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:
AA00010883:02858

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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CANALiZONE GIRLS TO SING A group of local; girls will te singing along' with th Mexican Boys Choir In the Balboa Tues Tues-nday.
nday. Tues-nday. Seen above behind the Mexican boys, the girls are (left to right) Judy Clarke, Spdi Days, Ruth Bennett, Peggy Norman
Jo Glare,-Bobbi Parker, Vena Bennett,. Millie. Dejernette, Jtidy Hotz, Charlotte Schultz and Ella Carter, They will be under the
direction-, of Victor :Herr (left). The. picture was taken before the young"Mezlcana nd their conductor Hugo G6me8 (right) left
'on their current tour of the Interior. Their Tuesday Jtiow at BalboalSTbfc thel.Et Isthtaiaa perforinance before continuing
their world tour; ( f 1
i 'r.f ,, - I r -" M - -. "-' i '. i '. .--I

BireIy'Averfea
1 4
"X captain' skill- combined with
' 'iheer good' fortune to prevent a
trppdv when -two large
tankeri' collided in a heavy fog last
week off ttte soumern -"Jcau
'""lie story wt rewtaltd Vtor Vtor-diy
diy Vtor-diy by p0ksmB for
Unit.d Frtiit Cv 8n "PJ
17J45 ton Csnsdian uportnKtr
. Aror Vntur., ..fto
ff for a JaeksonvHIo, Flay ry ry-dock
dock ry-dock faclUfy from CH-tobl,g-
40-foot hole torn In "or port
nlapaycW
1 i only a few? hours after tne An
LT Venture had discharged a
v -Sffm of fuel Oil t Quintero Bay
y on ttie ChUeattcoast a
There was a neavj .-?
J,Bt begun to g.
her slip, w-fentS
thowed another -ship heading to
ward the Venture's beam..
The second vessel was the Kapo Kapo-x
x Kapo-x 10,1?2 banket fully laden with
fuel olL, w
RMliifog rts i collision
Jt.bl.7c.Pt. J. W. Nicholson
ture In such a way so as to taw,
lh.1mp.et .b..m M
. to amidships ",",br? '"0h?.
to protoet the vital onolrlos. boil boilers
ers boilers and erow quarters at
, hio's storn. i .
The crash tore gaping hole
' knni t ihf amid snlos
waterline compartment In the port
The nolo Is moro than 40 foot
long and 1 20 foot Nah,, Jarqo'
noush to drWo two ordinary
trucks through.
Tortunately, Chly the one com compartment
partment compartment was pierced. Apparently
k no sparks were, generated by t the
Unladen tankers ordinarily do not
flush their t compartments until
puttin gout to sea. Until this clean clean-fog
fog clean-fog process is completed small
residue of a often remains from
. the oil products, : ',","'
Sparks at the tlmo of collision
eould easily hsva tot off flros,
Kolottons or" both, vjv'' tV v
The Kaposi is of Wberian .reg .registry,"
istry," .registry," Vbut is "'owned by Chilean
ihlnnlng Interests.'-
The Andros Venture Is operated
tinder charter by the Orion Ship Shipping
ping Shipping and Trading Co. of Canada.
Since no adequate drydock facili facilities
ties facilities exist south of the Gulf Coast,
the was ordered to Jacksonville
for repairs. .
The supertanker normally car car-rles
rles car-rles oil products between Venezue Venezuela
la Venezuela and southern Chilean ports.
Earnings, Output
Climb Lost. Month
' WASHINGTON (UPI)-Ameri-car
a earned monev at a rernrd
rate last month and th output of
the-, nation's i factories climbed
back almost to the pre-tecession
leveL't

iaambzlemehT frbhiNreaion Club

Earns. American vQno Year. m-Gambdai

' Lawrence TJwaine Hager,9, US' civilian Army mpIoyumft. Gulick: jeeterdarr jsen-v"
teaeed' tu one year1 lit th-penitentiary-fr grand emoonJemenW Ji , O

eloquent defense plea for probation. x
Hager had pleaded guilty to embezzling $34l?.3fl from the

."'us, w"vj wue gavo: mnn 10 a secona aas"ier iour aays
noney had goneto establish and maintain a Colon, apartment
TVi Inmtt'alAiiMitiUn ...U V. t f .! J, L.:. 1 T I

money
The Army, electrician., who has
worked in the Canal Zone since
May, 1956,-came- heie after work work-iftg
iftg work-iftg for the' Army in Alaska. He is
a former resident of SHayes, Kan1 Kan1-saSu.
saSu. Kan1-saSu. On Oct. 3i, 1958 Haclr was first
employed by the Gatun Legion Club
a manager secretary treasurer.
In his official capacity he was
charged with the receipt and dis
bursement of all funds, and was
the only person empowered to sign
ciuo checks.
'.-...yj
The government cnarees I state
that a considerable oart of the
money was stolen by substftutinc
TOU's. 1
The thefts were discovered, in a
preliminary audit late In January
and Hager was arrested at his Co
lon establishment. He offered no
resistance and after his arrest
readily admitted to taking: the
money. '
In hist plea for a suspended sen sentence,
tence, sentence, dafanta attorney C. T.
Frankel said that Hagar Had
gone wrong through inoxparionce
and had bocoma victim of an
uricontrellad passion for an old old-ar
ar old-ar woman.-' ;"
The defense attorney also said
that his client, who has no previous
court record, was sorry for his
crime and asked only the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to make restitution. T
Of the lost funds the club has
recovered $3000 from the combanv
which had bonded Hager. (
Frankel also ploaded that im
position of a penitentiary sen sentence
tence sentence would work a groat hard hard-ship
ship hard-ship upon Hagar's wlf who
would be loft with no muni of
support and with an Infant as
wall as another small child.
The attorney noted that Haeer.
who: is barred from further em-
oloyment or residence in the Canal
Zone, has had two job offers' from
the United States.
Haeer also offered to si cm over
to 4he club more than $800 in ac
Congressmen
.'iFRANKllLIAZCR
WASHINGTON rnpn nr
Congress had v been In business
less than. a decade when,-in 1798,
House members named Matthew
Lyon and Roger Grlswold had at
each other wjth fists.. w
taven as tne House investigated
his breach of the peace, hostili hostilities
ties hostilities were resumedvGriswold went
sfter Lyon with a cane, Lyon re retaliated
taliated retaliated with a pair o fire tone.
To quote the Houae rennrri-
"There was an affrav. whirh w
with difficulty stopped,"
Ever since, our lawmakers
from time to time have assaulted
each other with weapons from
harsh words to and throuch
knives, pistols, ; and flying duspi-
flnr. .: n-.i -..
Rep. Randall S- Harmon, an In Indiana
diana Indiana freshman House member,

Me( iA people knoMt the truth end the

crued retirement benefits. Howev
er, no .written proof of the job of offers
fers offers was presented to the cmirt,,
v In ending his plea Frankel
spoke of the court's past, action
in embezzlement charges, citing
particularly the casa of Charles
Delaney who in September 1956
was convicted of embezzling
mora than $11,000 from tha Mar Margarita
garita Margarita Union Church.
Delaney was sentenced to a total
of four years in the penitentiary,
but the sentence was suspended
and he was placed on probation for
five years, thus allowing him to
return to the United States.
Before leaving the. Canal Zone,
Delaney made restitution of $7340
to the church, $4340 of which had
been raised voluntarily by com community
munity community friends.
In denying the plea for susten sustention
tion sustention Crowe pointed out that the
matter of restitution (was a key
factor in all such case's and that
although embezzlement' is not
Slieuw Amsterdam
Passengers Visit
San Bias Today
' About 785 cruise passengers
aboard the luxury ship Nieuw
Amsterdam are spending today
In the San Bias Islands.
The Holland American Line
vessel is anchored offshore, giv giving
ing giving visitors ample time lor trad trading
ing trading with the Islanders,, and for
photography.
The liner left Cristobal at 2
a.m. today after a day in port.
Many of her pasengera visited
the Pacific side also.
After the San Bias, the Nleuw
Amsterdam will stop In- Havana
before returing to New York.

Have Been Ducking Punches And Pellets

got his name in the papers re recently
cently recently for putting both his wife
.... .... Mt:
and his front porch on the public
payroll. He may or may not have
been sporting a pistol around the
Capitol, as a newspaper reporter
alleged and as Harmon subse
quently' denied. '-(Si'
Either way, .'Harmon ..can ,. cite
long and honorable precedent. Of Officially,
ficially, Officially, the House, and .Senate al always
ways always have taken a dim view of
firearms on the persons of mem members.
bers. members. Periodically, however, the
statesmen have seen fit to ignore
this prejudice, with results fre frequently
quently frequently lively and sometimes
pretty near deadly. ; t,
' : '' ."''.; !Vf .it".' v.1' h,
According to all accounts, the
pre-Civil War period Was i about
Congress' roudiest. : Somebody
was always taking offense on sec sectional
tional sectional or philosophical grounds. It

., PANAMA, R. P, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 1. jl959

i 'I ii
', j J i
American legion Cmh?, at Gatun.
ago,; ap-OntWBi mat-most Of the
for a girl friendr j .
L . .V
burglary or a theftiof violence It
is nevertheless a serious violation
of the criminal code as well as a
clear violation of faith, and trust.
In addition, Crowe pointed out,
there was no propfoffered that res restitution
titution restitution -could wk Kiade, since no
proof existed of boriafide job offers
in the United Statesv
'
The $800 offered 'constituted less
than one fourth of the money Ha Hager
ger Hager took from the club. ?
, As regards the, Delaney, case,
Crowe said some-consideration Was
given to the existence of an incur incurable
able incurable illness, but ftbat in addition a
very large percentage of the mon money
ey money had been restored,
Delaney has since repaid most
of the balance: at. the rate of. $1000
per year.
The
Judrro's Bench
In Balboa Magistrate's Court
today, Frederic Q. Puhlbrlgger,
21, an American .serving with
the Army, was .flned $15 for
unlawfully starting a bus on
Lawrence Johnson, place before
finding out it could be done
safely. v
A fine of $10 was imposed on
Andrea Gonzalez, 45, Panama'
nian, for trespassing in Gam Gam-boa
boa Gam-boa Commissary. :
Operating an ft automo b U e
witnout foot orakes brought a
$10 fine for Robert Nathaniel
Small, 32, Panamanian. -M
Juan de la Cruz Diaz, 41, Pan
amanian, was A fined $10 for
vagrancy. He was hanging a a-round
round a-round the Ancor bus depot.
Ronald Joseph Linder,' 22. an
American serving with the Ma Marine
rine Marine Corps, was' fined $t fo:
failure to reporK an accident.
is sid also that tempers more of often
ten often then,, than now were -aggravated
by a -pre-session bending of
elbows, many members having
their quarters ; over inearby', m-
On April tflsSOSens: Thomas
H. Bentoff of Missouri and Henry
S.1' Foote bf Mississippi exchanged
nnpleasantries about the national
issues then ; brewing. B e n t o n
called Foote a liar. Foote called
Benton a calumlntotw, .which, ap apparently
parently apparently is worst, f '- vv
Benton heaved out of his chair
With fire. In his eyes: Ditto Foote,
who also had a loaded five-chambered
revolver- In his hand. He
managed to cock It before, kill killjoys
joys killjoys intervened j'and disarmed
him. i -..
On May 2, 1858, a South Caro Carolina
lina Carolina House r member named

country is w" Abraham Lincoln.

.

: v.' 1 U-. . '. 'A.. 1

Ancori -Arrest May Solve
Som& Recent Burglaries
t u
Several recent burglaries in the Ancon and Balboa Heights
sectors may have been solved with the af-rest late Monday night
of a, former Gamhoa convict who was deported from the Canal
Zone last June 2. V
The Ancon Boulevard homes of electrlcar engineer L'. B.
Sartain and Canal pilot Capt. Robert Rennie are the latest to
have been visited by a post -midnight marauder. Both men saw
the intruder,
Shortly after: Rennie called Canal Zone police Monday night,
Benlgno Vasquei, 31, Panamanian, was caught on Roosevelt Ave Avenue,
nue, Avenue, Ancon,

Up to now the only formal
charge, filed against Vasquez is
that of returning to the Canal Zone
after deportation.
In Balboa Magistrate's Court
yesterday, he Waived jprelimnary
hearing and was bound over for
trial in US District Court. Bail was
fixed at $500 and was not posted.
; Policy are investigating, various
facts .connected with: recent bur burglaries
glaries burglaries and Vasquet' possible con connection
nection connection with them,, ;
! at'"" ' -j..';.1' '.J v :t
C last Friday bight, Mr. and
Mrs. Sartain had entertained at a
party which broke up about 2:30
a.m. By 3:30 the couple had gone
to bed; but at 4:30 Sartain went to
the kitchen for a drink pf. water; vj
TU... U ... .1
iiicic lie was eiai iicu.-w aiiiu m
burglar who had heaped rt various.
valuables in a tablecloth: The man
also had some money and Jewelry.
Sartain and his visitor conven convened
ed convened briefly. Leaving the tablecloth
filled with loot, bu taking the
money, '.the burglar ; went out
through thoeame screen through
which Ite had entered.
Sure of a little., lime befo Sar
tain could summon police, the ma
rauder vwr stopped tetput on Ills
.shoes and shirt outsideJwore. uw
)rearine in J ore-dawn aarKnes
Rennie was alerted late Monday
night by the nervous barking of
his Dalmation dog, Domino.
Together the two went into the
back yard, which adjoint Ancon
hill iunale, and flushed a tres trespasser.
passer. trespasser. As Domino and Ronnie
chased him, the marauder be became
came became confused and ran into one
fo the foundation pillars of the
house, but recovered himself
and escaped. i
Gaither In Colombia
For -Day Visit
With local Leaders
Lt. Gen. Ridgely Gaither, commander-in-chief
Caribbean, left
this week for a six-day visit to Co Colombia.
lombia. Colombia.
The Caribbean Command said
Gaither is making the trip to hold
talks with military and govern government
ment government officials in Colombia.
As commander-in-chief i of the
unified Caribbean command, Gai Gaither
ther Gaither has responsibility for the U.S.
Military Assistance Program in
T.ntin America.
The general plans to visit the
Colombian Minister or war, me
commanding generalof the Colom Colombian
bian Colombian armed forces, ; the service
chiefs of the Colombian Army, Na Navy
vy Navy and Air Force, and several Co?
lombian military installations, Ca Ca-'ean
'ean Ca-'ean Command headquarters
said.
The tour also will serve to fami familiarize
liarize familiarize Gaither and his party with
the country through overnight vis vis-!ts
!ts vis-!ts to several cities In Colombia.
Caribbean Cdmmand officers ac accompanying
companying accompanying Gaither onthe'tour
ire Navy Capt. Carleton E. Mott,
deputy chief of staff, Air Force;
Col. Carleton G. Snead, deputy as as-listant
listant as-listant chief of staff; and Army
Tvlaj. Arthur S. Moura, assistant
-ecrotary joint staff and aide to
"aither.
'rs. Gaither and Army Col. W.
reston of VS. Army Carlb Carlb-also
also Carlb-also are members of the
party. '
Brooks took umbrage 'at remarks
made by a Massachusetts senator
named Sumner. So he marched
across the Capitol, found Sumner
at his desk in the Senate cham chamber,
ber, chamber, and preceded to beat him
nearly to death with, his walking
stock.
The Senate was aggrieved, : but
took the view that punishing
Brooks was up to the Houje.
Brooks quit, and went home for
a reaffirmation of faith from his
electorate, which he got. At
On April 23, 1844, a House
member named William S. Mobre
pulled a gun on another member,
and. fired. It was a poor shot)
though, and the victim was a
Capitol policeman who was criti critically
cally critically injured. The House locked
Moore tap for a while while won-

III TlSkl.;HC&

Police came on the double, and
a short time later picked up Vas Vas-quez
quez Vas-quez down the hill. He had, small,
fresh wound on his forehead which
could have ome fromvjrunning in into
to into the foundation postfu
Vasquea-said, however, that h.1
naa gonen me scratch in a pght
in Panama City; He had been
drinking, police jfiarned.
Vasquez has served :jtwo terms
in Gamboa. one for burglary, the
other f pr a 5etit larcen commit committed
ted committed after a urglaryk , -s If
)OnO of-the charges that sentVm
to the pen was the theft of a car
radio from the Rennie'a automo
bile several years ago.
: i. ; ....
Miens G:ves Griva
Cyprus Rebel Chief,
Allerb's Welcome
ATHENS fTTPTI C.riL finrp
Crivas. .leader of the tOKA : un
derground army in theTEouryear'
battle, laeamst British rule of Cv-
btus,', f mjfTRed. ,'irom'Xbis, hidiii--placB"on-"i.e
now peaLeiuLJUl-
iterranean island and flew nere
to a hero s welcome,
AthlkrtianB fiipna1 tuit Ifi rwm
to greet the 61-year-old! Grivs.,
Police had dif'iculty restraiping
the crowds. Grivss wore a tat tattered
tered tattered kahki uniform and an old
beret. A pistol Was strapped to,
his side.
Thousands cheered as. he left
the, plane and embraced his wife
whom he had not seen since he
took over as military commander
of the EOKA extremists.
drives then shook hands with
Si iS. lL UJ11
nf th r.rBi, a
changed brief statement with
ti, i i
",c 6 (
Grivas was Britain's "most-
;antrf" turBof Hiirin fh ..
long rebellion. The British put a
price of $28,000 on his head and
sent, as many as 30,000 troops
through the hills and forests of
Cyprus in search of him.
Many of the soldiers who par participated
ticipated participated in the fruitless search
stood by at the Nicosia Airport
to watch Grivas leave for Athens
under an amnesty granted by the
British government folowing the
London agreement which granted
independence to Cyprus.

6 Months Jail For Statutory Rape;
He Wants To Marry Her But Cant

Dimas Martinez, a 23-year-old
Panamanian from Colon, yester-1
day was sentenced to serve six I
months in iau for the stalutory
rape of -a 13-vear-old girl former formerly
ly formerly employed as a maid at a Coco
Solo home.
Martinez first appeared in U.S.
District Court, Cristobal, Jan. 20
and pleaded guilty to the charge.
At that time he made a public
offer of marriage, if the girl and
her family would consent.
Judge Guthrie F. Crowe, at the
request of Public Defender -William
J. Sheridan, thereupon re-
Since 1798
dering what to do, but eventualy
turned him loose.
In recent yeara members have
left their guns at heme. But
they have felt free periodically to
assail each' other with less lethal
weapons. One of the more suc successful
cessful successful contenders among sitting
members is Rep. Clarence Can Cannon
non Cannon (D-Mo.), who is credited with
two wins and a draw.
A former member named John
Phillips slapped Cannon one day
in .1951. Philips gave his a count
of the fray only after getting his
Up sewed back together.
-Cannon 'also drew blood once
from Rep. John Taber (R-N.Y.).
But when he Jangled with 'e
late : terrible-tempered Sen. Ken Kenneth
neth Kenneth McKellar of Tennessee, Can Cannon
non Cannon executed a strategic with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal after McKelear Brandish Brandished
ed Brandished his cane.

(Ice, Mac

On Summit Meet,

Reasons Different!

WASHINGTON, March 18 (UPI) The United
States was reported willing today to discuss with Russia v
some sort of demilitarized zone in Central Europe if it is
tied in with a general settlement of the problems of a
divided Germany; : -jv ..i
American officials in making the report acknowledge
ed that this approach differs with the reported British
view. : V K
The British Relieve creationof such a zone separat separating
ing separating Communist Vond Westenv.forces would in itself, be
worthwhile in easing European tensions even if it were
not related to specific progress on the German problem.
Reconciling the divergent British-American views on
"disengagement" is seen here as one of the major tasks'
facing President Eisenhower and British Prime Minister
Harold Macmillan intheir weekend conferences at Cam$
David, Md. f."

Macmillan and his party
Eisenhower and Macmillan'
appear to have reached general
aereement although for dif
ferent reasons tm the need need-to
to need-to hold i summer Summtt.conK
f erence with Soviet Premier Nl-
klta,Khrnsrjchev, and .-French
rresldant -Charles; dr.GauUiiL-
.' Macmillan Is convinced, his
aides report, that agreements
i with Russia to settle soma of
Europe's problems can be a,'
chieved only by direct.; talks
with Khrushchev himself. "...
. Eisenhower still, hopes for
some "worthwhile results" at
Daniels Is Called
To US; Camporee
Training Continues
Dan Daniels. Scout Executive
for the Canal Zone Boy Scout
'.'Council was caUedtfl the Unit
ed States today because of a
death in his Immediate family.
He is ue ? reJturn Tto e
Zone next Wednesday. In tne
meantime, there will be no In Interruption
terruption Interruption In plans for the Boy
Scout pre camporee training
session at Madden lake Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. The pre-tralning session will
be held, as scheduled, starting
at- 9 a.m. under
the direction
of Carl Widell,
head of the
.Scout Council's Leadership and
Training committee, and Lt.
Col. Robert MacDonald, Cam Cam-nbree
nbree Cam-nbree director.
duceel the defendant's bail from
300 to 100 and continued the case
to allow lime for. the marriage
matter to be investigated. .Respon
sibiluy for arranging the possible
marriage was placed on the de de-denfant
denfant de-denfant himself. -.
But yeiterday In court It wa
Itarrwd that though Martirm'
intention! toward tha young
lady war honorable, they wtra
of no avail.
Assistant District Attorney J. M.
Thompson, Jr. advised the court
tha' although both the g'rl, who
is an orphan, and a 35-year-old
brother living in the Interior
agreed to the marriage the girl
is too young to be 'egally married
either in the- Canal Zone or in Pa-
i nama.
The girl will no' reach her 14th
ibirhday until June.
i The legal ae for marriage,
wi h parental connt, is 14
kh In Panama and the Canal
I Zone.
In passing sentence Crowe coin
)d out hat hi experience on the
bench m the United S'ates ind'-
caiei tna- a statutory ran con
viction under similar "circum
stances would carry a penalty of
f'v vpors in the oenHentiary.
Crowe also observed, however.
hat he wm bk'ng into considera consideration
tion consideration the dif'erinr a'tlt-fdn toward
tw of'ense 'n Oentr1 American
countr'e. which mad nec"SWr"
a rco''if''catlon of the U.S view of
pi'shmen for statutory rape.
Martinez, who has Already nent
more than wo months in jail, has
'our more months to serve of the
full six-month sentence.

FIVE CARVft
Agree
arrive Jhere tomorrow
a prior foreign ministers 1
meeting in mid-May in GeV
neva. But the president ha
agreed to open, the wav to a

Summit meeting to show the
good, faith fvtha United'
AjBtaJkesv-''- V" i '
Macmillan 'mHeB'XMxr
today for- a brief round of talks
with Canadian leaders, the laU"
est In a series of discussions to
"consolidate- and confirm j-tha
united will of the Western Western-world"
world" Western-world" for negotiation with the
Soviet Union. v
Negotiations with the Soviet
Union on the Germany sltua
tlon "must" be held this sum 4
mer, Macmillan told newsmen
at Uplands airport.

Macmillan said his visit to
Canada and .his talks with Eis Eisenhower,
enhower, Eisenhower, after his recent visit
to Moscow, and talks at Bonn
and Paris, were being dovetail dovetailed
ed dovetailed Into the "wider international
negotiation which must follow
later tnis year."
r
No Wafer Crisis
Feared As Galun
lake Drops
.4k

During the first half of i
March, the water level of Ja Ja-tun
tun Ja-tun Lake fell an average or .02 :
of a foot daily, a Balboa
Heights source has disclosed
This meant a drop from 84.44
ft. above sea level to 84 12 Yes-
terday the level was the same, i,
but today it had fallen another
.02 to 84.10.
Madden Lake has fallen from
241.31 ft. to 235.59 In the same
period.
Canal officials expect to com-.
plete the dry season withou-,
water crisis unless unusual con con-ditiqns
ditiqns con-ditiqns crop up.
Diesels have been supplying "v;:
much of the electricity needed -on
the Zone since January 1,
thus conserving the use of wa water
ter water for hydro-electric purposes.

StaEe Department ;

Will Lei Americans
Attend Red Festival
WASHINGTON, March 18 (UP!)
Th- State Department has tak
en a softened attitude toward ls -i ,f
dividual Americans attending tha
Communist dominated World 7

I Youth festival in Vienna thi
i summer, officials said today. '
However, the State Department

is urging American youtns piste

rung to attnd tne lesuvai, iulf

26-Aug. 4, to prepare tnemselveg
against becoming dupes of Red ..

propaganda.
Two years ago, the departments
discouraged both American ybuta '

organizations and individual
youths from attending such a fes

tival in Moscow. The. U.S. pokey
this year, till is to discourage
participation by American orgaui-

zations.
But as to individual young A- -mericans,
the official position was
shifted to a middle-oi-the-rold;
"We are not encouraging them
to go, but neither are w active
ly discouraging tkm.Hc,



t

f

THE PANAMA AMERICAN r
0WHID AMI MiBLWHt er TMS PANAMA, (tMHICAN PlttM. 1Mb
, IMMt V NCVON BOUNalVKLL n 4ae
' .' HAHMODIO AftlAfh igtre V, v
IW H tttt o x 4. hA. it er p.
. .'' TtlHONt t-749;'1 lAmiV:-:
CLI Aetmtu, PANAMKftlCAN. SUnAmV
0VM rritt. Jt IT Cimtkai Avcnuc aarwicN 1th nb 13tm strut
PARCiVM KJSPHtaiNTATIVlat JOSHUA OWRt. INC.
J4t MtenM AVI.. NtW YMK (17) N. V
PU MANTH IN t BO
F. til MNTHf IN i I J 00

Pat Ami via im Advahcl-

THIS ft YOUR FORUM THI READERS OWff COLUMN
TIm Mail las hi m a taram tor raaaersW The Panama American.
lettait ait iMft4 trtttfulhr and f fceaedlhi wMIr aenfMenHal
lajiaajnet. : ..
H r ribiiM a latter dort'l be Imaatianr f aWsa'f a
2jaar ear." Letters aw aiielisnee' In rka eraser raeae '.
a Heeaa n t keea the letters llmltee" ta aa aaea !.
Identity at letter writer hj feeM hi Itriefttf tearMenca.
j Tkb) nawsftaeer altumti a maamlbltitT far statements; ar eamtem

aiprtiM m lettei tram reaiert.
ijS'-

THE MAIL BOX

Of MUNICIPALITIES
; I im glad to know that at
hv i nimriimen and hieh

rtveaieo to the whoie country. It is a downright shame whei
oiticiais wno swear to safeguard the city funds do just the
opposite Tnis highway roboery haa been going on for many
years without anyening being done to remedy the situation.
;;o ooubt even now everything will be. done to have the matter
.r tn,t,nttr ht. t think thines have eone too lar

for that. John Puolic has stopped grumbling to nimself andier SndrKartn Sheperd,

has aecidett tnat the time has

louder tnan woras. , 'aneperaa aour1 struckf on the
"-An investigation, of the alleged mishandling of cicy funds .night Of Aug. 12, J58 when Miss
was ordered by the Attorney General. The next logical move! Fisher, substituting for vacation-
senaratinn from their jobs of ine 'Sallv Ann Howps was flattAn.

