The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02826

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
Seagrams
YO.
CANADIAN WHISKY
Stei.l TOlilcm FlITEJ
W Jlhil Viui
AND TO SAO PAULO
RIO BUENOS AIRES V
'Let the people know the truth and the country I $afe Abraham Lincoln.
tel. Tannmi 2-0975
PANAMA, R. P.. SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1959
34th IEAR
TEN CENTS

!'!L
fiim

It

USMarifimeUnfon
Demand? Inquiry
Into Flag Issue

NEW YORK, Feb. 14 (UP) Joseph Curran, President
of the National Maritime Unionasked a congressional in inquiry
quiry inquiry into U. S, shipowners' use of Panamanian and
Liberian registry. Curran said a thorough investigation
would, it is certain, reveal scandals that would equal the
worst in history?'
U. S. '6wnert of Panamanian and Liberian ships are
dominating the country's maritime policy, according to Cur Curran,
ran, Curran, who said this was proved by the statement of Maritime
Administrator Clarence 0. Morse -when he said the ships
were undei'effective control" for Use by the United States

in case of any national emergency

Th Natkmal Maritime, union
Xlic
j u Ciugrwi international LI

nion have joto demanded the ( re removal
moval removal of Morse in communica communication
tion communication to President Eisenhower and
members of Congress. Curran
added:
"Morse's removal, of- course, is
not going to correct t immediately
the irresponsible : and dangerous
merchant jiarine policy that has
been put over during this edmi edmi-nistration.
nistration. edmi-nistration. Mors, has been tne
fall guy for powerful interests
which have been promoting these
policies fortheir own advantage in
the office of Maritime Adminis Administrator,
trator, Administrator, "and many other high plac-
At -es to Wmimr?tioa.,i
ir CvV "These characters will still be

unm wiere.,. mS .c.,-r--wifrcftntmue'tuhflingthmgs
,
Owners of Panaihan.n andlaD andlaD-erian
erian andlaD-erian registered ships reiterated
in response to Curran's blast that
any investigation would show that
they have ao other course since
without subsidies' they r are unable
to pay the high costs f operation
under the U-S. flag.
11 Perish As Fire
In Ashland, Ky.
a cut inn kw Oh. 14 (UPI)
At least. H persons were believ
ed dead in an eariy mwu'u
that swept a two-story downtown
building. Nine persons were re rescued
scued rescued by heroic police efforts.
it ma. a Waiins inferno witn
oanic-stricken people jumping ey.
erywnere," saw pairuB" v"
Keeton, one of two polic officers
first on the scene after: the: fire
broke out at 1:01 a.m.
? Police aind firemen said nine per persons
sons persons Jumped to safety from the
burning building faster -than they
could break their. All with their
rescue nets. It was The community's-worst
a disaster in 40 years.
t At kast nine persons, including
two policemen were hospitalized,
but all were" in satisfactory con condition
dition condition at Kings Daughters Hospi Hospital.'
tal.' Hospital.' '' V'1'--- "':'' "
Officials estimated1 up to 20 pert
sons were in the sancient buUding,
which housed businesses on the
first floor and abartments on the
Firemen brought out eight bo
dies, Including those ot inree smaii
children and ft baby. They said
they would go back in for three
more bodies believed in the .build .build-in
in .build-in when the structure jeools. ?(
A temporary morgue was set up
t thA fir denartment and at
tempts were being made to iden-
ifr -fViA v4pHma.. .. r
Keeting said when he got to the
scene he put up a laaaer ana iw
ft man iyiu piuj iJ..w
4hvraierh th window. ' C
"I knocked out the glass and
went over and dragged; the- man
to the window,' Keeton saiq.
neersi
In
StortsFeb.22
Th wk rf Feb. 22 28 has
been designated as Engineers'
i r l- 1 r.i .J-.. .lt OQ tttl1
ween, aim OHiuruay.rcu. &o nu
be observed In the Canal Zone as
pa uDservea ui m v,anm uire
Engineers' and Architects' Day,
according to a proclamation
SMlAt KV flA.lt W i V- PAtfAV V I
. i The Governor Invited all resld.
ems of the canal zone to join in
paying tribute "to those men
whose skilled hands and minds
trained in the science of engineer-

K "V .'Ing are pioneers of today whose
!f jl 'teative efforts, past end present,
IT" i Tere evident in all phases of our

modem life.f

IiiillfllllPip titeFIipl!

Spanish-American
War Veteran
Revisits tuba
uricHrMnTnv..Feb. 14 rUPD
Borra 0'Har (D-H1. ), the
House's only Spanish American
war veteran, arrives in wd -dar
to help mark the 6lst,anniver-
sary of tne; smiung-as uw jiub.
fCubft has Been tne passio, w,
, ata A Jh"46liined before de
parting here late yesterday.
n'Hara invitfedf to Cuba by the
new government, said he would
,..ii tnAavtm Firipl c&stro and oth
er revolutionary,, leaders at Hava
na He, said ne wouia speaK ai
ceremonies Sunday at Santia go.
Or mm nnlv IS when th battle
ship Maine went down and started
the' Spanish-American war we
snowy-haired 76-jrear-oia veteran
said. "I was just oyer 16 when my
regiment landed in Cuba three
days after re flay' itoosey eu a
Rough Riders."
O'Hara said he lidn't return to
Cuba for 57 years.
'Fvprv vpsr in the House I us-
A in moire a anppph nn Feb. 15
the anniversary of the sinking of
the Maine," he said. "Then in 1955
the Cuban military attaene m
Washington Invited me to come to
Cuba to make an anniversary
speech there;
'i told them: You Cubans are
mii4' ha ioirl '.( 'it took VOU
57 years to find out 1 was a hero.'
- D'Wara xaid he was "Clad to be
going to Cuba again to emphasize
the love of the American people
for the people of Cuba.'
"You know, in '98 It wasn't the
way the history books now say it
was he saw. "it was pure ideal idealism...
ism... idealism... Cuba libre...we were, will
ing to die for Cuba,
"Sometime, from what I know
of the way things really have hap-
penea m my iue, l distrust an His History..
tory.. History.. Why, Nero may have been
the ereatest man of his day and
just had ft bad press.'
Rock'nRoll
Breaks Up Staid
Oxford Meeting
nm-nnn F.nfflanri YUPlW The
w w'.'!
Staid Oxford Union Society never
will be. the same.
;About 300 of its members were
absorbed in a debate on the
status' of the "middle classes classes-last
last classes-last Thursday-night when Nam:
Spain ft novelist rose from her
chair' in the audiencd. She was
clad in tight black pants and a
shaggy red sweater.
"(Via far th mniwv. two for the
show, three to get ready, now go,
man,, go. i
' At the aienal a rock 'n roll bahd
in 'the balcony broke out with
"Blue Suede Shoes." An
entranced society member jumped
entranced society memDer jumpeu
jto the aisle to dance with Miss
Spain.
' The society recovered enough to
pass ft motion, by a vote of 168 168-128
128 168-128 sayingr "This house deplores
the decline of the English- middle
classes.'
Than t aiflniirTiAd in th hut.
ment recreation room! U continue

dancing. ..' -'

Ike Comments

On Condition
Of Dulles
WASHINGTON, Feb. 14 (UPD
Following are the text of state statements
ments statements made by President Eisen
hower and State Department spok
esman Lincoln White oa Secreta Secretary
ry Secretary of State Dulles' condition:
The President:
"I have Just visited Secretary
Dulles. We had a good talk and
ne is resting well.
"His immediate response to the
hernia operation, as the doctors in
dicated to me, has been very sa
tisfactory.
"While I was with him, his doc
tors discussed with us their find
ing of the existence of malignan
cy not fully determined at this
time as to its extent, bu cerain
to require further treatmen.
"I expressed the thoughts and
prayers of all of us that the. re results
sults results of this operation and the
further course of treatment will
be successful. i
"In order to allow time for this
purpose, the secretary continues
on leave of absence. I will, of
course, be in dose touch with him
constantly."
White:'
'The secretary spent a very
comfortable night and is in good
spirits. His- blood pressure is 125-
70. His temperature has been nor normal
mal normal since the operation. His pulse
is .70., : ,:C
"A small nodular implant on the
hernia sac was removed with the
excess sac during tne course oi
the operative procedure. This nod nodule
ule nodule proved to be an adeo-carcino-ma
on microscopial examination.
The fluid evacuated at surgery
contained free caqcer cells on cy cy-tological
tological cy-tological examination,
radiation therapy will be used.'
"No further surgery is contem
plated in the immediate future,"
Sen. Smith Weighs
Move To Promote
Col. James Stewart
WASHINGTON (UPD The
lady Senator from Maine today
was weighing once more the wis
dom of giving mov.'e actor James
Stewart an Air. Force .general!
star.
Sen. Margaret Chase Smith (R
Me.) said she was going to
"check the records" to determine
the merits of President Eisenhow
er's second nomination of the
slow-talking film star for promo
tion from colonel to brigadier
general in the Air Force Reserve.
Until she has (perused the files,
Mrs. Smith told United Press In
ternationa, she doesn't, care to
"speculate on what I might do."
What Mrs. Smith did in 1957 was
block the nominations of Stewart
and several other reservists n
grounds they hadn't put in enough
active dity to warrant promotions.
Now she wants to see the entire
list of nominees and check
reserve training records and mo-
mobilization assignments lor all
officers on the list.
Mrs. Smith, who is a lieutenant
colonel m the Air Force Reserve,
is a high-ranking Republican
member on the Senate Armed
'Services Committee.
The Air Force said Stewart put
in the required 15 lays of active
duty during the 1957 and 1958 us
cal years and has been given a,
new "mobilization assignment"
with the 15th Air Force at Marcn
Air Force Base. Calif.
Stewart entered the service as
a private :n World War H and
emerged as ft colonel.
Skippers To
NEW ORLEANS (UPIV- Small
boat skippers have much In com common
mon common with cowboys riding a buckin
bronco when it comes to cruising
over the bounding waves at high
speeds, but a new type of boat
hull puts an end to such aquatic
buffeting.
Beats featuring this hull,. Calk
ed (he "Polyhedral," can skim
across waves as high as three
and a haW feet at 40 miles per
hour as If they were sailing a a-cross
cross a-cross lily pond In a dead clam.
So says Its builder, Hdggins, Inc.,
a New Orleans boat-building firm
which developed the famed World
War u PT boats.
To prove It, ; the company has

built prototype vessel, known as
. .. i '' i . 'i .-- r

'TcftiflWftgstjWW Wii.ii'iiiii m..i iiiMBjWaaetwssSMsw
Mm H m
i u h 17- y i
: li
muuiiuiuiwMiiiMiiiiiKwiw iiiiioriiiiniiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinnriiii r"ir"""'if-"f tr'

FOB THE TOTS President Eisenhower paused to chat at the White House with seven chil children
dren children front St. Ann's Infant Home in Washington and give a boost to the public appeal for
funds to build ft new St. Ann's in the Capital. At left is Sister Thecla, head of the home,
with Sister Beata, and the youngsters lined up up on the President's desk.

No Definite Action On US Sugar Law
To Be Taken Without Further Study

WASHINGTON, Feb. 14 (UPI)--
Proposals to extend the United
sta enffar law will receive care
ful examination by Congressional
committees and by government
departmem befor;WWlt f w
defindtiv .ccUq ..r. ;";
The proBress ei.'1Vn-ln bltis
Is expected eventually to be of
interest to all sugftr-produclnfl
countries.
SowHittftnt in many auarters here
favors an extension of the present
law, which expires Dec. 31, 1900.
The law controls the marketing of
sugar in the United States and al al-inn.ti
inn.ti al-inn.ti fluntas to the various dom
estic and offshore areas. With va
rious modifications and extensions
the program has been in effect
since 1934.
wirf. differences of expert opi
nion already are indicated as to
whether the law should be extend-
and fixed period. Some of the Con
o-acamnn who favor extension are
anxious to avoid proceedings which
would open a battle tor caanges
in quotas or other major features
of the law. The timing of action
by Congres thus becomes a fac
tor in the legislative outlook.
It is a well-known historical
fact that many countries would
like an opportunity to sell more
sugar in the relatively high-prk-ed
United States market. Among
them are Mexico, Peru, Nicara Nicaragua,
gua, Nicaragua, the Dominican 'Republic
and Colombia.
Brazil Is a BuearWporting c'oun
try, and this year Argentina has
a large amount of sugar for po
tential export.,. Argentina is be believed
lieved believed to be capable of a steadily
increasing sugar production. Most
of the South American sugar ex
ports are now sow in the worm
market outside of the United
States,
The cautious attitude of Con Congress
gress Congress toward sugar legislation
may be somewhat influenced by
ha Cuban situation. Friends of
Cuba are hopeful that Fidel Cat-'
tre will be successful in w ef efforts
forts efforts to accomplish a near-normal
production of sugar in Cuba
during 1959.
In the unexpected event that
Cuban production should fall far

Get Smooth Sailing With New Hull

the Polyhedral Personnel Boat.
Successful tests of the 30-pas-senger,
53-foot aluminum craft
have resulted in what the compa company's
ny's company's president, Andrew 3. Higgins
Jr., called fa major breakthrough
in the age-old problem of how to
get a boat through waiter faster
with heavier loads."
. The new hull, he said, "pro "provides
vides "provides less friction, an easier ride
and faultless control : at speeds
In the 40-miles-per-henr class."
The hull, viewed head-on looks
like a conventional hull down to
the waterline. Below that; it looks
like two saw baldes held in the
shape of a wide "V."
These sawtooth-like steps, six
inches wide and half, an inch deep,

below normal, other suear-produc

ing areas and consumers' groups
might seek changes in the quota
system for their own interests.
Congressional caution also is lo logical
gical logical because of a world situation
maxked-by'-ebundant -supplies of
sugar, and the knowledge that the
expanding production in the Soviet
bloc may lead tt unforeseen dev developments
elopments developments in the international su sugar
gar sugar trade.
Other events which would get
at least incidental attention when
Congress undertakes decisve ac action
tion action affecting the long-term su sugar
gar sugar Situation would be: the pros prospective
pective prospective early grant of statehood
to Hawaii, the r-pid industriali industrialization
zation industrialization of Puerto Rico, and the
current lack of harmony in li linked
nked linked States-Philippines economic
relations.
The sugar situation was pre presented
sented presented for Congressional delibera deliberation
tion deliberation in President Eisenhower's me
sage to Congress on Jan. 29, of
fering proposals for the improve
ment of the general agricultural
situation in the United States, par
ticularly price-supports and sur
plus commodities.

Bunche; Negro Leaders
Sympathetic To Reason

BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Feb. 14 14-(UPD
(UPD 14-(UPD Dr. Ralph Bunche, United
Nations undersecretary, said last
night that Negro leadership is
"sympathetic to every voice on
reason and moderation in the
South" on the integration issue.
Bunche said American Negro
leadership was "reasonable on the
question of desegrega"V and
prepared to discuss the approach,
method atnd pace of integration
with white Southerners.
Bunche spoke to a Negro litera literary
ry literary study group about two hours
later than scheduled because of
delays in getting here.
L "Let me say that despite the
tempest over integration in we
schools, I am as confident as ev ever
er ever that the problem is on the way
to solution, even in the deepest
South," he said.
Bundle's plane was grounded at
Atlanta by bad weather. A taxi
cab sent to bring him here broke
run along the entire length of the
underwater portion of thehull.can
account for the smooth ride at
high speeds, Higgins said.
"These steps,"' Higgins explain explained,
ed, explained, "deflect and effectively pre prevent
vent prevent the normal crosswise flow of
witor from the centerto each side
of the boat, causing it to rise high higher
er higher m the water than would be
possible win the conventional
smooth skin bottom." r
This puts less of the hull In the
water surface, reducing the im impact
pact impact of the wave and the up
and down movement of the bew.
The use of two 500-horsepower
gas turbines on the 41-ton craft
and specially -designed propellers

Japanese-Korean
Controversy Boils
Over Repatriation

TOKYO, Feb. 14 (UPI) The
.Tananpso government today re-
auested the International Red
Cross to handle the repatriation
tf;ian.idenia'to Comm
nist 'North Korea.
It was am obvious move to a a-vert
vert a-vert the possibility of an armed
clash with the republic of Korea.
South Korean officials in Seoul
have hinted broadly that force
would be used if necessary to
stop the repatriation.
The United States was seriously
concerned over the controversy
which has pushed its two major
allies in the Far East close to a
complete break in relations.
Reports here said that Washing Washington
ton Washington had ordered Ambassador Wal Walter
ter Walter C. Dowling, now on vacation
in Europe, to return immediate immediately
ly immediately to Seoul.
The South Korean government
broke off negotiations with Japan
for establishing normal ciploma-
tac relations between the two for former
mer former enemy nations when the Ja Japanese
panese Japanese cabinet endorsed the re repatriation
patriation repatriation plan yesterday.
down enroute. The State Highway
Patrol dispatched a patrol car to
take him from Heflin, near the
Georgia state line.
Bunche, whose grandfather was
a slave, noted that of a world po
pulation of 2,800,000,000, two thirds
of 1,900,000,000 were non-white.
"The American Negro is well
off, better off indeed, than most
non-white and very many white
peoples." he said. "But he is sup
posed to be better off because as
an American he enjoys the ma
terial benefits of life in the most
highly developed society in the
world."
Bunche said the American Ne
gro had been "extremely patient'
in the century "since his emancipa
tion from slavery.
He said Negro leadership "will
gladly sit down to discuss and rea
son with anyone. It will not, how
ever, renounce the rights to which
Negro Americana are entitled1 as
citizens.
also helps smooth out the ride,
Higgins said.
Normally, a boat of this tvoe
would use a diesel engine with its
many .moving parts causing extra
vibration.
The boat, Higgins said, solves,
"many of the problems besetting
Industry where water transporta
tion Is tame and cost factor.
' He said the hull would be es especially
pecially especially Useful on boats used for
rescue work.
Medics would be able to admi administer
nister administer emergency treatment to In-
!ured bersons being rushed to a
lospital st high speed, without the
danger of being knocked around
by the waves.

GCEOC Airs
Memorandum
i o biciliano

Spokesmen for locals

AFL, reiterated yesterday that they are still categor categorically
ically categorically opposed to the Canal Zone single wage plan as
it now stands.

The labor leaders reiterated their stand as thev re

leased the text of a formal
ident Eisenhower's special

fore his departure for Washington after several days of

consultations with Canal Zone labor leaders' and Pan

ama officials.
The local rate union
their quarrel is not with the
Canal Zone merit system but

dealing with security jobs and with power to revise"
wage rates of non-U.S. citizens.

They pointed specifically to
those sections dealing with the
loose and Jibiguous definition of
security" jobs, and those giving
Canal administrative heads the
power to "revise" wage rates of
non-U.S. citizens on the basis of
prevailing Panama rates for equi equivalent
valent equivalent skills and work.
The new system provides that
only U.S. citizens may be employ
ed in. so-called -security positions.
The spokesmen lor the two loc
als, representing a large portion
Of the non-U.S. dozens employed
in the Zone, insist that these sec
tions are in effect the means of
perpetuating the double pay scale
which has always existed.
Siciliano us been here as head
of a f act-fi id:ea mission concern
ing the changeover to the merit
system.
The union memorandum, signed
by Harold W. Rerrie, Chairman
of Local 900 end by Victor Fran Franco,
co, Franco, vice-president of Local 9070
marzes the principal objections of
labor leaders to the Single Wage
Plan.
The merit srs'm requires that
all employes now must conform
to the superior standards of the
Federal Civil Service.
"How then," ask union offi officials,
cials, officials, "can the Canal Zone pro pro-pose
pose pro-pose to pay non-U.S. citizens,
required to conform to these
same superior standards, at
rates based on those prevailing
in Panama rather than at rates
equal to those provided under
the Civil Service Act?"
In the mattei of "security"
jobs, the labor spokesmen point
out that unde. the looseness of
present definitions, Canal admi administrators
nistrators administrators could easily justify 100
per cent of U.S. citizen held jobs
within "security" classifications.
Even more mystifying, say the
spokesmen, is the basis for setting
tremendous wage differentials be between
tween between security and non-security
classifications.
As an example, these same of officials
ficials officials cite the current Canal Zone
Transfer-Vacano Bulletin No. 371,
dated Feb. 11, containing several
listings for cierk, clerk-tyipist and
clerk -stenographer, all ranked as
Non-Manual Grade 3 level. Under
the new -Icr't System all three
jobs should require identical quali qualification
fication qualification level and skill and should
command identical base pay scale
The non-seeurlty NM-3 clerk clerk-sttnographer,
sttnographer, clerk-sttnographer, open to a U.S. el el-tixert
tixert el-tixert as well as non-ciMien, car carries
ries carries a base rate of $1705.60 an annually.
nually. annually. The identical ob, this
time with a security elssifiea elssifiea-tion
tion elssifiea-tion and thus open only to a U.S.
eltlxan. carries a base rate of
$4368.75, union officials pointed
out.
Union spokesman argue that ev even
en even if the latter job can be justi justified
fied justified under a security classifica classification,
tion, classification, they art still wholly unable
to explain now two people can be
qualified under Civil Service stand standards
ards standards to perform the identical work
and yet compensated for this work
at a base pay scale differing by
more than $2650.
Construction Rate
For New Housing
In US Decreases
WASHINGTON (UPI-The gov government
ernment government reports that the rate of
new housing construction dropped
last month, from the high point
reached in December. ,
i The report attributed the de decrease
crease decrease to a drop in housing con construction
struction construction inder government in insured
sured insured or guaranteed mortgages.

900 and 907, GCEOC. CIO

statement delivered to Pres
assistant Rocco Siciliano be
V.
spokesmen emphasized that
general structure of the new
only with those (sections
Although the union memorandum i
delivered to Siciliano does not cite ;
specific cases It : does elaborate
upon five baei suggestions which
are aimed at reducing the inequi-
ties in pay scales available to non
U.S. citizens.
The points presented in the me memorandum
morandum memorandum o Siciliano are: j
"1. Inasmuch: as the Canal Zone
Merit System must conform gen generally
erally generally to policies, .principles--and -standard-
established fey wjfc.ic-
cordance srjth the Civil Service i
Act of Jao. ltf, .1883 as ammended
and supplemented, we recommend
mat all jobs under the Canal Zone
Merit System be compensated at
rates equal to those provided un under
der under the Civil Service Act,.s
We view as Inequitable1. the
compensation of lower level jobs
at rates based en conditions that
prevail In Panama, while requir requiring
ing requiring the superior standards of thai
Civil Service Act, fn order t
qualify for all fobs under
Canal Zone Merit System.
"2. We beliuve that the differ difference
ence difference in base pay between securi securi-..
.. securi-.. positions and other Canal Zone
Rate positions is inconsistent with
the principle of equality wheh the -f
Canal Zone Merit System advoe-
ates and is a factor that seems to
support the application of Civil K;
Service rates of pay at all grade 'J,
levels under this system. I
"3. Prior to the institution of J
the Canal Zone Merit. Systeni, ;
Canal Zone Rate employes of the
Armed Forces ware required to
meet all of the qualification stand-
ards set by the Civil Service Com- 1
misssion. Their jobs and grades
ir. every respect, except-that ci
pay rates, were equal to U.S. Rate '.'
positions.
"4. We endorse (he projected 1
Panama Canal Co. -Canal Zone
Government promotion policy with
two qualifications of which we
h&ve informed the personnel di director
rector director of the Panama Canal Co,
"5. In recognizing the need to
make all tracing available to all s
employes equally, President Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's Executive Order, vprovid vprovid-ed
ed vprovid-ed the means for the cultivation t
i.nd development of a large ;
servoir of latent ability which lie
dormant for the very lack of trsin-
ing and incentive. Training, "and
the opportunities which the Canal
Zone Merit System portends :,ill ;
redound to the greatest advantage
to employer and employe alike.
"We urge your careful suryeil- j
lance of available training fac li li-ties
ties li-ties to the end of its widest use
and increase." 1
Donors Of Blood
To Child Hospital
Gel Prompl Service
Mrs. Dorothy King and L. H.
Fennel were the first twe per persons
sons persons to answer call Friday mom
ing for blood donors for the
Children's Hospital.
Since then several more per. i
sons who read the plea publish published
ed published In this newspaper Thursday
have been willingly deprived
of e few cubic centimeters
blood by Slctor Charles, the ad-
ministrator of the Santo Temes
Hospital's Mood bank. -The
blood bank, located en the
second floor of he Sente Tomes
Dispensary Is open M e m d a y
through Saturday C from 1, a.m.
until 1:30 p.nw and Charles gives
prompt attention to those who
tell him their bleed donation Is
for the Children's Hospital..

s



rioi two

-I THE PANAMA AMERICAN
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THIS IS YOUR FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
The Mail Be h n open rerum ror readers o? The Panama American,
tetters art rerelvee- sraretully and art handled In a eeerideirtial

'.' Ji ... kt. Uf dan'r

teat day. Letter are published in the order received.
t Please try to keep the letters limited to one paoe length.
C yldontfty of letter writers Is held in strictest confidence.
f ATM srewspaper assumes no responsibility tor stsfments or opinions
;'Brttsed la ratters from readers.
Mhe mail box

WHY NOT GIVE IT A TRY?

2 w fTPom every side comes criticism ui ie toim m.
Single Wage Plan. If only a few elements found fault with
tjjrrefully thought out effort to award jobs on a merit basis I
IwawftHeel they might have something.
any new plan in- which everybody finds something to com com-'pfiuHval
'pfiuHval com-'pfiuHval must he pretty good. Because all are complaining about
different aspect j of the plan.
i? It seems to me each element is looking at the plan wholly from
fits own point of view Those that worked on it tried to consider it
tfnrni all tides.
" It't not going to help everybody right now. But it surely is go go-Jfitgko
Jfitgko go-Jfitgko help Panamanians if they prepare themselves to qualify. That s
"MtrHat it was designed for.
If definitely not going to help Americans as a group, but pres president
ident president incumbents are not going to be badly hurt stopped on promo promo-tions
tions promo-tions in some cases, ye.
J I bad nothing to do with this plan, but its pretty disgusting the
way everybdy begins to howl "no fair" when nobody understands the
; thing yet. , .
J Little Tired

DEMAND
FOR SALESMEN
ON THE INCREASE!

