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AND TO SAO PAULO 'v
RIO BUENOS AIRES
I Throughout the world
I more people buy Y
IB-i.VI in 111.
The basic watf $cale; a
t m m
CZ Basic Waae
th 'Republio'of Panama,, becomes effective in thePanama
Government organization today.
During the past week practically every employe of the Canal organization received
notification of the change irr hrs classification from a CS rating to a NM rating, for
instance, the designation of "his yositlofl and the rate of pay, if any.
Approximately one-third of the Company -Government employes will receive increases
in salary lender the basis wage scale. These Increases will range from one cent an hour
to as much as $1800 per year. The majoity of the employes who will receive salary in increases,
creases, increases, through consolidation into the uniform wage scale, are non-U.S. citizens.
Approximately 3000 employes
are frozen at their present rates
of pay, through the; "grandfather"
or status ouo clause. Again, the
' majority of these are former Lc
The consolidation of the Com Com-I
I Com-I pany-Government rolls Into the
uniform wage scale la one of
several important changes which
fulfill provisions ? of t the 1955
Treaty, according o a Balboa i
x Heights statement.
Late last calendar 'year the Sec Sec-"
" Sec-" rotary of the Army issued regul regulations
ations regulations implementing the Uniform
Wage Scale. Under these regul regulations,
ations, regulations, a -Central Employment Of Office
fice Office was established for all United
States Government agencies in the
This, office, "whldr Is located in"
the rear. building,of theloroer An An-cnn
cnn An-cnn Commissary; wasopened"Jan.'
19. It is the operating agency of
tho Canal Zone Civilian Policy dv
t-. oHinating .Board. "a-
k Effective with 'the opening of
v the Central Employment Office,'
Rains To Hear Him
MELBOURNE, Australia Feb.
21 (UPI) -iAn estimated 25,000
persons ignored thre. ram,' show showers
ers showers and wet grounds today to at attend
tend attend American evangelist Billy
Graham's sixth S"crusade" meet meeting
ing meeting in. Melbourne.
Three thousand: surged forward
afterward -to answer his invita
tion to "dedicate their lives to
; Christ.' :
"This is one of the largest num number
ber number of people to ome to the Lord
I've seen," Graham said. "You
are witnessing, an historic mo moment.
ment. moment. This is one of the most im impressive
pressive impressive things I've seen.
i'l have preached in the famous
Hollywood Bowl and other out outdoor'
door' outdoor' meeting 'places 1 but never
have I seen anything, impressive
S here.'!; .V't'; C" "
Tonight's crowd brought to
83,000, the total number that have
attended Graham's meetings in
The stadium' holds 3,000. The
rest sat on the grassy slopes out outside
side outside and heard: the sermon ovor
' empowers, .'T'1-
ADA Finally Takes
CHICAGO. Feb. 21 (UPI) The
American Bar Association today
refused to comment on the resig
nation from the group by U.
Supreme Court Chief Justice Earl
warren other man to say it has
been off icially accepted.'
The ABA'S board of governors
announced late yesterday that it
lH had accepted Warren's' resient'
itioni dding that it was "in no
;57saj--etoted -tot does."
'.t-ABA- presidetti Ross L. Maione
v''said be t planned,, to make, the
. "same announcement and no
i ; jmore when the. group's house t
it-, vJrc'anwa vvuvcuca .muuuajr r:
, Warren has been- equally retl
cent about his. reasons for resign'
r.warren some time' ago" was
said to have sent a letter of. res
ignation which was either lost or
ignored.; When he was(billed for
; dues, he was reported to have
. written a second letter -recalling
nts earner note of resignation
and adding thai he no longer en en-sldered
sldered en-sldered himself a member.
- There was a feeling in some
, quarters, that Warren's actiomay
nave resuuea irom a report com
piled last year by an ABA com
. aw mittee headed by Peter Campbell
f rwn oi i org. Brown is a
former chairman of the Subver Subver-,
, Subver-, sive Activities Control Board,
td. Panama X-097
prvisfn fth 1955 treaty
the Canal Zone Merit System
became the basis for all hiring
in the Canal Zone.
. This Merit System is an inde independent
pendent independent civil service system for
the Canal Zone.
It is governed by the same pol-
With Job Dismissal
NEW YOfcK, Feb, Si (UPI) -The
National Assn. forx the Ad Advancement
vancement Advancement o Colored People
rharpwl : vesterdflfv that Barents
of children-Involved in the Front
Roval. va.. men school nesegre-
gation have -been subject v re
prisals by bolt their employer,
an American-Viscose Corp, slant,
and their local -of the .Tektile
Workers Union 'of America.. V
- NAACP Labor Secretary : Her
bert Hill reported to the organi
zations headquarters from front
Royal that; sii NAACP members
were dischai0ed from the plant
in' December and that the u u-nion's
nion's u-nion's Local 371 has refused to
take, up their grievances.
-He said- the president of the
NAACP Warren County Branch,
Charles Deanej with, 20 years of
plant seniority, and -Tames Wil Wilson
son Wilson Kiiby, with 14 years senior seniority,
ity, seniority, have, beenr threatened with
dismissal. Deane was a plaintiff
in the- school, desegregation case
and both are fathers of children
admitted- this week to the high
school which is boycotted by white
Hill reported he had learned
that Local 371's business agent,
Charles E. Leadmian, announced
i.t a- recent meeting that the u u-nion
nion u-nion would ho longer handle
grievances of Negro workers.
NAACP Executive Director Roy
Wilkins made public a telegram
he sent yesterday to the union's
international president, William
Pollak, asking that he take '"ap
propriate action" against the lo
cal for continuing to make its u
nion hall available for segregat segregated
ed segregated high school classes.
ere To Stay
TEL AVIV. Israel Feb. 21
(UPI) Israeli Premier David
Ben-Gurioh ". predicted yesterday
that Egypt probably would be the
first Arab state to accept the fact
that Israel was "here to stay"
and come to terms with it.
'Speaking to a group of visiting
American newsmen, the premier
again Said he was willing to sign
a; peace .' treaty with the Arab
states "even in the middle of the
But ne stressed that any agree
ment must Be based' on the prin
ciple that Israel was a sovereign
uation with as much right to ex
istence as any. other nation.
Asked which Arab country he
thought would be the first to es establish
tablish establish relations with Israel, Ben-
uunon repnea:. .. -"It
will have to be. the strone-
est .Arab .country probably E-
ntotttect I odav
American Ballet Producer
NE WOYRK, Feb. 21 (UPI)
The producer of "Les Ballets A-
fricains," a group, of othnic
dancers from Africa, threatened
yesterday to, make an internation
al incident out of New York's
veiling of the ad-libs of certain
ladies of the ensemble. .
To dance the native dances.
they ad-lib something different at
every performance, the manage
ment sara. in order to ad-lib,
they must be bare to the waisv,
a state of dress which comes nat naturally
urally naturally in Africa.
Twe- days after the ftroupej
'Let the people know the truth end the
between the United States and
Canal Company-Canal Zonel
icies and standards as the United
States Civil Service System, and
provides that United States citi
zen employes whohave Merit Sys System
tem System status may transfer to Civil
Service system positions in the
United states, or vice versa.
Certification of Company-Gov
ernment employes into the Merit
system is now under way. This
procedure is expected to require
about a year.
Casinos Draw Only
Handful 01 Gringos
HAVANA. Feb! 21 (UPI) Ele
ven of Havana's plush gambling
casinos were, allowed to open
their doors yesterday for the first
time this year iut the absence
f-of American, tourists made :tne
day's pickings"; sun ?i;'v
uroans anxious to paraae tneir
wealth only those making $20,000
or more a year are aliowea to
gamble turned out in fairly re
sipeetable numbers, but the num number
ber number of Americans in most casinos
could be counted on the fingers
of both bands.
It cost the casinos an estimat
ed $600,000 to retsipen, because
they were requirec to pay their
employes the wages they lost dur. dur.-iog
iog dur.-iog the seven weeks the govern
ment kept the gambling houses
Casino operators are gambling
that next week's anniversary cel
ebration, during winch hotels Here
will offer three days' free accom accommodation
modation accommodation to visitors from Flori
da, well revive the long-dwind
ling tourist industry.
Twenty-six hotels have agreed
to furnish free housing for up to
2,000 tourists tomorrow, Tuesday
and Wednesday. Booking can be
arranged hroueh any Miami
travel agent for i payment of
$50 covering air fares and the
cost nf transportation here.
During the heyday of gambling
b this country, the 18 casinos In
operation grossed as much as
$200,000 a day. During the last 11
months of 1958, however, the tour tourist
ist tourist slump pushed the casinos to
the verge of bankruptcy.
Breaks Second Egg
' NEW ORLEANS. Feb. 21 (UPI)
Th's year's attempt to boost
the sagging whooping-crane popu
lation has endpd in failure.
The second egg laid by Jose
phine, Audubon Zoo's whooper,
was broken Thursday.
Paul Douglas, park superin
tendent, said the egg was found
broken when Josephine's mate
Crip, got ap and walked away
from the nest. The same thing
happened to the first egg last
Last year Jo laid two eggs but
only one hatched. The other was
Joe and Crip are the parents of
three baby whoopers, of which
only 87 are known to be
n : ex- ;
opened here, to high critical
praise, the license commissioner
ordered the dancers to bra their
bosoms, as per New York" law.
The management complied but re
torted that the ad-libs and nec necessary
essary necessary nudity were not banned
in Boston when the dancers were
there. What's good for Boston is
good for the country, it implied.
Furthermore, this is a blow to
international cultural relations. It
was expected that the new West
African republic of Guinea would
stroneh protest the bosom ban to
the U.S. State Department; the
PANAMA, E. r SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 1959
NEW COUNCIL TAKES OATH
mr Sm,mIMli, V-mirm., i imum MmmmJ A ,T, Annr M if, "-'. J 1
genio Barrera, (dark suit, near mike) a prominent figure in banking circles, who served as
provisional president at the beginning of the new council's first meeting. Appointment of the
new councillors opened the way
ed in Panama City up to early
MUNICIPAL PRESIDENT SWOfcN IN Federlco Humbert,, (white suit) a former president, of
the Panama Chamber of Commerce, is sworn in as City Council president by Eugenlo Ba
rrera, minutes alter nlS election. ine ceremony w uuHerveu
of the new councillors appointed by Panama Gov. Jose Cajar
British Prime Minister Harold Macmillan
Comets To Moscow Meet With Khrushchev
MOSCOW, Feb. 21 (UPI).
British Prime Minister-, Haroia
MacMillan flew here today on
a lone-wolf "ice-breaking" mis mission
sion mission and plunged x into im immediate
mediate immediate summit talks with
Soviet Premier Niklta Khrush Khrushchev.
chev. Khrushchev. N .
MacMillan said on arrival
be wanted to establish "bet "better
ter "better understanding" with the
Russians. Khrushchev replied
"We are prepared toruseful
talks." ' -'
The Prime Minister reached
Moscow at 3 p.m. and two hours
later met Khrushchev in the
Kremlin for a lormai Beginn
ing of their contacts. A cere ceremonial:
monial: ceremonial: dinner followed.
The official discussions wui
begin Monday but MacMiuan
and Khrushchev will have op opportunity
portunity opportunity for talks tomorrow
when tney spend tne aay to together
gether together at Khrushchev's country
Simultaneously British fore
ign secretary Belwyn Lloyd
conferred with Soviet foreign
minister -Andrei Gromyko for
15 minutes. The official TASS
news agency said they had "a
Airport speeches by Mac Macmillan
millan Macmillan and Khruschev made
it apparent both intended a
major effort to iron out East East-West
West East-West disagreements to the
ten-odd days MacMillan is to
be in Russia.
producer, Luben Vlchey, said. H3
said he was "hopeful the State
Department will take action when
the government of Guinea puts in
an official objection.,'
The group of native African
dancers, doing the authentic danc dances
es dances of the wild forest, swamp, and
thatched village, was 1 organized
as a-ballet company aeven years
ago by Keela FodebarNow, Fo Fo-deba
deba Fo-deba is minister of Interior of
newly independent Guinea, where
bosoms are unbanned.
Fodeba has been notified of the
New York veiling, Vichef said,.
country it safe" Abraham Lincoln.
w m i
Panama City's-new Municipal
for the settlement ef
These are the first summit.
talks between East and west
since Khruschev himself visit visited
ed visited London in the spring of
1956. They were expected to
Dave the way to a big four
foreign ministers session this
The mercury stood at 41
PARIS (UPI) A French mo
viemaker today disclosed the
prospect of a meeting between
Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev and French "sex kitten"
The meeting, however, has
nothing to do with the cola war
between East and West. Miss
Bardot is going to Moscow lu
June for the world premiere of
her new film "Babette Goes Tp
Producer Raoul J. Levy slid
Miss Bardot orobablv would mi'l
with Khrushchev during her visii.
The Paris press said Miss Bar Bar-dot
dot Bar-dot may prove "the most effec
tive guided missile" that' could
be sent to Moscow.
Only one snag, Miss Bardot
said. She hates caviar. t
and: "We expect him to. take the
proper steps. This is the native
dance this is the people how
tney are in Africa. I have oein
shocked because I have been put
on the level, of burlesque. These
dancers came her as goodwill
ambassadors bringing the culture
Of their continent." ; 1
"They are used to performing
unii.hibited by a strip of cloth.
They don't feel the same way.
They have been laughing about
it. They ask me, 'Why?' I Say
don't ask me, just cover up. But
it noes nave an effect on me per
Council is sworn in by Eu-
a municipal crisis which had exist-
py jviio. xvuwi jrcici, x-cic, ujio
warm for Moscow at this time
of year when MacMillan's
special Comet IV Jet airliner
touched down, but the thaw
was in the air alone.
Khruschev and a fairly sizea sizeable
ble sizeable official delegation, Includ Including
ing Including a 200-man honor guard,
were on hand to greet the
prime minister. There was no
sign of the vast, cheering
crowds that have greeted such
favored visitors as Indian Pre Premier
mier Premier Jawaharlal Nehru in the
The only unofficial witnesses
of MacMillan's arrival were
about 50 persons In the alrpert
waiting room preparing to
board planes. They peered cu
riously out of windows, but
snowea no signs of enthusiasm
Of Jewish Exodus
MOSCOW, Feb. 21 (UPI)- Iz Iz-vestia
vestia Iz-vestia charged today that the re
port, widely circulated in the west,
mat a large group of Jews plan
to emigrate firm Russia to israel
is "a provocative fabrication."
The government organ said that
"having suffered a complete fias fiasco
co fiasco in their campaign against the
so-called Communist danger in the
Near and Middle East, the ruling
circles ox tne u:s. a. and tne.r
adherents in the Lebanon and the
U.A.R. have again been making
up of lies and slander concerning
tne ioreign policy oi tne soviet u u-nion."
nion." u-nion." It said that UPI and AP as well
as such British newspapers as the
London Dally Telegraph "have cir
culated a provocative fabrication
about a coming mass immigration
of Jews from the Soviet Union to
Israel, h nting that this is, alleged allegedly,
ly, allegedly, being done in order to raise
Israel's military and human po-
than any other
Of General Strike
Santa Ana Plaza was
but apparently not with expected demonstrators for the
cause of the Revolutionary Municipal Junta. If the crowd
did happen to include junta supporters, the junta leaders
were nor in eviaence.
The city itself hummed
ing's general strike which lasted nearly five hours.
univas zippea aiong rne streets by the dozen, as
usual, as if making up for lost business from the morn
Panamenos in droves took their evening constitu constitutionals
tionals constitutionals along Central Avenue, at Plaza Santa Ana and at
the famed Cathedral Plaza.
Central Avenue bazaars were filled with fast minute
The brand-new Municipal Coun Council,
cil, Council, appointed early yesterday
morning by Panama Province
Governor Jose Cajar Escala, had
adjourned for the day about 5 p.m.
10 au intends and purposes the
crisis was over.
Informed sources believe the
real crisis arose yesterday morn morning
ing morning when government authorities
ordered the shutoff of all public
utilities at the City Hall.
Shortly after 8 a.m. and im
mediately after Ramon PerakaPfanN&Mt'-meri "slated." to C have
Radio Mia commentator whose
beating last Wednesday sparked
the municipal uprising, left the
City Hall and Cathedral Plaza
with a large followine. nolice had
sealed off all entrances to the pla
za on wmcn stands the City Hall
The crowd of 300 Or 400 marched
up Central Avenue sporting large
green and red banners proclaim proclaiming
ing proclaiming the "18th of February Move Movement."
ment." Movement." But the crowd was dis dispersed
persed dispersed before passing Santa Ana
Later a throng had gathered in
Central Avenue, just a block from
the entrance to Cathedral Plaza,
to jeer at the National Guard de detail
tail detail posted in the street.
By late morning the mob had
swelled to more than 1500 in the
narrow street. A double line of
policemen, backed by a squad of
crack mounted police, opposed
them. Gleaming riot-gun barrels
were much in evidence.
In the meantime a formal meet meeting
ing meeting of the newly-appointed Muni Municipal
cipal Municipal Council was announced for
noon yesterday, the meeting time
later being set back to 1:30 p.m.
By 11:30 the crowd had inex inexplicably
plicably inexplicably disappeared, and by
noon the more than four bus busloads
loads busloads of police were on their
way back to the National Guard
A small detachment remained
to guard the entrance to the City
Hall until the new government-appointed
council could take formal
possession in the presence of news newsmen.
men. newsmen. When it was discovered the
building was locked, a volunteer
scaled the building to unlock the
mam entrance from the inside.
At 2:15 p.m. the new council,
six members of which had been
recommended by the Revolution Revolutionary
ary Revolutionary Municipal Junta, made its
formal entrance after having as assembled
sembled assembled in the lobby of the Cen Central
tral Central Hotel across the Plaza. They
were preceded by more than a
score of newsmen and photogra photographers
The first act of jthe new Council
was to inspect the building itself.
There was a negligible, amount of
utter Dut, no damage te furjiiture
or property. ;
Under the whirring of a -news-reel
camera and the constant pop popping
ping popping of flash bulbs, Esteban Lo Lopez,
pez, Lopez, named temporary ad hoc sec secretary,
retary, secretary, read the rules of council
procedure to Eugenio Barrera who
as senior member of the group and
a distinguished member of the
community was seated as tempor temporary
ary temporary president.
Then 12 additional council
members took their seats around
the scarlet-mantled council table
and heard the oath read by Ba Barrera.
rrera. Barrera. Two menbe's, Enoch
Adames and Felipe Motta, were
absent from the proceedings.
At 3 p.m. the formally installed
council called a brief recess.
Upon resumption of the session
Federico Humbert was elected
permanent president. He is a for former
mer former president of the Panama
Chamber, of Commerce.
The remainder of the short for formal
mal formal opening session Was given
Uvr te raanixatianal wattava. 1aJ
thronaed vesrerdav eveninn
aaain after vesterdav morn
to report for work at 8 o'clock,
addition, the new municipal au authority
thority authority called a second formal
meeting for toriight. Municipal
stenographers have been ordered
Last night's meeting had been
called for 'late afternoon by the
remains of the Revolutionary Mu Municipal
nicipal Municipal Junta, although the exact
nature of the anticipated meeting
had not been disclosed. Gilberto
Arias, Alfredo Aleman Jr., and
Aquuino Boyd were among -the
Unofficial reports say the ex expected
pected expected rally-has been rescheduled
for tomorrow night at Santa Ana
busy weekend way.
Of GIs Killed, Hurl
In Jeep Accident
Military authorities revealed
yesterday the names of the two
soldiers involJ in a jeep acci accident
dent accident Thursday morning while en en-route
route en-route to the Rio Hato area to par participate
ticipate participate in the U.S. Army exer exercise
cise exercise Banyan Tree.
Pfc. Mike R. Ramos of the 1st
Battle Group, 2WU Infantry. Ft.
Kobbe, was dead upon arrival at
Gorgas Hospital. His death was
attributed to second and third de
gree burns sustained when the
overturned jeep caught fire. Hia
father, Lee Garza Ramos, Wads Wads-worth,
worth, Wads-worth, Texas, has been notified by
SPC Delbert S. Buress, Ft.
Riley, Kan., also riding in the jeep
while it headed east along the Na National
tional National Highway, is in Gorgas Hos Hospital
pital Hospital with a fratured skull. He "is
not in serious condition.
Buress was to participate as an
advisor in the war games and was
assigned to Hq. Company, 'Ag 'Aggressor
gressor 'Aggressor Forces center.
His Wife, Mrs. D. S. Buress,
Junction City, Kan., has been noti notified.
fied. notified. The names of the two young
Panamanian women also riding in
the jeep have not been made pub public.
lic. public. Both are in the Penohome
Hospital, although their condition
has not been revealed.
Dip Info 28 Degree
MOSCOW, Feb. 21 (UPI) So Soviet
viet Soviet scientistt claimed, a -. new
"first" today diving into waters
of the central Arctic basin in 40 40-below
below 40-below temperatures. r i-i j
The Societ news ageney, Tass
said the scientists, members of
drilling Soviet Arct e scientific
station "North Po'e Six," took
their chilly dh Oct. 8. '
"In doink sc the scientifc work--.
ers reeistsred the interesting pro,
cess of accumulation of ice from
below." Tass said; '. It 'siad the
scien'ists took "several photos"
below the ke floe as part of "a
feat never before performed in the
history of diving., ; ; jt x ,
Tass sad vater temperature at
the time of the North Pole dive
was 28 degrees, while air temper temper-itura
itura temper-itura w a m? 40 halo Bam,
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
ewMID AND PUBLtSHtD Y THE PANAMA AMCRICAN PR CSS, INC
rouNoio av nelson kouniivill in lata
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Cable Adorem PANAMKRICAN. Panama
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Foreisn Representatives JOSHUA 6 POWERS. INC
349 Madison Ave.. New York '17 n. Y.
LOCAL V HAIL
?VK MONTH IN ADVANCE 70 t 2 SO
row Six months in Advance ,80 00
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TH YOUR FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
Th Mail Box it an optR forum tor readers of The Panama American.
Letter are received gratefully and are handled in a wholly confidential
If vsa contribute a letter don't be Impatient it it doesn't appear the
sext day. Letters are published in the order received.
feast try to keep the letters limited to one page length.
Identity of letter writers is held in strictest confidence.
This newspaper assumes no responsibility for statements or opinions
expressed in letters from readers.
THE MAIL BOX
My husband would not compete in this year's Isthmian Amateur
Golf lauriument for the following reason:
A player is placed in flights not according to his club handicap,
but according to his 36-hole qualifying score. There are many dis dishonest
honest dishonest yeoplu who will do anytning to get something for free, and
ais an nonest player is handicapped unfairly. For example, some
entrants with a club handicap of let us say X 10 which means they
shoot around 81 normally qualified with something more like a 95,
Sot themselves into the dubbers' flight, and thus set themselves up
l a fine position from which to take off af(er the prizes.
For anyene who may win anything this way, I hope their prize
is a buzzard's egg Inscribed: "Was it worth it to play unfairly?"