WUIUU X1C kWWl w. .... j
no nnvemnr the Mavor. the

-eimncilmen while the investigation was being carriedoui. carriedoui.-Krm
Krm carriedoui.-Krm out no, they decided 'to remaitf Ilrni. We all known What
happened as a result of this stubbornness. Council chairman
X- faamuel Lewis Gallndo then made a statement that 31 joos
woula be eiiminatea, thus accompiisning an economy of $40,000
L yeariy. The majoritv of those wnose joos were to be .elimlnat .elimlnat-fried
fried .elimlnat-fried wsre caretakers of chilaren's playgrounds. The measure
Swouid have oeen a discriminatory one, affecting pniy the
if bumble job-holder whlie leaving untouched the blueblocd class
SJSiiith aalirta o) over $200 montnly.,. .
lwiaan admitted to tne Comptroller 'tial.: that errors
and deficiances existed in the aaministration of the city tunas,
but claimed they were due mainly to an archaic bookeeping
v.em and a lac of adeauate comrois.1 This is no excusu ior
Co'uncilmen phinaering ine cuy Treasury as if it were pirate
booty. Hnv councilman iouna 6uiity oi aach conauct should oe
leverely punisnea. But we ail nave an idea of how a case of
, tnis sort wiu end up. Everything win forgotten, everyone
will be forgiven, ana it will be one' bigr'flappy -family again..
Lewis said that due to an excess oi "ooteuas" a perenhial
condition and also to an absence of permanent sources, of
Jobs, the council had proceeded to study a readjustment of its
payrolls. He taid the measure would aiftjet many homes.; Tne
many homes affected will, I am eure.'-be those of the humbler
class -s.
uastavo Ttius, piesictnt of the Panama Chamber of Com Commerce,
merce, Commerce, has asea me CUy Couxicil to puDllsh a list of those
expenses on which the council oased its move to increase city
taxes. His request has fallon on aeaf ears. 4
i unaerstana that, following completion of the auditors'
report, one Councilman will be fcsked to explain some paychecks
for a non-existent city job. Another -will have to explain an
1800 check paid to a third person for the installation oi four
luminous fountains, supposedly in Cathedral Plaza. The Muni Municipal
cipal Municipal Treasurer -may be asked to clarify the matter of some

t-i-i CC-nfj lilaue OUi, lO OUSlllt

not sold -nuring to -Uie-municipaij.jiy, inere.ra
nrnnrlation cf 4211501) 1US fof A COUncllmen'S pie

v,win rtittnlrtriS td 'attfcrM lhrieBtfns;off'the

pftyCVW BKaiih 4ecdon last Nov. 5,'
asked the City Council what happened to the $1200 that was
appropriated to buy small Panamanian flags for students to use
in the Srd of November parade. No flags were bought, and the
.council has refused to give an explanation.
Ik citizens cannot help wondering how it is that areas like
ffan xrancisco de la Caleta have 'such good roftds, regular

garoage collection, adequate street lights, and a good water
system in contrast to such areas as Rio Aoajo ana VuebioiNue VuebioiNue-vo
vo VuebioiNue-vo where the majority of the residertcs" are Panamanians of
es, Indian oiigin or Latins of numbte class, in ilio Abajo
there are many streets where there Is no garbage ol!ection.
Residents of these streets just toss theti- 6,-rcags -into the high
bluhes of the many vacant lots, making these tots ideal breed breeding
ing breeding piaces for mosquitoes and rats.
The stree.s are not fixea una! a iju Fuiano moves Into
the area. A typical exampte i lVch Jbree., .ao Abajo. This
;jad used to be a quagmire during me rainy .season. Recently
oi those cig shots ouilt a cnaltu o.t vha street. -; Tnis IS

wnat lOtlowed: the entire roa ..s uug up, a layer Of-tock was
Si-t-ead and roilec, then toppea Juj toat ot tine gravei and
asphau,. xiight now it is proi:a:iy the bsst road in Aio Abajo,
thanks to Don I uiano.
Manv streets in Kio Aa.o are wu,..om, lights. Residents

have sone to the Council wiwi

Oj every resident in the area, omy to nave the petition mt tne
municipal wastepaper -basKet everj tim jpanama seems to be
the oniy country in which the taxpayers have to beg for services
which should come automatically In return for their taxes.
Even when tney beg, they pldorn get anything.
i President rnesto de la Uuaraia jr. saia he coald not
remove the old Councilmen because to do so would violate the
country's constitution, i: can cite two instances of violations
of the constitution of wnich he is wen aware:
i. Article 6o of the Constitution states clearly that the
law wiu establish a way to adjust penoaically the minimum
wage or salary v;ith the object of improving the standard of
living of the workers, with regard to the' particular situation in
efceh region and industry.
When was the last date 'this Article of the Constitution was
complied wiLi, and under which Administration? is not failure
t$ comply with it a glaring violation of the Constitution
i Article 236 oi the Constitution prohibits in commerce
arid industry all combinations, contracts or actions whatsoever
which tend to restrict free' comerce and competition, or have
the effect of a monopoly contrary to the public, gooa. Likfwlse
prohibited is for one person to exploit a chain of retail com commercial
mercial commercial establishments In such a manner as to teno. to eliminate
competition irom smah merchants Or indlstrialists., Any
company or syndicate which takes any, action with the object
of setting up monopolistic practices can be brought beiore the
court.

We all know there is a syndicate which operates a chain of

live retail establlsnments apparently in direct violation of this

rtrrtri-e ot the Constitution. A sixth reta.i outlet was adaed to
the chain in Octber, and a seventh is in course of construction.'

I tht Constitution in this case?

..

DEPARTING DOC

Bir;

About June our Coco Soio hospital here on the Atlantic side
Is losing our Coco Solo Hospital's Doctor Elsen. I don't like to
heir that
Rass A. Aldrich

59
Sir:

I would lilie to express my sympathy to the many poor Pan Panamanians
amanians Panamanians wjo day by day get poorer and poorer while a few
0 their wealthy countrymen day by day get ricner and richer.
tut why don't the people of Panama claim something from their
ewa government, which countenances this aggrandizement of
h oligarchy, Jnatead of always asking fpt.more from the U87
; Just bseause the US built a. Canal Jiere and taught the
people little sanitation, and educated many of them. It doesn't

mrma wm nve mj aiviae cveryimng we r.ava wnn tne local peo-

pie. we may oe neignDors nut
; i m pretty sure n isn't the

mi iratcui vi iic fiuais uicuiiie. its tuc mil youiiciHUS wno
Xigurt that if they gee the oU percent (which they never will)
It, would be taors public money for thent to steal to buy them
Selves '.new cars and country hoUses,.hlle th')jjoir' try to scrape
together nough for one decent meal a day.- '"
Why don't the ordinary people of Panama wise up to this?

.

' 1 )

AND MONOPOIX
last the pilfering of municipal
municiifcl authorities has been
come when action shall speak
MuniciDal Treasurer and the 15
-1 ...
- SS esuJ.uustnu.uus nuiui.
s a iso au ap ap-asure
asure ap-asure jaunt to
Council of Muni-
pjnt.ons bearing the-signatures
is
L. F. D.
50
we aren t KinsroiK.

poor people who are aemancmgihim un to the opening o' "Once

, ..... . r-.m

Walter Vinc

s In New York
'MY FAIR CADY"f" 4TH Yf AR
Still pitying to capacity plus
standees, "My Fair Lad?"- starts
on i s 4ib year at the Heliinser
Tneatre next wee. ."ueuiapop-
pin Oklahoma!" and "SouthJ
X IbUlV SIC WV VUIJ VUlCt. 1UH'
sicats to run over three years on
our island. .Just under 2,000,000
fortunates have paid-(10,700,000
to see it. .roe largest cross ev
er for a stage attraction in New
York, regardless of length of run.
.'Hellzapoppin' ". nad a $3.00
top, "OKianoma $4.00 "South Fa
euic" $5.00, as opposed to "Fair
Lady's" $7.00, tax excluded, .f,
Duplications of the show are sell
ing out in London, Detroit, Mel
bournev Stockholm and Guadala
jara, Mexico. .Columbia's -record
album by the original compa
ny nas soia over z.soo.ooo copies,
an all time high. .It has enrich
ed Alan Jay Lerner (book and
lyrics) and Fredrick Loewe (mu
sic) by oyer $1,000,000.
Since its opening Eliza" Boolit Boolit-tle
tle Boolit-tle has been suns hv .Tnli An.
drew. Sally Ann. Howes," Pame Pamela
la Pamela Chiles, understudy Lola. Fish Fisher
er Fisher and' Kartn Shnnprrf A im.
derstudy to; an nndershldyr Miss
, J ;
eu uy larynguis. .ine string of
Rolls-Royces occasionally narked
near the stage door are vehicles
ih producer Merman Ivin and
authors Lerner and Loewer. i i
Levin is alo the owner of the
racehorse Jesper.
Of the 48 principals, singers
and dancers in the originaPconn
pany, 24 remain. .Only dancer
Nancy Lynch and singer- David
Thomas -have perfect at'endarice
record. V -.Electrician Fred Xu Xu-zietti
zietti Xu-zietti has been present at all of
the show's 1247 performances Jut
has seen none of them since his
post is behind a switchboard in
the fly gallery. .Stockholm's co copy
py copy of "My Fair Lady's Was pro produced
duced produced bjr Lars Schmidt, the hus husband
band husband tfi. lngrid Bergman, w h o
also hai Finnish, Danish and Nof:
wegian rights. .The George Ber Bernard
nard Bernard Shaw estate has received
over $600,000 in royalties frbm
London, New York and Nation4l
companies, while the estate of
Gabriel Pascal, "Hungarian wliol
conceived' the notiop of a musci musci-al
al musci-al "Pygmalion" in 1951, has pick picked
ed picked up $200,000.
Mrs. Winifred Naomi Wilson,
credited with inspiring Eliza Doo Doo-little
little Doo-little in, VPygmalion,'T operated a
flower sho$ in- Covent Garden,
the locale of the musical's first
cene,-"ior fifty years. .On her
4ea W October she left an es es-msMmei.
msMmei. es-msMmei. .What's in a name?
WitM Celeste Holm and Bettjr
rnrness la the cast, "My fair
Ladies"; folded after 3? perform performances
ances performances at the Hudson In 1941.
Alan Lerner wrote two of Har Harvard's
vard's Harvard's "Hastv Puddine" showi
and firjf'jne Frederick Loewe at 1
the lmblub in .Their
first effort alvas "The Life of the
Par'y' f))pioned 'rom "The Pat Patsy,"
sy," Patsy," Barry 'Conner' farce, which
they wrote for a Detroit stock
company,
i
"Mi Bells Di'ma." fhc Sr-anlsh
vers;on of the hit. will tour Mex Mexico
ico Mexico 'o"h Anieric ni"ft.
. .Anriaenent, in Mexico Ci'y
rrif! r stage nftractions there
Jt wpTv j"os w" hain't". .rtn
nronin" n'pt Fer M'jestv's
nertore wat 4 "d4h Havers'
!!, mrH. nee f 'o-'te
Hht rpr '"mmed. men -n te
n.Hu flrfinpp,- Tniiovp' 4,r
rnats and sat In shirts and; brac-
f. -'-'''.'2'...'
On March 17 the Na'ional Com Company
pany Company (headed by M'chael Evans
and Diane Todd) will finifh the
second year with gross receipts
of $7,900,000. The London compa
ny took in $2,025,000. since its o-
: 1 A mII r, T 1 J
out untU February -of 190 at the
Drury Lane, he'larRest and Old Old-est
est Old-est heafre in London's West
End. .Anne Rogers, who pray.
ed Eliza for 91 weeks in the Na National
tional National company, withdrew on Dec
15 to have a bsby...On mary l.she
will replace Julie Andrews in
London.
From the company's share of
weeAy $iU,00o gross ac tne Hei Hei-linger,
linger, Hei-linger, the management pays out
$lu,0u in royalties to authors
ierner and Loewe, director Moss
Har., estates oi ishaw and Pas
cal, choreographer Hanya Holm,
Cos',ume designer Cecil B e 1 1 o n
gn(j scene designer Oliver Smith.
.stage hands whack up $4,500
miu iiiuau-idiia fd,uw, wiu uu-
ty members haul down $12,500
Oiher expenses reduce the com company's
pany's company's weekly profit tOf $16,000.
Producer Herman LeVin has
had h's ups and downs in the
theatre. -. .His maiden sffort was
the mint caUed "CaUyMe Mis Mister."
ter." Mister." His second w "Bonanza
Bound," which perished in Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia without the benefit of a
New York hearing. . .A young
woman (programmed as a Gam Gambling
bling Gambling Dancer) was buried in the
wreckage. You can see her now
In "P.edheaa : Gwen Verdon
Levin bounced hack with "Gen
tlemen Prefer Blondes," wnleh
ran 13 weekt atsthe Ziegfe'd.nd
ran wa worm lis me, .leglf n ana
netted him $250,000, v.Directer
Moss Har' aUtb-Wdgraphyf "Act
One," wmeh Random House pub-
l'shes in September, represent!
iv years' work and only take
Ina Lifetime," a cbmely hit of
130. ,VSV
"'TTiotifh eps suMtiied in "Pyg "Pyg-ma
ma "Pyg-ma lion, Bernard 6ha ran quiU
a temperature over Mr. Patrick
Campbell. ..the original Jliza Door

t ... -r i -.

f!4 e
little; ...kShortly after ne finished
the play-. (1912) Shaw wrote. Mrs.
Pat: I would fly;-, with you to
play Higgins to your Eliza in Tit
tle fit-ups in obscure places, as
Mr, and Mrs. Vincent Crumbles
and raise a family of Jhfaht, Phe
nomena. But our destiny is figh-
er . .Lerner rewrote I Could
Have Danced All .Nleht." the
show's biggest song A flit jjeen!
times before th- uaal' version
was completed ohjfte'isfcve- of re rehearsals.
hearsals. rehearsals. "It almost wit me' and
Fritz Loewe in ,Pavne.Whitv
he said later. ."Hymn' to Him"
(Higgins second act song) was
YOU
BUY A TIRE
tf,r. '. ;
THATlGOSTS
LESS PER
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gin

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' li i i '!." "iiiiiiis i. .if.i- i i.. .. i '"
,i I I'm n' 'ili.it. Till. I' i I I nA i i i 'I
i.

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lb
BETTER
TRANSISTHMIAN
EOV0

'V5?

She's Worth It
written after the start of re-
hprn!s ."r.rtma in th Rait
"De'coratlrii 1EUM" aid ax. aj
rrayer au in aci i were dis discarded
carded discarded in the Philadelphia tryout.
Known as the Hollywood when
it was opened by the Warner
Bros, in 1930 with the film. "Hold
Everything." ;tW Mark Bellinger
was. regarded' as a hoodoo house
until "My Fair Lady" erup ed
there. .In its first twenty-give
years it sheltered but a' single
hit, "Plain and Fancy.'.'
, When a Royal Air Force Sta
nRisTONi
TIM MILIAOHICOtD
JjHS
...iHit :
In the ionza
Italy 500, the
fastest Race
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In -the
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the Fastest
Race In the

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RUBBER FROM START TO
HIGHWAY

LftiST()i&

JiAS

tion asked permission to put oh a
musical version" of "Pygmalion

in 1948, two years before his
deatfi, Snaw replied: "I absolute absolute-ly
ly absolute-ly forbid anyvsuch outrage if
'Pygmalion' is not good enough
for your v friends with its own
yerbal music, their talent must
be altogether extraordinary. Let
them trv Mozart's 'Cosi fan tut
ti j ot at least CTf fn b a ch's
'Grind Direhess." Shaw took a
dim view of musical adaptations
of his plays after Oscar Straus
and two German Librettists pirat pirated
ed pirated his "Arms and the Man" for
"The Chocolate Soldier."
FINISH
TEL. 3-1501
CAR
? PS ;.t

r..r

j--"

t l ' r phw t arson r '(. y

- WASHINGTON, ;Most 'marked
contrast ; inthe. 'nation's r capital
today is in regard to leadersaip.
Under the American 'form ,-of
government, leadership is sup
posed to -come rom 1600 :Penn.
sylvanta Avenue... .The Constitu-
uon wasn't written for back-seat
unvlng.
Under the oresent..: setun in
kWsshingtott,-, leadership 7 tames
rrora tne other end of PenasyJ-J
vsma Avenue. v.,
Never la -mv Ion historT of
covering Washington has the
leaaersnip -, contrast t been -. so.
great. From the White House have
come late, .sometimes;, uncertain
The Whita Tirium- AA nn whin
labor bill into ihlo ind'
u to congress untu after sena senate
te senate Democrats got the jump with
weir i own lanor dui, :
The White! i MntmiMd nn A
cide on a civil rights bill until
after Sen, j Lyndon Johnson had
wiroaucea mt own- Dili.
This is in ...direct contrasf:, to
other administrations, both De
mocrat ,and Republicanr f
worked tut TSy'the ::White House
long befortOirfstin'its "-'ana sent
to congress durinif" tK fWsl: wafc
in January.' Ike and his cabinet
nutered on labor and bn. civil
rights? however, dilly-dallied and
discussed while the 'Democrats
acted. ''"'';
The .most' 'dynamic "'figure on.
Capitol Hill by ilTodds todayMs
Lyndon -Johfis'rl ;
He's doing the 'biick-seat driv driving.
ing. driving. He plays theTegfslative key keyboard
board keyboard ai Van Cliburn plays the
piano. He has already passed a
housing bill, soon' will have a
space rWffii ajp airport; bill, insu
rance niii,-international jnone
tary fund, 'efvil rierhts. : idura.
fional TV, .and .Irlawaiii'fl" state-'
hood measur$nacil;:Jnt()
jonnson is now pemg. caued .a
aicwoxv Actuauy. no man, : can
dictate to the ; Senate. To rget a
bill past the Senate, Johnson has
to have the.. OK. of 28 members
of. steering: and, "policy, commit committees,
tees, committees, plus. a mjorityvvofe.of the
Senate;;,., .'.,-v'; r,t'
No one can get away With dfc,
tatorshib in doing. this..Ori the con
trary, it takes, persuasion and
statesmansmp.
Johnson should hold more De Democratic
mocratic Democratic caucuses, Senator Prox Prox-mtrfe
mtrfe Prox-mtrfe 'of, Wisconsin is richt bout
this, ,aad :tle. end result.., would
be the same. -. ... .... P
But what makes Johnson ap
pear a dictator is the contrast
between dynamieitedeshiii at
one en'd m $ e&MIWmi enue.
and hesitation at the other eod.4
Even, m regard! td the J Berlin
crisis, Jonnsort had puhlielv pledg pledged
ed pledged senate suipport of Eisenhor
wir tiJftliMi? It it 2000-rtatAr D.
mlrat-4irinw ofli Jweex before
Ike called Democratic leaders to,
the White House to get their
wipnort. -' ,;j
Though trie U.S. constitution
wasn't written for back-seat
driving, ; a Barney -Oldfield can
help to keep1 "the :-car; on the
road. 1 ...
. UNDER THE DOME v
Sensing a tough- battle,, over
ACROSS
1 Female fowl
4 Fish..
8 Plateau
12 Fearsome
admiration
13 Indigo.
14 Soviet
mountains.
IS.Legal matters
, 16 Seenjc
18 Art lover
20 Raise
21 Guided
22 Bites
24 "The- of
thedog" :
26 Network
27 Mala swan
3 Young birds
4 Bound
3 Distinct, part
Kind of creed i
7 High
8 Female horses
9 Pen name ot
Charles Lamb
10 European
fr0nn
11 Troubles,
17 ParentJss one
m wading Dird
i3 Come forth
24 Show
- disapproval
25 Exchange
premium
26 Mineral 7
30Paynp ,-;
atteotionto r '.i
32 Salty
34 Seal
35 Joined ... ..,
36 Distress Signal
37 Stpry
39 Russian hews
' agency :
40 Kind of drink
41 Wager
42 Less assertive
S Short -ii.'
49Pausa'
51 Pdent -' I
52 Seetf covarins ?
53 Writing tools
54 Insect egg ;
55 What a -rolling
Stone doesn't
gather
.56 Swirl
57 Musical
direction
DOWN
1 Rabbit
2 Famalt sheep

'ii i
Fish, flesh. Fowl
1 ; 1 j

mt r-
f -rr-r
T
Kl I 1 &h

MWES H-ai
4(
per share
from ordinary
Income)
, ,, . I. V (
m, ii' I. n iiM.r ,.t 'i
Ai per share
m from ordinary
Income

farokk Abt M. 1939. at thonlwkhrt f raiwtf AarN I. HS9.

WEDNISDAT,- MARCH 18, 19SS

TOASIlIf

!Gio;j

bis t' confirmation, Adm. Lewis
StraUss has bee a making an' as-
ut play Joe-, some or toe sena senators
tors senators who will vote.oa him He ar
tanged va Commerca Department
ceremony lo present the two Se Senators
nators Senators from .. Alaska with ?an of official
ficial official set 4o .. weights:: and mea measures
sures measures for the new: states Sigw
w" Sf4- Bob Bartlett of
Alaska sits on w the Interstate
Commerce Committee' which fir

votes 'on Strauss, "tiuy.f.i
One senator whose-rote wansg
can definitely count on Is able,
charminc John Paatnra .i.

Island, -JirsU Italo-Anjerican ever -to
serve in the Senate. ; During
Strauss'i. feud against Sea Clint
Anderson of New .Mexico, -Strauss V

wew qui oi nn way to cultivate
Pastore as an offset to Ander Anderson
son Anderson on the Joint Atomic a Energy
Committer Straus' taff ;. .....

rote speeches, lot Pistore to de- i

uver on atomic energy. .'
' You can exnect emnloirtftant t
Pick, up this- hioptji.p ;with the
first signs of -spring But you can
also figure that 4,000,000 ; work- -'
ers, wll be unable to find "jobs
all summer desert a aeneral
boom, in business.; Z;a. :
9 Ex-Congeasman .RidleV JtfltiJu.

ell of .Tennessee :, whd preceded v
Albert Gore m the House of Ra.

presenlatives,; has been sorrOw.
ing over the way the, now. sena senator
tor senator -from Tennessee, Gore, has
deserted the. anti-nepotism stan-
dards set by MitchelLj ;

Mitcheut was .Washington's
greatest crusader against nepd- d
tism. Gore is, now the Senatei No.
J.. nepotist.. ,i,v: .''rf.v-.
'!The public will, nevet be made $
to believe that- -an appointment
of, a relative, is .made on tha ;

grounds: of merit -alone,!',,. Mitch Mitchell,
ell, Mitchell, used'rto' quote Thomas. Jef
ferson .as, saying, .- W;
in speech after speech Mitch Mitchell
ell Mitchell harancued aeainst A nuttlnr

relatives on : the payroll.

-me people wno elect, and: send
us here have nj such comforta

ble- andV, palatial surroundings,"
Mitchell told" CoAffessr ':Why

should their .representatives b-
come. so much preveffedover
those who. pay the bill? No stream
should, undertake to, rise above
its-source..,; .k--w
"It is indirectly obtamintr mo
ney by the .means of false we-
tenses.'he .scontinued. VltUs a

crime- against America. .c
- It is selfishness and greed that
resembles the practices. of .the
rulers of ths darKages.: It K' mo mo-deled;
deled; mo-deled; rafter t the ewmlled rDivine
Right 0i;Kings.iH'("i '-"
-S"Many ; underpaid Htterkr are
forced, to lo- the Trork of f soma
wife oraughter or son of a mem- ;
bet rwhor receives most f th nay

and the clerk whoi- tloesilhe real
work,, gets a starvation s wage.
Shame .n-. a practice ofthis
kind,'' said the man who nreced-
ed Albert Gore in. the House of
Representatives;. ,- ;
Note-Sen4tor Gore, Democrat,
now graduated- to the greatest
deliberative body in the world,
has had a total of five relatives
on the payroll.
Answer to Prevloui Puxxl
k ir-
27 Mentions'
28 Individuals
', 40 Lines the top
41 Managerial'
42 Feign
43 Demigod
44 Goddess
46 Mind
47 Revise
48 Bristle
SO Monkey
Z9 Sleeping
places
SlShafp SlShafp-''response
''response SlShafp-''response 33 Metric
' measure
38 Endured
a per share
I L.V from'tacurlHaiJ
rofitf..
12
per share
from sacurlNes
profits

ill iilU



: 7&
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 18, 195
TBS FAWAMA A5IEXICA5 AW INDEPENDENT DAILY NXWSTAPIB
IIY Typp Unlcn
Publishers try T
1
- t", '1
1
To Avert Stake
SCOTCH VVHISICY
NEW YORK. March 18 fUPIV-
Representatives of the New York,'
Typographical Union and the Pub Publishers
lishers Publishers Association of NewvYork
g J "BUCHANAN'S."
,,W.''-'r
1 n
meet again today to- try to avert
T
the threat of a printer's strike'
r
gainst 10 daily New York and Long
rv
1
Island newspapers. ? ;
3
The meeting was scheduled 'at
2 p.m. at the offices of the Feder Federal
al Federal Mediation and Conciliation Serv
ice. -.. ? ."v

"7 C v i

AIRLINE GROUND TRANSPORTATION PERSONNEL VISIT-PANAMA-Membera of the Airline
Ground Transportation Association of the United States are currently on tour to a number of
Latin-American republics under the- directibn of Mr. Herbert Derraff. The (roup which recently
visited Panama are shown here as they are about to board an AVIAN CA f light on the next
lea; of their trip taking them to Bogota, Colombia. ,:,.'. i y

Christian Science Lecturer

Discusses Assurance

Assurance 73 enduring peace.

health and harmony can be gain gained
ed gained through spiritual understanding
of God, said Florence Middaugn
Of Los Angeles in .a lecture at Bal Bal--
- Bal-- boa Theater last night -v
Tomorrow fight Miss Middaugh
will lecture' on a'1 different phase
" of the teachings of C h r i s f i a n
' Science in a free lecture at Cris Cris-V
V Cris-V tobal Masonic Temple at 8 o'clock.
Perhaps there is a greater long longing
ing longing for stability and peace in the
hearts of mankind today than ev ev-.
. ev-. er before, because men are a a-wakening
wakening a-wakening to realize, that their
cherished hopes are not impossi impossi-ble
ble impossi-ble of accomplishment,' the lec lecturer
turer lecturer declared.
' A s member of the Christian
Science Board of Lectureship, she
w spoke last night under the auspices
of the Pacific side Christian
- Science "church. She was introduc-
' ed by Eldridge Buron, first read
er of that church and. assistant
: Balboa postmaster.
; i Humanity's greatest need, thr
lecturer said, is renewed trust in
God and a clearer comprehension
: of the teaching of the Master
-Christian, Christ Jesus.
Today men of all nations are de demanding
manding demanding their right to freedom,
she said. This awakening is not
-happening by chance. It it "the
i effect of truth in human conscious consciousness,
ness, consciousness, bringing evil to the surface
: to be- destroyed she declared.
Mankind is experiencing one of
i the most decisive.; periods in hu-
v- man history, Miss Middaugh 'stat 'stated.
ed. 'stated. Men have 'resorted to strife
- v and wart to settle their differen differen-r
r differen-r iees.Y but suddenly the world
finds war and Its meterial wea-t-
pons ian outlaw, she noted? '"
"-- rtlTh6'ritoraie and f i r gen
?ibombs,u she said, "have brought
war, with its modern, material wea-
pons to a stalemate, because the
- power men have given to matter
threatens to extinguish them."
' She added that growth in spiri-

v tual understanding of God must

keep ahead of mankind's capacity
to, organize" material forces of
strife and destruction.
"To know God as revealed In
Christian Science is to be aware
of His perpetual presence, wisdom
and strength," Miss Middaugh said
defining God as universal love,
supreme being, infinite life.
She held that the health, harmo harmony,;
ny,; harmony,; and happiness of,.men depend
upon obedience: to the First Com Commandment,
mandment, Commandment, "Thou shalt have no
other; gods i before me' (Exodus
20:3)..
Christ Jesus, she said, claimed
no life, intelligence, no power a a-part
part a-part from his heavenly father. His
teachings are "just as"vital(J fresh
and impartial now as when he ut uttered,
tered, uttered, them," she declared.
His words and works' are "ot
paramount importance to us to today,"
day," today," she' said, "because of the
remarkable clarity of his instruc instruction,
tion, instruction, as well as the unfailing cer certainty
tainty certainty with which he healed all
manner of discord.
To comprehend his teachings
and make them practical in daily
living,' thought, must be spiritual spiritualized,
ized, spiritualized, Miss Middaugh stated. She
called upon her audience to cor correct
rect correct errors of temperament, for-
S've offenses', uproot criticism and
overcome prejudice and hate.

Denying that spiritual healing
was for Jesus' time only, the lec

turer maintained that the power
of God that enabled Jesus to heal
sin, sickness, and discord is ever

available. Throueh the discovery of

Christian Science by Mary Baker

Eaay, sne saia, au may. under
stand and put Jesus', teachings in
to daDy-use. f

"Christian SHpnr ihnnra n

she said,. ;"that man'l : freedom

must come spiritually, a mental

freedom from fear, ignorance and

sin, and that only divine Mind can

give the right to sucn release.
Freedom comes to men from
choice and pot necessarily through

strife and struggle. It is the re result
sult result of mental self-knowledge and
demonstration of Christ, truth."

Quoting from 'Science and

Health with Key to the Scriptures''
by Mrs. Eddy, she saidr "God has
endowed man with inalienable

rights, among which are self-gov

ernment, reason ana conscience!
Man is properly self-governed on only
ly only when he is guided rightly and)
governed by his Maker, divine'

truth and love."

Commenting on the challenging

developments taking place in the J

world, "she warned ut true har harmony
mony harmony and happiness do not come
from a change of material condi

tions, "but by gaining the right
concept of God, man, and the uni universe,
verse, universe, and then living in accord accordance'
ance' accordance' with these facts." She iheld
that the path of lasting peace and
security is gained only through
spiritual growth. y

The need of all mankind, sne

added, is "exactly what the Bible
teaches and Science and Health
substantiatesA renewal of under

standing and strust in God and a

clearer comprehension of our Mas

ter's teachings.'

Londoners Recall

War Bliiz As Fire

Ravages

t:

Bob Hope Gets A
Back Oh Golf

Course, Shoots 34

HOLLYWOOD (UP!) Bob

Hope, 'recoverine slowly from ef

fects of a blood clot in his left
eye, "was back oh the golf course
today- but only to play nine

holes.-

"My eve is about the same as

it was a month ago," .the come

dian said, "but I'm feeling a lot

better. I've slowed down my en

tire pace of living, and' that's

something I never thought
could do. 'V '::r:-r::

"Those dizzy stells have almost

disappeared, and I can play nine

noies wiuumi geiuug mcu. iuc
other day I shot a 34. How about
that? ...

i may keep taking these puis

for the rest of my life if I can

shoot that kind of golf

ently."

