Thor washers
StenOrette Dictating Machines
SMlnato Sewing Machines
, Perpetnon Ebner Changers
Muebleria CASA SPARTON
" No. t-10 Central
f 0 s2
at impitiant if it daatn't aoear 'He
'Reconsideration," in your is-
wuuam x. oyo.
following case Is of democracy,
. -u s
tor it is said that clean com
Fair Minded Panamanian
By VICTOR RIESEL
Nikita Khrushchev, once chair
man of the commiss.on which ar
ranged .lowwii Ztaiiu'i funeral, ap
parently liked his work. To
prove that all men are equal in
the Soviet Union, Comrade
Khrushchev has quietly set up a
"People's Militia. Comrades'
Courts and similar organs" for a
purge of ali those who protest a
gainst new forced labor direc directives
tives directives and orders shifting hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of thousands "of workers
east to Siberia.
This can be found tucked away
in the vast record of the 21st Con
gres of the Communist Party,
Soviet Union, which adjourned
last Thursday. News of this new
Soviet vigilantism should be
spread across America. For it
appears to bolster the theory of
foreign intelligence sources, as
well as some of our own, that be behind
hind behind Khrushchev's rocket rattling
is a fear that his industrial pro production
duction production system is cracking.
It was Khrushchev himself, a
brilliant master organizer, who
deftly announced the new intern
al police set up revealing that
its job would be to speed up pro
duction and not merely to crack
down on political protestation-
'The Socialist Society Is creat creating
ing creating voluntary organs for maintain
ing public order such as t'le Peo
ple s Militia, Comrades Courts
and similar organs," be announc announced
ed announced last week in a directive which
1 can disclose here for the first
"They will work in a new way
and discharge public functions in
a nev- manner. .Voluntary de detachments
tachments detachments of the People's Mill
tk must take it upon themselves
to maintain order in their own lo localities.
calities. localities. .
"The time has come when more
attention should be devoted to
the Comrades' Courts which must
seek mainly to ant! '--' all
kinds of infringements and must
deal not only with questions of
production. ..but with questions
of every day life. . .cases of
wrong behavior by members of
a collective who have permitted
a degression from standards of
public order to take place"
In other woris no public pro protests
tests protests against the ever-mounting
pressure for more heavy labor
and increased output.
In disclosing to his inner Par Party
ty Party people that there would be a
new and tougher secret police re replacing
placing replacing the "community work'.' of
the old GPU-type unit, Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev said, "One cannot calmly
wait for these remnants of capi
talism inside Russia to disappear
oy tnemseives.r: j-, :
WhatLarA yjiesM Remnants o
tnat "TMr'vftTi, thought nr
longer existed in the Soviet Union
after 41 years of Socialism?
"We must see to it that labor
the creator of all material and
cultural benefits becomes the
primary, vital necessity of the
people," Khrushchev explained
the other day in Moscow. "The
assertation of Communist views
and norms of behavior is being
achieved in the struggled against
the remnants of capitalism. It is
not too rare that we find people
who have an unconscientious atti attitude
tude attitude towards work, who engage
in speculation, violate discipline
and the social order.
". .It is imperative to wage a
determined struggle against
them and to direct public opinion
against any manifestation of bour bourgeois
geois bourgeois views and morals and a
gainst anti-social elements."
Comrade K left no dialectic
doubt with his listeners about his
toughness. He told them the Rus
sians had machines and he want wanted
ed wanted them running at the highest
"In order to control machinery,
everybody will have to fulfill with within
in within a definite time and in a defi
nite order his function of wor
and his social coity," the Premier
Large sections of his reports
reveal why he oeuieves he ll nee 1
a new special People's Militia
such as th separating of women
from their families, keeping them
in factories and supplying central
kitchens in apartment houses i'or
their menfolk so no tme is wast wasted
ed wasted cooking.
All this is not the calm of a
leader who believes h can bring
heavenly peace down to his peo people
ple people by special sputnik. This man
The original meaning of tht
word "etiquette"- wu "keep
eft the grass." At the court of
Louis XIV of Trance, when the
gardens at Versailles' were
new, the head gardener put up
warning signs etiquettes to
keep people off the newly
seeded lawns. When the cour courtiers
tiers courtiers Ignored the signs, the
king issued en edict command commanding
ing commanding everyone to "keep within
the etiquettes." Gradually the
word came to mean all the
rules of social behavior.
0 Bncroloeadls Britannia
I have' probably bought more
flowers xor living people than
Tommy Manville, so do not have
to apologize for this piece. But it
seems to me that "The Please Om Omit
it Omit Flowers" note lor departed
friends is getting stronger and
stronger as a sign of ihe times.
I am a real sucker for the po posy.
sy. posy. The house is generally lousy
with flowers, at the expense of
bread in the kitchen, and in a fit
of insanity I recently built a green greenhouse
house greenhouse that cost more than the
house I live in.
This is no poke at the peony
that I pen, no cuff at the calla. I
am just dead set against wasting
living flowers on dead people.
Eve-y time I go to pay my re respects
spects respects to the dear departed, it
seems to me that, at the going
corsage cost, the blooms that are
wasted on a corpse would come to
a couple of thousand bucks.
I started to count on my fingers
about how much heart research.
how much cancer research, how
many hungry people you could
feed on what is clearly a waste,
and I got, real sore. All 1 could
think of was gangster funerals in
connection with the floral de debauch.
bauch. debauch. Back to flowers per se, I should
swamp a sick person with flowers.
I would send flowers as a thank thank-you.
you. thank-you. I would crown my true love
with crocuses in lieu of a base baseball
ball baseball bat and deck her fair frame
in gardenias unMl the day she de departs.
parts. departs. Then my flower-g i v i n g
Flowers are for the living. They
do the dead no good. They wither
and die and the corpse doesn't
care. They represent profit for the
florist and respect for the deceas deceased
ed deceased and, in some cases, bragga braggadocio
docio braggadocio for the giver.
aaa M A A aim
iPiUETEJiDENT DAILX NKWSf A7EK
"Gu.Jty.Of a Navigational, Error"
Please Omit Flowers
B BOB RUARK
I know that the sale of cut flow flowers
ers flowers for funerals must represent
millions and millions of dollars of
income to florists, but I also know
what the markup on sto.'e-bought
flowers amounts to.
As long as I am shelling Out that
margin of profit for a deck of ros roses,
es, roses, I would rather they adorned
a vase in a living room than a
I think maybe the florists could
scramble through the year with without
out without the mortician trade if 'hey
steeped up their selling with a
firm eye on people who could
still appreciate beauty.
It is possible that the florists
are not immune to cancers or, heit
affliction, even as you and j, and
that someday even a ftorist will
Jf Vl ft?' ft
BOGOTA -MEDELLIN i,ri
fiOUND TRIP FROM PANAMA
join the eternal compost heap
irom wnicn we pretty blossoms
On a long-term venture, as a
flo-ist, I would rather bet on the
cnances of cancer of heart re research
search research prolonging my life, so that
I could smell or see a flower, thn
on a few tax-liable extra bucks to
be extracted from tragedy.
i nave noticed that when some
of my friends-all too many late latelyhave
lyhave latelyhave been pulled down untime untimely
ly untimely by ma'ignant fate, the bereav bereaved
ed bereaved have a.lmnnf invariahlv i,r.
gested that the flower money be
seni ei ner to a recognized fund
for revarrh intn riittio nr in
More of a living monument
m I cf lit Ka aranlV Kv Ik.
of a hungry family or the purchase
of experimental mice than by all
me Diossoms ever Dianxe ed on a
Ppnnlo An Ant oonorallv lib in
aweu upon aeatn, Dut nobody nas
found a way to beat it so far, and
it js the only permanent estate
known lo mortal man. I think that
inmii itffnrl tr. nnelnnna IVia aiart
in which people say: "Don't he
iook natura'7" is worth more
than a momentary profusion of
unseen, unsmelled beauty, unless
you just happen to like funerals
ior rne aeco
Not being a formally religious
person, I was a little worried a a-bout
bout a-bout this piece.
.Taws Pat.hnlif tt nrl .PrifActanf
alike seem to agree with my ba
sic premise mat flowers are tor
'haft litrincr onA t Vt a AaA A ViAf
"v a a 'e) niiu v una imu kx j
contribute to other people's longer
UIC A3 A U1U1C 1A3UUK I1IC 1 Al.
I hope that the florists too
might someday agree that a long long-lived
lived long-lived cus omer is worth more that
a one-shot corpse.
Wt ,elaa 5
travel on feimo
Makc your reservations now for yourself
or the entire family. Pay only
10 dawn and leave immediately on that
long planned for vacation.
Fly when you please . Poy at your ease
you enjoy AVIANCA'S world
famous luxury service.
f.lERRY- GO RdlffJD
' ? eyDWEfW FEIARSON
WASHINGTON Two ImporUW
fectors which the genera) public
uidn'. know about were i Ceniaa
the ordeiy icUsgraJon of two Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia schools last ,week. They
1. A decisive split between.Gov.
Lindsay Aononst and the man
wno has ruled Virginia lor more
than a quarter of a century Sen.
Haru-y Flood Byrd, "the world's
biggest,, apple; grower c ;
a. Some quie ,':carehil spade spade-work
work spade-work by m business groups and
church leaders., 'flhey ; were deter-mined-that
no violence mar the
rfirsi. steps toWara desegregation
ands that .Virginia most 1 jegain
her position or moderate leader leader-ship
ship leader-ship for th south. ,y
The split between the Byrd
machine and the man ii put in
the Governor's mansion, Lindsay
Almond, had been brewing for
some time. But it came squarely
to a head vheii ithe Byrd forces
bried v to defeat Almona'S propos proposal
al proposal to scrap Virginia's massive xr
sisfance j,lan .and permit desegt
re'gttion oil Feb, JU i I 1
Blackburn 's Moore, speaker of
Ihe Virginia House of Delegates,
representing- Byird's home country,
was study in negativism as Al Almond
mond Almond ; delivered his now famous
speech. He then- proceeded to do
everything in his power to defeat
Almond's proposal. Alt the forc forces
es forces of the once-powerful Byrd ma machine,
chine, machine, however, could not muster
a majority of vo es.
For the first time in almost 40
years the 3yrd machine found t t-self
self t-self in a minority, with the Gov Governor
ernor Governor of Virginia on the. other
side. - :; t..-i
Today what's left of the Byrd
machine is led only by Congress Congressmen
men Congressmen Bill Tuck of South Boston
and Watkins Abbitt of Appomat Appomattox;
tox; Appomattox; plus Speaker Moore and Sen Senator
ator Senator Byrd himself. So what a lot
of Virginia leaders are asking is:
"Will the break be permanent?
Will the divorce between the pow powerful
erful powerful Senator and' his Governor
continue? Or will they patch up
The Senator, who announced he
would retire last year .because oi
age, is now-72. Last year he
changed bis nvnd and ran for re reelection
election reelection when it became apparent
his son, Harry Byrd, Jr., a state
sena or, would have difficulty get getting
ting getting the nomination to take his
Byrd has been active in Virgi Virginia
nia Virginia politics for i 44 years ever
sincere ran far the Virginia Sen Senate
ate Senate in 1915. He was appointed to
the U.S. Senate in 1933 through a
deal?wi;h President Roosevelt! by
hith Claude Swanson, .then Sen Sen-atot
atot Sen-atot from Virginia, was appoint
ed seimafw 'Of' the Navy so
Byrd could be appointed to his
placec His powerful political orga organization
nization organization has had no trouble keep keeping
ing keeping him in the Sena'e ever since;
and his word has been so potent
that twice Virginia swung its na national
tional national vote for Eisenhower while
electing Byrd candidates on the
If the split con inues between
the Senator and the Governor,
however, ich control may no;
One factor contributing tp the
split was the auie influence of
many moderate Virginias who
cherished the state's position as
a lesder of the south. Among
them was John Battle. Jr., son of
former Governor Battle and coun
sel for the Charlottesville School
Boai-d. He won praise plus eight
months' integration delay from
Judge Simon Sobeloff of the U.S.
Court of Appeals by his moderate
Other moderate leaders wereJ
Frank Batten, publisher of the
-' '-f ,? x 1 1 r 1 1 f i 1 n
wo v.vAW1v.v,v- '.w.vftv.' w.wo a ii m m m a a a
I i ll W m I i.l liV I mm I W t I I j
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1$ 1S5
1' V T.
Norflk Virginian-Pilot whose pa
per ias,, yer began warning .ht
Jyrd machine that if ; was losing ?
ant iovernori, ; Frsncii .fickens
Mriier4 ior.net eandidate lor Gov t
eruor;, and Ihomaa J. .Mickey
Mayor; of Charlottesville, r. -vAlmpst
in the shadow of Monti
CellO. hom Of Thnm.. t.lf.... '-
founder of American democracy
and not loo far from the
toees near Orange where James
iuauuwn anajonar teund first
outuned the BiU.4 Rightsj these
u6uu.uj Huteuj'-.aeciae'i t aft
time had come fa; Virainia tn
gam ner respected posfaon i
Charles J BarrihllirSacrWiT.
Monrgemery Ward and Qtv CM-1
eaao I note your denial that the
Teamsters Utuou eve loaned mon money
ey money to Montgomery Ward. While
this is true .regarding, "'loans,"
tee -Associates 'Jress, on r about
Dec. 1S.1 19SS. ouotes Jame Mnf.
U m .steiiflg. the, TeSmsterl puf.
chased approximately t $1,000,000
worth of Montgomery Ward' stock.
The 'purchase .was made durin
the proxy -ight.with Louis -Wolf-
son 10 secure control of Montgo Montgomery
mery Montgomery Ward. According ,! ti the
Wall Street Jouriial "Mr. Beck
('.eferrine. to rth" then- wrMidn-
of the Teamsters) indicated. the
union would vote its 14,500' shares
of Ward, sock lor the present
management, headed by Mr; Sew.
signed a favorable con jraot with 1
f Julius yt. 'Krih f f
history, Heed Colls9exfrtderitk,
Md. I suggest you, refresh 'your
recollection of .he help given the
north by the Russian fleet during
the Civil Tar by reading .Carl .Carl-Sandburg's
Sandburg's .Carl-Sandburg's biography of Lincoln,
or Harper's Weekly of 18&; While
true that the Russian fleets fear
ed conflict with England, it is al also
so also true ihat, Lincoln sent his em emissary,
issary, emissary, Bayard Tayl6r to Sfc' Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg to seek Russiau aid and
that when two Confedera e -raiders,
the Alabama and? thei Sum
tar, threatened San Francisco, Ad Admiral
miral Admiral Popoy ordered his- ships' 'o
clear ior action. He subsequeh ly
revealed Jthjjt he!, had1 sealed pr.
ders to help friendly pxir herrl ku
thorities in whrterer porth Iiap-'
peneu be. Unquestionably the
factor c grati;ude pUyed aS im ':
portant, part in the subsequent :
purchase, of Alaska for what was t
inen consiaerea an exorbitant 3
price M.-.-f 'iff-f... .'Vv''i'y! I
OPPONENT! OP V5AJ
Two young ';Coheressm n if
U r.A A tHA A : At. -Al. ia.
u a n w u wun aiue racKing j
rhA hill l.u.-i.i,a.i(...7t
ra es in the ;pat have ;already'bei
gun campaigning against the gas -lobby.
They are J Congressman'
John Dingell and Congressman
Charles Vanik of Cleveland.
"This bill was vetoed," Dingell
reminded Congress, "because of
arrogant and highly questionable
lobbying practices. During, the
last session it was scheduled to
be brought to the floor at he
time that fa moils Jack Potter let let-ter
ter let-ter fell Into the hands of th press
announcing that $100-a-plate din dinner
ner dinner in honor of member, of Con Congress
gress Congress (Joe Mairtin) who would
produce enough votes tp' assure
passage of this fraud on the con
suming public. kV, ,ZJ2
"It isl. vicious type irf legisla legislation,"
tion," legislation," supplemented Congressmen
oil and gas v!ndustry which
has already helped itseui tosta
bundant privilege at the expense
of the Federal Treasury -and .the,
American people' ' ? X'vrS.
e e e 1 1 m:
.1 ft t'.y -i.i,
. FRIDAY", FEBRUARY IS, 1959
?, i'.:r?.Vi."y.r'.so'THl PAIfiMA .AMERICAN U'JUl
INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
v PAOE TRRZa
Reed :n 3 $"f o r Mo HlJ: r
world's great set. prescludinjf
passages froni.Buddnistf Christian
JeWisK 'MohaStHHtdan iL $ahafi
writings will be given i Mpnday
Armedi Forces Serve Center tyr
Mr. and Mrs.' Fred Berest.V
The'BreHs 'are well known; 'ja
local: dramaUc circles, naming
' worked Witt Jhe Theater Guild in
several productions, -. Barest has
been" associate director ,,at, the Pa Pasadena
sadena Pasadena XCaljf." Playhouse yhile
his 'il-; taught dance and, stage
movement -there. ?
4 Thejfi iU be remembered. as
narrator; at" ihe recent Roosevelt
MemorialPageant. at 1he Bs'boa
Theater, t 'K'A f " 2.
which -eflectsf theejrest's inter interest
est interest ihcomiparaivA Wugioas is e e-pen'
pen' e-pen' to 'members.' of the rmed
Forces', and their 'ifamuies aswell
as wiriBnt-M,; the "Canal lam
- aiv, J .r.r;..
p- v v Y r I' -J
PARIS.: fUPJ) 'Paris- tailor
Pierfe Dreftts had-n almost per perfect
fect perfect description, of one t the nje,n,
who' Tobibed hiffl.i T ;
When" police asked prefift to de describe
scribe describe ni ., assilants, the tailor
took out" a Notebook and 8ave the
exact measurements; of one of the
men.-Drefui said he- was measur measur-ina
ina measur-ina tfie;ufian for ax suit when an another
other another slugged him from the rear.
EXPERTS AH These m?n of.D Company, 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry, Fort Robbe, all earn earned
ed earned expert badges when the company went to the rifle range for-its annual weapons qualifications.
Sfc Julius R ; Bowman,- tenter scored the highest mark by firing 230 out of a possible 250. Badges
were presented to the riflemen by Col. Ralph' A. Jones, Jr., battle, group commanding officer.
- . 4 . (U.S. Army Photof
Ellender Praises Trujillo; Urges
Aid To Small Business In 1. America
, Mr Smith, ;
r 1 -r 'Are you in j I
I ;" )lotie? I
V. rKjS 1 Why of course Sally
i V isn't every body? jf
ill -4 sv Ye9 and believe u it (
,. I Sd.i our sweetheart's t"&'U
i or sweetheart's c
f YOUR SWEETHEARTS J)
i (sHand Included 1
" Smerican Bazaar:' 1
SmmMptiiM -May. Plaza
fV VsJ Cathcdral Plaia
WASHINGTON,1 Feb. 13 (UPD
Sen.' Allen J. Ellender has urged
that steps be taken to assure thM
U.S. economic assistance to La Latin
tin Latin America is beneficial to all the
people and not to let "the rich
get richer." :'
The Louisiana Pemocrat propos proposed
ed proposed that one way to achieve this
would' be the establishment of an
inter-American lending Histituion
that would help small business.
