The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02840

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
TOO, FLITE5
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44

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AND TO SAO PAULO :
RIO BUENOS AIRES'

i In Wi ' J

TeL Panama JM975

, t, n.

I i I i II

4rH WAR 2 193

So.

"LeUhi people know the truth end the country, is $afe Abraham Uncoln.

Ma

CANADIAN WHISKY

4th YEAR

, i 7. U i U V PANAMA, E. P., SUNDAY MARCH, 1, 1959

ten rra

i'1

Servc Center

Soe Weffec

2T?bbm:5cjod; Pat mo Says

fj- Panama. Ciiy Mayor Heiiodoro' (Lolito) Patifid'last night took to the airways to ex ex-plain
plain ex-plain that his Intervention intone transfer of the former Pacific Service Center building
. i rs .Antrf!tftr wu i merely professional. :

" SDeaking over a' f ad io' station Wherahe had been attacked earlier for his alleged
BarVicipation In the piecemeal sale o,f the bu ilding, Patinp said that the building is now a
''Wclassropm school building at Pan de A zucar which was built, at a post of $2,700.

The sale of the" equipment in
the uUding, reportedly netted
$11,000.

had been turned w to

lUlv a token 'oostol $U

T4-

.-" tl- .0,a munldnallty

byHhe Canal

l-if

tetweeri the time Is

sHTveillance enrtcM.wig
Panama Canal teovemmeni;.
4 VaW "saw "JfPSS? ;S
the matter to keep the
Flr Department oblected toine
, effiPof the service i center at
Barraza ml because, it would W
wooden structure. ' r
, 'At this' point efftrti W the
T ta ralar Escala

Patifto'said some time ago n.

i atantAn a T1IX.U

' h" VffliEaCflu'i'Bj r- I.. m

,UX V .mall : school

ciieiii. ---r. v- been

-J ; hen;. he

' KrVInniHTw contractor -tuis

"5 Palma's-1':-;: 'r 'Z1

taimi then gave -the Job ol
"tSSJ -i Francisco AChu-

: T 8evwai months fterthe

I transfer.

.eventually

r n j BfhOfll was buut

at no cost -to the government
"j vtrnfif. for Palma.

t ri, m Panama City eouncu,

Eisenhower Orders
Oil Import Controls:
Extended 10 Days
,-, r . r-
. WASHINGTON, .Feb. 28 (UPI) (UPI)-Presldent
Presldent (UPI)-Presldent Eisenhower today order ordered
ed ordered a "temporary, 10-day -extension
f the. voluntary controls over 04

imports while he studies new pro-1

posals for carDing mem.

Tho WKitA Hnus said the exten

sion until March 10 would give the
President time to Consider recom recommendations
mendations recommendations submitted yesterday by
Uo' Hoegh, director of the Office
of Civil and Defense Mobilizatios.
The present system of volunta voluntary
ry voluntary quotas wasr to have expired at

miamgnt.

informed sources said the gov

ernment is expected to apply man

datory controls soon.1? domestic
producers1-have complained that
the. voluntary .program' has failed
because some producers have re

fused to cooperate-, : :

Eisenhower asked Secretary of

Interior 'Fred A, Seaton to take
action necessary to continue the
voluntary system through March
10. '
;' Presidential Press Secretary
Jsmps C. Haaerty would not com

ment on whether mandatory con con-rnU
rnU con-rnU wprA recommended,

- "I'm npt going to say anything

about the recommenaauons, ai
said. "'We'll have an announce-

NASA Sponsored
Steam Rocket
Went Up Fine
RICHMOND. Va.' CUPI)

steam powered rocket, believed

by its developer to be the na

tion's first, has been successfully

launched by a Richmond research

firm,

ExDeriment. Inc.. said today Us

TR-1 reached a height of 5,600, feet
and a ranee' of more than a mile

on a test shot Wednesday at Wal

lops island.

"Nothing went wrone. nothing

fell off," said Jerry A. Burke Jr

executive vice presiaent or tne
firm. "It was a beautiful' launch launching."
ing." launching." ,

The 'test was sponsored by the

National Aeronautics and Space

Agency and the geophysical
branch. f the, Office f Naval Re

search. The (Navy wants to use

the rocket for seeding supercooled
clouds to make sleet. 1

Burke said! the rocket will be

adiusted for a ranee of about two

miles. : The TR-1 is six feet tall

asd about SV inches in diameter.

ment soon,"

Jolnl CZ Crussds

Rolling For 1 US,
3 World AgencbJ

tw waiornf Rpuvlc Joint Cru

sade now underway in the Canal

'anama yir r-r t- t nf-thr interna-

which was apwwMJJa we avuiu and one

.V,V."r will be car-

v AV.

confiflued their regular meetingsB.

in an effort to the aaairs.

city in ordter,

Friday night' the Coracil heard

reports that ine ccouutu

r 5rfniisn7 "eorne since Armr.WUClDneMl.aepuiy.
f SSSSJkTS xrtheT. acUonlcomniantog general, whd isPan;

it
i

Friday Sght,-.. the CojmcUmeri
eliminated a nuriber ot "unnecesj

aarv's.city jooa, 'r.'
Celar -himself Swf-' leson
Friday by Municipal Attor Attor-!
! Attor-! nay Gerardo da ton with ;
' ragard to v aNgd mishandling
W city' fund which apparently
started while Caiar was In offiea
. t May? Kof Panama City ,.

Ca'jar id' that "whe& he" left

ried to the' community5 tomorrow

night through ; s special program
to be presented at 7:30 over CFN

raaio anq.x.y.r y-;iY- -i
Bria-i': Gen. Milton r,:lLy Ogden:

U.Si ? Army s Caribbean deputy

ami area chairman for the inter

national i relationship .'voluntary

agencies along : with Lt Gen.
John DMcElheny, chairman of

the Governor's Councu For volun

tary Giving, land George ;iKiner.

iiocat cnairman xor me mree mipr-

national1 voluntary agencies par

ticipating in 1 the Joint Crusade

will' be guests on the 15-minute

cfn-tv nrnsrum. r

Beginning last week a simul

taneous' six-week fund raising cam

mayoralty after being P.pompaign was launched by the Army

governor ot rwiama Vavy, Air Force, and Panama

"3 "U Provided to 3X1:

plet,the renovation. f WrrcaJnal chapter, of the National
Park, ;,"' V.- ITuberculosis Association and for
1.I -Cn.nT aptf the three qualified voluntary acen-

the fact that ttie work on tbe parklcies dedicated to hum an Welfare
had .ot'Wtt completed after overseas:! pARE.the Crusade For

Lrft 'rffir i" .. iiireeaom, ana' tne iAmerican-ivo

cir alse admitted : that he

granted h municipal i 1 contracts
' without that benefit ef public bid
1 bacause he wanted to aid small
: contractors whe were members
tA tha irtv. r'

First renwrU On the findings bi

' the auditors of the Comptroller's!

office who have been examining

; the city's books; disclosed irregul
anties which included:
' The purchse -of a $327 addinr
' irtachiine, for $522, with the dif
'.ferewe going ta a citff employe

- -A $15Q a month salary to at

"ihspector of tiled sidewalks."
" &i)c other employes with salar

ies as high as $250 month who!

IF

K

DEATH ENTERS THE ACT. Mexican schoolchildren run In terror as a wall collapses dur
lng an open-air' school Concert. It is feared that at least 12 children died In the wreckage
Thirty-five were treated for injuries. j

Congressmen Slash Kinf oik Salaries
In Aftermath Of Payroll Disclosures

Modem Version

Of Old Movie Plot

Frustrates Bandit

FORT WORTH, Tex. (UPI)-lt

was a real-to-liie Keystone JLops

skit at a Fort wortn caie.

Freeman Wallace, a would-be

bandit from Savannah, Ga., and

companion entered the Circle J

barbecue cafe yesterday waving

guns and- shouted: "This is
holdup. Give us your money."

The guns failed to Impress Mrs.

Mae Hunter. 38, a waitress. She

gave Wallace, instead, a hot "cup

ot cottee right to tne face.

Hi was so startled he fired his

pistol five times but didn't hit

auyhnjujr. iuv sciuiiu uuuu: iiuueu

and ran. Wallace hesitated, be
wildered then .decided to follow.

Customers thought it t was ereat

sport. They laughed at him,-and
chased him outsidu. A' policeman
joined in. Wallace turned to fire
his pistol again, but it only

snapped; it was empty.

He threw the gun away. Snd

started 'running again. He turned

a corner-r-up a puna auey.

"What's, the, use," he said, and

gave up. Police are still search

ing iuf ait. duuujt. .1

WASHINGTON, Feb. 28 CUPI)-

Freshman Rep. Leonard G. Wolf

(llowa) said yesterday ne naa
cut his wife's congressional sala

ry. But tne reduction was oiuy

$261.57 a year ana won saia 11
was not related to the furor over
lawmakers .hiring relatives.
The congressman also said he
took-the" action, Feb, 1 before a

series of news stories tarneq tne
spotligHtflf Tpubueltjr es the con congressional
gressional congressional payroll. Therefore,
Wolf said, the move did not "re "result
sult "result from any so-called public
pressure."

"1 nave talked recently witn my
campaign managers in each of the

12 counties in my district," he

said, "and none of them recom recommended
mended recommended the removal of my wife

from the staff pr a reduction in

pay. ..

However, wow said ne nad re

shuffled his office payroll with the

result that his 29year-old wife.

Marilyn, would be cut from $13, $13,-244.62
244.62 $13,-244.62 .to $13,083.(6 a year; The

mother of three children, she runs

woirs capitoi omce.

Ilo Paper Tomorrow

i Thr Panama; American., will
not appear t tomorrow tn
- observance of Constitution
Day, a legal holiday in Pan"
una, -, Publication willa be
resumed .Tuesday. -'

Church Council Asks
Loyally Oalh-Repeal
For Sludenl Aid
HARTFORD, Conn. (tJPI'-A
last-minute resolution by the gen general
eral general board of the National Council
of -Churches called; today
the repeal of the loyalty oath for
U.S. students seeking financial
aid from the government. 1
The -aso-member b.o sjr q ; ad adjourned
journed adjourned after a hectic twoN- day
meeting during Which it discussed
tnniri randne from recognition

of Red China to .discrimination in

housing.
Tust before adjournment, the

church leaders went on record as
favoring repeal of the loyalty
oath. It said the Oath was sense

less because disioyai persona
would not hesitate to sign it.
The hoard said the religious

basis for opposition was that "we
believe that his service and ths
of our country is best perfor'med

by free students" engaged m a
free search by truth in a free uni uni-versity."
versity." uni-versity."
The board: asked its 38 million
members of Protestant and Ortho Orthodox
dox Orthodox faiths to work against dis discrimination
crimination discrimination in housing because of

fit relicinn. Members of the

Ichurches were urged to sign, pub

lic -eevenants declaring ineu: cum cum-ment
ment cum-ment to open housing occupancy
in their neighborhoods.

Wolf was the second congress congressman
man congressman in as many days to an announce
nounce announce a reduction in th pay
of a relative or, the government
payroll;-Another Iowa freshman,
Rap. Steven A. Carter also a
Democrat, said ha would cut a-'
bout In half the $11,872 salary
paid his 19-yedr-old son.
In a related development, House

leaders slapped "reform" ylabe!

oa a bill to give members more
and better-paid office help. One
leader said this m'ght help keep
the bill from being pigeonholed be because"
cause" because" of public reaction to the
nepotism disclosures.
A check by United Prats In International
ternational International Ust week disclosed
that at; leas seven other fresh freshman
man freshman congressman In addition to
Wolf and Carter had put rela relatives
tives relatives on the federal payrill. Rec Records
ords Records also showed that 50 other
lawmakers had employes with
the same last name.

There is nothing illegal about the

practice and most such employ

es have specific jobs. Many work

long hours. However, some nave

been known to work only a tew
hours a week for a full week's

pay.

The proposed 'reform would
merely prohibit anyone relatives
or not from being on the payrolls

of two congressmen simultaneous simultaneously.

One immediate effect would be

to eliminate the job which five

House members jointly created for

Jimmy Johnson Jr.. 14-year-oid

Neero who came here irom Chica

go last month under the mistaken
impression Jie had been given an

Many Russians
Volunteer For
Space Missions

LONDON (UPD A Soviet sci

entist said Friday that Russians

of all ages had volunteered lor

space missions even though there
was no' guarantee they would get

back to eartn.
Prof Karl Gilzin predicted in
his bookj' "Sputniks and After,"
that the Fussians soon would oe

flying to 'the moon ano me near
st nlanets. Marr and Venus.

He said the moon undoubtedly

would be man's first stop in space

because it was close enough to

earth for a good deal to be known
about conditions on its surface.
Gilzin ssidttn next step in the
Soviet apace program would be
u- t.uil.l.nn nt "iclanrl" Sat.

ins esiauuBiuirc".
ellites as" 'refuelling stations for
flights, to the planets.

CZ Merit System

2900 More

To Be Sensitive'

Holds

o

appointment as page boy.

Jimmy is scneduled to go on

the payroll as a messenger at

combined salary of $337 a month,
approximately the game pay a

page receives.

The proposed prohibition a.
gainst multiple employment was

added by the House Administra Administration
tion Administration Committee to a controver controversial
sial controversial bill to allow, each member
to hire an additional staff as assistant
sistant assistant at $14,M2.
Some members were concerned

particularly ove- taxpayer reacion
to the disclosure that Rep. Steven

A. Carter, freshman Democrat
from Iowa, had put his 19-year-

oiq college freshman son on his
payroll at $11,872 a year. Carter
told the House he was cutting his

son s salary to $6,400 a year be because
cause because he was now recovering from
a siege of cancer which had forc

ed him "temporarily" to lann

heavily on the youth for assist
ance.

Under terms of the Canal Zone Merit Svstem and

the Uniform Wage Scale which went Into effect last week,
nearly 2,400 jobs now held by American citizens could
someday be filled by qualified Panamanians, it was learn

ed yesterday.

When a Panamanian gets one of these jobs, he will
receive the identical pay that the US citizen with whom
he competed would have received, except for the 25 .per

cent overseas differential and the variable tax factor.

Panamanians may not qualify for almost 2,900 Other
other jobs now held by Americans because such jobs are
in the security classification.
It is around the number and classification rate of the
jobs now classified as "sensitiye" that much of Panama's
criticism of the uniform plan revolves, ,it is understood.
Locals 900 and 907 (AFL-CIO) have also complain complained
ed complained of the status of security positions.

r

Philippines Hold
Five Russian Ships
In 3-Mile Limit

In order to assure U.S. citizens
in security classification lots, as
now required by law, pay scales
for these jobs must be pegged to

equivalent eaeral employment in

the unuedt states.

Thus the base pay for a clerk

vn cletk- ypist NM-8 is 170i:60

wnen open eitner to a Panamanian

or us citizen.

The same job recently appear

ed on a Canal Zone Vacancy Bul

letin, with a security classification
this time at a base salary of S3, S3,-494.
494. S3,-494. This figure does not include
the foreign service differential.
The rate is based on that paid
for equivalent government jobs in
the United States.

These facts were brought to

light in a discussion with Gordon

M. Frick, Executive Secretary ot
the; Canal Zone Personnel Policy

cooraina'iing Board.
Frick also pointed 'out that
less than a dozen Panamanian
citizens were displaced in the
course of the changeover.
All held jobs reclassified as sec

urity positions. One Panamanian

had been a locks guard for many

years. Instead of a transfer, he
elected to make use of his retire-

men eligibility.

All but two of the remainder
have been transferred to other
jobs. One Panamanian woman

may lose her job since no equiva

scales in some cases more thaa
100 percent violates the spirit oi
the Memorandum of Understanding
attached to the 1955 treaty.
However, Gov William E.Pot E.Pot-ter,
ter, E.Pot-ter, in a public meeting last week,
categorically,,. the S,ijul.
Wage Plan ''carrjea out fully the
conditions and requirements of
tbe 1955 Treaty bettweeo-,Panama
and the United States."

More Arresls Soon

In Liflfe Rock'r
Interracial Orgies

LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (UPI) -Herman
E. Lindsay, Arkansas
state police director, said today
more arrests are expected in an
interracial teen-age sex and lope
ring his vice sauad samashed.
Gov. Orval Faubus' announced!
yesterday that state police moved
in on the racially mixed ring led
by two Negro adults and invok invoking
ing invoking more than a dozen Negro and
white boys and girls.
Faubus 'said state troopers
picked up five Negroes and seven
L 1. i ah m

MANILA, Feb. 28 UPI) -Navy i w ih "ST" " 8 J

aiithnritipa tnHav dpaiiMd five 1 -.. came iruin very promin-
RuiriMTwssX M hM yet beejlt families," the governor sa'd,
mileoff rtrTffrf J0!! J?' ... LW.Tr.c who led the state

era Philippine province, of Hocos;U.s. citizens employed bv all USldefinitelv will make further ar.

government agencies in the Canal' rests in the case."
Zone. I Lindsey said the initial arrests

American joD-noioers numper sz-j were tne result ol more fnan a

Norte yesterday.

Defense Secretary Jesus Vargas
ordered the detaining of the ships
and all their crew members.
A defense department spokesman
said Vargas also dispatched a

boarding party to determine wn,

they were in Philippine territorial
waters.
A spokesman for the Navy head

quarters said an initial report

from the Navy shap R.P.S. Pan

gasman, which rushed to Lie

scene earlier today, stated there
were three cargo ships and two

trawlers.

The report said all. the ships
were flying Russian flags. It did
not indicate whether they were
armed.

Vargas will relay the report ot

the Navy boarding party, expect'

ed later today, to Foreign secreta

ry Felixberto Zerrano for decision

a Defense Department spokesman

said.

He said all the Department
could ho was to' hold the vessels

pending outcome of an invesiiga
lion.

5,250 of whom 55 percent hold jobs

classified as security positions.
Criticism from Panama has
centered about the Interpretation
of sc urity classification lobs
under the Defense Department
regulations.

No actual permanent quota of

security jobs has evenn been as assigned
signed assigned in the Canal Zone.

, Panamanian auihorities have

criticized the high number of sec security
urity security jobs.
Some sources have protested

that the high difference be ween

security and non-security job pay

mm

-Zone

Tuberculosis Chapter Reports 38 New Cases In Past Year

drug one which will kill the

j QUUeS. ',.. '.-' -i;., :.'..,, -:1V

V,"' Purchase and payment of.;24'

r

While this Tuberculosis inci-

past few years,' each new case is
considered by the board of the lo

cal 'chapter as eviderae of the

need to maintain tuberculosis

control program in the commun

ity k-; ?:;! l-i':fTri ''.' ''Wi' 'Y

One of four qualified health and

welfare Agencies benefitting from

filing cabinets'xtt ',- a purchase or-
der for six. '' r.r '? x- t

' A $387 "gift" to a muniolpal
employ who handled purchases.!

a an overdraft ot $1721.23 on the

offlccrs. M"4 T" -VJ

Exclusive of ''severai nundred funds now being contributed in the

consolidated solicitation underway
in tfie Canal Zone Tuberculosis
Chapter came to the aid of some
21 families in 1958 ( while the
"breadwinner" .t was 'confined to
the hospital with tuberculosis,
'The chapter talso, conducts an
extensive program of patient re rehabilitation,
habilitation, rehabilitation, an activity which has
been credited with being of coil

suspicious cases which came un

der observation, there were 38
new, active cases of tuberculosis

discovered in the Canal Zone dur during
ing during t,he past year, it was reported
yesterday by the Canal Zone Chap Chapter
ter Chapter of the National Tuberculosis

jAssoeiatioa,;;r

sfcierable help in getting the pa

tient back on the Job usually with within
in within eight months,
fThe volunteer Workers Of the
local Tuberculosis Chapter Board
seek : the cooperation- of every
member of : the community :: in
maintaining i constant alertness,"

the board stated in its report yes-

terdayi. V v ;
"Every esse of tuberculosis
comes from another case. The di disease
sease disease is not inherited It is caused
by living germs and through the
years has proven to be a yry
complex disease,-..- yih'u
"It is a disease of a chronic na nature
ture nature which has been with mankind
since beyond the span of recorded
history. A. major source of new
tuberculosis cases is the unsus unsuspected
pected unsuspected and' undetected case.''
- Six percent of the local organ organization's
ization's organization's receipts are forwarded to
the national association for. use In
research. .;'.'.
:! In the field of drug therapy, the
national association has made
important strides in recent years,

parasite without injury to the host.
Meanwhije, the struggle to era eradicate
dicate eradicate tuberculosis can be earned
on effectively in the community
through the chapter's program
based on the slogan "By taking
care of one, we keep others safe.'
Tuberculosis is passed from one
person to another. The germs
causing' the-disease are In the
lima In one coueh a diseased

person may send out thousands ef

germs wnicn gei in uie niouui w
a healthy person, readily getting
into the body and .thus planting
the seed- of tuberculosis. 1 ,
Control of the disease is based
on early diagnosis. It can be
url.

but still to be attained Is the ideal Rest, good food and fresh sir are

necessary to get well from tuber

culosls, I

But what is needed most is a

good doctor and proper daily care

mciuaing a piannea viuniam ui

rehabilitation. ,

Assistance toward this end, es

pecially in the fields of education

and rehabilitation, is the aim of

the local tuberculosis chapter.
The extent of its activities dur

ins the coming year is dependent

upon the financial support realized

tn ; the i, current consolidated on-the-job
solicitation being conduct

ed by some 200, Keymen among

military personnel and approxim

ately 500 Keymen in tne r anama
Canal Company-Canal Zone Gov

ernment organization.

Folk Dancing Show

Tonight Tomorrow

At R. P. Stadium

Dbvd-dances, tunas, tamboritos

and other typical folk numbers

w.ll be danced tonight and tomor

row at the Olympic Stadium- by
groups brough to the capital city

from an over nt Kepubuc.

The performers came to the ci
ty to take part in the fourth Sum

mer Arts Program sponsored by

toe Ministry of Education.

Numbered reserved seats at $1

go on sale at 10 a.m. today ..There
are also unnumbered reserved

seats at $1 cents, and general ad
miss ons at 25 cents.

Dancers in their festival cost urn

es have co:n from the Provinces
of Chiriqui, Veraguas, Herrera,
Los Santos asd Darien, as well as
the outlying areas of Colon -and

Panama.

The Union Club's parking crew
w 11 be on hand to park vehicles
by number at a charge of 25 cents.
A special National Guard detail
has also been assigned for vehicle
protection.

year of work bv his troopers and

police from Little Rock and North

Little Rock.

He said more youngsters were

being hauled in for questioning,

and that several probably would

be arrested.

Faubus said an early lead about

the ring came from a parent of

one of the teen-agers involved, fle
said other parents had an "ink "inkling"
ling" "inkling" that something was wrong,
but information hadn't jelled
enough until a few days ago to

allow arrests to be made.

Faubus and Lindsey described

wild dope-smoking, sex parties
held in several Negro apart

ments. The governor said two of

the apartments had special

rooms, with deep red curtains on

fne windows, sei as.ue aor anion.-
m5- ...

Lindsay said tnree gins picKeff
up admitted having sexual rela.

tions with the Negroes during the

orgies. ;

Thatcher Ferry V
Back in Business

6 a.m. Tomorrow,

Service on the Thatcher Ferry
will be resumed at 6 a.m. tomor tomorrow,
row, tomorrow, after a shu down; of ap approximately
proximately approximately three weeks. v 1
Ferry service was A suspended
Feb. 9 to permit, the replacement,
of new piling and to allow reparus
to be made to the, ferry ramps
on both skies of the Canal The
work was done under contract
by Bildon. ' j (
During he time the ferry -service
was suspended, th contractor
for the west approach to the new
bridge constructed a detour road
around the construction are in
the vicinity of Farfan Hill. The de
- J i nA. J -1

I lour, apprrounavoiy iuv iaj ;
parallels Thatcher Highway.

4

f '.'-. vvr :..;4i y; .s.-.;:



THE TUfWM WEKICIf JET twnEPCTOENT DAILY NTVTSf ATE
' "TODAY, MARCH I, 1911

fkOM TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNS MIIBO'W TM PANAMA AMIMCAN MIU. INC

rWim W T vmmwr,
MARMOOIO ARIAS. COITOH
1S-S7 H nrrr P. O bo 134. Panama. R. ep P.
To-WHONi -074O i Links I
CAM.I A-DDUeSS PANAMKRICAN, PANAMA
COLON OTPiet. tt.17t ClNTHAl. AVCNUE IPWKM TH AND 1STH STREITf
, FOMIOH RMIMNTAT!VI. JOSHUA B POWIR. INC.
J4S MADISON AVI.. NSW VOUK. 1171 N. Y.
LOCAL SY
P MONTH m ABVANCi ''JO VsOO
S0 SIX MONTHS IN AOVANCt, ,i 22 14 OO
M ONt VCAR IN ADVANT S 80

Ruarkous
Comments

. THIS 1$ YOUR FORUM THI tiADIRI OWN COLUMN
The Mall Be it an ope forum tot a '"J!1" 712'?.
letters are receive! fr.tsfully ana art handled1 is a wholly confidential

i i-n.- ut., 4n. ha iniDirisnt if it doesn't appear the

Heat day. letters art published In the order received.
Please try to keep the lettere llmifed to ena page lentth.
Identity of Ittttr writara m held in strictest confidence.
This newspaper assumes ae respensibilitv for statements or opinions
expressed In latter, from readers.
THE MAIL BOX

CLOSED FOR INVENTORY

full nrrirlrincr rfiVX tO inventory

"rrSsituation at the little 15th Naval Distort ex,
go to Balboa.
mrhat kind of crazy management does that place have? Some-
SB "A g iS
' & rA'wS went fre mj
tv. ,w looked there would be somethine done about
tfTSS accomplished by women
?omCbeW ratf s? ft prom bafls-
So often the darned place doesnt operatet al

GORGAS POISON CENTER
S,r:i wonder If people on the Zone. P
.Lnj. annrcpln.tn the new service soon to be onerea ai uoruas
1$$. IirrinWhe8Polson Information Center soon to
jbe started there.
Onlv those who have known the anxiety of finding a curious
MMSh Kf-emSty bottle of furniture. polish or paint re-

mover can appreciate the life-saving poaswwu es oi
Sr. It means, In effect, the difference be ; ween life
- Suppose Mother finds her child in a stupor Jro iff!
1 floor wax She can call the Center at any hour give them the
"me of the wax and know within seconds whether or not if it
' SStatu poisonous ingredients. She wiU also get the "antidote for
J tomediatTaction from the person manning the Center phone
, Many a child who has died between home and hospital might
; have been saved if the mother had known what do do on the
'. spot
When the telephone of the Poison Information Center is an an-nounced,
nounced, an-nounced, every family should post it in a he"
: their home. When .you need it, you need fast ow the
Poison Information Center doesn't have a booming business
ey also plan to issue preventative information Especially
for poisoned children, the prevention Is a lot easier than the
cure- Grateful

INVESTMENT IN PANAMA

self-centered ere a

turas-entei Wtn.-Jind. figure to stay that wayW tjmir grab for
XntnXpiy ntUe regard to the welfare of aTnamans. for for-etaen
etaen for-etaen or Vanam itself. Yet at the same time they neglect sure surefire
fire surefire investment opportunities right here in Panama.
The lack of industries, factories and plantations in Panama is no
credit to a nation so rich in soil, climate and other natural assets.
Neither is the wealth of a few merchants, as contrasted to the pover poverty
ty poverty of so many of our slum dwellers, any credit to the country.
' Tor a country to progress there must be a continuous circulation
of money. When this circulation is halted, progress is halted along
with it. The reluctance of our businessmen to invest their treasure
Panama has the effect of halting the circulation of this money.
If the businessmen do not have tbe education or skills to run
enterprises which could form worthwhile investments, there art
many skilleu Panamanians and foreigners who would run such enter-

Sitting on their milionc for years will only ensure a backwater

future for themselves, not tor Manama, uur Dusinessmen, wun m
future of Panama in tneir hands, have so far brought disturbingly
little progress.
Reconsideration.