A

LONDON (UPI) London's

worst blaze smce the wartime

blitz ravaged a dozen homes and

eieht stores in the northern sub

urbs early today before firemen
brought its' 100-foot flames under
control. J

Three firemen were injured

fighting the flames which roared

throueh mora men street, a ma

lor suburban shopping center.

Scores of persons living nearoy
were turned out of their homes

a safety measure.

as

ran as

Estimates of damage

40 million dollars.

The fire, which burned for more

than 8 hours, cast a clow in tne

sky which could, he seen for 15

miles. More than 200 firemen,

some of whom came from com

munities as far as 68 miles away,

heloed to fieht the flames.

One burning buuaing couapsea

on a railroad track, mocking traf

fic for hours. Street lights were

extinguished over a considerable
area, and buses and cars had to

be detoured around the scene of

the fire

It was lust like blitz days,"

one official said. "We had to post

firewatchers on the roof of the

Town Hall to prevent showers of

soarks from setting lire to it. 7

Another .official said-the blaze

was Essek County's. ?'worst fire of

the century." Tne great lire ram

which ravaged central London on

Dec. 29, 1940, did not extend to

the suburbs across the Essex line.

R1CEIVES REMINDER

FALMOUTH, England (UPI)

Mrs. Laura webD was nappuiycei-

ebrating her 90th birthday yester

day when a message from the
Queen arrived congratulating her
on her iOOth birthday. "I really

didn't know I was 100," said Mrs.

Webb. "Fancy being as old as

that."

Mediation Commissioner Bernard

J. Forman said yesterday after a
avi hour negotiating session that

"no concrete progress was reen

tered" toward writing a new con-,
tract to replace one which expir-'
ed last Dec. 7. . ;

-v.v'-'. '-; i .-
The union has 4,000 members
employed by the iiewspapers. The
membership voted Sunday to re request
quest request authorization from the Inter International
national International Typographical Union for
a strike ballot. The ehief issues in
the dispute are resetting of ad advertising
vertising advertising plates, wages, hours, uv
nion discipline over foremen, and
use of teletypesettinc equipment' ;
Postal Department
May Stamp Letters
'Via Rocket MaiP
: WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Post Office Department; expects
to fire its first experimental mail mail-carrying
carrying mail-carrying rocket this feat; accord according
ing according to a-Washington publication.
.. Washington Science Trends
quoted a post office spokesman
as saying Postmaster .General
Arthur Summerfield has asked
the' Defense Department to let

consist- him use obsolete Snark of Regu

lars missiles for tne tests. ;

Recent DevdoiJmenUl.Foretast

NewStn

enqthln

Mediterranean

ROME. Italy (UPI) A solid

defensive wan-bars Soviet expan expansion
sion expansion in the Mediterranean. As
late as a month ago. the same

could not be said.

Two developments were, aeei-

sive. -.-:-.. ..

One wa eetuement ma, Cy

prus dispute wmcn nao vurueu
h.ia uut: Tiirkpv scainst .each

other, thusthreatnmgTp'f

East Mediterranean cetens,e w

Tho Ather viw formation' f of -" I

strong 1 Kalian' government unaer
Premier Antonio SegnVffr if- -i?
- Unlike,' the two governments
which Imede4iMM JtegnL:ils
wlft sohd, majority, :expected.;to
keepJWm in power as long at any
molitician here can ; foresee. As

measured la United States terms,
that may not be long. But he

should have at least a year;

Meanwhile,, the present Berlin

crisis, with its aeaaune oi may

27 or June 27 or July- 27.. or

whatever Nikita 1 Khrushchev fi

nally makes it,- will have he

iomn hltorv.N 4 ) "t

There is solid support here wc
firm stand aeamst Khrush

chev's attempt to drive the West Western
ern Western Allies from Berlin, although
it is a source of injury to Italian
pride that Italy is not consult,)
more often on major decisions

Italian nnint nut that tnetr

280,000-man army 4 is the largest

currenUy in Western Europe, rne

French army is larger,' but most

of it is in North Africa.

They have consented to estab

lishment of U.S. missile bases

here.

Strategically. Italy holds the

defensive flank on the Adriatic.

Without Italy, Russian subma submarines
rines submarines operating out of Albania

would nave a ciear run- mw me

Mediterranean.

These- factors. Italians believe,

entitle them to a high place in

Allied councils.

Italy also is a wrong and en

thusiastic" member of the Euro?

tean common market.

After World War .II, she re received
ceived received some three and a half bil billion
lion billion dollars in U.S. aid. But she
has -received none since Febru February,
ary, February, 195t.
Her financial position is strong,
with hundreds of millions of dol dollars
lars dollars in reserve. Her currency also
is strong and suffered, not the
slightest tremble when the com common
mon common market nations, along with
Britain, declared their currencies
convertible. 1 v
Which is not to say that Italy
does not have her internal prob problems.
lems. problems. v4.V

- s k t -r-f f? v

l; 4 In
I i if

1 r-' y V'
U'.V 'vff-
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She k a prosperous nation, hut

the south of Italy still is poor.

Some sections of it, miserably so.

, Taxes here are higher than in

the United States and fall heavi heaviest
est heaviest on the low income groups.
Most taxes here ;are collected on
v A Al

purcnases. income taxes eimsr
are not collected at all or aft
slow. '
There also are peculiar quirks
in the tax laws. For instance, -the

Italian airforce pays the govern

ment m cents in tax on every aofe
lar it amends for gasoline.

Another disturbing factor Is the

still strong Communist Party to
easfttof trouble withRwsia, C6n C6n-musbjt
musbjt C6n-musbjt unions' might paralyze
communications, including rail-

roadt. 'lephone and telegraphs.

ENDORSI DEATH SENTENCES
,' MANnU (UPI) The Suprema

florsed a special mUitary tribuj.)

aal's death sentences for the

three men 'accused of the Novem:

ber. 1957 assassination attempt on

Indonesian i President Sukarno,

Pia news agency reported today.

.it

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III



HI PANAMA AMERICA i -fft JJfDEPENPEKT DAILX KTWS?1PEX:
mat rocs
WEDNESDAY MARCH XS- 195J.,

J7"

f

5 ctnurnu t-

octal an

In

j

J frnffmlnt 'WarMfM, Birth, Pmrku utl il iLm(1 L

A mtf L -cmJ Ij UpU PmmJ 2-0740 2 0741 Ltw S.00 mJ 10 0.1m. Jt

4

SS SAUNDRA METHENY, WILLIAM MITCHELL

E WED IN CHURCH OF NAZARENE NUPTIALS

t Mi KsunHn Methenv. daurhter of Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Me-

thfeny of Balboa; became the bride of William MitcheU of el Mon Mon-tef
tef Mon-tef Calif, now assigned to the Army Signal Service, Fort Clay Clay-to,
to, Clay-to, in a double-ring nuptial ceremony at the Church of the
Nararene.
f Rev. Eimer O. Nelson officiated at the candlelight service.
Ail arrangement of pink and white coral formed an arch for the
bridal couple, and large baskets of white lillies and pink gladioli
decorated the altar.

Candles were lighted by Heath Heath-erf
erf Heath-erf Metheny, sister of the bride,
alia Karen Thorton, who wore
frfcks of organdy and lace with
matching headpiece.
Jtaditional nuptfal music was
presented by Vena Bennett of
Balboa and William Mages of
Albrook.
The bride, given in marriage by
he father, was gowned in white
satin and lace, and she carried a
white Bible topped with a white
orehid. Her fingertip veil was
caight to a crown "of pearls and
sequins.
Miss Barbara Bishop, maid of
honor, wore a gown of yellow
nylon and carried a bouquet of
baiy orchids. Mrs. Metheny chose
fofher daughter's wedding a blue
linen drfess, white hat and match matching
ing matching accessories. Shehad a cor corsage
sage corsage of white gardenias.
Pale Bass of Fort Clayton serv served!
ed! served! the bridegroom as best man.
Ushers were Sfc. E. L. Thorton
and Master Sgt. William Horseley,
bom of Fort Clayton.
The partents of the bride enter entertained
tained entertained after the ceremony at a re reception
ception reception honoring the newlyweds.
The three-tiered wedding cake
vis decorated with white roses
alio small doves. After the cut cut-;
; cut-; I.

I'

ting of the cake, gifts to the bride
and groom were displayed.
Miss Ruth Bennett of Balboa
was in charge of the guest book,
which was signed by nearly 90 re reception
ception reception guests.

Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell plan to

make their home in New Mexico.
Clayton NCO Wives Club
Tours Morgan's Gardens
The monthly coffee meeting of
the Fort Clayton NCO Wives Club
will be held at Morean's Gardens.

Members were" taken on a tour of

the gardens and many took snap snapshots
shots snapshots along the way.
The visit was of special interest
to Mrs. Joseph Clark, who is
making her first return trip to the
Isthmus since she left nearly 25
vears ago. She is vrsitine her
daughter, Mrs. Charles F. Scarle.
Hos'esse' for h coffee meet meeting
ing meeting were Mrs. Wil'iam H. Hick
and Mrs. Reginald J. Truscott.

Newcomer Club
Has Board Masting ,
Plans frr a Splaslj for members
of the Atlantic Side Newcpmerf
Club were made at th March
board meeting of the club st the
borne of Mrs. W. H- 'Vantine in
Coco Solo.

i.

Hostesses for the Splash Par
ty will be Mrs. Gove and Mrs.

Moore. Election of officers will be
held, but it will not be a closed

meeting.
Three new members, Mrs. R.
Van Zuylan, Mrs. Don Miller and
Mrs. Ed Fetherston, were voted
into the club. Board members at attending
tending attending were Mrs. W. A. Rein Rein-heimer,
heimer, Rein-heimer, Mrs. J. Roane, Mrs. R.
Lindquist, Mrs. Charles Williams,
Mrs. M. Nolte and Mrs. W. H H-Vantine.

(Continued on Page 10)

N E W

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29-15 Automobile Row

Tel. 3-7175

Nine Girl Scouts
Get Curved Bar
The coveted Curved Bat Was

awarded to nine local Qin
scouts in ceremonies last eve evening
ning evening in the Girl Scout House.
Presiding at the ceremony
were Miss Lydia Czapek, leader
of Troop 24, Miss Dons Bleat Bleat-ley,
ley, Bleat-ley, ass'.star.i Itader, ani Mar Mar-jciie
jciie Mar-jciie Miller, t.Lo led iai: ritual.
Color guards were Peggy
Eiichy Sydney 'Tb'wnsend, Bever Beverly
ly Beverly Philips, Sara Jane Carter and

Brenda Banwnouse.
Miss '-Czapek presented the

Curved Bar awards in home-

making to Brenda Barnthouse,
Barbara Coy, jf-ay Jean Hamil

ton, Jeannine Hebert, Loretta

Jemmott and Sherry South, A

wards for out-of-doors achieve

ment went to Sara Jane Ci rter,
Carolyn Davis and Mary Ess-

linger.

Year pins were presented by
Mrs. W. H. Townsend, badges

by Mrs. Hamilton and Miss
Bleakley, and a first class badge

to Barbara Coy, in homemak
ing, by Mrs. Carter.

Other award Winners were

Brenda Barnthouse, for person,
al health, conservation and con conversationalist;
versationalist; conversationalist; Sara Jane Car

ter, conservation, pioneer, star,

sports; Barbara Coy, personal

neaitn, conserva 1 1 o n, camp

craft, ihomemaker, seamstress;

caroiyn Davis, conserav t itK n
nioneer: Marv FjwHncer rnn.

servatlonf Kay Jean Hamiltoa

personal health, conservation.

Jeannine. Hebejt. personal

neaun, nome neaith ana sale

ty; Loretta Jemmott, personal
health and conservation; Mar Mar-jorie
jorie Mar-jorie Miller, ltfesaver; Sherry
South, personal health, conser

vation, seamstress, child care;
Sydney Bella Townsend,'.' con conversationalist,
versationalist, conversationalist, llfesaver.

Tomato Soup, i)ned Beans-

1 Cotubipe In; Ja$t Casserole -,

A

SAVORT and 'full of protein, foo, Is this casserole "nnlilny
tomato aonp and dried beau. Chopped green pepper adds tang.

4' M
,. i-

mi, w. a i t

By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor
Dried beans are a good source

of protein, such as dried -butter;

beans, dried limas or Kioney

beans, either in cans or home-.

cooked. That s whey tney maKe

nutritious meatless main dishes
for Lenten meals.

Buttor Btan Bake
(Makes 44 mvtnflt)
v
Two. tablespoons chopped onion,
tablespoons chopped green pep-

per l tablespoon Dutter or mar-
oivitu 1 nan MOM, nunpp rnn-

densed" tomato soup, V cup wa

ter. 1 tablespoon brown, sugar,

1 tablespoon vinergar ,1 teaspoon
prepared mustard, 2 cans (1-

pound each) butter beans, drain
ed. Vt cud grated cheese.

in saucepan. Drown onion ana

green pepper in butter.. Add re

maining ingredients except beans.

Heat a few minutes. Put beans

in buttered 1-quart casserole: pour

sauce over. Sprinkle with cheese,
Bake tat moderate ovn (375 de
grees F.) ior 45 minutes.

Note: Cooked dned limas or

kidney beans can be used

equally delicious results in this

recipe." v
Baked meatless sandwiches be belong
long belong in Lenten menus, too.
Bskod Tuna Sandwiches
(Makes f servings)
One can (10V& ounces) condens condensed
ed condensed cream of mushroom soup, l

-can (7 ouncesl) tuna, drained and

flaked l tablespoon minced green

-pepper, l tamespoon mincea o

mon, 6 hamburger buns; split;

melted butter or margarine.

Combine soup, tuna, green pep-
1 JA 1

per ana onion; spoon inio uuus.
Brush top of buns with butter.

Bake in a hot oven (400 degrees

F.) for about 10 minutes.

Meetings
Costa Rican Group

Officers and members a of the
Costa Rica Philanthropies! Group

are reminded of a meeting to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow evening at 8 at the

French Society ,HaJl.L v.
Busthess will Unclude the nomf nomf-Bation
Bation nomf-Bation anC ejection, jt ofJScersor
the coming tetm. : 1 ,-
, , j V V..- .Jt.

JACOBY

Written for NEA Service

- ,N NORTH n,

. KQJ6
" 4KJ7
, K
WEST EAST
4101871 AAS
5 VS76S
,Hr 109892
Q1071 48
' "SOOTH

VAKQ10 ;
F 4AQ4
AJ8?8

' North and South vulnerable
Narth East Soutk West
Pass 8 Pass
; 8 4V !' Pass 4 N.T.- Pass
8' Pass 6 N.TL Pass
;'Pas$ ;Pa'v; - -ppeplng
lead 10

At -.irst glance ut wouiu appear

that South's six no-trump contract
is doomed to defeat since, all the
clubs are in back of him. but Cy

Strouse of Brownsville,; Tex.t niade

it at me Amariuo, tournament.
East's, ace of spades was plijyeo
on"dummy' king at trick, one and
the suit returned. Cy won with,the

duriujiy's aueen and cashed the
ja tight away. East' discarded a

aianjoodiwihiie cy was. jetting two
clubs; go;,X., .T ty.'. '!

J

m ...

I v.

II

V.

National Soiourners j
' The National Sojourners win

4iave ,8; monthly meeting this

evening at 830 at the Ainrook
pfficers. Club.'' r"

LOCKUP DDRV FOOLS THI tP i

Sl locked himself fa. the men's rdbm

of B'tavern wifa the intention ot
looting' the .jpJaVfc, after it ljsed.
Bute! the tavern's owner locked

the'foom fron the outside j too,

Now Cy ran of seven tricks in

the red; suits and West had to dis;
cards two. clubs and 4i spade. Cy
let one spade go from dummy and
now announced that' vail "three

clubs were good since each oppo

neni was noiaing exactly two clubs.
How did Cy know this? It was
a simple matter of counting to 13

several times. West had t started

with five spades (East had. shown
out on the third lead). He also had
started with exactly two hearts
and two diamonds so that his ori original
ginal original club holding had been exact exactly
ly exactly four cards. West had discard discarded
ed discarded two clubs so he had to hive

exactly two left.
Cy ccfud also check the East
hand.East had sfarjed : with two
spades five t diamonds ..and Jour
hearts jvhich Jeftf exactly" two
clubfc as-thaXtfBsr of 'hisVhand
Easy? j ft i

Q The bidding has been:
"NorOj-' East Sooth We
1 a. J i t Pass Pass

V Doiible I Pass Pass

a,,. Pass ?
Ybu, South, hold: .
4KJMI8 V3t 15 107t
What do you do?. v
A Pass. Tour Jump to two
spades showed your full atrcnglh
' TODATS QUESTION

fv insteaav oi aouDuns one near

MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM MITCHELL Wedding rings are ex-

cnauea i-y-tiaunura Metheny and William Mitchell at a nup-
tial service In the Church of the Nazarene. v

M?) THE VOICE OF f
: y jBRqADVyAY:
ISji Pfc'Bomthy Klllgallenv

He jwas 'fpond the next nwnlng

miliatiori wasthi8 4raofliak74 Kast passes. Whafcdbyou

to the door.. had heii!'lying on a
shelf lMhjs jim,e

BY POPULAR DEMAND
1959 ENGLISH FORDS

DELIVERY IN THE U. S. A.
10 PICK UP LOCATIONS
Prices from $1,475.00
INCLUDING TAX

Call E. Abbott

COLPAN MOTORS
TEL. 2)625

A pictorial history of man's
growing knowledge of hi world
and a compelling record of his

daring is presented by B. A.

Skelton, keeper of tha map
room of the British Museum, in
a hew volume of maps which
were devised and used by early
explorers.
The new book, "Explorers'
Maps" was placed in circula circulation
tion circulation this week by the Canal
ZOne Library. It contains more
than 200 illustrations, most of
them from old maps, and a
concise accompan y i n g text
which gives an interesting ac account
count account of the geographical ideas
and events associated with, the
maps.
The complete list of new
books anu uieir autaors iolloi:
Non-Fiction introduction
to the Theory of Music, Boat Boat-wright;
wright; Boat-wright; Shadow of. the Al Al-mighty,
mighty, Al-mighty, Elliot; Sick, Sick, Bicfc,
Peltier; Mr, Otis, Hoi brook;
The Bathtub Hoax .and other
Blasts and Bra vos irorn the
Chicago Tribune, Mencken; The
Rodgers and Hammarstein Song
Book, Rodgers; Mexican Jour Journal,
nal, Journal, Rodman; Lives in Science,

the Planet Earth, Plant Life,
and The Universe, Scientific
American; Explor e r s' Maps,
Skelton and Russia and the So Soviet
viet Soviet Union, Walsh.
Fiction The 8tars Grow
Pale, Bjarnhof; Orders to ''Kill,
Downes; A World of Strangers,
Gordimer; One Ulysses too
Many, Jameson; The Innocent
House, Lockrldge; Action at Ar

canum, MacDonaid; The sea is
Red, ODell; The Lucky One,
Parrlsh; The Kind of Flesh and
Blood, Shamir and Mr. Robblni
Rides Again; Strtetor.-"-'-'

time

Swiss

wines

POLITICAL SUICIDI
ROUEN, France (UPI) -A
Franch farmer, apparently de depressed
pressed depressed at the thought of losing
in the municipal councB rata in
nearby Auiouville-Sur i Itf, -committed
suicide yesterday. Police
said Jules Conseil, 48. father of 2
was "resentful ovef the lack of
confidence among the townspeo townspeople"
ple" townspeople" and shot himself.

W 1 i A

' SB v

ine rigra

for It(iian

Italian Stjgs Colour

Dott't'P:9ft for an occasion to
serve Ilian Swiss Colony
wines. You and your friends will
enjoy these delicious wines any
time! ISmooth, .Subtle, mellow

, because they'ret'aged in red

wood, rnelloWed in redwood .
they've Won nipfe official
awards for excellence than any
other California vintner. No
wonder so many people serve
Italian Swiss Colony wines with
confidence and prid1. 'iCV.

Burgundy

Claret
Sauterne

Port;

Sherry

Muscats!

a'

Sine ISSt at AsU, California

i

do now?

, Answei1 Tomorrow

id L.lnn

Seventv-one uassensers are

scheduled to sail Saturday, from

Cristobal for New. York aboard

the Panama uner Ancon, ac-

cordme to the advance passen

sevens Canal employes are

amone tne New York oouna

passengers. They are Mrs. Marie

E?!jCicero; George w. fears;

Mrs.iEdna M. Haip; Mrs. Poro Poro-tljy'
tljy' Poro-tljy' Br Huff; Mr. fmd Mrs. An

thony P. Mann and daughter ;

Mri- Mid Mrs. Norbert M. Scho-

mer: and Mr. and Mrs. Walter

J.; Wilkinson. r V

ifiiiilllli

ill

, t A

mmmmmmftiimiSmmuJ

Your Faith

By Baptist

Teachers and officers of the 6al-

bda Heights First Baptist Church

Sunday school are busy this, wees
visiting regular and prospective

class memDers. rne purpose oi

their visits is to be certain that

everyone enrolled in the Sunday

School has an opportunity to sign

"Show Your Faith" pledge. The

pledge promises to make every

reasonable effort to ne present in

Sunday School on the four conse

cutive bnow Your aiur" sun sun-days
days sun-days of April 5, 12. 19 and 28. The

visitation emphasis isv considered

the heart of the attendance caw

paign.

Several classes reported, after

last Sunday's "Pledge Day that

their pledges now equal the num number
ber number of persons enrolled. Already

two-thirds of the goal of 600 pledg pledges
es pledges has beeia achieved.

' Evemi department of the Sunday

School -is entered in the drive,
which lias two principal goals an
enlarged' Sunday School membet membet-ship
ship membet-ship enrollhient and a high- per

centage of membership attendance.
In' extending an invitation to all

person! tt the .community Who

are1 wieresieo. muenamg ;, Sun Sunday
day Sunday School, William H.( Beeby pas.

tor,"has. emphasized that Christ-

centered instruct'on in the Bible
is available in all Classes.' Classes
range, from nursery, through ; the

adult age.- The, church and Sunday

School have an airebnditioned crib
room isupervised ty experienced
attendants so that the entire fami fami-ly
ly fami-ly can. attend Sunday School,
The 'First Baptist Church in- Bat'
boa Heights has two regular morn morning
ing morning services.' ono at 8:20 and the

second at 10:40. The Sunday
School is held from 9:30 to 10: 3D

a.m,

THE CELEBRITIES

The 'news iotriel about Ida

Belle Ingram the blond bomb bombshell
shell bombshell who, pulled that Las Vega
hank' heist omitted an item of

linterestitocBroadwayites: just ; a

few months ago she was in new
YDrk making all- the chorus calls

for nightclubs ana legit snows.
Loui Prima-'s chums are wornea
about his health. He's been suf suffering
fering suffering front headaches and dizzy

spells. '.- .Ann Marlowe, wno con

ceived the, idea for the coming

telefilm version of "The Moon

and Sixpence" and sold Sir Lau Laurence
rence Laurence Olivier on starring in it

has acauired the video rights to

a series of Somerset Maugnam
stories with South Sea Island set settings.
tings. settings. She'll produce the tales
herself, filming them in Jamaica
with big-name stars in the im important
portant important roles.
Pauline and Richard Ney are
scoffing at the divorce rumors
. .Rosfclind Russell isn't .twid .twiddling
dling .twiddling her thumbs while she Waits
for the results of the Academy

Award voting. She's dusted foif

her typewriter and is dashing off

Western scenario under her pen

name,. C.A. McKnight. (Few kfit
her fans,. realize Roz is a mem member
ber member ofjthftvScreeflwriters' Guild.)

The new Tennessee Williams

play, ,kSweet Birdf .Youth" pro-

vided Broadway with !its most e-

Jpctric opening night of the sea-

son-the message clear, the, writ writing
ing writing lyrical. Paul Newman is mat:

yelously poignant;" In the central
role, and (kraldine Page's per

formance is Jjt, 'masterpiece Small
wonder the audience applauded
for a full 1.0 minutes after tha,
third act curtain."v: r'&r -yiVy

Top-ranking meihbers of ASCAP

are talking' up a 'TVf spectacular,

in nonor ot tne late. MacK Gordon,
who wrote so ujany pretty, sons,
. .Even teenage idols; have their

problems. Ricky Nelson is count

ing calories desperately: he's 15

pounds overweight.. .The British

are aDout ready 4o announce an

atomic development that will a a-maze
maze a-maze the U.S.A. and Russia.
Montgomery Cliffs pals have

become, increasthgly injpressed

witn nis aoiiity as s painters', His
portraits of Elizabeth' Taylor: and

UDDy Hoiman may. form the "wu

cleus of a tne-mafls,vi5h6w-:;;it a

Gotham gallery later thisvyear.

recuperating from an emereencv

appendectomy.'

Rose Hardaway, tte curvaceous
flight club shrgerhas beetf.arresli
ed on. a forgery, charge (Here'i
a puzzler, for the armchair ex..
perts to work on:; a city located
near ;.aiWest, iCoatv.atom3,neft
gy project hag been, asked to sup supply
ply supply the fifesionists with a miliion
and a half gallons of water every
day. (And man, that fills a lot
of Dixie cups!)
The Dave Garroway staff is .In

a swivet trying to convince' the
NBC brass that it's not dangerous
to use a skit kidding the advertis advertising
ing advertising gentry's approach to the fil filter
ter filter cigaret situation when Julius
Monks revue, "Demi Dozen" is
done on the Today program. The
rest of the Upstairs-at-the-Down-stairs
material has been, okayed,
but the censors. are remainine a.-

damant about the cigaret joshing,

wiU

and it "look al ? though

have tov.be 'dropped

: ICeeffe Brhsselle. currehfl malt

ing a comeback n at toe ';Lun
IQuartefj ;.says he ttirnedAdown
:the leading- role in' the London

version of "The Music Man.P?5

th' virtuoso part will go to Max
BygraVflsa bomb when he play played
ed played the Palace Theatre en theUl
with Judy Garland sd'm "yar J

ago, but a great per of the Brit British
ish British v audiences. ;;,,La'na' 1tTurnei"s
intimates say she's delighted Ida t
24-yeaT.oId LeeRemlclt was chbs-

en joirepiace ner m ,tne otto Pre Pre-miajger!
miajger! Pre-miajger! flicker It "dbh wbnderM

for:fle'tgo.'No' one :'lse.'Caa5:ti-urtstt-
cut 't'ir-A-f' .eXOTttasy a
desperation move ;so that ihiist

Quote Unquote

rather unset' because Dinah ShOr

referred to her the other night as
"a radio star of the twenties." Vi

vienne says she didn't make the

scene until the late thirties.

Steve Allen.sfwho cant h e 1 n

working even when he's suppos supposed
ed supposed to be. having .v an evening ci
fun, saw a performance of "Rash "Rash-omotf
omotf "Rash-omotf and went' right horns-and

wrote. "The Oscar Homolka Pol Polka".
ka". Polka". .Stan Musial has a nice sur

prise in store for his hospitalized
friend, Red Schoendienst. The
new restaurant in Stan's bia St.

Louis shopping center will be call

ed "Red Schoendienst's". ?. ..Npw

York's police department is get getting
ting getting set for a very high-ieval re replacement,
placement, replacement, ,u ,Vu"

Jason Robards Jr: and Rose

mary Harris, wh garnered such,

lavish twuquets from the critics

for. their performsnces v la "'Tlie

Disenchanted," are undertstanda undertstanda-bly
bly undertstanda-bly annoyed the reports that
author .Budd Schulberg has chos chosen
en chosen Natalie Wood and Bob' Wag Wag-to
to Wag-to nlavv their roles when the dra-

is filmed. .Frankte lysine s

WASHINGTON President El Elsenhower
senhower Elsenhower expressing willingflesi
to negotiate with Russia on the
Berlin crisis:
"We will not retreat one inch
from our duty. We shall continua
to exercise our right of peacelul
passage to and from West Ber Berlin.
lin. Berlin. We will not be th first te
breach the peace; it is the Soviets
who threaten the use of force to
interfere with such free passage.
WASHINGTON Adm. Arleigk

a. Burke, chief of naval opera operations,
tions, operations, saying continued worsening
of the Berlin situation might re

quire quick action to beef up U.S.
forces:

I think that if this Berlin .crisis

goes on. if it gets deeper, we
have got to moves We can't watt
until the last minute."

