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:
AA00010883:02850

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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IN INDEPEKDEN) f HEiW NEWSPAPER
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THE CITY OF THE
: VICEROYS..;
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CANADIAN WHISKY
"JLe people know the truth and the country is $afe Abraham Lincoln,
' '. PANAMA, R. PM WEDNESDAj, MARCH 11, 1959
Uth YZABf

H f I CNVS

Wjrtafl
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i

Mill Crash
Bridge Consultants ofifer
On Plans? Specifications

A wi5 of conferences during hich final plans and specifications for the substruc substructure
ture substructure and the" superstructure ot the flew high level bridge over the Panama Canal at La
Boca will be'discussed, began todayat Balboa Heights.
The meetings are being held by members of the board of consultants oft the bridge
and three engineers from the St. Lowis engi neering firm of Sverdrup & Parcel, which
has the contract for the bridge design and specifications.

The members of the board and
the engineers, who arrived here
' early this week-are Ralph A. Tu
dor, structural ngineer from San
Francisco; Dr." Roland P. Davis,
consulting bridge engineer, and
dean emeritus of t West Virginia
University; Edward B. BurweU
consulting foundations geologist
nd retired chief geologist of the
Death Ray Weapon
For Missile Delense
Concerns Dingle"

l! rWASHlN&TON, ifarch H (UPI)
- House Space Committee mem-
Ters today said expected develop-
- Sment by "196 f "Buck Rogers
type weapon against m l s s 1 1 e
would be far too late.
Chairman Overton Brooks (D (D-XaJ
XaJ (D-XaJ told UPI the United. Stales
must have an anti-missile weapon
within two or three years at the
latest. Other members aS6
- !'-ReP: Jamesi. HJ
said h- -is worfym about six
wonths from Dow-rpot s even
.'viars Reff. 3- ff. Sisk (D-Calil,)
weapon W deith -Tay by 1966
owi toi much like whistling in
the dark. i ';;L.,

Roy Jtohnson,' totito
, Pentagon' ''Advanced Resear
Projects Agency lARPA), to d the
committee last month abouMm abouMm-bryonic
bryonic abouMm-bryonic work oi. the new weap.
on. The cdmn.ittee released the
testimony last night 4 after delet delet-",
", delet-", ing part for security, reasons.
r Johnson bald the ideal defense
against missiles wpuld be a death
ray But he said he did not know
what final form the weapon would
take. ,';."iv:,
Haitian Embassy
In
bovi.
HAVANA, March 11 (UPI). ,H
The Haitiarf Embassy demanded
protection today -rm tne.rS.
lionary. government ove 1 1 oot oot-Ing
Ing oot-Ing Ifldenf outside its doors.
Haitian Change f;D?Affairs Jac Jacques
ques Jacques Dorlmont; in: formal note
Slivered to Cabatt7 Minister of
State ; Roberto rAgramonte. said a
croup of revolutlonarf police ana
vlllan? fired into- the. ir and
shouted insults t Haitian Embas Embassy
sy Embassy personnel In a five:houri de-

mons.rnon.
The revolutionary, police. In an
official report on the incident, said
the shootiua was -part of a gun
battle between police and two
former supporter of ousted ainta ainta-toe
toe ainta-toe Fulgencio Batlstji who tried to
forse their way Into the embassy
to gain diplomatic asylum.
Dorimont denied the policejvtos
slon of the Incident and sa d the
. demonstrators : threatened t o
throw hand grenades i the .em .em-bassv,
bassv, .em-bassv, which is providing asylum
for nine former Cuban army offic officer!
er! officer! and four Cuban civilians. ;
Budget Bureau
Harl Donnellv
Here Fpr 3 Weeks
- 1 Earl ,3, Donnelly of the exe exe-'
' exe-' cutlve office: of the President,
Puremrnf th tourieet. will ar

rive on the ii SB. Cristobal,
March 12, 1959,, and remain on
the Canal 'Zone about three

-!- weeks. .;. ;;..
. DurinK his ''-stav. Donnelly

plana to Investigate and study
some of the activities of 'the

' Canal one. Government, Pan
v ama Canal Company, and ; De'

: partment, of Defense'Und to
work in cooperation with 'the
Governor -ana his' staff and
other officials on. budget prob
Jems; ?UHX'l,y:

'I

office of the Chief of Engineers;
and Aymar Embury II, bridge ar architect
chitect architect of New York City.
: F. C. Turner, chief engineer and
deputy commissioner of the Bn
reau of Public Roads, who is the
fifth member of the Board, is be being
ing being represented at the meetings by
E, L. Erickson, chief of the bridge
design division of the Bureau of
Public Roads.
Sverdrup and Parcel engineers
are E. J. Shields, project manager
on the bridge design, R. H. Heb Heb-enstseit,
enstseit, Heb-enstseit, and Eli Lemcoe.
The conferences started .today
with an orientation meeting held
in the board room of the Adminis Administration
tration Administration Ruilding at Balboa Heights
with Gov. y E. Potter, It. Col. R.
D. Brown,. Jr. Engineering and
Construction Director,, and Elmer
BvStevens, resident engineer for
the bridge construction.
Following the meeting Potter
accompanied the consultants and
the Canal representatives on a tour
of inspection of work now under
way oa the' west approach for the
bridge and a' visit to the site of the
east approach,, ;
.Jhe. 'tvHip KMiTitui'nd.'tO"the
Administration Bjitildne; to contin continue
ue continue the conferences.
J
' Some of Jth problems to be ta ta-lcn
lcn ta-lcn under consider at)n at the
Moslem Rebels Who
ALGIERS (UPI)-French troops
have tracked down and practically
annihilated the Moslem rebel band
that, ambushed and killed Ameri American
can American photographer Homer F. Kel Kel-lems,
lems, Kel-lems, the army command reported
today.
It said one member of thefband
was taken .alive and" admitted the
rebels shot Kellems and his two
companions as they shouted, "We
are Americans." (
Thousands of troops, backed by
fighter planes and artillery, now
Were closing in on another rebel
band that kidnaped 10 members,
including five children, of an Ital Italian
ian Italian family who had settled on a
farm near Aim Besem, 50 miles
east, of Algiers.
Keliems, 65 of Siloam Springs,
Ark., died when rebels ambushed
his car last week near the' Mor Moroccan
occan Moroccan border, dfis German inter interpreter
preter interpreter Raymond irele, 19,' was
also killed. Another American.
William Hobbsr 27, also of Siloam
Springs, was badly woundedr ;
French army spokesman said
Hobbs reported that the rebel who
shot Kellems down shouted insult
at him and yelled : rencn or
American, it makes no duf-i'
ence."
Joint Chiefs
fi By DREW PEARSON
c WASHINGTON. March 11 The
Joint Chiefs of Staff have now sun;
mittedvnew military estimates to
Coneress which completely nulli
fy their previous sworn statements
n' m ,j ...:4U 4bA'
inai xney: were sausncu wuu
Eisenhower military budget of
$40,945,000,00,
i .When the". Eisenhower budg budget
et budget was, first sent to ConaresS,
tho chief of each of tho tour
military services was asked to
give a sworri affidavit to Scm Scm-tarV
tarV Scm-tarV of Defense Neit McElroy
stating that he wa satisfied with
, the budget. Each did so. But
each made a reservation regard regarding
ing regarding the money for his own mili military
tary military service. -'U;
.The, Senate Preparedness sub subcommittee,
committee, subcommittee, headed by Sen. Lyndon
Johnson of Texas, "then asked the
chief of each service to spell out.
bis personal reservations. ; n i
This column has obtained a copy
bf the reservations,, and they indi
cate that drastic revisions of the
budget may; be necessary,
, Gen. ; Maxwell Taylor," chief of
staff of the Army, warned that
"no funds ar, provided to iniuaic

mottingc include final ilignmont
of bridge and east approach; fi final
nal final ttltction of trust and girder
span Itngthi; subttrueturo itomi,
such as tho design tlovation of
pier footings and channel piors;

piers support; and suptrttructure
items such a approach spans
and main spans.
Plans have been made for the
Panama Canal Company to solicit
bids for the construction of the
bridge substructure about April 15
with bids to be opened about June
16.,,
Belgian Cadets
On Training Shi
Due In Cristobal
The Belgian ship Mercator, car carrying
rying carrying 54 cadets, is scheduled to
arrive at Cristobal tomorrow from
Trinidad. ':
The 770-ton training ship is com commanded
manded commanded by Capt. Roger Ghljs.
The crew includes three officers
and 37 enlisted men, in addittion
to the cadets. ,f
The Mercator -yill'ne tit-d up at
a Canal ticr a Cristnbd dorihgritJ
visit to ihe-IsthmusriShe will de
part Monday for vMassftu. 1 ''

Bill, to Curb Press Stirring
Opposition; Hearings Start

. o
Newspaper publishers, editors
and radio station operators, started
testifying today at hearing's being
held by the subcommittee of the
Permanent Legislative Committee
on proposed qhanges! in libel laws
governing publications.
The hearings are being conduct conducted
ed conducted by Assemblymen Marcel Penso
and Pablo Bares.
Meanwhile, tho Panama News Newsmen's
men's Newsmen's Union continued drafting,
plans to call a national press
congress of newspaper corres correspondents
pondents correspondents from all over the coun country.
try. country. In another development, the Ac Action
tion Action Revolucionaria Movement
(MAR) has called a mass meeting
for tonight at Santa Ana Plaza to
protest the decree-law proposed by
President Ernesto de la Guardia
and his cabinet.
Chiriqui Assemblyman Juan A.
Delgado, who arrived in Panama
yesterday for the deliberations on
the decree-law, is quoted as saying
that he will vote against it when
the time comes.
v-
In addition, sevaral newspaper
columnists have voiced rumors
that the prooojed decroe-law dots
not have the full backing of all

Of Staff Backtrack On 'Happy With Budget' Statement

production of tactical (Nike-Zeus)
missiles" anti-missile missiles.
He described these as "the
only system currently under de development
velopment development which will be be, cap capable
able capable of defending our retaliatory
forces at our vital centers a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst intercontinental and sub submarine
marine submarine launched ballistic mis missiles."
siles." missiles."
Taylor stressed that, "the im im-Dortance
Dortance im-Dortance of obtaining this unique
anti-missile weapon at the earliest
possible date outwelgtis the pos possible
sible possible financial risks.
Taylor also pointed out that the
Army's $14 billion inventory is de deteriorating
teriorating deteriorating at a 10 percent rate,
which would require a $1,400,000. $1,400,000.-000
000 $1,400,000.-000 annual sum to buy replace replacements.
ments. replacements. ' V'- . ;:
"In addition to the $1,400,000,000
for replacements,", Taylor ; said,
"the Army seeks another $1,200,-
000,000 as an annual increment of
a five-year plan to increase the in
ventory." ; ;vv :
Yet the i960 budget provides on only
ly only $1,190,000,000 for new procure procurement
ment procurement !whteh, Taylor complained,
"is about. $200 million less than
the amount required to offset the
annual drawdown in inventory flue

Victiii mm
-4 -t- '-J. i.

ney. imyim muiwiii
factions of the National Patriotic.
Coalition. -v
The decree law provides 30 to
180-day jail terms for persons who
voice, publish Or circulate deroga
tory statements or drawings a-
gamst the President, the 'chairman
of the National Assembly and the
Justices of the Supreme Court.
Civic groups continued to, issue
statements objecting to the propos proposed
ed proposed decree law. Latest among these
are the Lawyer's Club and the Pan Panama
ama Panama Broadcasters Ass ociatiqn,
whose views coincide with the
stand taken by the Panama News Newsmen's
men's Newsmen's Union tliat the bill is an at attempt
tempt attempt to violate freedom of speech
and assembly.
President do la Guardia has
promised to revise tho provisions
of tho proposed decree-law; but
tho Newsmen's Union has taken
tho stand that tho bill itstf is
completely u n n e cessary and
should bo shelved.
The only voice so far, to come
out in defense of the proposal Is
that of El Pais, a pro-government
daily owned by President de la
Guardia i Yesterday It carried a
front page article blaming opoosi opoosi-Hon
Hon opoosi-Hon to the decree-law oa certain
individuals who would force Pan Panama
ama Panama to live in a state of godless-
mess and lawlessness.
to consumption, wearout, and ob obsolescence."
solescence." obsolescence." The general also complained that
the budget will force a manpower
cutback from 15 to 14 divisions.
"In order to compensate for
the shortage of American person
net," he reported, "Army com commanders
manders commanders in Europe and Korea
have been7 obliged to Incorporate
large numbers of foreign nation nationals
als nationals into combat and support u u-nits,
nits, u-nits, thus incurring a heavy de dependence
pendence dependence upon foreign personnel
which might have serious const -quences
in an emergency."
He added that the funds orovid
ed for the Army's service to air
missiles "falls substantially short
of those, needed to reach the goals
recommended by the Joint Chiefs
of Staff.' :
Stoeisking fw the Air Fori e
Gen. Tom White pointed out that
the procurement of Bomarc anli
aircraft missiles had been slashed
by the; .budget cutters i"substan i"substan-Xiallly"
Xiallly" i"substan-Xiallly" below Air force heeds. '..
He also took Issue with "certain
scientific advisers" who back up
the budget cuts In the atomic piano
project by claiming it wasn't rea ready
dy ready to be built. iV
"I consider IhaJt
out aircraft

ii. ii mill i M m'fY mm"" 1 "" "Tr!

'E flight surgeon, mpei-vhy tccwr.- Of Elmer QtvAfn?,
-plane which ieUea'three men BrcuTia yestferdayV plffrifi. cratr l

if'" JMi
If 'ft If "l
j 1 i
H :a itl 1

liiiiim-ttiJaiii'M ,mmmrM.r,i&

CARLOS SAMAYOA, pilot of the ill-fated private plane which
was wrecked on takeoff yesterday, pictured moments before be being
ing being taken to Gorgas Hospital. Samayoa suffered head injuries
in the crash.

nuclear powered program," the
Air Force chief disagreed, "is suf sufficiently
ficiently sufficiently advanced so that we shoul
proceed with construction of the
prototype development air frame
and should accelerate the propul propulsion
sion propulsion phase of the program."
Adm. Arleigh Burke, Chief of
Naval Operations, did not spell out
his objections but simply listed
"reservations" over the following
budget limitations: "Maintenance
and modernization' of ships and
1 aircraft; procurement of new
ships new aircraft, guided missiles
and their associated electronic e e-quipment:
quipment: e-quipment: acceleration of anti-sub
marine warfare progress; rate of
procurement of fleet ballistic mis
sile (Polaris) weapon system? in
creased research and develop
ment effort." , Ivt,
Geh. Randolph McC' Pate, com commandant'
mandant' commandant' of the-s : Marine Corps,
complained most bitterly of all. ; :
He said his -request for 200,000
Marines had beeo trimmed down
" to 175,000, that-only one new am amphibious
phibious amphibious assault ship was epprov
d."' .... ')':'.::
The budget for new aircraft
won't 'even replace the "declining
inventory)' he saicu while dm re

quest for $45 million for new con

struction had been slashed to only
S9 million
Pate warned that tho present
spending rate will provide only
three modern, helicopter assault
troop carriers for the Marines Dy
1963.
. He cited this as evidence that
the budget "will fall short in ef effecting
fecting effecting the transition to modern
mphibious techniques." The
cuts in Marine aircraft, he said,
will "surely result" in a "decline
in naval air strength."
Nevertheless, the Joint Chiefs
had previously signed a state
ment at McElroy's request declar
ing that the "proposed expemli
hire figure of $40,945,000,000 is ade
quate to provide for the essential
programs necessary for the de defense
fense defense of the nation for the period
under consideration."
They key phraee in this harmony
sat a ment. insiders point out. is
"the period under sondieration.'
The Joint Chiefs feel they can
get along on; the present budget
for the next year.
However, the (money must be
invested now to insure adequate
defense three to six years from
now.

Wo'ne Of 3 Listed
Serious Despite
Might-Long Wait

The three victims of yesterday evening's Pearl Is Island
land Island plane crash were in Gorgas-Hospiral this afternoon.
They were not on the hospital's serious list, though
Barney Forgeson, a Navy civilian emolove. has a noihl

broken back, as well as leg

or rue Panama Canal s Accounting Division has a broken
right arm and a badly torn left ear, Both are well-known
Balboa fishermen.
Guatemalan pilot Carlos Samayoa, who was at the
controls when the twin-engined Aero Commander swung
into a tree on its takeoff run from the abandoned mili military
tary military strip at Cocos Point, has his head badly cut and an
ankle injury.

The injured men were

crash site by an Albrook C-47 shortly before 8 o'clock" this
morning. The plane had left Albrook at daybreak.
An attempted helicopter rescue of the trio failed un under
der under hair-raising conditions last night. The Albrook heli helicopter
copter helicopter which flew a three-hour mission in poor visibility
adverse winds, and only 500 ft. above the wavetops was
forced to make a night landing tit Tabogd with near-dry

dent, twuiaiormea a gesture in
friendship into near tragedy.
Orr and Forgeson, who are
owners of the power cruiser
Pescadora based at the Balboa
Yacht Club, had offeree to loan
the sport fishing craft to Rich Richard
ard Richard Thompson ftn a short iish iish-lns
lns iish-lns expedition.
Thompson is i partner in the
contracting firm of Tnompson
& Cornwall, presently engaged
in work on the Guatemalan sec
tion of the inter American
Highway.
Th" i,n.,specuve iisninf; pi-.iiv
flew to Panama yeievaay in
he conti acting tirmt' M'lu
;uiumanier. a .sleek seven-pas-
stnyci- plane' of the same type
ax president Eisenhower usos 10
commute Between wasninglor.
nd his Gettysburg farm. Koo-
M O. Swain, New York cuy,
and Dr. K. N. Ostergafd, Wash-
gvon, DC, 'were also aooaru
; Thompson's guests.
Since the Fescadora had al
ready putt out from Balbci lor
the iisiiing grounas a .enciez .enciez-vous
vous .enciez-vous was arranged at Cocos
Point on ftey Island.
Iiirgeson and Orr, neither
of whom planned to join the
fishing party, met the plane
at Tmumcn Airport for the
short round trip flight tu the
island landing strip.
The landing was uneventful
and the visiting trio went a-
board the pescadora.
The attempted takeoff for the
return flight occurred shortly
after 5 yesterday afternoon.
Capt. David A. Robinette, co
pilot of the C-47 which brought
in the injured men, examined
the wrecked aircraft and spoke
to Samayoa.
AS far as can be determined,
the plane went out of control
just before it was airborne,
swerving sharply to the left
and skipping off the runway.
Robinette reported that the
wreckage indicates the forward
section of the fuselage, contain
ing the passenger compartment,
was driven to the left upon im
pact. The blades of the port
engine sliced through the cabin
a moment later.
The cause of the crash has
not been determined.
After the pile-up, Forgeson
managed to free himself and
made his way to the Pescadora
anchorage.
The fishing party .returned
.to the crash scene with Os Os-tergard
tergard Os-tergard while a Pescadjra
crew member immedia t e 1 y
contacted the Balboa Yacht
Club by radio. Sam Moody,
secretary-treasurer of the
club, took the emergency ra radio
dio radio call.
The information was relayed
at once to the Rescue Center
and within" the hour a .heli .helicopter,
copter, .helicopter, commanded by Lt. Wil William
liam William D. McGuth, took off with
an emergency medical team.
Capt. Vince Gannon, Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean Air Command public In
formation officer, reported to today
day today the helicopter mission was
a heartbreaking and harrowing
flight, and narrowly missed
ending lu tragedy itself

lacerations, and Elmer Orr

brought to Albrbok from the

trfree nmits i .iTf'i.'it i

fH.,mgu 0T darkness,
through thick haze and a-
winds Dear"al6 fwce wsa-
lann at the 500 ioot altitude,
land was siehten nni rtl'
times
S and OOKfrv01 rafi.( i
ed on the island sKore or he
'ts.caa.oras searchlight. ;
ReluctanUy turning back Me.
Ou.n tooK two hours lor a iUM
nai should have iasted no SSS
than 30 minutes. The emerenm-v
'anding at Taboga took Je M
minutes alter the whidy bird
should have exhausted L B
Meanwhile a full report on the
cond.Lon of the injured men had
been re ayed by Ostergard, who'
administered emergency aid at the
accident scene.
This morning's rescue flight
which took off at dawn, was com com-i"rand
i"rand com-i"rand Maj, Henry M, Leidam Leidam-er
er Leidam-er with Robinette as co-pilot The
crew consisted of AlC Charles C.'
Kelley, AlC John T. Collins
w,.ci me Donnres Hint Hinted
ed Hinted On tho icio-l i "6"t
The medical team aboard was
composed of Maj. (doctor) Paul W
Musgrave, who
days unsuccessful helicopter mis-
Mon, api. i nurse ) Ruth S. Evana
and two medical corpsmen, SSgt.
John L. Waltres and AlC Donald
McDonald.
Cafholic Newsman
Claims Castro Has
Red Dictatorship
AUSTIN, ex (UPI) Cuba
rebel leader Fidel Castro has es established
tablished established a dictatorship influenced
by known Communist leaders, a
prominent Catholic journalist
charged.
Dale Francis of Austin, colUmv
nist for "Our Sunday Visitor," a
national Catholic newspapers; said
Ccstro has betrayed the Cubaa
people and Marxism is new Com-,
pulsory instruction for all rebel
farces.
. y.' r
IJ"'-'',..
Francis said Alfredo Guevara,
whom he called a known Commun Communist,
ist, Communist, is teaching Marxism to rebel
forces at La Cabana under ''the
guise of a literary program." r,
Francis, who returned from
one week fact-finding tour of
Havana and interior Monday,
said his talks with influential
Cubans showed three things; ;
- ,;; '-" )(
Cuba is heading for a worse
dictatorship than under Batista. .:
"The country will be under' vn
tual Communist domination.' s
"Cuba is faced with e'conomle
ruin that will be realized In a
month or twe, and the ;buslness ;buslness-men,
men, ;buslness-men, not Castro, will be blamed
for a situation that will bead t
ckvaluanV at eurrenaf."

t;

i



" ,a WEDNESDAY, MARCH 11, 195$
.ACI TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
HAKMODIO ARIA. IOITOR
13-37 H mtei P, O BO 134 pna p. or P.
TILtPMONl 2-0740 'S LrNtS
CAW.! AODRS PANAMEKICAN. PANAMA

349 Maoion Avi

Pm Month in aovanci

Pf Sl MONTHS IN ADVANCE.

Fo ONt YAI IN ADVANCt.

Nrw York 17 i

f 70
9 80
1B 90

N Y

V HAIL
$ 2 50
13 OO
24 OO

THE MAIL BOX

Ruarkous
Comments

Return of the Icebreaker.

