The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02837

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
r

w n- . v y ? I
MORE TOURISTFLITES 7
' : iUfiltWAKU VIA V
irants
WMia.V.;;'' ; taw
YO.
, '' .
CAADIA WHISKY.

to.

. r

t4th

V
r

f EASTER MANNINGj" ;Preparin? !thft aifenu'; for1 the early
I mornlnt breakfast Jo -be.AekL Xraf.JESiSitar JSunrlsa, Service wor worshipers
shipers worshipers at Ft. Amador en March, 23,. Army, Col, Silas" 2. Decker
(left), chaplain in charge lot the devotions, and. his clerk
MSgt Gerald Jackson (at bis lfet) meet with Sfcw Victor Pe Peres,
res, Peres, mess steward at the Ft. Amador NCQ Club.: The breakfast
also, will be held at the- Officers'' 31uQy(Navy Photo)

leEarIy;; Breakfast; Nursery

Plans Wl'CSil Zone! "tfs
' ditioiial Easter Sunrise service on
tha waterfront at Ft. Amatfor tak-

sw,k-ing shape tins Wuh an ear

ly-morning breakfast Scheduled ai
in past ears.
- 31ie ,j popular afeteria-styte
breakfast, attended by several
hundred persons last year;- will be
served 'at the Ft. -Amador Offic Officers
ers Officers and NCO -club-, at nominal
cost for the. Easter morning 'wor 'worshipers."
shipers." 'worshipers." x
Army Col, Silas-' E., "Decker,
chaplain 4n -charge of the March
29 service, announced other per,

Cclhs&cl Servicfe
Toir.:rrovAI;4:30 u
For Mrs; iferdf
- ( Funeral services' will be held at
" 4:30 p.m. tomorrow at the1 Cathe Cathedral
dral Cathedral of St. J,uke in SVncon for Mrs.
t Arleen Gill Hardy, who died yes yes-1
1 yes-1 terday afternoon in Crorgas ;Jiospl ;Jiospl-.
. ;Jiospl-. tal after- a long illness. '
The -services will" be1 conducted
- by the Very Reverend Mainert J.
Peterson,, Dean of the Cathedral.
- ' Burial services will be held next
week in Starkvilk Miss.
'; Mrs. Hardy was, the wife of J.
Rufus Hardy, Chief of Press and
, Publications of thePanama Canal
"Company. .Pallbearjers will be the
r senior ; Public -Information Officers
in the Canal VZone arid e Panama:
, who are associated with heir' hus hus-.
. hus-. band. They will be; ? 1
4 Maj. Frederick Fv1Brerit;ari,
bean Command; Ltr Col;: Thomas
M..B. Hicks, USARCARIB5;'Capt.
Richard Jay,f.Caribbearf.' Air Com Command;
mand; Command; Lt Herbert Dawson, 15th
: Naval District;-Salustiano Chacon,
. Panama; George Edman,iL United
, States Embassy; -and ,WilBam G.
. Arey, Jr., and Allen Alexander,
. Panama ACaal.jCpmP!iny.(i
..'4Mrs.'-; Hardy i'waa bOTh?!n-Rock
Springs: Texas, but grew up and
attended school to, Starkvllle. She
came to the Isthmus 31 years ago.
Tor ten yearSi during the time her
' husband; as -Advertising Manag-
er of therstar and Herald she liw
V in Panama City, and .for the
li ;!'past 21 years had been a resident
i,uof ther Canal 'Zone. !;-f
4 In addition, t het;liusband, she
: V in survived by two s ister s ,'; Miss
-1; Jessie Mayi Gilt, an- employe of
the: Canal's Executive Plannmg
Staff,' and MiwUuiaej- GiUv .of
f I Members of Mrs.aroVS-famt-lybave
askecL that .'no flowers be
' seht.;Iristead,t friends', who wish
may send --tontributi6ni W the
Cancer;;undA-;;V;r;i;;;' tX

Rcachcsi20,544

L Of 430,000

N A, 'total ; of 20,544 new 'cedulas
nave already beea issued, accord-

r; tag :tO information released yesterr
. day by tha National Electoral Tri Tri-.
. Tri-. bunai..' m" ; -'V ,.'?:
'( :V i Another 4,421 cedulas" are read),
for delivery the report Said?.:.?
; : ,) A total of .430,000 hew eedular
l must be Issued in time for xnex
year's presidential and municipal i
elections. '...--. -..,.'.!
' y . :..; v

A. i

son'al eonvenleneiesr-tnaf are" pTan pTan-ned
ned pTan-ned for Zonians and Panamanians
attending the devotion. nav,.
Tar ems bringing mfants- and
younff children may leave them at
a nursery vhte1'. 'wiff be -provided
by the Enlisted-' Men's Advisory
Council the Fort )Clayton ''Serv ''Service
ice ''Service Club. The nursery win be
staffed fwith -a registered nurse
and other volunteer workers; un under
der under the supervision of Mrs.' Betty
Haberstick, Fort Chiyton Services
Club director
Parents should 440. for -children
at the conclusion of the service.
The nursery wiUbfe located in-the
Fort Amador dav :nursArv ,-.
..Amador Road, Building No. 9.
me uui iNavai jLiisinci wiu pro provide
vide provide emergency medical services,
i All residents of the Canal Zone
and Panama are extended a cor cordial
dial cordial Invitation to attend, Decker
said. .'-,"'-.
Bus transportation will be nrn-
vided for military, personel at all
miuiary reservations.' Those iia v v-ing
ing v-ing private automobiles are urced
to use them and bring guests. The
Army Military Police will' direct
traffic, nd .will, provide ample
parking spacaJ
$100
Adrian W. Webb. 56 tj.S. citizen
employed by the Panama Canal
Locks Division, today became the
fourth man in three days to be
charged with drunken driving in
Balboa Magistrate's Court, 4
Webb was arrested last night on
Amador Road: and was held over
night in the Balboa jail;
i t. .- n n vt tin t -v i
He pleaded guilty to the drunken
driving charge and was fined $100.
In addition, hii. operator's license
was .suspended for one year. -f$
Following uia -recent- tnree-day
weekend' in the. Canat Zone three
men were 'eonvicted flf drunken
FINlTWO fRiACHf RSV
Protestant preachers of the
Church, of "Christ Vesteday '?were
fined 60 dents' each' in court for
refusing take, ari bath as wit witnesses
nesses witnesses in "a' theft"caer The Revs.
Raffaele -HPaon ; andf Lamberto
Filippi based their refusal on the
Bible. "In SU Matthew, -chapter
five, it is quoted .'but I say to 'you
not to-; hear V .: the Rev.
Padhe 1 said, ttV.;v..
' n-.-j .tyrtrrTlHi'.-if- In i ,i
Of

Here's a story you can get your teeth intev-v ."lr
: A soldier whose name was withheld for syinpatheBe 5reiv
; son was munching happily away this week with a mouth -ful
of chompers, a pleasure he had not known, aince -early :. -c
.last' Nwember;?-'):) '?. ; jV"l."-.Ji
V. The mystery of the missing dentures came fa lig h recent. A-,
ly In a. terse announcement in the Fort Amador Dally Bul Bulletins
letins Bulletins A lower partial denture, It aaid, had been found hear;.
jihe parking lot behind the Amador gym. "frg'-,
i.! 6te. Norman ,'K.: Cobb, special services NCO at- Amador;'
made" hasty phone call. He had been the sleuthing Inter-
j tnKiKainr tar thm m1ln nnlan J tkU i lili

me peem ma ueen w tne grassy waeaway ; since inenr
"Owner removed them to, participate in the Armed Forces":;
, Vollebalt Tournament four months ago. YXf- ..Xprf
J?"-'Sgt,-Frank Ortli, assigned to tyd Adjutant General's office"
'at Amador,1 was the sharp-eyed Samaritan whe spotted the
teeth as he walked to work one morning. His discovery made
, one fellow, soldier happy, but another still orally distraught.
It seems that two soldiers lost their '.'f aisles.1 N'

Let tluiptopU

- mm '" ft i '-.'-',

Youth Admits
15 Burglaries;
... i
Sent to
An' lB-year-oid Panamanian
vouth who confessed to 15 mir-
irlarles committed In the Pedro
AUguei area wm bcuiicuv-ck w
lav m u.s. uisirict uDun. An'
con, tc serve two yean at hard
labor in the QamDoa femien
ttarv. : "' ""
' The 'outh. Nemesl Milton,
was charged ; jeitti and pleaded
guilty ,to, fivt-ieparatf charges
of burglary,, .... j,v;a
On the. zirst eonni,
theft of tnoutboatd motor
vate garage to Pedra Miguel,
ha was- sentenced so two
years. Rowland K., Hasard,
U.S. District Attorney, had
recommended ay sentence f
three yeari.
On four remaining tounti of
burglary. Judge Guthrie -IF.
Crowe sentenced Milton to ene
year on each coupt, with sen
tence' suspended and a five
year probationary "period impos imposed.
ed. imposed. ..-;
Y Milton,, who? has beto unem
pioyea ior K)me,runer war. uv-
Insr with his -rnrAfaer. and Jatim
lLPD"T
father at Pedrd Miguel 'at. the
time he was. caught, f
His arrest ended ai monthl-,
long wave of thefts, in the ,Pe-
oro Miguel area. He was pick
ed up early, this month niter
the outboard motor had' been
stolen,' Both the motor.', and
lishlng-; Teel .were;rreeoyeted,
though slightly damaged
.Aiuion nas ponce reewft
reaching back,ta 1953. when'
he was 1$, years ld. On .May 4
7, he was sentenced ste a
one year in the penitentiary
after being convicted of barf
glary.
In passing sentence Judge
urowe saia fie was givlnsf. some
weight to the defendant's youth,
but that ta view of Milton
past record the penitentiary
term was necessary-

Gamboa

Poison Cenf er i At Goraas
Is New Health Safeguard

A special committee planning to
establish a Poison Information
Center at Gorgas Hospital "'held
its first organizational meeting yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. .. 'Mti :-zj:
Dr. Daniel Hirscnei, cniei m pe pediatries
diatries pediatries at the hospitaL. will ba the
chairman. ... i
Because of the nature of,.: the
cases handled by the pediatrics
division, the information center
will be set up in that branch of the
hospital. v. '.. ,
Hirschel said a special library
is being formed containing 11. in-,
formation available on poisons and
their antidotes. The Poison Infor Information
mation Information Center will be manned 24-
hours a day. A special telephone
line to the center will be installed.
.. So if Johnny ; swallows some
floor' war or1, Susie gulps- down
some, furniture polisht Canal Zone
residents will be. able' to call the
Poison Information Center. Tchrect Tchrect-ly,
ly, Tchrect-ly, state what -happenedsnd find
out whether the. ingredient swall swallowed
owed swallowed is poisonous. They -will be
told immediately what should be
done. 'i:..uif'i.
Hirschel told the committeemen
that many industrial p r o d u e s,
whose contents are trade secrets,
contain poisonous chemicals and
compounds.-- -.::': ''
For example, certain polishes
and waxes contain poisons' usual
ly unknown to the householder.
However, the Poison Information
Center, which will be a .member
of the National Clearing House
For Poison Control Centers, Will
' i- .in.;-; ,,ir .i.-.idit

knew the truth mtd tin country it $fH Abraham Lincoln.

fANAMA, K. THURSDAY,

Ex-City Treasurer Charges
Auditors And Safecracker

t Former Panama City Treasurer Victor D'Anello yesterday

filed a criminal charge against a notary public, tw auditors of
the Comptroller General's office and .a safe-cracking expert for
theft and abase of authority. v f
J D'Anello, who has been replaced .by the new Municipal
Council named last Saturday and later Suspended from office
by District Attorney Francisco Atvarado. accuses the foursome

of opening the Municipal Treasur'a strong' box' and removing

mi personal Deiongings.
The charee was filed in the Third
Circuit Court against notary pub
lie Ricardo Vallarlno Chiari. audi-
tors' Emilio Linares and Geothe
Mayorga and safe expert Thelmo
Rugliancich. ,' '-'.'
D'AneUo said a package, wnlcn,
he refused to accept, Allegedly
containing his personal belongings,

was sent to him by messenger dencio Aizpu before a large gather gather-after3,
after3, gather-after3, the safe was opened and its ing of friends and nolitical follow-

contents examined by the four
men.',. .J

He sa Id be was net ? netf led ". knge today from: the I8th of Feb Feb-thaf
thaf Feb-thaf the safe was to be openod ruary Movement," which had oc oc-and
and oc-and be had not boon legally or- jcupied the local City Hall for
dored fe turn ever the Municipal ( three days last week.
Treasury to snYeflo. y The group publicly ehallongtd
He accused the group of using PatlAo to oxolaln hit nartleiDa.

dishonest methods to search and,
deprive him of his personal belong-
ings and said be would serve as
WHihir ma mmrto- trlat-"
,T .w, -i- -
Meanwhile," now Panama City"
Mayor Holiodore (Lolito) Patl-
Top Soil Ready
For CZ Delivery
urifrrj, Morxtt
"
lel?ver, of iop soil le Canal
quarters will start March 14 on the
Atlantic side of the Isthmus and
March 21 on the Pacific, according
to the Grounds; Mai n tenance
Branch y
, Orders will be filled ed I first-comefirst-served
basil, r. ' i
Occupants of Atlantic side auar-
tera may place orders by Calling
Cristobal 2373- Pacific side resi residents
dents residents should call Balboa 2121,
-- -.-: (.-. .... '.
get the- latest information concern concerning
ing concerning 'moat industrial products
As an. example, iHirschel said
the latest bulletin from the central
clearing house noted that inks us used
ed used in ball point pens Usually are
not poisonous. I:,,
The committee also mapped
plans for an intensive campaign
to make the public more- aware
of the part carelessness plays in
poisoning, especially Imong children..-".
,, ,-
It is expected that .the special
library' wiu be operating within a
week.. The special phone number
leading directly to the center will
be publicized as soon as it is put
into action.
Members of the committee in include
clude include besides Hirschel, Henry Do Donovan.,.
novan.,. Donovan.,. Civil Affairs director: War-
ren H.j Smithy chief of the Safety
Brancb; Dr. Eric Osterberg$ chief
of the-. Division of Preventive Me Me-df?ine;
df?ine; Me-df?ine; Philip L. Dade, Civil Defense"-
director, Col, Homan E.
Leech, USARCARIB surgeon; Bru Bruno
no Bruno Eisen, superintendent of Coco
Solo 'Hospital; and William Arey
Jr., information officer for the Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal Company.
Iguana-Counter
By JAY, LERNER h
Monday morning.' Operations
Hangar 1, Albrook Field Aa un unnatural'
natural' unnatural' silence is punctured' now
and again by the snap of crisp ba
con, 'or by the scraping of a chair
ln'"the.'snjfck bar, 'r.k p
Being a creature of night, a
third cup of coffer hsS succeeded
Only fn reminding me that ? a.m.
often is a fine time to leave, a par
ty but a wretched time, te begin
tne' day; I never mind the new day
insinuating Itself upon me slowly,
but I object to having it, take me
by the throat.
- While my wneeis are stiu turn turning
ing turning thus klowlyj'a' mannerly cap
tain invites tny signature bn a
piece of paper, scrawls the number
s376" on my collar (hot yet wilt-
edv badds me a box.ldnch.' that
reels to oe inree pounas neavy ana
firmly steers me to a' Waiting staff
car, i,..-'- '"' (
Trouble ,ls. the Staff cfr Is nor
taking me homo fe bedj It was
tak in me out along the huge

IZBRUARY S6, 195 ';

I fto started hit f irst dav (it aHie
1 today amidst an atmosphere of
discontent en the Bart of tome
, factions" of the National Patriotic
I Coalition -who reportedly had
ppesod his appointment by Pros-
Mont Ernosto -do U Guardia Jr.
i Patifto was sworn in yesterday
afternoon by Municipal .'Judge Pru-
ers.
Patifio received his first ) ehal-
tion, if any. In the purchase of
j the former Pacific Service Cen-
tor building which was sold to
"i r.w.L.w..
wiei sviif mmiiif in TVS lliv.
token sum of $1
The group said Patifio has been
harshly attacked by a local radio
station with regard to the purchase
of the building from the city gov government:
ernment: government: i When the building was sold to
the city government., it was Said it
was going to be wsed for tecrea
Go&al centeFirBaesazi TiWA'f
It was several months before the
building was dismantled nd re removed
moved removed from its- site on Shaler
Road, and the Panama Canal gov
ernment has reportedly submitted
a. bill of $3,083.33 for caretaker
services .during the time the build,
ing was still standing."
Midday Burglars
Get Big Haul
At Fastlich's
The Central Avenue jewelry store
of Casa Fastlich was broken into
during the noon hour yesterday by
thieves who got in tnrougn tne dbck
door.
Proprietor Adalbert Fastlich said
the burglars stole some expensive
watches, jewelry snd other items
estimated at between iiu.uou ana
J15.000.
He said an exact ngure couia noi
be given until an inventory nag
been completed. ;
Marshall Remains
In Poor Condition
At Bragg Hospital
FT. BRAGG, N.C., Feb, 26
(UPI) General of the Army
Oeorare C. Marshall remained
in a weakened and serious con.
ditlori in the Army's Womack
General HospUal here today,
A inedical bulletin lata last
hight reported the 78-year-old
soldier-statesman's condi tion
"unchanged." ....
Marshall's recovery from two
strokes and a bout with pneu pneumonia
monia pneumonia has been complicated by
a pituitary gland disorder. t

Gazes Deep Into Waves After Banyan Tree

flight line to a waiting C-123 twin
englned troop carrier.
This Is the morning for a simu simulated
lated simulated tactical mission by the en entire
tire entire 48 troop carriers that par participated
ticipated participated in Operation Banyan
Tree.
I stumble aboard and am soon
weighed down with parachute, life
vest box lunch, ash tray in fact,
all necessaries. But alas! No bed
and the metal flooring of this fly flying
ing flying box csr looks hard as only
metal can look.
The navigator briefs me careful carefully
ly carefully before leaping into his suspend
ed jump .seat' that curiously re
sembles a flying priage on a smau
motor cruiser. His parting remind remind-er
er remind-er is that I should snatch a porta porta-ble
ble porta-ble life raft on the way out in
the event of abandoning ship.

At I ponder mis piece of ad ad-vice
vice ad-vice and feel carefully for a pos possible
sible possible third arm we are already
whining along the runway and
soon lifting easily toward a hasy
horlxon. f
; Finally awake. X busy myself
ti.V-s.-.-;'-' ;? i :
,', ,-- V -V ,;t ;,,$ j

Afemo Khrushchev:
Price Of Attack
Is Unacceptable
Damage' From US
WASHINGTON, Feb. U
(UPI) Adm. Arleigh A.
Burke, Chief of Naval Opera Operations,
tions, Operations, said that Russia would
get "unacceptable 'damage in
return" if it attacked the
United States today or in the
foreseeable future.
Comparing U.S. and Russian
military might in a speech to
industrial leaders, Burke said
the United States was "clearly
superior" in air and sea power.
He said it also has adequate
Army and Marine forces in
combination with other' free
world forces to deal with limit limited
ed limited and general wars.
Burke conceded that Intelli Intelligence
gence Intelligence estimates show Russia
could produce more intercon-r
tinental ballistic missiles than
the United States is planning
in the 1959-62 period.
But he said relative US-So-vlet
striking forces cannot be
compared on the basis of a sin single
gle single weapon.
"It is not probable that
Russia posssess the ability to
destroy us, or to attack us,
without receiving unaccept unacceptable
able unacceptable damage in return, today
or in the foreseeable future,"
Burke said.
He substituted as a speaker
for ; Gen,.Nathaix i avWii,
chalrnwn-'-ot-tljsj"' ?jto Chifei
oi scan,
W 1 4 ,W
jurxe saia Russia nas an
army of 2,500,000 men, well
trained and modernly equipped.
Its navy has a large surface
rorce and about 450 submarines
Its air force has 10,000-15,000
fauuyat Mutim w:-j';ij;;.
it has ballistic missiles "in
various stages of development..
we do not know how manv they
Ha l-.avA rf
- TV.
NEW HARBOR DEFENSE BOSS
Lt. Frank O. Goodwin Jr. (a (a-bove)
bove) (a-bove) this morning assumed
command of the U.S. Naval Har Harbor
bor Harbor Defense Unit at Balboa, suc succeeding
ceeding succeeding Lt. James H. Miller in
ceremonies attended by the" Na Navy's
vy's Navy's top-ranking officers in the
Canal Zone. Goodwin formerly
was executive officer of the land landing
ing landing ship-tank USS Vernon Coun County.
ty. County. He-is married and has four
children, two boys and two girls.
watching the planes flying either
trails in the dense bush country of
the forest preserve. But I really
come awake when I realize I can
almost count iguanas below.
Nothing wrong ,with' counting
iguanas, I suppose, but I just re realized
alized realized the plane had leveled off
and we are staying at that alti altitude.
tude. altitude. During the briefing, come to
think of it, there had, been some something
thing something said of maintaining a 1000
foot altitude during the mission.
Then we head out from Colon, 16
flights of three planes each, on a
course heading slightly north of
west. No more iguana-counting,
now I was measuring the depths
of waves, wondering how far I
could still swim and clutching my
life raft pack in my hot little fist.
That water looked uncomfortably
close and it was still a long way to
Puerto Limon.
Make no mistake, I'm a man
who loves the sea but I would
rather, be on it than over it. If
I'm going to abandon an airplane

tea

Amiability Faciei

At Briton s Tough
Warning on Berlin
i it, for
KIEV, Feb. 26 (UPI) Prime Minister Harold
MacmiJIan of Britain flew here from Moscow today to
begin a short, tour of the Soviet Union. ;
British sources said that for all practical purposes flit
Anglo-Soviet summit talks were finished, although thert
will be a final token session Monday to draft a summarize
ing communique, r
'The amiability of the first few days has disappeared
one Western official stated. ;'
Macmillan warned Khrushchev last night that any So Soviet
viet Soviet move in Berlin against the West "could only lead to
a dangerous situation."
There was no sign Russia would budge from its de demands
mands demands that the West give up it occupation rights in
Berlin and accept Communist East German control of
the routes to and from the city.

A British spokesman disclosed in
Mosow-ethati MacmiUan;, warned
Khrushchev 'In blunt terms last
nieht that unilateral Russian action
in Berlin could lead to a danger dangerous
ous dangerous situation and that the Berlin
crisis can be solved only through
negotiation.
Tho spokesman said Khrushchev
stayed homo .from Macmillan's
km siprLentnerse mumw i
'bad tooth" and Insisted the
toothaeh was not a diplomatic
Illness. But ho indicated Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev would not join Macmillan
on tho tour.
The firm stand taken by Mac Macmillan
millan Macmillan against Khrushchev's equal equally
ly equally firm stand apparently has raised
the temperature, of the Anglo-Soviet
talks, the spokesman reported.
Earlier the two leaders were re reported'
ported' reported' on icy terms.
Macmillan, In warning Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev of the dangers of his belliger belligerent
ent belligerent and uncomnromising stand on
Berlin, followed President Eisen Eisen-however
however Eisen-however who declared yesterday
the Western powers wouia r
..!-u int An their nehts in
yieiii a
Berlin. ... ..
There still was no indication
that Macmillan would succeed in
his mission.
Western diplomatic sources w
Moscow said Memillan had all
but ended his efforts to reach a
Cold War aoreement and would
limit his effort from now on to
stressino tho donoer of Russian
refusal to negotiate.
Ma.muiiil in Washineton, Amer
ican officials clune to the hone that
Russia would a free to reansnc
negotiations on Berlin despite the
present gloomy outlook.
It is possible, they said, that the
Soviets may leave the door a.iar
for an East-West foreign ministers
conference when Moscow sends its
formal re"lv to the Allied proposal
for he meeting.
The Soviet attitude nas oeen
anvthin" but" encouraging;, how however.
ever. however. Khrushchev has termed a
foreion ministers' meeting unae unae-centablo
centablo unae-centablo and called instead for
a "summit" conference.
Rut President Eisenhower told
his news conference yesterday it
would be "a very grave mistake
to TO to uch a ton-level meetmi!
without adequate advance tirenara-
.. . 1 1 L.n. tni
tion tnat WOUin Rive sonic nvr.
SlieeeSS. .,
The President served notice mai
I'd like it to be way up there. I
how to use that stuff that's sup
posed to save my life. From. 1000
feet I'd probably sink with all of
it.
The colonel motions me into the
cockpit I was not on the inter intercom
com intercom system to explain the
weather ship had run against a
solid squall line ahead and the
mission was ordered back.
.Naturally, as a guest, I feign
deep disappointment. I oven cluck
my tongue a few times. For Fortunately,
tunately, Fortunately, in the noise my inau inaudible
dible inaudible clucks go unnoticed.
We fly back at we came, under
a light umbrella of cloud, bucking
merrily across the Isthmus. Then
the long approach around Taboga
and .the sudden thwack as the big big-bellied
bellied big-bellied workhorse touches ground.
The colonel yawns as he steps
onto the hangar line. Dry. Not a
sweat spot on him. A cool custom customer
er customer .that colonel.
Sorry I can't say the same for
myself. But take it from me, don't
sell the Air Force short. 2 don't.

flTB CKXTt

Cod

he is fed up with Khrushchev's
bluster and will demand sonicf evi evidence
dence evidence of sincerity before the Unit"
ed States goes into any conferenc conferences
es conferences with the Kremlin.
He said that Khrushchev's stub stubborn
born stubborn attitude on Berlin, emphasiz emphasized
ed emphasized at the very time Macmillan was
in Moscow trying to ease tensions.
left little hope for fruitful nego-

jiie -aanvuanc seaaers oi rrawef
land West Germany meet in Paris

next week to discuss the West Ber
lin situation, brought to near powder-keg
proportions by Khrush Khrushchev's
chev's Khrushchev's latest Cold War outburst
Announcement of the meeting
next Wednesday between French
President Charles de Gaulle:, and
German Chancellor Konrad Aden Adenauer
auer Adenauer -came just one day after a
speech by Khrushchev dashed the
hopes of most Europeans for an
early Big Four foreign ministers
conference.
Such a conference was supposed -to
lead to a postponement of Soviet
plans to transfer control of West
Berlin's supoly routes to East Ger
many May 27.
Most West Gorman officials,
now feel that the Soviets will
carry out the transfer as tched-,
uled and that any East-West con'
ference that might be orrangod
could be held only after tho So
viett have Inflicted a partial dip
lomatlc defeat on tho Wotl.
In Paris, informed government
sources predicted that de Gaulle,
who with Adenauer had gone a
long reluctantly with the Wester)t
nroposal for a big four meeting
before May 27, now would, press
some of his own ideas for handling -the
Soviet diplomatic offensive a
gainst West Berlin. I
French officials irt Paris stood,
firm on their declared oosition on
Berlin today desoite Khrushchev's
latest rejection of it. m
A foreign office spokesmanconj spokesmanconj-menting
menting spokesmanconj-menting on the mounting Cold War
crisis asid today that "the Fremjb.,
nosition remains what always. has.
been.
"We are always ready to nego negotiate,
tiate, negotiate, but wo are not prepertd to
be presented with a fait accom accompli
pli accompli over Berlin." ho said. "There
can bo no negotiation if one side side-is
is side-is concerned onlv with Impoilqff
his will on the other side." v
Asked about Khrushchev's sug suggestion
gestion suggestion of a sumniit conference,
the sookesman said that France
has always been in favor of such, a
meeting. s
"But it must be preceded by -a
foreign ministers meeting," he
said. "Maybe the Russians will act
cept ths idea some day." I
Of Flunkinq Fee 'L
A group of Panama City parents
has requested Minister of Educa Education
tion Education Carlos Sucre to eliminate a $5
examination fee for high school
students who failed in some '' sub sub-jects.
jects. sub-jects. r
The $5 fee was fixed recently u
an executive decree issued, by the
Education Ministry. Earlier re
ports said the problem of high
school students who tailed subjects
last year cost the government $1,-
500,000. ,
The parent group claims Pana Panama
ma Panama is undergoing an economic crl
sis and that the fee would put ad additional
ditional additional burden on parents of such,
children. 1 v .wi
The group also reported -the
minister to drop the passing grade
from 3.5 to 3 for students who have
to take additional examinations.

v.

