The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Full Text
34th TEAS



Canal Traffic
Is Heavier
Than Ever ;

Blue-water ships ploughed
through the Panama Canal
' at a record breaking daily
rate during the first halt of
February Balboa Height!
. source confirmed today, y
r i "
Th dally average of twean twean-going
going twean-going vessels for the first Jo
flavs of the month was 28.40.
" This hested bv 1.75 ships
dv the alltime record DreafcH
lnz average of 26.65 establish
ed only last month. -1
Between Feb. J and 15 there
i were 428 ocean-going commer-
cials and IS government vessels
making the Canal transit,-,
" There were 828 commercial
vessels of seagoing size put
through the Canal during Jan January,
uary, January, a figure 13 ships higher
? than the previous monthly re- ;
.cord of 513 set In October 175T.
N. Since--February Is short
month, waterfront1 sources pre pre-,
, pre-, diet it Is unlikely it will set a
new j traffic record, even frit.
heavy business continues, ,.,v;
Reds Deny I(n3v;:n3
D:3 On Arafccris
lo$f In Pkr.3 Crash
Union denied again yesterday that
it knew anything about 11 Amer Amer-'
' Amer-' kan airmen missing since a ,U,S.
Air Force transport plane

-crashed in : Soviet Armenia last
Sept, 2 '- 4'
.A statement Issued by Ta
news agency charged, the U.S.
- State-Der-irtoPMit wi.4rytng to
" use the-incident to licatVP the
- cold ,VT9t, ; ,..-.'.'.-.
it -man XnvW luHinritie had

investigated the crash and handed

. all their information to me united
instates Oct, 16.
""It would, seem that the U.S.

government ., should have ex-
nrcwf cTatitude to the Soviet
government for the investigations
it had made ana ior.nne jniorma
tion about the circumstances .'
' .(The United States said the
.transport, with 17 men aboard,
wa shot down in Soviet Armenia
by Soviet planer M produced a
taoe recorded transcript of the
conversation among, vthe attack attacking
ing attacking .Soviet mlots). 1 J
The Russians handed over bod
ies of ix,U.S. airmen killed In
the crash but sand they had no
knowledge of the. 11 others.
. Tas said about the recording!
there,.' was no doubt.-that it is
at grohs falsification meant for
naive people." ., v."
Tass also said that a statement
by President Eisenhower in Wash
' ineton last Tuesday that he be

' lieved American planes had been
lured across Soviet borders by

i Soviet radio signals was a "fan-
' astic invention."

V ft said the .United States was
rv trying to "avoid responsibility to
" the families of the dead airmen"
by1 charging Russian planes shot
down the transmit. '-

-r : The Russian statement' said1
- "Soviet public opinion is indignant
at the cynicism and inhumanity"
of 'the U.S. charge that Soviet
' pilots shot down the unarmed air
craft. ""''
(Press Secretary lincoln White
of tire State Department said 1 in
1 Washington Feb. 9 that the Rus
sian never had told the Soviet
people about the incident J V
Titanic, Hedtoft
Had Same Defects,

' : Shipbuilder Sayj;

,"i prominent Danish shipbuilder

charged yesterday, that me Titanic

'C. and the Hans Hedtoft, both sunk
,. by. Icebergs, bad the same struc-
1 tural defects --. no watertigh

t bulkhead to, protect the sides of
' The ; Hani Hedtoft. a 1 Danish

' freighter, went down in the Noarth
v Atlantic Jan. 30 with the loss of
- all; 95 aboard afer striking an

iceberg I off Greenland. The ;Ti

, tanlio sank off Newfoundland in

1912 after hittbtt an iceberg.

, Knud E. Hansen, civil engi engineerand
neerand engineerand naval architect who is
' deemed one of Denmark's fore fore-most
most fore-most shipbuilders, said e water

, ugnt Duuuieaas ot the Han Hed Hed-toft
toft Hed-toft 5 were confined in its Wm
They should have been exend-

. ea protect the side,'' h said.
. He said it could have been done
r for an extra $14,000. !-'. f -i -,
- Hansen also criticized the olace-

went of the engine roomi and

' i cabins aft on the Hans Hedtoff.
He said this was not at safe as
placing them .amidships,



Navy'a Vanguard satellite team put the first, miniature
weather bureau into orbit todayv

: The National Aeronautics
(NASA) announced 10 minutes
ins; at CaP. Canaveral that
guard fired succCeMU
NASA, now In charge ef the mis
hap-plagued Vanguard program,
said the satellite would take about
90 minutest to complete it first
trip around the earth, .-
," Officials said the delicately-Instrumented
v 20-inch, Jl 12 lb
satillitt, develped by Array sci scientists
entists scientists at Ft. Monmouth, N.J
should be able to spot Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic hurricanes er Pacific, tyv
pheens. They described it as "a
first step toward obtaining con-,
tinueus weather -mapping ; ef
global scope." I
i n"iame : mimhrnomed from Hie
ha nf the caunt. cartridge-shaped
rocket as it rose gradually from
its launching site '.,.-'
WfVintf n eneed. it forged Into
a heavy overcast about 47 seconds
after blastoff and only its low rum
ble could be heard after that
tn r t 1 -K
The rocket was set to place the
satellite In an wbit with a min minimum
imum minimum altitude ef 200 t 300 miles
and e maximum altitude ef U00.
milesr . t i
- rh nrilv nrevioua Taneuara to
ofhiAVA nn nrhit was a 314-WUnd
test sphere fired last Mach 17 and
D;3 Lav;nid:srs
fc wAcrrrrcfiTftt f tTPT Demo-
cratic lawmakers planned to m m-troduce,
troduce, m-troduce, bills io -the Senate and
House today to boost the- federal
minimum wage Jrom si.w to
and extend wage hour protection
to an 'additional seven jmuuon
lie' bill will be sponsored in the
Senate by Sens. John F Kennedy
(D-Mass. and Wayne Morese (D
Ore.) and in the House by Rep.
James Boose veil. v.u&.o,.y. :v
They said In a Joint 'statement
hfhoir hill wen Id correct the
"shocking fact that million 01
citizens "cannot- earn enough, no
matt- how manv hours they toil.
to maintain themselves and Iheir
families' at a ; highervlevel man
bare;:::uiistence.'-:fiv A':'4 ;
The. uresemt 1 minimum is
even less adequate m ias man
the original 25 cent inuitmuim
wa in lfl38Ahey eaid. ,-f:
iTh eaidl the bai would-bring
under the wage hour law-seven
new- $: type of edtermseR; me
masur e ; aUso would rmove or
modify th exemption now- pro
vided te 12 other type of enter
The legilslataon, they said, would
not affect -''ma am paf' enter-
onses since it specifically ex
emptea ail wetnesses in wmcB ine
owner and members of his im
mediate family did the work.
As' for hifaltion, they aid La
bor -Department sfoidie showed
that oast increase in the mini
mum wage did not Cause higher
prices)' .. rt T ;
Axis Sally Waives
Chance To Ask
For. Her Parole
"Axis Sally" has decided against
seeking a parole next month after
serving the minimum of a 10-to-30
year treason sentence at the fed federal
eral federal reformatory for women here.
Mildred E. Gillars, a native of
Portland, Me., who later lived
and went to school in Ohio, be became
came became internationally famous in
Wrld War H
Now 57, Miss Gillars was called
"Axis Sally' by GI's in t Eurooe
who listened to her syrupy broad
casts, urging tnem to surrender.
to tne Nazis., ... f t
She was convicted of treason by
a jury in Washington la 1949 and
will have completed 10 years in
prison March 24, making her" eli
gible for' parole consideration.
However,, Miss Gillars sent the
U.S. Parol Board at Washington
a form- waiving her chance for
freedom.' She gave no reason for
her action. She may apply for
parol later if she wishes.

Into Orbit

VlM) Th United States
and Space Administration
after the 10:55 a.m. launch-
mil thfse stages of th Van
now in an orbit mat may last as
long as 2000 years. :
u today's firmg succeeds, the
new vanguard will be the first
full-sized satellite in the series; i
Meanwhile the Air Force main- i
tained strict secrecy today about
a new type 01 soud-tuei rocket
fired from the test center here yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. 1 ' ? 1- v
An official statement released
after the firing shed little light on
the new program "A research
and development rocket was fired
at the Atlantic missile range to
It was learned unofficial?
However, that the test vehicle
was the forerunner ef a new top
seeret racket ut passing Mint
the planning Inte t the .testing
stag. i? .h
'The rocket was about 40 feet long
and not nearly so heavy In the
body as the Navy's solid-fuel Po Polaris..
laris.. Polaris.. But the roar it gave off as
it rumbled out over the ocean was
muqh like that of a Polaris.
it was believed at first the rock
et was a jet-powered Green Ouaik
which is designed for launching
from B-47 and B-S2 jet bombers.
This proved ;false. althoueh the
firing was carried out by the Mc
Donnell Aircraft Co. of St. Louis,
Mo., which manufactures lh
Green Quail.?
Injured I'Ccjt Perk
'Atlantic-side 'policeman William
J. ParSi who sustained multiple
-injuries, mcludinff fractures when-'
he feu from -the roof of his Coco
Solo home last -week has been
transferred to Gorgas Hospital for
continuing orthopedic treatment,
Cristobal police disclosed today.
The popular 40-year-old efficer
was working on an aerial at the
time of. the accident. He is usually
stationed at the pier gate m Cris Cristobal.
tobal. Cristobal. ... r.;V'
Park has been removed : from
the seriously ill list, but hi recov
ery, ia. expected to require from
four to six- months, it is under
stood. It is too early to predict
whether' he will be able to resume
police duties.' .'
Doctors at Coce Solo 'Hospital.
where Park had been under treat
ment since Feb. 12, told pouce
colleagues' they were gratified by
Park'sVgood response to treatment;'-,;;
Fellow policemen hurried to offer-
blood for transfusions when
word of Park's fall got about. Aft After
er After 17 or 18 transfusions, Park now
carries blood "from almost the
whole Cristobal police force," a
member said today. -y
At least two of Park's vertebrae
were broken in the fall. He also
suffered a serious wrist fracture
and a less serious ankle fracture.
When, first admitted for treat treatment
ment treatment he was losing blood inter

Philippine Consul Here Regrets
. V Missing Senator, Casketballers

Honorary consul tor the
Phiiirmlnea In Panama. Pedro
E. Arial. today "regretted" that
he was not available to greet
a Philippine senator who pass passed
ed passed through here with basket basketball
ball basketball delegation recently,' but he
said he had not been notified
that the' delegation'. was com coming
ing coming to Panama.
Aria- added that even
though he had not been no notified,
tified, notified, h would have been on
hand to greet Ambrosia Pa Pa-dilla
dilla Pa-dilla and the delegation it he
had known of their; presence
in Panama City. r i v 'r
Padilla complained on his re
turn to the FhilloDines last
week that the consuls ot Pan Panama
ama Panama i and Valparaiso, Chile,
"were -nowhere-to be found at
their posts" Tend did not even
bother to say hello to him and
the members of the Philippine
delegation w the, World Basket Basketball
ball Basketball tournament' held in Chile
last month during then stay in
Panama and Valparaiso.
radfUa, the Senate major-,
Ity leader, had recommended
that the foreign ministry re re-plaee
plaee re-plaee the two honorary con consuls.
suls. consuls. H -f 1 .';!'iv:. ';v V:, J
A United Press International
dispatch trom Manila today
quoted. Piunppine toreign sec
retary Felixberto Serrano has
saying the Padllla's recommen recommendation
dation recommendation was "too drastic."
Serrano said Instead he was

Fort smith. Ark. who is- with
Airborne Division; Fort Bragg,
oiane. background) from cant.
City,-NX pilot ot one ef the

which has Just landed at Howard Fieia. uotn uroaKin ana rmi

lips are her to participate in
' .Banyan Tree, .,

Shotgun at Paratroopers Ft. Bragg

Sometime tomorrow an -emergency message will b tecetved'j

it 12nd Airborne Division Headquarter at Fort Bragg, N.C, The

message will begin with the word: "Shotgun, shotgun, Thisw Is

an alerU"
. That messare will set into

lined operation, one which has long been prepared for by the
elite parachute troops of the 82nd. Airborne Division and the

Strategic Army voramanu,
Trnoner of the 2nd Airborne
Battle Group, SOlSt Infantry,
will begin toe operation. They
win demonstrate the mobility
of Strategic urmyi Command
over 1600 men win see tne
mm set tonient Ri'M. oruKK.
Thev will be comoieung tne
outioftdine of their, eauipment,
to inciuae t ammunuion una
vehicles. They will be combat
readv troops, harnessed in para-
chutes and heavily loaded with,
Aheaa ror'tnem wiu De,an
elKht honr flight with the Air
Force mt tne iropic neai. soi
Dawn ; tomorrow will una
them again over the Caribbean.
Sea. By 7 am tney win see tne
Panamanian coast.
They will" check their gear,
make last minute preparations.
tighten harnesses and stand
up. At 7:30 am they will para
chute into the drop zone at Rio
Hato, ready to fight.
ah this is part or racercise
Banyan Tree, a. major Army and
dispatching a note to Arias and
to Carlos Ortiz in Valparaiso
asking them to explain the
charge1 aired by Padilla.
Arias eaid he would await re receipt
ceipt receipt of the note before com commenting
menting commenting on the charge, but he
said that Padilla came to Pan
ama probably without cabling
his arrival and while here at attempted
tempted attempted to get in touch with
Ernesto Arias, who is the Pan Panama
ama Panama City Rent Board president.
The honorary consul, who is
listed in the telephone book as
Pedro E. (for Ernesto) Arias 1.,
said there 1 was also a possibility
that he might have been in the
Interior at the time Padilla and
the delegation arrived here.
Lewd And Clear
"Cursing out loud to herself
all alone hi her own ; apart apartment"
ment" apartment" brought a Paralso wom woman'
an' woman' into i Balboa .Magistrate's
court today. t
Oiga WUson, s, Panamanian
was found gull w of disturbingi
the peace of the community by
making a loud noise ; inside
Aioert u. Ameer was me com complaining
plaining complaining witness.
hSn Wilson received a aus-
penatd sentsnce and was put
cn probation for a year on the
ocnd.'tion she does not create
further disturbances.

lst.'Lt; Morgan L. Phillips of
the 82nd Aviation company: uzna
N.C. receives his helicopter (in.
Bernard Brookin or wew xork
464th Troop Carrier Wing' C-123's
the joint Air Force-Army exercise
lumciai voajf tomh
'," .-.-, y V
motion a .complex,-but stream
Air .Force' training jexercise.
There will be no enemy trjtlng
to seize the vital Panama Ca Canal.;
nal.; Canal.; The entire maneuver will
make: one -point "very celar:
Strategic Army Command and
Tactical Air Command units
can meet any emergencyany-
where jn the world. :
.' Brig.? Gen, T. G. Kershaw,
464th Troop Carrier Wing (As (Assault)
sault) (Assault) commander, will -be the
Composite Air Strike Force
(CASF) ,coma"nder for Tactical
Air Command In the Air Force's
participation in exercise "Ban "Banyan
yan "Banyan Tree."
-...The 52-year-old veteran flyer
will direct both the troop car carrier
rier carrier units (including five squad squadrons
rons squadrons trom his own wing) con conducting
ducting conducting parachute and airland airlanding
ing airlanding operations for Army air airborne.,
borne., airborne., personnel, and the tac tactical
tical tactical Alf Force units. The lat
ter include F-100 Super-Sabres
and B-57 Canberra light bomb bombers
ers bombers conducting air operations,
including close air support mis missions,
sions, missions, Hfor the 82nd Airborne
Division of Fort Bragg.
Hershaw may also direct aid
and interdiction missions to be
flown, : if they are needed or
.requested by the Army.
Included in the troop carrier
operations will be the deploy
ment or zuu airoorne paratroop paratroopers
ers paratroopers and' equipment by 50 C-123s
to dispersal airfields at Howard
and, Albrook Air Force Bases in
the Canal Zone. Another 1400
airborne troops and approxi approximately
mately approximately : 35 tons of equipment
will be -flown in C-130 trans transport
port transport to the Rio Hato drop
zone. ;;
The' exercise will include an
assault ? and resupply phase
Thursday through Satur day
consisting of supply and re
placement drops and a simulat simulated
ed simulated aeromedical evacuation.
-Tactical air operations will
feature the "scrambling" of jet
aircraft, at the request of the
airborne field commanders for
close air support.

Former CZ Judge In Big

'A former, Federal District Judge
In the Canal Zone, remembered
here as a colorful figure, is mak
ing headlines in the States over the
litigation of a multimillionaire's
MIL Graves County, Ky., is the
scene ef the action.
He 1 Bunk Gardner sr., who was
LFederal judge here for about 10
years, and left the Isthmus about
10 years ago.
The legal maneuvering involves
the will of the Judge' brother, Ed
Gardner, who died last June at tne
age of 88. leaving a will bequeath
ing his estate's income,' estimated
at more than $100,000 annually, and
the family mansion to a charity

Diesel Plants
Slow Ebbing
By having. started tip its diesel diesel-electric
electric diesel-electric generators at The very be beginning
ginning beginning of this year's dry season.
the- Canal has been able to hold
me rate of decline in the Gatun
Lake, level to a lower-than-aver-
age figure, it was learned today.
bv usine diesei electric nnwer
for generating about 40 per Cent of
me canar zone's needs, the Pan
ama Lanai company has checked
the rate at which Gatun Lake has
bees falling.
, -.-V'?'-. ...
, The lake level. It only dropping
from ..02 to .03 ef a feet each day,
, -which is below th average ef .04
ef foot considered normal dur during
ing during dry saasen waathcr.
j?-' ' ':'t '"'.'
' Gatun Lake stands at 84.7 above
Sea level today It wis 84.73 yes
terday. iThe rule curve revised-
after an extremely dry season of
neavy traffic in 1957 calls for the
curbing of the Gatun hvdrn-eleptric
generators and the use of diesels
when the level falls to 86 ft. at
this season of the year.
Madden Lake, which serves as
reserve storage for Gatun, is only
a traction below its Feb. 17 gen
eral average on the rule curve.
'It was 243.95 ft. today, a drop of
. rrom yesteraay s 244.17,
1 "Y-
' ,AH three f fh tanal' main
. Mitct plinti" tr nowr omr-
miN. They are relosated ?t Mk
K jttflArc Cmmil jhJ Inn. rf,M
Though the use of the diesels this
early in the season runs up gener generating
ating generating costs; it is considered good
insurance, against a possible repe
tition of the low-water, problems
experienced during 1957t when the
load limits of certain types of ships
had to be lightened.
Contracts Awarded
For Paint Jobs
On CZ Buildings
The Trbpical Paint Co. Antho
ny Leggiere, and Servicio Brouw Brouw-er
er Brouw-er and Co. made low bids on the
painting of a number of buildings
and structures in the Canal Zone
which are included in Panama
Canal's fourth quarters paint
Offers on the work also were
made by Pacific Contractors, Inc.,
and Guardia and Co. The bids
were opened yesterday in the Ad
ministration Building at Balboa
A low total bid of $16,818 was
submitted by Tropical Paint for
the painting of three quarters
buildings located in Balboa
Heights, the fire station in Coco Coco-li,
li, Coco-li, the sanitation office and stor storage
age storage shed in Ancon, the truck fill filling
ing filling station in La Boca, the pump
house and filter house at Miraflo Miraflo-res,
res, Miraflo-res, the Junior-Senior High School
at Balboa and the elementary
schools at Balboa, Diablo Heights,
Gamboa and La Boca.
Brouwer was low with a bid of
$9,360 on the interior and exte
rior painting of the leementary
school at Fort Kobbe.
Leggiere was low with a bid of
$15,825 on a schedule which In Includes
cludes Includes paint work at the elemen elementary
tary elementary schools at Gatun and Marga Margarita,
rita, Margarita, Coco Solo Hospital, the sym sym-nasium
nasium sym-nasium and pump house at Gat Gatun,
un, Gatun, and the Cristobal local freight
foundation named In memory ot
his late wife, Mrs. Annie Gardner.
In January this year, a family
friend of the Gardners received a
letter purportedly signed by the
deceased Gardner, giving instruc instruction
tion instruction for locating a codicil to the
will, which was found between
bricks of an old well in Gardner's
house. .-'"
Under the terms of th codicil,
Judge Gardner's son, Bunk Jr.,
would receive 61; per cent of the
estate's income and : the judge
would get a $25,000 annual income
for ten years.
According to Information mad

Groups Allege

Fidelistas Under

Student and labor groups complained today that the
Panama Foreign Office has arranged the program for
delegation of Cuban revolutionary soldiers to keep
them from mixing too freely with non-government
groups. i
The delegation, of eight men and two women soldiers
who participated jn Fidel Castro's successful revolt to
overthrow dictator Fulgencio Batista arrived here this
afternoon as official guests of the Panama government.
The groups complained that the official program map mapped
ped mapped out by the Foreign Office took no cognizance of the

activities planned .beforehand by a number of private or organizations
ganizations organizations and .civic groups. '

The official program Includes
a press conference-tonight at
the Cuban Embassy here and
Thursday a meeting with labor
leaaera louoweu by a mass met
ing in the Olympic Stadium.
One student leader argued
that their is a widespread de desire
sire desire to have the "barbudos"
(beamed ones) address the
people, of Panama from San
- ta An. Plaza todavj
k Todajpiogram als litelud
led Aot Uumsh imm Cluv
labout 4;r.D pm. startlnc&t Via
jispana iy along central Ave
nue. and returning via Avenue
a and Justo Arosemena. Avenue
to Hotel Ki Panama.
Meanwhile in Havam, the
Cuban cabinet, with new Pre Premier
mier Premier Castro presiding, fotrd
early today to slash its sala salaries
ries salaries 50 percent. i
The decree reducinof cabinet
pay, one of nine approved at
an all-night cabinet session,
isu omeiea ine suspension of
all government "secret fund
otner decrees aDDroveJ at the
meeting provided for:
Establishment of a national
institute lor savins: and hous
Canal Organization
Lists 32 Openings,
Some Temporary
Thirty-two positions are now
available with the Canal organi organization,
zation, organization, according tc the Transfer-
Vacancy Bulletin of the Person Personnel
nel Personnel Bureau. Nine of the openings
are in the Industrial Division.
Needed by the Industrial Divi
sion are five helper machinists,
two shipfitters, a marine machin machinist
ist machinist and a "pipefitter. The helper
machinists jobs are temporary.
scheduled to last five months and
one of the shipfitter openings is
for one year.
Seven openings are listed for
the Health Bureau. They are
clerk, clerk-stenosrapher. medical
radiology technician, nurse anes anesthetist,
thetist, anesthetist, occupational therapist, phy
sical therapist and staff nurse.
Other available positions are
civil engineer and clerk typist in
the Engineering Division; clerk clerk-stenographer
stenographer clerk-stenographer and substitute win
dow clerk In the Postal Division;
clinical psychologist and clerk-
stenographer in the Schools Divi
sion; construction Inspector, and
temporary clerk in the Contract
ana inspection ui vision; aiesei 0-perator-machinist
and electronics
mechanic in the Electrical Divi
sion; statistical draftsman, Exe
cutive Planning Staff; lock oper
ator (carpenter) and lock operat operator
or operator (wirenian) in the Locks Divi
Estate Hassle
public, the First National Bank of
Mayfield, trustee of the. estate, is
fighting admission of the codicil
for probate. The former Zone judge
has accused officers and directors
of the bank ef ..being "less than
helpful" in authenticating the co
dicil. Court actions are still in
,Judg Gardner was remembered
here today as a strict judge on the
bench, and a colorful figure on off
duty hours. In stature a small
mah. he was best recognized by
his pink shirts, fawn-colored trous
ers and his silver-headed can, m

is now 83 years ot age.

ing, replacing the traditional
lottery,, which will regulate

gambling in Havana's multi multi-million
million multi-million dollar casinos.
-A maritime promotion of
lice to seek to build un the
tourist, trad n.
-rCivll Service security for
government workers, who In
future may "be. -dismissed only
for the "high- convenience f
the government," with-thwe
mrottuC .severance We-flna of official
ficial official fcppototetf-jfcy ousted ex ex-President
President ex-President Fulgencio Batist .were
exempted from the provisions
of this decree.
Ratification of all acts
committed by the rebels during
their two years in the Sierra
Maestra. and cancellation nf oil
prison sentences resulting from
uicii- acta,
Castro, who at 32 is thm
youngest man ever to hold th
pus 01 premier, had said ear earlier
lier earlier that he expects his new
job to be "the toughest test of
my life."
Co. Wins
Contract To Build
La Boca Station
A low base bid of $60,000 was
entered by the Dillon Contnir.-'
tion Co. on the construction of a,
new gasoline service station to be
located in the future townsit nf
La Boca. Bids were opened yes
terday 9cn the Administration
Building at Balboa Heights.
umer Did ranging from $61.71
to $80,000 were offered bv Isth.
mian Constructors. Inc.. Wrisht
Brothers, Diaz and Guardia. and
A. O. Matheney.
After its completion in about'
six months, the new station will
replace the present gasoline serv
ice station at Balboa Heights.
ine new station is to be locat
ed off La Boca Boad a short dis distance
tance distance from the new townsite.
In addition to ample facilities
for the sale of gasoline and olL
provision will be made for a lu
brication and car washing serv service,
ice, service, tire changing facilities, bat-
tery rental service, and a small
sales store where batteries, auto
mobile accessories and other part
can be purchased.
Political Clashes
In French Africa
Kill 7, Hurt 35
BRAZZVILLE, French Equator
ial Africa, Feb. 17 (UPIV-Polic
today reported seven persons were
killed and 35 injured in a not
last night in the neighborhood
townships of Poto Poto and Ba
con go. ? r;-t
Th littiatlnn wit rarmrtod nnlat
this morning. 1 .,. ;
Informed sources said th riot rioting
ing rioting broke out when supporters ot
the governing Uddia party ef
Premier Fulbert Icoulou clashed
with those of the rival PPC (Con
go Popular Party).
The PPC is the local branch of
the African Socialist movement
and has strongly opposed the gov governmental
ernmental governmental policies ot the Uddia
(Democratic Union for th De
fnse of Africans.