1

PRESIDENTIAL DECISIONS

Sir:

. ,:i r uoh Q't t am of the opinion that

Th -ProsiHont'? vaculating no unceii""' K""- ,
ble Sm5 ? wS he failed to use tact and hear the students' gripe.
rSSSnff -Ue'ct. Ernestito told the n,
SiSsUgSion'on'thValfeiVmishandling of city funds was
lD Pn,f eouncilmen were out 12 hours later after conferences with
fteKBSrert.tive.nd again Ernestito had eaten hs
WOrNow a government-sponsored proposed law that would gag the
nress seemed on its way to ratification by the Permanent Legislative
Ceil? but in ?he light of public protest Enjesto has announced that
" I wmwaStlhe suggested law will finally thrown out al.
tH
adminSfon lose prestige and in the eyes of the world he stands
out as a weak president. Nativ Son

PANAMA'S COST OF LIVING

Sir:

It's hard for jne to reconcile assistant uuimf --
laugh', contentiof that the overall cost of living in Panama has drop drop-jrd
jrd drop-jrd I 2.3 percent with the prices my household, pays for fooa ana
Cl0tBack in 1952 the year McCullough uses for comparison, small
shrimp for instance used to sell at 10 and 15 cents a pound and oc oc-cS'lly
cS'lly oc-cS'lly a cents, depending on the day of the week or weather
condTons. The larger variety fluctuated in price between. 30 and 59
pnts anrl tarelv ever went beyonH that. ...
These day., smaU shrimp can only be bought if you are .willing
to shell out 25 or 30 cents, and nothing less than 90 cents a pound for
the large ones th days

ToZ the markCt h 4-

These migM be regarded as exceptions, but 1 also find that Items
like canned milk, tomato paste, cheese and other necessary consumer
goods have gone up in price over the last five years as much as 25
PeA?at-result of all. this, the fact that rent has also gone up, not to
.." z -i.ui h .nnctant strain on mv Docket-

mention toe price oi cuuuug, mv. -
bCk to sfoply my family with the bar necesstties I would suggest
that McCullough go over his figures once again and -come up with a
more reaUstic figui. If not, I will be tempted to think that he has
fallen under the influence of the Chamber of Commerce or the indus

trialists who would like to see wages go aown msieau uf-
Consumer

ONE-WAY FOR EVERYBODY, NO EXCEPTIONS

Sir:

m, nm fDQ-ntiv while driving on one-way streetsJn Panaj

I 111 ftZ LllllCB A US'UI J mi.

I have come faceto lace with uniformed messengers "JWtjTO?
scooters in the opposite direction. It set me quick on the braks.
Once I had to swerve to keep from hitting the scooter.
One of these messengers was in a gray uniform. He was coming
down J Street, or one of those others near 4th of July. The other boy
was from one of the cable companies. He was going against traffic
on Estudiante Street.
Also, boys on cycles seem to pay small attention to the traftic
flow.
What's the law about this?
Police can t keep every motor scooter on the beam, but the firms
or government departments that employ messengers could have a
word with their employes. .
If one gets hit, it'll be his own fault. But betcha the motorist will
be asked to help pay for the damages and the hospital bllIJ vi

BY ROBERT C. KUARK
My enthusiasm for Boris Past Pasternak,
ernak, Pasternak, the fame bedevilled Rus Russian
sian Russian au.hur ot "Doctor Zhivago"
nevei quite nonaged to reach a
seething and bubbling point, and

it jjaiinues to dwindle with the

recent uproar over his bootlegged
poem.
If Pasternal were anything but
Russian, I would swear tha1 (he
furore over him and his Nobel
Prize-winning novel was nothing
more nor less than, a cleverly con conceived
ceived conceived and marterfully executed
stroke of publicity designed to ped peddle
dle peddle a book a book I couldn't
make it halfway through, 1 might
add, and which I will wager has
not been completely read by 95
perrenr of the people who bought
it just to be faslvonable.
Tf Pasfprnalr hlH nnt inmnnl

been pushed, into a refusal to ac

cept me iNooei rnze, "Doctor Zhi Zhivago"
vago" Zhivago" would have been in trasla-

hi ahht11a tnhn nnAfm... u

"""'wa wiju piuicn iu see (Jru-
found sermons in unbearably un unwieldy
wieldy unwieldy stones.

PflRtprnalr hoc nnnc1 onih, KlAnf

ed about his great lovt for his
native land old-time native land,
I JfueSS but hr beat thp brains

out of native land in its current

aspects.

thy as a brav man, speaking his
mind against the iron monster that
is tnrifi v'c Puccio kut 4d tw n

I can read all ae has done was

oooueg nis poor tirst, h's poem
second, amid a furious whimpering
as he backed off from his stand.

Alter an, hrs book was not pub published
lished published in Russia, and unt;l 'he pub publicity
licity publicity CP0 hit thp fan fho Piiccionc

"OO ... AkUI..U.JI
seemeri tn thinV niiifp kinHlv nt

1J At.

me oiu genueman.

Thev had installpri h!m in nuito

a respectable country vil'a, or da-

cna, ana 11 tie nad a wine cellar
to fit all the various sizpg nt plass.

PQ whlAh T CQW in a nhntt nf hiv

.w niuvii nun ill a puuiU li II i O
dining table, the innr man of Past

ernak was not suffermg at

least not oeiovt me gunet.

Pasfprnalr has frpnupnMv mnan

" i( UIUH..
pd that hp didn't know his hnnk

was loaded, and all he wanted
tn dn was tn hp Ipft nlnnp n hrnnd

into his Chateau Yquem. But he

writes a poem gam lyiockingt nis
nation, gives It to a British news

paperman to smuggle out of

the country, and then wails that

he was betrayed

T wnnld Tint pntriist a hnt stnve

to any good newspaperman, and

nence tne jJauy Man ot u)naon
printed the rumpus-raising follow-

i . iff f

-55 0 hiii i hi i ii in - --I
I NEA Senrice, Inc. C 1 ,

he 17asiig:gto:i

r.lERRY.GO-llqUIID
C:tt; onsw fbarsoh

WASHINGTON Dapper,
shirted 0. Boy Chalk, Washing Washington',
ton', Washington', stree.car ciar. haa had re-

Lmarkable success negotiating with;

tne Federal government ever
since he befriended Mamie Eisen Eisenhower',
hower', Eisenhower', brother-in-law, Col. Gor Gordon
don Gordon Moore. t
First Chalk' cercuaded the Ci-

rvil Aeronaut.' s Board to give his

JramsCaribbean Airways the on only
ly only passenger certificate ever a a-warded
warded a-warded to a non-scheduled airline.
Yet hundreds" of earlier appli applicants,
cants, applicants, Including many .with better
records, were turned -down.
Now he his made a deal .with

the Weather- Buieau to take: two
DC-S airliners, that -were losing
money, off his. hands for one

year. The 51,006 rental he'll col

lect each month will helo him

balancer the airline's budget at

.tne expense, or course of Presi Presidents
dents Presidents Eisenhower's' budget, r

The deal was concluded while

Mamie was vacationing at Eliza

beth Ardec's- beauty resort in
Phoenix, with Mrs, Gordoa Moore,
The Moores: were rescued from
the brink of bankruptcy in 1952
by Chalk who recognized the pub public
lic public relations value of investing in
the Eisenhowers' favorite in-laws.
Chalk made-Moore a vice pres president
ident president of Trans-Caribbean, then set
him up in his own business.
It is no secret ground Washing Washington
ton Washington that Moore has' benefited

from his relationship to the First
Family. More than once he has
squeezed into the Eisenhower's in

timate family circle on coast-to-

coast television.

"I am lost like a beast In an

enclosure

'Somewhere there are people,

freedom and light.

'Behind me is the noise of pur

suit,

"And there is no way out.
"Dark Forest b the shore of the
lake,
"Stump of fallen fir tree,
"Here am i cut off from every everything,
thing, everything, .."Whatever shall be is the same
to me.

"But what wicked .thing have 1

done.
"I.'the murderer and villain?

"I who force the whole world

tn crv.

"Over the beauty of my land.
"But in any ease l am near my
grave, and I believe the time will
come.
"When the spirit of good will

conquer wickedness and infamy."
Personally. I wish Pasternak

would stop moaning about Invasion

of privacy while simultaneously

giving interviews and making ma magazine
gazine magazine covers.
If his hassel with the Soviet
Writers Union will continues, per perhaps
haps perhaps Jie could smuggle himself
down the backstairs and make it
to a border if things are so. tough
around the dacha.
It is. even possible that the Rus Russians
sians Russians might issue him a passport
to vacate thb premises and get
him off the free list of subsidized
writers.
Somehow, instead of impressing
me as a self-starting martyr, Past Pasternak
ernak Pasternak reminds me of a man who
writes a lot of foolish love letters,
and then seems painfully surpris surprised
ed surprised to hear tbem read aloud in

court But one wap or, the other
I wishivhe'd make up his -mind

LEAVES FOR ASSIGNMENT
PJINOM PENH, Cambodia
(UPI) U. Ambassador, to Cam'
bodia Carl Strom leftPhom
Penh by plane for Washington
yesterday for a new assignment
with.theState .Department. ;i

over whethef. he Joves his land or
hates it badlj' "enough to die for
the privilege..
I weary o the whole business,

Zhivago, hisu!;hor, the So v i e t

writers union ana tne ooviei gov government,
ernment, government, and I'll bet a close poll
among the Nobel Frizers would
show a similar reaction.

I expec:t here aref times when
thev wish they had chosen another
author with less flair for persoanl
publici.y, mor'-: definite defense of
his work and with fewer cutglass
goblets on his simple table in his
simple but

SWITCHES HATS
LONDON (UPI) Prime Min Minister
ister Minister Harold Macmillan, whose
hats are becoming as famous as
Sir Winston Churchill's eigars,
has picked .a bowler for1 his trip
to the United States, it was re reported
ported reported oday Two weeks ago,

Macmillan arwvcd in Moscow in

a 30-year-old tall white fur hat
that created a sensation-
. ': '.'i v: Say;.

WINDFALL FROM
HURRICANES

PRESS FREEDOM PLUS RESPONSIBILITY
Sir:
Anyone can understand" the irritation of the President and bis ad advisers
visers advisers at the outright fabrications, deliberate twists and unconfirmed
rumors printed as truth by some sectors of the Panama press when
in opposition to an administration, or an individual. Seldom is trou trouble
ble trouble taken to correct these misstated rumors, even after they are
learned to be false.
But a tight law threatening to jail newsmen for insults is no way
to deal with what is admittedly a, nasty situation.
Personally I doubt there is any way to deal with it by law.
In the nature of di mocratic politics, public officials are fair
game for praise or blame. It had better continue to be that way,
even though some newspapers abuse the responsibility which should
go with the tremendous privilege of a free press.
Papain's press is quite free; but some of it fails to accept re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility for giving the public the facts.
If it would do this, it could then fight square and open, in edito editorials,
rials, editorials, or in columns of opinion, presented as such.
Vox Popull

FOXY M.P.

&,n

j ft ii

Both Chalk and Moore have
prospered handsomely since Ike
entered the White House, thank.

in large measure to government
deals.
Chalk had only one DC-S when
he wangled'the CAB certificate
to fly a regular passenger route
to Puerto Rico. The certificate

Was -all the equity he needed to
buy four shiny,, new DC-6's. To
undercut the completition, he

slashed fares to $45 per customer.

He couldn' make a profit at

this low rate uUess he filled ev

ery plane over 95 percent But

Eastern and Pan American also
slashed fares to $45 for coach

fights. Chalk couldn't find enough
passengers to fill all four1 planes, 1
and his load factor dropped to 87
percent.
The only way he could keep out,
of the red was. to pack' the pas passengers
sengers passengers into fewer planes. Then
he heard the Weather Bureau
needed DC-6's as flying laborato laboratories
ries laboratories to fly into hurricanes. Unable

to get DC-6's from the Air Force,
the Weather Bureau cheiWea wllh
loo commercial outfits, got back
25 offers. ... A

Then Chalk moved in with two

of his DG-6's and leased them-for J

fz,ow per montn eacn. me one one-year
year one-year lease hb signed Was nego

tiated, not open to bid." However,

the Weather Bureau claims-that

Chalk offered the best deal,
The Air. Fore- figures it costs
$306 an hour to operate a DC-6,
counting fuel, crew,- maintenance

and facilities. The Weather Bu Bu-au
au Bu-au isn't likely to fly, them more
than a few hour all year. How However,
ever, However, they must be ouJitted wiU wiU-lnstumen
lnstumen wiU-lnstumen and kept available for
Unmeoiate .takeoff in case of a
hurricane, s

The n xesultiiiir rexparph -m

help the Weather Bureau for

cast future hurricanes more ac accurately
curately accurately .and perhaps disperse
them, before they bit our; coasts
But-meanwhile, his hurricane
lesearch has provided a windfall
for 0. Roy Chalk,, .j
DRAFT BOARDS
A, series of snorting telegrams
have i swarmed ink national Se?
lective Service; headquarters over
the appointment of the treasurer
of Gov. Mar Ha .field's eastern
Oregott- campaign t be iead of

the Oregon draft boards;;
-Some,. 17. different -local drafts

waros in, uregon have either pro pro-tested
tested pro-tested or indicated they -will quit
a SpragueiC-ner of Pendleton,

" u j vuiuimieu oy wasnington
as. head of Orpcmn Ciplai-Hir. cn...

The Ore son

because all over the .nation thou thousands
sands thousands of patriotic citizens are giv-

"s seueruusiy oi : meir ume on
a non-Political basis tn mmgi,.

fair selection, of men under the
draft act.

When Hatfield, newly elected
Republican governor of Oregon,
appointed liis Umatilla County
(Pendleton) campaign treasurer
as head of the state draft boards,
he said: "Sprague Carter has
had a long and honorable service
as an officer 1 of th iimatiiu

County Selective Service:"

What the governor did not tell
the public, how- ver.i was that
Carter had twice quit his local

u bu uoara Decause K m ertered
with -his business. J

Carter has been serving on the
draft, board prior td Pearl Har Harbor,
bor, Harbor, but on April 27t 1942, five
rnopths after Pearl Harbor as
the nation faced its bravpst pw.

sis, he wrote tr Col. E. V. Wool Woolen
en Woolen in Salem, Ore.:
"I have announced rhy retire
ment from the local draft board
and am enclosing a clinnini? tell.

ing the news tc the public. I have
done this to keep them -out of my
office during the. daytime had to
relieve"-me from Jiaving to listen
to their troubles,, while I should
be working for myself."
Carter was appointed to the
local draft board again? on Oct.
13, 1955. He served little over a
month, again called it an incon inconvenience
venience inconvenience to his business.
'. "This Is to Advise1 ryou that I
will be unable ko serve as a mem member
ber member of the 'Selective 'Service
Biard, Umatilla Country," he
wrote on Nov 22, 1955. "My jer jer-sonalaffair
sonalaffair jer-sonalaffair make-It nurh that

Ul would"' be ver inconvenient to

give it my time arid attention."
.This is the insurance man

f'with longrand honorable serv

ice'. wnom.Hameid' has now ap appointed
pointed appointed In chtrge of all draft
boards in the state of Oregon.

PANAMA-BOGOTA-PANAMA

B.

Sir:
A word of warning to drivers at the Corozal Army commissary.
Keep your eye on those white arrows, man. you're being watched.
That over-conscientious MP who used to park on the far side of the
parking lot ain't gone. He just moved to a more secluded watching
spot.
These arrows, as wheel-borne shoppers may have noted, are real
examples of artistic accomplishment. Furthermore, they are intend intended
ed intended to facilitate traffic with a minimum of confusion, aggravation and
opt Iho tmint. vou'll follow them.

I'm not an advocate of careless ignorance of arrow-pointing, but
I do think this eagle-eyed MP overdoes his job a bit. Let one motor motorist
ist motorist sneal: over ifuiemet.tioned arrow, thereby cutting short his mile mileage
age mileage to the gate, and zoom, here comes young Mr. Army Cop with a
pretty darned arrogant chewing out for defying the law.
Time was when one-time offenders could see the MP truck park parked
ed parked at the end of the line. So if you were smart, you knew what was
In store and glided around the curve with one eye on the arrow and
the other cast upward in angelic expression.
This foxy MP is no dummy. He has now moved his vehicle across
the concrete and under the trees, a shift with shady overtones -to be
sure. A
So shoppers beware If you don't want your ice cream to melt
while this MP scolds you as if you were an incorrigible juvenile de delinquent,
linquent, delinquent, behave yourselves on the commissary runway. Save your
traffic offending until you get out on the highway.
Crttptr

r

iiiiiii

iiiliiiiiiiiii
llilillililii

ell) L I rs

1 J I

PAIIAMA-UEDELLIU-PAIIAM

:Si-K:ft-S:Xwtisy::i:

; .oo

ANOTHER C.Z. PAY SCALE

Sir:

Panama is all the tfme protesting the wage policies of the US
Government agencies on the Canal Zone. To be consistent, it ought
to be equally agitated about the wage policies of some Panamanian
contracting firms operating on the Zone.
Right now I have In mind a company engaged in the new hous housing
ing housing project at La Boca It is ironical taht this totally Panamanian
concern may nave kept its bid lower than that of competing firms on
the basis of obtaining its labor at a starvation 30 cents per hour.
Considering that many non-Panamanian contractors on the Zone are
operating in accord with the recent ruling that the $l-an-hour US
Federal minimum wage applies on the Zone, the wage policy of the
Panamanian company I refer to does not reflect credit either upon
the company or the republic.
I further question whether the Wages being paid on the La Boca
Job are sufficient to attract wdrkers capable of work which will meas measure
ure measure up to US Government construction specifications. I urge the
Panama Canal Company's contract inspectors to bear this thought
in mind on the La Boca job.
I- Obrero

PANAMA- BOGOTA-CALI
MEDELLIN- PANAMA

B.

Co)
C2

00

90 DAYS EXCURSION FARE

ananwno

to

Colombis

Everything is less expensive in Co Colombia.
lombia. Colombia. We'll be happy to give
you any further information.
Panamanians and U.S. citi citizens
zens citizens do not need pass passportsonly
portsonly passportsonly a tourist card
issued free.
Baggage allowance 66 lbs.
' Pay 10 downtake as long as
20 months to pay the balance.

39 YEARS EXPERIENCE

.n'iiii CI? i

40 TO 640 ACRE TRACTS STATE
GOVERIIHEIIT LAHDS
LOW AS 1

NO NO

HOMESTEADING
NECESSARY,

ACRE

MtN. OFFft

PIONEER RANCH SITES L

BUILDING
REQUIRED
10W AS

California & Oregon Farm, w'1 (PA tOC
Timber Tracts Creek & Lake Front dU qfmm9
Hunting-Fishing lands. Easy Terms rirtiuu unHTUi v
Some with Cabins, Old ,Houses,.etc. D?VVN MUNIHLY

write FOR FREE BOOKLET

on available lists 1 maps

228 Sunset Blvd.
PoMywonrt Cnl, U.S.A.

THE GREATEST VALUE EVERj
OFFERED IN PANAMA
VISIT 05 YOU' WILL BE CONVINCED.
PANAMA RADIO CORP.

LAve, 9-13 Acrost from La Merced Church

Central

i



,1.1 -1 V .7 W TtBB'pjwARU AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DADLT NEWSPAPERS
; tTEDNESDAY, MARCH U 59 ' : ., ...
- .- -v". "-T'rx Iiuj ifM,N9NA Uiff Cm Liberties

? i Luce Appoinlmenl
,i 'Xki' 'To Divide Bolivia'
-.rt - r;c V ;C& Moscow. Marc ai-(UPi)-
IV "t? Tj!H ?V;M?Cn The newspaper Sovrefskaya Russ.-

"VC"t t Vi' 1417 ft? V, sUfA" VSSt post of U.S. Ambassador to Brazil
- i vvif iTIVr:; and other mag
i' wlrMllIf'' t 'S',M'VV f WlHli Ff'A'V! The Russian newspaper publih-
t rlf ff'l WfV?H Vt &t 'W 1'-' S1V ed details from a recent Time ar-
' : i I J1 I -W 1 I I tide on Bolivia which it said re-
: ? f Hv?h ii h I l suited in "tumultuous antiAmen-
i. tTvIKi IIIXKM t'4-1 demonstrations throughout the

' 'l -WFf ytU -rV7fiJ U lntry and the evacuation ot press
I '4 Vs r fi;j I r 'A' ?S ml I Americans from Bolivia."

.-I "Sl' 11 ifwIJMW I

- n f r vm QFA

M-ro...i.iw.i.i.mhrlnnnmi

VAGI TBZX3

Union Raps Ban

On Goya Nude
NEW YORK (UPD The Ameri American
can American Civil Liberties Union yester yesterday
day yesterday challenged the New York
Dost office's "ban on a newspaper

advertisement reproducing Goya

painting of a nude woman.

The ACLU urgea rostmasier
General Arthur Summerfield to
reverse the decision that the -re-
nrndnctinn nf jRova's "The Naked

Maja' was non mailable. The ad

was repared by unitea atusis

Corp., to. publicize a movie of the
same name.

'The first amendment guaran

tee of freedom of the press and

of speech is not restricted to the

printed world, the aulu saia.

"It protect all lorms 01 expres expres-eisin
eisin expres-eisin whnu circniatinn can be aug

mented by use of printing

Big Motorcycle
BURLINGAME. Calif. .(UPI)

Howard Schyrver of Burlingame

made a left turn onto a bumpy
road last night, and was hor horrified
rified horrified to see a big motorcycle
headlight coming directly at him.
When the motorcycle didn't turn

off, Schryver stopped nis new sta station
tion station wagon and jumped out just

betore a collision aemoiisnea we
automobile.
The police took Schryver off to
jail on a drunk charge.

Seems that wnat ne tnougni, was

Viiimrw rnari wat a raiiroao

track and the "motorcycle" was

the Southern Pacmc mau train.

LEAViS FOR PO' AND
TOKYO (UPI) Chinese Com Communist
munist Communist Vice Chairman Chu Teh
left for Poland Friday with three
aides to attend the third congress

of the fohsn united worurs
Party in Moscow, according to ra ra-dion
dion ra-dion Peiping.

Cabbie, Fare

Stretch Threats;! : j
No Cuns Fired j
PHILADELPHIA (UPI)-.PoBe

brought a quick end to a threat

ened duel between a can driver
and a would-be holdup mafc lart
night. "I i
The cab driver, Roy Daltwi, 79,
of Lindenwold, N.J., told inveatiga-
tnri hi nasjumppr annmmced 1 '

holdup, placed his han in Ml
pocket and threatened tor (hoot.

Dalton did me same. '''
a nascinf motorist summoned

police who arrived to find Daltcji
and a man identified as Wilbert

Bailey, 31, each waiting lor tni
other to draw.

Bailey was awesteA K
Police found that each man"ai
armed with aothing mora ,thM
nerve.

my:

MEMBERS OF AIR SCOUT UNIT 15 at Albrook An dUo ul SSiffScff
urday evening at the Balboa Stadium. Sponsored by the Canal Zone Boy brow X, A Sht are' Air Scouta: John Van
feared 20: bher exhibit : by 'MJJ. SrchSMlV

Damme, bod oiiey, wuiiam ijOtti, o" u mks.", (Official usad rnoio;

. jBora xaoseiey.

ww.r, n.M. i -" imm ':, t

1H'W

t m nf th Time article, "the

;nnjant nil ra7v statement by

""l1"". Z,Z .u

an American aipiomai suuvyu .i

the idea of uquiaaune oovia

an Independent state tinas suppori
in certain quarters in the United

States."

NY Builder Plans
Marina, Motels
At Ellis Island
NEW YORK (UPD-Sol Atlas.,

New York .builder with iuo mil

lion dollars worth of construction

to his credit in the past decade.

appeared today to pe the top bid

der for Kills isiana.
Atlas bid $671,000 for the famed
tn-rmar immiffrsn receiving sta

tion vpsterdav and submitted the

required 10 per cent deposit check
to the U. S. General Services Ad

ministration office. The govern govern-wnnrted
wnnrted govern-wnnrted to be seriously

interested in Atlas' plans for the

lsiana.