Half a Column
More Or Less
Now and Then
I woull like to thank Locona Airman (Mail Box, Feb. 19) for
his sensible and open-minded approach to the theater situation at
th- Rodman Naval Station. Even though he and his family will suf suffer
fer suffer as a result of the offenders' carelessness, he has not taken the
sour-tninded nasty approach that many of the Locona residents will.
is indeed unfortunate that the ban had to be enforced. It
means that the Air Force personnel living in the Locona housing
will have rsduced entertainment facilities, especially free ones. Will
they pe allowed in the Cocoli theater, or will they have to go all the
way to Kobbe, where there is a small admission charge?
Navy people at Rodman, for whom the no-cost movies are in intended,
tended, intended, might consider the recent ruling as it applies td evervone
who Walks in the theater. They are not pure and lily-white either.
Rowcty kids, unattended, armed with chewing gum and chocolate
bars fire not peculiar to Air Force offspring.
I)i spite of the strictness on munching, the privilege is there for
free movies, often very good ones. The snack bar is close for those
whn wish to eat before the movie. Or they can always sneak out for
a five minute ice cream break diirin? thp showing. Ts it so neces necessary
sary necessary that they eat in the theater itself. It's not quite like living living-room;
room; living-room; television.
1 am sorry for th Locona peoole who are innocent victims of
a feW offenders. It might be noted that lot' of these eonl, how-vor
like there not because they have to. but because thev have to, but
becaasc thev aren't too particular about housing conditions irt order
to get fta theao rent.
May W't-h th" mohev thp" save on rpnt. thv can afford to
drive to the Albrook theater, where they a"f""" rHnw? nn"Way.
In Mew York
The story of the planet has been
scorded since the first reporter
ascribed the ageless words: "In
the beginning God created the hea heaven
ven heaven and the earth." In hierogly hieroglyphics
phics hieroglyphics and headlines reporters have
written the sad and gladdening
pageant of manking. Of course,
there has 'been wondrous technolo technological
gical technological progress in the transmission
of news. Nevertheless, the-e is no
substitute for the reporter. And
the basis of fine reporting has re remained
mained remained constant. It is derived
from the character, diligence, ini initiative
tiative initiative and integrity of the indivi
dual reporter; .Meyer Berber of
the If. y. Times, who passed a a-way
way a-way 'u week, was an extraor
dinary reporter. He was th di
rect opposite of hamm-si ;i
movje-style newsmen. Mr. Bergei
was .quiet, gentle and a brillianf
mong the wounded while bullets
sang above the heads of surgeons
The heat was terrific. Things swam
in the air. There was a itrrfnn
yellow glare on everything. Voices
oi munaer seemed to come from
blurred figures moving to nd fro.
Fiery blobs kept dropping down
irom somewnere and the world
was whirling upside down."
By CREDE CALHOUN
MY FAIR LADY
A special cable to The New
York Times reports the opening
in Stockholm on Saint Valentine's
Day, of the musical comedy, "My
rair i,aay, as iorcasi in my col
umn "Aiternoon in vacamom-j
several weeks ago.
It was introduced to the Swedes
by Gus Wally, a guest at Vaca-
monte and the Casa Collins, me
Times cable says;
"My Fair Lady," whether she
speaks English or Swedish is still
the fairest of them all.
The opening of the Swedish ver version
sion version here last night proved that
the musical rage of New York and
London could be equally captivat captivating
ing captivating in translation.
the public is storming the box
office, and the critics tnongn
some with reservations are speak speaking
ing speaking today of a "vorld success," a
"magnificient" production, that af after
ter after all the advance hullaballoo
lived up to all expectations, a "u-
niqud" vehicle that is destined to
become a classic.
The translator, Goesta Rybrant,
is especially praised. His Eliza,
the flower girl, horrifies Profcs
sor Higgins, not with a cockney
accent, but with Stockholm slang,
the language of the streets.
He could paint a picture with
wonts and eave it the extra di
mention of human warmth. One of
Berger's. most memorable efforts
was "his report of the first sol sol-dier&ad
dier&ad sol-dier&ad brought back from Eu Europe"
rope" Europe" after World War II. He wrote
"Thn taaie the long march up
Fifti Avenue's pavement. The
crowds were moved. Some let he
tear nfc freely. Some wiped their
sway. Some made the sign of tie
cross as the caisson rolled i A
thera. In rhe Metropolitan Towej,
bells; tolled and the pealing echo'
huntf; over the marchers. In t if th
Avenue's canyons muted bras
played 'Onward, Christian Soldiers.'!
It is no idle sentimentality to
note mat covering the news if fre frequently
quently frequently an arduous chore testing
physical stamina was well as sniH.
Uual strength. Webb Miller, for ex
ample, journeyea to 41 countries
In 31 years to fulfill assignments.
He road with Pancho Villa, was up
front at Verdun and the Ar"onne,
covered riots in India, a revolution
yi Ireland and was kfflled in Lon Lon-pan
pan Lon-pan during World War II perforin
mg his reportial duties. ."Hler
was not the cliche-worn hard-boiled
repa-ter. Not many are. Wit Witnessing
nessing Witnessing the terror and
humanity was a soul-searing ex-
m nis autobiography Mil
ler confessed: "The sordidness,
brutality, horror, hypocrisy, into into-Jerence
Jerence into-Jerence and inhumanity which ex existed
isted existed in relations bntwepn hi,ma
beings often sickened and discour-
MACHOS, MULES AND MEN
In the same column I translat
ed "Vaca de Monte" as mountain
cow or cow of the mountain, the
local name for the tapir. Now
George Hall, the tall hunter, comes
up with "macho monte as an
other native name for the tapir
in the current issue of Panama Panama-This
This Panama-This Month.
He says the best translation he
can make is "Boss of the Brush
I'm surprised at George. He must
have lost his dictionary, or was
too lazy to use it.
Velazquez, the Webster of Span
ish, says that "macho," among
numerous other things means "A
male ammai; in particular, a tic
mule or a he-goat." He also adds
and masculine," in simpler talk
that it means vigorous, rooust
a "he-man," sometimes called a
"goat." But in Muledom it means
a Jack as opposed to a Jinny.
In Costa Rica, North Americans
are called "Machos" oftener than
"Gringo" or "Yanaui." The word
is also applied to native sons and
daughters who happen to be
blonde, and in San Jose a good
many of them are blonde. "Maria,
la macna, does not mean. "Ma
ria, the lady mule or Jinny," but
Maria the blonde.
This use of the word in Costa
Rica is said to have started many
years ago when Minor C. Keith,
then a young man, built the rail railroad
road railroad from Puerto Llmon to San
Jose, and when he reached the ca
pital married a daughter of Presi-
The modern machinerv iisprt in
building railroads today was not
available then, and it was a mat matter
ter matter of Dick and shnvpl anH hnnH
scrapers hauled by mules. Keith
Imported huee mules from thn
home- state of Harry Truman and
with them big blonde men, known
Naturally the mii-lps wpro pull.
ed "machos," and the Costa Ric-
ans, explain that since neither the
mules nor the mule-ffdnners went
to mass on Sunday, it would save
talk to call them all just 'Machos.'
And so tney are to this day.
Wars and great discoveries, the
rise.nd fall of nations, tht lives
and deaths of eminent people are
stories mat belong to the ages.
The obvious stuff of history feeds
ami survives the journalistic cru crucible)
cible) crucible) .A skillful reporter, how however,!
ever,! however,! can discover eternity in a
moment, or everlasting meaning
in the life of an obscure individua I
Superior reporters must have a
sense of drama and the knowledge
that there is an enduring drama
in every life: Some years ago, a
New York pdlitceman was murder murdered.
ed. murdered. Most papers offered a factual
account. Reporter Frank Ward 0 0-M
M 0-M alley conveyed the drama of an
ancient tragedy: A mother heart heartbreak.
break. heartbreak. His yarn was written in the
words of the policeman's mother.
Similarly, Meyer Berger func functioned
tioned functioned with imaginative skill. Af After
ter After Abe Reles, a Brooklyn mobst mobster,
er, mobster, was pushed or fell from a Co Coney
ney Coney Island hotel, Berger stook on
the window-sill of Reles' room and
described what Reles saw and
beard, and how he must have felt.
Superior reporters can convey
the sound and smell of an event
and record it with punch am)
poetry. For example, the classic
and tarrifvinc drama n war waa
graphically reported by Janies iamous correspondent of World
Meyer Berger once quipped: "I
ue v or wenx io a scnool of journ
alism. Journalism was my school'
He learned a great deal by being
a newspaperman. Today young re-
puiurs can learn a great deal by
reaaing Berger's yarns. He love
ed New York ar when ho wrote
about the Big Burg-he coul make
words sing. For example, his des description
cription description of skyscrapers: "They
are lovely studies in gray white
and soft gold at sunrise and at
sundown. They are ghostly struc structures,
tures, structures, seen through rain, snow or
fog. When evening lights come on,
they are banked diamonds against
night's black velvet. Washed with
moonlight they wear majestic mys
iry, a areamy dull silver."
Anothe- great reporter had ma
ny qualities in common with Mev-
iaa 11 IT
ci merger, ne was gentle, almost
tender, and gained the respect and
affection of the public as weB as
colleagues. Ernie Pyle. Pyle con conveyed
veyed conveyed the horror of war onri t!in
glory of American warriors with
overpowering simplicity. He could
see with his heart as well as his
eyes. And his yarns transmitted
wiai great gift. Many of his co
ijuiim were puoiisned on page
one. A Washington paper once de devoted
voted devoted its entire front-page to a
Pyle story. Nevertheless, he was
consianmy Deset by self doubt.
While editors and readers were
hailing his efforts. Ernie's nriv.
ate expressions of discontent often
reached the point of despondency.
.ne was, unoouDwmy, uie most
Crcelman, who covered the Span
lsh-American ruckus. After leading
th flharie at El Caney, he was
wounded. Creelman later bylined
Ja vivid aecout of hit experience:
. ; neinnj ny own nooa anp i wsi
air II. Ironically shortly before the
war exploded. Pyle wrote to hli
editor: "I hope the office won't
even suggest that I do anv ml t-
ary columns. If there is one thing
in the world I detest, it is writing
After reporting the death of Sa
lomon de la Selva, Nicaraguan
poet, I hope you will not think I
am turning this into an obituary
column, if I tell you that Mike
Berger is dead.
Mike was more than a star re
porter on" the staff of the New
York Times he was a four-star
reporter. He knew his job weli
technically and he had that necul
iar knowledge that makes a good
reporter. He could turn our per
feet copy at the rate of 1000 words
in naif an hour.
He knew the exact location of
the thin line between pathos and
Datnos and could write wht is
known as "tear-jerkers" without
One of his best stories in my
book, ani I have saved it for over
10 years, was a report of the ar arrival
rival arrival of the first war dead from
Europe in 1947, and the story of
the passage of the "Unknown
Soldier" up Broadway to Central
Park. This was a parade with
tears Instead of ticker tape. Des
eribing the procession of one erf
carried down the bill and laid a- about the Army."
We Can Do Without the Mattress
Iv 1 wry tfSfclk J nib ir
fin containing the body of an un
known soldier he wrote:
"Then came the long march up
Fifth Avenue's pavement. The
crowds at the curb were moved.
Some let the tears run freely.
Some wiped them away. Some
made the sign of the cross as the
caisson rolled past them. In the
Metropolitan "Tower, bells tolled
and the pealing echoes hung over
tne marcners. in iftn Avenut s
canyons muted brass played 'On 'Onward,
ward, 'Onward, Christian Soldiers.'
"The marchers were grim. Be Behind
hind Behind the mounted police came the
West Point cadets, then a batta
lion of middies. The boots of the
iaghty-second Airborne beat out
a steady step and the sun struck
lights from their helmets. There
we-e marines, and sailors; Waves
and Spars and Wacs, winding
slowly yp midtown hill, paced by
ine arum Deat."
As the marchers neared Central
rarK, Berger noted:
"A little street vi wpp ner ViM Hie
oroom siimy with Ms left hand
nunc uib ngui, nana rose in saiuie
as the caisson rolled nnat him Mn
one smiled. Men and women stan
ce; at the Street sweeper with grave
understanding, and bowed their
heads to their chests in a silent
Then hp rieiriHal fl, t.
"In thm rianH mi..'.., U
?l p dirge 'D()1re,' played by
j l"- Jay Dana witn muted
Dra!ia IrinA nt -UU:
, auuuuig in music
- Jay in the heated air. The band
came down a wide erassv mile
witn neart-breaking slowness of
bread. Everywhere on the Meadow
tears started and women stifled
"In a front seat, a woman start started
ed started up. She stretched out her arms
and screamed the name 'Johnny.'
The dirge lifted and fell. Then in
a brief apace of silence the woman
screamed out again; 'There's rny
boy, there's my boy,' and other
women, beside her, put comforting
arms on ner jmoulders.
Hotel El Panama Tel. 3-0199
Edlflclo National City Bank
- (Sucuraal La Exposlc!6n)
Ave. J us to Arosemrna jr
Panaml, R. d P.
Talephona 1-1 Vt
S101 Blscayna Blvd.
Miami 37, Florida
Phone: PR 3-2648
Call Venezuela 855
Maroilco, S. A.
To: Stockholders of Maroilco. S. A.
"It Is the policy of the company, in all countries where the company
operates, to allow the residents the opportunity of sharing, in the growth, and
development of the oil industry in their respective countries, yet having their
investment secured by the other Intersts of the company throughout South and
In keeping with this policy, the Board of Directors, at a meeting held
on December 23, 1958, passed a resolution, with subsequent stock-holder, ap approval,
proval, approval, allocating 35,000 shares of th ecompanies stock for sale and distribu distribution
tion distribution to residents of the Republic of Panama. The resolution provided that the
sale price shall be $0.00 per share, and that all money received from he sale
of these securities is t obe used excluslvly for exploration and development of
leases of the Republic of Panama. The money received from the sale is to be
added to the amounts previously allocated by the Board of Directors for the
exploitation of the Companies Panamanian leases.
Neither this letter, or the companies recently published "Special Progress
Report", are to be construed as being an offer to sell any securities of Maroilco,
S. A., inasmuch as the greatest part of these securities have been subscribed
to as of this date." 1 .,
JOE W. WEST.
PROJECTION FOR 1959:
In the Darlan area the Company will drill
a dean wall to 7,060 feat at the approximate
east ef SSOS.OM from fundi budgeted by the
Company far (he Panamanian Operation. Th
operation la due to commence within the next
During the current jraai
tha company hat scheduled
to drill two deep walls la
. tha Santandet and Baa
' Juan structure areas.
Extensive explorattea Is
In pre rt eat en eur IS.OOO, IS.OOO,-Me
Me IS.OOO,-Me acres tat that country.
m mt 'dsaw,: ui hi i mmmmmmmmm
yvtmoj ni jWw Ira ; y l
SLUGGARDS AND CYPHERS, thi moving finger packs,
and having peeked moves on, and what 1 revealed evid evidences
ences evidences what a small world it is. .That is to say the ribbon
of this pesky typewriter just was much on tha blink In
Guatemala where this bilge was brewed as It was ihe other
week at the frontier meeting betwen Presidents Ernesto
de la Cuardia Jr. tof Panama and Mario Echandi of Costa
Rira Pnrthrmnr I Artn't Lrnnui anw mnn mi u,k u
aDout it now tnan i aia men. as tney say in France, "Plus
ca change, plus la meme chose" wbich being translated
means "The more loose change you've got In your pocket,
the more the little woman chooses at the expensive stores."
- I noticed New York's Francis Cardinal Spellman speed speeding
ing speeding cherubically through the streets of Guatemala City, in
some danger of being mistaken for a commercial for "The
ten Commandments" (then showing at my neighborhood
theater) in course of his unofficial visit to the Central
How could the visit be termed unofficial when he was
greeted and accompanied by President Miguel Ydigoras
upon his arrival for the first Central American Eucharlstle
Congress? Because the scarlet-cloaked cardinal has not
aware that no visit to the Isthmus linking the Americas is
yet to my knowledge been photographed by Clyde LaClair
with the white-suited Gov. William E,v Potter beside That
Clock. ; '
Even the most Johnny-come-lately Zonian must be
official tilf this formality .has been complied with. ;
Lacking such documentary evidence, historians are
presently taking a second look at the hitherto-accepted ver version
sion version of Balboa's trek across the Isthmus. V
There is the written testimony of the poet Keats about
the moment when the Conquistador
"Stared at the Pacific, and all his men.
. Gazed at LaClair with wild surmise, 1
Silent beside a clock at ten am."
But the historians now question whether JSalboa Har Harbor
bor Harbor as stared at from the Governor's office can rightly be
regarded as the Pacific. And they still want to see that
photo before they buy the Balboa story in its present form.
.The English admiral (if you'll pardon the trm)
Francis Drake is in better historical shape, thanks to the
poet Henry Newbolt who wrote:
"Drake is In his hammock, and a thousand miles away
Captain, art thou sleeping there below?, ."
Drake thus emerges as unquestionably an Administra Administra-tion
tion Administra-tion Building type, even if The Clock photo cannot be found
right at this moment It will turn up.
Henry Morgan omes but of the photograohle test no
better than does Balboa, He did consider himself principally
mlllavu man Onarru Uatrrhta-frannsntlv onm thrniierh
O. (Villi IM T I IUI I MMU, T I V.l vw...vw -"
with a fuziy photo of the backs of a lot of heads which
could equally well,tdepict a burich of guests sleeping throuorh
a general s address at graduation .ceremonies at one or tne
Zone's military schools for Latin American serviceman, or
could be an archives shot of Morgan's men clusterinpr round
a e . a l S 1 Al X.M. 1 u.. .1.- iLk
suasy service in a learv locaie ineresTier Knnwm i m jms
" J'... ,. .... ri. t a a :.t. ir
of tne Atias ant t;if,ancno) as worKmen""?
U,, Ur avieta ni ri'iftira nf MnrffJn anrt Th ClOCK.
UUI II1BI l.lftf,'. K 1 -.'St. . i
Therifore historians are looklnff narrowly at the Old Pan
ama story, exploring the, thesis that a bygone Bombero
rhm may have' beenv.aileep at the switch, or eome cony
trctor was trying to make a fast buck' by uslnfitoneart,
cement on the building jobs there, inus tne current ae ae-crepitude.
crepitude. ae-crepitude. Efforts have been made to supnlant That Clock as the
official emblem of the Isthmus. The gleaming Goethals
Memorial, for instance, Is on the same theme a. kin kin-size
size kin-size sundial. The project folded wh-n LaSlalr posed the
white-suited Potter in front of rt, ClocK-stVle. and tne
governor disappeared into the white background altogether,
save mr ni tbco.
The late president Chichi Remon already has the
Isthmian franchise for such Mt. Rushmore shftts sewn up
down there on his monument fronting, the Nation"' as
sembly building. So' It was back to Th Clock for Potter
and LaClair and his daguerrotype machinery,
It impossible that sections of this hktorw may. ba tin tin-familiar
familiar tin-familiar to some certain newcomers to the Zone, and for
that reason have no reservations about1 recounting the
stories facts once again. These facts are. as the more, alert
of the newcomers have surelv found for them,u9.lreadvf
difficult to locate in such other sources as, "The Panama
Canal Review" or the microfilmed records of minutes
and transactions of tha Hiking and Drinki"" Club.
Recent history Is a different thin-. The re"ds are
now mors, comolete than thv were in PedrarissV'day he-
fore Don Euardo Doolan y Dioloma de Per?"m?ngd ; the
Personnel Division Into adequate ;,baoe-Thar is, vnri
emphves to look after one employe's record;
But the story Is leaked to me of a miM panio W th
Personnel Division. It seenjls there Is one Panama Canal
employ 'listed. oh the records I am oleHprM nof reveal
his name wKo has not been photoqrraobed with th ov ov-ernor
ernor ov-ernor and Th Clock. Ha he retired? 'Is on. l-av-?, U he
in Gamboa? There are the questions plni'r-' Doolan's
Dragoons as we move into the second half of February.
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this we-k b all sorts
of numbers to choose from, such s hi snon hunfli
dollars a Mexican senator sayR a Mexican shrimp outfit
-efused to pay a & -temalan officio In r'"tion monv
three days before Guatemala Air Force flhrs In the
absence of such guaranteed protection, stfsfed Mexlcmn
shrlmi) boats HereHv ooaohinw In OftwK erritorlal
water Or the 12 cents for whloli somnurnlis envernment
coffee was bought and the 30 eents for wHoH It w re re-outedly
outedly re-outedly sold In, an obscure deal Involving 1. th iufee
of two ships, and 2. certain characters cV to Avti.
ras fsmllv. Put President Yioras himself hrrh H Moh
thoughts as "blackmail." M I w"w b" vn" mUUd
hv Pnvthing so unworthy. Therefore luck seems to be more
In honor of the 16 Honduran rebels who crossed Into
Cuntemnla at 20 hoilrs the nlfht his was v"'n. haylnw
found that what Fidel Castro did to Batla with .1? men was
not necessarily what thev could do to Hrtd'Tim presioent
i m . a i J a? ll.uU. n.MMvMttlwa
Kamcn Vlliena: ivivinina wnii limn. -..
educatiohalists are rteht when they sav that ''' diet
of oure math does nbt necessarily make a well-informed
Read, Our Classifieds
, a-? -j
ND'AY, FEBRUARY 22, 1959 ;4,'
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
' 1 f
I i. ,: -il.'." us ., I LjJ' UyLl-
SSX SAET--A silver safety key attesting to the completion of 20 years of continuous service without sustaining a dis disabling
abling disabling injury Is presented to Mrs. Gladys Hunter,- attendant at Coco Solo Hospital by Col. Thomas G. Faison, Canal Zone Health
DirectorThe, ceremony at the hospital was; attended by Healt ft Bureau officials and hospital employes.
A DEPARTMENT OF THE ARMY TRAINING Inspection Team relaxes" as they are briefed In building l40O, "Headquarters. U 8
Army Caribbean School before beginning the official Inspection of the various departments and sections of the School Feb. 17
From left to right (front row) Maj. Orlando C. Troxel, Jr., director of jOrganlzation and training, office of the deputy chief of
staff for operations; Col. J.J. Davis, office of the assistant chief of staff, G-l; col. D.P. Rlnque, office of the deputy chief of staff staff-logistics;
logistics; staff-logistics; Lt; Col. J.L. Hlggins, office of the deputy chief of staff, Operations; second row: Col. Cecil Himes, Commandant, US
Army Caribbean School, an&MaJ,. TJ. McDoqald, office of the deputy chief of staff, Operations. (U.S. Army Photo)
fV l W I .. .'-vv .' IVMA-r n -' '' 'M.UI..I1HIIHI mummy m I iii-iw. f Iiumi
, . ;
fcirtrMir-ii riiMiii-ii iiillliM,,,rintiir niiliil)iiiM ,1
WHAT; HAS 14 LEGS, IS 7 STORIES TALL AND FLOATS? The answer is the giant
"water-bug" seen being towed down New York's East River. It is a "Texas Tower" type
dockr barge- built in ethlehem Steel Company's. Staten Island yard. At its destination, a Long
isiiu eiectric power piani, a was maneuverea into position, its 40-to-70-foot legs lowered
,to the river, bottom and it became nothing more puzzling than a coal dock.
P. A. CLASSIFIEDS
MOB KILLS POLICEMAN
(UPI) A mob of 2,000 villagers
stoned to death an African police policeman
man policeman Monday might when he tried
to quell a disturbance, police here
reported Tuesday. Two other po policemen
licemen policemen escaped the wrath of the
mob in the village of Buguruni.
