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-,' BOMEWARD and
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"let Un people know the truth and the tountry is sefe" Abraham Lincoln.
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MtMgEAB, -'-""..V U t ; v PANAMA, R. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 88. 1959 1
WMPiii! liitiii Pirifct Stt i!
U t u ' : ; j Cy C -v ,. A.M
' ", LENINGRAD; Feb, 28 (UPI) British1 Prime Minister Harold Macmillan issued today
a last-minute appeal for East-West negotiations with a warning that "hopes for peace
are not enough." ' ".
Apparently 'replying to, Soviet Premier Nik'rta Khrushchev's protestations that the
Soviet Union har no warlike Intentions, Macmillan firmly reiterated his call for negotia negotiations
tions negotiations on Berlin and other disputes.
"Hopes" for, peace are not enough, he1 told officials and citizens when he arrived
here from Kiev. 'We must work for peace."
, -MacmiJIanV declaration underlined -rising Western hopes that his Summit mission
here might still lead to some sort of East-(Vest 'negotiations before the Soviet Union's
May 27 deadline for handing Berlin lifeline Jover to East German control.
' MacMiDan, who flew in from
Kiev just before noon, aid at the
airport "we must work for peace.,'
the Prime Minister's declaration
underlined rising; Western hopes
that his' visit here might lead to
some sort of East-West 'negotia 'negotiations
tions 'negotiations before Russia's May 27 dead deadline
line deadline in the Berlin crisis is reached,
Macmillan said he came to Mos Moscow
cow Moscow to try to get an understanding
of Russia's point of view on out outstanding
standing outstanding problems "f ;
"There are many differences be
tween our people; but they are
small Compared to what we nave
in common,", he said. "We have
vested interest far peace,
'We fought together to wul the
Qar, ano now vus ngni iw ptB.
there is some possibility of bet-
mvWetanriinc of each other.
? -my visit wilt-noi have- pftn.:.ini
vain."ri- 4" t J'f Ji
KhrusheW, W nave.
ieeempanW fAaemlilin-wi Wa-
provincial tour, tayd lit Mow
cow at tha last moment, -plead
Ins a toothache,-..
. Deputy Pramltf ''An'astaa Ml
- koyan put li en unoxpaetad ap
' paarane hwe today te eteort
- Waemlllert on his .Leningrad tour.,
Mikoyan's exrival.was a further
spur to western hopes that .some
' diplomatic success might- Tesult
' from MacmiUan's.visit despite i JM
lOirushcliev speech Tuesday which
i had appeared to dash hopes ef-.a
Soviet newspapers reported s
. speech made by Mikoyan in Rostov
, which kppeared cnUcal of the
, British leader.'" j .
1 .--. rtiTi n rraOrts that
.MacmiUan,- after early
had taken a firm, line with Khrush Khrush--
- Khrush-- -v. .iinn,;n0 Tiiflddav'a sneeco.
' Mikoyan saw; -,;
"Wo; es tho hosts, offered eur
English guotti the ehanee to say
what Interested them. Ono usual,
ly starts with the aharp dlshts
and onds up' with something
WMt, but wr English guotts in
thair talks did lust the W"1 W"1-They
They W"1-They started with the dessert anp
then went en the bitter dishes.
Mikoyan said aise tnaxjormei
tJ.S. Army Secretary Kenneth
Royal told him in New York last
month that he had favored break break-lnf
lnf break-lnf the Berlin blockade ,ln 19
wlft tanks, end that he still ieels
1 the same way.
-i replied that be should know
that If Vnks dvanee4 ,eft.BerU0
from the west they would encoun encounter
ter encounter tanks and something even
more powerful," Mikoyan said. f
rHe Said he .also told Royal that
be Is glad he is no longer army
secretary '' 1
! British soirees In Moscow fa faceted
ceted faceted sharply 9. Mlkeyan
J toeech, eaymg 5
! and not Maemlllan who
started with Mie sweets and then
' One "British official said Mlko Mlko-yan
yan Mlko-yan appeared to be trying to sad sad-die
die sad-die Macmillan with the blame for
. the deterioration f ln the talks
which 'followed 'Khrush chev's
s, speech. :
Besides' "Mikoyan, Macmlllan's
official welcoming party included
; t Leningrad's Mayor Nikolai Smlr Smlr-.
. Smlr-. : nov and a guard of honor of 200
' crack troops from t the Leningrad
. A military band played the Na Na-i
i Na-i itional Anthems of Britain and Rus Rus-j.
j. Rus-j. sia,' and a crowd of about 500 per per-.sons
.sons per-.sons applauded Macmillan's
- ...speech.' v-.siy,,..
i; v. f i -""t -n
w Several hundred others, lining
i t the approaches to the airport, ap
' i :'' ii? Pwded as Macmillan rode away
a black limousine to the gov-
,fcrnmen guest house which 1 will
' be his home here.
' After lunch, Macmillan Was
, scheduled to inspect Russia's first
-A-j icebreakpr anchored la the
' Neva river not fas from the bis-
LUNCH BREAK Breaking for lunch after their first meet meeting
ing meeting since Khrushchev's rejection of the West's Berlin confer conference
ence conference proposal, Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev, British Prime
Minister Harold. Macmillan and British Foreign Secretary fiel fiel-,
, fiel-, wyn Lloyd (left to right) leave the conference room In Moscow.
Macmillan told Khrushchev that unilateral Soviet action in
Berlin "can only lead to a dangerous situation."
toric "Winter Palace.
Westerrl diplomats were specu speculating
lating speculating that Russia's reply to the
West's call for a foreign minis ministers'
ters' ministers' meeting' will be forthcoming
shortly perhaps even before
Macmillan flies home Tuesday.
' Khrushchev has made it clear re repeatedly,
peatedly, repeatedly, and most recently in his
speech in Moscow' Tuesday, that
he- wants a summit meeting.
However, western diplomats said
they did not believte heuhas closed
the door completely on the Idea of
a foreign ministers conference.
Macmillan, Iras 'been reported
leaning toward the possibility of a
On Radio; CPU's
Newly-appointed Panama City
Mayor Heliodoro (Lfllito) Patifio
plans to take to the airwaves to tonight
night tonight to give the full story pn the
piecemeal sale of the former Paci Pacific
fic Pacific Service Center which he said
haa become a, poliitcal football. :.
- i0 y ':.
' -Meanwhile; .a: series of political
meetings among the hierarchy of
the National Patriotic Coaution,
(CPNJ, scheduled for today ana to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow at ElValle IS believed to
be aimed at putting pressure on
President de la Guardia for an all all-CPN
CPN all-CPN cabinet.-- ;
: Among the issues to be discussed
at .the .country home of CPN fac faction
tion faction leader Alejandro (Toto). Re Re-mon
mon Re-mon are said to,bef-M? i
Requesitng t)e la ; Guardia to
give up the presidency of the CPN
directorate' j ,- :tr.
Insisting that an public offices,
especially the Panama City mayor mayoralty,
alty, mayoralty, and all cabinet posts be occu occupied
pied occupied by members of the CPN, Ji
I if fi:..''!,-:?. r?.r-!v
Insisting that the alternates oi
the Panama City Council be allow-
d to take office while the council-
men elected in 1056 are en leave.
About 30 Percent
For Espanol' Tab
Spanish speaking pollcemenAtlantlc side by Mrs. Josephine
will soon be the rule ratner
than the exception In the Ca
The increase In the number
of men on the police force who
are fthia to understand ana an
swer questions in adequate
Srni: ish is due mainlv' to tne
Spanish classes which 'members
oi ,XhS spoiice division are as
tehdine durina off-duty hourci
, The classes were started alter
Maj B. fAi rjardett i announced
that those men who could Pass
a Spanish conversation aptitude
examination would j be permit
ted to wear a email tab bearing
the word "Espanol" on. their
Darden himself passed -the
test with flying colors nd later
was presented ;his, tab by ; Gov.
W. Potter; :, -..
'.'' . ,r. w.1 -'; '' '.-'..' ....
-. Last weekr the first 10-week
scries of lessons in elementary
Spanish was concluded and cer certificates
tificates certificates attesting to their com completion
pletion completion of the course were pre presented
sented presented to 'approximately 35
members t of ; the' police force
and several members of the
clerlce.1. staff.;;;;-: v 4fJzP!-,
Darden, speaking In Spanish,
presented the y certificates to
personnel who completed the
course In both Balboa and Cris Cristobal.
tobal. Cristobal. ,;,!. ? 'f
Since not all' of the police
men have learned s enough
spanisn in, we jirsc series of
classes to earn their I'Espafiol"
tabs, they may attend other
classes which will .be held each
week. The two iO-week courses,
avaiiaue eacn year, wul in include.
clude. include. refresher Classes as well
aa beginner's classes.
, '"',, .. j ':':'i.',;i''5'A-
I' On, the' Pacific side the Span Spanish
ish Spanish conv rsation classes ere he-
lntr conducted bv Lt. Harvev
Rhyne,, of Balboa and a the
EDITOR'S NOTE: R Daniel J. Flood (D-Pa.) on the
floor of the VS. House of Representatives this week un unburdened
burdened unburdened himself of some father thoughts of Panamanian
politics, the future of the Panama Canal, and sundry other
topics. Here is the Congressional Record version of this Flood
Mr. FLOOD. Mr. Speaker, In
previous addresses to the House
on the Panama Canal, I have
dealt at length with inter-ocean-
j J"ki 1 MwAkUma Aennni oil vr iUm
diplomatic and juridical, following
tne Suez crisis, wse. two re-
aiit avanti km atrafn uttrsot.
ed world attention to the Isthmus.
The first was a Panamanian
enactment signed by President
Emesto de la Guardia Dee. 18,
1958, which declared the exten extension
sion extension of Panama's territorial wa waters
ters waters from the internationally
recognised three-inile limit to a
12-mile limit; the second, the
refusal of the Panama National-Assembly
to reconsider this
action, iae requested vJan. ,,
1959 in e note by1 the U.S. Gov.
rnntent. The' first was treated
fcy me In an address to the,.
House, also on Jan. W9.
Certainlv. a matter' se charged
with serious implications" as con control
trol control of the approaches of the Pa Panama
nama Panama CanaL which are essential
for its auccesful pperation and
protection, cannot remain unchal unchallenged
lenged unchallenged and unclarified. -
They require lunner eiaie eiaie-ment
ment eiaie-ment so that the people' and the
Congress of the United states,
all maritime nations, ana vrious
interests thatiise theCinaV'Jnay
be 1ter informed. w-;- v &4
' In approaching thlromptieatea
subjects I wish to stress that, the
issues are fundamental, -and chal chal-lnM
lnM chal-lnM th richt of the-' United
States to meet its treaty obliga
tions.' -J f ' .'' f
' Thus, they transcenq au person personal'
al' personal' or political considerations' and
must be consfdered ,on the high highest
est highest plane of statesmanship.
Also, I desire to empnasixe
that, : as regards the Republic
of Panama and Its people, I
hold both in the highest esteem,
and? count many .Panamanian
citixens as valued friends of
many years standing.
Tr this task of clarification, 1
now address myself
When reacting to Oie ex parte
action of Panama allegedly exj
tending 'its maritime jurisdiction
aiirrnundine the Canal Zone, what
position did the US, Government
The note 'delivered Jan. by
our Ambassador to Panama con-
of CZ Cops Qualify
On Uniform Shirts
Hilty, clerk in the Cristobal Po Police
lice Police Station, both of whom
speak fluent Spanish,
The lessons include vocabu
lary and grammar, but em
phasis is on simple 'converse
lion and understanding,' so that
Canal zone policemen can help
those who-speak only Spanish
and who may need assistance
while they are in the Canal
Zone.,; ' v.
80 tar 50 of the 185 members
of 'the division speak Spanish
well enough to quality for' the
"Espafiol"- tabs. ;
Five mem, who together have
more than a century of Camu aerv
ice were retired from the Canal
organization and were presented
with retirement certificates signed
oy tne uov; po.ter,,
The list of eniolovea who retir
ed, their' positions upon retirement
and length of service follows;
Sgt. Edwin B. Cain, sergeant in
the Pblice Division;, 22 years, 11
momns, ana za aays.
Louis A. Kaufer, accountant, in'
dustrial Division; 88 years four
montns, and IS dsys ;
) RoyN J, Melsenhelmer, A marine
machinist. Dredging Division; IS
years 11 months, and 18 days.
Glenn W. Redmond, shipfitter,
Industrial Divlsioil: 20 veara. four
months; and 23 daya.
wordee R. Waites, cash regiater
repairman, uousmal Division: 12
years, two months and 25 days.
.. warn, a native ec aeveriy, .J.,
came to ine ntnmui m ioia a
Viv.. TIi fa(ti U.wm '.. i r.i,
ms Dromes end brother inlaw all
were members of ihe ;Canal Zone
Pollen Division. He was emnloved
as an oiler ia the Municipal
tained the following significant
First. Stated that the United
States considers the action of the
Republic of Panama reerettable
in view of a forth-coming interna-
uonai comerence xo consider ine
width of territorial seas.
Second. Exnressed the view
that there is no basis In interna
tional law for claims to territorial
seas In excess of three nautical
miles, and that there is no obli obligation
gation obligation on the part of States ad adhering
hering adhering to the three-mile limit to
recognize claims of other States
for greater widths.
Third, requested the Govern Government
ment Government of Panama to reconsider
its action and reserved its right?
in the area affected by the Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian enactment.
- Fourth.- Based the rights of the
United States on article XIV of
the 1903 Hay-Bunau-Varilt ; Trea Treaty.
ty. Treaty. Because of the fmpsnce of
this provision, 1 shall quote it:
."No change either In the gov government
ernment government or in 'the' laws and .trea .treaties,
ties, .treaties, of the RepubBe of Panama
shal; without the consent of ; the
United State!, affect any right of
the United States '.under tne pres present
ent present convention, er. 1 Under- any
treaty stipulation between" the two
cotintr''"!-that now exi"sf,r,may
hrt-efujrxist' touching, the sub;
jeet vmatter of this convention.
- The meanlng.'of this treaty pro provision
vision provision if clear and unambifZuous.'
It Should preclude, application
through unilateral action "by Pa
nama '.derogating in' any 'manner
the tignts, power; and authority
of the United States and World
shipping with respect to the. Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal and Canal Zone.
, But it does Hot protect a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst agitations revealed as
conforming to. a worldwide eon eon-spiratorlal:
spiratorlal: eon-spiratorlal: program of Commu Commu-nist'orlgin
nist'orlgin Commu-nist'orlgin against the United
As could be expected by any any-bne
bne any-bne adequately familiar with Isth
mian diplomatic history, a for
mat request by the United States
in a matter so "vital could only
lead to acrimonious and futile
international debate. 1
It is, indeed, significant that
Panama quickly distributed co copies
pies copies of its action to all legislative
bodies of the world in an effort
to gain worldwide support for its
unjustifiable atempt at bundary
revision. ,;;.- '.'
Most certainly the questions In Involved,
volved, Involved, whidh are covered by ba basic
sic basic treaties, should not be permit permitted
ted permitted to become topics for debate.
. This can be prevented only, by
a clear-cut, unequivocal declara declaration
tion declaration by the Congress of the Unit United
ed United States reasserting Our historic
and practiced Isthmian Canal pol policies.''
icies.'' policies.'' y'v
Specifically, t In response to ,the
request of -the United States,'
what did the Panama National
Assembly actually do? It voted
Jan. 13, 1959, after receipt of the
U.S, protest, not: to reconsider,
for any reason whatever, the Cur Currently
rently Currently attempted extension of its
maritime domain to the 12-mile
limit. .... -:
The prime purpose' for this :
effort Is obvious: encirclement j
of the Canal Zone with nine
miles of alleged Panamanian j
" (Continued en Page 10)
an 100 Years Canal
gineerteg Division m 1.936 but was
transterrea Uie same year to toe
policn force where be has"ser,ed
continuously ever suce
Cain hos been assigned to duty
on both sides of the Isthmus with
much .lqf lis service M the Canal
Zone ocnitentiarV at Gamboa At
ter bit promotion to tergeainY in
v rfiLiM'?l ."nsferred to the.nia. They expect to make their
. uumi, udu veaipurajy,
assistant deputy, warden, and was
police sub station '.commander at
Peoro Miguel from 1951 nnUl that
station was closed in 1954, Since
that time ha hat been on duty at
Gamboa.',;.:', ( .'
' Re and Mr .sCain left the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus Feb, it ea the Panama liner
for New York and plan to make
their future home-m ftridgebore
'T Ksufetrwho' has thelongert-'
ervice of any et the employes re re-tiring
tiring re-tiring this month, was: born in
Lake Falls, Minn. He served witt
the U.S. Navy durmifSha 'ffriit
is r a .
nww nir ina waf 9D)pioya Si t
Fred. P. Bowser
FRED P. BOWSER
Fred P. Bowser, former dftnr
of Tne Panama American, retired
today as Chief of the Fnreimi am
Branch of USARCARIB and will
leave for the United States on the
vaNS Gibbons tomorrow.
Bowser arrived In Panama in
March I92S m the ttJS. mUitary
service and was stationed at
France Field and Quarrv Heiehts
for; a period of two years. ..;
f rom 1930 until 1935, he. was as associated
sociated associated with Uhe late Nelson
Rounsevell and The Panama Amer American
ican American In the, capacity of city editor
and editor: : Jle i resigned, in July
193S to' accept, employment with
the u.S, Army in the quartermaster-Come?
-- iv '
port, service, at rtet i& Baioos,
until-193 whed he" transferred ,to
the i office? of he Constructing
Ouartermaster durina the construe-
tifiS of FOrtKobbe, Fort Gulick, 35
advance; bases -and improvements
to Fort Amador, Corozal, ;Fort
Clayton 'and Fort Davis.- y-
In 1943 with the tomolidetion tomolidetion-e
e tomolidetion-e fthe CQM and the Engineer
Dept.; Bowser became essociated
with the Pacific Sector of the En Engineer
gineer Engineer Supply Office where he
was employed at the time of his
eemmlssienlne in the United
States Naval Reserve as. a LleO LleO-tenent
tenent LleO-tenent In the Supply Corps in De December
cember December 1942.
He returned to the Canal Zone
from military furlough and was re
employed by the Army as a stor
age consultant ana cmei oi tne
management office for service op
erations and the Corozal General
' He was serving In this capacity
when recalled to active duty' in
s March 1951 for service In Wash-
inpton during the Korean cam campaign.'
paign.' campaign.' Returning in January 19S4 to the
Cahal Zone, he was assigned to the
Office of the Assistant Chief of Staff
(G-4) USARCARIB as Chief of the
Foreign Aid Branch handling the
logistical support of the U.S. Army
Missions, and the Army Military
Assistance program throughout La
tin America. From this position he
During his military, service,
Bowser wes successively promot promoted,
ed, promoted, hi present rank of Com Commander
mander Commander in the Supply Corps of
the U.S. Naval Reserve,
Bowser's total military service
covers 19 years.' In 1960, upon
completion of 20 years service and
at the See of 0 years., he will re
tire from the Naval Reserve.
Mr. and Mrs. Bowser will travel
from New'.: York. to. New Orleans
where they will live at their per permanent
manent permanent residence. 1809 South Car-
clerk in the Cristobal storehouse
in 1920. After a short break in his
Canal .service between 1922 and
1924 Kaufer was reemployed as a1
clerk In the former Mechanical Di Division.,
vision., Division., He was promoted to ac accountant
countant accountant .the same year, a posi position
tion position he held up to the time of his
retirement, Mr. and Mrs. Kauf
er sailed in February for Califor
noma, in -sunnyvaie.
Meisenhdmer. was born In Gold
Hiu, N.C. and was employed by
the Southern Railroad Company
for many years before coming to
the Canal Zone in 1942 as a machi
nitt In the Mechanical Division at
aaiooa..' . .,, :., V:..;
'Ka war transferred to thek Ps Ps-nama
nama Ps-nama 1 Railroad Shops as S loco
motive' machinist m 1949 and to
the Dredging Division as a fleet
machinist in-1953. -At the time of
his retirement he' was a marine
machinist ia she Dredging Dm
sion. :"' y ., "'y1
v .i.'!-.. !.: .'.,-..-.
Mr. and Mfs. Mel'senhelmer plan
to remain oa the Isthmus for the
r o k
The low-cost housing project which was to have od
comodated up to 15,000 local-rate Canal Zone unionists.
starting next month, has ground to a halt.
I he American Federation of State, Council and Mu Municipal
nicipal Municipal Employes; AFUClO, with which Local 900 and
907 are affiliated, has not so far been qble to. complete
satisfactory mortgage, financing arrangements for this
project which, situated in the Republic of Panama, would
be beyond US legal jurisdiction. f;
The Colon Free Zone plant in which the prefabricated
houses were to have, been produced, is no; more than a
build the houses, has done
The dream of low-cost housing for local-rate unionists
remains only a dream.;
: Lst December Trsnssmerlca
Industries Inc. vice-president,
Martin1 E, Rlblkoff, announced
his firm's Free Zone slant was
is its final construction staaes
4-4 1vfa4 1Knt1Bav''Miv.l'(M
.-But Free1 Zone spokesman
said today 'only, the shell"nd
partau rooiing : oi tue Trans
america plant nas been erect erected
ed erected and ,no constfuctlon, work
has : been done.' JorV several
No representative of Trans Transamerica.
america. Transamerica. was available for com
ment. ; ,, ,':
More than 1000 homes cost
ing $30O-$6O0, including land,
were to have peen built for
members of Locals 900, and 907
and their families. The homes
were to have been erected in
Panama, not in the Canal Zone.
The project was originally
proposed by the local union and
end6rsed by AFSCME interna international
tional international headquarters,' which was
to arrange mortgage financing
for the homes.
William Sinclair, Internation
al Representative here for the
200,000-member AFSCME. re
vealed today that the Interna International
tional International Executive Board official
ly endorsed the housing scheme
during a November 1958 execu executive
tive executive session.
To date the chief staumbling
block to have been the ques question
tion question of mortgage financing.
Since the homes would be lo located
cated located on soil outside US Ju-
Still Very Sick
FT. BRAGG, N.C. Feb. 28 (UPI)
-A piiuitarv riand riinrrir
which has hampered the rcco'e rcco'e-ry
ry rcco'e-ry of Gen. George C. Marshall
ill from two sirokles recent
weeks, aooeared unHpr iifrni
today but his doctors' nrnennsic
Redmond, who is a native of
Chippewa Falls, Wis. came to work
for the Canal in 1919 as a helper
In the Mechanical Divi- He
later was employed as a repair repairman
man repairman .and also as a policeman in
the. Police Division.
. He left the Canal service in 1922
ana was reemployed in 1943 as a
shipfitter in the Mechanical Divi Divi-sion,
sion, Divi-sion, a position he held up to the
time of his retirement
Redmond plans to remain on the
jstnmus untu May when he will
go to the Uni.d States to make
Wsites was bora in" Rosbora
Ark. and wsl employed by the
Canal organization' la 1948 as a
cash register repairman In whkt
was then the Mechanical Division.
He has been la this same position
throughout hia service. ;
He and Mrs. Waites expect to
remain on the Isthmus after bis
. V' 1 ; .
' ,' -,.'
Inc., the firm which was to
no work on the Cblbn olant
: risdietlon,' 'the wort g a g a i
would -not be eligible fox FHA ;
backing;' '., x .-.-u-'-'!
A stmtlar housing- project, )
hacked r hw.; the '. InternatlonaJ
and-JnSuYed tSV tlle THA, Is how
under construction.-. In wiscon,
Sia. (l! If ; vN
: Sinclair also ..made -publle
letter 'from the union's- WaShf
ington headquarters, dated' Jan,
The letter' Is" addressed'. t
Sinclair and states, that1 there
has been "little charge in- the
situation 'regarding our propoa-
ed housing project for our
members in Panama."
The letter continues: J
"Let me say to you that we
have had reason to be dis discouraged
couraged discouraged about ever' getting;.:
.this project set up properly,
so that our members could be
furnished with Suitable hous housing
ing housing at an absolute minimum
of cost, but we are not giv giving
ing giving up our quest and will car
ry on in the hope that" before
long we wlil be able to solve'
our problems in connection
with the underatking. We
have not abandoned the proj project."
ect." project." The letter is signed bv Ma.'
tin K. Frank, special housing
consultant to Arnold Zander,
president of the International
union i '
Sinclair also revealed thai
formal mortgage financing an.
plications had been presented
by the union In Washington
both to the Development ana'
Loan Fund and to the Export
Import Bank, federal lendlnr
institutions empowered to deal
in foreign financing, ...
Apparently there has been n6
action taken by either agency.
Although Frank's letter rinM
not mention either agency,- it
does make clear that the union
has not yet succeeded in h
tainlng financial backing.
Meanwhile there haa hn tm
explanation of why work -ha
stopped on the Transamerice.
plart in the Free Zone.
For Pholo Contest
Names of those who win make
up the judges' pane for the. U.S.
Army Caribbean Tho'ographT
Contest were announced thes week
by the Special Services Office. '
Responsible for selecting the
USARCARIB entries for the 4939
All-Army and EighlJi Inter-Sat
vice Photography contest will be
Cleveland Soper of ,. the Korfak
Tropical Research Laboratory to
Panama Ctlrr CS." La Clau-f pho photographer
tographer photographer for the Panama ,Canal
company ana. Kene wou, weu
known Panama photographer.