Speaking "on- the Senate iloor, El Ellender
lender Ellender said it was essential that
Latin America place greater tax
burdens-"on the shoulders of those
who are able to pay."
He offered his proposals in &
535-page report on U.S. programs
and policies in South and Central
America. It was based on an" eight eight-week
week eight-week tour he made of all the La
tin American countries, except Bo
livia and Paraguay, between Oc October
tober October and December last year
Ellender said that "nationalist"
elements in Latin American readi
ly blamed the United States for
problems that were actually crea crea-ed
ed crea-ed by the internal economic poli policies
cies policies of he countries he visitca. (
"When pressed for specif c ex examples
amples examples of U.S. negljSct or 1 econo economic
mic economic discrimination, those most
critical of U.S: policies we're un unable
able unable to provide' them," he told
"If there is a deprivation of the
masses and the economic wealth
created is not trickling down to
th ma ssesyth fault doe no.t lie
withhe '15. firm whrf jlre ojfer ojfer-aine
aine ojfer-aine 'in these countries or with
the U.S. government, but, evident
ly, it is caused bya the internal
economic pattern existing in these
countries, where the, rich get rich;
er, while the poor get ppftrer," he
added. c ;
The way of remedying 'this, El
lender continued, would be to di direct
rect direct economic aid in1 such a way
as to assure a balanced distribu distribution
tion distribution in the receivine colintries.
fit; is my firm belief," heisaid,
"tnat long term loans for econo economic
mic economic development should continue
to be made but they should le
conditioned upon the. 'proper -assurances
that the proceeds will' be
used to finance projects and faci facilities
lities facilities beneficial to all '.the people.
'In fact, I believe that in making
these loans, consideration, aside
from normal criteria, should also
be given to conditioning the dis disbursement
bursement disbursement of such loans to the tax
laws of the country to whom he
loan is made. In brief, I feel that
the burden of taxation must be
placed oir the shoulders of 'those
who are a Die to pay, it the reforms
I suggest are to come to pass."
Ellender said Vice President
Richard. M. NJxon and. Dr. Milton
Eisenhower "didn't know what
they were talking about" when
they recommended cool treatment
of Latin American dictators
Appeals For US Aid
of Dominican1 Dicator Rafael L.
Trujillo, whom Ellender credited
with doing more for his people
than any other Latin American
The senator,, recently returned
from a tour of Latin America, was
questioned in an interview with the
United Press International about
suggestions by Nixon and the Pre
sident's brother that the United
States had erred in supporing La Latin
tin Latin American dictators in the past.
"They don't know what hey are
alking about," he declared, "they
probably were never 'in the Domi Dominican'
nican' Dominican' Republic."
Nixon visited the Dominican Re
public in 1955 as part of a good
will tour of Central America and
the Caribbean. Dr. Eisenhower has
traveled extensively in Latin A A-merica
merica A-merica but did not stop in the Ca
Ellender anticipated his report
to the senate when he stated his
admiration for Trujillo's work.
' He said he had visited the Do Dominican
minican Dominican Republic twile before.
.'Each time I find new progress
in hospital and school construc
tion, highways and public mar markets,"
kets," markets," he said.
"It is heartwarming to see how
the Dominican government inter
ests itself in developing resources
foir-its people." .' -
It his oraise for the Dominican
regime, Ellender sharply differed
withi Sen. Wayne Morse (D-ore.)
and" chairman of the Senate Sub Subcommittee
committee Subcommittee on American Republics
Morse has denounced Trujillo as
a truthless and bloody dictator"
whom, he held responsible for the
disappearance of Gerald tephy
a young flyer from Oregon.
EllenaeMaid he "knew nothing"
about the Murphy case or of the
disappearance of Jesus de Galin Galin-dez,
dez, Galin-dez, a Columbia University, pro professor
fessor professor land who was an avowed
foe of the Dominican government
"I do not know anything about
those tilings and I am not a friend
of dictators' the deflator dded.
But you. '.have to give tne aevu
his due- and the fact is that one
does not see more progress any
where than in the Domimcan Re Republic."
r 1 1
BIRD 'CAGE COMPLAINTS
(UPI) Pet shop owners have
banded toeether in a campaign
against the manufacturers ot mro
The shoo owners nave com
PORT AU PRINCE, Haiti, Feb.
IS (UPI) '. President Francois
Duvarier appealed yesterday for
United States economic assistance
to 'push the country's progress."
Duvalier told, a. group of vis visiting
iting visiting American newsmen: "It is
time. now for1 the Haitian people
to 'receive ; help" to finance the r
"We have a special application
to the (U.S.) Government Devel Development
opment Development Fund and the Export Im
port Bank, for a total of $21,000, $21,000,-000,"
000," $21,000,-000," Duvalier said.
He added that his .government
has a $43,000,000 two-year devel development
opment development program, plus', a slum
clearance program and "tha is
why we are hoping to get Unit United
ed United States help, in the very near
Duvalier also told the visiting
Neither former Argentine dic dictator
tator dictator Juan D. Peron nor ousted
Cuban dictator FulSencio Batista
... 1 J U. AVnnJ.J ,ltlM 1m Un
wuutu uc caicuucu aajium u iiai iiai-ii
ii iiai-ii : r .i ... r' J 1 .. 1
u u iney are iiucea iu leave men
present haven in the nighbonng
Haitian opposition leader
Louise De Joie violated his poli political
tical political asylum in the United States
by going to Cuba to make hostile
broadcasts aga'nst the Haitian
Government, and that this Gov Government
ernment Government had protested to the ti tinned
nned tinned States for allowing him 'o
He, Duvalier, has the support
of a vast majority of the people:
"I was the most popular candi candidate
date candidate and I remain the most popu popular
lar popular candidatef."
SMAU' CAR ECONOMY LABGEiCAR B0OMINESS
BUILT TO LAST LONGER NOT TO LOOK LONGER
43 AUTO ROW
TELS. 3-0607 3-3738
Zl P. A. CLASSIFIEDS
Elender, a conservative Demo-rolained that: the new bird cages
crat, contended that me United are so small tne Diros can i turn
States had been unfairly critical around in them.
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BRITISH AMBASSADOR AND LADY HENDERSON
ENTERTAIN AT DINNER PARTY LAST EVENING
The British Ambassador and Lady Henderson entertain entertained
ed entertained last evening at a dinner party at the Britith Embassy.
Gueiti Included Panama's Minister of Education and
Mrs. Sucre, Chilean Charge d'Affaires and Mrs. Carvallo, Sir
Eric Pridie, Dr. and Mra. Horacio Conte Mendota, Mr. and
Mrs. Humberto Afiorbes, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Doel, Mr. and
Mrs. C. F. H. Hull, Second Secretary at the Embassy and Mrs.
P. I. Newman and Miss I. Kerr-Pearse.
Esther Circle of the Balboa V V-nijm
nijm V-nijm Church will meet Monday
evening at 7:30 with Mrs. Oscar
Olsen at the parsonage, 776 San
Pablo Street, Balboa.
Mrs. Elise Saunders will bp co co-hostess.
hostess. co-hostess. An inttresting program
been planned for the meet-
Orchid Chapter, OES
Orchid Chapter One, Ordv of
the Eastern Star, will have a
stated meeting at 7:30 tonight at
the Scottish RKc Building in Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. Refreshments will be served
after the meeting.
Abou Saad Nobles
Have Festive Party
More than 300 Nobles of Abou
Saad Temple and I ?r ladies at attended
tended attended an introduction Party Sat Saturday
urday Saturday evening at the new Temple
Units Building. The Potentate,
Fjvan members and their wives
formed a receiving line to greet
members, visiting Shriners and
The buffet table was decorated
with min:ature Shrine Fezzes, and
ceramic figurines of Panamanian
dancers added a Carnival note to
iNewly appoin.ed officers an announced
nounced announced by the Potentate include
Roy C. Taul, First Ceremonial
Master; Alfreu J. Benton, Sec Second
ond Second Ceremonial Master; Llewel Llewellyn
lyn Llewellyn Zent, Temple Director; Rob
ert D. Mecaskey, Marshal; Nath Nathan
an Nathan Witkin Jr., Chaplain; Carl E.
Borg s, Captain u' the Guard;
Joseph Dimpfl, Outer Guard
Ralpn K. Rangiom, Orator; Floyd
H. Baldwin, Inspiied Charge: B.
I. Everson, Expounding Transmu
tor. Mr Baldwin and Mr. Ever Everson
son Everson are both Past Potentates of
About Saad Temple.
Members ot the Directors Stall
for this year are Jonn Charles
DeYoung, Assistan- Director; Cal Calvin
vin Calvin H. Johnston, Ceremonial U U-nit;
nit; U-nit; Murry Klippet. assistant; Al Albert
bert Albert F. Daniel, Chanters; Daniel
R. Harned, Color Guard; Andrew
J. Sm'th, decorations; Francis M.
Baggott, food and refreshment;
William F. Young. Greeters Unit;
William I. Hollowell, Oriental
Band; William B. Wray, Patrol;
Calvin H. Johnston, public ad address
dress address system; C. W. Kilbey, pub publicity
licity publicity and public relations; Mau Maurice
rice Maurice M. Tewinkel, ticket sales.
Culick NCO Wives
Meet At Club
The For; Gulick NCO Wives
Club held its montly business
meeting in the cocktail lounge of
the club, with Mrs. Kate Killip
Officers who were elected (or
the coming six-months period ate
m,b' Killip, presdent; Mrs. Nan Nancy
cy Nancy Williams, vice president; Mrs.
Let tie Dotson, secretary; and
Mrs. Caroline Wier, treasurer.
Serving on the board of gover governors
nors governors are Mrs. Jody Morris, Mrs.
Flo Henning. Mrs. Frances Ledue
and Mrs. Terry Trask.
Mrs. Sue Viel and Mrs. Pearl
Cain were welcomed as new mem members.
bers. members. Winner of the white ele ele-phant
phant ele-phant was Mrs. Eva Balcazar.
Others attending the meeting
were Mrs. Frances Berger, Mrs.
VTginia Craig. Mrs. Viola Him,
mrs. Martye Saunders, Mrs. No Nora
ra Nora Perry, Mrs. Trudy Bray, Mrs.
Phyllis Cardwell. Mrs. Alice
Flight. Mrs. Rita Gomez, Mrs.
Helen Murdoch, Mrs. Dotty Fos Foster,
ter, Foster, Mrs. Alvina Mills, Mrs. Con Connie
nie Connie Norrls, Mrs. Mary Jane Pear Pearson,
son, Pearson, Mrs. Beverly Robinson, Mrs.
Isabel Santos and Mrs. Anne So-lis.
The First Secretary of the Brif-
;sh Embassy and Mrs. R. A. Far Far-quharson
quharson Far-quharson have announced the
birth of their daughter yesterday
at the San Fernando Clinic.
Teenage Music Club
To Meet Saturday
The Teenage Etude Music Club
of the Etude School of Music, un under
der under the direction of Mrs, Clare
Walker, will have a monthly
meeting Saturday at 12 noon.
Luncheon will be followed by
a musical program at the Tivoli
Your Community Network
For Gorgas Patients
Mrs Mar a Tarbert of Ancon
j entertained ward patients at Gor
gas Hosm'al Sunday with a pro program
gram program of piano music. Arrange Arrangements
ments Arrangements for her appearance were
made by the Red Cross Field Di Director
rector Director at Gorgas.
Medial Association Association-Hears
Hears Association-Hears Cancer Report
Members of the Medical Asso Association
ciation Association of the Isthmian Canal
Zone met Tuesday, evening at
Gorgas Hospital ;i-
The buffet was followed by a
scientfic program, "Cancer Sur Survey
vey Survey on Canal Zone Women," pre presented
sented presented by Dr. I. J. Strumpf and
Dr. R. E. Arias.
J. Henry Bonrvev Club
The women's auxiliary of tha J
Henry Bonney Club will have a
special meeting this pvpnin at
7:30 at the last place of meeting
The men's Ivision of the club
will meet tomorrow even ng at
7:30 for nomination and election
Sundsy will be red-letter day
at the. First Isthra'an Baptist
Church. This will be the occasion
when the new chapel, a spacious
concrete structure, will be deci deci-cated.
cated. deci-cated. The edifice replaces th
old wooden siruciure which has
served the community for half a
Its many facilities, such as edu edu-crtional
crtional edu-crtional rooms and lecture hall,
provide opportunities for making
greater contributions towards the
social, cultural and spiritual up uplift
lift uplift ment of tl commun'ty.
The dedication service
commence at 3 p.m. sharp. This
will be preceedec by a procession
from the old church to the new
chapel. The Bombero Band, un under
der under the leadership of Reginald T.
Prescott, will lead the process'on
which begins at 2:30 p.m.
An elaborate p-ogram is plan planned
ned planned for the occasion. A number
of of'icials ot Panama and he
Canal Zone, and represent i Ives
of the church and community
have signif ed their In'entlon to
In conjunction with this evenf,
the church Will launch a spec's!
evangelistic campaign, featuring
a special preache every night.
The Rev. Vickers, assistant pas pastor
tor pastor of the First Baptist Church,
Balboa, w 11 open th? campaign
Monday through Wednesday at
":30 p.m., just before each of the
guest preachers deliver the reviv revival
al revival message, Dr Roland J. Brown
and his wife will conduct a one
hour school of prayer.
Margarita Coco Solo
In addition to the regular serv services
ices services and Holy Week services, the
Margarita Union Church has an announced
nounced announced a ser e., of special devo devotional
tional devotional services to be held during
the Lemen season. Each Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night at 7 the pastor of the
church will speak briefly on one
of the formulative doctrines of
Christian theology. The services
w 11 be informal and opportunity
will be given for questions and
discussion. The group, call "The
Upper Room Fellowship," will
meet in the Tower Room of the
On Sunday mornings during the
Lenten season the pasta', Rev.
Theodore E. Franklin, w 11 center
his sermons about the subject
"The Way of the Cross." This
Sunday the specific topic will be
"The Way of the Cross; A Road Roadblock."
block." Roadblock." Those assisting the pas
tor In the min'etry of hospitality
will be Mr. and Mrs. A. C. twice
good t Coco Solo and Rev. and
Mrs. J, W. Llmktmann it Mar Margarita.
garita. Margarita. ;
Sunday night's Youth Activities
will .oclude the .Confirmation
flass at 5 p.m. and tha Youth
ellowshlp e6:M p.nvAt the
Youth Fellowship meetini there
will be a discussion on the sub subject
ject subject "God and Mental Illness."
The discussion will include tha
area In which psychiatry and re re-ligion
ligion re-ligion can bt of assistance to
The minister of Gamboa Union
Chu:h, W Rev. Walker M. Al-de-ton,
will be assisted by sever several
al several young people in Morning Wor Worship
ship Worship th s Sunday. Those tskinf
various parts In the service, all
jnembers o" young people's class classes
es classes in the Sunday School, are Hen Henry
ry Henry Lavender. James Catron. Lva
Stratford, Jerry Cooper, Leon
Rogers and Milton Parsons. Oth
ers-will help with ushering, Mem
bers of families related to Church
and Sunday School have been es
J. D. Tate, chairman of the
council, has announced to lmpor
tant official sessions for this
Sunday. The council itself will
meet for a short session immedi
ately at the close of morning
Worship, at 11:30. In the evening
the annual meeting of the eongre
gat on will convene at 7:15: This
event provides opportunity for all
members of the congregation to
heair a full review of the activi
ties, finances, and development of
the church and its various depart
Ladies of the Women's Auxila
ry will prov de dessert and cof-
fee at a social hour preceding the
annual meeting. Friend of the
church, as well a all members,
are invited to hear the social
period in the church parlors at
6:15 p.m., and to attend the meet meeting
ing meeting which will followat 7:15 in
- IY oiwaLo JAC0IY
Written for NIA Service
a a in a t
' Both vulnerable
Cast etk West North
Fast Pass u(, in.T.
Fass '.. Pats
Opening load A
Buses In Tehran
TEHRAN, Iran (UPT)-Reports
reaching here yesterday slad 15
persons were killed and 14 others
injured when an avalanche buried
several buses and trucks Wednes
day on a mountain road north of
A regular business meeting of
Club Altamlra will be held at 7:30
'his evening at the French Socie Socie-y
y Socie-y Hall. All members are urged
Get the one and only ?
" """"" m Reaches you Surgically Sterile)
Made to (tay Actively Anti.
aajfio for up to 4 months in UMl
i"1 ,nhlbitl r dtttroy ALL typn
. of srm that fall on or hold lo it I
fJJar or. west's lyy
pfci Miracle-Tuft 69
1 1 1
ine nicest Uiinfl lean say, a-
bout North's vulnerable notrum d
overcall is that it was unsound.
nast s two diamond bid and
South's three-Club call were each
an invitation to the undertaker
and West's double of throe clubs
represented a response from that
Actually the penalty was noth
ing tremendous and it took very
good defense td set South two
West opened -his singleton ace
of diamonds -and Continued with
the king of hearts. last signaled
with the 10 and West properly deJ
ciaea mai rus partner was snow
ing the Queen and not a double
ton. West played a low: heart and
East was to with the nine.
At this ooint East; came up
with a magnificent defensive
play. He was jiure his partner
could ruff a diamond, but he al also
so also thought,.,.that a ( apadt .lead
might be necessary to get West
oui oi an ona piay. Hence, em
led the six of soades. South
played the queen, West the king
ana gummy me ace.
South sot to his hand bv ruff
ing a heart and led the queen of
clubs. West I did not make the
mistake of covering with the king
and eventually South had to lose
two trumps and a spade.
If East had given his partner
a d.amond ruff, declarer could
have got out for down one since
eventually West woujd have had
to lead away from his king of
QThe biddiqg !as been:
feaot iowUk Waot North
1 Double -Pass 14
You, South, hold:. -What
do you dot
wnaf no you ooi r -J 1 1
A Bid two eorts. Toe hope
yew partaer eaai find another
bid. V mt, two hearts should be
s good eontraei. J
TODAY'S QUIgnON W
Your partner rebidt to two
spades. What do you do newt
,t : r iuvoicB of :
1 -I 111 I tj, v y ff V
15 garden-fresh vegetables
in one superb soup!
: :,.L;iWt.-o aawtt'W j i.... ..rWBi ..-m-yMM m aTM atTO oT 1 mf
Orphans Bring Gift,
Get Silver Dollar
den Eisenhower accepted with
man yesieraay a uncoin uay
Dresent from several amall nr
The youngsters called on the 1 1
n.u..i .i lj "4
ricauiom id give mm a copy ox
the rhirtr nf tha fit Anna' a fn.
fant Home s'gned by Lincoln
wnen no was prestaent m irss.