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reuHMB nlbon euNlvia uh
19-47 M Ctrcct P O o 134. MiA ft. O f.
TlLtPMONt t-0740 I! Ul
'Colon Orrieii 18 17 ccnthhl Avino etwmk 18th h0 13tm STRirrt
FOfttidN HrmirNTATivf, JOSHUA 8 weil. INC
348 MADISON Avl.. Niw YO 17 I N. V
' IMil tV MAIL

Pa Sit Month in Aovanck

' The MaM Bex h am epn 'arum lot reader of The Pimm American.
Letters aro receive gratefully and ara handM hi wholly confidential
""""l? you contribute a letter don't be impatient i it doetn't appear the
est day. latter ara published in the order received.
Plana try to keep the lettert limited ta en paoa length.
Identity ol letter writer, it held in rtrietetf confidence.
,Thli wpaper mumti no responsibility for statements or opinions
WPretsed in letters from readers.

What did Panama do with the $25,000 collected in taxes from us
Local Raters m 1956, the first year after the treaty went into effect?
I guess "Ginger Know All" must have got a piece out of it, since he
is always in Panama's corner.
What right does anyone who cannot keep his own back yard clean
have to tell anyone else about their back yard? In other words, what
right does Panama have to tell the Canal Zone how to pay us Local
If Panama wants me to pay taxes to the republic, like a good ci citizen,
tizen, citizen, I'll tell them how to go about it:
1. Scale down the influence of the blue blood families, and make
them pay their taxes just as I ara expected to;
2. Hold a clean election;
S. Enfon-e price controls, so that the stores and supermarkets
don't impose on the poorer classes;
4. Establish some decent low-cost housing, with rents in line with
prevailing wages; .
5. Reduce the wages of diputados to a point where they get paid
only what their performance is worth;
6. Limit the big shots to only one Job each, instead of the six or
seven some of them now hold;
7 Modernize the legal system, so that a poor man can be assur assured
ed assured of a speedy and fair deal when he comes before the court in any
c & Dei city
Panama has manv millionaires, but their money will be of no
use to the country until these millionaires lose their reluctance to in invest
vest invest it here for fear of being robbed by one of their own kind. Right
now they stash it in banks in Europe or the US.

The real target for "Abashed" (Mail Box, Feb. 1) should have
been the Schools Division brass, who between coffee breaks render
down statistics and formulate policy, such as it is, for the Canal Zone
schools system.
, If there is no discipline in Canal Zone schools these are the men
who should be held to account, not school principals who merely ex exist
ist exist in fear between phone calls.
. The principal of Balboa High School is no worse than the major majority
ity majority of principals in the Canal Zone In fact, there are among his col colleagues
leagues colleagues some notorious bootlickers who do not even try to disguise
that they are mere order-takers office boys who must consult with
the Schools Division brass if a student so much as stubs his toe, and
who hover over, the teltphone in dread of a call from a parent or
from one of their numerous bosses.
These men have long since ceased making decisions of impor importance
tance importance on their own, and have become byproducts of the bureaucratic
setup inescapable on the Canal Zone.
'; Their main occupation is passing along decisions to be made at
' a higher level, and covering to make sure the few decisions they
nlVe authority to make for themselves don't backfire on them. They
i time remaining after these arduous tasks may be left for adminis-
- ', trative duties. .
i Fair Play

"Stymied" (Mail Box, Feb. 14) who complains so bitterly about
traffic handling in the Canal Zone, must be a most impatient driver.
Also I'm wondering how long it's been since he or she has navi navigated
gated navigated a motor vehicle through the labyrinth of highways and turn turn-offs
offs turn-offs in that strip of New Jersey between Philadelphia and New York.
Or has this person, within the past five years, attempted to drive in into
to into downtown Los Angeles to visit a friend and get out alive on the
same day?
Any congested area in the States demands a lot more alertness
than it did a few years ago. The same is true on the Canal Zone.
All of us fume at times at the lights. But I'll have to admit that"
on the average they clear the intersections in congested hours faster
than the old hand-signal system or none. In off hours, they cost
you a little more time.
Unless I miss my estimate, they've avoided a lot of accidents. A
man who has had to be alert enough to get through the Albrook light
seems less likelv to hit 70 trying to beat the other fellow to the Tivo-li-Frangipani
And what's the matter with the system in front of the YMCA?
I go through it almost daily. All you need to know is what the sig signals
nals signals mean. Maybe "S'ymied" should call at the license bureau for
the little booklet on CZ driving regulations.
Rolling Along

"3-D's" (Mail Box, Feb. 13) should not have to think too' hard to
explain the demotion of so capable and efficient a gentleman as the
former manager of the new Paraiso commissary. He is a dark-skinned
Panamanian. To anyone knowing the Canal Zone authorities
well, that is sufficient answer.
As for the letter by "Fair-Minded Panamanian" (Mail Box, Feb.
13), in what other part oi the world can be found a government which
dictates by legal means how and where in his own country a citizen
should spend his honestly-earned money?
It is heartwarming, by contrast, to see how the US government
protects the interests and resources of its citizens. Why should the
government of Panama feel it has the right to impose sanctions a a-galnst
galnst a-galnst citizens spending money on their own national territory wher wherever
ever wherever he feels the best value is obtainable? The CZ commissaries are.
accordir to Panama on Panamanian sovereign soil. Jt was just
such arbitrary and outrageous actions by the Batista government a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the ordinary cithens of Cuba that gave Fidel Castro his start
and his success.
Pan y Libertad



I wish to congratulate S D. Callender and the staff of the Balboa
Federal Credit Union, No. 5849, for an efficient job done during the
past year. i
I was privileged to attend the business meeting held Jan. 24 and
must confess that it was informative, and all the reports concise.
I sincerely hope that the members will again co-operate with the
personnel (some of whom are sacrificing their time) and that this
year will be even a greater one.
Acct. No. 1290

I 1 t

830 JkA. (pojuvna

, $ t 7 2 BO
9 80 IS 00
is so a4 oo

1090 Xa. frl"


Labor News
aentimental iourno
which America's anery "young",
man, namely. Walter Reuther,
took to Puerto Rk this week for
labor's mid-winter high com maud
sesssion. Seldom nas -ne ea-
hoaH" Vtoon sn rfisturhpd. Waller
Reuther was eager only to' ; get
back and plunge his hard-hit u u-nion
nion u-nion into militant marches, meet meetings
ings meetings riAmnrLstrHtions and reioliil
political drives which will revive
the days of the turbulent uunues.
What has agitated Reuther and
the rpct nf the Auto Union's lead
ership in the past tew weeks is
the fact that though Uieir giant u u-nioc
nioc u-nioc sprawls rrom Baffin Bay,
Nr.rthwest Territories. Canada, a
few miles from the North Pole,
to Biscayne Bay, Miami, Florida,
it could soon becpinc a second seconded
ed seconded ss power inside labor aftd po
litics, too.
Their brand of militant union unionism
ism unionism costs millions of dollars -$15,600,000
annually, in fact. That's
what it takes to ODerale the Unit-
i-ri Antn Wnrlcprs in low gear
each year. Add to that the cost o
striUo rplipf and vrai set a total
of over $41,000,000 in the past 13
months. The UAW juot can't raise
tha kind of money ttese days.
To save a million dollars a year,
the Antn Union's hieh board cut
78 mer. lrom the national staff.
But this leave som 800 people.
uver uul' oi mem are in rne uciu.
iLe other 300 are clerical and ad ad-m;cistrative
m;cistrative ad-m;cistrative help. There, is't lett to sia&n anj sun ie-ive
an operating network
Much of fieuther's trouble is
piled up in Michigan. There have
been heavy layoffs and the
state can t help much. It is literal
ly on the edge of aanKrupicy.
Friends at Michigan Mate Univer
sity in Lansing tell me that there
is just enough money left in tn
appropriation to pay instructors
and staff up to April.
Michigan has been Keutner s
strength. It has been his tradi tradition.
tion. tradition. It has been for his people
the sacred field of battle which
roilled them to power. As the state
goes, so will the union. These are
the terms in which some of Reu Reu-ther's
ther's Reu-ther's colleagues have expressed
themselves these past few days.
In Washington, to a handful cf
intimats Reuther spoke in even
more drastic terms. The face of
his union is changing. It is beini
"white-collared." Not the white
collars of the clerical staffs uut
the white collars 1 of the quasi
technicians, the junior engineers,
the cdal watchers and the button
pushers. They are replacing the
tens of thousands of manual work
ers whom Reuther and his lugh
command led to power duriiia
the early ..sitowna And rich
whitev collar ig replatilog dbzena
oi "overalls.".
Reuther and his fellow board
members, talking behind closed
doors in Detroit the other week..
decided the time had come for
action. They had already direct
ed the creation of a network of
Citizens Councils for political ac action.
tion. action. Now they drew up a plan
for another network of regional
councils across the land.
On each council wilL be t n e
presidents of local unions, spokes
men for the regional unemployed
and the representatives of the na
tional offices stationed in the re
gion. They have been directed to
prepare for a pile-driving propa
ganda campaign the strategy
and signal -for which will come
with precision when Reuther re
turns to his "task force" head
quarters In Detroit.
In Puerto Rico, Reuther, anger
ed by the time and space that lay
between him and his task force.
plans to tie the entire labor move
ment into his new drive.
Drive for what? For a speed
ed up defense program; for vast
new public works; for distribu
tion of the eight billion dollars
worth of surplus foods; for long
er periods of unemployment in
surance; for high relief pay, and
for congressional laws making the
national work week 35 hours in instead
stead instead of 40 at 40 hours pay.
nut whether the rest of labor
joins or not, the voice of th" trou troubled
bled troubled Walter Reoither will be
heard in our land and the woras
will be the words of the thirties.
MOGA, Bihar, India (UPI)
The wife of Dalip Singh, 28, re
fused to allow him into the house
when he returned home drunk
after selling their calf for $2 to
buy wine to fortify him against
a cold wave. When she opened
Ihe door the next morning, she
found her husband frozen to death.
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MOROTO, Uganda, East Africa
I have Deen out th a way about
a monih. now. We have just come
down from the northern frontier,
which is a vast, rock-strewn de desert,
sert, desert, stripped by dry river beds,
parched .n ihe smiling sun, and
peopled by nomaas who use .cam .camels
els .camels as beasts of burden and may
travel 5,000 miles a year in
sea ch of the one precious com-
mouiy, water.
These peoplfr-the Boran, the
SamDuru, the Rendille, ihe Tur Tur-kana
kana Tur-kana live in sketchy huts of
palm leaves, and In occasional
little beehieve settlements called
manyattas, which are made Of
clay, cow dung,- and thorns, and
are burnt when the families push
on with ther cattle camels and
goats. Apart from the Somalis,
who have gained their independ independence
ence independence in Somaliland and will exer exercise
cise exercise it soon, Uiesa people go ink inked,
ed, inked, or semi-naked;
A great marny of them nev'tr
hearu of Jomo Kenyatta, the old
rabble rouser, let alone Nasser,
Pres dent Eisenhower, Cape Ca
naveral, Orbits, guided missiles,
the la.e President Roosevelt, the
late Adolf Hitler, Social Security,
or even a post office. A great ma majority
jority majority do not even speak Swahil
ihe trade language on which Afri Africa
ca Africa depends for communicarion,
and certainly they never head of
Kwame Nkruraah and G h a n n.
What they know about is goats.
how to make multiple wives work
and where water might be

Walter Winchell In

Celebs About Town: Mariene
Dietrich and Gentlenv" Friend
dashing into The Little Club for
supper before making her 200th
flight back to Girlburg. . U. N.
Ambassador Ralph Bunche, Fan Fannie
nie Fannie Hurst and lames Farley giv giving
ing giving the "Rivalry" first-night au audience
dience audience some dignity. .Franchot
Tone in Sardi's dining under his
ex-wife's likeness Joan Crawford
. .Paulette Goddard in the Green Greenwich
wich Greenwich Village late places wearing
an ankleJength mink over her
black toreador pants. .Lucille
Ball enjoying loxand-bagels, at
the Stage . Virginia McManjg
and Bea Garfield, while out on bail
laughing their heads off in a Chi Chinese
nese Chinese restaurant on 3rd and 77th
. .Recording star Norma Doug Douglas
las Douglas (her hair hue is now mano mano-gany)
gany) mano-gany) feasting at La Scala after
the "Lizzie Borden" first nigint
Sallies I Our Alley: Some of us
were discussing the many shoot shootings,
ings, shootings, knifings and murders in ihe
Broadway sertoi recently. Espe Especially
cially Especially the Birdland and Pic-a-Kib
killings. ."Remember," said a
listener, 'when the only thing you
hadda worry about on Broadway
was getting panned?". .Myron
Cohen says Jayne Mansfield had
a bad scare when they ripped oft
her clothes in Brazil. ."Tne pho photographers
tographers photographers almost didn't show
Broadway Portrait: Looking
like twin Mona Lisas, two nuns
came into Lindy's after failing io
get seats for "My Fan Lady
They came from Hartford, Conn
Lindy's Sturgeon General (Hy
Heller) hovered over them solid
tously, arranged tickets for an
other show 8 matinee and promis promised
ed promised them good seats to see "Lady"
some other time. ., ."Where would
you nice to sin ny asKea.
"Any place," chuckled one nun,
"except on the stage!". 0, yes
What did the Sisters eat and en
Joy?. . Cheeze Blintzes Mil Zour
Memos of a Midnlghter: If the
Call-Girl business ever gets to
trial, a 'Mr. Patterson" wiU bt
unveiled as a high politico.
Gov. Rockefeller asked Yonkers
Raceway to' advance its premiers

The Ending Is Long and Unhappy;

Reds Among The Blacks

scratched from a dry. river bed
called a luga.
Here in this part of Uganda we
are only the second safari since
the old foot safari days of vast
elephant hunting. The- natives we
have just seen go as naked as
they were born, with the excep exception
tion exception of ornaments, headdresses
made of mud, dung and feathers,
and an occasional spear. They are
the blackest Africans I ever
saw. . v
I know of one tr be around
Lake Rudolf, the Elmolo, Which
numbers only a hundred people
and is dying rapidly because a
s eady diet, of fish and some qua quality
lity quality of the local lake water nas
almost deprived their bodies of
phosphorus. Their bones b en d
I ke melting taffy, but they will
not leave their lake.
The other ,day a iriend of mine
pumped' one of this', tribe's ailing
citizens' tuir! W antibiot. es, iy iy-be
be iy-be two million volts of penicillin.
The old gentleman had been : dy dying,
ing, dying, and to ward off the evil sp r r-its
its r-its his relatives had killed a baby
hiippo and had packed the head
where it could look in on the
prospective corpse. Th
prospec ive corpse responded to
modern scientfic trea ment and
everybody said what a fine job
the head of the baby hippo had
done to ease his ills.
An old. skinner oe. mine recent recently
ly recently came off safari and got drunk.
He was rolled for nearly three
months' pay, 500 shillings, a
date ten days to give N.Y. State
added revenue. .Tne Irving ber
lins' Linda has selected her wed wedding
ding wedding date. April 11th. .Mrs. Bet Betty
ty Betty Davis, who died- after, being
jilted, was consoled many hours
before by Mrs. Rose DuPerior.
She dwells in the 5th Avenue mur
der home of the late Serge Rubis Rubis-tein.
tein. Rubis-tein. .Diahanrt Carroll of "Porgy
and Bess" opei.s at the Persian
Room March 4th. .Beatnik joints
in G'wich Village now hand you a
false beard if you look too res respectable.
pectable. respectable. .Don't Invite Dept.:
Elizabeth' Arden and the design designer
er designer no longer there, Count Sarmi.J
Tony Randall, asked what he'd
preter being, if he weren t
actor, replied: "Dead."
Midtown Vignette: The theme of
"West Side Story" (at the Winter
Garden) deals with New York's
juvenile delinquents, their loves,
hates, etc. The finate brings on
nearly the e.itire cast dancing,
running and fighting police As he
curtain fell the other 11 p.m. the
audience walked out into a real
cops-aand-robber chase (plus bul bullets)
lets) bullets) and witnessed the capture of
a holdup man, who stuck up the)
corner restaurant, "uee, sam
we playgoer, "almost as good as
the show!
Broadway Confetti: Polly Ber
gen's new hit song, "He Didn't
Call," was compose! by Joe
Sauiter and Norman Blagman.
They work behind thr "ounter of
the Strand Music Shop. .Marie
McDonald', local date was Mur
ray Robinson, show tycoon. Her
recent husband on the coast is one,
too. .The sorry state of the re
cord biz, Last week over 300, nev
releases hit the market. About two
of which will make any lo"t.
Signs of. the Times: A movie
marquee.' on upper Broadway
changed the Hemingway title to:
"The Old Man and the Killers it
tne sea. so it woutd be mo'.e jt jt-tractive
tractive jt-tractive to Saturday matinee -hil
dren patrons. .Nothing as Sa
cred: Lonff-fellow'i "Tne Mid
night Ride of Paul Revere" Is now
a KoclonKoiia. Budd McCoy un un-unashamedly
unashamedly un-unashamedly renders it for RCA
Victor. ;.'';
Manhattan Murals.: The Wr-1
man's Hospital on West lCfflt.'t
Street. Its huge flag features notli


' 1:

small fortune. He immediately
borrowed some money, 150 shill shillings,
ings, shillings, lo pay a witch doc. or to
put a curse on the man or wom woman
an woman who robbed him.
Extra item on witchcraft. One
of tne recently elected African
memoers oi the legislative coun council
cil council aiso hired a w.tch doc. or to
oe.ier his chances over his oppo opponent,
nent, opponent, he won, too.
What I am trying to say is that
about 90 percent oi the two hund hundred
red hundred million natives who inhabit are no more prepared tor
what we call democracy of free freedom
dom freedom than they are prepard to
buiiu guided missiles. A greit
many suit have never seen a
wheel, and ii is a matter of fact
that tne African, before the whiie
man's receni coming never in invented
vented invented e ther a wheel of a plow.
However. I mus. say that the
Russians are preparing to help
uieimwiui uemotracy. ammana
lechnically is-not yet truly ree,
but the Russians moved in as far
back as a year ago. They will
move into all Africa that .s torn
by the s.rife between tribes, and
there will begin the exploitation
of ihe unsophisticated majority
by the handful of sophisticated h h-gitators
gitators h-gitators who are screaming "Afri "Africa
ca "Africa lor ihe Africans" and "White
man, go home." What the neck necktie
tie necktie Africans curse as colonialism
will be replaced by something
the. Poles and Hungar ans can
define and it isn't colonialism if
he Commies climb aboard!
New York
mg but a big, white stork.
sinful-looking black satin sheet
in the window of a a sleep shop
on n,ast 5. A placard -side
reaos: "tome m and drowse
around". .East 44th, between
Lexington and Third (the heart of
Grand Central Derot), is now Clos
ed off so children may play.
me bin Ave. shop showcasing a
"Dutch Wife Pillow" with this le
geni: "It warms, it massages, it
pulsates, it vibrates, it cuddles, it
comforts and it Doesn't Talk
Times Square Circle: Maria's
kid sister. Carta Alberametti. and
publicist Chas. Green are a duet-
cetera. .John Jacob Astor, half-
brother of the late Vincent Astor,
is now head of Astor clan. Af
ter the Astro Foundation gets its
share J. J. administers the rest
. .Orrin Lehman and Mary. Mor Morrison
rison Morrison (at the Forum of tne 12
Caesars) seemed more than Tea
with Lehman. .That Rolls-Royce
with the Mate Commission of Cor Correction
rection Correction plate is David Schulte.
Jr's. A member of that group. He
pays for the car s upkeep, you
tax-paupers will be glad to learn.
. .sipger Betsy decided to stay
single. Her 'late" -romance
been duly informed.
The Orchid Tree: "The Trap"
with Richard Widmark at the Ca Capitol.
pitol. Capitol. It is a Wbstern-Eastern. Far
West sheriffs tangling with mobs mobsters
ters mobsters on the lam. One of the more
interesting films. ."Holiday In
Brussels" at the Mayfair. ."un
cle Sam Rag," a happy number
la Gwen Verdon's "Redhead" hit
. Jay P. Morgan'i platter of
Lou Handman's oldie, rtAre You
Lonesome Tonight?"
. New York Novelet: Pulitzer re
porter for the N.Y. Times, Mike
Berger (who passed last Sunday),
coverei gangster Waxey Gordon's
trial when Thomas Dewey was riif
trict attorney. .During the cross
c t mination of th mobster, De
wt-y strolled over and whispered
In reporter Berger's ear. ')
think," whispered Berger in re
ply, "you're too rough on him
considering this Is only an incom
tax evasion rap".'. .All this hap
pened within full view of tin
spectators', et al. The prosecutot
stepped back and loudly said:

I Pnniv PEAnsow 1

WASHINGT0N-.Tbi is the Un Un-told
told Un-told story of how a great man
stepped down from power, p :
At 10:30 a.m., 4 Jan, zs, sen.
Lyndon Johnson, pres ding over
the senate preparedness commit committee,
tee, committee, was handed a not that Theo
dore Francis Green, 91-year-old
senator from Rhode Island, want wanted
ed wanted to see him in hi office as soon
as possible. Dur ng his eight years
as JUemocraJc leader, jonnson
hag received almost no requests
from Green. He turned over;; the
committee gavel to .another sen senator
ator senator and went to Green's office.
The Senator from Rhode Island
was alone. I'V:
"I want to ask the advice of the
majority leader," he told John
son. 'I made the speech nominat nominating
ing nominating you for majority leader. And
now I want your Adrice."
H handed Johnson and edito editorial
rial editorial from the Providence Journal
urging that Green resign as chair
man of th. loreign relations com
mittee, oecause of age, ana. tail tailing
ing tailing eyesight; a:?;' ; ':'..'; --
'It's ture ttat I can't hear th
way I used to and I'm embarras embarras-ed
ed embarras-ed by it, said the oldest man who
has ever served In the -United
States senate, "I had an operation
on my eyes, and got some new
glasses but I can't see as well as
I had hoped. I want your advice,
should I resign?'
The senator from Texas who is
about one half Green's age, did nut
hesitate. He advised in the nega negative.
tive. negative. ,.
'You might spread you work
around and make these young
fellows Tke Fulbrlght and Hum
phrey do more of it Johnson
said. "And you might cut out some
of these embassy receptions
where you do such a good job of
making our foreign friends know
we appreciate them. But under Ho
circumstances would I resign."
There was a little mor discus
sion. Then Green thanked Johnson
for his advice and said he would
let him know what he decided.
At 4:45 p.m., Johnson got an
other note thait 1 Seatbr Green
wanted to see him in his office.
When he entered, the old man had
his head' down on his chest, his
eyes closed As if asleep. But as
the younger man entered, the eld?
er looked Up and chuckled. "'
"I've got a lot of service out of
the majority leader today,' he
said. 1 v .'.-:;.' ;-a"'-.'.
'I've decided, not to. take your
advice, he continued. ''I'm going
to resignthough not because of
these slanted newspaper editor
ials. The newspapers have fought
me all my iife--ever -since -i iirst
ran,- for -office when they tried to
count n out,' They never' had an
Thanks, Mike". .Then Dewey
swiftly turned to Gordon and snap-
pea: What do you know aoout
the Greenberg and Hassle mur
ders in New Jersey?". .Before
the flustered Gordon could answer
Dewey shouted: "That is all". .
This maneuver did more than
anything else to convince the jury
Gordon was guilty... .He got 11
vears in the Federal Pen . .
Gordon, who had high regard for
Mike's fair 'reporting blamed
Mike for his sentence He wouldn t
see him in his cell. .He died with
the mistaken notion that Mixe
had "betrayed" him. .Berger
was saving this story for a book.
Sounds in the Night: At Lin
dy's: "You can be sure of one
thing. There's always one square
in every triangle". .At the Rain Rain-tree:
tree: Rain-tree: "Save your money wheu
you're hot. It'll save a lot of tears
when you're cold".-. .At Reuben's:
"A friend isn't a guy with his
hands out when you're on top. It's
a guy with his- arms out when
you re skidding". .At Al coop
er's: Tne critics ealwd uwen
Verdon's hit, 'redhead,' a musical
Whodunit. They mean a Verdon-
it!". .At La Zambrs: "He's a
baker and she's a little strudel
that he made."
Gone Fistiln'
1 Soft-finned
sea Ash
7 Wtst Indian
marine fish
13 Songbird
14 Interstice
15 Bank worker
16 Pertaining to
old age
17 Goddess of
18 What to do
with catch
20 Mrs,
Johnson ;
1 21 Steeples
: 24 Conducted
, 27 Girl's name
4 Burrowing
5 Chemical
8 Sea nymph
if Hav a
for fish
8 Exist
9 City in
10 Peas (Fr.)
11 Spanish jar
12 Born
19 Constellation
22 Freebooter
23 After-dinner
24 Native of
25 Turkish title
26 Low sand hill
29 Possessed
28 Aquatic
33 Arabian
SS Root edges
38 Ringworm
87 Redacts
38 EnglUh river
38 Piscatorial
41 Female rabbit
42 Of greatest
48 Period
48 Cereal grain
1 41 Legal point
1 52Two-edgd
I sword
I 84 Form a notli
57 Frightened
58 Rnts
89 Lamprey
80 Penetrates
1 Drunkard
3 Rang
t Buoyant song


.wnest vote count in Rhode Island
until recently. So I'm not paying
any attention lo th newspapers.
5 "But there are three: things L
love in life One is ;thev.-United.
States of Amerear One is the Sen Senate.
ate. Senate. One is the foreien relations
committee. In fariness to 1 them
rm going to resign chairman.
I m going- to remain a member of
the committee and oartirinata in
its 'work,'": but I'm going totgive
p the chairmanship. I thlnfc it
belter -that way.: 24? :
'l can't always hear the witnes-'
ses, and I can't always
statements they torn in.' I come,

up here every Saturday and Sun-
day. and spend all day reading la
ordrr to keep, up, but I have to
confess I fall behind. So it';only
fain that I resign.' :