They will meet at the rert
Clayton Service Club on Mar. 20
to determine the photographs
which will represent this coir -sa4
in the states. v ',
tV'i ..,.Wt,.,i, '4: ,' i e
- V. :
TttE fANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAfEB
m THE PANAMA
AWNtO M fOLI.tO BY TM
13-37 M nrr P O
tew Offick ia 179 Cknthai Avcnui itwkn 12th no 13th tmit
V0"" --Li inCMIIA FOWINl. INC.
343 MADISON AV.
; MONTH IN KnVHTHM.
.MU month in Advance.
ft-ONt YIAR HI ADVANCt
JHU IS YOUR fOKUM THI KtADIKS OWN COLUMN
i Th Mail Boa h a open forum ret wader of Tha "" A7!ri"";
terrors ara Mcoiva4 Sjratofolrv an1 ara fcanfloa m a wholly ceefMetirlal
TTT't eootribiire a Mtrar eon4! be imparieat If It doota'f appaar the
Mat day. letrer ara published In the order received.
Please tr to keep the lottera limited to ona pas leap,
iv. Identity of latter wrltart It held In ttrleteit eoarldeiiae.
" Thi nawpapr annnie no reipontibillty, for tfatementt or opinion'
fxpreaaed in letters from reader,
P i note in the paper that a party to Rainbow City has been evicted
feitn ouarters and denied further commissary privileges. If, this
S is guS" of the infraction charged, then I say that Justice has
AtAJbrook AFB there is an institution known as th Ameri American
can American school. It is here that our Latin neighbors come to learn the mu mutt",
tt", mutt", sciences and mechanics of the North Americans At least that
is Se official reason given. But to me it appears that they are here
for the sole purpose of a shopping expedition. Any aircrew member
K these fellows in will tell you of the light payload coming into
me Zone and thrmuch heavier one leaving, when the students return
" thTfe XnTlTatse is to the quantity of merchandise they
purchase in the Post Exchanges. Can anyone me what woja t
ierson who does not smoke needs with 12 cigarette i lighters? If the de de-Knt
Knt de-Knt wives of the North Americans stationed here are not in the
P X when certain good? are brought in, they either have to resort
. the pS Canal store and pay inflated prices for deflated I good! or
wnd back to the States for what they want Even for such ordinary
items as chndren's T-shirts and other clothing. When some reasona reasonably
bly reasonably priced Xs is indeed rare) goods do come in-e.g. men's paja paja-mLPThirts
mLPThirts paja-mLPThirts etc.-you c,n bet that the Latin American friends are
I buvine everything by the dozen and it is dozen that I mean.
Uy One line of goods that does remain in stock are the women s
dresses that some buyer obviously blind or ignorant to the current
Ses has placed on tht racks for the women entttled to buy .there.
Of course we can always send back to the State, for J"
ther than be seen in the overpriced and outdated models stocked.
! But why stock that stuff? -Has not the-buyer ever read a copy of the
- current fashion magazines? He can buy them, you mow.
I Like most people I am willing to pay for quality, but gripe at
' paying outlandish prices for junk.
This letter is the result of conversations with others who feel as
: I do the matter of women's clothes, and the panic-like buying by
the L A. students. MaJ 0rdr KM
! I wonder if some of the high and mighty PanCanal bosses, not to
: mention the Embassy people who shop in Balboa, realize that the d
; licious pastries sold there have been used at a race track for the
t COC-He2vinS'knowt I have as much trouble with the pesky bugs as
anyK They seem to get worse instead of better no matter Jiow
! much Tinsect spray I use But I don't let them crawl on the food. I
: Anybodrwho thinks I exaggerate needs only to walk up the bak bakery
ery bakery counter either in the Balboa Clubhouse or in the cmmis"ry;
Cockroaches run all over the dinner rolls and bread. One even got
' trapped in the box with my Deflowered cupcakes.
,rIC T h.ve )ways enjoyed the PanCanal pastries. They are excel-
lent in flavor and beautifully-decorated. The tame goes for theca theca-KTeteria
KTeteria theca-KTeteria food". Now that T have seen the bugs crawling on the bread, I
I am beginning to wonder what the kitchen looks like.
i Certainly for the sake of health alone, not to mention the horrible
' appearance, more care should be taken about this bug businest. Any
I bakery in the States that allowed such conditions to exist would be
locked up in a. hurry by the Health Department.
S K doesn't bother me much to find a bug on the potatoes These
I peel and cook. Or if one races over the cereal box, I don t fret. It
hasn't gotten inside. . . .
But these cookies and rolls and bread are ready for the table. I
for one don't feel like feeding them to my family anymore. I look
, at those little seed on top and wonder who put tbem there the bax-
' .L. ...I.....V,
er or uic mu..u.
.i .... ii. mi n intrcnntinnt1 ret worse daily.
But Isthmians have inohejj along a little bit, in a small way that
may save lives and heartbreak.
I'm thinking of the new poison center being set up at Gorgas.
Nobody will know how wonderful it can be until baby sips a fur furniture
niture furniture polish cocktail and begins to go into convulsions.
Several years ago The New Yorker magazine had an article or
a series on the poison center in Manhattan and how it had managed
to save scores of lives, often just by telephone. Calls to New York
from hospitals in distant cities had often been able to give doctors the
exact content of some household drug or cleaning solution somebody
had swallowed by mistake.
When that series ran, as I recall, there were only a very few such
poison information centers in the entire United States. Now there
'Anyway I'm thankful to have one here. And with the good liaison
that has always existed belween Canal Zone and Panama doctors, I'm
sure a chinnel can be found for hospitals in the Republic also to
have the benefit of the research data on poisons.
Clvo It a Hand
Whatever happened to the big scheme for low cost housing for
Panamanian employes of the Canal? There was plenty of big talk a
year or to ago and some Stateside company was supposed to put up
a factory in the Free Zone to turn out the prefab houses. Then the
AFL-CIO talked big about backing the mortgages and everybody was
everybody's brother for a few weeks. But there ain't been three
words about the noble scheme for months,
Sounds like the same old jazz when it comes to doing anything
for anybody except the good old U.S. citizen.
The letter by "Donor" (Mail Box, Feb. 26) attracted three more
donors to the Santo Tomas Hospital blood bank by 9 o'clock the fol following
lowing following morning. These people were given the same courteous and
immediate service "Donor" wrote of. Their donations went to the
I thank "Cost Conscious" (Mail Box, Feb. 27) for his Interest in
Curundu. I shall be glad to talk to him at any time. I am available
24 hours a day, seven days per week. My telephone numbers are 4268
or 6114, and' my quarters number is 3294.
Jama W. Price
EAR TROUBLE FORESEEN
Count me out as a listener
taxes over cq nurrow t snow, uan i siana mat much repetition
with flannel, garnished with slmble syrup, double stremth.
.They could have sifted the
found a dozen better.
.m, Read Our Classifieds
PANAMA AMERICAN CM. NC
134. ma of
1-0740 9 Cin
NIW Vom M7 N. V.
3 i 70 3 2 90
eo '3 00
18 80 34 00
or viewer when the Godfrey goo
networks from Seattle to Miami and
By VICTOR RIISEL
NEW "iOAK Cries out of a
night-shroundea suburb have
pierced through the ihick oak
doors of a Federal Grand Jury
sitting secretly in Manhattan. The
shouting came from the lips and
swollen face of a home bound lie
enant of tht. Ladies Garment
Workers Union chief, David Du-
binsky. The secret Grand Jury
has been probing the garnment
jungle since last uctoDer dui
with a new dramatic twist
For five months it has heard
scored of witnesses brought it, not
by Federal criminal experts but
by lawyers of the Justics Dept.'s
Anti-Trust Division. Indictments
are expected within a month. J.
there are convictions, racket-busting
history will be made.
The Anti-Trust Division will
have been able to jail influential
mobsters, posing as businessmen,
cot for a crime against a person
or property, but for squeezing le legitimate
gitimate legitimate business out of the field.
If the Grand Jury Indictments
hold up, ther, the crime syndi syndicates'
cates' syndicates' businessmen will go to
(ail for depriving honest mer merchants
chants merchants of workers, raw mater materials,
ials, materials, transportation facilities,
mechanical equipment, custom customer!
er! customer! or all of these at once.
There will be other indictments
across the country in the Western
meant rendering industry, in the
hotel and restaurant field, in the
juke box "business" and in truck trucking.
ing. trucking. The Anti-Trust Division lawyers
through not anti-crime hawks, also
keep a sharp eye out for other
violations as they uncover competition-stifling
conspirac;es by the
hoods. So it as that the cries of
Dubinsky's aide. Sol Green, in
charge of a section in New Jer Jersey,
sey, Jersey, were headed by the myster mysterious
ious mysterious New York Grand Jury.
Whatever evidence it finds of
violence, destruction of property,
perjury or other criminal onenss
this grand jury will pour back -to
the "warehouse" of information
now run by Srecial U.S. Atorney
Milton Wessel. His unit is known
as the Organized Crime and Rack
eteering Section (the "united pro
secutive command ). It has an analyzed,
alyzed, analyzed, tracked, and turned over
information tc other enforcing un units
its units and Grand Juries. Then these
froces will go. after the hoods with
whatever law is available.
Thus the Justice Dept. has been
able to reach for the first time
right into the hard coal fields,
for example. There, one of the
powers in tnt commne caiiea me
Mafia, or the Apalachin assem assemblage,
blage, assemblage, or just the mob, has been
able to dminate a United Mine
Workers Loca Number 8005.
This one man powerhouse it
known to the authorities as Nick
Alaimo. committeeman of the
Miners' local. His ties run through
the mob network of garment
shops reaching from the asphalt
jungle to the "protected" dress
factories of the Seranton-Pitttton
district of Pennsylvania.
On Feb. 18, the U.S. Attorney
for the area tided by an attorney attorney-investigator
investigator attorney-investigator foi the "united pro prosecutive
secutive prosecutive command" opened secret
Grand Jury hearings in Scranton.
Tfiey had subpesaed Alaimo and
some of his coal merchant friends.
This was not fishing probe.
The Fedora It wont In with the
specific objective of indicting
Alaimo and ethers on charges
of violating the Taft-Hartley
law. The law hat a taction
forbids a anion official to work
closely with an employer for
private fain while ostensibly
conducting union butinest with
Evidenca of Alaimo's power is
the fact that he hss held office
in the United Mine Workers local,
defying even the prestige of Johs
L. Lewis' national office.
Alaimo is tn '.cal of the type of
operator sought by Wessel's
special Justice Dept. unit. Alaimo
has set up independent garment
and other industry unions. He is
co-owner and manager of a Pitts Pitts-ton
ton Pitts-ton garment factory. He was at
Apalachin where the authorities
believes he discussed his business businesses
es businesses and jurisdictions.
All his activities wfll be spot spot-rhrVed
rhrVed spot-rhrVed bv the sDecial unit. After
lnokine for oossible v:olations of
any and every conceivable U.S.
lw that can be broken by a union
official doubling as a businessman
the special unit will turn to others
who were at Apalachin. This sift
ing process, this concentration
of all data, is the Federal govern government's
ment's government's new weapon.
Sen. Estes Kefauver of Tennes Tennes-,m
,m Tennes-,m nntinr the exchange, re
marked: "I have f.ound him
rstraiiM) considerably less than
British Censored after the
first Russian Sputnik was launch
ed Oct. 4, 1956, the Brttisn want wanted
ed wanted to announced that they had
made notable progress in control
line hvdroeen radioactivity.
This would have helped Allied
prestige in the rest of the world,
but mieht have, hurt American
It was reported from London
that Strauss had demanded that
the British not make this an
nou;icement. Strauss denied this.
"A report to the effect that the
United Kingdom Atomic autnon
ty has suppressed announcement
of success in control of tne tusion
reaction at my request it com
Technically, the denial was ac
curate, because the British had
not achieved success. They had
only achieved partial success
Senators, knowing all the fasts,
chalked this up as a nether
Credit for Shippinfpert Reactor
When Westinghouse unvtUM uie
first peacetime atomic reactor at
Shlppingport, Pa., credit for the
achievement was taken in lull-
page ads in various newspapers
on behalf of Westinihouse and
Walter Wincheli In
MAN ABOUT TOWN
Linda Christian's new toy is 23
year old Armando Diaz, handsome
and rich Chilean. .Baos Hutton s
son Lance has lost his heart again
Beauteous redhaired starlet Jur.
Barker. .Voctoria Caldwell
couldn't stand the agony and flew
back to Vic Damone in H'wood.
Shawnee Smith, lovely American
Indian doll in "Flower Drum
Song," gets her nightly orchid cor
sage from Mexican diplomat Mi
guel Ones. .Society's Dolly o'
Brien has a new beau. John Cobb,
who produced short-lived plays a
few years ago. .Millie Perkins,
the leading lady ot zoth's Anne
Frank" film, has Dean StockweU
in the palm ot her heart. .Franco
Nuyen i Monsignore "Suzie Wonv"
curtain -date is Warren Robertson
of that hit. .Rock Hudson's sotto
voce trysts are with society gir!
Jewel Cornish. .Lili St. Cyr and
ex-husband Ted Jordan are expe
rimenting again. .They say Mfs
Batista is back at the Waldorf un under
der under another name.
The Alcrer Hist sertaratinn C af
ter 29 years) was no surprise to
Greenwich Villagers, who suspect
the "last straw" was an off -Broad
way actress. Dakota Ktatnn the
singer, and jazz footer Al Barry-
Conn. Both fvUow the Moslem faith
and assumed Arabic names. Ma
ria Scheil'a brother Carl is expect
ed to elope with French actress
Danv Carrel anv riav Mrc Han.
ry Armstrong wife of the three
la.; i i t ...
umea Doxmg cnamp, got ner de
cree. .neo sox star lea watuams
who has ho affection for newspap newspaper
er newspaper people, is crazy for newsal
Gwen Blackman. .Sammy Davjs
Jr's Eden Roc (Miami Beach)
wage for 8 nights will be $30,000
. .aa msmeri insist the Ed
Murrow l.hhatiral fnll
network's displeasure of his pro-
sram bdoui cau girls.
Terrv Moored av-huaHaiwi nn
mcuraw, saw cenrue Towers off
at the airport. Actor Kerwin Ma Mathews
thews Mathews met her at the Los Angeles
ramp. .Marlon Branrin i annnnn
interested in Flamenco dancer Mar
peni loraova ne signed her for
his film. .Joe Hirshorn, immi immigrant
grant immigrant Wall Street runner (he par parlayed
layed parlayed a uranium find irlto 100 mil million
lion million dollars), will soon make head
lines witn an invasion of tne rnn.
one field. .Renee Rtwtnn
saiuo a no. l martnnmn lonrio
William Land at the altar this
week. He runs the Nacional Hotel,
Havana. . .Bruce Campbell, TB
producer, and Joan Swimmer are
honeymooning. .Frank D. X Fin
negan publicist for the St Pat Patrick's
rick's Patrick's Day Parade, and Bklyn
schoolmarm Patricia S i n n o 1 1
pledge their troth that day. .Add
font invites: jonnny Mathis and
me weyun s uoDDy isnort.
'Flower Drum SonB." RnrtJura
and Hammerstein's hit, is then
bieeest Click since. "Smith Parifln"
Now over $1,500,000 in advance
saies. .uaemar a secret of ane v
ing 28 lbs. was a Swedish milk
diet. .Mrs. M. F r a n k e 1, wife
of the Moscow correspondent, is
dsck so mat tneir baby will be
born in the US. .Donald Barry
says he starred Mickey Rooney's
estranged wife in a nilnt film nn
dates, etc. .Actor-author John
van (making his debut in "Last
Mile") garnered rave notices in
isn'Lbilled in the ads. .The form former
er former Mrs. Joe Louis (Rose Morgan)
and J. LeRlviera of the Dominic
an Republic may surprise chums.
Nellie Lutcher is recovering from
major surgery at California Hos Hospital.
pital. Hospital. Jacques Chambrun. who was
out-of-town reviews although he
with Betty Davla when she -died,
writes: "At a close friend of Mis
Davit and Sinclair Robinson, I
thought you'd be interested in
knowing .there is absolutely no
trutn to tne newspaper reports
that he did not intend to go through
with the marriage. He had been
About to Fall Down r r ,
''r' 'i:M''r: m'
. tit ' if! 1 S
'; ' ' J : '' ': ; :- ''''
si "4 :i 1 vS'- ''
A Vtt l' I
Important legal matter cleared by
Feb. 16. The tragic incident has
affected him so deeply that he is
still ill at St. John's Hospital, San Santa
ta Santa Monica, withnurses on around
the clock attendance. He is expect
ed to. leave the hospital in about
13 weeks. I hope this will set lh
Lindsay Crosby doesn't dig the
11 p.m. curfew imposed by San Sandra
dra Sandra Dee's mater. .Sal Mineo uur-
hchased a $200,000 home (and land)
for his parents in Mamaroneck N.
Y. The site was used in the film
classic, "Birth of Nation". .One
of Broadway's night clubs played
to less than six tables the other
night. .Noting the closeness of the
new song. "Father Time." to his
famous hit, "Mr. Sandman." Pat
Ballard took an ad in Variety
(page; 48)' and -hoped the writers
remember him in their prayers. .
The enterprises recently chief'd bv
Alexander Guterma are looking fur
a strong name to neaa tnem. .Ar .Arthur
thur .Arthur Murray dance tutors Kathleen
Kelly and Dennis Murphy wed at
St.-Patrick's. March 17. .Pals of
Australian tennistar Neale Frassci
say he will wed Valerie Bromley,
Broadway show biz vets were
shocked : to read that former 2-e
Day star Doo Rockwell's son
George is a top hatemonger oper
ating from Virginia. .Diane Mil
lay, a beauty, rejected 5 H'wood
film offers in the last 4 weeks,
preferring Broadway plays even if
they're flops. Her last casualty
was "Drink to Me Only". "Gyp-
ay"' tunewriter Steve Sondheim
and Mary Rodgers, daughter of the
composer, make an attractive duet
. .Constance Bennett's poodle
(Bijou) is a money maker. Maite
over $5,000 last year from mag
aas ana tv commercials. .Judi
Meredith, George Burns' disco
very was an Ice Follies chorine
2 years ago. .Rita Fisher of the
"Who Do You Trust?" staff and
barrister Robert Mazaziner have
the giggles. .It's a girl for Uie
Hal Turners of the Radio City Music-Hall
backstage staff. Bir Bir-gitte
gitte Bir-gitte Bardot's latest feud is with
Dick BugaTdo, her co-star
The Duchess uf Windsor's coun
sel for hostesses: "The. perfect
number for dinner at home is 8
In a restaurant twelve. More than
that brings down the quality". .Ru-
,ay yajjee g clash, .oyer, bigger coin
TY1 ft V" k(Xn "Mow Mmnn nf'Haoa"
from eoming to the Broadway Ri
viera. The revue, has been a nit
in the provinces. .Douelas, Ed
wards, reporting Debbie's divorce
said: "She said Eddie became in
terested in another woman," then
Edwards named Liz Taylor. (Scan
dalmongerl). .Janis Pai-" and the
"Maizie" series got off to a sour
start last week at MGM. The star
clashing with exes. .Rona Jaffe.
author of the best-seller, "Best Of
Everything, ".-.found a new exciter
sao P"lb. He is Italian Prince
Corrado di Villermosa. Robert
Voung's -teenage "daughter" in
his TV series (Eleanor Donanue)
and Jack Jones, son of Allan Jones
(and Irene Hervey) wed when her
divorce is final next year.
m i cnkTAftW Tnr a ton
ernment information officer to -,
Hit Present Eisenhower's state-
menta would be akin to a CathO
encyclicals of the Pope
Vat nur ITS1S
i J llra'al
are ao emuaniiicu uiw
awkward press conference
markt that in some' places' tttey
have quietly stopped distribuUng
ika nil tarti tn th fnrein DrCSS.
The Cairo "office, for one, h4
gone so far as to discard sajne
CiA(iuiiiJiiia niy u
ivm iisH an' information officer
.-.1J tui. aaHlv ''TliP
President of the United Arab ae
nubile was neasant-born and poor
ItlU Ulll kUlUUHl
1.. J. Vr, h. .nalri hat.
ter English than the President of
tne united aiaies.
To illustrate, this specialist
nnintoH nut anmc.tvnical remarKS
for a recent Ike press conference.
One was a windy discussion ot ne
"What I do thinki" the Presi
riant cnnilurhri. 'i here ii ome-
thing that has to be constantly
biuqicu, expiorea, ana 10 &cep ui
witn tne cnanging pr. .ree
cities, and that sort of thing, I
mean in the free city in tha sense
of an international sense, not the
way we are talking about it, that
kind of thing. So we have to keep
up, abreast of the situation."
CnmmMitinff nn Ouamnv anri
Matsu; Eisenhower rambled: "Ev "Every
ery "Every single day there are new and
t.niich riApiainna that hav ha
made within a foreign policy,' but
ii you go Dacx to ana see
the statements that are made a
bout onnnsinp the territnrial ex
pansion of communism bv force.
when you go back and see what
our ooliev went into in the effort
to aeveiop collective sec- -". mu mutual
tual mutual aid. technical asitiva anri
that kind of thing that, weU, at
least wi neip to make tht free
world stronger collectively a n-d
each individual nation at ooeosetl
to communism, that when vou
come aown to it are the basic
part of the policy."
Adam Clavton Powell. Harlanvc
mercurial Congressman who can't
make up his mind whether he's
a Democrat or a Republican
made an interesting move behind
the closed doors of the House E-
ducation and Labor Committee
He tried tn renlarn Ran. C!lva
land Bailey of West Virginia as
coairman oi the subcommittee
Cnnsiderins' thJ achnnl ilrf hill
with none other than Adam Clay
ton Powell. Powell did this by of
ferine a resolution giving senior
membera of tha full mimittti
Tha Hli-lam rVme-reaman 1 Kn
2 Democrat on the full commit committee,
tee, committee, Bailey No. S.
, The maneuvCT; however,- f ot
nowhere. Bailey hat done an out
standing job on school aid mea
sures, while Powell has used
school aid as a Bolitical foothill.
He has been hmlratlnir in V.n.
rope when sever crucial tchool tchool-aid
aid tchool-aid votes were held. Nevertheless
he Wat furinua orhan him Waft ft a
Hon was defeated.
I must say I am suprised at
the way some tf my DemocraJc
colleaeues vn'ari nn thi.
plained Powell. "My years of
service on the committee should
have earned their confidence and
You are nnt'nearlv a- umvt.
ed as we Democrats were when
you announced that you would
support President Eisenhower in
1956." fired back Ran Tnhn u
Dent of Pennsylvania.
MAZOMANI E REUNION
Jim O'Hara anri T-onnarH WnU
DOVhOOd rjlavmatea In Miomiiiu
Wis., yeart ago, bumped into
eacn otner on Capitol Hill the eth ether
er ether day. '; ....
"What are you doing here?"
"I've been electeri tn Tsnvraza
from Iowa," replied Wolf. "What
are you aoini nere?"
ments wouia oe sua w vww-iyo, iuy iuy-Be
Be iuy-Be clergy-msn umpering the m.U frome, Wwn,
THE SAVINGS BANK
Institution Guaranteed by the State
Piyi 2 Intwest Annually on avinii Accounts
JNITIAL DEPOSIT $5.00
W make loans with guarftnts on first mrtwTgM
25c -50c $1.00 and $5.00,
'deposits- arita'ciited ItKru o period
' .4-v . fc-jij ..
OFFICE IN PANAMA
10ft Central Ave. at
eerner of "l" Street
0; A. Dt KQUX,
V : ... 'i."c v HOURS :
y SATVRDAISi from 1:01 ft.at. t 1S:M .m?V:'
HI! IMMi a
'ay bflBW PnAHSOtl
lve beenreieetej Congress
from-Michigan,? said CHara.
NoteThey also ran: into Chuck
nnnr a tnhhviat nn Hanitnl Will rJ
the Retail Clerks .Union.?
- 1 -r- j wn.
i oeipew eioci oom oi you.
boasted; Lipren ; whe he- learned
AL SMITH'S NAMESAKE
Pulling strips : of; paper out of
a hat or box still used in Con Congress
gress Congress m occasion Vt0 determine
the seniorii of new members
wasn't exactly an innovation, to
Democratic Reo. Alfrcri V.
tangelo of New York when he
was first elected to Congress two
years ago. -: -r: ,,.
Santaneelo received hi a vivan
name this way shortly after his
oirtn in im oa tn -east side of
Hit Italian immigrant parents
were undecided about what t
name the new arrival, on of 10
children. So papll Saotangeio
sought the advice of a friend, Al-
frori TC Smith tha 'a H.ina .tt
tical figure in' Newv-'York and lat
er wev appy wtrrior" nomi nominee
nee nominee for President ;
"Let's toss a feWi Mames in my
brown derby," suggested Smith.
Santangeio, Sr., wasn't impress impressed
ed impressed with this hit-or-miss procedure,
but watched "poUtefoas Smith
wrote a number fit nm nH
slips of paper andjiput tbem in
ms oeroy, then asked his friend
to select one.v.
Santaneelo. had'tinma tmnKt.
extracting his choice, trhile
smith's, hack was turned, hut fi finally
nally finally succeeded.
To Smith V amaieihnt, it was
his : own : name.t!"Alfrri v.
Smith," on a marker papa San-'
tangelo had removed from the
Whv did van H :that '.h
Smith, a liftle irritated, as he
dumped the slips df paper in his
derby into a wastebssket.