VENTURA. Calif. Mrs. Eliza

beth Duncan, 54, on being con

victed by Jury of the "for hire"

murder of her son s pregnant wife

Olga:4 v ''''' i '"

' H doi
do this

t'i se how the jury could
to me. I didn't do it"

HOUSTON, Texas-Mrs: Willie
Mat Bowles, daughter of Ill-year
old Civil mt veteran Col. Walter
Williams' on the latter'! reacUon
to the death of the only other
surviving Civil Wary vet, Joha

Sailing: '. .-. x .,-, ,;

"It seemed to upset him.
didn't eat his lurrch today and has

ana AD AlilUCU .iiiunn m I - -- . - A
15-year-old daughter, Pamela, is' been talking quite a bit about It



WEDNESDAY; MARCH 11,1959

TO PAKAMA AMERICAN Alt UUimuU T DAILY XEWSFAPJ

f AGS

r

MDERFULL OPORTUNITY

Jah ddvaniaqA ofr oixh complain
jOAAoAmmt at hivMi piicQA swsui

5r

i

5 I

F 1 v, i I

H 1

3

mull it twawmaiai(f&'dW6!lWiai

BEST OF THE BEE
Winning 'pellr it th an-
nual Caribbean ColJeee Club's

SpllrS Btt '' Friday night

represent each grade m At
lantio Side choo1. 'from
left are Defora Schill, second
grade, and Judy Oberholtzer,
third grade, both f Catun;
'Robert Griffon, fourth, Mar Margarita;
garita; Margarita; Jayne: ;Yoo,urrv fifths
and Pamela Robertson, sixth
grade, 'all of South Margarita..

THE JUDGES' TABLE
'Judges, committee members
and distinguished guests at-.,
tending the Spelling Beer in
eluded, seated from leftif1 t. t.-E.
E. t.-E. Ames, physical education
1 teacher at patun; Miss Ruth
Hoke, elementary teacher;

Miss Frances fanning, ele-. tt ,.;

mentary schools supervisor.

Standing, from left, are Mrs,
VW. F. Grady, College Club
president, -M rs;.'W. & Laurie,
eommitte ttrBmber; Mf f. G l
Bv s Harbison, Spelling: ,Bee
' chairman V Mrs.1' R.' L Hlme
, Mrsi' J M Brown,k; caljers:
ft o g e t' Cbllinge, assistant
superintendent of schools,
and -H. L. Donovan Civil Af Affairs
fairs Affairs director.

r- WO

ill t v

n r,'.vL

1 F

ht 'h

o Cornices
o Damasks
o Reinforced Plastics
o Cretones for drapery
o Foam Rubber
o Hardware for curtains

. ft.

"5 ". W'S

And many other articles
for your home

at'

EL TAPICfftO

BRANCH STORE OF

A LA VILLA DE CARACAS f;

BRANCH STORE Across the Ministery Building MAlN.STORte Acrt tb Public Market

' O Tir

si jar. .?..' 5 -3 r3-"M

I ii n in.lll awn mmm(KvrX&"-i-if rffeyifflBaiaantKMK in n is .mnmi' fnjJfjyinn.Mniii ml

THIRD GRADERS

Spellers representing the

j third grade in the Bee are

Judy Oberholtzer, John Mays

Nancy Gercich Keith Wrenn

and Jams Anderson. ?

" PR

i r,-

SIXTH GRADERS

Included In the sixth grade
spellers were, from left,Oe-v,

borah Franklin, Dian ; s-

" T.TU'-' 14

1 1

taw r fiwf! ?

... ,V6 JOS ,f t'KJr! j

;buryT'Fred tlhfe, Pamela RoW "F t

ertson and Lettle Sparling

j

.. i i.

4

r.

I f-
L

WW

1

h TiFT-i

' v "k 4 I .J,

nil rn-'ii mM-g-lMMr-iiril-i

For a real cool vacation
Comfortable ARROW checks

'ft. irrJ

Beat the heat (and the
competition too), in the
cool elegance of an Arrow
sport shirt. You'll find
just your taste in Arrow's
extraordinary collection
of checks, stripes andv
unique designs all in the
finest fabrics.

4 a II-

mmmmMmmmm u if i

ARROW

v..

First in Fashion
First in Quality

Every&dy Reads Our Classifieds
, ,.t': -1 ?'f-: .i A ;

' Mi

1
HI
n
fit
fS
4
It
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3
Ml i
v.- iN'r
5 A
r
2 (
4
it
-1
ii
'it
t
j
2tSi v



f AGE war

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEFENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER n.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 18, 193
Fori't take our word for it!
rkiiMh tyinc cad vniiD cdcc cctiaaatc ' if
oKtodaVsmost practical, economical, beautiful window treatment
T ... JF .., I 11 I
5-1 2jrpii -m.fg-.-
"CARE FREE" .5
PANELLED drapes
ALL 3 IN 1 . CURTAINS DRAPES BLINDS
CAN BE MOVED AND
REINSTALLEp
ADJUSTS TO ANY
WINDOW SIZE
4 In fcs
CHECK
THESE
FEATURES
Admit light, assure privacy
Easy to chance direction of
strips to catch breeM .frr
. Scientific light control f1
Thoroughly wearablo
ft -AT

. tll'li !it r;
; 1

' pic 8
Pii
S I'll If'
At.

CONSUME

4'
CLEAR
TYPE

JJSm-MW-'' wm" '"

- Aumo.

r na -v w .t 1

Your choice of convenient fcredit Terms

m -.

Sfkt cfurnitUre & (Home cfurnishing Store
4th of July Ave. A "H" St. Tel. 2-0725
.WIN IN OUR FREE WEEKLY RAFFLE

Mr. Comfy

WHAT PANAMA PRODUCES
and if it's a product of 1
duality more reason to do so.!.

consuming our producls
i e help our
National Economy

UEiM Hinh nualifv nmdiir k

lltll lHHIII J

SPECIAL
RESERVE

O0jJfjG GOGD0 Oft
CCD OCB

esse

4 iK,

ro

ut

I ITT I C FnilC RlDTUnAV DADTV Friday was a Big day fof Helen Irene. Calvlt. It was her third birthday,
LIMLC TUL DIKinUAI rAKIT and there was, a party, at' Mrs. Mina Dee's Nursery Schoolm piablo.'
"riends who helped her celebrate were, back row from, left, Gena Constarrtakes, Paul O'Sullivan, Ros -JNw1and,
)ebra Pate, Helen Irene Calvit, Carlos Pashalas, Alecia Qu intero, Becky Thompson, Gregg Abbot, Cynthia Gianini and

.orrie Henderson. Front row, from left Stefanos Contaris, Kan Newland, Kevin Sweeney, Andy Lim, Junior Erbe Lor Lor-aine
aine Lor-aine Erbe, Chuck Terry, George Contario, Patricia Byrne, Vango Yamos, Helen Lang, Rob Roy Adams and Jay Roson.

IB

IN THE GROOVE
Drlnda Daly and Michael
Booth display their progess
at jitterbugging at the dance
jamboree at the American
- Legion Club. The young peo people
ple people tied with Janie Holger Holger-son
son Holger-son and Wendall Shepard for
the top prize.

O

' S"- "j?

3

if

III ,-;v
ill

mmmmm

ippipinii

nir TUACC TDA7V llATC 'ma8'nat've creations won prizes for three members, of the "Fort Kobbe NCO Wiv
UIU InUiC LKAZT HAD Club at a "brazy hat" Iuii3:.oon. Mrs. James A. Dickson, far left, and Mrs. Ralph A.

jones jr., Tar ngnT, present awaias to Mrs. tra riatcner tor t;ie mo:t unusual oonnev Mrs. rtoy u. oarret Torm
prettiest and Mrs. Charles J. Milles for the craziest. ,"' k (Army Photo)



I v '..-' V, ; --v. 'r".r . x .' i
L- Eegips.. I AT FELIX'S -- 'S: 1
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I y; I example: this original two-piece omhination tT', ffi JET J '.
I '.. Vj 1 model. Featuring slim skirt and soft fitting J- $j tTl. "i
I Wouson topped by jewel neckline. In &J grjfP i a 15, 4 '
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L v' Hii Colorsi beige, grey, and blue. f P I I''t 4
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I TUC CnCAICDC' TADIC C Xtn Gov. "W. FN5e?-aJdrm a Wting fitter art )toirtfit Imd v -J A- V-i LJ Lf & ?
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f'- j U fV NO DISCS TO WEAR OUT DOUBLE YOUR, MONEY J
I .$V V p ifV -"Vi" !u jbur Free Weekly Raffl J
I tftT'l LJftw vi' I TTT J' 1 4TH OF-JULY AVE. A H ST. 'TEUI-0725 8
FRIENDLY CHAT 1 f-Vrl -HSlSSlh V iJ. ife- i fe'!.:
' k a 5pecial Bargains i
trolLr of Panama Canal j ;!,.V; ';,:", I lV:iKM V. ijGSV I VMIiaiaatr
I Company, at the dinner meet- iM 'vA fVV''Wfiil I Ct lAyft 1 1
I ing of Federal Accountants Jv N A. JL I r'QrllL. f
I and Auditors at the Tivok y o ,.? -x A' fPC I It
'r V-rK rf-MW$ tAt fXtsSr-. REBU1L1 i
pflipil WASHERS & REFRIGERATOR
iSV' "S4'fB l : AMAZINGLY '.
' NPNraisv : ( nn? LOW" PRICES,
AllSk Limit U (I lii r ;
?; A A 'ik ; k N m-b t r iniSmlmm Easy Terms
$ it 'fc fMftj mPjr s j jidll Large assortment of
m4L Iwjft 'K- Rfe 'irS GIFT ARTICLES
L '""lili, -CONCRETE AaiOM !HB at LOW PRICES ''.
n ImSv 'I-rN Mr- Michael F.'Grean, pras.i- fcT V Oj 5l: o uu
:lv 'V rk ,4 ilJflvl touch ,at tho Cornerston t"" -J"'7 -r '""ii1 1 "Jin. .. 1 Revolving Trays-for slete dishes ',
i Kt l XvMls'tf 4 taying,.remy Sunday aft-,' -;t . 4,
ft lyl & f 'k5 f "' Same Building with lr. smai. ti.
1 -f WXrnS Irrlr L building titalw Margarita ' V 'i ;:f or ornament.. ir
. f 1 1 f:v P- "EL DIABtOjFURiilTURE STORE J';
' A M W jVlS V. Brass kraek Ur r
' -AJiSk val 1 ... ... ffrzZZZw'i S -v.-- twreandlss,
; j'; ' smart styles.
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yrTTSfUT. MARCH HHV-X x --TH1PAMAMA AMraiCAIt AN ECDEfENDfcfl'fl DAHT NETTSf APtKN ' PAGlimtt
- i feci" Mi'in'R iSn ? Jfe
A,.... .Z,, ,tt it,., mt iiiiititrt.u 1 t
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with the greatest value in movie history!
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8

o FOTO INTERNACIONAL
PANAfOTO porras
o GRECHA, S. A.

V

INTERIOR:
ALMACEN IDEAL (David)
IGNACIO HERRERA (Pto. Armuelles)

e CHASA, S. A. (Chitre)

JULIO TOM (Aguadulce)

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CANAL ZONE:
o SERVICE CENTERS
Margarita, Diablo
and Balboa

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.VEDNESDAT, MARCH 1, 1951
PAGE TEN

TOT PANAMA AMERICA? All INDEPENDENT BA1LT NEWSPAPER

"
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.Social and

Cristobal 'Y' Plans
Springtime Dance
Tbe first day of spring, calend-sr-wise,
will be ushered in .Satur .Saturday
day .Saturday evening, at the Cristobal
YMCA-USO at a Sprigtime
Dance. ,
Special contests have been ar arranged
ranged arranged by the Program Council
to add interest to the program.
Members of the Girls Service
Organization will serve as junior
hostesses, and music will be pro provided
vided provided by the Ivan Thorpe combo.
Curondu Women's Club
Sect Dancf Exhibition
Members of the Curundu
Wo-
Orchid Society
Show At Weekend
Next Saturday and Sunday
,v, rani Zone Orchid Society
will have on display at the
USO-JWB, many hybrid orchids
from various parts oi T.ne worm
as well as many well known
variations of Panama that are
in bloom at this time of year.
Camera fans are asked to
come between 11 am and noon
Saturday. No photoflood ligtita
will be permitted.
The exhibit will open at noon
Kituidav and will remain open
nniil Si im. The Sunday hours
will be fiom 10 am untii 5 pm.
Servicemen and their fami families,
lies, families, as well as resident Of Pan Panama
ama Panama and the Canal Zone are
invited.

' SELECT.v'. A8ik.
i'lajtCkJi'Ef till i.vtr.1

SiSr.; I r3ME5A Theater I
' Mi- 1 yi uesda ymt
Give your car fiiieSt possible care ... Hill v. 4 HI
iise Gulfpria9ig j I 1
. Never before haa ihere been an oil so clear, 8( I II a- j$A I I
pure, go high in clean-working protection and it IOV CVC "HCf"" 111
f won't break down,,even in Panama's high-temper- l t. AJ!L. m,mJ 1" s U''
femi e ature c6ition8- W S?wil
UPlll And xlm life of your car, be,sure
- to chajigfi you3 evlry 1,000 miles it's the smart J I j I
New Gulf pride Select "the Mexican boys choir"
Gulf Petroleum, S.1 0NE PERF0RMANCt Adul(i J
III ONLY 8:00 P. M. H Children i jtf

Otkei

erwi&e
meg's (Hub, meeting this roam?
ingi in the Community Building,
had' as apecial guests Mr. and
Mrs. Jimmy Dunn of the Harnett
and Dunn Dance Studios.
The couiple demonstrated Am
erican and Latin rhythms, ( ana
discussed the; importance- of styl styling
ing styling dancing to improve the post posture
ure posture and breathing habits'.
Mrs. John Coney and Mrs.
James Davis were special guests
of the club. -h
Joseph Sealey
Td Be Buried At
Herrera Tomorrow
Funeral services will be con
ducted tomorrow at the'King Sa
lomon Temple in Sa Miguel, tor
Joseph N. Sealey, who died at the
Santo Tomas Hospital, last Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday at 3:30 p.m.' after being a pa patient
tient patient there f or, about five weeks.
A native of Barbados, the late
Mr. Sealey, was a retired em em-ployf
ployf em-ployf f the Panama Canal Co.,
and 80 vears of age'
The services in the church is
acheduled for 3:30 p.m. Burial will
follow at Herrera Cemetery at 1
o'clock.
Survivors in addition to his wife
Mrs. Charlotte Gspeland Sealey,
are a daughter, Miss Evelyn Sea Sealey,
ley, Sealey, seven grand children and 17
great grand children.

Drive with pride

Thurmond Says Bill

On Civil Rfghfi
Based On Bribery
Z i
WASHINGTON. March W flJPfl
Sen"; J! Strom Thurmona.D
S.C.) opened the" South's Jtnrmai
drive against emi rignts ie;isia
tion today by terming one propos proposal
al proposal "viciously anti-southern, a
conquered province bflj," ;.,,!"
In testimony prepared for the
Senate JoBstitutionaL Rights sub-
committee, Thurmond-said police
state proposals in4he nil! sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by Sea. Paul H- Douglas (D (D-111.)
111.) (D-111.) would'i.'crewB the attorney
general as a czar."
The Douglas bill would offer
financial aid" to schools which de desegregate.
segregate. desegregate. This provision, Thurmond said,
"is apparently based on the be belief
lief belief that bribery will accomplish
what force and bayonets failed to
secure'
Thurmond, who was the only
Southern senator to filibuster a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the 1957 civil rights bill, al
so opposed all proposals to give
the FBI jurisdiction in bombings
of public buildings.
Regarding the conciliation agen agency
cy agency for racial disputes proposed by
Senate Democratic leader Lyndon
B. Johnson (Tex.), Thurmond said:
"It is the most superfluous, the
most totally unnecessary agency
anyone could think of.'
Thurmond said the Douglas
bill was based 'on the philosophy
of the reconstruction era following;
the Civil War.
t

66iRfetIy As Caribbean Girls ;State
Sessions Start At Clayton Tomorrow

Sixty-six girif are preparing to
take part in tie 1959 session of
Caribean Girls State which starts
at Fort CJaytoi tomorrow.
The week-loif program which
opens tomorrow night at 7:30 pm
will be clima;9d with an awards
assembly ani: talent show on
Wednesday light, Mar. 25. This
will include the'-, inauguration of
the 1959 Governor to be elected
by the group -of "citizens" on
Sunday night. 'I'
Tbe mauetrW eeremony will be
followed by a gala reception. All
activities 'VKti take place at the
Fort Clayton Annex which has
been made, available, complete
with facilities required to run the
program,' the US Army Carib
bean.
Girls SUte and Boys State are
nation-vide American Legion
and American Legion Auxiliary
program to .help girls and boys of
nich-school -age better to under
stand thr- structure and function functioning
ing functioning of the government of the li linked
nked linked States and thus -to prepare
themselies for active citizenship;
These sessions provide an oppor
tunity-f the citizens id' particip participate
ate participate ,as Self-governing individuals
in a mTtbical "State"' of the Unit United
ed United Stales, where they learn the
duties, privileges and reSpohsbili reSpohsbili-tips
tips reSpohsbili-tips cf adult and mature citizens.
More then 120,00 girls, each year
attend the 49 Girls States' sessions
and. approximately this amolint
I boy j attend Boys State through
out. me unnea saxes. Sv-
In order that girls in this area
miaht have an equal opportunity
with .those living; in the United
StatfS-.to1 benefit this type of -pro
gram; the American Legion, Auxi
liary pf Initiated Caribbean ;, Girls
stawin. j4. ine program ts
operated each .year wtth-the
enthusiastic approval of .theV Gov Governor;
ernor; Governor; of the Canal Zone and the
endorsement of the Schools Diw
USARCARIB has provided the
facilities for all eleven sessiens of
the program.
Prominent men aa women ot
Get the one
GERM-FIGIITING
, 'u

during Easter Week

Enjoy the reknowned hospitality and perpetual
springtime of the GARDEN OF THE AMERICAS

o n I y B

SERVES THE HEART OF THE AMERICAS
LINEAS AEREAS COSTARRICENSES, $.A.No. 3140 Justo A'rwemena Avt.

the community give Ipecial in instruction',
struction', instruction', with emphasis being
placed on' city, county and state
government. The girls who attend
Girls State will belong to one of
two political parties, the National
ists or the Federalists and will
take part in all political activities.
Each girl may try for any poli political
tical political office and wil hold a govern government
ment government position whether by election
or appointment, There will be a
well-rounded program of recrea recreation,
tion, recreation, church attendance and rest
periods.; Each group will have
adult, counsellors.
Two outstanding citizens will be
chosen at the close of the session
to represent Caribbean Girls Girls-State
State Girls-State at Girls Nation in Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D. CM during the summer.
All citizens and staff members
participate in the slection.
Eligibility requirements for
Caribbean Girls State are as' fol fol-tows:
tows: fol-tows: .

(1) A jgirl must be in her junior
year ot; wgn scnooi.
(2) A girl must be the daughter
of a Citizen of the United States
except two girls who attend as
observers in the promotion of
good will.
)3) A girl must have shewn good
qualifications in leadership, char character,
acter, character, courage, honesty, scholar scholarship,
ship, scholarship, and cooperativeness. She
must be physically fit.
(4) A girl may not have part participated
icipated participated in a previous session as
a citizen.
(5) A girl may never have been
married.
The following Is a list of the
girls who have been selected to at attend
tend attend as citizens of the 1959 ses session:
sion: session: Balboa: Barbara Bartlett, Kay
Beasley, Marcia Braswell, Eileen
Cox, Florence Davis, Marvel
Davidson, Eve Eisenmann, Jo Jo-Anne
Anne Jo-Anne Fields, Charlotte Flowers,
Danielle Harned, Christine Har Harrison,
rison, Harrison, Suzanne Hele, Diana Hoen Hoen-ke;
ke; Hoen-ke; Christine Huff, Jaclyn King,
Anita Leonard, Naomi Litvin,
Karen Lytle, Patricia McGuire,
Irene Mjcnaeiis, Jeanne mcker-
and pnly
TOOTHBRUSH
V t4 l"i.k
m KeachM you Swgically Sterile 1
, mpW for ip to,4 mpnthi in use
'; Inhibrt W 4trOy AtL typet
. -4
m cnwnawim 9t jw w it i
Am
'ft, i V'1
NtW. 5
Dr.Vest's
Miracle-Tuft 69

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son,:, Ellen A. Rennie, Judy Ret'
tinger. Patricia G. Rose, Donnie

Sims,' Helen Sims, Dorothy
Strumpf, Nancy Swenson, Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Symonds, -Susan Thomas;"'
brace Yale-. Florua Vales. Cather
ine Watson- Nancy Webster and
Dolores Wheeler. The observer
from Balboa is Ana Cheung, i t ?
.Cristobal: Ramona Anderson.
Ellen Clute. Jeanr Dockery, Michel
le Fernandez, Ruby Hall, Darce
Hause, Emily Hearn. Ruth Himes,
Shirley Littleton. Brenda Murray.
Andra- Nash, Barbara Page, Ca.
rolyn Peck, Diapa Rae. Smith,
Marion smith, Sarah Soector and
Ada Wynne. The observer from,
(jnstODai is Lena ieon. y
Junior counselors are Mary
Watson,, Governor of the 1958 ces cession;
sion; cession; t't Martha Miller, Barbara
Klipper, Judy Griffon, Kathleen
Cox, Cecilia, Ejgleston, Sandy
Chester. Bonnie Rankin, Judith
Hotz and Ann Haskell. A senior
counselor -and former Girl State
observer ; will be Margaret Leigh
of Colons i ;
American Legion Auxiliary menl
bers of Ike Girls State board are;
Bertha B. Brown, Chariman:
Louise Griffon, secretary of the
American Leeion Auxiliary
Eleanor Becker. National Execut
ive Committee Woman of the Am
erican Legion Auxiliary; Shir Shirley
ley Shirley Ney, Girls State treasurer;
Ruth Daniels, ; vice-president f
the American Legion Auxiliary;.
Alice cnedestety, Jfimma Thomp
son, jaary ;jne sparling, joan
O'Connel,' Hilda Harrold, Anita
McKeams Eleanor Connor and
Francei'Gilley,
Funds for Caribbean Girl's
State are provided by the Americ American
an American Legion Auxiliary and' Americ
an Legion and by many c
vic-minjBed organizations from
both the Canal Zone and Panama.
The cQst ior each girl for one
week ist approximately $20' the
cost of a1 sponsorship. Jlrs, Shim
ley Girls ,State treasurer, has re released
leased released the following list of sporns-
oring to date; j
Orchid Chapter, OES; America
an Legion Elbert S. Waid Post
No. 2; Margarita Keereational SjK
ciety; Daughter of ?, the American
Revolution; American Legion Cu Curacao
racao Curacao Post No. 8; Scottish Rite
Masons;' American Legion Auxi
liary Bertam T. Clayton Unit 7;
Auxiliary to the. Veterans of For
eigns.- wars1 No. 3876F Miss
Marie Weirr" Miss Adamary An Anderson;'1
derson;'1 Anderson;'1 American Leeion Auxi
liary Elbert S. Waid Unit No, 2;
Pacific -Civic Council; Cristobal Cristobal-Marearita
Marearita Cristobal-Marearita 'flivie .Cnuncil Amenran,
Legion' -athanVJ. Owen Pst No.
3; national boiourners of Balboa:
Fern Leaf Chapter, OES; Albrook
Officers Wives Club; Elks Lodge
No. 1414 of Balboa;. Inter-Americ
an women's uub I Salboar in-
ter-Anlertean Women's 'Club -of
Colony Police 'Association of; Cnsr
tooai; tjoco soio ujvic touncu;
Cristobal Emblem Club ? : Gam boa
Women's Club; Abou Saad Tem
pie of Balboa; Veterans of For Foreign
eign Foreign Wars Lt. Frank P. Albrook
Post 3822; the T.JS.B. Club; Cram Cram-boa
boa Cram-boa Civic Council; Catholic
Daughters of America of Balboa;
Balboa Women's Club; Fort Gu Gu-lick
lick Gu-lick Officers Wives Club; Nick Ol Olson;
son; Olson; Mrs. Eleanor Becker; Balboa
Rainbow for, Girls r Cristobal Be
ta Sigma: Phi; Quarry Heights
Women' rClubr Fort Clayton Of
ficers Wives Club; Navy Officers
Wives Club; Isthmian Nurses
.Asociation; Albrook NCO Wives
Club: Fort Amadro wives duo
theySOroptimists of- Colon; Carib-'
Dean touege uiud; vainoac
Daughters of America -Of Cristo Cristobal:
bal: Cristobal: Fort Gulick NCO Wivea Club;
Cristobal Rainbow for Girl9; Mr.
and Mrs. W. Argo and Mr. and
Mrs.'; John Belcher Fields
Contributions have been receiv received
ed received from the 'Cristobal's Womans,
Club. Mrs. Roscoe Crump, Mrs.
Dotha Cougher, Mrs. Alice Benth-
all and Mrsj Lorey Wray.
'Any persons or organizations de desiring
siring desiring to sponsor a girl or make
a contribution1 may make a check
or money, '.order payable to Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean Girls' State and sent to Mrs.
Shirley Ney, Caribbean Girls
State Treasurer, Box 253, Gatun,
Canal Zone. v.
LOW LIFE THIEVES
LONDON (tJPI) Police said
today that the thieves who broke
into Les Ambassadeurs, one of
London's smartest nightclubs, ap apparently
parently apparently "were not. men of the
world." -'-.: ,;',..
, They said .'tbe thieves smoked
cigars without removing the
bands and opened a bottle of bur
gundy by pushing the cork down
with a screwdriver.
Lru
Bamd Tri

(Presented by Ha Otparmont!

of Christian Education' of" the
Episcopal Church in tho .Mis .Missionary
sionary .Missionary Dioctta of the Panama
.Can,Zon0.1 H,
Your. Eytning ftiWt Rtading:
'GOD SENT. HIS SON, BUT; 4
"But last of oil he sont unto unto-fthom.
fthom. unto-fthom. his son, saying, Thoy w'll
rtvoronco my son, But, ., ," Q:,;
This parable which Jesus iaught
in the temple reached the, ,f con conscience
science conscience of His enemies, but-only
to fill them with revengeful fury,
"They pef ceived that he spake,
of them," and of their fathers
who had stoned and killed the
prophets God had sent to them.
rnU. L. 1 1J.J .1
had tried to collect his just ; due
frpm his tenants, by sending his
servant to them. Just so God
had done with His people in times
past, t sending His servants i th
prophets to call His people-to. n
pentance and return., But it was
in vain. At last the man-sends his
son. Surely they -will, reverence
bim! iJust so God sends His son
Jesus Christ. Surely they will-rev
erence'-HiMT-.'' f '""
Why didn't those very religious
men recognize and reverence and
accept God's own Son when He
came to them? (Because "they
piiiiiiii?
.the girdle
Cenralt
yr travel Agent k
eall eur efficef
3i

MMe.HHMnnMplI

I I

I 1

TEL j-70il

. . ,-

didn't want to: thev eouldn't inl
i ... . i
erate the tnougnt oi surrenaerms
to Hu. rule, As men continue to.
rebel against God's laws 'they
get blinder and blinder, until they'.
are so blinded that they canno!
recognize the. most obvious repre
sentations.-God'!' preserifrfi
their midst.
4 .Vngodlinesa. "Wels'uneonllhess i
we,.do not learn about sin by sini
ning., Tomorrow mav be trifl lati
to begin to turn to God. and withl
luuv vuinuig to ijoa we are lost
souls, t0d narmade it easy fori
us to recognize Him: it isttCthid
recognition that we begin Ujl rev4
erence tne son jOi epd.
, SAIGON (UPI) Soviet"!" Vietl
Nam's v anti-prostitution campaign
I i: n j-: ...
uua:uKruuy, Uileu prosuiutes UB.
derground: Police reported. -they
arrested 14 prostitutes in a aecret
underground shelter,
GEniKGUPtlilf
- If yctt uffer. Xronv Gettinr U
Nights, Bacjcach, Lr horn of
Bhould help your ProtU Gland lm.
mediately wits Rogena. xnu meaicinw meaicinw-tnakg
tnakg meaicinw-tnakg you f el yoUhgeP, tronrf,'"n
able to' 'sleep without InterrnPtJon.. InterrnPtJon..-'
' InterrnPtJon..-' Get ftogene from your obemiet ..tp4W-
ft
you select by your
dress size
5 hn,.-
It's so easy, bo
smart to ask for
"Dress ize4y
girdle No. 1597. Just
give yolM reguUV
dress size, and get
whole new concept
of figure eontrol
Wonderfully lightweight
' thisuDress-SizeijtT
girdle gently an
, eomfortably control
your midriff with its high
rising waist and bias-cut
panels. Length increases
with size for sit-down eomftytt
with no garter puH.
, i ; i- v-
The.?FotM?i r sh4i
with circle-stitch e.d eupsp
'.H?;:e perfmplMniiti
to you-r girdle 1597. Ask for j
Factory Reprosontatlvoas :
A. A. SASSO CIA., LTOA,
Apartado Postal 63 ;
Tel. 2-2267
f.ttr
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II



I.