' An the children sat In a row
atOD his bie HaV ITiaiintinwnr
gave them a Lihcoih gift 4n r-
iurn s ongni new Lincoln penny
for each. ...
He added a silver dollar to ench
small hand "an vnu will navar bo
m -W ::; : :::
All cooked with Campbell care
in hearty beef broth to give yotrmore
nourishment . more delicious flavor.
21 kinds of Campbell's Soups ... so much eniovment in eachl
KOADWAY ORAPEVINI V
Gambler Frank Enckson re
turned to Havana, sure sign that
for all bis loft, -talk, rider uav
tro wan.s "the boys': back runnug
the casinos.' Sydney Chaplin and
Noeue -Adam are maKing a ien ien-timental
timental ien-timental farewell tour of the Nsw
York bistros before Miying to fa
ria. (No 'official s'word onMnar-
riage plans).u -.A famous hypno
ist's check!, are bouncing all over
the Broad way .area. -.Lew Parker
hsl joined .he Use of contenders
fur the male lead opposite Ethel
nxe,!Tnan it "Gypsy" and hi re resulting
sulting resulting dilemma ts like the plot
of on of those movie musicals a
U : .
owuv : mw pusiness. xw icus
friends he's reluctant to accent the
role because it would mean break
ing up bis comedy act with bis
wife; Be ty-Kean, while Betty
(just likOY Technicolor heroine)
urges him forget the team and
grab the big opportunity.-.They're
celebrating -a second interracial
marriage in the Pearl Bailey-Louis
Bellson family. Henry Bellson,
Louis' brothers is honeymooning
with Lucille Dabney; an Uptown
All the stars were in the right
places for headlines who opened
In the Big' fowr. Gwen Verdon, a
performer of stunnihg vrsa ility,
did everything but cjok for the
pre:miere audience at "Redhead,"
assisted by Richard Klley, the
most attractive leading man to hit'
the musical comedy s age in ma many
ny many seasons, sod a uniformly ex excellent
cellent excellent -cast in, a bright, tasteful,
tuneful, cheerful charade. .And
over oh the East Side, at the Co
pacabana, young Johnny Ma this
sang an hour of the best kind ot
songs with such a deft combina combination
tion combination of romantic appeal, and pro professional
fessional professional dynamis that he brought
a blase audience to a standing
ovation when he took his final
bows, lyet's not worry about the
future of show business for the
moment; there's quite a bit of ta talent
lent talent around.
It seemed strange-to New York
ers that none of the obituri on
Jack Frve mentioned his wife.
former Broadway beauty Nevada
Smith. Cecil Beaton and Chrito-
pher Isherwood bought three seats
for "Ivanov" at the Greenwich
Village Renata Theatre, and it
was an eoucaiea guess mat trie
third ticket was for Miss Gairbo.
The Sardl Se hears that David
Merrick, pleased by the success i
his Gallic import, "La Plume Be
Ma Tante,"? maxt fecide :o retitle
"Destry Bides Again?' ealliiif
Wrenchle" after: the character
olayed by Dolores Gray. Record Recording
ing Recording firms are prowling Japan for
disc talent: Latest to be signed to
U.S. contact is a 21-year-old man man-ed
ed man-ed Izumi Yukimuira, whom Victor
expects to ride to popularity be
cause of the current r American
ait for vOrieniai' entertainmea
: ,A1 Morgan who ripped up UsaB
wo-ld of broadcasting ,wi.b hat
bookvThe Great Mai,? does a av
pMi job on the Pentagon in nil
just-fin.shed jooyel,' 'OneNJtar Gen General.'
eral.' General.' Some of tne easily idenii idenii-aea
aea idenii-aea brass won't like Jiis picture of
booze and broads on the Po omac
any beier, than" the gray flannel1
fellows did. .iiBurr.Tiilsiirom was
shattered by tn9 tragic death
his producer .an'reiose triend, Beu
rah Zachary,' in. that East River
plane crash. She had mastermind mastermind-e.
e. mastermind-e. the business side of the' caireer
of Kukla, Frar amd Oil e for years,
but theatre folk recall, that ne
started in how business as one
of the first irl stage managers
for' Cheryl U.-awforu.
Most New Yorkers couldn't
guess the jame ot the restaurant
that tops all others in business a a-round
round a-round ihese parts., j It's Pa ricia
Murphy's CanJlellght Inn in Yorik Yorik-ers
ers Yorik-ers a fabulous place that seats
1,200 and ouidrawa half a dozen
of Manhattan's "name" eateries
George Shearing's recording
da e wich Frank Sinatra has been
postponed indefinitely, "because
oi a conilict in schedules". .Fel
low passengers on the Varig
flight ihat took Jayne Mansfield
and Mickey Harcitay to Rio, the
other morning.; can testify ihat
they behave HKe-jwlngin' tovers
even when there; isn't a camera
in sight. Despite an 'absolute
dearth of photographers, Mickey
and Jayne hugged and kissed witn
such fervor that un il the very
last minute everyone assumed they
were about to be separa'ed,. and
it was quite a shock when they
went up the flight s-ars together.
Those red tresses flaunted by
Jill St. John in "The Remarkable
Mr. Pennypackeir" now are anci ancient
ent ancient history Jill .had her hair dyed
jet black "because Lance (Rev-
entlow) wanted to see now l a iook
ia a brunette". .Following Chet
Huntley's controversial program
about segregation' in Atlanta, Jac Jac-kie
kie Jac-kie Robinson was among the first
to dash off a strong letter of pro
test. And he cal ed an NHL' repre
sentative to announce1 that it was
in the majil.
',NO NAME" PARTY
KHARTOUM, udau.XUPJ) -.
Government information chief,
Gen. Mohamed Talaat Farid said
Thursday, the Soviet Communist
Party conmss in, Moscow had
bea deluBe$ Jy message?
purported to have come from the
Sudan Communist Party. Talaat
Farid explained that there had
been no political parties in the
Sudan since, a military coup took.
Over the government in Novem November.
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DESIGNS FOR EASTER SEAL CAMPAIGN-Thew two striking Easter Seal designs will'
be used to appeal a the public tor support of the drive, Feb., 27 to March .29. The Easter
Seal, left, and the campaign poster, right,- feature a crippled boy and the Illy symbol of the
pster Sel societies,, National chairman will be comedian Garry Woort. :.
HOW TO WIN YOUR
Georgia Skriaie Defies Labor,
Passes 'Union-Busting Bill
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ATLANTA (UPI) .The Senatt
defied organized 'labor opposition
bv passing a so-called "union
busting bill yesterday and, in tha
name of legislative independence,
voted to give tha General Assem Assembly
bly Assembly tne pewer.- to prosecute for
.Thelalleged anti-labor measure,
opposed by every labor group 1a
Georgia, would make u ni o n i,
'churches and even civic clubs
just as liable to law suits al cor corporations
porations corporations are. It would ela em empower
power empower tham to sua as well as
be sued. r
However, the House-passed var-
lion was amended to exempt
members of organizations from
personal liability for any actions
of the group in which they took
no personal part. The bill thus
must go back to the House for
The Senate, in its longest 1959
session, worked through a calen calendar
dar calendar bulging with a score of bills
and resolutions without halting,
but nanf members ducked out
to a sandwich bar at noon.
Another measure passed during
the marathon session was a
Baptists To Hold
Tomorrov At Tlvoll
' Some 60 young people N of the
First Bapilst Church of Balboa
Heights. will highlight their youth
tc Ivlt es with a "Sweetheart Ban Ban-ouet.?.'
ouet.?.' Ban-ouet.?.' tomorrow night at the
irpm R.Mim of the Tlvoll Guest
House. The formal dinner will be
catered, by the hotel, but tne pro program
gram program and entertainment will be
sponsored by the Saturday night
Youth Fellowship of the church.
The aettlna will be a dimly
lighted park bench with the mas master
ter master of ceremonies, Elton F. Vick Vick-era
era Vick-era and his wife, directing the
program in the form of a remin reminiscence
iscence reminiscence of sweetheart dsys. Bet Bet-ty
ty Bet-ty Joyce Boatwright will be at
the piano to accompany the sing'
ing. A medley, "Over the Rom-
bow"; will be sung by rnyms
Snees the mam iu' -'' 0" ai beintf a "union bustine" meas
Dahltro.n, Mike Wilson, Jerry ure although purported aimed at
license suspensions for convicted
drag-racers, who were termed
the state's most pressing law en enforcement
forcement enforcement problem.
The approach of the end of the
1959 Genera) Assembly session
seemed Increasingly ominous for
the fate of the mueh-fonght-over
bill to allew REA co ops to serve
new power customers in incor incorporated
porated incorporated areas.
Rep. Mac Plckard of Muscogee
County said he would call his 77 77-msmber
msmber 77-msmber : industry committee for
a vote on the Senate-passed b'U
today, but a number of legisla legislators
tors legislators expressed doubt it will go
to the floor this year.
Quick action by Plckard's com committee
mittee committee would not likely bring the
bill before the House before Mon Monday,
day, Monday, observers said.
There was believed to be strong
latent pressure on hand to force
another public hearing, and that
likely would prevent a vote during
the crowded, final week of the
The bill to make unincorporated
groups subject to law suit was
attacked on the floor of the House
and at a Senate public hearing
Ike Said Planning
Trip To S. America
In Hew Jet Plane
WASHINGTON, Feb. 13 (UPI)
There is increasing speculation
around the White House that Pre President
sident President Elsenhower will make more
trips abroad in the remaining two
years h ; has in office, including a
visit to South America.
There has been no official state statement
ment statement on the President's plans but
authoritative sources said that
with the scheduled delivery of his
new jet transport in a few months
the President can be expected to
fly nore than he did during all his
House passed bill calling fofifirst six years as Chief Executive.
rarnenter. and Frank u BaM.c
will Sing l naa a uream vuu
'Old Songs Medley." Mr. auo
Mrs. Webb Hearne will be heard
hv "The Sweetest Story Ever
Told," and Hearne will sing i m
Falling m Love With Someone."
The program will end with a de devotional
votional devotional by Rev. William H. Bee Bee-by.
by. Bee-by. on the subject, 'Love, Court Courtship,
ship, Courtship, ami Marriage."
Misses Celia Thompson and Ju Judith
dith Judith Ann Beeby are co-chajrman
nf tha hanauet which is to reserv
ation only. Vickers is director of
youth activities. Each Saturday
night at 7:30 the Youth Fellowship
offers an enjoyable program and
Christian fellowship in Reeder
Hall for all young people of high
school age and older. The Junior
High Youth Fellowship is held at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. John
Terry In GaVilan Area.
f i -. 's si smbs a ssw mum s m m m m
i -. .- -.h -
Already scheduled is a flving
trip to Acapuleo, Mexico, on Feb.
19 still using the reliable Colum Columbine
bine Columbine III that recently brought Ar Argentine
gentine Argentine President Arturo Frondiii
From Chsrlesoh, South Carolina,
When the Jet goes into service
the flight to Buenos Aires is not
expected to take more nan 12
hours a little more than the time
a convenional aircraft takes to fly
from Washingon to San Francii-
Thr president has a standing in invitation
vitation invitation from Frondizi as well ss
from President Juscelino Kubis Kubis-chek
chek Kubis-chek of Brazil.
On the Senate floor, however,
most of the debate centered about
the efforts of the Rev. CP. Wat Wat-son.
son. Wat-son. Senate member from Con Concord,
cord, Concord, to exempt churches from
"It violates the law of separa separation
tion separation of Church and state,' Watson
said "If you do, that will be one
thine you will be charged with."
Sen. W.J. Crowe of Sylvester
argued down Watson's proposed
amendment to exempt churches
and also a complex array of
amendments proposed by Sen.
Douglas Carlisle of MaCon.
Crowe said the amendments
would kill the bill.
Carlisle submitted one amend amendment
ment amendment to spell out that a suit must
involve concerted action by the
group, an association, one saying
that only officials and not ordi
nary members could be served
with summonses and one five-
part amendment involving other
Carlisle's amendments got three
or; four favorable votes eacn.
Watson's amendment was voted
The Outstanding Mexican Singers And Entertainers
Ambassadors of Mexican Folklore
- -" v.
Singing of the
v Romance of Mexico
I JUAII TORRES
... ; The "Ranchero" ', HILDA MARQVEZ
. 5 of the Mariachit in solo numbers "
. "... '''-'.' v A ?. 1 ."'lv'j -!T y ''- '' : '
11 D kk MUSIC AND SONGS TIUT BRING TO QV ALL THE 11 n i
II r.Vl. COLOR. AND R03IANCE OF MEXICO II YM.
Two Die In Brazil
Over Goal Dispute
During Soccer Game
LIVRAMENTO. Brazil. Feb. 12
ftJPIU- Two persons were killed
and several owiers were injurea
in a free-for-all over a soccer gam
dispute in this Uruguayan border
Thirty minutes after a game
started between two local teams
referee W'aldir Silva disqualified
a goal scored by Psulo Ferrelra.
Ferrelrs struck Silva and kcocked
The public then Invaded the field
and in the ensuing melee 17-year-
old fan Paulo Morals stabbed fe
rrelra to death with a ten-inch-
Tne crowd then started after
Morals who escaped into the home
of Vitalino Santos, a Uruguayan re resident,
sident, resident, who rushed out to call the
The mob meanwhile pelted Mo Morals
rals Morals with stones and another U-
ruguayan known only as Martefan
finished him with a pistol shot to
the head. Martefan flew across the
border Into Uruguay.
Television By '69
LOS ANGELES (UPI) Ten
years from now the television
industry will offer three -Inch
screens for beach parties and
picnics and a thin, mural-sized
screen for living rooms, Robert
Sarnofi, cnairman 01 me Doara m
NBC, predicted yesterday.
By llXw we can expect I've
talaviainn (a ink in .to London
for the changing of the guard at
Buckingham palace, or an inter interview
view interview with the prime minister,'
h u "W. will i auto races
in Monte Carlo, the bull'ights in
Madrid, the music festival in &a &a-inburgh.
inburgh. &a-inburgh. We will witness the
Olympics, the splendor of the
papal court, tne jnooci irize a-
ward dinner in oioi-Miuun jrer jrer-haps
haps jrer-haps even the Foil es Bergcre In
Sarnoff, speaking at the 36th
annual Installation banquet of the
Los Angeles Junior Chamber of
rnmnuM nrArlictad in 10 years
there will be 70 million TV sets
In operation in m minion nomes.
ITslnitaHnnal TV will ha stDDCfl
up, and "it may be possible by
1969 to get most oi a oasic coi
lege education in television," he
He forecast a population in the
United States of 210 million, com compared
pared compared t the present 176 million.
MATCH YOUR TILE
Award For Service
WASHIN-JTON (UPI) Presi Presi-dent
dent Presi-dent alsenhower yesterday pre presented
sented presented Defense Secretary Nell H.
McElroy vith a plaque designat designating
ing designating him as "B g Brother of the
McElroy was seleced for the
award by the Big Brothers of
America, tne, for his service to
TO. VISIT INDIA
NEW DELHI, India (UPIV (UPIV-Klimentl
Klimentl (UPIV-Klimentl Voroshllov, chairman n
the Soviet Union's ruling Presisi
urn, will arrive here Feb. 24 fa
a state visit, it was announced of
American youth, particularly ii
education and civic enterprise.
The citation was read bj
Cha-les G. Berwind, of Philada
phia. president of the Big Broth
ers, an organization dedicated U
h.lping problem youngsters be between
tween between the ages of 8 and 17 whe
lack proper guidance.
a product of
Tomorrow is Valentine's Day
BRIGHTEN YOUR HOME
with a pert new look!
HARMONIZING IMPERIAL LAMPS
DRAPERIES & DURATEX RUGS
Take advantage of our
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USE OUR EASY EXTENDED TERMS
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cJlie cfurnftttr &rt$(oine ofurhUhing tort
Mr. Comfy 4th of July Ave. & "H" St. (Tel. t-0725
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sweep second Hand Select Group of., 17 B-
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REAL SPECIALS Diamond Jewelry I rifHfc
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24 pc. Service for 6
Flatware S. S.' Blade 3.Q5
Men'a Automatic Waterproof
Coatume Jewelry From 25
Elgin-Am. Cig. Cases .... From 95
Solid Cold Earrings From 1 .50
Solid Cold Birthstone
Rings From 1.95
Solid Cold Locket & Chain From 3.80
62 pc. SERVICE FOR 8
1847 ROGERS BROS.
FIRST M)VE ETERNALLY YOURS ADORATION (with chest)
GRUEN BENRUS WALTHAM
WATCHES for Ladies b Men
ODD LOT INVENTORY CLOSE-OUT PRICES
JEWELRY PIECES Variety slashed
THE J EWE LRY STORE
18-47 CEN I RAL AVENUE (137)
Remember. . IT COULD 1&E YOU TO
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Y ; V -VYY .--Y
TOT PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT lOAILY iflEWSPAPEB ft &T"' SYr.''6 -'i-air- :
W-fRIDAY,- FEBRUARY ll.ligin
Cuba Plays Puerto Rico
In First Game; Panama,
Venezuela In Nightcap
CARACAS, Feb. 13 (UPI) Cuba and Puerto
Rico play in today's first game of the 11th Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean Series while Venezuela meets Panama in the
nightcap as the teams begin the second phase of the
double round-robin tournament.
Last night Puerto Rico defeated Panama 9-3 in
the lidlilter and Cuba smothered Venezuela 11-1, in
the afterpiece to create a three-way tie among Cuba,
Puerto Rico and Venezuela each with two wins
find a loss. Panama has dropped three contests and
f5 yet to win a game.
Cuba will send Orlando Pena
against Ruben Gomez and Vene Venezuela's
zuela's Venezuela's Dave Hoskins is slated to
oppose Panama's Bill Slack.
Pena lost a 2-1 heartbreaker o
Gomez in the inaugural game
when Puerto Rico scored twice
in the bottom of the ninth wuh
two outs to leave the Cubans on
Hoskins and Slack will be mat.
ing their f rst appearances on the
mound in the Scries. Hoskins
played left field against Cuba last
Last night Mar on Fncano i i-mited
mited i-mited Panama to five hits while
his mates pounded out 15 against
starter and loser Mamavila Oso Oso-rio
rio Oso-rio and Vibert Clarke.
Puerto Rico took a 3 0 lead :n
the first inning, the result of
o trinip hv Vic Power, an error
by Pumpsie Green and hits
Orlando Copeda, Bob Lennon
in thp third the winners
two more runs on consecut ve
hits by Poweir, Jackie Brandt and
Cepeda, combined with a wild
pitch by Osono.