"Mr Smith T AiAn't ...i
. vuuvu, mauu v auuw wuaL
you put on those slps of paper,"
i cyncu oantangeio, i I COUldB t
take a chance onmy son going
through life without a sain't
There's another vice president
in the Nixon familyi-Julie Nixon,
who won votes for hr
rather than her speaking ability.
oils peen elected vice president
m the Metropolitan Methodist
Memorial Junior rhnir vin
Hussein has been warned that
Syrian fighters may try to force
down his plane once again when
he loaves Jordan in. March or
mu in ine uniron stota
Mig fighters jumped his pla
last November when he tried
flV to Rwitar1anH mnA aw..
- ....... mj rtlMM 1V.O
Syrians are st to try again it's
suggested that instead of flying
his own plane, Hussein leave by
commercial airline Th. r.....
U government has warned the
ontisn tnat soviet Mig fighters
have ben Smuftcled Into Yemen
next to the British protectorate of
Aden. . .Tha Tnriiana 'T-Ba-Ulaiiiraj
is expected to repeat the Indiana
MltM & L. .f V . .
nsm-iu-wuH iaw, out not y :e
nough votes to-override a veto.
AS a reaillt flrmrnnr ttanlan
hat threatened- privately to veto
me repeal ms revenge against
organized labor for defeating him
for the Senate.
'-ii. ,: .. ... ...... .
trent St. at eerier
! 7U US.
CARLOS MOUYNES V j I ;
trying to postpone it to have jo
.- i,C:; iTmniT vraiTitnv m in "VK'- '." '": '';' .. : iHX PANAMA AMERICAN All
tBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN PfDEPENDEHT- DAILY NEWSPAPER
VtM ft 'X-W i,t 'f V
v: i Tlonr Prienrk" f.
lmprovements In my;, service
Vto yotfTJll have' to suspend
Sunday March 1st. at the 161-
lowing areas:, i-i ;-..
I. i.f fiA'V-i fV.,
ilUUIIi' WiUW QMU WW Billl
-f. -VT''-''.'i V,! '-. ,. k i
; Ave. Hoy Alfaro, from Calle 3 un to CaUe
"'13 :Este.. .;
ATe.. B, from Calle 1 up to Calle I.
" 'Ave; A from Calle 1 to Calle 17 peste.
' '--All of Caile Chlriqui. Calle P. J. Sosa. Calle
, D. T&; Brl CaUe I. de Obftldia, Calle PA.
'i.' Dia,- Calle CV. Clement. CaUe V. Lorenxo
; Calle Verajnas. Calle !. A. Mendosa and
' v Call J. A. Sosa. ;yr-.-
, --All f Calle 15 up to CaUe 13 Este
4Xuf'of.'cUa if peste-: ; ;
'; Arij'of Call 13 Oeste
' iAH of Calle 14 Oeste
;"' m$ CaUe H 6este
,Y U of palle Ieste
-:UI 6f Call 17 Oeste
t '.--iAll of Calle P. Pinel,
-, AU of Calie A ..'
; CaUe B, from Calle 17 Oeste up to Ave.
'' Central .
$ Call C, "from Calle- 17" Oeste up to Ave.
x?" Central "t
All of Calle i:
AH of Calle F
,.' All of CaUe G
Thanks for your cooperation,
Slart Of Capitol
I WASHINGTON" (UPI) House
Speaker Sam Rayburn :? turned
nn enarifiii nf historic dirt
yesterday to- signal Uie start of
wors on ine conixoversi! ico ico-lifting
lifting ico-lifting of the U.S. Capitol'a east
front.. v""--. -; t- ,v
The : veteran Texas Pemocrat,
vhn liii rth fipht fnr the nroiect
in the face of criticism from ar
chitects,, newspapers ana civic
InM m nriipnrp of iev-
eral nundred persons the- new
facade would rte tne priae ana
joy of everybody,' : i "v
ovkiir-f asii nntrartnr na
promised the- new marble "portico
would be reaay tor xne next presi presidential
dential presidential inauguration in 1961-
.The new. 10 million dollar front
wiU duplicate the original sand sandstone
stone sandstone structure to the last detail
but wUl extend 32H feet farther
out from the center section of the
The ast front proposal set off
a louder debate than any of its
kind since former President Harry
S. Truman added a new balcony
on the White House.
Rsyburn referred to the contro controversy
versy controversy in his ground breaking
nunli on vino hp M'ked the Old
things If they're historical." But
he said the new front tor ine cap capital
ital capital was needed because hte old
one was dangerous.
The speaker jabbed two silver silver-plated
plated silver-plated shovels into the ground
where the foundation of the new
front will be laid. In front of him,
the massive Capitol dome jutted
out over an amputated section of
waU where the old portico and
center steps had stood.
The patch of ground he dug Up
was just to the right of the old
front door and several hundred
feet from the original Capitol
cornerstone, laid by George Wash Washington
ington Washington in 1793 The new corner cornerstone
stone cornerstone is scheduled to go in July
NEW PRESS AIDE
LONDON (UPIKQueen Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth yesterday approved the ap appointment
pointment appointment of Buckingham Pal Palace's
ace's Palace's first Negro press assistant.
The newsman will be a native
of Ghana and wiU be attached
to the court as a "temporary as assistant
sistant assistant nress- secretary" to handle
news during the Queen's visit to
the African state net fall. His
name has not been announced.
Racket Group Jogged To Probe
Labor Union Political Funds
WASHINGTON UPI-The Sen Senate.
ate. Senate. Rackets Committee is being
jogged by iti Republican mem members
bers members to investigate union political
spending, particularly in cam campaigns
paigns campaigns against -right-to-work pro proposals.
posals. proposals. e
The matter was discussed at a
closed session today after the
committee wound up a p.ublic
hearing on Chicago juke box
Chairman John W McClellan
(D-Ark.) said no formal motions
were offered and no decisions
were made by the committee.
However, Sen. Barry Goldwater
(R-Ariz.) said he had received a
request that the committee in inquire
quire inquire into the campaign made
against the right-to-work proposal
in Ohio last faU. The proposal
was overwhelmingly defeated in
the November election).
Goldwater said he had received
allegations indicating that some
signers of the right-to-work peti petition
tion petition were threatened with repris reprisals
als reprisals for theii stind.
It was understood that Goldwa Goldwater
ter Goldwater brought Up the subject at
yesterday's meeting but did not
press it. Sen. Kan E. Mundt (R-
S. D.), told newsmen he was cer certain
tain certain the group would go into this'
field this year.
Organized labor waged an all all-out
out all-out campaign against right to to-work
work to-work proposals in several states
last year. Some states already
have such laws, which ban union
shop contracts making union
membership condition of em employment.
ployment. employment. Republican senators long have
lioked forward to an investigation
of union political spending. How However,.
ever,. However,. McClellan wants to defer
the inquiry until he committee
has completed its other hearings,
lest it create a party-line split in
the bi-partisan group.
The committee recessed
yesterday for about 10 fays
when it will resume the juke box
inquiry. The first subject to be
taken up will be- the activities -f
two Ch cago teamster officials officials-Vice
Vice officials-Vice President John O'Brien and
Glimco, head of Local 777, was
mentioned prominently in testi testimony
mony testimony during the recent hearings
as having had an interest in a
juke box distributorship.
Ike Warns Abouf Bemoaning
Profits Of Big US Concerns
WASHINGTON (UPI) Presi President
dent President Eisenhower cautioned Ameri Americans
cans Americans yesterday against a tenden tendency
cy tendency to bemoan the profits of big
U.S. concerns. He warned that
without them new ways would,
have to be found to finance the
The President made the state statement
ment statement at his news conference aft after
er after declaring the steel industry
should be able to forego a price
increase this year if steel unions
geared their wage demands to in increased
creased increased productivity.
Warming to his anti-inflation
subject, Elsenhower then volun volunteered
teered volunteered that "we shouldn't be so
prone to talk about and decry
profits m our economy." He .said
the people have come to expect a
lot of tax-paid services from their
"We tax largely profits," he
said. "We don't tax Industrial ac activity
tivity activity as such. We tax profits.
That is what the income tax is.
"So. if you are trying to get
profits down to zero, you are go going
ing going to have to find some other
way of finding federal revenue,
ladies and gentlemen, if we are
going 10 run uus guvei mucin, i
While he did not speculate on
other possible sources of revenue,
there has been some talk of a
possible national sales tax at the
Across from Muller Building
$T CHILDREN'S WEAR NOVELTIES LINENS
ri n n r i
Every Saturday at 9:00 P.M.
YOUR COMMUNITY NETWORK
manufacturing level. Any such
levy automaticaly would be
passed on to consumers.
Later, in a discussion of recip reciprocal
rocal reciprocal trade, the President re returned
turned returned to the colt factor in U.S.
industry. H esaid production costs
could not continue to rise if this
country expected to compete with
foreign firms in the world, market.
The President covered a wide
range of emotions in his 152nd
meeting with reporters since tak taking
ing taking office a little more than six
He was downright gloomy in
discussing the Berlin crisis with
Russia. He spoke with pride of
his knowledge of defense needs
and spending, and with firmness
in covering the economic situa situation.
tion. situation. The President's discusion of
profits was touched off by a ques questioner
tioner questioner who pointed out that Sen.
Estes Kefauver (D-Tenn.) had
suggested the steel industry fore forego
go forego a price hike if steel workers
limit their wage demands to an
average based on higher produc productivity.
tivity. productivity. Eisenhower said he always had
felt that wage increases should
be based on productivity. "There
would be no inflationary effect
if they were measured by that
criterion," he said.
AGENCIAS W. H. DOEL. S. A.
21-15 Automobile Row Tel. 3-7175
To Study South
NEW YORK (UPI) The Ford
Foundation announced today a
grant of $250,000 to finance anf
extensive stuoy or me economy 01
the South. )
The grant was made to Duke
University but will involve the
work of economists at nine south-,
em universities in "an integrated
research program to guide and
stimulate further development" in
the relatively low-income area",
foundation vice president Thomas
H. Carroll said.
- Carroll said the study was
prompted by the region's econom economic
ic economic strides in the last quarter-cen
tury. Between 1929 and 1956, he
said, per capita income increased
250 per cent in the South as com compared
pared compared to 176 per cent in the na nation
tion nation as a whole.
The foundation also announced
grants of $200,000 each to Tulane
University, to expand research in
its school of business administra administration
tion administration and develop curriculum in
business administration and lib liberal
eral liberal arts; and to Djike Univer University
sity University for a research project on em
ployment opportunities for older
The economic study committee
will be headed by Prof. B. U.
Ratchford of Duke, other mem members
bers members named by the foundation are
James Buchanan, University of
Virginia; Melvin Greenhut, Flor Florida
ida Florida State University; Maurice
Lee, University of North Carnlrna
John McFerrin; University of
norma j wunam mcnous, vander vander-bilt
bilt vander-bilt University; Howard Schaller.
Tulane University; Ernest Swan Swan-son,
son, Swan-son, Georgia Tech. and Tate Whit
man, Emory University.
UMW Joins Forces
With Soft Coalers
To Set Up Lobby
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
United Mine Workers union and
soft coal producers joined forces
yesterday in setting up a few
lobby group for their Mutual pro protection
tection protection against oil, the govern
ment, and nuclear energy.
Railroads, electric utilities and
manufacturers of coal mining
equipment are expected to join
the new group, known as the Na National
tional National coal Policy conference.
The Idea was first suggested by
mine worker President John L.
Lewis last May.
George H. Love, board chair chairman
man chairman of Consolidation Coal Co., of
Pittsburgh, said the industry
group would not "seek or expect
favoritism' He said it would at attempt
tempt attempt to achieve only equality of
treatment with other industries.
Love, will be chairman of the
conference and Joseph E. Moody,
president of Southern Coal Pro Producers'
ducers' Producers' Asociation, will be ex executive
ecutive executive director.
The action c,ame as West Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia lawmakers urged Deputy
Defense Secretary Donald A.
Quarles to support their plea for
mandatory import quotas on for foreign
eign foreign residual oil.
Sens. 'Jennings Randolph and
Robert O. Byrd (D-W.Va.), who
atended the meeting along with
House members from their state
said they were encouraged by
They said they would mee tFrl tFrl-daywith
daywith tFrl-daywith Ci-' Douglas Dillon, under
secretary of state for economic
affairs, and hoped to be granted
an appointment with president
Eisenhower at the White House.
Moody told a newsman the new
coal lobby group would register
with Congress as a lobby.
A list of conference objectives
announced at a special news con conference,
ference, conference, Included a boost in in income
come income tax depletion allowances
from the present 10 per cent level
up to the 27V4 per cent level al al-lowed
lowed al-lowed domestic oil producers. The,
conference also will sek a man mandatory
datory mandatory government limif on im imports
ports imports of crude and residual oil.
Soccer Star Foils
By Bandit Trio
LOS ANGELES (UPI)-A soc soccer
cer soccer star foiled a three-man rob robbery
bery robbery a tempt at his liquor, store
yesterday by snatching a pistol
from one of the bandits, killing
him, wounding a second armed
thug and routing the third.
Eherhardt Herz, 25,' of the Los
Angeles Kickers soccer team, said
two of the trio entered the store
where he was working alone and
asked for "all the bills and
They also demanded three bok
ties of scotch, which he said he
put in a bag and carried toward
them. With a quick movement he
grabbed a ,Luger pistol from one
of the, gunmen.
"I saw my chance and shot first
at the,. one In front who shielded
me from the bandit armed with
a shotgun,", he said.
" & r
wx Mf-r If ism H'H
'nil H X'h' Mv;A
OFFICERS' RECEPTION During a reception given by officer
of the lstrBattlp Group, 20th Infantry, for officers of the visiting 2nd
Airborne .Battle, Group, 501st Infantry, Col. Ralph A. Jones Jr. leftj
commanding officer Qf the 1st Battle Group, presents black palm
swagger stick to Col. Royal A. Taylor, commander of the airborne
battb. group.. In the background is the honor guard. Headquarter!
and Headquarters Company, 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry.Lefil
to right are Pfc. James B. Cox, Sgt. Jay W. King, Sgt. Ray Jt,
Schilling and Sp.4 Franklin G. Galbraith. (U.S. Army Photo) (
Jhu i& ihs. Jum
(jt)hm ws. (pABMnt
THE ISTHMUS' FINEST COLLECTION
THE FRENCH BAZAAR
J. J. PALOMERAS, S.A. t
"The Most Talked' About Gift Store
on the Isthmus1
for your vacation
the luxurious ?
(aaskw and 6mm
md H A h9Mt
F0i (nformttion and twarvtttens.
consult vouf travtl aflent or
TACA INTItNATIOMAl AIWJNB
B. St. 1 El Cartorelo
-9 4 1;
nvnnn tl. ennw ttth tepid a izh?td
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car of distinction and best buy of the year
three may economy car; when you buy, operate, and repair.
See them at
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8 ATUBD AT. ITBECART 28, 1951
TBK PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPirCS
fU J'lj PUUfm, &L PU mJ J J. mil L mmU fMmftl, LrmL mCm,
Jl mM L mmkJ If utmlmm mm Pmmsmm 2-0740 m 2-074 LUmm 8-00 mJ 10 m. mlf.
r Members wno mid the trio to
oquete, irro runi ana uie
Costa Rican frontier win discuss
their travels, and the tour to iSI
Llano beyond 'Chepo will be plan planned.
ned. planned. -. v
Members are urged to bring
other Volkswagen owners to the
CUATIMAUAN AMBASSADOR AND MRS CAR DONA
ARI HONOR ID AT SOCIAL IViNTS THIS WI1K
Am utstandirtf sMial events thii week were several farewell
parties honoring the Guatemalan Ambassador to Panama and Mrs.
Manuel Orollana Cardona, who left today for his new post at Santia-
' The Cardenas were guests of honor at a luncheon yesterday, giv given
en given by the Minister of Foreign Relations and Mrs. Miguel J. Moreno
Jr. m the Washington Salon of the Panama Hilton.
On Thursday, the ambassadors of Central American republics ac accredited
credited accredited to Panama entertained for the Cardonss at the Costa Rican
Imbassy. Hosts for the luncheon were the Ambassador of Nicaragua
and Mrs. Mariano Barret Portoearrero; the Ambassador of Hondu Honduras
ras Honduras and Mrs. Nestor Bermudes; the Ambassador of Costa Rica Jose
Pablo Quire; and the Ambassador of El Salvador and Mrs. Alberto
Miss Parroll's Marriage
Relatives and friends of the
former Miss Frances Farrel a
former Zonian, have recived an
nouneements of her recent mar marriage
riage marriage to Mr. Valdo Viglielmo in
Miss rarreil was reared in the
Canal Zone, and was graduate
from Balboa Rich School and the
Canal Zone Junior College where Gorges Patients
the received the Honor Plaque! Hear Western tand
Award for 1951.
Mr. Viglielmo, wlho holds a doc
tor of phi' jopby degree from
Harvard University, is a
professor of languages at the In International
ternational International Christian University i-t
Mltaka-shi. Xokyo, Jaoan.
The couple will reside tm Tokyo
until (be termination of bis ap
Patients at Gorgas Hospital
were entertained at a program
given last week by the western
band from Carib Lounge at Ai Ai-brook.
brook. Ai-brook. Mrs. Britta Dunn, Service
Club director, arranged the pro program
gram program with the Red Cross director
Members of the band are Hal
Kelly, iv..y Morris, ck Kale
and Jack McLaughlin.
The monthly meeting of the
Club will be held at 7:30 Monday
evening at the Panama Hilloo
1 Guest speaker for the evening
will be Dr. Tomas Guardia, a
merabe of the Darien subcom subcommittee.
mittee. subcommittee. Movies about the highway
will be shown.
Happy Hour Tonight
At Curundu VFW
All VFW members, both asso
ciate and honorary, are invited tal
attend a Happy Hoar from 7 to 8
this evening at VFW Post 3822 at
A dance will follow the cock
THE HORSE LAUGH
HIDESHEIM, Germany (UPIV (UPIV-Officers
Officers (UPIV-Officers and men of the British
First Royal Horse Artillery Regi Regiment
ment Regiment here were up in arms to today
day today over their "10-year-old" can cannon.
non. cannon. Someone discovered an inscrip inscription
tion inscription on it, saying: "Made in Es Essen,
sen, Essen, Germany, 1956.'
PORT GIBSON, Mss. (UPI)
Farmer Ed Grit man thinks he's
solved the mystery of his missing
He found and -killed an appar
ently well-led alligator in the bi
ou adjacent to his pasture.
FULL -LEAD (
HE FRENCH BAZAAR
J. J. PALOMERAS, S.A.
Tfce Most Talked-About Gift Store
on the Isthmus
Armv Mission Chief To Ecuador Wins
Freedom Foundation Award on Letter
Col. Dan S. McMillin, chief of
the U.S. Army Mission to Ecua Ecuador,
dor, Ecuador, was amonr those awarded
$100 and Honor Medals for th'rd
place in the sixth annual. Free Freedoms
doms Freedoms Foundation letter writing
program for the armed forces.
The foundation awards $100,000
and medals annually for outstand outstanding
ing outstanding letters, sermons, editorials,
and cartoons showing the Amerv
can way of life.
LL Col. Thomas N. Green, sen senior
ior senior student at the Marine Corps
School, Quantico, Va., was nam named
ed named for the top money, $1000. Tied
for second place were Navy Lt,
Carl J. Burnett Jr., a member of
the staff, Amph'bious Forces, Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Fleet, Coronado, Calif., and
Air Eorce S-Sgt. Boyd Cutright,
Headquarters, Pacific Air Force
Base, Hickam Air Force Base,
Territory of Hawaii. Each receiv received
ed received $300.
McMillin, who has been serv serving
ing serving in Ecuador since the fall of
1956, chose international friend friendship
ship friendship as the basis for his- letter.
You've arrived at your new o o-verseas
verseas o-verseas station. It's strange, and
you have the feeling that the peo people
ple people do not particularly like Amer Americans.
icans. Americans. No, this isn't unsual. You
are experiencing the same reac reaction
tion reaction that thousands of other sol
diers, like yourself, have faced on
their first overseas assignment.
Comes as something of a shock,
doesnt it? What do you plan on
doing about it?
Look Joe, you and your buddies
are our best good will ambassa ambassadors
dors ambassadors abroad. You have it within
your hands to win friends for your yourself,
self, yourself, but most of all, fr'ends for
your country, and for the free free-dom
dom free-dom which we represent. The for
mula is as simple and as age old
as civilization itself:
First in order to make friends
for yourself and freedom, you,
yourself, must be a inena. Learn
the language of your host coun
try, even if the best you can do
is only a few simple phrase.
Knowledge of a country's lan language
guage language is the great common de denominator
nominator denominator on which is built ei either
ther either understanding or misunder misunderstanding.
standing. misunderstanding. You, as a soldier, must be an
outstanding example of freedom.
Thlt neither gives you1 the right
to trample on the. feelings of oth other
er other people, nor to scorn the age
old Iraditkms and customs that
they havo cherished for centuries.
. Look for the good things in
your ."adopted" country, and cbnv
pi' ment these ; at' every .opportu .opportunity.
nity. .opportunity. Do thia in a sincere, under understanding
standing understanding manner,- and you will
find the same warm cordiality
that you enjoyed in your own
home town..- V
Look out your barrack! win window.
dow. window. See that little cycle shop?
It's been operated from father to
son for nearly a hundred years.
The owner is proud of his crafts craftsmanship,
manship, craftsmanship, and of the part he plays
in the community. The same goes
for the lady who runs the bakery
shop and the crippled veteran
who carves the little wooden fig figurines.
urines. figurines. They are fine, basic peo people,
ple, people, Joe. Get' to know them, and
you'll make friends.
Second Believe In an prac practice
tice practice the rights and dignity of the
individual. Here, lies the basic
difference between our form of
freedom and that of the commu communist
nist communist world. Treat each person,
with whom you come in contact,
with, respect and as an individual
endowed with the same inaliena
ble rights and freedoms which
you enjoy as an American r'ti r'ti-zen.
zen. r'ti-zen. Be careful of your speech. Re Remember,
member, Remember, there is always time to
put in a word, but never to with withdraw
draw withdraw misguided, one. You are
proud of your country, and oth
ers are just as proud of theirs. J
By your diplomatic speech and
your sincere consideration, you
and thousands of our overseas
soldiers, become our most potent
force for freedom.
Joe,: this letter is written in
simple, basic words, because
friendship itself is just that sim simple.
ple. simple. We're new in the world of
diplomacy, but we're learning.
We're fighting in this world for
cont nuance of a way of life and
freedom, whidh we feel is -right
for every nation.
, Your country is dependine on
you. Don't let us down. Be a
friend and -treat others with dig dignity
nity dignity and respect, and you've ac accomplished
complished accomplished a job, well done.
.1 111 V K
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" r --
THE FRENCH BAZAAR
J, J. PALOMERAS, S.A.
"The Most TalkecLAbout Gift Store
on the Isthmus
jottings; in pincil
Edith" Plafs illnesses more se se-Tious
Tious se-Tious than eary bulletins from the
w.Mnrf A s i ori a lindicateu
rt,., miinir tn find a "sleadv
replacement for her, as Monique
Van vooren wno acmcu h" -hit
as a substitute had to cut out
for a Washington. C. engage engagement
ment engagement .Travelers returning from
Havana say the pip. ; uern made
no secret of Errol Flynn'S expul expulsion
sion expulsion from the Havana Hilton Ho Hotel
tel Hotel after a lighted cigaret caused
a fire in his suite, with damages
estimated at 18,000. .InteresUng
puzzler, if true: An ustate politi politician
cian politician who has seen the prin ed forn
fnr ih New York Stace withhold-
ine tax suDDosedlv Gov. Rocke
feller's baby reports that "ac "according
cording "according to union printing syn
bols" it rolled off Oit presses over
a yea. ago.
The Art Student's League is
skipping its spectacular annual
costume ball this year, but ex
pects to resume the far out gala
In the Spring of 1960. .The cloi
ing of Goldilocks" may be a
heart'u.aak for some, but it wUl
)ive Elaine Stritch the chance to
oin Ben Gazzara on the West
Coast if the romarttic mood com
pels her. He's Hollywood-bound
for a role in "Anatomy of a Mur Murder."
der." Murder." The most'- publicized real es estate
tate estate deal of last year involving
a famous restaurant act ally is
far from completion. T;he restau restaurateur
rateur restaurateur has been paid in full, but
the promoter is still approaching
millionaire financiers -for tile
backing necessary to swing the
rest of the plan. .Composer Bart
Howard, who's written some of
the loveliest of all ballads (and
doubles as master of ceremonies
at the Blue Angel) enters LeRoy
Sanitarium for surgery within a
Juosi hipsters in the music
business feel it was unfortunate
that Tommy Leonetti was chosen
mas the first scapegoat in the Sen
ate investigation of the juke dox
racket. No one denies that the
racket needs plenty of investigat
ing, but the publicity spotlight
nappenea to nit as its first target
a nice young fellow who actually
bothered to learn to sing, and
whose association with hoodlum-
ism evtn if it did exist, inadver
tently couldn't compare with the
nagrant examples or voice-piug-
vice long familiar to Tin Pan
ur. Ainen scnweitzer is m
Dortedlv "aulte unset" bv mibh
city seekers who have used their
visits to him in Africa to further
their personal ambitions. From
now on he plans to be even more
inaccessible. . The Sard! Set
figures Gwen Verdon will win as
ily in her catecory when the Ame
rican Theatre' Wing's Tony Awards
are nana out in April. Sat has no
competition as it now, and the
incoming smrley Broth and Po
ly Bergen musicals won't be eli
gible lor statuettes until next
Riverside Records is about to
launch a new singer named
Johnny Pace (a discoverer of
trumpeter Chet Baker) whose
dark good, looks ought to help the
Younger Set appreciate his swing swinging
ing swinging style. His first Lf" will be out
next nonth. .Barbara Bel Ged-
des has taken over Mary Martin's
Gotham town house. . Rex
Smith, the. popular ailing execu executive,
tive, executive, is recuperating in Califor California
nia California after the grave illness that
bedded him in Johns Hopkins.
