The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02848

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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N M f CNA C?tA'CN vSA srt.A.
CANADIAN WHISKY
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"lef tk people know the truth mid the tcuntry is jafe" Abraham Lincoln.
LOW -Si. 779
PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, MARCH 8, 1959
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Erapts

raco

Opposition Spreads in RP
To Jaii-for-Newsmen Law

" Pmnama. newsmen and' crouM seemed almost Unanimously

opposed today to the provisions of a proposed bill fixing incom

mutable jau sentences for puousnea or spoKen : lfisuiis oui
tb President. : :.'

iThe WU, sent to the Permanent Legislative committee oi me

National Assembly by President Ernesto de la Gnardia Jr. and

his cabinet, f maa puwic saturaay.

It provides lor jail terms ranrinf irom 3u to iu nays tor
Panamanians who publish or voice expressions which arc threat

ening, offensive, or mocfc the President or the justices, of the

supreme court. Foreign newsmen wno tnus transgress wouia oe

subject to deportation.

The bill also provides 30 to 180-

day sentences for any individual

who -writes, prints or manes any
derogatory fly sheet, drawing or
painting and for persons who pro

mote or incite "tumultous;, meet meetings:'.'!
ings:'.'! meetings:'.'! even though he may not

have been directly responsible for

any al the insulting statements

made against tne president, tne
chairman of the National Assembly

or the justices of the Supreme
Court. V

A eeneral meeting of the Pana

ma Newsmen's Union is scheduled
for this afternoon to put before the

general membership a resolution

passed by the board of du-ectort
last Saturday.

The "resolution called on all news
men's,' radio and lawyer's associa
tions to make known their objec

tions to what the group considered

an attempt to violate the precepts
regarding freedom of speech and
1 1.1-1 V.

assemoiy.

llien y whose last season's won -lost "record Is classi classier
er classier trie plate curve working as the Pacific Minor
arMcElheny spends the off-season working,, as any,

der Not

of the Public Defend Defend-J.
J. Defend-J. ; Sheridan, is also lo-

e third floor of the

s on the floor were rir

ut $8 in. personal cash

this morning.

ot me cabinets were

ind the coilents strewn
floor. Audit Division
said that so far no rec-:

been, found missing.

ve been investigating
iscovery of : the burcla-

norning but "no arrests
en made.

Judge's Bench

Says Castro

icceed Him

a's Presidenl

March ft (UPI)-Cu-r
Fidel Castro may be

esident of the island re re-irding
irding re-irding to Cuba's provi provi-ident
ident provi-ident Manuel Urrutia.
aid in a radio interview

e from Havana yester-

uba's constitution was

allow the young former

p to assume the high of-

ic- that Castro may be

es'i'ent of Cuba because

py our people and we

--mic noRsinie tnat

Kibe elected by our peo-

ia said.

le- the -execution '. of 13

lals over the weekend
he unofficial toll of Cu Cu-tionary
tionary Cu-tionary firing gqiwds to
re than the 400 Castro
tetf rar the'" maximum.

r were executed in Pal-

o, ; three each in Sant.i

Pinar .del: Rio. two ir

d one, in Ca maguey.

astern' provincial capita

43 airmen acquitted

ie" last weex were sen

a special military trlbu
on terms ranging froir

ears. ;: 'v- ,v

pilots were sentenced t;

year terms. 10 gunner

to prison- for 10 yea1,

41 .tuiucn ,uicw vwv

S. ,1 V'-i ,: X''iy-:

The charee of trespassing swept

the field today in Balboa Magis

trate's Court.
Two women, Sonia Pinilla,.2
anr! Norma Wonz da Gomez. 28,

hoth Panamanian, were fined $10

each, the firstfor trespassing at

the Gamboa Commisary and the

latter, for trespassing at the .Fa .Fa-raiso
raiso .Fa-raiso Commissaryi
1

Thomas Morgan, 25, Panama Panamanian,
nian, Panamanian, was fined $5 for loitering at
the seaman's shed near Pier 18,

Balboa. :' ..; ;, ;
C nilln.mn Vnlhnjil 9ft. VariflWltt.

nian. was sentenced to serve 10

days in jail for trespassing at the
Curundu dump. However his sen

tence was suspended and he was
placed on probation for one year

on condrion ne aoes not repeat

the offense. . '.
( ,v
Financial; Experts
Studyv Speculation

In Govt. Securities

" f- -WASHINGTON.
March 9 (UPI)

The eovernment.blans to enlis the

aid of hundreds of ; financial ex experts
perts experts in a study 'aimed at prevent preventing
ing preventing excessive speculation n U.S.
government securities ,1

A joint announcement by ? the

Treasury and the Federal t Re.
serve System' said that in the next
two weeks the two agencies
would begin mailing several .hund .hundreds
reds .hundreds questionaires to- banks, ; bond

dealers, broKqrs ana otner mem members
bers members of the tancial community.

Answering wilf, be- voluntary..

AFSCflE To Begin

Sfiidy Course For
Lewis 9C9, 907
tAn;extensfv educational -pro.
gram for members f Localtw

and 90T if scneamea
way next Monday at 7 p.m.
spokesman for the American Ft

deration ot state vpuniy m mu municipal
nicipal municipal Employes, AFL-CI0,,an-nounced
today. V
The program is being sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the ADSFCME in coopera coopera-tion
tion coopera-tion with the departments of edu edu-ration
ration edu-ration of the AFL-CIO and the
ORIT-ICFTU In Mexico
It is presentfy Vanriedtr con conduct
duct conduct two courses, one at the head head-qnarters
qnarters head-qnarters of Local 900, located at
the rear of : the Ancon Laundry
and the other at Local 900's Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic side Office
I Sessions will be. held each week
in both sides of the the, Isthm

us for a period Of eignt wejjus, v
which, time the participating mem-

bers wm db awaaeo f twuuww
of participation's ; 'va ii"

interested in 4akini

part in vthe program will be 're-

m1fA1 Tfl TH PIMLer ML L11C U1I1V11 W

fictes in Ancon and CrtisQbal

later than noon inursaay. ;; 41,

. The spokesman said It Is expect expect-a
a expect-a thut ; t ipust 30 members on

CU M'" i
the Pacific side and an equal

number on the Atlantic side wiH

take par in the nrst courses. v
Ten Automobiles
Stolen In Paiiaraa

Turn autnmobiles were stolen In

Panama City last Saturday, raising

the total of stolen -automomies

which have not- been found to fen
Th Panama Secret Police -ad

mitted they had no clues, but weref

continuing its mvesngauons.

One of the two automoDiies sto stolen
len stolen Saturday from "P" Street, the
other while it was parked at Cen

tral Avenue and 33rd Street, v

Chilean Violinist
Cancels Concert
For J WB Tonight
Due to unforseen circumstancse,
Pedro d'Andurain, Chilean violin violinist,
ist, violinist, will be unable to give his,
scheduled concert -at the USO USO-JWB.
JWB. USO-JWB. "J N.
He will appear at a later time.
The definite date will be announc announced
ed announced in this paper, vi V

The newsmen's beard alto ca cabled
bled cabled Jules Dubois, chairman ef
the freedom of the press com committee
mittee committee of the' Inter-American
Press AssociarioiV that the gov government
ernment government was i'trylng Impose re repressive
pressive repressive measures against free freedom
dom freedom of the press..." and urged
"international agitation In the
face f attempt to legalize a dic-tatorshln."

. In addition, the group sent copies

of Saturday's resolution to a num
ber of newspapers throughout Lat

iu nmenca.

Support for the stand taken by

the Newsmen's Union has report reportedly
edly reportedly come In from Colon, Chiriqui
and' the Interior, while radio and
typographer groups- are scheduled
to hold meetings today or tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow to take a stand against jas-avrhpiU.:-
'W
. The Bar Asseciatiofl (Coleeui Be

Abogados has also come'out with

critical opinion regarding the

proposed legislation,, as well' as
several other civic groups, includ

ing the, Panama Students Fedefa-
tio,r:.i.. : 'iu : w-

The bilf was scheduled to be

submitted to study today by a Na

tional Assembly committee of two,
comprised of CPN Assemblymen
Marcel Penso and Pablo Bares.

Other memherx of the Perma-

nejiti tcgialative Committee, which
rules on decree-laws submitted by

the executive during the recess pe

riod of the National Assembly are:

CPN, Assemblymen Eligio Crespo

ViBalai. Cecilia Pinel Remon, Vic4

tor N. Juhao, Juan A. Delgado and

Enrique A. Jimenez, Jr. (Liberal
Party).

FAA Plans
Transmitfer
Near Gatun

A greatly-enlarged and more

powerful transmitter station for

the local international Air

Traffic Communications Station

will soon be under construction

it was learned today through

J. c. Nolan, chief of tne com

munications Section at the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone Civil Affairs Building.
The station, which operates
here under the authority of
the Federal Aviation Ageny,
is a clearing house and relay
point for all inter-American
commercial flights as well as
for military flights.
The present transmitter oc occupies
cupies occupies Army Signal Corp build buildings
ings buildings at Corozai, where limited
space prevents any further ex expansion.
pansion. expansion. The new transmitted station
will be built on Tellers xsiand,
located just beyond the Gatun
Locks on the Atlantic side.
A contract to provide .vces .vces-sary
sary .vces-sary lounaatlon piles for the

transmitter building has just

Deen awarded to ildon, inc.
a t-anama contractor.
The Fort Wortn regional of'
flee of the FAA is now solicit

ing bids for construction and
installation of antenna ana

transmission lines I or the new

island station,

.Bids- for the transmitter

ouuaing are to De opened at

Fort worth March 23.

,.JN0lan pointed out that the

Oil-laden Crisis
Tingles Interests;
Of East And Wei

expansion .rograjwW. not.a4- TSC-fadrd -uleTnTOldw

viie ucuonuoi' tne uommu-

Lfiicatlons Center; which Will re

main at the civil Affairs Build Building,
ing, Building, '-

t

BEIRUT, Lebanon, March 9 (UPI) A heayirv-armeti

revolutionary regime headed by Col. Abdel Wahab Sha Sha-waf
waf Sha-waf threatened the Leftist Iraqi government with imme-

aiare civil war today, i he exploding crisis bore the peril
of involving East and West. '

Mosul radio, mouthpiece of an army revolt in north
jraq, announced that "aircraft of Kassem are' flying over
the city (Mosul) and bombarding it." , -:
But it announced that revolutionary forces "are head heading
ing heading for Baghdad." Shawdf, leader. 'of. the anti-Kassem re
volt, was known to have Iraq's strongest army unit in including
cluding including tanks under his command. ,7 :
Just 24 hours after Shawaf proclaimed the overthrow ;
of Kdssem's regime,' civil war appeared to have broken
out. t

Kassem, accused of betraying A A-rab
rab A-rab Communist support, struck
back quickly. He issued a -surrender
ultimatum and when Shawaf
rejected it he ordered out units of
the British-equipped Iraqi air
force.
But Shawaf appeared to be gain gaining
ing gaining ground in north Iraq, where
practically all of the nation's rich

Ufl deposits are.

"

V
4 '! 1 1

MISS BRITISH TV-Cuddling
her pet koala doll in New York ;
is Janet Munroe, England'
"Miss Television of 195."

One-lime Albrook
Chief, Coif Crume,
Dies In Hew Jersey

Col. John Robert Chime, U.S.,
Air Force(retired, who formerly
was' stationed with the Caribbean
Air Command, died Saturday at
Meford Lakes, N.J., according to
word received on the Isthmus. He

was, 54.
' i Col. Crume was well-known in

the Canal Zone, where he had

served several tours of duty. His
last assignment here was in 1948 1948-49,
49, 1948-49, when he was director of in installations
stallations installations for the Caribbean Air

Command.

He was married to the former

Rita Quinn, a member of a pro prominent
minent prominent Canal Zone family. Be Besides
sides Besides his wife, is survived by two

daughters', both living in the U-

nited states and Dy ni tatner a
resident of Bardstown, Ky.

Col. Crume was born in Bards

town and was graduated from the

U.S. 'Military Academy at West

Point with the class of 1927. Since

his retirement, from active duty
in September, 1958, he had been
serving as consultant to the Ra Radio
dio Radio Corporation of America.

BeveHy D.Vaughan,
Former Isthmian,
Dies In Virginia
News of the death of Beverly D.

Vauehan. former employe of the

Canal organization, has just been
received by friends on the Isthm Isthmus.
us. Isthmus. Mr.vVaughan diied Feb. 28 in

a hospital at Portsmouth, Ca., fol following
lowing following a heart attack. He was 41

years .old,

He was born, in Northampton.

N. C, and came to the Canal

Zone in 1943 as a shipfitter with

the Mechanical Division. He held

that position cdntinously until he
left th Canal service in February,
He Is, survived by his wife,
Mrs. Amabla Vaughan, and by a
daughter Irene,

UPI correspondent Zaki Safam

reported to Beirut from Baghdad'
that the state radio was brnarf.

casting a repeated call for,JShaw
af s arrest on charges of plottini 'f
against the republic.
But reports in Damascus said
the rebellious, colonel, was in full
control of all .northern Iraq, horn "?

. uf wugn;k &.uroistt tribesmen

Commies See Red As Juke Box: Jazz Thrives In Hungary

BUDAPEST. Hungary (UPI)-

in influx of American juke-boxes;
complete r- with 'rock .roll
recors, is giving headaches to
'lungarian Commumst officials,
iut the music machines, are
Srincrlne crowds of teenagers Ind

irosperity to Budapest cef fee

:ouses. k
Huhgarian authorities' are itrug itrug-'
' itrug-' ling with the problem ol whether
ban the jukeboxes ; for ,t h e
ike of Socialism or whether to
tolerat them for profit reason

Not only do they object to the

Jan and rock 'n roll music blar
ig from the machines but they
also strongly bppose the boxes as
symbols 1 of Capitalist enterprise.
, f i i
A large number of the jukebox,
ea has entered Hungary in the
past year. Th machines have
been vigorously stacked bv Com

munis; newspapers as "cultural
capitalism", and as containing the
contagious germs of a "Wurutxcr

epidemic." i .'

.Many peace-loving Hungarians,

thtf newspapers charged, have

been -driven from the once-quiet

coffee7"bouses 1by the "terrible

noises of the machines.
. ,The v papers said th coffee
houses, which .used to be a refuge

for workers seeking a place to

relax: at the end of a hard day,
now arec jammed with hep teen-

Actually, the American jukebox

es have been a financial life

saver for many a Hungarian eof

fee' house and sweet shop. They
have drawn customers to fill tables

that used to stand empty much

of the- time.

It is now difficult to find a seat,

especially in the evenings, at a

snot leatunna nuceoox music. m

weekends, one has to stand in a

long line of teen- agers wait waiting
ing waiting for a seat.

' The lukeboxes also offer classi

cal records and even some Rus Russian
sian Russian songs. But you seldom hear

them nlaved. The teen agers

prefer American jazz, big band

danct music and rock '' roll.

miles ttest of MotuI, came oiit in

support of the revolt.
this meant the oil fields were
bracketed between rebel sup supporters.
porters. supporters. ...
There was np independent re report
port report on the ground aUack which

Mosul radio said had started to toward
ward toward Baghdad, 250 miles down the
historic Euphrates river valley.
Bu; Mosul radio said "the bom bombardment
bardment bombardment (of Mosul) will oniy
make us stand firmer with the
revoluion." ,:,

ft alscf said the 35-year old

Shiiwai, a little known right-wing
army officer, is leading his troops
in the "battle agains. Kassem."
It denied a Baghdad claim that
Shawaf had been killed by his

own men.

Commenting en the crisis in
Iraq, Moscow' radio said today
tho United States may be bo
hind the revolt in an attempt to
bolster the Baghdad Pact na nations
tions nations bordering Iraq.

"it 1 broke out soon after the

signing of the U.S. bilateral (mu

tual defense) treaty wi.h Iran and

Turkey," Miscow radio said in a
broadcast beamed toward south southeast
east southeast Asia.

Could it be, Moscow radio ask asked,'
ed,' asked,' that the revolt was "an at at-tempc
tempc at-tempc of the plotters and their

protectors to use these agreements

as a pretext for their foreign inter

ference in Iraq's internal af

fairs?"
The bilateral agreements, pledg

ing in broad terms U.S. backing
against aggression, were signed

last Thursday in Ankara with Tur

key, Iran and Pakistan.

The Soviet broadcast accented

as fact the Baghdad radio claim
that Iraq government troops had

put down the revolt.

The jrebel radio at Mosul, cen

ter of the uprising, has claimed

the revolt is growing,
Moscow radio said "recent dev developments"
elopments" developments" provide "further evid evidence
ence evidence of the stability of the exist existing
ing existing regime" of Premier Abdel Ka Ka-rinf
rinf Ka-rinf Kassem. 1
In London, the British govern-'

- Went said today plans "are in a
state of readiness" to remove a a-bout
bout a-bout ISO Britons living in north northern
ern northern Iraq.
Travelers arriving In Damascus,

Syria, from the Iraqi capital city
of Baghdad reported the rebellion

was winning public, support, the
only report of shooting came from

the Communist Party newspaper

Ittihad al Shaab in Baghdad which

said that "Nationalist gangs" in

Mosul had killed numerous "peace

partisans.

Shawaf said over tne mosui

radio that the revolt was inspired
by the fact that the government

of Kassem which took power al

ter a bloody one-day revolt against

the pro-Western monarchy last

July 14- was "deviating" from
Arab solidarity.

The Mosul radio complained
that a "group loyal ta a certain
political belief" was gaining pow power
er power in th Kassem regime. The
regime recently has allowed pro pro-Communists
Communists pro-Communists te take- poshlonaof
power. ' '-There
There '-There was full censorship In
Baghdad. The Baghdad radio Con

firmed only indirectly that a re

volt had occurred.

. The semi-official United Arab J.
Republic's Mideast News Agen Agency
cy Agency quoted a Mosul broadcast as
ordering the Iraq Petroleum Co.
to cease payments to the Bagh Baghdad
dad Baghdad government The company
has extensive operations in north northern
ern northern Iran and is a prime source
of government inconfe. ;
The radio in iWrvsnl niti

Itself the voice of the "Iraqi revo

lution command."
It referred constantly to' tne'
"MOSUI 20Vernminf" anH lofl'v

Moubt that there had been a com-'

piete DreaK with Kassem. T;;,

i. relations between 'Iraq and 'the1
United Arab Republic of Carnal
Abdel Nasser have worsenedrin'
recent months particularly afler-,
the conviction for treason of Col Col-Abdul
Abdul Col-Abdul Salam Aref, an ardent-sup,
porter of, Iraqi union with the'U-J-nited
Arab Republic. ; I
Aref, who had helped KassehC
overthrow the pro-Western monar
chy, of King Faisal last July,lC
was reported to have been sen sentenced
tenced sentenced to death af'er a tnaPtha
ended early last January. ;
For the last several month,''
diplomats have said Kasrtm'sJ
rise or fall depended on the allo-?
giance of the army in which hftt
holds the rank of general. Army I
men have been reported worried
over the rise of Communists'
and pro-Communists in thoXas
sem government. ;

'if t i i 'I
f e f j r i 'I v"t,
X Ml"? M 'V i- v
V2 I i ".
&fi: i 1 d ; :

LIGHTHEADED Alter In
tense studio conferences, Sophia
Lot en emerges ea a yellow
blonde", tor her next film. It's
a western. She plays the part

of a stock company tntertaiiw.J

A

h

A.
4

t:

.4
,. i-



r ...two

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPEXDFNT DAILY NEWSPAPER
HV1ASHJ,095S

W I 11 C fM IN MlylM. MIYICIXl voir'..-.-

t;'Ii: re-jmoeo sr nilson
MAMMOOIO

; tclcpmoni t-0740 e iinim
r CASLt AoOMtW MNAMSRICAN. PANAMA

pwOH Or net- 12 179 Cintmai Avut etwien 12th and 13th streiti

I ronton botihiikii'
f
45 MADISON AVI..
ri Month in Advance.
Fe l MONTHS IN ADVANCE-
T 0t. VlAS IN ADVANCE

mm mail s;ox

TELEPHONES

Sir '
The big baUyi with which the Fuerea y Lu made the an an-nouncement
nouncement an-nouncement of the installation of an addition! telephone exchange in
Rio Aba jo some months ago, made many local Residents hope for a
general improvement in the setup. 'S.
But to the dismay of the public, if there has been any change at
all, the situation has become worse. t
.4 am not an electrical engineer, but I understood that the nis.i
ideft-of putting in the new exchange was to lighten the load of the old
one and improve overall service.
But now one sometimes has to dial a number between three to
v gfx Jtimes Defore one can get a call through.
rOa the first attempt a caller invariably hears strange buzzing
sounds; or instead of a ring on the other side of the hue he. gets the
same tone he heard before he dialed. w '""
Residents of the outskirts who had made applications for phones
. v.r. m,nht that thw wmili) finallv set their

(uufcume cases yea to uriwicj wiwb..v v.v

, iFrtjm what I gather they are hundreds still waitmg, an tney are
givMfclhe same wornout explanation whenever thejf cnecit.-iri.th te
Fyfgtople: "There are no facilities for installing phooe ja your
"ifowiis this company, which spends a fortune in advertising and
public relations, going to convince the public that it la, n eta-cieeU-run
organization? s.r.erlbr
f.,' vi .fly V" B : T .J.,,..-..

TRAFFIC AT

STfaffic at thefimits, even under normal condition, is a madden madden-infefusion
infefusion madden-infefusion of sUTsorts, shapes and sizes ot buses newsboys, trucks,
auM-traffic and few pedestrians thrown for good measure.
Now that the workmen have invaded the area-with big equipment
andVoad blocks, the situation is more frustrating and dangerous.
If the Canal Zone police or Panama National Guard can arrive at
a decision about which of them should handle things somebody cer certainly
tainly certainly should be at these bottlenecks to handle the traffic Even if
they can't smooth things out, it would be nice to have the law handy
when the accidents happen. .. ii,, iot
jf bad enough to have to crawl out of bed in the morning, let a a-lone
lone a-lone taking that death-cefying jaunt from .Balboa to Gga This
morning I played, and lost, a game of "who makes the first jump
with a rickety blue bus which popped out of B Street and a character
who was determined to get from the cafe to 'the Zone bus stop on
-Start, "here the workmen are tearing up the street at Quarry
Heights, a bus pulls over to pass a big parked truck, which naddu naddu-regirded
regirded naddu-regirded the temporary "no parking" sign. At the Roosevelt Hotel
corner a car tears up the hill and turns in front of me toward Balboa.
Heiven knows if he made it.
I was only going to Gorgas to take my child for a minor ailment,
bub by the time 1 got there, I needed some nerve-Soothing medicine
for myself. I am only amazed that I didn't finish the trip to the hos
PitaL!!LauLa"!e-. ,nn hazard soots during rush

hours would have a calming effect
rules of safety.

LOCAL RATERS' OLD ACE

; Sir:
1 We Local Raters cannot forget former Gov. F. K. Newcomer, fa fa-i
i fa-i ther of Public Law 841. Since then gubernatorial utterances sound as
If they have beemukbed frqm a master record left by the adnunisj-
Itration of the classy dredge salesman. V ; ,J. ;
- Gov. John S."Seybold, urging enactment of legislation to alleviate
suffering among Local Raters, said:
"Failure of the US to make adequate provision for such laborers

was a drain on the economy of the Republic ot ranama, wnere many
of them live. Inadequate provision for those employes constitutes a
deteriorating influence on relations between the US and Panamai
Gov. William E. Potter has said at hearings at Balboa: 'The

J present Cash Relief program is a non-contributory system in wnicn
the maximum benefit is $45 a month. The current $37.50 average
i payment is not adequate because of the cost of living n the Republic
of Panama, where most of the beneficiaries reside.

"I urge passage of this (retirement) legislation wnicn provwes
coverage for Panamanian and other non-citizen employes. If this re retirement
tirement retirement legislation is enacted a request will be made to the Civfl
Service Commission for an amendment to the retirement regulations
to provide coveraee for certain small groups of CompanyGovern CompanyGovernment
ment CompanyGovernment When Actually Employed (WAE) and part-time employes, such
as dock employes and marine deckhands."
Potter said further' "I decry statements which have been publish published
ed published by unthinking people who say that the (Remon-Eisenhower) treaty
is no good. The treaty shows what was agreed upon between the two
governments." ;
Many people do not have a clear picture of what should be the
basis of the policy governing the Single Wage Scale, Civil Service Re Retirement,
tirement, Retirement, and so forth. I consider policies at present in force to be
divorced form the realities of the treaty. i i ;
One decadent police has been replaced by anothen Respite suc successive
cessive successive statements by Newcomer, Seybold and Potter to the effect;
"The welfare and contentment of the employes is paramount to me,
and I consider it my job to do all that can be done to help our em employes
ployes employes help themselves with their problems,"
We Local Raters know that CompanyGovernment employes were
processed for retirement in 195657, and that the PanCanal deferred
these retirements because the designers of Executive Order 9154 of
1942 and Executive Order 10,794 of 1958 were hard at their work of
worsening the situation of local-rate employes, with 80 to 40 years of
faithful service to tre US. ' v
The situation is now like a boxing match in which one contestant
(the Local Rater) has to fight with a ball and chain on his leg and'
his right arm tied behind him. Meanwhile PanCanal rooters ringside
clamor for the referee to chain the other leg too. i
tThese Executive Orders have crushed the hopes ofhufldreds of
loyal; hard-working employes who are trying to make life a little bet better
ter better for themselves and their children, n
Men and women who have given the best years of their lives to
Rie service of. the US eovernment. and who throueh all. these years

bay been deprived of the opportunity of contributing towards their

j imt security in viu age even uiuugn uiey wcin wiuuig iu uu su, uiuai
4iarve on nothing-per-month in the Terminal cities;.! V i v"
t r 'r 1.11- 1 1 41. -n- .'..4.

ieanwniie persons empioyeti in uie ivepuouc ui j-um,, many
y,whom do not work from 30 to 40 hours ter 'week, are covered un un-oetf
oetf un-oetf generous Social Security plan provided by the relatively poor
Panamanian nation. Now at the same time Panama, must provide
medical, sanitary asri all other forms of aid for men and 'women who
have spent their working life in the service of a much wealthier gov government.
ernment. government. Today 778 Panama Canal stevedores are left without any sort of
security for their old age. The administration of the Canal, through
its Executive Orders, has ensured that these workers will receive no
Disability Relief nor Civil Service Retirement solely because they
failed to work a given number of hours in the Years of our Lord
185657,
Non-Chamtlson

PROJECTED PRESS LAW
Sir:
Panama newsmen, foreign an dnative alike, should take immedi immediate
ate immediate action to voice their opposition to the bill sent to the Permanent
legislative Committee by President de la Guardia's cabinet.
' I know that both in newspapers and in speeches Panamanians are
caustic in their attacksa2;fnst their Presidents and public officials
inrgeneral, but if the President hopes to continue having Panama in included
cluded included among the roster of democratic nations, there is no need for

him to be so touchy. After all, as
season on politicians.
the bill foes through. Panama

wim me regime recently overtnrown oy v iaei uastro, and the contin contin-1
1 contin-1 uing regimes of .dictators like Trujillo and Somoza.
I don't tbinl) the proposed bill, if signed Into law, would be too
well received in the United States, an even though it probably would
not make any great change in the relations between the two coun countries,
tries, countries, it certainly would make foreign capital even more leery about
investing in Panama. i
Somebody should get real close to Ernestito and set him on the
right track away from those hare-brained advisers who constantly
keep getting him into unnecessary trouble with his constituents, and
'leaving hiin wide open to attacks by toe opposition.
i i Demecrata

KOUNiiviu

AMI AS. ioitoi. :
(. or P.
POWERS INC
NSW Y0" "7 N. V
icAi nn.
- ;.( T0 $2 90
80 IS OO
90 14 00
Ju"u
IN RIO ABAJO
THE LIMITS,
on drivers who disregard all the
, $htktn
the saying goes, it's always open
will have something in common

Labor News
And
Comments

By VICTOR RIESEL
NEW YORK After swbj?in?
across country for some 4,000
miles,, it seems to me that there
are almost that many dummy u-
nions operated by the minor
muscle men of the old Murder,
Inc., and Capone mobs. They set
themselves up u these shakedown
outfits just as the syndicates onw
put 'heir boy bars, little res
taurants and "candy" stores as
fronts ior the numbers rackts.
- Bt by calling themselves
unions, they are above the law.
They operate, from the Brooklyn
marshes to the Pacific beaches,
they terrorize thousands of small
merchants.
Some of these dummy unions
have been found by the McClel McClel-lan
lan McClel-lan Committee to have judy eight
or 10 members. Some have only
$25 in their so-called treasuries.
Some have incomes from dues ol
less than $50 a mon.h. Some
multiply like rabbits and have
issued 20 or 30 sub-charters.Some
are known to keep their minutes
on a single piece of sera ch pa paper,
per, paper, or a racing scratch sheet,
more likely.
Thus they stay above the law.
They mockingly go though the
rituals entitling them to protec
tion under the law as legiiraate
unions. So you can't touch these
mobs, though some of their "busi
ness agents" have records of 35
or 40 arrests ranging back to 1924
tor any crime you can mention.
There is an "international u
nion" which calls itself "The Fe Federated
derated Federated Service Workers Union.'
It is typical. It was organized by
a nanmui ot men on July 18,
1950, in Brooklyn, USA. The grouu
sat around and picked a fellow bv
me name ot &vans as president
Decause he had a nice soundms
name. They then declared them
selves,an international uolon.
They've been running it for
almost nine years. They have the
same rights as the Steel Worders.
Auto Workers or the Machi
nes, m iaci, we fswu tet up
smaller dummy unions which
sound just like those in tho AFT..
LIU although one of the locals,
Number 19, has recently been
described by the McClellan Com
mittee as a haven for former
Murder, Inc., goons.
Typical of tne dummy unions
they "chartered" are such out
fits as Bank Employes Local 10
and a few Journeymen Barbers,
Locals II and 15.
Local 12a and 12 of the Laun
dry -Worders Union which has
nohing to do with the regular
Launary workers were unleash
ed. There is a Restaurant and Ca
fe eria Workers Local "26. Re
cently the"' WJrTtHtfeP" Walk Walked
ed Walked to this outfit. And they are in
the new business of harassing
new xonc wins.
There's a Clerical Workers Local
16; a MBchaaicaltWartersir Lo
cal 17; a Messengers' "Local 512 512-a
a 512-a Pressers Local 27 (imita ing
the legitimate one in the Ladies
Garment Workers Union) ; an
Auto and Service Workers Lo
cal 21; and even a Transport
Workers local (no tie to the re regular
gular regular union of that name).
And, of course, there's the now
iamous Juke Box Local 19.
To make all his look real the
international officers ran a "con
vention" not too long ago. The
three delegates sat down to dinn
er in a Brooklyn restaurant. That
was on the night of Sept. 24,
1957. it was the only "conven
tion" in history to do business
during a five-course meal. They
right regular. They simolv
scribbled some notes on a single
piece of scrap paper. But under
the law they are an internation
al union.
McClellan Committee records
and those of investiga'ors a-
cross tne country show that some
of these "unions" are merely
multi-million dollar shakedown
operations.
They simply use the rieht to
picket to put a man in front of
a store or a restaurant, and
have a regular price list for the
removal, ot tne animated cari
cature of. a real working man.
They rent desk ; space and install
a pnone. rney even are among
the 36,000 unions Which file fi
nancial statements with the v.b
Dept. of Labor. Under.'the' pre present
sent present law these statements can't
even be checked, nor can false
filings be punished.
Without a new anti-rackeer-
mg law these shadowland U
nions will become mlehtv power
ful dummies.
JJftssr-.
Benjamin Franklin, the
youngest son in a family of 11
children, taught himself to
' read while ha was very young.
By the time he'wss seven, he
was writing letter in vena to
an unela in England. His fa
ther, who hoped that Benjamin
would become a minister, put
htm In achoOl when he was ''

ir v,t: M l

LU1

eight, but could afford to keep
him there for only two years.
O iMjrcloS'sdla Britannic

A 53 i't -A7T ft ill ft. a

Somewhere in my don't-be-
lieve-it lile I have come a pun
two items which seem to me ty
pical of men trying o make oig
jobs for themselves, in uie same
vein that so much of our news
worthy announcements or poli
cies come from speakers ai ban banquets
quets banquets rather than from govern government
ment government halls.
One Lt. Gen. Clarence R. Hueb-
ner, director of the New Yors
S ate ml defense apparatus, got
his name in the paper a while
back by predicting that wi.hin
live years most Americans would
be living in fallout shelters, and
would see sunlight only by tak
ing a caculatcd risk." Huebner
was speaking to a group of pub
lic information officers of. His
own commission.
Underground living, he said.
would, be enforced by the ,, fact
tlraf evea"' small McduntHes would
possess enough standardized in-
ierconuneni,ai .- Daiusuc missiles
to knock out any o her nation.
We would then of necessity be
come a world of troglodytes.
Warming to his subject, the
general said that a "spirit of de
featism had made America ripe
for blackmail."
I have been listening to (his
sort of gunk ever' since we built
the A-bomb, and I even knew
one lady, some 10 years ago, who
bought a special station wagon to
get the kiddies out of New York
in case of a surprise attack.
This amuses me rather sadlv
when you reflect that one show
er of rain no fall-out dust
completely immobilizes New York

TO ALL MERCHANTS:
i
f
"The PANAMERICAN BROADCASTING SYSTEM,
stations HOG (English) and HOA (Spanish) ad ad-visa
visa ad-visa all merchants In and outside of the Republic
of Panama that' it is not to be held responsible
for debts contracted by its employes, unless
there exists a special authorization signed by Mr.
C. Michael McCafferty, Executive Vicepresident,
or Mr. William A." Howard, General Manager."