BOMIND from your drurrlit ml
and llvD In comfort. Don't utf3
By MARIB OAERR
"Lately, I wonder if I haven't
been an easy mark -instead of a
good mother." asks Mrs. L. "I'm
beginning to think I didn't know
when to- stop giving of myself,
"r reared six children on a fa:
tory worker's salary. My husband
died when the oldest boys were al
ready working. I have one daugh
"I took care of an inval'd and
earned enough to make myself eli
gible for a small Social Security
benefit. All my children aire mar
"Do you know what I am these
days? An experienced baby sitter
"On f my tent livt$ with his
wife and two smill children in
the downstairs apartment of the
modest house I own. 1 livt up
When son and daughter-in-law
fo out for an evening, guess who
:s in charge p
" "I'm in my 70's now and, frnk-
ly, two l:ttle children make one
nevous. I'm paying good dollars
for treatment and medicine to cure
condition that my doctor says
comes only from being upset.
"When the factory where rav
son-in-law works had a strike mv
daughter who ij a crack secret
ary went back to work.
"Every moraine at 6:30 she and
her husband would "Jdroo the baby
off at my house. Why couldn't
John take care of little Jackie?
Well, he had oicke1 dutv and. be
sides, he 'din't know horn to
handle' the youngster. It seems
I'm just a 'built-in baby sitter.'
Evenines. I'd have them at mv
place for supper. My daughter said
she was too tired to cook an even evening
ing evening meal. Besides, she had a lot
of little thogs to do at home in
"Several times during the past
Fivo years, I've visited my ailing
sitter, Louise, and my unmar unmarried
ried unmarried nephew, Alex, in the little
own where I was brought up,
in another state. I enjoyed help help-pmg
pmg help-pmg Alex look after Louise.
"I've also enjoyed visiting with
my ols school chums there. I even
had a couple of 'dates' with a wk
dower 1 ve known for years. Mv
nervous ailment didn't bother- me
a bt while 1 was with my sister
When I suggested to my chil
dren that I wouldn't mind making
my permanent home with Louise
and Alex, they were horrifidd.
'You know you'd miss the gran-
cnnaren,' they said.
"Maybe I would. But I wonder.
My sister's home looks pretty
peaceful to me now."
ROCKLAND, Mass. -The sister
of Capt. Samuel B. Nikerson,
skipper of the tug that rescued
eight survivors of a plane crash
in new York City s East River,
telling of a nervous collapse he
suffered five days after toe
. He Kept worrying aiterwaid
that he might have saved more
had there been more time and
more rescue boats."
Q My husband, who is 70, ne never
ver never had a Social Security number.
He was farmer from 1908 to 1950.
From 1950 to 1957 he has worked
for someone else. Should he have
reported this to Social Security?
Mrs. J. B.
A Definitely. Have him do so
immediately. Your nearest office
is in the Baskin Bldgi, 201 N.
0ttw Rd., Joliet, 111.
Q My daughter urges me to eo
to our local golden-age club. I
tell her joining such a group would
make me feel like an old lady.
What do you think? Mrs. L. F.
A I'd say It would just take
one meeting to convince you how
many "young" folks go to golden-age
clubs. Try It.
IT PAYS TO LISTEN TO
Your Community Network
LONDON British Dr. G. A Rose
.reporting an increase of angina
cases marked by sham Dains in
the region of the heart while
watching exciting shows on tele televisions:
visions: televisions: "Those people who aspire to
mental detachment, even at the
height of the chase in a Western,
may care to ponder that some
hundreds of their less fortune fel fellows
lows fellows are at that very moment
clutching their chests with one
hand while feeling for their medi medicine
cine medicine with the other."
NEWTON, Mass -Earl Attlet,
former British prime minister,
warning that the world hat a
choice of world government or
"We are living in the most
dangerous period of the world'
history. We must surrender i to
NEW YORK Luben Vfchey,
whose Les Ballets Africans troaptf -has
bowed to an order to cover
bare bosoms or close, callir the
"At no time do you get aV
much nudity on the stage as Voir"
do in a 52nd Street strip joint
TACOMA Former Teamster
Union President Dave Beck on
how he felt after being convicted
on income tax evasions:
"I feel fine. I couldn't feel bet-
tar. If I felt anv better I Miildrt'f"
Treatments Elastic Stockings Special McLevy
Machines for Spot Reducing Operators for Ladiea
Tel. 8-2217, Box 4075
Ave. Justo Arosemena 33-48 y Ave. Ecuador
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SUNDAY FCBRtJART S2, XS
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
terwide (Oox ljy,
y jlL j..fij It UfLm Pmm 20140 2-014) U 000 J 10 m. mtf
iPIH BOUSE TmS AFTERNOON IN BALBOA
niX HONOR ISTHMIAN VISITOR MRS. STOUGH
' Mr', and Mra. P. G. Flynn and Misi Marilyn Plynn will
atertaln at their -Balboa home thli afternoon at an open
honse from three to five. ,-
' The e?ent will honor Mrs. Jeanne Flynn Stough, who
arrived Saturday for a week' yislt with friends and relatives.
" friends are invited to attend.
Vtttm NCO WW.
Cretv Hats" Party vM
TMrort Osyton NCO Wives
Sua held their "Crazy Hat Par Par-rmt
rmt Par-rmt week st the Ft Clayton
Judges for the occasion were
is Shirley Holm berg and Pfc.
Stanley Siewler, representatives of
ftn5ervice Club. About 60 worn worn-injattended.
injattended. worn-injattended. Winners were Mrs.
Martin Forkas, craziest hat; Mrs.
Reginald Uruscott, prettiest hat:
Mrs. Elmer Shannon, largest
sat; and Mrs. Eugene Blond,
ifftfoa winners were the Mrs.
J Arthur Rine, Mrs. B. Kocian,
f Mrs. Guy Hall, Mrs. Helmet
!Braunsteine?, Mrs. David Stout,
llMrs. William Hicks, Mrs. John
'Costello, Mrs. Thomas Mamce,
J J Mrs. J. Ryan, Mrs. Thurman Wil Wilcox,
cox, Wilcox, Mrs. Billy Thornal, Mrs.
J; Donald Gooding and Mrs. Joseph
Guests welcomed by club presi president
dent president Mrs. Martin Forkas were
Mrs. William Black, Mrs. John
toyman, Mrs. Joseph Fougere,
tfMrs. Eugene Savage, Mrs. Ron-
tld Johnson and Mrs. Leo P Cam Cam-Ileron.
Ileron. Cam-Ileron. .. HMtniM for the nirtv were
;'Mri. John T. Flynn, Mr. Billy
K. Thornal and Mrs. Raymond
; Balboa Woman's Club
!, The board meeting of the Bal Bal-xa
xa Bal-xa Woman's Club will be held
.'I (Vednesday morning at at the
1 USO-JWB In Balboa.
The Doctors' Wives Club has
icheduled a trip to Taboga is
!nrl fnr Warlneadav. The sroun
arill leave Rodman Naval Station
it 9 a.m. and return about 3 p.m.
Navy doctors' wives wives will
Hostesses for the outing.
Margarita Union Church
The Women's Auxiliary of thr
Margarita Union Church will have
Get the one and only
dp. y 4
Across from Muller Building
CHILDREN'S WEAR NOVELTIES LINENS
its monthly meeting Tuesday eve
ning at 7:30 in tne cnurcij.
Mrs. Petty rums wui mso' a
short devotional, and, the speak speaker
er speaker will be Miss Myrtle' M -news,
who will discuss her health work
in the San Bias Islands.
Clayton Bridge Club
To Meet Tuesday
The Fort Clayton Officers'
Wives Bridge Club will meet
Tuesday afternoon at one at the
Fort Clayton Officers' uuo.
Reservations should be made
with Mrs. Jack Morgan, 87-3134
Book Review Section
Canal Zone College Club
Mrs. Georee T. Darnell Jr
will be hostess to members of the
Book Review Section of the Ca
nal Zone College Club Thursday
morning at 9:30 at net: nome,
6365 Juan Diaz Place, Los Rios.
Mrs. John C. L. Adams will re
view the book "My Enemy
Grows Older" by Alexander King
The autobiography purportedly de describes
scribes describes real people.
To reach the Darnell residence,
members are directed to turn
lft after entering Los Rios, and
continue to the top of the hill Juan
Diai is the seventh turn to the
All College Club members and
guests are invited to attend.
Charity Card Croup
To Meet Thursday
The Charity Card Group of the
Balboa Woman's Club will meet
Thursday at 12:30 p.m. for des
sert and cards at the Fort Ama
dor Officers' Open Mess.
Reservations should be made by
noon Wednesday with one of the
hostesses, Mrs. W. C. Hearon,
Balboa 1833; Mrs. ,M, JUipptt,
Balboa 3096; or Mrs. A. Saari
nen, Balboa 3345
Engineers' Week Plans
Include Picnic Boatrlde
There will be an Engineers'
Week picnic Tuesday aboard the
Craneboat atlas. The trip wiu
0 Kucha you Surgically tttriltt
Mad to May Activity Ant I.
mptie tor up to 4 month la ucl
Inhibit or dntrey ALL type
of germ that fall on or hold to it
Every Saturday at 9:00 P.M.
begin at Diablo dock at 3 p.m
when the bus leaves for Gamooa
The boat will depart Gamboa at
4. It will proceeded from Gam
boa southbound through Gaillard
fuel and Miraflores Locks, re
turning to Diablo dock about 7.30
or 8 p.m. contact Julian Hearne,
telephone 6-188 for tickets.
The third film in the series which
is being currently presented by
the Curundu Protestant Church will
be shown this evening at 7 p.m
The film for this evening is en
titled "Paul's Return To Jerusa
Everyone is welcome to attend
and take advantage of learning
more about the missionary oi
During the evening service, Rev.
and Mrs. Tom Hash of the Christ
ianman' Service Home will breing
Sunday School for every mem
ber of the family in Bible study
begins at 9:30 followed by the
morning worship service when the
pastor will speak on the topic "Too
Many Defeated-Too Few Victori
ous". The choir will sing under
the direction of Mrs. Harold A
At 6 p.m. the youth will meet
in their groups. All services are
open to the public.
Turn Off TV Set
If Pains Occur.
Brilish Doc Warns
LONDON (irri) A British doc doctor
tor doctor today advised television view viewers
ers viewers to turn off the set if they sud suddenly
denly suddenly feel i sharo oain around
the heart while watching cowboys
Dr. G. a. Rose said the pain
would be "television angina," a
coronary disease caused by
watching exciting TV programs.
Writing in the Brit:h Medical
Journal, Rose no'ed that angina
is a fam'liar ailment marked by
sharp pains in the region of the
heart. Attacks are often trig triggered
gered triggered by emotional excitement or
Rose said he had discovered In
his hospital clinic that cases of
angina were or the increase, and
hat television was to blame.
"Those people who aspire to
mental detachment, even at the
height of the chase in a West West-am
am West-am lis "mav care to tXrtl-
derhat some hundreds of their
fellows are at that very moment
ditching their ches's with one
hand wh'le feeling tor the medi medicine
cine medicine with the other.
"It is the cowboys and their
assailants who most nffen pro pro-vnV.
vnV. pro-vnV. tht Virrl of suffering but
each man to his taste. One. old
8h Army man, for instance, finds
that Field Mirshal Montgomery's
I -ogram gave him a pain in me
cheat; the neck in this case '.s
'' -' f
"'f -i lis;?:;!'
MISS DIANE SCHEIDEGG, daughter of C. V. Scheldegg of
Oatun and the late Mrs. Sue Scheldegg, has been notified that
she has passed the New Jersey state Board Examination for
Nursing and been made a registered .nurse. Now of Summit,
N.J., Miss Scheldegg was graduated from Cristobal High School
in 1955 and was a member of the National Honor Society. She
was active with the Order of Rainbow for Girls in Cristshal
and the Mariners, a branch of the Girl Scouts. The new regis registered
tered registered nurse Is now associated with Overlook Hospital in Sum Summit,
mit, Summit, and is specializing in pediatrics. She is a graduate of the
Mountainside Hospital of Nursing.
Former 15th ND Officer In Charge
Of Construction To Be Honored Here
TOP-FLIGHT Navy Engineer
Cdr. Charles J. Merdinger will be
the principal speaker and honor honored
ed honored guest this week during the Can Canal
al Canal Zone's celebration of Engineers
The director of the Navy's Civ
il Engineering Laboratory at Port
Hueneme, Calif., will speak on the
subject, "Five Thousands Years
One of the Navy's rising stars
in civil engineering, Commander
Merdinger was resident Officer in in-Charge
Charge in-Charge of Contraction for the 15th
Naval District heTe in 1946-47.
He is a Rhodes scholar and ho-
nof 'graduate' of Oxford Universi University
ty University and a 1941 graduate of the Nav
al Academy. He also has studied
at Rensselaer Polytechnic Hinsti Hinsti-tue
tue Hinsti-tue in Troy, N. Y., and at Mar
Commandar Merdinger. who
holds both a doctor's and master's
degree in civil engineeringt will
address the engineers of the Canal
Zone next Saturday at a dinner
party in the Tivoli Guest House.
His talk on "five Thousands
Years of Engineering" is taken
from a lifetime of research and
travel around the world seekinz
to trace the records and pnysical
evidence of engineering.
The wealth of information he has
collected has earned him distinc
tion in the field of letters and his
Engineers; Week will be cele celebrated
brated celebrated in the Canal Zone through
Navy committee members for
the Week include Capt. Ernest S
Bathke, district civil engineer, and
Lt. Cdr. Charles T. Fontaine of
the Industrial Manager's Office,
who is president of the local post
of tne bociety of American Milila
for your vacation
wtrsd kv IMIa-Reree
Fo information and reservations,
consult vour travel agent or
TACA IHTIRNATIONAl AIRUNIS
B St., 1 il Cangrejo
Cdr. Charles J. Merdinger
TO DETAIL EMIGRATION
CAIRO (UPI) Arab League
Secretary General Abdul Hossouna
will present a detailed memo memorandum
randum memorandum on emigration of Jews to
Israel during the league's March
2 council meet'ns. the newspaper
Al Ahram said yesterday.
if a lny Uvr ouiu you to auffar
irom lndlgMtloa, S". Hoartburn, eon eon-ilitoa.
ilitoa. eon-ilitoa. hMdachot, bid brwth, dt dt-ib,
ib, dt-ib, bttlouantn and tkln bltmlihos,
Mt Hlswn from your chamlit today.
Hl(!sn la a nal tonle to th liver and
kntMtlaaa, Qtt Hlgal'n at drugitort.
n ifw twiter the moH exclusive
dres shops, theaters, raitaurartri,
cabarets end the best known night clubs.
A S aifhn t the Mel
It 6 breakfast
it 4 luncli ana dlaMft
if Mar f Maaic Cky
ft rrantportatioo from
and U til alraart
I 1 V t
r 1 1
HI j it Ji Y "v $
Ci'- 'jr. " &
p.n ..j rw aw
for the Gulf Petroleum, 8. A. company occupied the agenda at the recent District Sales
Meeting held at the Hotel El Panama Hilton. Participating In the conference-were; execn execn-ii
ii execn-ii wm wh tvm rnt Rica, ami Panama enmninles. Shown from left to right, seated
are: J. H. L. CecU, Credit Manager; J. A. Hat trick, District Manager 'for Panama; G. N.
Navarrete, Operations Manager; A. N. Gooch, Jr., Vice President; H. Zehner, District Manager
for Costa Rica; E. A. Wagner, Manager Office and Accounting; A. Aleman, Resident Manager
for Panama: and standing, from left to rtgm: r. wontaner, ouperiatenoei, diuu .nu.
nal; C. Denis, Resident Manager for Balboa; FV Magdaleno, Resident Manager for Colon;
D. F. Harris, District Sales Manager; J. J. Be:endoagne, Administrative Assistant; JE. JidaL
Sales Manager, Costa Rica; Mr. M. J. Dawson, Special Representative, Retail; and I Castro,
Operations Manager, costa Bica.
Whirring Univac Machine Minds The Store
To Supply Marine Corps Units Post Haste
ALBANY. Ga. (UPD- A 33 Jl-2
ton rock crusher ordered by a fleet
unit, on active duty was plucKed
from a Marine Corps "storage bin
this week, the first item handled
by the famed fighting force s new
electronic storexeeper system.
It just as easily could have been
a cake of barber's scap.
The corps formally dedicated a
coast-to-coast web of computer bys
terns designed to. keep pace with
the supply demands of nuclear and
missile warfare. Leathernecks at
the corps supply center here talk
about "supporting the customer"
just like any private businessman
engaged in a huge wholesale enter enter-pise.
pise. enter-pise. The supply center is big busi business.
ness. business. It handles up to 7,000 trans transactions
actions transactions a day for all active and
reserve Marine units in an area
called the "Eastern complex."
This territory encompasses all of
the United Statei from a line at
El Paso Tex,, to the Canadian
border eastward. A sister instal instal-the
the instal-the rest of the Marine Units,
lation at Rarstow, Calif., supplies
Master control lor the two cen-
Little Girl's Heart
Gels Battery Assist
LONDON (UPI) Britsh doc doctors
tors doctors succeeded in keeong a I-
year-old girl's heart beating for
11 days with an electric, battery.
the medical journal lncec saia
The girl now is "very well and
the Lancet said. The operation
was performed 10 weeks ago in
Guy's Hospital by Sir Russell
Brock and l?r. Donald Ross.
The child as said to have been
born with a half-inch wide hole in
the wall separating the lower
chambers of the heart. To "darn"
the cavity, the doctors diverted
blood throush a robot pumping
machine, thee stopped the heart
for 28 minutes, wnen tne surgery
was completed the blood was al allowed
lowed allowed to flow back through the
But the chdd'i neap ma not
nick uo the reeular beat. The
surgeons applied the leads from
an electric mechanism to tne Dare
heart hoping to shock it back to
For five minutes, the heart ap ap-oeared
oeared ap-oeared to be all riflht. but soon
it was clear the beat was out oi
control. The aurgeons quickly fin
ished the operation and left tne
htart beating for 11 days with an
electric device built by hospital
scientist Reginald George. Later
the heartbeat became normal.
Actor, War Veteran
In Elevator Shalt
NEW YORK (UPI) -Actor Pat
Hingle, who played the part of
Job in the current uroaaway suc success
cess success "J.B.", had a I nger torn off
and was injured critically Today
when he fell nearly three stories
to the bottom of an elevator shaft
in his apartment building.
Hingle, 35, wtro went tnrougn
seven Pacific invasions without a
scratch during World War 11, had
tried to climb out of the elevator
when it became lodged, between
the second and third floors as tie
was en his way to his seventh seventh-ftoor
ftoor seventh-ftoor apartment at 8:!30 a.m..
Edward ncuee, operator oi we
elevator, said the husky six-footer
apparently was thrown into tne
shaft whan his coat eaucht on
something as h,.trje4te jump to
the second floor.' -Vv T
He was r.akea to Knickerbocker
Hospital where attendants said he
was in critical tcohdlUM' with l
head Injury, fractured -wrist, in
jured hand and possible internal
Police laid the little finger of
his left hand was 'torn off wnen
he grabbed at the bottom of the
elevator as he feu.
McGee'e Calls for help brought
policemen who lifted Hingle from
the bottom of the shaft four feet
below ground level, ( , ?
uIm distrihn Hon and nromotlonal plans for the year 1951
ters is the corps' inventory con control
trol control point in Philadelphia. All three
are hooked together through a U U-nivac
nivac U-nivac system that has reduced the
time required to make out the
paperwork on a given item from
as much as 10 days to less than
A basic objective of the electro electronic
nic electronic network is to increase the com combat
bat combat "staying power" of the corps
by making certain the Marines
have everything they need when
they need it. Formen methos of
inventory control and requisiiing
supplies had been outmoded by
the increasingly complex demands
of the fighting man defined in
terms ot a today's possible war.
xne supply center, Duys stores.
maintains, repiirs and distributes
virtually everything a marine
neeis except fresh food, ammuni ammunition
tion ammunition and aviation maierial. Leath
ernecks afloat in the Atlantic and
in the European, Mediterranean
andMideast get their supplies
through the eastern complex. A
Marine who rips his jacket on ma
neuva's in North Carolinaor on a
nail sticking out of an English .gar .garden
den .garden fence will get a replacement
through the center. He can get a
eo-ton tank, too.
It's quite a "department store
The center has covered and open
storage space Which could accom
modate 258 football games played
at the same time. It sprawls over
a 3,700 acre tract that was ovar ovar-grown
grown ovar-grown with waist-high weeds, pe
can groves and a shrubbery nur
sery as recently as 1952. 1
one of the first supply items
requisitioned was a snake bite
kit for the workers clearing the
site. It was overrun with fat rat rattlesnakes
tlesnakes rattlesnakes basking in the warm
Brig. Gen. William P. Battel!, a
swagger stick straisht career of
ficer commanding the center, push
ed a button before a large group
of civilian and military dignitaries
'Mil" WHiELINO ROMIO
ALESSANDRIA. Italy (UPir
Police today held Govann
ing and abandoning 18 cars in a
month. Pout-- said Pratesi stole
a car every time he wanteds
take his irl friend for a drive.
He then abandoned the auto 'n
the countryside, 'occasionally
stealing and selling the spare tire
to buy gasoline foi the next ride.
to formally dedicate the electronic
Among those attending was Lt.
Gen. Leslie R. Groves Ret., who
headed the Manhattan Project
which -brought forth the first ato
When General Battel! toucned
the button it- put into a motion a
toom full grey metal electro electronic
nic electronic equipment that bengan to whil
and blink eariely while translat translating
ing translating "bits" of information into a
form that a rear-rank Pfc. could
use to start a dozen shoelaces en en-route
route en-route to a Marine unit on; active
The Univac system, digesting in information
formation information in hundredths of a sec second,
ond, second, 'can decide that an item is in
short supply at a stocking point.
It automatically draws up the ne necessary
cessary necessary papers, and directs a ship
ment virtually before the human
mind realizes that the item is in
short supply, The system's "me "memory"
mory" "memory" storage feature makes this
kind of anticipation possible.
If a reserve, unit needs 10 ball ball-pen
pen ball-pen hammers a requisition ifrlfOi
transmitted to Albany either byr7
mail or a transceiver method that
reproduces at the receiving end
in exact from a request card.
When the 10 hammers are shipped
the transcation is recorded on
punch cards and the information
fed into the computer system to
be stored on magnetic tape.
Twice a month, the Albany and
Barstow centers transmit such in information
formation information to the inventory control
point in Philadelphia, permitting
the corps to know at any given
time just how many ball peen
hammers lt has on hand and
When the computer system is
fully developed, the center here
will manage about 250,000 separ separate
ate separate items of Marine equipment
worth approximately $1 billion.
big press coverage
MOSCOW (UPI) Soviet For Foreign
eign Foreign Ministry officials busily lin lined
ed lined up accommodations yesterday
for an influx of foreign corre correspondents
spondents correspondents to cover the visit of
British Prime Minister H a r o 1 d
Macmillan. More than 100 corre correspondents,
spondents, correspondents, most of them British,
were expected to invade the ca capital
pital capital for Macmillan's visit next
week. Absolute uncensored free freedom
dom freedom of communications has been
promised oh all coverage of Mac Macmillan.
millan. Macmillan. nothing finer than our
ClauHase tc Marvin to entertain
and Clarence Martin's Orchestra
from 7 p.m. on the patio
tUUR NEEDS! :
HJNDAY, FEBRUARY 1951
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
(Presented by the Depart
mont el Christian Education f
th Episcopal Church In the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zon, Panama and Celem
- .Your Eveline Bible t, r
ETERNITY IN OUR MINOS
"Ho hath made everything
beautiful in his time: also bo
hath st mo world In th1r heart
so that no man can find out the
that God makoth from the, be beginning
ginning beginning to the end."
t (' i a.