Pretty eirls returnins frnm nim
jobs in Florida -say the big flirt
own mere isJonn Jacoh Astor,
(Mmt COLOR SHAMPOO
1 .1 II I IT III 1" 1 i ,st
Who likea. hanging around the, iei
watching he action, v -Hike 1 Ni Ni-djols
djols Ni-djols and Elaine May.' darlings of
the cerebral night..; owls,, have
signed the .most lucrative -deal of
their "brief! butckappy-.' : career-
three-year 'contract wua'th La Latin
tin Latin Quarter u Philadelphia, with
the loot starting- at $8,500 a weeK
and going to, $10,000 per by 1961.
Sloan Simpson, tha i "former
first lady, of New York'i Grade
Mansion, is right- back where
she started. She's modeling a a-gain,
gain, a-gain, slimmer and mora chic than
ever. .An American con artist,
posing as an ex-Nazi -officer,
bilked Fidel Castro put of $37,coo
an -advance-payment for a non nonexistent
existent nonexistent arms shipment The wea weapons
pons weapons Castro's agents inspected
before the ''sale" were borrowed
irom k New Jersey National Guard
Armory with the help of a CO-nrx-
rative laretaker.;' ..-
Guy Lombardo, is being jnys jnys-tenous
tenous jnys-tenous about his almost-daily
trips to Washineton. :. William
Holden : caused many.5 a;' saueal
when he strolled into A Metropo Metropo-le
le Metropo-le jazz session the other matinee.
He barely managed one; beer at
the bar while signing scores Jf
autographs. .Bud Abbott, of Ab Abbott
bott Abbott and Costello, is .being men mentioned
tioned mentioned as the hew straight man
for comedian Martv.Al
just split with partner Mitch De-
farmers Are Fewer,
Net Income Higher
Than 1951 Peak
WASHINGTON (UPI)-The Ag Ag-riculture
riculture Ag-riculture Department reported
yesterday that net farm income
per persbn rose 1 per cent last
year to a record $1,0689 per
cent above the previous 1951 peak.
Total realized net farm income
the money left after farmers
paf their expenses amounted to
$13,100,000,000 in 1958, up 21 per
cent from 1957. However, this to total
tal total did not set a record.
There has been a steady decline
in the farm population in recent
years, spreading -the total income
among fewer farmers and thus
helping to raise their per capita
income. '' 1
The department's report cam
as Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey CD CD-Mum.)
Mum.) CD-Mum.) was reported to be plan-
ning to ask for a Senate investi- li
gation of what he considers to b
"government bungling", in the bil billion
lion billion dollar farm price suport
The bqulry would clear the
way for Senate consideration of
a new farm program being draft-
ea oy uumpnrey and sen. Her Herman
man Herman Talmadge (D-Ga.).-They art
working on a new direct-payment
price support bill for major crops.
The investigation would be aimed
at letting the public know what is
involved in the cost of farm price
supports and the storage of gov government
ernment government - owned surpluses. If
Senate Democratic ', Leader
Lyndon B. Johnson -approves,
Humphrey may offer a resolution
calling for the inquiry.'
The Agriculture Department
said gross farm income was up
10 oer cent in 1958 to a record
38-billion dollars. This exceeded
the previous peak set in 1951
when the Korea war boom set
farm prices to record heights. Net
income was somewhat smaller
dues to higher production costs.
" ii.nr i"ni
you look younger
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every visible itrand 6f your hair
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looklng color fiowc color, tht
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nil in Vfi: ft."' A:
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aucnliaj w. h. uutL, y a
,"i;-;,?.1.5ut()WoWli. Row -T-i-Tel.'' 3-7175 Z$
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Till PANAMA' AMERICA AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NlWSPAfBfcSl--
f AGB PlTf 4
Airport Aid Bill Gets Drastic Slash i
To Counteract GOP Charges Of Waste;
ri iA i(iunaiE5
ALSO A; 085L Balboa Road,
SwvtM Suadae loau
I ;yy pjav 4 yr .I'fl1'-' j-V -CRlSTOUAl.
ABarican Mgwa hall.
"eSvio- Sunday MIUNI
8UU AatAJO: House No 3034 totb 6
e'tnoay JO" P-a ';, j1; ;-;- ';
Tut unitan&rt society
V ;i0:30 a.nv
Bldg. 362 N
Aocon Blvdv and Mamey Place.
Your Invitation to.
COCOU "ATiiM CHURCH
,. all MVi
Drawer DM Mluu. L.X.
Edmund a. btaJiworUi Pastor
Sunday1 School ;...i.V
?myer Meeting Blblt
rmU u Monday
Eaea- Month '-..
11 W) 4II
- U piu
7:00 p in
riRST BAKTlal CHURCH
VTb1Do Height C.SU
'4627: Ahcen Boulevard -Orawei
"B' Balboa Heights
Phope tlalboe 7
WUtlus a Beeby. Pastor
Sunday School ........
Mnrnine WorthlD ....
1:80 e m
Baptist .Trainins Union ....
Prayart Maatinf Vdnady.
WJ 1' Blbla iWoT
' day V....vv'i
Men' flrotturhood -i dart
Monday in jnontl
T JO PJB
WBSt; tfATtttT CHllBOT,,
Matsarita Avcnua at Stb Straar
Margarita. Canal Zona '
Bar. Wenaatt C. paraea, ranoa
Baptlat l.'raUitne union
Brotherhood, Tuejdaya ......
Prayer Sarvleei. Wednaadayt
W M.U. lt 3rd Fridaya
O.A.. R.A.. Sunbtama.
. f Maatfiwa)
Major Mra. W. BUhop
15 Febniary Street Pbone:
ll:oo Holiness meeuna
:00 Sunday scnoot
:30 Salvatlenr MeetlnT f
Envoy & Mra; C. L. Moieley
Guiana Street :
14 M Holinesa: Meeting 1
Br. Captain & Mn. H. Grant
14th Street, Phone 38-74S
11:00 Holiness Meeting
J:00 Sunday School
7:30 Salvation Meeting
COLON THIRD STREET
Sr. Captain S. Taylor
11 KM Hollneaa Meeting
7:30 Salvation Meeting
RAINBOW CITY. CZ.
Envoy J. OU1 v,'
' 1:00 Sunday -School
7:30 Salvation Meeting
The Revv-Oscr W. Olaen, Pastor
Balboa Road at San Psblo Street
. Pastor' phone feMM
Chureh office 3-3338
8:30 e.m. Church 'School '-' Fri bus
service. Classes for aUagea.-
10:30 mnrshlp Service HChuTeh
Time "Sfer'aour::;?or Jtlmlergarten
and Prlmarj arffl; imsh-Tiine
Cradle Roll and Nursery
. ftOO p.m.Post High Fellovrshlp.
8:30 p.m.-r8:00 p.m. Junior. High
Fellowship .. v-
, w mzSS&mWitTtol't, Exposition all day during
8:45 aj'Churqh fehoot- Bua .eWvlee.
Classes: NuraeW.) -throug-adulUy--.
11:00 a.m. Mormng'OTShl.
Nuner fo Infants and small ehll ehll-dren.
dren. ehll-dren. r- ., .f-
1:00 p.m. Junior Fellowship...
8:15 pm Youth Fellowship.,
A complete schedule of auxiliary c
tivltlas and official meetings aa an announced
nounced announced from week to ween.
CAt"v!0W.lker M. Aldertm. fartot
Oft : 8-470 Resi- 8-130
8:30a.m Sunday 3chooiv
10:46 am Morning Worahtp.
Official meetings and wee-dy ett-
vltlsa aa announcea
Firat Church of Christ, Sciential, Aneop
560 Ancon Boulevard m
Sunday Servlcea 11:00 am Sunday
School 1:30 am. .! v.; ;.
RVolM80. R.d Opjn
dally except Sundays and holldjya from
8:30 to 1130 am. end 1:30 to :08 p.m,
Saturday! 8:80 to 11:30 a.m. t
Evening Hours 4:00 to 8:00 pm. except
Wedneadaya and Saturdays.
S FIBST CHURCH Of CHRIST
ah .v,.,. umi will be. held In
the Ground Floor Room efthe Mssohle
Temple W Cristobal (next door to the
M.riarita Florist). Entrance ta on Bel-
baa Avenue through the Arcade.
Suaday service uw a.m.
Veeneaoay evening wumai f"'
SmdVy School M held "It '8:30
Reading 'Room Honri a. Monday 3:00
to 4:00 pm. Wednesday 8:oo to t:ib
""you are a!au lnVHed" to 'itfand
the servicea and to use the Reading
" ChuKkaa rna ataay lalrki lai tka Caaal Zaaa, and rka ranaiiaal ciriaa
aawa data t vrirint kr Wadawada m at rha tataat t tay ckantat
. to the earning Sararday 'a charck fata. ..- a - "vi"
:.-'. Miantcf. charck eaeretanaa aad ckaplaia ara ask ad M taraaaa the
Panama and Cole. Republic at Paaama, aataad a arakaaaa a- aM
timag ta aaaa and waaaaa c4 Hie armed aervkaa. and'ta civillaa aaila-
: Port, fnaada aad straagetv, i -V, t"'Vi Pvf t""
' A a public admca. Tka Panaaaa Amarkaa liati balow by deaami-
'aationt. ax4KH at kaun at wortktp aad arkai Mgulai aathrit.
Uatiapt era rotated tram rirna ro rtaaa Deaamtaattaaa kaviap ah
ana rw caaf rap atiaai ara tiered uaaai "Otkei Ckurekaa A Sarvicaa
A fpcrial liatiag ietcladad rat lervka at Araay patta. Alt farca baaaa
ana Naval atatwaa. '-n-..,1'.' .
MAR VP CHUHCH-Balboe -Sunday
Mae 1:00. 1410 K 00 and
Hw Day Maaaaa.: 1M. Pi 11 at e-m
Conteaainn aatuiday. J0 io :IK.
nd 7:00 to g:V0 am Thuraday patar
rim rrWay 7:00 to 00 p-rn
Mlraculotu Medal Novana v tda) a-en
n Mondays ..
Catecbinn clam atlet Ibt 1:00 aaaaa
rilgb School Stud Clup (do p A or
SACKKU HaABT Aaeau
Sunday Manna IM, 7 JO A I4 am
Holv Day maaxaa 141 a m anJ 4 00
CwUeaalona. MHircay I US 10 a:OU alio
i.15 t P:00 p.m Tburaday before rtr
Friday :00 p m
sacred nean oevooonei v pjp eai
cataewm Maaai 1:1a ia :aa pa on
OUR i.AU Ol rATUIA-Caraada
Sunday Maaa at 1:00 a.m.
Holy Day Maaa at 140 pjn.
ConjpMiorw: :0P to d.41 pjb op Sat
uiiaeniaD vuhbii Hiunw m w v
. ST. JOSKPB Paralae
Sunday Maaaea at TKW and 1:13 am
Holy Day Maw at LOO p m
: Wtkdiv Muaaa: ...'00 am
Confemlona' Saturday 1:30 to M and
30 to 730.
Caiechlnn Claaa r Sunday 3:00 to M
Miraculoua Medal Novenai 74V p.m
Convert Instructional Tburaday 7:00
ST. vUiCENTS Panama City
Sunday Maaaea: (:00 and 3:30 a.m.
ui rwi. M.a. a an anil I o a m
(It It tails on Saturday the Mama are
:00 and 330 am 1
Conteasiona. Saturday 0 to 3 M and
1:00 to 1:00 pjn Tnuraaaya oarora nm
Friday 130 p.m
., Miraculoua Medal Novana ana Sta
Hnna nf the Croat: Frida 740 Dm
Catecbinn Claaai After 330 maaa en
Convert Claaa. I JO p.m. Tuesday and
ST. THERESA'S Caeatt ;
nnilBv Maaa: 1:M a.m.
Holv Day Maaa: 6:00 am lit It falls
nn fiaturdavg30. ami
Catechism viaas: iw .vu w
Confesalonat 4:00 to 8:30 am Sunday.
St. JOHN BAPTIST OR LA 8 ALLS
Sunday Masses. 8:30 and 830 am
iimvm Maaa: 8:10 Hon.. Thura
t at. BHMrt tMHav maaa: 8:00 am
Hnlv Oavj MaMi' 00 am to :00
Cbnfeldnar8:30 W 4:80 and 7)0 to
K:00 pm on paturoay.
Miraculous Medal Novenar Friday IsOO
Catechism Class: 3:30 p.m. on Sunday
81. rHJSBESE"S--L8 Boca
Convert Class; Monday 730 pm
Sunday Mass: 7:00 a.m.
Holy Day Mass: 530 pm
Confessions: Saturday 8:30 to 7 30 p tn
-n j... k.f tirtl Fririav 830 Dm..
Catechism Class: 8:15 p.m. on Sundajr
Sacred Heart Novana i 7i00 pm. a
Convert Claaai 330 pm en Thursday
BT JOSEPH'S Coloa
Sunoay Masses: 3:45, 8 :w ano i a
lv Day Masses; e:w .w
(SonfesslSns: Saturday 4:00 to 1:00 and
7-O0 ta 8:00 p nt
Miraculous Medal N,ovenai Wednesday
8:15 and 7:00 pm
Sacred Heart Novena. Friday 1:15 pm
Sunday Evening Services 7:00 pm
Convert Class-. 7:18 e.m on Mondays
Catechism Class. Sunday 10:15 a m te
11:43 am. 3:00 pm. to fOOjf-iJ-,
First Friday -Exposition of Most Bleaj.
ed Sacrament all day Reposition at 130
am Saturday morning.
First Saturday Devotions te our Lady
of Fatima-The Holy Rosary -5:00 a.m
rim rmmnnlnn instructions for chll-
Hrm Mondays and Thursday Is
7:00; p.m ' '"y
MIRACULOUS MEDAL Cristobal
Snnri.v Mniin: 7:00. 8:00 and 10:30 am
T'Holy Dav Massest 8:08 :( em and
Cohfesslonl! saturaay eno to e:w ana
7 !0 to 8 : p m ner, m7 eecn
Miraculous Medal Novenai 8:18 and
1 :00 p.m. on Monday.
Catechism, 'Class: After 8.D0 Maaa en
' First Friday
th Srhool Year.
First Saturday: si an at a aw am.
HOLI FAMILY CHURCH In Margarita
Sunday Maasea: 730, 830. ll5v a iu
Saturday -.. 7:00 p.m. -to'
" Miraculoua Medal Nnvena
Holy Day Masses' 7 30 am.
Confession 3:48 pm to
Parish Fsmlly Rosary and
Discussion Inquiry Group
very j Frldsy
1st. Friday Devotions
1st. shdayDevorlons ..
7:00 d m
7 KM pm
RT VINCKNTS Rainbow City
Sunday Masse.': 8:30 am end 8:00
Hoty Day Mamee; aMn am. and nm
Confessions. 4.00 to 6 KM and llM te
8:00 p.m Saturday.
Catechism Class: 10:45 am on Sunday
.-. Convert .Clasa every Monday at two
Miraculoua Model Novena i 1M da
it art Pocenai 1:80 pm- en
IMMACULATE CONCEPTION 0te
Sunday Mass' 8:18 am.
Holy Day Mass: IM am.
Confesslonsi 830 ta 7 W0 pa), en Rat.
Cwteehlsni Class' 4-00 p.m ft Mendev
), OUR LADY OF GOOD COUNSEL ;
r . ' Gambea' '!;'"'
Sunday Masseai 70 and 830 a.m.
. Holy Oey Messeas 4 DO am and IM
CoMe-aldM Saturday at f lOO am and
arter au evening eevouuna.
Bsnusma py appointment.
Miraculous Medal Novenai IM am
on Tueaeay. :
eeerea nean Novenai I wo pjn eg
Sunday Sehooh 830 pm. en Sunday,
' Reliilou Instruction Class far Chit.
dren, 4:00 p.m on Thursday
Relleloua Instruction for adults (Con.
ducted in Spanish 1 1 1:00 pm en Mon'
Corivert Instructions b( gPPolntmeM,
The Rt Rev at Habaa Uasdeau t.TO
. rke Vary Rev atawerl J, Pet
' H.T.B. Deaa
' .; amus .. r
, THR CATHEORAi Of BT. LUK.B
730 ami Holy Communion.
t:ll am Church School Holy Com
munlon 3rd Sunday (
P30 am saota communion, are aun
day ',.. .' ,.:
Esvuela Domunc e:i a u
11-00 in Morning Prayar and Set
onon. Holy Communion in sunoay.
1:00 pja Eveninp sajaiio.
aa. Holy OimmunloB.
t8 on Fvemna Pravar
rloL OAYb :
e.Hsj ajb rtuiy Communion.
4 -30 ass Holy Communion.
. it am Momm Preyea
l?:00 Ml Ha Missionary Prayara,
Chavek oi- i Andrew
Tbt Rev William W Baldwin.
Priest la Cbaria
Family Prayar and
(Also Holy Communion 3rd
llornlng Prayar It Sermon 11JW a.m
Sunday each month.
Holy Communion ......... v:oo am
Chapel at The UooC SheahereT
The Rev Clarence W Hayes,
Priaat ia Charis
W a.m. Morning Prayer,
(H.C first Friday aaeb Month).
St Simon's Chmcb
The Rev John Spear Prleai in Chaxgt
Choral Eucharist and Bar-
SUNDAYS s ;
mon .T :00 a as
Church School 3.00 pm
Episcopal Young Churchmen 8:00 p m
Evansona and Sermon ..... 7:00 D4I
Morning prayer ana
:00 a m
7 :00 p.m
Woman's Auxiliary. td and
WEDNESDAYS at THURSDAYS
3:00 a m
' 1:00 pm
Family Eucharist ......... e:w a.m
Office of Compline Ipa
LA BOCA 4
at Petn's Church
The Rev. John Spear. Priest In Chares
Morning Prayer and Church
School 1:00 am.
mon 1030 am
Confirmation Class ....... 1:30 e.m
Choral Eucharist and Ser-
Holy awpusrfcj.......,-": nw
Evensong and Addraae 130 f .m
3rd MOW da i a .-
THURSDAYS or FEAST DAYS
Holy Communion issj am
Chapel of the Holy Comforter
Van. L. B. Shirley. Priest la Charge
8:30 am. Holy Communion.
Church of Bt. Margaret
Espavd and Brazos Blvd.
The Rev. Edwin C Webstef
SUNDAYS .. ; J;-
7:80 am. Holy Communion.
a -Ml aa. rhiiri-h School Service.
11 :0O am Morning Praya. (Holy
Communion first Sunday of
tha month I
THURSDAYS end HOLY DAYS
8:00 a.m. Hoiy jcomiauiuon.
The Rev. Allan R., Wantt,
Priaat la Charge
The Rev. Davtd A 5s boras,
StTNTl A Vf-
:W) a.iu, unorai aucnarisi as awww
8:30 am Infant Baptism
3. 00 Mu Church School -IM
pm Youth Fellowship
-1 lat mt- HMnsana and Addreaa,
2nd and 4th WEDNESDAYS
1 30 p ia woman a Auxuwry ana w
ta: OuUd Meeting. .
Bt Paul's Chuiefc
rhs Vca. Lemuel B Snttiev, Reetev
The Rev. Carltea O. Moralea, Asst.
8:00 8m Holy ConmiiinlOB
a u, mM Buna Eueharut at Sermon
10:4b s m Morning Prayei and Churen
12:00 iHiof Holy Baptlan
T'OO .aa Solemn Vesper;, v
theie to Bulldiiib 131 ,
niEsuAYS -x K-'.' 1A-
8:10 a m Holy- Ceshmunlon : -t38
pm. Evening PrayW gnS fahnea
.M a Hoiy. Comnqs)'&:?.:
7KH) i,.n.. Evening. Prayer .A
I'hURUlAYb AND FRIDAYS
8:30 m Holv Comtnunien
HOLY DAYS .. ,t
. 8-06 a.n' Holy tonimuition.1
ii naif jmucBr' ifctpiA
t Opposite Hotel Washington)
The Revi J. Peter Farmer, Better
The Rev. Henry A. Blake, Asslstanl
'i SUNDAY'' S-S'
4 00 a.m. Holv Communion
7:30 p.m. clolemn Evensong A; Sermon
8:30 gm Morning, Prayer .
8:00 a.m. Choral Eucharist and Sermon
10:80 a.m. Church School
MONDAY, TUESDAY, THURSDAY
b:w a m, Morning n-ayer
8:00 am Holy Communion
8:00 pjn. Evening Prayer
WEDNESDAY. :- iv
8:40 s.m. Morning Prayer
6:00 ajnt Holy Communion
1:30 pm Evening Prayer ak Address
8:40 a.m. Morning Prayer
SM p-m. Evening Prayer y
M am Children'! Eucharist
8:40 t.m. Morning Prayer y
1:00 gm Holy Communion
8:00 pm Evening Prsyer ,,
730 pm Office at CompUne.. T :
- ;4 RIO ( ABAJO r. : J.
. L Chriatopher's Chorea Kl. 'v.
loth Street ParejuO Lefavre
ft the RevTCiarenee W Hayea,
-. priest tn-Charge v- ,.',;
' : The Rev. Clarence A. CagweO,
.. :-J- AaaMant .- r
SUNDAYS : :-y.,?:-iir
6:06 am Holy'. Cbaununlon, '
f :M am Buna Eucharist ana B tmen
ttilO em Morning Prayer and CBuyeb
- Bcheoi. a '' Al-ftrm (:'
goon Hoiy nspuara. -
. 6:30 am Evenseng aai. Recast
'7 30 am 1st and trd, Women's Ato)
' llarp.,,!! i; ;'. 1 ,? ii -;!;;
6 30 pin juf Daughter ef Ike
7:10 e m Veuth Fellow-hla. t'5T
4 1:00 O-1' HolyConununiee
I DO a aa evening Prayar and Raugloua
4.08 paa CltW rnendly Society. .
.M pja M and Srt Blnaletonv
I JO am Junior'1 CoulUvaUeai Claaa
CHURCH OF rUA AAZARKNR
44S FraiUMipam St. Aucuu CZ.
Rev. Elmer O Melsaa. Pastor
Bus 81 Balooa;'CA.i -fai jawl
Sunday Srhool ............ 8:45 am
Wusshlp Service 16 45 a m
Youth Service 6:45 pm
Evangelistic Service ....... 7:30 pm
Prayer Service. Wed. ... 7 30 p.m
Sunday) Sam. Panama Wesley.
tu:9U em bunaay scnooi.
7:15 pjn. Evangelical Service
Sunday 7 am. Paralao
iu am. raraiao aunoay ocnooi
7 .15 pm Paralao Evangelical
Sunday, Oct. lth 8 a.m Rev. Victor
John Watson B.D. 7 pm Mr. A, A.
Monday, Oct. loth 4:30 pm rra pa
ra tl on Clam Mr. Geo. Mitchell. 730
pjn, Prayer meeting Mr. Pearl Ford.
lueaaay, uci. zisi v p.uu uuu
League. Mra. K. lung.
sriday i:au pm uioir rracun.
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
Mount Hope, Canal Zone
(across from Mt. Hope RR SUUon)
Bev. Ralph Hysong, Pastor
Bo 8013 Margarita, CX
Sunday School f am.
Morning Worship v.. 11 Mam.
EvsngelUtic Service 7.30, pm.
Prayer Service, Wed. .... 7:30 pm
NATIONAL BAPTIST CHURCH
. Panama RJ.. 13rd aitreet East
Bev av. N Brown, allnlster
Divine Worship ;M a.m
Sunday Masses ...I. i3
Rio Abajo. R-F.
Meetings Thursdsys at 7 30 pm and
Sundays at 4:00 pm Wire Memorial
tot Balbua Road. Balboa.
CHURCH OP JESUS CHRIST OP
LATTER DAY SAINTS (Mormon)
Chapel on Balboa Road
Priesthood Meeting Sunday 830 em em-Sunday
Sunday em-Sunday School, Sunday 10 M am.
Sacrament Meeting. Sunday 6M pm.
Relief Society, Tuesday 6:00 am
MIA. Wednesday 7:30 pm.
Primam Thursday 4M pm
Telephone Balboa 4227
Atlantic Branch v
Building ZOO, Scboolhouse Road. Gatun
Sunday School, Sunday 8 M am
Sacraeaent Meeting: Sunday 11 M am.
CURUNDt) PROTESTANT CHURCH
"A Warm Hearted Church
Milton R. Letdlg. Minister
Phone Bos 83-7116 Of. 83-8106
Sunday School f 130 ,Jn
(A clasa for every age)
Youth Fellowship 3:00 pm.
Eevenlng Worship ........ TM pm
Prayer and Praise (Wed.) 7M pm
A church nureey In provided.
Otis CATHOUC CHURCH
SL Raphael The Archangel
13th St West He 1
Holy Eucharist: Sunday at 18
Tuesdava. Wedneadaya end Thursdays
a 30 am ,..
ss cram em oi unraoo """s
vice) First Sunday of each month at
730 pm. ; t
f Meent Hallbetl Chrlattan Charck
.4 : Panasna. B. P.
; ; Rt Rav T. .amea, a D.
U mean I net HtBrvntinn ......aaea
Stnir'tt-T 7oh! .11:00
Sundav School 3.00 pm.
