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Throughout the World
more people Iray Js.
; DOWN f.
......... balance, hr J
... 20 mo.-.
than any Other
D 7 IX
- Aljrtoayt r
"Let the people know the truth end the country Is eafe" Abrahmn Lincoln.
PANAMA, B. P, MARCH, TUESDAY, 1, ISSt
rmc con ;
i r j
i .rut. .r t
arhuslHikciiny Operates), s
Pnmi Csntt traffic rtcordi in short-liTed thu day.
Fbmarv traffic with a daily averart of 29.4 ocean-roinr tc
selu, wt daily record, and the number of ihipa transiting the
Canal during the. lust twe aaya or uarcn .inaiwiwo tn m
figure mifht.be exceeded thia .month; -,fi --t.":-
March I (Sunday), it ocean-f oing vessels, 30 of which' were
commercial -and three U.S. government ships, made the Canal
transit. Eight ships were held over to await transit yesieraay.
Yesterday's transits aise totaued H snips, ana, anomer a
were scheduled, for today
February -ocean-Koine transits
totalled 825, of which 792 were
commercial, 19 "were UJS. Gov Government
ernment Government and-14 'were ships ef
the Colombian Haw.
The all-time monthly record
for ocean-going transits. was
804, set In March, 1957.
'Meanwhile,, It was announced
at Balboa Heights that because
ef the present peak, traf f ie'eon ie'eon-dltlons.
dltlons. ie'eon-dltlons. with no apparent de
crease in. sight, a fifth, locks
crew will lie established at Ga
tun- liOcks .effective March 8,
for a period of approximately
the heads from- botttes and other objects thrown'into the ring after
.ItboJ Tin tts f nmtt Tround'and awarded, the decisis 1 S"
-i X.,mdQ for the'E6-ouond championship of Panama, was converted
CAT: 4d.fhe scales a29 V2 pounds, The irate fans claimed tnatne
3,fight-aLUMJUgnaHiamar,ui n "ai6.Ji.J
Afew : Doy Traffic Record
Sef For Canal: In February
This will mean an increase
of 16 US citizen 'employes and
36 non-US citizen employes.. Ail
are to be; hired! locally, v u
" Tii. rm .- ,, ii :
Iremen Beat Kids
To Annual Searing
Of Sosa Hill
ott-tontender Arquime dee (Fats) FernaHdeXwhite irtVafte flinging
.announcer Fernande figured that if any-fightvwafrtbe;stoppedy ft should
ween anuuw'i,,uiuEa -. .v.n.x.
SANTIAGO Cuba, Mh t
rtlPJ) Hundreds of nersons
demonstrated earlyj today against
Qiet decitioa ef Ji-wrei-mai mo mo-liitiftMarv
liitiftMarv mo-liitiftMarv tribneal to acauit 43 air-
men. cuaxCl j .WU4 f. saooiuti aor
during the Cuban revolution ?
Th fitter were removed Irom
Santiaga to- the- previncial iail in
Boniato for their?, sfetyt ; when
word spread ..that-, bigger, ;eity ;eity-wide
wide ;eity-wide demonstrations were planned
The public has 'been' vociferous,
ly hostile toward the airmen and
insistent,! punishment of their
wartime bombing flights against
meets m Onente JToviace. htst-
ernmost-in Cuba. and, a rebel
stronghold .during; wt battle, for
vuoa, i i i
The prosecution- hadf demanded
the death, penalty of stiff i prison
lens tor the 43 airmen,
Mi Felix Lueerio Pena.
bearded: Veteran of the revolu
tion wh served as .presiding
judge, declared that punishment
oi toe 43 aefenaants, would be con
sistentt-, with the rebel army
"principles of -humanity." 1
; Although : Lugerie cited no p
cific, reason for dismissing tht
charges against the airmen,, k ap appeared
peared appeared that the eourt may have
been, swayed by the defense ar argument
gument argument that the erime of "geno
eiae" is not 'recognized by Cuban
nuutary law ,
Dsn:r-3 Is Slight
Hit Frisco Area
llenien W&Kpolit Coco Solo
At Friday Afternoon Ceremony
Uol at Coco Solo, ne e the, most modern and p-to-date ichool
11 be -S ormally dedicated :rnuay awernoon ; ",
Attain director, will present the keys to the new buUdingHe, Mis
. Mhnnl ; In th e nreseilCO OI BlXUra t..JCBcr, duuuimuhcu,
Division of Schools Ma W ,-pnneipauifnvjw;.wf'
wsiibeliort Wlks to lie glveny Susan Wnferd, lxth grade
body; IPeter" W. Foster, president r..C,,43vtt-ome
esnt-Teswjlierst Association, ; j .?, ., i;Mst
toeffacllitles ndj attend someorof e most atuve;,w
t.v .lassea while thev are C-
t,iiallv m session. Eefreshments
'Will be served in the school as
sembly room by.mempers or tne
Atlantic PTA V- v o
Classes : actually ; began in
tha new quarter mllion dollar
school last month when pupils
and teachers were moved, com com-nlete
nlete com-nlete with books and filing cab
inets, from the North Margarita
Elementary School and the
temporary building at Coco So
lo -where 'classes nad been in
session tot elementary school
children, since ; September. -.
The move was accomplish
fied In one day with the same
, pupile being assigned 4o the
same i teachers in the new
' eschool.x The movo was ,- expe4
. dlted : by : the; fact that all
Jargre school equipment' was'
' aiew : and had already been
- nlaced In nosltion.
The' tie w-Coco' Bolo" Eemen Eemen-tfary
tfary Eemen-tfary School la considered one
In addition to several modern
durational features, the class
rooms are cool and breezy ; and
are.1 painted, in Might, iresn coi-
The new audio Wlsuairoom,
which will also "be used as a
music room: is soundproofed
an air-conditioned, and Is
equipped withif motior tfp
Vlt'lr- the rst Imrfthal
oecial facilities for the show
lng of eaucauonai, moiion
pictures have been ''provided
In a Canal Zone elementary
" school building.
rormerlr the bachelor1 of fl'
cers' quarters at Coco SoloK the
school contains 13 "classrooms,
two kindergarten centers, ; two
soeclal education rooms,, two
air-conditioned clinic rooms,
general purpose assembly room,
a library, tne oiiice or ine prin
clpalf and a teachers', lounge..
(UPI) The San Francisco Bay
area was rocked, twice by eartn-
auakea yesterday first by a long-
rollins temblor that lasted 12 min
utes and wen oy a ugni ener-
shocK etgitt nours latere 4 -There
was enlyC -mVeat damsge.
although the original shock was
felt ever a 150-mile area and re
corded-a Richter rating equal to
we queue or. juarca zz, xjoy, wmcn
caused, extensive damage.
It struck at 3:29 p.m. and lasted
12 minutes, registering a magm
hide of 8.5 -on the Richter. scale
The anersbocK was reit at u:z4
p.m. ae.enly .aiaught -jshake. '3o
injuries were reported.
Seismologists said the early
auake centered in a relatively un
inhabited sector 65 miles -southeast
of the bay area, which probably,
aceounuo ior me lacx or namsge
Fast Against Plot
It was nip and 'tack this year
in the race to bur off Sosa Hill
but th small fry,' were finally
nosed out, by ma' Balboa firemen.
About this time every year there
is brisk1 betting en the annual
. l T 1 nl.arinrf
torcn sprini nnna ticaiuis
the dead grasses irom Sosa Hill
kr La. Boca 'Road, The kids
have generally been odds-on fivor-.
JteS, f .y"I
But ttiia year e firefighter!
stole a march oa their arcn r
fals, and quietly began the con-
froued burning aeouv mree ,ww
.Tw wnnc1 ttectldnr were" Wch-
id-ff about weakaparCow
all' Sut en JtowernoiUder isec isec-tin
tin isec-tin hit the- mictomarr scorched
iiMiir' hjwhfrb the HiU'bas long
been knows during-me
half ei the dry season.
hMnit.i th itinizins defeat -the
mTt monev wiU prooaoiy oe
on the kids again next year.
Magazine Totes Up
Over 25 Years
1FW VORK (TJPI)-A score-
card detailing the major Holly-
nnl ftivnrcea over the last a
years was puousneo yesieraav,
giving the namee ana numoers m
aU th players.
Tn an article, ""The Disgrace of
Hollywood," Me Call's magazine
ttave names, aaies ana reasuui
rh. rhirt wMit all the way back
iu when Jean Hariow di
vorced her Buaoana Decauie ne
liked to read tt Deo
u an mm of the other rea-
nut litx1 for divorce in the Mc
CaU droundup of 230 marital col-
1957 Lana Turned charged Lex
Barker tried to force-feed her Sun Sunday
day Sunday breakfast,
1958 Jayne Mansfield .quoted
her first husband, Paul mans mans-field:
field: mans-field: "He said I should have
been a scrubwoman, not an ac-
trM L x-
1954 Za ssa Gabor divorced
actor George Sanders because
4e said spoiled his fun."
A "sereeants' revolt" asainst the
de.la Cuardia Jr. has been thwarted." The uprising was scheduled for 'to-
Between 25 and 30 members of the National Guard and three civilians are in iail
following swift moves by National Guard commandant Col. Bolivar Vallarino, The
Guardsmen are mostty sergeants and corporals, but include one second lieutenant.
Plans were to take over National Guard headauarrers anA Tnrumon M.
firsrstepsserting control of the country. Much of the plotting took place neat
Vallarino has linked the plot with the National Liberation Movement, whoil
leader is first vice-president Temistocles Diaz. The plotters reportedly favored Diai
as president had their coup succeeded, but there has been no suggestion Diat was per
tonally implicated in the plot. W.
- Diaz has been embroiled in a bitter political feud with iheresident since befbri
ae la Guardia took office.
Vallarino ripped the lid off the plot Sunday nieht
vnhen v most of Panams,8 political chieftains were in ths
Interior for the three-day Qonstitution Day weekend.
" The calmness of the. capital yesterday and tdday testi
fied tp the. effectiveness f j Vallarino's ,inoyest He says he
acted "to avoid bloodshed.,f
Civiliant uiwler arrest re former Panama City mayor
Miguel A. Ordonez, David Abad and- Carlos Calzadilla, In
whose home Hear Madden Dam the. plotting allegedly took
place. Pickup orders ara out for former tabor and Health
Minister P( Sergio Contajei; Ruiz and Ramoa .kC-Jurado,
iditor M t.1 piaTA v 7v '
Ambnir the tuardsmen under
arrest are 2nd Lt, Bamon Lay,
figt. Manrique J. Torres (said to
be the key: man' In the plot),
Sgt. Eduardo Guerrero, Sgt. To To-mas
mas To-mas Trejos and Sgt. Jorge L.
Alvarez: Trejos Was attached, to
the National Guard detachment
at Tocumen, while Alvarez was
stationed at Old Panama, t
The plotters contemplated
first gaining control over Na National
tional National Guard headquarters
and then opening the doors
to a group led by Calsadilla
According to Vallarino, they
planned to disarm the captain
and second lieutenant on duty
in the Comandancia and lock
them in a ceil.
Then they planned to force
the surrender of the officers on
duty in the office of Lt. Col.
Saturnino .Flores, second in
command of the Natio n a 1
Guard, and ether guardsmen on
duty before letting In the civil civilians.
ians. civilians. A the same time, Trejos and
a group of guardsmen and ci civilians
vilians civilians would take control of
Tocumen airport and the radio
station which operates from the
After gaining control of
these two points, the plotters
planned to march on the
Presidencia and take control
there by force if necessary,
ousting President de la Guar Guardia.
dia. Guardia. Calzadilla was to become
commander of the National
Laurence W. Lines, 28, sta stationed
tioned stationed in the Canal Zone with
the VS. Air Torce, appeared
fav-Balboa Magistrate's Court
yesterday on a charge of
drunken driving. v
Lines wSs arrested early In
the morning of Feb. 28 while
driving his car on Franglpanl
He pleaded guilty to the
charge and was fined $100. In
addition,, his driver's license was
suspended; for a period of one
Crew Of Wyandot
To Have 3-Day.
Liberty Call Here
Panama and the Canal Zone will
De points of liberty call for near
ly 300 U.S. Navy men of the at'
tack cargo ship Wyandot this
The shin was-due in at Balboa
at 2 this afternoon from Sydney,
Australia.. Alter a tnree-day visit,
the Wyandot will transit the Can
al Saturday to continue to Nor
Capt. Ronald K. Irving is the
rnmmandina officer Of the Wyan
dot, which carries 19 officers and
257 enlisted n.en.
Guard and- Abad Minister of
government and justice.
Lav was- promised the job of
second in command f the Na
tional! ouard' and, f Guerrero
third' commanda'nt. :The"iother
sergeants involved- would be
promoted to the ranks of cap
lain ana major.
Vallarino said the meetings
to hatch the plot started some
six months ago at the homes
of Lay and Calzadilla, who lives
in the vicinity of Madden Dam,
wnn several politicians in. at'
tendance. The names of the
politicians were not revealed.
vauanno said Torres. Guer
rero, Trejos and Alvarez have
coniessed their participation In
Manrique is said to have been
the one who recruited the ih
oi me otner sergeants and
numDer of comoras in t.ho
5f earns To Isthnius
On Mercy Mission
The Canadian anti-submarine
destroyer HMCS Crescent was
racing toward the Isthmus today
on a mission of mercy.
A Navv ambulance will meet the
Crescent when she docks about 6
p.m. today the Rodman Naval Sta
tion pier to transfer a crewman
with a possible ruptured liver to
At the Fifteen the Naval District
Headquarters, Where the emergen
cy medical arrangements are be
ing made, it was reported that air
evacuation had been ofered for the
striken sailor, but a doctor aboard
the Crescent felt that the time
gained would not be worth the risk
The Crescent is steaming toward
Panama at .25 knots from Manza Manza-nillo,
nillo, Manza-nillo, Mexico. Originally, due in
Thursday morning, she is en route
to Kingston,; Jamaica.
Commanded by Cdr. J. R. Coult Coulter,
er, Coulter, the Crescent tarries a comple complement
ment complement of 12 officers and 220 en enlisted
listed enlisted men.
List Of Demands
A group; of directors of th. Na
tional Patriotic Coalition (CPN).
who met m El Valle-over the week
end, have sent a memorandum to
presnent Ernesto de la Guardia
jr. c(t!itainn a numb rMc
The Semands are said to be for
an all CPN cabinet and the ah-
pointmeit ,ot .CPN members-as
presidential private secretary, ad
ministrative adviser and informa information
tion information chief. Salustiano Chacon is in information
formation information chief and Gil Bias Te Te-jeira
jeira Te-jeira is private secretary.
The memorandum also requested
De la Guardia to define his Posi
tion with regard to the candidacy
of Ricardo Arias, Panama's am
bassador to Washington, for the
presidential nomination of the
A 27-year-old Panamanian
truck driver forfeited $20 id
bail when he failed to .appear
in Balboa Magistrate's Court
yesterday. The driver, Manuel
B. Tejada, had' been charged
with driving without a valid lb-,
cense and also with failure td
observe a stop sign near the
intersection of Avenue "A" and
Glen F. Teetor, 23, US citi citizen,
zen, citizen, was fined $10 for leaving
the scene of an accident before,
the arrival of police officers.
One man was charged with
loitering at the Balboa railroad
yards. He is Jorge Campbell, 38,
Panamanian, and the court
found him not, guilty.
On PC Business
'Canal Zone Gov. William E. Pot Potter
ter Potter left by plane last night for
Washington on a short trip on Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company business. He
will return to the Isthmus the end
of this week.
During his absence, Lt. Gov,
John D. McElheny will act as Governor.
Haitian President Describes Caribbean As Extremely Explosive Area
T-ORT AU PRINCE. HaWirtJPI)
-4"The Caribbean today is an ex extremely
tremely extremely exolosive area.' the presi
dent of this small nation which
is striving to avoid entrapment as
a battleground between two larg larger
er larger neighbors told: United Press In
ternational, : :k
Francois Duvalier, the grave
and thoughtful medical doctor who
heads the Republic of Hait, said
ha believes the situation is such
that "the United States should
take immediate steps to sasume
full responsibility tor maintenance
of peace in the" Caribbean area."
The doctor gazed through the
glass louvered windows of the na nation's
tion's nation's White House ea a billsida
out over Port an Prince Harbor
toward Cuba en the distant non non-ion
ion non-ion as he spoke. i
Meantime in Cuba, former Sen.
Louie- Dejoie is heading i move move-mnt
mnt move-mnt rrf other Haitian expatriates
for l a, moluUonary invasion at
tempt against Haiti wmcn ne row
United Press International will be
1 bftlnii. a defeated candidate in
ths last HaltUi. presidential elec elec-tion,
tion, elec-tion, has bodyguard ef two
"barbudos riflemen from Pre
mier Fidel Csstro's tuoaa revolt
Castre has not included Haiti in
th r.rihhin countries where his
overaaimt had midi to amtiat
in overthrowing asserted dictator dictatorships.
ships. dictatorships. However Castro has stated
his positive intention to aid in an
attempt to unnorse nesiaent nec
tor B. TrujiUo of the Dominican
Republic, on ths same island as
Haiti i which stands between Tru
jUlo and Cuba.
'Our concern at" the moment is
thd possibility Trujillo may move
first in an attempt to block us be before
fore before we are ready," Dejoie told
th United Press International in
Cuba. "Before we move we want
to make clear our demand fo
United Nations supervision of Hai
Dr. Duvalier, a quiet-voiced,
crewcut and hornrimmed glasses,
addresses his fellow presidents of
Vlt's tims.for every leader to
think in terms of civillzaUon ra rather
ther rather than wars add invasions.
"The Important battle should
not be against one another but
against Illiteracy, poverty and-dis:
ease," he said. "It is unfortunate
that leaders continue to think in
terms of st'rring up trouble for
personal aggrandizement.; rather
than concentrating the time, ef effort
fort effort and expenditures toward im improving
proving improving the standard of living of
the common man.
. "It is imnoss bis to overlook the
irk hi unmm a u uiiui
of Jamaica and Puerto Rico whose
political destines are staouizea by
largen countries, .v';1,.'",;:
"A hew era of peace and' pros
perity can come not only to the
Caribbean uations but to the en
tire hemisphere if the United
States under the arms or. ine
Caracas Convention of 1954 ac accepts
cepts accepts the responsibility for the
maintenance ol international peace
accord ng to its leadership of the
Otherwise. President Duvalier
said, Haiti is prepared to defend
itself with its regular aihmy of
5,000 well trained troops and
armed cviliaas BDmWtag taoxs
TUKSDAT, HAKCIT I, 1951
fHI rANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT J)JUIT NXWSPAPOr
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNCD AHO rUHMNID BV TH PANAMA AMERICAN rBM. INC.
FOUNPCD V NELSON MUNHVIU Ih lt
MAKMOOH ANIAS. IDITO
IS-7 M men r O Boir 134. "naii. w r.
TEltPHONI 8-0740 S Utl
CaBLt AOOfttM ANAMMICAN. MANAMA
Colon Omct 12 cinti AvfNut beywisn '2th and 13th strict
romiN RcnniNtATivn JOSHUA POWERS INC
348 MADISON Avi.. New YORK 7t N. V
Mr Montm m Advance..
Si Month in AovAcr
re Oni Viar m Advance
;THIS IS YOUR FORUM THI RtADERS own column
TV Marl b an eee rerum reader T1m Peaem America,
'letter ar receive' grrully and ara handled in a wkelhf confidential
If vm co lit rib utt a letter don't be impatient ff it decuTt appear the
' t da. Letteri are pubfUiiee ia the ereer receive1.
fteue try t keep tee letter limit' to esc paae length.
Identity f letter writer b keltf in strictest confidence,
J Tfch newspaper ausme n rcspenifellfhr far ttmnt ar epinlan
exprened in letter from rtldert.
1 THE MAIL BOX
As a service wife in the Canal Zone, I am just a little skeptical
of the announcement we've received regarding the new exchange
shopping center at Clayton. It sounds perfectly wonderful, especially
the part about a "home-town drugstore" section. But after a few
years or so you learn not to take these blurbs at face value, so I'll
just wait and see. n
However, I know without waiting any longer that I don't like hav having
ing having the main Exchange open on Sunday, even for four hours. Grant Granted
ed Granted that there are some people who would like to shop on Sunday aft afternoon,
ernoon, afternoon, it seems to me grossly unfair to the salespeople. And when
you come tight down to it, a lot of people who are managing their
shopping perfectly well now will find themselves shopping on Sunday
Just because the place is open.
Isn't shopping enough of a rat race now without making it a
round-the-week business? Too many of us are too wrapped up in the
smothering little detail of keeping the family supplied to hold on to
our "one day of rest" convictions, if we know the lovely new military
shopping center is open on Sunday.
Religious reasons aside, let's keep Sunday a day of rest from
everyday details: it's a matter of principle, like the morning coffee
ZIPPf R CLIPPERS
Here is a small but oointed example of what big name business
and expensive advertising can do to keep prices up,
It all depends on where do-it-yourself dressmakers buy their sup supplies.
plies. supplies. If you buy a Stateside zipper with a well-known name at the Pan
Canal commy, the prict will be roughly, 35 or 40 cents for an eight eight-inch
inch eight-inch zipper. It comes in an easy-to-open packet with directions for
On the uther hand, if you take the trouble to co into Panama Ci City,
ty, City, you can buy a zipper for a penny an inch. These, they ten me,
are also made in the States. The name is unfamiliar. There is no
This tremendous difference in price leads me to wonder how one
outfit can ship their products all this way and still sell them so cheap cheaply.
ly. cheaply. It's pretty darned obvious that the famous brand at PanCanal is
charring customers for the package, instructions and magazine ads.
If the expensive zinoers are of better quality, they haven't lasted
any longer in my family's wardrobe. The all get stuck, and they
all poo onen at the bottom whfle the tab null is at the top.
What's in a name, they ask? Outrageous and unfair prices, that's
Clipped and Zipped
If the Rilboa clubhouse and commissary are maintained for the
benefit of Zonians to keep them living in traditional American fash fash-Ion
Ion fash-Ion even though far away from home, who, I would like to ask, be belong
long belong to ll those cars with Panamanian license elates?
Are these all representatives of authorized U.S, agencies, the
Amreiean Embassy etc.T'O
vTtfc6jk,,to me like anybody with hht enough skin, can fust walk
W andjbuy lathe clubhouse, at least. The commy doM Insist on see seeing
ing seeing authorization before Jthey check out the groceries; but I have
never seen anyone turned away.
, If they're fo'ng to have rules about who can buy and who can't,
they ought to follow them. The neoole who are most likely to take
advantage of the oversight ere Panamanian who could afford to buy
in Panama stores. The little people are afraid to try the cheating
REFEREE'S DECISION QUESTIONED
. Rovln? referee Servio Tullo Lav certainly asked for trouble at
thfe' Mafarena bul1rin Sundav night when he stopped the scheduled
ilS-round Santamria-Francis bout in the ninth round.
" -Lay was probably acting In good faith but to most people who
Itook in th card there was no reason to call a halt to the match
when he did.
It's true that Santamaria clearly held the upper hand and it's
'true that at the time Francis was not fighting bark.
But Francis did not appear to be more hurt than in previous
Tounds when he-had taken ooundings in the early stages to finish
.strong near the end of the heat.
I am not an advocate of violence so I am glad that the referee
,was aMe to get out of the bullring without suffering any bodily harm
.from the hostile crowd. v
But I. like so many others, feel that the Panama Boxing Commis Commission
sion Commission should take some measure ?ainst this arbiter who used very
poor judgment in an important fight.