Afiaa nonpx t level the present

buildings and construct an elab

orate marina tor smaii Doais, a
600-room hotel for boatmen, con convention
vention convention hall, ethnic museum, mo

tels, swimming pool, tennis

courts, skating rime, music sneu
and a language school for immi

grants. The "pleasure lsiana de development
velopment development would cost 55 million
dollars.

Queen Mary Docks

17 Hours Late;
No China Broken

Wl?.W vro?ir ftTPIV- Thu liner

Queen Mary arrived 17 hours late
last night n its Atlantic cross

ing due to heavy seas and gaie

unnria

Cant. Andrew Mac Kellar said

the ship got off lightly with minor

damage repuitcu w mvci
fltniptnr

"No crockery was broken he

ronnrtflH

Th Marv'A sister 1 iio. the

Queen Elizabeth,, suffered its
ArAWHf irnoeTntf irt manvS;vofli?a 1a5f

wee when $tt,uuo worm 01 aisnes

was smashed as the snip roiled

in neavy seas.

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CwmH your travml Agent or Panagra en the new odVonfagos
offered, by El Pacifico.
M AMERICAN. GBACI AIKWAY3
Calle Manuel Maria Icaza EdificiO Campo Ategra W I
Tel. 3-6930 3-7999 Panama, R. P.

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' THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAItT NEWSPAPEB
Z WEDNESDAY "MARCfl 11, 1S5J j

4J

i
t

oaa

I and Otlt

lerwide

Bu Staff eri

Box 134,
jPanama

YI.i J&imunls, Warriays, &rtL, Parliu J "DraJ AU U mniU prompt! U L-mL Lmm.

I

St mtt U cJ If uLfLm Paa 2:0740 J-0 741 Umm 8:00 aJ 10 only.

pUnama symphony concert to conclude
fourth summer artistic season friday
1 Tha Fourth Summtr Artistic Stason will com to dost Friday
ironing with tho Panama Symphony Coneort, conducted by matstro
Walter Myers, at the Olympic Stadium.
i Mrs. Elaine Wunderlich, w 1 1 -known vjplinist, wilj be, the tea tea-tired
tired tea-tired soloist with a Mendelssohn concerto. V, ."
I A special invitation to the concert has been extended to residents
ol the Canal Zone. Seats may be reserved by calling the Department

-Fine Arts, Panama 2-0258.

"-r cf Fine Arts,. Panam

A

njtV.R. Chanter

haiot Spring Meeting
iue spring meefing of the Pa Patina
tina Patina "Unai Chapter, Daughters
ofTtue American devolution, was
tela ut ine home 01 Mrs. uun.j
VMt uourneay.
lJuring a coffee hour preced-

nc the business meeting, mem-

b! greeted miss a. isiunevani

Iiuner, a Chapter memDer wno

How visiting nere irum uic

Btes. Miss liaraner aiscubscu

wimfit wnprp she lived tor a

fe, painted and exnibited.
uests attending the coffee were
Mrs. Walter P. Allen, Mrs. Carl
T?Ohrn, Mrs. John Pfeiffer, Mrs.
Lticille Engelson and Miss Helen
A3 Kutledge.
Bitmbers who attended were
Mrs. William H. Allen, Mrs. Al Albert
bert Albert Abreu, Mrs. James W. Bar Barrett,
rett, Barrett, Mrs. Albert F. Daniel, Regent
ofjtne Chapter, Miss Hester Gar Garrett,
rett, Garrett, Mrs. William C. Grimes, Mrs.
Ei W. Hatchett, Mrs. W. C. Heitch
cock, Mrs. Manenner B. Huff.
Mis. Samuel E. Johnson, Mrs.
Bhgene F. Kleasner, Dr. Dorothy
Mpody, Mrs John W. Muller, Mrs
Arthur J. O'Leary, Mrs. Leo A.
Rnan, Mrs. Ben F. Smith and
Mb. Carl A. Widell.
Gtilick NCO Wives
Install Officers
Mrs. Kate Killip, re-elected for
a second term, heads the slate of
officers installed by the Fort Gu Gu-lick
lick Gu-lick NCO Wives Club.
Serving with Mrs. Killip for
the coming six months will be
Mrs. .Nancy Williams, re-elected
vtye-president; Mrs. Lettie Dot Dot-son,
son, Dot-son, secretary, and Mrs. Caroli Carolina1
na1 Carolina1 Weir, treasurer. On the board
of governors are Mrs. Jody Mor Morris,
ris, Morris, Mrs. Flo Henning, Mrs. Terry
Trask and Mrs. Frances Ledue.
Retiring officers included Mrs.

ifo..tirn CaunjAri' cAflpptarv Mrs:

mai ljc uoiniv. w
Nora Perryy treasurer, and Mrs.

Dotty r OSteT? Mrs. Frances uer uer-Mrs
Mrs uer-Mrs Virginia Craifi-and Mrs.

Viola Hirn as board members.

Mrs. Cecil Himes, wife.of .the
Fort Gulick post commader,
presented the gavel to Mrs. Kil-

lip-

Other members and guests pre present
sent present were the Mrs. .Dorothy Bad Badger,
ger, Badger, Mrs. Eva Balcazar, Mrs. Tru Trudy
dy Trudy Bray, Mrs. Barbara Brown,
Mrs. Doris Brown, Mrs. Phyllis
Cardwell, Mrs. Alice Flight, Mrs.
Rita Gomez, Mrs. Betty Holden.

Mrs. Helen Murdock. Mrs. Aivina
Mills. Mrs. Connie Norris.
Mr Marv'.Tano Pearson, Mrs.

Beverly Robinsoiy Mrs. Isabel San Santos.
tos. Santos. Mrsr Sue Viel. Mrs. Pearl
Cain. Mrs. Betty Merrill, Mrs.

Winnie Stegman, Mrs. Delores

Carr, Mrs. Ane Solis, Mrs. DorOv
thy Eaves, Mrs. Audrey Barse

Mrs. Tjeon Green. Mrs. tiutn Mea Meases.
ses. Meases. Mrs. Jane Anderson and Mrs.

Jo Williams.

Mothers Circle,

Order of DeMolay
The Mothers Circle of the Pa Paring
ring Paring rhanhr Order of DeMolay,

will meet this evening at 7 at

the Scottish Rite Temple in uai-

boa.

All motherg of DeMolay mem

bers are invited to attend.

Mrs. Coats Visits
Parents In Locona

Mrs. Thomas E. Bradley of

.TaMrsnnvill Beach Fla.. is visit

ing her parents, Staff Sgt. and

Mrs. J. C. Coats, of Locona.

Emblem Club

M-ts Tuesday

The monthly social of Kmbiem
rinh V will hp hplrl npxt Tuesday

at the home of Jane Huldtquist

NOTICE!

THE' PANAMA CANAL
TARPON CLUB FISHERY
IS POSTPONED UNTJL APRIL 26.
JUST AIN'T NO FISH!!

in Margarita. Virginia Russon

will be co-hostesg.

Members are requested to wear

something green tor St. Pa
trick's Day.

USO Certificate
Awarded At Dane"

Miss Angela Serfelis, February
Girl of the Month at the Cristo

bal YMCA-USO. was honored at
a special dance last week. The,
USO Certificate of Commendation
was presented her in recognition
of her hours- of volunteer service
durins last month.
A gift from the Cristobal "Y"
was given her by Mrs. Margaret
Austin, sta'f aide in charge of
tiie Girls Service Organization.

Meetings
Executive Committee,
American .Legion Auxiliary
A meeting of the Department
Executive Committee of the A A-merican
merican A-merican Legion Auxiliary has

been scheduled for Saturday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at 2:30 at the American
Legion Hall in Cristobal.

Department President Mrs. Ber

tha Brown will be in charge of

the meeting, and Mrs. Eleanor

Becker, National Executive Com-

mitteewoman, will present n e r

committee's meeting and confer conference
ence conference report.

All department chairmen, offi

cers and executive committee committee-women
women committee-women are urged to attend.

St. Peter's Church

Mutual Benefit Society

The bi-weekly meeting of the

St. Peter's' church Mutual Bene Bene-fit
fit Bene-fit Society will be held at 8 p.m.

tomorrow night at the usual

meeting place in Paraiso.
Modifications in the prelimina preliminary
ry preliminary report will be discussed for
members' information, and re reports
ports reports will be heard from the com committee
mittee committee of management and sub subcommittee,
committee, subcommittee, project number one
and anniversary celebrations. Sug Suggestions
gestions Suggestions will be welcomed. All
members are urged to attend.

Knights And Guests

Enjoy Annual Picnic

At Summit Gardens
The Kniehts of Columbus an

nual ipkitd fttmlay at Summit
Garden Wais Jattjhiied by about

150 members of Panama Balboa
Council 1371 and their guests.
After food and refreshments
were served, the picnickers parti participated
cipated participated soflball, kiddies races, a
tug of war and popular treasure
hunt under the supervision of
master of ceremonies Jim McNa McNa-mara.
mara. McNa-mara. The Knights will spend the re remainder
mainder remainder of this week preparating
a St. Patrick's Day dance.

iMrauftm& lifts i

- o

-V-V

(Presented by the Department
of Christian F.ducation of the
Episcopal Church ir. the Mis-,
slonary Diocese of the Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal Zona.)
Your Evening Bible Reading:
. Philippiana 3:1S-21
BY WHI H Si ANDR.D?
"For our conversation is in
heaven. ."

Perhaps the best translation of

this sentence would, be: For our
country is in heaven. ." the
Christian in this world is not tru truly
ly truly at home in this world. The
world, has one standard of per perfection
fection perfection in goodness, but Chris Christians
tians Christians have another. The constant
temptation which confronts the
only standard that rightly ap applies
plies applies to ,h'm, th '. is. the standard
of Jesus Christ.
.Don't we often find ourselves
not wanting to do things, not be because
cause because they are easier of that we
want to deal gently with, our ourselves,
selves, ourselves, but because it seems that
the heavenly standard is so im impossible
possible impossible to attain? Our tired and
timorous souls protest: "Maybe
what I am tempted o do is wrong,
but everybody is doing it. Why

Ailing Soprano Who
Sang For Lily Pons

Collapsed Later
NEW YORK (UPI) Plucky

soprano Dolores Wilson, who took

off a neck brace to substitute for

ailing Lily Pons at the Metropoli Metropolitan
tan Metropolitan Opera last night, collapsed

after the final curtain and was

taken to a hospital.

rom the beginning of the

opera, 'Lucia di Lammermoor,
the beautiful 29-year-old blonde
was in obvious discomfort. In the

final mad scene, her staggering

was more than just actlpg. She
made it to her dressing rpom aft after
er after taking three curtain calls and
collapsed there.

- -Dr,
Moris Brann, the house
physician, ordered Miss Wilson

taken to University Hosirital
where 'her neck was placed in

traction. She was injured in an
auto accident in Concord, Ohio,
Jan. 16 during a tour of the
Mozart opera group and was .re .released
leased .released from traction only last
week. ---'
Miss Pons was strlckeh (last
week in Palm Springs, Calif v and
was forced to cancel her sched scheduled
uled scheduled appearance asCucla, which
was to have been her only Met
appearance this season. Miss Wil Wilson
son Wilson had assured Met officials that
she was recovered sufficiently to
undertake the role.

not settle for the oumanly possi possible."
ble." possible." -y
God's answer is that man's
standards are not high enough to

Satisfy the spiritual .' life found

within him: In order to assist -us
towards that divine standard, we

have been given Jesus Christ

who is the war, the truth and
life," This gift is for all ta accept,
and when we do, heaven is not
found to be so far away, and earth
ceases to enslave us. .And when

our last hour approach, we rea

lize that God provides a finish to
4.1 Jl A. . 11

wai me uiai we couian i supply

ior ourselves. 1

Meany Challenges
Business To Adopt
Labor's Ethics Code

3 !S

BY .OSWALD JACOBY
Written fox NEA Service

WEST
A JS3
V
7 59

; NORTH (D)
AAK884
v J ;
kj ,;r
982 -r-
: EAST

Vt

QJ10743

i. SOOTH
4" -V 102
V tVKQH73
... AK
; Both vulnerable
North., East South
1 4- Pass 4 NX
5 4 Pass 8N.T.
Pass .. Pass :y
Opening lead--4 Q

AQ75
VA9842
883

West
Pass
Pass

WASHINGTON (UPI) AFL-

CIO President George Meany to-.- With 18 point plus three ten

dav challenged business oreaniza

Hons to adopt organized labor s

spots, D or 0 t h y Forstmann of

ureenwicn, conn., reaches six

code of ethics and punish emjno-trump after her p a r t n e r

opened the bidding. She used

Blackwood to check for aces and

then bid the slam

ployers who, violate it.

He charged that the National
a, if r a. tt r

rhjJ? 7S.r ,nh u,thi with reasonable break in
&;$.hS hearts the slam would have been
-ww ,,SLFnXa lay-down, but the hearts split
,nH hthf f 2 five one "J Mrs- Forstmann
rte,t.d,-H4. three-suit Squeeze to

Meany made the statement for

two House subcommittees consid considering
ering considering union reform legislation. He
urged thaf Congress require em employers
ployers employers to 3le detailed reports on
their labor, relations spending as
part of any anti-racketeering, bill.
The AFL-CIO chief, supported
bills similar to the Kennedy-Ervin
measure but suggested amend amendments
ments amendments on provisions dealing with
trus'eeships, union elections and

few other matters.

He bitterly attacked the admin admin-istration's
istration's admin-istration's bill, using words like
"anti labor," "hardum-scarum,"
"confusing," "self defeating ''
and "politically motivated" to de describe
scribe describe it. f
Meany said organized labor is
willing to disclose its internal af affairs
fairs affairs but business groups are
fighting proposals for any kind of

reports by employers.

He said the Senate rackets in investigation
vestigation investigation showed that business businessmen
men businessmen have collaborated with
gangsters to make higher profits,
used hoodlum tactics against com competitors
petitors competitors and illegally obstructed
union organizing drives.
Ye business organizations have

not demonstrated any willingness

to discipline themselves, Meany
said.
He suggested amending the Kennedy-Ervin
bil1 to allow unions to
lect officers every five years in in-steady
steady in-steady of every four years as the
bill would requir. He said quad quadrennial
rennial quadrennial elections would be' more
expensive and not guarantee de democracy.
mocracy. democracy. "J",'-1

TO ALL OUR GOOD CLIENTS:

We had planned to move and install some good equip equipment
ment equipment about the first of the month, but sometimes plans
get changed. Monday afternoon one .of our favorite pets,
"Commonly known as a rat, found the installation on our
wires, leading; to the transmitter, very appetizing. Of
course, the, poor rat did not know nothing about electro electro-JWiis,
JWiis, electro-JWiis, result was he tried to cross, rftte high "mltape wire
with another. Total damage: one burnt out transmitter and
.'several other pieces of equipment, so our plans for mov moving
ing moving have been stepped up.
This is the reason why HOG wilf;be pff -the air for a a-bout
bout a-bout two days.
Thanks to the assistance and cooperation of several
of our fellow radio broadcasters, our Engineering Depart-'-
ment has been working nipht and day and we hope to be
back on the air again on Wednesday. All our clients' time
will be taken care of to offset any losses that they might
have. ..-.
By the way, what happened to the rat? Well. . no re re-,.'
,.' re-,.' quiem mass will be held as he shows cremation instead.
Thanks for your patience and your tolerance.

Requiem Mass
A requiem high mass will be
held on Friday at 4:30 a.m. for the
late Henry Gustave in the St.
John BapHtte de la Salle
Church, at Parque Lefevre.
Mr. Gustave died on March
13, 1955,

REVITALIZE
your GLANDS
If you teel old before your time or
uffer from nerve, brain or physical
reakne, you Will find happinesa and
health In a Oe,w American Laboratory
method which restore youthful vigour
and vitality. It Is a simple home treat treatment
ment treatment in tablet form prepared by an
American Laboratory and is very easy
to take. It aots directly on your
flands, nerves and vital organs, and
works so well you can see and feel
new bodily power and vigour in a
short time. Because of Its natural ac action
tion action on glands and nerves your brain
power and memory often Improve
notably.
Thla new viand and vigour restorer
called Vi-Tabs has been tested and
proved In the United States and la
now available at all drugstores here.
Get Vl-Tsbs tablets from your drug druggist
gist druggist today, put them, to test and see
the' big Improvement Take the full
bottle, which lasts eight days. It will
make you full of vigour, energy and
vitality, and you will feel yean
' younger. The large site which lasts 1
days Is very economical.

A,
I 1

Anytime is

the right time
for Italian Swiss

TO STOCKHOLDERS OF THE
PANAMA INSURANCE COMPANY INC.
The annual meeting of the Panama Insurance Company,
Inc. will take place on Thursday, March 12, 1959, at 4:00
p.m., at Salon Panama. Hotel El Panama Hilton, to consider
the following:

-..

lt. Election of Directors
2ndv Inventories aiid Balances
3rd. Any other matter duly presented to the Assembly
TIIE SECRETARY

yw J wines-

1 L

v 1

, fcseasMi. 1 ,Jkt

It,

THE, VOICE Of; n

w f

.4

She 'won the openifle club lead

and played a heart to dummy's

jack. East took his ace and led

a second club, Dorothy took the

trick, then played a high heart

and noted the bad break but was

not. discouraged in the slightest.

hast had the Ions hearts and

West almost surely held the jack
and. ten -of i clubs so the double
squeeze appeared to be almost
automatic. v

It was! Dorothy ran out alii

the 41amonds and East had to
let go a spade on the last lead
of that suit. Now Dorothy cashed
her two remaining high hearts

and west was also saueezed out

of a spade on the last heart, lead.
Dorothy simply discarded dum

my s last club and made three
spde ricksiand her slam.

It is worthy of note that a

nade -ooenine and snade con-

timuaUon would have broken up

tne squee?;" put West had a
normal club lead.

w2rThtbildin ha been:
West North East South
Double Pass ?
You, South, hold:
What do you An

.iil7B,l three hrts. This
yon might well have bid two
Jit QWt "eviona turn to
TODAT'S QUESTION
The bidding is the same as in
Jie Question hint j

2 9 J AJiacs .art t .

I What do you do? ""-"00

Answtr tomorrow

WINIS

Don'tMt for an occasion to
serve Italian Swiss Colony
wines. Yoli and your friends will
enjoy these delicious wines any
time! Smooth, subtle, mellow
. . because they're aged in red redwood,
wood, redwood, mellowed in redwood . .'
they've won more official
awards for excellence than any
other California vintner. No
wonder so many people serve
Italian$wiss Colony wines with
confidence efnd pride.

Burgundy
Claret
Sauterrte
Port
Sherry
Muscatel

1-Day Air, Sea
Trip To San Bids
Ulanned By WB
The USO-JWB is .organizing
another of its popular dry-season
tours on Sunday This is a
one-day trip to the San Bias Is Islands.
lands. Islands. The tour leaves Tocumen air airport
port airport at 8 a. m. aboard a DC-8 for
Mandinga.
This is followed by a long walk
down a jungle road to a trading
boat that takes the passengers to
several of the islands.
There are plenty, of aportupi-.
ties for trading, sightseeing,
swimming and picture taking1.
The tour returns 'to Tocumen
at about 5 p.m.
The price la $17.50 per person,
for full details and reservations

can uamoa 107Z.

HOBOES HAVE CHANCED
: SAN FRANCISCO. (UPI) Jeff
Davis,; 76-year-oll ''king of the ho hoboes,"
boes," hoboes," admits that "we boes
areh'f what we sd to be."-

"You see," said, Jeff, "most of

us nave iuii tijne jods now'

JOTTINGS IN PENCIL
- t

IoMpH nvpr" her. romance Wl h

King Donovan, her,';C(i-player in
the -touring comptnyjof "The
Girls in 509." '.She's never. .-been
mnnt fhullieBiL':and tneyi AUSnect

a happy announcement may; b -in4

the offing.,. Taattspe,q?cuipau Taattspe,q?cuipau-vertisement
vertisement Taattspe,q?cuipau-vertisement for-VThft 'Piary of
Amiia Franksthat jair in $ New
York newspapers 1 couple of
weeks ago has, eHci ea responses
from gome pretty ;lar-off; places.
The Palace hasTeceived mail ord

ers from Londonrfaaorid and 10
kvo. accomnanied' bv iette

plaining the i,ticket,buyer8 expect

to be 'sightseeing in Gotham d'ir
ing May and. June. Foreigners of often
ten often write ahead for seats to legi

timate shows. : but seldom' go fto

that much bother for a movie

Contemporary historians ehrflrtlcal-

ing the serjousness of Jsv la labor's
bor's labor's idyll with wealthy v4ri's
manufacturer Dick Brown Aave
neglected one rather important
footnote!" he has a wife. Aliipugh
they're estranged, he's in no posi position
tion position to marry at this, point ahd
probably won't be.',JEor sometinft
-to come. r
The Bramwell Fletchers;'are 1m1 1m1-labying
labying 1m1-labying a baby boy at Lefto Hill
Hospital... Spencer Tracy is k chief
candidal for ie star role tn. the
proposed film version sof "Wd
Bill" Donovan's life.
The leading man in a hit Broadr
way drama has a real-ltfe prob problem
lem problem just as insurmountable as the
troubles that beset him" onstage.
Married, and "a iather he longs-to
elope as soon as the play ends its
run, but the lady of his choice is
similarly hampered -f. by a hus husband
band husband and three children... Federi Federi-co
co Federi-co Fellini, one of Italy's top film
directors,, is begging Luise Rainer
to star in his next effort but "she
doesn't like the script. She is,,
however, very much in the mood
to resume her cinema career ...

Philadelphia, extra edgy about the
vice problem, has cracked down
on coffee houses in the City oi

Brotherly uve. (Next target, can

dy stores?); ... Boxing promoters

would have been nervous wrecKs

if they'd had their telescopes train

ed on line Concord Hotel, sugar

Ray Robinson, the bait for the mil

lion dollar gate, was up there tak taking
ing taking skiing lessons.

Add Jane Morgan to the list 01
American entertainers who've cap

tivated Londoners. More press pho

tographers showed up for her ne-

Earture fo the U.S. than were on
and to record Prime Minister

Macmillan'i takeoff for Moscow...

Melinda Markey, Joan Bennett's

daughter,' now is free to date any anybody;
body; anybody; hei divorce from Don Hay;
den was stunted three weeks ago

...Nightlife marches on. The Toast,

one of Manhattan s tiniest cates,

will set an addition an even

smaller annex upstairs, to becatt-

ed "The Melba Toast Room'
Theatre ticket brokers In the

Times Square area are groaning

about theirs peculiar problem It

seems that'tickets to some of the

hit shows "Flower1 Drum Song,"
for example are impossible to
get at any price on one night, and
on the very next night may be
highly available for just the face

value. The boys can't figure out

anything to blame except the
growing popularity of the charity

theatre party; some of the bene benefits
fits benefits sell out, others dump batches
of tickets at the last minute.

cV5a few months aga his mffure

was- Diacit-au thevway.Lovexs of
literature -will "be happy ta t.vurn
Uiatj thet leatherfined. library"
JayaV Mansfield's new mansion
contain, plenty of reading mate material
rial material 1 eight huge volumes of Jane's
press, clippings

The A and $, shakeun in th.

ording "business f eight, heads roll

ed ma wee j isn't over; Half a
dozen more VIPs in top disc firms
are slated, for tie cleaver Pat
Svzuki may establish a new rea
ord for coronations.' -She's beaa
crowned queen at 11 coUege'proms
this season.', TbeTave .reviews
Phil" Ford:; nd,Mimi Hines won
for their .debut at the Copscabana
were more remarkable to insiders
than to ; the Patrons 'aDDlaudin?

from, the" best tables., Friends
knew that Mimi bad been under

constant medical care ior ; four
days., battling laryngitis.
. Novelist Daphne DuMaiirier -win

he n grandmother soon, courtesy

01 neraaugwer Jtaavia (Mrp: Ali.
stair Tower).DannyKaye' one one-man
man one-man J Show was .80 suCM.mfiiI in

San Francfsce he's being tempted

A cameraman currently toiling
on the Marlon Brando picture is
the center of attention when he

tells his fellow-workers about his
thrilling experiences shooting Ma Marilyn
rilyn Marilyn Monroe in 'Some Like it Hot.'