I.



.J

1 '4

f

liWi.. Jiff1

THE, PANAMA AMERICAN,
UlltD ANO ttailHED BY THE PANAMA AMCftlCAM VmSS. I

reuNOfo v nilson

MAKMODIO ARIA. EDITOR
I3-3T- M tiit P o Box 134. pmm ft. e).Pw. 1
TELEPHONE t-O740 S LlEr J 1 1 3 J
CABLE AODMEE. PAN AMHICAN. PAN . -r

COLON Officei 12 179 Central Avenue eetween 2th and 1STH Steet
Foreign Repreeintatives JOSHUA B POWias. INC
S4S Madison Ave., new York 17 N. Y
- ioctl'1 mail
Pit MONTH IN ADVANCE J "?
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,i,wfiMj Mail Box h an open forum ioi rcadcri of The Panama American.
Mdin.m received flrareiullr and ara handled tn a wholly eenHderjHel
a Mn eoatribute letter don't ba impatient if it den' appaai the
Writ 4n. Letters ara published In tha order received,
.-..flaaae try to keep tna lerreri limited to en page length,
-t? Identity of latter writen It held in ttrietert confidence.
ruThie newspaper assume no responsibility tor statements er opinions
aioreuad in letter from readers.

sJfe

fHE MAIL BOX

i

BLOOD FOR CHILDREN'S HOSPITAL
...:.u ii.. fr.p hiw fnr the Santo Tomas

Sir:

c sin -Connection wuu me oyycai
fihildren s nospnal, 1 would line nrst ol all, to suggest tuat.your ar ar-teie
teie ar-teie on ino .uojeci be ruu again, only this time on the upnt.paga
of the paper wnere people jusi can't miss it.' Secondly, 1 would urge
avifewmure people 10 make this very worthwhile donation that no
amount 01 money can take the place of. .
V I, am a mother of three children myself, and on reading your
airtieie, found I just couldn't get it off my mind, just as though, I .were
tirel one who had to donate. 1 fought the idea for almost a week and
although scared to death of that supposedly horrible needle and tne
pain and everything connected with the process, my thoughts of all
those tiny-anemic and sick children and my conscience won out.
-'i';' i feft the house this morning not knowing if .I'd get all the way
Sthe hospital or if I'd lose my nerve. I mad eit then only to find
at the death of President de la Guardia s mother compelled the
Hospital to close down aU facilities except in case of emergency. I
ww told that no technicians were available and I must return or,
&ay. but after I had made it clear that by Monday I was afraid
Td lose my nerve. Victor Charles the administrator of the Blood
fe, was called at hi, home and 15 minutes later he was at the hos hospital,
pital, hospital, proving to me how uigently blood really is needed--was
taken to the dispensary and went through Jhe quite sim simple
ple simple but thorough examination given by a very pleasant nurse in the
nclean Blook Bank section. After I was accepted as a donor,
C&f checked my arm, for the most accessible veto
fot this wiped the arm with alcohol and then swabbed it with dis dis-inftSint.
inftSint. dis-inftSint. -.i :

:i)U being nerwus as a cat, I wasn't looking and all 0 a sucwen
I felt a needfe sharp but very quick and these words with it ifrom
Chanes: "That is" all the pain you will feel.' ,u,Bh tm
Sure enough m a matter of seconds my arm felt W IS
befr'ateepiag on it all night, a minute later the needle through which
Klood fkws.was in my arm and 1 was vn bret watch the
bl&W.flowing through the lube and into the bottle! This took only
S five minutes and as soon as the needle wasTemoVed I got
right up and stood watchin? the blood being processed m the ian. l
then took my donation slip to the Children's Hospital and was on
my wav home, not the slightest bit the worse for wear.
I s jiccrely hope that I may have convinced even a few of the
need and now all the fears we might have are for no reason. Be Believe
lieve Believe me, it is a wonderful feeling to look at that arm and UunK
that the actually small amount of blood taken from that pin point
tolc may save a child'.s life. t t .
The simple directions I received to geJ&JM hospital may help
omeone else. Leaving the Zone, you go down Automobile Row
clear through to the junction of the Row and Trans-Isthmian High Highway.
way. Highway. Once on the highway, you turn right at the very first street,
this being uphill and quite narrow. After about half a block, the
Street crosses Central Avenue and continues down to the water
front where you'll find the Hospital del Nifio on your left.
Honestly, you can't miss it, and you'll never miss the blood
cither. ... .

REMEDY FOR

Is there remedy for Juvenile Delinqunecy? The problem at the
Teen Club brought to my memory a statement made by Capt. Jan Jan-ten,
ten, Jan-ten, of the New York City Police Force: "It is not new playgrounds,
not new buildings, not new recreational facilities that we need...

e need ntw people.
Delinquency is not caused by
n the heart. As it is written: "The
nd desperately wicked.. (Jer.
he heart o' men, proceed evil

murders, thefts, covetousness, wickedness, deceit, lasciviousness, an
evil eye, olasphemy, pride, foolishness: all these things come from
within, and defile the man." (Mark 7:21-23).". .and so death pass passed
ed passed upon all men, for that all have sinned." (Rom. 5:12b).
t It is the human heart that needs the remedy, it is the heart that
Jieeds to be made new. As it is written: "Except a man be born
figain, he cannot see the kingdom of God.'.' (John 3:3).

i There is just One Person, wno was appointed oy uoa io oeuver
Ihe human heart from sin: As it is written: ".. .thou shall call this
pame Jesus, for he shall save his people 'from their sihi." (Matth.
J:21). "...through his blood, the forgiveness of sins..." (Eph. 1:7).
i What did He do to deliver us from our sins? As it is written:
'Who gave himself for our sins, that he might deliver us from this
iresent evil world..." (Gal. 1:4). "Who his own self bear our sins
n his own body on the tree..." (1. Pet. 2:21). "...ye were not re re-leemed
leemed re-leemed with corruptible tilings, as silver and gold... But with the
jrjKious blood of Christ..." (1. Pet. 1:18).
" But what does He do today to deliver us? As it is written:
"Whwefore he is able also to save them to the uttermost who come
to God by him, seeing that He ever liveth to make intercession for
them." (Hebr. 7:25).
"How do I apply the remedy? As it is written: "For by grace
are Je saved through taith; and that not of yourselves: it is the gift
of GU: not of works, lest any man should boast." (Eph. 2:8,9).
"..rconie to God by him..." (Hebr. 7:25).
Any results? As it is written: "Therefore if any man be in
Christ, he is a new creature: old things are passed away; behold, all
things arc become new." (2. Cor, 5:17) "For the wages of sin is
deatn; but the gift of God is eternal life through Jesus Christ our
LorTd." (Rom. 6:B3) "'For the law of the Spirit of life in Christ Jesus
hath made me free from the law of sin and death." (Rom. 8:2).
Rijjht here and "Now thanks be to God, which always causeth us to
trirjmph iu, Christ..." (2. Cor. 2:14).
Yes, there is sure remedy against delinquency. It is to be taken
individually. It is not applied externally, but to be taken internally,
in the heart, tn every heart, in every home, in every community,
where He is isvited in to be Lord and Saviour, He "is able to do ex exceeding
ceeding exceeding abundantly above all that we ask or think." (Eph. 3:20).
I Which is better? 1. If we try to make the old self better? Or 2.

H we let the Lord make us new?
build the house, they labour in

Keep me city, the watchman waketh but in vain..." (Ps. 127:1).
Easter is just around the corner. God grant "that I may know
Christ and the power of his resurrection." (Phil. 3:10).
Maria Steers.

HOME DELIVERY COMMISSION
Sir:
The Panama Coca-Cola Bottling Company recently wrote house
holders in Amador, Kobbe, Claytonanfl Curundu:

"We wish to advise that as of Feb. 1 there will be a revision of
our home delivery routing. This action has been made necessary by
a ruling of the Central Exchange Office requiring all soft drinks

companies to charge an additional 20 cents per case as a commis commission
sion commission for the Central Exchange for every case sold on the home
delivery service at armed forces posts."
The letter then went on to set out the new schedules.

I consider the Central Exchange's 20 t'tnt order contravenes the
RP-US treaty, besides giving another little boost to our cost of liv

ing. The Panama Canal Co. allows

deuveries of anything without extra charge wny then does the com commanding
manding commanding general allow this discriminatory 20 cents ruling to con

tinue?
I suggest he investigate his
cial service officers on all posts.

V. M. Madd.
. i :r
r ... CLIPPINGS ON PANAMA
school rave been given the ItomtlXiMilnu. as a
country on which to make a report. IiVeufcjj a Report, we have
to Include newspaper clippings. So fat 1 HaVe.&e!1!-, unable to
fin J anything about Panama In our local pttt)er Cdul4 any of

roiT readers send me copies of
VUJtU W' TCWI W

ST..

rounhviu m

,i A vonor.
DELINQUENCY
outside influences. Delinquency is
heart lsecetful above all things,
17:9). Wot from within, out oi
thoughts, adulteries, fornications,
As it is written: "Except the Lord
vain that build It: except the Lord
Panama concerns to make home
exchange officers, and also his spe
your pa,pf (6s .14priIWt. from it

Slmron-'SrftAiTk.

HI

Labor News
And
(Comments
By VICTOR RIESEL
It takes exactly seven men and
three electronic DusinesS machines
iu wrue a natonai Teamster
check ihese careful days. Jim
Hoaa and the other six were ve
ry busy paying it out last year
for it is now .evealed that bis
rough-riding prganizat on is oper operating
ating operating in ihe red, losing over II, II,-600,000
600,000 II,-600,000 annually.
This may come as a shock tp
the Teamster high command al alter
ter alter they rise ana make certain
they shine .n their $50-a-day Eden
Roc Hotel roi nu this week. When
the latest financial report is read
io the executive board session in
Miami Beach, the Teamster
chiefs may have to go prospect prospect-ng
ng prospect-ng on the gold coast. The cost cf
defending their er pire has been
too heavy to enable them to bal balance
ance balance their budget, even with an
annual national income of $7,582,-
340.02.
Of course, this includes the
cost of manicuring, that necess -ty
of the proletarian struggle,
some $25,000 worth of shrubbery
around the Teamster marble pa palace,
lace, palace, and keeping the drapery con control
trol control in good order. Appearances
are appearances and in all fair fairness
ness fairness it was Dave Beck's idea to
ouTaj Mahal all other capital
Lu ldings. But, like other govern governments,
ments, governments, the real deficit is creat created
ed created by the defense departments.
From the costly "reproduction
division," for example, have come
copies of 57000 Teamster docu documents
ments documents just for examinaton by
Sen. McClell n' committee and
the Treasury Deipt.
Over $112,000 has been paid to
public relations experts. A long
west coast s rike cost the nation national
al national office more than $1,000,000. In
all, strikes cost over $2,648,000
for 1958.
The Teamster till keeper, John
English, therefore, spoofs at the,
thought that "J mmie" might o o-ver
ver o-ver pull a n'ional strike of 1, 1,-700,000
700,000 1,-700,000 Teamsters. That would
cost about $11,000,000 a week
and break the union in less than
& month. Besides, says he, they
would have to pay millions more
for legal fees and damages in
suits over broken contracts.
Talking about legal fees, that's
what's helped the Teamster ac actually
tually actually run out of cash and draw
,on the interest from V re1 tives
Ijtate and government 'bond invest
ments.
Legal expenses cost Jimmie Hof
fa's outfit just abou. $400,000 in
1958. I'm no one-man iTice, Wa-
terhouse. out tne ieamster n-
nanacial records aippear to say
that some of this was paid wim
borrowed imids, Actually t toe u u-Ki.on'fhao;
Ki.on'fhao; u-Ki.on'fhao; to, burrow. aroe- $1,400,
UUU io gel uirougn me
Tnere's a nrtakaown of the loans.
But it appears tnat tne, union
will have to continue borrowing or
dig into. capital, you know, by
selling investments.
Those legal fees will pie up
this year and perhaps for anoth
er five. It's Koffars" strategy to gi
linto the Court .joI Appeals every
day if necessary, just as if ihe
Teamster Union was a corpora corporation
tion corporation fight'ng an antitrust action.
This can take years, for every
point is fought out from the low
courts up to the Supreme Court
and then back again on the next
issue.
For example, the Board of Mo
nitors, now consulting with the
Teamster high caunc 1, has 10 spe
cific clean-up demands. These
break into some 75 separate
moves. In turn, some of the mo
nitors' demands affect many lo
cals, such as the 54 now under
Hoffa's trusteeship.
Now the first move of the
Teamster will be to go to the
Court of Appeals and ask what
powers the monitors have. The
court will decide. If the' Mon'tors
have power, Hoffa then will ap
peal to the high court.
If the Sunreme Court says the
Monitors do have power to direct
Hoffa to take action, they will
then order the Teams'er provi provisional
sional provisional chief to clean up some lo
cal or to run some elect on. im
mediately, Hoffa will appeal the
specific order. Up and up the
case will go to the high court
maybe taking year, men riot-
fa will obey if directed to do so
by the high bench. So it will be
with every Monitor demand which
Hoffa doesn't like. It could take
years-4bere arc 950 locals.
Hoffa has lots of time and fig
gures after a while everybody
will just go away and watch an'
other ball game.
Long beiors written history,
the Swlsa.lake dwellers grew
flax. The- plant it. probably
native of western Asia, and on
of the oldest of cultivated
piants. too aga-oja mummies
of Egypt wers wrapped in doth'
woven from its-libers. The)
Latin nam of the plant is
"Linum," from which' the
words "linen"; and "Unteed"
are derived.

FANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSFAPEB

i'Our Door Is Always Open to Friends of PiKicis

- f v l

mrmzz l

me. u

Walter Winchell In

MEET GEORGE WASHINGTON
He was a light in the darkness.
The immensity of George Wash Washington's
ington's Washington's contributions are exceed exceeded
ed exceeded only by the knowledge Of what
he relinqu sheu to make them pos possible.
sible. possible. He was a wealthy man who
surrendered material abundance
for the burdens of arduous duties.
He exchanged personal security
for bitr peril. He traded the se serenity
renity serenity of his farm for the torture
fields. He sacrif ced almost every
thing for a hope. But he never sur surrendered
rendered surrendered hts conscience.
His birthday is always a time
for profound inspirat on. It ar
ouses renewed dedication to the
nation's mightiest force: Devotion
to liberty. The homage tendered
the Founding Father is' more than
respect for valor. It exceeds the
sn mmer oi peisonai giory. jor it
represents a testament of natio national
nal national faith in the concepts his sacri sacrifices
fices sacrifices gained. The vibrancy of Ms
spirit has always been evoked by
the nation in time of crisis.
The internal obstacles he endur endured
ed endured anil, eventually surmounted of offer
fer offer a finer tribute to his general generalship
ship generalship than his final success on the
battlefield. The Continental Con Con-giess
giess Con-giess was plagued by corruption.
The-nation's cred t almost crumo-
led. There were times when Wash
ington could not send ordinary mi
litary dispatches because he was
uiable to pay the riders. During
he second Winter, at Morris-town
.he nat on was almost numbed by
espair. There were wild demands
for General Washington's dlsmis
sal. When the future seemed dis
mal, a friend wrote to Washington
urging him to surrender. The
General replied: Death wll pro
vide peace."
The shaping of farmer-patriots
in the form of an army was one
of Washington's more fornvdable
t.aks. He was appalled by the lack
oi essential discipline. Neverth
less, h s fixity of purpose, personal
dignity and profound faith in the
ration s objectives won the loyal
ly of his soldiers. He once began
as address to his unpaid and dis discontented
contented discontented troops w'th the words:
Gentlemen, you will have to per
mit me to put on my spectacles,
for I have not only grown gray,
but almos' blind in the service of
my country." Many hardened
warriors who' heard those words
tpenly wept.
Ml

JO

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weekly

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He became Chief Executive
mid the earnest acclaim of his

countrymen. The singing of ihe
high honor (as .Washington's suc successors
cessors successors learned) iuarks; the over overture
ture overture for the solemn beat of harsh
realties. The Presidency is 'a na national
tional national institution Uie President is
a man. His problems are not only
political, economic and military.
mey are also extremely personal.
He must be equipped with moral
endurance plu philosophic, convic
lion. His physical stamina will bet
constantly challenged and his
snintual strength severely tested.
Glory is transient, the duties are
arduous and history is a stern
judge.
It is difficult to imagine that the
man who achieved an exalted posi position
tion position in history was the target of
jreume. ine iierce oispuies over
the Constitution s ratification left
burning scars. The controversy in?
cited by the French Revolution
and the Jay Treaty rocked the na
tion. And there was violent, oppo
sition to tne whisky tax. Washing Washington
ton Washington was vilified in dailies and de-
bounced at mass meetngs. There
was an assassination attempt. Una,
paper forged letters in an effort
to embarrass him. :
His furious private reaction to
the abusive press campagkrs has
been graphically escribed in
Henry Knox's memoris. Knox
(Washington's Sec'y of War)
wrote: "The President was much
inflamed; .ot into one of those
passions when he cannot com
mand himself; ran on much on the
personal abuse wh ch had been at
stowed on him; defied any man
on earth to produce one single act
of his since he had been in the
government which was not done
on the purest motives; that he
had never repented but once the
having slipped the moment of re
signing his office, and that was
every momen dince; that by God
he had rather bein his grave than
in h's present position; that he had
rather be ii his farm than to be
made Emperor of the world."
The scurrilous press campagins
nspired Washington to wrt'e to a
freind: "Bu in what will th'r
abuse terminate? For the result,
as it reaoectl itself, I care not;
for I have a consolation within
that is that ne ther ambition hor
interested motives have influent influent-ed
ed influent-ed my conduct. The arrows of ma
below U.S. PRICES
v
from La Merced Churclt.
i- 23566

ml

NEA Servke, lee.
Mew York
levoJence, therefore, however
knew the greatest wealth for a
barbed .and well-pointed, never
can reach the most vulnerable
part of me; though, whilst I am
up at a: mark, they will continual continually
ly continually be aimed."
Amidst the storms of vl'fication
Washington ney lost sight of the
essential need for a free press. He
always r endeavored to extend, the
beams of liberty's beacons. He
knew the greatest -wealth fo a frae
fre nation was not in Rs farms
and factoris but in the liberty of
its people. That is our priceless
legacy arm Washington sought to
preserve the treasure by helmni
newspapers enngnten tne. 'people

i Una' iiion--'MiBwci;V .H,vrnpwer-. esteem anfl.iaynr-' ,;vlT
i ,m urgelCbngresg! to repeal Dewey1, Who Jelbed.tak.TJUlon J9ut

the transportation tax on news- of1the Dillon,; Read banking firm
papers by reminding the leg'slat- and make him Ike's first ambas ambas-crs:
crs: ambas-crs: "No resource so firm for sador to France, a job which he
the Government of the Uni'ed did not want tq relinqu'slt.
States as the affection of the peo- The system of awarding ambas ambas-pie,
pie, ambas-pie, guided by art enlightened pd- sadorshiios for campaign contri-

cy; ;and to this primary good
norn-ng can conduce more than a
tiithful represen'ation of. public
proceed ngs, diffused without res
traint throughout the United
States.
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v WASHINGTON--1 Thert are four
reasons why president E senhower
will lean heavily on Torn Dewey's
advice regarding' a successor- 10
John-Foster;-Dules'-' V??jfS-.'
REASON NO. 1 It wis Dewey
who told Dulles to' Ike- In the first
plaee, lt-wa. also Dewey who
helped A develop the s dea that
Dulles wti ihe .one and only Iff.
gicai Republican tn be secretary
of state, -wiJif'
Dewey once told ml1- now ?he
had in roduced pulleat to Arthur
Vandenberg when the.late senator
fromMchtgan wat t rst beginning
to be the bipartisan' foreign
f airt leader of the Senate.
Arthur? didn't, know Foster "at
that time and was a little skept
cal about him,VDewey. recountea.
"Once thej got to know each oth
er he became one of Foster's great
est admirers."
Itwts' alsoeweyi
Dulles te'. run for :'thi .'Sena'tlKJ-n
New York in th 1941 ctmjpaigff in
which vhS:; heaped- to much abuse
onjlder statesman c1ieberfS"-Eeh
man thst Truman owed ver. tbJ
tak' Dulles back s.-biMrtlal
through vandenberg) who made
Trtiman ttytm WmteUmucb rj
tn embarrassment of his press
secretsry ,f-h artj'cSwKo. 'hid;
anaouncea oniy 2 Jiours rjetore
that Dulles would, never be taken
back.'. iW;V-v.- 'vV-J'.-...i.. ..'v.
RIASON Ne. 1 Dewey-is close
to John J. McCloy,- head of the
Chase Manhattan Bank, former
high commissioner' to Germany, a
man ntgn on tne 11st of tnose con'
sidered for secretary of state.
McClov is -a member-of the lib
eral wng of the Republican Party
wh'ch believed in cooperating with
tne Democrats. noseveit appoint appointed
ed appointed him assistant secretary of ';
Truman made, him head of the
World Bank, then sent him to
Germany.
McCloy is related by marriage
the GermaA who most be satisfied
regarding the fuWre'bf 'Betltoi-fr.
wss Mcctoy : who p eked Adenauer
to be the firsf chancellor of the
wobbly new German republic when
It -first emerged from swaddling
clo.hes. Some critics were saepti
cal, accused McCloy of favoring
a relative, but the choice was a
w'se one: ';'",''.v
McCby knows 'the WmplexWes
of German policy as well as'Jbe
knows the banking policies of "the
Rockefeller family wh'ch, he serves
as head of this Chase Bank.
RIASQN No. 3 Dewey also
knows Douglas Dillon, the deputy
under seoretary, of state : who hit
shot tin like a meteor in E sen-
butions being what it is, however,
Dillon did relinquish to to take w
er the Sftate Department's econo
mic affairs, in which jot) he haK
IcHcked famously. Dulles has felt
much more' at home w th Dillon,
Shopmate 5-V" .-
Electric Saw'i-'V." ';
This saw is made of the
finest materials, the frame
la made of a sturdy die
cast aluminum. The unit is
driven by powerful uhi- r
versal, electric motor, whichj
has been designed for max- :;
imum output in a small';
apace, and also for long
and trouble-free life under
normal operating condi-
tlons.. ... ,,. -...,.. i
r
LESS ATTENTION

TOOLS ahe; EASIER to ork :

AND IAWiMUCH!'!
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BCttrWaer;
.This; capable grinder hat a j!
" 1iVH p induction-type A. 5
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S4M tLTH. Self-aligning 3
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grinding wheels included.
nt ( M r)t
OTHER UNITS NOT SHOWN

7f..P:.lf':l "" if I It (V&miili i -'

I -" r

nnJBSDAT. JTBRJPART 1959

onaw PEARSON

whom he knew In -Wat! SJ-eet. than
with Chris Herter.. the under sec-
retary. te'?!
Dillon's grandfather. Samuel La-
pskl, migrated from Poland te
become a Uallat merchant," and
Dillon's father, after changing his
name,- established e of the most
successfiuW-and ruthless Jrms( m
ln firm When it was prosecuted
by the Justice. DeDartment? undue
Truman, along ; with other invest, f
ment banners, r for monopolizing
the investment
Under iS senhower.'-and after?
young Dillon became ambassador
France, government appeal
from tne first court rulings in the
suit was dropped.
- Th Ditlnn tim' nr'tvinni.
ey to -Bolivia to finance the ia nv
ous Chaco war and .for bribmg the
Bolivian finance si nister in the
course dl. tte negotiationi
IBillon'Tteai wai als:uSna at
n.iirmsrwnicn peurea money in-
w pr-muiir uermany at a: umi
when imany .6bservers itore'saw the
aoventof qh tlerism but when
John- Foster -Dulles, then attorney
statement af er statement that G
many war a sond- investment:, ;
REASON Ne. 4 For a 1 Dewey-
Eisenhower' 'conference Is that
Dewey has toyed with the idea el
becoming secretary of state him himself,
self, himself, J V V. ,."'.. "if1 : 'l'
In 1950. just before the Repub
licans decided jo pullfcLt. ;Gov.
Joe-Hanlvy out- of- the race for
governor of wew York and make
Dewey run again, "Dewey confer
red w th Dean. Acheson, then sec secretary
retary secretary of state, abbur- becoming
ambasadof: to feritim?ortakini
tuns other diplomatic postwhich
would school him In. foreign af
fats.." .'. :'-Y
He argued tba.t Republicans
should take more interest In for for-eign,
eign, for-eign, air.;,
Achesbh, impressed with' Dewey's
sincerity, agreed to cooperate, And
when Dewey changed h s mind and
ran for governor again, Acheson,
a Democrat, carried out his part
of.thMMtb appcinting Walter
Gilford, head, of American! Tel and
Tel and a big Republican contri contributor,
butor, contributor, to Uie mos. 'valued diploma
tic post of all ambassador ,to the
tfourf of St James v.'iVv .:,-'',..u
Democrats vhowled" with; 'pain
a'ndanfuieii;' ;tTaS 1,
; Ever- iinca then.! Dewev baa ton
wjtfcthfc Weft, rA;beson?ing: secf
practice, is mak ng, money fot ,to
first time and may sot wanfe; 7 to
change '' u9Ars-i-.
But friends who saw .the effi efficient
cient efficient ; Dewey- jnachine koockin
Taft out of the Presidential nomi nomination
nation nomination in favtr of a somewhat be-
1952, know that the general i it
more, hewliy JWeltepTitp Thomas
t,i uie v'-ir qinsu jany; jKner: man. m
the world.; 1
I J
Shbpirite Oscmatlng
;'-'iaec,trlcSn,'A:''
'Thls'sander take that hard
work out of finishing. Use ;
for tape sanding, smooth smooth-ing
ing smooth-ing plaster,.' wood Mi, me-"
tar surfcei.'V Fin ; for fur-1
' nlture ., firilshlng, ? polish- ;t
ing, restoring wtiques, etc.
, bjily; $44.65 ii; :
ONGERiWITIJ f
.Easy nanauuK
i iHtisky. tOl.die- cMt.poliiheaS,
SThiirrtnHM: A tlloy housing-,;
trearad icnucs;; wvn aej wiw
ihnbearlnge;.T eornbine ,to
faikv wxceUwtu tool.
iicompred .with other drill.
W this ,vprc' range, the'S
snopmato iU4". Jlectrlc
ixwfl f tells k k remarkably
Sow price ad4 will pay off
Sifchdsomely Jttthiievedi,
SmZtixM

. .. I

jnp57'-;Wdoawrd.

ltLSZSlap9H grlttnnlra
CALLE l-4
'TIL.
r :
A-.4"



v:.v -. .