Jhh u Urn Jim
THE ISTHMUS' FINEST COLLECTION
THE FRENCH BAZAAR
J. J. PALOMERAS, S.A.
"Tlie Most Talked-About Gift Store
on the Isthmus'
Y ROBERT C. RUARK
Afnca. We nave 'Just eetr up
oere in ma north of Uganda
close to the Sudan. It is what
mieht well be rHwt .tiii
puuea pan oi Ainca, since we
are owy the second modern safa safari
ri safari tO D8SS thmuffS that nir,(
and Dermlnntrtn t enfav u ...... -,t'
ingly difficult to obtain without a
very ciose scrutiny, it is a re restricted
stricted restricted area, and I doubt if very
few Karamojans have ever been
as 'far awiv noarhv iri..i i.
It is probable that as little ia
known of the Karamojans 'as of
any tribe in Afrit. Thv k,
People, absolutely coal black, who
uu Ko as prouoiy naxed at uiey
Old SO VPTkrm mmn luka. rr
lishrtlfljl namArl Roll lit-. II..
tled the country single-handed on
w n m nii ... L
... n mm a yvuuK man
fllfWlA in n Awj.. .k.jl. I i
been born an elephant hunter
who ha-i heard of the fabulous el-
eWWnt herds tn ha fiumH In
- WMJ u UlCPC
Pi?, Jhis was 4t when
ine Lado enclave was up for
grabs, and nobody knew for sure
WhA AwriAtfl rk. a. 1. -.1- ? l .
-" no uuiu siues oi
the Congo. Slavery was rampant,
and raiders came in from Ethio.
pia to kill and loot. And Bell, a
wJrJ In8n ,lone on 'oot safari
with as many as 90 bearers, was
the first whittt mtn k.
ramojans had ever seen.
What Bell saw was what we
see today huge, fierce looking,
completely naked natives, whose
adornments were mainly ornate
headdresses of mud and feathers,
who carried spears and a small
article of comfort, a wooden
neck-rest which also converU in
- iwi. me warriors were e e-normously
normously e-normously scarred, and they wore
accomplishment scars on both
arms n ahf tnm i.:n .
. --o". to uicu .uiea, jeit
for women. T
- vu cutu uuer con con-stantlv
stantlv con-stantlv 4m .
.. 7' IT j wcmiure, ior worn,
en, for Wood, for cattle. Cattle.
m ma iu w muQn ot Africa, it
much more than money as 4 root
Or human irii
mm V W AA.
All nlttteVl rjFAn trM. J-
aav in muAk dh j t.
cept that it is not in the elephant
country Uons and leopards" pes pes-ter
ter pes-ter the flocks, and the dramatic-
Swn on rival villages for a iiot-j
--. ...u, auu me District com
missioner has to spud a flock of
Sakaris out to teach a lesson to
, AUKU-LflulUlIlK JS 0"
tog on now, and it comes as a
shock to see modern earth-mov-mg
machinery being worked by
savage, ucca ucca-sionaUy
sionaUy ucca-sionaUy a ma,chine rends a na native,
tive, native, as one did the other day,
lUSt a ih ntk li II '".
hard-boyT uua l
It U m .,.t. V
"io auu wooaenui
eount.rv iinifir. u. l ...
c know best in Kenya,Tangan Kenya,Tangan-ylka
ylka Kenya,Tangan-ylka and the pants-weartna nor-
linn nr frn. a lh t
stands out as starkly as a lump
Lff?1 ia fleld of "ww, and
clothing after a while gives you
and tinaain foollitn
vuug mat you 4r
w auu numenow vuicar
sf adrand "eD their to
ht Zco"kSLu10 m.y.n e
-e lans'ir a
" z """" up-country, that
mv nartv oni.M K. u- J' ,7
face, that some of) the couniry
folk have ever--seen. They show
endless curiosity about the white
man In th i j
a.T...i.'r- -"Mwq way,
JiL-Vi cumPieie lack of
ked lneir a
Ona Viln T V.... i--
. Part of
l 1 wii'ie wno
iiwMBuw, ms assistant, th
ranker. atf th. 1..1.1.J
- wi isuiavea
tVIu, ro0 construction. It
vaiernausuc vew of
Kmmqjan almost the
woe of parents .over children
1 1 1 1 SI PTTnrT A a
. "'v ue snort
?.wevV l vw of present
siirnng. 1 suppose t
lM, ""ans, and
wiU all arrive at about the
"I'm, Reachingfor the Starshy?
3 'jr. vlPn X.viv;...-.
a mmmir m i.
Walter Wincliell In New York
Celebs About Town: The Duke
and Duchess of Windsor waltzing
at El Morocco. Admiring couples
left the floor so they could twirl.
But it made them self-conscious
and they returned to' their table...
One-time No. 1 deb, Brenda Fra Fra-sier,
sier, Fra-sier, seeing the old haunts with
Constant n Alajalov, who does
most of the covers for The New
Yorker...Franchot Tone i and ac
tress Dolores Dorn-Heft at the Lit
tle Club celebrating their divorce
with champagne ... Martha Hyer
and Marilyn Maxwell giving tne
Eden Roc that Beverly Hills lock
Tony Bennett excited about nis
"brand new act" for the Copa
book ng starting the 25th...Viveca
Iindfors, star of Paramount'!
"Tempest" movie (due soon), sou
dering in the North Pole weather
Kim Novak strolling unnoticed
through as army of autograph
fans waiting for Marilyn Monroe
near E. 37th apt ... "Miss Apple
Cheeks" (Claudette Colbert) watt-
.ng for Geo. Abbott to take her to
see "The Disenchanted."
Sallies in Our Alley: Gertrude
Berg, who was hugged and kissed
by the critics for her hilarous per performance
formance performance in "A Majority of One.'
was the topic in the Beverly Blue
Room last nignt..."She'i come a
long way n show business," ob-
served one diner, "for a gal who
isn't glamorous" ... Singer Dial
Douglas explains why so many
starlets never become overnight
successes: "Too many overnights."
Behind-the Scenes: On March
16th Knopf will publish "The See
saw Log" by WUiam Gibson, Be
sides the stage version of the hit,
"Two for the Seesaw, uibson of
fers frank comment on many
things that preceded the Broadway
premiere... Frixample: Gwen Ver-
don turned it down.. .Kim Stanley
never even responded when; it
was sent to her to read and even
though "Seesaw" was a big cl'ck,
the co-star, Henry Fonda, request
ed that the author stay away
from his dressing room ... Fonda
also left the smash hit alter six
months.. .None of the play's suc
cess was ever an occasion for iu-
bilaMon, but one of weariness, be
wilderment, even loss.
Memos of a Midnighter: Sam
my Dave, Jr. came to town (en
route to Florida bookings) and
iphoned a few friends to his hotel
suite "for a party,'' now in itr Srd
mr! (..! .1 J i
nignv... Virginia mciuanus, convict'
ed sinner, became one after a
medic Jilted her, the told an inter-
viewer...Rose Duperir (she was
wun jars. Betty mvis in ner xin xin-al
al xin-al hours) la actually Baroness
Duperier, former w-fe of the. chief
of DeGaulle's political party...Babs
Warden, ballet mistress at "La
Flume," weds Stan Lebiwsky
("Whoop Up" conductor) March
8th ...Agent Howard Hoyt's wife.
Pat, is recovering from agonizing
burns suffered all over: her body.
Fell asleep with a cigarette in her
hand at their home sear New
Hopc.It's a boy lor dancer Nan
cy cromtpton at Lenox Hill -Hosp.
She is Mrs. John Weiler... "New "Newcomers
comers "Newcomers of 1928" opehs It the B' B'-way
way B'-way Riviera J Mar. 12 Carolyn
Burke (Portland, Ore., socialite,
who was an NBC producer) and
Ed Swann, ad exec, wed today ...
Things must be rough;: over at
Time, Swann, ad exec, wed today
...Things must be roueh over at
Time, Inc. wiiefe j new economy.'
oraer says even execs must fly
Midtown Vignette: They were
from Utah making their initial vi visit
sit visit to Our Town... A typical New
Yorker was show ng them Broad
way at. night.. .Pointing to some of
tne eyeiimng signery, he care carelessly
lessly carelessly said:- "There, now, what do
you hicks think" about that?" ....
"Seems to me," squelched one of
the visitors, "that you New York York-kers
kers York-kers are the rel hicks, not we.
Where we come from the folks
know all about New York; But
you New Yorkerr know very 1 ttle
about. Utah! "...Mutual friends re
ported that incident :.. We trust
Utah newspapers win use ..Es ..Especially
pecially ..Especially the punchline. ..The "typic "typical
al "typical New Yorker'"' was from Ho Ho-boken.
Stage Door: Mabel Wayne wrote
the melody to "Little Man You've
Had A Busy Day," not Al Hoff Hoffman
man Hoffman and Dick Manning, who
merely wrote the words ... TV's
Shari Lew's and her ex-mgr. (Lea
Pillot) may settle things out of
court...Corbett Monica, Copa com comic,
ic, comic, is the son of silent screen star
Maria Montez, vho danced with
Rudy Valentino ... Cary Grant's
latest crush is Madeline Rhue,
seen :n many TV shows. She's in
his new film ... Tommy Leonetti
owes his Steve Allen booking
(next Sabbath) to David Allen,
who stepped aside. ..Allenn has de defeated
feated defeated several serious problems
himsehV.Lauren Bacall and the
French press are feuding. She said
(among other things) that the tfl-
830 JCa. (Panama 1090 Xa. folim
Won'! Surprise U.S.
WASHINGTON, March S (UPI) (UPI)-American
American (UPI)-American officials sa!d today they
wouiun i oe surprised if the Chi Chinese
nese Chinese Red rranma fiiM1. W.
. .uu-Bva.v Will-
bardment of the Nationalist-held
These officials speculated the
communists m ght consider this a
good time to step up their aggres aggressive
sive aggressive warfir In tha f V..
The Reds thus eould take advent
age ot secretary of State John
Foster Dulles' illness.
The wanton, tlliaa nl1 1,....
been centering most o" their at attention
tention attention on the tense Berlin situa-ton.
SUte Department officials said
the Chinese Kerl hva maslfif at ml.
ed at peak strength the massive
Biauu ouiwup isst summer on
the rrtelnlonrf Afwtnaita tka n.ll..
aligt-Md Quertoy and Matiu fg.
tanas nussian-Duiit jet ngnter
ttn4 Htmhatr Til ftna. Ke.raf. KaVa lrmri
rrfwe. fiaiiva ,Ur WVCU Bt.fJl.
on the coastal airstrips to support
tny renewed rnreat or. invasion of
The long-rangt coastal artillery
has continued Interm'ttent bomb-
rHm.Hl n tha Iclaajta A altaa.
Jiate days, exeept for a lull during
tne oays oi ceieorauon or. tne uni
nese new year earlier this month.
Far below U.S. Prices All Kinds of Muilo
STEftEOlHONIC SOUND I :
PANAMA RADIO CORPORATION
Central Ave. 9-13 Across 'La Merced Church
Tel. 2-2566 2-3364
iest U.S. weekly is more tmnor
tant than the largest daily in
France...Remember our itorv
bout the two uuns from Conn., who
were disappointed because they
couldn't buy seats lor "Fair La
dy"? They will view It Saturday
guests of L'ncy's Hy Heller.
. A Cfte VASIIII
International Novelet: Gordon
Hamilton, 40, danced with the bah
lerina star of the Royal Ballet and
"Red Shoes." Dame Margot Fon Fon-teyn...He
teyn...He Fon-teyn...He -died penniless in Paris
last week...To snatch him from a
pauper's grave Dame Margot sent
150 pounds...Cyril Ritchard mailed
ia check, the Royal Ballet made a
collect on...Rolahd Petti, stager of
uamu:on's bauet, contributed ISO
pounds to' help1 defray the last of
the medical bills.. .Ailing for two
months, Hamilton had sold his
furniture and other possessions to
try and meet his debts.. .Ironical .Ironical-Iw
Iw .Ironical-Iw he wouldn't nart with the one
ihtng that would have brought the
ma.. mi.. 1. J . .1.
uuvat iuuuc;...4ue lauivus U6SU1
mask ha wore in his snecialtv
It was buried with him.
1 Cast of Characters: Maureen
Stapleton, star of "Cold Wind and
the Warf," is rated one of the ton
emoters because she can toy with
ipowenui, emouosai parts, u real
life she insists she 1 afraid nf
I nearly everyUiing. "I'm just a
good, sensible, neurotic girl," she
shrugs... Playwright Arthur MHler,
thev sav. i now mora Ar lea Me.
rilyn Monroe's personal sec'y.
Makes her appointments, runs her
erranas, etc.juana cauas' quote
on her married l'fer "Mv harmiaaf
, v -art
Time is wnen we are in bed, my
nusDand asleep and me; studying
a new acore"...The florist at T8th
and Madison whose name is Carol
wAswrvfiTON Members oi
the Cabinet have been revealin.
highly important facts about the
Americas defense program which
European military attaches in
Washington- have, cabled In great
detail back to their own defense
... ... . f rx
Meanwnue. ine jusuce uv
nartment has lowered a strict
curtain of secrecy around the A A-labama
labama A-labama tax case in which the ex'
Governor ot Alabama Gordon
Persons, brother of Gen. wiiton
Persons who replaced Sherman
Adams, is indirectly involved.
if i newsnaoerman asxs ue
Justice Department regarding this
tax .scandal, oe is creeiea wun
the stony sores of one wno is try
ing to pry into the atomic secrets
of the VSA.
The case was considered by the
Treasury Department" to be air
tight and was recommended for
nut almost a year ago, on
March 10. the Justice Depart
meat refused to go along with
ue Treasury and marked tne
case "closed." This means that
it goes into the limbo of forgotten
things end gathers dust in Justice
The Justice Department has
had an interesting record during
the last six years of prosecuting
Democrats and not prosecuting
Since almost everyone is
Democrat in Alabama and since
the ABC liauor board appointees
or ex-Governor persons are pern
oorats, and since some of the mon
ey involved went to nay the Ala
bama campaign expenses of Ad
lai Stevenson, it waa presumed
that the Justice Department would
leap upon the Alamaba case with
gusto and glee.
However, Just the reverse hap happened.
pened. happened. Ex-Governor Persons when
queried by this column stated
that he did not ask his brother
in the White House to intervene,
though he admitted that some of
the money involved had been
spent on his behalf politically.
uDviousiy, ine case waa env
barrasslng to those in high plac
es in Washington even though
Democrats were Involved. So the
case nas oecome a super:supcr
When my assistant, Jack An
derson,' approached the Justice
Department, he was not permit-
iea ie iaiK 10 josepn w. Howard,
Chief Of the Tax Division1 fViml
nal Section J who- had signed, the
letter of March 10. 1958 tpllinu the
Treasury why the case could not
He was also refused ace- fa
miliar MeBride, the hearing of-
ucer wno naa usxenea to tne de
fense arguments of ex-Governor
coiner nusion, efficient press
relations officer, stated flatly that
we ease was "under considers
uon in m. department," and
therefore no comment could be
jvnen was ine case reopen
m J (. i
t uon i smow, Huston re
puea. (Actually it was reopened
ue same wees wis column be
gan punusning the facta regard
"i suppression or ine case,).
. The Late Show: Lord Lambert
is in from London. His nightly
t me reserved for Joanne free,
widow of thar late Alexia Thnmn.
son...Jed Harris, whose plays were
smasn nits, anc wnose last film
("Operation Madball") waa given
sugary notices, cas't get a job and
needa one. ..An avenov eve rnirl
us that some of the top Western's
- are. not selling tne product" ..
Frank Costelln'a R.nA Pnlnt T. I
home il heinff- ZtlA tn aatlafv TTnrla
Sam's income tax liens ... The
items will soon wish they never
ieara p. Bernard Goldfine. The
mystery of the $750,000 Goldfine
check ("never nl(nrtVL t..A.
ing closer to a powerful Democrat
m wasn ngion...rom the WW col column
umn column of Jan. 19: "Suzy" Parker's
cnums oeiieve sne will confirm
the rilmora ( Parle" Wnm fka
front pages of Feb. 28: 'Suiy
rarxer leaves, mate in saris'' .
From herero Feb. "The Ferna
do Lamas tArlene Dahl) set expect
them to make a statement con.
firming; or denying the buzi."
i j i. . i
2000 up le IN salsarte reesas
Very SemMe Rates Imtwde
)TY end Ak CettaVHeiihf
OH TIMES SQUAtf AT lAOtO Olt
' Alfree Lewra, Sen. Mgr.
A XCCKENOOR' HOTIL
you, but they can't discuss he
What would oe your answer
if we inquired about a less- env
barrasslng case r m t-
"The answer, wowa o-, int
same if the case involved Joe
Doaks." '"' :: -.v-f
Anderson pointed out mat wajtm
he had previously talked to How Howard
ard Howard on the telephone, Howard
had not refused to discuss the
ease but merely insisted that, an
interview be arranged through
"He cannot talk about the
case," Huston reiterated, '"ine de department
partment department would not authorise nun
to discuss it."
"Who issued the order?"
"Charles Rice. assistant attor
ney general in charge of the Tax
Huston was reminded that the
case had once been closed.
"What would be the rules if the
case were not pending but still
closed?" he was asked.
"I would have to say that while
the case is there ia its present
status no one in the department
can discuss it," Huston replied.
-Huston, a former New York
Times man, has done a conscien
tious job in the justice Depart
ment. He was only carrying out
A break in the mysterious kid
napping of Professor Galindez is
expected soon. .The professor dis-
appeareo irom a voiumwa uni university
versity university class three years- ago and
has never been heard of since.
He is supposed to have been kid kidnapped
napped kidnapped by agents of dictator Tru Tru-jillo.
jillo. Tru-jillo. The FBI has now discover discovered
ed discovered the typewriter on 'which cer cer-tain
tain cer-tain incriminating message were
written. .A revolution is report reported
ed reported near in Haiti, to sweep out
General Duvalier. Another 'Upris 'Uprising
ing 'Uprising is also brewing in Panama.
. .Attorney General Rogers be believes
lieves believes his antitrust case against
General Motors may remove the
big business tag from the Repub Republican
lican Republican party for the next election.
(Four General Motors executives
or agents have served In the Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower Cabinet.). .Ben Re Regan,
gan, Regan, head of a nationwide food
service, threw a gala birthday
party for Sen. Everett Dirksen of
Illiaois, new Republican leader.
(Regan runs the (Senate restau restaurant
rant restaurant a concession arranged for
him each year by Dirksen.). .
Ambassador "Chip" Bobln is
urliia? tffii&J financial help to
the Pmupbints yto keep fthe coun
try from collapsing in a sea of
graft and corruption. Bohlen
warns that the anti American
trend in the Philippines is cer certain
tain certain to grow unless we do mse mse-thing
thing mse-thing to show the Filipino we
are not taking them for granted.
. .Dr. James KiUian, the Presi President's
dent's President's scientific adviser, will re report
port report to Congress that engineering
students hsve dropped off alarm alarmingly.
ingly. alarmingly. Despite the government'
urge that we catch up with Rus Russia,
sia, Russia, the nation's colleges have re reported
ported reported almost 8 percent fewer en engineering
gineering engineering students enrolled ; thi3
year than last
THIY CAN'T TALK
"Will you permit me
Howard and MeBride?"
"They would be happy U
EASTBOURNE. England tUPl)
Firmer Lewis Pyle dipped the
tails of new lambs ih a' mixture
guaranteed ta smell so badly no
fox would co near them.
to see But he complained, yesterday
Ander- that the odor was so strong the
mothers wouldn't go near them
Is your watch q
truly waterproof o
It is if it's a Roles Oyster...
The famous Oyster case is
100 waterproof and it
guard the high precision
movement against all .the
watch's axcrvenemies, like
dust, dirt and perspirations
Jn addition Oyster cases are
fitted excluMvclyS with the
Rolex -Twinlock double
safety crown which tenwt
Vew Ml Ik cost. This
ant only forms a second
seal against outside impur impur-kiet
kiet impur-kiet but, more important
still, ensures that the winding
crown becomes a tough,
sturdy, integral pert of the
watch hath and not a men
projection likely to break
Across The Chase Manhattan Bank
TUrSDAY MARCH 8, 19&
P Humorist' Gets ;.D'ead- Serious OnW$t
L SJOVES -rj A,
rHigb?beat; on humeri, M m J- f ' I
? v ... r A A -J I 1 I r IV ? A ki i a rvan r
1 and swen;
. THE f AWAMA AMtXlCA Aft WU?iVliii.i fci-V ii;V-
. saktvB. imvk a. ill i if u V .. 'V..M-asitliM tnoa.Haaf atni-trtirTT th
KniTAatMOTE! acantlv in
uriM ( wilt nxirincH
v with Arthur Codfrty W CBS CBS-TV,
TV, CBS-TV, folk humorist Stm Ltm
en nidi mim unusually out
- spokan commanta n tha moraF
laxity af tdy'!o9m L
. man, fotnvtr ttschtrand a
parant hlr:aff has mada a auev.
- cattfull caraar- of poking goo
niturod fun at family. Iifo in
flonoral and tha falplal of chil chil-,
, chil-, dron 'In particular But -in tha
followinfl .dispatch ho I dead
.-tartous as. ha v tolls a what, ho
thinks it wrong wintho pros
ant day tatnaaar-parant Ttla.
1 By SAM llVENSOMi
' (WrHton For UPU'i
il don'- deny kids pleasure.' God
less them. r want them U to
ave.funBut I also 'hate to see
Him irattlngr tlltpri nr aitdueed. in
tars and getting into-all kinds jt
trouble, and tne suusucs ; are
thai they do get into lot of trou trouble..
ble.. trouble.. i
What t do about itT'Th pa
tntt have focto have the guts to
be parents. It takes a- little cour cour-mptt
mptt cour-mptt trt fiee uq to a kid when you
know he is wrong.' Our own-par-!,
ems hadrules ami reguiauons lor
us. I dpnJt ii.: thtywere always
right. But there were jrules, sim-
i pis rales, and we knew what they
were and most of the time we
followed them or else. 5
You cither went to Khool and
did a good job or you went to
work. If you went to college you
waited to gel married at least
' till yon were out. If you wanted
a car or a raccoon coat or what whateverI'm
everI'm whateverI'm not talking aoout rich
kids, but average kids", of aver-
' age familiee-r-you worked "to get
the money for it Sometime you
could vmake enough, Mometimes
, tlnm-i tha IrM tirt with M r
which ii given him for no good
reason excepi- ne- wania u ana
"aUitne otner leuowa nve ne. :
He can't go ojt on a .Saturday
night unless there s a ear. There's
a bus that passes his bouse a
block, or two away, but he won't
take ;it He ;must -havethe car;
The. frouble w.th today's teen-
iffara it thAv ertnirt ava.rvthinff
In life free; 'We've fried to make
our jcidr nappy oy giving- mem
everything that we didn't have
life: It doesn't work out You do
a kid no good by giving to him.
Because the' only thing he gets
out of life that war is the "habit
of receiving. You'yo .denied him
the : joy of achieving. t. if
Does 'anybody say to Jfid: any
more vyou're o a & i u r a ji
You've, got ; nothing w -do ;how
about workinr tor that extra five
bucks you want?', He never heard
of 'k;; Hai gets panicky,:' That's
tuhan in lav-rimvn anma'trf the
rules. One of the biggest 1 that
b UTAiiMivaftti .'tintf-iaiiffht til ha
self-sufficient, "He has to : start
. knA ontn' sleartv it IS! First
thing you know they don' know
i ttiinj -wi pvrpnr now m necK
nr rnrlr .V mil. -Thev Walk IK
with some idiot ana say, wa.
nra'r &mnt tn ear marriett.' Ana
ma Jiays yes because maybe the
kid'U walk In next wees; witn an
even ''worse 'idiot, Then the par parents
ents parents are supporting the kids
thrmioh tha. first h a h I ft t. or
through colleger or! both. 'In the
ka-.. .'innf har
m urn,., ,w v...v. .vu, I
800' latner maae tne arrange ruiea ouu ;
they investigated practically, the
TRT rinparnriitt. avtrvthinff..