He says one retake on -that flick

er definitely was his fault, not

MM s she just happened to ap

pear on the set wearing an almost almost-traijMpBrent
traijMpBrent almost-traijMpBrent frock, and when he

caught the scene ilhrough his view

er he became so flustered he lost

the focus-.

TV's cowboy heroes are getting
more glamorous every day. John

Russell, si at! of- the "Lawntah''

series.- now sports a silver, streak

running across the front oft'- his

dark hauu- obviously a fear!

acquired at the beauty, parlor,
cause when the series 'was1 launcb-

t- J"H I'j. ' 1 I' Mil, Mjf, V

1 I V

r' -Ar..r.. n,fr-

. t LI

Rally Saturday f ;
At Poliea Rang

t 3The Girl :Scputs on the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic side are rounding out Girl
tScout: Week with a rally-on; JSat-

urday at the Police Range.
A flag ceremony at 11 a.m. will
be the opening event and will be
carried out by Senior Girl
Scouts Karen Coate. Stephanie
Dryer and Jean Seaman.
Demonstrations and exhibitions
of the arts and crafts compliment
tary to each trop will then fol follow.
low. follow. After the nose-bag lunch, each
troop will present its contribu contributions
tions contributions to the Juliette Low Fund for
international friendship and sing
its specially prepared song. The The-lowering
lowering The-lowering of the flag, around Z
p.m. will wind up the events for
the rally. y
Troops participating are: Coco

Solo 9, 56, 64, and 58. Fort Gu

lick 4, 8. and 54. Gatun 73

Parents are welcome

Obseejuies Set

Funeral services have been
scheduled for tomorrow at 4. p.m.
in St. Paul's Church for the late
George L. OKeith, who died Mon Monday
day Monday in Santo Tomas Hospital aft after
er after a brief illness.

Burial avill follow in Jardin de
Paz Cemetery.
Mr. O'Keith, a 78-year-old Bar Bar-adian,
adian, Bar-adian, was a retired employe of
the Panama Canal Co.
He is survived by his wife, Al Al-legra
legra Al-legra C, emd his children, George
(in New York), Frederick (Bob (Bobby)
by) (Bobby) and Mrs. Catherine Smith,
in addition to four granchildren.

Memorial Service
special niemorial service will
be held at the Salem Mission
Church on Sunday Evening at
o'clock in memory of two of the
church's1 deceased memberstMrs.
Margaret-'Cumbcrbatch who dieo
on Feb. j5 ahd Smersoii Baston,
who died on 'March 10.
; Elder Waldaba Stewart,',will be
in charge- of this service.

Italian

SIim 1881 at AM, California

STissColoinr

AT LAST IIS POSSIBIE JO (JET; YOUR
GERMAN FORDtfAGIMS FOR U.
DELIVERY!. MMJm-kK Sedani:

... . l1 )! t

fyM:-v.: :

0'

1

1
5

w

X 4

1

,4. 1 FOR COM PLETENr-ORMATJON;-call usj"

1 Tela. 2-4586 2-4680

Corner of Frangipanl St. and Nat. Stadium



WEDNESDAY, MARCH 11, 183

TFK TANAMA AMERICAN t AN INDEPENDENT D AJLTNl W8 PAfEB Ns

vagi nrx

1

WtlJMCDC I IMF lll 5 Me,al and troPhy winners at the Harnett and Durtn Jamboree gather for a group picture.
WJMMtKj UNC-Ur In the first row, from leftare -Patricia Chahdier, Mike :' Bashamf Dicky Ebdon, Esther
Gund&rsonyen Evans, Elaine Vestal, Kenneth Darlington," .Mary Elizabeth Pope. Second row, from left, James Day,

Elmore Mr. uianaier, joe nunx, Mrs. nunt, Patricia Jansne and BobBauman.

if

1 4H" I. J

tiFLIRTATIOUS

tArettytlittle'miVsridentified

Tw by." Ap&ynineifc cluster of
;frekTnhVr-osW dances
sf 'tie witheraglnary partner
f'fafyih9 wre-serious students
av j jfthff. colriDatft for

J nrizes.

"At

4 iSN i

2 &.

For the first time-That wonderful

loose powder look" captured in a compact!

2

COin n Eisenc of canty That k PiaaM'

-(It

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r 4
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only $1.75
refill .75

DISTRIBUTORS:
CAMILO A. PORRAS
TEL. 3-6411

-f

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pat RADfZ AINI QAIP

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4 i. f'w""""""' r '-' 1 '"f'T .I - j -n-'i(-iijiiiiiiliiimrimiiiliiirWnriiiriirrr,iirir--Tiiiifiii i mmimimn mi 1 1 n hi i rr m m ., ...
RO"tllADt v v ymi :yanctudenisjoin'for(5es in aresihtatiorf of the All ,Ame;risan' Promenade.

j Tivoi Ave, IJIo.,16

ST. LOUIS CRYSTAL:
O Complete gel 'for 8 -O
Complete set for 6

Before $156.00. ......

Before $126.00. f j0V $75.00

SET FOR TWELVE Before $225.00: NOW 150.00

O GERMAN CRYSTAL 30 of J
O ITALIAN BRONZE 50 off
O GERMAN FIGURINES. .... 30 off
O ITALIAN FIGURINES. 25 to 50 off

CASH SALES ONLY

Little League

Boys 13,

Girls 4 Bids

Rnvs were in the overwhelming

mainnlv nn tne 11SI Ol Dirms re-

norted at Gorgas Hospital for the

week ending at nuamgni uuiu.
Durine that week, 13 boys were

born and only four girls. During
the same period, 192 patients were
admitted to the hospital and 192

discharged.
Parents of the boys are: TSgt.
nd Mrs. D. J. Dennehey, of Al-

brook Air Force Base; Sp.4 and
Mrs M. W. Green, of Gamboa;
Maj. and Mrs. J. M. Rice, of Ft.

Amador; Sgt. ana wrs. v.
Ft Kobbe: A2c and Mrs.

y J. Lance, of Panama; Sp.4 and
Mrs. J. T Chambers, of Panama

City Mr and Mrs. xi. l,- narK, ui
Panama City; Sp.4 and Mrs. B. R.

Fox of Diablo; Mr. and Mrs. u.
W. Parks, of 15th Naval District;

Mr. and Mrs. S. King, ot ranama,
Sp.4 and Mrs. Robert, Moody, III,

of Panama; Mr. ana Mrs. u. n.

Kramer, of Panama; and Thgt.

and Mrs. R. r: storey, oi locohb.
Parents of the girls are: Sp.4
and Mrs, B. C. Powell. Jr., of Pan

ama; SSgt. and Mrs. T. F. Scott,
of Locona; MSgt. and Mrs. E. P.
Hoct, of Albrook; and Mr. and Mrs.

Fsilier, of Panama.

HEAVY HANDS OF TIMI

LONDON (UPI) A clock so

largo that eight men are needed
to lift its minute hand is sched

uled to go into operation here

March 17 at an electrical and
engine ring exhibition. The (ace
measures 00 feet across and its
minute hand is 35 feet long. The
minute hands oa four-faced Big

Ben, Britain's most famous time timepiece,
piece, timepiece, are only 14 feet long.

Homemaking Education Class

At Professional School

A course in the cevelopment of
educational materials in home home-making
making home-making for secondary schools nas

just been completed at uie rro rro-fessional
fessional rro-fessional School, under the aus auspices
pices auspices of the Ministry of Educa

tion ann wnn tne coiiaoorauun
Point IV technicians assigned to

the Servicio CooDerativo mterame-

ricano de Educaci6n (SCIDE).
Tt was a three-week c3o r s e

which began Feb. 17. The second

phase of tne seminar, directed to
primary schools, is now in pro process
cess process and will end March 20.

The primary purpose of the

course was to facilitate the teacn-

ing of home life education by pro
viding teachers and vud ts with

basic informati i in the various

aspects of homemaking in prac

tical forms.

The work of this course con

sisted of the preparation of book

lets of subject matter and direc

tions for activities nee-' ry for

the development of skills and un understandings
derstandings understandings associated with effec effective
tive effective personal, home and commu community
nity community living.

i Because tne course ran lor on only
ly only three weeks, the work was ton

centrated on developing materials

for the first year of work as out

lined in the program guide
These materials will be edited

and made available to teachers

and students in mimeographed
form.

The course was inaugurated by

Antonio J. Sucre, technical director-Ministry
of Education, and Ed Edwin
win Edwin Melin, technical director director-SCIDE.
SCIDE. director-SCIDE. Their talk stimulated the

interest and enthusiasm of the

professors by .mphaMZing the im importance
portance importance of their work and the

personal a;d professional advant

ages ot such courses.,

The, course was in charge of
Miss Maria de los S, Villarreal,
national supuvic-r of home life

education, and Mrs. Edns L. But

ler, educational advisor In home

life education, SCIDE.
They were assisted by Mr. Gla Gladys
dys Gladys P. de Aldrete, Miss Hercilia

Alvarez, Mrs. Angelina L. de Ar Ar-jbna,
jbna, Ar-jbna, Mrs. Mercedes A. de Corne-

io and Miss Zulema Jimenez.

: The seminar was well attended,
with 36 of the 45 professors of

homemaking education in the pub

lie schools enrolled There was 100

percent attendance from all pro
vinces but Panama and Bocas
del Toro.

Beginners Class
In Bridge Starts
Tonight At JWB
A class in bridge for beginners

will start to night at 7:30 at the

USO-JWB. This class will meet
weekly and will be taught by Pfc
Richard Spero.

Spero is well qualified to teach
bridge, having been a member of

the University of Michigan and

Cornell University bridge .earns.
In addition, he is a member of

the Embassy and Mayfair Bridge
Clubs of New York City.

Instruction is free and service servicemen
men servicemen and their families, as well as

the general public, are invited.

MATCHES FOR KHRUSHCHEV

CHICAGO (UPI) The Anti-

Communist League of America,

Inc., has. sent a carton of safety
. I 1 (' A T1 1 1

maicnes to auviei i miner nmua
Khrushchev to inaugurate its

strike for freedom" campaign.

i

f

r j
j
33rpm
o00 J
: - 1

Medical Association
Opposes Adding Aid
To Social Security

WASHINGTON (UPI) The!
American Medical Assn. told Con-1
gress yesterday it was making
"solid progress" in its effort tot
tmnrnvA lha Vi p t V, maa f 1 f

- f vt nvii.111 laic ui niuci-t

ica s aged.
The report amounted to a reply
to an AFL-CIO drive to expand
social security benefits to include
paid-up hospitalization and medi medical
cal medical care program for persons 65
and over.

The AMA contends such a pro-4
gram would be a major move to toward
ward toward socialized medicine. ij
In a letter to Chairman Wilbur

D. Mills (DArk.) of the house
Ways ii Means Committee, the
AMA said state and local medi medical
cal medical societies pre aoting "prompt-'
ly and decisively' to carry out ani

AMA policy declaration.

The declaration, adopted tmani-J
mously last December "bv the!

AMA's House of Delegates, urged'

J

physicians to speed development!

oi an effective voluntary Health
insurance or prepayment program!
for persons ever 65 with modest f

resources. I

It also urged physicians to ac4

cept lower fees from older pa-!

Hunt. On alljh inatiittiVf.A nlan.f

could be offered at reduced pre- I
miums. j I

Dr. Leonard W T jr.rvn Aft

Bismarck. N.D.. chairman of thai! f

AMA i Board of Trustees, wrote)
Mill Ik.i K.

moving forward "even faster than?
many of us would have dared.

hope only a few months ago." 1
He said medical roups In

substantial number of states have? -taken
action to carry out the' dec4
laratlon. In addition, he said. 34
stale medical secieties will give! (
the matter top priority at ueir
annual meeting this spring. J



THI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAUT NEWSFAPEBy

v WEDNESDAY, MARCH 11 1351

Plastics -o
Upholster materials
o Damasks
o Curtain Holders

3
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for savlnqs and many oihsh Wdidu

at "EL TAPICERO" a Branch store A LA VILLA Dfc CARACAS
(Across Hacienda y Tesoro)

Ylot for Everyone...
BUT FOR YOU WHO DOESN'T WANT TO BE LIKE EVERYONE!

(Setnmanin-e (Slbiiraese Olhueps
' (Also with latex backs)
OWN ONE for a FRACTION of STATESIDE COST I

V

MAILYN (All Wool Hooked)

TAIPEI
v o 1 70.00

21 x4i !"? 9 x 12 345.00
4 x 7 24.75
6 x 9 49.95 nrniur.cHiw

8 x 10 75.00

9 x 12 99.75 6 x 9 zw.w

KWANLIN MANDARIN
6 X 9 142.00 3-pc. Bedroom Set 495.00
9 x 12 285.00 8 x 12 850.00

Wjj)S

rjfii n rf tint if tiro Ft rMnme cfurnishina Store

V l 1 ' 'III ?
Double Your Money In Our Free Weekly Raffle 4th of July Are. & "H" St. Tel. 2-0725

Mr. Comfy

CONSUME WHAT PANAMA PRODUCES

and if it's a product of
quality more reason to do so.

consuming our products
we help our
National Economy

CAIA'UXC0
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High quality products

m

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CLEAR
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1

rill iri rillD ACCirCDC New (Jfficer of the For Cu,ick NC0 Wives, Club, installed at a recent meeting,
GULICK CLUB UrnCcKj nr. n th.fint row from left. Mrs. L. E. Killio. president; Mrs. Cecil, Himes,

honorary member; Mrs. C. E. Williams, vice president. In the back row are Mrs. Guy Trask, and Mrs. Charles

Morris of the Board of Governors; Mrs. John Dotson, secretary; rvirs ueorgenenninK apu wra. noruen mum.vi,,im
Board of Governors; and Mrs. Richard Weir, treasurer. (Army Photo)

O -jV

71 -t r,.

AMONG THE GUESTS

Attending: he reoeptIon-Wre

Icounter-clockwise from top,

I Lt. Albert M. Hayes Jr., who
served as the U.8. Naval;

lAide to Admirar Ptzarro dur-

ing his visit here; Lt. Frank

10. Goodwin, Officer irt;
Charge, Harbor Defense Unit,

Baiboa; Mrs. Kenneth W.
Hines,' Cdr. M. J. Roushman,
co-pilot of the plane carry-

It n g the visiting admiral;

ICapt. Samuel B. Purdie of

Ithe Fifteenth Naval District;.

ICapt. Kenneth W. Hines,

I Commanding Offioer, Rod Rodman
man Rodman Naval Statipn; Mrs.

iGoodwin and Mrs, Hayes.

(Navy Photo)

i.ii l 11 '" 111 .m. i

; : v ilr 'f'lM1,
i ...,!''!( i ',n y 1 :v . ; -i .H, c Hiei'wv.;-1-?-.- v-' '! -i
Mwwsasswi "Ul J"" WMIII"M "'" "' '""""""Miwiiiiw an nmu
I
. 5 s V 4 I I J l ft 1
n rrl -.: - ;
j ' f v ."-I- .' V."
i 1 f -. I ,,11 1 .' .. 1 A 4 ? v w

i.-rr .i. nrctr An outstanding tobial event of last week WM, a reoeptlon givn fy Rear Admiral and
HOSTS AND GUESTS Mrs. George Wales In honor of Rear Admiral Juan A. Plzarro, commandant of, the

Colombian Navy, who stopped at the Fifteenth Naval District Headquarters whfle Woute' to ,M United States on. an

impaction tour, Piotured from left are Ma Cen.jcnaries u,, uasner, ur, waiaei nwf -, v-.-...-

Idorto Panama, Admiral pizarro, wrs. wates, ux. won. niuKeij ubiuioi 7"

1 ,J

.7



. PAGK 8 IYdT

- i
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 11, MSl'
vJTm5 fAKAMA' AMERICAN AW PTPtTEXPEKT PART KEWSma
v
Q)re$s up for a k
happy young

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summer

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fun .'our bright new warm warm-'weathtr
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youngsters cool, comfortable
and very much In style through
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news for Mother, too. ..they're
long on wear, easy on care I
Dresses. Sizes from 1 to 6 and
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Boys' Suits; Sizes from 1 to 7.

Jim
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1 : !;. vk6 $dvintM, of summer br.e

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" '' ' ri!,, B-nilt, attended church services in their

GIRL SCOUT SUNDAY uniforms. Many participated as ushers, others distributed bulletins. Shown hera art
he Girl Scouts and their leaders who attended Balboa Uflion Church.

j. .1 -Mr onny

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eJhe furniture & Bi.ome burnishing Store
4TH. OF JULY AVE. "H" ST,,? ?.-072$

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" ' : .-:;v-' .'y ... Ll.j k..ti.; Uk...

..' The President of Panama and Mrs. Ernesto fle ia.uuar.aia or. ar r..vu j p.----
OFFICIAL 'GUESTS 6ador of the United States and Mrs. Julian Fiske Harrington at a recent public function at
- . ,.ik'' .n.u..4 1 Oafaai Piimitft Orteca. assistant director of the

,the National stadium. $nown irom leic ar nmuwn u i 7 J J- .j. . ...u i
Department of Fin Arts: Mrs. de la Cuardla; A. C. Arango and i Willlarrt P

Via Espana Between 46th and 50th Streets

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The sewing machine with the "thousand hands" magic touch.

i i j
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"BORLETTI" is a tradition In
every wpmari'i home . you
can execute all kinds of. em embroidery
broidery embroidery and sewing work
with the MBorlttr.. The
most modern sewing machine
produced in Italy.

$ HkkA to H 11 , 1 ' ', .i I

fi -J ' Gathered afound a "table on the patio of the Wales quarters at tne riueentn.
RECEPTION CHATTER ?VT lK Mrl. chart.. K. Miller, Capt. Eugene T. B 8ulllvan,(baek to
aWa). Cdr: James' A Eastwood, Mrs, Sullivan,, tt.CdrRob.rt Hut, commander of thj plant ,f ying Admjral
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Pizarr'o. Capt. Charles' K'. Miller and Okpi. A. Rl St. Angalo

't; )'-'4 r, .r, .



'4.

THE PANAMA AMERICA Alt INDEPENDENT pAlLY NEWSPApEE
if-1
"V-
WEDNESDAY. MARCH II, 1959
PAGE EIGHT.
antle May Have
Track, Field
Slugger Ordered Not tp Throw
After Pain In Right Shoulder
Meet Tonight
For PAF
!i tia-

M

v- 'v, i:t i:' -" i s Editor: CONRADO SlBRritiT';

At Mt. Hope

I"

By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, March 11 (UPI) The New York
Yankees were faced today with the possibility that
$8O,0OO-slugger Mickey Mantle will be hampered
a least during spring training and perhaps during
the American League season by a recurrence of
his 1957 World Series shoulder ailment.

Mantle, who hopes to
shoot
for the triple batting crown, was
advised yesterday not to throw
for three days after he felt pain
in his right shoulder. Dr. Sydney
Gaynor, the club physician, found
no-calcium deposit and told Man Mantle
tle Mantle to resume his workouts but to
refrain from throwing.
Nobody in the Yankee camp
seemed inclined to push the pa panic
nic panic button, but reporters were
surprised when Mantle revealed
he' has had recent trouble with
the shoulder and has undergone
treatment. The Yankees had
made no mention hat anything
was wrong with their super star.
Mantle first suffered the inju injury'
ry' injury' when he collided at second
base with Red Schoendienst of
the Milwaukee Braves during the
1957 world series. Like his prede predecessor,
cessor, predecessor, Joe Dimaggio, Mantle is
a very slow healer and apparent apparently
ly apparently is subject to recurring ailments
more than most athletes.
The Milwaukee Braves didrf't
help Casey Stenqel's disposition
when they beat the Yankees for
the second straight time, 5-2.
Rookies Jerry Nelson and Bob
Giggie and veteran Joey Jay
combined to hold the world
champions to four hits, includ including
ing including a two-run homer by Andy
Carey. Hank Aaron homered for
the Braves.
The San Francisco Giants also
received some 'bad news when
pitcher Reb Wnrthington phoned
to New York city for a possible
knee operation. Worthington, a
Sports Briefs
GETS FOOTBALL TV
NEW YORK (UPI)-The NCAA
has. awarded television rights to
its 1959 football program to the
National Broadcasting company
tnv fh fifth straight vear. The
1QM TV rollere program will in
cllide the I elect: st of 10 games na nationally.
tionally. nationally. onT.ir-. Saturdays and
Thanksgiving Day.
TITLE FIGHT EVEN
.'LOS ANG1 LES (UPI) The
MSarch 18 featherweight title bout
here between champion hogan
(Kid) Bassev of Nigeria and Dav Dav-ey
ey Dav-ey Mnore of Spr'ngfield, Ohio, is
causing such heavy wagering by
gtlpporters of ach that oddsmak oddsmak-ers
ers oddsmak-ers quoted "even money" on thp
fight today.
-
CAPITOLIO
25c 15c.
Spanish Pictures!
CUATRO COPAS
xvith Miguel A. Mejia
' Also:
EL MAGO
with Cantlnflas

TODAY

Moiv-Gef "a Bonus
for Every hot You

THE i SENSATIONALLY NEW

. .. ,aB'

holdout, reported from Birming

ham, Ala., that his knee nas pun pun-ham,
ham, pun-ham, Ala., that his knee has puff puffed
ed puffed up and Dr. Harrison McLaugh McLaughlin
lin McLaughlin will decide whether the opera operation
tion operation is necessary.
The Boston Red Sox remained
the only unbeaten tea,m on the
Grapefruit circuit when they beat
the Giants, 8-2, for their third
straight win. Jackie Jensen drove
in two runs with a single and
double and Frank Malzone deli
vered a two-run single to spark
Boston's attack.
Catcher Ed Bailey blasted a
three-run seventh inning homer
that carried the Cincinnati Reds
to a 4 3 decision over the Kansas
City Athletics. The blow came off
lialpl. Terry after doubles by
Frank Thomas and Frank Robin Robinson
son Robinson nproduced one run. Joe Nux Nux-ii
ii Nux-ii a stopped a Kansas City rally
in the ninth.
Tony Taylor clubbed out two
singles and a double for a per perfect
fect perfect day and led the Chicago
Cubs tea 9-3 rout of the Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland Indians. Cal McLish was
rocked for five runs in the first
inning. Taylor now has -collected
seven hits in his last trips
to the plate.
Rocky Nelson, battling for a
major league job after many bril
liant minor league season, con
nected with a two-run single in
the seventh inning as the Pitts Pitts-burgph
burgph Pitts-burgph Pirates .beat the St. Louis
Cardinals, 4-1. Ronnie Kline, R.
G. Smith and Roy Face pitched
a four-hitter against the Cardi Cardinals
nals Cardinals who have dropped ;.U four
of their exhibition games.
Johnny Groth delivered a sacri sacrifice
fice sacrifice fly with the bases filled in
the seventh inning to give the De Detroit
troit Detroit Tigers a 3-2 edge over the
Los Angeles Dodgers. Joe Pigna Pigna-tano
tano Pigna-tano paced Los Angeles with two
doubles and a single.
Stan Lopata drove in Valmy
Thomas with a ninth-inning single
as the Philadelphia Phillies top topped
ped topped the Chicago White Sox, 3 2.
Ken Lehman, Jim Hearn, Don
Krickson and Bob Conley held
the White Sox to seven hits.
Pedro Ramos went five Wrongs'
tand allowed only four hits asne
Washington Senators beat the
Baltimore Orioles, 6-5. in a night
game before 1,609 at Miami, Fie.,
.1. W. Porter, Reno Bertoia and
Julio Becquer homered for the
Senators, who squared their ex exhibition
hibition exhibition record 2-2.