JrwlrAlAmlAAIR
Supremlouri Sfrerigthens
States Mp On ; Tax Dollai
DAILY LENTEN
MEDITATIONS
a. 3

, ' iM&m

G&ADCATES1 ofreoenilRied'CroB5Orft4 LtttN1 iraitflnK class who

; Bolo'Hospitftl; Mrs. Dorothy Yantine, Mrs. Enid Graham, Mrs. Rosa' Josephs, Mrs. Helen Diez,
...Camille Cettl, Mrs. Ruth JPlnkham,: Miss Mavis' Catherwood, Mrs1. Florence Ed,broofce, director,

Kefauevr VouldBairAwto Makers

from una ncing new tTar sales

estijKaraayer, ,a)-XpJHU)WfWi
lay!, fcawss fai?4 JndfiHendiant. ino-f
!y.-lenleri would lose inore than
SDper, cent of the nation's new
ta financing business unless auto
ate tanti-trust and monopoly sub sub-eonnaiitteemade
eonnaiitteemade sub-eonnaiitteemade the Statement in
opennj Jjearings or bills to pro pro-hibit
hibit pro-hibit auto makers from financing
salfisofcnew, titae ,:
inuuil wwunpnywas scneautea
froni 'witnesses Representing the;
Federal 'Jtaae 'Cpmmtsion t?A
financinf 1 groups. front vafltnWf
ectionsof the country.
K&fauver said that in 1954 the
Ceneral'iiMotors Aceptance Cor Corporation
poration Corporation XGMAC) fjnanted abput
68 pet cent of Athe"timeipayment
tales 'of General Motors" dealei's. k
- "If" Ford and Chrysler re-enter
the finance' tusihiss ind' ar"e as
successful aS"Generl "M61oi's',w hef
faid, iiKtepenaynifajfe mm
janies and tho' banks '-would1 be
excluded from ; more than 60 per
International Plan
For Health Research
Promoted In Senate
Washington UPD-Presi.
dent 'Eisenhower's heart specialist
and' one of his old military friends
endorsed j proposed 50
tmillionf dollar -.a-yearl program of
international medijhand health
research. fjtttr
Dr.1 Paul DudlS "While, who
treated,' thei" President after his
1953 hart attack and Gen. Omar
N.v.$radley a0pated before the
Senate ,LaTi4 pd Welfare Committee-
l.i, ilegislticH4hat
would iiWWaS-Jrtci-pation
in the proaatt!U't&j
-Wh jte-wh visited Rtlsa? in
195$, said hlouatfinha&iriets
thad: a sincere intere$34working
with, -U.S.- -authorities on medical
research. ,Ha,Toio5d eBftfrfi&nce
that- Russia W9uldr exchange in information
formation information .through the "prbgram.
. Bradley, (.nowjohairmart-, of the
Bul&va : Research and Develop Development
ment Development Laboratories, said. he hoped
sthatby exchanging nfpnnittpn
with.. tothec countr- es the, JJnlted
States,,,would solv.more iiuickjy
ome of thehealjth. problems o
fronijng it.
The, legisjatip?, aaoAsprDd by
committee cnarmran'1 Lister Hill
(D-Ala.), also was endorsed by
Dr. Eetlev Bronk, president of the
Rockefeller Institute of Medical
Resfearch, and Dr. Howard A.
Rusk,' an associate ed tor of the
New York TiMffc.AX
Hill', read a letter from Helen
Keller, ,the iamoulind,nd mute
author, endprsifig thV 'bill as I
uieasure thalwmild benefit the
world.' -"T ': ."
i

I ips J
' 4rTlJuS "fctyle III
1 "' Ravioli I III
f.r??rs LashW"
i I v1' r:CIamse l
' ? "'")', ,!:"',;r ll
f; Mfl" 8r?ed.-" H
I iJ--' 'DurTH I I
FT t1 M !" I III
:ATCMrite 9t.-!j I III
J wXMfimjHQus I I
-.' ... .. I ii
cend;iiP9Whl
t I III

Slf SsTOo,to:,ancing on
-' KeYauver!l b.f 'co-sp&nsored by
Sen. Thomas C. Hennings (D-Mo.)
would bar auto, manufacturers
from.- financing he .retail purchase
mpr pasengegays for any
furpo?SfrP3n saIe-. The
ban ; also would-extend, to uisur uisur-ance
ance uisur-ance policies and would become
effective Next Jan. 1.
Another bill, sponsored by Sen.
Joseph C. O'Mahoney (D-Wyo.)
would go beyond Kefauver's by
applying, tq( cars, trucks, buses,
station wagons and tractors, at
At the
son-
able time for payment. ,. .without
additional -charge There w ould
be no iosurance provision!.
that .the great
37.5 finance com-
flnancinp new
veLv Small bii.
. 4i v," 1 a
rsyma open to the;;
CPnCerns' a; vlarge, segment of the
automobile finance marker, which
is now closed by GAC."
;. !rcifinnjl U

Aetauvex said

pajuoi- and panics

YoukJ Community Network

Kl
. t in 1 -w.rj f rf-
i Jfl (I,
But
y STATION
f.iV'l-o4 M,,?. i.
t
a .marytloui glre
.vPphTON HOG
uS8?ir 9y?ur

wi eamiadAi Hfiffiaf VanStr.': Ttt tn rlu-ht- nr.-nt-ii'rin

Engineers Serve
llolice
12 Per Cent Raise
CLEVELAND, Ohio ,CUpi)-The
Brotherhood ofc Locomotive Engi
neers served noticei today that it
will seek a Js;-Wfc .oent vwagud
boost for its so,(mw i meracers, em employed
ployed employed by 140 railroads through throughout
out throughout the country..
Guy L. Brown, grand chief en engineer,
gineer, engineer, said the wage requent wll
h served on the nation's rail'
rolds MarclM2 "and that bareain-
mg probably would r begin rhii
summer in GfcLcago.i 1115 rn4
Brown said1 the boost would be-:
come, effective on November
first, expiration date of the cur current
rent current three-year pact. f; ... :
In addition, the brotnerhood
wants all miscellaneous rates,
special auov
next November
per cent.
d
STATION HOG offer you
listening pleaiyr by
playing you favorite ,v
. ft t :"':-.t4
lequesti i''"v
-STATION HOC li givim; ;
away valuabU grffa to Its
membcrt
a member of the HOG
Fan fclub
and get your gjttl 5imply,prt0m
in your full ni'me and
adtfreti when you" at k for your
requests. '
You MUST be" lisfemng" to
tMW: ,f!;N,2rtt
iff. ,:,.
- 4.:
- away program .!fln!
PANAMA 2-3066
HOG MEMBWSHJARD.
WOtK-MUbi

first' j5e;hikH 12

Mrs. Doris Alexis, Mrs. Edna Coward, Mrs. Dina DeFrees, Mrs.
nursing service, Coco Solo Hospital.

W. German Propaganda Sheets
Worry, Puzzle Some People

FRANKFURT, Germany, Feb.
25 (UP1) Some 10,000 giant
WeSt German propaganda posters
decorating major West German
cities have become a puzzle and
alsb 'a source of worry "to many
who cannot understand their mean meaning'.
ing'. meaning'. .The posters, which were print printed
ed printed by a Frankfort firm, show a
picture of East German Commu Communist
nist Communist Party boss Walter Ulbricht
against a red background. Also the
poster is a hammer sickle and the
xt:"' s 1 "" '
rJlbricht: All Germany shall be
Communist."
Those Germans who remember
posters in 1932 which said "all
Germany shall be national social socialistic"
istic" socialistic" are. wondering just what
this latest piece of propaganda is
all about.
- A spokesman for the 'Frankfurt
ffrih which prmteltfmefmrWs
saiu uiejr-were wucicu ,y ncsj.
Berlin group called the' Associa Association
tion Association for Liberal Politics." i
Apparently, the posters are a
warning to West Germans of
Communist aims. But coming at
the present time of crisis in Ber Berlin,
lin, Berlin, some people are worried that
there1 may be truth In what the
TMre are reports that the pos posters
ters posters cost 200,000 marks ($49,000)
to print and that' some West Ger Germans,
mans, Germans, not understanding the
meaning of the posters, assaulted
HOP ALONG UNHARMED
iM DESERT; Calif. (UPI)
Veteran cowboy actor William
(Hopalong .Cassidy) Boyd was non nonchalant
chalant nonchalant when, he heard a report
,that he died for a second time
this year. :, ,
v'!WeU, if that's Jtrue, then v I'm
doing my stomach a great injus injustice.
tice. injustice. I'm just now eating break breakfast,"
fast," breakfast," he said.
i
tit
K
nut?-

'.yr'.'.'.ffv.YiY..'.'.'.V.V.'.-, vWPWl

, . .,, .

THft'en minAxfafcriMAnit' finw

workmen pasting them up and
ripped the posters down again.
These reports could not be con
firmed.
One illuistfated magazine report
ed it aSkeid" all Bonn ministries
and the federal press office lor
comment on the posters.
"Queries remained unanswered,'
the magazine, "Neue Illustrierte,'
said.
Just who runs the "association
for liberal politics" and where it
obtains its money remains a mjs
terv; '"' :'; '
The "association ii !hot; listed in
any telephone directory.

ELIMINATE KIDNEY TROUBLE

If you feel run down due to common
i irritations of the kidneys and bladder,
if these troubles make you feel old,
tired, nervous and depressed, try
I n tt itwp today. HtlLVM! thert-astrsfertilV
! -ttrrHfctinsr the"deJtoe;to'tub of.our
. kidneys and bladder. It these do. not
function well, they require help to
keep your blood free from acids and
toxins. ,.
Revitalize Your Kldntyi
Cystex, an internal medicine of ef effective
fective effective action developed by The Knox
Company Laboratory, Los Angeles,
California, Is now helping thousands
hiii
SATINA CARRIES YOU
THRU THE IRONING
fii BIO Ironing
eld In th llttlt
o

' V- t
vith

Dow n Ray m e n 1
' BOGOTA t CALI -MEPELUN b oi 9
P0G0TA b,5.67; MEDELLIN 0.72

( Presented by tho Department,
of Christian Education of the
Episcopaf Chore h in the Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Diocese of the Panama
Canal Zone.)
Your Evening Bible Reading:
Eccleslastes 7:1-11
TEMPER CONTROL

-"Be not hasty in 'thy spirit to
bo angry: for anger resteth in
the bosom of fools."
i
Will Rogers and the preacher
of Ecclesiastes were men of dif different
ferent different spirits as well as different
ages, but Will once said some something
thing something that fits our text exactly:
"The man that flies into a ragt
is going to make a' bad landing."
We should thank God for our
capacity for anger. Only a hu human
man human vegetable is incapable of it.
As the English essayist Thomas
Fuller puts it: "Anger is one of
the sinews of the soul. He who
lacks it hath a maimed mini."
But our anger must be always
under the rigid control of our
will, and our will must be always
under the rigid control of God, Jt
we are to avok" the calamity of
an ungovernable temper.
"Be ye angry, and sin. not,"
counsels St. paul. Anger can
heighten the mind and emotions
to quick and sometimes violent
action, so it is absolutely neces necessary
sary necessary for it to be under control
The "sin" is the godlessness of
uncontrolled action.
Remember, Our Lord was high highly
ly highly insensed at the hard-hearted-ness
of the people around Him,
and acted violent in the cleans cleansing
ing cleansing of the Temple. But this "right "righteous
eous "righteous indignation" was under con
trol and accomplished its purpose
without sin. There are conditions
arouna us that call for the "right "righteous
eous "righteous anger" of good citizens,
citizens, but destructive violence
is inexcusable, and must be con condemned
demned condemned as sin against God.
TRICK STORE MOVES
LONDON (UPI) About 100, 100,-000
000 100,-000 packets of itching powder,
20,000 false noses, hundreds of
thousands of exploding cigarettes
and sundry other gags were mov moved
ed moved across London yesterday. Er Ernest
nest Ernest Ellisdon, head of the
"world's largest joke and maeie
store,"! movdiWs-: More, to a new
site from a building due to be de
molished.
these three ways: 1. Combats germs
Bse tnree ways: i. (jomDau
the kidneys and bladder. 2. 2.-Jneys
Jneys 2.-Jneys to clean out acids and
s wastes iromj.blood.a.! i
in the kidneys and bladder. 2. Helps
kidneys to clean out acids and poison poisonous
ous poisonous wastes from, .blood. 2. Sootlns
tively helping your kidneys and uri urinary
nary urinary system clean out acids and irri irritating
tating irritating germs. Once these good results
are obtained you begin to feel much
better. Get Cystex today from your
drugstore and see how much better
you will feel tomorrow. Cystex is the
effective medicine for kidney an4
bladder trouble.
SMOOTHLY
HOUR I
box.
o o

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tvsrirfrnrrrx 1 l

Make your rcseryotions now for yourself
or the entire family. Pay only
10 down and leave immediately on that
long planned for vacation.
Fly when you please; Pay at your ease
while you enjoy AVIANCA'S worlfl
famous. luxury service.

WASHINGTON (UE,IK-Th Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court gave a. big boost
yesterday to states seeking to safe safeguard
guard safeguard or increase their share of
the taxpayer's tai dollar.
It handed down, a, serifs of de decisions
cisions decisions strengthening the hand of
the" state in lax" disputes and up upholding'
holding' upholding' their fftfht to Mew taxes

Ion businesses.
xne court, returning from a
four-week recess, upheld 6 to 3
the right of Georgia" and Minne Minnesota
sota Minnesota to levy incomV'taxes on out-of-state
firms """Whose" business
within their borders consists sole sole-Jy
Jy sole-Jy of taking orders.
In the Georgia yase,' the court
overturned ja decision by the state
Supreme Courtwhicrr had held
the tax unconstitutional. In both
cases, the high cpurt held the
states could collect taxes from
firms which had sales offices in
Georgia and Minnesota and offi offices
ces offices and factories -elsewhere.
California and Pennsylvania
supported Georgia and Minnesota
in the fight while the National
Assn. of manufacturers opposed
the tax right.
The case pointed up complaints
from many states that the federal
government takes "too big a bite
of the tax dollar, thus depriving
them of revenue sources.
The court also upheld the right
of Ohio and Wisconsin to tax
goods stored in their states wheth whether
er whether they are domestic or imported.
The court ruled 8 to 0 in the
domestic case that the question of
such taxation was controlled bv
state policy. In the dispute over
storage of goods from out of state,
the court affirmed 4 to -2 lower
court rulings that the tax could
be imposed without consent of
Congress.-
In another tax case,, the court
ruled that money contributed by
beer and liquor dealers to help
defeat restrictive state legislation
cannot be deducted: from federal
income taxefe ; -as: bu sines ex expenses.
penses. expenses. The ruling came on two appeals
involving questions on the ballot
in Washington state in 1948 and
in Arkansas; in 1950., .,; ,.
Inj a fourth; cag,; the court ap approved
proved approved 7 to 2 a Virginia franchise
tax on express companies which
is measured by gross receipts oh
K-r,p, iir(o,-nii1liA iWnTi JJg

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MODERN AND CLASSIC PATTERNS

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THE FRENCH BAZAAR

, J, j;jpALOMERAS, S.A.
"The Most Talke&About Gift Store
on the Isthmus

COLON

( S

i alViT f

39 YEARS
t

operations within the state,.,, f
The Virginia Legislature na$K
ed the tax law in 1956 to takUnn -place
of a previous law whien""WIi
lnvalidated, by the high cpuj&wf
In other cases, the court:
Dismissed the appeal oftwo
conscientious objectors whrjfTwere
required by the Universit"o

Maryland to take an ROTC fMnf
even though they had beeif ex exempted
empted exempted from military servhe trjr
draft officials. The student were
Kenneth George Ranauer, 23-' Bal Baltimore,
timore, Baltimore, a membei of the"llvan the"llvan-gelical
gelical the"llvan-gelical Reformed Church,wnfH
Jack A. Crabill, 26, Green Belt,
Md., a member of the Churtn of
thei Brethren. 5
Blocked temporarily a Florida
state court order directing four
members of the National Assn. for
the Advancement of Colored Pee
pie to answer questions of a start
legislative com'ttee. The if stay
was granted so the foui cooktifilo
an appeal Which the high j court
will rule on.
Ruled unanimously that Aft
government's antr-trust ehaffge
against Radio Corporation! of
America and the National Bread
casting Co. must go to triabiTt
case stems from RCA's exchaiig
TV stations in Philadelphia mmi
Cleveland with Westinghoustini
federal district judge in Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia dismissed the charges with without
out without trial in January, 1958. m
Reversed a Dallas, Tex ffJi
eral court ruling that Congress, 4a
not authorized to regulate proquc?
tion of wheat used as fed enr,toi
farm. The court .merely cited s.
1942 ruling of its own as a PCftcej
dent-
SKIM ITCH
1
CURD e mr
BY NEW TREATMENT
Tour skin has millions ef poree
where germs hide, causing ltcbi twin,
peeling, acne, blackheads, ruigworigv
etc. Ordinary remedies only five mo-
mentary relief because tney flont kill -the
germs that are the real cause of
to many akin troubles. Nlxoderm. -kills
these germs and make your skihT
smoother,. clearer, softer and rflorjn r
attractive. Ask for Nlxoderm at J$tirf
drugstore today, end get rid of ittft
real cause of your skin troubles.
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fici ror
S 'Mi J.i'

TTTB PANAMA MTRICA.1 All CfDETOVCJfT DAILT WTirSf IffS

TflTWDAT, fTSRUABT JS,

191

Doaal an

2U

I and Otlierwtie

Bo

jPanaifta

134,

H mJf I fidmi If kfflr mm Uu 14140 M-07V Um 800 J 10 mlf

Wtifl Visiters .
Mri tad Mrs. Spencer Smith of
t lio? hsve htd at the r house
for ths pit two weeks Mr.
Smith' t parents. Mr. and Mrs.
John h Baker, of Chattanooga,
Teon,;; yUBt' ''!
Leuue:Fry- of Cbaftaooori d
Un. R. I. DutU of Portsmouth.
Va.
The visitors will leave Saturday
to return to thtir home in the
State.

Roiolllni-Das Gupta
'Frbndshlp' Finds
Pfirfecl Selling

rktlS, Feb

0 scuini i

(UPJV-Rober-close
frendshlp'

with -Indian ?ript girl fwnali P

CtoptfcfoutW a perjoci w
day & Paris, where spring i win wining
ing wining aarly this yetr.
Yaslwday some French and Srit Srit-i.k
i.k Srit-i.k MrniBri blossomed out

with worts
berto will wad 5 4 as soon as
legal details of h s divorce with
Swedish stir Ingrid Bergman ere
cleared up.

Asked if the reports were true,
the Italian fllH-akr. 2, re replied:
plied: replied: "marriage? It's a little
difficult to lay.
"mIT have vrv (XM' fr'no
shipwyou might say
frifBdihip," he added. Life is
subtle, discieet and Intimate.
What can he the wishes of people
does, not always correspond with
the frets."
However, he did confirm thst
Mrs. Ds '.Jupta has been living

here for two years and mn uur

isg that Urn he has
"several times each week."

Orchid Chapter, OtS
Orchid Chapter One, Order of
the Eastern Star, will hav a spe spe-eta!
eta! spe-eta! meeting tomorrow evening
at 7:80 at tie Scottish Rite Tem Temple
ple Temple in Balboa.
Tb initory ceremony will be
exemplified. Refreshments will
bf served after the meeting,
CJsyte NCO Wives
Pie Bake Sele
The fort Clayton NCO Wives

Club will sponsor a bake sale

March T, Mrs- Charles r. scene,

ways and means chairman, an announced
nounced announced at a recent meeting.
The sale will begin at a.m. on
the porch of Sections A and B of
Building 95, Fort Clayton. Half
of the proceeds will go to the Fort
Clayton Youth Council Fund and
the remainder to the club's acti activities.
vities. activities. Mrs. Luther C. Wyrick has been
appointed chairman for the sal.
Serving with her will be Mrs.
Mrs. George E. Silvas and Mrs.
Ralph Browmnf. Mrs. William
B. rreete, Mrs. Hugo L, Monaco,
David W. Stout.
Panemente lm wests
Panamonte fan guesti who have
returned from vacations in Boque Boque-te
te Boque-te include Ken Tucker and family.
Mr. and Mrs. P. Wolfe and Mr.
and Mrs, D. Rohlf n.
Other visitors are Mr. and Mrs.
Tomas Gabriel Duque of Panama
Cilv; T. E. Stevenson of Boston,
Mess.: Nelson Parlhill and M. L.

Fieller of Texas.
CONTINUED ON PAOI FIVI)

Meeting

Retired Workers
The regular meeting of the
Canal Zone Retired Workers As Association
sociation Association will be held March S at
8:80 p.m. at the regular meeting

I place.
1 All members are urged to at-

her tend, as Important business will
be discussed.

Music 01 Isthmus
Is Mar, 3 Subject
For History Group
"High Notes, Past and Present.
In Isthmian Music" will b the
theme of at Illustrated panel
show at the March S meeting uf
the Isthmian Historical Society in
the Ballroom of the Tivoli Guest
House. The program will stait
at 7:30 p.m. and the public ia in invited.
vited. invited. Distinguished musicians and mu mu-aical
aical mu-aical authorities from both Pana Panama
ma Panama and the Canal Zone will part -e
pate in the discussions and will
provide musical examples, on pia piano
no piano and record-player, to Illus Illustrate
trate Illustrate their points. Moderator for
the program will be Mrs. Abble
print de Linares, musician, teach teacher,
er, teacher, and composer of Panama Ci City,
ty, City, Mrs. Linares if well known -n
t Canal -we as organist at the
Redeemer Lutheran Church n
Palboa and as administrator of
fcnellih lanuee instruction at

Hie Balboa YMCA-USO.
Among the noted source-persons

Invited to contrbute we pro-

cram are Protessor wauer m,-
. A annIHAfAl1 A I

S Panama N.ttan.l Jymphony

and the ouutanamg cemn

Isthmus; Professor uonzaro
nfes of the Jnlverslty of Panama;
Miss Emily Butcher, supervisor
of music in th; Ut n American

achoow of tne uanai
nuel'Zarate, Panama folklore au authority;
thority; authority; and Ricardo Fabrega,
composer of popular music to;
eluding the favorites "Taboga"
and "Noche Tropical."
The program has been arrang arrang-.A
.A arrang-.A hv Mrs Caroline Haman, So-

c ety secretary, in consultat'pn
with Mrs. Helen C Baker, for

nnrv nr or music

in the Zone schools,

n tnv vears supervisor oi muic

instruction

now retired

s

TO STOCKHOLDERS OF THE
PANAMA INSURANCE COMPANY INC.

Th imiuni laWtlpjr of ilif Vmaia tmvrmett Company
Ih. wUHakft place on Thursday, March 12, 1959, at 400
p.m., at Salon Panama, Hotel El Panama Hilton, to coniider
the following i
1st, Election of Dirtttlre .
2nd, Inventories and Balances

Any other matter duly presented to the Assembly

3rd.

THE SECRETARY

)W...
(X fojnpkh
9 Jibuti Jwd
to provide essential
nutrition

BIOLAC a product of modern science Is a
food that provides In a safe, convenient way
all of the nutritive elements that you would
expect to find only In mothers milk.
Read whi.t BIOLAC'S balanced diet will sup supply
ply supply for your child:
Sufficient protein for growth
Reduced fat content easy to digest
Sufficient quantities of vitamins and
minerals
BIOLAC Is always fare and sad
And now contains Vitamin C

BIOLAC may be used as a eompleta u$jUftite for breast
milk, or, as (he Ideal supplement wnen. baby Is partially
breast-fed. Don't yon feel that BIOLAC la the infant
food' for your ihild? 1

New Verk, N.Y., UJIf ?
A.-... ;.
BIOUC in powdered form does not Mulr;rifrigerfttlon,
v, and feedings art easily prepared as needed. ; -x :'V

Biolac

mm saajaaaaaasssasaapsaaaaaiaaaaaaaM

'

. . EASY TO
PREPARE!
BIOLAC la ample to
use., Just mix Blolac
with cooled, previously
boiled water, according
to instructions from
your doctor. That's all I

MISS BftOWNLEETO WED IN JUNE

mum

tin

' y.'Ji'ir-'
IBiiiiilil

MISS JANICE ANN BROWNLEI
Mr. and Mrs. 0. T. Brownlee announet the forthcomina
marrlace of their daughter, Janice Ann. to Mr. Robert What
Dailey, aon of Mr. and Mrs. E. 0. Dailey of Diablo Heifhta.
The weddina; is planned for early June.

Keep Your Man Alive, Gals,
By Checking Home Hazards

- 0

By GAY PAULEY

NEW YORK (UPI)-It isn't the
blonde in the oif 'Ce who is a ha hazard
zard hazard to your husband. It's the
booby-irap in the home.
One saifcty expert today urged
us women to switch the signals
on chivalry and start promoting
the men, if we want to keep the
supply anywhere near the de demand.
mand. demand. One of the best places to
begin: Home, sweet home, where
most accidents occur.
Mrs. Marjorie May, home safe

ty director for 13 years wlh the

Greater new York safety Council,
said that more male than female
babies are born each year in this

country. But a lot of the males

never reach the marrying age.

"Census figurea show t surplus
f 1.S million females," she said.
"On reesen.,.males between IS
end 24 are being killed In sccK
dents almost five timet as fait
es females."

Auto accidents are the number-

one Kiner; wiping; out 3B,5000 men,
women and children annually;
home accidents are second, killing
round 28,000, she said.
But it's in the home the woman
has her greatest chance to pro promote
mote promote safety, Mrs. May said.
Some of her suggestions:

Don't start the day with an ar

gument. Keep hubby in a happy
mental state.
Get the family up early enough
to eat a good breakfast and avoid
rushing.
Keep the home "environment"
as accident-free as you can. Did
you get the non-skid material to
t-ut under the scatter rugs? Was
It you who moved the furniture a a-round
round a-round without warning hubby and

the children? And what's wrong,
she asked, with the woman check
lng whether the gtepladder is in
good repair?
When cleaning house, check on
electric cords for lamps and other
appliances. If they arc frayed or
plugs are broken, see that they
are reoaired.