..Tha fraa tha ariv -mir
riage, the ; unsupervised dates',
they're ,U lyrabols symbols v of
tids getting wings uey re not
ready for, all unearned: incre increment.
ment. increment. It's spoiling their lives...
They're denied the wonder of an
ticipauon, of : being able to. say,
"iLookvwhtn I grow up, I'm go go-ifig
ifig go-ifig to work and I'm gong o
e.irn money and I'm going to do
this and that and the other thing;
buy for myself the things I want,,
earn them with my. own -Jiands.
SThat 1e.irtiful thing, ta'a i
the. American tradition the jight
and .-natural 'tradition, v When yo(
give- the kida, everything before
they've achieved the v right ; to
theraA'' you'ra i undermining;: that
basis America V tradition, ana
It's up to the ptfentiFbe else
Ik anina.tai nratBef ; tha -iVOUnC?;
The tiger does it for- hia (subs
We'd better nnat -our wnere,: we
stand, In. thla world,. find 'out our
values in' this society. The teen
agers need k reason for-living,
too. They jneed '.a 1 devotion. They
need on example.' They need
something;that'a better1 and more
.important tb' the. ear. -The kids
are "confused; because the whole
code, of values is upset. A child
must be '-aised with, a sense' of
responsibility to himself, -to : his,
parents to. hia country. 'J .i
The partrita"" f America are
frightened, they're' more- fright,
ened than the kids. Actually 'the
ruling class in America today are
the teenagert They have laid the
..ii M,t n'i Hm' the Barents
ana lamer niauv iub niiisc-, imM -.. -
menU.They met the girt-or the took the- rulea ack in their; owa
boy. They met tho family 'And I handa.
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; Lav by' I
The most economical
Bornera protected afalnst
Beautiful colors, for flown-
, ups ana cnuaren
r -r -ylrtTn lH f
' JWiruhUdi SitM
7th Central Ave., and 21st StTels: -18301 2-1833
Comfortable STUDIO COUCH
SPECIAL 79.50 MONTHLY 5.95
"S I M M O N S"
S cu. ft
"O L I V E R"
1 . X LavL r anaai .-i ,-.-).. It" T.' a a imai. -m- ...
r .m. . u, i v. x. f. r i an1 . - a
-. i i i 1 P ' a a a a
74drcWc for 'tte .5 '49.$7 oW
-' Flv Niiy:Pay-Later in W wonderful world of Pan American
lJaV V i&Qff l '' F
v pie whorknow California best',, --A day at Disneyland .one of the most spectacular at-
r TravelltreKts.' hotels and ffwondtotir operatow haw tractions ever created by man!
peratedrnak "Golden JK ,J A night at the Moulin Rouge, or other glamorous
,vand Las Vegas, 'Nevada. ;-l x lKt ttv f--:-.
PirtureyoursrffonthistyplcalGoIdeftTriangleex FIVE DAYS IN SAN FRANCISCO: In In-VjVE
VjVE In-VjVE DAYS IN LOS ANGELES, lnchid'ing: eluding five;nighta at the Canterbury Hotel.
" Five nignta at tot jamf-ua nonrwuuu wwiv.iwwi. Tne 101 lowing uray une dps excurion. 8iiwciciiik . i.'i,i-iMf(i.m
- Gray Une Bua exdirsions to: Wilshire Boulevard; Beverly s to the civic Center, Dolprea Mission and other pomts of A Gray Line excursion to Boulder Dam... the highest dam
' ZJ 'L'-JZ: utLl'tti .iai fi. iif'i interest ,, in the Western Hemisphere
ifi null iwnere vn"; pv.! "t"" ':' .';..',!
A night in Chinatown, the largest Chinese community
outside of Asia.
An entire day touring the Golden Gate Bridge, Oakland
and Berkeley, topped off with a Visit to a giant Redwood
An evening of pleasure at several Of the most interesting
San Francisco nightclubs.
FOUR DAYS IN LAS VEGAS, including:
Three nights at, the Flamingo Hotel.
. "' ., k
' 1 1,
TUESDAY, MARCH S, 1851
1 SI r AMAAU ittE&lCAS AN DfOETEXDENT tJlfZY KZWIPirU
Social ana ksui
: n o. tie
; 5y JZlafftH
Ji mff L mJ It uLpU P" 2-0740 3-074t Um 8,00 ,J 10 mtf.
23 Members Of US Press Rcdio-TV,
To Visit Panama City Next Month
THEATRE GUILD' PLAY "THE MOUSETRAP"
tO OPEN NEXT MONDAY AT ANCON PLAYHOUSE
The Theatre Guild has announced that its latest production "The
Mousetrap," written by the well-known mystery author Agatha Cnrie Cnrie-tie
tie Cnrie-tie will open next Monday for a week'a run at the Ancon Playhouse.
' Tickers ma ybe obtained by calling Mr$. Mary Imlaw at lalboa
205 between 10 a.m. and 7 p.m.
Noting the heavy advance sale to member of the Guild, non non-members
members non-members are advised to call early for reservations.
Historical Society Plans
Musical Program Tonight
.The ballroom of the Tivoli Guest
Hbuse will be the scene this even evening
ing evening of another "Record the Histo History'
ry' History' event, sponsored by the Isthm Isthmian
ian Isthmian Historical Society. The pro pro-gfam,
gfam, pro-gfam, entitled "High Notes, Past
and Present, in Isthmian Music
will feature authorities in the
world of music from both Pana Panama
ma Panama and from the Canal Zone. Mu Musical
sical Musical illustrations will be given on
piano and record player.
Moderator of the program will
be Mrs Abbie Brink de Linares,
wellknown in Panama and the
Zone in her work as organist, aso
teacher of (piano, and Of the En English
glish English language.
Among -the distinguished per persons
sons persons participating in the panel dis discussion
cussion discussion will be Professor Roque
Cordero, director of the National
Institute of Music, and composer;
Professor Gonzalo Brenes, direct director
or director of the Department of Fine
Arts of Panama;' Mis Emily
Butcher, supervisor of Music in
ihe Latin American schools of the
Canal Zone; Professor Manuel F.
Zarate, outstanding authority on
Panama folklore; Mrs. Anona
Kirkland, state chairman of the
Isthmian Branch of the American
Guild of Organists; and Rlcardo
Fabrega, one of Panama's popu popular
lar popular composers of romantic and
dance music, including "Taboga"
and "Tropical Night."
The program begins at 7:30 and
the public is invited.
Cristobal Woman's Club
The regular board meeting of
the Cristobal Woman's Club will
be held tomorrow afternoon at 2
at the Red Cross Rooms.
Guests will be William G. Arey.
Jr., public information officer of
the Panama Canal Company, and
the staff of the "Review" W. A
round table discussion is planned.
The music program wil be pre presented
sented presented by Miss Esther Miller, pia pianist
nist pianist who studies with Mrs. C. J.
"Registration Ballroom Dance Classes"
BEGINNERS ONLY (MEDAL GROUP)
CLASSES FOR ALL AGES 6 Yrs. to 19 Yrs.
SAT. MAR. 7th FROM 9 a.m. to 11 a.m.
STUDIO IN.WIRZ BI.DC. NEXT TO K. OF C.
"SPECIAL' 24J HR. LESSONS $12.00
INCLUDING JAMBOREE PARTY
CHILDREN AND TEENAGE "SPECIALIST"
HARNETT & DUNN
Get the one and onlv
Ruche you Surgically Sterile
Made to stay Aotivly Antl.
tptie for up to 4 months In utl
Inhibit! or destroys ALL types
of germi that fait on or hold teitt
The Woman's Club U issuing In Invitations
vitations Invitations for the Cornerstone Lay Laying
ing Laying ceremony Sunday.
Feted By Moods
Recent visitors to tho Isthmus
wero Prof. Prof, and Mrs. E.
Theodore Bachmann of tho Paci Pacific
fic Pacific Lutheran Theological Semina Seminary
ry Seminary in Berkley. Calif.
They and their children, Fred
and Mary, were feted at a lun luncheon
cheon luncheon Thursday by Chaplain and
Mrs. Robert G. Nelson of Albrook
Air Force Bate. Tho visitors were
guests of Rev. and Mrs. Robert
Gussicl that evening at the Fort
Amador Officers Open Mess.
The Bachmanns left Friday for
San Leqpoldo, Brazil, where Pro Professor
fessor Professor Cachman will be guest
lecturer at the Lutheran Theolog Theological
ical Theological Seminary during the new
Canal Zone Art League
The Canal Zone Art League will
meet Wednesday evening at 7:30
at the USO-JWB in Balboa.
All interested persons are invit
ed to attend.
Three March Jamborees
For Dance Students
Harnett and Dunn have planned
three jamborees for their students
The first one will be Saturday
evening at 7 at the American Le-
eion Club at Fort Amaaor. une
other two are scheduled for March
14 and 21 at the Legion.
Ttofrashmenta. nartv frames.
contests and entertainment will be
featured and the Rock-a-Conga
and a new party rope dance will
be introduced as novelty numhpr
Senior hostesses win De Mrs.
Chance, Mrs. Darlington, Mrs.
Hunt and Mrs. Hutcmnson. Judges
for the evening will be Mr. and
Mrs. Lou Seldon.
Parents of the dance students
are invited to attend.
Harnett and Dunn alio announc
ed this week that registration for
heeinnets only will be held Satur
day morning from t to 10:30 at
the Wirz Memorial Building in
Curundu Women's Club
The monthly business meetinfi
of the Curundu Women's Club will
be held tomorrow morning at 9 in
the Community Building.
Nomination of oncers tor ,tne
coming year will be a highlight of
the meeting. Refreshment will be
Special Education Assn.
Tho Snorial Education Associa
tion has scheduled a meeting for
7:30 tomorrow evening in ; Room
109 of the Balboa Elementary
All parents of handicaped chil children
dren children and other interested persons
are invited to attend.
'. .-.-. 0
- Twenty-three) members e the
U.S. press, television and radio
re making .a&day tour of La Latin
tin Latin America by Pan American
World Ataays, System beginning
- The croup is visiting eight South
American countries, and Panama
and .Guatemala. Meetings' wita
business and government leaders
and press officials nave Dees ar
reused in most of tho Latin Ame
rlean lepublice. ;.
From Caracas, first stop an tha
Souh American tour, tho tarty
files to Rio de Janeiro, Monte
video, Uruguay; Buenos Aires, San
tiago, Chile; La Par Bolivia; U
ma. Peru: Bogota, Colombia Pa
nama (March 25) and Guatemala.
fiefore the South American tour,
the group is flying to Havana from
Miami to intrewew r idel uasuo,:
Cuban revolutionary hero and ne
Making the trio are William P.
Baker, president of tho Daily Re Reporter,
porter, Reporter, Columbus, O.; Mrs. Ed
ward H. Butler, presidetn of tne
evening wows, Buffalo, N. Y.;
Mrs. Helen Cudworth, Radio Sta Station
tion Station WFTM, Fort Morgan, Colo.
Also Tim Elliot, nresidant Ra
dio Station WCUE, Akron.- O.;
Gordon Freeman, editor of tha
Commercial. Pinar Blvff. Ark.! Pre-
derick Hervey. president radio sta station
tion station KSET, El Psio, Tex. Frede
ric w mversetu, pumisner com-
monwealtlh-Press. Rloon. Wise.:
E. Z. Jones, feneral manaier ra
dio station WBBB, Burlington, N.
C; Glenn Lone, editor of the He
rald and Journal. Snrtanburf. S.
C; MrsI Mrs. Svel C. Loomis,
S resident of the Telegram, Colum Colum-uS,
uS, Colum-uS, Neb.
Others are JaV Phllln Oooan.
helm, Michigan City Nrws Dis Dispatch,
patch, Dispatch, North Manchester, Ind.;
Frank Pfeiffer, publisher Dialy
Range, Raton, N. M.t and Mrs.
Pfeiffer, manager: William Prit Prit-chard,
chard, Prit-chard, publisher Register Mail,
Galesburg, 111., and Mrs. Pritchard
general manager: DeWitt Rav.
publisher, Eveniina Gazette. Ind..
Pa.; Frederick W. Sehger, editor
oi tne iTioune, reru, laoiana; miss
Matilano Thorns, vice president,
Thorns Radio-TV Enterprises,
Asheville, N. C; A. V. Tidmore,
president. Radio Station WPPA.
Pottsville. Pa., and Mrs. George
xiamore, naaio station WSBb,
JVew Smyraoa Beach, Fla.
Dr. Marcel K. Duriaux, executive
Unity temple 75
UnitV TemDl 759 will hava Urn
regular meeting this evening at
7.30 at the Paralso Lodge Hall.
All members ara urged to attend.
The Wednesday Morning Study
Group of the Canal Zone College
Club will meet tomorrow morning
at 9:30 at the home of Mrs. L. B.
Sartain, 553 Ancon Boulevard.
Guest speaker will be Mrs. Do Dorothy
rothy Dorothy Chase, who will have as her
topic "Ballet A Basic Necessity
For Any Career."
oi u4' l
FROM THE FIRST YEAR of life through School age.
all children need the vitamins, minerals, and pro protection
tection protection of a stood milk.
TO develop 8TR.ONO BONES, healthy teeth and
enjoy Rood health, every child should drink one
quart of milk dally (Adults V Quart)
IDEAL EVAPORATED MILK, a guaranteed NESTLE
product conserves Intact those precious Oloinantl
of health It is elaborated with the best cow's milk-
BECAUSE OF IT8 ECONOMY. IDEAL EVAPORATED
MILK BOives the oroblems of milk in vour home.
GIVE VOUR FAMILY the hifth ouaiitv and valuable
nutrition of IDEAL EVAPORATED MUX which U
available at any arocery store or pharmacy in $
and 14", cans.
YOU WILL BE SATISFIEDwith the Quality of this product
Nestles Evaporated Milk
HEALTHFUL. PURE AND SAFE
asecretary of tho" IT." f. society
of editors and commentators, and
Mrs. Duriaux are tour leaders;
Vhy US Maritime
Acts Lfke Magic
Fine. Soft delightful. I
ly frafraat Cuticura
j aicum oontaina de deodorant
odorant deodorant m SBtiaaptic
C-l (Hetaehloro (Hetaehloro-pheae).
pheae). (Hetaehloro-pheae). Keeps the
Un fresh and sweet
heal and diaper rash,
foot irritations. Buy!
In Rough Seas
NEW YORK (UPI) -When an
old sailor retires, his shipmates
say he has "swallowed the an
Manr maritime experts fear
the United States may have to do
some ; anchor swallowing unless
something is dona to strengthen
the financial and competitive po position
sition position of the U,S maritime indus industry.'
try.' industry.' "-.-'- .t-i;Vi,v.fj"-1i.' "'
Neither Amertcan-flaf shipping
liosi nor American shipyards can
compete with foreign interests on
a cost basis. '.
At present industry spokesmen
note, .only one-third of the na
tion's 1,000 merchant ships are e e-liglble
liglble e-liglble fo; operating subst-Uei
from the Federal government
since they must run schedu.cd
service or prescribed routes.
These shins are in sood shane.
but it is ths other two-thirds of
that fleet the ships which are
not auauneo to receive suDsimes
that has the experts worried
These ships include nil tankers
and other bulk carriers, trsmo
steamers ano vessels engssea in
the intercoastai trade. ;
The United States nresentlv
has an active maritime fleet of
aDnroxlmately 14.203.000 dead
weight tons, a total exceeded on
ly by Great Britain and Liberia.
in addition, the U. S. aovernment
has a reserve fleet of soma 13
million tons, mainly World War
u Liberty ships ana tankers. t
Ever since the Merchant Ma
rine Act was passed in 1936 to
poister ine mercnant marine.
which at tha timo wi in a bad
way, Congress his supported a
limited subsidy program.
These operatini subsidies paid
to the IS U.S. shipping lines eli eligible
gible eligible to recaive them make up the
difference between- high Amn-
can oneratinf Costa nrlnelnallv
. . r
laoor ana snarpiy lower foreign
These lines also receive a con
struction differential to equalize
the costs of building ships to this
country and building tbem a-
However, this payment may not
exceed so per cent of a vessel's
total cost and Maritime Affairs.
a publication of the Committee
of American Steamshin Lines.
has warned that, the widening
gap Deiween u.s. ana loreien
costs may soon force reconsider
ation of tms "ceiling."
It has been : estimated that a
12,500-ton freighter can be built
in japan for 12,850,000. The same
snip wound cost $3,ioo,iHW in
West Germany and 10 million dol
lars to the United .States.- 1
U.S. smpyara workers averaea
around $2.40 an hour compared
wun au cents in japan, 40 centr
in Holland, 82 cents in Germany
ana 79 cents in England,
This helps to explain why tank
er operators and others not eli eligible
gible eligible to receive subsidies build
ships abroad and operate them
under foreign, flags.
HOTELES IIITERAMERICAIIOS, S. A.
The Shareholders of Hoteles Interamerlcanoa, I. A.,
are hereby notified that the annual meeting of share shareholders
holders shareholders will be held at 2:00 p.m., Iaturday March 14,
1969, at Hotel El Panama, Via Espana No. Ill, Panama
City, Republic of Panama, for the following purpose:
1 Annual report of the President.
2 Approval of Inventories and Balances for
, the year 1958.
3 Election of the Board of Director.
4 Any other matter duly presented to the As Assembly.
ClftMt'c 6- Wlodm
THE FRENCH BAZAAR
J. J. Palomerat, S, A,
"The UoH TttttedAbdut Gift Store
on the hthmut"
Dr. Ma e:!dil:!l,
To5ps In Pcnsia ;
Dr.'MaUo Goldstein, noted Ar
centlne orolessor of iurlsorudence
arrived in Panama this week to
five a lecture on "The Function of
Jewish Communities within the
Present Structure of the Hebre
People.. The lecture will be given
in -the Community HaU of Kai
Shaarith Israel on Monday. t I
b.m.' and is sponsored by ihe ,Ir
inf Zapp Lodge of Bnai Brlth.
Goldsiefa has written several
books on Jaw and Jurisprudence
and if leader u World Zionism.
He is a member of Bnai Rrith of
AMtlhM : Mil ... MUM IfllMtllM.
throufhout Latin America on J e
wisn Law ana culture, now ancient
and modern. Goldstein has repre
sented the Argentine government
at Latur American conferences en
juridical, and sociological ; prob
terns. -O. ., -wi; ;; V'v
The lecture, which will be given
la Spanish, will N open to the pub.
ue ana au are invuea to-attena.
To llc:r Sup:rviscr
On Lasllng Pe:co
''Laatin Peace wlfl ha the
main subiect to culiiilnste a three-
day circuit assembly of Jehovahs
Witnossef to be hild A the El Can
irtic Kinfldom Hail. 3th and D
Stredti on Friday, Saturday, and
Sunday. ... y '; ;
, The featured spoakuf is Archie
V. Raper, local. V atrh T o w a r
Branch supervisor of ministers.
Rapet will deliver the Bible lee
ture, "What are the Prospects for
Lasting Peace. "He will answer
questions such 'as, "Will perma permanent
nent permanent peace ever be realized?
and "How, .'when,; and ty whom
will lasting,, peaci' come?
Raper ha been with the Watch
Tower Society for over; 20 years
and has travelled extensively in
the United States as well the
Republic of Panama. He will also
give a Baptism talk' Saturday at
1:30 p.m. and candidates will sym symbolize
bolize symbolize their dedication to do .leho .leho-wahs
wahs .leho-wahs will be being immersed on
the premises. -.
-i. .. ''VI'. . ..
Delegates from Balboa, Paralso,
Gamboa, Rio Abajo, Pueblo Nue Nue-vo.
vo. Nue-vo. Nombre de Dios, Santa Isabel,
Colon, Cativa,, Radial City, Chill,
bra, Panama and Buena Vista are
expected to attend.
The Vinds Of March To Blow
Hot And Dry On Sunny Isthmus
Hoi. sunnv and dry is the fore'
cast for Isthmian weather dur'ng
i'arch. The monthly, predictions
... .. r.: ujM
cy w n. jucunger, uun duw
grspher. are. based on past re
cords. W- : i- ir
The March weather resume is
sued at Balboa Heights la as fol follows:
lows: follows: v. ..
:Weether:rMarch is normally a
month of sterdy trad winds, ac
companied bj hot, sunny and dry
weather. l.sinfaU of measurable
Quantity normally falls on an
average of S days during the
month in Bslboa Helshts snd U
days at CristobaL .
The averaie rainfall for March
la 0.67 inch at Balboa the range
between the driest and the wettest
March on record is tero and S.71
inches; at Madden Dam lero and
3.00 inche and at Cristobal 0.02
and LIT inches. ,' s ;
TemMretvre: The daily hlchest
and lowest temperature may be
expected to average AO and 73
degrees, reipectlvely, at Balbos
Heights, and U and 77 decrees at
CristobaL The highest and lowest
temperatures on recora are 7 ana
65 degrees at Balboa Helehts. and
01 67 degree at CristobaL ;
Humlditvi Tha avers n relative
humid'ty at all stations In the
Zone will Lj bout ts imp ont. but
the dally range at Balboa may be
from aa high as 90 per cent in the
early morning hours and to as low
as 50 per cart durins mid-after
50on when "temperatures are high-1
b. xu9 nauy range in vnsiODii
w!ll be about half, that in Balboa
viends and lunihinki Tha aV
wui normauy oe partly cloudy
during daytime hours, but main main-ly
ly main-ly clear at night.'
i -mere wm De an ; aver ,'e of
about I hours wr day of sunshine.
or 70 per center the amount pos-
siuie. i' .," '.''.
fees: Nisht time and. esrl
morn pg fogs may be expected oe-
cssionally over the Gaiflard Cut
section of the Canal and in the
central section of the Isthmus
along the Trans-isthmian Weh.
way, but are notllkely tooecur
ai neuner or me Lanai entanrs.
Most of the foes form around mid.
night and Jiss pate before 8:30
Winds: Trade wind AnminaU
the Isthmus during the month- of
March;Tfie prevailing ; direction
ana average velocity in Balboa
He ghta may expected to be
northeasterly 10, miles per hour
and in Cristobal, v norierly; is
miles per, hour..,-; :.v : t a-
jUlA inaximuni velocity : i$ not
likely to exceed 35 miles per hour
on the Atlantio side or SO miles
per hour on lh Pacfie side.
No storms are probable, but in
tensifled northeast trades fre frequently
quently frequently cause rough sen and a
heavy swell, slonfc ; the Atlantic
Week Of Prayer
The Womens Missionary Union
pf the First Baptist Church of Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Heights is observing the an annual
nual annual Annie Armstrong Week of
Prayer for iHome Mission; work.