VETERANS' PREFERENCE
Sir:
The new Single Waee Executive Order has a provision not readily

apparent to Canal Zone veterans except those few who have already
felt its teeth. Someone slipped some ambiguous language into the

order which apparently excludes veterans from those rights given
them by the Veterans Preference Act, and leaves them without ap

peal except to those same officials who drew up the ambiguous

language.

Even though the Canal has always been directly connected with

the US Army there seems to be an anti-veteran spirit abroad here

Consider, for instance, that a Canal Zone Dolireman ma1' wear the

"Espaftol badge on his uniform, but may not wear the Purple
Heart or any combat decoraMons bestowed on them by a grateful

government for valorous service In a war.
Rurned Veteran.

ZERO, mo
Sir:

I respectfully call attention to a timely and important television
series which made its debut on CFN Feb. 7, and Is televised every

Saturday afternoon at 5 o'clock.
"Zero t960." oroduced by The Blue Army of Our Lady of Fati
ma consists nl 13 SO-minute Interviews hetween John M Haffert,

author, editor and National Lav Director of The Blue Army and

Various renowed authornes on the nrent world Tisis.
The first nmijram Feb. ? featured Bnh Confine, TNS column

Ist-reporter ahrf Frank Conniff. national HHn- of Wparst newspsners.
who spoke of their nersonat int-viw with Krii'hfhpv. of how

the FllSSian BO Verv anTv Whpn th entMrt turned fn f ,n

The SCOW' P'OHram featured Willie Lev. fnrimo nhnrit on
rocket? ard missile, wbn r.ok of how th nation hnildin? fh first

'Ktsace Platform would nilp th npivprn. Fntu n-rm wUl fp.
ture such nersonslltie a Mai. Aio-ondpr v r 'Pver-Vv, re

fowned authoflt" on air nnw, Jim 'thrm. h- .M1inq author aid

fjvinn5 eo1lmnwt. (n. f.irln Wmi1o. TJLilinnin rrha,-'o'

to the U.S. nf! ro.ohairman of t.hp "T M. T- T"" vt P"dd
expert n comrnnnlcm

Althnnwti prfltofii to tho Arrnd "mwi Wnd'o and T1vi-ton
Service for nrinirifio 7r toco to T f1 that th tr'rr hm
fit'overi teK "nr'h f,t hlr.- ,.j,TOp h,. mnr, nnr1 T throrowi'sn.

P?' TO the PIlthoHtio- PTTT t rner.r th- r"-"rn l'tl lf,
Sta tri voninf 7-?0 or S pW-'- if jt n nric:w

T jttigot "njr rp'"'"- lt.ti.1i ni t-" hpir MnHs

Ollt, '. Thev'11 thsnV tVon. tnvl a-J L., n tnr"t ti t

their awepfation to rwT ,n ijv0 nwi. pAW tn(j

tna.
T o T rtiamninm,

I am a Gringo resident of San Francisco de la OaWa and I have
heard a lot said to the effect that the local laws don't unfavorably

affect the Dooole with Influence andor with money.

The truth of Ibis came home to me clearlv the other night when

I saw l man whom T later found ou to be an employe of the Pres Pres-1ent
1ent Pres-1ent Bemon racetrack, and a habi'ual drunk drive uo in ig -7g
farhlon to the ooHce booth that is located at the corner of Via Es-

pafia and Via Belisnrio Porras.

The car was stooped by two traffic cops on motorcycle. on of

whom spoke to the drunk, who shTed over from behind the wheel

to aiiow rne orncer to get tn the car.

As the sot leaned hack wearil" o" the baeVest. 'he lawman, who

Jeff his cycle parked nearby, drove fff pi't rhncklei and com
ment of onlooker.

from tht "r. 1 wa 1 "ather the motorcycle cop
art always n the lookout for this ."- ""'"never htTroesri t
h all in. whH l oftn, on fot the "t" t"'s over th wheel and
o!r1v the sot home with no rhMP even aga'nt him.
Yes, Fanamt'i laws en'.y affect us small fish
Amazed.

BY ROBERT RUARK
KITALE, Kenya.' I should
think it likely that ibis will be my

last proper big safari, and the
thought grieves me.
Not that this has been a sour
safari, and we have had great tun
and enormous good luck, b:cause

I luve been out with old and goou
friends, but nostly because the

Africa I knew and loved so mucn
a decade ago has changed trt
mendously, even in the bush tr treat.
eat. treat. I don't hoot much any more,
not for trophies, anyhc becau because
se because I've done all that, but it s
still fun to be a kind of unpaid

hunter for friends. And there is

still plen'y of shooting in East
Afica and in the Sudan still
millions of animlas to look at and

take phtures of in the parks and

the preserves. :
Wba. I bemoan mainly it tbe
loss of the old wild freedom, when

you could take off in almost any I

direction ana una somcning ex

citine to see or do without nav-

ine to check a sheaf of papers

fill out questionaries, and worry

about your time umitt in any one
area. The people were wild and
the living was wilder.
Some of the people are still

wild, and I would still not care to
argue with a cow elephant with
calf even in Queen Eliza oeth
Park or to get uniuly clost afoot
to a lioness with cubs.
And at mentioned ta other dis dispatches
patches dispatches some of the less house house-broken
broken house-broken tribesmen will ill run a
spear into you in an argument
over a calf.
But the people are increasing,
always increasing, now that so
many of nature's balances have
been removed by what we call ci
vilization, and as the people push
deeper and deeper into the bush,
the bush must go and wl'h it the
wildness that once made this
country a vast animal kingdom,

dotted but sparsely b" humans.

In just a few short year tre
mendous changes have been

wrought, tremendous con rols effected.

Ten vears aeo you drove to an

area that looked likely, and if you

saw no fresh tire marks on the
track, you pitched camp and

hunted outward for a couple n-in-

dred miles in all djretions.

If another outfit arrived and

spotted youi hoofprints, he push

ed pn to anotner area, out oi sneer
hunting, etiquette.
The push of burgeoning peopie
and flocks has forced the game
into tigh er pockets, so the answer
has been national parks and res restricted
tricted restricted areas amd, in soW cases,
wholesale slaughter of the game

to make room ior une peoyie.

A thousand-plut rhino M Ma-

kueni, ior instance, 6,00 kudu in

Rhndpsis in one vear: Malt-i-Wmif;-

and eleohana in one center bY

Kenya, a.uuu Deasis m uganaa
all to destroy 'the fly-breedine

bush in which the animals live or

to protect the native .farms from

marauders.

Now in Kenia a safari must

reserve an area six days here,

three days there, eieht days there

and then mow on when tn nest
booking arrives.

The veterinary department

just closed one of my favorite
areas in Tanganyika for some

obscure jeason involving the

transmission of rinderpest to na

tive cattle, although millions of

cloven-hoofed animals have Denn
using that area as a focal point of

migration since time began.

To my mind, there seem to oe

too many people and too few hy

enas everywhere, too m farms

and not enough tsetse-bearing

bush.

I knew Ibis is all necessary to

the passage of time and progress,

and things are never the same as

they used to be, but in this ins

tance it is not an old man s mauu
derings. It's fact.

Roads and airstrips get you to
places now in a hurry, when you

used to have to drive through

frightening bush and over sweep

ing grassy plains. There would be
a day when you saw a dozen lions

m the shooting country, and 5

in the non-shooting country. Now

you almost never see a lion in the

daytime except in the very center

of established protectorates.

I can t say it s progress, except

that now we have kerosene re

frigerators when we used to have
canvas water bags, the vecncles

almost vener break down, and the

talk is more of politics than of

bullet weight or game.

It's beginning to rain, now, and

it seei.is a fit time to end the se

ries. Rain or no rain, we'll go out
on a road. Ten years ago wo might

nave been here a month.

Half dCdlumnMoreorLessNowaficI Then

by' CREDE. CALHOUN

ZONI POUCIMAN II
Rf TURNS :

Wten Harry A. Fra Zone

Policeman 88, returned here re recently
cently recently with his wife Rachel, on the

luxury cruise liner Berlin. I recti

led bidding "hasta luego" to him

and Leo (Bully) Hays, when they
cntlAit 4mm Pilnn nupr 4S vanre

ago on a tiny ship, a Royal Mail I

Company steam packet, for Car
tagena, Colombia. -

They sailed at deck passengers

in a cr iwd of West Indians and as

sorted Latin Americans. A nasty
British doctor, with three front

teeth missing and the rest disco

lored by tobacco, in a none-too-

clean uniform, snarled at tbem

when they came up the gang
plank. lie pushed back their eye, eye,-lids
lids eye,-lids aud stared insolently iiiio
their eyes, looking for I don't

knov what.

Frank and Hays were starting a

hike across Colombia to Bogota,

thence to Quito and then down the
Andes to Lima. It was the basis
of one of Fr-nck's travel books,'
"Vagabonding Down the Andes.
Walking It a boring business on
such long trips. Franck and Havs

were not of the temperament to

last longt together. After a while

tne agreed to walk a certain disi
ance apart and to meet only at
sunset. They separated perman permanently
ently permanently in Ecuador.
"I do not blame him in the least

for the break-away," Franck

'

wrote ma from Quito, "Even I

with mv well known stay-in-one-

place enaracterand that dammed

oook to maltreat would be tickled
to death if I had left place come
months ago.
"I watched a Guayaquil and
Quito train to-called for a Jack in
the English vocabulary ttrain it itself
self itself painfully out of Quito station,
bearing with it one Leo Hays,, or
"Lay'Oh-Ice" at he is known
among nit wide and varied Quie Quie-teno
teno Quie-teno acquaintances of all three
genders-yes, even the Priests
knew him.
"v this time he is probably

kicking up sand behind his hee's
somewhere on the northern coast
of Peru, with hit eye fixed, stead steadfastly
fastly steadfastly on C'ajamarca.

"Or he may be sleeping a lonelv
peaceful sleep in the Protestant

cemetery of Guayaouil, whence

come daily little bulletins of this

nature; '78 cases of buborjc
nlague broke out in public school
No. 3 this week. There are three

survivors.

Nil.. ttlatpMPti A avIMaMBi fHtftlt

; tUrts with George Cayler, who
began to make nodelt In 1804.
I His larg ett fAlder, wtightol 140
pounds, eouM makgUdea from
hUltopt, but he never built one

large enougn w wrry
be had had tome tort of light .,
Mt k SUA

engine .LI 11.

maae an airpi"n lvv w""

lora

f

J

EXOTIC Thit tumblerful Is
one of teven rare Egyptian
Galgos, believed to be the first
ever born in the; United States.
Their Washington, D.C., owner
tayt they're big, graceful dogs
when full grown. It it be believed
lieved believed that Galgos were used at
models for the stone dogs
miardintf ancient tombs and

. templet in Egypt. "J

Here, a few words about Bully

Hays, a handsome man and not

entirely unconscious of it lie was

also a Zone policeman, who was

stationeo at Miraflores when It
was' a labor camn for European
ex-convicts, and the location of

the leper colony and the insane

asylum. Instead of being in either
the "colony" or the "asylum,"

where I probably belonged. I wa?

Postnuster.

Hays went in heavily for culture

both physical and intellectual. He

was lazy about everything but
reading and writing poetry. He

"mastereid" Soanlsh as he laid
and could recite rmetrV from me

mory for hours. He had a nice.

low and melodiout voice, too.
When he came b't-k from h'

South American trio he was mads
Postmaster at Porto Bello, where

he had tim for rea"n' wrt.
ing and swimming. One of hi di diversion
version diversion there wac to swim across
Porto Bello Bay.

Hvs had been a soldier and he

went back to the Army in the 'irst
WorM War. I still have his com commission
mission commission which he had mailed to

me with the terse message that

he didn t know at the time where

he was going so he couldn't give

me an address.
Franck heard from him occa occasionally
sionally occasionally for a time. But for years
now there has been no word from
him. I can't believe he is alive or
he would have returned to Pana

ma. Here is the poem .1 have in

his precise handwriting that bolst bolsters
ers bolsters my conclusion:
PANAMA
When I have slung my back and
gone,
Here still will be, I know,
Slim palms to dignify the dawn,
The steady Trade will blow.
This little fringe of Paradise
Will shine and change and glow.
Its flowers bloom for other eyes
-Than mine, who loved it so.

The bougainvillea's clonHly hlue

win week oy week unfold,
' The Guayacaii its life renew
In pots of careless gold.
Our old known stars will still
burn true,

Above remembered hills,

: Silvering ana shining in the dew,
Th..t memory distills.
' And one will turn upon 'bis track
In ionefy times to come, :-
In twilights of the soul Jook
back v';,. v
And- thrill' to call it hdme.
Lee Havs. :- -'

Hi,. .nt ma'thii varsa from

Cartagena with- the following note
of sxpUnation. s ;
"This wai written in iMamle
KeUy'i Ritz, the night before I
left Everybody had gone home
when I drifted into Mamie's. At
once I began buying drinks for a
lady singer, a large, r&ther dark darkish
ish darkish one, -(
"I would grind out -a stanza and
submi: it to the -lady. -Her appro approval
val approval was vast,' though perhaps
slightly alcoholic. She tald she's
tell the world' I was there."
Cold sober I am inclined to
agree with the '"darkish lady"
about Hay's which- poem which it
ed here for the first time.
I seem to have been side-tracked

about 'Zone Policeman 88," but

I know that Franck will not mind
that. Things like that happen when
one leaves a column until the last
minute before the deadline.

- r
1 -i pi I
:;
t '

ADOPTED Showgirl Rowena
Buttenwieser enjoys a moment
in the sun between acta at a

Las Vegat, Nev hotel. Despite J

her name, she is actually Chi Chinese.
nese. Chinese. She was adopted when
an infant by Or. and Mrs. Paul
Buttenwieser of San Mateo,
Calif. Rowena It the only non non-Caucasian
Caucasian non-Caucasian showgirl la tht, city.

PANAMA
Edlflclo Rational City Bank
(Sucursal La Exposickin)
Ave. Juste Atoismena 4
Calls 14
Apartada 5241
- Panama, K. da f
Telephone 3-19

Offices:
UNITED STATES
3101 Biscayns Blvd.
Miami 37. Florida
Phone: FR 3-284S
Cables: MAROIL
ECUADOR
Call Venexuels 851
Quito, Ecuador
COLOMBIA
Edlflclo banco,
Industrial Colombians
Bogota, Colombia
Cables: MAROIL

MAROILCO, S. A.
i ll K
To: Stockholders of Maroilco, S. A.
"It it the policy of the company, in all countrie where the"eompaji.:
operates, to allow the residents the opportunity of sharing in the growth and
development of the oil industry in their respective countries, yet having 'their
investment tecured by the other interests of .the company throughout South, and
Central America. j
In keeping with this policy, the Board of .Directors, at a meeting held
on December 23, 1958 passed a resolution, with subsequent stock-holder ap approval,
proval, approval, allocating 35,000 shares of the company's stock for tale and distribu distribution
tion distribution to residents of the Republic of Panama. Tht-resolutlon provided that the
sale price shall be 16.00 per share, and that all money received from he tale
of these securities Is to be used exclusively for exploration and development of
leases of the Republic of Panama. The money received from the sale is to be
added to the amounts previously allocated by the Board tf Directors for, the
exploitation of the Company's Panamanian leases.
Neither this letter, or the company's recently published "Special Progress
Report", re to be construed as being an offer to sell any securities of Maroilco,
S. A., inasmuch as the greatest part of these securities have been aubtcribed
(o as of this date."

JOE W. WEST,
President.

PROJECTION HOR 1959i

11-
' T'

PANAMA:

In the Carton area the Compear will drill
a deep well to T.0OC feet at tha approximate
cost ef SSM.tM frrnn lands budgeted by tbe
' Company for (he Panamanian operation. The
-operation U doe to commence withla the next
tf days, .....

COLOMBIA:

During the current eai
the company has scheduled
te drill two dsep wells In
the Santandet end San
Juan structure areas. .

ECUADOR: ;
' Extensive enpleretien bt
la profroM en our 3t,Mo
est scree la that country.

tJaT a '

J5SS'f.aj. J B

HANGNAILS DM THE HFLPINft WAKin RV.is"

t&rt) for tho moment f of you to cease mumbling In bewilder
ment at the Singular Waca Svttem. and ft (tnntMar Inetnarf :

certain venti of the coudIi of Weeka hjst natt er J.T

The events bears In rrat Ar ta 4aflrPssa I II1AH 'Nndltrel

tton Bunion Tr. tK- 4varAi. ..ftrw

parttelpating tat comfortably moving
markers nhftu.K: i- ...ir. . .. -. r.

ii' -rC ,"Bf n vpewion ot more ooxanioai

.j.v,- v. you wno nave givn up comic ftooki tor Lent
may nave accidentally fnnni !,... i. l. t -i..

of tho printed word, reading; about the afffclf. ;

nnjw.;, wnaxever verdicts may have been turned in
to tha ftnteuran on viHoua aspects of this simulated
Banyan Tree j( I hear they used a papaya tree Inetead),
hereby go on, reoord as wanting to haVe the sama publte
information crew alone nn tha.nt

vited to, -- c - - .r: -' az;

Assistance laM nn'fAr au.. .i ...'.... .r iLl-'

B r ouiu rouiu U(U ms
Banyan business brourht lnt ka m Pal!nn Wk. ArltttlAna

upon Which the only map on whlch,to try to locate tho
erass-nut hnmiu Tk

.... viviHMviisiisa.ara. rumnreg to na
taken has been, an Esso road map stained with travelling.
in Some Wire Servire rn(-rr' kin KAAlr'L...4An

miles on an oil-smeared jeep Seat plus undisclosed mileage

MjKiunn votiiiina eai.a -. i .... v?
; y The Banyan Tree briefing, system works better; .At
east, I understand- It better, and trust that in so saying
Ido not appear to be putting the knock on Esso and its fine
road maps. ,'-.,.
Rio Hato just does not happen to be one of those
garden spots which, can be reached every 10 minutes iy
bus; limousine or carometta from an f part of town.' Seldom
s it mentioned In the same breath MtsTCapri or Acaputeo.

m mow it you araw Dream to mention Rio Mato at all you re
ant to fetch un with sunk n mnuthful hI f4 Aitm n

your next visit, to hirtTyour dentist will pitch In with earthy
mAtilaiM Ha,a;L3u.A...

I Regardless of these minor flaw on Rio Hato's claim
to the title of th Fun Cnnltnl nl tk.

Cannon's Air Force (with which I believe a felloyy name

or Lanaon to be also associated) got me and a gaggle of
equally unmanageable newspapermen up there crisply jn
little more than half an hour from Albrook In good tfme
to see the Banyan battle begin, got us back In equally good
time to have the stories .written "befor tha mnr imrlnr.

nourished guess had finished wiping the lunch Crumbs

from -their hps. ''":: ,v' ? 1 ,,

i From Rid Hato itself Tom Hicks' Army had laid on ,a
Phone Connection back 80 mllae nr is tA tk 7nna mhUk'

gave a clearer call than this Fueria y tut manages ior the

jomi m irgm ranama uny to tne zone.
I don't know who laid nn tk a daw'.' Ufnki kir aiA

tims you see, meteorologist wandering around with a

ii'i r tnat perTorman.ee brings its

"nm i ww armoQ services. .

Coordinator I.e. officer in chare of thrnwl no un til

arms) was Fred Brent, and so far as I could see there
Wasn't a disOrcanilftH mnmanl far hlm' 4 MArfliH. Mo

. C3 1 ..lilt ..V WWUI U IIIULOt 11 v k
the way I understand disorganization, anyway.. I'm Madison

""" prowiype aisorganizaiion man.

, i nn r

the press i

seeped in uoon.

bouhcing tmck at ecorching noon In Chiriaui. after Pana

mas Ernestito de la Cusrriii Jr onri D !. uaru

Echandi had exchanged whatever elevated and statesn
like thoughts presidents exehanra unon unh ftilntf

state.

' .; ".r '" K x
(Sample, culled cunningly from the archives: "HI,'
Ernestito." "Hi, Mario.") t
AH right, so much for the mechanics V looking after
what the military refer to nuhlinltv m.rli tin.

happily, I always think of media as plural of medium, a
croaking ad musty creature pawing a table in a darkened
room, invokinff ectoplasm for all ihe'a wortk if tki. u th

N esj ,i MIIV 1W f 1W
itary concept of the minions of the press,, so be '.It I

" kwwm iim ai kio riaio anyway;),; Cf My.

'' ,'' V.-.-f. .';.i.., ?.''" i
After the mechanics of the oneration Kami ka tnanlrn.

tion on someone's part, I don't know yyrtofc to load local
newsmen and othert Into th a!rkm f.'i

- - iviv uiuiiso iui. a

nua aiuunu ranama.

J

jo press room, at Quarry Heights; was way4hadf"V 1
?' faculties at most; presldentlaf meeting'f 'I haveV-
in upon.' Better for: Initance,1 than he bacrt f ra

ts.

'-

Who ever dreamed up the system of loading only one
newsman into each plane arid whtra nnaniku ih ki

guished Order of the Cene'ral'a Suanand ft uiith Ranvftn I eif

- -r-e--.., w ien WHHJHII, eanOtT.1
ride up in the cockpit with the crew, deserves the Distin-
nlit.i.M

viuai.ni.

A ride such' as the local newsman o-nt int k r.-io'j.

and C-13Ss showed them more about the US Armed Forces
in three hour than they could learn In three years of tele telephone
phone telephone calls, handout stories and the occasional party, v

Any story thaafrbdrt forces ever turn out from now
on Is going to mean- a whole-lot more to, and get better
play from, the Panamanian newsmen Who rode those planes
almost as a spare crevvman. Before last week's fides, feW
of them know anything more about what croes on in tlU

cockpit of ?ah ) operational aircraft than a jet commercial

passenger knows about what his comet pilot is doing. Their
new feeling of Identity with the operation it a job of PIO PIO-manshlp
manshlp PIO-manshlp of which overyone connecttd with organizing tho
affair should be satisfied.
v Of course, there art always soreffeads. The kind jf
bum who, even following a genial chorus of "Pate ftdelan-
te, la casa ea.suya". from aircraft commander Bones Blan Blan-ton,
ton, Blan-ton, pilot Bob Coverdale, wing commander D. F Tatum,"
navigator Daniel Crimes, flight, engineer John Haygopd
and scanner Boyce Keller Is still louse enough to put the
hex on 'the Ho, 4 propeller of the vying-leading Lockheed
C-130 Hercules over Penonome, outward bound. ;
Such a crumb wouldn't Jbe satisfied with fouling, up
just any old plane, oh no. h had to be the formation's lead
ship. y ..,-' CY" "'''' ''-'Myfi .-
-r tif v v' ,'. .,:?. ; P : ,y;' .;
No matter how Imaginative, accommodating or diligent
a Public Information Officer may be, he cannot expect his
life to be entirely free of such Ingfates as this
!lNowiVlnoef about thit T-31J project! have In mind;., v

PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT thlt week is dedicated

n awa ann anvv tA tha V

dollars various memberl of the erstwhil Panama City
Council managed to add 'te the overdraft bp the municipal
entertainment funds, around eueh temples ef lofty elvlo

dedication as the Bahlt nightclub. r i

(ellwWitl

were

If yoU can be even half as lucky at those
i, It's a good numoev 4l

f ,v 1,4' vv
A



SUNDAY, MARCH 1, 1S59 ; 1.

II

f 1: fc

1 1

i

ill;:
y
MM
VMM

Aw

iwfc iwrnwa lawwiw

J

v. LONDON, Feb. 28 A small

mountain, of newspapers piled up

on my sick, oea uus wees wmie i

sampled the currently : fashions

Me Influenza. And to quote
Shakespeare's Hamlet, how wea weary,
ry, weary, stale,' flat i,and unprofitaoie
many: of the pictures : and stories

seemed, seen tnrougn tne rneumy
eyes of a fever patient.
Suddenly,' however, I spotted a
photograph that bucked me up,
put beef into me and, I am al

most convinced, started me on

my cure.

Radiating fitness and well-being
at every pore stood the finest A A-berdeen'
berdeen' A-berdeen' Angus bull I have ever
seen. At the Perth (Scotland) pe

digree sales, three American cat

tle, breeders had just fought a
fierce bidding battle for 13-months-

old Elevate of Eastfield, tne su

preme Aberdeen' Angus champion.
Finally sold tor $73,500, he had
established what is believed to be
a record British auction price for

a beast of any, cattle breed.

V.

ft t -j l v t v
"AWARD RECIPIENT EarLEv HigmV-central of fice j-epairman with tnVU.S. Army Caribbean
-Signal Section, displays a tool he suggested for use in treating and cleaning switch banks in tele-
phone exchangesr For .this -adopted idea Hight received a Department of the Army Suggestion
(Award Certificate. and a $40 check. "At the presentation ceremony,-Jeft to right, are Hight; ht Col.

riucnsra. w:. 'lMweu,'8IlU..ottlcervapt.f4onn'.w:Morgan,'pesr signal otiicer ana Kicnard Kun Kun-'
' Kun-' kel, ichlef of tlwv section's inside plant branch,. v v,,' .... ; (U.S. Army Photo)

Lib

rary Specialist Dr. Litton

Back To Lecture At U niversity
.. Dr,' ;CastonLitton,wlr.S.xspecial- Georgetown University in Wash-

jst-in noraries ana arcnives weu.jngton, D.C.

tJtnttwn mVlHrfary- and university.

cireiei in Panama, nas returned

to tne isthmus in response to a re
quest from the University, of. Pa
nama.' -'

Lteton.' whose technical servir

ces have been made available to

the Panamanian institution by tw
Department of State, will work

from the- U.S. Embassy's- USIS

offices. -He will lecture not only
at the National. .University but at
thet National Library .and at other

institutions 'to, tine republic

. This is the fourth- time, s that

Litton has served here. His most

recent visit was in January 1953,
when ,he acted briefly as consui-

tant on the acquisition oi Latin
American materials. At that time
: he collaborated with Mw. Elea Eleanor
nor Eleanor Buroham, librarian of the
Canal Zone lebrarjes.
T As early as' l$4i, Dr. J.P.' Duncan,-
under whom he; .established

-the .Department, of Ljbra-jy S S-efioe
efioe S-efioe in rhich he iauaht. asain irt

' 1956 and to, which he returns now

as visiting professor, v. ;
. tn 'this year's summer session
aMhe Panamanian University, to
KTKin -March 3. on will hold a

. workshop, for school librarians of

Panama,: S' well as give a course
in- book science. Litton holds a
degree in this field from the Li Literary
terary Literary School of the University of
Oklahoma and a doctorate from

yLitton, who has served in libra

ries of variouW kinds, was for se

veral years on the staff 'of the Nn

honal Archives, ,,, before hi ap appointment
pointment appointment as archivist- of the

University of Oklahoma.

Litton's' other work in Latin

America includes service as- a
brartan, professor of library sci

ence and consultant in Nicaragua,,
Colombia, and, on two. occasions,

in Brazil.

Author of varidiii publications
in the field of library science and

archival work. Litton, wrote a two

volume official iiistory of fa 50th

anniversary of "Oklahoma s art art-mission
mission art-mission into the Uirion in 1957.

A member of Phi Beta Kappa
and various professional socie societies
ties societies and associations, he was elect elected
ed elected to the Oklahoma Hall of Fame

in 1955.