40 TO 640 ACRE TRACTS STATE "O
GOVERIIf.lEIIT LAUDS
10W At 1

NO ei
HOMESTEADING
NECESSARY
MIN. OfK
PIONEER RANCH

California A Oregon Farm, Ranch
Timber Tracts Creek A take Front dX)t
Hunting-Fishing Lnd. Easy Term nnwM unuTuiv
Some with Cabins, Ola" House, etc. D0"N MONTHLY

write for FREE BOOKLET
or. lyiilabli list t maps I
SZZS 8uiMt Blvd.
Hollywoos (, California, V-9-A-

Refad Our

GETTING :HIM OFF THE

jkv ;

.

l'i.- j I ;( i ..,.;. .

Banquet Burbling
B BOB RUARK

- o .-
traffic, and that it's nearly im
possible to get out of town or
I back into town on a Labor Day
week end, or crosstowo at hca
ter iime.
No matter what Huebner says,
I ain't going to live in no hole,
in America, Patagonia, or Swa
ziland, wherever I happen to
light. The day I go underground
will be the day somebody tamps m"
down neatly wl h a spade.
What I do object to, though, is
the cheapness ef titular heads
of rather unfeasible projects try
ing either to scare uie pants otf
.he populace or con them out of
what the Herr Direktors call com
placency.
It seems to me they have been
smacking us over the skull with
imminent dissolution so 1 o n g
now that it's small wonder we've
grown a touch calloused to ; ihe
cries' of doom. 'We might ail' tee!
aead in five years, but for sure
we aren't going to be living aa
derground.
And if we do get smacked, 1
doubt very much that in the con
fusion all the best-laid plans of
Huebner and Uie civil defense
chaps will be able to do much a a-bout
bout a-bout it not if you've been caught
in a subway or traffic jam or
tried to creep back to town af after
ter after a long week-end.
Another slight bone I would
like to pick is with Postmaster
General Arthur Summerfield.
also singing for his supper, who
told some gathering or o her thai
before so very long mail would be
delivered by guided missiles,
painted red-white-and-blue.
NO
ACRE
BUILDING
REQUIRED
10W AS
SITES?
Classifieds

HOOK

Suramerfield's not only going
lo get our mail frqm coast tocoasi
witnin hours,-' bu; one of these
daVS he's Pninff In whin ihat tYljil
right up to the moon if Con
gress provides sufficient funds.
I think WR pan, lot. t-nolrot mail
rest for mnmpnt until Ci.nno..
field finds, a ty o set mail
from Brooklyn to Manhattan In
less than three days, while the or-
dinarv service .a r whinnincr It
from coast to coast in a day, with
ucuvciy in iwo oays.
Mail is like the baggage situa situa-ion
ion situa-ion with commercial aircraft -it
isn't the getting it from here to
there, but: the.. groundwork detail
before V leaves and after it ar arrives
rives arrives foat eats the -time.
At the moment J can mail ;. a
tter m Nairobi, East Africa, on
Friday and .hava it.flelivered in
New; York onv Monday, and often
do a complete turnaround from
New. York to Spain and, back in
less than alweeW- -
There's nothing wrong with
ne mails that needs rockets to
cure. And before we have a steady
clientele of correspondents on
the moon, let'a iron out the
ground forces.1
I do wish niiMif. nffintni.
wouldn't 'seize the tail of every
new gimmick and try to horn into
the set. It's always at some
green;pea and chicken-fatty orgy
in honor of nobody in panicular,
and -until you hit paragraph thrse
you are often deluded that what
the Eentlempn hnv tr sv mirh-
b imnortant." wliir-h ir nonrlv 1.
ways ain't. .,

EJEE & BARTON S

sweetest,

sterling

REED A BARTON'a latest triumph in
solid silver delicate, nostalgic AutuhSn
Laavea, just 24.32 per 6-piece
place-setting. In Autumn Leaves -"Read
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simplicity of ahape and

DIRECT C.Z. DELIVERY
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. 9tin;:GTo;j

WASHINGTON CTresirieni-El
senhower. Prima Minister Macmil
tan and Premier Khrushchev have
now got themselves in t position
where they will almost Jbave to
hold a Summit conference' or face
the alternative-of war.
Both sides have- now edged so
close to the Berlin brlnfcr-with the
author of brinkmanshin in the DOS
pital that neither can back; a'
wav.
Only alternative; ti rx.i summit
conference. And althougtt msw
ent Eisenhower ::Ts flatly opoowi
to such a conference; it's probable
he would orefet it;.tu;te :reao
trrtsoect of war. "r
How daneerous has been : tne
Srinkmansbip of the past few days
is. indicated ;.bt the "following
raw in tn dininmauc wmos; ;
1. The Russian feet has niched
radar picket ships dfo; key points
around Russia M ran onvnons move
which would indicte the Kremlin
is exoectingirrowble...'..-
2. Russian ?nip nd suomarines
have been in AmericsB waters ma
nv times hr TfTDnmbr a
closer than tnp,jjrhlniMrwle''thaJ
was boaHed last:"eelK-:' There
were no incidents.' The borriin
of the trstwleft': which never Mrore
had ben don"' in American liW.
r in connection'-with a cable
break was partlv inftDirea hy -thf
wan of nervs betweeB;v Aioscow
md Whl?tnn.x.'-.v.'r
3. AUen Dulles, head of central
Tntellionce. ha v wrneo the
White Tou- ttat the Vremlin may
eize hi brother's illnes s an
oonortunitv to make : a : HeWninff
WVe aeatast ome 'soleri oart
of the free world.' Alien TMUs is
worried shout a move into Iran,
which-Russia has lonir co"eteri .m
warm-wter? route- to the Oulf
of Persia. He has also warned that
he Kremlin ma v crack down on
the crowing yearning for freedom
in Poland. -;" a--.
PROM HOSPITAL BED
It was the fear that Russia might :
take sdvantae of !5ertry Trnh
les's illness thatioaused tha Pre.
sident to mke such a flat state statement
ment statement at his prss conference, warn
Ing that' the 'UnitdStite,w(iM
no retreat an inch in Berlin u
The statement was carefully
thox'ht out i advance, and the
inside story of what haonened orior
to the statement is significant ;
During one of the President's
visits to Walter Reed hospital to
iee his ailinc. Secretary of State,
the latter warned that the Krem Kremlin
lin Kremlin mlebt miscalculate as a result
of cnnfniion1 nd uncertainty, dur-i
ing Dulles's illness and try to catch
the United State off 'base. There Therefore
fore Therefore he advised Elsenhower to is
sue a strons statement i warning
Khrushchev IhatrfAmerican .ojlicy,
had not chneed becse tne Se
cretary of State was ill an would
no re'reat-over Benjaiwi
Eisenhower conferred twice with
Dulles at his hosnital bed before
finally issuing the statement
Slmultaneoiislv. Khrushchev was
issuing similar statements both pu
blicly in Mocow and privately to
Macmilian. Whether Dulles s ad
vice was wise or not. remain to
be seen. It was a reversal of what
he had said before.- In his own
private talks both with Deputy ?r
mier Mikoyan and' with Chancel Chancellor
lor Chancellor Adenauer, Dulles was miite
flexible, indicated every willing
ness .to compromise;' ..
But. as of this wntinr. both sraes
have so firmly entrenched "their
positions that compromise will be
.
classic
-'it ft isi
form.
i
Amni w .:f.,ti,'.',t -u. l

af f V
simplest

, i a i

iwiiiHiY-eo-Rou;:!)
- TDngyy rcArtsoM .

impossible without a summit coa
, RELATIVES' jf CONGRESS
Spealting of Congressional nena.
Usm, ex-Congressinan, Usher. Bur Bur-dick
dick Bur-dick of North Dakota. ha rhora re.
latives actually serving in Congress
uian sn oioer person;: tiowever,
thev are elected, not apDOinted.
-His son. Usher Burrlirt Jr vat
elected to-Congress, from North
uaKwa ian year . '' ''--
- ''-- Hii son-ln4aw: Robert W. Le Le-veringVi.
veringVi. Le-veringVi. was?; elected To Congress
om Alo?' Srii,-- v
Botli:are:i)eocrats.' thoush the
senior Burdick is a Reoublican-.
Apparantly,:the' Republican ex-'
Confrressmaa rjoesn't have too
much political influence with his
own family." ".'
' TROUBLE IN KOREA
7urS.vAmbassadorWaHer Dow-
ling' la. Korea has delivered a
stern warning to President Syng Syng-man
man Syng-man Rhee of South Korea not ta
try hr reopen-the Korea-war.
rnnecnao sent an intelligence
repwtto Washington that a North
Korean plot -was in the making to
nsinvade -HSouth Kdrea this) sum-
, Dowling'!' suspected that L- Rhee
might be- trying to resume the
fighting so lie could take over all
Korea with American hero for that
there was an attempt by Rhee to
strengthen his political leadership -against
growing opposition. ;
fowling was ? caned back to
Washington for ureent consulta
tion, and has now returned with
an ultimatum to Rhee to keen the
peace: If he expects continued A-
mencaa id. ; ".' --,.. r
WASHINGTON PIPELINE
President r. Eisenhower has ask
ed Gen. Nathan Twining, chair chairman
man chairman of the Joint. Chiefs of Staff.
to make, speeches defending the
administration's curtailed budget.
Twining is reluctant to inject the
Joint, Chiefs into a political fight,
but doesn't see how, he can turn
down the. commander-in-chief.' .
Anasta. MikoyanthepL? Rus
sian. naseM secreryortt to me
American Communist Patty that
Russia will soften its attitude to toward
ward toward Russian Jews. The Kremlin
has followed p harsh policy toward
Russian Jews for the last four or
five years, but, Mikoyan promises
that the Kremlin will now try to
be more tolerant. .The Navy'a
weather satellite has demonstrat demonstrated
ed demonstrated the feasibility of using satellites
to spot hurricanes and tornadoes.
FUWre' satellites' 'will lend pic pictures
tures pictures of cloud patterns to weather
stations on earth. This will enable
meteorologists to calculate almost
exactly where hurricanes and tor tornadoes
nadoes tornadoes will strike. ,Adm. Arleigh
Burke.' the-Nsfy Chief i has pro
posed mapping the Antarctic con continent
tinent continent with high-soaring rockets.
Ho claims rockets fired from the
South Pole could take accurate
pictures of the Antarctic regions
frtm outer-jpaceM. ii
SPACE DAY CELEBRATION
HUNTS VILLE. Ala. (UPD-
This rocket city scheduled a big
"space day" celebration today m
honor 6f the space flight of Pio
neer IV, now soaring toward ha
vicinity of the moon. The Army
Ordnance Missile Co mm and,
WhichK Wped-launch-i the moon
rocket, has headquarters at near
by Redstone Arsenal. ;
: ?
,. w ( .
',vt,':-.5:'-:
- VJ rv

:l lis.

"



. MONDAY,- MARCH 9, 1959

THE PANAMA AMERICAN i- AN INDEPENDENT. DAILY NEWSPiPRB
PAGE THXES
Family Killer May Have Buried Tot
Alive In Sawdust Under Dad's Body
mi
h 1
1

- 'Uf ':f- rA
t M :.fl. ;iJi ,

H..it tU.li 'III :,K TTTT7' T,Tp7r

CLASS' MEMBERS of 'the' Bdlboa' Y.M.GjATJ.B.O.'s new Jungle

Ttb-hm. ''fv4 tLr1n'iftns Air vw rkemia .twllmt

"SM ffi&r?ZrZ5ttini T 7e and search time with a well Informed community. This group

''':lsT'itk-!bnig.W-'8--'eIiI.'tflite!; to
TliBerculosis
Expenditures
- As die six-week Tederal Ser Service
vice Service Joinf;Crjdactet n,ow'l,unaer n,ow'l,unaer-way'
way' n,ow'l,unaer-way' mJhe; vrfPhf. vSone," reacned
its hal-av OTin.nhe,-:Cjcmi' Zo Zone
ne Zone ch?pte?;the.ationnai' V
bercuWf 8,,'Associgtlon- 'yesterday
released,, a
. expena
in 1951

-, crusade.
' While, .the cammunitv- .was ge

nerous Q(ttts1HSuppoctof tiftf Ttf-
ooicuiujisisauiuwu iu .,1,19 giv giving
ing giving dunng i the 1958 campaing,
the report stated,, the. chapter volunteer-board,
found it necessary
to dip .n o its. small balance car car-r
r car-r ed over, PWOfty"
in orde,rio ,wet(-aniainium.,hee3s
in TB education, treatment, nd
assistance , t .
-Daaiel-iJ,, Paolucci, President of
the locakchpt&., ponted out that
the 'two .largest .itfcwi in thabud,-.
- get 'are! "fairiol;ciBfeional thonairV
for patients 'and.; financial -relief
forMuberculosia stricken fam lies.
Atthe1 moment a total of 36 pa,-
tientsp under treatment at the
Gorgag Hospital chest servicemark
benefitting from'thx9!ensive!a'1a
berjculosis yssoeiatiofl- sponsored
occupaUonaJ. therapy. program
wh ch is carried on under the di direction
rection direction of .Mrs. W. N. Pence. E E-quipment
quipment E-quipment ;, and materials are pur purchased
chased purchased ,.bywtiSjcMpterb;Jaiidthe
servicesijiOi Mrs-. ,enG,e; and. heas heas-sociates
sociates heas-sociates are voluntary. -v.
More than $3,500 was expended,
during 'thftipastiXfi.or, .iin.aqW
relief, .o.t'tii;ulos sfltfiickjett fa
mil es; Wher.yri4ier,8,,;is, finanJ
cial difficulty effecting ,a.. tuber tubercular
cular tubercular patient, assistance, limfer
supervision,,, .is,, nrnviflfifl tawaiji,
meeting basic meeds of the fami family
ly family while the "breadwinner" is con
fined, i
thefaw orosram'1
, Its public eduction efforts leading

This DBase- bfc the,, schapter's the tederajL government.

work.' icmnlefwm itwocwpa-hjif blo-tt list-

Sickle Or Stai To Pecorafe Moon?
Fultbn Wants Hurry-Ub Space Laws

WASHINGTON (UPlCeP (UPlCeP-James
James (UPlCeP-James fe. 'Fulton (R-Pf J tailed
. with thState DepartthfeiiPs ,:top
J lawyer imw M fheeed Cor
. hurrruiacewst4tWp Rus-
'Suppose : the Russians' iwfire to
turn the mboh red as ja propa propaganda
ganda propaganda stunt -Vh ch theif eould
do," Futon Wdl v
"Do we have the rights 1 p"ut a
blue noq .white band arpund it
and make it -red, waiteili and
blue6" .
In the- somehwat clout?! atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere oi the blouse Spape Com Committee
mittee Committee hearing, departntenJL'Coun departntenJL'Coun-sel
sel departntenJL'Coun-sel Jjoflitt Beckei repliedrthere
is a lot 3aore to claiming sever-,
e gnty a'il8r international i law
than iticlcing a red flag; iijto; the
:S tfround " 'l1'', T'"1
' ifuttbSJBW-- the 'Uj)!iiii;I:States
.t.u iKtcVi otioaH "at-mricklv a.
naihl'!' trt lesolve iuch prickly1
problems; iby reaching agreement
--''ttfciii?"iW he ad advisediU.S.
offfcials to "nalce hast :;sfowly"
in teaching, an: :-?gf
Deplijrindthe fact fhatlltfSfe are
v at present no legal lmits 6n
space. Fult&i sked Beckef, Vwhat
: should .the government tell the
: General ,Electr'c Cil.,iSf it wants
to launch a network' ofll'communi-
ca 'ons satellites Ma? .' they ,do
Or, he said, "what sfiould I ad
vise they14th Street Boys Club in
my district';' about whether they
r-may launch a rocketi"
. "The most practical advice to
you is to tell (hem to hire a law lawyer,"
yer," lawyer," Becker haid. "I don't give
advice to privLte ; citizens. 1 give
sdvice.to tha secretary of state."
Later, 'Assistaht secretary t

,
ittHisaAlabeattoi- that the iungle

Chapters Report Indicates

Exceeded Last
to ntOE frequoat -aarly diagno
sis of the disease, is credited with
being pt.tjnsjderablfi help in re re-ducSngbe,
ducSngbe, re-ducSngbe, iit.verge time of
hospital iconfinenvsnt for tuber tubercular
cular tubercular patients, from two. to three
years, to.. only,.. s,x.jon(hs, and in
igettingtheifatiMltihaak on the job
usualht; wlthid -eight, nionths.
Mn addition U the year-round
deversified ..Iprogram maintained
to. giVEa',duto,evploy.ees and their
famlliesiMwhft 4rens'.ricken. with
tuberculosis, thi chapter is- affi affiliated
liated affiliated with the National Tuber Tuberculosis
culosis Tuberculosis Association which is made
un of approximate! 3.000 commu
nity associations throughout pae
UJiueoV. States 'engaged. -.in a com combined!
bined! combined! ipiegrarn'ofittiitbeifculosis con control
trol control and-research? Six per cent of

Cliritoii,,Qfficials Want, Federal Aid,

Policing For Desegregated Schools

jiASWYAWUB, W WrpA mem per
oi me cpunjy sunuui un u
Clinton, -Tenn., scene of rioting
and a -school bombingV- told the
U.S. Civil Rights Commission to
day mat policing of federal court
owter,s,q,',iJtegraie, seioois is a
edl,l-ewnsjil,;r,4
. R, C jCrossno, a member of the
Anerson County School Board,
made the statement' -lo the five-
jitan oxnnusaton. akme tirsi con-
Rnqe,.n0ne(prpDm3 oi scnooi
desegrega.Qn ,,yer .called by a
federal-level agency.
Crqssnn aiff.n Said the. bomDmij
of a school should toe a federal
offense and that bombed schools
should received financial aid from
Clinton
October.
enev" in
federal court orcTefs to integrate
State Francis O. Wifeox offered a
.steadying hand when' fie told the
comm'ttee the United States was
moving ahead in the field by tak
ing part in thi forthcoming talks
of the U.N. Space Law Commit
tee. .....
He said the committee boycot boycotted
ted boycotted by Russia would attempt to
draw up an inveHtoWl'of Interna Interna-t
t Interna-t onal law that would be applica applicable
ble applicable to space and survey problems
in the entire field, i
Taxable Bathtubs
Asked By Attorney
For Old Age Relief
TTTJV Tonn mVII-
Attorney u. B. Rfamond wan's
bathing' tt be taxed so a pension
can be provided to all Tennes
seans tver 60 years of ape.
Redmonp announcejl today
ne nas asked State Sen. uaiiey
Bockman o i n t r o d u c e a bill
whi'li wolild.- call for a yearly
levy of $54 oiTiH' bathtubs, show
ers ana' eyen half-baths.
Proceed from this tax on
cleanliness? would be naid out in
pensions WrTwrsWffir-who have
lived in Tennessee for 60 vears
taken baths in tbe state for 40
years ana paid taxes for the pre preceding
ceding preceding 20 years, ;
Persons owning property valued
at more man $au,wwpuid not be
eligible;
Redmcmi admitted that he drew
up the proposal in anger. It Is
his way of protesting new lecisla-
tion that would extend the retire retirement
ment retirement benefits of judges to their
widows.

Adventure course Receive i a Dneiing oy w. wm u. Mcuutn on

11 WM DOinied oui mai wis wue
course offers.
Year's Money
the local organization's rece!pts
are forwarded to tne muonai as as-enpiatinn
enpiatinn as-enpiatinn for use. in research for
the yet to be toiuid drug to kill
the Darasite without injury to
the host.
In order i6 -continue its pro
gram, the Chapter is dependent
upon contributions r e c i v e d
through the current Crusade. Be Beginning
ginning Beginning Feb. '23 and continuing
thrnnarh fAnril 41 a' consolidated
fund-raising campaingn is heirig
carried on bv keymen in the
Armvi Navv. Air Force, and Pa
nama Canal ComDany-Canal Zo
ne government for four qualified
agencies, he Tuberculosis' Asso Association,
ciation, Association, CARS tbe Crusade For
Freedom, and Uie' iAmr can-ft.o;
rean Foundation. ','
schools, he ..said,Vi'lE, segregated
schools are wrong in Anderson
County they are also wrong in
the other 153 school systems in
Tennessee
"I want to make it plain that
we don't want a reward for bbey
ing the order?,but tluj federal, gov government
ernment government has" snowh'"an indiffer indifference
ence indifference to school systems that have
tried to comply."
Crossno said, it was .wrong .for
the Tennessee .National Guard, to
have to res'ore order 'in integra integration
tion integration disputes as it did in Clinton
in 1956. "It should be a federal
respdnsibility "STT the way," he
said. "I would .much prefer to
have federal troops than state
troops come in."
W. H. Oliver, superintendent of
Nashville schools, told the com commission
mission commission Thursday the one brg
problem in desegregating schools
is that it is contrary to the will of
the majority of the people.
Other school superintendents'
from New Mexico to the nation's
capital reported 1 tjiat school inte integration
gration integration was working in their com-i
munities. Speaking of integration
in Nashville, Oliver said, "As to
how successful weve been, I leave
that to others to decide."
"We are thankful that our chil children
dren children are in school getting an edu education,
cation, education, we hope in peace and safe-,
ty, but we are not bragging
Oliver said. "The cost has been:
too great for this."
He said Negroes were 'not in
teres'ed in complete integration;
nor ao tney aesira it.". .-
Rockefeller Warned
Negro Voters Keep
Eye On His Actions
Albany, n.y. cupd a ns
tional civil rights organization
warned Gov. Nelson A. Rockefel Rockefeller
ler Rockefeller today that Jlegro. voters,
throughout the nation are watch?
ing his performance.
Herbert Hill, national labor sec?
retary of the NAACP, emerged
"somewhat ; angry from a one one-hour
hour one-hour conference with the gover governor.
nor. governor. He said ','Negro voters and
other advocates of civil, rights
throughout the country ,will be
saddened to know Governor Rock Rockefeller
efeller Rockefeller has .refused support for
realistic measures proposed by
the NAACeV'
Rockefeller later issued a denial
of the statement: -' 'V
"That's completely untrue," he
said. "I did not say I would hot
support these programs.. I x
pressea compieie sympatny witn
the objectives discussed by the
NAACP repffesentatives.!'
Hill said delegation was '"pro '"profoundly
foundly '"profoundly disappointed" that Rocke Rockefeller,
feller, Rockefeller, frequently mentioned as a
Republican presidential candidate,
gave expressions of; good, inten intentions
tions intentions instead of Concrete legisla legislative
tive legislative support for key objectives.

01 rescue wuuiuig s:ouia m

Benefit Concert
Set For Thursday
At Balboa JWB
P- A concert of classical musfc for
piano and vo;ce will be given for
ihe benefit ot the St. liUKe hcnoi
arship Fund Thursday at 8:15
p.m. at the USO-JWB.
Part.cipatint will be the Rev
Allen Rufolph Went,, vicar of the
Church of St. Alban, Faraiso,
.baritone; Mrs. Janet Honsberger,
contralto; and John Hoyte pia pianist.
nist. pianist. Accompanying the singers
will be the Very Rev. Mainert J.
Peterson, Dean of the Cathedral
of St. Luke, Ancon, and the Rev
Carl Philip Ijams, assistant to
the Dean.
The Rev. Wentt has cultivat cultivated
ed cultivated his rich baritone at the Nation,
al Conservatory in Panama un
der the tutelage of Mrs. Marta
Spoel. During the coming year
he will be a scholarship student
at the Juilliard School .of ,. Music
fia New York Crtytlrhare?6nwill
study for several .years while
serving his .priesthood in New
York.'
Mrs. Janet Honsberger if the
wife of a naval employe, and has
9 powerful contralto voice. She
has done considerable work in
music in the states, most notably
w.th the Phil Spitalny All Girl
Orchestra. At present, she is stu
dying under Mrs. Jspoel of the Na
tional Conservatory in Panama.
Hoyte received his musical e
ducation at the same school and
is now professor of music at the
Jose D. Moscote School in Pana
ma, i
The program will contain a va va-riety'of
riety'of va-riety'of classical compositions that
will delight. music lovers. Admis
si on for the general public is $1
and servicemen will be admitted
free.
Ex Yachtswoman
Marjorie Post May
Buy Own Viscount
WASHINGTON (UPI) Mrs
Herbert May, heiress to a, food
fortune, has done It again.
The 72-year old former Marjor
ie Merriweather Post, accustomed
to using her bic bank roll in a
big way, has swapped her 350-
foot, four-masted yacht, the Sea
Cloud, for a 350 m.p.h. British
turbo-jet airliner.
The woman who once owned the
world's biggest yacht, with a 72 72-man
man 72-man crew, now is the only known
personal owner of a! four-engine,
44-passenger a r i ti s h-built Vis
count.
Mrs. May was said to-have
switched from the yacht to the
airplane because of "speed and
convenience."
The plane, with a piloi, co-pilot
and mechanic, will be used io
transport the Mays and their
guests to Palm Beach, Nassau, or
other holiday spots.1- It also will
speed commuting between Wash
ington and FJttsburgh.
Since Mrs. May's marriage last
June to the executive vice presi president
dent president and director of Westinghouse
Airbrake, the. couple 'has been
alternating between her 29-acrt
Hillwood estate here and 'May's
Rosewall estate in Pittsburgh.
She bought. Hillwood in 1955 ?nr
,5650,000 just before her divorce
trom tne late Joseph E. Davies
one-time ambassador to Russia
Mrs. May sold her yacht to
naiaei xrujuio, dictator of tht
Dominican Republic The pric
paid by Trujlllo was not disclosed,
nor was It known how much she
paid for the Viscount, which nor normally
mally normally sells in this country for a
cool mjllion dollars., 4
REPORT RED MEETING
LONDON (UPI) Communist
.delegates from a dozen Latin
American countries, met with Chi
nese Communist leader Mao Tse
tung Tuesday, tthe New China
news agency reported Wednesday
The agency said the delegates ar arrived
rived arrived on a visit to China Monday.