Jose Pagai.'s double, and Tony
Alomar's single produced Pucr.o
Kico's sixth tally in the fourth
end in the seventh the final three
markers crossed the plate on hits
by Alomar, Power and Brandt
and a sacrifice fly by Lennon.
Panama plated all her runs in
the fourth on bases on balls to
Ken Hunt and Elias Osorio, fol followed
lowed followed by .'eden's single and two
straight errors by Power on roll rollers
ers rollers by Carlos Heron and Granny
In the afterpiece Venezuela
took a 1-0 lead in the third frame
on two hits and a miscue by left left-fielder
fielder left-fielder Kdmundo .-moros.
Cuba went in front in the sixth
when she scored four limes,
sparked by Tony Taylor's lead lead-off
off lead-off homerun.
The winners tallied four more
times in the eighth on three hits
and four free passes and they bu buried
ried buried Venezuela completely in the
ninth with three runs, pushed a a-cross
cross a-cross on three hits and a walk.
Art Fowlpr went the route for
the win, while s'arter Ramon
Mnnzant was lagged with the
loss. Four other pchers follow followed
ed followed Monzanl. who left in the sixth.
Cuba "had 12 hits to Venezuela's
The 1 ne scores:
Puerto Rico 302 100 3009 15
Panama 000 300 000 3 5
Fricano and Thomas;
Clarke (6) and Peden.
Cuba 000 004 04311 12 2
Venezuela 001 000 000 1 8 2
Fowler and Brown; Monzant,
Owens (6) Berbecia (7) Arevalo
(8), Sanchez (8) and Jones.
' Monday's Garni
Canada 8 Abernathy
Looking very weak earlier in the
season, Canada Dry looked strong
by defeating Abernathy 8 7.
Sal Gtrardi, coach Stanley's star
player, opened the first inning for
catiada Dry with a line drive good
for a two base hit. Asa Barley con connected
nected connected another double to score C.e C.e-radi
radi C.e-radi for the first run for Canada
Dry. With Asa on second, Jim
Metcalf hit another double to bring
Asa in and credit his team with
two runs in that inning.
Again in the third, Sal Gerardi
walked stole second and was
brought home on single by Jim
Metcalf. In tine sixth. Dick Gerar Gerardi
di Gerardi walked, McFadden and Sal Ge Gerardi
rardi Gerardi singled, and Asa Barley
cleaned the bases with a two base
Abernathv scored three runs in
the first inning and two in the sec
ond, batted in by Joe Lastinger's
double. In the third Grady Heat
ers and Billy Millar walked and
both came in on a terrific line
drive over second base, by-Ray
Sal "Wildmah" Gerardi started
for Canada Dry and after walking
the first three men was sent to the
showers bv coach Staniey. Toto
Beeechner reliefed him and he
allowed seven runs, struck out two
and allowed four walks, he lasted
two innings and was relieved by
Bucky Piaia, who put out the fire
by walking two, allowing one hit
and no runs.
Ken Underwood, pitched all the
way for the losers, he wa'lkeS six,
struck out three and allowed eignt
Abernathy's Joe Lastinger and
Grady Hesters, had two hits each
and Jim Metcalf from Canada
Dry had three for four.
The box score:
SDur Loo tiers Lasr t nance r
I n Vnni M H rt r n ri Hrtt rrn f a n r n r rf 1
n If I J LJLJLJi I V V C J I 1 1 1 LI 1 1 U U 3 C I C L Uf U II c
). .x O ik 1 tuli V 667'-
...1 x 0 1 2 1 .667
J...0 1 x 1 2 1 .667
Panama ....!... 0
TONIGHT'S GAMES (2)
Puerto Rico vs. Cuba
Came time: 5:30
Venezuela vs. Panama
J YESTERDAY'S RESULTS (2),
(First game: Puerto Rico 9, Panama 3
pecond game: Cuba 11, Venezuela 1
American Legion Junior Base
ball enters its final weeK of the
first half schedule witlh single
games at Balboa and Mount Hope
Spur Cola will host the unde
feated Westinghouse club at
Mount Hope stadium in a game
scheduled to get underway at 1
p.m. while on the Pacific Sid e
Orange Kis' and Panama Insur
ance will tingle at the Baiboa-
dium beginning at 2 p.m. in a
game which will decide who will
hav? title to l'st place.
At the half way mark' Westing
house has already won the crown
for ui first naif with a record of
eight wins and no defeats with
Spur Cola trailing in 2nd place
four games behind. Orange Kist
and Panama Insurance are tied
for third' plice 6 games behind
the league leaders.
The second half of Junior Le
gion Baseball will get underway
a week from Sunday and will con continue
tinue continue up to the Easter holiday;.
Followina the holidays the win
ners of the fiist and second half
will play a series of three games
with the winner of two being nam
ed the American Legion Depart
A Qght race it ; devfclqpinf fox
batting honors.r Archie ; r r o l
who did not even place the
top ten last week: Collected 8 hits.
for ten times at hat r last,' week
end o send his batting, average
soaring to .371- tor.lake over the
number one position which' hadl
been held by Sims Allen,. t
Allen is in second, place with
.361 Allen Scott is in the number:
3 position with a r.J59 average.
followed closely; by Ray Amatp
with .355. All four of the leading
bitters are members of the West Westinghouse
inghouse Westinghouse team.: ',;
The batting championships will
be based on the highest., average
over the entire season with, tro
phies being presented to the win winner
ner winner following the conclusion of
the season.' .. ; ,'
Following is the official tabu tabulation
lation tabulation of the league leaders and
the box score1 of last Sunday's
games played at Balboa Stadium.
Player At H R Per.
Carrol 45 13 4 .371
Allen 36 13 11 .361
Scott 39 14 7 .359
Amato I 31 11 4 .355
weir-. '-' j, ...
(fttsad on. II r mora
Playai1' .' W
Martin.' r -4
Amato i"' 4
Bright T. t
The box score of
ARNAV MIXED LEAGUE
Underwood P.. ss
Hesters G., lb
XJnderwood R., ct
Underwood K., p
Hesters, A., rf
Gerardi D., 2b
Gerardi S., p, cf
Safety Pins .
Kool Krew .
? Marks .
Safaty Pint 1 Mix Maitars J
The ability to nail down the close
ones, saved the day for the Safety
Pins They won the first session by
13 pins, and the closing chapter
by 23, and in tne miacue iu,
the Mix Masters siaugmciw
Safety Pins by a ceniury
and with that gained the TP.
Wily Williamson oi me mix mus
ters was the only one dow
squads to break sou scraicn, uu
Wily did it by two sticks. In the
hdep division Wily had help from
n..i,n Tfartin For the. league
looHincf Safetv Pins. Johnny "My
Boy" Ely was tops with 548 hdep,
and Ken Collins conked over 514
El Bandittos 4 Quastlon Marks 0
Picking on the poor last place
Question Marks, the Bandits, both
mio nd female ran rough shod,
in grabbing off four big points,
without too much resistance from
the Marks. Close to three hundred
nine sinn rnfpd the two Clubs.
Ginny Hassler, Seftora Banditta,
had a stellar night, by slsppmg
down a 513 scratch series. Sal La-
II I I
DIRECT SHIPMENT CANAL ZONE
STRAT0 CHIEF 4 DOOR SEDAN $
LAURENTI AN 4 DOOR SEDAN $
PARISIENNE 4 DOOR SEDAN $
ALL FULLY EQUIPPED
IN THEIR CLASS
CADILLAC POIITIAC GMC BEDFORD VAUXHALL
h'jl r Jr '-SWiaaaJ
quidara, and Jack Carter were al
so rough on the Marks, with 531
and 539 scratch series. If that was
enough ,Pat .Carter-and M: Miller,
added more misery to the cellar
occupants with 513 and 502 hdep
series. The staunch, defenders a
gainst the Los Bandittos -were Lee
Strode with a 502 scratch' and Shot
Gun Bee be with 503 hdep. ..
Kool Krow 3 Rebels t
ine Kooi Krew Jiad tneir way
most of the night, until it was
time to go nome, the Heoeis re rebelled
belled rebelled and took the last point by
14 pins. This three point pickup
kept the Kool Krew within hailing
distance of league leaders. Al
though none of the Kool Krew
broke the 500 scratch set, the
whole gang joined the hdep set,
with the ladies outscoring their
: Dee Thomas beat Tom 547 to
525, Connie-Cain licked Conley 545
to 524, and unattached Frank Pe
rsies tabbed 560. Tor the Rebels,
two males rendered some Tests
tance to the Krew; Doug Johnson
Jotted down 528 hdep, and Ray
Burton 506 also hdep.
Sleepers 3 Woodpeckers 1
; The way the Sleepers are sweep sweeping
ing sweeping off the pins from the lanes
they could prove to be the real
sleepers of the league. Although
the Sleepers are in fourtM place,
they are only four and a half
points out of the lead
Bob Mathias leadoff man for the
'Sleepers,, did hot snooze when he
knocked off the lanes 535 pins
scratch, and he had ample sup support
port support from his wife Lou with 562
hdep, and Bill Wells 542 and Ralph
For the Woodpeckers who were
the unfortunate victims of the
Sleeper?, Fred Epley, Ray. Whale
and Shep Sheppard, did manaeg to
avert a complete wshout, by
taking a solo point. Freeh' had a
514, Ray 562 and Shep 526 hdep.
31 7 3 27 16
xMeGolf for Borsellino 9th.
xRice for Bowers 9th.
Meuuwy 5 i
xEoerenx i o
Corrigan 4 2
Roe 5 0
Hern 4 0
Dombrosky i 4 0
Flumeck 0 0
Conmngham 4 1
Sullivan 0 1
xMcGowut 2 2
Totals 34 8
xEberenz for Berg 8th.
xCaldweli for Flumack
xMcGowin for Sullivan
Ab R H O
Editor! CONRAOO SARCEANT
By VICTOR M. CAREW
Unless the KinSs 't- Panama's
entry in this year's Caribbean
Series., being played at Caracas
are' able to demonstrate better
hitting ability against their oppo opponents
nents opponents I am, afraid bat thev will
wind up in the cellar. In the three
games, played the Kings have
scored a total of six runs.
They have not been able to
bunch -their hits as well as they
did during the regular season
here. They have allowed the op
position sixteen runs as they lost
3-2 against Venezuela, 4-1 with
Cuba and 9-3 with Ptierto Rico.
Carlos Heron the Kings' third-
sacker is demonstrate his great
potential as a money ballplayer
in coming through with a run run-scoring
scoring run-scoring single in the first game
and picking up three solid base base-blows
blows base-blows in the second game against
Cuba. If the youngster is able to
maintain the pace he could very
well figure highly in the Series
Pumpsib-Greeii arid Gai!-i'Henlei2M
will have- t6 start ? hitting. The Hp
showing of the -Klng;fa;a
ries should cause a ti '? i& ej(a
mination by the LeaffiiAtW.w
would determine justv-why --thm,J
Panama entries- always- appear U?Si
v vL vie iuu iaH
fc.t? .,n --... -a
Regardless of what our team,i4
uuca hi iaiatas, i oeueve, ana isnH
that something can i- ..done tec"
improve the teams that we send
to participate in thes Series. Irfh
a juiuib arucie i snail aeal at M
lengm on tius opinion.
0 2 0
0 0 11
5 27 22
2 0 0
30 1 4 27 0
Ab R H O
4 2 2 2
33 6 6 24' 15
The co-favorites to win the Se
ries are. Puerto Ricb's Santurce
and Cuba's Almendares. Santurce
is studded with punch and great
pitching, but their utilization of
Vic Power ah second base could
prove to be the team s downfall
Power reputed to. be good at
all infield positions does not
handle secondbase even in an a a-dequate
dequate a-dequate fashion. He is not adept
at getting balls going through the
hole and he definitely cannot pi pivot
vot pivot well enough to make the dou-
While Samturce is strong in ev
ery department, Almendares
punch is centered around Rocky
Nelson and Tony Taylor. It is be
lieved that their good pitching
and great defense will be the key
factors in making them strong
contenders for the title. Venezue
la's Onente, as usual, has a club
of good players, but these play players
ers players always appear to be outclass
ed in these classics.
The Kings are figured to have
the necessary power at the-plate
to cope with the opposition pitch
ing, but Les Peden, Ken Hunt,
Gregory Peek, in
"THE BIG COUNTRY"
- and -Robert
'Service Center Theatres
BALBOA Y 6:15 & i:55
, Joel McCrea
In Cinemascope & Color!
COCO; SOLO i 7:00
. Lola Albright
DIABLO HTS. 7-00
'NO TIMIJ'lpr SEGEANTB"
nwi snow 1(1:30 o.m
"THE LONE RANGER'
GATUN ;, 7:00
Stewart Granger ..
Harry Black and The Tiger"
in cinemascope et Color!,
Molly Bee Allan Reed
"GOING STEADY" :'
, Owl Show 10:30 p.mY 1
' "HONDO" s
"The Lone Ranger and
The Lost City of Gold"
(S: I. T.
Owl Show 10:30 p.m.
"The Dlamonft Queen"
SANTA CRUZ 7:00
Sabu Lita Baron
' (S. I. T.) '.,"
"HOLD THAT LINE"
Owl Show 10:30 p,m.
"Land of The Pharaohs"
TO P A Y-ttlkie aitcses-TO DAY
CAP if OLIO
" Also -SIERRA
: Audle Murphy
T IV O LI
- Also -GRASSHUNT
- And ;.
. Chap. 1 3
Golden Prize $500.00
. : .'-Also ,- v;.;.-',
,k DRAGSTRIP GIRL
EARLY CASTING -K..1
BurdetU had bad worio
ISeries last fall, put nru t
Meanwhile the Milwaukea
Iright-Hander f eta In
fishing at Sarasota, Fla.;
14 PER CAR!
Rock Hudson, In
"Ta Son Of Cochise"
Tomorrow & Sunday!
Susan Hayward, In
"I WANT TO LIVE"
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i ;!' 'rYi;
' f ' ? "1 r'
THB PANAMA. AMERICAN AN 1XDEPEXDENT DAILY NIWSpAn
HOT AY, FEBRUARY 13, 1951
., by I
I TOP Wil l I AM 1
1A ?y-7 w
layooy, runaricieia vasu
Evenly Matched Feature
J Sir unnarentlv avmiIt matched third series im
ported thoroughbreds will match strides tomorrow
afternoon in the featured $650 one mife gallop at the
President Reraon racetrack ,r
Ifahuela Pedrm. second to
Bright .Spur; last week shapes up
i the probable mutuele favorite.
Her top reoBtenderB vihouid be
Charkleia and Gavilan with Bu-
talennitn. and Plavboy alio raiea
rtanffrMi Philininon aDDearS to
foa Hirjlaaarl: .
Gutllermo Milord has tne. leg
in mt Manuals v; heataia warns
Gavilan wffl nave we aavamage
w- being tMdeft -by his f avorite
iockev. Virailia (Sauipty) casn-
ttlo. Leading Jockey Brauuo Bae
a wilL ouidft XJiariClela.
Playboy, wmcn win oe, wvoreu
fey the distance,- will haveKu&eo
rcalMwt) Vasauez BDOara, -renmu
do Alvarez will ride Bucalemito
Kwhil hustline Amado Credidio
win iiw. annsra rmuoipuu.
fiaNrilm. a bitf disappointment
0ait weeky la expected to Improve
hrastjy under tne luiaance 01 vas-
pojdespite -the fact -tha he will py.
robablv tarry fotiT or five
rounds more because of Castillo's
inahiiitv tn make less.
The geconoary attraction is we
$600 SIX lUTlong on lur iuuiui
series imoorted horses. Kadir,
Cervecero, Silver Heels, Brote
anH Riotous will battle it out in
Kdir. a bi flop last week
when he went off an odds-on mu mu-tuels
tuels mu-tuels choice, could make up for
that ddssppointment this time.
Sprinters Riotous, Brote and Cer Cer-iveeero
iveeero Cer-iveeero are sure to set a sizzling
pace that could aid the "come-from-behind''
style of Kadir.
Two Chilean-bred newcomers,
La Brlsa and AH. are scheduled
starters in the second and tenth'
Most of the eleven races are of
the "hard-to-pW' variety arid
could make the moonsnooters nap-
At., J n 1'. 4 .-.
By Conrndo Sargeant
Six newcomers' are .? scheduled
to ttak their local' debut tms
weekend. The roup Includes To-
Tojola, a two-year-old chestnut
daulhter of The Bath Road out of
RegMiona, k owned by Pedro
Caropreno and trainee Dy
Gabnel Jtfata, She was entered to
race last Sunday but had. to be
loratched because jocaey
Bovll faUed to show, up .and no
otheif nder was avauaDie. ovu
Iwasj iuspended for 12 meets be-
cause oz ms wuibcivuuu,
t..: Rria a three-year-old bay
fillyllby4 Step Brother'Punlca, is
owned by the Stud Ceatolei and
traifted by Eulogio Benedito. She
it scheduieoi tairwri .w i -row'i
second "racenar Brwai k
Tololat was bred in ChUei j
Ittauvjlle, a lour-year-old Eng Eng-lishred
lishred Eng-lishred grey sdn xrf Grey Sover-
vmIm. h ii slated to' make his
debot in Sunday' siorth wee. ;
All. a reportedly ''eiaasy Chi
'Wan-bred five-yeaMd bay eld eld-intf
intf eld-intf by StarsNll Vauada Is
Wned by the Stud Ceatalei and
trained by Bulegie Benedito. All
it scheduled starter In tomor tomorrows
rows tomorrows tenth race. T
Raochipur, orinnally named Zu Zulu,
lu, Zulu, i Chilean-bred- two-year-old
bay son of .Mio Sea-Kabu. He Ms
owrisd by the Stud1 Calif a ahd
trained by Henry White.?
B&duque, another Chilean-bred
twoyear-old bay eok by Big Burn-
NAVY NETMEN Winners of the 15th Naval District's tennis
championships last week and for the third year in a row were
Navy Lt (k) Ray Nesbitt (left) and Cmdr. Richard Sexton. They
will be the Navy's big hopes in the Zone-wide Armed Forces ten tennis
nis tennis tourney to be neld next month at the Rodman Naval Station.
Nesbitt was singles champ laet year and he and Sexton were run-ners-up
in doubles. ;(Navy Photo)
4 Rowiis Wall
6 (Iandian Cal
and RancbipuK. are all entered for
Sunday's eighth race,
The two-year-old Chilean bred
colts Montesco and One Far. Me
are suffering sore shins and may
not be able to make their debut
for another month. Both were
turning in impressive workouts be
fore becoming afflicted. i
These youngsters were ready to
make their debut this weekend.
Beginning this week, the track
management will not accept the
nomination of horses scheduled to
make their first local starts un
less ihev have been ainproved by
the starter following scnooimg
Oliver is a late addition to the
Ust of starters in tomorrow's first
race. He will start from the No. 1
slot, carry 120 pounds and will be
ridden bv Oscar Bra vo.