7MEAffE5ES T0DAY

T V O L
25c. 15c.
A TIME TO LOVE
AND TIME TO DIE
ith J. Mahoney
- Also: :
LAW and ORDER
with Ronald Reagaii

VICTORIA
15c.

12 ANGRY MEN
with Henry Fonda
- Also:
SON OF
OUTLAW

i OiiillMIMilWIIMillliitf

It's the toughest, most completely
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built for today's speeds and power
to provide longer-lasting safety for
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The amazing 3-T Nylon Triple Triple-Tempering
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i 11 TIL.

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GOODYEAR DE
Calle Jeronimo de la Ossa

By TREVOR SIMONS

Cristobal's own preliminary e-
vents prior to the Balboa Relays
scheduled for mis coming ween ween-end,
end, ween-end, will be held dt Mount Hope
Stadium tonight with activities
scheduled to get underway at 6:45
p.m.
Last week Thursday at alooa
Stadium the Interscholastic cham
pionships were held and three re records
cords records went by the boards. Coach
Paul Moser, in charge of to nignt s
activities, hopes to have the new
record holders on hand for Cris Cristobal's
tobal's Cristobal's third annual track and field
nicht. L
Though Balboa High has not yet
announced their intentions, it is
hoped that Doug Pajak, new 70 70-ynrd
ynrd 70-ynrd high hurdles record holder
with 9.4 for the route, will be com competing
peting competing at Mount Hope Stadium.
Gary Irving, who negotiated the
220 in fi:06.4 and Cristobal's sprint
medley relay team consisting of
Walk Woodruf, Jose Croeke, Don
Hum nhrev and Carl Newhard, are
sure starters for tomorrow night.
Joe McGoff. a freshman wno
promises to develop into one oi
Cristobal's finest high jumpers.
went over the bar at 5-9 tor
the school championship last week.
The Tiger freshman has lost oniy
once this vear and that was to
ACs Carl toothman on Feb. 18.
Toothman's best at that time was
a 5'8" jump which gives McGoff
a good chance of avenging that
defeat tonight.
VFW Teener Loon
The VFW-Teener Baseball
will hold their regular
meeting on the evenine of March
23 at Lt. Frank P. Albrrok Post
382? at 7:00 p.m.
All the league officials, VFW
mpmhws and interested persons
i r-nrrtipilv invited to attend
The VFW Teener basebn'l
league officials for the year 1959
as elected at the meeting held
Jan. 21, are as follows:
President Fred Huddleston
Vice President W. W. Rola.id.
Secretary Felioi Caobon
Treasurer William Gaylord.
Business Manager Donald L
Hu ehes.
Eauipment Manager Gilbert
J. Marcum.
NEW YORK
Bill'Ttosensohr.
announce at a
'iday that the
(UPI) Promoter
was expected to
press conference
Floyd Patterson-
Ingemar Johansson heavyweignt
ile fight will be staged at New
York's Yankee Stadium, possibly
June 23.
RIO
25c, Bank Night!
Gold Prize $500.00
PRINCE AND THE
SHOWGIRL
with Iarilyn Monroe
- Also: -Please
Murder Me
with Raymond Burr
Mile
Drivel

1 1 m

tread, too, is equally tough thicker,
huskier, wider, with deeper non-skid
protection, and new ''tension-free
shaping" relieves undssirable ten tensions
sions tensions pro-fits the tire to the road.
It all adds up to a tougher, safer,
money-saving tire a tire that gives
you up to 26 more miles a bonus
mile for every four you drive. Sea it
without delay.

PANAMA,
No. 13-33 Tel. 2-0754

Aibrook Cops 3rd Place

n PAF Baseball League

The Aibrook Flyers now hold un undisputed
disputed undisputed third place in the PAF
first, Ft. Clayton holds second and
aseball League. Fot. Kobbe is
the Ft. Amador Troopers hold
fourth. In Saturday evenings
game the Troopers defeated the
Flyers 10-7.
The Troopers played tneir last
game of the season yesterday; Al Al-brook's
brook's Al-brook's final game will be played
against the Army Atlantic Falcons
at. Ft. Gulick.
Left handed Jerry Patne was vhe
starting pitcher for the Flyers, he
struck out nines batters, walked
three, hit one, and gave up nine
hits. Red "Greenfield came to the
mound during the sixth inning af
ter Jerry gave two hits and walk walked
ed walked two. Red faced 17 players, strik striking
ing striking out five and giving only three
hits.
The moundmen for the Troopers
were Ed Schaefer and Bob Castle Castle-man.
man. Castle-man. Schaefer struckout seven,
walked four, and gave up 14 hits
he pitched the entire game except
for the last man in the ninth in
ning. He had walked one player,
allowed three hits and the possibi possibility
lity possibility of going into an extra inning
w"s looming wnen Casueman top
ped the mound and struck out
iaires Aibrook s second baseman
for the last out to end the game.
Albrok s most profitable inning
was the fifth. Walker, lead-of man
was thrown out at first, Baker with
a sharp eye entered the batting
box and walked. Langer came up
and singled to left field. Haines

Relay Events Could Determine
Winner Of 10th Balboa Relays

Relay event could easily deter determine
mine determine the winner of the tenth an annual
nual annual Balboa Relays. This predic prediction
tion prediction is made due to the entry of
Bill Dantas of Aibrook in the shot
and discus events and Bill Cun Cunningham
ningham Cunningham of Ft. Clayton in the High
Jump and Broad Jump. Both these
boys could take their events if they,
are on for the night.
During workouts Dantas was get getting
ting getting of some heaves that could
match those of Bill Gibson, pre present
sent present record holder. Conningham
was clearing SVi feet by a good
many inches during workouts and
should be good for around 5 feet,
10 or 11 inchea.
Aibrook, with two entries, and
Cunningham as a lone entre form
Ft. Clayton, could pressure the
larger teams, who are banking
on a few points in these events.
This is especially true of the Athle Athletic
tic Athletic Club, although they have a
strong team, only a few are weight
men. This could very easily
cost them a third championship.
Cristobal High Schol is favored
in the mile run. However Carl Sie Sie-bert
bert Sie-bert of Aibrook, Jose Salas of Ft.
Gulick, Abel Lagassie of Balboa
and usually a Ft. Amador lad,
could with a lot of hard running,
upset this prediction. Tp date, the
S. A.
ir

at bat with two men on received

a fielder i choice forcing Langer
at second and Baker crossed home.
plate. r.
Zimmerman, ine. mm Daier sin
"led through the box and scored
Haines. Abercrombie chose the.
right bat and ball combination
for a bingle to bring Zimmerman
in for the third run of the inning
Patrie gained first base by a short
ston errori' With two men on and
the score tied lour- up, Allison
came to hat. He popped ouc to left
field and retired the side.
With Aibrook tying the score in
the fifth,, the Troopers came to
bat in the sixgh and-again walked
away from the Flyers by crossing
the plate four times doubling their
score. : ?'
Recent addition to the "Troop "Troopers"
ers" "Troopers" roster was 'Jim" Hunter, the
leadoff Airtan, he bingled to left
center after fouling four times.
Spellman came up and smashed
a triple to the. right field fence
scoring Hunter. Schaefer and Cass Cass-leman
leman Cass-leman walked, Spellman scored
on a catcher's error. Haynes struck
out, Schaefer and Cassleman scor
ed on another Aibrook error. Frits
popped out to second the Williams
reached first due to- a -. shortstop
miscue. Shaw graced the batters
box to he thrown out at first by
the pitcher.
Aibrook had seven runs and six
errors; the Troopers committed
five errors hit twelve times, and
scored ten runs.
Cristobal entry, J. Lorenzo has
posted the mile in 4:57.4.
The sprint events seem to favor
the Balboa team with speedster
Charlie French. John Morris add
Phil Cage ranging from 10.2 to 10.5
n the 100 yd. dash. John Morris
may be out of the relays due to
a Jcase of measles.
At present, the only team to nus'n
this group seems to be the Athle Athletic
tic Athletic Club entry of Carl Tuttle, who
ii ne gets in condition can and
has run a 10.0 in the 100 yd. dash.
ine carry over of these snonnters
to the 440 yd. and the sprint med
leys gives them the nod in this
event.
The hurdles could be anvones
aces with1 Carl Toothman. Athle
tic Club, Doug Paiak and Frank
Leves of Balboa; Don Hnmohrev
of Cristobal and Cunningham of
y.x. uayton, all battling on equal
terms.
The 880 yd. relay could be any-
ones races, with no outstandir"
entries in this race. The da -horse
could be the service teams.
If so. this would take mother. 5
ooint? awv from the ChamDion-
shin. Athletic Olub.
The mile relav in this writer'
ocinion, should eo to Cristobal High
ocnow. ror .me nrst nme m a
good many years, the Atlantic side
school h four fast 440 men. Pair
ed up this groun could verv well
reach and oass the present relavs
record of 3:38.5 -set' by A. C. in
W58.
With the event winners seeming
ly well diversified the Tenth Annual
Halboa Re av winner could well
He deciced on the 880 vrd. Re
lay. Saturday evenine will tell the
truth of these predictions.
Semce Ctnter Theatres
TONIGHT
BALBOA Air Conditioned
6:15 i 7:50
Gene Raymond
Jeanne Cooper
"PLUNDER ROAD"
In ClnemaScope
r o solo tin
Glenn Ford
Jack Lemmon
"COWBO Y
in Color;
DIABLO HTS. 7rtf
Joan, Crawford ;
Rossano Brazzi
The Story of Ester CosteUo"
in cinemascope!..
GAMBOA I'M
Richard Burton
Curt Jergens
, "BITTER VICTORT
In Cinemascope t
MARGARITA I'M
Dean Stockwell .'
Natalie Trundy
-THE CARELESS TEARS"
PARAISO I'M
Albert Decker .
Marl Blanchard,
" M A OH K T-ltt ''-
SANTA CKVZ, ,l:t
t "TtlE VIOLATORS' a4
""f'ESCAfF TO BimMA" :
CAMP BIERD V 9:H
Barbara Stanwyck
. Ronald Reagan
"Cattle Queen of Montana"
4-'

A pair of Air Force colonels,
Nicholas Pflwel ami Roland Slid
er, yesterday -sent Aibrook AFB
into t tie 'With Ft. Kobbe for the
lead in' the PAF Tennis Champi
onship..
The highranking airmen ne need
ed need Ft- Kobbe'; second rated
doubles team, 2nd Lt. Dave Ho Howard
ward Howard and Capt. Robert Gilliam;
6-2,'6-0' at Rodman yesterday.
Thelqpsided "victory, the only
PAF tennis action that took
place yesterday, lasted less than
25 minutes. It gave Aibrook the
fifth point it needed to move
into a tie with .Kobbe for the
tourney lead.
It also set up Saturday a semi
final doubles duel, perhaps the
biggest of the tourney, between
the Powel l Sliker team and Na
vy's tbp 'netmen, CdrV Richard
Sexton and Lt. (jg)fRy Nesbitt,
la st year's runnera-up,
The favored doubles team, Ft.
Kohbe's 'Sgt.: Ray Schilling and
SP5 Bill Pace, this afternoon clash
in a Quarter finals match with
Army M alT .Michael Chester and
SP4 John Lorilla, of Army Atlan
tic. ,.
Barring a broken limb or other
disaster, they, should win in a
rout. i
;..-:-
This mormng the Navy's seJ
cond team of Cmdr. James Hieg
el and LCdr. George Bell play
Clayton's Pfc. Joe Benasio and
Capt. John Grill,,
Zelnick Medalist
In Summit Club
Junior 'member John Zelnick
shot himself a very neat 80 at the
Summit Hills' Golf Club?' last week
and with his 19. handicap, it gave
him medalist honors in the 1953
Club Handicap-' Tournament.
Ruth.-Rigney led the Women qua qualifiers
lifiers qualifiers with her net 65.
The best gross score shot was
turned, ii; by Vinnie .'.onmroia wi'h
his five over par 75.
The men's first round matches
must be played by Sunday even
ing, March 15. The ladies tirst
round must t played by sunciay
evening. March 22, with the excep exception
tion exception of the Ruth Rigney Ruth Ver Vernon
non Vernon match which' must be played
by Sunday evening, March 15.
Full Handicap allowance will be
used.
The men's pairings are:
Upper Bracket
Zelnick vs Stuart
A. Eberenz vs Jordan
Ausnehmer vs Johnson
Nelson vs Askew
Meal vs Whitelaw
Stephenson vs Hummel
Lombroia vs Bailey
McDonald ys- Myers
L's-wef Bracket
Anderson vs Thomas
. Joe Slaterin v Day
Hayes vs G Riley
L, Eberen? vs Fearon v
Sharp vs EgOld
Cherry vs Johnstone -Colbert
v, Jamison'
Hood vBye.
The ladies, pairings are:
Upper Bracket
Cherry vs Winner, of Rigney vs
Vernon :Sr Jj ;
Haroin v's 'Bailey'
Jones vs Thomas j
Zon vs Day
Lower Bracket
Ausnehmei; ts Riley
Hood vs Thompson.
McDonald Vs Borgia
Lang vs Sharp
Pairing Carlos Thorne
Baseball pitcher 'Carles
Thorne Is requested to eon eon-tact
tact eon-tact Gil Morland, Cristobal
manager of C. B. Fenton ft
Co.,' at his office -a soon as
possible. Morland has a .ca .cablegram
blegram .cablegram for; him.
' v.w :
4 r,'i '"n
f
ODAY-ENCANTO-35;20
SENSATIpNAL DOUBLE
Susan Hay ward In
"I WANT TO LIVE!'"
Gary Cooper In
"MAN OF THE WEST"
DRIVE-IN
7j0O TODAY 9:00
POPULAR NIGHT H
11.10 per CAR!
JACK PALANCE
. Bheller WINTERS in
Died A ThouJOhd Tiiflei'l
In TEQHNICOLRt
I
'kA GREAT- PICTURE I ;
". ROBERT MTTCHUM
: May BRITT hi ''
I HfchimifcK2
L 'llX' TECHNICOLORI
warn mm bum bsJ
'.'r-jT'.r.

Aiiiwmiite- Rsmpa Trt Win
J HERBtRT MOISE
Stevedore Morris
5
3
3
2
1
Cig. Oasis
Powell
Pantra
Ajinomoto
A complete conversion of man
agment. team: personnel and
pitcher carried the last placed
nuuiumuu. io ui iirsi win m ine
Rainbow City Open .'.assificuiioa
Softball League This win brought
the White-jerseyed Japanese closer
into the 'group-stsnding but stitl
has them in the cellar, one, game
behind thier recent victims. K
: Felix rMddestin who piloted the
club in its tfirsti five wtoless our
ings voluntarily tiult as manager
and gave, the rein's to, Juan Ca-
rnllo-,-who not -only won in his
debut iut was the. leading hitter
in the blub's 8 to 5 whipping of
Pantra. f-''.'''
Thus Pantra-dropped its fourth
consecutive- game after two bril bril-liai:t
liai:t bril-liai:t opening season' vuctories, on.
over the defending champions,
Stevedore Morris,
"Jl,U Salaswho quit the Powells
team, hurled, fairly good ball in
converting the then harness Aiino
moto into a winner. Althoueh al
lowing the losing Pantra team to
beat the Omaha Insurance Pill lor
ten hits, Salas was grim and tight
in the clinches.
Dick Brady, Powell starter, and
the Silent sergeant, Lfbrado Man Man-cias,
cias, Man-cias, allowed only five hits .be
tween them but suffered the tate
of jittery and Sieve-like Rebel de-

Pacific Softball League

v ABERNATHY UNISPORT
FIRST HALF CHAMPS
(First Half Standlno)
1 W L Pel.
Abernathy 16 2 .889
pan iqttido 14 5 .737
Jantzen 10 7 .bfia
Mauricio 3 15 1B7
Glud's 2 16 .ill
Abernathy Unisport. '58 PSL
champions,, clinched the first half
titU in fit! U..
ing Saturday's:,' oubleheadet
gainst Madurd's Jantzen, 11-2 and
26-lL-,. -v.. ; y
A component squad of some of
the league's best hitting and pUch
ing stars and managed by BiU De
La Mater, Unisport maintained
first pface throughout the first
half. Jantzen'a double defeat! sank
them to thii'd soot as irfl. p0
Liquido finished se-;niid. Mauricio
Amoassaaors and Slutt's Mariners
share the second, division.
Friday's Results v
Ten hits and 14 runs in the fifth
and, sixth innings showed Glud's
News
By H. F. MIGNOtT
maren 11 ECl!nr MUI..J
ine old controversy whirh
existed between th rairkn. a
Gaturi and Camn Rierrt it -in
wnicn eommumtv nrorfiwwi h.
better players partieularlr id
cricket was somewhat revived
iasi sunaay m the match played at
Rainbow City between
CC, once famed Lock City repre-
cmauvM, no surrey c.C for
merly of Camp Bierd.
Much tot' the deheht of th liiv.'
eral hundred cheering spectators,
tne'contestiWaS keenly fotightrand
noteworthy for the-Hawless fieldinp
exhibited by: both sides.: Enjoying
the first knock at the wickets, the
Cragwell eleven declared after
scoring 120 runs for the loss 6f nine
WicfcetS. ?:!i' v 'i:i.'.,fe;' f'-
Highlighting the mnines was the
stalwart defense made1 by Jimmy
King, whose return to the;, game
after several years of inactivity
produced 46 much needed runs for
his club. ... :
Other worthy contributors were:
("Butph" Hewitt 2i. C;.CoUins-
16, and G. Manning 16 hot out
Bowling for Surrey G. Carrington
took 3 wickets for 32 runs, C. De-
Souza 3 for 44. B. Waterman 1
for 25 M. Grannunv-1 for. 8, and
A. Drakes 0, for 8. U'.A;-.
M. Grannum and A. "Bobby"
Drakes opened for Surrey. With the
score at 6." Drakes became the first
of five victims who succumbed to
the hostile, trundling of John Clau Clau-zel,
zel, Clau-zel, However; ;weful and produc productive
tive productive 'batting efforts were made by
Grannum, who was run out at 16;
G. Carrington, who top scored with
22f W. Mike IS, Ci DeSouzai-lS,
and Hv Prescott,,'.who carrlefl his
bat for S, runs,, while defying suc successfully,
cessfully, successfully, with a fine assortment of
strokes, the lrenzied efforts of the
qpoostng trndler,; y,
: rrescou jwas pannereo m an
eight Wicket stand by .Raymond
Shoy. taking the score to 102 runs
for i wickets when stumps Were
drawn., at j six o'clock, j. Clauzel
garnered I wickets for 34 runs, G.
Manning 1 for ,55,. J. King 0 for
7; and "Sonny' Kirton-4 for A
fine job of umpiring waa turned in
bysL. B. Mathews and Vr'Delgado.
L eag Vit ecretaryp't:iman
Clarke has offered a brlze for the
batsman with the most "not out!"
at the end of 4hf season, This is in
'
c
addition to, ine a warn to ne given
by the president to tne piayer ac-
eptlng- the, mot;!atcBes.
' i, rf.i
'V''
!":

fense Manclas again siiriered del'i
feat in relief makinf his season's season's-record
record season's-record I win and 2 losses. SalaJ"
who went the: distance for the Aj
nomotp Japs Is 1 and Jon ths"

season.
SOW
. wsuiuui v US,
versus Pantra gam&iwiU b "de-.
dicated to two of the better knowji
sportsmen of Panama-City, stan-i
ford Graham and bis business part
ner Victor Undo will be honored honored-guests
guests honored-guests of the Rainbow City; Open"
Classification Softball League and
as such will be participants in the
pre-game ceremonies -i
Both, men ha-1 contributed to.
wards' the continuance and better.
I merit of sports .id; general and at
a gesture of acknowledgementi
this Board deems it fitting to de dedicate
dicate dedicate Oils all-important contest ta
them.1 1 'Canto time is i the. usual,
4:40 p.ra. : on he" .Rainbow City City-Playground;
Playground; City-Playground; ; k
The Slew set of stands given -through
the generosity of the- di director
rector director of the Physical Education
Department oi tjie Diyisioii of
Schools, G. C. Lockridge, will bt
transferrwl from -the Mount Uoue Uoue-Stadium
Stadium Uoue-Stadium and be ready to absorb
overflow crowds on the third
Dase side or the diamond. 5
''- ;- v ? t -t:- v
Mt Hope groundkeeper McQoud,
along with the employes of the lc lc-partnient
partnient lc-partnient here hi Rainbow 6ty;
Clinton Parris, Harold,-tieoll ana
John Vtay will 3o the i.utial work
and then a crew a volunteers will
move m j. do the buli tf .the w.'.
on Thursday aftertooon.
Mariner Hhe power of Sam Cat Cat-lett's
lett's Cat-lett's Pan Liquido nine as a beau beautiful
tiful beautiful game changed after four in in-nings.
nings. in-nings. 'Red' Loubaugh was ie Ben Ben-men'k
men'k Ben-men'k Winnihc pitcher aeaii.st the,
Mariners' John -Hobbie and Soel-
kine. Hobbie was the lesr in the
16 to 4 battle.
Gus Kosik's two run nomer be between
tween between the Mariners outfielders. ia
Hie first and a two run trip! to
right; totaling fiviruns4)attei-in
for the. eame was iPn ,lnni.lf.'
hitting star, The Manners unearn
ed rung were scored in the third
and sixth frames. J
" i M$v' lv' -'
; Saturday's Deubleheader
.Impressive pitching by "Unii
sport's Lou Hilzingeritf thexlirst
game held, Jantzen to suf hits ni
two runs as Unisport blasted Chas.
Carratini aiidv Dick Gayer; for a
nine run" advantage. Fmal: scori
was 11-2. :y .C
Unisport in a severf run feature
after-two innings eased- on Jantzen
offerings ; while Hilzinger pitched
six scoreless .innings.' 'Woody'
Woodruff (Unisport) with 3 in 3;
Hilzinger, Trout tUnisporters) and
Geo. Toctherman, Ray Nickisher
(Jantzen)-with 2 in 3 euthit the
field. .....
i Mostly on tiie shaky side, Jaht-.
zen failed -to upset Abernathy in-
twrt triAfl hv t.alrinff mn.lniw,i,.
I mintinil' W fn.1l In k. l.
,
v 'us?,'.:'
I Usintt full foree a ;Tajlt7pn In tu2
o pitcning-aupport Unisport. add-'
ed 21 .hits to thir hitting records.'
off Frazer and Nickisher.JjJanUen'
pitchers. tntt Cheney i and Ai
Ausmus had mound. duty jfor t he he-winners
winners he-winners ks Cheney was "credited,
with the clincher. 1
' Unisport met no competition in;
Saturday's play but all efforts are are-out
out are-out to- see a high rated pressure!
type ball played as .the secon
half gets Underwayt,! ,..,'s7,1
Tho linescorei: '.'."' r I
Friday's Game:'
Mariners
Pap Liquido
002 002 04 3
200 077 $ U U
Saturday (First Game)
Jantzen 200 000 0 2
Unisport
431 012 x-li it
Saturday (Second Game)
Jantzen 322.200 211 12
Unisport 163 871; 026 21
Along The Fairways
: : .p. '.t?r4' 1 '..'. ;.
;, Close Rsee For Merlrlo ?
-.. -v ."- -H .', -' :
.-t V &,. RJ'-V
InUrclub Champonshlst Trophy
The results rot the iji e.con 4
round matches of the PWGA In-
terclub Championshlp.tournament,
played last Saturdy at. tne rans
ma Golf CKHV snow ine.Brazoa
snd flfiBama teams; tied, for flrsi
place-with 7 points, each and the
Amador'! team Just W point be.
hind. ,...'' ;
- .::':C- -:..',.. '
Summit with 2 points is trailins
bufc with- one, more round to got
the beautiful traveling trophy, do
natedby Mereurio Jewelers.; ooulijt
still go home .';WiUi the' Summit,
tesm. ' "Vr.' i- '..h;
. The third and final Mtmd of the
Interclub matches will be playesd.
at ,the Jlrazosv, Brook' Golf and)
Country Club on. March 2i; ; ..The
lineup Will be published 'at: a lst-l
er;date':ivv -5 -.i i4 'i
j Alsd scheduled, tot 21st
March at the Brazos Club is- thai ;
regular;., mwtliiy pWGA tourna
ment; After, the tournament,' the,
Mercurio trophy will be, presented;
ri' ''.'. ; h 'ri-';C,- '-,-" ''- .I-r-'i., 'iv,.:'



. WEDNESDAY; MARCff U,1 1851 ...;

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE MINI

' x ,'. ' ,ir, ,. -

a

4

AmencamLegipn ipasepall

ill

ame on m 10 score on a
3n tltf fin)vici4ift
fist EreB'R&e naBifstei

Orange Kist, last leasoti'i cham champions
pions champions and this year's- also-ran,
knocked over Spur Cola and Pa Panama
nama Panama insurance to taki ovef PQs-

Assinn cT i Matkidi DiaeV.otir-lialfh

garae behWeitmnsy-jlfist Ff

split this past weekend activity
In the American Legion Junior
Baseball. League by :beang Pa
nama Insurance .yn,cj josing., ty

Vestinghbuse (.wti$ ? iiinfcgajnW

ieaa naa we opportunity, o wrap wrapping
ping wrapping up the" bennant the ibast

untnlrenri Tint the Inca in Snur Cti i

la coupled by the, two prange
Iflst wins makes it iinyjbodyjs
rate. ' 'm i
Spur Colli beat v We.stinehoMle
Stmday in its firiesi'-eame all'sei-

son. Stromberg who got Credifor
M win strjick out eight while al allowing
lowing allowing but fdur hits. His mound
opponent, Hay Amatosals6 turned-in
a fine-pitching Iperformance
giving up two hits !ind sirikini
out- ten: ''' ''h'W4' .'" .'"-The
The .'"-The Colamen'Tplayied' errorless
ball whileWeTrttaghouse:ommit
ted three misooes, twovof which
allowed one ww tt score1 in "the
first inning. Spur tJbla dt f their
second and winning tally In the
aeventh. With- one away. Hakan-

son walked and stole second. Cof-

rigan drove m Hakanson with a

sincln tn ripht field.