' SLIPPERY PAEVWENTi TOO? -Road sign In Baldwin Park,- Calif, tot letter perfect
i Pr.'n,! r'!6' "'.r" '.! LYY, j unraiiUtk. ,lo..1Hn V,a turned out to tr
DUt does lis JOD weu. it anouia re : vunvc m" r -
incwm effective than a normal -sign. r - -'
Won s Sns Bothering Him
Methodist Bishop Declares
ATLANTA (UPI) "We have not
done our part in helping the church
to fulfill its mission if we have
not confronted man with God,' a
San Francisco Methodist bisnop
staid here today.
"The rest of the missio-. rises
or falls in relationship to the suc success
cess success achieved in; worship," Bish Bishop
op Bishop Donald H. Tippett told the
auadrennial Southeastern Metho Metho-ist
ist Metho-ist Convocation here.
Bishon Tinoett said, "Modern
man' may not be bothering too
much about sins, but tin alarming
increase of successful and pros prosperous
perous prosperous psychiatrists can be ex explained
plained explained in part, at least, by the
fact that his sins are bothering
Dr. Hurst B. Anderson, presi
dent of American University
Washington, D.C., told the gath gathering,
ering, gathering, "Somehow the American
education institutions devoted to
the spiritual values of our Chris Christian
tian Christian culture must be strengthen strengthened."
ed." strengthened." He said this "means increased
support for the church related
colleges of America."
A Negro bishop called for "in
dividuals of one race to get to
know, on the higher levels, people
of higher racial groups."
Bishop Willis J. King of New
Orleans said the "Christian ap approach"
proach" approach" to the racial problem
should bt "4he concern of all
Christians whatever their racial
or national origin, and not the
responsibility of any one group as
over against the other."
He' laid' th Methddist "church.
which has the largest number of
jxegro members of any predom
inantlv white Protestant demnm
ination in the nation, is presented
with a challege in the situation.
"Let individuals of one race iet
to know; on the higher levels, peo-,
pie of other racial groups," ,ie
saia. in most cases, Ji win de develop
velop develop that the differences that se separate
parate separate us are much less than the
interests that unite us."
Dr. J. Wallace Hamilton, pastor
of the Pasadena Communitv
Church, St. Petersburg Fla.. said
"a good case could be made for
the proposition tnat Christianity is
suffering most from its successes."
1$ Mystery Topper
Agatha Christie the author el
the forthcoming Theatre Guild
play, "The Mousetrap," is one of
the most successful mystery writ writers
ers writers of all time.
In addition to numerous short
stories and a respectable number
of plays, she is the author of more
than 60 mystery novels, which have
old in their various editions in
the English language alone the as astonishing
tonishing astonishing total of some 25,000,000
Born Agatha Miller in Torquay,
England, Miss Christie i of Ame American
rican American descent on her father's side.
Although she is the author of
many other hit plays, including the
famous "Witness for the Prose Prosecution,"
cution," Prosecution," her most successful play
it "The Mousetrao." It has alrea
dy smashed the all-time long-run
record for the. English stage,, set
u .we eany years ox uus century
by the. musical "Chu Chin Chow
with a run of 2,231 performances.
' "The Mousetrap" has passed the
2,500 mark and is now gunning for
the American record of 8,224 pet pet-,
, pet-, foraanees held by "life With Fa Father."
Residents "of Panama and the-
Canai Zone will nave the opportu opportunity
nity opportunity to see this record-smashing
mystery olav when the Theatre
. Guild opens a six-night run on
March 9 under the direction ot
Mrs. Gene,. Simpson.
, :':- ;5 .:;
iaiy On The.ftudg
NEW YORK fUPIV- A four-
met meal on a slim budget might
, featurt broiled, marinated, chic
. Place i broiler -fryers, quarter
v, ed. in shallow nan.. Pour over m
rinade msda of 1 cub salad nil.
1-3 cup vinegar, 1-2 teaspoon each
dry. mustard and eanrika. 1 lea-
i oooo' each aalt. and monosodiuin
glutamte, 14 ; teaspoon tabasco
v end 1 crashed garlic clove. Chill
,' at least 2 hours, turning chicken
once dr twice. -Remove from matt
, tade, place i skin side, down won
broiler, rack -about inches from
heat source. Broil IS minutes, bast
lng often with marinade. Turn,
broil 15 minutes more. Y or until
. chkken is tender, continuing to
''Christianity, has grown faster
than Christians and has come deep
er into the world s we than, we
have realized, Dr. Hamilton said
' "The urgency is upon us, not to
get back to Chris but to catch up
with him stretch -our miiids,
widen our thoughts."
.. Sauce for Chicken
...... s. '
kv.vi vnnir nipn H?re'c in
easy barbecue sauce for chiken
using very utue. on.
, -Put, 1-4 cup prepared mustard
in a 1-cup measure. Add 1-4 cup
Unsulphured molasses and stir to
blend.. Add 1-4 cup lemon iuice 2
tablespoons each salad oil and
Worcestershire sauce, 1 teaspoon
tabasco and 1-2 teasooon each sal'
and' monosodium glutamate. Mix
well. This makes enough sauce for
Z broiler-fryers serving 4 persons.
To Get New Lease On Life
NEW YORK (UPl)-The kibit kibitzer
zer kibitzer that much maligned ndi ndi-vidual
vidual ndi-vidual who always knows the card
you should. ha vt played is about
to get a new lease on life.
"He's aboii to change his sta
tus from gazing pest to paying
guest," said John B. Powers, ex executive
ecutive executive secretary of the Assn. of
American Pl.ying Card Manufacturers.
"And it's all due to the modern
magic of the television camera,
wmcn has just proved 'bat bridge
and other card games can be ex exciting
citing exciting spectator sports."
The prorf, according to Powers,
came last week end when a New
York television station poked ts
Kintang cameras over thevshoul
ders of U,S. and Talian,
experts playing in the fina
of the Internal nal Bridge
nament.? .-. .-. .:;!i,,..v
COULD VIEW HANDS
The players were enclosed in a
g 1 a a s e d in, soundproof booth
where they :ould also be seen by
the nearly 500 spectators who
crowded the room in a New York
The hands they were playing
were shown on a nine-too'-square
electronic board called a "bridge "bridge-arama."
arama." "bridge-arama." .The players, of course,
had to sweat it out without the
help of electronics. They couldn't
see the board. r
But as each card was played in
(he booth, a light blinked behind
the appropriate card on the elec
tronic board, then went dark as
the trick was completed.
"just like specta'ors at any
other snorts event, the kibitzers
were free to cheer, boo and shcut
when they felt like at," Powers
"But this was on time when
he kibitzers could not bother the
players with their free dvice.
The players were safely quaran
tined behind soundproof glass
walls I ke 10 many people-sized
are named after
German bird, the kiebitz. The
bird is no fid, for both its curiosity
andf tne way, it protects' his eggs.
The kieb'tz flaps its winds in
the face of an egg-hunter, annoy annoying
ing annoying him greatly Powers said the
Germane coined, the word "kibit "kibitzer"
zer" "kibitzer" years ago when :t became
apparent that the buttinsky sort
of cardplayer or jsneetator and the
kiebitz were act-tlikes.
It takes a lo' of people to kep
the kibitzers at biv the electronic
way. No counting televis'on
crews; 14 spfialWi pitched in at
the international championship
How many deep meditations this
verse evokes! The revised stand
ard ve-sion of the' Bible makes
an important and correct change
in the wording. Where the King
James version reads he nam set
the world in their beart.." the RSV
"he hath put eternity into man's
mind, so that he cannot find out
what God has done from the be
ginning to the end.",
Man's world is beautiful in it
self, because God has made it so.
But because God has put eternity
into man's mind, has sdven man
the intuition of things unseen and
eternal, man cannot be content
with this present world as though
it were all-sufficient. We are baf baffled
fled baffled and intrigued by the mystery
01 our existence Because we are
sure that we do not see everything
with cur mortal eyes. There' is
more than we can see. Where is
it? What is it?
Jesus says. "He that hath seen
the Father." Jesus is for thtf
Christian, eternity in time. He
is the answer that God has given
to us to solve the riddle of the
life of the spirit. The oniv
complete satisfaction thst we
can find in our quest for the an answer,
swer, answer, to the riddle of life is to be
found in a faithful surrender to Je Jesus
sus Jesus Christ and His life in the
Could Save Lives
FORT WORTH, Tex. (UPI) (UPI)-Joe
Joe (UPI)-Joe Greenwood has made a
"ssfety post" out of a p'ckle jar,
an inner tube, a fishing pole and
a piece of rope which he thinks
would save hundreds of persons
Greenwool, assistant safety di director
rector director of the Fort Worth Red
Gross, concocted the "safety post"
especially for farms, where there
r nond 80 000 o Texas alone
but no life guards.
Uj4;M::rttymim't cost most
farmers f s cen- to assemble the
post, which also includes a wood wooden
en wooden pole that can be set up in the
ground at a pond, or in a bucket
it a swim ning pool.
1 The top of the pickle Jar i
ni-n to '.he post. In it aire, in in-nailed
nailed in-nailed to the -post. In, It are in in-struct'ons
struct'ons in-struct'ons on how to save s
"rwn? wrnn. how to give ar artificial
tificial artificial respiration and how to con con-tr
tr con-tr th nearest sheriff's office,
police department or f're department.
"The Pan American Record Show"
ftWti . . i i i ..A ..... a a...a.a".J. a.a a.a.a.a ..... XiajX',&V
t l- a O y. i"..a afal. Ca laMftka aaaA -a. .X t Vi 4 JL" -V J y ,, & t.
MEMBERS of the 4th Gun Battalion, 517th Artillery take an M-8 Track downstream during Track Drivers School. Kiiiil
here are WO William Santiago, Sp-4 Oscar Silva and Sp-4 Claxenct Hill. (U.8. ilnny Photo) ;
8 Tivoli Ave.
. isak. ar o. in bp is i m
' I trt
" K ,tlf
' ' kC" hit
TIVOLI TRAVEL CARAVAN
"A MUSICAL TRAVELOGUE" DAILY MONDAY THRU SATURDAY
6 P.M. with Davt Constablt as narrator
Your Community Network HOG
to SMOOWBR MIVH6
fo, LONGER WITIHG j
tW INSTANJ SURTim
choose the Pstket Mull Bsllpolnt
Sound the clock, round tht world . more and
mora people are enjoying the writing pleasure of
the new Parker T-Ball Ballpoint. That it because
the Parker T-Ball is the ballpoint with the exclu exclusive
sive exclusive textured, porous ball! Textured to grip the
paper, to write a smooth, unbroken line . even
through grease spots and hand prints where ordi ordinary
nary ordinary solid balls fail completely.The ink flows into,
as well as around, Parker's porous ball, producing
a cleaner, darker, always-uniform writing lint.
Economical, too...itf giant-aiaa
cartridge writes up to Ivetiam
lofigar than ordinary refills.
A PRODUCT OF
THE PARKER PIN COMPANY
1 1 !;-
t V... I- i I .... . .?a , ,, aW ,;
'. ,i if '.;
: '. ''t4i4.:. ,' U
pAtot'S fxciosrvi poious nil
Outtf aurfaea is UiW4 grip paper
irmly yet geatly. Tkeusaats at tiny
aeetiai sails are ll4 itk lak to saw
smeetk, iiaiferm. wrttlag.
nasie. serves ... -
f AGE SIX
fHK SUNDAY AMERICAN
's Return To
NY Garden Should Cause Befter firgnfs
IFor Yanks' Brass, Off
I Another Way To Say
By JIMMY BRESL1N
NEW YORK (NEA) It wai
a little after nine p.m. and New
7rk's Fifth Avenue was empij
ajept for a couple of people
looking in Tiffany's window.
George Weiss, the Yankee gen general
eral general manager, said good nigh I to
tthe watchman in hie aiding
and heaaed ior his home in New
Only", a little while before
that, Itfike Rendine and Jimmy
Gleason walked out of the ticket
GREAT WEEK END RELEASE!
"N. Mil I H
mm 1 I 1 1
tY1SEVEN ARTS PRODUCTIONS
Bastf on i story by
DUEL IN APACHE
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CHOOSE THE RISE THAT'S
offices at Yankee Sladium atlr
a day spent juggling season box boxes
es boxes which had bee- ordered.'.
A" 'i a the same time, Jackie
Farrell, from the Yankee pub public
lic public relations department, took
the last drag on his cigarette
before gatting up and starting
his duties as toastmaster of -a
hip nipht srhnol alumni banauet
I at the Waldorf Astoria. He re re-j
j re-j garded every one of the 1,100
guests as potential ticket buyers.
This it how the New York
CLAW NCI HtttNE
. mil MAINWAfimG
I kW. I AUDIE
Afc eddie Patricia
T IV O L I
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The Defient One
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RIGHT FOR YOU AND ENJOY
Yankees spend a winter. If any anything,
thing, anything, they tell you. there is
more work to be done during
these months than when Casey
Stengel brings his club north
and starts heading for another
World Series with them.
In baseball, much is made of
the fact that pennants are won
in the winter, with trades and
decisions to move up rookies
and the like. But the Yankees
are the only outfit which seems
to pay more than lip service to
While Mickey Mantle was busy
.with a bowling alley In Dalhs
and Whitey Ford learned the
stock brokeiage business, the
New York front office was a bu-i
sy, 10-hour-a-day place all win
ter. Their worries were as much
about 1965 as the 1959 season.
"The only vay to get a team
is to find one. Weiss maintains.
"And to find tne you have to
worV. Over a lonp period of
years, too. And work steadily."
On F b. 19, the first trickle of
athletes will report to the St.
Petersburg. Fla., training heaa heaa-quarters.
quarters. heaa-quarters. Pitchers amd catchers
are to shape uo first, along with
a few promising recruits. In In-fielder
fielder In-fielder Cletis Boyer, catcher
John Blanchard. outielders De Devon
von Devon Johnson and Gordon Wind Wind-horn
horn Wind-horn are the most talked ot
In most other baseball organi organizations,
zations, organizations, this would signify the
start of a season's work. During
the winter, a few random calls a a-round
round a-round to other teams left the call caller
er caller with the idea you've got to be
lucky to find anybody in authori authority
ty authority arotuid the place.
"He's not in. Nobody's in
right now I can let you talk to
his secretary is the usual.
It is different' with the Yan Yankees.
kees. Yankees. There are, at any given
hour, 20 people in their office
suite. Weiss arrives a 10 a.m. no
matter what time he finished the
A nrss conference is held ev
ery Tuesday and Bob Fischl, o o-ver
ver o-ver corned beef sandwiches, has
something to say.
"Th bst nws I 9t," Jackie
Farrell says, "is when the calen calendar
dar calendar uvi it is nnanine day. In the
off-season I attend about 150 ban banquets.
quets. banquets. I go any place. I get home
5t any hourj but I got to be In the
lace by 11 the next morning. It's
a nlacc of business, not a night
dub. They work around here."
Some time in August this
vear. the next and the one
itwhen the Yankees have their
usual 10 or 12-game le"d. and
arp comfortablv en route to an another
other another mo"v-makin? World Series,
people will wonder why.
with Sal Mineo
and Susan Kohner
THE BEAST OF
with Gerald Milton
and Greta Thyseen
it 1 iif
A REAL 24-HOUR SHAVE
By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEW YORK, (NEA) Jack E.
Leonard, the comedian, got on
Cus D'Amato and Fiord Patter
son at a luncheon. "You remem
ber Patterson,'' he told the crowd
"He'i. the ex-fiehter."
Patterson, embarrassed,' put a
handkerchief over Jus mouth. Leo
naird asked D'Amato to take a
bow. "This manager," he said.
"The only manager alive who
can make a challenger out of a
The rest of D'Amato's stable
has been in a similar situation
Middleweight Jose Torres who
could be a real good one has
shown only at the St. Nicholas a
rena and a little club called bun
nyside Garden. The others, Joe
Shaw, a welterweight, and Harry
Smith, a lightweight, aire seen
by nobody except those who hang
around D'Amato's downtown gym gymnasium,
nasium, gymnasium, v
THERE IS, HOWEVER, A
strong chance that boxing in New
York and the brand seen in the
nation's living rooms Friday
nights will open up considera considerably
bly considerably the minute a federal judge o o-kays
kays o-kays documents giving control of
Madison Square Garden to the
This will mean that Jim N or orris,
ris, orris, Truman Gibson and the In International
ternational International Boxing Club, D'Ama D'Amato's
to's D'Amato's enemies, are out of the pic picture.
ture. picture. Then Jackie Barrett, the Gar Garden,
den, Garden, matchmaker, is going to put
on his jacket and walk across to
D'Amato's Broadway apartment
and see what can be done about
getting Patterson, Tonres and
company into action.
Barrett is little known to most,
but he has been quietly as it
turns out, rather brightly saying
friendly with Cus. He now feels
confident D'Amato will at teas
talk with him about matches.
Patterson or Torres showing in
the Garden, and on TV, wouldi
do a lot far boxing. It would force,
the Wednesday night Chicago
IBC crowd to come up with Det Det-ter
ter Det-ter matches. Over the years they
have put on some of the poorest
fight cards ever seen.
It would still, be televised box
ing, but it at least would be com competition.
petition. competition. Which was the whole -1-dea
of the Supreme Court ruling
against the IBC.
IT CAN'T HAPPEN TOO SOON,
enner. cecause mings are so
bad the best fight seen in New
York in twoJyeairs has just been
viewed from the side window of
Teddy. Brenner'sVSt. Nicholas A A-rena
rena A-rena office on Ejgllth Avenue.
"Look at this," Ernit Braca
said, pointing out the window.
uown on aist steet two cars
were parked in the middle of the
street. A big, roughly-dressed guy
took his watch oft and handed ii
to a guy standing on th corner
A little blond guy got out of the
other car, carefully removed his
ring and a jacket and gav it to
me same omooKer.
"They are gonna go all the
way," Braca said,
THEN WITH TRAFFIC STOP
PED up for a block, they closed
ground and went at it. The bis
guy threw wicked-looking right
hands. The little guy faked' and
threw a left shift at the big guy.
He was suckeired into throwing a
ngm ieaa. xne mine guy hit him
with a hook, broueht ud a rie'ht..
pushed his man away the Dig
guy aimost cavea in and gave
him the shift again. Another hook
and the big guy started down, re recovered,
covered, recovered, then stuck out his hand
to snake. He had enough.
"I haven't seen a fighter shift
like that in years," Irving Cohen,
Who works with Brenner, marvel-
By this time Braca was down
on the street, pulling on his over
coat, me winner had pulled his
car up to a grocery store Half Halfway
way Halfway down the block. Ernie trail trailed
ed trailed him.
He found him in the store, put putting
ting putting on a white apron and feady
"He cursed at me," the little
guy said. "Nobody, curses at me."
"How old are you?" Ernie ask asked.
ed. asked. "I'm 38."
Braca shook his head. Too old.
"My," the little guy said, "if
you see Sammy Cherin, the train trainer,
er, trainer, tell him you seen Frankie.
. .Frankie from UirUm u.
knows me. I boxed four rounders
mr mm a long time ago."
"See," Ernie was saying later.
a guy that used to be a four-
rouna ngnter still can do more in
sireci msn anyining we got in
we ring today. This business has
lEW YORK (NEA) Sta
tistics usually induce slumber
quicker than a 1939 movie on tel television.
evision. television. But a look at National IRaskot-
ball Association tabulations shows
wuy cosuies coniena it is impos impossible
sible impossible to defend against the Cel Celtics.
tics. Celtics. Of the top 15 scorers in the
professional league, four are Cel Celtics.
tics. Celtics. Bob Cousy, Bill Sharman,
Bill Russell and Tom Heinsohn
the heart of the Boston outfit outfit-average
average outfit-average better than 16 points a
game. Sharman, who has a re remarkable
markable remarkable foul shooting percent percent-ape
ape percent-ape of .935, averaget 20 point.
. The, Celtics do it with a bal
anced attack. Cousy and Shar Sharman
man Sharman score primarily from out outside
side outside or on fast breaks. Riiffoell
CeH hi underneath, TMmmhn
se mrfst of frorrf'the' side,
corner and underneatL
Ramoncito Arias, Hector Hicks
Clash Tonight At La Macarena
World flyweight contender Ve Venezuelan
nezuelan Venezuelan Ramoncito Arias was
ready today for his Isthmian de debut
but debut against leading Panama ban
tamweight aspirant Hector Hicks
tonight in a ten-rounder at tne
Macarena bullring in San Fraa Fraa-cisco
cisco Fraa-cisco de la Caleta.
Arias, whose handlers are neg negotiating
otiating negotiating for a return match with
world 112-pound champ Ageniine
Pascual Perez, dropped a deci decision
sion decision to Perez last year in the
pair's only meeting.
Th visitor, who may givo away
up to fiva pounds to his hoavi hoavi-or
or hoavi-or rival, expects to mkt oo oo-two
two oo-two on 112 to 114 pounds for to tonight's
night's tonight's bout. Hicks has grod
to com in at 1U pounds, but it
has boon rportd that ho is
having difficulty paring down.
Many obrvrs boliovo ho
will actually tip th seal at a a-round
round a-round 117 pounds.
Fight fans anticipate a battle
royal between the two boys be because
cause because they are renowned for their
Doubles Invitational TenniS
Tourney Begins Tomorrow
Headquarters, Caribben Air
Command, announced today '.hat
the first Doubles Invitational Ten
nis Tournament will be held at the
main tennis court on Albrook Air
Fcrce Base tomorrow, commenc
ing at a a.m.
The tournament which is being
sponsored by Albrook AFB, will
feature- participants from local
military bases, the Canal 4one
community, aim the Republic of
All players in the tournament
were selected by the Tournament
Committee and placed in the tour tournament
nament tournament as balanced doubles,' giv
ing each entry an equal oporiu-
nity to win.
Lieutenant Peyton C. McFarland
project officer for the tournament,
announced that the opening round
consisting of five matches, (best
two out of three sets), will be
played on Monday. Two matches
will be played at 8 a.m.; two
matches at 9 a.m.; and one at
The opening matches for tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow are announced as follows:
Marshall Tompson, in
"The Terror Beyond Space"!