Provide plenty of large ash

trays, the safety director said

"And it really isn t as' hard is

you think to get him to stop smok
W In bed."

He multiplies the haiards if he's

a hobbyist or do-it-yourselfer, The

woman can see that electric pow

er tools nave tne proper guards;

that the hunter has a safe place 'o

iock guns ana ammunitions; mil
thers are plenty of clean cloths,
so the painter won't hoard paint

and turpent nc-soiled cloths which
can start a fire; and remind the
philatelist that he should not use
carbon teatrachloride as a water watermark
mark watermark detector.
, The fumes are highly toxic, and
as little as a tcaspoonful can be
fatal to the child, curious about
its taste.
I
Steel Production

Continues Climb

JccnJnLllbllpn

MONTGOMERY Ala. (UPI)-

A hsarog' will t hald hire
Mire oa a Justice Department
effort to make the state of Ala Ala-bama
bama Ala-bama a par y to complaints of
discrimination against prospective

negro voters

Federal Judge rrana m. wonn-

son jr. look under advisement

yesterday a mot on by the stste
to dismiss the original suit aim
ed at forcing reg'stration of

'qualified" Macon County a

groes. He also aet uie near ng
(lata on the government's motion

w amena ki complaint.
The federal sovernment
Charged the Macon County Board
of Registrars with violating Ne-

aro rights. The government asked
for a i permanent injunction
aisinsr the board to prohibit al

leged d scrlmlnation beesuse of

raca or color. ,
Stato Atty1. Gen. MacDonald
Gallion claimed the suit should be

thrown out on groundi the com-

piami cannoi nt emorcea uirovgn
the Civil Rights Act of 1957.
Named in- the federal suit were
Grady Rogers and E. P. Living

ston, both' of whom reigned as

Macon County registrars Dec, 10.
Gallion claimed they resigned
"in good faith" and the suit wai
"completely preposterous." He
said action under the Civil R'ghts
Aet must be against individual
persons, and is not enforceable
against a board.
The Justice Department con contends
tends contends Rogers and L'vingston used

the "transparent device of hasty
resignation to frustrate federal
rights." The agency also claimed
the two could not resign until
their successors had been ap appointed
pointed appointed s'nee "someone has to
turn records oyer to aomeohe
else and Rogers and Livingston
have not fulfilled their bligs bligs-tion."

smfmnitim

Ws4 Jl J J'esa; j aniLeum

Answer to Prevloua Puzilo

Quote Unquote

MOSCOW-Soviet Premier Nik Nik-it
it Nik-it a Khrushchev, on bis talks with
British Prime Minister Harold
Macmillan;

"We think our conversations

have bee. usefuL W.e think you
want ate4mnthif?all cannot be
solved at once, we think never nevertheless
theless nevertheless such of your frankness and
iiftIMai4einl(rter

HSIUVI efS4MBt

GAINESVILLE. Fla. former

Defense Secretary Charles E. Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, calling for a realistic so-

proach to disarmament proposals;

"Sound disarmament agreement
would not only reduce the miliary
burdens of both the East and West
and improve the standards of liv living
ing living of all nations affected, but
even more importantly, it would
be pointed toward world' peace."

Easy Way To Kill
Roaches And Anls

Scientist! recommend thai yoo ran.
trol roechn and ants the modern
wajr with Johniton'i NO-ROACH
Brained )ol where ru want il
(table ltd, eablneti, eilU, aiphelt
tile, ate.). The eolorleaa eoettns kltle
theee iMfts. Ifi effeetive lor monthi,
unitary, and aaty t ai.
8 m. SSe.t pint l.tt t Bella Vltta
Supermarket, and all local commit"
earles.

PURER
FINER
RICHER

- pO'V

NEW YORK (UPD-The na nation's
tion's nation's steel production continued
its upward climb last week to the
best level In two years and is ex expected
pected expected to move up another rung
this week, the American Iron and
Steel institute reported yesterday,
Output in the week beginning
Feb. 16 totaled 2,449,00 tons,
compared with 2.371,000 tons the
previous week, snd was the high highest
est highest since the week of Feb. 28,
1957.
The industry this week is slated
to turn out 2,481,000 tons, against
2,178,000 tons a month ago and
1,475,000 tons in the same 1881
period.
In turning out 2,481,000 tons,
steel mills would be operating at
87.6 per cent of their 1959 rated
capacity of 147,63,670 tons, com compared
pared compared with 18.1 per cent last
week. A year ago, the industry
operated at 54.6 per cent of its

then rated capacity of 140,742.870

tons.
According to the institute's In Index
dex Index of product'on, production this
week Is scheduled to 154.4 per

cent of the 1947-49 average,

Bgalnst 152.8 per cent last week

ago, 76.9 per cent a month ago

and 91.8 per cent a year ago.

V ACROSS.- 81 Exist
IHeranawijr tfffl

. 9 r weaas t

: 1 ".Il "I

i!-jV-w1ies) he-f.fii

moved to
, Tennessee
from Virginia
U Pastry i :-

II Eagle's nest

14 Light
II Poem

ink

tn.the.UJ.t

(184M859)

Powerful

.explosive
1 Set anew1
USeaeegie
DOWN
' I tttMilik

rlSpnifil Qualified

IT Sorrowful ,)
II Crow erisl
40EKlamaUoft

ok eontemoi

II TahitUn aod 41 Uughter

v fcwiw,,f mum

suffix

impismeni. mi

feminine

I Encounter eppeUatlm

vietunjBr i jsjuma

leprosy

H Uncle Tom'

vteno

II Makes

MEaiKPrr

JlNsUvemeUls

MEvtr(oot,!

14 Measure of WM'Jananssar

-. area n;to eutsastr H"'M Card gemo
mm ikt...i,. r.

it unenieiWMr

. 9 Mimieker

nickname

SS Spanish Jar
(2(fookin
WT utensil

10 Cicatrix

12 Small

drfttt

41 Rent

44Lah' 1 !"
48 Metal 1
4ICanvsr -r-
shelter
47 Smooth i
41 Aiiatlc deT ;
80 Top e head
II Genus ei
mapleo, ,'.
SI Year between
Mend
84 Pitch i
88 Seine

lMinejff,a" lMinejff,a"-;
; lMinejff,a"-; entrenea, 8
lencneme,
ISVehlclt:.,:;
MDlmlnutiytef;
- Ronald

- IT Seasoning r
II Italian ',, f
, biilldina H

II Southern suw
41 Mohammedan
seered place
41Val4netie
48 He entered a,
office' in -Ksshvllle
after the War
nf 1811 -44
Huston lived
tht-t t

three ytm"W

4? New Guinea

liztiiinS.

49 Petty quarrel

t5T

- r1- :' r

.Hi

HOLLYWOOD Actress Arlene
Dfthl, on announcing plans to ob obtain'
tain' obtain' a divorce "from actor 'Fer 'Fernando
nando 'Fernando Lamas:
"I don't know where he Is, I'm
going to see an attorney,'

LOS ANGELES Lee F. John Johnson,
son, Johnson, of Denver, former executive
vice president of the National
Hous'ng Conference, calling for
construction of a minimum of two
million new homes a year:
"Good housing for all Americans
Is not the cure for all of our do domestic
mestic domestic social ills. It does, how however,
ever, however, mark an excellent point
from which to start. The cancer
of slums is growing in almost
every American c'ty today, al although
though although the disease was diagnosed
in the mid-30's as one requiring
national action."

Vallros $ tsn'l

Slop 2-YearW$

PEORIA, HI. (UFI)' Mr.
Lawrence Smith la a non-smoka.
Can't stand the small of hobacco,
But her ton,, Larry, Is a regular
nieotlna fiend,,

Since Larry, s onjy two yeara
old, h s mother fetrt hi'i iettinif

a rather early start on tne cigar
ette habit

The trouble itartea about a

month ago when a visitor left a
II anted chjorette on an ashtray

in the SmihpfAtim; fekajj

n up ana otgaavwj ? ww
then there's been no stopping
'WTO,
"Now ha'i up to about five,
imokas" a day, and 1 don't know
what I'm iroini tr do.' Mrs,
smith, 33, ald. A divorcee, he
works at a waitress in a Peoria
restaurant and has to leave Larry
with a baby-sitter much of the
time.
"Why, when I- bring him dwn
to workHie BoeS' ino cwtOrneV
pockets looking for Cigarettes
, . I get so embarrassed,' she
sa'd.
"lave tried everything I can
think of. including spanking and
making him taste small pieces of
raw tobacco, but it doesn't work
at all. Whvj once he ever burned
himself with lauclgarette but "he "he-still
still "he-still went right-on emokingtf

'(ill Ha niJto .,,! i. S

" IV OSWAlD JACOtY
Written far NIA ServUe

"It's so bad now that if I or the
baby s'tter don't light his cigar cigar-erte,
erte, cigar-erte, he goes into a tantrum
icreaming and crying and all
that" .. '"
Mrs. Smith said the olice, had
suggested that hp take Larry to
the doctor to see whtn be
done. She planned to take the ad
vice. : .'.'.

a quality product

CLOVERBLOOM

BUTTER

ARRBST POSIRS

ROME (UPI) Police yester

day charged two men wth pos posing
ing posing as Vatican officials and po police
lice police agents to take job-hunting

fees from unemployed workers

Officers said Walter Albanesl, 81.

and Albert co Cosentin', 29, fleec

ed their victims by promising

jobs they never got.

in

for your vacation

the luxurious

Don't
Buy One
RENT
A

CALL 2-2374 i
Low Rental Rates
Immediate Installation
TELE-RAD

,rt'h oenret of the newt txutfye
dress show, theater, restaurant. k
cabarets and the best lOioWn ftlght 'Clubf ' 1

NORTH
aAQJ9l
III
410I
WIST (D) EAST
A K2 f 10 1 7 1 8. 4
s1018 A4 'i ',
AK8 QJ10

KJShPS 9

AQT4

North snd South vulnerable

West North fast
t l Double
Double Fate -Pats'
Double pass Pass
Opening JceAf 8

South

t NX

Pass

T''t"" '"fT.t'

i

if11 H r 1 : 1 1 i

r f alffcrt Mel
( Snyatt
f iicbca and iera;
Heeef Me-keCirr
and te tSe alft
ir only

West knew that South was

floundering around in the bid bid-d'ng
d'ng bid-d'ng and failed to realise that
South just might, have landed is

the rtgM spot, UI .
His, car.r douWer had
twtei Aod,he ,wasn' going to
give it up for any such consider.

lion as wet ne reauy om v
ave a double of two hearts."
He did give the hand sood de

fense, but .South sv 't vea
better Way and wound up malt"
lng game and rubber.

East won the opening trumo
load, and returned the' uu. South
won t In dummy s and- disctrded
(wo diamonds on the ace and
queen of, spades. ? West n was in
with the king. Ht cashed the ice f
and king of diamonds and lad
third trump. 'South won in duiw
my and discarded one dub 1 ojt
the jack of spades.
Kow South ruffed dhmmy'i
last diamond and. led a imall
ewtoward aumttfyt ten. Wait
went up with. the Jack, but now
had toW a club right back to.
dclarer'a ace-queen,
. East and West had made one

ipadevone hearf.'ftwoMimoandi

and one iciud, out oum nso ;
made the Mother eight triekt i

his contrtct.',. ,.. (. .-1

It is worthy'' of 'note that thera,;

are. iota ffi I
not one will beat the hand If d f

Miter plays It rtghfe ' :

A

, feweftd Sv ScHHUyee

1 v
y v

t informs ttoM one) reservations,
consult your travel agent er
tAca intirmationaL aisunii

North

1

. Q-Theblddinarhas

Pass ntt'ifA'A'tZ

YiPSpfa, holdH.A'f

QII AK7l e)AQl l

aVA

What do you dot

"AMd eitt spe4ei. VHt aM
m waltlaw focT At tt wereii

4teetowUeeiannae

bidding has been:

!JU- Wwt i North

Wea,:

. South, htMUfr, r-'iv-i '?-""5!
A I rVA Q 1 4 Oil AI ft

U Wbat,Vt.jrouklaT Z A

nawTeaneeremr

5

it-.iri.

i nnnv euiAt

framkf ht. fiarmanv lUfll'1-

U-Tki followiirtf Udvanisement ap-;

peared in yesterday's fqmons wt.

the newspaper "Wolf swirgef acu,
richtan" ,wMU5ilf 1

mm

St. ) T El Canprelq
TalJ-SMS

CfTelevlsfon let, allflhUy dam-1
mumli ki Kln nf M firtT. TA Mil.
eneaV .
teaHfwny

iii nilis) ill' i



fHTRgDATf FtBtTJABT iSrtl.S

tt PANAMA AltgftfCAM -wAX INUCT INDENT DAILY imfgPAPCB

r- -

- aft -i

Tetstmssttra. Kent -r
Hvt JtlBt MetWf '
Thl Itthmten Toaltraisters ind
ht Bilbo LI obi Club held Joint
meeting U. the Fern Room of thi
Jjvoli Guest House: list week.
During, the mied prpgrim,
Jewett Tucker ind Martin Lopes
frett inducted ki new inembTi

at Jt wons uuo, jtucK nyior

brief resume of the bene bene-blonini
blonini bene-blonini t Toutmif-

av wii resume: of the beat

tits of belonging

ters Club, ind Harvey Met ther

ttoe. and award for the toistmia toistmia-let
let toistmia-let Ihowlne the. most v improvi improvi-bent
bent improvi-bent in speech tsigameat. -Tb
Lion Club presented Al Frsnce
as award for the toastmaiter
living the best impromptu talk."
The N next meeting of the Isth Isth-auaa
auaa Isth-auaa Toastmisters Club w!U b
ext Tuesday evening at f la the

MS VTORK (UPI) Mlchiel

ver Boyi CanntUS. i year-

qld Brooklyn plumber, today be-

fa gvi i s-year term in pru pru-m
m pru-m for pigaray because he unwise unwise-If
If unwise-If gave -the-- names i 4woi wives
as credit references 'when buying
Snd engageent ring for t third
oman. ". : ;
The wives who identified them them-'elves
'elves them-'elves ijti yesterday as JMU'SB
29. nf Ethel, 27,w-pt.s Judge
John T. Btarkey sentenced! Dan Dan-Bella
Bella Dan-Bella to Sing' ting. The! two
blondes said they; would be happy
to marry Cinnellt again if -he
eiver becomes! convert to men-amy.

.The third

was present an

i .... ...

fern loom, Speakers will be Jot
Bricandj. lob JCngelke, Vsl Lynch
ind Ed Hichaelis. Mickey Ktplid
will be the general valuator: and

Jim CRorke will preside ever

table topici
Anyone wishing more Informi
tlon on Toastmasttrs Clubs is in.
yiud te tall. Cdr. Taylor,
Navy HHk lr
Coirhcll Poil;:r,u
Services Set for
TcafcMfjJomorrw
m The Ivaaffelicel Ministers' Coun

cil tody pystpoBed-s e viiel

scheduled wr today and torn

3 Women In 'Tears-.pxsJgis
7 :ir,V f'K wwehW be anpounced.

AS iiy uicmin

Goes, To: 5lng Sing

1 bet service fqr tonight will oe

pia at-- wrr arque eiere
brancl of tilt r Bethel Mission

Church, There ypll be no rtviv
service tomorrow n ght

'Th4 acfctdule; for, the third
week ..United, revival servies
Includes: Monday and, Tuesdsy,
National Baptist church, Gambol.
Wednesday and Thuridiy, Bethel
Mission church, jParalsa, Sunday
tt 4 p.m.. Boyd Memorial Bap.
i'sir Tarque Leftvre, --Prayer pt
riod T to I'.iO; tervlce follows im im-madlately.
madlately. im-madlately. The public is invited.

H't ( i i. 1 "?1 n i t jiiFTi mmm

Boys 3; Girls 1

SefiWia Undeterrtd .bv Friday, Wth and

weabfaf. a; .t- T 1 iwitb no ume' off fof tTaltntlne'i

cenneue kept uiuan and EWei

in SCDsrste homes, but they knew

bouf each other and wer ulte
frkndly; .,ttfh,en XSinnella went but
with Lillian, Ethel often let with
their three thlldrety 'end Lillian
reciprocated by sitting w i t H
Ethel's tqo childran when h
went out with her.

A probation rebort rtad in court
said CanneUa also had twe mis.

tresses, each of whom had a child
by Wm.

Day. the stork delivered four ba

biet, three boys and one girl, to
Coco 8oo Hospital during thi wtek
nding at midnight rab. 13.
:The babyTa'bet twiuon Friday
the thirteenCTU WMM Mr. and
Mrs. Pablo Medina, of Colon. Par Parents
ents Parents of the girl wheal birthday il
Valentine' Day are Mr. ind Mrs.
Kn Chuw, also of Colon.
Pafefttl of the other two boys
art Mr, and Mrs. Teofllb Romero,
of Rio Gatuni.and Mr., ind Mrs.

jrarlot qamtroa, pf.Cnlon,

Fund-Raising Drive Launched

On Behalf Of Now Cancer Drug

1 3: -1
, CHICAGO ftlPI)Dr. Andr.w
6, Ivy launched a' fund raising
campaign last night on behalf
of the controversial cancer drug
krebiouen at a dinner attended by
2 lovie actress Gloria Swanson and
n: Pan! boulas ID.I11.V.

j 'The Unlyeriity of Illinois pbysi-j

oiogist aito warned mat u the
National Cancer Institute does not
act to give the drug a "fair test,?
suppriers of krebiozen will seek
leL.tion to force a test.
;lvy told guests at the testimonial
dinner In hit honor that a "tsi "tsi-xempt
xempt "tsi-xempt form of organisation" will
fee organised to raise it least
rtM Ami Jilt flnttnva nmj4tinlnk 1 tl

t "At the present rate of usage,
U the krebioxen now available
will be used up, next wmmer,'
Ivy Hid, "ind those patients now
dependent on It wlU be lett with.
Op It," ,. :
He said studies of about 1,000
tertons treated ith the drug
a ave convinced him that krebioien
"it of value In tha treatment of
ome cancer pttitntt."
With further nieareh iaH A.

opmMt,Tf Iv ttid.r the drug

juay mm oui w oe more eaee

tivi and provide key to finding
the cure a! all

-"Wfcn f A hi nuiiuiM. i

tannot continue with at leatt the a fair test tbd everything
jtfcttnt extent of krebiotenU to. be gained.

use?'' Ivy asked. "Certainly not 1,

waai aon os persen would l
be if i did not fiiht to ktep thlt
experimental work going on."
Miti Iwantoo, one of the nbon nbon-tort
tort nbon-tort of the dinner, said in a brief
talk that she also ii "i fish tor 'r.

,tJhe,.aid.i,fWt iOfdthe Public must

stand' behind ourbflcUlr snd give
them", the! courage v to' fight ior

nines mat are rignt liKe krebio krebioien'
ien' krebioien'
Douglas told of carrying hit
"personal fight" for krtWosen to
the Senate last August when hi
proposed dntf'V ttstfd pl-
entiflclly. -frW.natiw !( thai

top "pweufmaMy hop(fltt'r cancer

caiet be uted in the teit. with
lOO'to .bf treiied with kreb'oien
and! the other loo with eirrnUy
acceptable method! of radiation
and'nurgery.'so. i'' bn :, t 1
Douglit iild most of he con-b-oyirty-,
hat been between th
Public Health- Service an4 the
tionil Gjncer-. Institute. In the
meantime, h ttld thi "hopelett"
cancer cites ire U but eon-
hroietI!1! iuC
ly may lose popularity in tome

Huancii, iuugiei sam, mil oe oe-caute
caute oe-caute I tee nothing to be lost by

;h Annual Mtitlng pf the Stockhoiderg
,-vTji(i, fWrtj'' (Coco-Coli lotlling Cojm:
TH innuaL MMtlnj of th itockholdtrlwVbt
Ptnm Coot-Colt Bettlinf Compmy will be held
on Monday.. Mtrcli 9 .'1089. at AiOD n.m. at tha

"a,! f Company located atNo. ;1.J1,
illpr Cltmant Avan'u ( Frang lptiM);wmi

vuy, HtpuDiio af Panama.

STOCKHOLDERS OF
FINANCIERAV.1STMENA S.A.
V&tiy. (lithmiaii Finance Co.. Uc)
'tftiiMi i r$hindyou that thm ngular
GENERAp ASSEMBLt OF STOCKHOLD STOCKHOLDERS
ERS STOCKHOLDERS titik' lit fold In the Ptmnmn Chamber
I of Commtrc, Avhnlda S&9 $3A'18$ 6n
WtfatiHrch'U$h,9 1959 of 8 Km.
Th purpo$ of this meeting i$ to pre pre-ttnt
ttnt pre-ttnt th 1958 Financial Report and to lecl.

this

PROXIES? a ,oona, poiihpeMoJjtaW

, t m i wwma 1 jiiy, nepuouc.'Oj? tymama
. A 'i-ivi;, fipNZAwt PEi0lmm:

Dzr.Id'ConimUljo;
Cuts Mlnlniunir Anfa
On FIIS Corgliooi
.WASHINGTON UPI -Th
House Banking Committee voted
yetterdty to iltth minimum dowa
payments required on medium
and higher priced, bouses covered
by government mortgige intur
ance. ,
it took the action In starting
work on t controvert'al gg.100,
00,000 cttch-aU Democratic bout'
Ing bill. The manure calls for
$480,000,000 more In long range
federal outlays than. President
Eisenhower requested.
It represents major challenge
to lisanhower's economy drive
long with other proposals to act
up broad federal aid programs for
I irporti ind chronically -depressed
real.
The committee voted to permit
lenders to offer terms under
which a $25,000 house could be
purchased under the FHA mort
race insurance program for at
little it $2,605 down. The present
FHA minimum it 15,880.-
On in 511,000 house, the mini minimum
mum minimum down payment would be
$555, compired with the pretent
$1,350. On 115,000 home It would
be $555, at t gainst the pretent
630. There would be no chinge
on houtti telling for $13,500 or

The proposeo mtnimums ao not
necessarily mean that would-be
home buyers could get such
termi. Thit would be up to banks
nd other lenders. But if the b'lj
becime liw, the mtnimumt would
be the lowest down payment lend lenders
ers lenders could allow under the FHA
program. ,
Thfc proposed reduction in mini minimum
mum minimum down payment schedules
was not included in the $2,650, $2,650,-000
000 $2,650,-000 (TOO houaing bill passed earlier
thi? year by the Senate.
The imt9 bill would raise -to
2,000 from the present $20,000
IhC max'mum mortgage Insured
by FHA. The Senate rejected thit
proposal on grounds that it would

encourage builders to construct
higher priced hornet.
ThpM tupportlng the increase
have contended thst Increased

building costs had made the long?

Stsndlng $20,000 limit obsolete.

eCall-GIrl

Subbed A$ S!l?r

For Procurer's KW

new York (Upn-A M-y':
old blonde, arrest list night
In vice ring roundup told po police
lice police her procurer uted her as a
baby titter for Mi twr.'t month month-old
old month-old ton whjle she waited for him
to arrange $100 dates, with busi busi-nessmtRkv,
nessmtRkv, busi-nessmtRkv, .fiifnsiicuiih tvus?'
Detectives irretted Joanna Mar

tin, former clothe model who
lives with i her parent! In

Brooklyn, in the Manhattan apart apartment
ment apartment of Albert Perkins, 86, a
backelor aalesmar,. k She was

charged with loitering wr me pur-rWt.ofprwa-...
....

rouce sua jiQ",ynj"X,p'.-

ring involved topeauwui' ywng
Women of good breeding and fam family
ily family background. M'sa Martin ld
detectives the price was strictly
100 date and taid she worked

seven days a week" wun as many
a seven dates a day. ; :
. Ths detectives said they found
Miss Martin nude behind a show show-er
er show-er curtain the. bwitpom.. .Perking,

elad only in shqrt4 admitteo; hav having
ing having relations with Miss Mirtin but
said he, had not yet paid her he
greed $J00, the i officers aild.
In simultaneous raids detective
arrested Mrs., JTiPets Birrington,
60, i motherly, vhlte-hiired wi widow.
dow. widow. inJ RomW Stevens, 41, a
dapper Jewelry salesman, both of
whom were charged wlth procur-
" Police said M;ss Martin had
waited at Stevens' apartment for
Mr. BimngtonY pill, ittlgnlnft
her to Perkins. They quoted Miss
Mertin it siying she often obliged
Stevens ind hit wife, Carol, by
kitting with their infmt ion while
wilting for issjgnminti.
; Miss Mtrtin; tilihe knew ip-
oroximatelv 20 jirls who worked

for Stevens. She said they were

20 to 25 yeirs of age, mostly
models, some of whom lived at
home with their parents. Police
tald Mn. Barringtort had a stable
of 20 "top qualltsJgirit, too. but
bd to cilr Mw,-M,rtip peciute
111 her girli"weret'buty list
night. 1
Dr. Buncbe Says
llllle Rotk Oavo
US Bad Press if i
MIDDLETOWN, Conhf TJTPI)
United Nitlotit JWndemcritiry
Dr. Ralph Bunch, said Monday
night the !ssuof JegrSjeatJon-ha
had a bad effect on;tol..nm on;tol..nm-try't
try't on;tol..nm-try't world '.fdme.tf:.X'i
Speaklng it Wesleya ttirfver ttirfver-Ity.
Ity. ttirfver-Ity. Bunche aa':
"We never Jiada betteV World
press than thejaw. wje had When
the Supreme(iCrtih8Jided-iJ'''Wn

tt decision on scmkh uitegrauon
We never had a worse world pros
than the publicity that resulted
from Little Rock.
.."There will be no tilvitlon for
snv thinking Neero until the low

liest black mm in Mississippi Is
released from the bonds' of segre segregation.'
gation.' segregation.' ..v-f.'.
Bunche contritao; Arkin
tit Gov, Orvil Fiubut with Gov.
Llndisv Almond of Virginia, sav.

tog Almond was "an Integratiorf

toe-wno nad a sense or responaimi
ity about malnta'njnt Jaw ind or-:
der in bit itsf while Ftubui de de-fied
fied de-fied the law and encountered viol-,
ence."
"The LltUe Rock crltli had one
good .result in thit it inspired
other southern 'communities to
avoid becoming Littlr Rocks" he
Id ...;--:V.V-':S.'.;';... :'t-

'-&mmm?vmm---i t t - i 1 V i t ff v
H 'f'Vili f-' W pot
I w ,'4 '1 o 1 V V CD
..