Johnson,, whose eyes had filled
with tears, argued with the old
man. But Green pulled out a letter
and hcnHed it to bli.
"You're- mt maioritv leader
he said, -"so I've wtinen you 'm
letter of resignat-oh. I'm lorry to
ignore your d vice." ... v
1 l
-Johnson Asied that Graen w'ilt
until Monday to give, him time to
TiK to other members : of th
committee, but Senator Green was
adamant. He agreed to wait only.
until the next morning for a for formal
mal formal meeting of the senate rofeign
reMions committee. '
That nieht Johnson called Ful.
bright of Arkansas,- next' banking
democrat, and toid mm to be sur
to be at the committee meeting.
"But I have to preside over th
housing bill i at rth committe
meeting. 1 ,t'
"But I have to preside over th
housing bill at th banking and
currencv committee reminded
Fulbright. v c
"Forget hdusinB." replied John-
sbn. "You be there."
Fulbright was there, toeether
with every other member of tti
foreign relations committee. Th
venerable senator from Rhode Is Island
land Island Sat at the head of the vener.
able- table from which other .fa
mous chairmen had guided the
foreign relations of the United
states. The glass and gold Louis
XVI chandelier shed a feeble light
over expectant, faces. They sensed
that an important event wis in the
mating. v .. ;,; V-
Green's letter of .resignation
was read. Tears cam to the eyes
of almost every t Sena tor-ejteept
the little old man from Rhode Is

land. -; 's-iwi?
Senators Langer of North Dako Dakota
ta Dakota and A ken of Vermont bo4 re re-publicans,;
publicans,; re-publicans,; protested that Green
could hot resign. They asked for t
vote.-Republicans wer JuaasM'j.i
gorous a Democrlts. The) chair chairman'
man' chairman' demurred, finally said ; h
wound not stay 'n the room while
the vo'e was taken. He stepped
outside, .r !'.,:.- ';"i?"'
A resolution' not to c c p t
Green's resignation was passed,
14 to 0. ., .. V
"Gentlemen." he -said he

returned to the committee room,
I appreciate your confidence.
but it isn't yoUr .decision.' l Jiav
made my decision and my resgi resgi-nation
nation resgi-nation is hereby Accepted."
Senator Green then made of th
most inspiring, touching speech speeches
es speeches most of those around that Ve Venerable
nerable Venerable table hade ver heard.- It
was stirring in its words, eloquent
in its simplicity.
Then he stepped down from th
chairmanship to a place alongside
other seiiators.
has invited the Soviet government
to submit further details of its
offer of financial and technical
help for establishment of a sec second
ond second oil refinery in Baraunl. Simi Similar
lar Similar offers were made, by Italy
and Austria, but the terms offered
by the Soviet were said to bt
mo-e favorable.
Answr to Prvloul Puzz!
30 Eager
31 Mother of
32 Essential
34 Even (poet.)
39 City of
40 Til anew
43 Noblemen
44 Play host to
46 Jewel
47 Weary
60 Comfort
51 One who
82 Royal Society
Edinburgh ';
85 Low haunt
86 Worm



f -II-1 ; f Ijl
T" " r-77"
'M y I I I I Jj 1 r w


- V
, :,.c...
Crooked Unions Grabbing More Power
Despite Exposures, Unionist Charges

: r m

CONGRATULATIONS Father Michael J. Wye of Holy Family Church at Margarita; congratdaWst
Mr. and Mri Louis Fattarosi of France Field, winners of the Opel sedan which was second" prize in
the -charity faffle -sponsored by St. Mary's Mission and Holy Family Parish.", f-vj s,.;.'i

SAN JUAN,: Puerto Rico, Feb.
18 (UPI-The AFL-CIO- -Executive:
Council opened; itsxw'ateff
meeting here under a 'cloud of cri criticism
ticism criticism that "fly-by-night shake shakedown
down shakedown unions' soorj would have
more, than a'- million Negroes and
Puerto Rican workers in their

power in New York City. ;

jonn n. mcnul Executive sec

retary of the New .York Associa Association
tion Association 1 of Catholic Trade Unionists,
made, the (charge in a statement
issued on the eve of the meeting.
He said the. situation was worse

now than it was. 18 months; ago

when, he first brought it to light.

k "It is a sad truth that today,

after aU the exposure And all the

promises of xeform and assist-,
ance, afteir all the ? committees

end banquets, tne exploited work

er li still very much, in the same

position he was kmc. before his

causey became popular," McNiff

ara. if- .iV.iH-. ....

He said phony independent u-

nions and crooked AFLCIO loc

als were expanding so fast that

mere is no nope whatsoever tor

an internal snaxeup wnicn wouia

drive out tne racketeers."

The McNiff statement; added to

the-gloom of the merged labor

federation's cleanup forces, who

already have been predicting de

Who Suffered

If" '
It J 1 c -ftv,li
tHr -, v ; ;r V f t: ;s
- h y,' t-i 4 1
i -rrr- -TTTr-rf" iirii'niiiiMiiiiiiini

Greeted By Crowd

On Reaching

PARLEY Three days of top-level conferences on the operations
of the Military Sea Transportation Service headed by Rear Ad-
miral Donald T,Eller ( above), Atlantic Area Commander of
MSTS; last week brought together officers and representatives
from all- three services. The meetings were held at the 15th Na Na-V
V Na-V val District headquarters. (Navy Photo)

Anti-Missile Missile Construction
To Be Considered Again, Says York

Defense. Department soon may re reconsider
consider reconsider its decision against start start-ing
ing start-ing vearly production of a missile
designed to shoot down enemy
intereontinental rockets, Dr. Her

bert York indicated yesterday

. York,1: new director, of defense

research nd ngineenng, gave

the hint when Questioned in

radio, interview. (Mutual Report Reporters
ers Reporters Roundup). Asked whether it

was joo earry tor proQucuon oi
the a'ntwmissile- missile, he said

"we will be, taking that up aga.n
Win ;

- y-f''','.!, '- ....
The 'Antl-Ihtercontinental Ballis

tic Missile AICBM) has' become
a controversial question 'o Con

gress,; with the Army urging fast
er action and the Defense Depart
men Isd tai holdins out for fur

ther development, before produc

tion is ordered.
Citing ihe difficulty of devisine

a weapon that could knock down
the warhead of an 1CBM trav

eling at, least ; 5,000 miles' an

hour,: YorK sa d v. was ms person person-al
al person-al opinion, that "full scale pro

duction would oe premature."
The scientist, who his" extraOr

dinary power under the defense

reorganizauon oi last year, as asserted
serted asserted .that, the cost of providing
defense aga inst a "large trac traction'
tion' traction' w attacking ICBMs would
run Jtb -".many, many billions." -.
In recent ong'essional testi testi-monyi
monyi testi-monyi Jtwo Army generals said
that the Russian missile threat
was such that 'faster act on on
the ,Nike-Zeus anti-missile missile
was warranted. ., ,;
Defense Secretary Neil H. Mc Mc-Elroy
Elroy Mc-Elroy testified, J however, that
there. were no --"break throughs"
justify :g production of the Nike Nike-Zedr:niw.?Ass!scant
Zedr:niw.?Ass!scant Nike-Zedr:niw.?Ass!scant Defense Secf
retary !W. J. McNeil testified that
"the- hf sft kscienific brains ?in 'he
country" have advised against im'
mediate prodijctjon.,, 1 -;
'Yorkf. ciling a v major problem
of misjile deiense, Mid it was now
possible to, send decoys as part of
a miss le t attack. These decoys,
he;u!d,be brought into play
by having the rocket, which car car-'
' car-' ries,: t thermonuclear A warhead, 1
break up into many- pieces which

themselves would appear on warn

ing iradars as warheads.
The Defense Department was
now engaged, York sa d, in trying
to determine whether the Nike Nike-Zeus
Zeus Nike-Zeus would give real promise of
defense against ballistic missiles.
He said the department wanted
tbe "maximum possible intercept
probability" but would settle for
less than 100( per cent.

BANDUNG (UPI) Police au authorities
thorities authorities made' it clear tha no
hula-hooping will be allowed in
this west Java ci'y because it
"awakes sensuality." ,

LONDON (UPI) r Archbishop
Makarios, exiled from Cyprus Jy
Britain three years aeo. flew. to

London yesterday to negotiate lode

pendence for, his strategic Medi Mediterranean
terranean Mediterranean island with Britain,
Turkey and Greece. ;
More than 100 uniformed- po policemen
licemen policemen and wan -undetermined
number of plainclottoesmen were
on hand as the 45-year-old Greek
Orthodox archbishop arrived at
London Airport, ; -; ,. : v-
Because of threats made against
his lfe over the years, Scotland
Yard had prepared the tightest
security precautions Since' the vis visit
it visit of Nikita Khrushchev and Niko Nikolai
lai Nikolai Bulganin in' 1956.' ? 'c 1
A. group of 2,000 Cy prit
greeted the airchbishiop. Poller
checked everyone who entered the
airport area. The Cypriots
cheered, waved banners and
threw leaflets proclaiming Maka Maka-rios
rios Maka-rios "the champion of Cyprus lib liberty."
erty." liberty." I -jwv. V?v
' Makarios toM newsmen atfea?

wier news conference he was
willing to let bygones be bygones

morrow. ..
"I have no doubt that her maj

esty's government desires a set

tlement which will ensure the
freedom and welfare pf the peo people
ple people of Cyprus and which will
term inate a state of chaos oh the

island," he said.

Taking part in the conference

with Makanos will be British,

Turkish nd Greek overiwnent

in the conference which opens to

officials and Turkish and Greek

Cypriots. A panel a of 24
Greek Cypriots watf en route to

act as 'advisers to Makarios.

' i
. f.

NO HANDS Kathy Grent
- (Mrs. Bing Crosby) has .been
a quick student in trapeze
course the has been taking. It
was preparation for a movie,
, "The Big Circus,? in which she

Is the daring young girl on the

NY Police Announce
Near Record Haul

Of Heroin In Raid

NEW YORK (UPIV-Polite an

nounced yesterday seizure of a
near-record 30 pounds of pure
heroin worth 4 million dollars and
airrest of 27 persons in a .series
of lightning rains climaxing a top-

secret two-year investigation.

Federal and city narcotics squad
members swooped down on sus

pects in various parts of New
York City and Nassau County on
Long Island in lightning raids
timed simultaneously for 8:30 p.

m., Saturday night.

A total of 50 officer seized 26

men and a woman, 'including a

$75-a-week stock clerk in whose
aoartment they found $100,000

"worth of heroin and $60,000 cash
in two ove'night hags. Another
$60,000 worth of heroin, wss found
. i u 1 1. 1 f. A- .i 44.

111 Hie V1CIR 3 JUVRCI UlC-Vtflll

Police said it was the second

largest heroin secure on. record.

The largest, a little over 37

pounds, was found in an.Elmont,

lonir Island, raid in January. 1958,

Police identified the ringleader

of the operation as ;Marc Antonio
Qualandipo. who was arrested in

nis tiong lsiana name t nicn nicn-vijle.
vijle. nicn-vijle. His wife and wo children
were at home with him .-when he

was se:aed. w
Also arrested were Philip, Or Or-landino,
landino, Or-landino, 34. his brotherin-law,
liam SDinola. 36-vear-old bartend-

er, and his wife, Ann Orlandino,
it was kr Orlanditio's apariment
in Queens Village that police said
they fomid 15 cel'ophane pack packages
ages packages of heroin worth, an estimated
$100,000 "n one overnight bag and

$60,000 cash in anotner.i .-t ;
Ex-convicts Richard McGoverh
and Samuel Monastierdl were ar arrested
rested arrested in .Manhattan. ,The other
arres's were scattered throughout
the city, j ( 'r.i-; ?v:vv. ....
TOKYO (UPI) Communist
China welcomed 1 Japanese "peace
chamo on" Kaoi-u Yasuh at ai ral

ly ;n Peiping yesterday -and took

a new slap at tna pro-Amenean
government of Prime Minister' No-

bosuke Kishi. .The New China
news agency reported yesterday

five Chinese organization sponsor

ed the gathering for Yasiuv; wt )

Reportedly Cured

BELGRADE. Yugoslavia (UPI)

'wJftt Yugoslav y scientists, who

suffered heavy doses of nuclear

radiation, arrive o 1 today, troon

fans wnere Jiencn nociors re reported
ported reported them cured by a revolu revolutionary
tionary revolutionary m dica 1 orocess the

transfusion, of healthy bone mar-
,Th! French doctors hailed the
recovery of the scientists as a
milestone in modern medical

eienca and a bis sten toward re

duclng the perils of persons ;, who
work with atomic reactors. It was
the first time the transfuaion of

bone marrow was eajytea out suc successfully
cessfully successfully with humans. -t
"It. is the bappiest day of my
life'ald Miss Jtoksanda Dangu Dangu-bic,
bic, Dangu-bic, 24, one of the scientists. ;" We
owe our lives tq the magnificent
work of the doctors at tha Curie
Hospital in Paris and the sacri sacrifices
fices sacrifices of Trench citiieni who i vol vol-unteered
unteered vol-unteered to give up, substances
from tha marrow bone. ".

"Without the transfusion of this

substance, we wouia au ne aeau
hv nnvr iha laid.

Six atomic expert absorbed

theoretically fatal doses of neu neu-trnn
trnn neu-trnn anri ffilrima ravi last Oct. 15

when Yugoslayia'a expeflmental
tha doctors said. One f the ex

perts died later.
It was figured that each of the
scientists r e ce i v ed a nuclear
"Jolt" of, between 700 to 1,000
roentgens, the measure of the ra
diation named after the discover discoverer
er discoverer of the X-ray. Theoretically, any
dose over 600 roentgens is
considered enough to kill a per person
son person withina short time.
On Oct. 21, the scientists were
flown to Pari s, where tests
showed ga mma rays had dam damaged
aged damaged or destroyed bone marrow
cells, blood cells and certain other
vital body cells.
The t doctors decided to gamble
on a cure that previously had
nevert succeeded on humans
transfuion of hip and breast-bone

marrow from five neaitny voiun
teer donors into the bones of the


The theory was that the healthy
bone marrow would replace the

sick or destroyed marrow and
thereby create new blood-forming

Eighteen painful operations
were necessary. They were per performed
formed performed with scalpel and king king-sized
sized king-sized hypodermic needles.


PARIS (UPI)-Hollywood actress

Bella Darvi was hospitalized here

today after: her cab was in

volved m a collision with another
car shortly: after midn'tghti Miss

Darvi suffered facial and shoul shoulder
der shoulder injuries. Hospital officials said
her condition was serious:

feat in two major' battles to drive
racketeeera out of the onion and
in 1rn thnt Mit -,j

- Informed ; union sources said

there was a fair chance the oust

ed International Longshoremen's
Association (ELAV. would win the

first round of its fight to re-enter

uie ArL-ciu. xney said tne exe

cutive council probably wou 1 d

vote not to reject tne lLA t reap reap-plication
plication reap-plication but would nam a stu

dy committee to determine wheth

er it was fit for membership.

The ILA was ousted from the

parent federation in 1953 for cor

rupt leadership and some AFL AFL-CIO
CIO AFL-CIO sources said it still was not

free of racketeer control.

The cleanup sources also said
there appeared little likelihood

that the council would vote to ex

pel Maurice A., Hutchison, head
of the 850,000-member United

Brotherhood of ; Carpenters and

Joiners Union, as a AFL-CIO vice

president ;

Hutcheson was asked to appear
at the meeting to defend himself

against charges he was involved

in a highway land swindle in In

diana on which he has been in

dicted. He rejected the invitation.

In addition, the CIO-AFL'splan

to launch a drive to organize a-

bout 650,000 workers in Puerto
Rico this week1 ran into an orga

nizing campaign to be launched

by James C. Hoffa's Teamsters

Teamster organizers John O' O'-Rourke
Rourke O'-Rourke of New York and Rich Richard
ard Richard Kavner of St. Louis announc announced
ed announced plans to enlist 12,000 Puerto
Rican truck drivers and ware warehouse
house warehouse and construction workers

into their union.

The first day's activities of the

AFL-CIO .council was handicap handicapped
ped handicapped by the delayed arrival of
President George Meany who has
been ordered to postpone h 1 s
flight here until h recovers from

chest cold. Delegates honed

Meany would arrive sometime to



Strict Separation
Of Church. Slate

NEW YORK (UPI) Sen. John

F. Kennedy (D-Mass.) said today
he favors .strict separation of
church and state and is "flatly
opposed to appointment of an am ambassador
bassador ambassador to the Vatican."

Kennedy was quoted in a Look

magazine article assessing the

possibility that the Democrats will

nominate a Roman Catholic for
either president or vice president
in 1960. The article, by Fletcher
Kaebelji aaid .the election (of a
large number of Roman 'Catholic
Democrats to key spots as gov governors
ernors governors and senators last year in

dicated "the 1960 convention

would have to go out of its way

to keep from, nominating a Cath

olic for the presidency or the

second slot."

The magazine cited elect'on re

turns, public opinion polls and the
words of Protestant political lead leaders
ers leaders to indicate that there is com comparatively
paratively comparatively little resistance to elec election
tion election of Roman Catholics. It noted
that some have felt Roman Cath Catholics
olics Catholics should, however, make their
positions clear on certain issues
on which their church has taken
controversial stands.

The magazine said Kennedy had

noted' that he has voted In Con

gress, in opposition to positions
taken by Roman Catholic organ organizations,
izations, organizations, for aid to Yugoslavia, aid
to Communist satellites and the
appointment of Dr. James B.
Conant as ambassador to West
"Without reference to the pres presidency,
idency, presidency, I believe as a senator that
the separation of church and
state is fundamental to our Amer American
ican American concept and heritage and
should remain sso," Kennedy was


"There can be no question of
federal funds being used for sup

port of parochial or private
schools. It's unconstitutional un

der the First Amendment as .in .interpreted
terpreted .interpreted by the Supree Court,"
he said.




THE PRESSURES OF BIO BUSINESS Five year old Ricky Wright checks the stocV
market from his. .dad's office in Wellston, Ohio. .A financial paper on his lap brings thi
, youngster up to date in, the heady world of finance. Why such interests In one so young?
. Because Master Wright, who threatens to wind up as a b-i-g businessman some day, is a
stockholder In the Chesapeake and Ohio Railroad. Just two shares, mind you,' but Ricky
..calls it HIS railroad, V ...

Murder Takes Stage College Play,
To Be Presented At Diablo Theater

February 25 is the date set for

the college production of the Ame

rican comedy mystery-thriller,

"Murder TaKes the state ', at the

Diablo Heights Theatre. Students

from the class in dramatics of
the local college will! present the

brand-new "summer theatre'
P!ay-. .. '

Mildred i GiDbs and Carlos Meg

gers are cast in the leading roles

of "Murder Takes the State",
though the play-within-the play
presents Cynthia Orr as the femi feminine
nine feminine lead. A misfortune befalls

Miss Orr's character which will no

surprise addicts of American mys

tery comedies, though the solution

to the muder will hold suspense suspense-ful
ful suspense-ful attention of all theatre-goers:

Eileen Damerau represents the

woman manager of a summer thea

tre which is part of the consid

erable property held oy a stroage
and different old laxly, a rote :ast

to Carolyn Despain. in that sum summer
mer summer theatre the woman manager
is beginning work on a new Ame

rican comedy.

The playwnght Is cast to DaVId

Mason of the colleee class, while

Erick Larsen represents the di

rector of1 the play-withln-the-play.

Though there are many charact

ers in "Muder Takes the State",
the action is always .entirely plau plausible
sible plausible and easily followed.
Tickets are now on sale under
the general supervision of June
Barlow, financial director of the

-African students shouted down a
leading British Socialist member
of Parliament last night
when he told them the rights of
Europeans living in Africa could
not be ignored. A meeting explod exploded
ed exploded in the face of the Labor Party
front bencher James ) Callanghan
Socialist spokesman on labor prob problems,
lems, problems, when he touched on British
policy towards her African territories.


5000 As 15,000
Here Graham

MELBOURNE, Australia (UPI)

An overflow crowd of 15,000
persons 5,000 standing in the
rain launched American evan evangelist
gelist evangelist Billy Graham's Australian
crusade night.
Six-hundred 22 men and women
accepted' Graham's invitation to
dedicate their lives to Christ. It
was the most responsive evangeli evangelical
cal evangelical meeting ever held in Mel Melbourne,
bourne, Melbourne, and Graham said it was
the biggest he had ever encoun- j

tered anywhere.'
Some 10,000 persons filled West
Melbourne Stadium, while 5,000

more stood in a pouring rain to

listen to his sermon over loud


The American minister went

outside later and delivered an another
other another address to the dripping

"You are wonderful people to

stand in this ram," he said. "I'll
never forget this scene."



; 26th St. at Cuba Ave.

i ',; A J
7 ,.,'!, f V ' -
I i- '-"i''- , '
i I h - : I 1 V 1
' i, 1 1 : t
I :'' 'H V
MiaHB.n.ii... .. ,..,.,. Mimli f pf .. 1n .vrf


SYDNEY, Australia (UPI) -Indonesian
Foreign Minister Dr.
Subandrio, who left for a four-day
visit to New Zealand, but he was
due back here Tuesday to conti continue
nue continue his talks with Australian gov government
ernment government fficials.


illy i

-C'owwk ptehitv k Omh P-m Aims
With a wide variety of antennas and
mountings available from existing itocki,
your local distributor will be happy to
jrlve you an estimate and make liunedlate
Installation of a better antenna for your
T.V. and for your F M receiver ai well.



8 a.m. II
2 p.m. 6

Closed SAT. P.M.
TEL. 2-2374


Across from Coca Cola
at Franjipanl I

f COCKY SPANIEL.You'd almost think this snooty little guy
F Won the prise cup in Epsom. Encland. It was awarded to hla

mother, but tha tlny.eocker spaniel seems pretty possessive.

igfor Yasui.;-, .. .r W I vr 'fr;



f4 GMmmmm


4 f-iW


tint r An ami American an lxdefendent Iuili kewspapes
. 7
Box 134,
'octal ana

jppd .., .w. -....-. , mwt.,,
NvWfe: mmm aiiiiii mmmi n iiiiiiii: mm
f-IV1 4 :::: iitiil M 'sm :mmmMi mimmm mm.

..Mr. and Mrs. John De Nola entertained with buffet at their
heme in Campa Alagra Saturday avanlng. Tha avant honored three
University professors and a nawaman. Mr. Da Naia It cultural at attire
tire attire officer of tha Unitad Stata Imbasiy In Panama.
; Tha honarad group Ineluda Prof. Ralna Tarraa da lannalla, an ax ax-part
part ax-part an Cuna Indian culturt; Carlot Manual Gattaaxara af Panama's
Foralgn Ministry; Joee Rogolio Domlnguox, hoad of tha public rela relations
tions relations staff of tha Panama Univarsity; and Luis Nail, raportar af tha
Star and Harald:
Savaral of tha group will laava soon for tha Unitad Statas at
gutsts of tha Dapartmant af Stata.

Uaval Officars' Wivas
Members of the Nival Officers'
;lub have planned a bake sale lor
Friday at 9 a.m.
The pastries will be sold at the
Balboa Post Office, Administration
Building and on the lawn at the
Fifteenth Naval District. Proceeds
aill be Used for the club's charit charit-ible
ible charit-ible activities in Panama and the
Hanal Zone.
The committee in charge of the
oake sale includes Mrs. Robert
jjoble, chairman, Mrs. Charles
Heed and Mrs. Alfred Jefferson.
ludgas Ara Named
E. IAWC Rail Saturday
judges for the festive masked
planned for Sat. evening at uie
Fiiteenui in aval uisinci communi community
ty community House have been announced by
he Asilo de la Infancia Commit Committee
tee Committee of the Inter-American Wom Women's
en's Women's Club, which is sponsoring the
The judge's will include Mrs.
Robert Austin Acly, Pablo Duran,
Ike's Proposed
Defense Budget
Gels TV Airing
WASHINGTON (UPI) air airman
man airman George H. Mahon of the
House defense appropriations sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee today predicted Con Congress
gress Congress would boost President Eis Eisenhower's
enhower's Eisenhower's proposed defense budg budget
et budget by 600 million dollars.
The Texas Democrat said he
believed the defense spending
would be upped from the pro proposed
posed proposed $40,900,000,000 m ark to
About $41,5000,000,000 perhaps
..nthmit unhalnnrine the total S77--
000,000, budget proposed by the
He told aBievwioh neWs panel
(OBS-Jace the Nation) wai c
thought Congress would juggle
MODosed spending for other do
mestic or foreign aid programs to
keep the total in line.
Sen. Stuart Symington (D-Mol),
a frequent critic of tne r.isen-
Ua.ii., j?Afan nnlirlp said on a
UWYTLl 4i..i,..ow
television interview (NBC Meet
the Press) that more money
should be spent for defense, spe
cifically more ior long range
missile production. But he said
Vio rnnlrl not name a price at
Hie timp
Cvminotnn said he nbiected to
flip administration's decision to
Vr the Russians eet a lead in in
tercontinental Ballistic missile
nmriiirtion He warned that "in
a few years, Mr. Khrushchev
hnttnn" tn unleash
hundreds of missiles that would
"destroy our capacity to retali retaliate."
ate." retaliate." Budget Bureau Director Mau Maurice
rice Maurice H. Stans said on another TV
program (ABC Open Hearing)
that while Congress might re reduce
duce reduce some administration esti estimates
mates estimates and increase others he be believed
lieved believed the lawmakers would "in
the final analysis, come very
close to a balanced budget."
"I think Congress is responsi responsible,"
ble," responsible," and "that they will see the
game problems in the same way
we do" regarding the need for a
balanced budget," he ssld.