GETS CRAY CADILLAC

hSnd of actress L'yn Thomas "Says
the only reason his estranged' wife
wanted a gray Cadillac-nlong with

$200 monthly i alimony jtras because

of the color,
'"I was perfectly willing to let
her have a new white station wa wagon,"
gon," wagon," architect Jules Salkin -aid.
"But no, she wanted that Cadillac.
Jiist because of the color."
A judge awarded her' the Cadil Cadillac
lac Cadillac and alK

Photo)

Sleeping Car 13
Is Death Scene .:
For Asiatic Girl
: TURlN,.?eb. 28 (UPI) -The bo body,
dy, body, of a beautiful Asiatic girl wear wearing
ing wearing only a kimono was found 'n
"Sleeping car 13 of the Rome-Turin
. overnight train today, police
announced.
Preliminary investigation led to
suspicion of suicide, police said.
No documents Were found in the
first class sleeping compartment
where the oody was found 15 min minutes
utes minutes before th train arrived at
Turin. this morning.
A railway ticket .issued by a
Rome travel agency showed a
name' and "Embassy of the. Phil Philippines".
ippines". Philippines". ;
, ." " .

The girl boarded the train in
Rome yesterday. She asked the
train conductor to wake her up 15

minutes before the train was due

to arrive here.

, When the conductor got no an answer
swer answer when he knocked at the door,
he openedt it with,, a special key
anclfound .the girl yon the; bed,
ViUi ner hands 'clapped behind her
head. She wvre only an jOriental jOriental-type
type jOriental-type Icimono. Police r found two

empty glasses, one of them con
taining some; white powder,
: A police doctor said death '''ap '''apparently'
parently' '''apparently' was caused by an over-

cose of sleeping p lis and took

place about sven hours before

the botty was found.

'.:.v-;:.--:''- or - -a.- ;
.;'' ' '';,,, , y: -,r,..,

,- -.. m -v . j :y

. "' ''-' : l

1

ALTMAN'S

Sportswear

PRESENTS

i.

t.:l-

LUCH0 AZCARRAGA

j. avary Sahirday
6:30 to 7:00 P.M.

; i YOUH COMMUNITY NETWORK

D3(

1090 Kilocycles
Colon

SCOTLAND'S PRIDE

No wonder (the tight stocky,
hornless black Aberdeen Angus is

Scotland's pride. Scots are proud

of the scientific tockmansmp
which has produced a. type of beef
recognized as- the modern ideal

of the western world. Not : over

burdened with fat, small of bone,
it provides joints that are a joy
to carve and a delight to eat.
Breeders elsewhere in the world
make a brave show of maintain maintaining
ing maintaining the Aberdeen Angus strain,
but sooner or" later they have to
import: neW blood from the place
of origin.
'This explains the clamor for
Elevate of Eastfield and others
of his breed which fetched high
prices: at Perth: It explains, too,
why' Britain is 'regarded as the
livestock farm of the world.
At $73,500 each, four Elevates
of Eastfield would fetch as much
as all the wild animals in the

London Zoo, one of the finest oi

its kind anywhere,
Stocktaking figures just teleas

ed by the Zoo value its collection

of nearly 3000 beats at $285,350.

Even Chi-Chi the giant, panda,
the Zoo's most valuable creature,

would fetch less than half our A-

berdeen Angus champion. And the
lion, King of Beasts, would cut
a sorry figure beside him, at

$225,
TWO KINDS OP FORECASTING

Human animals have come in

for a kind of prophetic stocktak

ing in a remarkable' survey just

issued1 by the United Kingdom

Government A c t u a r y'a Depart Department.
ment. Department. By 1997, In England and Wales

alone, it is forecast that more

than one person in ten will be 7,0
years of age or over..

The figures are abased on the

assumption that the death-rate for

under-45s will drop by half in the

next 25 years. The present over-

70 population is 1,273,000 men and
2,089,000 women.
In 1997, say the official popula population
tion population is 1,273,000 men and 2,080,-

000 women.

In 1997. say the official predic

tors with disarming precision, it

will be 2,029,000 men ana 3,190, 3,190,-000
000 3,190,-000 women.

Long-term forecasters are lucky

in not having to eat their words,
as is so often the case with those
much-tried short-term men, the
weather forecasters.

Britain's Meteorological Office

has for many years suffered from

having to work in too many wide

ly separated establishments. 1 By
next year, however the prognos-

ticators will ply their craft as one
man in a fine new "Met' build

ing looking like a. huge, three-

block, multi-windowed observation

post, to judge from a model pic

tured in the newspapers. It will

stand in open country outside the

new town of Bracknell, in the

English county of Berkshire.

Garnerlne observers' renort

from all- points of the comoass.

me weatner men iwiu feed radio

stations nd the newspapers with
forecasts even more un-to-the-min-

ute than at present. This should

make for greater accuracy.

Bib BEN'S CENTENARY

As familiar a radio pattern to

mosi 01 us as we weather fore fore-casts
casts fore-casts are the chimes of Big Ben,

broadcast "all over the world

from the famous clock tower ef
the Houses of; Parliament, West Westminster.
minster. Westminster. This year marks Big

een s centenary, ana parliament
has been discussing how to com commemorate
memorate commemorate it in a big way..

Tfte clock -mechanism first

came mto use on May ,31. 18S9,
but the bell which is, in fact,
Big Ben did not boom forth un until
til until July. 11 of that year.
One Member voiced tie feeling
of all parties when he said that
during World War II the foict ef
Big Ben became symbolic of the
mood ef determination of the Brit British
ish British peoples...
After dark! one of Westmin

ster's jypaoat, impressive sights, it

Kcems 10 roe, is me oeacon light

Which shmes in the Tower just

oove uig uen wnen parliament
is sitting.

ar across London it can be
seen, and it is reflected tbo, in
the. winding reaches of the River
Thames, constant reminder that

uie processes of democracy are
very much awake.

ROYAL STANDARD FLOODLIT

Now, a new beacon has begun

to spread its beams oyer the ca capitalthe
pitalthe capitalthe illuminated Royal Stan Standard
dard Standard on Buckingham Palace.
At Queen Elizabeth. II's own
suggestion the flag ij now flood

lit nightly .from dusk to mid-
.iLl .1. a.

iiigm wiien me vueen is m resi residence.
dence. residence. It is seen best, shimmer shimmering
ing shimmering in silvery gold, through the
noble avenue of plane trees con constituting
stituting constituting The Mall. -,
. Londoners and their guests
will have to remember there will
be no Royal Standard on the Pa Palace
lace Palace from mid-June until the end
of July. That will be when the
Queen is away on her tour of Can Canada
ada Canada with the Duke of Edinburgh
and opening, with President Ei Eisenhower,
senhower, Eisenhower, the St. Lawrence sea seaway.
way. seaway.

PSPf Congressman, CodefendaPFfl
Former PRR Worker, ; v i.ia Mt

Dies fn Hospital

Isaac N. Mender, an employe
. 1 n 1 J-

01 uie ranama nauroaa iui

years before he retired. 'died yes

terday at Santo. Tomas Hospital

after a long illness,

A resident of La Boca for over
30 years before moving to Pana

ma City, Mr. Mendez is 'surviv 'survived
ed 'survived by bis wife, Tbeodosia, and
several children. He was 62 year

old.

His children include daughters:

Iris, Daisy, Mrs. Myrtle Pate
and Mrs. Ruth Kellman. His,
ions: Agustin and Roy )refdents
on the Isthmus) and Alfred, ..Al

bert and Roy (residents of the

United States).

In addition, Mr. Mendez is sur-

vice by his brother, Carlos, of

Booag del Toro, 18 grandchildren,

four, great-grandcnudren and otth
er relatives.
, 1

Funeral arrangements are pend

ing the arrival of his sons from

'the States.

In Pennsylvania Federal Eiiud Case

Van CliburnY
Finger Operated
On For Abscess
NEW YORK (UPI) Pianist
Van Cliburn underwent surgery
on the .middle finger of his right
hand today for an abscess under
the nail bed.
A s p 0 k e s m a n for the youna

pianist said the operation, to per

mit drainage of the infection for
which he has been under treat treatment
ment treatment for 12 days, was per

formed satisfactorily and he is

resting comfortably.

The Spokesman said five ortho

pedic and plastic surgeons were

in attendance during the surgery.

C. F. C.

r'Vtu'
.-i-Vv''-

,y.:-.- 'ys -.' -i-'.-
..';:sR-5 ''''''.

4w rWpleased general : ? public that ; we have
ib&&ivcte sale of the common stock burrntly
' being offered1 by: ; 'VJ . yV.A-' '.V-'". "''"'"" i''--

YiPAREDESI SA;i

I Information relating td these securities. Prospectus,- subscription forms, etc., may

I wpjwiuaineq H our principal, gTiice in raimina.. vny ano 1 in( voion Trorp pur oor
'!re'8pndei''iompafifa' ;:": f:?'l'v "v

Financial Corporation Sf IC

li.Triephcnesi-'3rWS-.WTl lo'A It a; -WhMf$i$
anatt,-itj : fCol6n7R,'PMtV ;4&lk
-.....'f J'''t 1 St.;-' ',':'''-' ', ftt i:'W ;:'.' x. i ,"'' V V 3,'.Vjfe ''' VMjitif.K'Jf p. :vf

Macmillan Refusal
Oh German Shift

frits Khrushchev

LONDON, Feb. 2 (UPI)-Prime
Minister Harold Macmillan's re refusal
fusal refusal to abandon agreed western
policVron Germany was chief iy

responsible for Soviet Premier Ni Ni-kita
kita Ni-kita Khrushchpvs latest cold war

blast which all but wrecked the
current Moscow "reconnaissance
mission." ft i
. .Diplomatic sources disclosing
this today said Khrushchev lost in interest
terest interest ostensibly the moment he
discovered Macmillans unflinching
stand on Berlin. ;
- Irked by this failure to split the
Western front; the Soviet leader
made -no attempt to hide his displeasure-over
the Macmillan mis

sion and underlined it crudely by
calculated insulting behaviour, (he

sources saw. ,-'':,

The temperamental leader wfio

nas snown in the past a type of
flexibility of his, own maV howev however
er however stilj switch around to a more
conciliatory attitude just before
Macmillan leaves Moscow early

next wee, r ine sources aaaea.

MARDI G R AS

THE SCREEN'S GREATEST CARNIVAL OF FUN I

fHJJ I
. : :-:-.:-:.S:-:-y.:.: v:-:-:,:.w.-'
(

20th Century -Fox and Producer Jerrv Wald have blend blended
ed blended the talents of some, of the brightest young people in
show business into a gay, tuneful motion jpicture, "MARDI
GRAS" which opena soon at the Bella Vista Theatre.
Pat Boone, Christine Carere, Tommy Sands, Sheree
North, Gary Crobsy and Fred Clark are the principals In
this mirthful adventure of four cadets from the -Virginia
Military's Institute who come to- New Orleans at the height
of the annual Mardi Gras festival and encounter, a provo--cative
and diversified group of characters.
"MARDI GRAS" is played against two vivid and color color-iul
iul color-iul .backgrounds: the gay, carnival atmosphere of the an annual
nual annual New Orleans celebration, and the impressive campus
of the Virginia Military Institute at Lexington. Virginia
Filmed in Cinemascope and Deluxe Color, it should prov provide
ide provide audinces with a delightful evening of film entertain entertainment.
ment. entertainment. Don't most Musical Comedy Romp. which comes soon
at the Bella Vista.

LEWISBURG. Pa, ftTPTU. A

ieaerai jury wnich deliberated

inree .nours acquitted R-in.

William J. Green (D-Pa.) and

two coaetendaots yesterday of con-

spiring, to defraud the government

in construction of a 33-million-dol.

lar Army depot at Tobyhanna,
Pa.

The Jury of seven men and five

women freed the Philadelphia
congressman. John P. Gilbov Jr.

of Norristowu, Pa., and Frederick
J. Raff, a Hartford, Conn., con contractor.
tractor. contractor. Gilboy's engineering; firm
designed the signal corps instal installation
lation installation at. Tobyhanna built in 1953.
Green, Democratic chairman of
Philadelphia who will be 49 next
Thursday, burst into tears as the
verdict was handed down in U.S.
Middle District Court here. There
was a general hand-shaking
among the defendants, their coun counsel
sel counsel and members of the jury.
The three defendants ere
among seven originally brought to
trial seven weeks ago. But this
week, Federal Judge Frederick V.
Follmer ordered verdicts of
acquittal on behalf of the other
four, including former Dem6crat Dem6crat-ic
ic Dem6crat-ic Congressman Herbert J. Mc Mc-Glinchey
Glinchey Mc-Glinchey of Philadelphia.
Counsel for Green, Gilboy and'
Raff also petitioned the court for
directed verdicts of acquittal, but
they were taken under advise advisement
ment advisement by Follmer.
The government attempted lb
show that a friendship between
Gilboy and Green which tnnk th

two to Madrid and Paris together
was linked with contract-letting st
Tobyhanna. Chief government

prosecutor Oliver Dibble also at

tempted to show that contacts?

betwees the men even included
the purchase of white-wall tires

for Green by a former firm

owned by Gilboy.
An hour after the iurv beean

its deliberations, it asked Follmer

for instructions regarding com

missions allegedly received bv

Green's insurance and bonding
company in connection with Toby

hanna contracts. s ; ;
Follmer replied the mere fact
that a; man., is; in' Congress' does
not deprive him from 'operating
his business. He added-that,'
cause' Green received commis commissions
sions commissions did not make them1 illegal.
Gien, a member of the House :
Ways & Means sCommitteeiaanr-,. -ing
his seventh term in-Con ss,
did not offer a witness,, in his de- -fensa.
.His attornv.. JnaeDh : S

Lord III, said he did not puSihe
congressman... en the .stand Tbe-

cause -there was- BMhing for him -to
deny.. . Vv .(. ,;v
Lord said the government's

case was built on "Duff.". He said
he "kept waiting for someone to

say Mr. Green did this, or- Mr.
Green did that.-.and none; of them

did."

Government witnesses testified

that Raff, a plumbing and heat heating
ing heating contractor, turned over $10.
000 to McGlinchey at a Connecti

cut airport after Gilboy bad
asked him for a "political '.con '.contribution"
tribution" '.contribution" on beheld of Green; ;
State Sen. Hugh McMenamfn.

counsel for Raff, likened hi cli client
ent client in the alleged payment as 2 a

-cniid winging an-apnie to tne

teacher.,"

ft V lr

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ampA

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good taste

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Floor. Lamps Desk Lamps
Table Lamps Night Lamps
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EASY TERMS

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JESSUP. Ga. Dfiniitv fihorlff

Ottis Jones, acknowledging that

ueorgia nas gained, a reputation
as a speed trap."

VThcse beocle come soeedlncJ

aown ; mrougn nere Killing peome
an J we have lo arrest .them, that's

Now or never
again will you
see the finest
collection of
EUROPEAN NOVELTIES
WHICH WERE CREATED
FOR THE BRUSSELS FAIR

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ikt PAN AMI ilERIC&ft AH KBEPEXDENT DAILY KlW$rif tit

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BROADWAY

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jS8favjiiwflwwiiwa-AW'."' V i

BUSS BESS BLEDSOE
WGiGEVDNT OF MIS BESS BLEDSOE
0 JAMLS CONLEY IS ANNOUNCED
, Dr. and Mrs. H. T. Bledsoe of Fairburn, Ga., annoUnct
the engafement of their daughter. Beis, to Mr. Jamei Patrick
Conley of Balboa, formerly of Carlisle, Gy son of the late
Mr. and Mm. William Conley.
The nuptial tows will be exchanged April 25 at the Fort
Amador Chapel.

The bride-elect is t graduate
of Wesleyan College, Macon, Ga.
$h is at present a teacher at the
Cecoli Elementary School, and
lives in Balboa.
Mr. Conley is a graduate of the
College of Law at the University
if Kentucky, where he was a
member of Phi Sigma Kappa
fraternity. A member of the Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky and Canal Zone Bar Asso Associations,
ciations, Associations, he is now assistant to
Che Comptroller of the Panama
Gaaat Company.
Mrs. Allen Returns
Worn Stateside Visit
IMrs. Sallie Fttota- AUen return returned
ed returned last week oa .th United Fruit
steamship Yaque to her home in
Balbet.Hr sister, Mrs. Jack C.
Aldridge Sr., of Greenwood, Miss.,
accompanied her to make an ex ex-tended
tended ex-tended visit in the home, of Mr.
and Mrs. L. W. Chambers.
LIVER T011IC
iTJr lMf Ur etuui you to luKer
Wi i4lMtl. SM,hWtbu, con con-'
' con-' istioa. hMdmohM, brf breth, dU dU-l
l dU-l Mm, miimmwm aad fkla bUmih.
! mm KleNn from rw eh.mljt today.
I Mleatan to wri toalo to th ver an
wnlsM. CNt Hll'i at drucitor.

MASS
1
t FOR
CHARLES E. (Red) SMITH
At th Santuario Nacional del Coraz6n de Maria
(in front of .the Tropical Radio offices Samuel
Lewi Street) tomorrow Monday the 2nd of March
at 7:00 a.m.
Panama, 1st of March 1959.

W. ALEXANDER

MAJJIUR

AGENT FOR DOBB'S TRUSSES
DR. SCHOLL'S PRODUCTS
ELASTIC STOCKINGS
Turkish lathi Reducing Treatments Foot Car
le hit new modem oiMbllihmint
6th Are. (Ptni) No. 15-25.
100 mti. from tho Lui Theatre
Phono 1.221 7 Hoiint I p.m.

; Get the one and only
l GERM-FIGHTING TOOTHBRUSH
it;1 '
-
t mmmmmmmm mmmtm tmmm o Ruchet you Sorflcly Sterlltl
; O Made to itay Activly Anti-
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Jf' jaw,'4"tv Inhibiti or dcitroys ALL typct
t of sernu that foil on or hold to it!
0 Dr. West's 1U

Mrs. Chambers entertained at
a tea honoring her mother and her

aunt at the Tivoli Guest House,
The event was attended by 75
guests.
Alternating at the te service
were Mrs. William C. Hearon,
Mrs. H. J. Qudnlan, Mrs. Lawrence
Adler, Mrs. William Black, Mrs
C. C. Kocher and Mrs A A Doyle
CZ Art League
The Canal Zone Art League
will meet Wednesday evening at
7:30 at the USO-JWB in Balboa
All interested persons are invi
ted to attend. i
Knights Of Columbus
Plan St. Patrick's Danes
Plans for the annual St. Patrick's
dance have been completed by
Cristobal Council 1689, Knights df
Columbus. The party will be held
March 14 at the Cristobal S Sky
Koom.
Dancing will start at 9 p.m.' to
music proviaea by a is-piece nana.
Proceeds from the dance will
go into the charity fund to support
and continue the charitable word
the council plans for this year
Tickets aire available from mem
bers of the council.
College Club Tea
At JWB Monday
The Canal Zone o!ege
Hub
CHIROPODIST

will have a tea Monday afternoon

at 3:30 at the JWB USO in 'Uooa
Mrs. Maxwell T. Smith will U
hostess.
Guest speaker after the tea
will be Mrs. Paula Shemknv, woo
will discuss design in decorating.
D.A.R. Chapter
Te Meet SatorcUy
Mrs. Donald W. Journeay win
be hostess a coffee oar it it-ing
ing it-ing of the Panama Canal Chap Chapter
ter Chapter of the Daughters Ame American
rican American Revolution Saturday norn norn-ing
ing norn-ing at 9:30 at her home, 0$9T B
Bavano stree:. in Ancon.
v Members are invited to bring
guesis.
Clayto Officers Wives
Plan Coffee Tuesday
The Fort 'layton Officers Wives
Club will have a coffee and busi
ness meeting Tuesday at 9:30 a.m.
at the Officers Club. Reservation
msv be mide bv callina Mrs. Ro
bert Taylor, 87-2182, by Monday
noon.
CubScout Mooting
All adults interested in the Cub
Scouts are u ged to attend a meet-
ins Tuesday evening at : 30 at tne
Albert Ei'--'' school in Pai'ula
Plans will be discussed to form
a committee to start the Cub eoit
activities.
unvya
By J. RiTTINGfR
Greetings, greetings, greetings.
Well, thanks t. George there was
one less day last week. Another
vacation is right around the cor corner,
ner, corner, too. Eatter vacation s'arti
March 20, and they herd ns back
March 80.
Some of us will do nothing but
sleeb all this .time. But for those
who are going to either Boys or
Girls state, itt vacation snouia
be a sleepless one. Most parti
cularlv Girls Staters. 1
Next week in this same spot
I'll have a list of the jun ors who
fare soins to both Girls and Boys
State ana ales' the counselors from
this side.
Report cards come out in the
near future. I luggest all of you
get your gym fees paid so you can
tee whether or not you were
among those who made the, A or
b Honor noil.
BHS will hold its soring initia initiation
tion initiation this month March 18" to be
exact. I should lmreine all jun ors
i.nd seniors with a 3.00 average
will be chewin their fingernails
down to then knuckles in anxiety
for those little letters that say
you will have to invest in a whit
dress or suit.
Enough of this-bluro. BHS won
the interscnoiasuc oaseoau uue,
affain.
What else it happening around
the mold-coveret. halls of good ole
Balboa HI? Oh. yes. March 6
the freshmen and sophmores will
be out battling away to each cm
have their owe. queen to reign lor
their Mis J.
"C" Company, commanded by
Cadet Cay.. Ken De Gon, has
done nothing but win reviews.
This is the third in a row this
snazzy company has out ahone
the rest of th- Battalion.
The' Sadie Hawkins dance with
Daisy Mae, and Li 1 Abner there
in persons will be sometime this
month also.
March is really full of nice
things, isn't it The junior outing
is also planned for this month.
Well, by tht looks of the sun dial
it's time for me to once again bid
you adieu. One word in closing:
Drive carefully, the life you save
be a bad idea)
Workers Riot, Set
Fires To Protest
Lay-Olfs At Malta
VALLETTA, Malta (UPI)
Riot police used tear gas yesterday'
against thousands of Maltese
workers who stoned a British ad ad-mlril
mlril ad-mlril and set huge fires in the
sprawling British navy shipyard
to protest dismissal nqtices.
Rioters also were reported .to
have tr ed to set fire to three
British warships after cutting their
lhooring lines.
The fires caused extensive dam damage
age damage inthe yards. Flames could
be cWarly seen from the center
of Valletta, across the bay.
The riotinfi lasted about an
hour. The me: then went back to
work and were sent home at the
usual qu ttine time.
The demonstrations :ea alt
er 6,000 shipyard workers received
notices in their pay envelopes
advising them that the Admiralty
could not employ them after
March 29.
The notices added that the yard
would he taken over bv a nrivate
Brit'sh firm which would be
"pleased to offer them lobs" when
it turned the installation into a
major ship repairing center ia
the Mediterranean.
Workers streamed out into the
yird. according to eyewitness re-
pprts, and negaa jeering at imp imp-yard
yard imp-yard officials. Then stones began
to fly. Adm. J. Lee Bargerber,
superintendent of the yard, was
hit several times before finding
shelter in an office.
A pol ce riot squad was called
in and was met with a barrage
of stones, bolts and other missiles.
Some 2,000 workers surrounded

RECEPTION The Ambassador of the Dominica n Republic of Panama and Mri. Hector B. No No-boa
boa No-boa entertained at a reception last week to commemorate the 116th anniversary of the inde'
pendence of their country, The distinguished Ruests attending: Included officials of Panama,
the Canal Zone and military establishments. Shown from left are Mrs. Noboa, Mrs. Truman H.
Landon, Ambassador Noboa and Major General Landon, Commanding General, Caribbean Air.
Command.' s '' t '"'. '" j .. v: .-

Tiger, Tiger,
Burping Bright
Hellp, people I Time for Tiger
vtidbits is here once again. Feb. 12
the Cristobal. High School Band
members dashed off as soon ts
they reached school. They headed
toward the South Margarita School
and under the direction of O. K.
Jorstad played for a flag raising
ceremony honoring Lincoln's Birth
day.
. The Tigers defeated the Bells
12-8 Feb. 12. We've been doing well
in Twilight League but we just
can't seem to click in the Inter Inter-scholastic
scholastic Inter-scholastic games. Well, we're in
their plugging and we always will
be. Remember, "It's not the size
of the Tiger, in the fight, but ihe
size ot tne ngnt in the Tiger.:
As each day flies by excitement
is building the sen or class. There
are two words which are constant constantly
ly constantly on the lips of the seniors, college
and scholarship. These words ire
vital factors in the lives of these
people and as each day passes
wey oecome even more important.
Many of the seniors have already
decided where they want to attend
school and what the want to stu).
dy. Each week now we'll try to
bring you the plans of a few of
them. : t
Those for this week areTat Law
son, who plans to go to Franklin
scnooi oi Arts and Sciencies in Phi Philadelphia.
ladelphia. Philadelphia. Pat hopes to be a me medical
dical medical secretary. Dick Vines has his
cap set for Virginia 1 Polytechnic
Institute in Blacksburgh, Virginia.
Dickie wants to atudv ensinaerins.
Beth Bialkowski is headed for
Tecas Technological College in
Lubbock, Texas, where she will
study to teach history,
At the moment the big project
arouna me aat or.CHS is senior
agazines, Each senior must make
an original magazine and every
one is really jumping to make the
deadline. Mrs. Smith tmrhoi
nior English and everything mail
be in tip-top shape or it won't pass
the bar. It'i a real challenge to
iry ana nu every men or apace.
This year at CHS each person
who is. taking any one of the sci science
ence science courses will be required to
make a science project The first'
week after Easter vacation there
will be a science exhibit in. the
CHS Library and these projects
will be put on display for the pub
lie. We hope that as many of you
as can will make an effort to come
down and see our exhibit.
The Torrid Zone Wizards had a
stroke of luck this past Monday
evening, when Arthur Albright
spoKe 10 mem at tne South Mar Margarita
garita Margarita school on the subject of Por-
io ueuo, me talk was very in
terestine and was eninvod hv ii
The officers of the Torrid Zone
Wizards are! president Frank Mc Mc-Leod,
Leod, Mc-Leod, vice-president Sally Eisen
and secretary-treasury Lesley Ber
We are nroud of Mrmirita tt.
gelke and Bill Hayes Who hav
won the Elks Leadership Contest,
Thil was a contest that took a lot'
of time and was. in great part de dependent
pendent dependent Upon the activities in whi
the participants had participated.
vjooo iuck you two, ana we wish
you the best of luck in Statosirl
competition.
Flash i Four new members have
just been invited to join the Ca Ca-ribben
ribben Ca-ribben Chapter of the National Ho Honor
nor Honor Society; The only senior was
Esther Miller; There were three
juniorsFrank McL-nrl. Mauri
Belanger and Emily Hearn.' As a
note oi interst, these are the first
boys to be elected in nvnr a vinr
cicuuns io ix auonai Honor socie
r... i. it:., r v
ty are based upon character's,
service, leadership and scholar
snip, congratulations to all of
mem. ,,
Well, time to crh acrain n with
this little bit of information for
you people with a senx of hnmnp
the newspaper Pravda U running
a contest for the best political
Joke First prize: 20 years. Bye
now i
the police force and a call was
sent for minforcemente.
A second squad of 200 police policemen,
men, policemen, wearing gas masks, steel
helmets and shields, responded.
Using tear gas bombs,' thejr
charged the rioters who retaliat retaliated
ed retaliated with atones before retreating.
Then someone set fire to a
store. Sparks showered a fire en
gine and .it caught lire. .Other
cars and buildings in the vicini

ty went up in flames.

j '..- -C
. v :
f t ,,i -r
A: V, .sH (
f j s s s

Harold V.Rerrle
Elected President
Of AFL-CIO Local
A number of members who have
never served as local union offi officers
cers officers before were elected last night
to carry on the program of Local
800, AFSCME, AFL-CO.
For the last three -years the u u-nion
nion u-nion was operated by. an Adminis Administrative
trative Administrative Committee, heeded by Hat Hat-old
old Hat-old W. Rerrie, who was elected
last night by a landslide vote as
president of the local union.
Completing the full slate of of
ficera who will serve a one-year
term are i Saturnln Mauge vice
presiJent; Peter Alexis, Atlantic
region vice presiden ; Hillp Walk Walker,
er, Walker, Pacific region vice president;
Reginald Callander, executive sec secretary;
retary; secretary; Sylvester Csllender,' trea treasurer;
surer; treasurer; George ;RowIand, A'Mc
region secre ry: Mola Alohonse.
Pacific region secretary;. Che..'"
awards, Richard ChUcott and
Florence Thomas, trustees.
Four members of Local 800, who
nave iMver served at local union
officials, were appointed to con conduct
duct conduct the nomination and election
for the full slate of union officers.
The members i assigned to
task, were: Philip Walker, emplpy-

THE BALBOA BEAUTY SALON
s BALBOA SERVICE CfNtEA r 5
Takes pleasure in Introducing a new member to H'a
staff direct from the states,
Mr. WILLIAM TIN NELL
HAIR DRESSER
PERMANENT WAVING TINTING
Manager BETTY ROE PHONE 22595

I 1

' J

y

Costumed guests at the recent IAWC Costume Dance In the Com Com-munlty
munlty Com-munlty Center atop to hare their hair sprayed with Adornthe
invisible, self -styling hair spray. Mrs. Bernlce lies, of Kansas
City, Kansas, .(left) and Mrs. Marge Kennedy of Ancon (in San

Bias costume) were among the many women at tne event who
appreciated this aerviee by the dlatributors of the popular Adorn.