BED CROSS VOLvNTEER WORKERS who received Service Bars at a recent awards ceremony at CrUtoba! Chapter. Left to right- B I Everson vlci""
chairman, C.Z. Chapter American Red Cross; Mrs. Maxtne Logan; Mrs. Aud icy Barsi; Mrs. Olga Normfttl; Mrs. Lola Strobrldge; Mrs Magaret Orr; Mri""
Virginia Pattqn; Mra. Elsie Mlllspaugh; Mrs. Eugenie Borden; Mrs. Mary Dwjcr; Mrt. Ruth Rubelll, Administrative Assistant, Cristobal Chapter- Mlsa Flor Florence
ence Florence Edbrooke, director, Nursing Service, Coco Solo Hospital; Roger Adams, ciialrman, C.Z. Chapter, American 'Red Cross
.' ' .t

Cubans Cooperate With CARE
Emergency Aid Plan Director

George Kiner who recently re replaced
placed replaced John Edmondson aa chief
of CARE-Panama, reports th.t
Bertrsm v. Smucker, chief of

overseas operat ons lor CAKE, ts
In Cuba directing an emergency

Kid program for onente pro province
vince province and other parts of the l l-hnd
hnd l-hnd devastated in the recent ci

vil; war.

In hit first report to CARE In

ternational headquarters, New

Yrok, Smucker said the program

has met with enthusiastic cooper cooperation
ation cooperation from Cuban custom offi

cials) pr.vate firms, clergymen Df
various, denominations, members
of the Lions and Rotary Clubs
fend.ether civic igroupt. ,.-.
rt ni'-. .-:v; ,i -' 0 f -'
CARE has rushed 25,000 special
food packages, containing a total

of 650,000 pounds of flour, corn

meal and beans, to Cuba. The

shipment arrived' last Tuesday at
the port of Santiago. Distribution
among the thousands of refugees
who have flocked Into thf city .be

gan we loiiowmg aay.
Government fficials provided
fret storage for the CARE ship

ment at the Santiago customs
house. A local firm put its fleet

of trucks at the disposal of Smuc

ker for the delivery of the CARE

food packages to outlying dis

tricts.

Civic leaders, Catholic and Pro Pro-tostani
tostani Pro-tostani clergjmen, and priva'e
welfare groups have joined the

committee and are working a

round tiie clock to bring the food

to the families most in need of

It.

Smucker has been Joined by

Kurt Bachnunn, CARE assistant
mission chief for Mexico. Both
tre touring the interior of Cuoa

to establish the need for further

aid-While, gmueker'visitedJa, PUbV,

11c fwiooj at the village of Cobre,
one of the children fainted from
hunger. Smucker established that
nearly all of the children had

come to school without breakfast.

- Smucker plans to visit also

Sangue de Tanamo. a town re

ported almost entirely destroyed

during the fighting. Smucker and,

uaennvann ast served togetnjr
on the CARE emergency mission

lor Hungarian refugees in Austria

r

7aolfti Facof
Blemishes Cone Baby-Soft Skin Returns in 7 Days

Lather your face a full minute morning and
night with marwloua Cuticura Soap. Apply
Cutiqura Ointment at night. See exciting new
softness, smoothness, freshness begin in 7
days! Get Cuticura Soap and Ointment right
away-and to speed relief get amasing new
greaaelesi Cuticura Medicated Liquid for uaa
during the day. And do try new Cuticura
Talcum with C-f (Hexachlorophene).

fn
e tt 'J

Balearic Islands

Area Searched

For Navy Pilot
PALMA JE MALLORCA, Spsin
Feb. 28 UPI) A wide area a a-round
round a-round the Balearic Islands were
be ng searched by American and
Spanish planes today in an effort
to locate the pilot of a U. S. Navy
plane reported missing yesterday.

Unconfirmed reports said today
that the plane was based on U.S.
alnplatie carrier "Randolph." It
wia last hesrd ofVjiifcfen route
from its floating 'base to Sardinia.

Confussing reparts announced
late last night that the only man
aboard the missing plane has been
token in by om of the rescue
planes.
An officiatdena)fflb'feid.' Res-'

cue operat ons keep pn, local u
thorltips reported early today.

Karloff Kin Who
Slew Sons Sent

To MenW Wsyl urn

KINGSTON, England (UPI)-A
judge yesterday ordered Mrs.
Disna bromieyr vniede of -actor
Boris Karloff, confined to a men men-tal
tal men-tal institution after she was ad adjudged
judged adjudged insane at her trial for the
murder of her two sons.
The bodies of the boys were
found last December by their
father, Thomas, on hs return
from London to the family home
In suburban Haslemere. The bovs

x.'ssBesatrttssi

strangulatldn, "Stephen it, of
drowning.
Mrs. Bromley, 40, was found
wandering aimlessly about the
garden, her clothes flecked with
blood from apparently self- nflict nflict-ed
ed nflict-ed Wounds.

rneqrcsr omrer 01 wonoway-'jr'ns-on,
testified.- Mrs. Bromley had
been treated three times In men mental
tal mental hospitals before the killings.

Help Yourself to
f Daily Vigor

J xi

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ml

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(pteisinU

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EVERY THURSDAY
from 6:30 to 7:00,pm.

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' COLON

katndaniafk
fth
mtRtraol
QejnptU'iSui.

The Juices of 8 different gardes
fresh vegetablea are blended into
this famous drink. You'll love its
lively flavor, and thrive on ita
vitamin-packed goodneaa. At.
mealtime or between mealt-V-l

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you want, and the nourish
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df Ila1ltth hi HfW Hw Is

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Very Sensible Rates Include
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IfYou Did No fa
Visit The Brussells
Exposition
VISIT
NOW OUR GREAT
COLLECTION OF
EUROPEAN NOVELTIES
THE FRENCH BAZAAR
J. J. PALOMERAS, S.A.
"The Hon Talked-About Gift Store
' on the lathmus"

CULUIN

with FLAKO
c OUT PERFECT

- ft

If you have not tried Flako, yott don't
know how quickly and easily jru can
bake your own delicious paatryl With
Flako there's no measuring ... no weigh weighing
ing weighing . no kneading. Just empty a
package In a bowl, add water, mix and
roll outf In Flako, all the ingredient
for a perfect pastry crust havi been
blended for ywu TMs mearis you aave
time-and you turn out the tender,
flaky, joldan pastryyou alwiya wifited,"
" 1 1 -h 1

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FLAKO fne compafa
potfry mix

Alt try Flakom Cam Muffin Mix mw)
Plaice Vanilla Cup Caka Mix.
1 1 v '. -. 1 ,1,'
One flako package makes a big fainfi
else pi ee li t II avail tarta.

r

A-1

)



THURSDAY FEBRUARY tR, 1951
MGI SIX
three iMelBf fiet
.!. ...

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DADLT NEWSPAPEB

o 0

Jensen hp

IVfWle,

Lopez Included In

Jroj.p

Heading the list, of course are
sluggers Mickey Mantle of the New
York Yankees, Bob Cerv of the
Kansas City Athletics, Jackie Jen Jen-Jen
Jen Jen-Jen "the Boston Red Sox and Roy
sLve s of the Washington Sena-

wav to wianiic a
, v.(;n5t T paeue

ine u., star

Braves
. i Inn c DTI

tn Maniie oi

fewer man

champion

six

By FRED DOWN ..
NEW YORK, Feb. 26 (UPI) '-'Some three
dozen major leaguers -more than in any recent
year become holdouts today when spring training
officially opens for most of the big league teams.

Lots, Gn Woodling, Billy Klaus
and Bobby Avila of tht Balti
mora Oriole and Ramon Mon Mon-xant
xant Mon-xant and Al Worthington of fho
San Francisco Giants.
Del Enriis, long-ball hitting out outfielder,
fielder, outfielder, just got in under the wire
yesterday when he signed with the
Cincinnati Redlegs. It took 15 tel telephone
ephone telephone calls between Ennis and
general manager Gabe Paul be before
fore before an agreement was reached
believed to be'the first record Of
the new baseball season. :
Other late signers included first first-baseman
baseman first-baseman Norm Zauchin of the
Senators and infielder Billy Gard Gardner
ner Gardner of the Orioles. Each is believed
to have accepted a slight reduc-
finn

Genera! manager Frank Lane,

who never has made deal with
the New York Yankees, visited
the world champions at St. Pet Petersburg,
ersburg, Petersburg, Fla.,' but got nowhere
with manager Casey Stengel.
The Cleveland boss .is hoping o
acquire infield strength .and Is
known to covet Carey or. Jerry
Lumpe.
In other camps: First baseman
Orlando,'Cepedar, .National league
rookie o( the. year,, is.xpected in
the San Francisco Giants' Phoe Phoenix,
nix, Phoenix, Ariz., eamp toni!ht. Ceoeda
hit .368 to lead the Puerto Riean
league this-winter after his .312
of last seasen withbe-Giants. ;
Ted Williams,)) AnverUan League
batting .chammon. due to arrjve
today in the Red Sox' Scottsdale.
Ariz.. Camp ..Cleveland manaPer
Joe Gordon assured pttchers Cal
McLish, Gary Bell and Jim Grant
lhat he won't push the panic button

f they are batted around in early

Paul Richmond
New Hole-ln-One
Club Member

Milwaukee

romoarable

unsigneu s.

Conley. 'icl,,fL.Bcek' ,f Meld-

ldM nnlv "it's only

terday ann ected

offer

.4 P nnAV

miestion oi n about

SSSi. least e.OOO.waj

from a settlement. Seivers
sisting on $40,000 and Jensen
sisting vaiUable P

league c- oenprai man-

STSW Tor a fourth

is in

the

player,

iidered

aget-Bucky
t;.a 4nHnV.

...Ml ha consi'

terms oy D-.on Ward and
x pieties, r.-
IfvSd.. of the Uos Anqeles

Cunningnan. fK.rl.v

a i

Run zerni"

? f the Detroit

Andy Carey of the Yankees,

Whatever

Happened to

Tiaers,

Billy

a a a

o r, mnr a great distance
Ray comjer, a s re.

runner in for defeating
inembered. chiefly for w
mi in the 19 AgSln onfeer,

workouts.

Canal Zone Detective Paul
Richmond made a deduction of
another kind at the Braios Brook
Country Club Monday last when
he knocked two strokes off the
par 3 number 3 hole by sinking
his tee shot.
Playing with Scottie NJathieson
nd Fred Huldquist, he selected
number 5 wood and a Dunlop
ball for this once in a lifetime
n0T- .
The drinks were on Paul but
he knew tMt other'golfers were
to come in and his. disappear disappear-nee
nee disappear-nee from the Clubhouse equall-,
ed the facile performance of the
speedy Gonialei trio when they
recently eluded the arm of the
law at Gamboa.
It is believed that this skillful
accomplishment, by Policeman
Paul will disabuse the ideas of
those who feel that the police
work should be let out on contract.

Pacific Minor
Baseball Loop

1926 by setting a
record ot r.il m

i-nminpnce in

- nnn wvf

r.ew i,w ---j ,, ,t Kansas

nvn 1 1 a ui

defeating -National
City. He later won three National

V:t; tiiB and three

yards He won the first invitation
Perm Relays and was

inH-.nr seasons of 1929-30, W

He retired from racing in wu.

Whatever happened to Ray Con-
t... ka tn. u nrofessor ot

n. ctoto anrl durina the

ball season, is in charge of making
the movies of ,Penn State games
as a labor of Joye.

at

foot-

Service Center Theatres
TONIGHT

BALROA 6:15 & 8:00
Richard Burton
Curt Jergens
"BITTER VICTORY"
in ClneteaScope!

7:00

COCO SOLO

Hedy Lamar
iGeorge Nader
"FEMALE ANIMAL"
In Cinemascope!

DIABLO HTS 7:00
Edmond Purdom
Ann Blyth
"THE KINGS THIEF
In Cinemascope & Color

GATUN 7:00
Boris Karloff, Jean Kent
"THE HAUNTED
STRANGLER"

MARGARITA 7:00
Esther Williams
Victor Mature
"MILLION DOLLAR
v MERMAID"
In Color (Repeat Run)

Crickef Nfews

PACIFIC CRICKET NEWS
A bowline display of 5 crickets

for 25 runs and 5 for 28 by C. Cox
and A. Williams with a rand
knock of 27,26 and 14. runs .not
out bHtffewittGMK3iteDU bHtffewittGMK3iteDU-rv
rv bHtffewittGMK3iteDU-rv aniiHiiMlMaiaauBiaaMataeefeMSere

won Pinkston. ss

K h Poraicn c c atJninst the Hicks. 3b

Wnm a nr A rri origan whisirv c, c. Jordan, 2b

of Parnicn nn Snndav Veh 22. Keeney, p

X7innincr fho tnee aTlH hflttiilP nn Jourdan, cf

a cood wicket the Paraiso C. C. Ostenso, rf

rantainpH hv G. Bruton ammass- Totals

oH a trvtol nf 7R .runt s.lL.(Ult.

A. Blades opened with G. Jack- Fidanque

man tn tho hflwlinp nf M. Smith Joyner, V

and D. Patel." After taking a 4 Torres, rf

and a sinplp off Smith's howling Guienein, C

Ktenps was well taken bv Tern- Lemack. 2b

pie at silly mid off from the bowl- Baldwin, lb
ing of D. Patel. The batsman at- Eder, If
tempted to cut a rising ball pitch- Brenes, ss
ed at a good length. Luke came Osborne, cf
in next but was sent back by Torres, 3b

Smith for the dreaded cipher: C. Totals

Scantlebury aartnered Jackman

and these two batsmen played
sound cricket, taking the score to

53 before Scantlebury feel to a

catch at mid off by V. Savage off
Temple'ff-4jwling;.j -.

Two quick jejXjtBkea y J.
Redmond and Mr Smith -.'bourght
R. Scott and A. Williams "to bat
but Williams stay was short as
he was sent back by Redmond
for a duck and. S ywickets were
down for 6ivun3iiSooti in the

meantime was using' ins uiaue in
workman-like i fashion when Hold

er came'in gnfl adding 3 runs to
the scor asv bowled by Red

mond, ty
Captain Bruto lasttmaitil was
given a'feig Kand;6yiWR)&yers
on thefield. He stWed.lbplduce
some of his famous shote'Jhut was
able to add only one rdh.'(b the
score before M. Smith shattered
his defense.
In reply the W.A.W.X1 matte
54 runs all out. H. Kerr 13, E.
Wade 1. and Jack Redmond 10
were the princ pal run getters for
the Whisky men.- ;
Bowling for Womack American

Joyner Pitches First No-Hitter
In Minor League History
By JOE REYNOLDS
Fidanque cruised to another viC'
tory today 'when they defeated
Tastee Freez 16-1. Although Fidan Fidan-que's
que's Fidan-que's powerhouse, Guienein, did
not hit another home-run he did
get 3 for 4. The majority of Fi Fi-danque's
danque's Fi-danque's runs did not come from
hits but from walks.
With the showing that Fidanque
gave today, they are going to give
Panama Insurance a hard time
stav i first nlace.

If Panama Insurance should
of their two remaining

a, men thpv ill be tied with Fi-

. ;

danque's. However, u mey uu uui
lose one bf 1 game they -tail
cop first place for the first half.
Even so, Fidanque will probably
be slight favorites to win the sec

ond half.
The box score:
Taslee-Freez
Ostenso, c
Pruitt, lb.
HeU'munSJV'IfllS C'!

." .. .. . 5ft. i.
c, if r Hi :
'1
ix K MiMt lit 1

WHO wnx WIN THE 50? Five great girl com petitors who will swim in the; SO yard unlimited
ftee style event at Gamboa Sunday. Not one of these girls will be able to give the other an advant advantage
age advantage in the start or turn and it will be a hard fast race to the finish. These girls will be off like

coiled springs at the crack of the gun. (Left to right) Grace Figueroa of Gamboa, Diane Hickey

of Margarita, Carolyn Holmes of Gamboa, Charlene Graves of Gatur,
Balboa.

and Maggie. Mahoney of

Editor; CONR ADO

' '. i y aitorj CONRADO SARCEANT VN,
iiiiii

Teams
Pencoj
Conejos,
Macaws
Pumas,'
Oqelots

ralomas

- Standings

(Second Half) -vv
, tJ ; W LPet.

y 2 0 1.000

r W .WVVV

Balboa' Cristoba

Limelight In Track

Snare
Meet

TODAY'S CAME
Oeeloti Bettlsl
. 'vtV "T J"
Coneioi (Pykes)
Yesterday's Resuft:
Pej-ico. 12 Macaws ;

Pericos defeated; Macaws by 12

to 8 yesterday'atlhe astuch.Teen

age League despite the fact lhat

the winners of the first half mount mounted
ed mounted a,13-hit attack including a pair
of homers by Freddy Chase and
one by lefthaildef Douglas Priest Priest-er.

John Marcum gained credit for

the victory but he needed help
from catcher Dick Ness,:;wlip went
to the mound and stopped the hard

hitting Macaws.' Ness hurled two

scoreless innings. The loser was
Frank Reiahatt, who allowed jser

afield for

-the Macaws

Carlson 1 sneared' brilliantly ; a -"low
liner smashed pinch-hitter &ei&
ny Smith in th fUth,- ',T1
'i. J
.Jnthe battle of homers,1 Pries?
ter raised hU total, for. the aeasoA
to 6, Chase to 3 and Chandler to a
In, tht runs-batted.lB race Ne3
ended up after 'yesterday's gam
with 18, Priester with iff and Chai
dler with 14. Priester's hattini
average now i 567 (30-17),' bested
only by John Bateman'i ,643;?

Macaws s

ABRM

2 0 0
2 10
:l?!!2 "Q 0

2
2
14

AB
-1
4
3
4
0
2
1
2

R H

-3 M

2 0

By TREVOR SIMON
The Bulldogs from Balboa and
the Cristobal Tigers shared honors

at Mount Hope Stadium Tuesday
night each winning 6 events; Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone Junior College's lone en entry,
try, entry, Bill Gibson, took home a pair
of "firsts" in a crowd-pleasing,
track and fiel dnight.
Cristobal's Donald Humphrey
matched Gibson with two first
places, running the 70-yard High
hurdles in 9.8 and taking the 180
yard low hurdles in 22.4. Gibson's
two wins for JC were in the dis discus,
cus, discus, with a winning toss of 131' 3-

J?" and the bread jump.ww a

20" 7-34" leap.

Two of the most hotly contestea

events for the evening were the

iin-nnd the hieh lump. Hugo lomp-

kins faced from behind in the last
half of the 440 to overcome Char Charlie
lie Charlie French's early lead and came

home a winner in 54.7 seconds. Joe
McGoff topped Balboa's Garcia in

over the bar at 5' 7".
Jon Snodgrass tossed the shot shot-put
put shot-put 45' 9-14" to give Balboa a first

in that event and the Bulldog s had

another first in the pole-vault

when Brown went over at 9' 6".

The Bulldogs won both relays,
the 440 and the sprint medley, tak

ing the 440. aneemtetted with? CRs-a

tobal and 5 JG having no entry ftfto;

the event. In other track events,
Balboajs John Morris' 10.8 in the
100 yard dash was good for a first
and Cristobal's ace miler, Joe Lo Lorenzo
renzo Lorenzo wnet unchallenged, opening

up an early lead and winning by, a

wide margin in 4:59.1

Gary Irving did a repeat, ,pet- No; CHS, 3,-BHS No. 2?

formance on his win at Balboionel..,, pwenVawttiir- lirown,s BHS,

week previous in the 880. Irving s

time for the 880-yard run was

2:09.7.
Complete results follows:

70 Yard High Hurdles Hum Humphrey
phrey Humphrey CHS, 2 Leves, BHS 3. Pajak
BHS and Gibson JC (tied).

100 Yard dash 1. Morris, BHS,

CHS.

One Mile Run 1. lorenzo,
CHS, 2. Major, BHS, 3- Searcy,

BHS,

440 Yard Dash 1. Tompkins,

CHS, 2. French, BHS, 3. Newhkard,

CHS.
, 440 Yard Relay 1. BHS, No

1. 2. BH8.,N0!'-2.-,i,

' 180-Yard Low Hurdles 1. Humr

phrey, CHS, 2. Woodruff, CHS, 3
Days. BHS.

880 Yard Run 1.. Irving, CHS,

2. Lagassie, BHS, 3. Smith, CHS,

220 Yard Dash 1. Cage, BHS,

2. French, BHS, 3. 'Crook, CHS.

Sprint Medley Relay 1. BHS,

tly.Jiigh Jump. .bxjgne. inch.. ,go.ing,'z. Rathgebef BHS, 3. Newhard,

Bertsak, BHS, 3. crooke, chs.
Discus i- 1. Gibson, JC, 2. Snod
grass, BHS, '3. Schoch, BHS.
Shot-Put 1. Snodgrass; BHS, 2
Schoch, BHS. 3. Billison, CHS.
Broad Jump 1. Gibson', JC, 2
Garcia, BHS, 3. Toussien, BHS.
High Jump 1. McGoff, CHS, 2
GflMa-; BHS, 3aCagY BHS.

PR AISO 7:00

JEWELS OF BRANDENBUKu

- and -"I
SHOT JESSE JAMES

SANTA CRUZ 7:00
Robert Ryan, Aldo Ray
'GOD'S LITTLE ACRE"
(Strictly adult fare)

CMP RtFIRn 7:00
Charles Laugbton
Randolph Scott
' "CAPTAIN KIDD"
(Repeat Run)

iU U ;7

Sports Briefs

Albrook Air Force Base Annual

Invitational Tennis

ma mm

UKI V t-l IN I

10c. I

Jack Kelley
May Winn, In

Trim

9:00

HONG KONG AFFAIR

I

I

I

1

AN ISLAND IN THE 5KY1
in TECHNICOLOR! j

TOMORROW

POPULAR NIGHTI
$1.10. PER CAR!
John Wayne, in

IAN ISLAND IN THE SKY

RAY FACES ANTHONY
NEW YORK (UPI) Lighthea Lighthea-vyweights
vyweights Lighthea-vyweights Tony Anthony of New
York and Sonny Ray of Chicago
v 11 meet in a return 10-rounder
March 20 at Madison Square Gar Garden.
den. Garden. Anthony won a close decision
at the Garden, Nov. 14.
BASEBALL ANNIVERSARY
AMHERST, Mass. (UPI)-Base
hall Commissioner .Ford Frick and

leagues are expected to be on ha id

for the 100th anniversary cele celebration
bration celebration of the tfirsi intercollegiate
baseball game between Antherst
and W lliamsThe game VvHl be
split between the two campuses
March 15-16,
COLTS SIGN TWO

BALTIMORE,' Md. (UPI)-The

Baltimore Coll., National Football
Iaeue champ;ons, today signsd

haubacks Cuily Johnson and Ken

Hall to 1959 contracts. Johnson i
the University of Houston andjlall
Texas A ani M, failed to see pro
action last year because of in injuries.

Canal Zone Swim Club

At Ancon

Tourjiflmeiit

Organized

The Carjal Zone Swim Club was
organized last night at the District
Court House at Ancon. The new
organization is designed to stimu stimulate
late stimulate citizen interest and swimming
and' diving activities in the Canal
Zone received the report of a nom nominating
inating nominating committee, reviewed a
constitution and by-laws, appointed
committee! chairman and discuss discussed
ed discussed other organizational matters.
Judge Guthrie F Crowe was
elected president of the club. Oth Other
er Other offices are first-vice. president
n 1 F.vprsom: second vice-presi-

ri Arthur P. Hurr; treas-

A havt HI 1HI1KI11. .TV V IV

rv Capt. John R. Townsend. Fred
i; nnnninted chairman of

'i, immm rnmmiuee; mis. ..

snmmerford. chairman

Whisky, -Rdmond captured t
wickets for 28 runs, M. Smith 3
for 13, D. Patel 1 for 3, C. Tem Temple
ple Temple 1 for 7, A. Waithe 0 for 7 and
H. Kerr 0 for 20.
The prizes given by the league
were won by C. Cox for taking
tn lowest amount of runs per
wicket ahd .JG. Jackman for the
highest score in the match.
Sunday,, March 1, the Clovelly
C.C. will be host to the WonVack
American 'Whf'sky C.C. at Parai Parai-o
o Parai-o The came will 'start at 12:30

n.rii. UmoIresnwHl be C. Walker

and A. Barber. Players are ask
ed to be on time.

1 0 x

t v 0 l r-

CAP IT OLIO
.85 0.15
BANK! S1Z5.00
YAQUI DRUMS
And
.UNDERWORLD
' STORT
ka Dan Duryea

O.35
French Pictures-' (
Prohibited for
Minors
PECADO EN EL
PARAISO
EL SACERttTJTTTir
o LA JPECABORattSff

Victoria

0.15
"fauN FIGHT AT
O.K. CORRAL
And
TJIRJLAUANT

TiDM

RiO

0.25 0.15
sfarilsh Pictures'

DE

JLO.S

BANDIDOS

RIO FRIO

7ith Luis ARutlar
-Also'-
" tA RIVAL
w-ncmtrtiervBiie

of the

Beicha"t,'p"
Finlason, cf
Smith, ,R;, c
Priester, lb
Fortune, If
Wilson,: 3b
Chase, ss

Beck, 2b
Mounts, rf.
Smith, K., 1

Totals

ven hits. I ft Art reel! W

Bobby. Cfianareti" eflmileotfed a

double and a round-tripper to drive
in four markers. Bobbv Bo wen

(4-2) and Charlie Crpss also shj,nedl
in the Peiicas ofterlsive'. A

Chase's ftfst hbmer brought in
the first run of Hhle-'gtfai,. but jtie
Pericos sent twelve men to baton

the second frame, seven of whom

crossed the plate. Four, walks, two

hit batters (Cross and Ness), a
single bv Bbweh 'and 'a-' double bv

Charier were sptmslby'bt 'the,

big rally.

Macaws fought back with two

runs in the third inning on a dou
ble by Johnny Finlason and con

secutive singles by Bob Smiih,

Priester and Bob Fortune. They
added three in the fourth when
Priester exploded with a powerful
liner that sailed way 'over the right

field fence. Finlason who had sin singled,,
gled,, singled,, and Bob Smith, who walked,
were iaboard when Priester hbmer
ed. But the Pericos" increased their
lead (9-6) with two more tallies
in fie fourth: In the fifth frame

Cha,e hit his second four-baggeri

ovej?-tne. letMieia barmr and then

Gene Beck seeped 08 1isuiele'bv

Reichart. A doublet toys $os" em

abled John Carlson to. score in the

fifth and Chandler's- homer ac

counted for .the. last two runs of

the game.

The match was packed with

tnrnis. biiortstop Chase was the

3 0

2 11
3 6

I'm

.PtVUos

uowen,ss'
J-. 'Rodngues,' ltf f
Ness, c-p
S. Rodriguez, ss-c
ChaBdler, 3b
Berger.cX. (s
Carlson? If '!
Cross, rf '

11 I 13 II

8 113 0

3 1 0
4 -12
,-3.,U 0
,A 2. 6

2,1, 0

2M

2

i
A!

Total

Macaws
Peritos

Scorst Lby

2 11

Inningt-

1 Summary: ; ; "!
Errors: Wilsoo, Bowen,6 RBI:"
Reichart, Printer 3, Fortune 1"'"
v ase.2'?0WJe,n x- Rlriguezl',L:;
Nss ?, Chandler 4, -qross 2. Do
blesr.Finlasan, Chandler, Crosju11
Homeruns: Priester, Chase (2 (2-Chaindler,
Chaindler, (2-Chaindler, Stolen bases: Ness.
Rodriguez 1 Merger X Earned"
runs: Pericos 12 Macaws' l.Basei i
on balls: Marcum 4, Reichart
Strikeouts: Marcni 2 Ness V t
Reichart 10.' Left on 'base: -Mat"1
caws 7 Pericos 4. WUdpitches'sE
Reichart 2 Pascar).Ko1lD.i c.:!