In the Bella Vista Room
international dancer
2 SHOWS NIGHTLY 9:15 & II :00 p.m.
CLARENCE MARTIN'S Orchestra plays for dancing
No cover i no minimum

L 1


Alfredo Aleman Sr. and Capt. Carl
ton E. Mott.
The party, which will benefit the
orphanage, will feature a mid mid-n'ght
n'ght mid-n'ght supper, door prizes, costume
prizes and other entertainment. It
is planned from 8:30 p.m. to 1

In addition to the door prizes
which have been announced, Cer Cer-veza
veza Cer-veza Balboa has donated beer and
Duran will provide coffee to be
served at the party.
Tickets for the costume ball are
available from committee mem members
bers members and at the IAWC office. They
will also be sold at the door of the
Community House Saturds" eve evening.
ning. evening. Amb. and Mrs. Henderson
Entertain at Luncheon
The Brit sh Ambassador and La Lady
dy Lady Henderson entertained at a
luncheon party yesterday at the
British Embassy.
Guests included Mr. and Mrs.
H. Barber, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. B.
Rimmington, Mrs. John Herrick,
Mjss de Wit, John Shaw and Fred
Isthmian Toatmatters
To Join Lions Club
On Thursday evening at 6:30, In
the Fern Roo n of the Tivoli Guest
House, the Isthmian Toastmaaters
Club w!ll conduct a combined
meeting with the Llona Club.
This affair has been planned to
present to members of both clubs
a better understanding of their
purposes and procedures.
Toastmasters scheduled to speak
are Buck Taylor; Carl Mott and
Harvey Meagher. Carl Widell will
be toastmaster of the evening and
Joe Brigandi will have charge of
the table topics.
Further information may be ob
tained from Cdr. S. E. Taylor, Na Navy
vy Navy 2434.
Legion Auxiliary Official
Duo Here Today Per VlaHT. :
Mrs. Charles W. Gunn, national
president of the American Legion
Auxiliary, was scheduled to arrive
in Panama this afternoon for an
officisl visit.
Plans for Mrs. Gunn tomorrow
include calls on Canal Zone gov government
ernment government officials and military of officials.
ficials. officials. A dinner will be given for
department officers and their hus husbands,
bands, husbands, Legion officers and their
After sightseeing trip on the
Pacific side Thursday, an inform informal
al informal dinner for department officers
and chairmen is planned.
Mrs. Gunn will trsvel to the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Side Friday for a visit to
the locks and a shopping tour. She
will be honored at a reception that
evening from 7 to 9 at the Break Breakers
ers Breakers Club in Coco Solo, and after afterwards
wards afterwards w'U attend the Policemen's
Ball at the Cristobal Sky room.
Mrs. Gunn is scheduled to de depart
part depart Panama at noon Saturday.
Valentino's Jamboree
And Carnival Show
Dance students of Harnett and
Dunn were guests at a Valentine's
Jamboree Saturday night at tha
American Legion, then son of the
"hoofers" went to the Panama
Olympic Stadium to participate in
Carnival festivities.
Winners in the "lollipop" set for

the litterbui contest were Btbee

ea Fall and Edward Robinson,
who won silver trophies. Trying
for bonort among the older stu
dents were Carol Smith, Donald
Chesson, Eddie Lynn Lowande
and Roger Hoenke. Runners-up
were Robbie Rupp and Marjorie
Flummach. who received medals
Trophy winners in the senior
group were Rosemary Reardon
and Fred Fidanque. Kathy Hirt
and John Joyner placed second.
John received the prize for guess
ing the magic words "Happy Val
Mrs. Spiegelburg was presented
a miniature trophy for the mother
and son contest, and Mr. Brown
and Mary Francea Digman were
named best in their con teat,
Judges were Mr. and Mrs. Ham
Entertainment for the evening
featured Carol Kapinos, John Scott.
Valerie Spencer and Tommy
Starkenburg in a Viennese waits
exhibition. They were Joined by
Dale Searle and Ricky Seltay in a
Charleston number. Sheila Holcroft
and Andrew Hinley presented the
difficult "boogie mambo.'
The show, including the "King
and Queen of Rock V Roll' Bren Bren-dlta
dlta Bren-dlta Barnhouse and Joe Reynolds,
performed at the Olympic Stad Stadium
ium Stadium during the coronation of the
Carnival queens. The group ii
scheduled to perform on local tele
vision later th"'s month.
Al-Star Circle
Card Party Tomorrow
The All-Star Circle will have a
card party tomorrow afternoon at
one at the Scottish Rite Temole in
Balboa. Refreshments will be serv
Donations will be used for Christ
mas charity projects.
All Eastern Stars and friends
are invited to attend.
Return From Vacation
Mr. and Mrs. Roger Williams of
Balboa have returned from a two
end a half month vacation in Flori Florida.
da. Florida. Philadelphia and Nassau.
Altar-Rosary Society
To Maar Dr. Wang
The Ancon Altar-Rosary Society
will meet st 8 this evening in the
Sacred Heart Chapel Parish Hall
at Ancon.
Guest speaker will be Dr. Julio
Wong, now associated with the
Sa Fernando Clinic and Santo
Tom as Hospital in Panama. He
will speak on "General Concepts
In Malignant Disease."
Members sre urged to bring
guests to the meeting. All inter interested
ested interested women are invited to at
Bortnoy Club Auxiliary
The Women's Auxiliary of the
J. Henry Bonney Club will have
an important meeting tomorrow
evening at 7:30 at the last place
of meeting in Paraiso.
Isthmian Medical Association
The Canal Zone Isthmian Medic Medical
al Medical Association will meet this eve evening
ning evening at Gorges Hospital.
After a buffet, Dr. I. J. Strumpf
and Dr. R. E. Arias will present
the scientific program on "Cancer
Survey on Canal Zone Women.'
UN Command Deman
Return Of Airliner
Hijacked By Reds
PANMUNJOM, Korea (UP) -The
United Nations Command de demanded
manded demanded yesterday the Commun
ists return a Smitn Korean airun
tr hi-iacked a vear ago.
Th Communists Immediately
rejected the request, charging the
command was trying to create a
smokescreen around recent polit political
ical political unrest in Korea as a result
of the recently-passed security
U.S. Navy Rear Adm. Ira H
Nuan. leader of Oie U.N. delga
tion to the Military Armistice
Commission, told the Communists
the hi.iacking was "just another
examDle of the gangster like
methods employed by your side.'
"Without a doubt, you stole una
airplane for the same reaKons
that most thieves steal." he said
"You stole it in order to obtain
property you couldn't trroduce or
afford to acquire legality
The Communist delegation lead
er, Maj. Gen. Rang Sang Ho, told
Nunn to stop wasting time and
then launched into a lengthy reci
tation of alleged U.N. violations
of the armistice.
"Your side is the gangster, not
us, he declared.
Acts Like Magic
llae, eott. deUfhtf ul ul-ly
ly ul-ly trafranl Cutlcura
Talcum wiUlr de deodorant
odorant deodorant antletptie
C-8 (Haiathioro (Haiathioro-phana).
phana). (Haiathioro-phana). Kaapi the
akin Ireah and sweat.
Soothes aunburn.
Prevanta, raliavsa
heat and diapar raah.
foot irritation. Buy!




,.f . .. ...

MBUf DAIUdnuf nrCirPRC Mow nffloora nt frtcfnal

left, Andra Nash, Huey Lee, Joan

guenie, wormy Aavisur, Claire wuiio aim irene iueeuan. ;

Ir L tiL,



WHERE IT HAPPENED The twisted rails and derailed cars
of the Pennsylvania Railroad train Potomac are shown near
Middle River, Md., where the engine and 10 cars of the Wash Washington
ington Washington to New York train went off the train. About 32 pas passengers
sengers passengers were injured.


. . NOR IRON BARS A FENCE Edward Harris bites hla
cigar in chagrin as he examines a conquering tree in the front
yard of his Washington, D.C., home. The iron fence was gobbled
up by the tree which was only five Inches in diameter when
i Harris moved into the house 23 years ago.

Get the one and only

t, 'i I

lJ - i's'v's 4Y If

amona Anderson. Andrea Terrell, Becky McLeod, Emily Hears, Marion Smith. Middle row, from
Page, Ellen Clute, Ste phanie Dreyer, Mary Alice Engelke, Elizabeth McLaren. In the front row are Judy Griffon, Marion Leach. Mar

tW f
;v fir
Reachft you Surgically aHerllet
o Mad t Itay Attlvtly AMI
xpra for up to 4 mmtha la ul
Inhibit! er oMtroy ALL tyeta
of lermi that fall on or hold to It I
It's the
Dr. West's
Miracle-Tuft 69

f i. ttei. &-yA-?S,:- .. at-Ml



. ; i


Written for NIA Service
f AST (D)
North and South vulnerable
East Sooth West Mertk
14 3 V Double rsS
Pass Pass
Opening lead 4 K
The unsound vulnerable over-
call is likely to prove a one-way
ticket to the poorhouse. Even
super-sound one may prove ex
pensive when partner shows up
with nothing.
East did not really have an
opening bid. Souta's two-heart
overcall would meet the most
exacting standards and West
really had a poor double, yet
when the smoke had cfleartd
away South was down two tricks.
The defense was simple but in.
teresung. west opened his unc
of spades. South won the trick
and led the ten of hearts. East
took the ace and after a lot ofJ
thought played the King of muds
When Wat drdnned the- deuce
East was sure mat his partner
had opened a singleton spade.
Hence, he gave him a spade run.
West made a very lafe play. He
cashed Ms ace of clubs and lee
another club. East ruffed and
South overruffed. Now there was
no way for South to avoid the
loss of three diamond tricks.
From Smith's standpoint the
really sad feature about the wholi
thing was that If he had simply
passed, East and West would pro-
oawy nave landed at niree no-
trump and South would have open
ed a nettrt and defeated the eon
Q The bidding has been:
East South West North
1 a Double Pass 1 a
Psss t
' You, South, bold:
AKJltl MKQtl ftt
I What do 7611 dot,
Aua thMa aedaa awl. Tea
Kava traniMdone lissribosle but
eaa eealry loa ton trkka off the
top, taigas that raw art.
nafa atwia Md iwmtees Mtt
lnr sioee ren lava roraod fclsa to
vooAri wunw ',
Your tartner eentlnuet with a
hid at four diamonds. What do
! . ;. Answer fmnomtr
TAIPEI (UPI) Preaidant
Chiang Kal-sbek expressed con concern
cern concern today over the health of
Sooretary of State John rostef
Dulles. A spokesman said the dls
covery of cancer in Dulles was
reported to tha generalissimo, Pre Pre-m
m Pre-m er Chenx Cheni and Foreign
Minister Hulng Sho; Ku who
"learned of the newt wbh deeip
edncairn."- r.


It's Snagsvllle time In the Sam-
mv Davis, jr. divorce seiuemem,
with the', former Loray,' White
proving' a- good tleai mor sophis
ticated man sne appeared ai me
tim of their wedding. Her law lawyers
yers lawyers have attached Sammy's
books In an attempt to fix a rea reasonable
sonable reasonable amount for temporary
alimnnv. arid they've served thti
star with papers in Chicago. Mow
that the St. Regis Hotel is to be
sold, the two most eager bidders
are the inevitable William Zec Zec-keodorf
keodorf Zec-keodorf and a wealthy New York
realtor, John J. Reynolds. The
twist: 35 years ago Reynolds
worked as a bellhop at the St. Re Regis,
gis, Regis, and was fired for being "too
fresh". .Trounie is Drawing
dam in Hungary, with the Rus
slans preparing to rush troops
to Budapest at a moment's no notice.
tice. notice. .Funny (if sad) line uttered
by Betty Bennett, when asked IT
she d ever reconcile with her ex
husband, and fathr of her two
kiddies. Andre Previn: "Proba
bly not. 1 don't think Andre would
marry a woman with two chil
Members of the international
set keep wagering that King Bau Bau-douin
douin Bau-douin of Belgium and Princess
Beatrix of Holland will make
headlines in the near future. .Ta .Talent
lent .Talent scouts are training
their sights on the most exube
rant of the Copacabana chorines,
Jackie Ha swell a personality
girl in the best tradition of show
bis cuties. She's the little blonde,
second from the left in the front
line. .Piano virtuoso- Philippa
Schuyler, daughter of the Mew
York editor of the Pittsburgh
Courier, has arrived in Albert
Scnweitser's African leper coio
ny on the final Ian of her 'round-
the-world concert tour. .Jau
star Julian "Cannontwii" Adder Adder-lev
lev Adder-lev isn't hanov about tne new te
levision series titled "Oanno-wull,"
although there's not much n can
do; the plot oeais witn a
lona distance truck driver and ob
viously doian't refer to him. But
he's taking quite a ribbing from
teiow musicians.
Martha Have inadvertently be
came the hat check girl at the
Airioan Hoom for a iew mkuites
the other night. She wedged in
between the coats to use tne te
lephone, and while ane was wait waiting
ing waiting for her number, four custo customers
mers customers filed up to claim their cna
Deaux ana parcels, "fretty good I"
exclaimed Martha afterwards, as
sne counted a dollar s worm ot
tips. .Lena Home's son Teidy
has been making the segue at the
Matropola Janery with Sally Neal,
a neautuui cancer in nis mom's
show, "Jamaica" . .Joseph Ste Ste-fano.
fano. Ste-fano. who wrote the much talked-
of scenario for Sophia Loreo's
next, "The Black Orchid," used
to be a Tin Pan Alley lyricist.
Ha gave up aongwrltlna to try TV
drama, and hla first script was so
gooo me movies scooped it up be before
fore before the video producers got a
crack at It. f
Tourists who journeyed down
to Chinatown for the Oriental New
Year's celebration were treated
to a rare Occidental slaht: Diana
Barry mors, In mink coat and
dark giaases. shinnylni up' a
street lamp for a better view of the
dragon parade. linger Billy
Daniels' 18 year -old daughtor
Dianne will became the brlce of
Ferdinand Malre in, Zurich within
the next few weeks. He's ait en-

lilt m


by Dorofhy Killgallen

eineer: thev met in Switzerland
where the's been studying. Is It
possible? Scores of New Yorkers
claim that after the latest vice
headlines hit the newsstands,' they.
heard a ideal uistf Jockey dedicater
a recording oi "reach Me Tonignt-
tn "tha natinn'a tnn tpaphpr Vir.
rinia McManna". .Tepnap star.
let Sandra Dee must be sure of
making the grade. She has Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood talking about her tempera
merit, 'already. -? j'Fvr.."'!,
If you're braced for the1 latest
on global tragedies, there's a
shortage of false eyelashes In
Australia. Shirl Conway. : set to
open in "Aunoe Maine" in Mel Melbourne
bourne Melbourne has frantically rnhlprl Mpui
York to hav a hath aihiraviri tn
her by airmail express rush. .
Art BUchwald's sister Doris, a
Long Island Belle, will trek to the
altar with Iz Kahmi, writer, on
March li .Hang on. Guy Lom Lom-bardo
bardo Lom-bardo is preparing to record a
turie called "The Charleston Cha
Cha". ."Look Aftw TjiiIh" nrfll
be something of a reunion for
wree members of the cast. Roddy
McDowall, Patricia Roe and Bar Barbara
bara Barbara LhHATi all wnrlriwt-i tncTAfhn
last year In the less cheerful offer
ing, "compulsion.;. Lionel Hamp-
ion win nuuuie wiun Denny trood trood-man
man trood-man on a deal to revive the histo historic
ric historic B. G. quartet for television.
It's slated to happen on April 10
for Texaco., A
The Singapore, once the flash flashiest
iest flashiest Chinese restaurant on Broad Broadway,
way, Broadway, but long shuttered, is beina,
torn apart and rebuilt as a night
club. Ray Shaw (who owned' tha
Jamaican Room when calypso
music was In VOSiiiaV wiiM mm thu
new anot. but he's reaiiv-tn an.
nounce what the policy will be...
mm producer Stanley Donftn 11
impatiently waiting for his U.S.
divorrn riprrco an tio nin vow
pretty Britisher Rita Dennis.
Alleged Spy
Admits Working
For E. Germany
Alleged spy ring leader Carl
tienmann confessed today to hav having
ing having woflced for Communist, East
Germany's state security service
tor nearly five years, r
Helfmann, 60, went on trial to today
day today charged with collecting es
pionage material in Western Ger
many and passing it on to East
German officials.
He Is accused among other
things of obtaining classified in information
formation information from the Wiesbaden of-
fee of the American Scientific
Research Division. :'
Helfmann told the federal court
he joined the East German sa.
eurity service in the fall of 1953
and worked with it until his ar arrest
rest arrest On Feb, 24, 1958. r :
on savaral occasions, it ia
charged, Helfmand used short
wave radio to transmit Intelli Intelligence
gence Intelligence to East Germany.
Danish government will foot tha
enfre bill for the lots of the pas passenger
senger passenger -freighter Hans Hedtoft and
will pay compensation to relative!
of the 95 passengers and crewmen
avtiA annarantlw unt Arwrn with
....v w jrr m ..!,, nun, uv.... ..
Ihe ship et? Grttadaavi. last week.



Space Committee Hears Discussion

Senate Labor Group Closes Hearings;
On Controlling ; Vorlds Veather
Reform Legislation Now Being Drafted

IUCKY WINNER Capt. Renato Valenzuela recei ves congratulations and a letter of credit from Rev.
faul C. Loeyen after winning first prize, the new ear. in a recent charity raffle conducted by St. Ma Ma-ty'l
ty'l Ma-ty'l Mission and Holy Family Parish, Margarita. At left Is Paul Castro, Who told the winning ticket.
' if ii. ii. I. ,. ... I. fi.".i if '. .1 .i ... fm ). i ii ,in i i li . i.

w I

.. f '. . ..t. .. i ,.. . ,:

BESPIAIT THRILLER "Mildred bibbs' arid4 fiavid 1 Mason are
hown In rehearsal of "Murder Takes the Stage," a murder murder-omedy
omedy murder-omedy thriller which will be presented by thespians of the Ca
ml Zone Junior College Wednesday ; evening, Feb. 25, at the
Mablo Height Theater. Added interest to the forthcoming pro.
luctlon was given in a ee ries of pictures entitled "Lizzie and Her
legend" in.thlg paper early in February, The pictures-.concerned
;he famous trial for double murder in Fall. River Mass., in 1892,
basis lor the play to be given here and a new play soon to open
jii, Broadway. SUbert Turbyfill la directing the cast of 13 college
tjifWitF. -,,

bipartisan Criticism
On Proposed New
WASHINGTON (UPI)-Agricul-ure
Secretary Ezra T. Benson
an into volley of bipartisan
srlticism yesterday as he appeared
lefore the Senate Agriculture
Committee to push the ad minis minis-ration's
ration's minis-ration's new farm program.
Chairman Allen J. Ellender (D--a.)
charged the administration's
I. -v
' -1
-it I
. XOOK, MA!-6tiff with great
a pair of gloves sticks to the
; aide of a bucket in SaUna, Kan,
v They're uied In applying greats
to rods In construction of con con-,
, con-, crete road at Schilling Air
" Force Base; Great keeps, the
tods from sticking to the con
. crete as t dries. Workman fits

f if Vr'!n w'i f
Hits Benson
Farm Program
proposals were aimed at "conti "continuously
nuously "continuously beating down" farm
Sen. Milton R. Young (N.t.).
st ond-ranklng GOP member ot
the committee, followed up with
complaints the administration's
wheat proposals would "break
every wheat farmer in the coun country.'5
try.'5 country.'5 Young also complained that Ag Agriculture
riculture Agriculture Department reports
paint an unfair picture of the cost
of farm programs.
"You purposely paint the worst
kind of a picture of agriculture,"
aoung said. That's one reason
why the Republican Party in the
last election didn't receive a ma majority
jority majority of the farm vote in any
state in the nation."
Sen. Stuart Symington (D-Mo.)
also jumped on Benson's wheat
program, which would eliminate
present planting controls and al allow
low allow market conditions to deter determine
mine determine prices and production.
After more than 80 minutes of
explanation and figuring, Syming
ton got one of Benson's aides to
agree that supports on lower-
ouality wheat would be about
$1.12 a bushel -compared with the
present average of 1.81 a bushel.;
Benson sail 'i tne present
wheat trodniort pattern contin
ues "this will crash down on our
heads and there wiy be a catas catastrophe."
trophe." catastrophe." Benson, who got a similarly un
friendly reception at the Houie
Agriculture Committee last wek,
Ins sted he wanted farmers to get
the highest possible wices with'n
market eond Hons. He said the
proposals to !ow nrice s'ipnort
levels was an effort to get sup support
port support program "in shape to where
we can use them i an effective
Ltool In marketing"
;u we are going to continue
to use price rapports." Benson
slid, "we- need a wide range"
with mor flex'billty than have
present prommi.v
th aamin.stration is asknt
Congress to Junk the generation generation-old,
old, generation-old, system of biting price pecs
in so-caned "t air price" parity.
It wants 'ns'ead of.bise ihe erona
en recent average market prices.
' i' i .iiiii i i. J'"
Mass was celebrated at Cllat on
the shores of the Red Sea vetter-
cv for the first time in nearly
100 years. Pare; Jan Roget of Jem-
stem's Notre uame catneorsi
celebrated the Mats for the three
monks and 60 nuns of the Order f
St. Joseph -of the Atwarkion on
their annual outipg.


Presented by the Department
f Christian Education of
IbIicodiI Church in the Canal
r Zone, Panama and Colombia.)
i- Yeur Ivening Bible R'adtng:
Ecclesiattes 1:1-11
'Vanity vanities, saith the'
Preacher, vanity ef vanities; all
U wanitv."
We begin our' Lenten Meditations
by reading from wie book or
cleaiaBtea. which has been com.
mented on bv scholars as the only
pleasant book ever written by a
Jew, This of course, is not a cor correct
rect correct statement, for it is not the
only pleasant book ever written Dy
i Jew. and it isn't necessarily
very pleasant. It is beautiful In
spots, but pessimistic and despair
tog ur general.
Then whv read It ft all? Be
cause it shows us the world as k
must look to one who does not sec
God at work in the world. The
author believes in God, but as an
absentee landlord of the world,
who sits ud in His heaven and
doesn't care what happens down
here. "All is vanity" is hardly the
correct solution to all the drama,
heart-break and tragedy of human
existence. Money, fame, success,
knowledge, honor-what do they
come to in the end, if we must
perish finally as the beasts?
Cod uo in His heaven is no
enoush. We need Clod down .here
with us. And Jesus Christ is just
that Nomina is vanity wim Him
at hand to oless. In this Lenten
season we can do well to commit
ourselves to Christ in a firmer re resolve
solve resolve to use life for His purposes,
to fill it with His presence, and
to see lit life His k- which Is
its only hope not vanity 1
RP Doctors Eligible
For Scholarships
Offered By UFCo.
The Harvard University school
of oublk health has announced a
member of fellowship for the
academic vear 1959-40 made pos
Bible by a grant from the United
Fruit Co.
Aa in previous United Fruit Co.
program, t these awards are de designed
signed designed to provide physicians of de demonstrated
monstrated demonstrated capability, who are
citizens of Panama. Costa Rica.
Guatemala and Honduras, with
the opportunity for postgraduate
study in the fields of public health
and preventive medicine. The fel fellowship
lowship fellowship cover tuition and fees,
one-way travel expenses and
A catalogue of the school, ad
mission and fellowship applica
tion, may be obtained by writing
to the registrar of tne school,
Schattuck Street, Boson 15, Mass.
Since the school is unable to ac accept
cept accept all who aoply and are eligi
ble for admission- those who wish
to be considered are urged to sub
mit applications by April 1.
A copy of the full announcement
from Harvard is posted on the bul
letin board in the library of the
United States Information Service
on Central Avenuelnquiry may
also De made of pr. James G
lans, head of the division of health.
welfare and housing, Telephone
Italian Premier
Meets With Cabinet
To Plan Program
ROME. Feb. 17 (UPIV- New
Italian Premier Antonio Segni
holds his first cabinet meeting
this evening to work out the de details
tails details of his anti recession and free
enterprise-promotimi program.
The silver-haired wr" and
his miinister -were sworn in yes yesterday
terday yesterday by President .Giovanni
Gronchi to end a three-week crisis
that threatened to plunge Italy in
to chaos. v f
Segni and his colleagues 'faced
immense difficulties, The cost of
living had risen considerably in
the past two years and prompted
energetic aemanas ; irom m, sa
Isried for higher wsies, Unemploy
ment was still a far-from-solved
plauge with more than 1,000,000
Italians unable nna work.'
Economic difficulties and oh
certainties resulted in share Curt
ailment of Investment by private

enterprise. v


of the weather could mean con
trol of the world but it would be
extremely difficult", and-' la not
likely in the near future, a key
government scientist said yester yesterday.
day. yesterday.
Robert B, Brode, associate di
rector of the .National ; Science
Foundation, appeared before the
House Space Committee ; in sup support
port support of the foundation's proposed
two million dollar weather modi modification
fication modification program ior the, new fis fiscal
cal fiscal year. r-WrV
Rep. James G. Fulton (R-Pa.)
told Brode he was "shocked" that
the U.S. program was not larger.
wnat it Russia gets aneafl of
us and controls the weather, be
fore we can?" he asked.'
v "Suppose they make the United
States a desert in say three
years What can we do" Ful
ton queried.
Brode conceded that Russia is
working on weather control and
said he did nW know what prog progress,
ress, progress, they were making.
But be said so far he did not
think crash, or emergency pro
gram by this country was 'called
for. He said there should be in instead
stead instead carefully-planned "substan "substantial
tial "substantial research program."
' He did not say how much he
felt should be spent on such ef efforts.
forts. efforts. But he said the two. million
dollar proposal might be profit
ably increased.
Scientific data available so far.
he said, indicates that weather
control on a vast scale if possi
ble at all "would be extremely
difficult and not in the near fu
ture." Reports tj the contrary, he
said, Ire optimistic.
Landslide Inches
To Swiss Village;
Homes Abandoned
HERBRIGGEN v Switzerland
(UPI) Authorities ordered resi residents
dents residents of this Alpine village yester yesterday
day yesterday to stay out of their homes
between dusk and dawn to pre prevent
vent prevent a heavy loss of life by a
huge landslide threatening to bury
A municipal order pasted to a-ground-floor
window of Herbrlg'
gen's empty school house warned
that members of the local fire
brigade, acting as auxiliary po police,
lice, police, had been issued strict or orders
ders orders to keep everybody out of the
danger area during the night.
The three-quarter mile wide
danget area jncludes Herbriggen's
post fbfflce, the raiMayf station
and the small parish church in
addition to the dwellings of vil
All but a few villagers left their
homes last week after the 300,000-
ton mass of earth, rocks, snow
and Ice began inching dangerous
ly toward a mountain edge above
The remaining residents and
those returning home from neigh
boring communities to salvage
belongings also were told to stay
out of the danger area in daytime
unless they had "very urgent bus
mess" to carry out.
Only newsmen were permitted
to move around without restnc
tion but at their own risk.
Municipal authorities also an
nounced that an observation post
would be set up on towering
Mount Nadelhorn itself. -Another
observation station was set up
last week on Mount Reckholder,
across the valley from Nadelhorn
the scene of the menacing slide.
Ir4 STOCK Betty Lou Cowger
aears abbreviated western get
- up to advertise the San An
tonlo (Tex.) tenth anniversary
iAtock show and rodeo. -It'll be
ITeb,, 13-73.