Specially Gooln

WE'VE JUST RECEIVED..,.
- NEW
DRESSES
Crease resistant cool fabriei
in beautiful prints and gay eolou
will wear and wear and wwys
remain lovely. ,-
You'll be proud to wear
this charming young
looking fashions.
Sisea 7 to 15. Assorted colors.
in Baqi
In Plastic, Plastic Covered, genuine
leather. The most In color
and design...
Am REMEMBER!.,.

You mttomr

waiFweT11t'" "aa

ed with the Accounting Division;
syron boe, schools uj vision; Rich Richard
ard Richard ChUcott Coco Solo Hosd'.
and Leonard Dobeon, employed
wiw tna Marine Bureau in jse
canal deckhand gang.
QUOTE UNQUOTE j
' COLUMBUS, Ohio-en.- Barry
Goldwater (RrArlsO, opposing the
national budget: r
!We are spending too much, and
it is stupid and ridiculous,"'
LOS ANGELES Mrs. Eugenie
Anderson, former U.S. .ambassa .ambassador
dor .ambassador to Denmark, on United States
responsibility for the present in international
ternational international impasse:
"We have witnessed, indeed we
are party to, a steady decline of
Western influence 'in the Middle.
East ... We have witnessed, and
we are a party to, the tragic ero erosion
sion erosion of American prestige through
out Asia."
luntyer tht pains of Bneumattim,
.iwmii, L.umDfo, boi
atlaa, otlff muielca and iwolUe
lMtJHiV you mlerbl, set
BOMINO from your ernttiit at
onct. ROMIND quickly bring fan.
tantlc ftllr-f ao you can atoOp, work
end llvt In romfort. Don't autfr
HUily. Oat ROMWJDtoJar
-1
Sxatingly 17ew
ctuy cosmetics :

NOT HOOK

:Tom' fcorbally.' eg-hulband 6f
R imlfc fLaea Pan s) Moran. hll
received the r o m a n tie "yvi'
from Lady Eunice Oskls, widow
of 'Sir Pitt Oakei, who diet ia
New, York a year ago. Pitt was
the son of Sir Haiy Oakes. ;.vh
tint in Nassau's celebrated and
still unsolved murder case.
The film colony heart that musi
cian Buddy -Bregmao will be
come Anni Maria AlberghetU's
business partner at well it her
Midegroom,v She's eulung him in
on severanw ner corporauons. ..
While Sammy Lewis (enterta't
meet director for the Las Vegas
Riviera) U ia town, he'll try to
make a deal to bring the full pro
auction of r Jamalci" to : the
J ambling city when ; it nda 1U
roadway run. .Prince. Akihito
of Sir Pitt Oakea who died in
definitely scheduled to spend part
of their honeymoon in the United
states. They even may attend the
opening day ball game in Wash
ington if President Eisenhowtr
wfll bt there to toaa out the ftrit
nsu. yA popular East Side res restaurant
taurant restaurant suddenly ''closed for re repairs"
pairs" repairs" a few nirhts atd after three
plainclothes detectives, operating
separately,' found -it remarkably
easy to pick up three ladies of
tne evening on the premises.. Sev Several
eral Several otiier bistros are facing- the
same xino oi trouwe.
Jackie Gleasoo's manager. BuV
wis uurgom, ia teasing a buttd
ing on Hollywpod'a Sunset Blvd
for Jackie Gleason enterprises
PaVUg the WSV for th nnrtlu mm
ediaya switch from TV. funmak funmak-ing
ing funmak-ing lo a serious go at acting, di directing
recting directing and producing- in Movie-
isTO. oaxopnone star ; Gerry
Mulluan's estraneerl wlfa lrlM
ll jlna to wing South of
wo corner wiuun a fortnight
Object: an amicable divorce.
.Leonard Sillman, who hai tem tem-50pXri,ly
50pXri,ly tem-50pXri,ly ved hit latest edition
of "New Faces" would adore to
juoy. vanana for, the music
a) version : of "Serena Blandiih'
,w aha'd (excuse the expression)
ose enough, weight, to fit the
rwie. .ao Mi-aroaaway group
am? m irnl "Jr evening
With Dorothy Parker," using three
w ner anorj stones adapted j
he stage.
Ponder On Dacencv
WASHINGTON fllPH tw.1
of''c'Ms peered at a 184-year-old
rintine of a nud woman vtr.
day as they wrestled with a new
twist on-the old problem: "la it
art or is it obseenitv?"
A motion picture studio (United
Artists dumoed the oroblem on
the Post Office Deoartment when
it asked for an ")dvisorv op'n'on"
on plana to use Francisco Goya's
famous "Male Nude" in news newspaper
paper newspaper advertisements for a forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming movie.
The question was whether news news-nanera
nanera news-nanera carrying reproduction of
the buxom Spanish beauty reclin reclining
ing reclining on a .couch would be allowed
in the ma'ls. The post office legal
division agreed to look into the
matter, but wouldn't diseui it
until the forjnal opinion is com-
pieiea.
The movie studio apparently
who weu ; aware oi me Maja
Nude's past history and wanted
to avo'd some of the controversy
44.-4 kk. J.J IA
The naintine.' created in m s
Goya hangs in the Prado at Ma.
drid and .ia eOnaidered, immensely
wiuaoiv.
. But when the Snanish eovern eovern-men,
men, eovern-men, anxious to disoliv its nit.
lOnal art treasures, put the Maja
on a postage stamo several yean
ago, eyebrows archw in post of offices
fices offices around the world.
llolp Yoiir Pllos
f Con't auflfor frort palnlul, Itchlnj
PlUa nothor hour without trylnt
Chlnarold. Upon applloatioa GhlniroiS
tarta.ourktng Pfla miart I Waya: 1.
Saaaa pai and Itehlhe. i Htlpi ihrinlc
or, awoliaa tlaau. S. Heipa nature
kal irritatol rnerobranea and allay fiio
Korvouanoaa. Ask rW trutsit Ut
MeaMie tour,
Read Our
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George .Gobel win essay a four-.
week enngsment at the Waldorf
Astoria In, May .Kim Novak
muat have had quitl e chow llnl i
at her apartment last Wednesday
night-he had a 8 rd Ave. pub
send Jier 5 orders of chili, t
Dave Lambert, of the Lambert
Hendricks-Rosa singing trio, hss
popped the question to a pretty
airline' bosteaa. y
Judy Church and Woollen Do Donahue,
nahue, Donahue, her f avoriU date, are o
timlatic that his mother, socially
prominent end very, wealtny,.
Mrs. Jessie Woolworth Donahue,-,
will give ber A approval v to their
Jlans for the future. She's 'been,
rm in turning down aeveral can.:
didatea for the role of Mrs. JK'O
" :Tl
Actress Elizabeth Bergner,' t
big name in the thirties, wants t
come out retirement and do a
play or a movie in London. She's
sixty-ish now. .Roosevelt. Greer,,
the giant star .of the New, York
Giants football team, la ; being
groomed for a career In show
business, and those who've heard
him sing folk tunes to his own
guitar, accompaniment think he
has an excellent chance oi rank ranking
ing ranking the grade. n k
A French-Spanish dancer. Afui.
lar Marcel, is packing 'em In at
an Athens night club. Mile. Ma
eel, who changed her aex a' la
Christine Jorgensen, adverses he.
self as "Former Sergeant' of the
French Legion". .Those two. pale
of the Bntiu theatre, designer
Oliver Messel and director Petef
Glenvllle, aren't quite so chumi
my any more. It all started with
a difference of opinion over "St'
shomon."
Despite rumors that Mar Lett
Brando will play Franklin 0,
Roosevelt in "Sunrise at Campo
bello"'" ( which la the casting gasp
of the year) some atudio officials
involved with the projected flick.
r insist they still consider Ralph
Bellamy, star of the Bradwa
production their No. l choice.
Dolores Gray and her oiami1
are sporting mother daughter
wigs. .If tpe prieei for ticket!
to some of the off-B r ok dway
shows continue going un, some
one had better itSirt and off-off
off-Broadway theatre. (Current
exca,mple: VOn The Town" tick tick-ets
ets tick-ets are. $5.15). : :Ao oddly namsd
young Hollywood atarlet, widely
publicized ss "just 15," arrived
at that age by -an interesting m
them atical. process. She was if
when she worked in New-York

four yeajsago.
EYE-GENE
flu tn etna ihat mhIim
clean , rafroaht and
beanUfla tht cya. A for-
1 aiuia i iwa
famaua oya'
tptelaUstt,
I Refreshes
4 p Cleans 'i:
si
Ls" Beautifies
Always ask tor EYE-GENE
at your favorite drugstore

Sooo jJlt
Soothing JftM;

: II

ll

,. Soothes

r i

OILY HAIR

favorita cosmetio

c6unter of BeUty Salon ;.t i(; ,fxl

c

.,''i. i
V1' ;

' f
V'



Battle Of AHtistam bzvmi Again
As ; Historians rSeek -National Perk

TTTTt J

, 7:-"--vV 7 7 7,; ;77V-7?
11 ' K t s sf I 7 fc .,?:74 V a7-, A'. ,t f
V VVNv "ivT,: i
I v 7H J-f K; Ji7- 7;i , ;, v jr- V -7. f I

' WASHINGTON UPD-The lat latest,
est, latest, Battle of AotietehVnow under
fy in Congress starts oat nor
tea peace parky.. At the opeo opeo-t
t opeo-t engagement, la 4h hear ftg
room of the house Interior Com Committee
mittee Committee yesterday,: not a shot wai
: More than a dozen invading wlt wlt-nesses
nesses wlt-nesses contended Lee's defeat by
;McClellan. on the banks of Antie Antie-t.
t. Antie-t. m Creek; ai Sharptburj, Hdy
probably determined the course ot
the war and thui the fate of the
Union. They said more Amer -i

cant fell there Sept IT, IW than
in, any trner single aty otDgnung
Xll they wanted, they, said,' Vjs
$300,000 to start turning- the 1.800
acre battlefield into a national
Dark 'initea 1 of i oronosed sun
division, with fas stations, bUl
Mards, ana maybe, juke joints,
'. They thought they had won this
battle last ytr.'. But the) Interior
committee, for reasons unsta'ed,
laid their batt afield bill quietly to
rest. Now thejrvejre back, wilh
Irish troops, v
The subcommittee, under cnalr cnalr-msnship
msnship cnalr-msnship s of Rep. Grade Pfist.
whose home state of Idaho hadn't
quite achieved territorial status
when North met South at Antle Antle-tarn,:
tarn,: Antle-tarn,: obviously had conspired to
disarm the attacker with kind kindness.
ness. kindness.
, Mrs. Pfost greeted each witness
like a returning hero. Rep. Gard Gardner
ner Gardner Wlthrow (R.Wis.) let it.oe
known he loved both the Blot and
the Gray, who together at An-.

IT PAYS TO LISTEN TO
Your Community Network

BECAUSE
BECAUSE
BECOME
But WtwniM.J You
STAIION

to A N B y muii b 1 member In order re artltleate In this
. marvelous flv-w pregrsm 1
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Your Cbnimunity Network; HOC

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tARGOSERVICE.vi'ROM NEW;VORK AND U.S.
ATLANTIC PORTS AM V& JPACim PORTS TO
THE, REPUBLIC, OF PANAMA AND CANAL ZONE.
PASSENGER SERVICE TO NEW YORK AND WEST

4
CRISTOSAL 2131

Uetim suffered ft.ooo dead' and

wounded..
: i The 'nearest 'thing to a military
maneuver, on either side, earns
when Leroy Me 1. sneaking In
support of thk jrll for nine posts
of the Amer en Lesion, stewed
up in I blue overseas eap andi
deliyered i snappy salute. JtJ
wasn't returned: --'.',
There were helpful questions
all-around although Hep. Glenn
Cunningham" (R-Neb.) did pose a
dlsouietinf one.
"You don't suppose, 'doycu.
tht 1 this li.1gh precip tate anotn.
cr bloodv bat J-.i on the-floor U
the House?" the asked conral
Wirth. director of the National
Park Service. "You Ttnow feeling
these days runs pretty high.
Wirth, who thought be delected
the this was lest, said solemn
ly he was sure the North-South
contest could not at th s late date,
be resumed. ..'.,.
Wir h took up arms in support
of i the bill Uongside spokesmer spokesmer-for
for spokesmer-for his orie 1 societies, iCMl War
rnuniltahl.' i tvlc nouns, end the
HSierstown. Ma.; n a m 0 e r w
Commerce, I per cent of whose
members in a poll had said this
was one federal outlay they fa
vored. .
nnlv when the hearlhi was '"Vet
did Mrs. Pfosl make clear that
the enfiikemetit hart' n Wi
been a roti'lf'There" had been- no
surrender; she eeldl -but ore. 01
a cease" fire until Monday,-when
.nhr-nrnmiiiM will .hesr, aoai-
. witmis. she said ony
t me witt tell after that.
STATION HOQ offers yen
titttniat tlesstire hi
playiei vur fcvrlte
. resjuesM
. . . i..
STATION HQd Is f Ivteg
away valuable lifts t IH
Members.' .," '.
. 7
a member ef Ibe HOQ ae Ouk
ami tet yeer lift! Simety eheee
:
la yttr full name tad
,4irt when yH Mik fer
reeuesta.
MUST be. listening, to.
1090 K. t Ctltsi

. ;

""-,,M- 1

CO AST; BOUTIjl AMERICA PORTS

213$
PANAMA
BALBOA, 21 50

. ..'

), li! t
''-.. i
-.4, ,

Cece $le Cub aeeutt v :
Heit Bmt 'end Oo.ti Dinner
ek' U,- Coco Solo rCub Scou'
Unit cekbrated its ifeoruary Jact
Meeting-with glue and Gold din dinner
ner dinner oa 1'hursday,' at the Cristobal
Yacht Club.
"'.Under tht 'Chairmanship of Pack
eommi teetou i Allen swaegoou.
table arrangemeiits and ,th din dinner,
ner, dinner, was planned to the l iunt
of all ..ho amende 'The meeting
was opened' by Institutional He ;
presenuuvs Felix Karpinslu wno
introduced the guests at the beaa
table: Canal Zone Scout' Executive
Dan Danielst District 4 Represcn :
t; tivt Cornwall of New Orlenas to
whicr the Canal Zone Council 'i
attached, Coco- Solo Civic Council
President-'1 Peter v Foster and nu
wife; "iPYC, S. Hutchings, USN
and Wife, and Pack" 1 Margarm
Cubmaster Ewsld Weiberg and
wife.- '- "-
The other. Officials seated at the
head taiJe were also '""d'
Cubmaster Dr. B. K. Levin ahd
Psck' Commlttes chairman George
Kr?!ll.
-The Cub Scouts under the gui
dance of their Den mothers treat treated
ed treated festive, air py their individua:
den table, decorations. Their hamtl
work was jo good Wiat it was im impossible
possible impossible to choose a best table and
public leeornition dvus given to
an the Pen Mo hers and their as
sistants : Mary : Queen and Mary
Clark, Den 20 Evelyn Redmond
Den 4; Virginia Miller and Alice
Lowry Den 5: anfl I line Carl
son, Chris, Levin and Anlfa Smith,
Ac.ther feature,, that added to
the occasion was: the presence of
air the Den Chiefs from Troon 18
wno wiu start working wi h thel;
respective oens ana iw whom a
recognition ceremony is planned
ior me warcw racx meennt.
After short congratulatory re
marks by Daniels and Cornwall.
an snjoyable dinner served family
style with plenty of "seconds" was
had. Folio win? dinner, Cubmast
er Levm, Cubmaster". dis'ributei
advancement awards: Georrc
Husted; Wolf)i Wird Psr's 'Wold
ima pinner ), Mflte Strong' (Silver
iww(iv iiuwatu cvurii vviu'O
and Silver Arrowa) ;
At the end if Hutehings' suc succinct
cinct succinct remarks, thf meeting wa a
closed with announcements regard
Ing the Scoutarama, March 8 in
Balboa S'adium.
School fie Pber
foriN
!nU$M,Slore
MEMPHIS (CPI)-- A Chicago
school fire investigator predicted
today that "one of these days"
there will be a department store
fire in the United States that
"will get few hundred more souis."
"Why can't we pre-plan our
next disaster so it won't be one?'
asked insurance executive Dale X.
Auck of Chicago.'
AUck was one of the members
of the Inquest iury which Investi Investigated
gated Investigated the Dec. 1 Chicago school
fire that killed 90 student and
three nunsi ;
Uslnc slides. Auck ssve the na
Uonal fire department instructors'
comertnct here a graphic run'
down of fvents leading to the dis dis-aster,
aster, dis-aster, H also, .reviewed f briefly
the jury's recommendations for
preventing puch fires in the fu future.
ture. future. : t, -: i';.',
Auck said "no one really
knows" what. cauHd Our Lady of
Angels school to catch firev put
the police arson squad believes
smoker, ai'htr student or pss pss-serby,
serby, pss-serby, dropped a match on a pile
of trash. .
Several members' of the jury
and an officer of the F re Pre Pre-vention
vention Pre-vention Bureau believe the fire
Started in an open, undiviUod
roof-space from electrical causes
and spread downward through the
stairwell, Auck said.";
i
He cited several facts to back
un the downward burn theory and
recalled how the nuns In Room 210
asked students to open the w n n-dows
dows n-dows because it was "unseemiy
warm". In the room though it
Auck said the room might have
become overly warm because ef
"radiated heat down through the
thin ceiling."
3-071 3-7599

; : M 6,-7 j
TS?Tv .Tl -,iw w77fWB' f

malmMiM j '77 f 'J 5

lRft?.E!i.S ON PARADB Members of E Company, ?nd Airborne Battle Groupv Mist Infantry, led by Capt. Reginald W. KoeseW, pass the reviewing stand at Sykes
Field II the unit staged a retreat parade at Fort Kobbe on Wednesday. Early Thursday the troopers loaded into C-130's to begin the flight back to their home base
Fort Bragg N.C. : (U.S. Army Photo) i

Hoine Nursing, first Aid
Draw 4 Paraiso Classes

iJ.:tr.L ,'L '. .' m
Four classes in first aid and
home mirsing have been organised
at Paraiso by the Civil Defense
Volunteer Corps. All classes will be
given on Tuesdays and Thursdays.
The American Red Cross instruc instructors
tors instructors wilt be William Gordon for
first aid jtnd Jnet Marshall for
home nursing,
The homo nursing will be held in
the elementary school. Classes will
be from 7 to 9 p.m. Tuesday and 6
t 7 b m. Thursday. The first aid
classes will be held at the high
school on Tuesday and Thursdsy
from T to p.m.
Those enrolled In the home
nursing classes are:
" Mrs. Ethlyn Thorbourne, Mrs.
Ruby Evering, Mrs, Barbina Hen Henry,
ry, Henry, Mrs. Carrie Turner. Mrs. Rose
Robinson, Mrs. Lucille Bishop,
Pearl Best, Miuicem ugarro,
Masle Rowland, Mrs. wlnnlfrea
James, Mrs. Lucille JoiepbsyMrs.
Roslta Thorne, -1
Mrs. Rebecca Alexis, Mrs. uo-
thy Soooner. Mrs, Amy lamsiyt
Mrs. Josephine Soley, Mrs. Long.
Violet Gaskin, Justina P xon Nora
Johnson, Glenda FarreU, Wdma
Daniels, Ilene PUgrlnji NataUa de
Davis, Elsa Maungau
Linda uoraon, n-ima
Violet Stewart, Diana Toppin, wyr wyr-na
na wyr-na Evering, Florence Bailey. Pru Pru-ri.ni.
ri.ni. Pru-ri.ni. Gravman. Patricia Weeks,
hell, isieanor arniu, om '""
Those nroia w sv
cpurse are: .-
Dancers, Singers
Come From Interior
For Arts
FrontrunUera of the 250 folk
dancers .nd iinger. irom .
over ; tne repuoiic oA "vl"
started arriving nert ww w
the annual two-day folk, festi festival
val festival which gets underway tomor
row metrt at wot uiymvw
diper'fomsiicea start t 1:30
both tomorrow night and Mon
da?.- .. . .
The festival,; wnicn w p A
the Education' Ministry-s uum uum-mer
mer uum-mer Arts program, will features
number of costumed folk dances
and musifi which are unfamiliar
even to some Panamanians and
will be presented to the first
time a ynnajna vy portwiu portwiu-Ance.
Ance. portwiu-Ance. V
oeneral admU s t o n prices
have been, set at 25 cents, with
leserved seats at 50 cents and
numbered reserved seats at $.
The Box office at wit stadi
um will be open from 10 a.m.
tomorrow for the advanca sale
of tickets, which art also being
sold at El Corte Inglas and the
Taboga store.
The staff of automobile pars
ers of the Union Club will bt
at the main gain of the sta
dium to give parking service
for a fee of 35 cents.
.In addition, a special detach
ment of the National Guard lias
been detailed to offer ample
protection to motorists.
Billy Graham
Wins 600 More
Souls For Christ
MELBOURNE, Australia (UPl)
American Evancelist Bill
Grsham won 600 more "decisions
for Christ" last night in his Mel
bourne crusade.
It raised to 10,310 the- number
of persons who have come for
ward during the two weeks of
meetings In the Music Bowl here.
An estimated 33,ow persons at attended
tended attended the meeting.
Among' them were the Most
Rev. Frssk Woods, archbishop of
Melbourne, his Wife and son, and
Dr. Stuart Barton Babbage, dean
of Melbourne
; Their presence wss regarded as
significant in. view of the strong
criticisms earlier in the daof
Graham's' methods by the St.
Rev,; Dr. Ernest H. Burgmann,
Anglican bishop of Canberra and
Goulburn. .,
f6WIR TAKIOFP
. ELKADER.r Iowa (UPI) -George
Hakert found out the hard
way how well a grain elevator
power takeoff device works.
It took off all his clothes, leav

Anita Grant, Leonora Hir-,
Eleanor Fernandes, Carmen Lloyd,
Toribid Samuels, Eva Madrigal,
Agapito Gontalez, Melva Turner,
Esmeralda W.orret, Mrs. A. Yard,
Marcia Bayne, Annette Burgese,
Dorothy Blades, Franda Elena Ve Ve-nejas.
nejas. Ve-nejas. v
Graclela Madrigal, Emilia
Welch; Magnolia Cumberbatch,
Valerie Edwards, Clslln Archer,
Virginia Worrell, Grace Jamiesoni
Gretel Smithi Norma. Wilkinson,
Glenda Worrell, Melvina Warren,

Clarence Stewart, Myrtle Green,
Claudette Soley.
Wilhelmins, Daniels, Mrs. C.
Daniels. Mavis Paype, Marva Mor Mor-Ean.
Ean. Mor-Ean. Merlina Worrell, Rebrca
Nurse, Violet Miller, Anna Wal Wal-dron,
dron, Wal-dron, Mildred Brown. Crlstlna Dix Dixon,
on, Dixon, Rebecca Nuflei, Ethel Archer,
Consuelo Baker,
Quennle Berkeley, Edna Butcher,
Ulrica Brathwaite, Iris Jirvls,
Jovce Tferr, Amy Jordan, Alexan Alexandrine
drine Alexandrine Lewis, Dorothy Lynch, jOHes jOHes-sa
sa jOHes-sa Nesfield, Julia, Semper, Mrs.
Toppin Violet, yiolet Looez, Juanl Juanl-ta
ta Juanl-ta Lope, Clarissa Smith, Gladys
Lynch, Linda Haywood. Sarah
Johnson,. Iris Johnson, Thelma Wil Williams.
liams. Williams.