One of three weeks of prayer each
Sear, it includes also a study a of
le different areas of work done
dv the 1300 Home missionaries of
the Southern Baptist Convection
Special programs : for e'ach day
follow: yesterday at 9 a.m. at the
church Mrs. Qporge Edginton pro pro-senttel
senttel pro-senttel a program .entitled "Mill "Milling
ing "Milling Multitudes emphasizing the
ned of large cities for mission
work. The study wai .followed by
prayer with each person particlp
ating, as do all of the studies. To Tonight
night Tonight at 7:30 p.m. in tin home of
Mrs. William Beeby at 627 Ancon
Boulevard, Mrs. Arthur Cotton. of
the Minnie Reeder Circle will
speak ,on "Isolated .Inhabitants
presenting the millions of isolated
Americans such as migrants who
need missionary work. ?,
Tomorrow at 7 p.m. ilev, Wil William
liam William it' Beeby will Include with
the mid-week service a study, oil
the slx ea "Language Groups is
the United. States who' need mis
nlonarie in Europcn'; and Asiat'c
torgues. 'On Thursiny at 9 a.m. ot
th church, Mrs. Elton Vick-rs
will present "The Multiple Minis Minis-tri
tri Minis-tri s which will ir phsiie the
specialized type of mission work
neede'd today. The closing pro program
gram program "From Ocean to Ocean,
will be presented by Mrs. George
Edginton on Friday at e 'a.m.
A special mission' offering for
Home Mission work will be receiv received
ed received during the week and the entire
church will participate in the of offering,
fering, offering, next Sunday. ''i'Mv1'.
I Via I I
Low Reotal rtiti W:
:aUij 2-2374 J
V .1 lit' HUJm.'j
Across froM : Coca-Cola
NlW YORK rUPITh nrn.
ducers of the CB8 television show
rwson person" -about to
shift from the person of Edward
R. Murrow to the person of Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Godfreyompla;ned to CBS
management today about a God Godfrey
frey Godfrey statement to a national ma magazine..,.
gazine..,. magazine..,. ';" i y ..
Godfrey said he was misquoted.
"SO now I tuess itha -fivht'a ha.
tween Godfrey and i Newsweet:
Said Jesse Zousmer. cb nrMnr
with John Aaron of the interview
Show. Godfrey will take over the
atervlew ng Job. during a oheyear
leave Murrow is taking' from CBS
beginning in July,,, .
, He was quoted; in Newiweek
this week as saying ; some of the
guests Murrow has interviewed
would never be on h's show-"!'
dpn't wa.pt -any phonies .on social
. -;:J i'
(Presented by the Department
f Christian' Education ef the
I pieeepsl Church In the Mis Mis-slenery
slenery Mis-slenery Oleeese ef the Peneme
Yeur Ivenins Bible Readings
The Blessing ef a "Bed" sen
"Because sentence against an
evil work is net executed speed'
ly, therefore the heart of tho
sens ef men Is fully set In them
to de evil."..
It is often said in praise of the
British legal system that it is the
swiftness and certainty of punish-
ment, rather than its severity,
that deters the wrongdoer. This is
indeed very ,true. When we Jtnow
tnst an evil course will bring upon
us immediate punishment we
think twice. The idea that punish-
ment will be long in coming, if
it comes at all, gives us danger dangerous
ous dangerous encouragement to try to get
away with it.
The preacher in Ecclesiastes
notes that God's punishments of
the wicked do not always quickly
follow the misdeed. In the more
obvious sense of the word "punish "punishment"
ment" "punishment" this is true. But if we cul cultivate
tivate cultivate our conscience to a proper
sensitivity: if we examine our ourselves
selves ourselves daily in the searching' pre presence
sence presence of Jesus Christ our Judge,
we are deeply aware of God's
healthy rebuke instantly.
The,, conscience has been refrer refrer-rd
rd refrer-rd to as "the voice of God within
us." The nearer we come to God
in Godly living, the more acute is
that Vfir 'within -i ,.
, t a.wM taoi
One ct the ireat traeedies of our
materialistic lives is that this
voic becomes rusted arid inaudi inaudible.
ble. inaudible. A leading argument against
atheistic teachings is that we sub substitute
stitute substitute 1 man-made conscience
for a God-made one.
;! This, inevitably leads into a low lower
er lower form of life because we are not
"ia,.tune;twith the Infinite".
Whenever tha pains of Rheumatlam,
;?ArthriUa,;NNeuriti8, Lumbago, SeC
AtlCS- atttfr JMIianiAM anil ...11.
ROMIND from your druirrlgt at
taatlo relief to you can sleep, wort
and live In comfort. DonT suCaf
: aadl.fiHr. Oet HOlttNP.odar
y f BUTTER :
ya?' Fresji as all
the lohg-daifrecl re&n
"A 2eroriiim ;f
Bella Vista Room "l
r Hoar the txcito
' v-?, Jn person tdurinj; hi few dayt ;MtV j 5
v International dancers. "" .',
ttJESDAT, MARCH t, 5I
ftTJ rmMA AMERIC1M AM WDErEXPE?tt DAItf WEWSPAfEl
Doctor Tells How R ejected
CHICAGO UPIA psychiatrist
fold the story of ."mechanical
boy" who eoorertid himself into
I 'machine" because disturbed
-. childhood hid robbed him. of hi
humanity. - v v.
. In an article in-the magazine
Scientific American, he told how
the schiioDhrenic child collected
and carried about a conglomera conglomeration
tion conglomeration of. machinery, plugged him.
elf is to imaginary electrical out.
lets in fail delusions and fastened
apparatus : to his bed to "live
Sim" while hi lept.
Professor bruno Bettelheim, di
rector of the Sonia Shankman
Orthogenic School at the Univer-
C of C Official
Proposes Sales Tax
On National Level
CHICAGO (UPI) An official
of the United States' Chamber of
Commerce has proposed adoption
of a national tales tax on all
items except food, msdiclna and
"There will eventually have to
be another tax to pay for the cold
war," Joel Barlow, 'chairman of
th chamber's taxation commit committee,
tee, committee, told 900 delegates from 14
mldwestern states at a business
"Even if we would raise the top
bracket of the personal income
tax to 100 per cent, it would only
mean about 700 million dollars
mora a year,"" he said. "The po potential
tential potential of the income tax is ex exhausted."
hausted." exhausted." Virginia Scouts
To Baker's Error
Fairfax, va. (Upd when
baxer Lucas Gauegos misplaced
decimal point, he made a monumental-error.
The nine boys of Den Om), Cub
Scout Pack 187, ordered an 18.50
cake for their annual banquet
last night. GaUegos read it $3.
The result: A three-foot high
frosted cake in the form of the
"Oh, well," philosophized gal gal-legos,
legos, gal-legos, "the scouts wanted a nice
cake. They acquired a feat of art
which hai never been achieved
before. We are .nappy for them to
lie charged them only $8.50 for
The at K an."
sity'of Chicago, said the boy
"wanted, to be rid of his unbear unbearable
able unbearable humanity ( to become com
pletely automatic." y
, "H so nearly succeeded in at at-U'ning
U'ning at-U'ning this goal,", -Bettelheim
aid. ."that ha could almost con
vince .others, as well as himself
at hie mechanical nature."
Bettelhelm's story, entitled.
"Joey: A Mechanical Boy,' u
in the March issue of the mega-
He laid the boy, who came to
the school when he was nine
years old, "at last broke through
his prison . he ceased to be a
tnechan'cal boy and became a
human child. This newborn child
was. however, narly 12 years
Old." : .,:r ..: : -:.(; r
"Joey, when we began our work
Second Pen Term
''!" -,-' v' - h '3 I : r-f'-r
nTXTrtTXtXT A Tf nli si ILfarnri
(UPD-rJohn r Keeper, Greenwich
..iiu.ro Snhimiii tiimna Tennes
see racist, faced his second
stretch in a federal penitentiary
rt. tt a MtH District Court of
Appeals yesterday upheld Keeper's
conviction on ensrgea m -wiener
ing with tea Integration of tha
kick ..nhnJ at fUn isn. Tanri. TUB
iaiilnn ald th TuIm of Civil
procedure v ere no' violated in any
way during Kasper's well publicM
ad trial in tne summer oi wa,.
Vtim was wntanM.d'f to lit
mon hs Ih Jail. Six Anderson CounJ
ty, xenn., reaiaems were ai?
convicted and sentenced to proDa
tiomery terms, their conviction
The appeals court ruled that the
inrv urn not tamoered nHth at
though Foreman Powell May
watched a networr television newi
cast of the trial in violation of
Judge Robert L. Ta orders.
The decision said there was no at attempt
tempt attempt to influence May. :
tJ.S. Attorney General John C.
Crawford, Jr., who prosecuedttie
case, saw in juiuxviue uui mi
per nas up to 30 days to decide
whether to appeal to tne supreme
Court and will remain free on
bond. V '''
Kasper's chief defense counsel
Robert t. Dobbs of Memphis, said
he will have to study th decision
before giving an opinioa.
Ha indicated a decision might
be reached Monday.
with him.' wae a mechanical
boy," Bettelheim wrote. "He func functioned
tioned functioned as if by rmeote control,
run by machines of his own
powerfully creative fantasy.''-
-. Bettelheim' said psychiatrists
and attendants "would watch ab ab-sorbedly'
sorbedly' ab-sorbedly' as Joey went about bis
mechanical existence. -1 -H
: "Entering the dining room," for
example, he would string an im
aginary wire from his 'energy
outlet to the table." Bettelheim
recalled. "'There he ;, 'insulated
himself w:th paper napkins and
finally plugged himself in. Only
than rntilrl Jiwiv nt fnr hm Urmlv
believed that the 'current ran his
!ngestive apparatus." -v j-k
joey s pantomime was so skui skui-fttl
fttl skui-fttl that ,"one bad to look twice to
ho nr ihem Uin finithor. wire
nor outlet nor- plug, : BetLeheia
said, : ,iA .;.;"'
VMany t'mes a day he would
turn himself on and shift noisily
through a sequence of higher and
higher gears until be 'exploded,'
screaming V 'crash, t crashl and
hiiWins itemi from nia ever crti-
ent apparatus radio tubes, light
bulbs, even motors,' Bettelheim
If the machinery be patched to together
gether together from mask'ng tape, card card-board,
board, card-board, wire and other materials
fell from his bed, the psychiatrist
said, maids Carefully put it back
saying: "Joey must have tha car carburetor
buretor carburetor fo ha can breathe."
'Similarly they were on the
alert to oick' uo and Dre&rve the
motors that ran him through the
day and tha exhaust pipes tnrougn
which .he exhaled."
fiettflheim said interviews with
Joey's parents indicated that the
child had been rejected and
"completely Ignore d."r By .the
time he was ivi years old fie naa
become "remote and inacces inaccessible.",
sible.", inaccessible.", When he began to talk, he
talked only to himself, and wh'le
still very young be became pre pre-oflflunled
oflflunled pre-oflflunled with machinery. 1
Joey gave personal names to
the radio tunes and motors ne col collected.
lected. collected. He believed the tubes bled
and sometimes tot tick. He strict
ly avoided some colors, Bettel Bettelheim
heim Bettelheim said, because "they turn
off the current and I can't touch
them because I can't live without
Bettelheim aa'd Joev was con
vlnced that machines were be'ter
"If he lost or forgot something,
it merely Drove d that his' brain
ought to be thrown away and re replaced
placed replaced by machinery. If ne spilled
nmpthine Hia arm should tie
broken and twisted off because it
did not work properly.'
It DorWo, OC-rCt
al Ce)miiIsfcNlc)r DC-il
l.urioui 4-enolrta sevlca I oi
IOCOTA i floMfopi
i 1 J flflhfs weekly L
' i. '.'... ,V.,l.f .. ',,
, CONGttATULATIONS, AND BEST WISIIES are Lookirip; on Is the chaplain's wife. Irene,
shank, as Mai. Genit Charles, T Dasher, comm anding general, UJB. Army Caribbean notify
him of acceptance with the Regular Army Bttershank. Protestant chaplain at Fort Clayton;
was accepted as a Regular Army first lieutenant in the Chaplain Corps. He has beeh in tne
Army for mora than two and a half years and will remain on active duty as a first lieutenant.
- (C.8. Army Photo)
Frpndizi Making M onumental
Effort To Stem Tide Of Loss
BUENOS AIRES. March 8 (UPI)
Suppose a a resident of the
unites states tne cost oi your
gasol ne suddenly rose to a dollar
a gallon, bread to 40 or SO cents
a loaf, beef to two dollars a
pound and almost everything else
It has happened in Argentina
and the people are beginning to
complain despib the best efforts
of President Arturo Frondiil to
convince them t is for their own
Even the businessmen, his most
ardent supporters, are protesting.
Under dictator Juan D. Peron,
Argentina was bled nearly dry.
nri hla lata wife. Eva.
bought popularity by using the
nation's capital reserves the
backbone of any country's econ economy
omy economy to boost wages to unprec unprecedented
edented unprecedented h'ghs without increasing
production. ; :
grandiose planariar. Industrializing
Argentinat.,ii r.-r t . ;
The once-protitaoie meat, wneai
House Group Would
Expand FHA Housing
wARttfNrriTfflM ftrpn Tha
HnuM Bamkinv Committee yester
day approved a multl billion
dollar Democratic nousmg pro program
gram program in another congressional
slap at President Eisenhower's
economy pleas, .- -Republicans
denounced it as a
"fcnil0Mt.hnstin0"''hltt which even
tually would cost the Treasury
four billion dollars more man we
$1,600,000,000 housing program.rec program.rec-ommended
ommended program.rec-ommended by Eisenhower.
The 'committee rejected the
President's bill by a wide mar mar-oin
oin mar-oin nH tmn aooroved the Demo
cratic measure 19 to Among
other things, It would sharply re reduce
duce reduce minimum down payment!
oil FHA-insured loans in excess
of $13,500. v 1
It also would expand leaeraiiy leaeraiiy-Subsidized
Subsidized leaeraiiy-Subsidized public housing and au authorise
thorise authorise $2,100,000 JM in federal
outlays for slum Clearance, coi coi-lege
lege coi-lege housing and other housing
rne az,io,uuu,uw tpnc tax
th mpaquro bv Democrats
,11.1 nnt 1n1llA Hi A pAfitt fbf flfl fiH-
ministration opposed plan to ex
pand public nousmg.
iriokt PsmiViliran mpmber of
the committee charged in a joint
statement that this feature alone
would cost $3,700,000,000 over the
next 45 yearsl boosting the total
long-run cost of the bill to $5,-
- fariMMM Mllhw
and wool exports could not keep
the money coming In fast enough
to pay for imports.' This is known
as a trade imbalance and if it
keeps up long enough a country
will go broke.
Watching ms reserves arop. re reran
ran reran confiscated private industries.
Foreign investors took their mon money
ey money elsewhere. More loss of cur currency.
rency. currency. When Frondizi took office last
May as Argentina's first freely:
elected president in 20 year he
was faced with a monumental
For 21 years the provisional
governments had been unable to
reverse the downward trena of
Frondizi. an expert economist,
first of all disassociated h mself
froto the Communists and Peron-
lata who voted for mm, insisting
he did not seek their help. Then
he looked to the north for aid. -He
got &20 m.llion dollars worth
from ihe Unite: States, but he did
not rely solely on -this. Convinced
the mairt -effort would have td be
made by Argentina itself, he re released
leased released artificial controls over the
peseta and left it to seek its true
value on the world market,.
. Frondizi told his people it would
mean sacrifices, and it has.
Prices on everything have sky skyrocketed
rocketed skyrocketed with the dropping of the
Frondizi is taking a calculated
r sk that the new rate will be so
attractive to oreignera that ex exports
ports exports will toom and the income
more than make up for Inflation.
- He has launched two other cam
paigns to improve the Argentine
economy: Try to attract more
government and private capital
from the Uh'ted States (which he
did on his just-completed trip)
and create regional market areas
for Latin America.
Frondizi predicts hk plans will
begin to near iruit lor tne Argen
tine people in two years.. The
quesMoh is: Will they wait that
fffCriV HELP for
Asthma and Bronohitu attaeki ruin
vnur ub. undcrmin your atranath
atarta to work thrtueh your blood te
ovarcoma asthma and bronchitis at at-taoka.
taoka. at-taoka. It h.lps diasolva atrantunf mu
cus and promotsa iraa, aasy Braatn-
Always. latest styles. . biggest valuet
A CHANCE fO DOUBLE YOUR MONEY
IN OUR FREE WEEKLY RAFFLE J
inc. Mandaea'S action la affaotlva avan
flfhta discomforts at Asthma, Bron-
in aid and atuhborn oasaa. Oat Man.
daaa, from any drufatora today ana
... U nnnh KaHaf VAU aUaD and
braathe tonlaht. and how much batMr
i will fl tomorrow.
chltls and Hay Fevar,
Lucky Winncri In This Week's
Free Weekly Raffle
H. D. Raymond
Julie Ann de Palm
Meroedea de Avila
Geo. r. Hellwig
Cristl de Carter
Juana C. Diaa de Siena
Papla de Garcia
Josefina 8. Fernandea
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C .D. Lavaile
Gladys de Bounting
Carmen B. de Ayala
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Come In... Inquire How You Can
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3k cfurnitutt & Hom Sfumiihlng Stort
Mr. Comfy 4th of July Ave. ft "H" St. Tel. 1-0725
Tha PnnMnnt'i nropram called
for no new public housing.
The Democratic bill would au authorize
thorize authorize 35,000. new units of pubi c
housing annually until all funds
once authorized by Congress for
this program were exhausted.
pep. Albert nains (u-ais.j, au author
thor author of the bill, Said this would
tnaan ntwuif 110 OOO arlrlitinflfll
units. Administration officials es
timated it, would permit j uo.ooo
units. f '
The committee rejected 17 to 10
a Reriublican attempt to cut back
the public housing to 89,000 units,
f The. Senate provided for only
4B,000 new units of public hous'ng
In. the housing bill it passed re-
Aantlv Tha fiahat tnaatiir car
ried $2,650,000,000 ,for, .'ether pro
TO RETURN HOMI l.
LONDON' (UPlV-Turkish lrf
mier Adnan Mendere. ; who sur survived
vived survived a plane ctash in which 14
other persons i were killed, w'U
fly back tn Ankara Thursday
Turkish Emb a s sy enndunced.
Menderea has been In a London
clinic since the crash of a Tuk Tuk-ih
ih Tuk-ih government plane Feb, 17. He
was treated for anock mil ma ma-fered
fered ma-fered no injuries.
. i i
FOR, RESERVATION CALL
We are proud and flattered that
The jPanal Zone Police Association has dedicated
the 2 1st' Annual Police Ball in our honor.
, Why not join in the fun too! t
Date: March 20, 1959
, r Time: 8:00 P.M. to 3:00 A.M.
Place: El Panama Hilton
You'll really have a "Ball!"
Fabulous Floor Show
Tickets $1.50 per person
Mrs. Polly Trail Balboa 4819
Mrs.' Edna Howerth Balboa 3082 A
Balboa Police Station Balboa 1277
250 raaervations available la the
alr-cendltioned Balbea Room
When making reservation specify
Balboa Room or Patio
D. P, Ooodrldge
A Hla Marry Makers
Honnla Amato A
BIG DOOR PRIZES
1st PRIZjE: $500.00 Savings Bond
2nd PRIZE: Weekend at El Panama
Hilton with meala
3rd PRIZE: 1 case House of Lor do
I Kings Ransom mixed
Buy your tickets from ua. . or any Canal Zone Policeman on the Pacific Side
All ticket holders, whether present or not, can win the door prizes
So Hurry. Hurry!
Buy your tickets Now! Make your 'reservations Early!
LADIES JLD COMMITTEE
.Z. Records ;ln-;: &amooa:;v
291 Swimmers Splash Way
Through 34-Event Program
Honorary referee Gov. W. E. Potter, Lt. Gov.
John D. McElheny, who presented the Henry Gries Gries-er
er Gries-er Awards to Charlene Graves and Henry Van Loon
for being the outstanding C. Z. swimmers of 1958,
and an enthusiastic crowd sparked a field of 291
swimmers who splashed their way through a 34 34-eventprogram
eventprogram 34-eventprogram at the Gamboa Civic Council Swin
During the afternoon competi competition
tion competition six new C.Z. swim records
were established and one record
The following new mark estab established
lished established in the:
200 yd. medley relay for girls
13 and 14 by Conchita Grave Pat
Dailey, Helen George and Char
lene Graves with a time of 2:J2 J
(The former record 2:40.2 by Hil Hil-debrand,
debrand, Hil-debrand, Dailey, Graves and
25 yd. free style for girls 8
vears old, by Bebe Holmes, with
a time of 15.9. (The ioTmT ioTmT-cord
cord ioTmT-cord 17.0 by Jane Wilson -1958)
25 yd. free style for boys 10
years old, by John Townsend
with a time of 13.2. (The former,
record 13.8 by Martin Holmes m
25yd. free style for girls ill
years old, by Nancy Chadwick,
with a time of 13.9 (The former
record 15.1 by Danielle Harned in
100 yd. free style relay for boys
10 and under with amz of 1:01.5
by J. Gnagle, D. Summerford J.
Summerford, J.1 Townsend. The
former record 1:02.2 by .Wilson
Vaucher, Shirk, Manning in 1950
200 yd. free style relay for boys
13 and 14 with a time of 1:52.3 by
H Van Loon, Hanna, Boswell. M.
Holmes. (The former record 1:55.
5 by Pedcrson, Tate, Specor,
Tyter in 1955)
200 yd. free style reAay for girls
13 and 14 with a time for 2(10 5
by C. Graves, George, Dailey, C.
Graves tied the C.Z. record Bet m
1955 by Felps, Harned, Tucker and
Results of the Gamboa Civis
Council Swimming Meet (all dis distances
tances distances are yards i
100 Med Rel Boy 10 and under:
1. Balboa (D. Kolmes J. Sum Summerford,
merford, Summerford, D. Summerford, .J.
Townsend) Time: 1:18.2
100 Med. Red.-Girls 10 and un-
1 .Gamboa (B. Holmes, Watklns
Sellerns, Dillon) Time: 1:34.1
100 Med. Rel.-Boys 11 and 12:
1. Balboa (Ebdon, R. Summer'
frtrd. Gaggle, D. Van Loi))Tirne:
100 Med. Rel.-Girl 11 and12:
1. 'Gatun (Roth, Thomas,
Shirt, Benton) Time: 1:12.7
209 Med. Rel.-Boys 13 and 14:
1. 'Balboa (H. Van Loon, Bos
well, M. Holmes, Hanna) Tim :
200 Med. Rel-Girls 13 and 14:
1. Gatun (C. Graves, Dailey.
George, C. Graves) Time: 2:32.9
New! C.Z. Record
First Heat-(l) Blackburn, (2)
Parsons, (3) Manning, (4) Sigler
Service Center Theatres
ftKl.no 6:15 & 7:55
Cm SOLO 7:00
GRAFT AND CORRUPTION
DM KM) HTS. 7:00
"THE IRON SHERIFF"
Natalie Wood, Gene Kelly
in Cinemascope & Color!
'Toughest Gun in Tombstone'
and "Treasure of Kalifa"
- .'ii 7 7;oo
Note: 2 Shows 6:15 7:50
With the best in
CAMP RIERD 7:00
"Chase A Crooked Shadow"
- Also: -WOMAN
Second Heat-(l) Rudge, (2)
Snodgrass, (3) Crawford, ()
Gouveia, Time: il:01.1
Final-(l) Blackburn, (2) Par Parsons,
sons, Parsons, (3) Rudge. Time: :56.5
(1) C. Holmes, (2) Mahoney, (3)
Howe. Time: .1:.06.5
25 F.S.-Boys 7 and under:
(1) Egan, (2) Young, (3) Plaes Plaes-anee.
anee. Plaes-anee. Time: :19.7
25 F.S.-Girls 7 and under:
(1) Fordon, (2) Thompson,
Knight. Time: :21.4 :
25 F. S.-Boys 8:
(1) Bullock, (2) D. Holmes,
Radel. Time: :16
25 F.S.-Girls 8:
First Heat-(l) B. Holmes,
Brockmeyer, (3) Herman, (4)
tee. Time: :15.9 New C. C.