CHRIST AD ELPHIAN BIBLE MISSION
8104 8th and J. Aroaemena, Colon
Memorial Service 10:00 a.m.
: Sunday School 3:00 p.m. Are you
Bible Lecture 10:00 am.
a..n aiiKla n.u T'30 n.m.
v., a W. Tehm That 'Christ is
Coming and wlU Reign on Earth
Are You Ready?
at First Street
Urbanlxadon 1 Carmen, Panam City
""ISormaT Talks and Discussions
Thursdaya 3:00 pm
icolieC 8th A Front Streets
Study Classes.,;... Thursdays. 130 pm
BETHEL MISSION CHURCH
Espalaba St.. Paralao. C.Z.
Rav Valdaba H Stewart, Pastor
fundayi 11:00 am Worship Service,
:00 p.m Sunday School.
7:15 pm Gospel Service
unn.v. t sn Yuns Peoole-s Society
Wednesday I 730 Mid-week Christian
ThurariAv! 8:00 ChoL Rehearsal.
Friday: 730 Wemen'a Missionary So-
THE CHURCH OFJ50D
IB St. Parque Lefevre, Rio Abajo
A. J. Anvtck overseer
Sis. C. Weeks, Pastor
Sunday Morning Worship 1130
Sunday School 3 :00 pm. -.
, Sunday Night Service 7:30.
. Weekly Service, Nlghtsi Monday
Wednesday and Friday.
V; THE CHURCH OF GOD
16th St, (Monte Osouro Rd.)-
, Rev. WillUm J. Jol
Morning Worship ....
Sunday Night Service
VivtfW CHURCH OP GOD
;. 1038 Eighth St.. Coldn
Mrs. L.' C. Donaldson. Psstor
Sunday School M a m
Urnlna Worahln 10:30 a. m
Sunday Night Service .... 7:30 pm.
THE CHURCH OP GOD
m Htnea Pastor
lunday School MM am
Mwnlng Worship 11 M am
Sunday Night service .... 7:30 p.m
' FtRST CHURCH" OP GOD
Cor. Jamalce Trinidad Sta.
Bev. William UvUgston, Pastor
Sunday School ..........a 8:80 a.m
Morning Worship ... .'..fc... 10:30 am
Sunday ..Night Service .... 7 30 pm
.. COMMUNITY CHAPEL
Diablo Heigbta. CZ.
- (near Dlaolo -school)
Bev. Carl V. Thompson. Minister
Box SB. Dlsblo Heights C.Z,.
Charck Bslboe 37l
Sunday School ..,..,.... 10M aJn
Warahln Aarvlva ... .... 11:00 Sjn
..Youth Service :......... 5S
' tvangeliatic Service 730 em
Wednesday i Bible Study
and Prayer Servlte ...... 10 Pm
REDEEMER LUTHERAN CHVROl
A Balhea Road at Wight Street
... Rpv. Robert F. Gusakk, psatot !!
. P.O. Box 866. Balboa.
Sunday School. Bible Class 8 a ss,
Divine Service 10:18 em
Holy Communion. 4irat Sunday of the
month. . -.,
- i Atlantic Bide
.,'Vr-' Core Sale Chapel
' Mr. Frederick S, Illicit. Vicar
Divine Service 11 a.m.
Holy Communion, last Sun day of the
jewtrs Meltare aware aUd. ttaVJl U
xoa atoai. aWlbaa. CJS. ate bba Nathar
f Fridep. 131 pm baiuroay
(See haunga el Jewish service
incer Pwna Baaea and SUtienai,
umtiaaaiuon Rol Sheantn laraea. Ave
uoa Cxbk end 88th Street, Bella Vkda
.'iiHund City Servlcea 8M pm
Pos&s and Bases
junior Church Sunday School 3M
Morning Worship i0;oo
vaura-umt nursery school... 10 .-00
f ellowship Hour no
(una avutsns x
Sunday School goo
Morning Worship ,, io
Youth Fellowship gjQ
u.o. ihavaju Si'A'i'lON, HODMAN
Sunday School :Ju
Morning Worship 11:00
tnoiy communion rirxt Bun
dsy of Month)
Sunday School (Bldg. 128) ... 3:00
Morning Worship 10:15
Youth Fellowship Sundsy .... 7:00
ALBnUOK AIR FORCE BASE
Sunday School 8:30
Morning Worship 8:30 ai 10:45
Youth Fellowship 6:30
Adult Bible Claaa Monday ... 130
xoung people's Instruction
UUl MB HEADqUAItTERS CHAPEL
Morning Worship .8 3:00
tnoiy communion First Sun Sunday
day Sunday of Month)
Daily Mass 4:15
Sunday Masaae 8:30 At 11:30
, Xruiiivnaiuna MHjraH V .OV
Dairy Mass 6:15
Sunday Masses 8M, 6:15 A 11:45
Confessions Saturday 4:00 At 7:30
Catechism Class Wednesday .. 4:00
U.S. NAVAL STATION, RODMAN
Sunday Mass ..
Confessions Saturday 7:00
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASE
Sunday Manes 7:45
Sunday Mass (Spanish) ..
Novena Services Tuesday
Confessions Saturday .
Fort Kobbe Saturday
USO-JWB, Balboa Friday ....
Albrook Air Force Saturday
USO-JWB, Balboa Saturday ..
FORT GULICK. f
- .... ..A
Ijeiiy Mates v.v
Saturday Mass 11:30
Sundsy Maasea 830 8:30
Confessions Saturday 12:00 12:30
Sunday School Bldg.
Morning w or snip
, : Prayer Fallowahip Bldg.
KYBB Wednesday Post :hapel
Choir Practice Wednesday
Youth Fellowship, Sunday ....
Bible Study, Wednesday ......
Ladles Chapel Guild, tat Thurs.
U.S. NAVAL STATION, Coco Solo
Holy Communion First Sunday
Sunday Masses ......
Confessions (Sat.) 12:00 and
U.S. NAVAL STATION, Coco Solo
ounaiT mam ............
Greek Orthodox services ere conduct,
ed at the Church of the AnunHatim
Via Bellsarlo Porras, San Francisco ds
ia uueia, rename city, ftj and at
the Church of St Anthony, Avenlda
Melendez, Colon, RJ?., en alternate Sun Sun-call
call Sun-call the Office of the Army Chaplain
days at 8:30. For further Information.
Weekly Servlcea In all churches
Sabbath School 8:30 am.
Divine Service 11:00 am.
Youth's Meeting 4:30 pm.
Bible Study and Prayer Service
Paelfle Side Panama
Pastor F.R.' Arehbold Tel. 33-3-3880
Csbo Verde, Ave. IT. de la Oasa No.
Chorrlllo 25th. No. 27.
Pueblo Nuevo 2.A St. between 3rd
ana ui BIS.
Rio Abajo 11th St. No. 27
Gamboa and Frijolee
Psstor W. H. Waller Tel. 6-580
Pastor A. A. Grizzle TelT-101
Spanish Churches Pacific Bide Panama
pastor Dsnlel Moncsda Tel. 24-3-
Panama, Calle Darlen No. 3.
Pedregal A Nuevo Gtarare.
Pastor G. A. Jeffries Tel. 3-2103
Cristobal English 16th A Bolivar
Colon 3rd St.
Psstor Manuel Calderon Tel. 3-3103
Cristobal Spanish 16th Bolivar
0844 Gavllan Road. Balboa Tel.
3-1358 4t 3-3531.
12:30 p.m. :.
' hog-ycn :
. UNION CHURCH
Paul BmL principal of Cripto-
bal Ulfs) school, win be the guest
speaker at the Sunday evening
meeting of the Youth Fellowship
of the Margarita Union Church.
How that deimte plana lor me
construction of g new high ichoo)
are in operation, Beck is in a po position
sition position to give a detailed descrip
tion ofythe pew puildlng and its
facilit'es. At the close of his talk,
opportunity will Joe given for
questions. Young people in the
community who are not members
of the group are invited to attend.
At the morning services, Coco
Solo, :30 a.m. and Margsritg.
11 a.m. the Rev. Theodore E.
Franklin, will continue his Ln
ten ser es of sermons entitled.
"The Way of the Cross."
At the close of the 11 o'clock
service the Sacrament of Holy
Communion will be observed, As Assisting
sisting Assisting the pastor in the ministry
of hospitality will, be Mr. and
Mrs. Willism Grady .at MargarJ
ta and Mrs. Joseph E. Irving at
Activities during the week in include
clude include a meeting of the Sunday
School staff on Tuesday evening
and the Upper Room Fellowship
mid-week devotional on Thursday
at 7 p.m.
The value for today's world of
the i works and words of Christ
Jesus will be brought out at Chris Christian
tian Christian Science services Sunday.
The lesson-sermon is entitled
"Christ Jesus." Scriptural selec selec-t'ons
t'ons selec-t'ons will include Jesus" reply to
the messengers of John the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist (Luke 7:22): ". . .Go your
way, and tell John what things
ye have seen and heard; how
tU.t ,U. VII. A mm Ik. t.m vrtklV
HI l LUG UUHU DW, WC ,,..- n.u,,
the leperg are cleansed, the deaf
hear, the dead are raised, to tne
poor the gospel is preached."
Correlative passages to be rear
from "Science and Health with
Kej to the Scriptures" by Mary
Baker Eddy include the follow
ing (131:26-30): "The mission of
Jesus confirmed prophecy, and
explained the so-called miracles
of olden time as natural demon demon-strst'ons
strst'ons demon-strst'ons of the divine power,
demonstrations which were not
understood. Jesus' works establish established
ed established his claim to the messiahship."
The Golden Text is from John
(t:17): "The law was given by
Moses, but grace and truth came
by Jesus Christ."
Morning service at the Cslvary
Hantist Church at San Miguel
will begin at 11 a.m. Sunday.
The Youth and Young aouh
Choirs are scheduled to sing at
this service, and the Rev. Segley
is scheduled to speak on the "The
Christian Message About
Pride." The Sunday School wil
meet at 9:30 a.m., and the Train
inn Union will meet at p.m.
At the night service, which Is
scheduled to begin at 7:30 p.m.,
the Rev. Sealey will speskl on
"Clothes end the Man."
The senior choir will render
musical selections at this servicS;
and the Youth Choir will again
sing during the n'ght service.
The morning scheduled of wor worship
ship worship begins with the service of
Holy Communion at 7:30, follow
ed Vy the Church School family
service. at 9:15.
The Dean's Bible Class meets
School, and has for its study th
at the same time as the Church
Gomel According to St. John.
This tikes place in the Cathedral
at 9:45 a.m.
At 1 o'clock, the service of Ho Holy
ly Holy Communion will be celebrated
by the Rev. Carl Philip Ijams,
and the sermon w'll be preached
by the Very Rev. Mainert J. Pe Peterson.
terson. Peterson. Dean of the Cathedral, on
"The Meaning- of Sacrifice." The
Choir Guild will render the an
them "Spring in the Desert" by
The Service of Evening Prayw
will he held at 7 p.m.. with Dean
Peterson officiating, arfd Fr. I I-jams
jams I-jams preaching on "The Jesus of
Immediately following the Con Confirmation
firmation Confirmation instruction lecture will
be presented on 'The Message of
Christ.' All who are interested in
learning about tho life of Christ
and His Church, are invited.
Readies For Third
Annual Youth Camp
During the week of March 21
to 27 the Curundu Protestant
Church will sponsor their third
annual youth eamp. The camp
will be held in El Valle which of offers
fers offers a change of weather, swim swimming,
ming, swimming, horseback riding, mountain
climbing and many other activi activities.
ties. activities. Registrstion will be held for
the camp Sundav at p.m. Those
wishing to attend must be pres present
ent present for instruction. The cost wilj
be $1, payable tomorrow evening.
Each year the attendance at
youth camp has 'grown and this
year it may be necesary to pace
a quota on the number thay mat
go. But everyone is urged to reg reg-feter
feter reg-feter so tthat adjustments can
be made if necessary.
Tne camp program wil m un under
der under the direction of the pastor a a-gain
gain a-gain this year.' A full program of
Hible study, recreation and ctm
life ia being planned.
Thoss who will be helping In
th camp will include the Rav.
and Mrs.; torn Hash, Mr. and
Mts, William Evs, Mr. and Mrs.
Steeri, Mrs. HrH Adslph,
Frank, Bagot, .Weodrow Dejer Dejer-nette.'
nette.' Dejer-nette.' Carl Borgia, Mr. and Mrs.
Ot a Baron, Mr. Margaret Dar Darling,
ling, Darling, Mrs. Robert Hall, Gene A A-cree.
cree. A-cree. Robert McCoy, and Birgil
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
House Commerce Committee
yesterday approved a drastically
reduced 297-million dollar airport
aid bill designed to undercut Re Republican
publican Republican charges of wasteful
The bill sim would auuionre 97
million dollarr more federal aid
to states and !. lit es than Presi
dent Eisenhower sought.. But it ac
tually would provide less money
than Eiseniiower asked for the
first quarter of the four year pre-
The measure also was amend
ed le make sure none of h funds
would go for what the President
described as fancy passenger
terminals and cocktail lounges.
it was far below the 465-mlllion
dollar aid program approved by
the Senate earner this month. The
committee had to cut away 140
nvllion dolars trom the original
House bill to reach its total.
The reductions came in two
phases. The committee lopped off
72 minion dollars last week and
another 68 million yesterday bo
fore clearing the bill for House
Chairman) Oren Harris (D-Ark.)
told newsmen he expected House
Democratic leaders to support the
boiled down bill. But he conceded
You WffllAeTtot Chure
THE END OF YOUR SEARCH FOR A
8:20 10:40 MORNING WORSHIP
"LIVING ON BORROWED TIME'
Not a thins; we have is really ours: our existence Is
a gift from God. Our time, talents, even our soul is
from God and He requires an accounting In the end.'
What kind of a report are you writing today?
CHILDREN'S CHAPEL 10:40 R. L. Synder
9:30 SUNDAY SCHOOL (Classes for all ages)
In a day of enlightenment there's no excuse -for
spiritual Ignorance except that we don't take time
for God and His Word. Study the Bible with us each
Sunday enjoyable, graded, challenging, and effective
teaching is provided for every age. Eleven depart departments
ments departments and 35 teachers can meet every need for the
6:30 BAPTIST TRAINING UNION
Church. .training; is a famllv affair: it's not for chil
dren ard yojjth only. Let's boost our8jldep8j:tii6ats
.dye the 2p0 mark again. $p
e.m MTUf rnim
i .ovr inc ruun nuKacucu
Continuing in chapter
opening or wmiiation
uvii uuas me measures on rxeveiauun.
MISSIONARY MINDED EVANGELISTIC
NURSERIES PROVIDED EVERYONE WELCOMf
JESUS INVITES YOU HERE
W30 Spanish SUNDAY SCHOOL English 9:30 ;
?u? fi.S, is dedicated to the teaching of the Word of God. -0rjfamlly
will profit from such dedicated teaching. FBX?
Hoover states that the best determent to delinquency is tht
B.S. Our classes are properly graded and are kept small for
more effective teaching, invite your friends to come.
1 1 :00 "THE FRUIT OF THE SPIRIT" J
Lord'g Sapper Missionary Sunday
The Christian is to be productive and bear fruit for Hisli
Lord. Obedience is. the key to bearing the fruit of the Holy4
Split. You will want to open your heart to His Word
jvrlng $11.00 and bs present for instructlona"for the
Y March 21-27. ;?
: r?:00 FILM: PAUL'S" FIRST JOURNEY"
Do you 'know where Paul spent his first missionary journey?!!
- Whom did he take with him? What happened? You will"
enjoy and learn more about this great Bible preacher and,,'
missionary? Your friends are invited too. ii
NURSERY AMPLE PARKING FRIENDLY
- MISSIONARY 1
S, Pjl'II.N P" H i I I I ' t aa
-Redd Our Classifieds
that Sen. A. S. M ke Monroneyf
P-0kla.), sponsor of the Senate)
version, probably would be mri
The measure must so before!
the House Rules committee.'
where economy-minded membaxS
of both parties hold sway, befoyet
npai House action.
The rules committee also stulj
must clear a multi-million dollar
Democratic housing bill approved
bv the House Banking Committee
Republicans called the housing
measure a worse "budget-buster'
than the original airport mei'
ures. They claimed it would cbsC
the governnent 4-billion dollar
more than the 1.6-billion dollati
program recommended by tlfel"
The commerce committee's 'fi
nal airport bill would authorize,
the government to spend 63 mil
lion dollars a year for the next
four years. States and commuiii
ties seeking the aid would 'have!
to match each federal dollar with
one of their own. The bill alsrj
carried a 45-million dollar discrji
tionary fund to he used as neefWa
during the last three years of the)
The President's bill would" have
provided 65 million dollars for thd
first year of the program, 2-fmR
lion more than the commerce
committee recommended. Butths
administration wanted aid to drod
by 10 million dollars in each
the next three years.
The Senate passed bill and
the original House proposal would
have authorized 100-million dol
lars in each f the four years!
plus provision for current spend
ing and discretionary funds.
ftrrr across om bauoa statton
William H. Beeby, Paster
Elton F Vlckers. Asst Pastor
RADIO OUTLET-HOXO, 788 KC
We Preach Christ
Crucified Risen Coming Agate
listen to "Manna In The Morning'
Dally 8:00 a.m. HOXO
6 of Revelation we see thS ''
from God on an unsaved wi
LORD'S SUPPER m
re You Filled With Doubts ond
Fears? Troubled? Disturbed?
Perplexed? Then You Need What
Christ Alone Can Give.
FOR YOUTH CAMP i
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NXWSPAPIB
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1951
-v v :
Defending Champ A.C.
To Have Strong Team
Balboa High School's biggest athletic event of
the year, the Balboa Relays, will be held on March 13
and 14 at the Balboa Stadium.
College, will give all comers
a battle in this event
Albrook Air Frce Base, past
.,v t mairo this nr her iod cnamDions. win ue neiiuiiK na
ucina.T u . ,, r
fnr hnth the aih e tsi smallest group since me suaii m
This will be the temh consecu-.ior
tive year of the Relays, and meet,
officials have their plans weii un
The defending champions, the
Canal Zone Athletic Club, are cx
petted to be Dack with another
strong team. They will be trying
no only for a first in this year's
Relays, they will be attemp iny
to Decome the first team to win
the Relays three times.
Out to stop this atiempt will be
the strong hurdle and middle dis
lance group of Cristobal High
School. Balboa High School
be in a position to throttle a
sweep of the sprint relays, alonj!
f 1,1 anJ.' '." D,"T spectators
yump, ueiening cnampion in mej
discus and outstanding broad jurnp-i The len.h annual
er, Bill Gibson Canal Zone 'Jun -twelve events in the
the relays. However, rumors are
flvina that they have a member
capable of tossing the discus a
round 160 ft. If this is true, anoth
er relavs record will fall by the
The dark horse of the meet
will be the team from Ft. Ama
dor, who will be fielding a 16 to
20 man team. They are rumored
to be strong in the relays and
several field events. To date no nothing
thing nothing has been heard from the
other service teams, but past his
torv indicates they will field
some surprises for the Relays
Service Center Theaters TODAY!
4:10 6:20 8:30
RECORD HOLDER Bill Gibson, Canal Zone Junior college all all-around
around all-around athletic star, winds up in the 1958 Balboa Relays discus
throw. His toss of 147 feet 10 inches was not enly a winner but
became the existing Relays record.
sions, eignt events ior me jumui-
High Schools and four events lor
the elementary schools.
Added as a new event for the
elementary schools is the 6 lb.
shot put. This even, will moa
likely surprise many spectators,
by the skill with which the smal)
hfry perform. All told there will
be 24 events plus tne coioriui o
pening ceremonies wnicn snoiua
aaa up to an eiijoyame eveuuig
for the sports minded Isthmians.
The Balboa track team recent
ly elected not only their track
captain, but also the queen of
tlhe Relays and her two attend attendants.
ants. attendants. Elected captain was four
year veteran Abel Lagassie, out
stanaing Balboa distance runner
Miss Sara Whitner was honor honored
ed honored by being selected Queen of the
Relays and will be assisted by
Manuel Moses and Barbara Bart Bart-tlett.
tlett. Bart-tlett. All three girls have been ve very
ry very active in school affair's
throughout their high school days.
Fans are reminded to keep
March 13 and 14 open so they
will be free to take in this climac
tic "vent to the local track season.
Miller Reynolds Co.
To Sponsor PWGA :
Miller Reynolds Co. (House of
Lords) announces that play in
1959 PWGA Handicap Tournament
will begin on March 2. Tne tourna
ment will be 72 hole medal play
with full handicap to be played at
four clubs on the Isthmus as fol
Panama Golf Club March 2-8
Davis Golf Club March 9-15
Brazo Brook Golf Club March
Summit Golf Club (Finals) A
Participation will be limited to
only members of the Panama Wo
men's Golf Association (PWGA)
and handicap as of March 1 will
be used throughout the tourna
ment. Play will be in flights ac
cording to handicap. The first 36
holes constitute the qualifying
round. Medalist will be low net
player after 36 holes.
After 36 holes, the 8 low net play
ers in each fiigti plus any ties,
will qualify and continue play for
72 holes. The PWGA Handicap
Champion for 1959 will be tihe low
net player after 72 holes, "he will
also be the winner of ther flight
but will receive only 1 prize. First
and second low net in each flight
will be the winner and ruriner-up
in tier respective flight.
Sign up with your Club represen
tative if you ve not already done
so. ur can Ethel Feranti at 3al
ney gais. our mend and prize
donor to monthly PWGA tourneys,
Jack Shore is the House of Lords
Also Showing SUNDAY
Rainbow City Softball Loop
Elizabeth Taylor, James Dean
Rock Hudson "GIANT"
DIABLO HTS. Natalie Wood Gene Kelly
7:0 "MAJORIE MORNINGSTAR"
BOA Dan Duryea Patty McCormick
"KATHY O' You'll Just Love It!
G A T V N -k Gene Barry Angle Dickinson
7:00 Nat "King" Cole
"CHINA GATF" In Cinemascope
MARGARITA Robert Ryan, Aldo Ray
7:00 "GOD'S LITTLE ACRE"
(Strictly Adult Fare)
Jerry Lewis David Wayne
"THE SAD SACK"
Cornel Wilde, Jean Wallace
"MARACAIBO" In VistaVisl6n & Cofcr
CAMP BIERD "THE LADY POSSESSED"
7:00 and "Serial"
PANTRA IN LEAD AS CIG.
OASIS EKES OUT 2 TO 1
DECISION OVER POWELLS
By HERBERT MOISE
(At of games played Feb. 26)
Pantra 1 0
Cig. Oasis 1 1
Powells 1 1
Stev. Morris 1 1
Ajinomoto 0 1
Stout clutch pitching by Juan
Coronel, the hit parade singer, held
the Powell Garage outfit to a mere
two hits and a single run for a
thrilling 2 to 1 Cigarrillo Oasis vie
tory in the Rainbow City Open
Classification Softball League.
This win, the Smokers first on the
young season, created a three-way
tie for second place in the loop.
Coronel, who has two songs on
the local hit parade "Aguadulce
and "Satelite," pitched "excellent
ball especially in the closing stages
TODAY 1 HPIVF-IM 1T0M0RR0W
(Ac 30c. V ba llU 7:00 9:00
WEEK-END BIG ATTRACTION!
A treasure to steal .
A woman to Yfin .
A past to forget .
UNA PRODUCCION ARC0LA
when Powell applied the pressure
in both the sixtth. and seventh in
nings. The entertainer who used a
good change up, a sneaky fast
ball and good control, was any anything
thing anything but entertaining to the Gar-
Despite the stout Coronel pitch pitching,
ing, pitching, Robinson's Cigarrillo Oasis
had to be contented with two. un
earned runs for their victory. Les
lie Drayton, trying for his second
"two-dollar" bonus, bad poor sup support
port support in the first three innings for
his downfall, the first of this sea
son. He now has a one and one
slate. Drayton tossed good hall un
til relieved by Rudy Lynch in the
Fielding gems of the evening
were pulled off by Sarnley Arthur
as first he raced into the hole oe
tween short and second to field
a sizzling grounder and convert it
into a brilliant out and then added
laurels to his stock by fielding a
smash off the bat of Carlos Lopez
who caromed a shot off Herman
Charles' glove. Arthur fielded the
ricocheted shot and threw a strike
to first for another sensational bit
Tomorrow will be an open date in
this loop but the schedule continues
on Monday when the "Rebels with
a cause Fantra play the Ci Ci-garillo
garillo Ci-garillo Oasis Green and Whites of
Mickey Robinson. Stewart has been
extremely evasive as to his ptching
choice but those close to him feel
that he will unmask an Army cap captain
tain captain while Robinson is hoping that
Ed Morrell will make the trip a a-cross
cross a-cross the Isthmus for this game.
If Morrell does not cross the Isth Isthmus,
mus, Isthmus, Robinson will be forced to
use Diaz or Quinones in his quest
for this 1959 championship.
MARINE TOURNEY STARTS
QUANTICO, Va. (UPI)-,Defend
ing cnampion Hawaii plays the
San Dieso, Calif. Recru tine Dp
in the first game of the all-Marine
basketball tournament beginning.
iuunuy mgni. vuanuco Marines.
posting tne tourney, drew a fc
in the opening round.
TODAf ENCANTO 35 -5
jjuuuie in cinemascope t
Robert Wagner, in
"ir ,OVE AND WAR"
Brian Keith, in
Set For Title Bouf
By J. J. HARRISON JR.