Deauyijle, originally listed, as Jlrd lRit
race, win mi He m o9uf n aun
day's sixth race. He will break'
from the No. 1 starting position.
Fernando Alva rex It his rider.
Besides Bovil, Sandino Hernan Hernandez
dez Hernandez and Jose Talavera were the
only .two .riders suspended over
the last' weekend. Both got six
meets. for crossing. Hernandez re
peatedly crowded Dependable witn
Ragazza in the Carnival Classic
whfle Talavera closed put VosiklJ
-to with rMellizo. i
Don Vito. Don Lucho and Calan-
cha will race without blinkers
Race Track Graded Entries
I al jut a M ai a. in. itx j n
1st Race Sth Series Imp. Pgs.Purte
1st RACE OF THB
Peel Closes 1:00
0. Bravo 120 : Could score in return
B. Aguirre 110 Distance could help
B. Baeza US Usually disappoints
A. Ycaza HO Ran well in last
J. Reyes US Reportedly improved
J. Phillips HO Early speed only
7 (Madame Cucu J.P. Diaz 103x Hasn'jt shown much
'Sptclar Imp. 7 Fgs, Purse $450.00 Pool Closes
2nd RACE OF, THE DOUBLE
1 Rhea Calls
2 La Brisa
3 Second Cup
5 (Eros 1.
V. Castillo tlO Depends on start
R. Cristian lia Makes' debut here
R. Vasques 115 Last was revealing
F. Hidalgo 108 Usually gets left
Samaniego 110 Notfointf in montht
A. Gonzalez 108 Has sortie good races
B. Baeza 110 Baeza insists
Usufoada; is the property of Car-J while Sunsque and Quien Sera will
los liopez Jr. and is trained byi perform with hoods beginning this
aGr Smim. Belduaue.' TOlola weekend.
PACIFIC LITTLE HAGUE
Seymour Elks 1414 J
r 'r -l V'
1 an extra Inning game, the
Ovmmir Acencv oushed across
thrfce runs In seventh. Inning
and beat the ElkaTy,fl : .td-3, witn
thll vietorv the Sevmour team tied
for; third place with the ;iks and
Snilr cola. All three cmns nmsn'
d 'the first half with five wins
as4 five, lossesv v , ..
. :.? -mvf -'
Sfcynour-Jumied i' the offer offering!
ing! offering! of Lew? Fontaine early in
the! game, scoring two- runs on
four hits to the, first;' Elks came
baA to redeem one run in their
half of the frame. Seymour add
ed Another in the second and were
silent until we exu-a lumnj.
Rhe Elk tied the ball same in
th fourth but George Black was
brought in to pitch for Seymour
anqjherstoppef the Elks for the
reel of the tame: Little Barry
Kepeally started on the mound
fort the winners, and Lew Fon'
taine went six Innings for the
Elks.' The Elks left ten men
stranded on the base paths.
, Qeorge Black; besides being
th winning pitcher, aided his
own cause with getting three hits,
one) double. :
Vaucher, rf p
Gafflgle, rf ,,
McGrath, cf .-j
Fontaine, p cf, v;u
' so 5
: 2 0 o
A --3 0 1
league rules had -to' Jeavt : the
mound aiter he ompietea six in
Teams 7 W L
Kiwi i 'I S
Mutual Omaha : s ;S
Gibraltar v 3 4
Mutual of Omaha 11
Last year champions, Mutual of
Omaha flashed good hitting pow
er and took the Kiwis into camp,
by slamming out fourteen hits
and scoring twelve tallies. The
Naig guns in the attack were John
say with a perfect day, four tor
four, and Ike Hay with three hits
This put the Mutuals in second
place and pushed the Kiwis into
Seymour .Agency -., ..
.Tff.MAftlltr mm '.'
X.i'Wats6ntvtf ..." W,
,1'arrell, U .' ', ;
Rogers, 8b; ,v '', 7
Canavagglo.-cf -v"f .,'(,,;.
. 0. (Mnne p-
t Tutl Fruti
Natives 7 Fgi. Purse $450.00
-fi:, .."5 $ f4)-
A. Ycaza 113 Enjoying top form
F. Alvarez 108 Was never -better
A. Credidio 110 Failed in last
4 Pancho Lopez B. Baeza 113 Mutuels favorite
4th Race "D" Natives
Fgs. Purse $400.00
Pool Closes 2:30
There's about as much chance
of Mickey Mantle stay ng out of
Daseball this year because of fis fiscal
cal fiscal ttiscora as sa hsu uaoor join joining
ing joining the Salvation Army. v .soil,
wnat the mat says is hews, ana
this is a newspaper.
What tne man says is this: "I
don't, report until J 'get exactly
wnai 1 warn." xnis involves a
000 differential; the $10,000 he was
cut, the 115,000 increase ne ae-r-.ands.
Mantle indicates he might have
been more amenable td compro compromise
mise compromise ii ne. saia.'y hadn't been ar-b-trarily
slashed in a take-it-or-
leave-it maner. He feels this was
done both to chasten and cower
h'm. that it tends to degrade his
prestige and derograte his ability.
Nor did Casey Stengel's subse subsequent
quent subsequent blast in wheh the manager
croakily deplored the inabiliiy of
certain of his men to distinguiin
noon from dawn, and his accom accompanying
panying accompanying threats to introduce sharp
remedial measures, improve the
Although Stengel named no
names, knowing baseball writers
immediately identified Mantle as
a prominent, if, indeed, not the
manager's principal target. Man Mantle's
tle's Mantle's personal interpretation is that
this was simply another calculat calculated
ed calculated move to intimidate him.
Odr Dallas source yesterday
described Mantle as implacably
bitter, bis pride more deeply
purse, and his determination to
win "public vindication" so in intense,
tense, intense, that tow "the 1 Yankees
must come to bin.." 1
Well, there's no gainsaying that
the Yankees need Mantle, not only
as a class needs them even more.
i aradoxically. the $500,000 Dallas
bowling center, which represents
his economic future weakens rath
er than strengthens the angry
young man's position.
The bowling center also needs
him as an attraction, a service he
can render only as an active
headline performer. As a matter
of fact, the only reason he got the
advantageous Texas deal was be because
cause because he,; Mantle, the exciting
Yankee stair, and familiar World
From all accounts, however, he
does come closer to being a ge-
nuhV holdout than any Yankee
since Joe DiMaggio, who refused
to' reobrt as St. Petersburg for 38
spring training. The year before,
his second in the league, DiMag DiMaggio
gio DiMaggio Jed in home runs with 48
and hir .346i Hr held out for $40, $40,-000;
000; $40,-000; eventually settled for $25,000,
ultimately became the game's
first $100,000 playr, and retired
with a unique fiscal record .
throughout his long Yankee he was
never asked to take a cut.
Actually, the term holdout no
longer has serious connotaiions.
At wors., it signilies nothing more
than a transient problem m salary
aujustment, and it's been many
years snce a player refused 10
piay due to an unsaiisiaciory au au-jus.ment.
jus.ment. au-jus.ment. for any such instance, you
have to go back a generation and
Deyono. .lo Mike ionlm and Kd
Kousb of the Giants, Johnny Kling
of tat Cubs and Dickie Kerr 01
the While Sox. Donlin, Roush and
King each stayed out lor a full
season, Kerr, meanwhile pitching
for semiipros, lor .hree. In those
days salaries were modesi and
there were no pension privileges
'4 Black "Bee
A. Credidio 108 Usually close up
B,' Baeza 113 -Jockey should help
J: Phillips 108i Good early speed
F. Justiiiniani 103x Poor recent races
J. Jimenez HOi Enjoying rare orm
B. Aguirre 108 Early speed only
G. Graell 112 Form indicates
5th Race "C" Natives 7' Fgs.Purse 425.00 Pool Closes 3:00
1 Linda Susy
V. Telada loox Not with this rider JO I
G. Sanchez 115 Form indicates EVEN
B. Baeza 110 Gets stiff test here M
A. Lorless 105x Good early speed 101
G. Milord U3 --Could make it now 2-1
6th Race 4th Series Imp. Fgs.Purse $600.00 Pool Closes 340
..1st RACE Pr; .THE DOUBLE
3 Silvers Heels
F. Alvarez 112 Last doesn't count'
J. Ulloa 110 Bad start Tast two
: A. -Ycaza 110 ; Back in best form
: A." Alfaro 110 i Hard to beat here
A. Credidio 114 f-In fight to finish
Race 3rd ferfea 'Imp. S FgsWs JiS.00, Pool Cs J:10
'2nd RACE OF THE DOUBLE'
Musial Killed Deal
Stan Mus al was never a hold
out proDiem but several years
back he did threaten to leave the
Cards. .and the game, an epi
sude in the National League hero's
caTeer which may not have been
Frank Lane, geneaU manager at
the Ume, hac, closed a deal with
the Plumes, whereoy in excuanees
for pitchers Robin Roberts and
Curt Simmons, they were to get
the gifted St. Louis hitter. Mu-
sial's reaction was an ult matum
"I play in St. Louis, or I don't
nlav at all."
Musial's economic position wa
vastly stronger than Man'le's. He
was a bank dire c to-, a major
stock holder in two prosperous St.
Louis restaurants, and had not
notes to meet. The Cards needed
him more than he needed thm.
It could be that the Yanks may
yet have to come to Mantle, but
when, and if they do, we suspect
the brooding switcher will have
the welcome mat out. .may even
let them bowl a couple of games
on tht house.
5 Manuela P,
, 6 Charicleia
ttfi Race 7th Serlts; Imp.-7
A. Credidio llS;-Would pay off
T. Alvarez 112 j Always dangerous
i V. Castillo 110 i Better? tblr" Jwejjk,
' R. Vasquez 110 'Distance to liking
5 -G. Milord llSEn joying top form
' B. Baeza 111 Could make it here
Fgs.' Purse $450.00
Poo1 Closes 4:40
i':S& Phillips 105 Poor recent aces
H, Hidalgo J01 -Not with this rider
R.5 Vasquez US -Weights handicap
Ar ; Credidio' 110 Form indicate!
A: Lorless 105 Better thil time
F. Justifliani 100X Rates fair chance
71 Race Sth Seri'at
4 Mar Bravo
5 Last Dust
. 8 Maese
Imp.) 4 Fgs.Purse J500.00
Pool Closes 5:15
F. .Alvarez UO Impressive win -last 3-1
A. Credidio 112 Usually close up 4-1
' G. Milord 110 Distance to liking 5-2
D. : Barret 105X Nothing to lndicaUi 25 1
B. Baeza 115 Jockey may help . 3-1
G. Montero 109x Doesn't seem likely 101
O.; Bravo 115 Could surprise 4-1
C. Ruiz 115 Ran well in last 31
I. UUoa 112 f Would surprise 5-1
BALBOA GUN CLUB
The Balboa Gun Club plans to
hold a 100 bird trap shoot on the
fourth Sunday of each month in
preparation for the State Shoot to
be held later in the spring at the
Cristobal Gun Club.
The program will be published
a week in advance so all trap
shooters will have time to clean
their guns, revise the budget and
come out for the shoo;. Don't
sneak out, bring the wife and kids
The program for Feb. 22 will be
a "50 target event from 16 yards,
25, target event from ATA handi handicap
cap handicap yardage and 12 pairs .rf
There will be trophies for over overall
all overall high gun, runner-up and high
gun hi. each event. Special prizes
will be offered for high, 'woman
and Junior shooters, provided that
they compete in at least one ev
ent. Also optional prizes for those
who care to enter.
This Saturday the traps will be
open at 10 a.m. Feb. 14, for some
Along Thp Fairways
The February Tournament for
the Women's Panama Golf Asso Association
ciation Association (WPGA) wll be held at
For Amador Golf Course, tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow Feb. 14. Tee times are as fol follows.
No. 1 Tee
9:30 S. Carpenter, C. Glicken Glicken-haus,
haus, Glicken-haus, P. Trim, E. Perantie.
9:40 P. Waring, J. Hardin, C.
Burns, J. Holdtquist.
-9:50 K. Purdy, C. Bishop, B.
Dilfer, J. Sull.van. n
10:00 L. Jones, W. Riley, E.
Mathison, R. Tortirici.
10:10 M. Ausenhmer VI Sharp
10:20 F. Towmey, McDonald, Ar Ar-ens.
ens. Ar-ens. No. 10 Tee
9:30 E. Monthelth, R. Rigney,
F. Frauenheim, H. Thompson.
9:40 B. J. Nelsen, R. Wallace,
9:50 C.. Websr, B. Hughes, H.
10:00 G. Senn, R. Dan el, P.
10:10 J. Alexander, D. La Croix,
All women golfers are invited 0
join the Women's Panama Golf
Association. Anyone desiring lo
play in th's monthly tournament
is welcome and pairings will be
made upon arrival at the Golf
Remember girls, if you cannot
be at the tee at your scheduled
time, call your Club Representa Representative
tive Representative so necessary adjustments can
be made. The other players in your
group are expect ng to play with
Ir-Manandoaoua Town's Wall
2 La Brlsa
Th 1959 season of the Pacific
Cricket League was off to a bril
liant start with the playVng of -an
interesting and well played match
between defending champions Clov-
elly and Won.aek cricket clubs
the Paraiso playground last bun-
Participating n the colorful o-
pening aay ceremon es along with
tne league s officials and parti
cipating dubs were Lt. Col. Jo
seph M chl. Ellis L. Fawce t. Jim
Price and John Simmons, sales
manager of the vVomack-American
Whiskey Co. of Panama.
The Rev. Fr. Carlton Morales
offered the invocation prior to the
coinmeicemeni t. the uay's acti activities.
vities. activities. Sr Ian Henderson, H.B M.
Ambassador to Panama, and La
dy Hende-son along with Robert
Ferqunarson, firs secre ary of
the Briiish Embassy, arrived dur during
ing during the progress of the match and
remained among the enthusias enthusiastic
tic enthusiastic gathering of cricke. lovers un
til just a lew minuses belore the
conclusion 0: the match.
Calling the coin correctly as t
was spun at precisely 12:48 p.m. I
cptain Ash.on Wai he of .he vi I
siting Womack club elec.ed 10 ba
on a well prepared wicket. Actu ,l
play commenced at 1:03 p.m. just
after Fawcett had delivered an
offering to Lt. Col. Joseph Michl
who bat ed am dst the applause ot
Opening batsmen Harold Kerr
and John Redmond of the Womack
club batted well although the field fielding
ing fielding of the Clovelly club was some somewhat
what somewhat er-alic in taking the score
to 56 before Kerr was nicety
stumped by wicketkeeper Oscar
Rollox in attempt ng to strike one
of Chester Mke's offerings. Red Redmond
mond Redmond lost his wicke a momen'
later as he was clean bowled by
mi i ...
meoao-e jemmtt witn no runs
added to the sore.
With the scoreboard registering
83 runs' for tht loss of five wickets
Victor Savage joined Chnrla Cere-'
zo at the t icke s and these two
batsmen marie a de'erm led stand
du-ing which time the fans we:-e
treated, to some 'of y .hittinp by
boh batsmen who remained uti uti-defea'ed
defea'ed uti-defea'ed as skipper Waithe declar declared
ed declared his side's inn'ngs closed at 155
runs at exactly 3:26 p.m.
Play was resumed at 3:43 p.m.
Mike and Theodore Jemmo't de deputed
puted deputed by Captain Edwaru Thorn Thorn-at
at Thorn-at 10 open Joveliy a inning. Wuh
the toie a. Xt runs Jeramot was
nicely taken on '.he leg side by Pa Pa-tel
tel Pa-tel at he attempteu unsuccess ul ul-ly
ly ul-ly 10 hook one of Sele am Bhakta
swngers .0 the boundary.
Edward Brown joined Mike
the wickets and aiter 5 runs .vas
auueu 10 uie .cort ne alio .eh .c .c-tim
tim .c-tim to Bhakti who shattered his
defense. Mike w,as dismisseJ as
he score cached 49 runs as tie
was b-illantly caugh. by captain
Wauhe as he at emped to clear
the boundary witii a fine drive.
' The fifth wicket pjrtnehip, be
ween Ralph Flemming and Oscar
RMlo, proved fruitful as he score
was taken .0 82 be ora Flemming
ws caught by Wa he on the leg
Clovelly's ninth wicket fell as thr
score reached 139 and with almost
16 minutes of pLying ime let lrv
; i" Moore Joined Jojepn Alleyne
i wno was bottint well and the scon
reached 146 at which t: c it ap
peared as if an ixcitinf finish wa
, in the olfing only to have Capta;r
I Waithe 0 ht field Bg Womacl-
club bring ht interesting and wW
played matci. to a Conclusion oj
taking a fine each 'to dismis:
Moore off the bowling of Harou
Top scorers foi the, vclorio-ji
Womack club were Charles Cere
zo 42, (No' Ci! ). Victor Sava?.
38, (N.O.). Harold Ker- 21, Clev
land Temple 13, and for the Clovl
ly c'.ub the chief run-Fe'ters wpn
Oicar Rollox, 41 Chsg'er Mike 36
Joseph Alleyt.e 24 (N'.O.), anr
Ralph Flemmin 19. I
Bowling for thr CloveWi'es diss
ter Mike bagged 3 for 23; Thfi.v,n
Jemmott 2 foi 22. Edwfd Thom
as 0 for 16, CraivTe I'oorp 0 foi
14. Roy Cyrus 0 for 18,fcnd Josepl
Alleyn. 0 for 31. f
Fo- tv Wo"-""l' c'jb Melh?rl'
Smith gribbed 3 fo- (29 Sr--RM
-l-t- 4 for M. As on 'Vi'H(
1 for 19. John Tte-'mrtrf 1 far 4)
and Harold Kpt 1 0. A' the
conclusion of the ija'ch m'ei
we-e deUvere'' t Cferle Cer7(
and Seteram Bhakla'for the out
anding Hittinn iinribowling per
Amel a (e)
usually depCTdahle -Chester 1 formances of the gajie.
4 DIRECT Panama Bermuda Lbboa
In 19 hours only $423.01) J
ranama New York NON-STOP
Europe only S37S.M ';
iMfa SMtSfflmrffrh jS Mwilhly payment. S22.00
Tffi a'kumss Jfjjwb
Tout! through Europe, tn the Holy
Land and Around tht World.
Conralt your travel afent for fllghta to
the Caribbean, Central it South America.
Tivoll Avenue, Panama, R. t.