Westinghouse's sole run' cmei the tifc wires':

leading batsmen Sims Allen sin-'

'Anyone
.31 .; .; i-vt n:. i
-can say
'scotch-
' -'' i;"H4 I 'f J V'

gied. advanced? to second on a

Fielder's choice,' stole third and
came on in to score on a passed

Oringe

ifster Mci

Gowan both turned in good

mound performances. .McGowan
who had, Rouble t;omjjJiting a full
game has.-Uijpednjfi-lcrfwo-hitter
and a fourhitter in his last two
Starts. McGowan J the most im improved
proved improved Pitcher in the league and

with jired Roe coming along, in
eoodtShate the Kisttnen may well
be paired with Westinghouse. the
first half winner?, in the playoff

for the ehampionsbip. i- .,

With Westinghouse trailing Pana-

ria Insurance 3 tr4 in the eighth

Bay Amato with a batting aver

age of 380 hit a lone drive to cen-

terfield -that carried to- the 400

foot sign-for., a -home run in Sat-

urday'S; .fanaeat Fqrt .Clayton.

we&'inxhouse rtouowed: tbroueh m

the ninth, with two- rare. runs to

win-over.oine uMiaunmcemen o to

Ai-ai T'Ti'-

ChicB iMarun eot credit for

seventh. -win witi no defeats in

Saturday -game agamst Panama
Insiiranrf.-,, Martin who. lead
league-in strike outs with a total
of &6 struck out 14 on Saturday to
raise his total, to 80.

Bells Djbpped;

Fails toi Fjeld

Team Twice

Standinyi
Atlantic Twilight Baseball

Teams
CHSflAlumni.
Powells '
Cristobal High
Bells n

W
,4 s
5
2
1

Ppt.
.800
.tl4
.333
.107

Thursdays' Gamt

Alumni vs Powells
Simda Gam (I p.m.)
Alumni vs CHS ;
y TREVOR SIMONS

cellar-dwelling Bells nine
f.iU

a suspension irom. imunsi

but men who know
wlVriky ''sayifl :

ill.-.

mm
i' t A ' ,'! ''

We'lngho.$
Bradshaw, rf
Morris, If s'
Price, c l
AUen.'lb ;

V Carrol!, cf '

Barnes 2b

Rodeersi 3H

Martin, p

"anaitia Ins.

Forbes, rf
Scott, 2b
Pearson,-b -..
Bright, cf
Amato. 3b

Womile, ss
nolan, c
T, Bright, p

Sour Cola v
Will. cf ",;'
Damian, ss
Belanger,: ib -Weir;
c
Stronberg, p
Hakanson, 3b
Cardigan; 2b
Rice, rf'
xNovick

Borsellino, If

xGeddes

AB R HO
5 1 2 0

DISTRH.UTORS:

FELIPE E. MOTTA E HIJO

Li CO RES r
TEi.i-rsii Arf. 'sftfi

v4

0
0
Or
10
2
0

3 1
lit..

0 1
2 V
1 7

The

hi Play in an emerguuuy iiicoiuis vai

eu a I JHOiuil avim-. mauiuui
Monday night to .decide on action
to be taken against them for hav
ing failed to field nine payers in
two successive ball. James.

The results were that Bells finivl
three eames, one with each of the

other three cQmpeting teams, have

been dropped from .ne league
sr-hedule and the Other three re

maining games in the 1959 regular

-ihedule nas oeen moveo up.

0 12

AB R H
5 a o

4 0

4 1
. 4 1
4 ,2
t'3f
4 0
4 0

AB R

3 0"
2 0
t;2 l-
3 0

fCANT!C LITTLE LEAG06

(Standings Mar. 7)

Taams

Mutual of Omaha1

Coc,' Cola

Elks

Legion

Police Pals

Pir tes

W.t Gb
r?

,core by Innings: l
Police Pals 500 10-8 8
Pirates Oil 10-3 4

The Police

second naif

Pals won their first

defea ing

victory by

,th0 Pirates 6 to 3 In a gamki play

ea on Tmirsday aiternoon. R.enny
Karpinski 'vent the distance for

the PoiK-e to pick up his r" win
of, the Vcar. Starter Larry Chris:
oph worked the first three i '.ngs
for 'the Pirates and was charged
with' the loss.
Vernon McNaniee opened the
game with a home ran over '.he
left field fence, and before the
inning was over -the Police ; had
scored five runs on four hits and
two walks. Th Pirates played
well after the first, but the dam

age hid been done and with Kar

pinski on the mound a five run
lead was too much to overcome.

Tommy Hickey pitched the last
two innings for the Pirates and

struck out five batters,

ilonhie Crump and Woodie Smith
each had twr hits, one of Crump's

being a double. T Pirates four

nits were well scattered and only
in the third inning when Jeff

Thompson 8' Mike Nunley sin

ledf were they able to put together

a pair of bits.

xNoyK:Kiorries i'
xGedfleMop Jorcellina 6th.

Panama Ins. AB R H O

Forbes, rf 1 0 0 2

Brightf-i lb 3 J
Amato, c 3 0
W.omblei;ss ,, 3,fl
McNfltLiJf it .if i3iifn

Dolan,, .p. : .'

Bright, T., 3b

2 0

1 5
fl 11
1 1
0 0
0 9
1 1

Wastinghous

Mefhney, &u,.-
McLean, rf
Hern, lb

Roe. 3b

McGowin. p

nombroskx.
CaldweU,, If
Siillivanlfjb

xFlumack, 2b

A
0

0.

it
.0
0
2
0
9
0
A
3
0
2
0

0 10

0 1
0 1

0

2 110 1

AB R H
w.3va l,

Or! 0 1

T

x Flumack fori Sullivan 5th.

The Alumni, presently pacing the

iood with a 4 and l record, wiu

meet Powells Thursday night in

1 ...Ill t.ni.A n mnmt. -m.l

game uwi.nuini.t Tfc ,k ,..,
I.inn nn tho .ftllBl OllM J-UC BOX SCOrC

come of the seco rA hat Cristobal

High, first half winners, ana now
out of the second half race, are

involved in two ofvthe three ,ro-,
maining games 13

The first half, champs will meet
Alumni Sunday afternoon in
game schedult for 2-piftf.s If 'Alum 'Alumni
ni 'Alumni wins both games they will be
second half winnejr and the' cham
pionship play-dffs between the Ti Tigers
gers Tigers and Alumni will begin Mon Monday
day Monday night, March 17. j

In the event of an Alumni loss

in either ot tnt two games, men
the other Alumni-CHS contest will
be played Monday night to. deter

mine wno tne second mu winners

will be. No date was- set for a

sudden death play-off in the event

of sr two way tie for the secone
half.

Dave Mann and Noel Gibson are

scheduled' mound opponents for

Thusdav's eame at Mt. Hope Sta

dium. More important torthe: .r,PT
well's topes' isHhr factHTafclui
Dedeaux' bat' has been burning

white hot. The Powell's infielder

had a 2 for 3 day against CHS

Sunday to boost his average to an,
even .500 and threatens1 to becomes

the player with the highest aver

age ever to win a xwuignt league
batting crown.
The Aiumni have -plenty of pow

er of their own to move their

Huh into a championship play-off.

John-Hatgi has been over .400 all
year and is presently boasting a
.448 average. Larry Ames, .'429 ami
Manuel Castillo.' .409 give the A-

lumni good reason to believe their

chances for a '59 jitie are; good.

PRESENTING A NEW REALM OF

-:-T n.fi-lA

MAJESTY

li'

ki)

IN iGRAfTMABHIR, VALUE; AND ;,

FOR 1959

', ; t.(r,'rl ih my mr, H"
. PERFORMANCE

W J4m1i4.tf 1jlv-

CADILLAC-P0N1IAC GJ-K BEDrORD VAUXHALL LLOYD

,. "MM, -;( t'.'i
Z-rvAo

Poliet Pali AB R H E
McNamee, c 3 111
Hotsko, cf 3 10 1
Crump, ss 3 2 2 0
Karpinski, p 3 0 11
Mason, 3b 3 110
Hakanson, R., 2b 3 110
Smith, lb 3 ,0 2 1
Owen, rf 2 0 0 0
Cooper, If 10 0 0
Careen, If 10 0 0
Total 24 6 8 4
Pirates
Hickey, ss, p 11 0 ,1
Christoph,.p, ss .3 0 l 0
Thompson, c .2110
Urriola, If 3 0 0 0
Ebdon, cf 8 10 0
Nunley, 3b 8 0 10
Wiberg, lb 2 0 10
Sanders, 2b 2 0 0 0
Tortorici, rf 10 0 0
Tetalt- 28 4 1
. fn '-

The big game of the second half
was played on Saturday morning

and Mutual of Omaha emerged

the winner over a fine Coca Cola

team by a score of 2 to 0. Luther

Quinn posted his sixth wki, while

striking out 17 of the Coca Cola

boys to allow Mutu 1 to break the
two way tie for firs' place.

Ralph Bender started for Coca

Cola and worked three innings, al

lowing only one Mt and holding

Mutual scoreless. Ricky Sanchez

took over in the fourth and ait

Wayne Seeley, the first man to

face him. This proved a tough

break for Ricky r Seeley soon

moved around the bases on a wiM
pitch and a ground out and then

scored on another wild pitch.

Luther Quinn doubled in the

same inning and scored on a

ground ball to first base. That

ended the scoring for the day out
it was enough to pin a defeat on
Sanchez, his first in vo years f
Little League pitching.
Bob Hutchiogs was the day's

star sticker as he treated Luther

Quinn like long lost cousin, lie

was the only boy on the Coke team

to hit Hre-baHer Quinn. In (act.

Hutcnif- nits were ms team's on

ly hits, and with Terry Tobin s
game ending fly to left field, were

the only balls hit off Quinn. hve
ry other batter struck our:

The bax score:
Coca Cola
Williford. 2b
Tobin, ss
Sanchez, lb, p
Hutchings, c
Bender, p. cf
McLeod, 3b
Stanford, cf, If

Synder, If, rf
Coniey, 3b, cf
Totals

lb

Mutual of Omaha
Quinn, La., 2b
Seeley, cf
Billisoii. 3b
Quinn, Lu., p
Evans, c
Dockery; rf
Highley. If
Riefkohl, ss
Bialkowski, lb
Totals
Score by Inning
CocavCola
Mutual, of Omaha

Ab R H
3 0 0
3 0 0
2 0 0
2 0 2
2 0 0
2 0 0
2 0 0
2 0 0
2 0 0
20 0 2
3 0 1
1 1 0
2 0 0
2 1 1
2 0 1
2 0 0
2 0 0
2 0 0
2 0 0
18 2 3
s:
.000 000 0 2
000 20x 2 3

Standing
Stcend Half

W L Pet.
5 0 1.000

.750
.750
.400
.200
.000

Ttams

Pericos

Macaws
Ocelots
Conejos
Pumas

Palomas

Today's Gam
Macaws vs Ocelots.

Yesterday's Result
Contjos 6, Palomas 5
the eternal rivals of the Fast-

lich Teenage League will meet

tor the first time in the second
half today at 4:15 p.m. These
teams, Macaws and. Ocelots will
also clash for the second place.

Macaws, winner of the first

half, is undecided between Frank

Reichart and Bob Fortune as
starters because Job has had
trouble with his throwing arm in
the last four weeks. If he is una unable
ble unable to pitch, he will play either
as a shortstop or as a leftfielder
For the Ocelots it will be the

untiring Robert Bettis who blank blanked
ed blanked the Macaws in his first outing
against them but came out as a
loser in the game which gave the
Macaws the first half's title. Ma Macaws
caws Macaws won the game 6 to 0.
Resterday, Conejos gained an
up-hill victory over Palomas in a
eood game which ended y to 5.
Despite the fact that he allowed
all the runs scored by Palomas
(due to a homer by Fred Hud Hud-dleston
dleston Hud-dleston and a double by Stanley
Berg) reliefer Jim Dykes blank blanked
ed blanked the loser in the last two frames
in order to register the victory.
Palomas had a 5-1 advantage

when the winners crossed the
home plate five time in the sixth
stanza with only one hit a de deciding
ciding deciding single s by Bob Brandon.
Four bases on balls and two er errors
rors errors by third-baseman Stanley
Berg .assisted the Conejos' bis

rally. It also led to the downfall

of Palomas' pitcher. Allan Alt Alt-man.
man. Alt-man. Altman, who deserved bet better
ter better luck, accepted only two earn earned
ed earned runs.

Hovan G., c

Hovan J., 3b-lf
Abernathy, lf-rf
Griffiths, rf
Joyner J., 3b
Hern R., cf
Hare J., p
Dykes J., p
Totals

0 10

1 0
0 0
1 0

Palomas
DeVore J., cf
Bradshaw C, cf
Boatwright B., c
Huddleston F., ss
Berg S.. 3b
Altman A., p
Arosemena F., If
Riley J., If
Browder B., lb
McGrath B., rf
Sarret, rf
Henriquez H., 2b
Ashton W., 2b

25 6 5 21 7
AB R H PO A
110 0 0

1 0

2
1
1

0 0 1
2 0 2
I'll
1 1 5
0 1 0
0 0 1
.0 0 7

0 1

1

0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
0 0 0 2
0 0 2 0

Totals

23 5 3 21 1

Scor by Innings

Conesjos 000 105 06 5 0

Palomas 003 020 05 3 4
Summary
Earned Runs: C-2, P-5. Errors:
Boatwright, Huddleston, Browder

2. Left on bases: C-7. P-5. RBI:

Linfors, Brandon 2, Hearn, Hud-1
dleston 3, Berg. Home run: Hud-.f

dleston. Double: G. Hovan, Berg.
Stolen bases: Brandon, DeVorS,

Huddleston, Bert, Altman. Sacri
fice: Dykes. Double play: Dykes
to Brandon. Strikeouts: Hare 4,'
Dykes 6, Altman 2. Bases op.
balls: Hare 3, Dykes 6. Altman Altman-10.
10. Altman-10. W: Dykes. L: Altman., Umpir
er: Alonso, E. Corrigan, Scorer!
Palomo

UNDRAPED MOVIE
LONDON (UPI) A nudist
movie playing in some theaters
now is called "Around The World
With Nothing On."

JOE WILLIAMS

MIAMI -There's an awful lot

of tired blood in big league base

ball these days. Hordes of weather-warped
warriors, hanging on

by the skin of their dentures, play

ing it from memory, fattening
their pensions and, on the whole,
doing OK.
But this we weren't prepared

tor. Bad as the personnel situation

was, it couldn't possibly have

reached this stage. To make sure,

we aid a double take. No doubt a a-boui
boui a-boui it. The old gaffer in the bat batting
ting batting cage, adjusting his stance,
cocking hif hea J, swinging like
mad...This Lad to be Lew Fonse-

ca.
Of course the Baltimore Orioles.

training here, have as many gray gray-beards
beards gray-beards as any other team. Hoyt

wiineim, uene woodling, tWhitey
Lockman and such. But Fonseca

what year was it he won the AL

batting championship? 1929, thatJ

was two years before Mickey
Mantle was born.
"No, Lew is not trvine a come

back with us," smiled Paul (One
Hat) Richaidt. "You see, he'a in

charge of the league's motion pic

ture service, and as an old' ball
player who- hi! pretty good him

self he makes a study of styles

and mannerisms.

"That's wha' he's doing here
now. Telling ju guys what the
films show. Warning1 them against
harmful little habits player will
unconsciously develop h a b 1 1 s

from which timing and coordina

tion suffer. Often the camera will
pjn-point a fUw that is too minute
for the human eye."
Medical science has experienced
an eternity of frustration in cop coping
ing coping with the common cold and
the equally common hangover.

Professional 1 opinion backed by

endless endeavor has placed bat

ting slumps in the same insoluble
category "There is no cure. A

irbatter just hast to work his:.way

. 'In respect to mental attitude.

4h has valiHltv Rtif li cfaninn f

fnseca's conclusions, drawn' from

nearly 30 years of study, you op
gin to see th problem in ft differ

ent light. Manually, there oughtn't
to be any problem at all.

There are certain basic constant

iactors which, depending on the

degree in which they are respect-
I 1 1. .!!.. f 1

ea. mar inc omerence oe'ween
solid hitting tn1'. snotty h'tting.

The position it the feet, the, way

the bat is held as the ball, is re

leased, the lmmoWy of the) head.

"Th Common Curst
"The head must be anchored
throughout tht swing," Fonseca in insisted,
sisted, insisted, "otnerwise you can't draw
a true bead on Ihe- pitch. Golf has
an axiom: 'Look up and you see a
bad shot.' This is another way of
saying :keep your eye on the ball.
The same applies to the baseball
swing"
Slow motion studies, going back
to Rogers Hornsby and Harry
Heilmann, shuw every great hit hitter
ter hitter meticulous.y obeyed the pre precept.
cept. precept. In con'rast, the inconsistent
hitters, the bewildered slumpers
didn't. "Watch Ted Williams,"
Fonseca urged. "The stationary
head is the key to his success."
Manager Richards said he'd buy
that, adding. "This is the most
common faur.0 among hitters to today,
day, today, and it helps explain why we
have so few 30f hitters. Williams
is not only the best,, he's the only
one in our league who alwavs
keens his head where it should
be."
Except of course, when the
Boston slugcer is on the subject
of baseball writers.
Skowron l Problem
A glaring example in reverse Is
the Yankees' Bill Skowron, whose
tendency to lift his head as nj'
moves into the pitch is so proh-.
ounced. Casey Stengel wonders if
a neck brace mightn't nff't a
cure. "You know. One of them
things people wear, with a broken
neck." v-. .r f
A rather bizarre suggestion, yet
if might work. Oed DacKearns
made J. Demosey a champion by
tyinr the fiehter's rifihf hand be behind
hind behind his back, forcing horn to de
elob nh Ie -" becone
a two-handed puncher.' Vi
Skowron who hit .340 in his fift
vear. dwind'pfl 'o .273 last sea son,
One month the big fellow will hit
.450, the next .150. "That's when
he' looking ii one direction and
swinging in another," growli Mr.
Stengel, maneotly no connoisseur
of exotic novelties.

Gettiiig up Nights
uffr from Gttln Up
N shU, Backache, Leg Paine, L6as o?
-KfiT'f rvou! V weakneee, you
ehould help your Proetate Gland im immediately
mediately immediately with Rogena. Tnli medicine
make, you fee, yo,,, ,tronirer. and
able to Keep without Interruption,
uet Rogene from your cl.emlat today.

Conejos AB R H PO A

Stoudnor C, 2b 4 0 110
Linfors J., ss 110 0 0
Brandon R., lb 3 117 0

TROPHIES
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i i ii-



C L A S S I F I ED A D S

AGENTS:
THIS SPACE JS FOR SALE i
FOR INFORMATION, TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
LEAVE VeOR AD WITH ONE OP OVU AGENTS OB

J

OUR OFFICES At 13-37 H" STREET, FAN AM A LIBRERIA PRECIABO T Street No. II AGENCIAS
. aVJI ... iCA a 1' i niinhrs PHAUArT.ltl li r.arrMnill a FARMACIA LOM-

l fUUlMlL-M Central Ave HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE-X Pec de 1. Ossa Ave. No. .1 FOTO LMMMjto f
AO A V AN DEB JB-U No. 53 PAHMAriA EL BATl.RBO-P.rgn. L ef.vr. , trefe. rtmm 'JWTOg iTHI7

- V i"""

Beside Belia VlSia rneaire ana jaiancn at nmimu oupcv mamas -w w-

U
4 v.
i;

Pot

Resorts
Baldwin's furnished- apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Gamboa 302.