VIHJ (3AK1 WDM

1

ST
PRIZE

iPRIZE

PRIZE

For every 'Chico' de Oro filled Stamp
album whteh ygu exchange for your
free premiums, you 'will receive. In
addition to your free premium, one
Free Ticket which will permit you
to participate in the Big 'Chico' da
Oro Midyear Raffle.

w he never
Ask f o r

DOVf OP PIACI
DES MOINES, Iowa (UPI) -Iowa
House Speaker Rep. Vera
Lisle says that to keen Peace in

his own house he will vote against
- 1.11, A- J I .T
mu,io permit aove snooting.
He said ne decided to do so aft after
er after his wife wrote him a two-page
letter for the birds.
MELBOURNE, Austral'a-Evsn-gelist
Billy Graham, using the in interruption
terruption interruption of a fireworks display
In his sermon at an outdoor rally:
. "Unless the hearts of men
change the sounds you hear now
will be nothing compared to whf t
could come from another war."
HO CHICKIN
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI) -The
state's poultry and egg Indus Industry
try Industry todsy announced the menu for
next Wednesday's breakfast at
which Gov. Leroy Collins and his
cabinet will be the guests:
"Jumbo fried eggs, omelets, e
sausage-burgers, raw eggs in or orange
ange orange juice and hard-boiled eggs
decorated with pictures of the gov governor
ernor governor and the cabinet members.
REPUSt ASSAULT WARRANTS
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UPI)-Judge
Willard Dixon refused Tuesday to
issue assault warrants against
high school principal John Barnes
who paddled 10 teen-age boys to
quell a student strike. Mothers of
two of the boys ha brought
charges against (Barnes.
Trip for 2

k AftQMS PANAMA AJfiWAYS
$300.00 FOR EXPENSES

Trip fori

, mr 0, A

Af,fOWt WtAMAlAMWAYt
$200.00 FOR EXPENSES

Trip for 2 to
AtMWtAS
$150.00

HOW TO WIN...-

ANOTHER EXAMPLE: Say

filleff stamp

EVERY RAFFJLE TICKET CARRIES 1 FOUR-DIGIT NUMBER THAT
PI AYS WITH THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF JULY 5, 1959
Winners must claim prizes within 90 dty after aVawjng.

you
your

b u y... whenever you b u y
"Chico" de Oro Stamps

64 CI Girls Accepted For
Nurses Aid Training Plan

Applications from 64 high school
girls have been accepted for the
1959 session of the Canal Zone Ci Civil
vil Civil Defense nurses aid training pro
gram on the Pacific side.
Only 20 of this group will be per permitted
mitted permitted to attend the hospital train training
ing training this summer. The remainder
will take the lecture course and
first aid training only. However,
a select group of these girls will be
permitted to take the American
Red Cross home nursing course.
This community preparedness
program is assisted this year by
the Balboa Lions Club which will
purchase the uniforms for the girls
who will take the hospital training.
Their representative on the pro program
gram program committee is Mrs. Charlotte
Kennedy, who will also teach the
American Red Cross first aid and
home nursing. Others on the com committee
mittee committee are Miss Beatrice Simonis,
chief nurse Gorgas Hospital; Miss
Marie Weir girls counselor. Bui Bui-bda
bda Bui-bda High School, and Philip L.
Dade, Chief, Civil Defense.
The Mrls whose applications have
been accepted, are:
Dee Able, Francis Andrews,

A Free Vacation

IN THE

CHICO" de 0RO
MID-YEAR RAFFLE

(Start Savinj; Your Tickets March 1)

to Miomi, Florido
to Havana, Cuba
Jamaica, B. W, I.
ANAMAAWAY3
FOR EXPENSES

FOR EXAMPLE: Say you bring 1 filled stamp
album to the "Chico'5 de ORO Premium Center
...and you havt selected a coffee maker as
your free Premium, you will receive the coffee
maker... AND 1 Free Ticket which plays In
the Mid-Year Raffle.

you
bring 5'.s
albums to the
irttiA iii. 1 nun

Premium Center, and you have selected an
automatic electric toaster as your free pre premium,
mium, premium, you will receive your toaster... AND, in
addition five tickets to participate In the Mid Mid-Tear
Tear Mid-Tear Raffle.

staaw w v

Rosemary Argerennn, Nancy As
kew, Beverly Austin, Mary Babb
Joan Barett, Bonnie C. Bell, Lynn
Botzenmayer. 3everly Bryant, M
Joan Cornish, Barbara Coy, Linda
Cunningham.. 7
Patricia Davis, Sandira Davis,
Sylvia Eakes, Mary Fitzgerald, Sa.
ra jane Fitzgerald' Dorothy Grif Griffin,
fin, Griffin, Nancy tGrime, -Lottie Handy,
Jeanlne Herbert, Janice Heilman,
Joyce Herring, Mary Herring,
Christine Huff, Rita Jones, Patri Patricia
cia Patricia Kelly,. Alice Koenig.
Aixa Lasso. Jan Missal, Charlene
Morency, Carolyn Mm selman,
Beth Myers. Karen Nadeau, Vivian
Nahmad, Jean NicfrersonJ Joan
Pavne, Sharon Phelan, JBeveyly
Phillips, Jo Ann Reiehart. Cather Catherine
ine Catherine Ann Ridge, Mary Ridge, -Eeo
Robertson. v
Charlotte Scb'ilt. Louise" SJellsfs.
ni. Jana Renn, Holly Simms; .Phvlf
lis Snee, .Sherry Lynn South, Betty
stiles. Janet Ftherland, ;CK
Thomnson, Ruth Thompson, Bayhet
Van Dyke. Jean VoeI. Sara Ai
Wagner, Marfari Watson, -ferrf
Worsley, Carol Zelnick. :d

.;"'-"T'' fV"

4 JmM:

VP

Ing only his hat, sh.s aad one
shirt cuf i



i v. '.'..- 'v.. : -.w, v. ., - ".. ',''"'.
ft' 4 -f v V wW"- -:'- 'V
AGB til -t- ,"' CT iPAWAMA AMERICA AM IKDILrEMJEJU P&IIT WSPAfF ' BUKDAT,. MARCH 1, 195
- . .... .. ... ; ...... .
I? JV- L4' -, 'J.' --'c. ' V.." -: .v , ' .,'- vr
: - -

r
III
AGENTS:
..:A
, THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
- -: v,' -THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE ;!
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-074
rs-'k'-i'K :i'U-:i .-J ".'. :"-" ,1 '".''.' 'ft'-.!
LEAVB TOUK AD WITH ON! OP OTJ AGENTS OB OU OPTICE AT 11-17 "H" 8TB BET, FANAMA LIBRER1A PRECIADO T Street No. 1J AGENCIAS
INTERNAL. DE PUBUCACIONKS N. S kottery Plan CASA ZALDO Central Ave. S LOPRDES PHARMACY 18J L Carruqnllia PARMACIA "LOM-BARDO-'.
If Street MORRISON tin at Jol Ave. c JILi LEWIS SERVICE Ave. TiveU Ne. 4 a PARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS 14 Cuinl Am
r- r.
PARMACIA LUX 1M Central Ave HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fee. do la Ona Ave. No. 41 POTO DOMV Jnte AMtanu Ave. end S3 St. PAR.
MAC1A VAN DEB J1S 50 street No. as o e akmAvIA CL BATUKKO Farqne befevre 7. Street PARMACIA 'BAS via rerr III NOVEOADES A1
ITHIS
eelae Uit mim viae rneairo ana ai na nraaen at we minimax Baper Maraet ea via Epana at un rranee. -r s -: .
7v..-.;
Pop 02einff
cn On on
'
o

Dp

a1

. w '. :' ,';' -.. ..,' ,'. ,"' -J ;

u

it v

Resorts

. Fetter cottages, between 'Santa
Clara and Rio Hata. Naw low
! ratal. Phone Balboa 1866.
J; PHILLIPS OeenMie Cottages
' Santa Clara da P. Phona Pa Pa-'
' Pa-' K-m 3-1377 Cristobal 3-1673.
Houses
COTTAGE: Furnished, 3 bed bed-room
room bed-room aireonditionad available
March. April, May, loeatod Golf
Heights. Phona 4-1 391.
FOR RENT: Modarn chalet,
furnished, two bedroomi, etc.,
Campo Alegre. "Santuarfo Na Na-eional".
eional". Na-eional". Phono 3-2795.

i.j -Sinking Backyard
4 ; Brings Lawsuit
t 'For Split Damones
: SANTA MONICA, Calif. (UPI)
h Ac ress Pier Angeli and her for for-'
' for-' hnehanH sineer Vic Damone,

j! P. sued yes erday for $34,500

S' damages over a sinking backyard,
i Aloysius C. -Mietus charged ra
snnprior Court suit that ne

: bought a home from the coupie in

1 'June, 1957, tor t,awi. o "".
; Se said, the backyard has sunk
10 feet, forcing him to spend nun nun-,
, nun-, lilredB of dollars. Mietus said the
'- touple knew the yard included
' ,areas that .vcuH sink, but did not
I. .'tell him.

1 1
German Surrenders
lifter Damaging
Rubens Painting
MUNICH, Germany (UPI)-Wal-Icr
Menzl, 53, a self-slyled philo philo-topher"
topher" philo-topher" who threw acetone on a
$250,060 Rubens painting in the
state art gallery, gave himself up
o police today.
1 A.
. Acetone is a powerful solvent
nd gallery experts said damage
Jo the painting, Rubens The
Descent of the Damned into Hell,
5nav be permanent. They sa d
halk marks on the canvas under
ibe paint were clearly visible.
'"elif said Menzl first went to
the" home of an at'orney who
called police. Although Menzl was
in police custody, no charges were
made2l$aiflst him for the time
r. ' (
J5olk!e Sloped to uncover the mo mo-thres"
thres" mo-thres" Jor the attack on the paint painting
ing painting iHf jxpressed belief only a
psychiatrist would be able to tell
the "decisively important things.''
IWYII take your 1959
Vojksyvagen Sedan in
trAde-in for $1,300.00.
Other1 years, relative
i prices.
VOLKSWAGEN AGENCY
lIICAR, S A.
Tel. 3-3054, Panama

VOLKSWAGEN

c

mmeraa

Advertise in this section Ads only cost $0.85 per col.
FOR INFORMATION CALL 2-0740

FOR SALE
FRIGETTE
AIR CONDITIONER
FOR AUTOMOBILE
$270.00
RATTAN LUX
.... FURNITURE
Tel. 3-1293
The best
AIR-CONDITIONING
FILTERS
aro mad py
': HOJALATERIA
: PANAMA, S.A.
tCalle 85 jr Tratmtmica
JeL.4-6142, 3-6123

Apartments

FOR RENT: CaoBreio. Furniih Furniih-ed
ed Furniih-ed ona room apartment. Naw
houie, now furniture, hot water,
balcony. Reasonably priced, call
3-1789.
FOR RENT: Furnished 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
hours 3-2593.
FOR RENT; Furnished two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment $60.00. Vista
Hermota, Francisco Files 32.
FOR RENT: Attractively fur furnished
nished furnished 2 bedroom apartment, hot
water, maid's room, Campo Ale Ale-ore.
ore. Ale-ore. Ona bedroom apartment in
San Francisco. Phono 3-5024.
r
Rooms
FOR RENT: Furnished room,
stove, refrigerator, double coach,
private bath and entrance. No.
3. 52nd Street. Tel. 3-0638.
Staid Washington
Club Is Scene
Of Numbers Raid
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Metropolitan Club, the oldest and
one of the most illustrious men's
clubs in Washington, was the obj
ect of a police numbers raid
yesterday.
Six club employes were charged
with operating a lottery.
it had all been planned with the
aid of club officials, who said
they tried to discourage one em
ploye from taking numbers bets
and had been unsuccessful.
An undercover man was hired
rs a doorman and placed bets With
the six men over a period of 2H
weeks, police said. Club officials
had become suspicious when they
saw laborers, cab drivers qd oth others
ers others in the neighborhood walking
into the plush club at varioiy
times to place bets.
Six detectives carried" out the
serene numbers raid, grabbing the
suspects one by one. None of the
club members even was aware
the raickwas going on.
Jerry' Lee J-ewis,
14-Year-Old Wife,
Have Baby Boy
FERRIDAY, La. (UPl)i Rock.
'rrT-oll singer Jerry tee Lewis's
14-year-old wife gave birth today
to a 7 pound. 2 ounce boy at Fer Fer-rHav
rHav Fer-rHav Hospital.
The mother, Myra Lewis, and
i hp baby were both reported do doing
ing doing fro Bfter the 6:3fl a.m. deliv delivery.
ery. delivery. Lewis was at the hospital.
They had not named the child.
A native of Ferriday, Lewis
caused a controversy by. marry marrying
ing marrying Myra, his cousin, w,hen she
was 13 last year before a divorce
to his second wife, Jane Mitcham
Lewis of nearby Natchez, M',ss.,
was completed.
The piano-thumping singer has
two other" children by his mar marriage
riage marriage to Jane.
jlyra was in the audience
Thursday night as Lewis per performed
formed performed before a crowd of about
1,000 Baton Rouge fans.
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finanre Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RAXES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new can
AGENCY DEHLINUER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
AH Types of Auto Insurance
LIFE INSURANCE
cull
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
GlbrnltHr Lite ln. Co.,
for rotw and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0.152
Monday thru Friday
VM a.m. lo !?:
2:M p.m. It l:M
Saturday: t:fl a.m. to 12:

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1953 CADILLAC 4
door, Sorios 60 Fleetwood, V-8,
radio, hydramatic, power steer steering,
ing, steering, WSW tires, anti-glare wind windshield,
shield, windshield, light, BLUE color. Phona
2-0619, Panami.
FOR SALE: 1956 Ford Victoria
4 door (hard top) Fairlano, V-8,
Fordomatic, radio, power steer steering.
ing. steering. WSW tires, black and whito
color. Phono 2-0619. Panama.
FOR SALE: MG Sport conver convertible,
tible, convertible, 6 cylinders, radio, blua
color. Phono 2-0619, Panama.
FOR SALE: 52 Buick' Super
hardtop, DynaHow, radio, $450.
2-1365 after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: Station wagon,
1958 Ford 4 doof, -6 cylinder,
standard transmission, two-rone,
white sidewads, 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. Phono 2-0619, Panama.
FOR SALE; 1955 Buick Super
Riviera, two-tone, 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 SALE: 1957 Hillman 4
door, 12.000 miles, one owner,
excellent condition, $1250.
Amador 5135.
FOR SALE: 1951 Hillman 4
door sedan, 2 new tires, new
brakes, new inspection, duty
paid, ready to go $350.00 Tel.
Panama 3-0136, 3 5 -44th 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 Davit St. Diablo
Hts.
FOR SALE: Packard four door
sedan, good running condition.
Completely rellned brakes. New
wheel and master cylinder kits
installed. 1959 inspection pas passed.
sed. passed. Good buv for $225.00. Call
Balboa 2-3218.
FOR SALE: Nash sedan 1950,
two ton, radio, safety inspected.
$175.00. Tel. 3-2737.
WANTED TO BUY: 1957 or
1958 Cadillac or Lincoln. Phones
2-2359 or 3-2632 Mr. Freund.
Amiqas de Caridad
To SDonsor Easter
Sunday Soiree
An Easter Sunday soiree; will be
the next activity to be sponsored
by Las Amieas de Caridad
(Friends of Charity), it was an
nounced yesterday by an officer
of the Colon welfare group.
The event will be he''' at the
Strangers' Club, and music will
be furnished by Ray Cox and ius
com do.
Invitation cards are now ready
for distribution. Member who ish
to obtain the cards should call
with their guest list at the Baha'i
Center -n Fron1 Etree where the
Amigas' secretary will be on duty
this evening.
inch
The New
SIP
NIKON
With built-in Universal
Viewflnder System v-
LlaaHM sj
Panama
Colon
MODELO ($) "Lo Chareaur"
2 5. BRIEFS 2-26 FM230p
BUY NEW HELMETS
BONN, Germany (UPI) The
West German army has ordered
40,000 Swedish helmets to replace
American-style helmets. The De
fense M nistry said American-
style helmets had been found too
heavy for comfort and tipped for forward
ward forward when soldiers "bit the dirt,"
threatening to break the bridge

IAS

Home Articles

FOR SALE Frifidaift refrige refrigerator
rator refrigerator fat excellent, condition.
Owner leaving country oon.4ln-
ouire No. 7-49 "H" Street, Apt.
7. Mrs. Eimio Goodon, Tel. '2 '2-5237.
5237. '2-5237. -ii v,
FOR SALE: Complete house household
hold household furnishing. tVerythinf prac practically
tically practically now. Mutt sacrifice. Call
2-3274 or too at 5508-B; Dia Diablo
blo Diablo between 3 p.m. and 6:30
p.m. ('
FOR SALE: Two Rattan couch couch-el,
el, couch-el, foam rubber, lik new. Coco
Solo 36-722. l n
FOR SALE: Matching cheat and
dresser, $40.00, 7-drawer dash,
$20.00. 3-rfrawer cheat, $15.00.
4-drawer ; cheat, $20.00. Girl's
26" bicycle, $10. 00. 'One 9x12
Siul rof, $10.00. Large bar,
$50.00. Miscellaneous items.
0777-D Williamson Place, Bal Bal-boa.
boa. Bal-boa. Phono, Balboa 1681.
FOR SALE: Used Frigidairo
washing machine and dryer, both
for $125.00, Uupright freeser,
$125.00, qtn. 144 Albrook.
phone 3190 after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: Among other
things, modern- plain furniture
of European origin. Telephone
3-1559.
FOR SALE; Modern mahogany
dining room get, China closet,'
table with pads, six chairs. Phone
Balboa 4422.
FOR SALE: Leaving country.
Wrought iron dining room set,
table glass, top. 8 chairs, China
closet with bar, Philftpine Rat Rattan
tan Rattan living room set, 2 Swedish
' chairs, 2 couches, chest of draw drawers,
ers, drawers, bookcases, aircondltioner,
Westinsjhouse' refrigerator, 9
cubic feet. Gas water heater, 4
aluminum folding chairs, plants,
kitchen odds and ends. Deutsch,
No. I 46th Street. Telephone I I-4745.
4745. I-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: 2 Quartermaster
metal dining tablet and 6 oak
and mahogany chain. All In
very good condition. $50.00.
House 523, Ancon; Telephone
2-1337.
LOST: Male budgie bird
(parakeet). Call 2-3394, quart quart-en
en quart-en 3206, Empire Street, Balboa.

Webb Hearn-Ray Nesbitt Cop
Albrook Tennis Tournament

Albrook AFB's Annual invita
tional Doubles Tennis Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament play ended Saturday with
Webb Hearn and Ray Nesbitt
taking the measure of N.E. Powel
and George Motta in straight
sets 6-3, 6-3.
Bp 10 a.m. the Tournament's
Consolation match had been de
cided with Pace-Schilling, having
little trouble downing Barrera Barrera-Melfi
Melfi Barrera-Melfi 6-2, 6-2.
Bill Hele took his place as
winners division match caller,
with only a few minutes requir required
ed required by both teams for warm-up.
and the contest began. Hearn-
Nesbltt took an early lead which
was soon overtaken by Powel
Motta tying the first set up
three games each.
Webb Hearn was back "on
his game" with point-costing
faults that had made Friday's
battle with Pincus-Pinilla so
close, all but eliminated.
Both teams showed a healthy
respect for their opponent's
strong plays and court conversa conversation
tion conversation bemoaning lost points, was
almost non existent.' The good
sportmanshlp evident In the
contest was refreshing. Each
member readily lauded an op opponent's
ponent's opponent's well placed shot as
quickly as he proclamed his
partner's sharp play. j
With the first set tied'up at
three games each, Hearn-Nes-bltt
got down to business and
easily copped the next three
games. from Powel-Motta in 6-3
f?shion to end he t, R. Nesbitt's
steady play back court saves
were a strong contributing fac factor
tor factor to the tm's three straight
first set victory.

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE; PhHIipt radio, I
phonograph Hi-Fi tot console t
model, 5 band radio, 3 tpeaken,
never used. $300.00. Tel. Cu Cu-rundu7298.
rundu7298. Cu-rundu7298.
Yacht tailing to California -via
Galapagat, Acapulce. Room for
one or Awe, share expenses.
Write: Yacht. Box 134, Panama.
FOR SALE: 200 preferred with
its 1000 common stock in Side-,
rurglca $ A. at par value. Leav-'
ing. Phono 2-1069.
FOR SALE: 100 re 500 prefer-
red with its common stock in Si-
demrglea S.A. Cost ($1000).'
Phono 3-5487.
Ford Co. Argues
Bill
On Car Financing
WASHINGTON (UPI). The
Ford Motor Co. told Congress to today
day today that a proposed bill to bar
auto makers from operating' car-
financing firms could cost a buyer
up 10
Theodore O. Yntema, Ford vice
president for finance, branded the
proposal "anti-consumer, legisla
tion in a statement prepared tor
delivery to the Senate anti-monop
oly subcommittee.
Subcommittee Chairman -Estes
Kefauver (D-Tenn.) and Sen
Joseph C. O'Mahoney (D-Wyo.)
have introduced legislation, which
would prohibit auto makers from
operating financing companies.
General Motors runs such a com
pany, the General Motors Accept
ance corporation, f ord has an
nounced it would set up a similar
firm,
-Yntema said GM AC provided
new-car financing and insurance
to GM dealers for -an average of
$65 less per car than other Tinance
companies. In some cases, he said.
other companies charged $100 to
$150 more.
The. Ford official saw the main
seRtn? noints of his film's financ
ing affiliate "would be low rates
based on a highly efficient opera operation,
tion, operation, excellent service and a de
pendable source of funds when the
going got rough.
WOULD NATIONALIZE; STIEl
LONDON (UPI) The British
Labor Party plas 4o nationalize
the nation's steel industry If it
wins the next general election.
The party's executive council aP
proved the nationalization plan, at
a meeting wis ween. i
In the second set Hearn-Nes-
bltt once again took an early
lead with neither Powers strong
service nor Motta's unorthodox
ball returns able to pull the un-
der-aogs out or tne hole. The
end seemed near until Powel-
Motta stopped their opponents
at nve games and tookthree
before the law of averages tip-
ned the scales and gave Hearn-
Nesbitt came and match point
to end the set 8-3.
An Officer's Club luncheon
culminated the davs activities
at 1 p.m. in, the Cub's dlnln?
room nlayers in the. tourney
chatted about their favorite
subject, tennis, over a steak
dinner. -.
Col. Arthur P. Hurr, Albook's
Bse Commander, who's hosnl-
tality enable the Tournament
to b held t,her nr, the Mse,
awarded the tronhles. Thr-v
consisted of twn lar. nler'nlt
che r-tvoe ruos for tv f lrct Tjlpc
winners Weprn-Nqbltt- two sli
ver bowli for tno runner-nn
tpftrn of Powel-Motta: onrf tn
tVvtir mup'-typp. ciw fo
"'inners of the ; fionsblatlon
To"fney Pace-anhlllinnr. v;
The main purpose of the In
vitatlonal Tournament, that saw.
i? teprrii from .Panama and tho
Canal Zone .bevjn comnetitlon
last Monday, was to stimulate
Interest m the game and, get
players aqualnted.
Col. N. E. Powel, Caribbean
Air Command Chief of Pto.ff.
xnresseri W nleasure thnt ,the
toumey hid been successful In
"getting the people out to play
tennis." . s

Red! Estate

FOR SALE Lets 500 and 1.000
meters, ia ho Nuevo Hipedreme
Urbanization, acreet the Reman
Racetrack, All .leh wftfc troel'v'
fronts, towage wafer main and
electricity. Call 'W. McBaraett.
Tel.' 4-0976.- -tr y
FOR ; SALE j Lot 1 .066 sguaro
C ten in the best location of
Cresta. tituated between "V",
Street and aewttreet. For Infor Information
mation Information pleat call Tofc 2-2170
from t a.m. te 1 2 neon and from
I .m-1 .$ 9am.t.: m, ;
FOR SALE:--Bexor .'.puppies. 7
weeks old. AKC. Navy 2391 or
2341. .' S
FOR SALE Boxer puppies, 6
weeks oleT. AKC; Navy 350$. :
WANTED
WANTEDs Concessionaire far :
Elks Clui; kitchen, Applkanti
may apply at S p.m.' March 2, 1
19S9, at the Elks Chrb No. 154?
V Gulick Rd. Brains Heights CZ.
Applicants without references
need notpply. . '
WANTED: Donations for Thrltf
Shop. call LW.C. office: 3465
or Panama 2-0818, Monday,
Thursday, Friday, 9-12.

.I pi i j.-i j .i gr'tth

ByiOSCARAFlALEY

NEW YORK '(UPI) ,r- Connie
Mack once; insisted that pitching
is so per cent of v baseball succes
and this is borne out aeain. today
by the Milwaukee Braves. 1
The pennant winmni Brakes
last season .paced .tne national
League withr5 low run games.
Sixteen of these were shutouts, 25
were one-run games and 24 were
two-run efforts by the Brave'
pitchers. V
Pittsburgh, ; which finished a
surprise second, naturally enough
was second- in this department
with 50. low-run games onlO shyt'.
outs and 20 one-run and two-run
games. .,',."'-.
The Braves' staff, which
makes Milwaukee the favorite
again,; was stingy with four shut shutouts
outs shutouts by Carl Willey, thlree :'each
by Lew.Burdette and Joe Jay, and
two each by Warren Spahn and
bob Kusn, according to the Na National
tional National League Green Book. 5
... Good Road Club .,.
Another hint as to the secret of
success in' the' .big leagues is Tthe
matter ot winning on the ..road.
the flag-happy,; Braves- were ..the
only National- League -. club '.to
score better than J00 in. alien
parks. Meahwhile, at "home only
the 'Cubs! and : Phillies failed to
better .300. Whicafis -a -testimonial'
to their- respective sixth .and
eigntn place finishes. ,,f
The G reen Book also- nofnts nn
the fact that the liniii-.:f,$r
PANAMA BOSTON

... : Hereby request iaJl itocklwld
Company to an extraordinair iiieetinfi; to be

held on Friday, March
4:00 p.m y'
Meeting; to be held
cional Rd (Where the

"I ; OBJECT OF THE. WmW$:.
;-.f '"'Modification;' oarticjeoii
; eleven and twelve ofwi (mjaV Iry-lawile
: : y,y'0m

ft v a?uvaJUi a. va'k-'.-v
: Panama, !R: 't&&foin9

ft v

wan i to: sngitm tpoaiung
olectronict parts wan. Good pyr
? m .. . '. A

nare: were.' van vurunou io
rorappoinrmeni..' -'.""
SERVICES
-'TELEVISION SERVICE
TV Radiot HI-FI; vTrantitorsv
' ttMcfelithlW torvico aH Ytiaket -aad
models: Wt don't protend t ;
guiranteo- our work," We.
; antjrj.it.;:'', y. ;'
CRAWF0Rl" AGENCIES. Tlvoll ;
: Av;,1l-20.?TI. Jt-1905,; r
:til ft' rf-.!'::
Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLIC$ ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A". OIABLO
BOX 121 1. CRISTOBAL, CX
iPHONE BALBOA 3709
SPANISH VICTORY r
- MADRID (UPI) -- Spain again
has. fought off ; an encroachment
of the modern world.
-A "city official announced Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday "there will be no parking me meters
ters meters in Madrid. V
CLOSE VOTE
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (UPI)
The Indiana Senate came within
a few votes"' yesterday of declar declaring
ing declaring itself illegal.
A motion by State Sen. Marshall
fcser of Tlynouth,1. Ind., contend contending
ing contending the Senate is not, a constitu constitutional
tional constitutional body because it has not
been 'reapportioned, failed by a
26-23 vote.
parently isn't the whole answer
to a pitcher's lack of- effective effectiveness.
ness. effectiveness. Johny- Antonelli and Don
Newcombe led the league b
serving up, 31 homers, each-but
Spahn wasn't far behind as he al allowed
lowed allowed 28 out 'of the park blasts.
Yet Spahn tied for the. league
leadVwith 20 wins and a .667 per percentage
centage percentage and showed the way -with
23 complete games, 290 innings
pitched and 1,176 .batters;.: faced.
The loose lefthander jjmobthed
his way toward the Hall of Fame
as he set a league southpaw rec record
ord record f being a 20-game wumer for
thtnmth-trmeA '.
Overall Quality Declining
tired 'Horse v to : death, ? the' 1958
records give another sad tipoff on
04:11 .1 -1.1. i :
the declining overall quality of the
stars, compared witn tnose of an
other era.. n'.- ;;(i;'.;i
Stan Muslal. a-' cinch, to rank
with the an-timers when he final
ly; calls it ;'-'!f'day, finished; third
in the batting, race with- a mere
.337 i as Richie Aihburn' of the
Philsl won on a..-.350 .aver ace-i and
wuiie Mays was second with. .347.
-sIBut'Musialis ;faf ahd way on
top m metime hitting with an ov overall'
erall' overall' .340. .'There is a;-big -drop in
the career deDartment to thA sec
ond plane1 Mays :at !.3i8,- ;Hank
Aaron at 316 and '.Ashburn, at
315. And it. must be, pointed out
that. only eight of the; 20Q; players
in the National' Leavim ha-ve a
lifetime averag edf ove ,300. .p.
INDUSTRIES, S. Ai
the 13th; 195 at
x :SlS'f
at the premises of the
factory is being instal-
Mi;-'-
fi SJDiJlVCi A AA 1

f Position : offered by .America
, .'-Firm prating In- Colon Frog :
: Zone to perton with accountinsj
' training and xpenonc. Apply. 1
in writjnglo: Junior Aecountagf
P.O. Box 536. Colon.