HT BUCI JJy'Reicliart ZXCxostf.,

J. Rodnguei; J., Rodriguez, ,Ness,
Winning pitcher.: Marcum. jLosmi'"'
pitcher: Reichart. Umpire- Alrwi."

Traitmp:HfiliBi

membership committee; Mrs. raj

.i.i.min rrf tne re'"

committee, Townsend, chairman
Ihe committee on officials and
L j n-v-ri rhairman of

Kaymonu "." "...
.1 un' oiotinns committee.

lWTSion and by-laws

.0V- distributed at the meeting

":i .x oroH that final dect

ana 11 waa a b . - -.
.11. n ,hir nrovisions would be

tTh Z until April. Judge Crowe

..id ht he felt that the organita

inn would fill an unmet need in

the Zone and would prove a ray ray-int
int ray-int for 11 neoole interested

! ..:,:minrt aptivities.

"Z" r Dinoiil A.A.U. com-

missioner who was present at the
i; h rooDeration of

ihe new organizntion; In
ing swimming programs, Pettingill
said that yie.primary purpose of
.wimminc was the physical weU

being of the child. rHe said tnat
children should not he used to glo glorify
rify glorify their parents. He pointed out
that the mirpose of the organiza organization
tion organization should be to promote good
meets and a sound program, and
that these interests should never
be subordinated to simnly develop developing
ing developing one or two swimmers of cham cham-pionshin
pionshin cham-pionshin caliber Mr. Pettingill
added that competitive swimming
for all age groups was desirable,,
hut. that parents. should, not-bask ia
the light of their children's athletic
accomplishment

Present plans call for two types.

of membershiD: a suooortine mem

bership for parents and friends of
the- organization, and an athletic

membership for the young people.

The membership committee will

prepare recommendations on
membership fees and will present

them to the next meeting of' the

group which will be held on Fn
day., Am-il third at the United

States. District Court House in An

CTn. i,,;

The club has developed a poten--J

tial membershiD list over two. hun

dred persons including both civil-J

ian' and military personnel in, ,tne,

Canal Zone. The club intends to co cooperate
operate cooperate with all interested pefsons

in the organization for the purpQS.:

es of scheduling well rounded year

What had promised to .be

harri-fnuuhf nlnca.cpnro tnainh ho.

tweenihe teams,' W Hear.rf-Nesb.tt

ana race-bcnuiine. windinff no

nrpi round piay m Albrook AFB s

Annual Invitational Tennis Tour

nament, treated spectators to" ac

tion-fiiied moments and plenty of

ictn. exercise Keep ng an eye on
the ball.

The lirst set was extremely
Close all the wav with hoth airing

shojving ..brilliant individual play.
There was the tendency iot both
sides to forget, their partner1 and
as a result, ,n the heat of volley volleying,
ing, volleying, leave, a good Share of, the
court wide, open when the opos opos-ing
ing opos-ing tea in positioned, a ball in one
of the far corners

ly mograms of swim meets,. Lhag, always, :.heea.

Although eventually it hopes to man. The-f rst seOi
associate itself with the metropo- Hearn-Nphi,,

litan district of -.'Ihe A.AJli..AwtnCTittf .-the roof"

movement will be made in this di.

rection until the club is firmly es
taHished.

Those wishing to join the club or

learn something of its objectives
should contact', the membership

chairman Mrs. Francis Summer
ford, Box 1416 Ralboa. or by call

ing Balboa 4290. Apolications for
membTshio will be available at a
soeeial table at the Gamboa Swim
meet on Sunday. March 1 from
Mrs. Summerford.- 'V ;

All four men" are excellent
'Singles", contenders anri urn mar p.

used to 'igoing it," alone. On the
team of Pace-Scnilling, Ray Schil Schil-ing.
ing. Schil-ing. was last year's sin ele s

champ for Fort, Kobbe but was
defeated for the-'tit! thU vnnr hv

jus partner. WiUiam Pace, as for
Heaxn-Nesbitt, Ray Nesbitt was
1 rt .. T .

jear s -PAX Ji nuipa rhamn

...1:1. ... T. r o"

,wmie weoD wearn. although r.

tired for 1V4 vears from tenn e

a "singles'

fihallv nionl fn

11 T s ... vW

iiearn-ixeSDltt 7-5,

TAMPA, Fla., Feb. 26 (UPI) (UPI)-Del
Del (UPI)-Del Ennis, long-ball-hitting out outfielder,
fielder, outfielder, agreed tp,1959 sterna Mx

in a a-irahtteLWItrjIPPt ctvm4

tion with general manager rfGabe
Paul, completing? the, Cincinnati
Reds roster for the coming, season.
Howevtr, Ennis will not rPrt
. Lit ff-

r trinirTs,orf1cUlly;b.gmt.orM

infieldaVs and outfitlders. nt
told Paul hm hai.aom businoss
. to attend In Philadelphia before

Ennis' agreement came

tnme 13 leiepnone ,nin"c---

with Paul during the P8t,tew

weeks. On Tuesday anernuv"

i;in verbal tug owar

lwu v..,r-". min..tP on

w nnp- nour aim 10

me leiepuuuc. .

The battery men woiitew -v-e
third :day.

was nor aim sum.;. ""-,

ton, utility man. wm wW-v.

enry tho Firsies 111

worked out for thgfirst time

mpi ) The- fcos Angers D,00"
11 nrlA todav that Roy.Camoa-

nella- is scheduled- X?Z

the

YANKS HEAT '-FINNS
,T)AMPERE, Finland (UPITwo
goals bV Bob McVev of Hanideh,
Conn., led the United States ama amateur
teur amateur hockev team to a 5-3, Victory
over a Finnish squad Monday
night. Bob Oleary of Cambridge,
Mass.; Tom Williams of Duluth,
Minn., and Paul Johnson of St

Paul, Minn., scored the other U.S

nnY.FMCANT0.',:6
WAIIOO! $115.00
Ftex Reason, In
"TUUNDERING JETS",,
Richard Wldmark, tL-l.

fell

m on Pace and Schilling. Hearn Hearn-Nesbitt
Nesbitt Hearn-Nesbitt has verv carefnllv u;tf-h.

ed the two Kobbeites in .the first

se,tv ana now had Ihe right combi
nation for a 6-0 victory.

Although "doubles" tenn's mav

seem to spectators to tk nniv

half the effort of '.."singles"!
match peri man, It takes) real co cooperation
operation cooperation and coordinatibn. Each
man must have himself under
con'rol and at the same time
know just jrhit he is expected to
ttake care in the match' and
how muchl:hiai5pai'tner shbuld b?
left to fefd'forhHeelf. -The 'per
feet blendbf tHfesif "makes for con confident
fident confident court coverage. '1 '
In the only consolation match
played Wednesdays Albrook Air Airmen
men Airmen Kahne-Redmond went down
before an experienced Sexton-Pe-fcersori
duo 6-4, 7-S.' t

Last night the 'earn of Hele-

Ball met Barrera-Melfi under the
lights af Diablo Heights. The
score of this match was not avail

able at press1 time. The winner

will meet the team of Powell-Mot-

ta in the beginning of the semi semifinals
finals semifinals at;A1ferMkf' main' tennis
emrtiModirfrTa,mi;-The''.'- loser
will meet Oleen-Scofield -in a con consolation
solation consolation match tlsa scheduled for

saiuroiy vlu f

new iob aS'Speaai

vows ytn tf w --ajgns
i-.ut ho nnrtlv-oaraiyzeo Ir

Aeeordinc n zr

1 vi . .

du to land at vfro -

... K 'aivenmnanied by Dr

;r,niratorv sciali. ramoy's two
nttendants. Jim Wilmson and
Doug. Mackey, also will make the

Still partTaUy' tfnialyzedrom an
nreiilent in Janiiafv1 ot 19S.

uhwl ehai!rtohii.Roseboro,if.who

inherited Camny's catching job

last season, will be his Nol l pupil.
if.

the same afterr.ooh. W s

Today's matches Include vj!
SmUFinalt

Pnivol.Mntta v6 tho winner be

tween Hele-Ball ahd Barrcra-Mel

' o Ceniolatlan Matchos i.

Oleen-ScofieW ys the "loser J be
tween Hole-Ball and Barrera-Mel

' Pactf-JWMmWB rWr4flwMtt

Gilliam-Howard VI Huebner-He

lo, Jf

PHOENIX, Feb.

26-(UPI)FirsLT

baseman Orlando-Ceoeda., Nation-,

3 League's 1&58 rookie f the year44
. scheduled to- iarrivaherel today--

Cepeda hit .36840 lead the Puer-h

to Rico, winter league after whadwa
ting drill yesterday under a warrar-i
home runs and 96 RBI's.- He rioa
eently, signed for -appreximatelryt

: The Giants' staged a t long bate t
tina drill todav under, a warrsnT

sun, with Willie Mays 'jolting sevia
era! balls over the fence, t

vice president Chub reeney dis-v
closed he -has not been :oontactedrjr

by holdout pitcherssAl Worthingto?4
anrti Ramon Monianti 1

Feeney is puzzled hy Monzant'if: v

reluctance to telephone" eollect'fv

rom Maracaibo, Venezuela, sinca af

the second contract we mailed hlm

f three weeks a eo) was m line with..

his-stipulation 11" i-i s

B fJ ADF.NTON, Fla i Feb. 26 -a.

TTPTWThp Milwaukee Brakes re-

duced the'r: list .of unRignerl nlay"
ers to' six when pitcher JuaBI

Pizftrro agreed tv terms, in time tois
work out with the other "battery

men. .7:,
Still unsigned wet? Wtehers Do
McMshon and Gerie Coftley;Vatch.p
er-Del Rice nd fVlderaFeli

Mantilla and Casey WiSe..;

, (..'. y:i,!i--4- -.'i.;.-tV:.- -srj
Warren Soahn, ;the;t Bravesl v

enninl 20-ame mneswrepoTtenss

tf-nv"'anrt'Mt'n 3R0-font home run

off rookie ..njS;Mmva;t.

souan game ior iiih'-i
crhers Fe olayerl first base. J

Tb full nuad wu wonc oiu w

, m todav. S' nay cur

lier- thStl "originally rfchBduled j ;

WOMEN GOLFERS AT AMADOR
Helen Sliker's low-low not of t
hightlighted .lasi ; week's ladlesjf
day tournament at Amador

.Helen's 57 gave ner nrsi piaca
in'.the first flight, and Pearl Trim
won 'second place with ; a net 69.
Ethel Perantie came in third wltn
tela the second flight Foyf rauh.
enhein took first place with a M.

and ean Hill placed'5; third -f. witlt

m he low putt 1
putts, J

a 78.,

Eve Monteath won

tournament with 36

'Plane are being, madefo-ia l'
Ringor .tournament which; v ill i;
begin about, the middle of MR. g
and run approximately two m'ori.h. ;;'
FWWhcrnfwrrtirtttm 4 HboUt1" ina
tournameTrttwMt iHWWd ow'w'
bulletin board at tha Amador' CI
house, ;

' 1



TKZ PANAMA AMERICAN AN PTDEf EJO)t.VT DAILY NEWSPArOt

PAGE SEVEN
it"

I ff I I Aft

miengesiLonao,n:Jmr

n Lf '.I 'S Z i. 'i II St t

Upsetting

.- ?fx svit ifj

ARMING UP Lined up under the warm Florida sun, mem mem-farfot
farfot mem-farfot te; New York Yankees appear to lietting pep talk
irom mttnajer Casey Stengel as they (begin; practice t St,
r J 1 ,..- v Petersburg.

S

Kbbbe Appears To Have PAF

Baseball Grown Wrapped Up

With th PA iets6n "draflns
aeW Bd.;nerer to iU MarcU ,tl,
tlos Jig date, the KobbiJ Regular
are beginning ; to look u if they
btfo the chainipiopship wrapped
up, lor ;th second consecutive
th weekend, fliey kept their three-
y'rvirtolprwil m,
game lead oetThC'iecond place
Clapton Cavaliets" with only f ve
games remaining on the i schedule.
Despitis many jpne anil, two run de de-eisions;
eisions; de-eisions; durioi the, .season, supe supe-ri,
ri, supe-ri, power, and the pitch g of Jo-ie-jtosario
have kept .the Begul-
Cavaliers hufcg onto a slim chanca
for the league title that is fading
fa; by edging the hoi; Albrook
Flyers 2-1. The, Flyers had won
even out ot their last' eight; be be-fnrt
fnrt be-fnrt fall'nB tA thCavaliers at

Be'an, Sta(fluto, WcKrmay have
meant: the 'difference,., .jVv, ....

r.V Rrartv wtti nt..th hill for

la4 time thWOgitt W WytMtliithoiUgal4riii8ae4t 14 on

rs: is fie leaves Jor, the, Estates

thii' week,', He turned in. a neat
fdur-bitter ic Vi final perform perform-ante.
ante. perform-ante. The' Flyers scored their on only
ly only run In the seventh frame on two
walks and an infield, single by
Jean .Rogillio. J ;
The Cavaliers scored once in
the first onf thretc successive Jin

gles by.BUEWiilM?ri

6run: ind;ky! Stfefifef p fh
fifth, they made-It 2-0 ii Sandy
Sanford led off with a double and
went to 3rd on a ground out. Stan
Christian then squeeied him home.
The Oavs had eight bs and three
errors, whil; tei Flyers had four,
safeties and u ffliscaei;
Stifiday aft8cn'1f',, lecaidell
Field the Amador Troopers hand handed
ed handed -the Albrook Flyers then second
defeat in row, getting 11 hits
an a 5-2 victory. With "Bullet
Bob'' Casaeman"1 on the J mound
turn'ng in f a nice three hftter and
hitting his sixth home run of the
season in the seventb frame,1 the
Troopers played one of their best
game at Some this yea.r
; Castleman, who 'plays In the
outfield when he's not on the
mosnd, took the .Jeaguer lead 'm
home runs -with' a long blast be between
tween between the left and. center fielders
with a man cn to wrap up his own
Victory. The Troopers went ahead
in -the second inning on three suc successive
cessive successive singles and an error by
Flyer catcher Bill Taylor.
. In the third, they made it 3-0 as
Roger Williams singled. He went
ti second on an rror and to third
en-another single -Harry, Shaw
then-singled, to center and Wil Williams
liams Williams scored. Vic J5pillman singled
and- was caught in -rundown try trying
ing trying to go -or-aecood s but Shaw
cored, -r .
- Tihr Flyrs' tallied lonojuns in
the. fourth and fifths, In -the fourth,
they-were granted four walks by
Castleman and Bo&wildi Bitched

t run borne. He then struck Out

the side. He; Idaded the b i t e a
ttree .times in. the contest on
. walks aid then struck 6ut the aide.
In the fifth", three singles, all
the Flyer hits in the game, scor scored
ed scored the only other run. Successive
safeties by Roger Zimmerman,
Jim1Aberprpra,bif-nd,Red Green Green-;Micrs
;Micrs Green-;Micrs tjie tally.
. 'The Kobbe Regulars won their
fifth in the last six tries to move
closer to the league title by wh p p-ring
ring p-ring the Army Atlantic Falcons
10-1. Playing at home, they open opened
ed opened in the first inning with four
scores. After a single and a walk,
Rolandp,, Monctda tripled; over the
lftflder' head to i bring both
runners, home, Bill Dudley then
singled. and Bol Palmer was safe
wi an error. Both runners scored
on errors by the Falcons, who" had
a total .of seven in the contest.

liie Falcons, lihade their onlv

run; i the th'jy on, a t Mode and

eorgftiiJOWQn'ao double. 4n the

a single by Vincent Medina, Bill
Dudey'sl double? and Jim Weeks'
single and ere:.helped along by

uw ciicun oaicner s error, in tne
sixth it sent to 8-1, and to 10-1 in
the eighth on three walks and two
errors.
The Falcons, despite the hitting
of Dixon, a at present destined
We lack
of f-pitchilig ,lnd BolfStallswortb'j
return to States. The Regulars
made only three errors and looked
very good at the plate, getting
cine safeties.

Celtics,; Havks May
Pull Down $25,000
By Making Playoffs
NEW;: YORK "(UPI)--The Boston

weii cs or st." juoms Hawks canJ

earn as mucn as $25,000 if they
go all the way in the 'National
BasTcetball 1 Association playoffs
sexmonth ;:;'f
Each "teaHr already has earned
$5,000 for clinching first place in
their respective divisions. Another
$1,000 bonus will go to the team
witlrthe highest won-lost percen percentage.
tage. percentage. ' ;' """I ...
In the playoffs; the; semifinal
survivors will earn $7,000, each.
The winner of the championsh'p
final will get a $12,000 cot of the
pool and the loser will earn $7,000.
,, ..;(, i, ) jfri,, .f..,,) j..
- The various bonuses were an announced
nounced announced Tuesday at a meeting of
the league board of directors, wflo
also agreed to send their 1 expan expansion
sion expansion and allgnnwnt committee to
Chicago March'9 to survfy, pros prospects
pects prospects for- a new franchise, ;

Heavyweight
Seeks Chance' Chance'-At
At Chance'-At B.E; Title

LONDON" (XJPIr-Lanky "Joe trs trs-kine
kine trs-kine of Wales, jnspjrea by Tiies Tiies-day
day Tiies-day nigh.'a ujwet victory over
American. Wiu iaaixanu, chal challenged
lenged challenged today for another shot t
the Bifitsh Empire heavyweight
crown. 1 """
vkiled r"tstrano of Miami
Finland's incomparable Paavo Ur Ur-er
er Ur-er for the world title,, said, "I'll
be satisfied if they let me fight
uver here in Br tain again,"r. after
losing two" itrigh'.. bbutS ton ton-don
don ton-don ring.' ; V:';-Si
Speedy PaStjri;;d wal iavdred l it
S-2 when he cuared off belore a
sellout crow of. 10,800 it Wembley
Indoor ArenS,5 despito th fact that
he had been slopped in th fifth
round by jinan ixmdon of Eng England
land England because of cuU laat Sept. ao,
Erskine, uniankec mong world
contenders, lost the British Em Em-p
p Em-p re title to London on an eighth eighth-round
round eighth-round kayo last June 3. Less than
four month-' earlier, Erskine had
been knockti ut in the 13th
round by Ingeraar Johansson, Swe Sweden's
den's Sweden's unbeaten European cham champion.
pion. champion.
Tuesday nigh' Erskine took ad advantage
vantage advantage of his height nd reach
to land the greater number of left
kbs and long right in a light light-hitting
hitting light-hitting and faSt-steppirig duel with
Pastrano, who bnan to tire is the
seventh round. i
Erskine, 25, wiighed 193 pounds
to Pasttaiid'i 183. WilUd is 23.
;4 V-r
Training Camp

Hi

ghlights

ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (UP1)
General manager Frank Laue
of the' Cleveland Indians visited
th Now York Yankees' training

ramn in search of an infielder

Wednesday but got the run-around
frnm manager CaieV Stengel.

Stengel first hid itt the outfield
and then in the clubhouse while
run tnod at the Yankee batting

cage and told how he was looking

for a third Daseman. m is uowu

that he wants Andy Carey or Jer
ry Lumpe of the Yankees.,

i lAMr A, CUU-KUrajKi-rt Linii.1ti TIf
Latman,,ia. rookie "flfflSsf

luaiutn mjvyvm m m

as a starting pucner, repwicu w
the Chicago White Sox Wednesday

in even better, condition wbb out outer
er outer players who had a three-day

jump on bim in training.

Latman, who didn't agree to
terms until Tuesday,, baas heea
working out at tho University of
California. He checked in at 213

pounds, exactly the same figure
he scaled last fall.
PHnF.Nixupn First base

man Orlando Cepeda, NStionjil

League's 1958, Rookift ofe.th Year
is scheduled to krriv her to
nlvhf Irnm Puerto Rico.

Cepeda hit .368 to lead the
Puerto Rico winter leagu after
whacking .312 for the Giants with

25 home runs and 96 rbt's. He re recently
cently recently signed for approximately
$17,000. ', -., hi-.r
MIAMI, Fla. (UPI Infielder
Billy Gardner and outfielder Len-

hni Green agreed lo terms yes yesterday
terday yesterday leaving only four members

of the Baltimore urioies unsignea.
Gardner, Who bit 225 last sea sea-inn
inn sea-inn comoared to .262 in 1957, is

believed to have accepted a $1,000

-nt which would mak ms new

salary about $14,000. Green, who
hit ,265 for Rochester and .231 in

68 games with Baltimore, prona-

bly signed for $8,000.

SPONSOR BINEPIT OAMI'
PITTSBURGH, UP!) The Pit-s
burgh Basketball Writers Associa
tion will sponsor an all-star beneiit
basketball garni for hospitalized
Cincinnati Royals plyer Maurice
Stokes, March 24. The "midget
giant" game will feature college
stars 6-5 and up on one team and
those under 6 feet onsghe other
quad. .. i ;,

Willie

.jt:.. s..." .V V

Pastrana

Maty Chkdvvick Captures
Mercurib Golf Amateur

Marvin Chadwlck,- the galflng oil
man irom Gamboa, fired a Unit

round 73 Sunday l6t a 290 total

and the Championship In the 1959

Mer curio Isthmian Amateur Golf

Championship.
This year's Amateur, which end ended
ed ended at BrazoS Brook Sunday: was

oner-of the most exciting .finishes

since the Amateur was changed to

a 72-noie .medai play tourney. iour
years-ago., . ,,
At the beginning of the final 18
holes, of play Cbadwick was lead

ing the second place man, Geo

Riley, by two strokes with a 217,
and one stroke behind Riley's 19

came Galindo with a 220, In fourth

olace and seven full strokes be

hind the leader was Charlie Mac Mac-:Murriyxwitii
:Murriyxwitii Mac-:Murriyxwitii a 224, but asgoif

will play many straoge tncks. i arl

the tni of the first nine holes Mae-

Murray had picked up the entire

seven -stroxes on uiaawick wnue
Riley and Galindo were both only

three strokes behind the two lead

ers
; Now for a newspaper golf story

aeiuxe we snouia go on ana say

how they all finished even and
someone finally won with a 20 foot
putt on the first extra hole and the

eventual championship, but Chad-

wicx caimly proceeded to fire a
36 oh the last nine and become the
amateur champion of the Isthmus
by a comfortable seven Stroke
margin.

, Chadwick'S score 6f 290 beats

tne former record of 296 held by
Jim Riley Sod. will be I target for
the amateurs to Shoot St for SOtne
time."" '
Fdllowlng art th compute re results
sults results of the tourney:
ChamoienshiB Flight

i Cbadwick 290, Galindo 297, ftiley

zm, MacMurray zs, crichton 303

Hurt 304, Jinkus $07, Dehlinger

aiu, Hiage 3ii, Marquard 318, Mc Mc-Conkey
Conkey Mc-Conkey 320, Jacks 321, Greene
838.
First flight
Fiet 310,. Massot 312, Yeager

PACIflC LITTLE LEAGUE
Teams W L

cues 1414 i o
Police v io

oeympur Agency o

e

nlw in no

A 1

Gibraltar Life o i

r.T?y!T,r 4 Lincoln Life 0
wj Bobby Farrell firing away

"' UUJS ofmour Agency blank
ed Lincoln Life 4-Cf.
Farrell whiffed 17 of the Lifers.
Opposing Fai-rril w.

Bobby. Ostrea. whit unt nin.

the Seymours down by the itrike-

Skimny with PivinS lin hila T i.

coln Life collecting four and Sey Sey-mourfive,
mourfive, Sey-mourfive, but the Seymours converted-their
safeties into runt

wnue Lincoln Life lft miaM

stranded on the base paths.
Ostrea, for yncom Life1, and
catcher Robinson, for RmvmMi,

Shared honors in hittin ..k. .'

ting two for two. ,cl

Seymour drew first

when two base on balls was M-
2W'j $rlhe "ffly tt' base hit
lowed by the only extra base hit of
the game, a double by Bobby Bla Bla-Bey,
Bey, Bla-Bey, who went off the injured list
and started his first game of the

caaun ior Seymours.
Lincoln Life

Englekt
Deminc. e

Nessler, c

ustrca, p
Joyner, cf
Kiamco, lb
Francis, rf
Kelley, 3b
Douglas, 2b
Hudging 2b
Jacobson, If
Farnsworth, If
Seymour
Keneally, 2b
Watson, ss
Black, cf
Canavagio, rf
Blaney. 3b

Spencer, If

Robinson, c

Zamblto, lb

Farrell, p

Ab
3
1
1
2
- 3
1
8
3
Z
. 1
1
1
3
0
2
. 3.
3,

3
2
1
I

R

0
0
0
0
o.
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
1

.1.1
.0 1
0.0
1 2
.0. .1
0 0

318, Schlegel 314, Moran 318, May

bid, juine 3Zi, uenunger 322, mor
land 322, Puller 323, Maduro 331.
Seeend Flight

Lombroia 315,.Kkvcaid 324, Babb

327, LaUy 328, Engelke H 329,
Thomas 329, McCullough 333, Ko-

suc 33S, rrwei 333, spencer 33-5,
Stielau 336, Hogan 337, Napier 339.
Third Flight
Thompson .327,' Carr 330, Mahone
333; Medinger 333; Ciisbee 34o.
DesLondes 341, SchwSrzrock S41,
French Chas 344.. Grow 344. Peran

tie 345, Cain 347, Smith 354.

rourrn Plight t
Terry 332, Dilfer $41. Dorfman

342,f NprdS'rOmi- 842, Bongiorni

aw. Minor 344. BulUvan 346. Fams-

iworth. 7, Nelson, 360, Bu.ler 361,

narcue uut
Fifth Fliah:

Clark 354. Byerley 355- Kenwav

358. Serger-360, French W. 36i",

nopens aea viau 366, Boyer 306,

i.geiKe iu, noooerry 376, Melan Melan-son,
son, Melan-son, 379, Danieisen 381.
Sixth Flight
Frazier 373. Thompson 378. Wat-

son 379, Kaplan. 381, Fraunhenn
383, Seeley 393, Stielau 411, Mc-

neywn wi.

Cricket News

March 1, Midland vs Wanderers
, March 8, Cragwall vs Surrey
Crafiwell C. c.

Under the name of FenwickS and
later. Chafire C C. rtn .hi,, ru

presented the nlri tnivn ai na.,.n

local cricket, made their initial

iaaue game ims year a .winning
once on Sunrfav int. kv a.n.. ,1.

feating Excelsior C. C. at the
Heights Oval; ......

Bowling fast and deadly, John

nauzei took six .w pMi n 9;

runs wnue u. nuton garnered 3
for 53 and M. "Jew" Brown came

u iu capture we nnai wicket with
his first ball. Excelsior collec.ed
a total of 98 runs with Kenneth
Griffiths contributing 22, and A.

oiatkiuan, wno partnered M. Ben Bennett
nett Bennett in a remunerative loct uriolot

stand. 23

At bat. three flra Pwolt 'i'ir.