Tel. 2 122
16th Race "$.elar" Imp. 7
P0S. Purse f$50.00
Pool Closes 3:40
B. Baeza 115 Reportedly classy
.' J.-TJlloa 113 Form indicatet
B. Aguirre 1M Rider only handicap
J. Jimenes 110 Lacks early speed
' O. Milord 10ft, ? Early ipeed only
11th Race ith lerles Imp. I Fos. Purse $450.00
' WDawn Son V TfeiarfA Wx Would pay fat odds
3 Deungalope' A. Lorless li)2x Distance may help
S Baranoa R, Prestaa loox Nothing to recommend
4 Geyser .Vi A. Alfaro 110 False alarm ..
. 5 Le Matelotsl 4i,Bi Baeza 110 M Interference;'
Introduction A. Credidio 104 Was fouled, in last
7-Mi CauUva JG: Milord 115 Could make it, here
J. Phillips 113 Good earlv speed
A. Gonzalei 103, Brief early speed
BUICK o OLDSMOBILE o CHEVROLET
"DISC JOCKEY SHOW"
every Friday from 9:00 to 9:30 p.m.
Your Community Network YCN
. 1 I'
1 -w.iv ;c t.Lft
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YHISJSfttCE IS 0RSALK' U
i rOR.fNF0RMATV0Ii TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACERS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE '24)740
LEAVE YOUR 'AD WITH ONE OF-OUB AGENTS OBOU OFFICE AT IMT "H" STREET, PANAMA tKEMA !TOCUDO--rt-Na; M aGEHCTAS
INTERNAL. DE PUBLICACIONES No. S Lottery Plata CASA EALDO Central Ave.
July Ave. J StTarLEWB S EB VICE Ave. live Me. 4 FARMACIA EST ADOS UMBOS 141 CMltral Av.
BARDO Jo. It "W .Street a mUKHlsuN tin or.
l ,rti ijicj rini au m um luiini n rtnunKi-I frm-.dm 1 na Ave. Ne. 41 a) FOTO DOMY Juste Aroaesaena Ave. ana 33 St.
Sana van her JIS s Ktml Ni. U at FARMAr.M EL RATTJRRO Parana Lefevre 7 Street FARMACIA "8AI" Via raexes ; 1U at NOVEDADES ATHIS-
Beside the Bella- Vista Theatre end at Its Branca at tna MMUmax super man t t upana ua
IF v 5 en D o
CLASS IF I ED ADS
P o d 03 e na if
Foster cottages, between Santa
Clara and Rio Hato. New low
setae, thorn Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS OetamMo Cottaes
Santa Clara It de P. P1ion. Pi Pi-aam
aam Pi-aam 1-UT7 Cristobal 3-1673.
I FOR RENT: Furnished house,
two bedreomi, aaraga, for two
monlht, at San Franeieo. Call
FOR RENTS Three bedroom
.chalet, hot water, '''"
modern, good location. Phona J-
357 B, Panama.
FOR RENT: June .through Au August,
gust, August, fully furnished 4-bedroom
homo, Idaal for 2 couples. Tele Tele-phana
phana Tele-phana 2-4436, house 6427. Doi
Bocat St.. Lot Rios.
FOR -RENT: New house op opposite
posite opposite Mini Max. Information
D you know
$25.00 Reward for the
name c any person we
can sell a car to in the
next 30 lays. If you know
of anycie Planning on
buying a car call us at
Panama l-MI or 2-0619
CIVA, S. A.
;A CASA MUftOZ
Central Ave. 12.116 Colon
r i otnnws that we will wait until the 28th
month for them to
ayments on mercnanmse iu v...
. r- i i(4, Uic Hato u
eludes the Canal -cone tmPmj. ...
will have to take matters through legal channels.
Col6n, February if, 1959
Advertise in this secxion us omy K'
FOR INFORMATION CALL 2-0740
; Reenlisimenf Rale
For Panama Area
' The Army's January feenlist feenlist-1
1 feenlist-1 ment rate for the Panama Area
Indicates an increase of 10.7 per
rent as compared with December,
. the USARCARIB recruiting office
' announced this week.
! During the month, 16 out of a
' possible 47 eligible individuals re-
enlisted, giving a rate of 34. per
t Percentages by posts and top
i units for the month of January
were: Fort Gulick 100 per cent;
' Fort Kobbe 40 per cent; Fort
1 Amador 40 per cent and Fort
1 Clayton 29.2 per cent.
1 Three out of seven eligible E-5's
and above re-upped for a total of
, 42.9 per cent and 13 out of 40 E-4's
and below reenlisted to gjva a to total
tal total of 32.5 per cent.
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
On 48 street Bella Vista modern
two bedroom apartment. On 46
street, Riviera Apts., another two
bedroom Apt., dining, living
porch, balconies, two bathrooms,
maidTs room and garage. Call Pa Panama
nama Panama 2-4696 from 8 to 12 noon.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished two bedroom aparment,
hot water, Campo Alegre, linen,
dishes. Phona 3-5024
FOR RENT: Furnished and un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartments. Telephone
1386. New Alhambra Apart Apartments.
ments. Apartments. 10th Street, Colon.
FOR RENT: Apartment near to
the sea, living, dining room, two
bedrooms independent service.
1st. Avenue No. 1, San Francis Francisco
co Francisco de la Caleta. Tel. 3-1221.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartment, living, dining room,
independent service. 1st. Ave.
No. 43, San Francisco da la Ca Caleta,
leta, Caleta, Tel. 3-1221.
FOR RENT: Eurnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, very cool, all comfort. Via
Esparia, just before Minimax.
FOR RENT: Tve bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, living, dining
room, porch, garage. Campo Ale Alegre.
gre. Alegre. Tel. 3-2795.
FOR RENT: Furnished room,
stove, refrigerator, double coach,
private bath and entrance. No.
3. 52nd Street. Tel. 3-0638.
MIDGET ELEPHANT SKULL
svhatttsK. Sicilv (UPD Hal-
ion sripntists sav they have un
oartiioH fhp skull of a midget ele
phant which roamed this island
about 150,000 years ago.
Trip skull was found in the Spin-
gallo Cave near here and sent to
11.. c.-axiica Museum. Prof.
i Brp auoerintendent of
.antiquities for eastern Sicily, said
it was the only one Known i
visit our offices and make
a J- I.. COR
Full day excursion
Si'- ruarv 15
COPA twin engine
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co..
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
Monday thru Friday
9:00 a.m. to 12:00
2:00 p.m. to 5:00
Saturday: 9:00 a.m. to 12:00
Volkswagen and flhia
Ci'a. Istmena de
Auto Servicio, S.A.
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. Phona
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford station
wagon, two parcelain refrigerator,
recently converted. Phona Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-3252 for appointment to
FOR SALE: Chevrolet Va ten
1950 pickup. Very good condi condition,
tion, condition, radio, other accessories,
12 to 3 p.m. Thursday, Friday.
0765-B, Williamson Place, Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. FOR SALE 1955 Buick Special
hard top convertible, fully equip equipped.
ped. equipped. $1150.00. 6-451.
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 84-4202.
4202. 84-4202. FOR SALE: '58 Hillman con convertible,
vertible, convertible, gxcellant condition sac sacrifice,
rifice, sacrifice, $1500. Telephone Balboa
FOR SALE. Austin-Healy
Sprite. Call Balboa 2-3215.
W L Pet
Pan Am Jets l
Tastee Freez ',
Blue Star jMiDF
5 0 1000
Panama Insurance Tops
Grace Line To Lead League
Panama Insurance now has un undisputed
disputed undisputed first place after beating
Grace Line 16-15. A mare excit exciting
ing exciting game could not have been
asked for! Both pitchers were
pitching their best thus keeping
ftits to a minumum. Those who
did manage tc connect, are those
who are at this time the leading
batters in the league.
The box score:
C A nA- mnnth
Finance Your New Or
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new cars
Noi 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
With built-in Universal
Have von tot. a Hie Fidelity act
Radio or TV set In need of repair?
No matter what kind It Is, calf our
Tel. Na. 1-7489, and we will gladly
. 45th St, Via Espana.
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, phona 86 86-5215.
5215. 86-5215. FOR SALE: Luggage. 1 match matched
ed matched sat, ladies wardrobe and large
pullman case. 1 large pullman
case. Telephone Balboa 1291,
after 6 p.m.
NOW: China Closers 22.00, Kit Kitchen
chen Kitchen table 7.00, double beds
12.50. wicker chairs 4.50 ward wardrobes
robes wardrobes 75.00, vanities 15.00,
cribs wmattrasses 29.00, aide aide-boards
boards aide-boards 12.00, small tables 2.50,
mattresses 6.50, springs 12.50,
metal desk 29.00, pillows 1.25
' ALSO beautiful wrought iron and
mahogany living and diningroam
sets at rack bottom prices
Auto Row No. 41 (Ave. Nacio Nacio-nal
nal Nacio-nal Household Exchange) Tela.
FOR SALE: Automatic washing
machine Westinghouse Laundro Laundromat
mat Laundromat brand new. Installation cost
free, guaranteed for one year.
' Call telephone 3-4086, Panama.
. FOR SALE: Modern mahogany
diningroom sat, China closet, 6
chairs table and pads. Phona Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 4422.
FOR SALE: Book-case bed
: frame, secretare, fan, foam rub rub-;.
;. rub-;. be? sofa, washing machine. House
0813 Plank atraet, Balboa.
FOR SALE: Bleached mahogany
dining table, chairs, buffet. G.E.
Musaphonic radio. Porch glider.
Lamps. Westinghouse refrigera refrigerator.
tor. refrigerator. Kitchen table. Wicker chairs.
Assorted plants, ferns. 0302 Ca Ca-ble
ble Ca-ble Heights. Phone 2-4278.
FOR SALE: One livingroom set
7 pes. one set diningroom, one
table w6 chairs, 1 buffet, one
China closet a glasson table andf
buffete. One gas stove 4 burners
(clorex), one 6 cw, ft. rdefrig rdefrig-erafor.
erafor. rdefrig-erafor. (Kelvinaror), Panama
City, apartment Na, 2, 46th
Street, Bella Vista. 2 p.m. ta
25 11 IS
De La Garza,
4 2 3
27 12 16
If your professional or amateur
iruismiHor neeas repairing, talk
with Atr. Rafael Oiax, our
TR0PELC0, S. A.
Service Dept. Manager Ttl. No.
45th St A Via BspaAa.'
on Sale This Week
LIFE International 0.20 ;
Better Homeg & Gardens. ... 0.35
US News & World Report. . 0.35
B. H. & G. Home Bldg. Ideas 1.25
NOW hear it...
It is very easy for you to learn any foreign.
LANGUAGE hy the CONVERSA PHONE
Complete Course 12.95
Single Course 3.75
We have available right now:
Spanish French Italian & German
SEE THEM AT
FOR SALE: laby Grand plana,
in perfect condition $390.00.
DaSote car 1952 $200.00. Calle
31 No. 4.41.
FOR SALE: Frigidaire 7.4 ft.
Freexer across top $100.00. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-4449. 2250. Carr Street,
FOR SALE; Sixty cycle profes professional
sional professional hair dryers. One forty dol dollars,
lars, dollars, twe, twenty five each. Phona
FOR SALE: T.V. RCA 21 inch,
needs picture tuba, $45.00. Call
FOR SALE: Bargain. Wurlitxer
Spinet piano. Like new, Calle 21
lite, Guachapali. Heuaa No. 23 23-39,
39, 23-39, downstairs.
FOR SALE: Electric 1MB type typewriter
writer typewriter 1 00.00. 3 wooden kitchen
chairs 3.00, mahogany, dining dining-room
room dining-room table 6 chairs 100.00,
single bed springs on legs 10.00,
quartermaster bad complete
15.00, maple platform rocker
35.00, square end tables 11.00,
6x8, 9x12 green rugs with black
atripes 30.00, all flams in good
condition. Call Balboa 2-3782.
FOR SALE: 400 wall Amateur
Transmitter. Seventy foot sec sectional
tional sectional tower. Complete Mobile
Rig, Sideband exciter, Frequency
Meters, other ham gear 07-3 1
Photographic enlarger 2VkxiVi
inches. For sala or exchange any
musical instrument, including
piane. Telephone Panama 2 2-1541.
1541. 2-1541. Ki Jonas between f:30
p.m. and 7:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: Two Westinghouse
refrigerators and two new pro professional
fessional professional hair dryers. House
0252 "C" Gamboa. Phone 6 6-373.
373. 6-373. LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT
FOR THE DISTRICT OF Tim
CANAL ZONE 7
In Admiralty. Mo, 21t, Notice of
Inatltuto de Fomento de la Produc
cion, -Libellant, agalmt- M. V. Mayon
no. i, tier engines, Doners, tacKlt
etc., and Mayon Corporation, Respond Respondents..
ents.. Respondents.. Ik f
WHEREAS, en the 12th day of Feb
ruary, the Instituto' de- Fomento d la
Producclon filed a Litl in Rem. and
In Personam tti the District Court of
the United States against the'' Motor
Vessel -Mayon No. 1, her engines boil
ers, etc., ana tne Mayon corporation,
in a cause of Contract, Civil and Mari Maritime:
time: Maritime: AND WHEREAS, by virtue of pro
cess in due form the law to me direct directed
ed directed returnable and the .2nd day of
March, 1959, I have seized and taken
the said Mayon No. 1, and have her
in my custidy:
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a
District Court will be held In the
United States District Court Room, in
Cristobal Canal Zone, on the 2nd day
of March, 1959. at 10 a.m. for the trial
of said premises, and the owner or
owners, and all persons who 'claim to
have any interest, are hereby cited to
be and appear at the time anrl place
aforesaid, to show cause. If any they
have, why a final decree- should not
pass, as prayed.
JOSEPH t. KINCAID
United States Marshal
February IV 1""
De, Castro -and" Robles. j
Proctors for Libelant ," ,;
Arango No. 3
fOR SALE! Late '500 and 1.006
meters, la ma riuava nipoarome a
Urbanisation, acroea the Remea
Racetrack., All lots with atreet
fronts. aewH; watar ma( and
alectrieiry. CaH W. McBaraett.
FOR, SALE: Lot 1.066 square
metere in the best location ef
L Creata. situated between, "V"
Street and new atreet. For infor information
mation information please call Tel. 2-2170
f rem t a.m. taU oon and from
- 2 p.m. te 5 p.nw
FOR SALE: Cemcrete' residence
i eeently built, three "bedroomtv
. 960 square, meters' -of land.; v
$4000 caah.f)75 monthly pay
ments that 'Include- Life Insurance-.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE i 16 wooden boat
and 2 h.p. motor, good' order,
$75 phone Gambaa 713.
To Conduct Service
In Chapel Sunday
Members of the Junior and Sen Senior
ior Senior Youth Fellowships will conduct
the Protestant worship .service at
16:3 .irt SundajT in the Fort
Kobbe Chapel-sv Youth Sunday is
observed. The public is invited to
Theme of the devotions will be
takne from First Corinthians and
Ephesians, "Dare We Live in the
Household of God?"
In charge of the service will be
Pat'iHess, who will conduct the
liturgy; Roy Pruitt, who is to lead
injprayer, and Harry Barnes, sel selected
ected selected to rearMhe scriptures. Mes
sages will 'be- brought by Jim
Sanial, 'Ann Cobb and Tom Hicks,
who will speak on "What is the
Household of God?" 'What Does
it Mean to?Livef inV the Household
of God?" and What are the
Risks of Life in the Household ef
Donna Grady tegular chapel or organist,
ganist, organist, f who is a member of the
ChaDel Youth Fellowship; will pro
vide music for the service.vtTsh-
ers will be Robert Street, Robert
Trottier. Cathy Samal and Terry
Trottier. Taking part as enwr
members will be Thelma Pruitt,
Susie Nicholson, Judy Berry, Gerry
Stirling, Sharone Strode and Mary
Members of the fellowships "will
attend. a Body,
WILL STOCKPILE RICI
TAIPEI, Formosa (tTPIl The
Nationalist Chinese government is
planning to create a huge, stock stockpile
pile stockpile of rke that would be Beeded
should ; an invasion of the Com Communist'
munist' Communist' matland ever vctur 'the
United-; Daily, Nevy .Reported
The rstiott s&M tti fj.ii a
to pla; tfitiOOO netr!c tons' i of
rice in in invasion stocupue
enough to feed 1,500,000 persons
for Six months. s
Barbara Grokm's True, Torrid Srory "Ww on
' the screen! r i
Release Tomorrow and Sunday -at the
. t "DRIVE-IN" Theatre v t.
1 In iI WANT TO- UVE tht United Artists release pen.
' lrtf TOMORROW nd Sunday. t the "DRIVE-IN" Theatre,
the torrid story, of Barbara GRAHAM, her life of crime,
and her- trial for murder which the world followed with
avid Interest," has been recreated In meticulous and dra-
matle-'detall.;''--', : :' -. nv.'V"":
Susan HAYWARD's rble is based on the eomplei, defiant
and unpredictable Barbara Graham,' Walter Wapf ef pro produced
duced produced and Robert Wise directed. The picture drew, heavily
on articles- by1 Pulltser Prise-winner Edward fcViw'Mont- j
tomerycourt records and Barbara's own letters- ADVT.
. TV SERVICES
Fes better Hem Servicek Always
Rely p - "'( i
. U.S.' TELEVISION.
Phone 3-7607 -Panami, Service
from, 9:00 .m. to 10:00 p.m.
Fasfer, -mora economical, TV, Ra Ra-.
. Ra-. dios, HI-FI Transistors specialist.
Wa service all snakes and medals.
We don't pretend ta guarantee
We guarantee; ft.
.CRAWFORD XCENCIES. fWallJ
Ave. M 8-20. Tel. 1-4505.
Protect your home and preper preper-ty
ty preper-ty afsinf' Insect demafla.
Prompt acientifie treatment
. emergency ar monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colas, 1777.
WANTED TO BUY-Haalrhy
brawn mala dachshund pub. Call
Quarry Heights 2232 e 5298,
WANTED: Good" msid tot en en-aral
aral en-aral heusewerk, for ene menth,
te live in, while regular maid ie
an holiday. Phone 4-1360.
MACNESIIJM INQOTS DOWH
NEW YORK (UPI) Primary
magnesium ingot production feu
per cent last year to 30,096 tons
from 78,865 tons in 1957. mainly
reflecting inventory reduction oy
the Dow Chemical Co.. the mag
nesium Assn. reported Thursday.
Shipments .of wrought magnesium
products declined 15 per cent to
9,343 tons from 10,959 tons a year
UNITED : STATES DISTRICT COtlMf
FOR. THE DISTRICT Of THE.
f t CANAJj ZONE l'. "V
- s: RISTpBADIIW.,.
Pintail K. TUnk. rioina husinem as
Blok AgenciM, Libelant, vs M. V.
MAYON I, her engines tackle, lurni.
lure, apparel, etc., and MAXONr UO UO-yORATION,
yORATION, UO-yORATION, a Guatemalan' corporation,
ner owners. Rssnondents.
Whereas, on the 11th day of Feb February.
ruary. February. 1959, Fleter H. Blok filed a.