'-?'.e.?'V
..... r
jt'-n,
: ;t', ;'.;:-dJ XXl-
ttmttMumt'.-'if'' '-'"'..i-',
Pinesol::-. x iiilkw
Dipal ,;,.., ( : ",,1; o;.l.uoo
Maurlcio 1 ' lLv J500
Baby vArango, ,. : i2500
defveia Balboa 02 000
1 Yesterday's result JiPinesbl1 xto,
Cerveza Balboa 1. v i : f
Today's game: Dipal vs Maurl Maurl-cio
cio Maurl-cio at 4:30 p.m; 1
; .''.'
ED MORRELL
PITCHES ONE-HITTER
By LLOYD BERTO JOSEPH'
Eduardo Morrell, a cocky fight
hander who complained last: sea season
son season of not getting enough work
(he appeared in four of his team's
12 games .and compiled a 2-0 rec record),:
ord),: record),: pitched, and batted his Pine Pine-sol
sol Pine-sol teammates to a 16 to 1 victory
over Cervera Balboa yesterday at
Santa Rita.
'; . ;x
An error by third baseman -AI
Farrell accounted for Cerveza Bal Balboa's
boa's Balboa's unearned marker in the see
ond frame.
' 1 i
; George Everett, southp'aw who
limited the supposely hard hitting
Dipal nine .to- fodr measly bin bin-gles
gles bin-gles last. Monday,' was no puzzle
to Ed Parns' men as they: combed
him for 12 runs on 14 hits in the
five innings he toiled.. His reliefer
Oscar Hill, suffered no less J as
h gave up four hits and four runs
in the one inning he worked.
Pinesol won the game from the
very first inning by getting three
unearned, markers on three sin singles,
gles, singles, two bases on' balls and a
costly error by shortstop Alberto
Mena. r.
. In the. top, of the fourth, Hora Hora-cio
cio Hora-cio Myers, a weak-hitting infiel 3 3-er,
er, 3-er, slashed fast ball to right
center for CB's sole hit;
s After Morrell amd Parris singled
for Pinesol "Rookie' Farrell went
fora high pitch and lined it into
the right field corner for a 'tripleiu
He later scored on Roy Holnes
infield bounder to shorty
At this point-.-she fans began leav
tag the park -but those who stayed
were treated to still more fire
wdrks. ,The Pest-killers 1 added
five in the fifth on Parris,: hbmer
ovr the right fiel stand,, doubles
by : Morrell, Farrell rand Morgarr,
a single byc'Holness and three Cft
errors.
Oscar; Hiir tookT6ver" the mound'
chores for the Beermen- and noi
wantins to be accused of nlavins
favorites the pests sqarmed all o o-ver
ver o-ver ..Mm for four, runs on four base
hits including adouble by Parris
Everyone on" the Pinesol team
had. at least- one hif with the ex- s
ception' of VFancy Dan"-. Reid
who, pulled musste in his right
led and had to-leave the game in .;
u seconn-ramtii:T: v. ;
' -Fred Mor'tao' collected 5-4: Mor Morrell
rell Morrell and vRookie" FarreU had 4,3
while Luther Parris share, came
to 3-3, he also Jiad two walki for
perfect dy -.-it the plate. v
" '. ' Corvoza Balboa
.''. : n1.: Ab R H
A. Mena,. as 2 0 0
H.YM.yers;;t''2b;'3b 3 0 1
F. Spencer, rf, U 3 0 0
A. Bravo, lb 10 0
xA. MilwoodVjY' l' ff ''9
W. Sinclair, tf '' y- 3 0 o
M. Sandiford, 2b,' If 1 2""'B.-,'-
Dn Marshall, 'e V C .0 10
H. West, rf i n o
C Edgehill, 3b 1 0 0
G. Everett.-b , inn
O x Hill P v o o n'
" .'.' .
Totals i .- u i j
1 x'Batted fdr Bravo In 7th. v
, .-,,-V .,.,. Pinesol . .' :t
L. Parris, lb 9 .1
A. FarrelL 3b 11 is
R. Holness, ss ': i Wi
A.Keid,.2b
G. Wickman. If
C. Cox. cf
F. Morgan-, If, 2b
J. Hogan- rf
L. Gittens.-CM
E. Morrell, p
Tefalt
3$ hub :
C, Balbot-.
000 100 0V1 It
Phiespl y 4 :310 m x46 1$ t ;

I

LUup

winning pitcher: Morrell 1-0 I
i Losing pitcher; Everett 0-1 i -V I
Errors: : Mna5 feravn a. Ran'rH.,1

ford.- Marshall.1 finencor. Tan-nil
ParrisV Homerun: ; Partlif 'TripleT r'
ramu. Doubles:? Parris. Frrell,. ;
Morgari, JMorrell.RBI? Harris t
Vaa'tull M la...- aft ... 1 T' I
Wickham Hogan nd
orrell. 5 n )

'; ;i' 'T to f-' ..;;' J
.M
'''Xf,'r'AiX,X yX'
!(..
Ol
:.!
i'V,.
i.
't; -'f
';,V'..'..
t i
1

?yy rmyyW:"
':y:x'yxly 'VlW



i 4

TBI f IN AMI AHEKICAN AK. l-NUK.'EMDKNT. PAttT NEWS? API
PAGE 8EVM
Men s G arb For Spring ;Alsc
Features Form-Fitting Linesjz
Banana :CcHee Cream Pie.

4

.......
Is Really

' '
... .. ,.,m, ....j,. ,n 1
. ;-:
: z,
i 4- V, J S
' . . A
.A
"
a in ii i if miiihiii un.miM mi in " m inn iiiim

AOVAW it.. t
Bananas are everybody's dish.
Americans alon eeat met ZV bil billion
lion billion pounds t year all through
the, year.
We have trudged through bana banana
na banana plantations in Colombia, Pana Panama
ma Panama and Honduras, impressed by
the costly equipment and irriga irrigation
tion irrigation needed tc grow them for our
American markets. Then, having
watched them being loaded into
white ships with temperature-controlled
hatches, sailed with them
Into New York harbor. The next
Itep, of course, was to eat them
in our vwb home.
4 InbusjifestNllyBlfluns
seldom pet fired. tw

I

vmai wv into mo grvwuw pun HMopgnaif oi dbbbium
i from plantation (o Mble. This liuclons cream plo is one result.

i Bffi.

CONSUME WHAT PANAMA PRODUCES
and if it's a product
rj2 quality more reason to do so.,,

7 consuming our
11 Jm wehePur
National Economy
"1 ij

r i v .- -.I a
Deluxe Dessert

m i jt a :
Banana Cream (Yield: 4 servings)
Slice 2 large bananas (134 cups),
1-3 cup diced fresh oranges, 1-3
cup seeded grapes, 3 tablespoons
sugar, Mi teaspoon salt and '1 cup
(Vi pint) soui cream in a mixing
bowl. Toss 1 ghtly. Serve in sher sherbet
bet sherbet glasses garnished with grated
cnge rind.
Banana Coffee Croim Pie
(Yioldt 4 servings)
Combine M cup sugar, V tea-
poon salt, 1V4 teaspoons powder
ed instant coffee and 5 tablespoons
cornstarch in x. of double boiler
or saucepan. Add V cup cold milk.
Mix well. Stir in 1VS cups hot milk
and cook over hot water or low
beat until very thick, IS minutes
Beat 1 whole eg and 2 egg yolks
together slightly and add a little
of the hot mixture. Then gradual
ly stir into the- remaining hot mix
ture Add; 1 tablespoon butter or
margarine. Cook 10 minutes. Beat
2 egg whites until they stand in-
soft peaks into .which gradually
beat u cup sugar. Fold into hot
mixture. Cool. .?old in 1 cup slic sliced
ed sliced bananas' and 1 teaspoon pure
vanilla extract. Turn into a baked
9-inch pie shell Chill. Jut before
serving, top as desired With Vi
cup heavy cream, whipped .and
sweetened with 1 tablespoon su sugar.
gar. sugar. Garnish with sliced bananas.

ml

Practiced

By MARGIE ROTHROCK
Miss Aggie Wilcox combines business and pleasure In one, word
travel.
She can dispense Information to- tourists planning, to see the San
Bias or San Francisco, Shanghai or Sor-ento with equal authentic authenticity
ity authenticity There are few places on the globe Miss Wilcox has missed, and
she plans U correct that situation.
Aggie Wilcox is the manager of Boyd Brothers Travel Agencies
in Panama City. She sees the world turn about her every day as
visitors from all over the world pass through the door of the Tivoll
office.

Globe-trotting by air has been a
part of het life since early school
days. Nowadays "she travels in
planes for the sake, of expediency.
She has no time for slow boats.
Panama has. been a part of Aggie
Wilcox all her life. She was born
on tne Atlantic side r wnere ner
father, Robert Wilcox, was. in. the
construction business. He founded
the Strangers Club in Colon.
She traveled to college to study
international 'law,' shifting be between
tween between Radcliffe College of Harv
ard in Massachusetts and the
Zimmern School Ox International
Law at Geneva. Switzerland.
Georga Washington's birthday,
1930, will always have a special
connotation for Aggie Wilcox. She
was a Radcliffe student and al already
ready already an aviation enthusiat.
On this wlntery day, sh took
off in an old 0X1 plan, with
Charity Parkar, now a Boston,
dentist, at tha controls, A 1800'
feet,; Agtiit dtfckad out in a 22.
foot Irving chute, umpd from)
the piano, and shortly thereafter
ianded unharmed on a caka of
lea in a swatnp
She is believed to be the first
woman to have made a parachute
landing,
Why did she do it?
VFor fun,; she rejnarks.-
She has earned her license as
a qualified pilot, and has chalked
up 1800 solo hours. However, she
how travels as a passenger.
Fbr eleven years, Miss Wilcox
represented the Panama Tourist
-Commission as director f tour

Joundt

lAJtat Sli
ism. She headed the commis
sion's office m New York City for
six years, then moved! to Bermn
da for an assignment with the re reservations
servations reservations bureau and Panama
Consulate.
Few could be better qualified as
an authority on torusim. She has
made 19 trips through Europe.
Her most recent jaflnt was a visit
to Spanish Morocco.
Next on the agenda is the Bel Belgian
gian Belgian Congo because, she says, "1
haven't been there yt." She will
wait i until "things settle down a
bit there" before making tha plane
reservation.
Miss Wilcox, makes har homo
In La Crosta with nor frisky
cocker spanlala, Happ y a
blend, and mahogany-caatad
Sparks. She enjoys swimming
and horseback riding In hr lei leisure
sure leisure hours.
She recently made travel reser reservations
vations reservations of. personal note. Her sis
ter and brother-in-law, retired
Navy Admiral and Mrs. Hottel,
have returned io their home in
Washington after a visit here.
She has given up the two favor
ite tourist pasttimes picture, tak taking
ing taking and souvenir collecting. Se Several
veral Several years ago, however, she
made a movie, on Panama, from
which 50 copies were filmed and
distributed in the States.
- Miss Wilcox i speaks English,
Spanish and French, although she
always uses English in the Bovd
Agency offices and expects -the' re
ceptionists and tourists guides to
answer in th. same language.

SPECIAL

RESERVE
t',.t'
i 0
Ms""-
if ..

A

e jP a cited

I A, : f'l ;-'-'.-V''i

MISS AGGIE WILCOX

It is another service to her cus customers.
tomers. customers. She wants to be sure ihey
understand.
What problems does she face
with the tourists?
"You never know what will hap
pen in this business," she says.
She takes in her stride the behind-the-scenes
arrangements which
the tourist never sees. Hotol re
servations must be made, as well
as trains, planes and boa,ts.
Occasionally, she says, a trav traveler
eler traveler complaints that ho has been
"taken" by a shopkeeper. The
bad taste in tha visitor's mouth
cannot bo washed away oy
JJomentahing.
Children like to play with toys
at bathtime. Keep the .toys out of
the way by putt'ng them in a
white nylon, mesh bag when not
in use. AttacK the tag "to the wall
with black plastic tiles with chub chubby
by chubby white fish.
Stretch yarns have been getting
a workout in such things as leot leotards
ards leotards and tights. Dur ng the sprin?.
gay gloves in lacy, imaginative
patterns will blossom in stretch
yarns.' A happy point is that these
will teturn to perfect fit after
laundering in suds.
Wait a minute! Don't throw
away your drying rack once you
buy a new automatic washer
dryer. Use it to hang table linens,
bed linens and other items to dry
for an hour or two after iron ng
and before storing.
Big problems get smaller every
day. Take the job of smoothly fit fitting
ting fitting separate pieces of plywood
together.' When making furniture
of plywood, lubricate the joints
with soap. They should fit toget together
her together better, assum'ng the pieces
were cut properiy.
Manufacturers help us run
homes with more efficiency. At
least the opportunity is there. The
work is up to housewives. Laundry
equipment, for example, is being
fitted into the kitchen with s'ream
lined efficiency.
Washing the stove after each
meal may, be only half the job.
In kitchens with ventilators, don't
stop with the stove. Wipe the
ventilating hood with a sudsy
sponge or cloth. Include both the
top and undersdrfaces.
QUESTIO TEEN-AGERS
LONDON (UPI) Police ques questioned
tioned questioned f a stream of teen-agers
Wednesday night about a wild
dance hall free-for all which re re-suletd
suletd re-suletd in tht fatal knifing of a
17-year-Old boy. Au'horities said
Alan Godfrey Johnson was killed
in a battle between two rival
gangs of een-agers in the tough
East End district of Barking ear early
ly early Wednesday.
S5)
EVERVQim

lii

anaaer.
a
Jra vet
Boyds, but the merchant may
bo "rtcommtndtd" to th Pa Panama
nama Panama Chambor of Cpmm-ree.
Miss Wilcox and her crew have
hoslej a wide variety of ouriii.
groups, each with its own special
interest. They are usually recom recommended
mended recommended to Boyds by Stateside
agents, she says.
The idea that tourists flock to
the Isthmus to take advantage
of the dry season and avoid co'd
winter weather at the same time
is not true, Miss Wilcox says.
"There is no dull season, or
perhaps we should say there is no
less-ousy season."

NewFrenchHomesSeenFro mWomarisAhgkz

PARIS-(NEA)-In a classic
case of locking the barn after the
cheval escaped, the. French M n n-istry
istry n-istry of Construction has hired a
housewife to check its housing
plans.
Her name is Mme. Jeanne Pi Pi-card
card Pi-card and part of her job as chiel
assistant to the minister is to
make sure that lu ure govern
ment housing does not include:
Ki:chens too small to hold re
frigerators.
Sinks built flush to a side wall
leaving no elbow room.
Bathrooms without doors.
W ndows that can be reached for
cleaning only wiih a ladder.
-All these construction "bugs"
and a score more have been built
into much of the public housing
far lower income .groups that has
gone up in France since the war.
The tall, Dlue-eyed mother of
four apparently was the answer
to a praylr of Pierre Sudreau who
was named min s er of construc construction
tion construction by General de Gaulle last
summer. At that time Sudreau
was looking for a real housewife,
but one w''o could read the blue blueprint
print blueprint of an apariment and who
could immediately put her finger
on defects.
"But she also had to have com common
mon common sense, the tenacity of a bull bulldozer
dozer bulldozer and be strong minded
enough not to be overruled by
housing experts, e vil authorities,
architects ana builders.
Mme. Pivard Is, all of that. She
a'so knows about 'he typical
French family's agonizing search
for decent living quarters in a na na-t
t na-t on with an acute housing short shortage.
age. shortage. She, husband Francois, a veter veteran
an veteran journalist, and their four
daughters, moved seven times in
seven years before building a
house 20 miles west of Par s.
"At the end of 1946," she poinis
out. "it was e s-t i m a t e d that
France's hous ng requirement
were sOmeth'hg' Of the order of
000 hrne1! per year for 30
years. By 1956 only one million
had been built. The last two years

P. A. CLASSIFIEDS"

t ,.',ll-

By GAY PLAULEY
NEW YORK (UPI Look who
else is geit ng back to shape.
Man.
Clothes designers for both the
sexes have decided that fashions
for spring and summer should'
show a few natural contours, not
conceal them.
For the men, the newest silhiHi'
ette is a snappy looking one call called
ed called "Italian continental." The suit
jacket is shaped to the wa st, with
seamed darts just the opposite
of the straight hanging "Ivy
League" which has reigned su supreme
preme supreme since aftei World War II.''
Ivy featured natural shoulders
with a minimum of padding. The
continental has more, for a w; w;-der
der w;-der shoulder. The jacket front is
cutaway, and closes with two but buttons
tons buttons instead of the three of the
Ivy look. You'll not see vesta with
the eontinen'al suit "they're as
passe as tonsils," said one men's
wear authority.
Flap pockets are out, and welt
pockets, cut at a 45-degree s'aot
are in. The continental has sharp sharp-peaked
peaked sharp-peaked lapels and troupers have
one pleat on each s de. The newest
trousers also are cuffless and
beltless, with side adjustments to
keen pants up.
This back-to-shapo trend in
mon's .ear btgan a couple of
time designers "blessed" us worn-

7k Ptafae Mm?

We were waiting for ihe depart department
ment department store tc open I, the woman
beside me and her two little boys
who mighi have been S and 7.
' The 5-year-old wore a gun hol holster.
ster. holster. He was a rec'oubtable child.
During our 15-minute wait he must
have poked his pistol into his old older
er older brother -20 times.
He poked him ir the back, the
shoulders, thigh, neck and sto stomach.
mach. stomach. Each time he was poked,
the bro'her, his eyes fixed dreami dreamily
ly dreamily on a side window display of
toys, would move ou' of range.
He moved automatically, circl ng
his mother again and again.
Not pnee di'' he appeal to her
for aid. Not once did he try to a'd
himself. It wa- hard to watch.
I wanted say. "Oh for good goodness
ness goodness sake, banj yr brother, lit little
tle little boy"
I'm glad I didn't. It would have
confused h m badly. For just as
the doors opened, he did make a
painfully constricted, tentative lit little
tle little grab at the pistol, and his moth mother
er mother said sharply. "That will do,
Joe. Leave your little brother a a-lone."
lone." a-lone." It is very easy to scare older
children out of their right to de defend
fend defend thefnselves aga nst the ag aggressions
gressions aggressions of -younger brothers and

, ::i
. .... .' i .iv;
v" "iT""""-f'Rir
Iw. I.T -'
, -J8
y I "f
ftlt) V-l l!V;s
- si t i
4 H (f I!

Surrounded by her children, Mme. Picard checks data for the
construction of France's new homes.

have shown some improvement
with 5000,000 units comple ed."
But what kind of homes? They,
were apartmenis conceived by
men who did not have the faint faint-test
test faint-test inkling of a woman's daily
round in her home.
"It never occurred to them,"
Mme. Picard s. ys, "that the iwo
most important rooms for a Wo Woman
man Woman were the kitchen and batn batn-room.
room. batn-room. Same kitchens were design-,
ed so that the occupant had to
ilose '.he Joor to open a wall ca cabinet.
binet. cabinet. Bathrooms were minu'e
cubicles.
"In one apartment build ng the
banisters on the stairs were aeath
traps, for little children w.io
squeezed through them."

on with the shurtlived chomls".
"The shaping began in Califcl Califcl-n
n Califcl-n a first," said Harold Dessle-
men's weir stylist with the Wi1
Bureau. Vest Coast designed
dubbed their look the "America
ambassador"; it had a thfPFDt
ton closing for the xoat, and tt i
waist was indented slightly,
The newest suits get their. i
spiration from Italy's tailor ,'
Dessler said. The true conUneoLJl
has no breast pocket in the jackt a
although some American vari
tions do have. y
Style-conscious men w 11 -doit "Y,
soft bowler hat for the ..Ejst r
parade, but switch, to the jiu
topped straw skimmer when'wr
wea'her arrive", said DessVet. -.
so dark-ribbed socks. "Save 'tl
flashy ones for sports," said,.,)' i
man. ,,
Fabrics for spring Includfffn
cy jicquard tropical worsted
hombrt stripod woolens; smoott St
shark-skins; and bold glot
plaids. Soma of the summar-tra.,-
picals are as light as sjx ounce
por yard.
Top color for spring Is bfqw
either alone or combined "wi i
black or blue. But for sportswea
bold shades take over. ;Wo I
sports coa's come in plaids .cop
bin ng yeJIow. with burgund
brown or black; or, vivid orant
with red and green.

sisters.
When the younger ones are v
ry ybung, they need our prote1-"
tion. We can't allow the unwi tii T
toddler who grabs the olde'1
child's doll blanket or ball glor
to. get struck. We have to say,
know it, but you can't hurt tl
baby, Joe." U
But toddlers do not "stay -tod
lers. They grow; and like othi 4
people then have to start learnit ''
that their aggressive actions "pr'-"'
duce unpleasant consequences.
we contnue to demand hped?'?-'
privileges for the younger om
... 1 J j i n
uui uiuei uuiiuren graauauy
up all hope of the r right to delauV
themselves. ;
The thing h, the youngerfjffejrw
ones don't give up hope. Like Joe'
little brother, they go on tcf'Ji
and persecut ng in the hope of e? -ploding
something human and ji-
teres' ing from the'r over-discJBlir
pd hiff hrrtthprc onH ctefpra
So let's go easy on these,, ZZr
to proieci mem against Dump
and, scratches, we can losethen;
their brothers and sislers. We ca
segregate our squabbling children
tc:.. t i .. i u
bu tfiiiLiciiuji iuc,juay never 4(c,lt
halr -tAtfpftir 1

. im:

She also found a lack of stfop
ping and playground facilities 'it
large developments outside the
ty. r ':'
Mme. r card is enough of a
realist lo know that things aren't :
going to change overnight, but
she is de'ermined to put up a gooc
fight for her countrywomen
After all," she says
"I am,
in"
n wuiiuug lur uui iuur
Hatl'chtpre Tha" olrloef 111 th.
our
f1'.' A .11. V 1.4V .1 L J J II., .11
youngest, nine. Before very many
years they will be marry ng and
needing homes.
"My dreai is that 'every
Frenchwoman should be able te

afford as high a standard of living J

an hpr Amprican jtistprs
9:' as-..'
Mi-
... 1 ,lj v

lu

1



1 ,. i

. ...'
THE PANAMA AMERICAN. AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPIl
SUNDAY, MARCH 1, 11
stitutio n
.9. nn
(Tb IDS. OOftra O fll d?AQ".

andicap

Day

lit
hi

t
tj
4 1
5
i
i
1 1
I
i i-
V.
: i
.

Constantino Favorite
To Whip Four Others
The Cococha Stable's stretch-burning Constan Constantino
tino Constantino is a big favorite to whip four other first series
imported thoroughbreds in this afternoon s featur featured
ed featured $1,000 one mile and one-eighth Constitution Day
JLandicap at the President Remon racetrack.
tist Sunday Constantino came aJ lomorrow baose today i$ a
from r last wq win going! &ey.

twav hv two lengtns ir we co- me -7
LTrsen furiong daSh for en furlong -fnd series

to eta horses. CnUco was sec- acen ta.

Zft racer has Sen MoK Don Lucho, Alpina, Quic
iaii- P?.e HraHCfi,i : router kie. Bright Spur, Bucalemito anc

saaeu ui uic

Horacio whwn aasneu w
nressive five-'eogth triumph in the
Second se-ies braket.
Horacio, which mas ridden by
leading jockey Braulio Baeza last
week will again have the track s
No. 1 jockey aboard. Horacio turn turned
ed turned the mile in 1:40 1-5 and could
score again against ttu weeks
tougher competition.
Constantino will again be pilot piloted
ed piloted by newcomer Andres Suva
while Depen- able will have Fer Fernando
nando Fernando Al are7 aboard tins tune
instead of Ruben Vasquez. Alva Alvarez
rez Alvarez rode Critico last week. Cntico
will have Sandino Hernandez 'n
the saddle v
Lobo. which appears to be hope hopelessly
lessly hopelessly outclassed, will be ridden
by longshot jockey Emilio Dario.
Today's program wHI bo tha
second of a three-day weekand.
Thara will be anothar day of

racing mn'" v
an official holida" In tha Repub Repub-lic
lic Repub-lic of Panama. March 1, todiy,
. f : f All. .i:... hlu

kie Bright Spur, Bucalemito and
Rosita Maria will match strides in

Hie $750 race.
...v.i 1 ekinc rtlCD'ITE

HOLLYWOOD (UPI) Actress
Natalie Wood, suspended last July
by Warner Brothers in a dispute
with the studio, went back under
contract today. The pretty 20-year-old
child star and the studio
made up, and officials said she
probably would be named for a

film role soon,
vctorrlsv was an action-Backed

rtav af the racetrack. Both fea

tures were won by favorites but
that only warmed up the spect spectators
ators spectators for what was to come later.
n;DtnntA onrl Oiiirlim won SPD-

arate halves of six furlong dashes
.... 1 1 u

for tnira series impurim muiuue" muiuue"-breds.
breds. muiuue"-breds. Distante, ridden by lead leading
ing leading jockey Braulio Baeza, return returned
ed returned $3.80 as he .turned the thfee thfee-ouarters
ouarters thfee-ouarters of a mile in the slow time

Ug 1.1.

Quidico, a bigger lavonte, paia
An art 14 n ..iV.iv.nivi rt nnn in

lie of ranama. mrtn 1, "-"7 -ts
Panama'-Const'tution Day $2.80 after whipping Gazapo in
but tha holiday will ba caUbrat- 1:12 45 two races later. The Ga-

ntlDAA Tl SAT. & SUN.

paldvM uiedier 214-

AIR CONDITIONED

Every howl of
the book that

shook the nation
with laughter
for 52 weeks
is on the screen!
TIRttN

PAUL

- 6:20 8:30

MON. 6:15 8:25

ML I IflUL
Newman

JOANNE

Woodward

n JOIN
Collins

Carson

l wwil I rii it

W( imilv I

"v
C J ClNKrviAScOPE
If'5 1 COLOR by DE LUXE

CLAUDE BINYON ... LEO McCAREYIXXSS

SSSyiEOHcCAREY

O FIRST ISTHMIAN RELEASE! O

Racetrack Tips
By CONRADO

Sobtrino
-Manandoagua
-Frijolito
' La Brita
5- Daauvilla
6- Playboy
7- Pan Tostado
ff-Santillan
9-Quiclcia
10-Horacio

Pancho Lopti
Olivar
Titita
Edward Jama
Maglia
Al Justo
GavU-in
Zapaton
Bright SpUr
Constantino

zapo one-two paid $7 the small smallest
est smallest combination payoff of the day.
In the race after Quidico's win,
the tenth, second choice Granade Granade-ro
ro Granade-ro was brazenly fouled by mutuels
favorite Princesa Gitana when
the latter swerved from her in inside
side inside position to the outer section
of the 1ack in the final sixteenth
and caused Granadero's rider,
Ruben Vasquez, to pull back. Gra Gra-nadero
nadero Gra-nadero recovered and was gaining
fast at the finish but missed by a
short head.
After listening to jockey Amado
Credidio and the route judge, the
stewards ruled the result was of official
ficial official the second time in less
than a month that a horse has
been fouled in the final sixteenth
and no action taken.
In the nightcap, speedy High Highland
land Highland Prince raced to an upset
post-to-post victory that, caught
most of the fans napping. The
Prince paid $125.80 to win and
an even bigger $145 to place. Jo-

vero finished second at odds of

$37.60 to place. The Highland
Prince-Joyero one-two sent home
a few rejoicing fans $1,672 richer.
Apprentice rider Daniel Barret
was winningest rider of the day
with two victories Deunpalope
$25.80) and Tanganica $25.40)..
The dividends:

SIGN AGREEMENT
MANAGUA, Nicaragua (UPI). -The
leaders of Nicaragua's two
major opposition political parties
signed an agreement Tuesday
night creating an opposition union
agains' the government of Presi President
dent President Luis A. Somoea.

ITODAY-ENCANTO-35-20

Double In Cinemascope!
Robert Wagner, in
"IN LOVE AND WAR"
Brian Keith, in
"SIERRA BARON"

i

DRIVE-IN
ft T0M0RR0W VZ
A GREAT, PICTURE!

t
Race Track Graded Entries

.P. Horta Jockay St. Commas.
1st. Raca "B" Nativas 7 furlongs Pursa 450.