FREDERICKSBURG, Va. (UPI)
.Police and med.cal experts
theorized today tha. the saaisac

kidnap killer of a family of four
buried an 18-month-old infant un under
der under the body of her father and
left her there to suffocate.
Hope faded that the bodies of
the two stih m ssing members of
the family, Mrs. Mildred Jack Jackson,
son, Jackson, 27, and hot 5-year-old daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Susan Anne, would be found
near the same spot where the
father and the infant girl were
discovered.
A systematic search by some 30
officers of a& area 19 miles in
diameter fa led to yield any
trace of the missing pair 48 hours
after the father, Carroll V. Jack Jackson,
son, Jackson, 29, of Mineral, Va., and 18-month'-
old janet Carol were
found buried under a heap of
brush in a rotted sawdust pit.
The family had been m ssmg
since Jan. 11 when they vanished
on a Sunday driv. i.ear their Loui Louisa
sa Louisa County home.
Jacks6n, was killed by a bullet
In the back of the head but Chief
State Medical Examiner Dr. Geof Geoffrey
frey Geoffrey T. Mann said l'ttle Janet ap apparently
parently apparently did not die from violence.
Her body was beneath that of

Ike s Veto. Power Hangs Over
Moves to Junk Economy Drive

WASHINGTON (UPI) A Re Republican
publican Republican leader pointedly remind
ed Democrats sunaay tnat presi president
dent president Eisenhower veto power
hangs over any efforts to junk the
administration's economy drive.
Senate Republican Whip Thom
as H. Kuchel (Calif.) warned the
President might use his power to
reject Democratic housing and
airport b.lls if they call for "con "considerably
siderably "considerably greater" spending ( than
Eisenhower requested.
With their voting power in Con Congress
gress Congress reduced tj its lowest levels
since the New Deal, Republicans
nave brandished the threat of ve
to more and more in this sesa'.on.
In some cases, it has been effec effective,
tive, effective, but for the most part Dem Democrats
ocrats Democrats have forged ahead with
their spending plans.
One Senate Democrat accused
the President Sunday of "pushing
the panic button of inflation" and
thereby adding impetus to he
wage-price spiral.
Sen. John Sparkman (D Ala.)
said in a speech the administra
lion's "obsession with non exist
ent inflat on produces precisely
the condition it says it wants to
prevent.
He accused the President and
f at'j!,on,, congressional. Jaad&ss
uciiue;. ... s-jigie uiu naa oeen
drafted. Sparkman saw this as an
effort to build up Dublic Dressure
for adherence to the budget rec
ommendations.
Three Democratic senators, an announced
nounced announced Sunday they planned W
introduce a bill to both extend
and expand the emergency feder federal
al federal unemployment compensation
program passed during the height
of the recession.
Sens. Pat McNamara and Phil Philip
ip Philip A. Hart (Mich ) and Joseph S.
Clark (Pa.) said their bill would
extend federal aid to states to
continue jobkss pay beyond ,the
usual cutoff dates for workers
unemployed for lengthy periods.
House Democratic leaders are
pushing a one-year extension of
the one-year loan program of fed federal
eral federal loans to states to continue
jobless benefits, hut the McNanl-ara-Hart-Hart-Clark
plan would
go farther. They would provide
federal grants instead of loans to
states and permit some workers
not covered by regular state un unemployment
employment unemployment compensation plans
o collect 'he benefits.
Eisenhower said weeks ago
there was no need to ex'end the
emergency loan program, which
will have paid Out about 400 mil-

li Fashion
(pMMlltA Jj
l LUCHO AZCARAGA m
BfJ) EVERY MONDAY
prfjy 6:30 to 7:00 p.m. If ri
p l YOUR COMMUNITY NETWORK
' K PBS PANAMERICAN BROADCASTING ( 31
E SYSTEM sS-
hog jm

ber father, which wag buried un

der a heap of brush and two logs
in the sawdust jit. A spokesman
I in Mann's office and FBI agents
said he apparently had been
placed in the sawdust, poss bly
while sleeping., then covered with
her 215-pou'hd father and the two
buried face down.
Mann said t would be ext
week before laboratory tests would
finally determine her exact cause
of death.
Richmond FBI chief John Roche
said many persons had been ques ques-t
t ques-t oned in convection with the case
but none had bee. held.
"We're ight back where
started from," Roche said.
we
Investigation shwed that two
pairs of women's shoes found near
the bodies in the sawdust pit
about a mile west of here did not
belong to Mrs. Jackson, Roche
sa d. The scene was about 30
miles northeat of where the Jack Jackson
son Jackson family disappeared. Their
abandoned car; still in good run running
ning running condition, was found the
next day, Jan. 12.
The careful ground search of the
area continued until darkness fell
and was to be resumed Saturday
morning.
lion dollars to states' before it ex expires
pires expires March 31.
The 1 housing and airport aid
bills already passed by the Sen Senate
ate Senate and awaiting House action re remained
mained remained the center of the spend spending
ing spending controversy.
The Senate authorized $2,900,-
000,000 for housing and 465 mil-
Ion dollars for airports in a four.
year program. The President has
sought $1,600,000,001 for ousing
and 200 million dollars for air airports
ports airports in four years. House com committees
mittees committees trimmed both bills to to totals
tals totals smaller than passed by the
Senate but still higher than re requested
quested requested by the Pres'dent.
Sets Estimate Conservative
In other economic develop developments:
ments: developments: Chairman Raymond J. Saul Saul-nier
nier Saul-nier of the President's Council of
Economic Advisers, 'said Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's estimate of $40,700,000,000
revenue from personal i n c o m
taxes during the year starting
July 1 map be "a bit on the con conservative
servative conservative side." Saulnjer also told
a congressional committee in tes testimony
timony testimony made pubic Sunday that
the country cannot risk "even a
little bit of inflation."
Club Sponsors
The Pacific Commissary Social
and Sporting Club, in preparing
for their ninth anniversary, has se selected
lected selected seven young lasses of the
isthmus to run for the honor of
queen to rule over the club's acti activities.
vities. activities. The popularity rity contest get
under way Friday night at the Ja Jamaican
maican Jamaican Soc ety Hall at the Pool
table.
When the voting ended for the
night Miss Arlene Baxter took the
lead with 1,025 Votes, followed by
Miss Olga Perel with 940, Miss
Myrna Haywood 655, Miss Lretta
Wilson 630, Mis; Uene Pilgrim 452,
Miss Hazel Brocms 330, and Miss
Pearlene Joseph 225.
The second count will take place
at the Jamaican Societp IJall
March 20 at 8 p.m. Music will be
provided for the occasion; and the
coronat'on and dance slated for
May 16.

COLD ROD-Na roads are needed for this winter motorcycl.
Inventor' Reidar Berg of Oslo, Norway, astride the bike, addeM
a ski to the front wheel and tracked belts to two rear whealSitic

I.5 IT C

EGGING' OT4 THE PRESIDENT Embroidered eggshell in K
presentation jwel tj'bx'was presented to Gen. Mohammad Ayub
Khan, Pakistan's martial law president. An artist, known onlfcK

empty shell ah inscription in Urdu. It reads: "The saviour ..of; j,
Pakistan, peneral Mohammad Ayub Khan."

UNITED STATES MARSHAL'S SALE
In the District Court of the United States 4
in and for the District of the Canal Zone. 'UJ
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN th4t the MOTOR VESSEL MAYON Nfl 1
(ex-Pacific Reefeiy GoattmRlan ship, registry number 133066, home port,
San Jose de Guatemala, together with her engines, boilers, tackle,
chinery, apparel, furniture, and all other necessaries thereunto appWl
taining and belonging, will be sold at public auction to the best anrf.,
highest bidder, under order of the United States District Court for the
District of the Canal Zone, on Monday, the 23rd day of March, 1959, jftjrl
10 o'clock in the jfarenop, at the U S. District Court, ori the third floor
of. the Admihistrattori Building', Cristobal, Canal Zone, 'pursuant tolaiurl
final decree dfired fherd day of March, 1959, in the action entitled Irj-Isi
stituto de Frmento de la Producci6n against the M. V. Mayon No. 1 arid
the Mayon Corporation, in Admiralty, No. 2275. .k.H.'J
TERMS OF SALE: As is, where is, U.S. currency or certified check,
earnest money amountlhg to ten (10) per cent of the bid price, payaW,rf
to the United States Marshal at the time of the sale, the balance pay-,
able in cash or certified check upon confirmation by the Court. "",r!
The Mayon No. 1, a refrigerated vessel with three Sharp freezers',
AMER1COS brand, was built in Stockton, California, in 1S43. Register Registered
ed Registered tonnage, 1,051; net S90. Length, 174.6 ft. Beam. 37.1 ft. Draft 18 ft. i
Two Busch-Sfltzer IWrtl (.engines of 900 HP each. Wooden hull with
metal plate covering. Single-screw.
Prospective bidders may inspect the vessel upon application to tht :
United States Marshal t his office in the U.S. District Court House An-.
con. Canal Zone, during office hours, 7:30 a.m. to 12 noon and from 1 to :
4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday.
DATED AT ANCON, CANAL ZONK JOSEPH 1 K1NCAID

. i '. v
in fK.-s K'J ',iiJ nr
FULL
HOUSE
OF
VALUES
s, r. '.
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THERE'S A CREDIT PLAN
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i IT1

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN IKPEPENDENT DAILT NIWSPAPEB
MONDAY, MARCH Y195f

!
c i i
s.d: 5"

oaai an

terwide

Box 134,
Panama

1 i'Jk mO L mthJ If ulfLmm m Pm 3-0740 U U I B,60 J 10 ... ml

fctfAtlMALAN AMBASSADOR AND MRS LHONADII
MWOUNCI BITROTHAL OF DAUGHTM

mifa Ambassador of Panama to Guatemala md Mn. Humberto
Lelgnadler have announced tht engagement of their daughter, Lilt
Yvette, to Plrst Lt. Charles Henry Clemens, ten of Mr. and Mrs.
Howard Hanry Clemens of Lake Geneva, Wli.
M4 Uolgnadior wai graduated from St. Mary's Academy, Colon,
Ourlady of Slon Academy In Coita Rica and the School of Optometry
of-ib,Univerilty, of Buenos Aires. j
JILUttfenent demons I a graduate of the School of Finance and
Commerce of the University of Washington. He is presently stationed
at tW Flight Training Center, Fort Ruckor, Ala.
An earlv larlnci weddina Is boina planned.

im1

Mrs Ma lone Is Ingaged
T Mr. Dennis Maierolle
Mfi'mnd Mrs. R. L. M alone of
Balboa announce the approaching
marriage of their daughter. Linda,
tilr. 'Dennis Maierolle of Lime Limestone;1
stone;1 Limestone;1 Maine.
The ceremony will take place
Friday evening at 7 at the Balboa
Vito 1 Church. Rev. Oscar Olsen
-anil officiate.
After the ceremony, a reception
v,-ifl"be given on the patio of the
Tivoli Guest House. No formal
4r.i1f all... hair Kaan isailftH hilt

all friends of the family and the

young couple are invited to attend.
Annual Moonlight Sail
OfJtlks Lodge Saturday
(The annual moonlight boat ride

sponsored dv jkiks ixxige out

boa, will be held Saturday evening, side orchestra, refreshments and

The boat will leave Gamboa dock
at :30 and return about 1:30 p.m
The Hnlt nartv will feature

games and dancing, and re.resh

ments will be available.
Due to the limited capacity ol
the ship, tickets muit be ourcaas
ed ir advance. They are available
fruii. Bernie Woods, John Copoen
haver, other Elks, the manager or
bartender at the Elks Home on I .a
Bxt Road.
Cristobal Knights Plan
St. Patrlck'a Dance
The Cristobal Council of tlr
Knights of Columbus has announc
t-d that plans are near completion
for the St. Patrick's Dance to be
held Saturday njght in the Cristo
bal Sky Room.
Th ffnlH event will feature danc

ing to the music of a 16-piece State

Teaching School Without Children
s"TV Challenge For Two Educators

rl&W YORK (UPI)-Two young

women teach thousands of chil-

rethey never see.

Mary Ellen Sulek and Jeannie

Spark do .neir tcacning via leie
vLsion. They havt a aaily show,
'IFun At One," which rtaches pre
school, children in New York, New
Jersy and Connecticut (over
yPIX).
j The purpose is to orient chil children
dren children to the school situation, and
tf provide mo'hors with bu'lt-in
baby sitters.
"Known as "Miss Mary Ellen"
ahd "Miss Jeannie" to their fans,
tye women or'ginated the pro program
gram program 105 performances ago.
Miss Sulek, oi Manhattan, a tall
leggy blonde, had been a kinder kindergarten
garten kindergarten teacher for 11 years. M ss
tfarki, a pretty, auburn haired
arl from Knoxville, Tenn., had

taught for one, yarrf spent 'two

years singing on television and in
operas and concerts in her home hometown,
town, hometown, studied in Germany for a
yfear and toured Western Ger Ger-iiany
iiany Ger-iiany in two American operas.

3ow a Brooklynite, she takes
nsine lessons twice a week.

Neither woman has a driving
ahibition to act on television, "but
we wouldn't turn down an offer
it it came," they said.
iThev believe teaching on TV

without children in the studio is
rtore difficult than working in a
cjassroom.
"When you have chldren in the
rpom, it doesn't matter how much
Material you cover. There's no
ifced' for timit'p But when you
dWt have to wait for anyone to
say anything, vou need lots more
Material," Miss Sulek said.
The girls write the'r script,
ork out timing t the split sec-

a, renearse n aajiy, ciear soriEs

d stories with authors and pub-

Ushers, ana1 'Vio their' own re

search. The r day at the studio

s THE VOICE. OF
BROADWAY
by Dorothy KHIgallen

nniwcr?

I JJ LI HJ'-.i-et

- BY OSWALD JACOB V

begins t ll:30 a.m. and ends at

about 4:3tF"i.m., but th;y spend

hours at nome writing and dig

ging up material "much more

time th.tn i spent wnen l tauent
at schema EVj,ryijne thinks We, gei
fabulous stfliries' just because
we're on television, but we get

the regular Nev York scale for

teachers, a d Miss Sulek.
During the ihow, the teachers
must avoid such pitfalls at knock knocking
ing knocking their headi on boom mikes,
must remember cues and warn
cameramen ol.thir next -actions.
They div de the program into seg segments,
ments, segments, Miss Sulek tells, stories.

shows pictjres and films, and
Miss Sparks sings and plays the

piano, autoharp and rhythm in

struments.
Programs "follow" orie theme a
week. Subjects are simple but
present a challenge to the young youngsters,
sters, youngsters, stress health and safety and
relate ideas tc fam liar things.
For example, last week, t h e
theme was wind the wind at
work and play, how it sounds.
The sound effects were produced
by blowing in bottles.
Youngsters also are encouraged
to make toys from scrap mater

ial ( we ,bave to- practice first
often have'ojr- boats in the bath bathtub"
tub" bathtub" to -help their mothers, and
dress themselves.
"I m'ss wofkine directly with

the children, but when I see a
child in the street and he recog recognizes
nizes recognizes me, it makes up for not
having Ihem around," said Miss
Sulek.
Recejjtlyslie met' a child on the
street who seemed -startled to see
her.
"How did you get out of my
television set?" he asked.

surprises. Tickets are available

from council members, and reser

vations may be made by calling
Coco Solo 579. Proceeds will be
used for the charitable activities
of the council.
Final details for the dance will
be announced at the next regular
meeting of. the Council tomorrow
evening in the Council Chambers
at Margarita.
International Women's Day
Celebrated At Picnic
The Chinese Women's League in
Panama held a picnic party y:s
tprriav ii. the farm of Mr. nn-d

Mrs. Benjamin Chen, Las Cum-1

bres.
Members, their families and
guests attended the day-long event.
Management Bxtersn
Meat For Dinner
A group of graduates of the spe special
cial special intern training courses in man
agement conducted by the Civic
Service Commission in Washing Washington
ton Washington met for dinner at the Tivoli
Guest House Saturday evening.
At the dinner, the externs heard
reports from William E. Hall and
Ralph K. Skinner, who took the
financial management Internship
from September through Janary.
Mr. and Mrs. BroHie Bum n
were present. Mr. Burnham, as
traininp officer foi the Panama

Canal handling the local details
of the .intern program, is consider
ed to b ein a special status with

the extern group.

Present at tne dinner in aum-
linn fn Mr and Mrs. William E.

Hall anH Mr and Mrs. Ralnh K.

Skinner, were Mr. and Mrs. Otto

Helmerichs, Mr. and Mrs. uoraon
M. Frick. Mr. nd Mrs. Dryja,
Mr. and Mrs. Meanner B. Huff,
Mr. and Mrs. Albert B: Hend

ricks.

Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Barca.
Jr., Mr, and Mrs. J. Douelas Lord.
Mr. and M' H'rry C. EsoR Mr.
an1 Md W!vim J. Powe" and
Mr. and Mrs. William A. Wich Wich-mnn.
mnn. Wich-mnn. Plan were made for a luncheon
later this month in whirh all ex ex-terns
terns ex-terns will participate.

THE THEATRE GUILD
presents
"THE MOV SET RAF'
A Mystery Thiller by Agatha Christie
ANCCfN PLAYHOUSE
March 9 through March 21
Curtain at 8:00 p.m. Admision M.00
For Reservations call Balboa from
10:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m.

British Secretary

To AHdmss A.P.R.A.

R. A. Farquharson, First secret secretary
ary secretary of the British Embassy in Pa Panama,
nama, Panama, will be gues soeaker at
the American Public Relations As Association's
sociation's Association's monthly meeting to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow noon at the Panama Hil Hilton
ton Hilton Hotel. m J
He will apeak on "Free Trade
Ars in F
All members nf the Associations

are urged to attend.

, ... ,i I.) I.'
Meetings
A Untic Side PTA
Th Mrh mopflne nf the Par

ent-Teacher Association will be
Held in the gymnasium o' the North

wrgama a-noui ai
ing.
After a short business meeting.
z musical nroaram will he pre presented
sented presented b Mi" Clair White and
Miss Esther Miller.

Scout Lader Roondtable
The A'lantic Side Scout Leaders
Roundtahle meeting will be held
this cvenine at 7:30 in the Marga Margarita
rita Margarita Clubhouse, second floor.
Thre Ae Killed
s Fire, Exolosion

Destroys Home
ANNAPOLIS. Md. (UPl)-Three
nersons were killed and doctors
feared a younr girl who leaDrd
'rom a ecod floor winlow mlsnt
iWe suffered a broken t ck when
fire swept a house here yester-
dav. .
Thu Vero vietim were Claune
Pandall, R5: his wife Klirabeth.
79: and Michael Holland, 4.
The girl, Mured as she jumped
from th flaming house, was
Elaine Siscue, 19, who was taken
'o Arundel General Hospital.
A fifth perion escaped unin uninsured.
sured. uninsured. The fire destroyed the home.
Neighbors rtported hearins an ex ex-"losion
"losion ex-"losion andj ; acreams before the
flames were aeen.

OOSSIF IN GOTHAM
Newspaper accounts of the Sen-
in,aii0utlnn in.n the luke DOX

i ....nxnina r rlrta makt lt

UIIU ICl.uiui.'6
clear tne correspondent covering

the proDi' are compioiciy um
ilia,- i.dt h (hp nnn musi field, ex

cep. as it s revealed tnem in

bits and pietes oy me lesumiwy
Nnn. nf rhi m .innarentlv has t

nough authenti. backgrounu to ask

the Senators tne Key tiuesuons.
For example, one top-ranking
crooner currently in New York

(far ricner am more iamoui wu
mere successful tbanTommy Leo Leo-netti)
netti) Leo-netti) was backed by the Mafia
but mam ed to give the msucn a
hard time they almost wished
they'd never appreciated his tal talent.
ent. talent. Whenever there was a con contest
test contest between 'heir wishes and his
timiunininl hp'H hia wav bv

saying, "Boys, just remsmberhow

much money you ve goi ueu up
,in me."
Another even more renowned
vocalizer opesly consorts with a
mobster, make personal appear appearances
ances appearances when hebeckons ana shares
call girls with him. Unless the
Senators ge closer lu the heart of
the matter than Tommy Leonet Leonet-ti,
ti, Leonet-ti, they'll rut themselves in the
position ol hunters shooting clay
pigeons instead of tigers.
Joanne Dru' handsome young
dae at the Afr'can Room the oth other
er other nigftt vas her tt'.nage son, Sqip,
formarlly kno"m as Dick Haymeg
Jr. Joanne tells friend1 he's been
her only escort since she arrived
in New ork, an. she's genuine genuinely
ly genuinely perplexed at having been link linked
ed linked in print with other fellows,
particularly a so-called "industrial "industrialist"
ist" "industrialist" she doesn't even know.
Most theatre-goers are fighting
to get tickets '.o "Redhead" but
Louis Jourdan obviously didn'tdig
It the othrr night. He caught the
first act, spent the second act in
Sardi's...Pai.l Brandon of -he Wil William
liam William Morris office is actress Su

zanne Pleshette's most earnest

suitor.. .Hunt'ngton Hartford's ten tenants
ants tenants t 2 Columbus Circle have
been giveri 30 '.ays to "acate the
site on which he'll construct his
art museum.

Cary Grant's hypnosis kick, al already
ready already pretty weli publicized, will

be gives serious professionaltreat
ment in the near future. An ex

Derienced researcher who has

been speeding considerable time
with Mr. Attractive will do a
straightaway paper on the Grant
case for a medical society. ..Down ..Downbeat
beat ..Downbeat editor Dom Cerulll is resign resigning
ing resigning his pos att the jazz mag to As Assume
sume Assume .iKb, executive position!: with
the new Warner Brothers disc
firm.
Bob Warren, once a singer in
the Copa?abana show, is now a
waiter at Jilly's, or 52d St.. .Go a a-head,
head, a-head, giggle: the subject of one
speech mad r'nring an insurance
convention t the Hollywoo Beach
M"tel in Florida last week was
"How To Hold a Secretary" ...

Franzi Katz, the hatcheck girl at
Gatoby's, comes from the Sands
Hotel in .as Vegas. She was El Elvis
vis Elvis Presley's "steady" foi almost

a whole month.
One of the actresses cast in Har Harry
ry Harry Belafo ite's ne-v picture ou"ht
to be able to turn in a poignant
oer'ormance. She on-'s carried
such a torch she slashed her
wrists ovtr Mrr...Disc iockev Mar

tin Block broke a rib when he
"linpe'l in h's shwpr th phr
day... A 2d Ave. liouor s'ore l'sts
an "emerreucy" telephone number

on us door. (In case of snake
bite?)

Those who've seen the Roberto
wosse"',ni documentary op tndh

the flicker responsible fv his
meetin? with tnamor'ti Son"
Has Gupta-- report It's a Trod
'hin" fo1' k' rompntlc
ment while he ".'as maklua; it. They
rwcMH flio r.iAtnr Mat fn hn-
el...The press a?pnt. for a show
(...ri"r 4 bettttiful. erotic and

terribly difficult young actress U
peadling an idea tw the magazine
like Life and Look subject, "ihe
Making and Uniaaking oi a Star."
He'd doc. ment the manner in
wnlch tne became horror ai the
became famov
Lana Turner's performance in
"Imitation Of Life is said to be
noteworthy.. .Fidel Jastri it about
to change his mind again on tht
subject of his political enemies,
letting some tf them have aafe
conduct out of Cuba, although a
month ago : was icreaming
they'd never escape. ... George
Shearisg's "iBlue Chlfibn" album
is a big hit.
Gloria Swanson was a fascinot fascinot-ed
ed fascinot-ed guest at the testis onia! dinner
to Dr. Andrew C. Ivy in Chicago.
Dr. Ivy is the lending exponent

of krebiosen as an instrument a

gainst cancer one of Gloria's

great causes., .Jan Sterling car. be
counted as .stark realist in the
show world of today. Asked if

she'd follow the path of othsr film
actresses into the night-club cir circuit,
cuit, circuit, she asked, "Now what would
I do in nijht clubs sell clgaretsp'
A hot rumor hat lt that Billy
narvoU ic ahniit tn Bet Police

Dent, okay to work in New York

nignt ciuns again., dous jonnson.
urhn ham sa'mamrl flaHnrln rfl

views from New York to Venice,
is lewly-divorced and about to
embark on a fresh career in sup supper
per supper clubs. He'd like to find the

nsh mpr1ir...havorei cue
the Soindleton are receiving charm

ing presents fro Joe Mars
v.n.iii. i in Italv .. "The
Umos," breaking In a vocal act.

' e accreaitea minor league

umpires.

14

, KOKTB

VJ1
'AQ7I
eAXM
WEST (D) EAST
AI AQ74
VK8 VQ 10974S
JKJtH 10
Qiaja j6i
SOUTH
AjlOISl
VAIi
T sa
No one. vulnerable
rVest North East Seuth
.1 1N.T. 2 V 3 A
Pun 4 4 Pass Pass
Pas-
v Opening lead; K

sromentaktnt

Red, orange 4 and yellow are all
"warm' colors. They attract at
tention, and give the impression

of "lighting up" a room.

This is an old trick, bu' a
good one: to remove lint from a
dark suit, wrap several rotpris ol
cellulose tape tround your h"nd,
sticky side out. Pat l'ghtly over
linted area.
Keep children from locking
themselves in the bathroom "or
other rooms witn a clerverly de designed
signed designed rubber shield ma e ou ol
an old inner tube. Cut a strip of
rubber from the tube long e-

nough to stretch from knob to

knob.' It will cover the latch and,

keep the "door- from' clocking"h'tt'.'

cut a hole in eacn ened ot ne
strip so that it can be fif ed over
both knobs.

Paint light switch plates in
danger aress, such as at top of
stairs, wi h luminous paint, or
outline with luminous tape. That
might keep someone from taking
a header is the middle of the
night.

If there's a smudge on the
wallpaper, rub over the area

LIGHTLY with an art gum eras
er. Don rub hard; you could

Gamage embossing.

To make a dustless duster,
wrinff a unft cloth out in a mix

ture of one quart warm water

and one tablespoon lemon on
Hang cloth to dry before using.

U.A.R. LIFTS CONTROLS

CAIRO (UPI) Some 470 British-owned
firms in the Unied
Arab Republic began opera. ions
free of U.A.R. control today for
the first time since the 195S Suez
crisis. The U.A.R. government,
declaring that the British no long longer
er longer were "enemy subjects," lifted
its sequestration order covering

the British property last night.

South looked over dummy care

fully and reflected that either he

nis oartner or both of them had

Did too much and that there
would be little. If any, play for hit
game contract.

After this reflection South let
the king of hearts hold the own

ing lead. West shifted to the ace
and another trump and South
saw a slimmer of hone. He weut

up with dummy king -j mjybe
the oueen would dron. It didn't.

but South was ready to operate.
He played a heart to hi ace,
ruffed his last heart, cas.ied
dummy's ace and king of cmbs
ruffed club and led a trump.

East was in with the queen jf

rumps and could not wal to

lead amrher heart and force
South. South was ready for the
force.

He liumoed with hia last trumn.

thtrehv squeezing West. West hid
to go r'own to two diamonds to
keep ..he quen of clubs. South
chuckeo dummy's last clubr took
the diamond finesse and made tho
last two tricks with the ace an-!
seven of diamonds.

East could have broken un the

squeeze when he was in with the
queen of trumps. All he needed to
do was to lead his singleton dia

mond and South would have to use

up dummy' last club in order to

get to ms own hand,

Q The bidding has been:
West North East South
1 Double 1 Pass
2 4 Double Pass 7
You, South, hold:
4W-7 6 5 Kt 7 3 2 AS (5
What do you do?
A Bid two hearts. This la the
least of the many evils con con-fronting
fronting con-fronting you.
TODAY'S QUESTION,
, ,1TH,biddAnfrJlsJheJaame as in
the question just answered. You,
South, hold:
AQ104 V3z 471 Aiom
What do you do?
Answer Tomorrow

IU mihl Says..

,Here cndThere

Aniwer to Prtvloui Puzzle"

f,

I Modern

Mesopotamir"

ACROSS
' 1 Th.lt.

t King of Judah wry r

- Iowa
13 Jason's ship -IS
Final musical
passage
l4Age n
IS Whirlpool off

Norway
17 Fasten 1
16 Form of
trapshootina
19 Former par
of British
' Empire ?
21 Storage pit
23 Beetle
24 Turf

37 Nftrrnw rnmA

2B Passage in the Jnarytar

brain
Read
36 Death
37 Opposed
38 Soon
38 Speed contest
41 Lamprey
42 Number
44 Volcano in
SlcUy
46Glossier
49 Canvas
shelter I
63 Also
84 Bride':
'wardrobe
66 Possess
, 67 Chest bones
88 Heraldic band

i. 8 Deed

. ( Variety cf t
quarts
7 Scent
9 Entitled
8Exlf

10 "Emerald Wt30 EssentUl

Ull Beach 'being
r 16 Fence steps 31 Rod and

: : 20 French river 33 Cloth from
' 22 Tardier r' 'fla ..
Ice ereanv- 38 Happenings
28 Portent 40 Micro
26 Lowerings in organism r
rank 7'

28 Excess of glycerine

solar over ;";48 Fam

ilT

4 T k

46 Hall

: 47 Sewing
: machine
inventor''"
48 Discord ",'7

- oddest. '
60 Fiddling
Roman ;-
81 Story-'
82 Animal fat
68 American
battleship

60 Chemical
- suffixes1
61 Rhymester
DOWN,
I Houston nd
Johnson

1 jt' p.p n300rtEEE
i -E-lZ : rZ"
a r Wn
r i-rv;
H i-l Up rrl a

v

Kraut-Frankfurter Combo

4. Makes For Hearty Dinner

f t

isv:-::-';.:

?
I J:::x i:tf-3'
f j"" jl
- f h r i if;:1' .iisi

HEALTHVX, flavoffu! H eoonomlcal-ttree good reason for i
aervinr these kraift and Irantf urttr lndlvidnal-dlsh easswole. J

Casal Jewelry Store
Central Av. 15-107 Near Fuerza y Lux
(pMA&niA

Mi r t a- II

What s Your favorite

David Constable Disc Jockey
Evary TWday 4:30 to 5 p.m.