- and -Richard
"Curse of the Faceless Man"
INGRID BERGMAN, CURT JURGENS, ROBERT DONAT, IN
"THE INN OF THE SIXTH HAPPINESS"
Opens Wednesday at The BELLA VISTA
r- hPw I Cv u :
t' i fSVa 'X? wA k s
I .v'a .f !,
Ktft. SU 1 InMt 4mmt, i ,, ,.. ,iir-- J '
The human drama "of one
mahee, violence and myitlcism In Buddy Adler'a CInemaSoope. De Luxe Color production of THE INN OF THE SIXTH HAPPINESS,
a JOth Century-Fox presentation coming Wednesday to the Bella Vista Theatre. With ail International 'starring cast, capped by
Ingrld Bergman, Curt Jurgens and the late Robert Donat, It Is the largest film ever produced in England.. -,i ; ivsy,
Directed by Mark Robson, ,of Peyton Place fame, the picture tells the story of Gladys Ayrward, an English woman who travel-
ed to China, alone and without friends br 'itntside help, at Its most turbulent modern period to Work 'as a missionary: ?tw: ,ww
ioia m me spiruuai, atuicateu ana exciting terms as niu Ayiwaru iiveo n, tat turn casta aiiss
two-fisted sotrappiness and' the a a-bility
bility a-bility -to -both dish it and take it.
Hicks, in -his only setback- suf suffered
fered suffered as a pro, suffered a close
decision loss to former bantaiu bantaiu-weight
weight bantaiu-weight king Melvin Bourne in his
last appearance about two "months
ago. :. .iTf
The 17-year-old youth is consi considered
dered considered in. many quarters as Pana Panama's
ma's Panama's next 118-pound champ.: He
plans to challenge Pdwin, Sykes
soon for the crown.- "
Arias, 22 years old, is Venezue
la's most popular fighter and has
ambitions of beating Perez to be become
come become Venezuela's -first world
Spacial bus srvic will b
providod : fans' 'from th Pana Panama
ma Panama .Railroad : station from 1
p.m. and th srvie wil comi comi-nu
nu comi-nu Jong. aftr th fourV- bout
card it 0vr. fY
Prices are $1.50, general ad admission;
mission; admission; $4, general ringside; $5.
reserved ringside; and children,
First match First tf
8 a.m. r- William Hele, Sr. from
Balboa,-Mrs. Connie Ball from
Balboa vs Robert A. Oleeri from
Fort Kobbe, Jules Miller from Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. First Match Second St
Dan Daniels from Balboa, BUI
Schofield from Balboa -vs A-1C Ro Robert
bert Robert Kahhe from Albrdok, A-2C
John A. Redmond from Albrook.
Second Match First St
9 a.m. Richaird A. Pihcus from
Balboa. Julio Pinllla. Ch. from Pa
nama vs Capt. Robert Gilliam
from Fort Kobbe, Lt. Howard
from Fort Kobbe.
Second Match Second Sot
R. C. Tomanelli from Panama
Mrs. R. C. Tomanelli. from Pa
nama vs Robert Graham fronvBal
boa, William Hele, Jr. from Bal
Third Match One St
9:30 a.m. Webb Hearn from
Lt. JG Robert Nesbitt from Na'
vy vs Deao M, J. Peterson IromJj
T1.1U.. t P
Commander R. Sexton from Na Navy
vy Navy Lt. McFarland stated that the
schedule of the coming weeks
matches would-be announced to
morrow. Finals of the tournament
will be Saturday morning, Feb. 28.
Trophies will be presented to
winners and runner-ups in the win winners
ners winners bracket, and winners of the
consolation flight, at a lunchebn
at Albrook's Officer's Club on Sa Saturday.
turday. Saturday. The public is invited to attend
courageous woman Mayed against
Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT
Service Center Theaters i- TODAY!
JOHN WAYNF IANFT I
: U.S.AI3 FORCE
"MVCnJrTtN' NUIRX HWSCOMID
COCa SOLO ir Robert Wagner Dana Wynter
2:30 7:00 "IN LOVE AND WAR" -
In Cinemascope & Color
DIABLO HTS. Glenn Ford Red Buttons
2:30 7:00 "IMITATION GENERAL
G A M B O A Natalie Wood Dene Kelly.
7:00 "MAJORIE MORNINGSTAR"
G A T V N Jerry Lewis'- David Wayne
2:30 7:00 "THE SAD SACK"
. ' m Vista Vision
MARGARITA ir Gene Barry Angle DJckinsftn
2:30 7:00" Nat "KlnC Cole
- "CHINA GATK" In Cinemascope
PARAISO 'ir Lana Turner Barry Sullivan ;
7:00 "ANOTHER TIME, ANOTHER PLACE'
CAMP BIERD SUNDAY MATINEE
In Cinemascope & Color
7:00 Cornel Wilde
In Vista Visl6n and Color
830 Jk&. Panama
' lush emtbarbarliT OrU
;1:45 4:00 6:15 tM
1 1 S j
Anna Magnanl -t- Anthony Quinn :
"WILD IS THE WIND"
1090 Jto. fattn
oergmaa la ihia real-life role
mt IM. k A w r
nrv nn r
ay s Jtiacing lara
r,.; -. H. .:'.t
Clash In 750 Mile Race
An even dozen second series importes horses will
match strides this afternoon in the $7&0 one mile Ra Ra-mn
mn Ra-mn .Anas Handicap at the President Remon rate
track- ; r
. ?fbV.peialtnt U -VMMi W
W honor, of visiting, -world JJ.
weight contender Rarion .Arias of
Venezuela'; who, tackles- isihirilaD
bantamweight sensatiotf H M M.r
Hicks in a. 114-pound, match-' ta.
uight at. toe Macarena Tjllnng
to San Francisco dt la Caleta..",
(It hag also been reported ; that
Arias is v donating i trophy, that
hit will personally; present to the
owner 'of the winmna racer.
Thi nnrntlv well matched
race could turn out to a thriller,
of the type that developed last
Suplay when Don Xjicho got up
to score in a three-way' photo. Al Alpine
pine Alpine wai second, by. -a -nose while
Horacio wound iio third a bead
Leadine lockey replaces Alejan
dro Ycaia aboard Horacio' while
Aloina will again have Fernando
Alvarez in the saddle. Don Lu Lu-cbo
cbo Lu-cbo was not entered for this race.
Sculptor, which dropped a nose
decision to track championship
candidate "Sift y Ittedio' his last
Race Track Graded Entries
Ucktt r Sr.
the -$7500 Manclsw Ariaf Classie
urhirh a Scheduled tOr Mfrrcn 13-
Constantino, Criticoj and lo b
Will aUempt tp upset Dependable.
Newcomer, Andres Silva will guide
UOpsianuno, reruauuu, Mav
will be aboard; Critico,' Victor Te-
jada on- Lobo and Rubeo Vasquei
will handle Dependable'! rains.,,
yesterday, was a ood day for
th moonshooters. Three solid, out
siders-registered with .the day's
main 'event; which waa won by
Bucalemito, going to one of them.
The- Gabriel Ossa Vicuna owned
four-year-old brown gelded son of
Cimarron u-r uona neia on in ji
harri trtph drive to beat stron-
finishing Coltro by three parts of
a lenrth in the featured $650 seven
furlong dash jfor third series im imported
ported imported racers. Vergniaux wound
The- maiii event was a thriller
from Jttart ta finish. OddS-on mu-
tuel? choice Uazapo. sprinted to
the front soon after the good start
and held the lead turning into the
time out, could make It thU time. (homestretch (after staving of f re re-He
He re-He will again have madcap Ama-joeiated challenges Dy Manuela Pe Pe-do
do Pe-do Credidio in the stirrups H'raia and his entrymate", Guadal-
Also entered for this prjispei:- canai
1st Hee 7Hi Strias lmt. Pgs. Purse $450.00 eol Cleses 1:00
lit RACE OP THI POUBLE Special Race fer Apprentice Rider
1 Licenclido V. Tejadi 105x-Would nay oa
2 La 1 Fama ' H.J Hidalgo ; 7x Knocking at door
it-hdik J. h iJi.i luax Longshoi possibility
4 Corviglia C. Quiros 107x Impressive win last
5 Rutilante D. usrre. Wx Could ham on
Aiom c S. A. Lorltss lOSx Rates fair chance
7-i-LatJio G. Kamok lux Dangerous contender
S Doble Fija C. AGonzs. U7x Has beaten better
(Tony C. Delgado 105x Refuses at s.art
10-i(Tinel; ' C. Chong 99x -Could go all the way
2nd Race 5th Serte Imp. 7 Purse $500.00 Peel Closes 1:30
it RACE OP THE DOUBLE
1 Manandogua B. Baeza 115 Loves runnerup spQt
2 Matriculado H. 'Hidalgo 103 Early speed only
3-iiunsque G. Milord 1X3 Better this week
4 Madame Cucu J.P. Diaz 97 Would surprise
5 Fiellro J. Talavera 110 Nothing in months.
6 Pangal B. guirr 110 Has- good workouts
7 Roma ;. A. Alfaro 108 No. 1 contender
8 Introduc.ion A. Credxlio 115 -Could score again
fl-Towns WaU S. Carvajal'108 -Good recent rac
' rr f I 'Try o -frf" t I
pjv 1 w 1 4 - If U I it I
11 I " X s VA.
3rd Aace "D" Natives r Pi. Purie $400.00 1 Peel Cteses 3:00
2 Linda Susy
; 4 Yosikito
' B. Aguirre 108 Early- speed only
V: Tejada 107x Hard to beat here
A. Lorless 105x Not good enough
J. Talavera' 115 Seems class of field
B. Baeza 115 Jockey may decide
4th Race "E" Natives i
Pgs. Purse $375.00
Pool Closes 2:30
tive thriller are Michaux. Mou
chtr.Playboy, Bright Spur, King's
Park, Ionia's. Pet, Sculptor, AM AM-na,
na, AM-na, As You Like Her, Rosita Ma Maria
ria Maria and Al Justo. Playboy, Ionia's.
Pet and Al Justo are all rinneri
of their last outing.
Four of the track'! best facers
will battle-it' out in the seconda
ry attraction a sevn furlong
51.000 sonnt for first sen im
ported thoroughbreds. Dependable
mil get another tuneup race tor
NCAA Adds 5 Teams
To College Division
Of Cage Tournament
NEW YORK (UPD The NCAA
adde fivftiteami-jtp, the field! fori
dav.' tJoos'feSto 10 the number of
ciuos .lineu' up ,iot uic .-iriu
The Isfest -teams, named lor the
ler colleiret weref Ab iene Chns.
tian ot ffexas (16-5), Chaniioman
of California (20-2), .Southern IU1 IU1-nois
nois IU1-nois (13-9),. Wartburg .ofj Iowt
(16-4) and Wheaton of Illinois
(17-3).-They? received "at-large"
Th. 'rt m : talwted earlier this
week were Belroon. Abbeyi ;pf.
North Carolina (18-0), EvansvUle
of Indiana (13r5), .Centensry. ; jof
Louisiana (11-11), Bow f Michi Michigan
gan Michigan (15-2), and St. Michael's of
Vermont ,(174). St. Michael's was
rutipirup to South Dakota in the
198 tournament. Wheaton ron the
trie in 1957.
will be se
lecd as at-large entranU and 11
will quality auiomaicauy n
1 Silver Girl
2 Golden W.
4 Don Vito
5 Don Grau
A. Ycaza 115 Best early foot
A. Creddio 108 Always dangerous
B. Baeza 108 Last as revealing
G. Milord 108 Would surprise
G. Sanchez 113 Will fight it out
Enteriim the homestretch, -Ga-
zapo. -Bucalemitd, Charicleia. Col-,
tro, Guadalcanal and Vergniaux
were closely bunched buf in the
run to the wire Bucalemito held
on to Couflast Coltrt, vergniaux
wound up a leneth and one-half
behind the two leader-. The rest
of the new hunched cw miw
in th fdl'owing Arder: Gtildllea-
nal; Ch4ri"leia. Gaz. Manuel
Pedraza, Philipipon, Bhider and
Bucalemito return his faithful
backers $2W0 per win ducat and
S7. 80 place. The Bucalemito-Col-
tro one-twn combination returned
$142.80. Other juicy dividends
were Grimilda's $15 straight and
Mauricio's $32.20 to win the day's
best straight dividends: The Mau-
ricio-Cervecero double paid $158
tops, for the da v.
Ruben (Caliche) Vasauez and
Jose Ulloa shared, fop jockey hon hon-flriiwitB
flriiwitB hon-flriiwitB two -vic'l-rles each
5th Race 1st Series Imp. 7 Fss.Puri $1000.00 Pool Closes 3:00
,1 Dependable R. Vasquez 118 Seems best in sprint 3-5
2 Constantino A. Silva 108 Could get up now 3 2
3- Critieo F. Alvarez 104 Better this week 5-2
4Lobo V. Teiada 97x -Would bay off 15-1
4th Race 5th Series Imp. 7 Fas. Purse $500.00 Pool Closes 3:40
1st RACE OP THE DOUBLE -.
FALCON-FLYER CLASH Batter George Dixon of the Army Atlantic Flyers lays down a
bunt aldng the first baae line during a recent game with the Albrook Flyers The catcher Is
John Taylor of Albrook and the umpire is A. Q. Watson. (U.S. Army Photo)
MIAMI -(NEA) As Hills Hillsdale
dale Hillsdale shows, sometimes it's belter
to take your time with a thres-year-old
horse. Hillsdale, owned
by C, W. Smith, a Detroit sports sportsman
man sportsman who also managed middle middleweight
weight middleweight Wilfie Greaves, was not
enterpd in the big Triple Crown
caces last year. i
He came along at the end, win winning
ning winning three stakes, and now has
taken his first three stakes out
ings of this year, including the
$100,000 Santa Anita Maturity.
Most of last year's top three-year-olds
were still trying to
get into condition, after injuries,
while- Hillsdale was taking the
This is not to say the Triple
Crown events are bargain base basement
ment basement stuff. This year the Ken Ken-tucky
tucky Ken-tucky Derby, Preakness and Bei Bei-mont,
mont, Bei-mont, add tip to $400,000 in fresh
money. The Preakness, scheduled
for May 16, is the richest. It's
now worth $150,000. The Belmont,
on June 13, is $125,000, as is the
Derby, slated for May 2.
In 1919, Sir Barton became
the first Triple Crown winner
and his take-home was only $57,
Madison Garden ,.
May Use Pay-TV
For Some Sporfs
NEW YORK (UPD Madison' ',
Square Garden, under new owner-
snip, wui use pay TV for some of
its sports as soon as practicable,
but will go back to promoting its
own Doxrog ror tne nrst time in
more than 21 years.
Those were the most interesting interesting-new
new interesting-new poucies announced after the
first meeting of the Garden .Co
porahon's new board of directors l
which named Harry Markson gen
eral manager of the new boxlmp
setup. r J
Markson has been managing, die
rector of the dissolving Interna-
tional Boxing Club of New Yorx. r
Ned Irish, brand new president ;
of the Garden Corn, snd also pree
ident of its new boxing organiza organization,
tion, organization, disclosed that as formeirSft
ecutive vice-president of the Gsp4 v
den he had become favorably inJJ -terested
in the plans o SkiatroftJ
and Telemeter for pay TV to the
New York area, "certainly within
the next five years.'', 3
He said the new board of oUrecJ!
tors agreed with him that pay TV
to homes and the current. freJ
the same time with various varw
den sports "that they c'ahvWnto!
gether in the same noasBg
If .(at rulna your flrure or males
you ahort of breath nd ndartytra j
jrour health, yen will And It ?, j
lost -walfht with tha naw Hollyo4 I
method Farmod. No draHo dlatft
or azarelia. Aak your dmitora''t
formoda. and atart allmmlng fi onosvf
; FIRST RACE
1 Germanio $6.20, $4. . V(
Geyser 7.20. Vv; I
1Deauville $3.20, $2.80.
Flrat Double: 1 9.6ft 9.6ft-THIRD
THIRD 9.6ft-THIRD RACE
1 .Tanina (excluded from
2 Pancho Lopex P4P, $2,60.
S Tuti Fruti $2.40.
1 Silver Sun $4., $2.60.
2 Tito Pereque $3.20.
1 Jaco $3.20, $2.40.
2 Ranchipur $3.
1 Matirlcio $32.20, $5.20.
2 Festival $6.60.
1 Cervecero $7.20, $2.80.
2 Brote $2.40.
Second Double: $158
1- Grimilda $15, $3.
2 Ramo $2.40.
1 Bucalemito $29,40, $7.80.
2 COltro $4.
1 Cheyenne $9.40, $4.60.
2 Artie Princess $4:40.
. One-Two: $33.20
3 Teddy v
t. Alvarez 10$ Distance handicaps
B. Baeza 115 Ran well in last
A. Credidio 108 Could score here
J. Ulloa 115 Improving steadily
J. Talavera 106 Always dangerous
G. M lord 108 Last was excellent
R. Vasquez 115 Could make it here
7,h Race 3rd Series Imp. 7 Fgt. Purse $450.00 Pool Closes 4:10
2nd RACE OF THE DOUBLE
2 Emily Mary
6 El Agheila
A. Credidio 110 Better chance here
G. Milord 104 Would pay nice odds
A. Lorless 107x Must go much lower
J. Ulloa 112 Could go all the way
J. Talavera 112 Dubious ride in last
V. Tejada 102x Not against these
B. Baeza 112 In fight to finish
8th Race "C" Natives I Fas. Purse $425.00 Peel Closes 4:40
1 Victoria A. Alfaro 106 Early speed only 8-1
a-Chjto G. Sanchez 110 Form indicates 3-2
8 Marcelita B. Aguirre 113 Usually close, up 4-1
4 Ciria A. Gonzales 118 Could score In return .5-2
5 Solito A. Credidio 108 Good recent races- r 1H
6 Tariaria B. Baeza 115 Returns from layoff ,3-1
th Race 2nd Series Imp. S Fsjs. Furs $750.00 Fool Closes SMS
ONE TWO "Ramencite Arias Handicap"
3 Play Boy
5 Bright Spur
6 King's Park
7 Ioniae Pet
10 As You Like H
11 (Rvts'ta M.
12 (Al Justo
S. Hernandez 106 Ran well in last 4-1
G. Ramos 102x Must go much lower 15-1
R. Vasquez 110 Back in best form 5-1
B. Baeza 118 Should maKe u now z-i
A Alfaro 112 Last was poor 10-1
G. Montero 105 Would pay fat odds 25-1
V. Tejada 103X Not good enough .501
A. Cred'dio 110 In fight to finish 5-2
F. Alvarez 113 Enjoying best form 31
J. Tala.115 Favorite rider up i 4-1
A. Silva 108 Can make it here 7-2
0 Bravo 108 Could score again 7 2
Feel Closes 5:40
10th Race 4th Series Imp. 7 FgsiFurto $450.00
1 Maglia A. Ycaza 112 Despite unrealible rider
i-Crews Hill 8. Hernandez 108 Morning glory
3 Aldsr .. .' Vasquez 118 Will fight it out
4 Lady Edn 8. Baeza. 108 Jockey will help
5 Coral G, Sanchez 110 Rates good chance
Empire Cross A. Credidio 106 Could .score here
T Recife V. Castillo 112 : Not against these
8 Now Then J. Talavera 115 Poor recent racees
9 Ch'use A.: Lorless 109x Would pay off
10 Dona Flora B. Aguirre 110 Despite Jockey
: Nt-iS? v
Retreading Gives You..o
New Tire Tread Wear
Firestone Tread Rubber is the same as that used in new tires. With
it you receive tread wear duplicating that which you obtain from
a new Firestone tire.
New Tire Tread Safety
With Firestone Tread Rubber you set
receive from a new Firestone tire,
the same tread safety you
Have your tires Safety-
and a ww tiM qjuWvanlsiQ
an 1 1 .irf.1
1st, 2nd -6th, 7th RACES
J y p i I T A S
; 9th and 11th RACES
K ' '-K '''if i
'til .: t. .1 r .,
4 th and 8th Racei
9th RACE 2nd SERIES IMPORTED 8 FGS.
01&TW0 ; POOL CLOSEs's :1 5-
1. MICHAUX .S. Hernandei ld6
, 2. MOUCHE Qh Ramos 102
2-; 3. PLAY BOY R. Vasquez 110 1
4. HORACIO .. ...B. Baeza 118
: 5. BRIGHT SPUR A. Alfaro 112, t :
1 r 6. KINO'S PARK ..0. Montero 105
sssssss-. I0NIAS PET V. Tejada 103.,
ifrWH VI SCULPTOR.'..'. ....... .'. A,- Credidio no
9; ALPINA F. Alvarez 113
7; 1. AS YOU LIKE HER J. Talavera 115
', ROSITA MARIA A. Silva 108 1
- f 12. AL 4USTO........T... 0. Brayo 108
. .... ...
For the convenience
of our patrons we are
now operating at the
Arena de Colon.
Children Are Not
Allowed At Tie
1 TCI- tt
' '..: i i
ON RACE TRACK
TBB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NZWSPAPF
CIA S S I F I E D
5 ." .-; i:, '. ,V ....
V:- : THIS SPARP ift FftB At
THIS SPACE IS FOR, SALE
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
LEAVE TOUB AD WITH ANE OF OUB AGENTS OB OV9 OPPICES AT 1J-17 "H" 8TKrr, f ANAMA IREBU 9? "Jf H wliS?F Ai
INTERNAL. DE PUBLICACI0NE8-No. J Lottery Pirn gCASA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 O LOL'lF. PHAKMACY 18J La CemHuilla o fABMAClA LOM LOM-BARDO
BARDO LOM-BARDO Mo. 2( "B- Street O MORRISON th of July Ave. A J St. LEWIS SKRVICE-Are. Ttvott q?-""10"
FARHACIA LUX 164 Central Ave. HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fco. de It, Oaa AveNe. 1 'OTO Jr" ZV? ntVn fi f
MACIA VAN DEB J1S 5t Street No. S3 O FARMACIA EL BATURBO Parque Lefeno T Street FARMAOA SASM Via Ponae Ml NOVEDADE ATHI
FOR INFORM ATION TELEPHONE 2-074)
Betide the Bella VtaU Theatre ana at its Branca at tne aunimu super marra aa upua
Foe 02 on if
Vacation in Materia Penniylva Penniylva-nia.
nia. Penniylva-nia. Large dairy farm half
hour fram Gertytburg, four haurs
from N. Y. C. $37.50 a week
adults. Family Rata en request.
Kayo La Farm, Wallaville.
PHILLIPS Ocmmim Cottage
Santa Clara .. Oa P. 91mm Pa Panama
nama Panama B-II77 Cristobal 3-17S.
Faatar cettaaei. between Santa
Clara ana Rio Hat. Naw law
rates. Phone Balboa 1166.
Crr Anil Club. New manage management,
ment, management, tasty dish, well stocked
bar, music, baths, beats, fishing.
Accessible by concrete read. 30
minutes from Panama.
FOR RENT: Modem chalet,
furnished, 2 bedrooms, etc. Cam Cam-go
go Cam-go Alegre, Santuari Nacional.
FOR RENT: Privata three bed bedroom
room bedroom house, Golf Heights. Spa Spacious
cious Spacious fenced grounds. Phone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 4169 or 2870.
: JS Sled Industry
3y df900r0QO Tons
CHICAGO, FEB. (UPI)-JThe
caipacity by 6,900,00 tons last year,
with Chicago, Pittsburgh and the
f Western districts responsioie ior
1 1 two-thirds of the gain, the nation nation-l
l nation-l al metalworking magazine Iron
t Age reported yesterday.