RACE OFTHE DOUBLE

Pool Clotat 1:00

1st.

1- Mohkano
2- Pancho Lopez
3- Ciria
4- Soberano
5- Mellizo

B. Baeza 110 Mutuels favorite 3-2
C. Ruiz 115 Ran well in last 2-1
A. Gonzales 110 Returned in good shape 2-1
A. Credidio 113 Weak effort in last 4-1
V. Tejada 100x Must go lower 50-1

2nd Raca 4th Sarias Imp; 0 Fgs. Pursa $600.00
2nd RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Pool CImos 1:30

1- Silver Heels
2- Otorongo
3- Oliver
4- ( Manandoagua
5- (Mi Locura

A. Alfaro 106 Could surprise
A. Credidio 110 Batter this week
O. Bravo 115 In fight to finish
B. Baeza 110 Form indicates
C. Quiros 103x Early speed only

5-1
5-2
3- 2
' 4-5
4- 5

3rd. Raca "A" Nativas i Furlong Puna 1500.00 Pool Closat 2;00
1- Frfjolito A. Credidio 108 Distance to liking EVEN
2- Jabalina G. Milord 106 Outclassed here 4-1
3- Titita J. Rodriguez 113 Seems next best 3-5
4- Janina B. Baeza 115 Excluded from betting XXXX

4th Raca "Spaclal"

Imp. 7 Fgs. Pursa $650.00
QUINIELA

Pool Clfttas 2:30

1- Edward James G. Sanchez 108 Reportedly improved
2- Dofia Linda S. Hernandez 106 Nothing in months

E. Dano 108 --Usually disappoints
G. Milord 106 Better this week
J. Talavera 113 Last doesn't count
R. Cristian 115 Mutuels favorite

3- Camakas
4- Black Jet
5- Second Cup
6- La Brisa

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

6th Raca 6th Sarias Imp. 6 Fgs. Pursa $450.00 Pool Closas 3.00

1- Now Then
2- Dofia Flora
3- Recife
4- Madame Cucu
5- Maglia
6- Dauville

J. Talavera 110 Not good enough 50 1
B. Aguirre 108 Usually close up 5-1
G. Montero 108 Not against these 25-1
A. AJfaro 115 Hasn't shown much 50-1
A. Ycaza 113" Once beat Deauville 2-1
R. Vasquez 115 Vastly improved 1-2

6th Raca 2nd Sarias Imp. 7 Fgs. Pursa $750.00
1st RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Pool Closas 3:40

1- Sicabu B. Baeza 108 Could score again
2- King's Park S. Hernandez 1C5 Poor recent races
3- Ionias Pet V. Tejada 97x Brief early speed
4- Play Boy R. Vasquez 115 Form indicates
5- A1 Justo O. Bravo 110 Will fight it out
6- Sculptor A. Silva 105 -.Last doesn't count

5-2
10-1
25-1
3-2
2- 1
3- 1

7th Raca 4th Sarias Imp. I Fgs. Pursa $600. 0C Pool Ctosas 4:M
2nd. RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1- Artic Princess G. Milord 110 Enjoying great form 5-2
2- Last Dust J, Talavera 110 Not in-this distance 15 1
'3-Maese A. Silva 108 Could get up again 4-1
4- Pan Tostado B. Baeza 115 In fight to finish 21
5- Gavilan A. Credidio 110 Better each week 3-2
6-Sapristi B. Hernandez 105 Early speed only 10-1
7-High Day O. Bravo 108 Notorious ajuitte 10-1

'J' ''Jflp!?

Mm rf the
LukJawwo
Hum Fist...
Man f the Notches
Gun and Fast Omw...

Cooper

MAN OF THE WEST
In Technicolor!

8th Raca "Spacial" tap. 7 Fgs. Pursa f650.0

Cool Closas 4:40

1- Feslival
2- Tarasca
3- La Desifee
4- Ala mi to
5- Santillan
6- Resolana
"7-Zapatpn

J. Jimenez 11) --Always elose up 8-1
G. Ramos 97x--Doesn't seem likely 80-1
H lEldalgo 102x Good early speei 25-1
A. Silva 104 Could hang an ' 4-1
R. Vasquez 116 Usually disappoints 1-2
S. Hernandez 104 Hasn't shown anything 1001
i. Ulloa 116 --Should be lunnerup 2-1

9th Raca 2nd Sariaa Imp. 7 Fgs. Pursa $750.00
ONE TWO

fool Closas S:1S

1- Mouche
2- Don'Lucho
3- Alpina
4- Quickie
5- Bright Spur
6- ( Bucalemito
7- ( Rosita Maria

G. Ramos 99x Good race last time
J. Ulloa 116 Always dangerous
F. Alvarez 110 Better this time
B. Baeza 108 Depends on ride
A. Alfaro 115 Form indicates
A. Silva 108 Could score again
S. Hernandez 108 Last doesn't count

4- 1
5- 2
3 1
31
21
41
4-1

Sahtamaria To Defend Crown
Against Bobo Francis Tonight

v ,-,-..u-i.t
By J. J. HARRISON JR.
The fight that Panama's boxing

public has been t clamoring for
over the last several months a

championship bout between fea

therweight champion Jesus Santa-

raana and top contender Rodolfo
Francis is scheduled for to tonight
night tonight at the Macarena bullring in

10th Raca 1st. Sarias Imp. Fgs. Pursa $1000. i Pool Closat 5:40
"CONSTITUTION'S DAY HANDICAP"
1- Critico S. Hernandez 104 Will force fast pace 8-1
2- Constantino A. Silva 110 Seems best here 3-5
3- Lobo E. Dario 100 Must go lower 25-1
4- Dependable F. Alvarez 108 Better this week 5-2
5- Horacio B. Baeza 108 Enjoying best form 5-2

list Raca 7th Sarias Imp.

7 Fgs. Pursa $450.00
ONE TWO

Pool Clotas

1- Lark B Aguirre 112 Longshot specialist 5-"j
2- Cuquita S. Hernandez 105 Nothing recently 10-1
3- Grimilda A. Alfaro 110 Doesn't seem likely 10-1
4- Tinela A. Silva 105 Good early speed 8-1
5- The Squire B. Baeza 115 Mutuels choice 3-2
6- Rutilante G. Milord 115 Could go all the way 2 1
7- La Fama H. Hidalgo 105x Knocking at door 5-2

The Dividends

First Race
1 Deungalope $25.80. $10.20
2 Corviglia $8

Second Raee
1 Vespucio $3.80, $3.20
2 Licenciado $6
Double: $85.20

Third Race
VYosikito $11.40, $3.4
2 Chitb $2.20

Fourth Race
1 Tanganica $25.40, $13
2 Guacamaya $9.80

Fifth Race
1 Luciente $6, $8
2 Sunsque $2.80

Sixth Race
1 Nedrey $11, $6.20
2 Plucky $3.20

Seventh Race
1 Distante $3.80, $3
2- Emily Mary $4.40
Double $36.80

Eighth Race
1 Miss Brunette $4.40, $3.20
2 Nairobi $5.4

Ninth Ract If
y
1- Quidlco $2.80, $2.20
2 Gazapo $2.20
One-Twos $7

Tenth Race
1 Princesa Gitana ;i$r $2v80i
2 Granadero $2.8Q

"Eleventh Race
1 Highland Prince $125.00,'
$145,
2 Joyero $37.60
One-Two: $1,672.00

San Francisco de la Caleta.

The match, set for 15 rounds.

is expected to draw a large crowd

to ine spacious open-air arena.
Each fighter should have no dif

ficulty making the 126-pound

weight limit
Tonight's may be Santamaria's

last appearance in an Isthmian
ring before heyIeaves Panama to

seek fame and fortune in foreign

lands. v V v

The unbeaten champ, a win.
ner of 17 straight bouts, is sup sup-posed
posed sup-posed to fight Venezuelan fea featherweight
therweight featherweight king Sonny Leon in
Venezuela as soon as certain
agreements, concerning a cash
guarantee for the local champ,
are worked out,
Tonight's Will be Santamaria's

first defense Af his

he took it from former RP 126-

pouna cnampion Isidro Martinez
last June' via an llth-round TKO.

rrancis, who has been decision decision-ed
ed decision-ed by the champ twice before,
earned the right for a crack at the

diadem 1y virtue f an Imnre
sive comeback string of victonei
after returning from a temporarj
retirement spell, t i
His mast recent victory' was a
clean-cut verdict over anothel
featherweight hopeful v fomtt
bantamweight champ M elf li
Bourne.. ...
Francis Is believed hi many
quarters to be the only local
featherweight capable of giving
the champion a good battle.-
In a six-round, semifinal Eloj
Henry, who,- was crowned 118-
DOUnd amateur Onrrnr American

and Caribbean king in the recent

uiympicames neid m Caracas,

maKes ms pro aeout against bar
hitting Roy Thoyke at 122 pound
' Another six-rounder brings to together
gether together Vifentiri Brown and Jos
(Escobita) Rivas at 126 pounds;
and in the four-round curtain
raiser, slated to ffet tinitprwav

8:30, Lazaro Frutos and Jose Pa-

cneco wm swap leather at 11J
pounds.

Service Center Theaters -TODAYI

BALBOA

2:00 4:10 6:20 -8:30

Air Conditioned
Continuous Showt

(Also showing MONDAY)

COCO SOLO ir
2:30 7:00

John Wayne, Janet Leigh
"JET PILOT" in Color

DIABLO HTS.
2:30 T:00

Hedy Lamarr, George Nader
"THE FEMALE ANIMAL"
In Cinemascope

G A M B O A

:o

G A T U N it
2:30 7:00

Robert Wagner Dana" Wyntel

m W(6 MU watt'
In 'CinemfeScope & Color

Glenn Ford Red Buttoni
"IMITATION GENERAL
In Cinemascope

MARGARITA
:3 ?:00

Na-talie Wppd Gene Kelly
"MAJORIE MORNINGSTAR'
In Color

PARAISQ ir Glenn Ford, Jaclf Lemmon
7:00 "COWBOY" In CinemaScopfr SLtSalee

SANTA CRUZ
. 7:00"

Cornel Wilde, Jean Wallace ? : J
"MARACAIBO"' In Vista Vision, fe Color

CAMP BIERD
7:00
Sunday Matinee

Lana Turner 'Barry Sufflvart'
"ANOTHER TIME,. ANOTHER PLACE"
2:30 P.M., "'No Questions Asked"

CAP IT OLIO
0.35 t0.20
Spanish Pictures
LA GOLFA
with Silvia Pinal
-Also
LOS MISTERIOS DE
LA MAGIA NEGRA
with Carlos Riquelme

,0.35

T IVOLI

0.20

HELL SHIP
with Jon Hall
HIDDEN GUNS
with Bruce Bennett
SPOILERS OF THE
FOREST
with Rod Cameron

VICTORIA
0.25 '- 0.15
MAN FROM GOD'S
COUNTRY
QUANTRILL'S
RAIDERS

TODAY

I Rtq

RAW; IN EDEN
with Esther William
and Jeff Chandler
SAGA OF HEMP
BROWN
with Rory Calhoun
and B. Garland v

TODAY

1st, 2nd -6th, 7th RACES
DU PLETAS
Othand 11th RACES
ONE-TWO

QUINIELAS
4th and 8lh Races

SPECIAL RACE
4th Race Imported 7 fgs.
PURSE $650.00
POOL CLOSES 2:30
QUINIELA

1. EDWARD JAMES G. Sanchez 108
2. DOfiA LINDA S. Hernandez 106
3. CAMAKAS E. Dario 108
4. BLACK JET G. Milord 106
5. SECOND CUP J. Talavera 113
6. LA BRISA R. Cristian 115

CONSTITUTION DAY HANDICAP
10th Race 1st Series Imported 9 Fgs.
PURSE $100000
POOL CLOSES 5:40

1. CRITICO S. Hernandez
2. CONSTANTINO .A. Silva
3. LOBO .......E. Dano
4. DEPENDABLE .F. Alvarez
5. HORACIO .B. Baeza

104
110
100
108
108

TODAY

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

Children Are ATof
Allowed At The
Race Track

aaaBBaiai I I T7 - n iriT1 mi. !c aaaax-

TRACK

PRESIDENT R

EMO N

R A CE

V

if :

1 I I, 't



PAGE WTN1.
lUNDA. MARCH 1, 195k

TSt PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NXWSPAPEB

Fheballer Herb Scofe

.;?; t m : r iu sr r ir m urn m m w

r:'''

0

By HARRY CRAYSON
LAKE WORTH, Fla. (NEA) -Herb
Score is a big and handsome
strawnerry Dionae win a crew cut
and pale blue eyes. Three years
age, he a threw a baseball faster
and with more oo it than any oth
er -pitcher in .the business.
But except for 1955 and 56, when
Score established himself as the
major leagues' strikeout king, hard
luck has trailed the Cleveland left lefthander
hander lefthander like a faithful .ound. In
1957 a line drive from Gil Me Me-Dougald'a
Dougald'a Me-Dougald'a bat caught him square squarely
ly squarely in the eye. He was lucky to see
sain if rnntintiAd tailing him
' last year, when as early as April
80 In Washington, he tore a tendon
in his pitching elbow. He was on
little or oo use the rest of the way,
and finally Joe Gordon, the new
manager' decided-it was best be
Wp until this spring.'
VI watched Score, now only 25,
- warming up with Larry Brown,
fcmtka-. nf Tirk. the Indians
' : oatoha- urhft raiinht Herb on this
aame Lake Worth High School
Filrt. Thi was lust before the
pitcher hopped a plane tor the
Tribe's training base in Tucson.
Mvn Smi.h the Red.' new man-
' ager, also Uves here- and 4roppeA
in to suggest that Score might be
throwing too hard at this stage..
. "The greater the pitcher .the
more delicate the mechanism,"
Smith warned.
Whil ha sava the elbow feels
fine, there is no question about
. 1 v, ...I,
ficnrfl DBinid wuiiiou. in. wuu
', wouldn't be with a live arm mean
ing so much?
"I've been throwing three weeks,
since I came down from .-ve-
Jand," se explained. "Tnis seem
all rjght out I haven't really pour-
Lines seemed to form in the
young man's face as he recall
ed the nightmare of being hurt a
gam last April.- Sad experience
p.as laugm mm to Know wnat n
means no- mm sen -ana we ciuo
t 'Score, the $60,000 bonus beautv
who was sought by 15 mafjor
league' clubs while sf!B in high
school, had been in organized ball
only a little more than a year
j when in August of' 1953 he sufler-
ed shoulder separation on the
' precious pitching side. He fell
while chasing a- funeo in the out-
field. He had struck out 100 in 99
innings for Reading of the East Eastern
ern Eastern League whUe trying to master
cqntroi. :; V-v:t-:; v-rM-"
In 195? Srnrflpstahli chert an 'oil

, time American Association record

. ;. oy iannmg am in zau innings while
;,i winning 22 for Indianapolis. Re Re-:
: Re-: calline this feat the flftxt .-, finrmcr

Birdie Tebbetts', desperately in
.' 'nits

SL Mm I m 1 mMmmW

m m fi'iiL sssssv--

v fit'

- SAME TREAB.WIDTH
SAME TREAD DESIGN

FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE :

WE ARE OPEN DURING . Z7X

THE NOON HOURS
twsjswsssssnTim, ji.n.. .ilil.ij r "ti i"" 1fTTTTPMTTTt
BETTER RUBBER FROM ,r

START TO FINISH

need of some of the same, threa threatened
tened threatened to assign Ted Kluszewskl s
a one-man wrecking crew to crack

up the' vincionaa picning snoum
ers.' .vi.'i'!M:, .iy''f4'''i
Score had It all nor a was off
anrf firine. winnine 16 for the- In
dians in 1955. 20 in 56 ana leaamg
the league in strikeouts on both
tnps; ;.;--.f;: ...:-r
Only misfortune' could beat
Score now and it struck again
savagely in Cleveland.- May 7
1957, wnen Mcuougaia s u n e r
struck the kid who was almost too
good to be true squarely on the
right eye. Score could not .pitch
again tne rest of tne season, in
deed, specialists fought to save
nis signt.
Now Score has a new grave
problem saving his remarkable
arm, hurt last April.
'I had shut out the White Sox
seven or eight days before in
Cleveland,' he saps. "I had been
inactive for that length of time be
cause two games were rained out
and there was an oft day. tab inng
time between starts might have
bad something to do with it. -'
r 1 v
"I could feel that something was
wrong during the game, and there
was a definite twinge in the sev
enth At Aierhrh innincr Wi tiAr
tied with Washington, 2-2, in, the
ninth and a man was on first, I
threw two Ditches which didn't ev
en reach the plate. I knew I had
had it.
"I relieved five weeks later, a
gain in .Washington. I got the last
guy to pop up,; but the elDow huit
agait. I went to Dr. George Ben
nett at jonns Hopkins Hospital in
Baltimore. He advised me to rest
a month After that I relieved a
few times, but I was not in shape
and war wild. I was throwing
hard but the ball wasn't going
fast." ...
That is what is m Score's mind.
He was throwing hard but the ball
wasn't going fast. Anything along
that line is permanently disstrous
if- it continues. v
.' . I
Score could be the difference be between
tween between 'uccess or failure for th
Clevelijid tlub.
"Thre managers have left the
Indians since Herb started throw throwing
ing throwing fireballs for them, in 1955 Al
Lopez, Kirby Farrell and Bobby
Bragan. A physically able Score
easily might have saved the lat latter
ter latter two, which is why Joe Gordon,
the incumben is as concerned
as Score.
1 suggested that Herb hid- bet better
ter better get his arm in shape before.
Cleveland tuns out of managers.
"Or I run out of contracts," he
said. Dead serious, too.

ka1

WW
. .'V

RETREAD YOUR 13", W & 15" TIRES
WITH THE EXCLUSIVE
TREAD DESIGN

' more than

Spidor Webb Earns
Tilb Shot With KO
But Has To Vait

' ruirkr.n yttptv Middleweicht
Spider Webb's future hinged lo-
nn ithamnlnn RllOr"R KOD-
ua vu v.fvM m m.
inson more than on his convinc
ing first round knockout vicrocy
over Bobby Boyd.
"Tf Rnhtnsnn decides to fight
Archie Moore for the i light
heavyweight title, then I can t
think of any better fight than
tT CUM RUU --- I
middleweight title and we d usej
to nave n ior vmcago. iu
r.lKii luiH nf the newlv
formed successor to international
Boxing Club, National Boxing En
terprises, sam.
"ft nnhtnann riprirfol to flfht
Basilio," he added, "then I'd just
advise Webb to ngnt any miauie-
iv.l rrVf thA ian until hm ntl cet
a title fight. But we'll put him in
for a championsnip ngni any anytime
time anytime we get the chance."
Webb, third ranked among the
world 160 pounders, was impres impressive
sive impressive in. his televised battle with
Boy, ranked seventh. The bout
lasted only 1:55 before referee
Frank Sikora waved Webb aside
with hit 32nd win m. 38 pro -n;t
Webb 'was tagged and stag
gered with, a left early in the
round but he quickly shook off
the punch and floored Boyd, for a
nine count with a hard right. The!
action hardly had resumed before j
he put in a right-left combination;
which virtually put Bojtd through
the ropes.
Boyd, suffering his seventh
knockout and his 11th loss in 66
pro bouts, was still groggy when
he was on his feet at the cbu'nt
of 10 and Sikora, examining his
eyes,' waved Webb off quickly.
Along The Fairways
SUMMIT HILLS
The 1959 Summit Hills Golf
Club Handicap Tournament will
get underway next week end with,
George Riley defending his tit
which he won last year. There
will be 2 flights, one for men and
bne for women.
v Onalifvintf rounds must be clay
ed during the week of Monday,
March 2 through Sunday, March
8. Full handicap allowance will
be used in this tournament;
Players may play practice
rounds any day next week, but
mini oinn the tournament regis
ter before playing their respec
tive qualifying rounds.
AU entrants -will qualify or the
match play rounds -which will
start Monday, March 9.

...let us

M ,rt! SAVE

EW TJRE
, COST

TRANSISTHMIAN HIGHWAY

TEL. 3-1501

., by .. -JOE
WILLIAMS

- Stan Musial cancelled his return
flight to St. Louis to spend another
24 hours in the ig Town. "ams
is the first time I've been since
August, is '57, and there's no tel telling
ling telling when I'll be back again."
And now sitting around with Freo
Corcoran, the solf magnate, and
ye ,oulde colonel, the perennial pne pne-non
non pne-non wai applauding a man He has
no reason to be especially fond of
. -. .frantic Frank Lane, who once
sought to trade him to the dismal
Phillies.
"Lane's proposal that the um
pires be given an equal share in
the baseball pension fund is a line
thing and I hope the carries
through with it. The players would
like to see it that way, but for ob ob-bious
bious ob-bious reasons we can't be the 6nes
to invite them in."
Obvious reasons?. ."WhyV yes.
People in and out of baseball may
get; the impression we're trying
to butter them up. In fact, I
shouldn't be discussing this for
publication. If I should happen to
get the -benefit of a Questionable
pitch next season some guy is al almost
most almost sure to give me the busin
ess.' The umpire, too."
Musial revealed the, subject has
been explored at previous meet
ings of' the players' pension coir.'
mitte, and has been endorsed by
Robin Roberts, of the Phillies, the
NL player representative, now
retiring.
"But Roberts agreed, as did the
rest of us, that this is a matter
the executives should initiate, the
Club owners,- league presidents,
the commissioner. In that way the
traditional relationship is preserv
ed, the players' motives not ques
tioned- It's Important that the
game, as a profession, be made
as attractive to umpires as to
players. They mean as much to
the game as we do."
Musial is for expansion rather
than a third league, as proposed
by Branch Rickey, the man Jvho
brought him into baseball as a
scatter arm pitcher 21 years ago
In his judgment some of the cities,
Rickey mentioned are not desir
able. Surprisingly, Houston, is one
Law Bars NL Here
After listing Montreal and Min
neapolis. ."and, of coure,New
York .he pulled up short. A

i
in Threats To US

Foreiq

ii

wei
Reflected In
NEW YORK (UPI) Foreign
threats to Uinted States heavy
weight prestige were redlected
vividly Friday in The Ring mag magazine's
azine's magazine's latest ratings,' which list listed
ed listed an unprecedented five foreigu
ers among the top 10 contenders.
Moreover, three British heavies
were among the top 10 for the
first time since the rankings were
originated 33 years ago.
The five outside contenders and
their ratings are: (1) Sweden's
unbeater Ingemar Johansson, who
Will try to wrest theworld title
fr8m our Floyd Patterson in June;
(2) Cuba's ripe but dangerous
Nino Vi.ldes; (4) England's Hen Henry
ry Henry Copper) (9) England's Brian
London, and (10) Joe Erskine of
Wales.
United States contenders in the
top .10 are: (3) Zora Folley of
Chandler. Ariz who was out
pointed by Cooper last October;
(5) Sonny Liston of Philadelphia,
a very promising newcomer; (6
Archie Moore, the ancient light light-knocked
knocked light-knocked out in the fifth round by
Floyd Patterson in their 1956
fight for the vacant heavy crown;
(1) Willie Pastrano of Miami
Geach, who was outpointed by

neavy

ght

Otto Graham New Grid Coach
For US Coast Guard Academy

.37 Graham 225 FM225p "I expect to stay in the Coast
NEW LONDON, Conn. (UPD- Guard 20 years to collect a pen pen-Otto
Otto pen-Otto Graham, professional foot slon," he said with a grin. "I
ball's most successful quarterback hope to take along one assistant
during 10 seasons with the Clevo coach although that's not definite

land Browns, yesterday became
head coach of the u. s. coast
Guard Academy because "it pre
sents a read challenge new
type of life."
V .,
m :11
Graham, 37, will be commls-
VUlUUiRUUDl Ul WW VURDV
Guard reserve when ne arrives
Sundav to beein his first regular,
coaching job. He succeeds Nelson
W. (Nels) Nitchman, who was
fired last November after holding
the post 12 years.
-
i Adm. Frank A, Leahy, dead-
emy superintendent, said Graham
aiso win. serve as director n am

letics. He will(!teplace Capt. John;gurized atmosphere of big Ume
H,, Tbrney : in' that position. For-, football were the chief attracUons

ney wllT remain: head4-of the dc
partihent of physical education
v-'--!- One Of 40 Candidates. i
Graham was' ope of 40 candi
dates fori the post. .Salary, terni
Wert' not 'revealed. But Graham

said at his home la the Cleveland, fession offeredNtoo much pressure
suburb of Wllloughby thst his con and too litOe. Mcuritys fie said
tract WaS a "long one" and thA:!h nlinnoil tn Mnxmrnb Ait hl

"b ,iiuucu to get one oj nis.oio
Brownie teammates to assist him.

much traveled, .man in baseball,

with better than average business
acumen, he' made these three ci
ties sure fire, campaigning vigor vigorously
ously vigorously for major league accept acceptance,
ance, acceptance, the attendance potantial, he
feared, made it dubious.
Always ne came bacK to flew
York as the key. Rickey, the day
before, had stressed the same
theme. Both took it for. granted
that Jew York is open territory,
that all a club has to do is move
in, set up shop, and suart counting
the moneys
It may not be that simple. By
baseball law the territory in its
entirety reverted to the Yankees
when the .Giants and the Dodgers
abandoned the metropolis. And
while the Yankee owners disavow
any intention to enforce the law.
they do not speak for the league
as a whole.
A little known fact is that' when
the problem was submitted for of
ficial resolution at a joint meeting
of the two leagues, the three AL
representatives declined to vote
Thus the matter significantly re remains
mains remains in abeyance, and pend
ing further action the territory
remains closed, notwithstanding
Commissioner Ford Frick's state
ment, to the contrary.
Plan Two AL Clubs?
Indeed, this may explain the
Yankees' seeming altruism, a pro'
fession of generosity rendered
meaningless by league impo&i
tions. Businessmen do not habit
ually sacrifice income to acconv
modate competitors. Another
team here would preclude road
telecasts and cut the full schedule
program in half at a loss of $250
000, or more.
The thought also occurs that the
AL may be determined to protest
the territory for its own use. aince
two NL teams operated here for
years, why not two AL team
And if the Yankees eventually had
to make concessions, there would
be compensation in the overall be
nefits accruing to their own league.
In due-course, a two-team AL
rivalry might be so popularly re
ceived as to match Giants-Dodgers
competition in emotional fever and
nscai rewards. Besides, we owe
the National Leaguers nothing
Too many people seem to forget
they walked out on us.
Prestige
Ratings
' Erskine last Tuesday and stopped
by London in the fifth round Sept
30: (8) Eddie Machen of Re. 1dm 7
Calif., who was knocked out by
Sweden's Johansson in the "irst
round Sept. 14.
Erskine entered the top 10 be
cause of Tuesday s upset over
Pasrano. At 10th rung Er
skine replaced big Mike DeJohn
of Syracuse, N.Y., who was drop
ped from the rankings beacause of
his sixth-round TKO defeat by
Liston at Miami Beach Feb. 18.
The Ring magazine named 26
year-old Liston "fighter of the
month" because of his impressive
win over DeJohn anJ boosted mm
heavyweight champion who was
from ninth to fifth.
Meanwhile, in the middleweight
division ve'ran Ralph Tiger
Jones of Mt. Vernon, N.Y., soar soared
ed soared from 10th to fifth because of
his upset victory over Joey Giar Giar-dello
dello Giar-dello of Brooklyn. Joey dropped
from fifth to seventh.
Unbeaten Young Denny Moyer
of Portland, Ore., moved into the
welterweight rankings at No. 7
because of his triunjph over
Vince Martinez of Miami Beach.
Martinez slipped a peg to
eighth
yet. Td like to get someone I
played with."
, Leahy said he and Graham
were in agreement that the acad-
emy "would not go in for big
4tmA ftsvtHttll' an,4 rtti1l MAnfliiiin
wist: iwiwau nmu rruum vuumiiuc
lt8 of piaying small college
teSmSt
Mi.Pmnin P
Coatt. Guard Academv football
isn't anything like Arniy's or
Navy's," Graham' said. "The
(school has 600 cadets and plays
small colleges like Trinity, BOW'
doin and Amherst."
A long-term contract and the
- chance to coach outside the pres
the academy holds for Graham
When he- retired from profe
.'dhal football, after, leading Clevis
land to the. 1955 .National Football
League, championship, he said he
wnulrl nnt rnitrh hcrnnw til urn.
i insurance business and several
'other interests.