- n.vnwD

lauNeu up ioi runs m an innings
highlighted by- the free swinging
efforts of E "Bull" Baker, who
remianed undefeated with 39 runs,

wnue "HlBey- Smith m Mnl

20 atid M. "Abdul" Hines 18. Um Umpires
pires Umpires were L, B. Mathews and Mar

cus viarjte.i
nil

.or mi

i 1 r

Prix far nurf'.ii.k..

League President H. V. Parker
is donating a nrize

his brother, the late B. C. Parker,

w ue given ai me ena 01 tne aca
son to the player who has accept-

ea tne most catcnes.

SLABOA MEN'S
WINTER LEAGUE

Standings
Teams Won Lest
Hiilman Cars 52Vt 13H
Zenith TV 50 S2
Lincoln Life 44 28
TJvoli Travels 36 3d',i
Balboa Beer 35 3;
Kent Cigarettes' 35 37
Astra Products 33 i
Goodyear Tires v 33 39
Blue S.ar 31 41
Martini Vermouth 31 41
Cafe Duran 28 44
Pepsi Cola 24 48

High Team Three Came

Hiilman Cars 2609

Zenith TV, 2548

Lincoln Life 2528
High Team Game
Astra 958
1 Kent Cigarettes 929
Blue Star 916
High Individual Three Games
E. Pope 656
R. Toland 617
P. Damian 613
High Individual Game
R. Toland 267
L. Hack .250
C. Ehremberg 247

Hiilman Cars bad an easy night
of it taking Cafe D,uran 41. J. Bur
goon was high with S28 and G.

Metzger also had for Hiilman 513
R. Toland was the big gun for Cafe
Duran, but did no. get much help
from the rest of the coffee boys

42:

Zenith bolwed good enough to

nave taken Hiumen 31, but r,u
into the hot Kent Boys who really

gave tnem a battle, zemtn 31 (

Grimaldo was high for Zenith with
a fine 552, H. Deluca 535 and Al
Hele 507. Sullivan sub for Pepe

uamian was mgn lor Kent with a

booming 570. Taylor also had 516

Lincoln Life beat Astra 4-0 in
the last game and pin fall. J. Voss
was high for Lincoln, also R. Thorn p
son bad 501. C. Ehremberg war

men tor Astra, 495.
Tivoli Travels split 2-2 with Pen

si Cola in the closest series of th
night with only 18 oins diff. In to

tal pin fall. M.' Fernandez wa:
high for Tivoli with a good 531

E. Pope wa high for Pepsi Cola

With 4U5.

'Balboa Beer. continued with their
winning streak, taking Martini Ver

mouth 3-1 in another c ose one. 32

pins diff. M. Leidner sub. or dube
was high for the beer boys with
524, Keeler had 505. Demena was

high for Martini with a bie 554

Blue Star sot hot again and took

Goodyear 3-1. Goodyear took the
Ijsto and dhen it was all levee. The
Ice cream and milk boys realy

road herd from tnrer on out with
a 916 game and a 2512 series, how

about that. King was high for Blue

star with 543, Hack 534 and Ander

son 519. M. Lane was high for the
tire boys with 531, Curly Bates

and 511

ROSENTHAL
BLUE WHITE
FULL-LEAD
CRYSTAL
CRYSTAL
CRYSTAL
Qomplsdji Set
THE FRENCH BAZAAR
J. J. PALOMERAS, S.A.
"The Most Talked-About Gift Store
on the Isthmus
COLON

fail

r.

?y OSCAR FR ALE Y

NEW YORK (UPI) Mental ex
hausiioa wiuch "makes, L harder
every year to get my salt 'up" has
Bob Cousy, one of the pro grame's
most colorful players, looking tor
ward toda.y to the end. of the
competitive basketball road.
Not that Cousy is ready yet to
call it a career. That depends en
tirely on how much longer the
Boston Celtics need him as a
draw.
1 But Cnusv. whn will ho 31 hp

fore another season soils around,
.flA. ... H ... TL I. I

anti Mut jcu as yru nuus me
grind of playing and travel be becoming
coming becoming more anl more, exhaust

ing-

l Leans Toward Coaching
Much of the feeling undoubtedly
generates from his idea that t
teet, 4 Inches is getting to be a
"little man", in pro ball plus the
fact that the 6-foot," 1-inch Cel,ic
playmaker has ''changed my at attitude"
titude" attitude" and leans more favoraDly
now toward a coaching berth.
"I'm in good Shape and I cer certainly
tainly certainly can go otf playing longer,"
Cousy ekplaihed without saying
how much longer: "A number of
players have' gone on to 33 arid
beyond, on top of which ss a
playmaker who doesn'i have to
worry too much about scoring I
don't have that to worry about.''
But the boys are getting bigger
very year and it gets tougher
and tougher on the "little" men.
Pear Discouraging Youngsters
"I don't like 'to lk about b'-'gbt
because it might discourage some

boys from playing basketball," rTV
said. "After all, in college a be be-of
of be-of almost any height can mats t
the grade. But, le.'s face it, th
players get bigger every year.n
pro ball and sooner or later tfci,
6-foot, 4-inch man is going to hi!
the shrimp of the league.'
"They can do anything ihi'
6-footer or the 6-foot-5 man can d'
and with .heir height advantagj
can do it better," Cousy analyze:,',
They won't have to run an t
benefits for Cousy when he stet i
down. He has an insurance bus.-"

ness, dickers in public relation
and has a summer camp t1"'
Pittsfield, N.H. v h

Sports Briefs
SUFFERS BROKEN BONE (
NEW YORK (UPI) Joe Ma: -chiony,
Manhattan College's shU
put star, has a broken bone in h. i
foot and may nut be able to con
pete .in Saturday's IC4A track an 1 :
field championships at Madiscl'
Square Garden. He suffered th
injury last Sa.urday during th ;
AAU championships.
AMHERST EYES MONT
AMHERST, Mass. (UPI)-Toir-my
Mont, former Maryland hea t
football coach, will be interviwe I
by Amherst College officials 101
cerning the head football coacl
tag vacancy here. Mont was tv-"
leased from Maryland last fa'f
after two straight losing season:.

It Van

bottJ

mi rf

STAND PAST
SCOTCH WHISKY

it im

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. t . THUEpAfB?WTJ, 1951.
L A
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Bedde the, BeJla yUt Theatre and at He Branca, at the Mjrnijnax Super Market Via EapaAai at Juan France.
i! r
For"1 S d Do
P p H e du
If"

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Resorts

Faster cottages. hlwMi Santa
Clara ana" Rio Hato. Naw law
rataa. Phona Balbaa 1166.
lalaVin'a fmubkad apartmaara
at Santa Blara teach. Talaphena
Smith. Gambaa 102.
PHILLIPS Ocaaaaida Cartataa
Santa Clam 4a f ?-
I-U77 Criataaal lib.
! C0TTA6I : Furnithad, I M M-raam
raam M-raam aircenditienad aviilabla
March. April, May. located Calf
HcifhK. Phon 4-1MK
FOR RINT: Modern chalet, two
bedroom, etc., Campa Aleire.
"Santuarie Nacianal". Phone 3-
1795.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Furnished room,
arove, refrigerator, double soach,
private bath and entrance. Ne.
3. 52nd Street. Tel. 3-0638.
I
tape Recording
Of Quarrel Gives
Woman Acquittal
LONDON (WPD A judge list listened
ened listened ton tape recording of a
quarrel and then acquitted Mrs.
Rachel Brace?' on charges of at attempted
tempted attempted murder of her husband
on the grounds that he provoked
the attack.
Mrs. Bracey, 2, was alleged to
have beaten wsr husband, Clif Clifford,
ford, Clifford, with a hammer.
The recorder had been switched
on by the husband during a radio
broadcast and remained on dur during
ing during the quarrel.
WHISKY STOLEN
LONDON (UPI) A consign consignment
ment consignment of 12 -fmif Scot$
for the IT. KmbaMy;in-nrts
Was folwtrti'n&wvtimt
in London yesterday, poHe report
ed.
ell
VOLKSWAGEN
WH l&k your 1959
Volkswagen Sedan in
trade-in for $1,300.00.
Other years, relative
prices.
VOLKSWAGEN AGENCY
UNICAR, S. A.
TU 1-3054, Pan ami
c

ana

Houses

simes'cici

Advertise in this
FOR SALE
FRIGETTE
AIR CONDITIONER
FOR AUTOMOBILE
$270.00 m
RATTAN LUX
FURNITURE
TeL 3-1293
DIES IN ACCIDENT
TAIPEI, Formosa (UPI) Mao
Hsiao-Chun, 77 oldest member oi
file Nationalist Chinese Parlia
ment, was Killed nere isi
tight when a pedicaD in wnicn
he was riding was struck by an
automobile Ariven by a U.S.
Army sergeant A U. S. Taiwan
eefense command announcement
las identified the driver of
Ihe ear as M-Sgt. Joseph J.
perumti, of Granite City, 111.
1 T, 1
" 1 1 ; 1 v 4

Apartments

FOR RENT: -Snull furnithed
apartment erf Independent fur furnished
nished furnished room.';' Rett retidantial
action. 43rd Street Ne. 13.
FOR RENT: Furnished two
bedroom apartment, new furni furniture,
ture, furniture, air conditioner. Tel.. 3 3-7658.
7658. 3-7658. FOR RENT: Will reserve apart apartments,
ments, apartments, one bedroom. Urine-dining
room, maid's room, hot wa water,
ter, water, balceny, urate, $75.00
and $72.00, Via Argentina. Far
information, phone 3-4994.
FOR RENT: Apartment, living
room, bedroom, dinette-kitchen.
Da Hon street No. 14-21, next
street from 4th July. Apply Apt.
2.
FOR, RENT: Modern and coal
apartment, one bedroom. Via Pa
rraei telefono 3-5646.
Rainbow City
Softball Loop
Standings
Teams W L Pet.
Stevedore Morris 1 0 1.000
Powers 10 1.000
Aji-ne-tnoto--" .000
Cig. Oasis r 0 1. .000
Pantra .000
POWELLS WIN IN 1959 DEBUT
10-3 OVER AJI-NO-MOTO
By HERBERT MOISE
Before a larger gathering than
the opener, the star-studded Pow
nous
moto!
home to an easy 10 to 3 victory
on the Rainbow City Playground.
Ace pitcher Leslie Drayton hurl hurled
ed hurled fairly good ball to win his first
game and so get the first "two-
dollar" gift from Noel Daley who
promised the moody and lanky
Powell- shif Jongi for every
game huTs4 ,f
Norberto Paredes. diminutive
San Bias Indian, deserved a bet
ter late as ne pitched good ball
against the heavy hitting Powell
team. His teammates played ve
ry erratic ball inside the first
three innings te let Powell score
most f the runs
Powells double-figure hit attack
and run production were spark sparked
ed sparked by second baseman Joseph
Clarke and thirdsacker Herman
Charles who hit long homers to
left and leftcenter, respectively.
Clarke also aded a single and
double to his offensive output to
tnus lead,, Powells to this easy vic victory
tory victory eveji Aji-no-moto.
Modesthr and his teammates
settled down after the third in
which inning they tied the score
only to have Powells regain and
maintain uie game s ieaa. uatgi
in right and Bracho in center for
Aji-no-moto played good ball a
field, robbing several bids for
base hits by Powells hitters. Both
players drew long and extended
applauses from the large crowd,

Garage outpfcvnfeefttieafa fu-

Sttack cuftedmt'Aji-no-'s
first eamttlefs'to romD

section Ads only cost $0.85 per col. Inch

FOR INFORMATION CALL 2-07fO

AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINOER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 I-498S
All Types of Auto Insurance
TOMBSTONE ARRIVES
AUCKLAND, N. Z. (UPI) A
marble tombstone donated by a
group of Texans for an English
pie that died of alcoholic poison poisoning
ing poisoning arrived in Auckland harbor
yesterday aboard the liner Orsova
The headstone was en route .to
Rottirigdean, England, last resting
place of a pig named Grocer that
broke into its master's cellar and
drank throug) a complete, stock
of wines before falling dead.

Automobiles

FOR SALIr 1957 Hillman
Mini, lfent condition, one
owner, low niile.ee. 0302 Cable
Hti. 2-4278.
FOR SALE:'53 Pentiac 4 door,
new paint, good condition, wsw
tires. Call Albrook 2215 after
3:30.
FOR SALE: 1956 Chevrolet
station wagon. Inquire Balboa
YX.C.A.
FOR SALE: 1958 Hillman
conv. Repossessed. Semi-automatic,
radio, 4000 miles. Call
Agency Dehlinger 3-4984, 3 3-4985,
4985, 3-4985, like new. $1450.
FOR SALE: 1951 DeSoto, four
door, Navy Pacific, 3793.
FOR SALE: '58 Austin Healy,
100-6 good, condition, Ov-D,
6,000 miles, $2500. Tel. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-1695.
FOR SALE: Beautiful Chevro Chevrolet,
let, Chevrolet, station wagon, 1957, low
mileage, power' flRde, 6 eyl.,
bargain price. Call Gamboa 6 6-353
353 6-353 night, 6-455 day.
FOR SALE: '58 Hillman con convertible,
vertible, convertible, excellent condition. Sa
orifice $1300. Tel. Balboa 2-
1695. 'V
FOR SALE: 1953 Ford conver convertible,
tible, convertible, radio, good tiroe, call Navy
3598.
FOR SALE: 1958 Chevrolet 4
door, sedan, V-8; radio, power
glide, $1850.00. Phone Balboa
2-2744.
FOR SALE: 52 Buick Super
hardtop, Dynaflow, radio, $450.
2-1365 after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: Morris Minor con convertible
vertible convertible 1951, excellent, new
tires, -$22SO0. 6-441 6amWA
,,1,,-, m.ni f 1 Y J
FOR SALE: Station wagon,
1958 Ford 4 door, 6 cylinder,
standard transmission, two-tone,
white aidewalls, low mileage.
Telephone Balboa 2-1732 be before
fore before 4:00; Gamboa 6-731 after
4:00 ana weekends.
Rep. Leo E. Allen
Plans To Retire
NEW YORK (UPI) French
singer Edith Piaf, 43, was report reported
ed reported recovering satisfactorily today
from surgery to halt internal
bleeding caused by gastric ulcers.
Surgeons operated on the tiny
chanteuse Tuesday night at Columbia-Presbyterian
Medical Center
where she had been rushed earlier
in the day from her hotel suite,
She bee me ill last week
and was forced to cancel her sing singing
ing singing engagement in the Waldorf Waldorf-Astoria
Astoria Waldorf-Astoria Hotel's Empire-Room, a
Carnegie Hall concert and an ap appearance
pearance appearance on the E.d Sullivan TV
show.
The former Paris street singer
is the composer of several modern
French classics including "La Vie
En Rose" and "If You Loved Me."
. LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and information
Tel. .Panama 2-0552
Monday thru Friday
t:M a.m. te 12:0
2:M p.m. to ,5:M
Saturday: S:M ajn, to 12:M
The New
fBy
IP
NIKON
With built-in Universal
Vlewfinder System
Panama 1 Colon

(wide

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Freexer, Iron and
ironing board, wicker bassinet.
Phone 3-6882.
FOR SALE: 1 sewing machine
(Damascus-Electric) $25.00; 1
Porch Glider, $20.00; 1 G.E. Air
Circulator Fan, $40.00; 1 Kit Kitchen
chen Kitchen Table and Stool 5 00; 1
Juice Squeezer, $1.00; 2 Bam Bamboo
boo Bamboo Blinds, $2.00; African Vio Violets.
lets. Violets. 0302 Cable Hts. 2-4278.
FOR SALE: Mahogany dining dining-room
room dining-room table, 6 chairs, bad spring
oh lags, quartermaster bed with
mattress 1 BM electric type typewriter,
writer, typewriter, old but in good condition,
wicker chairs, Rollaway bad with
mattress. Must sell so make an
offer. Call Balboa 2-3782.
NOW: China Closet 22.00V,
double beds 12.50, wicker chair
4.50 wardrobe 25.00, dining
room table and 4 chair, 45.00,
livingroom set 98.00, vanitie
15.00, crib wmattresses 29.00,
sideboards 12.00, small table
5.50, mattresses 6.50, spring
12.50, metal desk 29.00, pillows
1.25 ALSO beeutiful wrought
iron and mahogany living and
diningroom sets et rock bottom
prices Auto Row No. 41 (Ave.
Nacional Household Echange)
Tels. 3-4911. 3-7348.
FOR SALE: Complete house household
hold household furnishings. Everything prac practically
tically practically naw. Must sacrifice. Call
2-3274 or see at 5508-B Dia Diablo
blo Diablo between 3 p.m. and 6:30
p.m.
FOR SALE: Mahogany double
bed with beautyrest mattress and
spring $65.00, phone Curundu
4135,
FOR SALE: Two Rattan eouch-
or, foam rubber, like new. Coco
Sole 6-722.
FOR SALE: Magic Chef gas
stove, 4 burners, oven, cabinet
for utensils. Perfect condition,
$100.00. No. 15 44th Street.
FlorencSmithfe
Dies; Funeral
Tomorrow At 3
Funeral services -win be heM .t
S p.m. tomorrow at the moreii
Of Santo Tomas Hosnital fni Mt
home on Calitonia Wednesday aft
er a long illness
Burial will follow k) the Pueblo
Nuevo Cemetery,
The 76-year-old Panamanian fs
survived b her son Eeberk. her
brothers, Tllick and Charlie Frs Frs-zer
zer Frs-zer and nieces, Mrs. Cruscilla
Douglas and Mrs. Rosa Gibson,
and other relatives.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great Whit Flee

Nw Orleans Service

MORAZAN" ....,........ Feb. 28
'ULUA" Mar. 7
TAQUE" .....s. ......Mar. 14
MORAZAN" Mar. 21
"YAQUE" i Mar. 28

Also Handling Refrigerated aai Chilled Cargo
New York Service Arrive
. Cristobal,
"SAN JOSE" ........ Mar. t
"PARISMINA" ,, ,..Mar.
''LIMON" Mar. 16"
"HEREDIA" i Mar. 23
"JUNIOR" Mar. 30
CRISTOBALW.C.C.A. FEEDER SERVICE
"TUCATAN" Every (15) Days"
Weekly sailings of twelve passenser ships to New :;.
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
'
To New York and Return $240.00 v.
To San Francisco andor Seattle and Return .. $365.00 A

TELEPHONES:

CRISTOBAL 2121

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: BARGAINS, Refri-
gerator new motor, $55. New'f
burner gat stove, oven, apt., sixe
2 mona. eld $100.00. Small type-' :
writer table, $3.50. Remington
portabfe, .$25.00. Bunk bed 3
mattress, $13.00. 3 nir table
$2.50each. 2 New bicycles,'
$35.00 each both for $60.00.
Leaving country, phone Panama
2-3066, 9:30 2:30. Balboa-.
1344 after 3:30.
FOR SALE: Target guns, .22
auto, 38 eal. S&W K38, 45 auto
colt. Complete reloading equip equipment
ment equipment for .38 cal. Call Balboa 2 2-3444.
3444. 2-3444. FOR SALE: Art-matal office
desk," chair and two filing cabi cabinets,
nets, cabinets, excellent condition. No.
1 1 ,41th, Street, apartment 6,
tef 3-4982;
FOR SALE:--Chlld scooter and
doll buggy both English, good
condition $25, the two, tele tele-vhane
vhane tele-vhane Fennel, Balboa 1485.
Dr.' Wendehaka Medical Clinic,
pposfta Chase Bank, Central
Avenue 18-117. Phone 2-3479.
FOR SALE: Maytag washing
machine, automatic, like hew,
Bargain. Tel. -5451, 8-4 ;o
bono." 't
LOST: Male budgie bird
(parakeet). Call 2-3394, quart quarter
er quarter 3206, Empire Street, Balboa.
Divorce Filed
BWifiGfMan
Linked With Kerr
Virginia Viertel, wife of play playwright
wright playwright Peter Viertel who is linked
romantically with actress Deborah
Kerr, filed for divorce yesterday
cbirgiflg extreme cruelty-ande-1

sertion,? '( ''mmmtFTsm

Mrs. Viertel said la-the Superior
Court complaint that she married
Viertel in 1944 and was the mother
of his daughter, Christine
Viertel, now living at Klosters,
Switzerland, was accused last
June of enticing". Miss Kerr
from her husband of 12 years
They had two children Melanity
11, and Franceses, T,
Miss Kerr, nominated Monday
for an Academy Award for her
role in the film "Separate Tables,"
filed for divorce last year,, from
Anthony hartley, former - royal
AUKForefe Jlier. 'He hisde The"'n The"'n-ticing,"
ticing," The"'n-ticing," Ttharge'i in a court action
seeking custody of theif daugh daugh-ters.
ters. daugh-ters. Arrive
Orletobtl
PANAMA 2-290

""I I ..-Csfci

mm

:Wf

Real Estate

FOR SALls Lot 500 and 1.000
i .meters, in the Nuevo Hipbdrome
ii -i i .i i .,
. ;wraanisaiion, across me nemon
. .tucetrack. All" lot with (treat
fronts, aawage,' water main and
'electricity. Call W. McBarnett.
Tel. 3-2567.
-! f OK SALE Let 1,066 square
. wctar in the best location of
f'4.a Cresta altuated between "V"
Street, and pew street. For infor infor-jmation
jmation infor-jmation plaale -Call Tel. 2-2170
;';' from I a.m. to 12 noon and from
2 p.m. te 5 e m.
FOl SALEu-Jeautiful in Santa
Clara, wall furnished house, big
trees and garden. Easy terms. -Tel.
3-1310.
Dogs
FOR SALE: Boxer puppies. 7
weeks old. AKC. Navy 2391 or
2341.
FOR: SALE:-e.Boxer puppies. 6
weeks old. AKC. Navy 3508.
Margarita iiagui
Eighth Week
With a three point win over the
Aces the Cristobal Police were a
ble to move into sole position of
first place. Fortner led the Cops
with a, 520 followed by Tully's 509
while Spinney's 538 led the sixth
place Aces.
Still in contention are the
Shriners, who split with the last
place Voice of Music to hold sec second
ond second place. Specht and Judge led
the Fez Men with a 517 and 512
respectively. Graham led the V V-M;
M; V-M; -with, a 524 seris.
JihSso's 45l sries led the
Wright Bros, to-a three point
win nver JtanHfW. "'fin 500 series
y either team as Ho-
gan'f 473; was high for the Ply
mouth men. -
Even though they took three
points from the Naval Station the
Gillette Shavers did not move out
of the cellar. Chuljak led the Shav Shavers
ers Shavers with a nice 540 series while
the best the Naval Station eould
produce was Strong's 451 series.
Teams W L
Cris. Police 19 12
Shriners 18 14
Powells 17 15
Wright Bros. 16 16
jtM.-liAniericaiiJ
Told To Form Views
On FactNot Fancy
OXFORD, Ohiyi Feb. 26 (UPD-
Secretary jf Interior rrea a. ea ea-toh
toh ea-toh 'today called, upon thinking
men and women to base Uieir de decisions
cisions decisions on fact, "not on fancy, fa fabrication,
brication, fabrication, or foolish fear."
Thisie necessary, he pointed at
to combat the danger posed to the
United State in the forms of 'con 'con-tuiningand
tuiningand 'con-tuiningand constant economic,
military, and" propaganda -competitions
by communist Russia,
; Seaton .gpokC at a convocation
of Miami' University, which award
ed him ait honorary degree of doc
tof of law,
"Even If we; discount Russia's
boasts in' th' -scales of fact, we
clearly have our work cut out for
us," Seaton said.-vTh danger we
far nn all three fronts econo
mic, military, Tsfld propaganda
is conunuiug: uu iumui.
"Out of sheei prudence, if no
thing lse,we cannot now realis realis-tlnallv
tlnallv realis-tlnallv look forward to a quick and
easy end to It; Although the ten-
isions may diminish, and we nope
they will, .they -will probably re remain
main remain with us, in one form or an another,
other, another, for many years."
He advised the student audience
to develop the habit of looking
at commoneiy auegeu lacis uniy
in th cold lieht of reason, and
avoid every temptation or invita
tion to fly into tremty. e am
'becoming panicky, over tine spu
rious is almost as Daa as ueiHK
irtrfifferent to the- serious."
.vHe also advised the students 10
.wt in-thpir own thinking at-

temnta bv others to twist facts

for nolltical Durposes. With this

ivitn mis,
balanced

he tied In a plug for
budget.

I s i

1 rr us

mm

WANTED: English speaking
electronics parts man. Good pay,
hard work. Call Curundu 2111
for appointment.