Unbeaten featherweight :' cham
pion Jesus samamana ana top
contender Koaouo r rancis loaay
were scheduled for only light exer exercises
cises exercises for their X5.ound title oout
at the Macaren. bullring at San
Francisco de la Caleta tomorrow
night. : . ....
Each fighter is a natural feather
weight so is not expected to nave
anv difficulty making the 126-
pound limit;- Both are. reported to
be in tiptop condition.
Santa maria, a rugged 22-y tar-
eld from the coastal town of Es-I
eobal, located in the Colon pro province,
vince, province, has won 17 straight fights.
Ho is ranked tenth among the
world's featherweights by the
National Boxing Association of
He gained the crwn by scoring
PAA Golf Tourney
To Begin March 9
The annual- Pan American' World
Airways golf tournament will be
played at Gamboa with qualifying
rounds being 'played between
March 9 and 15. :
Pan American has again gener
ousiy contributed valuable prizes
for the eight men's and two o
men's flights. Participants will pay
an entrance fee of fifty c ts and
male Bariicinants will be requir
ed to present their valid 1959 PGA
cards before qualifying.
The tournament will be match
nlav and flight classification will
be on the basis of qualifying round
The board of governors i the
Gamboa Golf Club has announced
that the course is now open to all
those interested in getting in a few
practice rounds before the start
of the tournament and that the
course-Ms being restored to its ori
girial 72 par condition.
Par icipants playing their qua qualifying
lifying qualifying rounds in tjhis tournaments
may be allowed. to play in two
somes, threesomes or foursomes
providing that at least one other
participant is qualifying in that
a TKO over Isidro Martinez at the a series f Josses went Into torn torn-Colon
Colon torn-Colon Arena last June. He has porary retirement; and- was ab
beaten all contenders in his divii aont from the ring, for about a
ion which includes two decisions'
over Francis. v
The Colon boy has' remarkable
stamina which gives him a pa
tented finishing kick. He usually
pours on the steam : in the (ate
rounds when his opponents begin
to tire and appears : to be invul invulnerable
nerable invulnerable to blows. i
, He has been known to absorb ap
parent pumsnitnent for severa
straight rounds and then come
roaring back to completely over
wnelm a victim, i ,
The champ is handled by a bro
ther and former featherweight
cnampion Federico Plummer. He
has been doing his training at the
Francis, a onetime 126-pound
king, is now riding the crest of
a great comeback. A promising
fighter a few years ago, Re Re-dolfo,
dolfo, Re-dolfo, 24, fell off badly and after
year. :v - ;r;:; ;
He was taKeo over,, by irainer
Tonus i (Bolo) Royal r some. 14
months ago add since- that: ume
has ran roughshod over all comers.
fights resulted in public clamor
for a ? rematch- with Santamari.
A ood scrapper who's not a a-fraid
fraid a-fraid to mix it, tip with anybody,
the Central Avenue resident is
expected to. give a good account
of .himself.'''. '"-'''' .''v':; ' .'
In the six-round semifinal Cen Central
tral Central American and Garibben ban
tamweight champion Eloy: Henry
makes his pro debut .against Roy
Thoyke at 122 pounds. Henrv: v-j
crowned champ at the recent O
lympic games held In Caracas, vo
Two other prelims round out the
four-bout program which will gat
underway at 8:30.
fVa v fill f I
Stevedore Morris thlrdsaxjker- AlvlnTLbyelle
(second from rignt) is congrauuiateu tD"ui'"r0""fA tD"ui'"r0""fA-,
, tD"ui'"r0""fA-, right) Herman Agard, Roy Redman arid Wall AndeMMtta
hitting the first home run of the 1959 season in,theBaln in,theBaln-bow
bow in,theBaln-bow City Open Classification Softball League at Mount Hope;
Stadium. ' ; ;- V "'
nATYJURADO'VLAIRE lELLY Kent Smith Nokmimi Pwsorf RlCHARO COLLINS wn t
T O b AY O MIDNIGHT SHOW O
At Steve Forest, in 1
7 1 .00 PM. "BEDEVILLE"
(National Brewery, Inc.)
DISTRIBUIDORA COMERCIAL SA
NOTICE TO THE PUBUC
CAP IT OLIO
with Silvia Pinal
LOS MISTERIOS DE
LA MAGIA NEC.RA
with Curios Riquekne
T IW Oil
with Jon Hall
- HIDDEN GUNS
With Bruce Bennett
SPOILERS OF THE
( with Rod Cameron
Chapters 10 12
KING OF THE
with June Blair
and John Russell
WITNESS FOR THE
with Tyrone Power
Carol Heiss Cops
figure Skating Title
COLORADO SPRINGS. Colo.
(UPD The great Carol Heiss won
her fourth consecutive world worn a
en's figure skating championship
Thursday night with ease despite
determined, talented challenges
from Austria's Hanna Walter an?
Sjoukje Dijkstra of the Nether Netherlands.
lands. Netherlands. Miss Heiss, 19-year-old daughter
.of an Ozone Park, N.Y.. baker
who won her first competition at
the age of nine, gained the unani unanimous
mous unanimous approval of the judges with
an exciting free skating routine
performed to Tschaikovsky melodies.
She wore a resplendent red cos
ttume, sparkling with rhinestones
at the wrists and neck.
"I'm very pleased," Carol said.
:"A fourth world title is really
Miss Walter, the current Euro European
pean European champion, ranked only fifth
in Thursday night's free skating,
partly because of a fall. But she
had' earned enough points at com com-,
, com-, pulsory figures to nail down sec
Miss Dijkstra, who skated with
remarkable grace for such a tall
sturdy figure, won hardy applause
j with daring, powerful jumps.
On March 2, all our plants and offices will be
closed in commemoration of Constitution Day
PLEASE PLACE your Orders for BALBOA BEER and
CANADA DRY products on time.
kym Always Ask For
Record 'Number Of Effitittpetie&Fdr Gamboa
'::fl.j.X V i
t : v J V J :
l!V i -
' ; 1 -it si
PORT AmaiSoR hopefuls who will compete In the Gamboa Swtm Meet tomorrow are, left to right,
Norman Furth. pt Davies, Maureen Davies, Cindy Bngandi and Ruth Schmeker. Thejr poach is
. V-f-'J X
To Take Part
Ovw 3W witriet arc axpeettd
for the Otmbo Swim Meet at
mermen no mermaids from all
aver the Uthmnt will compete
for the one hundred and sixteen
trophies donated by the civic and
fraternal organixations of the
Dozens of teams are entered to
compete for the medley relay and
free style relay events. Relays al always,
ways, always, prove exciting, both to swim
mers snd spectators alike and the
calibre of the various teams is so
high and "ppesr so evenly match matched,
ed, matched, that close races are anticpat anticpat-ed
ed anticpat-ed In every event.
. Fort Kobbt? and Gamboa have
entered the largest number of
swimmers at this writing, with
Balboa, Coco Solo and Gatun en entries
tries entries increasing with each mail
delivery. Albiook, Fort Clayton
and Curundu also have several en entrants
trants entrants for representation at this
The highlight of the meet will
bo the presentation of the annual
Henry Grieser award to the out out-.
. out-. standing' boy and girl swimmer
for 1958. This prosontatlos will
bo made by Lieutenant-Governor
John D. McElheny.
An overflow' crowd Is erpected
and arrangements have been made
for additional bleacher seats. The
meet will start promptly at 3:00
p.m. Sunday, March 1st.
J if, I
BAHAMA FACES GREAVES ....
NEW YORK (UPI) Middle Middle-weights
weights Middle-weights Yama Bahama of Bimlni,
B.W.I., and Wilf Greaves oi
Edmonton, Alts., have signed for
a lu-rouna Dout at maaison square
Garden March 18. ;:
.CZECHS BEAT YANKS
rKAviUJE, ciecboslovaWa (UPI)
Czechoslovakia's national ama
teur ice hockey team defeated a
United States squad, 8-3, Thur
day night at Prague's Winter Sta Sta-dium.
dium. Sta-dium. The game was a tuneup Co?
next week's world championships.
NEW YORK (UPI)-Ed Collj-
more of Villanova has entered the
60-yard dash in Saturday night's
IC4A indoor track championship
at Madison square Garaen. cony
more also will anchor the Villa
nova mile relay squad.
STEWARDS SUSPEND TRAINER
U)SANGELES ,(.UP1) Santa
Anita's Board of Steward iias
suspended trainer 'Thomas C
Dente for the balance of the meet
Ing because of ."unetihlcal prac
tices in the sale of horses.'
Dente's case will be referred to
the California Horse Racing Board
jfor further study,
FORT CLAYTON SWIMMER Mark Egan, age 7, and Greg
Oltman, age 8, will be entered In the free jstyki events .for their
age group in the annual Gamboa Civic Council Swim Meet,
Sunday, March 1 at 3 p.m.
Albrook Tennis Tourney
Reaches Final Matches
Semi-final doubles play ended By' the end of 'the first-few-games
yesterday in Albrook abb s ah
nual Invitational Tennis Tour.ia
'ment with a set of three between
' the teams of Pincus-Pinilla and
Hearn-Nesbitt lasting a full two
Play began op the first set at
430 p.m. with brisk wind making
ball control difficult. Pincus--Piijj-11a
took an early lead but drop drop-jped
jped drop-jped he first set to Hearn-Nesbitt
5-7. Every point was a heart-break
er for the losing team and the bb bb-jecc
jecc bb-jecc of silent thanksgiving for the
In the second set Pincus-Pinilla
turned the tables 7-5 due to their
determined effort and the ever in
creasing errors on the1 part of Webb
Hearn. As new baus were cauea
' for it was obvious that Hearti-Nes-bitt
were not going to turn the
match into the "garden walk"
d some had expected.
The match continued ah up-and-down
conflict for both sides. Se
veral times Pincus-Pinilla were at
match point of winning from Hearn
westntt out tne "ow pros nun?
on till many wondered if good 'Mi 'Minis
nis 'Minis cnulri sava the mutoh or
in set No 3 the sun- was dowi.
ven a 1 green courts, was bard to
At 6:30 p:m.- the" last bull fell
aeaa ana a very tireo ana victo
rious team of "Hearn-Nesbitt puzz
led over the contest that ended 7 5.
"While most of thelmaia interest
centers around pie semi-finals eli elimination
mination elimination match', olher Consolation
matches draw the lines for Satur Saturday's
day's Saturday's games. Huebner-Heie Jr.
went down before Pace-Schilling
6-2, 6-3, while in an overtime
match that was finished under
Diablo tennis court lights, Barre-ra-Melfi
took the measure of Sexton-Peterson
6-4, 6-1, 6-3.
The tournament,- that began oj
Monday was scheduled to end to today
day today at Albrook's main gennis
courts near quarters No. 1. The
finals will be played for the first
place winners division and conso
lation division, v
LONDON (UPI) The Cevlon
Tea Center said Thursday Britons
drank more tea last year than
physical stamina ana perfect night ;ver before more than 10 pounds
vision wouid decide the w.nif.s per person.
. W L Pet.
Macaws 4 Pumas 1
Hurls 3-H if Shutout
As Powells Whip Alumni 77-0
Atlantic Twilight Baseball
Righthander Frank Reicbart
and shortstop Fred Chase combin
ed efforts 10 lead the Macaws
to a 3-1 victory over the Pumas
In one1' of : the best-games seen in
the Fastllch League this season.
Reichart pitched a good game
for the winners, striking out 12
and- walking only two while allow
ing one hit in each of the first six
Innings- The last of these safeties
was the 11 h homerun by giant
John Bateman, who tied the rec record
ord record set last year by Frank Am mi
rati. Reichart struck out Bateman
in his two previous times at hat.
Reichar who has taken cer
Bobby Fortune's job as stellar
pitcher in, the Second half, was
supported effectively by his-teammates-
and registered his second
triumph in three decisions. In the
third frame, Fred Lavee hit a dim
W t ?ct.
2 1 .666
2 1 .666
Powells 1, CHS-Alumni 0
Sunday's Game (2 p.m.)
Bells va Powells.
By TREVOR SIMONS
Powells, defending champions of
1958, took a new lease on I fe at
Mount Hope Stadium Thursday
nieht winning a "big" one against
CHS-Alumni and throwing the sec second
ond second half race Into a two way tie
for the lead. Pitching for the first
time in over a month, Powell's
ace Tight hander. Noel G!bson.
was practically untouchable, li
miting the Alumni to three hits
in posting his second win of the
season., Gibson struck out 10 bat-
ble-it was .his first safety of the ,ers and walked only three he
season. but shortstoo Chase u-j .u- ...
neatly- accepted a grounder con
nected by Gangle to tag Lavee and
double-up Gangle at first base for
a sensational twin-killing.
The Macaws drew blood in the
first inning when pitcher Dilfer lost
the pi e and forced in one run
with walks to Reichart, Smith,
Chase and K. Smith. They cross
ed the plate another tame in the
third on singles by Robert Smitn
and Chase. Bateman's round-trip
per in the sixth gave the Pumas
their only run of the game, but
Chasa smashed a hot liner that
landed way over the leftfield fence.
This powerful hit made its explo
sion in the last half of the sixth
inning, alter pinch-nitter Jim wu
son had got a single. For Chase it
was his fourth homer of the sea
son and his fourth in the last three
Silvestre b Brostella
Cuba Ave. 27-02, Panama
Daily at 7:00 p.m.
Your Community Network
Robert Dilfer also turned a nice
fob on the mound for the Pumas.
e limited the first half champions
to four hits. Two of the Ma Macaws'
caws' Macaws' mainstays first sacl;er
Doug Priest and pitcher Bob For
tune did not play yesterday.
The box score:
Jer control from start to finish.
A t!ght pitcher's duel between
Alumni starter, Lee Leftridge and
Gibson was broken wide open in
the upper half of the fifth frame
when the defending champs pa paraded
raded paraded 12 batters to the plate with
five hits and, aided by three err
rors and three walks, scored six
runs. Leftridge who was charg charged
ed charged with the defeat, gave way to
John Hatgi m the sixth. Hatgi al allowed
lowed allowed three hits and four runs
in his two inning tour.
Four Powells batters shared hit hitting
ting hitting honors in the 11-hit barrage
leveled against the hitherto un-
Zelnick, 3b 1
Ab R H Po A
4 0 0 1 1
The following sports ovonts will
bo presented over CPN-TV dur during
ing during the coming week:
Wednesday, March 4 Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday Night Fights, 10 p.m.
Thursday, March 5 Golf Show
7 p.m.; Basketball, Minneapolis
Lakers v Detroit pistons, 19
defeated Alumni in the second
har. Buckeye Searinge, Bucky
Flail, Laurel H gnley and Arnold
Planning each had a pair. Man
ning's two blows moved him up
to within striking distance of the
leaders with a 451 average while
Highley joined the erouo of bet-
ter-than-.400 hitters with a .416.
Powells moot Bolls
The Powells recond half drive
that began wth two successive
defeats and now is in high gear
with a pair of wins, will try to
move along again Sunday after afternoon
noon afternoon when they meet Bells at
Mount Hope Stadium. Bells, cur cur-Tentlj
Tentlj cur-Tentlj bringinf up the 'ear, has
suffered the loss of some of their
key performers, but has announc
ed tne signing of a pair of new
players with wh'ch they hope to
bolster their second half hopes.
Either Harry Dockery or Laurel
Highley will receive the Powell
mound assignment for the Sun Sunday
day Sunday game with Chris haas being
held for Monday night's schedul scheduled
ed scheduled contest against Cristobal High
The box score:
4 2 2 11 1
0 0 )
1 3 t
0 0 O
2 Q .5,
1 1 l
Mann, D., cf
35 11 11 2T 5
AB R H PO
23 0 3-21
Score by Innings
Powells 100 064 011 1
CHS-Alumni 000 000 0- 0 S
Ww;ien this evening till 9 p.m.
Giet loday. your reading material; books,
magazines, toys, greeting cards, station
ery, party items of any gift you may need
during the long weekend.
Come To MORRISON'S
corner of 4th of July Ave. and "j" Street
26 1 4 11 J
Smith R., c
Smith K., 3b
Roos O., lb
; 0 0 95
10 0 0
19 4 4 21
Scoro by nnings
Pumas 000 001 01 6
Macaws 101 002 x 4 4
Errors: Chase. RBI: Bateman
1, Chase 3, R, Smith 1. Doubles:
Lavee. HR: Bateman, Chase. SB:
Reichart, Chase, Beck, Mounts.
Walks: Reichart 2, Dilfer 7. SO:
Reichart 12. Dilfer 6. Left on ba
ses: Pumas 6, Macaws 4. Earned
runs: Macaws 4, Pumas 1. Double Double-plays:
plays: Double-plays: Corrigan, Poter, Bateman
Chase, Roos. umpires: A. Alonso
Stewart. Scorer: Palomo. Time:
CtacMc Halt EIM Motet
Y Mlrf(t Mine
. Eteetrio Itotet
TalO L4 KMg
CMKltlHi it,' ; hCiOKttlHi
to 15 torn
- can meet your lifting needs
Integrated y advanced tjginrinJrlettvilri thaTMsuW m ,rv,
id Electric i muni efflclehc; "idnntbllity versatility and safety. ; '"
; Whether you need one Yale Hoist or an lnt
lt::-ih ayatem, you can select the Tale Hand and
A:i., ;,noisw ana i roueye orocuyoaiiea to yournanaiinr ., or complete inionnanon,wrue;'iM xaie at t own v v:
AiMrotlnna.- All Yalo Hnlati anil Trnllova nftr van Mf.'fti Phnt1ntiU IK P IW''iJMU.i
r" .-r-- -- ,. -j ,- 9 'l w, PVW fwmi ,i'-,.-l'-V. V
uxusTniri unTnuciio aiid hoisto
r' 1 v'f;V,:i-rf .W.,H'"tf--C- Cr.ioAaV" REPnESENTATJVES fji m
geneva; 8. A.
School Track Meet
Slated For March 5
Balboa High, Cristobal High, and
Canal Zone Junior College will
meet for the third and final time
this season in a triangular affair
which will be held on Thursday
night, March 5, at Balboa stadium
Field events wiU get underway
at 6:30 p.m. and track events at
Some of the best school pertorm-
ances of the current track season
are expected during this one if the
track and wind conditions arc
right. Charles French of Balboa
and Hugo TompKwis ot crisiouai
will battle it out in the 440. The
winner may set a new inlerscho inlerscho-lastic
lastic inlerscho-lastic record.
The ame situation will be found
in the 880 with Gary Irving of Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal and Abel Lagassie of Balboa
pushing one another down to the
rie. The Cristoba" striders have
broken the tape on previous en encounters
counters encounters at Mount Hope, but may
expect a closer finish at Balboa s
Frank Leves of B.H.S. Don Hum Hum-hey,
hey, Hum-hey, of C.H.S., Doug Pajak of
ave been finishins the 70 yards
high hurdles within hundredths of
a second w eacn oiner so una is
One of the most ineresting events
of the night will be the sprint med medley
ley medley relay in which the first leg is
a 220. the second and third legs
110, and the anchor is a 440. Bal Balboa'
boa' Balboa' and Cristobal have split this
one so far and will be olaying off
the rubber Thursday night,
l '' v.the 7mesf-8 Hfas weeWy vo II j
Hi 7 4 lnlll lit Illy II iMflLl II Z
I : -iOf A..r'
-i lljll fllghH fhnughovt lailn Amorleo. II
l Ma coji qnof tourltt oeeommodofloni. II 1
v i ii mm
I III V Dorado, Dv-c; jr- f
lllll finerf, fososf alrtinw linking YjKHY
Illll fhe Americos J&f2! 1 1
l El Conqulstocfor, DC; ll 'i 1
lllll fuxurious 4-enfifine lorvico .ffcjjf- Jj
HI BOGOTA . non-rfop! mw I fgifyyrf) I ?
'JuXVrLys, CJLjLsJL I
Hill Saturdays! rt$&ffi I I
TRAVFL AGENT I J
Hill BraniW efficost V. I J ;
lllll Av.nlJo 14 TivoB 21-A-38 SJ I I 7 t
lllll Taltphon 2-0975 lJ II
lUll w El Ponomo Hihon II !(
' lllll Uhphont, 91660, 3-4724 VL II ''
ml it In Cotont I Wh St. Front X. I I
l T.Mon. 779 or tVT II j
III BronW orvo more moior clflot h rto U.S.A. ond II
Hill SOUTH AMERICA . flion ony efher oWlno. II
. THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAW
IATUKDAT. FEBRUARY Jtt, 1KI
; PAGE EIGHT
rr - -
f C L A SSI F T E D ISM! 111-1
I AGENTS: .-Mfiftk V.'- 'f ""
BARDO-JXo. M-B" Street MORBISON-4tb of July Ave. A J 8t LEWIS SERVICE Ave. TivH i- i ,1 H t r J TUK llMr UKJVIA I IUN i tLtrTIUNt 2-074O ,:
MACIA VAN! DEB JISS Street Ne. fARMACIA EL BATURRO Parotic Lefevre 7 Street FARMACIA "8AS -VU Prt IU KQVEDADES ATHIB- . ri F -1 r J, ,(
Bold the Bella Viata Theatre ani at ftn Brandt at the Minima Super Market Via ap6a at Juan Franco. i A.;. . f
r i i
r?Mn RamD : '' Pod SraDe 1?1..'' '.
Foiter cortagei. between Santa
Clara and Rio Hato. Naw low
rates. Phone Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Ocaanaida CottaflM
Santa Clara R. do P. Phene r,m
nama i-1877 Crietobal 3-1673.
COTTAGE: Fufnithed, 3 bed bedroom
room bedroom aireonditioned available
March, April, May, located Golf
Heightt. Phona 4-1391.
FOR RENT: Modern chalet
furnished, two bedrooms, etc.,
Campo Alegr. "Santuaria Na National".
tional". National". Phona 3-2795.
Hew Orleans Mayor
Finds Wife Dead
In Her Bedroom
NEW ORLEANS, Feb. 28 (UPI)
Corinne Morrison, wife of New
Orleans Mayor DeLesseps Morn Morn-son,
son, Morn-son, died of natural causes at her
home yesterday. She was 37.
Morrison found his wife s body
in her bedroom early yesterday
after two of their three children
had left for school.
The Mayor, summoned Dr. Ig Ig-nacio
nacio Ig-nacio Medina Jr., Orlean Parish
Coroner, who announced: "An au au-tnnKV
tnnKV au-tnnKV showed Mrs. Morrison died
of natural causes."
When Morrison was fleeted to
the first ef hi? four terms as may mayor1
or1 mayor1 in 1946, his wife became the
youngest first lady of any large
city in the country. They were
married in 1942.
Mrs. Morrison was the daugh daughter
ter daughter of John S. Waterman, jr.,
and the late Mrs. Waterman, who
died in 1956. Last October, Mrs.
MQnHson was one of 12 women
to 'win the annual Evyan "great
She helped Morrison in his po political
litical political career, and while he was
the Armv during
Werld War II she and her friends
cataipaigneo on behalf 01 nis can
didacy for the Louisiana Legisla
We'll take your 1959
Volkswagen Sedan in
jtrade-in for- $1,300.00.
Other years, relative
UNICAR, S. A.
Tei. 3-3054, Panama
, SENDS GREETING TO DULLES
SEOUL, Korea (UPI) The gov government
ernment government announced yesterday
President Syngman Rhec had sent
congratulatory cable to ailing
C: S. Secretary of State John
foster Dalies on the occasion of
his 71th hirthaay yesterday.
VISIT TO KREMLIN
,MOSCOV (UPI) An Iraqi
IjMernment delegation was re re-Wived
Wived re-Wived in the Kremlin Thursday
by .lose! Kuzmin, deputy chair chairman
man chairman of the Council of Ministers.
The Iraqi delegation was led by
' Minister of Economics Dr. I.
i i S
FOR RENTi Will ratarva apert apert-manti,
manti, apert-manti, ana bedroom, living-din-ing
room, maid's room, hot wa water,
ter, water, balcony, garage, $75.00
and $72.00, Via Argentina. For
information, phona 3-4994.
FOR RENT: Cangrejo. Furnish Furnished
ed Furnished one room apartment. Haw
house, new furniture, hot water,
balcony. Reasonably priced, call.
FOR RENT:- Furnithed apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two bedroom, living-dining
room, kitchen, laundry room,
bathroom, balcony, garage, new
building. To responsible family,
one year minimum contract,
$100.00. Telephone 2-2883
during office hours, after office
. FOR RENT: Furnished two bad bad-room
room bad-room apartment $60 00. Vista
Harmosa, Francisco File 32.
FOR RENT: Attractively fur
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water,' maid's room, Campo Ala Ala-gre.
gre. Ala-gre. One bedroom apartment In
San Francisco. Phona 3-5024.
FOR RENT: Two room apart apartment,
ment, apartment, Vista Hermosa, 2a; Street
No. 6, telephone 3-5204. No
mora than 3 persons.
FOR RENT:--Cool screened one
bedroom living, dining room, fur-,
nished apartment, Bella Vista,
Tel.Ja.1701. 3-6921; $80.00,
FOR RENT:- Furnished room,
stove; "refrigerator, double coach,
private bath and entrance. No.
3. 52nd Street. Tel. 3-0638.
FOR RENT: Furnished room,
comfortable, in private residence,
Bella Vista. 45th Street No. 4-
107. : v .
FOR RENT: Furnished room
with private bathroom and en entrance.
trance. entrance. Cooking facilities. 43rd
Street No. 13.
NEW RAILROAD PLANNED
TOKYO (UPI) Moscow Ra Radio
dio Radio said Wednesday night the So Soviet
viet Soviet Union was planning construc construction
tion construction of a second trans-Siberian
railway from the Ural Mountains
to the Pacific Ocean. Construc Construction
tion Construction was scheduled for completion
within 15 years, the broadcast
heard here said.