WEDNESDAY, MARCH II, 195
TBI PANAMA AMERICAN
AN ENDEPENDI
DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE ELEVEN

h 'Ti wtiiC (NEA) A dew

the record industry. Sharp pub
Tgher., instead of sUppwg son
oney under the table to jet the(
.Twkia to nla their- tune,'

: a recora tirmana kivo w
, pany to the disc jockey. ;
tZ The D J plugs the record and
get. the bulk othe record sales
?&t farfetched? ; Maybe but

K one recent wee two oui w w

Wntop 10 records, were .on ,"
ITO"'-" -.T,.'j.. Hint iuch

ownea djt wo a w

r' tonduelor Frans Allers, wht

Vi direMed tne orcnei w

:leallf;Give;DJ$

The Business

I L

r DICK

Supposed to "Da?" (Billy Barnes,

UAi; "Early Autumn", (jay Monn

stoa. Liberty ) : "Money Maa

Man1 Willie Walker. Freedom)

Many different versions ot tne

Rodeers and Hammerstein so so

score tor n lower Drum song
are oat oh LPs best is by Bar-;

Dara Carroll, wun tne trio aud

orchestra and her gently jazzy

nanov on &app; on Koost, toe
fohnny Smith Quartet has a coed

jazs version; tne Morns wanton

Trio does it on Warner Brothers;
a smooth dance version is out by
Howard Lanih on ABCtParamouni

y Fair Lady" ever since w

tailed, reports 'on one pnase oi

h-tirrrecorting -Industry yojj may

ot have thougnt aooui iw
flindf that's toe quality of musi-.t-lians
who play on the record. Al
i. r just finished a new, expand-
w version of the "Around toe
; an nvs' music for l

t"rest Records. And he says the
. . ... i. .M1 had mlk

-rsneswa ne wmwm
ticians from symphony orchestras
.11 th. U.S. sitting in-,Tos-

laTunTs former first?" trombonist.

h rct clarinet irom wc

nTorEStr-i;- the first trumpet

trora toe Boston sympnour
f i'so on. ';v-''
; KI'ln the past 10 vyears," Allers
"I've noticed a- great in-

"icrease in the number of talented
"Musicians 'who'll take-. work in

'pickup recording orchestras,; 'aa
t: well as in theater pit orchestras.

'It makes, it wonderful for re
K cording.. We can do in a. few
" hours what it might take a week
' o do anywhere else in toe world
With these men, you 'donrt have
to do anything more than show
Jhem the music and say how you
want it played."
Allers says making records wi'h
orchestras today is "a treat
you can get the most divine
ound." 1
"Working with tape is wondcrT
ful," he says. "I can work with
a good tape editor and put togeloV
er( what I want. Sax-there was -a
cymbal note on one tape that was
crystal clear. Well, he f can go
back and get that one note ana
paste it on the finished tape like
it was a postage stamp. U is
ry satisfying to get cloie to per perfection."

An exceptionally beautiful clas

sicaj package (which should ap apnea!
nea! apnea! to lovers of any kins of mu

sic) is Disneyland's version of

rerde Groie s "Grand Canyon

Mine," ims was recorded for

new Disney film, "Grad

yon," by Frederick Stark and toe
Symphonic Orchester Graunke in
Munich, and is a lovelv recording

job. The package includes some

breath-taking color photographs of

we-urana canyon, too.

Trial LawyerrTells Qqnnie

Toikeep MenMoUttil ShtiK

. o

"A singer today," says singer

Georgia Carr, "has to be .an ac

tress, a dancer, an announcer ana

a writer. u-- y
Miss Carr, who is all. t h o i

things, has recently switched to
Dot Records from Capitol, and
has a lovely new record out call-i
ed "Don't Go." It was produced
for Dot by Bernice Mason,, Dpt's
press agent who is doubling in
Brass (and strings) by doing
some on-the-side production. t
Georgia worked as a disc jock'
ey in New' York, while she stu
died all the things she felt she
needed to be a too singer. She

studied voice, dramatics, ballet
and tapv dancing "I used' to be
terribly clumsy, but now I stum

ble more gracefully. ?

She says, singers are "all nams

at heart,'' ana au tms various

4alent is helpful in putting across

va,song. Tne announcing expec
rience is useful if you have to des

'cribe toe song you will sing, toe

writing when "working up bits of

Business for your act, the danc
ing add acting is selling toe song.

DICK'S PICKS The music

from the new Broadway show,

Tedhead," has yielded some

ior Once" by Toni Arden on Dec'
?ca.aad Elaine Dunn on RCA, and
."Two Faces In the,. Dark" by
"Tommy Leonetti on RCA. Otbi
rsr "Venus" (Frankie Avaionj
Xaancellor); "I enjoy Being i
Gin" (Pat Suzuki, RCA); "Ati
tYott Certain?" (Sarah Vaughp,
Mercury); "Church Bells" (Bing
'Crosby, Decca); "What Am J

111 Steel Hits

IJew Weekly Output;

Million Tons

NEW YORK (tPI) Steel out

pui this week is estimated at
2,610,000 tons another weekly
production record, the American

Iron and Steel institute announc
cd todav. ....

The new figure is equivalent to

92.2 per cent of the industry's

- --current weekly capacity, tne in
' atitute said.

BBt'-.feti week's actual production
was a record ?,604,000, tons, equal
to 92 per cent b" capacity." The
institute had estimated production
i for the week would be 2,600,000

Inns.

The current record estimate

: eomoares with an actual produc

tion of 2.449.000 tons of 86.5 per
' cent of caoacity a month earlier
and 1,411,000 tons or 52.5 per

cent of capacity in tne compar
ab'- 1958 week.

i The index of production for the
current week' (1947-49 average

. eouls 100) was measiiral a 16J

gaint. an actual of 162.1 the

, week before and 88.2 in the same

; week last year.

',' Production figures for 1959 are

' nased on an annual capacity of
irc,8370 'net tons' as of the first

!of the; year. i $ ;f

RE PORT r KREMLIN SHAKEUP'"

i VONDON (UPI) Rdlo Mo

; cow reported members of top "t

vek Communist Party have been

) found guilty .of "ser oiii ahartcnm

Tings and mistakes." In the latest

, Kremlin shakeup, the ;: broadcast

T

INDIANAPOLIS. Ind. (UPIV-

Cdnnie Nicholas was told angrily

at her murder trial ny net own

attorney yesterday to keep herJ

mnutii ahut if she wanted his de

fense -gainst charges she killed

her weaitny, married wver oui
of jealousy.' ,.-.., ,',,v,.Y

iThe 42-year-old divorcee has
been chatting animatedly durmg
toe trial with newsmen and Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday she stuck her foot in- it by
telling reporters she would rather,
go to the chair than be put in
prison for; to .jlaying of Forrest
Teel, handsome drug company
vice president. i y v.
men her Remarks reached .vet .veteran
eran .veteran defense lawyer Frank
Symmes, 74, he turned red aud
said sharply to her during a
courtroom) recess:
"I told'you to keep your mouth
shut if you wanted us'to help you
in this case.,
Connie took the rebuke meekly
but did not deny that was what
she said. ., ;
- Th xchanee enlivened a te

dious day of trying to pick a

jury. -,
,The prosecution knocked oft
BgBOBsase

prospective Jurors who said they
couid not pass a death sentence

Land the defense eliminated those

who showed prejudice.

: The trial has been marked by
great informality with Mrs. Nich

olas talking freely. Tuesday she

admitted she bad a "good otter

to writ the whole story of her

15-year-old affair witn tne s-year

old Teel. : ? v

' "But I'd like to get this chap

ter finished first," she laughed.

The state charges sne snot ana

killed Teel in his, white Cadillac

after waiting for him outside tne
apartment of his new girl, Laura
Mowrer, 30. f
She was asked whether she
would like to be known to the
oublic .-" as """Connie" or "Mrs.

Nicholas."

"Oh. Connie, by all means,

the' (aid.
"Your real name is Minnie
Belle, isn't ite" She was asked.
"Yes but please don't call me
that," the said. "I'd rather havs
a number."

Not a juror had been accented

yet, and, it appeared toe process
would continue late into the week.

America's Greatest Industry

Mthough ntonufacturers sales fit the mefelworking industry declined in 1958 because of the recession, t is
till the country's largest industry. At an estimated 119.5 billion dollars, sales were 15 per cent below he
t ecfd 140.5illion dollars of 1957, but still were the fifth highest on record. In the year-by-year compari-

uu. owrc, unuiancc is uui iuuuucu, ijcunusc ute uvci anient ooes not reveal iigures on it. But that classi classi-cation
cation classi-cation accotoU for only a small part of production for defense. Many defense items fall under other dassi dassi-cations,
cations, dassi-cations, such as transportation equipment or instruments. Data here are from the Office of Business
.cromics, US. Dept. of Commerce, with figures for 1958 estimated by Steel magazine.

- .t--,
V', ;

' James L. Dunn
a. General Chairman

'Avt-t'i 1 MSJiSSMajsWkWMBHIVSSMSWIOT

OFFICIALS OF THE 21st ANNUAL POLICE BALL
INVITE YOU AND YOUR FRIENDS
TO TAKE PART IN THE FESTIVITIES
Ticket $1.50 per person a fabulous floor show, Inter International
national International and local talent. Continuous music; 3 orchestras:
Clarence Martin (El Panama Hilton Band) D. V. Goodridge
and his Merry Makers (12 pieces) Ronnie Amato Dixie Dixie-landers)
landers) Dixie-landers) Ball starts at 8 p.m. to 3 a.m. Taxi service to and
from Civil Affairs building from 7:1 5, p.m. to 3 a.m. at 251
per head each way.
Prizes: 1st prize $50Or Savings Bond; 2nd prize week weekend
end weekend at El Panama Hilton, meals included; 3rd prize one
(1) ease of House of Uprds and KingRams6n, mixed.
Winners do' not h'aVf&e-'present Numbers will be pub pub-licized
licized pub-licized in the local papers.Two police guards will be In
the civil affairs parking lot

k i-v ....
I fV"TA J
J Sj, Ui,v I 1
f I, Jig? .' 1
kf1 It "' ''"
) A
' t t 1

Hot for dignitary table

' Major BtAJDarden C

' unier. uanai one ro ce

21st annual police ball committee hate sraciously appointed Major B. A.
Darden to act as host for the guest table and will also deliver speach
and lead the arand march with the first lady of the police division Mrs.
Milan Darden...

i i

r?'

'. V' .'y via V

Mitzi
Hoehle
Chairman,
Ladies
Committee

V .1

Anthony Malagutti
Co-Chalrman ,

Please remit check payable to Canal Zon
Police Association, send to 1959 Pall Fund

Chairman, James L. Dunn, Box, 0pf paihoa.

XXiXXXrr:MUlir..

it

i,

' -'. .;r
, x hitf
' .IK-
"i,?
t
w
,

Elmer W. Bierbaum
President
Canal Zone Police Association

PAY WHEN SERVED TO AVOID MISTAKES
BOTTLED LIQUOR WILL BE FROM $7 to
$10 and run wiil be $5, free set urs win
each bottle.
Sandwiches 50c., coffee .10, Canal Zone
Police breakfast after midnite for $1. 250
people in air-condition Balboa Room with
Ronnie Amato and his Dixielanders Floor
show will be alternated from the patio and
Into Balboa Room. Johnny- Bee will act as
the MC for' the floor show, and Jimmy Dunn
will act as the MC for the door prizes, which
will be drawn at midnite buy from Mrs.
B. A. Dardety Mrs. paddis Wall and Mrs.
W. HU'MurWon. '! '.

a.

Hazael Bladen
Co-Chairman,
Ladies Committee
. r-t i'

fUTe'lsttllllimi.tofilwake reservations by
calling; Mrs. S. P. Trail Balboa 2-1819, Mrs.
D. Y. Howerth $albba 23082, or Balboa
Police Stationi,1277j. 1

' said Uzbek's F irs t Secretary

. Kamalov am oeen relieved, of hu
1
-1T ;,'' "'
f



1:

i-v
u7
PAGE TWELVE
TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY- NIW8PAPEB
WEDNESDAY, MARCH UV 1851
.-"u.y:j,.:-
Greenfield Tosses 4-Hitter
4fer Ony Two Day s ?esf
or
.1 wy-
Softball Loop"

111

Stars Troiuice

Panama

The Pacific Armed Forces All-Stars looked like
$ie stars they were billed last night at Balboa Sta Stadium
dium Stadium as they took the final and deciding game of the
PAF Championship Series from the Kobbe Regulars

11-1.
. After droDDinz the first game of the two-out

f-three series 1-0 Sunday they came back on Mon

day with a 7-4 victory and then pounded out 13 iutg
kast night to sweep the affair put on for the benefit

.Of Crossroads Boys State
- It was the same two moundsmen
who hurled the first game of the
series on the mound but this time
the decision was reversed. Jose Ro Ro-sario
sario Ro-sario was on the hill again for the
Regulars and Red Greenfield start started
ed started and finished for the Stars. He
rare up only four hits after two
days' rest, and his All-Stars pound pounded
ed pounded all three of the Regular pitchers
for the one-sided victory.
Tha Star didn't givt Rosari
ehanca to even settle down as
they seorad throe run in. tho first
inning. After taking two strikes,
Irv Hayna of tho
Troopers ont pop fly
jfc,ht eantorfiold. Ono Of tho fast fast-o$t
o$t fast-o$t mon in tho PAF. t took
.. U.rh Tact IhrOW wild.

'Jose Rivera then tent sacrifice
fly to rightfield and Haynes scored
Sobby Linger bet out a drag bunt
dtfym the third tease line and Dave
ifHtze did likewise down the first
base toe. with Langer eoing to
!!r.2rinWv S1Pnoe. from the

HILZINGER PITCHES

SHUT-OUT 1 HITS HOMER
PINE SOL MEETS DIPAL
. TODAY

By LLOYD 1ERTO JOSEPH

Clayton

right -with Langer moving to tnirn.

Bassey Defends
Title Tonight
Against Moore
!
LOS ANGELES (UPI)-Cham-pion
Hogan (kid) Bassey of Ni
ceria and Davey Moore of Spring Spring-f.airi
f.airi Spring-f.airi nhin the two best little

men of their weight in the world,

settle wnicn is me
in- their 15-round featherweight
tktie bout.
-rh nrncnrt nf i bitter. hard-

tought Wue. has CAught.the fan'
CjT of fight fans and' a near near-capacity
capacity near-capacity crowd was expected at
Olympic Auditorium. Millions
more dutside the Southern Cali Cali-fnrniA
fnrniA Cali-fnrniA area will view the bout

Vver national television. (ABC).
JlThe bout was- given an unex
feerted "arudee" aspect in the fi

Sal dav when Moore failed ot

Jppear at a public workout Sun Sun-dav
dav Sun-dav nd Bassev took it as a per

sonal affront since he as the
hampion put in an appearance.
Experts and fans alike were di divided
vided divided in their opinions on who

will emerge' the winner. The fight

was rated .6-5 ana lane youi

thoice in local betting circles.
The Bassey supporters said the
jjhampion carried too much explo explosive
sive explosive power for Moore and would
Hd his challenger apart just as

fie did Ricardo (Pajarito) Mo

lieno in three rounds here a year
120.

5 Moore's followers pointed out

the challenger had never been

ttopped in his ring career as a
pro, was an excellent boxer and
acked a lethal punch. They said
the records showed Bassey could
be hit and dropped, although he

always got up and went on.

') So far as condition is con

cerned, both men are in top

Shape. Bassey boxed 57 rounds at
his beach training camp while
(Moore went 67 rounds at his
mountain training site.
.', With the auditorium scaled
Irom $25 down to $5, a sellout
tyould gross around $100,000. Bas Bas-tiey
tiey Bas-tiey is fighting for a guarantee of
$45,000 or 40 per cent of the gate

plus a television fee. Moore re

ceives 20 per cent of the take

Fritze stole sec&nd with Jim Ab Ab-ercrombie
ercrombie Ab-ercrombie at the plate and Langer

scored on the throw down to sec
nnd With the count 3 and 2, Aber

crombie then sent k ball between

Ihe right and centerfielders, good
fnr two bases. with-Fritze scoring.

Harry Shaw struck out to end the
inning. .; .';
Things cooled down until the
fifth with the only solid blow from

the Regulars coming in the first

when Vincent Medina tripiea on
the right centerfielci wall. He was
left stranded, however.

In the fifth the Stars wrappea up
the contest with three more runs.
Haynes opened with a sharp single

through the box. Rivera then laid

a nice sacrifice bunt down me iirsi

base line sending Haynes to sec

ond.

Bobby Langer singled to right to

score tne tieet-iooiea naynes. iui iui-er
er iui-er Fritze grounded out, Steppe
sent a ball through tte box and

brought Langer home. Abercrom Abercrom-bie
bie Abercrom-bie then got his second1 consecutive
hit. sending Steppe to third. Shaw
of the Troopers sent a sharp liner

past short and Steppe scored to

make it 6-0. The Stars had two

runs in the sixtn ana eignin ana

one more in the ninth for their
victory.
It marked the second time that
the Regulars had won the PAF flag

only to be beaten by the All-Stars

in the post-season series. This year

was a repeat oenormance oi iasi

year's series. Two years ago, how

ever, the Clayton cavaliers, win winners
ners winners of the league, managed to

be?t the All-Star nine.

Many of this year' All-Stars
. and Regular are from tho Re Republic
public Republic of Panama. A a tide tide-light,
light, tide-light, tho two opposing catcher
played on tho tamo high tchool
team in Paraiso before entering
tho armed forcot.
The two. Len Gittens from the

Kobbe Regulars and Irv Haynes of
the; All-Stars, paying with the Am Amador
ador Amador Troopers during the regular

season, were tied for tne numoer
one catcher's position in the All All-Star
Star All-Star balloting but Gittens received
more first place votes, so he got
the nod.
It is ironic, too, because Haynes
rauehfton their high school nine

and Gitjens played n the outfield.

Tzle Of The Tape
LOS ANGELES', March 18 -fUPI)
Tale of the tape on to tonight's
night's tonight's featherweight title bout at
Olympic Auditorium between

champion Hogan (Kid) Bassey of

Nigeria and Davey Moore, Spring

field, Ohio.

iattoy

as

ft. S rn

66 12 in.
37 in.

39 in.

15 14 In.

12 12 in.
tl in.
12 in.
27 in.
$ in.
M in.
tin.
k

age
weight
height
reach
chest (normal)

chest (expanded)

neck

biceps
forearm
wrist
waist
thigh
ealf
ankle

Moor

26
126
S f. 3 in.
65 in.
36 in.
38 in.

15 1 2 in.

11 in

1 V2 in.

12 in.
27 in.
20 in.

13 14 in.

7 34 in.

BOWL1MG

LATIN AMERICA SCHOOL
BOWLING LEAGUE

Standing

:

'5ft

.5 3
A3
4 4
4 4
3 5
3 b
3 5

Team I 'r1

American Suppjy' -U

Gulfpride "'.

Volkswagen

La Mascota

Crawford Agencies
Marlboro
Mercurio Jewlers

The second week of activities for
this league found American Supply
occupying first place. This was Ac

complished by taking four points
from Marlboro. The scores of the

first week went to pot as can be
seen by the high games of most of
the bowlers.
For the Suppliers the best scores
were turned in by Taylor with a

448 and Montoya With a ,381. For

the Smoker? the big men were vi
Paulo with a 387 and-DeLa Torres

358. Cerveza Balboa jumped up to

2nd Place by taking three points
from Crawford Agendas
The bearmen who outdid them themselves
selves themselves were Hernandez with a 393
series and helping to the cause Fe

reira with a score of 389 pins' hit

ting dirt. or the Radio Salesmen
Lheureux was 5 pins short of 400.
Barnhart, steady as usual, rolled a
387.
Gulfpride made a bid for the
first positon, but were a few pins
behind. The Wildcatters find them
selves in third position by taking 3
points from the Mercurio Jewelers.
For the oil men, Guided Misile
Gomez, bombarded the alleys for
a total of 447 pins Hodge Was 2nd.
with a 402 Series. The sparkling
Jewelers for Mercurio, were Mar Martinez
tinez Martinez with a 380 series and Beesler
was right behind with a 354 series.
Volkswagen eot roueh with the

Haberdaashers from La Mascota to
the tune of 3 points. Burkhalter,
one of the car salesmen, really had
his gun loaded and zeroed in on a
236 game and a 563 series with Lar Lar-razabal
razabal Lar-razabal adding 418 pins to the total
score. For La Mascota, Crespinn
brought in a 435 series and Herver
helped with a 416.

Mauricio
Dipal Jr
Pine Sol -, :,
Baby Arasgo
Cervexa Balboa

.750
.750
.571
500
.000

Yaitorday' Result
Mauricio 2 Corvaxa Balboa 0
Today' Cam
Dipal v Pin Sol

Lew Hilzinger, a likeable gringo,
pitched and batted Mauricio to its
sixth win of the season a 2 to 0
shutout over the revamoed Cerve Cerveza
za Cerveza Balboa at Santa Rita yester

day. The win created a tie for

first place in the Panama Major
Softball loop.

Dipal, the other first place oc

cupant, meets defending cham champion
pion champion Pine Sol today. A win will
make them sole possessors of the

top" slot. The last time these two
teams met, Ed Ausmus miscued

a perfect game when "Fancy

Dan' Reid doubled to be he on

ly player to reach base for the

Pests. Pitching chorees have
been kept secret by both man managers,
agers, managers, but it is believed that Aus

mus will face Ed Morrell.

A fair sized' crowd saw Cerve-

za Balboa play its. best game in

over two years, but the master

ful pitching and batting of Hil Hilzinger
zinger Hilzinger was too much and it suf

fered its seventh defeat this year

wnicn was also the 19th conse consecutive
cutive consecutive setback CB lost twelve
games in the 1958 campaign.

George Everett, a southpaw

twirler, pitched creditably in los losing
ing losing his fourth game. Lew annexed
his sixth victory in seven deci

sions. He is the top winner in the
league.

Two inside-the-park homers

were the beginning and end of

Everett s troubles. Huzinger's fly
which ricocheted off the center-

field wall in the second frame

and Aikman's bullet driv in Hi

third to left center accounted for

all of Mauricio tallies. Joe "Pal-

ma Coco" Brathwaite triDle in the

second and Ernest "Power'

Franklyn's leg double in the sixth

were other extra base blows off

Everett, who walked one batter.
. ...if i '.
The Beermen threKh'lr scare In

to Mauricio in the seventh much

to tne delight of the fans. With

two down, Hilzinger walked Ever,
ett and Guillermo Stevens. Cecilio
Nelson hit a single off Lew's legs
to load the bags. Myers worked
the count to three and one before
rolling out pitcher to first to? end
the game.. PecillorN)n'sI' and
GuiUermo;Steye6BV;5i2i0fe the
Beermen'svles'terSs!Menen-!
dez, 3-2, waa tos for Mauricio.

Shortstop Mena nickun and

throw of a smash over second

by Hilzinger wa the fielding gem

of the evening.

The bscltre!;

Cerveza Balboa
G. Stevens' ef
Nelson If
Myers 2hr
Perez 3b
Bravo rf
Ortega lb
xx-A. Stevens

Mena ss

Roberts e
Everett p

Totals

Mauricio
Menendez 2b
Aikman ss

Lopez lb

Franklyn e

Hilzinger p

Brathwaite ef
Obaldia 3b

Hernandez If

Camilo rf

Total

Ab
3
4
4
1
3
S

1
2
3
2
26
Ab
3
3
3
3
3
3
2
2
1
13

0 0 0 00 0 0 0
0 1 1 Q 0 0 x 2

out for Mena

C. Balboa

Mauricio

xx grounded

seventh.

Rum batted in Hilzinger, Aik Aikman
man Aikman :
Home Run: Hilzinger, Aikman
Triple Brathwaite
Double: Franklyn
Bases on balls: off Hilzineer 4:

off Everett 1

Strike outs: by Hilzineer 5: br

Everett 1

Earned Runs. Off Everett 2
Wild Pitch: Everett 1
Umpires: Cumberbatch, Austin
Tima ef Game: 1:15.

ODAY-ENCANTO-33-20

Aldo Ray in

"The Naked and The Dead"

Cinemascope Color!
John Beal in
"THAT NIGHT"

9

EARLY BIRDS J'eul Richards, whoae best managinf work ,m done with old pitchers j
started out Baltimore's spring training by showing a flock of rookie throwers the major leagua i
form he'll took for at Miami workout Paul is an aid catcher. J

T0DAY-TOEA7I3ES-T0DAY

CAPITOLIO
3 Sc. tOo.
GUNFIRE AT
INDIAN GAP
with Jim Davis
Also: -LAST
STAGECOACH
WEST
with O. MacReadjr

2Se.

T I V O L I

-fS.

BANK! 1125.00

CRY TERROR
with James' Mason
- Also: -THE
HAUNTED
STRANGER
withBorli, Kttloff;;'

VICTORIA
Me.
DR. CTCLOPS
with A Decker
- Also:
ARROWHEAD
$ with Jack Talanct

RlOi
36c..- Bank Nirhtt
Gold Prise 500.00
. THE CHAtlENGE
OP RIN TIN TIN
- Also': 1
JHE BURGLER
;Wtyh Dan Duryaa

Grapefruit League Standings
Indicate Fine Pennant Races

64 Golfers Qualify For Esso
'. ,V If K.. ..
Tourney At Panama Golf Club

By TID WILBUR
The 1959 Esso Golf Tournament
got off to a smart start this past
weekend at the Panama Golf Club.
Under the sponsorship of C. Paz
Rodriguez," manager of Esso Pan Panama,
ama, Panama, the 21st annual golf .cham .championship
pionship .championship attracted a total of over
110 potential winners in the two
men's flights, one of the lrgest
groups to attempt to qualify for
a tournament at the Panama Club.
Of all the golfers attempting to

qualify, only 64 met the1 rigid :test.
In the championship flight, the

niitnff Mint was 73. wttn sour play

ers who had net scores of 74 being
drawn from a, total of 11 with the

same score to fill out the bracket
of 32. This is one of the lowest qual-

ifvine scores set during the past

four" yars in this tourney. and it?1

left 'several of the better Isthmian

golfers high and dry.
In the first round matches, In

the first flight, R. E. Betron, the
winner of the medalist prize with
a net 68, dropped the match to J.
Crichton by score of 1 tip. Dick.

Deh neer. club prexy. took over

his ally Ted Pierpont by a score
of 2 up. Frank Baldwin surprised

Jack Lally to win 2 up.
In a defeat surprising only be be-cause
cause be-cause of its score, Rey Valdes, one
of the finer players at Panama, de defeated
feated defeated the popular Landon hy a
score of 4 and 3. Mike Moreno,
fresh from his Washington jaunt,
exhibited some new strokes to de defeat
feat defeat his opponent 2 and 1, while
Billie Beeson, playing some splen splendid
did splendid golf, defeated Jorge P. Rodri Rodriguez,
guez, Rodriguez, 2 and 1.
Paul Moran dropped Mays by a
score of 2 and 1, and Carlos Arose Arose-mena
mena Arose-mena won by Bill Schmitt by de default.
fault. default. Roy Watson defeated Ma Ma-hore
hore Ma-hore 1 up; Lee Dehlinger won over
A. E. Arias 5 and 4; Jaime de la

Service Center Theatres

TONIGHT

BALBOA Air Conditioned
8:15 :00
Ray Milland
Kenneth Halgh
"HIGH FLIGHT ".
In Cinemascope

COCO SOLO 7:00
Gene Raymond
Jeanne Cooper
' "PLUNDER ROAD"
In Cinemascope

DIABLO HTS. 7t0
Buster Crabb John Smith
THE LAWLESS EIGHTIES"

OAWBO 7:00
Brian Keith
Beverly Garland

"CHICAGO CONFIDENTIAL'

MARGARITA 7:00
Joan Crawford
' Romano Brazzl

"The Stort of Ester Costello"

1n Cinemascope!

PARAISO' 7:09
Natalie Wood, Gene Kelly

MARJORIE MORNINGSTAR

SANTA CRUZ 7:00
"THE VAMPIRE" and
"WITHOUT WARNING"

CAMP BIERD 7:00
Albert Decker
Mari Blanchard
"MACHETE

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Tlnm::30 :p.m.