. kJILLIM Oeeansioe Cottages
Santa Clara R. d P
.ma 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673

Foster cottages, between Santa
Clara and Rio Hato. New low
rates. Phone Balboa 1866.
Houses
FOR RENT: Modern three bed bedroom
room bedroom chalet, two bathrooms,
maid's room with service. Tel.
3-3170.
FOR RENT: Only tor tive
months, "urnished chalet, in including
cluding including piano, radio, television
and ventilators, garage, aM,e" aM,e"-Good
Good aM,e"-Good price. Information 2-1109
ask for de la Rosa.
FOR RENT: Home 50th St. No.
17, completely furnished includ including
ing including freezer, washing machine and
dryer, 3 bedrooms air condition conditioned,
ed, conditioned, 3 baths, hot water $250.00.
Cucalon & Co. Realtors. Phone
3-3330.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Furnished room,
stove, refrigerator, double coach,
private bath and entrance. No.
3. 52nd Street. Tel. 3-0638.
FOR RENT: One room, furnish furnished.
ed. furnished. $35.00. "I" Street No. 26,
Apto, 4. close to the Key Club.
Telephone 2-5174.
Quote Unquote
MELBOURNE, Australia Australia-Evangelist
Evangelist Australia-Evangelist Billy Graham, report reporting
ing reporting he had received a letter trom
a friend in San Francisco asking
why Australia had turned down
the San Fra.iciscu Zoo's request
for two koala bears:
"1 replied that Australia would
send them if America gave back
the Davis Cup."
MILWAUKEE, Wis. Sen. Hu Hubert
bert Hubert Humphrey (D-Minn.), com commenting
menting commenting acidly on the administra administration's
tion's administration's foreign policy at a Midwest
Democratic coherence:
" Maximum deterrent' has giv;
en way to 'minimum deterrent'
this "year. It's cheaper, you
know."
WASHINGTON Former Re Republican
publican Republican National Chairman Leo Leonard
nard Leonard W. Hall, denying that be
plans to manage Vice President
Richard M. Nixon's campaign for
the GOP presidential nomination:
"It's the first I ever heard of
it. It's all news to me."
NEW YORK Actress Ingrid
ergman. discussing the proble.n
of Communist infiltration in the
European movie indus'ry in a
filmed TV interview (CBS "Small
WorL"):
"I worked long enough in Italy
and France to know that half of
tti people I work with, if not
more, are Communisls, and we
think nothing of it. Here in
Europe, we don't have the prob problem
lem problem of Communists as you have
it in America, because here it
isn't a crime."
SKIRMISH KILLS REBELS
MANILA (UPI) Three Darul
lam rebels and a "whi'e-skinned
rrignor" were killed during an
encounter with Indonesian govern govern-men'
men' govern-men' troops in Ihe South Celebes,
it was reported from Djakarta
yesterday.

ommestki

LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
Cieneral Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and Information
Trl. 1 Panama 2-IS52
Monday thru Friday
M a.m. to 12:00
2:M p.m. to 1:00
Saturday: 1:00 a.m. to 12:00
PRINCE ENDS VISIT
I HONC, KONG (UPn Prince
i Philip ended his three day visit
to this British crown colony to today
day today and sailed aboard the royal
I yacni Britannia ior me ooiomon
Islands to Continue his tour of
British territories in the Pacific.
FASCINATE FINICKY FISH
CHICAGO (UPI)-Monlgomery
Ward is selling a ?-ounce fishing
lur? v ith a resonating fin that is
adverted to fascinate finicky
fis!i wilh high frequency sound vi vi-lwn(!ons.
lwn(!ons. vi-lwn(!ons.

Ren ft

Apartments
FOR RENT: 5 bedrooms apart apartment
ment apartment and other one of two bed bedrooms.
rooms. bedrooms. Colombia Street No. 8.
For derail? telephone 3-0338 2-
5388.
FOR RENT: Modern apartment
with living room, bedroom, bath bathroom,
room, bathroom, kitchen, big back porch
and two independent entrances.
Price $55.00. Furnished $75.00.
31st street No. 3-41.
FOR RENT: Cool apartment. 2
bedroom modern, closets, one
toilet, living-diningroom, big kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, maid's room with toilet,
laundry room, private parking,
hot water pipe, all wired. Ave.
Juan A. Jimenez No. 23, Apart Apartment
ment Apartment 2 in front Colegio Javier.
Phone 3-1382 or 3-1636. $105.
AMA Reports Solid
Progress In Taking
Care Of The Aged
WASHINGTON (UPI)1 The
American Medical Association
1 AMA) informed Congress today
that it is maKint "sol.u progress'
in its eiiort to improve ihe Health
care ot America's aged.
The-report, in effect, was a re re-sDonse
sDonse re-sDonse to a drive by the AB'L-
CiO to expand Social Security
benefits to include what would
amont to a paid-up hospitaliza hospitalization
tion hospitalization and medical care program
for persons 65 and over.
The AMA extends such a pro pro-gram'would
gram'would pro-gram'would be a major move to
ward socialised medicine.
In a letter to Rep. Wilbur D.
Mills (D-Ark.), chairman of the
House Ways and Means Commit Committee,
tee, Committee, the AMA said today that
sta.e and local medical societies
are acting "promptly and decis
ively" to carry out an AMA f f-icy
icy f-icy declaration.
That declaration, adopted unan unanimously
imously unanimously last December by the
AMA's House of Delegates, urged
that the nation's physicians expe expedite
dite expedite development of an effective
voluntary health insurance or pre prepayment
payment prepayment program for the group
over 65 with modest resources or
low family income.
One-Shot Oral Polio
Vaccine Submitted
To Careful Study
MINNEAPOLIS (UPI) The
Minnesota Health Department
said today a study has begun to
determine the effectiveness of an
oral polio vaccine aimed at giving
immunity from all three strains
of the disease in one swallow.
The study is being made among
65 student families at the Univer University
sity University of Minnesota. The subjects
live at East Grove Village in St.
Paul.
The object is to learn if the
"triple-threat" vaccine is as ef ef-feltive
feltive ef-feltive as three separate inocula
tions of Salk vaccine, each of
which provides immunity against
only one type of polio.
The cherry flavored vaccine
contains weakened virus of all
three types of polio. It can be
given safely to day-old infants.
"If these siudies substantiate
the effectivenss of the liquid vac
cine then the world is on the way
toward eradication of poliomye
litis," said Dr. Robert N. Barr,
executive officer of the depart
ment.
"If immunization can be
achieved with a single dose it will
be possiblt to protect a much
higher percentage of the popula
tioir."

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

AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
MOTHER SHOT TO DEATH
HONOLULU (UPI) Mrs. Annie
Phillips, 37-year-oid mother of
five, was shot to death in the bed
room of her Honolulu apartment
yesterday. Neighbors brandishing
baseball bats hel Eugene Barrett
27, for police Mrs. Phillips waj
reported separate from her mer
chant seaman husband, Edward
Michael Phillips, oi San Francisco.

Automobiles

AUTOS EISENMAN, S.A. Of Offers
fers Offers for Sale
1953 Willys Station Wagon, 4
Wheel drive, new tires, excel excellent
lent excellent mechanical condition.
Open all day Next to Coca Cola
Co. Tels: Pma. 2-2616 2-4966.
FOR SALE: 1957 Plymouth
Plaza Fordor, pushbutton drive,
12,000 miles, one owner, perfect,
$1650 cash, will trade for older
model, call Balboa 2-1744.
FOR SALE: '54 Mercury con convertible,
vertible, convertible, radio, automatic trans transmission,
mission, transmission, new tires, call Balboa
1297.
FOR SALE: 1953 Mercury 4
door. Mercomatic drive. Call
Navy 2226, 8:00 a.m. 4:00
p.m. After 4:00 p.m. Navy 2302
2315.
Prof. Walter Myers
To Conduct Panama
Symphony Friday
A successfu "Summer Art Sea
son" comes to an end Friday with
a concert by the Panama Sym Symphony,
phony, Symphony, orchestras, conducted by
Walter Myers.
Mvprs conducted the Symphony
last SeDtember, in one of the best
rnncprts ever heard in Panama,
with Alfredo dt Saint Malo as so
lict Annthpr tflD violinist. Mrs
Elaine Canalos Wunderlich, will
plav the Menoelssohn Concerto lor
viniin and Orchestra Friday, un
der the baton of Myers. Myers
has had a loi.fe and successful ca-
ranr- qo nnnrirrtiir and cellist, but
ioh'kooi, inativ.- for some time.
Thp nrosram includes Brahm's
"Tr,olP nvprture." and "SVmpho
ny No. 4, and the Menaeissonn
Concerto.
The Department ot fine nns
v,nc cof oc rip sneciai seals near
ih. nrr-host pt 50 cents each.
These may be reserved Dy caning
2-0258, Panama.
Rotarians To Hear
Results Of Work
At Pueblo Nuevo
Members if the Panama Rota
r ciiih at their meeting thi
week will lear-. the results of
their efforts in the sponsorsnip oi
a youth center at Pueblo Nuevo.
Sam Young is in cnarge oi me
program which will include Miss
Daphne Mayorgd, social worker,
and 20 youngsters irom me rue rue-bio
bio rue-bio Nuevo Youth Center as special
goests.
The lunpheon meeting will be
held at 12:30 tomorrow in the
Bella Vista Room of the Panama
Hilton Hotel.
R; Invited
The U.S. Armv Caribbean Pro
perty Disposal Office has issued
invitations to bid on a variety of
foreign excess personal property,
ranging from miscellaneous air aircraft
craft aircraft arts to electrical conver converters.
ters. converters. All the property is located at
Corfizal.
Filters, cylinders, pistons, door
and cell assemblies and gears are
among the aircraft parts, which
are for H-23 C's, L-19's, L-20's and
L-23's.
A variety of surveying equip equipment
ment equipment is included among the iteits
offered, as are saws, heaters,
compressors and office equipment.
Sealed bids, to be submitted in
quadruplicate, should be forward forwarded
ed forwarded to the Property Disposal Of Office,
fice, Office, BuildL.g 70:, Corozal. They
will be opened on March 23.
The New
NIKON
With built-in Universal
Viewflndcr System
Col6n
WALKING AD BACKFIRES
LONDON (UPI) A THEATER
MANAGER today had to give up
the idea of having a man in a
prison convict's suit walk outside
the theater to advertise a crime
movie, several alert passers-by
had jumped on prison garbed
George Sheepw ash and called the
polic.

Panama

Pol?

Home Articles
NOW: China Closet. 72.00,
double beds 12.50, chairs 2.00,
wardrobes .25.00, dininq room
table and 4 chairs, 45.00, living living-room
room living-room set. 98.00, vanities 15.00,
w mattresses 29.00, sideboards
12.00, small tables 5.50, mat mattresses
tresses mattresses 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 dlningroom sett at rock
bottom prices Auto Row No.
41 (Ave. Nacional Household
Exchange) Tela. 3-4911. 3 3-7348.
7348. 3-7348. FOR SALE: Leaving country.
Must sell lOVi cu. ft. Serve I
electric automatic ice-cube mak maker
er maker refrigerator. Excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. Real Bargain. Tel. Pan. 3 3-4982.
4982. 3-4982. j
FOR SALE: Simmons sofa bed,
matching chair, new General
Electric refrigerator, 8.3 cu. ft.
6-444 Gamboa.
Allamira Moves
Ahead With Plans
For April Picnic
Plans for Club Altamira's an
nual picnic, and opener ot tnree
major projects timed for the first
half of the year, moved head this
week with another trip by the
tour committee to the picnic site.
Scheduled for Sunday, April 5,
tickets for the Puerto Carmito
outing which are obtainable from
members of the Club on both sides
of the Isthmus went on sale last
Saturday.
Information regarding the inter interesting
esting interesting sections of the picnic tur-
esquc interior town, will be re
leased by the Altamira s Public
Relations committee within the
next two weeks, in order to bet
ter acquaint picnickers with the
rendezvous.
A concert in May at one of the
theaters in the capital city and a
special train to Colon in connec connection
tion connection with the annual Father's
Day program, will round out
Club Altamira's half year activi activity.
ty. activity. Jet Bombers Collide
Bui Make II Saiely
To AFB In Idaho
MOUNTAIN HOME AIR FORCE
BASE, Idaho, March 1. (UPI)-
Two B-47 jet bombers of the
strategic Air Command collided
over Idaho yesterday but both
landed safely and none of the
eight men aboard the planes was
injures.
Col. Robert V. de bhazo, com
mander of the Ninth Bombard Bombardment
ment Bombardment Wing, said the collision hap-
pened near Twin tails during a
routine training flight.
However, damage was very ni-
nor, so the planes- remained air airborne
borne airborne to deplete their fuel sup supplies
plies supplies before attempting to land.
The first B-47 touched down
safelv at 6:13 P.M. and the se
cond landed without incident
nearly two hours later. Each car
ried an aircraft communder, pi
lot. navigator and instructor.
De Shazo said the cause of the
collision and the extent of da
mage would Tje determined by an
investigating board.
POLAROID
R0LLEIFLEX

LEICA
mmmmmmmmmwWmmWmmmmmmmmmmmWmmmmWmwaam
B0LEX

"You Asked For It"
Every Wednesday at 9:00 p.m.
PBS PANAMERICAN BROADCASTING SYSTEM
ca

SciDe

Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Wettinghous. auto automatic
matic automatic washing machine, excel excellent
lent excellent condition, 2104-C, Curundu,
Phono 83-3227.
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.
WARNING: We take this means
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 comes in incases
cases incases with English labels and its
content appears to be the OLD
FORMULA of this insecticide
which does NOT contain DIEL DIEL-DRIM
DRIM DIEL-DRIM and for that reason is NOT
completely effective. Thus, an
unfair advantage is being taken
of the good will and preference
the consumer has always shown
for BLACK FLAG SUPER EXTRA
WITH DIELDRIN (with Spanish
labels). For this reason, pur purchasers
chasers purchasers should always be sure
they are buying the genuine,
complete effective BLACK FLAG
SUPER EXTRA with DIELDRIN.
agencias otis McAllister,
S.A-, only authorised distributor
for the Republic of Panama.
FOR SALE: 14 cubic foot
"Cooldspof chest type deep
freezer. Shopsmith multi-purpose
woodworking machine with ac accessories.
cessories. accessories. Telephone 'Army 82 82-3109,
3109, 82-3109, after duty hours Army 82 82-5118.
5118. 82-5118. FOR SALE: Furniture, refrig refrigerator,
erator, refrigerator, bric-a-brac, records, pia piano
no piano sheet music, record player,
kitchen. Balboa 1309.

Fort Gulick NCOs Cop Team

Title In Bowling fdipameiit

The team events of the 18th An
nual Pan Canal Bowling Associa Association
tion Association tournament came to a close
last night, Tuesday, and it would
appear that the New Champions
team for tne 1959 is the Non-Commissioned
Officers of Fort Gu Gulick.
lick. Gulick. It would appear that NCO won
but the title and awards are held
in abeyance until the averages of
the various bowlers are verified
and certified. According to the
'tournament rules, the entry aver averages
ages averages are supposed to be the av averages
erages averages of the participating bowl bowlers
ers bowlers as ofweek ending Feb. 14.
When 'the .verifications are
made Peters, Rodenhizer, Labram,
Dally and Cosmano 'will be de declared
clared declared the champions. The sub submitted
mitted submitted team- average over the
pjast season for these five bowl bowlers
ers bowlers was 767, and during the tour tournament
nament tournament they averaged 840 per
game scratch and with 466 handi
cap for the three games gave
them the total of 2987.
Peters whose average for the
season was 162, hit the pins for
166 average during the tourney,
Labram, a 153 bowler smacked
the maples 175 during the win winning
ning winning session, Rodenhizer possessor
of a 155, hit 174, Dally a 151 keg'

FOTO
INTERNATIONAL
Central Ava. and "K" Stroat
(near Central Theatre)-

(pMMnh

'Real Estate

FOR SALE: Lota 500 and 1.000
meters, im the Nuevo Hipodromo
Urbanization, .cross the RemOn
Racetrack. All lot. with street
front, sewage, water main and
electricity. Call W. McBarnett.
T.I. 4-0976.
FOR SALE: Lot 1,066 square
meter, in th. best location of
La Cresfa. situated between "V
Street and new street. For infor information
mation information pleat call Tel: 2-2170
from 8 a.m. to 12 noon and from 1
2 p.m. to 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Ideal rest. resort
for religious organizations or
clubs. Beautiful property over overlooking
looking overlooking Coronado Beach, two
houses large and small, all com com-forst,
forst, com-forst, will also sell separately.
Very reasonable, Tel, Panama 3 3-6179.
6179. 3-6179. FOR SALE: No dealers three
house built on one lot of 2643
m2, in Vista rfermosa. Apply
personally to Libreria Preciado.
FOR SALE: Santa Clara. One
large house and one small house.
Completely furnished on one
large lot with shade, trees. Walk
to beach. Near Philps cottages.
Phone Margarita 3233 or visit
on March 14th fir !5rh.
FOR SALE: Modern residence
on corner of 50th St. and 10th
Paitilla, 3 bedrooms, two baths,
hot water $24,000 terms. Cu Cucalon
calon Cucalon & Co. Realtors. Phone 3 3-3330.
3330. 3-3330. Dogs
FOR SALE: A.K.C. registered
Boxer pups. Call Navy 3689,
after 5:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: Puppies. Father
German Shepherd, Mother Wei Wei-marian.
marian. Wei-marian. $25.00. 93-B Fort Kob Kob-be.
be. Kob-be. Tel. 84-4246.
ler, was theonly one to go below
with a 146. cosmano was the big
gainer, because he went into the
team event with 146 and came
out with 178.
The tropihy donated by the
Pan Ganal Bowling Association to
the commercial sponsor whose
team rolled the highest handicap
series, went to the Blue Star
Milk, who also finished as run
nerup is the overall handicap
team division. The members of
this quintet from the 'Balboa
Mens League, were Alvarado, SO'
marriba, anderson, Hack and
King.
The scratch champions of ihe
tournament went to the Agewood
team of the Classic League, whose
member will wear the 1959 Tour
nament Scratch ABC chevrons,
were Gleichman, Boyer, Burton,
fisiooicn ana Uaicer.
In dividing the purse of $440
allotted for team events.- unofii
daily the winning NCO would get
$120. lue Star of Balboa ?100
Seagram V.O. of th K d b b e
ARNAV Loop $80, Agewood of the
classic Circuit $60, Voice of Mu Music
sic Music from Margarita $45 and ATSO
of Clayton. $35. The purse of the
ATSO team will also be held up
until, averages are verified and
certified.
Should Gulick NCO and ATSO
lose out, then the Aces of Marga
rita and Pace Setters of the Bal
boa Commercial League would
move into the money.
In fairness to the hundreds of
bowlers entered in the tourney,
the governing body of the tourna tournament,
ment, tournament, will declare the results of official
ficial official after all scores, averages
and handicap are checked and
rechecked.
In the last night of the team
events, the talented Tasco aggre
gation flashed top notch form,
when they hit a 1015 scratch
game, but the other two games
were nothing spectacular, and the
threat fell by the wayside.
Now that the battle of teams, is
over, the doubles will take over,
and with four more days to go
any thi is liable to happen. So
far the 237 single game which
ob oyer tabbed the opening night
remains high for the t o u r
nament. The low score was an
82, whose owner prefers to be un un-mentioned.
mentioned. un-mentioned. Another feature of the tourna tournament
ment tournament was the pickup of the big
split, 7-10 by Dick Soyster. Also
the Diablo Lanes have not been
kind to the boys who roll regular regularly
ly regularly on these lanes throughout the
season, because only one home
team hs paced in the money,
namely Agewood of the Classic
League. '
efore the tournament many
were of the opinion that the 66 per
cent handicap would favor tne
scratch teams,, but here again the
aopesters were wrong because on only
ly only one strong scratch team plac placed
ed placed in the money,' namely the
same Agewood team.
Now the bowlers1 will go after
the $220, alloted for doubles, $200
for -singles, $93 for all events, plus
trophies In these classes.

: L4

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A". DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
, PHONE BALBOA 3709
Balboa Church of God. Headquart Headquarters
ers Headquarters Cleveland., Tenneestee, wel welcome
come welcome you to Mrvice held in the
Rebecca end I Q.O.F. Hall. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa C;Z Located on Balboa
Road across from th Amedor
tumoff. Pastor C. W. Wallace.
Phone, 'Cocoli 3035. 7
PLANNING A STATE VACA VACATION.
TION. VACATION. Beach home on Chesa Chesapeake
peake Chesapeake Bay in Virginia for rent
by the month or season. Three
acres, sand beach, all utilitie
For information ail Canal Zone
3-2915 or write Box 317, Mar Margarita,
garita, Margarita, C.Z.
Dr. Wendehaka Medical Clinic,
opposite Chase Bank, Central
Avenue 18-117. Phone 2-3479:
Wanted Position
Good cook and laundress house
keeper will stay in call Rainbow
Ciry 3-1443;
Reward for return of silver and
rhinestone leaf design brooch
lost Saturday nite front, National
City Bank or Balboa movio. Call
Panama 3-1510 or Amador 5294
off. ours.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY: 1 1 ft ft-kerosene
kerosene ft-kerosene refrigerator. Call Tel.
3.4132 or Box 5107.
We pay cash for usod mattress
and bed springs. Household Ex Exchange,
change, Exchange, Tel. 3-491 1. w
WANTED: 1 953,; 1 95,4 1 959
Chevrolet Station Wagon, pre preferably
ferably preferably 9 passenger. Phono 2
1 0260.
WANTED
Dutch couple without children
desires small furnished apart apartment
ment apartment for two of three months.
Call Arena, Hotel Tropicana 2-
0629,
Swimming
Al Rainbow (ily
Attracts Big Crowd
A large crowd was on hand tor
the weekly swimming show being
conducted at : the Rainbow City
pool for youngsters ioC the commu community.
nity. community. The event, the third of its
kind to be sponsored for the vaca vaca-ti,
ti, vaca-ti, norimt featured an array of
the town's promising water speed
sters in ten dashes.
Like in the past competition,
little Carlotta Clinton was tops
as she took two first places' and
one second to augment her pomt pomt-lead
lead pomt-lead to 31. She has been calling
attention righ along, and Is now
talked about by townsfolk.
The results follow:
Boyi, 25 yd. fret style,
9 and 10 years
Agusto King, Carl Brathwaite,
George Benjamin. ,,
Gjrls 25 yd. free style, pn
Carlotta Clinton, Teresa Graves,
Melida Wilson. k
Boys 25 yd. free style,
12 and 13 years
Howard Morrell, Ernesto White,
Roberto Anderson,
Boys 25 yd. freo style,
11 and 12 years
Ruben Price, Walter Morrell,
Justin King.
Girls 25 breast stroke, open
Carlotta Clinton, Cecilia Luscaps,
Sonia Levy.
Boys 25 yd. breast stroke,
13 and 14 years
Howard Morrell, Roberto Andei-
son.
Girls 50 yd. free stylo, open
Carlotta Clinton, Teresa Greaves
Melida Wilson. , ;.
Boys 25 yd- breast stroke .Vyr
11 hJ 14 ... :M :
Rube Price, Walter Morrell, A-
gusto King. ... v.
Girls 20 ye), breast, open
Cecilia Luscaos. Carlotta Clin
ton, Sonia -Levy. '-cPv:i
Boys 50 yd. tree style,
11 miA 11.. HUM l'...,-.
Pnuar4 Mnrrali. Roberto An
derson, Ernest Whit.

JR. ACCOUNTANT WANTED
, Position offered by America
Firm operating in Colon Free
Zone to person with accounting
training and experience. Apply
in writing to: Junior Accountant
P.O. Box 536. Colon, R.P.