... IX best
are made by
Calle 85 y Transstmica
TeL 3-6122, 3-6123
Advertise in this section Ads only cost $0.85 per col. inch
FOR INFORMATION CALL 2-0740
Finance louf New Or
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new cars
No. 43 Automobile How
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
Gibraltar Life Ina. Co..
for rates and information
Tel. Panama Z-053J
Monday .thro Friday
:00 a.m. to 1Z.M
2:00 p.m. to S:M
Saturday: (:00 a.m. to 12:0
l mm .1
FOR SALE. 1953 CADILLAC 4
door. Series 60 Fleetwood, V-8,
radio, hydramatic, power steer steering,
ing, steering, WSW tires, anti-glara wind windshield,
shield, windshield, light, BLUE color. Phone
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, atation wagon, 1957, low
mileage, power glide, 6 cyl.,
bargain price. Call Gamboa 6 6-353
353 6-353 night. 6-455 day.
FOR SALE: 1956 Ford Victoria
4 door (hardtop) Fairlane, V-8,
Fordomatic, radio, power steer steering.
ing. steering. WSW tires, black and white
color. Phone 2-0619, Panama.
FOR SALE: '58 Hillman con convertible,
vertible, convertible, excellent condition. Sa Sacrifice
crifice Sacrifice $1300. Tel. Balboa 2-
FOR SALE: MG Sport conver convertible,
tible, convertible, 6 cylinders, radio, blue
color. Phone 2-0619, Panama.
FOR SALE: 52 Buick Super
hardtop, Dynaflow, radio, $450.
2-1365 after 4 pfm.
FOR SALE: Station wagon,
1958 Ford 4 door, 6 cylinder,
standard transmission, two-tone,
white sidewalls, low mileage.
Telephone Balboa 2-1732 be before
fore before 4:00; Gamboa 6-731 after
4:00 and weekends.
FOR SALE: 1958 LAND ROV ROVER
ER ROVER 2 door station wagon, excel excellent
lent excellent condition, gray and yellow
color. Phona 2-0619, Panama.
FOR SALE:1955 Buick Super
Riviera, two-tona, blue and white,
w s.w., radio, heater, Dynaflow,
power steering, $200.00, under
blue book price. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Call Ft. Gulick 08-488.
FOR SALEi w,i95THilJman 4
door, 12.000 miles, one owner,
excellent condition, $1250.
FOR SALE: 1951 Hillman 4
door sedan, 2 new tires, new
brakes, new inspection, duty
paid, reafy to go $350.00 Tel.
Panama 3-0136, 35-44fh Street.
FOR SALE: 1957 Hillman
Minx, first class condition. Phone
Barber, Tivoli Hotel, 2-2111. -2111.
FOR SALE: 1958 Volkswagen,
radio, W.S.W plastic seat covers.
11,500 miles. Tel. 08-566 or
08-340 Fort Gulick.
FOR SALE: Pontiac '48, Chrysl Chrysler
er Chrysler '52 4 door sedan; passed Ins Inspection,
pection, Inspection, test drive. Make your of offer.
fer. offer. 5343-B Davis St. Diablo
FOR SALE: Packard four door
sedan, good running condition..
Completely relined brakes. New
wheel and master cylinder kits
installed. 1959 inspection pas passed.
sed. passed. Good buy for $225.00. Call
FOR SALE: Nash sedan 1950,
two ton, radio, safety inspected.
$175.00. Tel. 3-2737.
With built-in Universal
NO MIAMI HONEYMOON
TOKYO, (UPI) Crown Prince
Akihito and his commoner bride-to-be,
Miss Michiko Shoda, will
not honeymoon in Miami, Fla.,
as has been rumored, it was an announced
nounced announced Thursday. The imperial
couple will take a wedding trip
FOR SALE: Frigidaira rafrige rafrige-rator
rator rafrige-rator in excellent condition.
Owner leaving country soon. In Inquire
quire Inquire No. 7-49 "H" Street, Apt.
7. Mrs. Esmie Gooden, Tel. 2 2-5237.
5237. 2-5237. FOR SALE: Complete house household
hold household furnishings. Everything prac practically
tically practically new. Must sacrifice. Call
2-3274 or see at 5508-B Dia Diablo
blo Diablo between 3 p.m. and 6:30
FOR SALE: Two Rattan couch couches,
es, couches, foam rubber, like pew. Coco
FOR SALE: Matching chest and
dresser, $40.00, 7-drawer desk,
$20.00. 3-drawer chest, $1 5.00.
4-drawer chest, $20.00. Girl'
26" bicycle, $10.00. One 9x12
Sisal rug, $10.00. Large bar,
$50.00. Miscellaneous items.
0777-D Williamson Place, Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. Phone, Balboa 1681.
FOR SALE: Used Frigidaira
washing machine and dryer, both
for $125-00, Uupright freexer,
$125.00, qtrs. 144 Albrook.
phone 3190 after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: Among other
things, modern plain furniture
of European origin. Telephone
FOR SALE: Modern mahogany
dining room set, China closet,
table with pads, six chain. Phone
FOR SALE: CBS TV set 21
inch, $85. 0426 Apt. G, Ancon.
FOR SALE: Leaving country.
Wrought iron dining room set,
table glass top, 8 chairs, China
closet with bar, Phillipine Rat Rattan
tan Rattan living room set, 2 Swedish
chairs, 2 couches, chest of draw drawers,
ers, drawers, bookcases, aircondfitioner,
Westinghouse refrigerator, 9
cubic feet. Gat water beaten, 4
aluminum folding chairs, plants,
kitchen odds and ends. Deutsch,
No. 8 46th Street. Telephone 3 3-4745.
4745. 3-4745. FOR SALE. G. E. washing ma machine,
chine, machine, recently converted to 60
cycles., New motor $40.00. Hand
lawn mover $5.00, Balboa 2 2-3218.
3218. 2-3218. FOR SALE: Mahogany dining dining-room
room dining-room table, 6 chairs, bed spring
en legs, quartermaster bed with
mattress., 1MB electric 1 type-
writer, old but In good condition,
wicker chairs, Rollaway bed with
mattress. Must sell so make an
offer. Call Balboa 2-3782.
LOST: Male budgie bird
(parakeet). Call 2-3394, quart quarters
ers quarters 3206, Empire Street, Balboa.
PLAYED IT SAFE
LONDON (UPI) The Cam Cambridge
bridge Cambridge University tiddlywinks
team played it safe for the match
with Oxford University. It had
Lloyd's of London insure each
player's thumb for $700.
Well take your 1958 Volkswagen
Sedan in trade-in for $1,300.00.
Other years, relative prices.
UNICAR, S. A,
TEL. 3-3054, Panama.
FOR SALE: Art-metal office
desk, chair and two filing cabi cabinets,
nets, cabinets, excellent condition. No.
1 1 48th v Street, apartment 6,
FOR SALE: Childs scooter and"
doll buggy both English, good
condition $25, the two, tele telephone
phone telephone Fennel,. Balboa 1485.
Dr. Wendehake Medical Clinic,
opposite Chase Bank,' Central
Avenue 18-117. Phona 2-3479.
FOR SALE: Maytag washing
machine, automatic, like new.
Bargain. Tel. 2-5451, 8-4 Roy
FOR SALE: Phillip radio,
phonograph Hi-Fi set console
model, 5 band radio, 3 speakers,
never used. $300.00. Tel. Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu 7298.
Yacht sailing to California via
Galapagas, Acapulco. Room for
one or .two, share expenses.
"Write: Yacht, Box 134, Panama.
FOR SALE: 200 preferred with
its 1000 common stock in Side
rurgica S.A. at par value. Leav Leaving.
ing. Leaving. Phone 2-1069.
FOR SALE: 100 to 500 prefer preferred
red preferred with its common stock in Si Si-derurgica
derurgica Si-derurgica S.A. Cost ($10.00).
FOR SALE: Piano for sale, very
good condition $200.00. Par Par-que
que Par-que Lefevro 7th Street No. 19.,
SATCHMO ON TOUR
VIENNA fTT-PTl TVnmnatar
Louis Armstrong said yesterday
he might cross the Iron Curtain
and include euch non-jazz points
as on his world tour. "My instru instrument
ment instrument knows nothine about nnli.
ties," he said. The trumpeter has
been a smash hit across Western
CRISIS APPEARS SOLVED
SAARBRUECKEN (UPI) A
month-old government crisis in the
Saar appeared tH be solved to today
day today following a: Socialist Party
decision to form, a coalition gov
eminent with the Christian Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic Union and the Christian
NEW DELHI (UPI) India's
population ose 60 million this
decade, according to Census Com Commissioner
missioner Commissioner Asok Mitra. He expect
ed the population, which stood at
355 million in 1951, would be more
than 410 million in the 1961 cen
MOONSHINE WITH IMPACT
HATTIESBURG, Miss. (UPI)
Arresting officers said Howard
Folks and Birgil Breeden were
really living dangerously.
They were charged with operat operating
ing operating a moonshine still in the im impact
pact impact area of an artillery firing
FOR SALIs Lets 500 and 1.000
meter, in the Nuave Hip6drem
Urbanization, aeron the Remoa
Racetrack. All Iota with itreet
f rente, sewage, water main n4
electricity. Call, W, McBaraett.
FOR SALE Lot 1,066 aquara
meters in the beat location of
La Cmta, situated between "V"
Street ana new street. For infor information
mation information please call Tel. 2-2170
from 8 a.m. t 12 noon end from
2 p.m. to 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Boxer puppiot. 7
weeks old. AKC. Navy 2391 or
FOR SALH: Boxer puppies, 4
weeks old. AKC. Navy 3508.
WANTED Concessionaire for
Elks Club kitchen. Applicant
may apply at 5 p.m. March 2,
1959, at the Elk Club No. 1542
Gulick Rd. Braior Height C.Z.
Applicant : without reference
need not apply.
WANTED: Donation for Thrrtf
Shop, call 1.W.C, office: 3465
or Panama 2-0818, Monday,
Thursday, Friday, 9-12.
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
(INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1840)
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
TO COLOMBIA,, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILB'
M.V. "SALINAS" .....
M.V. "SALAVERRY .,
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA QPAITt A,
"if KINGSTON. HAVANA. NASSAU BERMUDA. SPAIN
--A AND FRANCE
SJ. "REINA DEL MAR" (11.188.26) To") V.....Mr 17
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
S.S. "CUZCO" ...........Mar. 9
M.V. "SANTANDER" ,.Mar. 22
ROYAL MA1X LINES LTDHOLLAND
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. "AKKRUMDYK" Mar. 9
S.S. "LOCH GO WAN" . t . t . Mar 20
S.S. "LOCH GARTH" ....'..... .....Feb. 28
S.S. ''LOCH LOYAL" Mar. 12
LL SAILINGS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
Cristobal 8-16545 Panama 3-12578 a Balboa 2-1905
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service Arrlvt.
MORAZAN Feb. 28
''ULUA" ; Mar. 7
YAQUE" i Mar. 14
"MORAZAN" ,.. Mar. 21
"YAQUE" Mar. 28
AIm Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Car)
New York Service ArrwiT"
i w Cristobal
"SAN JOSE" ,..,'.......,.Mu. 2
LIMON" -Mar. 16
"HEREDIA" .i .Mar. 23
"JUNIOR" ... ,,,Mar. 30
" ckislOBALW.C.CA. FEEDER SERVICE
YUCATAN . ...... .. . . ....... .Every (15) Day
Weekly wiling of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle. ;
SPECIAL ROUNri TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA i
To New York and Return $240.00
To San Francisco, andor Seattle and Return .. $365.00
CRISTOBA 1121 PANAMA 2-2904-
WANTED: English speaking
electronics part man. Good par,
hard work. Call Curundu 211 8
For tetter Home Service, AVwaya
Phone 3-7697 Panama. Service
from 9:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.
TV, Radio, Hi-Fi Tramitor
fpecilirt.W service all make
and model. We don't pretend to
guarantee ftur work. We guar-
CRAWFORD AGENCIES, TWell
Ave. 18-20. TeL 2-1905.
CAMERA REPAIRS. An make,
all work guaranteed., Call NAT NAT-ERS
ERS NAT-ERS 108. Colon 8057t 7tb $t.
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONE BALBOA S70l
Spend Holy Week In Lima. Al
viit Calii' Quite, Cuaeo. Machu
Picchu, far, minimum of $50.00
down and eaiy garments far tha
balance. For further information
en thin excitmg tour contact
Block Travel Agencies. Tel. 2-5415.
....... ..'.. 'Ma.
J. ACCOUNTANT WAMTID
Petition -offered by America
Firm operating in Colon Free
Zone to peraoa with accounting
training' and experience. Apply
In writjng to: Junior Accountant
P.O. Box 536. Colon, t.P.
men, for celling refrigerator,
(tovet, waihing machine, ere.
Salary and comminien. Da net
apply without recommendatien.
Enquire for Mr. Arpicmcna at
Eeenegas, 1 4th Street, Lux
34th Street, Lux BuHding, -(!.
Teams vr w
Abemathy Unisporr M
' March 1 Ambassadors Abe
March 3 Jantzen vs Pan Liquids
i Wednesday' Reiolt
Gus Kosik sulgle to left, tcorin
winning pitcher 'Red' Loubough in
the bottom of ti seventh, pro produced
duced produced Pan Liquido's winning rut
against Maurkio's Ambauadori
Wednesday. '- a m .
The thriller ended T to ,wits
'Tex' Aitkins losing for the Am Ambassadors
bassadors Ambassadors and 'Red' Loubough at
taming win after rslisving Puces
in tb second.
Maurkio's Ambassadors showed
inproved hittk by leading al
three runt in the foujfli before Ko Ko-sik
sik Ko-sik homered to keep 'lefKentel
with one on and tied the game,
Followed by. two Beermen ralliei
to go, ahead by three runs, Lou
bough struggled through a garni
tvinc sixth inning as Mauricn
scored three runs on two nit
The -Ambassadors defeat cams
in the seventh after two bitten
died on second and third after one
The box scoret
Ab R H
. ABERNATHY UNISPORT
Gludan Mariners tiook A whip whipping
ping whipping by league leading Abematbj
Unisport Tuesday by an 11 to I
Lou Hilzinger, improved sinct
his last game, held the Mariner)
to four hit to. best aice pitchei
John Hobbie, .the loser. The Ma
riners, were blanked in the scor
ine department for five full in
nings while -Unisport powdered
nome eignt rung m tne secona nail
of the game, adding to three earl)
Home runs by Larry Jones and
Hooper to identical rigbt-cenfeJ
spots in the fourth were added
thrills to Abernathy's tenth win.
The scoring department was it
error by crediting Abernathy witi
am extra victory which correctioi
to the win column has been mads
All teams affected by this errol
will note change in official stand
The box score: 1
1 6 6
BIG SNOW REPORTED
TOKYO (UPI) The Communis!
New China s News Agency said
yesterday Peiping was covered
with jnore than 10 inches of snow -in
'the heaviest -snowfall in SO
years. lJ ;
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAHI NEWSPAPER
Tit I AND THC PlftAfKS
SSBMIJiSSr MW ? i"" COMMON W.TH M
. Word Work v
By GEORGE WUNDEE THK 8TORT CP HARIRI WYN
rUCUff AW DS fXJKHSS
V MJUMU BLOSSKfi
,L ftto! IT SHOULD 6C
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DiCnONARX SHUT 0M MY HAMD."
41 V" n i mi ii i i
VMAPADYflri -H LJ J 111 irilfl) Ii
Cf f. f. HAMLIN
BOOTi AJVD RBR
Sr r tvar J ( . I f SAN ANTONIO?' "J
5 ri Nllfitfi I I I I CvX "JvV 1 'of. & YE9 INDEED- 1 fg&Z
, Easy Man to Find
C BOG Aft MAKTIN
II I II II I V II
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tNG.SSM3e rO. MOVi
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. CINMESCMl HIM flLRKl THEy LWB
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UlINOvS MM) I tuiiiw nnuir mi run iT
pGSp Sf wy.THByw vm-Jrmaii now
AMUT THE 'BULir
WHO TRIED TO
7Hlft CRONIES CAltHWflURKl THEy LWB I
HI OFIIv III! I A kMJMlM MA kill vftV f I
' -lJt -l ,. WHO ftAW TH6
-f .ii PRWEfC O THAT
1 ,mfX VEUOWCAR!
n it or
OHiVESiCAPTAW EASW "lOU WANT TOKHWf
IVE RBCALLED X HAD HcAKP
THAT DRIVER'S VOICS
BEFOKEL 0Uy.Bur-J WAYBB
MH.r TOU. SUMS
ni?r kw i wf inn i
OVrOtlBSCl WtLLiTU OTHER CHO0tSl
HI' THE ONE ( THAT PHONY IN5PSCTEC'
1 OVERHEARD I WEKB DVNAVUTBP WITHIN
INSPECTING NU THREE WEEKSl CLLWARm
PMEtHILU .VPINEVHtU. TOMORROW!;
A Groat Offer
By DICK CAVALIJ
M rZ? : A I FREQUENT BMP VACATKDN6, FfE 1 mmmmmmJ md.,W!1 OOtT X? I
OUot BOAIDINU B0V8I vftfc JUIOB BOOPLB OUT OOT WAIf BY J. H WILLIAMS
P" WiM! ATgT'vIS H&AgDI LOOK AT THAT, W .W6U..TH AT
P0Ttir r ARAI rV THAT I "-r RABBIT OO BOY. 13 HE f WOULP BK
THti HORSE'S NAME 15 "MARThA6 u ao Wo HORSETHB CV'A the ouail...home. homeI totelu
Pit"--NOBODV 6NE5 HIM A : a MORTSASEt) 6 LAST. TIM Sirh.! owwranse jwjfERe vum
CHANCE.eUT IHWe A FEUM3 ARS rDHB RAN THEY, TStZi2K tMB i
. IN MV BONES THATJ'LL MM ANp MV A'Xpat mf SiSM w MHBSzS 1
, PAW H&IDS0AB ODDS. ,):, ?A&M&Jk country-why ;
UowaAl-WOVAr-TlArAAT ,: ajTOPTHeVllTH AT1Mb ; 4 itMTsSi.vi 1
it. NEEDlStWOtOLUARSNC -.l ; p
p J 1 DJy
Bf WILSON SCRUGGS
'( ON TIMEV lLtiil
Moro Thin Ono Way
By AL milltt
WASN'T iv v r
fjrf QUICk, GENE!! S
"7" 1 5f5 PISM MV SMIRT
r I OUT OP THIS r
' m tifa i tE
With a Mudeakof
3 (ZOUKIDSJ --
VAK! SORRY V LAU6H,
SYLVESTER JT VV
LOOKED FUNNY 5LIPPIN'
IN THAT MUD I
""I I'M WET AND OOLD! B8IN6 ME A
Wj 5AtEg 5 WARM MIL ETORBy a
"TBJBB '(S IttfjJwo, F"
ft)Atrr True Life Adventures
DnTIMIPATEP BV THfe PANOEROUS PANOEROUS-UOOONS
UOOONS PANOEROUS-UOOONS BIU- OP THE TOUCAN ...
Igl PAJfB NOT NTEKFEra
,W AS HH PUJNtTERS
I 1A THEIR NEST. BUTT
"WHEN THE ISJOBBEJ!
TAKES nJOHT, HIS
BIS BEAK IS
... A.NP HI9 BACK
REVENGE IS SWEET
11-20 IfeUiUUd bf XlvTulum trodk.lt.
TJN. f U.t Pit 041
B 1f Sy NfA Urm. 1Mb j.y
1 wiTnr-"" .. ..... 1 j i
J c MtMtlMem. 1 1
"Wt'v just gon into orbit Around the glob!
CHARMING CHARM She'a
good -luck maicot tor a TV
show. Every epitode or "Tho
MilUonalre" ha Udo Fodder Fodder-son
son Fodder-son in it. She appears fleet fleet-infly
infly fleet-infly and has never uttered a
Glue has lonf been used Ja
China and India 'to disperse
lampblack and carbon black 'in
water to make Chinese or India
ink. Egypt, however, has per perhaps
haps perhaps the oldest record of glue
and its use. There is a naintiBo
on the walls of the tomb rpf (j
Rekhmara at Thebes in south-
em cgypi wnico snows giuo
being used in veneer work
moro than 3,000 years ago. g
O ftaeyeleocdlo Brltsimteo
"Now hi look moro jiko hutkyl
f altering Philip i
.hiMpf ttto to f Ulmi Cltb kralaea,
lZAln wonld losvt W homo Hko new.
JtfOVS PANAMA AAWAY3
Today's JY Profrtro'
uko tlx Juty
t:M Th Auul
:30 JUK BIX Jl
Thty Drly By
l:0S Ztre 1M0 v
:M PAN 01. AM A
1M DMinlt ,By-'
I M Tk tt 0114 Tk
:M Tk TIUii Mm
f:M My UtU Msl
I SO Nlghw.y PateA.
11 :M Pwpi An rttiny
m: 0U SImw
, ...j.v.Cojirtesy AomtIm Panama Abwaya
I PONES)iAiAMAi; l!3-ib'57M 198-1:3-1 6M
. m III M'MiLJ!
, jo wii.t.M5 .. 1 1 1 A. Clansineda. twrt t
f fl,.v'-N-.V',..i.- :' .'.u''.";..1i.-"rti: Mnw
. 4 4 V.-
. ;V MARA2V95 V-"". y.
' -Ill-" f, .
Read sioty on; page 8
Enemy No. 1' Tag Best(m63fn H jmfSssem
,timn at Meh effect,
l;nkjiit the sorisf another Ber-
w It called upon all -friendly na na-ions
ions na-ions to support the Panamanian
M-onomicement and directed thai
cop-et of the resolution .betons .betons-,mid
,mid .betons-,mid to all legfelative bodies of
-the wofld. ,
it castigated this speaker
ItFlpod) as being public enemy
No. 1 of Panama.
It hurled numerous invectives
that will receive no attention
-from him except to say that he
has always been, and is, a true
and realistic friend of Panama
and its people; and that he will
cot be deflected from the proper
aiseharge of his duty a! i a Mem Mem-fcer
fcer Mem-fcer of the Congress of the United
States by what must seem to
h situation ob-
ofiitT? M heedless, if not
childish, actions of leaders in the
Panama National Assembly.
- Especially noteworthy, howev howev-,r,
,r, howev-,r, was tha faHor. of the Na Na-tlenal
tlenal Na-tlenal Asaambly r it leadars
to maat adequately tha historic historical,
al, historical, diplomatic, and Juridical ob ob-Factions
Factions ob-Factions that hayo boon ropaat ropaat-adly
adly ropaat-adly made on the flor of the
House and published in the
press of Panama.
Rather, they haye ignored or
attempted to confuse these state statements
ments statements of facts.
Of. i greater significance, than
either the formal actions or fail failures
ures failures of the National Assembly on
the Indicated occasion, was the
revelation, in the heat of the four four-hour
hour four-hour full dress debate preceding
adoption of its resolution, of the
principal underlying political aims
ofTiertain Panamanian leaders.
Deputy Aquilmo Boyd, a for forme!
me! forme! Foreign Minister of Pana Panama
ma Panama and now a candidate for
President, made the following
U'st: Demanded that Panama
reCtfive half of the gross reve revenue
nue revenue of the Panama Canal.
Second: Asserted that the Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal is now surrounded
by nine miles of exclusively Pa Panamanian
namanian Panamanian waters in which Pana Panama?
ma? Panama? can exercise definite acts of
-ihird. Enumerated these alleged-acts
of sovereignty as follows:
(a) Requiring the display of
the Panama nap on vcsk Al Altering
tering Altering Panamanian waters.
CD) Exercising 01 nuu i
shipping to maintain internal se-
CU(4) Regulating fistfng activities
) Trying of persons of offens offenses
es offenses committed on board ships in
(e) Requiring foreign war ves ves-wlfcto
wlfcto ves-wlfcto comply with Panamanian
''f) -"Enforcing customs, fiscal
anC sanitation regulations.
" Imagine sanitation regulations
fa be enforced by Panama.
God help the Canal Zone God
help Panama God help every-
'.You will have yellow fever
and malaria onee more devat devat-eting
eting devat-eting Panama and Central A A-nwiea
nwiea A-nwiea and the southern Unit-
' We want to help these people
-with our foreign-aid programs
ind with our point 4 programs.
That is one criticism I have
lad of our foreign aid program
and point 4 programs every dol dol-r
r dol-r of which I have supported
irom the very beginning. Not e e-Uough
Uough e-Uough goes to Central and South
America and to the Caribbean
It should be better handled and
more should go to them. Let us
teach these people how to help
themselves so that they can nan nan-die
die nan-die their sanitation .problems for
their own welfare and for the
welfare of the world.
f But, they are not yet ready.
2lhis is not paternal sm this is
tone friendship to our neighbors
'to the south. My heart is with
THEATRE No. I PERU AVE.
Prs: 3:00 (1:55 S:50 P.M.
M. PRICES. 0.75 & 0.40
Shakespeare's Immortal Tragedy
k -.Becomes the Screen's
J, Greatest Masterpiece!