Second Heat-(l) SeJlens, (2) Dai Dailey,
ley, Dailey, (3) Doyle, (4) Gercich. Time:
Final-(l) B. Holmes, (2) Sellens,
(?) Brockmeyer, Time: :16.1
25 F.S.-Boys 9:
First Heat-(l) Glass, (2) Paf Paf-fenberg,
fenberg, Paf-fenberg, (3) Douholuk. Time: :1ft.
Second heat-(l) J. Suimmerford,
(2) Nehring. (3) Jetmer, Time:
Third Heat-(l) Marczak, (2)
Brenna, (3) Carlson. Time: :15.5
Fmal-(l) J. Sumnlerford, (2)
Marczak, (3) Glass. Time: :15.8
25 F.S.-Girls 9:
First Heat-(l) Bell, (2) McAn
drews, (3) Davis, (4) Lewis. Time
Second Heait-(l) Russow, (2) Wil
son, (3) Chadler. Time: :17.0
Final-(l) Russow, (2) Wilson,
(3) Bell. Time: 17.;
25 F.S.-Boys 10:
Fist Heat-(l) Townsend, (2) D.
Summerford, (3) Vauctier. Time:
13.2 New C. Z. Record.
Second Heat-(l) Mattice, (2)
Garber, (3) Childs, Time: 15.6
Third Heat-(l) Hudgens, (2)
Lessiack, (3) Bell. Time: 15.1
Final Heat-(i) Townsena, (Z)
Vaucher, (3) D. Summerford
25 F.S.-Girls 10:
First Heat-(l) Miedl. (2) Has-
sler, (3) Nadeau, (4) Hopkins
Second Heait-(l) Prescott, (2)
Bailey. (3) Warner, (4) Zemer.
Final-(l) Maedl, (2) Prescott,
(3) Hopkins, Time: 17.4
25 F.S.-Boys 11:
First Heat-(l) Wilson (2) Brown
(3) Davis, (4) Compton. Time
Second Heat-(l) R. Summerford
(2) Manning, (3) Dugan, (4) Col Collins,.
lins,. Collins,. Time; 13.8
Finals-(l) R. Summerford, (2)
Wilson, (3) Brown. Time: 14.0
25 F.S.-Girls 11:
First Heat-(l) Redmond, (2)
Benton, (3) Paulson, Time: 14.8
Second Heat-(l) Chadwick, (2)
Ohiirk, (3) Manning. Time: 14.0
Third Heat-(l) Davis, (2) Jen
ner, (3) Roth, Time: 15.9
Final-(l) Chadwick. (2) Red
mond, (3) Shirck. Time: 13 9 Naw
C. C. Record.
50 F.S-Boys 12:
(1) D Van Loom, (2) Gangle,
(3) Lincoln. Time:31.1
50 F.S.-Girls 12:
First Ileat-(l) Brigandi, (2)
Camby, (3) Digman, (4) Hender-
0.60 TODAY! 0.40
GREAT FORTUNE NIGHT!
Be One of The Lucky Winners
of These Cash Prizes!
1st Prize $100.00
THE FORTUNE NIGHT
PLAYS AT 9:00 P.M.
On the Screen:
DOUBLE FEATURE IN
Joan Collins in
in Technicolor Technicolor-John
John Technicolor-John Wayne
Gene Raymond in
THE PLUNDER ROAD
I V Oil
with Jon Hall
with Bruce Bennett
SPOILERS OF THE
with Rod Cameron
Referee Causes BigmmtSy Hamngyblugtestp
The Bulldogs will host the Green
Devils for their last home game
of the season tonight at Balboa
Although the game has no direct
bearing on the standings, it should
be aa interesting contest.
When J.C. beat CHS earlier in
the season, to heir push BH3 Into
the drivers seat in' the league, the
Green Devils publicly vowed to
even up the score by beating Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. So far they haven't been able
to get the job done. The "grand
old men" of J.C. bill be out to
back up their words in this last
BHS players should note that
JC has never gone through a sea season
son season under their present coach
without beating the Bulldogs at
On the othe:: hand, with the
championship tucked away alrea
dy, BHS will probably show withr
some of next years' talent.
- In BHS bailing statistics, team
captain, John Morris continues to
dominate the figures. He's hitting
441, has 12 stolen bases to this
credit, and is tied for most talks
with Willie Engelke with 6 each.
Lem Kirkland is in front in the
RBI race with 10.
Lem Kirkland will leave a hard
spot to fill next season. He is prob prob-bably
bably prob-bably the most versatile ball play player
er player BHS has seer, in the last two
years. 'He has successfully played
the outfield, first, third, catcher
and pitcher. If BHS hadn't been
endowed with an adequate pitch pitchers
ers pitchers staff, this judge believes that
Lem would have been the most
powerful in the league. He's now
Game time is 7 p.m. at uaiDoa
son. Tune: 35.5
Second Heat-(l) Feeley, (Z) mr-
ner, (3) uoguen, w wmuams.
Final-(l) Brigandi, (2) Hender
son, (3) uarniDy. nme:
50 F.S.-Boys 13:
(1) M. Homes, (2) Witkins, (3)
Smith. .Time: 28.5
50 F. S.-Girls 13:
(1) Mahoney, (2) Walker, (3)
Vogt. Time: 30.4
50 F. S. Boys 14:
First Heai-(l) H. Van Loon, (2)
Ness (3) Manning, (4) BoswelL
Second Heat-(l) Hassler, (2)
Dykes, (3) Cooper, (4) Danforrth.
Final-(l) H. Van Loon, (2) Bos Boswell,
well, Boswell, (3) Ness. Time: 27.9
50 F.S.-Girls 14:
(1) C. Graves, (2) Figueroa,
Oleen. Time: 29.5
First Heat-(l) Blackburn,
Whitehead, (3) Crawford,
Rudge. Trme: 26.0
Second Heat-(i) suarez,
uai vL, v.
Final-(l). Blackburn, (2) Rudge,
(3) Spero, Time: 24.8
First Heat-(l) C. Holmes, (2)
Hickey, (3) Mahoney, (4) Spector:
Second Heat-(l) C. Graves, (2)
Theriot, (3) Gurtderson, (4) Red Redmond.
mond. Redmond. Time: 31'
Final-(l) C. Holmes, (2) C.
Graves, (3) Mahoney. Time: 305
100 F.S. Relay-Boys 10 ttt)d un under:
der: under: (1) Balboa (Townsend, J Gang
le, D. Summerford, J. .Summer
ford) Time: 1:05.5 C. Z. Record
100 F.S-Girls 10 and tinder:
(1) Gamboa (B Holmes, Wat-
kins, Dillon, Sellens) Time.l:17
100 F.S. Relay-Boys 11 and 12 12-(1)
(1) 12-(1) Balboa (T. Gangle, R. Sum Summerford,
merford, Summerford, Ebdon, D. Van Loon)
Time: 58 New C. Z. Record
. 100 F.S, Relay-Girls 11 and 12 12-(1)
(1) 12-(1) Gatun (Roth, T h d m a s.
200 F.S. Relay-Boys 13 ,and 14:
(1) Balboa (M. Holmes, Hanna,
Boswell, H. Van Loon) Time: l;
52.3 New C. Z. Record.
200 FS. Relay- Girls 13 and 14:
(1) Gatun (C Graves, George,
Datley, C. Graves) Time 2:10.5
Ties C. Z. Record.
200 F. S Relay-Men:
(1) Kobbe (Gouveia, Whitehe
Steffen, Sigler) Time 1:485
200 F.S. Relay-Women:
(1) Gamboa (C. Holmes, Figue
roa. Herring, H.we) Time 2:07.7
Time of Meet: 2 hours.
ITALY FIRES ROCKET
VENICE, Italy (UPI) Italy
fired its first American made
Honest John tactical rocket out to
sea Wednesday under ihe super
vision of U.S. Army units. Italian
isoldipTH launched the 5.950-pound,
28-foot -ng missile from a mobile
carrier midway between Venice
HOW TO MARRY
with Marylln Monroe
In Last Pacific ide
Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT T'
Again; 5-2 At
Ttams-. W L
Balboa Hi eh School : t 1'
Cristobal High School '4,6
Junior College 2 8
5 C.H.S. 2
By TREVOR SIMONS
There is little likelihood that the
standings in the Interscholastic
baseball league is going to be
changed. Balboa a High already
has the Championship all neatly
wrapped and the only mathe mathematical
matical mathematical possibility of a change is
the fact that Junior College, with
each qther as though all depended
each team having two remaining
games to be played, can stilll end
the season in a tie for second
place. But you would never know
that such is the picture to see
these interscrool teams go at
UPI Major College
NEW YORK (UPI)-The Unltftl
Press International major college
basketball ratings (first place
votes and won lost records
through Feb. 28 in parentheses):
1. Kansas State (16) (22-1) 305
2. Kentucky (11) (23-2) 297
3. Cincinnati (5) (24-2P 239
4. Michigan State (2) (16-3) 214
5. North Carolina (1) (18-3) 205
6. Mississippi State (24-1) 128
7. No. Carolina St. (19-4) 115
8. California (20-4) 92
9. Bradley (21-3) 74
10. Auburn (20-2) 64
11. West Virginia, 43:
Louis, 36; 13, Texas Christian,
14, Utah, 16; 15, Marquette,
16, St. Mary's (Calif.), 9; 17,
John's N. Y.), 4; 18 (tie),
Bona venture, Louisville and Okla
homa City, 3 each; 21, Utah State
22 (tie), Eastern Kentucky and
Washington, 1 each
At BHS ROTC Room
Next Week Monday
Football movies will be shown
in the new air-conditioned R. O. O.-T.
T. O.-T. C. room In Balbot High
School Monday, at 7 p.m., March
There will beno admission
charge, and the public it invited.
The movies will include the
Clemson-Colorado Orange Bowl
game of 1957 in color and an
other showing the highlights of
the 1957 season by Colorado Uni Uni-versity.
versity. Uni-versity. f
El Puerto Libre
6:30 to 7:00 p.m.
Your Community Network
each other-as though alt depended
on the outcome oi each game.
Friday night at Mount Hope
Stadium Junior College made it
two in a row over the Tigers from
CHS, handing thc home team their
third consecutive defeat. The vi visiting
siting visiting Green Devils tookvadvant tookvadvant-age
age tookvadvant-age of a bad inning by pitcher
John Wainio, scoring 5 runs in the
upptr fourth for the victory. The
nger pucner naa escaped m me
first frame when he loaded the
sacks with one put and got away
unscarred. But in the fourth, three
J.C. hits,' one walk and a pair of
hit batsmen, was all the College
needed to insure the win.
George Trimble, working all the
way for the College nine, widely
Scattered three tingles and walk
ed only two in allowing a pair of
unearned runs in the lower sixth.
Trimble struck but seven Cristo
bal batters. Whimo gave up 5 hits
and walked 5 with 7 strike outs
Cristobal's troubles started with
the first batter in the fourth frame
when J.C. sent nine hitters to the
plate. Oakley lei off with a walk
and then Wainio proceeded to
load the sacks by hitting Mead and
Benson with pitched balls, spur
lock singled into left field, scoring
Oakley. Casira. skied out to right,
Mead scorine after the catch. Ped
erson beat oui a slow roller down
the first base line to again toad
Chuck Crawford hit a roller to
Wilder, at second in what looked
destined for k double play. Wild
er's throw to Knlig nipped Peder-
son at second, but Kulig tnrew
wild to first and J.C. had two more
runs. Trimble got an RBI for his
own cause when he followed with
a single to center for College's
fifth run of the inning.
The box score:
Junior College y
Mead, 3b. r
Spurlock, cf ,
Score by innings:
Junior College 0 0, 0 5 0 0 0-3 5 3
Cristobal High 0 0 0 0 0 2 0-r-2 3 3
Jp9Q kilocycles Y,v J
Leading averages Balcer 190.
Damian 192, Lane 191.
Seymour I Marlboro 1
The Marlboro team,, leaders of
the Classic .league demonstrated
that even the sood bowlers have
off -nights the same as the duffer
bowler. The Marlboro squad hit
rock bottom with a 767 scratch
game and a 2584 series.
. With such b-svling 1heir oppo opponent
nent opponent Seymour had no trouble :n
capturing three points and closed
the gap between first and second
place. In their low game the Marl Marl-boros
boros Marl-boros came up with 13 splits and
ten misses. In scorings Ed Kunkel
was tops fof this match, beating
out Dick Soysteij teammate, 571
AgeWood Bourbons 2
Carta Vieja Rum 2
Rolling in Classic' League style,
Agewood nd' Carta Vieja divided
evenly the four points.. With Ted
Melansqn firing away a 234, and
Phil Ves:io 213, Carta Vleja
sneaked in the first game by six
slicks. Agewood busted wide open
in the second game with. a I'll
total when Bob Boyer, Ted Albrw
tton and Andy Fistonieh coralk'rt
This was one of those rare oc
casions when Bud Balcer was the
low man onvthe totem pole for
Agewood with a respectable 182
game. The Agewoods cooled otf
the third game, while Carta Vie-
jas Ted Melanson again got not
with a 245 and Joe Burgoon ral
lied with 228 to square the maL:h.
wnen an the bowling chits wera
counted, Melanson hac 646 and
Bob Boyer C09, Either team would
have -taken four against the other
two teams in the loop
. 193 172
' 173 .185
939 1011 917 2867
18th ANNUAL TOURNAMENT j
America Rowling Congress re-;
gulations makes it compulsory
that all games in the tournament
are scored by two scorers. As a
result the Panama Canal Bowling
Association will gain look, for forward
ward forward to lady volunteers to' per perform
form perform this ever important functiin.
This means that ; eigth to 16
scorers will be needed every
night, from March 7 to March 14.
Sharpen up your pencils gals,
and get a ring side( seat far the
bowling matches, 'in volunteering
to score the games. , i
The singles will get under way
on Wednesday; Marth 11 at the
early shift, with lkeglers. The
toppler of pins scheduled to take
to the boards at seven o'clock, will
Jensen, Toland, Stirling, Bowden,
Barbour, olger, Amato, Deveaij,
Gibson Miller Carter Roberts,
DeLuca, R, Morrow, Kars,
Rogers and Riley.
The next rourif of singles will
be on the late shift Thursday with
25 go ng on' the lanes. Diaz, Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, Allen, King, Glud, Kleischman
Kunkel, Karry, Hill, Palni,- Lut Lut-tenberger,
tenberger, Lut-tenberger, 'Pope, B. Morrow, Rec Rec-cia,
cia, Rec-cia, Halliday ;E;herenbei- lick lick-feld,
feld, lick-feld, Keeler, Feugere,' Bolirf, Bur Burgoon,.
goon,. Burgoon,. Prusinowski,' Bieber, Pube
Friday the l3th 1 mav b Drove
lucky or unlucky to the largest
squad of single howlers 35 to be
exact, at the 7 p.m. ish'ft. Nunes,
Sullivan, Hinely, Nickels, Terra Terra-ras,
ras, Terra-ras, Stevenson,; Dunn Klumpp,
Colbert, Soyster Lane, Schmidt,
Lowande, .Hassler Bates, Chart Charters
ers Charters Jt Boyeif GleichmanK Best,
Balcer, Albritton, Fistonieh -Rudy
Vescio, Melanson,. Hogan, Badger
Skeitatis, Jansen, Bosd, Passons
Garner, 'Hughes, McGuire La
Bean.-" .. ,; v;
The torurnament will be brought
to a close on Saturday night' last
shift, March 14 with 23 keglers.
The; following, bowlers will -wrap
t jvrhe 1959 tournament: Cebbalos,
Peters, Rodenhizer, Labram, Dal Dal-ly,
ly, Dal-ly, Cosmano, Damian. Brothers,'
Spinney, Stilson, -Upp Goorski,
Moorman,: O'Neal, Williamson,
Mathiai, Laquldara, Ely1, Brown,'
Nickisher, Clontx Fleshman: and
By J.J. HARRISON Jr.
a The recent furor in
t m uu lmj b naiiuig vi a sciieu uiea lo-rouna'""1
non-title bout between featherweight champion Je
sus Santamaria and Rclolfo Francis in the. ninth?."-:
round at the Macarena bullring Sunday night wa'; wa';-somewhat
somewhat wa';-somewhat subsided todays i
Lay was escorted from the bullring by police;;
when his safety was threatened, by irate fans whoU-.:
Tiuicuuj' pruLcsieu ms aecision.
Bottles were thrown into the
ring, chairs were smashed and
fist fights broke out in the stands
and at ringside as a consequence
of what most believe was a boner
pulled by the arbiter.
Alternate Assemblyman Sidney.
Arias,. Francis" manager, had a
ringside fight with Panama Council
man Moises (Cholo Moi) Martinez.
Most of the other fights came a-
bout because of the refusal of bet
tors who lost on Francis to pay
The majority of. ringsiders hur hurried
ried hurried to the exits as soon as the
trouble began but others stuck a-
round and held chairs over their
heads as the bottles flew.
Some, persons, which included
the only press photographer In
attendance, took refuge under
the ring. Throughout the melee
sports announcer. Arquimedea
(Fats) Fernandez stayed at his
post with mike in hand, and des-,
cribed the incidents to listeners
all over the country,
Lay said he, stopped the match
because Francis was taking a. lot
of punishment without making any
effort to fight back. He insisted
that he asked the boxer what was
the matter, to which he replied
he could not fight anymore.
However. Francis and his train
er Tomas (Bolo) Royal, both de denied
nied denied that Lay had any talk what
soever with the fighter. They said
that Francis was not in serious
trouble. Instead, they argued, Ro-
dolfo was saving his energy fo
I the last minute of the round when
! he would let loose at Santamaria
; wiieu uie uuui was suuueu;
stopped an unbelieving Francis
first pleaded with the referee and
then burst into tears of frustration
1lfl-- 4L- 1 1 ...JJ..
men nurst into rears oi irusirauon
and disanBointment as toew4
himself out of the ring and into
h m of (h- rlo 4nA- intn
the lap of broadcaster Fernandez
4ne ngni, wnicn orw a large
crowd, had been billed as. a title
mi .1. 1. i j i
match but since Francis weighed
in at 129V4, three-and-a-half pounds
over the featherweight limit he
could not haye gained the crown
whether he beat ; Santamaria or
: The bout had been, thrilling up
to the eighth as the, champion,
who tipped the scales at 126,
pounded out blows at his rival and
took a lot in return. ,t
The concensus was that Santa Santamaria
maria Santamaria had the edge but that Fran Francis
cis Francis was holding his oWn admirably
against his classy, unbeaten foe..
The tireless' Santamaria, using
his usual perpetual-motion style,
appeared to really get going in the
seventh round while Francis,, who
was bleeding about the lips, seem seemed
ed seemed to be tiring. v U(
. Showing the stamina that had
helped hi ny to 17 straight wins as a
pro, the ehamplon was at strong
at ever. In the eighth and he was:
going great guns op to about the
middle the ninth when the refe referee
ree referee tteppd between 1h pair and'
liftd Santa's arm in victory
At the time the bout was stop stopped
ped stopped there is no doubt that Santa Santamaria
maria Santamaria was doing ail the fighting
Francis, although not appearing to
be badly hurt, was barely holding
up his arms in a. weak attempt to
cover up from the onslaught. But
it is a safe guess, that Lay was the
only person at. the arena who felt
. Havf You Bought
to the 21st ANNUAL
Buy your tickets
( J Police Officer
-MRS. POLLY TRAIL : MRS. EDNA HOWERTH ?.
" POLICE STATION VlvVV.
: ONLY IS DAYS LEFT TO MAKE RESERVATIONS
boxing; circles over refereij
that the fight
it was the
third' win for Santa
mana over Francis who had Amruw
ped two decisions in previous'
meetings. .. r.,,-"v'"
-Lay. a Colon referee mi m.
cently rehabilitated by the Coloff
Boxing Commission 1 wblrh
him three years ago' following ".
decision he gave in. a Colon Arena"
fight.;- r .'i.rr.
He was ousted after tht
sion reversed ; verdict x whictt;:
would have given former feather
weight king Federico Plummer
win over Cuban Chocolaflco Villa:
Strain ' l""lin
In the commission's opinion Cho-'
colatico won by a wide margin,
Marlboro Ekes Out 4-3 Win r
.Over Cafe Harlem
Eduardo MorreU fireballed MaxlZ.
boro to a thrilling 4-3 victory -ovetv-H
highly touted Cafe Harlem at Z
the, Paraiso diamond .last Frdan
Morrell gaye, up two hits-singles
by Claudio Taitt and;, Thoma-;
Scott and was tough in the clutehi
te Harijem and gsveVup. the fou
Marlboro tuns on twoinits over th
Tnree innings he worked. RuddlRh;,:;';
Lynch, aceiCf, the partem, Urn'-
took OVir in fha fnfh ir-'
hit, a a ngle by Day Lvder. fnr th'i""T
.,( f tk. ... ".
- w.XiS,l?fl?T;'i :t I,?-
"."'. CUlieCieO a tOUl M,
inree nits, with jecondsacker Ja Ja-PonDiat
PonDiat Ja-PonDiat and rikhtfielder Alfrei,''
Lord accounting for the, other, two, r
The winner? scored one run in
the second and three in the third,
the first and one in; the fifth
.r.. n vaic jimiciii jjicjiea up in t'ts
oniight" ; I
: Alec Guinness in
"TO PARIS WITH LOVE"
mc& Bogardtf in'
Met -By Moonlight
Gary COOPER In
MAN OF THE west
I POPULAR NIGHTI
11.10 fER;iCAR! ';,
i Elizabeth tAYLOR in
Your Ticket ;1fe? l'
BIG DOOR PRIZES I
today ifroraay Ci i.
orvPolKe;Statk)ni y ; 1
1.:' .. 'V'. .1' I
1 1 i
i 1 r t
tUESDAY, MARCH 1959
THB PAH AMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWS? AM
I a pT-j '-f
ReplaKentuclty As Top
PACIFIC LITTII LEAGUE
Spur Cola' i
Cibrahtr LWt f
- Elks 1414 1
Gibraltar life exploded in the
fourth inning to acore eight -times
nd break up i game thu had the
makihgs of tght pitching duel
between Leo Austin of the Elks
and Dickie Ebdon of the Gibraltar
In big Inning, the winners
sent tleven men to the plate, col.
lectipg five free tckets to first,
hits and two were safe on mis-cues.-Outside
of this nightmarish
frame, the Elks kep. the first half
champions well in check.
Ebdon, tht, aca of, the Gibraltar
pitching staff, chalked ;up his
seventh consecutive win without a
loss. He held, the Elks tor three
tingles, and two oof these wnet to
Lew Fontaine. Of the six safe
blows' that the Gibraltars collect collected,
ed, collected, two were doubles, one by Hal Hal-liday,
liday, Hal-liday, and the other by Gene Her Her-jnanny.
jnanny. Her-jnanny. Th$,box score:
Ab R H
Berger 2b 1
Fon aine cf
Spur tela uneom tire
Roger Hotnke, getting good
support from hi- fielders, shut-out
the Lincoln lifers with three hits,
aiui'W the Sinir Cola team very
mucf in the picture for the se-J
Th1, pitching of Hoenke ; was
k,ivfim with ;.nine hit attack
which, produce svert runs ior
spurtLime Jimmy uvum "-4d
4d "-4d to the lineup and celebrated the
occasion with 3 for 3 mark.
Secorid 1asematt Robertson help
ed himself to two hits.
The" box score:
- Spur Coia
Pescjd if ,
Bowen, rf ?