' Day by day the urowinn population creates
new business and augments business already
established.
In order to help this progress grow and de develop,,
velop,, develop,, more salesmen are needed. But these
must be good salesmen.
The good salesman "sees all." He observes
closely what is going on and what is being done
on his zone. He must be aware of everything
directly related to his line of work. He is con constantly
stantly constantly on the 'look-out" for new business es establishments
tablishments establishments and industries and aware of gen general
eral general changes and developments in already estab established
lished established firms.
The good salesman should not just sell per personality.
sonality. personality. The good salesman sells products, the
good salesman checks into the local advertise advertisements
ments advertisements having to do with his products and its
competitors, in order to offer his clients the
advantages and quality of the product he sells.
Good salesmen have It made. But his success
depends on his attitude toward his work! Each
day more salesmen are needed, but they must
start their career with enthusiasm. They must
appreciate the product they sell I
Everywhere in the world hundreds of indivl indivl-dcals
dcals indivl-dcals are being trained in the art of selling!
The majority of them submit themselves to a
training period. They learn thoroughly to un understand
derstand understand products, the policy of their compa companies,
nies, companies, market research and sales procedure in
general.
No matter how extensive and lomplete this
training might be, he will realize he is "on his
own," the moment he actually starts out into
his territory, and find out he still has much to
learn! Experience alone can teach him. t His uc.
cess depends on being able to realize that he is
not a "know all" and has a lone; way to go in
the art of selling.
. Good Salesmen better themselves.
Good salesmen form part of the economical
growth ajid progress of his country.

Panama needs salesmen,
crowth demands It!

1M

be imDarienr if it doesn't appear the

HMart Cvclsm
Its progress and

!

Ruarkous
Comments
By ROBERT C. RUARK
MERU, Kenya, British East A
.nca it seems strange to me
that my friend Harry Selby and 1
have just passed blithely through
areas Thika, Fort Hall, Nyeri
Nanyuki which were nearly no no-man's
man's no-man's land five years ago, when a
full-scale war was being waged by
the Br.tish against ine Mau Mau
gangsters who terrorized Kenyas,
black and white alike.
A short six vears ago the full full-scale
scale full-scale war had not yet been declar declared,
ed, declared, but the killings had started,
includins the famous rhristmn.
New Year massacres in which the
mugs boldly announced that they
"were wanting a dozen of heads"
to celebrate the Yuletide, and had
13 by New Year's Day.
As we sip a beer here at Meru,
it is not eaoy to remember that
six short years ago you wore a
pistol the moment you hit a town
or city and looked at Africans you
had known all your life with some
thing p a s s i ng distrust. You
guarded your guns and ammuni ammunition
tion ammunition assiduously, for losing them
meant a heavy fine and generally
a jail sentence.
Six short years, and you were
afraid almost to switch nn vnn?
safari radio set for the almost cer-
pnani not so clearly tor his vusks
remember the day of the big ele elephant
phant elephant not so clearly for his tuks
but for the fact that the safari
news that night reported the mas massacre
sacre massacre of an entire white family
at Kinangop.
Kenya was nervous and very ad ad-gy
gy ad-gy then, as trusted housemen
chopped their masters, and hnr.
rible things were done by black
to black. It wasn't until you passed
Isiolo and got into the Hot North Northern
ern Northern Frantier Department that you
felt like taking off your necktie and
your pistol.
Kenya is nervous and very edgy
today, and not from M u Mau. or
K.K.M., or any secret society of
thugs and terrorists. Kenya sud suddenly
denly suddenly seems to have become a
testing ground for race relations
in Africa, with the constant threat
of the African demanding more
than equality with the white set settler
tler settler in Africa. The sophisticated
Kenya African led bv Mi" "'m.
boyant Tom Mboya, a brilliant
young Luo whose strength lies In
trade unions, wants what Mhva,
recent chairman of the big Pan Pan-African
African Pan-African shinding in Accra, calls
"undiluted" democracy.
"Undiluted democrac y," as
Mboya sees it, means vote for
vote, black, Asian and white, and
with six million Africans to sixtv
thousands whites, the ratio comes
out at 100 to 1. To now, a recent
plan for multiracial government
has ended in disaster, with the
first elected Africans walking
out of the Legislature Council en
bloc, and the Indians threatening.
Kenya occupies a rather unru unru-al
al unru-al position in this "Africa for the
Africans, white man scram" slo slogan
gan slogan that Mboya sounded so clear clearly
ly clearly at Accra. Kenya is sauarelv in
the middle. North is self-governing
miopia, and West is self-governing
Ghana, where black supre supremacy
macy supremacy is the rule. South is the U U-hion
hion U-hion of South Africa, which uDholds
its rigid white supremacy by law
ana lorce.
And Kenya, flanked bv Uganda
and Tanganyika, is the trial horse
tlers here feel themselves true na natives
tives natives of Africa, and want to hold
their lands and homes. There has
been the effort for peaceful co coexistence
existence coexistence of people of different co colors
lors colors and cultures, but the fresh
firebrands among the more sophi3
ticated natives, fired by Ghana''!
indeptendence, upheaval in the
Middle East, and Radio Cairo's
poison, do not want coexistence,
peaceful or toherwise.
I use the word "sophisticated''
advisedly, because the politically politically-minded
minded politically-minded African is in the minority
of city-and-suburb dwellers. The
nomads that I will be seeing to
morrow, the scattered tribesmen
don't know Tom Mboya from Tom
Thumb, never heard of the Legis Legislature
lature Legislature Council, and are interested
mainly in water and the welfare
of their goats.
It will not be the bush native
who throws Central Africa into tur turmoil,
moil, turmoil, but it will be the majority
of unsophisticated tribesmen who
will suffer if the white man is
suddenly thrust out and the rule
of this country left to the opportu opportunists,
nists, opportunists, who have in past generally
proven more ruthless against their
own people than the more bene bene-vo'pnt
vo'pnt bene-vo'pnt white colonist.
There is much to-do. a this Is
written, in Kenya and Englind,
over the troubled times which
rumble ominously like distant thun
Her. This could be one reason for
the imminent visit of the Queen
Mother this month. Certainly, the
Queen Mother's visit will be some
sort of barometer of the temno jf
he times, because already there
is a running nubile battle between
tivn Afrirun fition to whether
the mother of England's Queen will

m mm. ywwpi t'"i

1

MLJ

Li

GUDDEN PANAMA, S. A. PORRAS v CIA.
National Ave. Tel. .-7711 Tranaistmica
MATERIALES DE CONSTRUCTION, S. A.
Col6n Tel. 626

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

"Engine, RoomFull Speed
Heilo . Hello..

EL

Half a Column
by
SALOMOON DE LA 8ELVA
"Solomon of the Forest" is a
name for a poet and Salomon de
la Selva was a real poet and much
more, in addition to being a pa patriotic
triotic patriotic Nicairaguan. First of all he
was a poet, and second a true
Bohemian. He was a rebel and
liberal, a tireless foe of dictators.
He met life not only with a smile
but also with a challenge. Latin
America has many phoney intel intellectuals,
lectuals, intellectuals, but Salomon was a real
one. He was the most completely
bi lingual (English and Spanish)
person I have eveff known.
Last week he died of a heart at attack
tack attack in Paris at the age of 65
years. Tht Associated Press re report
port report said; "De la Selva came '0
Paris on a diplomatic miss on. He
was known for his works in Latin
Ame-ica." He had not lived in Ni Nicaragua
caragua Nicaragua for many years, because
the only place he could have liv lived
ed lived there was in prison.
Nevertheless, an Associated
Press report from Managua re reported
ported reported that the government had
decreed a day of national mourn mourning
ing mourning for "the Nicaraguan poet laur laureate,
eate, laureate, Salomon de la Selva." The
report added that his body would
be brought to this country for bu burial.
rial. burial. "De la Selva," the report
continues, "spent most of his life
in Mexico, where with his brothers
he was prominent In politics and
letters."
My first contact with Salomon
de la Selva was in San Jose, Cos Costa
ta Costa Rica, the morning after the
disastrous j Man gua earthquake.
He had been deported by Presi President
dent President Moncada. He tried to force
his way onto the plane that was
bound for Managua, where his
family lived. He wanted to know
whether any had survived. JHe
raised a lot of hell, but he didn't
get on the plane. I learned later
in Managua that none of his iami
ly had been injured.
The next time I went to San Jo
se I looked him up. Then he was
writing violent and often erudite
articles for El Reportorio Ameri Americana,
cana, Americana, under the editorship of the
late Garcia Monge. Later Salomon
came to Panama and Nelson
Rounsevell becairfe his pa'ron, al
thouuh two men could hardly have
been father apart in background
and educaton. But spiritually they
were blood brothers. They never
pulled their punches and never
ran away from a fight. Salomon
became well known here both in
the Canal Zone and Panama.
, He sounded like a name drop dropper
per dropper to people not well acquainted
with him. It was through him that
I met Ernest Gruening. Senator
from Alaska, and former Govern Governor
or Governor of the Territory. Ernest was
editor of The Nat on when I mdl
him. Edna St. Vincent Millay was
one of his intimates. In London he
knew Alice and Wilfred Meynell.
One story that he told, I checked
out.
be picketed or given the silent
treatment or met with spurious
enthusiasm.
This should be an interesting
month for this part of the world,
and I am glad I'm here to see it.

- 4. '' I, ,r.i : -,
...,

More or Less
CREDE CALHOUN
Salomon was down and out in
New York City, sleeping in the
parks and washing dishes in cheap
restaurants for his food. One day
in a newspaper he picked up on a
park bench he moted a Macy ad
vertisement of a recently arrived
shipment of oriental rugs. Sala Sala-mon
mon Sala-mon went to Macy's and looked
at the rugs although they were the
last thing he could buy.
Then he wrote a long poem in
pencil on wrapping paper about
the rugs. He took it to the adver
tising department at Macy's and
suggested that they might use it
for an advertisement. Without read
ing the poem the advertising man
ager turned him down. The Salo
mon sent the poem to The Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic Monthly, and said that he got
the quickest rejection on record.
Atlantic Editors probably were not
accustomed to reading poems in
long hand written on wrapping
paper,
Next he sent the poem to Frank
lin P. Adams whose Sum Daily in
the New York Sun was then at its
zenith. Adams returned the poem
with a letter saying that he could
not pay for poetry and that the
poem was much too good for his
column. He suggested that it be
sent to the Atlantic Monthly.
Encouraged by Adams' letter
Salomon sent the poem to The
North Amer'can Review which
paid him $75 for it and published
it between an article by one Wood Wood-row
row Wood-row Wilson and another by Wal Walter
ter Walter Hines Page.
Salomon got a letter from the
Atlantic after the poem had been
published in the North American
Review, saying they would like to
see some of his work. They gots a
reply that was just as quick and
much shanper than their rejection
slip had been.
A good story, but it left me skep skep-t:cal
t:cal skep-t:cal until I had a chance at a file
of the North American' Review and
found the poem just where he said
it was. Salomon's first book of
verse, "Songs for a T-op'cal
Town." was written in English
while he was teaching Span'sh at
Williams College. But Spanish was
his mother toncue and Nicaragua
was his home land, so regardless
of the fact that he could not live
tnere, ne aeciaeu to wnie ui opuu opuu-lsh.
lsh. opuu-lsh. I do no1 doubt that if he had
chosen English he would be as
well known now In 'he United
States as he is in Latin America.
Salomon hated dictators not on on-Iv
Iv on-Iv because of his personal expe-i-
ence in jails and exile, but on prin principle.
ciple. principle. That was the reason he tried
.a vtcs A i i .LI TT! a.
to join me u.s. army w ngm mi mi-ler
ler mi-ler and Mussol'ni. He was turned
down because he was not tall e e-nough.
nough. e-nough. That amazed him and me,
too, as he never seemed like a
small man to me. There was some something
thing something too big about him for that.
Salamon went straight to the Brit British
ish British Consulate in New Yrk and
there nothing was saw about h;s
size. He was asked whether he
could nil the nxt day. He could
and did.
In England he was assigned to
a Northumberland Regiment. He
had hardly got into uniform when
he faced a court martial for "dis
See for yourself

'IIIW IMfc

GEO.
ARIAS

Ahead!
.

' fev

Now and Then
respect to an officer." The officer
was the captain oi his company
and who had said to him
"We aire proud of our colonials."
"I'm not a colonial, sir, I'm an
independent citizen of a sovereign
state, Nicaragua. I'm not fighting
for England but against Hitler and
Mussolini."
' The argument grew warmer and
ended in charges of disrespect.
When Salomon explained his posi position
tion position and nationality to the Court
the charges were dismissed and
his caiptain was set right.
"Of course, of course," the capt captain
ain captain said." I should have known,
Niagara, Niagara, the place where
the great falls are."
Salomon let it go at that and
did not correct the captain. He
saw plenty of action and spent
leaves with English literary lights
in London. He brought home from
the war the manuscript for a book
of; poems which he called "El Sol Sol-dado
dado Sol-dado Deseonocido," long before
another "Unknown Soldier" was
burled with great ceremony in
Washington. In my book, which is
a modest one, his book of verse
ranks wilh the best of the poetry
that came out of the First World
War.
Confirmation of Salomon's asso association
ciation association with Edna St. Vincent Mil Mil-lay
lay Mil-lay came with the publication o;
her letters in which he is mentiend
a number of times. She wrote in
1916 of a visit to Prof, and Mrs.
Rice and to see Salomon. "Salo "Salomon
mon "Salomon had talked so extravagantly
of me that they asked me to visit
them I had most beautiful
time."
July 12, 1919, M'ss Millay writ writing
ing writing to friends for the use of their
apartment, said in part: "I have
made good my escape with two
petty thefts one the little picture
of the Shakespearean Theatre:
the other the cigarette case of Sa
lomon de la Selva. As to this lat latter
ter latter robbery, if you can give a sa-tisfacto-y
explanation of its pre pre-sense
sense pre-sense in your apartment, that is
to say, if Sal simply forgot it and
left it there, or if he has given it
to Mrs. Roberts, very well, I will
return it.
"But on no other grounds, that
is to say, you cannot have it, my
Viend. Sal gave it to me first, a
long time ago, except that I
wouldn't take it, because it was
new and I thought he must want
it himself; but if he is going a a-round
round a-round giving it away, la, la, that's
a different matter!''
Salomon translated some of Ed Edna
na Edna St. Vincent Malay's verse into
Spanish and I like to think that he
did not miss the poem that cont contained
ained contained the following quatrain, which
I hope I quote correctly from me memory:
mory: memory: "I burn my candle at both ends;
It will not last the nrght
But, ah, my foes and oh, my
friends,
I gives a lovely light."
That was what Salomon, did.
too. His name will be remember remembered
ed remembered with that of Ruben Dario, an another
other another great Nicaraguan poet, long
ifter the names of the dictators,
who put h m in jail and exiled
Mm, have been forgotten.

NEW LOVELY LOW SHEEN
NEW FASTER-EASIER BRUSHING
NEW BEAUTIFUL COLORS
NEW GREATER DURABILITY

- Buy Todoyl

F. NOVEY, Inc.
Central Ate.
y OA. David

?

-nu 1 1 .iri.f. 4 "T ir-im-ii' mi-' ll"

GROUNDLINGS AND L

" IIHIV IM.k
Proceeded, at a heicht of 16.500 ft from k Ih.4I.

a i&rg9 whlta expanse wbich Taca't Viscount Capt. Ross
Frederick tails rr it Costa Rican oloudyto ths inspection of a
large white expanse which he tells me is, by contrast, Ni Nicaraguan
caraguan Nicaraguan cloud.

Up ahead there can be
expanse. This, First Officer
Salvadorean cjpud.

Whatever the international situation mar aooear ta fee

elsewhere, right here in Central America it looks as if the
three countries listed have.net a point of difference between

tnem. Everything smooth, white and woolly. So relax.;

As Frederick drew an
from San Jose, Casta Rica,
navigation of one Manuel
Radio Taxi No, 13 operating
the other night brought me
the Bamoa Clubhouse. He

journey which took us from the Tivoli Crossing up Frangi Frangi-pani
pani Frangi-pani Street and along the Fourth of July Avenue to explain

ing in detail how much shorter a route we were foltowinsr

than if from the Tivoli Crossing we had proceeded on along
past the Balboa fire station. His "discourse was accompanied
in carnival rythm by the clicking of tht meter. Tht reckon

ing: sz.w to ride from El
Clubhouse with Manuel Jose

in contrast to 75 cents to ride from the Balboa Clubhouse

to El Panama Hilton (via the
un:e micro cans.
Just thoucht those of

anl chronometers and peloruses and cabs would be in interested
terested interested in the navigation, of Manuel Jose Mora.

No. I am not at mv Dresent heitrht and direction a a

result of setting out for Colon by the Mo,r method.

My mission is to cast a
President Miguel Ydigoras

urnisned me, runs Guatemala with the aid of an arma

dillo, a dwarf, and a female cousin more than 6 f i 2 Jns.
tall, weighing jat least 240 lbs., whose pleasure and custom

It is to wear men's clothes at
flattens political dissidepts in
a roundhouse right being the

I am ready to believe that others also play a part in
the management of the land eternal spring, but am not
prepared to believe tfiey can be as interesting as the ad advisers
visers advisers listed above.
Ydigoras, it will be remembered, is the president who
replied to a question from the Guatemala correspondent
of the New York Times with a left-right combination to the
head which missed, and a brisk kiok in the shins which
did not.
The Guatemalan scene Is enlivened by more spirited
events than, for instance, classic disquisitions by the Pliny
of Pennsylvania, Rep. Dan J, Flood.

The great and amiable white hunter Dan Brock has
iust indicated to me that, should I wish to tone up the
muscles and otherwise sharpen the physique for the fast fast-stepping
stepping fast-stepping tempo of Guatemalan affairs opportunity offers for
walking from Salvador to Guatemala City, He make oke.
White hunter Brock specializes in capturing airline
passengers and crating them in Taca Viscounts for ship shipment
ment shipment to various points in the area. His'traplines in" Salva Salvador,
dor, Salvador, a radio message indicates, have just yielded a bumper
crop.
Come to think of it, his snares and tiger pits in Pan Panama
ama Panama are craftily and effectively placed, If this morning's
load out of Trcumen is any measure.
Dan's business card reads, if I recall it right, "White
Hunter, Safari Supervisor, and Taca vice president for
traffic." Or words to that effect. As and when Taca's
financial statement refer to net profit, the reference is to
Dan's net, the one he catches passengers with.
I guess it Is a little late now to start the sermon which
this week was to be dedicated tp stories In circulation
about the Balboa Teen Club, including tr car tM cons
stowed away from there one recent night with a good cargo

of beer and liquor.
The tone of the discourse was to be a Questioning of
whether Teenagers have any more right to try to set the
rules of conduct for the community they live in than does
Ydigoras,' armadillo.
I had intended to proclaim some scorn for those parents
and schoolteachers who have abdicated their responsibility
to maintain a mite of discipline amonsr the young, any by
this default have presented the cops with the task of polic policing
ing policing a iukfibox civilization.
At this time and place (1.53 p.m., about 20 milts off
th coast of Salvador I cahnr tMi'1' n n fil1 in whioh
a Teenager has greater experience than his parents except
maybe in the art of coaxing abominable noises from a
jukebox.
The "parents don't understand us" whimper is for the
birds. There are Pfcs. on the Isthmus who are convinced
that their captain does not understand them either. The
Pfcs. do not, however, ignore or disobey their captain's In Instructions
structions Instructions on the grounds of this lack of rapport.
Discipline-in some degree is for everyone, not for
everyone except Teenagers. They are no more entitled to
come home any time they feel like it than they are to drive
on any side of the road they feel like.
By the same token, parents and schoolteachers have
no more right to let Teenagers prowl the community un uncurbed
curbed uncurbed than they have to speed through traffic In a car
with bad brakes.
No matter how I count It, the mathematics of the situa situation
tion situation show that Teenagers have had time In life to learn a
little more than children of 10, but lack some years of
shaping up before they have even that rudimentary; know know-how
how know-how of life which is esteemed sufficient to qualify a person
to vote at the age of 21.
That's what the sermon was going to be on this week,
because I am fed up with a form of -democracy in which
yelping Teenagers can get away with believing they are
more Important' than voters.

PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week should pay
grateful attention to the manner In which Uncle Dan hat
relented about throwing me off his Flight 700 on Feb, 5
at Salvador. With luck,

IUNDAT, FEBRUARY It, M51

mm-

i 1
ES RHNr.Q 1 k.u. I...
seen, of all things, a large white
Art Tycer confides in me. is
accurate bead on El Salvador
was briefly minded of the
Jose Mora, pilotnavigator of
from El Panama Hilton, who
from that ostentatious inn to
devoted that section of bur
Panama Hilton to the Balboa
Mora of Radio Cab No. 13,
fire station) in any of those
vou who dabble with tan t
brief eye. over the realm of
who, according to Infbrrnatlon,
all times. Upon eccason she
12 seoonds of the first round,
usual clincher to the debate.

two
maw ssvi vau taa a walk frOm Salvador to Guatemala.

830 Xa. (ptuicund 1090 Jiu. felon
uan win sen you a noun instead.
v



vn

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY W.J959

THX fcUNDAY AMERICAN

PACK TRZg

-.r.V 'Nil V Wv if
I if
1iiiainBiif;iFiiiMr BnnnninnniinraViirniNrrffl mTrmr---rT-prttirsrqrr---TMr-tisl

MEMBERS OF THE SUBCOMMITTEE of the Draper Committee land by H-19 helicopter in front of
Building 400 at the U.S. Army Caribbean School, Fort Gulick. The subcommittee, under the direction
of Jimes E. Webb, chairman of the Draper Commit tee, came to the Canal Zone to study the U.S. Mili Military
tary Military Assistance Program and its relationship to economic assistance in Latin America. From left to
right are: Col. Cecil Himes, commandant .of, theUS ARCARIB School; David Roebrtson; Lt. Col. Harry
C Barnes: Joseph S. Farlahd, the U.S. Ambassador to the Dominican Republic; Gen. Charles Bolte,
USA (Ret), former Vice Chief of Staff of the Army and chairman of the Inter-Americatt Defense Board,
and Webb. (U.S. Army Photo)

Earl Rambo Becomes Point 4

Deputy For Food,

Agriculture

ASItQ VISITORS Meteber of the Aslld de la Infancla Committee of the Inter-American

Womeris Club are pictured during a visit to the Panama Orphanage. The home and young boys

living there will benefit from a gala masked ball to be given by the Committee Saturday eve evening
ning evening at the Community House at the Fifteenth Naval District.

Force

dffraacts

25,000 At Lima Concert

Col. George Sallade Howard,
who will- conduct the U.S. Air
Force Band at concerts in the Na National
tional National Stadium -Wednesday and
Beam Stadium in Albrook Field
on Thursday, is internationally
known as an eminent musician.
The concert in Panama is being
sponsored jointly by the Panama-nian-North
American- association

and the Fine Arts Department of

the Ministry of Education.
Only Tuesday njght, 25,000 at attended
tended attended an open air concert given
by the band in Lima, Peru. Thou Thousands
sands Thousands others lined up against the
walls outside just to listen to the
1and. The concert was aso broad broadcast
cast broadcast by .Radio El Sol and re re-broadcast
broadcast re-broadcast over a nationwide hook hookup".
up". hookup".
This' concert was bailed by La
Prensa as a "true festival of mu

sic'.' and a "true demonstration

of versatility."
A native of Reamstown. Penn

lylvania, Howard serves :'m the
dual capacity of Chief of Bands

and Music. USA ana comman

der-Conductar of the internation internationally
ally internationally acclaimed United States Air

A redolent' of five degrees, he

ffrariuatpd with honors from Itha

ca CoUege. Ithaca, New York

and then attended the Ohio Wes-

levan University where he obtain'

hia Bai-helor of Arts degree.

Both his Bachelor of Music and

Master of Music degrees were re
rnivod at the Chicago Conserva

tory of Music. He subsequently

received hia Master of Arts de

tree at the Nev York Universi

ty and then returned to the Chi

cago CopservatO'y for his Doctor

ate of Music;
Howard's musical career em

braces every phase of that art.

havins been at various times a

nlaver. adoist. composer, conduc

tor, and anusic educator. He be-"
pan his career with the famed

Patrick Conway Band -as a clari;
not'.at and later soloists i

He then entered the field of mu

sic Bducatiin" wcere ne spent me

nvt twnt? -. vara in various SU

canacties. These includ

ed being instructor of clarinet
and saxophone ait Ithaca College,
Instructor, of wind pedagogy at
the Ohio Wesleyan University, di director
rector director of music at the Mansfield
(Pennsylvania) State Teachers
College, director of muse at
Mooseheart, Illinois, Dean of the
Montclair (New Jersey) S t t e
Teachers College.
At the tine he entered mdita mdita-rjr
rjr mdita-rjr service, Howard was director
of the band, orchesa and Chor Chorus
us Chorus schools at the Pennsylvania
State-University..

,He entered the Department of

the Army in 1943 and served iri
the capacity of executive officer
for the music branch of the Spe Special
cial Special Services Division. .This was
followed by verses! "service in
Greenland, Iceland, and Newfound Newfoundland
land Newfoundland in the) North Atlantic Gpm Gpm-mand
mand Gpm-mand where he organized : music

al programs in the entertainment
iield. He then transferred to the
United States Air Force in March

of 1944 to become the comman commander
der commander and Conductor of The United

States Air Force Band.

Under his leadership, that orga

nization achieved a degiree of e-

minence that i. unparallelled in

musical history. Pioneering in a

theory -that a musical organiza

tion could well become ttje laeai
ambassador of a nation.' he took

his group on eight international

tours, olaying in a total of thirty

seven countr.es wfour continents.

It has played-before 16,000,000

People and has established at

ttendance records in practically

every country in which it has
peared.

This includes playing to 50,000

people daily for 34 days at Toron

to's Exhibition Grounds, 100,000
people nightly for 17 consecutive
nights at Chicago's Soldier Field,
and to audiences of 130,000 in Ber Berlin's
lin's Berlin's Olympic Stadium, 175,000 at
New York's Idlewild Airport, 200, 200,-000
000 200,-000 at Manila's Luneta Park, and
250,000 at Soesterburg, Holland.
. His band has the further dis distinction
tinction distinction of being the only Ameri American
can American musical organization privileg privileged
ed privileged to play for the Royal Gar Garden
den Garden Party at Buckingham Place.
Howard's decorations include
two Legions of Merit, one person

ally presented by the late Gener General
al General H. H. (Hap) Arnold, and the
other by the Donald A. Quarles;
the Commendation Medal with
five clusters; and the Guarde Re Re-publique
publique Re-publique Medal. He was person personally
ally personally decoivfed by the King of
Cambodia and named Commander
of the Order of Monsaraphoh, the
only American so honored other
than Vice President Richard M.