M

Your Community Network
PBS PANAMERICAN BR0ADCA8TINC SYSTEM
HOG

A

SI Qreat pportuntty
cJo Admire Qnce
in a oCifetune
THE LAST SUPPER"
A MOST UNIQUE MASTER-PIECE IN
ARTISTIC PORCELAIN CREATIONS,
WHICH WON AN AWARD AT THE
RECENT BRUSSELS FAIRI
THE FRENCH BAZAAR
J. J. PALOMERAS, S.A.

COLON

COLON

A hostess with the moste,st of offers
fers offers .he following down-to-earth
rules for givng a good party.
One. Never enttruin a small

group of iriendi without bring ng
in some 'new blood." If you do,
you'll find tha Utile group talking

aDout tne same thing they talk

id about last week at someone
else's party and becoming bored.

iwo. Never confuse having i
party with repay ng social oblige

lions. A hostess hits to do both,

out she ought to keep the occa

sions separate.
Have the people you want to one
party and the people you merely
"owe" to another.
Three. If you see that the mm
are beg'nnlng to drift off and
leave the women, do something
quickly to bring them back.
Get someone at the piano who
can play popular 'song (men love
to sing) or get everybody playing
a game.

Jut whatever you do. don't lust

stand and make wifely ssundlng
comments like. "Did you ever

know it to fall' Jim has all the

men watching the fights."
Four. Keep your meat and ve vegetables
getables vegetables separate if you want the
men to enjoy the meal. Women
love so-called "one-d'h meal"
with everything junked in a cas

serole, but men like to cut their

meat with a knife.

Five. Don't exnect anyone to

eat from his ir and be happy

while doing it. If you are serving
buffet, at least have enough tray
tables for each person to have a

place to let his elate.

six. uon i nurry, Duiue, or iook

worried no matter what goes

wrung, a rei&xea-appearing no
tess make her guest feel relax

ta, wnne a nervous hostess makt

them wonder when they can Q

Icently get away

Let your guests go wnen they
want to go Instead of making

them feel apologetic for leaving

juii louo'vng mose tew ruies

will turn you lnt) a happy hostess,

instead of a harried one, a
woman claim.

Next time yo" give a party you
might want to give them a try try-unlets,
unlets, try-unlets, of course, you have been

"ollowlnc them to loni you've al

ready become knows at the hos hostess
tess hostess with the moiteit in your own

town.

By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor
Canned a'auerkrafU'i, ai ecoho
my package 'oft lively 'flafrbfr yl
tamins calcium and phosphorus

Combined with frankfurters, it

makes a zestful casserole main
dish. .V';;?
Hula Hoop Kraut
and Frankfurter Casseroles
(Makes 4 servings)

One 1-pound can sauerkraut,

teaspoon caraway seeds, 8 lramc
furters. Quartered (abou. 1

! pound); 2 tablespoons grated

Cheddar cheese.

Combine undrained kraut and

caraway seeds: mix well. iurn

in o 4 individual baking dishes

Cut quartered frankfurters in

halves without cutting all the

LAPtOIIT ICI IOX

KAISERSLAUTERN, G arm any

(UPI) The U.S. Army nai

opened officially "Europe' lara

est ice box" a hug 12,142,000

cold storage plant. The plant, in

uguratei Tuesday, 1 tha ilii of

two football field ana can (tore
up to 15,000 ton of parlthable
goods for American ervlcemen

and their dependent.

Way through. Arrange'frankfurleri

cut side down around edges.
Sprinkle kraut, with cheese. .Ban.e
in moderate oven (150 degree F.)
30 minutes.
Krav? and Frankfurter Delight
(Makes 4. servings)
'Thije'e'cup 'mashed cooked po potatoes,
tatoes, potatoes, 1 1-pound can sauerKr .ut,
Vi teaspoon salt, u teaspoon pep pepper,
per, pepper, V4 easpoon oregano, y tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon dry mustard, Vi pound
frankfurters.
i
Line bottom and sides ot greas
ed 3-quart casserole with pota potatoes.
toes. potatoes. Combine undrained kraut,
salt, pepper, oregano and -mustard;
-mix well. Turn kraut mix mixture
ture mixture info casserole. Top with
frankfurters. Bake in moderate
oven (350 degrees F.) 40 minute.

Oldtimer Sends Souvenirs
Of Old Days To GZ Museu m

Memories of Conduction Day
gala Tivoli dances, and. Canal

Zone auction re brought to

minH hv tha souvenir ol oysone

day which Mrs., panlel Wright,

of St. Peterturg, ria., ns con

tr huted to the Canal zone inra

ry-mussum, the current Panama

Canal Review reports.
nifltimers and studen' of 'the

early history of the Canal will be

particularly Interested' n a sa saver
ver saver bombon dish which s believ believed
ed believed to have belonged 'o the -De-Lesseps
household during the
French construction period, The
Review said.

The dish. Which Mrs. Wright

bought at a Balboa auction many

years ago. soo win oe piacea on

d splay at th Canal Zone mu museum
seum museum in the Civil Affairs Build Building
ing Building along with other1 items contri contributed
buted contributed by old timer:

A formal1 gown which Mrs.
Wrlahi wore .. T volt ball in the

early 1800 is another lnteres'lng
Hem she donated. The dress of

flowered crepe de chine cloely

resembles the empire styles of
today and though tattered ahd fail failed
ed failed give a good idea of what wa
worn by the well-dressed' Udjr of
1910.
Col. and Mrs. Wright cam to
the Canal Zone June 6, 1804 when
Wright wa employed as a .rod .rod-man
man .rod-man with tho Panama Ha'lroad.
Liter he served as Miiniclpa! En Engineer.
gineer. Engineer. ;: !'
Article which Mrs. 'Wright
ha sent to the museum are sou souvenirs
venirs souvenirs she collected between 1904
and May 31, 1921 when they lad
the Isthmus. ; ..(.

Other items include a llver

candlelabrum. also bought at a
Balboa auction, and several fa favors
vors favors from early-day partes. One
of tha more interesting of the sou souvenirs
venirs souvenirs is a Panama Railroad
spike fashioned into a letter open opener.
er. opener. Mrs. Wright became interested
in the Museum when she and
Wright returned to the Zone for
the observance of the Roosevelt
Centenn al. Several other oldiim oldiim-ers
ers oldiim-ers who came down at this time
brought along programs, favor,
and various small- memento
which they contributedf to the
Museuf ,
'Such Items ar needed for tb

Construction-Pays display and a a-nyone
nyone a-nyone who hkf, mementos which
he would like o contribute should
get In touch- w th Mrs. Eleanor
Burnham curator of ; the mu mu-seum,
seum, mu-seum, who w'll provide packing
and ahipping Information.

AGTMMA and
i R n L i MB V B P

1 AVtnn.A Vu oniMMiHw bvwcu ruin (
. wur lp, undrmn your itranith
and wKn rour hart. Mtniic

ituU to worn inrouin your diooo i
ovaroomo Mthm n kronohltl at at-taeka.
taeka. at-taeka. It ntlpa 41aolv stnnllnc mu-
oua anil promoOa frao, uy braath -'
In. Manoaoa'i aotlon ti affactlve ava
in nM and atubborn eaaai. Oat Man-

tr now much battar you alap and
braatha tonlht and how much battar
yon til taal tomorrow. Mandaoo
li.ht dlaoomfnrta ot Aathma. Bi-

ohltia and Hy rarar,

4

r3:
.V'Y-.



MOKDM, MARCH ,1$3

fm PANAMA AMERICAN KH IM)EPENT)FNT DAILY NEWSfAPIsV
pagi rm

LT"
-I s
- I
I,
I,:..
; ' C
i- xo.-V- i-r"" 1
PQV Hi)

Peter Smith is seen receiving
his certificate ,as; an,, Ele, Scout
and a personal let:ep froo. Arthur
A. Schuckt "VChief "Scout rexecu
tive, National Council, Boy Scouts
of America, Congratulating Peter
on obtain ng the highesfe; rlnle in
scsutingi. Whtf? presenter is Neill
C. Cornwall; Regional Scou' Ex Executive,
ecutive, Executive, Sixth Region, Atlanta,
Ga. Others in the cloture are Pe

ter's 'paiwitsrEirte' Smta'i-andWTOS1

Palmer ismitti, cner,; uiymiotr ot
Sanitation, Canal Zone Govern Government,
ment, Government, and Robert H. .Stewart,
Scoutmaster, Troo6p 5, under
whose supervision and training
Peter has advanced Sranfc after
rank to the;Et.f a'nk."
Peter received,' his. Eagle award
at a court of honor held in the
Sky Room of the; Masonic Build Building
ing Building in Cristobal on Thusday
He was bord in Ancon Jan. 15
194$, and In one of a third gener generation
ation generation ot a family of scouters, who
believe that scouting s a good
foundation on which to build a
useful life.'"H''s grandfather-' waw
a scoutma9tei1or-'manyyears' m
Charleston, S.C. His father was
a scout and sccu'er, working with
a iocal troop and the local coun council.
cil. council. Peter's two brothers -enjoyed
the benefis- of scouting in the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone during their tensi 1 Aft
er they comole'ed college, Patn,
the older brother served as an of officer
ficer officer 'n the Tountor Intelligence
Corps of th'I7r'ed Staes Army,
and Dito. the other hrothpr, is
now serving as a jet pilot in the
Strategic Aif Command.
His fel'ow wcouts of Troon, 5,
who elected' him their ?en'or pa;
trol leader last summer; were
in attendance with mnv other
scou!. scouters ?nd friends of
scouting o oarticina'e in t h
most important event in Peter's
If.
. Peter is he second scout from
Troop 5, which has been sponsor:
'Wliness' Declares
Satan Dominates
Earth's Affairs V"V
"God has purposed to bring last
ing peace through his Kingdom ar
rangements";,. said Archie V, Rap-
er, yesterday as be spoke on "What
are tha Prospects for L;a t i n g
reace at ine ai cangrejo head
quarters hall of the local Jeho
vah'a Witnesses. v
A crowd ot 940 persons heard
jtaper epeas vn tne Bible topic.
After mentioning "that the big
arms manufacturers and militar militarists
ists militarists did not wuat peace, he said.
"It is the comman man that wants
peace, a lasting peace based on
justice and moral principles.. ,':
ny uiw uu iiiau tauuiei.
The Hague Court, 'The League of
Nations' as well as the "Locar "Locarno"
no" "Locarno" and 'Kellogg' peace pac.s and
then gave two salient reasons for
man's failure to bring -j, lasting
peace, (1) man's imperiection and
(2) "the fact that Satan and his
demons dominate earth's affairs
and especially influence and con
trol the rulers who have no faith
ia God. . ;
However, regarding the,! pros
pecta for las tine peace, Raper said
'Jehovah God- has appointed king
wno wilt unit and bring everiast everiast-'
' everiast-' ing peace to the earth; that King
is phrlst iJesus.i Thil pne Jehpvah
bai appointed to' put e )op ,t the
oisunmer, sanianrine cevu.-"
""Waiting on 'God ta hrihf peace
to wanking by his kingdom w'll
bring no, dissppqlntment. Under
that Kingdom thert wU b- bo
atomio bomb, no hydrogen bombs
av radioactive clouds. Lasting
peace w u exist among all people
and "nation shall not lift up sword
,. against nation, neither ahall they
learn war any more."
- Thirty nine received their com.
mission to breach by being lm lm-mersed
mersed lm-mersed on tha premises following
. uie tfapusuii. wKcourse. .... ...

I I

ed by the Cathedral of St Luke
iOr.the last tnree years, to a a-ateve
ateve a-ateve the highest rank in scout-
Ihe scouts and parents of Troop
are looking iorward this year
&liaving two more members a a-cWeve
cWeve a-cWeve 'their .'Eagle award.
.The Cathedral of St, Luke is
proud to be .a sponsor of scout-
tegWetiatfli the boy
scouts of America in a program
of character development, citizen citizen-sh:p
sh:p citizen-sh:p training, and physical fitness
for. the youth" of the Canal Zone.
Pack 5, Troop 5, and Post 5,
extend an ;nviation ta v-ihe Dar-
ents..aijd youth ofciteXanal Zone
who desire to become part of
such a program. The institution institutional
al institutional represen'aUve for" the above
units is Edwari J. Lucas.
"WINNM, 14TM AAA TRAFFIC
SAFETY POSTES flONTEST"
Parents jvere iirge.4 (oday by
the Panama and CanaT Zone Au Auto
to Auto Club to caution their children
against playing in the street or
highway.
In the United States last year,
there were sompi 2600 8-hool-age
youngsters killed in trtf:c acci acci-dents,
dents, acci-dents, said the AAA CLUB, and
many of these mishans could
could have been prevented if the
victims had been taught to play
away from traffic.
Mrs. Mildred K. Turner, secre secretary
tary secretary of the local AAA club, empha emphasized
sized emphasized that children, absorbed in
play seldom are alert to the dan dancers
cers dancers of traffic,! and) it result,
they bfecftme sittirfg -ducks for tra tragedy
gedy tragedy unless' their Tcretlon area
is safely away from the stret or
highway.
"Throughout the Canal Zone and
in Panama City and Colon there
are playgrounds'" in which young youngsters
sters youngsters can play," said Mrs, Tur Turner,
ner, Turner, "parents should encourage
their children-to make use of
these areas."
A safety poster, shown above,
on the themer "Play. Away From
Traffic.' is now being distrubut distrubut-ed
ed distrubut-ed to the Canal Zone srhools as
part of the regular monthly safe safety
ty safety education program of the Pa Panama
nama Panama and Canal one Auto Club
The new poster was designed
by Marcia Salo, a 16-year-old stu student
dent student in the 1th grade of Arro Arro-ya
ya Arro-ya High School, San. Lorenzo, Cal California.
ifornia. California. It was a first prize win winner
ner winner in the AAA's 1957 National
Traffic Safety Poster Constest.
The prize was awarded by a
panle of nationally-known judged
and the noster has been rewo rewo-duced
duced rewo-duced and distributed by AAA Mo Motor
tor Motor Clubs in the United States
and. abroad..;.
Free Lessons;
On"RHdoe:Beoins
WednesdaytJWB
A chance ta learn Bridge is be being.
ing. being. offered by the USO-JWB. Be Beginning
ginning Beginning "Wednesday night at
7:S0k- and weekly thereafter, fret
instruction "wu ue liven,
Pfe. Richard Spero, a teacher
for many yearsj will- be the ina-
tructor. Servlcemen, and their
families as welt as residents of
the Canal Zon and? Panama are
invited to take advantage of the
opportunity.4

2

.ft

" L tf V
Under

Editor's Note: From time to tlmt Tha Sunday American will
bring It readers an Informal column from the Province of Chlrl Chlrl-qui
qui Chlrl-qui by Mrs. Hans Elliot of Boqutte. Her inn there, the Panamen Panamen-te,
te, Panamen-te, was the longtime farmhouse of another contributor. Pop
Wright, who now writes his Mail Box letters from San Antonio.
Becsuie of- peculiar valley formation and mount intop weather
the skies in the Valley of the Moon, around Boquete, show a
phenomenal number of rainbows. So, Vera Elliot brings her
readers "From Under the Rainbows" a pot ef gold.

By DOSA VERA
BOQUETE, Chiriqui Two dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished guests from Connecti Connecticut
cut Connecticut Mr. and Mrs. Hugh de Hv
ven came in the other day wiih
reservations made by travel agent
Jungle Jim.
I recr'ved. them at the Panamon Panamon-te
te Panamon-te doors ep and they told me right
away we had friends in common
and people I care for very much;
Cecilia Smith Dudley in New York
and the Bayards of Silvermine,
near New Caahanj ,The "Bayards
are well knov4Mi'wng-lei
gest private collection of primi:ive
paintings in the United States, exhi exhibited
bited exhibited all over their colonial Silver Silver-mine
mine Silver-mine Inn for everybody to enjoy.
It was "en realidad' their place
that inspired me )o my modest
little. Panamonte,; more than. 10
years ago. .i ,., t.-
ACE DIGGER
The de Havens had only two days
to stay and de Haven 'Jos htf time
in telhW me'"ne6hW dBnlf IB W
Uqete in hopes of JulKilling one of
the dreams of his life ime: .1.o
dig for a piece ot Indian pottery.
I did not encourage him much to
start wtih, but nis intent was so
glowing that before I knew it my
inieres was in it too. I sent around
to look for Jose, ace digger of Bi
quete, whom 1 had not seen for
twen y .tears.
Jose was successfully rounded up
ana to my JT.oat surprise he rc
memx'red ;ne. According to him.
i wa? t.:e only one in his long
"career", who had gratified him
with as large a sum aa dollar even
for 0'jeni.ifc up "huaca" or pre
colom-'l hir.i, place, and such ge
neros ty was indeed net to be for
go cen
De Haven and Jose set out bright
and early the next 'day with a very very-definite
definite very-definite idea of where to steer tlieir
steps in the distant hills.
Meanwhile Mrs. de Haven visited
wi n me on "La sleta" and we
had a pleasant time.-Vlvacious and
charming, she is a verv eifted our-
son. She told me that they had been
married 36 yars, her husband's
hobby is painting landscapes. She
herself is an accomplished pianist
who also gives much time to char
ity worK.
LTTLE BLACK POT
There was much excitement Jn
the Inn, when the expedition came
back long before sunset, De Haven
with pot in hand and a gleam in
his serene blue eyes. A tiny black
pot it was, and insign ficant at
that. But, when the drt was wash
ed away there became visible in
the clay a multitude of tiny par
ticles, gold in color.
We all agreed that the gold staff
must have formed part of the clay
the pot was made of. Do Haven
guessed its age to all of 700 years,
Exactly what he based his estun.
ate on I would not know. He gave
the entire glory of the find to Jose
and had not praise enough for the
"genius of detecting" with which
50 years of digging had endowed
that s range little man.
My guest went into lengthy des
criptjons of the position of the pot
in me grave morewere lounu
but in pieces. .It was hard for
me to follow the speculations pro
and con, vis a vis pressure from
earth and slabs. Slowly -it dawned
on me, that De Haven miflht be a
searcher in his own right, perhaps
in owier spneres. on my request,
Mrs. ae Haven put me wis.
FRII FALL
In professional life, De Haven
is the retired director of axcrash
and injury research center, found
ed under the auspicies of Cornell
Mejical School and the U. S. Ar Army,
my, Army, Navy and Air Force. When
teaching as a -young pilot W the
Royal Airforce of Canada in 1819,
his plane was crashedinto from
behind and he had a free fall of
7,000 ft, ". rii.-U ,.--.-.v:-
He came out ae it seemed dead
ly injuries to his liver, pancreas
and other organs in the region of
his wide safety belt; However, in
the face of It all he survived thanks
to raving received no heai injury.
As I understoodUt, bis head had

i
Hfft4"
miuiHM iiiiigiiiilliwn,v a -miidniiiii

)ke $ainL
ou5
somehow been
fall.
protected in the
WHY EGGS CRACK
During long years of hospitali
zation and convalescence, De Ha
ven dedicated himself to research
on the crasn resistance ot eggs
and other mediums, which work
he carried quite far. Later as oi-
rector of the crash and injury re research
search research center he went in for in intense
tense intense studies, also with meteoro
logists, as to survival in free tall.
They came to the conclusion that
protected in cer ain ways the body
could take enormous amounts of
shock force and also that the head
was more susceptible to injury.
How well I understood Mrs. de
Haven, when he made his dan
gerous experiments. At the age of
fifty she had taken her piloi's li
cense, so as to be able to pilot
her husband's plane, when he
made his various tests.
tnatrifie had flown. a one engine
plane through the Grand Canyon
and that was the first she knew
ot it. what surprised me was how
exCeedinly young and vital De Ha
ven looked after all he had been
through.
AVIATION BENEFITS
From the foundation's atudies
oi tne nature of injuries amone
survivors of serious aircraft acci
dents, came manv beneficial dis
coveries for aviation. It was found
for instance, that the strength of
saieiy Dens could be increased
irom aw to 3,000 lbs. without caus
ing injury and that if the chest
was supposed with shoulder har harness,
ness, harness, injury of the pilot rarely oc oc-cured.
cured. oc-cured. VEHICLE SAFETY
De Haven had also worked with
safety improvements for automo automobiles,
biles, automobiles, introducing seats facing bach
wards, softer steering wheels and
instrument panels. Thanks to his
efforts in thn' fioH mr.i,.
.. , tit n 11 t i
lives have been saved bo h in aviaj
When I saw De Haven standing
there pondering his little pot. I
was glad that one of his dreams
had come through in Boquete.
So many of us search in vain
for that "pot of gold" that evades
us- and moves on with the rain rain-bpw.
bpw. rain-bpw. .
Six Convicts Gel
Cells
Affer Escape Try
: WALPOLE, Mass. (UPI) 1 Six
convicts were in isilation cells
Sunday after try ng to escape
from Walpole State Prison by
drenching several hostages with
gasoline and threatening to burn
them alive. ,,
Prison officials said the six
would face charges next week.
Meanwhie, Warden John A.
Gavin said it was an "unusually
quiet Sunday" at the million-dollar
maximum security prison aft after
er after the 2V4-hour ebelllon Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. ;
Gavin said the prisoners sur surrendered
rendered surrendered "like whipped puppies"
when a troop of armed stats po policemen
licemen policemen smashed their way into
me macmne snop wnere 14
guards, other prisoners, milkmen
and a priest, were be'pg held
hostage.
Convict Martin Feenev of Bos
ton, identified as the ringleader
of the unsuccessful escape at attempt,
tempt, attempt, told prism, offlc'als Satur Saturday
day Saturday that the -priest, Father Ed Ed-ward
ward Ed-ward Hartigan would "be the
were allowed to go free.
Tha convicts doused tha priest
with gasoline and threatened to
set him afire. Two of the six
would-be escioers had been altar
boys for Father Hartigan in pris
on services. v

Mixing Acting
And Tail-Gating

IY DICK KLIINIR
NEW YOHK WEAV- Tha re
cording problems that face jazz
musicians art tucn mat jazz mu musician
sician musician Conrad Janls chooses not
to record at all.
He has recorded, in the past,
with albums out on Rlversiue,
Jubilee and other labels. But, un
less .something radical happens,
there 11 be no more.
When I play those recordings
now." ae says, "l realize tney re
simply, not as good as my group
ordinarily plays, And there's no
point in recording unless you
sound your pes:.
Jams says a jazz artist nas two
choices he can either record du
ring an actual performance in a
club somewhere, or else in a
studio.
"If you record in a club," he
says, "the sound isn't so good.
If you record in a studio, the
sound is fine, but the a mos
phere is so antiseptic that you
don't have the right feel. Jazz
must absorb the feel or the
audience, I think. So you
either get Uie right feel or the
right sound but not both."
Conrad jams is an actor wno
doubles as a jazz .music 1 an.
Currently, he's in "Make a Mil Million,"
lion," Million," a solid comedy that stars
&am Levene. But, since ne was
20, he's been workingjilmost as
frequently in music as on the
s ge.
He's the son of a prosperous
art dealer in Ncv York and ,as a
child, was exposed to the usual
piano and violin lessons. They
didn't take too well. Then he
-picked up the guitar. But tie
didn't take up his present instru instrument,
ment, instrument, the trombone, until he was
20.
"I'm not very good." he admi',si
''but I have a lot of fun. And
that's what !'m after."
He and his Tail-Gate Five play play-regularly
regularly play-regularly four nights a week, af af-tqr
tqr af-tqr the show is out. Those n'ghts,
he ges to bed at 5:30.
Being both an actor and a mu musician,
sician, musician, he finds, has one rouble rouble-some
some rouble-some aspect. Critics, particularly
the jazz critics, tend to dismiss
him because h' does two things,
figuring It's impossible to do bo h
well. This irks him, unders an an-dablt.
dablt. an-dablt.
..To Andre Kostelanetz, micro
phones are "friends." ani he
wants to keep them that way.
And so, while he was recording
the score of "Flower Drum Song"
for his next) Columbia album, he
spent as much time in the control
room as he did conducting the
orchestra.
Kostetanetz' feeling is that,
"In the final analysis, the impor
tant thing is not only now we
play th. ; music in .the studio, but
now it sounds once it is tram
ferred througl the microphones."
ine Drimant conductor-arran
ger is a recording perfec'ionist.
When he's at work, he always
keeps a weathsr eye on a device
which measures the temperature
and humidity in the studio. He
says if there's too much moisture
about, "the violins lack brillian
ce," too much dryness and "they
aouna brl'tie."
, After the "Flower Drum Song"
session was finished, Kostelanetz
work was only beginning. He add added
ed added other sounds streetcar nois noises,
es, noises, fog horns and the like from
his own library of taperecorded
sound effects. He says he s col collected
lected collected sounds from all over the
world because "there is enchant enchantment
ment enchantment in noise."
"Just go out in the street, close
your eyes and listen," he says.
"You will sense New York you
know instinctively you couldn't
be anywhere else. You don't need
a camera to capture the impres impressions
sions impressions of a place a tape-recorder
does it equally well."
DICK'S PICKS: A fascinating,
and strangely beautiful, item is
"This Old Man," on 20th Fox, by
Ingrld Bergman and The Or Orphans'
phans' Orphans' Chorus. Oners: "With the
wind and the Rain in Your Hair"
(Pat Boone, Dot); "Oh, You Can't

WALK ED

Silvestre
Cuba Ave.

(pACAOJllA

SPORTS PARADE
by Conrado Sargeant
Daily at 700 p.m.

Your Community Network
PBS PANAMERICAN BROADCASTING SYSTEM
CO (3

Connul Janls
Kotielanets
Get to Heaven" (The Guys and
the Gala. Kapp); "Utile Darlln'
(The Rover Boys, RCA); "Dan "Dangerous
gerous "Dangerous Doil" (Tony Conn, Deccai;
"True Love" (Dean Barlow, Bea Beacon);
con); Beacon); "Never, Never" (The Tre
niers, Cot): "She's a Loser' (Tbc
Buddies, Tiara).
A ittle background music, ma
estro. Youve got a good cnoice
in some fine recent releases. On
Disneyland, Camara a has two
new ones songs of "Autumn" and
"SorinR". on-RCA, Dennis Fsrnon
leads an archestra of woodwinds
and rhythm through some lovely
tunes he calls "The Enchanted
Woods"; on Kapp, Raymond La
fevre and His Grande Orchestra
play "Hits From France,' with
some American songs that be became
came became French hits included, too;
on Decca, there's more of those
rich Hclmu Zacharias arrange
ments on "Somorgasbord for Str
ings," with Zacharias and His
Magic Violins playing Scandina
vian songs.
Some pleasant listening from
the classical side, too. On Eve
rest, Goossens and the London
Symphony play Respiglu's "Fesle
Komane" and Rachmaninoff's
"Symphonic Dances." On EolC
&zeu ana tne Cleveland Orches
tra play "Merry Overtures.' a de-
ughttul program including over
tures o such as "Dei Fleder
maus," "Roman Carnival" and
"Fra Diavolo."
Funeral Services
For 'Tony' Butcher
Tomorrow Morning
Funeral services will be held
'omorrow morning at Paraiso for
Panama high school student El El-vln
vln El-vln (Tony) Antolne Butcher, who
died Saturday in Gorgas Hospi Hospital.
tal. Hospital. The services are scheduled to
begin at 10 a.m. in St. Joseph's
Church and will be conducted by
Father Terrence Mobney, who
trained the 14-year-old Butciier to
be an altar boy, as which he serv served
ed served at the Lady of Good- Counsel
Church,. Gamboa, for many
years. He also served as a Sun Sunday
day Sunday School teacher at Gamboa.
Burial will take place at Cora Cora-zal
zal Cora-zal Cemetery.
A resident of Parque Lefevro,
he was a second year student at
the Fermin Nadau high school
at the time of his death.
Young Butcher is survived by
his parents Mr. and Mrs. Elvin I.
utcher, two sisters Therese and
Gloria and other relatives here
and aborad.
4th Field Trip
Planned By YMCA
The fourth field trio in th "Inn.
gle adventure course" at the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa YMCA-USO will be a trip to
the Buena Vista caves next Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon.
These large but lit'le known
caves will be the' subject of to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow evening's program by
Bob Stewart of the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal engineers.
Stewart, who will be in charge
of the tr'p, will show color slides
of the caves, and plans will be
made at this program for the
weekend field trip. Eligibility for
the trip is contingent upon at attendance
tendance attendance at tomorrow eveninu'i
program at 7:30 p.m.
& Brostella
27 02, Panaml
It

mMm

(Presented- by the Department
of Christian Education ef the
Episcopal Church in th Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Diocese ef the Pan,
ma Canal Zone.)
Your Evening Bible Reading:
Phlllppiant 3:1-11
THE POWER OF
CHRIST'S RESURRENCTION
"I count ell things but loss.
. .',ht k may knjw Him, and
the power of His resurrection,
and the fellowship of His suf sufferings,
ferings, sufferings, being made conforma conformable
ble conformable unto His death."
In writiha thli nart of hl it
ter to th) Christian fhnw-h in Phi.
lippl during the first genera ion
oi cnnsiianity, St., faw tells us
that his experience has been that
in suffering for the spread of
the We of the Church he has
oeen made triumphantly awaro
imi ne is aireaoy a partaker ot
the power of Christ's Resurrec Resurrection.
tion. Resurrection. And he offers this as his tes
timonv: it IS nnlv lira siuo r.
those things that the world
counts ag gam," in our obedient
service of our Lord, thai we come
to realize that Christ is risenHe
in us and we in Him.
This may seem strange to the
non-Christian, but belief in the
resurrection of Christ is not
merely something hat we think
our ay into, or away from. It is
a conviction, born of a deep reli religious
gious religious experience in which the
Risen Presenrn nf r.hriat. ha.
comes alive in us. To anybody
wno taxes up tne cross of serious
THE LAND

rust-proof aluminum body, corrosive corrosive-resistant,
resistant, corrosive-resistant, double transmission and 4

cylinders. Roes the
heavy duty jobs as
vehicle.
SEE
AGEiMCIAS

Corner of Franglpani St. & National Stadium
1 TelSk-8-4586 2-4680 v.nit

tfilLj
Age"
still seconds...
1 M

FOR THE TIMEPIECE
OF FLAWLESS ACCURACY
SEE OUR COMPLETE LINE

TABLE
Wide range of
THIS

Alberto Lindo
Sra. de Danls
Viola de Denis
Ersklne Butcher
Lelda Berguldo
Fany da Duran

If'

VAII
THE
18-47

discipleship, the fellowship with
Christ in His sufferings is "what
happens." When this happens, w
are made deeply aware oi tha
spiritual issues of life, and,nif and,nif-our
our and,nif-our own hopelessness wittout

God, by the power of His Resur Resurrection,
rection, Resurrection, v.
The first thing we have
is to follow Him surrenderor
life to Him so that He mayjwe
in us and we in Him. Then ia giv given
en given to us the power of the Resur Resurrection,
rection, Resurrection, which knows no fear of
sin, sickness or death. 'y
Flyer Who SoloeT"
Chicago To Rorjje
Received By PoptfS
VATICAN CITY (UPI) -op
Tnhn YYTTT nncrtnttt1at&'1 ArMaH.
VWIM VWiife UbMlBkUU rMw
can pilot Max Conrad Sunday Sat.
his 5,200-mile solo flight flroaaT
Chicago to Rome in a skigleen skigleen-glne
glne skigleen-glne nla v:hau.&
The Pope received Conrad Ap
10-minute audience and askedde
tails of his flight. Papal Cham
berlain netro del uaiio di t(oc-H
cagiovine acted as interpreter.
Conrad told the Pontiff that he
had carr1--' lge of thevVir thevVir-gin
gin thevVir-gin Mary with him in his a tiny
Piper Comanche plane and
prayed to her 'during the flight.!
,ifl ,'tt
Conrad arrived in Rome .fctst?
Friday after a 34-hour non stop
flight from Chicago.
ROVER
mi
has
HI.
if!
it'i
same amount of "bf
any other similar
IT AT:
.AIR
COSMOS
,-.nj
J'ift!
- ii
to the 'Space
is years..'
to you and me
ins,
ml
minutes... hours'
OF
liU
CLOCKS:
styles and Drices xv
5
The right time to
buy at TAHITI
is any day. . for So
J
it could be you N
to double your vy,
money Free in our
Free Weekly Raffle.
WEEK'S LUCKY WINNERS
H. Mullet
J. Hern
Ludovina de Lm
Marta de Chapman
David Wnltbread
WICWi TrtAI IC VfHID

SALES SLIPS ENDS IN 1

JETOLRY sfORE
CENTRAL AVE. (137)



1

,
MQESIX
V
' THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER v
' MONDAY, MARCH yi95l ,vif
Lane Fiife rMinoso' $5.00. For-
.-"A I t I 'll K w ;
I10W1H

X

.Outfielder Gets Penalty
Of $100 Each for 5 Days

By JOE SARGIS;
NEW YORK, March 9 (UPDFrank Lane b as
been waiting a long time to collect from Cuban Min Minnie
nie Minnie Minost, and it looks like he f maljy has the happy-go-lucky
Cleveland outfielder right where he wants
hinv
. . a parh nan Dobbek.' an outfielder who

JT" 'et him to' "sign "isn't even on the Washington

on

us. -Ktr.t and then to report

Hi!Vyj ---. "i j hat

to

fminino ramD OH time

with Lane, the general manager
of thIndians.
Lane gave up the chase a tew
ears go when he switched over
to the 'National League but Mi Mi-noso,
noso, Mi-noso, who has more alibis than a
long-shot horse player, hasn t
rhHtitJed a bit since he and Lane
bo?h here with the Chicago White
Sox. But this time it figures to
.A. ll?