i i;
' -f:fili
I $
. If
' 'Mm
(' (
' 1
'. i; -'.
- i
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. I it
i : :
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Brode said the foundation chose

its programs for the coming year
from a total of two mill on dol
lars worth of proposed projects.
. Fulton reported the Navy is
wondering why a Russian weather
ship is, "hanging '-around" the
U.S. Pacific missile range.
He sa!d the ship-the Vit Yas-
haa been allegedly waiting around
tne Hawaiian Islands for weeks
to pick up some U. S. scientists.
But he said the U.S. scientific
junket "never seems to come
GOP Refutes Charge
Ike Loads Current
Budget To Save '60
Senate GOP leader Everett M
Dirksen today challenged a De
mocratc charge that President
Eisenhower is loading up his deficit-ridden
1959 budget in an ef
fort to come up with a balanced
budget in the 1980 election year.
The Illino's Republican said
the-e was nothing rigged or lm
proper In the faet that Eisenhower
last week asked Congress to vote
$3,175,000 in neW obligational au
thority for "the World -Bank and
$1,375,000 (B) fo.- the International
Monetary Fund.
"The Drtwiiifont la doinu nothing
but taking care of commitments
the congress ha: already made,
argued Dirksen. "It is proper and
it's lust an authorization."
But two Democratic Senators,
John Sparkman (Ala.) and Mike
Mxmroney (Oku.), tow tne sen senate
ate senate the President in seeking "ur "ur-rant"
rant" "ur-rant" notion van addins the item
to a 1959 budgei already 13 billion
dollars in the red.
Sparkman said the current budg
et "already has a deficit' and the
admin stratum attitude was tnat
a little more" wouldn't matter.
Monroney added that the Presi
dent was saying in effect "charge
it all on '59 but we'll go to the
couniry in '60 with a balanced
Two-Car Collision
In Texas Rain
Kills Ten Persons
ALAMO, Tex. (UPD-Two au
tomobiles collided head-on in the
rain yesterday and killed 10 per
sons, including tour small chil children
dren children and teen-age girl.
Nine of the victims, all in one
automoWlef were?' believed ; Mexi Mexican
can Mexican immigrants who had been
working in Texas. They were re reported
ported reported taking one of the small
children to a doctor in Reynosa,
The tenth victim, by h'mself,
was the father of eight children.
Authorities said his wife is ex
pecting another child.
Tom Handy, a tenant farmer,
told officers he heard something
which sounded like an explosion
and ran outside to see the two
smok'ng automobiles, one on ei either
ther either side of the road. He found
the body of John T. Closner, 42,
of Mercedes, Tex., in the middle
of the pavement.
Authorities found no skid marks
at the scene on U.S. Highway 281
eieht miles southeast of Alamo,
where 29 M x 1 c a n immigrant
workers were killed March 14,
1940, when a train struck their
The driver of the second auto
mobile was ident fied as Antero
Ibanez, 37, of LaFeria, Tex. Oth Other
er Other victims included a woman
identified as Mrs. Delfina Ibanez,
believed the wife of the driver;
Benito Camacho, 32, and Adelia
Camacho, 23, both of LaFeria,
and Rosa Pilar Moralez, a teen teenage
age teenage girl.
The four child-en, ranging in
age from an infant to 4 years
old, had not been identified sev several
eral several hours later
NTW YORK (UPI)-Perplexed
city taxpayers learned today what
the extra $5 was for after the city
paid a $150,005 survey bill.
It was used to pay for a traffic
ticket received by one of the sur surveyors
veyors surveyors who drove through a stop
men robbed the "Last Chance"
night club last night.
The Rev. J. R. John said today
he will take a package of sand sandwiches
wiches sandwiches and a flask of cordial to
church with him on Holy Satur
Ha Said the repast would nour
ish him between the eight wedding
services scheduled that day.
Rose Marie Montez, 21, explained
to police yesterday how she start started
ed started to make 'a left turn and acci
dentally knocked over a fire hy
drant sending a geyser of water
30 feet into the air.
"Suddenly the ear goes chug.
chug, chug. And the next thing I
know, it was like being under the
tv Entranced
Rucker tnld nnllra ha didn't hr
a thins whlln a thief wat Inorlna
his home during tha weekend.

ttucner said he was engrossed
in A television show at the time.

al !Jf
v V-,
'-." ...." x
C Vvv'' rf

.caught up in fisherman's dream
In the Miami (Fla.) Sequari Sequari-jum's
jum's Sequari-jum's reef tank.
Alger Hiss, Wife
Said Separated
NEW YORK (UPI) -Mr. and
Mrs. Algr Hiss were reported
today to have separated several
weeks ago after 29 years of mar
Neither Hiss nor his wife, Pris
ell a. whn stnnrt bv him through
his long trials and eventual im imprisonment
prisonment imprisonment for perjury, would
comment on the report.
Friends said, however, that
Hiss had moved out of their
Greenwich Village apartment sev
eral weeks ago.
The couple has one son, Anthony,
17, a stuaent in a Vermont pre
paratory scnooi.
Hiss was released from prisoir
in 1954 after serving four years
and eight months of a five year
sentence for perjury. I

....... .. .. i .M m i rr- 'I 1 1 1

Fly the fined to Houston and Delia. I I
III "iEI Conqulstotfor", DC-4 YlHnAl i j
Iff '"xoriou5 4-n9,n 'ry,e- II M y H t if. Hpr I

nil I i i ll ll ll I r if i ii a -VI

HI f tt doss and fewlsf oeeommoeJoflom. 1
If See) yovr TRAVIl AOlfNT V if ?
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If Av.mfoN(TvoW 2I.A48.Tefepnoe 2-0973 JI

111 f panomo Hltton, Telepnoftew j-ioov,- if
i ll -k h Coom 10th St, A f ronf Ave, II
I Telephone. 779 ot 797 : II
f irmowiiVrwMWv. 1 1
I SOUTH AMERICA ...hornyofWw.. II ; V'

mi m. m m n m j -ia

ate Senate labor subcommittee completed
hearings on anti-racketeering legis legislation
lation legislation yesterday. Chairman John
F. Kennedy (D-Mass) promptly or
dered daily m3etines of the group
until it drafts s bill.
Kennedy expressed hope that
the subcommittee can complete
its work in time for the full labor
committee to add its okay to the
measure by the end of next week.
At the same time, Cha'rman
Graham A. Barden (D-N.C.) of
the House Labor Committee Intro Introduced
duced Introduced his own "labor bill of
rights" o stamp out corruption
and racketeering in unions.
Barden said his bill would guar guarantee
antee guarantee rank and file workers "the
right to control the affairs of their
unions" and the r'ght to be gov governed
erned governed by laws rather than "tyran "tyranny
ny "tyranny imposed by gangsters, rack racketeers,
eteers, racketeers, mobsters and power-mad
Barden's bill was broader than
either the administration's anti anti-racketeering
racketeering anti-racketeering proposals or the Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy measure which has AFL-CIO
Senate leaders have promised a

top priority for labor reform leg-
slation. which is expected to
touch off one of the longest and
hottest debates of the sess on.
In discussing prospects for Sen Senate
ate Senate action, Kennedy told news newsmen
men newsmen he would refuse to strip
from his bill a series of proposed
changes in the Taft-Harley law.
Kennedy opposes another group
of Taft-Hartley amendments in incorporated
corporated incorporated in the administration
bill. Some senators have suggest-
Mamie 7iserthower
Beains Treatment
At Beauty Resort
PHOENIX, Ariz. (UPI) Mrs.
Mamie Eisenhower begins a se series
ries series of treatments tajay at a
health and beauty resort. Secret
Service agents guarding her on
the trip camie under fire bv
Texas reporter as being "pushy."
The nation's first lady, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by her aister, Mrs. C
Gordon Moore, arrived aboard
the President's special railropd
car Sunday for her second visit
to Elizabeth Arden's Maine Chance
beauty and headth resort. The re resort
sort resort specializes in weight re'uC re'uC-ing,
ing, re'uC-ing, rest and beauty treatments.
Sh and Mrs. Moore were flown
here a year ago by the President.

I Wow via

ed Striking these sections fro a
both bills as a compromise.
Kennedy appeared to have tha
votes to get his bill through the
labor committee. But Republican!
led by Sen. Barrv Gnldvatrr H-

Ariz.). DlannoH a tiff Inn Msli-
o incorporate stronger adaua
istration proposals. :
The final subcommittee witness
waa chairman Boyd Leedom "of
the National Labor Relations
Board. He declined as a matter
of pol'cy to endorse either
measure but he aonoarMi n fvni"
the adminisa-ation approach to tha
so-canea no man's land" prob problem.
lem. problem. This refers to labor disputes In
small businesses which the NLRB
has declined to handle and which
have been removed fmm ft--
jurisdiction by Supreme Court ru'
CBS Commentator
Ed Murrow Taking
Year Off To Listen
NEW YORK, Feb. 17 (UPI) -Edward
R. Murrow, Colum Columbia
bia Columbia broadcasting system com commentator,
mentator, commentator, vih take a year's leave
of absence beginnine 1 be
cause he want, to travel, lis'en
and learn without the pressure of
rial -lli rrr
CBS disclosed today what that
the 50-year-old TV and radio per personality
sonality personality had requested the leave
nd it was gran ed by Dr. Frank
Stanton, network president. It was
reported that CRr, w. niHorin
Arthur Godfrey as Murrow's re
placement on person-to-person"
next seasoi..
In a lette.- to Stanton, Murrow
said he would return tn fnll.t:im
duty at CBii July 1, 1960. He said
he would continue film work for
the TV program "Small World" on
a reduced basis and would An
Some reporting if his travel took
mm to areas wnere news is treas
"This reauest im.i from Ha.
s're to spend a year traveling.
listening, reading and trying to'
learn, without the pressure of
deadlines and with no need to look
at the red hand on the clock dur
ing the 20 seconds befo-e air
time, he said, "there are no
rfnnK fnr askincr fnr h' luava
except those I have mentioned."


1 Lkne To Dicker With YaMcs .For
Arias, Hicks
Near Top Form
For Sunday Bout
New York Now Has Total
Of 23 Players Signed

- : ' l Editor!

' s x s f ,i-.rO


YORK. Feb. 17

never one to keep a secret, candidly revealed today
he's angling for either Andy Carey or Jerry Lumpe
of the Yankees.

The energetic Cleveland gener general
al general manager said he plans to talk
trade with Yankee officials in Flor Florida
ida Florida next week, but added the
chances of a deal were dim be because
cause because the world champions always
give him short shift.
"I know they'd like to get back
Woody Held and I'm willing to
give up," Lane said. "Along with
Held, I'll also offer them a good
p:tcher, but I know I won t get
Any where
"Why? Because the Yankees
don't have too much use for me,
that's why.
They think I pop oil too much.
They simply have no sense of hum
or I can't think of anything more
healthy than that feud I had with
Casey Stengel for three year..
Why every time our teams got to together,
gether, together, the people would pack the
ball parks.
"But tha Yankaas can't
past their noses. I'd likt .to maka
i deal with tham-I'va boon try try-fnq
fnq try-fnq for a yaar but Georga
Weiss is too tough. Andth.t goas
Nevertheless, the undaunted Lane
will try again. He leaves Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland for Daytona Beach, Fla., to
day and expects to talk wrth Yan Yankee
kee Yankee officials either next Tuesday
or Wednesday at St. Petersburg,
Lane is thf only general man man-ager
ager man-ager in the Ame-ican League who
Signed all his Players already.
The Yankees, on the other hand
have come to terms with only 23
payers among the 41 on their ros-
think Casey pulled a rock
when he criticized his men not so
ton? So" said the thnlg
TriDe C M. "Those are the fellows
he has to work with, you know
"I gave 25 of the players on our
club raises," he .aid. 'The maj maj-or
or maj-or ty of them weren't big boosts
bV at least the players on the
club know that the Cleveland
management appreciates their ef-
The Yankees are managing to cor corral
ral corral most of their second-line play play-"s
"s play-"s though they haven't report reported
ed reported any progress with such unsign unsigned
ed unsigned standouts as Mickey Mantle,
Whitey Ford, Gil McDougald and
on Larsen.
Lumpe, the lenow i-ane wuu.u
like to have in a ueveiana un -form
and rookie pitcher Mark
Freeman signed with the Bronx
Bombers yesterday. Lumpe batted
oka in ai (rames last season, dem
onstrate he was equallyathome
at shortstop, third base or second
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Frank Lovejoy in
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BALBOA 6:15 8:10
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Leo Genn
Kieron Moore
Boris Karloff, Jean Kent
Robert Ryan, Aldo Ray
GATUN 7:00
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George Montgomery
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Susan Cabot
In Cinemascope!
George Brent
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- Also


(UPI) Frank Lane,
base. Freeman finished the sea season
son season with a 13-10 record with Den Denver
ver Denver of the American Association.
Outfielder Roger Maris, who had
balked at terms earlier, signed
his contract with the Kansas City
Sovoral clubs in the A.L. are
intarestaa in tha 24-y tar-old Mar
is particularly tha Datroit Tig Tig-art,
art, Tig-art, who hava mada tha A't an
offar for him but wara turned
down. Maris started tha 1958
taason with Ciavalasd but was
tradad to Kansas City, whara ha
season with Cleveland but was
tradad to Kansai City, whara ha
finished tha taason with a .240
homers and SO runt batted in.
The Los Angeles Dodgers an announced
nounced announced the signing of five play players
ers players and now have only two men
unsigned. The five who came to
terms with the Dodgers are first
basemen Jim Koranda and Norm
I arker and catcher Joe Pignatano.
Only Dodgers who have not a a-greed
greed a-greed to terms yet are pitchers
Bill Harris and Rene Valdes, both
of whom have been playing win winter
ter winter ball in Latin America.
Infielder Billy Goodman and
pitchers Jerry Staley and Din Ru Rudolph
dolph Rudolph all signed wMh the White
Sox; the Pirates satisfied pitchers
Curt Raydon and Jim Hardison,
and the Braves signed pitcher
Humberto Robinson.
Cafe Harlem Wins
Paraiso Softball
League Opener
The Cafe Harlem entry in the
Paraiso Senior Softball League
trounced the "youth movement"
Trojans 134 in the inaugural game
played yesterday.
The game was' preceded by a
brief opening ceremony at 4:45 in
which the Rev. Allan Wentt and
Ellis Fawcett, Paraiso High School
principal, participated.
The large crowd on hand wit witnessed
nessed witnessed a brilliant pitching effort
by Cafe Harlem's Rudolph Lynch
who allowed the Trojans two meas
ly hits. Lynch pitched hitless ball
for five innings before he was
reached for a single in the sixth
off the bat of secondsacker Wins
ton Faulkner.
The winners collected 13 hits
with Alejandro Bovelle, Alfred Far
reu and Edgar Harris garnering
two apiece. The long blows were
supplied did not play the steady
brand of ball for which they are
well-knoWn and as a result com
mitted e ght errors the majority
of which could be attributed to
opening game jitters.
Lvnch went the distance in
chalking up his first win of the
season. His battery mate was Par
r s. Ashton Livingston started for
the Trojans and was relieved by
Ralston Kirton in the sixth stan
za. Ru'hwin Samuels was the
The games scheduled for the
remainder of the week are: Tues
day: Marlboro vs Cardoze and
Lindo: Thursday: Trojans vs Marl
boro. Friday: Cardoze and Lindo
vs Cafe Harlem.
0.60 TODAY! 0.40
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PLAYS AT 9:00 P. M.
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- Also
Van Heflln


World flyweight contender Ve Venezuelan
nezuelan Venezuelan Ramon Ariat and Pa Panama's
nama's Panama's top bantamweight aspir aspirant
ant aspirant Hector Hicks were training
hard today for a ten-round bout
at the Macarana bullring Sun Sunday
day Sunday night.
Arias, who intends to fight
world 112-pound king Argentine
Pascual Perez for tha title in
Venezuela soon, dropped a deci decision
sion decision to the champ in the pair's
only meeting.
The visitor, who nopes to make
114 pounds for Sunday's match,
has been working out ovary af afternoon
ternoon afternoon at the National Gym.
Hicks, who is a Colon resident,
is training at the Colon Arena
and has agreed to come in at.
114 pounds.
He has lost only one fight as a
professional a questionable deci decision
sion decision to former bantamweight
monarch Malvin Bourne. Tha loc local
al local boy plans to challenge 118 118-pound
pound 118-pound title holder Edwin Sykes
for the title in a couple of months.

Pacific Minor
Baseball League
Grace Line 10 Fidanqua la
Yesterday's game saw Fidanque
Travel walk away with another
win against Grace Line, putting
them one game closer to the league
leading Panama Insurance Nine.
Although Grace Line put up a
strong fight, they couldn't stop Le-
mack, Guienen, Joyner, and Bre-
nes, the Dig sucks lor riaanque.
Guieneri led his team mates with
record of 4-4, two singles and
two home runs. The heavy hitter
for Grace Line was Blssell, col collecting
lecting collecting 3-4, consisting of two dou doubles
bles doubles and a single.
It may be well to mention that
Stabler, who is their regular catch catcher
er catcher and also their big stick, was
home ill. In his last game he rack racked
ed racked up a total of 5 hits for 5 times
at bat.
The box score:
Grace Ltne
Douglas, ss
Snyder, 2b
Bissell, lb
Hughes, p
Bravo, c
Hoyle, rf
Perry, cf
Maxwell, If
23 10
Eder, cf
Torres, 2b
Lemack, 3b
Joyner, p
Baldwin, lb
Brenes, ss
Osborne, rf
Torres, If
29 16 17
Red Schoendiensr
To Undergo Lung
Operation Tomorrow
ST. LOUIS, Feb. 17 (UPIMSec (UPIMSec-ond
ond (UPIMSec-ond baseman Red Schoendienst of
the Milwaukee. Braves will under undergo
go undergo removal of the diseased sec section
tion section of his tuberculosis-infected
lung Thursday at a sanitarium
The veteran infielder's physician
said he was "more optimistic"
that surgery would mean Schoend Schoendienst
ienst Schoendienst could resume his baseball
career, halted abruptly by the di disease
sease disease last fall.
In any event, the doctor said, it
would "increase h's chances of
getting back into the swing of
things and may shorten the con convalescence."
valescence." convalescence." The operations, called a seg segmental
mental segmental resection, will remove the
infected section, "a relatively
small area," the doctor said.
Schoend'enst has been a model
patient at Mt. St. Rose Sanitarium
the doctor said, and added, "He's
a great guy."
Billy Martin left for the Cleveland
Indians' training camp at Tucson,
Ariz., today with a slightly injur
cd left hand. The second baseman
said he spiked his hand Thurs
day while digging mud out of his
golf shoes with an ice pick.
with Tony Curtis
- Also

""Zi sXsvW, T7!7? f imm i

m-V l Carta Vieja y ..

FIGHTING FINISH Frank X. Zeimetz's classy Chilean-bred three-year-old colt Don Lucho noses
out Alpina with Horacio third only a head further back in Sunday's featured seven furlong dash for
second series racers. Alpina, deadlocked at this point with the winner, cannot be seen in this pic picture.
ture. picture. Quickie (No. 7), which had been the pacesetter to the final sixteenth, fades back to fourth
place as the strong-finishing trio rushes by. Amado Credidio rode Don Lucho, Fernando Alvarei
was aboard Alpina, Alejandro Ycaza .handled Horacio's reins and leading jockey Braulio Baezi did
the booting on Quickie. Don Lucho rewarded his backer! with a $15.60 win payoff.

Yankees Mantle, McDou

Ford, Larsen Still

It has been a long, hard strug struggle
gle struggle but the New York Yankees
finally passed the halfway mark
in signing their 41 players Mon Monday
day Monday when infielder Jerry Lumpe
and pitcher MarK freeman De De-came
came De-came the 22nd and 23rd members
to agree to terms.
Still unsigned, however, are
such standouts as Mickey Mantle,
Whitey Ford, Gil McDougad,
Ryne Duren, Don Larsein ana
Tom Sturdivamt.
Lumpe batted .254 in 81 games
last season, while the righthand-
ed Freeman posted a 13-10 record
with Denver of the American As
The Los Angeles Dodgers vii-
tually completed the signing ofl
all their players by coming to
terms with pitcher Danny Mc-

Powells Whip Cristobal High
To Snap Losing Streak, 7-3

(Second Half)
Atlantic Twilight Baseball
Teams W L Pit.
CHS-Alummi 1 0
C.H.S. 1 1
Bells 1 1
Powells 1 2
Sunday's Results
Powells 7 C.H.S. 3
Thursday's Gamt
Alumni vs C.H.S

Fleischer Says John Chambers
Not Marquis Of Queensberry
Wrote Famous Boxing Rules

By stebe snider
NEW YORK (UPI) -The M;ir M;ir-uis
uis M;ir-uis of Queensberry was a stout
fella in his day but he dttln t
really write those famous boxing
rules aflter all.
"A man named John Graham
Chambers wrote the rules," said
ring historian Nat Fleisher. "But
according to the custom of the
day 1867 he sought a patron to
lend his name and Queensberry
acudesced, thereby gaining a
lasting fame he didn't deserve.
And if there's anything else you
eant to know about boxing-past,
present or immediate future-! t'l
Ko fmmH in Fletcher's 1959 "Ring
Record Book and Boxing Encyclo Encyclopedia"
pedia" Encyclopedia" now bein? snipped to a se select
lect select list of customers around the
"f it's no in the book, let me
know and '11 try to find out for
the 1960 edition, said Nat,
But it's odds on there's little
missing from Fleischer's four four-pound
pound four-pound mass of boxing facts that's
standard "work" fOr sports
writors. broadcasters, quiz, show
bugs, and just plain fistic friends
from New York to Nigeria and all
points between.
Ftoyd Third Lightest Champ
Here's a sampling:
Current titleholder Floyd Pat Pat-tprson
tprson Pat-tprson is the third lightest man
ever to win he heavuweisht
championship. He was 18Va the
nieht he won. Bob Fitzsimons 172
and Tommv Burns 179 were light
er. Riceest was Primo Camera at
There have been only eight mil million
lion million dollar fight gates In historv.
Jack Dempsey participated in
five, Joe Louis in the other three.
Louis and Billy Conn, in their se
cond fight, rated the only $100
"ringside" ticket price In history.
But for the first row only; the Cornea-Sullivan
fight way back. when
also cost $100.
n 1948, two fights in New York
stale started one night and endedi
the next. At Syracuse, Joey De De-John
John De-John and Sonny Home were halt
ed by a rainstrorm at the end of
two rounds eight the

Devitt. outfielder Don Deineter,

first basemen Jim Koranda and
Norm Larker and catcher Joe
Only Dodger player left un unsigned
signed unsigned now are pitchers Bill Har Harris
ris Harris and Rene Valdez, both of
whom had been playing ball in
Latin America this winter.
The Chicago White Sox an announced
nounced announced the signing of infielder
Billy Goodman and pitchers Ger Gerry
ry Gerry Staley and Don Rudolph. Only
eight White Sox players still aro
Goodiman batted .299 in 116
games last season. Staley bad a
4-5 record while Rudolph had an
11-12 mark with Indianapolis and
a 1-0 record with the White Sox.
Pitchers Curt Raydon and Jim
The Powells three-game losing
streak lame to an end Sunday
afternoon at Mount Hope Stadium
when they staged a 9-nit attach
against the first half winners,
Cristobal High, for a 7 to 3 win, It
was the first time since January
29 that the winner of an
Atlantic Twi-loop game has scor scored
ed scored less than 10 ruins.
Chris Hass, going the distance
for the winners, notched his se second
cond second victory of the season with a
night, DeJohn winning. Same
thing happened at New York City
after three roufads of the Red Ap-
plegate Bill Weinberg bout, Wein Weinberg
berg Weinberg winning the next night.
Fireman Jim Flynn kayoed
Jack Dempsey in the first round
in 1917. A year and a day later
Dempsey kayoed Flynm-also in
the first round.
Notes Shortest Fight
The first bout ever televised
was in London in 1933, an exhibi
tion between Archie Bell ar.d
Laurie Raiteri. First major bout
tel acs itn the U.S. was Lou
Nova-Max Baer, New York, 1939.
When Joe Louis knocked out
Max Schmelin- at 2:04 of the first
round in 1938, the figure filberts
have determined Irfuis was paid
at the rate of $2,987 per second for
his nigihit's work. Louis knocked
out four other challengers in the
first round Jack Roper, John
Henry Lewis, Tami Mauriello and
Buddv Baer.
Shortest fight on record: Teddy
Barker, England, scored a TKO
over Bib Roberts, Nigerian w"l
terweight, im exactly 10 seconds
There was one punch, no count.
Ezzard Charles beat Joey
Maxim all five times they met
between 1942-51. Ezzard won all
three from Archie Moore 1948-48.
Jersey Joe WalcoU, at 37, was
the oldest to win the heavyweight
crown. Floyd Patterson 21, was
the youngest.
And so it goes for 939 pages.
including the com-'"p records of
current fighters, plus the top
hands of yesteryear. Nat printed
only 3,500 copies of which 3,000 al already
ready already are being shipped to reg
ular customers. That leaves 500
for sale at Rng Magiazne, New
York, priced at $8.50 in the U.jJ
$8.75 overseas. Supply lasts
roughly 60 days.
Bruce Caldwell, who starred in
football for Yale and played base
ball briefly witn the Cleveland in
diajis and Brooklyn Dodrs, died
Sunday in Veterans Hospital at
sge of y:l ;f