Libel in Rem and In Personam in the
District Court of the United States
against the Motor Vessel Mayon- 1, hert
engines, tackle, etc., anH the Mayon,
Corporation, a Guatemalan corpora-ft
tion, her owners. In a cause of Cen
trft PivH and Maritime:
Ands- -whereas, by virtue of "proces
in due foam of. law to me airecwo, re re-ninuble
ninuble re-ninuble on the 27th day February. 195J
I have seized and taken the
Mayon I., and ve her. In my custody
NOTTCR IS HEREBY 1 GIVKNi,. tiiat a
District Court ; will r be held In;;
United State 'DistHct Court Room, m'
Cristobal,;, Canal Zone, 'son the 2TO 4ay,
f T.kmuv. at'10 a.m. ftm the trial f
said premisee, enrf th"owii(Br5 owd
ers, antt au persons woiubu w
w interest, are hereby Mited to",
and anoear at the' time' and1, placet)
aforesaid, to show eeuse, any.tby:
have, why a final joVerea anouw.
ioSEPH I. KmCADi
Unlted States Marshal
, Febnnury 13, 195P
Charles 1. Ramirez, of Van Siclen
and! Ramirez, Proctor for libelant.
WANTED Ladr r entlemaa)
a after domestic appliaaees fraaa J
doe te doer. Salary aad eemmi-
ienc References a aheteaMlt
dapartmiiitC 114 ThaTaiSri;
' ma American. .'. .
WANTEDS mala clerks, hU
liniual, na axperiesica necessary,
also 3 secretaries with sherthanal.
Servicio y Celecacianet. Cam.
re da Cemercie Na, t. Tel. i
702t.' ; j
. ALCOHOLIC ANONYMOUS -DRAVyiR-AplAllO
OX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CJL
'! 7HCNE RALIOA 1709
tr Wendehakr Medical Clint,
OPesita Chase Bank, Central
Avanua lt-117, phona 2-J47T.
WANTIDtw Wimual youmj
American itachelor. wants clean
turnished mesauit proof one,
bedroom apartment with hat wa wa-tar,
tar, wa-tar, modern kitchen facilities' at
moderate price, contact Albert I
JMraens. Hotel Internacienal.
WANTED 1 0 REJf. SinejT or
double closed faraoh or similar
steraia space referably vicinity
El Cangreio ar Bella Vjsta. Tale,
phene Panama J-009S.
nishad partmenf by American
iri, in II Canareie. Call M-
,.. v' .... i' ''. ."iii-'i wiiiiii
Today V Opening
wtr again today
sparked brfirekkness k Ms;
Amer. Motors ;
. Bicroft Uranium
Certei" de Pasow
1 1516 c
" 89 J
Crown Cor ; anrl Seal
Cuban 'Venezuelan Of!
Eversbarp :, .:
" Felmont Pet ,:: 'ry
' General Motors
General Plywood v,
Gulf Oil r
IntI Tel and Tel
New Eng Tel and Tat
.. Reynolds Metal
Royal Dutch SheH
Signal Oil anrl Gar
Sinclair Oil -
Socony Mobile v'
Standard Oil NJ'
Texas Gulf Prod
United Canso Oil
US Steel ;
. WheeUng. Steel
BRESCIA. Italy' fTTPTU-Thlvei
broke into the local court K as-
loe-als duruiff the week-end- and
stole si,buo hi banknotes ana
$6,400 in checks after erackinf a
' .,. 1'. v '
Havlnr trouble with vour a a-,
, a-, lectronlc Equipment? Call
and you will be promptly
serviced. Tel. S-78t
'. TEX PANAMA AMERICAN AN. INDEPENDENT DAILI NEWSFATEB
tlDAT, TEBIJUART Mr ws
f GEORGE WUNDEE I TOE STOAT CP MARTHA VaTNE
TtU! AND H1 PIEATES
Bl WILSON M.BLGGI
TfclAT SMUPW ON VOX fACt MI55. TH05E
OtAEMBCR OUR HOMEWOCH UAMCY?
HJNPLM OF LEART$ THAT HIT VOU MUST PE
o w wuKTMurrvt iun nor
FREeHLY PRINTER HAAyPfi THEY'P AN5WEH
RAJNCO EVERY DfcY AMD t CAME DOM
.WITH THE WORLD'S WORST HEAD 01
CANPft COMTEK THf SHOW
wt PVToyeee. mow?-well,
Ha Just Can't Mill
If AL VEXMEEt
AMD OUR FIRST AgrTMCNT AkID WOW Ws T
r 9 AU0Ra)6iT0VEe
LH I 5?tf f WTCOLOKTO
OOP KXI CATS To
, V :." I aWlflfY CNERAL
. migaa -j. 1 i r-uifl
fWE WEVER PAIJTEdNvV
AN APARTMEWT-NOT 1
L EVEM THE HOOSE WE
rucxi.u Am m most
,,...,. ......... , ,r ...... .,.
ft HXAJtlLL BLOSSER
5A50.JTMAT WAS AftADftAIS
PAISY SWEMPS FATHER..' I AMD X GO
HZ COMPLAINS THAT SOME PLACE
TDUfce AT WS ttJ6fi( FRICVAY
AW, l lb
I ARC 601MS lb
AMP PISCUSS fT
WHILE TOU SUyS HAVE" TOUR. 6AF6Sr
T. f. BAM UN
Et BMAE MAKTIN
ty MtA ttwh. Iin. T.M. U.. I'M. DW.
tV LESLIE TUANEE
PIP AYHXOW I05S MBTIOR. mtT
t"WI &l UMT N9HT f
-1 ; ; J
CAM SOU MO. ujo nun ?v I
PtClflf TMS- (Mi OUIV TU dpiiik N
BN IKIT.SUHf I 5AM HEP MN OUTA
JTWITH 6kS AM VMilD
wiwiiieK W HfiLPBp GST HIS CAR.
I TH PUWP, AMP
Elll'llaaM L mVtiUUHUMmSmm
HHWHL.THE 0TH6R CAR h6WstHAt! COHMS
WJSJ-1 WAIT1P UP THE T0 THIMK OF IT, A CAR
ROAPiWITH THE KET0 ). iu kirvco
T.S' B TMHR y OVER TH" HIIL ABOUT
1WM rwWNEKl V- THAT TaAEL BUT YOU
AWT H6 AKD TJT BEST
WANTING TO BE A
BIO LEAGUE BALL
j s -w u 1 1
BUT SHOULDN'T VDUH
PLAN A SIDE CAREER
rJUST TO BE SAFE?
CS3fvf GET PAID K
'M TO ENDORSE
v xl BREAKFAST J
BI G? BUNNY
I DON'T UNPEKTANP
WHY BUGS' ISN'T
POCWDJAO ON MY
POOR SINCE MY
THAT POOR KNOCKER IS SPECIAL
FEP TWO BUCKS AN' IT
MVER S0E5 OUTA WHACK
f 1W by Wamar
T.M. tag. fat. ON.
tikt&toejk True Life Adventures SIDE GLANCES
DILIGENT BUT DUMB
eBVlE WOODPECKER HAvS
6HI6KL.EO A HOUS IN A TREE.
Then he sTuie in an acorn
-.ANP THEN ANOTHER ANI7 ANOTHER.
IN A FEW
is that he
TREE, AN V
UP ON THE
Answer to Previous Puzzle
y DICK CAVALLI
A VERYOI6fUR0fNG REPORT
CONCERNING XXI HA6 COMfc
TO MY ATTENTION
HEAR ABOUT M3U
TIME JOB AFTER
2 Cry of
4 Kills flies
9 Egyptian river
"OVt BOARDING HOUSE
vkkV AJ01 COOPU 001 QUE WAX
Bit i. U WILLIAMS
I MAO IWENOtO IW otNe
IT AS A rAKiiNw
ITrt Trt6 OJ CK&lftHfcS, AT I tA4T
AND IT'S i
I VOUR v"
MB iAW v
US OUK, BANK,
UEAMHM ANPSTKAMHTCM ) OMCB THEY 6ET I WTO THE OLP
- OPMIMftpOTHC -A HA LP A PM9 JOB 'LJ-g
26 Purloin 42 Son of Noah
27 Pass (Bib.)
10 Above 21 Grade 43 Parsian fairy
11 Direction 29 Instates 44 Egyptian
17 Indian 31 Most pleasant goddess
antelope 33 Boy Scout unit 46 Unaspiratad
19 Moslem prince 38 Adviser 47 Revise
23 Pants 40 Believer in 48 Painting cult
24 Barefoot God 50 Southern
8 Farmer with
12 Gardan of
15 Bow the head """J,
21 Measures of
24 Be 25 Russlan c,t 41 Waiu
32 Oriental ruler
3S Sea robber
41 Cattle genus
85 Light tog
66 War god
87 Greek letter
By Cd brait1
T.M. U.S. HI. OB. f AtT
"Can't you jusfsee him in a cook apron?"
COMPUTf COMFORT AND ECONOMY
4 DQ0RS 40 M.P.G.
FRANCE MOTORS, INC.
26th St. ot Cgbo Ave
'luftp'f Ufa la faltotf atttl tffBlaM
'Ailr waaild eT bt home like new.
1 A aaaalfleda twt h Hrh rttt
AfOV(At PANAMA AA WAYS
Today' JV "fogram
8:00 CFN NEWS
3:15 Dinah Shore
3:30 It Could B YoL"
4:0i' por SHOP
7 :00 Steve Canyon
7:30 You Bet Your
R.00 Country A.nerlcl
9:00 Bob Cuiiimlngs
in:fi WreitM" WreitM"-11:00
11:00 WreitM"-11:00 crN NEWS
11:15 FrL Nish'
Certeay af Aerovias Panama Alrwa
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-16M
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to p.m.
.Read jstory- on page; 6E
GOPers Learn Tactics
Front Royal Parents Mote To Cbhtinuei
- I s
BOSTON, Feb. 13 (UPI) Re Republicans
publicans Republicans found lessons in the Ute
of Lincoln yesterday on how to
ripnt Datu uvm uv-v
. i n.U.nr TTionhnWer s
dttnd on civil rights legislation
and tne oaiue i -"t.-
These themes were conspicuous
1 1 nlniu Ot M II Tl-
dreds of party dinners observing
the- 150th birthday of Abraham
Lincoln, first Republican presi president
dent president and patron saint of the GOT.
There were reminders that un
coin -came back from defeat m
the 1858 senatorial election to win
the presidency in I860.
-At Boston, Secretary of Labor
James P. Mitchell said the OOF
stood solidly with all Americans
on the issue of personal freedom.
He taid the most direct applica application
tion application of Lincoln's principles nowa nowadays
days nowadays was in the field of civri
rights and that these rights stnl
': 1- i riiofoat Cot his
strength to go forward from a oe
Gnfr personal, rights," Mitchell
laid. "We. can do the same.
At New York Sen. Jacob K.
lavits (R-N.Y.) said modern Re Republicanism
publicanism Republicanism "is Iincolman Ke Ke-pufflicanism
pufflicanism Ke-pufflicanism brought up to date.
t'Such Republicanism is beu
M a passion for equality of op opportunity
portunity opportunity without regard to race
tolor, creed, origin or ancestry
md proposes that the federal ?ov ?ov-irrfment
irrfment ?ov-irrfment shall have the responsi responsi-Sility
Sility responsi-Sility to assure civil lights for all
ihe people," Jayits aaid
Senate .Republican Leader Ev-
foncheon 'audience the GOP could
to back w laneoin u assesses
This weathe repart for tts 24
ours ending m. today is
prepared ; by rW Meteorological
ind Hydro r rapiie Branch of the
Manama Canal Company:
High .. .r.,i9 82
Low ...ti '.!." "3 it
Hich '... 9 84
Low '35 80
(mx. mpn.) tS lV NE-23
RAIN (inches 0 .01
VATER TEMF: I
(inner harbflrs) 74
. LAKE E&VATIOK
JDAY. fEB 14
Tim l v Ht.
7:50 a.m. ...,.. 13.1ft.
8:16 p.m. AJ..,..,,.. 13.3 ft.
Tim to Ht.
J.' 1 JMV
1:58 mjivf 17 ft.
t:13 pjn, 2-1
, TODAY! .75 .40
: 1:05-2:45-4:50-6:50-9:00 F.M.
. Iian Jan and
. Kabb Fist..
,Ka or thi Notched
, fin wd.
Wealhbr Or Not
causes for its defeats last Novem
He quoted an 1859 Lincoln
speech at Chicago warning
against allowing differences over
"minor or separate points" to in
terfere with united action on Re
Dirksen also warned against
trying to outpromise the De'
mocrats and said the GOP must
give the over "a real choice" and
abide by the result.
At Fort Lauderdale, Fla., Sen.
John Marshall Butler (R-Md.)
said Lincoln in debates had cut
through confusion to "eternal
"We have need once again to
examine the fundamentsl our
party and our opponents," Butler
He demanded a balanced fed federal
eral federal budget and said increased
spending would out the rewards
of labor either through inflation
I i i
As Sandburg Talks
About Abe Lincoln
WASHINGTON (UPI) Poet
Carl Sandbuirg brought members
of Congress and other top gov government
ernment government officials to the verge of
tears yesterday by painting a
prose picture of "the incompara incomparable"
ble" incomparable" Abe Lincoln.
The 81-year-old writer told a
joint session of Congress in a
harsh wlusper that Lincoln was a
man of "steel and velvet . .as
hard as a rock and soft as drifting
Looking out over an audience
that included many foreign diplo
mats, Sandburg said the people
of many other countries take Lin Lincoln
coln Lincoln now for their own and he
belongs to them.
He stands for decency, honest
dealing, plain talk and funny
stories," he said.
Sandburg's address climaxed a
joint session of Congress called
to commemorate the 150th anni anniversary
versary anniversary of Lincoln's birth in a
Kentucky log cabin 20 years after
the founding of the Union he
Sandburg won the Pulitzer Prize
for his huge biography of Lincoln.
The white-maned poet, with i
cowlick over his left eye, was
introduced by Speaker Sam Ray-
burn of Texas as a man who
probably knows more about Lin
coln "than any other human
Southerner and northerner,
Democrat and Republican, sat
side-by-side in the House cham chamber
ber chamber in a friendly atmosphere. Out Outside
side Outside winter sunlight bathed the
marble Capitol and the black
mounted statue of Gen. U. S,
Grant which guards its ap approaches.
proaches. approaches. There was standing room only
in the galleries as Sandburg drew
forth memories of a civil war
over which Lincoln wept "in a
way that made weeping appro
priate, decent, majestic."
A Coast Guard Academy choir
sang slow arrangements of
"Dixie" and "The Battle Hymn of
the Republic." Actor Frederic
March read Lincoln's famous
Then. Sandburg told the Con
gress that the "most enduring
memorial to Lincoln its in the
hearts of the lovers of liberty.
"It is these,') he said, "who
understand thai wherever there
Is freedom there have been those
who fought andsacrificd for it
For 18 minutes he evoked in the
hushed room an image of a tall
somber man with sad eyes walk'
ing along through a fury of hate
His audienle sat is if under a
spell. Not once was he interrupted
with applause. But when Sand
burg finished his poem in prose,
applause crashed through the
Congressmen left the room deep
ly moved. House Democratic
Whip Carl Albert Okla.) said
"Never in my life have I ever
heard anything like it."
WASHINGTON, Fb. 13 (UPI)
Some of the nation's sharpest
swindlers have discovered Puerto
Some Puerto Ricans have been
victimized. Others certainly will
be unless they are careful.
The latest scheme designed to
part a victim from his money is
a version of tTie multi-million dol dollar
lar dollar "advance-fee" real estate rack racket.
et. racket. This "new" version preys on
hard pressed people in need of
credit. It promises loans. It deliv delivers
ers delivers nothing but junk mail and
Already, the mainland activities
of one Washington "credit" pro promotion
motion promotion service, reportedly named
in complaints by island business businessmen,
men, businessmen, are, tinder investigation by
postal inspectors and the Better
Business Bureau. v,
But federal officials' fear this
may be only the beginning of trou trouble
ble trouble for Puerto Rico. The racket
is little more than a year old.
Authorities fear the island is
rip for the picking. A booming
Industrial economy hat created
from deficit spending or through
At Akron, Ohio, U.S. Treasurer
Ivy Baker Priest said the GOP
had agreed to conduct a "mas
sive fight" against higher taxes,
deficits and inflation to fiance
Democratic spending programs.
At Silver Springs. Md., GOP
National Chairman Meade Alcorn
kid the party faced no insur
mount able challenge, but that viC'
tory in 1960 "depends on what
affirmative action our party takes
LONDON (UPI) The, 150th
anniversary of the birth of Abra Abraham
ham Abraham Lincoln was observed yester
day by Americans abroad and
millions of Europeans.
American embassy and consu
lar offices opened exhibits de
voted to Lincoln that brought
thousands of Europeans in most
countries together with Americans
to pay tribute to the great states
Even in Russia, Lincoln was
praisd. The Soviet governmnt
newspaper izvcstia said Ameri
cans may be justly proud of their
"All the world nonors tne mem
ory of the nwrator oi negroes
from slavery. .."Izvestia said. Lin
coln's progressive idea's, it sa)d,
"resound to this day witl un undiminished
diminished undiminished foice.' v
In London. British Prime Min
ister Harold Macmilhan laid, a
wrath on Lincoln's statue m
Parliament Square and said "in "in-spired
spired "in-spired by his memory the peoples
of Great Britain and the United
States must work together for
progress and peace,"
Most newspaper and maga
zines in Europe printed biograph'
ical sketches about Lincoln, from
birth to assassination.
Free Band Concert
In Panama, Zone
Free tickets for the concert to
given by the U.S. Air Force Band
next Wednesday night at the O O-lympic
lympic O-lympic Stadium, are now availa available
ble available at different establishments in
Panama City and the. Canal Zone.
In order that as many Pana Panamanians
manians Panamanians as possible can have the
opportunity tc listen to the Air
Force Band, the Panamanian Panamanian-North
North Panamanian-North American Association and
the Fine Arts Department of the
r L 'L EL"J": "V'.'ZZ
2 h rilhfii ntion'two on country roads, and two or
of the concert,, with the exception . .
of a limited number of reserved
seats which are being sold to coy coyer
er coyer certain expenses incurred in
the presentation of the Band.
Tickets for reserved seats are
now on sale at the United States
Information Service Library on
Ave. 7a. Central No. 35-02 at $1
each, and they can- be obtained
between the hours of eight ko
twelve in the mornings, and from
two till five in the afternoons.
The establishments which have
generously offered their hlep in
distributing these free tickets are:
Maduro, at 5th of May Plaza; Ca Cafe
fe Cafe Coca Cola, at Santa Ana Pla Plaza;
za; Plaza; Cia. Panamefia de Fuerza
y Luz; Bazar Imperial, at its two
stores on Central Avenue; Boyd
Brothers, on Automobile Row; El
Panama-Hilton Hotel; El Trebol
and the International Hotel, on
5th of May Plaza.