Tho TTatiWyn oliM other eao-
l ltai imiDrAvmn-fenti. cost the Indus-
'try $1,200,000,000, according to
' American Iron and Steel Iasti-
I ,l VI VI BUU r
i vatmn,r W nw eamoment to
i more than 11 winon aouars. iw
a tct .14 mtfi4ht IvMlisvn
j 'lollars likely would bo spent siim
I i'arly this year.
! Iron Ago noted ttiat while he
It i-anncifv increase was not a rec
ord gain, it was well above the
average 4,600,000 ton annual ex ex--
- ex-- pamsion recorded since 195S.
Chicago showed the largest in-
crease, S2 per cent of the national
Jain, raising the district a cpac
' iv in ) 9HS IfiO.
tti. wostpm Disfrici was sec
ond witli a 23.8 per cent boost to
capacity of 11,894,950 tons.
Pittihnrirh rwnrrled a 16.1 Per
cent gain, increasing its capacity
to 25,533,530 tons, and Detroit
added 766,000 tons, an 11.1 per
Leaving country must sell very well furnished 2
bedroom apartment aircondltlon hot water very cheap in
best residential section. Rent $100.00. Deutsch No. 8
Advertise In this section Ads only cost $0.85 per col. inch
FOR INFORMATION CALL 2-0740
Finance Tour New Or
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES VT TO 36 Mo.
on new ears
No. ii Automobile Row
Phor.e 3-498 3-4985
All Types rl Aio Insurance
FOR RENT: One bedroom
apartment, living-dining room,
kitchen, birhroom,'$35.00. Roo Roosevelt
sevelt Roosevelt Avenue, Las Rainas Build Building.
ing. Building. FOR RENT: Apartment: On
bedroom, living-dining room, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, garage $60.00. Via Porras
No. 60, phone 3-I79S.
FOR RENT: Modern apartment,
on Central Avenue, for bachelor
or couple. Phone 2-3233 or 3 3-4101.
4101. 3-4101. WE RESERVE: One bedroom
apartments, livingroom, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, balcony, hot Water, maid's
room, garage. Via Argentina
$75.00 and $72.00. For infor information,
mation, information, telephone 3-4994.
FOR RENT: Modern, cool,
comfortable two bedrooms apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Caile 50 No. 115 (Ame (Amelia
lia (Amelia Building). Near 86 Street,
Peitiila. Phone: 3-1210.
FOR RENT: Cangrejo furnished
one room apartment. New furni furniture,
ture, furniture, hot water, balcony. $85.
On 48 street Bella Vista modern
two bedroom apartment. On 46
street, Riviera Aprs., another two
bedroom apartment, dining, liv living,
ing, living, porch, balconies, two bath bathroom!,
room!, bathroom!, maid's room and garage.
Call Panama 2-4696. From 8 to
FOR RENT: Furnished room,
stove, refrigerator, double coach,
private bath and entrance. No.
3. 52nd Street. Tel. 3-0638.
OPERATION "NdAH i
SALISBURY, Southern 'Rhode
sia (UPI) Volunteers mapped
emergency plans today to rescue
thousands of wud animals strand
ed by flood waters of the ram
paging Zambezi River. Officials
said dozens of small boat owners
were interested in a plan to float
the animals from baboons and
antolopo to rabbits and snakes-
out of the looded area, around
TOKYO (UPI) Airman 1-C
Don Anderson of Fort Walton,
la., was sentenced to four years
in prison on a conviction of as
saulting his 19-year-old Japanese
A Japanese court at Aomiri re
jected the 27year-old airman's
plea he was suffering from a
mental disorder when the assault
occurred. His wife was in the hos hospital
pital hospital at the time.
Full day excursion
Sup-'''"- 'arch 1
COPA twin engine
Volkswagen and Ghia
Ci'a. Islmena de
Auto Servicio, S.A.
FOR SALE: 1951 Ford 2-door
aedan. Very good condition. Call
FOR SALE: '952 Hudson
Wasp, 4-door. radio. Mr, Overall,
House 155-A, Gamboa.
FOR SALE: '58 Austin Healy,.
100-6, good condition, Ov-D,
6,000 miles $2750. Tel. Balboa
FOR SALE: Plymouth Plaza
1957 fordor sedan. Push button
drive. 12,000 miles- Perfect con condition
dition condition $1650 cash, will trade for
low priced car. Call Balboa 2 2-i74.
i74. 2-i74. FOR SALE: 1957 Ford wagon,
6 cyl. standard shift, plus ac accessories,
cessories, accessories, Balboa 1253.
FOR SALE: Plymouth sedan
1953. flood condition. 188 Hard Harding,
ing, Harding, Gsmboa, telephone 6-154.
FOR SALE: 1952 four-door
DeSoto, 5 good tires, radio, never
damaged, very good motor $450.
FOR SALE: Complete Chevrolet
motor, recently overhauled, plus
other parts, cheap! House 107-
D, Paraiso, or telephone 4-505,
Famous SAC Phone
How Has Cousin,
OFFUTT AIR FORCE BASE
Neb. (UPI) The Strategic Air
Command s famous red telephone
now had a cousin and a baby
And that red telephone, which
would be used to alert the Free
World's bomber missile retalia
tory forces in case of enemy at
tack, has matured some itself.
Until recently, tne senior con
troller in SAC's underground war
room here, had to dial 10 digits
tc flash the coded words that
would trigger a nuclear counter
attack. Now he just pushes two
The cousin of the original tele
phone is even more advanced
The controller only pushes one
button a red one the size of a
quarter and h is immediately
in contact ntu the more than 40
SAC bases in the U.S.
According to Maj. Wesley
Kille of Salem, Ohio, command
post controller, this secondary sys
tern uses alternate routes to the
bases and is an insurance policy
in case the lines used by the ori
ginal, or primary, system are
The baby brother will soon In
herit the whole show. It its a "hot
line" using direct wires to conti
nental bases. Soon, it will also
be wired directly to SAC's over
PLYMOUTH BELVEDEBE 1957-
58 Hard-top, automatic drive, two-
tone, like new, only 11,000 miles,!
white-wall tires In new condition,!
radio, duty paid. Tel. Panama 3-
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0551
Monday thru Friday
1:00 a.m. to 12:00
2:06 p.m. to 5:00
Saturday: 0:00 a.m. to 11:00
With built-in Universal
SMafe. Ok BH
FOR SALE: Plastic lone-set and
2 chairs. Almost new. Idaal for
office or foyer. Panama 3-1747,
FOR SALE.- Leaving Isthmus;
miscellaneous household furnish furnishings
ings furnishings including: Studio bod-couch,
$25.00; ovortuffed sectional
sofa, 4-pieee with corner sec section,
tion, section, $50.00; Colonial break breakfast
fast breakfast set, round table with laay laay-susan,
susan, laay-susan, 4 captain's chairs, $35.00;
Royal Doulton China, original
Old Leeds Spray pattern, 8 set settings,
tings, settings, many extras, $50.00
typewriter desk, $10.00; double
bed with foam-rubber mattress,
$35.00; Kenmore wringer-type (
$50.00 bound books,, 10c, elec electric
tric electric clocks, dishes, rugs, tables,
chairs, bookscasas, etc., all bar bargain
gain bargain prices. Talking parrot,
$25.00. Phone Balboa 2-3480.
FOR SALE: Walnut bedroom
complete. Boy's dresser and chest.
Chest Desk, Tables. Floor' lamp.
Sisal rug. Automatic dryer. Book Bookcase.
case. Bookcase. Bar. Chairs. Can be seen
at 0777-D Williamson Place,
Balboa. Phono Balboa 1681.
FOR SALE: Hi-Fi. Mahogany
double bed. Sofa. Wringer wash washing
ing washing machine. Balboa 4491.
FOR SALE: Electrolux vacuum
cleaner; Muntx T.V. 20 inch
blond console; Begdix Dialamatie
washing machine. '3-5317.
FOR SALE: Westinghouse laun laundromat
dromat laundromat and Twin Clothes Dryer
2 Modern Foam Rubber Sec Sectionals
tionals Sectionals 78" long with Matching
Chair 3 Months Old $350.00.
Mahogany Twin' Beds with Pa Pa-sterpedic
sterpedic Pa-sterpedic Mattress, Night Table,
Vanity, Chair $425.00.
Birch Baby Bed with Pastarpedie
Mattress arid Chiffonier $125.
Miscellaneous Appliances Call
Panama 3-7234 or 4-1368.
(UPI) King Ftodwiek, Queen
Ingrid and other members of the
royal family attended memorial
services yesterday for the 95 per
sons lost when the Danish vessel
Hans Hedtoft sank off Greenland
after hitting an iceberg last
month. The services wore held in
the Naval Church in downtown
TO REBUILD PORT
TOKYO (UPI) Moscow Ra
dio reported today that Russia
planned to rebuild the port of
Vladivostok in a seven-year pro
gram. A broadcast beamed to
Japanese listeners said the port,
Russia's only major harbor on the
Pacific Ocean, will have one and
a half times its present loading
capacity when the project is com
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service ArrWse
YAQUE" .Feb. XI
'MORAZAN Feb. 28
'TLUA" Mar. 7
'YAQUE" Mar. 14
MORAZAN" Mar. 11
Alio Handling Refrlfferatoi an Chilled CMf
New York Service Arrive
"METAPAN" Feb. S
"SAN JOSE" ......Mar. t
"PARISMINA" ....Mar. t
TLiIMON" Mar. 1
CRISTOBALW.C.C.A. FEEDER SERVICE
"YUCATAN" Efery (15) Days
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, Sai Franciwe
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR, BALBOA:
To New York and Return 1240.09
To San Francisco andor Seattle and Return . $365.00
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2f04
FOR $ALE: Centefle IV, fast fastest
est fastest model. Winchester, modal 50.
12 gauge. Mr. Arias, phone 2 2-0359,
0359, 2-0359, Panama. .a
FOR SALE: RELAXERSIZER,
shortly used, leaving Panama,
call 3-4745 Panama, 46th Street
No. 8, Apt. 2.
FOR SALE: Piano, Weaver,
Spinet with Heating unit and
bench $300.00; Refrigerator
Westinghouse, 9 eu. ft. New
motor. Rack refinished Poocelain
$80.00; Stroller moral, good con condition
dition condition $5.00; Chile's rocker
with Tray $3.00; Child's Wooden
slat chair swing with chains $2. $2.-50;
50; $2.-50; Playpen extra-large collap collapsible
sible collapsible $15.00; High chair, $2.00;
Toilet seat, telephone 2-3617,
house 805, Empiro Street.
PIANO FOR SALE: Very good
condition B. 200.00, Pare.ua Le Le-fevre,
fevre, Le-fevre, Calle 7th No. 19, phone
FOR SALE: Wrought iron din dining
ing dining room set $60.00. Youth bed
complete $10.00. Tel. Gatun 5 5-564.
564. 5-564. PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
EQUIPMENT FOR SALE
Sealed bids, for opening in pub public,
lic, public, will be received until 10:30
A.M., February 27, 1959, in the
office of Superintendent, Store Storehouse
house Storehouse Branch, Balboa, for modi modi-eel
eel modi-eel equipment; steam cleaner;
air compressor; microtones; mi mi-.
. mi-. crephotographic proiector; phe phe-telemeter;
telemeter; phe-telemeter; winch; and suction
and discharge hose. Invitation
No. S-59-428 may be obtained
from office of Superintendent,
Storehouse Branch, telephone
A STANDING OFFER
COLUMBUS, Ohio (UPI) -State
Rep. Rhoderic G. Mills reported
yesterday that a taxpayer sent in
this suggestion to boost state rev
A tax on bicycle seats "to make
children pedal standing up saving
wear and tear on their pants and
cortrecting curved -spines."
MAKE ANIMAL DISCOVERY
TOKYO (UPI) Communist Rar
dio Peiping said yesterday two
animals once thought to be non nonexistent
existent nonexistent in China the eleplant
and the rhinoceros have been dis discovered
covered discovered noar the Burmese bor border.
der. border. FREIGHTER WRECKED
FLOROE, Norway (UPI) The
Russian freighter Novoja Sibir
was wrecked yesterday "when' it
ran aground on rocks off Sognes Sognes-joeen,
joeen, Sognes-joeen, north of this city. All -46
crew membvrs, including three
stewardesses, were picked up by
the British vessel Soutra.
FOR SALEi Let 500 and 1.000
meters, in the Nuevo Hipodromo
Urbanisation, across the Rome
Racetrack; All lots with street
fronts, Mirage, water main and
electricity. Call W. McBarnett.
FOR SALE: Lot 1,064 usre
meters m the best location of
La Cresta, situated between "V"
Street and new street. For infor information
mation information nlaato call Tal. 2.2170
' from 8 a.m. to 12 noon and from
2 p.m. to 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Corner lot, heetare heetare-aise,
aise, heetare-aise, Campana Hill, near San An Antonio
tonio Antonio Inn. Call Mrs. Device 3 3-0996.
0996. 3-0996. FOR SALE: Fully furnished cot cot-tage'
tage' cot-tage' 200 meters from Gorgena
Beach. Phone Balboa 4474.
Way Sought To Lift
Cover Whole Cities
WASHIN JTiNv (UPIV Must
man stand by helDlesslv when a
cuter log" roils in over a eity
This question is getting in
creasing atUntion from weather-
control scientists. They have
found several way of dispelling
fog on a temporary, local basis.
So far, no feasible method has
oeen discovered to deliver a
whole c'iy from the damip gray
blanket that blots out the sun
and sometimes lives a well.
The worst "killer fogs" in. his
tory were those that caused thou
sands of deaths in London in 1952
and 1956. It looked for a while as
though London was going to have
a repeat last December, but a
change in natural weather, eon eon-ditions
ditions eon-ditions lifted the' blanket' hist in
time. America's worst such di
saster occurred fat Donora, Pa.,
in 1948, when natural log com
bined with man-made pollution to
cause 20 deaths.
Controlling man-made air pollu
tion seems at the moment to be
the most promising way to pre
vent such catastrophies. Strenu
ous efforts are being made in
this direction as witness the na
tional conference on air pollution
held here law JNovember.
dangerous, because it destroys
visibility at airports-,- and on
m on us. tisjiinvjo wv
M7ttivu &vco w ,ai m wwjr w set
rid. of the whipy stuff.
COOK for family of two
Americans. Either Span Spanish
ish Spanish r English accepta acceptable.
ble. acceptable. Not needed to live
on premises. References
Inquire at No. tl Calls 44,
CARGO SERVICE FROM NEW YORK AND U.S.
ATLANTIC PORTS AND U.S. PACIFIC PORTS TO
THE REPUBLIC OF PANAMA AND CANAL ZONE.
PASSENGER SERVICE TO NEW YORK AND WEST
; COAST SOUTH AMERICA PORTS. i
'.':.- arrnti taampj
1 k ."v
ML K YAM mMAt 7
11 11 I I a u.ietyfi ;,: m Mm
, TV SERVICES
For bettor Heme Service, Always
Phono 3-7607 Panami, Sorvleo
from 9:00 a.m. to 1 0:00 p.m.
TV. Redios, Hi-Fi Transitora
specialist. We service all makes
and models. We don't pretend to
guarantee our--work. Wo guar guarantee
antee guarantee ft. ;
CRAWFORD AGENCIES. Tivoll
Ave. 18-20. TeL 2-1905.
WANTED: General maid, live
in, must apeak English. Refer
ences required, Call 3-4409,t
WANTED TO RENT: Furnish Furnished
ed Furnished apartment or chalet, 2 hod
room, Ojuiet location. Phono 3 3-4676
4676 3-4676 during office hours.
THREE ALPINISTS KILLED
TRENTO, Italy (UPI) Three
Alpinists were killed in climbing
accidents Sunday on peaks in the
Italian Dolomites. The victims in
eluded two germans and one
Friend George Washington Wei Wei-terman,
terman, Wei-terman, who ii; at present in the
U.S., will bo in the birthday aire aire-na
na aire-na today on the 22nd.
Many happy returns to the po
pular UN delegate.
Mrs. Chela Richards rotety rotety-ini
ini rotety-ini the felicitations of ber numer
ous friends on the occasion of her
birthday anniversary this week.
After spending two-week
cation on the Isthmus Theodore
Gilliard left for bis hone the
Mrs. Magdelena Do Look Ka
veneau, was among me many
persons who took off for the big
apple on a vacation time.
The popular- "Mag" will be
spending the time Statesside with
her son and other relatiyes.
We started to wonder about
the role that radiomen and news
men aire supposed to play, that
is that we are soon going to be
asked to see things happen and
say nothing, yes nothing. . .if
that, really happens well, free
dom of press Snd radio is going
to be a Joke, and a real serious.
Birthday greeting are also ex extended
tended extended to Gladstone Bonner, of the
Kodak, Panama branch. The e-
vnt is tfwlav vas Sunriav Well
boy, happy b.d. audi wo sure hope
that -you be around to enjoy
Announcing the Wedding of her
daughter Norma Priscilla Ramsey
last Saturday! Mrs. Caroline Kan
.are smBoesBi wa).BssjsF.. ws,
2135 PANAMA 3-0784 3-7999
DUOVM 4 13V 1S
jjaai t!rM,t""v(:fi''. "s Tj""?"1 ,(
S HR. SHIFTS. V
$40 or wook for each ahift,
. You may work more thaa oao
ahift. I at.-9:00 12:00 noon
2nd.. 2:00 5:00 a.m. ltd.. ':
ipocial aorvicamaaV ahift :0Q
9:00 a.m. Traoaportatioa fur
. aiahad for aervicemoR. AH othera
muat have autamaaila. If ve
ra aaloa-mindod and amaitlaut,
iaa Kebart Navai. Intamational
Hotol J0:0e a.m. or 7:00
Monday,- ., : ', .5:,; ,,
JR. ACCOUNTANT WANTED
Position offared by Amaricaa'
Firm: aparatini In Celan Fro
Zone to ooraon with accounting
trainina and oxoorionco. Apply
in writina to: Junior Aeceuntanf
P.O. Boa 536. Colon, .r
DRAWIR "A", DIABLO
' 10X 121 1. CRISTOBAL, CJL
2 ,fHONI lAiBOA I70t V
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO tUYt Jeep,
model 57 or 5t, caih. Call Rat
trapo, tolophono 3-4095, Pana
WANTED TO BUY! Coina of
all ceuntrioa bought at top' pricaa.
Intmodiato caih payment for any
aiaa coDoetion. Call or write Kor
lay, Box 1237 Crbtobal. C.Z.
Tel. 3-1 I.
sey, Irtformefl, fat fte frown M
Edward ,jBoukwsTe, son let, Mr.
and Mrs. Watter Stradlsi el
New York. ..
Club AMaimira. tKIa mmtir (t '-'kf
known-its aetivitiot lof the first?"'. 'Vaf
hah of tite year.
Starting wtlh a picnie Isl -Aprfl,
concert in Mar and Tfame Ra
Well, tilings Keep s setnowhat
bvsy, so our ookimn this week is v
mighty vthert. See yen eest iseek,
if al it weft.
BRITISH CUT ARMY 1
LONDON (VPn llrttuiira m
nounced yesterday k woiiM v
duce its army from 312,000 mee
ro z,uuu auring tne coming year.
A. government white paper and
a report by War Minister Chris Chris-topher
topher Chris-topher 'Soames said the estimated
cost of the "atomic age" army
for 1959-60 wiould be $1,207,780,.
am, or siw.uuo less Wan for 1958.
aa. aoames saui me army was be
ing re-equipped on the basis ot
iiunmity ana maximum siruunf
power, to be able to meet an
demands on it anywhere I tilt
LONDON (UPI) The Londoi
Ohronicla rarriwl Mia fnllnmina l
vertisement in ks lonely heart
1 ""Lazy foul-tempered villain, dj
vorced for wife-threatening, taM
dark.2 38. interest miurln nA nh
tography when sober invites cor
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 82, 195
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
Beauty: Has No Age Limit :
- iBY AUCIA HART
' Alovely actress named Corn
JU Otis; fckinner, who is currently
appearing in a Broadway play,
proves the truth ef the ideat that
there it an ideal of beauty w
achieved no matter, what a .wom .woman's
an's .woman's age;" V'iv k'r-v,
Miss -Skinner -is not ar ingenue
but she is a beautiful woman.
In her current, play, sire ..wear
clothes entirely kuUd to her!
age and therefore-", most becom becoming,
ing, becoming, ;;.;' .; f
Her evening a -r e-sses nave
her suits fit, perfectfyv He?.. legs
and teet are .ennancea ny -- sneer
nylons worn with: neat viand per perfectly,
fectly, perfectly, la'm, ? leather or satin
pumps. Hej clothesv teifd' toward
simplicity. They ,vfe:; cWV be because
cause because thejC rely ,on handspme:
fabrics and wjtpert cut,.",;;' V
That Miss"! Skinner' :'w
dowed with good looks-to begin
with is obvious. But if also ob obvious
vious obvious that ahe's "not trying to
appeal kittenishly young.- She's
a most attractive woman at an
age which is v her,. own secret.
The old-fashioned notion !ai
a lady uses nothing but white
silly. A good many .ladies these
days are using pastel cieansmg
tissues. They've discovered that
Lynn didn't rugh into the kitch'n
with her complaint. Instead, she
came hesitatingly, ? waiting for a
moment at the table to- watch her her-mother
mother her-mother peeHhg app)es before sne
said wh$iingly, "Bobby's got the
TV cartoons on again and won't
let me'iobk at the moVie." )
"Tattling an Bobby again? ',
her mother1 asked; "How dtf.yon.
expect him-to' be nice to you when
you cairry tales 'about him all the
time?" , ;
She spoke -witb-the irritation, ma many
ny many of 6s 4eH4oward the tattle tattle-tale
tale tattle-tale child."-;'-f
Our irritaSoa'is natural. It is
not easy to; feel- affectlpn&te res-
The woman .who is always com-,
she is wuiBy'nsWloera,
woman who doesn't user her Bead
to save har hands and feet. j
k.-,heu.waut ail pver wwa uji.r
ltJfind'i certain article insieaa
'of using ; tfif teTSpl3fie 'trWcaW
1- .5 ..'
She'll hit the supermarket at five
every day, instead of. marketing
once 06 twice; a week.,
She'll chauffeur her children ev1
ery place they have to go because
She'll make a separate trip for
every erratfd she has to run, in instead
stead instead of saving up a lisc and mat mating
ing mating one trip count for haji a dozen
ershe'peglect a small repair, u
til a majo: one is required I M
on the grounds that she just didn t
haveiime to see to the swan chore,
ihmitrh the hie iae will take much
more time and1 hayp to be done'
ShVll try for days to .reach
someone by telephone1' when, writ
ing 'a postcard asking, the person
n of in touch with her would
take hui a coume ''"ol mimites of
her time. ' '-"'V
sh'ii use i cash-carry concern
without bothecing to toa out if sue
can .get delivery serVice from an
other at tne same price. v
sh'U sit. in boredom under
hair dryer in' a beatuty salon when
she could be writing letters or or-reading
reading or-reading one of the bc-ons she claims
K IT-iSSa waste her
timfr--from a aoor-to-aoor sales salesman
man salesman to a TV program she isn't
interested in but-hasn't, the will
poer to turn off.