Nixon.

Earle K. Ramborv agricultural

engineering advisor, has been pro

moted to deputy food and agricul

ture officer for Point IV to re re-place
place re-place Clayton L. Schroeder who
recently transferred to Ecuador.

Rambo brings to his new posi

tion 23 years of professional ex

perience. 10 of which have been

in United States technical assist

ance work. His first assignment
outside the United States was to

Panama in 1947 for one year. For

his engineering work during this

period, he was awarded the Order
of Vasco Nunez de Balboa with
the rank of Comendador by the
Republic of Panama.
Since that time he has received
the"; superior service award from
his organization for work as an
engineering director in Lebanon,
and also the meritorious service
award.
In addition to deputy duties,
Rambo will continue his work here
as aq engineering advisor, accord according
ing according to Robert A. Manire, food
and agriculture officer. As depu

ty, Rambo will assist Manire in

directing the Point IV agricultur agricultural
al agricultural assistance program In Panama.
This will include activities of U U-nited
nited U-nited States technicians who are
working with Panamanian counter

parts on development programs in

livestock, soils, horticulture, agri

cultural economics, feed crops
and pastures, credit and cooper cooperatives,
atives, cooperatives, agricultural engineering,
plant diseases, agricultural infor information,
mation, information, extension services and
vocational agriculture education.
The work in agricultural en engineering
gineering engineering is one example of the

joint Panama-United States ef

forts. A division of engineering
has been established in SICAP and
it is scheduled for tranfer into the
Ministry of Agriculture as a per permanent
manent permanent department, July 1, 1959.
Rambo's counterpart, Julio A. Me-

lendez, is chief of the division.
The main task of this division Is
to aid farmers and cattlemen with
'technical advice on matters per pertaining
taining pertaining to agricultural engineer

ing, through agricultural agents of

DAP. At the same time, the divi division
sion division assists and cooperates with
the program of related depart departments
ments departments and services of the Minis Ministry
try Ministry of Agriculture, the Institute of
Economic Development (IFE),
and other similar agencies.
The most important activity dur

ing the past year was a six-day

training course at David on the
operation and maintenance of
farm machinery. This course was
requested, through the Agricultur Agricultural
al Agricultural Agency in David,-by a group

of mechanized farmers. Represen

tatives and distributors of farm
machinery, petroleum products,
tirM and atnraee batteries., and al

so technicians from SICAP, IFE,
IN A. and several private Citizens

participated-. In the course vThe
123 participants came from various

areas of the country.
Another well received activity
was a field day, organized and
conducted in cooperation with the
Agricultural Agency in David, for
the benefit of mechanized farmers.
Its purpose was to display en engineering
gineering engineering works on flood irrigation
for rice by the firm of Miro and

Lombardo at El Icaco farm, in

the' alluvial lands of the Rio Chi-

riqui. About 100 persons attended.

A program is now uuaerway un
construction of small stockwater stockwater-ing
ing stockwater-ing ponds and dams, and trench
silos in the central provinces in

tooperating with IFE, DAP, and

IMA. Toe division worked witn au
Agricultural Agencies in the cen central
tral central provinces in folding "discus "discussions
sions "discussions with cattlemen to determine
the need, for such a program.
For easy observance by passing
cattlemen, a demonstration stock
pond was constructed near the
roadside approximately one kilo kilometer
meter kilometer from Parita, on the farm
of Balbino Ortega, who cooperated
with the financing and work.
Trench silos were constructed
in Santiago, San Francesco de Ve Ve-raguas,
raguas, Ve-raguas, Guarre, Los Santos, Chi Chi-tre
tre Chi-tre Parita and Paris. The Agri Agri-raguas
raguas Agri-raguas Guarare, Los Santos, Chi Chi-tre
tre Chi-tre and Guarare, organized field
days to observe some of the oper operations.
ations. operations. The experiment on rice, includ including
ing including sprinkler irrigation, conduct conducted
ed conducted by the Ministry of Agriculture
near Tocumen International Air Airport,
port, Airport, was completed, and a detail detailed
ed detailed report was prepared by the
division.
Technical work during the year
by the division on water and soil
included assistance in rice flood flooding
ing flooding and overhead irrigation, chan channeling,
neling, channeling, dam construction, drain drainage,
age, drainage, operation of hydraulic rams,
small surface water dams for
livestock water, contour cultiva cultivation,
tion, cultivation, terracing, erosin control, and
flood control. This assistance was
given on 42 farms in cooperation
with three government agencies.
On 15 farms the division assisted
in the installation and handling of
coffee processing plants and rice

dryers. In rural constructions the

division helped 20 farmers in the

designing of modern dairies, and

on structural plans.

Jointly, Rambo and Melendez

are initiating an engineering pro program
gram program which can be expanded ac

cording to the needs of Panama s
agriculture after the division is
transfered to the Ministry.

TJoiir Retirement

CHUCKLE HEAD

SHORT MEMORIES

SACRAMENTO, Calf. (UPI)-

Members of the California Assem
bly paid digified tribute to Abra

ham Lincoln Thursday and then
got into a snouting debate over a

baseball contract between Los An

geles and the Dodgers.
. Pres'ding officer Carlos Bee re restored
stored restored order by remarking: "We
have' forgotten all about Lincoln
in half an hour."
AH-CHOO-
MONTGOMERY, Ala. (UPI) -State
Rep. La Mont Glass wants
to substitute the camellia for gol gol-denrod
denrod gol-denrod as Alabama's state flower.
He said goldenrod is a weed
which originally girew only in the
north. Besides it causes hay fever.

By MARIE DAERR
So, like plenty of other people,
you think your mind doesn't func function
tion function as well at age 40 or 50 as it
did when you were a youngster?
Then prepare for an argument
from an expert on "aging."
She is Dr. Wilma Donahue,
head of University of Michigan's
division of gerontology.
"We are getting more and
more evidence that mental pow powers
ers powers don't decline after middle
age," says Dr. Donahue.
One lurvty rechecked a group
of middle-tgors who, 30 ytars
ago, took intoligonco tn'i
from University of Iowa re
searchers. Now, 30 years later,
those 'youngsters" were check checked
ed checked again.
"Results showed a sizable gain
in average intelligence scores,"
said Dr. Donahue. "In fact, no
one who took the tests a second
time did poorer than he did 30

years ago."

Further University of Michigan

research also handed learning
laurels to a group of older peo people.
ple. people. These older adults and a

group of younger people were asK-

ed to recall incidents from the
same passage in a book.

'The younger people rersaa

the material less often," report

ed Dr. Donahue. But the older

people recalled it more accurately."

In England, two groups, one

younger, one older, were asked

to do a semiskilled task, me
youngsters made n6 plans, but

plunged in. The older people ask asked
ed asked more questions, seemed doubt

ful about results.

"But the older group did the
iob just as well," said Dr. Dona Donahue.
hue. Donahue. Dr. Donahue pointed out that
an emotional crisis, such as los

ing husband or wife, can do

things to one's mental functions

But, she added, the person who
has many interests will recover
better than the person who has

let his world shrink.
Mental powers can also de
cline from purely physical caus
es.
"But the rovers can hap happen,"
pen," happen," Dr. Donahue said. "Tests
t Washington University in St.
'Lou's, Mo., showed that, when
diet and hormone treatment re restored
stored restored certain physical func functions,
tions, functions, mental scores improved,
too."
In Dr. Donahue's opinion

piain, lazy minxing habits" can

be a real villain.
"To keep your mind healthy
continue to use it and enjoy it,'

she said. "If you think mental

decline is inevitable, and shrink

from outside contacts and inter

ests, you may realize your fears

and I hesitate
do you think?

What

to say yes

-L.B.W.

A I'd accept, promptly end

enjoy every minute. I'm wager wagering
ing wagering your son wouldn't have ask asked
ed asked you if he hadn't thought voj
would be fino 'young" company.

Q How often should I check
my Social Security record with
the Social Security Administra Administration?
tion? Administration? L.F.Y.
A At least once every hree
years. You can gt your record
to date by getting Form CAR CAR-700r
700r CAR-700r at the nearest Social Secur Security
ity Security office, filling it out and mail mailing
ing mailing it o Social Security Admin Administration,
istration, Administration, Candler Bldg., Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore 1, Md. Or just write a let

ter stating name and address.

date of birth and Social Security
number.

Q My son, unmarried, has

invited me to be his guest on i
fine vacation trip, one that
couldn't afford to take. "I am a

fraid Dad could be a wet blahket

y in a recent column you
stated that private nurses are

not covered by Social Security.

If they are self-employed, wouldn't

they be covered? B. R.
A You arfc right. A self-em

ployed nurse woutd be covered

under this Social Security cate
gory.

Whenever the Dains of Rheumatism.

Arthritis, jseumis, LiumDago, sci sciatica,
atica, sciatica, stiff miuclei and swollen
iotnts make you mlasrable, get
tOMIND from your druggist at
once. KOMIND quickly brings fan fantastic
tastic fantastic relief so you can sleep, work
and live in comfort. Don't suffer
eedlestiDr. Get KOMIND today.

S Visiting miami
1 ornewyobkX
m, TrTiny one of 20 American' cities i
jj there's a Fields Hotel where you'

reel si noma.

INMIAMI

. you'll enjoy
the luxurious

i 1

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BISCAYNE TERRACE
Miami's leading hotel, entirely
air conditioned. 200 rooms and
suites, with private bath &
shower, radio, TV On Biscayne
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Moderate rates.

mmmnuwmnm

m IN NEW YORK
it's the famous
GOVERNOR
!! CLINTON

hotil opposite Penri Station la

1.

th heart of m Id-town. 1200 mod

ern guest room, private bath,
radio, TV. Many air-conditioned.
Near theater, shopping districts.

Jfloderajejgjes.

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titcutlK Bllicin 171 Seventh" vnu, n. t.i
, SEE Y0UK TVtl GtNt u CABLE,
eovcilNTON, NjaVtrt t writi tor troctiuras
J! f INI HOT! U MUSI THI IUTIML

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YOU CAN WIN IN OUR
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Ex-convicl Shot,
Wounded By Police
After 18-hr. Hunt

NEW YORK (UPI) -"Vincent
(The Bug) McGowan, a berserk
ex-Convict who critically wounded
his estranged wife, was shot and
wounded today when he tried to
escaped police who had been
searching for him for 18 hours.
Detectives seized 4the 27-year old
gunman at 5:05 a. m. as he left
an Upper East Side apartment,
but he punched one of the detec detectives
tives detectives and bolted. He was brought
down with a shot in the back and

taken to Metropolitan Hospital.

iA citywide bunt for iMcGowan
began yesterd.y morning when he
shot his telephone operator wife,
Christine, 25, in the abdomen vith
a pistol when she refused his plea
for reconciliation. He also threat threatened
ened threatened to kill their 10 year old
daughter, Linda, but fled when a
landlady told him "the cops are
coming!'" :;.;.;, ,-
Mrs. McGowan was reported in
critical condition at, St. John's
Hospital., m, W'l-;;J'-C r,'.:
McGowan, an elevator mechanic
by trade, was called i'the bug"
because, liquor crazed him, police
said. ,i ''. : i" ; :'!y .,;,,:. J

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Thc Pan American Reiiord Show"
Every Sunday

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Adequate stock of Parts at
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A-l Service Facilities However,
due to the efficiency and
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mechanic can take care of
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Jh&to i& a (fknault
from $138500

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"' -ii I "t "-fl miUMMlULiiniilllHilllliSli



V 'riGltofr THE STOP AY AMTBICAN ... ' .. .. gtKDAT. TOKPART 1, W9

1
THf VOICE OF
BROADWAY

i Uncial and Vtherwbe Vo W JSSSKl :

(US

" &SUL Manama I gePSit;-- Hf

if-
V
5
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15'
I'
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mem mMmmm$mmmmwm:
MISS JOSEPHINE

kr. and Mrs. Charles Kelly Dl Bella ol Cabls Heights, An An-con,
con, An-con, announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Joseph-
lne Anne Di Bella, to Dr. Russell Lee Hughes, son of Mr. and
Mrs.' Claude Fitzpatrick Hughes, of Roanoke, Va.
Miss Di Bella was graduated from Balboa High School and
attended the Canal Zone Junior College and Good Counsel Col College
lege College 'In White Plains, N. Y.
Dr. Hughes Is a graduate of Roanoke College and Medical
College of Virginia. He served his Internship at Philadelphia
General Hospital, and Is currently attached to the TJ. S. Army
Medical Corps at Fort Clayton.
A March wedding is planned.

Asile to la Infancli
Commltt Plm Ball
Additional plans for a gala
masked ball to be held Saturday
evening for the benefit of Asilo
de la Infacia, an orphanage in
Panama, have been announced by
the sponsoring committee of the
In er-Araerkan Women's Club.
The party U planned for 8:30
p.m. to 1 .m. at the Community
House. 15th Naval District. Tick Ticket,
et, Ticket, which aire beinf sold by com
mittee members, at the IAWC
off ce and at the door, entitle the
holder to a midnight dinner,
door arizes, costume prises and
other entertainment.
"Prizes which will be awarded
include a silver tray from MercU'
rio's. a Chinese jewel box from
Salomon's, a complete set of Ja
inese dinnerware from Produc
tos Superiores, S.A., six hand-cut
decanters of bergunay irom nen
riauez and Cornell. Inc.i and an
electric Italian espresso maker
from Duran, which also is provid
1b Hie coffee for the party.
The committee for the Asilo
will!" meet tomorrow morning at
8:39 at the home of Mrs. Charles

IBG(gA(yJSE P
r.1Q!JC2D3DKI(i
THE PERSONS TRAVEL AGENCY
WILL BE CLOSED MONDAY
FEBRUARY 16, 1959

i "MEXICAN FIESTA"
; OPENING TONIGHT AT 9 P.M.
I at our SUNDAY EVENING BUFFET
FEATURING:
, The Mexican "Ranchera" Singing Star
HILDA MARQUEZ
with the "Marlachl" Orchestra
; MIGUEL DIAZ
AND HIS SINGERS
e JUAN TORRES ("El Ranchero")
, e ROBERTO ROMANO
, (The Romantic Troubador of Mexico)
Buffet I S.S0 per person

,..t yil Himii am i T'l. ') il I"T"" r-..fiaaaaaMj
I i-il

Ltm
s.
HI
liiiispiiiiwiil
ANNE DI BELLA
A. Garcia, 2336 Owen Street, Apt.
A, Balboa.
Cray Ladles
Graduate Tomorrow
Graduation exercises for Red
Cross Gray Lad s will be held
tomorrow morning a 9:30 in the
Red Cross Chapter Building in
Old Cristobal.
AU Gray Ladies are requested
tc attend in uniform.
All-Star Clrelt
Meets Wednesday
The All-Stai Ciircle will have ?
card party at 1 o.m. Wednesday
at the Sco'tish Rite Temple in
Balboa. Refreshments will be serv
ed.
Donations will be used for
Christmas charity projects.
: All members of the Eastern
Star and friends are invited to at
tend.
Etther CircU
Meeting Monday
Esther Circle of the Balboa TI
nion Church will meet Monday
evening at 7:30 with Mrs. Otcir
PRESENTS:

2-0740 a i-VUt

mMtttJ frmlkfllf U lot -4

S.-00 J 10 ml.
Clsen at the parsonage, T76 San
Pablo Street, Balboa.
Mrs. Elide Saunders w U be co co-hostess,
hostess, co-hostess, an interesting progaih
has been planned.
Dr. Julie Won.,
To Speak Tuesday
To Altar-Rosary Society
Dr. Julio Wong, prominent sur surgeon
geon surgeon in Panama, will be guest
speaker at the Ancon Altar Rosa Rosary
ry Rosary Society .neetng Tuesday eve evening
ning evening at 8 in the Sacred Heart Par Parish
ish Parish Hal1, Ancon.
Di. Wong, who is associated
wl:h the Sar Fernando Clinic and
San o Tom as Hospital, w il speak
un "General Concepts in Mal'g Mal'g-nant
nant Mal'g-nant Disease."
Born in Colon, the doctor was gra
duated from Cristobal High School
und studied medicine at the Un
versify of California and Johns Johns-Hopkins
Hopkins Johns-Hopkins Universitj at Bal'imore,
Md. He ha; advanced study n
sirgery a1 the University of St.
Louis. In 1957, he was associated
w!th the Coco Solo Hospital.
All Society members ire urged
to bring guests to the meeting.
All interested women n the com community
munity community are invi'ed to attend.
Clayton NCO Wives
Traval Ta Taboaa
Fnrt Clavton NCO Wives Club
members enjoyed a day of shell shelling,
ing, shelling, swim ..ing and picn icking
and a tour ol Taboga Island las'
week.
The trip was arranged by Mrr.
E ir.er Snannon, program chair chairman.
man. chairman. Mrs. Allen Kline, a guest,
was welcomed by club president
Mrs. Martin Forkas.
Quarry Heights Women
RniAV CHh Meetino'
coffee meeting of
the Quarry Heights Women's Club
w held last weeK in we mm
iM,n nf ha Officers' Club.
a Valantinn'i theme waS used,
with nosegays of scarlet-sparyed
wmvirrM addin? color to the
scene. Hostesses were Mrs. Cath
erine Raser, Mrs. Addie Peck
h.m .ml Mrs Mareeret Coffey.
c.rah wh'itener. oresident.
thanked the hostesses and wel welcomed
comed welcomed Mrs. Louise Coutts, Mrs.
Leon Corso, Mrs. William Wsters
and Mirs. L. W. Douglas, newcom newcomers
ers newcomers to Quarry Heights.
Associate members attending for
the first time were Mrs. r.
Smith, Mrs. L. M. Kawiros, Mrs.
h. H. GOOQtn, Mrs. It. K.. waiKrr
and Mrs. L. A. Ferguson.
Tha rtnn-urize. a larse mahoga
ny salad bowl t fidled with wood wood-roses,
roses, wood-roses, was won by Miss Mary
.Tnniwi. a truest visiting the Isth
must from the States. Other
guests included Mrs. Walsh Sr.
Mrs. Beatty and Mrs. Wolslagel
New standing committeei cnair cnair-man
man cnair-man who were introduced include
Mrs. Coffey and Mrs. Buckley,
hosp'tality, Mrs. Trickey and
Mrs. Peckham, hostesses; Mrs.
Sanborn, publicity; Mrs. Lawrence,
Bridie; Mrs. Emerson and Mrs.
Franks, Children's Easter Party:
Krs. Schlatter, Mrs. Raser and
Mrs. McDuff, nomin-tmg.
Mrs. Wentworth Hosts
Arts And CraHv Group
The Arts and Crafts Group of
the Balboa Woman's Club will
meet tomorrow morning at 9 at
the home of Mrs. Heien Went Went-worth,
worth, Went-worth, 573 San Juan Place. The
annual exhibdton will be discuss discussed.
ed. discussed. Gulick Chapel Guild
Hears Talk On Chapels.
At the monthly meeting of me
Fort Gulick Protestant u a pel
Guild last week Mrs. John Borg-
Strom, in charge of the program,
presented a talk on "Army Cha
pels and unapiains.
Mrs. ueios .eeiean, presiuem,
conducted the business session
and welcomed Mrs. AiDert Brown
as a new member. Guests were
Mrs. Avis Kelley and Mrs. J.
Hedge.
Members auenaing were min.
Cecil Himes, Mrs. Phillip Judsen,
Mrs. Abraham Gomea, Mrs.
Ames Swalm, Mrs. Elroy Upsey,
Mrs. Lowell Erickson, Mrs. Den Dennis
nis Dennis Boniface, Mrs. Marv.n Nolte,
Mrs. Gordan Chaphe, Mrs. Jamei
"loane, Mrs. Howard Hyatt, Mrs.
Leon Green, Mrs. William Pol Pollard,
lard, Pollard, Mrs. George Pulliam, Mrs.
Raymond .'eurson, Mrs. James
E16r and Mrs. Gerald McCurdy.
Mrs. Pollard and Mrs. Hyatt
were hostesses for the meeting.
IAWC In Colon
Meets Monday
A a-eneral assembly- of the In
tar-Amerlean Women's Club of
Colon is scheduled for Monday
afternoon a. 4.
The guest of honor will be Dr.
Ester Nelra de Calvo, secretary
of the Inter.Amer'an Committee
of Women at Washington, D. C.
Miss Calvo he been recognized
ai one of Latin America's most
outstanding women.
Mr. And Mrs. Radel
Announce Daughter's
Marriage To Mr. Meier
Mr. and Mrs. George L. Radel
of Gatun announce the marriage
of their daughter, Rosale, Ann,
tu Mr. Robert W. Meier of Arling
ton Heights. II). The vows were
AYchanted in Chicago.
The bride wa. graduated from
Cristobal High School In 1958.
Mr. meler it attending North
Help Your Piles
Don't auffar from painful, Itching
Ptlaa anothar hour without trying
Chlnarold. Upon applloatlon Chlnaraia
atarta curbing Plla marfa S way: 1.
uea pain and Itching. I. Hclpa nhrlnk
ora, awollan tiaauaa. I. Htlpa natura
hal Irritated membranaa and allay Pile
Narvouanaaa. Aak your Drugrglat (at
Chlnarold today.

8 ..aaairailmr""

MRS. ERNEST LEE COTTON Is the former Miss-Kaye Staf Stafford,
ford, Stafford, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. O. K. Stafford of Atlanta, Texas.
Her recent marriage to Mr. Cotton, son of Mr. and Mrs. E, L.
Cotton of Margarita, is of local Interest. The vows were ex exchanged
changed exchanged in the Gaston Avenue Baptist Church in Dallas, Tex.
Mr Cotton, a senior student at North Texas State College at
Denton,- and his bride are making their home at 4117 Douglas

Street, Dallas...
em Illinois University at De Kalb.
111. He is the son of Mrs. Violet
Keiser of Torrance, Calif., and
Fred W. Meier of Arlington
He shts.
The newly weds are making
Iheir home a.t 523 Lucinda Ave-
.ue in De Kalb.
Birth Announcement
B" L and Mrs. Jones
Lt. and Mrs. Thomas J.
Jones of El Paso, Texas,
P.
an-
nounce the birth of their daughter
Jan. 28 at Hotel Dieu Hospital in
El Paso. The baby has been nam named
ed named Sandra Lee.
Mr. and Mrs. Ce"ge L. Radel
of Gatun are Uu maternal grand grandparents.
parents. grandparents. The paternal grandpar
ents are Mr. and Mrs. E. Buirrel
Jones of Lawton, Okla.
Clayton Ladles' Guild
Meets Wednesday
The Fort Clayton Pro'estant La
dies' Guild will have a regular
monthly meeting Wednesday morn morning
ing morning at 9:30 at he Religious Cen Center,
ter, Center, Building 126.
Mrs. K. 7. Simpson and Mrs.
G. R. Blackldge will be hostess hostesses.
es. hostesses. All Pro'estant women a're invit invited
ed invited to attend and bring guests.
, Meeting
Unity Temple
Unitv Temdc 759 will have
regular meeting Wednesday at the
Paraiso Lodge. All Daughters of
the Temple are urged to attend
as Important matters will be d s
cussed. Members are reminded
that "Package Night" will be re
sumed.
DOUBLE TROUBLE
NEWCASTLE, England (UPD (UPD-Window
Window (UPD-Window washer George Shiels, 33,
had two accidents yesterday. He
was working on the top rung of
his ladder when a runaway truck
knocked it from unde- him. Shiels
landed on top of the truck, which
then crashed into a shop window.
Shiels nursed Minor injuries and
considered himself lucky.

V

suddenly...

u

ASK FOR IT AT YOUR BEAUTY 8ALOI? ;
Distributors in Panama
JULIO V0S, S. A.

Second Diagonal (Old "A" Street) No.

Box No. 1194

Paris Headquarters
Of Far Rightists
Raided By Police
PARIS, Feb, 14 (UPI) -Police
raided the Paris headquarters of
the extreme rightwing Nationalist
Party yesterday, the government
announced yesterday. It was the
first move in a reported crack crackdown
down crackdown ordered by President Charles
de Gaulle on France's rightwing
extremists.
Police announced that the
homes of seven party leaders al also
so also were raided and that eight
members of the movement were
arrested and questioned on charg charges
es charges of "endangering the external
security of the state." They later
were released.
The drive, ordered by De Gaulle
as a dramatic move to end
French and Algerian street dem demonstrations
onstrations demonstrations against the govern government
ment government coincided with a new drive
aga'nst Algerian rebels infiltrating
from Tunisia.
French military headquarters in
Algiers reported French infantry,
artillery and aircraft "totally an annihilated"
nihilated" annihilated" a band of 200 National Nationalists
ists Nationalists trapped along the Tunisian
frontier. It said they killed 150
rebels, captured 25 and put 25 to
fl'ght. Three French soldiers were
killed and S were wounded.
Informed sources said De Gaulle
also ordered the arrest of x x-tremists
tremists x-tremists who jeered and booed
Premier Michel Debre in Algiers
Monday.
The demonstration, in which be between
tween between 500 and 2,000 persons shout shouted
ed shouted abuse at Debre as he nlac1" a
wreath at the monument to the
dead in downtown Algiers, was
the worst since then-Premier Guy
Mollet was pelted with rotten to tomatoes
matoes tomatoes and eggs at the same
monument in Feburary 1956.
The rightwingers apparently
were angered by Debre's and De
Gaulle's failure to call for com complete
plete complete integration of Algeria with
metropolitan France.'
count OHAMPOO

you look younger
With Eoux Creme Color Sham

poo you make your colorlnj
mixture in the bottle, apply
from the bottle, and in mlnuttt
very visible strand of your halt
flowa with lastlny, younger,
looking color Rom color; tha
,flneit of all! TJieao.
cording to direction-.