JEAN SIMMONS v
ic LAURENCE OLIVIER
And Huge A Selected Cast
i r" ti3
f iV' W
I -i .m,m in I,
them. My' heari is with them but:
not with this cheap demagogf
Why the best way In the
world to be. elected justice of
the peace In Penama City Is
to stand up and to say, "Tha
Canal is ours. Give us the Ca Canal."
nal." Canal." How can you loseT
Deputy Alfredo Aleman, Jr.,
though less definite than Boyd,
suggested that Panama may,
first charge vessels entering Pa Panamanian
namanian Panamanian waters for costs of
aids to navigation; and, second,
enforce Panamanian' labor laws
on Panama-flag vessels entering
Is that not a flice way to; de destroy
stroy destroy the American merchant ma marine?
rine? marine? That is. the way toJ get e e-lected,
lected, e-lected, Mr. Speaker.. I need not
tell you, but .if you have" any
doubt, read this.r
These are some of the many
requirements that Panama prob probably
ably probably would, impose if the validity
of its enactment were ever con conceded.
ceded. conceded. Their significance is readily
apparent to the ship operators of
all nations as it is to all who are
informed on the problems of the
Should Wndidate Boyd's In Insistence
sistence Insistence on 50 percent of the'
grots enual canal revenues
for Panama, which would ap approximate
proximate approximate S43 million as com compared
pared compared to (3,100,000 for present
net revenues, ever prevail, the
resulting1 deficit of approximate-'
ly $40 million would have to bo
borne by the overburdened A A-merican
merican A-merican taxpayer or world
shipping, with possible liquida liquidation
tion liquidation of the entire Canal enter enterprise.
prise. enterprise. This factor alone clearly illus
trates how reckless politicians
sometimes can involve themselves
in proposals that are absolutely
ridiculous and absurd.
Furthermore, Mr. Speaker, in
view of the assertions and de
mands listed above and facts
elsewhere' 'developed in. this ad
dress, I submit nnat Panama
has any enemy No. l, he is not
in the United States, but among
its own radical leaders who, for
political advantage, seem willing
to brine their, country to the
brink of disaster.
MANDATE FOR CivlLIIATION
For a number of years I have
served on the Committee on Ap Appropriations
propriations Appropriations with assignments to
subcommittees tor me ueparx
ment of Defense, the Department
of Commerce, and related agen agencies.
cies. agencies. The last includes. the Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal Company and the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone Government.
Hence, 1, have lived with the
Canal situation over a long pc
riod of time:
Visiting the Canal Zone on offi official
cial official duty on a number of occa occasions
sions occasions and reading widely in Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian history, I have made a
number of predictions in the past.
It is indeed a sterile satisfac satisfaction
tion satisfaction to "me thet. all -my. fears
have been (ustifled in what ha
been a progressive deterioration
and piecemeal liquidation of U.
S. rights with respeet to the
Often have I pondered why
such conditions as now prevail
should ever have been allowed to
develop at this crossroad of world
I have come to the very defi
nite conclusion that they are not
accidental, but the result of a
sustained effort in a long-range
Dfoeram m" which 'the United
States h"aHhfortunately faed o o-ver
ver o-ver a Ion neridd to meet its trea
ty obligations In safeguarding
some essential features In man
acement' of the great waterway.
We undertook this tremendous
task, as a "mandate for civilii a
tion." It is up to us to measure up
to that trust and not fau in it.
The principal historical and Ju
ridical facts that I, have previous previously
ly previously endeavored to present to "the
Congress .with extensive ttocumen
tation are; ; t
That the Panama Canal Is an
artery for world commerce; that
its construction ..was undertaken
by the United .States at it's 6wn
expense pursuant to international
agreements, the 1901 Hay-raunce
fote Treaty, and the 1903 Hay-Bu
nan Varills Treaty: that the Ca
nal Zone is constitutionally ac
ouired domain of the United
States in perpetuity for Canal
purposes! that the grant o' th
iaimiinim "ri tiVti m MAUUf mTtA sill
'hority" wihin the Zone, and its
'auxiliary lands and waters," is
o the ''entire exclusion of the
xercise by the Republic of Pa
nama w any sucn, sovengn
rights, power, or authority': and
hat the treaty, set up provides
1 kewise for exclusive U.S. con
trol over the maritime approach
es from one high sea to the oth
er as essential for free and open
navigation and for efficient canal
In 1903i. when the Hay-Bunau
Vailla Treatv. was ratified bv Pa
nama and the United 'States., the
limits of the territorial waters of
the Republic of Panama and Ca
nal Zone were cotermuius.
Not Subsequent mternotienal
agreement has changed these
To be velid, eny chenge In
them must be authorised In
treaty of other Convention In
whlchi alt- affected parties par-
tietaM. -s I,?'
Arf ...mi., mmii it Pinimi
could, by legislative action, ex-
tend its Jurisdiction over tha sea
approaches to the Canal, imme immediately
diately immediately the I provisions of articl'
II and III of the 1903 treaty would
become operative and! 'apply to
these approaches, which would
become portions' of the Canal
Zone with exclusive jurisdiction
for Canal purposes vested in the
At this point, I quote text of
the indicated articles II and II
of the 1903 Hay-Bunau-Vailla Trea Treaty,
ty, Treaty, which are commended for
"The Republic of Panama
grants to the United States in
perpetuity the use, occupation and
control of a zone of land and
land under water -for the con
struction, maintenance, operation,,
sanitation, and protection of said
canal of the width of 10 tniles ex''
tending to' the distance of five
miles on each side of the center
line of the route of the canal to
be constructed; the said zone be beginning
ginning beginning in the Caribbean Sea
three marine miles from 'mean;
low water mark and "extending to
and across the" isthmus of Pana Panama
ma Panama into the Pacific Ocean to a
distance of three marine miles
from mean low water marie with
the proviso that the cities of Pa
nama and Colon and the harbors
acjacent to saia cities, wnicn are
iricldded within the boundaries of
the zone above described, shall
not be included within this grant.
"The Republic of Panama furth further
er further grants to the'United States in
perpetuity the use,. occupation
and control of -any -other lands
ana waters outside of the ; zone
above described which may be
necessary and convenient for the
construction, maintenance, opera operation,
tion, operation, sanitation, and protection of
the said canal or of any auxiliary
canals or other works- necessary
and convenient for the construc construction,
tion, construction, maintenance, operation, san sanitation
itation sanitation and protection of the said
"The Republic of Panama fur further
ther further grants in like manner, to. th"
United States in perpetuity all
islands within, the limits of the
zone above described and in ad
dition there to the group of small
islands in the Bay of Panama,
named Perico, Naoa, Culebra, and
"The Republic fot Panama
grants to the United States all the
rights, power, and authority with
in the zone mentioned and de.
scribed in article n of this a
igreement and within the limits
of, all auxiliary lands and waters
mentioned and described in said
article II which the United States
would possess and exercise if
it were the sovereign of the terri
tory within which said lands, and
waters are located to the entire
exclusion of the exercise by the
Republic of Panama of any such
sovereign rights, power, or au
Special attention is directed to
the last sentence of the first, pa
ragraph of article It.v ; ,..
Thus, the recently attempted
surrounding of the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal by Panama is not only a
violation of international law
but a clear transgression of ex existing
isting existing treaties that must not be
Therefore, the problem is one
of juridical character in which
the rights of the United States
and world shipping must be pro
The Department of State acted
wisely in its note -on Jan.; 9. 1959,
Tef using to recognize the claim
of Panama to a greater width
of territorial sea."
More than half V century has
passed since acquisition in' 1904
of the Canal zone.
The key figures in that hlsto hlsto-ric
ric hlsto-ric event have passed away
and none with comparable
knowledge or experience heve
takn their slictl.
The Canal enterprise has- long
been accepted by our people as
a solved problem, with resluting
lack of public interest.
Hence. It is not surprising that
few persons realize that the cen central
tral central issue in the" current Canal
situation, that of titular sover
eignty, is not new; -Rather it- is
an old one in a new suisei
In 1904, this issue Avas felled by
Gov. George W. Davis and sec
retary of State Hay. In 1965-06
and 1909, it was embalmed by
Secretary of War nd President
Elect Taft. respectively. In 1923,
it was buried by Secretary of
So what de we ectueiiy have:
The exhumed corpse; of a. deed
)ue a veritable political aom
HAY AND HUGHES
The diplomatic history of the
sovereignty question is too long
and complicated to.: be compre
nensiveiy covered nere.
But I do wish to quote Secre
tary Hughes, who, in 1923, when
facing a comparable i situation,
handled it effectively.
In conversation with the then
Minister of Panama to the Unit United
ed United States, Hughes, Dec. 15, 1923,
declared with a refreshing de degree
gree degree of candor and vigor that the
United States "would never re recede
cede recede from the position which it
had taken in the note of Secreta
ry Hay in 1904. This Govern Govern-enter
enter Govern-enter into any. discussion affect affect-ment
ment affect-ment could not. and would not.
ing its full right to deal with the
Canal Zone under article III of
the treaty of 1903 as if it were
sovereign of the Canal Zone and
to the entire exclusion of any sov sovereign
ereign sovereign rights or authority on the
pari of Panama" Foreign Rela
tions, 1923, rolume III, page 084.
To this Secretary Hughes add
It was an absolute futility fori
the Panamanian Government to
expect any American administra administration,
tion, administration, no matter what it was, and
President or any .Secretary of
State, ever, to surrender any part
of these rights which the United
States had acquired under the
treaty of 1903."
That, Mr. Speaker, is the type
of incisive treatment required to to-day!
day! to-day! We must not sit back and
let evil triumph, through our own
The inherent dangers in the sit-,
uation at Panama, though not
generally recognized yet in
United States, seem better
derstoodi in other maritime
In addition to the United States,
other great maritime nations,
have addressed notes of protest
to Panama: The United Kingdom,
Japan; and France.
But -far: i more, alert to these
problems than peoples, and gov
ernments have been various ship
ping interests of the United States
and other nations that use the
Canal and pay tolls. ,
Moreover, our defense agen
cies are fully aware of (the he he-tarda
tarda he-tarda and strongly oppose fur further
ther further weakening of our position
in the Isthmian area.
AU these interests look to the
Congress for leadership in pro protecting
tecting protecting the Panama Canal enter enterprise,
prise, enterprise, for they know that to yield
in principle will be fatal.
Another important consideration
that should be kept in mind is
that the extremely radical agita
tion hostile to the United States
which obtains in Panama may be
well calculated to induce among
Panamanians, employed in the
Panama- Canal and United States
defense orgasizations on the Isth
mus, a like hostility.
Where will all this lead Con
ceivably out of the lay ge num number
ber number of JPanamanians;employed un under
der under thi recent treaty stipulations
some might be brought to a sim similar
ilar similar viewpoint with resulting in
jury to the United States.
If, for Instance, any such Pa Panamanians
namanians Panamanians with Communistic
leanings, should decide 0 sabo sabotage
tage sabotage the Canal on defense in installations,
stallations, installations, the United States
would be in a large measure
powerless to prevent It.
Therefore, how important It Is
that Panama as well as the Unit
ed States should undertake no de
cisive step affecting their mutual
relations except with advance no
tice and full discussions.
The action of Panama In un
dertaking, in the absence of such
notice, to extend in arbitrary
fashion Its sea limits is Certain
ly not to be commended any
where at any time especially so
where the welfare and destiny of
nations are involved.
"MILK COW DIPLOMACY
When viewing the, tremendous
foreign aid programs of the Unit United
ed United States today, many have won
dered when and where they start
ed. They were not launched with
the Marshall plan in 1947, at Yal
ta in 1945, nor at Teheran in 1943,
but for Panama in 1938.
On March 2 In that year, with
the signing of the Hull Alfaro
Treaty wa started a process
of Isthmian surrenders by our
Government thet has not yet
been oficially ended.
It was further advanced In
the 155 Eisenhower: Reman
Treaty, ratified by the United
States without adequate Publ ic
dfscuslon and debate.
The results of the ensuing rel
inquishments have been with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal of important Canal activi activities,
ties, activities, to the limits of the Canal
Zone and impairment of some of
them in it, but without 'surrender
of the fundamental principle of
exclusive Canal Zone sovereignty.
Perhaps the most notorious trea
ty action was that converning the
strategically important Panama
Railroad, which, without authori authority
ty authority of the Congress, was slated
As one who participated in
blocking that effort, I speak with
tne background ot personal Knowl Knowledge..
edge.. Knowledge.. Imagine .this, Mr. Speaker.
WhUe the treaty, power was giv giving
ing giving away the highly valuable ter
minal yards and passenger sta stations
tions stations of that railroad, the Con
press ws saving its main line
Now we are going to have a
rail, link without its adequately
planned terminals. Can you i i-megine
megine i-megine anything mere ridicu ridiculously
lously ridiculously Inept?
Altogether, events at Panama
bring to mind the fact that in the
times, prior to the secession of
Panama in 1903 from. Colombia
that Panama, because of its
transcontinental railroad and re
sulting income, was long looked
upon as the "milk cow" of Co
Conditions haye jiow. changed.
The Panama Canal through our
diplomatic failures', has become
the "milk cow' of Panama; nd
the United States, the "mil k
cow" of the world.
CANAL NOT RELIEF AGENCY
Among the striking evidences of
our extremely generous policy in
Panama were, the 1955 treaty
provisions for donations of valua
ble properties (more than $25
million) in the cities of Colon and
Panama to the Republic, with
out any-' but token consideration,
also for raising the annuity sup
posed to be paid by the Panama
Canal Company from $430,000 to
$1 930,000. t v
The impact of these and other
gifts on the operation of uie fa
nama Canal will be felt fo mat
,,,iiJl,lii'.MJ J -V'T-Viiirr'a-' ' T- iniuli
In a diplomatic sense they
mean that the Canal enterprise;
an Interoceanie commercial un undertaking,
dertaking, undertaking, has been used as an
international relief agency.
This confusion of a vast bust
nes protect with foreign relief
is unbelievable, for business
and foreign eid iar separate
functions and should be kept
Fortunately, the Congress has
taken the first step toward cor correcting
recting correcting this error, with legisla legislation
tion legislation transferring responsibility for
the aditional $1,500,000 to the
annuity from the Panama Canal
Company to the Department of
state, wnicn was responsiue ior
This transfer, though just so
far as the Department of State
is concerned, remains a charge
against the United States and
must be borne by our taxpayers.
Many explanations for the ex
treme and radical demands con
cerning the Panama Canal, ema emanating
nating emanating from the Isthmus and else-
wnere may De given.
But one of the most potent fac factors
tors factors underlying them is the erro erroneous
neous erroneous assn ption in Panama
that' no other location exists for
another Isthmian Canal an
assumption that is reponsible for
the bold, radical, and ever-in
creesing demands put forth in be
half of Panama.
Durine the crucial years of Pa
nama Canal Lostory, 1902-06. when
the great decisions as to the choice
of route and type of canal were
made, Panama was undoubtedly
the best choice from every con controlling
trolling controlling point of view, especially
operations, engineering, ana eco
Without question, the proper de
cisions were made, and many
years of successful operations fully
But limitations that then applied
especially in engineering, no long
All mi ior engineering prob problems
lems problems were solved long ago and
now there are other routes com competitive
petitive competitive with the Panama route
for major inereose of interocea interoceanie
nie interoceanie transit capacity.
Made even more competitive by
the effects of the 1936 and 1955
treaty factors at Panama, togeth together
er together with extreme demands ana ac actions
tions actions in that cduniry, some of
these routes may be passing the
Panama route i desirability irom
several important standpoints, in
cluding a more satisfactory politi political
cal political climate a determining factor,
other things being equal.
At this moment, pursuant to au authorization
thorization authorization of the House of Rep
resentatives, a distinguished
board of consultants under the di direction
rection direction of the Committee on Mer Merchant
chant Merchant Marine and Fisheries is delv
ing into the .question of a canal at
another location to take care of
the greatly increased Isthmian
traffic of the future.
These injustificable occurrenc
es in Panama will doubtless
cause this board to search, with
the utmost zeal, for another route.
To say the least, the current
absurd and reckless demands un
der radical leadership at Panama
may well force the united states
to the alternative of another trans-
isthmian waterway in preference
to suDmission to tne oroniDiuve
costs inevitably involved in these
NOT "COMMON ENEMY?
Among-the most gratifying of
my experiences in" connection with
the Canal question are the many
assurances ox sapport. from vari
ous parts of the nation and from
I am especially happy to state
also that much of this support
comes from, thoughtful Panama Panamanians,
nians, Panamanians, among whom the United
States has many understanding
Th?y very definitely do not ap-
rpove of the extreme agitations
md unrealistic demands affecting
the" Panama Canal that- has been
made since the 1956 Suez crisis.
xney know the history of their
Weather Or Not
This weather report for tba 2
hours ending ft a. m. today Is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrog'raphle Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
(mx. mph. NW-16
RAIN inches) 0
Ur ELEVATIONS: H
Gatnn Lake 44
Madden Dam 241.81
SATURDAY FEB. W
country and'that their Independ-
fence grey but of the Canal enter
prise, i .
They appreciate' that their, na nation's
tion's nation's welfare- depends on the 'effi 'efficient
cient 'efficient operation and management
of the Panama Canal under,, the
. jntrol of th United States,.
They also, know that the United
States is aofcfthalr "common ene enemy"
my" enemy" but vifct.it ktrista4 tested
, Unfortyn. tely, the actions of
some of thier,, needless leaders
and agitators jieem more deter determined
mined determined to .follow -the example of
E gypf in rn'r' $uex crisis and
Communist -leads rather, .the the
reel interests in their country.
Their, t official actions present
grave questions,- for tne united
States that j must be adequately
' The vast majority of the North
American and Panamanian people
look upon the Panama, Canal as
an ageless; institution. V
But this Us n.. true.'- Those who
know its history understand that
were the ynited States ever to
withdraw from the Panama Canal,
the results would, indeed, be tra tragic
gic tragic for Panama and world com commerce.
merce. commerce. '. j. A .' .. .".
Attacks on U.S. jurisdiction are
not new. They -trace back to dis discussions
cussions discussions in 1917 in Petrograd be between
tween between the Red 1Guard and John
Reed, a notorious, American Com
munist '. newspaper reporter now
buried in the. gremlin.
During recent years an import
ant factor in the agitations and
disorders that have occurred on
the Isthmus has been their com
munistic pattern and design.
: In fact, international Commu
nism in 1956, following the Sues
, crisis, opened its agitational cam
paign aimed at wresting control
of the Canal Zone from the Unit United
ed United States by means of agents
trained at the State College for
Political and Social Science at
Indeed, it is most extraodinary
that a few U.S. citizens, including
several in high stations in life,
have, since 1956, urged interna internationalization,
tionalization, internationalization, a proposal that con conforms
forms conforms to the long-range Soviet pro program
gram program that is so hostile to the U-
It is significant, however, that
these leaders have never- advicat advicat-ed
ed advicat-ed nationalization by-Panama.
I hope that they and all others
with similar views will study the
Isthnliatt question in all its phases.-'
Thenthey should be able to form
judgments based upon political
ralities and tot idealistic theory
or wishful thinking.
- The great mass of the American
people, especially those who have
served with the Panama Canal
organ zation or in the Arme"d For-
ces in the Isthmian area and know
the problems at firsthand, un undoubtedly
doubtedly undoubtedly favor continued U.S. con
- j i
The radical demands in Panama
hence cannot in any way serve to
benefit that country, but they do
aid ancr abet proposals for inter internalization
nalization internalization now be ng strenuously
agitated from Communist sources.
Such event, I know form a large
correspondence, thoughtful Pana Panamanians
manians Panamanians and Americans do not
wish to occur--
Sitmificantb. it may be added,
there-have been no Communist pro
posals for -nationalization of the
canal by Panama
i Hence aH these radieal and
impossible, demands In Panama
can; have but one result thet of
helping to dig the grave of the
, The retirement of the United
States from control of the canal
would certainly be fatal to Pane Pane-ma
ma Pane-ma fatal not only to its. econ economy
omy economy but. also to Its Independence.
It must be obvious to all thought
ful Panamanian., as well as North
Americans, that though radical e e-lementsmay
lementsmay e-lementsmay be planning murder,
they are actually preparing for
-suicide..', ? t-v ?f;
When the 19K treaty ; with Pa
nama was concluded, the people
of the united states assumed that
it would demonstrate : the mutual
understanding and. cooperation of
the two countries for many years
.zrv.'- i, f. imnrifl
MARK R06S0N ?
if H V
This was accompanied hy the
specific "provision that neither the
1903 nor. 1936 treaties, with Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, nor the 1955 treaty, may be
modified except by mutual con consent.'
sent.' consent.' '.!: '.'
Hew generously, the .United
States has met: its' Isthmian
bligetions H matter -of record.
ASome of, thenvhave, been autho authorized
rized authorized law; for example, the
$20 million bridge' across the
canals at -,Belbe This project,'
for which bids were to be open opened
ed opened on February 11, if built
should improve economic condi conditions
tions conditions at Panama during construc construction
tion construction and later; serve the hinter hinterland
land hinterland of the ReDublic.
:But how well: have certain Pa
namanian leaders some of whom
are in high stations, met the basic
treaty obligation of mutual under
standing and cooperation?
- The answer to this is also a mat
ter of record hostile aeitations
and propagaLda against the Unit
ed states, which has been repeat repeatedly
edly repeatedly presented to the Congress in
documentary'iorm. Yet so far, the
united state nas taken no ade
In. view of all this, will not the
questions ansa in tne minds
U.S. -taxpayers : i
x First. Who must bear the ulti
mate cost made necessary by that
treaty, including the $20 million
bridge at Balboa, where an ade
quate free ferry provided by the
United' States-has -long been sat
Second, Why should we be taxed
to meet these costs when they fail
to achieve the intended purpose of
good will ami mutual understand'
ing on which they were based?
In this connection, I may say,
that my correspondence voices
strong demands that the Balboa
bridge prefect be suspended un until
til until .the attempted incirclement
of the Canal Zone by Panama
These are not the words of a pro prophet,
phet, prophet, but deductions enabled by
tne realization of what occured in
1958 when riots, taking place dur
ing student demonstration a-
gainst toe Panamanian Govern
ment, were- responsible for thu
deaths of many Panamanians.
Current reports of expected re
volt in Panama, coupled with
finding of arms caches in that
'Republic,-and other recent revo revolutionary
lutionary revolutionary events in the Caribbean-presage
future grave in incidents
cidents incidents which, in tragic conse consequences,
quences, consequences, may make those of May
1958 appear Insignificant.
The situation with respect to the
Panama Canal is, indeed, of the
gravest character. Those in charge
of the Communist movement in
Latin America, and especially in
tne uariDDean area, nave undoubt
edly focused their conspiratorial
activities on tne Panama. Canal
..with the prupose of causing the
destruction of amicable relations
between the United States and Pa
nama, with complete liquidation of
U.S. controls over tne canal itself.
While I would- not charge that
tne Government of Panama- is one
of Communistic character,- yet it
is undoubtedly true that overall
Communist purpose it to- subvert
any Government where situations
present themselves as fertile fields
for Communistic endeavors.
They are always fishing on trou troubled
bled troubled waters and, with the devil's
cunning, are usually able to capita
lize on stituations thus created.
Therefore, jt is- but natural that
the Soviet -Governniest should pro
perly "recognize"- the ex 'parte ter territorial
ritorial territorial declaration by, Panama
touching the matter of sea ap approaches
proaches approaches to the Canal
So for s I know, Panama
made no appeal or gave eny no
tiee to eny international body or
to the greet maritime nations
using the eenal as to its intention
to take th. gravely important'
step involved. :;V!t'.
This certainly did not serve
the purpose efV'"mutuol under under-tending
tending under-tending and cooperation" that:
should prevail. Small; wonder
that it has met with Soviet ap approval.
proval. approval. v.; ;.V.--rv.i-. ;;
Commenting further w' Sdyiet
influence in the Caribbean area, we
must recall that -in 1958 in. Vene Venezuela
zuela Venezuela and just' now. in Cuba,' oc occurred
curred occurred the overthrow of two- L
12:30 s:io o:85 s ?:io pm.
ciin v.. ti.- smnan
Jurgeng Don at
niKwyWtWWi'lMl,'' tim.'im.. ii i't
tin' American Governments, with
daily reports of summary execu executions
tions executions in Ue latter country that
were shocking to the people, of an
lands of constitutional liberty, ;
uniy governments of law cast
bring peacv and prosperity J
we may well expect other con
vulsions in the Caribbean area, es
pecially In the littoral: nations of
tne American isthmus, and this re
gardless of whether tore- re any
The obvioua Communist obioc.
tive Is" the maritime separation
of the two coasts of the United
States by Communist controlled
countries, es ijlustrated by the
recent Communist effort jn Gua Guatemala
temala Guatemala -
To meet these situations, it is
necessary to understand tha issues
in their broadest (sense and thai
they are exceptional. Their hand
ling requires men of exceptional
qualifications. . ; ; .,
The past failures is some import
ant Isthmian policies are. frighten
ing. In every sense, they censti.
tue a serious challenge to the Con.
M to the basic question of fu
ture major, increases of transiet ca capacity's
pacity's capacity's previously stated, an in
quiry into that is underway ; by
men of .the highest professional at
tainments am independence.
in regard to discussions of so-
verignty and juristiction over the
Canal Zone and Panama Canal,
Congress In House Concurrent Re Resolution
solution Resolution 33, 86th Congress.
This measure would reaffirm
our long established and prac
ticed Isthmian policies, serve no notice
tice notice thet this nation will eon eon-verging
verging eon-verging on the Isthmus .of Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. 'm'S'''-.:
Mr. Speaker, the United States,
in some of-its policies, has played
the part o "Uncle Sap" long e e-nough.
nough. e-nough. The time has come to re
sume its historic role of "Uncle
Sam" a role, though generous
in its policies, was firm in the
protection of the Nation's just in
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