Ab R H
2 0 0
" ,' Polk r'
Folger 2 10
Chesson 0 3 0'
Daubin q 1 0
Wall 0 2 0
Herrington ' 0s 0 0
W. Folger 0 0 0
G. Cawl 0 0 0
Toland 0 0 ;
ATLANTIC LITTLE LEAGUE
(Standlna at of February 5)
Coca Cola 3 0
Mutual of Omaha 2 0
Elks 2 11
Lesion 11 1
Piraes 03 3
police 03 3
Legion Comas From Behind
To Beat Pirates 10-7
The Legion Uwm from Gatun
came back from a 7 to 0 deficit to
wallop the Pirates 10 to 7 on Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Feb. 23, in an Atlantic Little
League game played at the Mar-
After two innings of play, the
scoreboard read Pirates 7 runs
on is hits and Legion 0 and 0. The
Gatun- boys got two runs on one
hit in the, third and then explod exploded
ed exploded for an eight run, six hit bom bombardment
bardment bombardment in the fourth. The Pir
ates threatened in the last iiurng
when they had the bases loaded
with one out. Henry Shirk, Gatun
pitcher, men settled down and
struck out the final two batters 1o
leave the three runners stranded
Extra base blows were the ord order
er order of the day with one homer and
eight, doubles sprayed to all parts
of (he field.. Jim Sbdon cot the
four bagger in tne second with a
hieh left over the left field walL
Torn Hictrey, Geof Thompson and
bod sanam ior tne Pirates ana
Jim Wood Lou Austin, rm Cof Coffin,
fin, Coffin, Wally Brians and Shirk bit
the two bassra for th? winne-s,
Shirk, who took over from War-
die Redman after three Innings,
w the viti.t i'f pitcher. Larry
rftritoph ftarting pitcher tor the
Pi'-ates, was the loser.
7 he bos score:
Ubdon, 2b p
Torlorici, If; 2b
f;r"stoph, p, cf
Smith, If .. ...
Clement,' ss v
Redman, p, lb
Shirk, lb, p
Ab R HE
4 2 3 0
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
Z Farm pivUloh'
Sewnour Agency' Juniors won
, the rst haU ofJthe.Farm Dwi Dwi-slonSrf
slonSrf Dwi-slonSrf the Pacific Little League,
.with... KUmidh. on their record.
Thav cantured .the first ihalf
ornvfti bv winnina all of their, ten
games. They did have i t close, one
in m last game, when going, into
the fist inning, trailing b a three
to zffo tountthV champ erupted
for aVur.riin rnd beat out Mu Mutual
tual Mutual of bmaha, thus preserving
hoiriinrtpfatd itrinc of cames.
. llAAm tha.' fftiidtnca .of- Bill
Spencer, : the Seymout Juniors,
present on or uw stronger
-mri HMmA in .the Farm Divl-
aion! When : next season rolls
around, many c the managers ; in
the tmaipr division of the Pacific
League wil'go out very. strong in
Wdcnng ior irwiy wuii iwh w
the Seymours rosier.
, Half Standinos
Score bv limbics:
Pirates 430 000-1
Legion 002.80- 10 S 2
ENcs Win Over Pellcer 4 ie 2
The Elks, won over the Police
Pals "4 to 2 in a well foueht Atlan
tic, Little League game on, Tues
day with tne teams about even in
all departments' except tbe final
score. ;-" -.
Nick rooks pitched for the win.
ners and allowed sir Mi struck
out eight and walked four. Ken
Karpinskl, who bad a bad first
inning, only permitted five hits as
he fanned nine and gave up. three
base on balls. Johnny Sanders and
the twos burlers hit 'doubles, the
omy extra base bTows la the game.
The Elks, for- the first time this
year, were shaky in the field as
they came up, with four errors for
the- day. Richie Hakansoa and
Woody Smith combined to out on
two nice double plays for the Pa-
Mutual of Omaha
, Seymour Agency
Mi.t,.l At Omaha BOt Off tO S
mJi .t.rf :n thu second half by
hisiteam was defeated, young
pn Fniaor stole the show by
settjng four for four, the only four
hits' his team coUected although
the iPollce scored ten times.
Ckucker Hay, for c Mutual, out out-lasttd
lasttd out-lasttd the Coppprs to get credit
for the win. The MutuaPs short shortstop;
stop; shortstop; Bay, and left fielder Nelson
naca two sate niows eacn.
' TaV box scorer.','
Bay ss (
' Smith rf
Ab R H
X Vy EARL WRIGHT
NEW YORK (TpI) Kansas
Cf.fo the Bis Eleht Conference
basketball champion, replaced
Kentucky Monday as tbe.wo. l
team in United Press Internation Internation-l'a
l'a Internation-l'a maior coUeee r. tings with
th Board of Coaches sl'ed to
ceiect a national champion next
Kansas State (24-1) has two
more regular season games, play playing
ing playing host to Missouri and Nebras Nebraska
ka Nebraska next S'turday and Monday.
Kentucky (23-2) has finished its
regular season. These two power powerhouses
houses powerhouses are in opposite halves of
the draw for the NCAA tourna tournament
ment tournament and could meet in the final
March 20 at Louisville.
. Clncy Third
Cincinnati (21-2) remained third
and retained a slight chance to
finish first in the rating., t-incin-nati
ends its regular season with
several tough games. After its
Monday mgnc uume game wuu
North. Texas State, Cincinnati faces
a road clash with ninth ranked
Bradley Saturday and a home
game with 12th ranked St. Louis
The 35 leading coaches who rate
the teams for UPI gave Kansas
State 16 first place votes and a
total of 305 points. Kentucky was
second with 11 first pce
votes and 297 points. Kansas S'aie
wa second last week ltbough- it
lead Kentucky in first place
votes, 16 to 13.
Cincinnati was third with five
first-place voter aod 259 points;
Michigan State (16-3) advanced
from sixth to fourth with, two first
place votes and 214 points, "inn
Carolina (18-3) slipped fron
fourth to fifth with the remaining
first-place vo'e and 205 points.
Top Five Teurney-Beund
Mississippi State (24-1) was
sixth with 128 points: North Car Carolina
olina Carolina State (19-4) was next with
11!! California (20-4) was eighth
witti 92, Bradley (21-3) was ninth
with 74 and Auburn (ZU-Z) was
10 Ji with 4. There were no new newcomers
comers newcomers in the top 10 this week.
West" Virginia, Southern Confer Conference
ence Conference Chamblon. headed the sec
ond. 10 group. St. Louis, Texas
Christian. Utah. Marquette; St.
Marv'a (Calif.) St. John's (N.Y.V
St Bonaventure, Louisville and
Oklahoma Cifr followed in order.
Utah State, Eaet m Kentucky and
,Washlngto were the only otlber
schools mentioned on the ballots
The coaches based their latest
balloti on games played' through
Saturday night Each votes for 10
teams in the order m. ranks mem
nationally. Points are awarded on
a lW-t-74-5-4-3-2-1 basis for votes
from first through, 10th place.
The five top, 1 ranked teams
figure to play in the NCAA tour
Program With Six
The box score:
Brooks N., p
Sanders Jo, ss
De Boyrie, cf
Sanders Ja, 2b
Brooks R If
AB R H E
1 10 2
Happened! to ..
Robitt Freeman. Ohio State's
high", scoring basketball All-Amer-
ican in juse, sail noius a uucxeye
records for swishing a ball througlil
the hoop. In 1954, hu nit 44 poims
in a non-conference jams against
Oklahoma and two seasons later
scored, 46 -against Michigan State,
an all-time hieh for aa omo 5Uie
player in a uig xen game, au
told the' Buckeye bomber scored
1,597 points in his varsity career
but he never had an opportunity
to play; as a pro because no lost
two fingers In au accident on a
Whatever, haoDened to Robin
Freeman?! He. waa graduated- wiih
honors from, law school at Ohio
State last December.. He is work-
UJj HI VWUIUUUI, vav. Mi.
firm until he takes; the Ohio bar
Crump, ss 2 110
Mason, 3b 4010
McNamee. c 3 0 0
Karpinski, v 3 0 2 0
Hakanson. R.. zo s o o o
Hotsko, cf 3 12
Owen, rf 2 0 0
Carden, rf 2 0 0
Smfh, lb 2 0 0
Hakanson L., If 3 0 0
Totals 27 1 4
Score by innings:
Elks 300 100-4 S
Police 110 000-2 6 3
Coca Cola Holds Big Lead
Te Baa: Pirates
Tommy Hickev of the Pirates
gave up but three hits an a four
inning gam. but poor support from
his mates, who erred a -van times.
was his downfall as the Coca Co Cola
la Cola Bottlers romped to an I to 6 win
on Wednesday. The win out the
Cokes in front in Mm Atlantic Lit Little
tle Little League for the second half of
the season. s v ;,.,
Two of the three hits, 'hree of
the four base on balls and four of
the seven miscues in the field in
the very first inning let the Bot
tlers get away to a six to no hlng
lead in the top of the frame. The
Pirates made a good comeback by
scoring in each of the four Innincs
of the game but Just could not
catch the high' flying league' lead
Ralob Bender waa the -winning
pitcher although Rick Sanchea took
over the mound duties for the
mound duties for the fourth in
ning. Terry Tobin, Larry Stanford
and Bender for the winners hit
doubles while Jim Ebdon. a com
pletely changed batter from Jut
year, continued bis long ball hit
ting wun a two nagger.
Poker-faced irauuo Baeza was
at his best yes erday afternoou
when hie booted home six winners
in eight tries at the President Re Re-moo
moo Re-moo racetrack. He wound up se
cond and third with his omy losers.
The bar d-riding 19-year-oid
youngsrir scored with Atomic
Spring in the firs race, rested up
la the second, finished third with
Daniel in the third, skipped the
fourth, won the fifth aboard Suns Suns-que,
que, Suns-que, the sixth on Plucky, the
seven on Plataho, Ihe eigth on
Takeaway, had no mount in the
ninth, took the tenth with Grana Grana-dero
dero Grana-dero and was second with Corvig-
lia in the nishtcan which was won
by Corviglia's entrym'te Vespu
One or the races in which
Baeia did -net participate' was
the featured ninth rice tor third
series, imported racers. Char' Char'-claia,
claia, Char'-claia, last on Saturday, scored
by four lengths In a glaring
form reversal to the tune of $34
par" win" ducat. The Charlcloia Charlcloia-Diocese
Diocese Charlcloia-Diocese one-two combination
ald $217.40 toos for the day.
r.iiillerfno Milord, who rode
Charlcleia, also scored with Don
Vito to be the runnerup rider. Gil Gilbert
bert Gilbert Montero, J. P. Diax and
Gulllermo Sanches scored single
victories in toe remaining races,
the dav'a biggest straight pay
off was Zia's$114.60 in the fourth
race for aiDDrenuce riders.
C..J.H rwltiAA j(efiJlavA1 unov-
pectea staying power to win mi;
featured si,oou one nuie aoa one one-eighth
eighth one-eighth Const! ution Day Handicap.
He outlasted second cnoice uora
cio by a half length and paid $74
to win. i
1Pancho Lopez $4,60, $3,60
2 Soberana $4
1 Manandoagua $4, $2,60
2 OUver $3,20
First Double: 17 40
1 Janina (excluded from betting)
2 Jabalina $7
No place beting
1 La Brisa $3.60, $2.80
2 Dona Linda $4
2 No place betting
" SIXTH RACE
1-Sicabu $9.60 $2.80
2- Play Boy $2.4tt
1-Pan Tostado $3.80, $2.80
2- Gavilan $3.20
Second Doublet $21
1-Sanffllan $2.60, $2.20
2 Zapaton $2.20
1 Alpina $9.60, $5
2 Don Lucho $5
1- Crltico;$74, $7.60.
2 Horadci $3.20,
' ELEVENTH RACE
1- Cuquita .$61.60, $16.60
2 La Fama $4.60
,One Two: $181.40
1 Atomic Spring $4. $2.60
2 Ramo $2.60
1-Iicenciado $4.60. $2.80
2 Mi Cautiva $3.80
First Double: $
1- Don Vito $7.20, $3.80
2 Linda Susy $3.20
1- Zla $114.60, $28.80
2 Pichoto $3
1 Scnsque $2.60, $2.20
2 Town'd Wall $2.20-
1 IPucky $3.60, $2.60
2 Germanio $3.40
f SEVENTH RAEC
1 Platan $4.60, $3.40
2 Dama Juana $12.60
Second Double: $4.(0
When it was suggested that .one and the next. ."I'll be 40
Branch Rickey might have made then, and for me, at least, that's
his pitch for a third big league too old to play real Dig league
at another time when it would
have been less intrusive on the pur
Dose ana spirit of the occasion.
Scan Musial smiled:
"I guess Branch is like me I
used to try to knock 'em dead
when I came to Mew York, too
Along with John (Terry) McGov-
ern, the National League's finest
ballplayer was being honored by
the Sportsmanship Brotherhood at
Shor's cloistered retret. .McGov .McGov-ern
ern .McGov-ern for his life-long dedication to
the amateur ideal, Musial. .well,
simply because he's Musial, which
is to say, one of the nicest .ma
most decent men the Bports world
has ever known.
The St. Louis veteran, seven
times batting champion, was
pressed to1 enlarge upon the ma
cabre ambitions which the 'Big
Town aroused on his professional
visits when our NL representation
consisted of something more tan
gible than a mayor's committee
"1 know it sounds (ike kid stuff.
But there's something about the
bigness and the glamour of New
York that, has a stimulating effect
"It Isn't that; you try harder,
for a base hit counts the same in
all parks; it's just that the cnal cnal-lenge
lenge cnal-lenge seems bigger. And if you
nappen to do weu, tne satisfaction
is always a little keener
Since the Man's musings were
in the first person, it seemed rea
sonable to assume he missed us
as much as we missed him
"You know who I miss most of
all?" he laughed. "Leo Durocher
In self defense, I used to fatten
my average on his pitchers. The
more they knocked me down the
harder I'd hit It seemed the more
angry I got the sharper my vision
Musial told us he's definitely
retiring after two more years, this
By OSCAR FRALEY
ball. Besides, I've been lucky in
business and investments and it i
can stay lucky I .shouldn't have
any money problems.
May Go All the Way
In the two years he plans to
remain, has he set himseu any
particular goals?. ."Two. I'd
like to play in ano-her World Ser
ries and win the batting 'champion 'championship
ship 'championship again."
Apparently, he entertains no
high hopes that the Cardinals can
win this year. As he sees it, the
Giants and the Braves will make
the race, with the Dodgers having
an outside chance. Another bat batting
ting batting championship would make
eight ior him and dissolve the pre
sent deadlock with Rogers Horn-
"I thought I was going to make
it last year," he lrowned, "but I
ran out of siamina toward the end.
This year they'll play me in tne
outfield regularly. That s less ex
nausung than first base, so maybe
I'll have enough left to go all the
Musial, third behind Richie Ash-
burn of the Phils, and Willie Alays
of the Giants, missed by mne
points. On the whole it was not one
of his better years; his" average
supped from .351 to .337, nis twi
from 102 to 62 (a career low) and
his HR's from 29 to 17.
"You know what my alibi is
don't you" he asked in mock sen
ousness. "No Durocher."
Barrister, Has Day
Although John McGovern's vo
sition in sports in not attended by
headlines and hoopla, his conlri
buMons. especially in the field of
underprivileged youngsters, nota
bly, the Gramercy Boys Club and
the Sanr'lot Baseball Federation,
NEW YORK (UPI)-Cold facts
put the chill today on the base baseball
ball baseball players' pet alibis for medio mediocrity.
crity. mediocrity. There hasn't been a 30-game
winner since Dizzy Dean in 1W4
or a -400 hitter since Ted Williams
in 1941, The pitchers blame the
rabltt" ball and the hitters rant
at the rigors of night play,
It figures out to be just so much
Considering the pitchers' plaints
first, the American League Red
FATHERS TO PRACTICE
Father! of players in the Fash Fash-lish
lish Fash-lish Teenage League are remind reminded
ed reminded to turn i out tomorrow after afternoon
noon afternoon at 4 for practice at the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Stadium.
The fathros are expected to be
ready for their bip. "Father-son"
qame at the Fastlich Teenage
Loop Park this coming Saturday.
The box score:
Sanchez, lb, p
Bender, p, 3b
U.T xA k IK
Griffon H.. cl
Urriola, rf, cf
AB R H E
3 0 0
1 1 1):
S o l
xRan for Christoph In 1st
xx Batted for spector la 4th
Score by innings:
Coca Cola 6C0 2-S
1 Takeaway $4, $2(40
2- Golden Wonder $2.60
are of incalculable value to (he saw."
And if the great Musial can't
miss making Coopertown Hall of
Fame, it should be noted that Mc
Govern has, in a sense, already
made it. In '39 Baseball Centenni Centennial
al Centennial Week was celebrated there anrl
the final daV was set aside in ho honor
nor honor of the distinguished New York
"It was a well-warn nted tri tribute,"
bute," tribute," said fhe normally reserved
and reticent Dtch Treater. "This
was in recognition of the remark
able curve ball L had when I
pitched for Coooerstown Acade Academy.
my. Academy. I like to believe it was not
only the best but also the first
curve ball the home folks ever
Book points out the fact that only
nine players of the 200 active in
the league have a lifetime batting
mark of better than .300. So, in
the question of who's getting the
hits, somebody better keep an ;ye
on the umpire.
Better At Night
Now to the hitters, who moan
that nijit ball gives a different
and killing perspective. Two play players
ers players in the entire league hit better
than .320 last season.
Eleven players batted higher
than .320 under the lights.
Bob Boyd of Baltimore probably
wishes that the whole schedule
was played at night. He batted
.309 over the enire season.
Swinging under the lamps, Boyd
batted 367 and that was for a
representative total of 56 night
Take three other big guns. Wil-
liams, who won his sixth batting
championship with a .328. mark,
hit .338 at night. Jackie Jensen
of the Red Sox batted .363 at
night and only .286 overall. And,
while ,f probably will come as ne'
surprise to the Yanitees, MicKey
Mantle ba'ted a fine .328 at night
and only .304 when his daytime
aversge was tossed in.
Active Lifetime Leader
Williams, of cour ac ac-time
time ac-time lifetime leader with a .349
career average. From there it's
a breath-taking drop to Mantle in
second place at .314. Tall Ted also
is the active grand slam leader,
hitting two bases loaded wallops
last year for 17. That's six
than Lou Gehrig's -t!" total
but eiph'- ahead of Gus Zernial,
currently second among rrive
Figures also indicate that night
baseball is rear-hint" the satuta satuta-tion
tion satuta-tion point. The 241 American
League after-dark cor fV"v
an average of only 14,703 fans
last season. That was the most
night games and the lowest av-,
erage crowd in 13 years.
01-Charileia $34, $10.40
a Diocese X4
, dne-Twe: $217.40
1 Granadero $3.60, $2.40
2 Mauricio $4.40
1 Vespucio $2.20
2 No Place Betting
TO PLAY MOSCOW
i NEW YORK (TJPIMThe New
York Philharmonic will appear in
Moscow for. two weeks this sum-
meat It aaafeJ annntitt. i -iXw.
aaica a ( naq muiuuiM uajr
VANGUARD, SPUTNIK STAMPS
ill BUDAPEST (UPI) America's
0 Vanguard rocket and Russia's
Sputniks will -be co-fea" on a
new Hungarian postage stamp, it
was i reported today. Th new
stamp series will commemorate
3 1 the ln'eroatlonM Geophysical Year
m 1-4 86 1 1 which ended recently.
OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
PANAMA, REPUBLIC OF PANAMA V
Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the Ofdi nary Drawing No. 2086 March 1, 1959
The whole ticket has 52 pieces which comprises the two series "A" and '4
156.00 : 2819
156.00 I 2919
Approximations Derived From First Prize
t t s s s s a
SH? llnA1 9112 S2tM m S2fl' MO- H 2-0 fll2t 520.00 912? 520.0 9125 520.00. W7 5200
9111 520.0 9113 529.00 9115 520., 9117 520.00 9129 120 0 9122 520.00 9124 52.0 912 520.00 912 520.6S
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
s s I s s s
W1. mM 101ft MO-Wi 0 SOW 260.00 401 260.00 501 260.00 Ml 260.00 7010 260.00 9910 260.0a
2fi "!! 25 J2-2 mM 8097 mlis am iseje m7 iseae nits 13s.es.. m "i3a
801 130.0 8004 130.0 8006 130.0 8008 13. 8011 130.00 8013 130.H 8015 13.00 8017 13.t 81 139.9
Approximations Derived From Third Prize
t S S I J 1
W 1999 15M 2999 156J 499 156.00 5999 154.00 699 156.00) 7999 156.1 S999 156.0 9999 15.
SJ? HI !! JSJ S! 2M 1M M ,M M 3998 144 M 4001 14.00 ; 4003 104.0 4005 104.00 4007 104.0
3991 104.0 393 104.09 I 3995 104.0 3997 104.0 400 104.0. 4002 104. 4004 104.00 400 104.00 4008 104.
Prize-winning Numbers of yesterday't Lottery Drawing were ald at: The 1st. In Panama, 2n4. In C -Vrt jnl ?rrt. In Panama.
The Nine Hundred whole tickets endin In 9 and not included In the above list win Fifty Two Dollars ($52.00) each
The whole ticket has fifty-two pieces which comprises the two series "A" & "B"
Signed by: The Secretary of Government DOMINGO GONZALEZ H.
The Representative of the Treasury, ENRIQUE DE LA GUARDIA
Manuel E. Rodrigues Mv Ced. 8-AV-21-637
WITNESSES:, Jose B. Zepeda S. Ced. 47-1605
ALBERTO J. BARSALLO
Notary Public, Panama
PABLO A. PINEL M.
The winning ticket with the last cipher and with the two last
ply only to the pint Priz.
The First Prize and the 2nd and Srd Prizes are drawn enaraelv. The an.
proxImaUons ara calculated on the Pint. Second and Third prizes In case
a ticket should carry tht number of each, prize, the holder Is entitled to
claim payment for each
DRAWING OF THE 3 STRIKES
Sunday, March 1, 1959
Drawinf Number 787
the offices of the National Beneflclent Lottery situated on Central Avenue.
PLAN OF ORDINARY DRAWING rK 2087 WHICH WILL
TAKE PLACE SUNDAY, MARCH 8. 1959
Divided In two serie of 26 fraction each denominated "A" and B"
1 First Prize. Series A and B. of
I Second Prize, Series' A and B. of
1 Third Prize Series A and B. of
IS Approximations, Series A and B. of
9 Prizes. Series A and B. of
M Prizes. Series A and B, of
800 Prizes. Series A and B. of
$26,000 00 each series $52,000 00
7.800 00 each aerie 15.600.00
3.900 00 each wies 7.800 00
260.00 each series 9.360.M
1,300 00 each erles IS.40O W
78 00 each series 14.040 00
2. 00 each erie 46.S00.nft
It Approximations, Series A and B, of t
Frizes, Eerie A and B. of
IS Approximations, Series A and B, of S
Prizes. Serie A -and B, of
63.00 each series $ 2,340.0
130.00 each series 1,340.00
52.00 each series 1,872 00
78.00 each series 1,404.00
Price of a whole ticket
Price of a 52nd part .
PRIZES ARE PAlb WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES
C L A S S I F I E P A DS
TV v -
. ' I,
I THIS'SPACE IS FOR SALE'. -FOR
INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
-nra in iirrra nw nr mm Ar.FVT OK OTJS OfTICES AT lS-lt H" STREET. FANAMA LIBRERIA PKECIADO T Street Ne. 13 AGENC1AS
BL0ltlIACJra PHARMACY 1 81 La Carraseullla FARMACIA LOM-
r AmCIA LUX-1M Ce?al Ato. HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE 7 fee. d. 1. 0 Aje. No. 41 FOTO OOMJ-Ju to B f
MACIA VAN DER J1S St Street Ne. (3 FARMACIA EL. BATUKKU rarqne iexevre i Mno - .