Guardia defeated Schlegel 5 and 4;
Col. Skip Babb defeatted Hurr 3
and 1, while Roy Glickenhaus won
over Erasmo de la Guardia by de default.
fault. default. Jacks won over Webb Hearne
1 up; Frank Morrice defeated Van Van-dergrift
dergrift Van-dergrift 4 and 3, and Bob Torres
defeated Bart Elich 3 and 2.1
In the second flight, results were
as follow:
Kascher d. Smith 4 and 3.
Richardson d. Orillac 4 and 2.
Pablo Duran d. Jorge Boyd 2 and
Dr. Vivas d. Staniola 1 up.
Cv Paz Rodriguez d. Dr. Garrizo
(Default).
Woodruff d. Collings (Default).
Chandler d. de la Ossa 3 and 2.
Julio Valdez d. Chandeck 2 and 1.
M.'Maduro d. E Jaen Quardia 1
up. '
L. Moses d. Jack Mercer 3 and 2.'
Dave Halman d. J. Sibauste 1 up.
Baldwin d. Rupp 4 and 3 (36).
A. de Mena d. Howell..
Hooebrry d. C. Kline 3 and 2.
Swenson d. Cruz 4 and 3.
Bowen d. Maher (Default).
AH players who were defeated in
first round matches in both flights
now drop to the consolation flights.
Matches scheduled in the first
flight are:
Crichton vs D. Dehlinger,
Baldwin vs'Rey Valdes.
Moreno vs Beeson.
Moran vs C. Arose mena.
Watson vs L. Dehlinger.
J. de la Guardia vs Babb.
Glickenhaus vs Jacks.
Morrice vs Torres. 1
In the second flight, second
round matches are as listed:
Kascher vs Richardson.
Duran vs Vivas.
C, Paz Rodriguez vs Woodruff.
Chandler vs J. Valdes.
Maduro vs Moses. A
Halman vs Rupp.
De Mena vs Hoobery. ""'
Swenson vs Bowen.
In the consolation flicht, second
round matches in the first flight
will' be:
Betron vs Pierpont.
Lally vs Landon.
Col. Fradel vs G. Paz Rodriguez.
Capt. Mays vs Bill Schmitt.
Mahore vs A. E. Arias.
Schlagel vs Hurr.
E. de la Guardia vs Hearne.
Vandergrist vs Elich. s

Second round matches in the "sec

ond flight of the consolation round
will be:
Smith vs Orillac.
J. Boyd vs R. Stanziola. 1
A. Carrlzo vs Collings.
F. de la Ossa vs L. Chandeck.
E. Jaen Guardia vs. J. Mercer.
J. Sibauste vs L. K. Baldwin. v
Howell vs C. Kline.
Cruz vs Maher. ;
All of the above listed matches
must be played prior to 0 p.m

Sunday. The winners of each match

should then complete their third
found matches prior to the follow following
ing following Sunday. All players, are re requested
quested requested to post their matches.

drive-Tin

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g TlJE MAN INSlp

By FRED DOWN

NEW YORK, March 18 (UPI)

There'll be a pair. of fine pennant

races after, all this year if the cur

rent Grapefruit League standings.

are for real."
Everybody seems, to be conced

ing the races to the New York

Yankees and the Milwaukee' Braves

but both defending champions are

under .500 today while the Boston
Red Sox and Los Angeles Dodgers

are playing sensational ball,

The Red Sox defeated the San
Francisco Giants. 6-1 at Scotts-

dale, Ariz., yesterday to raise their
sDrine record to 8-1. The Baltimore

Orioles are the only other Ameri American
can American League team over .5004 The
Yankees have lost five of nine

games and the Chicago White, ox,

rated the. A.L.'s other chief con

tender, are last with a 3-4 mark.
'',. f
The Dodgers, M'd bV ln Y":
ttrday along with mest of, the
other teams- training in Florida,,
have a 5-2 record that Is by far
tho best in the National League.
The Braves stand only 3-5. and
j rh Pittsburgh P,irat wh tin, tin,-1
1 tin,-1 ished second last taaion are 5
irrnnk Sullivan, as likely an

opening-day pitcher as you'll find
from the Grand Canyon to the

Florida Keys, went six tine innings
yesterday as the Red Sox kept up
their fast scoring pace. Sullivan

yielded four hits but struck out six

and Herb Motora, wno nem wc
Giants hitless the rest of the way,

fanned four more.

Tad Lepcie cracked me first
homer of the spring at Seotts Seotts-dale,
dale, Seotts-dale, thereby earning collection
of le prltes from local merchants
and pacing the nine-hit Red Sox
attack, pumpsie Gren, Gary
Geiger and Jackie Jensen also
delivered key blows In the Boston
assault.

The Indians overcame three Chi-

e en' homers to whin the Cubs, io

5. at MesaAriz. Ernie Banks, Lee

Wnil and Bobbv Thompson nom

ered for the Cubs but the Indians
broke a 5-5 tie in the eighth when

a double by Jim Bolger, singles oy
Ron Graber and Gene Lee and

Woody Held's double produced an

8-5 lead. Dick Drott, in nis nrsx ap
nrTiee for the Cubs since get

ting out of the Army, walked eight
batter?, made two wild pitches and

committed an error n tnree in
nings.

Chuck .Stobbs, and Dtek Hyde
spaced out 11 hits as the Senators
topped the Pirates, 4-1, at Ft. My Myers,
ers, Myers, Fla. The Senators scored all
their runs off rookie Benny Dan Daniels,
iels, Daniels, who went the first six innings
for Pittsburgh.
Cincinnati vs. St. Louii at St.
Petersburg, Nejy Yorkvs. Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia at Clearwater, Kansas Ci City
ty City vs. Milwaukee at Bradentqn and
Detroit vs. Los Angeles at Sarasota
were rained out.
Providence Cagers
Score 75-72 Upset
Win Oyer SI. Louis
NEW YORK, March 18-(UPI)-The
National Invitation Basketball
Tournament, true to its upset-happy
tradition, headed, today for a
surprise semi-final with Bradley
the only seeded team still "alive"
and Providence the merriest mad madcaps
caps madcaps of them all.
How the heck did we do It? I
don't know." shouted coach Joe
Mullaney of Providence in the wild
jubilation .following the Friars'
doubla-overtime, ... 75-72, upSet of
third-seeded St. Louis last ftlght.
A crowd of 14,269 at Madison
Square Garden roared at the Friar

triumph and then shuffled their
feet uneasily through Ithe second
game a New York University
drubbed fourth-seeded Oklahoma

City,Hn the most lopsidea game
in thii year's tourney. -' ;.,
Providence arned the rig;ht to
meet St. John'i. (which previously
ousted third-ieeded St. Bonaven Bonaven-tureX
tureX Bonaven-tureX in! one semifinal Thursday
night while N.Y.U.. qualified for a
tussle with-top-seeded Bradley

Gibraltar Life 1

Lincoln Ufa 0 v
In'one,-of ithe most exciting

games of., the season, Gibraltar,.
Life took over undisputed posses
sion of the lead in the second half.

Held hitless by Bobby Ostrea. the

vriDraiiars; wer deadlocked in a
scoreless same coins into th last

frame. Gene -Hermanny, leading
Off, smacked a -resoundine dnnhle

for the only, hit ior the Gibraltars

sua wo iieiaer vcnoices pusnea
him around -to the pay off station,
with the pnly, run in the contest

Opposine Ostrea 'was the xtelJ

lar southpaw of the first hall

cnampions, Dickie Ebdon. Twice

in the game Dickie was-in serious
trouble but escaped damage.1 In
the fourth after two were set

aside. Ostrea and Ki amen nan

back to back hit?, but were left

siranaea. A ,
- .
In the final inning after Gibral Gibraltar
tar Gibraltar scored their solitary, and win winning
ning winning run, the Lincolns went down

fighting. Again after two were out,

Dacs io DacK mts by Francis and
Ostrea failed to orodur anv nav

off runs.: The control of both
pitchers, was -r excellent, Ostrea-

walked two and Dioki t:hrinn.nm

Who also Struck out ten would hi

nmers. JBODDy ustrea .bad. nine.

strikeouts against the hard hitting
Gibraltar Lifers.

Teams

Gibraltar Life

Elks 1414 y
Seymour Agency,
Police '-.i
Spur Cola ,-
Lincoln Life

v

WL
4 2

The box scores:
Gibraltar Life
Boughner rf
Ebdon p
Thompson lb

Hermanny cf J

Hunts ss
Rathgeber 2b
Harned 2b -
Halliday c
Lawyer ,3b
Hermanny T." If

Lincoln Life
Douglas cf
Kelley ss1

Deming
Francis rf'-'-Ostrea
d u

Kiamcl1 1&
Joyner'3b
Hudgins Sbri
Jacobson If
Nessler e

Ab
1
1
. 3
3
3
2
3
,2

4
1
,. ..j
: 3
a,".3
, 2
2

gle and -three Mutual aprnraaii

lowing him to go all Ihe ntf?
rounoV ii
t Mutual came to bat for their IaaW
fc.me fcftonga to 1. BUlUon,thii
first batter filed out to eenterfieU
Luther Quina then doubled to lett
fielchand on play at -third ba
theThraw went into the Pnii. a,io.

out and Quinn came in to tie,m; ,J
tha (tarn. Vu... .k.- 'rv 'S

headed for third .when Highley
singled behind him. Once again
the throw 'to- third went inte tha
dugout and Evans scored with the
winning run.: ,;.'r : ..Th
,i game was a iwigh one Ms
McNamee to lose as he had lieldT
the powerful Mutual club to
hits and qnly one-run in tne firsfr
five innings. He also had a perXccT
day at the piate witb threa hits in
three trips. : r ; -.

me vu icore;

Peiics Pals "AB A
McNamee, p 3 i

noisKo, ct 2
Crump, ss 3
Karpinski,' c .3
Mason, 3b 3
Hakanson, R., 2b 3
Smith, lb ;
Owen, rf .. 2
Hakanson, L., If 1
Totals 22

Mutual of Omaha
Quinn. La., 2b 3
Seeley, cf 2
Billison, 3b - 2
Quinn,. Lu., p 3
Evans, 3
Highley, rf : 2
RiefkoJiL ss 2
KredeU, If 1
Dockery, If 4
Bialkowski, lb 2
Totals l)
j Score by innings:

o..
2. i.lr
Oi-.i.
0 1
0-0
o,;,
0., tk

0 1 i
0 6 0
1 nA
1 2..K

U4
0 0

ass.

Police Pals 100 0012
Mutual of Omaha 100 0023

ATLANTIC LITTLE LEAGUE

(Standings Mar.

Mutual of Omaha
Coca Cola Bottltrs
Elks
Legion
Police Pals
Pirates

13)

W
7
5
3
2
2
1

L GB
0 -2
2
4 4
4 4H
5 5
5 5W

Mutual of j Omaha chalked up
their seventh straight win of the
second half by defeating the Pd Pd-lice
lice Pd-lice Pals 3 to 2 on Thursday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Luther Quinn was the win winning
ning winning pitcher and raised" his total
wins to seven with one defeat. For
Vernon McNamee the loss was a
heartbreaker. He went into the
botiom of the sixth with a one run
lead only to see victory sUp
through his hands on a -couple of
bad plays.
' The Pals- scored a single run In
the first after McNamee opened
the game with a j single through
the box. Coca Cola did likewise
when George Evans singled to
score Dougie Billison Who had
been walked. This ended the scor
ins until the ton nf th aivth whn

the Police put across a big runt. '.Acheron, lb

tne result of Ronnie Crump'!' sin-

4
31

. On Saturday morning the Cocii
Cola Bottlers downed the Elks' 6
to 5. The Coca Cola pitching mm
bination of Sanchez and Bender
received better support from their
teammates than did the Sandets
boys who shared the pitching.
chores for the Elks. Starter Rirkyt
Sanchei took credit for the jfriBb
while young .J ack Sanders
charged -with the Iossi j Voa
'The, EIks:,took an early lead
scoring two runs in the first iiW
nine, on two hits, a double by B ib
WUI and :a single by Jerry Paboa
Cote vamerright back ttr tMt ittpr-'
on Terry Tobins double and Bob
Hutchings single. In thajsecontt
and third innings a series ofiElkv
miscues gave the-Coca Cola club
two unearned runs in each frama.
to run their, score up to sue. This
Elkg stayed in there fighting andt
picked up a run in the third waea
Nicky Brooks doubled to score Pan
cho Motta from third.
In the fifth the Elkmen staged,:
their last effort and fell one ruitr
short of tying up the game. A sc'l
ries of three walks and dou We by by-John
John by-John Sanders produced two ruiis
Ralph Bender the Coca C 0 L
mound man at the time; decided
enough Was enough and struck out
the next two batters to squelch tWrjj
Fill-. Hnnaa ' r

The box score:
Etks
Will, If, rf
Pabon, 3b
Sanders, Jo., ss, p
Motta, c
Brooks, N. cf, If, ss
DeBoyrie, lb, cf
Sanders, Ja., p, 2b
Hopkins, 2b
Fettler, If

Brooks, R., rf, If

AB
4
3
3
2.
3
3
1
3
0
1
1
24

o'i
00
fi
Wt an j

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daily rtwotapo

I Y j
"TOT PANAMA AMERICAN w AN HHDETCND1
PAGE THIRTEEN
esfingmuse Beats SpufijHo

gfce ilgforf Baseball Tf6

w

HOORBEATS
By Conrad o Sargeant ;

Ruben (Caliche) Vasquei is oft,
OS another' lengthy enforced
caffon. He got a total!, of "eight
meets four for- not showing! up
tAide" Don Brigidd in Sunday'
1' race and an additional-: four
fnihpinff nmhl '- to make the

f, weights to ride Sabiendo in Sun-

day'i seventh race. M-"
:TV"asiiuea also had o "pay
frff for being" responsible' for tae
lise' of wrong colors on Ben My
Chree in Saturday's fourth race.'
Sandino Hernandez got six
mnlta Attic faioaito aiwiirlne -anOtli-
JbVO VUi a.w.
., er'Ylde ifter Quien Sera met in
terference -at ine ran n dbvu dbvu-W
W dbvu-W eignth race;--- ;.;;
Jockey' VirgiUo Castffld got a
$5 fine for dropping : his whip
while riding ;Jaco during Satur Saturday's
day's Saturday's fifth race. "- ;,; r'
, Trainers Emilio Mejia Galvez
afld' Alfredo Smith netted ilO
fines" each for sending- Mohic.ano
Ad Daniel.', respectively" late (0
tne paddock for the first and
f8urth j-ac.es on Sunday". I" ;- v;
V 1 .3 oOOg '"
ACfassy seven-year '-- old native
tfiorpughbred Coral died of teta teta-ifts
ifts teta-ifts 'Sunday night The brown' sOn
d Ituasco Venture, a frequent
wmner in the imported thordugh-'
bred classes, was owned by the
Stud La Pomarada and trained
by Luis. .Rodriguez.
f oOo -'
"Atal of $445.09 was collected
for Jhe Jimmy Cowan fund; Of,
thissl67.37 was taken at' tne
President Remon r a c e t r a e k.
throligli popular contributions. 'Co
wan' is a patient at me jicoiu:
Sola"no "Hospital in La Chorrera
watfis a patient at the Nicolas

JOE WILLIAMS

-BRADENTON. Fla., Mareh
17
. professional tock n rou am
tt'his teen added to the east of
th-"Milwaukee Braves, but not
forthe'purpose, :as some may sus sus-Tjectr
Tjectr sus-Tjectr of disoelling : persistent rc
norts jof discflrd and i dissonance.-
It so happens thatwiguy" ttaTned
LeeMarge," a .Negro, out-fielder,
6$;!190-; -also hitSjthe long flbjli.
a.Khi conceded a chance to 'sticks
wlthtos' National League xha-
'TSoppbsedly Fred k Haney, the
manager; r aad Birdie' Tebbets,
tM' newly appointed overaH ooss,
t habout ag socially pally as
mongoose and cobra, and it "is
tttM that as competitive contem contem-pftf
pftf contem-pftf Mies on the field, theic mutual
ab'horrence was" openly acknow acknowledge.
ledge. acknowledge. But to suggest, ''as has
been done, that either would re resort
sort resort to vengeful means 1 to gratily
persona rancor, is ridiculous.
Haney and Tebbetts are growd
menv each hts a Job to do, and the
bstter they doi itt the longer they
stay on the payroll.
"situation is as simple as
t?ai. ..Therefore, as regards the
Braves and their chances to be become
come become the first team to win three
NL pennants in a row cince the
Cards of '42, '43, "44, it is unim unimportant.
portant. unimportant. ;S.o what are their
Qpances? s
rHaney is a silver lining guy,
andeven Math the total loss of Red
Schoendienst, stricken with tuber,
ciilosis, he has taken it in stride.
"Miss him? certainly. Red was
the .heart of this lub. Made it go,
Just the Mme, we'll be all right
ajt second base."
..Haney mentioned names Mi
Cottier, Mantilla, Wise, .and Herr-;
sjhe-, butwe noticed nealways
came back to Mel Roach. ."Yen
seem to forget we had to go
fnBouf led 'for "nearly-half the
season. Roach took over and we
ion with him."
I The Eddie Guest in Hanney also
hows in his conviction Roach will
be ready to start. A torn ligament
I ';. I i n V"' "" 1
(VIGOUR RESTORED,
61ANDJ' MADE T0UN6
I If you fl eld bfor Jrour tiro or
isuffr (ram nrwe, bmlii or phytic)
(wakNM. you will And happlneaa Iui4
talth In a ntw AmrlcanXabratory
method which raitoret jrouthiul rigour
find vitality. It la a tlmpla horn treat
nam in u-dii iorm prvpra nj mn v
tnerleaa Laboratory and la vary aaa?
i take. It acta directly on your
lands, nervei ana vital oirani. ana
worki ao well you can aee and feel
aw bodily power and vigour in ft
abort time. Becauat of Ita natural ac action
tion action on flandi and nervea your brain
power and memory often Improve
fcotably.
Thia new gland and rigour restorer
ailed VLTabi haa been teated and
proved In the United Btatea and la
How available at all drugatorea here.
Get Vl-Taba tableti from your drug-
f lat today, put them to teat and eea
he big improvement Take the full
bottle, which laeti eight due. It will
Mlra VMi full vImi. mam ana
ruality, and ye wilt feel years'
younger. The larga also which laata H
lays la rary aeenomiojU. t

The former trainer is almost des

titute. J" ."''
The res. vas donated by horse
owners; breeders, grooms, jockeys
turf "writers, the track manage
ment ana raceme employes.
4 PnoTPpUr '' facetrack nianacei
PaWo Arosemeni Thayer; "on the
ball" as usual, is talcing advant advantage'
age' advantage' of the dry season to fix
eral nectionr of r the racetrack
that needed -minor repair. The
section 'ot 'fte tacing strip be
tween the four1 furlong pole and
the turn into the homestretch was
being worked on yesterday.
, if ;jVjf;io0o -.
La Estrella de Panama's Don Donald"
ald" Donald" Vincent and The Panama A A-merican's
merican's A-merican's selector are staging an another
other another of their" frequent nip-and.
tuck tussles In the tipsters' con contest
test contest for the "month of March.
Vincent leads by four points
while" La" HJa's 'Roberto- Mad-iro
and Mundo Grafico's Joseph Webb
ar rinarildcked Id third nlace i4
points behind the leader, v
U tne inmesirai contest, xc
Panama American and La Hdra
an! tiMl A or-the lead with 106 win
ners each with Aprontes right be
hind witn one' winner less.
oOo
Native thoroughbreds Don Tutu-
ro, Mr. Robert and Shah Gal are
fast roundihl into shape for their
debut.' Tttis writer predicts mat
all three will win their first time
out.''" .'V :" 1 ",
'Don Tuturo is a chestnut son of
Cyclone Majone-Lot p'Trouoie, sjr
Robert : a chestnut offspring -of
I iairks.tftM..QAneiti-tr'ai nA J iQh mh fltk i
is1 by Barretin out of Dotagal. All
a V w V a. -uiua
necessitated a knee operation, and
the former Virginia football star is
a camp absentee, still in the hands
of tne medicos.
n Pitching Still Strong v
,' fi C
On the whole, pending results
of rookie experiments, the Braves
will try tor Mo. 3 unchanged.
There's, been talk that Jimr Puonj,
drafted' from the Yankee t ebaip
(Denver) may alternate, on me
lef t-righty premise, with Bill- Bru Bru-ton
ton Bru-ton in center.!. ."That's a possi
bility," ; Haney admitted. "But "1
haven't seen enough of him to go
oeyona tnet.'V- -To
stand pat in a well balanc balanced
ed balanced league is to isk for trouble and
the Braves aren't so -impregnable
as -to be immune. For examnle.
shortstop Johnny Logan, 32, skid-
ded to .226 last season. Haney blue
birds twittering gaily in his soul,
dismissed it as "just one of those
things." Maybe it wasV maybe it
wasn't. And back r of v Logan, if
needed, are only food field- no hit
characters. ... ; r.-. : ..' ' "'
As in recent years, the Braves
will again be strongest in pitching!
Headed by the remarkable War Warren
ren Warren Spahn, they have the league's
best, and it figures to be -even
better with Willey- Jay and Plza Plza-rro,
rro, Plza-rro, now more knowing and -de-'
pendable v .-. .,
CatchkHi Vulnerable
Generally overlooked is the
Braves' ominious vulnerability be behind
hind behind the bat. Del Crandail is I
superior catcher, .1 standout last
season.v buthe'a .all they've got.
An injury to him and the cham champions,
pions, champions, with i all their pitching,
couldn't make.-tt.r'; -
The Braves took a long gamble
oiL...CrandaUremaining., ia. one
piece last season Why they would
chance it again is beyond the
ken of mortal man. Haney. has to
be aware M the risk involved, and
it musts bei ejiiuilly Aious tto the
front office,-cfetSi' ft -tefr
. Smoky ;TBurssf VReds
(Since traded tft thPirates); was
available. St;,jth.emost stylish
giove man in tne ousmess, but
a strong; consistent left-hand hit hitter,
ter, hitter, and infinitely more desireable
than the Braves 'No. ""2 catchet,
Del Rice, who can neither hit nor
run. '-' ".' T'y-'? y
That no steps were taken to al alleviate
leviate alleviate this critical lituaUes may
have been due to, the front office
upheaval,' which also included the
sudden resignation of the general
manager; John Quinn. in the eon eon-fusion,
fusion, eon-fusion, apparently the desperate
need for catcbing protection was
ignored. .
Alonq The Fdirwavs
LADIIS" BAY AT AMADOR
Genny Senn'snet-'M won first
place in; the first flight. in last
Thursday's Ladies Day at Ama-
Second plMV&'tCfffst flight
I 1 I- III I I

imm wit ft f 1 f f

Chico Martin

.1
Hurls 4-Hitter
For
' By beating Spur Cola under the
lights last night at the Mount Hope
Stadium by a .score of S to 1,
Westinghouse knocked Spur Cola,
its' closest competitor, out of any
possible tie for the second half and
thereby won the. 1959 American Le Legion
gion Legion Junior Baseball champion championship.
ship. championship. fii: f y..
Westinghouse had already Won
the first half with a record of nine
wins and no defeats. They finished
the second half with seven wins
and two defeats . . .
Westinghouse ...played errorless

phall while Spur Cola committed eixUouble by FJiseMo.Ortiiln the bot-
1 I mL! At... 1. It. ai.!J '-

costly miseues. This was the mar
cin-flf difference as-Stromberg o"
the mound pitched a beautiful ball
game for the Colatnen. Stromherg
strtick out 5 J- while walking two.
Westinehduse nicked Stromberg for
seven hits.
Winning pitcher was Chice
Martin who nw haa a perfect
seasons', record of nine wins : a4
ga Inst he defeats. Martin gave
up four hits.
Sims Allen was the big" man at
the plate for Westinghouse col-
lecanr three hits for four times at
bat. All indications point toward
Allen capturing the batting and
RBI title for the league; ;
Westinghouse scored single runs
in the third and fourth Irmingj and
three runs in the sixth, Sour Cola
score'! their .sole run in the sixth.
In the third Martin drew a walk
and stole second, and advanced to
third on r force out to'fjrtt. Brad Brad-shaw
shaw Brad-shaw hit to tie shortstop who bob bob-Med
Med bob-Med the ball and threw wide of
first allowing Martin to score the,
first run for Westinghouse.
In tne fourth Sim Allen singled
and stole second. Allen Scott sln sln-nlfd
nlfd sln-nlfd and sent Allen Into third.
Sims Allen tame In to score run
number two when the left fielder :
made a sloppy 'recovery and,
threw "In of Scott' single, rl
In the sixth Allen again, singled
and stole second goin!to third on
a "fielder's choice;1 AUen came in
or the tHird tally when Soor Cola
tried to throw hint wit at third but
overthrew third base. Carrolt who
had' hit into the forceout went to
second1" the' oveVthrowmt thkdt
Jrice singled scoring Carrol and
went on to third on another over
throw to first. Stromberg tossed a.
wild pitch which got by Weir and
Price came in to score. Westing-,
house's fifth and final run.
. In the bottom of the sixth Will
singled and came on in to score
on Npvicki's douMe produce the
only run for Spur Cola:
The box score:
Spur
Will, ef . .
Damiani, ss .
Wier, Sb
wevicki, cf '.
Rtrorriberg. p
orrigan; 2b
Fakanson, Sb .
rerninski, rf
Bellanger, lb
Ab
.2
. 8
.J
. 8
. 8
. 3
. 1
. 3
.3
H Pe A
2 10
fro 4
0 IS 1
1 4, 0
1 It
fr'fl
0.
s e
Totals
21 1 4 2118 6
Westinghouse
Aniato, ss
Bradshaw,
2b
Morris, c .
Allen, cf .
Scott, lb .
Carroll, If -Price,
rf .i
Rogers, 3b
Mrtin, p
X-Camby, rf
fll3
0. 0
Totals
30 5 T 21 20 0
x-Camby for Price in 6th.
Summary
Struck out by Stromberg .13.
Struck out by Martin. T.Base op
balls eff Stromberg 2. Martin, 3.
Hits off Stromberg, T. Martin,; 4.
Two base hits, Novieki, Winning
fpitcher, Martin. JUosiag. pucper,
stromperg ;
Score By Innings
Westinghouse;
Spur Cola
103 dO
Ml fr
was taken py Helen ttker; with 'a
72, and Bet Dilfer .too tnira
plce with a 73. .. v .'
In the ; second 5 fligTit Lila
Strum ph won first place with a
65. Rita uergers n capxurea
second place and Key Herre and
Mary Faison tied for third place
with 73's, .. w
Emily Johnson won the-" weekly
low. nutt tournament, with 35
mitts.; i'k"'"
Tomorrow the tournament will
be low net again. Please watch
the Amador bulletin board for
the announcement of t ringer
tournament.
ail
. fc. """" i

-.y a

LOS?

Rainbow City

P ANTRA'S LIBRADO MANCIAS
BLANKS STEVEDORE MORRIS
--WITH ONE HITTER
'"'-'-"By HERBERT MOISE
Steve. Mrris ..
Cig. Oasis .-.:'..
Powell i. L'..
Pantra a
Ajinomotor.' ':
For the second time this season,
the -iPantra trucking youngsters
nulled -the blanket of defeat over
defending StevedomSMosris
chamoions. Librado Mancias, a a-eainwas
eainwas a-eainwas tiie hero? of' thfei Pantra
RebeisV-victory. Librado took
measure of tne steveaores m me
teams' first meeting winning that
one 6-5 Wrt yesterday; hurled, won wonderful
derful wonderful ball as he held them score score-with
with score-with lust one hit a trincnhlt
torn of the third.
Another large week-day crowd
of 1800 watched and pulled fran frantically
tically frantically for the Youths as; they
outplayed the much more expe experienced
rienced experienced defending champions.
Stout defense by the Pantra in infield,
field, infield, whleh was sparked bv lhi
day ff Antonio Dudley, ; Celyln
Ashhy and catcher Lester 'Tar 'Tar-n"
n" 'Tar-n" Anderson .carried the
Youthful Rebels to their third
win m nine games.
Tr fBuhkminB his one-hit white
wash job on the Morris Stevedores,
Librado Mancias just cominuea n
mathnrilral lnw-hit oitchinff feats.
In .twoi-previous relief jobs he had
hurled one-hitter in 23 inning
against Cigarrillos Oasis, then
hurled perfect ball for one inning
against Powells last saiuraay.