The Department of Fine Arts
is issuing free tickets at the Uni University
versity University of Panama, at the. Na National
tional National Library and the Post Of Office.
fice. Office. On the Canal Zone, free tick tickets
ets tickets can be obtained at the YMC4
and at the JWB in Balboa.
The U. S. Air Force Band will
give a second concert the follow following
ing following night, Feb. 19, at Beam Sta Stadium,
dium, Stadium, Albrook Air Base.
Is Happy Hunting Ground
a rising middle class, eager for
small business capital and often oftentimes
times oftentimes short on financial know knowledge.
ledge. knowledge. Federal authorities got wind of
the new "credit' promotion scheme
late in 1957. By July of 1958 it had
mushroomed into a nationwide
mail fraud menace.
All that the swindler needs Is
an office, a "sucker list" a few
smooth talking "salesmen" and
some adroitly worded contracts.
Naturally, it helps if the victim
has a touch of larceny in his heart,
but it isn't necessary.
Here is how the swindle works:
Say the local grocer plans a $5, $5,-000
000 $5,-000 expansion program. Things are
a little tight. So he can't, raise the
money at the bank or other reput reputable
able reputable lending institution.
One morning when life seems
darkest the post man leaves a cir circular
cular circular letter (or perhaps an ad ap appears
pears appears in the' local paper) promis promising
ing promising "credit promotion service ...
"no risk" ... "we secure your
loan"... "money back guarantee"
Of Ice Hangs
PERU, Ind. (UPI) A 12 12-mile
mile 12-mile ice gorge, carrying chunks
kt big as automobiles, threaten threatened
ed threatened to spread new havoc along the
flood-swept b.nks of the Wabash
Civil Defense workers sand that
if the 35-foot-high ice gorge tore
loose, it could carry away every
bridge across the river between
the communities of Delphi and
Ice-jammed flood waters also
continued on a rampage through
Northwest Ohio. A Maumee River
ice floe 12 to 16 incnes inicK
ripped through the little town of
Grand Rapids, omo, smasning
down utility poles in the streets.
The Indiana-Ohio floods were
products of a giant storm which
swept the mid-continent Monday
and Tuesday. .It left 43 parsons
dead 22 in a tornado which
ripped St. Louis, 4 in Illinois, 3
each in Indiana, Michigan, Ohio
and Wisconsin, 2 in Arizona, and
1 each in Iowa, New York state
.Close to 5,000 persons, were
homeless in Indiana's floodlands
and another 2,000. were flooded
out in Ohio. The two-state flood
death toll was five and damage
was estimated in millions upon
millions of dollars.
The West had new weather trou
bles. A foot of snow fell on the
divorce capital of Reno, Nev.,
within 24 hours, battering the
city with its worst stim ill six
years. Airports closed and rang rangers
ers rangers shot off cannons in the Sierra
Nevadas to bring down nearly
five feet of new snow before it
could cause an avalanche.
In Indiana, where the Wabash
was on its worst rampage in 46
years, a flood crest surged past
Peru and left 1,200 families flood flooded
ed flooded out of their homes and 65 per
cent if the city of 12,000 under
The river aimed its strength at
city north of Terre Haute on ?the
Wabash banks. Millions of tons o
ice threatened to make the new
flood menace the worst of all.
A huge ice gorge was piled uip
along much of the river from
village of Delphi to Lafayette a
distance of 15 miles on the map
but considerably longer along the
winding course of the Wabash.
The flood waters were surging
under and around the gorge for
the time being. But Civil De Defense
fense Defense workers at Lafayette warn warned
ed warned that if the huge chunks of ice
broke loose there would be no
stopping the disaster.
The ice might break up at any
moment or it might hold firm in indefinitely,
definitely, indefinitely, river experts said.
If the ice comes crashing down
the Wabash, it was feared, the
floes would carry away three
Monon and New York Central
railroad bridges, two more
bridges between Lafayette and
Wesf Lafayette, home of Purdue
'University, another on U.S. 52,
three more in the Delphi area.
Army Engineers sent experts
over the gorge in a helicpter to
determine the possibility of break breaking
ing breaking up part of the ice with dyna dynamite.
mite. dynamite. They reported the backed backed-up
up backed-up river was four miles wide at
Named To Head
Army In Europe
Clyde D. Eddleman, now com commander
mander commander of the 7th Army in Eu
rope, was named yesterday to
command all U.S.1 Army forces
on the continent
President Eisenhower sent to
the senate Eddleman's nomina nomination
tion nomination for promotion to full general
when he takes the post April 1.
Eddleman will succeed Gen.
Henry I. Hodes, who is retiring.
SIGN TRADE PACT
CAIRO (UPI) The United Arab
Republic and Communist Czecho
slovakia signed a new long-term
trade agreement during the week
end calling for an equal exchange
of goods worth 89 million dollars
over three years.
The grocer replies. Chances are
good this makes him a hot pros pros-oect
oect pros-oect on an "advance fee victim
list. Perhaps he even discussp
his money problem by mail wit
a "vice-president" at the credit
firm's "home office.
If this sounds like naivete, you
are right. But don't laugh. The
filet of postal inspectors bulge
with similar stories from tome
very attute businett mtn in va va-rlout
rlout va-rlout parts of the U.t Includ Including
ing Including lawyer who have been
cheated In rhit way by "advance
Soon the grocer is chatting with
a well-dressed "financial advisor'
who oozes sympathy for his finan financial
cial financial plight.,
Testimony before the Senate
Government Operations Committee
which spot-lighted the real estate
phase of the racket last year, term
this the "negative sell.'' In short,
the victim sells himself.
"Yes, times are indeed tough...
and banks very strict," the sales salesman
man salesman agrees. But obviously the
grocer is an able businessman, a
Private Schools To
FRONT ROYAL, Va., Feb. 13 (UPI) This quiet Shenandoah Valley town, aroused over the prospects of. im-
integration, staked hope of continued segregation today .on a private school system-:4;x;li & tllii It
It could provide the first court challenge of Virginia's hastily-enacted program of stateftionan
who prefer private classrooms over integrated schoo Is. r ' ' n'tO-;-'.' -'-ife
It also raised the possibility that 22 Negroes who were ordered admitted to the only
County might show up next Wednesday to find themselves alone in the big building that::ita'on 'aHivwlMkirw
the town. -. .' ....-.' ;'VJ?M'
More than 800 white parents last night gave overwhelming approval to a resolution calling for the contirtua- E
tion of the makeshift classes
Florida Governor Advises
Early Token Integration
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI) (UPI)-Gov.
Gov. (UPI)-Gov. Leroy Collins said lately
yesterday Florida must take con concrete
crete concrete steps toward voluntary tok
en integration ar have it forced
on the state
an this State
by court orders
by court orders
the state should
undertake a voluntary program of
where, when and how it will be
accomplished; and select the stu students
dents students and schools involved.
If Florida waits' for the courts
to act. he warned, these decis ons
will be dictated by the NAACP.
He said the people need look
no farther than Virginia to dis discover
cover discover that massive resistance is
not the answer:
Virginia; vhose wn courts
made a "shambles" of laws seek seeking
ing seeking to dety federal desegregation
orders, has more integration than
North Carolina which followed the
path of voluntary integration, he
Collins said he does not pre presume
sume presume to predict when and where
court-dictated integration will first
come in Florida, nor does he ever
foresee wholesale race mixing in
"But we should admit the real ties
and facts and make our
plans to shape it. With the people
in control, we can limit integra
Senate Gets Inside Info. On Union's
Force-Grab Of N.Y. Coin Machines
WASHINGTON (UPI) The Sen Senate
ate Senate Rackets Committee got inside
information yesterday that juke
box racketeers and a teamster
union local are out to seize con control
trol control of every coin machine in, the
New York area.
. The c o m m i ttee also heard a
hitherto secret police report ona
"kangaroo court" trial at the 1957
Apalachin, N.Y. underworld con convention.
vention. convention. A police lieutenant said
the racketeer "judges" pardoned
a New York waterfront hoodlum
from death but fined him $10,000
for stepping off limits in the juke
The sworn testimony alleging
that the underworld is 'trying to
create a coin machine monopoly
in the nation's largest metropoli metropolitan
tan metropolitan area came from Eli Kasper,
who "said he was a part of the
effort until last spring.
Kasper told the committee he
now is a jobber for the National
Novelty Co., Long Island, N.Y. He
said he quit the Associated Ma Machine
chine Machine operators of New York be because
cause because he couldn't take what was
He charged that New York
Teamster Local 266 was set up by
"dishonest" elements in the union
with the express purpose of help helping
ing helping the machine operators asso association
ciation association "squeeze out" small oper operators
ators operators in the metropolitan area.
He testified the association and
the union were dominated by two
brothers, Eugene and Herbert
"Gene Jacobs controlled the
union and Bert Jacobs controlled
the associaton and between them
they could control the industry,"
He testifed that Eugene Jacobs
once told a juke box operator's
wife that her husband should
For Swindlers In Real
veritable tycoon. And, the
credit finder service was incor incorporated
porated incorporated for the sole purpose of aid aiding
ing aiding able but distressed business businessmen.
men. businessmen. Of course, there are "expenses"
...payable in advance." But, re remember
member remember 's bonded money back
guarantee," the salesman croons.
Often, the salesman flourishes a
list of reputable lending institu institutions
tions institutions allegedly dying to finance the
grocer at rates lower than tiie
But postal inspectors point out
that many of these Institution!
are companlot with ortonal
loan II mitt f $300 to $1,000 at
bett. Often the high sounding
names are complete fakes.
The salesman stresses there, is
no risk when a person is "guaran "guaranteed'
teed' "guaranteed' his money back ,if the loan
fails to materialize. V.
But just read the contract care carefully.
fully. carefully. It doesn't say anything a a-bout
bout a-bout "securing" a loan or your
money back. All it -says is the
tnoney will be refunded if the
"home office" fails to accept the
. t e
which have been operated
tion. When the people abandon
this power to the NAACP, there
is no way under the sun to know
what may happen."
Under a voluntary program of
desegregation such as was fol followed
lowed followed in North Carolina, he said,
responsible education officials se select
lect select both the students and the
schools involved. And they select
students that meet standards im imposed
posed imposed by the people.
Collins said recently that he
knew of no community or school
in Florida where voluntary inte integration
gration integration could be peaceably under undertaken
taken undertaken at that time. He 'said he
does not know if that is still the
Court suits seeking desegrega desegregation
tion desegregation are already pending in Dade,
Paint Beach and Hillsborough
Collins amplified at a news con conference
ference conference on remarks he made in
a Tampa speech Tuesday which
some legislators interpreted to
mean the governor had thrown in
the sponge on segregation.
Collins said he did -not infer
that there is no legislation that
will help ease the racial problem.
What he meant, he said, is that
there is no legislative "magic"
that "will make the Supreme
Court's desegregation rulings "go
"join up or he won't havejto go to
a dentist to get his teeth re removed."
moved." removed." But Kasper said most of the
pressure was econom c, involving
use of union pickets. He said the
union's only purpose was to pick picket
et picket non-members to make them
join the association.
He said Eugene Jacobs dried to
persuade him to remain with the
association last spring, telling
him of the monopoly plans and
promising there would be "flenty
in it for all of us."
He said Jacobs planned to in increase
crease increase union label fees from 70
cents to $5 a month, to bring in'
about $25,000 a month each to the
union and the association.
Kasper said the association is
growing every day into new aireas
of New York City and nearby
Westchester, Nassau and Suffolk
counties outside the city. But he
understood another trade group
was resisting and the squeeze-out
had "subsided for fee time be being."
ing." being." Kasper said the union, headed
iy former juke box operator' Jo Joseph
seph Joseph de Grandis, was given jur jurisdiction
isdiction jurisdiction in the coin machine in industry
dustry industry in fayor of local 202 which
Kasper called "an honest team teamster
ster teamster local." He said the change
was ordered by Teamster Vice
President John T. O'Rourke, of
New York, one of Teamster Pres President
ident President James R. Hoffa's top lieu lieutenants.
tenants. lieutenants. v
TheN Apalachin "trial" j'was re recounted
counted recounted by Li. James S. Mooney.
He said New York police have
learned that Carmine Lombardoz Lombardoz-zi,
zi, Lombardoz-zi, described as a waterfront
racketeer and juke box figure
was held in a garage outside the
palatial country home of Joseph
Barbara where underworld lead leaders
ers leaders met in Novembe4, 1957.
contract, The only thing an "ad
vance fee" operator has' been
known to reject is a .bad check.
The salesman's whole objective, is
getting the victim s name on the
contract and his money in ad advance
Senate hearing records thow
the "advance fee" contract
doesn't even bother using ("fine
print" either. It lets the hook
with big bold type that will stand
tin In court. ," v:i: .
A sample from Senate files.
"This memorandum (contract)
constitutes the entire ; agreement
by and between the company
and feller, notwithstanding W
oral statement or 'written agree agreement
ment agreement other than oriirinally print
ed hereon," '. y
Part of the "hereon" means this
little phrase: "In return for this
promotional service' by the com
pany the victim agrees to pay the
fee stipulated. Postal inspectors
estimate the minimum bite at $300
and sometimes as high as $10,000
here since last September when
If there were any dissenters in'
the crowd, they remained silent
Labor leader Charles Leadman.
who called the miss rally, said it
wasa "mandate" to'the Warren
County Education Foudation to
keep the private classes going for
the remainder of the current
school term for about 800 white
Meanwhile, new racial integra integration
tion integration 'moves came swiftly across
the South yesterday.
In Birmingham, Ala., Negro pa
rents filed applications far- eight
children to enroll in an all-white
high school and an elementary
Attorneys for a group of Negro
plaintiffs 'at Greensboro, N. C,
asked a federal court order to dis disclose
close disclose records concerning the sale
ot a city-owned swimming pool o
a private corporation to thwart in integration.
tegration. integration. At Tampa, Fla., a high
official of the National Assn. for
the Avancemerit of Colored People
ureed Negro, leaders to stem up a
campaign to permit Negroes to use
segregated Florida beach facili facilities.
ties. facilities. ...
The Alabama Supreme Court
t Montgomery upheld a $100, $100,-000
000 $100,-000 fine against :ne NAACP in
that state although the'ease had
been thrown out by the U.S. Su Supremo
premo Supremo Court. The Alabama high
court aaid the federal tribunal's
decision we based en "erro "erroneous
neous "erroneous information not contained
in hi court record" of the case.
The Alabama court-brushed a a-side
side a-side the U. S.v Supreme Court's
finding that' the NAACP had com
plied with I circuit judge's order
to produce records other, than
membership lists: It said there
was nothing in the record to in indicate
dicate indicate the NAACP had complied
with any part of tne original or or-membership
membership or-membership lists.
It upheld the action of Circuit
Judge Walter B. Jones holding the
NAACP in contempt. It said the
NAACP is "st'll in contempt."
In Birmingham, the Rey. F. L.
Shuttlesworth, a Negro integration
ist, said the Negro parents were
re-aipplyihg to test Alabama's pu pupil
pil pupil placement law. The law has
been upheld en its face by the
U.S. Supreme Court,
Shuttlesworth was attacked and
beaten in the fall of 1957 when he
attempted to enroll Negro children
at a white school in Briming-
Rene Morenos 26, Panamanian,
appeared in Balboa Magistrate's
Court today after having been ar arrested
rested arrested on Amador Road driving a
car with a standard transmission
although he is licensed to drive
only cars with automatic trans transmissions.
missions. transmissions. He pleaded guilty and
was placed on probation for three
Two def ehdantsj ailed :to appeal.
in court to answer charges against
them. ' f.
Mellida Maria Pitt, '26, Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian was charged with being in
the Balboa Commissary annex
without authorization. Her bail of
$15 was declared forfeited by the
court when she did not appear.
Also failed to appear was, Abe;
Iardo A. Morales, 27,:' Panama Panamanian.
nian. Panamanian. charged with driving a truck
on Tivoli Avenue, without. valid
operators license. His $10 bail was
forfeited. 'W-l "'
Carlos Torres 39, Costa. Rican,
pleaded guilty to a charge of back backing
ing backing his truck on Diablo Road with without
out without due regard for safety and in
a manner to interfere with other
traffic. He was fined $i5.
depending on the size of loan
"Promotion" is exactly what the
victim gets too.' His name and the
fact he needs money is placed on
the firm's junk mail circular and
sent to a few banks and loan
companies! where it's bromotlv
dumped in the wastebasket.
What happens if the victim
blocks payment on hit "advance
fee" check. Ho gets sued. After -all.
the comoanv "oro-
noted" hit lean plea, didn't It?
This "twilight zone' of legality
makes this racket one of the hard hardest
est hardest for federal officials to deal
With. j.i ;
David. H.' Stephens, ch'ef postal
inspector, recently called the cred credit
it credit version the most vicious aspect
of the: "advance fee" swindle,'
In an Interview withi UPI,fre
pointed out the "false sense of
security" offered a person by these
fraudulent loans "often lures htm
to complete financial ruin.' .-
ham. He said h would not repeal
that -ttemot. but ;that th
catieng for transfer wtiuld oe w
or fnecourU.'W&a.; 1 ..
pllsh headlines.? We are trying tm
accomplish our .Tights In L lesfc
publicized banner, ;nd if ."public;
officials see it, that way, we ca2
make some progress."
Birmingham Schools SupU
Frazier- Banks said, the eight NeC
gro children,, three of them Shut?
tleswprth's, would receive tests usC
der the placement law,'
'i1T,mp MrS RV HiirJeyS:
-JL tHJT 9 ecretam oC
vllii1 a toumeetternS:
UAACP. on''w:e that the NAA";
f "ki Jam wore dignity
for iNegroottolt. aimt to breakfc
down Segregation in schools and
other, public facilities. v
, we are going to- enjoy s these
beaches in Flor'da tinder : God'a?
un jusr use everyone else does.
she said. ,-.&.',,
The Greensboro court actio:
w a case brought under the?
14th. Amendment which seeks t
have ,the sale of the lindley ParK
swimm ftg pool voided on ground
the sale, was a sham. The plain
tiff sy. said the have been unabC
to inspect 'pertinent records.
n In North Carolina meanwhile
Gov Luther H. Hodges said them
lsj'mueh.ev'dence" that the NAJC
CP; was involv(io racial agita
tion which brought a boycott o'
Negro -schools in Greene County
this week. He said the NAACP" ia
"being too militant" : and that it.
has shown on many occasions,
that they do not want to follow
the Jaws bf Nqtth .Carolina bui,'
would muth titheir lgitete" H
said the NAACP "wants the fed
deral-court. to assume the role of
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AN ARCOLA PRODUCTION I
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