SZiZ. ,nT. R.I1. TviitoTheetre end at tie Brenee t the MlirfniM SupwMarket Vie EpriU et Jua France, v ..-.
I? o u S co D e
Foster cortices, between Sanre
Clara and Rio Hato. New lew
rates. Phone Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oce.nside CottaiM
Santa Clara R. de
mb, .UT7 Crittobal a-167.
Spend Holy Week in lime Also
Cali. Qiro. C-o.
Picchu, for. minimum of $50.00
down and ea.Y paymonti for the
balance. Por further information
Bn this txciUni tour contact
Block Traval Aioneies, Tol. 1 1-5415.
5415. 1-5415. C0TTA6!: u",i"",.
room airconditionad .va-labl.
March. April, May, locate Golf
Hoiahti. Phoim 4-1391.
FOR RENT: Luxurioua three
bedroom, residence, two bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, livinflroem, cfininfroom,
WIid s rooms with bathrooms,
laundress, terraces, sarden, e.ar e.ar-e.
e. e.ar-e. also some furniture. Ecua Ecua-1;,
1;, Ecua-1;, Avenue No. 4-21, f ."for ."formation
mation ."formation beside lusto Arosemen.
Avenue No. 33-51.
FOR SALE: Modern three bed bedroom
room bedroom chalet, two bathrooms.
mid's room with service. Tel.
Ricky Nelson Wins
U.fli Rtrnrd Firm
LOS ANGELES (UPI-Ricky
Nelson won court approval yester yesterday
day yesterday of a $31,964 settlement with a
record company for royalties on
three of his rock n roll hits.
The 18-year-oia siusei, -j
television stars Ozzie and Harriet
Nelson, said his singing hits, Tm
Walking" and Wo others sold a
total of 700.00C copies but .the re re-'
' re-' cording company, Verve Records,
U paid hir.i $150 in royalt'es.
with Verve Records hit Dee. l
but later went te wor i ft. r Im-
penal ecora v-o -io
comphin that the young Migar
YOUR BEST BARGAIN
Round trip betwte
Panama k Colon
1st a 2nd a-
Leave Col6n :45 a.m.
Return at 3:1 r 4:55 p.m.
Leave Panama 9:55 a.m.
Return at S:Q0 or 5:10 p.m,
REDUCED FARES GOOD
ONLY ON THESE TRAINS
Call LOWE, S. A.
Balboa Ave. No. 7 TeL 2-4616
Authorized service for
Johnson, Evlnrude, Mercury,
are mad by
Calle 85 y Transstmlca
Tel. 3-6122, 8-6123
FOR RENT: Cangreio. Furnish Furnished
ed Furnished one room apartment. New
house, new furniture, hot water,
balcony. Reasonably priced, call
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apart-ment.'two
ment.'two apart-ment.'two bedroom, living-dining
room, kitchen, laundry room,
bathroom, balcony, garage, new
building. To responsible family,
ene year minimum contract,
$100.00. Telephone 2-2883
during office hours, after office
FOR RENT: Attractively fur furnished1
nished1 furnished1 2 bedroom apartment, hot
water, maid's room, Campo Ale Ale-are.
are. Ale-are. One bedroom apartment in
San Francisco. Phone 3-5024.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apar apar-ment
ment apar-ment from $150 to $180, air
conditioned, screened, hot water
etc. in La Crests. Three bedfrooms
$220. Basilio Ford e Hijos, S.A.
FOR SALE: Ono bedroom apar apar-mant,
mant, apar-mant, living-diningroom, maid's
room, hot water, garage, $75.00
and $72.00. Via Argentina, Tel.
FOR RENT: Apartment living
room, bedroom, dinette, kitchen.
Calls Darien No. 14-21. Apply
apartment 2, next street from 4th
FOR RENT: Furnished room,
stove, refrigerator, double coach,
private bath and entrance. No.
3. 52nd Street. Tel. 3-0638.
FOR RENT: Beautifully fur furnished
nished furnished large and small room in
Bella Vista, Mexico Avenue 69,
ear 43rd street. Phone 3-0553.
FOR RENT: Furnished room
with private bathroom and en entrance.
trance. entrance. Cooking facilities. 43rd
Street No. 13.
For Next Picnic
' Club Altamira, last Sunday aft'
ernoon, through the courtesy of
the United states Information Serv Service,
ice, Service, saw four fifteen-minute films
following an important business
During (tie meeting the tour
committee submitted its report re regarding
garding regarding the cite for the group's
annual jaunt and the aocc-mmoda
Puerto CaimriU. onaidered an
ideal spot, was chosen this, year
I Pegged at $1.50 roundtrip for
fdults, tickets will be placed on
sale at the end of the week and
can be obatained from member i
of the elub.
Music for the "Campestre de
Verano," will be furnished by Wik
lie Moro and his super or
At Balboa T
A color movie entitled "Hidden
Treasures' will be shown at the
Balboa Y.M.C.A.-U.S.O. on Thurs
day evening at 7:30.
Ihe wonders of creation" as
revealed under the midrospoe will
be shown. Also included will be
the universe of the oven cloor,
the beauties of the desert and dm-
strasting with these the planets
as geen through the telescope.
Advertise In this section Ads only cost $0.85 per col. inch
FOR INFORMATION CALL 2-0740
Finance Tour New Or
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new ears
No. 48 Automobile Row
Phone 8-4984 3-498S
All Types of Auto Insurance
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co..
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-SSS2
Monday thru Friday
S:(MI a.m. te IZ:M
m. to !:M
N a.m. te 1!:M
FOR SALE: Station wagon,
1958 Ford 4 door, 6 cylinder,
standard transmission, two-tone,
white sidewalls, low mileage.
Telephone Balboa 2-1732 be before
fore before 4:00; Gamboa 6-731 after
4:00 and weekends.
FOR SALE: 1955 Buick Super
Riviera, two-rone, 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.
FOR SALE: 1951 Hillman 4
door sedan. 2 new tires, new
brakes, new inspection, duty
9",4, ready to" go $350.00 Tel.
Panama 3-013. 35-44th Street.
FOR SALE: 1957 Hillman
Minx, first dais condition. Phone
Barber, Tivoli Hotel. 2-2111.
FOR SALE: 1958 Volkswagen,
radio, W.S.W plastic ;'
11,500 miles. Tel. 08-566 or
08-340 Fort Gulick.
FOR SALE: Pontiae '48, Chrysl Chrysler
er Chrysler '52 4 door sedan, passed ins inspection,
pection, inspection, test drive. Make your of offer.
fer. offer. 5343-B Davis St. Diablo
FOR SALE: Packard four door
sedan, good running condition.
Completely relined brakes. New
wheel and. master cylinder kits
installed. 1959 isPtio pas passed.
sed. passed. Good buy for $225.00. Call
WANTED TO BUY: 1957 or
,Kro ap Lincoln. Phones
2-2359 or 3-2632 Mr. Freund.
FOR SALE: Plymouth 1957
Fordor Plaxa, pushbutton drive,
12,000 miles, perfect. Will trade
for older model. Call Balboa 2 2-1744,
1744, 2-1744, one owner, $1650.
FOR SALE: 1956 Cadillac 2 2-door
door 2-door $2550. Office 82-JH7,
FOR SALE: 1956 Ford Mainline
4 door, radio, wsw. ttendert shift.
FOR SALEi 1950 Nash sedan,
two tone, with radio, revised,
FOR SALE: 1953 Ford Ranch Ranch-wagon,
wagon, Ranch-wagon, Fordomatie, extra rear
aeat, very good condition, 1 Fri Fri-gidaire
gidaire Fri-gidaire refrigerator with new. 60
cycle unit. 770-A, Balboa, Tel.
FOR SALE: Oldsmobilo 1957
Super 88, two door sedan, low
mileage. Excellent condition.
FOR SALE s 52 Hillman, Navy
3535, $300.00. Good condition,
FOR SALE: 1957 Bulek. four
doer, hardtop, power steering,
windows, Dynaflow, tinted glass
$20(1.00, call 6-206 Gamboa.
To Colon Tent
Evangelist f.V. Holness, recent recently
ly recently from Jamaica, is conducting a
series of evangelistic meetings at
the Bie Tent in Colon, where he
speaks to approximately 1200 per
sons each night.
Supporting these meetings is a
50-voice choir under the direction
of Edwin Cobham Sr. The meet
ings, Degms v :ia p.m vunuay
With built-in Universal
AGENCIA de CAMBIO
We cash checks and Lottery
tickets at any time.
We are located right across
from the Ancon Bus Stop.
FOR SALE: Complete house household
hold household furnishings. Everything prac practically
tically practically new. Must sacrifice. Call
2-3274 or see at 5508-B Dia Diablo
blo Diablo between 3 p.m. and 6:30
FOR SALE. Two Rattan couch couches,
es, couches, foam rubber, like new. Coco
FOR SALE: Matching chest and
dresser, $40.00, 7-drawer desk.
$20.00. 3 -drawer chest, $15.00.
4-drawer chest. $20.00. Girl's
26" bicycle, $10.00. One 9x12
Sisal rug, $10.00. Large bar,
$50.00. Miscellaneous items.
0777-D Williamson Place, Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. Phone, Balboa 1681.
FOR SALE: Used Frigidaire
washing machine and dryer, both
for $125.00, Uupright freexer,
$125.00. qtrs. 144 Albrook.
phone 3190 after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: Modern mahogany
dining room set, China closet,
table with pads, six chain. Phone
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: Leaving country,
wrought iron diningroom set table
glasstop and 8 chairs, China clos closet
et closet with bar, 2 couches, chest of
drawers, boockcasea, aircondition
unit. Westing house, 9 cubic feet
refrigerator, plants, odds and
ends, kitchen table, shelves,
aluminum bar, 2 wrought iron
chairs, Deustch No. 8, 46th
Street, telephone 3-4745.
LOST: Mala budgie bird
(parakeet). Call 2-3394, quart quart-ers
ers quart-ers 3206v Empire Street, Balboa.
USO "Jungle Course
To Focus Tonight
On Picture Taking
Exploring with eamera U th
subject i me inira program in
tne current Jungle Adventure
Course at the Balboa YMCA-USO.
Charles Brandlj president of the
Diablo Camera Club, will bring
a collection of color slides de
signed to show what the amateur
photographer can find for him
self in the surrounding country.
Then on Saturday afternoon, there
will be a field trip to Madden
Lake Area and the Natural
Brandl's program is ooen to the
public free of charge and will
take place at T:30 tonight in the
YMCA-USO auditorium Registra
tion lor tne new trip will be made
at that time.
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Creat Whit FIm.
New Orleans Service
ULUA" .......... .':. v. ... .Mar. T
YAQUE" Mar. 14
'MORAZAN' Mar. 21
"ULUA" Mar. 28
"YAQUE" .... ........Apr. 4
Alio Handling- Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service Arrivos
"LIMON" Mar. 16
"HEREDIA" Mar. 23
"JUNIOR" Mar. 30
'COMAYAGUA" Apr. 6
CRISTOBALW.C.CV. FEEDER SERVICE
"YUCATAN" Every (15) Days
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, S Francisco
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return $240.00
To San Francisco andor Seattle and Return . $365.00
FOR SALE Phillip radio."
phonograph Hi-Fi set console
model, 5 band radio, 3 speakers,
never used. $300.00. Tel. Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu 7298.
Yacht sailing to 'California via
Galapagas, Acapulco. Room for
one or two, share expenses.
Write: Yacht, Box 134, Panama.'
FORT SALE: 200 preferred with
its 1000 common stock in Side
rurgica S.A. at par value. Leav Leaving.
ing. Leaving. Phone 2-1069.
FOR SALE: 100 to 500 prefer preferred
red preferred with its common stock in Si Si-derurgica
derurgica Si-derurgica S.A. Cost l$10.00).
FOR SALE: 15 feet fiberglass
boat, motor trailer, fully equip equipped.
ped. equipped. Phono 83-3244.
WANTED: Maid for cleaning
and1 American style cooking.
Must speak English and sleep in.
if necessary, references request requested,
ed, requested, excellent salary. Apply Sosa
building 44th Street Ne. 17,
Apartamento "J" 6.30 to 8 p.m.
WANTEDi Housekeeper with
references $35 per month, cook cooking,
ing, cooking, laundry and cleaning, Navy
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY: 50 to 53
Chevrolet; no hydromatic, cash.
Tel. 2-4073, Panama.
SPANISH COURSE AT
Spanish course for English-speaking
people at University of Pa Panama
nama Panama from March 9 to April 23.
Classes in the morning and even evening
ing evening on Monday, Wednesday and
Thursday, Morn i no Students: be beginners
ginners beginners (only) from 9 to 10.
Evening Students; Beginners t 5
30; Intermediate: 6:30; Advanc Advanced
ed Advanced 7:30. Registration at Secre Secretary'
tary' Secretary' office.
BIRDS CLAM UP
ISLAND PARK, N.- Y. (UPD I
Mrs. Jerry Martin mscovereo
todav that strange noises on the
roof of the home she purchased
seven weeks ago were elams ram
ing down from the skies.
The Martin house M the only
one in the area with a flat root
Hungry sea gulls pick up the
clams from nearby Long Island
shores, drop the shells on Mrs.
Martin's roof to crack them, and
then dive down to pick ,up the
Her police dog barks at the
anils. Mrs. Martin said, but it
doesn't do any good. The birds
just drop ckm on him.
FOR SALEt Lots 500 and 1.000
meters, in the Nueve Hipodromo
Urbanization, across the Remon
Racetrack, All lots with street
fronts, sewage, water main and
electricity. CaH W. McBarnett.
FOR SAL!: Lot 1,066 square
meters in the best location of
La Cresta. situated between "V"
Street and new street. For infor information
mation information please call Tel. '2-21 70
from S a.m. to 12 noon and from
2 p.m. to 5 p.m.
FOR SALE:-r-Beautiful place In
Santa Clara well furnished house,
big trees and garden. Easy terms.
WANTED: Donations for Thritf
Shop, call I.W.C. office: 3465
or Panama 2-0818, Monday,
Thursday, Friday, 9-12.
Arrive In Panama
To Visit Dealers
Victor Z. Brink, manager ef the
overseas distributors and export
supply operations of tne lord in
ternational division of the Ford
Motor Co., and WMam S. Miller,
Caribbean area manager, arriv
ed in Panama today to visit Ford
They will discuss 1959 sales
plans with Motores Colpan, Agen
da Cosmos, Guardia and Cia.,
Chiricana Automotores. David;
and with Harold J. Rosen, Ford
Motor Co. du. -ict manager for
Rosea, who make his base in
Panama,, will accompany Brink
and Millep. tOi, ELJ&alYadoc ijuwl,
Guatemala; I 7? -p
'ft',.: v V. '"' :'.
Oversea Distributors, managed
by Brink, is responsible for the
sale of all Ford oars, trucks, trac-lfour
tors, iarts and industrial engines
manufactured in the United States,
England and Germany, in those
countries not served by local
MA1Q J q
Three members of the local or
ganization of Masons received hon honors
ors honors from the Grand Lodge of Scot
land, which echoes the conferring
of these last March when the
Earl of Eglinton and Winton visit
ed Panama for four days.
Those so honored are L. c. 'Wil
liams, Clifford Bolt and Handel
After snendins about six weeks
on the Isthmus, Mrs. Lucille El Ellington
lington Ellington returned to her home in
California. During her stay in the
Republic she spent most of the
time on the -Atlantic side.
Headed stateside to oin Ms -wife
is Samuel Archer of Colon,
who left Panama last Monday;
A real solid party was given at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Anis
McLarty for Miss Louis Mucurios,
sole February-born member of the
Fortunate Progressive Club. v
Enjoying the function wereB.
Newell, D. DeSuze, I. Samuel, J.
Betecurt, A. Greemdge, W. Leslie,
C. Harry, L. Blackman, U. Baker,
L. Fisher, E. Bennett, I. Burke,
D. Bowen and L. Calder.
The capital city has got itself
not only new councilmen, but a
new treasurer and Alcalde as well.
The popular "Lolito" made two
Municipal campaigns in order to
be tpp man in the city government
only to have the position handed
bim on a silver platter during the
popular demand for a change.)
He has, however, stated that for
at least three weeks, no changes
will be made.. .Not a bad idea, but
he has followers that have been
around him through lean political
days. f' ;, ts.
We are wondering -if the bargain
buy of the city government some sometime
time sometime ago of the Pacificx Service
Center for the sum of one buck
and alleeedely sold for some 111,
000,' won't add t the week-old
One good thing that;, the new
council seems to have done is te
" V ( '.
hr VVjLhr rl?lR
WANTED: English speaking
electronics part man. Good pay,
bard work. Call Curundu 2118
TV, Radios, Hi-Fi Transitors
specialist. We service all make
nd models. W don't pretend te
guarantee ear work.. We guar guar-.
. guar-. antee ft.
CRAWFORD AGENCIES Tivoli
Ave. 18-20. Tel. 2-1905.
Protect your home and proper property
ty property against insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment on
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709
Dr. Weridehake Medical Clinic,
opposite Chase Bank, Central
Avenue 18-117. Phone 2-3479.
For Isaac Mendez
riinoral services will be con-
Hii-ted at Corozal Chapel tomor
row at 1 p.m. for Issac N. Men Mendez,
dez, Mendez, a retired employe of the Pa Panama
nama Panama Railroad who died Thursday
night at Sstoto Tomas Hospital.
The cortege wi3T leave the Men Mendez
dez Mendez residence,. National Avenue.
APt. 13, House 110, at 12:15 p.m:
F.lder Jarvis of the Christian Mis-
riiurrh will officiate, at the
chapel! service, after which burial
wiH be in the adjoining cemetery
Mr. Mendez, who was '72r is
survived by his widow, Mrs Theo Theo-dosia
dosia Theo-dosia Mendez: and his children.
Daisy, Iris, Mrs. "Myrtle Mendez
de Pate, Mrs. Ruth Mendez de
Kellmfon, Edward, Agustin, Alfred
Albert and Roy; 18 gramdciuidren;
great grandchildren; a bro-
ther, Carlos Mendez of Bocas del
Toro, a nephew, Eustace Brown;
I nieces Gwendolyn Nunes and Vo
ra Ashers and a step-son, eur
have the city offices eperafcing
morning and evening.
Believe it or not.. .but the popul
ar Brandon Eisenmann who some
years ago was one of the b e s t
English speaKing announcers in
Panama, is now serving his fifth
term as president of the Cia. Pa Pa-namefia
namefia Pa-namefia de Tabaco, the first cigv
arette manufacturing plant to be
set up in the Republic ... which
proves that here, in Panama we
ran produce...naturally if we get
good and ready to do it.
Sympathy Is extended to. the
Mendez family over the passing
of the head of the house.
Burial, we understand, is sched scheduled
uled scheduled for Monday or Tuesday,
pending the arrival of his sons
from the States.
. Club Altamira continued -, this
week with plans for the coming
"juiow More About tne interior"
as well as a concert in May and
th. Cntkn.'n Tin,, in "I-
cial train being run by the croup
in order to better handle the va
rious scholarship committments.
The Amigas de Caridad are al
so making plans for an Easter
soiree which is. to aid 'their many
cnantaoie ventures, v
The affair is planned for the
Strangers Club in Colon and will
feature the music of Ray Cox, :
Grin and Bear it: One Voune la
dy said to another, say "Elaine, I
understood tr.at you have decided
on breaking you engagement with
Amos, because your feelin&s to
wards him is not the same, is that
true? v I
"O yes, that is true replied
VBut arenH you going to return
ms engagement ring also.'
"O. No, don't be sillv tn v feel.
Anga towards the ring is still the
Thought for Today: Propriety of
manners ana consideration of oth
era are the' two main characteris
tics of a gentleman.Disraelk
'JR. ACCOUNTANT wXnTD
Position effered bf- America
Firm operating in Celea Free
Zone to parson with accounting
trainini and experience. Apply
in writint te: Junior Accountant
P.O. Boa 535. Colon. JtP.
Bilingual secretary,' many yearn
experience, different fields. Boa
WEST PALM BEACH, T.
(UPI) Bill Tuttle and Nin Tor Tor-nay
nay Tor-nay hit home runs yesterday t
help the, Swifts edge the Heffners,
5-4, in the Kansas City Athletics'
first intra-squad gake.
Tornay,'who;i on tfie roster of
the Portland club of the Pacifie
r a. r i. i a m
asi ueagm, naa inree tuts in
as many trips, outfielder Bob
Martyn also: had three hits, two of
Among the pitchers who worked
were ftuss Meyer and Art Hout Hout-teman,
teman, Hout-teman, two veterans attempting
comebacks. Meyer, -who has been
out of baseball because of a sore
arm, was wild and gave up three
runs in three-innings. Houttman
yielded only one hit in three inn innings
ings innings of pitching and walked one
BRADENTON, vFla. (UPI) (UPI)-Birdie
Birdie (UPI)-Birdie Tebbetts, executive vice vice-president
president vice-president of tlie Milwaukee
Braves, reported yesterday that the
National League champion have
given up hope of luring holdout
pitcher Gene Conley awayfrom
tne Boston causes Deiore une ciose
of the basketball season.
"Conley feels that he owes an
obligation tor Ihe Celtics," Teli Teli-betts
betts Teli-betts said after his arrival in
camp,, "With tne Milwaukee club
le fias averaged $22,500 a year
or five years,, including World
Series money. If he feels that by
leaving the Celtics he would ieoD-
ardize his obligation to them, then
he must. fel her has no obligation
: V. : -''V'
"I asked him if it would makrv
any difference how much monejT
we offered him and he said, 'no
He is determined to finish th
basketbaU season no matcei
Tebbetts pointed out that wiiei,
the Braves gave Cooley permis permis-siou
siou permis-siou to join, the National Baske
bill Association club, it wis urF
derstood that the big right-hand-'
er would leave for spring .trainins
ST. PETERSBURG. Fla. (UPI)
Yogi Berra's refusal of an bffei
to play second basa plus the bit-
tiixg of Rod Kanebl and Cletii
Boyer marked yesterday's New
Yorx xajnkee-intra -squad game,
"How about playing second
base, .Yogi? Manager Casey
Stengel asKea tus veueras catcher,
"it's too slippery out there., Put
Jerry Lumpe out there," Bern
replied with a grin.
Kanem, a shortstop for Dauai
in the Texas League last year,
hit t triple and a single. Boyer,
Darotner ot je& uoyer ot tne St.
Louis Cardinals, collected
double and a single.
Puts Off Hearings
On Potter Stewart
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Senate Judfciary Committee yes yesterday"
terday" yesterday" put otf until, aiter Easter
its hearings on the nomination of
Potter Stewart te be a Supreme
Stewart Cincinnati. Ohio. at.
orney who was formerly a fed
erai appeals court, judge, is serv
: l l. .l l
ing oa me nign court unaer a re recess
cess recess appointment
The committee was understood
to have ordered the delay because
original plans to take up the nom
ination in mid-March conflicted
with scheduled subcommittee ses sessions
sions sessions on civil tights proposals.
NY Harbor Mishap
By Coast Guard
NEW; Y(Karcli t (UPI) (UPI)-The.