Any woman who is always tired.
always behind in. her wore,., ana
always; Wishing for tna:e hours in
the dw ought to be sure, that she
is using her head to save herself
Is every housewife knows
wsihint, dishes is inevitable. They
never seem to disappear after a
maal. Therefore, women appreci appreciate
ate appreciate "..easy-to-clean, items such as
chrome." The new bakeware items
onl the market of chrome are good
dihwashing news.' :'''
lomi expert! advise against lac lac-qiferingbrass
qiferingbrass lac-qiferingbrass accessories, They
suggest Returning brass to its ri
einal luster by removing all !ac-
qttirt. First, use a, lacquer thinner
afid scrub thoroughly with suns
aid s rtifl brush. Then dry well
aifl; polish with a brass cleaner..
Next, scrub again' to remove all
tlfi oolish.lFinaUy. for an attract-
lyt patina,' use si good paste wax
at a protective toat
vSynthetitiling has come a long
wav. Now there are realistic wood
graft effect! ia .rubber and Isolid
vinyl tilesi-xheae evens come ,in
plank effects ks weU-ir the con conventional
ventional conventional tile ihapes. Af.cl;
What's underfoot these days may
be deceivlnc. New styles in rub
ber and solid' vinyl flooring- take
their inspiration from classic mar-
1.1 rr-U ... .1 .. .... -ttim iM hU.I
vfcinvl rloAlv follow the deliciie
einlne of quarried marDie.. Mar
elized effects in resilient rubber
til combine a wide variety of y
''Hues with white.
. '.: ..." : '.' i. ' 1 '''V T
this 'is an excellent way.'. U pre
vent cold germs from spreadina
-But there s no doubt that Unon
handkerchiefs are nice to ewn
and add a cer.ain touch to a
costume m the same sense as
solid gold .-Jewelry, fine auede
gloves" or a luxurious pure silk
scarf.' They do this, bowevei,
only u they are immaculate
Nothing, brands a woman as
slovenly "farter thatn ; crumpled,
used, grubby handkerchief.
i The, handkerchief ; you ,take
from your : handbag should be
crisp, clean" and dainty; If you
can't manage-this. the nistel
ipieansmg tissues are a wise sub-
UIU1.C. .-',. i
- About rthe only -Way a woman
can maintain s a tepuUtioh for
neing wu-groomea is inrougn
constant', attention to hef clothes.
Ahd. since few of ua have maids
these days we -must he prepared
to. do our. own :minor sewing and
Collect all of the thread, nee
dies scissors,' buttons, pins and
thimbles that you will need ana
keep them in a1 small box in one
of your closets. Each time that;
you, see a hem that heeds atten
tion! a nppe-. seam or a drooping
button; you. can make the repair
on the spot, v ;
This eaveff those,loni eveninfi
hnendjng sessipns Jhat pone ef us
pect for the tattletale's fear of ma
ing open demands. But as we -are
apt to be the 'people who have
induced this fear in him, our trri
taiion tnqujn natural is unrea-
What Lynn wanted to say' to h
moyier was, "MaKe t Bobby give
me my jura at cnoosma a xv. pro program.";
gram."; program."; t ;
Why "didn't" she saV it?
'Well, Lynn's mother dislikes the
inconvenience of frictiOtt be between
tween between her ; children! When, as a
younger sister, Lynn used to make
open,, vigorous protests against
Bobby's habit of snatching her
books, crayons and doll house fur furniture,
niture, furniture, her mother evaded these
demands for support of ber rights.
, To avoid- the roars that Bobby
would emit if required to restore
his sister's property, she'd find
excuses to permit him to keep it.
She'd say, ''ffijw just leave him
1 alone, "he'll give' you bafck your doll
house latnp. If you didn't let him
rile you so, he'd stop teasing you.
Why can't you -remember that Bob Bob-.by
.by Bob-.by is three years younger than
.So- Lyhtf lost confidence in the
straightforward ; demands that got
her disapproval instead of support.
NoW when Bobby infringes on ncr
rights, she's reduced tn rnnrealinp
them in the1, (complaints we call
- veertainiy thr tattling "child is
unattractive. But I don't know
what we expect him to do with
his fear of open-demands.
Perhaps We want to turn him
mto a total Milquetoast, accepting
everything, protestine nothing
Surely our condemnation of his tat
mng suggests that's what we want.
to do. It's another indication of
our old disinterest in his rights to
justice, we. warn 10 protest at all.
Tartar sauce -.for fih is made
quickly byimixtou a teasooon each
of. instant minced onion and wat water.
er. water. Let sjand a few minutes, then
add mayonnaise, chopped parslev,
pickle relish and a squeeze of, le lemon
mon lemon jar Jime juice
In choosintf clastic iinhnlst(rri
furniture look for fabric-backed
P18' r .1"biUty.
A quick barbecue basting sauce
combines J inedients: i 112.
ounce) bptye hot ketchup, 14 cup
vinegar an 2 tablespoons Wor Worcestershire
cestershire Worcestershire sauce., Makes 1 3-4
cups. Unused sauce should h r.
frigerpted.. v Jrri?-!,S--. ,''
Put a imrlg of parsley into each
Ice cubee ef watei- and freeze. When
making soup add one- frozen cube
or more as desired
To locate a .leak in a gas pipe,
brush soap suds on the pipe. The
lather WilLbubble where the gas
If boiled eggs get mixed with
raw ones,, you. can separate them
by spinning them. Raw eggs will
not spin, but cooked ones will
rwin iixe a top.
When doublinz a recioe. it i
a -mistake to try to double the salt
or other seasoning aln Thov
Should be used sparingly and by
Melted butter with chopped Ca California
lifornia California walnuts makes a tasty top
ping ror frozen cooked string
ucaus. -. t
Weigh the advantages of sheets.
Percale sheets weigh less than
muslin, are less- bulky, and are
cheaper to launderr They are tight
ly woven, Jonger wearing and feet
'Tis iTnov4 urned-nn statoi'trom
gias-, pveaware, -fill -vessel with
water td i which 1 tablespoons "of
vine-gat1 have been added. Allow
to-flet bvernight and wash si us us-lual.
lual. us-lual. -y
. Glamo-ize sirloin'steak by serv serving
ing serving it flaming. Sprinkle 1 tahlo tahlo-spoon
spoon tahlo-spoon bourbon over thick, (teak,
broiled to your family's taste end
ignite.- .The slcohPl "burns w,ay,
leaving a. delicloui flavor. ;
If thi "attrii'ctiMb younjf
of cigarets at th YMCA in Balbpa suddenly bursts forth
with a Wagnerian aria, be not surprised.
The operatic notes are more natural to her than the
tune of the cash i register- belt 'J,
She is Mrs. Janet Whitmore Honsberger, fprmeV vocalist-with
the hU.Spftalny 'atf-giH orchestra, whose lovely
contralto voice has been heard
to Chicago to Panama. City.
Although marriage. Sad mother-
hood have curbed her career as
a profess onat singer, Janet nons nons-berger
berger nons-berger is continuing her vocal
atuaies in Pnama Ciiy, and has
been presented-at civic .functions
and cnurcu aK;trviue uui
1p of thp Isthn.us.
She -is the wife of Fred Hons Hons-berger,
berger, Hons-berger, a career Navjt man as assigned
signed assigned to 'Summit Gardens. They
and their aeven-year-old son Fred
have lived here since June.
Janet hao, too much time on her
hands several months ago when
she accepted a job as temporary
salesgirl in ; YMCA gift shop.
Since then her gue6t appearanc appearances
es appearances have become frequent and she
has resumed her signing lessons.
And there are top few bours in
her busy days. ..
She sang one Sunday morn morn-ing
ing morn-ing at the For. Amador Ojapel
services, and the musical ball
has been rolling at increasing
speed ever since.
Those who claim a particular
talent "runs' in a family couia
ns the Whitman sisters as an
outstanding example. Sensitive vo vocal
cal vocal chords are tjieir specialty.
Janet and her sisters; Ethel Ethel-wyn
wyn Ethel-wyn and Doris, at one ime work worked
ed worked as a tr'o on A fcalevis on show
"Open House", in Philadelphia.
Each eirl hal a syllable in the
namethe Jan-Dor-Wyn Trio.
Ethelwyn, a dramatic soprano,
aa now the .wife of W iuam K.
SUnith assistants CiUgvue. ui-.
mandy, conductor of the Phila
delphia Philharmonic Orchestra
She has appeared with that or orchestra
chestra orchestra and also at the Metropo
litan Opera' House in New York
Dor's, also a soprano, is mar married
ried married to Albert Honsberer, a broth brother
er brother nf Janet's husband, a situa
tion which should contribute to
some confusing cousin relation relationships
ships relationships some day. The Albert Hons Hons-bergers
bergers Hons-bergers also uve- in Philadeliph a.
The Whitmore tit er had a
traveling childhood, movig
with their parents,, Major- nd
Mrs. Dewey Whftmore, of ,th
Salvation army. Janet spent
her teenage years in Philadel Philadelphia,
phia, Philadelphia, and It was. there that she
married and her child was
born. "Philly" is home te her.
Her husband' 'life .has -centered
first around the Salvation Ar Army,
my, Army, and for the past 14 years a a-round
round a-round the U.S. Navy. ',He is the
son of Brig. Mary. IJonsberger,
now retired, and the late Capt.
Fred Honbsberger. ;
At the age of ,15, Janet began
sudy ng voice at the Ornstein
Conservatory of Music In Philar
Halnhia and Inter .at that citv'S
Aeademv of "Vocal Arts. At IT
she was presented as guesf solo-J
ist. at a music festival in me jdv
an Music H411. 1 '
L A vear later, opportunity knock
ed tar tne young sngex woen sur
was named to unaerstujiy tne con contralto
tralto contralto soloist with the SpUalny
ernim. With the famed orchestra
afldr chorus,- she toured thi' East
coast. aDoearing. mong.- oiher
p'aces, in the Strand Theater in
New York and the Earl in Phila Philadelphia.
delphia. Philadelphia. And Janet learned what the
Apple Crisp Twist
NEW YORK (UPI) Apple orisp
with a special tang uses blue
cheese In the topping." Combine
1 14 cuds each of sifted all-pur
flour and- firmly packed
brown sugar Cut in 1-2 cup' each
of butter and crumbled mue cneese
(about S ounces) with pastry
blender or 2 knives. Arrange 1-2
quarts Sliced tart apples in greas
ed 8 x iz x z-iDch paxine :. aisn.
Sprinkle with cheese mixture
Bake in 375-degree OVCn 35 to 45
minutes; or until spples are tend-j
er. : -' .- a f ; f
V$(frian who sells you a pack
by audiences' f rdni New York
guy meant who first said that "all
Vnat gl tiers is not gold. Al-
ihougu she considers the experi
ence unforgettable, she. says she
tound the show alter show after
show schedule "monotonous."
, .During th summer orf-teason,
Janet Whitmore" amended a wed wed-ding.
ding. wed-ding. She met and later mar-
. ried the brother of bride,
and 1 her traveling days as a
girl singer changed to the tra traveling
veling traveling way of the U. S. Navy
After her appearance at tie A
mauor Chapel, she was asked to
sing at an hwnorary concert spon
sored by cnr.s' s cnurcn on uie
Ailantic Side. She also was guest
soloist at the World Day of Pray
er gathering this month at ..St.
Luke s catnearai m Ancou.
she was cuest singer at a reci-
tal given at the .British Embassy,
when she was accompanied by
LadV Henderson, .an ousiand.ng
pianist ana Wife of the, British
Amhaissadnr to f anama.
.Tanet has helped promote the
Salvation Army locally with tape
recordings for radio broadcast,
and she was featured in a Christ Christmas
mas Christmas program at the YMCA.
Serving as her accompan st on
ndmerous occtsipns has been
Hans Janowitz of tiie National
Institute of Music.
The contralto is presently re
Every woman : has favorite
A, if t't a classic style, have
it copied in a silk print or solid
color for spring. Many women nave
a favorite dress copied in several
cplors and fabrics;
Tf vou've ever wondered .how
virttorian belles .achieved those im
possible-looking hairdqs, the truth
is that they weren't any handier
with hair styles than anyone eisv
They used false hair in great quan
tity. Tnis, in turp, was nary ou
their own hair. Magazines for la ladies
dies ladies in the 1860's were filled with
"receipts" for curing baldness.
There's a whole range of bril brilliant
liant brilliant color for daytime wear this
spring: blues, violets, purple and
geranium Dinks. When you shop,
try. on a suit or dress in one of
these neW and fresh colors.
This spring, think in terms of
color when you buy accessories
for a solid color suit, instead of
the perennial navy, try hot pink
or green or brilliant blue for hand hand-bad
bad hand-bad and shoes. Have gloves in glis glistening
tening glistening white.
The easiest way to convey the
notion that yourepoor it to go
about wearing, fabric gloves with
holes in the .fingers. When they
reach this point, discard them ruth'
lessly. That's the nice part about
fabric gloves; .they're inexpen inexpensive.
sive. inexpensive. You can, buy a new, fresh
pair ifor very little money.
Wide, crushed belts are in fa fa-voi.this
voi.this fa-voi.this spring for wear with Em
pire dresses. But. before you buy
one,; make sure ypur neignt win
carry w off. it takes a willowy
girl to look well in such a belt.
' Hamburger Puts On Dog
;NEW YORK (UPI) -.Hamburg-ert
with a hof dog look make 1 1-2
pounds ground beef go a long
way, Combine oeef with 3-4 cup
uncooked rolled oats, 'quick or old-
fashioned, 1-4 cup chopped onion,
3ftasporms salt, 1-4 teaspoon pep pepper
per pepper and 1 cup tomato juice. Shape
into 8 fingers, 'l 1-2 by 5 inches,
and place on broiler rack 4 or 5
inches from heat source. Broil 8
minutes, turn and broil 5 minutes
rrlpre, for medium doneness. Serve
on hot dog buns.
1 DPI 7. JO
uocai Knarm 70
'1 I- ij
wllllllllil m' V f,;
hearsing for a recital to be giv given
en given March 12 a.t the USO-JWB in
Balboa, wher she will be accom
panied by Rev. Allen Ijans of St.
Luke s Cathedral.
Priming her for the public
appearance 1 her voice teach teacher,
er, teacher, for whom Mrs. Hnsberger
has only tha highest praita and
admiration. She is Madame
Marta' Spool, who in pre-war
yearr was the prima donna of
the royal opera houses of Eu Europe.
rope. Europe. .. v
Janet Honsbereer dsDels the
popular nation that both singers 1
and lovers of heavy opera are
squares." She enjoys the semi-
classics too, and sings them
If ii ,Mw
1-1 "Mi' ''tflzf-f :
il l0 l j?" .1 v. r r t
V f" WZ -1 t 4'Jt' f' f I
V -r , s! ' .' If
V' x -''jI II
y "-4 S W M
for its luxurious, softness . and the vibrancy of fabulous Revlon colors
:y,.Wt"M."effii Wf & .v;Wt?tu.
oratorical works and dra dra-opera
opera dra-opera are her forte, how-
You can be sure that when she
steps on the JWB stage for her
recital next month, Wagner will
be there too.
Piles Hurt Youl
atart. ZZmS.,1 """on
cninarold. Upon ann!iV uf.rJ'
7' '"chin,". HeipTlffink
Kervou.nesa. Ask Vom,,ZSSi.2
A woman s love
the world over prefer
4 V f. '.4
Nutritional Cheese Rabbit
Is Good Meal Idea For Lent
HEFTY la the word for this olive
Lent, or 'anr meatless day, It's
Cheese, a lusty Source- of the
same high grade protein found in
meat and poultry, makes satisfy satisfying
ing satisfying Lenten dishes. Try this cheese
rabbit on hot toast or bnglish mut-
Spanish Olive Tomato
Cheese Rabbit (Makes 4 servings)
One and one-third cuds (1 lOVa-
dunce can) condensed (bmato soup
1 cup undiluted evaporated milk,
3 cups (about 12 ounces) grated
American cheese, 1-3 cup chopped
pimento-stuffed green olives, but buttered
tered buttered toast.
Blend soup and evaporated milk
in saucepan and simmer over tow
heat t6 just below boiling (about
2 minutes).. Add cheese. Stir until
cheese melts, then add olives and
seasoning as desired. Serve on
We have another recipe for to tomato
mato tomato rabbit popular in our house
rom a neiene lurei
Conditions as it
Choose from 3 types:
FORORY, NORMAt, OR OILY
tar Tr"k ak -m -m aft)
Available at your favorite cosmetic
counter or Beauty Salon
tomato cheese rabbit
an appetite-satisf jrinr meal.
when our young son roars in fro
Saturday morning football, a'ccoi;
panied by a few of his equaiijr.,
Tomato Rabbit .....y ,,-fm
(For servings) fi',wW
Use a double boiler. Cnop coarse-,j5T
ly 1 pouna sharp tneddar cneese, 2
and place in double boiler to melt.
Then- add 2 cans (2 2-3 cups) con-
densed tomato soup and stir ilntil
cheese and soup are blended. Add-
1 teaspoon Worcestershire saucA
and 1-2 teaspoon dry mustard. Tne, J
consistency will be slightly thick';'1""
just right for a rabbit. Serve over-
toasted English, muffins. f
CONTINUE BEGGAR DRIVE "'Aa
KARACHI, Pakistan (UPIr-,,,
City police said yesterday tljey
were progressing in their drive .t
to clear Karachi's streets of beg-
gars. The crackdown netted 25
beggars during the last week of K
Januairythey said. k.--
1 M'A t
''''"'!! 't;r.'- :.' .".'''
'f'.v;-' '?'i''';';',;ix :t'V.W;ri;.!;,A
. V 0-: : ..'Y f-: Y'jf ' -V. -''--1 v.i
; ', Kcaa storr. on page 6 :
Distributed by NA Service, Inc.
Copyright- 1957 by Robert Marti
THE STORY: Hugo Howell is drunk and quarrelsome
gain. The marriage of his son Wayne Howell before
Wayne's 25th birthday has cost him half the legacy that
would have come to Hugo had Wayne waited a month to
marry Sandra Osterman. Wayne tells Jim Bennett, private
Investigator, he will make a generous provision for his
WAYNE broke off abruptly as
he saw his father. "Excuse me,"
he said quietly and moved to
At that moment Otto came a a-round
round a-round the end of the bar carry carrying
ing carrying a tray bearing the chief's
beer and my martini. As Howell
passed the bartender, he lurched
heavily against him. Otto stum stumbled
bled stumbled and the tray clattered "to the
floor. Otto knelt and began to
pick up pieces of broken glass.
The thin waitress appeared with
a towel to help him.
Howell moved to a stool beside
Ambrose Lott, who raised his
head stupidly and mumbled
something. Howell pounded on
the bar and shouted to Otto, "Get
up off thv. flenr and pour me a
drink." The room was quiet a a-gain;
gain; a-gain; everyone was watching the
two men. The little manager
came in from the lobby and
gazed at the scene with a wor worried
ried worried expression.
Beside me I heard the chief
sigh. "I guess I'll have to run
him in again," he said. "I'm sor sorry."
ry." sorry." "Don't be sorry," I told him.
"You should have hustled him to
the pokey when he first came
"I know, but since he's your
"I disown him.
rWayne Howell stood uncer uncertainly,
tainly, uncertainly, looking his father
whose back wag now. to the room.
"Fathers ;Wayne-said quietly,
"wilt you come outside? 1 want
to talk 'to you.'
"Talk to mef Howell sneered.
'What've you got to talk about?'
Wayne didn't apeak for a mo moment."
ment." moment." Then "be said in a low,
Con rolled "voice, "Please. You're
making a scene. Come outside."
He glanced around the room with
an embarrassed expression.
"Oh, so that's it?' Howell said
Iri an ugly, voice. '''Ashamed of
your old .man huh? Too good for
me, huh? Who" sent you to col college?
lege? college? Who paid for them clothes
r, you sot on? Answer me that,
, youi snooty whelp?" He thrust
his head forward, showing his
yellow teeth. "And you rob me
of the money I earned. That's
the thanks I get!" he banged a
fist oo ;the bar.
'That's 'enough, Howell!" Chief
of Police Campbell was on his
feet and striding to the bar. He
wished Wavne gently aside. "It
you and your friend want to
leave peacefully, right now, I
won't lock you up. But the next
time you cause a disturbance I'll
throw the book at you."
- FOR a second I thought How Howell
ell Howell was going to defy the chief
but apparently he' thought better
ei it and said, "All right, all
ght." He took Ambrose Lott's
arm. "Come on, we ain't wel welcome
come welcome here. Even my son is a a-ghamed
ghamed a-ghamed of me."
Lotl waggled his head foolish foolish-allowed
allowed foolish-allowed Howell to lead hin to
the stairway. When they reached
the first step, both men fell flat.
The chief went to them, gave
Howell a steadying had, and
helped them to the landing,
wVre Howell waved him away.
" cu:"' camp back down to the
bar. The Irttle manager went
l lo him and said indignantly,
"Chief, we can't have this, I tell
ou. Why didn t you do some-
"If they cause any more
trouble, cal me," the chief said
shortly. He turned to Wayne
Howell, who was standing silent
ly by the bar. "I'm sorry, son,"
he said kindly. "Maybe he'll be
in shape tomorrow so you can
talk to him.'
"I don't want to talk to him
now," Wayne said evenly. "Not
ever." He moved past the ch;ef
an'l went out the door to the
Prosperity it a period h which
. k rvnn
By Robert Martin
I HAD dinner, sirloin strip,
French fries ana salad and it
was very good. Wherx I'd finish finished
ed finished 1 stopped at the bar to pay
the check and said the waitress,
"What happened to Otto? Did he
knock off early tonight?"
She nodded. "Once a week, on
Thursday, he quits and hour ear early
ly early so he can get to Cleveland in
time for night school."
I remembered what Otto had
told me about studying to be an
There were no elevators in the
Harbor Hoiise, just two stairways
to the upper floors. One led up
from the bar, the other Irom the
lobby, opposite the main en entrance
trance entrance to the street. When I
reached the second floor I start started
ed started down the hall. My room was
at the end. Hugo Howell's was
four doors this side of mine. As
I passed it, I saw that the der
was half open. I stopped, think thinking
ing thinking that Howell had been too
drunk to bother closing in and
had just entered and flopped on
the bed. I put my hand -on the
knob, but before pulling the door
shut I poked my head inside the
I was dark, except for faint
light from the street revealing,
Howell's bed. There was a figure
on the bed covered by a sheet
wh'ch had been pulled up to par partially
tially partially conceal the face. It was
quiet in the room, too quiet. Hugo
Howell should have been snoring
boozily, or. at, least making the
scound of breathing. I peered
closer, sawt' brightlittle fleam
above he jaheet. J stepped, in inside,
side, inside, closed the door quietly,
crossed to the bed and bent o-
The business end of an Ice pick
was minea inree iounns ui u
deadly length in the body De-
neath the sheet.
For maybe 30 seconds I stared
dumblv at the varnished woor!en
handle eleaminn dully in the dim
light. Beneath the handle there
was about two inches of the steel
notat above the sheet, and it "n
twerl the sheet in almost the
exact center of a three-inch disci
of blood. I lifted the end of the
sheet carefully and saw a still
slack face with glazed half-open
eyes. It wasn't the face I d e
nected to see. The dead man in
Hugo Howell's bed was Ambrose
The ice pick had gone into his
left side, a little high for dead
center on the heart, but not too
high. His fat body was naked
except for a pair of gaudily
strined shorts. He was still warm
His suit, socks, shirt, tie and
shoes were lying in a crumpled
heao beside the bed.