7-S7
Tel. 8-1971

.day, an-
tue inn
passed without too much general
discomfort At least if you fail a
test you can always blame U en
good ole lucky IS, One thing of
interest dii happen. A few fresh freshmen
men freshmen boys got: a hold of soma
"hot" stuff which greatly added to
their fear of IS. v
The Valentine Format held Fri Friday
day Friday night at the Fart Amador Of
ficer's Mess with Lucho doing the
honors, was a sight to behold. The
queen. Layne Taylor, did eomnle
te -Justice to her tle. The court.
Mary Watson, Ann Haskell, Kay
Beasley, Kathy McConoughy, Lin Linda
da Linda Sikorski, Joyce Herring, Judy
Days and Aloha Shatrowski,
were visions of loveliness as they
accompanied their queen. Mary
Watson and her committee are
be congratulated for making
' Sweethearts Forever" a truly
memorable ocertsion.
The Valentine Showcase re results
sults results are -as follows: The senior!
with their idea of a boy and girl
and a tree with hearts depleting
all the senior sweet-hearts came
in with first olace. Juniors follow followed
ed followed next with their version of
HeartsvUle were the typical
places, Heartbreak Hotel, Val
entine Inn, Sacred Heart Chanel,
the Tide (not Lux, but Tide
Theater playing 'Love la Eternal'
and In the center of it all a boy
and a girl on a bench under a
pink angel-halr tree. The sopho sophomores
mores sophomores captured second place with
an eyecatching showcase doe in
complete red and white, -which,
besides being the school's colors,
are also the favorite! of St. Val
entine and Dan Cunld. Hearts were.!
the theme of that showcase. The
freshmen came in last with a
jungle romance of two elephants,
it was different to say the least.
Who will and who will not go to
either Boys' State or Girls' State,
That la the Question. In all oro-
babilitv, those lucky souls will be
-notified sometime this week by
mail. If not, all who applied will
just calmly pass away of sus suspense's
pense's suspense's disease.
The Zonlan staf: is working like
Sinta's little elves on the morm
of Christmas Eve.' The yearbook
this yesr should give everyorj a
little bit to say about it. Mostly
good, of course.
I fear it's getting near that lime,
so i u just smile and say. "Time
will pass, will you?"
Former McCarthy
Sleuth Speaks
Of Communism In US
CHICAGO (UPI)-A former In
vestigator for the late Sen. Joseph
McCarthy charged last night
that more than half of the presi presidents
dents presidents of Negro universities and
334 other college and university
presidents have been affiliated
with communist organizat'ons.
Dr. J. B. Matthews, New York
City, spoke before the Abrshtm
Lincoln National Republican Club.
He said American Communists
today "are happier than ever,'
while "anti-communism is punch
drunk, grofgy and reeling against
the ropes."
Matthews said Commun'lts
have been trying te give the lm
pressioni that their ranks have
dwindled to meaningless propor proportions."
tions." proportions." "But the truth is the party has
token on a new look."
He charged that "the National
Assn. for the Advancement of
Colored People, the National
Council of Churhes and other or
ganliatloni believing themselves
to be antl-Commun'st' have pre.
tented the Reds with their great greatest
est greatest victories in recent years.
Known Communists of "fellow
travelers" have been involved fo
every single incident" of vio
lence in southern integration dis disputes,
putes, disputes, he said, "and more than
half of the presidents of Negro
universities have been affiliated
at one time in one way or another
with Communist organization!.'
"Not only this," Matthews laid,
but 334 college and. university
presidents throughout the nation
have also been affiliate with
Communist organizations .,, in
cluding most of the state univer universities."
sities." universities." Quote Unquote
SPRINGFIELD. lll.-Weat ler-
lin Mayor Willy Brandt, en a di
vided Germany:
"I can only tell you that the
Germans lit the East and In the
West have not accepted the divi
sion of their country, and they
will not accent conditions under
which a son is separated from
his mother, a brother from his
brother."
WASHINGTON Sen. Richard I
Neuberger (D-Ore.j, victor la
Datue against cancer: i
"I owe life itself to medical re
search, and if as a senator I ca
press this cause, I have a duty to
fo en." : ;
' IL MONTE, CalilWlm Olena.
21, who heeded a tearful gdei from
a' mother and rescued her five
children from a bUtinc house:
"It's Just that I canTt stand te
see women cry." ; v .i
WASHINGTON Sen Alexander
Wiley (R-rVii.), on negotetinf
with Russia)
"You. can talk te him and talk
te him, but watch out he don't
kick you. That's what we've got
we're dealing"" with a jackaaa."

Ho, hum; Another
other tea cents. Friday

by

MISS MIONIOHT'S
NO II BOCK.
GIs returning from Germany re report
port report that Pfc. Elv.a Presley real really
ly really is smitten with the blond, fruo fruo-eye
eye fruo-eye i Iraulein Margrit, Buergin and
just might le a the mood to mar marry
ry marry her unless his brain trust con convinces
vinces convinces him it would be death to,
hi career, as advisors of rock
'n' roll stars usually do. .. ;Au
parently Tony artley's tesent
ment against Deborah Keir tor
falling m love with another man
hat cooled. They've ended .the
great bitterness, and agreed on a
"friendly" divorce, with divine:!
custody of the children . Michael
Callan (formerly Mickey Call n of
"West Side Story") flew ito New
York from Hoilvwnnd to Ray
ibara'MOler, the fashion del
Who used to be "Miax PhUarinl.
phla." Mickey's from the City of
Brotherly Love, too. . .Some of
the most talked-about of the "tar
.out" night spots in Greenwich
Village have cu out dancing on
Friday anj Saturday evening's be be-ctuse
ctuse be-ctuse too many sightseers from
up own and (horrors!) even out-tif
town have been going down to
look at the offbeat characters!
with each other. I
The Judge who heard the Rita
Hayworth-AM Khan case in Reno
the other dsy was rough on All
and bis tawvera for mlno th
v-juii uib uck aumony. iu iu-ta
ta iu-ta charges he owes. His Hon-r ru! ru!-ed
ed ru!-ed that the screen star is entitled
to every cent she asked for-and
so far there has been no appeal.
Francis X. Bushman, the silent
screen fcol of grandma's era, ap apparently
parently apparently enjoys the spoofing he's
been getting on the Steve Allen
show. He sent Steve a note of
thanks aay ng how, much he ap appreciates
preciates appreciates the fun. .After a suit
t,Jn,J,M !P4 recently
widowed, Diana Dors will marry
her new 'adviser", Dick Dawson
Dennis Hamiltoni the husband
frommwhom she was separated,
died in England a lew days ago.
wiei-consc ous ladles envious of
w.u. cwenrny siu.outtes would
ffP?'n,ed ".V,,y'd Dinah
?n?IeV. Wl?7- Medw nd Lu Lu-c
c Lu-c lie Ball dinma at Luchow's the
other night. All three of the glimor
Retired Prostitute's
With Greenlease
CHICAGO (UPI) Police
checked the serial numbers of i
grandmotherly ex madam's 165.-
202 hoard yesterday to determine
whether it is part;of the missing
Bobby Greenlesse ransom money.
They also wanted to find out
how Mrs. Graee Van Scoyk, 63,
managed to build up a bank ba).
ance of $58,513 and salt $25,000
more away in a safety deposit
box.
Mrs. Vaa Scoyk explained it
all with a sweet smile.
She accumulated the money
through 40 years of hard-work as
a iedy of easy virtue, she said.
"That represents a lifetime in
business," she said. "My friends
were gooa 10 ma over tne years..
Chief of Detectives Patrick Dee Dee-ley
ley Dee-ley was a mite suspicious, howev
er. He figured that even a dedi dedicated
cated dedicated career girl like Mrs. Van
Scoyk would have a tough time
saving up close to S1S0.000.
He ordered his men to check the
bills found in Mrs. Van Scoyk'i
closet against the serial number
or one of tne most mysterious
fortunes in the annals of Ameri American
can American crime the missing Green Green-lease
lease Green-lease ransom.
In IMS, a strange couple, Bon Bonnie
nie Bonnie Jean Heady end her lover,
can Austin Hall, teamed up to
Kidnap Bobby Greenlease, the lit little
tle little son of a Kansas City million millionaire,
aire, millionaire, Greenlease paid $600,000 for his
son's release, but Hall killed
Bobby instead. He was captured
in St. Louis with most of the toot
In his possession. But when the
ransom was counted later at a po police
lice police station, $300,000 was missing
The two arreting officers went
to jail, but no one was solved
the mystery of ths missing $300, $300,-000,
000, $300,-000, Some of the ransom bills
have turned up in Federal Re
serve banks, leading authorities te
awueve tne unaarwon got noiq
of the money and Is feeding It
slewly.baek into eireulfttiea.

Get the one and only
GERf.l-FIGIlTING TOOTHBRUSH

Dorothy Killgallen

girls packed away a large order el
potato pancakes (with, aauerbrat aauerbrat-en,
en, aauerbrat-en, ol course! ).
Actrees June Lockhart and ar architect
chitect architect John L'ndsey are headed
for a June wedding. He waa once
the bridegroom of Diana Lynn. .
London is gabbing about the Mar Marquess
quess Marquess of Milford Haven'i new lav
terest, beautiful Llese Denis. She's
a English model. arie Mc McDonald
Donald McDonald s new act, which New
Yorkers will see at the Persian
Room in March, will IncJuSe a
comic Impression of Brigitte Bar Bar-(ShVU
(ShVU Bar-(ShVU also include an imlta imlta-tion
tion imlta-tion of Zsa Zsa Gabor, which is
getting to be so standard In night
club routines that even the bus bus-boys
boys bus-boys can do lt.)
The Internal Revenue boys nab nabbed
bed nabbed one of the waiters at a fam famed
ed famed CatsklU hotel for fal" to
port more than $6,000 in tips. .
Tempest Storm must really adore
Herb Jeffries, judainc frnm th
The Lindv'i it ia huaaiii .v,.
the ehibby younf comedian who
grabbed an aging orchestra lead-f.-oytt
tt and threatned to
kill him for taking his place on
the i bandstand before the funny
fellow had finished his act. It hap happened
pened happened at an East Side hotel the
other night. .The ads for Bob
new western flicker,
aui jesse james, snould be
musing, bod na written a whnia
set of jokes for them, and be
and Rhonda Flem ng posed for
appropriate p'ctures to illustrate
eacn line.
Marilyn Monroe should have
been pleased bv tih am-iur,
reaction to her lateit. "Snma
Like It Hot." Whirh uiaa ....
viewed at a local cinema. H.
customers literally howled with
laughter, and the lobby comment
" y lBy enthusiasUc. One sam
Pie: "It's the funniest picture ever
made.
The Inevitable: Sightaeelng hus hus-!
! hus-! Mtnhattan now point
ou Birdland. . .Steve Lawrence
fd Eyde Gorme, already rich
from record sales and personal 40 40-pearances,
pearances, 40-pearances, hive made a killing in
the stock market.
Hoard Checked
Ransom Bill Sines
Almost every time a collection
w shady money turns up in the
Middle West, police run if through
a "Greenlease chec!k.'
Delay also ordered hit men to
Invest gate whether Mrs. Van
Scoyk s pile represents the profits
taD Slrl ring.
The kina- Ksej nest egg was dls-
Detective Gerald Shallow?
The policemen found an address
hook containing lists i of men's
names and W BweaeteWsS
w!,,vmlP, ? them ftatufef
Mrs. V,n Scoyk la her younger
!onLP"r vb,r buffed lnfe 5
closet. The bags were atuffed wl(S
yJai dtminationi ranging
from 10 to 100 dollar bills.
Mrs. Van Scoyk offered to ipht
the money with the deteeUves if
where fJLV. t0 t"0-
be?; h.!!coyk,id n w
nn a nard working prostitute
sver since World War fbuSS
W.money In, my old ige,
we said. "I'll go to Jail now whin
the income taxVy. Ld ouT.boS
w visit irTtain
AMMAN, Jordan (UPI) Jor Jor-din's
din's Jor-din's Xing Hussein- will visit Brit
sin and the United States next
Sonth, it was announced' official official-t
t official-t yesterday. Hussein's trie
be an informal en for the bur
eta of rest. It will fellow a quick
ir ef Europe and a stop u Tot Tot-mesa.
mesa. Tot-mesa.
0 Raachaa you Shirficslly StatlM
e afadt t May Atthaly Antt
aajNa tar u to 4 months In VMl
.e Inhibit tf eitryt ALL tyflat
ef iwm that taU m r KaM le I
It's tho
NEW
Dr.Vest's
Miracle-Tuft 69

f
A

1

it','-



t

y-XJ?fDAY, FEBRUARY IS, 195ft

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

Aainrj;X

1,

.4

i

1

ft?

-V t t i I I

Jaan B. Arias, General: Manager of Inte clones Generates S. A., local aents for Maek
Truck Co., delivers to Rafael BMP", eo-wvre of Interamericana de Estudlos y Empresas,
the key for t 'WRW'r'". ,rs mounted on Mack Trucks, which were
purchased by INEMSA for the pavlnt of a lee m of the Interainerlcan Highway between
the cities of Aiuaauice uUi ;c of Panama. Also shown In the picture are
from left to right florencio Icaza, president; adolfo Iraia, Vlcenresldentj Edgardo Carles,
Manager of the Heayy Equipment Division and. Rleardo G. Brin, Office Manager, ail of F.
ICAZA T CIA, S. A., distributors of Worthlngton equipment in the Republic of Panama.

Two Georgia Bank Robberies

Bring Four G unmen $25,000

COLUMBUS,T Gi. (UPIlr-Four

bandits struck two Georgia banks

at the same ume yestsrdsy, but at

locations 100 miles Turt and es escaped
caped escaped with about (25,000.

Two shabby gunmen robbed a

temporary branch of the Fourth

majonal Bank here of about

$20,000. Two other gunmen in

"be-bop" clothes hit the Tri City

Federal Sav'ngs and Loan bank

at Hapevllle, locked the three em employes
ployes employes in a vault and escaped

with more than 15,000.
Police here arrested two ius ius-pects
pects ius-pects but released them shortly,
tf.er.
Both robberies occurred almost
at the same time after the lunch
hour when' here were no custom customers
ers customers in either bank.
The bar.!: here was located In
a converted mobile trailer home
while permanent facilities were
being buOt at the Cross Country
Shopp'ng Center Manager H. H.
Armstrong said the men walked

Into his officii at 1:30 p.m., threw
a white sack m his desk and or ordered
dered ordered him ti fill it up.
"Sir, arc you seriouse' Arm Armstrong
strong Armstrong asked.
One of the men pulled a pistol

DuPont Stock Up 8 Points
On Rumor Of GM Distribution

NEW YORK (UPI) An 8 8-point
point 8-point rise m DuPont, amid talk
that the company will be allowed
to distribute its General Motors
stocks holdings to shareholders tax
free, sparked late, sharp rise
on th sftock exchange.
The run-up came at the climax
of a somewhat uneventful session,
whh generated volume of 3, 3,-070,000
070,000 3,-070,000 shares, only 440,000 shares
more than Thuwjday'a holiday holiday-lightened
lightened holiday-lightened total.
The late rush tor DuPont. one
of the bluest of the blue chips,
li'ted that s onk 'j n
its high. It held all but u point,
closing at 215 V4. UD 8u.

Heavy demand lor Amencan

buying, lif-ed that blue chip 2i
to 237V4. Thers were gains of 2
points or more in Eastman Kdak.
Goodyear Tiue, Firestone Tire,
Zenith and International Telephone.

. The last responded to news that

it has been chosen by ihe A'r

Force to handle, in assicla ion

with Radio Corn, of America.

systematic improvement and

modernization of the Air Force

communlca ions suppor system,! from Norfolk

Jnternauonal Telephone gained 3-8 ran up 3 pom s

plant neair

ut 4 pc

Qmtaro,

from his pocket and replied: "Yes

I am serious.'
The men escaped In a blue Ford
t'ation wagon belonging to a uaed
car lot here. The xcar and the
clothhg they wore during the
holdup were found shortly after
by police In a grocery store park parkins
ins parkins lot.
At Hapevllle, the two bandits
entered the bank just as a lone
customer left. Only manager
Street Kornegay, his wife and
Mn, Dora Guffin, a teller, were
in the bank.
'I asked one of the men if he
wanted to open a new account,'
Mrs. Guffin said. "He whisked
out his gun and said JNo. Stand
back. This is a holdup.' I put
both my hands on top of my head,
and he stepped right over the
counter."
The men rifled the cash draw drawers,
ers, drawers, shoved the three employes
into the bank vault, and escaped
in heavy traffic. No one saw them
leave.
Kornegay said he and the others
waited inside the vault for about
10 minutes to be sure the men
had left, then opened the vault
from the inside and called the
FBI.

factoring
Californ a.

Inland ran
strong Veel

gains of a point or more in Lu Lu-uens,
uens, Lu-uens, Jones 9 laughlin, Wheel
in, Youngstown and Continen
tal.
, Chryaler picked up over a point
and Amencan ; c ori nearly one
in a firm auto Hit.
Moving up in chemicals were
Thokol "-I a
Allied, Union Carbide, Dow and
Ejstman. ru

Except for a 2 pointt drop In

Richfield', o i . ...
apparently hav'mg shaken off un uneasiness
easiness uneasiness caused by the decline in
world crude prices. Royal Dutch
rose a point, cities Service

Rails had few features aside

A Simple Aim:
To Entertain

Businessman Rescued From Icy Vigil
After Plane Crashes On Frozen Lake

MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. (UPD (UPD-A
A (UPD-A suburban businessman pilot re returned
turned returned here last night from
four days of sub tero cold and
.error beside his dead wile in ihe
cabin of their wrecked airplane.
During he ordeal. L o n n i e
Worth set he own broken nose
while keeping a tragic vigil over
the body a his wife.
, Worth, 49, Robbimdale, Minn,
nursing home operator, to" i how
he shivered through 25 degree-below-zero
cold after the plane
cracked up Sunday on the !- of
frozen Leecn Lake, 8i miles be below
low below the Canadian border.
Wor'U's wife, also 49, died
hours later of Injuries received in
the crash, but Worth came
through with nothing worse than
the broken nose, a black eye and
a sore chest.
Worth said a tip that "the
northerns were biting" sent the
couple cn a weekend kc-fishing
trip to Red Lake In northern Min Minnesota.
nesota. Minnesota. They were returning Sunday
when they became lost in a bliz blizzard
zard blizzard and tried U. land the ski
plane on Leech Lake. The oral!
began arcing, the landing gear
collapsed, a wing crumpled and
Mrs. Worth wa thrown out.
Worth bundled his wife !n extra
clothing and a blanket, put her
in the pune and set out for the
shore
There he broke into a cabin,
but was trapped there during an
all-night blizzard.
When he returned in the morn morn-ng,
ng, morn-ng, his wife was dead from her
injures and the killing cold.
The next four days were spent

in a frozen hell as Worth stayed
beside his wife's body through

the -Vty-Iight hours and trcised
back to his cab a refuge at night nightfall.
fall. nightfall. He took an old bedstead and a
flag from ihe cabin aAd spread
Ihem on the ice to attract search
planes.
But, bavk u Robbinsdale, the
couple's three children, Melvern,
21, Marlene, II and Rosemary,
16, waited unconcerned because
their parents often stayed over a
couple of days on fishing trips.
It wasn't until Tuesday evening
Ihey notified authorities. The
search began Wednesday morn morning.
ing. morning. Civil A'r Patrol planes spotted
Worth's signal late and a helicop helicopter
ter helicopter set down to rescue the shiver shivering
ing shivering businessman.
Worth angrily refused medical
aid at Bem'dji, Minn., near
Leech Lake, and was flown to
Minneapolis, where he was met
by Melvern.

h.H.Jt

HARRIMAN IN INDIA

Avereu Hamman. former lover-

nor of New York, said yettefw
day he came to India to eef of" ''
himself the progress being made-

id mi cuuuuj. naitiaiBu, aa
t i I -a 1

envaic cjuicn, yianpcu hi vuu
idia's needs for its current aes-t
nomic plan. f

POPULATION CLIMBS
TOKYO (UPI) Metropolitan
Tokyo's population climbed to 8, 8,-811,449
811,449 8,-811,449 aa of Jan. 1, the vital
statistics bureau announced
yesterday. A bure u spokesman
aaid the city's inhabitants in increased
creased increased by 286,393 during 1958.

SLIM FAT AWAY
If. tat rulni jwur flaw er aiakrt
you ihort of bnttb and ndanftrs
your httlth, you will Una It y t
Ioh wclfht with the naw HellrwsM
aiths4 WrmU. N 4rtif itla
r rol. Ask rur rmitw (er
fermeiii, aa start allwaalnf at mh

to 61u. RCA 10 to 46V.

Fruehauf frailer "was an active
feature, gaining over a point on
the day" heaviest turnover. The
eomnanv announced it is bulldinc

Telephone, reportedly jnstitutional'a 2 million dollar trailer manu-

Utilities were strong, with gains

of 1ft In Cleveland: Electric, a
pain each in Houston Lighting
and Pacific Gas. Panhandle East
ern Pipe Line, however, continued
soft, losing another Tt point.

I

t"V - i tertESsf

LT. GOV. JOHN D, McELHENY presents the Na Clonal Safety Council certificate of achievement to
6,'iaurd E. Esser. Superintendent of Schools. Th ccremoxr was witnessed by Henry L. Donovan.
Civil Affairs Director. This was th second, con secutiva yea that the Safety Council certificate
M achievrme'nt was won by the Division of Schools. -

if

.

itn MrwiWAvci' atw Vniknli1 -at ihe weeX' IocTucta' bo., manufaotureri of r, Weat'i

fL-L 1 w.u..i .,u kn,.K v.iittlni tha ItLtatt davalonmenta In dental care items to the

; xnwageffi ; indTale pwnneloi t&elivonelCo: In a. alea meeting held thl. week in Tan-

NEW YORK (NEA) One of the
'.np singers of the moment in

sists, he's just an average Joe

singing for the rest of us aver average
age average Joes. And that may be Clyde
KcPhatter's secret of success.
The Atlantic recording star,
who maintains that "we're all
average Joes, after all, says when

and Western which' look 'or. 80

1UUK.S iur pue vniti niuves unu,
"If it moves me," he says,
"chances are it'll move others,
too."
And he seems to have the

knack. Atlantic gives him pretty

much free rein on what he rec

ords. His record of records U
good.

McPhaHer is one singer who

owes the Army a lot. He'd sung

before he went in, out mostly

with groups, like Billy Ward
and The Dominoes. But all that
time he was dissatisfied, having

dream about being a lawyer.
"I found myself in the Army,"

he says. "Up until then, I was
pretty, recklessI'd make a buck,
spend a buck. And there was this
lawyer thing. I knew, deep in inside
side inside me, I never could be a lawy-

ens but still it was there.

'But in the Army i suddenly

realized it wasn't so bad to be an

entertainer. My job was to make
people happier, and that's a pret

ty good job."

And that's what he still con-

aiders himself an entertainer.

He sings all kinds of songs, and

so doesn t feel he should just be

pegged as a rock-'n'-roll singer.
Uim tmkitlAM la ilmnU' "Trt M.

tertain the best I can, and to be

able to entertain as many kinds
of audiences as I can."

"I was down in Washington

not long ago," he says. "And I
aaw a man called Danny Kaye.
There's a man who's at home

with any audience, and t h a t s

what I'd like to. do.'

To that end, he's working on
new night-club act, and he's

practicing comedy and dancing
and has dreams about acting. It

looks like he's one man with an

ambition that's likely to be fulfilled.

Everest's release of an album

called "Charles Davis at the Roy Royal
al Royal Hawaiian" called attention to
one of the most colorful young

singers of our time.

Davis, firstly, 'is a native Ha-

lan, but he's not just a ling linger
er linger of the tired Hawaiian stand standards.
ards. standards. He can sing anything, and
lie's this year's winner of the

Metropolitan Opera Auditions of
the Air, as a lyric tenor.' As such,

he has amazingly long .breath

control he can sing Mozart arias
wnich call for holding the breath
through six measures listing a-

round 20 leoondt.

'."The taric tenon arias require

very long breath," sayt the hand handsome
some handsome Davit, "which ti developed
by sktn-dlvlni as a child off

waixuu," j

He's Bart Enilish. cart Welsh.

pari pure Hawaiian and his mid

dle nam u neonaonaiauni, wmcn

means "fragrant leaves from

Heaven." Whether or not the fra

grant leaves help him with his

career is debatable, but there's

no doubt tnat his unusual c-acK-

ground won't do him any harm.

Now his ambition is to become

the first linger from Hawaii! to

am lame in the classical music
ield, and he's off to a good start

In that direction. He's currently
touring the United States, trav traveling
eling traveling around in his beloved 30-year-old
Rolls Royce. They make
a colorful team.