COSl UTHI. .....

to

Mlnricn Who DlaVS WUlltl

ui 'no'tivD Pnha in addition

atog care 0f more problems
than i V executive, of a business
conrem, according to him, final final-It"
It" final-It" caueht up to the Indians at
PhoS Arix., yesterday-exactly
five ctay later than the deadline
Lane "had set for him.
Aeeordinq to Law, that add
up to a $500 fine, $100 for each
day. According to Minoso, th.rt
were (a uual) extenuating cir cir-cumstences.
cumstences. cir-cumstences. "I'm beezv fixing up my house
in Cuba," Minnie explained.
He 'also blamed a prior com commitment
mitment commitment to appear at a sports
pagenat in Venezuela for his tar
diHowever, Lane, whom Minoso
calls "my No. 2 papa," has keen
listening to Minnie', excuses
since he first bought ta from
the Indians for the. White Sox

One spring he blamed poor fly flying
ing flying conditions. .another time he
had to visit relatives scattered
all oer Cuba. .,,then there was,
a harrowing takabout an opera operation
tion operation Us father had to, undergo.
a o "must" trio" to dedica e

an inland shrine somewhere in
Cuba was still another excuse
By? now, Lane figures he s
heard them all. Minnine got off
In tu MhPr t mes. but even he

ros

ter lined a tlou&ie to ngnt wun
two gut in the Uth to Score Ken
Aspromonttf all the way from
first for an' $-7 victory over the

Detroit Tger.-Norm zattcnin got
Washington, 'eH in fhe eighth
with a thre"rtHi BOtner.

Jerry' 'Adair;,; 440,000 bono
shortstop corerf Dave Nichoh
son, a $100,000 bono baby,
with a single in thi 14th to give
the Oriolts J-2 win over tht
Kansas City Athletics. WilHe
Tasby, an outfielder, and pitch pitcher
er pitcher Bert Barth, also rookies,
sparkled afield.

Pacific Minor
Baseball Loop

Fidanque Down
Pan Am Jet 10-5
By JOE REYNOLDS
Fidanque chalked up their first
win as they downed the Fly-boy 3
10-5. In the first two no.h
teams were unable to score. How However,
ever, However, in the third inning Fidan Fidanque
que Fidanque plowed through with 6 runs.
The Fly-boys came sick and
racked up '3 runs, leaving them 3
runs behind, ".gain Fidanque

("same to bat and before they had

finished they had scored 3 more
runs.

Although the flyboys had many

opportunities to score they coulu
not get that long ball t.ha was

needed. In the last inning the fly-

bovs did manage to rack up two

more runs but this was not e

nough to overcome the lead held

by Fidanque.
The box score:

Rookie pitchers Don Rowe and
Laurin Pepper collaborated with
veteran Bob Porterfield to hold
the Milwaukee Braves to four
singles in leading .the Pittsburgh
Pirates to a 2-1 ,ijtory over the
defending N ti' Champions.-
In other games, Jerry Lumpe
scored Bill Skowron.with a single
in the 1th inning as the world
champion New York Yankees
shaded the St: Louis Cardinals, 4 4-3,:
3,: 4-3,: in a game involving 47 play players.
ers. players. Claude Raymond and Gerry
Staley tossed a seven Jiitter for a
5-2 Chicago White Sox victory o o-ver
ver o-ver the Cincinnati Reds. . .and
Johnny Roseboro's two-run hom homer
er homer off Robin Roberts helped the
Los Angeles Codgers beat the
Philadelphia Phillies.

Guiick NCOs

Lead Bowling

Pan Am Jet AB H R
Mannix 10 1
O'Connor 3 11
Avila 2 10
Hendrickson 3 10
Cain 2 0 1
Hollen 2 0 0
Mnnteath 2-2 2
De la Garza 2 10
Warren 3 0 0
Totals 29 5
Fidanque AB H R
Joyner 2 11
Baldwin 4 11
Guieneri 3 2 2
Lemack 3 2 1
Torre 3 2 2
Eder 3 0 1
Brenes 10 1
Osborne 10 1
Torres, 2 0 0
Totals 22 8 10

' vv s 7. s &.r '' .m a
jrw c

STRETCH BATTLE Vespucio (4) noses out Mari man after a hfad and head homestretch battle in
yesterday's fifth race at the President Remon race track. Guillermo Sanchez rode the winner while Gui Gui-llermo
llermo Gui-llermo Milord was aboard outsider Mariman.

h?s
this

ime. ......

ank and I good lrienas,

doubts about a reprieve

he

said in thai sheepish way of his
r"u. ,nrH "Eef he don t

changermind about fine I weel
takept like a pro."
Mffenwhile, Mmoso or no Mino Minoso.
so. Minoso. the Indians took advantage of
a base on bUs by Paul Gie with
the bases full in the eighth inning
to defeat the San Francisco Ci Ci-antsj
antsj Ci-antsj 3-2 Vic Power went four-for-fi
ur in the exhibition to spark
Hip ittack. Two runs homers by
Hflil Sauer and Rocky Colavito
took ; care of the earlier scoring
hefoie Giel passed pitcher John

ny Ilriegs in the eighth.

BOSlon neu oua. u......."--
their big bats, rocked starter

Drabowsky tor tive runs

first innirfg and went on iu

the Chicago Cuds, u-b, ai

Scottsdaie, Ariz, r i a ..

and Bui Renna naueu

in to runs apiece ana
Heyiood SulliVarr rocked a ,417

footMnple to pace uie du

against live cnicagu nuncio,
the Grapefruit League across
ation in Florida, rookies

tiio Washington benaiors

Th

ing

Moe
the
defe

nearpy

Malaone

tack
In

the
ed

timore Orioles ana nusuiue"

rates to victories.i

rABLO HTS. 7:00
pennie O'Keefe
T Tnnp Tnrkhart,

GBAFT AND (CORRUPTION

Ua

Tournament

hrvice Center Theatres

TONIGHT

BALBOA Air Conditioned

6:15 8:15

Rx Harrison Kay Kandall

Johnny Saxon
The Reluctant Debutante"

4i Cinemascope & Color

COCO SOLO 7:o

Paul Newman

Joanne Woodward

'Rally 'Round the Flag Boys

MARGARITA

k Hawkins

ShE PLAYED

1:00
Arlene Dahl

WITH FIRE"

PARAISO 7:0

Clark Gable

Burt Lancaster

"kCN SILENT, RUN DEEP

SftNTA CRUZ 7:00

"HANSEL AND GRETEL" and

THAT muiii"

C1AIMP RIERD 7:00

Glenn Ford

Jack Lemmon
"COWBOY"

fa Cinemascope It Color!

After three rounds of team e e-vents
vents e-vents the Non-Commisioned Of Officers
ficers Officers of Fort Guiick still find
themselves in first place, with
three more rdtmds of team eve,t
to bowl.
The NCO's posted a 2987 in the
first round of the opening night,
Saturday night, and this held up,
although the Blue Star team from
the Balboa .Men's leagiip threat threatened
ened threatened the mark Sunday night,, on
the late shift. However, the late,
ness of the hour apparently had
something to do With the Milk Milkmen
men Milkmen of Blue Star, because they
had their low game in the finale
and had to settle for second place

with 2970. .

In third paee Is the Agewood

Bourbons of the Classic League,

with 258. The same Agewood ag

gregation is leading in the scratch
division wUk.2736.
All of .these totals oeat the win winning
ning winning totals of last year. 2946 took
the team handicap championship
in 1958, -and 2612 was the scratch

total last tournament. AlbO, Of
C21ayton, who "made the mark of
2946 to win .last year, came in
with a 2935 this year.
The big news of the tourna tournament
ment tournament so far, was the spectacular
spare made by Dick Soyster, roll rolling
ing rolling for. S&ymiur.. With the "im "impossible"
possible" "impossible" split (7-10) facing Soy Soyster,
ster, Soyster, he drove the seven, pin a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the back cushion and ., it
caromed to hit the 10. This was
the fourth time Soyster has made
this shot, but it was the first
time the 7-10 has been picked up
in the aniftial tournament.
In Individual' accomplishment,'
Bob Boyer, gained the high game
of the tournament, a 237, plus
the highest scratch series of 609.
Results of. all teams, with the
scratch figure shown first and
then the handicap set: Guiick
NCO 2521-2987.,, Civarpos 2322-2718,
Voice of Music 2513-2953, A r e s
2494-2893, Marlboro '2675-2807, Car Carta
ta Carta Vieja 2646-2836,, Medics 2289 2289-2757,
2757, 2289-2757, Agewood 2736-2958, Lucky
Strike 24-93-2737; Wynn 25 2745,
Powell of ..Colon,. 23.64:2730, Sey,,
mour Major 2593-2823, Flyers 2505 2505-2835,
2835, 2505-2835, H. I.,.Homa 2427-2715, Pan
AM Jets 2501-2739,,. Blue Stir
Milk 2566-2960, AstrS ; 2440 2826,
Pepsi Cola 2387-2837, Balboa Beer
2448-2866, Kent Cigarettes 2304 2304-2722,
2722, 2304-2722, ATSO 2555-2935, Goodyear
Ties 2403-2821, Canada Dry 2334-2820.

Tastee-Freex Edge
Blue Star Milk 10-9
After a poor first half, Tastee-

Freez showed signs of improve

ment when thy won a close game

against Blue Star Milk. .No one

was sure from one minute to the
nex who was winning.
Blue Sar Milk would come up
and make two runs and then Tas-tee-Freez
would follow up with a

pair also. Blue Star Milk started

off with one run, then Tastee
Freez tallied five runs, g i v i ng

them a four-run lead. The follow

ing inning the Milkmen tied the
game at five-all.
Aiotherun was 'aflded to Tas-

tee-Freez when they came to bat
in the bottom of the second. The
third inning was the Milkmen's
big inning. They chalked up four

runs on four tuts. This was tne

end of the Milkmen's scoring.

Tastee-Freez could not score

until the last inning when Keeney

hit a homr-run with two men on
to tie the game. With two outs
and the score tied, Wallace, of

Tastee-Freez, came to bat. Brad

ley, of Blue Star Milk, walked
him. From there Wallace stole

second and third. Then on a bad
pitch by Bradley, Wallace stole

home winning the. game for Tas
tee-Freez.

ODAY-iNCANTO-35-20

SENSATIONAL DOUBLE!
Susan Hayward in
"I WANT TO LIVE!"
Gary Cooper in
"MAN OF THE WEST"

9

f

Siete
In 7

y Medio Scores Easily
Furlong Sprint Race

rs O., j L I

i r-v i

Editor; CONRADO SARCEANT
HiV. ,aV ;,V" I 'X.li'V'i iiVrrn ir-,1"f,:

Fort Kobbe Netmen- Advance!
In kAE Tennis Charnpionshipsl

A pair of .; FL Kobbe netmen,
SP5 Billl, Pace aid Is W. Tim
Howard. von iterd-fought singles
victories Suntfay in the Zone-wide
PAF .Tennis Championships.
The two w ns knotted Kobbe and
Albrook Air. Force Base in the lead
withi four pbioteveach. after three
days of play in the ouraament.
The Navy; tolhiwed wi;h three
points and Army AUant'cwUh one,
Pace, fourthseedfid player in the
tourney shadtd;.Navy Cdr. Richi Richi-ard
ard Richi-ard Sexton, 0-4; 6-4, Howard beat
Army .Spec'alisfcXorilla- of Army
Atlantic; .,6-4,, W' .
Pp.ce; victory -over Secton,
ond seeded Navy entrant, was the
first upset of tht tournament. In
the final counting it mav also be

the deciding point for Kobbe, run-,

ners-up to tne Wavy .ty 8 single
point last, year: 4

Seaton, a Un versity of Tampa

from an apparent lack ofrcondt.:

tioning. In ,the end t 'slmpljr
ran out ofgas.; t
. In the only-other match yester.j
day, Air Forte Airman Redmond
of Albrook, defeated Wavy Crndf
James Hiegel uf Rodman, 10-8, 7-5'
The two sets, marked y some ot
the closest and most exc ting en -nis.
thus far lasted yalmosi twdH
hoursv s- f lti
, Bo ;h,v pjayei s in ade sp'me "greaX
letreves, particularly, Hiegel,
the second sei ijut. fhe Navy en
gineer tired nd could not xeacflf
Redmond's offerings .in the Jatet
games,
Opening the doubles competit on
today, F Kobbe's top-rated Ray
Schilling and Tace W;ll Hake" 'rill.
Redmond an Air Force Sg Kahn
of Albrook- at 4 p.m;f;"
Navy Lt. (1s) Ray Ne'sbitt and

singles chamDion 20 vears. asol Armv Mai. Miphael Chester of Ar-

but no more than a' Sunday after my Atlantic will occup"y'lhe otheTS
noon player today, never qu'te court at the Rodman Naval Sta-
managed to work out the wrinkles fion' in singles. 2

El Panama Hilton Cabana Club

Children's

Swimming

Mrs. Delia Acevedo's classy Ar-I

gentine-bred five-year old bay
horse Siete y Medio yesterday

served notice that he is ready tor
next week's $'(,500 added six and
one-half furlong Francsco Anas

Paredes Classic by scoring an lm-

nrpssive Dost-to-nost victory in yes

terday's featured $1,000 seven fur furlong
long furlong dash for first series imported
horses at the President Remon
rapptrapk.

With sneedv CritlCO getting Oil

sluggishly and then being rated in

hand behind the favorite, Siete y

Medio set his Dace at will ana

held a slim lead under a stout
null tn the final sixteenth where

h was nut to a drive then rapid

ly pulled away to score by fully
thrpe lpnfths. Critico held on to

be second, fivt lengths aneaa oi l,o

hn fh nnlv other started in tne

rape

siptp v Medio was one or mree

winners ridden by leading jockey
Braulio Raeza. "Braulio also scored

with fiaiann and Ensomoreciaa.

Veteran Cnstian Rebolledo shared

saddle honors with tne youinmi,
Baeza by pushing home Bosilongo,
Le Matelot and Zapaton.

Julio Rodriguez rode two win winners
ners winners to celebrate his return to the
saddle after a layoff while Ruben

Vasquez, Guillermo Miiora ana

Guillermo Sanchez accounted 101
the other three races.

Al Justo's $11.60 in ,tne ninm
race was the best win divided on a

card dominated by mu.uels choic

es.

The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1 Ensombrecida $3.40, $2.80
2 Dona Linda $3

1
2-

SECOND RACE
Bosibngo $3 40, $3.20
Julie $4.60.
First Double: $5.60

NINTH RACE
i Al Jus-.0 $11.60, $4

Distante $3

One-Two:

$20.20

THIRD RACE
18 Titita $4.40, $3
2 Pancho Lopez $4

FOURTH RACE
1 Tobi $2.20, $2.20
2 Dinamita $2.20
Quiniela: $4.20

FIFTH RACE
l4- Vespucio $3.60, $2.60
2 Mariman $3.40

1
2

1
2

SIXTH RACE
Le Matelo. $6.80, $5.60
Escardillo $8.20

SEVENTH RACE
Gazapo $2.60, $2.20
Manuela Pedraza $3.20
Second Double: $9.80

EIGHTH RACE
1 Zapaton $3, $2.40
2 Tarasca $4
Quiniela: $22.40

The box score: j
Blue Star Milk AB H R
Fitzgerald 2 0 1
Herring 2 11
Bradley 3 0 0
Lloyd 3 2 1
McCauley 2 2 2
Cassibry 3 11
Segaro 0 0 2
Herring 2 11
McCauley 2 10
Lugo 0 0 0
Totals 19 8 9
Tattee-Freei AB H R
Hicks 2 2 1
Osborn 3 l l
Small 113
Keeney 3 11
Pruitt 2 0 1
Wallace l o 2
Jordan 10 1
Pinkston 0 0 1
Morris 10 0
Jourdan 0 0 0
Totals 14 5 10

DRIVE-IN

lit: TODAY 3
ONE DAY ATTRACTION!
NATALIE WOOD
Edmond O'BRIEN in
A CRY IN THE NIGHT

I

I
L

Tomorrow

A Great Action Picture!

VICTOR MATURE
Leo GENN in
. TANK FORCE
TECHNICOLOR!

Three Records Fall In Final

Interscholastic Track Meet

1 Siete y Medio $2.20
2 No place betting.
ELEVENTH RACE
l Kadir $8.60, $7.60
2 Chacotero $10-40M

One-iwo:

Panama Major
Softball Loop

25 meter freestyle:
1. Simon Dabah
2. Peter W'lliams
2. Peter Williams "'
3. Mel Steiner
4. Jose Dabah,
Time 21 seconds,
25 meter freesiyle
1. Earl Peterson
2. Carlos Carbonell
3. Ralph Mizrachi ;
Time 20.9 seconds.

Final 25 meter freestyle
Simon Dabah

Team
Dipal
Mauricio
Baby Arango
Pinesol
Cerveza Balboa

W
3 0

L Pet.
.1.000
.500
.500
.500
.000

50 meter freestyle
1. Marion Ckre
2. Cathy Kas'ch'er
3. Jackie Toussieh

Time 39.6 seconds.

25 meter freestyle
1. Ralph, Hebef Jrf1""
2. Rickp.VrafranW'
3. Rodney Zclenka
Time 25.4 seconds.

10 meter freestyle
1. Yvonne Tomanelli
2. Meredith Zelmetl!

3. Wendy Rennert
Time 10.8 second.

25 meters frees yle
1. Vvonne.Ruiz
2. Nancy Kascher
3. Gladys Ruiz
Time., 19.2 seconds

50 meter freestyle
1. Scot Glickenhaus
2. Jimm "Tomanelli
3'. Emilio JLeonardi
Time 43.9 second ,.
10 "meters freestyle
1. Jay .CogswelL ":
2. Rodney Zelenka
3. Ricky Williams
Time 10U second.

: m
v' W.

10 meters freestyle
1. Nancy Cogswell

1 2. Judith' ROSS '-4a..sy;jv ' ,Ti
Time IV .econd.. '

j u. Relav -Jivvt.i..w.-w.,: ..;. JKC-

1. Jimmy Tomanelli, Emiro Leo :
nardi, Giiles Lonteen, Pe.te'r JeB?'"'
ton v-!--"
2. Scott Glickenhaus, Jorge ,Ze "''
lenka, Peter Williams, Jel Stein Mi.
:er. itut ?

The last triangular meet pflhe
season produced a number of thril thrilling
ling thrilling races between athletes from
Raihna HiPh School. Cristobal

High School, and Canal Zone Ju Junior
nior Junior College. Three interscholastic
records were broken. Cristobal ac accounted
counted accounted for two o them and Bal Balboa
boa Balboa one.
The running events got off with
a bang when Doug fajak of BU,S
set a new mark in the,70 yds. high
hurdles with a winning time of
9.4 sec. The next record to fall
was the 880 yds. run when Gary
Irving of Cristobal broke the tape
in 2:06.4.
The final event of the evening
was a real thriller. Cristobals
spring medley relay team came
from behind and with an outstand outstanding
ing outstanding 440 by anchor man Carl New

Kentucky Derby
Gels 130 Entries

an-

TQDAY-'ffiHiEA'irESES-TQDAY

CAP IT OLIO
35c. 2tc.

THE WHOLE TRUTH

- Also:
MURDER BY
CONTRACT
with Vlnce Edwards

T IVOLI
35c toe.
CAT ON A HOT
TIN ROOF
Ellabzeth Taylor
Also: -HANDLE
WITH
. CARBr.,,'.'-1
with Dean Jone

VICTORIA
35c. 20c.
THE SHADOW
Chapters 1-2-3
WOMAN'S PRISON
It Cm From
Beneath The Se

RIO

35c.

- 20c.

BIG COUNTRY
With Gregory Peck
- Also:
' COP HATER
."with Robert Loggle

LOUISVILLE, Ky. (UPI)

Churchill Downs yesterday

nounce the names of 130 thor thoroughbreds
oughbreds thoroughbreds nominated for the 85th
runnine of the Kentucky Derby

May 2, including all buta hand handful
ful handful of the top three-year-olds.

Among them were the leading

two-year-old of 1958, Christ Chen Chen-ery's
ery's Chen-ery's First Landing, and his con conqueror
queror conqueror in the Flamingo Stakes,

Bayard Sharp's Troilus, as well
as the unbeaten filly from, the
C. V. Whitney barn, Silver Spoon.

The list also included Tomy

Lee, Dunce, Intentionally, and

Sword Dancer, whicn witn rirsi

Landine made tin the top

youngster of last year; jNeu a.
McCarthy's West Coast favorites,
01 eFols and Finnegan, and Open
View, which was an impressive
second in the Flamingo.
Mrs. Gene Markey's Calumet
Farm, winner ofa record seven
previous derbies, nominated two
colts, On-and-On and Torocuik.
On-and-On, which has done noth nothing
ing nothing impressive yet, still is a Nas Nas-rullah
rullah Nas-rullah colt out of Two Lea and

hence a well-bred half-brother to
the '1958 Derby Winner, Tim
'Tarn--

hard took the event by incnes

with a record time of 1:42.4.
Another outstanding perform-
it i -il 1

hance was turnea in Dy inanes

French (BHS) m the 440 when he
beat out Hugo Tompkins (CHS)
with a winning time of 53.5.
John Morris of Balboa Higlh and
Bill Gibsoi of Junior College were
double winners. Morris won tha
100 and the 220 while Gibson took
top honors in the Discus and the
shot nut.

Results of March 5 Triangular

meet:
70 HH 1. Pajak (B) 2. Leves (B)
3. Gibson (JC) 4. Humphreys (CV.
Time 9.4
100 1. Morris (B) 2. Toussieh (b)
3. Rathgeber (b) 4. Newhard (C)
Time 10.5
Mile 1. Lorenzo (C) 2. Sterling
(C) 3. Scott (B) 4. Major (B) Time
5:05.7
440 1. French (B) 2. Tompktns
(C) 3. Baggot (B) 4. French (B)
Time 53.5
440 relay 1. Rathgeber, Pajak,
Cage, Scott (B) Time 47.9
180 LH 1. Humphrey (C) 2. Days
(B) 3. Woodruff (C) 4. T,-ves (3)
Time 22.4
220 1. Morris (B) 2. Cage (B)
3. Tompkins' (C) 4. Sprague (B)
Time 23.5
Snrint medlev relay 1. Hump-

rev. Crooks, Woodruff, NewhardJ

(C) Time 1:42.4
Shot Put 1. Jon Snodgrass (B)
2. Schoch (B) 3 Kulig (C) Ender
(C) Time 46'7"
Discus 1. Gibson (JC) 2. Kulig
(C) 3. Snodgrass (B) 4. schoch
(B) Time 141'1"
Pole Vault 1. Brown (B) 2. Bett Bett-sak
sak Bett-sak (B) 3. Crook (C) Time 10'3"
High Jump 1. McGoff (C) 2. Gar-

five cla (B) 3. Cage (B) 4. Adams IB.'

Broad Jump 1. Gibson (JC) 2.

Toussieh (B) 3. Kulig (C) 4. Gar

cia (B) 2i'i 7-8" :

Today's game: Cerveza Balboa
vs Pinesol 4:30 p.m. at Santa
Rita.
Baby Arango Trounce Pinesol
10 to 8
"The ball is round for Twie and
all" is a saying Pinesol players

would prefer not hearing after
watching Baby Arango turn a 7-1

"usuref defeat into a 108 vie ory

last Thursday.
Just before actual play began,
Pinesol manager Ed Parris re reminded
minded reminded rival manager Wimpy Gue Guerrero
rrero Guerrero of the new league ruling for for-biding
biding for-biding the use of professionals
and ex-professionals, pointing out
player Federico Brown as being
in the latter category. Wimpy
sneered at this and a formal pro protest
test protest was lodged.
Baby Arango scored nine runs o
ace Rudy Lynch in the top of the
seventh and then stifling a meek
attack in the lower half to hand
McNair Lane his first triumph of
the season. It was the first loss
for Lynch who is now 1-1.
Mcair, Arango rightie battled
LVnch in a 1-1 tie for five innings
but in 'he sixth the Pests tallied
six times on a triple by "Connie"

Cox, doubles by Holness Haynes
and Morgan, singles by Git ens
and Farrell and a dropped fly
ball by Arango's left fielder put

the score at 7-1 and whzt everyone

in Santa Rita thought was the ball
game.

Everyone but Wimpy C-jerrero's

boys Who in the seventh toppieil
Lynch for nne earned runs on
seven safeties, i.e. three homers,
a triple, three singles a two ba bases
ses bases on balls. When peace was res
tored the Pests out scored 10-7.

A vain attempt to come back

into the game ended with only on

run on two singles and an error.

Lea.iing sluggers were: Al (Roo

kie) Farrell 3-3, two doubles; "Con

nie" Cox 4-2, a triple; Irv Haynes

4-2, a double; McNair Lane 3-2, a

double; Federico Brown 4-2, a

homer; Alfredo Orillac 4-2, a hom

er; Daniel uarriao also nan a

homer, it was nis only hit in three

trips. Lynch tripled for the Pesis

in four tries.

The box score:

Silver Spoon to Get Chance
In Kentucky Derby After
Beating Santa Anita Colts

IK

TO TEACH SEX
BUDAPEST (UPI) Hungari

an youths between 10 and 14
years of age will learn "norms

for sexual life" as well as Marx

ism-Leninism in a new Hungarian

school text book, it was reporteo

today. v

Baby Arango

Ostrea, cf
Aizpurua, s
Jenkins, ss
Caiccdo, If
Brown, rf-lb
Gordon, 3b
Morales, rf
Lane, p
Guerero, c;
Orillac, 2b
Garrido, lb-3b

Total

Farrell, tb
Morgan, 2b

Pinesol

Ab R H
1 1 1
2 0 0
1 1 1
3 11
4 2 2
3 0 0
0 10
3 12
2 0 0
4 1 2
3 2 1
29 10 10
8 13
4 1

By ALEX KAHN
ARCADIA, Calif.. March 9 -(UPI)
Silver Spoon, the on'.y
filly in the race, ran to her sixth
straight victory of her brief turf

career by capturing me j.4i,j

Santa Anita Derby Dy iwo
lengths of .open ground.
The C. V. Whitney filly took ihe
lead turning into the stretch after

having forced the pace of Fight Fighting
ing Fighting Indian and then pulled away

as Royal Orbit came up w chal challenge
lenge challenge but never caught ,he speed speed-y
y speed-y filly. Fighting Indian lasted for
third and Tujeg. was fourth in the
field of 10 sophomores. r '"v
The chestn'uf deushfir' of CI CI-tation
tation CI-tation raced this' mile end an
eighth In 1:49 flat and 1hu- be became
came became the rt ihroytar.j pld;
filly to win a $100,000 race in
the history of racing. -The
brilliant fillv's speed did

not go unrecognized by the crowd
of 58,000 racing fans which in installed
stalled installed her the 32 favorite and

she did not disappoint them With
her great race.
Silver Spoon returned $5.00, $3. $3.-90
90 $3.-90 and $3.50" across the board.
Royal orbi., -third choice, r:turn
ed $5.50 and $4.30 for place and
show and Fighting Indian paid
$9.40 for show.