Tigers

-That's Not as Bad as

By JIMMY BRESLIN
MIAMI (NEA) -The De
troit Tigers are supposed to he
the club to brother the Mew York
Yankees this season if anything
this side of a blue law is going
to brother them.
Yet a casual glance at their
1959 roster shows the shortstop
hope to be Rocky Bridges, who
was with m Washington Sena
tors last season. And over at third
is Eddie Yost, another ex-Wash-
lngton player.
now tne Washington senators
last year were appraised by sev several
eral several observes as the worst team
In the franchise's history. This
was regarded as an important
story gecause the Senators have
had some awful outfits. Yost and
Bridges comprised half the Wash
ington infield.
With this in mind, it is hard to
see why Detroit can be hopeful.
But a breakfast date with Charley
Dressen during the 1957 season
comes to mind and it helps clan
fy the situation.
Dressen had just been replaced
as Washington manager by
Cookie Lavagetto and he was
working but his contract by be being
ing being a suecial talent hunter ior
the team. Talking as such, he im
mediately proclaimed he had done
an excellent job.
"I got Cookie a shortstop'
Charley beamed. "I got him
Bridges. Nobosy knows what a
good thing I done for Cookie there.
Bridges is a good ball-player.
He's a way better player than any
body figures. I know him You
watch and see."
If there is one thing Dressen
cannot be faulted on it is base
ball sense. And Bridges backed it
up. Rocky was more than passage
last year as passable as a guy
playing under the monotony of
constant losing ever can be.
He hit .243, which was goad
enough. Detroit will take it. Thev
"have extended themselves for
much less. The Tigers went to
great pains to get. Billy Martin,
natural second baseman and
at that a guy with technical flaws
only the Yankees could afford to
carry to play short-stop.
"Bridges, was less trouble tolg'e
and he has the quickness 'mid
glove to help what should be a
strong Detroit pitching staff. Jim
Bunnmgj Paul Foytack, Frank
Lary, Billy Hoeft, Don Mossi and
Ray Narleski-4he last obtained
from Cleveland' must rank with
anything in baseball.
Yost could be a help, too. That
Is, if he can stand the shock of
playing with a first division team.
xou see Ycst never played any
where except with Washington
For 14 years, he wore a Senator
uniform iand saw -things happen on
a baseball field that were hard to
believe. The team always finished
seventh or eighth.
"Once," he recalls, "once I re remember
member remember we got up to as high as
fourth place in the middle of a
reason. But then we had a slump
and we went way down again.
Aside from th fact Yost draws
a lot of walks and has not hit
much of anything in recent years,
all that is known of him is the
obvious. It took a powerful com competitor
petitor competitor to play steadily for the
Senators over that period of time.
Eddie, no matter how much
hustle he put into playing, had to
wind up going through the mo motions.
tions. motions. How could you miss doing
that with a club traiiihg by 24
games :n August?
Detroit Manager Bill Norman
saw enough in Yost-at one time
waniea Daaiy oy the Yankees to
mane a piay for him.
So his team is listed as x
tender with half of last year's
Washington infield helping bring
ooui. bui n isn't as strain?. n
it sounds. At leant it hotto-
. ----- vwv llUi
be or Briggs Stadium will Kn am.
ty in mid-season.
Dozen More Schools
Enter College Div.
Of NCAA Tourney
NEW YORK fUPI Th' NfTAA
announced todav 12 mnrn achnnla
nave enieraa .iu on iippo a Minn
hnskpthnH tnnmomftnt hrinointr in
22 the 'teams already, in the field
01 Oi.
Five of tha latitat untranta mini
Ified uutomatlralTv aa rnnfercne
-champions. They are Southwest
1UI9SUUI iD t) vi we Missouri in intercollegiate
tercollegiate intercollegiate Conference: :tSouth
Dakota State (14-5) of the North
uentrai League; North Carolina
A a T (23-3) of the Central -Inter-collegiate
Conference; Knox; 111.
(17-2) of the Midwest Conference
and Scaramento. State (11-j)- ol
the Far Western Conference, j
Seven other: schools accepted
"at-large" berths They are, Tus Tus-kegee,
kegee, Tus-kegee, Ala. (15-10), Lemoyne, N.
Y. H 51 FlnriHa A anil M 1-A.1
Wabash, Ind. (12-7), Loras, lows
( ie-5 ), AUgustsns, 111. (U-8) tod
western uunois (is-7).

Have Aid From

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v-.

SCROLL PRESENTATION
manager of Powells Garage in
from league president Joscelyn

of the Rainbow City Open Classification Softball. League at Mouni

Hope Stadium. Team representative Daniel Deigado iooks on.

Sports
ATHLITIC TRAINING GROUP
FTiAGKSON.i Si,-C.(UPD-Pvt.
Temmy' Kearns, f o 1 m e t
North 1 Carolina basketball star,
Pvt. Jackie Simpson, ex-Miss's-sjppi
football ace, and pro golfer
John L. Berry Jr. of Tallahassee,
Fla., also a private, are currenU
ly taking basic training in Co. Ai
18th Battalion,-- Fftsf. ,Tr a 1 n i n j
Regiment at Fort -Jackson.
NAMED END COACH
PROVIDENCE, R.' I. (UPI i
John L. ?illy, $n asS'etant uridor
Terry Brennan at Notre Dfln
for the" last three years, has be'ert
named end coach at Brown urn
versity. v Zilly, a Notre Dame
graduate, played pro ban with the
Los Angeles Rams and Philadel
phia Eagles.
CHANGE MARATHON DATE
BOSTON' (UPI) The' annual

Four Roses

Kentucky Straight Bourbon

That
old-time

is back!c Bl

, FOUR ROSES DISTILLERS COMPANY, N.Y.C. KENTUCKY
. 'STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEY 86 PROOF AGED 6 YEARS
EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS
: '. CYRCA, S;A.

PANAMA

Senators

It Sounds
Businessman Howard Finne&an,
Colon, received a scroll of merit
Evering in the opening ceremdnles
Briefs
)
Boston AA marathon, a 26-tftlle,
385-jard grind, will be-hel&rea
Monday, April 20 this y ear he he-cause
cause he-cause Patr'ot's Day, AprilJJIW,
falls on a Sunday. V
ELLIOTT STUDIES LATIN k
MELBOURNE Australia (WPD
-Herb EUiott, the worldfcf .f ablest
miler, celebrated his 21st birthday
Wednesday studying for an exam examination
ination examination in Latin which he tHust
pass to qualify for entry to Sing Sing-land's
land's Sing-land's Cambridge University o a
fhree-year scholarship in I960,;;
THROWS OUT SUIT ...
' BROOKLYN, N. Y. (UPI) i A
Brooklyn Supreme Court justice
Wednesday threw out a $100,000
suit brought against the fortjier
Brooklyn Dodgers by Irving Wien Wiener,
er, Wiener, 63, a field guard who lostthe
sight in one eye while retrieving
a baseball on Aug. 7, 1954. j
4 i'i
COLON
-5 I

'.(St VlJf ."-.



5 0 fauna m ngncis $ i ns pom

i
JRead sfoy on page

TV'

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A AGGRESSOR ARTILLERY
forces stiff ooDosition in their

communications gave the Aggressors every ad.antage In their

r How It Was Done: RP Merchant Coromissar

5 i
Led Aggressors, Panama Hattie Cried Quit
I By MSQT. BOB GROOVEk

Mysterious submarine landings on a deserted beach, a sultry-voiced radio propa propagandist
gandist propagandist named "Rio Hattie," a pompous political commissar, commando raids at mid midnight
night midnight -all this- and a myriad of other realistic combat schemes made the Aggressor
forces in the recently completed Exercis Banyan Tree as formidable an enemy as any
(frer confronted by the United States armed forces.
Planned and rehearsed relentlessly by members of the 1st Battle Group, 20th In Infantry,
fantry, Infantry, for weeks in advance of the Official kickoff date for the war games, the "en "enemy's"
emy's" "enemy's" plans and props can now be discussed without fear of tipping off U.S. forces
Which were handed the responsibility, of defending the Panama Canal against the
Aggressors attack.
, i Aggressor troops actually took up positions in the Rio Hato area on Feb. 9. For
weeks the troops had received special instructions in Aggressor tactics.

,They hid special equipment, in in-chiding
chiding in-chiding prefabricated pneumatic
models of various items of stand standards
ards standards military material. The mo mo-deli
deli mo-deli 'were three-d mensional and
hu closely re embled the genuine
ar icle tha from a short distance
the average observer was comple completely
tely completely fooled.
-WLh the special instructions
cme 4tiU. jUM.tner "cover". for the
"Aggressor troops phony names
for leaders of the Aggressor units
and a large segment (about 75 per
cent) of the Aggressor troops who
speak various foreign languages.
Tht phony names stmd to
b of Balkan origin, and tho
mor thty wtro handed out tho
, yrildor they got.
' All from tht 1st Battle Group,
but for Exercise Bayan Tree pur purposes
poses purposes members of the Aggressor
forces, Maj. Ralph E. Carpenter,
assistant S-3, became Col. Bori
commander of the Aggressor unit,
the 102nd Kifle Regiment (Fusil (Fusiliers);
iers); (Fusiliers); Capt. Robert Gilliam, bat bat-tal
tal bat-tal on communications officer,
was Commandant Guillimano
Capt. James H. Hetherly, S-3 Sec Section,
tion, Section, became Commandant Hava
na;? 1st Lt. William P. Pannell,
S-3 Section, became Commasdant
Kapitan Parrellio; Cap'. Robert
W. Street, S-2 was Commandant
Strapo; Capt Joseph Grezaffi,
commander of i' Company, was
Commandajt Greco, and 1st Lt.
David P. Larsen became Kapitan
Largo Larsen.
Upon arrival in the Rio Hato
roe prior to Exercise Banyan
Tree, the Aggressor troops
started raising mustaches wheih
-developed into rather bushy af affairs
fairs affairs by the time Feb. IS rolled
round and the Aggressors -had
theoretically landed by subma subma-1
1 subma-1 fin, on their march toward
conquest of the Panama Canal.
Road blocks and other obstacles
land cross ngs had been con constructed
structed constructed by the 518th Engineer
WEEK
1
lURADO-lLAIRE AELLY
.4

I I T0DAY
I 60c 30c

I; Mr 'f vrx

mm M I o. .m itW'mmm

" with

u r i t

t iATY.

POSITION, well 2uK In and tough to handle, gave the U.S.

attempt to wipe the invading
Company (Combat), commanded
by Larsen, and all was in readin readiness
ess readiness for the "big push".- At this
point of Exercise Banayan Tree,
actuality set in where, sham left
off the obstacles had been so so solidly
lidly solidly and cleverly constructed that
the paratroopers found the
selves in really serious trouble get
t ng around them as the exercise
progressed.
ComposiUon of the main Aggres Aggressor
sor Aggressor unit was an interesting study
in manpowei conservation, be because
cause because the Aggressors utilized only
a relative handful of troops in co
parison to the many large units
they represented. At one point, so
few troops were being used that
the unit utilized some of Nathan
Bedford Forrest's Civil War tac-tics-advancing,
gain ng a foot foothold
hold foothold and then doubling back in an another
other another directior to give the illusion
of greater otrength. This- tactic
proved to be very successful.
Actually B and C Compares,
1st Battle Group, became ba'tal ba'tal-ions
ions ba'tal-ions during the excercise, with
platoons of each company acting
as companies. Smaller element!
of the battle group became larger
units in the Aggressor s'ructure.
A good example was the battle
group s reconna ssance platoon,
which became a reconnaissance
company for the .Aggressors. An
other part of the Aggressor struc structure
ture structure was a helicopter battalion,
commanded by 1st Lt. Franklin
Haar. Despite its name, the "bat "battalion"
talion" "battalion" had but one fixed-wing
aircraft, that eventually strung
communicat om lines, dropped
"explosives" on U.S. troops and
Mid a grea deal of reconaiissance
work for the Aggressor com commander.
mander. commander.
As the exercise progressed,
one of the most interesting of
its phases was that of psychol psychological
ogical psychological warfare. A silky-voiced
girl nicknamed by some of tho
U.S. force "Rit Hattie" broad-

DRIVE-IN

END BIG ATTRACTION!

n MAN D ERNEST
E.71DD ESORGNirJE

A treasure to steal
A woman to win
A past to forget

m mi
w-' i vi urn

UNA PRO0UCCI0N ARC0LA

TOE EJAl2)ILAD3E)GC2S

AliitidaibuiiliHiMI

KtNT Smith Nehcmiah Pemoff RlCHARD

i0ajUAvt$'ftw:AAOrlR0SNBll0 Ea OntnieSooM y MfJRQCOLM

forces off the inap. Constant,

attack. (U.S. Army Phsto)
cast her pleat for pleas for
"common sense" and surrend surrend-dor.
dor. surrend-dor. Some Aggressor prisoners of
war carried highly revealing do documents
cuments documents on their persons. Other
Aggressor "dead" had the same
type of documents in their pockets.
It remained for the U.S. forces to
ferret out these documents
planted on the POW's and those
"killed". o.i, purpose, of course.
A midn'ght commando raid was
n.ade dn he.douarters for the
U.S. forces in ai. attempt to assas assassinate
sinate assassinate the L.S. forces' leaders.
Street headed the commando raid,
and others in the group included
Gilliam, Sgts. Ray K. Schilling
and Jay W. King, Sp. 4 Robert
M. Tyson and Sp. 5 Five Gilbert
Washburn. The raid was carried
out without a hitch there were no
casualties and the group managed
to completelj surprise an entire
company of paratroopers. But the
commandos did not assassinate
any of the U.S. forces leaders.
An Army resdrvo officer. Col.
Harold R. Shaw who h in bus business
iness business in Ftnama City, residing
both in town and at Santa Cla Clarawas
rawas Clarawas the political commissar
for tho Aggressor forces. On the
second day, of the battle, he
crossed int tht U.S. lines, sum summonsing
monsing summonsing them fto surrender as
they wero aupposely j confronted
by an overwhelming Aggressor
strength.
Threatening the U.S. forces
with a "secret weapon", the com com-n.issai
n.issai com-n.issai urged them to forsake the
decadent capitalist way of life, and
to take uo the truth and inspira inspiration
tion inspiration taughi by the Circle and
Trigon Party of Aggressorland.
It was very much like the sur surrender
render surrender demand from a hieh Ger German
man German officer to the 101st Airborne
Division troopers as the held out
at Bastogne in 1944. The; reply was
7:00 9:00
COLLINS
If W. H WINUT

LAST DAY

, mm ,mi, -- -t, ii iiiiiiiiiTnaiiiffir m i inn

PANAMA BUSINESSMAN Studying a situation map covering phase of" Exercise Banyan
Tree. Col. Harold R. Shaw, an Army reserve officer anrf ibusinessman of Panama City, read readies
ies readies his demand that theU.S. forces surrender to the Aggressor forces.: Shaw volunteered his
services to the Aggressors.: during the exercise. He was cast as a political, commissar,

OBSTACLES, IN THE RIO HATO AREA confounded the U.S. forces so strpng and cleverly
were the obstacles constructed and placed.. Paratroopers later admitted the obstacles were a
serious handicap to their operations. The 518th Engineer Company (Combat) threw up the
hazards. (U.S. Army Photo)

the same in both stiuations:
"Nuts!"
Throughout the excercise, the
Aggressor forces used a sonic
Unit, from Fort Riley, Kans
which broadcast realistic combat
noises over loudspeakers, to give
.t. .L. Til
me aeienain iorces me mu
sion that more Aggressors were
in the area than were there.
This aid, plus "Rio Hattie", ac
tually the taped voice of a secre
tary at Fort Riley, assisted the
Aggressors materially in their
missions.
Just at the end of Exercise'
Banyan Tree, when the Aggrcs
sors knew their defeat was near,
they changed their tactics is a
last ditch effor'. to recoup and re
gain ground lost.
Camp fires were lit openly, to
try and convince the U.S. forces
that the Aggressors knew the fight
was lost and that they no longer
cared about security.
The Aggressors became noisy
in their positions something
not done under actual comb-t
conditions, and Aggressor mem-'
bers were instructed by their
leaders to assume a defeatist at attitude
titude attitude If they became prisoners
of war.
While all these diversionary tat
ties were being brought into focus
the Aggressors were rapidly
readying a counter-attack from
what they hoped to be an unsus
pected direction, rne counter
attack failed, however, as the U.b.
forces were no taken in by the
diversionary tactics.
Purpose of the Aggressors was,
of course, to materially aid the
training of the paratroopers from
the 82na Airnorne Division.
But, more important, Exercise
Banyan Tree provided concentrat concentrated
ed concentrated training for members of the 1st
Battle Group, who seldom have
the opportunity to watch an ex
ercise so closely or to participate
in war games where they' know
just exactly what will happen and
when.
Officers of tho 1st Battle
Group said tho training mem
bora of the organization received
is avaluable.
In one form or another, t hey
have the same type of training 12
months out of the year. But n
such operations as Exercise Ban Banyan
yan Banyan Tree, they see the culmina culmination
tion culmination of all their training and ef
forts so vividly and clearly that
they never forget the impact.
BALBOA TIDES
SUNDAY MARCH 1
HIGH
Time
8:08 sum.
8:31 p.m.
. Time
8:03 a.m.
! Ht.
14 g ft.
15.0' ft.
t:25 p,

LOW V v'
h- '- Ht.
0.1 ft.

m, iw

Psychiatrists Now Want
Patients To Study Knees

' MlAMI (UPI)-t Psychiatrist can
tell a lot about you by the waji
you look at knobby icnees.
Cypress knees are the gnarled,
twisted outgrowths from the roots
of cypress trees and they often
look like modern sculpture gone
haywire.
Tho idea says. Dr. Edward F.
Kerman, boston psychiatrist is
to give a third dimension to the
widely-used Roschach ink blot
tests by using tho weirdly-shaped
knees. I(
Here's how It works:
A mentally troubled patient is
asked to inspect a half dozen or
so cypress knees. He then is asKed
to give his reaction to the shapes;
to make up stories in which the
kneel become characters in the
plot.
Through the reactir and sto
ries some of them are real dan
dies, says Kermafa a skilled exa examiner
miner examiner can learn much about the
patient s hidden feelings and pro problems.
blems. problems. He says that one type of knee
seems to appeal to persons suffer
ing from guilt complexes, another
to the aggressive type and still
another to schizophrenics.
Strangely, tho idea is not the
brainchild of a psychiatrist bht
of a Florida woodsman with only
high school education and an
inquisitive mind.
He is Tom Gaskins, operator of
a cypress museum at Palmdale,
Fla.
About two years ago, Gaskins
noticed that tourists visiting his
"'cypress knee exhibit" were fas fascinated
cinated fascinated by the strange shape! and
visualized all sorts, of images while
studying them.
Gaskins, an amateur psycho psychologist,
logist, psychologist, recognized that tho Wr Wrists
ists Wrists wore reacting very much as
they would to tho mk Wot tost
only this wat in 3-D. ; y
He became so intrigued with the
idea that he wrote a letter to the
Psychiatric Quarterly, a magazine
of the profession, and tent the edi
HONOR CARTOONIST,
CAMBRIDGE, tfass. (TJPI) v -Herbert
Block, cartoonist for the
Washington Post 1 and Tlmes-HeN
aid, Thursday night received the
Lauterbacn Award ; for 'd;s
tinguished service in the field of
civil liberties, ,
The Niemah -Foundation for
Journalism at Harvard University
presented the citation to "Hep
block" for hit nenetratins cartoons
that express a daily concern lor
our eommoa humanity."

Hi

tors a sample of a knee. 1
Later several psychiatrist took
time out from Florida vacations
to visit Gaskins and look over his
collection. Kerman was' on of
them. He became so interested
he made a careful study of the
iaa. -i
He mace rubber molds of six
of the knees and tried then out
on his patients with great success.
Kerman thinks so much of the
Idea ho has written two papers
on his studies and la preparing.
e third.
Apparently, other psychiatrists
like the idea. Already, 40, ,af them
are using it. i
What's more, the-technique has
spread io Europe.
TODAY $1,00 50c.
912:30 3:10 6:05 r 9:01 P.M.
Th lovt story of
the) whlU. missionary
and tha Eurasian soldlart
J Jty mm. mmm Vmf MH.EK S mm
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When I returned to the" lobbvj
the clerk told me I had "bad a
telephone call. It. was from San
dra, x went to my room and called
her back.
I aid. ''This is '.Mr. 'Bennett.
'I'm sorry I wasn't in when voul
called. I'd like to talk to you for
a iew mmuies.
What about?" Her voice was
gtil husky, but suspicious now.
"I'd rather see) you personally.!
Could we meet somewhere?''' -i
She didn't speak for a moment.
Then she said eoldly, "I'mr afraid,
not,'-Mr.. Bennett Wayne and my
brtoner are gone and I have some
packing to do. Wayne and I are
leaving, for Detroit in the morn-.
ing: Besides, I can pink of noth nothing
ing nothing that you would have to say
that -could be of any possible in interest
terest interest to me." -w.
"Are you sure Mrs. Calvin?"
That got her. It really got her.
was certain I heard her casn,
and "the line went dead for may
be half a minute. Then -she said
uncertainly, ''Perhaps perhaps T
wag mistaken. Maybe we should
have a a little talk."
"Good,'" I said sincerely.
Where shall I meet you?"
"You can come out here to the
cottage. My brother has gone
across the lake and won't be back
until, tomorrow. Wayne is away
somewhere, probably in .town.
He mentioned that he had to get
the ear serviced for the trip to
morrow, and that he wanted to
go to the library. ... ."
''That sounds very nice," I said
"but .really I'd rather see you
somewhere else. Wayne o might
return, and. . ." I let my voice
trail off.
"Perhaps you're right," : she
said I' m o o t h 1 y. "Listen, my
brother's car is here. I'll meet
you at the Bay Shore Inn, on the
Sandusky road. Do you know
where that is?"
,"I'll find it." ;
I guessed that the Bay Shore Inn
was mavbe a 20-minute drive from
Lakepbrt, so I. took my time. I
put on dry .socks, but tnere was
nothing. could ao aoout my snoes
and trousers. The; shoes might dry
by morning and" my light cord suit
was already so oadiy wrinkled
that it didn't matter. I brushed my
teeth; combed my hair, and de
cided that my shirt was still ac acceptable.
ceptable. acceptable. Then I sat by the phpne
called the Lakeport ponce sta
tion. .
Chief Campbell's drv, precise
voice answered.
''Chief, this i Bennett, Starting
the night shift-again?";.
I heard him-sigh. "Yes but lor
the last time, I hope. Richard,
my other officer, is better and ex expects
pects expects to return to duty tomorrow.'
"Good, i know it s neen tougn
on you. It our mutual inena, mr.
Howell, : all tucked in for the
night?" ,i
"Yes," he said, grimiy. "uus
told mo of .your help, I appreciate
it That man can't leave town soon
enough for me." .;;
"it won't be long now. uia uus
tell you about Ithy report from our
Detroit office on Howell and Am
brose Lott?"
"Ht did. Your information
checks pretty well with what he
Detroit police gave us. loti nas
a sister in Musxegon. wora jusi
came in this evening. we'rei to
send the body there. By .the mi.
Dr. Sours haj officially declared
Lott dead from wound' infUcted
by an ice pick by a person or pep1
son unknown."-
"So you did an autopsy, after
all?" . '..
"Yes. I thought it advisable,
for the record. In my opinion the
killer i a stronger, and far away
by now." . ,
Chief, I said, "oon i oe wo
sure about that. Listen. "I
told him about the bullet whicn
had almost hit Howell as we sat
fishing that afternoon. i
When I'd tinisneo. ampueu
said. "It '- --' -"-'v -v tray
bullet, maybe fired by a kid with
US Minesweeper
Arrives Today
Af Cristobal v
. The .minesweeper "tTsS" falcon
fM.sn-iflOi was- expected to ar
rive at Cristobal early today to
htrin a tour as the U.S. Na
aalvaee and rescue snip" m we
Panama area.-
. The 320-ton light coast mine
wwiwr was scheduled to tran
ait today after an 1800- mile trip
from Norfolk, va., ner xormw
home" norti i -
The Falcon will relieve the sub
marine chaser USS Jasper,-which
ia returnine .to the States about
Mtar ia 'X
Commanded by Lt Harry -.T.
Ketzner. the Falcon has a corn
plement of 4 officers and 31 en en-listed
listed en-listed men. She ii 144 feet : long.
24 feet wide and ha a maximum
draft of 9 feet
The Fakon will be berthed at)
Rodman Naval Station during her
tour here.
TO SCAL1 MOUNTAIN
VIENNA (UPIK-An eight-man
Austrian expedition was : en route
to. Nepal today to attempt to scale
one of the last unconquered Hima
laya mountain peaks. The grour?
headed by Fritz Moravec, is sched scheduled
uled scheduled to start climbing 24.aoo-foot
Mt Ghtulagiri toward the end of

By Robert Martin

rifle." -v-1 1
"AH Writ Mn it.' Itt'a tiTl.:'
tag is your wory. I want to see
Howell in the morning." I said.-.
"What are your plans for him? 'i
"I should give him 30 Slays,'-
ing town, maybe I'll release him
in your custody."
I put on my hat and wept down
to the street, aware of the weight
of the gun in my inside coat po-
cket.: I saw Wayne Howell, com coming
ing coming out of a drugstore.
I went up to him. 'In town all;
alone?", -J
He noded, "We're leaving tit
Detroit tomorrow and Sandra
needed some things from the.
drugstore,' He s h l f t e d some
books under his arm; "And I've
get to return these books to the
library." .' '
rtrying to Teach you." 1
His eyes widened a utile. She
"She wants to return your
has?. Why?' ,.
bindculars." V -"Oh,"
he said. I wasn't Certain,
but I thought his vice sounded di disappointed.
sappointed. disappointed. "She can keepthem.'
.1 hesitated, and then said,
"She's a nice girl, Wayne.". She;,'
in love with you."
He stared at 'me for a moment
before he said gravely, ""That
can't be true.' I never, thought
"It's true,' I said. "How do
yofeel about her?" uetaor
His gaze, wavered and lie hug hugged
ged hugged the books. "I like her," he
said in a low voice. Then Wilook
ed at me directly. "I'm married to
Sandra."
I let him have it. There was no4
way to ease into it. "Your mar-;
riage to Sandra is not legal,; She's
already married to, a man named
Duke Calvin.'
He cracked then, and his eyes
grew suddenly wild. He stared at
me, his mouth working. And then
he turned abruptly and walked
swiftly away. . ,t
TODAY CENTRAL
'.week-end;'
1:01-2:42-4:48-6:54-9:00 P.M.
xj 0.75 i-0.40
LOOK-WHO'StHE
t MOTHER" OF THE YEAR!
llMU'lGMlnB
TODAY
LUX
.WEEK
END
3:05 4:56 6:54 8:52 P.M.
- 0.75 0.40
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