Hardison signed with the Pitts
burgh Pirates, who now have 29
men under contract. Raydon had
an 8-4 record with the Pirates
and Hardison a 7-7 mark with
Salt Lake Oity of the Pacific
Coast League.
The Pirates also announced
that Dick Jaimieson, a catcher
with Salt Lake City, had forsaken
a baseball career and signed to
play for the Philadelphia Eagles
of the National Football League
Outfielder Roger Maris, who
had balked at terms earlier, be became
came became the 28th member of the
Kansas Citv Athletics to sign. The
24-year-old Maris, obtained from
Cleveland last June, batted .240
while hitting 28 homers and driv
ing in 80 runs in 150 games.
neat four-hit performance, Has?
walked only two and struck' out
four. Brian Lutz went all the way
for Cristobal High in the battle of
left-handers to even his season
record at one and one. Besides a!
lowing nine hits, Lutz walked five
and struck out five. -Powells
erased a one-run lead
posted by the Tiger in he second
frame when they staged a third
inning uprising for four hits and
an equal number of runs, mey ad
ded a single run; in the fifth and
another pair in the sixth for good
Cristobal's final seventh inning
rally featured four Powells errors
as the defending champs kept up
their poor fielding performances
of 1959 with a total of seven. Dur During
ing During their last four games, three of
which they lost, Powells has com committed
mitted committed a total of 26 errors, which
is some sort of a dubious record
for the usually dominating Pow
ells nine.
Arnold Manning pushed closer
to the league's top hitters with
a 3 for 4 wffort against Cristobal
Sunday afternoon to bring ttie
Powells outfielder up to .444. Ron
nie Attgermuiier collected a pair
of hits towards the winning ef
fort. Humphrey, Kulig and Will,
all prtviously above the .400 mark
fell out of the charmed circle
witn a hitless afternoon.
The box score:
Swearingen c
Dedeaux ss
Highley 2b
Hooper rf
Fortner rf
owning 3b
rout lb
Haas p
H Po
1 4
2 0
21 11
Wider 2b
Kulig 3b
Ab R H
Cotton c
Bruce rf
M'CGloin ss
Will cf
Lutz p
Tompkins If
Palumbo If
26 3
21 11
Powells 0 0 4 0 1 ? 07
Cristobal H 0 1 0 0 0 0 23
Laureen Bacal
Robert Stack. In
$1.10 PER CAR!
Joseph Coiten
a oiiciicy nmicii, in
Shelley Winters, In

Teams Won Lost

Marlboro .. .. .. 57V4 36V
Seymour Agency .. .. 42 46:
Agewood .. .. .. .. 42 46
. 40. 47V4
Leading averages: Baker 197, Pe Pe-pe
pe Pe-pe Damian 192, Lane 192, Colbert
Carta Viea 3V4 Marlboro' '
the league leading Marlboros a-
voided being shut out by the fast
place Carta Vieja by rolling a tie
game with 921 total. While Lady
Luck smiled on Marlboro, she
frowned on Carta Vieja in the last
frame of the tie game. She made
Joe Burgoon miss the ten pin in the
last frame, and right behind Joe,
she left a 1-2-10 setup for Don Ru Rudy,
dy, Rudy, which eluded Don completely;
In the next game, the Carta Vie-.
Ss stormed right through the
arlboros beating them by 96 pins,
and a 1003 game. Three.; of the
Rum Runners, ran over the 200
mark, Phil Vescio 216, Burgoon
213 and Don Rudy 212; Although
the Damian brothers of Panama
tried to save the day for Marlboro
with 204 and 216 tallies, Rudy took
command of the situation with a
lusty 244 game, and. Carta Vieja
chalked up another point.
Rudy, with 191, 212 and 244
flashed his best form of the year,
with a 647 total, and with a few
breaks, it could have been a 700
Agewood 3 Seymour Agency 1
Opportunity knocked, when' Marl
boro getting trounced, but the
Seymour Agency did not take ad advantage
vantage advantage of the Marlboro dilemma,
because they themselves lost three,
and instead of gaining now have' to
share the second place position
with Agewood.
Seymour were way off In the
opener and Agewood bottled up the
game with a nifty 60 tally. The
(Standings, Fob,
Mutual of Omaha
Police Pals
Coca Cola
8 2
6 4 2
6 4
4 5
4 6
2 8
The Pirates Police Pals game
scheduled for Thursday after,
noon was postponed due to rain.
The game will be played at a
date to be announced later.
Friday afternoon. Mutual of
Omaha bowed in defeat for the
second time this year as the Coca
Cola Bottlers banged out an 8
to 4 vfctorv. The combined pitch
ing staff of Ricky Sanchez "and
Ralph Bender limited the power
ful Mutual club to four hits, one
of which was Luther Quinn's
third home run of the season.
With the first half honors al already
ready already wrapped up, Manager Bur
za started Larry Quinln, a nine
year old right hander. Larry
weathered a stormy first inning
that resulted in four runs off 2
hits and three walks. He then
pitched two good innings before re
tiring in favor of Wayne Seeley in
the fourth. Seeley gave up five
hits and three runs in his two in
ning stretch. Larry Quinn was
tagged with, the loss, while Cola
starter Sanchez was the winner.
Coca Cola's pitching" twins,
Louise Suggs Blows
Early Lead But Wins
Tourney In Playoff
Louise Suggs of Sea Island, Ga.,
blew her early lead Sunday and
thn won in a "sudden death
playoff, defeating Mickey Wngltit,
Bonita, Calif., for the sixth an annual
nual annual St. Petersburg Women s
Open championship.
Rnth women tied after the regu
latinn 72 holes with a 282 as Miss
Snpgs' putting game blew sky
On the third hole of the sudden
death. Miss Suggs, using a three
iron on her second shot, landed
three feet to the right of the pin.
She then sank the putt for a bird birdie
ie birdie three.
Miss Wrigh, shooting wt'll
throughout, landed her second
shot in the left trap. She chipped
o within six feet but the bes she
could do was a par four.
- Miss Suggs took a seven-stroke
lead over Miss Wright into the fi final
nal final round and a five stoke lead
over Jackie Pung, Daly City,
Calif., who was second until the
final round.
n the final round, Miss Suggs'
putting went astray and she came
m with a three over par 74, while
Miss Wright tied the match with
a 67. 1ut one strike .over the
course record for women Last
year Miss Pung fired- a -66?
It was Miss Subs" nrst over-
par round during tne tour-aay
tournament which saw ner tire
rounds ,of :; 69, ; 70, ; and ; 69;
"!,ir,t, ..-t.i.,"A ':,:.ri:'it:,.. -.,., .v.'.ff !.- i''v'

Seymours did f t ally in Oie tie
round and won their solo point-T
However, in the finale, the SeyJ
mours fell back to their first gamtl
performance and i ihe : lAgewoodi
came through very, strong in tha
late innings. In the fourth frame
the Agewoods were six, marks
down, but Bud Balcer got hot. J
stringing five strikes 1j in a' row 2
and the Bourbons went on to win
by 58; In his string of five Bud Was
nrf An 4wn. F,AMtA. v m

strikes on the Brooklyn iH

The Classic League will take
one week, vacation,' since tha"
lanes will be occupied by the U-S
dies of the Isthmus, in their an
nnal Women's International Bowl Bowling
ing Bowling Congress. -

Lane .
Damian T. T.Schmidt
Schmidt T.Schmidt Colbert
Damian P
173 211 170
205 156 '-204
206 183 147
160. 172-162
177- 182 ?16


921 "907 mttzr
Carta Vioia"" T
Vesscio 184 216 199
Dube 182 175 169
Burgoon .... 170 713 145
Rudy 191 212 244

187 U68,; 549,

921 1003; 925 2849
. 189 182
Balcer .
. 187
. . 211
. .. 190
. 183

. 533

. .177 191
. 189 201
i .156 199 199-.
. 199-. .153 V 203
. .187 '169
Best .
Soto .i
Toland '.


J 892 963 -B7X 2696

could muse im Mui nf tmuhl tc

the opposition during th tipcom tipcom-ing
ing tipcom-ing second half. Especially with
each man pitching three innings'
each, as one is a. right hander -and
the other a southpaw. -In thiji
outin? thev recorded thirteen

strikeouts. At the -plate George

Evans had a triple and Keith Mc-
Leod and Ricky Sanchez each hftl
two baggers. In the field Larry

ahll Luther Quinn turned in sensa sensational
tional sensational catches.
The box scored
Mutual of Omaha
Quitm, 'La., P,'2b
Dockery, cf
Billison, 3b
Quinn, Lu ss
Highley, If
Kredell, If
Evans, c
McBride, 2b
Seeley, p
Mans, rf
Leon, rf
Bialkowski, lb
Riefkohl, lb.
Ab R
,1 ,1-'2
'2 ,1-'2 2
22 4
Coca Cola
Williford, 2b
Tobin, jss
Sanchez, p, lb
Hutchings, c
Bender, cf, p
McLeod, 3b
Conley, lb, cf
Griffon, H. rf
Smyder, If
Score by Innings
M. of Omaha 0 2 0 2 0 04
Coca Cola 4 0 112 X-
j N
Eddie Kasko Wins

Ballplayers Golf L

Tourney At Miami

miami, (UPi) icaaie msko w
the Cincinnati Reds sank' a three;
foot putt in a ."sudden'' death" !:
playoff on the 19th hole Sunday tV
defea defending champion 5 Albw
Parson, of the Washington Sena- "Jf
tors and win the major league'
baseball players gold champion ?
ship. . -' i,
Pearson, who admitted hr"fr
"pressed too hard,", was two hole.:.',
ahead at the 16th but tost the 16th
and 17th anii halved He.,;,:
missed a one-foot putt on the-;8th .,
that would have cUnched 1 ,th,j,"; "'i
title,'-' "'''" ',"' -. -w'ft
Earliefj Kksko. eliminated Chi-; j,
tago White Sox Manager Al Lo-..-t
pez, 2 and 1, in a semi-final matj')Ji".

wmie rearsun ueieaiea dim nearn
of the Philadelphia PhUlies,;3 an4

-l ''"' ''' '" ' V'SifAil,
'j; ... ., pY.'iyw pY.'iyw-eiriN
eiriN pY.'iyw-eiriN BAMS PACTS f--'."K::'i5Vl:

, -, -: '.. -, n V.f-ftM
TomA Franckhausers and tackli
Gene 'Selawski, cocaptains, of M Yr
year's Purdue team,; have' signeto;..
contracts with the Losv Angelettr

Rams of the National Football
League. -. ,; f'kf.


n ...
0i cZ
$ in


1 ? f ;.


Bulogs omg At Balboa
George Trimble,
Morgan Schoch
Mound Opponents
1 V?
4 f"

Junior Co e ge t vs.

brad i urn i

f :'

FT CLAYTON SNAPPERS A group of theft. Clayton swimming team t"hat are being coached by Sp4 John Jones and H. A. Rosen Rosenthal
thal Rosenthal This group will compete in the various age group events of the seventh, annual' Gambpa vic Coundl CwimJWeet March 1 at J i p.m.
(Jim ; row) David Bullock, Greg Altman, Arthur Lee, Gary Wines, Forrest Pafenberg and Mark Egan. (Second row left to right) Jim
DavU Mark Pes Voigne, Tom Henderson, Mike Lytle, Ralph Hill and Robert Lytle. (Last row) Sp4 John Wi Jones and H. A. Rosenthal.

By Conrado Sargeant

Franco Justinian! was the only!
jockey suspended over the wees wees-end.
end. wees-end. He got eight meets for cross crossing
ing crossing Don Vito (G, Milord) and Gua Gua-camya
camya Gua-camya (B; Aguirre) with Rock N
Roll during Sundays third race.
Don Manuel, Don', Luis, Destello,
Mama Lola, Tingat, BiacK uee,
Noticipo. Mar Bravp and Sunf.iir
were each set down for eignt
meets because: oX jheir poor per-
lormances. .f, ,
Luis RodEigueiAOWner-uainw oi
Corals and, 'Jockey fauiuerma,, San Sanchez.
chez. Sanchez. who1 rode the veteran native
horse to an upset victory on Sat-i
urday, were each- fined" $25- fc not
reporting that the horse suffered
bruised "neeus" in ms previous
tart5 and was treated and special
ly shod with leather coverings un
der his norsesnoes xouowmg jub
last .defeat
Atlantic Teenage
Baseball League
Pinal Standings First Half
Turn W L
Buick 6 2
Jets 4 4
M. R. A. 4 5
Motta 3 6
Buick. defending champions of
1958, will again find themselves in
the fnal playoffs, as they emerg emerged
ed emerged on top in the first half with an
lassist from M. R. A.
In the games played this past
week. Buick and the Jets, ended
their JMonday encounter in a 4-4
t'e. Keriway and Drohan were
the opposing pitchers, and as was
expeeted, it was a good game with
Buick coming from behind to stave
off th Jets victory in the final in inning.
ning. inning. Tuesday, M. R. A. took creait
for a' win due to the failure of the
iMottag to feld sufficient players.
In non-official contest the Mot
ta l Won a 6 to 2 decision.
The; big game of the week was
won py M. K. A., who stopped tne
Jets In their final bid for the first
half honors. The Jets were leading
coin into the bpttoiii of the fourth,
however M. R. A., which conti
nues to show improvement, wasn't
to be denied. With time running
out on them they forged to the
front 5-3 Jose Rodriguez then
held the Jets scoreless for the vic victory.
tory. victory. Scond Half
Feb. 16 Motta vs Buick Monday,
Feb. 17 Jets vs M.R.A. Tuesday.
Feb. 18 Jets vs Motta, Wednes-
"eb. 19, M.R.A. vs Buick, Thurs-
eb. 23, Buick vsets. Monday
Feb. 24, Motta vs M.R.A., Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday.
Feb. 25, Jets vs Buick, Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday.
Feb. 26, M.R.A. vs Motta
March 2, Jets vs M.R.A., Mon Monday.
day. Monday. March 3, Motta, vs Buick Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. Mifch 4, M.R.A. vs Buick,
March S Jets vs. Motta, Thurs Thursday.,.
day.,. Thursday.,. ..
March. 9 Motta. vs M-R.A., Mon Monday.
day. Monday. :
March 10, Buick vi Jets, Tuesday-
' March 11, M.R.A. vi Jets
: March 12, Buick vs Motta,
Thursday. . i
March 18, Motti vs Jets, Mon
.iarch 17, Buick vs. M.R.A.
Tuesday. ?m ,.

I --T-1 1 'l l IT I 'I (. .yS'- V In 3
..-.vW. 'X ' a. iiiiliriilrtlMMiMIWlMUMIHniM
jSMfi imimnn tm unfa i n i ii n in frn n 1rTfwiriTmtw ajw w twitth mimmm

Tolola's trainer, Jos Gabriel
M?a, netted a $5 fine for sadd saddling
ling saddling the filty improperly and
causing a delay of the start of
Sunday's eighth race.
Gran Capitan was scratched and
suspended for two weeks because
he was found to be suffering from
a bad cold and a minor, kidney
ailment. C a m a k a s was also
scFatehedJby the vet because his
mouth wa riot;, properly-' healed
wiiowing ine t extraction of two
molars. -f
i All-time Panamanian' Jockey
great Alfonso Carbonell is expect expected
ed expected to arrive on the sthmus with within
in within he nexh few (fays-.-, He isltfina
ing three classy throughbreds here
rrom .rem; one of them, Blancor,
will be nominated for the $7,500
added six furlong Francisco Arias
rareaes Classic.
Ine other two racers are the
router Lancaster and Albigence,
There will be horse racing at the
rresiuent itemon racetracK on
Monday, March 2. Panama's Cons
titution Day, a national holiday
is Sunday, March 1, and will be
celebrated the following day.
, oOo ;
Disappointing Argentine mare
Clarucha has been retired from
racing and was sent last week to
cninqui where she will be used
for breeding purposes at the H
ras San Jose.
Meanwhile, the much ballyhooed
oaniuian is DacK in trainrng ana
turning in some Impressive ;work ;work-outrafter
outrafter ;work-outrafter a two-month rest period
in the cool hills of Cerro Azul. The
big Argentine-bred five-year old
orown son ot siM-Langres is ex
pected to gam top shape in time
to participate in the forthcoming
ui classics.
Argentine throughbred D! W
elno is up for sale. Interested
parties may contact trainer An Antonio
tonio Antonio Esklldstn ... According
usually reliable source, owner
trainer Oscar Ghltls is shipping
Dagon and Nedrty to Mexico
whore they will compete at th
Hipodromo da las Americas.
Local horse racing todav mourns
the death of former Peruvian Jock Jockey
ey Jockey Pedro Ordonez, who died Sun
day in Panama City apparently
the victim of a heart attack. He
was buried yesterday afternoon.
Ordonez, who at the time of his
death was employed as a groom
and workout rider, is survived by
ms widow and several children.
His last big success as a jockev
came in 1953 when he surprised
the ertat Jose (Paco) Bravo anl
Black Sambo while riding Golden
lap to victory in the $5,000 added
inristmas Classic.
Gamboa Swim Meet
Officials Named
John PettingifU of the Schools Di
vision will direct the Gamboa Ci
vie Council Swim Meet on Sutlay,
March l and has named the offi
cials who will assist him in this
annual event.'
Referee and starter: Don Con Connor.
nor. Connor. ,;
Judges of finish t Larry Chance.
Bob Engelke, .Byrne Hutchlngs,
vie Meiam.
Timers: Roes Anderson, John
Fawcett, Paul Karst, Walter Mi
Clerk of course; William Garb-
Recorder: Mrs. Pat Bailev.
f Dispatchers: Frank JMarezakJ
"Frank Really.


There is no better time for a
realistic analysis of the reasons
for the constant fair showing of the
learns representing this country in
the Caribbean Series than now.
The Kings in losing all six of
their Barnes did grave damage to
the baseball reputation of this
country in these series. Lest 1 lor lor-get,
get, lor-get, I must mention that, there
were several persons closely'tson.
nected. to baseball, including the
manager Les Peden who were con con-cited
cited con-cited enough to beJived that the
club did not need any kind of rein reinforcement.
forcement. reinforcement. '
They probably believed thatUif
n.nai!iinn tn Ha ftiitiH in Cara
Willful wv .y
cas would hae been the same as
wnat wey passea uiruus" m w
inrvn This murh is twine mention
ed at this stage in order for my
readers to unaerstana mat con conceit
ceit conceit was an important factor that
served to full some responsible
persons into a false sense of ap appreciation
preciation appreciation of the strength of the
Something that very seldom fails
to assert itself in oaseDau is ma
the game, like everything else, has
its marks of class. Our represen representation
tation representation in Caracas was "hly of
an average AA rating. Cuba, Puer
td Rico and-Venezuela were load loaded
ed loaded with established AAA as well
as major league players, with
some of the AAA's haying major
league experience.
t,n believe that we
were strong enough to win was a
tacit way of asking the players to
suddenly invest themselves with
the ability of oustanrfdng AAA or
mainr ipaciifl nferformers for the
duration of the series to whip thd
Thio if tt hnd materialized
would have been the only possible
long-shot of tne series, u ranama
had won th,e smart bettors would
houa Kaon loft nnnmilcag. A Ion 2
shot is the exception rather than
the rule and it has one cnance in
25 (in this case) of happening.
Wt shnuld not have t6 so into
any series with our only hope a
long shot, it tnis is our oaiy nope
than tiu miotlt US WpU mill 'out
and attempt to organize another
nMfaAaiainn I m nil ff PfYUIUrif
whom we might have a chance of
winning against. Nicaragua, Santo
Domingo and Colombia are avail
able for such a move. Maybe a a-rtiong
rtiong a-rtiong these countries we might be
able to rate better than a long
shot and win more often than onco
In nlpven tries.
What are some of the things
that could be done to give us a
fair change in these classics? t
have olace;! into two categories
fViA fVitnde T hfllidVA fihllfM hft
'done to bring us much, closer to
the level of, especially, Cuba am
Puorfn Rixn Tn tha rntflctnrv fnr
immediate action we maintain that
the directors of the league should
huuttna onnrArnAl W)th th rntprm
as they are submitted by the clubs'
for subsequent transmittal to me
other members oi tne comeaera
Operating on the premise' that
the winning team of our loop in
naWixinatino. in til Sm-Iah il th
official representative of this coun
try we honestly believe that these
directors should consider tnem
slves directly responsible for see
ing that the team going to the so
Ties is reinforced as much as possible.-
' .' 1
How can this be done? W fig
ure each team has three or foul
bench warmers in addit'n to two
or three pitchers that are general
ly second-raters. When the matter
of submission of rosterscomes up
the league directors, in close con consultation
sultation consultation with the owner and man
gers, should agree .on the play
ers to be excluded for the effects
of reinforcemnt.
The spaces created by the ex-
oliiiinn rJ th Vwrvh nlnvprn wnuld
. be filled, as necessity indicates fay


the players from the losing clubs.
the manager to decide on his team
for the series but this method how
ever arbitrary it might sound,
seems to be the only positive man
ner by which the personal pride
and conceit of the winning man manager
ager manager in not wanting to use valu valuable
able valuable reinforcements could be neu
,: Using this past season to better
illustrate my point, the directors
shoud, tnrough mutual consent,
have deleted the nan:-- of play
ers such as Japon Diaz, Ramon
Alston, Richard Ponnelly, Pete
Mesa, etc. from the Kings' roster
to make room for badly needed
remforcemeiits --
Players of the calibre of Hector
Lopez, Humberto Robinson, Rob
ert Muo, George Altman and Mar Marcos
cos Marcos Cobos should have figured in
some fashion on the Kings' roster
tor the series. (To be continued)
Humberto Signs;
To Report Late For
'Business Reasons'
(UPH T-(UPH The Milwaukee Braves
announced today that pitcher'
Humberto Robinson of Colon,
Panama, became the 24th Brave
to come to terms for the 1959
season. Robinson, who had a 2-4
record and a 3.00 earned run av average
erage average ast season, was given
par mission to report for spring
training one day late "for busi business
ness business reasons.''
Braves pitchers and catchers are
scheduled to report, to the Braden-
ton, Fla., training camp Saturday.
Giants' Jim Pallon
Champion Football
Pass Interceptor
Jimmy Patron of the New Yor'
Giants was the champion oass in
terceptor in the National Footbal
Leaeue during 1958.
. Official lague recorde an
nounced Monday showed the for
mer Mississippi back grabbed at
11 enemy aerials during the cam
in finih turn nhaad of vet
eran defense star Jack Butler of.
the Pittsburgh Steelers. Butler
who filched nine, shared ths
championship in 1957.
Othr leaders in the depart
rnunt- Andv Nelson and Rnv
Brown of the Baltimore Colts
with eight interceptions each;
Don Burroughs of the Los An.
geles Rams and Cart Taseff of
Baltimore, seven each; and Lam
Morris oi hos Angeies, bod uh
Ion of the Green Bay Packer,
Joe Schmidt of the Detroit Lious
and Charley Sumner of the Chi
cago Bean, six each.
Raltimnr umn tlw team rham
bionship with 35 interceptions, foil
lowed ny.LOS Amgeies wim ai
and Pittsburgh with 24.
Pnttnn ran hii intercentions
back for 183 yards, averaging
16.0 yarai per steal in a otg
boost from his three interceptions
of 1957' for a total of 50 yards.
Untravar. Nfllsnrt wll hiffh In vard-
age returoi on mterceptions with
IBS '-
All told, 11 of the 243 intercep interceptions
tions interceptions by all league teams during
the year were returned for touch touchdowns.
downs. touchdowns. Will Sherman of Los Angeles
led in interception scores with
two', including 70-yard touch touchdown
down touchdown run which;' was high for the
season in that category.