The. (UPI)-The. Coast Guard epens hearings
today 'to find out why the liner
Constitution sliced through t ha
bow of a tanker Sunday in heavy
.fog off New York. f i ; v
The Norwegian: taruter Jalanta
made port under her own power
and the sheared' off bow section
was towed to Brooklyn repair
yard. The Constitution, alos was in
the repair, yard with a long gash
in Us port section. ;
. Both ships were equipped with with-radar.
radar. with-radar. Investigators want to find v
out why the, radar scopes failed
to prevent tha collision.
r'i ;r.' -';;'i' f .".i" '.-V
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BE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT PAIL"? NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, MARCH 3, 1959
ff GKORGR WUNDKR
ins rroRT rr iiAf iat rw
Bl WILSON KRUUCJ
HOW 0 NOJ LEAEU SO MUCH ABOUT J
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MYHUSRWPS PET NAME FOR ME -LITTLE J
THINGS BARNEY AMD I HAD DOME TDSETHERa
Th Contlo Touch
f 1 1 Al III ",'" 'l 1 JHWI I I I til V t i l II ( I 'tVH.lll"V(lFT J ,1
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1 1 THINK MRS. BOTTS
IS, JEALOUS OF ME.1-
MER HUSBAND ALWAYS
FOf?3ETS THE LITTLE
THINGS THAT PLEASE
I r I'LL BET HE'S VN SHE'S C30T THE
EVEN FORGOTTEN I NICEST WAY OF K.
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DID HE GEf I EVBRYTHINd OM W WAY TO
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CROSSROADS 12 MILES EAST
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MAJOI HOOPLI OUT OUR WAI
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A Sio 3
THIS OPEN-MOU 1 Mti
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CfTHERS. FACES MAf BE A FORM
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THE TE37 UhJISkSS 0F THEIR MOUTHS
TO EACH OTHER OR PERHAPS
NOBCCV KKIOWS FDR SURE, j
Answer to Previous Puzzlo
1 Italian river
J is one of.
8 Lake is
one of its
13 Ever (contr.)
14 Sacred bull oi
17 Native ol
21 Legal point
28 Son of Seth
29 Put on
32 Oriental coin
34 Very (Fr.)
46 On the ocean
49 River in
50 Give heed to
51 First woman
52 Native of
53 Singing voice
.54 Weight of
2'Native of its
3 Fastened with
Period of time
7 Sea eagle
9 It has many
115 & I E 1 1 4
11 Hops kilns
10 Greater in
25 Gave use
27 Grafted (her.)
36 Artist's frame
39 Timber tree of
42 Surface a
43 Passage in the
45 Allowance for
49 Dutch uncle
I 12 15 Ii I 5 L 17 I 18 p 110 II
15 I B
hiltpf lf Is filled .lth brnlsei.
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A. Cl-Bttfiedi. fort the rrtt elM
Hawaiian Statehood Gets
Push From Senate Group
WASHINGTON (UPD-A Senate
subcommittee pushed Hawaiian
statehood a giant step forward on
today but a nearly identical
proposal before a House commit
tee marked time in a quagmire
The Senate Territories Subcom Subcommittee
mittee Subcommittee approved a bill to make
Hawaii the 50th state. Subcominit
tee Chairman Henry L. Jackson
(D Wash.) said he hoped the ull
Senate Interior and Insular Af
fairs Committee would approve it
Tuesday. His subcommittee spent
omly two days on it.
The Senate bill was modeled
after legislation given its first
hearing by the traditionally anti anti-statehood
statehood anti-statehood House Rules Committee
Thursday. The House bill, already
cleared by the Interior and Insu-
llar Committee, got nowhere in fcne
Jackson, told reporters the Sen Senate
ate Senate bill was made to jibe with
the House version purposely to
speed its chances of passage.
Statehood supporters are iming
at approval of their bills before
the congressional Easter recess
The signal that statehood would
get a thorough going over by
the house rules group cam! when
Chairman Howard W. Smith (D (D-Va.)
Va.) (D-Va.) announced he had "grave
doubts about the proposal and
wanted to be "fully informed" on
There followed two hours of dis
cussion about nearly every sub
ject except the bill itself; how however
ever however statehood supporters were
given a chance to reply to charg charges
es charges that a new state of Hawaii
would be dominated by Commu Communisms.
nisms. Communisms. Smith called further hearings
for Tuesday, and conceivably
could hold the bill back for about
two weeks. However, whila t n e
rules committee has a powerful
voice in deciding what lestialatinn
shall be sent to the floor, it can
Last year, Alaskan statehood
Dacxers got their bill before the
merhbersniD bv invoking fha
ial right to floor action carried
by statehood and certain other
House leaders did
lately attempt to bypass the rules
committee with th Ha wniion hill
in hopes that Smith and his col
leagues would not attempt to
block It long.
Rep. Leo O'Brien (D-N.Y.), who
also spearheaded the Alaskan
statehood drive, told the rules
committee that Hawaii was "bet "better
ter "better able to support the cost of
statehood than Alaska." He stid
refusal to admit Hawaii tn t n e
union "would hurt us greatly in
the entire Pacific area."
Veronica Lake Has
Husband Arrested Arrested-For
For Arrested-For Kicking Her
NEW YORK (UPI) Formpr
movie actress Veronica Lake has
had her husband arrested for
"kicking her in 'he hack with ltis
bare foot." ..
The 39-year-old blonde, whose
peek-a bo hair-do is now cut hott,
cabled police about noon yester yesterday
day yesterday and asked them to pick op
her husband, music publisher Jo Joseph
seph Joseph McCarthy, 36. She com complained
plained complained that he had kicked her
and threatened to throw a tele telephone
phone telephone at heri
McCarthy was charged wijh
simple assault. At a court bearing
later in the day, Miss Lake's at attorney,
torney, attorney, Ira W. Berman. toid
Magistrate Walter Galdwin she
was "in mortal terror" of Mc McCarthy.
Carthy. McCarthy. "We want him to stay away
from her," Berman said.
Gladwin offered to parole Mc McCarthy
Carthy McCarthy if he stayed away from
his wife, but McCarthy pointed out
that their house was also his
"You make it difficult for mc;
Gladwin said. "Five hundred dol dollars
lars dollars bail."
McCarthy, who is Miss Lake's
third husband, said their domes domestic
tic domestic situation "already is in tha
hands of attorneys."
FREEDOM OF THOUGHT
BAGHDAD. Iraq (UPI) Pre Premier
mier Premier Abdul Karim el-Kassem told
a meeting of Iraqi teacher.
Thursday that the aim of nil
revolutionary government is io
dom of thought and action."
Af0AS PANAMA AfiWAYS
J:00 CFN NEWS
3:15 Dlmh Shore
60 Get Set, Co
4:30 Mr. Wizard
5:00 Adventure at Scott Island
7:00 Colonel Fluck
7:0 You Bet Your Life
8:00 Kraft TV Theatre
9 00 Music Ii My Beat
9:25 Armchair Theatre: Bl Shot
11:00 Knc: Royal Payhouse and
Courtesy of AeroTlas Panama Alrw
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1 699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.
j-, ? -v ..-.-,.. '-.. "- -.5-
Read story on" page
Blasted Alof t By A rmy Rocket
r ST" ITT" rr-"
" t?,v ill S
TFSTS FOB TUBERCULOSIS and for histoplasmosis, a fungus disease of the lungs, were given"
vMterdav at the Balboa Junior High School to 394 students. Above, two of the students wait
their turn as Eric Robinson, seated, is tested by two nurses, Mrs. Martha Shacklette, left, and
Mrs Henri Skeie Similar turberculin and histop lasmosin tests were to be given to other stu stu-Hpnt.
Hpnt. stu-Hpnt. a.t the iunior high school today. The tests, simple skin injections, are being given by two
team! The canal Zone Schools health team, headed by Dr. Howard Pritham, is making the
tuberculin tests. The tests for histoplasmosis are being made by the team from the Middle
Amprira Research Unit of the National Institutes of Health. This team is headed by Dr. Rob Rob-Tavlor
Tavlor Rob-Tavlor During the remainder of this week, the testing teams will evaluate their, results.
a. Mondav and Tuesday of next week, they will make similar tests for students at Balboa
Hieh School The following week they will transfer their activities to the Atlantic Side junior
nd senior hieh schools Pupils in the Latin Americans schools will be tested after school re reopens
opens reopens In May and tests in the United States elementary schools will be made next fall
Macmillan, Khrushchev Announce Agreement
To Study Partial Pullback From Iron Curtain
MOSCOW March 3 (UPI) Britain and Russia announced agreement today to study a par partial
tial partial pullback of Eastern and Western forces from the Iron Curtain as. part of a peaceful lony lony-trm
trm lony-trm settlement in the German crisis.
The revolutionary idea was launched in a communique signed by British Prime Minister
Harold Macmillan and Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev at the end of their 10-day summit talks.
Mr- -ilia" f 'v to l-ond"" "day.
' Thev reported they were "unable to agree" among themselves on Berlin's future but ac accepted
cepted accepted the need of "early negotiations" to save "peace and security in Europe and throughout
Most significantly, 'the communi communique
que communique reported the two leaders a a-greed"
greed" a-greed" on "further study" of a
plan to thin out Eastern nd West Western
ern Western forces in the middle of Europe.
HucUar wtapon wool b in-
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Some diplomats remained pessi pessimistic
mistic pessimistic about the chances of an
The British leader had won
Khrushchev's agreement to the
western call for a foreign ministers-conference.
But the Soviet de determination
termination determination to hand West Berlin's
lifelines over to East German con control
trol control on May 27 apparently remain remained
ed remained unchanged.
Khrushchev himself will fly to
East Germany tomorrow to nego-tiate-the
Informants said Maemillsn may
TODAY $1.00 50c,
3:00 :55 9:00 p.m.
Th lov story of
th white) missionary
antfth Eurasian soldier!
3t m mm BUDDY WRtBS w
next go to Washington to discuss
the Soviet Summit not with
They said the Washington trip
may take place "soon" after he re
turns to London.
Much of the credit for the soft
ening of the conference terms be
longs to Macmillan's patient talks
with the Soviet leaders in the final
days of his stay, informed sources
The Soviet note, sent to the three
western powers on the eve of Mac Macmillan's
millan's Macmillan's return home, called for a
meeting in April in Geneva or
Vienna, at which the foreign min ministers
isters ministers would lay the groundwork
for a later Summit meeting, where
concrete proposals will be han
Khrushchev, ostensibly going to
visit the Leipzig trade fair, will
arrive there at a time when fcasi
Mrs. Julia Deming
Dies At Coraas
After Lona Illness
Mrs. Julia Deming of Curundu
died at 6 this morning at Gorgas
Hosnital after a lone Mtaess. The
wife of Roswell E. Deming, civi civilian
lian civilian employe of the Engineer Sec Section
tion Section USARCARI, she was 41
Mrs. Deming is survived by her
husband and three daughters, Bet Betty,
ty, Betty, Dorothy and Maria Elena.
A funeral mass will be held at
Sacred Heart Ohapel at 8:30 a.m.
Thursday Interment will at Coroz
"THE MAN INSIDE" is the story of tho diam diamond
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very "hot!" See Jack Palance and Anita Eck Eck-berg
berg Eck-berg in "THE MAN INSIDE" in CinemaScope
OPENING ON THURSDAY AT THE LUX.
German and Soviet officials al
ready are holding preliminary talks
on a sepaarte peace treaty for
His schedule calls for him to ad
dress a mass rally shortly after
his arrival, and the answer may
be given then.
In any case. It is considered
certain that Khrushchev will map
the campaign to undermine West
Berlin by turning ever authority
over Western Allied traffic to the
city to East Germany May 27.
There was nothing in yesterday's
note to indicate that Soviet plans
to turn over West Berlin's supply
routes have changed.
Mrs. F. Townsend,
Dies At Gorqds
Mrs. Jessie Townsend, widow of
a retired Panama Canal employe
and mother of W: H. Townsend of
the Surveys Branch of the Engine
ering Division, died this morning
at Gorgas Hospital where she had
been a patient since February 16
She was 80 years old..
Mrs. Townsend was born in O-
hio and came to the Canal Zone
during the construction period.
Her husband, the late Frank H.
Townsend, was with the Canal
Zone Police from May, 1910, until
his retirement in December, 1934.
For several years. Mrs. Town-
send has made her home with her
son in Balboa.
Funeral arrangements will be
Tiny, Gold-plated US Satellite
Heads Toward Sun-girdling Orbit
WASHINGTON, March 3 (UPI) America fired its Pioneer IV satellite toward the
moon today and the tiny robot soared higher than any American-made object en route
to join Russia's Lunik I in an
The 13.4 pound gold-plated satellite, b lasted aloft by a 60-ton Junio II Army rocket,
had climbed 72,400 miles by 9 a.m. and was still rocketing along at 6518 mph.
Its height exceeded the 71,300-mile peak reached by the Air" Force Pioneer' I lunar
probe last Nov. 11, and was far.beyond the 63,580-mile plateau of the Army's first moon moon-shot
shot moon-shot lAt Dec. 6.
The National Aeronautics and
Space Agency CNASA) said it ex
pected the newest US space robot
to reach an altitude of 84,800 miles
by 11 a.m. The pull of the earth's
gravity would have slowed its
speed to 6162 mph by then.
Although slightly off course, the
satellite was expected to pass
within 35,000 miles of the moon
miss of 20,000 miles from the
planned trajectory. Its closest ap approach
proach approach to the moon is expected
at 2 p.m. tomorrow, when ifs
. speed will have been cut to 3500
But NASA scientists aaid the
space vehicle has ample velocity
to go into an orbit around the sun.
Its speed at launching from Cape
Canaveral, Fla., at 12:10 a.m., was
24.890 mph. This was 305 mph more
than needed to escape the back backward
ward backward pull of the earth's gravity
and the tug of the moon's gravity
The scientists said Pioneer IV
will go into a solar orbit some somewhat
what somewhat larger and more elongated
than that of the Earth's. The
space vehicles, like the Earth,
ttey said, will take about a year
for each trip around the sun.
NASA scientists said US ground
stations may be able to track the
radio-equipped robot for a distance
of 300,000 to 400,000 miles from the
The robot's batteries are expect
ed to last about 50 hours after
passing the moon, 221,000 miles
President Eisenhower said to today
day today the successful launching of
Pioneer IV is 4 "splendid a a-chievement."
chievement." a-chievement." Eisenhower began receiving re reports
ports reports on the Pioneer at 6:45 a.m.
He sent a letter shortly before
ndbn to Dr. T. Keith Glennan, head
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 24
hours ending: S a. m. today Is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographic Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
High 94 84
Low 72 78
High 89 87
Low 46 59
(max. mph) N-19 N-22
RAIN (inches) 0 0
(inner harbors) 73 81
Gatun Lake 84.38
Madden pam ....... 240.43
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 4
r j V...
orbit around the sun.
"The successful launching early
today of the space probe, Pioneer
IV, marks yet anothermajor step
in scientific space exploration," the
"The scientific information that
is being sent back by its instru instruments
ments instruments should provide important
additiosn to man's knowledge of
TVA Chairman Says
KNOXVILLE (UPI) Herbert
D. Vogel, chairman of the Ten
nessee Vajley Authority, and a
former lieutenant governor of the
Panama Canal Zone, said to
day TVA purchased turbogenera turbogenerators
tors turbogenerators and hydrogenerators recently
from foreign producers because
American prices had soared out
Vogel said TVA's decision to
buy equipment from English and
Swiss firms underscored me iact
that in some instances, American
industries have "iurned to fancy
trimmings and useless gadgets to
They have lost sight of the basic
elements of usefulness and low
cost that have sold American pro products
ducts products all over the world, Vogel
The TVA chairman said the au authority
thority authority had become concerned
that the prices of turbogenerators
had been rising more rajuaiy man
the general price index during
the last several years, having
gone up 50 percent since 1951 as
against only 5 per cent of whole wholesale
sale wholesale nrices of all commodities.
"What we have encountered in
these two contracts," Vogel told
the Knoxville Junior Chamber of
Commerce, "is a dramatization of
the fact that foreign industry in including
cluding including Russian and Japanese in.
dustry is. running a hard race for
markets all over the world."
Body Of Soldier
Who Died Sunday
Is Flown To US
The body of M-Sgt. Charles Glau
big Jr., 42, who died early Sun Sunday
day Sunday morning at Gorgas Hospital,
will leave Albrook Air Force Base
tomorrow aboard a MATS plane
for burial in the U. S. Sgt. Glau Glau-big
big Glau-big had heen hospitalized since
Feb. 20, first att Coco Solo and
later at -Gorgas.
Assigned to Headquarters -and
Headquarters Company, U. S. Ar:
my Caribben School, Fort Gulick,
he had served as chief clerk with
the automotive and armament sec section
tion section of the school since his arrival
in the Canal Zone May 9, 1958.
Sgt. Glaubig and his family made
their home at Fort Gulick.
The USARCARIB soldier is sur survived
vived survived by his wife, Patricia Lucille:
four children, Shirley Ann, 12; Ma-
ryann, 11; Judith Carol, 3; and Ro Robert
bert Robert Alan, four months; and his
mother, Mrs. Alta Glaubig of San
Funeral services will be held in
San Bernadino. M-Sgt. Robert A.
Cluse will escort the body to the
THE COMPANY THAT
BRO U G H T YOU "FROM
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BRIDGE ON THE RIVER
KWAI" NOW BRINGS YOU
ANOTHER GREAT DRAMA
OF FEAR AND GALLANTRY,
HOPE AND DESPAIR, PAS PASSION
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. In CinemaScope
"Please convey my warm con
gratulations for this splendid 8'
chievement to all who contributed
to it in your own -agency, in the
Army and among your scientific
Press secretary James C. Hag
erty said Eisenhower was receiv
ing periodic progress reports on
the flight of 4he rocket.
He was not awakened when the
shot was fired last night. But
Brig. Gen.. Andrew J. Goodpas Goodpas-ter.
ter. Goodpas-ter. White House staff secretary,
gave the President a report from
the space agency when Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower got. up. i
Goodpaster' relayed another re
port to the President shortly after
he finished his regular Tuesday
conference with the Republican
Retired Canal Pilol
Albert G. Terwilliger
Dies In IIY Hospital
Ca'pt. Albert G. Terwilliger, for former
mer former Canal pilot and a wellknown
resident of the Atlantic side, died
Friday afternoon in St. Boniface
Hospital in New York after a long
illness, according to news receiv received
ed received by friends on the Isthmus. He
was 57 years old.
Funeral services were to be
held today at Kingston, New
Capt. Terwilliger retired from
the Canal organization in Janua January,
ry, January, '1958, after 33 years of serv
ice. He and his wife has been
making their home in New York
Capt. Terwilliger, who was born
in Kingston, New York, was the
son of one of the Panama. Ca
nal's original pilots. He came to
the Canal Zone in 1921 after at attending
tending attending the New York State Nau Nautical
tical Nautical School and was employed
with the Commissary Division in
1924. The following year he was
transferred to the Marine Divi Division
sion Division as third mate on the salvage
tug Favorite. He Was made mas master
ter master of a supply boat in 1927 and
joined the pilot force in 1939 as a
As a regular Panama Canal pi pilot
lot pilot since 1941, Capt. Terwilliger
had experience on all types of
vessels. He was one of the pilots
aboard the U. S. aircraft carriers
USS Philippine Sea and the USS
Shangri-La when they made the
Canal transit. .u
In addition to his wife, Harriet,
he is survived by his son,' Albert,
Jr., who is an employe of the Ca Canal
nal Canal Terminals Division, and, Jby
Girls 3, Boys 1
Four babies, three girls and one
boy were born at Coco Solp Hospi Hospital
tal Hospital during the week ending at mid midnight
night midnight last Wednesday, according to
the hospital report. During this
same period, 65 patients were ad admitted
mitted admitted and 69 were discharged.
Parents of the three girls are
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Hadstate,
of Farfan; Sfc. and Mrs. Guillermo
PCarmona, of Fty Davis; and SN
and Mrs. Stephen Karaifa, of coco
Solo. The boy was born to-Mr. and
Mrs. Gregorio Rivera, of Colon;'
. y .vv c.-.
f '-' i'-w' if, A'
-.si'. - u
f 1 V 4 r i
IT ...if'niwillrjmnr, V K
... L? , i i Lf v f 1
Aw ) r -1 i
MEET THE FAIiCON The minesweeper USS Falcon tied up ii I
the Rodman Naval Station pier over the weekend to begin a four t
oi umy as me u.o. navy's salvage and rescue shin in the Pann
ma area. The light coast mineswnener pnmminitoH k r.t Tx.ni
T . , 1 ...... vl. tjj xjv. nail
. Ketzner, traveled hero from Norfolk, Va., to relieve the sub-;
arme chaser USS Jasper, which is returning to the States tbii J
month. (Navy Photo)
Bolivian Mob Gers Madl!
At Time Magazine Story j
LA PAZ, Bolivia, March 3
(UPI) Anti-American mobs surg surged
ed surged through, the streets of La Paz
and Oruro yesterday in a furious
protest against a Time magazine
report that U.S. authorities here
believe JBolivia and its problems
should be divided up among its
' The rioters stoned tne U.S.
embassy in La Paz and the U.S.
Information Service, libraries
here and in 'the tin-mining een een-;
; een-; ter of Oruro, breaking most of
' the windows in the three build-
ings N American casualties
Polic fired on the mob in La
Paz, without announced results.
One Bolivian Teenager was re-
To Build Duplicate
Of Historic Tavern
Marines' have a new landing m
sight the building of a duplic a te
of historic' Tun Tavern where the
"old Marines" first were recruit
ed back in 1775.
The Marina Corps League 'n
nounced yesterdiay it woulp seek a
charter for. ;a.-aon-prout organiza
tion to construct a two story
building to duplicate the colonial
tavern where the corps was
The first two battalions of Ma
rines were recruited at the tavern
by authority of the Continental
Congress then meeting in Carpen Carpenters'
ters' Carpenters' Hal one block away.
The historic building was razed
in 1895 to make way. for a ware
hduse. The league hopes to eopy
the old building on a spot beside
Independence MaU., The' original
site is in the path or the, Uela
ware Expressway now under con
Jack Davis, vice, president of
the leagues Philadelphia detach
ment, said ; contribution ; wui pe
sought from members and others
to finance the project, t,
2 s teadtmy Awm akmerV
jf t I JOHN rOBD ; J
fl ) ry J ., CtnwrMM 1
ported killed and two wounded ia
another incident involving a clash'
between students and "unidentified
gunmen." -; ; y
. The mob, shouting "Down wMf
American imperjalism burn-
set lira to two ambassy tutomo-
,11 iwiig Tina :0it local
.The Time article saJd., the Unit-
' "as spent 129 m rt
uoiiars m vam efforts to heln BoT f
h wf tc micJ ?Tti?V&)
y m a aarn .tnins;
to show for it," the article quoted
a U.S. embassy, official Jbere -as
saying. "We're wasting money
The article also quoted the offi official
cial official as saying that the only' real
solution would be to "abolish fto-
hvia andlet its Beighbor$dfMd8
me country ana" its problems a a-mong.
mong. a-mong. themselves. f .'?
It did not appear tnaf rtils'rei
mark wat meant to be taken
seriouily. M t
US charge D'affaires Winber Winber-ly
ly Winber-ly Coerr assured the foreign
ministry that ha Is "absotutoiy
sure" that no member of tho
embassy staff made' any? such
I hp nhvinnolv nnnv...:ui
suggestion that Bolivia shouldf!
eliminated; and divided among Its
neighbors, -.is against the fibii fibii-Uon
Uon fibii-Uon and Dolicv of the -tr s
ernment, which, has alwtli
shown respect vfor the independ-
enco ol Bolivia;. ; Coerr Sffld
in a note made public last nighfe
"The American government ttDI
continue to be interested in s
ing a strong and prosperous Et3I-
TODAY 44 CEIJTRAU
LAST DAY! :i
- "0.75 0.40 Z
LOOK WHO'S THE!
Mother" of the yeaj i
,i npi in laugnai
you've ever- 1
wared tot '
1 T I