With 1-0 Triumph Over CH S

CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES
' STANDINGS
Atlantic Twilight League Play-offs
W u rti.
Powellff (2nd half ) .1, 0
1.000
.000
Monday's Result
Powells 1, C.H.S. 0
TomofiowiCimMrhTlj
Powells vs C.H.S,
By TREVOR SIMONS s.
Thi Atlantic Twilight League
playoffs for the 1959 championshio
noened Monday mgnt ai tnwm
Hope Stadium between Cristobal
wigh, winners of the first half and
Powells, second hauVwinners nd
defending league champions. sThe
results was a brilliant pitching
duel between Chris Haas. of Pow
ells and Jim PalumbO of the Timers
with th thamps coming out, on
top by the narrow margin of a sin sin-?le
?le sin-?le run, 1 to 0.
Chris Haas, the new workhorse
ef the Powells nine had worked
six times during the regular sea season
son season and finished with a 3-and-l
record, to earn the' startln as assignment
signment assignment In the first of. a three
qame serlesHaas thrW, a four
hit shut-out. striking out Wat Wat-teM
teM Wat-teM and 4W not MW a walk.'
After the third inning Haas, was
untouchable, allowing oniv Xarrv
Wilder to reach first, in the nxtn
nd that on anrror. Jim imn imn-Kn
Kn imn-Kn Hrw the atartinc nod from
roach Dave Ingram' afid Ditched
one of his best' games "of the sea
. oIlAtvinff nnlv S hits. The CflS
obsl oitrher walked four: two in-
te-tfonally, and rtruclt out one.
The lone Powells run was.scoreri
in the third frame.. Bucky' Hall
ooened the inning. wiHi & single and
ivdmaux worked Palumnn tor a
free pass Manning acrififed. to
advance the runners, and Highley
was intentional) v nassea to ioaa
the bases. Louis Hoooer lifted a
flv ball to centerfield. Hall scoring
ater thi catch for the game-win-
nin" tally, ; i; r ;
George Downing led tne nimng
for the winners with 2 or 3 and
Larrv WIHor had 1 of the Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal four hits. ';, 4 .v
.;,. COP TITLS ... ,j.
With the first game ci the lay
offs safely tucked away, the. Pow
ells nine were being taDDea as
orohibitive favorites to, take the
second one tomorrow mgnt ana
end it aU for ; 1959., with" another
chamoionship.
Noel Gibson, who oniv made five
mound appearances, this .year and
wound up the season with a 4-and-1
ratnrA ha haan named to start
for Powells in the second fame of
the series Dave Ingram has pamed
no startine Pitcher, but his No. 1
Winner of the year, John 'Walnta
will be ready as will Brian LutiJ
fast balling left-hander who could,
aeaaaaaeMMegeBMeaggeiiiiuiiii,! i n laasa
- r i i sa'

X" mJ -. V. m m Sja I

v-i I. i jr i : r am. m m a M u i

Softball ILeagui

1 r f.
Mancial walked sour, and fanned
two in winning his second game
.sainst tnree losses.
PauJ Walker .aentiHerman Agard
tu iai-e r antra Duwne lastea oniy
three lnnmgs givini"up thre hits
for .three runs and! thus lose his
first game in two decisions. Pan
tra scored one morel run off relief
:.l . ti i r ii T .
puvuer duo aiooiqnan uiercDy
making all- four tallies earned
rant,, ,:,
' The lone basehit off the Omaha
Pills served by Mncias to the
Morrlsmen v "was, irotically, the
orj yextra base, hit of the game. No
hitter was able- to geti more than
one, hit ,f op the winners who strand
ed six men. .on the. bases. Morris
left five on. rA ,
Chester DeSouta In; the first
Inning ytt the only Steyadore to
reach as far as third ind Ortli
' with his plnchhit doublet was the
only other player to pif first eff
Librado Mancias. This tilths first
time that the Stevedore have
been blanked In regular! season
play In thotr four year In the
RBCOCSL. ,r '.
The fielding gem of the day was
pulled Off byTAntonib Dudley at
jshort for. Pantra. Cecil Ford also
nulled Off' an atmiause getner oy
racing Into leftcenter for a durving
line drive. Both fielding spectacu
lars robbed Edgar McColfins of
When the schedule ontinues to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, the battle for the second
division should be worth watching
as Jantra, just.one game ahead of
Alinomoto. will1 send Ervid Harding
to face the floundering Ajinornoto
Soicemen who shoum counter witn
Zimmerman or Diaz.
make the night very uncomfortable
for the-Powells sluggers..
The box score:
Cristobal High
Ab R
H Po
2 1
Wilder, 2b- ?
. 3
Humphrey, If
. 3
. 3
. 3
I
. 3
.-2
.2
. 2
Kulig, ss
Cotton, o .
Bmce.krf t
McGloln, 10
Palumbo. p
Vinas, cf
Hernandez, 3b
Totals
24 0 4 18 10 0
Powslti
c : .2
V. ;. 2
. . 2
... 2
; .:i
. .i
... 0
. r .'3
cf-rf
Swearingen,
Hall, lb .
Dedeaux. ss
Manning, If
Highley, 2b
Sapp, rf
Hooper, cf
Downing, 3b
Angermuller
Haas, p
0 8
l'T
1 0
Totals!
17 1 5 21 3 2
Score By Innings
000 000 00 4 0
C. H. S.
Powells
001 000 t 1 5 2
GUN CLUB
NOTES
BALBOA' GUN CLUB
The Balboa Gun Club will hold
its monthly smallbore rifle match
on Saturday March 28, starting
at 9 a.m.. at the Far Fan. range,
All entries must be in prior .te
this time. '. 1 ;
This will te a four stage
(prone, sitting, kneeling, standing)
aggregate match, fired at 50
yards with iron sights. Twenty
shots will be .fired In .each posi position.
tion. position. This is an NRA approved
match and NRA rules will gov
ern. ...
,; Merchandise prizes will be a a-warded
warded a-warded hi-gun in each stage and
medals will' be. awarded first and
second place, based en total sco-e
for the aggregate.-
Entry fee of $1.75 must be paid
to the statistical officer prior te
9. a.m.
t(i" l'T ii fiini-"i in tti i

"7

In Isl Round Hatch
Of Summif Tourney
Medaiut John; Zelnick led the
way into the second round of play
with a 4 and 3 victory over Jack
Stuart tn their first round .. matcn
of the 1959 Summit Hills Golf
Club's Handicap Tournament.
Zelnick made th turn with
three hole margin which he protected.-
through the ieth hole
where the match ended.
The first round Of play saw!
some very close matches with two
going extra holes.
John Zelnick eliminated Jack
Stuart 4 and 3; Ted Jordan de defeated
feated defeated Alex Eberenz 3 and 1; Jim
Johnson beat Bob Ausnehmer- 3
and 3; Bip Nelson knocked ott
Askew 3 and 1; Fred Mead edg edged
ed edged Jack Whitelaw on the 19th
green; Vinaie Lombroia downed
BUI fcailev 3 and. 2.

Don McDonald walloped Bud
Myerg 7 and 8; Bud Thomas tpok
Bob Anderson 2 up; Joe Saltorio
was too sharp for Frank Day,
winning 4 and 3; George Riley
had a dose call with Fred Havex
before winning on the 18th green,
Leo Eberenz eliminated Box
Fearon ,3 and 2; Dick Egolf can
ned a 15 foot putt on the 20th hole
to beat Clyde Sharp, Ed Charry
to Hank Johnstone. 2 up; Bill Ja Jamison
mison Jamison moved, ahead with a 1 up
win over Harry. Colbert; and Jim
Hood drew a bye.
Second' round, pairings are:
, Upper Bracket
. Zelnick; vg Jordan.
Johnson y Nelson'
Mead vs Hummel.
Lombroia vs McDonald.
Lower Bracket
Thomas vs Joe Salterio.
Geo. Riley vs Leo Eberenz.
Egolf vs Cherry.
Jamison vs Hood,.
fop Gpff Films
Showing Today
At Balboa Theater
Canal Zone golf enthusiasts will
have a chance to see three top top-notch
notch top-notch golf films free at the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa theater todays
I They are movies -of the 1957
and 1958 Miller High Life Opens
and a special reel od "Trouble
Shooting' produced by f a m ed
golf trouble-shooter Paul Harney.
W. T. Mallory, head of the Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal Company's motion
"? showing wJH ttart at 4:30 'B.m.
The three' mOvies are in color
and wiM take slightly over an
hour to show.

.i T ....... ... ... (rl

FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE
!&3T DELIVERIES
CAN NOW BE MADE AT:
O PONTIAC; Mich.
O SAN FRANCISCO, Col.
O HACKENSACK, N.J.
O MIAMI, Fla.
6 CHARLESTON, S C.
O NEW ORLEANS, La.
: O NORFOLK, Ya.

(SOW
Ccdillsc Ponliac
"ti i ii n i i ii . i n,.r"it

IT':

BALBOA MEN'S WINTER
BOWLING LEAGUE
Week of the 5-Mar.-3
Bowlers who went to bowl in the
Summer League must sign up on
the weekly ave. sheet. Dead line
for this is Thursday. Night Mar.
26th., last night of bowline in the
Winter-League. M. Fernandez is
chairman of the team selection
along with the rules Committee.
Team Standings

Won Lost
55H 24V4
55 25
47 33
40W 39V
40 40
39 41
38 42
38 42
37 43
34 46
29 51
28 52

Jiuman cars
Zesith TV
Lincoln Life'
Tivoli Trsvelj
Balboa Beer
Good Year Tires
Astra Product
Kent Cigarettes
Slue Star
artini Vermouth
Cafe Duran
Pepsi Cora
High Team 3 Games
Hillman Cars
Goad Year Tires
Blue Star
2609
2565
2553
High Teem Game
Astra Products
Kent Cigarettes
Zenith TV
958
929
901
High Ind. 3 games
Pope
DeLuea
Toland
. .
E.
H.
B.
656
627
617
High Ind. Game
Toland
Hack .
DeLuea
R.
L.
H.
267
250
238
High Ave.
M.
B.
H.
P.
Lane
Toland
DeLuea
Damian
185
179
176
182
Hillman Cars 2
Blue Star 2
Hillman Cars managed to stay
in first plafe by Vi came in a
hard fought match with Blue Star.
In the first game the dairy boys
jumped off with a big leed, 925 to
BIZ. Hillman came back, taking
the 2nd. by 13 pins and the last
by 46, but lost total pin fall by
2553-2500. Blue StafY 2553 put them
in 3rd. '
High place for season's 3 game
series. Alvarado was high for
Blue Star with a big 562, King

- GMC Vauxhall Bedford Lloyd

I 'iWBasm:' BBSjjaasia..
i T II 1 1 ii ifii.u

if

had a fine 557 and Hack 541. J.
Burgoon waa high for the .Car
boys with 532 and G. Metzger had
522. v b
Zonlth TV 4
Lincoln Life 0
By Zenith taking aR 4 peters,
moved them up to within
game of first place, zenith alaO
bad a 2509 series. H. DeLuea was
high for Zenith with a big 575 and
G. Grimaldo had 512. J. Barbour
the dark horse was again high for
the Ins. boys with a good 536 and
Ray Thompson had 512.
Tivoli Travels 2
Astra 2
Tivoli stayed in 4th place by ti
game by a 2 for 2 count with As
tra. Tnia was a low series match
although Tivoli had 2, 500's. Has?
sler 514 and G. Novey 500. Ray
Schneider was high for Astra with
480.
Balboa Boer 3
Cafe Duran 1 v
The beer boys, one of the hot
teams in the final go around coast coasted
ed coasted to a 3 for i win over the cuf cuf-fee
fee cuf-fee boys, with a good 2411 series.
J. Reccia who has been giving the
boys a rough time was high for
Balboa with 515, Keeler also nad
515. Bob Toland the work hnraa
for Duran just missed another M0-
by 3 pins was high...
Good Year Tires "4
Martini Vermouth 0
The tire boys rolling their high
game (883) and high series (25651
of the season, jumped all over
Martini for all 4 points, Martini
had a good (2362) series but were
no match this night for Good Yeair
Curly Bates was high for the. Url
boys with 600 on the nose,
M. Lane also just missed the 600
by 2 pins. E. Dunn was short hi
pins of a 500. Stone was hum foe
Martini with a good 534 and De-
mena had 517. Goov Years 2365
put them in 2nd high place for sea
sons 3 game team series.
Kent Cigarettes 1
Pepsi Cola 3
mi
Pepsi Cola, the hard luck earit
of the year, got a break at las?
and won 3 points. Salvers get hot
for the cola boys with a 232 game1
ancr a 551 series. Tony: Luttoo
bereer had a no.SibkTSovster rotf
ling for Pepe Damian was high'
for Kent with 536 and Taylor hid''
516.
a i. ..
Mr
1
J'
rn

1

t

i
I. A'
'



ICAJI AX na&rEXDENT DAIL? KEWSTAPnl

PAGE FOURTEEN
THI PANAMA
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 18,1958
C L 6 S mM:-M:S
J- J
' V V-r :
" l -S ,!-- 1,-.
- w- t
AGENTS!
r
THIS SPACE IS FOR 'SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
EBIA MttCIADO Street Sfe. It I
ACY 181 U Carrasqaille e FARN
Jt MACIA B8TADOS UIDOHS
-THIS SPACE. IS FOR SALE
St a
FORV INFORMATION TELtPHONr2-0740
0) F ARMACIA LUX-1M Central Ave C
MACIA VAN OKB JIS 50 Street N Sf
BOlSbHOUD EXCHANGE J. fee ae Osea Ave. No. 41
a f ARMACIA EL BATIIRRO Pirane Lefevre T Street a F
FOTO OOMT-Joste Aneaaena Ave. and II St a
ARMACIA "SAS- Vta Porrea 111 NOVEOADM A5
f 15th and Amador Goerrere .Jt. liuL TeL 431
FAR.
THIS
BMe Bella Vista Theatre mi Snack at Hinlme Super- Market oa Via Eapafta COLON OITICEf
17 5 i?:
G co D o
Pop 03 e m 0
JP

4

J

Resorts

Baldwin' furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Talephona
Smith. Gamboa 302.
Foster coHagat. batwaan Santa
Clara and Rio Hato. New low
ratat. Phone Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceans io Cottaga
Santa CUra R. de P pfco"!V
am 1-1877 Cristobal 1-1673.
Houses
FOR SALE; Three bedroomt
houie with all comodifiei. Bella
Vista No. 24, 51st Street. Tel.
3-7658. $175.00.

LEGAL NOTICE;
UNITED STATES Of AMERICA
Canal Zone
United SUtes- District Conrl For
The Dlxtrict M The Canal Zone
Divistor. of Baiooa
Martift 3. W Plaintiff
Defendant. Summon Case No. 4811 Ci Ci-Docket
Docket Ci-Docket S2 Action for Dnwee.
the bo-nemed defendant,
Toa by required to appear
aJ55e complaint filed In the
KLr,tid action within ninety
. S5tTaf2er th- first publicaUon.
fr! W Of your failure to so appear
and answer judgment will be taken -SistTot;.
by default for the relief de demanded
manded demanded in the complaint.
WITNESS the Honorable GuthrieF.
Orowe, Judge. United States District
Court for & Di!tTi;tM of the : Canal
Zone, this 13th day of March, 1959.
Sara oe la rena
Clerk
"""" By Marian D. Bower,
Deputy Clerk
To Joy Wax
The foregoing summons is served up upon
on upon you by publication pursuant to the
order of the Honorable Guthrie F
Crowe Judge. United States District
Court for the District of the Canal
Zone, dated 13th day of March, 1959.
and entered .and filed in this action In
the office of the Clerk of said United
States District Court for the Division
of Balboa, oh March 13. 1959
Sara de la Pena
i Clerk
By Marian D. Bowen
Deputy Clerk

UNITED FRUIT COWVPANY

Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service

"MORAZAN"
"ULUA" ...
"TAQUE" ..
"MORAZAN"
"ULUA" . .

Also Hsndlinf Refrigerated and Chilled Car

New York Service
"HEREDIA"
"JUNIOR"
"COMAYAGUA" .
"FRA BERLANGA"
"METAPAN"
CRISTOBALW.C.C.A.
"TEXITA"

Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.

SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:

To New York and Return $240.00
To San Francisco andor Seattle and Return . $365.00

TELEPHONES:

CRISTOBAL 2121
c

ommeraa

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

LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co..
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
Monday thru Friday
(:00 a.m. to 12:0
2:0 p.m. to S:0t
Saturday:
9:00
ajn. to 12:90
r
GIBSON
Aia-COWDITIONEKS
Quieter
Cheeper to operate
Have more BTU'if
Available la all sties
Prlrr-t rlahf
ARE
-12 4.,Oi St. end Via EspaAa
17-S2 Central Avenue

Apartments

FOR RENT: Apartmant. Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco Filoi street No. 27, Vista
Hermoia, $40.00. Talephona 3-
5016.
FOR RENT: Furnithed apart.
ment. one for $65.00 and a
far 155.00. Apply ianitoKat Tl
132 Fourth of July ,Aanya
phone Hophini, Balboa 396a.
FOR RENT-AMitm)ii
room, bedroom, aJIneUM, kltehaa. kltehaa.-Calle
Calle kltehaa.-Calle Dark Nt 14-2 U Apply
jpirrmant 2, afreet from 4th
July Amm:y
. FOR RENT: On furnished
' apartment, all conveniences refri refrigerator,
gerator, refrigerator, gas stove, hot water. No.
20-22 Via Espafia, oppossite Pan
! Ideal, naxt to Popular Clinic.
$100.60, telephone 3-4037.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartment, all conveniences,
conveniences, wonderful house.
Cheles Apartments, Campo Ale Ale-gre.
gre. Ale-gre. Tel. 3-7658.
FOR RENT: Furnished two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, living, dining
set. San Francisco 86th Street
No. 6, near Roosevelt Theatre.
FOR RENT: Small furnished
apartment or independent fur furnished
nished furnished room. Excellent location.
43rd Street No. 13.
$50.00 furnished apartmant.
North American neighbors. All
conveniences. Phona 2-3343, 3-
0471
FOR RENT: One bedroom
apartment, livingroom, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, hot water, balcony, ga garage.
rage. garage. "Maruja House'', Via Ar Argentina
gentina Argentina $75 00. Tel. 3-4994.
FOR RENT:
Modern and large
apartment in
Ricardo Arias
Street. Tel.
3-4994.
Arrlvst
CUtobRl
......Mar. 20
.Mar. 28
.Apr. 4
,.Apr. 11
.Apr. 18
Arrivss
Crstobal
Mar. 22
Mar. 29
Apr S
Apr. 12
Apr. 19
FEEDER SERVICE
Every (15) Days
PANAMA 2-2904
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
HAS ANTI-SNORE GADGET
GENOA, Italy (UPI)-Boris H.
Vassileff, a local scientist, has in invented
vented invented a machine which he
claims can eliminate snoring
Vassileff says snoring is causnl
by actions of the tongue. His
machine called a psychophone
is fitted? on the ears and ampli amplifies
fies amplifies the snoring sounds so that the
now is awakened.

Automobiles

FOR SAU: 15S Victor Vaux Vaux-fcaU
fcaU Vaux-fcaU oadaa. Excellent condition.
Comrartabl. Economical driving.
American owner. Call 3-7374.
FOR SALE: 1950 Ford, good
car. Phona Balboa 3204.
FOR SALE: Sunbeam Alpina
apart convertible. Far informa information
tion information call 3-1144 from a.m.
to 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1948 DeSoro car,
green color. $300.00 No. 91,
Peru Avenue, near Bella Vista
Theater.
Pacific Softball
League
Second Half Standings
W L Pet.
Abernathy Unisport-x 1 0 1.000
Pan Liquido 0 0 .000
Maduro Jantzen 0 0 .uuu
Glud's Mariners 0 0 .ooo
Mauricio Ambassadors 0 1 .000
xDenotes First Half cnamps
Next Scheduled Games
March 18 Mauricio Ambs. vs.
Gluds Mariners.
March 19 Maduro Jantzen vs.
Aber. Unisport.
March 20 Manners vs. ran li liquido.
quido. liquido. u
Monday's Resvlfs
Abernathy Unisport," first half
champ;ons got the Pacific Softball
Leaeue second nail underway wun
flvinc colors on a killing 10-3
count wih Maurieb Ambassadors.
Mauricio met $ the conformed
pitching of LeBilzinger,? one of
tho loamiis'c too rated hurlefs, and
Unisport acejmatching with Carl
Arturo the game's hard luck loser
with Tex Atkins having telief du duty.
ty. duty. 4 T
Mauricio fielded to their best a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the heavy hitting Unisport Unisport-ers
ers Unisport-ers who after the second frSTfle
natiail throe hits and rung to
lead 4-1. A six Tun sixth inning M
eluded Hilzlnger's three run hom
er that sent Arturo to wie snowers.
Mauricio a runs, two unearnea.
were at the helping of Fish sacri sacrifice
fice sacrifice fly and Russel lined single
and two Unisport errors.
Hilzinger and Trout; were me
game's muting ';iars wun o-m-.
The box score;-,
's.
Abernathy AB R H
Taht .231
.Tones 2 2 0
Helzinger 4 13
Woodruff 4 0 0
Husted 3 0 0
Wnniwr 4 1?
Trnnt 4'1 3
Do T. Mator 2 11
Taht 1 0
Horine 2 1
Mauricio
Adams 8 0 0
Martinei 3 11
Harding 2 0 0
Bradlin 10 0
Russell 3 2 1
Atkins 3 0 0
Pnhbins ,801
Fish 10 0
Vargas 2 0 0
Rodriguez 10 0
Arturo 3 0 -d
King 10 0
TURBULENT GREETING
SYDNEY, Australia (UPI) -More
than 1,000 teen-agers, most mostly
ly mostly girls, stormed Mascot Airport
today to greet rock'n' roll singer
Tommy Sands. One girl collapsed
in the crush and was hospitalized.
Six carloads of police were called
to disperse the noisy -crowd and es escort
cort escort Sands from the airport.
T
inch
The New
V S IP
NIKON
With built-in Universal'
Vlewflnder System
KING PAY! HOMAGE
t
TAIPEI. Formosa' (UPI) Jor
dan'l touring King 'Hussein paid
nomaee nere. yesterday to Chi Chi-nese
nese Chi-nese Nationalist soldiers who died
fighting Communism. The young
joraanian monarcn piacea s
wreath at tht Yuanshsn Monu
ment honoring. Nationlist war
dead.

Guide.

... i

PsmamAi colta

Home Articles

FOR SALI: Refrigerator, Fri Fri-gidaiif,
gidaiif, Fri-gidaiif, nv dining room set, 6
chain, double bed tat, dresser.
Call 6-450 House 146 Gamboa.
FOR SALEi-60 cyda porcelain
Wastingtouse refrigerator with
new motor; $65.00. Mi1. O'Brien
0428-1, Ancon. Call Balboa 2 2-2343
2343 2-2343 ot Fort Amador 4208.
FOR SALIt One refrigeraton
and ant daap freeze. Telephone
Balboa 2.3791.
FOR SALE: Twe mahogany bads
and a mahogany dresser. Curun Curun-du
du Curun-du 2141. Phona 4184.
FOR SALE: Kitchen Items. Mo Modern
dern Modern Canter-Table $7.50. Up Upholstered
holstered Upholstered chair $7.50, Hamilton-beach-Mixer
$25.00. farted
Plants. Table-Cantar Mirror
$1000, Canoppy i-6'l $7.50.
Two Oscilating Three Speed 16"
Fam $17.50 each. Colliers En Encyclopedia
cyclopedia Encyclopedia W Harvard Classics
$175.00. Three Large Potted Potted-Plente
Plente Potted-Plente $7.50 each. Metal Coat Coat-Rack
Rack Coat-Rack $5.00. Royal Typewriter
$75.00. Adding Machine $85.00
3.0207, 2-2217.
FOR SALE: 1952 Model West West-IngheusS
IngheusS West-IngheusS refrigerator with freez freezer,
er, freezer, good condition $50.00. Tel.
Balboa 2-3307.
Dogs
FOR SALE: A.K.C. registered
Boxer pups. Call Navy 3689,
after 5:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: Female puppies
German Shepherd. Weimarian
mixed, Fort Kobbe 93-B. Tel.
84-4246.
,
SMOOT
CHEVROLET
i BUICK
CLEAN
USED
LOT No. 1
Check These
53 BUICK H'd Top
."'super
S Tone Green, Radio, Seat
Covers, Dynaflow
PRICE $525
X X X X X X X XX XXX
55 BUICK $?EC
4 DOOR H'D TOP
5 Tone Black Yellow
Radio, Dynaflow
PRICE $1245
xxxxxxxxxxxx
55 OLDS
SUPER 88
4 DOOR H'D TOP
2 Tone Beige A Green
Hyd., Radio, Pin Steer
PRICE $1410
X X x x xxx XXXX X
56 BUICK SPEC
COUPE H'D TOP
I Tone White A Llfht
Blue, Radio, Dynaflow
PRICE $1445
XXXXXXXXXXXX
56 BUICK SUP
4 DOOR H'D TOP
t Tone White Bute
f Radio, Dynaflow,
' Power Steering
PRICE $1640
xxxxxxxxxxxx
MA
OTHER
A-C-T-'CAR
SA
ii;S v,

SMOOT

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: Cheap, 20 volumes
Colliers Encyclopedia with 2 vo volumes
lumes volumes standard dictionary. 50 vo volumes
lumes volumes Harvard Classics ana) 16
volumes Encyclopedia America- -na.
Agenda Toffe Goniilex, Cen Central
tral Central Avenue 9-51 lone bhpk
from Lottery Building). -"
FOR SALE: Round table wfth
lazy Suhh anal 4 captains chairs.
Tel. 4-1488, before 10 or after
FOR JALEt Bolex 16 m.m.,
movie camera and accessories.
Phone Balboa 3204.
FOR SALE: Airplane Cessna
140-A, blue and white. Colon
Airport. Phone Crittobal 3-1942
or 5-508.
FOR SALEj t- Electric sanding
machine for wood surfaces. Like
new. Ideal for hobby shop or
homecraft work. Only $35.00.
Tel. Panama 3-4982.
FOR SALE: Winter Spinet pia piano,
no, piano, Ilka new hardly used. Good
price cash. Talephona 3-0451,
Eisenmann.
FOR SALE: Small upright pla plane.
ne. plane. 209 Gorges Road, Balbaa
Heights. Bents. ...
PERSONALS
Gaorg D. Barb h. N.I. Iwf
' pean spinal Adjustment Tech Techniques
niques Techniques Release of Nervous Strata
and Strain." Ortho-Kinasiology
Coordinated, Manipulative Thera Therapies
pies Therapies 14-49 Ave. 13, Estudiante,
2B. 9 to 1 and 3 to 8. Tel. 2 2-3985.
3985. 2-3985. By appointment.
PAREDES
OLDSMOBlLE
DEALERS
LOT No. 2
Terrific Values
57 BUICK
CENT H'D TOP 'T"
1 Tone; Radio, PW Steet, & -Dyna,
Seat Covers f
PRICE $2155
x x x x X x x. x x x x 'x.:
j 57 OLDS
98 H'D' COUPE
I Tone, Hyd,, PW Steer,
Radio, P Windows
PRICE $2250
X X X X X X ( X X X X, X
56 FORD V8
FAIRLANE VIC.
4 DOOR
Tone Black A
Radio
White
. PRICE $1450
XXXXXXXXXXXX
53 CADILLAC
4 DOOR SEDAN
Radio, PW Steer, Seat Coven,
Mew Tires, Color Blue
PRICE $910
XXXX
X X XX X XXX
57 CHEVROLET V8
SEDAN
... t
1 Tone Ivory A Green,
Power GUde, WW Ttrea
PRICE $1660
xxxxxxxxxxxx
NY
FAST
1-0-N
S ON
LE
PAREDES
V 4 V

SHARP
CARS

Rea( Estate

FOR SALEtLett S00 aad 1.600
metere, fa the New Hiaadreme
Urbanixatiop acroaa the Raaaee)'
Racetrack, AN .lats with stteat
fronts, aawaga. water Mala end
electricity. Celt W, MclarsMtt.
TeL 4-097
FOR' SALE Let 1,066 seuare
meters in the boat location of
La Create, situated between "V"
. Street and new street. Per infor information
mation information please cell Tel:. 2-2170
from f a m. H 12 noan aad frem
2 p.m. to S. p.m.
FOR SALI OR RINTi Furnish Furnished
ed Furnished 'residence, luxurious, at II
Cangrejo. Phone 1-0912.
fOk SALIt Beautiful place m
Santa Clara well furnished house,
big treat and gardeit. Easy tarme.
Tel. 3-1 110.
Boats fir Motors
FOR SALE 14 feet runabout,
fiberglassed plywood, trailer,
remote controla, $150.00. Phone
Palbe 63.84.
t0 SALI: 20 ft. eutbeard
boat with cabin, private toilet.
Tel. Panama 1-1217, 7 a'm,
4 p.m.
DRIVEN-INTO' CAFI
Miss. ,(UPI)-Rosetti'i
cafe isn't s drive-in but it keeps
gettinf -driven into.
ear drove into the cafe last
nrght the fourth such acci accident
dent accident in two .weeks.
I : V :
Dr. Herb -M
In PAA Invitational
A near record of 202 trolfet
toured Gambol Golf Club in an.
attempt to secure a nosition in tha
PAA Invitational Golf Tourney
Currently being held at Gamboa.
OR. Herb Mitten hoooed of
PAA plane from the States Satur
day night, brushed off his .dubs,
ana rourea uamDoa in 74. strokes
Sunday afternoon to cop the med med-ajist
ajist med-ajist prize with a 1 stroke advant advantage
age advantage over Charlie MacMurray. who
urea a -73 ana two strokes over
the Riley Bro's. Jim and Geo. who
both had identical 76's. With a ter terrific
rific terrific wind blowing down the lake
side course during the entire week,
scores were mgner than was ex
pected. out of the entire M2 en entries
tries entries there were a mere 13 eolfers
to oreaK w
From the looks of the osirines
4he coming matches should provide
some exciting nrusnes in au xne
fLghtst As ui any mateh play
tournament, any t ning can happen
wnen two men or women: meet
each other in s match play round
or. go.
in. the women's sectios. of the
tournament Cleo Burns ; continues
her mastery, over the femine field
by firinc a cross 81 for low score
the qualifying round and the
medalist prize. Although with the
girls playing their matches at 3-4
the difference in handicaps she
will have a tough time ending up
tne winner m this tournament.
Official starting time for all
matches will be 9 a.m. Sunday, un
less so '.decided otherwise bv the
contestsnts, but all matches must
ne completed by Sunday evening.
rouowmg ire me pairings for
the first round matches ta b com
jleted by Sunday evening, Mar. 22.
Championship Plight
, Mitten vs Saarlnen. CharlwlrV
vs couins, RUey Geo va Galindn
orua va LomDroia. MaeMur-
ray vs sieagei, Hinkle vs Des
Londes, Riley Jim vs Richmond,
miuier vs aiuoDS,
V!' First Plight
Jankus Va Farnswnrth rVaUk.
ton ys Doug'lewics, Hause vs Pe
rantie. Medineer va Pliitf a.
nicharico vs Lallv. Jordan va tiin.
Huraie vs Staats W, Comp-
wa va ijiuf.
Plight
MacMullough ysNRogers, Armlt-
v nrae, uain vs Mitchell,
wniieiaw VS Smith J B str.t
vs Jflll, Jamison vp Minor, Carr
r ocieiicer, wuuams vs vanHoose
Third Flight
Askew vs" Nelson, Youngblood
vs SuUivsn, Owen vs Smith J A;
Gomes vs Williams, Bergere vs
Silvss, Bridges vs Wigg, Kline C
vs Olmstead Grow vs Hardy.
' Fewrth Plight
Schwarzrock vs Hertgen, French
vs Hooberry; Ausnehmer vs Rodi Rodi-man,
man, Rodi-man, Cain vs Jones. Powell vs
Uniln. at -Haw ... T.L-1.A ,v.
viuf, va tfvnneion, Lv,nw
ry vs VanGelder, Stent v Bye.
F.golf vs Bye, Karjt vs Bye, Pur Pur-dy
dy Pur-dy vs Bye, Kaplan vi Byei Terry
vs Bye, LsChapeUe vs. Bye, Swan Swan-son
son Swan-son vs Bye, Watson vs Bye.
Sljrrti Plight
DsnielsoR s Stevenson J A- Xaa.