Silver spoon scored her fifth
straight win and fourth stakes
victory of the mee'ing: She had
started once in New York and
that was an $8000 claimer, but
luckily she Was not claimed away
from Whitney.' Her time was just

best

Foil

Holness, ss
Reid, lb
Cox, cf
Hogan, rf
Haynes, c
Gitteris, If
Lynch, p

Totel
B Arango
Pinesol

35 8 12
0 0 1 0 0 0 9-10 10 ?
0 1 0 0 0 6 1-8 12 1

Errors: Caicedo 2, Garrido Far Farrell.
rell. Farrell. Runs ba'tcd in: Caicedo 3,
Brown, Orillac and Haynes 2 each,
Carrido, Guerrero, Farrell, Mor Morgan,
gan, Morgan, c x, gittens Sacrifice fly:
Guerrero, Farrell, Sacrific: Gue Guerrero.
rrero. Guerrero. Earned runs off: tane 5;
Lynch 10. Sttuck out; By. Lynch
3; by Lane X Base on ball: Lynch
4. Wild pitch: Lane i. Umpires:
Austin and Barrows, t r

a fifth of a second 'off the
Derby time eVerse'. here.

The best the entry of 01e

ana Finnegan could do was &
fifth by Finnegan although, the
entry was second choice-at 2-L"''"(J
As expected, Fighting I n d i a n
with Johnny Longden up shot itt-'"7
to the lead when 'he gate opened
and kept it until Silver Spoon" ""
caught him in the stretch, ""irst
Ole Fols tried to stay wi.h tha
paCe-seter,'', while Silver Spoon
laid in thild position V2
The,, filly--easUy kept up withj,
the-pacesetters. in the forward
echeJon.'Vahd under,; a coalv'ent
ride by -r jockey Raj' York she
waited urnil the rlgnj "moment to
make-'her move.
But started flying as the
field' turhsd .into the. stretch and
quickly cut Fighting In-dian'i
lead to nothing and then sho mo
the lead Royal Orbit moved up
strongly coming ?owh ;he stretch
but despite Willie Shoemaker's
he was not good enough to catch
the flying filly. r y
York took no chances,- howev:-:s.
er, of being caught and-dug, into1
Silver Spoon several times -in th
final sixteenth to keep her going""
Al hough at the finish she' was
Mi lengths in front. ,
The ictory was worth $95,S00i
to Whitney who had paid a $5000;,- -fee
to make Silver .Spoon a sup-i .w

plemcntary entry for rth 'Dervjr
after she had run so br'Hianfly

and defeated ;everythtagv in tne,

ranks of fillies a theimeetlngr
The neted .turf patron dW-
ed she deerved the chance

whan th. wen her "est previous

start in theiSant $- stake.

by better, then 10 length ami v.l
ran the milt and a sixteenth n,yp,
the fattest Hm of the meet-:,,
ing.' -:-:lf ,:r ''-fv .-. n
Silver1 Spoon was nominated otir.W

ly yesterday tor tne Aentucy

as wer3 an me nurses ir i,iie
except Mr. Deep Well. Wni ney's
faer, .Harry Payne.. Whitney,
sent the only filly Into the Ken Ken-tucky
tucky Ken-tucky D.erby evet to win tha
famed race, "Regret in 1915, and-t;,
his son races in the same eton,
blue- and brown colors. i vft
Silver Spponr is one of tw
great fillies sent here by u Whit Whit-my.
my. Whit-my. the o her is Bu B f u s
which : has won four ; straigM
stakes Including setting a .viinile.
and an eighth world's record i),4
nrhn aaiiln taki nn tlin tnn nan-

dieap owses today in the Srt

Berqardino Handicap.

4 ft

s-'.'V"
'H'V'-



MONDAY, MARCH 9, 1959 '-

THX PANAMA AMERICA?! AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER v
PAGE SEVKN

i i n ir l J l I v 1 Jr' ; t t J ..

s

I wlV.H r'ti,iiMl'Hl
I ' 1

0ULFPRID8 CHAMPlr. Standing (left tq'ri'ght) ,ar"e Ray de la

Torre, TeleVifjl, Marly Xrevino., Seated (left to right): team
captain Chiick Reeslety sponsor J. A. Hattrick, Panama District
sj,manager,,ol Gulfpride Petroleum; Joe Segura.

HAUjANDAUv t laj HOW
to
keep the fuckers around, or as the
cnamDer of commerce more las
tidiously outs it. "extend the sea
son," is a ceaseless challenge Jiere
in the m amis, where 'tourism is
a major indusiry. t
Just how major Is' iejUecte'd ih
etatiatics which assert that 24 tour tourists
ists tourists a day contribute its much to
the economy as a business, riiant
with a $150,000 yeariy ron; Ob Obviously,
viously, Obviously, then,- the"mox$ who .can
be attracted, the ldnger they can
De enticed to staves an impor.an;
consideration. In such a situation.
where do civic leaders lura?.Tp
the horse, naturally. If the horse,
by means of betting in the. streets,
can save New York from bankrupt bankruptcy,
cy, bankruptcy, as Mayor Bob Wagner prom promises,
ises, promises, it cam also prolong the plea-

lure money season bsevexa,! ,f ruimZSO.OOO.

f ul weeks.
As. Viewed in this light, Gulf Gulf-tream
tream Gulf-tream Park, which opened last
Thiirarlav. hpi(iniM inmpthinu
more than just another race meet
ing, wnetner luxury noteis ana ca
fes will, be able to maintain top
prices .and full employment de de-.pends
.pends de-.pends on the horses, their civic-
mindedness, sense of responsibili responsibility
ty responsibility and will ngness to cooperate to
the full.; ,w&i!u n -.or-si ,g
Zorita, the snake dancer, and
Blaze Starr, exotic passion flower
of skin opera, lrnsisuole as tney
are to the yokelry, can't carry the
burden unaided And Frank Sina Sinatra,
tra, Sinatra, unfailingly responsive in a
crisis, has committed his precious,
artistry to other sensitives
areas auer uiais wees.
On the basis of opening day re
turns, there jis .no $eed ior a con
cern. Two. UK trad retarllitit
test to the horses' awareness of
their grave obligations and heroic
determination to fulfill them.
Wherrt Hartaek?
The attendance, 22,010, m'ssed
bp vAy 10 matching that: of a year
ago,, The betting, $1,867,444, as a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst $1,968,371 in '58, suffered
through. a, la .e scratch and $30,000
refund, an Incident which evoked
jocular, protest.
By bs Car
NEW YORK (UPD-Rocky Gra Gra-'liano,
'liano, Gra-'liano, actor, looked down on
Rooky Graziano, fighter, today as
a man who "really made it the
hard way.".-; -u.-
"I," said the former middle middleweight
weight middleweight champ on of the world pen pensively,
sively, pensively, "make -more money, now,
and without benefit of .band
aids." ''. t' "'ift ;
He is, however, still doing it the
same way. Ai tough guy. ,:
The Rock i just has finished
i the first of ; four "heavy"' parti
a. iM!oua actof on television.
Up to now h. has beeiv a clown,
makint -hli ; debut with Martha (
Raye and hammtafjik top-with herf
wr'tnree years, mea came! (two
movies, one -with Zsa Zsa Gabor,
and a stint at turn ng' out com commercials
mercials commercials for teevee in which be
advised a h'arrled housewife:
' "Lidy. youse it usin' da wrong
4ttoigent.f::;K.isi;vl!'-1
' "Really Thrilled"
. But Rocky U ''really tr'Ued" at
this new. field. In It, the East Side
Hamlet goes serioua for the first
time ii a afd 1 ihark in "The
. Naked City," .which ABC presents
each Tuesday night. Rock's filmed
debut comes In mid-April In a
aement caller "The Fallen Star,"
with Robert Alda. -
' til this first of four "shows in
which he appears, it is Roxky's
easily adapted chore to belt a
"lucker" on the1 whiskers when

-if. ?. ?f S:
,.,.,... 7 1
tThe horse, was benched, the' an
nouncer mlormed, because the
veterinary deemed it unfit for rac
ng. ."How would the Buy know?'
hecklers roared, 'let's hear from
Willie Hartack.". .This was' in
mocking reference to the jockey's
recent action in taking Himself off
a norse trainer and vets ins sted
was dollar sound.
Xonsiderine that Alhambra. win
"tier of the feature raWMrecord
time, was the nearest thing to a
dame horse the program present
ed all day the attendance and play
were remarkable.
1(TWhen Gulfstream' ;opehed under
its present management 15 years
ago the total play for 20 days was
$5,638,000, the average $281,000.
Last year for 43 days the corres
ponding digits were $53. million,
These figures emphasize 'the in
creasing s.ress placed on the horse
in extending the season and ex
panding the economy. In contrast
to other days when tourism was
considered defunctr byfmid-Marcb,
uuustream will ru tarOTgn Apru
22. no doubt about it, in f lori
da the horse has come to stay.
Menace to Derby?
".' i !li9liB(TI0l' Oi.'i
1The time is still distant, the port
ent no larger than a Daby's chuo
by fist, yec .t seems inevitable that
the isolated splendor of the Kentu
cky Derby muu be threatened as
Florida racing grows in wealth
and leneth.a -
pNot Whgfalgtf$20,00'fwas a
rich purse down here. Now there
are four $10.. ,000 awards. What
wnnlft P.hiirrhitl j. Dnwni uu fnr
4horsecaMUaUyhoo iM Florida
Derby went to $250,000 and took
a still later date? And this could
happen.
. Ownerd twi where the money
Even those who sing loudest of
the tradition and romance of the
turf. Winter racing was loftily
scorned until Hialeatj and Santa
Anita put big money on the 1 ne.
The-Kentucky Derby is an insti
tution, but so, alas, were the
Brooklyn Dodgers.
fraley
the patsy threatens to call the
gendarmes.
1. ain't never seen a guy so
scared, in my life," he gr ns as
he recalls the filming of this
episode. ."He says to me, 'Mr.
Graz'ano, this is the first time
anybody ever throws a punch at
me.' ...
''Don't worry, I'll miss you.
Just don't move or I'll belt you
out." ...,r...,,. ,
,r The non-combat ve gentleman,
in the film, is supposed to throw
punch at Rocky, too.
Leys One On Kisser
"He's, so scared, he really lays
one on my kisser," Graziano
chuckles. "Wham. L's a good
clout. And he almost fainU and
sex 'Gee,' Mr. Graziano, did I hurt
you? And 1 aez to hini, 'no, but
did- vdu hurt your; hand, sir?
The flm was shot in Rocky's
own lower Jls: Side neighborhood
ana, wun local mends interrupt interrupting
ing interrupting the shooting to yell "Hi, pi-
san, itocKy aamitj tnat ""it was
a Dan;" "!V't
L .J ...t.l. 4J..
unce, ai luncn ume, ns. waiKea
nto a neighborhood 1 restaruant
and flashed the "prop"1 revolver
he carries in the plctur.! A rookie
patrolman, who didn't kbow him,
thought it Was a hoMuo -r and
itsrtcd for Graziano. Rpcky made
hurried explanations. (

Qualifying Open
Until March 15

4 i
The. Gamboa' Golf Course is
having Us face lifted and Mill be
ready for the Isthmian golfers
who will start" tmalifying'for the
annual Pan American World Air
ways tournament, today. ;
Instead of the "regular' fourteen1
tees, in use most; of .the time by
the members, th Board of Gov Governors
ernors Governors have agreed with the
Tournament Committee of the
PGA to use only nine tees as
safety measure counting on the
large crowd of Isthmian golfers
to participate in uus lournaraent
The fairways are : fresh .and
green as Gamboa is the only golf
course on the Isthmus with sprinkt
lers installed on the fairways;
The greens are cut and bold beau beautifully
tifully beautifully la general Gamboa :i in
excellent shape .for thh PAA
tournament. : ; ., ;, ,-.,.
.Pan, American Airways have af
gain come up with beautiful .air .airplane
plane .airplane ; luggage for the winners
and runners up of the (eight men's
flights- and two ladies1 flights,
These prize; are npvjr jn display
in the show window of. the Bali-
boa Commissary Annex.; :
Eight flights of 16 men based
on their qualifying scores m
their respective handicap groups
will be participating. Hadicaps
will prevail' for flight classifica classification
tion classification in the following way:
0-8 Championship and First
Flgt.
J-14 Second and Thrd Flight.
14-17 Fourth and Fifth Flight.
18-24 Sixth and Seventh Flight.
ThprA will nlen "ha two flitfhta
of 16 women each who will qua qualify
lify qualify acrording to PWGA Rules,
to he announced prior to e open
ing date of the tournament by the;
PWGA. Ti
Qualifying rounds will be from
today through Sunday, March 15,
at which time pairings will be
made and published in 'the local
press and o'her news media.
, Qualifying rounds may be play played
ed played in twosomes, threesomes or
foursomes, providing two or more
of the players are qualifying. Be Before
fore Before teeing off on qualifying
rounds all golfers are requested
to present their FGA.. J959, cards
ti the Manager of the, Gamboa
Golf Club and pay an entrance
fee of fifty cents. Be sure that the
score cards show that it is a qua qualifying
lifying qualifying round.
The tournament will be match
Dlav and USGA Rules, will ore-
vail, except as modify to jf$al
rules.
Atlantic Teenage
League
Team
Jets
Buick
Moitas
?4-R.A.
W
6
3
2
1
Buick evened up their wins
and lisses on a nice three-hit per performance
formance performance by Chuiky BatH ''over
the M.R.A. nine, buick. had 10
runs on six hits and five free pass passes,
es, passes, while M.R.A. was only able to
score once. Christoph was the
starter for M.R.AM relieved by
Hakanson in the fourth. Buick
had two five-run innings to ice
the game.
The box score:
Buick ABRH
Cronan, 2 2 1
Leon, 3b 3 2 1
Kenway, ss 4 12
Bialkowski, c 12 0
Bath, p 2 2 0
Carpenter, rf 2 11
Ebdon. lb 3 0 0
Sanders, P. 2b 2 0 0
Sanders, K. If 2 11
Baranick 10 0
Totals
22 11 6
M.R.A.
AB
2
3
2.
2
2
0
1
2
0
1
2
Rankin, c
Crouch, 2b
Thompkins, 3b
Rodriguez, lb
Kandrin, cf
Wynne, If
Motta, If
Wilder, J.
ss
Christoph,
P
Kakanson,
P
(4th)
Coffin, rf
Totals
17 1 3
The Jets continued their dash
to the second half title as they
picked up their fifth consecutive
victory. 5 to 3 over the' Mottas.
Tommy Drohan tossed a nice two two-hitter
hitter two-hitter for his fourth victory. Louie
Davit gave up just three hits in
taking, the loss, however loose
play by his usually reliable field fielders
ers fielders didn't help much, along with
the free tickets.
The box score:
Mottas ABRH
Hauser, c 3 0 0
McElhone, 2b 3 10
Rodriguez, lb .201
Brayton, 3b 10 0
Dockery, ss 3 0 1
Chin, cf 11 0
Davis, p 1 1 0
Dockery, B., If 2 0 0
Rosdoe, rf 2 0 0
Totals
Jets
Wilder, D.
Wescott, x
Field, c
Green, rf
18
AB
' l
2
2
1
3
.. 2 2-2
2 2-2 2
1
0
1
2b
;Burza, lb
Alberga, ss
"
' Drohan. o
Hutchinson, cf
Campbell. If
Bernstein, If
Nelson, h
The Jets clinchei a kurst place
'ie in defeating M.R.A. in. a re-

BOYD BROTHERS LEAD CURUNDU TEENAGE -LEAGUE -r The Boyd Brothers sponsored Curundu .teenage baseball "earn
..finished the 1st half of aejtsohing play pn top, Tieywon JO,, lost 4 and tied one. Leading the remarkable tearT-woVand
.apirited play of this rtar studded roster are: D. tiacot, the .league's leading pitcher; Tony Arnold, one of the league's best bark
stops; J. Tarnei", slugging star-; and prank. Baggothe peppery little short stop who is no" only ?w2cttK
butfl Slugger as well. Shown ir the photo with the team is the proud sponsor, William Y. Boyd of Boyd Brother! Inc
i Players from left to right, front row: S. Henderson, B. Arnold, W. Deyernette, D. Manning, F. Finlason M Lane r Bacot
.Back tow, left to right: Sponsor Boyd, K. Pollack, J. Turner, C. Parker, F. BaggotKR. Harvey, T. Arnold, R. Lavalle, D.. Vasnlck,

Tigers Hand Junior College 10-3 Licking at

STANDINGS
Intertoholastic
Baseball League
W L Pet
Teams
Balboa High
Cristobal High
10 1
5 6
2 10
.909
.455
.167
Jumor College
Friday's Results
C.H.S, 10 J.C. 3
Tuesday's Came
(Mt. Hope 7 p.m.)
Balboa High vs Cristobal High.
By TREVOR SIMONS
Neither Cristobal High or Jun
ior College can be said to have
had a good baseball season this
year. The Balboa Bulldog? had
the 1959 championship safely
home long before the end of the
season yas in sight. Friday night
Cristobal High School and the ac accurate
curate accurate firing arm of stouthpaw
Brian Lutz make Junior College's
eiit from the 1959 season an un unpleasant
pleasant unpleasant one.
Lutz anowea only rour nits ana
the J.C. hitters, probably still a
bit wobbly from Jeff Kline's no-
hitter a few days earlier, were a-
blo to hit only -threwbails to the
outfield. The Cristobal lefty
struck out 13 batters and walked
only five.
Billy Gibson was JC's starter
and the loser, allowing six hits
and 9 runs in 3 1-3 innings. Har-
ley took over with one away in
the fourth and throttled the Ti Tigers
gers Tigers with one hit, a three base
blast by Jim Will with two away
in the sixth, and one run.
Keith Kulig led the Tiger 7-hit
attack with 2 for three while
George Trimble collected one
half the College hit production
with a double and single in four
tries.
Cristobal Balboa in
- i
School Pinal Tomorrow
The interschool finale rolls a-
round to an end Tuesday night
at Mount Hope Stadium with
Cristobal High claying hosts to
the repeat champions, Balboa.
The Bulldogs, withone of the fin finest
est finest pitching staffs ever to be ga gathered
thered gathered on one school team xm the
Isthmus, can select from any one
of three pitchers with out weak weakening
ening weakening their defense.
MOrgan Schoch will probably
draw the starting assignment, but
coach Horintr might well come
with Lem Kirkland or no-hitter
Jeff Kline to wind up the 1959
season. Cristobal's choice is prob
ably going to be Brian Lutz again.
Lutz was 'he pitcher that handed
Balboa their only loss this 'year
ply of a tie game by the score of
8 to 1. Ray Scheidegg pitched a
no-hitter for the Jets, allowing
one run and giving up seven bas bases
es bases on balls.
The Jets hid five hits off the
offerings of Hakanson and Rodri
guez with Wescott leading his
teammates with two for three in
eluding a triple. Young Dave Wil
der. who does get a hit occasion
ally, picked up three more free
passes, bringing his total in this
department to 25.

mm

1 1 ' v- mrm ''" ,mu iii 1 i ii'iT
jg!!gwffijywwg oMwywfr3j4M 'MWff.!uti'jewwjijM.i.Mii.. ..w.'WW.)weS!yww ""HHWti)t i n r i ir j i jjjmiii n mt II jii 'iji'ineji i vtm m

and it is no secret that the Tigers

wouia luce to pin anotner on the
tiuuaog record just lor kicks.
Game time Tuesday night is set
for 7 p.m.
The box score:
Junior Collega
AB R H POA
Oakley, 2b
Mead, 3b
Crawford, r
Trimble, rf

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
PANAMA. REPt'BtlC OF PANAMA
Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 2087; March 8, 1959
The whole ticket has 52 pieces which comprises the two series "A" and "B"

' Prizes
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
52,000.01)
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
I
Prlwi
156.00
158.00
156.00
156.00
2,600.00
156.00
156 00
156.00
156.00
156.00
No.
0631
0131
0231
0331
0431
0531
06.11
0731
0831
0931
Ne.
1031
1131
1231
1331
1431
1531
1631
1731
1831
1931
No.
2031
2131
2231
2331
2431
2531
2631
2731
2831
2931
S
260.00
260.00
0416
1416
8407
8408
130.00
130.00
8409
8410
130.00
130.00
t
156.00
8
156.00
0555
1555
8546
8547
104.00
104.00
v8548
S549
10'
104.. 1

1 ss b sal as sal as sal a as I as sa la. -fes 1 .a sal as as

Prize-winnin, Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawing were slid at: The 1st. in Colon. 2nd. in Herrera and 3rd. in Chiriqui
The Nine Hundred whole tickets endlna in J and not included In the abwe list win Fifty Two Dollars ($52.00) each
The whole ticket has fifty-two pieces which comprises the' two series "A" & "B
' Sidned by: The Governor of the Province of Panam ALBERTO ALEMAN
V The Representative of the Treasury, JAIME DE LA GUARDIA JR.

WITNESSES: Gladston Harrison Ced. 11-4780

Prince Morgan Ced. 47-14-941

NflTF- Th r'Wln ticket with the lout cipher end with the two last
1 ciphers apply only to the First Prlz.
The First Prize and the 2nd and 3rd Prizes are drawn separately.' The ap approximation
proximation approximation are ca't-ulsted on the First, Second and Third prizes In case
a ticket ihould carry the numbers of each prize, the holder is entitled to
claim payment for each

DRAWING OF

Sunday, March 8, 1959
Drawing Number 788
Fraction

First Prize
Second Prize. ....
Third Prize

Sourlock. cf

2
2
0
3
3
2
i Benson, lb
Harley, p
Pedersen, ss
Casera, If
Gibson, p-lb
Totals
Cristobal High
Wilder, 2b
Humphrey, If-lb
Kulig, ss
26 3 4 18 1
AB
2
3
3
H POA
0 1 1
loo
2 3 2

First Prize
Second Prfefi..
, I
Third Prize

0431
A 41.6.
8555

$
Pl-lIM
156.00
156.10
156.00
156.00
1,600.00
. 156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
PrixM
Prim
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
2,600.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
15WA
156.00
No.
3031
3131
4031
4131
4231
4331
4431
4531
4631
4731
4831
4931
15C00I
156.00 I
156.00 1
' 3231
3331
! 3431
3531
3631
3731
3831
1 3931
156.00
2,600.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.O0
156.00

Approximations Derived From

Approximations Derived From Second Prize

S
260.00
t
260.00
130.00
130.00
2416
3416
4416
8411
8412
130.00
130.00
8413
8414
8415
8417

Approximations Derived From Third Prize,

156.00
156.00
255S
3555
4555
8550
8551
1040
104 1
8552
8553
10410
194.00
8554
8556
THE 3 STRIKES
Ticket
$220.00
60.00
40.00
31
16
55
I1LOO
3.00
2.00

PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNT'S; OR TAXES

Mount Hope
Palumbo, lb
1. 1
1 1
V 0
11-
win, if
Vinas, cf
Bruce-, rf
McGloin, 3b
Cotton, c
Lutz, p
Totals
6 1; 0. 1
O! 0 14 2
0 !-9 0 2
24 10.' 7 21 8
Seort by Innings
Junior College 101. 100 03 2
Cristobal High 205 201 x-10 7 5

$ 52,000.00
$ .15,600.00
$' 7,800.00

I No.
' S,
Prfzw
' 156.00
. 156.00
156.00
156.00
2,600.00
156.00
ISfl.OO
' lS.OO
156.00
'
No.
6031
6131
6231
0331
6431
653r
6631
6731
6831
6931
PriieV
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
2,600.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
150.00
Nb.
7031
7131
7231
7331
7431
7531
7631
7731
7831
7931
S031
5131
5231
5331
5431
5531
5631
5731
W31
5931
8
260.00
S
260.00
' a
; 260.00
5416
6418
8420
8421
130.00
130.00
8418
8419
130.00
130.00
130.00
130.00
S
1 56.09
156.00
104.00
104.00
156.00
5555
(555
104.0
104.0
8557
855S
104.00
104.00
8559
856
airfpta i DibeiUn
Notary Public,-Panama

First Prize i

'WlLb' ta. "l',nr with lheorriclal List of Panama In
the offices of the National BWiclenl Lottery sllu.ted on Centra A Je'i..
PLAN OF; ORDINARY DRAWING No. 2088 WH'CH WILL
ni HuA ,!L1! ?LAC SUNDAY. MARCH 15. 1959
Divided in two series of 2 fractions each denominated "A" and "B"

PIBST
l rirst prize, Series A ond B. of
-v-cona mze. Series A and B.
1 Tl.lrd Prize. Serl A and B. of
18 Approximations, Series A and B.
0 PrlMn. Serie'A "ri4Bl lof
00 Prizes. Series A and B.' of
900 Prizes. Series A, and B. oft

... SF.rovn priz
18 ADproximations, Series A and B; of S
Frizes Serlea A, and B. of
t. , THIRD PRIZF
18 Approximations. Serif. A and B. of S
' 9 Prizes. Series A and B. of

1(74
'.? Mil
Price of a whole ticket
Price of a 52nd part

Diablo Elementary 0'
Swimming Program"
Begins March' 16 10
The school year swimming pro program
gram program for Diablo Elementary
ocuoo cuiiureu wu. oegin its
schedule classes on rch 16.,
All beginner, intermediate, and
swimmer's classes will be limited,
to children attending D i a b 1 p
Heights EltmenUry achooL Tin 01 fl
adult class, as well as the compe.r,
tilive swimm ng class will be open J
to the entire Canal Zone Pacific' 'A
side area.
. The program is conducted by thjtrt
Schools Division's Department q,1i""T'.
Physcal Education and. Athletics'.''
Registration for the program wiUnU,t
be held on March II, 12 and 13 !'"'w
at Balboa Pool. Children must be"1' lfl
registered ana obtain a swimming'-1
pool identificat o: card prior to sd-'.',R 1 1
mission to thf following classes:
Pre-school, Monday and Wed-',""n
nesday at 10 a.m.; kindergarten,''
Monday and Wednesday at 1:13,J","1''
Tuesday and Thursday at 9 a.m. 'I)0?.

aiiu .u U. in.. eKiiiiiei iuuuud
and Wednesday at 2:15 and 3:15
p.m., Tuesday and Thursday at 1

2:15, 3:15, and 4:30 p.m.. Saturday
at 10 a.m.: inlprmpflish at 4 n.m:'"

Monday and Wednesday; swim. !lh"'.
mers at 3:13 on Monday and Wed-';

nesday; adults at 10 a.m. on Tnes-
J 1 ml J . i 1
uay anu inursaay; compel uva
swimming on Tuesday and Thurs
day at 4 p.m.
SEE WAGE INCREASES
WASHINGTON (UPI) The,
AFL-CIO says that business con

ditions appear to provide a favorr,, i ..

able climate for unions to obtain tl
wage increases his year. The lav-,iirr
bor federation said Tuesday uu-v, 1
ions should expect to win wage,",!;,
hikes of 11 to 15 cents an hour, hour,-or
or hour,-or more. The estimate was made f. f.-in
in f.-in the current issue of the Collectn,, Collectn,,-tive
tive Collectn,,-tive Bargaining Report issued by.,
the labor federation's reseat r.ft
deparimen'.