DICK'S PICKS: The Kingston

Trio should make It two hits in

a row with their new one on Ca

pitol, "Raspberries, .Strawberri
Others: "My Strang Affair' (Ju
lie London, Liberty): "Never Do"

(Ruth Olay, Mercury); 'Tarry
town" (Harry Belafonte, RCA):
"The All-Anurlcan B0 (Bill
Parsons, Fraternity)! "No Other
Arms, No Other Lips' (The Four
Acea, Deccs): "Two Dreams" (Go
gl Grant, RCA): "The Song of
the Bells' (Jeffrey Scott. Pyre-

mid); "Bodega" (Humphrey Lyt-

' ""on): 'Shirley' itton itton-nie
nie itton-nie Chandler, Veeda)
uood, recent albums featuring

k ft 'J&K W

MoFhatter

groups, starting with The Kings Kingston
ton Kingston Trio and an on-the-spot per performance
formance performance recorded at San Fran Francisco's
cisco's Francisco's 'Hungry i," on the Capi Capitol
tol Capitol label; The Ames Brothers'

latest, via RCA. is 'Smooohin'

Time," and it's a good one; on

MGM, The Randy Van Home
Singers do vocal treatments of
instrumentals made famous by
Benny Goodman on "Sing a Song
of Goodman": a new aulntet

makes an auspicious debut on
Warner Brothers, with an album
calied "The Signatures Sign In,'
and they're worjh listening to.
Some bright music on two re recent
cent recent classical albums on RCA
(and it's also available on ste stereo)
reo) stereo) Fiedler and the Boston Pops
Orchestra plays Offenbach's "Gai "Gai-et
et "Gai-et Parisienne' and Khatchatar Khatchatar-ian's
ian's Khatchatar-ian's "Gayne Ballet Suite," and,
on Everest, Susskindand the
London Symphony play Copland's

Appaiacnvan spring" and Gould'
'GmritiiaU" .U.I. ...

orchestra.

for string choir and

TOKYO
INTERNATIONAL TRADE FAIR
MAY S-22, 1959
The best opportunity to build new business with Asia
at a time when tourinf la at its beet
TOKYO INTERNATIONAL TRADE FAIR
Management Office: C.P.O. 1201, Tokyo, Japan
Cable Address: "TOFAIR TOKYO

most
modern
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practical
window
treatment
"CAREFREE"
Sust

PANELLED DRAPES

Eliminate Sun flare
Complete privacy
Unhampered air
circulation
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Labor Frea
AND
CAN BE MOVED
& REINSTALLED
PHONE 2-0725
For a Fret Estimate
EASY TERMS
Tropicana
THE. FURNITURE AND

HOME FURNISHING ITOKE

4th of July At. "H" lt
WIN IN OUR FREE
WEEKLY RAFFLE

4
4-
!
4
: t t-v.
v. t-v. in
i
i
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r;
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Hi

folks

FOR RESERVATION CALL

Mn. Polly Trail Balboa 1819
Mrs. Edna Howtrth Balboa 3082 6
Balboa Police Station Balboa 1277
250 reservations available in th
air-conditioned Balboa Room
When making reservation specify
Balboa Room or Patio

We are proud and flattered

The Canal Zone Police Aaoclatlon

the 2 lit Annual Police J
Why not join in
Date: March 20,
Time: 8:00 P.M.
Place: ET Panama

You'U really have a
Fabulous Floor

Tickets $1.50

3
DANCE BANDS

if W

has dedicated Tj 'I

mu m our nonor. cw
the fun too!
1959 1
to 3:00 A.M. t M
Hilton P

"Ball I" fes
Show )Mk

ptriofl f7TYJiUrr

Clarence Martin
D. P. Coodridge
A Hla Merry Makers
e Ronnie. Amato A
His Dlxlalandera

1st

3
BIG DOOR PRIZES
PRIZE: $500.00 Savings Bond

2nd PRIZE:

3rd PRIZE:

Weekend at El Panama
Hilton with meals
1 cat House of Lords
A Klnga Ransom mixsd

Buy youAickets from us. or any Canal Zona Policeman on the Pacific Side
All ticket holders, whether present or not, can win the door prtses
So Hurry... Hurry!
Buy your tickets Now! Moke your reservations Early!
LADIES JLD COMMITTEE

at

mi

. t r-

I I? ft

1



s

f SUNDAY, rEBEUAET'lif 1951
THE SUNDAY AMERICA!
Pro Basket ba 1 1 Owner

. 0V ; ; Wlaaaaai I i i p

-

11 : ,, .... .v- .v, r,.

Woui&BmmeThe League, But How."

i
f

by

JOE WILLIAMS

Jayne' Mansfield, demure ex exponent
ponent exponent of the mammary school of
dramatics, is thankful she was
borfljwhcn sht was. "In the old
days,' -with all those clothes I'd
ne iave. been a star," the bo bo-soray
soray bo-soray Blond js quoted.
Sine Adam's time, of course,
inhibition ha! been the blight of
creative and natural gifts. In the
ase of the late Nap Lajoie, how however,
ever, however, it was playing concept rath rather
er rather than resting and abundant
iorm.
That would be as a long-ball hit hitter..
ter.. hitter.. The tacilurn, powerful built
F.-enchman, could hit a ball as far
as the eye can see, and in 1901.
the year the American League
started, he hit 13 home runs, a
mere shrug today, but a pheno phenomenon
menon phenomenon then.
- 14 his day they played for a run
at a lime. A 4-3 score was a re reproach
proach reproach to the pitching ntrinsically
compe ent to begin with, its de deceptive
ceptive deceptive qualities further height heightened
ened heightened by 'riek deliver es.
A long hit was totally the pro product
duct product of raw muscle. The ball had
little elasticity. It would not oe
until the 20s, when the Babe came
booming down the baseball high highway,
way, highway, that the manufeacturers in invaded
vaded invaded the rabbit's traditional sym
bolism of- fertility and Easter ex exploitation.
ploitation. exploitation. One can only speculate on low
many home runs Lajoie might,
haw hit, taking a full swing a a-ganst
ganst a-ganst the lively ball, an,d under
present-day regula ions, all de designed
signed designed to abet hitting and scoring.
In contemporary manner, Lajoie
gripped the bat high, his hands in inches
ches inches apart, ready 'o adjust his
sw Jig, quarter, half or full, ac according
cording according to the pitch.
It was a rarity to see a bat
broken. Now the average is
close to three a game. In con contrast
trast contrast to the modem slim handle,
which promo es wist and arm
speed, the old bludgeon-like bat
was thick and heavy. But it was
ideal far the type of play in favor
and, as noted, seldom broke.
Avoided th Gam
When Lajoie retired he virtual virtually
ly virtually holed up within himself- dis discouraging
couraging discouraging interviews, at times
bluntly refusing to see baseball
write-s. Of all the great old timers
less was heard and written about
him than any of the others. It may
ITODAf ENCANTO 35 201
Gregory Peck, m
"THE BIG COUNTRY"
- and -Robert
Loggia, In
"COP HATER"

..

TQDAY-'irMEA?03EgJODAY

CAPITOLIt
O.35 0.20
HELL'S
CROSSROADS
Stephen MacNally
- Also
DANIEL BOONE
TRAIL BLAZER
Bruce Bennett
1
"litre Haavy" MSI
far mm who lik th fl
of hivy lubricating
"bnuhlMt lath."

CB3L8

mtfm nniOTPrn7'n off

fL JL HEAVY" ) jf
ir3M wm "EXTRA 1
,,,wHf Jli --0 with EXTRA 1
jt" S 5 jp0KINe ACTION
JNt' ittt nv JW 1 "v
1 -V .v; Jf-I

Whatever your type of beard, there't a Risk that's Juat
right for you... a Rise instant lather that can give you
the smoothest, cleanest ,inave you've ever had in hall
th timet And Riss'thave ii a 24-hour hav with
built-in after-shave comfort to keep your face feeling
smooth, soft and comfortable all day lonf!

I'
CHOOSE THE RISE THAT'S

have been that he leH baseball
embittered, but if that was so, it
was a mattei he kept to h mseif
Anyway, baseball saw practical practically
ly practically nothing of him after he quit.
Once we caught up with him
amid auspicious circumstances,
a luncheon in Florida with mutual
Cleveland frieads. And that's
when we put the question to him:
"How many home runs would be
have hit today?" The question
seemed to embarras him and in
different circumstances we felt
the might have refused to discuss
it at all.
"Sam Crawford would have hit
as many as anybody," was his
oblique reply. "He had fine wrist
action and great power. In batting
practice he'd hit a dozen out of the
park, just so the k'ds, who chased
the ba'ls, tould get in to see the
game. But once the game start started
ed started he'd shorlen hij swing and go
after bsse nits, any kind, same as
the rest of us."
"Would ou say he could have
been as good as Ruth?" we per persisted.
sisted. persisted. "I remember Ruth as a pitcher,
not as a hitter," said the ALs first
.400 hitter, pontedly indicating
the subject no longer held his interest.

Old Guys Had It
Crawford, who was with Detroit
in the Ty Cobb period, had power
all right, but no more, if as much,
as Lajaie, and if he would have
"h t as many as anybody," the
austere Frenchman, who once
drove a hack in Woonsocke R. I.,
wouldn't have been far behind.
There is no sensible way to com compare
pare compare talents of different eras, yel
because there isn't,5 on what ba basis
sis basis can it b convincingly argued
that a Lajaie, or a Crawford g ven
the advantages of present-day
hittes, wouldn't keep pace, or
even surpass them?
The home run is now the big
money hit, ergo the muscle "men
concentrate on it, and if they are
deficient in o'.her particulars it
isn't too important. In Lajoie's day
the over-all batting average talk talked
ed talked loudest, hence any species of
hit, including the bunt, had a ne ne-eofiable
eofiable ne-eofiable value. So did the stolen
base. Also, a flaw in one depart
ment diminished the marketing
value of excellence in another,
But times, demands and stand
ards have changed. All the home home-run
run home-run h'tters have to do today is
bare their muscles. Like Miss
Mansfield, they were born at the
right time, with the right equipment.

T IV O L I
0.35 0.20
THE REVENGE
OF FRANKENSTEIN
Peter Cushing
- Also
GUNMAN'S WALK
Van Heflin

VICTORIA
0.25 0.15
"TYZOON".
Also
"RODAN"

"txrra Cool" Risr
For men who lik th
wik-up fwlint of tkin tkin-bracing
bracing tkin-bracing manthol lather.

Roajulsr RISI
For man who like th foal
of whiikor-wilting bar barbershop
bershop barbershop latbof.

RIGHT FOR YOU AND ENJOY

GUN CLUB
NOTES

Tuesday night .22 pistol match
fired at the Balboa Gun Club can
bes. be described as navy night,
w th three navy shooters taking
the majority of tho awards.
In the firs, match, a prelimin preliminary
ary preliminary or warm up type match, 20
shots timed-fire (fired in 4 strings
of 5 shots each time 20 seconds
per string); match winner, Chief
W. J. Mohr, U.S. Navy, Rodman
Naval Station 194 x 200; 1st ex expert,
pert, expert, Chief L. W. Parks, U. S. Na Navy,
vy, Navy, Naval Communications Sta Station,
tion, Station, Balboa 192; 2nd expert, F.
E. Wells, Secretary of Balboa Gun
Club 191; 1st sharpshooter, J. R.
Beyers 176.
In the main event match (CAmp
Perry Course and Short National
Course each representing a high
possible sco"e of 300 or 600 ag aggregate)
gregate) aggregate) match winner was F. E.
Wells with the very creditable
score of 569. 1st expert, Chief W.
J. Mohr 557; 2nd expert, Chief
L. W: Parks 553; 1st sharpshoot sharpshooter,
er, sharpshooter, Mineman Second Class H. F.
Bright, U. S. Navy, Rodman Na Naval
val Naval Station 515; .1st marksman,
PFC J. B. vljenther, U. S. Army,
Ft. Clayton 524.
Next night 22 match will be the
Feb. 24.
Needs More
Instruction
nfw vnRK fNEA) When De
troit's Gordon Howe won a una unanimous
nimous unanimous decision from Lou Fonu-
nato of the -New York Hangers
in o Mjfiicnn Rniiarp Garden hock
ey fist fight, it caused consider
able consternation in ouiimdu
Gymnajium.
Hockey writers and eye-witnesses
carried accounts of the fight to
the boxing set. They read how
Howe, using a left hand liberally,
rearranged Fontimato's nose into
a pretzel-shaped affair.
Tfrintinatn at nnp time showed
up in Stillman's for a. gag to
trade in on his nocKey iigming re
putation. The consensus was that
he :.t least looked like a fighter.
"Tin shniild'vp hune around
more." Morris (Whitey) Bimstein,
the trainer, says. "We could a
taught him at least how to sup a
left hand."
HALDORSON HOT
Bartlesville, Okla. (NEA) Burd
ie Haldorson of the Phillip 66ers
took over the scoring leadership
m the National Industrial Basket
hnll Tjxaptio hv oiitsrnrinp thp Wi
chita Vickers' Dick Bousllka in
three games.
BUCKNELL BEST
Lewisburg, Pa. (NEA) Buck Buck-nell
nell Buck-nell has the best basketball team
in its history.
RIO
0.35
0.20
THE DEFIANT
ONES
with Tony Curtis
- Also
ISLAND WOMAN
iiu

GET WISE WISE-GET
GET WISE-GET RISE

A REAL 24-HOUR SHAY1

ipi
7rTmi J f in ; i I 1 j
f 1 J.I : V' i. n in.ni : i U

SNOWBELLE Mary Lou O'Leary got snowshoes ready
in Toronto and took off for the Winter Carnival in St. Paul,
wbere she represented her tongue-twisting home town of
Penetanguishene. Ontario She added a lot to the picture.

Auburn Thrives On Ban Ban-Hot
Hot Ban-Hot In Basketball Too

By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEW YORK (NEA) One thing
about Auburn University. The
Plainsmen don't give up. You can
investigate them, level charges
and more often than not the
charges have been true restrict
them, knock them, do wnat you
please. The place is not going- to
stop winning games.
Rieht now. Auburn is ineligible
to attend any NCAA sanctioned
bowl or post-season tournament
until the fall of 1961. This comes
from a football recruiting mess in
which a few loose $100 bills were
bandied about with high school
DrosDects.
The Auburn football team has
not lost in 24 games. The basket
ball team, coached by Joel Eav
es. has a 26-game streak going, 11
of which came la,st season. Au Auburn
burn Auburn has been the Southeast Con Conference
ference Conference wrestling champion for H
years and took the league base
ball title last year.
Nor does anybody seem to par
ticularly mind the blasts aimed
at Auburn from nearly every point
on the intercollegiate map. Right
now people are too busy waiting
for what should be one of the coun country's
try's country's big basketball games bs bs-tween
tween bs-tween Auburn and Kentucky, Feb.
21.
Late last season, Auburn shock shocked
ed shocked the southland by beating Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, 64-63, on a neutral court in
Birmingham. The one coming up
nas to De played in Lexington,
which doesn't figure to help any anybody
body anybody but the Wildcats.
"They say we've been living on
borrowed time," comments Bill
Beckwith, the Auburn tub-thumper.
"We must have had a lot ol
co-signers."
Eaves has a smallish team.
OLD YELLER
Most Dramatic

UzA'Ml AW ; CM

Terrific screen entertainment for the whole family is

provided by "Old Teller," Walt Disney's lastest color by
Technicolor live-action hit starring Dorothy McGuire and
Fess Parker. "Old Yeller" is the tnovlnf story of a pioneer
family In Texas and the big yellow stray dog who pro profoundly
foundly profoundly affects their lives. Dorothy McGuire brings a
memorable performance to her role of Katie Coates, a
young mother who faces wilderness dangers with unflinch unflinching
ing unflinching courage. Fess Parker enjoys the strongest portrayal of
his career as Jim Coates, frontier' father who must leave
his teen-aged son. ;
Fifteen-year-old Tommy Kirk plays the Juvenile her
of "Old Yeller," and seven-year-old Kevin Corcoran enacts
his mischievous littlei brother. Jeff York, -Beverly Wash Washburn
burn Washburn and Chuck Connors also contribute notable perfor performances.
mances. performances. Spike, 115 pound dog of mixed ancestry, has the
title role. :l
Based on the best selling novel by Fred Oipson, "01dv
Yeller" was directed by Robert Stevenson. It Is distributed
by RANK FILMS, and open on. Wednesday at the BELLA
VISTA.

David vaughin, brought up in Lex
inston. and Jimmv Fibbe of Frank

fort, Ky., are 6-3. itex t reaencK,
the all-conference man, is b-s. xiar
rv Hart. Jimmy iee ana runei
Gilbert are 6-1.
Eaves is leading a basketball
uprising in. the Georgia-Alabama
area which causes him to sneer
at coaches who have to -reach in into
to into Indiana and New York for ma
terial.
"High schools in our area are
receiving the best coaching in his
tory," Eaves points out. "We don!u
have to go much past our own
backyards to get boys.
"It's happening throughout the
conference. Look at Bailey How Howell
ell Howell of Mississippi State. Pro scouts
drool over him. Gene Tormohlen
of Tennessee. And Jim Henry of
Vanderbilt. It used, to be that on only
ly only Kentucky had players in the
south. No wwe all have 'em and
we're not bringing them from 15
states."
Auburn uses a slow shuttle and
concentrates on working picks for
layups. Its man-to-man defense,
particularly in the crackerbox
Auburn gymnasium, stifles opposi opposition.
tion. opposition. ;
The gym situation is an indica indication
tion indication of how basketball has grown
at the school.
"We're talking about a much
more modern arena," Bill Beck Beckwith
with Beckwith notes. )
Meanwhile, Auburn rides high
while waiting for the Kentucky
game. The notion is that it is no
more impatient for the meeting
than Adolph Rupp.
The Plainsmen have, as noted,
two players born practically with within
in within sight of Coach Rupp's office in
Memorial Coliseum. Adolph, no
like.
Is Walt Disney's
Motion Picture!

NEW YORK (NEA) Blasting
Maurice Podoloff ill Boston the
other day, Walter A.' Brown offer offer-fid
fid offer-fid 'to give up the, Celtics' fast
draft choice in an effort to bal balance
ance balance the National Basketball. As-

cnriutinil. t
idea, but it makes too much sense
in professional sports, for it has
never been seriously attempted in
any line football,' baseball or bas
ketball. So. the rich get richer ,..
and in baseball look what the
sustained success of the New York
Yankees has -done to the Ameri American
can American League.
Pro basketball has an even grav
er problem than the American
League. The NBA has two sets of
Yankees the St. Louis Hawks in
the Western Division and the Cel
tics in the Eastern. That leaves
the competition negligible in both
groups. The Hawks and Celtics
each won by eight games last sea
son. This year they figure to prev
ail by 12, with the Division titles
settled three weeks before the
season's end.
President Brown of the Celtics
109k a swipe at Podoloff for per
mittine the lowly Cincinnati Roy
als to trade Si Green to the Hawks
for Med Park and promising Jack
Stephans, now in the Army. He
was particularly rued because a
pre season swap between the same
outfits gave the all conquering
Hawks the established and tower towering
ing towering Clyde Lovellette, who got off
the bench long enough to score 30
points for them in Syracuse the
other night.
Podoloff hasn't the power to stop
trades, although he did muster
sufficient courage to prevent the
New York Knickerbockers from
buying the entire company of St.
Louis Bombers when that organi
zation disbanded in 1950. Oddly e-
nough, that led to the Celtics land
ing Easy Ed Macauley, now coach coaching
ing coaching the Hawks;
Inasmuch as they deny Presi
dent Podoloff supreme authority,
the owners are unfair when they
criticize the little fellow doing the
best he can under the circumstanc circumstances.
es. circumstances. Professional leagues are going
tp be in trouble until they jiaiue
solid, men at their heads and place
them beyond the reach of the em employers.
ployers. employers. See what has transpired
in baseball since the commission commissioner's
er's commissioner's office was emasculated with
the passing of Judge Kenesaw
Mountain Landis.
Happy Chandler believed he had
the authority, but you know what
happened to the governor when he
moved to exert it. On more than
one occasion, Ford C. Frick has
been made to look rather ridicul ridiculous
ous ridiculous attempting to define his du duties.
ties. duties. Bert Bell of the National Foot
ball League comes closest to oe oe-ing
ing oe-ing a czar, and only because he is
well-tc-do, getting old and in pbor
neaitn. ueu simply tell his own owners
ers owners that if they don't like what he
is doing, it is perfectly all right
with him if they get someone else
iney aon 1 oecause Bell came
from their ranks, knows his way
around "and is deeply respected.
It is highly significant that since
Bell started, running the works,
the National Football League has
been by far the most successful of
au professional federations.
That would be a lesson to most
big business concerns, but until
Bert Bell took over nro football.
professional leagues had to be bit
by something like the Black Sox
scandal before anything was done
aooui anyining.
Heavyweights Top
Next Week's U.S.
Boxing Program
NEW YORK (UPI)- A heavy
veignt contenders' ngnt and a
return middleweight bout will be
seen on TV next week.
Big Mike DeJohn of Syracuse..
N. Y., engages Sonny Liston of
Philadelphia in a 10-rounder ABC
at the Maimi- Beach Auditorium,
Wednesday night. -
Oh Friday night, Gene -Fullmer,
former middleweight champion a a-gain
gain a-gain engages Wilf Greaves, cham champion
pion champion of Canada, in a nationally nationally-televised
televised nationally-televised and broadcast NBC 10 10-rounder
rounder 10-rounder at Madison Square Gar Garden.
den. Garden. Fullmer, who outpointed
Greaves at Salt Lake City, Utah,
on Jan. 28, 1957, is favored at 12-5
to beat unrated Wilfie of Windsor,
Ont., and snap his winning string.
FuHmdj of West Jordan,:. Utah,
second ranked contender, seeks
his ninth straight victory.
- For Wednesday's fight, Liston Liston-seeking
seeking Liston-seeking his 18th straight wirf
is favored at 2-1 over DeJohn be because
cause because of his boxer puncher abil
ity. Sonny registered 13 kayoes
while winning 22 of nis 23 douis.
DeJohn, also an explosive hitter,
scored 25 knockout's while winning
36 of his 42 starts.
Liston ir rnked ninth by the
Ring magazine and 10th by the
National Boxing Association. De De-John
John De-John is rated 10th by the Ring
and ninth by the NBA.
ROARING ROAD
Tiavtrtna Via. fNEAU- Rafting
motors are roaring over-the new
two-and-a-naii mua saytona. inter international
national international Speedway, which stock
cars open,.. Feb, 20-22,:v:
MVER TOHIC
, If a luy satiata you to auffar
Irom Indlaaatloa, caa. kMrtbarn, oon,
tipaiiloK, kaaxlachta, bad brtath, im
data, blllauanaaa and akin Dlamiahaa,
tat HlflaioA Drum your chamlat today.
Hia!nn a rtaj tonlo to th llvar and
unactloaa, 0i HIal-n at drufatora.

LI

Editor CONRADO SARCEANT, :

AGENTS: CZ&y
Cia Henrlquez S.A., Apartado 459; Colon s
Isaac Brandon & ftroi. trie, P.O. Box 387, Panama City
k 1 .- '
II Service Centet Theaters -r- TODAY! ,' j
I DAI A A Air Conditioned- ,1
I D M LDUH .: 2:00 4:10 6:20 8:30
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Also Showing MONDAY
COCO SOLO Natalie Wood Gene Kelly
g:30 7r08 ?'MAJORIE MOltNINGSTAR"
DIABLO HTS. ir Jerry Lewis David Wayne
8:30 7:00 "THE SAD SACK"
In VistaVlslon s
O A M B O A Gene Barry AnRie Dickinson
7:00 Nat "King" Cole
"CHINA GATE". In Cinemascope
G A T U N Virginia McKenna Peter Finch
2:30 7:00 "A TOWN LIKE ALICE" J
MARGARITA Andy' Griffith Myron McConnlck
2:30 7r00 "NO TIME FOR SERGEANTS"
FARXlSO Corhel Wilde
7:00 "MARACAIBO"
In Vista Vision and Color
SANTA CRUZ Henry Fonda Anthony Perkins
7:00 "THE TIN STAR"
In Vista Vision JL

CAMP BIERD ir Anna Magnanl Anthony Quinn
7:00 f'WILD JS THE WIND"
tn. Torisv 2:30 'SINGING IN THR RAIN

Th e
fevered1
life and
tormented
times of
Barbara
Graham...
and every
7:00
9:00
hunger,
shame,
word...
is trifle!
,.iV". V1'''.-.
SUS.1II
IIADDI

ill j f

30c.
60c.
TODAY
KDE-DKI
UST DAY!
WEEK-END GREAT
ATTRACTION!

You will see' and heajr
it all . the wild gang
parties . the wail of
the jazz horns . the
parade of men . the
uaddened nightsi .
the jails!

I 1 1 1
xyj. ;
fife.

v '7 Hi

l L' III

' ". 's'

f Ir
r.
1 1

iiAitiabiaaiktiabiiiikaistjgiiiiVfriii4UtiAMi
1

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.

V 1
- (
fks. .011

fHE SUNDAY AMERICAN
PAGE tEVVt
ike;;JHei- ttoracio;

(Eiasn

tt BSS Bm jf nwir 0

Rate Track Graded ; Entries

P. Mom
f Race 7n

Jockey

Series fmp.T Fgs. Purt $450.00

-F7 f

1st RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Peel Clowe 1:00

tTopieio , G. .Milord 110 ,-Quitba.dly la.Uit. v 3-1
Alhajar R. Vasques 113 --Lone overdue EVEN

l-Atomic S B. Afuirre 110 Ran strong race 21

UMama F. Justinian! 102 Early jpeea only 25-1

ULa Fama IB. Hidalso Mz Good recent race! v '' 5-1

Ucontralar A. Ycaza 115 Way down in clasi 5-2

Race Mi Series lmp:l Fgs. Purse $450.00
2nd 'RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Pool Closes 1:30

Dofia Flora
Ucrews Hill
U&ranadero

-.Empire C
-Aldar
-Lady Ectaa
-Best '. V

B. Aguirre 108 Nothing recently
R.rCriatUn 112 Could score again
R. Vasquez US Last .was excellent
A. Credidio J10 Much improved
G. Milord 115 Distance handicaps'

F. Alvarez 108 Could surprise' ::ir,

i AOS -rUistance may nejfh?

Baeza

U Raei r P' Natives 8 Vgi Purse JI375.00

Wlock'n- Rott-f i ; Justinlinl tOx ilCoaM so all- the way

101
5 i
EVEN
5-1
VI
10-1
10-1

' Pool Closes 2:00

Don Vito'

I Guacamaya

f BaDclad-t'

G. Milord 108 Depends on start

B. Aguirre 108 Doesn't seem likely'
A Credidio p6 Usually disappoints

3-2
EVEN
21
5-2

Hi Race "t" ,. Natives 5; Fgs. Purse $375.00,

- QUINIELA ,
' ' ,7 -r. t-
A. Ycaza HU Distance to 'liking
G. Sanchez 108 Could make it here
A. Credidio 114 Has strongest-finish
H. Hidalgo lOOx Must go Jower
J, Ulloa 112 Could score again
-B Baeza1 110 -j-Usually disappoints
A. Lourless 107oc Nothing in months

L Silver Girl

Don Grau

t Golden W
Don Manuel

I Don Luis
B Pilluelo

Takeaway

Hi Race tth Series Imp. 4 Fgs. Purse $400.00 Pool Closes 3:0"

. Riscal

t-Grimilda
I Corviglia

t Blue Zulu

PARamo

Hi Race 'Special Imp,

Pool Closes 2:39

5 2
31
31
0 1
5-2
3-1
3 I

A.. Lourless1 lpTx Form indicates 3-2
V. Tejada 112z Usually close up 8-1
D. Barret I15z Could make it here 5-2
F. Justiniami 108x In thick of battle 3-2
R,. Prestan 115x No. 1 contender 2-1

7 Fgs. Purse S650.00

1st RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Fool Closes 3:40

. Deauville F. Alvarez 115 Has high rating

I Acc. Rendered G. Sanchez 113 Best early speed
t-HfgLuid P A. Lourless lOix Early speed only

. a. xcaza no -fHara to neat nere
,-' G7 MUofd 1W 4Vaetl intproved
B, 'Bae'za lCia -Fotmi indicates
r A. Alfaro 110. -tWill help efilryhjate
..JDL-Jfladrid 104x-l-Nothing to indicate1
v O. Bravo 108 -f-Refuses at start

k Cheriton

rt-Joyero
t-Miniart'

I Chiusa ...