SERVICES
TELEVISION SERVICE
TV. Radios, Hi-Fi Transport
specialist. W service all make,
and models. We don't pretend to
guarantee out work. We guar guarantee
antee guarantee : Ht
CRAWFORD AGENCIES, Tivofl
Ave, 1 8-20. Tel. 2-1 905.
'-KJV SERVICES
For Utter Home Service. Alwaya
Rely on
U.S. TELEVISION.
Phone 3-7607 Panama, Service
from 9:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.
Protect your homo and proper property
ty property against insct damage.
Prompt scientific treatment ea
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
Concert Tomorrow f
At Balboa JVB
A concert will be held at the
Balboa USO JWB tomorrow at
8:15 p.m. for the benefit of St.
Luke's Scholarship Fund.
Those participating will be the
Rev. Allen Rudolph Wentt, Vicar
oi tne unurcn of St. Alban, Parai Parai-so,
so, Parai-so, baritone; Mrs. Janet Honsber Honsber-ger,
ger, Honsber-ger, contralto; and John Hoyte,
pianist. Accompanists for thi vo vocalists
calists vocalists will be the Very Rev.
Mainert S. .Peterson, Dean of the
Cathedral of St. Luke, Ancon and
the Rev. Philip Ijams, assistant
to the Dean.
Admission;, for the general pub public
lic public is $1 and seijvjcemen will be
auiiiiieu iree.
NUDE DELAYS FAIR
WISBECa, "Eniland (UPI) -Mayor
E. N. Rigg yesterday held
up the opening of a fair until tha
nude flPurp nf a amnion nn

snow opster was covered. T h e V

u&uie or meqevu, on tne samt
poster, was left undraped because
Rigg said: It will do no harm
for a few neoDle to see liim nnrn
in a whilfe r
Today s Opening
STOCK; PRICES
NEW YORK, March 11 (UPI)
Stocks continued to advance today
aitnaugn at a slower pace.
A;j!..ina'tt ,n $3h'
Advocate Asbestos 360b
Alleghany .Corp ll4j
Aluminium Ltd. 29
Amer Cyanamid 54
Amer Motors 1 30
Amer Tel and Tel 240,
vAnaconda Copper 73
Arkansas Fuel 34 Vi
AVCO Mfg 12
BethSteel 52
Bettinger Corp ,9V4b
Bicroft Uranium 9ub
British Pet 7V
Burroughs 41 V4
Canadian-Eagle 6b
Celanese 31
Cerro de Pasco 50V4
Chicago Great West 48b
Chrysler- 57
Cities Service WA
Coastal Caribe
Creole Pet 57b
Crown Cork and Seal 36
f p ;t Venezuelan Oil
tn Pont 23114 1
- Natural Gas
Eversharp 231
iaircmic Engine
Fargo Oil 6 5-16
Felmont Pet 6
General Dynamics 61b
General Electric 80Vi
General Motors 46
General Plywood 21
Gulf Oil 116V!!b
Harsco Steel " 39
Hayden Newport 17
Howe Sound "1 16V4
Imperial Oil 44
Mi Pet 41
Intl Tel and Tel ; 37
Lorillard 80
Martin Co. , 18
New Eng Tel and; Tel 173b
Northrop Air 37b
Olin Mathieson im
Pancoastat . 4'A
Pan Israel 7-16
Pantepec Oil 1
Phillips'Pet 51V4
PureOil' 42
-RCA XD54
Reynolds Metal 76
, Boyar Dutch Shell 44
,.San Jacinto 30tyb
Shell Transp 19V
; Signal Oil and Gas 37V
Sinclair Oil 66V
.Socony Mobile 45,
Sperry Rand 241
ji Standard Oil NJ 52
Sterling Precision 4
Studebaker-Packard 11
Superior Oil 1800b
Texas Gulf Prodi 29
Underwood 27b
United Cans Oil b
US Rubber .',$ 57
US Steel 94
i Universal TCycIdps 37Wb
Westinghouse Elec 78
Wheeling Steel 86,

1

'I



'V

. "WEDNESDAY, MARCH H, W5K 1
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIXT NEWSPAPER
PAGE ELEVE9
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Happy EtyJing.
J WILSON SCRUGGS
fSXSX, I DO LOVE y3UM MORE THAW
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Group of Games

Answer to Previous Puzzle

ACROSS 2 Scent
1 Tennis stroke ?,et gaI"?
4 vaulting Blueprints
8 Football 5 French river
shoulder 6 Tenant
12 Feminine- 7 Compass point
appellation 8 Court
13 Claim 9 Dry
14 Seed covering 10 Swimming
15 Bow feat

16 Demanding to 11 Coaster'

be heard

SI5I5T ip I ml. gig CilH
SatInESepj.5
LAE ORfACg NEB
ate gjaitga lass

18 Stoats
20 Abetted
21 Team at bat

22 Therefore

24 Zesty flavor 25 Soon

28 War god of 41 Fabulous rich

vehicle Ureece King

17 Kind of sleeve 29 Measure for 42 roe
19 Metal bar hay 43 Kind of jug
5.1 Trarlt events 31 Nullify ..44 Law of a game

24 Small monkey 33 Feminine 46 Nautical Wit,;;

47 Nevada city

26 Ring

27 Flatfish
30 Chant
32 Photog Photographer's
rapher's Photographer's tool
34 Blew
35 Glossy paint
36 Tavern
37 Fishes.
39 kind of ball
40 Masculine
41 Girl's name
42 Walk
1 pompously
! 45 Yachtsmen 4

49 Menage
51 Obtain
62 Competent
53 Region
54 Chemical
, suffix
55 Colors
56 Female saints

(ab.)
57 Policeman
(slang)
DOWN
1 Athletic field
mark'

26 Bicvcle oart 38 Pleasure spot 48 Face

27 Autocratic 40 Considers 50 Possesses

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OVOJB FOR X NIGHT'S SLEEP! SNOW BEGINS
TO TAUL ANP COVERS THEM WITH A. SOFT;
TROTE2TIVE BLANKET BEFORE IT STOPS.

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PARISIEN
FURNITURE STORE
Central Are. No. 27-10 f
;.
,r Jiisto Arosemena Ate.
beside J Kelvix
LUCHO AZCARRAGA
EVERY WEDNESDAY

6:30 to 7:00 p.m. V

PBS
Panamerican
Broadcasting
System
Dfl

1

Morning : This time the tcv

RUST IS NOT TOO THICK ANP THEV
ARE ABLE TO BREAK OUT OF WHAT
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' "Yoii find a croauet ball down there?"

JkrOVAS PANAMA AfiWAYS

PANAMA-MIAMI 55.00
MIAMI-HOUSTON 51.65

PANAMA
HOUSTON

Tciay't JV Program

3:00 CTH NKWS
3:15 Dinah Shore
3:30 Air Force Story
3:45 Polka Parad
4:30 Mr. Wlsard
5:00 Hnnnlong Cassldy
5:30 PANORAMA

7:00 Robin Hood
7:30 Jimmy Haywood Show
8:00 Midweek Theittre:
The Unfaithful
10:00 uvd. Nlht Flghtf
11:00 CFN NEWS
H:l$ Enc: Kraft TV Theatre

Courtesy of Aerovlat Panama Alrwa
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OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.

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Ike Says He'd Use Other Means' Because .
U.S. COULD NOT WIN
GROUND WAR IN EUROPE
Yfjt WASHINGTON, March 11 (UPI) Presi dent Eisenhower said today he does not be be-'tiave
'tiave be-'tiave the Russians would be unwise enough to start a war over Berlin.
W Eisenhower said however that if the Russians should be foolish enough to start
'hostilities in the Berlin crisis, theru would be the time to decide .whether to use nuclear
N$ap9ris to protct the Western position.
M He said flatly that the United States c ould not win a ground war in Europe and
41 ljere was no point in sending any more American forces there.
v" If war comes in Europe, he said, he w ould not dream of trying to win it with
pund forces but would have to use what he called other means.

"'The President made it clear
.at; his newb conference that he
cbhtemplated resort lo nuclear
weapons only n t became cieai
tfajal Russia, was determined to
push matters to the poini of a
conflict which could not be
handled by the five American
'divisions now in Europe,
i jAgain, as he did las- week,
Eisenhower cautioned against
any hysterical approach to the
Berlin crisis.
He called lor sober study botn
in. the United States and in Al Allied
lied Allied countries.
, This shiiUid be based, be
said, on fifm notice to Rus Russia
sia Russia that the United States
does not intend to abandon
!its rights and responsibilities
or obligations in Berlin and
to its Allies.
' The President said he did not
think much of Soviet Premier
Kikita Khrushchev's offer that
token Allied forces along with
some Russian troops, remain in
West Berlin, if it were made a
vfree city" as proposed by the
Kremlin.
The President brushed off
Khrushchev's proposal after he
had declared at some length
that he did not ever want to
be in the business of reacting
instantly to any of Khrush Khrushchev's
chev's Khrushchev's wisecracks or whatever
they are, as he put it.
The President was asked,
early in his news conference,
whether he was prepared, if
necessary, to use nuciear wea weapons
pons weapons to deter the Soviet Un Union
ion Union in the Berlin situation.
He replied that you could not
free anything with nuclear
warfare.
He added that if there was
any threat in the Berlin crisis
and any move toward hostilities,
It was going to come from the
Communist side.
'-Eisenhower said he did not
think anyone was going to be
so senseless as to start a war
tut if war did start, that would
TODAY

ONCE . ONLY ONCE IN A LIFETIME A CAST ... A STORY LIKE THIS!. .
o F academy award nominations

are many... some C
' tender, some vio- I
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den!
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HirrHT-Wii i l Aiur aktf
Rita Hayworth Deborah
GLADYS COOPER

MontEKNCt MftlCAU JOHN MY- B'.BIJf.'f.SSi o.. 0ELBERI MUM .HM. tuneOWtA.

be the time to decide whether
to use 'nuclear weapons.
However, in response to
subsequent questions, he em emphasized
phasized emphasized repeatedly that he
did not intend to fight a
ground war in Europe, and
that the, nuclear might of the
United .'states would be the
only ultimate recourse of the
free world.
The President pointed out
that there are about 500,000
Russian and Red Ger man
troops in East Germany and
175 Soviet divisions in CentraJ
Europe.
Why, Eisenhower asked, wpuld
we dream of fighting a ground
war along outmoded World War
II lines?
Eisenhower rejected a sug suggestion
gestion suggestion that the American pub public
lic public may not be aware of the
seriousness of the Berlin situa situation.
tion. situation. He said they obviously un-

TAX ON MONKEYS
KUCA LUMPUR (UPI)-A tax
(in monkey business has been
levied by the Trengganu state
government 70 U.S. cents per
monkey. A new law declared the
Kera monkey, previously consid considered
ered considered a pest, a "reserved animal"
meaning only licensed trappers
may catch one. The trappers
must then pay the tax.
One thing m favor of loud TV
commercials they wake you up
during the old movies in time to
go to bed. cnea

I LITTLE LIX j

PRICES: .75 .40
SHOWS: 1:25 3:05 4:50
6:55 9:00 P.M.

PRESENTS
Kerr David Nhen Wendy
CATHlttN NESWtT mui miomy wk

derstood grave world issues or
they would not approve the
continued high expenditures for
defense.
The American public, the the-President
President the-President added, sometimes
seems to have a better idea
of the situation than the peo people
ple people around Washington.
Eisenhower spoKe out at his
news conference as the Senate
Preparedness subcorn m i 1 1 e e.,
headed by Senate Democratic
leader Lyndon : B. Johnson,
heard Gen. Maxwell Taylor, Ar-
my chief of staff, tell about his
"reservations" on the Presi President's
dent's President's defense budget.
In an opening statement,
Johnson noted that the sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee has been studying
the nation's preparedness for.
more than 15 months.
"Throughout the hearings
I have been unable to escape
the conclusion that we are
" not doing enough, fast enough
or thoroughly enough," John Johnson
son Johnson said, restating a view
that he has expressed fre frequently.
quently. frequently. "The problem of our pre preparedness
paredness preparedness effort has been
brought home to us sharply
and dramatically by the Ber Berlin
lin Berlin crisis. I believe we can ail
agree that there are few ma major
jor major steps that we, ran take be

tween now .and May to increase
the strength of our miUtary
arm," said Johnspn.
Johnson stressed tha the na nation's
tion's nation's defense problems will not
end with the Berlin crisis.
The objective of the subcom subcommittee's
mittee's subcommittee's present inquiry, he
said, is whether the defense
program is based on the con
sidered judgment of the joint
chiefs of staff as to-what the
national needs "or whether it
is based on other considera
tions."
That is the Democra t i c
theme thas oudgetary con considerations,
siderations, considerations, not military needs,
have dictated the defense
budget.

BELLA VISTA

Hilur -Burt Lancaster
tim m HAMlO HECHT
- wwwwmo mm

Final Entries,
Jockeys Listed
For Sprint Race

Pest positions for final entries
in the $7,500 added Francisco A A-rias
rias A-rias Parades Classic were drawn
this morning in the office of
President Remon n cit rack
handicapper Petronilo Alonso,
The owners, trainers and other
representatives of the ten horses
entered for the six frlong sprint
were present at the drawing..'
Admission to the President. Re Remon
mon Remon racetrack will be free on the
'occasion of the rnning of this an annual
nual annual feature.
The post positions, jockeys and
we
ignts fellow:
1 Evening Star H. Hidalgo 102
2 Quidico
R. Cristian 113
J Santillan)
4 Dependable
5 Deauville)
6 Don Lucho
7 Blancor A
8 Ragazza
J. Talavera 107
F. Alvarex 115
A. Credidio 105
G. Milord 105
Marchesini 121'
A. Silva 107
9 Siete y Medio
B. Baeza 121
10 Double Four R. Vasquez 121
Santillan and Deauville will run
as one entry for betting purposes.
CD Volunteers
On Allelic Side
Learn First Aid
Twelve Atlantic Side members of
the Civil Defense Volunteer Corps
Were to receive their graduation
Certificates today in Ameriacn Red
Cross First Aid.
This is the second class In first
aid within the past year for the
Volunteer women in the town of
Margarita, although there were
representatives from Cristobal and
Gatun in the class.
The certificates will be presented
by Mrs. Charlotte Kennedy Amer
ican Red cross instructor wno nas
instructed all the classes ic this
town. Several volunteers from
Margarita have also taken courses
m home nursing. Plans are now
being made forla class In Advance
First Aid among the members of
this group.
Those to receive the certificates
are: Louise Allen, Coryne P. An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, Astrea Brooks, Emily
Brooks, Rose Evans, Esther Geef,
Alberta L. George, Verna Linke Linke-mann,
mann, Linke-mann, Lorine ,C. Mayer, Minnie
Maynard. Ruth, O'Neal and Betty
S. Reif.
Mrs. Kennedy a volunteer in instructor
structor instructor for the Canal Zone Civil
npfense Volunteer Corns will teach
the advanced course also.
Tape-Mnsure
rnult Cots
n "s In Stir
MEMPHIS (UPI) FrankWeav FrankWeav-er,
er, FrankWeav-er, 39, a husky six-footer from Los
Angeles, was sentenced to 51 days
at the penal farm yesterday for
assaulting a young woman with a
tape measure.
Annette Hoyle, 21, a British citi citizen
zen citizen now living here, said Weaver
lured her to his office with an
advertisement for a secretary
whipped out a tape nieftsure and
told her she should become a
model.
Miss Hoyle said Weaver pinched
her and made other advances
while manipulating the tape meas measure.
ure. measure. "He asked that I do other
things, such as make undignified
poses for photographs," she said.
"He was a most dreadful man."
Police said Wesver lured almost
30 women to. his office with prom
ises of jobs a secretaries and.
models. M'ss Hoyle was the only
one who appeared against him.
Weaver -ileaded 'guilty.
Weather Or Not
This weather report for ths 2
hours ending 8, a. m. today is
prepared bv the Meteorological
and Hydrographic Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPEKATURH:
1 High 94
: Low 73
82
79
HUMIDITY
High
Low
89
25
82
67
WIND:
(max. mph) N-23
RAIN (inches) 0
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 74
N-18
0
81
LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Gatun Lake 84.23,
Madden Dam 237.92
BALBOA TIDES
THURSDAY, MARCH 12
HIGH
Time
Ht.
5:46 a.m.
J 14.9 ft.
6:02 p.m 15.2 ft.1
LOW

Time
11:47 a.m.

Ht.
0.3 ft.

....

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OLD SEA DOG Salty 'sea stories, aged and well-seasoned, are
spun for two young Rodman sailors by 83-year-old Navy veter veteran
an veteran Harry Miller, Congressional Medal of Honor winner in the
Spanish-American War who was repaid in kind by the Navy
here this month. His attentive audience are firemen apprentice
James Wheatley (left) and Roy Jeannette.
(Navy Photo by PH3 Bob McComb)
Medal-6f-Honor Man, 83,
Given Gorgas Eye Tests

The Navy repaid a debt of gra gratitude
titude gratitude this month a debt 60 years
outstanding.
The story was told in this week's
issue of the Navy newspaper Cross Crossroads.
roads. Crossroads. The recipient was Harry H. Mil Miller,
ler, Miller, 83-year-old Spanish-American
War veteran who won the Congres Congres-;oi
;oi Congres-;oi Modal nf Honor for heroism
in 1898 and thought he was forgot
ten.,
This wppk when a- sDecial visi
tor calls on him at his home in
Costa Rica, he will know tnat tne
Navy has not forgotten him.
The venerable Nevy veteran,
his eyesight clouded by cataracts,
was flown to the Isthmus for an
eye operation' through the combin combined
ed combined efforts of the Army, Neyy,
Air Force and Veterans Adminis Administration.
tration. Administration.
Hut in vipw nf his senilitv. doc
tors at Gorgas Hospital decided a
gainst an operation, preserving in instead
stead instead powerful new eyeglasses.
, During his brief stay here, Mil-
lor ropalloH amnnff 'his fading menV
ones the incident tnat won tor mm
the nation's hiehest decoration. He
was a quartermaster third class I
serving aboard tne gunDoat wasn-1
vule otf Ciemuegos, i;uDa.
Sent ashore on a night mission
to cut an underwater communi-,
cations cable, the then young
sailor accomplished the job un under
der under gunfire.
The man alongside him was not
so lucky. He was killed by five bul bullet
let bullet wounds in the chest.
Miller left the Navy after the
war to make his home in, Costa
Rica.
Years later the drama centering
around his failing eyesight began.
The U.S. Army Mission at San
Jose learned of Miller's plight and
asked the Navy in Washington
what could be done.
The Navy said it would be glad
Id help if Miller could be brought
'fc) the states for treatment.- But
.bis physical condition was too
ma
LAST DAY!
Shows: 3:10,
4:25,5:58, 7:31,
8:58 p.m.
DEATH
TRAP
t nf
REGION
OF THE
OOMGD
IIAItlNO -'-''
BILL WILLIAMS
DAWN RICHARD
AtllED ARTISTS PICTURP

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questionable to allow such a long
trip.
After complicated and lenethv
negotiations, the aging ex-sailor
was flown to Goreas. Tha Air
Force provided the transportation.
At Gorgas Miller Droved to at
tendants and nurses that once a
tough sailor, always a tough sail
or, iney insisted ne was a bed pa patient
tient patient while Miller preferred to
stroll. Miller won.
After thorough examinations
and the decision to avoid surgery,
Miller was fitted for new glasses
that were described as "thick as
windowpanes."
Air Force wings returned him
home. This week the Army Mission
in Costa Rica will deliver the new
peepers" which were especially
ground in the States by the Veter Veterans
ans Veterans Administration1.
Another chapter was written to
the Miller story this week when
the Navy Department in Washing Washington
ton Washington notified local Navy officials of
Lthe death of Harry Miller's broth
er, willard .Miller.
Willard, too, was a 'Medal of
Honor holder.

V ffi'-m :,: .v..:::.'' .. S W

41fMi 1 I I

llCEMTRAL ssJODAYli
I r tt1'l"'iMV Shows: 1:01-1
I : 1zrr. X 3:01 5:01 J
J
I J. 'imnl Ttrntim" I
I Russ Tambly n Alan Youne Terry-Thortias Peter Sellers ; I

, i .'. .W.

mass txecuTions KeportedxSy

As Iraqr Rebellion-Folds 7.

r ii 1

. - 1 r t
CAIRO, March U (UPI) W' Reports of mass executions V
rebels in Iraq left little doubt here' today that' Premier Abdel K'
rim Kassetn has defeated the main insurgent forces of Col. Abdel -Wahab
Shawaf t i - j
x The Beirut office of the semi-official Middle East News Agency1
quoted reports from Mosul that said that 0 officers were execuU
ed there yesterday without trial on charges of collaboration with;

they added.v y
But only a, few hours before
night, Damascus radio said that
Northern Iraq, where the revolt

are coniirmed, u could mean reoe( units still are holding ou(3ni

some parts of the country.
Another strafing attack by
Iraqi planes was reported by
responsible United Arab Repub Republic
lic Republic sources on' the Syrian Tillage
of Hamodi, three miles inside
UAR territory. '
Angry i demonstrators roamed
the streets of Baghdad yester yesterday
day yesterday demanding the head of
Gamal Abdefc- Nasser and call calling
ing calling for arms to defend the:
"eternal democratic republic-'
of Iraq.
v Large army and police units
maintained order in the city.
As Baghdad radio proclaim proclaimed
ed proclaimed that Kassem's' government
had smashed the rightwing re revolt
volt revolt In the i north and that
Shawaf had been killed, the
street crowds began venting
their fury on Nasser.
To the mobs, the United
Arab Republic president was
the symbol of opposition to
the Kassem regime.
, Demonstrators shook' sticks
and waved ropes, screaming
Bive us arms ihere were
shputs for guns to "defend the
8"
"SV.'

'A dramd of the clash Between faith and tribal ter

rorism in modern Africa; begins an engagement at
the LUX THEATRE .TOMORROW. Filmed in Tech- :
nicolor and SuperScope in Africa "Mark of The
Hawk" starsSidney Foitier,' Juano Hernandez and
John Mclntire and co-stars Eartha Kitt in her first I
dramatic motion picture rote. '' '.;

Russ Tambly n Alan Young Terry Thottias Peter Sellers
"Jessie Matthews June Thorburn' Bernard Miles md tha,
Puppetoons with the voice of Stan Freberg Screen Play
. Ladislas Fodor Based On a Story from the Pen of the Brothers Grimm
Songs by Peggy Lee and Fred Spielman '' Janice Torre Kermit GoeJI'
Photographed in tastman Zfkt'A'-''

A Galaxy Picture Directed by Georw Pat
Directed by Gm?, Pat

. ." ...... .., .j' 1 ." .7....,.'

o , 4 t j.! j
- .A s y
these1 reports reached here lasc
Irani planes strafed vtllitMt in
started Sunday.; If. these raid
eternal democratic tepublicl -if
Iraq: '
" Demonstrators, carried pKv
ards and posters showing tni
members of the Students iam
ion; the Oeneral Pederattdn of
Workers'-i. Syndicate s,1 "peac
partisans-"' ? and i democ rati
,youth were taking "part.
xne outbursts were Among
the most intensive ever aimed!
at Nasser in the Arab world.;
One truckload of workers de
nounced Nasser as an "oplunt
eater" a standard epithel
used by leftwingers against
fightists. ",vj
The mobs demanded a purge
of the army and the govern-?
ment administration i and an
end of Iraqi diplomatic relation
wit the passer government "in
Cairn
SEE POPULATION OOUBLINiSi
WASHINGTON VuPI,) A.ik
search group estimates that -if
present trends f continue tlicj
world's population will more than
rionhle tn rnacK tuanrlw covon hill
lion by the end of the centuryj

TOMORROW

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