$
Prizes
156.00
1 156.00
156.00
156.00
2,600.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
$
Prizes
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
2,600.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
150.00
156.00
S
Prize
156.00
156.00
156.00
15R.00
.2,600.00
150.00
156.00
iM.no
150.00
156.00
No.
8031
8131
8231
8531
R31
8731
8831
8931
No.
9031
9131
9231
9331
9431
9531
M31
731
9831
9931
t
7416
S
260.00
260.00
9416
8422
8423
130.00
130.00
8424
8425
130.00
130.00
156.0
S
156.00
7555
9555
8561
8562
104.00
104.00
8563
8564
104.0
104.00
JOSE A. CAJAR
for the Secretary
PRIZF
S2fi.000.00 each series
7.800.00 each series
3.W) on each wles
260 on each series
1,300 00 each series'
TO nn each series
26.00 each series
S52.000M
15.600.00
7.800 00
9.360 00
23.400.00
14.040 00
46.800.00
$ 2-340 00
2J40.00
of
of
05 00 each seriee
130.00 each eries
52.00 each series
78.00 each series
1,872 00
1.404 00
Total
S17S.95S.M
$26.00
. 0.50

1. m

Ifl R
- r
Writ
M
1 11)1
jrfl
Mil,
-ll'lfl
. I. Ii
' H r
ff .-!
il
rft
!f. ;
it-:

.."r



11

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN v INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
PAGE EIGHT
MQNDAX.-M ARCH fcV,195t
j1
C L A S S I F I E D A D S
AGENTS:
- K Vntt.SPACE IS FOR'iALE'
:f OR INJFpRMATlOlH TELEpHO&Ig' j-Q740
:.x:xy
THIS SPACE IS FOR-SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
LEAVE FOUR AD WITH ONE OF OTJB AGENTS OR OUB OFFICES AT IJ-37 "HT STREET. PANAMA LlBRERfA MEClAlT-tT Ko. U AGBTOTAi
INTERNAL. DE PUBLIC AtlUNES no. a unier? riaza issa iimni ve. u """'f : V. . T r. V, X- .
BARDO-Jo. 28 "B Street MORRISON-4th of July Ave. A J SL a LEWIS SEBVICE-Ave. TlvoU No. 4 FARMACIA EST ADOS UNIBOS 14 Central Ave.
0 FARMACIA LtJX-164 Central Ave HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J, Fee. d la OssaAve. No. FOTO .WMWmto Amaatnt Ave. end 3S St. FAR
MACIA VAN OFR JIS 5 Street No. 53 FARMACIA EL BATURRO Parooe Letevre T Street FARMACIA "8AS" Vie -anas i 1U e NOVEOADES ATHI8
Beside BelU VIsU Theatre and Branch at Minimax Super Market on Via Espafta COLON OFFICE: 15th and Amador Guerrero No. 14221 TeL 431. v
c-'
IP5tf3ra:.Owdi?
I? o v OS e eh fl

MA

Resorts

PHILLIPS Oeeansid Cottages
Santa Clara R de P. Pfcone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
Foiter eottaoes. between Santa
Clara and Rio Hato. New low
rates. Phone Balboa 1866.
FOR RENT: Modern three bed bedroom
room bedroom chalet, two bathrooms,
maid's room with service. Tel.
3-3170.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished chalet. El Cangrejo. Tel.
3-0912.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Office space in
commercial building located in
modern business area. For com complete
plete complete information call Panama 3-
1650.
I WHAT A CLAIM! D. E. Jones
yof Corsicana, Tex., a ;$5Q-a-pveel
gajp-st&tion attendant,
fjilains lMr.fotujr4 2 million
doJTars in iAd in an east Texas
wood. Secret Service agents
'have ordered Jones to produce
the 86 bars he says he found
in a berry patch near Alto.
Jones says- he's tried to find
"somebody to give it to."

Houses

' Li i1 Xi

Honeymoon Seems Oyer for De Gaulle
As French Reds Win In Local Voting

o
PARIS, March 9 (UPI) COm COm-mun
mun COm-mun s gains in local elections
inuicateci today that the "honey "honeymoon
moon "honeymoon is over" for President
Charles de Gnulle.
The need for run-off elections
in many communities blurred the
resul s of the voting, but there
appeared to be little doubt that
the Reds are once again France's
stongest party.
Of the first 3,058,663 votes count counted.
ed. counted. Ihe Commun sts polled 829, 829,-493
493 829,-493 against 555,068 or the pro pro-Gaulle
Gaulle pro-Gaulle UNR party which swept
las ypar's parliamentary election,
459,196 for tht Conservative inde independents
pendents independents and 445,881 for the So Socialists.
cialists. Socialists. The results indicated hat the
wave of popularity which swept
De Gaulle to power last year has
b-yun to ebb. nrohably because
of the "austcr ty" program which
has boosted prices 5 to 10 per percent
cent percent in two months and more
than quadrupled unemployment.
(The total number of jobless

mmeraa

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

Lll t INSURANCE
call
. JIM RIDGE
General Aient
Cibi.illai Liie Ins. Co..
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
Monday thru Friday
BtM a.m. to 12:0
2i0 p.m. to 5.00
Saturday: :0e a.m. to 12:00
FREPLACE GUSHES WAT4ER
AMPTH1LL, England (UPI)
Mrs. Winnie Ashton was sitting
in front of the fireplace Tuesday
night when clouds of soot and gal gallons
lons gallons of water spewed down the
chimney. The firemen who
mopped up said they were called
next door but put the hose down
the wrong chimney.
PROPOSES NEW LAW
BEIRUT, Lebanon tUPl)- Min Minister
ister Minister of the Inerior Raymond
Edde said Wednesday he would
propose a law to make life im
sonment the mandatory en-

te-nce for kidnaper.
v I,

Apartments

Two room apartments for rent
in newly erected building in 14th
Street, Rio Abaio (Fourth build building
ing building on the left) $23 and $25
monthly. Apply to Champcuar,
6th Street No. 12. Telephone 2 2-2419.
2419. 2-2419. FOR RE NT Best located one
room furnished apartment. Clean
and independent. 43rd Street No.
13. ,,
FOR RENT: Furnished, three
bedroom's apartments, (chalet),
garage. 168 Via Belisario Por Por-ras
ras Por-ras ($110.00).
FOR RENT: 5 bedrooms apart apartment
ment apartment and other one of two bed bedrooms.
rooms. bedrooms. Colombia Street No. 8.
For details, -telephone 3-0338 2 2-5388.
5388. 2-5388. FOR RENT: Modern apartment
with living room, bedroom, bath bathroom,
room, bathroom, kitchen, big badt porch
and two independent entrances.
Price $55.00. Furnished $75.00.
31st street No. 3-41.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Furnished room,
stove, refrigerator, 'double .coach,
private bath and entrance. No.
3. 52nd Street. Tel. 3-0638.
Gomulka Recovers
From Lona Illness
To Make Lbiig alk
WARSAW (UPI) Polish Com
munist leader Wladyslaw Gomul
ka will make his first public ap
pearance tomorrow after a long
siege of illness.
jmMfan of officials
ficials officials confirmed that Gomulka's
opening speech to the third Polish-United
Workers (Communist)
Party congress will be broadcast
Poles will be anxiously watch
ing the screen to see whether
Gomulka appears fully recovered
from an attack of influenza.
He is reported. -to have pre
pared a speech which will take
him three to five hours to read,
indicating he now feels fit again.
168,772 compared to 36,887 on
Jan. 1 is not considered exces excessive
sive excessive in a nation of about 43,000,
000 people.)
The Red gains will have no im
mediate effect on parliament
where the Communist block was
whittled away almost to the van
ishing point by last year's elec
tion.
They are regarded, however, as
a significant-indication of current
trends in French politics.
The plight of De Gaulle's sup
porters was nowhere demonstrat demonstrated
ed demonstrated more clearly than in Lynon,
where deputy Premier Jacques
Soustelle, a co founder of the
UNR, ran third behind a Radi Radical
cal Radical and a Communist.
In Paris unr1 12 other major ci cities.
ties. cities. voing was conducted on a
bas s of proportional representa representation.
tion. representation. Elsewhere; any party ticket
that polled a majority of the vole
won all the vacant seat on the lo local
cal local council.
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Vour New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES' UP TO 36 Mo.
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINUER
No. 43 Automobile Kow
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
SEOUL, Korea (UPI) PFC.
Kenneth Tom Burke, 23, of Del
Rio, Tex., will be tried by. gen
eral court martial on charges of
premeditated murder and at
tempted murder, U.S. Army au authorities
thorities authorities said Wednesday. He will
go on trial next Tuesday for the
slaying of Pvt. Frank Balgano,
23, of Miami, Fid., and the
wounding- of SP4 Philip B. Mead,
18, of Lancaster, Pa., last Jan. 23.

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1956 Cadillacs Cadillacs-door
door Cadillacs-door $2550. Office 82-3117,
home 84-5216.
FOR SALE: Oldsmobile 1957
Super 88, two door sedan, low
mileage. Excellent condition.
5504-C, Diablo.
FOR SALE OR TRADE' 1957
Buick, four door, hardtop, power
stearing. windows, Dynaflow,
tinted glass. $1950, call 6-206
Gamboa.
FOR SALE 1952 Studebaker
Commander, hydramatic, new
battery, good tires, duty paid.
Call Navy 2256. v
FOR SALE: Ford "Polarair'' air
conditioner, 9 months old $250.
Albrook 3294 or 6276 (Sgt.
Pina)
FOR SALE: 1956 Opel excel excellent
lent excellent condition, telephone Balboa
3-1310.
FOR SALE: Convertible, Mer Mercury,
cury, Mercury, Montclair white with black
top, full power, radio, white walls
tire. (1955. Cost new $4,800.
Duty paid. Sale price $1,250.01.
Telephone: 3-6121; 3-6943.
FOR SALE: 1955 Buick Road Road-master,
master, Road-master, can be seen at 0774-C,
Williamson Place, Balboa.
FOR SALE 1948 Buicfc conv.
1959 C.Z. Inspected $160.00.
1519-D Akee St. Phone 2-
1356.
BILL OF FARE Its mouth
..wide open, this., pelican in the
London (Erfgland) Zoo gives a
good idea of what many a fish
sees in its last, moment In this
case, though, the pelican seems
to be trying to swallow the
camera, photographer and all.
mm
The New
NIKON
With built-in Universal
Vlewflnder System
Panama Col6n
REVEALS FORMULA
GIDEA PARK, .England (UPI)
George Leigh, 41yearold bus
inspector who won $210,000 in a
football pool, gave his formjla
Wednesday for picking the right
numbers on his card. He said he
used the age of his youngest
child, multiplying it by wo or
maybe three, his house number
and the age he would like to De.

is.---s. ; j i

4. m mm.

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Kerosene SERVEL
refrigerator from $612.00 to
$399.00, good condition. CASA
ADMIRABLE, beside Lottery of office.
fice. office. FOR SALE: FRIGIDAIRE refri refrigerator
gerator refrigerator from $345.00 now in
$260.00. Practically new. Wo
accept terms.. CASA ADMIRA-,
BLE, beside Lottery office.
FOR SALE: Leaving country,
' wrought iron diningroom let table
giasstop and 8 chairs, China clos closet
et closet with bar, 2 couches, chest of
drawers, boockcases, aircondHion
unit, Westinghouse, 9 cubic vfeet
refrigerator, plants, odds and
ends, kitchen table, thelves,
aluminum bar, 2 wrought iron
chairs, Deustch No. 8, 46th
Street, telephone 3-4745.
FOR SALE: Wrought Iron couch)
and 2 chairs with cushions, $65
3 -strand Rattan couch with
cushions, $65; Rattan peel cpf-
fee table, $8; two green buffet buffet-style
style buffet-style light fixtures, never used,:
$4 each; telephone stand, $3.
Telephone 3-3909.
FOR SALE: Sacrifice. New
modern white plastie couch.
Chinese carved high chest. Life Life-lime
lime Life-lime dishes, (Watertown) Serv Service'
ice' Service' for eight. Set of Golf Clubs
and bag. (Spaulding r. ). Mis Miscellaneous.
cellaneous. Miscellaneous. Phone 2-3274
5508-B Diablo 3 to 6 p.m.
FOR SALE: Mahogany bedroom
set mahogany diningroom set,
mahogany livingroom.se, chroma
dinette set; aluminum and plas plastic
tic plastic lawn set; Philco automatic
radio-phonograph; 3 electric os oscillating
cillating oscillating fans (new); outboard
motor 10 h p., tabletop radio;
TV table; TV outside antenna;
4-drawer chest; 3 table lamps.'
Navy Pacific 2277.
FOR SALE: Sofa bed and
matching chair. Very good con condition.
dition. condition. Balboa 2-6371.
FOR AIV. W: ...
"complete $1 O.UU, gas stove four"
burners, oven, etc. $80.00. Air
conditioner A, $200.00 Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-6793.
NOW: China Closets 22.00,
double beds 12.50, chairs 2.00,
wardrobes 25.00, dining room
table and 4 chairs, 45.00, Irving
room sets 98.00, vanities 15.00,
wmattresses 29.00, sideboards
12.00, small tables 5.50, mat
tresses 6.50, spring 12,50, met metal
al metal desk 29.00, kitchen tables
12.50, pillows 1.25 ALSO beau beautiful
tiful beautiful wrought iron and mahogany
living and diningroom sets at rock
bottom prices Auto Row No.
41 (Ave. Nacional Household
exchange) Tels. 3-4911, 3 3-7348.
7348. 3-7348. FOR SALE: Kelvinator refrige refrigerator,
rator, refrigerator, 60 cycle, porcelain, $50.
House 3223, Empire St., Balboa.
Mundt Makes
Of His Labor
WASHINGTON; MARCH 9. (U
PI) Sen.. Karl E. Mundt (R-S.D.)
said today his sweeping labor re reform
form reform proposals would bar "rashly-called"
strikes and give rank-and-file
union members the tools
to clean up .'abor corruption.
He told fhe Senate Labor sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee his plan would pro pro-vide
vide pro-vide "effective, objective and
constructive methods" for eliminat eliminating
ing eliminating labor-mar;ayement misdeeds
uncovered by the senate rackets
investigation.
Mundt, vice-chairman of the
Rackets Committee, said in his,
prepared statement that his mea measure
sure measure was "in..no sense an anti-labor
bill." Its regulations, he said,
"are neither repressive or res restrictive."
trictive." restrictive." He said the bill elime elime-nated
nated elime-nated the need for changes in the
TaftHartley law.
The Senator criticized as inade inadequate
quate inadequate a milder labor clean-up pro proposal
posal proposal already approved by the la-
STANDING
(Second Half)
Teams
Pericos
Macaws
Ocelots
Pumas
Conejos
Palomas
W L Pet.
4 0 t.DOO
3 1
3 1
1 j3
1 3
0 4
.750
.750
.250
.250
.000
Saturday' Result
Sons 023 162 12320 14 5
Fathers 831 001 33221 22 0
Today' Came
Pericos (Marcum) v
(Dilfer).
Pumas
Week' Came
Tuesday Conejoi vi Palomas.
Wednesday Macaws vi Oce Ocelots.
lots. Ocelots. 1 : -Thursday
Pumas vs Conejos.
Friday Palomai vi Macaw.

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: Used SINGER tew tewing
ing tewing machine, pedal, good condi condition
tion condition $60.00;. NECCHI automa automatic
tic automatic "Nova" model from $350.00
to $192.00 (wo accept terms).
CAS ADMIRABLE beside Lot Lottery
tery Lottery office. ,
FOR SALEt-r-Underwood typo typo-writer
writer typo-writer (for parts) $5.00; Re Remington
mington Remington 15 inches, $30.00. Un Underwood
derwood Underwood 18 inches $60.00.
CASA ADMIRABLE, beside Lot Lottery
tery Lottery office.
FOR SALE: 2 gas waror heaters,
ping, pong table, wrought iron
corner table. Tel. Balboa 2-1764.
FOR SALE: Bargain prices rugs
in large fixes. Modern bedroom
furniture and many small items.
All in good condition. Tel. 3 3-6775.
6775. 3-6775. FOR SALE: Deluxe mangle
ironer. Used three times, selling
less than half price paid. Tel.
3-6775.
FOR SALE: Hi-Fi player, Hi-Fi
tape recorder, living room set
with tables, phono 86-5295 Al Albrook.
brook. Albrook. SAVE $70.00. Wilsoii-Carry
Middlecoff signature Irons (2
thru 9) and1 4 wood for $135.00.
4 months old. Phono Panama 3 3-4848
4848 3-4848 or PANAMA 3-7001.
FOR SALE; Piano, Upright
painted ivory $150.00 Gatun 5 5-465.
465. 5-465. FOR SALE: Westinahouse auto automatic
matic automatic washing machine, excel excellent
lent excellent condition. 2104-C, Curundu,
Phone 83-3227.
FOR SALE Complete House Household
hold Household items: 9 ft. Frlgidiere,
Furniture used ladies winter
clothing. Phone Balboa 1309.
FOR SALE: British made lux lux-gage
gage lux-gage carriers fits all cars and sta station
tion station wagons only a few leftf! ,-,4
From 21.95 up. Reconstruct ;'
Nacional, Ave. Peru 7, phone 2 2-0406.
0406. 2-0406. FOR SALE: Colliers Encyclopedia
with Harvard Classics, $175.00;
"Pitted Plants 16" Fane 2-2217
Panama.
FOR SALE: Modern German
Center Table STT.SOi Three 16"
Fans $15.00 & $17.50. Canopy
8'-6" $750. Fine Crystalware
$20.00. Center, telephone, nit
tables $7.50, $2.50, $5.00.
Bedroom Chairs $7.50. Kitchen
Utencils, Potted Plants. 3-0008
Panama.
FOR SALE: RCA Orthophonic
Hi-Fi, mahogany excellent con condition
dition condition $125.00. Can be seen
from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. 868 Mor Morgan
gan Morgan Avenue, Balboa.
FOR SALE: -Ideal rest resort
for religious organizations or
clubs. Beautiful property over overlooking
looking overlooking Coronado Beach, two
houses largo and small, all com com-forst,
forst, com-forst, will also sell separately.
Very reasonable, Tel. Panama 3
6779.
Strong Defense
Reform Bill
bor subcommittee. It was SDon
sored by Sens. John F. Kennedy
imwassj ana Sam Ervin (DN.
U). If we are to rely on the
s,ound judgement and the good u
nion members to correct the un unsavory
savory unsavory conditions disclosed" by
the rackets inquiry, Mundt said,
"we must not hand them a spoon
when it requires a spade to do the
job." f
"What is needed is a full set of
man-sized Democratic tools not a
tool kit stocked with kiddy tools
ana maKe-oeiieve legislative toys,
he said.
The Mundt bill would requirje u u-nion
nion u-nion elections at regular intervals.
It would bar ex-convicts from
holding union offices. A three-man
committee of rank and files
would supervise the elections. A
federal gudge could declare the
voting void and order a. new elec
tion.
In the matter of str'kes. the
measure would require 20 days of
negotiations and 20 days of "ex "explanation"
planation" "explanation" of the issues to union
members before a strike vote
could be taken.
The balloting could be done by
mail ra'her than in a meeting. If
a strike was author:zed, another
20 days of negotiations would have
to be held before the walkout
could begin.
UNIQUE EXCUSE
FAIRFIELD, Conn. (UPI) A
motorist was arrested yesterday
af'er state police chased his car
at speeds up to 105 miles an hour
through Fairfield. The motorist,
Benjamin Valenti, told police "'I
was just charging my battery'
PLANE LANDS SAFELY
SAN FRANCISCO (TJPI) A
Pan American DC7, enroute from
Los Angeles to Honolulu, landed
here yesterday because of trou
ble in e xtengine. The plane,
which was carrying 45 passen passengers,
gers, passengers, landed without incident.

Real Estate

FOR SALEs Lots 500 and 1.000
meter, in the Noevo Hipodrome
Urbanisation, across the Rente
Racetrack. All Iota with street
fronts, towage, water main and
electricity. Call W. McBaraett.
Tel. 4-0976.
FOR SALE: Lot 1.066 equate
meter in the best location of
La Crest, situated between "V"
Street and new street. For infor information
mation information please call Tel. 2-2170
from 8 a.m. to 12 noon and from
2 p.m. to I p.m.
FOR SALE: 5000 M2 land,
mil 1 6 Trans-Isthmian Highway,
deep well and improvements,
85c. Tel. Balboa 2-3753.
Dogs
FOR SALE: A.K.C. registered
Boxer pups. Call Navy after 5 :30
p.m.
FOR SALE: Two AK purebred
Bolton Bull Terrier puppies,
seven weeks, one male, one fe female.
male. female. Come prepared to convince
m you would b good owner.
Burnham, Los Rios. Phono 2 2-1654
1654 2-1654 for. appointment Saturday
or Sunday.
FOR SALE: Beautiful French
Poodle puppies, without pedigree.
No. 6, Dr. Alberto Navarro St.
(El Cangrejo).
Boats fir Motors
FOR SALE: 18 cabin crusier,
trailer, all accessories, 25 h.p.
motor, remote controls, all per perfect
fect perfect condition. $700. Call Clay Clayton
ton Clayton 6213.
FOR SALEf I6V1 Inboard boat
$1500. Saul Alvarado. 90th
Street fait. Tel. 1-3887.
Today s Opening
STOCK PRICES
NEW YORK, March 9 (UPI)
Coppers, aided by higher prices
for the metal, led the sock mar
kt higher at an active perning
today.
Industrials generally ruled firm
following Friday's rally from the
lows after a brief decline oil the
rise in the discount rate by some
Jfederaf Reserve banks-
ACF Ind
Advocate Asbestos
Alleghany Corp
Auminium Ltd.
Amer Cyanamid
,Amer Motors
Amer Tel and Tel
Anaconda Copper
Arkansas Fuel
AVCO Mfg
Beth Steel
Bettinger Corp
Bicroft Uranium
British Pet
Burroughs
Canadian Eagle
Celanese
Cerro de Pasco
Chicago Great West
Chrysler
Coastal Caribe
Creole Pet
Crown Cork and Sea!
Cubn Venezuelan Oil
Du Pont
v Paso Natural Gas
F.versharp
Vairrhi'd Engine
Fargo Oil
Felmorrf Pet
Oenerai Tivnamlcs
General Fleetric
General Motors
Owners' Plywood
Gulf Oil
Warseo Steel
Wavden Newport
Wowe 'Sour"
Trnierial Oil
Tntf Pet
Trril Tel and Tel
Toril'ird
Marti" Co.
New Eng Tel and Tel
Nnrthrno Air
Olin Mathieson
Pamcoastal
Pan Israel
Pantepec Oil
Phillip Pet
Pure Oil
TIC A
Reynolds Metal
Royal Dutch Shell
San Jacinto
Shell Transp
Signal Oil and Gain
Sinclair Oil
Socony Mobile
Sperry Rand
Standard Oil NJ
Sterling Precision
Studebaker-Packard
Superior Oil
Texas Gulf Prods.
Underwood
United Canso Oil
US Rubber
ITS Steel
Universal Cyclops
Westinghouse ElM
Wheeling Steef
52V4b
365b
10
29
55
2m
241"
73Vb
35 Vs
12tt
52
8b
, 90b
7
43V4
7V40 I
31'
50b
48b
m
59
35V
5
NO
3RV4
. m
6V5
fiW
R
80
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39
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15'Ab
. 45
30h
3?
80
19
17"
3
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4
17
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42
5154.
' 75
'43
31Wb
m
65Mi
46
nv
4tt
HV4
1910
28
25 Mi
1 15-16
54
9214
36M.0
77M,b
fi6l

WANTED: Publicity Director
male or female candidate must,,
1 be completely bilingual, have ex -perienco
in Public Relations,
..journalism and Publicity, good
social relation absolutely neces necessary.
sary. necessary. SERYICIOS Y COLOCA COLOCA-CIONES
CIONES COLOCA-CIONES 3-7028 Camera da CeV
mercio No. see Mr. Levy.

NEEDED: Person for stock end
inventory control work with or
without experience, to Work for-'
American Pharmaceutical Coin- 4
pany in Colon Free Zone.' Write
Records, Apartado 536, Colon R. -P.
Phone 1963.
NEEDED: Exserienced docun!
mentation Clark to work withV
American Company m tolon
Free Zene.'Write Apartado 536. j
Colon. R.P, Phone 1963.
Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX 11 1, CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709
Balboa Church of God. Headquart Headquarters
ers Headquarters Cleveland, Tenneessee, wel welcome
come welcome you to service held in the
Rebecca and I.O.O.F. Hall, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa C. Z. Located on Balboa
Road across from the Amador
tumoff. Pastor C. W. Wallace.
Phone Cocoli 3035.
Don't miss this opportunity)
Excursion to? Cali, I2uit6Ltrns,
Cusco, Machu Picchu, Reserve Reserve-tion
tion Reserve-tion close on 10th of- March, Call
Blok Agency today. Tel. 2 2-5415,
5415, 2-5415, and make you reservation. ,'
r- n MA 1 ....
fjv.vv oovn payment. All ex expenses
penses expenses included. LoavesMn Pan Pan-gra
gra Pan-gra March 18th.
WARNING: We take this mean
to warn our clients about the
appearance in Panama City and
other towns in the Republic of
an insecticide which is on sale
under the same name of BLACK
FLAG.. This product come in
case with 'English label and It
content appears to be the OLD
FORMULA of thit Insecticide
which doe NOT contain DIEL--V
DRIN end for that reason ft NOT.:
unrair aavantage W beina'raJcen
of the good will and preference
the consumer has alway shown
for BLACK FLAG SUPER EXTRA
WITH DIELDRIN with Spanish
labels). For this reason, pur purchasers
chasers purchasers should alway be sure
they are buying the genuine,
complete effective BLACK FLAG
SUPER EXTRA with DIELDRIN.
AGENCIAS OTIS McALLISTER.
S.A., only authorized distributor:'
for the Republic of Panama.
PLANNING" STATES. VACA VACATION
TION VACATION Beach homo on Chesa Chesapeake
peake Chesapeake Bay in Virginia, tor-rent,!,
by the month r eason.The ?,
acres, sand beach, all utilities.4,'
For information 'call Canal. ZoneV
3-2915 or write Box JIT.Mar
ganta, CZ.,
Jii Viiil i. i

Warsaw Tribunal Deals Death Penalty
To Former Nazi For Wartime Crimes

WARSAW, March 9 (UPI) -One-time
Nazi gauleitzer Erich
Koch was sentenced to death to today
day today for the wartime slaying of
76,000 Poles and 200,000 Jews.
When the verdict was announc
ed, the courtroom crowd burst hi hi-to
to hi-to cheers. V s--
The trial, the longest .war
crimes-tribunal ever held uy Po-
1 1 11 ,u 1 tti..
xajiu Biiu peruups viie fi Eu
rope of a major, NaiU ende just
ten days short of five months.
Koch's wife Use; was also convict convicted
ed convicted of war crimes.
More than 50 witness described
slave-labor deportations, forest
executions of hostages, burnings
of villages, gas chamber slayings
of Jews, and Mass executions by
the occupying azis.
A mountain of documents or or-ders,
ders, or-ders, decrees, public lists of exe executed
cuted executed Poles 4ad piled up beside
the transcripts of testimony, t
Kocht. under arrest tor 10 years
since he was. discovered 'by Bri British
tish British military police in Hamburg
in 1949, -made numerous si ate ate-ments
ments ate-ments disclaiming all knowledge
of occupation atrocities in his area
and blaming them on "-irich
Himimler's Gestaoo organization.
At the end of the trial, he ad admitted
mitted admitted "historical responsibility?
as a Nazi party member for. the
crimes but persisted they were
carried out by forces over, which
his civil administration had no
control.1 ;
His defense had pleaded the
court should refrain from judging
mm as "a symbol of Hitlensm,"
The prosecution said Koch faith faithfully
fully faithfully carried out Hitler's policy: of
extermiriatioft:uof Pole and Jews,
and demanded!, the death' sentence
-Eli!-' .-'t.''""
ORDERS AltlLIPT
AFT
nAinn trpivr.Trpresident
' V rtTtSfv r,
Gamal Abrlel Nassflr of the Unit
ed Arab Remihlic ordered 1 the
start' of an 1 emergency rUef air
lift Wednesday-.to Baliraul to help
Arab hurricane .victims. The- first
aircraft bound for the island in
the Persian OUlf were to carry
20 ton of food, medicine ana
clothing ta tU stora vicuma.

JR. ACCOUNTANT WANTED
Position offered L A-.

-in eion -rree
Zone to person with accountino
. training, and experience. Apply
wininpj ro: junior Accountant V
P.O. Bo'536t Colon. R.P.
WANTED; Bilingual outside,'
salesman, ever 21 year of age,
willing t make money. Exp,
rience needed, Moderna, S.A, La ,:
v Loceria, Pasadena, one half block -'.
to the left ..main gate National
Brewery, j".-1 v 1
,;SERVICES!
T TELEVISION SERVICI
TV, Radios, ; Hi-Fi Transltore
specialist. W service all make
and models. W don't pretend te
guarantee, our work. We guar guar-ante
ante guar-ante it.
CRAWFORD ASiNtifEl TWeft
Av. 18-20. Tel. 2-1905.
; TV SERVICES
For tetter Homo Service, Always"
Rely on
U.S. TELEVISION,
Phone 3-7607 Panami, Service
from 3:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.
Protect your home end propor
ty against insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment on
emergency or monthly budget
bail. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
Dpmestic Employment
WANTED: Cook with refer,
once. Appy house No. 501, 4th
'tjSftKL ,CqWIrW,f P. Strdy
and Sunday. B. H. Schmitt.
Wanted ta Buy
WANTED New or used t.
tionary electric hoist, 3 ton ca capacity
pacity capacity "ELGA", Tel. J-1650.'
We pay ash for used matt res
" : nd bed Springs. Household lao
, ". Tel.,J,ll.
1JL
mm4
Amerfcan eouple wish' te rent'
house with two or three bed'
rooms, unfurnished, In good res residential
idential residential sector. Phone Hotel II
Panama, room 515.
Dutch couple without .ehi'dre
desire small furnished apart apartment
ment apartment for two or three month.
Call -Aren, Hotel Tropicana 2 2-0629.
0629. 2-0629. a
PERSONALS
Cred"eprtment et. Casa Ad.
, jmirabl reoiieit visit of Mr. Vle-
' tar M. CxHW. hnu lw wUL
f 'ofy Division, accounting section,
5 Alhrtok" Field.
1 iiwur":: iMum'irV'.iH
B
for crimes against 'feumanttyi ,i
.te4jcpuru:oom audience, most
or whom had lost rAiativu
friends to Nazi executioners dur during
ing during the occupation broke into clap,
ping and cheifering when Wack-
rooea jmqge toward Binkiewica
Konouhcetfjtho death sentence.
Grim Plishr police quickly gup.
pressedi jflieering but it spread
to. the Poles, jammed in the cor corridors
ridors corridors outside;
Hie VWdirfi tnnlr
to read T """"
t
fh ror t.w nmmmim
EGGHEAD A
lowing beast is ereated n
street in Munich, Wast Gfl
lopsided eefihead on parkH
Ing meter after bwgtJml



-;wurJND -ni PIEATES

- I GEOEGK irUNDEllTHI STOUT CP MAETEl WATNt
f WILSON SCXtfGGf
'BUT I DON'T WAMT TO SEE JOMmA
KANE PROSECUTED fOefOS5 AS J
1 1N MliSBAUD. KANE K fflTf. Ifft
XXJ'KEA Yl THIMKI DO, MAMCV-ALL TOO WBiH
MINISTER, I DO XXI WAMT ME1OTEU.1O0
ROGER, 4. SOME THIMSS ABOUT 1CUKE-F?
BEEK) -nfZDUGH A LOT. AMD HE DID BE
r SURELY
FRIEND MY
141
PRISCUIA'3 POP
Sound Advict
f L VCEMEJU

"T U'Tj ""-fftff Flic OUJTDgjrjI iux, l-i 7t"
lip feM'

v. tfF h

' 1

1M B1W .1

-t -. i

S

Not Fooled

if MEJUUX BLOSSEft

ttST WONT LW.A I

::2

TALK TO DAISY

SO X'LC PDjUI5t

my VOICE OVER.