One t;C the few vlrtuen displayed
by the Junior Cllege Green De Devils
vils Devils this baseball was' n has been
their kindness to dumb animals.
The Devus have beon kind indeed
to the Cats of Cf-ttobal and the
Dogs" oi Balboa High School.
The only exception to the rulr
was he delightful turnabout stag staged
ed staged last Tuesday when the College
Demins removed the claws fron.
Golf Coasts feline element, it ir
now the feeling of t ic Devils that
kindness, like sweet charity, shoul
begin at home. It is further felt
that it Is the civic duty of the
Green and White to house-birak
and domesicate the snarling Dogs
oi Balboa.
The high school kennel will have
a choice between two gay dogs,
Mo Schoch and Jeff Kline, both
of whom have been quite effec effective
tive effective against the swishing pitch pitchforks
forks pitchforks of the College Devils. For
the College Big George Trim Die
hopes to .have the Dogs barking,
"rough, rough, rough," before the
encounter comes to a close.
Trimble has become more effec
live with each mound assignmeut
and reminds one somewhat of Don
Larsen who it ia rumored design
ed his no wind-up style of pitching
from that of Geoirge. Larsen pitch pitched
ed pitched a no-hitter in the 1957 World

Series using this style. College will
be happy with a win over the first
place Dogs.
The probable lineups:
Cask a
Balboa High
, Kirkland
Game time 7:00 p.m.
Kobbe Increases
PAF Baseball Loop
Lead To 3 Games
The Fort Kobbe Regulars in
creased their league-lead to three
games over the Clayton Cavaliers
this past weekend by winning their
third and fourth victories in a row.
On Saturday, they trampled the
Amador Troopers 9-1 on the Troop
ers' home grounds. Sunday after'
noon, with the home team advant
ge, they edged the Cavaliers 2-1..
It was their fourth one-run deci
sion' this year and two of these
have come against the cavaliers
Saturday, they put together 11
hits and took advantage of four
Trooper errors in an easy 9-1 vie
tory over the sliding Amador team
They scored three times in th
third inning on three singles and
a hit batsman.
The Regulars continued by push
ing across two more in the fourth
on qalk, an infield single and a
Trooper error. It went to 7-1 in
the fifth on anoMier his batsman
and two more singles. With th?
seventh scoreless, they had lone
tallies in the sixth and eighth. The
Troopers scored their only run in
the ninth on two singles and an
Also on Saturday aitemoon at
Fort Clayton's Jarman Field, the
Cavauers toppled me Army A A-tlantic
tlantic A-tlantic Falcons 12-7. The Cavaliers:
behind 6-2 going into the bottom
of the third, tallied six times o i
five successifve singles to take the
lead 8-6. They upped the score to
9-6 in the sixth on a walk, an error
and rbi single. Tfcpv made it
12 in the seventh to end their
scoring. The Falcons picked up
their only other score in the eighth
on an error and a double.
Sunday at Fort Kobbe, the Re Regulars
gulars Regulars squeezed out their fourth
la a row on an error in the ninth
inning by Cavalier second base
man Sandy Sanford. With the score
tied 11 going into the ninth, with
two ut and a man on via a walk,
a ground ball hit to second ty
Jose Rosano was booted into left
field, field goal style, by Sanford
to score the winning run.
The flavalieri' only score wrs
a towe ing home run by Walt Sauj
erorun in tne seven) n inning over
the fi'fl'field fence The Regulars
got their first run in the Fourth
on an error and Bob Palmer's
ror tender
L sensitive sicin

i -Ap ,nventor f i
ffS Aerated l

I If coot 1

4 n s j

the Seventh Annual Gamboa Civic

Marvin Chadwick Medalist
In Mercurio Amateur Tourney

Marvin Chadwick of Gamboa
aired acne-over par 73 over tne
wind-sept Fort Davis golf course
on Sunday, which coupled with his
brilliant 69 at the Panama course
on Saturday, won him medalist ho honors
nors honors in the 1959 Mercurio Isthmi Isthmian
an Isthmian amateur Golf championship
and gave him a four-stroke lead
over his nearest competitor,
George Riley of the Summit Club.
Riley had identical scores of 73
Saturday and Sunday for a total
ot l46vKiley started Minday s play
with a lour stroke deficit to make
up and stroked his way to a 33
on the out nine to pull even with
Chadwick at the end of 27 holes
as Marv posted a one-over 37. Ri Riley
ley Riley ran .nto trouble on the in
nine, however, for a 40 while Chad Chadwick
wick Chadwick con.inued his steady play io
card an even par 36.
Anibal Galindo and Charlie
MacMunray are tied for third spot
with a 36 hole total of 151.
The following are the standngs
of all players and the breakdown
bv fliehts. Where ties are invoivea,
the players names were drawn to
determine the flights in to which
they fall.
Championship Flight
Chadwich 142; Riley, Geo. 146;
Galindo, MacMurray, 151; Deh-linge-,
Dick, 153; Hurr, 154; Le Le-Brun,
Brun, Le-Brun, Deslondes, Jr., McConkey
Ridge, 155; Jakus, Crichton, Riley
Jim, 156; Marquart, Greene, 158;
Beall, 159.
First Flight
Massot, 159; Hause, 160; Fiel,
Compton, Dehlinger, Leo, Yea Yea-er,
er, Yea-er, 161; Slagel, Moran 162; Mor Mor-land,
land, Mor-land, Rob n, Hicks, 163; May Pull Puller.
er. Puller. Slaats. 164: Kline, Jeff Madu-
iro, 165; Babb, 166.
Second Flight
Rodriguez, Jorge, Kincaid, 166;
167; Kosic, Hogan, Fradel Spenc Spencer,
er, Spencer, 168; Jacks, Armi age, Thomas,
169; Morland, Gil, Lally Engelke
Howard, 170; S'ielau, 171.
Third Flight
Clisbee, 171 ;' French, Merv,
Thompston, Cairr, DesLondes, Sr.,
Medinger, 173; Schwarzrock, White
law, J.( Duffus, Cain, Crown. 174;
French Chas., Stewart 175; Smith
J. R. 176.
Fourth Flight
Bongiorni, 176; Wain o, Nord Nordstrom.
strom. Nordstrom. Tenry. Sullivan, Minor, 177;
Butler, 178; Hardie.Wallace Farns-
worth, 178; Dilfer, Voth ibo;
Smith, Mel, 181; Drofman, Nelson
Karst, 182.
Fifth Flight
Byerly, 183; Roberts, 184; Ken Ken-way,
way, Ken-way, French, Warden, 185; Clarke
H., 186; Boyer, Jones, E. C. 187;
E. Jaen Guardia. Melanson. 188;
Horan, Viani, Serger. 189; Reed
v., 190; Engleke, Bill, Dameison,
Hooberry, 191.
Sixth Flight
Frauenhelm Kaplan, 191; Jami Jamison,
son, Jamison, Seeley, V., 192; Watson, W.,
Frazer, Jr., 193; Hertgen 196;
Thomson, H. J. 197; Donovan 199
Papcun, Travis, 202; Kirk, L.,
204; Shea, 210; Stielau, W., 212;
Myers 214; McKeown, 224.
Arthritis, NsurltU, Lumbago, Sol-
J.tlca, attff mttsoUi and awolls
olnta maka you mlsarabl. tat
tOMIKD from your drunt at
ono. ROMIKD quickly brings fan fan-tantlc
tantlc fan-tantlc relief ao you can tlp, wort
and llv hi comfort. Don't sulta
MdlMilr. Oat ROMIND today.

Whanavar th saint of Rhumatlm.


;1- 'w.

AWARDS Some of the 118 trophies that will be awarded at
Council Swim Meet, Sunday, March 1 at 3p.m.

Pacific Softball League

Standings I
Teams W L Pet.1
Abernathy Uniaport 9 0 1.000
Pan Liquido 8 3 .727
Jan zen 6 .3 .667
Ambassadors 3 9 .250
Mariners 0 11 .000
Janlxon Murders Mariners 22-3
Will Nickisher and his red-jersey
Jantzen nine went wild Thursday
against Glud's Mariners in a 22-3
Carl S mons, Jantzen'a slow ball
ace, turned in a three bitter io
best John Hobbie of the Mariners,
who gave up 14 hits.
Three b.g innings of scoring, to totalling
talling totalling 19 runs, gave the fans an
examulp of .lanlzpn'o nnwoi- Kate.
Toqhterman' -two-run homer- q
fjft in the along with Simons
uuuuie were me oniy extra-base
blows allowed for Jahtzen. Black
and Totcherman outhit the field
with three-in-four.
All of the Mariners runs came
across in the game's closing
frames when Dotter homered to
right-center in the sixth and Gagne
t: pled home Mungin in the se seven
ven seven h also scerinfc on Carratini's
The box score:
4 2 3
2 0
2 1
0 0
1 1
0 0
32 22 14
1 1
0 0
0 0
0 0
1 i

El Puerto Libre
Salsipuedes and "B" Avenue
6:30 to 7:00 p.m.
Your Community Network
DO (g

830 Kilocycles


w, rlr 1
Ma Hon
1 (
0 (
0 (
25 3
Pan Liquido Ambassadors 1
The Pan TJnilirtn Rnormon Irani
climbing in the win column by
miroaucing Aiorook'g Ambassa
dors 9-1 behind a
C. Soiverv wa.q fho lnoor uh;ir
Pucek gained his first win for the
An eleven-hit attack sparkec'
Pan Liquido's eighth win, cinludinj
McGlade's homer in the fourth ant
Ray Nesbitt's and Huerjas' rounc
trjppers in the seventh.' .VVjv
The Ambassadors' solo run wa.
in the first on two walks anc
two passed-balls.
The box score:
Pan Liquido
Carlin, Bill
Carl n, Bob
33 9 11
0 (
2 0(
2 0 :
3 0 (
23 i :
1090 Kilocycles

1 ;

' ... 'v :-

4 .I.'",'



rv; v

i a c c, i c i en a ty c :

. -.. i- ; T 'X 5 1MB I Ill urn .... in I III .1

MORRISON 4th of July Ave. J 81 ) LEWIS 8 EH VICE Ave. Ttvou mo. o a) akimjjj vuw- V.
Cn2 Ar HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fee. do In Osao Ave. Ne.41 FOTO DOMY-J.rfe Aroey
I IStrJS No! S3 a FARMACIA EL BATVRRO-fereoe Lefene t Street W AEMACI A "SAB Via fenae UI ROVED ADES Al
carte an at to Branca at ah Minima Supef Market en Via Espaaa at Juan Fiance.- -. 4.4 r
.:v. ; j,.' ;"i ,i .- .; -i: .... . y .- . ;
Bosido the Bella Vista Th


. v


PHILLIPS Ocaaaeide Cottages
Santa Clara
mm 8.1877 Cristobal .I678.
Baldwin's furnishes! apartments
at Santa Blars Telephone
Smith. Gamboa 802.
Fester cottages, between Santa
Clara ane1 Rio Hato New lew
ii 1 w K.K.
arwlT. 1 haul for
Clubhouli in uan Dia. garden,
river sids proparty. Phone 1-
FOR RENT: Twa badraom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, living, dming
room, porch, garage. Campo Ale-
9. Tol. 3-2795.
FOR RENT: Nicoly furnishes!
house on tha
Highway 10 minutes trom the
city. Idaal for Americans who
lika comfort and hava children.
Thraa badroomi with closets,
largo living nd diningroom. kit kitchen
chen kitchen with refrigerater, gas stove,
hot wator, maid's guartor. fenced
yard, swimming pool, giraga,
tolophono. Ront $150 monthly.
To responsible party only. Phono
3-6202 for appointment.
FOR RENT: Three bedroom
chalet, hot water, everything
modern, good location. Phone 3 3-3578,
3578, 3-3578, Panama.
FOR RENT: Furnished room,
store, refrigerator, double coach,
private bath and entrance. No.
3, 52nd Street. Tel. 3-0633.
In Admiralty, He. aSTI MostoO Of
Heri?: .....u-v a.,..a mn-m. 9.
ridel Padran Newton. Josaa Carlo
Florea, Jos Rodriguez, Jim l"n.
Jun UrqulJO, Aiionre i-yioi. ----Peres,
Jusn Enrique. Martin Fajarl Fajarl-do,
do, Fajarl-do, Hubert Collins and John Haner.
Libellants, VS. M.S. Mayon I, hor
boilers, tackle, furniture, apparel, ate
"XSm the o Febnw,
159, Carlos Auorbaeh. et aL Sled 0
Libel to Rem in the District Court et
the United Stated against the Motor Motor-,
, Motor-, r t ku Wjlr. tanuo.
snip hmju" Mm
furniture, etc., in a eanao od Contract,
Civil and Maritime;
AND, WHEREAS, by Virtue f P"-
' j n law iA m direct.
d. returnable on tha 25th day of Feb
ruary, 19S. 1 nave aeizeu
the said Mayon I., and havO hor n my
ni.M. rnnrt will be held w the
United States District Court Room, to
i v m -th zsth eav
of Februsry, 1959, at 10 A.M., for the
trial of ssw premnw, "u "7""
or owners, and all persona who claim
1 r horebv cited
to be and appear at the time and
piece aforesaid, to Show cause, it ariy
they have, why a final decree should
net p.-. -r. m
United States Marshal
February 11, MM
Stclen and Raamlres, of Van
Sisclen and Ramires, Proctor
for Libellsnts.





Advertise h this section Ads only cost $25.50 per month

Tel. 3-1293
PARIS (UPI) Hollywood ac actress
tress actress Marilyn Monroe and direc director
tor director Sidney Lumet will be awarded
French moviedom'a "Oscar" for
i958 in New York next week by
Georges Auric, president of the
French movie academy. Miss
Monroe will receive the award
for her part in "The Keeping
Prince." Lumet will b recognized
for hi film "Twelve Angry Men."
BOSTON (UPI) Arnie Risen
nrl Durishf Morrison, both
playing aemipro bell now, haye
been named to the Boston Celtics'
reserve roster for the National
Basketball Association playoffs.
If your nrofesslonal or amaten
transmtiaor needs repairing, talk
with MY. Rafael Dlas, our
Service Dept. Manager Tel. No
eStk Bt Via Ispana.

OS e m ft

FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished two bedroom apsrmont,
hot water, Campo Alegre. linen,
dishes. Phone 3-5024.
Furnished and unfurnished
apartments. Telephone 1386.
New Alhambra Apartments. 1 0th
Street, Colon.
FOR RENT: Small furnished
apartment or independent fur furnished
nished furnished room. Best residential
aaction. 43rd Street No. 13.
FOR RENT: Going on vacation.
Furnished apartment, 2 bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, living room, dining room,
garage. From March 1st to April
30th. Chalet Conchita, opposite
Mini-Max. Phone 3-2084.
FOR RENT: Two bedrooms
apartment, livingroom, dining
room, balcony, hot water, $140.
Ricard Arias Street. "Esparto
Building' 3-4994.
FOR RENT: Apartment largo
PENTHOUSE, No. 8 Colombia
street. $140.00. Phone 3-0338
or 2-5388.
FOR RENT: Furnished 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, living-dining
balaeny, bathroom wrtth bidet
and bath tub, kitchen, laundry
room, garage, hot water instal installation
lation installation and other conveniences,
new building. Phone 3-2593,
Mr. Martin.
FOR RENT: Good three bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment with three bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, maid's room and bath, all
modem comforts, garage with
door ate. Located in Bella Vista.
Phone Panama 3-0763 or 2 2-0027.
0027. 2-0027. FOR RENT: Furnished two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, with air condi conditioned,
tioned, conditioned, opposite Santuario, Ba Ba-lladaras
lladaras Ba-lladaras Building. Tel. 3-7658.
Soviets May Permit
Small Migration
Of Jews To Israel
-ImfNNJL (IHMV The Rovit tT-
Bfsgj probably win permit a. "small
tealo" TnlijTiation of Rutvian Jews
to Israel, aHthorkaiiv Jewish
aottrcei paid today.
Vkak eaui'llAm St CrVa-f mifOJr- Itaft
airaj eVVUnlVTJVa) TVIUW OffiWU wv v
ba identified, relieved several bun
dred Russian Jews would receive
exit visas mis year far Israel on
condition that they had relatives
living there.
it la Mfimaitr1 that there are
more than three-million Jews liv
in a in the Soviet Union.
The sources said confidential re-
nnrti inlilatsrl etmnfflv Hiat tjl(
Soviets would permit "smaH-scale
emigrauon ae meana ox wsudk
reaction in Arab countries, which
i4i Snviste havm wun vrnninB.
Arab publications have denounc
ed me steady lnuux or jews k
Tv inthn(rltfW f".a1ro ncwi-
I ipaper Al Ahraim paid Arab diplo
mats, migftt mae coiiecwve pro protests
tests protests to President Eisenhower and
Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev against the migration stream
Full day excursion
SunT"- ''arch 1
COPA twin engine
DC-S Transport
Tel. 2-1661
General Agent
Gibraltar, -We Ins. Co.,
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
Monday thru Friday
:00 a.m. to 12:0
2:00 p.m. to S:S0
Saturday: (: a.m. to 12:
Super chargers
for your
Volkswagen and Ghia
MGA, Dauphine
more power
Ci'a. Istniena de
Auto Servicio, S.A.
Frangipanl St
Tel. 2-1870


FOR SALE: 1955 Buick Special
hard top convertible, fully equip equipped,
ped, equipped, $1150.00. 6-451.
FOR SALE: Austin-Healy
Sprite. Call Balboa 2-3215.
FOR SALE: 1951 duty paid
Chrysler Naw 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 sodan
four doors in perfect condition.
Inspected by Police Trafic De Department.
partment. Department. Call Panama 2-2517.
FOR SALE: 1955 Mercury
Montclair sport coupe, in excel excellent
lent excellent condition. Call Balboa 2 2-1372
1372 2-1372 between 4:30 and 5:30
FOR SALE: 1952 4-door De De-Soto,
Soto, De-Soto, 5 good tires with tread.
Car never damaged. Two owners
since manufactured. Excellent
motor, radio, $475- Tol. 4-0291,
FOR SALE: 1953 Buick, Riviera
Sedan, 4 door, radio, heater,
power steering, power seat,
power windows, Dynaflow, new
battery, good tires, E-Z eye glass,
35.000 miles. $775.00. House
0530-A, Ancon. Phone Balboa
3064 after 4:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1956 Buick Special,
4 door Riviera sedan, power
steering, power brakes R and H.
Original owner, excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, see and drive for yourself.
SM95.00 Mai. Gatch, Quarry
Heights 82-5220.
FOR SALE: 1951 Ford 2-door
sedan. Very good condition. Call
FOR SALI: Dodge 1958 Cor Coronet
onet Coronet lancer V-8 Motor. Torque
f lite) transmission radio-Heater,
large wheel Discs. Two tone
White sidewsll tires. Outside
Mirror Blackup lights. Air foam
seats day and nigh rear view
Mirror Power steerine and power
br-kes Canal Zone Delivery on
th car $3,800 Panama Dilivery
$4,800 Will sell for $2,950.
Phone 5-169 Gatun.
There Is nxntmsg mow annoy?
ing than to ask somebody hww
he feels and that bove bin tefl
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
on new care
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
The New
With bullt-tn Universal
Viewflnder System
Have you set a Hlsh fidelity eat
Radio er TV set In need of repair?!
No matter what kind It u, call our
Tel. No. 1-748. and we will fladly
repair 11.
45th St. A Via tfcpana.

P i?

Home Articles
NOW: China Closets 22.00, Kit.
chen table 7.00, double bee's
12.50, wicker chairs 4.50 ward wardrobes
robes wardrobes 25.00, vanities 15.00,
cribs wmattresses 29.00, side sideboards
boards sideboards 12.00, small tables 2.50,
mattresses 6.50, springs. 12.50,
metal desk 29.00. pillows 1.25
ALSO beautiful wrought iron and
mahogany living and diningroom
sets at rock bottom prices--Auto
Row No. 41 (Ave. Natio National
nal National Household Exchange) Tela.
3-4911 3-734S.
FOR SALE: Stove, refrigerator,
2 end tables, one small desk, day
bed. Call Panama 2-3066. 30
51st street, apt. 3.
FOR SALE: Furniture and rugs.
Excellent condition. B a rg a I n,
price. Phone 3-6775.
FOR SALE: Weitinghouse laun laundromat
dromat laundromat and Twin Clothes Dryer
Servel two Door Refrigerator
Freeier $125.00.
Gas Stove $40.00.
2 Modern Foam Rubber Sec Sectionals
tionals Sectionals 78" long with Matching
Chair 3 Months Old $350.00.
Mahogany Twin Bads with Pa Pa-starpedic
starpedic Pa-starpedic Mattress, Night Table,
Vanity, Chair $425.00.
Birch Baby Bad with Pasterpedie
Mattress and Chiffonier $125.
Miscellaneous Appliances Calf
Panama 3-7234 or 4-1368.
FOR SALE: Plastic lone-set and
2 chairs. Almost new. Ideal for
office or foyer. Panama 3-1747.
FOR SALE: 1 refrigerator Frl Frl-gidaire
gidaire Frl-gidaire 7.5 cu. ft. new 60 cycle
unit. 1 Bendix Economat auto automatic
matic automatic washer. 1 mahogany double
bed complete with apring and
foam rubber mattress. 1 maho mahogany
gany mahogany vanity dresser with mirror
and bench. 1 Simmons studio
couch. I trombone Franks. House
6371, Los Rios.
FOR SALE: Weitinghouse refri refrigerator,
gerator, refrigerator, 6V2 eu. ft. reconverted,
60 cycle $75.00, table, steel,
dining room 42"x42" $4.00.
Tel. 6-511. House 0267. Apt.
C. Gamboa.
FOR SALE: Weitinghouse re re-frigorator
frigorator re-frigorator 8 ft, new 60 cycle
tend condition. $65.
Call Gamboa 168.
Leave Me Alone
Author Pasternak
Implores Newsmen
MOSCOW, (UPI) Russian poet-
author Boris Pssternak, per perturbed
turbed perturbed by the undesirable eontro eontro-versy
versy eontro-versy stirred abroad by his poem
me JNooei Prize,' asked last
night to be left alone to concen
trate on his work and seek rein reinstatement
statement reinstatement in the Soviet Writers
The 69-year-old Pasternak was
ousted from the union because of
his controversial novel "Dr. Zhi Zhi-vago,"
vago," Zhi-vago," for which he was awarded
the 1958 Nobel Prize for Litera Literature.
ture. Literature. Pasternak rejected the
award and the $40,000 prize that
went with k after coming ender
neavy fire from his countrymen.
Pasternaic reiterated his Indie-
nation -with a British reporter
whom he said betrayed his trust
by publishing the poem, interpret interpreted
ed interpreted in the West of indicating Pas Pasternak's
ternak's Pasternak's determination to continue
his fight for freedom of expres
Pasternak said he gave the re
porter the poem to deliver to a
friend in Paris, and did not au
thorize its publication.
"I just want to be left alone
and do my work," Pasternak said
last rugnt, wroi oonsideratMe an
It was the second time in three
days that he said he would grant
na more interviews to foreign
In Admiralty No. 2274 Notice of
Pleter H. Blok, doing business as
Blok Agencies, Libelant, vs M. V.
MAYON I, her engines tackle, furnl.
ture, apparel, etc., and MAYON COR CORPORATION,
PORATION, CORPORATION, a Guatemalan corporation,
her owners. Respondents.
Whereas, on the 11th day of .Feb
ruary, 195, Fieter H. Blok tued a
Libel In Rem and In ; Personam in the
District Court of the United States
agabist the Motor Vessel Mayon I, her
engines, tackle, etc., ann trie Mayon
Corporation, a Guatemalan corpora
tion, her owners, In a cause of Con
tract, Civil and Maritime:
And, whereas, by virtue of process
in due form of law to me directed, re returnable
turnable returnable on the ZTth day February, 1S59.
I have seized and taken the said
Mayon I., and have her In my custody.
District Court will' be held In the
United States District Court Room. In
Cristobal. Canal Zone, on the 27th day
of February, at 10 a.m. lor tno trial 01
said premises, ann me owner or own own-era,
era, own-era, and aU nersons who claim to have
any Interest, are hereby cited to be
and appear at the time and place
aforesaid, to "show cause, tf any they
have, why a final decree snouia ni
pass, aa prayed.
United States Marshal
February 13, 1951
Charles K. Ramsres, of Van Siclen
and Ramlrea, Proctor for Libelant.


FOR SALE: Baby Grand plane,
in perfect condition $390.00.
DeSoto car 1952 $200.00. Call
31 Ne. 4.41;
FOR SALE: Iy Sealed lid, twa
metal office desk and ail 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 St.,
Monday through Wednesday, 9
.M. until neon..
FOR SALE-Larga 4 plate
stove. Tel. Panama 4-0291.
FOR SALE: One crib.
condition. 0303 Cable Hts. An Ancon.
con. Ancon. FOR SALE; Collier Encyclope Encyclopedia
dia Encyclopedia with Dictionaries and Harvard
Classics $175.00. Tel. 2-2217.
FOR SALEWinter plane, good
condition, $300.00. Phone 1 1-2593,
2593, 1-2593, Mr. Martin.
FOR SALE: lexer ; puppies,
weeks eld. first Litter. Navy
2341 er 2391.
FOR SALE: Male loser puppiee
AKC. $75.09. Navy 3508.
Liquor Poisoning
Takes Seven Lives
On Norwegian Ship
Seven crewman of the Norwegi
an tanker Bntamsea nave died
from "liquor poisoning" and 10
others have been hospitalized, k
was announced ftoday.
Shipping soiree said the men
were stricken fails the tanker was
aground in the Suer Canal.
Hie 12,630-ton tanker, enroute to
AbmarH in the Persian Gulf ran
aground in the canal near here and
. iil- 1.. ull -Mt
free when the' met bcme..ill.
The tanker has been refloated
but is anchored in the Bitter Lakei
pending an investigation. '
A spokesmen t the Norwegian
Embassy in Cairo earlier attribut
ed the deaths to food poisoning.
Dave Beck's Trial
On Tax Evasion
In Final Stages
TACOMA, Wash. (UPI)' 'She
long income, tax evasion trial ef
former Teamsters Union Presi President
dent President Dave Beck neared the jury
yesterday after the defense called
but one witness and rested its
Final arguments were schedul
ed to start today. The eeee was
in 58th day Monday.
The jury was sent home for. the
day after Carl .Houston, Seattle
accountant who helped prepare
some et Beck's income tax re
turns, completed his testimony.
Houston's testimony concerned
books of the B and B Investment
Co.. a Beck-owned concern. He
said there was nothing in the books
to show that Beck ever had bor
rowed or repaid any money from
Defense Attorney Charles I,
Burdell said earlier he would not
call Beck te the stand. The gov
ernment rested its case late last
week. r
Beck is charged with evading
3240,000 in income taxes for the
years 1950 through 1953.
In Admiralty. Ne. i7S. Notice at
lnstituto de romento do la Produe Produe-clon,
clon, Produe-clon, Llbellant, against M. V. Mayon
no. 1, her engines, boilers, tackle.
etc., and Mayon Corporation. RaaDond-
WHEREAS, on the 12th day of Feb
ruary, the lnstituto de Fomento de la
Production filed a Libel in Rem and
In Personam in the District Court of
the United States asainat tha Motor
Vessel Mayon No. 1, her engines, boil
ers, etc., ana tne Mayon Corporation,
in a cause of Contract, Civil end Mari
AND WHEREAS, by virtue of ore
ceas in due form the law. to me direct directed
ed directed returnable and the 2nd day of
March, 1959, I have aoised and taken
tha aald Mayon No. 1, and have her
in .my cuatldy: s
District Court wlU be held In the
United Statae District Court Room, In
Cristobal Canal Zona, en the 2nd day
of March. 19S9, et 10 a .in. tor tho trial
of aald promises, and the owner or
owners, end all persons who claim to
have any interest, are hereby' cited to
be and appear at the time and place
aforeaald, to show cause, if any. they
have, why e final decree should not
pass, as prayed,
United Statea Marshal
. rebraary.ia,
De Castro and Mm
Proctors for Libelant '