B Mulchen,

5-2
5-2
8-1
2- 1
4-1
3- 2
3-2
25-1
25-1

lh Riee ird" Sorles Imp. 8 Fgs. Purse $650."O

. and .RACE Of THE DOUBLE ;
I- & Brav 168 -Nothing fa months r
B. Baeza 108 Must; go lower

A. Jordan 112x Not good enough
A. Credidio 108 In fight to finish

,,R, Cristian 114 Distance to. liking

t Al Jlusto V.

B Skabu

I Goiazo
It Emily Mary
15 Diocese t

8 Red Label1'

7 Diocese

F: f Hidalgo? 108 CouW make It Here'

F. Alvare 114 Hard to beat now

Pool Closes 4:10

.10,1
15-1
531
5 2
2- 1
31
3- 2

Pool Closes 4.40

Race Special Imp. 4 Fg Purse $650.00

tl Tolola G. Montero 109x-rThe Bath Koad-Regodiona
P Jaco R. Vasquez 116 Has strongest finish
3 Ranch! Puro B. Baeza 115 ReDortedlv snpprtv

4 Belduque V. Castillo 115 Could surprise
p Gran Capitan B. Aguirre 118 Fastest at getaway
8 Quien Sera A. Gonzalez 105 Can get up here

8-1
3-2
31
41
2-1
5-2

Pool Closes 5:15

g Race 2nd Series Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $750.00

" ONE TWO
1 Alpina F. Alvarez 108 Usually close uo 1-1

2 Bright -Spur R. Cristian 113 -,-Seeks third straight- 2-1

B Guadalcanal A. Lourless 101 x Woula Dav iuicv odds M i

4 Horacio A. Ycaza 115 Back. in best form 31
B As You like H R.Vasquez 115 In fieht to finish 3-1

B Don Lucho A. Credidio 105 Quits in stretch now in 1

i7 Quickie B. Baeza 10b Usually dnnEfprnmi a.i

8 King's Park B. Aguirre 108 Better this week 4-1
9- HMouche G. Milord 104 Would surmise m l

0 Michaux 'G. Montero lOBx Longsh'ot possibility 15-1

0th

12 Ringside

P Coltwr

4 Sapristl

Locura

llm Race 5Mi

Race 4H Series Imp. 6 Fgs. Purse $600.00 Pool Closes 5:40

1 Artie Princess B. Baeza 112 Jockey ; may decide

F. Alvarez 108 Sharpened for this

A. Ycaza; 113 Hard ,to beat here
J. Ulloa 112 Fastest at getavay
G. Milord 108 Not good enough

3-2
3-1
5 2
5-2
15-1

Series Imp. 6 Fgs. Purse $500.00 Pool Closes

ONE. TWO

1 Don Cirilo -v R. Cristian 108 "Returns well rested 4 1

2 Cool Cat H V: CastUlb 112 Can win; dangerous 5-2

Second Series Raters
In Wide Ojien Cpirrtest

As You like Her and Horacio, impressive win winners
ners winners of their respectire nine furlong races Jast Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, will clash head on this afternoon in the fea featured
tured featured $750 seven furlong sprintforecond series im imported
ported imported horses at the President Kemem racetrack.

Also entered for this race are

Alpina, Bright Spur, Guadalcanal,
Don Lucho, Quickie, King's Pirk,
Mouche and Michaux'. Bnght Spur
an easy winner his last time out
and victor in his last two outings,
could go off the mutual favorite
Bright Spur, ridden to his1 last
two triumphs by the veteran Cris Cristian
tian Cristian Rebolledo, will again have the
Chilean saddlesmith aboard. As
You Like Her will probably mUs
the services of her favorite jockey
Jose Talavera, who is on the side sidelines
lines sidelines serving a suspension. Ruben
Vasquez will guide the chestnut
mare. . 1
Horacio, which has ridden by
leading rider-Br aulip Baeza last
week"t will have the hot-and-co!d
Alejandro Ycaza aboard. Baeza
preferred to guide Quickie, whicli
was second to As You Like Her.
Kind's Park, runnerup behind
Horacio, wijl again have Bias A A-guirre
guirre A-guirre in the sacjdle while the ever
dangerous Alpina will be ridden by

Fernando Alvarez. Aristides Lor Lor-less
less Lor-less has been assigned the mount

on Guadalcanal, Amado Credidio
;ii j- it i if tv t

wiu uo ine uooiing on uw x.ucnp,
Guillermo Milord will' handle

Mouche's reins and Gilberto Mon Montero
tero Montero will be up on Michaux.
The secondary attraction will be
a six furlong dash in which Artie
Princess, Ringside. Coltro. Sapris

tl and Mi Locura will vie for a

$600 purse. f v
Nine other prospective thrillers
are included on the program.
Playboy, second choice In
the betting, yesterday after

noon thundered down the

homestretch to score by a head

in a photo in the featured

$650 third series one mile race.
Philipipon, the rankest out

sider in the race, wound up
second while Manuela Pedraza
was third after setting the
pace to the final furlong. Bu Bu-calemito,
calemito, Bu-calemito, the mutuels favorite,
finished fourth a nose "behind

Manuela Pedraza.
Playboy's time for the mile
was a relatively slow 1:42. He
was ridden by Ruben (Caliche)

Vasquez and paid $5.20 to win

and $4.20 to place.
Coral was the day's biggest
upsetter with a $21.60 payoff

in the eighth race. Other good

win odds were Solito s $19.20
and Introduction's $10 ia the

nightcap; 1 : :f

The Corai-Rutuante ouimeia

in the eighth race returned a

juicy $110 tops lor the after
noon.
As usual, Braulio Baeza led
the Jockeys with four victories
while Amado Credidio had an
unusually successful day with
three wins. Coincideritally; Bae Baeza
za Baeza was second to Credidio in
each of the latter's three
triumphs.
The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1. Oliver $6.40, $5.40
2. Manandoagua $3.00
SECOND RACE
1. Amelia $5.80, $2.80
2. La Brisa $3.00
First Doable: $58.20
THIRD RACE
1. Soberano $8.20, $2.60
2. Pancho Lopez $2.20
FOURTH RACE

1. Solito $19.20, $8,00

l. Daniel 3$.20
Quiniela: 14.00 -FIFTH
RACE
1 Mohlcano $2.80, $2.20
2 Chlto $2.20

' SIXTH RACE
1. Kadlr $6.40, $3.40
2. Brote $3.80 '
SEVENTH RACE
1. Play Boy $5.20; $4.20
2. Philipipon $5.40 ''
Second Double: ..$24.60
EIGHTH RACE
1. Coral $21.60, $9.60
3. -Jtutilante $9.'60
Quiniela: $110.00
: NINTH. RACE
1. -Last' Dust $5.80, .-$4.00
3. Nogalina $6.40
One-Two: $72.40
TENTH RACE
1 All $2.60, $3.20:
2. Zapaton, $2i20 j :
ELEVENTH' jRACE
1. Introduction $10.00, $2.80
2. Le Matelot- $2.40
One-Twoi ?2t60
' '"

Armed Forces

Teenage

Baseball League
-I

Winning two more games last

weex, tne f on Clayton junior Ca

valiers increased their ; league

victories to twelve straight wins

and no defeats. On Fndalt; Feo.

6, the team traveled to Fort Kob Kob-be
be Kob-be and won a decisive victory by

a score of li to 4 in a live inning

game. Bud Batcheldor, Clayton's
pitcher, allowc only four scatter

ed hits and then' had a perfect day

at the plate to collect two hits in

two official times a bat. Joe Ar
reguin, George Silvas, Ruben Ri-

vera, and Tom Egan accounted
for eight hits to support Bud in

Winning the game. Bobby Arthur,
playing third base for Clayton,
made the outstanding play of the
game when he nabbed a nard hit
fine drive off the bat of Kobbe's
Fortune to halt a fourth inning
rally by the Junior Regulars.

On Sunday night. Feb. 8. at Fort

Clayton's Jarman Field, the Junior

Cavaliers played host to the Al.

DrooK junior-j) lyers ana won a

close game 9 to 5. Ruben Rivera.

pitching for Clayton, struck out 15

batters, allowed only 2 hits, but

passed 12 batters Wi the seven in

ning game. Albrook had eight men

stranded on base. Larry O yulnn,

Albrook s catcher played an out

standing game behind the plate

as the Albrook team threatened

to the last inning. In the seventh

inning. Albrook had scored two

runs and had two men on base

when Rivera struck out Moseley
to end the game. Gary Hill and

Tom Egan led the Clayton scorin
with two runs each while Bu

Batcheldor, playing snort stop, was
the outstanding fielder of tbe

game.

Racetrack Tips
' By CONRADO

1 Topacio Alhaiar
2 Granadere Aldar
3 Don Vito Bagdad
4 Pillutle (a) Silver Girl
5 Ritcal BHm Zulu
6 Cheriton Account Rendered

7 Diocese Emily Mary

8 Ranchl Pure
-Alpina
10 ArHc Princess
11 High Day

Ja:o

Horacio

Sapristl

Gitana

3 Hlgh Day B. Baeza 114 Usually quits
4 Gouvernant A. Lourless 109x Has good workouts
5 Nebnsca G. Milord 108 Always dangerous
6 Princesa G F. Alvarez 112 -No. 1 contender ,;

3-2
101
5-2
2-1

New York U. Clamors For Berth :

In National Invitation Tourney

By JOHN GRIFFIN
New York' University clamored

today for a berth in the National
Invitation Tournament on the

strength of its streak-busting up

set of west Virginia ana n owea
a large measure of thanks to a

guy who was a sub on worth Laro-

lioa's 1957 national champions.

This Win 'bears-out what'i ve

been savins alL along." said fir it

year coach Lou Rossini of NtU

aiter nis vioieis mppeo ivw.
riankei We's Virginia, 72-70, in

overtime at Madison Square Gar Garden
den Garden Tlirsday night.
I "We,; have, only a so-so overall
record. (8-6)," Rossini admitted,
"but I think we deserve NIT con con-aideration
aideration con-aideration because of the tough

schedule we play. Arid I think we

proved that last night.''
Cal Ramsey, was .the Violets'
high scorer with. 30 points and he
was-the lad who sank three free

throws in the last 78 seconds to

give NYU its winning margin.
Shares Hero's Role
t

jBut 'Ramsey had to share the

herd's role with Stan Groll,

brand-hew member of the Violet

cast who has taken over in back

court and glued together what nad
been a mighty wobbly machine.
Groll, who was a sophomore

benchwarmer on the unbeaten
North Carolina team that won aie
NCAA tourney crown in '57, trans transferred,
ferred, transferred, to NYU and just became
eligible at mid-year.
Groll, in. addition to his play play-making,
making, play-making, was a stickout on de defense.'
fense.' defense.' With Groll in charge in the
backcourt little Russ Cunningham
was freed for more shooting, and
be hit four key baskets as NYU
rallied from 11 points down with
10 minute's left to tie the game in
regulation time, 63-63.
Bob Smith led West Virginia
with 29 points and All-America
candidate Jerry West added 20.

Win Streak Smfcpod
The loss snapped an li-game
West Virginia winning streak and
was only the fourth in 22 games
for the Mountaineers. It also
proved another disappointment for
Coach .Fred Schaus, a' one-time
popular pro player on the New"
York Knlcks who has only rarely
tasted victory in New York as a
coach.
North Carolina, ranked No. 2
nationally and mighty hopeful of
moving Tip to No. 1, escaped an
upset Thursdaj night by beatine
Wake Forest,. 75-65, but didn't es escape
cape escape entirely unscathed as the

game at Winston-Salem, N.C.,1
J r ... .

wuiuiu up w a iree-iur-au iisi iisi-fight
fight iisi-fight involving players and fan.
North Carolina, which now
boasts a 15-1 overall record, took
command of the game by break breaking
ing breaking out of a 42-42 tie with 15 min minutes
utes minutes to go. The battle royal start

ed with 30 seconds left. Tar Heel

Coach Frank McGuire sent his
fiv. regulars to the showers when
things calmed down and c ch
Bones McKinney of the Deacons
followed suit and the game was
comoleted. Dick Kepley of the TAR
Heels took scoring honors with 17
points.

9
jtrr fmm- pb; a--

I I I I I MMMMMM i I J.

Cuba Beats
Panama 5-2
For 5th Loss

CARACAS, Feb. 14 (UPI) -Cuba
tonight defeated Panama
5-2 In the the first game of the
fifth day of play of the 11th Sa Sa-ribbean
ribbean Sa-ribbean Baseball Series.
Cuba has flow won four contests
and lost one, while winless Pan Panama
ama Panama suffered her fifth straight
loss.
Miguel Cuellar, who relieved
starter Tom LaSorda in the
fourth, picked up the win. Pete
Mesa went the distance for
Panama. Fernando Rodriguez
in the seventh and Art Fowler,
also in the seventh, were the
other hurlers who saw duty for
Cuba.
Puerto Rico and Venezuela met
in the second game tonight. Pan Panama
ama Panama plays Puerto Rico in to tomorrow's
morrow's tomorrow's lidlifter, and Cuba and
Venezuela will meet in the final
contest of the Series.
The line score:
Panama 000 200 M0 2 8 0
Cuba 100 101 02i5 8 0
Mesa and Peden; LaSorda, Cue Cuellar
llar Cuellar (4), Rodriguez (7),. Fowler
(7) and Brown. Winner: Cuellar.

ILLINOIS SCHEDULE
Champaign, 111. (NBA) Com
petition .in the, Florida State tourn tournament
ament tournament and 21 regular-season
games is scheduled for the Illinois
baseball squad.

YOU CAN'T BUY A TIRE THAT
COSTS LESS PER MILE THAN FIRESTONE

lnT V (ji 500, th fastest Race

n

In the Monza,
Italy 500, the
Fastest Race
in the World

TIRES WIN...
and Prove They are Safest for Your Car

In major racing events around the world
and in the world's fastest races Firestone
tires prove their safety year after year.
Again this year in the Indianapolis and
the Monza 500 Mile races where tires are
Subjected to torturous twisting, pounding
and heat, Firestone tires carried the win winners
ners winners to victory without a single tire
failure. You, too can have this same
safety and dependability... safety euip
your car with Safety-Proved F'" e.
tires today.
RIDE NOW. . PAY LAliiR

Do you know (be mileage
you are receiving from
your present tires?
Be Sure! The next time
you buy a tire (of any
make) stop in at Firestone
for a FIRESTONE TIRE
MILEAGE Record Card. .
Keep your own record!

VISIT OUR EXHIBIT AT THE
Industrial, Commercial & Electrical
Fair... Colerio Javier Jan 31 Feb.
BETTER RUBBER FROM
START TO FINISH. .

TRANSISTHMIAN HIGHWAY Tel. 3-1501

TODAY

8th Rocfe

4 f.

1st, 2nd-6thv 7th RACES
DUPLET AS
ONETWO

a

Mi?

Imported

QUI N f EL A

closes 4:40

EES

gff

TODAY

;; QUIMELAS

4tb nd 8th Races

, :5 tWr.i-: IT :
1'-. its . .-" ' 1

V-, A

1. TOLOLA . .
2. JACO . V . .
3. RANCHI PURO
4. BELDUQUE

GRAN CAPITAN
QUIEN SERA

.

. ..

T-'XvJ

sf II V J

G. Montero
R. Vasquez
. B. Baeza
. V. Castillo
B. Aguirre
A. Gonzalez

109
116
115
115
116
105

COLON:
For, the convenience
of our patrons we are
now operating at tne
Arena de Colon.

Children Are iYot
Allowed At The
- Race Track

hvnnni tt tpk tpi tvt nn1' ,'Tra:TrarvntvyiT-i?''TsvT ir a r m

Tj s w vj m i : Jit Vj m u r n a l

TRACK



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BARDO LOM-BARDO JJo. ZS "B" Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. t J St. a LEWIS SERVICE Ave. TivoU No. 4 FARMACIA ESTADOS UN1DOS 14 Central Ave.
FARMACIA LUX 164 Central Ave HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE I. Fee. da la Osaa Ave. NO. 41 roro IKI1W r w um Aioeemena; Ave. ana nils FAR FARMACIA
MACIA FARMACIA VAN DER JIS Si Street Ne. S3 FARMACIA EL BATCRRO-J'arque Lefevre T Street FARMACIA "SAB" Via Ferna NOVEDADKS ATHIS
Beside the Bella Vlata Theatre and at its Branch at the Minimax Super Market an Via Espana at Jnaa France.
if--
Poo- Herat
Pol? Sea Do

D

r

I MA

Resorts

PHILLIPS OcmmM Cottages
Santa Clan K d K
am. i-lt77 CrifM 3-K73.
Fester cottages, between
Clara ana Rio Hato. New law
ratal. hon lalboa '66-
Houses
FOR RENT: Three bedroom
chalet, hot watar. everything
modern, food" location. Phone I I-1578,
1578, I-1578, Panama.
FOR RENT: Furnished room,
atova, refrigerator, double coach,
private bath and antranca. Na.
3, 52nd Street. Tal. 3-0633.
Red China Begins
'We Loye Russia'
Program Series
TOKYO (UPI) Communist
China began a series of "we-love-
Russia" celebrations yesterday on
the eve of the ninth anniversary
of the China Soviet treaty of
friendship, alliance and mutual
aid.
Radio Peipint reported that a
number of concerts, film show showings,
ings, showings, reports and "grand" meet meetings
ings meetings got under way in aonnection
with tiie anniversary.
The celebrations had extra fla flavor
vor flavor this year as a result of the
announcement last week that
Russia would build 78 big fac factories
tories factories and industrial plants for
China.
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT
FOR THE DISTRICT OF THE
CANAL ZONE
CRISTOBAL DIVISION
In Admiralty No. KT Ifotlee of
Pieter 'H. Wok, doing- buslnesa as
Blok Agencies, Libelant. vs M. v.
MAYON I, her engine tackle, furnl.
ture, apparel, etc.. and MAYON COR
PORATION, a Guatemalan eorporeuon,
her owners, Respondents.
Whereas, on the 11th day of Feb Feb-.vnr
.vnr Feb-.vnr is piw H Mole filed a
Libel in Rem and In Personam in the
TM.tri.-f Court nf the United States
gainst the Motor Vessel Mayon I, her
engines, tackle, etc., and the Mayon
Corporation, a Guatemalan corpora corporation,
tion, corporation, her owners. In a causa of. Con Contract,
tract, Contract, Civil and Maritime:
And. whereas, by virtue of process
In due form of law to me directed, re re-.
. re-. v.1 An 97th rtav F.hniarv. 1959.
t i.,.,. nd taken the said
Mayon I., and have her in my custody.
un-mriw T MTTBF.BY GIVEN that a
TM.i.i.i i-,.rt will he held in the
it-u.j c.u. rtitrit Court Room, in
Cristobal. Canal Zone, on the 27th day
of February, at 10 a.m. ior me uij ui
: j .nrf th nwner or own-
, -ii uhhv, whn rlalm to have
nv interest, are hereby cited to be
and appear at tne lime ana f'-"
aforesaid, to show cause. If any they
have why a final decree should not
p.". """JOSEPH I. KINCAID
United States Marshal
February 13, 1959
Charles F. Ramkrec. of Van Metal
end Ramlrei, Proctor for Libelant.

Rooms

mmeraai

Advertise in this
FOR

FOR SALE
FRIGETTE
AIR CONDITIONER
FOR AUTOMOBILE
$270.00
RATTAN LUX
FURNITURE
Tel. 3-1393
OUTBOARD MOTOR
REPAIRS
Call LOWE, S. A.
Balboa Aye. No. 7 Tel. 2-4616
Authorized service for
Johnson, Evlnrude, Mercury,
West Bend.
SHELL QUEMOYS
TAIPEI, Formosa (UPI)-Com-munist
Chinese artillery fired a
small barrage at the Quemoy Is Islands
lands Islands yesterday, ending a five five-day
day five-day cease-fire observed over the
Chiseae New Year holiday. Th
Nationalist Chinese Defense Min Ministry
istry Ministry said Communist guns hurled
even rounds on Quemoy before
dawn.
r asutcnr
suede napalrlni, talk!
with Mr. Battel Die our
TR0PELC0, S. A.
wlr Dept. Manager Tel. Ne.l
. 4Mb It. Via Bspata.

I

I

. sa

Apartments

On 48 straat Bella Vista modern
two bedroom apartment. On 46
street, Riviera Apt., another two
bedroom Apt., dining, living
porch, balconies, two bathrooms,
maid" i room and garage. Call Pa Panama
nama Panama 2-4696 from 8 to 12 noon.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished twe bedroom aparment,
hot water, Campo Alegre, linen,
dishei. Phone 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 aea, living, dining room, two
bedrooms independent service.
1st. Avenue No. I, San Francis Francisco
co Francisco de la Caleta. Tal. 3-1221.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartment, living, dining room,
independent service. 1st. Ave.
No. 43, San Francisco do la Ca Caleta,
leta, Caleta, Tel. 3-1221.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, very cool, all comfort. Via
Espana, just before Minimax.
FOR RENT: Modern apartment
livingroom, bedroom, bathroom,
kitchen, big back porch and two
independent entrances. P r ic e
$55.00. Furnished $70.00, 31
Street No. 3-41.
FOR RENT: Well located apart,
ment, furnished or unfurnished.
4fh of My Avenue No. TI-352,
facing Quarry Heights entrence.
For information call telephone
2-4204 or same building apart apartment.
ment. apartment. No. 9.
Rossellini Suit
Appeal Hearings
Ordered In Rome
ROME (UPI)-A Roma court
yesterday ordered a one-month ad
journment in hearings on the ap appeal
peal appeal of the annulment of the mar marriage
riage marriage of Ingrid Bergman and Ro Roberto
berto Roberto Rossellini.
Magistrate Francesco Jannlttl
adjourned the proceedings until
March 13 after a brief hearing
in which he took official cogni cognizance
zance cognizance of the fact that Miss berg berg-man
man berg-man had changed her citizenship
from Italian to Swedish.
Both the defense and prosecu prosecution
tion prosecution asked time to examine pos possible
sible possible implications of the national nationality
ity nationality change in the intricate case.
The Swedish born actress, now
married to Swedish businessman
Lars Schmidt, assumed Italian
citizenship when she was married
to Rossellini, an Italian movie
producer, in 1950. She had her
Swedish citizenship restored after
the marriage was annulled last
year.
The state appealed the annul annulment,
ment, annulment, claiming insufficient docu documentation.
mentation. documentation. The prosecution's ac action
tion action vesterdav in putting on rec
ord the actr.ss' nationality change
was interpreted a, an attempt to
make still further documentation
necessary.

section Ads only cost $25.50 per month
INFORMATION CALL 2-0740

Full day excursion
SAN BLAS
Sir--'.--- jr'h 1
COPA twin engine
DC-3 Transport
FIDAN0UE TRAVEL
Tel. 2-1661
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life 1ns. Co.,
for rales and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
Monday thru Friday
8:00 a.m. to 12:00
2:00 p.m. to 5:00
Saturday: 8:00 a.m. to 12:0
JUDSON
Super chargers
for your
Volkswagen and Ohia
MGA, Dauphine
50
more power
Ci'a. Istmena de
Auto Servicio, S.A.
Frangipani St
Tel. 2-1870

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet
eight, four door with power glide
and radio, top condition. Phono
4461.
FOR SALE: 1955 Buick Special
hard top convertible, fully equip equipped.
ped. equipped. $1 1 50.00. 6-451.
FOR SALE: '58 Hillman con convertible,
vertible, convertible, excellent condition sac sacrifice,
rifice, sacrifice, $1500. Telephone Balboa
2-1695.
FOR SALE: Austin-Healy
Sprite. Call Balboa 2-3215.
FOR SALE: 1951 duty paid
Chrysler New Yorker, 4 door
sedan, automatic transmission,
power steering, 3 new tires, car
in good condition $375.00 cash
Navy 2318 after 4 p.m. Navy
3365, during day.
FOR SALE: 1957 MGA, top
condition, wire wheels, w.s.w.
tires, reasonably priced. Call 83 83-2183,
2183, 83-2183, before 2 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford sedan
four doors in perfect condition.
Inspected by Police Trafic De De-partment.
partment. De-partment. Call Panama 2-2517.
FOR SALE: 1957 Chevrolet 2
door, sedan, power-glide, un underrating,
derrating, underrating, 10,000 miles, perfect
condition. Call Balboa 2-1405-
Belancourt Seeks
Revision Of Trade
Relations With US
CARACAS, Venezuela, Feb. 14
(UPI) President Romulo Betan-
court launched Venezuela's first
freely-elected government in 11
years today with a new economic
program that called for a revision
of trade relations with the United
States.
Betancourt criticized his coun
try's existing commercial treaty
with the United States in his inau
gural address yesterday. He said
American Venezuelan reiauons
should be "neither colonial sub submission
mission submission nor provocative injudicious
action."
"We depend on a single thing:
petroleum, in exchange for which
we receive goods, but there is no
favorable balance in it for the Ve Venezuelan
nezuelan Venezuelan economy,' he said.
"In order to achieve a balanc balanced
ed balanced national production the govern government
ment government will give preferential atten attention
tion attention to the petroleum, chemical
and steel industries," Betancourt
said.
Most prominent of the foreign
policy decisions facing the new
government is the strained rela relations
tions relations with the Dominican Repub Republic.
lic. Republic. The Venezuelan Foreign Minis
try said yesterday that the Domi
nican Government had naiiea
bread and milk supplies to the Ve Venezuelan
nezuelan Venezuelan Embassy in Ciudad Tru Tru-j;llo
j;llo Tru-j;llo and that deliveries of cables,
telegrams and mail had been halt halted
ed halted in a dispute over Dominican po political
litical political refugees housed there.
J
ie
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
The New
3
NIKON
With built-in Universal
Viewflnder System
Panama Coldn
Have von sot a Hlrh fidelity act,
Radio or TV set In need ot repair?!
No matter what Una it is, can oura
Tel. No. J-7489, and we will (ladlyl
repair It.
TR0PELC0, S. A.
4Mh St. A Via Espana.