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS ANONYMOUS--
- ANONYMOUS-- DRAWER "A" DIABLO
.BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CX.
WONI BALBOA 8709
Repair and, reflnlsh Rattan fur fur-.
. fur-. nitura, complete new wrapping."
Guaranteed workmanship. Heme
delivery, tern repairs. Also ra ra-aalr
aalr ra-aalr all kinds f basket chain,
and repair e ref inith mshe mshe-eany
eany mshe-eany f ttralture. "JIMMY'S
SHOP", Calle Nan B. Sosa.
Domestic Employment
WANTEDt Gaed eeolc and
laundress (leuaa keeper, will
stay m, call 2-2964. Call after
6 p.m.,
WANTED t Experienced general
maid must be good cook and
have reference, Apply in off lee :
hours ta Agendas W. H. Doal,
S.A., Avanida Nacienal, No. 29 29-15
15 29-15 (Automobile Row,).
WANTED: General maid. Live
m. Must speak English. Refer References
ences References required, call 1-4409.
WANTED.- Panamanltii maid re re-eaak,
eaak, re-eaak, wash, iron, and watch small
, child. May or May pet live In.
: Telephone 1-3909.
WANTED
DANTIDt Furnished houw m
apartment with twe er three bed bedroomt
roomt bedroomt and maid's room. Tel. 3 3-7704.
7704. 3-7704. Prize
Golf Tournament
., .... r's
cherivsv DuBsmoor, Johnson vs
Mailory, -Finn-vs Gregory, Wei Wei-born
born Wei-born vs Mead. Zomhorv v wtieM,
Melanson, vs Sorrstll: Staunui. r
kmAm .. ,-
- ...... ;
Seventh Plight
1 i
' Sipe vs Hurlen, Grahm vs Stude Stude-baker,
baker, Stude-baker, Stoudner vs Monteach, Stie Stie-law
law Stie-law ys Pajak, Solterio vs MaUory
B, MaCue vs Melcfi; McKeown vs
Frazer, Wheeler va Brown.
Women's matches to be played
A as a i t ,e T
. o me ouierence in tneir handi handicaps.
caps. handicaps. Pirst Plight
r
Burns, vs Waring, Carpenter vs
ye, jones vs juatfiiesen, Peran Peran-tie
tie Peran-tie H Bye, McCue VS Bishon. Trim
vs Bye Tortorici vs Bye, French
vs vajk.7,; vf'
Seend Flight ;
Owens-vs Ausnehmer, Bittson vs
Bye, I)niels vs Thompson Hughes
vs Bye, Stevenson vs X Monteath
Sumvsnv v4Bye, 1 Alexsndervs
Bye, 'MaUory1 vs' WF.giMMM
Wall Street
CHATTER
NEW YORK (UPIV-The mar
ket sentiment index.of Intern
al statistical Burest shows
improvement snd the : gain indi indicates
cates indicates the internal structure of the
msrket has improved recently de despite
spite despite the advsnce in prices, the
oureau noias.
Reynolds & Co., believes the
Berlin situation is a minor mar.
ket factor but one that may give
the list some anxious moments
before it is finally resolved
There still are no signs of any
long-term technical yulnetabiiity
in me stock market, 'Says Ed'
mund W. Tsbeil, snalyst for Wal-
StOH & CO. "l-r
Excellent performance of the'
industrial division indicates that
stock values will be still higher
in the foreseeable future, says
van Atsiyne at uo.
in market looks capable of
going much Higher m time, says
E. F. Hutton L Co. which lists
some stocks that look technically
mgner Caterpillar Tractr.
uraue rroaueva, cversnarp.
Owens Corning Fiberglas, Penn Penn-tmnt.
tmnt. Penn-tmnt. Phillips Petroleum,
riwsDurgn fiate Glass. Radio
corp., Rhem, Robertshaw Ful
ton, ana acou faper.
J. W., Sparks It Co., notes the
rumor market is ouiet rtr,. .n.
being discussed now is a possible
union of Litton and iTnrt.
the firm says.
'. i
AESTHETIC PAINTERS SSW
GOSFORTh. Etifflanri hrprV 1
Workmen wh worked for a week
to paint a, 25-yard 'wooden fence
green were amazed to. find it re
painted white yesterday morninc.
wnoever had accomnUshed the
transformation during the Yearly
morning hours of darkness left s
plaque screwed to the fence which
read:' ..t, ,'.':,'.,'.:.:. ;
'This fence wss repainted in the
interests of aesthetics, by voiun-
taro; Ubosf.'4

WANTED Bilingual secretaries
with shorthand, bilingual ac-
countant, goad salary. Servlcio y

iiBMr bamara e Comer
cie, eulltfing No. 9, phone I-
services""
' TELEVISION SERVICI
TV, Radios, Hi-Fi Transitora
specialist. We- aervice all makes
.and models. We don't pretend to
guarantee our work. We guar-'
. antee It. ?
CRAWFORD AGENCIES TiveO
Ave. U.20vTet. 2-1905.
. TV SERVICES
For letter Heme Service. Always
Rely en
U.S. TELEVISION.
Phone 3-7607' Panama. Service
frem 9:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.
Protect your home end proper
ry against 'insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment
, emergency or; monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Paeama 5-7977 or Colon 1777,
, TELEVISION SERVICI
Reliable .....
Written Guarantee
Qualified Technicians .
Panemi's Largest Shop'
Safeguard your TV Investment.
We, value end respect your
patronage.
Phone,. "ELECTRONICS"
Panama 2-3142.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY-Kerosene
refrigerator or gas. Cafl Tel. 3 3-4132
4132 3-4132 after 5 p.m.
WANTED: 1958 two tone
Chevr let Belair, duty free, hard
Chevrolet Belair, duty free, hard
manual Shift. Cash paiymant, ne
dealers. Call 4-0404, from 5:30
p.m. onv;."v ,.
: -CUNiCLUB
NOTES
ISTHMIAN PISTOL TEAM
CHAMPIONSHIP
Cerveceria Nacional will spons spons-or
or spons-or an Isthmian Pistnl
Chimpionship series of matches.
The Trofeo Cerveceria Nacional
Campeonato Istmefto de Pistol
will be an annual trophy emblem emblematic
atic emblematic of the bestpistol team on
the Isthmus for the year. This
will be the first three gun team
Championship match held in the
area and in this same manner
the various state championship
tems are decided in the United
States.
In addition Jo the Campeonato
Istmeffo de Pistola trophy, Cer Cer-veceria
veceria Cer-veceria JIacional will award a
smallecreplic.a of the champion champion-ship
ship champion-ship trophy to each member of the
winning, team.
Balboi ;Gun Club will host
these competitions. All matches
ml be fired the Balboa Gun
Club grange" located at Farfan
Beach, TeaMs are invited from
the Army 'Navy, Airforce, Ma Ma-rlnes.
rlnes. Ma-rlnes. Canal Zone Police, Guardi
Nacional, Canal Zone Lock Secu Secu-nty
nty Secu-nty Force, Cristobal Gun Club"
and Balboa Gun Club.
For military, teams may be
from unit, post or service level
Teams may be registered by
LetiSp K F,fi- Wells- Secretary,
Balboa, Gun Club, Box 617, uil
Army, Xorozal 2233 or Chief Mc
Kee, V.$r Navy 3610. All entries
must be in by 1300 March 27 1959.
; Teams will consist of six men,
four which will be the firing
members with the remaining two
as alternates. The four firing
members will be picked by the
respective team captains prtor to
each stage of the competitions.
Cof ?fufir the Na Na-tional
tional Na-tional Match Course with the ,22
pistol, National Match Coufsg
with the cnter-fire pistol and Na-,
tional Match Course with tfie .45
pistol. Each weapon win comprue
a separate stage of the over-all
match. AH phases of the match
wiU be governed, by NRA rules. -The
three stages wUl be fired s
foU6ws: .22 pistol, Saturday,
March 28 1959, firing to commence
at l p.m. enter-fire pistol, Sa Saturday
turday Saturday April 4, 1959 firing to com com-mence
mence com-mence at 1300: .45 nistol. Satur
day AprU ll, 1959, firing to com
ment ei p.m.
Each match win be fired in two
relays per team, with each team
having two firing positions, posi-
uons to oe- arawn by team cap-,
tains prior to match time. Two r&
lays will allow, and it shall be pep.
missible for more than one firing
member to use the same weapon.
There1 will be no entry fee, indfc.
vidiial or team-,, charged for these
competitions.
PREFERS POLITICIANS
NEW YORK (UPIi-Rohert Mo.'
ses, veteran city and state com commission
mission commission executive, said t o d a y -that
he always has found It easier
to deal- wi'h politicians than-' with
mornrjrs. fyi
."Reformers are too self-rlghte
Mi," he told a TV audience.
VThey usually think they have a .'.
call from on high, but I think
they prohahls' kuoa rstnql
numbmyi

t



,.. i

ThVPANAmA AMERICA! $uiTSVtTtiMtNt PAUT' KEWSfPAPE
PAGE FIFTEEN
r'V WEDNESDAY, MARCH I8,MS
THE STOW Cf AJtTE WiTWla
Invitation
u iii im the rixAia
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fltoSWe True Life Adventures

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;iDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

WOT 50 PASTIVOM THIS R1N6 FAIR v,i$S -1 JAKE TOO 1
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PAMAMA-MIAMI 55.00 ;
MIAJvl. -WASHINGTON 2.40 J
PANAMA 40 i
WASHINGTON
Today's f '?"rograrri

7 30 Jimmy Haywopd Show
g:00 Mid-wMk ThftT:
Strawberry Blopd 4
:.10 Traffic Courf 3
10:00 Wed. Night Flghta ,1
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:15 Enc : Kraft. TV Theatre.

Coartesr of Aerovlas Panama Alrwaja j
PHONES:' PANAMA: 3-1 057-1 698-3-1 Ctt I
OFFICE HOURS: from a.m. to .m.

3:00 CFN NEWS
J:15 Dinah Shore
3:30, Air Force Story
3:45 Polka Partide
:30 Mr. Wlrard
3:00 Hopalona Caasldy
5:30 PANORAMA ..
7:00 R6blft Hood

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Snoopng

Reporte
,t HONOLOLO, March
Chiian submarines and

pacific barrier between Midway ana tn Awuximn
i: Moore commands the 1,500-mile electronic fence along which ship and-radar
Dlanes extend the DEW (Distant Early War ning) system to the mid-Pacific.
The admiral aid Navy radar. Constellations and destroyer pickets have made
numerous contacts with Soviet naval units all along the, Pacific barrier aa.

Tn,i, nrfare ships the ad-
.T?,2ur. tolled the I
.aw "have nawoneo ine
fcneth of our Pacific barrier,
$nd we've spotted Red subma submarines
rines submarines snooping the area."
the Barbers Point-based ad admiral
miral admiral said because of security
reasons it was impossible, to
specify the times, locations or
further identify the Soviet
sbis.
t. spokesman for the 4000 4000-niaii
niaii 4000-niaii naval command said con
tinuous round-the-clock sea and
Ijr patrols are now Deing run
Zone To Observe
Feast Of Purim
Holiday Monday
The feast of Purim, will be ob observed
served observed from sundowrt next Mon Monday
day Monday to sundown next Tuesday.
"'the festive Jewish holiday is
based upon the Biblical story con confined
fined confined in the Book of Esther com
Semorating victory over Hainan,
orototype of persecutors of re religious
ligious religious freedom. It directs atten attention
tion attention to the miracle of the eternal
survival of the Jewish people.
"Religious services will be con conducted
ducted conducted bv Rabbi Nathan Witkm
tat the chapel of the USO-JWB
Armed Forces Service Center in
Balboa on Monday, March 23, at
4-n n m thoc eprvicpe will ill'
elude the reading of the Megillah
(Scroll of Esther) in Hebrew,
with selections translated into
English.
Following 4he services, Purim
tongs will be sung and typical
fjurim refreshments such as Ha Ha-Biantaschen
Biantaschen Ha-Biantaschen Cakes shaped nke
H' man's cap will be served
J A cordial invitation is extended
W military personnel and
the families and to the civilian
r"its of Panama and the Ca Ca-5r1'
5r1' Ca-5r1' 1!6ne ; to attend the Purim
services and the program follow-
TODAY

THEY TORE THE ROOTS OF HEAVEN
FROM THE VERY EARTH ITSELF!

: 1ARRYLF.ZANUCKS rJitai- j

c J0HN HUSTON

i y THE SCREEN'S MIGHTIEST SAFARI! KZ1

Elephantine Hordes trampled the
earth before them in the
screen's most savage stampede!
Exotic Dancers climaxing
forbidden rites in a whirlwind
-t i i :

ERROL FLVNN -JULIEnE
TREVOR HOWARD EDDIE
ORSON WELLES
If

DARRYL F. ZANUCK ROMAIN GARY-PATRICK LEIGH

W m m mm r noma tm A mum I. mmu

Soviet Subs, Ships

d Along P

a

18 (UPI) Rear Adm. Benjamin E. Moore revealed today that
surface ships have been "snooping" along the U.S. Navy'a

the entire length of the North
Pacific, where Japan sent its
undetected task Jorce to attack
Visiting Firemen
From Guatemala
See Zone Stations
A visit to Miraflores Locks
and the Administration Build Building,
ing, Building, as well as. calls at three of
the Canal Zone fire stations,
were Included on the itinerary
vesterdav of .two officials of the
Guatemalan National Fire .De
partment.
The officers. Chief Hector
Hugo Cabrera, and Assistant
Chief Julio Rdberto Rodas, were
escorted on their tour of the
Pacific Side by Capt. William
G. Dolan, chief of the Fire Division.-
X, J
In addition to the locks and
the Administration Building,
the two visiting firemen in inspected
spected inspected the fire stations at Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, Corozal and Pedro Miguel.
PrincefsMprgaret
Has Royatthuctle
For Naughty Play
LONDON (UPI) Princess Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Monday night laughed and
apparently enjoyed thoroughly a
French bedroom farce which thea theater
ter theater critics agreed was the naugh naughtiest
tiest naughtiest to appear on the London
stage in a long time.
The princess, Queen "Mother
Elizabeth and Lady Churchill
were in the audience at the Come Come-die
die Come-die Francais production of "Le
Dindon" (The Turkey Cock), a
19th Century comedy featuring
seducers and flirts as the charac characters
ters characters and beds as the main stage
props.
The leading man, Jean Mayer,
said; he was embarrassed by some
ot the lines.

PRICES: .75 .40
SHOWS: 1:30 3:45
6:20 9:00 P. M.

Tit JLHJlUilUJ

The
where
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III
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ALBERT

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cificBarrier

Pearl Harbor h Dec. 7, 1941.
High altitude winds of mo:
High altitude winds of more
than ljfflfftiiles an hour bring
northwestern American and
Canadian cities within four
hour jet flying time of Russian
airfields that dot the Kam Kamchatka
chatka Kamchatka Peninsula. Heavy over overcasts
casts overcasts along the route have
made this a built-in avenue to
the Americas for any sneak at attack
tack attack launched by Russia.
Mansfield Suggests
OAS Check Problems
In Caribbean Area
NEW YORK, March 18 (UPD (UPD-Senate
Senate (UPD-Senate Democratic whip Mike
Mansfield (Mont) has urged that
the Organization of American
States (OAS) be called into ses session
sion session to examine "the serious sit situation
uation situation that is now developing in
the Caribbean area."
Mansfield, a member of tee
Senate Foreign Relations Commit Committee,
tee, Committee, said "I believe the hemi hemisphere
sphere hemisphere may well be face to face
with the prospect of little wars
in that region, growing oui oi u
intermingling of dictatorships and
revolution.
MansfinlH. sDeaklne to the
Friendiv Sons of St. Patrick last
nioht saiH "The world caji use,
mnro than ever. th courage, the-
Hftprmination. the stubborn resist
ance to oppression" ana tne iove
nf frppiinm which are now the
. r ... 1
hallmarks of the Irish spiri$."
He said recent anti-American
rvnt.hrenks in Latin America show-
ri that the United States must
"turn our 'attention, most careful-
lv tn the state of our Lam Amer
ican relations in the weeks and
months ahead."

BELLA VISTA

THE THRILLS OF A LIFETIME!

Morel's "Legion if the Damned" Damned"-standing
standing Damned"-standing off man and beast hi
the Terror Trek across a continent!

cbokinc. steaming jungle A
the ereen. crawling vines 1
h land in l tirmm non i s
HMWi
FERMOR

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JOHN T. BEESON, employe of the' Supply Division, te present presented
ed presented a certificate naming him honory "Bookkeeper Third Class"
by Philip it Steers, Comptroller, following the completion of a
series of orientation lectures given by the Office of the Comp Comptroller.
troller. Comptroller. In the background are Joseph. C. Turner, treasurer;
LeRoy B Magnuson, chief of the Budgets and Rates Division,
and Floyl H. Baldwin, general auditor.

Steers Awards Certificates
: : I -
To Honorary Bookkeepers 3(c

Certificates qualifying them as.
honorary "b o o k k e epers third
class" were awarded to a group
of 21 graduate trainees who last
week completed a series of orien orientation
tation orientation lectures on the functions of
the Office of the Comptroller given
by Philip L. Steers, Jr., Comptrol
ler, and memoers oi mi sum.,
The presentation was made by
Steer following a general teview
of the lcture series which includ included
ed included such subjects as financial poli policies
cies policies and accounting systems, rate rate-making
making rate-making policies and pneMBMa,
general accounting, financial state state-Lt.
Lt. state-Lt. r.nnrt internal audit
ing claims and payroll operations.
The meetings which started ln
December, were part of a series
of orientation lectures given on the
operation of the various bureaus
of the Canal organization to the
graduate trainees as part of tne
graduate trainee weekly seminar
program.
u.mWi nf the croup Included
William E. Davis and Norman L.
Randall, of the Engineering and
Construction Bureau; ueorge a.
MeArthur, of the uonxraci anu m-
T
Chilean Violinist
To Give Recital
At JVB Tomorrow
The USO-JWB wiU present an
outstanding musical event at 8
p m. tomorrow. The eminent Chi Chilean
lean Chilean violinist Pedro D'Anduram
will bt heard in a recital accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Hans Janowitz..;
TVAnrinrain mane ms nisi cvm-
xort annparanre at t he aKe OI
. . r
four and his American debut in
1947. At that time Henry coweu,
New York music critie said, v e-
dro D'Anduram is not only a pne pne-nomenal
nomenal pne-nomenal violinist, but a marve marvelous
lous marvelous musician as well." ;
His concert at the USO-JWB
uriii include comDositions by
Bloch, Sarasate, MendelsShohn and
Pablo Garrido, who is traveling
with the violinist on his present
tour.
A imull admission will be
phnreed the ceneral public. Serv
icemen and their families will be
admitted free.
Weather Or Not
This weather report fr the Xe
hoars endinc a. m. today to
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographio Branch of the
Panama Canal company:'
' Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURB:
High ........ 9
Low 43
IS
79
HUMIDITY
High ....
Low ....
85
46
83
78
WIND:
(max. mph) NW47
RAIN (Inches)'
N-17
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 78
LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Gatun Lake y. ;
Madden Dam t J 235.59 -

BALBOA TIDES
THURSDAY, MARCH 1
HIGH
Time ' fk.
10:50 aJtn. ,M4ll.l ft.
11 :2i p.m. .......,, US ft.
LOW
Time Ht.
4:47 ajn. 3.6 ft.
8:18 p.m. 4.1 ft.

spection Division; William E. Wil-

loughby, of the Locks Division;
John D.'Beeson, John P. Corrigan,
Jr., Glenn, T. )ye, Raymond P.
juaverty,, Jr.,;,iwignt van- jsvera, )
Jr., and Robert J Saarinen, of the
Supply. Division. .
Johnlil. Rouff, of the Terminals
Division; Robert M. Blakely, Jr.
and Paul R. Kuyoth, of the Motor
Transportation Division; Alvis B.
Carr and Ronald Hi. Wilson, of
Goreaa Hospital: Dr. Weldon C.
White, of Corozal Hospital; Rich
ard M Conover. Thomas C-Peter
son, Bill L. Ryan, Ronald lx 'See-
ley;, and William D, Young, ;of the
Personnel Bureau. y
, DEPARTING Bidding fare farewell
well farewell to the Canal Zone this
weekend will be Navy Lt.
James H.'-Miller, Jr. (above),
officer-ln-charge of the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Harbor Defense Unit for
the last 14 months. The vet veteran
eran veteran career officer, who last
month was accepted in the
regular Navy, will sail Sun Sunday
day Sunday on the MSTS transport
Henry S. Gibbons with his
wife Mary and two children,
David, 3, and Diane, six
months. He will go aboard
the oiler- Guadalupe In the
Pacific for his next duty.
(Navy Photo)
TODAY
LUX
Shows: 3:12, 8:05, 6:58, 8:50
TARZAN... King of the
Jungle and his White
GODDESS!
All New!
Thrills!
It's ter terrific?
rific? terrific? "TARZAN'S
iccicl Treasure"
Johnny Maureen
Weissmuller O'Sullivan

a r I

'Blood Weddi

Pair. Of Bi
By iAY JLERNER
. i r r-Fedenco
Fedenco r-Fedenco Xlarcit Lorca'i inten intensely
sely intensely distilled; poetic tragedies have
never been' successfully produced
on the professional; stage of the
English-speaking world. A disas disastrous
trous disastrous kttepmt was made some
years ago at the Abbey Theater in
Dublin bet even that attempt is
best left undisturbed amid posterl-,
ty's dust and. ashes.-
Lorca wa widely acknowledg acknowledged
ed acknowledged master f the .theater and al although
though although scarcely-known, to the vast
ind responsive audiences through throughout
out throughout Latin America. Particularly in
the United States hapless scholars
Jhullerbug Service
: Bigger, Beffer
By HewKodak Lab
PmegsitMicrome color
films is now available in Panama,
it has been announced by. C, A.
Campagnahi .manager of Kodak
Panama, btd.. :
This service, the first in Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, Central or South America rep represents
resents represents an investment of $350,000 in
the Republic Employing 30 Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian technicians, the new pro processing
cessing processing laboratory is housed in a
completely air-conditioned plant
with 10,000 square feet of floor
space. All machinery, equipment
and techniques are identical to
those used in similar Kodak pro
cessing laboratories in the United
States, officials said. Direction of
the processing activities is done: by
US trained "? technicians, and is
closely Monitored bythe parent
organization, the' Eastman Kodak
Company, Rochester N.Y.
Quality of the work performed
by the new .organization, Laborato Laboratories
ries Laboratories Kodak; Limitada;.is the same
as that Of Similar Kodak laborato
ries throughout the' vworld. with
preatlv imnroved ervlee for our
local customers,' states Campag-
nam. -
The modern reinforeed concrete
tructure located beside the Kodak
Tropical JEteseaTch ; Laboratory on
Airport Road in Paitilla, was com completed
pleted completed in September 1958, and
production started 1 last i month
Complete facilities for handling
both 35 and 8-16 millimeter Koda Koda-chrome
chrome Koda-chrome films are installed and in
operation, with service for Koda
color films and Ektacolor prints
scheduled for mid-1959;
Panama was selected by' the
Eastman Kodak Company as the
location for their newest and most
modern Kodachrome processing
station to "improve service to 'the
photographers of the Republic and
the Canal Zone, and also to those
ui neiKnuurmg veiiifai ana suuui
Amreican countries.
"Processing of modern color
films is exacting and highly tech
nical." said Campagnahi. "and 1
take great pride in announcing this
new service; not only to the local
amateur5 and professional photog
raphers, but to users of Koda
chrome films In our neighboring
countries where such facilities are
not available."
TODAY
hi;

'i5 k

11 SI

1. T'T

inq Liiven

- Lingual

Perfc

have .cudgeled their brains ever
thu paradox, -i ; v-
- Perhaps the explanation lies
partly in the fact that Lorea
wrote in a highly compressed
"idiom heavily laden with svmbo-
( lism that is deeply rooted in
Spanish peasant culture.
' But I think the explanation lies
also in the fact that Area's dra dramas,
mas, dramas, often lacking in conventional
stage' movement, demand choreo choreographic
graphic choreographic treatment to achieve the
striking effects his poetic tragedies
are intended to reveal. In addition,
it seems;doubtful to me that ihe
stylization of his symbols and the
simplicity of "his language can be
adequately translated into English.
With this Trelude firmly in mind
I can commend that small band of
hardy souls who on Monday and
Tuesday evenings at the National
Theater made a '.valiant effort to
reconcile thia paradox: by staging
Lorca's ''Blood Weddine" on suc
cessive- evenings in Spanish and
iu.,uugMSi. lue uuinguai proauc proauc-tion
tion proauc-tion ag, conceived and idirected
by Donald iMusselman,. a task I
could not have envied him.
- : ''-ry '
"Blood Weeding'' is a moving
poetic : tragedy, the immediate
tragedy itself proceeding as the
inevitable culmination of a Mood
feud between families, .,
But Lorca is really concerned
withj human, pride and he expia expia-tion
tion expia-tion of guilt,, and it to these sub subjects
jects subjects that he has devoted his poetic
gifts in unfolding the powerful
drama.
Of the two productions, the Soan-
ish language version seemed to me
unquestionably superior, convey'
ing as it did the rythmic flow of
Lorca's poetry and despite a slow
:tomorrow
"THE RESTLESS YEARS"

int.;
I YEARS;! ;

takes... ot a town with a dirty mind... where every everybody
body everybody talked about the "widow" who was never mar
ried... and lief teenage daughter who wasn't sup supposed
posed supposed to know... See "THt RESTLESS YEARS" in
CinemaScope starring JoKn Saxon, Sandra Dee and
Luana Patten. 1 r

1 EKnTE3AIL

SHOWS: 1:15
8:55 P.M.
3:10

5:05 7:00
0.75 vp 0.40

fat

The air
slmmtrtd
In that
sweltering,
Southern
city... and
their blood
reached Its
boiling
j a
v point I

it-"""

i J- A

InrAAoying

ormances
first act resing i cohesively to its
terrible climax. ,.
- The English version was marredt
by a unacknowledged trahslation
which I can only regard n a mis3
fortune, often destroying the flow
of language and at times darrtatT
my teeth. A.;
Aa imaginative, and flexible
set demostrated to my satisfac-
tion that in this world of unend-1
ing inflation much' can still be
done with limited resources,, .1
VShirley Bergei; did a workman
like job with- an exhausting role,
aided and abetted ; by? Eduardo:
Frangias, Thelma' CjrrizO. Claud
AkocIl' E'ela Bloun ; and Spvmnnt.
Barkowitz; among others ?
" or special mention I should like,
to call attention to Edgar Amegliar
in the role of a passionate an
trojihled husband. His-. slizedi'
movement and voice wa astoniti,..
ingly close to the elusive texture ot
the play. : :A-:,p'-:t-KFedericO
; Garcia LVtiltki' Mi. r
I idental mqsic was properly evo
cauv as piayea on single ins
, trument by Jose Guillermo Chla-
; .,,? Why is it most women'pwferlo :
tm the gteam in a man's eye and
g-T J J
' awe iwonoMierwoewqw seye?
'
- lux
is the morals.- the mi$;
RELEASE

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