SERVICES

TV SERVICES. .C
For tetter Home Service, Always
. Rely n o
U.S. TELEVISION.
Phone 3-760T Panami, Service
from 9:00 a.m. tm- IO:QO p.m.
; '
TELEVISION SERVICE
TV, Radio. HUFT" Tranaitor
specialist W 'tervlcf all make
and medalCWp dokf pretend to
guarantee- our work. We guar guarantee
antee guarantee it. V
CRAWFORD AGENCIES, Tivoll
Ave. 18-20. Tel. 2-1905.
Protect your home and proper property
ty property against Insect damage.
Prompt identifier treatment en
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 1977 or Colo 1717.
Naval Station
Aces
Voice of Music
Gillette
16
15
14
14
High for the Week
Class A Spinney
Class B Graham
Class C Chuljak
Top Ten
Hogan i -jf.-t
Stewart
St. John
Gorski
Brown
Badger -Spinney
.
Martin i t,
Stilson i. v,.-
538
524-
540
H8-43
170-23
169-47
169-21
164-29
164-20'
164-8
163-4
162-55
Fortner'
162-48
C. Moorman I
123
126
121
130
164
Stilson
Spinney
Gorski
Totals
160
179
135
157
195
178
141

783 795 729 2308

T T T 21

790 802 736 2329,

erftfobal Poliee
Fortner
160 160
200
169
Tully
Guest (Blind)
Martin
Stewart
167
146
173
173
173
146
140
145
146
190
136
Grahanr ?;VyU3 1210
Brooks ? 160 120
Johnson 133 120
DeVoll 139 134
St. Johi ,,i7rt
176
198
188
136
Totals V. m -788 :879'

238ST

Badderr
Millspaugh
Specht
(Blind)
Judge
t,141 J32,
v 124" 146
176 181
37 137
75 173
157
123
160
137
164
Totals
753 769 74

2263

25 2? 25 75
778 794 766
Powells
.157 145
Brown
Stepp -Gibson
Badger
Hogan
121
145
172
118
130
151
,147
138
145
159
194
;i49
m 786

2240

gA
(BlindVitf p9 139,139
Bute cjtV 173 14ltl77
Dougaitii 148 142 ,142
Janssenf,i fe3 -lSl-'MSS
BattraniMS '.134 143168
Totals'-
-757'
27

746 '779 2282

27 27
784 773 806

2363

Naval Station
' .167 121
Strong
Stinson
Thomas
Lewis
O'Neal
163
168
146
187
137

451
428
443
427
447

124
125
120
16
136
172
120
144
702
27

801 2196
27 81

27
729
Sllette
,t 127
' 169
215
143
142

720 828 2277
12T'127 381
132 142 443
179 146 540

(Blind)
Corro
Chuljak
H. Tonr Tonr-(Blind)
(Blind) Tonr-(Blind) Yee

161 158. ,,462
,142

186 138
1
"Wry ST1. J

1 1 -A

4 v. -

j2eja.5ccotiNTNT wanted;'
Position ottered kr" Americae
Firm operating in vCelon Free
Zone to person .with accounting
training ,and experience. Apply
(n writjng to: Jimiojr Accountant
P.O. Box 536. pfbn. .P.
WANTED-Expienced a lea-
man, for telling 4 rerigarator.
- ate ver, swashing' machine, etc.
."Salary and comn mission. Do net!'
Mfapply without commendation.
"Enquire. for Mr Aroaemena at
Ec On-e jfas, h Street, Lux
34th Street Lui Bunding, (-61.
MisgGlfaheous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
. DRAWERA" OIABLO
IOX 121 1. CRISTOBAL, CX
PHONE BALBOA,;t70tA r .y.
WANTED :-n-Concssionair for
Elk Clubvkitehen. Applicant
may qppb.at,' 5 1.m. March 2,
1959, at tbe jlkt Club No. 1542
Gulick Rd, Braioi Height C.Z.
Applicants? .-witheut references
need not apply, mi
WANTED TO RENT-Furnish-ad
apartment efjchalet, 2 bed
. j:ojm4uie1jaroni Phone
-4676 during' (iff ike hours.
Woman with" reference leek
employment with" American fa
miW.-WilhHver-tn.. Phone 83.
2322.
Todays Opening
STOClfePRICES
,
'
-
ACFInd
Advocate Asbestos
Alleghany Corp.;
AluminramrjLtf.j
Amer Cyanaml
Amer Motors
-,1.113'Tel :
'Ahaconda ropper
Arkansas Fuel
Avco Mfg
Beth Steel
Bettinger Corp
Bicroft Uranium
British Pet
Bruroughs
Canadian Eagle"''

"WANTED

53H
35b
10
2
SIVii
'27
240Ht
7
35V4
11
sm
7b
19b
7

370
447
538
454
7Jfc
Th
,2
L.CeUnesa,

49V4b
55
m
59V4
35V4
11-1
21
374
20A
9Vxb
m
6
63T
79 1
mi
11J
40b
14
, 5'
45Vi
m
63
82Vi
i 19
170
34
44Vib
-lb
48
41
41
T7
42
26b
19
38
64
45
21b
51
- 4
10
1930b

x CbrrO ae Jaaco St
' Chicago Great West
Chrysler
Cities Service
Coastal Caribe
Creole Pet
Crown Cork and Seal
Xuban, Venezuelan Oil
Ef a-si Natural ffa
Eversharp Jii
Fairehild Engine'
Fargo Oil ;
Felmont Pet -.t
General, Dynamic
, General: Eleetric
GenereJFMotors
. General; Plywooa'j
-fuiroif '
Harsco Steel
Hayden Newport
Howe Souhdi,ls,;ii
Imperial Oil
Intl Pet s
"Intl Tel and Tef
Lorillard
Martin Co
. New Eng Tel and Te!
Northrop Air
;,Olin Mathiesoa
Pancoastal
Pan Israel
Pahtepec Oil i
Phillips Pet
San Jacinto
Shell Transp
Signal Oil and &as
Sinclair Oil XJ
Socony Mobilei J q
"Spmy"Rand- "' "'-Standard
Standard "'-Standard Oil NJ
Sterling PreclSio W
Studebaker-Packard
Superior Oil -.iK".
Texas Gulf JProds-
S20
509
438
503
454
456
451
461
49t
430
517
411
512
238
423
434
464
446
473
417
491
432
497
445
81

29
, h 25
' J 11 3-l
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. 92
39b
; 77

Underwood
United Canso Oil -US
Rubber -US
Steel -Universal
Cyclops
Westinghouse Ele
Wheeling Steel

REPORT ON ALUMNI SIFTS
WAsWcTON (UPL) TJ. S,
college snd! universities recelvef
a' recto "W2? 442.9 in gift)
froti their alunrnj.,' during thl
1957-58 itscal year, we America
Alumni Council; reported yestert
day,,:,- '", :

324
I"aW i V,

Man. 4 f, I i-J.v 1



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SHE'S REALLY HAPPYRefardless of that paw In her
eye, Diane Williams, 12, of St Petersburg, Fla Is a happy girl.
She cuddles Lucky, given her by a kennel owner liter another
pet dog she owned was killed by a car.

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SIDE GLANCES

Bv Calhmith

MAJOR HOOrUI nOT OVBWAf

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CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla.,

nental Ballistic Missiles (ICBM), apparently had another success to its credit today.
. vu The Air Force sent one of the sleek, rpekets aloft yes terday under limited power and over a short range. "Every "Everything
thing "Everything looks real good," a project offipial commented, after early data was in.
v The Titan, lighter and more powerful than the Atlas ICBM, is designed, to carry a hydrogen Warhead more than
BOOQ miles. In yesterday's test the 110-ton test vehicle traveled about 300 statute miles under the propulsion of a
itigle booster engine, believed to be the most powerful lsi ngle thrust unit in the free world,.
' A dummy second stage, filled with about 500 gallons of water for ballast, was hot separted.

'This was the second successful
titan firing in as many auempi
itthmigh malfunctions have cause
"scrubbing" of other tests shot
65ore the missile left its pad
The Martin--Co., builder of thi
Titan, believes the weapon can be
ade combat-ready within a year,
:- The first, 90-foot 110-ton Titan to
flLait was sent arching on a 200
'Kile shot Feb. S.TtatwM
third anniversary of the estab
Sfient of a plant to build Titan
Tjjrtritei at Denver Co o ;
r vteraay
tWeather Or Not
;"aJhto weather report fortb 2
. : .mt, a. m. today
wdthe Meteorological
' SSd Hydro7raphic Branch of
Snami Canal Company.
Balboa
Cristobal
BMPERATpRE:
92
73
83
18
Lew..
HUMIDITY:
89
75
48
Low
WIND: u vwn
(max. mph. NW-n
RAIN (inches) 0
N-17
T
WATER TEMP:
(Inner harbors)
.72 80
LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Gatun Lake
Madden Dam A!,U
BALBOA TIDES
FRIDAY, FEB. 27
HIGH
Ht.
16.2 ft.
16.7 ft.
Time
i:32 am am-6:54
6:54 am-6:54 Hi
Ht.
.1.7 ft.
.1.5 ft.
12:24 a.nt.
12:43 p.m.
Harnett & Dunn
TV Dance Variety
Show Fri. 7:30 p.m.
Sroom instructors nJ
introduce two
ana
1MB V
program wi"
exican Hat R mMph
1. Mexican n lv"
A new. novelty .u r --

ta k combination oi wf -Sfwd
Jitterbue This wiU 1 e
feed by the Junior Group.
Harnett fc Dunn Cha-Lypso
NStatattf latent Latin Amer American
ican American Dance and it is a mixture
JSthe Cha Cha Cha and the
Calypso
t. Boogie Mambe
This number will be danced
bv'the very popular Sheila Hol Hol-E?6ft
E?6ft Hol-E?6ft and Andrew Hinley who
ftiade such a hit dancing the
turkey Trot.
4. Vienesse WalU
The Waltz or Romantic Dance
as it is often called will fea feature
ture feature two couples Carol Rapi Rapine.,
ne., Rapine., John Scott, Valerie Spen Spen-cm,
cm, Spen-cm, and Tommy Starkenburg.
5. Ro-a-Conta
This dance is another novel novelty
ty novelty number which comes from
the old Conga and has been
brought up to date with a
"Rock" beat. The four couples
who will be performing in this
number are Brendita Barn Barn-house,
house, Barn-house, Frank Rvbicki. Donna
Grady, Doug. Priester, Susan
Unrau, Buttons Starkenburg.
A&ette Rybicki, and "Butch"
lac Faddoik
Harnett ft-Dunn
Bolero Rumba featuring one
their latest steps, the back
tftback pivots.
7JTCharleston
jThis gay favorite of yester yester-3aV
3aV yester-3aV will be danced by Dale
Selrle, Ricky Selby, Carol Kapi Kapi-noa,
noa, Kapi-noa, John Scott, Valerie Spen Spencer
cer Spencer and Tommy Starkenburg;.
8. JitterbUR With Lifts and
Flips to a Rock 'N Roll Beat.
The favorite of pre-teens and
imagers will be darned by
4th the junior and Senior
feQups. Featured in this num num-ht
ht num-ht are the undisputed King
.nd Queen of Jitterbug Bren Bren-dfji
dfji Bren-dfji Barnhouse and Joe Rey Reynolds.
nolds. Reynolds. This will be danced to
Topsy Part 2.
f. Finale
- The complete cast dancing in
' Rock-a-Conga line.
- fi

Feb. 26 jUPI) The Titan,

later .went off apparently without
i hitch,
Liquid Oxygen boiled from a vent
ear the first stage when the mis
ue s "told-down" scaffolding was
emoved 20 minutes before blast
ff time. The Titan fctood poised
iramatically, glinting in the Flori
da sun.
The first stage engine was ig
nited, and flame gushed from its
base at 2:45 p.m. After six sec-
Secretary Reports
Dulles Intends
To Resume Duties
WASHINGTON, Feb. 26 (UPI) (UPI)-Secretary
Secretary (UPI)-Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles was reported confident to today
day today that his cancer treatments
will permit him to return to his
State, Department desk.
Phyliss Bernau, Dulles' chief
secretary, quoted him as telling
her he. was going to resume his
offiefi?totfesKnJ)iH--"He
did say that?" reporters
pressed her.
"Yes, indeed he did,' she re replied.
plied. replied. Miss Bernau said she and three
other girls from Dulles' office who
took the secretary a present on his
71st birthday yesterday did not
ask him when he would be batk.
The taide said. Dulles was "feel
ing pretty good" in his -room at
Walter Reed Army Hospital. "We
had lots of good laughs with him
He was quite sharp as a matter
of fact. He was full of beans."
Dulles will receive another dose
of radiation today from the hospi
tal's rmijuonr volt X-ray jnaclune,
The State 'Department has said
the secretary is tolerating the
massive radiation very well but it
stated that doctors would not
know for several weeks what ef
fect the treatments would have on'
his recurrence of intestinal can
cer.
President Eisenhower said Dulles
was reacting, t Me., X-rays re
markebly well. He said a decision
whether Dulles would resienfrom
the cabinet would await a medical
evaluation of the treatments.
Moscow Radio Airs
Drunk's Remorse
While Sobering Up
LONDON, Feb. 26-CUPD-Mos
cow radio carried, the confessions
of a drunken Russian today and
proudly reported that business is
drying up at the Leningrad sobering-up
institution.
The v program entitled "Shame
On The Drunks," took Russian lis
teners to the Leningrad institution
and let them listen to background
noises of drunken shouts.
The institutions head said that
60 or 70 drunks per night were
processed there six months ago.
Now, in the midst of Premier Nl Nl-kita
kita Nl-kita Khrushchev's crusade against
drunkenness, it has fallen to be between
tween between 20 and 32.
The confessing drunk, a techni
cian named Blinov, was recorded
as he told his fellow workers how
ashamed he was of his behavior.
The program advised all Soviet
workers to stage "trials" for their
comrades who land in the sober
ing-up institution,
5'
4
Inn rid

1

Bergman JurgensDonat

I fj?fzr s(,
. 15i i s if'
ISOBEl (BNART y' fl

fledgling member of this country' arsenal of Interconti

onds, the missile s clamps were
released and it soared skyward. It
was visible f&r 40 seconds climbing
into a thin overcast.
The first stage was equipped
with one powerful rocket engine
with two nozzles.
With a booster section, and with
all stages firing, the Titan is de
signed to carry accurately across
the widest oceans.
Meanwhile at Vandtnberg Air
Force Base, Calif,, the Air Force
today tentatively planned a third
attempt to launch the first in the
series of "Project Discoverer"
satellites within the next few
Have.
Following yesterday's second
failure to eet the vehicle off the
pad, newsmen were tola to repon
back for another attempt at the
sama time today. But it was
Kariba Dam Crew
Strikes; Rhodesia
Outpost Seized
SALISBURY, Southern Rhodesia
(UPD Restless natives seized a
customs post in northern Nyasa-
land and went on strike at the
mammoth Kariba Dam near here
yesterday as anti white dem demonstrations
onstrations demonstrations continued to spread
through the federation.
Rioting natives raided the cus
toms post at Fort Hill and took
control1 of'thfev immediate arev
Frantic officiaTa appealed for helfi
from police and military rein reinforcements
forcements reinforcements sent into the region to
quell previous outbreaks.
Fort Hill is on tne xanganyiKa
border. It was the scene of vicious
rioting earlier this week in sup
port of independence tor me na natives
tives natives of Nyasaland. which is fed'
erated with 3 the Rhodesias under
British rule.
More than 4,000 African work workers
ers workers went out on strike at the Ka Kariba
riba Kariba hydroelectric project to back
demands for higher wages.
Army riot squads flew to the
dam north of here to reinforce
security troops after the striking
workers f" stoned buildings n d
cars. Authorities canceled police
leaves throughout Southern Rho Rhodesia.
desia. Rhodesia. Two special squads of European
and African police were put on
alert at the Salisbury police head headquarters
quarters headquarters to move at a moment's
notice to any trouble spot in the
British ruled federation ef the
Rhodesias and Nyasaland,
6 Elephants Pay
Respects To Queen
At Uganda Lodge
JINJAt Uganda (UPI)-A herd
of elfiohants called on Britain's
Queen Mother Elizabeth last night.
The aueen mother, who is tour
ing British East Africa, was fin finishing
ishing finishing dinner in her safari camp
lodge in Murchison Falls National
Park when the footman entered
and said. "There's an elephant at
the door, madame."
The queen mpther rushed to the
window and saw a guard shooing
a large elephant away from the
door step. Then she and other
members of her party went out
i the veranda in the darkness.
Game Warden Bruce Kinlock
turned his flashlight over the ve veranda
randa veranda edge. There, standing quiet
ly, were five more elephants.
Kinlock chased the animals
away so the queen mother could
leave for a visit te the Acholi
dancers.
Prices: $1.00 & 0.50
- TODAY
12:30- 3:10 -8:05 9:10 P.M.
-hi
Curl nahMi

learned later the two-stage rocket

will not be launched today and
perhaps not even Friday.
While "countdown hag come
within mere seconds of firing, the
vehicle has yet to be launched.
The Air Force gave no explana
tion other than "technical rea
sons" for the delay.
Newsmen gathered at the press
observation site here yesterday
for a firing scheduled at 12:45 p.m
but after more than four hours of
countdown starts interrupted by
"holds" the Air Force announced
the shot was being postponed for
at least 24 hours.
Several times the countdown
approached to within 30 seconds
or less of firing the vehicle which
wuold have put a 1300-pound sat satellite
ellite satellite into a polar orbit about the
earth. But in the last few sec seconds
onds seconds the launching was suspend-'
ed for reasons officials refused
to detail.
The shot, which would be the
first attempt to place a satellite in
orbit from the West Coast, will
mark the beginning of the broad
"Discoverer" program which will
see mice and monkeys fired into
space in sateUits and then recov
ered to neip pave tne way for man.
The first vehicle was not expect
ed to carry animals, however.
US Governors Hay
See How Stales
Are Run In
BILOXI. Miss. (UPI) Several
governors probably will have an
opportunity this summer to see
how states are run in Russia.
The executive committee of the
National GbvefHers Conference
wound up a two day conference
here yesterda after giving tenta tentative
tive tentative approval te a proposed Rus Russian
sian Russian tour.
All nine members were invited
to make the tour Jy New York
University and the Institute of In International
ternational International Education in New
York, which got fenmission from
the Kremlin.
Gov. LeRoy Collins of Florida,
chairman of the conference, said
the three week lour of five
Russian states and Moscow would
be made if at least five of the
nine committee members can at attend
tend attend and. if they. approve the de detailed
tailed detailed plans of the junket. It would
start late in June, v
"The conference took no action
on Collins' plan for seeking a
"moderate" approach to school
desegregation JthrbugH a federal-
state conference that would put
the issue iu the hands of federal
commissions in each state, toinns
said he hoped his plan would still
be considered by Congress, even
though he did not have enough
support to bring a to a. vote De-
fore the governors.
California Burial
For Ex-CZ Veteran
E. A. Cordis, 82
Edward A. Cordts, 82, who
has been active In veterans' af affairs
fairs affairs since his retirement from
the Army In 1919, died recently
at his home at 4508 Louisiana
Street, San Diego, California.
Born in Germany, Cordts
went to the United States. In
1891. He was a master signal
electrician in the U.S. Army
Signal Corps and a veteran of
the Spanish-American War and
World War l.
He was employed by the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company in the
conduction of Madden Dam.
He was past national com commander
mander commander of the Jndlan War Vet Veterans
erans Veterans and a member of the
John W. Green Camp, IWV. His
other organizations Included
the Panama Canal Consistory,
Culver Camp 118, United Span Spanish
ish Spanish War Veterans, and the Gor Gordon
don Gordon M. Dawson Post 1877, Vet
erans of Foreign wars. He also
was a member of tne Army
Lodge F.&A.M., Balboa.
Cordts is survived by his wid
ow, Bertha; two-daughters, Mrs.
Anne C. Leslie oi curunau, ana
Mrs. Hertha C. Conway of San
Dleso: a sister. Mrs. H. I. Cog
geahau of wortenayxe,
and a brother. Bernard F.
Cordta of Jamaica, N.Y,
Services will be today in San
Diego. The Normal Heights
Lodge 632, FAA.M.j and culver
Camp: 118, will be In charge.
Graveside military services at
Ft. Kosecrans National ceme cemetery
tery cemetery will be conducted by the
Gordon M. Dawson Post.
Mr, Cordts had been a resi

SANTiXgO, Cuba (UPI) The

prosecution: demanded the death
penalty' yesterday for 43p pilots
and gunners in ousted president
uigencio Batista's air force, en
charges of mess extermination of
rebel sympatizers in Onente
Province.
Army prosecutor Lt. Antonio
Ce jas said ia a three hour
summation of, the case against the
airmen y that -K the revolutionary
code of justice prescribed the
death .penalty for much lesser
crimes, such as" robbery, looting
and vandalism.-;, ? -Cei
as detailed the charges a-
gainst each of the accused air
men,
He supported the accusations
with the pilots' flight records and
in many, cases with signed re receipts
ceipts receipts for the bonus paid for eacn
mission, accomplished.
Gtjat said the revolutionaries
captured Batista' air force
records Inetact1 and that they
proved the accused flew more
than 600 missions, including 100
against Civilian targets.
After reading the names of 30
Cuban villagers killed on serious seriously
ly seriously injured in the air (attacks, Ce-
jas said revolutionary justice re
garded each' of the accused air
men as "at least an accomplice"
in Batista's program of mass ex extermination
termination extermination ofu-ebel sympathizers
wnetner ne actually killed anyone
or not. v
Meanwhile, ten officers ef Fi Fidel
del Fidel Castro's revolutionary Cu Cuban
ban Cuban army flew from New York
to Washington D.C., yesterday
to tour the nation's capital.
The bewhiskered rebels". Jed bv
iviaj. uamno uemiuesos. zts-vaar-
old chief of stsiff, ended their
tnree-day iMew York visit yester
day.' ;
When they arrived Sundav. Cu
ban officials said they had come
to urge American tourists to re return
turn return to Cuba, but as travel sales salesmen
men salesmen the heroes of the Sierra
Maestra were flops.
Splpn Promises
To Cut Son's Pay
By Nearly Half
WASHINGTON (UPI) Fresh Freshman
man Freshman Rep; Steven V. Carter
Iowa), said yesterday he will cut
by nearly half the $11,872 govern government
ment government salary heing paid his teen teenage
age teenage son.
Carter announced his decision in
a House speech, climaxing the
furor started when it was dis disclosed
closed disclosed that 19-year-old Steven A.
Carter, was getting near maxi maxi-irnrmi
irnrmi maxi-irnrmi iSay WW aide in his fath father's
er's father's office.
The Iowa congressman, elected
in the 1958 Democratic landslide,
told his colleagues the pay rate
set for his son was never intended
to be permanent.
But Carter .said the youth was
put to work when doctors told the
congressman he was suffering
from cancer and had "only three
weeks to live." Carter said he
now has been assured of a "nor
mal life span" as a result of treat
ments he is undergoing at Walter
xvbq Army jneuicai eiuer nere
Withdut referring directly' to
his son's present yearly salary,
Carter told the 60 House mem
ben who listened to his .speech
that "as of today, his basic sal
ary will be cut in two. This
would reduce the son's pay to
about $6,400 a year.
Speaking in a low voice. Car
ter said he hired his son because
"I wanted someone who could be
close to me and who could be with
me and help me serve." But now.
he said, "I can work ... I can
sleep at night.'
The congressman said he hoped
the incident would not endanger
in any way prospects for enact enactment
ment enactment of a bill to allow each
House member to hire an-addi
tional employe, an administrative
assistant at $i4,oou a year.
Carter's colleagues applauded
mm and shook his hand when he
finished the speech and left the
House floor. '
He apologized for the publicity
that followed the -disclosure of his
son's pay "If I have cast any
reflection on Congress, please for
give me. 1 wouldn t hurt any one
of you."
Memphis Tax Man
Makes No Return,
Then Taxes Self
MEMPHIS.'Tenn. (UPI) Last
month city tax assessor Joe.HlcJci
dutifully mailed himself V a tal
form for the purpose of listing his
personal property.
, Then he became one of laif; 95
perenis oi mempnis residents wire
failed to fill out the form and re
turn it. (l
He announced yesterday thai he
had lnvioii an nrhitrarv
ment unon himself, as he does
with .other citizens who f ail to vlist
fo taxes, v x i
After paying the $45 levy. Hicks
'expressed a feeling' that probably
is narea oy many oi ma leuow
citizens: ,
, .
"This tax makes story tellers
out of so many, people they ought

Cienfuegos'lias artfully dodaed

any attempt to get-him to make
a iMtch for Cuoan' tourism, main maintaining
taining maintaining instead tlUt his visit was
solely for "good will." He did
not. publicize the offer of three
days of. free hotel accommoda
tions In Cuba as the Cuban con-
suuHenere-naorjioped.
- Thia ha been hard ball to
OOimce." tone official admitted.
Cienfuegos dropped in at Pub Public
lic Public School 20. m Flushiner Ti-mdav
w::ito pep. taut on liberty, de de-mfc
mfc de-mfc Geotge .Washington and
Castro to the, Jormer classmates
of Fidel Castro Jr. the son of Ihe
rvolutionafy, leader attended the
scnooi -waae imng in exile here
with his, grandmother.
iiater. tit ma-inr nnH cuvon f
ius;comraaes visited Mayor Rob-
cri i, wagner tor 15 minute.
The mayor found him self doing
most of ; tho .-tallfinu uhilo th
khakl-clad officers posed for pho-
Next stop was the United Na-
uons. ADout 200 U. N. staffers
including many pretty Latin A-
mencan girls, besieged the Cu-
Danos ror autographs and the
men, obliged.
Then they silently inspected the
main rooms and Cienfuegos
made .two radio interviews prais praising
ing praising the Cuban revolution.
' -i in
Morning Prayer's
Under
Attack In II. York
MINEOLA. N.Y. (im The
legality ofa the morning pray;
ittcHls is tiiider attack in Su
preme uourt nere.
Justice Bernard S. Mever re
served decision yesterday on two
motions .asKing tne court to order
the Herricks public school to
abandont the prayer or to order a
jury trial. The motions were filed
by William Butler of the Civil
Libert.es Union, representina five
parents of Herricks pupils.
Buuer argued that the prayer
was "offensive" to some students
who would prefer a prayer in He Hebrew
brew Hebrew if prayers art insisted on by
the school boani. Bertram Daiker.
representing the board said the
prayer was non denominational
andinoted-ithat even the Ongress
of the' United States is opened
with prayer.
Ihe school prayer, approved by
the regents in 1951. reads j "AJ
mighty God, we acknowledge Our
dependence on Thee, and we beg
Thy blessings upon us, ouc par parents,
ents, parents, our teachers and our
country." ., .. iv
approved by the State Board of
Regents for use in New York's
Pfc. Who Lingered
In E. Germany; v
Makes Guilty Plea
Berlin, Feb. zs (upd pfc.
George Lee, 20, of San Francisco,
Cal., who spent five months in
the Soviet zone of Germany,
pleaded guilty today to a deser
tion .charge at.a general court
martial (ib,
Lee, a" Chinese-American, was
Charged With abspntinff- himself
is -engineer unit, in west
Germany May 10 and entering
East Germany.
He faced a maximum sentence
oi two years impnsonment and a
dishonorable discharge.
Lee's address in San Francisco
was not known. An address he
gave army authorities turnad out
to be incorrect, an Army spokes spokesman
man spokesman said, i
PRESIDENTE
THEATRE No." J PERU AVE.
NOW PLAYING! 3
Shows: 3:00 5:55 8:50 P.M,
P.M. I
11
, ADM. PRICES 0.75 ft 0.
Shakespeare'g Immortal Tragedy
...uecomes tne screen's -Greatest
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n
' Starring: .,
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JEAN SIMMONS
LAURENCE OLIVIER
And a Huge' ft Selected Cast

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LiC?uRNWAJLL' nKcentr)r deputy executiye of Re-'i
S??Sr hflr,Bioy uts ? America.-is shown as he called:
on Gov. W E. Potter this week. Cornwall arrived on the Isthij
S. st. Sunday for an Intensive work of conferences -.with!
oCOUt leaders nnrt onmmltfciixi ii, V.n. trm.. aL.-Z-T?

honorary, president of the Canal Zone Boy ..Scouts Council:
Accompanying Cornwall on the left is Danniels, Scout Exe Exe-?ilocal,'Councl1
?ilocal,'Councl1 Exe-?ilocal,'Councl1 Cornwall lnddltion to observinjf observinjf-5f
5f observinjf-5f thhfeff? m WJ and'recommendatlonl
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thi i AkT OIUU"i vreorgia ana jrionaa, the first tit
S "JSt&f 9a11 instantly travels through.the Region ani
SSJitTtff1?? ir guest-oi honwatonW honor
S2rtS?-S2S?,alat yMchl4.year.old Peter Q. Smith BaK

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TODAY

Shows:
6:54
3:05 4:56
8:52 P.M.

WHEN IRON MENl IRON MONSTERS

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A , .. : ; : i. -
VICTOR LEO
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ANTHONY NEWLEY BONAR C0LLEAN0
AWNE AUBREY 5L, ICJCtANA PALBZZI

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