it

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Modern mahogany
diningroom set, China closet, 6
chairs table and pads, Phone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 4422.
FOR SALE: Book-ease bed
frame, seeretare, fan, foam rub rubber
ber rubber sofa, washing machine. House
0813 Plank street, Balboa.
FOR SALE: Bleached mahogany
dining table, chain, buffet. G.E,
Musaphonic radio. Porch glider.
Lamps. Westinghouse refrigera refrigerator.
tor. refrigerator. Kitchen table. Wicker chairs.
Assorted plants, ferns. 0302 Ca Cable
ble Cable Heights. Phone 2-4278.
FOR SALE: One livingroom set
7 pes. one set diningroom, one
table w6 chairs, 1 buffets,, one
China closet a glasson table and
buffete. One gas stove 4 burners
(clorex), one 6 cu. ft. rdefrig rdefrig-erator.
erator. rdefrig-erator. (Kelvinator) Panama
City. Tel. 2-0271 2 p.m. to
6 p.m.
FOR SALE: 9 ft. Frlgidaire re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, 60 cycle, $50.00.
5612-D, Diablo. Phone 2-2864
after 4:00 p.m.
PANAMA CANAL rnuaiuv
OFFERS VARIOUS ITEMS FOR SALE
Sealed bids, for opening In pub public,
lic, public, will be received until 10:30
A.M., February 20, 1959, in the
office of Superintendent, Store Storehouse
house Storehouse Branch, for batteries; car carburetors;
buretors; carburetors; tires; lamps and lamp
auxiliary; paint; lacquer; varn varnish;
ish; varnish; hardware; packing; draw drawing
ing drawing paper; wire; valves; saws;
parts for: drills; engines; gen generators;
erators; generators; machines; ranges and
tractors; and other items. Invi Invitation
tation Invitation No. S-59-427 may be ob obtained
tained obtained from office of Superin Superintendent,
tendent, Superintendent, Storehouse Brancfi, tele telephone
phone telephone 2-1086.
CELLIST WINS AWARD
VIENNA nTPTI Sri..,!, ll'
1st Pabln Oaaals ha. Hn on,.
ed the title of honorary doctor by
me x-naigue unaries university, it
was rpnnntAd -vact.oTvt.iv K tl,.
Czech newspaper "Vcermi Praha.
ELECTRIFY RAILROADS
ROME (UPI) Hah? of Italy's
railroad lines will have been elec electrified
trified electrified bv the summer of 1981.. di
rections of the state railwayt said
yesterday. Electrification ia under
way on 800 miles of lines.
AROUND
BY
o
Well, the Carnival is over and
what a Carnival it was. .. .Heard
on the streets was a real hep
statement by an apparently dis disgusted
gusted disgusted ciitizen on the land, Last
year's Carnivalito was more im im-rressive
rressive im-rressive than the second and third
days of this year's Marai uras ce celebration,
lebration, celebration, Althmiph there were no deaths
during the festivities, there seem seemed
ed seemed to have been no let up on the
accident side for it.
Something came to our notice
recently which we believe is a
definite contribution to the social
welfare of the community especia especially
lly especially for individuals of meager eco economic
nomic economic means.
It' a form of burial scheme or organization
ganization organization known as the Herman Herman-dad
dad Herman-dad de FuneraJes. Which liike un unsung
sung unsung heroes have been offering
yeoman service to its members.
McKin Alcidcs veteran em employee
ployee employee of the Ancon Laundry, was
among those who had birthdays
during the week, as was comely
Gladys Torres, who was feted and
refeted for the occassion by rela relatives
tives relatives and friends.
The local branch of the Interna International
tional International Girl Scouts, is celebrating
this week as Scout Week. In the
meantime, they elected to office
last Sunday Mrs. Lullita McFar McFar-quhar,
quhar, McFar-quhar, as president; Clara Wat Wat-Icy,
Icy, Wat-Icy, vice president, Mrs. Edith
Walker, secretary, and Sylester
Calender, treasurer, while Mrs.
Una Genore, continued to serve as
executive director.
The Fidel Castro getup was the
most popular during thecCarnival
here. .what's next?
Condolence is being extended to
the Mapps on the death of their
mom over the weekend last week.
The well know:, matriarch was
buried at the Corozal Cemetery.
Returning to their homes after
spending the week end in Colon
was Mirs. Pearl Fredericks and her
two sons, George and Carlos.
Carlos Tvrell. capitalino, was
over in Colon for a couple of
CIA. PANAMESA tE
FUERZA Y LVZ
needs an accountant with not lose
than 10 years ol experience an
licensed CPA. Must be billnfual. Do
not apply unless you have the above
qualification. Apply to Mr. J. A.
Mauart O., Personnel Dept. of the
Company.

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: -Baby Grand piano,
in perfect condition $390.00.
DeSoto car 1952 $200.00. Call
31 No. 4.41.
FOR SALE Sixty cycle profes professional
sional professional hair dryers. One forty dol dollars,
lars, dollars, two, twenty five each. Phone
3-7601.
FOR SALE: T.V. RCA 21 inch,
needs picture tuba, $45.00. Call
2-2635.
FOR SALE: 400 watt Amateur
Transmitter. Sevifnty i foot sec sectional
tional sectional tower. Complete Mobile
Rig, Sideband exciter, Frequency
Meters, other ham gear 07-31 W
FOR SALE Twe Westinghouse
refrigerators and two new pro professional
fessional professional hair dryers. House
0252 "C" Gamboa. Phone 6-
373.
FOR SALE: General Electric TV
24" screen $150.00, stainless
steel top kitchen table 47'Ax30
inch, $25.00; stainless steel top
table 32x30 inch $15.00, large
box of tools $55.00; mahogany
desk $25.00; mahogany bedside
table 5.00; meat grinder, wicker
clothes hamper, card table and
misc. household items. House
3220 Empire Street, phone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2612 before 6:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: TV CBS, 2 youth
beds spring and mattress, one 60
cycle motor (washer), all for
$140.00. Phone, Navy 3535.
FOR SALE: Used dining-room
and parlour furniture. Kitchen
cabinet, etc. 6th St. No. 7-22,
2nd floor, right, city. Tel. 2-0394.
FCJl SALE: By Sealed Bid, two
metal office desks and aix Gib Gibson
son Gibson air conditioners, window
type, one ton, good Condition.
Can be inspected at U.S. Em Embassy,
bassy, Embassy, Balboa Ave., and 37th .,
Monday through Wednesday. 9
.M. until noon.
Flower Of Isthmus
To Meet Tomorrow
V
Flower of the Isthmus Lodge
No. 1 I.U.O.M.F.S., Colon, will
hold a meeting tomorrow at 7:30
at their hall.
Members are urged to attend.
TOWN
TOM
days he returned to this end on
Wednesday.
Observing their third wedding
anniversa'ry were Mr. and Mrs
Vicente Harrison of Colon who
were feted by friends on the oc
casion.
A double ring ceremony brought
together ais ,.i.n and wife last Sa Saturday
turday Saturday Cecilio Duarte and Miss
Anita Anderson. The ceremony
was performed at the Cristo Rey
Catholic Church.
A reception followed at the
home of the bride's parent in
San Franciscc de la Caleta.
Among those who attended the-
reception were; Mr. and Mrs. H
&rnva1 Mir rA X-rm V tPm-lnuAi
Mr. and Mrs. Traverso, Mr. and
Mrs. c. Anderson, Mesdames:
Marcela Fulton, T. Barnes, J.
Fawcwtt, M. Smith, A. Chamber Chamber-lin,
lin, Chamber-lin, C. Barbel and X. Ramirez.
Eniovine a vacation from his
job for a month and returning to
work last Tuesday was Beresford
Gittens of Rainbow City, He spent
the time on both sides of the Isthm
us.
Panama is the last stop en the
itenerary of the United States Air
Force Band when they arrive on
the Isthmus later this week to
make their first of two presen presentations
tations presentations here.
The event, co-sponsored by the
Panamanian-North American As Association
sociation Association and the Fine Arts De Department
partment Department of the Ministry of Edu Education,
cation, Education, will be held at the Na National
tional National Stadium on Feb, IS and
the following day at the Beam
Stadium, Albrook Air Force Bate.
Grin and Beat It: R a s t
"Where you going, boy?,
Brutus: "I am going to get my myself
self myself some tuberculosis stamps."
Rastus: "What aire they? I have
never heard of them yet."
Brutus: "Every year I get fifty
cents worth of it, I mean, the tu,
berculosis stamps and paste them
on my chest, and I have never got gotten
ten gotten tuberculosis yet. (
Though for Today: All great
men come out of the middle
classes. Emerson.
Having trouble with your e e-lectronle
lectronle e-lectronle Equipment? Call
and. you will be promptly
serviced. Tel. S-7489
TR0PELC0, S. A.

Real Estate

FOR SALIi--Utf $00 and 1.000
meters, ia Hie Nuavo Hipodreme
Urbanization, across the Ramon
Racetrack. All lots with street
fronts, sewage, water an am and
electricity. CaU W. McBarnett.
Tel. 3-25C7.
FOR SALEsU 1,06s seuare
meters in the best location of
La Croats, aituatad between "V"
Street and new (treat. For infor information
mation information pleas call Tel. 2-2170
from S a.m. to 12 noon and from
2 e.m. t S p.m.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALI: wooden boat
and 12 h.p. motor, good1 order,
$75, phone Gamboa 713.
Dogs
FOR SALI: Cocker Spaniel ami
German Shepherd puppies. Ma Mariano
riano Mariano Arosemena afreet No. 39,
apartment 3. abov Farmacia La
Vida.
Fine Arfs Program
Gels Underway
Tonighl Al 7:30
The fourth annual Sum mm- Fine
Arts program will get under way
at 7:30 in the Panama Olympic
aiauium.
The Drosram srvmeravid V,r Mu
department ot f ine Arts, Minis Ministry
try Ministry of Education, was atahlihr
in 1956 to present programs of
wreaier, music ana the nance.
There will h Wal nf ll r
..
iormances witn th last tuHnr-m.
ance scheduled for the evening of
aim. s.
The enrrrtnrf' nrnar-a mmina mill
f.v.,Hiiuuiuf mil
include special performances of
ranamaruan ioik dancing and folk
music.
The firjentnf twfanm
- a O r"vi aitwaavw niu
consist of a Spanish language ver
iuu m tne ramous cniiaren s clas classic.
sic. classic. "Little Rrl Rirlincr TXnnA
Lancruaere shniiW Ko
the enjoyment of the popular tale
ana uanai ixae resid are urg
ed to attend with their children.
Tonight's rwvrfnrmfliw ia crime
ored by the Panama Savings
Bank.
The National Symphony Orches-
u a is scneauuea ior Tuesday night
under the baton of EduarHn fihnr
Dentier. Jr. Pianist Uanm T
will appear as soloist in George
Gershwin's famed "Rhapsody in
owe
The U.S. Air Fnr R9nn i
scheduled during the Fine Arts
rrogram, ana a record crowd is
expected for the famed group.
Tickets for all performances
win De avauawe at the Stadium
Prices range from 10 cents to 50
cents.
Gravediggers Seek
Higher Pay In NY;
May Strike Today
NEW YORK fUPtt NeeoHa.
tors tried today to head off a
threatened gravediggers strike
that could affect more than 20
cemeteries in the metropolitan
area.
A spokesman for Local 365 of the
Building Service Employes Inter Inter-ternational
ternational Inter-ternational Union said that unless
agreements were reached, the
strike probably would start today.
Separate negotiations were be being
ing being carried on with Protestant,
Roman Catholic, Jewish and non non-sectarian
sectarian non-sectarian cemeteries in New York

WEEKLY
CARGO SERVICE FROM YORK AND U.S.
ATLANTIC PORTS AND U.S. PACIFIC PORTS TO
THE REPUBLIC OF PANAMA AND CANAL ZONE.
PASSENGER SERVICE TO NEW YORK AND WEST
COAST SOUTH AMERICA PORTS.
PANAMA AGEMGIES, CO.

CRISTOBAL 2131

SERVICES

TV SERVICES
For bettor Home Service, Always
Rely en
U.S. TELEVISION.
Phone 3-7607 Panama-, Service
from 9:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.
TELEVISION SERVICE
Faster, more economical. TV, Ra Radios,
dios, Radios, HI-FI Transistors specialist.
Wo service all makes and models.
We don't pretend to guarantee
ur work.
Wo guarantee ft.
CRAWFORD AGENCIES. Tivoli
Ave. 18-20. Tel. 2-1905.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY: Healthy
brown male dachshund pup. Call
Quarry Heights 2232 or 5298.
Domestic Employment
WANTED: Good maid for gen general
eral general housework, for one month,
to live in, while regular maid it
on holiday. Phone 4-1360.
LOST: Green parrakeet ffcudg ffcudg-ie),
ie), ffcudg-ie), female (brown noseband).
Finder please return to Wigg.
alboa 2-3479, reward.
Church Council
Discusses Religion,
Nuclear Testing
GENEVA (UPI) The Execu Executive
tive Executive Committee of the World
Council of Churches showed re renewed
newed renewed Interest vesterdav in tigh
tening the bonds of Christianity
with Moscow and Rome.
Winding up five days tit secret
sessions, the 14-members of the
committee and other top execu executives
tives executives agreed to consider closely
any new Vatican move toward
Christian unitym
They indicated they would like
more, details from Rome on Pope
John XIII's plans for an Ecu Ecumenical
menical Ecumenical Council for Christian
unity, particularly whether non non-Catholic
Catholic non-Catholic churchmen would be in invited
vited invited to participate and if so, on
what basis.
(In Rome, Vatican officials
were reported studying "with in interest"
terest" interest" the results of the- commit:
tee meeting and other statements
by non-Catholics throughout the
world on the Pope's proposal for
an Ecumenical Council.)
The Executive Committee dis discussed;
cussed; discussed; a move that has been
under way since last summer
aimed at bringing the Russian
Orthodox Church into the Council
of Churches. It also discussed
such problems as nuclear testing
and the Cyprus issue.
Dr. Franklin Clark Fry, Ameri American
can American Lutheran leader and chair chairman
man chairman of the Executive Committee,
said he felt the effort to bring
the Moscow patriarchate into the
council could help ease East-West
tensions.
"Relations between governments
are largely determined by rela relations
tions relations between peoples," Dr. Fry
said. "The more contacts there
are at the church or any other
level, the better chance there is
of an easing of tension.'
The Executive Committee
agreed to hold its February, 1960,
meeting in Latin America for the
first time.
City and 1b Nassau and West Westchester
chester Westchester counties.
About 1,400 gravediggesrs, me
chanics and drivers would be
affected by a strike. The union is
seeking higher pay.
2135 PANAMA
BALBOA 21502159

WANTED Lady or gentleman
to offer domestic appliances from
dooa to door. Salary and commi commi-eion.
eion. commi-eion. Rofeeences and photograph
department "C" 134 The Pana Pana-ma
ma Pana-ma American.

WANTED. 3 mala !.,. hi.
lingual, no experience necessary,
also 3 secretaries with shorthand.
Servicio y Colocacienes. Com.'
7028 C,mmi No" T1'
Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A DIABLO
10X 1211. CRISTOBAL, CX
fHONI BALBOA 1709
WANTED
WANTED Bilingual young
American bachelor wants clean
furnished mosquito proof one.
bedroom apartment with hot wa.
tec, modern kitchen facilities at
moderate price, contact Albert
Jurgena, Hotel International.
WANTED TO RENT- Single
double closed garage of similar
storage space preferably Vicinity
El Cangrejo or Belle Vista. Tel,
phone Panama 3-0098.
WANTED- One bedroom unfur.
rushed apartment by American
airi, in El Cangrejo, Call 33.
WANTIDi American family,
long term, two bedroom chalet.
3 7387 Al"1" T'L
Mechanics To Meet
In Colon A 3 Today
The Isthmian District Grand
Lodge No. 4, Independent United
Order of Mechanics, Friendly So
eiety working under dispensation 1
of the Grand Lodge- f the West-
em Hernirjhr. .Nava v-ii-
bold: it tret semi-annual BusirVt:

ess meeting for the eurrwn W 1

O -w "IC WUAftVU
today eomimtnoing vt 8:W
This meeting wlff
- UIV
nomination, election, and instal installation
lation installation of officers, of the District
Grand Lod?e for th iQio.iacn
term. The iriple ceremony will bt
Loimuciea at me -flower of the
I&ihmus" Lode hall vtrruu-
Sixth and fVntral Avmih nnup
the sponsorship of th HSuty"
juuuge ot coion.
AH past district grand masters,
districts ofikero, and delegates,
are asked to be on time to allow
the 1pW,at fmm th 'Povifi
Side to return home early.
All Mechanics m good standing
with their respective lodges art
invited to attend.
New York Pigeon
Lifts Actress
7-Carat Diamond
NEW YORK fUPI-One of Now
York's pigeons has really feath feathered
ered feathered his nest. ,
Rosina Paean, n ptpmi-vmI
Brazilian actress, complained to
detectives' last night that she put
her 7-camat diamond ring worth
?,uoo on her dressing table next
to a window in her amarimMir and
a pigeon stole it.
He Just stood on Die window
sill and pecked the ring right up
witn his beak. Then he fiew away,
she said.
Police searched around
the building for nearly three hours
before giving up ttue bunt. There
were plenty of pigeons but non
wearing a diamond ting. - ;
It may be a case for the loft,
squad, one detective muttered. But
which -kft?New York building
and rooftops have thousand off
nesting places.
3-0784 3-79M



sukdat; febsijary is, W5

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
fact ma.

Rht Against Fat Must
Start In Teenage Years

Fat teen-ager$ are handicapped
both physically and emotionally.
Young women want to be beauti beautiful
ful beautiful and attractive to men: young
men to be muscular and attrae
tive to women. But excess fat on
their growing bodies defeats them.
Often it. results in emotional
frustration. It indicates they may
be fat when mey're aomis, wo
tt.. i whv prevention of' over
weight in boys and girls in their
school years Is so important in the
life-long battle against obesity.
Research shows that most fat
hiMrin were not overweight at
birth,- even though they -were born
to fat parents. Tbey grew fat, in
most cases, simply because as in infants
fants infants they were taught and en encouraged
couraged encouraged to eat more calories tha
they needed.,
The foundation for obesity is
ofton laid in early childhood, ac
cording to Dr. W. H. Sebrell
Jr., director of Colombia Univor
city's Institute of Nutritional
"In spite of the doctor's advice,
many mothefa still believe a
Mnmn nvprfttA bahv is a healthy
baby. They -cling to the supersti
tion that to oe Dig is me same
ihing as to be srong andhealthy"
this leading researcher in nutri nutrition
tion nutrition stated. "Therefore, because
f ignorance, or over-protectiven-ms,
or emotion adism, thy put
txcess food before small children
tnd insist on its being eaten."
rtr Shrpll believes narents in
9iis way encourage the habit of
kvereat.inp in the child a habit
hey may result in teen-age and
iduit obesity,, lie warns mat over overfreight
freight overfreight in an adult who was fat as
i child is the hardest thing to
iver come.
The answer: Establish correct
eating habits In young children
that will last through their lives.
The problem i To educate the
modern mother to restrain her
motional urge to overfeed, by
serving fancy, high calorie
"yummy" dishes to their chil children.
dren. children. N -Growing
girls and boys do need
farge amounts of food, of course,
tat that mews large amounts of
tie right kinds of food appetizing appetizing-y
y appetizing-y served that provide essential
lutrition on which they can grow
fealthy, strong and attractive.
If a grammar or high scnool
toy or girl is getting fat, there
Ire ways to control weight with with-tut
tut with-tut retarding normal physical
jrowth. Fatness is not the same
hing as large bones and develop develop-id
id develop-id muscles, Dr. Sebrell points out.
foe healthy growing child should
let heavier every yearheavi
tr but not fatter.
How many calories a day does
the average toon-age girl or boy
need? The 1958 report of the'
Food and Nutrition Board of the
National Research Council, re re-ftonende
ftonende re-ftonende these as tho bost
V af figures j -? tar
bOy 13 to 15, approximately
!,100 calories.'
A boy 16 to 19, approximately
1600.
A girl 13 to 15, approximately
1,600.
But less for a girl 16 to 19t only
ibout 2,400; this is because girls
nature physically more rapidly
nan boys.
Those calories, it is important
S remember, must come from
e four basic food groups.
1. Meat Croup: Two or more
ervings every' day of beef, veal,
amb,, pork, variety meats (liver,
ieart, kidney), poultry and eggs,
ish and shellfish. As alternates:
by beans and peas, lentils, nuts,
(eanut butter. These provide pro pro-ein
ein pro-ein for growth, iron and B-vita-oins.
2. Milk Group: Fluid, whole, e e-aporated,
aporated, e-aporated, skim, nonfat dry milk,
r buttermilk. Also cheese (cot (cot-age,
age, (cot-age, cream, cheddan type). And
te cream. Dr. Sebrell believes
een-agers eat better with no more
pan two. glasses a milk a day
athougd some nutritionists recoin
pended a quait. For fat teen teen-Igers
Igers teen-Igers he suggests nonfat dry milk
k skim milk, explaining that the
trotein, calcium and vitamin B 2,
If milk make it that important for
host srowins voune.ter
3. Vegetable-Fruit Group: Four
ir more servings a day of fruits
ind vegetables with at least one
frying from orange or orange
Wee, Braoefruit or ersiwfmit
uice which provide the essentiaf
uiamui v,. me more aaric green
nd yellow vegetables the better.
4. Broad and Cereal Group:
four or more servings of whole

S Tivoli Ave.

A
files
)':fi.,.A-.lANA.iyiA,:y..,f

grain or -enriched or restoed ce

reals including breads, cooked or
ready-to-eat cereals, macaroni,
rice, noodles. These foods provide
food energy, phis liberal amounts
of protein, iron ana several -vi
tamins,
Dr. Sebrell states that breakfast
of fruit or fruit juice, cereal with
milk, two slices of bread and a
glass of milk provides nutritious
teen-age breakfast, especially
when an egg or a -suce oi nam
is added. No matter how over
weight a teen-ager is, he. must eat
a balanced rreaictast mat amounts
to from one-third to one-fourth of
bis total daily food. He says that
the importance of A good break
fast for growing boys and girls
cannot be overstressed. The ten tendency
dency tendency to skip breakfast by fat
teens Is dangerous to their neaitn
and is not the way to help them
lose weight.
Even though a child is fat. he
must eat some food from each of
these- grups every day. Don't, for
example, cut out potatotes, or
bread, or even pie or cake which
he loves. But cut down on them;
Instead of four meat sandwiches
for school lunch, give him three
Limit him to one instead of two
potatoes, one pierce of his favorite
cake or pie, one bottle of sott
drink a day instead of his usual
two or three. Your purpose is to
retard the growth of fat but at
the tame time not to retard the
growh of bone and muscle nor
to upset him emotionally.
Dr. Sobroll says a bathroom
scale is an important to'" oon
age weight control. How 'much
ho should weight can bo deter determined
mined determined by weight nj height and
ago tables. How much does ho ho-weight?
weight? ho-weight? Ask the bathroom
scales before breakfast. Repeat
this asking the scales regularly
and at the same time of the
day while he is trying to cut down
his fat. Young people have to see
results in order to be encouraged
to continue the' weisSt control.
He r'i3ommends the pinch test
for fatnesa Pinch on the back of
the upper arm, or below ttie shoul shoulder
der shoulder blade. Your fingers can feel
the difference betwen hard mus muscle
cle muscle and soft fat.
"Once the teen-ager has been
reduced to his normal weight for
his age and height, then convince
him of the lifelong importance of
sound eating hatis. The rewards
in vigor and good loooks will en
courage him. So will the promise
that, in all likelihood, good eating
habits established in youth will
mean that as an adult he will a a-void
void a-void unsightly and unbecoming o o-besity,"'
besity,"' o-besity,"' Dr. Bebrell stated! "Fat "Fatness,
ness, "Fatness, whether in a child or an a a-dult,
dult, a-dult, is a definite sign of malnu malnutrition
trition malnutrition and bad for health," he con
eluded.
ifJeauty Jips
Teen-agers should know that
their shoe sizes change about ev every
ery every six months. Therefore, when
buying new shoes, they should ask
a salesman to measure ther ieet
for a proper fit.
Resting ,n uhis quick paced
world seems a joke. But to resi
really means to relax the muscles
anu wipe t ens io n producing
thoughts away. It takes practice,
but any woman can do it.
One woman found that she cut
off approacl ng wrinkles by tak taking
ing taking her worries apart instead of
let ing them tear her apart. When
she got the jitters, she sat down
and picked over her troubles, re reducing
ducing reducing each to its just desserts.
It's surprising how small each
worry is once you see it in pro proportion
portion proportion to an overall picture.
A secret to any woman's chanc chances
es chances of being more attractive is an
hDnest look n th mirror. We must
first admit that something :
wrong with the way we look. Then
we can do something about im improving
proving improving the situation.
Husbands joke bout wives
wear ing hideous masks, to bed. Ac
tually, a woman can apply a thin
film of cream, and get better re re-s"lts
s"lts re-s"lts than if she slaps on layers
of gooey stuff. This way she
doesn't frighten anyone or mess
up her pillowcase.

" :"x'f: i Presents
TIVOLI TRAVEL CARAVAN
"A MUSICAL TRAVEL00UEV DAILY MONDAY THRU SATURDAY 6 P.M.
v with Dave Constable as narrator
co o .r
Your Community Network HOG

mm

(7 Spovfo (JJriler

Ulditd jPanama 2urina lAJliiriuind Jc

By MARGIE
Gertrude Su missed New
stead she was caught in the
Panama City.

That's the way her ball bounced basketball, that Is.
' Miss Su is the' sports reporter for the official Nation

alist China newspaper the Central Daily News For the past

month she has been on the road and in the air with her
country's tpp-notch basketball team, .which played inth
third World Basketball Championships in Santiago, Chile.

The croup stopped in Panama

to defeat the local all-star team, then continued to Mexico

City and Honolulu before returning to Taipei.