PHONE r

rats is NORMA ELKtH

air swcmp will

YOU CALL DAISY
To The phone

1
' J

' HERE A
( SHE 6

X MATE m BAZOO

Huh r but; Ay
' PAISY-- Z

GQODBY, YOU MOKSTER)
( C m tl WCA Sro, w. T.M. f u P.i Mt

Possible

f. T. HAMUN

JEN-MiaiON,

JUDGING

j "v VES, WE HM L"

Irf'. SUKKYAWUTTME SOME EXTRA,-..VQtl MAM

VA tJV3t,UXY, BUT n WAS 1 CRPINAkY YEARS AGO I BY OUR
1 THE ONLY WAY WE 1 RULES BACKV DID'tOU J TIME TIME-.1
.1 TIME-.1 COULD SET yOU INTO UPON THE V SAY? t MACHINE
V

WE WERE HUNTING A ii'J I NO...BUT COULDNT
MAN WH05E FOSSIUZEOA THERE HAVE BEEN 1
REMAIMS -HAD BEEN UhVw! OTHER MOONMEN
FOUND IN SmTUMfcOUUr AROUMD? YES

-f MEY POP!

LET'S BUY

US A TAPE

RECORDER

LISTEN.

CARLYLE

WHEN I

WAS A

i I I IX

BOY WE 4r
MADE OUR1 A

OJVV FUN

f l WASH

HAPPY TO
SET A -42

UKULELE!

ucAr-LJiA-?--t5)-A:rvl

p-yJCAROLINA ry)OON."

OU'D )
ER, )

BIGS BUNNT

Drapo Shapo

3!

to!

I'M FWEEZINS!

JESSING

!-X

THIS IS THE
LAST TIME I
PATWONIZE

van? PI ATP

A PERSON

COULD CATCH

PNEUMONIA IN

HERE!

OKAY, OKAY SO

VEK CXKDi

I J : I TO

i nn nwwr

MAYBE THAT'LL

KEEP VA FROM

k YADKIN' SO'S I

C'N 6ET YEP

PAWTC Poceccnl

s

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oortHNDCIB

; f V.I

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llj Jgai .. -111.11111

1 IMHM

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nr4 LJ

159 by NEA Sarvtct. tne. T.M. Rag. U.9. Pt Off.

I. I v-

C ATTAIN EAST

Too Lata

LESLIE TURNER

CAPTWW KASV PIDN'f

FIND U IN TIIAP1

LEAVE THOSE NOTE

Or OUR TALKS. HB

Mat flNP4HEMl

YE. THERE'5 ROOM FOR A

WORDS ABPUT THEIR I

TH' KV,

i RINOOl

HURKy, T YOU'RB INSANB Y YEAH if
YOU OUVSl UO OO THOJ WITH 7 WELL, W
GST IN TH1 J THI5! CAPTAIN GOT RID OF
CAR! 7 EA5V WILL SE&f HIM BEFORE
Nrv rv Tm VOu PAV-J HBCOULO
MjlJ3 SPILL WHAT

C7HEN AS
EA5Y
COMES OVER
A RI06E At
MILE AY.

fftLA2E, THERE SO THREE

PR09ABLV PROIA THAT HOUSE

WTAK. M6 MOUNTAIN ji

XORTV HEEELK

Llka His Vitamins

By DICK. CAVALL1

WHEN VfViCIWP" TUP

PARAKEET HI6 VITAMIN

WU WLLUW THE

y l KbvTIONo UN THE

r BUXjMOKTY?

ff.v

FRANKLY,

NO.

MJV BOARD IN U B0U8E v

HAT I GIVE HIM ) cJSaSj
TLE EXTRA, "y

MAJOI HOOPU OUTOUBWAI

ANYWAY, A FEW l
( EXTRA VITAMINS )
WONT DO HIM ffmfs
Vany harmV ff wl J

flkj&tefe. True Life Adventures

ADAPTABLE
OTTER

MRS. OTTER
HAS TURN EE?
WEAVER.

'She ljvbs im a low. masamc ibex

WITH NO BANKS IN HlCH TO BURROW

A CONVENDONAU OTTER E?EN. SO, MAKING

AT HANP, 6HE
NSTT?ucrrs a
SNUS- NWIKIUPL. NWIKIUPL.-PROVIDIN(3
PROVIDIN(3 NWIKIUPL.-PROVIDIN(3 A
SAFE SWELL SWELL-COMCEAL.ED
COMCEAL.ED SWELL-COMCEAL.ED ANP
20MrV3?rrABLte

NURSERV TOR
HER NEW
A.OBIV X I

Si'

DiitribuUd b)- King Feslurtt indicate 1'27

v:

4

-r-iiiiiwirftiiJ

RIGHT ON TARGET Chuck Conners took a chance when ha
quit baseball and jvent irtto TV as an actor. But her doing all
right, along with son Johnny, aged 13, in their popular weatera
series, "The Rifleman."

SIDE GLANCES

Bv Calbrnith

WHY DOrtT 1 HAN'S HOOPLE.."

ENOUGH ENbtTU WUII

VHEM' TM AHFAri IMCiTPAD A HMM MO

tfF6tTlNViO;3RA66YlFISUREDBTHEVC0ULTjhlT

1 .THAT 3AK6 WHIPPVB JO BE AS AS tf6 KtLATEW
r hp t nfltfFrt AfJr Hptdow aap eMo rucoAruiMi w uvidi a-

PUT MV FALSS TeeTHZ-fSOMETHlNG FAMILIAR i PISEON-'
ABOUT WIS fACE.T00r5 GOT IT NOW.Hl 4wHlPPLE

NOSEf IT S -iJU&T LIK6 THAT MA jOk HOJPt.E S fM A MAN"

wHOYV CwLD.l FORGET A pUSL& LIKETHAT? EATING

TlbcK

in S8

COOLONkT
n- r-tvi k-vMk

PCS PCLHlcLm 1.

BV J. H W1LUAMS

?3

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I LEAVE THAT .1 WHY NOT ft

.rt0!! COMB BECOME FAM
THAT LL BE EARLY. z-incr uuu

A MOTE y A wcuV 1 tuw Tv'

THAT WEASEL-) LATE, AN' OMOfJE

in NK5MT HERE BECAME

WRITERS FROM

TnlMKIM UP STUFF

BACH OTHER

THE CQgRESPOHPRtOCB COOKlC 4 a-Jo

,1"A

1 t) mt k, mm urn, im.

"Oh, I forgot the allspice, and that's, really what

i tamo mn

faltering

hillp'r tlf it filled with bralaea.

UUr won Id leave 111 home like
A. aasslflffl tart the pr elM'

V

Mill

m,.

T.M. Maw. tl mm

5-f

"Eviry yeararaV. sets a new re
'f j Mpring fever!'

record for ap early

1" 3J

PANAMAIIAMI
MIAMI-POSTON

. $55.00
54.50

PANAMA J
BOSTON

Today's JV
Program

9

3:00 CrN'NKWS
..3:li. Dinah .Sbor u. .
3:30 Adventure Tomorrow
4 :00 It Could Be You
4:30 Mr. Wizard

5:00 Roy Roger

7:00 High Road To Danger
7:30 Royal Playhouse
8:00 Billy Daniels .t
8:45 Movie Time: Dive Bomber
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:15 Enc: Voice of Firestone nd
Schllt7 Playhouse.

5:30. PANORAMA

" Courtesy p Aeroviis Panama Alrw&a
PHONES:, PANAMA: 3-1057 3-16983-1699
, OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.ml-

V

' i '. I'ij'

i'i i'."
0 'ft, U-'i':
'V.
':v:



WAA Gnli- QuaUfwimi EMs- March-

i

Uroking Tired and Drawn...

Britain s
i On

Macmillan Reaches Paris
His Tour Of Allied Capitals

f PARIS, March 9 (UPI) British Prime Minister Harold macmillan Tiew iruo rarjis toaay on Tno ursi iap ui ma

lifcvt-selling tour of Allied capitals.
ITiacrnillan arrived at Le Bourget airport from London 10 minutes ahead of schedule at 12:10 p.m. He was ac-

J&'aniAd bv toreian secretary Selwin Lloyd and several aides.

1 5h British government leaders were met by French Premier Michel Debre flanked by French foreign minister

Malmce Couve de Murville and British Ambassador to r-ranee bir oiaawyn jodd. ;-,

Macmillan looked tired and drawn. But he smiled as he stepped forward ano snooK ine rrencn prem.er vy m

AF Vehicle Repairs Cost

More Than Replacements

onpoge 7 k

ebre welcomed the British prime minister in warm t erms and said the ties between France and Britain

doubtless do much to reinforce them.

'are

d .nd solid and this visit wil

US Congressmen See Room

tot LOmpromise Denm

fkSHINGTON. March 9

U2Tf' Senate Democratic
leader Lyndon B. Johnson join join-i
i join-i a "Other members of Congress
jestefday in warning that time
ving short in the Berlin

(riS&with uussia. oevcia. ...
I lakels said they thought there
MS&O'-im for a compromise by

QWinspiucB.

Tnlnsnn threw his full sup-

nortlbehtnd President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower and called on hte gov-

ermneni io oscj c.ij
ef CTerv day il, the best pos pos-siHC
siHC pos-siHC advantage, to get as
strong as we can as fast as
we can." .

He said the Soviet "couni-

Anwn" was underway.

in 'the era vest words he has

nsed'. yet on the crisis, Johnson
Jut "wp mnst move now to in-

' ,. i-.t

inMpIor ourselves tne Rieatesi,

fcoM&le strength lor tne aay
whejh the showdown 'comes."
I rsaid, "wors are useless,
mJ&m is wasteful, delay is

unthinxaDie let us lugeuiei
get on with the job which .lies
ahead."

"We must cast aside as use useless,.
less,. useless,. such labels as 'rigidity' or
IlUxibility.' These are words.
They are not policies for -survival."
Warning that the facts in

the case were "unpleasant,"
he said the United States
must seek the "total solution"
to the Berlin problem "not
the giving away, the slow ero erosion
sion erosion bit by bit of a heritage
nf inta&ritv and. freedom."

"Shall Berlin be remembered
as the deathbed- of democracy,

or as the graveyard of aggres
sinn?" he asked.

Johnson, who said previously
that every possible road to a
peaceful solution should be ex explored,
plored, explored, made no mention of
any compromise in a broadcast

to his xexas constituents.
However. Speaker Sam Ray

burn an dsome others said they

thought a compromise might

be possible. i

TODAY!
.300 4:45

,75 .40
6:50 9:05 p.m.

colot b. Be Luxt 1

Ray burn said: "I think
there ran. be a compromise on
both sides" in the touch-and-go
dispute before Russia ac actually
tually actually takes a step toward
ousting the Allies from Ber Berlin.
lin. Berlin.

He said he hoped there would
be a Bie Four foreign ministers

meeting "and that something

will come out of that.
There were, some complaints
elsewhere that the administra administration
tion administration perhaps might not be do doing
ing doing all tit could to break the
deadlock.
At the same time, most Of
those sounding them emphasiz emphasized
ed emphasized their belief ; that his coun country
try country must stand firm on its bas basic
ic basic principles in the situation.
Chairman J. William Eul Eul-bright
bright Eul-bright (D-Ark.) of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee
suggested that the administra administration
tion administration show a little more imagi

nation and roiginality in- re

sponding to various Russian
suggestions.
He said he did not think Rus Russia
sia Russia wanted, to start a war now
but that the Soviets were play playing
ing playing a "clever and aggressive
war of nerves, and it -is dangerous."

"Without doubt the present sit situation
uation situation in the world is the prime
reason for this visit by Macmil Macmil-aln,
aln, Macmil-aln, and I feel sure we will forge
still stronger a common polky be between
tween between our two nations," Debre'

said.
"This visit is the first in a series
of consultations on Russia we shall
be having with Allied statesmen,"

Macmillan said.
"Our talks in Paris and latter
meetings which we shaul have in

Bonn, Ottawa and wasmngion are

all part of the essential preparation

for the wider negotiations which

must follow.
Macmillan said ha falf his Rus Russian
sian Russian trip which ha eallad a
"voyaga of axploTation" had
baan of "great valua."
"Ona point has baan gained
the Russian leaders accept that
negotiations on current problems
must take place," he said.
"I feel confident the Soviet lead leaders
ers leaders are ready, to discuss, and nego negotiate
tiate negotiate on these talks with us.
"I am also confident that my
visit here and later visits to other

Western capitals will confirm our

common policy and purpose, mac macmillan
millan macmillan said.
After the formal statements
Mapmiiian and Llovd drove off in

a French government limousine to

the British embassy in oowmuwn
Paris. They,were preceded by ?
motor cycle police escort with Si Sirens
rens Sirens screaming.

WEDNESDAY
WEEKEND
RELEASE!

he picture with

Academy Award
Nominations!
t

The most exciting cast in
..the BOLDEST STORY

n '- CCO Ell liCIM

w

HKOT-HU-llKlStU
prMntan a
DEBORAH KERR

RITA HAYWORTH

DAVID NIVEN
WENDY HILLER
BURT
. LANCASTER

SEPARATE

TABLES'

Fulbright oapposed any U.S.
withdrawal in Germany un unless
less unless Russia makes comparble
concessions.
Here are some other views
and developments: 4
Sen. Allen J. Ellender (D-

La.) said he feared the ad

ministration was going to do
little "except to say that we

will not budge an inch." He

favored "sitting down with our
Cold War opponents" and try trying
ing trying for a peaceful solution to
the problem "beforTe it explodes
in our face and brings on World
War lit"
Sen. Kenneth B. Keating
(R-N.Y.) said the administra

tion's course of "firmness and

strength was proving its

worth;, he said there was a rea

sonable hppe that the world1

would come out of the crisis

still at peace.

Rep. Harold C. Ostertag (R (R-N.Y.)
N.Y.) (R-N.Y.) said the United States
must "stand firmly on princi principles"
ples" principles" in Berlin but that this

does not mean we oppose any
change in the situation there."
West German Ambassador
Wilhelm Grewe called on the
Untied States to show the So Soviets
viets Soviets "not only by words but
by some deeds" that It is de determined
termined determined to keep Western ac

cess rights to West Berlin
even if Russia turns over Its
sector of the. city to the East
Germans.
The Democratic Party's For

eign Policy Advisory Committee

amiuuncea u wouia noid an
all-day closed door meeting
here tomorrow td "consider the
current situation in foreign af af-firs
firs af-firs and the future outlook."

Macmillan 1 expected to urg
the Inclusion of Poland and Cie-
chosiovakia in tbi nrmm fr-
eign ministers' talks between the
West and Russia, as the Soviets
have demanded, informed soure-
'soviet' Premier, Nikita Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev demanded, in his proposals
last week that the two East Euro European
pean European Communist nations be includ included
ed included in the talks, tentatively slated
for April, so the East would have
numerical parity with the West.
The West has until now rejected
similar Russian demands on
prounds the German problem
should only be discussed- by the
four occupying powers-Russia, the
United States. Britain and France.
it hplioved. however, that

Macmillan now will urge the West Western
ern Western Allies to accept the Khrushchev
proposal.
If the West refuses., he is be

lieved to fear, the Soviet leaaer
will decide not to take part in a

minister's meeting.:-
It is Maemillan's conviction
that Immediate negotiations with

the Russians are necessary If a
military showdown is to be a a-voided
voided a-voided over Berlin.
British Dress reports from Wash

ingtoh said today the United States
was leaning toward the inclusion
of the satellite countries in the

talks, but not on the basis of "par

itv." The reports said Poland and

Czechoslovakia would be included

in the talks when their direct inter
est. were involved.

Even if the United States can be

brought around to accepting uecn
pnd Polish participation, however,

Macmillan would still lace tne op
position of France and West Ger

many.

The onetime enemies, now in ac

cord as a result of the meetings

last week between- French Presi

dent Charles de Gaulle and West

Herman Chancellor Konrad Aden

auer, were reported openly hostile

ta anvthine that smacks 01 con

cession to the Russians.

Meanwhile Knrusncnev deliver

ed an impassioned plea for world
peace on Mpscow's terms.
In a six minute formal speech

last night at a reception in the

100-year-old rebuilt city ball in
East Berlin, the Russian leader

urged the West to accept his Ber

lin plan as a means of ending the

cold war.

He said he wants "peace, peace
and again peace."
"Ve will do all to end the cold
war and lesson international ten

sion," Khrushchev said, "we want
to bring about the existence of in

ternational relations on the basis of

peaceful coexistence.

o

WASHINGTON (UPI) The De De-fense
fense De-fense Department disrlosed to today
day today the Air Force has been
spending more money 'to repair
old cars, trucks and other ground
vehicles than it would cost to buy
new ones; v

A' report to the House senate

Economic Committee said the Air
Force followed -the practice to

stay within its budget. The report
explained that new vehicles are
charged against the budget but

maintenance costs are not.

The department told about the

'situation in reply to General Ac

counting Office (GAO) complaints

of over-spending and over-stock

ing of supplies by the military

services.

Assistant Secretary W. J. Mc

Neil furnished the department's
comments to the congressional

committee. They were published

SUGGESTS SAFETY POSTER
LONDON (UPI) Tin; south
east London road safety advisory
council today turned down a
suggested safety, poster showmg a
motorcyclist passing a hearse
with the inscription, see you
later, overtaker."

The international Stage

uccess Seen by more

an 42 million people

in 45 cities all over the

.fcWorld! .4

released thru United Artists!

tu. with a fw-eigrt. toi

ls faced with the problem of find finding
ing finding a Qirl small enough to fit
into it

7 :o Y-,w:

n 'f, f I .- il

"

III WJ. I IKTi

"There goals are served by
our proposals a German peace
treaty and ending the occupation
regime 'In West Berlin."
Khrushchev said he hoped his
"peace-loving proposals" would be
accepted by the West. Rather than
the Western nations, he said, "the
friendship of the Socialist states is
the basis for peace in the whole
world."
"The Socialist states are the
peaceful states because we need
peace, peace and again peace," he
said.
Shortly before Khrushchev at attended
tended attended the reception, a spokesman

for the Socialist Party opposition

in West Germany said the Russian

leader had invited Western Social:.

ist Leader Erich Ollenhauer to

meet with him later today.

The spokesman said Ollenhauer
accepted the Khrushchev invitation

after informing the West German

and West Berlin governments.
A spokesman for West Berlin
Lord Mayor Willy Brandt, also a
Socialist but a bitter enemy of
the East German Communist re regime
gime regime now acting as host to
Khrushchev, said there was no
foundation to reports Brandt too
would meet the Russian leader.
It was believed the Khrushchev Khrushchev-Ollenhauer
Ollenhauer Khrushchev-Ollenhauer meeting, at which
Khrushchev might be expected to
try to win over 011enhauer to' Rus Russian
sian Russian plans to solve the Berlin cri crisis,
sis, crisis, woul dbe held in the Soviet
Embassy only a few hundred yards

inside the Eastern, Soviet-controlled
sector of the city.

Khrushchev has been in East

Germany since last Wednesday.

He has demanded that the west-

prn powers aeree to sign a peace

treaty with both the-present East

and West German governments
and get out of Berlin.

H.Y. Congressman

Urges Data Bounty
For Dope Peddlers

WASHINGTON (UPI) A New

York congressman has announced
he will introduce a bill that would
put a $300 bounty on the head of
everv narcotics neddler.

Rep. Seymour Halpern (R-N. )
who has had experience in treating
vnnthful drue addicts said his

bill would pay a "beast of prey
bounty to anyone who gave infor information
mation information leading to the arrest and
conviction of a dope "pusher."
He said in a statement his pro
nosnl had the enthusnstic en

dorsement of Federal Narcotics
Commissioner H. J. Anslinger.
Halpern said the m'e n a c e of
wolves, coyotes, deadly snakes
and other beasts of prey has been
reduced by paying bounties for
their pelts or scalps.
"By the same means we can

help to cage the two-legged ven venom
om venom peddlers, who as human
beasts preying on the public are

k firgreatteifJinena:e to oufe'lil-
ization than" the deadliest of Wildi

animals," he said.
Halpern, a freshman congress

man who fought for tougher anti-

narcotics laws whwe a New York

state senator, is chairman of- ine
board of Riverside Hospital in

New York City an institution for

teen-aged drug x addicts.

today -is a suplement to the
transcript of MeNeil'a public tes testimony
timony testimony last Feb. 10.
.The ; GAO; congressional watch watchdog
dog watchdog on government spending, had
said in its last annual report that
Air Force outlays', for mainte

nance' of old vehicles were

"greatly in excess of prices of
new vehicles' v ,
To e Defense Department
agreed. It said) said)-"The
"The said)-"The forced retention of cer

tain vehicles beyond the point of

economical return . required
expenditure of maintenance funds
beyond that which would have
been required if adequate re

placemen! Vehicles- were furnished.".,''-:''
ftljj ';?
"During the several years prior
to fiscal, 1959, the Air Force did
not procure sufficient vehicles to
rpnlarc those -whieh could no

longer be economically retained,"

it said.

"This resulted from efforts to
remain within established budget budgetary
ary budgetary limitations as well as pro

gram fluctuations during this pe

riod.""

At first, the Air Force decided

that onlv minimum repairs neea

ed for safe operation of the vehi vehicles
cles vehicles would be undertaken until re replacement
placement replacement vehicles could be ob

tained.

But "the replacement lag time

extended, the maintenance ex

pnditures generally, increased,"
the Pentagon statement said.
Controls on such costs, it said,
are Exercised through directives

which place ceilings on how much
can be spent to maintain each
class of vehicle. However, as ve'
hides got older,' more repairs had
to be made. Costs rose, and the
ceilings were waived.

Weather Or Not

This weather report for the 2

hours ending 8 a. m. today Is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographic Branch of the

Panama Canal Company:

v Balboa Cristobal

TEMPERATURE:
High ........ 94
Low 75
HUMIDITY
High 84
Low 47

N-20

WIND:

(max. mph)

RAIN (inches) 0
WAf ER TEMP:

(inner harbors) 74

84
77

88
70

N-21
81

LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Gatun Lake 84.28
Madden Dam 238.58

BALBOA TIDES
TUESDAY, MARCH 10
HIGH
Time Ht.
4:32 a.m 15.1 ft.
4:52 p.m 15.5 ft.
LOW
Time Ht.
10:37 ajn. 0.7 ft.
10:55 p.m 0.6 ft.

Wounded American
Tells How Rebels
Slayed Companions

TLEMENCEN, Algeria (UPD (UPD-An
An (UPD-An American photographer, who
was wounded in an Algerian rebel
ambush in which a fellow Ameri American
can American died said today that h i

companion snoutea American,

American," betore oeing -smn

inwn nr rwiinr Man" ranee. v

William HtrtrtW, 27,. o suoam

Springs, Ark., who is recovering
from chest and stomach wounds
at a hosnital here, survived V by

playing dead. He gave oetaus ,oi

the slavinc of Homer '- Kei

terns fls. and their German born

interpreter guiae, aymona Air-

ele, 19.

Kellems, a professional photog

ranher and U.S. Air Force re

serve colonel, was tne nrsi ftmer

icain killed infhe four -year-old AJ

WB? & m Place last

Wednesday nght snprtiy aner me
trio had crossed into. Algeria
from Morocco, in Jheir red station
wagon.

Hobbs told United Press- inter international
national international from his hospital bed as
they were slowing down for a cor

ner a group of men anor id in
front of them and. opened fire
with submachine Runs.
Hobbs said Kellems, who was
at the wheel; cried "I'm wound wounded."
ed." wounded." Then as a group of rebel sol soldiers
diers soldiers closed in on the car, Hobbs
said Kellems staggered painfully
out of the driver's seat shouting:
"American.-American."
Kellems then 'dropped to the
ground. A rebel 1 stood over him

and fired a bullet Into his neck,
Hobbs said.

Then, according to the survivor I

of the ambush, the rebels ran
around to the other side of the
auto, yanked open the door and
killed Airele ifih one burst of
tommy gun fire.

Read sforv

Europeans "Moved to Safety :
In Riot-racked Nyasalana j
, . L lL t- f'lw':1',:ff'V
BLANTYRE, Nyasaland, Mafch V (UPI) European residents
were removed to safety today by troops from the most, danter- .'
ous areas of Nyasaland where Africans burned homes, looted
Officials reported that two mor4 Africans had1 been killed in
shops and wrecked cars in new .eqtbursts of rioting.-5; ; v
the southern district of Mlanje, 'pushing; the death toll in Nyns-" ;
land rioting; slnoe last Sunday to 9. j v.l
Mlanje district officials-.said iV 'other native ..rioters were'
wounded and two European soldiers also were wounded in week'

end rioting there. One of the. -soldiers suffered at slight stab
wound and the other was stoned.; i , ",

v The native rioters stormed

through Mlanje, on the Zambe4

si border, smashing and looting
Indian-owned stores. t
TrooDs searched the hills In

the tea country and picked up
rioters who Saturday carried out

acts' of .mtlrnida-tlon against,
field workera 4 ;

The Nyasaiaiid government, j
meanwhile, sent up military
and civilian aircraft to drop,.
300,000' leaflets; appealing, to

natives not to- join ."murderers1'!

and criminals, thus destroy destroying
ing destroying everythingvwhich enables
you to Hto; and bringing suf suffering
fering suffering to your; family."
It was the first direct move by
the government to win the na natives
tives natives awav from the African

Nationalist Congress, which has
been blamed for instigating the
current unrest.,
The Mlanie district commis

sioner, Sinbad Illingworth, said

that rioters, In his district were
using picks,- bicycle chains and
other makeshift weapons.-

But Illingworth, who is from

Kenva. said he saw no similarity

between the current Nyasaland

violence and the ,Mau Mau ter terrorism
rorism terrorism in Kenya ,in the early

1950'si.
He said the Nyasaland moves,
were isolated gangs operating
' in uncoordinated fashion, in
contrast to the organized mas-1
sacres of the Mau Mau.

y.
4

vSixrnifes away'Tfrom th t

scene or tne, new-, disturbances,

top oruciaw oi aouwiern ttnoae
sia and Nyasalandj which with
.Northern Bhodesla make up th .
Central Aftlcaa' Federation, met
to discuss..the ugly; rioting.

Man Escapes Death;
rl'' till .'m.f; ;

pur inot rojice

In Train1 Smash-Up i
h J"
GAINfesViLLGa. (tJpiKTh:
train was hearing down, so A.: Z.'
Armour, -33, decidedrttake leave"

of his automobile,. '.

He jumped cletr an instant be-,
fore the train crushed the vehi-j
cle at trcrossing here yesterday..!"
He was so shaken, 'he said, that'.'
he took a -walk to steady-1; his
nerves'.-' '
A short time later; pblice -ar- t
rested Armour and charged him J
vfith leaving the (scene of an ac-

TOMORROW lLiy!XI

h'--' -' - V "-; v !'' -''V 1
- tt -" 1
if , 1 Ji

ft i ;

A

BOMB DAMAGES MEMORIAL

TRENTO, Italy (UPA bomb'
explosioh. .Wednesday 'wdamaged';

the memorial to an,Kaliao patriot.';

for

Who was hanged by the Austrians j
for treason In World War I. The?

homemade bomb smashed a gate
around the Cesare Battisti' Mauso ;
teumlititi. -thvDoss,vTrenito' flill,
ripped 'off- a large jnarbi slab
and damaged a pedestaL rl i'

4

HONEST INDIAN Looks tq
the contrary, this dancer is not1
an American Indian. He's an
Indian Indian. From the Naga
Hills, along the India-Burma
border, he took part in a pro program
gram program at New, Delhi

CENTRAL-

75d TODAY -;

V W e f?f N D
1:10 3$3f- jt:0 8:48 p.

X

t t j (! f
into ft't3WC3
and the jpA
came with

the key.

'c

i fiMWMA MCMR MMik

ViLUAM (tj SOnHA

U0WARD

"1T6

SPECIAL RELEASE!

AEIABXTERROR!

sflLt

. --

v. v m i i

pp

SCARF DANCE Carol Jean
Abney, an acrobatic dancer,
practices a scarf-waving rou routine
tine routine In Miami Beach, Fla.

7)im

AN AH.IEO AITISTS PICTOf
'. If AWNS

BILL WILLIAM

DAWN JIICHARD

ANTHONY CARUSO

KURT KREU6ER

V

II

I Caorga Ptl.PrediKttw -m

colorsamef

RassTamWyn Alan Yoimg

Terry-Thomas Peter Seller ; ;
Jessie Matthew June thorbum..
Bernarff Miles -.'Puppetooii
.wM'ji'SlanFfeberg

WEDNESDAY

C E NTR A L J

Ross Tamblyn as "Tom Thanh", in Ulrtt re
Son of famed fairy tale, combining live action,
puppetqons, songs and dances. One of hf worW' 'f
most famous fairy tales; a cast of DbthTfte
actozs and animated cartoon characters; music
and dpnees are combined in '"tpmtT!un
George Pal Production, winner of four 'Oscars', for
MJGMj directed by the oroductrj-and filmed. in

tostman toor, tne picture oasea on ine Deipveo:

Grimm, with the, screert.playl

tale by the Brothers

written by Ladislaus Fodor.

7$

2-,-

WEEKEND!

i:?0 7i00 -9:06 p.m.

msiisaaitmskr

r, iMZZt"

I f:.

v.,

oouwa fictuiesiM
-; Warwick roooucnoM

J.X( PAUL'XE

A!iITA EKEERG

TilGaPATEICX