I went out and closed the door.
There was no one in the hall and
all the doors were closed. I moved
to the door next to Howell's listen
ed intently, aeard the muffled
sound of snoring. I tried the
knob. The door was not locked.
opened it slowly and carefully,
stemmed inside and closed it again.
In the faint light from the street
I saw that the size, furniturg and
arraneement of the room were a!
most identical to the one I'd just
left. Howell's room. In fact, it
was similar to my own room, and
I decided that all the rooms in the
hotel were furnished and arranged
pretty much the same.
Hugo Howell was sprawled on
the bed, his mouth open, snoring
heavily. The room smelled of
whisky. I crossed to the window
opened it, felt a cool freeze from
the lake on my face. Howell was
Howell groaned, rolled on his
side, and numbled something in
coherent. Then the snoring began
again. I went out and returned to
he room next door, Howell s room
number 210, where I'd talked to
htm that morning. I closed and
locked the door, pulled down the
blind and turned on the overhead
light. The half-open eyes of the
man on the bed seemed to follow
me as I. moved about, peering in
the closet, opening dresser draw
ers. There was a battered pigsKin
bag in the closet bearing brass ini initials:
tials: initials: H.H.H. I dragged it out,
opened it, found clean shirts, un underwear,
derwear, underwear, socks, handkerchiefs al
so bearing Howell s initials, an
unopened fifth of rye whisky, a
bottle opener, a long silver stir
ring spoon and a letter addressed
to Howell. The envelope bore the
return address of the union Ma
tional Bank in Detroit. Inside was
a single Hue form stating that
Hugo Howell's checking account
was overdrawn in the turn of $260.
40 and asking him to cover the
overdraft immediately. I replaced
the form and returned the en
velope to the bag, thinking grimly
that the agency might have
trouble in collecting its fee and
expenses from Howell, not to men'
tion cashing the check he'd al
On top of the dresser were two
empty bottles, two alassw with
the dregs f drinks ia their bo
toms, a Harbor House silver
bucket whic had apparently 'con 'contained
tained 'contained .ice tubes, an ash tray
loaded Wlthioggy cigar butts. Be Beside
side Beside the ash tray was a small gilt
frame holding a faded snapshot of
a middle-aged woman with a
squinting wonried expression
standing "in a weedy yard before
a decrepit-looking house. Beside
her was a boy wearing torn pants
and a sweater too tight for him. I
recognized the boy as Wayne
Howell, maybe 10 years ago. The
woman was undoubtedly the late
Mrs. Howell, Wayne's mother,
whose foresight and devotion to
har only son was now the reason
for my presence in Lakeport, O.
This was Hugo Howells room,
even though Ambrose Lott lay
dead in his bed, an even though
Howell was sleeping next door in
Lott's bed. In their drunkenness
they had confused the rooms. Lott
had entered Howell's, and Howell
had entered Lott's. And the mur murdered,
dered, murdered, sneaking in after they both
ware asleep, had tnougnt in tne
darkness that he was jabbing the
ice pick into.Hugo Howelk
I went to the phone and called
Chief of Police Orville Campbek
The county coroner's name was
Dr. John Sours. He was a little
pot-bellied man who seemed quite
Dr. Sours, after a careiui ex
amination, stated positively that
death had resulted from the ice
pick entering the vicinity of the
heart's left antrium. "Orville," he
said to Chief Campbell, "by
rights I should do a post for the
record, but its. not necessary.
There is no question in my mind
as to the cause, of this man's
"I'll take your word for it,
John," the chief said, and added
wryly, "Anyhow; I'm airaid the
council wouldn t approve the cost
of an autopsy."
By midnight it was8 all over.
Ambrose ltt had been hauled
aw;a; to a local undertakm esta esta-blisument.
blisument. esta-blisument. The members of the
hotel staff on duty had been ques
tioned. We woke up Hugo Howell,
but he was too dazed to know what
we were talking about. His mum
bled answers indicated that he and
Lott had staggered upstairs and
entered what each had thought
was his own room. We left him
snoring in Ambrose Lott's room.
All through it the little hotel man manager
ager manager hovered about, wringing his
hands and repeating that he
couldn't have this sort of thing and
what will the owners think? A
murder in the Harbor House.
At 1 a.m. I sat drinking black
coffee in Chief Campbell's little
office. Gus, the young cop, was
there and a state trooper named
Morris, a technician from the
barracks. He said, "Chief, this is
yout; bailiwick, but our facilities
are at your disposal."
"Thanks," the chief said. He
looked at me and said in a com
plaining voice, Just who was
this Ambrose Lott? Do we have
to make a stink about it?"
I shrugged "It murder and
you're the law. Lott was a friend
of Howell's used to work for
him. That's all I know about it."
It wasn't quite all, I thought
guiltily. I hadn't forgotten the
blow on my head and horrifying
dip in the lake, or the sap I'd
taken from Lott. But I didn't
see any point in complicating
things, not at this stage. It was
my personal problem.
"The way I see it,'! the chief
said, "we've got to work from
Howell s angle. The killer was
after Howell but got Lott by
mistake. Who would want to kill
'Maybe me," I said grimly. with Howell's son, were all here
"He's 100 per cent slob, even if in the vicinity. So I asked our
he is a client.' Detroit office to do some check-
The chief frowned and .pulled ing. "v-
gently at hii thin nose. "I hate. The chief fawned and said,
to say this," he said, "Or even 'Well, I'guesi 'we can't do any any-think
think any-think it, but Wayne Howell must thing mpw until morning. Ben Ben-hate
hate Ben-hate his father, especially aftar nett, keep in touch with me.
that scene in the bar tonight. "Sure. I stood up.
Howell was pretty rough on He nodded at -the" 'young po po-him."
him." po-him." liceman. "Gus, you go home and
The state trooper hunched over get some sleep. I'll hold down
the table and said incredulously, the desk until seven. You be
'You mean maybe the boy back here then. He turned to
wanted, .to kill his father? Why the trooper. "Thanks for your
wny tnats iratncwei
"Patricide," the chief said.
I shook my head. "No. Forget
that angle.' Then I hesitated,
(LMkJWWW eMtffeii JWr.i iAi..T.MJPsssjgwisj
j, '( """"" -w
;i H S it il li 3
i mi ii I inn ii l um tMii iriit im htm mn 4,Mi ki in m. jm.ma.rn,
COMMUTERS' STQrlTndlsturbed by the racket bfpaas ;
lng train behind them, these sea gulls line up like duck to'
Von Braun Cites USPosition
As Runner-Up In Space Race
SOUTH BEND, Ind., Feb. 21 (UPI) Missile expert Wen
her Von Braun has said lie believes "it is not the destiny of Amer
ica to accept runner-up position in outer space."
Yon Bravn, who received the class' sixth annual patriotism
award last night, warned such a runner-up position "would Inevit Inevitably
ably Inevitably doom our social, political, economic and moral structures."
The head of the Army Ballistic Missile Agency's development
operations division at Bedstone Arsenal, Ala., said the Soviet Union
has made "downright alarming progress in rocketry" in its driva
lor "mastery of outer space."
"I am convinced that rh U U-nitad
nitad U-nitad Starts can, in dua course,
establish beyond all doubt our
superiority in rocketry, Von
Braun said, ". provided we art
willing to support tha research
and engineering efforts entail entailed."
ed." entailed." The U.S. would be ahead in the
space race today, he said, "had
it not been for the tragic and ir
revocable fact that we did not ini
tiate a large-wale development
program in the field of rockets as
early as they (the Russians) did."
Meanwhile, the civilian space
agency's No. 2 man said in Wash
Ington Hit Russians "are llktly"
to nwt man into space before
thisQcountry does, end that Ame Americans
ricans Americans must start getting used
to the Idea.
The Soviets "have the. capabil capability
ity capability of putting a man in space be before
fore before our program is complete,"
Dr. Hugh L. Diryden, deputy direc director
tor director of the National Space Adminis
tration, told the Senate Space Com
"We must prepare the Ameri American
can American people for the fact that they
are likely to do so, nnd we must
develop some ideas about what the
effect of this will be."
He refused estimate when
the United Slates might try to
orbit a man around the earth, but
indicated it would not be possible
.for at least two years.
... Dryden said the Russians alrea already
dy already Jbave sufficiently powerful roc rockets
kets rockets to orbit a man-carrying sateK
lite. He said they still would have
an edge even if the U. S. civilian
space budget were pushed up sud-
thinking that I'd have to reveal
sooner or later what I'd been
thinking. I hated it, because I
liked Otto, "the bartender, but 1
couldn't forget the cold hate and
raee in his eyes at Howell's-bul-
lyine. And I couldn't forget the
ice pick in Otto's hand as hfe had
jabbed viciously at the frozen ice
cubes. We hadn't questioned in into,
to, into, because he had not been a
vailable and presumably was off
duty at the time of the killing,
which the coroner had set be
tween six and around 7:30 when
he and Hugo Howell had stag
gered up the stairs. My private
opinion was that Lott had been
killed shortly after six, right aff-
er he d flopped on Howell s bed
in a drunken stupor. "Chief,"
said, and then stopped.
HE looked at me enquiringly
So did Gus and the state trooper.
I thought fast, and then said, "1
a i li T
was jusi going 10 say mai i ex ex-pect
pect ex-pect some information on Ara
brose Lott, maybe in the morn
ine.' I looked at Chief Camp
bell. "You'll want to notify the
next of kin, won't you?
He regarded me thoughtfully.
I wondered uneasily u ne sus suspected
pected suspected that I'd started to con
fess something and had changed
my mind. If so, he was correct.
But I'd suddenly decided that I
wanted to talk to Otto first. In
the meantime I'd give him he
benefit of the doubt.
Chief Campbell said to me,
"You mean you instigated an in investigation
vestigation investigation of Ambrose Lott? Be Before
fore Before he was killed?
"Routine, I said. "Let's face
it; Howell is my client, no mat matter
ter matter what I think of him person personally.
ally. personally. Lott was with him constant constantly
ly constantly here in Lakeport. They seem seemed
ed seemed to argue a lot, but apparent apparently
ly apparently were friends. Howell, Lott and
the Osterman woman seemed to
be tied together. They, along
.help., Well all you if anything
I d appreciate
said, "ft i been a pleasure to
denly to a billion dollars year.
ne said this country's man-in-
space program, known as- project
Mercury, has the highest priority
among civilian apace projects. But
he said military missile develop
ment would take precedence "if
there were any real conflict'' in
priorities J r
' Dryden said! this country would
complete a about 13 months the
capsule that as-American will ride
into space. ,A long process to se select
lect select the capsule's passenger alrea already
dy already has begun. ;.
But Dryden said num rout test test-firings
firings test-firings will be necessary before
a man can be put aboard the
capsul for space flight.-
He said it would be "rather ea
sy to place a man in orbit u it
weren't for the problem of return
ing him safely te earth.
work with you and with the fa famous
mous famous Mr, Bennett.
I grunted- something and mov
ed to the door, here I paused,
turned to face ttie chief, and
said, "The person who killed
Lott may know by now that he
got the wrong man. He might
try again, Maybe I'd better stay
with Howell tonight.
"He smiled fintly. Tve takeni
care of that. A special deputy is
standing, guard outside Howell s
I, grinned at him You're-"way
ahead of me, Chieff I'll see j-jrw
I RETURNED to tire hotel. The
lobby was deserted except for the
elderly clerk, who sat behind the
desk reading a paperback edi edition
tion edition of the short stories of Somer
set Maugham. He looked up. "Hel
lo, Mr. Bennett.
Good evening or rather -good
morning. Can you tell me where
He raised gray eyebrows. Ot Otto?"
to?" Otto?" "The bartender here. I 'don't
know his last narne.'
"Oh, you mean Otto Hagn. He
rooms over on South Main. Jdst
a minute, 111 give you the num
oer." tie turned and tnumbell a
phone book. "Two-fifty-four Mrs
Harrington. She's a widow and
rents rooms to tourists."
IT was a big white frame house
on a corner with a wide front
porch. A dim light burned in a
small foyer behind the glass front
door. As I started up the walk
to the porch, a black sedan,, not
new, came up the street, turned
into a drive beside the house
and stopped. A man got out and
m the glow from the corner
street light I -saw that it was Ot Otto,
to, Otto, I called to him softly and mov
ed across the dew-wet grass. He
snopped and waitea silently.
When I reached him I saw he
was dressed in a white shirt, dairk
tie and light slacks. A coat was
folded over one arm. "Oh,' he
said,- surprise in his voice. "Mr.
"Otto, I'd like to talk with you
"Of course, he said quietly.
I took a deep breath. "About
Hugo Howell and Ambrose Lott.'
"Howell? I know him, of
course." His voice took on a hard
edge. "But Ambrose Lott.
"Howell's friend," I said. "He
was with-Howell in the bar to
"Oh." He hesitated, and in the
dim light I saw that his eyes
were puzzled. Would you like to
come up to my rocm
I shook my 'head. "We can talk
here." I hesitated, and then laid,
"Otto,' I want you to understand
that this is just routine. I wanted
to talk to you before the police
"The man named Lott is dead.-
He was found murdered in his
iroom at the hotel this evening."
He started a little. "Lott? Mur Murdered?"
dered?" Murdered?" I nodded, watching him. "He
and-Howell were both drunk to
night you know that. Shortly
after you left they both went up
S-)3ann" elevated railway triangle in Berlin. The railway
ls -under East German Jnrlsdlctioa. but th bird area'!
woxried abouc borderatf oolitlcr
Qn Senate r
WASHINGTON. Feb. 21 (UPI-
A Senate rackets; witness testi
fied yesterday that singer Tom
my Leonetu -ex-manager- flipped
bullets ominously under the nose
of juke box suppliers to force
them to push the young perform performer's
er's performer's reaordsr-v
Ted Sipiora, co-owner of a Chi Chicago
cago Chicago wholesale record firm, said
he bought .e of Leonetti'g rec
ords after the : manager. John
Ambrosia, "paid us a visit" six
or seven year; ago and complain complained
ed complained that the record company was
not "cooperating. '-
"He was tossing what we
felt was -e bullet," Sipiora-told
the' rackets committee. "He
wasn't coming eut and threat:
stairs and apparently got their
rooms mixed they are side bv
side and each went to sleep in
the other's bed. It looks, like the
murderer thought he was killing
Howell. The two men are about
the same size; it was dark and
uuu wag in ttoweu s iea. the po police
lice police have questioned- all the hotel
employes who were on duty- all
except you;;1 You Jeff a six o'
"I I don't understand. .Yes.
I left at six." 1 "n
"It's routine. .Otto. vt mm.
senuy, -uxe l wxia vou' You're
.1.. t ;
my flriend, and I just wanted to
warn you that Chief Campbell
will probably talk to you in the
"'mat is kind of you he said
gently, "but I know nothing.
I said carefully. "Lott was
killed with at ice pick. It entered
He seemed to shiver slightly:
"IWe think- the killer was after
Howell, as I. told you. Can you
prove where you were from six
o'clock on last night?"
He gave Me a thin smile, "You
mean, do I have a an alibi?
Why would I want to kill Mr.
"Mr. Howell, I said gently."
He was the intended victim.
You hate him, don't you"
"i don't like him. but I
"Otto,"' I said, "where were
In Cleveland. I left at six.
right from the hotel, to attend
my Thursday night class in op
tometry. It was over at 10:30. I
had something to-eat and then
drove back here."
i made a quick calculation as
to how long it would take tol
drive from Cleveland to-Lake-fl
port, and decided that the time
angle wa-- correct. I. said, oii
can prove tna-tr
"Of course. Mr. Geroge Gross
is my instiructor. He is empjoyed
by the optical company which
conducts the cdurseV'
A GAUNT man with a deeply
tanned face sat on a chaw outside
the room where Hugo Howell
was sleeping. He. wore faded blue
jeans and canvas sneakers. Pin Pinned
ned Pinned to the pocket of his short
sleeved blue shirt was a silver
I pointed at the door behind
him. "All quiet?"
"Yep. He's still snooping."
"You're a deputy far Chief
He nodded, v ''Special part
time. My: business is chartered
cruises to the islands."
My name' Bennett. v
That's -what' I figured. Orville
told me about you said you
might come- snooping around.
You can't go in this room."
"I don't want to go in. Good
night." I moved down the hall to to-my
my to-my own room and went to-bed.
IN the morning I was up' early,
seven o'clock. 1 shaved and
.showered, iput on clean socks,
shirt and underwear, and my
badly wrinkled light cord suit.
Before I left the room I dropped
the .38- into my inside coat pock
et, because I did not know what
the day would bring.
The deputy was still outside Hu Hugo
go Hugo Howell'! door, walking aimless
ly around on the worn and' fad
ed carpet. He gave me a civil
"Good morning," I said. Is he
"I think so." He looked?, at' a
watch strapped to a brown wrist.
"I'm sleepy, end it's time for
Orville to be here."
"They'll be along," I said.
"Hold the fort."
I went 'down to the dining
room and was finishing my cof coffee
fee coffee when Chief of Police Camp Campbell
bell Campbell came m. ;
(Te Be Continued) ,,
Raclcets Co m m ittee Ca rp?etl
enlng vs directly. Buf "he was
saying, -'These thing can be
dangerous, they : senetrate
' His testimony came as the com committee1
mittee1 committee1 due deeper into the rack-
eta-ridden Chicago "juke box and
pnonograpn record industries." The
committee's prime target was the
Lormar Distributing Co., de described
scribed described by .the. committee' as a
gangster-rutt 'record .', wholesaling
outfit. r -Subcommittee
Kennedy said C the Lormar firm
was owned by Charles English.
whom he, identified as' a lieuten
ant of Sam Mooney Giacana,
probably "Publ- Enemy No. J'
; Kennedy charged that distribut distribut-mg
mg distribut-mg firms for some of the biggest
record companies, including the
Decca Distributing Co. and coral
rtecords. kept the Lormar firm
in business. Sen. Karl Mundt
B.S.D.i called he situation "ri,
The cemmirtee' unveiled'
chart tracing what" it e ailed ;
$100,000 annual "pay Off for
eace" which Chicago iuke box
operators-, must make te union
officials and "operators asseci
etiens" to stay ki business.'
, The committee's efforts to learn
miore about the payoffs ran into
ruin Amendn ent- silence from a
group of Chicago witnesses Jo
seph GagJiano, William Messino,.
nocco aiyatore, micnaei spagno-
la, ana jvucnaiei uaie.
Kennedy, said Leonetti told him
during an interview' that- he did
not know at the time that his
former manage had underworld
connection, In any case Leonetti
said, he dropped him becaue he
was not making money.
Leonetti U, has been on the
rise in vecent years A ballad
singer, be is scheduled to sing sing-bis
bis sing-bis latest recording, "Moonligh
Serenede," en the ABC-TV, Dick
Clark show tonight. He Was)
one of the stars f the "Your
Hit Parade" TV show last vear.
A trade publication," Radii 4TV
Daily, recently voted him "the
most promising new male, talent"'
in broadcasting. His .current man manager,
ager, manager, Dick Linke, was understood'
to be negotiating a motion pic
ture contract for the -singer.
Linke said in New York that
Leonetti, a native of Cliff side.
N. J., first ,sme to Amborisa'e
attention through Tony i Bennett,
Soviet Berlin Plan
Will Avert War;
East German Reds
BERLIN; Feb. 21 (UPI)- East
German Communist warned a
gain toda? that the west will risk
war by staying in threatened West
They said only acceptance of the
Sov et proposal to make West Ber Berlin
lin Berlin a free,' demilitarized city could
guarantee peace. '
They denounced West Berlin as
a powder keg that could blow up
and touch off an atomic warr'S.
, The Communists toughened their
position on this exposed western
outpost in the wake of Soviet Pre-;
mier Nikilja,' Khrushchev's Tula
speech. He said that it will mean
the beginning of war if the west western
ern western power try to shoot their way
through to "West Berlin- after; East
German Communists take' over
control of western lifelines', May
27. ""- '
New" threats of war were print printed
ed printed today Li the ."Berlin Zeitung,"
influential Ccmmunist-edited Eat
The newspaper quoted 'Fnedr'ich
Pfaffenback, a leader of the Communist-run
saying that only racceptance of the
Soviet Berlin plan could guarantee
that a war -would -not start over
Berlin. v .,
TODAYl l- .75 .40
1:00, 2:25, 4:30, :40, 8:55
KST STATIC K30 flCTUE!
A deeply moTing etory of
trtatT renarkable temfly smd
' r oo ertiwewie wt
. gttrm tommy m- wm ttr.mm
swim wstfium (Hues comm.
h (in 1
' .-' ...... I
popular night club and recordinff t
V Ambrosia asked ': Leonetti f to I
send picturei sand a demonstra- -tion
record to him in! Chicago,"
Linke said:. "AftPr T
this, Ambrosia- asked him to come '! "-
to Chicago and audidpp. v. ;
the time, thought this would be
an opportunity to advance in the -:
business, Ambrosia -managed hiai
for 18 months and got-maybe one'
jobat-a-Las Vegas night club;
. ijuuib gaio ieonetu was J20.O00
in debt when he took' himroverj a
2V4 years ago. ,? '
"I assured the Senate investim.
tors that .Leonetti did. not know
anything 'about Ambrosia's back-
ground, other than that hei was.
trying to get into show business;''
Linke said. C'T-'l
The payoff chart displayed by -tho
ommitte showed the iuke 1
box operators handing over $15,.
800 yearly ; te Ue ; 134, $24,000 :
te .recorded Music Serviced As- I
" soclation end $74,000 to Com
, meteial Phonograph'' Survey,!
headed by Michael Dale.,
Committee investigator Arthur
Kaplan .testified that I the pay--meats
added up to payoff to
the hoodlums" to leave the oper operators
ators operators alone. -He said the. opera-'
tors benefittcf, to the extent that
hodlums drove off ny competi-.
tion. -. 1 V'
' Local 134 was described as the
'enforcing arm of the Sppanatiis." Sppanatiis."-The
The Sppanatiis."-The union is. run by Fred Thorn
as(.i"Juke- Box mitty" Smith,
its business agent, (according to
the committee. f
' Recorded Music Service Asso Association
ciation Association was described as an op-,
eiratqrs- organization df which.
juke' box men had to paytribute.;
Comimiercial 'Phonograph Survey, Survey,-according
according Survey,-according to testimony, fronted;
for payoffs to the combine."
The committee heard testimoy:
hat the wife '-of tone- juke box-
operatr,-' 'Edward Gilligan;
owner of the Chicago' Music Co.,'
lost her baby while he was being;
harassed to buy records, from the
Lormar, firm,. ? -
Kennedy asked Gilligan if the
incident was not true. Tears
well in- GiUigan's eyes, but he
professed' einp-, unable to .recall
telling investigators that hii trou trou-bles
bles trou-bles caused tie, premature birth.
J;15 3:47 :19 fJ.75
I fiOtUUBH PIcriWES
mm., 'ill ,
' : r-JIFTREY HUNTER
oianne rjster pat o'briqt
1 basil sathboNe Donald crisp-.'
JAMES OLEASOlt ';
3:08, 5:02, 6:56
,' 8:53 P.RL
The Chill 01. Jh Tomb
Won' Leave .' our. Blobd