Miss Sd is a pleasant contradic
tion to the story-book pictures of
prim Chinese girls sipping tea
and strolling with parasols under
pagodas. Though quiet and re reserved,
served, reserved, she discusses in fluent
English he: interesting life as a
eirl sports scribe and the pro
blems facing her people.
She prefers typicauy-Amencan
clothes to the traditional kimono.
"They're too tight to be com comfortable
fortable comfortable and you have to walk and
sit like a lady," she says. Obvious Obviously,
ly, Obviously, the kimono would not be adapt adaptable
able adaptable for her on the job, since she
covers most of the sports events
personally, then hies back to her
office to write tne reviews.
Ou her 'visit in Panama, she
wore a full skirt, blouse and gay
red "flats". Her long hair fell
loosely from a large goia clasp.
Gertrude Su has earned the
right to report sports events
with authenticity. During her
school years she was outstand outstanding
ing outstanding in athletics, and in 1953 was
named as captain of the Nation National
al National Chinese Women's basketball
squad. In the Southeast Asia
Women's Basketball Champion Championships,
ships, Championships, her team placed second.
Getting a story in print to Tai-
nei is not auite so simple as it
might seem, ueriruae reports, u
she files a story to the Central Dai
ly News by cable, she sends it in
Enelish. then it must be transiai.
ed to Chinese and set in print.
Unlike English, each word is a se
parate unit, and is set by hand.
Gertrude's oy-une, ior instance,
is six symbols, reading down, "By
Our Special Correspondent Ger
trude Su."
At home, she writes her stories
in lone-hand. To anyone familiar
with a typewriter or automatic
type-setter, this sounds like hard-
labor.
Her ambitions are to excel in
her1 profession and also to follow
the normal pattern of marriage
and family. Professional women
in China are no Ionizer an excep
tion to the rule, she says. MosH
women in the news field, how
ever, lean to cultural and feature
reporting.
In Taipei, Miss Su lives in
"bachelor Quarters" provided by
her paper, an official govern
ment agency.
On her current trip tnrougn toe
hemisphere, she has visited m
homes of representatives oi tne
Nationalist Chinese government,
while the 10-man basketball team,
its manager and coach stay in
hotels. Miss su s digestive system
apparently is more sturdy that the
men's. She says she has eaten a
variety of strange foods every
where the team nas stopped, witn
no upsetting results. Some of the
players have been less fortunate.
Miss Su' hosts in Panama City
were Mr. and Mrs. Peter K. M.
Chen of the Chinese Embassy.
Trudy, as she is known fami
liarly, is the daughter of the form
Tela.

ROTH ROCK

Year's at home this year. In
midst of Carnival festivities in
City this week long enough
er publisher of the New China
Times oi Meoan, wnicn was sus suspended
pended suspended last year when Indonesian
authorities objected to the pa
per s pro-mtionaiist eauonai po policy.
licy. policy. Her name, officially. Is Su Yu
Chen. The family name always'
comes firot. Yu Chen means
Jade Pearl, following Chinese
customs of bestowing a "good
fortune" name on the child.
HoH h nnrf the haskpthall team
been home last week, they would
have ceieDrateo tne tannese .iew
Year by calling at the homes of
friends and paying respects and
good wishes.
"However, sne comments rue ruefully,
fully, ruefully, "we were on the plane from
morning to night."
Miss Su speaks with hope that
cnmA.a all nf Phinji will psrane
DUluvu.j ..... 1
the Co.nmunist yoke. She des
cribes reiugees 'wno nave escap escaped
ed escaped to Taiwan, and tells their stor stories
ies stories of harship on ,the Chinese main
land.
In Red China, she reports, the
HAnnln whn nnpA HrpQKpH KH 0AV-
ly are now garbed from head lo
toe in dull blue, me snort jacneis
and pants are uniform for both
men and women. So are haircuts.
Mite tn uvt tha rfiiaaa'
stories reveal deep unhapiness,'
especially for me separation or
the family life which is so dear
to them. Scarcity of food and
the impossibility of having
"something of their very own"
is also grating against the fa fa-ditional
ditional fa-ditional life of the Chinese, she
'adds.-.
Gertrude Su appreciates her life
a fmi. PW-io and mi n wnmnrt
free to do' toe work she loves
Much as she is enjoying mis tra-
tralinrr o cat fJiimnpnt shp iff eveinS
the calendar for the return-home
date.
Snrrntinrieri bv the Oriental
figurines and daintilv-embroirer
mi niiimir. in thp rhn'8 El Can2re-
jo apartment, Gertrude Su, girl
sports reporter, admits, i m
getting a mtie nomesicK.
nid vnn fft a lovely negligee
for Christmas? Don't let it stay
in the closet or mat s proDaoiy
where it will be a year from now.
Wear it and enjoy it.
Some women wash white lea lea-iinvei
iinvei lea-iinvei with preaf. success. O-
thers find that a professional clean
ing by an expert is me saiesi me method.
thod. method. To each his own, just so the
trloves vou wear are kept in frosty
white beauty.
Vnnr fur fahric rnat should al
ways be cleaned by a cleaner who
specializes in furs for the best re
sults. He Knows jusi now io res restore
tore restore it to its original beauty.
2-0461-2-0465
f .,1090 Kilocycla
? .. COLON

5 'or Cliinede 2)a tip

1 r H

MISS GERTRUDE SU

1?U Serve Pickle Canapes For

Real Party Perker-Uppers

w&A( "4K vf if
L f F.'.- 1

UNUSUAL -'pickle pineapple" with ebeese base la a ray and de delicious
licious delicious party idea. Pickles are a '.'must" ingredient for spreads.

P ickles make appreciated guests
at a party. For canapes, they
combine their tang well with pea peanut
nut peanut butter and cheese, all combin combined
ed combined into a spread. To produce'
delicious conversation piece shape
the spread to resemble a pine pineapple
apple pineapple and serve with th in slices of
saky rye bread.
Pickle Party Plnapple
(Makes about 3 cups)
Two ounce packages of cream
cheese, softened; 1-2 cup grated
process Swiss cheese, cup grat grat-orl
orl grat-orl nrnrMi cheddar cheese. 1-2 cup
peanut butter, 1-2 cup sweet pic pickle
kle pickle relish. .
Combine cheeses, peanut butter
and pickle relish; blend. Chill tho-
JJomemah
omemamnty
Wmdi and wear earmeots are
improving with leaps and bounds.
Labels should give a ouyer a ciose
idea of what to expect from the
garment once it Is laundered. Ac Ac-rnrdincr
rnrdincr Ac-rnrdincr to the Ohio State Univer
Wy clothing specialists, all Items
of a wasn ana wear garment
should perform alike. This includ includes
es includes thread, trim, tapes, zippers,
shoulder pads, facings, Interfac Interfacing,
ing, Interfacing, interlining, linings and finish.
If you like to follow trends take
up button painting. Besides being
an Interesting, hobby, personaliz personalizing
ing personalizing these buttons i a good way
to clear out one-of-a-kind buttons
from a sewing kit: They make
good accessories as well as '!fts.
Outdoor abrasives tracked into
a house play havoc with bare
loors. One way to cut down on
marring floors this way is to per persuade
suade persuade members of the family to
clean their shoes before coming
into the house. If this doesn't work

oun
mwmmmiiimmmmm
Ilipipiliililfli
iroughly. Serve as a spread for rye
bread, as desired, or shape into
ball and garnish with, dill pickle
or sweet gherkin slices, as desir desired.
ed. desired. Pickle Clam Spread
(M-kas about 1 cup)
One 7 1-2-ounce can minced
clams, drained; 1-3 cup chopped
cooked bacon 1-4 cup chopped
sweet mixed pickles, u teaspoon
garlic salt, 2 tablespoon catsup.
Combine all ingredientes; mix
well.
There aire a surprising number
of 'different kinds of pickles in
your market. Try them in new
dishes, or serve them as relishes.
They are always popular.
fill in scratches with shellac and
then wax.
Kitchen clatter certainly jars
mother's nerves. Espec-ally, when
there are several children under underfoot,
foot, underfoot, too. One way to contribute
to silence, since you can't lock the
children in a closet, is to install
sound-proofing material. A rubber
tie floor, for example, muffles
sound and it also is easy on the
feet.
Indoor gardeners can get ready
for a spring thaw with their own
planter or seedbed. Make certain
the plants can breathe. A base of
vermiculite assures proper mois moisture
ture moisture and also allows air circula circulation.
tion. circulation. Don't drown seedlings with
water, and keep them in the pro proper
per proper amount of light.
Round napkins are fashionable
now. Women who do their own
iron rig m ay wonder how to do a
good job on these. Simply iron
them as you do round doilies.
Work from the center out to make
round pieces come buck to size
and shape. Also, swing the iron
back and forth io an arc from the
center."

St

j

R. C. CHINA
JxtAcfs aMohimsmi
Set of 93 pes $4150
How soft and delightful are the beautiful pastel colors
of this exquisite China. Come and see them for your yourself.
self. yourself. Made especially, for the discriminating hostess.
You will surely love NORITAKE R. C- CHINA1
(Don't 3ohqstl
your Dorothy Gray Cosmetics

NEW ARRIVALS
OF LADIES
Cool, OJa&haJbh
Cay dresses.
In cottons and others
$5.98 Up
ALSO:

hv

Beautiful Bags
Vinyl, plastic cpvered
Latest Styles
$1.48 and Up
BELTS
Different Styles, all Colors
and sizes.
Real Cool, just
SM8

Childten'A (jJoah

FOJt

BOYS
Cabana Sets
Sizes 3 to 8
Colors: Brown, Navy Blue
and Charcoal Grey
$1.18
SPORTS SHIRTS
Assorted Materials
$0.98 and up

FOR BABY
Darling layettes In soft colors.
All sizes and prices.
REMEMBER: FOR THE BEST PRICES, LATEST
STYLES AND ECONOMY
ALWAYS DO YOUR SHOPPING AT

Read Our

ii
i

BATHING
SUITS
In Cotton
and Lastex.
Just
beautiful.
From
$4.98 Up
n
GIRLS
Sportswear 3 pc. set.
Blouse, Pedal Pusher
& Shorts.
Sizes 3 to 6 & 7 to 14.
A rreat buy at
$3.28 and up.
BLOUSES
In cotton and rayon
Sanforized
$1.48 and up
Classifieds

V'

w



;.: Panama 'loses'Dfh&migm2ifiQ:Mst0'
. na5"" ii in H 1 1 'Sv f 122
'! Copyright 1957 by Robert Mortin By Robert Martill 'v 1 V

if

TTTF. STORY: Private Investigator Jim Ben-

inett has learned that Wayne Howell will receive a
4 large legacy if he marries before his 25th birthday,
one month off. Otherwise the money is to be equally
divided between Wayne and his father Hugo, Ben-
" .... T 1 1 O J

rietl has learned that Wayne nas marriea oanara

j Osterman.
! He teetered on his heels, squint squinting
ing squinting at me. He had shaved and had
t anged into clean white duck
'trousers and a white short-sleev-ed
shirt, but he still wore botn
the belt and the suspenders. He
snapped the suspenders, hiccugh hiccugh-'ed
'ed hiccugh-'ed gently, anJ said in his rasping
voice, "The Union National in De De-'troit.
'troit. De-'troit. Nate Lawson is the trust
officer, good friend of mine. So
Wayne really "".got hitched, did
tt?"
"And the money," I said, "I'm
sorry."
i; "When?" he demanded. "When
did she hook him?"
"Three day ago in Kentucky."
"Kentucky! A quick marrying
state. She didn't take any chanc chances,
es, chances, did she? After she talked him
BALBOA TIDES
MONDAY, FEB. 16
HIGH
Time
9:24 -a.m.
9:47 p.m.
Ht.
11.4 ft.
11.8 ft.
LOW
Time
3:35 a.m.
3:52 p.m.
Ht.
3.2 ft.
3.7 ft.
TODAY! .75 40
1:05-2 :45-4:80-6:50-9;00 P.M.
ti
HUM Or THE
Lean kw mid1
Hard Fist...
Man of the Notched
Gun and
Fast Draw..
KMMUUNiroDDMHS
TUESDAY
PRE-RELEASE r
The love story of
the white missionary
and the Eurasian soldier!
, A ihmh. mm BUDDY HOLER'S xm
li.'GRID BERGMAN
CURT JURGENS
ROBERT DON AT
OnbmaScop
COlO by OS tUXt

mmm julWiMMii i mmm
if w

COOFEi
as the j
lUIOFl
Jliiii
mil
llllliik

into it she wanted it fast, before
he changed hi mind, so she
could get hei claws on the whole
bundle." He jerked at my lapels,
his eyes wJd. "What did my boy
say? Is he going to cut me in?"
"Two hundred bucks a month,"
I said. "He wouldn't even have to
give you that." I tried to back
away1, but it was impossible.
"Is that all?" he cried. "That
won't pay for my whisky!"
"I'm sorry," I said again, and
pulled his hands away from my
coat. "I'll see you later."
I went up to my room, took off
my coat and h-.t loosened my tie,
stretched out on the bed, picked
up the phone am' placed a call ro
Detroit. It was 1 o'clock on a
warm Thursday afternoon in Au August.
gust. August. I got the bank in Detroit and
asked for Mr. Lawson of the trust
department. There as only a
short delay. "Mr. Lawson," I
said, "my nanu is Bennett and
I represent Mr. Hugo Howell."
"Oh, yes. You're an attorney?"
"That is correct."
"What can I do for you?"
"I assume you are familiar
vith the teims of the late Mrs.
Howell's trust fund for her son,
Wayne?" .,
"Yes," he said, "but I'd better
get the file. Just a mment,
please."-
I waited. Then he said, "All
Tight, Mr. Bennett."
"Did you receive notification
of Wayne's marriage?"
"Yes, indeed. Tt just came from
the son- photostat of the certi certi-ficate;,.iua?'l&ir'Bnliett,
ficate;,.iua?'l&ir'Bnliett, certi-ficate;,.iua?'l&ir'Bnliett, I've
been txpectinfc to, hear from Hu Huff,
ff, Huff, or hk representative. It con

cerns him quite seriously."
"I know, I said. "Tnat was a
rather odd trust agreement drawn
up by Mrs. Howell.
"Perfectly iu order," he assur assured
ed assured me. "A trifle unusual, perhaps,
but entirely legal. I hope that
Hugo will not be difficult about
it. Is he planning to sue?"
"I don't know at this time. Do
you know Mr. Howell well?"
"Quite well," he said dryly. "I
might say that his wife was com com-mendably
mendably com-mendably farsighted in her stipu stipulations.
lations. stipulations. Hugo, is not ah an en entirely
tirely entirely responsible person."
"I agree."
"I am relieved to heair that, Mr.
Bennett."
"And the marriage certificate is
in order"
"Yes, indeed. Wayne was mar married
ried married on Augus.' 21st in Alexandria,
Ky., to Sandra Janice Osterman.
It is witnesses by a justice of the
peace and a Victor M. Osterman
t.nd attestr i t by"
"All righi I said bleakly. "Un "Under
der "Under the terms of the trust docu document
ment document the entire fund now goes to
the son, ayne Howell. Is that
correct?"
"Yes, plus earnings to date, fee
and unencumbered, except for
$200 a month which is be paid
Mr. Howell during his lifetime.
We have a lettu from the son to
that effect." He paused and I
heard him olea. his throat Then
he said, "I might add that, under
the circumstanc ;s, it is quite gen generous
erous generous of the son."
"Thank you, Mr. Lawson.
That's al I wanted to know
Chapter XIV
I made another call to Detroit,
this time to the agency's office
there. Oscar Gooding, head of the
Detroit branch, was not in, but
the girl told me that Lew Han
cock, one of Oscar's full time men
was there. I said I would ta Ik
to Lew. When he came on, I said.
"Hi, Lew. This is Jim Bennett.'
"How are you, Jim? How're
things in Cleveland?"
"Okay, Listen, Lew; I need some
dope on a woman and two men.
all Detroit residents. Got a pen pencil?"
cil?" pencil?" "Yep. Shoot."
I gave him the names of San
dra Osterman, Hugo Howell and
Ambrose Lott, told him what I
knew about them, and added, "I
don't think any of them has po po-lice
lice po-lice record, but check inyway. I'm
particularly interested in the Oster
man woman, but I'll appreciate
anything you can dig up about
any of them anytning at all."
He asked a couple of questions
and then said, "all right, Jim.
It'll take a while. Where are you?"
I told him and gave him the
phone number of the Harbor House
in Lakeport. "Time is important.
When do you think you'll bave
something?"
"Maybe today yet. It's quiet
here and I'll get right on it. If
it drags out, I'll call you you to tomorrow."
morrow." tomorrow." "Fine. If I'm not here, leavs a
message and I'll call back."
"Right, Jim." He hung up.
I went back to the bar.
Howell banged his fist on the
bar and spoke to Otto in a loud
rasping voice. "Two double ryes
quick."
Ambrose Lott leaned against the
Dar, nis heaa lolling. I wondered
if Howell had taken my advice
bout eating and sleeping. When

I'd left him at noon he'd been
staggering, but now he carried
himself with odd stiffness. Maybe
he had stopped drinking and was
now starting all over again, or
maybe he hadn't stopped at all.
With a man like Howell it was
bard to tell.
"There are other customers
waiting to be served," Otto said,
and then added, "Besides, I think

you and your friend have had
enough to drink."
"Why, you" Howell began.
"Go ahead, Otto," the thin wait
ress said from where she'd been
standing at the end of the bar "1
wait."
Otto hesitated, his lips compress compressed.
ed. compressed. Then silently he placed glasses
before Wowell and Ambrose Lott.
He poured the whisky with a ste steady
ady steady hand.
Howell glared at Otto a moment
and then said thickly, "You took
your sweet time, didn't you?"
Otto stood very still, his face
impassive, and watched Howell
with a kind of cold deadliness. If
raw, naked hate can show in a
man's eyes, it showed in Otto's
at that moment. I started to get
out of the booth, but Chief Camp
bell's band stopped me. I sat back.
The room was suddenly very auiet.
All the customers were watching
tne scene at the bar.
Suddently Howell laughed, a
thick unpleasant sound and drank
his whisky at one gulp. Ambrose
Lott fumbled for his glass, but
he was tod far gone to lift it to
his lips. The glass rolled over the
bar, spilling its contents over his
gray chalk-striped suit. Hbwell
slammed his glass to the bar, and
said insolently, "Two more,: boy."
Presently Howell walked to a
side door and disappeared through
it.
I left the booth and went up
to the bar. This time the chief
didn t stop me. Ambrose Lott stood
there, rolling gently against the
bar, his head down, seeine nn
thing. Otta was bending over, an
ice pick in m list, stabbing vici viciously
ously viciously at ice cubes which had
frozen together in a refrigerator
unit, tie neid tne pick like a knife,
ana nis KnucKies were white. I
said. "Relax. Otto."
TODAY CENTRAL
WEEK END
12:50 3:15 6:05 0.60 0.30
8:55 p.m.
Once you've Seen
SAYONARA
You've Seen
THE
GREATEST!
MARLON
BRANDO
MIKO
TAKA
SAYONARA
CO L O R
TODAY
LUX
WEEK
END
3:05 5:00 6:55
. 0.75 0.40
8:53 p.m.
MGM
AN ARC0LA PRODUCTION
ALAII ERIIEST
UtVtf fVl
.THE
BflDLHtlDERS
KATY. JliRADO CLAIRE KELLY
m CiNtMABeOtt MCTftOCOLO

Ml

&J nil M
1

THE LAWLESS...
HUNTED.,.
PLUNDERERS

He jerked his head up, his eyes
hot with suppressed rage, When

he saw me, his expression relax
ed. I said, "Don t let him bother
you."
"He can't talk to me like that;"
he said in a low intense voice.' "No "Nobody
body "Nobody can."
"Forget it. When-you get time
maKe me anouier marunulv Ane
chief said, "Hello, son. Sit down."
He shook his' head. "No, -thanks
Mr. Campbell. I was looking for
my father."
"He'll be back In a minute," 1
said, "but I'm afraid he's in no
eondition ty talk to you." 4
H1fea8ei at me silently, remov
ed hisibtple. rimmed galsses and
began 'toips them with a hantt
kerchief.' He was wearing a soft
plaid .&hirt and, gray flannel slacks.
He spoke tojne. "I've been think thinking
ing thinking over our conversation this mor
ning, and I decided that perhaps
you-.are right perhaps I should
tell Father of my marriage. In
spite of everything, -he's still my
father, and I'm willing to discuss
the trust fund, with Kin if heu
make certain promises, Sandra a a-grees
grees a-grees that maybe, I could be a lit little
tle little more" generous,' provided that
I take her back to Detroit. She
doesn't like it here,"
(TO BE CONTINUED
v NEXT WEEK)
2;
Interceptor Fired
From Canaveral ;
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla., I
14 (UPI) The Air Force eent
yesterday a nother Bom arc inter interceptor,
ceptor, interceptor, missile streaking out oyer
the Atlantic in an effort to head
off a pilotless target plane making'
a test flight.-The slender. Bomare,
one of the most reliable missilej
fired from the Cape blazed into
a cloudless sky and created a thin
vapor trail which hung over the
ocean after Ui. missile vanished
from sight.
The Bomarc's mission was to
"kill" its target, which was ei either
ther either a B-i: bomber or an F-30
jet fighter. However, the Bomarc
was supposed to veer away from
the target at the last second to
save the plane for further tests.
The Ar Force did not say whe
ther it would announce the results
of the test. Often it does not.
More than 70 Bomarcs have been
filed from the Cape, and although
the weapons occasionally miss
their marks, they rarely misfire.
In recent testt Bomarcs have been
launched on a signal from King's
Point but this remote-control sys system
tem system was not used in today's fir firing.
ing. firing. The 47 -foot -long Bomarc is po
wered by twin ramjet engines
which give it a top speed of
2,000 miles an hour. If. flies at
more than 60,000 feet and employs
a self-contained guidance system
to seek out its mark in the last
phase of flighty
PAULINE McFARLANE of
Troop 1, Rainbow City will join
Scouts from other countries at
the Cabana near Mexico City
this summer.

- mi 'W

K:rT aSJ2;11 ?

GIRLS FROM TROOPS t4
SCOUt Camp. ..

1-' "'IcMI'.i IS-j-'.JfS "'"11 7 5 -1 '

MRS. RUTH RUBELLI, left, administrative -.assistent trfYthe American

Scouts' first graduating class in

Girl Scouts International On CZ

Mark
Tha. annual International Gril
Scouts week on the Canal Zone js
bein celebrated from Feb., 16 to
22 with various activities marking
thfl 33rd anniversary of the -world
wide movements
Tbesignited as -'Thimking 'Day",
emphasis is being placed on' next
Sunday which is the final day oi
the observance and marks the
tbirthday of the founders of Scouts
mg the late Lord and Lady Baden
Powell.
the Canal Zone, the headquarters
of this organization known as. its
World Bureau is located in- Lon London.
don. London. It has a Western Hemisphere
Committee in New York City, to
which the local branch reports its
activities.
Significantly the purposes of the
Girl Guides and Girl Scouts asso associations
ciations associations are designed 'to encour encourage
age encourage friendship between girls of all
nations and to promote character
building through developing habits
of thrift and willingness to serve,
and to awaken enthusiasm to pur pursue
sue pursue noble ideals.
In order to complement and
makt mora meaningful thes
traits in its personnel here, the
mort than 400 members partici partici-'pate
'pate partici-'pate m a y Mr-round program
which includes homemaking, na
tura study, photography, cooking
first aid, camping, dramatics,
musie and sports.
Interest is further stimulated in
the movement through special
training courses abroad financed
as are many other local activi activities
ties activities by the United Fund. There are
outer special uuiiujik cuurses ui-
fered by the Juliette Low World
Fnendship Fund.
Named for Juliette Low, found
er of girl scouting in the United
States, and herself a great travel
er the Friendship Fund also makes
possible the sending of represen representatives
tatives representatives yearly to the Scout chalet
in Adelboden, Switzerland and the
Scout cabana in Mexico, as well
as to International gatherings else
where.
Enjoying the benefits of the Ju Juliette
liette Juliette Low Friendship Fund this
year from the Canal Zone will be
Miss Pearline McFarlene, of Rain
bow City.
Studious 16-year-old Pearline is
a 9th grade student at the Rain Rainbow
bow Rainbow City High School.
Now a senior (n Scouting, this
year's candidate has been con.
iwctad with tha movement for
tha past tavan yaars. Entering
as a Brownia, ht also strvtd
'as an Intarmtdiata.

f lth their leader, lira.. Walkerj mi Camp Bierd, during'
, .'

Home Nursing on the Atlantic Side,

.
Group's

TROOP 24 OF PARAISO made dolls to sell for contributions to
and the Macy School in Pleasantville, N.Y.

She will leave the Isthmus ear
ly in August for 'a 6-weeks course
at the Cabana In Cuernavaca, Mex
Ico, where along with representa
tives from all over tne. world, she
will acciuire more knowledge of
Scwting.
Having shown 'special aptitude
for arts and crafts Miss Mcr ar-
lane will specialize in this field,
Present officials of the Canal
Zone International Girl Scouts e
lected last Sunday are Mrs. Lulli Lulli-ta
ta Lulli-ta MacFarquhar, president; Miss
Clara Wattley, vicepresident; Mrs.
Edith walker, secretary: Mr. syl
vester Calender, treasurer and
Mrs. Una S. Genore, executive di director.
rector. director. '
The activities of the local branch
on the Canal Zone are financed
by the CZ. United Fund.
On Thinking Day more than
000,000 girls and adults from 36
member countries comprising the

- Red Gross at Cristobal, and Mrsv

it
World Association of Girl Guides
ani Girl Scouts .contribute volun-
taily with penmes, mckles, dimes
and even ideas, thus symbolizing
the true spirit of scouting.
A native of Georgia, the late Ju Juliette
liette Juliette Low adopted England as her
home after the marriage. She
worked tirelessly through the
movement to unite especially chil
MISS BRUMILDA DOGUE of
leader of Troop 22 waa one of
Ouldera who attended camp

33rd

i if uvrt Aw A i

last summer, countries represented included Colombia, Argea4pf r
Una. El fialwulnr. Chila anA Ecuador. .h s .-, s-Jf

Rose -Josephs posewfth th

Birthday

the Scout cabana In Mexico
.
dren ami young people"1 of many
countries through a common inter interests
ests interests and ideas. A true luternatioo-;
alist her; concept of "One World"
is beautifully reflected in the Girl
Scout primise: v
On my honor, 1 will try:
To do my duty to God and my
country,
To help other people at all times,
To obey tha Girl Scout Laws.
Panama, far risht the Scout
a groan of All American GlrJfY
In New-, Brunswick, Canadk-Vc 1

-A

t

L