Real Estate
FOR SALE Lett 500 and 1.000
meters, us tee Nueve Hipidreme
Urbanizatien, across the Rem
Racetrack. All lets with street
' fronts, sewage, water mala and
electricity. Cal W, McBamett.
Tei 3-2567.
FOR SALE; Let 1,066 ecuare
meters i the best location of
La Create, situated batwaan "V"
Street and new street, for Infor Information
mation Information please call Tel. 2-2170
from I m.m. to 12 seen and from
2 p.m. to 5 p.m.
FOR SALEi-fCemar let. hoetare hoetare-sise,
sise, hoetare-sise, Campana Hill, near San An Antonio
tonio Antonio Inn. Call Mrs. Davie 3 3-0996.
0996. 3-0996. PERSONALS
Te patrons of lalboa Dressmsk Dressmsk-ing
ing Dressmsk-ing Shop. This unit it under re repair,
pair, repair, and will be closed for at
least week. We will receive or orders
ders orders hut cannot deliver, unless
items ef vital importance. Res Respectfully,
pectfully, Respectfully, the manager, I. Con Con-noil.
noil. Con-noil. GOP Will Squdsh
'.love For NY Off
The proposal of mayor Robert
F. Wagner ef New York for an
ofptrack betting levy or a one per
cent sales tax boost te bolster the
city's revenues appeared doom
ed today by Republtoan legislative
The Democratic Mayor's bills to
establish off-track iparimutuel bet
ting was tosed into the legislative
hopper last night. As an alterna
tive.' Wagner offered the legisla
ture an increase in the present 3
per cent city sales tax te 4 per
cent. t
Before the bill was even pre presented,
sented, presented, state GOP leaders predict
ed 4 the legalized betting plan

wouldn't paes and the tax increase I
would' haveY'tough ioiilg." l.L
it legeliied versiott of c-trickT"'

betting is not foreseeable in the
immediate future regardless of how
much Wagner thinks of it," Sea
ate majority leader Walter Maho
Navy Blimp Crashes
In Carolina Swamp;
4 Crewmen Missing
(UPI) A Navy blimp crashed
and burned in a remote coastal
swamp near here early today and
four of its seven crewmen: were
reported missing.
Three other crewmen were taken
to a hosoital in Washington, N.C.,
located, near the mouth of a salt saltwater
water saltwater inlet just southwest, of the
acident scene, the stage highway
patrol reported. They suffered
burns but tneir condition wa noi
thought te be critical.
The patrol said the lighter-tban-
air craft, attached to .the Glynco
Naval Air Station near Brunswick,
Ga., crashed at about 3 a.m. It
burhst into flames and set the
woods on fire, attracting the at
tention of residents in the area.
Thomas Stancu. operator ef a
flying service in Washington, said
be was first to arrive on tne scene
He euoted one ef the injured crew
men as saying he had been asleep
when tne accident occurred ana
bad crawled from the wreckage
The crash scene is about a mile
from the nearest road in a wooded
nwamn -area. Standi said.
' Standi also quoted the Injured
crewmen as saying the blimp was
one of two flying in formation
and that crewmen aboard the oth
er aircraft apparently were una
ware ef the accident

The Pacific Steam Navigation Company


S.S. "REINA DEL MAR" Mar. 17
(Air-eonditioned) 19, Hi Tons

M.V. SALAMANCA" ....... Feb. 17
M.V. tPIZARRO" ... Feb. IS
-'.'' AMERICA LINE ' .v':-
l.S. -DALERDYK" .....i..; Feb. 19




TELEPHONES r ;,-;fVvvf;o,.
Crlstobaa l-l54 Panama 3-11578 e Balboa. 8-1985


Far better Heme Service, Always
Rely en
Phone 3-7607 Panami, Service
from 9:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.
TV, Radios; Hi-Fi Transfers
specialist'. We service all make
and model. We don't pretend to
guarantee our work. We guar guarantee
antee guarantee it. "Sv:v :
Ave. 11-20. Tel. 2-1905.
Protect your heme Mat' proper.
ty agaiMf insect d a na a e
Prompt aciantific treatment en
" emergency et monthly budget
bssis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 er Colon 1777.
LOST: Groan parrakeet (budg (budgie),
ie), (budgie), female (brown noseband).
Finder please return to Wlgg,
lalboa 2-3479, reward.
Mayor YagneKs
- Track Bet Levy
y said. "Both proposals
obnoxious features."
Mahoney said he hoped the city
would find other "more realistic"
ways of raising money.
"Is he going to give us anoth another
er another tax?" asked Wagner, when told
of Mahortey's comments.
Assembly majority leader Jo Joseph
seph Joseph F. Carlinc. now actio? sneak.
er,-said he doubteU Wagner's sin sincerity
cerity sincerity after hearing details tihe
BUI. : &'!
?. : ....
RV'Sft Alice' In Wonderland
scenario," he said. "What they're
doing, to my mind, is to make it
so unpalatable as to make it im
possible for us to consider any bill
e off -track betting,;"
Wlgoer's bettlor Will had aVlarl
mula' assuring the city ef at least
75 million dollars a year from the
net revenue of ,'egal bettingv
All net revenue above this a a-mount
mount a-mount would be shared by the si-
ty, state and the tracks ia the preH
poruoa w i-i-i.
Red Chinese Claim
New Pad Prevents
TOKYO Feb, 17- (UPI) Com Communist
munist Communist China today warned Japan
that the basic reason for the crea
tion of the Chinese-Soviet alliance
was "to prevent new aggression
by revived Japanese militarism."
The warning was published by
the newspaper Ta Kung Pao and
broadcast te Tokyo by the Red
China News agency.
It said Red China and the So
viet Union could not look on "in
differently" while "Japan us being
turned into a U. S. ground, naval
and air base threatening them."
Ta Kung Pao added that the
Sino-Soviet treaty, concluded in
Moscow nine years ago, consti constitutes
tutes constitutes no threat against Japan, but
on the contrary is precisely intend
ed to prevent Japanese militar
ism Dresa unleashing new aggres-
smm." v V
K accused Prime Minister Nv
busuke Ikshi of seeking to revive
militarism -aod waroedf ''Japan
will be theviirst to suffer from
this revival ef militarism which
will brina the Japanaese nation
even more disastrous consequen
ces than those of the last wair."
It said, "peace and neutrality
Is the best way eut for Japan."
,........... Feb. 20
..Feb. 18

;. WANTED-Udy er gentlomae
to oHar domestic appliances from
door to door. $Ury and commi commi-in.
in. commi-in. Reference and photograph
department "CM 134 The Pana Panama
ma Panama American. ;

NEEDED;" Pant proasara 1 with
experience,: reference resulted.
Panamd Steam Laundry, .Ave.
National. .'v,
WANTIdI rarieoW blip,
gual salesmen to call on Indus,
triaj customers and manufactur.
Ing plant. Excellent eppertunity.
Apply t Agancias W. H. Deei,
S.A. Ave. Nacional.
WANTID-:ixp,Jeed sale,
giris with Spanish and Inglish
knowledge, Interview personal,
ry 18-68 Tivelii Avenue.
Dr. Wendehake Medical Clinic,
apposite Chase Bank, Central
Avenue 18-117. Phone 2-3479.
double closao! aarne er similar
storage space preferably vicinity
El Canireje er Bella Vista. Tele Tele-Shone
Shone Tele-Shone Panama 3-0091.
WANTED: American' family,
long term, two bedrooms chalet.
Cangreje er Campo Alegre. Tel.
Todays Opening
stock kartet T4gistered a smsl
net gain at a moderately aetivt
opening' today.
, 1
AFC-md Nt
Advocate Asbestos S491
Alleghany Corp
Aluminium Ltd. 2944
Amer Cyanamid 47H
Amer Motors UW
Amer-Tel and Tel KM
Anaconda Copper 70
Arkansas Fuel 4XK4
AveV Mfg.- 12
Beth Steel k S2H
Bettinger Corp 8b
Bicrof t Uranium 93b
British Pet VAb'
Burroughs 38V
Canadissv 7b
Celanse; 98
Cerre de Pasee 45
Chicago Great West 49ib
Chrysler 53V4
Cities. Service 60
Coastal? Caribe VAW
Creole Pet JM
.Crows Cork and Seal 1 35
Cuban Venezuelan Oil 11-18,
Du Pont 213
El Paso Natural (fas 37
Eversharp b
Fairehild Engine lOVsb
Fargo-Ott f ll-i
Felmont Pef 6b
General Dynamics SfiVib
General Electric 77
General Motors 46
General Plywood 20
Gulf Oil 114
Harsco Steel 40
Hayden Newport 14
Howe Sound 14
Imperial Oil 44
Intl Pet 39b
Intl Tel and Tel 63
Lorillard v 79
Martin Co 17H
New Eng Tel and Tei 166
Northrop Air 34
Olin Mathieson 4S
Pancoastal 4
Pan Israel 7-16
Pantepec Oil 1
Phillips Pet 49:'r
Pure Oil
Reynolds Met. 68
RoyakDutcn SheH 44
San Jacinto 7b
Shell Transp 19
Signal Oil and Gas 38
Sinclair Oil 62b
Socony Mobile 46
Sperry Rand 22
Standard Oil NJ 52
Sterling Precision 4
Studebaker-Packard 13
' Superior Oil 1900b
-, Texas Gulf Prods 29
Underwood 25
United Canso Oil b
US Rubber 50
US Steel 89
'' Universal Cyclops 37
Westinghouse Elee 74b
.Wheeling Steel 58b
Havlnc trouble with your
lectronlc Equipment? Call
and you will be promptly
, serviced. TeL 8-7489



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1 A UIU1

Today's JV Program


3:15 Dlruh Shore
3:3(1 Get Set. Go
4:00 It Could B You
4:30 Mr. Wlurd
5:00 Adventur at Scott

7:00 0i nd Harriot
7:30 You Bet Your Lift
i:00 Kraft TV Theater
00 Colonel Flack
30 Armchair Theater:
Blues In the Night
11:00 crN NEWS
11 IB Eric: Caesar' Hour

Covrteiy of Arovls Panama Alrwaja
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-Hlt
OFFICE HOURS: from I a.m. to .nn.


i V-':l!

Bia Four
. i i

(Jould Delay oeriin znowaown
; MOSCOW Feb. 17 (U PI) The Western proposal for a Big Four foreign minietert
inference on Germany today appeared to lay the groundwork for postponing the show-.c-wjj
this spring aver continued western occupation of Berlin.
he proposal made to Russia yesterday by the United States, Britain and France,
ivaslregarded by foreign diplomatic observers here as likely to be accepted by the So-
Russians have been pressing for some time for talks on Berlin and Germany.
' "Though the Soviets might seek clarification on some points and make some counter,
propyls before agreeing on the time and place, the general expectation now was that
ihe talks were likely to be underway before May 27.

That was the cutoff date
Moscow set on the Berhn issue
when: it declared last Nov. 27
ttwould turn over its control
functions in Berlin to the East
Germans unless the subsequent
six months, produced an agree agreement
ment agreement to make West Berlin a
demilitarized free city.
Meanwhile British foreign
secretary Selwyn Lloyd said to today
day today in London that the illness
of U.S secretary of state John
roster Dulles meant "a very
great loss" for the West.
Lloyd told a meeting of
American correspondents: I



PRICES: $1.00 50e. SHOWS:
The love story of the
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have the most profound respect
for Dulles' courage ana sirengui
of purpose. His illness is a very
great loss to the Western al alliance.
liance. alliance. In Washington assistant
Senate Democra tic leader
Mike Mansfield urged Dulles
to remain in his cabinet post
)to give "guidance" on the
German situation.
Mansfield, a member of the
Senate foreign relations com
mittee, said it would oe a mis mistake"
take" mistake" for the 70-year-old sec secretary
retary secretary to resign now despite
12:30, 3:10, 4:40, :1S P.M.
white missionary p
under the Chinavskyf jp
20 Caniuiy-Fox praMnte '"


V Curt


l Robert
talkad about' picUir In




LES DULLES President Eisenhower
opens his news conference
with a call to the American
people to pray for the early
return to duty of Secretary
of State John Foster Dulles.
The President said America
needed him.
the intestinal cancer that has
stricken him.
"We certainly need to have
his knowledge and guidance on
the German situation and the
conferences that are coming
up," the Montana Democrat
told newsmen.
Mansfield sugees t e d there
could be a three-way leader
ship of the State Department
until it could be determined
how Dulles responded to radia radiation
tion radiation treatment at Walter Reed
Army medical center.
He said undersecretaries of
state Christian A. Herter and
C. Douglas Dillon could relieve
Dulles of some matters and give
nim tune to "think through"
the whole German problem.
Radiation treatment will be
started later this week after
Dulles recovers sufficiently
from his hernia operation last
Friday. Intestinal tissue and
liquid removed then showed
a recurrence of the cancer ha
suffered in 1656.
Dulles continued to keen In
touch with ,StaJ,e Department
matters from his hospital bed.
He was briefed on current de developments
velopments developments in international af
fairs yesterday by his special
assistant, Joseph N. Greene, Jr
He also remained in good
spirits and the State Depart
ment reported his condition was
satisfactory. Dulles sat up In a
chair In his room for about
half an hour yesterday.
In a rare tribute to the
stricken secretary, a frequent
target of Congressional cri criticism
ticism criticism in the past, the Senate
opened its session yesterday
( with a silent prayer for Dul Dul-'
' Dul-' les' "early and complete re recovery."
covery." recovery." Senate Democratic Leader
Lyndon B. Johnson led a round
of speeches expressing Senate
hopes that Dulles would be able
to resume his post.
President Eisenhower received
a report on Dulles' condition
from Maj. Gen. Howard McC,
Snyder, the White House physi
Presidential press secretary
james u. Jtiagerty saw ne knew
nomine to confirm a publish
ed report that Dulles had offer
ed to resign and that Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower declined to accept while
visiting Dulles Saturday at
Walter Reed Army Medical Cen Center.
ter. Center. "i don't know I was not
there but I heard nothing
to that effect in talking with
the President this morning,"
Hagerty said.
Hagerty said he knew ef no
change In Eisenhower's stat stated
ed stated position that Dulles would
continue on leave of absence
during his Illness and that
the President would keep in
close touch with the secretary
and his doctors.
New York Gov. Nelson Rockefel Rockefel-ler
ler Rockefel-ler wiU be invited to attend the
annual Festival of' the "Failas"
here next month its guest of
honor. A spokesman said he would
go to New York Friday to person personally
ally personally invite Rockefeller to the ce celebration
lebration celebration March 18.


;. v7
' V I


'Singing Serg e a h ts; Among .Features

With USAF Band At Stadium Tomorrow

When the U.S. Air Force Band
performs in the National Stadium
tomorrow night at 7:30, one of
the features will be the glee dub
better known as "The Singing
Sergeants," under the direction
of Capt Robert L. Landers. The
band performed yesterday in San
The stadium concert, sponsored
jointly by the Panamanian-North
American .Association ana me
Fine Arts Department of the Min Ministry
istry Ministry of Education, will" start
promptly at 7:30. Admission will
be free., but there, are a- tew
choice reserved seats available
at $1 and these may be obtained
at the -USIS Library e Central

Young Charpentier To Be
Guest Conductor Tonight

The National Symphony Orches Orchestra
tra Orchestra will give a concert tonight as
part of the fourth "Artistic Sum Summer
mer Summer Season" at the Oympie Sta Stadium.
dium. Stadium. Hershey Suggests
Civil Defense
Work For Rejectees
rector Lewis B. Hershey has pro
posed that young men rejected
for military service be drafted for
three hours of civil defense wont
each week, possibly without pay.
Hershey said the nation needed
"large numbers of people" for
civil defense and experience shows
that a training program works
better when it is compulsory."
His proposal, made in a tele televised
vised televised interview Sunday, expanded
on an earlier suggestion to the
House Armed Services Commit
tee. Hershey urged training of
military rejectees for civil defense
work at the time but did not so
so far as to suggest drafting them.
Hersey estimated that about 80
per cent of some three million
young men turned down for mili
tary service could work in eivil
Weather Or Not
This weather report for tea 24
hours ending S a. m. today is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographic Branch of the
Panama Canal Company t
Balboa Cristobal

High .. ...... 91 83
Low ,,,, 73 77
High .. .- 90 83
Low .... .. .... 49 72
(max. mph. NW-24 NE-21
RAIN (inches) T
(inner harbors) 71 80

Gatun Lake .. .. 84.70
Madden Dam .. 243.93
10.9 ft.
11:48 a.m.
5:33 a.m.
:5 ....
3.7 ft.
4.2 ft.

nur? ais!i!iiiiiUbv!en6(g!Sj she a on of
the deadalira
bride of

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Avenue There wfll be a second
concert Thursday night at Beam
Stadium, Albrook Field.
Landers is -considered one of
the able young conductors in- the
nation. A pupil of Sir T h o m a s
Beecham, Landers is a native of
Durant, Okl., where he received
his early education at the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern State College." He ; then
transferred to- the Eastman
School of Music in Rochester, N.
Y., where he maiored in conduct conducting,
ing, conducting, cello, and clafrinet, and from
which institution he received his
Bachelor of Music degree.; His ad advanced
vanced advanced study was accomplished at
the University of Maryland.
Under the tutelage of Sir Thorn-
Young anamanSan musician,
Eduardo Charpentier Jr. will be
the gueet-cohductor. Charpentier
Jr., a top flautist and has taken
orchestra conducting courses m
the Conservatoire de Paris, Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt University, Chicago, and Marl
boro College, Vt.
The soloist will be Hans Hano-
witz, a favorite in Panama and
Canal Zone, Janowitz, a capable
pianist, has had few chances as
soloist with the Symphony or orchestra.
chestra. orchestra. The Franz I-t Concer
to in E.; Minor and the popular
Gershwin "Rhapsody in Blue."
Tnui will give music lovers a
good chance to hear two different
versions of Rhapsody m Blue.
One tonight, with Panama Sym
phony, and another with the U-
mted States Air Force Band, in
the concert scheduled for tomor tomorrow,,
row,, tomorrow,, as part of the seasorf.
Tonight's concert is sponsored
by Clay Products.
REFRESHING Before re re-.
. re-. porting to his train conducting
Job every morning, 50-xear-old
BiH Wohl takes his dip in Lake
Michigan ofl Chicago, The Au Aurora,
rora, Aurora, m, resident probably,
found the water a source of
relief since air temperatwe was
8 degrees above zero when this
picture was taken, at least '24
(.degrees colder than the lake.

- -




9 '! t '. ':.t: . J tf

as Beecham, Landers displayed
such ability that be wa'i awarded
a scholarship to the Royal Aca Academy
demy Academy of Music is London, He was
unable to secure passage .to Eng England
land England because of the outbreak of
World War II and was thus prev prevented
ented prevented from taking advantage of
the scholarship. Instead, he' ac accepted
cepted accepted i position as assistant con conductor
ductor conductor of the San Carlo Opera
Company.. j7 '.'.!'f r
Duringworld' War II, Lander
was conductor of the 529th Air
Force Band stationed at Atlantic
City and later at Buckley Field.
Working In conjunction with the
late Glenn: Miller, Roy Harris
and Samuel Barber, his sympho symphonic'
nic' symphonic' band was adjudged the best
of the ISO Air Force Bands in the
Technical Training Command.
Barber wrote the .Commando
March especially for this band,
and the: number was later per
formed by Dr.. Serge Koussevits Koussevits-ky
ky Koussevits-ky and the Boston Symphony Or
chestra. His band received na national
tional national recognition as a result of
broadcasts from Convention Hall
in Atlantic City and Radio Station
KOA in Denver. The activities of
his organizations were climaxed
by a performance in New York's
Carnegie Halhat the invitation of
the former Secretary of the Trea Treasury,
sury, Treasury, Henry Morganthau, Jr.
Thoroughly versed in all mat
ters, pertaining to voice and its
potentialities. Landers is an au
thority on; the music that has
been written for it. His knowledge
and experience is reflected isrthe
repertoire of the Singing Serg
eants, which contains in excess
of 200 selections ranging from
opera" to "jazz' and from "spi
rituals" to "be-bon." These se
lections run the gamut of vocal
endeavor and include novelties.
folksong, chants, ballads, and cur current
rent current popular hits.
His initiative -and foresight are
responsible for his. group invad
ing the field of opera and orato oratorio,
rio, oratorio, and to him goes the credit
for making the Singing Sergeants
one of the top vocal ensembles of
the radio and television1 networks
De Gaulle Comments
On Algeria Bring:
Approval Of Crowd
PARIS, Feb. 17' (UPI)-A cheer
ing crowd chanted "Algeria is
French" at Gen. Charles de
Gaulle today in one of the most
emotion-packed moments of his
four day tour of southwestern
De Gaulle had mentioned Alge Algeria
ria Algeria in his speech. at the city of
Pau only a few minutes earlier.
It was the first time he has
touched on the subject in the ma many
ny many speeches he has made since
he kicked ff his tour in Toulouse
As he started to say "we who
ate in Algeria with the Alger Algerians...'
ians...' Algerians...' the crowd roared its ap approval.
proval. approval. A chant of "Algerie, Fran-
caise went up which lorced ue
Gaulle to halt his1 speech for sev several
eral several seconds.
The crowd cheered lustuy as
De Gaulle promised that "all
Frenchmen are a great nation
which noone can divide."
"We who are in the metropoli metropolitan
tan metropolitan territories, we who are in Al Algeria
geria Algeria with the Algerians, with the
Algerians of all the communities,
we who are with the African com community
munity community born recently, we who are
ia the Atlantic, the Pacific, the
Indian Ocean, we are a great
country, which noone can divide,"
ha said,


CHEER THEM ALL. Great And Small. . Th
Ail-Too Hiiman Beings Of The All-Sweeping Novel
That Only The JOHN FORD Genius Could Bring
Alive With Suih fun And Fury. SEE "THE" LAST

Negro, White Kids

As Varren County

FRONT ROYAL, Va; Feb. 17 J (UPl)i Warren County J
abolishes racial segregation. in its only high school tomorrow but'
most of the white students and the Negro children-will be teat-
ed a half mile apart- -j-- V ', "'
;-It would come as no surprise to this eld Shenandoah 'Valley"
town if only a handful of white students elect to join 22 Negroea
"or the reopeninr of the school which, was built to accommndxt

1000. .... :- ?

Warren County,? the first predominantly -rural ar W vit-.t

rinia to comply! with court-ordered integration, will. lii' effan.!

surrender the big school sitting
lniriy negro vuuurcu
previously-white schools m the
metropolitan areas of a Arlington,
Norfolk : and V Alexandria under
court orders earlier this month
without disturlancesyr '7
Warren County, where resistance
to integration 'tas'iDeen: Stronger,
chose a different course although
it technically, intends to eomply.
The county's white smew,
about 800, will remain in the
makeshift private classes they
have attended since last Sept. 12
when the high school "was closed
under Virginia's new extinct
"massive resistance"' laws.
Pwlpral Anneals Judge Simon E.
cnVutnff in Raitimnm vpsterday re-
fused to grant an integration delay
until September and county school
board went into session to complete
final plans for the reopening.
A foundation mat nas operaicu
private classes for some 800 white
students displaced by the closure
also, met to formally vote to con con-tinue
tinue con-tinue of the emergency faculties.
White parents In the ceunty
voted overwhelmingly last week
to keep their children In the pri private
vate private classes although the county
will reopen the high school to
comply with the Federal court
"erderwivl"1'" V' -"
Warren County will be the first
predominantly rural area in Virgi Virginia
nia Virginia to face forced integration.
Sobeloff told Warren .County
Commonwealth's Attorney William
J.' Phillips he saw no 1 reason to
"justify interfering" with Federal
District Judge John Paul's order
to reopen the school and admit the
Negro students.
Utile Rock School
Negro Gilt's Falhe;
On Trial For Murder
v ' &
LITTLE ROCK.' Ark-V Feb. -j
(UPD-rThe father- ot Minnijean
Brown, one of the ine Negroes
who integrated Central High
School in 1957 under; paratrooper
protection, went on trial todayfor
first degree murder. 1 ;
L am going to get life because
of my daughter entering Central
High School," Willie Bob Brown,
57, told newsmen. "There is no
hope. I "know I will get life.?
An all-white, two-woman, 10-man
jury was selected for the tall la-;
borer's triaL He is charged with
the pistol-slaying of another Ne Negro,
gro, Negro, Elmer Isaac 68, after an ar argument
gument argument in front of a Negro, club
last June 22. ; ,-:
Brown pleaded self-defense.
Brown's lawyer,, Gordon LSul LSul-livan,
livan, LSul-livan, asked Ckcuit Judge William
J. Kirby to move the trial to Per Per-ryville,
ryville, Per-ryville, Ark. about 50 miles north northwest.
west. northwest. He charged there was preju prejudice
dice prejudice against Brown in Little Rock
because of hir daughter.
Kirby refused.
SuUivan asked each of the more
than 50 prospective jurors if the
fact Brown's daughter was among
the integrators of Central Tfigh
would make them prejudiced;
The Brown girl wasexpened
from Central during the second se
mester of the 1957-58 school term.
She now attends the New Lincoln
School in New York, a private, racially-integrated
Brown told reporters that he had
nothingTto do with his daughter
going to Central'High.
"She and her mother cooked
that up," he said. .v-i-
He said the girl would not be la
Little Rock for the trial.
"She wished me luck when she
was home for Christmas," he laid.

I Oi l;



0- (I It!

ill. 1 -3
swry: on page i ;
Still to be Apart!
Ends Segregation ;
on hilltop to the Negroes, v
NAACP chltf counsel Thurgoed
Marshall said the school bear j I
had no excuse to permit "public
hysteria take ever" It func-1
tions. Marshall said the vote1y 3
Winn parmrs nan notning te
do with the detegration swit.v J
, PhiUlps,k arulngthatW woul
oe a aisseryipe'1; to make;: Mat
white smdent;shunitfieir; .classesi
agam sm 'ttle r more tha foui
months;- said: the scfaootvboartf w3
Jastifie4'' m'MirdetermaM
what would happen ? iftherhigfi
otuwi reupenea
Sobeloff rem arVeA :rhi W 4i
find out is to r;ffie.'ehbol.n
Mpg-vals ptomisM 1 5obelof
that the county would desegregatw
in September. He argued that thir
was impossible last September be
cause of Virginia's now-stricke
massive resistance'" laws whieK
closed the school. fl 1
'Td' like 'to he flexible -and- If
plan were offered I would be glad
to entertain it,,rSobeIoff said. "Thi
longer this continues, thein-wors
morale becomes and the moreKdif
ficult compliance ; with court? det
segregation orders becomes.
When a man leoches the polnr
wnere he con Offord dresses for"
Shews: 1:10, 2:57, 4:00
. 7:03, f:0 p.w.
' nil In I
Shows 3:12, 1:05, 4:58, 1 55 p.m'.
. s
MitatnirWAimeit BROS.Muna


I Hot Tin Roof l
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